Mountain View High School - La Vista Yearbook (Mesa, AZ)
- Class of 1981
Page 1 of 296
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1981 volume:
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A BuII'5-Eye View
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Opening 2 2
Viewing The Individual
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People Giving Tneir Views
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Below: Mr. Dove Bocon proudly shows off his first cor: it
wos his obsolute pride ond joy. Left: Mr. Bacon leisurely
owoits the pilot, while on vocotion with his fomily in
beautiful, sunny Howoii.
Above: The proud father-of-the-bride spends a few quiet moments
alone with his newly wed daughter, Karen. Below: Mr. Bacon, who
has sponsored yearbook staffs for eight years, works zeaiously to
meet another deadline.
'One Gt The
A teacher for twenty-two years, Mr. Bacon received
his formal education from Brockport State Teacher's
College in New York, and first taught at Brockport
In 4963, after moving to Arizona, Mr. Bacon accepted
a position at Mesa High, where he advised the year-
book for four years.
Then, feeling the challenge for adventure, the Bacon
family moved to Tehran, Iran, where Dave taught Eng-
lish and advised the yearbook at the Tehran-American
School. Two years later, the family, consisting of his
wife of twenty-six years, Rita, and two daughters, Lin-
da and Karen, moved back to Mesa, where, in 4976,
Dave received the English Department chairmanship
at Mountain View. Mr. Curlett has described Dave as
being 'tone of the most valuable department heads"
on his staff.
Even though Mr. Bacon keeps a busy schedule-he
teaches at M.C.C. and has published four workbooks
and several articles- his wife describes him as being Ha
devoted family man." With his family, Mr, Bacon has
traveled extensively, including over half of the U.S..
much of Europe, Israel, and Iran.
So, it is with great pleasure that we dedicate this book
to a man who has been invaluable to our staff- Mr.
Dave Bacon, who has himself advised yearbook staffs
for eight years.
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tnce Austin 0 Anna
il o Gregory sem- Pnl
:at 0 Patricia Bryson
Bdlderrama 0 Luanne Barney 0 Susan
lip Blahakv William Bomar 0 Joseph
0 Sonya Christensen 0 Christopher
nl Jaohelle Gibsons 0 Eddy Mauzy 0 Wendy Cochenour 0
Jdleton v Terri Deroy Maxwell B. Cox Ill 0 Debbie Larson G
9 Dawn West 0 Jim Demarbiex 0 Holly Frazer D JosephEgan
liam Frierson 0 Cha
emsman 0 Shirley
Cleinman 0 James
lichelle Turley' Steve
:rd 0 Patly Nicoll 0
rlene Berge 0 John Gay 0 Benjamin
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ches 'Beth Hale! Amy
s Gose 0
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bert Savastano N-gi, s ' Donna
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'ala 0 Tom Guest 0 0 Arlene Kivett 9
forothey Nadeau 0 Burdell Moody v Jim Brady 0 Marylou
avez 0 Frank Copley! Susan Currie 0 Jody Hebdon 0 Ann
'Sorman 0 Kimberly Harker 0 Scott Hellwig 0 Robert I-liesetv
mson 0 Duane Kaise
r 0 Jett Cox' Jimmy Kolhepp 0 James
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Cruising Main is o popular ocliviiy among
many Mouniain View siudenis.
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Janel Wade and Marc Oxborrow are irying To
persuade their Teacher To get into The spiril of
punk rock day.
One of The events of The Jr. Miss Pageant was
lalenl, which Kari Bisbee displayed very suc-
Sieve Brdndner prdclices diligenlly, for he
enjoys ploying The drums for The group
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For some students, socializing in the parking lot
can be the most exciting part of the day.
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f Eaker, Teresa
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David O'MalIey came To The pep assembly
prepared and ready for anything, especially
the Sr. Toga Pariy.
X GAQK Roberta Nelson and Jeff Rogei lake finne out
from Their siudies io greei each olher.
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The voice of Miriam Heap, our alhlelic com-
missioner, is heard as iT echoes through The
gym, announcing The nexl skit.
, Heater, Carol
Taking in the view and watching the crowd puts
a smile on Camille Brewer's face.
Grant Lyon wos one of the few people who
had the opportunity to meet Borry Gold-
woter when he come to Mountain View to
These girls Thoughi They'd be safe here
waiching The dance contest, but the pho-
iographer found Them again.
Koly Driscoll prepores for the Sr. Togo Porly
scheduled To happen or The pep ossembly.
Becky Oelke, along with many others. pro-
vided music for The sTudenT body during a
y is 3, .l '
A super summer excursion To The lake will
provide daredevils like This To watch.
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Ed Delporle shows Tho?
Tience ond diligence.
dfGfTlOQ leQUll'SS DG-
Simonovic Zvoni ir
The Common Goal
We've come TogeTher from many
some farTher away Than oThers.
We've SGGD old Gnd fOfTllllOl' fGC9S
and have goTTen To know one
We're This year's Seniors,
The class of '84.
We've been Through some hard
YeT, we've had a loT of fun.
We look upon This school,
wiTh an all around view.
We've Talked To compleTe
and people ThaT we knew.
We've worked our way To The
These lasT eleven years.
Some of us had a carefree life,
buT oThers had many fears.
We've reached our firsT goal,
or so, iT has been said.
There's a huge world awaiTing us,
and a whole new life ahead.
As we leave This school,
and The life ThaT we have had.
We leave wlTh many memories,
some happy and oThers sad.
When we Think abouT our school
and all The people ThaT we knew.
We'll Think of all The good Times.
ThaT we had aT lVlounTain View.
For some of us, school years were
For oThers, jusT a formaliTy.
The year of '84 was special,
for C5raduaTion became a reallTy.
Juniors: A Proud Trddiiion
Junior Closs officers- Sfonding: Treosurer, Sieve Geiseg Seofed Qfrorn leff To rignfj: Vice-Presidenf, Cindy Doherfy
Presidenf, Troy Hoicn: Secrefory, Anneffe Borogino.
' Junior Officers
V 4 While busily working on his ceramic pol. Tony Poslhuma looks surprised To see
' his teacher standing There watching him.
Tinia Robedeau glancex back lo see who called her
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While Lonnie Pace's allenlion is direcfed elsewhere, Amy
Welling and Maria Feily walk 'ro The locker cages in The
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Kevin Losey quickly gets his books together while waiting for the bell to ring.
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During their lunch hour, many students like Marla Sterling and John Sickles
find time to stand on and around cars and gossip with their friends.
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Sometimes students can be interested by what is happen-
ing in class, but sometimes they wish they were at any
other place but school.
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A Stephanie Dickerson sits and wonders what the rest of her
V , day will be like.
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The rock n roll band Twisted Sky practices diligently, for they want to sound perfect for their next performance.
De Haan, David
After a long, satisfying lunch, students meander toward their classes, wherev
Junior Jim Johnson suppresses a smile as a friend tells him a
joke during class,
er they may be.
Sandy Stahl expresses shock as she realizes her chess oppo-
nent has just put her in checkmate for the third time.
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Fredrickson, Jo Ann
Gallant, Dan Gann, Betsy
Gasswint, Gretchen V
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Gibbs, Donna 2,
Giebels, Marcus 'M x ' ,
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Sometimes a full day of school is just too hard for Dina Darger to handle, so she
takes short naps whenever she can find time.
Sally Hewitt looks very surprised when she turns the corner
and sees who is standing there.
- Brondy Gunderson ond Troy Holch poy close olfenlion os their
J 'reocher lectures To The closs.
Afier o long, hord doy of school, Jeff Pe-Hy is reody To hop
on his motorcycle ond go home.
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During lunch, many juniors find time to sit and relax while listening to the radio and talking to
Jeff Cassiday catches the crowd's attention while playing his
fiddle to "The Devil Went Down to Georgia."
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Lisa Mauzy enjoys hearing the good and the bad points about her newspa- , Q ' .
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While Melanie Lientz, Tanya Wix and Janet
decides to be different by making a funny
Gross smile for the photographer, Stacey Powell
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Many juniors look very unhappy when going to class, but April Fuller and
, Barb Wisniewski seem to slowly progress to class with smiling faces.
Audrey Cunningham stops for a short drink while on her way
to "Rock around the clock."
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Between classes, Toro juniors casually stroll to their lockers before going to
their next class.
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Meanwhile, back at the ranch these three cowglrls QDebbie Haarmann
Marla Sterling and Julie Haarmannj take a short rest before glttln back to
tendin' them cattle
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These funky Toros boogie to the beat of the song at
the fantastic Hello Dance.
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Many Juniors find it very easy to lounge around between classes, especially
on "Sweats Day."
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Lisa Leonard spends her lunch hour munching out and doing some last-minute cramming
for her exam she has to take in her next class.
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The image of Teresa Gorman is caught on film as she sfrolls casually across
campus beiween classes.
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Rich Edwards shows some embarassmeni as he sees who's
loving lips he's jusi Tasied in The "TasTe Your Mommy Tasie
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Slaven, Lee Ann
Soo hoo, Brent
Junior Toro, Steve Anderson, proudly displays his love for
Tina Bailey, by wearing a T-shirt, "Steve 81 Tina."
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Doing exercises is part of Mike Thomas's and Clarence
HoIIand's regular routine for weight training.
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This unidentified junior listens attentively to her teacher, for
following directions is one of the most important tasks in
I Home Economics.
Van Norman, Jackie
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Sophomores . Ivlovin' Up
Sophomore Closs Officers-Sronding: President Bob Pofhier. Seofed Cfrom Ieff To righrj: Vice-President Por
Tropio: Treosurer, Koren Woods: Secrefory Rod Smifh.
' Sophomore Officers
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Doing homework con become very monotonous, so every
now ond then Morty McMurry tokes time to lough ot jokes
told by his fellow clossmotes.
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lVlosT Sophomores have enough homework To keep Them busy during class, buT Dave Toma-
shek sTiIl finds Time To kick back and relax insTead of working on his drafTing assignmenT.
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While some sTudenTs direcT Their aTTenTion To Their Teacher, ofhers like Rosa
yi Vileri siT wiTh smiling faces as They daydream abouT ThaT special someone.
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While his teacher is lecturing, Mark Ellington sits quietly and patiently await- , ' L
ing the sound of the last bell that signifies the end of the day. 7 ,
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Barry Winters grins shrewdly while someone informs him of
how rude it is to wear a hat in class.
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find it hard to comprehend what is going on around them. .
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Hiding behind a bookshelf, John Haro finds a comforlable spot on The floor
To read his book wilhoui any inlerruplions.
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Instead of asking for help like her friend suggested, Cheryl Schwanbeck
wants to try and figure out the term paper assignment all by herself.
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A slight disturbance in The media center catches Shelaine McLachIan's
attention, so she looks around to see what is happening.
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Many Sophies, like Bill Arnett, like to spend time in the media center watching
the Juniors and Seniors as they casually sit around and gossip.
While Lori Jaynes and Tim Stubbs look off in the distance, Danna Smith looks up at the sky
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trying to figure out what is flying through the air.
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While enjoying some free time in class, Kevin Butler sits
quietly ond listens ds one of his friends tells o story,
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Tina Rnein and Tracy Beert sit and talk while they wait for students to come
and order Merry Messages for their sweethearts.
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The noisy classroom doesn't seem to bother Scott Perkins, who concen-
trates heavily and steadily on his very long English assignment.
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Bob Shuart, the lead singer for Twisted Sky, pauses to catch his breath
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Sure that he just heard the teacher call his name, Pat Fisher looks bewildered
and wonders why his name has been called and what he has done wrong.
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Rochelle Tribby enjoys socializing with the class and laughs
at the funny things that are said during their free time.
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As Mark Brandner casually walks Toward The Sophomore locker cages he
Takes Time To look at The familiar surroundings of Mountain View,
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Walking at a slow pace and not looking very happy, Dan , 1 f gf
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One of the things Ron Stewart enjoys doing most of all is playing real loud
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St. Louis, Rhonda
While on her way to class, Melissa Montijo stops to listen
and watch the people conversing in the hallway,
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Afier being asked a difficulf quesiion by her Teacher, Kelly Dickenson siTs and
siares Towards The froni of The room while she Thinks of The answer.
Turley, Jo Ellen
After a very long and tiring day of talking with friends, doing some school work,and causing some commotion:
Coury Greear finds time to kick back and relax. -
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From The lVIounTain Top
Finances have always been a headache for Those
who look afTer The well being of The schools. This year
The Mesa Public School Board had To Try To mainTain
The high sTandard of learning while under The handicap
of a budgeT cuT. Led by new PresidenT Dr. John Cran-
dall, The board also sTrived To make The summer school
program self-supporTing To ease The crunch of funds. IT
wasn'T easy To keep The inTeresTs of The schools aT
hearT wiTh a major financial sefback, buT Their efforTs
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Dr. George SmiTh
Dr. George Zaharis
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Wifh a congenial affifude Assisfanl Principal Dale Charles daily wel-
comes a myriad of sfudenfs info his office.
Sandra Caldwell is a person who can gef along
wiTh almosf anbody and her love for people
shows in her Type of work. lVlrs. Caldwell believes
in going To where The kids are To communicafe
wiTh Them. Her office is always open and she has
a willingness To lisfen. Besides being involved wiTh
The kids aT school, lvlrs, Caldwell's privaTe life is
very rewarding also. She enjoys Tennis, house
decorafing and fashion design, as well as sewing
The cloThes ThaT she designs. DiversiTy is The key
To happiness and success in Sandra Caldwell's
Jean Marsom gives approval for anofher Toro acfiviTy. She devofes
many exfra hours To improve The qualify of our school.
The bullefin board is an imporTonT source of informafion for The
school. Mr. Curleff checks for any fufure evenfs.
Because Secrefary Arlene Kiveff is and always will be an organized
person, she has The siTuaTion under conTrol.
At The Top
Mrs. Caldwell and Mrs. Reynolds pause a brief moment as they
discuss the important news of the day.
Secretary Dona Ortlund knows the key to success is in cutting the
red tape that so often slows down the administrative process.
Principal James Curlett is found catching up on the newsworthy
sports activities of the Toros.
Ernie Hawkins is most likely to be seen cheering on
the team at a footboll, basketball, or baseball
game. Before becoming our Athletic Director, Mr.
Hawkins was the Assistant Principal and Athletic
Director at Camelback High School. Mr. Hawkins
says he feels comfortable at Mountain View and
perhaps a look at his personality reveals the rea-
son why. He is not afraid to be different or say
what he thinks. And his underlying strength is de-
termination. Mr. Hawkins may be new to us, but
the example he sets is an established tradition.
Behind Every School
4' - tif:
Serenity in the middle of hurried activity is the trademark of Mrs, Mrs. Ethel Lancaster is hardly ever seen without an optimistic look on
Betty Bracamonte, an Attendance Clerk.
Francelle Johnson is o woman as diverse as the
student body at Mountain View, where she is the
Head Attendonce Clerk. She enjoys traveling,
ond lost year she went to Toiwan on vacation.
She said the fruits and vegetables taste better
there than in America. lvlrs. Johnson felt that it
was 'ton exotic experience." Besides going to
Toiwon, lvlrs, Johnson has visited Hawaii and Jo-
pan. Someday, she hopes to visit Israel. Undoubt-
edly, she will take the smile with her that warms
hearts all over the world, breoking language bor-
riers as she goes.
her face, lifting the spirits of her fellow workers.
Head of Audio'VisuaI, Martha Ellentuck orders films to better the
learning level of the students.
Suson Taylor takes a break in the Faculty Lounge from her job as
Attendance Clerk. An easy chair will often do wonders to revive o
tired mind and weary body.
A questioning look crosses Secretary Sandy Campbell's face as she
makes sure she has the facts straight.
Betty Callahan straightens books and repairs the damaged ones in
order to keep the Media Center a valued learning resource.
Media Center Clerk Marjorie Major makes out a book order. Her job
requires a lot of clerical work.
Working as the Registrar in the office, Debbie Peterson is not sur-
prised by any new happenings that may develop.
Unlike many people, Ann Fagan is completely
happy with her first career choice. She is our
school librarian, and she enjoys her job very
much. When she is not reading, she plays tennis
and likes to hike in the mountains. The reading
Mrs. Fagan does at home helps her better inform
the students at school. Mrs. Fagan thinks the dif-
ferent types of people that come into the Media
Center are interesting and she enjoys talking to
them. She likes her job because of the security
she feels in working with things and people that
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Cafeieria personnel, Rowl: Elaine Combs, Emma Munoz, Delia Wallen, Marie Crandall, Mary Guerrero, JuaniTa Williams, Mavis
McDermoTT, PaT Colby, cafeTeria manager, ClaudeT Barry, Barbara Aaker, and Dianne Rischmueller.
Shields, BeTTy Green, Louise Wood, Row 2: Bernice Boragina, Frances
Cano lnnamoraTo, securiTy guard, looks reflecTively aT The quieT
campus while classes are in session.
'f A L
I l AfTer a long and resTful weekend, Ray Munoz is back onTh ' b,
DeVelODlhQ The body Ghd The FTTIDC To The fullesT ready and waiting for whafever may come up. e JO
poTenTial are The by-producTs of The disciplined
life ThaT Chuck Johnson leads. He spenT ThirTy
years in The Marine Corps, where physical fiTness
is sTressed. Chuck runs Three To four miles on week
days and Twelve To fifTeen miles on SaTurdays.
Mr. Johnson develops his mind by going To nighT
school To geT a degree in criminal jusTice, in addi-
Tion To a Two year degree he already has in
psychology and counseling. Chuck Johnson, in
general, is a well rounded person.
Those Essenliol Elemenls
Bonnie Corlson sTdys ouT of The heof To cool off ond relox for o
momenf before hedding bdck To The girls' locker room.
Cuslodions. Row 1: Bobby Dovidson, Donold Jdrvis, Mono lvlorles,
Alon Koenig. lvlorvin Peierson, Frdnk Deveoux. Joyce Keiger, Rod
lnsTedd of using The Telephone os d meons of communicofion, Cono
lnnomordto makes use of his woikie Tolkie.
"Never does o person slond so Toll os when he
bends down To help someone else." Thdf is The
bosic belief of lvlr. "Lucky" Boldwin, one of our
securily guords. His repuToTion proves ThoT he
pufs This philosophy info ocfive procTice. He feels,
in spile of his ouThorify, he hos been oble To be o
friend fo The sTudenTs he somefimes hos To disci-
pline. l-le redlly loves ldlking To kids ond Tries To
shore from his experience somefhing ThoT mighT
encouroge sludenis To mdke wise choices. As
Lucky sfofed, "Everybody needs some help."
VViTh A Personal View
lvleefing The academic and personal needs of The
sTudenTs is The basic goal of The Counseling Deparf-
menT. The beginning of Their success lies in knowing
ThaT academic excellence does noT make a person
superior To someone wiTh a lower grade average.
lnsTead, The counselors encourage us aT our specific
academic levels To work To The besT of our capabili-
Ties. All of us need This kind of guidance and supporT.
Carolyn Jenkins works in The counselor's office answering phones,
Typing IeTTers, and preparing schedules. She also has The job of
keeping The office in some meThod of organizafion.
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For Mr. Bill STock, Chrisfian faiTh is The mosT impor-
Tanf Thing in his life. His personal inTeresT in The
welfare of young people led him To be a counsel-
or and also The youTh direcTor of his church. There
have been many rewards for lvlr. Sfock in his work
and because of This, he feels greaT saTisfacTion
wiTh his job, his family and life on The whole.
' Counseling Deparfmenf
The look of saTisfacTion and joy on CaTherine CahilI's face demon-
sTraTes ThaT she acTually enjoys her job working as The Career Cen-
Thinking over deep philosophical and inTeIlecTual maTTers is counsel-
or Roberf Miller.
Psychologlsf Carol Reynolds breaks inTo a beauTlful smile afTer a
Mr. Dan Griego counsels wiTh a smile. He's always willing To help ouT,
even if iT Takes a liTTle biT of exTra Time and efforT.
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Don'T be deceived by MargareT Miller's serious expression. She is
usually seen wiTh a smile on her face.
W an x.
Pam PraTer, Career CenTer Technician, chuckles aT The ThoughT
finishing anoTher long week.
Counselor Joe Diaz smiles delighTedly as anoiher successful sched-
ule change is compleTed.
Judy Wood, who works as a Special EducaTion
counselor, is a very acTive lady. LasT summer she
was one of four adulTs ThaT accompanied The
Mesa Schools Trip To Europe. Some of The places
They visiTed were Germany, lTaly, SwiTzerland,
and France. ln addiTion, Mrs. Wood enjoys Trail
riding and horse shows. She raises her own beef,
pork, vegeiables, milk and eggs. She joked ThaT
she rarely needed To go To The grocery siore. Her
easy going personaIiTy is evidence of a saTisTied
To Expand Cur View
The Foreign Language DeparTmenT, guided by chair-
man Rey KarTchner, seT many goals for Themselves.
One of Those goals was quickly achieved in ThaT a
Foreign Language Club was esTablished. This club,
which included members from all Three foreign lan-
guage classes CSpanish, French, and Germany, was
creaTed in an efforT To educaTe The sTudenTs in The
culTural background of The language ThaT They were
sTudying. The effecT of mingling TogeTher wiTh The oTh-
er sTudenTs made Them more culTurally aware. OTher
goals of The deparTmenT included geTTing The sTu-
denTs more involved and exciTed abouT Foreign Lan-
guage, boTh Through The Foreign Language Club and
Through in-class acTiviTies To promoTe confidence in
speaking a foreign language. The deparTmenT mem-
bers were sure Their efforTs were successful.
Ms. Amy Hull, who Teaches Foreign Language, is a
woman who values her privacy. Being a single,
working parenT allows liTTle Time for her To be
alone, buT as an undersTanding moTher she helps
ouT by keeping The children on an occasional
weekend. Her childeren are The joy of her life. She
also enjoys playing and wafching all kinds of
sporTs and sewing cloThes for her children. Ms. Hull
graduaTed from ScoTTsdale High School and
furfhered her educaTion aT Arizona STaTe Univer-
siTy. She began Teaching in 49711 and has been
here since our school opened. Ms. Hull feels ThaT
sTudenTs now-a-days need To push Themselves
more Towards Their sTudy habiTs.
Foreign Language DeparTmenT
Smiles, fun classes and Teaching Foreign Language help Cynthia
Mayne To make her day pass a liTTIe easier.
Using a podium as a leaning posT Mr. Felix believes in lisfening To
whaT his class has To say.
The Grammarian Point Gt View
Every student has to meet the English requirements to
graduate, We are fortunate that the English Depart-
ment is constantly striving to modify the English courses
to meet the needs of all students. They do this by
trying to improve the auality of each English course
offered. They also supplement the English program
with media experiences such as the Old Globe The-
ater Company's production of Two Gentlemen of
Verona. Some of the Advanced Placement and Eng-
lish Literature classes took a midday field trip to Scotts-
dale to see this Shakespearian play performed by a
professional company. Variety is the key to a dynamic
program and considering there are over 20 different
English courses, our English department certainly has
Esther Middleton is not content to sit back and
watch the world go by. She gets involved in the
community through action, like being the coor-
dinator of the Mesa Childrens Theater. Ms.
Middleton is very proud of her Mexican heritage
and loves Mexican food of all kinds. She sells
Mexican sweet bread to her friends and fellow
teachers. Ms. Middleton also gets involved with
her students by making the materials herself that
they will use. Her classes use a lot of reading and
vocabulary skills to promote learning abilities. Be-
ing patient provides encouragement for her stu-
V S i
The very pleasant Miss McGovern almost always has a smile on her
pretty face for anyone who could use it.
Mr. David Bacon, hard at work as usual, begins to prepare himself for
another busy day full of work,
Ms. Sandra Bouiey puts alot of work into helping her students on an
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Looking up from answering her students question, Mrs. Tina Myers
patiently poses for the photographer.
Mrs. Doris Carlson sneals in a smile as she reads over a students work
to correct any mistakes.
Mrs. Mary Decker points to a critical piece of information to help the
student better understand the story.
If you were to see someone bouncing around
with happiness flowing out of her it would most
likely be Pam Crawford. Mrs. Crawford enjoys
working with the Mesa Public Schools and feels
this is the best school system. Mrs. Crawford looks
at her students as if they were her own kids. She
feels her science fiction classes help students find
out who they are. Mrs. Crawford is family orient-
ed and supports all of her children's activities, as
well as the Mountain View activities. Being in-
volved for the caring of people is why Mrs. Craw-
ford leads a satisfying life.
English Department '
Mrs. Nelson siTs back and relaxes afTer a long hard day, afTer grad
ing many papers.
Chris Rilling is one of The original Teachers aT
MounTain View. Mrs. Rilling said ThaT she is proud
To be a Teacher here because of The qualiTy of
The sTudenTs and The Teachers. She likes The Eng-
lish curriculum because iT offers boTh required,
basic, and special inTeresT elecTives for boTh sub-
sTance and varieTy. When Mrs. Rllling was asked
her likes and dislikes she said, ul like jokes, puns,
and humor in The world. I don'T like people who
are mean or who lie." Mrs. Rilling enjoys Teaching
and has been Teaching for several years.
' English DeparTmenT
Miss Rebecca Kimbrough pleasantly looks on while Leslie Kolhase
continues writing her English paper.
As we can tell, Mrs. Dawson has had a very good day, by the
pleasant smile on her face.
Mr. Michael Jackson observes a student completing an assignment
before the period comes to an end.
Mrs. Norine Thornhill and student Scott Baker find time during class to
discuss jokes and puns.
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Mr. Saggio is our only creative writing teacher,
but he also teaches science fiction. He loves to
read and write so much he considers it "as natu-
ral as eating or breathing." Mr. Saggio thinks of
himself as a good writer and proves this through a
weekly column in the Mesa Tribune, 'lThere's a
Worm in my Apple," which humorously ap-
proaches school and education in general. ln
teaching his classes, Mr. Saggio deals with here
and now and he prepares students for the
events of today, This kind of instruction carries
over to all areas of life.
in deep ThoughT, Cheryl Yafes plans for her Home Economic sTu-
denfs busy day ahead . . .
Miss Susan CuTaia came To us from The ciTy of
RochesTer, New York. Miss CuTaia graduaTed
from Arizona STaTe UniversiTy, and finds her job
very rewarding. She was The H.E.R.O. Club spon-
sor, and also TaughT classes in Housing and lnTerior
Design. ln The afTernoon, she observed The
H.E.l?.O. club members aT Their various places of
employmenT where she checked on Their effi-
ciency, responsibiIiTy and efforT. Miss CuTaia
found ThaT, by giving her sTudenTs TrusT and re-
specT, she received The same in reTurn5 This gave
her a chance To geT To know her sTudenTs much
more. Among Miss CuTaia's many inTeresTs and
hobbies are swimming, waTer skiing, cooking and
Home Ec. DeparTmenT
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Pam Hull pauses a momenT from her busy work schedule To Take a
long and peaceful break.
14 L 'Q
Ms. Richards waiTs paTienTly as one of her sTudenTs finishes Their
Home Economics projecT.
Sewing Teacher Pam Ornelas smiles wiTh relief knowing ThaT her day
is coming To an end.
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Concerning The Redl World
Mrs. Pom Ornelos discusses The basic principles of sewing closses I
ond ll wiTh her sTudenT, Denise McDovid.
Ms. Pom Hull Tokes Time out of her busy doy To send o hoppy grom To
one of her ouTsTonding sTudenTs.
Mrs. McInTire looks Through her sTock of fovoriTe cookie recipes.
The Home Ec. DeporTmenT This yeor hod o wide vorieTy
of ocTiviTies ovoiloble for dll sTudenTs. One of The de-
porTmenT's mojor gools wos To provide o sTimuloTing
home economy progrom To encouroge sTudenTs To
reolize The usefulness of The progroms ond by doing so,
expond The deporT'menT. l?eolisTic survivol skills such os
consumerism, Time monogemenT were sTressed olong
wiTh oTher bosic skills. Trying To involve The communiTy,
The deporTmenT broughT in guesT speokers, using Them
os resource persons To speok To The closses. Some of
This yeors ocTiviTies included The BreokfosT Ploce, boke
shops, ond H.E.TQ.O. week. All in oil This seemed To be o
very producTive yeor for The Home Ec. DepT.
Ms. Goyle Richords is o humon reloTions Teocher.
She is orginolly from Indiono where she ToughT for
Two yeors, buT she didn'T like The climoTe so she
come To Arizono, MounToin View is very forTu-
noTe To hove her. She hos been here now for four
yeors. She soys ThoT she reolly enjoys iT here. She
TreoTs her sTudenTs wiTh respecT os if They were
odulTs. She soys respecT is very imporTonT, Then
her sTudenTs con reloTe To her beTTer. One reoson
she reolly enjoys Tedching l-lumon ReloTions is be-
couse she feels she geTs The inside sTory on how
her kids feel. She olso Tries To be open wiTh her
sTudenTs: ThoT woy They con be open wiTh her. So
once ogoin we ore very lucky To hove Mrs. Rich-
ords wiTh us. She is o very ledgeoble ond skillful
Home Ec. DeporTmenT
The Tradesmen's Ways
The classes offered in the Industrial Arts Department
provide a chance for students to be imaginative in a
practical way. After students have finished with their
special projects they have a chance to compete in
contests. They compete in architecture, woodwork-
ing, and welding in an Industrial Arts and Home Eco-
nomics fair. This gives them a chance to demonstrate
their abilities. Industrial Arts introduces the students to
technology, its equipment, knowledge, and skills. Ex-
perience of this kind, along with academic knowl-
edge, helps to build a well rounded person.
Rick Pommerenk teaches three periods of graph-
ic arts and two periods of drafting. He enjoys
teaching graphic arts because it is a progressive
field of study. lvlr. Pommerenk tries to relate to
students and he feels that it comes easy to him.
He wants to show students that there are good
professions in graphic arts and he does that by
bringing in speakers from related occupations.
He feels that he should give students ideas other
than his own. He has been in Arizona all his life. He
was also in the Navy for four years. He just gradu-
ated from Arizona State University last year. He
likes teaching here although he has been here for
only one year he plans to stay a long time. He
thinks Mountain View has a very good graphic
arts program and is proud to be working in it.
Industrial Arts Department
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Mr. Ellis takes advantage of peace and quiet outside of his class
room to finish his work.
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lvlr. Richardson confers with Kathy Oldham about the basic principles
ls it behind door number one? or door number two? Mr. Higbee very
Mr. Richardson patiently listens while one of his fellow teachers ex-
plains some very important business.
Mr. Ken Brackney, tries to explain to his students the fundamentals of
Mr. Ellis thumbs through an old stack of papers trying to find a lost
Because Reed Robinson likes woodworking, his
job as a woodcrafts teacher seems like more of a
hobby. lvlr. Robinson's goal for his students is to be
successful and he feels they can achieve that by
motivation. The most important thing to Reed is
his family. He is a scout master and loves to go
hunting and fishing. He looks at life with an opti-
mistic outlook. He tries to get the most out of
everything he does. He also tries to help his stu-
dents the best way he can. He thinks it is very
important that his students have fun in wood-
crafts but that they should understand it, too.
industrial Arts Department
Wilh A Lillie Help
ConformiTy To The individual learning levels of The sTu-
denT is The basic concepf of The Learning Resource
DeparTmenT. The PersonaliTy and AdjusTmenT Class
gives individualized insTrucTlon To sTudenTs wiTh normal
inTelligence who have noT been successful in a normal
classroom siTuaTion. ln This class, The work is planned
daily in a self-insTrucTion packeT geared To The sTu-
denT's abiliTy levels wiTh The opTion of one-To-one help.
The Learning Disabilifies Class provides remediaTion for
sTudenTs wiTh a disorder in undersTanding or in using
spoken or wriTTen language. This remediaTion helps The
learning disabled sTudenT parTicipaTe in regular classes
and in sociefy aT large. The crediTs received in The
Learning Resources classes apply Toward graduaTion.
354-uv --vow' 'A' N
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Tom lvlyers is a man who is noT afraid of new
experiences. He proved iT lasT summer when he
and his wife Toured over 800 miles in California-by
bicycle! They firsT goT inTeresTed in bike Touring a
year ago when They began riding Their bikes To
work. Mr. Myers is a vegeTarian and he aTTribuTes
ThaT To The reason ThaT he was able To make The
Trip. While Touring, They averaged from elghT To
Ten hours a day, visiTing Sacramenfo and The
Napa Wine Valley. Since They enjoyed The Trip To
California so much They plan To do some biking in
Canada along The ST. Lawrence River This sum-
Bruce Kunde breaks info a smile as he and his sTudenTs enjoy The
fresh air on a beaufiful sunny affernoon.
