Morro Bay High School - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Morro Bay, CA)
- Class of 1986
Page 1 of 192
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1986 volume:
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EAN LUIS COASTAL unmsnb
"We're All In This Together"
Morro Bay High School
235 Atascadero Road
Morro Bay, Ca. 93442
Principal David C. Martin
Advisers: Richard Behrmann
Morro Bay is
Table Cf Contents
Opening . . . . . I Athletics . .
Seniors . . . . . I6 Sophomores .
Features ..., . .34 Organizations
Academics . . . .50 Freshmen . . . .
Faculty . . . . .60 Friends .
Juniors . . . . 75 Index . .
wo communities, different in location
and personality, unite to form one
high school community.
a thriving city of 12,000
residents, has over 700 businesses, and
provides a place for thousands of tourists
to visit. The entire city has been designated
as a bird sanctuary and is the home of over
250 species of birds.
The south bay, Los Osos-Baywood Park,
is one of the fastest growing communities
in the county. Known for its parks and wiid
areas, the south bay attracts its share of
tourists. The popuiation of 15,000 is a mix-
ture of young families, artists, and retired
Page 1. 1. Being together at MBHS is a full time
job. From the moment we board the bus in the
morning, until the final bell rings, we are involved
with many different people doing many different
things in many different places. Working togeth-
er, studying together, learning together and play-
ing together is our education for life. Page 2. 1.
Everywhere you look, the rock is there. It is a
part of our daiiy lives. Tammy Brown and Kathy
Wiggins shiver on a pier on the Embarcadero. 2.
lt's the rock again, but this time as seen from Los
Osos. Marina Ecklund, Gabrielie Larsen, and An-
drea Duncan have a very special friendship
based on common interests. 3. Four great
friends, Morgan Jones, Damian Nieman, Ken
Sperow, and .lim Freeman share the breathtak-
ing view ofthe bay. 4. The State Park boat basin
is tucked safely away from the storms on the
bay. Dave Havemann and Elise Knudsen have a
unique relationship and can be seen together
often. What language do they speak in Denmark,
Elise? Page 3. 1. Students appreciate the beauty
of the bay, but oniy understand its uniqueness
after being away for a while. At the top of the
world in the State Park, L. Miller, E. Knudsen, K.
Kowarsch, K. Wissel, J. Butler, S. Davis, D. Have-
mann, and J. Tanner are some of the students
who responded to the yearbook staffs invitation
to have their picture taken. Where were you?
veryone Owns A Piece Qf The Rock
our elementary schools, each with their own personality, prepare
students for secondary education. Life in the elementary school
was reading, writing, and arithmetic. You learned social skills and
developed your personality. You were graded on your achievements and
encouaged to be curious about your world. You fell in love and out of love
on the same day. Your best friends shared your secrets. You were proud
to be part of the large Sunnyside family, the non-graded classes of
Baywood, the last classes of Del Mar, or the traditional Morro School.
Highlights of those years include choosing a lunch box, playing on the
monkey bars, learning cursive, dressing up at Halloween, and eating
library paste. Memories of four-square games, finger painting, Toughs-
kins, satin jackets, lD bracelets, and rainy day schedules are a part of
each of us. What would elementary school be without "cooties" and
notes pinned to our clothes. Could anyone be more important than a
sixth grader? Only time would tell.
Page 4. 1. When the Yearbook staff invited the alumni of Del Mar to particpate in a
reunion photo, Renee Schultes and Robert Ruppert gladly accepted. 2. Sunnyside
graduate, Mario Rodriguez was heard to remark, "This school used to be bigge-rl".
FRONT ROW: R. Read, C. Wilson, C. Rankin, A. Wong, C. DeJong, M. Suschke, R.
Ubay. BACK ROW: S Davis, D. Havemann, R. McCorkle, V. Skiba, T. McKeller, S.
Chausse, C. Thompson, M. Rodriguez, J. Lindholm.
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Page 5. 1. In 1976 third grade Sunnyside students: R. Purchase, M. Dyer,
C.DeJong, P. Keas, J, Lindholm, J. Glimski, M. Pelfrey, A. Wong, K. Ley, S.
Sparks, J. Nesaispas, C. Thompson had no idea what lay in store for them. 2.
M. Rodriguez, T. Ewing, C. Wilson, S. Snider, J. Centeno, M. Suschke will never
forget third grade fun. 3. Morro Elementary alumni H. Kitzman, J. Kastner, J.
Butterfield, and F. Smith share fond memories of their sixth grade party. 4.
Cari Orr returns to Baywood School, the beginning of her public education.
The Way We Were
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Returning to LOJHS brought back many memo-
ries. Junior High was a time of great maturation
and preparation for high school. Page 6. 1.
FRONT ROW. B. Davis, C. Land, S. Smith, T. Ha-
vemann, L. Miller, D. Havemann, K. Wissel, K.
Hibschman, S. Egan, M. Bussie, H. Kitzman, L.
Baldwin, D. Ross, B. Maddox, G. Behrmann, G.
Barrett. BACK ROW. T. Berger, C. Orr, C. Wilson,
J. Kastner, R. Meyers, M. Maricle, D. Maxwell, J.
Carey. 2. Graduates of Mr. Wetzel's Basic Shop
Class enjoy the comfort of the off limit offices Mr.
Wetzel was able to collect long overdue shop fees
from G. Behrmann, T. Havemann, L. Baldwin, M.
Bussie, D. Ross, B. Maddox, K. Hibschman, D.
Havemann. and R. Meyers. 3. LOJHS provides
the first opportunity for students to learn a for-
eign language. T. Berger, S, Egan, C. Orr, and C.
Wilson are grateful to Mrs. Fenn for a great start.
Page 7. 1. Many MBHS students have younger
brothers and sisters. Geoff and Jason Behrmann
and Jolena and Jennifer Hendry meet wth Mr.
Renzi to reminisce.
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he future is yours for the planning! Two full time counselors: Tony
Herrera and Paula Geibel, are available to talk to you about ca-
reers andfor colleges. They maintain a bulletin board with scholar-
ship applications, SAT test dates, and information about college visita-
tion days. They will recommend a trip to the Career Center, headed by
Cathy Kessler-Amling. She will offer you pamphlets, brochures, a com-
puter program and expert advice. The Career Center is also the on-
carnpus home of the Armed Services representatives. They can explain
the many opportunities available to you through their program of mili-
tary service. Your future is up to you.
MBHS is proud of the variety of colleges chosen by the class of 1986.
Seniors are applying to UC Davis, UCSB, UCSB, UCLA, UCI, Point Loma,
Harvard, Yale, Princeton, West Point, Stanford, Mills, Carnegie-Mellon,
and Cal Poly. Popular college majors are Pre-Med, Aeronautical Engi-
neering, Computer Science, and International Relations. Some students
have made commitments to the military. Many students will make deci-
sions after two years at Cuesta College, the most popular choice of the
students. Whatever you decide to do, job or education, MBHS has of-
fered you a chance to make the best of your life.
Page 14. 1. The Career Center is well organized and up to date. Do
you need financial assistance for college? Staci Dunn and Chris
Avant research information on scholarships. Each year much schol-
arship money goes unclaimed simply because no one applies for it.
2. Confused about which college is right tor you? Need help filling out
your applications? lt's never too early to begin planning. Mr. Her-
rera, counselor extraordinaire, gives Mary Hudson information that
will help her make the difficult decision. Page 15. 1. Eeni meeni myni
moe, to which college do I go? Need help? Follow Bob Stilts, Debbie
Sandercock, and Teresita Tornacder to the college catalog file in the
Career Center. 2, The Army recruiter is a familiar face on campus.
He assists students with future plans and explains their options. The
recruiter and Tyler Burbank discuss what it means to be all that you
can be! 3. Alumnus Rick Quinney joins Jodie Butterfield, Betsy Mad-
dox, and Deana Ross at the main entrance of Cuesta College. Cuesta
Tech, as it is fondly called, provides vocational training as well as
undergraduate college classes.
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Color Us Memorage
Bob Bash '
18 Seniors Pau' BOW"
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sa Brown Jodie Butterfield
ally Bunting Nieves Celestino
gannette Butler Suzanne Chausse
ihn Butler Caleb Cole Seniors 19
Color Us Awesome
Christopher-A nn Da vis
Chantell De.long Morgan Ecklund
Mike DeIToro Shannon Egan
Aaron Donovan Andy Enterline
20 Seniors Staci Dunn Brian Ezzell
sf Tony Hallett
ucy Ferguson Jeannie Fronek I
cott Fessler, Cathy Gard
Poug Franco .loe Gist Y , 2
'1ark Frey Joey Glimski Semors 1
Color' Us Totally Rad
David Havemann Dave Hergenroeder Zenaida lngan
Krissy Haworth Donna Hoff Karen .lablonski
.lolena Hendry Brad Hudson , Janet .lankauski
22 Seniors I Mandy Jensen
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Tteve Johnson Hilary Kitzman Katia Kawarsch
lason Kastner Kimberly Knestrick Chris Land
?aul Keas Elise Knudsen Shelly Lathrop
Color Us Successfl
Kellie Mahan Courtney Martins
Ed Marchant Robyn McCorkle
Christie Martin Tom McKellar
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I Matt Pelfrey
Anne Moller '
Donny Moore -
Wayne Morales Seniors 25
Color Us Proud
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M ylinda Phehrs
26 Seniors Deana Ross
endy Setting Rhonda Sims
ichelle Sewell Sandra Sites
'ul Sherwood Vicki Skiba
etin Shong ' Da vid Smith
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Color Us Gone
x W Kirsten Wissel Aimee Wong
Tonya Witt Kim Woodin
pris Van Luit Shelly White
ice Verdugo Nicole Willardson
yda Walters Jerry Williams 29
rronica Warren N Chris Wilson Semors
he yearbook staff gave the seniors
an opportunity to leave a perma
nent record of their memories of
MBHS. Their thoughts were collected in
early October and express their feelings
at the beginning of the senior year. The
response was overwhelming.
To all my friends and Tim,' So many laughs and too
many speed bumps. The mountain bike rides and
cherry red Nova, Huey Lewis, and everyone. I 'll nev-
er forget. DPH
CIF cross country . . . AP History tests . . . chauvin-
ism in Biology . . . quality of the Corvus system . . .
Mr. TayIor's excessive drinking fof coffeej . . . the
course corpse devil-dogs poop-out
heartbreak . . . and reservoir . . . senioritis. Tim
Midnight runs to SF . . . Denny's soirees . . . frozen
yogurt . . . spoons and socks . . . To SW and R.P.
legumes and study parties la nuit . . . To DH and JA,
you guys are the best friends a person could have
To MG wish I stayed. To RB and JL I love you
both and thanks for the best year of my life. To K VK I
will always love you. John Butler
The best timesq volleyball, Madame 's hugs, Altvat-
ter's jokes, Herrera's friendship. Best friends, EE,
AML SC, TR, BB, JK, and KS . . . Nibble Nook, Mom,
the laughter and tears, being a senior . . . awaiting
Paris '86. Lori Davis
Getting experienced. Burning out with WK 's Dat and
Dat and JH 's megamics and JL 's travels and Baker
Jim. Gary Goldberg
Burger King. Lockers in A hall when classes are in E
hall SAT GPA friends, fun, music. Dr.
Goebbels . . , Mr. Papp 's jokes .. . Mr. Richmond's
ranting spitting in the Heathrow PA system.
To Madame, Behrmann, Boomer, Baty, Taylor, Mu-
solff Richmond, Furbee, Herrera, Martin, Duval,
Pruitt, Botwin, Key and Mr. A., photosynthesis with
Boudreau, and my dear coach Nerelli. Thank you
and love. CIF ,HI Skippy
They look like ants from here. Matt Pelfrey
Madame, Behr, you've made my life! KK, Paris '84-
'86! DH, CL, together forever. BB, more than
friends? Someday? Hazard Canyon, Thanks JA. HK,
Rah! Algebra II, French, and Friends. Mr. H. and the
rest, the smile on my face is based on the memories
at MBHS. JB, Will you ever learn? RB, je t'aime!
High School has been intense. Thank you to all my
friends fteachers includedj that made it so fun.
Memories, Boomer's English 9 81 10, AP History,
French for all four years, walks to the beach on
Friday, gatherings at Spooner's Cove, loyal party
members .. . Nicole. Jimmy
Why Freshmenf.. Why the funny
mascot? . . . Why do we go to hist-
ory? Why isn't today Friday?
. . . Why only a two day weekend?
Why worry? ... We're SEN-
IORSI Scott Davis
T-Ping, getting caught by the cops,
Disneyland fun . . . AP and Nerelli 's
tests JBS alfl, lf? and 164 I
love you ... Doug, my love ...
Softball Basketball and
friends. VS, LA, SW, CO, CK, SG, BB,
T71 DM, GF, MW SIM SP and
school and teachers. Kim Knestrick
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FPS and KD- This is only the beginning.
Wait until the party house comes to
I thank all of my friendsp DH, JA, SIM
JK, TS, UW, TS, SD, SM, SD, BB, RR,
K F Teachers, my respect is infinite. JL,
Mr. T, Mr. K., Mr. N., Mr. B .May
the winds carry you to the lands of
your dreams. Chris Wilson
To SH, Here 's to Santa Barbara, SLO.
and Mexico. Thanks for being there
thoughout the most important years. I
love you lots. SD
Fond memories of Mr. Paap 's jokes . . .
cramming for tests . . . all of the mods,
punks, surfers and stoners . . . sleeping
in class, John Meyer
Madame's funny stories Paris in
april fSimonj . . . football games .. .
senior parties , . . Toga parties . . . Mr.
Paap's jokes the beach the
Prom and especialbf my special
friends!! Jodie Butterfield
Music, stage choir, Krista, Amber, Me-
lissa and Dawn. lt was great! . .. the
beach at sunset . . . rain storms in win-
ter . . . and Chris, llove you. Linda Wal-
Little tiny Frosh, lots of books, the one
and only stage choir, styles, cliques,
Thurs. in SLO, Mr. Peter 's ties, Europe,
French club, CATS, Boudreau's lec-
tures, the chauffer wf the yellow van,
Dr. G's bulletins, boys, tears, laughter,
and love. Shooshkabob
To the years l spent in MBHS
friends, parties, dances, laughter, be-
ing a senior! I will always remember my
friends and the faculty. Thanks! Tere-
., k Ni! Xa is
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liryy, 1 .gzi " Page 30. 1. These seniors went out on a limb
LK ' W7 if-ii? Wife .: to raise the money to publish their senior
portraits in color. Page 31. 1. Alicia Milner,
' ' ' 'ai f Jolena Hendry, and Janet Jankauski keep
UNL - 1' busy schedules, happy faces and a spirited
social life, 2. The cheerleaders, led by Hilary
Kitzman, worked hard to sell enough M8tMs
to help defray the high cost of their uniforms.
Some even sampled their own wares! 3. The
Career Center provides a chance for Jimmy
Avant and Justin Shong to learn about differ-
You ride and. you run to catch up with the
sun but it 's sinking, racing around to come
up behind you again. The sun is the same
in a relative way but you're older, shorter
of breath and one day closer to death. Bob
Here 's to TPing, raspy- generic rootbeer,
AP, guys, and the best friends in the world!
Who invented liquid soap and why? Life is
a four digit number in a three digit lotery.
High school years are diverse years. lt
starts out scary, but it smooths out. The
teachers sound intimidating. They're not.
But most of all, the prison-like conditions
contain more freedom than is perceived.
Footballgames . . . Friends . . . Dances . . .
Band . . . Laughter . . . Finally being a sen-
ior after three years. David Smith
This school was fun, especially on the
week-ends! Being a senior is great. Good-
bye to all my teachers, and hello to all my
friends. Ed Marchant
Duval's office it was the awful check
system, frightening exams, late night stud-
ies, midnight movies, our first prom, Dis-
neyland, and finally Graduation! Betsy
Maddox and Deana Ross
High school was like a bowl of cherries,
except you never know which ones have
pits. Robert Ruppert
All days the same schedule a lot of
crazy-fun people and very friendly girls!! A
really different place for my senior year.
Fun times with the VB team and SB team
. . . happy rememberance of RR . . .
memorable friends are CD, LD, JJ. High
school was great! Aimee Wong
Tears, sorrow, pain, coping, support,
friends, joy, laughter. Thanks to all my
good friends whom l'll never forget! Jim
Good times, hard times, boring times and
great times, all are meaningful. Paul Sher-
The urge to unplug the jukebox while a
song is playing was just one of the mani-
festations of my desire to cause as much
trouble as possible without getting into
any trouble. Jason Kastner
Life has just begun for some of us and for
others it is beginning to end. Brian Ezzell
Special friends, Mme Larsen 's wonderful stories, football games, Monday morn-
ings, precious memories to cherish forever. Robyn McCorkIe
Morro Bay . . . WOW! You 've made me feel great. KW. best friends always. Paris
'86 going to be the best! Yearbook fun. Larsen, thanks, you're inspirational. Kreg.
Hang in there. Thanks Mom. Texas, here I come. Seniors, RAH! Katia Kowarsch
The people getting trashcanned . . . the dances with your girl . , , your best friends
when you need them .. . the Camaro , .. SF 580. D 84 C
Here 's to midnights, ASB, video parties, AP, late nights at Taco Bell, Spooners,
Paris, the Mazda, Led Zep, and MBHS. Take it easy JK, SD, LD, SD, LM, KVM and
DH! Keep up with the WeekLv World News. Bouncin' Boulder Bob
"Huck-a-Buck Queen", CJ. Christy, RO,
BB, Summertime '85, Cavemen, pre-soph-
omores, Louie 81 Les, Jodie and the disas-
ter prom, younger men, "What an awful
thought. " We 're on a mission photo class,
TOGA, WING lT, Betty and Barney, All
nighters, Roddy, Where 's the parties, inse-
curities. Thanks Mr. Duval and Mr. Her-
To all of my friends that l have met. l wish
you all good luck in your up coming years.
Class of '86 will live forever. Robert Read
To Hudson, Monroe, Theres, Leigh, Van
Luit, Denham and to all cute women in the
years to come. l leave you my secret to
getting out of trouble-LIE! See you in Aus-
tralia! Later. Dane
My best years-the WHAM and ADAM ANT
concerts, the parties, the good times, new
friends, old friends, friends forever and al'
ways choir-singing our hearts out for love
and pride. Thanks MBHS. MJ
To my friends with love. l'll never forget
the first time l came to thi's school. l was
scared. As time went by, lslowly realized
that this was where l was cared for more
than anywhere l've been. Now l know what
true friends are. Thanks for fullfilling my
emptiness. l'll never forget you guys. Pa-
l remember when Karen Jablonski WAS
shy! Chris Short
To "whiskers", "King Louie V". and "tur-
tle we have been through a lot. lt's been
rad. Remember l'm a party animal! Travis
To C0aCh Thompson, one of the best
coaches that l ever had, even if he made
me do push ups by the hour. DM
Paris in the spring . . . football games
. . . drill team . . , dances . . . getting a
car jukebox pep rallies
sleeping in class . . . Mrs. Larsen 's sto-
ries . , . Behr's smiles. Kellie E. Mahan
Best wishes in life to all of the gradu-
ates of my class of i986. To my
friends, RU, MD, JL,,' knowledge is the
key to success. Best ofluck to all!! Re-
member the class of '86 lives on. Mario
To all my friends thoughout high
school. I love you all. Whiskers, you're
great. l'll miss you, Charlie. Party all
the way! l'll always love you. Joe
To my friends who have kept me going
through these endless four years. And
to those friendly punks who are
streaming to keep this thing we call
punk rock alive. Keep it up. Mark Frey
Moving on to bigger and better things bu
not forgetting the fun we had in getting
there. Thanks JJ for everything. Everyoni
keep in touch. Joiena
Life will keep on getting better! We finalk
made it! Thanks for the great times. Goof
luck to everyone. JJ
Friends with L, Musolff's papers . . . taking
French in Mme's class . . . J and l becomi
closer friends . . . Paris '85 -l learn mor.
there than in school . . . Yosemite witi
Madame and Behr, sneaking commando
style back into camp , . . proving myself ii
AP, sex ed film and Nerelli gets mad . . . 4
and l become friends . . . leadership a
7:10 AM, D revs car in front ofmy house,
try to explain "thesis statement to Thom
To my friends and all the good times vw
had in the four years. MC
First year,' nervous curiosity, an ulcer
begins. Second year,' security, calm,
smug self-assuredness. Third year,-
apathy arises, eager for the end.
Fourth year,' the final hour, responsibil-
ity begins. Steve Johnson
The two years I spent here at MBHS
were full of good times. Most of my
friends left, but one stuck around. Mike
Long school years, short summers,
Pruitt's bulletins, Paap's jokes, Peters'
buffness, Nerelli's homework, Taylor's
talks, Anderson's labs, Boudreau's
madness, Varsity football, crowded
bus, Cecil's work, hot soccer games
and the seniors. Doug!Troy
To KL, MM, JB, l will always remember
the junk food parties and the diets we
would start the next morning. SC
Police, TP-ing, 4 girls, geometry and
tutors and still failing, hard times and
fun times spent on this , campus,
memories left behind. Maureen
'86 is the best year of my life. Thank
you to my teachers. RY
Always remember "theres no door
handles". .lBs rule. Annie
High school is something special, particularly
when it's American. The atmosphere and the
feeling of being there is something l'll never
forget. Thanks for a year of great value. Elise
T Dum, Here 's lookin at you, kid. We made it!
The awesome foursome. VB., parties, the
Grad, Taco Bell missions. Kristina Jo
77na . . . parting... New York .. . AFS. .. Ca
. . . longing . . . problems . . . memories , . .
Frust returnee. Gruetzy
The good times greathr out weigh the bad.
Games, practices, dances, the beach, mov-
ies, taco bell runs. All these adventures will be
cherished forever. Thanks to everyone who
Late night away FB games, pep-rallies, and
my forever boyfriend, Mark. Thanks to every-
one who bought my M 81 Ms. Goodbye MBHS-
not just for the summer, but for good. Hilary
Well we did it and now its time to go on, but
not to forget. Parties, Grad, cruising and of
course boyfriends. Graduation . . . will we
ever be the same? T.Dum
The memories will never fade dances,
movies, parties and most of all Paris '85. Spe-
cial thoughts to my family and Ray. CL
The satisfaction of achieving a most impor-
tant goal track and field, art classes,
swimming, friends, Mme Larsen. Donna
Thanks to DH for her friendship and to Mr.
Furbee who blew my brains out in Calc, Serina
Pre-grad parties, surf club, foxy junes, pity for
underclassmen, loud music and to the future,
and even a few teachers l say thanks.
KH, WS, JM, .lB, Chang parties, Paris, Naci-
miento,Cavemen, TB, Friends, love and great
times. Farm Boys. Corky
To all my friends for being there, making high
school one of my most memorable times. H72
favorite teacher. Chandelier
We 'be been up and we 've been down and now
l'm Australia bound. Whiskers
Judgement day is coming! The "reign of pop-
ularity" is over.' Onlv the real men will survive.
Good luck. God, that's deep. Tri
Page 32. 1. The student lounge provides a haven tor
Lisa Miller and Chris Wilson. This room, decorated
by DUMP inc., is for the sole use of the advanced
French class. 2. The campus parking problem is in-
tense, however nothing deters J. Butler, S. Egan, L.
Davis, S. White, and S. Davis from their goals. Page
33. 1.Wendy Setting places a lunch order at Taco
Bell for Ali Atash. Dial 544-TACO and send the low-
rider delivery service on its way.
