Mountain View High School - La Vista Yearbook (Mesa, AZ)
- Class of 1982
Page 1 of 280
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1982 volume:
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Cover photos by Ford Srudio' I7
The summer sun sew over the Aff
Gazing into each othefs eyes.
Richie Edwards and Maxim? Dress' ,
lm rczmarrrically wall: down -the
ramp rogexher. V
Two barrel cactus flowers lzlbom
in the Spring. -
Before the Westwood football guns
Mike Patrick leads the feam in
the break through the spirit bim-
ucfr. A '
Table of Conrems Photos fmm
mp ro bormrh:
On the day of rl1ej.V. cheerleader i
inlciaciurzs, Lori Passey sits in '
from nf' rhe sqpliomore lockers.
A Tororlband member makes his way
back into the srandsafrer half-
During a student council messing
ScniorlPresidenr Cilnrzlv Doherty
szaces her opinion. ' '
In his typical manner Sophomore
Pres'idemLBub Dunn cliscussesrwlmr, ' ,
lxclcalls-"llusiness" over the phone.
After V3 football assembly, a
Toro couple walks to Class
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o you remember when you were
in first grade and the most excit-
ing part of school was recess, or at least
that's what you admitted? Back then,
after the school day was over you ran
home, gave the note that was pinned on
your shirt to Mom and headed outside
to get in on the neighborhood baseball
game and put holes in your clothes.
Then you grew up. The years you had
so anxiously been waiting for finally ar-
rived. You were in high school. Now,
you had more important things to do
than play neighborhood baseball, and
clothes were judged on style instead the
number of holes in them.
Through the activities you participat-
ed in you became a part of school. There
were sports events to attend, dances to
go to, powderpuff games to play in or
cheer at, class movies to film and Christ-
mas windows to paint. Mom was lucky
if she saw you long enough to say "Hel-
lo" or even "See ya later."
You ran out the door to see your
friends at a float meeting or a dance
where you talked about what was going
on the next week. You looked forward
to the school activities because they
made the best of it.
Swaying to the music, sophomores
jI,Martha Acosta and Bob Dunn share
AJ is a dance as old friends,
vi Cindy Doherty and Dan Wallace
N find it's easier to build a float with a
,kg SMX little cooperation.
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While waiting to perform pommie
Shanna Goodman flashes a Toro
Popping a balloon by hugging is
not as easy as it seems.
March 2,3,4. Carmen Gulley prac-
tices with the band every morning.
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The Senior crowd shows that they
are spirited by yelling the loudest
during the Toro Fan Fair.
In his PJ.'s, Victor Hurrior shows
off his night wardrobe on "Wake
em up day."
Before the game. the team Chants
together to raise their spirit and
psych themselves up.
Entering the field through the
spirit sign. the football team is care-
ful not to break the hull.
Cheering for an expected victory
over Wfestwood are Susie Smith.
Tracey Alexander, iiml Amy Wal-
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The overjoyed Pommies hug each
other after the first touchdown of
With 1:39 left, Brian Kotsur and
Keith Moody cheer for the touch-
down that raises the score.
Kim Sidkmiller scores a well de-
served touchdown that leads to a
victory over Westwood.
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Starting quarterback Richie Ed-
wards completes a well planned
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Can't Get the Best of Us
hen you first heard about it, you
didn't believe it. But then you
heard it enough times to believe it, and
you were shocked. Who ever heard of a
thing like that, a high school team on
probation. So you asked a few of the
football players for the real story . . .
During spring practice, two to three
weeks in May, the football team had
tackling dummies on the field. Accord-
ing to one of the Arizona lnterscholastic
Association's rules for spring practices,
the only piece of equipment that can be
used is a football. The team was put on
probation which meant that they could
not participate in any playoff games or
Coachjesse Parker andjames Curlett
appealed the court ruling and offered a
compromise: The team would not par-
ticipate in any summer passing league or
spring training during 1982, Coach Park-
er would forfeit his coaching salary and
a letter of reprimand would be placed on
his file. The compromise was denied . . .
You sat in the stands and cheered at
the top of your voice for two reasons: to
supprt the team on to victory and to
prove that your Toro pride prevailed.
Together, the team, their fans and you
prove that no one could ever get the best
Special Education Gets Better
Y ou saw the movie that was shown
at the end of last year. Your teach-
er discussed the meaning of mainstream-
ing, and you knew that we were expand-
ing the Special Education Department,
When you came back to school you
expected to see more visibly handicaped
students, people in wheelchairs and stu-
dents with obvious learning disabilities,
but you didn't. Instead you heard of the
added courses and the new teachers as-
sociated with the Special Ed program.
You become aware of the individual
programs that were offered: the pre-em-
ployment preparation programs, where
seniors were released at twelve to receive
on-the-job training at work, the speech
and language program, which served
students who have difficulty in oral
communicationg the hearing handi-
capped program that was provided for
those students whose hearing is lost or
You also became familiarized with
the services that were offered to students
enrolled in the Special Ed Program. A
part-time school psychologist was as-
signed, and she was available for the
students. Another service provided con-
cerned individual health evaluations for
every special education student.
You realized that the scope of the
Special Education Department went be-
yond the physically impaired, to the in-
ner problems a person might have. You
decided that special education students
were just normal people who had special
problems. The Special Ed Department
provided a means of dealing with those
problems and making life a little better.
6 Special Education
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During a group discussion, Mark
Cooper gives his advice to the stu-
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skills and individualized learning are
conceprs stressed in Special Ed.
Group Discussion is a regular part
of special educations program as
displayed by Simon Lang.
A srudem lies on rlre floor during a
relaxation program in Tom Meyers'
Special Education 7
ou go over your schedule for the
fifth time, and once again you ask,
"Why did I get the hardest teachers?"
You anticipate and dread all the home-
work and think of the time you'll waste
on it instead of on your favorite T.V.
But your disappointment doesnt stop
there. You think about the clubs you
wanted to join but now you won't have
time for them.
With your chin in your hand, you
stare into the corner and think of how
special it would feel to help retarded
children through Youth ARC, or how
exciting it would be to be a part of the
Pep Club and organize the class cornpe-
titions at the assemblies. You wonder
what it would be like as a member of the
Key Club, to participate in giving a
Thanksgiving dinner to a needy family.
You think of how much you could learn
from being on Stage Crew, and what it
would be like to be behind the scenes of
the production of Anne Frank, or how
beneficial it would be to receive on-the-
job training through C.O.E. or DECA.
You come back to reality and decide
that, even with the homework, you
could find the time to be a member of
one club, even twog and that's something
that would be worth missing that T.V,
The Dance Club practices every
day during fourth hour as are these
Practicing the violin, or whatever
instrument you prefer, is one of or-
chestras main requirements.
The marching band provides as
much entertainment in the stands as
they do at halftime.
Student Body President Steve
Wilson relieves the tension of his
hectic job by relaxing,
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Diligently working on the inter-
club council is Student Council
member Todd Dalthrop.
After finishing a layout, Laura
Scwann folds a paper airplane to
throw at her editor.
Dressed as look-a-likes, two spirited
Toro buddies cheer the team on during a
On Senior Hill, Scott Runzo, Suzie
Nowak, and Mike Springer listen intent-
ly to jimmy Edwards.
The Best of Themgjy y y
ight, fifty-two. One more minute
until the passing bell rings. You sit
up a little straighter in your chair, flip
your hair out of your eyes and pull the
gold leaf charm to the front of your
chain. "Maybe," you think, "lf I'm one
of the last people out of the room, I'1l be
able to see him when he walks by."
. . . There's the bell. Notebooks are
shut, pens are put away, and doors are
flung open. So you let everyone out first,
only to find yourself dodging the well-
dressed students heading toward the
ramps. Your eyes wander across the
laughter-filled hallways as you catch a
bit of the conversation going on next to
Suddenly you feel your heart shoot up
into your throat, so you swallow hard,
Chris Reardon, Peter Wahlheim
study Human Relations from the
Mike Beuzekom and Mark Bell
race to see who has more hot air.
In the cafeteria, Deric Whitmore
and Carolyne Brown break for
Sitting in a car,john Likely put in
some before-class studying.
tighten your sweaty palms and prepare
for your big debut. He casually strolls in
your direction wearing a blue lzod shirt,
straight leg jeans and silver slip-on Vans.
You catch his eyes, take a deep breath
and let out a friendly but nervous "Hel-
lo," He answers with a half-cocked smile
and a short well-rehearsed nod.
With books in your hand and him on
your mind, you hurry to your locker
where you excitedly search for your best
friend. You approach her with a wide-
stretched smile and sparkling eyes.
"Did you see him?" your friend asks,
even though she knows the answer by
the look on your face.
"Yea! He smiled. Do you think he
likes me? . . . Maybe he'll ask me to the
Prom . . . "
jeff Vega, a gentleman, opens the
locker for Deanna Mitchelletti.
People 1 1
Answering the phone is one of
Dona Ortlund's most frequent and
time consuming jobs.
ou sit in the office, waiting to talk
to one of the assistant principals,
and since they don't supply magazines
you observe the people who pass by. But
you find that watching the three secre-
taries is more interesting . . .
You observe Mrs. Arlene Kivett, who
manages to smile even though five stu-
dents are gathered around her desk ask-
ing different questions at the same time,
while the phone is ringing . . .
Within the sounds of doors opening
and closing, people talking and typewrit-
ers clicking, you hear Mrsjeanene Carey
Typing a letter gives Mrs. Ortlund
a chance to sit down from her husy
Checking the schedule, Mrs. Ar-
lene Kivett explains what would be
convenient for Mr. Ernie Hawkins.
Carefully proofreading the letter,
Mrsjeanene Carey checks for mis-
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me of the Best
say she only has one more announce-
ment to type up. just as she finishes, a
student runs up to her and, while gasp-
ing for air, asks, "Can you put this in
tomorrow's bulletin, or am I too late?"
Amidst the students who wander in
and out of the office, you see Mrs. Dona
Ortlund hurriedly pass through one door
and into another, answer three questions
that are totally unrelated, and disappear
behind the teachers' mailboxes to sort
mail. A call from Mr. Curlett brings her
scurrying to his office for dictation.
You wonder how anyone could keep
pace with these ladies, but mostly you
wonder why anyone would want such a
hectic job. You decide that someone
should reward such dedication . . .
And so it is with great pleasure that
we dedicate this edition of La Vista to
the women who help the principals and
keep them sane. Mrs. Kivett, Mrs. Carey,
and Mrs. Orlund, we salute your organi-
zation, your thoroughness, and your per-
severenceg but, most of all, we appreciate
your patient smiles.
t ' hm"
Filling in names for the teachers'
letters, Mrs. Ottlund makes sure
they end up in the tight mailbox.
Typing bulletin announcements
is a daily ritual ofMts. jeanene Car-
Mrs. Kivett cheeks the juniors ac-
count to make sure their purchase
order will 3,0 through.
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hen we think of school, we think
of teachers, books, and home-
work, but when we remember school,
we remember assemblies, floats, dances,
all the other activities we participated in
and the friends we made in the process.
For most of us the end of seventh
hour brought various happenings that
attracted our attention away from our
homework. If we weren't scheming for
our next dance partner we were frantical-
ly stuffing tissue paper flowers into
chicken wire for the float the night be-
fore the Homecoming game.
Not all of the activities were sched-
uled for after school. It seemed as
though pep assemblies were always
around the corner and something we all
enjoyed. Not only did they mean shorter
periods, but they gave us a chance to
grasp some pre-game excitement. Right
along with pep assemblies came class
competitions, dress up days, and intra-
murals. It all sounds time-consuming for
the average student, but the loss of sleep
was well worth the friends we made. We
shared the worries when we ran out of
tissue paper for the float, and we shared
the laughter when we danced and pre-
tended to sing to the latest song at a
The extra activities provided us with a
place to make new friends and to share
laughs and experiences with the old.
They were the extra ingredient we need-
ed to experience the best of it.
The junior crowd
Tracy Chalis, Kim Wilson, Lori Shill
The Encore Strings
Kelly Millet, Paul Ferguson, Christy Wheeler
Toro band members
ith the opening of school and
rushing to and from classes, Fri-
day, September 4, brought students, fac-
ulty and administration together for the
annual Hello Assembly. The gym was
packed with happy, spirited Toros who
were ready for what was one of the big-
gest events ofthe year.
As the Toro Band and cheerleaders
aroused school spirit, Student Body
President Steve Wilson- calmed the
crowd and a few tardy seniors casually
strolled into the gym.
The Senior Toga had always been a
tradition at the opening assembly of the
year, but for the sophies, it was an unex-
pected treat. The seniors who participat-
ed wore black togas to show that this
year's seniors were definitely BACK IN
As the presidents from each class an-
nounced twenty students from their re-
spective classes, students began to roll
out of the bleachers for the class compe-
tition. The activity was called "The
Snake," in which the twenty students
from each class formed lines in the mid-
dle of the gym floor and laid down. This
is where the sophomores and juniors
really had trouble, but the seniors got
their act together and showed the under-
classmen how to do "The Snake," thus
becoming the victors.
After the class competition, it was time
for the pommies to make their debut.