Miss Gayle Gibson, one of our Learning Disabillfies Teachers, smiles as
Jack Young finishes his asslgnmenf.
Barbara Vaine always has Time away from her busy schedule To
smile and give a friendly hello To anyone who comes info her class!
Dominic Scafaria, Special Ed. teacher, finds it hard to smile after a
Barbara Vaine enioys the warm afternoon sun before she and her
class return to the room
Tom Myers goes over the weekly assignment with Frank Jones.
Learning Disabilities teacher Gayle Gibson has
talents and interests that are widespread. She
enjoys anything from cross country skiing to help-
ing the handicapped. Miss Gibson received the
Rotary Award for her work with the handi-
capped. This was a highlight in her life because
the award was one of sixty-three given interna-
tionally. As a result of this, she left in January for
Sydney, Australia, to attend Macquarie University
for a year. While there, she represented the Unit-
ed States as a goodwill ambassador to Australia.
Miss Gibson feels people from one country get-
ting to know people from another country is the
best way to promote world peace. Working with
people is the focal point in Miss Gibson's life.
The Anolyhool Angle
Mr. Anderson enjoys discussing grodes with his siudenfs
Mr. Joy ScoTT is very inTeresTed in cors. Being on
ex-drog rocer, in his spore Time he enjoys rebuild-
ing old cors. BUT cors ore noT his only inTeresT. He
olso enjoys doing Things wiTh his children. He hos
one doughier, Aliso, ond one son, Coury. Some
doy he olso hopes he will be oble To Trovel. Mr.
ScoTT sold ThoT This is o greoi ploce To Teoch ond
The sTudenTs here ore The besT he could hope To
' Molh DeporTmenT
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Math teachers, Mrs. Webster and Mr. Riden, try to provide a warm
atmosphere for all students and other teachers.
"I really hate being interrupted while trying to grade these papers."
it's a bird, it's a plane, it's the head of the Math Department.
The Math Department is one of Mountain View's lar-
gest departments: there are nine teachers serving
approximately 4200 students in 43 different courses.
One of the math department's goals was to provide a
mathematics curriculum which would attract students
who can beneit from further studies and evoke in them
a positive attitude toward learning mathematics as a
lifelong pursuit. All students are encouraged to sign up
for one ofthe math classes offered. Many educational
opportunities are opened for those who study math.
A person who always looks on the bright side of
things and thinks that life is exciting is Keith Can-
ham. Mr. Canham is quite active: he plays the
violin, rebuilds pianos, built his own house, and
sponsored our bike club. Mr. Canham feels that
students are lucky because the staff is so dedi-
cated and in turn he feels that the staff is lucky
because the students have alot of spirit. i'Life is
what you make it, and always look on the bright
side of things," are Keith Canham's mottoes.
Math Department '
Mr. FosTer and Laurie Polen make lasT minufe adjusTmenTs on her
assignmenT before The Tardy bell rings.
TalenT musT be Ed Bufford's middle name. Affer
all, noT many people can play The NaTional An-
Them . . . on a comb. lvlr. Bufford was The NaTion-
al PresidenT of The DisTribuTive EducaTion Clubs of
America during his college days, making him well
qualified To be The D.E.C.A. sponsor aT MounTain
View. He encourages his sTudenTs To compeTe
and parTicipaTe in school and school-relaTed ac-
TiviTies in order To gain experience. His prompTing
To be The besT one can be has planTed goals in
many young minds. This TalenT of lvlr. Bufford's is
more valuable perhaps Than any of his oThers.
' Business DeparTmenT
Even Though Dave LindsTrom's class is working diligenfly To finish Their
assignmenfs, he Takes a momenT To share a joke.
DemonsTraTing dignify and decorum, business Teacher Ed Bufford
never loses his poise, grace, and sTyle.
Sonja Fullwood aTTempTs To compleTe The aTTendance as she is
inTerrupTed by one of her fellow Teachers.
WiTh A PracTical View
STudenTs are noT The only ones who eaT junk food: Carol Kish
also likes munching ouT on M8rM's while proof reading Typing
Chris Jaime conTemplaTes The grading scale she will use for her
impending assignment ThaT is soon To be Turned in.
Tom FosTer scraTches his head in disbelief aT his unruly class.
Providing opporTuniTies To find effecTive buying meTh-
ods, exploraTion of various business careers, and de-
veloping saleable skills were some of The pracTlcal
goals of The Business DeparTmenT. The deparTmenT
exisTs To imparT knowledge, aTTiTudes, and non-voca-
Tional skills needed by The sTudenTs To go on in Their life
afTer high school. They also provide The sTudenTs wiTh
vocaTional aTTiTudes, knowledge, and enTry level skills
required in occupaTions in business and for helping The
sTudenT advance sTeadiIy in business-orienTed careers.
Led by DeparTmenT Chairperson Carol Kish, The busi-
ness Teachers Tried To help Their sTudenTs undersTand
The imporTance of knowing The "ins and ouTs" of a
Mrs. Helen Pogal is one of The many immigranTs To
Mesa from The EasT, leaving behind a far from
boring life To enjoy a new life here. Mrs. Pogal and
her husband owned an anTique sTore in The fooT-
hills of The Pocono MounTains in New Jersey. They
TaughT school in New York during The week and
Then commuTed To New Jersey To run The an-
Tiaue sTore on weekends. Mrs. Pogal says ThaT iT
was very Tiring To drive The long disTances every
weekend buT iT was worTh The Trouble, Because
of The demand for rare anTiques, They Traveled
To Europe almosT every summer. Mrs. Pogal espe-
cially liked To go To England as The people are so
nice and The area is so green. Mrs. Pogal likes
Arizona very much and she is glad To be here.
She TaughT mosT all business courses and was also
in charge of our sTudenT sTore.
v-- .K N, s -h
The Physical Phase
The P.E. DeparTmenT had seT high sTandards and goals
for Their deparTmenT This year. The goals sTressed ThaT
The individual have The opporTuniTy To parTicipaTe in a
varieTy of vigorous acTiviTies ThaT sTimulaTe body func-
Tion and increase The degree of physical fiTness: in
Turn, This leads To greaier menTal alerTness, The acTivi-
Ties should also provide The sTudenT The opporTuniTy To
improve flexibiliTy, coordinaTion and balance. The de-
sired ouTcomes of These acTiviTies should be efficiency
of body movemenT. A physically fiT body should give
The person a feeling of safisfaciion.
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Mr. Dennis Pipes is a man you can really look up
To. Even Though he is well over six feeT Tall, he
makes each sTudenT feel big and imporTanT in his
own righT. Coach Pipes likes iT here and is happy
as long as his program is effecTive and he feels his
sTudenTs are successful. He also feels ThaT having
a good relaTionship wiTh his sTudenTs is imporTanT.
He enjoys geTTing close wiTh sTudenTs. One of The
mosT rewarding Things To Coach Pipes is To see his
sTudenTs laTer in life, and ask how They have pro-
gressed. Coach Pipes enjoys working here and
enjoys The faculfy.
Miss Armenia finds Time To prepare for her nexT class during a break.
Taking a break beiween classes, Mrs. McCormick finds Time To
Coach Kipp Tries To Take a break before he sTarTs his busy schedule.
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Coach Shill is trying to make plans for his upcoming baseball season,
ln deep discussion with a student, Coach Snow discusses his grade,
Mrs Shields tries 'lo maintain order in her class as they take a test.
Mrs. Wilson is showing her class a new exercise they'll be learning.
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lf you have seen someone new dancing around
lately it's probably the new dance Teacher Ame-
lia Zlamal. Miss Zlamal likes working here and is
very impressed with students. She sees a lot of
talent here and feels the students are very sup-
portive of each other. Besides teaching dance
classes she also sponsors the dance club. Miss
Zlamal has lived in Arizona about seventeen
years. She went to Maryvale High and she has her
degree from A.S.U. Along with dancing, Miss Zla-
mal also enjoys snow skiing and crafts of all kinds.
Mrs. Hogan relates to Suzi Shaw the joys of Nl-l.S.
Relating to others is something Hillarie Combes
does well. She can transfer written knowledge
into everyday use which helps her classes tre-
mendously. Mrs. Combes' wide selection of
books and novels creates special views and
ideas for students. Mrs. Combes teaches tutoring
as well as college prep reading and reading
technology. These classes did in future careers
Grading papers can be very tedious and Ms. Vickie Selzer takes a
break by munching on a chocolate cupcake
Kim Hubbard watches over her tutors and their clients as she pre
pares to give both groups a pep talk about semester grades
A New Look AT Reading
Ms. SGIZGT GTCIGS Genevieve Marfinez if'l COl'l'eCTif1Q VTWTSSDGIIGG WOTGS.
Mrs. Hillarie Combes flashes one of her congenial smiles as she pre-
pares To Take The affendence.
Trying To make sure ThaT 'iJohnny can read" is The
primary goal of The Reading DeparTmenT. LasT year
fifTy-five percenT of MounTain View's sophomore class
was Tesfed To read below The ninTh grade level. The
Reading DeparTmenT is aTTempTing To remedy The sifu-
aTion by a vasT number of reading courses. Applied
Reading is a course designed for sTudenTs who did noT
pass The ninTh grade reading requiremenf for gradu-
aTion. College Prep Reading is for sTudenTs who wanT
To increase reading proficiency. The Tuforing program
is The mosT helpful To The whole sTudenT body. This
program is designed To help sTudenTs who are having
difficulTy in a class. These classes will hopefully help all
The sTudenTs To raise Their reading abiliTy.
"Reading is essenTial," mighT be someThing you
would hear Joyce Hogan saying. She loves all
kinds of books and has been an avid reader all of
her life. Besides enjoying reading, Mrs. Hogan
published poeTry and wroTe sTories for True Ro-
mance magazine. She noT only likes To read she
also does crewel embroidery, inTerior decoraTing
and anyThing To do wiTh beauTifying. Mrs. Hogan's
goal is To see her sTudenTs apply Their skills.
Sound lVlind Sound Bod
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Richord Griffin woifs for The coming of onofher leisurely weekend
Being o 'reocher provides Jim Brody wiih excel-
Ieni opporiuniiies To do whof he likes The mosi-
meeiing people ond moking friends. Mr. Brody
Teoches driver's Ed ond does nof Toke his Teoch-
ing lighily becouse ii is such o serious subjeci. lVlr.
Brody feels ihoi whoi is Ieorned in closs ond in The
simuloiors rnoy preveni occidenis on The streets.
He helped cooch Vorsiiy fooiboll which he olso
enjoys very much. Mr. Brody keeps ii oil 'rogeiher
by being wifh his fomily os much os possible.
' Sofefy EdfHeoIih Deporfrneni
The Agrarian lnsighT
Robbie UpTon and Mr. WaTkins discuss a hard class ossignmenT.
"Don'T Try To Tell me ThaT you were sTudying ouT in The pig pen and
you dropped your homework ossignmenT in The mud."
Mrs. Carla Brubaker explains a daily assignrneni' To one of her
Being one of only four women in The sTaTe of
Arizona To Teach agriculTure, Mrs. Carla Brubaker
is also The only woman who has ever TaughT agri-
culTure here, Too. She has won awards in public
speaking and in 4978 she won The American
Farmer Degree, which is The highesT degree for
an F.F.A. member. Mrs. Brubaker feels Thar classes
in agriculTure are imporTanT since They provide
hands on experience for The real world. She really
enjoys Teaching here and plans To sTay a long
Time. . .
VocaTional Ag. DeparTmenT
From Under The Microscope
Mr. vonLobenSels ond Mr. ATkins chuckle over The ocTing debuT ThoT
Mr. ATkins mode os geneTicisT Gregor Mendel.
Loughing opprehensively, Mr. Tollefson surveys his rowdy cioss.
Providing on olTernoTive To The usuol science
ciosses is osTronomy ond geology Teocher Al
Joeckel. His cunning ond shoro mind mokes his
ciosses more inTeresTing. The mixed loos, field
Trips ond cioss IecTures help The sTudenTs To beT-
Ter opprecioTe The universe oround Thern. Sorne-
Tirnes lvlr. Joeckel geTs his ciosses up eorly To
observe The sky Through o Telescope. AT Times he
uses phoTogrophy os o Teoching olde. Mr.
Joeckel ond his geology ciosses look for minerols
ond pon for gold. l?ecreoTionol osoecTs ore The
by-producTs of lvlr. Joeckels ciosses.
Mr, l-lersT oTTenTively eyes o sTudenT's unusuol loo Techniques.
Mr. Richord Howkins exploins The flower's onoTor'ny To o sTudenT.
Mrs. Lemcke smiles as she brings out DNA models for her classes.
Mr. Ron Adams plays matchmaker with the gerbils.
Ms. Meade is amused by a joke told by a student stalling for time.
Dave Tollefson disproves once and for all the theory of spontaneous
generation to his doubting biology Class.
Dick vanLobenSels is not o man to hide his talent
under a lot of hair . . . even if it is on his upper lip,
His mustache cannot compete, however, with his
expertise in Biology, which will take him next year
to the new Dobson High School in lvlesa. His train-
ing started in his youth, when he brought toads
and snakes home as pets. Since then, he has
been drawn to desert biology, which he now has
the privilege to be team teaching with Ron Ad-
ams. This is a new course and provides students
with the opportunity to understand and take an
interest in the animals of the desert.
Science Department '
. . . New DevelopmenTs Appear
ln The usual scienTific manner, The Science DeparTmenT
is always in The process of change and improvemenT.
SensiTive To The needs for more challenging science
classes, The deparTmenT responded wiTh classes like
deserT biology and advanced placemenT classes for
biology and chemisTry. A compleTe meTeorological
sTaTion on The roof became operaTional. The second
semesTer curriculum changed To The benefiT The sTu-
denTs by individuallzing iTself To accomodaTe The
needs of The acceleraTed and also The slower paced
sTudenTs. The science deparTmenT has meT our chal-
To creaTe an inTeresT in biology ThaT will be ex-
panded in furTher sTudy is a goal of Shirley
Meade. Ms. Meade is a biology Teacher and
loves Traveling, hiking and anTiques. Ms. Meade
has Traveled To Europe and all over The UniTed
STaTes as well as going backpacking in The
Canadian Rockies and exploring in The ruins of
The YucaTan, a province of Mexico. The opinion
she has of her sTudenTs and all sTudenTs aT Moun-
Tain View in general is ThaT They are exTremely
good and mosT of Them seem posiTive, cooper-
aTive and realisTic. She enjoys The sTudenTs and
WiTh force and deTermlnaTion, Mr. Rex Rice sTresses To his class The
imporTance of physics in our modern world.
Mr. Hynes helps a sTudenT balance The difficulT equaTion ThaT kepT
him up very laTe The nlghT before.
Mr. Rice asks his class to "take him on" in a boxing match.
Mike Hynes make a double check on his class attendance.
Mrs. Lemcke expounds on the basic theories of meiosis and mitosis.
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Biology teacher Ron Adams points out some of the possible living
environments that animals have to his students.
Hiking, trailriding, backpacking in the wilderness,
raising cattle and marine engineering are just a
few of Mr. Eugene Herst's hobbies and interests.
Along with boating safety, he served as a law
enforcement officer on the Colorado River. Mr.
Herst likes to teach his college-prep chemistry
and advanced-placement chemistry classes.
Preparing students for college level science
courses is a goal that he set for the past year. He
finds the students attitudes most willing to ad-
vance their knowledge in science.
Science Department U
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A View CDT PasT And PresenT
Like many oTher deparTmenTs, The Social STudies De-
parTmenT Tried To revise The curriculum in order To
beTTer insTrucT sTudenTs. Classes like Free Enferprise
have been revised and weeded of irrelevenT subjecT
maTTer. The sTudenTs are pre-TesTed To deTermine The
amounf of learning Taking place. The Social STudies
DeparTmenT, led by Jess Parker, confinued To explore
The possibiliTies of specialized social sTudies classes.
The Teachers, realizing The challenge of providing ap-
plicable knowledge, have sTarTed To meef The chal-
KenneTh Haddad is a loT like many oTher middle-
class Americans, excepT ThaT he plans ahead. A
Teacher who is very updaTed on currenT affairs,
he does his parT To cuT fuel consumpTion by riding
a moped To work. Mr. Haddad Teaches American
HisTory, American Government and Free Enfer-
prise. ln his classes, his sTudenTs increase in aware-
ness of currenT affairs and consider alfernafives
They mighi need in The fufure. The nexT Time you
see a moped going down The sTreeT, Think of Mr.
Social STudies DeparTmenT
Mr. Sonius IisTs all The excuses he knows of for laTe homework.
Mr. Dodez finds enough Time To help Sandy STahI wiTh her homework.
Mrs. O'Haver Thinks ThaT her sTudenTs did very well on Their TesT.
Mr Fredericks draws a smiling crowd of sTudenTs while Teaching.
While mosT of us blew horns and Threw confeTTi on
New Year's Eve, Wayne Vala spenT The holiday in
a big hole in The ground . . . The Grand Canyon.
Mr. Vala said iT was a really greaT place To be on
New Year's Eve. Mr. Vala likes backpacking,
Traveling, reading and snow skiing. Mr, Vala
hopes ThaT his Arizona HisTory sTudenTs will devel-
op an awareness of The land and iTs people in
order To beTTer undersTand Them. To The sTudenT
Trying To undersTand The life around Them, They
have good insTrucTion from Wayne Vala.
Social Studies DeparTmenT '
A long-awaited silence brings a smile To Dr. Jardine's face.
Taking facTs from The pasT and making Them real for
sTudenTs is someThing HerberT Hillman does well. As he
says, "l've lived over half of The period from The Civil
War To The presenT." lvlr. Hillman is The senior member
of The faculTy and his life is a walking hisTory for sTu-
denTs who believe The pasT only lies in books. Mr. Hill-
man owned a business school in Nebraska and he has
"TaughT more shorThand Than anyone else." He has
wriTTen shorThand sysTems for many high schools, col-
leges, and banks. lvlr. Hillman feels The school's
sTrengTh is The uniTy beTween The faculTy and adminis-
Social STudies DeparTmenT
Mr. Moore leans on his podium for supporT during a lecfure.
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Mr. Sonius gives some facTs abouT Russian culTure.
The Civil Vllar provides a lecTure for The sTudenTs of John Kleiner
Ms Armento exclaims, What do you mean the Xerox machine just
broke down'P as she strolls into the Audio-Visual room.
Mr Volo shows on the map some of his favorite backpacking sites.
He also hopes that others will share his enthusiasm.
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Mr. Sessions' "moment of silence" is interrupted by a student
One of the new faces among our faculty was
social studies teacher Cass Saverlno. Mr. Saver
ino moved recently from New York when he was
offered a job here. lvlr. Saverlno likes to scuba
dive in California and he and his wife also raise
samoyed dogs Qalso known as sled dogsj to
compete in dog shows. He thinks our active stu
dent body is impressive and that this school "has
class." But Mr. Saverlno also believes many stu
dents work just enough to get by and not up to
their capabilities. The challenges to work harder
will hopefully be met by the students who care
about the learning process.
Social Studies Department 4
The Visual ArTs DeparTmenT seT high sTandards besides
superior quaIiTy To bring This year To a remarkable end.
For The pasT Two years, The deparTmenT has received
NaTional CiTaTions from SchoIasTic Magazine Inc. for
excellence in arT. In addiTion, They have achieved
greaT recogniTion wiTh Their ChrisTmas and Spring ArTs
Shows. They parTicipaTed wiTh The Music DeparTmenT
in combined choralforchesTrafarT exhibiTs. The high-
lighT of The year was The NaTional ScholasTic ArT Com-
peTiTion in February where regional and naTional judg-
ing and exhibiTion were provided.
M- 4-am.-so ,gf
Every Time The camera clicks, anoTher inTeresTing
faceT of Carol Panaro is revealed. She has The
capabiliTy To bring everyday experiences To a
visual arT form. Since high school, Mrs. Panaro's
camera skills have enabled her To enjoy The ouT-
door life she has so IiTTle Time for. Because Mrs.
Panaro appreciaTes originaliTy, she believes pic-
Tures are personal and They reflecT one's inner
self. She is The sole phoTography insTrucTor and
Mrs. Panaro Thinks her ToughesT job This year was
To geT her dark room enlarged. She hopes To
accomplish This someTime in her near fuTure.
' Performing ArTs DeparTmenT
Mr. Burdell Moody commenTs on a painTing done by Lynne Eskewin
lnsTrucTing a sTudenT on The poTTers wheel is Mr. Thomas G-uesT.
BeTween classes, Bill Cummins examines This sTudenTs arf projecT.
Mr. "Tough direcTor" Rader relaxes affer a very inspiring rehearsal,
Joseph Lloyd prepares some music for his mighiy "Thundering Herd,"
Mrs. Nadeau calls local merchanTs in search of props for The nexT
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To presenT The performing arTs in a manner ThaT
will bring pride To our school, communiTy, and The
sTaTe of Arizona and To furfher TransmiT The joy of
music and drama To all who parTicipaTed were
The major goals of The Performing ArTs DeparT-
menT, The all-school musical L'il Abner proved
challenging To boTh The drama and music de-
parTmenTs. Anofher one of Their challenging
goals was The regional and all-sTaTe judging wiTh
The band, orchesTra and choir. A supreme exam-
ple of school spiriT aT The fooTball games was The
marching band. The achievemenTs of The Per-
forming ArTs DeparTmenT, from Jazz Ensemble, To
Pop Chorus were very honorable.
During a choir prachce Las Palomifas are lead by Mr David Perry
To BarT Evan's ears, The harmonizing sound of human
voices is close To heaven. His favorife form of relax-
aTion is playing a varieTy of music, usually on his guiTar.
Mr. Evans has varied inTeresTs, buT They mosfly deal
wiTh The oufdoors. His backpacking skills have led him
Through The Grand Canyon, The SupersTiTions, and The
Cascade Mounfains in Oregon. More Than anyfhing
else, Though, Mr. Evans really enjoys working wiTh The
sTudenTs and The faculfy, where his greaT dedicafion
has paid off.
Performing ArTs Deparfmenf '
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Basketball 0 Doughm.
0 Honors As
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Intramural Football 0 Li'l Abner 0 Faculty Dance-a-thor
Volleyball 0 Sadie Hawkins 0 Pizza Parties 0 Concerts 0
Homecoming 0 Powder
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.Food Drive 0 Senior Trip 0
Class Movies 0 Teahouse
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Food Drive 0 Senior Trip 0
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V0 Christmas Assemblies
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Food Drive 0 Senior Trip 0
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Affer The gome, mdny ceIebrdTed The 7-6 vicTory over
McCiinTock oT The Homecoming Ddnce which wos spon-
sored by The Senior Closs. Holly Frozier wos The choirperson
of This greoT evenT ond helped compIeTe o memoroble
evening. Though The vvdiT for porTroiTs wos long, The quoIiTy
of The picTures mode woiTing worThwhiIe. Everyone enjoyed
The vorieTy of music which wos pioyed by porTroiT, o well-
known locol bond.
v Cou les ore en'o in refreshmenTs ofTerTokin oresT
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from The donce floor. Below: Borb Giese ond Tony Ureo ore
hoving o romonTic evening while They donce Their heorTs
Above: "Vou may have gotten me down," says David Hoopes,
"but you aren't taking this ball away from me!" Below: "Watch it
buddy, that's my leg you got there."
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Above: Couples are certainly enjoying themselves dancing to
the boogie beat at the Homecoming Dance. Below: Debbie
Larsen and Darrin Olsen get put intp place for their portrait,
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Once again, The Toros sTarTed The year off on The righT
fooT, wiTh record aTTendance aT boTh The "l-lello
Dance" and The T'Hello Assembly." AT The dance, The
music was supplied by Disc Jockey Larry Sirrine, and
was no less Than fanTasTic! The dance, sponsored by
The cheerleaders and The pommies, was an overall
success and also a loT of fun! The assembly, which was
held in our own gymnasium, proved To be very exciT-
ing, and was also a greaT source of encouragemenT
for The varsiTy fooTball Team and Their coaches. John
STrader, a MounTain View alumnus, reTurned To delighT
us wiTh his impersonaTion of Elvis, wiTh songs like "HearT-
break HoTel" and "Jailhouse Rock." The mood of T'The
5O's" was conTinued wiTh a version of "BeTTy-Lou" by
The pommies. All-in-all, The year could noT have had a
more exciTing beginning.
Above: Kerri Lee and Mike Mills prepare To "dance The
nfghfaway."RIgh1: Ken MorTenson gives a quesTioning
look as Lisa Harris asks him, "Don'T you jusT adore my
l-lello" ln A Fun-
Above: Greg LambrighT and Michelle Turley show us The besT way To
geT 'jouhked ouf. "BeIow.: They're jusT pracTicing before The guys
' . -is
Above: Varsity Cheerleaders boogie downto The beat
of The king himself. . .Elvisl Below: Yes, folks, even
mighty Toros get kind of tired and need to take a little
break now and then.
Above: All tough Toros have To start out small. . . just like this little guy.
Below: Our swingin' pommies and cheerleaders get down to the tunes of The
P ' ....
Left: The Toros were there when Elvis came fo life in our very own gym. MT. View
alumnus John Strader set the mood of The fifties with the songs of "The King."
'iKeep Your Life
"Our Consfffufion is The supreme
law of The land. "These were The
Keep Our CounTry
opening words of STudenT Body
PresidenT GranT Lyon aT The dedi-
caTion of The Freedom Shrine on
SepTember 47, 4980. The Free-
dom Shrine was creaTed by The
Exchange Clubs To sTrengThen
ciTizen appreciaTion of our Ameri-
can heriTage. This collecTion con-
sisTs of 28 documenTs among
which are The ThirTeenTh Amend-
menT and The ConsTiTuTion of The
UniTed STdTes. The Freedom
Shrine, which represenTs The spiriT
of freedom, was dedicaTed To
MounTain View by SenaTor Barry
G-oIdwaTer. SenaTor GoIdwaTer
has served more Than TwenTy
years in Congress and ran for The
PresidenT of The UniTed STaTes in
196-41. Also aTTending The ceremo-
ny were The PresidenT of The Ex-
change Club, BriTT Ripley: Dr. Ron-
ald FrosT, also wiTh The Exchange
Club: and Mayor Don STrauch. In
closing, SenaTor GoldwaTer IefT a
very paTrioTic idea ringing
T Through our minds. He challenged
us To "Keep our lives beaufiful
and keep our counfry free!"
PresidenT of The Exchan e Club BriTT Rl Ie Ma or D
Q , ' 'p y, y on STrauch, and SenaTor Barry
GoldwaTer, waTch as S.B. PresidenT G-ranT Lyon gives his opening speech.
Leh: Jazz band direcTor Joe Lloyd conducts his musicians wiTh a
paTrioTic song, "God Bless America." Below: KaThy Timmons ea-
gerly waiTs To meel SenaTor Barry GoldwaTer as he greeTs The
sTudenTs of Mountain View.
Above: Senator Goldwater proudly adds to Sergeant Vercel-
li's awards with a medal representing heroism.
Freedom Shrine. Plght: Senator Goldwater explains to the student
Above. Student Body President Grant Lyon welcomes Senator Barry
Goldwater as he arrives at our school to dedicate the United States
body the historical background of the Shrine.
CDTT AnoTher Year
The Second Annual Kick-Off Barbecue, held before
The firsT home fooTball game againsT Tempe High,
Turned ouT To be a greaT success and was filling Too.
The barbecue was sponsored by The FuTure Farmers
of America and has quickly become a TradiTion for
all spiriTed Toros and Their families To enjoy. AfTer The
fooTbalI game, The sTudenT body was inviTed To
boogie and bounce, rock and roll, punk and freak
ouT To The sound of The music. Everyone celebraTed
our vicTory wiTh much exciTemenT, Thanks To This
fanTasTic dance sponsored by Home Room Council.
Tommy STauffer, Ernie Gammon, Gary HechT and PaT Colby serve The meals.
V Kick-Off Barbecue
FuTure Farmer of America member Lindy MicheleTTi helps ouT wiTh The
Second Annual Kick-Off Barbecue by collecfing TickeTs aT The door.
A "fuTure" farmer of America enjoys some hearTy viTTles
wiTh his special friend before The game.
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Junior Miss: TalenT,
'THow The WesT was Fun" was The Theme
of Mesa Junior Miss PageanT, sponsored
by The Kiwanis Club. SaTurday, OcT. ll,
4980, ThirTy-nine girls compeTed for The
TiTle. EighT of These girls were from our
school. Judging of The girls was based on
TalenT, poise and appearance, physical
fiTness, and scholasTic and civic achieve-
menTs. The TalenT porTion of The program
was held Thursday, OcT. Q. The conTes-
Maureen Evans, a conTesTanT from WesTwood, and AnneTTe LunT a Senior
Toro, perform a physical fiTness rouTine To The Theme, "How The WesT was
' Junior Miss PageanT
TanTs had The privalege of choosing Ten
girls To perform Their acTs on pageanT
nighT. Janel Wade and Kari Bisbee were
The Two chosen from our school. On SaT-
urday evening, each conTesTanT demon-
sTraTed her physical fiTness abiIiTy and her
poise and appearance.
Left AfTer evaIuaTing each confesTanT, judges carefully
Tally Their poinTs before announcing The lucky winner!
Above: Tracy SingIeTon displays her TalenT by singing, "My
HearT Belongs To Daddy."
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Number "23." Holly Frazier, shows her enthusiasm at the pag-
eom dumg me phV5'CG' mness Fjomof' of The M950 pfogrom- Sheri Zuniga receives S100 scholarship for poise and appearance
Eight of our Senior girls were contestants in the Junior Miss Pageant. Front: Marci Glauser, Tracy Singleton, and Janel Wade. Bock: Kari Bisbee
Annette Lunt, Sherry Mlllett, Sheri Zuniga, and Holly Frazier. Each of these girls represented Mt. View with pride.
Our Foreign Exchonge sTudenTs come To us frorn Jopon ond
Turkey. Hokon Alfinel wos from Turkey ond Yoko Horibe wos
from Jopon. They boTh enjoyed Their sToy here oT MT. View
ond would like To corne pock somedoy.
Hokon Alfinel reolly isn'T much differenT Thon us, even
Though he is from o differenT porf of The world. A couple of
Things noTiced by Hokon while he wos in The sToTes wos ThoT
sTudenTs swiTch closses here insTeod of The Teochers. ln
Turkey iT's jusf The opposiTe. Gos ond food ore oloT cheoper
There. When osked if he noTiced o difference in Americon
girls ond Turkish girls he replied, "Yes, They're beouTiful
herel" Hokon is olso o very beoufiful person.
Yoko Horibe wos very inTeresTing To Tolk To. She sold ThoT in
Jopon The Teochers swiTch closses insTeod of The sTudenTs
olso. One Thing she found so differenT in The U.S. is ThoT we
hove so much spoce. She soid ThoT in Jopon iT is very
crowded. Ofher Thon ThoT. she soid There reolly isn'T much
difference. She is o very nice person ond is doing very well,
even Though she speoks liTTle English.
We olso hove our very own Foreign Exchonge STudenT, Julie
Herd. She wenT To Jopon over The summer Through The
A.F.S. progrom ond sToyed in o Town coiled Yofsuko. One
ospecT of her visiT ThoT wos mosT memoroble is ThoT she sow
Fvhere The porno wos dropped. All in oil, she hod o wonder-
Foreign Exchonge STudenTs
Our Joponese foreign exchonge sTudenT Yoko Horibe
siTs quie1ly woifing for her nexf closs.
Lower Left: Here sils Hokon wifh his hosT Cindy McForlond.
Below: Julie Herd Tokes o breok befween closses.
Ef 'L C, Q
i r.L..:.-fifth, 1 X '+'x'Afh i:sM....m',
Turkish foreign exchange siudeni l-idkan Aiiinei reldxes while enjoy-
ing The scenery during his lunch hour.
"" M' ww ---uv-Qxsul 484' A Mm .,.--are "- ', .
li is eviden? Thai hosless Loni Webb and Yoko Horlbe ore becoming
very close friends.
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Our foreign exchange siudenis. Front: Hdkdn Allinei Uurkeyj, Yoko Horibe Uapanj. Back: Cindy McFarland, Lani Webb, and Julie Herd,
Foreign Exchange Siudenis
On Monday, SepTember 2QTh, ThirTy educaTors walked
Through The halls of MounTain View High School, sur-
veying The Teachers, classrooms and our general way
of life. This may noT seem Too exTraordinary unTil one
noTices ThaT all ThirTy of These people are Japanese.