Great Dance Wraps Up Homecoming
omecoming '85 was one of Morro
Bay's most successful weeks of enter-
tainment. "Tacky Tourists" visited
our campus on a drizzly Monday morning.
Cameras, hawaiian prints, dress socks, and
sandals started homecoming week with an
explosion of color. Noon time activities were
centered around the particularly skillful in
the area of water balloon tossing, while will-
ing students volunteered to be participants
in the ever-popular test tube fill competition.
Tuesday of spirit week brought friends to-
gether, with "Twin Day" as the theme. Cou-
ples danced to a variety of tunes provided
by radio station Z-93 before an unscheduled
water balloon fight refreshed several inno-
cent bystanders. While many clubs offered a
variety of delicacies at the carnival, the Car
Club gave students an outlet for aggressions
during their smash-a-thon fund raiser.
Wednesday's competition thankfully did
not involve water. The two-by-four ski race
proved to be one of the week's most chal-
lenging class competitions and gave us an
idea of how cooperation is a necessity in
achieving a goal. An unusual theme, "Clash
Day" found students dressed in assorted
paisley, camouflage and pastel prints, while
others were confused and came dressed as
their favorite rock stars, "The Clash".
To conclude the day of fun the bon fire
behind the old gym gave MBHS coaches the
chance to inform, update, and encourage
their fans and players with a rousing pep
"Class Unity Day" on Thursday and "Blue
and White Day" on Friday offered students a
way to show spirit for their class as well as
their school. Times were tense the last few
days of Homecoming, as eighteen king and
queen nominees were trimmed to five fina-
lists. The suspense finally ended when the
king and queen were announced during half-
time festivities brightening an otherwise dis-
appointing evening as the football team lost
to Paso Robles. A combined city and school
parade brought back fond memories of the
way parades used to be. To complete the
extra special week of fun, the old gym pro-
vided a well decorated palace for friends to
dance the night away, while making "Home-
coming 1985, a Memory, a Dream."
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Page 36. 1. One of the reasons that FFA is among the
most active clubs on campus is the dedication and
efforts of their advisers Mr. Souza and Mr. Orton. Terry
Peterson samples a polish sausage prepared to perfec-
tion by Mr. Orton. This familiar fund raiser helped fi-
nance some of FFA's many activities. 2. Maureen
Speakman uses a steady hand and a keen eye to give
the seniors a win in the first of five class competitions
while Anne Moller prepares for the splash of cold water.
Each class entered a team of two. The object of the
contest was to be the first to fill the test tube without
drowning your team-mate. Page 37. 1. Karen Jablonski,
Shelly Stevens, and Christopher-Ann Davis are among
the several hundred students who enjoyed the ex-
tended lunch period where the five queen and king
finalists were announced. 2. Four pairs of feet repre-
sent the seniors in the ski-race competition in which
the teams raced across the lawn strapped to two by
fours. 3. Tuesday of Homecoming Week was twin day
and a wild assortment of look alikes showed up on
campus. Freshmen Sheila Reeder and Amy Lidberg
dare to get involved in homecoming activities and dis-
cover how much fun it can be. 4, The most exciting
dance of the year finds Steve Johnson dancing to the
hits offered by Z93.
'I Love A Parade'
he Homecoming Parade, the
first since 1972, was one of
the last steps in the long
march for the '85 king and queen
nominees. A sparse crowd cheered
the thirty-six nominees as they pa-
raded down Morro Bay Boulevard on
a foggy Thursday night. The first
step was nomination. Any group on
campus was allowed to nominate a
king and queen, if they provided a
parade entry, which their candi-
dates could also ride during half-
time festivities. After eighteen
groups made their nominations, the
clubs began working on their parade
The next step was an assembly to
introduce the candidates to the stu-
dent body who were asked to vote
for a final five to continue to the next
round. The lunch period on Friday
was extended in order to announce
the five finalists. Stephan Goertz,
Brad Hudson, Tri Lindholm, Chad
Mulligan, and Mark Tabares survived
the election for king. The top five
queen candidates were Hilary Kitz-
man, Tracy Santos, Rhonda Sims,
Shelly White, and Aimee Wong.
On the night of the football game
against Paso Robles, the potential
kings and queens were transported
around the football field at halftime
on their parade entries . As a result
of the afternoon's final election Ste-
phan Goertz and Hilary Kitzman
emerged victorious as Homecoming
King and Queen. After a week filled
with contests, dances, and festivi-
ties Homecoming '85 became a col-
lection of memories.
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Page 38. 1. Junior Mary Hudson hangs an identification number
on a VW Rabbit used as a parade entry, 2. Proud juniors stand
before their entry entitled "Beach Extravaganza". Larry Baldwin
and crew had high hopes of bringing home a trophy for their
class. 3. A noontime dance, with the music of Z-93 Soundwaves,
entertains the student body as Mr. Pruitt introduces the first
annual car contest. A 1986 Chrysler Laser will be awarded to
whoever can make the required basketball shots during half-time
competition. Page 39. 1. lt is rumored that in a secret ceremony
after the football game, Queen Hilary knighted her father, Arby
Kitzman, Duke of Del Mar. 2. Stephan Goertz, exchange student
from Germany, is being hosted by the Kitzman family. Coinciden-
tally, Hilary Kiltzman and Stephan were elected Homecoming
Queen and King. 3. Dave Havemann tapes the finishing touches
on the French Club entry which won the decorated vehicle divi-
sion prize. 4. Senior Class President, Jimmy Avant, waits with
queen candidate Katia Kowarsch for the first Homecoming Pa-
rade since 1972 to begin.
What's Your Favorite?
and the Duck? Teen Beat? From fast food to maga-
zines the student body demonstrated a wide vari-
ety of preference. Has someone ever asked you
what your favorites are? You can learn a lot about a
person by asking simple questions. MBHS set out to find
out what its favorites were by polling the campus. Several
examples were given to stimulate serious thought.
In some cases the top three favorites were a surprise,
especially in the choice of restaurants. Our county has
recently gone on a feeding frenzy. New places, such as
Hudson's Grill and Nero's Pizza, seemed to spring up over
night. If a new business opened its doors you could bet
that it was a restaurant. Old favorites pulled through
however, with McClintocks and Woodstocks taking the
top two places.
The results give a cross-section of what MBHS pirates
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3. Sports Illustrated
1. Bill Cosby
2. Miami Vice
3. Family Ties
Page 40. 1. Coca Cola got to work this year making coke for everyone's taste.
Troy Leage says his favorite will always be Cherry Coke. 2, What could be a
better way to spend an afternoon than at a matinee at the most popular
theater in town? Especially with friends! John Butler and Chris Land show
Danish student, Elise Knudsen, what American movies are all about. 3. Surfing,
being an all time favorite for local shreaders, has a great deal of influence on
the magazine favorites at MBHS. Page 41. 1. Joey Glimski and Alicia Milner
definitely helped make Taco Bell the number one fast food chain in this year's
student poll. 2. Kirsten Wissel shows off her grandfather's Ferrari Dino. Why
not? lt's good to feel comfortable with future possessions!
Juan's Ghost Haunts MBH
orro Bay High School lies in the shadow of Morro Rock,
the western most of a string of seven extinct volcanoes
over twenty-one million years old. MBHS is the only
school on the west coast with complete access to the beach.
Nothing separates the campus from the ocean except the
dunes which threaten to reclaim their hold on what was for
years their domain.
MBHS takes complete advantage of its location on the
beach, including use for academic studies and sports as well as
good clean fun. The bay, the rock, the south jetty, and the
sandspit, encourage exploration and study and provide a huge
natural laboratory as well as an excellent training course for
athletic teams. Photo and art classes have unique opportuni-
ties to use the beach as a studio.
Dedicated surfers are out in the waves as much as two hours
before 7:50am when the first period tardy bell rings. During
lunch on nice and not so nice days one will inevitably find some
of the same surfers "checking out the swells."
Not onlyidoes Atascadero State Beach attract students and
faculty of MBHS, it has attracted Hollywood film crews on
several occasions. The most remembered of these films is
"Personal Best", which made use of the beach as well as the
Despite occasional tidal wave warnings, and wind blown
sand, the beach and the school seem to work together to
provide a most exciting and unusual learning environment.
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42 On The Beach
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Page 42. 1. Morro Bay is a place for living things of all types. A familiar sea
gull, with an amputated foot, stays near the fish market for dinner. 2. The
bay is a place for work as well as good clean fun. Wind surfing is increasing
in popularity. 3. Steve Denham, the wild and crazy surfer, surfs in all kinds
of weather, even during small craft warnings. Page 43. 1. New students are
amazed at the rapid changes of weather. They are fascinated by Juan
CabriIlo's ghost, the fog which wisps in around the rock and a few hours
later vanishes. 2. This 7,000 pound anchor located in front of the Whale's
Tail restaurant was dedicated in 1983 to the fishermen lost at sea. Several
friends, T. Brown. C. Quinney, K. Wiggins, J. Tanner, J. Butler, S. Davis, E.
Knudsen, K. Kowarsch, D. Havemann, and K. Wissel, disregard the "Keep
On The Beach 43
. gf, 1
Students Unwind After Class
hether their thing is working part-time, participating in
athletics, pursuing a hobby, or just spending time at
home, all students have a life outside of classes. How
students spend their spare time is what makes their high
school years the most memorable of their lives.
The freedom of an open campus provides students with an
opportunity to get a release from the school environment, at
least for a few minutes. They make use of this extremely brief
period of time to meet with friends, get some lunch and un-
wind. lt never seems like it is quite long enough, but every little
bit helps. Lunch consists of cafeteria food, a brown bag from
home, or an off-campus run to the Nlbble Nook, Burger King,
Rainbow's End or what ever stimulates their taste buds.
The various curbs and sidewalks provide a convenient if
somewhat uncomfortable place in the sun for dining. Fortu-
nately, the weather rarely interferes with the outdoor con-
sumption of lunch. Often the weather is so nice, students have
a hard time making it back to class on time. Lunch isn't the
only time students spend out of class. Once they leave school,
they enter a different life. Students have many vocations and
avocations which they pursue after school, including surfing,
sailing, skiing, cruising San Luis, and bagging groceries at Wil-
Getting from here to there is also an important part of
student life. Cars, motorcycles and scooters are the popular
modes of travel. Believing their transportation to be an exten-
sion of their personality or the image they wish to project,
many students devote a great deal of time and money to their
vehicle, whether it is a late model Porsche, a 1964 1X2 Mus-
tang, a scooter, or a bike.
lt is these extra curricular activities that provide the wonder-
ful memories students keep of their high school years. What-
ever pleasure the student takes, it is their out of school life that
makes them unique. The variety of individuals and options help
make Morro Bay High School the most on the coast.
s-Wt, Q K
44 Student Life
Page 44. 1. Occasionally students have the op-
portunity to attend a school dance. This provides
3 change in night time activities and a chance for
students to get better acquainted. Solid Gold
Dancers, Mike Gray and Pam Ramos, get down
to the sounds of The Music Machine. Kreg
Kowarsch was heard to say, "That was the best
dance l never attended". 2. The human slalom is
an exciting event in a day spent in the snow.
Downhill contestant, Ken Sperow, carves his
turns gracefully before being wiped out by a wild,
out of control skier. Remember, Geoff? 3. Tom
McKellar takes great pride in his much admired
1967 Camaro Super Sport. Transportation
ranges from car to scooter to the bus for MBHS
students and is a major part of student life. Page
45. 1. Staci Dunn, Shane Harpster, and Kim
Henslin await the start of a volleyball game by
relaxing on the lawn between the "D" and "E"
halls. Athletics are one of the ways students
spend time after school. 2. Having recently re-
turned from the hunt, Jimmy Avant consumes a
barbecued seagull. Melissa Suschke expresses
her desire to share the feast.
Seniors Are Big Time Spendei
y the time a student reaches his senior year he has
gone from being put on the bus every morning by
his mommy, to driving to school, dating, making
career choices, and taking responsibility for many of the
financial aspects of his life. Although it is with some reluc-
tance that good-bye is said to these carefree days of
childhood most look forward to the freedom of being a
senior, at last. Being a senior is a very exciting time,but it
can also be expensive. While a few are financially indepen-
dent many find it necessary to seek employment to help
finance the last year of a free public education. In some
cases managing one's finances can be the most difficult
lesson we ever learn. Some will never master it and many
will never even understand it. "How can I be overdrawn if
I still have checks in my checkbook?", is a familiar la-
ment. Parents have long understood how expensive it is
to raise children and are eager for their offspring to as-
sume complete financial independence as soon as possi-
ble. While some choose to do without, most participate to
at least some degree in the senior year ritual which is a
cultural rite of passage. Regardless of where the money
comes from, here is where it goes. The figures are, of
course, only estimates but rest assured that no matter
how bad it seems, it will only get worse next year at
GRADUATION ANNOUNCEMENTS S25
CAP AND GOWN 12
CLASS FEES 7
PANORAMIC PHOTOGRAPH E
GRAD NIGHT 5C
TUX OR DRESS 75
ASB CARD 12
TREASURE CHEST 25
SPORTS EVENTS 20
MOVIES, DATES 200
Page 46. 1. Robyn McCorkle, Betsy Maddox, and Deana
Ross, like most MBHS seniors, spend over 2,000 dollars
to pay for their last year of free education. The senior
year can be expensive, but the joy, fun, and memories
are priceless and will last a lifetime. Page 47. 1. On the
average, seniors will spend about twenty dollars on
dance tickets this year. In addition there is the cost of
after dance refreshments. Troy Leage and his date,
Stacey Ongley enjoy the dance and get their money's
worth by arriving early and not leaving until after the
last dance. Troy was smart to buy an ASB card as it
saves him big bucks at school activities. 2. The seven
dollars that Renee Scholtes pays with a smile to ASB
secretary, Vicky Lady goes to finance class activities
such as awards night, activities day, the class gift, and
the color portrait section in the Treasure Chest. Future
seniors can rest assured that there will always be some-
one waiting to take their money. 3. Traveling the road
to graduation requires lots of gasoline. Some seniors
wonder if they own the car or it owns them. Not count-
ing payments, it can easily cost over a thousand dollars
a year to drive a car.
2 Senior Expenses 47
hanging With The Times
ever are we more aware of how styles change than when we are
strong supporters of MBHS activities since they entered high
schooland have aH expedenced then own changesthrough
time. The year was 1982. As freshmen we entered into what would
prove to be the most valuable experience of our lives to that point. We
looked up hnthe enonnous upperdasmnen
with awe and fear.
Our thoughts were of whether Billy liked
Tann and H we were gomg to be Uayv
ity Pmnnmg asfarahead asthe weekend
was a rarity. Our emotions were often out of
control and our actions were often without
reason. Burning the nndrnght oH over the
books was unheard of and if homework cut
into our time on the phone, we were devas-
tated.lt was a twne beforeindependence,
gas bms, insurance, or for that rnatten
"real" dates. Since the beginning of our high
school careers, time has moved us, whether
we were ready or not, into an age of greater
These members of the Class of '86 have
the honor of being selected as good remind-
ers of how each one of us follows the tracks
inglnghw Hntanousin herfreyunan yean
claimed that the major difference between
herfwstandlastyearsin hgh schoolwas
that,as afreshnwan,Courtney hekja great
disHke for the senior gnls.'W actuaHy hated
connngto schoolbecause ofthe waythey
treated me," said Martins. Courtney is pic-
tured with Tom Ramos who was reluctant to
be ren1en1bered as 'Tnost Hktahousu. He
said that he would rather be recognized in
Matt Pelfry, and Chantell DeJong, were
selected as being particularly freshman-like
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These days he is famous for saying "they look like ants from here." He
said that the major difference between his senior and freshmen years
is that, as a freshman he had a perspective and now he doesn't. Who
knows what he meant. Chantell is no longer the same preppie she was
then, but she has remained fashion conscious. Aimee Wong was heard
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to say that her final year at Morro Bay is not
too different from her freshman year.
She still likes school and has many of the
same friends. Wendy Setting is also still in
the swing of things. She loved school in '82
and has maintained her good attitude.
Scott Fessler felt that he was far more
together this year than four years ago. He
has stopped wearing high water pants and
other freshman garb. Now, he cuts a fine
image and has developed some sound fash-
ion sense. Krissy Haworth has shown her
school spirit over the years by volunteering
her time and energy. She has maintained
her spirited attitude and is waiting to see if
there really is life after high school.
As we enter the real world, the class of '86
faces many new challenges. Many will at-
tend college and move away from home.
Whatever comes our way, our training at our
school by the sea will prepare us to meet our
challenges with strength and pride.
Page 48. 1. When Tom Ramos and Courtney Martins
were selected for the "most flirtatious" picture in their
freshman year, they had different perspectives than
they have today. 2. Aimee Wong and Wendy Setting
really enjoyed their freshman year and approached
their senior year with equal vigor. Page 49. 1. Despite
their change in fashion, Scott Fessler and Krissy
Haworth are still as spirited as the day they were photo-
graphed in their freshman year. 2. Chantell DeJong and
Matt Pelfry have moved from being "favorite fresh-
men" to being "respected seniors."
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Page 52. 1. Calculating temperatures and water measurements are
an essential task of Plant Nursery and Greenhouse Management for
Jenny Ewing, Roel Yapit, and Phil Dunsmore. 2. Mr. Orton's classes
work with plants, animals, tools, and pride to prepare themselves for
careers in agriculture, California's largest industry. Page 53. 1. Mr.
McCleskey assists Tom McKellar and Tony Hallet in adjusting the
steering gear on a demonstration model. After completing this class,
students will be able to seek employment in the brake adjustment
and wheel alignment field. 2. Mr. Robsahm instructs Wendy Setting,
David Hergenroeder, Danny Pacut, Caleb Cole, Christopher-Ann Da-
vis, and Jeanette Butler. The light table is used to see through all
negatives that need to be opaqued and masked. 3. Mr. Ramos is
brave to risk his four-wheel drive Toyota to the clutches of ROP
brake and alignment students Mike Smith, Tom Ramos, and Jim
Wilson. 4. Phil Dunsmore chooses the right size pot for his soon to be
planted seeds. This is one of the necessary steps in plant production.
Students Go APE
hether you are challenged by reading, history, foreign language, or math,
our school provides classes to meet your needs. Each outstanding pro-
gram is designed to challenge every student, in order to promote growth.
ln addition, some of these programs are offered only at MBHS.
Reading Lab is a class for students needing extra help in reading. Stanford
Achievement Test scores are used to determine whether a student needs the
Reading Lab. If so, students are placed in individualized programs and evaluated
periodically. Although Reading Lab has been an elective class, beginning next year
all incoming freshmen needing it will automatically be enrolled. In addition, a one
semester reading class will be offered for students desiring to improve their reading
and study skills.
ln the foreign language department, as well as having beginning and intermediate
levels of French, MBHS offers advanced levels French lV and V. This class, which is
not offered at any other school in the county, enables students to read literature in
French rather than in translation. In addition, French students are offered a trip to
The Resource Room helps students with learning disabilities, such as visual
perception, and hearing problems. Students in this class have normal or high l.Q.s,
but because of a disability, reading and writing are difficult. ln the Resource Room,
students are aided with their work in other classes on campus and are helped to
minimize their handicap.
The Advanced Placement English program is designed for those students who
excel in English. Students in this class are affectionately called APES CAP English
Studentsj. During the year, students read ten novels, several plays, and complete
units in poetry and short stories, as they prepare to take the APE exam given by the
college board in May. Passing the exam gives the students college credit while still in
These, along with other programs such as AP History and AP Calculus, show the
ability to meet the needs of all students, on every level.
Page 54. 1. AP Calculus is the most advanced math class offered. Justin Shong, Jason Kastner, and
Holly Bunting enjoy the challenging, independent atmosphere of the smallest class on campus. Page
55. 1. Mr. Badrigian is justifiably proud of the achievements of his APE students. They experience
tremendous intellectual growth during the year. 2. Reading lab provides a hang out for John Farzin,
Tim Stoffle, and Eric Larsen. 3. This group of French IV-V students get very well acquainted because
they are together in class for four years and travel to Europe as a team. First period is a time for lively
discussion in French.
54 Special Needs
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Decathletes Test, And Place
eadaches, hard work, prestige, knowledge, and pride all belong to the 1985-
86 Decathlon team. Coach Baty and her team of six placed third in SLO
County. There are three levels of competition. Jason Kastner and Tim Berger
competed in the Honor Division, Lisa Miller and Robert Ruppert were in the Scholas-
tic Divisiong and Scott Davis and Steve Johnson competed in the Varsity Division.
The team spent weeks listening to experts give lectures on history, english, fine
arts, math, economics, and literature. Essays were written and the pressure grew
until finally on November 16, the team spent a long day competing. They lead until
the final test, the Super Quiz in which Decathletes must answer five questions in
front of a large supportive audience. "lt was mildly terrifying", said Tim Berger who
learned that filling in the correct Scantron bubbles is a must! Lisa Miller said that
she wished she knew then what she knows now. When the winners were announced,
MBHS accepted third place gracefully knowing that the medals did not begin to
reflect what they had gained.
Page 56. 1. The Decathlon Team consists of Robert
Ruppert, Scott Davis, Lisa Miller, Jason Kastner, Tim
Berger, and Steve Johnson. 2. Without volunteers who
lecture on the ten areas of competition, it would be
nearly impossible to prepare for the test. Page 57. 1.
Steve Johnson, Lisa Miller, and Scott Davis become
experts in many fields as they perform their research.
The library became their central processing unit and
home away from home. 2. Steve Johnson, called Jet by
his friends, pauses a moment in his pursuit of reality to
carefully fill in the answer bubbles. 3. lt is easier to
compete with your back to the audience, Scott Davis
anxiously awaits his turn.
Ns . s E
hen Mr. Behrmann and Mrs. Larsen took over the task
of being yearbook advisers this year, they were ready
to make changes. They wanted a top quality, first
class 1986 yearbook that said just what Morro Bay High
School is all about. We, the staff members, joined them in the
same great aspirations. We wanted to touch upon every possi-
ble aspect of this school in a way that none of our other
yearbooks have. As we soon learned, however, there is nothing
easy about publishing a book.
We convinced enough students and staff that this was going
to be something very different. Sales shot up to 650, a school
record. Over two thirds of the people here on campus placed
an order. Our disappointment, however, was for those who did
not order one. This is your bookg the faces, events, and memo-
ries that made up this chunk of our lives.
We don't need to explain how it turned out. That's quite
apparent. But there are few people that realize all of the effort
it took to produce this book. Behr and Larsen deserve the
credit of keeping it all together. They worked countless hours
correcting our failures, and were like a father and mother
when pictures wouldn't fit or we just could not find the right
headline. It takes so much time and work just to finish a single
page. But in our most frustrated hours we worked together
and learned that sometimes from the most dire moments
come the most victorious results.
Deadlines were probably our biggest enemies. As anyone
who has written a research paper can attest, it is human
nature to leave things until the last minute. But unlike a re-
search paper, a yearbook can not be left until the last week-
end. The publishing company required that we were to have
the entire book ready for press by March 10. To meet that, we
had to pace ourselves with intermittent deadlines, each which
seemed nearly impossible. The midnight oil that we burned
paid off, and there is nothing like the feeling you get when you
hold the finished book in your hands, actually being able to see
the fruit of your labors.