Instead of showing up in their usual
"game" uniforms, they wowed the
crowd by stepping out as "punks" With
teased hair, rouged cheeks and "DE-
VO"ized clothes, the pommies per-
formed a dance routine to DEVO's 'just
the Girl You Want."
16 Hello Assembly
Enthusiastic Varsity Cheerleaders execute the cheer enti-
tled "Time" at the Hello Assembly.
The roaring applause of the crowd echoes through the
gym as the seniors take first place in the class competition.
Energetic-Junior Varsity Cheerleaders Lori Passey, Tracy
Welch, Karen Hale, and Gaylene Roberts say "Hello!"
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paring in "the rain storm."
Dancing to DEVO's 'just the Girl
You Want" are Lisa Leonard, Kara
Helsing, and J
N M Hello Assembly 17
just hangin' around are Martha
Acosta and Chris Casto.
Stuart Frost wonders, "Hey, how
come your Happy Meal has two
cookies and mine only has one?"
Home sweet home for some stu-
dents is Senior Hill, an easygoing
place to relax.
Cara Cooper starts the Sadie Haw-
kins chase early, in pursuit ofjaimie
18 Lunch Spots
A lazy student stretches out in the
shade provided by the trees on Sen-
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Tasting and sampling the exqui-
site cafeteria cuisine is sophomore
Rounded up quickly was Kathy
Oldham, a stray Toro who was loose
in the parking lor,
The Best Place to Be time Wiseman
ou're sitting in fourth hour and
the whole class has been listening
to your stomach growl. You're trying to
keep your mind on your studies, but the
only thing you can think about is
FOOD! Finally, the moment you've
been waiting for arrives, lunch time.
Whew! And just when you thought you
were going to wither away.
Heading out for a bite to eat, you
watch the herds of people. Seniors are
casually sauntering out to their carsju-
niors are arguing over where to go. And
Sophies are either standing solemnly in
the cafeteria line, running out to a car
with that eager look on their faces, or
standing forlornly in the parking lot,
begging for a ride.
Sometimes you end up with a Burrito
Supreme, Mobyjack, or a Frosty. Today
you find yourself with a McChicken,
fries, Coke, and an apple turnover.
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Looking around, you see people bbr-
rowing money, mooching food, and pig-
gin' out. Sounds of laughter, cash regis-
ters, and bits and pieces of gossip reach
your ears. The smell of french fries fills
the air until you have to buy some more.
So you spend your last dime and decide
to take off for campus.
There is only fifteen minutes before
lunch ends. Dreading the start of after-
noon classes, students are on Senior Hill,
in the parking lot, on Sophomore Hill,
by the ramps, and under the marquee.
You head straight to your favorite han-
gout where you meet with friends and
lovers, sit back, and take it easy.
You're catching up on all the latest
when the bell rings. You run to your
locker, grab your books, and go to class.
Of course, you stop to talk and you're
late from lunch again.
Campus Hangouts 19
unn and Doherty
E lection Qi-lelcshenj N. 1. The for-
mal choice of a person or persons
for any position, usually by ballot.
This is exactly what took place three
weeks into the school year. The defini-
tion clearly states the obvious but does
not reveal the behind-the-scene actions.
Tension and frustration are two words
that best provide an idea of what the
days before the final voting were likej
As the candidates made posters, got
teacher recommendations, and prepared
their speeches, the Sophies were given
the opportunity to decide for themselves
who would become their leaders.
The race began with much anxiety
and enthusiasm and continued this way
through to the bitter end.
After two days of voting, the election
was finally over! The Sophomore Class
of 1984 elected Bob Dunn and Chuck
Doherty as their President and Vice-
President, Shanlyn Newman as Treasur-
er, and Connie Zirker as their Secretary.
20 Sophomore Elections
A freshly painted poster displays I
the talents of silly Sophie Chuck Do
hefty and serious Sophie Bob Dunn.
A candidate for Sophomore Class
Treasurer, Shanlyn Newman,
as she watches the voting booth
ce, reeo t
d d sit patiently.
"This is Student Council?" says
the newly elected Sophomore offi-
Chuckie Doherty and Bobby
A very tired candidate, David
Shaw, rests on a bench after a long,
hard day of campaigning.
"I thoaght the whole elec-
tion was great, hat I
wish the fine Ween haa' '
ran -on one ticket.
D Connie Zirher
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inally Oct. 5 lst arrived. You spent
the day washing the car, calling your
date, picking up the corsage, and getting
Mom to iron your outfit. You decided
that if you picked up your date an hour
and a half early, you'd allow enough
time for her parents to take pictures and
for you to figure out how to pin the
corsage on her dress.
You pulled into your date's driveway,
straightened your tie and, with the cor-
sage in hand, headed toward the door.
With every step, the butterflies filled
your stomach. Hesitating at the door,
you took a deep breath, wiped off your
sweaty palms and rang the doorbell.
After what seemed like forever you
were on your way to the restaurant. You
made it through dinner without spilling
anything on your tie and were almost
positive you used the right fork for the
Wondering what Homecoming
would be like in the cafeteria instead of
the gym, you arrived at the door. You
found yourself in a familiar place that
was unrecognizable. There were stars
hanging from the ceiling to carry out the
theme "Shoot for the Stars"g plants ar-
ranged around the room, and tables
placed next to the dance floor.
Since it was Halloween, you figured it
would be appropriate to take your date
to see the movie "Halloween Two." The
movie ended and you took your date
home. Once again you heard that famil-
iar line, "Thanks a lot, I had a really nice
time. See ya later."
During the dance, Darrell Kruger
and Mia Mealer find enjo ent
jus relaxin amilef
Punk Rock Day gives Denise
Townsend a chance to "dress-up"
on the Wednesday before Home-
Building the senior float was a
fun but tedious job, especially for
Bran ble and jim Gardnerff
Decorating for the dance takes
time and preparation. Susie Smith is
the committee chairman.
Wrapped in the arms of Phil
McLaughlin. Kata Fankhauser en-
joys the Homecoming dance.
"I liked the demce better
in the cafeteria instead
of the gym. "
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Sharing a slow dance together.
Renee Stapley and Todd joy find time
to be close.
Queen Renae feeds King Gary
some ofthe traditional Homecom-
ing cake during the dance.
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Madrilena Susie Nowak rocks
out with the pommies in a dance to
the ACXDC song. "Dirty Deeds."
g g atermelon, watermelon,
W watermelon rind. Look at
the score and see who's behind. Us!
That's right, us!" Those were the tradi-
tional words the Varsity Cheerleaders
chanted as they portrayed the West-
wood Warriors at the Westwood As-
The death of Westwood was the
theme of the assembly. Mourners wore
black, as the pallbearers quietly lugged
the body of a Warrior, lying face up, to
the center of the gym floor. Mrs. Nelson
read the eulogy, as the tearful cheer-
leaders looked on. When sympathies
were expressed, the funeral procession
escorted the coffin out the door, amidst
the deafening roar and applause of the
spirited Toros. .
Student Council passed out hundreds
of orange and blue balloons, symboliz-
ing Westwood's school colors. The
Toros inflated their balloons, and
popped them by hugging someone of
the opposite sex, thus signifying the "de-
molition of 'Westwoods football team.
jeff Cassiday, with the help of Encore
Strings, provided footstompin' music
with their rendition of "Louisiana Satur-
day Night," and "The Devil Went Down
to Georgia." Toro Band and the Madri-
lenas added to the assembly with their
combination of music and dance. The
Westwood Assembly proved to be one
of the best assemblies of the year.
28 Westwood Assembly
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F1 - - i i i s as 1' t
Mimicking "WasIe"wo0d,tl1e Vnrsia
ty Cheerleaders show the audience what
the Wfarriors will look like.
Spirited. peppy Varsity Cheerleader
Susie Smith helps add enthusiasm tothe
The assembly proved la
would be obvzouy to-
the Westwood Assembly.
they finish their routine.
This herd of happy Toros cheer on
their team in the class competition at
As the assembly comes to a close,
the crowd applauds the pommies as
Westwood Assembly 2 9
Showing off Mike Mancinis I
credible Hulk pajamas is cheerlead
Wheelbarrowing across the gym Z
during class competition is Chris X f
d K H th
RC3l'dOl'l 30 2il'Cl'1 CHTICYB .
An Amusing Week Filled With Zest
R aising spirit for the Varsity foot-
ball game against Mesa High was
the cheerleaders intentions when they
declared Spirit Week October 13-16.
Tuesday was "Wake 'em up" Day and
everyone wore their p.j.'s to school,
Wednesday was "We'll win, no sweat,"
so students decked out in their sweat
suits. Thursday, "Bang 'em up" Day stu-
dents came to school in bandages.
Wrapping up the week was Color Day
30 Mesa Assembly
and a pep assembly. The cheerleaders
had a fashion show modeling the paja-
ma's our mighty football players wear to
bed. Laughter came from the crowd as
the sleepwear was shown.
The Best Legs Contest was unforgeta-
ble, especially for Paul Kasprsyk and
Kim Wilson, who, by a unanimous voice
vote, were selected as having the best
Then came the class competition.
One girl and guy from each Class got
together and while the girl held the guy's
feet, he wheelbarrowed across the gym,
grabbed a carrot in his mouth, and jetted
back to the finish. As each class cheered
their team, the juniors came in first, so-
phies second, and the seniors, well . . . a-
After an hour of rowdy fun, the Toros
were ready for a win over Mesa.
, H9 '
All banged up! That's the Pep Club
sponsor Mrs. Nelson showing her
spirit on "Bang 'em up" Day.
Sweats Day really
showed Mesa bow hot
we can get
C atlay Larson
With puppy in arms is Teresa
Ganzer, explaining to friends why
she forgot to change her clothes.
jammin' to the tune "Ghost Riders
in the Sky" is the very spirited and
enthusiastic Toto Band.
Spirit Week 31
ii' mail by sf 9 -wg - ,lf
wg wtf ,Q fagir itggstfv bi
JQ KM , 9 Munching down on that Big Mac
0 C X at McDonald's after a game. is Scott
0 k V3 x O., X Qld fGimpyl Standage.
X xv N ,
Weekends Were Made For
ll right! It's Friday andtime to
A throw those books in your locker
and cruise on home for a weekend of
fun, frolic, and friends. It's time to
forget about the school work for awhile
Already you're anticipating the night
ahead. Theres a varsity football game
and a dance afterwards. "Excellent," you
say to yourself, "this will give me the
perfect chance to scheme on Butch, or
32 Student Night
Rocky, or maybe even Bubba. fNo, he's
got a girl.j"
6:00. Your friend is here to pick you
up and for once in her life, she's on time.
You jump into a car full of enough spirit
to blast the opponents off the field, and
head for the game.
As you climb out of the car, you no-
tice the game hasn't even started yet, but
the roar of the crowd is enough to send
chills down your spine. Your gang finds
their favorite place to sit and immediate-
ly joins in chants with the cheerleaders,
T-O-R-O, T-O-R-O, let's go!
"Wow! What a game!" a friend com-
ments on the way out of the stands.
"The dance should be great!"
The dance begins slowly, but gradual-
ly couples accumulate on the Hoot.
Soon the gym is packed and you search
for HIM among the many dancers. The
music winds down for a slow dance and
These five guys show that McDon-
ald sis a great place to eat, chat and
h o t
Spirited sophomores cheer for
the football team after another six
Chris Reardon comments,
"Gosh, Annette, you have beautiful
eyes, at the Hello Dance,
Weekends are for R G R bu I
don? get much o eztloer
unexpectedly that special someone asks
you to dance. "Sure," you reply in a
voice slightly hoarse from the game. He
takes your hand and you both stroll out
on the floor.
What a great time you're having and
the night's still young. The dance is al-
most over and you're wondering what to
do next. You'll probably go to McDon-
ald's for a Coke, and then cruise down
Main Street. Tonight was fantastic and
you can hardly wait for tomorrow.
7:00 Saturday night. 'Tonight it's a
movie. As you flip through the entertain-
ment section of the newspaper you try to
decide on Raiders of the Lost Arc,
Superman II, or Arthur.
Your friend calls and you pick a mov-
ie and decide on pizza afterwards. On the
way to the movie, you cruise down Main
Street to see what's going on. The strip's
hopping tonight, but you glance at your
watch a movie.
As you're leaving, you wave to a friend
who's cruising too.
Ahhh, it's Sunday night and as you
are lying in bed reflecting on the events
of the weekend, a scary thought enters
your mind. "Oh, no! I forgot all about
my English paper that's due tomorrow!"
You roll over and pull the blankets over
Student Night 33
Q Q aw, you can't even feel it."
These were the words of a few
brave souls who participated in the an-
nual Blood Drive which was held on
November 23. By the end of the day 101
pints of blood had been collected.
After leaving the school, the blood
was taken to the Blood Bank in Scotts-
dale where it was tested for six and a half
hours, for diseases, antibodies and blood
The blood was then broken down
into the red blood cells and the plasma.