These educaTors, who were senT here by The MinisTry
of EducaTion in Tokyo, made a sTop in Mesa To exam-
ine our school sysTem. ThroughouT Their Tour, They vis-
iTed locaTions from BriTish Columbia To San Francisco,
California. While They were in Mesa They visiTed The
AdminisTraTion CenTer, Rhodes Junior High, WashingTon
and MacArThur ElemenTary Schools, Parkway School
for The Handicapped and MounTain View. Mesa was
specifically chosen by The MinisTry of EducaTion as an
ideal spoT for observaTion.
As They arrived aT our school, The educaTors were
welcomed by The adminisTraTion sTaff. They also had
The chance To Talk wiTh exchange sTudenT Yoko Hor-
ibe, who is here from Japan, and senior Brian Cummins
who spenT lasT summer in Japan on an exchange ba-
sis. This observafion program has been a successful
means of exchanging educafional ideologies.
Above: Reading Teacher Hillarie Combes Takes Time ouf from her Tuforing
classes To chaf wiTh This Japanese inTerpreTer.
Above: Japanese educafors are serenaded by The lilfing Tunes of The
orchesfra sTudenTs as They make a quick sfop in The music deparTmenT.
' Japanese Educafors
Above: EducaTors waTch as This sTudenT presenTs his side of
The debaTe during Drama class. Below: AnoTher Japanese
educaTor explains To a sTudenT his purpose in coming To ob-
serve us and our school sysTem.
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Above: This Japanese educator listens attentively to Principal James
Curlett's opening words concerning our school,
Left: One of the Japanese educators takes time to talk
with students in the library. Below: The group's tour guide,
Fumiaki Takhashi, listens to Mr. James CurIett's words of
welcome, shortly after their arrival.
Below: These educators secure some memories of their
trip with photos of the chorus classes.
Japanese Educators '
,f"x p'. 9
The pep assembly, which was held on
Friday, October 47th, was The culmina-
tion of a super-spirited week. This week
was an assortment of silly socks and
smack-'em day, ,oepped-up punk- T
rockers and teased-out hair, and last, but
hardly least, no-sweat day, when, obvi-
ously, everyone wore Their sweatsuits. All
of this silliness was in preparation for a
fantastic pep assembly that was held on
The day of The game against Mesa High.
The "Taste Test," which was sponsored
by The cheerleaders, was auite enjoy-
able, as we watched ten, Tough Toro
football players taste Their mommies' lov-
ing lips. The class competition "Wheel-
barrow Race" was held by The Pep Club,
and The Sophies reigned victorious. The
assembly came to a close with a visit
from The mysterious "Pillow People" and
our own Mountain View version of The
Bunny Hop, with cheerleaders, pommies,
band members, and crowd Taking part.
Above: The cheerleaders Try to figure out how Mesa's cheerleaders must
have felt on game day, as They song. "Where o' where is The Jackrabbit
Below: Senior John Coleman Tries to figure out exactly what for l
whoj he's just tasted in the "Taste Your lvlommie Taste Test." Right:
The pep assembly was invaded by strange, but extremely funny.
little guys for are they girls'?j from another world.
Teahouse of he AUQUST Moon
If you like M'A'S'H you'll like Teahouse of The Augusf
Moon. IT is a funny sTory ofa bumbling miliTary uniT Thaf
musT Americanize a small Okivaivian village afTer The
Korean War. The problems all begin when CapT. Fisby
Qplayed by John lvliclalefonj is given a Geisha girl
qSTephanie Buckleyj. MaTTers are oomplicaTed by his
side-kick inTerpreTer, Sakini qlVlarTin Eganj. His sfuffecl-
shirT commanding officer Col. Purdy QTim Parsonsj
sends a psychiaTrisT in Uoaa Kingj To clear up The
mess. The whole Thing geTs ouT of hand when The
villagers begin To make sweeT boTaTo brandy insfeacl
of crickef cages as They were Tolcl To clo.
I sy '
Again Colonel Purdy qTim Parsonsj caTches Capfain Fisby CJohn
Middlefonj doing one more Thing againsT milifary rules. IT seems like
CapTain Fisby jusT can'T bring himself To say no To anyThing.
' Teahouse Of The August Moon
In accordance wiTh Capfain Fisby, The nearby villagers show Their
exfreme grafifude by giving him giffs.
Capfain Fisby jusf can'f ever seem To geT away from his
Geisha girl, fSTephanie Buckleyj who was given To him,
The villagers look on as they are learning about new ideas and
ways to Americanize their small Korean village.
The villagers, along with Captain Fisby, are very interested in their
new guest, who has just arrived.
Martin Egan portrayed the role of Sakini who was the
interpreter to the audience and to Captain Fisby. Here he
is setting the mood for the audience as the play begins.
Captain Fisbv listens in disappointment as the villagers try to help him
realize what he is doing wrong.
Teahouse Of The August Moon
By: Jeff LOMOr?e
By: Kim Curry
By: Tom Wynn
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BY5 MQW AUf'9V Gold Key Scholastic Wlnner by Beth Hanlon
Blue Ribbon scnoucsnc winner by sob shame:
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Art Students 3
High Honor X X
Once again the Art Department
brought forth much talent as exhib-
ited in the 4984 Scholastic Art
Award Contest held at the Fiesta
Mall in February. This regional show
was sponsored by the Valley Na-
tional Band and conducted by the
Scholastic Magazine. Seven Toro
artists were blue ribbon finalists.
More talent was displayed as
twelve students were presented
with the Gold Key Award and hon-
orable mention. The art Students
were assisted by Mr. Burdell Moody,
Mr. Tom Guest, Mr. Bill Cummins, and
Mrs. Carol Panaro.
-By Susan Trussell
' Student Art
-By Becky Shand
-By Debby Mehan
-By Roy Martinez
-By Mike Davidson
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UThey Call It
On January 27, 4984, the Super-Seniors reigned victo-
rious once again. The site was the Mountain View
gymnasium and the sport was Powderpuff Basketball.
Trailing the Seniors with a close second were the Soph-
omores, and the Juniors placed third. The game spirit
was boosted by the presense of our lovely Powderpuff
cheerleaders. These "girls," who were portrayed by
some of the student body's loveliest young men,
cheered, danced, and jumped their way into our
hearts. The half-time entertainment was provided by
the Senior cheerleaders, as they boogied to "Don't
Stop 'Til Ya Get Enough."
' 1 V If r
An eager sophomore searches for an
open teammate to receive a pass.
Powderpuff Basketball '
Senior and sophomore team members wait expectantly for the tip
of the ball as the second of three powderpuff basketball games
Above: Senior cheerleaders QJim LeFebvre, David Hoopes, John Coleman, Andy Castillo
and Jim Delvlarbiexp boogie down for half-time entertainment. Below: Enthusiastic
Juniors fTrip Bunchman, Mike Patrick, John Dunn. Ronnie Barron, Gary Porter, Richie
Edwards, Steve Kempton and Brian Kotsurj say "hello" to the seniors.
bove: Senior Liso Horris chorges Toword The basket
or Two more points. Below: Junior Joner Gross Ieops
ugh in fron? of the sophomore receiver To moke o
ynomic steal in the lost seconds of The gome.
This summer, some twenty-two students from various
genders and grades attended instructional work-
shops. Anytown, a workshop that is organized much
like a summer camp. ran for a week and taught inter-
personal skills, communication, and leadership. Seven
publications staffers attended Publications Camp in
Flagstaff where they learned the ins and outs of publi-
cation. The next workshops were Giris State and Boys
State and took place in Tucson and Flagstaff. The
purpose of the workshops was to establish a mock
government, elect officials and work out any prob-
lems. The Air Force Academy in Colorado also spon-
sored a workshop that acquainted students with the
academy and provided information on advanced sci-
ence programs. The other Colorado workshop was
called Senior Scholars Facing American Youth and
gave some forty students the chance to experience
what the real college learning process is like.
Air Force Academy Summer Science Seminar par-
ticipants Quincy' Gunderson and Theresa Salza.
The 4980 Girls State Participants were fFrontj Shan Harrell and Adrienne Gonzalez
and qBacky Theresa Salza and Jonel Wade
N 1' anim.,-
1Q80 Anytown Participants Qleft to rightj: Mike Beuzekom, Susan Warren, Jim Duranti, and Mark Lerdall. Not
Pictured: Kim Bolin, Ron Franck, and Teresa Frias.
4980 Boys State Delegates: Quincy Gunderson, Kevin Senn.
and Jim McDonald.
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Publications Camp-Front: Pam Mclntosn QYrbk.j, Gail Williams
fNewspaperp, Jolene Pickett Olrbkj. Back: Melanie Leintz
QYrbk.j, Cindy Suladie fYrbkQ, Annette Boragina qvrbkj, Not
pictured: David Leslie QNewspaperj.
Twenty-eight teachers participated in
the faculty Muscular Dystrophy Dance-a-
Thon, held at JaramilIo's on November '10,
4980. Each of these teachers showed
their concern for M.D.A. by dancing for
eight continuous hours. When asked how
they felt the teachers replied with many
strange answers. Ms. Richards, "Abso-
lutely GREAT!" Mr. Scott, "Fine, why?"
Mrs. Thornhill, "I feel fantastically gratified
just like Henry David Thoreau." Mrs. Griffin
said, "Are you for real?" and Mr. Bufford
replied, "Oh, I feel great! I feel like l'm
doing something for others."
Above: Mr. Adams and his partner make an effort at the country swing
Below: Mr. Scott borrows a straw hat for the picture.
Physics teacher Rex Rice demonstrates an extraordi-
nary move with partner Melissa Turnbull,
Dance For Muscular Dyslrophy
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s, farm. 5'
The faculty here al school has plenly of spirit and pride, They
display This by giving The Toro sign,
Gayle Richards, Iefl, and Denise Griffin, right, learn a new disco
Faculty Dance-a-than '
Fw- t v , W., ,
The more popular styles of footwear of 1980-81 left to right: Topsiders
Fashion brand named pants from left to right: Joraache baggies,
Levis, Jordacne jeans, and Sasson jeans,
Above: Western wear was a highlight of 1980-81, as Kim Curry is
demonstrating, Below: Dressed in a Iacey blouse, blazer, and bag-
gies is Steph Perult. Sherri Doorbar is wearing Sasson cordoroys.
A New Wave
As the eighth decade of The century began, so hap-
pened the New Wave! The high Tide fads of this year
were Punk Rock, rollerskating, and mechanical bulls.
Styles of 1980-1981 were a combination ofthe past and
future, conservative yet daring. Students were dressed in
everything from button-down collared shirts, blazers, and
designer jeans to baggie, bright, unmatched outfits.
From head to toe fashion was noticed. For looks, com-
fort, and at Times warmth, There were Topsiders, Nikes,
Ponys, Cherokees, and Crayons. Some of The more pop-
ular brand names were Hang Ten, O.P., Lightening Bolt,
Izod, Jordache, Sasson, Gloria Vanderbilt, and Levis.
Western wear hit base as cowboy hats and boots be-
came neat accessories for Those "urban" cowboys.
Chris Evans models an outfit consisting of a taylored blouse and
Sasson jeans. Chris displays gold jewelry, which was very stylish.
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Cake Max 99
Nine to Five
Somewhere in Time
TV. ACTOR T.V. ACTRESS RADIO STATION
Alon Aldo Lucille Boll KZZP
Lorry Hogmon Victorio Principle KDKB
Greg Evigon Corol Burnett KUPD
Gilligon Lindo Evons KNIX
Scott Bolo Suzonne Sommers KOPA
FEMALE SINGER SONG
Pot Benotor T-n-T
Borboro Streisond Keep on Lovin You
Olivio Newton-John Ereebird
Donno Summer Every Women in the World
Lindo Ronstodt Hit me with Your Best Shot
SOUL ROCK COUNTRY
Commodores Styx Chorlle Doniels Bond
Eorth, Wind 81 Fire ACXDC Ook Ridge Boys
Dukes of Hozzoro
A Musical Magician
Senior Troy AlbrighT received The honor of performing in The
All-American Band sponsored by McDonald's resTauranTs. Ev-
ery year, Two ouTsTanding high school musicians are chosen
from each sTaTe.
The oTher parTicipanT from Arizona was Tony LaBounTy from
Tucson. These Two members performed in The Macy's Thanks-
giving Day Parade and aT Carnegie Hall in New York CiTy.
Troys parTicipaTion in The Jazz Ensemble and as a drum major
for our own Toro Band has helped him To accomplish This greaT
IV fr, 2
Troy and Tony are welcomed To New York by Miss U.S.A. and Their
A local news sTaTion films Troy A!brighT's deparTure from Sky Harbor.
Troy Albrighfi 4980-4984 MT. View Toro Marching Band Drum
Troy AlbrighT receives giffs from his fellow band members
REGIONAL BAND: Flutes: Bonnie Pin-
kerton fPiccj, Pat Mastalz, Laura Wor-
kinger, Sheila Voth, Diane Norton.
Oboe: Liz Noe, Paul Dougherty, Kara
Frankhauser, Shelly Hartley, Steve
Snodgrass. Trumpet: John Rost, Phil
McLaughlin, Aaron Vaughn, Steve
Moore. Horn: Brandon Nichols. Bari-
tone: Nathan Sheets. Trombone: Doug
Crandall. B. Bone: Troy Albright. Tuba:
REGIONAL ORCHESTRA: Violln: Can-
dy Lawson, Michelle Call, Karen
Woods, Seconds: Judy Reheise, Beth
Hale, Liz Brown, Laura S., Kim Harker.
Viola: Susie Nowak, Sharon Guildin,
Janna Tiffany. Cello: Penny Dodge,
Jennifer Bates Diana Hassack. Bass: Ar-
lene Ashe, Jay Layton. Piccolo: Cheri
Hewitt. Oboe: Shari Harrell. Bassoon:
Clarinet: Holly Williams. Percus-
sion: Jeff Lloyd. Horn: Bill Arnet.
Tuba: Marc Hudson.
REGIONAL CHORUS: Tenor: Bren-
dan Case, Seth Levine, Terry Mills,
Mark Tucker. Bass: Steve Gobbell,
Casy McDermott, Michael Mills,
Rod Johnson, Robert Bryan, Todd
King, Roger Moffat, Michael Spell-
man, Ty Legg. Alto: Kathy Kelly,
Marci C-lauser, Christine Powell,
Becky Werner, Suzanne Black-
hurst, Debbie Phair, Tina Rhein, Jo
Ellen Turley, Staci Oakes, Jennifer
Buckley, Lisa Harris. Soprano:
Stephanie Buckley, Beth Hale, Mi-
chelle Turley, Leslie Harris, Kari Bis-
bee, Candy Lawson, Karen
Woods, Nancy Brewer, Rebecca
Hale, Michelle Call.
Regional Music Try-outs were held
the first week in February at East
High School in Phoenix. Students
from all three grades competed
for the honor of going onto State
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r 0 Football 0 Tennis 0 Swimmi
0 Fans ' If 0 W
lrmy' gi ,Q 1 I M
is 0 Swimming 0 Baseball 0 Gy " 'f..
olf 0 Wrestlf' 1 0 Softball 0 Basket. ,N
oss Counts Track' Badminton ' N l
0 Tennis 1 , .fimming ' Baseball 0 Gyr.
Fans 0 Golf 0 "'ostling 0 Softball 0 Basken., -
rchery 0 Cros ,untry 0 Track 0 Badminton 0 Volleyball
er 0 Football 0 -ennis 0 Swimming 0 Baseball 0 Gymnastic
ull 0 Sport Fans ' Gf " f Wrestling 0 Softball 0 Basketball
nastics 0 Archery ss Country 0 Track 0 Badminton
tball 0 Soccer 0 Foc..,.1ll0 Tennis 0 Swimming 0 Baseball
0 Volleyball 0 Sport F X' 0 Golf 0 Wrestling 0 Softball
ball 0 Gymnastics 0. tery 0 Cross Country 0 Track
all 0 Basketball 0 Socce. 1 Football 0 Tennis 0 Swimmin
3 Badminton 0 Volleyball 0 ' 'frt Fans 0 Golf 0 Wrestling
Ing 0 Baseball ' Gymnastic: Archery! Cross Country
Tiling 0 Softball 0 Basketball 1 soccer 0 Football 0 Tennis
intry 0 Track 0 Badminton 0 Volley' 'I 0 Sport Fans 0 Golf
tis 0 Swimming 0 Baseball 0 Gyml tics 0 Archery' Cro'
I0 Tennis 0 Swimming U Baseball w gymnastics 0 Archery
Above: Led by the Toro kicker, the specialty team starts off the kick-off.
Below rlght: Coach Parker shows displeasure over an officials call.
With the help of his blockers, David Hoopes finds a hole and charges his way through
Pride, Spirit, Love
School pride was the key to the Varsity's success.
Although the team was physically small, speed and
confidence were on their side. Having equal talent in
both offense and defense allowed the team to be
There wasn't just one outstanding player, the boys
owe the Central AAA Division Championship to a
team effort. It was during the toughest game of the
season, which determined the championship, when
our defense held McClintock to one touchdown,
breaking the Chargers offensive record and creating
the best defensive game in Mountain View's history.
School pride and spirit were behind the Toros once
again when they went to the playoffs. After an exhila-
rating comeback, the boys tied the score, 23 to 23,
and the game went into overtime, but Tempe went
on to win. , '
Determined for a first down, Quarterback Jim Duranti carries the
Row 4: John Dunn,eRon
Norrhey. Rich Taylor. Mike
Faysak, Andy Castillo, Gerald
Greg Burfi, Andy Kunasek. David Hoopes,
Coach Jess Parker, Jay Guest
Mark Lerdail, Kevin Van
A: Ross McCor-
Senn. Row 5: Mike Bryant,
Froncek, Scott Baker. Steve
The seoson ended wiTh five wins ond Three losses.
ToughesT gornes were wiTh Chandler ond
The cooches felT They hod o sTrong defense,
Though The ployers. on The overoge, were ci bii
They were quicker ond more experienced. There
d high number of juniors who hdd only one yecir's
ploying bdckground. Some of The mosT voluobie ploy-
ers were Bill Brown, Troy l-ldTch, ond Croig Jomleson.
or 'H , . . -
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Above - Trip Bunchmon chorges wiTh power To moke o Touchdown.
Lefi wiTh o bursT of enThusidsrn, John Kliener mokes his own poTh in
order To TTTOKG d firsT down.
, .5 ,:lwvJ".jg7Q,,,.?4.:-A'q.r:,f'
Jr Football team, Left to right, first row: Lurs Sampedro Todd Vlckman Muke Patt Errc Hummelsbach Ron Dash Frank Rubro Jrm Kolhepp
John Lervas. Ronnie Tackett, Scott Depierro Second Row Trap Bunchman Cass Lrentz Steve Anderson Make Esprnoza Jeff Dunn Dan
DeGracle Craig Jamieson, Troy Hatch, Ron Wyatt Thur Drlnlfwa
Dan Walhs. Jim Gardner. Brion Humble. Stuart Helton n
Bull Brown Dave Rouse, Dave Mills, Steve
Garrett Roland Couch, Kurt Kammerer.
Runnung frantically to make a touchdown at a home game us Kevrn Kamrnsky
gig -FA KAQQ'-'
I1 ,B '. lgw
J K. y,
The Junior VarsiTy Fooiball Teamfled by head
Kayle Hows and assisiani Don Kramer, used a
naiion of hard work and swear To Tackle a
season. Each day The Toros "puT forih a loT of
and showed Their fighling spiriT," siaied
Kramer. The ouisranding ground gainers included
Scoii Bosley and Kim Sicmiller, Chip Laniz, Scoh'
Runzo and Mike Mancini were The backbone of The
offensive line. Dean Clause and Kim Sickmiller were
key Iinebackers on defense. The Team's record of
wasn'T as imporiani as The developmeni of
essary basic skills. 'Everyone gained a wide
experience," said Coach l-iawsi "Vile had a
poinTing season, buT a loT of fooiball was Taughi
learned. The group of boys is prepared To move on
To varsiiy, and To become asseTs To The Mouniain
View fooiball program." This year The Toros avenged
Their only '79 defeaT by bearing W - .
esiwood 20 O
A acceleraies speedily down The
leaving The defense open-mourned, Below: Shawn STole
oro punTer, displays his classic experilse by blasiing The ball
inTo The opponents Terriiory.
Running-back Kirn Sicmiller cdreens post
Row 'L Lolo Frios Stuort Poynter.
Alvorodo, Tony Armento. Greg Frio
G if 2:
gaining six points.
ow A: Jock Young.
Ken Johnson Greg
Mike Mortinez. i?ow 5:
Scott Bosley, Eugene Bdnkson, Shown Stole
ton, Jeff Lloyd. Stuort Koncor, Bili Bloomer,
John Mitcoff, Keith Moody,
Robert Packer, Gene Hoiisinger, Rick Berkley
Jeff Edwdrds, Todd Hossel.
ae '70 90 99 G94 B41 'rs se 40
Q f. rx Q. if -.
50 ll 21 Q2 20 S2 26 'ag 5531:
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40 42 a7ra4.r'74 as 72
J V. FOOTDOII '
Enthusiastic Linksmen Take
Third in ST
practiced after when they
competing, result was improvement for
player and for the team as o whole. The team, which
consisted of eleven players Qthough only five played in
each matchp, was led by the performance of
outstanding players: Senior Greg Harvey and
man Jon Baker. The group's main goals
the Yuma Invitational, which they did, and
divisionals and State Championship.
tered their efforts on the Westwood
matches, whlchrhave always been
cause of the two schools' talent and
Coach Sonius took great pride in leading
and feels quite satisfied with their season.
Mike Damke's breathtaking swing would make even Arnold Palmer
his warm-up shot
ball before he swings
X he .5533
Jim Tisdole Tees off foward The fcarcwoy
3+j,Q,,?,:: -4.3 . RL fig. ,
Row 2: Mark Potter, Mike
Coach Dove Sonius.
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Shane Atwell, running in his lucky cap, gives it all he's got as he
furiously sprints towards the finish line.
Over The River,
Canals .. y
Although injuries held theBoy's Cross Country Team
from their ultimate goal of going to state, the team
placed eighth in divisionalsl The overall season perfor-
mance was very inconsistent, with outstanding runs
being given during some meets, and average show-
ings during others. The practices consisted of twelve
to fifteen miles a day, six days a week. The Junior
Varsity team record was nine wins and three losses to
the Varsity's six wins and six losses. Coach Jackson
said, "There was and outstanding Junior Varsity team
which makes prospects for next year's season very
encouragingq Promising individuals included Andy
Johnson, Todd Gatrel, Brian Tackett, Dave Mckoen
and Julian Sakmarf' This year the most valuable run-
ner, Mike l-lindes, broke the Mountain View course re-
cord with a time of 44:43 for three miles. The previous
record was held by a Chandler runner, Able Fernan-
dez, with a time of 45:07 tor three miles.
ln the boys' first home meet against
he races against the clock to help his victory.
lws good form as
Boy's Cross Country
when Two of
To be G por? Of The firST
shows his control.
Senior, Jim Beodle
Row 1: John Bell, Zoron
Younge. Lorry Horreii, Mike Hoyt. Joe
sey. Cass Lientz, Jim Weldon,
Dom Scoforio Ct-ieod Coocnj, Mark
Anderson Qcssistonr coochj. Jovier
set. Brandon Nicols, Ddvid Reece,
Sensor Crdrg Lundblom
Senior Duson Mossorop
roces To me boil
.- .. ,A . .,
Soccer ' 203
Todd Tucker sfecris
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O Chandler Wolf
guns it from outside the ke el w Gero e
y. B o 1 id Hyslope, Pet
Brod Sullivan. Rocky Colveri, Sieve Larson, Coach Pipes
Schroder. Scot? Sfondcige, Dirk MCC-Bregor. Tony Kosprzyk
33 E1 ii-'fo ,
432 IE' '
Above: Scott Stondoge chdlks up another needed
the Toros. Below: After foking out his defender,
heim flies up with cz ten-foot jump shot.
Holds 'Em Bdck
According to Dennis Pipes, versity bdsketbolicodch, "Dedi-
cotlon ond discipline ore the keys to success. You've got to
be dedicated to your tdsk. As for discipline, l believe thot
kids wont, love, ond need it." Keeping thot philosophy in
mind, Cooch Pipes worked to improve everyone's possing.
dribbling, ond shooting skills. Offensive ond defensive skills
were olso on integrol port of the grueling two-hour practice
sessions. One of the mejor highlights of the sedson wos
winning the consolotion bracket in the Tri-City Clossic with
victories over Tempe and McClintock. This seoson's heort-
bredker wds cigdinst Westwood. The Toros were convinced
thot they hod o key upset, but lost d close bottle in over-
time. Whot they locked in offense was mode up for by the
formiddble defense. The Most Vdiudble Pidyers of the sed-
Scott nge. Next yeor's
K I i ' xt: 3,
Above: down the fdst ogrle Drik McGre-
. 1 I
1 5 as
lun or varsrry Team
L. ,I 1
n by lvlrke Squares w
s surrounded, Below:
'43, " 33
opposrng Team proves To be no Threal To The mlghfy
' ' ho ea '
slly makes Q baskel even
Newendyke dodges be-
The ball down The courl.
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ei A K
Leoving oll the Chondler Wolves be-
hind hirn, Croig Toylor leops into the oir,
reoching for The hoop To get Two
Even wilh The opponenfs surrounding
him, Scot? Newendyke slill monoges To
get obove them ond mokes o boskel
which enobles The Toros to pull forther
2 " ' -,,,,,.,.po"""
' any . " R '
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I, I M
Griffin anxiously looks on as The
referee runs over To Roger Russell and his adver-
Belowz While showing off his slfenglh, Andy
Castillo flips his opponent over his back.
and technique lo
ham To Take down has
Trczfegicclly places him-
goes in for the kill. using
if " ?N
xx f X , fb
"F", -1 E.
In Cl hom
e match, Kip
Junior Varsity Wrestling Team, left to right. first row: Dan Frisbee, Kim
Hale. Jim Kolhepp. Kip Kempton, Daryl Johnson, Steve Sherin, Shaun
Tippits. Martin Doyle, Dave McKean. Second row, left to right: Mark
Rleb, Dan DeGracie, Dean Clause. Mike Davidson, Chris Swanholm
Gary l-licok. Todd Hassell, Steve Willis, Jeff Sutton, Andrew Sabin
Wrestlers that are not pictured are: Charlie Beck and Mike Patt.
Above: After a challenging match, a Toro wrestler proudly pins his
man. Left: Like the charging Toro he is, Chris Swanholm uses his
shoulders, arms and body to try and pin the enemy.
n-, .1 n -4-4.-,. U. , .L A. . ... -.V A. A. . .. . .. ..,. . . -.... . . . .. . ..... - .. .. . . .. . ... .
Two: Kenneth Johnson, Joff Vego, Jonn Morsn, Scofr Biiier, Don Roy, Randy Srooieyl David Joisio. DiQ1ono'Nowrfooloi Kfrnuornl
Mike Patrick. Trip Bunchmon, Greg Burfr, Pete Donforih. Mark Hcsiett, crgerj, Cooch Alon Moore.
Cooch Mike Jackson. Row 'rhreez Keiih Ressler. Steve Meilly, Jeff
ff' X-2, .
Place Fiflh ln Sfafe
Qualifying for sfafe was The girls' major goal, and They
reached iT. On November sixTh and sevenfh, The golf
Team compeTed in The sTaTe meef. placing fiffh ouf of
Ten Teams. AnoTher Team goal was To gef The mosf
ouT of Their season. Therefore The girls accepfed all
decisions and ke-pT high aTTiTudes Throughouf The year.
allowed Them To work and improve as a Team. "Being
The new girls' golf coach, I didn'T know whaT To ex-
pecT," said Coach Shill, His encouragement Teaching.
and supervision guided The girls Through The safisfying
season They achieved. OuT of The eighf Team mem-
bers, There were Three ThaT were ouTsTanding: Mary
Grace Rivera, Laura Sfephens and Dianne Hossack. All
of The players showed greaf improvemenf ThroughouT
The season and Coach Shill was quiTe impressed wiTh
- Q 4 ,f -rs
, sq u . A .
V - TM- ,m.'5 37
The Qreaf rGDDOrT befween The Qirls and Coach Shill y, as T S T
, 5' i K
5 - r
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Their overall abiliTy.
Above: ConcenTraTing on The ball, Laura STe-
phens posiTions herself for a crucial shof.
-s s. 1 f
T L1 is A
, v , ' ,
In an exciiing home meeT, Dianne Hossack drives
her way To a winning match.
Filled with anticipation, Mary Grace Rivera in
fently watches the ball move toward the hole
Girls' Golf Team, first row, left to right: Amy Welling, Lani Webb, Mary Grace Rivera,
Second row, left to right: Julie Broadston, Tava Wooclhall, Dianne Hossack, Laura Ste-
Above: Showing ner form, Dianne Hossack tees
Lett: Lani Webb keeps her eye on the flying ball.
Toros Valley Will'
Volleyball is fast becoming a more popular sport. When
asked why, Coach Schlick replied, "The players are show-
ing lot enthusiasm." The attitudes of the girls were
didn't complain. even after long. strenuous
season, the girls stayed really
The team practiced three hours
the volleyball team was
to win five games or
their goals, Coach
the team had
the pest and they
Paula Oilizell, defending the
blocks a spike a Chaparral
as Shelly Raptis strategi-
Daly waits patiently for the ball.
S k Spnke And Spunk
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for the team.
contact with the
Top Row, left to right: Stephanie Peters, Liz Brown, Sue Spencer. Joanne Ashmore. Cindy McCormick, Diana lvloon, Stacey Major, Lanae
Saunders, Julie Gehrlng, Tammy Ratkowski, Lindy Micheletti, Karen Hermerath. Sherry Burger, Cheryl Williams. Bottom Row. left to right: Kathy
POSKQII, Pauline Sanotsky, Kim Figglns, Meredith Kobie. Giga Pena, Jessica Brummett, Deanna Mlcheletti. Kelly Harman, Kelly Peters, Sabrina
Gonzales, Gingi Hall, Tommie Tom. y g
Kathy Roskell strains to reach a low birdie while Stephanie Peters
waits anxiously in the background for the return.
. ' .fi
2 if A
- 3 W... 4? 5
Drives Team Up
Even though there were no returning players, the bad-
minton team didnt give uphope. One ofthe season's
goals was to win four out ,ot their eleven matches.
They fell one short, winning only three. The other was
to do better than last year's team, This was accom-
plished bysdetermination and hard work. In the two-
hour, five-day-a-week practices, Coach Shields
stressed a few fasic skills such as footwork, the girls'
strokes, endurance, and court sense. ln order for the
girls to play, they must challenge each otherg the win-
ner then switches places onthe ladder. When it comes
time for a game, only the 'top twelve play. This year.
six girls went to divisionals: Cindy McCormick and Kim
Figgins, singles: Stephanie Peters and Kathy Roskell,
doubles: the other team that went for doubles was
Lanae Saunders and Tammy Ratkowski.
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Team picture - Top row, left to right: Lori Griggeory, Mary Autrey, Donna Singleton. Sherri Doorbar. Mary
Cosgrove. Middle row, left to right: Audrey Cunningham, Pat Schroeder, Coach Armenta, Kelly Marsh. Bottom
row. left to right: Kathy Elliot, Nanci Wldder. Maria Trujillo, KlmuKessler, Martha Noderer. Not pictured: Audrey
Towards the finish of the Yuma meet, Audrey Busfield is seen with a look of
agony on her face as she pushes herself to
Kelly Marsh and Kim Kessler competatlvely run in the Yuma
meet. building not only their endurance but their speed also
Tony Richards swings one
swings as her ba? makes confac? with the bali.
, ' 1932?
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After hifhng The
' Girls' Varsify Soffball
Sharon Henry follows thru with a throw.
Above: Girls Vorsity Softball. left to rightz Marty Ziebell, Tony Richards. Michelle
Dupont, Kim Temple, Jane Smith, Renee Stopley. Bobbi Bruce. Second row: Girls
Varsity Softball, left to right: Coach Mary Weber. Linda Tucker, Sharon Henry. Sherrie
Zunigo, Janet Gross, Gretchen Gasswint. Stacie Major. ond Kaylene Hartzler. Below:
During the second inning, third out, a dedicated Toro team member tries desperate-
ly to receive the bali, but unfortunately she trips and misses and an opposing team
member runs quickly past ond takes the base much to her surprise. They played
fifteen games and then came the divlsionals then state.