For us, the seniors, this book was a chance to leave a legacy
in parting. As you can notice, the emphasis of it is on the class
of 1986. lt seems only right, since this is our last year. But it is
for everyone: every student, every staff member. We've tried
our hardest to cover all aspects of this school and we think you
will agree that this is one of the best yearbooks to ever come
from Morro Bay High School. When you open this book twenty
years from now, we hope you remember the good times and
the great times, but most of all, we hope it makes you proud
that you were a member of this school. Share the pride. You
We Do Yearbooks Righ
Page 58 1 Kltty Heathman the only freshman
on the yearbook staff has contributed wlth her
creatlvlty and sincere effort 2 For the first tame
computers have been used to lncrease the eff:
clency and accuracy of the staff Stephan Goertz
has contrlbuted through his typing skulls and Jlm
my Avant s creative wrltlng styles have enllvened
the faculty sectlon 3 Tma Dodd handles the
technucal equipment she does not always under
stand As head photographer she choreo
graphed all of the yearbook s photography 4
Davld Havemann s posltlve attitude and dedlca
tion to proper spelllngs made hum the Editor ln
Chlef Page 59 1 lf anyone knows Mr Behr
mann It s the yearbook staff Grades go down
when one does not laugh or smlle un class But
what can one do to stop cracking up In his pres
ence? 2 Yearbook Staff FRONT ROW D Have
mann K Wussel BACK ROW C Thompson S
Snider J Butler T Dodd J Gust R. Behrmann
B Baxley K Kowarsch J Larsen J. Railey.
' Faculty 61
-Hall Gets A-Plus
o two staff members are alike in the A-Hall. Each teach-
er artistically represents separate subject areas. Among
the A-Hall staff there is extreme diversity, yet all the
teachers have a common interest in quality education.
Demonstrating the diverse class composition found in this
corridor, Miss Allison teaches art and drawing. Mr. Altvatter's
interest is in science, such as Anatomy, Biology and Chemis-
try. Mrs. Botwin instructs classes in English and Creative Writ-
ing. Mr. Fazio teaches the subject areas of math and American
History, while Mr. Orona adds individuality to the A-Hall atmo-
sphere with his Spanish classes.
Commotion adds to the chaotic climate of the A-Hall. Busy
students and advisors enter and exit the attendance office. On
special occasions, a line forms at the Activities Room, other-
wise known as "A-2." This room is the center of financial
transactions for the school. The recently acquired soda ma-
chine attracts many business minded students. Hustle and
bustle, business as usual, spend your money in the A-Hall!
Page 62. 1. Among the A-Hall and its staff, Mr. Orona, Miss Allison, Mrs.
Botwin, Mr. Altratter, Mr. Fazio, and Mrs. Spencer-Canepa, attract a diverse
array of students, business, and assorted forms of art. 2. Former varsity
football coach, Mr. Fazio, taught at Los Osos Junior High before coming to
Morro Bay. 3. Miss Allison is dedicated and devoted to her department and to
Morro Bay's aspiring artists, such as Damon Maxwell, who received first place
in Hotline's Teen Outreach Program poster contest. Page 63. 1. Mr. Altvatter,
a former med-student from Oregon, enjoys riding in Porsches and ambu-
lances. This year he is teaching a new anatomy class and spending as much
time as possible skiing. 2. Former elementary school teacher, Mr. Orona,
maintains a smile on his face while reviving interest and enthusiasm in the
Spanish Department. Arriba el Espanol!
The B-Hall Affects All
he numerous staff members occupying the corridor
known as the B-hall are a diverse selection of qualified
individuals. They enthusiastically strive to produce one
of the highest levels of education to be found within our nation. t
Subject areas centered in this hall range from classes on gour- A
met American cuisine, to the brilliant history of our beloved
country. The B-hall staff members include Mrs. Wright, Mr. fl
Goodman, Mrs. Morrow, Mr. Musolff, Mr.Nerreli, Mr. Paap, Mr.
Ramos, Mr. Stevens, and Mr. Taylor. This versatile group mans
their ship with skill and determination.
This hall has many unique qualities. Often, fragrant smells
drift from the Consumer Foods class throughout the corridor.
Advanced Placement History, located in this hall is a class in
which students can receive college credits for extended ef-
forts. For some students, driving becomes a reality in the
Drivers Education class offered in the B-hall. Across the hall
from AP History is the teachers' lounge. Teachers from all
parts of the school can be found entering and leaving this
protected sanctuary, clearly marked NO STUDENTS.
The activity level in this hall increases between class periods.
Sometimes, to the point where it is a trying journey from one
end to the other. As a center of activity and academics, the B- --
hall is rivaled by none. The B-hall Manifest Destiny affects each
student and staff member. Some come to the B-hall to teach, V1 , A Six
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some to lounge, and all come to learn. . s
Page 64. 1. Mr Musolff and Mr. Nerelli differ greatly in height, but share many interests. They both use
their coaching skills while teaching, whether the subject is history or health. 2. Because he enjoys show
business so much, Mr. Stevens, alias "Dr, Goebbelsf' to the delight of his many fans, acts as a guest
bulletin reader on special occasions. Page 65. 1. The school's leading expert on economics, Mr. Taylor,
predicts the price of coffee will rise. He supports his theory by consuming vast quantities of the brewed
beverage. 2. As a highly organized and well respected member of the faculty, Mrs. Morrow's job is to
teach students to live independently. 3. The B-Hall staff patriotically teaches classes ranging from Home
Economics to Advanced Placement History. FRONT ROW: B. Stevens, F. Paap, E. Musolff, J. Ramos, J.H.
Taylor, C. Nerelli. BACK ROW: N. Morrow, B. Goodman, S. Wright.
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Page 66. 1. Miss Boomer, English teacher and stunt driver par excellent, spends
what little free time she has sunning in Hawaii or tearing up the slopes at Badger
Pass. 2. Attempting to change the "Ads of the week," Mr. Peters pries at the
display case which has remained in the D Hall, untouched, since 1981, and is
under consideration as a historical monument. 3,After two years in therapy, Mr.
Behrmann returns to lead the yearbook staff. Obviously his treatment failed! 4.
Morro Bay's Advanced Placement English teacher, Mr. Badrigian, is the only AP
Reader on the central coast. Two years ago he began his annual flights to
Princeton University, where he grades "The Test." He is a renowned expert on
oral hygiene as well. Page 67. 1. "ALL SMlLES" Mr. Bailey, held responsible for
two freshmen classes, releases his repressed aggression on defenseless tennis
balls after school. 2. The D Hall staff effectively displays the harmful effect of
school's overwhelming pressure. Each professor must teach five periods per
day, only to return home to grade papers, reports, and homework. 3. The
Education Quality Control Department examines the effect of mind control
drugs on oranges. Next year's Freshmen class will be the first to have the serum
administered to it. Dosages will vary according to weight and need. Merit is not a
D-Hall Staff Meets Needs
amed after the fiery staff occupying the corridor's collateral
rooms, this hall is hot. The teachers in this hall are well prepared
to share their knowledge and experience so that it will ignite
their students' desire to learn.
Algebra, English, Spanish, and Typing classes satisfy a variety of
interests, but the unique character of this hall can be attributed to the
unique characters who inhabit it. The teachers, with the exception of
Mr. Peters, Mr. Funk, and Mr. Thompson, all have names that begin
with Mr. Badrigian, Mr. Bailey, Mrs. Baty, Mr. Behrmann, and
Miss Boomer as well as Peters, Funk and Thompson perform to levels
beyond compare. This hall hosts the ancient "Ads Of The Week"
display case, which is under consideration as a historical monument.
The hectic activity never lets up in D hall. Lunch time and after school
the hall reverberates with the activities of the Chess Club, Debate
Club, Drama Club, the highly acclaimed Academic Decathlon team, the
well-traveled Mountaineering Club, and of course, the famous Year-
book class. The energy and excitement that radiates from this hall
brightens each student's day and prepares him for the future.
xcellence is the goal of the E-Hall staff. Students must
struggle to meet requirements expected for an
incomprehensible math lectures blend with romantic
French and a smell of sulfur to give this hall a unique atmo-
sphere. Course subjects include French, Math, Science, and
Reading. The E-Hall is proud to host the only French 4 and
French 5 classes in the county, and AP Calculus, an addition to
the Advanced Placement Program.
In this corridor each teacher is different in style, but all
demand an E-Hall effort. Clubs centered in this corridor include
California Scholarship Federation, French Club, and the Morro
Bay Surf Club. Not to mention, the unofficial Pre-Class Cram-
ming Club of College Preparatory Biology. Members of the club
can be found lining the hall studying intensely for difficult
exams. As the school day ends, bus-riding students bid farewell
to friends and school, as they pass the E-Hall one last time.
Page 68. 1. Mad scientist, Mr. Anderson, as young as he appears, has been
teaching at MBHS longer than most staff members. He instructs physics and
chemistry, while heading the athletic department as well. 2. Mrs. Larsen,
Morro Bay High School's French teacher has been bringing France to students
and students to France since 1975. 3. Mr. Furbee, a member of the Math
Department, is by no means an academic nerd. He enjoys surfing, and com-
peting in triathlon events fbiking, swimming, runningb. He is advisor for both
the Surf Club and the senior class. ln his less than abundant spare time, Mr.
Furbee attends classes at Cal Poly. Page 69. 1. The E-Hall staff, which includes
Mr. Richmond CMathJ, Mrs. McKenzie CMathJ, Mrs. Larsen QFrenchJ, Mr. Fur-
bee fMathJ, Mr. Daniels CMathJ, Mr. Anderson fScienceJ, Mr. Boudreau CSci-
encej and Mr. Mather QReadingJ, enjoys a fine seafood meal in the elegant
atmosphere of Mr. Broudreau's biology laboratory.
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ariety Of Teachers Focus On The Same Goal
it 'Yf ,,l,
he teachers located on the school's extremities teach in an
environment nothing like that found in hall classrooms. The
unique classes which encircle the A, B, D, and E halls in-
clude, fully equipped shops, such as Auto Shop and Metal Shop,
an agriculture department with greenhouses and gardens, a com-
puter lab protected from theft by a highly advanced alarm sys-
tem, a music department complete with marching band, jazz
ensemble, and choir, physical education facilities which have the
best weight room and gym on the central coast, and a library fully
stocked with the latest periodicals and classic literature.
Those pupils with a hereditary talent in these skill-required
areas benefit from the experience and encouragement they re-
ceive. Students exploring the many vocational classes taught at
Morro Bay, may discover an affinity toward a related field. These
classes are an opportunity for students to gain a foundation for
future interests, hobbies, and livelihoods. Without classes such as
these, the school wouldn't be the same. Like the sand dunes and
the Pacific Ocean which border the school's western boundary,
these classes and their professors add a strong and pleasant
character to what might otherwise be a bland curriculum at an
ordinary institutional learning facility.
Page 70. 1. Teachers like Mr. Orton, Mr. Souza, Mr. Boyd, Mr. Key, Mrs. Cam-
peggi, Mr. Sando, Mrs. Eggert, Mr. Robsham, Miss Tremblay, and Mr. Perry
encourage students to explore the many vocational classes at Morro Bay. 2. Mr.
Rupert and Mr. McKlesky use the advanced Auto Shop facilities to remove the
steering linkage from Mr. Martin's car. Page 71. 1. Librarian Miss Tremblay is
actively involved as cheerleader adviser. She has risen to popularity among the
student body by selling mass quantities of M 84 M's. 2. Mr. Plog, a new member of
the faculty, smiles upon learning that the Corvis has been shipped to Nepal for
repair. 3. Mrs. Smith, the new girls' P.E. teacher, has taken on a major job
replacing the former teacher.
Staff Performs Service With Style
he Morro Bay High School staff in-
cludes a group of employees who re-
ceive little recognition for the high
caliber performance of their duties. Like the
teachers and the administration, the con-
cerns of this group are immediate and daily.
The school's ability to function relies heavily
on the "Service Staff."
The Service Staff includes the bus drivers,
the cafeteria crew, career center, custo-
dians, and secretaries. The bus drivers
transport the students to school. The cafe-
teria offers nutritional meals at prices even
Burger King can't beat. The career center
councils students on job possibilities and
prospects. The custodians raise school mo-
rale by keeping the campus clean. The sec-
retaries operate school communication, and
in a sense are the school's central nervous
system. Like a vital organ's role in the body,
the service staff is indespensible. Each divi-
sion plays a very important role in school
This group performs its duties in a more
than helpful manner. Often, members will go
out of their way "to be of service." Thanks
to them, students have a safe means of
transportation to and from school, the stu-
dents don't starve, the school grounds
aren't littered, and the school's business
runs smoothly. With extended efforts, they
do the job well. For this reason there are few
problems, and therefore little publicity for
the Service Staff. It should be noted, they
deserve gratitude and recognition.
Page 72. 1. Bus drivers of Morro Bay High School de-
serve medals for the courage they display while chauf-
fering students to and from school. FRONT ROW: Lloyd
Cate, Irene Leitner. Mary Whelen, Valerie Gehlen, An-
gela Martin, Karl Hausen. Standing in door way. TOP:
Virginia Denman, Karen Kinder. 2. Morro Bay's campus
is kept clean by the competent custodial crew, which
includes, Myrna Deckard, Susan Squires, Salvador Ro-
cha, Cecil Johnson, Gary Winch, and Bob Goossens.
Cecil, the day custodian, can often be seen sweeping
sidewalks, opening locked doors, or entertaining at
lunch. Page 73. 1. Marilyn Behrens, Sharon McRae,
Vicky Blackman, Gloria Bell, Vicky Lady, and Carol
Jackson are the secretaries who efficiently cut through
the red tape. Here they are shown testing the aerody-
namic possibilities of scantron proiectiles. 2. The
"Kitchen Crew," including, Nancy Cross, Charlene Abe-
Ioe, and Sharon Spencer, have revised the cafeteria
menu to include cuisine such as baked potatoes, and
72 Service Staff
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dministration Seeks Qualit Effort
he executive branch of the government, headed by
President Ronald Reagan, is responsible for the coun-
try's safety, handling foreign affairs, and enforcing
laws. Within our local school system, there is a small scale
representation of this structure. It is the administration.
The Morro Bay administration includes: Dave Martin, Prin-
cipal, Greg Pruitt, Assistant Principal, Rusty Duval, Assistant
Principal, Paula Geibel, Counselor, and Tony Herrera, Coun-
selor. This small group is responsible for many duties, in-
cluding giving the school a good image. Mr. Martin is in
charge of public relations. He must evaluate teachers, and
maintain the highest standards of education. Mr. Pruitt is
Activities Director as well as Assistant Principal. He sched-
ules and oversees all school activities. Mr. Duval, also an
Assistant Principal, encourages discipline and proper stu-
dent conduct. Mrs. Geibel and Mr. Herrera provide college
information, schedule changes, friendly advice, and a shoul-
der upon which to cry.
The responsibilities of the Administration are many and
the members few, but the years pass with apparent suc-
cess. Representing the accomplishments of our administra-
tion, faculty, and students, Morro Bay is honored this year
as being among the top fifteen percent of high schools in
Page 74. 1. Former baseball player and present principal, Dave Martin,
displays his patriotic personality at an assembly honoring school achieve-
ment. 2. Greg Pruitt is in charge of all school activities. His multiple respon-
sibilities include organizing assemblies, dances, sports events, student
council meetings, fund raisers, and numerous other school functions. He
begins the school day by announcing the Student Bulletin. 3. Dave Martin
and Rusty Duval spend their workdays in conference, at meetings, and on
the telephone. They have a newly acquired skill of juggling six telephone
conversations at the same time. Page 75. 1. When new class schedules
arrive, it is a busy time for counselors, Tony Herrera and Paula Geibel, who
have to answer questions and make changes for the angry mobs, who
question the computer scheduling.
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Pirates Upset Toads
n otherwise disappointing football season was signifi-
cantly brightened by an exciting win over Coalinga in
which the Pirates celebrated their first victory in thir-
teen games. The 14-13 victory against the Coalinga Horned
Toads was the result of a last minute touchdown by Mark
Gonzales, followed by a brilliant two point conversion by junior
Jon Walters. The offensive line played a large part in giving
quarterback Chad Mulligan the much needed time to complete
his nine passes worth 137 yards. Their protection was crucial
to Todd Dearden's forty-six yard rushing spree as well.
This year's team showed much improvement in attitude as
well as physical and mental skills. "They do have the ability.
They're just going to have to rise to the occasion. That's what
winners do." said Coach Bob Altvatter. Altvatter admits that
turning the Pirate football program around could take a couple
of years, but he is determined to stick through it.
Starting quarterback, Chad Mulligan, named prep athlete of
the week by the Telegram-Tribune for his performance against
Coalinga, was also an all county defensive back, as well as a
leader of his fellow athletes. Guard Brad Hudson, tackle Justin
Shong, and junior free safety Kreg Kowarsch were honored by
being named to all league second team.
This was a season for learning and as much was learned from
defeats as from the single victory. With the new enthusiasm
generated by the many aspiring juniors and sophomores, the
team should show continued improvement and provide enter-
tainment and excitement for Pirate football fans.
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Young Pirates Gain Experience
unior varsity and freshman football
teams are primarily for preparing
young players for varsity. The coaches'
main purposes are to teach the basics and
give the players on the field experience.
The junior varsity showed great promise.
Although the turnout was small, they had
great strength. Their tie against Coalinga
was the confidence builder that the young
The two outstanding linemen, David
Joller, and Gary Gutierrez, proved to be very
effective against their opponents, forcing
them to use the weakside for blitzing. The
outstanding backfield, consisting of Pete Do-
minguez and Clint Simons, and the excellent
receiving hands of David Smith proved to be
a problem for opposing defenses. "They im-
proved greatly this season and we're ex-
pecting an even better team next year",
said coach Boyd. Both JV and freshmen
players will be an asset to teams next year.
Page 90. 1. JV Football. FRONT ROW: Coach B. Ste-
vens, M. Hannaford, D. Cobb, D. Williams, M. Brock-
man, J. Soderlund, S. Winston, M. Webber, D. Johnson,
C. Simons, P. Patti, D. Smith, C. Gutierrez. BACK ROW:
J. Tupper, P. Lomath, J. Pettit, S. Haidet, T. Havemann,
D. Joller, S. Balderston, G. Barret, A. Combs, M. El-
more, P. Dominguez, Coach S. Boyd, D. Kitzman. 2.
Former wrestling coach, Stevens has many talents. Be-
sides staying in shape for his wheelchair races, he
keeps his eyes on the JV football team.Page 91. 1. A
coach's job is never done! Coach Alvatter and Coach
Peters escort Danny Hewitt off the playing field, while
discussing the last play and preparing for the next. 2.
Freshman Football. FRONT ROW: E. Boyd, J. Miller, J.
King, C. Roberts, J. Rowe, E. Colvard, B. Kay, R. Mar-
ciel, E. Foster, R. Phelps, K, King, J. Furlong, G. Del-
Toro. BACK ROW: Coach Perry, B. Sherwood, E. Mullin
R. Richardson, R. Martinez, D. Karthauser, C. Dittrich,
J. Walker, J. Lindemans, G. Neville, S. Parker, E. Foster,
J. lson, Coach J. Poe.
Page 92. 1. Varsity Volleyball. FRONT ROW: S. Harpster, L. Hinkle, S.
Dunn, J. Glimski, K. Stotz, L. Davis, A. Wong. BACK ROW: K. Henslin,
V. Skiba, L. Hittle, S. Woods, A. Lake, Coach Dennis Daniels. 2. The
backward bump requires much practice and is difficult to perform
successfully under pressure. Julie Sarrat crosses her fingers as she
watches Darla Curry. 3. JV Volleyball. FRONT ROW: C. Will, L. Jian-
uzzi, B. Grimes. BACK ROW: J. Richmond, A. Materna, J. Sarrat, D.
Curry, Coach Anne Lilley, S. Rolison, L. Zeuschner, H. Burns, D.
Bodenbender. 4. Never handicapped by her height, Lori Davis uses
every inch of her frame to devastate her opponents. Page 93. 1.
Vicki Skiba's fighting spirit and positive attitude helped inspire the
younger members of a team that saw vast improvement during the
season. 2. "Dig, Digl!" yells coach Anne Lilley as Christy Will and
Julie Sarrat lend their support. Coach Lilley was very impressed with
her team's great improvement in skills.
Sirls Bump, Set, Hit Through Season
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he Pirate varsity volleyball team ended the season with a
8-11 record, an improvement over last season. The
team consisted of six returning players, six rookies, and
a new coach, Mr. Dennis Daniels. Things looked great early in
the season when the girls won in an upset over traditional rival
San Luis Obispo. The girls experienced a defeat against St.
Joseph in their first Los Padres League game of the year.
However, they came back to defeat the Knights in the San Luis
Obispo Invitational Volleyball Tournament finishing in a third-
place tie with San Marcos. According to Mr. Daniels, "The
league games were not expected to be as tough", thus making
the other teams much harder to compete against in the eyes
of the players. A high point at the end of the season came
when both Aimee Wong and Kim Henslin were named to sec-
ond team all league.
The junior varsity also profitted from the guidance of their
new coach, Anne Lilley. The team had their first taste of 1985
competition in the Fourth Annual Coast Union Volleyball Tour-
nament. Toward the end of the season, they had a 10-15, 15-
17 loss to St..loseph, but came back to finish with an unexpect-
ed 15-12, 15-8 win against the San Luis Obispo Tigers.
"We all came into the season as rookies, " said Lilley, "and
the girls gained on each opponent as the season progressed.
l'm proud of the progress they made with their volleyball skills,
as well as the maturity they showed as athletes."
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Boys Win t Bell-Jeff
anted: someone who is willing to work hard, build stamina and
muscle, and is able to deal with pain. These are all require-
ments of a cross country runner. However, the key to a
successful team is teamwork. "No single runner held the
number one spot on this year's varsity team , the top five boys were
equally matched",said Mr.Nerelli. A good runner needs mental disci-
pline as well as physical conditioning and it is the coach's role to teach
these skills to his team. Mr.NerelIi, also known as "Coach Nerelli", is
just the man for the job, along with the help of his two assistant
coaches he has again produced a winning team.
"The strongest team in the history of the high school,"said coach
Nerelli about the boys' cross country team. A nucleus of veteran
runners provided the strength for the team. Two seniors, Dave Lilly
and Tim Berger, proved to be capable leaders, setting examples for the
team to follow. The core of the team was formed by the consistent
juniorsg John Docker, Jim Freeman, Eric Mueller, and Andy Heystee.
The seventh position on the team was earned by a first year senior,
Paul Keas, who surprised everyone with his performance. During Sep-
tember, the guys won the championship in Los Angeles at the Bell-Jeff
Invitational. In the invitational, eight of the top ten teams in CIF were
competing. The boys were ranked second in CIF, and Mr. Nerelli said
they have an "honest shot at winning."
Although the boys finished the season tied for second place with
Cabrillo, a new league rule prohibited the team from CIF competition.
The new rule allows for two teams to be sent to CIF. In the League
finals, CabriIIo's sixth man beat our sixth man which ranked them over
us and earned them the CIF berth. John Docker was the only boy to
qualify as an individual for CIF finals. The coach and team members
were disappointed, but they are looking forward to next year.
The boys' junior varsity team was made-up of all grade levels. The
top runner was freshman Jeff Lindemans. Closely following was sopho-
more, Billy Vedrin, and juniors, Kevin Hood and Dan Bybee. Other
team members includeg freshmen Mike Pierce, Richard George, and
Jeff Maricle, sophomores Kevin Bean and Valan Wood. Last spot went
to a visiting AFS student, Thomas Meier. Although Thomas wasn't on a
cross country team in Switzerland, he took to running quickly. Partici-
pation on the team was a great start for him at MBHS. The boys
finished the season as co-league champions with Cabrillo.