The plasma was used to treat burn and
shock victims and could also be broken
From Scottsdale, the blood parts and
types were sent out to area hospitals ac-
cording to need. Since blood has a shelf
life of only 35 days it was sent out and
Of the students who gave at school,
second time donors seemed to be the
bravestg so giving blood can't be that
bad. Most of the girls were nervous, but
the guys were the most amusing. They
came strutting in so calm and cool, but
boy, did they squirm and wince when
that needle got close.
Anxiously awaiting their turn to
give blood, these donors show signs
Trip Bunchman questions the
nurse's sense of direction as she
searches for a vein.
Unlike other donors, Renee Rob-
erts relaxes and closes her eyes so the
needle won't hurt.
A second time donor Melanie Hy-
more, shows that giving blood isn't
always easy the second time around.
34 Blood Drive
Toros Take Pain To Give Blood grgggmgggfg,:g:g,12e,3:,ig
Unable to face the pain, Todd
Dalthrop awaits the insertion ofthe
Grimacing in distress, not-so
courageous Chazz Dupree decides
to give blood anyway.
"I just bare
pezzniezgzd needlei. ,
Vzctor H zzrzer
Blood Drive 35
Scott Srandage displays the all-
time popular letterman jacket along
with his metals and pins.
Maui Leaf, Varnee glasses, de-
signer jeans and Topsiders complete
this layered look.
Hair fashions were French braids j
and Bandanas as shown by jennifer '
Richardson and Charlene Wrangle. . A ,iw
s. I P .
. . I V, 37 L 1 K' I
The Rubik's Cube's popularity Q1 "
spread rapidly to folks throughout gf K
the world. L1
Colloquial Linguistics For Toro Adolescents
Airhead - One whose head is always
elsewhere, i.e., space case.
Bad - In this case synonymous with
Bonkers - The state of being insane,
crazy, mad or spazzed out. Ex. Yearbook
deadlines make me bonkers.
Bummer - A major disappointment.
Cool - What a male individual is if he
wears Ocean Pacific clothing, Levi jeans
and Nike hightops.
Dud - A name given to an individual
who wears socks with Vans.
Excellent - The ultimate in greatness.
Fade - A term used when trying to
forget someone or something or an un-
pleasant event. Ex. Fade on this party,
36 Fads 'n' Fashions
Fried - What happens to a person
while tubing down the river.
For sure - Phrase used when definitely
agreeing with something.
Gimme a break - Phrase used when
begging for a second chance.
jammin' - Something that is exciting
and impressive. Ex. The concert was
joe - - A name given to a stereo-
typed individual. Ex. joe sophomore.
junior - One step above a dud and one
step below excellent.
Kick back - In other words relax, take
Later days - A synonym for good-bye,
adios, catch ya later, etc.
Punker - A person with a pink hairdo,
goofy sunglasses and wacked out
clothes. Often listens to DEVO.
Puppy - What items are called in place
of their names, i.e. whatchamacallit.
Scheming - The act of searching for
and flirting with the opposite sex.
Senior - 1. One who has completed 12
years of education. 2. An awesome indi-
vidual. 3. See Excellent.
Sophomore - Would definitely wear
socks with Vans.
Totally - A word used when putting
emphasis on a certain topic. Ex. The
game was totally excellent.
Trippin' - A situation or object tht is
out of the ordinary. i.e. "Freaks me out,"
"Wow! I'm psychedf'
z ,,""t I
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. sa' ,J "1-1 " .' . , ' -
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P f N
It's All a Matter of Taste
unk or Preppy, Surfer or jock -
were you a victim of one of these
fads? Here were the telltale signs: for
the punk look we had a number ofstyles
that range from glittering make-up to
metallic threads, offset by a drastically
short haircut with a gold headband on
the forehead. Or if you preferred the
Preppy style, we had a pair of Top-
Siders worn with Argyle socks and a
flannel skirt Cor knickersj. To top it off
we had a blazer worn over a knitted
sweater and, oh yea, let's not forget the
Now, for those of you who were into
the surfing scene, we had a variety of
attire which included Ocean Pacific jer-
seys, Town and Country shorts and two-
tone Van slip ons. And if carrying books
didn't appeal to you, you could always
stuff them into a bright colored nylon
Of course, we had our athletic indi-
viduals, otherwise known as THE
JOCKS, who came equipped with Levi
button down jeans, Nike hightops, a
spirited T-shirt and a letterman jacket.
As you can see, our fashions were as
different as the people.
Punked to perfection, Victor Hur-
ier adds the wet look to his style.
Combining Punk and Preppy are
Morgan Tryon and Debbie Fair.
Enjoying the stereosound from a
Walkman cassette is Craig -Jamison.
Fads 'n' Fashions 37
Although the price of jeans con-
tinued to soar, students still bought
the ever popular styles.
Paying 31.00 for a school lunch
doesn't seem to bother sophomores
Dean Hemburger and Andrew Bur-
Due To Inflation . . .
s the year progressed, we found
ourselves digging deeper into our
pockets, trying to get a few extra cents
to pay for our small pleasures.
Our biggest shock was the rise in
school lunches from .70c to 81.00, com-
bined with smaller portions of food. The
Presidents Reaganomics made tax cuts
so drastic in the school lunch program,
the government was going to consider
ketchup and relish as vegetables. Fortu-
nately that idga was abolished.
Pen pal and other written correspon-
dence became more expensive when the
price of postage stamps rose three times
during one year.
Some students still enjoyed the com-
fort of the everyday Levi jeans, while
others splurged on designer jeans. These
students didn't seem to mind paying for
the more expensive label, even if it was
almost 830.00 more.
Although high prices of the year were
a constant menace, we didn't let them
spoil our fun, or get in the way of the
things we wanted.
S znce przces ypcj tyii my
parents are mazkzngifzie pay lor:
more 0 my ownietbmgs
e Pete Edgerton
ll s - Q
v o n
ig' I3 i i r '. ii -,t...-.,.--.
x 'eq Y M ,
71 BQLM Shame
jrFC J..AR resu' R f
Demonstrating her dancing abili-
ty is sophomore and dance teacher
As you can see by the smile on
Stephani Osborn's face, she enjoys
her occupation at Goldwater's.
Working in the Food Service De-
partment of Desert Samaritan Hos-
pital is senior judy Coston.
A Talented Way To Make Money
n these times where jobs are hard to
find, we would have taken any job
to make a few extra bucks. While most
of us worked in fast food restaurants,
others were lucky enough to make a
living using their talents and interests.
Sophomore Geanna Gonzales taught
dance at the Bridgett McCarter Dance
Studio and earned money from the cost
of the lessons. Geanna has won many
top honors and awards including Ari-
zona State Ideal Miss, which qualified
her for international competition. Gean-
na's dream is to dance on Broadway and
hopefully open her own dance studio.
junior Stephani Osborn was a sales
associate for Goldwater's in the China
and Silver Department. She loved her
job because there were many benefits,
including a 20 cent raise every six
months. Besides those extra benefits,
there was that everyday need for extra
money. "I just wanted to work to buy
extra things," Stephani said. After work-
ing there seven months, she still enjoyed
her job and hoped to continue working
Preparing the food for cardiac and
diabetic patients and serving candlelight
dinners to new parents were only a few
chores of senior Judy Coston, who
worked in the Food Service Department
of Desert Samaritan Hospital. The hos-
pital job gave judy an opportunity to
work toward a career in forensic medi-
cine. Although her career choice re-
quires a college education, Judy hoped
to work in the hospital while attending
Although most of us cringe at the
thought of another day of work, these
students proved that making money can
Toro's Top Ten
A s 1981 rolled around, we found
that our taste in cars, movies, mu-
sic, restaurants and television shows had
changed. Due to price increases many of
us resorted to reading movie reviews in
order to find the best movie to see rather
than seeing a multitude and picking the
best. One Box Office smash this past
year was Raiders of the Lost Ark star-
ring Harrison Ford as Indianajones. Our
taste in television did not change much
as M"'A"'S"'H was still the all-time favor-
ite. The restaurant of the year, far sur-
passing McDonald's, was Taco Bell.
Many students who enjoyed a wide vari-
ety of music took an extreme liking to
the song, "Don't Stop Believing" by
journey, which ranked number one in
our survey. We apologize to those of
you who had quite expensive tastes and
liked the Lamborghini and Ferrari of for-
eign lands, as the good ol' American-
made Camaro by Chevrolet out-classed
. Chevy 4 x 4
7. Mercedes 450-SL
8. Mazda RX7
This excellent looking Camaro
has earned the top spot as the num-
ber one Dream Machine.
Indiana Jones-:ne new ham
M,q.,k 1 E,
T V Shows
Pk PF Pk
Hill Street Blues
WKRP in Cincinnati
. Different Strokes
Raiders of the Lost
Clash of the Titans
Only When I Laugh
Rocky Horror Pic-
6' 1 M A s H
at 3 I-Iart to Hart
ack in the Box
6. Burger King
. 9. I
i 10. Chaco's Tacos
Encore Strings adds to the assem-
hlt with their hand clappin'. knee
slappin' country music,
Karrin Kunasek presents the
spirit award. a toilet seat. to the class
I hope that eventually I ll
md oztt what 5 gozng on ln
those cmzy tzssemblzes
, i - s t Vte 1 Vtt C,
' . ,,.W...w- T
A great target, Chris Nielson repre-
sented the juniors in the shaving
The ,I.V. Cheerleaders are really
movin' up as they end their Charging
cheer in a mount.
The Toro mascot does a little toe
tapping to "Orange Blossom Spe-
cial" to get in the swing of things.
It's a Bird, It's a Plane
hat beats a donut run? Whats
more powerful than our very
own backyard dairy? Whats more excit-
ing than a substitute teacher? It's fourth
lunch . . . it's the daily announcements
. . . NO! itls . . . it's . . . it's an assembly!
And the basketball assembly for the
Chaparral game was especially excellent.
When it came to class competitions
the juniors ruled. They won both the
toilet seat award for having the most
spirit throughout the assembly and the
watergun competition by having the
best aim. In another competition, four
students' names were drawn from an en-
try box to win S25 by making a half
court basketball shot, but no one was
It was the annual trade game for Var-
sity Cheer and the Madrilenas. The pom-
mies did the Rah Rah's and cheerleaders
did the boogie.
Encore Strings did a little fiddlin'
around and they were so good a few
people couldn't resist the chance to
Displaying his proud dedication
to the school is Student Body Presi-
dent Steve Wilson.
Precision aiming is used by Shan-
ell Mclntyre in the watergun class
Charles "Ray" johnson uses his
skillful technique but only comes
close to sinking the basket.
Basketball Assembly 43
, . X I
A A 90 xi .
M " .. . and beans without strings!"
NN Anne teases the retreating Mr. Van
X31 M61 09-1 "You look all right . . .but perhaps
Q ' N an aspirin," suggests Edith Frank to
,JJ R her daughter Anne.
Otto Frank welcomes the Van
Daan's to their new attic home
where they will stay for two years.
"Meip and I will be up later to
bring you food and news," explains
44 The Diary of Anne Frank
"Tlvefbe.rt pcm' was lay-e
ing that .vmacker i on
R 61 U
I tell you this is going to be a fine
Nothing But Raves For Anne Frank
n November 20th and 21st, the
0 Drama Department staged the
production of The Diary of Anne
Frank. Based on the Diary of a young
jewish girl, the play chronicles two years
of Anne's life, during which her family
Cplayed by Rod Smith, Mary Hamblin,
Dianne Bellows and jennifer Black-
hurstj, the Van Daan's CNathan Sheets,
Regina Marler and jared Whitlockj, and
jan Dussel QDru Larsenj, hid in the attic
of a factory in Holland to avoid persecu-
tion and death at the hands of the Nazi
As Anne grew from an awkward, self-
conscious thirteen-year old into a ma-
ture, courageous woman of sixteen the
audience watched the squabbles and
growing pains of an ordinary family try-
ing to hold on to some semblance of
normalcy while their lives crashed in
pieces around them. The lifeline be-
tween the hideaways and the outside
world layi in a young woman, Meip
QLeigh Mukheiberj and Mr. Kraler
QMike Speilmanj who brought news and
food to them.
Despite the dramatic and somber air
of the play, there were funny moments
and the cast had a fine rapport with the
audience. The set was well-constructed
and though certain technical details did
not run smoothly on opening night, the
Stage Crew pulled together and did an
excellent job for the second perfor-
The Diary of Anne Frank 45
al new gdbabdwlggf
David Bryant and jackie VanNor-
man end their dance dramatically
during the Christmas Dance.
Singing their rendition of "Silver
Hells," is the Encore choir at the
The Christmas window competi-
tion, won by the Seniors, was an
excellent display of artwork.
46 Christmas Festivities
Better Not Cry,
,T was the week before Christmas
and all through the school, every
student was stirring, everything was
cool. The windows were painted with
colors so bright, they frightened the
janitors and glowed in the night. The
seniors did win, with no doubt in our
minds, with the juniors in second and
the sophomores - well, they brought up
the behind. Decorations were hung by
the teachers with care, in hopes that va-
cation soon would be there. All classes
adjourned for the annual assembly, as
we all came together to hear Christmas
Better Not Pout Qmiafllwfv 45
medlies. When up on the stage there
arose such a clatter, choirs and bands
were gathering, that's what was the mat-
ter. Carols rang out in song like a flash,
soon it was classtime, the students did
dash. Dates had been set and this was
their chance, everyone headed for the
big Christmas Dance. The music was
played, both loud and low, while cou-
ples danced closely beneath mistletoe.