A , ,,
Sharon Henry, a senior, concentrates on hitting a home
Girls' Varsity Softball
A Reol HiT!
, ,, I
fig' , ' 1135.559 "
Teom wos mode up of Twelve sopho-
Two juniors. They ended The seoson winning
ond losing eleven, buT They hod o
3 . Their Tough-
mosT ouTsTonding win
Godls for The Tedm were To
funclomenrols of The sofTlooll
wos quoTed os soying.
p siTive dTTiTude our
feeling of The game. Alfhough The sed-
record wos somewhcn dlsdppoinfing, The
her best shoT os she swings QT The
Nfl, J - f
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. X- is
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4 ' i . .
Top row: Coach
Saunders. Barb Graves,
Coach Tosi. Bottom row:
Sims. Cheryl Brady, Missy
the third strike, which
In a home meet against Chaparral. Coach Abbodesso stands by third
base and gives his players the okay to run to another base.
I 1 .
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The girls wait patiently as their turn at bat arrives again.
These are pictures ofthe girls' spring
sports teams, which include track,
varsity basketball, junior varsity bas-
ketball, gymnastics, tennis and
archery. Other sports coverage will
be in the forthcoming supplement.
Top right: Girl's Track. Row one: Lori Houston
Kathy Lewis, Lisa Gray, Cheri Hewitt, Jodi Gar-
rison. Meredith Kobie, Debbie Hunter, Mindi
Chambers, Ronda Milts, GiGl Brandon, Alice
Holguin, Julie Gehring, Row two: Liz Brown,
Dani Simpson, Diane Bellows. Camille Brewer.
Joni Freemole, Kelly Marsh. Martha Noderer.
Audrey Busfield, Audrey Cunningham. Pat
Schroeder, Lori Griggeory, Sharee Barton.
Row threei Laura Klienrnan, Susie Johann,
Cindy McFarland, Duree Coleman, Coach Ar-
rnenta, Sherri Doorbar, Cyndy Gomez, Tricia
Coryea, Connie Clarkson, Mary Cosgrove,
Mary Autrey. ,
Bottom right: Girl's Junior Varsity Basketball,
Row one: Sheryl Brady, Bonnie Hedges. Row
two: Renee Caccamse. Lanea Saunders,
Marie Wells, Julie Nicks, Karla Broughton, Mar-
sha Leonard. Row three: Coach l-laws. Kay-
lene l-lartzler. Stephanie Martin. Cheryl
Schwonbeck, Karen Herrnerath.
Middle right, Girls' Varsity Basketball, Row
one: Missy Everlith, Toni Richards, Sharon Hen-
ry. Row two: Paula O'Dell, Mary Grace Rivera,
Lisa Harris. Row threei Coach I-laws, Jeannie
Abele. Janet Gross, Mary Shopteese, Shelly
Raptis, Coach Sessions.
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Girls Gymnastics team: Top Row: Janis Wol-
sieffer, Denise Townsend. Coach Kathy Clark.
Tina Tidwell, Suzie Smith, Jackie Vanlslorman.
Middle Row: Camille Harris, Felicia Deschner,
Kristi Wheeler. Debbie Dooney. Krista The-
londer. Lynne Wagner. Bottom Row: Debbie
Dubrul, Rita Barry. Linda Lafler, Kerri Lee.
Middle left: Girls' Tennis: Kneeling: Jacque
Wendt, Robin Palmer. Rhonda St. Louis,
Dayna Skousen. Peggie Curd. Kathy Roskell.
Standing: Coach Butfor, Julie Broadston
QManagerj, Cheryl Nybo fManagerp. Tammy
Tom, Sue Spencer, Leslie Kolhase, Margie
Twyford, Bobbi Bruse, Stephanie Peters, Cin-
Bottom Left: Archery, Row one: Diane Shine.
Kim Figgins, Kelly Peters, Deanna Mitchelletti.
Row two: Pauline Sanofsky. Belinda Shum-
way, Kelley Harmon. Stacy Skiles. Row three:
Gingi Holi, Jennifer Zollinger. Lindy Mitchelletti,
Debbie Crow, Debbie Somody.
Homeroom Council 0 Las Palomilas 0 F.B.L.A. 0 ViewPoi
Mecha 0 Las Mariposas 0 LaVista 0 H.E.R.O. 0 Los Cant
Language Club 0 B.S. Club 0 Lizards 0 Pep Club 0 Dr
Intramural Council 0 Homeroom Council 0 Las Palomit
Maids 0 Premiere 0 Mecha ' Las Mariposas 0 LaVista 0 H.
Indian Club ' A.F.S. 0 Orchestra 0 Jazz Band 0 D.E.C.A.
Drama 0 F.FA. 0 Stage Crew 0 I Figgacione 0 Las Ba
Palomilas 0 F.B.L.A. 0 ViewPoint 0 Las Cancionistas 0 Tor
LaVista 0 H.E.R.O. 0 Los Cantantes ' Bicycle Club v Cli
Cheerleaders ' Encore 0 lndian Club '.A.F.S. 0 Crchestra
Drama 0 F.F.A. 0 Stage Crew 0 l Figgacione 0 Las P
"""""' ""-"""" "-""' """7"-""3""3' v
rew 0 I Figgacione 0 Las Banderas 0 Intramural Counc
Las Cancionistas 0 Toro Band 0 Mat Maids 0 Premiere
Bicycle Club 0 Click Club 0 Madrilenas 0 National Ho
.F.S. 0 l l t y t r r stratp Jazzif 'ft 1 0 TA. wreign La
-FA ' "7f9Wz l ' Fi99l t We is ' 'nfffl
ViewPoitnLv Las 0 BanaQftMat Maids
antantes 0 Bicycle Club 0 Click Club 0 Madrilenas '
ndian Club 0 A.F.S. 0 Orchestra 0 Jazz Band D.E.CA. 0
Figgacione 0 Las Banderas 0 Intramural Council 0 Ho
ncionistas 0 Toro Band 0 Mat Maids 0 Premiere 0 Me
OT tM d 'Pr
Las Cancionistas oro Band a ai s erniere
es 0 Bicycle Club' Click Club 0 Madrilenas 0 National
0 F.FA. 0 Stage Crew 0 l Figgaciane 0 Las Banderas
F.B.LA. 0 ViewPoint 0 Las Cancionistas 0 Toro Band 0 M1
.O. 0 Los Cantantes 0 Bicycle Club 0 Click Club 0 Madrile
reign Language Club 0 B.S. Club 0 Lizards 0 Pep Club
eras 0 Intramural Council 0 Homeroom Council ' Le
nd 0 Mal Maids 0 Premiere 0 Mecha 0 Las Mariposas
P" 's 0 National Honor Society 0 C.O.E.
'wreign Language Club 0 B.S. Club
. cil 0 Homeroomy
0 Mecha 0
r Society 0 C.0 E. 0 Cheerl
uage Club 0 B.S Club 0 Liz
ral Council 0 Homeroom Cou
'remiere 0 Mecha 0 Las Maripo s 0
rtional Honor Society 0 C.O.E. 0
-reign Language Club 0 B.S. Club 0 Liza
eroom Council 0 Las Palomitas 0 F.B.LA. 0
Jlechci' - 4c5...unposas
Business And Economics
Bottom row: Lisa Silvestri, Lisa Spurling, Chris Nelson, Christine Jaime CSponsorj, Sonja Full
wood QSponsorj, Sherri Wager, Chris Kernagis, Second row: Karen Mclnnes, Lisa Richeson.
Linda lvlize. Third row: Tracy lrwin, Gayle Lunsford, Demaris Dingman, Sharon Clarkson,
Annette Lunt, John Osife, Dwane Mauldin, Darrin Olsen, Sheri Westberg, Sonja Beebe.
This Club, Future Business Leaders of
America, raised money to send
members to regional competitions
and state conferences by showing
a Walt Disney film to an elementary
school and holding a type-a-thon.
The purpose of this club is to help
develop competent, aggressive,
business leadership, and to create
more interest and understanding in
the intelligent choice of business oc-
The Home Economics Related Oc-
cupations club had a Skate-a-Than
to raise money for cerebral palsy.
HERO also had an aluminum can
drive for the Children's Hospital. This
club was very organized, more so
than last year, and consisted of out-
going and spirited members. HERO
was a very active club. Three of
their most important goals were to
exceed S500 in scholarships, to be a
successful club, and to be the num-
ber one club of the year. HERO cer-
tainly had a tremendous year.
Bottom row: Lexie Coston, Chris Kueber, Susan Cutaia QSponsorj, Sherri Lambert, Brent Hall.
Second row: Wendi Leonard, Beverly Pennington, Kathy Saunders, Hope Root, Jayne Decker,
Anna Johnson. Third row: Tammy Pollard, Denise Ryan, Lisa Green, Marisa Wilkes, Diane Okulovich.
Susan Cutaia, HERO sponsor, looks puz-
zled as she walks to her next class.
FBLA and HERO
Sandy Foulk, Marcella Kescole, Teresa Wingler. Fourth raw: Dale Florian, Paige Paynter, Nichole
Rowe, Michelle McFarland, Diane Allen, Pauley Gebbia, Grant Dow,
Sitting row: Sherry Leach, Susan Bates. Patricia Bryson, Paul McAndle, Kimberly Wygle, Coleen
Atkins, Pam Wade. Kneeling: Marilyn Benally, James Lancaster, Ambrose Rojas, Dave Woods,
Robert Griffin, Phillip Stirling, Debbie Larson. Standing: Todd Moon, Dana Edwards, Patrick
Vaughn, Sponsor: Frank Hudson, Gary Larson, James Foarde, Jay R. Mitchell.
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Bottom row: LaDonna Hargadin, Penny Kidwell, Vice-President Lisa Martin, Sponsor: Mrs. Lora
Mclntire, President Deanna Micheletti, Secretary-Treasurer Kathryn Lee, Gayle Lunsford. Sec-
ond row: Linda Lafler, Fail Demarino, Ann Davis, LuAnne Barney, Dana Shinn, Wanda Hargadin,
Diane Shinn, Cary Holmes. Third row: Margaret Chaney, Patty Brenn, Lisa Morey, Theresa
Contreras, Sylvia Wilbrink, Susan Warren, Abbe Mariage, Deanna Salyers, Crystal Graham.
Many students don't know
what VICA stands for. VICA is
Visual Industrial Clubs of Amer-
ica. This group consisted of
twenty-two spirited members.
This club had a unique fund
raiser-a Car Bash: Halloween
candies were also sold. They
held an Employer-Employee
Banquet in April and also had a
VICA Skill Olympics Contest in
May. The activities in this club
greatly increased over last
The Youth Arc Club, sponsored
by Mrs. Mclntire, is made up of
20 enthusiastic members. The
purpose of the club was to
have fun by working together
and help the retarded youth.
Members must have empathy
and understanding for the re-
tarded. By holding a bake sale
in Nov. and a dance in Dec.
students were able to socialize
and communicate with each
Ms. Mclntire looks bewildered as she plans
e upcoming events for Youth Arc.
Youth Arc And VICA
From PicTures To Pedals
One of The new clubs on campus
This year was The Bicycle Club. To
join The club, one musT have his or
her own Ten-speed bicycle which
is used To go on 25-30 mile bike
rides every five weeks. The Twen-
Ty members sTrove To promoTe
safe bike Touring, and hoped To
reach Their goal, which was To go
on a Two-day Tour of approxi-
maTely 450-200 miles.
"PhoTographers are special peo-
ple," said Ms. Panaro. The Click
Club Tried To prove This by provid-
ing a slide show abouT The club in
May. To be a parT of This club all
one had To do was have an inTer-
esT in phoTography. The club's
goal was To promoTe phoTogra-
phy on campus, and by doing so,
The Click Club hoped iT would be
The besT and mosT creaTive club
on campus. The club held many
fund raising evenTs, The profiTs
from which They would use on The
darkroom. Some of These evenTs
included delivery message grams
for all holidays, Taking old-fa-
shioned phoTographs aT The Sen-
ior Fair and selling posTcards aT
The "CelebraTe YouTh" Fair. All-in-
all, The Click Club proved Their
poinT abouT being special peo-
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Bicycle Club: FirsT Row: Laura Prech, Holly Keehr, Mark Kerrigan, Susan Trussell. Second Row:
Chris CurTis, Julian Sakmar, STan ChrisTen, Bill Jeweh, Todd GaTrel. Third Row: Jeff Comparian
fPresidenTQ, Mike OrcuTT Qvice Presidemj, KeiTh Canham fSponso0, Jeff PeTTy, Jim JacqueTTe.
Click Club CpicTured from lefT To righTj: FirsT Row: STan ChrisTen. Second Row: KaThryn Evans, Sandy Flowers CSecreTaryj, Mary AuTrey, Paul
ChiTen, Ms. Panaro CNurse RacheTT and Sponsorj, Jeff Lamorl, Phil Blahak, Lane Alexander, Carry Jones. Third Row: Cindy McFarland, Holly
Williams, Mike Edison, Kim Curry fPresidenTj, Audrey Cunningham, Donna Nunez. Ted CoTe, Ken Morlenson, Lori HousTon. Susan Trussel fVice
' Bicycle and Click Clubs
Experiencing Slopes And Sprints
Track Club: Front Row: Cyndy Gomez, Pot Schroeder, Mary Cosgrove, Audrey Busfield, Leasa Saxon, Joni Freemole, Kathy Elliot, Martha
Noderer, Kim Kessler, Lisa Gray, Maria Trujillo, Back Row: Kathy Anderson, Sherri Doorbar, Laura Kleinman, Susie Johann, Lori Houston, Audrey
Cunningham, Mary Autrey, Coach Armenta, Donna Singleton.
Ski 8a Outing, pictured from left to right. First Row: Ty Alexander, Dan Lee, Cindy McFarland, Andy Castillo, Kerry Lee, Mike Bryant, Kathy
Anderson, Jacqueline Van Norman, Cynthia Doherty, Evangeline Bargas, Jeannie Abele, Stephanie Perrault, Stacy Oakes, Tracey Alex-
ander, Susie Nowak, Second Row: Doug Brimhall, Jim Flake, Scott Belnap, Ken Mortenson, Susan Purdom, Miriam Heap, Lisa Leek, Nina Butler,
Kelly Beckstead, Tom Wynn, Jean Killy, Greg Lambright, Third Row: Greg Berft, Jay Guest, Moses Pineda, Roger Martin, Kevin Van Norman.
Darrin Olsen, Orville Bean, Debbie Larsen, Michael Mills, Casey McDermieson, Kevin Senn, Andy Kunasek, Fifth Row: Marcia Standage, Mike
Orcutt, Eric Green, Bob Pothier, Tom Lazono, Scott Mara, Pat Tropio, Lisa Bentley, Mike Rosati.
Ski 84 Outing-Track Clubs
Keeping Up Cn The Year
The members of LaVisTa sTaff
were very dedicaTed To produc-
ing an eye-pleasing annual. The
sTaff Took a loT of Time and hard-
earned efforT To puT TogeTher This
yearbook. They puT in approxi-
maTely six Thousand hours of
work: if The sTaff were geTTing
paid minimum wage for Their ef-
forTs, They would be 849,500
richer. They also co-sponsored a
very successful Sadie Hawkins
dance. For The firsf Time in This
school's hisTory, The book will con-
Tain a supplemenf ThaT is de-
signed To cover all of The spring
is . f -.
While Typing a capTion for The faculTy secTion, Kim Dana makes a misTake and finds iT
, .AS N
AfTer The compleTion of our biggesT deadline
new advisor Debbie Hale askes, "And jusT
whaT am I supposed To do nexT?"
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Adrienne Gonzalez CYearbook Edifory looks
very relaxed as she makes a final check of
The layoufs before she sends Them in To The
SiTTing: Clubs Ed. Melanie LlenTz. Copy Ed. Cindy Suladie, AcTiviTies
Ed. Suzi Shaw, Yearbook Ed. Adrienne Gonzalez. SporTs Ed. AnneTTe
Boragina, FaculTy Ed. Jolene PickeTT, Senior Ed. Pam lvlclnTosh. Kneel-
ing: BeTh Rogers, Karen Cronk, Lisa Tyler, Kim Mumford, Bill ZinT, Tom
Vensor, Phofo Ed. STeve Bruneau, Jeff LaMorTe. Kim Curry, Under-
class Ed. Kim Renoll. Sfanding: Cindy DoherTy, Kim Dana, Renee
RiTchie, Donna SingleTon, LayouT Ed. Max Cox. Rhonda FornwalT.
Brenda Clark, Sherri Doorbar.
The Viewpoint staff was de-
signed to keep The student body
well informed about school
events and To prove articles that
students in which would be inter-
ested. The newspaper reported
on many unusual articles, from
cruising Main To having pop lea-
galized in schools. Some money
making activities included The
selling of carnations for Home-
coming, bakesales, and co-spon-
soring the Sadie Hawkins Dance,
ln order to have become a View-
point staffer, one must had Taken
Journalism l, and accepted many
, f ,A f va
Y' 'J' MTU if
Evelyn Smith and Lori Bowman are happily celebrating The fact that They have just
completed another deadline. Both members worked very hard to make The many dead-
Bottom row: Scott Newendyke, Denny Shrader. Jeff Wiley, Maureen Kirk, Jim Carras, Mark
Zawacki, David Leslie. Top row: Lisa lvlauzy, Julie Herd, Gail Williams, Sponsor Susan Dawson,
Evelyn Smith, Lori Bowman, Jana Tiffany.
ig, ,sa ff in
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Gail Williams exhibits into deep Thought
about an article for the newspaper.
David Leslie, is busy at work mixing chemicals
in The darkroom.
STudenT Council SeTs Cools -
Senior Cldss PresidenT Cindy McForIond fin-
ishes up some Iosf minuTe business.
Connie Frazier, Sfudenf Body Vice Presidenf,
presenfs on ided To The council.
WhoT, exocTly, does o STudenT
Council do? This group, which con-
sisTs of fifTeen sTudenTs from dll
Three grode levels, ond sponsor
Down Lemke, is o hord working
ond busy club. STudenT Council is
one of The few clubs ThoT hos o
closs period everydoy for Their
meeTing. During This hour, The
council hondles The plonning of oll
school ocTiviTies, The possing orde-
clining of money ond ocTiviTy re-
quesTs, ond The moking of ci beTTer
school. During The yeor, The council
sponsored mony school ond com-
muniTy relofed ocTiviTies. Home-
coming flodfs, Chrismos windows,
ond closs movies were jusT o few,
hondled by closs officers. The STu-
denTs Council held o Porenf Ddnce
The funds from which were puT inTo
o finonciol did progrom To help sTu-
denTs wiTh finonciol difficulTies. The
council olso sponsored o needy
fomily oT Chrisfmos, by helping wiTh
food, cloThes, ond ofher holidoy
needs. The members were chosen
by The sTudenT body. Eoch closs
voTed for iTs own closs officers,
ond every sTudenT voTed for The
sTudenT body officers.
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QPubIic l'2eloTionsj Toke Time ouT from The council meeTing To oTTend To Their individual
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Student Body Officers-Standing: Treasurer Tom Turley, Public Relations Gretchen C-asswint, Traditions Commissioner Doug Brimhall
Secretary Snerri Zuniga. Miaale row: Inter-Club Council Susan Purdom, President Grant Lyon, Athletic Director Marian Heap. Front sitting
Vice-President Connie Frazier.
DECA, which sfands for Dis-
fribufive Educafion Clubs of
America, is a club for sfu-
denfs inferesled in careers
in managemenf, markefing,
or merchandising. This club
has been a very acfive
chapfer since The beginning
of The markefing and disfri-
Some of Their acfivifies in-
cluded parficibafing in a
Conference in Phoenix: Re-
gional Compefifion af Tri-
Cify Mall: Sfaie Compefifion
in Anaheim, California: and
a Regional Conference in
Colorado Springs, Colorado.
Siudenfs compefed in dif-
ferenf career areas, such as
general merchandising, ad-
verfising, and apparrel.
Managing And Markeiing
Top row: Ed Bufford QSponsorj, Joe Wesolowski.
Second row: Cheryl Bufler, Renee Siapley, Julie
Wilson, Cathy Kirch, Darin Brahm. Third row: Tina
Bribiescas, Syndee Orcuff, Mark lmrich, Scoff
Swanson, Ray Evans, Eourlh row: Yvonne
I-lughey. Fiffh row: Carrie Colby, Aleia Smiih,
Kalhy Pueblo, Darrell Goudeau, Theresa Frlas,
Monica Martinez. Sixfh row: Barb Taylor, Char-
lofle Golden, Lori Wilcufl, Siacy Somody, Re-
becca Vensor, Lorella Cline, Suzy Zollinger, June
Brown, Kalie Pena, Bofiom row: Lori Samaniego.
' V ,
Top row: Darin Brahm, Chris Smigel, Miich Pauly, Tony Urrea, Joe
Wesolowski, Leo Pueblo, Jeff Rogef, Jim McNulfy, Toni Armenia,
Renee Sfapley, Suzy Zollinger, Sfacy Somody, Norman Bufler, Vickie
Jones, Lorella Cline. Second row: Carrie Colby, Alefa Smllh, Laura
Landrifh, Rebecca Vensor, Barb Taylor, Maria Sanchez, Dana Shinn.
Jon Freemole, Vonnie Hoffman, Taunia LeClair, June Welshenbaugh,
Anna Balderrama, Monica Marfinez, Third row: Ed Bufford QSponsorj,
Carol Malloy, Julie Broadsfon, Denise McDavid, June Brown, Cheryl
Bufler, Cafhy Kirch, Barb Gels, Tina Bribiescas, Theresa Eberf, Shan-
non McCleary, Cheryl Nybo, Margie Twyford, Shari Hughes. Boffom
row: Pam G-raville, Jackie Wendf, Renee Rifchie, Pele Danforlh,
Charloffe Golden, Lori Wilcuff, Darrell Goudeau, Lori Samaniego.
Julie Wilson, Syndee Orcuil, Theresa Frlas, Katie Pena, Cathy Pueblo,
Yvonne Hughey, Scoli Swanson
Thinkers And Doers
Top Row: Maria Solano, Linda Mize, Jana Hudlin, Duane Mauldin, John Osife, Aaron
Jones, Sue Spencer, Maggie Disbrow, Denise Dillon. Middle Row: Judy Phillips,
Carmaleta Albertson. Saundie Staddon, Terri DeRoy. Sherrie Westberg, Stacy
Bolar, Lisa Watkins, Kathy Elkins, June McFadden, Lisa Silvestri, Sherri Wager. Front
Row: Mrs. Kish QSponsorj, Terri DeRosa. Brenda Brocat, Tracy Irwin, Ximena Eche-
verria, Gloria Gomez, Rosabla Gutierrez, Trudie Marshall, Christine Kernagis.
Front: Ms. Joyce Hogan, Mrs. Amy Hull, Row 2: Chris Theil CSL Repj, Suzi Shaw V.P.j.
Suzie Newland QJr, l?ep.j, Tony Kasprzyk CSec.j, Amy Haslip QPres.Q, Laurie Mayhew
Greasy, Theresa Salza QHist.j. Row 3: Timo Hansen, David Johnson, Roger Moffat,
Craig Lumoblum, Darren Olsen, Debbie Larsen, Beth Hale, Julie Benzer, Troy Al-
bright. Row A: Edith Durney, Lisa Miller, Julie Herd, Janel Wade, Kim Hillger. Becky
Hale. Susan Purdom, Athena Trekas, Steve Wilson, Bruce Hatin. Row 5: Tracey
Alexander, Suzie Smith, Pam Harmon, Suzy Blackhurst, Pam Milstone. Kim Bolin.
Kevin Smith, Marion Hapkins, Tim Parson. Row 6: Quincy Gunderson. Jeanette
Abele, Lena Ferreira, Vicki Ward, Dani Simpson, Stan Christenson, Marc GieBels.
Terry Coovert, Ken Craig, Suzanne Henderson.
Have you ever wondered what C.O.E.
means? Just ask any member and they'll
enthusiastically reply that it means Cooper-
ative Office Education. The following are
the club officers: President: Terri DeRosa:
Vice President: Duane Mauldin: Treasurer,
Stacey Bolar: and Secretary, Sheri West-
berg. The club's fund raising activities includ-
ed selling pretzels, M8cM, Reeses Peanutbut-
ter Cups, and on November eighth C.O.E.
sponsored a Bike-a-thon.
National Honor Society is a group of people
who have and maintain a 4.5 or better
grade average. The N.H.S. sponsors the
Christmas Dance and plays an active role in
the school and the community. This year
they sold concessions in the stands during
football games. They also did volunteer
work such as aiding the elderly and at the
mental health hospital. This year's goal was
to get more of the members involved.
An enthusiastic National Honor Society member. Tracy
Alexander, also a Cheerleader, shows her spirit,
Making sure that he and his partner are doing the same
dance, Steve Wilson boogies to the beat.
More Than JusT Yelling
The cheerleaders did a IoT more
Than jusT cheer enThusiasTically.
They seT cerTain goals for Them-
selves, which included geTTing
more people involved in school
acTiviTies and raising spiriT. BuT
Their goals also exTended ouTside
of The school boundaries. The
cheer squads worked wiTh pa-
TienTs aT a nursing home and sup-
porTed The UniTed Way. They also
helped wiTh The Mayor's YouTh
CommiTTee YouTh Fair and
marched in The MiniaTure Parade.
Closer To home, The cheerleaders
sponsored a parenT nighT for The
fooTball and baskeTball players,
and supporTed girls aThleTics.
The VarsiTy cheerleaders, spon-
sored by Ms. Gail Gibson, aTTend-
ed Cheer Camp This pasT summer
and received a superior raTing.
The VarsiTy squad has excelled in
all areas of cheerleading. BoTh
The Junior VarsiTy and VarsiTy
squads have achieved Their goals
and managed To increase sTu-
denT's school pride and spiriT.
The 1980-84 Junior VarsiTy Cheerleading Squad: BoTTom: Shelly Nicks. Middle: Charlene Rangel
Michelle PaTrick. Kamina Cook, Sarah OrTega, PaT Morales, Susan Johnson. Top: Tina Kemp
Camille l-larris, Janell Hyslope. NoT picTured: Sponsor Gail Gibson.
4980-81 VarsiTy Cheerleading Squad: FirsT Row: Dina Darger, Maxine Kerri Lee CCapTainj, Tracey Alexander. Third Row: Mike Mills. Brendon
Dressler, Susan Brown qCo-CapTainj Tina Tidwell, Second Row: Suzie Case, Shanell MclnTyre, Jeff RogeT, ScoTT Belnap. NoT picTured:
SmiTh, Holly Frazier. Kristy Wheeler, Jackie VanNorman, Pam Harman. Sponsor Gail Gibson.
l Could Hove Donoed All Year!
Bottom row: Debbie Northey, Lisa Leek, Row Two: Tammy Potter, Shanna Good-
man, JoD Hebdon, Sonja Christensen, Kim Benson Qfootball captainj, Kathy Parker
ffootball captainj, Twila Norton, Jenny Jackson. Row three: Michelle Turley,
Becky Warner, Suzie Novak, Row four: Kari Bisbee, Renae Roberts. Top row: Lisa
Leonard. Not pictured, Kim Hubbard QSponsorj.
What is a Madrilena? Madrilenas could be
defined as a group of sixteen enthusiastic
girls. This group consists often seniors and six
juniors. They started Their careers in January,
4080, with many long hours of practice. As
the summer came around, each of these
girls attended a five day pom camp in Ma-
libu, California. By the Time football season
came, each of These girls showed perfec-
tion in Their performances. The pom line also
shows pride and spirit in pep assemblies.
basketball games, and parades. There is a
lot of Time, effort, and money involved in
being a Madrilena. One of The pommies
guoted, "lt's alot of hard work, but iT's worth
Dance Club had a successful year with The
help of Their new dance instructor Amelia
Zlamal. They performed in many different
places such as Whitman Elementary School,
The Youth Festival, The ASU Dance Sympo-
sium, and at Poston and Fremont Jr. High
Schools. They attended various dance per-
formances and workshops in order to make
a better club. This club takes a lot of time,
practice, and great Team work. They did
many different and unusual Types of danc-
ing, from ballet to jazz and rocking out. This
year was a really great year and The Dance
Club hopes to have more like it.
Top Row: Ms. Zlamal CSponsorj, Karen Kelly, LuAnne Barney, Lisa
Leonard, Renee Ritchie, Cheryl Shwabeck, Steph Martin, Traci Beert.
Karol Spangler, LaVerdo Smith, Julie Larson, Lisa Hague, Val Adding-
ton, Andrea Mortensen, Dawn Smith, Lisa Benka. Middle Row: Chris
Stewart. Julie Haarmann, Julie Nickell, Brenda Clark, Marnie Allen,
Terrie Hill, Patty Brenn, Tracy Stewart, Michelle Layton, Tina Rhein.
Tracy Challis, Heather White, Dianne Calderone, Cindy Morales.
Carrie Schuh, Pam G-raville, Jody Brenn. Bottom Row: Kelley Harmon,
Pat Sanchez, Cindi Williams, Susan Bobbe, Carla Meyer, Karin Higgins,
Felicita Nakai, Donna Rapier, Lisa Redondo, Penny Casner, Chris
Nelson, Lisa Spurling, Kris Seely, and Marcia Markovic.
IT Takes Time!
"This group could be The best ever, if They work To Their
full poTenTial," said Mr. Rader earlier This year. They had
many outsTanding leaders in The orchestra, which were a
big contribution To The capability of The group. PosiTive
aTTiTudes are a must in a large group such as This, which
consists of eighty-eight members, most of which were
strings. The members were auditioned by Mr. Rader firsT
before enTering The orchestra.
Three festivals and an in-sTaTe Tour were just a few of The
activities in which They parTicipaTed. Pop music was one
of The main Types of music played at The festivals, which
were used To build playing skills for state contests. All in
all, This was a very productive year for orchestra.
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During a daily session, the French horn section join together in practic-
ing Their repertoire of holiday tunes.
Above: Jay Layton carefully reads his music, while plucking away
at his base during a practice. Below: With a look of determina-
tion. Rick Monson practices for an upcoming performance.
First Row, from left to right: Debbie Northey, Elizabeth Brown, Judy Reheis, Kari Bisbee,
Stephanie Lizette, Ellen White, Andrea Whitehead, Second row: Becky Oelke, Sherri
Clarckson, Hiedi Kulp, Susie Nowak, Benito Miculs, Brenda Davis, Third row: Jeff Cassaday.
Steve Brandner, Arlene Ash, Dianne Hossack, Rick Maggs, Dick Rader QSponsorj.
First row: Judi Reheis, Kari Bisbee, Wendy Weight. Second row: Mark Northey. Third row:
Michelle Call, Benita Miculs, Jeff Cassaday, Miriam Heap, Becky Oelke, Kim Harker.
Playing together in unison are Rhonda
Fornwalt, Liz Noe, and Holly Williams.
Practicing her cello while participating in
group session is Dianne Hossack.
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Debbie Northey, Nancy Brewer, Betsy Cluff, Kim McGinis. Maria Towser.
Norihey, Brandon Nicoils, Doug Crandall, John Schuliz, Mark Parker, Kevin
b Campbeli, Joe Lloyd Qflonduciory, Dan Jay Layion, Mark Tucker, Arlene Ashe, Pai Tropio, Seventh row' Dick Raaer
, qConauc1ory, Gene McDaniel, Brice Buage Brananer, Jim Johnson. Chris Linseih.
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STriving For Excellence
Two of The most important
goals for The Toro band was
To strive for excellence and
stress Toro pride. The band
did so by recieving a superi-
or raTing at The A.S.U. Band
Ddy FesTival. They ex-
pressed Their "Toro pride"
by performing aT all pep as-
semblies and football
games. Other perfor-
mances included The Veter-
ans parade and The Phoenix
Rodeo parade. The size of
The band increased This yeor
over previous years. IT now
consists of a hundred and
forty-Three members, in-
cluding Las Bandoros flag
Twirlersj, Three majore Tes,
and The Madrilend pom line.
The band, under The direc-
Tion of Mr. Joe Lloyd, had ggggg gg
excelled in all areas of
First row: Shari Harrell CPresidenTj, Cheri Hewitt QSecreTaryj, Holly Williams Ureasurerj, Liz Noe fSenior
Rep.j, Second row: Steve Hackworth QSenior Repj, Troy Albright CDrum Majorj, Steve Wilson Cvice-
. 41 ' l ...-...L
marching and performing.