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Page 94. 1. Prior to leaving for CIF competition,
Mr. Nerelli predicts the future for the girls' cross
country team. 2. Girls' Varsity Cross Country.
FRONT ROW: S. Krouse, A. Orton, M. George, C.
Rodenhi, A. Torres, S. Jordan. BACK ROW: S.
Egan, K. Whitten. Page 95. 1. Boys' Junior Varsi-
ty Cross Country. FRONT ROW: B. Vedrin, D.
Bybee, M. Pierce, K. Bean, J. Maricle, V. Wood,
R. George. BACK ROW: J. Lindemans, K. Hood, T.
Meier. 2. Paul Keas and Jeff Lindemans agree
that this is a "killer" sport. 3. Boys' Varsity Cross
Country. FRONT ROW: P. Keas, D. Lilly, T.
Berger, J. Docker. BACK ROW: A. Heystee, J.
Freeman, E. Mueller. 4. Running on one of the
toughest courses in the league, John Docker pre-
pares himself for CIF competition. 5. Tim Berger
and Andy Heystee warm up mentally during the
meet against Atascadero.
Cross Country 95
96 Cross Country
Girls Capture CIF Crown
his year's girls' cross country team was very young,
but the "rookies" gained confidence and became
more competitive with every meet. "They are im-
proving by leaps and bounds," Mr. Nerelli said of them
early in the season. Shannon Egan, the only senior on the
team helped guide the young team. The depth of the
team came from veterans, Stephanie Krouse, Kristy
Whitten and freshmen Cheryl Rodenhi, Meg George,
Amuah Torres and Shana Jordan. Ashley Orton, a junior,
was also a strong runner but was out most of the season
due to illness. The different levels of experience gave the
team a unique character that helped earn them first
place in league and put them on their way to CIF.
CIF competition took place in November at Mount San
Antonio College in southern California. With the help of
Ashley Orton, who was finally well enough to compete,
the girls captured first place over many more mature and
All of the cross country teams had excellent seasons
this year upholding a long-standing tradition that goes
back to the early days of the school's history.
Page 96. 1. Disappointed about not going to CIF, the boys gave all their
support to the girls. Dave Lilly delivers a gift prior to their departure. 2.
Cheryl Rodenhi and Shannon Egan receive their roses with glee. The
boys' varsity cross country team bought roses for all the girls to wish
them good luck. 3. Along with her enthusiasm for running, Stephanie
Krouse also puts a good amount of time into art, another of her favorite
activities. Page 97. 1. Although Shannon Egan's first priority is running,
she also loves to travel. She has been to Taiwan and will be going to
France and Spain after graduation. 2. Maneuvering to the front posi-
tions and keeping them after a tense start of a race takes a lot of
concentration for Ashley Orton and Shannon Egan. 3. Morro Bay High
School gave the girls a special send off for CIF. Many classmates crowd-
ed around during an extended passing period to cheer them on. The
send-off was made even more dramatic when the van sputtered and
died three times before roaring off in a cloud of smoke.
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New Coach Inspires Young Team
ed by coach Paul Fiala, the girl's tennis team has improved
immensely. Despite the disappointing win-loss record the girls
were not discouraged. "The team's attitude", according to
Elvie Tomacder, "is so positive it makes work a pleasure." The girls'
winning attitude, especially that of number one singles player Vinh
Pham surprised many of their opponents. Vinh consistently inspired
the young team with her confidence and playing skills. Tomacder
and Diana Osborn teamed up late in the season and made an
impressive display of skills in the difficult doubles competition. "El-
vie and Diana were awesome" according to coach Fiala. Fiala, a
newcomer as coach, is not new to tennis or MBHS. The 1975
graduate knows the kind of hard work and time it takes to build a
winning team. During his years on the Pirate tennis squad he saw
the team, under the direction of coach Norm Geiger, go from a
group of relatively unskilled individuals to a team of skilled and
disciplined league champions and ClF contenders. With time and
effort Fiala sees MBHS once again as champions.
Page 98. 1. Many players are confused and intimidated when they face a left-handed
opponent, Cassie Kubiak uses this to her advantage to devastate her opponents. 2.
Girls Tennis Team. FRONT ROW: E. Tomacder, A. Gallo, S. Gonzales, V. Pham, L.
Franco, J. Cahill, C. Kubiak. BACK ROW: E. Heronen, D. Heronen, Coach P. Fiala, D.
Osborn, P. Kane. Page 99. 1. The dynamic duo of Diana Osborn and Elvie Tomacder
are a bright spot. Combining as the number one doubles team, their performance
was good enough to earn them a berth in league finals. 2. Vinh Pham the number one
single player and the steadying influence of a young team was nominated as prep
athlete of the week by the Telegram-Tribune. 3. Sylvia Gonzales who also excels in
two other sports, has shown much improvement over last season in her doubles play.
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Gray Leads Team To Spoiler Role
ith Mike Gray the only returning letter-
man, the boys varsity basketball team
showed potential as an up and coming
young ball club. With three juniors, and one
sophomore the young team showed much abil-
ity, and should prove to be a challenger next
season. The Pirates faced taller opponents as
well as teams with greater bench strength, and
teams that had been together for more sea-
sons. But these challenges only made the
young team work harder for each game. The
only major weakness according to coach
George Key "was maintaining a sharp defense
able to keep points off the scoreboard." The
outstanding rebounding duo of Mike Broussard
and Jon Dodson helped provide the offense
with many more opportunities to score
throughout the season. Outstanding shooters
Mike Gray, Robert Ruppert, and Tom Hauen-
stein helped contribute to the victories. To-
ward the end of the season the Pirates were
touted as spoilers. Although they did not win
they gave St. Joseph quite a scare, for a MBHS
win would have kept them out of CIF.
Page 100. 1. Tom Hauenstein is a returning member of the varsity
tennis team. He is one of the members of varsity basketball who will
return next season to hopefully lead us to CIF. 2. Mike Gray, who was
an honorable mention Prep Athlete of the Week by the Telegram-
Tribune, is one of the four graduating seniors on the team. 3. QQ
Varsity Basketball. FRONT ROW: R. Ruppert, M. Gray, T. Hauenstein.
BACK ROW: Assistant Coach S. Boyd, M. Brossard, G. Keating-Oli-
wer, J. Dodson, Head Coach G. Key. Page 101. 1. Senior, Gus
Keating-Olivier played the role of the sixth man on this years team.
This role is very important because he is the first man off the bench
to relieve the starters. 2. Jon Dodson, who is only a junior is a sure
bet to be a team leader next season. Dodson played a large role this
year as his shooting and tenacious defense got him the respect he
deserved all season.
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Pettit Leads Pirates Through Tough Season
or the Pirate junior varsity basketball team the
1985-86 season was more an educational ex-
perience than a quest for victory. But by any
standard it was a success for the young team. Pla-
gued by problems of inexperience, illness, and injury
in the beginning of the season, the team refused to
roll over. They knew that their long hours spent on
running plays, shooting free throws, and working on
their defense would make them smoother and help
them execute their plays more effectively against
opposing schools. Joey Pettit was the definite floor
leader both bringing the ball up court as well as
setting up the plays. Gino Barret was very strong in
the middle, rebounding as well as shooting and caus-
ing havoc for opposing teams. Although their record
is disappointing, it is also deceptive because it does
not indicate how much they improved. The team
worked hard together, and will definitely be an asset
to next year's varsity squad. For the freshman
squad, the year was one of learning and of perfect-
ing skills. Coach Jack Smith, who is a former MBHS
basketball player and graduate, helped the team
become familiar with the plays and skills of the
MBHS basketball program. The offense was ex-
tremely team oriented and did very well for its first
year together. The team was very small physically
so conditioning and strength building were very im-
portant. The future of the MBHS basketball program
looks bright, and these young players have much to
look forward to.
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Page 102,1. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW: D, Karthauser, J,
Goins, B. Lee, BACK ROW: I. Myers, Coach Smith, J. Seymore. Page
103. 1. JV BASKETBALL: D. Karthauser, J. Goins, I. Myers, G. Barret,
Coach Boyd, B. Buell, Coach Key, S. Goertz, W. Hampton, J. Pettit, R.
Davis. 2. Gino Barret, who plays football as well as singing in the Stage
Choir, works hard to keep his starting position. 3. Sports are very tense
as is reflected in Coach Key's face. He wants to win.
Sharpshooting Trio Leads Team To CIF
ed by senior co-captains, center Vicki Skiba, and
guard Kim Knestrick, who are both second year
starters, the Pirates had a phenomenal season.
Junior Ginny Falsetti was named Prep Athlete of the
Week by the Telegram-Tribune for her outstanding per-
formances against Mission College Prep, Arroyo
Grande, and Carmel. In those three games she scored
53 points and led the team to a victory in each game.
The high point of the season came when coach Tim
Barkas' girls defeated the league champion Atasca-
dero Greyhounds in double overtime play. For Vicki
Skiba and Knestrick, the season was nothing short of
spectacular and a fitting end to their careers. The
backcourt combination ofq8ylvia Ggnzalesgand Kim
Knestrick proved to be an asset as this lightning quick
pair used their speed to cause havoc for opposing
teams. Their speed was also an asset to the fast break
after the tenacious defense had stripped the ball. Their
dream of going to CIF is very much a reality this sea-
The JV girls basketball squad consisted of a talented
group of gifted athletes. The combination of talent,
size and skill enabled the girls to dominate the league.
Starting center Laura Hittle played a major role in both
offense and defense with her rebounding and shotb-
locking. The sharpshooting trio of Marquise Bent, Shel-
ly Smith, and Cheryl Rodenhi blew holes in their oppo-
nents defense. Coach Nerelli used his years of exper-
ience to forge the girls talent into a well oiled team
machine which not only entertained the enthusiastic
crowd but also proved to be winners.
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Page 104. 1. Girls Varsity Basketball. FRONT ROW: J.
Fronek, K. Knestrick, B. Reynolds, S. Gonzales, R. Buell.
BACK ROW: Coach T. Barkas, C. Kubiak, V. Skiba, G. Fal-
setti. 2. Girls Junior Varsity Basketball. FRONT ROW: M.
Bent, S. Smith, L. Jianuzzi, C. Rodenhi. BACK ROW: A.
West, M. Kirwin, L. Hittle, S. Vogel, L. Freeman, Coach C.
Nerelli. 3. Kim Knestrick, who is an outstanding softball
player, as well as student, worked hard during the off-
season to assure that her senior season was her best ever.
Page 105. 1. Laura Hittle, who is taller than Kreg
Kowarsch, also played varsity volleyball. She worked hard
this season to gain the respect she deserved from her
opponents this season. 2. Ginny Falsetti is a junior and a
sure bet to have another outstanding season next year.
She gained a reputation as being quite a rebounder, and an
Page 106.1. Varsity Soccer. FRONT
ROW: S. Crawford, C. Ristow, B. Bash,
W. Grinde. SECOND ROW: D. Bybee, F.
Smith, D. Myrick, J. Farzian, M. Truax.
THIRD ROW: E. Cota, K. Hood, D.
Franko, T. Meier, coach G. Carrasco.
BACK ROW: A. Atash, S. Fessler, T.
Dearden, G. Behrmann, J. Carrasco. 2.
In a year of all new coaches, Gerry Car-
rasco and Craig Dearden are a familiar
sight. 3. Foward and one of the leading
scorers, Eric Cota, has held his position
on the varsity team for the past three
years. Page 107. 1. Todd Dearden was
one of the leading scorers on this
year's team. He also had an honorable
mention for Prep Athlete of the week,
from the Telegram Tribune. 2. Dan By-
bee is one of the unsung heroes ofthe
team. He plays in the back field and is a
very aggressive player. He doesn't
make the goals, but he keeps the oppo-
nent from scoring. His skills as a soccer
player have helped him to improve on
his Hacky-Sac playing or vice versa. 3.
Junior Varsity. FRONT ROW: R.
George, T. Chausse, J. Sarratt, S.
Krouse, T. Brocker, E. McClung, M.
Pierce. SECOND ROW: M. Ongley, E.
Jankauski, S. Ludin, S. Wiley, S. Em-
mons, E. Foster, J. Nunn, M. Kiyama.
THIRD ROW: coach R. Ludin, D. Joller,
M. Higgans, D. Taylor, S. Haidet, V.
Wood, coach L. Myrick.
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lear The Ball
lear the ball, is a familiar cry that the soc-
cer team's defense hears all too often
from the overdeveloped vocal chords of
coach Gerry Carrasco. Thanks to the South Bay
Soccer Association, the soccer program and Car-
rasco's voice are getting stronger each year. lt's
the third year of coaching for Carrasco, Craig
Dearden, and Larry Myrick and the consistency
has begun to pay off. The team had many veteran
athletes this year, because most of them started
playing soccer with the South Bay Soccer Associ-
ation where they gained both skills and exper-
ience. All of the coaches have coached youth
soccer and have worked with some of the players
since elementary school.
Outstanding players included Todd Dearden
and Max Truax at forward, Jim Freeman at mid-
field, and Doug Franco at fullback. Todd Dearden
and Max Truax were the two leading scorers. No
team can win without a strong defense and goalie
Ali Atash did an outstanding job filling in for the
injured Geoff Behrmann. One of the sweetest vic-
tories was against long time rival Atascadero.
The junior varsity was much improved with the
help of assistant coach Roger Ludin. Key players
included Mike Kiyama, Sean Haidet, and Mike
Ongley at center. Mike Ongley was the leading
scorer on the team.
This year saw the first all girl soccer team. Un-
der the direction of coach Warren Ristow, there
was no trouble finding enough girls to fill the
squad. The players were all ready and eager to
play.Their first year was a great success. lt goes
to show that soccer is for everyone.
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Pirates Launch Girls Soccer Team
he JV soccer team had a successful
season finishing with a 11-7-4 re-
cord which gave them third place in
their league. The highlight of the season
was the scoreless tie with previously un-
beaten, untied Cabrillo. Spearheading the
offense, which scored a 3.5 goal per
game average, was high scorer Michael
Ongley followed closely by Sean Haidet
and Tom Chausse. On the other end of
the field Julie Sarratt, Dave Joller and
Scott Emmons, along with Don Taylor in
goal anchored the stingy defense allowing
only 1.5 goals per game. "League play
saw the team function as one unit," said
MBHS also participated in the forma-
tion of the first girls' soccer league to-
gether with five other schools. Coach
Warren Ristow took a group of girls most
of whom had only a little or no exper-
ience, and created a team which was not
only competitive but was in second place
in the league throughout most of the sea-
son. ln addition to that success, six of the
girls will play in the All Star soccer game.
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ario Dominates The Mat
restling isn't just a muscle sport. Much like
chess, the wrestlers must be planning ahead,
because for every move there is a counter-
move. Wrestlers do need strength, but their size isn't
stressed as much as it is in other sports. This is because
they wrestle by weight classes. lt's a sport for all sizes.
This year's team had two new coaches, coach Jeff
Stuebing and assistant coach Rod Barnes. Coach Stueb-
ing put much emphasis on upper body strength. He was
very strict, after every day's two hour practice, each
wrestler had to sprint three quarter mile laps. This is what
builds endurance which each wrestler needs.
Wrestling is a team sport. During league the team gets a
score as a whole as well as individually. Competition be-
comes individual during ClF, it all depends upon the indi-
vidual record and wins. Wrestlers this year include Mario
Rodriguez who was ranked number one wrestler in his
weight division, Tim Hannaford, and Paul Keas. These
three contributed much to the team's over all ranking.
Page 11O.1. Tim Hannaford loves wrestling, but he's thinking of
going out for the track team. He wants to see if he can master speed
as well as he mastered strength. 2. Varsity Wrestling. FRONT ROW:
P. Keas, M. Mario, M. Rodriguez, D. Moore, T. Hannaford. SECOND
ROW: coach J. Stuebing, S. Cobb, B. Veorin, K. Bean, T. Kerr, B.
Seager. BACK ROW: G. Del Toro, C. Poggemann. Page 111. 1. Paul
Keas is one of the leading wrestlers on the MBHS team. Although his
favorite sport is wrestling, he also enjoys running cross country. 2.
Junior Varsity. FRONT ROW: coach J. Stuebing, P. Seager, M. Hanna-
ford, E. Colvard, R. Marciel. SECOND ROW: P. Baldwin, R. Armenta.
J. Bridges, T. Burbank. BACK ROW: J. Tushbant. 3. Mario Rodriguez
is one of the leading contenders in the LPAL. He will be joining the
marines after graduation and hopes to continue wrestling.
M, ru '
Golf Players Drive For CII
s the golf team began the 1986 season
there was much concern as to whether
or not they would do well. But with a
Varsity team consisting of Morgan Ecklund,
Mike Smith, Dave Bartlett, Ken Sperow, Kevin
Stead, Dan Prenevost, and outstanding fresh-
man Jason Hayes, the team is working hard to
put itself in a position of contention with league
leaders St. Joseph, and Cabrillo. Four years
ago Bruce Badrigian began playing as well as
coaching the MBHS golf team. "The most im-
portant thing is not who is the best player, but
their etiquette and the rules, which most of the
players are learning rather quickly." The team
practices for two to three hours daily working
on chipping, putting, and driving. But the long
hours are looking like they will pay off for the
MBHS golf team. They are expected to place
third in the Los Padres League which would
allow them to go to CIF. Although Badrigian
was not willing to talk about individuals, he was
very impressed with Hayes, who is competing
with and beating players who have competed
for three or four years. His average score is
somewhere in the low eighties, whereas many
of his counterparts will shoot in the high eight-
ies or low nineties. The thirty golfers who came
out forced Badrigian to have challenge match-
es to determine the varsity as well as junior
varsity team. He was very suprised with the
numbers but it provided a wealth of talent to
choose from. The team has a great future and
hard work and experience will help them to
realize their potential.
1 12 Golf
t f or lg.
Page 112. 1. Morgan EckIund's beat-up Volks-
wagon Bug constantly makes it up to the golf
course and uses Pennzoil, just like Arnold
Palmer's tractor, Morgan is number one on
the challenge ladder.2. Golf Team. FRONT
ROW: E. Colvard, D. Kitzman, T. Kerr, K.
Bean, M. Ecklund, D. Prenevost, K. Sperow, J.
Hayes. BACK ROW: Coach B. Badrigian, M.
Smith, J. Schneider, B. Terry, R. Walters, D.
Bartlett, E. Jankauski, B. Bartles, K. Stead.
Page 113. 1. Jason Hayes, who works at the
golf course, eats, sleeps, and dreams golf. 2.
Golf must be a game for the birds, Ken
Sperow who aims for eagles, hits a lot of bird-
Golf 1 13
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Page 114. 1. Varsity Softball. FRONT ROW: K. Kowarsch, A.
Wong, K. Knestrick, D. Moore, D. Curry. SECOND ROW: D.
Bodenbender, A. West, J. Allison, G. Falsetti, B. Grimes.
BACK ROW: Coach B. Goodman, J. Will, V. Skiba, C. Ku-
biak, K. Henslin, S. Rolison. 2. Vicki Skiba is a year around
athlete. She plays volleyball, basketball, and softball. lt's
no wonder why she is the Student Athletic Director. Page
115. 1. Junior Varsity Softball. FRONT ROW: L. Jianuzzi, C.
Bryce, C. Will. SECOND ROW: J. Graham, S. Mitchell, T.
Brocker, A. Ball, S. Smith. BACK ROW: Coach D. Daniels, R.
Meyers, J. Wright, M. Crevier, H. Burns, A. Pantoja, B.
Myrick. 2. Kim Knestrick, Vicki Skiba, Cass Kubiak, Ginny
Falsetti, and Katia Kowarsch enjoy playing softball togeth-
er. If you are a loyal softball fan, it's likely you will see these
friends sitting together rooting for their team mates. 3.
Angela West, Kim Henslin, Aimee Wong, Denise Moore, and
Deanne Bodenbender were the infielders at the start of the
season, They work together well as a team.
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Veteran Players Encourage Unity
his year's softball teams had an unusual start. Four of
the starting players weren't able to participate at the
begining of the season, because they were competing in
CIF basketball. CIF play offs overlapped the softball season by
three weeks, so Coach Goodman used freshmen and sopho-
mores to fill in.
Although the new players were young and unexperienced,
they had natural talent that made them look good. Staci Roll-
son played catcher for the first time in the game against San
Luis and she played exceptionally well, helping her team win.
Deanne Bodenbender, whose speed and consistancy improved
with each game, played first base and back-up pitcher. Ninth-
grader, Angela West, played third base and was known for
throwing out many of her opponents on first base. Right field-
er, Darla Curry, did a great job backing up first base and
making sure that no one stole second on an overthrow. Becky
Grimes, also one of the players brought up to help the varsity
team, was a versatile player used in many different positions.
The varsity had eight returning players including Vicki Skiba,
Kim Knestrick, Ginny Falsetti, Jill Allison, Katia Kowarsch, Ai-
mee Wong, and Denise Moore. Having so many returning play-
ers really helped the team and Coach Goodman. They were
familiar with the plays, the coach, and each other. This cre-
ated team unity. They also helped the new players learn the
fT.gp ' Q1p plays and feel a part of the team. This year's team had a
l ,,yyrs at , ,y ii'tt i transfer from Coast Union, Kim Henslin, who was one of the
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atural Blend Creates Success
oach Jim Perry thinks that eliminating mental blocks and play-
ing fundamental baseball will help this year's teams average
three runs or better per inning or better. This will give them a
chance to finish the season well above .500. Even though this is Coach
Perry's first year at MBHS, he has coached for two years and taught in
Cincinnati, Ohio for three. With concentration and a great attitude
there's a good possibility that the team could go to CIF. The coach
expects Jon Dodson to be the number one pitcher and Randy Ubay,
Mark Tabares, and Clayton Shong to be outstanding hitters. In the first
game of the season the Pirates outscored San Luis Obispo by ten runs,
winning fifteen to five. Fans, students, and parents alike, not only
appreciated the action packed game, but felt the same tension that
the players did. With Robert Ruppert on the pitching mound, Kreg
Kowarsh behind the plate and Josh Vasquez on first base, San Luis
didn't have a chance of getting on base much less scoring any runs.
Frosh-Soph baseball coach, Dick Headley, also comes to MBHS for
the first time. Coach Headley has had experience in playing during high
school and college, as well as coaching college teams. Headley thinks
that the team has a natural blend and will have a successful season.
The team has a sound defense and a good running offense. The leading
players are sophomores Paul Patti in center field and Gino Barrett at
first base. They led the team proudly to victory with a nine to eight win
over traditional rival San Luis Obispo. Anytime MBHS beats the Tigers,
the season has to be considered a success.
1 16 Baseball
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Page 116. 1. Beside teaching skills and organiz-
ing practices, there are a thousand details to be
taken care of. Coach Jim Perry takes time out to
make plans for his team's next game. 2. Varsity
Baseball: FRONT ROW: J. Zavala, K. Barry, C.
Mulligan, R. Ruppert, J. Carrasco, D. Franco, J.
Dodson, J. Kiyama, C. Shong. BACK ROW: J.
Vasquez, M. Tabares, R. Ubay, K. Kowarsch, D.