And we all did exclaim as we drove out
of sight, "Merry Christmas to all, see you
New Year's Night!"
fortably, are Bob Pothier and Lori
Playing a repertoire of sweet-
sounding Christmas melodies is the
Christmas Festivities 47
Il t 1 GREAT
W XY 0F LIFE.
or many students, deciding on a
future can be quite difficult. Coun-
selors, teachers, parents and even peers
can and do provide a great deal of influ-
ence. Preparing for life after graduation
begins before graduation. College, a
job, or the service - which to choose?
For many students, a future in the
military is usually the last possible alter-
native. But for Willie Chee and Ron He-
bert ir was the first. Willie and Ron knew
they would enter one of the branches of
service and chose the Marines. Willie
had talked to a recruiter as a junior and,
just two days after his 17th birthday, he
signed up. Ron Hebert decided on the
military because of the physical training
and education offered.
The military services influenced us in
many ways since they were a symbol of
American democracy and freedom.
"We would like to encourage
more girls," says Willie Chee as he
talks to Marine recruiter, Darold
48 Military Influence
Marine Sergeant Darold Key points
out to future Marines how to be one of
the few, the proud, the Marines.
Ron Hebert listens very attentively as
the Marine recruiter talks about being a
Marine Sgt. Darold Key holds the sa-
ber during the flag ceremony at the
Westwood football game.
. v x
. 4 f
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. .' '
The result of hours of reviewing is
taking the final exam. as demon-
strated hy Susan Curry.
C 6 orry, joe, I can't go to the game
tonightg I've got finals tomor-
row." Yuk! Finals! Werent' they the
worst part ofthe whole class? It seemed
the semester had just started and then
final exam time was here. i'Oh well, I
have a whole month to study." And as
usual, you used that old time cop out-
procrastination. Yes, you waited and
waited and then a few nights before the
test you were hit with mass hysteria.
How in the world were you going to
study a semesters worth of material in
one night? So you stayed up until 5:00
in the morning and hoped that what
you were studying would stick in your
The next morning, with heavy eyelids
and a hungry stomach, you went to class
more than a little nervous. As the teacher
handed out the exams and explained the
usual rules of removing all books from
your desk and keeping your eyes on your
own paper, you flipped through the
pages of the test and your eyes widened
as you looked at the clock and made a
note of the time.
Suddenly you realized that there were
only 10 minutes left of class and you
barely had time to check over your an-
swers. With a sigh of relief you finished
your test and felt confident that you
passed. You hoped that you would be as
successful with the next five classes.
Next time you'd study way ahead of
time, you promised yourself . . .
50 Final Exam Syndrome
Es Rf wg? s new if We M353 sis,
Q W, 5 if sg ll at lkkf was
esta are H P ai ea 1.
Y, Q legawsrt W E E says
f ' r N x a -at a t
N is 5 4? sm aw at
J 4 Pe lam W? smashes Sfisifg-E 5 saw
Berwyn Wilbrink and julie
McEarchern cram in a few extra
minutes of studying before their
Reviewing notes before their big
Algebra II Trig. test are Dean Greg-
ory and Tammy Ratkowski.
Explaining a concept to Shauni
Doorbar during class are jeff La-
Morte and Tommy Vensor.
just before his class begins, jared
Whitlock tal-:es a break in the hall
Melissa Merritt rests on a bench
and takes advantage of her free time
Looking over his notes before
classkleff Comparin wonders about
the difficulty ofthe exam.
Final Exam Syndrome 51
y 4: 15 the most common emotion
among the skiers was nervousness.
They had only half an hour to get to the
school's parking lot and load the bus
before they were on their way to Dur-
ango, Colorado, for a weekend of skiing
at Purgatory. When 4:30 rolled around,
they gathered their equipment together
and headed for school.
Their nerves turned to butterflies
when they arrived for the bus. 5:00 p.m.
came but the bus didn't. Then 6:00 rolled
around and still no bus, a lot of com-
plaints but no bus. By 7:00 p.m. they
found out the bus orders were cancelled
and it would be an hour longer before
the buses would arrive. Finally, after
three more hours of amateur entertain-
ment and impatient students' com-
plaints, the buses arrived and the ski club
' 'illi i '
. . M
was on their way.
In spite of the delay, the kids arrived
of skiing. The pleasant weather added to
the gorgeous scenery that surrounded
each skier as he glided for fellj down the
hill, Cwhatever the case may have been.j
wee en . n ortunate t e uses wer- Qii
en't late for the ride hoiiie and the snow
lovers found themselves on their way 4. i sf.i
back to Mesa. They returned home and
despite the excitement of the weekend,
each skier was happy to be there. They
unloaded the buses with sore muscles, The gang's. all 'here deciding "After a long day of skiing and
, , , whether to ski a difficult black or an fighting off snow bunnies all they
painful bruises and many new friends. my gmn mn, bmugh, me was ,, peps, Light
52 Ski Trip
"How much further to the top!"
questions two cold, impatient ski
Waiting for the lift to the top, Bet-
sy Anderson spots Cindy Doherty
and Jeff Edwards.
Saturday night in Colorado can
bring life even to this tired group of
A pit srop on the way home is a
great place to play games with some
go-3,4 "Wi at
4. ,X , :yf"f6' 'G Q
9? 'rg 'I' avi' ,ra
L .mf -A
Even the equipment is tired after
five hours of waiting for the delayed
ski Trip 53
The spirited Senior Class cheer-
leaders perform a daring mount at
the PowderPuff Basketball game,
Setting up for the jump ball. the
junior and senior basketball teams
get into position.
Dribbling down court, pastjanet
Gross. and straight to the basket, is
Cheryl Brady puts up a free throw
while Cheryl Schwanbeck attempts
to block out janet Gross.
er. Tom Sharpy and T
say. "later days!" to
Cheerleaders. . . ur Macho Men?
n February 9, for only 75C, you
could get out of your third hour
class to be entertained by the annual
PowderPuff Basketball Game.
The tournament consisted of three
Call-girly teams from each class. The team
winning two out of three basketball
games would gain points for the class
Although the Sophomores played
with much zest, they were beaten by
both the juniors and the Seniors. And
even though the mighty Seniors had the
advantage of heighth, the juniors were
the overall victors, by only one point.
Meanwhile, the cheerleaders seemed
to be the main attraction, especially
since they were Qincognitoj guys!
Though the Sophomores cheerleaders
were funny and the juniors hysterical,
the Senior cheerleaders stole the show
by performing a dance routine to "Ma-
cho Man" and taking first place in the
54 Powder Puff Basketball --f
"Oh my gosh!" exclaims senior
cheerleader Gary Porter. "I forgot
my lipstick. boysln
Basketball Coach Greg Sessions
referees 11 jump ball between rheju-
nior and Sophomore teams.
While jammin' tothe hear ot'f'Ma'
Cho Man." senior cheerleader Bill
Schaer gets down,
Obviously, the ultimate dream for
those sophie guys was to play cheer-
leader for a day.
Powder Puff Basketball 55
Approximately 88 well-used pacifiers,
contact any sophomore.
A book of jokes about sophomores,
contact senior class Conly sophies would
To any young lovers on campus next
year, a pass key to the locked bath-
rooms. Contact P.O.A.
Dodge 440, rides comfortable behind a
Three sets of curlers to wear during
marching seasons. If interested contact
last year's pommies.
Three tons of shredded newspaper,
cheap, contact Mesa High School.
Limited time offer! Everything Martha
Acosta has lost throughout the year is
now half price in the yearbook room.
Buy now, everything is going fast. If it
was lost, it will be sold!
One calculus and A.P. physics book, ex-
cellent condition and never used except
for studying concept of organized con-
fusion and headrest when sleeping. Ask
jim Hennessey for details.
1979 Trans Am, nice car. Price can't be
beat, only S100. Engine and body not
included. Call eves. Midnight Auto
Body Specialists. Dial: SSSJUNK
Fifty diet manuals, four "Get Thin
Quick" pamphlets, two Weight Watch-
ers diet scales, two posters of swine
stuffing their faces with pizza and three
plastic sweatsuits. See yearbook staff,
Croom 2325 catch us before our end-of-
the year party.
One unwanted, rusted heap of metal,
found on Senior Hill. For more informa-
tion contact class of '79..
400 square yards of precious partying
space equipped with bonfires, police
force, potholes and boxing rings.
56 Classifried Ads
For sale, one pair of elevator passes, see
any senior class member.
One charred flat-bed left over from
Two purses found in january. The 45C
intact . . . S70.00 gone. Sorry Suladie!
One maroon pick-up truck in good con-
dition except for various smudges due to
New officers for P.O.A. club. All this
year's officers are graduating. If interest-
ed contact Todd Metzger and Kriss
A medal for Mr. Dunn reading: "The
funniest consumer chemistry ever."
Signed, 6th hour.
Hard working orange pickers needed.
No experience necessary. Se habla
Espanol, which is our way of hinting that
we welcome applications from illegal
aliens who will work for less than the
legal minimum wage.
Lost: Three years of life at Mountain
View High School. Reward if found. See
Stray dogs DEAD or Alive! Fresh meat
for lunch tomorrow.
Looking for a nice classy car to transport
Garri Dee Balthrop and Denise Town-
send to Westwood from 2nd to 6th
One low-rider kit for '65 Chevy BelAir.
See Mr. Rice in Physics.
jonathan Brandmeier - See Mrs. Hull in
the Foreign Language Department.
A book on The Fundamentals of Soc-
cer and How to Kick the Ball and
Not the Player. Call Steve "Hack" Wil-
Cute, sexy female for future college
roommate. All expenses paid.
Twenty pounds of excess weight. Give
immediately to Vicki Sheldon.
journey out of Twilight Zone for An-
nette Boragina, care of Rickie Nelson.
A date to Homecoming. No questions
asked. Call Angie . . . anytime.
One worn outj.V. Girls' Basketball star
who would never quit. Sorry Amy, you
jimmy Edwards has won a scholarship to
the school of cone placement. That's
right folks, he will now become a certi-
fied cone placer and maybe even ad-
vance to learning how to space and drop
traffic cones. Maybe even pick them up!
Congratulations on an excellent honor!
We love you!
Attention all perspective thieves: there
will be a First Annual Purse Snatching
Clinic held at the senior lockers. There
will be lectures and demonstrations.
Subjects include: Lock picking, locker
smashing and burning, and how to fence
stolen goods. All applicants will receive
I would like to thank everyone who
helped me out at the beginning of the
year. I really appreciate all the cards and
food that I received. It really helped me
through that period of time. Best wishes
to everyone. Signed, Scott Standage.
To: Herbert Harry Bunchman III -
Dear Trip, remember when I visited you
july 4, 1980 at Butcherjones Lake? Did
you ever get your car out of first gear?
And how does the pavement look at that
angle going 60 mph? Boy, and I thought
I was the only one that ever yawned
chunks. Oh well, you're still my buddy!
Love, kisses and yummy lemonade,
Are you looking for a new car and don't
know what to look for or how to go
about it? Ask Victor Hurier for some
tips in forgery, lying, and finally driving
it home. The problem is keeping it! Call
Have you been ditching lately? About to
get kicked out of a few classes? Need a
note to excuse you? Call Yogi, just dial
AIN-OTES. They pass every time!
Bondedflnsured. Top 5 class graduate.
Williams Writing Wonders. 5 years in
the business and never busted!!! Notes!
Notes! Notes! Going out of business
sale! Notes to excuse you from every-
thing! School, P.E., Doctor's Appoint-
Hey ShannaBanana!! Remember 5:50 in
the morning playing town people and
pigging out on rice? Remember our
"Lee Nails" on the chimney at 6:00? Our
plans and schemes, and our ENDLESS
laughter, COh . . . but of course we did it
for attentionll Remember Psycho Wes-
ton and our songs and poems? Shanna,
we've been through a lot, yet we've never
You're not like Kristy, she's a snot free
heel Love and friendship all ways and
forever! Your bestest buddy, Kareena
Pretty Boy Curry, Oooh Ma! The cow's
about to deliver! From the one and only
Baby Face Marler.
To the gorgeous sophomore guy with
the excellent jawline and the terrific
toosh - do you go for older women?
See you at your locker sometime soon I
To the class of 1983 - We should have
left you speed bumps for a senior gift.
Class of 1982.
Hey Toothless - The best forever, keep
hoofing, woofing and barfing. ILY al-
ways, your Guardian Angel. .
Three cases of World War II rations. If
found, return to cafeteria for next year.
Lost: MX Missile in the vicinity of Ari-
zona. If found send immediately to Rus-
Lost: One pair of sexy blue eyes. If
found, contact Brian Humble.
Parking space for a 1973 Toyota Corolla
in 200 small pieces . . . See Regina
One private investigator to seek out and
punish the compulsive purse-taker.
One refill bottle of Chanel No. 5. See
Handsome football players with big
noses and extremely large hands. See
Blonde wig and padded bra for my
world renowned Bette Midler imitation,
see Regina Marler for more info.