All in dll, iT was a very suc-
cessful yeor for The band' Presb, Roberf Russell QSophomore Rep.j, Nathan Sheets fSophomore Repj, Larry Harrell qJunior Rep.j,
Brandon Nichols CJunior Rep.j.
. .. ,-.mummy
First row: Joe Lloyd Qconductorj, Brenda Clark QMaiorettej, Troy Albright QDrum Majarj, Kara Frankhouser fMajorettej. Ellen White fMoloretterJ, Dick Rader QConducTorj. Second row: Denise
Herron, Lynette Fischer, Cindy Fenning, Rae Jean Bradshaw, Shield Voth, Shari Harrell, Kim Brown, Shannon Atwell, Rene Taylor, Mary Ellington, Bonnie Pinkerton, Brenda Walbrun. Kathy
Brown, Melanie LlenTz, Stacey Powell, Laura Schwann, Laura Precfall, Sonia Butterfield. Third raw: Steve Snodgrass, Carol Bladsley. Liz Noe, Shelley Hartley. Linda Klienman, Leslie Bowman.
Kim Curry, Rhonda Fornwalt. Cheri Hewitt, Diane Norton, Paul Dougherty, Tinia Robedeau, Seth Levine. Tanya Wix, Lorl Bowman, Carmen Gulley, Ron Hebert, Holly Williams, Kris Stanley.
Fourth row: Evelyn Smith, JoEllen Turley, Anne Bennett. Sharon Flynn, Tracy Kimball, Mark Kerrigan, Berwyn Wilbrink, John Snodgrass, Jim McDonald, Steve Wilson, Kevin Casavaugh, Terry
Dunshle, Cheryl Willlams, Roger Henry, Jack Archer, Chris Hull, Tom Schultz, Dwane Newbold. Fifth row: Mark Chanbeton, Joe Dani, Elena Martin, Margaret Purdom, John North, Chad
Bassett, Lynn Shape, Joe Dani, Rick Monson, Tony Wende, Steve Hackworth, Phil McLaughlin, Mark Zlemer, Todd Metzger, Mike Decker, Aaron Vaughn, Robert Russell, Steve Melley. Brandy
Gunderson. Sixth row: Darrin Mauldln, Lisa Black, Sally Hewitt, Tari Kreamier, Sheryl Ziegler, Bill Arnett, Brandon Nicolls, Mike Mumford, Troy Darry, Mike Splelman. Seventh row: Jeff Lloyd,
Sieve Brandner, Tom Post, Gene McDaniel, Tom Tucker, Bryce Budge, Janet Gross, Jim Johnson, Tod Preuss, Chris Llnseth. Dan DeGracle, Eighth row: John Schultz, Mark Parker, Rodney
Young, Tim Smith, Paul Robedeau, Betsy Gann, Darrell Franklin, Eric Greene, Craig Deveaux, Nathon Sheets, Doug Crandall. Ninth row: Larry Harrell, Steve Robertson, Doug Skabeland. Marc
Hudson. Dan Briggs, John Howard, Brlan Tennant, Kevin Campbell. Tenth row: Susan Trusell, Melanie Hymore. Kim Mumford, Kim Renoll, Connie Garcia, Lyn Crank, Kathy Evans, Stacey Sklles.
Julie Hawtree, Sue Stahl, Shelley Mathews, Wendy Hon, Gloria Roosen, Kris Larson, Sue Gray, Kim Lawson.
The MaT Maids, led by sponsor Tina
Myers, had a busy year supporTing
boTh The J.V. and VarsiTy WresTling
Teams. These 40 girls, whose job iT
was To assisT in Timing of The maTch-
es, scoring, and oTher Things, also
helped wiTh The publiciTy side of
WresTling. They needed cerTain
qualificaTions including learning ref-
eree signals, rules and regulaTions.
Timing and officiaTing proceedures
and mainTaining a 3.0 grade over-
age. The MaT Maids were kepT quiTe
The WresTling Cheerleaders are ex-
acTly whaT Their name suggesTs.
They were responsible for a number
of Things This year. "The cheer-
leaders' main purpose is To make
wresTIing a more known and popu-
lar sporT," sold sponsor Tina Myers.
To be chosen as a WresTIing Cheer-
leader, The girls had To show The
qualiTies of enThusiasm. These girls
musT aTTend all wresTling meeTs, and
mainTain a 3.0 grade average. Their
spiriT and enThusiasm have in-
creased wresTling's populariTy.
fi-1'-',i.-31 ii,yW,A '
MaT Maids, picTured above from lefT To righT. FirsT Row: Barbara Collins, Hope I?ooT, Kim
AyoTTe. Second Row: Michelle Buse, GeorgeTT Jackson, Gladys Collins, Kim Kruck, Third
Row: Julie Haarmann. The MaT Maids consisTs of Ten enThusiasTic members. Not picfured is
sponsor Tina Myers.
WresTling Cheerleaders, piciured above from lefT To righT. FirsT Row: Laurinda Kirsch, Maria Solano, Second Row: Pam Wade Julie Nickel!
Jane Murray, Sheryl Weisenburger, Jennifer WaTkins, Tina Rein, Cindy Morales, Third Row: Shawna Chesser. ,
MaT Maids-Wrestling Cheer
Encore was auiTe busy This year
as They sang Their way from
place To place. Being on Tour as
much as They were, The group
became close in many ways. The
group was made up of Senior
guys and girls who noT only have
To sing buT musT also be able To
dance. This group, under The di-
recTion of Mr. Dave Evans, is The
mosT choreographed choir in The
Some of The evenTs The group
parTicipaTed in were The Madrigal
Dinner and The Madrigal lnviTa-
Tional aT NorThern Arizona Univer-
siTy. They were insTrucTed by clini-
cians Paul Salumunovich and Dr.
Charles HirT. The group was also
honored wiTh an inviTaTion To per-
form aT The Arizona Alliance for
The ArTs aT Tucson. AnoTher of
Their performances was aT The
MounTain STaTes FesTival. Many of
The members sang aT The All-
STaTe Choir audiTions, Too. Encore
will, no doubT, conTinue To be a
highly respecTed choir.
Say IT WiTh.
Encore member Brendan Case geTs caughT
Michelle Turley concenTraTes on The move-
menis To a new dance during Encore.
in The middle of a long noTe while pracTicing.
Encore Choir: FirsT Row: Becky Werner, Casey McDermiT, STephanie Hale, Mike Mills, Paula O'Dell, John MiddleTon, Marci Glauser, Debbie
Buckley, Greg Lambrighi, Lisa Harris, Marc Weinberg, Roger Moffai, Larson, Jim Flake, Lori Sweeny, Third Row: Brendan Case, Cindy
Suzy BlackhursT, Susie Johann, Robbie Bryan. Second Row: Becky Walker, Mark Tucker, Michelle Turley, Mr. Dave Evans, ScoTT Belnap.
Taking Turns singing and sharing The music are
PaT MasTalTz and James BuTIer.
Los CanTanTes, The largesT mixed
choir in The school, has had a suc-
cessful year. The choir, which
consisTs of juniors and seniors, is
under The direcTion of Mr. Dave
Perry. This group is of The finesT
qualiTy, since each and every
one of The members was audi-
Tioned lasT spring.
Los CanTanTes, which is a Touring
choir, visiTed many differenT
areas across The sToTe, some of
which included Tucson, Bisbee,
and The STaTe CapiTal aT ChrisT-
mas. The group also parTicipaTed
in The ChrisTmas and MounTain
STaTes Fesiivals. Many of The
group's members also Try ouT indi-
vidually and make The All-STaTe
Mr. Perry, who has been Teaching
for quiTe some years, feels This is
one of The finesT groups he has
ever had The privilege of dlrecT-
ing, and he hopes ThaT choirs of
The fuTure will be able To maTch
Paula O'Dell, John MiddleTon, Mike Mills and
Michelle Turley pracTice a new song.
The qualiTy of This one.
Los CanTanTes: Row 'l: Michelle Turley, Suzy BlackhursT, Paul Robi-
deau, Sharon Robinson, Tracey SingleTon, Becky Hale, Seth Levine,
Sherri Millet, Cindy Walker, Connie Frazier, Richard Vranas, Donna
Johnson, Debbie Larson. Row 2: Tanya Kluck, Mike Spialman, Becky
Oelke, RoberT Rinck, Lisa Gomez, Mike Mills, Lisa Harris, Brendon
Case, Renee Richards, Doug Skabelund, PoT Schroeder. Donald Ray,
Carol Johnson. Daryl Johnson, Lena Ferreira. STephanie Buckley. Row
3: Mr. Dave Perry, Kari Bisbee, Melinda Ogden. Todd King, Leonna
Bendure, Janel Wade, Tom TippeTs, Diana Moon, Robbie Bryan.
Jamie Cluff, David Wilhelm, Paula Mortenson. Jeff Cox, Marci
Glauser, Casey McDermiT, Karen Daly, Dianne l-lossack. Mike Buze-
kom, Lisa KenT.
T'Making a difference around The
world" was The moTTo of The A.F.S.
Club. They made The difference by
promoTing undersTanding beTween
various counTries. They raised aT
IeasT Three Thousand dollars, To send
a MT. View sTudenT on a foreign ex-
change Tour and To bring foreign
exchange sTudenTs To MT. View.
They shared wiTh The exchange sTu-
denTs aT MT. View, our knowledge
of life in Arizona and The U.S. Parenfs
were much more involved This year,
and new AdulT ChapTer Pres. Bar-
bara Herd was no excepTion.
The Indian Club fulfilled iTs goals This
year by providing recreaTionaI, edu-
caTional acTiviTies for Those inTeresT-
ed in Indian culTure. The club also
heighTened The sTudenT body's
awareness of Indian TradiTions and
cuITure. The membership of The Indi-
an Club increased during This sec-
ond year of exlsTence. Members
were able To conducT many suc-
cessful frybread sales and parTici-
paTe in social and aThIeTic acTiviTies
wiTh The Indian Clubs from The oTher
Two high schools. Field Trips and
guesT speakers were also on The
program during The year.
This years indian Club consisTed of TwenTy-five members. Which are picTured below from
lefT To righT. Firsf Row: Maddeline Nelson, Anna QuoTskuyva, Edwin Claverf, FeliciTa Nakai.
Bernice Keifh. Second Row, from lefT To righT: Paul Andrews, CaThy Andrews, Sopo Blake-
day, Doug Norris, Kimberly Williams, Maralyn Benally, Karen Jones, Third Row from lefT To
righT: Sheryl Ransom, Liland QuoTskuyva, Norrine Thornhill QSponsorj, Lauren Jardine fSpon-
sorj, Ted Kelsey, Mary ShopTeese, Dawn Hero, Jeff Jones, Tami Manuel, James Osife, Darryl
PaTTea, STeven PaTTea, Rubin Washingfon, Rosilyn WhiTesheep are noT picTured.
FirsT Row: Sfephanie AdrakTas fHisTorianj, Kim Hubbard QSponsorj, Hakan AlTinel QForeign exchange sTudenTj, Julie Herd fPresidenTj, Suzie
Newland QSecreTaryfTreasurery, Cindy McFarland QVice-PresidenTQ, Second Row: Susan Purdom, Debbie Mehan, Sandy Kerley, AThena
Trekas, Sylvia Kasprzyk, Maryann RoberTi, Kris Swenson, Jackie Brandon, Third Row: KaThleen Murphy, Rene Lopez, BrigeTTe Schneider, David
O'MaIley, Karol Spangler, Robin Bredshall, Marcia Bell. CynThia Brunner, KaThleen GeisheimeT. and Janel Wade noT picTured.
The Foreign Language Club has
changed very much: The club now
consisTs of Three languages-Spanish,
French, and German. The purpose
of The club is To Teach The culTure of
The languages, an imporTanT facTor
i slighTed in class due To a shorTage of
Time. To be a member of The club
one musT have crediT in one of The
Three languages. The group is divid-
ed up inTo Three quarTers-Spanish
f quarTer, French quarTer, and Ger-
. . man auarTer. The Spanish auarTer
l had some visiTors from Guaymas,
i Mexico, who gave a volunTeer as-
sembly in which The dancers per-
V' formed for The school. Each mem-
ber had a dancer To escorT around
T school and spend one day and one
a nighT aT his house. None of The
l dancers could speak English, There-
T fore The members had To TranslaTe
in The Spanish language. This was
STephanie PerraulT and Jeannie Abele, Two Explaining a lesson To his class is Mr. JUST one Of The m0nY eV9nT5 The
members of The Foreign Language Club. KarTchner, Foreign Language Club span- QVOUD DOVHCTDUTGG in dl-Wing The
v. - If- X
FirsT row: Rey KarTchner QSponsorj, Candy Lawson QSecreTaryj, STeve Giese QCouncilj, Tina STarks CCouncilj, Jeanne Evenson CCouncilp, Ken
Craig Ureasurerj, Amy Hull fSponsorj, Second row: Shanna Goodman, VicTor Hurier, KaThleen Murphy, Karla Camp, Angel Burger, Mary Hollis.
STephanie PerraulT, Sherri Zuniga, Susan Purdon, Kim Benson, Becky Werner, Kim Lawson, Holly Keeher, Missy Pennel, Karen HagerTy, Suzanne
Henderson, Veronica Frazier, Jeannie Abele, Theresa ThornTon, Lisa Leek, Susie Nowak, Evangeline Bargas, Audrey Cunningham, Lisa Owsly.
Maria Trujillo. Third row: Barb Goodwin, CaThrine Griffin, Penny Carmichael, Laverdo SmiTh, Chris Sweador, Karen Baker, Barbara Lanham.
Craig Newendyke, Casey Adams, Mary Lewicki, Tracy Cofoid, Tammy Neiswender, RiTa Walsh, Denise Howe, Richard Stever, Jim Hennessey.
Kelley Harmon, Peggie Curd, Dave Merrill, Bill Frierson, FourTh row: Susie Johann, Robyn Morris, Linda Kleinman, Theresa Johnson, Laurie
Bilodeau, Michele Vening, Sharon Gulden, Hazel Cambern, Jody Brenn, KaThryn Evans, Julia Pierson, Shauna Snowden, Kim Harker, Lorna
Prince, Anne BenneTT, Sharon Flinn, Kelly Haruey, Theresa Salza, FifTh row: Leslie Harris, Liz Brown, Mary Reed, Paula MorTenson, Janel Wade.
STephanie Buckley, AnneTTe LunT, Kim McLanes, KaThy Merrill, Leslie Ruby, Bonnie Caroll, Cindi WesTberg, Demaris Dingman, Donna Nunez, PaT
Schneder, John Haro, Greg Holman, Trevor Swanson, Tony Williams, Sixth row: MiTch Ramsey, ArT Birchum, Sara Basehore, Bonnie Hedges,
Fred Olson, Jackie Brandon, Mark Ziemer, Mike RosaTi, Dan DeGracie, Karrin Kunasek, Susan McKernan, Sylvia Kasprzyk, Cindy Morales, ScoTT
Cirone, Garran Soo Hoo, Sieve Gabbell, Jo Ellen Turley, SevenTh row: Mark Ruga, Isabel Alvarado, Karol Spangler, Kevin Senn, Craig
Lundblom, Ron Vaughan, Debby Mehan, KaThy Dyches, Leslie Kolhase, Pam MerediTh, Melissa Esmeier, Susan Szarwark, Todd Meizger.
As The Year Grew On!
Officers-Front: Mark Braley QJr, Sentineij, Toro, Steve Wyckoff QV-
Presj Pat Colby QTreas.j. Middle: Dianne Calderone fPres.j Nancy
Widder QJr. Pre-sq, Lindy Micheletti fJr. Reporterj, Lori Delarenzo
fSec.j, Sandy Kaufman Ur. Treasg, Top: Shane Atwell Qreporterj,
Nathan smim, emo Micheietti, Doon Houghton, Steve vvyokoff, Poi DWG Demcn C5e'Tfi'Te'5' Steve C'0Yd Off T' 90591 Todd DG'T'TO'D CJ'-
Colby proudly display our Toro.
Bottom: Steve Wycoff. Second row: Dianne Calderone, Lindy Mi-
cheletti, Todd Dalthorp, Steve Cloyd, David Dehaan, Shane Atwell.
Sandy Kaufman, Pat Colby, Kevin Lee. Third row: Angie Vujicic,
Barbara Foucher, Steve Prather, Tony Robertson, Denise Tanner, J.D.
Herderick, Nathan Smith, Lori DeLorenzo. Fourth row: Shannon
Atwell, Amy Hasiip, Craig Cowan, Ken Tanner, Steve Master, Andy
Johnson, Mark Braiey, Nancy Widder, Penny Gee. Top row: Steve
Dawson, Cherrie Rails, Mickey Tackett, Tinia Robedeau, Rob Upton,
Evelyn Hardin, Brian Beaird, Carla Brubaker, Bruce Watkins QSponsorj,
This year's MECHA Club was a revised
version of last year's Mexican Club.
With a new name and a new sponsor,
The club's membership was larger and
more active. The group's A5 members,
led by sponsors Burdell Moody and
Gayle Richards, were much more ac-
tive Than in previous years. By involving
Themselves in Cinco de Mayo celebra-
tions and Taking a Trip To Hermosillo,
Mexico, The group grew closer togeth-
er. MECHA set certain goals, including
Those of promoting friendship and serv-
ing Their school and community. Their
goals were based on building amiTy
and creating cultural awareness. This
gas a very productive year for ME-
The main purpose of this year's I Figga-
cione is to have fun while enriching
Their lives by learning to appreciate
The cultural arts. To be a member, one
must be interested in participating in
various cultural activities with people
who appreciate The fine arts. I Figga-
cione has broadened its depth in
membership To include more Than just
Those students in The A.P. English
classes. The club's plans included aT-
tending plays such as A Chorus Line,
The Elephant Man, and a visitation To
The Phoenix Art Museum.
Row 1: Sponsor Burdell Moody and Gayle Richards. Row 2: Gracie Motez, Magdalena
Ortiz. Linda Ortiz, Maria Gonzalez, Martin Delgado, Zina Magallanez, George Soto, Lori
Saminiago, Row 3: Susan Warren, Karen Lancaster, Lisa Gomez, Gloria Gomez, Mary
Lujou, Mary Shopteese, Terry Miranda, Carla Newrock, Kathy Lee, Row A: Veronica
Cota, Katie Pena, Monica Martinez, Virginia Cota, Rebecca Vensor, Rosemary Mar-
tinez, Anna Balderrama, Leasa Saxon, Row 5: Eric Moreno, Eddie Chavez, Tommy
Vensor, Jesse Pena, George Esqueda, Joe Arrieta, Row 6: Mike Espinoza, Ruben Orona,
Javier Anaya, Henry Anaya, George lbarra, Raymond Martinez, Row 7: Mike Cervantes,
Robert Garcia, Diego Passmore, Michael Scott, Sluggo Warwick, Dan Bolin, John Leivas.
Danny Cervantes, Sonny Howard.
I Figgacione: First row: Kathy Roskell, Rebecca Hale, Loretta Wende, Kevin Senn Qvice Presidentj, Tony Kasprzyk Ureasurerj, Susan Purdom
CPresidentj, Theresa Salza QSecretaryj, Laura Workinger, MariAnne Roberti, Sherri Harrell. Second row: Kim Mumford. Suzi Shaw, Jim Beadle.
Jim Flake, Suzy Blackhurst, Brian Cummins, Marc Oxborrow, Roger Moffat, Kathy Dyches, Janel Wade, Stephanie Buckley. Tom Turley, Lori
Bowman, Dianne Hossack, Lina Ferreira. Third row: Debbie Larsen, Pamela Milstone, Julie Herd, Joe Coppo. Troy Albright, Doug Lawrence,
Debbie Mehan, Jenny Jackson, Kim Bolin, Lisa Kent, Kim Mclnnes, Annette Lunt, Edith Durney, Jeshelle Gibbons, Becky Werner, Laurie
Mayhew, Fourth rowi Sponsor Mike Elliott, Kevin Smith, Mark Tucker, Quincy Gunderson, Craig Lundbloom, Chris Hull, Scott Belnap, Rod
Palmer, Darrin Olsen, Jim Carras, Marshall Stan, Fred Goodolf, Brendan Case.
MECHA 84 l Figgacione Clubs
The Jazz Ensemble consists of '19 outstanding members. Row one: Roger Henry, Jack Archer,
Terry Dunshie. JoEIlen Turley, Jim McDonald, Row two: Troy Albright, John Schultz, Doug
Crandall, Brandon Nicols, Larry Harrell, Row three: Steve Robertson, Tony Wende, Rick Monson,
Phil Mclaughlin, Row four: Steve Brandner, Jeff Lloyd, Bryce Budge, Mark Tucker, and director,
Ak X. s,
Organist Bryce Budge keeps on playing as he also scrutinlzes the
music that he is presently sight-reading.
The Jazz Band performed a vari-
ety of concerts this year. They
held three festival concerts, an
out-of-state tour and various ele-
mentary and junior high school
concerts. The group also played
at the 40's and 50's dance for
parents. The major goal of Jazz
Band was to learn the basics of
jazz performance and improvisa-
Drummer Jeff Lloyd carefully watches the
director, while keeping the beat.
Jim McDonald and Terry Dunshie wait patiently for a signal during the
rehearsal to begin playing.
Music With The MaTadors
The desire To learn more about music
was what iT Took to be in the Matador
Band. The group's basic goal was To
become better musicians, while The
purpose of The band concentrated on
music education. The many perfor-
mances of The band helped Them To
fulfill Their goals by improving key skills in
Tuba player Robert Rinck holds on tight during
a well needed rest from playing.
individual and group music.
Mark Kerrigan, BrenT SooHoo, Sylvia Wilbrink and
Lori Biladeau practice earnestly To become bet-
Director Joe Lloyd conducts The mem-
bers of The Matador Band.
First row: Penny Curd, Susan Johnson, Shannon Atwell, Vicki Tanner,
Cindy Fenning, Marie Petty, Gloria Gonzalez, Susan Currie. Second
row: Cathy Canier, Sherry Cavolaski, Charlene Conklin. Terry Rober-
son, Carolyn Ritchie, Holly Williams, John Hero. Sally Hewitt, Dawn
Greenholtz, Kathy Brown, Wilma Rodriquez, Susie Armstrong. Third
row: Lanae Saunders, Kathy Griffin, Theresa ConTreas, Jonita
Meade, Heather White, Trish Tebrich, Frederick Osorio, Tammy Staf-
ford, Mark Kerrigan, Brent Soohoo, Sylvia Wilbrink, Lori Biladeaue,
Kevin Cassavaugh. Fourth row: Chris Walker, Don Marindale, Colon
Gibb, Mark Tranter, Kevin Losey, Pat Colby, Tom Ortega, Craig
Deveux, David Guthrie, Joe Koehler, Mike Bryson, Nathan Berk, Dar-
rell Franklin, Lisa Black, Rhonda Fornwalt, Bob ShuarT, Tom Schultz,
Darren Slade, Mary Cosgrove. Fifth row: Mr. Rader, Tom Cole, Sandy
Levine, Cass Lientz, David Williams, Jim Sieferth. April Simpson, Lori
Wayman, Rosemary McGee, Jay Layton, Greg Smith, Robert Rinck.
Music Mokers Show Their Tolent
Los Concionistos, o group of forty
two junior ond senior girls, presented
entertoining ond educotionol con-
certs. Representing Mountoin View
High School in d positive, musicol
monner wos Their bdsic gool during
the post yeor. One quolificotion wds
necessory to be o member of this
group. Ecich girl hod to possess
good sight reoding obilities. This
choir focused on o more serious mu-
to Iedrn more
sic educotion. They
building their desire
ond oppreciote the ort of fine mu-
While rehearsing o chorus song, Junior Cord
Helsing con't help but lciugh ofter hedring
someone dround her hit ci wrong note,
.ei N' 1:
There is nothing like singing o duet, os illustrot-
ed by Tereso G-dnser ond Kris Swensen.
Los Concionistos. pictured from left to right. First row: Bev Sheldon, Trocie Keorns, Christinlo
Brown, Angel Burger, Connie Gorcio, Shonno G-oodmdn, Koren Cronk, Sondy Kerley, JoD
Ann Hebdon, Second row: Lciurindo Kirsch, Lindo Tucker, Robyn Morris, Cdro Helsing, Debbie
Dooney, Sherri Mdrtin, Tereso Gdnser, Lduro Spilsbury, Lenore Wendt, Roche! Cdrpenter,
Kim Tempel, Morie Bierly, Corleno Krick. Third row: Lisa Higgins, Corol Boyd, Kelly Neil, Susie
Johonn, Connie Clorkson, Regino McMinn, Louro Kleinmon, Mcircio Stondoge, Wendy Hon.
Stocy Skiles, Jondon Rose, Kris Swenson, Noncy Christensen, Mr. Evcins.
Chorus members Rochel Corpenter, Louro Spilsbury, Mory Hollis ond Louro Kleinmon show
concentrotion ond enthusiosm os they sing their fovorite song.
Song, Dance, And More
v . A '69
Q' S 'iw
Miss Chaikens, a sTudenT Teacher, dis-
cusses The Techniques of music.
As a member of Premiere, Senior KaThy
Dyches willingly pufs forfh her abiliTy inTo sing-
Premiere, a choir ThaT was made up of
20 junior and senior girls, performed all
Types of liTeraTure, including jazz, pop,
renaissance and classical. "Premiere is
in freauenT demand To perform
ThroughouT The communiTy and aT
choral fesTivals," said Conducfor Dave
Perry. included in This year's perfor-
mances were The AMEA ConvenTion in
Tucson, The MounTain STaTes FesTival aT
Arizona STaTe UniversiTy, and various
concerTs on campus ThroughouT The
year. AlThough They were busy, The
choir grew in Their abilify and close-
ness. Premiere has added much per-
sonaliTy To MounTain View.
Three Juniors sTarT The day off wiTh nice smiles.
, f . A
s vm, ,
v -- .X S' ., L :,.,.5.s.:,
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Premiere-FirsT row: Sandy Sims, Lorrie Bradley, Shanell Mclnfyre, Jamie Cluff, Kafhy Dyches. Second row: Pam Harmon, Mary Delk, Morgen
Tryon, Carol Johnson, Donna Johnson, Debbie Mehan. Third row: BeTh l-lale, STacey Oakes, Wendy Weighf, Judi Reheisi, Debbie Phair, Mr.
Perry, Mary Reed, Nancy Brewer, Janel Wade, Leslie Kolhase, Adele Nelson.
Singing To Success
Los Trovodores is o chorol group
consisfing of mole membership only.
As d newly orgdnized group This
yeor, They gdve on odded dimen-
sion To MounToin View's chorol
sound. The members puT forTh Their
True obilify in order To represenf -The
school in o posiTive mdnner. The
group's exfrd efforT poid off in Their
Los Polomifos, on The oTher hdnd,
consisTed of sophomore femoles -
forTy-five To be exdcf. These girls
performed concerT liTeroTure of
chorol fesfivdls in The communiTy, os
well ds of Mounfoin View. WiTh plen-
Ty of Trdining, hdrd work, ond co-
operdfion, Los Polomifos proved To
become o very successful choir. Los
Polomifos performed severol Times
wiTh The Nufcrocker Bdllef of The
Gommoge Cenfer ond of The
Mounfoin STdTes Fesiivol of A.S.U. in
The spring. WiTh The help of Mr. Per-
ry's leodership The group exponded
iTs musicdl dimensions ond hod d
very ouisfdnding ond performing
, Q .A .. -
, ., ..,,-., ,,. l
Los Trovodores, picTured leff To righf: Firsf row: Chris CurTis, Kenf Coffee, Mike Coldwell,
Richard Seors, Rod Smifh, Sfeve Gobell, Morfin Lombrighf, Rod Johnson, Mork Chorlesfon.
Second row: Brenf Holi, Merrill King, Chuck Sondhursf, Ty Legg, Ddvid Winegordner, Shoun
year Tippefs, Jeff Cooper, Terry Mills, Mike Speilmon, Mr. Perry. Q
Row 4: Deonno Hughleffe, Sheilo Vofh, Julie Nickell, Tino Rhein, Jennifer Buckley, Susie Voughn, Michelle PoTrick, Deone Norfon, Liso Benfley,
Shellie Nicks, Kdren Woods, Showno Chesser. Row 2: Renec: Toylor, Morni Allen, Chris Sfeworf, Penny Cosner, Julie Lorson, Troci Beerf, Liso
Higgins, Suson Johnson, Kim Wheeler, Showno Skousen, Sfephonie Osborne, JoEllen Turley, Michele Bruce, Shoron Gulden, Alison Clork,
Michelle Coll, Mr, Perry, conducfor.
Los Trovodores ond Los Polomiios
Las Mariposas, pictured from left to right, first row: Rhonda Knudson, Carmen Lee, Dawn
Marshall, Erica l-lammons, Vickie O'DelI, Kris Seely. Second row: Dawn Fisher, Teri Kreamier,
Donna Rapier, Jill Oxborrow, Chris Sweador, Charlene Rangel. Third row: Amanda Baldwin,
Lisa Redondo, Lori lvlontierth, Lora Gaddie, Lucy Ashcroft, Shelley Hartley, Theresa Casey,
Cynthia Wells, Shellie Mostowski, Janell Hyslope. Fourth row: Tracey Stewart, Dahra Butler,
Brenda DePriest, Tammy Richardson, Jorgena Ball, Karol Spangler, Leann Fedorick, Jennifer
Richardson, Terri Roberson, Dana Gain, Liz Watkins.
Obviously there is doubt and confusion where these students are concerned: nobody said
I it would be easy, but really, Teach, can you run that by me one more time . . . real slow?
Las lvlarlposas, a newly-created
choir, consisted of forty sophomore
girls. These girls were auditioned by
their performances on a singing solo
and their sightreading abilities. The
choir began with the goal of im-
proving vocal and sightreading
techniques and providing entertain-
ing and educational concerts. Their
performances included the Moun-
tain States Festival, the Major Work
Concert and a Christmas Concert.
This choir had a very successful and
productive year, as they sang their
way into the hearts of their listeners.
Although they were busy, the mem-
bers expanded their musical hori-
zons and singing abilities.
Sophomore Tracey Stewart smiles through
her musical number while still holding the
Getting quite emotional but giving it all she's
got is sophomore Lucy Ashcroft.
Las Mariposas '
'tPeppers" Carry Cn Tradition
Spirited sponsor Cheryl Nelson poses with a
friend on "Cowboy Day" during spirit week.
Devoted "pepper" Athena Trekas helps a
student before the class competition be-
The Pep Club, like all other clubs,
had certain goals this year and a
purpose. Their goals were to sup-
port school activities by advertising
sports and events, to participate in
pep assemblies, and to help other
clubs. Their purpose was one of pro-
moting school spirit in many different
wdys. The club and its members
were kept busy with participation in
pep assemblies for varsity football
and basketball teams, and making
and holding the run-through poster
for the varsity football team after
half-time. The Peppers also contin-
ued to fill the Toro suit with a myste-
rious, spirited students who attend-
ed many sporting events through-
out the year. The Pep Club, led by
sponsor Cheryl Nelson, led the
school in spirit and pride, and kept
up the tradition of supporting sports
from football to badminton.
Pep Club: First Row: Jeff Poget, Terri DeRosa fPresidentj, Cheryl Cindy McFarland, Kris Swenson, Leslie Ruby. Third Row: Hope Root,
Nelson QSponsorj, Athena Trekas QSecretaryj, Ed Kotula. Second Jackie Brandon, Gloria Gonzalez, Not Pictured: Lisa Silvestri.
Row: Karol Spangler, Barbara Cloyd, Gail Williams, lvlark Tucker,
Cn And Cff The STage!
Who were Those mysTerious peo-
ple behind The curTains aT The end
of every scene? They were The
STage Crew, Their job was serving
The audiTorium, assemblies, and
oTher performances. While doing
all ThaT, They learned abouT lighTs,
sound, seT design, and consTruc-
Tion of The sTage. Their group
numbered few buT Their accom-
plishmenTs were many, as was
proved by The success of The Or-
egon Mime Co. and Teahouse of
The Augusf Moon.
A large club, The Drama Club
consisTed of 450 members from
The drama classes or anyone par-
TicipaTlng in a TheaTrical acTiviTy.