Myrick. 3. Josh Vasquez performs the usual
stretching excercises before batting. lt's better
than aerobics for loosening tight muscles. Page
117. 1. Mark Tabares, varsity player for two
years, leads off from first base, while his team
mates yell to encourage him. 2.Frosh-Soph
Baseball: FRONT ROW: P. Fleenor, M. Moss. SEC-
OND ROW: M. Brockman, S. Cobb, D. Smith.
THIRD ROW: J. Daugherty, J. Pettit, P. Patti, S.
Fee. BACK ROW: M. Elmore, S. Wiley, J. Sey-
mour, M. Kay, G. Barrett, D. Karthauser, J. Fur-
long, Coach Dick Headley. 3. Jon Dodson con-
centrates on his pitching during the warm up
before the game against San Luis Obispo. He
participates in sports throughout the year.
Team Shows Promise
fter the great success of the Cross Country team, the Track
team inherited the incredible talents of those who were the
essential ingredients of the Cross Country victory at CIF finals
last season. According to head coach Terry Bauer, "This year our goal
is to send more people to CIF preliminaries and finals." Among the
veterans are David Lilly who placed second in CIF finals in the 400
meter run, Shannon Egan who placed fifth in the 800 meter run, and
John Docker who was sixth in the 1600 meter run. It is apparent that
the team's strongest events will be distance running.
Track is a sport ranging from track events to field events. It takes an
immense amount of dedication and hard work to be a success at it.
Though it may at times seem to be all blood, sweat, and tears, track is
also very enjoyable. The team unquestionably believes that the best
part of the season is traveling and competing. They will compete in
meets as far away as Stanford, in Palo Alto, and Norwalk, in southern
California, where the CIF finals are to be held.
The Track team has the talent to be extremely successful, thanks to
the helping hands of coaches Bauer, Leo Lenting, Robert Altvatter,
and Jack Smith. Their advice and experience is improving the team's
effectiveness one hundred percent. They collaborated in different
areas of track to create an immensely powerful group that should,
next year, be even better. It remains to be seen how far the team will
go to get to the top. It is likely that their hard work will pay off. "We
expect them to want to compete, achieve, and to be successful-
that's the bottom Iine," said Coach Bauerg "The way we run it is just to
improve. We're just here to rewrite the record books and to do our
Page 118. 1. Ashley Orton has been running track since her first
year at MBHS. She made her greatest showing in her entire
running career when in the Cross Country CIF finals last season,
she encouraged her fellow runners to a first place finish. 2. Track
Team. FRONT ROW: C. Roberts, S. Mills, M. Waltz. SECOND ROW:
E. Cota, S. Emmons, J. Ison, K. King, S. Krouse, S. Egan, J. Cahill.
THIRD ROW: L. Lenting, J. Docker, K. Whitten, V. Wood, L. Davis,
T. Dearden, J. Allison, M. Gonzales, S. Parker, M. Mueller, K.
Kaizuka, C. Rodenhi, T. Bauer. BACK ROW: M. Pierce, J. Free-
man, E. Mueller, D. Lilly, D. Evans, T. Berger, K. Hood, D. Neely, T.
Meier, T. Gordon, K. Randall, E. Foster. Page 119. 1. Stretching,
as in most sports, is an important part of warming up. lt helps
keep the athletes free from injury and increases their efficiency.
2. Training for the sprinting events, Katherine Randall, Melissa
Rodenhi, and David Lilly familiarize themselves with the starting
blocks where they must learn the proper arm and leg techniques
in beginning a race. 3. The shotput can weigh from eight pounds
to a hefty twelve pounds. Mark Gonzales works out with a twelve
pounder to impress his fans. 4. Running the relay takes timing
and speed. Stephanie Krouse and Elvira Tomacder practice the
crucial baton pass.
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wimming returned as a competitive sport at MBHS. After nearly ten years, the
athletic department decided to make use of pool facilities and student talent.
MBHS had not had a swim team since 1977, or a diving team since 1962.
Fortunately, the team was able to recruit swimmers from the well established age-
group swim program. Swimming coach, Anne Lilley, and diving coach, Joe Rovegno
are hopeful the swimmingfdiving team will become an established program. There
are now six spring sports open to student participation. Therefore many potential
swimmers were lost to other involvements. Because of the small roster, it was
unlikely from the beginning of the season that Morro Bay would win any meets.
Although the team as a whole had predictable difficulties, the individual swimmers
were rewarded for their efforts. Many took first place in their specialty events.
Everybody improved their physical condition from the strenuous workouts.
Weekdays from 2:40pm to 5:00pm, the team members received intensive train-
ing in style and physical conditioning. "lt was brutal," said Coach Lilley, agreeing
that the workouts were fatiguing.
The coaches, both former athletes at Cal Poly, are experienced in their fields.
Coach Lilley swam competitively for seventeen years, and has coached both at high
school and college levels. Coach Rovegno has a background in gymnastics and
diving. Both are assets to the newly formed team. Their extensive experience and
determination, in some ways, helped make up for the rookie team's lack of exper-
Teamwork and cooperation made this year a true success. The training that team
members received will be an extremely advantageous foundation for next year's
team. The efforts and determination shown by coaches and athletes represent the
ground work for a succesful and established swimming and diving program for years
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Page 120. 1. Surfer, Tim Stoffle is agile in the water and out. After swim practice
he takes a pleasurable plunge. Page 121. 1. Swim Team. M. Barton, S. Jordan, C.
Poggemann, C. Avant, C. McKellar, J. Behrens, L. MacEIvaine, H. Robsahm, L.
Taverner, S. Spencer, S. Smith, S. Vogel, T. Santos, C. Thompson, A. Novy, J.
Sarrat, M. Owens, P. Kane, Coach Lilley. 2. Diver, Jenny Witt, attempts a triple
back flip with a one and a half twist off the one meter board, while Kelli O'Toole
and Kitty Heathman do a workout consisting of boards, buoys, and paddles. 3.
Diving Team. L. Freeman, K. Rude, M. Delahanty,J. Witt, D. Mac Elvaine. 4.
Although he has been competing for only a year and a half, promising swimmer
Mark Barton excells at many strokes including the butterfly.
ith a strong team consisting of seven re-
turnees, and newcomers, Brian Allen and
John Butler, the tennis team has the po-
tential to make a strong run at CIF. Coach Paul
Fiala told them early in the season that he would
expect consistency, and that he would demand
one hundred percent effort from each of the play-
ers. Junior Andy Heystee looked as if he would
fare well this season, as his powerful serve and
smooth vollies made him one of the favorites for
league champion. Juniors Tom Hauenstein and
Morgan Jones came into league play as the most
feared doubles team. They should take league
and go on to CIF. Damian Nieman, who played
well on varsity last season, should look forward to
post season competition with his extremely hard
forehand and his potent backhand. Junior varsity
Coach John Rozeira, Cal Poly PE major, helped
the JV to become a force to be reckoned with in
their quest for varsity status next season. In their
first match they lost a close one 5-7 to SLOHS.
Throughout the early season the coaches pushed
the guys beyond their limits to make them work
harder and prepared them for their toughest
challenge, perennial powerhouse, St. Joseph.
This season looks good because of the surplus of
talent which will prove to be a great asset in the
coming seasons. This year the Pirates should be-
come a team with power and most of all confi-
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Page 122. 1. Damian Nieman seems to
bring a new racket to practice every day.
Rumor has it that he gets them from var-
ious manufacturers who are anxious for
his endorsement. 2. Dan Bybee, who also
played defense on the soccer team, plays
doubles with John Butler. As a team they
hope to compete in the league playoffs.
Page 123. 1. Tom Hauenstein and Morgan
Jones, who placed third in league last
year, are looking forward to competing in
league this year and are expected to place
first or second. 2. Varsity Tennis Team.
FRONT ROW: Coach P. Fiala, Coach J. Ro-
zeira. SECOND ROW: B. Vedrin, B. Allen, J.
Ziegler, R. Wade, P. Lomath, W. Hampton.
BACK ROW: J. Butler, D. Nieman, M.
Jones, T. Hauenstein, D. Bybee, A. Heys-
tee, S. Goertz, J. Tupper, M. Ongley. 3.
Steve Baillie, who's doubles partner is Bil-
lie Vedrin, enjoys the fast paced game of
doubles. They agree that tennis is a game
for the rest of their lives.
ffh V Q
hen you look out over the bay and see a sailboat,
do you ever wonder who it is? There's a good
chance that it's Charlie Poggemann. Charlie has
been around boats since he was three and began sailing
when he was in the second grade. His father's hobby
became Charlie's obsession. Mr. Poggemann taught him
to be a good sailor and helped him overcome the fear of
Charlie pursued his interest by joining Morro Bay's Ju-
nior Yacht Club. Summer camp and hard work helped
him win six first-place trophies. He races at Lake Williams,
Huntington Lake, Newport Harbor and Lopez Lake, in
California. Charlie not only races small boats, but he also
races large ocean-going boats. One day he would love to
own a C8tC, a thirty-six foot racingfcruising boat. They
are very expensive, so this remains a dream. Meanwhiie
Charlie sails Lasers, fast fourteen foot boats. Sailing is fun
and provides an opportunity to get away from it all.
On a starboard tack, Charlie adjusts the tiller and trims his sail to keep
his boat flat and fast. Conditions in the bay, tide, wind, and sand bars
provide an excellent, challenging, learning experience for all sailors.
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Acting ls Serious Business
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t's opening night on Broadway. The lights are dim. The
curtain slowly rises. Center stage, the spotlights focus
on an actress. Her voice comes through loud and clear
as she says her opening lines, The audience is captivated
and the actress is called back for several curtain calls.
You can see the satisfaction in her smile, as Jane Tanner
takes her final bows.
Jane started to take her acting seriously at the age of
thirteen. She explains, "One summer at camp, David
Metz and I did a play and some skits. lt was the same skit
every time and each time I got more involved with my
character. When camp was over and the play stopped, I
felt like a part of me had died. That's when I knew acting
wasn't something I wanted to do. It was something I had
Jane has done a lot of comedy, but she is really inter-
ested in doing more dramatic work. She claims that com-
edy comes too easily for her and it isn't as satisfying as
something dramatic. She would really like to play the role
of a troubled teen. She feels that type of character would
really bring out the best of her acting abilities. Although
she has just begun to find her way in this demanding field
of work, she shows the talent and dedication it takes to
be a successful actress.
Jane Tanner says, "l'm not interested in being rich and famous. I'm
interested in doing quality theater".
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ven though Anne Gallo has a natural talent for the
piano, she has spent many years refining her skills.
V At a very early age, Anne was picking out simple
tunes. When she was four she took a test and was found
to be a gifted pianist with great potential. Anne began
lessons with Dr. Korisheli when she was six and has been
T playing for nine years.
Anne's parents are very supportive. However, she
stresses that her parents never pushed her into piano.
V V She states that her parents emphasized that if she was
A I g serious about piano she would need to practice. Since
Anne started playing because it was something which
' at interested her, she was willing to commit herself to the
A .sss piano.
Piano is only one of Anne's interests. Grades are also
important to Anne. She has been successful in maintain-
ing a high grade point average. She was also a member of
the San Luis Obispo Ballet Company. Since Anne is in-
volved in so many things, she is uncertain whether she
wants to play professionally, "l really don't know at this
point. l do have a great interest in piano, but I also have
interests in other things, so I clon't know what l'm going
Anne is a lady of many interests, including music, dance, and travel. She
has been to Europe and looks forward to seeing more of the world.
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7 f "f f ' Christi Vernon
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i Russell Wade
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Making The Sacrifice For Spirit
he road to being a cheerleader is long and very diffi-
cult. Starting last May, the cheerleading hopefuls
went through a demanding testing and evaluation pro-
cess with the final selections being made by the Cal Poly
spirit squad. After that, summer meant practices from eight
to ten o'clock in the morning, five and sometimes six days a
week! In fact, the only "break" they received was the Unit-
ed Spirit Association camp in July. But in many ways, this
was the toughest part of the 1985-86 season. Having virtual-
ly no free time, the girls attended workshops and competed
against other schools in various tests of spirit. And at the
conclusion of the seemingly endless three days, the Morro
Bay varsity squad came away with four superior awards in
the events of Take-and-Give, Game Action, Attitude, and
Home Cheer. ln addition, they were awarded two spirit
sticks and a trophy for superiority, the highest rating given.
Of course, it was not all hard work. Mary Hudson, setting an
unofficial record, managed to stuff forty-eight grapes intc
her mouth at once!
Being a cheerleader includes more than most people
think. Besides cheering at every football, volleyball, soccer
and basketball match, each of the girls spent about S5350 tc
pay for the cost of uniforms, camp, and spirit decorations
Besides that, practices are more than three hours a weel
for the majority of the year!
Growing out of almost nothing, this year's Pirate Spiri'
Club is a force to behold. Mostly the work of Sherril Spent
cer, this is one of the largest spirit associations to even
come to MBHS. "The spirit is here", said Laura Tremblay
the group's advisor, "it just needs to be organized ant
focused." Besides making excesses of noise, they contri
bute much to our school by letting the players know tha'
they are winners, regardless of the score.
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Page 134. 1. "Pep rallies are the most diffi-
cult", says Mary Hudson. They are perhaps
the only times when the entire school sees
the cheerleaders in action. 2. Varsity Cheer-
leaders. S. Urtiz CMascotJ, L. King, M. Speak-
man, H. Kitzman, M. Hudson, S. Spencer, R.
Sims, T. Santos, R. Scholtes CHead Cheer-
leaderb. 3. Ever wonder who's behind the
mask? Susie Urtiz, the 1985-1986 mascot, is
probably the most often seen yet least often
known member of the cheerleading squad.
She wears the huge pirate outfit that was
purchased last year with cheerleader and
ASB funds. Page 135. 1. Pirate Spirit. FRONT
ROW: P. Woodman. H. Sawyer, M. Speakman.
S. Urtiz, D. Ruehr. BACK ROW: A. Haber,
M. Misspaugh, S. Smith. L. Anderson. S.
Spencer. BACK ROW: R. Harrell, J. Gaoiran, A.
Ubay, K. Stewart, L. Baldwin, J. Lytle. 2. Q:
nior Varsity Cheerleaders. FRONT ROW: L.
Taverner, K. York. BACK ROW: E. O'Brien, R.
D. Meyers, S. Jones CHead Cheerleadery, S.
Smith, C. Woodard.
eing a Drill Team member during foot-
ball season means coming in early and
leaving late, for there are many obliga-
tions to fulfill. Majorette Kristen Neve said
"My parents like what l'm doing!" Kristen
could possibly be called the main attraction
at many half-time shows throughout the
year. These performances require the know
how to be energetic, to coordinate hand and
foot movement, and to generate much ex-
citement. The advisor, Cindy Stoffel, has
this knowledge and the talent to teach it.
Her hard work and efforts have paid off with
the girls winning a first place award in the
Homecoming Parade. ln addition to her
instruction, the members attended a three
day camp at UCSB. "Camp was great!" said
four year member Kellie Mahan. Despite the
muscle tiring workouts, friendships were
built that will last a lifetime. With the appre-
ciation of athletes and fans, they perform at
half-time shows and do concerts with the
stage band. Along with marching in the pa-
rade at the Baywood Festival, they sold
strawberries to raise funds for their new uni-
forms. All the hard work will pay off when
the top ten members of the team put on an
extravagant performance in Disneyland at
the end of the year.
Being a wrestlerette means keeping statis-
tics, working the clocks, and spending
countless hours turning feminine voices into
masculine growls. At first, keeping statistics
is confusing, but when you learn what a ta-
kedown, nearfall, and an escape are, it be-
comes very easy and fun. Working the clock
gives an intense feeling when it's the last
period with only five seconds left. "We're
not cheerleaders," say the girls. "We repre-
sent the wrestlers and we strongly believe in
what we are doing. One of the best benefits
of being a wrestlerette comes with the spe-
cial friendships that develop and grow with
lard Work nd Fun Produce Morro Bay Spirit
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Page 136. 1. Jennifer Steck and Joan Pedersen are two of the twenty-five drill members
who cheer the football team on. 2. Taking time out during a match at San Luis Obispo,
Wrestlerettes Senta Ramos, Bobbie Jo Wilkerson, Ginnie Richardson, and Shelley Lath-
rop content themselves with looking at some of Morro Bay's most beautiful bodies, the
wrestlers. Page 137. 1.Wrestlerettes. FRONT ROW: S. Lathrop, S. Pagent, M. Jensen, M.
Hill, S, Moiola, G. Estrada. SECOND ROW: T. Mills, S. Ramos, B. Wilkerson, K. Rude, K.
Heathman, C. Fagon. BACK ROW: D. Ross, D. MacElvaine, G. Richardson. 2. Drill Team.
FRONT ROW: K. Mahan, L. Richards, C. Bryce, K. Neve, M. Luellen, S. Wolfe, M. Perkins.
SECOND ROW: M, Mahaffey, J. Brooks, S. Reeder, M. Crevier, K. Ley, B. Tofte. C. Abt, J.
Pullen, R. Sims. BACK ROW: J. Frontino, J. Wright, J. Steck, T. Couture, S. Cooper, J.
Trahey, D. Ruehr, S. Woods, J. Pedersen. 3. lt's half-time and Morro Bay's Drill Team
members march along the track getting ready for one of their many performances.
Shelley Cooper, as captain of the team, contributes much of her time and effort.
Members Michelle Perkins and Carole Abt look to her for advice.
Band Marches With A New ttltude
oncert Band, early during the first period of the day, tunes up
harmoniously. The band consists of people of various personalities
and interests, all coming together to share one distinct purpose,
to create music.
"The purpose of Concert Band", according to instructor Robert
Sando, "is first to perform good works of art, so that students find out
what fine music is all about. Second, it is to develop musicianship, aware-
ness of music, and to teach people to work together as a group. It is the
same as an athletic team, and hopefully it helps them to cooperate with
Much energy goes into making music, and it takes far more than just
having the ability to play an instrument or read music. It takes a willing-
ness to learn, determination, and, most importantly, an optimistic atti-
tude. "The spirit is the key to everything", said Sando.
The Concert Band, which doubles as the Marching Band during football
season, performs often for the public. Besides being the center of atten-
tion during half-time, they play in the Homecoming and Christmas pa-
rades, the San Luis Mardi Gras, and a school wide concert at the end of
Besides Mr. Sando, a large part of the group's leadership comes from
two other very important helpers. Purely on a voluntary basis, Bob
Schwenoha gives time to instruct, organize, and advertise the events of
the band. Whenever the band performs, the leader becomes Julie
Crump, the drum major. She is the familiar conductor with waving arms
and silver whistle that keep the musical crew in time.
This year's band, consisting of many newcomers, has shown great
improvement. Because of the ninth grade class, much new talent has
been added to the group. Most members have been playing since ele-
mentary school, but this year many players are trying different instru-
ments, which is creating a unique side to the band. Thanks to their
efforts, the quality and quantity of music has dramatically changed for
Page 138. 1. Mr. Sando, through his efforts, has created a more mature
band, but from time to time the kid inside him shows. 2. Concert and
Marching Band. FRONT ROW: B. Myrick, J. Rawers, L. Ferguson, D. Sando,
B. Powers, G. Cardinali, L. Moffit, E. O'Brien, C. Daly. SECOND ROW: M.
Eskridge, M. Hanley, R. George, A. Novy, S. Jordan, S. Menas, J. Maricle, E.
Heronen, S. Smith. THIRD ROW: J. Walters, L. Anderson, D. Metz, M. Truax,
T. Chausse, M. Bent, N. Foreman, S. Chausse, J. Docker. FOURTH ROW: D.
Barker, D. Bartlett, C. Varela, K. Grimes, M. Maricle, R. Marciel, J.
Schneider, R. Phelps, M. Daly. BACK ROW: M. Hedger, J. Seymour, J.
Kastner, B. Sando, D. Heronen, J. Crump, I. Myers, M. Menas, D. Taylor.
Page 139. 1. There is a certain satisfaction in playing music that goes
beyond the spotlight. The band entertains and excites the audience, which
is the real enjoyment of music. 2. In leading the band, Julie Crump has the
dedication that all people must have to be the best they can be. As her
second year of being Drum Major passes, she continues to show her
extraordinary qualities as the commander-in-chief of the Marching Band. 3.
Marching is an intense sport, especially when the instrument that you are
playing is the drum. A lot of strength goes into marching with drums that
only practice can help. 4. Looking over the view of the homecoming foot-
ball game, the present and future musicians of Morro Bay High School join
to play "Let's Go Band" for all the world to hear.
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Stage Groups Do Much ore Musically
ince Mr. Sando has been leading the
music department at Morro Bay High
School for the past four years, most
students are unaware of the changes he has
made. Besides greatly improving the regular
music classes, he has created two new en-
sembles, Stage Band and Stage Choir. The
groups usually perform together, and con-
sist of members wanting to do much more
The Stage Band is a special group that
emphasizes jazz, blues, and rock, differing
from the more traditional flavor of the Con-
cert Band. "We're definitely a progressive
group," said four year member Jason
Kastner. "The pieces we play branch into all
forms of music." The band holds several
performances each year including Open
House and Back-to-School nights. As it cur-
rently stands, the band is made up of saxo-
phones, trombones, trumpets, bass, drums,
and a recently purchased S1800 keyboard.
The practices at 7:10 every morning are dif-
ficult, but they pay off well. When musicians
graduate from Stage Band, they are among
the most talented in the school.
The Stage Choir, which was started just
last year, began when the Stage Band want-
ed to add vocals to its shows. This year the
choir has twelve members and has com-
bined choreography with talented voices.
"It's a great change, and the improvement
has been tremendous," said the director,
Mr. Sando. He stresses improvisation and
points out how important it is for all of the
members to work in unison. "When we put
the Stage Band and Stage Choir together,
you hear some darn good music."
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Students Care About Friends And Future
or such a long established group, the California Schol-
arship Federation doesn't do much these days. ln
1921 CSF was started by school administrators with
the intent of unifying and recognizing high academic
achievers, and their goal has been accomplished well. "Sev-
eral years ago, CSF was a large and active group," said the
club advisor, Mr. Richmond. "We used to take trips to col-
lege campuses and bring university speakers here to
speak." The Career Center, which was started on campus
three years ago, has largely taken over those tasks. So
where does that leave CSF? "Being a member means that
you've taken the CSF required courses and have kept your
grade point average up. lt's great to be recognized for all
this hard work," said four year member Tim Berger. The
requirements for becoming a member of CSF include taking
all of the classes needed for admission at the University of
California, plus maintaining at least a 3.00 grade point aver-
lnteract was started last year as a student branch of the
local Rotary Club. "Interact is a service group with the
intent of helping both students and the community," said
the advisor, Mr. Plog. "Membership is great this year, and
we are getting lots of good ideas from the students." This
year the group is planning to help start the new community
center in Los Osos and if possible, get landscaping in the
large area in front of the bus loading zone, now overrun with
weeds. They organized a successful food drive at Christmas,
and sponsored the Valentine's Dance in February. Originally
set for the fourteenth, the date had to be changed because
of heavy rains. "lt's a good thing we changed it, or else we
would have had to sleep in the gym!" said vice-president
Janet Jankauski. One of the biggest efforts of Interact was
to start the group, Students Against Driving Drunk. "We're
not trying to discourage drinking," said Sherril Spencer.
"We just want to let students know the dangers of driving
drunk." Beside offering free rides home, they encourage
students to know their limit.
Although the people in CSF and Interact may be quite
different, they have one thing in common -they care. They
care about their future and the world around them.