A big, beautiful, Beatles poster, belong-
ing to a very devoted fan. Poster snatch-
Cr . . . BEWARE!!!
One fairly good voice for Mrs. Carlson
so she can teach next year.
Louis and Steve laugh society. All wel-
come, but you must have a unique laugh
and know lots of jokes. Call 555-6748 on
weekends after 10:00 pm.
Live in concert: The OSMONDS and
the ANDREW SISTERS in the battle of
the bands at Compton Terrace. Bring
your camera . . . and drugs and alcohol,
Will the party who witnessed the acci-
dent at Brown and Lindsay last Friday at
3:00 involving a pedestrian and a red
sports car please call 555-HELP? No re-
ward unless you feel able to testify that
you saw the stupid pedestrian walk right
into the front of the innocent motorist
without looking, in which case your
keen observation could be worth as
much as S500.
Camille Harris: There are other words in
the English language besides jammin'!
Will Kim Wilson's hair be blonde,
brown or maybe green next year? just
asking, Shelly Nicks.
Shelly, look in the mirror before you ask
about other people's hair. Signed some-
one who isn't a bottle blonde.
Scott, even though you are an egotistical
matchmaker, we still love ya! Signed,
Rose and Mars-ha.
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Classifried Ads 57
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Foosball, one of the popular
games at the arcades, requires fast
reflexes. skill. and coordination.
Many Toro's crowd around the
hoops after school to get in a little
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john Kernagis involves himself in an
Trying not to work up a sweat,
Sylvia Kasprzyk daintily taps the rac-
While visiting Galaxy Games,
intense game of Centipede.
By some lucky break Dan Rapp
was able to find a free court.
eff Ray and Dennis Contreras bat-
tle a grueling game of racquetball.
Robert Russel shows that concen-
tration is the key when playing video
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he school day is over and you sit
staring blankly at the same old T.V.
shows. Your mind searches for some-
thing to do besides eating or talking on
You think of activities that your
friends are involved in. The more athleti-
cally inclined prefer playing frisbee, bas-
ketball, racquetballg but your frisbee
went on the roof the other dayg you have
no gas for your A.T.C.g your basketball is
flatg and you're still sore from your last
workout at Nautilus.
So you decide to go to the arcade to
play some video games. You're already
anticipating your favorite games. You
find some quarters in a pair of pants on
the bathroom floor and rush out the
On the way to the arcade you can't
decide which game to play first- Aster-
oids, Frogger, Space Invaders, or Pac
Man, - so you indulge in them all.
You seem to run out of time faster
than usual. Your money fades faster
than you expected and you decide to go
home and watch M"'A"S"'H.
60 Sports Division
ff 4' Better In
hen we think of how our time
was spent at school, we realized a
good majority of it was taken up by
sports. Whether we were spectators or
athletes, it seemed that sports and school
went hand in hand. There were practices
that lasted long after the end of seventh
hour, and games that we made sure to fit
into our after-school and Friday night
Being a Toro was something to be
proud of, because we earned our pride
through competitions we won, and sup-
port we gave our teams. Whether we
were Toro golfers, wrestlers, swimmers,
baseball players or track stars, to be a
Toro was a definite honor.
We earned a winning reputation for
ourselves, and with every game we set
out to live up to that reputation. As spec-
tators, we cheered our teams on to the
many victories, especially the most excit-
ing ones over our cross-town rivals,
Westwood and Mesa High. We were the
team the opponents looked out for -
we were the Toros. That was a name
with backing behind it - the backing of
the parents, faculty and student body -
backing that encouraged us to be better
in whatever goal we set out to accom-
No. 20, Chris Reardon
Diver, Tammy Frihart
No. 22, Mike Patrick
No, 5, Javier Amayag Coach Scaffaria
No. 5, Linda Schuster
Runner, Mary Cosgrove
Sports Division 61
'fixk as rl x wok!
0 y OQWK Gigi
gy fi - Keeping his eye on the ball, Bill
to make the pass complete.
VJ. Nr Brown ignores Westwoods defense
' Dodging the St. Mary's Knights,
YH? ohn Dunn speeds ahead to gain
yardage for the Toros.
The Toro defense shows that with
a little determination and teamwork,
they will get that Warrior down.
62 Varsity Football
X 'ffl' l'
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Enthusiastic Toros cheer on their team as they
desperately try to score against St. Mary's,
0 St, Mary's 15
20 Tempe 12
54 Westwood 14
12 Coronado 9
Z6 Marcos De Niza 6
7 Mesa 5
19 Chaparral 9
27 Chandler 13
41 McClintock 14
27 Yuma 14
We KNOW We're the BEST
0 n October 2, 1981, Mountain
View went to Coronado to play.
The game was narrowly won on a 20-
yard field goal kicked by Wayne Grig-
The Toros scored first after a Corona-
do fumble, which was recovered by
Gary Porter near the Coronado goal line.
QB Richie Edwards ran in for the score
from two yards away. The Toro's then
tried a two point conversion which
In the first quarter, Coronado's of-
fense was held scoreless by our strong
defense. Coronado had to score, so they
punted the ball and put Mt. View on the
five yard line. Richie Edwards was tack-
led in the end zone for a safety, which
brought the first quarter to a close, with
the score 6-2.
In the second quarter, the Toros
failed to achieve a touchdown, but did
get a three point edge with a field goal
by Wayne Griggeory. Coronado threw a
15-yard pass which resulted in six points.
The extra point was made, which
brought the score to a 9-9 tie.
The fourth quarter was considered
the most breath-taking because both
teams needed to get ahead. The Don's
made a fruitless attempt for ground
yardage so they returned to the air. The
Toros responded perfectly to the chal-
lenge with more passes blocked and one
interception. The Don's passing yards
totaled 50 to the Toros' 100. In this quar-
ter, the Toros suffered the loss of QB
Richie Edwards when his collar bone
was broken in two places.
With fourth and fifteen and 25 sec-
onds on the clock, QB Mike Springer
and receiver jeff Guest pulled through.
Guest ran across the middle of the field
and Springer hitjeff with a 26 yard pass,
which moved the Toros to a first down
at the four.
The field goal team returned with
only seconds left on the clock. The ball
was snapped to Greg Frias who placed it
down just in time for Wayne Griggeory
to put it between the posts for three
points. The Toros came out on top again
with a 12-9 score.
Pushing Scott Bosley,jeff Guest
helps gain yardage as the Wolves try
to stop him.
Varsity Football 63
ond half ofthe Chaparral game by
leading the team through the ban-
s 4 VON iflgii i
All of Equal
T here was a nervous electricity hum-
ming in the locker room before
The thoughts that ran through the
players' heads were ones that made the
junior team so unique. All the pep talks
that Coach I-laws had given them rushed
through their minds as they dressed for a
game. "Guys, winning isn't everything,
it's the only thing."
This attitude brought the junior foot-
ball team up from their first defeat
against Mesa High, to a victorious 7-1
season. The junior team never gave upg
they always tried to push themselves a
"Losing is not in our playbookj'
Coach Haws proudly declared. The ju-
nior team had the power and the drive to
make next year's Varsity team the great-
64 junior Football
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Fighting for the extra yardage,
Dan DeGracie is determined to es-
cape the jackrabhirs.
A Toro ball carrier pushes him-
self a little bit farther down the field
towards the goal line.
One of the defensive players
brings a Chaparral ball carrier down
to his knees,
Sacking the Quarterback, three
defensive Toro's go in for the kill
which helps win the game.
' K. H -f '
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Tony Armenta gives encouragement
teammates after an outstanding play.
unior Football 65
The Toro team boosts the crowd's
spirit as they charge through the
banner to start the second half.
Striving to retain the ball from the
McClintock players, this Toro tena-
ciously clings to the pigskin.
Concentration, power, and skill are all involved as
Steve Frost punts the ball,
I JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL
46 Tempe 18
19 Westwood 00
33 Coronado 12
22 Marcos de Niza 00
33 Mesa 12
27 Chaparral O6
33 Chandler 14
32 McClintock 14
66 j.v. Football
Fancy footwork is performed by
Paul Kasprzyk as he is careful to stay
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After catching the ball a Toro
player resists the tackle and gains
McClintock Chargers worship
the ground Quarterback gliick Rader
"' IUDS On.
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The Young, the New, and the Undefeated
E nergetic, rowdy, and excited are
just a few words that describe our
j.V. football team. An ordinary two-
hour practice for the team would start
off with some rough calisthenicsg then,
each practice as a team, they set the
goals they hoped to accomplish, such as
working on offense and defense, and
practicing different plays many times
until their goals were met.
When asked what they felt like after
an ordinary practice, most of them
seemed to feel the same: hot, sweaty,
and wornout. Most agreed, however,
that the practices were worthwhile and
were the reason the season progressed so
The team felt that most of their suc-
cess was due to the excellent coaching.
"Our boys worked real well together and
gave us no problems," commented
Coach Kleiner after being asked how he
felt the one-time jr. high rivals worked as
a united team.
After a stimulating schedule, Coach
john Kleiner led his team to cap the
season with an 8-0 record.
j.V. Football 67
Striving to Tap
t's five minutes to game time, and
I the thought of having to play two
games, one right after the other, makes
your stomach churn. But, somehow you
seem to pull through.
These were just a few feelings the
girls on the volleyball team experienced.
The team met with tough opposition
and, despite their pep and enthusiasm,
had a rough season. "We had the talent
to go far, but it just wasn't applied,"
commented janet Gross after being
asked how she felt about the team. As
janet said, the ability was there, they just
couldn't tap it.
68 Varsity Volleyball
Although their season wasn't what
you'd call excellent the team still kept
the crowds on the edge of their seats,
and their games were full of excitement.
The girls themselves were quick and
energetic. "As a team they all got along
pretty good. But at times, they had their
differences," stated Coach Schlick. He
felt that he had a good group of girl's
and said that he enjoyed coaching them.
Coach Schlick huddles with his
team for a few last words of advice
Willfully stretching out to the ball
is Margie Twyford, as a serve from
the McClintock Chargers comes to
On her knees, Linda Schuesrer strives to re-
trieve the ball, during the game.
Margie Twyford attempts to re-
turn the ball, while Missy Everlith
and Lori Pew provide a close bark-
Toro girls wait eagerly to viciously
return the ball to their opponents.
Showing her jumping ability is
Lori Pew while setting the ball up
for her team mates.
Varsity Volleyball 6
Serving here, Sherry Barron shows
us her beautiful form and grace.
Way to Success
Q Q pike that ball!" Violent screams
of support came from the side-
liners as thej.V. volleyball team scored
another victory - this time against
McClintock, next time it would be
The start of the season didn't look
too good for the girls, when they met the
Chandler Wolves and lost 15-9 84 15-12.
With time and some tough practicing,
the girls became a super team. Their
most difficult game occurred when the
Toro team played Mesa for the second
time and found an improved team that
was a greater challenge.
Dedication, a lot of muscle work, and
a little sweat, helped the girls pull to-
gether a winning season, and uphold the
school's fine traditions.
J, ,..,--'f n,MM,,,.,1f"
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9-15, 3-15 Chandler
15-12, 14-16, 15-12 Yuma
15-12, 15-3 Mesa
' 3-15, 15-13, 7-15 Chapparal
15-7, 6-15, 15-8 McClintock
15-12, 7-15, 15-11 Chandler
1 16-14, 11-15, 17-15 Yuma
15-11, 2-15, 16-14 Mesa
12-15, 4-15 Chapparal
f 15-12, 15-4 McClintock
As she sets a spike, Kota Gammel assists a 155' HS' 10-15 Chandler
Point for our team. 11-15, 15-13, 10-15 Yuma
Helping her team mates, Tina Mo-
ses beautifully returns a diff1cult
From the sidelinesjenny Zollinger cheers
on her teammates as the march comes to an
9-9 Marcos de Niza
tc P.E. class is fun. Competition
isn't. I don't know of anyone
who thinks competition is fun. It's a
grueling experience - it takes a lot out
of you," stated Coach Shields.
Those of you who thought badmin-
ton was an easy sport were in for a sur-
prise. Though the matches themselves
may have been somewhat easy, the train-
ing for competition was intense,
The conditioning for a match consist-
ed of running and drilling. The players
developed stamina through long and
short distance running, and wind sprints.
Then they "hit the courts" to practice
various badminton strokes.
This past year, the badminton team
charged forward with eager anticipation
at each match. They made the best of
losing, and pushed themselves a little
harder the next game. They kept their
team spirit high, worked as hard as they
knew how, and always stayed cool in
competitg a nxagno-1-h
Debbie Cfow stares in amazement
at the official's decision.
Traci Beer! keeps her eye on the
birdie as it comes over the net.
Kim Figgins and Traci Beert await
the return of the opponents birdie,
Practice . . . .
Is the Key ,xosgqgyx Qc
' 'W e practiced driving, the short
game and putting. Most
schools just played, but we spent hours
practicing," stated Coach Dave Sonius.
And that practice certainly paid off.