The Task of Two major produc-
Tions was The goal of The Drama
Club, which They fulfilled success-
fully. The club also did a special
ChrisTmas show for Marcus School
and Parkway. To geT The money
ThaT was needed for The produc-
Tions, The drama people sold
candy, cookies, and snow cones,
and sponsored dances.
,. i, 5 lk , K
T eg gg ,
ii Sr . 1. gs, 1-
Melanie Hymore and Joane lvlagnee
dance Happily in a play for The Drama
,.g . mn
Picfured from Top To boTTom: Karla Camp, Chuck SandhursT, Regina Marler, Dianne Bellows.
Sponsor, DoroThy Nadeau, Bob MacMilIian, John Sweeney, RoberT Rinck, Suzanne Micheau,
Bob LaNlorTe, Darrell Franklin, STuarT l-lelfon, Laurie Sweeney. NOT picTured: Gregg Thomas.
The background music was performed by Karla
Camp, Regina lvlarler, Melinda Ogden, and Tom
Dawn Pollock and Diane Bellows ham iT up
for The children during The Chrisfmas play.
Sfage Crew And Drama Club
g s BoTh The IVlajoreTTes and The Flags
E performed wiTh The Toro Band aT
2 fooTbaII games and aT fesiivals.
The Flags, or Las Bondaras as They
were named, consisTed of sixTeen
members, and There were Three
MajoreTTe, Kara Frankhouser, performs her
MajoreTTes, picTured above. Top: Brenda Clark, BoTTom: Kara Frankhouser, Ellen WhiTe, rouline al a fooTbaIl game.
Las Bondaras. FirsT Row: Sue Gary, Shelley MaThews, Connie Garcia, Gloria Roosen, Lyn Crank, Kris Larson, Kim Renoli, Kim Lawson, Second
Row: Sue Trussell, STacey Skiles, Sue STahl, Wendy Hon, Melanie Hymore, Kathryn Evans, Kim Mumford, Julie HawTreI.
They Give The Toros A 'lBoosT"
e ee The BoosTer Club as everyone
knows, is a group of parenTs who
geT TogeTher and cheer for The
fooTball players aT The games.
BuT, ThaT is noT all They do. They
also puT ouT fooTball programs
and plan The fooTball banquet
The group geTs TogeTher To raise
money for Themselves and for The
cheerleaders, pommies, sporTs
Teams, and sTudenT funds. The
BoosTer CIub's goals was To raise
five Thousand dollars To be conTri-
buTed among Those groups men-
Tioned above. BeTween Two hun-
dred-forTy members The club was
able To raise all The money, To be
a member each parenT had To
donaTe from one To one hundred
dollars. So as you can see The
BoosTer Club did noT only supporT
The fooTball players, They also
supporTed oTher groups.
Some enThusiasTic boosTer club members waTch over The Toros aT one of The home fooTball
This Mgumqin Vi9w booster wgfches Closely Mr. Bisbee expresses his opinion To The umpire Holding her breaTh for The field goal is Ms.
as The games inTensiTy rises. OFT The DGUGITY CON- MOVSOFTW-
A member of The boosTer club enjoys a hoT
Cup of Coffee during O game' WiTh TenTion hovering in The air The boosTer club members paTienTly awaiT The Touch down.
BoosTer Club '
The purpose of The Homeroom
Council was To operaTe like The U.S.
SenaTe, in ThaT They used The sysTem
of checks and balances. The Home-
room CounciI's purpose was To
moniTor The STudenT Council, a Task
They progressively worked on. Reg-
ular meeTings were held To organize
and plan several dances and fund
raising To sponsor Two S250 scholar-
ships To worThy Senior class mem-
bers. To become a member of The
council, one musT have been elecT-
ed by his or her homeroom as a re-
presenTaTive,whose main duTy was
To keep The sTudenT body well in-
STarTing off wiTh new advisor Ms. Ar-
menTa was The lnTramural Council.
which was esTablished To geT sTu-
denTs involved in recreaTional ac-
TiviTies oTher Than aThIeTics To in-
volve The whole sTudenT body.
Some of The acTiviTies offered during
lunch were ping pong, frisbee fooT-
ball, sofTball and super sTars. The Ten
council members made Their sec-
ond year of exisTence successful, in
ThaT Their goals were achieved.
Intramural Council picTured from lefT To righT. FirsT Row: Jodie Garrison. Second Row: Greg
Morales, Jim DeMarbiex. Third Row: Jeff Ingalls, Mary Grace Rivera, MonTe Teasley. FourTh
Row: Lori Samaniego, Bill FrosT. FifTh Row: Ms. ArmenTa.
v Homeroom And lnlramural Council
VVe're Big Bod Seniors
Lizards, pictured from left to right. Top Row: Roger Henry, Chris Sonigel, John Shultz, Rick
Monson, Steve Hackworth, Tom Shuitz, Tony Wende, Mark Parker, Bottom Row: Jim McDonald
Ureasurerj, Steve Robertson qPrimo Lizardj, Philip McLaughlin QSecretaryj, Larry Harrell Cvice
Dressed in Toro attire, Albert Rhoades.
thinks about an upcoming chariot race,
No, this is no ordinary sheet, this is the new
wave of the 80's.
Best Senior member Kathy Anderson and
Lizard member Jim McDonald, Toga to
In The News
, .1 va: T ArT Work
J in J h G
4 1 43259 .,: ,A o n reen
H, V Oz.-,',:gffVa.E
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FifTy-Three Americans were Taken hosTage aT The U.S.
Embassy in Iran on November 4, 4979. They were re- ' ' ' A
leased January 44, 4984, righT afTer Ronald Reagan
had been sworn in as PresldenT of The UniTed STaTes.
W'-1" f Q
9, K- 1 .
ElghT men losT Their lives in a rescue aTTempT of The 5,5
fifTy-Three hosTages in Iran. 4 T V .
4 1 A X
4 lx , Y.
., 4, l
s. I ss
The UniTed STaTes governmenT loaned The ChrysTler
CorporaTion 4.5 billion dollars, in hopes ThaT They would
geT back on Their feeT.
am Q, Y K
A E A.
The DrafT RegisTraTion was reinsTaTed in July. y V
.Af 'N T - .
x c,,. - N ' '
Las Vegas was hiT wiTh bad luck as The MGM Grand 99" "ll
and HilTon HoTels wenT up in flames. A fr' A
-A y 4
, -Q, r , Af' 4 -
The makers of "Dallas" kepT The world in suspense for ,. J y 4,s,s
six monThs, To laTer find KrisTen Shepard Clvlary Crosbyj y y 'H' 'T
was The one "Who shoT JR." ' 'f' 'A' ' T
An unknown amounT of moons and rings were found -
around JupiTor and SaTurn. E
Befween AugusT 4-4 4, Hurricane Allen desTroyed is f
homes, crops: and killed 272 people. ' ,uf v v '
gsm ' in T if
On SepTember 49, a TiTan missle silo exploded in rural "' f c
Arkansas. g ,T A
MounT ST. Helens erupTed on May 48Th, shooTing M M,,,,.,,.. 3
S4,300,000,000 Tons of ash. ' 5-2 gr .
The worsT earThquake To hiT Europe in ce-nTuries killed
over 3,000 people in lTaly.
43 its. Q
The U.S. Hockey team unexpectedly defeated the
Soviet Union Hockey team at the Winter Olympics.
The Philadelphia Phillies WOr'l their first World Series.
The Oakland Raiders defeated the Philadelphia Eagles
27-'10 in Super Bowl XV.
In a rematch against Sugar Ray Leonard, Roberto
Duran quit the fight as he walked off in the middle of
the 8th round.
Eric Helden-five gold medal winner of the Winter Olym-
The 1980 Summer Olympics were boycotted by the
U.S. and other countries due to Russia's invasion on
'A xlitifs gig K
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John Lennon, a former Beatle, was shot and murdered
on December 9, 4980, at the age of 40.
The master of suspense, Alfred Hitchcock, age 80.
Mohamed Reza Pahlavi, 60, twice the Shah of Iran.
Jesse Owens, the 4936 winner of four gold medals in
Track, passed away at the age of 66.
Steve McQueen, 50, terminal chest cancer.
Mae West, America's oldest sex symbol, 87.
On January 26, vaudeville, nightclub and film comedi-
an, Jim Durante died at the age of 86.
Jossip Broz Tito, president of Yugoslavia, passed away
three days before his 88th birthday.
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X AUTOS X
For Sale: 4984 CHEVY A-WHEEL
DRIVE truck loaded with extras.
P.S., P.B. AM-FM 8-track stereo:
royal blue with silver interior. If in-
terested callg 573-4954. 'engine
One nice BIG piece of JUNK.
D6 you like CORVETTES? rm no?
willing to sell but I am offering
CADILLAC: comes with wide
back seat. Fits six comfortably.
Need a truck for about 2007 Why
not rent. Included is a full size ice
chest. FATE RENT-A-CAR.
4967 FORD PICK-UP. Runs good
BOXING TOURNAMENTIIIIIII This
event will take place on May 42,
WHO: Sugar Ray Goodman and
WHERE? Mt. View hallways.
WHY? Natural causes. -.X
Want to be a POMMIE? All ya
gotta do is buy a pair of bloomers
and dance around in curiers at
6:30 in the morning.
Looking for a place where the ex-
citement and the most interest-
ing events occur? Contact the
FREE SIBLINGS: Don't take up too
much room and don't eat much.
Have had all vacinations! Com-
plete with feed and cage! See
front office of the Mt. View Zoo.
Four bags of chocolate bars
were taken from an automobile
parked in the WEIGHT WATCHERS
of AMERICA parking lot.
Have you ever cried yourself to
sleep at night because you didn't
have the guts to burn a locker'??'?
Have you ever tried to deface
some school property and just
couIdn't do it without feeling
guilty'?'?'?'?? Do you hafta force
yourself to put graffiti on the
ramps???'?'? Well here's your
answerlllllllllllll The book that
taught American teenagers all
over the world to be . . . THE SU-
PREME VANDAL "How to be One
in Ten Easy Steps." Order yours
before they're gone! Just call . . .
IN CONCERT-IN THE MOUNTAIN
VIEW STADIUM-GRADUATION NIGHT
' 'BIRDMAN' '
this will definately be me con- '
cert of the century! Don't be QQ eq
washing your hair when you 'AI'-6
could be there. Be there or be ' v ' , '
sauarelllll 'admissionz outra- xii 2 -
Qeous! -I'Ux,.,fq Q3
.f .. M
WANTED: By Mt. View Toro
Mesa Jackrabbit. Dead or alive.
Three week vacation from school
. . . How about it, staff?
One, huge, gorgeous, tan, hairy,
left leg to play football with. See
470 for details.
WANTED AND NEEDED: At least
five fine looking women to help
out in the darkroom. Contact B.B.
Bruno or Meathead.
New English teacher. Old one
An automatic sprinkler system to
be installed in the Junior locker
area in case of rare locker fire.
Contact any Junior class officer.
Refs for football playoff game!!!
No experience needed. See
Coach Parker immediately.
One pair of flat bottom jeans . , .
See C.B., or S.S.
A "1O" ora "Ll" with O 6-pack ll!!
A new crop of guys! Nice looking
charming MEN Qmustache prefer-
ablyj to star in the movie feature
'lA MIRACLE ON BROWN ROAD!"
See any of the female popula-
Lost: One can of hair spray, ree
strawberry lipglosses, one tu of
'l-Bored? Lonely? Can't sleep nights? Acid
indigestion? Heartbreak of psoriasis? Or that
Call - Dial-a-Pal at
A pre-recorded message will make your
life alittle easier to bare!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!
ZITS FOUND: Contact Sophomore
Lost: One brownie button. If
found please contact Abigail Stri-
kenhimer at her home. Q211th and
VanBuren!!!j " if you find the
chest to pin it on, send that also.
Found. One weird President.
Owner please contact the NUT
Lost: SANITY .. . Last seen in the
Lost: My, "TURKEY OF THE YEAR"
medal. Mr. Rice.
Lost. Iranian student. Last seen
crawling near the cafeteria. lf
found, please execute.
One piece of used bubble gum in
real good condition. No flavor left
but still very juicy.
I will not be responsible for any
debts other than my own. Denise
Hey Lucky, see you in the parking
lot at lunch.
A curious Sophomore would like
to know why the Senior guys all
got so friendly when Homecom-
ing nominations came around.
Curious Senior would like to know
why silly, little Sophies keep asking
such dumb questions.
'SAtE5'-XX To the Yearbook photographers:
XHit Me Will! Your BGS? x'SHOT."
lOne semester final test: comes Me-
w'th ans erke .SeeJ. Be dl ,K.
Hikks Orig. Kungsekl G e-Z,.Ee6use me cheerleaders-but
-"' didn't pigtails go out of style with
Pearl Drops tooth polish, and one
set of Clairol Steam rollers. ln des-
perate need of items. Please
contact any J.V. cheerleader.
Found: One Cross Your Heart bra
Csize 3oFj: showed up after
the Dec. 24st party. lf yours, con-
A pair of red shorts and some big
yellow shoes. Must sell l've gone
DISCO! Contact M. Mouse, Ana-
heim, California-between O-5.
One outrageous laugh-followed
by a sore tum-tum. Contact K.
One line of space in classified
poodle skirts? Yeah-I thought so!
To an all-American C-uy: "Hey
Mark" ya wanna pick-up that
piece of paper? Thanx!
'to the tune of Mickey Mouse
Club' 'LM-E-L Clove ya like a
buddyp A-N-I-E Qeven
though you're nuttyj When ya
Mrs. Dawson Ron ChnsToph
La Visio Sfoff
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"lt looks like we've made it! "We met all our deadlines, reached
all our goals, and are getting our first supplement! We have set
and made many high standards that are not going to be easy to
keep! We have really made a great name for ourselves which
l'm sure we are all proud of.
Reaching our goals sure wasn't an easy task! We went through a
whole heck of alot to get where we are. We waited for weeks
until we finally got interviews back from teachers and pictures
from photographers! During the worst time of our deadlines we
were ready to walk out and call it quits, but we stuck together
and worked with what we had, right up to the very end.
And here we are now, looking through our book, remembering
those funny and special moments in room 323. l will always
remember you, staff and Mrs. Hale, because you made my senior
Your friend forever,
were Jeanie so 223 237 2 3.255.230
. . . . 4
Abele, John 83. 222
Acosta. Mary Helen 47 A
Adams. Casey 83. 200. 255
Adams, Holly 83
Adams. Sherri aa
Addngton, Michael 47
Addington. Valerie 83, 245
Adraktas. Dean 83, 497
Adroktos, Stephanie 59. 254
Alella. Lisa 83
Aklns. Coleen 47
Aklns. Joe 83
Alberto. Jae 495
Albertsrhan. Wendy 83
Ab6flSOfl. Carmaleta 47. 243
Albright. Troy 47. 488, 243. 249. 254.
Aldred. Rhonda 59
Alexander, Lane 59. 236
Alexander. Tracey 59, 237, 243. 244
Alexander. Ty 47. 44. 56. 244
Aley. Ronald 59
Alters. Jennifer 59
Allan. Eric 83
Allan. Marc 59
Allen. Danny 47
Allen. Diane 47, 234
Allen. Marnie 83. 245, 262
Allen. Sandra 59
Altiiel. Hakan 464, 465. 254
Alvarado. Edwin 83. 497
Alvarado. Isabel 59, 255
Alvis. Mitchell 83. 497
Arnadar, Nicholas 47
Amaya. Javier 83. 257
Arnick. Patrick 59
Amstutz. Roland 82
Anaya, Henry 59. 257
Anaya. Javier 203
Anderson. Betsy 83
Anderson. Kathy 47. 237, 269
Anderson. Michael 47
Anderson. Steve 59. 78, 494
Andrews. Catherine 254
Andrews. Paul 254
Andrews. Ralph 83
Andrlc. Mike 83
Andric, Wa 59
Archer, .lack 83. 250, 257
Arellano, Deborah 59
Al'6ll0t'l0. Sharon 83
Armenta. Junior 83
Armenta, Tony 497. 242
Afl'l'lll0. Joe 59
Armstrong. Sue 83. 259
Arnett. Bill 83. 94. 250
Amey. Christine 83
Arriaga. Anthony 59
Arriaga. Christopher 59
Anieta, Jose 59. 257
Ashcroft. Lucy 83. 263
Ashe. Arlene 59, 247. 249
Ashmore. Joanne 59. 224
Atkins. Colleen 235
Atwell, Shane 59. 200. 204. 256
Atwell. Shaman 83. 250. 256. 259
Austin. Larry 47
Autrey. Mary 59. 224. 225, 230. 236
Avery. Lori 47
Ayers. Robert 59
Ayotte. Kim 59. 254
Bagbv. Clint 83
Bailey. Margaret 50
Bailey. Michael 60
Bailey. Pat 47. 493
Bdey, Tlna 60
Baird. Todd 60
BGKBT. Doug B3
Baker. Gary 83
Baker. .iarnle 47
Baker. Jon 499
Bdier. Karen 255
Baker. Robert 60 .
Bdrer. Scott 60. 493
Balderrama. Anna 48. 242. 257
BQld0l"tCd0. Gary 48'
Baldwin. Amdida 83. 263
Bail. lorgena 83. 263
Ballard. .Johnny 60
Balthrop. Garrl D. 83
aarikson, Eugene ea. 497
Bankson. Terry 48
Banta. Dick 83
Bargas. Evangeiie 48. 237. 255
Bargas. NCK 83, 497
Barker. Gita B3
Barnes, Tracy 60
Barnett. Angela 83
Barnett. Tom 60
Barney. Luanne 57. 235. 245
Barr. Harry 83
Barron. Ronald 60. 476. 493
Barry. Rita 60. 234
Bartel. Brent 48
Basehore. Sara 48. 255
Bassett. Chad 83. 250
Bassett. chuck 83. 203
Bossier. Grant 84
Bates. Jennifer 84. 248
Bates. Markay 60
Bates. Susan 48. 235
Bates. Tarnera 48
Bauler, RlChGfd 48
Beadle, Jim 48. 56. 202. 203. 257
Beaird. Brian 48. 256
Beaudry. Tarrirny 60
Beavers. John 48
Beavers. Lori 48
Beck. Bridget 60
Beck. Charie 84. 244
Beckley. Denris 48
Beckstead, Kelly 48, 237
Beebe. Nancy 84
Beebe. Sonia 60. 234
Beerl, Traci 84, 244, 245, 262
Behrens, Karla 84
Behrens, Kelly 60
Behring. Ken 60. 203
Bell. Dave 60. 84
Bell. David 60
Bell, .left 48
Bell. John 48. 203
Bell, Marcia 60. 254
Bell. Mark 60
Bell, Michael 84
Bell, Robert 48
Bell. Steven 60
Bellows. Diane 60. 230. 265
Belnap. Scott 48. 237. 244. 252. 257
Benally. Mariyn 235. 254
Bendure. Leanna 253, 484
Benka. Lisa 60. 245
Beka. Tamara 84
Bennett. Anne 84. 200. 255
Benson. Kim 48. 245. 255
Bentley. Lisa 84. 237. 262
Beritz. Kelly 49
Benzer. Julie 243 i
Berg. Mark 60 r
aerge. Charlene 49
Berkley. Rick 84. 497 '
Berthold. Kinberly 84. 248
Beuzekom. Nike 60, 479. 253
Biakeddy. ChdYlS9 84. 248
Blckes. Mary 84
Blerly. Marie 259
Biggs. Kevin 60
BUST. Scot 84. 200
BIOGGCU. l.aurle 84. 255. 259
Birchum. Afltlll' 84. 255 i
Blsbee. Kari 49. 23. 462. 463. 245, 247,
Bisdorf. Lisa 60
Black, Jeff 49, 493
Black. Lisa 85. 250. 259
Blackhurst, Mary 49, 243. 252. 253. 257.
Blahak. Phil 49. 200. 236
Blaine. Jon 85
Blaker, Terry 85
Blakesley. Carol 49. 250
Blakesley. James 49
Blakesley. Troy 60
Blansett. Steve 60
Blare. David 60. 495
Bliss. Mark 85
Blokker. Tlrn 49
Bloom. Jim 60
Bloomer. Bill 85. 497
Bobbe. Susan 245
Baheneck. Lynne 49
Bohlor. Rick 209
Bolar, Stacey 49, 243
sem. Greg io. 237 ' f
Bolin. Dart 85. 257
Balin. Kim 49, 479. 243. 257. 484
Balland, Nichael 85
Bomar. William 49, 498, 499
Bantante. Joe 49
Baath. Darren 85
Booth. Timothy 85
B0l'GQll'l0, Annette 58. 60. 479, 238. 276,
Basley. Scott 85. 496. 497
Bouchle. Joe 60
Bowman. Leslie 49. 250
Bowman. Lori 20. 239. 250. 257
Boyd. Carol 60., 259
Bradley. Lorrie 60. 259
Bradshaw. Rae Jean 85. 200
Sheryl 85. 229, 230
Bragg. Caree 85
Brahrn. Darin 20. 242
Broley. Mark 85. 256
Brandner. Mark 85. 99. 474
Brandner. Steve 20. 24, 56. 247, 249. 250
Brandon. Gl Gi 85, 230
Brendan, Jackie 90. 254. 255. 264
Brcnning. Kurt 60. 206 '
Bredshall. Robin 60. 254
Lynita 85. 245. 255
Patricia 20. 235. 245
Breshlni. Annette 64
Brewer, Byron 85
Brewer. Camille 20. 34. 230
Brewer. Nancy 64, 249. 264
Bribiescas. Tina 20. 56, 242
Briggs, Dan 85. 249. 250
arighi. Russell or
Brimhall. Doug 20. 237, 244
Brimley, Matthew 64
Brirnley. Steve 20 '
Broadston. Julie 64. 245. 242. 234
Broberg. Diane 64
Brocat, Brenda 20. 243
on Karla 85. 230
Brown, Betty 64
Brown. Bill 64. 494, 495
Brown. Christina 64. 260
Brown. David 64
Brown. Deborah 64 '
,'8rown. Elizabeth 64, 224, 230. 247, 248.
" Brown. June 20. 242
Brown, Kathleen 64. 250. 259
Brown, Klrrlbefly 85. 248, 250
Brown, Tamara 60
Brown. Rhonda 20
Brown. Susan 20. 457, 244. 484
Broyles. Michelle 85
Bobbi 85. 227, 234
Michele 85, 262
Brurrtmett, Jessica 85. 224
Brundage. John 64
Bruneau. Mike B5
Bruneau. Steve 20. 478. 238. 276. 278
Brunet. Kathy 85
Brunner. Cynthia 20. 254. 484
Robert 24. 252. 253
Bryson. N4ChG9l 85. 259
Bryson. Patricia 24. 235
Buchanan. Bob 64, 494
Buchanan. Cynthia 24
Buchanan. Steve 64. 499
Buchlerrl. Arthur 495
Buckland. Daniel 85
Buckley. Jennlter 85. 262
Buckley. Stephanie 24. 470, 252. 253,
Buczynski. Susan 64
Budge. Bryce 85. 249. 250, 258
Bunchrnan. Trip 64, 476. 494, 495
BUl'Qd0l'f. Tina ei
Burger. Angela 64. 255. 259
Burger. Sherry 85, 244
Burk. Nathan 85. 259
Bumes. Melissa 85
Burni. Brenda 85
Burr. Kyle 86
Buse, Michele 64. 254
Busfield. Audrey 24. 56. 225. 230. 237
. Mark 64, 474
Butler, Cheryl 24, 242
Butler, Dahra 86. 263
Butler. James 64. 253
Butler. Kevin 86. 93
Butler. Lisa 86
Butler. Nina 24. 237
Butler. Norman 24. 457. 242
Butler, Robert 86
Butterfield, senie ao. 250
auriemeia, Steve ei, 495
Caccarnese, Renee 86, 230
Cacey. Theresa 86. 263
Cahil. John 64
Calcaterra. Steve 62. 495
Calderone. Dianne 24, 245. 256
Caldwell. Michael 86. 262
Caldwell. sharon 24
Cal, Michelle 86. 247. 248. 262
Calverl. James 24, 204
Calvert. Edwin 62
Cambern. l'l0ZBl 86. 255
Cambern. Jay 86
Camden. Ricky 62
Cameron. Cheryl 62
Camp, Allyn 24
Camp. Karla 62. 255. 265
Campbell, Cyd 24
Campbell. D6t'l4'll5 24
Campbell, Jerry 86
Campbell. Kevin 62. 245. 250
Campbell. Paula 86
Carnpornenosi. DeAnn 24
Carnpornerwsi. LeAnn 86
Cantrell, Cary 24
Carey. Erin 86
Cariveau. Wiliam 86
Carlos. Terri 24
Carlson. Stanley 57
Carmichael. Donald 24
Carmichael. Penny 86. 255
Caracclo. Paul 62
Carpenter. David 24
Carpenter. Rachel 62. 259
Ccrras, James 22. 202. 203. 239, 257
Carroll. Bonnie 255
Cartwright. Mike 6. 200
Case, Brendan 22. 244, 252. 253, 257
Casner. Penny 245, 262
Cassaday. Jett 62. 70, 247, 249
Cassavaugh. Kevin 86. 250. 259
Castillo, Andy 22, 476. 493. 208. 209.
Castillo. Arthur 62, 493. 208. 209
Castillo. Rosa 62
Castillo. Sylvia 22
Cavolaski, Shelley 86. 223, 259
Cavolaski, Tammy 22
Caza. Jean 62
Cervantes. Daniel 62. 257
Cervariles. Michael 22, 257
Chaira. Anthony 22
Chalk. Benny 62
Challis. Tracy 86. 245
Chambers. Mlndi 62. 230
Chanbetion. Mark 250
Chaney. Margaret 22. 236
Chapman. Kelly 223
Charlson. Mark 86, 262
Chase. Dana 62
Chase. Rhonda 86
Chavez. Emilio 86. 257
Chee. Norla 22
Chee. Wakely 62
Chesser. Shawna 86. 254
Chiappetta. Mary 86
Chlappetta. Regina 62
Chlnskl, Christine 86
Chiren. Paul 86
Chlsholrri, Steve 62
CN460. Paul 236
Christen, Stan 62. 236. 243
Christenberry. Tammy 62
Christensen. Nancy 62. 259
Christensen. wtya 22. 245
Christopher. Claudia 86
Clrone. Mark 62
Clrone. Vincent 86. 255
Cldfli. AllSOfl 86. 262
Clark. Brenda 62. 238, 245. 249, 274
Clarkson. Connie 62. 230. 259
ClGfliS0l'l, Sharon 22. 234. 247. 249
Clay. Eddie 22
Clay. Sherri 62
Clifton. LqDOnl'lda 86
Cline. Brenda 63
Cline. Deanna 86
Cine, Lorella 22, 242
Cline. Tarnbra 22
Crouse. Dean 86. 496. 497. 244
Clayd, Barbara 86. 264
LJOYC. bT9V6f'l 0-3. 250
Cluff. Betsy 86. 249
Cluff. Brenda 223
Cluff. Jarnle 63. 223. 253. 259
Cocca, Dorrle 86
Cochenour. Wendy 22
Coffey. Kent 86. 262
Cofold. Tracy 86. 255
Cobrunn. S600 87
Coby. Carle 22. 57. 242
Coby. Patrlck 63. 160. 256, 259
Cole. Tom 87. 197. 259
Colemarl. Duree 63, 230
UUSI1, KOI1 04, 'IYO
Davldson. Mlke 64. 211. 175
Davls. Ann 235
Davls, Brenda 64. 247. 248
Davls, Melanle 64
Dawson. Steven 87. 256
Deal. Jeanne 64
Decker. Evele 87
Decker. George 23
Decker. JGXG 23. 234
Decker. Mlke 64, 250
DeCourcy. Mlchael 64
DeGracle. Dan 87. 195. 211. 250. 255
DeGroft. Ken 23
Edrer. Teresa 25
Ebert, Theresa 25. 242. 248
Ebert. Wian 88
Echeverrla. Xknena 25. 243
Eckert. Charles 25
Edck. Christine 25
Edck. Donald 65
Edson. we 26. 193. 236
Edwads. Beth 26
Edwads. Dala 26. 235
Colemdt. JON1 22, 107. 169. 176. 177.
Steve 63. 195
Cornpaln. Jeffrey 87. 236
DeHaarl. Davld 64. 256
Delrles. George 64
Deho. Mark 87
Delaley. Chrlstlrle 87
Delgado. Math 257
Delr. Mary 24. 261
DeLorerlzo. Loretta 24. 256
Deborte. Ed 24, 45
Edwads. Janes 88
Edwads. Jett 88. 197
Edwads. Richad 77. 176, 193
Edwads. Tanrny 88 -
Egal. Ddiel .
Egal. Joseph 26
Egan. Kent 65
Egan. Math 88. 171
Egal. May 88
Corlawoy. Tammy 63
Corlkirl. Calene 87. 259
Corlrl. Steve 22
Corlrlely. John 22
Contreras. Dennis 63
Contreras, Theresa 87. 235. 259
Cook. Kanino 87. 244
Cook. Yvette 63
Cooper. Cody 63
Cooper. James 63
Cooper. Jeffrey 87. 262
Cooper. Laurette 87
Cooper. Patrlcla 63. 243
Copley. Frarlk 87
Copley. Bob 63
Boppo. Joe 23, 202. 203. 257
Corbett. Larry 87
Cords. Steven 23
Cornla. Gary 23
Corrlveau. Penny 63
Coryea. Patrlcla 230
Cosgrove. Mary 87. 225, 230. 237. 259
Coston. Judy 63
Coston. Lexie 23. 234
Ceta. Veronlca 63, 257
Cato. Vlrglnla 87. 257
Cote. Ted 87. 236
Couch. Roland 63. 195
Coury. Sam B7
Comlns. Lorl 63
cowm, cmrg 256
Cox. Jett 62. 253
Cox, Maxwel 23. 238, 276. 278
Oox. Melody 63
Crdg. Ken 63. 203. 243, 255
Craner. UONSI 87
Craldd. Doug 63. 249. 250. 258
Crane. SUSC1 87
Cravatt. Angela 23
Crawford. Theodore 63
Crley. Brenda 87
Crornptorl, DBDOTG1 87
Cronk. Jemlfer 23
Cronk, Kaen 63. 238. 259. 276. 278
CTUY, Lyn 87. 250. 266
Crook. Usa 63
Crow. DGDOTUI 87. 231
Cuerl. Gladys 87
Cm. Held 63. 247. 248
Currlrnirls. Brlal 23. 257
Curlnhglan, Audrey 63. 73. 225. 230.
236. 237. 255
Cumirlgharn. Kathleen 87
Curd. Peggle 87. 255. 259. 231
Curl. Larry 23
Currle. Bruce 23. 200
Curle. Susan 87. 259
Curry. Kim 64. 172. 183. 236. 238. 250.
Curtis. Chrlstopher 87. 236. 262
Ddthrop. Todd 64.' 256
Ddy. Karen 23. 32. 216. 217, 253
Darrlrorl. Amy 64
Dana. Kim 64. 238. 276. 278
DC!1fOfTfI. Pete 23. 200. 242
Darli. Joe 87. 249, 250
Darger. Daryl 87
Darger. Dho 66. 244
Dary. Troy 250 '
Demablex. James 24. 176. 177. 268
DeMalrlo. Gd 64, 235
Demals, Wendy 24
Demhg. James 64
Demke. Nlre 64, 198. 199
Deplerro. Scott 64. 195
Deprlest. Brenda 88. 263
Derka. Davld 24, 208
Derka. Wayne 88
Derka. Wendy 88
DeRosa. Terrl 24. 243. 263
DeRoy. Terrl 24. 243
Deschrler. Felecla 88. 231
Despah. Kathy 88
Deveaux. Craig 88. 250, 259
Dickenson. Kelly 88. 103
Dickenson, Tracy 24. 56
Dlckerson. Mlke 199
Dlckerson. Stanley 24
Dlckerson. STSDNUTIS 62, 64
Diehl. George 24
olerrnger, Nadine 64
Dlllon. Alllsorl 88
Dllon. Denlse 24, 243
Dlrlgman. Demarls 24, 117. 223. 234.
Dlsbrow. Maggle 24. 243
Dixon. Candace 64
Dobbhs. Tracle 88
Dodge. Penny 64, 248
Doherty. Clrldy 58. 237, 238, 276. 278
DOMGYI, Don 88
Domenlck. Dedra 24
Domon. Ronald 64
Domlrllque, Bl 64
Domon. Wesley 88
Dooney. Debble 64. 161, 259. 231
Doorba. Shdtli 64
Doorba. Shelli 65. 183. 225. 230, 237.