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Page 142. 1. By using posters and the school's newslet-
ter, Students Against Driving Drunk stressed the value
of friendships and the danger of driving under the influ-
ence of alcohol. 2. Setting up for the Valentine's Dance
took the efforts of many Interact members, including
Kevin Stead and David Smith who had a small conflict
with the decorations. 3. Interact and Students Against
Driving Drunk. FRONT ROW: A. Ball, T. Brocker, C. Orr,
J. Allison, R. Sims, K. Wissel. SECOND ROW: D. Sando,
J. Wright, D. Metz, M. Speakman, T. Gordon, K. Wilson,
C. Land. THIRD ROW: K. Hood, T. Berger, L. Miller, V.
Skiba, J. Will, D. Smith, M. Sewell, D. Fones. BACK ROW:
J. Jankauski, B. Baxley, S. Fessler, J. Hendry, J. Butler,
L. Evans, C. Wilson, K. Kowarsch, B. Mahay. Page 143.
1. California Scholarship Federation. FRONT ROW: J.
Railey, J. Tanner, J. Carey, L. Anderson, L. Franco.
SECOND ROW: J. Kastner, L. Miller, J. Avant, T. Dodd,
D. Nieman, D. Osborn, B. Baxley. BACK ROW: C. Orr, L.
Evans, C, Wilson, E. Tomacder, V. Pham, K. Knestrick,
D. Havemann. 2. Over the summer, several Interact
members attended Rotary Club conferences to learn
better leadership skills. It seems that Steve Johnson
and Gary Goldberg missed the poster-taping workshop.
Leadership Means Business
h, the rigors of leadership. Being elected as a student govern-
ment officer is no popularity contest here: it means work,
and lots of it. Being an ASB officer means coming to school
every day at 7:10 in the morning for leadership class and spending
countless hours after school and on weekends making posters and
preparing for upcoming activities. Sometimes, the pressure to get
things done becomes intense. "Homecoming week is one of those
things that you are glad to see happen but even happier to see
through with," said Activities Commissioner Staci Dunn. Staci
should know: this year's homecoming week required over two
months of planning and organizing for just six days of events!
There are three student government organizations at Morro Bay
High School, and all are vital parts of making things happen. Besides
the Associated Student Body, which organizes the major activities,
the class officers unify and try to prove that their class rules the
school. When the seniors chose to have their yearbook pictures
printed in color this year, the S1500 debt fell on the shoulders of
Senior Class President Jimmy Avant. But thanks to his fundraising
efforts, it was all paid.
The link between the government officers and the students
comes from the Student Council. Holding a meeting once a month,
the members of the group approve ASB expenditures and inform
their history classes, in which they were elected, of what is going on.
Regardless of the position, being a student government officer
demands patience, time, and effort. Commenting on his position as
ASB president, Bob Baxley said, "When it's after midnight and
you're still cleaning up the dance floor, you really wonder why you
Page 144. 1. For Lisa Miller, being Treasurer means
working every day during sixth period in the office pre-
paring all ASB transactions. Sophomore Class Presi-
dent Jane Tanner was a bit overwhelmed by all of her
obligations this year, but she's proud to say it's all
worth it. 2. Associated Student Body Officers. FRONT
ROW: S. Dunn CActivities Commissionerj, B. Baxley
CPresidentJ, K. Wissel Nice Presidentj, J. Hendry
fSchool Board Representativej. SECOND ROW: V. Skiba
CAthletics Representativej, L. Miller CTreasurerJ, C. Wil-
son CSecretaryJ. BACK ROW: D. Havemann QPublicity
Commissionery, L. King CCheerleader Representativeb.
Page 145. 1. Student Council. FRONT ROW: C. McKel-
lar, B. Reynolds, L. Franco, C. Land, S. Spencer, T.
Gordon. SECOND ROW: A. Potter, K. Hibshman, M.
Greenfield, A. Gallo, L. Zeuschner, C. Avant, S. Goertz,
J. Butterfield. BACK ROW: E. Mullen, B. Dittrich, B.
Emmons, H. Thompson, R. Marciel, J, Graham, T.
Knuppenburg, M. Suschke, D. Heronen, S. White, V.
Vogel, K. Kowarsch. 2. Class Officers. FRONT ROW: D.
Ruehr QJunior Class Secretaryy, J. Sarrat fFreshman
Class Presidenty, A. Gallo fSophomore Class Secre-
taryy, J. Tanner CSophomore Class Presidenty, C. Ran-
dall QSophomore Class Vice Presidentj, L. Franco CJu-
nior Class Vice Presidentj. SECOND ROW: D. Metz
CFreshman Class Vice Presidentb, G. Cardinali CFresh-
man Class Secretaryj, P. Baldwin CFreshman Class
Treasurerj, H. Thompson CSophomore Class Treasur-
ery. BACK ROW: L. Baldwin Uunior Class Presidentj, K.
Knestrick CSenior Class Vice Presidenty, J. Avant CSen-
ior Class Presidentj, J. Hendry CSenior Class Secre-
taryj, K. Hood CJunior Class Treasurerj. 3. "No, Kirsten.
That is not a gavel!" Mr. Pruitt puts much effort into
making activities happen. Leadership is grateful for his
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AFS Brings The World To Morro Bay
ooking for the world? The American Field Ser-
vice was created by volunteer ambulance
crews during World Wars l and ll so that stu-
dents could gain worldly experience by living in oth-
er countries. Since then it has become very popular
and has allowed 130,000 students to form global
relationships. There are sixty-eight countries where
the service sends students, but finding host families
in those countries is often very difficult. Therefore,
the choice is limited. "Basically, students can only
pick between going to Europe or the Southern Hemi-
sphere," said the group's advisor Mr. Richmond.
"The country they go to depends on where a host
family can be found." Junior John Hartwell left for
Casablanca, Morroco, this year after several
months of waiting patiently to be accepted.
This year the Morro Bay Chapter of AFS was in-
volved with several community functions, including
their annual home tour. During the event, members
gave tours of unique and very beautiful homes in this
area. "Every year it is a great success, and it's neat
to see some truly spectacular houses right in our
own town," said member Lanya Lamouria.
Besides sponsoring community events, the club
helps exchange students adjust to their new life
styles. Funds raised over the year helped to pay for
yearbooks, caps, and gowns for Stephan Goertz and
Thomas Meier, as well as to help pay for club trips to
Solvang and La Purisma mission near San Diego.
Said the co-advisor Miss. Boomer, "Even if you
don't want to go to another country, AFS is a great
club just to learn more about our world."
Page 146. 1. American Field Service. FRONT ROW: K. Stead, L. Hart, A.
Orton, S. Goertz, E. Knudsen, D. Havemann. BACK ROW: T. Meier, B.
Emmons, L. Lamouria, G. Larsen, N. Cavazos, J. Main, M. Mueller. 2.
Stephan Goertz is an AFS exchange student from Worpswede, West
Germany, who is living this year with the Kitzman family in Morro Bay.
He is a member of the basketball team, and after first semester he
joined the yearbook staff. "People asked me why I am doing all this,
leaving my family, my friends, and losing a year of school. It's hard to
say, but I probably just wanted to get to know new and different people
and a new culture. I wanted to learn from those those people, about
them, and even about myself.
When I first arrived here, I was surprised to see that almost everybody
was friendly and nice to me and to each other, which made it a lot easier
for me to get a good start for this year. But everything turned out being
more difficult than if first seemed to be. I started out not knowing
anybody, not having any friends and not being used to the American
way of- life. After a while, though, the depression disappeared day by day
and it turned out to be the best experience of my life. Thanks so much
to everybody for helping me during this year." Page 147. 1. Thomas
Meier is an AFS exchange student from Zurich, Switzerland who is living
with the Lilly family in Los Osos. He enjoys running very much and was a
member of both the Cross Country and Soccer teams. "When I arrived
here, I was so surprised at all of the friendly people. It made a lot easier
to get involved.
This year has been a great experience and will effect my whole life.
Thanks to everyone who has made this a super year." 2. Elise Knudsen
is here on the Educational Foundation youth exchange program. It is
similar to the AFS program, except that students have more choice over
the country that they want to go to. The first host family that she stayed
with did not work out well, and she is now living with the Fullbrights in
Los Osos. "Until August of last year, I have lived on the west coast of
Denmark in a town called Esbjerg. It is very different from California, sol
notice a lot of changes, both good and bad. The weather is nice here. I
really enjoy not having snow this winter, but I would probably miss it if I
was going to stay here next year.
The school system is very different over here. lt's a hassle to rush
from one classroom to another, because I was used to having the
teachers change rooms. But I really like school activities and school
sports which we don't have in Denmark. I'm going to miss all the fun
after school when I go back in June.
Although I had to change many of my ways of living, l'm really having
fun. I enjoy my stay and Americans make it easy to be away from home
for a year."
, ... s..
Foreign Exchange 147
Travel Clubs Hit The Hi h Roac
fyou want to see the world, the French and Mountaineer-
ing clubs are for you. Yet, there are certain requirements
to acquire. ln order to join the French Club, you must
have at least two years of french instruction plus an under-
standing of the culture. In order to survive in the city of
Paris, these are necessities. Equally important are the quali-
fications for the Mountaineering Club. They are the love for
snow skiing, camping in the rain, riding in cramped vans and
hiking exhausting trails. Don't forget, this is all fun!
The people are what create the unique experiences. Mrs.
Larsen leads the French Club, and admits that she does it
solely for the students. Cari Orr and her crew peeled, sliced,
and fried over one thousand apple fritters for the Baywood
Oktoberfest. They satisfied many empty stomachs and
taught the students how to cooperate for a common goal.
The grand events of the French Club are the annual trips to
France organized by Mrs. Larsen. "We go to a different part
of France each year, but you can never see it all," she said.
As most students who have gone can attest, "lt is an exper-
ience that changes you like nothing else can." This yea
those who can afford it are going to Paris and Madrid fc
The Mountaineering Club has been led by Mr. Behrman
since the forming of the mountains, and always has a fi,
roster of events. On the weekend following the first seme:
ter finals, the die-hard skiers of the group went to Mammot
for four days of skiing and came back sunburned, but happj
During Memorial Day weekend the annual bear chasing fe:
tival was held in the Yosemite valley. According to the clu
president, Bob Baxley, "The Mountaineering Club gives
chance for getting away from people and getting back t
nature. Besides, there's nothing like snow to bring out tl'
animal in you."
Since any form of travel is expensive, Mrs. Larsen and M
Behrmann try hard to keep costs down and make it easy fc
everyone to go to someplace they've never been. Said Ml
Behrmann, l'For such a small world, there sure are a lot l
mountains to climb." l
Page 148. 1. French Club. FRONT ROW: C. Orr, M. Magee, A.
Gallo, M. Greenfield, L. Evans, D. Nieman, Mrs. Larsen, T.
Dodd. SECOND ROW: C. Wilson, K. Kowarsch, E. Knudsen, E.
Tomacder, V. Pham, J. Butler, H. Thompson, S. Ludin, J. Mc
Cann. BACK ROW: K. Sperow, T. Berger, C. Rankin, J. Avant,
K. Wissel, B. Baxley, L. Miller, G. Goldberg, D. Havemann, S.
Goertz, C. Randall, S. Johnson. Page 149. 1. The concession
stand has been a French Club tradition for several years. Its
success as a fund raiser can be attributed to Mrs. Larsen, Mr.
Behrmann, and the entire hard working French Club. As early
as 2:30 p.m. they spend grueling hours cleaning and preparing
for the onslaught of famished football fans. 2. Mountaineering
. FRONT ROW1 L. Evans, K. Sperow, J. Butler, D. Nie-
man,S. Crawford, K. Wissel, K. Kowarsch. BACK ROW: T.
Dodd, D. Havemann, G. Behrmann, J. Kastner, L. Miller, B.
Baxley, K. Kowarsch, T.Dearden. 3. Shannon Egan and Lori
Davis are bosom buddies to the end, and are among the most
active in the French Club. Shannon organized the trip to see
the play "Cats". She said of the outing, "Doing something like
this is so difficult, but it makes you feel so good to make
-Clubs Sharpen Speaking Skills
hat are the characteristics that the Drama and De-
bate Clubs have in common? They both require the
courage and ability to stand in front of an audience
and perform. This year, MBHS is attracting an assortment of
talented young individuals to these clubs. "Drama is", accord-
ing to Sherry Wright, the director of their first pIay,"literature
that is performed, a visual art where the only instruments used
are the body and voice." The Drama Club's adviser, Dennis
Bailey, organized the club in hope of getting enough interest to
eventually form a class, so that more students have a chance
to expand their knowledge of the theater.
The first play ofthe year was The Man Who Came To Dinner.
The club found out how difficult it is to put together a play. Not
only do sets need to be constructed, costumes made or rent-
ed, lighting worked out, tickets printed, there are a thousand
other details. Hours of rehearsals compete with homework,
jobs, and sports for priority. Just when it appears that every-
thing is under control there is the inevitable personality con-
flict or the discovery that dress rehearsal is scheduled the
same night as Bingo Night. lt is enough to make a director lose
her sense of humor. Jane Tanner, the president of the club, is
hoping that "the support of the Drama Club will increase every
time we do a play."
Skills learned in Debate Club are similar to those learned in
drama and can be helpful to the success of a student. "lt gives
practice articulating and helps keep ideas in an organized fash-
ion to prepare for higher demands in college," said Bruce
Badrigian, the adviser. The Debate Club had a lot of assistance
in its first year. Mr. Bud Zeuschner, a debate professor at Cal
Poly, contributed his wide range of experience and knowledge
in the field of public speaking.
This year bred an incredible variety of different clubs. Of
those, the Drama and Debate Clubs gave the students a wide
range of possibilities to expand their talents.
V4 V: ,,,
, ,, ,
Agricultural Endeavors Culminate At Fair
aid the club president Staci Dunn,
"FFA is great for anyone interest-
ed in agriculture. We travel, win,
and have fun while learning." As one of
the most prominent clubs on campus,
the Morro Bay Future Farmers of
America is a success.
The San Luis Obispo County Fair re-
mains the most important event, but
many other competitions and fund
raisers take place during the year. Sev-
eral banquets were held to give appre-
ciation to those who support the
group, including the animal buyers of
the Fair. Mr. Souza, who has been lead-
ing the group since 1965, said that
these are an important part of commu-
nicating with the public. "Because the
community is our largest supporter, we
need to show our thanks."
As part of a national safety program,
Mr. Orton began a seat belt policy.
Members displayed signs near the
school exits asking drivers to "Buckle
up and belt a friend."
The FFA barbeque became a com-
mon sight at football games. The mon-
ey raised from the cooked sausages
helped send students to conventions
and competitions. With help also com-
ing from public donations, Shane Harp-
ster and Melanie Miller traveled to
Washington, D. C. for a delegate meet-
ing and then to Kansas City for a na-
tional FFA convention. "l have never
seen so many blue jackets," said
Shane. This and other conventions are
for the purpose of uniting the regional
. ii A
Page 152. 1. The Oriental landscape created by the FFA members took
first place at the fair for both creativity and uniqueness, and won the
club 300 dollars. 2. Staci Dunn shows her lamb at the San Luis Obispo
County Fair. The Morro Bay FFA chapter did very well, and for her
showmanship, as well as her lamb's, Staci received a ribbon. 3. Future
Farmers of America. FRONT ROW: J. Rowe, B. Wiles, R. Kasper, J.
Frontino, J. Rawers, S. Pagent. S. Read, K. Stuart, T. Meyers, T. Stoffel,
T. Peterson, B. Emmons, E. Haugh, P. Orton, A. Torres, D. Taverner.
BACK ROWi M. Souza, J. Miller, B. Blutt, V. Rawers, M. Hewitt, P.
Seager, S. Davis, T. Hinkle, D. Moore, S. Dunn, S. Harpster, A. Donovan,
M. Brown, D. Lilly, T. Reynolds. Page 153. 1. Robert Reynolds has been
an FFA member for four years and takes pride in being involved with the
group's agricultural activities. 2. During the fair, the animals must stay
on the grounds for the full seven days, and most of the FFA members
camp out behind the stadium to care for them. Tammi Hinkle, Lori Betts
and Sheryl Marlette all received ribbons for showing their lambs.
' Freshmen 155
Are You Tiffan Gr Candi?
ow many times are you mistaken for
your brother or sister? It probably
doesn't happen very often. That is, un-
less you are a twin. There are five sets of twins
in the Freshman Class alone. They are Candi
and Tiffany Fordyce, Cindi and Sandi Daly, Car-
rie and Terrie Santos, Meg and Richard
George, and Crystal and Kyle King.
There seems to be a mystery about these
twins, however. When called for an interview,
only one of each pair showed up. Very interest-
ing! ls it that these twins can read each other's
minds? Are they so close that each can answer
for the other? Perhaps Meg George can shead
some light on the subject. She said, "They can
always relate to you and your problems, but
sometimes you don't want them to".
We all know that there is much competition
between siblings, but when it comes to twins
the problem is greater. Your twin is always
there. You are expected to share everything.
Said Cindi Daly, "lt's not fair, you don't even
get your own birthday!" Twins really like being
twins. Don't they? When asked about the pos-
siblity that they might have twins someday,
they all replied, "Ohhhh, l hope not!"
It was impossible to get all of the twins together for a
picture. This picture was taken with a mirror. You figure
out who is Candi and who is Tiffany!
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What Is A The plan?
es, the rumor is true! David Metz is a
thespian. Some of you may be wonder-
ing what a thespian is. Perhaps it's not
what you think. You see, David is an actor.
David began his acting career in junior high,
where he took part in two plays: Way, Way Off
Broadwav and Dracula's Boardinghouse. David
liked acting because as he said, "I was a really
shy person and acting helped bring out my
personality". In both seventh and eighth
grades he was awarded Best Actor by his class-
mates. He enjoyed performing so much that he
leaped right into community theater. First he
landed a part in Central Coast Children's The-
ater's production of The Marvelous Adventures
of Tyl. He has done many others shows with
Of course every good actor must have train-
ing and David is no exception. He has had three
semesters of drama at Los Osos Junior High,
plus a variety of workshops and conserva-
tories. He plans to continue performing in local
theaters during high school. Then he wants to
major in theater at UCLA, with the goal of
someday being a professional actor.
David knows it is not easy to make it in such
a competitive field. It takes a great deal of
time, patience, and most of all commitment.
David's got all that. He's a thespian.
David Metz is acting twenty-four hours a day except when
he sleeps through Algebra!
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Honor Band Is An Honor
Lee Ann Macelvaine
Rhea Dawn Meyers
hat made Gina Cardinali want to play
music? "Well, my dad is a musician.
He plays drums and the guitar, and
he's even made a record." Gina's interest in
what her father does orginally caused her to
want to play the flute. When she got into sixth
grade, she opted for the clarinet instead.
Most of her training has come from playing
in the school band. However, for the last three
years she has gone to music camp, and has
played with the Youth Symphony. She also
played with Jr. Strings for two years, and is
involved with the honor band. As the name
suggests, that is a true honor. Musicians
throughout the county try out, and the top
eleven players for each instrument are chosen.
When she came to Morro Bay High this year,
Gina wanted to play in our schooI's Stage
Band. Since there are no clarinets, she decided
to take up the saxophone, and found it wasn't
easy to switch. Although music is her current
interest, she doesn't intend to make it a ca-
reer. "l want to play for a couple more years,
and if I got a music scholarship, that would be
great." But for now, she says, "I like doing
concerts and being able to play with the band.
lt's really fun!"
Multi-talented Gina Cardinali not only plays the clarinet
and saxophone, but also the violin. Playing an instrument
means being aware of it's repair and maintenance.
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A in 57
Meet "Fred The Barrel"
here in the world would you find he-
roes named O.J., Fred the Barrel, and
the fair Lady Jane swinging on a vine?
In the comic section of your newpaper, if Mar-
quise Bent has her way. Marquise started
drawing in an art class in seventh grade. That
same year she won first place in a contest, with
a picture copied from Van Gogh. "We had to
draw it upside-down," says Marquise," and
when I went to look at it displayed, I was sur-
prised that they had hung it upside-down!"
Now, however, Marquise is mostly interested
in cartooning. Her binder and numerous pieces
of paper are covered with pictures she has
drawn in her spare time. She gets a great deal
of encouragement from her mother, who also
draws and paints with watercolors.
Some of her inspiration comes from her fa-
vorite cartoons "Peanuts" and "Garfield" She
says it gives her ideas on creating her own
unique style. However, she believes that she
can get inspiration from just about anywhere:
television, other artwork, and even comments
people make on her work.
When asked what her plans for the future
are, she says she wants to attend the Walt
Disney School of Animation. Her ultimate goal
is to someday work for Walt Disney produc-
You've heard the expression, "back to the drawing
board"? Marquise never leaves hers!
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Page 164. 1. Team spirit is high for the soccer team, celebrating a
great first season. The rain didn't dampen their enthusiasm. J. Witt,
M. Cohen, M. George, B. Myrick, D. Ruehr, L. Franco and M. Beards-
ley concentrate on perfecting their form for the Toulouse-Lautrec
High-Step Can-Can Contest. 2. Sean Crawford and Scott Fessler
practice for Mock Rock, while traveling to Cabrillo for a soccer
match. Page 165. 1. Lunch time brings friends together to share the
latest gossip or to plan for free time. Michele Oliver, Hilary Thomp-
son, Jenni Richmond and Kelli O'Toole were chosen to be the sopho-
more team for the five legged race in Paducah, Kentucky. 2. Every-
where that Hilary goes, her M8tMs are sure to go! Does M8tM stand
for main man, Mark Gonzales? 3. Roses are red, violets are blue,
where we would be without friendships true? Friends, like flowers,
need to be tended. Gifts exchanged, letters written, phone calls
made, pictures taken and hugs given, that's friendship.
nd K Are Traveling Twosome
ow do you make a friend? Do you start out one day
and say, "Today I am going to make a friend", or
does it just happen by accident? Have you ever
accidentally stabbed someone in class with a pen? Most
of the time this makes you enemies or at least acquaint-
ances who grimace at your presence. Not in this case
however, in fact, it was the beginning of a long enduring
friendship between Katia Kowarsch and Kirsten Wissel.
Friends are people who have similar backgrounds,
common interests, desires for companionship or simple
wishes to see the world together. This is exactly what
happened eighteen months after the pen incident. Katia
and Kirsten had been in French class when the opportuni-
ty to see Paris together was opened up to them.
"We researched and studied to gain as much knowl-
edge of Paris before we left." Katia said, "This is when we
truly became best friends."
Kirsten had already been to Europe and was excited to
share her experiences with Katia. "The first thing we're
going to do is eat at Creperie des Arts", Kirsten's favorite
crepe restaurant in all of France. "You'll love the fresh
crepes piled with ice cream, strawberries, hot fudge,
whipped cream and nuts,"
Restaurants have always been a common interest of
the two friends. Katia's mother owns the Sea Shanty in
Cayucos, where Katia works to pay for her travel. Kir-
sten's father, Carl, is a gourmet chef while not out surf-
ing, so the two have much experience with palatable
delicacies. On Katia's last birthday , the two ate at Cafe
Roma, the finest Italian restaurant in San Luis Obispo. On
any other occasion one could have found them ordering
turkey and avacado sandwiches at Osos St. Subs.