There was only one loss during the regu-
lar season and the team placed second at
the Kofa Invitational. It was then time
for post-season divisionals, and that's
when this well-balanced group's talent
really showed. Mountain View's first,
second, fourth and fifth ranked players
finished in the Top Twenty. And in the
team standings they won the match by
ten over McClintock. Finally came the
State Boy's Golf Tournament in Tucson.
jon Baker, considered to be the best
junior golfer in the world, captured his
second straight individual title. Moun-
tain View came in second behind Sal-
pointe, the defending champions. Prac-
tice was the key to success.
The best junior golfer in the world,
sophomore jonathon Baker drives
the ball down the fairway.
1 1 ,wx Q- 1
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198 Marcos de Niza 228
215 Coronado 211
206 Tempe 223
204 Saguaro 220
199 Kofa 204
2nd Kofa Invirarional
195 Westwood 218
201 Chandler 215
210 Dobson 226
194 McClintock 213
193 Chaparral 208
198 Mesa 284
Watching the ball sail down the course, jon 226 M553 269
Baker knows "You can feel it when you drive!" 202 Wesfwvod 225
2nd Stare Finals
- 1 1 1
jim Tisdale uses intense concen-
rrarion and precision to down this
Sinking a ten-footer with ease,
Mike Demke shows the Mesa High
team how ro golf the right way.
.. -- ,QAM
Steve Wilson and Ken Bering
race in towards the goal as the Mesa
goalie prepares to throw the ball
hack into play.
Performing a slide tackle, Bran-
don Nichols attempts to take the
hall away from a Westwood player,
Dave Reece, returning the ball
hack down the field, executes a
jim Hennessey 1145 slide tackles
a Westwood player and directs the
hall in Mike Hoyts C225 direction. F ki
Senior soccer players, Top Row: 1.1 K
Ken Bering, Steve Wilson, Dave f.,
Reece, Brian Humble, Craig jamie- JJ A
son, Brandon Nichols. Front: Larry A ' ij
Harroll. Paul Ferg on, Ken Craig, , f V
Steve-Pratt,jim H nesfy. f ,
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he members of the soccbefht ' m were
willingnfsvlo iglcfieeii-3 Q1 5,9 their
teammatefqad, of?Q1rseiFh ir ,sqscer
skills. The a ad o learn -3-3-5
field setup a sqveepefityle ls so,qQ"0
cer. This st nscentrated Qlgpon
defense agfclieftfl ' lityllqt offense.
An avid socce er sinc hild-
hood, Coac om Sc faria t l his
team, "As a tea r and h' 'oy
expanding d nt' JD e i e
classr , n e ' gpave h p
Sportsman i , competitiv ,I and
winning way 0 'e. D of think of
soccer as nly a sport but also as an
educatidhXal,'stimgSg1E?,ool that ' QJX-
aid you in? 'xpfut y rs.Y ur
an 1 "n on the field be a
refle on of ever th ou will attempr
to d ! N 1 'jf-f
Ca ill on the tral 'ojgg winning
season, Coachg-Ecafari commerivtejllp
Iv neghfdein more pleasedyfacoach
thaggbf ork with You 1 View ath-
letes hile sistentl g ve 100
Pe H A ' in l
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Fxjbj Soccer 75
Executing a beautiful forward one
and a half somersault off the high
board is joD Hebdon.
"Swimmers ready?" Shelley Cavaloski was. She
wen: on ro win :he 100 back in the Mesa High meer.
151 Saguaro 104
10 2 Kofa 51
110 Mesa 57
121 Chandler 51
1 Rotary Relays
106 Cornado 66
87 Westwood 85
76 Girl's Swimming
"""""" " , my-5, "Q K " Qqrgir.. NW
I'm very proud of
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Performing a back dive, sopho-
more Brenda Cluff helps the Toros
gain another win against Saguarro.
the gir1's swim team. And Red-
Hot they were.
Screams broke out from the fifteen
schools that had gathered at Kino Pool
on Saturday, September 26, 1981, for
the Rotary Relays.
Rene Boyse, anchor swimmer for the
Medley Relay, touched the side ofthe
pool far ahead of everyone else. The
team dominated just about every other
event in the meet. The diving event, led
by JOD Hebdon, took second place and
the team went undefeated.
"Pull, pull!" yells Toro supporters
as jackie Van Parys puts us in the
lead in the Medley Relay.
Our State swimming representatives
included: Captain jackie Van Parys, 200
Individual Medley, Michelle Osborn,
200 Individual Medley and Free Relay,
Laura Southworth, Free Relayg Steph-
anie Osborn, Free Relay, Aimee Haynes,
200 Free, 100 Free and Free Relay,
Heather Haynes, 100 Breaststroke and 50
The 1981-82 girl's swim team set a
school record for having an undefeated
season, and will be hard to beat in the
years to follow. Once again, they proved
their school is number 1.
Gir1's Swimming 77
On his return down the canal,john
Tucker thinks with relief the finish
line to come.
Varsity runner Dave McKoen
completes the last leg of the three
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johanssen james gives it all he's
got left to help the Toro's gain an-
julian Sakmar tries desperately to
catch up and take the lead from
Howie Runs, wh0's ahead ofthe
78 Boys' Cross Country
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Boys' Cross Country
Marcos De Niza Won
Trevor Brown Third
The gun signals the race to begin, and the Apollo Lost
Toms are off- Divisionals 8th
an you imagine what it would be
like to run a mile for a warm-up?
That would be most people's limit. But
the boys' cross country team went far
beyond that everyday. Hours of running
and more running were put in for a very
The team's 8th place finish in divi-
sionals was the high-point of the season,
considering that the top five went to
State, and the Toro's 28 point spread
from 5th place made it an exciting and
very close meet.
Andy johnson was this year's MVP,
and jeff Petty, also the Team Captain,
was named Most Inspirational. The
Most Consistent Runner was Dave
In each of their meets, the Toro's
completed a three-mile run, which tested
endurance and determination, for a win-
The ordeal of the grueling three
mile race shows on julian Sakmar's
face as he nears the finish line.
Boys' Cross Country 79
You're off on
n the day of the meet, your stom-
ach feels like it did on your very
first date and gets worse as four o'clock
approaches. The seventh hour bell rings
and you're in the locker room getting
ready for the two mile run. You put on
your favorite running shoes and uni-
Everyone comes out in little groups
talking about how they think they'll do.
After the whole team is out on the track
you start warming up with a set of exer-
cises, followed by a slow paced mile.
The starter then calls, "Girls, five min-
utes." You begin shaking out your arms
and legs to limber up and to get the
jitters out. Once on the starting line you
forget about everything but the starter's
commands, "Set, BANG!" Off you go
down the track, everyone at once, with
feet kicking in front, behind, and on
both sides of you. Finally you get to the
canal, where everyone spreads out, for
the main part of the course. Half way to
first bridge your feet like you've been
walking across hot coals. You look up
and see that girl from the other team that
you must pass to become the winning
runner. You forget about everything but
passing that girl. She hears you coming
and tries to speed up, but you're faster.
Now if you can just stay ahead of her.
There's the finish line about 100 yards
away. You sprint to the finish line and
80 Girls Cross Country
f , f1if,.,f-f'
Manager Lori Griggeory waits patiently for
the Chandler coach to turn in time cards.
V 1 4 'Eff 7 EIB
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julie Gehring concentrates on
her form as she pushes herself to-
wards the last stretch of the race.
Senior Kim Kessler, who was vot-
ed Most Valuable Runner, stays one
step in front of her opponent.
In divisionals Sherri Doorbar
keeps up her pace as she completes
the final lap ofthe two mile race.
Maria Trijillo pushes herself just
a little bit farther as she enters the
last 'i mile ofthe race,
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f Chandler, Alice Holguin races
against time to help the team take
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Girls Cross Country 81
ur First Win
he Toros Cat 9-45 invaded the West-
wood gym Friday night and went
away with a 52-42 victory. It was Dennis
Pipes' first win at Westwood, where he
was formerly a junior varsity coach.
Early in the contest, Mountain View
garnered a 10-2 lead, but the Warriors
started to wake up, and pulled ahead to
lead 20-19 at the half.
The third quarter was a seesaw session
as neither team could pull safely up
front. Mountain View broke the stale-
mate in the fourth quarter with the
sharpshooting of Chris Reardon and
Kurt Branning. Both stalwarts made key
free-throws and scored twenty-two
points apiece to pace the Toros defeat-
ing their cross-city rivals by ten at the
"Going in, the kids had a lot of confi-
dence and felt they could win," Pipes
stated. "And it was kind of funny. It felt
good, but after winning there it felt no
different than winning any other game."
But to the rest of the players and school,
the win was something to brag about.
As Dennis Schrader looks on,
Dirk MacGregor gets a thigh in the
chest from a Mesa High player.
Mountain View, McClintock and
the rest of the spectators await the
outcome ofa half-court shot.
82 Boys' Varsity Basketball
The players watch as Mike Squires
flies up ro tip the ball away from a
defender and to a teammate.
Keith Moody is ready to scotch a
trail pas: two Chargers to put the
Toros back in command.
Scott Newendyke prepares to
drill a pass to any team member
ready to break open under the hoop.
Eyeing the defense, Chris Reardon
looks for an opening so he can drive
to the basket,
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Kurt Branning powers down the
court on a fast break that has the
entire defense running in circles.
Boys' Varsity Basketball 83
joe Ferreira is ready to sink the re
bound lwcfnre his opponent can do
much about ir,
Arriving at the scene in time.
Glenn Daly steals the ball from the
Brad Clifford is unstoppable as he
attempts to propel the ball into the
Mesa is not going to come near to
sinking the ball with-Ioe Ferreira on
Glenn Daly puts total concentra-
tion on the rim after lining up a shot
for a one pointer.
A Mesa High player attempts to
stop Glenn Daly's layup without
reg Sessions started his fifth year of
coaching with fourteen sopho-
mores, who may have lacked height but
not quickness and team intensity. At prac-
tices, Coach Sessions worked hard to
develop everyones passing, dribbling
and shooting skills. The players spent
many hours perfecting offensive and de-
fensive drills. The team stuck to Coach
Session's belief that an impenetrable de-
fense was the key to winning ballgames.
Glenn Daly and Ericjeffery, the leading
scorers, led the offensive attack. In short,
this j.V. team worked as expected to
prepare sophomores for the more de-
manding role of playing on the varsity
j.V. Basketball 85
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Arthur Castillo works a Mesa
wrestler for a near fall.
Two varsity wrestlers struggle to
vie for a position,
Physical lpfd, 7
nyone who has ever been an at ete
knows that participating in sports
requires much self-discipline.
"Wrestling is a challenge!" comment-
ed Tom Sharpy, "I think the hardest part
for me was cutting weight. I had to keep
at a certain required weight class.
Whether they had to lose weight or
not, all wrestlers-went through strenuous
training to get in shape for the season. "l
feel that wrestling is one of the more
physically demanding sports," remarked
There was a tremendous amount of
self commitment. Wrestlers take their
sport seriously. "I feel that wrestling is
going to be my life careerg it's my schol-
arshipf' stated Arthur Castillo.
Varsity Wrestling 87
They Have Pride
he suspense is killing you and every-
one around. When the referee an-
nounces the winner you can't help but to
join in cheering with the rest of the
crowd. This moment to ajunior Varsity
Wrestler is probably one of the best!
You can tell by the look on his face that
all the hard work and training has been
All the wrestlers will agree that train-
ing for wrestling is grueling and de-
manding. It takes total self-commit-
They keep in shape by not only doing
calisthenics and lifting weights, but also
by running at least a mile a day. That
takes dedication! Dedication and self-
discipline were the common denomina-
tors with all wrestlers. They possessed
pride not only in themselves, but in their
teammates as well.
This last season the Toro junior Var-
sity Wrestlers proved just that. They had
pride in themselves.
88 j.V. Wrestling
james Ballentyne accepts con-
gratulations after another match
"Ole", exclaims Chris Lewis after
adding one more victory to his list
james Ballentyne slowly but sure-
ly pins a Saguaro wrestler to the
jerry Smith shakes hands with his
opponent, knowing he is about to
461 'fl " J
' This teammate skillfully maneu-
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vers his opponent into a defeat, add-
Sgilg nwtz -- lm! , l V
ing more points to the Toro s score,
jerry Smith anxiously awaits the
referees signal to seize the opposi-
A Toro wrestler shows the crowd
how to easily resist getting into a
Paul Kasprzyk acknowledges his
Marcos De Niza opponent, by shak-
ing hands, before massacring him.
.V. Wrestling 89
Looking over his Toro team,
Coach Shill anticipates another vic-
tory for girls' varsity softball.
After hitting the softball, Leann
Saunders begins a steady sprint to-
ward first base,
. Liga.. t..I"1..'i3
Pitcher Peggy West winds up and
throws an awesome pitch over the
Anxiously waiting to bat is senior
janet Gross, who is also the team's
starting first baseman.
X aimfiiafffv f
t was a gloomy, cloudy day, and the
girls' softball team was praying that
the sun would save them from disaster.