238. 276. 278
DOUQTSTTY, Debble 24. 57
DOUQISTTY, Paul 65. 250
Dow. Grant 25. 234
Dowd. Carol 25. 223
Doyle. John 88
Doyle. Math 65. 210. 211
Dreaver. Llsu 65
Dressler. MGXY19 65. 244
Drhkwater. Steve 65. 195
Drlscol. Kathleen 25. 39. 223
Drlscol. Laura 65. 223
Drozd. Edward 25
Drurrlrn. Deborah B8
Drbnl. Debra 25, 231
Duby. Brlarl 88
Dueck. Leonad 25
Duttus. Mark 88
Dugan. Dallel 88. 100
Duke. Cannes 88
Dumont. Mlchelle 25, 227
Durlkeson, Tammy 65
Dunn. Jeff 65, 195
Dunrl, John 65. 176. 193
DlI'lSNB,, Terry 65. 250. 258
Dupree. Beth 25
Egal. Mchael 65
Ehlers. Carry 65
Eberts. Joseph 65
Elrlns. Jessica 88
Elrirls. Kathy 26. 243
Eilgton. Mak 85 '
Eington. Mary 26. 250
Elott. Kathy 65. 225. 237
Elott. Wlom 26
Ekner. Bob 88
Emmy. Lhda 26
Engald. Robert 26
EfxfbTtQIT. Rebecca 88
Esber. Bradey 88
Eskew, Jorrl Lym 26. 146
Esmeler. Melssa 65. 255
Esphoza, Nike 65. 195. 257
Esqueda. Jorge 88. 257
Esqaeda. Marlsela 65
Esqueda. Ricardo 65
Esqueda. Tony 65
Evals. Beverly 88
Evals. Kathy 65. 236. 250. 266. 255
Evals. Kevh 88
Evals. KliSTi19 183. 218
Evals. Raymond 26
Evan. Rick 26
Evenson. Jealne 26. 255
Everett. Ray 65
Everith. Meisa 65. 217. 228. 230. 229
Ewdd. Usa 63. 88
Fagaty. Faith 88
Falkhauser. Kao 88. 223. 249. 266
Fainger. Chdles 26
Farel. Stefan 65
Favazzo. Joe 26
Faysdr. George 26. 193
Fedorlck. Lealn 89. 263
FSNYTQ. Cynthla 65. 250. 259
Fergusorl. Pad 65. 203
Ferreira, Lirla 26. 243. 257. 184
Ferreia. Susal 65. 253
Fett. Tracey 26
Dorothy 60. 65. 259
Flocco. Gordon 89
Flggns. Kinberly 65. 221. 231
Flscller. Lyrlnette 26. 250, 185
Dawn 89. 263
PClfTiCk 89. 97
me. snare as
rum. mule as
rnzparncu. James 26
Foumler, Edward 27 '
Franck. Ron 179
Fronklln. Ddtell 27. 250. 259. 265
Frankllrl, Jr. Larry 89
Franzmeler, Stacy 89
Frarlzmeler. Troy 65
Frasler. James 89
Frazler, Conrlle 27. 240. 241. 253
Frazler, Holly 27, 151. 152, 163. 244
Frazlet. Kevh 89. 197
Frazler. VGTONCO 65, 255
Frealckson. Jo Ann 65
Freenlole. Jonl 27. 230. 237. 242
Frlas. Gorlzdo 89
Frlos. Gregory eo. 197
Frlas, Lolo 197
Frlas. Theresa 27. 179. 242
Frlck. Bl 27
Frlerson. Wlam 27. 255
Frlhort, Tarlrrly 89. 223. 249
Frlsby. Dallel 89. 211
Froage. Tlrlo 89
From. Melonle 66. 249
From. Vderle 89
Frorlcek. Fralcls 27, 193
Frost. Debble 66
Frost. Wlcrn 28. 268
Fruge. Carle B9
Frye. Jrle 28
Fuler. Apr! 66. 72. 223
Futon. Kaen 89
Gaddle. Llsa 89
Gaddle. Lora 263
Galboslna. Jll 223
Gallant. Danlel 66
Gallentlrle. Mchelle 28
Galloway, Tracy 89
Grommet. Sheley 28
Gammons. Emest 89. 160
Galn. Betsy 66, 250
Ganser. Teresa 66. 259
Garcia, Andy 28
Gacla. CONUB 66. 67, 250. 260. 266
Gacla. Michael 66
Gacla. Roberto 89. 257
Gardner. Jlrn 66, 195
Gather. Mak 28
Gather. Scott 66
Gam. Dana 89. 263
Ganer, Melody 89
Gamey. Mchael 28
Garnler. Audrey 66
Garett. Jeff 66. 195
Garlson. Jed 28. 43. 57. 230. 268
Gasswlnt. Gretchen 66. 227. 240. 241
Gatrel, Todd 89. 200. 236
Gay. Cheryl 89
Gay. John 28
Gebblo, Pauley 28, 234
Gee. Penny 89. 256
Gehrlrlg, -110109 66. 221, 230
Get. Barbaa 28
Gelshelmer. Kathleen 28. 254
Glarlguzzo. Lawrence 90
Gbb. ,Coln 90. 259'
Gbbons. Jeshele 28. 257
Gbbs. Donna 66
Gbson, Chales 28
Gbson, Kely 223
Glebels. Marcus 66. 243
Glese, Barb 152. 242
Glese, Steven 58. 66. 117. 254
Glesple. Wlllarn 66
Glauser, Macla 28. 163. 252. 253
Glenn. Russel 29. 56
Glover. Troy 29
Gobbell. Steve 90. 262
Fitzpatrick. May 65
Fldre. Jim 27. 237. 252. 257
Flernlng. Mlchele 89
Filn. Sharon 89. 250, 255
Florlal. Dole 27. 234
Flowers. Salad 27, 236
Jaqule 223 -
Jim 25. 151, 179. 192. 193
Edith 25. 243. 257. 184. 185
Kathryn 25. 255. 257, 261
Foarde. James 27. 235
Fomwolt. Rhonda 27. 238, 247. 248. 250.
259. 276. 278
Foster. Mchael 27
Foucher. Babaa 65. 256
Forlr. SGTCY 27, 234
Four, Vincent 65
Godwlrl. Pamela 29
Goff. Suzanne 66
Golden. Charlotte 29. 242
. Angellca 29
cynay 67. 230. 237. 248 u
GIONC 29. 243. 257
Llsa 67. 253. 257
Gonldles. M010 67, 257
Gonzales, Pad 90
Gonzales. Swrhd 67, 221
GOTIZUSZ. Adldld 16. 29. 56. 178. 238.
265. 278. 276. 277
Gonldel. Gloria 90. 259. 264
Indav OD A
Gonzalez. Sondra 29
Goodman. Harrel 29
Goodman. Julie 67
Goodnan. Shanna 67. 245. 255. 259
Goodolf. Fred 29. 257
Goodolf. Reglna 90
Godwin. Barbara 90. 255
Gordon. Llnda 90
Gorman. Eugene 90
Gorman. Teresa 67. 77
Gose. Thomas 67
Goudeau. Darrell 29. 56. 242
Goudeau. Karen 90
Graham. Crystal 90. 235
Graves. Bmbara 90. 218, 228. 229
Gravlle. Panela 67. 242. 245
Gray. Donald 67
Gray. Usa 230. 237
Gray. Lynn 29
Gray. Sue 90. 250
Gray. Theresa 29
Greaves, Denise 90
Greear. Coury 90. 105
Green. Llsa 29. 234
Green. Eric 90. 237. 250
Green. John 67, 270. 271
Greene. Jeffrey 90
Greenholtz, Dawn 90. 259
Grenke. David 67
Griffin. Catherine 90. 255. 259
Griffin. Lisa 90
Grlffln. Qulnth 90
Grltlin. Robert 29. 235
Grlftlths. Randy 90
Grlggeory. Lorl 67, 225, 228. 229. 230
Grlggeory. Wayne 90 I
Gross. Janet 67. 71. 177, 217. 227. 230.
Guest. Jett 67. 195
Guest. Jay 30. 193. 237
Guce. Llsa 90
Gulden, Sharon 90. 248. 255. 262
Gdtey. Carmen 67. 250
Gunderson. Brandy 67. 68, 250
Gunderson. Qulncy 30, 178, 179. 193,
209.243, 257. 184. 185
Gunnel. Robert 90
Gwney. Helene 90
Gurtler. Karl 30
Guthrie. David 67. 259 '
Gutlerrez. Anthony 90
Gutlerrez. John 67
Gutierrez. Marla 67
Gutlerrez. Rosalba 30. 243
Hoummn. Deborah 67. 74
Haarmann. Julie 67. 74. 245. 251
Hablghorst. Cheryl 30
Hackworth. Steve 30, 209. 250. 269
Hagerty. Karen 67. 203. 255
Hdtn. Ronald 90
Hale. Elizabeth 30. 243. 261
Hale. Kim 90. 197. 211
Hde. Rebecca 30. 243. 252. 253
Hd. Beth 248, 184. 257
Hd. Brent 30. 234. 262
Hall. Glngette 67. 221. 231
Hd. Shlrley 30
Hammons. Erica 91. 263
Hmdds. Matthew 30
Hariey. Gregory 67
Hcnley. tracy 91
Hanlon. Elzabeth 30
Hansen. Jullana 67
Hmsen. Roma 67
l-krlsen. Tlrno 30, 243. 184
Hardh. Evelyn 91. 256
Hargadln. Ladonna 67. 235
Hargodn. Wanda 91. 235
Hdker. Klrnberly 91. 247. 248. 255
Hatow, Scott 91
Harmon. Kelley 91. 221. 231. 245, 255
Harmon. Pamela 67. 243. 244
Hao. John 88. 91. 255
Hcrrel. I. Lary 203. 250. 258. 269
Hclrel. Shdlanne 30, 178. 248. 250. 257.
Hdrts. Cofnllle 91. 244. 231
Harris. Leslie 67. 255
Hurts. Lisa 30. 177. 252. 253. 230
Hash. Constance 30
Hartley. Shelley 91. 250, 263
Hdtllef. Koylene 91. 218. 219. 226. 227.
Harvey. Gregory 30. 199'
Harvey. Kely 91. 255
Hosip. Amy 30. 243. 256. 184. 185
Hasselt. Todd 91. 197, 211 .
Hasslacher. Sally 30
Hatch. Troy 58, 67. 161, 194. 195. 240
Hotlield. David 91
Hatfield. Diana 31
Hath, Bmce 68. 243
Haveman. Walt 91
Hawtree. Juie 68. 250. 266
Hayes, Debordt 91
Haymaker. Rlcky 68
Haynes. Cinlee 222. 223
Hazlett. Mark 91
Heodrlck. Nathan 31
Heap. Mrlam 29. 31. 237. 241. 247. 248
Heater. Ccxol 31
Heath. Carol 31
Heath. Dennls 91. 197
Heath. Jr. Jerry 68
Heatwole. Larry 68
Hebdon. Jod 68. 223. 245. 260
Hebert. Ronald 68. 250
Hecht. Gary 91. 160
Hecker. Sandra 68
Hedges. Barbara 68. 255
Hedges. Thomas 31
Hedgpeth. Lori 68
Hedgpeth. Rosallnd 91
Hedgpeth. Timothy at
Heft. Ron 91
Hell. Ernmaly 31
Hel. Glbert 91 -
Helslng. Cara 68. 260
Helton. Stuart 68, 195, 265
Hemberger. Donna 31 '
Henderson. Suzanne 68. 203. 243. 255
Hendlckson. Anthony 68
Hennessey. Jin 68. 203. 255
Henry. Roger 31. 57. 250. 258. 269
Henry. Sharon 31. 216. 217. 227, 230
Hensley. Tha 68
Herd. Julie 31. 164, 165. 184. 238. 243.
Herd. Wesley 68
Herderlck. Glem 31
Herderlck. James 91. 256
Hermerath, Kcren 68. 220. 221. 230
Hemandez. Roland 91, 197
Hero. Dawn 254
Herren. Denise 68. 258
Herron, Doug 91
Hewltt. Cheryl 31. 230. 249. 250
Hewitt. Sallie 66. 91. 250. 259
Hey. Dan 31
Heying. Mary 91
Hlcks. Kevh 31
Hicks, Patrlcla 68
Hlcok. Gary 91. 197. 211
Hiesel. John 91
I-lesel, Robert 91
Higgins, Karin 91. 245
Hlgglns. Lisa 92. 259. 262
Hlgglnson. Brian 92. 197
Higglmon. Bruce 92
Hil. Bll 92
Hlll, Cristina 92
Hlll. Jack 31. 80
Hll. Janlce 68
Hll. Rlcky 68
Hll. Terry 245
Hilger, Klmberly 32. 243. 184
Hlmmebbach. Erlc 68. 195
Hnds. Nike 32. 200
Hlnes. Paula 92. 218. 219. 229
Hobbs. Steve 32
Hodges. Robyn 92
Hottmcn. Mak 32
Hoffman. Vonnle 32. 242
Hogue. Lisa 92. 245
Holguin. Alce 68. 230
Holand. Benson ,
Holland. Clarence 68. 79
Hollis. Mary 32. 255. 259
Holman. Gregory 92. 255
Hotnes. Caroine 68. 235
Hohtes, Glselle 68
Holslnger lt. Gene 92. 197
Holub. Jett 32
Hon. Wendy 32. 266. 250. 260
Hoopes. Davld 68. 153
Hoopes. David 176, 192, 193. 208. 209
Hopkins. Marlon 243
Hopklns. Stephen 92
Hopkins. Ted 92
Horlbe. Yoko 69. 164. 165
Horky. John 92
Horstmann, James 32
Hossack. Dlanne 32. 214. 215. 247. 2
Houghton. Denlse 92
Houston. Donna 92
Houston. Lorl 69. 236. 237. 230
Howard. Daniel 92
Howard. John 69. 250
Howard. Randall 257
Howard. Robert 69
Howe. Denise 92. 255
Hoy. David 69
Hoyt. Michael 203
Hubler, Dan 32
Hudm. Cllnt 92
Hudin. Jana 32. 243
Hudson. Marc 92. 250
Hudson. Sdidy 69
Hudzletz. Steven 92
Hutt. Sherri 92
Hughes, Anthony 92
Hugtes. Janes 69
Hughes. Sharl 69. 242
Hughey. Yvonne 32. 242
Hughlett. Carla 69
Huyleft. Deanna 92. 262
Hulette. Shannon 69. 218
Hull. Brett 92
Hull. Christopher 32. 250. 25
Humble, Brian 69. 195. 203
Hundey. Joseph 69
Hunter, Debra 230
Hurler. Vlctor 69. 255
Hymore. Melanle 69. 250. 265. 266
Hyslope. Gerald 69. 193. 204. 263
Hyslope. Janell 92. 244
lbarra. George 69. 257
Imrlch. Mark 32
hgals. Jeff 32. 209. 268
rngerson, cnqma 69
Ink. Angela 69
lnkel, Duwayne 33
Irwin. Tracy 33. 234. 243
Jackman. Joan 92
Jackson. Georgia 92. 251
Jackson, Jennifer 33. 245,257
Jackson. Lee 92
Jaehnlg. Ellen 33
James. Kris 69
Jamieson, Craig 69. 194. 195. 203
Jannan, Rose 69
Janisch. Nancy 92
Jaquette. James 92. 203
Jarvls. Sandra 69
Jaynes. Lorl 92. 93
Jeffery. Alan 69
Jensen. Carl 69
Jensen. Richard 93
Jessle. Davld 93
Jewett. BIII 69. 236
Jlrnhez. Krystine 93
. Alan 33-
. Andy 93. 200. 256
Ann 33. 93
Anna 33. 234
. Carol 69. 253. 261
Daryl 69. 211. 253
Donna 69. 218. 253
Jim 64, 69. 249. 250
30. 237. 248. 252.
Johnson. Juanlta 69
Johnson. Karleen 69
Johnson. Kelth 33
Johnson. Ken 197
Johnson. Laura 69
Johnson. Rodney 93. 262
Johnson. Scott 69. 195
Johnson. Shirley 93
Johnson. Susan 93, 244, 259. 26
Johnson. Theresa 93. 248. 255
Johnston. Paul 33
Johnston. Sherry 93
Jones. Aaron 33. 243
Jones. Bryan 93
Jones. Cary 69. 236
Jones. Charles 93
Jones. Cheryl 93
Jones. Christopher 33. 57
Jones. Debra 93
Jones. Frank 69. 127
Jones. Jeffrey 93. 254
Jones, John 93
Jones. Karen 254
Jones. Sherrl 33
Jones. Teresa 93
Jones. Vlckle 33. 42. 242
Kaiser, Darla 33
Kaiser. Duane 93
Kaiser. Marilyn 70
Kaiser. Scott 93
Katt. Ronald 193
KCTWTSKY. Kevin 70. 195
Kammerer. Kurt 70. 195
Kannenberg. Wesley 93
Karzen. Lorllle 93
Kasprzyk. Anthony 33. 204. 243. 25
Kasprzyk. Sylvia 93. 223. 254. 255
Kaufman. Sandra 70
Kaup. Troy 70
Kearns. Tracle 70. 260
Keehr. Holly 93. 236. 255
Kegerrels. Shellle 33
Kegler. Glen 93
Kehrer. David 70
Kelth. Bemlce 33, 254
Kelem, Kelley 93
Keler. Judy 33. 57
Kely. Jody 93
Kely. Karen 93. 245
Kelty. Maureen 93
Kelsey. Ted 34. 254
Kemp. Ronald 70
Kernpf. Chrbtlna 93. 244
Kempton. Dennls 34
Kempton. Kb 93. 197. 210. 211
Kempton. Steven 70. 161. 176. 193
Kent, Llsa 34. 253, 257
Kerley. Sandra 70. 254. 259
Kemogls. Christ 34. 234. 243
Kerrlgcn. Mark 93. 236. 250. 259
Kescoll. Marcella 34. 234
Kescoll. Sharon 93
Kessler. Klm 70. 225. 237
Kldwel. Penny 34. 235
Kletter. Brenda 70
Kknball. Tracy 70. 250
Khte. Edwin 34
Klng. Douglas 34
Klng. Merrll 93. 262
Klng. Patrick 34
Klng. Tamara 70
Klng. Todd 34. 253
Klnnarnan. Beth 93
Klnnear. Kathleen 94
Khney. Kin 94
Klrch. Cathy 34. 242
Klrch. Kerry 70
Klrk. Maureen 70. 239
Kirsch. Laulnda 94. 218. 228. 229. 251
Klsldt. Cynthia 70
Klein. Mark 32. 70
Klelnman. Laura 70. 237
Krelnman. Lynda 34. 250. 255. 259
Kllener. John 194
Klngensmlth, Jennie 70
Kluck. Tanya 34. 253
Koble, Meredith 94, 221. 2
Koehler. Joseph 94, 259
Koelner. Linda 34
Kohhase. Leslie 70. 121. 231. 249, 255.
KIWUGSBH. RTTOOCQ 94. 203
Kohepp. Jin 94, 195. 211
Kolehbom. Shea 70
Konca. Stuat 94. 197
Koslsky. Joseph 70
Kotsur. Briar 70. 176. 193
Kotda. Derise 70 .
Kotila, Edwad 34. 57. 264
Kraemer. Lynn 94
Krd. Jon 70
Kraner. Babaa 94
Kraner. Margie 70
Kraner, Stephen 34. 57
Kreanler. Tai 94, 250. 263
Kreuzer. Dean 70
Krlck, Carleno 34. 260
Kroeger. Greg 34
Kruck. KI11 70. 251
Krugen. Doug 71
Kubltz. James 94
Kucham. James 34. 40
Kueber. Cttlsthe 34. 234
Kmasek. Andy 35. 193. 237
Kunasek, Katrin 94, 255
Kmtz. Tom 94
Kuus, John 94
Kuus. Peter 35
Lacey. John 71
Larler. Linda 35. 235. 231
Latortunel Carol 71
Lahaie. James 94
Laine. 8ll 35
Ldrey. Pqrnela 71
Lambert. Kenneth 94
Lanbert. Sheri 35. 234
Lahbridrt, Greg 35. 156. 237. 252
Lomofignr, Morvh 94. 262
Ldnorte. John 35. 56
Lanorte, Jeff 71. 172. 236. 238. 276, 278
Lanorte, Bob 35, 265
Lanorte. Stacy 94
Lcmpaela. Steve 35
Laicaster. Barbara 71
Lancaster. Janes 35, 235
Laicaster. Kaen 71. 257
Landrith, Laura 35, 56. 242
Lereavre. .nm oo, wo. 111. zuu, zuv
Legg. ry 94. 262. 289
Loggoir. Jomos 94
Lelvas. John 71, 195, 257
Leonard. Lisa 71. 76. 245
Leonard. Marsha 95. 218. 230
Leonard. Terry 71. 80
Leonard, Wendi 234
Lerdd. Mak 36. 179. 193
L9S39. David 36. 179. 239
Levlne. Randy 71
Levlne. Seth 36, 189. 249, 250. 253
Lewicki, Mary 95. 255
Lewis. Donna 95
Lewis. Mak 95
Lewlson, Janice 71
Lieng. John 71
Uentz. Cass 95, 195. 203. 259
Llentz. Melaile 71. 179. 238. 250, 276.
Llestman. Carla 95
Llkley. John 71
Llndseth, Chris 95. 236. 249, 250
Llrisenmann. Ruby 71
Llntner, Eldon 36
Lizdds. Diala 95. 249
MUSDOII. Jf. Dennis
Elena 72. 250
Lisa 37. 235
Roger 37. 193. 237
Sherri 96. 260
Stephanie 96. 245. 230 Q
Mathdde, Donald 96. 259
Mathek. Lawrence 96
Mathez. Genevieve 37. 135
Mathez. Gbert 96
Mathez. Jamie 96, 197
Mather. Joseph 72
Mathez. Nice 96. 197
Mathez. Monica 37, 242, 257
Mathez. Patricia 37. 184
Mather. Raymond 175, 257. 271
Mather. Rosemary 96, 257
Mathez. Sylvia 72
Mastdsz. Patricia 72, 253. 189
Master. Steve 37. 256
Mendoza. Joe 97
Meredith, Pamda 97. 255
Merril, Alan 73. 209. 255
Merrill. Kathleen 38. 255
Merrl Mchoel 97
Merrl. Jr. Frank
Merritt. Melissa 97
Merritt. Patrick 39
Meseroll. .lanes 73
Messmer. Cynthia 97
Metzger. Todd 73. 250, 255
Meyer. Carla 39. 245
Meyer. Sherri 97
Michael. Debble 39
Mlcheau. Suzanne 56. 265
Mlcheletti. Deanna 73. 221. 235, 231
Mchelettl, Gho 97
Mchelettl, Lindy 73. 160. 221. 255. 231
Mlculs. Benlta 73. 247. 248
Middleton. John 39.78. 170. 171. 252. 203
Jett 95. 197. 250. 258. 189
Gay 36. 209
Gregory 71. 208
Jeffrey 95. 209
Loertler. David 95
Loehr, Richard 95
Lorgran. Carol 36
Lotgran. Mary 95
Loper. Suzanne 71
Lopez. Rene 71, 254
Lopez. Sandra 71
Lasey. Kevin 61, 259
Lott, Laura 95
Lovhs. Scott 87. 95
Lower. Steven 71
Lower. Tonl 95
Lozano. Tomas 95
Ludhgfoh. Eddie 95. 203
Lujou. May 257
Lukehat. Staci 71
Lundblom. Craig 36. 203. 243. 255. 257
Lundquest. Kurt 95
Late. Mala 94
Laihan, Babaa 94. 255
Lantz. Chip 94. 196. 197
Larkin. Wendy 94
Lasen. Debble 35, 153. 237. 243. 253.
Larson, Candy 248
Lason. Debra 35, 184. 235. 249. 252
Larson. Dru 71
Larson. Edwin 35
Lason. Gay 35, 235
Lason. Jule 94. 245. 162
Lason. Kristine 71. 250. 266
Lorson. Kyle 71
. Steve 35. 204
. John 94
Latourette. Alen 71
Lawnon. Krista 94
Lawrence. Douglas 36. 257
Laws. Steve 36
Lawson. Candace 94. 254. 189
Lawson. Klrn 36. 250. 255, 266
Lay. Tanmy 71
Layton. .hanlus 71, 189. 246. 249. 259
Layton. Michael 94
Layton, Nllchelle 94. 245. 249
Lazona. Tom 237
Leach. Sherry 36. 57. 235
Lebaon. Eise 94
Leclak, Taunla 36. 242
Lee. Carmen 94. 263
Lee. Dan 71. 237
Lee. Dailel 94
Lee. Kattryn 235. 247
Lee. Kerry 36. 151. 156. 231. 237. 244
Lee. Kevin 94, 256
Lee. Terry 71 l
Leek. Lisa 36, 237. 245. 255 A
Leek. We 71
Lundsford. Gayle 71, 234. 235
Lunt. Annette 37, 162. 163. 234. 255, 257
Luplnaccl. Robert 37
Lutz, Daniel 95
Lynch. Maria 71
Lyon. Grant 35, 37. 151. 158. 159. 241
Moc9f990f. Dirk 71. 204. 205
MocNIai. Robert 37. 57. 265 ,
Madden. Sherri 37
Matfuccl. Jil 95
Matfuccl. Robert 71
Mogalanez, Zina 71. 257
Maggs. Ricky 37. 247
Mognee. Joanne 71. 265
Mane. Trina 95
Major. Dawn 95
Major. Stacey 37. 221. 227
Major. Tonna 37
Maloy, Carol 72, 242
Malo. Donna 72
Malone. Rusty 95
Mancini, Mike 95, 196. 197
Manske Il. Ralph 95
Maiuel. Leon 95
Manuel, Tanl 95. 254
Manues. Eldne 72 -
Maa. Scott 95. 199, 237
Monoge, Abbe 72. 235
Marino. Kelley 95
Malon. Karen 95
Makhan. Dawh 95
Makovlc. Macla 72. 245
Maier, Regina 72. 265
Mash. Allen 37
Marsh. John 95
Marsh. Kely 16. 37. 225. 230
. Dawn 96. 263
. Kimberly 96, 218. 219, 228. 229.
Marshal. Tmdl 37. 243
Matheson. Diana 72
Morreo. Fkarence 37 O
Matteson. Max 96
Matthews. Cris 37
Matthews. Shelley 72. 250. 266
Mattice. George 72
Marry. Mak 72
Mourh. Darren 96. 250
Maucin. Duane 37. 234. 243
Mauzy. Lisa 70. 72. 239
Mauzy. Richad 68. 72
Maxwel. Daren 72. 195
Maxwel. Victor 38. 56
May. Terry 72
Maynard. Ken 72
Mayne. Cynthia 116. 117
Mayhew. Louie 38. 243. 257
Mc Arde, Pad 235
Mc Bride. Christhe 96
Mc Can. Karen 38
Mc Cleay. Karrie 96
Mc Cleay. Shainon 72. 242
Mc Clelaid, Blynda 72
Mc Cormack. Ross 38, 193
Mc Cormick. Cindy 38,221,231
Mc Cracken. Carol 38
Mc Cine, Bonnie 72
Mc Dailel, Clllton
Mc Daiel, Gene 38. 56. 249, 250
Mc Daiel. Sheila 83. 38
Mc David, Denise 72. 123. 242
Mc Dermleson, Casey 237. 189
Mc Dennott. John 38. 252. 253
Nc Dondd. Jim 258
Mc Dondd. Lisa 96
Mc Eachem. Julie 72
McEnore. John 96
Mc Faland. Cynthia 16. 38. 164. 165.
230, 236. 237. 240. 254. 264
Nc Farland. Michele 14. 38. 234
Mc Gee. Rosemay 96. 259
Milano. Raymond 97
Miles. Gregory 97
Lisa 39. 57. 243
Milett. Kely 73
Miilett. Sheri 39. 163. 253
Mils. Dave 73. 195
Mills. Denlce 97
Mils. Donald 73
Mis, Mchael 39, 189. 156. 237. 244. 252.
Mills, Rlchard 97
Mills, Jr. Terrance 97. 262. 189
Mlstone. Panela 39. 243. 257
Nistone, Stephanie 97
Mlts. Ronda 97. 230
Miranda. David 97
Miranda. Teresa 257
Nitchel. Jay 39. 235
Nltcoll, John 97. 197
Nltlch. Mian 39
Mze. Linda 39. 234, 243
Moen, Mark 97
Maltat. Roger 39. 243, 189. 252. 257
Molna. Maria 97
Mondeou. Rlchad 39
Mankman. Jeltrey 73
Monson, Rick 39. 246. 249. 250. 258. 266
Montez. Gracie 97. 257
Montlerth. Lori 97. 263
Mantljo. Frank 39
Montljo. Melissa 97, 102
Moody, Keith 97. 197
Mc Ghai. Mark 72. 209
Mc hnes. Charles 72
Mc hnes. Cynthia 96
Mc hnes. Karen 234
Mc hnes. Khberly 38. 249. 257
Mc htosh. Pam 38, 179, 238, 276,
Mc htyre. Tod 72. 244, 261
Mc Kenna. Leanne 96
Mc Kean. Dave 72. 200. 211
Mc Kean. Kathleen 72
Mc Kernai, Susan 96. 255
Mc Klnlon. Rabbit 96
Mc kinioy. Nichael 72
Mc Khney. Jamie
Mc Lachlan. Shelalne 90. 96
Nc Loughln. Phi 72. 250. 258. 266. 189
Nic Ninn. .ue
Mc Nhn, Regina 72. 96. 260
Murry. Matin 83. 96
Mc Nilty. Jin 96. 208. 209. 242
Mc Ndty. Mchael 38. 193
Nic Pherson. Daren 72
Mc Wlans. Rita 72
McDonald. Jm 38. 179. 266. 250
Ncbondd. Thi 96
McFadden. June 38. 243
McMilen. Data 96
McReynolds. Stephen 96
Mcwlians. Jana 96
Meade. Jonita 97. 229. 259
Meaater. Richard 38. 174. 175
Mehai. Debordi 38. 254. 255. 257. 261
Meiey. Steve 72, 250
Mehert. Tin 97
Melchner. Vhcent 38
Mencivi. Armmdo 73. 195
Moon. Brandon 73
Moon, Dlaia 73. 221. 253
Moon. Todd 40. 235
Moore. Marjorie 73
Moore. Michelle 40
Moore. Steven 97. 189
Morales. Chdy 97. 245. 251. 255
Morales. Gregory 40. 268
Morales. Pat 97. 244
Moreno. Lisa 73
Nlarey, Lisa 73, 235
Moreno, Eric 257
Monen. Toi 73
Morris. Helen 73
Morris, Robyn 73. 255. 260
Morrow, Randy 40
Morstdn. Kent 40
Andrea 97. 245
Ken 73, 236. 237
Paula 73. 253. 255
Mosscrop. Dusan 40. 203
Mostowskl. Shellle 97. 263
Mott. Pariela 74
Mucha. Lori 40
Mulera. David 97
Murnlord. Kim 40. 57. 238. 250. 257. 266.
Murnlord. lyke 97. 249. 250
Muphy. Katrleen 97. 254. 255
Murphy. Mary 248
Murphy. Pat 98 '
Murray, Jana 98. 251
Mutchler. John 98
Myers. Tammy 40
Nakal. Feicita 98. 245. 254
Neeth. Veronca 223
Nei. Kely 260
Neknan. Tracy 40
Neiswender. Tammy 98
Nelson. Adele 40. 261
Nelson. Chrls 74. 234, 245
Nelson. Dean 40
Nelson, Glen 98
Nelson. Lynn 40
Nelson. Madeline 98, 254
Roberta 28. 40, 57
Newbold. Wale 74. 250
Newendyke. Craig 98. 255
Newendyke. Scott 74. 206. 239
Newland. Susie 74, 243. 254
Newmal. Rick 98. 197
Newrock. Carla 74. 257
Nicastro. Patrick 98
Nchols. Brandon 74, 189. 203. 249. 250.
Ncholson. Annette 40
Ncholson. Bruce 41
Nickel. James 41
Nckel, Jule 98. 245, 251. 262
Nicks. Julie 98. 244, 230
Nicks. Shely 98. 262
Nlcoll. Greg 98, 197
Nicol. Patti 41
Ncols. Eric 41. 193
Nielso. Heather 223
Nelson. Christopher 98, 255
Nelson. Robert 74. 209
Nlrns. Crdg 41
Nno. C160 74
Nissen. Ralph 74
Noble. Nichelle 74
Nocela. Wiarn 74
Noderer, Matha 41. 224. 225. 230. 237.