Friends are good means of motivation. In several situa-
tions the two have opened each other's eyes to such
things as sushi and softball. They have even planned to
attend U.C. Irvine together next fall
Next summer the twosome will spend two weeks in
Paris, one week in Madrid and a week in West Berlin with
relatives. After graduation and their trip to Europe they
hope to keep in touch. lt's more than likely that they will
knowing how many memories they share
Page 166. 1. Downhill hotdoggers, Katia and Kirsten pause after
few early morning practice runs from the Cornice at Mammoth. 2.
local deluxe restaurant offers open air seating to favored locals l'
Kowarsch, J. Hendry, T. Dearden, K. Kowarsch, K. Wissel, and E
Crawford. Today's special is brown bag delight. Page 167. 1. Kirste
and Katia spend half of their lives and all of their money at Osos S
Subs. Mayonaise, mustard and sprouts on turkey and avacado kee
them coming back. 2. "We forgot the sour cream and onion potat
chips." Katia remarks, "At least we've got cheese puffs in the car.
3. This tree was planted in 1853 by Johnny Appleseed and bear
nuts. Although they don't usually spend much time in trees, this on
provides an inviting seat to rest upon during an arduous hike. 1
Monet's garden in France is just one place Katia and Kirsten hav
,,,, . M...h..a...--
Friends Make Times Together Specia
lthough graduation may send them in
different directions, the members of
this group have built lasting memo-
ries that are priceless. There is much that
they have been able to share, and by
strengthening their relationships with love,
care, and fun, they have had the greatest
years of their lives together. They're a row-
dy group of fun-loving people who don't let
ages or beliefs change their friendships.
Who will ever forget the out of control
pizza parties at Woodstock's, or making a
wreck of Sandra Neumann's house on Su-
perbowl Sunday, or the huge group of
hyper-actives waiting in line to see "Out of
Africa"? The midnight runs to Denny's,
dances on the beach, and countless celebra-
tions at Chris Land's have made this year
anything but dull.
Every one of these friends is someone
special, from Jane "Lulabella" Murphy Tan-
ner, who can't decide what to call herself, to
Robyn McCorkle, whom no one can believe
was actually born in South Africa. Stephan
Goertz and Elise Knudsen have caused the
great culture gap between Morro Bay and
Europe to shrink, and thanks to Tom McKel-
lar's red Camaro, there is always one car
that is never late to the show. John Butler
said it well, "Without these friends, high
school would mean nothing.
Page 168. 1. Working at the concession stand is often tiring, but Scott Davis, John Butler, an
the rest of the gang make it fun with music, jokes, and friendship. 2. Many members of th
group plan to go to Europe this summer. The original plans of driving to Paris had to b
cancelled when Bob's Fiat wouldn't start and Dave's Volkswagon couldn't make it over th
speed bump. 3. Good times together have been unique and special for all, and helping hand
have produced close relationships. Page 169. 1. The Group. FRONT ROW: L. Evans, C. Land, C
Orr, S. Goertz, D. Havemann, R. McCorkle, BACK ROW: A. Milan, S. Neumann, C. Wilson, 'l
McKellar, L. Zeuschner, A. Gallo, J. Butler, E. Knudsen, L. Miller, J. Tanner. 2. The "inn
sanctum" of Mrs. Larsen's French room is a favorite place for lunch, sleep, and reassurin
hugs. But there is no doubt that wherever they are, the smiles and good times that thes
friends share will continue.
,, ' WA 1
Good Grief It's The Duke
ometimes it's hard to say what
causes friendships to form. lt's
often because of a shared inter-
est. That's definitely the case with ju-
niors Kevin Stead, Brad Terry, Mark
Neely, Sean Pierce,,David Evans, Julie
Crump, and Virginia Shields. Brought
together at first because of the classes
they had together, this crazy sextet
plus one soon discovered that there
was a lot more fun to be had than just
terrorizing their teachers every day.
Lunch time, an opportunity for friends
to unwind, proved to be a much antici-
pated time for the group to make plans
for after school and weekend activities
and of course, an impromptu food fight
or ceremonial trash canning.. When
they discovered that they all consid-
ered John Wayne, "the Duke", to be a
great American hero, it gave them an
excuse to get together, watch old
Wayne movies and pig-out on fast
foods. Wayne's simplistic solution to
problems through the use of brute
force and the idea that the good guy
always wins is the group's religion.
Evenings of movies and marathon
Twister games often deteriorate into
loud and obnoxious behavior, ending
with the usual belching contest, in
which Sean, "the ripper" literally
brought down the house with his highly
developed and offensive talent. The la-
dies of the group always protest the
crude behavior of the guys whose
motto is "pig-out until you barf and do
it on a friend", but they do enjoy the
company of the fun loving group.
Weekends usually find the group to-
gether studying for exams and doing
homework. All of that mental exercise
provokes the need for a quick game of
"smear the queer" on the front lawn.
Their junior year has been both hard
work and fun. Only time will tell what
their senior year holds in store for
them. Will it be caps and gowns or
, j .
Page 170. 1. David Evans engages in what psychiatrists
refer to as primal leap therapy. Dave is proud to be a
member of the few, the proud, the Dukes. 2. Brad
"Grunt" Terry and Mark "Mr. GQ" Neely strike a tradi-
tional Duke pose and model the shirts that the group
bought each other as Christmas gifts. Page 171. 1. This
is not at all what it looks like. Actually while browsing
through the trash for clothing and edible items David
Evans, Kevin Stead, and Terry discover a life size, inflat-
able Mark Neely Doll. 2. Virginia Shields and Julie
Crump enjoy watching their friends make fools of them-
selves during lunch. After school they will rent videos
and prepare for the weekly movie night. They will spend
the rest of the week untrashing the house. 3. Evans and
Pierce celebrate the successful completion of their first
assignment in their Pascal class. 4. Great moments in
education. With a little help from his friends, Terry dem-
onstrates how standing on your head on the teacher's
desk can get you a three day vacation from school.
Neely proudly indicates the score he received on his
They Go Together Like French Fries And Catsup
ike most large groups, this group of friends contains smaller
groups as well. They have a lot of fun together. Despite the
small good natured bickering, no one has any major differ-
ences with anyone else. All are happy for the other's successes and
are quick to offer a shoulder to cry on for the occasional failure or
problem. Everyone has the ability to accept and dish out friendly
insults and teasing. Once in a fit of temper, Ashley Orton was seen
smashing a Whopper that belonged to Damian Nieman! However
they all get along remarkably well, without animosity.
They share classes, such as AP History and GATE English, along
with the agony of assignments and marathon tests. They also have
similar goals and ideals, such as going to college and being success-
ful. Many others see them as serious, book thumping aces, but they
have a wacky, wild sense of fun that emerges when they get togeth-
er. Movie nights, during which fifteen of them are squeezed into
Ashley's tiny living room, bring the group closer together, in more
ways than one. Each is famous for some quirk. When one first meets
Dan Bybee, one gets the impression of a very quiet, shy individual,
even though his friends know him as a talkative, humorous person.
Whip wielding, Damian, the resident Indiana Jones, is sharpening his
skills as a professional gambler. Morgan Jones, the deep-voiced
prankster, is considered most likely to be Rod Serling's successor
on the Twilight Zone. Everyone has heard the famous Tina Dodd
sigh. Rumor has it that the Wonder Twins, Heather Felt and Jill
Powers, will win the Burt B. Hickenlooper award for excellence.
Although they are similar, they have different hobbies and sports.
There are tennis fanatics, masochistic runners, insane soccer play-
ers, a determined golfer, a photographer, a cyclist, an equestrian,
oh yes, and a poker-faced gambler.
Page 172. 1. Last minute studying for tests is a fact
of life. Lunch and learning go together like french
fries and catsup. Clockwisez H. Felt, M. Magee, K.
Stotz, T. Dodd, T. Bateson, E. Tomacder, V. Pham,
J. Powers. 2. French peasants gather each summer
for a festival of bizarre athletic events including the
exciting event called "Ie bag garbage". Preparation
requires the correct foot position. Page 173. 1. In a
variation of "Dejeuner sur l'herbe", Damian Nieman
teaches his friends a special way to cheat while
playing "Go Fish". 2. VARSITY FRIEND TEAM:
FRONT ROW: T. Dodd, D. Nieman, B. Bybee, K.
Sperow, J. Powers, J. Freeman. SECOND ROW: K.
Kaizuka, T. Hauenstein, M. Jones, M. Magee, H. Felt.
BACK ROW: E. Cota, A. Orton, V. Pham, E. To-
macder. 3. Tina Dodd has mastered the correct
technique for "le bag garbage". Heather Felt and
Missy Magee are apprehensive about the race.
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Trio Makes Friends In Foreign Lands
ave you ever ridden a camel on the beach of the
Arabian Sea, been turned down by a government
which thinks you are mercenaries instead of mission-
or worn the same pair of boots all summer? Friends
Travis Monroe, Linda Walters and Cami Thompson exper-
ienced an unusual adventure that not only strengthened
their friendships but made them new friends all over the
world. Before this exciting adventure could begin they had
to go to boot camp for special training. The boot camp
operates under the auspices of Teen Missions International
which is a group formed and supported by Christian
churches in the USA and Canada. Teen Missions Interna-
tional ls located in the swampy part of Merrit Island, Florida.
The day started at 5:30 a.m. with an obstacle course, break-
fast and classes that prepared them for all phases of con-
struction work and evangelizing. Working on teams where
they learned how to construct block walls, fabricate and
install trusses and steel bars in concrete, they prepared
themselves for the work they would be doing. Along with
classes,they had rallies and listened to missionary speakers
from around the world. After two weeks they each boarded
buses to take them to their flights to various destinations.
Travis' destination was Vanuatu an island in the south Pacif-
ic between New Caledonia and Fiji. When they arrived, the
government would not approve the group's entry into the
country. Plans were changed and the team of twenty boys
and four girls spent the summer on the island of Fiji. Their
project was to rebuild a cabin used for a Christian Youth
Camp that was destroyed by a hurricane. After a long two
day bus trip from Florida to New York, Cami's team finally
boarded Pakistan Air and the team was off for an exciting
trip to Nepal. Nepal is a small and somewhat mysterious
country tucked in against the Himalayan Mountains, o'
which Mount Everest is the tallest and most famous. lt is
located between China and India. Before the work started
they had to stop in Paris because of the threat of a bomb or
the plane. Everyone and everything was searched. They
boarded the plane again and headed for their next stop
Karachi, Pakistan. A one day layover turned into seven days
because of governmental red tape. During this layover thd
team witnessed poverty and filth first hand. At last the teanf
was allowed to land in Kathmandu, Nepal. They were loade
into a cattle truck to go to the work project. Their projec
was to build a third story on an orphanage. Because of
great team, they finished their project early and they wer
able to go out and sightsee. They saw lush greenery, ope
markets and had lots of fun bargaining. The team also got t
visit the temples where they saw the Living Goddess an
animal sacrifices. On a more civilized note, Ireland wa
where Linda spent her wonderful summer with her team
They rejuvenated a mission and reconstructed an old towe
on the estate which was once used as a lookout for inva
sions from the Irish Sea. She also installed water pipes an
drains to stop flooding and performed other smaller task
around the estate. Along with the building, Linda's team di
bike evangelism riding through the country on bicycles ex
plaining Christianity through puppetry, skits, songs and one
on-one talking. These three teams had a great desire t
work hard, meet new people and serve the Lord. In th
short space of a summer they were given the gift of majo
intellectual and emotional experiences which will be remem
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Page 174. 1. This is only part of the intense training
Cami Thompson and her team went through to prepare
for working in Nepal. Yes, she did make it over the wall!
2. As Cami walks through the slums of Karachi, Paki-
stan, she experiences a whole new world. Page 175. 1.
Trying to communicate with the Nepalese men for two
months while building an orphanage was very difficult,
but worth the rewards. 2. Between China and India lies
Nepal, land of many tall mountains, steamy jungles, and
beautiful religious temples. 3. When Travis Monroe, Lin-
da Walters, and Cami get together, it is a time to remi-
nisce over unique souvenirs and exchange exciting sto-
Abeloe, Charlene 73
Abt, Carole 156
Agostino, John 126
Allen, Brian 123
Allen, Tracy 126
Allisen, Torcey 62
Allison, Jill 78, 114, 142
Allison, John 11, 78, 88, 118
Altvatter, Bob 63, 88
Anderson, Larry 68, 69
Anderson, Lori 18, 135, 138,
139, 140, 143
Anderson, Mike 78, 88
Andrade, Luis 156
Armenta, Richard 78, 111
Ashford, Amber 78, 140, 141
Asuncion, Lilbeth 156
Asuncion, Richard 126
Atash, Ali 55, 78, 87, 106
Atwood, Christa 78
Avant, Chris 14, 78, 121, 145
Avant, James 18, 31, 39, 55,
58, 143, 148
Ayers, Heather 126
Badrigian, Bruce 66, 67
Baggs, Jaime 126
Bailey, Dennis 67
Baillie, Steve 123
Balderston, Shane 90, 126
Baldwin, Larry 38, 78, 135
Baldwin, Paul 111, 156
Ball, Alyssa 115, 142, 156
Balthaser, Nick 126
Baragona, Brian 156
Baragona, Dawn 156
Barbar, Dianna 18
Barboza, Jim 156
Barker, Dreima 78
Barker, Tammi 156
Barrett, Gino 6, 90, 103, 117,
Bartles, Brian 113, 156
Bartlett, David 78, 113, 140
Barton, Mark 121
Bash, Bob 9, 18, 30, 106
Bateson, Tim 78
Baty, Marilyn 67, 67
Baxley, Bob 18, 55, 59, 142,
143, 144, 148, 149, 168
Bean, Kevin 95, 112, 126
Beardsley, Monica 108, 156,
Behrens, Jennifer 156
Behrens, Marilyn 73
Behrmann, Rick 59, 66, 67
Behrmann, Geoff 6, 7, 12, 78,
106, 132, 149
Bell, Missy 156
Bennett, Clyde 52, 78
Bennett, Princella 126
Benson, Russell 156
Bent, Marquise 104, 138, 156
Berger, Tim 6, 13, 18, 55, 56,
95, 118, 142, 148
Bernales, Wilma 126
Berry, Pam 156
Betts, Lori 52, 126, 153
Bickford, Brian 126, 151
Bigham, John 156
Binns, Brenda 157
Bischeri, Mike 126
Bishop, Jeff 9, 30, 88
Blackman, Josh 157
Blackman, Vicky 73
Blizzard, Karol 78
Blodgett, Cheryl 78
Blute, Brett 78, 152
Bodenbender, Deanne 92, 114,
Bohanna, James 126
Boomer, Carolyn 66, 67
Bolster, Dawn 78
Bosserman, Brent 126
Botwin, Caroline 63
Bouchard, Bonnie 126
Boucher, Guy 157
Boudreau, Norman 69
Bowlby, Wes 9, 10, 18, 30
Boyan, Paul 18, 88
Boyd, Eric 91, 157
Boyd, Sam 70, 90, 103, 100
Brewer, John 78
Bridges, Jason 111, 157
Bryce, Cindy 115, 137, 157
Bucknell, Natalie 126
Buell, Rhonda 78, 104
Bunting, Holly 19, 54
Burbank, Tyler 15, 111
Burns, Hilary 92, 115, 157
Burton, Mike 78, 88
Bussie, Mike 6, 157
Butler, Jeanette 19, 53
Butler, John 3, 8, 19, 32, 40,
43, 59, 123, 132, 148, 149,
151, 168, 169
Butler, Larry 126
Butler, Steve 157
Butterfield, Jodie 5, 15, 19,
Bybee, Dan 78, 87, 95, 106,
122, 123, 172, 173
Cadwell, Jeff 157
Cahill, Jenna 78, 99, 118, 141
Cajimat, Charlie 126
Campbell, Marlizabeth 126
Cardinali, Gina 138, 139, 140,
Carey, John 6, 78, 143
Carino, Miriam 157
Carrasco, Jeremy 78, 106, 116
Castro, Anthony 88
Cavazos, Nicole 78, 141, 146
Celestino, Nieves 19
Chapman, Tyler 157
Chausse, Suzanne 4, 13, 19,
138, 140, 143
Chausse, Tom 107, 138, 157
Cherry, Greg 78
N Clarke, Karen 157
Clithero, Buffy 127
Cobb, David 90
Cobb, Scott 110, 117, 157
Cobleigh, Jason 157
Cohen, Melanie 78, 164
Brocker, Tammy 107, 115,
Brocker, Tom 52, 77
Brockman, Morgan 90, 117,
Brooks, Jackie 137, 157
Brown, Lisa 19
Brown, Mike 133
Brown, Tammy 2, 43
Brown Tony 126
Cole, Caleb 19, 53
Colvard, Eric 91, 111, 112,
Combs, Adrian 90, 127
Cook, Charlien 157
Coombs, Darren 127
Cooper, Shelley 13, 19
Coplen, Eli 127, 151
Cornett, Tracey 157
Costell, Becca 127
Cota, Erica 78, 87, 106, 118,
Couture, Mike 10, 19
Couture, Tina 157
Crawford, Sean 19, 87, 106,
149, 164, 166
Cree, Kirk 127
Crevier, Michele 115, 157
Cromwell, Brad 157
Crook, Don 19
Crook, Gary 78
Crump, Julie 79, 139, 171
Curran, Michelle 151, 157
Curry, Darla 92, 114, 127
Curry, Kristy 19
Curtis, Scott 79
Cushman, Lisa 157
Dale, Mashelle 127
Daly, Cindi 138, 157
Daly, Mike 127, 138, 140
Daly, Sandi 157
Daniels, Dennis 69, 92
Dauffenbach, Tanya 127
Davidman, Rachel 157
Davis, Bryon 6, 79
Davis, Christopher-Ann 20, 37
Davis, David 127
Davis, Lori 20, 32, 35, 55, 92,
Davis, Ron 13, 103, 157
Davis, Scott 3, 4, 20, 32, 43,
56, 57, 149, 150, 168
Davis, Shannon 157
Dearden, Todd 10, 79, 88,
106, 107, 118, 149, 166
Declusin, Penni 157
Deckard, Linda 72
Dees, Michelle 20
DeJesus, Lisa 20
DeJong, Chantell 4, 5, 20, 49
DeJong, Richelle 127
Delahanty, Marnie 121
DelToro, Gerry 91, 110, 157
DelToro, Mike 20
Denham, Stephen 42, 79
Dill, Kurt 79
Dinges, Zephan 79
Dittrich, Birgit 79, 108
Dittrich, Chip 91, 157
Editor-in-Chief David Havemann Shaney Snider Classes
Copy Editor Jeanne Railey Cami Thompson Classes
Cgpy Staff Friends
James Avant Faculty Kirsten Wissel Features I
Robert Baxley Features Photographic Staff
John Butler Sports Tina Dodd Chief Photographer
Tina Dodd Organizations Douglas Johnson Photographer I
Sports Deana Ross Photographer
Stephan Goertz Sports Business Staff
Kitty Heathman Organizations Joseph Gist Manager
Katia Kowarsch Sports Rick Behrmann, Julie Larsen
l - i fl
Docker, John 79, 94, 95, 118.
138, 140, 141
Dodd, Tina 9, 12, 58, 59, 79.
143, 148, 149, 172, 173
Dodson, Jon 51, 79, 100, 116,
Dominguez, Pete 90, 127
Donovan, Aaron 20
Donovan, Chris 127
Dougherty, John 117
Duggan, Betresse 127
Duncan, Andrea 2, 79
Dunn, Jim 79, 144
Dunn, Staci 14, 20, 55, 92,
Dunsmore, Phil 52, 53
Duval, Rusty 74
Dyer, Mike 5
Ecklund, Marina 2, 79
Ecklund, Morgan 1, 20, 112
Edwards, Sandra 127
Egan, Shannon 6, 20, 32, 35,
55, 94, 96, 97, 118, 149
Egerer, Doni 127
Eggert, Jeanne 70
Elmore, Mike 90, 117, 127
Emmons, Brent 52, 79, 145,
Emmons, Scott 107, 118, 157
Engle, Bob 79
Enterline, Andy 17, 20
Eskridge, Matt 138, 140, 157
Estrada, Ginger 137, 157
Evans, Brian 79
Evans, David 80, 118, 170, 171
Evans, Laura 35, 127, 142,
143, 148, 149, 151, 168,
Everitt, Peter 157
Ewing, Jeni 80
Ezzell, Brian 20, 87
Fagan, Casey 137, 158
Falsetti, Ginny 80, 104, 105,
Fant, Rick 127
Farzin, John 80, 106
Faust, Rochelle 127
Fazio, James 62, 63
Fee, Scott 117, 127
Fellows, William 127
Felt, Heather 9, 34, 80, 172,
Ferguson, Lucy 21, 138, 139
Ferris, Melinda 80
Fessler, Scott 21, 49, 106, 164
Feuerbacher, Karin 127
Fields, Sommer 127
Fleenor, Paul 117
Fordyce, Candi 158
Fordyce, Tiffany 158
Foreman, Natalie 77, 80, 138,
Foster, Eddie 91, 107, 118,
Foster, Mike 80
Franco, Doug 21, 87, 106, 116
Franco, Elizabeth 80, 99, 108,
143, 145, 164
Freeborn, Keith 80
Freeman, Jim 2, 80, 95, 104,
118, 172, 173
Freeman, Laurie 121, 158
Frey, Mark 21
Fronek, Jason 127
Fronek, Jeanie 21, 103
Frontino, Jodi 152, 158
Funk, Ron 67
Furbee, Dave 68
Furlong, Jim 91, 117, 158
Gallo, Anne 1, 98, 127, 145,
148, 168, 169
Galo, Josie 80
Gannon, Rick 80
Gaoiran, Joyce 135, 158
Garcia, Gemma 80
Gard, Cathy 21
Gauhan, Tim 127
Geibel, Paula 75
George, Meg 35, 94, 97, 108,
George, Richard 94, 107, 138,
Gerber, Christine 127
Geshay, Sabrina 127
Giannini, Tracy 158
Gilkey, Michelle 127
Gist, Joseph 21, 59
Glimski Joey 5, 9, 21, 30, 41,
Goertz, Stephan 9, 21, 30, 39,
58, 103, 123, 145, 146, 148,
Goins, Janine 80
Goins, Jeff 102, 158
Goldberg, Corine 127
Goldberg, Gary 21, 55, 143,
Golledge, Gina 9, 80
Good, Brian 158
Goodman, Brad 65
Goossens, Bob 72
Gomez, Melissa 158
Gonzales, Mark 12, 80, 88, 89,
118, 119, 165
Gonzales, Sylvia 98, 99, 103,
Gorby, Serena 127
Gorby, Michelle 158
Gordon, Tammi 118, 142, 145
Grafft, Ann 80
Graham, Jodi 115, 158
Granger, Wendy 127
Grasso, Gaetana 158
Gray, Mike 9, 12, 21, 28, 100
Greenfield, Mary 9, 127, 145,
Grillo, Basil 158
Grimes, Becky 92, 114, 158
Grimes, Kent 9, 80, 138, 140
Grimshaw, Trevor 158
Grinde, Will 76, 106
Guerers, Todd 80, 88
Guthrie, Debbie 127
Gutierrez, Carl 90
Haber, Arlena 127, 135
Haidet, Sean 87, 90, 107, 127,
Hallett, Tony 21, 53
Hampton, Wayne 103, 123,
Hanley, Mary 138, 158
Hannaford, Mike 88, 90, 111,
Hannaford, Tim 21, 110
Hanson, Darsh 151
Hanson, Kristy 158
Harpster, Shane 22, 92
Harrell, Rebecca 9, 127, 135
Hart, Lynn 158, 146
Hartwell, John 80
Hatch, Erik 158
Hauenstein, Tom 80, 100, 123,
Haugh, Eugene 22, 88, 152
Havemann, David 2, 3, 4, 6, 8,
22, 39, 43, 55, 58, 59, 143.