At the 4th inning, the Toros were
down ll-0, and if the sun went down,
the game would be called to the last
At the top of the 5th inning, 6 runs
were accumulated for the Toros, who
took the field and kept the jackrabbits
to one run, making the score 12-6. By
now, the sun was falling rapidly, and the
Toros knew this would be the deciding
The 6th inning gave us 9 runs, to put
us ahead 15-12. The Rabbits tried to
score, but were unsuccessful, making
the Toros victorious against Mesa High.
90 Varsity Softball
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Duree Coleman gives Linda
Schuster a few last minute pointers
on how to hit the perfect homerun.
Racing to first, a softball player
succeeds in beating the ball to the
As the dust clears, it's obvious that
Denise Wells forced another Chap-
arral player to bite the dust.
Waiting for the ball is Tina Moses,
with Wilma Rodriguez in position
to back her up. .
Prepared to make another out, '
Adrian Glenn concentrates while -
getting into position.
Carrying on a Toro Tradition
very year the girls' softball teams
have carried on the Toro pride, and
once again the j.V. team held to that
tradition with a winning season.
Special recognition went to a few
Toro players as they showed determina-
tion and inspiration throughout the sea-
son. Laura Lott was named most valu-
able player with a batting average of 396.
Other players singled out for their
performances included Sheryl Brady and
Brenda Cole. Sheryl had the most runs
scored, and had no strike-outs within 44
times at bat. She also held the record for
the highest batting average with a 455.
Brenda had the most RBI's and held the
title of the most outstanding defensive
.t. lea -raw
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92 J.v. Softball
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ff, uajffln, '. .f pk?-?5"f3'g - Denise Mills backs oft' after tag-
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Teamwork is the key to a winning
team, as shown by Michelle Patrick
and Amanda York.
Baseman Michelle Patrick stops
a Chaparral player on second base,
to thwart another run.
J.V. Softball 93
Fred Olson, a Varsity player,
smashes the hall across the ner to his
Self-control and intense concen-
tration help jeff Wiley to slam the
hall across the court,
Kevin Wiley gives it all he has in a
return volley ro a doomed challeng-
With awesome power, player
Steve Giese gives a serve to his un-
94 Boy s Tennis
is Kxkk x
Demonstrating precision and
skill, Leslie Kohlasegives it her all to
return the ball.
Walking victoriously off the
court. tennis player Bobbie Bruce
anticiaptes her next match.
Varsity player Angela Humphrey
returns a serve to a Chaparral oppo-
nent with force and power.
ennis has always been a challeng-
ing and physically draining sport.
It not only requires endurance and
strength, but also self-control.
This year's tennis teams proved they
could handle themselves well under
pressure. Their brilliant performances
were an inspiration to us all.
At publication time, the two teams
had only played one league match. All
other scores will be printed in the year-
Girl's Tennis 95
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DJ ' U
6 6 o be or not to be, that is the
question . . Some ofus came to
school to learn, some of us came to
socialize and others of us came "to bel'
. . . involved. We found school as a place
where we could become a part of it all, a
place that provided us with organiza-
tions that appealed to our interests.
There were many clubs on campus
that offered us the opportunity to gain
job experience, aid in community ser-
vices, expand on musical talents or ex-
press ourselves through hobbies. As the
year progressed the clubs' activities be-
came numerous. Bake sales, concerts,
dances, food drives, blood drives, intra-
murals, outings and team support were
among the many activities the clubs
sponsored. Through these activities the
clubs gained recognition and we were
offered a chance to decide which one to
Whether it was our preference to be in
the limelight or a part of the schools
backbone, clubs provided us with a dif-
ferent aspect in learning. They gave us a
chance to remember more of our school
year and a chance for better knowledge
The Toro Marching Band
Madrilena, joD Hebdon
A Dance Club bake sale
Drum Major Brandon Nichols
DECA Club members
Newspaper staffers Kathleen Murphy and Eric Stein
Traditions Commissioner Bruce Higgenson
Clubs Division 101
Front Row: javkie Van-
parys. Whitney Vance, Anne
Bennett. Robert Russell,
Tracie Dobbins, Sherri
Meyer. Kim Carlson, jan
Dzik, Michelle Buse, Gloria
Gonzales, Kelly Compton,
Barbara Peel. Heidi Werner.
Second Row: Ms, Hull, Pam
Mott, Julie Hawtree, jo El-
len Turley, Sharon Flinn,
Brent Soohoo, Tamara
Benka, Rene Lopez, Diane
Pariza, Arthur Trask, Gina
Cavallo. Felicia Deschnev,
Guinn Parsons, Candy Dix-
on. Chrystal Grahm. Top
Row: Christinia Brown,
Heather Pfeifer, Kim Fig-
gins, Todd Dalthrop, Eva
Ledingham, Laura Griffith,
Mira Andric, Margie Twy-
ford, Whitney Cunnign-
hyam, Karen Hagerty,
Dawn Sellstrom, David
White, Lisa Sabourin, Barb
onjour! This year the French Club
was very active. The first thing
they did was hold a party to introduce
Carine Mazon, who was a foreign ex-
change student from France. They also
sold many items such as calendars, and
suckers. The money they received went
toward a 33200.00 scholarship. They also
had a pastry sale at Christmas and held a
Christmas Cultural Exchange. The event
the members most looked forward to
was the fete they held in the spring. This
was equivalent to a large festival in
America. Ms. Hull felt the club started
many new traditions.
, . .
Jeannie Abele enjoys trying to
translate a very interesting article in a
While having a French conversa-
tion Ms. Hull points out a mistake
to Danny Degracie.
Becoming very frustrated, Dana
Gam and Mary Chiappetta start
laughing as they are losing.
102 French Club
.. . .,
Having F un
he Spanish Club had a new sponsor
this year. He was not only new to
the Spanish Club but also he was new to
the school. Mr. Bordwell was very ex-
cited about teaching and sponsoring the
Spanish Club. He was really glad to see
all the students taking Spanish and inter-
ested in the club. Although the club was
new, Mr. Bordwell planned many activi-
ties. They planned a Christmas party,
went to a Mexican restaurant, and spon-
sored a couple of fund raisers selling
candy bars. He said he learned alot from
this year and hopes to continue teaching
here many more years.
After landing on Boardwalk,
Adrian Glenn smiles because now
she has a chance at winning.
Karen Heady, Adrian Glenn, and
Sonja Guitierrez play "hear, speak
and see no evil."
First Row: Karen Headyuleff Pet-
ty, Mr. Bordwell, Sandi Household-
er, Dean Gregg. Second Row: Elise
LaBaron, Dana Gam, Mary Chiap-
petta, Rita Walsh, Sheila Sawyers,
Alan Cook, Adrian Glenn, Leslie
Kohlhase, Sonja Gutierrez. Top
Row: Paula West, Becky Quihuiz,
Rick Lorig, Clarence Holland, Brent
Beers, Crevezas, Brian Ellis, Gloria
Gonzalez, Connie Garcia.
Spanish Club 103
ey Club is a nation-wide organiza-
tion helping in providing service
projects for the community. In its first
year of existence the officers were as
follows: President Steve Giese, Vice
Presidents Duree Coleman and jim
Bloom, Secretary Annette Boragina, and
Treasurer Cindy Doherty. These found-
ing members of this prestigious club
have worked hard throughout the year.
One of the activities that was held in-
cluded selling tickets forjunior Miss to
raise money for a Thanksgiving dinner
to send to a needy family. Key Club was
sponsored by the Kiwanis Club and Mr.
Fredricks was the advisor. It held fund-
raising benefits, where the money was
sent to charities. Those students interest-
ed in the improvements of Mesa should
become involved in Key Club.
Key Club member Amy Kysela ii V 'L
i - Q is-iw
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pushes Steve Wilson to buy a ticket. f 2 H A Y
Finding another victim who will 11 -ii
buy a-Iunior Miss ticket is Amy Ky-
sela's job. A ,
104 Key Club
Front rowzjim johnson, Znd row:
Penny Dodge, jennifer Bates, 5rd
row: Guinn Parsons, Brenda Davis,
Benita Miculs, jeff Cassady, Caro-
line Brown, Connie Zirker, Betsy
, . - Cluff, 4th row: David Bell, Ron
- fm, .
, Stewart, Debbie Northy, Shelly Lay-
ton, Nancy Brewer, Tammy Friharr,
Marla Sterling, Ellen White, Laura
Spilsbury, Heidi Culp, Carey Shel-
don, Arlene Ashe, Top row: Shanna
Andrews, Mark Parker, Mitch Rain-
sey, Tom Tucker, Mr. Rader,
Brenda Davis is smiling as she
plays one of her favorite runes.
David Bell, Ron Stewart and jim
johnson provide the drums and gui-
tars for Encore Strings.
Playing a violin is hard work and
jeff Cassady, Brenda Davis, Connie
Zirker practice their music.
ncore Strings is a public relations
group performing for a variety of
functions, including the Rotary Club,
trailer parks, hospitals and nursing
homes. It was an honor and privilege to
be a member of Encore. To become a
member, auditions were held and mem-
bers chosen by Mr. Rader. One of their
events throughout the year involved pre-
paring for the Mountain States Music
Festival at A.S.U. during May, in which
Encore became a chamber orchestra for
competition. They also are planning to
go on tour this summer. Encore was an
honor group which provided us with
great music throughout the year.
Encore Strings 105
A few days before a concert. The
Matador 'Band members run
through their music one more time.
Practicing the trumpet, Phil
McLaughlin finds that with a little
patience he can master anything.
Matador percussion members
Frank Augustino jim Smith and
Mark Line practice difficult
we tv' ,gg
.s,.,f -13 A ,
racticing and sharpening musical
skills was stressed in Matador Band
but that didn't stop the members from
having fun, for they realized that you
can't have fun with music until you un-
derstand, practice, and appreciate the
The Matador Band was changed this
year by pulling people from Toro Band
down to make a bigger and better con-
cert band. "This year we have the best
Matador Band ever," Mr. Lloyd said.
During football season the j.V. band
performed at the Chaparral Pregame
showwhich was also Parents Night.
Highlights of the year for Matador
Band were the Christmas concert and
the Mountain States Festival which was
held at A.S.U.
Learning basic fundamentals and
sharpening musical skills was their goal
and from the eventful year, it was suc-
106 Matador Band
Row 1: Dawn Gteinholtz, Kathie Brown, Linda Votano, David Wing, Lisa Griffis, Ruth Schumaker, Marcy Plunkett,jana
Diekman, Deanna Govemo, Karen Sweinehart,joy Valier, Tami Tyree, and Esther Dolan. Row 2: Fritz Osoro, Dale Riutta,
Danny Lepianka, Dawn Sellstrom, Dinnis Hawley, Darwin Slade, john Smith, Kerry Westfall, Cheryl Williams, Gina
Straziscar, Adrianne VanGorder, and Shari Albright. Row 5: Mike Toranti, Elena Martin, Mitch Riehl,-Ioe Eulate, Tommy
Ortega, Kevin Losey, Brett Wahlin, Kent Saunders, AJ. Bieber, Steve Woeller. Row 4:joe Lloyd, Mark Line, Maureen Bryson,
jim Smith, Baird Stevens, Frank Augustino, Vince Curtis, and Dick Rader. Row 5: Scott MacAibbin, David McClellan, Kevin
Quick, Greg Smith, Gary Clarkson, Wayne Crandall, and Ken Sieng.
Row lzjohn Schultz, Rod Young, Doug Crandall, Larry
Harrell, jeff Lloyd,'Brandon Nichols, Arlene Ashe, Phil
McLaughlin, john Rost, Eddy Bisbee, and Elena Martin,
Row 2: jack Archer, Sharon Flinn, joEllen Turley, Terry
Dunshie, Mark Kerrigan,joe Dani, David Bell, Bonnie Pin-
kerton, and J, Lloyd Cdirectorj
N ll Aww
azz Ensemble was a select group of
talented musicians who performed a
variety of music and entertained many
different audiences throughout Arizona.
jazz Ensembles musical variety in-
cluded such selections as Dixieland,
rock, jazz and soul. The group per-
formed pieces which included selections
that would appeal to all ages, young or
Much time was spent on trying to
interest younger kids into playing an in-
strument. jazz Ensemble also visited
many elementary schools and junior
highs. The mini-tour provided a way for
the younger students to listen to music
from their elders. This gave these kids
motivation to play an instrument.
Dave Bell practices the electric
guitar for an upcoming jazz ensem-
Parienrly instructing music study
is fearless leader Mr.joe Lloyd.
azz Ensemble 107
Front row: Sandy Lopez, Daryl
johnson, Regina Marler, Morgen
Tryon, Lilia Gomez, Ted Cote,
Dorothy Nadeau, Rod Smith, Den-
ise Townsend. Znd row: Rene Lopez,
Wayne Southerland, Aimee Haynes,
Mary Hamblin, Veronica Alfaro,
Shauna Bond, 3rd row: Don Ar-
buckle. Martin Egan, Koren Mar-
ion, Clarence Hollandujane Vander-
beck, Melanie Hymore, Michael
Spielman, Dianne Bellows, Nancy
Nathan Sheets, Mary Hamblin,
and-Jenni Blackhurst look on as Dru
Larson gazes at his earplugs.
Regina Marler pleads with Na-
than Sheets while rehearsing a scene
from The Diary of Anne Frank.