Noe. Elizabeth 41. 247, 248. 250. 189
Noe. Louie 98
Norris. Douglas 98. 254
North. John 74, 250
Northey. Debra 74. 245. 247. 249
Northey. Mak 74. 193, 247. 249
Norton. Diane 98. 250. 262. 189
Norton. Treck 98
Norton, Twlla 41. 245
Nossett. James 74
Nowdr, Susan 74. 189. 237, 245. 247.
Nuclforo. Sharon 41
Nunez. Diana 41
Nunez. DOITIG 74. 236. 255
Nybo. Cheryl 74. 242. 231
Oates. Staclee 74. 237. 261. 189
O'8ryan. Dave 195
Oelre. Rebecca 41. 247. 248. 265
Ogden. Melinda 41. 253. 265
Ogilvle. John 41
Okdovlch. Diane 41. 234
Olaiam. Kathy 74. 124
Oldham. Sherrl 42
Olver, Joan 42
Olsen. Scott 195
Olson. Frederick 98. 255
Olson. .fm 74
Oltmann. Jennifer 74
Orcutt. Syndee 42. 242
Orcutt. Mchael 98. 236. 237
Omdes, Mite 74
Orta. Angela 74, 257
Orona, Rzben 96
Ortega. Saal 98. 244
Ortega. Thomas 98, 259
Ortiz, Lhda 257
Ortiz. Magddena 74, 257
O'Brya'lt. David 74
O'Del. Paula 42. 216. 217. 230. 184. 252.
uuell. vickle 98. 263
O'Mdey. David 27. 56. 254
Osbom. Stephanie 98. 262
Osborne. Nichele 223
Osbome, Sandra 98
Oslte. James 42. 254
Osife. Jr. John 42. 200, 234. 243
Osorio. Fritz 98. 259
Ostram. Christine 74
Otto. Jon 98
Overton, Kathy 98
Owens. Bobby 74
Owens. Dewoyne 42. 193
Owens. Mchael 42
Owens. Todd 98
Owsley. Lisa 98. 255
Osborrow. Jill 98. 263
Osborrow. Mac 19. 42. 257
Ozir. Jai 98
Pace, Lonnie 60. 74
Palazzetti. Bob 42
Pdner. Robh 98. 223. 231
Palmer. Rodney 42. 193, 257
Pdomino. Christina 42
Pancoost. Tanmy 98
Pqnlneau, Data 42
Paredes. Joseph 74
Pariza, Diane 98
Polen. Laurl 130
Pollard. Tammy 43. 234
Polock. Dawn 75. 265
Poncedeleon. Richard 44
Parco. MaryJane 99
Porter, Brett 44
Porter. Gary 75. 176. 193
Porter. Steven 75. 193
Porter. Todd 99. 197
Post. Tom 249. 250
Posthurna. Anthony 59, 75
Pothier. Robert 82. 99. 237
Potter. Evelyn 99
Potter. Mark 44, 199
Potter. Tarnra 44, 245
Powel. Chrlstlne 25. 189
Powell. Sheila 99
Powell. Stacey 71. 250
Pawel. Wendy 99
Prather. David 75
Prather. Steven 44. 256
Pratt. Stephen 75. 203
Prechtel. Laura 99. 236, 250
Preuss. rod 44. 250
Price. Sheryl 75
Prlester. Cristina 75
Prince. Lisa 75
Prince. Robert 99
Puebla. Cathy 44. 242
Puebla. Leo 75. 242
Pulzato. John 99
Purdorn. Susan 44, 237. 241. 243. 250.
Ddrh 42, 153. 184. 234. 237. 243.
Kathy 42. 245
Pdker. Mdk 74. 249. 250. 266
Pdkef. Robert 98. 197
Parry. Troy 98
Parsons. James 98
Pasons. Tin 170. 243
Partel. Kathryn 74
Pasquall. Jolene 98
Pasquol, Robert 43
Passaela. Fcncis 43
Passarelo. Joe 99
Passmore. Diego 99. 257
Patrick. Mchael 74. 176. 193
Patrick, Mctlele 99. 244. 262
Part, Mite 74. 195. 211
Pattea. Darell 99. 254
Pattea. Steven 99, 254
Patterson. Greg 99
Pau. Chris 74
Pad. Jcnlce 99
Pauly. Mtch 43. 242
Paynter. Cord 74
Poynter. Paige 43, 234
Paynter. Stuart 99. 196. 197
Peace. Gary 74
Pearce. Judy 43
Peavey, Lama 99
Peavler. Blake 43
Pena. Jesse 257
Pena. Katie 43. 242. 257
Pena. Olga 43. 221
Pernel. Melssa 74. 203. 255
Per-moron. Beverty 43. 234
Perez. Monica 74
Perkins. Karen 75
Perkhs. Keith 99
Scott 95. 99
P9ffTlG'I. Brenda 99
Perrault. Stephalle 75. 183. 237. 255
Perri. Usa 99
Kely 75. 221. 231
sterarrle 99. 221. 231
Petersen. Mdk .
254. 255. 257
Purhton, Jerrrey 75
Pumer. Margaret 75
Qulndry, Michele 99
Qulrk. Lisa 99
Quotskuyva. Leland 75. 254
Quotskuyva. Louaina 99. 254
Raffuse. Joe 100
Rain. Kely 100
Ralts. Cherrle 75. 256
Ransay. Nitchel 249. 255
Rmget. Chalene 100, 244. 263
Rangel. Sheryl 44
Ransom. sneryl 44, 254
Rapler, Donna 100. 245. 263
Rqap, Dm 75. 195
Raptis, Michele 44. 216. 217. 23
Rasberry. Tommy 100
Rathbun. Rose 76
Ratkojuskl. Tamyra 76. 221
Ray. Christhe 100. 248
Ray, ,Donald 44. 253
Reardon. Christopher 76. 204
Rector. Dawn 1111
Redondo. Llsa 245. 263
Redondo. Tarnl 44
Reed. Mark 100. 211
Reed, S. R. 100
Reece. David 76. 203
Reed. May 76. 248. 255. 261
Reh. Theresa 76
Rehels. Judl 76. 189. 247. 248. 261
Relnhadt. Andrew 100
Renal, Kin 44. 238. 250. 266. 276. 278
Peterson. Mitchel 43
Pettit. Dal 99
Petty. Jeffrey 68. 75, 236
Pfelfer. JI 75
Phair. Deborah 75. 249. 189
Phips, Jemlfer 75
Phbs. Judy 43. 243
Phlbs. . Kathleen 75
Pickens. Uz 75
Pickett. Jolene 20, 43. 56. 179. 238. 276.
Pierson. Juia 99. 255
Plneda. Jr. Moses 43. 200. 237
Phkerton. Bomle 99, 250, 189
Pltchford. Rochey 99
Plucinskl. Susm 75
Pohl. David D. 75
Renterla. Fred 76. 193
Ressler. Keith 76
Retehy. Lori 44
Retehy. ll Edward 76
Rettlg. Rhonda 100
Reynolds, Sandy 76
Rheln, Tha 94. 100. 245. 251, 262
Rhoades, Abert 44. 266
Rhaades. Challe 100
Rhodes. Chalce 76
Rlchads. Tonl 76. 217. 226. 227. 230
. Shaon 184
. Jennifer 100. 263
Rlchadson, Tanmy 100, 263
Richeson. Llsa 76. 234
Rlcney, Carolyn 259
Rhck. Robert 76. 253. 259. 265
Ritchie. Keven 45
Ritchie. Renee 76. 238. 242. 245. 276. 27
Riutta. Jhl 76
Rivera. Mary Grace 45. 214. 215
Robedeau. Paul 45. 56. 250. 253
Robe deau. Paul 45. 56. 250. 253
Robedeau. Tlnla 59. 76, 250. 256
Roberson. Terri 100. 259. 263
Roberson. Tony 76. 256
Robertl. Marlain 45. 254. 257
Roberts. Kathy 100
Roberts. Renae 76. 168. 245
Robertson. Steve 45. 250. 258. 266
Robinson, Jailne 100
Robinson. Robert ,
Rodriguez. Davla loo
Rodriguez, Wllma 100. 259
Rodlguez, Victor 56
Rodrlquez. Benll 76. 161
Rogers. Elizabeth 76. 238. 276. 278
Rogers. Salad 76
Roget. Jeff 28. 45. 242. 244. 264
Roger. Jufith 76
Rojas. Ambrose 45. 235
Reins. Anne 76
Rollns. Jeffrey 45
Roosen. Gloria 76. 250. 266
Root. Hope 45. 234. 251, 264
Rosandlch, Cindy 45
Rasatl, Nllchael 100. 237. 255
Rose. Janaon 260
Rosekel. KGtl'l199h 221. 257. 231
Ross. Andew 100
Ross. Susan 45
Rost, John 100. 189
Rouse. Dave 76. 195
Rowan. Patricia 45
Rowe. Nchole 45. 234
Rowley. Sheia 45
Rlbla. Fralk 76. 195
Rublo. Hector 46
Ruby. Leslie 76. 255. 264
Runzo. Scott 100. 196. 197 ,
Rusk, Pada 100. 249
Russel. Greg 76
Russell. Mark 46
Russell. Robert 100, 203. 250
Russel. Roger 208. 209
Ryan. Chaies 46
Rym, Denise 46. 234
Sdmh, Andrew 100. 211
Sage, Robert 100
Saknar. Juliar 100. 200. 236
Salasberry, Llsa 76
Sdlas. Osca .
Solus. Gerdd 46
Salyers. Deanna 76. 235
Sdza. Theresa 46. 178. 243. 255. 257
Sananlego. Lorl 46, 242. 257. 268
Scrnpeao. Lus 76. 195
Sanchez. Marlo 100. 242
Salchez. Patricia 100. 245
Saldaank. Tanara 76
Sanalurst. Charles 100. 262. 265
Sandie. Wende 100
Salofsky, Pauhe 100. 221. 231
Saltacruz. John 46
Saunders. Kathy 46. 234
Saunders. Lanae 100. 221. 229, 259. 230
Savastano. Paula 46
Savastdio. Robert 76
Saxon. Leasa 77, 237. 257
Schaefer. Ed 77
Sahaer, Bll 77
Schafer. Victoria 77
Schenk. Phyls 100
Sctieber. Dclla 77
Schlsler. Johalna 46
Schmitz. Matthew 77
Schneider. Brigitte 77. 254
Schneider. Susanne 46
Schoeler. Debra 77
Scholsberry. Laura 248
Scholz, Ann 77
Schroge. James 46
Schroeder. Patrlcla 77. 225. 237. 230, 25
wSchuhWut 35252 750. 245
Schultz. John 77. 249. 240. 258. 266
Schatz, Tom 46. 250. 259. 266 ,
Schuster. Llnda 100. 218. 228. 229
Schwan. Laura 77. 250
Schwanbeck. Cheryl 89. 101. 245. 230
Schweppe. Laura 77. 161, 217
Scott. Angela 77
Scott. Bradley 77
Scott. Charlene 77
Scott. Mchael 101. 257
Searle. Robert 46. 193
Searles. Rlch 77
Seas. Rlchard 101. 262
Secondo. Davld 77
Secondo. Karen 101
Seely. Krlsth 101. 245. 263
Segovla. Anthony 46. 56
Selferth. James 101. 203. 259
Self. Bobbi 101
Senlta. Debroah 77
Sem. Kevin 46. 179, 193. 237. 255. 257
Shand. Becky 46. 175
Shaw. Nlchael 77
Shaw. Scott 46
Shaw. Susm 43. 47. 57. 134. 238. 243.
2571 276. 278
Shearln. Stephen 101
Sheets. Nathan 101, 250. 189
Sheldon. Beverly 77. 260
Sheldon. Rlchard 47
Shelton. Carey 77
Shepherd. Brion 77
Sherh, Steve 211
Sherlng. Macle 47
Shields. Laura 77
Shl. Lorl 101
Shll. Shawna 77
Shlrnel. Robert 77. 173
Stitn. Dano 77, 235. 242. 231
Shlnn. Dlane 235
Shlpley. Mike 77
SNDDY- 0909103 ,
Shope. Lynn 47. 250
Shopteese. May 47. 254. 257. 230
Shrader. Dennls 77. 204, 239
Shreeve. Todd 101
Shreve. Kenny 101
S'huart. Robert 96. 259
Shumway. Beinda 78. 231
Shunway. Rebecca 78
Slckles. John 61. 78
Slckrnler. Km 101. 196. 197
Slewers. Llsa 47
Slrora. Held 101
Slrh. Jotn 47
Slver, Sundae 47
Slvestrl. Llsa 47. 234. 243. 264
Sknms. Barbara 101. 229
Slrnonovlc. Zvonlmlr 47. 203
Slrrpson. Aprl 78. 259
Slmpson. Datlele 16. 47, 223. 243. 230
Slmpson. Jr. Jerry 101 -
Sins. Bonnle 78
Sins. Sanaa 78. 260
Shdeton. Donna 78. 225. 237. 238. 276.
Slndeton. Tracy 47. 162. 163. 253
Slrdaelund. Doug 78. 250. 253
Skles. Stacy 78. 250. 260. 266. 231
Skousen. Dayna 78. 231
Skousen. Shawna 101. 262
Skouson. Keith 47. 193
. Dah 47, 259
. James 47
. Scott 78
Slaven. Jule 101
Slaven. Leeann 78
Slaven. Ronda 47'
Sin. Dave 78 .
Slm. Laverdo 101
Srnd. Kelth 78
Snigel. Chrls 47. 242
Srrdgel. Mlchael 78
Smith. Dana 92. 101
Don 101 . .
Evelyn 78. 238. 250
Dm 78. 101. 259
. Kevh 47. 78. 243. 257
Smith. Kifberly 78
Sftlth. Ldverdq 101. 245, 255
Cl I ll ll ll
LUKJI II IU HI
Sfhlth: Nathan lor. 256
Arta 47. 242
Rodney 82. 101. 262
Susan 78. 231
Suzle 78. 243. 244
Tlm 101. 250
y rs. Randy 102
Snlder. Angela 102
Snodgrass. John 78. 250
Snodgrass. Steven 102. 250. 189
Snowdon. Shaun 102
Sobal. Mellnda 102
Solara. Femanda 102
Solano. Marla 48. 243. 251
Somody. Deborah 102. 231
Somody. Stacy 48. 242
Soohoo. Brent 78. 258. 259
Soohoo. Gorran 102. 203. 255
Sorgen. Bruce 102 -S
Soto. George 48. 257
sauthanaha. Wayne 102
Southworth. Laurle 223
QWRJIKUWBKI, YUUI HY
Szarwark. Susan 49. 255
Tackett. Brlan 102. 200
Tackett. Mlchael 79. 256
Tacketf. Ronnle 79. 195
Taboff. Wiliam 102
Tanner. Denlse 49. 256
Tonner. Kemeth 256
Tatner. Vrckle 49. 259
Tatlxn. Debora 103
Towzer. Marla 103
Taylor. Barb 49. 242
Taylor. Craig 103
Taylor. Rene 79. 250. 262
Taylor. Rlchard 79. 161. 193
Teosley. Nonty 49. 265
Tebrloh. Trlcla 103. 259
Teeter. Sharon 79
Ternpel. Klmberly 79. 227. 260
Tennant. Brlan 79. 250
Tertnlson. Bl 199
Tepner. Deborah 79
Teter. Gbert 49
Thelander. Krlsta 79. 231
Thlel. Chrlsthe 49. 243. 184
Thlel. Klrn 103
Thomas. Cralg 103
Spangler. Karol 102. 245. 254. -255. 263
Spencer. Sue 48. 221. 243. 231
Splelman. Mlke 78. 189. 250. 253. 262
Spllsbury. Laura 78. 260
Spotten. Blake 78
Spragglns. Patrlck 78
spflnoef. Mlke 102. 197
Sprouse. Carol 102
Sprouse. Julle 48
Spurflng. Llsa 78. 234. 244
Squlres, Mchael 102. 206
Staddon. Saundle 48. 243
Stafford. Charlotte 102. 259
Stahl. Janls 48
Stahl. Sandro 65. 78. 142
Stahl. Susan 48. 57. 250. 266
Standage. Marcla 78. 237. 260
Standage. Scott 79. 193. 204. 205
Stankovlc, Jatene 79
Stankovlc. John 102
Staley. Krlss 79. 250
Stqoley. Randall 102
Stapley. Renee 48. 227. 242
Starks. Tlna 48, 248. 255
Stauffer. Tammy 79. 160
Stauss. Robert 102
Steh, Erlc 102
Stelnhoff. Dan 48
Stelnhotf. Paul 79
Stelnwlnder. Karen 102
Stelnwlnder. Klmala 102
Stephens. Laura 48. 214. 215
Sterllng. Marla 61. 74. 79
Stevens. Todd 102
Stever. Rlchard 102, 202. 203. 255
Steward. Lisa 79
Stewart. Chrlsthe 102. 245. 262
Stewat, Ronald 81. 102. 101
Stewat. Tracy 102. 245. 263
Stlrlng. Phlllp 48, 235
Stlth. Vlctarla 48
St. Lads. Rhonda 102
Stoker. Steven 79
Stole. Shawn 102. 196. 197
Stone. Marshall 48. 257
Stroder. Mlchael 102. 209 '
Strazlscar. Davld 48
Stretb. LQLIG 102
Sttbbs. Wie 79
Stubbs. Tlm 92. 102
Student. Dorlhy 102
Student. Llsa 79
Sdodle. Cynthla 79. 179. 238. 276. 278
Smvat. Brad 48. 57. 204
Sutherland. Robert 102
surtah. Jeffrey 79.211
Svee. Terrl 79
Swaba. Maureen 102
Swanholrn. Chrls 79. 128, 211
Swanson. Jerry 79
Swatson. Scott 48, 242
Swanson. Trevor 102. 255
Swafz-Osborne. Elzabefh 49
Sweador. Chrlstlna 102, 255. 263
Sweeney. John 102, 265
Sweeney. Laurle 49. 56. 252. 265
Swenson. Krls 79. 260. 264
Thomas. Gregory 103. 265
Thomas. Mlchael 79
Thomas. Robert 49
Thomes. Robln 103
Thomton. Mohelle 103 X
Thornton. Theresa 49. 255
Thorpe. Brady 103
Tldwel. Tlna 49. 244. 231
Trffany. Jana 79. 189. 239. 248
Tlton. Krlstl 103
Tlrnrnons. Kathy 80. 158. 229
Tlnkhan. Clndy 49
Tppets. Shawn 103. 211. 262
Tlppets. Tom 50. 209. 253, 265
Tlsdole. Jlm 80. 198. 199
Tom. Tanmle 80. 220. 221. 231
Tomashek. Davld 84. 103
Tomln. Tracy 80
Jr. Tomas 50
Townsend. Elzabeth 80
Townsend. Denlse 80. 231
Townsend. Tracey 103
Tawser. Sherri 249
Tratter. Mak 259
Travers. Wll 103
Tree. Evan 50
Trejo. Terrl Ann 50
Trekas. Athena 80. 243. 254. 264
Rochele 98. 103
Trornrnler. Davld 80
Trornrnler. Krlstl 50
Troplo. Patrlck 82. 103. 237, 240. 249
Trulo. Mala 103. 225. 237. 255
Trussel. Susan 80. 236. 250. 266. 174
Tryon. Morgen 80. 261 Q'
Tryon I. Robert 103
Tucclno. Gerald 103
Tucker. Fratk 50
Tucker. Llnda 103. 227. 260
Tucker. Mak 50. 249. 252. 257, 264. 189
Tucker. John 103. 200. 201
Tucker. Torn 80. 250
Tucker. Todd 50. 240
Turley. Connle 50
Tuley. Gafh 50. 200
Tulev. Joelen 103. 189. 250. 255. 258.
rulay. Kely roa
Tuley. Mchele 50. 189. 156. 245. 252.
Tuley. Thomas 50. 241. 257
Tlxner. Panela 50
Tuxhorn. Donna 103
Twyford. Made 80. 217. 242
Tyter. Llsa 80. 238. 276. 278
Ulmer. Chod 80
Upton. Robble 50. 137. 256
Urreo. Tony 152. 242
Valdez. Anna 103
Valdez. Chrlstl 80 .
Vallrnakl. Gregory 80
Volelunga. Reglnald 103
Vance. Whltney 80
Vandamme. Denlse 51
Vanderbeck. Jane 80
Vanherpen. Johanna 51
Vannorman. Jocquellne 80. 237. 244
Valnorman. Kevln 51. 193. 231. 237
Vanparys. Jacquellne 102. 223
Vanparys. James 103
Vanparys. Jeffery 51
Vanwagenen, Sherri 103
Vaughan. Ronald 51, 255
Vaughan. Susanne 103. 262
Vaughn. Aaron 189, 103. 250
Vaughn. Patrlck 51. 235
Vega. Jeffrey 80
Velasquez, Chrls 80
Veloz. Marla 103
Venlng. Mlchele 104. 255
Venn. Randy 51
Vensor. Rebecca 51. 242. 257
Vensor. Tomas 104. 200. 238. 257. 276. 278
Vickers. Todd 104
Vlckman. Todd 80. 195
Vlten. Ross 104
Vlferl. Rosa 84
Vonbehren, Tyson 80
Voth. Shela 104. 250. 262. 189
Vranas. Rlchard 80. 253
Vulclc. Angelo 51. 256
Wade. Jonel 19. 51. 162. 163. 178. 243,
253. 254. 255. 184
wade. Pam 51. 235. 251
Wager. Sherri 51. 234. 243
Wagner. Lyme 104. 231
Wd1lf19lI'h. Charles 52. 204. 205
Wahlhelrn. Peter 80. 204
Wakefield. Nancy 80
Wakefleld. Roger 52
Waklng. Jlnny 104
Walbrun, Brenda 80. 250
Walker. Chrlstopher 104. 259
Wdker. Cynthla 52. 223. 252. 253
Waker. Gary 80
Waker. Llsa 52
Wallce. Orvlle 80
Walsh. Kevln 52
Walsh. Rlta 104. 255
Wang. Jo-Wen 104
Ward. Vlckl 52. 223. 243
warren. Susan 80. 179. 235. 257
Warwlck. Brlat 104
Warwlck. Erhlle 104. 257
Washburn. Peggy 52
Washlngton. Rubln 80. 254
Watklns. Donald 52
Watklns. Gary 104
Watkins. Jennlfer 52. 251
Watkins. Llsa 52. 243. 263
Watklns. Uz 104
Watson. Lyrnan 52
Wayman. Lorl 80. 259
Waymke. Sheley 81
Weatherford. Jason 104
Weatherford. Tanmle 81. 168
Webb. Lai 52. 165. 215
Webb. Tanrny 81
Webber. Jula '
Weber, Jule 104
Weeks. Davld 81. 193
Weldst. Wendy 81. 247. 248. 261
Wehberg. Mac 52. 252
Welsenberger. Sheryl 52. 56. 251
Welch. Chdy sa
Welch. Laule 104
Weldon. James 81. 203
Welcer. Amy 81
Weivg. Amy 60. 81. 215
Wels. Ann .
Wels. Cynthia 104. 248. 263
Wyckoff. 5teven 256
wygle. Klrrberly 55. 235
Wynn. Thomas 55. 237. 172
Wels. Denlse 104. 229
Wels. Marie 104, 230
Wels. Vlc 53
Welshenbaugh. June, 81. 242
Wende. Tony 53. 250. 258. 269
Wende. Loretta 53. 257
Jackie 81. 242. 231
Lenore 81, 260
Werner. Rebecca 53, 245. 252.
Werner, Thomas 81
Wesolowskl. Joe 53. 242
West. Bcxbara 81
West. Irma 104
West. James 81
West. Theresa 104
Westberg. Clndl 104. 255
Westberg. Sherl 53. 234. 243
Westbrook. Andrea 81
Westbrook Rhonda 53
. Gregg 81
Vevdich. Violet 105
Debra 55. 105 '
Janette 126. 197
Mdk 105. 203. 250
Young: Phllb B1
Young. Rodwey 105
. Kimberley 104. 262
. Kristi 81. 244. 231
Wtife. Elen 81. 247. 248. 252. 266
Heather 104, 245. 259
White, Lawrence 81
Whlle. Wlllam 53
whltehead. Andrea 81. 247
Whlfesheep. Roselynnda 81, 254 A
Whitlock. Jared 104
Whitmore. Jule 81
Wldder. Nancy 81. 225. 256
wlgm. Joel ar
Wbrlrir. Berwyn 81. 250
Wlarlnk. Sylvia 104. 235. 259
Wloox. Debordw 81
Wlden. Panela 81
Wley. Jeffrey 81. 239
Wley. Kevin 81
wluelm. Davld 81. 253
Wilkes, Marisa 53. 234
Lorl 53. 242
Cheryl 81. 220. 221, 229. 250
Wllams. Clndl 104. 245 '
Wlans, Data 53
Wlclns. David 53
Wldns. Davld 104. 259
wlams. Gai 54. 57. 179. 264. 239
Wlams. Holy 54. 57. 189. 236. 247. 249,
Wluns. Krnberley 54. 254
Wlclns. Pau 105
Wlams. Wayne 105
wlans. Wilian 105
WIS. Stephen 81. 211
Wllls. Wayne 105
. Janie 54
.Jeffery 81. 199
. .tulle 54. 151. 242
Kknberly 104. 161
Steve 81. 203. 243. 250
wknmer, Raymond 81
whegardner. Davla 105, 262
Winder. Teresa 54. 234
Whfers. Bury 86. 105
winters, Shely 54
Wlsnlewslil. Barbua 72. 81
wlsnlewskl. Therese 54
Wlffenburg. Mark 105 '
wlx. Tanya 54, 71. 250
Woehler. Ten'y 81
Wolsleffer. Joris 105. 231
wood. Erlc 105
woodcrd, .lm 105
woodxd. Tava 105. 215
woods. Dm 105. 197
Woods. Dave 55. 235
Woods. Karen 189. 82. 105. 248. 262
Woodward. Kenneth 105
workhger, Laura 55. 249. 257. 189
workrnan. Tami 55
Worthington. Aorll 105
Wright. Lea 55
Wyatt. Ron 105. 195
Zack.'Carol 105. 218. 219
Zdraris. Christopher 105
Zamora. Debble 55
Zamora. Sandra 105
Zawacki, Mak 55, 203. 239 ,
Zettel. Chris 105
Ziebel. Mari 105. 227
Zseder. Cheryl 81, 250
Zlerner. Mak 105, 250. 255
Zhf. BI 81. 238. 276. 278'
Zoinger. Jennifer 105. 231
Zohger. Susan 55. 242, 255
Zmlga. Sheri 55. 163. 227, 241
Adrer. Moves 112
Abbadessa. Coach .229
Addns. Ron'139. 141. 180
Anderson. Dorl 107 '
Anderson. Gordon 126. 203
Armenra. Mdy Lou 132. 145.
Atkhs. Tom 138
Bacon. Dave 12. 13. 118
Bddwh. Lucky 113
Barry. Claudette 112
Boraglna. Bernlce 112
Boragha. Bernlce 112
Bouey. Smcia 118
Brocdnonte. Betty 110
Brockney. Ken 125
Brody. Jim 136. 193
Brown. Cutls 143
Brubaker. Carla 137, 256
Bufford. Ed 130. 181. 242
Cdl. Cofherhe 114
Cotdwel. Ms. 109 '
Cddwel. S0100 108
cdonan. Berry 111
cqfbbel. Smdy 111
Cmhan. Kelth 129. 236
Cdlson. Bonnle 113
Culson. Dorrls 119
Charles. Dde 108
Coby. Pat 112
Oorrbs. E116 112
Combs. t-Hale 134. 135. 166
Crcndd. Dr. John 106
Crmdd. Mme 112
Crawrora. Pan 119
Curnmhs. Bl 146. 174
Culett. Janes 108. 109, 167
Outala. Susan 122. 234
Davidson. Bobby 1-13
Dawson. Susm 121. 239
Decker. Mcry 119
Deveax. Frcnk 113
Dlaz. Jo 115
Dodez. Louls 142
225. 230. 237
Drlggs. Gordon 107
Elentuck. Mutha 110
Ellot. Mlre 120. 257
Ells. John 124. 125
Evans. Bart 147. 252. 260
Fogm. Ann 111
Felx. Joe 116
Foster. Mr. 130. 131
Frederlcks. Robert 143
Fllwood. Sonia 130, 234
Gautrea. Wayne 128
Gee. Harold 113
Gibson. Gayle 126. 127. 244
Green. Betty 112
Green. Donna 107
Grlega. Dan 115
Grlffh. Denlse 136. 181
Grtffh. Richard 136. 208. 209. 210
Guerrero. May 112
Guest. Thomas 146. 174
Hoddod, Kenneth 142 '
Hde. Debbie 120. 238. 276. 278
HGWKFIS. Errlle 109. 181
Hawkhs. Richard 138
Hows, Koyle 128. 143. 196, 197. 230'
Herst. Gene 138..141
Hgbee. Mr. 124
I-ilrnm. Herber1 144
Hogm. Joyce 134. 135. 243
Hlbbcxd. Klm 134. 245. 254
HI. Amy 116. 117. 243. 255
Hu, Pam 122. 123
Hynes. Mlke 140. 141
hnanarato. Cono 112. 113
Jackson. We 121. 200
Joeckel, Al 138
Jaime. Chris 131. 234
Jache. Dr. Lauren 144. 254
Jarvis. Donald 113
Jenkils. Carolyn 114
Johnson. Chuck 112
Johnson. Frmcele 110
Karfohner. Rey 116. 117. 255
kerger. Joyse 113
kipp. rmomy 132. 193
ksn. Cdol 131. 243
raven. Arlene 108
Kruner. Don 136. 196
Kmde Bruce 126
Lcncaster. Ethel 110
Lloyd. Joseph 147. 158. 249. 2
. Coach 229
Ma . Mcxjorle 111
Males. Mona 113
Mason. Gem 108. 267
Mayne. Cynthia 116
McCormick. Sandra 132
MCDerrnott. Della 112
McGovem. Mary 118
Mchflre. Lora 123. 235
Mead. Srirley 139. 140
Mddeton. Esther 118
hier. Margaret 115
Moody. Burdel 146. 257. 174
Moore. Alm 144
Munoz. Emma 112
Mlnez. Ray 112
Myers. Chrlstha 119
Myers. Tom 126. 127
Nadeau. Dorothy 147. 265
Nelson. Cheryl 120, 264
O'Haver. Donna 142
Ornclas. Pa-n 122. 123
Ortknt. Dona 109
Pcnao. Caal 146. 236. 174
Pdter. Jess 142. 143. 192. 193
Perr. Davld 147. 253. 261. 262
Peterson. Dftable '
Peterson. Mcrvh 113
Pipes. Dennis 132. 204. 205
Pond. Helen 131
Pmmerenk. lick 124
Prater. Pun 115
Kloher. John 144
Koerdg. Alcn 113 1
Radar, Dick 147. 247. 249. 250. 259
Reynolds. Cao! 109. 114
Rlce. Rex 140. 141. 180
Richards. Gayle 122. 123. 181.257
Richardson. James 124. 125
Rlden. Chuck 129
rmng. cms 120. 168
Rischmuller. Diane 112
Robertson. Reed 125
Rugh. Rod 113
Soggla. Plchard 121
Savorlno. Cass 145. 195
Scarorla. Dorrinlc 127. 203
Schick. Coach 216. 217
Schuartz. Coach 195
Scott. Jay 128, 180
Selser. Vlckle 134. 135
Sessions. Greg 145. 266. 230
Shelds. Barbara 112
Shlelds. Jem 133
Sril. Norm 133. 214
Smlth. Dr. George 106
Snow. Jack 133
Sonlus. Dave 142. 144. 199
Stock. BU 114
ToYl0f. Suscn 110
Thomhll. Nome 120. 121. 254
Tosl. Coach 229
Valne. Barbara 126. 127
Vdc. Wayne 143. 145
Vm Lobel Sets. Dick 138. 139
Wolen. Frmcls 112
Watkhs. 8ruce'137. 256
Weber. May 227
Webster. Debra 133
Wlson. Bcxbara 133
Wilson. Maiyn 107
WIUTB. Jumlta 112
Wood. Judy 115
Wood. Louise 112
Yates, Sheryl 122
Zdlals. Dr. George 106
Zlama. Ameia 133. 245
Stoff Index 28
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