144, 146, 148, 149, 168.
Havemann, Tim 6, 11, 90,
Haworth, Krissy 22, 49
Hayes, Hays 158
Hayes, Jason 112, 113
Heathman, Kitty 58, 137, 158
Hebert, Jay 158
Hedger, Micky 128, 138, 140
Held, Chris 128
Hendry, Jolena 7, 30, 144,
Henslin, Kim 92, 114
Hergenroeder, Dave 22, 53
Herndon, Bill 128
Heronen, Donna 11, 98, 128,
Heronen, Elizabeth 11, 98,'
Herrera, Tony 14, 75
Hewitt, Danny 80, 88, 91
Hewitt, Mike 128, 152
Heystee, Andy 80, 95, 123
Hibshman, Kristina 6, 158
Hiemstra, Sean 128
Hibshman, Kristina 6, 158
Hiemstra, Sean 128
Higgins, Mike 107, 128
Hill, Maureen 137
Hinkle, Tami 80, 92, 153
Hinther, Kacey 80
Hittle, Laura 80, 92, 104, 105
Hoffa, Donna 22
Holder, Shelley 80
Holland, Andy 128
Holland, Carla 158 '
Holland, Curt 158
Hood, Kevin 95, 106, 118, 142
Houdeshell, John 158
Howland, Toby 128
Hudson, Brad 22, 88, 140, 141
Hudson, Mary 14, 38, 80, 133,
Josten's Printing and Publishing Company of Visalia, Califor-
nia represented in our area by Steve Sanders, printed 650
copies of the 1986 Treasure Chest. A staff of fifteen, complet-
ed the 180 page book. This was a year of firsts including:
senior portraits in color: a larger 8-172 x 11 format, and
extensive use of computers for writing copy, indexing, and
record keeping. The establishment of yearbook as a class by
the administration, after two years as a club, and the assign-
ment of two advisers provided the time, and facilities to pro-
mote the student interest necessary for a quality product.
The Treasure Chest is printed on Gloss 191 paper with a
Smythe-sewn binding. The cover is a blind embossed design
on Blue Shadow 493 material with a custom tip-on. Blue 376
ink was applied to the title graphics. Senior and staff names
were stamped on the cover with Silver Foil 381.
The photographic staff used over 300 rolls of Kodak Tri-X
black and white film and twenty rolls of Kodak Kodacolor VR
color film. With the exception of portraits and ID photos all
photography was done by students.
Copy was prepared by the staff using Josten's Micro Gra-
phix Series wordprocessing program on Apple computers.
Body copy is set in ten point News Gothic with a dropped
gothic initial, captions in eight point News Gothic, and head-
lines in thirty point Lydian. Division page headlines are set in
sixty point Balloon Extra Bold.
Hunger, Dana 80, 108
Hunt, Matt 128
Hunter, Luz 128
Hunter, Lauie Mar 80
lngan, Edwin 80
lngan, Evelyn 128
lngan, Zenaida 22
Ireland, Knighton 80
Jablonski, Karen 22, 37
Jacobson, Carol 73
Jalandoni, Barbara 81
Jalandoni, Gretta 128
Jalandoni, Sarah 158
Jankauski, Ed 107, 113, 128,
Jankauski Janet 22 31 142
Jensen, Danny 128 I I
Jensen, Mandy 22, 137
Jianuzzi, Lisa 104, 115, 158
John, Troy 129
Johnson, Cecil 60, 72
Johnson, Curtis 81, 88
Johnson, Danny 90, 129
Johnson, Dawn 158
Johnson, Denise 129
Johnson, Doug 81
Johnson, Steve 1, 23, 37, 55,
56, 57, 143, 148, 150, 151
Johnson Steven 81
Jaurez, Rocky 158
Kaizuka, Kimi 81, 118, 172,
Kamoda, Dawn 129
Kane, Paula 99, 121, 129
Karlstrand, Mark 158
Karthauser, David 91, 102,
Kaspar, Richard 129, 152
Kastner, Jason 5, 6, 23, 54,
56, 140, 143, 149
Kay, Brian 91, 159
Kay, Michael 117, 129
Keas, Paul 5, 13, 23, 95, 110,
Keating, Matt 159
Kelley, Todd 159
Kerr, Tim 110, 112, 129
Kessler-Amling, Cathy 72
Ketting-Olivier, Gus 23, 100,
Key, George 70, 101
King, Josh 91, 159
King, Kyle 91, 118, 159
King, Lori 129, 143, 144
King-Miller, Lisa 129
Kippen, Jodie 159
Kirwan, Mary 104, 159
Kitzman, Dave 90, 112, 129
Kitzman, Hilary 1, 5, 6, 8, 12,
23, 31, 39, 134, 165
Kiyama, Juro 116
Kiyama, Mike 81, 87, 107
Kneller, Duane 129
Knestrick, Kimberly 9, 23, 30,
Knudsen, Elise 2, 3, 23, 40,
43, 140, 141, 146, 147, 148,
Kubiak, Cassie 98, 99, 104,
114, 115, 129
Kyler, Lary 129
Lady, Vicky 47, 73
Lake, Amy 92, 129
Lamouria, Lanya 129, 146
Land, Chris 6, 23, 142, 145.
Landers, Alyssa 151, 159
Larondelle, Lisa 159
Larsen, Eric 55, 159
Larsen, Julie 59, 68, 69, 148
Larsen, Gabrielle 2, 55, 81,
Lathrop, Shelly 23, 136, 137
Laurie, Cora 159
Laurie, Rena 81
Leage, Brandon 102, 159
Leage, Troy 23, 40, 46
Leahey, Marjke 129
Ley, Kim 5, 12, 23, 52
Lidberg, Amy 37, 159
Lilly, David 24, 52, 95, 96,
Lindemans, Jeff 91, 95, 159
Lindholm, James 4, 5, 13, 24
Little, Shawna 159
Lockhart, Tabatha 159
Lomath, Phil 90, 123, 129.
Lombardi, Tricia 160
Lopez, Daniel 160
Lowry, Patricia 160
Ludin, Stephen 9, 107, 108,
Luellen Michelle 137, 160
Lujan, Keith 160
Lundy, Dane 24
Luttrell, Kevin 24, 55
Lytle, Johanna 135, 160
Joller, David 87, 90, 107, 129
Jones, Chris 158
Jones, Erin 158
Jones, Ken 81
Jones, Morgan 2, 51, 81, 123,
Jones, Shannon 134, 151,
Jordan, Shana 121, 158
Jorgensen, Stephanie 129
Knuppenburg, Trina 129
Kowarsch, Katia 1, 3, 9, 12,
23, 30, 39, 43, 59, 114, 115.
142, 148, 149, 166, 167
Kowarsch, Kreg 11, 81, 88, 89,
116, 149, 166
Kramer, Dan 159
Krouse, Stephanie 35, 81, 94,
96, 97, 107, 118, 119, 173 Mace, Scott 129
MacElvaine Diana 137
MacElvaine Lee Ann 160
Macom, Aaron 81
Madden, Amy 129
Maddox, Betsy 6, 15, 24, 47
Madrid, Rick 82, 88
Magee, Missy 9, 129, 148,
Maggard, Jackie 160
Mahaffey, Michella 137, 160
Mahan, Kellie 24, 137
Mahay, Brooke 129, 142
Main, Janet 82, 146
Marchant, Ed 24
Marciel, Robbie 91, 111, 160,
Maricle, Jeff 95, 138, 140,
Maricle, Mike 6, 138, 140
Marlette, Sheryl 52, 82, 153
Martin, Christie 24
Martin, Dave 61, 74
Martin, Tom 129
Martinez, Richard 91, 160
Martins, Courtney 24, 48, 55
Materna, Andy 92, 129
Mather, Peter 69
Mattie, Rebecca 82
Maxwell, Damon 6, 82
Mc Cann, Jennifer 1, 82, 148
Mc Carty, Bayrn 129
Mc Cleskey, Mike 53, 70
Mc Clung, Eric 107, 109
Mc Conaghay, Jennifer 160
Mc Corkle, Robyn 9, 24, 30,
Mc Kellar, Charlotte, 121, 160
Mc Kellar, Tom 4, 24, 53, 168
Mc Kenzie, Dorothy 69
Mc Rae, Sharon 73
Mc Spadden, John 160
Meier, Thomas 25, 106, 118,
146, 147, 152
Menas, Mike 129, 139
Menas, Stacy 138, 160
Merril, Angelina 129
Metz, David 129, 138, 139.
Meyer, John 25
Meyer, Shawn 129
Meyers, Jana 9, 82
Meyers, Rhea Dawn 6, 115,
132, 135, 160
Milan, Alex 82, 169
Miller, Dan 82
Miller, Jon 91, 152, 161
Miller, Lisa 3, 6, 25, 32, 43.
55, 56, 57, 142, 143, 144,
148, 149, 169
The staff and advisers of the 1986 Treasure Chest would
like to take this opportunity to acknowledge the contributions
of those who have made the completion of this project possi-
ble. They are Donald Dodd of The Elegant Image, and the Sun-
Bulletin for sports photographs, Bryan Plog for the use of
computer equipment and photographic assistance, Steve
Sanders for his enthusiastic support and his sense of humor,
Steve Robsahm for his support: Greg Pruitt and Dave Martin
for their encouragement and moral support. Last, and by no
means least, we thank the families of advisers, Behrmann and
Larsen, for their understanding.
Trivia answers from page 60.
1. Sam Boyd, Jim Fazio, Jim Ramos. 2. Cecil Johnson. 3.
Marilyn Baty. 4. Julie Larsen. 5. Sam Boyd. 6. Nancy Morrow.
7. William Watson, S.A. Price, Theodore Harding, William Rich-
mond, David Martin. 8. Three, lsadore Halverson, Sue Leon-
ard, Laura Tremblay. 9. Jeanne Eggert. 10. Three hundred,
seventh through ninth grade. 11. Twenty-five years. 12. Mrs.
Vierthaler, the registrar, 13. Sharon McRae, the principal's
secretary. 14. J. Hutton Taylor, William Richmond, Julie Lar-
sen, Lawrence Garth Anderson. 15. Rick Behrmann, Dennis
Daniels, Nancy Morrow, William Richmond. 16, Carolyn
Boomer, Sam Boyd, Ed Musolff, Fred Paap. 17, Bryan Plog.
Miller, Melanie 15
Mills, Cindy 82
Mills, Shelly 129
Mills, Sherri 118, 161
Mills, Tammy 82, 137
Millspaugh, Matt 9, 129, 135
Milne, John 161
Milner, Alicia 25, 31
Mischell, Paul 55, 82
Mitchell, Susie 115, 161
Moffat, Lori 82, 138
Moiola, Richie 161
Moiola, Sue 82, 137
Moller, Anne 16, 25, 36
Monroe, Travis 151, 175
Moore, Denise 108, 114
Moore, Donny 25, 110
Morales, Wayne 25
Moreno, Mark 25
Morrow, Nancy 65
Moss, Mike 117
Moulton, Collin 161
Moy, Michelle 83
Mueller, Erik 83, 95, 118
Mueller, Michelle 118, 161,
Mullen, Erick 91, 161
Mulligan, Chad 25, 88, 116
Munro, Tongee 129
Musolff, Ed 64, 65
Myers, Ian 102, 161
Myrick, Becky 108, 115, 138.
Myrick, Donn 83, 106, 116
Narito, Gemma 129
Navarrette, Julia 129
Navoni, Jennifer 129
Neal, Sam 161
Neely, David 118
Neely, Heather 161
Neely, Mark 83, 170, 171
Nerelli, Cary 64, 65, 94, 97,
Neufeld, Jon 161
Neumann, Sandra 83, 169
Neve, Kristin 9, 12, 129, 137
Neville, Greg 161, 91
Newgass, David 83, 88
Ngo, Wayne 1, 9, 129, 149
Nieman, Damian 2, 9, 83, 122,
123, 143, 172, 173
Novak, Becki 52
Novy, Anouk 108, 121, 138,
Nunes, Albert 161
Nunn, Jeff 83, 107
O'Brien, Erin 132, 135, 138,
O'Brien, Tara 129
O'Donnell Josh 161
Ocol, Bel 83
Odum, Tove 83
Offill, Gnossos, 161
Oles, Christian 129
Oliver, Michele 129, 149, 165
Ongley, Mike 87, 107, 123.
Ongley, Stacey 46, 83
Orback, Mark 83
Orona, Armando 62, 63
Orr, Cari 5, 6, 55, 83, 142,
143, 148, 149, 151, 168,
Orrick, Shannon 161
Orton, Ashley, 1, 35, 83, 94,
97, 118, 146, 173
Orton, Paul 36, 52, 70
Osborn, Adam 161
Osborn, Diana 83, 98, 99, 143
O'Toole, Kelli 9, 121, 129, 151,
Overall, Stacy 130
Owens, Mike 121, 130
Paap, Fred 65
Pacut, Danny 53
Padilla, Frank 130
Pagent, Scott 161
Pagent, Sue Sue 83, 137, 152
Pantoja, Aurora 115, 161
Parker, Seth 91, 118, 161
Patague, Ruby 83
Patti, Paul 90, 117, 130
Pauze, Paul 161
Payne, John 83
Payne, Sonja 130
Pedersen, Joan 130, 136
Pekarek, Ron 25, 55
Pelfrey, Matt 5, 25, 49
Pendray, Stephen 83
Perkins, Michelle 161
Perry, Jim 70, 116
Persson, Dondi 130
Peters, Gary 66, 67, 88
Petersen, Brad 161
Peterson, David 83
Peterson, Terry 25, 36, 52,
Pettit, Joey 90, 103, 117, 130
Pham, Vinh Thu 9, 12, 83, 98,
99, 143, 148, 172, 173
Quinney, Christian 1, 8, 43, 83
Railey, Jeanne 9, 59, 130, 143,
Raine, Lori 130
Ramos, Jim 65
Sager, Paul 84
Sale, Mike 130
Sallee, Synda 161
Salyer, Heather 130
Sander, Becky 130
Sandercock, Debbie 15, 84
Sando, Bob 70
Sando, Brian 84
Sando, Daina 142, 162
Santos, Carrie 162
Santos, Terrie 134, 162
, Tracy 26, 121
Julie 92, 93, 107, 121,
Ramos, Pam 8, 83
Ramos, Senta 52, 83, 136,
Ramos, Tom 24, 48, 53, 88
Randall, Catherine 1, 119, 130,
Rankin, Craig 4, 26, 55, 148
Rawers Jack 138 , 161
Rawers, Vickie 130, 152
Read, Robert 4, 9, 26
Read, Scott 83, 152
Reamer, Casey 161
Redgrave, Jason 84
Reeder, Sheila 37, 161
Renner, Kimberly 162, 35
Repollo, Janice 130
Reynolds, Bobby 162
Reynolds, Brenda 103, 130,
Reynolds, Melanie 84
Reynolds, Rob 26, 153
Reynolds Tim 130
Sarratt, Sara 130
Schauerman, Jon 130
Scheider, Joe 113 138
Scholtes, Renee 4, 26, 47, 134
Seager, Brandon 110, 111, 130
Selyem, Troy 26
Setting, Wendi 27, 33, 48, 53
Sewell, Michelle 27, 84
Seymour, Josh 102, 117, 138,
140, 142, 162
Shank, Heidi 130
Sherwood, Brad 91, 162
Sherwood, Paul 27, 88
Shields, David 162
Shields, Virginia 84, 108, 171
Shong, Clayton 84, 88, 116
Shong, Justin 27, 31, 54, 55,
Sicher, Matthew 84
Sigler, Shannon 84
Simmer, Tina 130
Simons, Clint 90, 130
Richards, Lara 137, 162
Richardson, Chris 26
Richardson, Ginnie 136, 137,
Richardson, Ray 91, 162
Richmond, Bill 61, 69
Richmond, Jenni 92, 130, 149,
Ricketts, Richard 52, 84
Ristow, Craig 84, 106
Rivera, James 84
Roberts, Chris 91, 118, 162
Robertson, Scott 84
Heather 121, 130
Phelps, Mylinda 26
Phelps, Ryan 91, 138, 161
Pierce, Donnie 161
Pierce, Michael 11, 87, 95,
107, 118, 161
Pierce, Sean 83, 171
Pierce, Serina 26
Pina, Nanette 83
Plog, Bryan 70
Poggemann, Charlie 87, 110,
Pope, Russ 130
Potter, Amber 161
Potter, Lisa 130
Pouraghabagher, Sisi 161
Powers, Ben 138, 140, 161
Powers, Jill 9, 76, 83, 172
Prenevost, Dan 83, 88, 112
Pruitt, Greg 35, 61, 74
Purchase, Rhonda 5
Pullen, Jenni 161
Pywtorak, Matt 88
Rocha, Salva 72
Rodenhi, Cheryl 94, 96, 97,
104, 118, 162
Rodenhi, Melissa 119, 130
Rodriguez, Mario 4, 5, 26, 52,
Rogalski, Karen 9, 130
Rohrberg, Julie 162
Rolison, Stacy 92, 108, 114,
Ross, Deana 6, 10, 15, 26, 47
Rowe, Jason 91, 152
Rude, Kathy 121, 137, 162
Ruehr, Denise 1, 108, 135,
Ruppert, John 60, 70
Ruppert, Robert 4, 13, 26, 56,
57, 100, 116
Ryan, Kim 130
Ryan, Wendy 130
Sims, Rhonda 27, 134
Sims, Robin 162, 142
Sites, Sissy 27
Skiba, Vicki 27, 92, 93, 104,
114, 115, 142, 144
Smith, David E. 27, 90, 142
Smith, David G. 117, 130, 142
Smith, Frank 5, 27, 106
Smith, Kathy 71
Smith, Kim 130
Smith, Mike 27, 53, 112
Smith, Patti 27
Smith, Sharon 130
Smith, Shelby 6, 115, 132.
Smith, Shelly 104, 135, 162
Smith, Stacey 27, 55, 121,
Smith, Tricia 9, 84
Snider, Darci 130
Snider, Shaney 5, 27, 59
Snyder, Dean 28
Soderlund, John 90, 130
Soderlund, Sandy 84
Souza, Mel 70
Sparks, Lisa 5, 162
Speakman, Maureen 16, 28,
36, 134, 135, 142
Spencer-Canepa, Kathy 63
Spencer, Mike 130, 132
Spencer, Sherril 85, 121, 134,
Sperow, Ken 2, 9, 85, 112,
113, 148, 149, 172, 173
Squires, Susan 72
Stead, Kevin 85, 113, 142,
Steck, Jennifer 136, 162
Stephens, Shellie 28, 37
Sterzinger, Janet 162
Stevens, Bob 64, 65, 90
Stevens, Jennifer 130
Stevig, Senja 162
Stewart, Kara 162
Stewart, Krista 85, 135, 140,
Stilts, Robert 15, 28, 88
Stoffle, Tim 52, 55, 85, 120,
Stotz, Kristi 85, 92, 172
Strandboge, Jamie 162
Streva, Lisa 85
Student Llfe 44
Stultz, Steve 130
Stultz, Jeff 85, 141
Suschke, Melissa 5, 9, 11, 28,
Sylvester, Tracie 162
Tabares, Mark 28, 88, 116,
Tanner,Jane 3, 9, 12, 43, 130,
143, 144, 150, 168, 169
Tapia, Tracey 162
Taverner, Dan 131
Taverner, Lori 121, 132, 135,
Taylor, Don 107, 138
Taylor, Hutton 61, 65
Terry, Brad 85, 113, 170, 171
Terry, Dan 85
Theobaldf'Nick 1, 10, 28
Theros, Andy 85
Thompson, Cami 425, 28, 59,
Thompson, Hilary 1, 9, 131,
Tofte, Beth 162
Tomacder, Elvira 9, 11, 85, 98,
99, 119, 143, 148, 172, 173
Tomacder, Teresita 15, 28
Torres, Amuah 94, 97, 131
Trahan, Kyle 131
Trahey, Jenni 162
Tremblay, Laura 70, 71
Trevathan, Mary 131, 150
Trevino, Nicole 162
Truax, Max 87, 106, 138, 162
Truelson, Karolina 108, 109,
Truelson, Teresa 162
Tupper, Justin 90, 111, 131
Twedt, David 85, 35
Alice 11, 135, 162
Randy 4, 28, 116
Susie 134, 135
Van Luit, Chris 29
Vander Velden, Lucy 130
Varela, Chuck 163
Varela Dee 85
Vasquez, Josh 85, 88
Vedrin, Bill 95, 110, 123
Verdugo, Alice 29
Vernon, Christi 131
Vogel, Sunni 104, 121, 162
Vogel, Vicki 1, 85
Voisenat, Melissa 131
Vollberg, Donna 85
Vreeland, Holley 162
Vreeland, Ann Mary 162
Wade, Russell 123, 131
Walker, Erin 85
Walker, Josh 91, 162
Walters, Heather 162
Walters, Jon 85, 88, 138, 151
Walters, Linda 12, 29, 141,
Walters, Ron 113, 162
Waltz, Bonnie 131
Waltz, Melanie 85, 118
Warren, John 163
Warren, Veronica 29
Waters, John 85
Watkins, Chris 163
Weaver, Robby 85
Webber, Mark 90
Wesolowski, Tom 85
West, Angela 104, 114, 163
White, Shelly 29, 32, 55, 133.
Whitten, Kristy 35, 94, 97,
Wiggins, Kathy 2, 51, 85
Wiles, Buffy 131, 152
Wiley, Steve 107, 117, 163
Wilkerson, Bobbie 131, 136
Will, Christy 92, 93, 115, 163
Will, Joanna 85, 114, 142
Willardson, Nicole 15, 29
Williams, Dennis 90, 131
Williams, Jerry 29
Willis, Guy 88
Wilson, Chris 4, 5, 6, 8, 29, 32,
55, 133, 142, 143, 144, 148,
Wilson, Jim 53
Wilson, Kelly 142
Wilson, Rafe 141, 163
Winch, Gary 72
Winch, Rod 163
Winston, Sidney 90
Wissel, Kirsten 1, 3, 6, 16, 29,
41, 43, 55, 59, 142, 144,
148, 149, 166, 167, 168
Witt, Jenny 121, 131
Witt, Tonya 29
Wolfe, Samantha 137, 163
Wong, Aimee 4, 5, 8, 29, 48,
Wood, Valan 95, 107, 118, 131
Woodard, Cheryl 135, 163
Woodward, Rick 163
Woodin, Kim 29
Woodin, Shannon 163
Woods, John 163
Woods, Susan 131
Wooten, Eric 85
Wright, Jill 115, 142, 163
Wynn, Darrin 163
Yapit, Roel 52
York, Katrina 135, 163
Young, Rashel 131
Zavala, Joaquin 116
Zeuschner, Lisa 92, 131, 145,
Ziegler, Justin 123, 163
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ks, 1 K
his is the end of the story. "We were all in this
together". It was the story of 1985-1986, the
highlights, the lowlights, the wins, the losses,
the friends and the growth of everyone. lt was our
classes, our teams, our clubs, our friendships, our
spare time, our jobs, our disappointments, and our
dreams for the future. lt was the 1986 Treasure
Chest. We'll never be together like this ever again.
We say farewell to the seniors and wish them well.
Thousands of students have travelled thousands of miles in the
Booster's van. If the van could talk, it would say, "Chug, chug,
chug, sputter, sputter".
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