Under the direction of Dorothy
Nadeau, Dianne Bellows and Rod
Smith prepare for a tricky scene,
To Be Under the Limelight
rama Club, which encompassed
all the acting classes and other
interested students, was a group that al-
lowed members to build self-confidence
through role-playing and public speak-
ing. Drama classes fostered an informal
atmosphere where creative communica-
tion could happen, inner resources could
be built upon, and interest in all aspects
of theatrical arts was stimulated.
This club had a particularly busy
schedule, that included an Annual
108 Drama Club
Christmas play for Parkway School, the-
atre workshops for Mesa elementary and
junior high students, and active partici-
pation in speech tournaments. Club
members also worked on various parts
of producing two major plays.
Drama Club was popular because of a
relaxed, fun atmosphere during activi-
ties, and because of the instant gratifica-
tion derived from practicing and per-
forming plays and speeches for an en-
an . . .
--iv ii m. Q.
'- Egg? a, gin?aefs5vf4"ssffsfizz:Q
n its second year, Bike Club was a
small but active group. Stressing all
aspects of biking, including mainte-
nance, upgrading, racing and touring,
the members of Bike Club went on sev-
eral long-distance rides. Using this new-
ly-acquired information learned during
club meetings, they rode twice to the
Another activity included inviting
Mr. Atkins, a science teacher who
toured Europe on a bicycle, to speak at a
weekly meeting. This proved to be an
interesting and enlightening lecture.
A small group of dedicated, thin,
tired bicyclists, Bike Club put their best
wheel forward and had a successful year
on Arizona highways.
Andy johnson, Stan Christian,
and Lloyd Norris listen attentively
during a weekly meeting.
President jeff Petty smiles as he
lectures about the disadvantages of
owning a Schwinn.
Front row: Andy johnson, Bob
Shimel, Stan Christian, Darren
Maulden. 2nd row: Holly Keehr,
Lloyd Norris,jeff Petty, Brent Beers,
john Gitane, Keith Canham, Kathy
Bike Club 109
The Farmers Travel
To New Mexico
ou saw them everywhere - the
students with the green hands.
Their hands were dyed green during the
annual initiation of new members of the
Future Farmers of America.
FFA is for the serious student who is
interested in agriculture. The members
did everything from raising livestock to
practicing horticulture. The FFA took
At the annual Kick-off Barbeque,
Mrjames Curlett chows down on a
FFA cooked meal,
Karl Hines uses a stick to prod a
few of the pigs away. You must be
careful when working around live-
Top Row: Margie Georgianni,
Holly Vander Harr, Bruce Gorman,
Ed Widder, Dirk Myers, Becky
McKeon. Znd Row: Tina Moses,
Karl Hines, Evelyn Hardin, Tony
Roberson, Shane Atwell. 3rd Row:
Mike Scarbrought, Steve Cloyd, Na-
than Smith, Dave Dehaan, Craig
Cowan, Ken Tanner, Richard Parka
er, 4th Row: Shannon Atwell, Penny
Gee, Wilma Rodriquez, Nanci Wid-
der, Barb Foucher, April Fuller, Kim
jenks, Tinia Robedeau, Marie Deel.
Sth Row: David Prather, Pat Colby,
Dale Hardin, Mike Smigel, Mark
Braley, Larry Cruise, Erin McNeer,
Bill Dalton. Front Row: Mr. Wat-
kins, Mrs. Brubaker, Renee Wilder,
Faith Hudson, Dickie Hunt, Stoney
on a new task of remodeling a park. On
Veteran's Day the club made a trip to
New Mexico to pick up ten pigs which
were 'raised by the class and will be
shown at next year's State Fair. So if you
are good with your hands and like to
work around animals, the FFA is exactly
the club for you.
VICA Helping Themselves
xperience and references, that is
what the employer is looking for,
and VICA can provide the best of both.
VICA QVocational Industrial Clubs of
Americaj gave experience and built con-
fidence through state and local competi-
tion, and an annual fall leadership con-
ference. The highlight of all of the
events was the Skill Olympics which was
attended by those who like the challenge
of competing against students from
many other different schools. A gold
Top Row: Ron Tackett, Robin
Bredshaw, Kathy Elliot, joe Mar-
tinez, Andy Mashall, Kurt Kam-
merer, Mr. Hudson, john Morris,
Mike Smeed, john Guiterrez,
George lbarra. Sitting: john Levis,
Ricky Haymaker, Chris Paul, Su-
zanna Goff, Clara Nino, Lori Brad-
ley, Shane Nelson, Robert Howard.
Receiving both high school cred-
it and a paycheck, Wendy McKenny
works at an architectural firm in
Two VICA members take a break
from the world of work for a little
medal went to the best in each category,
including printing, auto engine over-
haul, and electronics. Getting that first
job could be a lot easier with VICA
he Indian Club is a group of stu-
dents from the Salt River and Fort
Dowell Reservations who are exchang-
ing information about the lifestyles and
traditions of the American Indian.
The Indian Club met with the other
Indian Clubs in Mesa in athletic compe-
tition Qvolleyball, basketballj, and at-
tended many conferences, conventions,
and workshops in order to exchange
ideas with the other students.
If you are interested in the culture of
the American Indian and would like to
be part of a club that is unique, civic
minded, and a whole lot of fun, the Indi-
an Club could be very well worth your
There is always enough time be-
fore a meeting for chit-chat and the
spreading of a little friendly gossip.
The room is silent and everyone is
stooped over their desks reading an
article about the controversial Orme
Trying to piece things together be-
fore a meeting, Pam Mott and Mrs,
Thornhill discuss what should be
Front Row: Lana Webster, Marla
Enos, Tami Manuel, Sopo Bla-
keddy, Felicita Nakai, Anna Quots-
kuvra. Middle Row: Jennie Klin-
gensmith, David Passmore, Mad-
eline Nelson, Doug Norris, josetta
Dorchester, Rahanda Hasay, Lisa
Bisdorf, Tony Armenta. Back Row:
Pam Mott, Leland Quotskuyva,
james Paya, Ronnie Dash, Darrell
Pattea, Bill Parker, Rubin Washing-
ton, jeff jones, Mrs, Thornhill.
112 Indian Club
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DECA Front Row: Mr. Scheer, Nancy janisch, Pam Graville,jeff Neal, Cheryl Nybo, Lori Houston,julie Broadsron,june
Welshenbaugh, Leo Puebla, Shawna Shill. Dawn Pollock, Shannon McCleary. 2nd Row: Isabell Alvarado, Lori Wayman,
jeannie Dean, Yvette Cool, Terri Woehler, Amy Damron, Mark Allen, Denise McDaved, Carol Malloy, Donnajohnson. 3rd
Row: Abby Marriage, Kay Allen,joAnn Ashmore, Kim Keilholtz, Lola Perkins, Kathy Phownix. Beverly Evyns, Sheila Fiske,
Debbie Dooney, Lisa Leonard. Back Row: Jolene Pasquali, Evonna McCormick, Eddie Retleny, Cheryl Cameron, Laura
Sheilds, Rosa Castillo, Dusty VanWagenen, Doug Norris.
DE Front Row: Leo Puebla, Lori Huslon, Shawna Shill,julie Broadston, Laura Sheilds, Carol Malloy,-june Welshenbaugh,-jeff
Neal, Dawn Pollack, Pam Graville, Mr. Scheer, Back Row: Shiela Fiske, Lola Perkins, Kim Keilholtz, Kathy Phowniz. Eddie
Retleny, Cheryl Cameron, Shannon McCleary, Cheryl Nybo, Evonna McCormick, Amy Damron, Evyette Cook, Terri
Woehler, Denise McDavid.
for the Future
he ultimate experience is owning
your own business, and getting
that extra special feeling from being
your own boss.
DECA CDistributive Education Clubs
of Americal and DE fDistributive Edu-
cationy can help toward reaching these
goals by teaching the student techniques
ofthe business world, and developing
leadership through a myriad of activities.
Competitive events and the annual Las
Vegas leadership conference highlight-
ed the year.
DECA and DE can be a big help to
the student who in not looking for just
another two month job, but for a life-
DECA ClubfDE Club 113
nq,db,b h a A
f I . 'QD JU. gg X'
oaoouluoe-at Us vsLUUsQjJV"'vYvs1'Q gf Q pi' f
we UXCMW Not All Fun and Games
,gpm QM!-X S5 'xi' f26'7'mSL, LAJN-Q,e,QwCl, UXJUCLQD Lbxlfnjtl
C h leading is not all popularity :OO they practice thei outines until
UCQJXJC and fun. A lotmore time and effort rhey're perfected. While most of us are
, ' y go into being a cheerleader than meets coming to school, the cheerleaders are
we-e , Cid' the eye, In preparing cheers, pyramids having to rush in order to be to class on
fd-A T-Q- , ly! 1 - ,fl dA tplain looking good, they have a time. Cheerleaders have a lot of spirit
.X T I, XJ VL 1 X P iibcuijsvciiiiy routine that none of us see or hear and WOrk very hard in what they do.
Vw vi 'fx-9J"-,OV YN , about. During the school year they cheered at
.XSQWN Ah-fghifx td While most of us are sleeping, the
cheerleaders are down in the gym having
dick-pxs a pep talk at 6:30 in the morning. Then at
Kf0efUt'QdQwo'LbiN g WX
"l'L0'fN913OiQUxQfN OLQ i
ciiseaf-XIN1 SGW A
pep assemb1ies,j.V. and varsity football
and basketball games.
Suzie Smith, Tina Kempf, jackie
Van Norman, Darreljohnson, Den-
ise Townsend, Camile Harris, Kristy
Wheeler, Paul Ferguson, Toro Lori
Shill,janell Hyslope, Shelly Nicks,
Maxine Dressler, Chad Bassett, Amy
Welker, Kelly Millet, Tracey Alex
Karen Hale, Lori Passey, Tracy
Welch, Amanda York, julie Call,
114 Varsity and J.V. Cheer
I Feel Like
. . . ancin'
hat goes into being a Madrilena?
The answer is many hours of
hard work, time, and devotion spent to-
ward making a successful performance.
The Madrilenas were here at school
bright and early each day at 6:30 in the
morning, and worked for two straight
hours, perfecting their routines. By the
time Friday nights were here, the Madri-
lenas were at their best. Many of their
dances were learned at camp, which was
. held at Arizona State University during
V 5 LE! K si 1 y A.. l. I K g r In ., -..K 1 QW.
,V dig-V - 1 ,K 'ng IA',',1'ijlA' I wig ang.. r J I
. , . 4 l , ' ,ff , V , ,fi x -'J ,..f-f , , T
eiillwwr Wilrrfi' 'bmiizafi-?fg if if A A i '
'.?ffFf'25.3ir14 'l.5,.:2riiQ'fr gligkiii-!flW11.f3f3-4v.,f 'Feiziwpiiiwihfi-lb is2'f.9'iA?ML'hiS.t?5a1!'iR4 Q... ..rgCfi'?...ii'e?3i3?7f6.ZTf1-i. '5'IiR...i-rr .fh ir ifi il ' ..r Su mrs
r f 1
Front row: Sracilee Oaks, Debbie Looking great, three of the Ma- YQ' X
Northy, Cara Helsing,jo D Hebdon, drilenas are caught doing their rou- V if 66"
Debbie Dooney, Susie tine at halftime. at O.
Shanna Goodman, Pat Sanchez. K Y, i I- Xymlv I
Back row: Renea Roberts, Tracy I,
Challis,jennifer Richardson, Dayna -SV W ,jk
Skousen, Lisa Leonard, Kim Wil- kd ip X'
son, Shauna Skousen, Lisa Tyler.
Madrilenas 1 15
Pictured arezjeanette Abele, Tracy Alexanderjulie Benzer, Stan Christen, Terry Coovert, Ken
Craig, Kim S. Curry, Kris Evans, Susan Ferreia, Veronica Frazier, Macus Giebels, Karen
Hagerty, Gingi Hall, Bruce Hatin, George Hatch, Suzanne Henderson, Anthony Hendrick-
son,joseph Scott Henry, Marion Hopkins, Pamela Lakey, Kevin Losey,julie McEarchern.
Philip McLaughlin, Diana Moon, M. Suzy Newland, Susan M. Nowak, Kelly Peters,jeff
Petty, Kim Saters, Robert Shimel, Evelyn Smith, Suzie Smith.jon Snodgrass, Bill Tennison,
Atheba Trekas. Steve Wilson, Berwyn S. Wilbrink, William L. Zint III, Anne Haws, Traci M.
Beert,jon Blaine, Bobi Bruce, Michelle Call. Paula Campbell. Alison Clark, Kara lfankhauser.
Sharon Flinn,julie K. Larson, Pamela Meredith, Stephanie Peters, Tina Rhein, Robert Russell.
Nathan Sheets, Lori Shill, Steve Snodgrass, Maria Trujillo.joEllen Turley, Susanne Vaughan,
jared Whitlock. Paul Williams, Lloyd Norris,jill Oxboro, Sponsors: Pam Hull. Rex Rice.
' M N -gjjliu 4.1 Z2 , f
ou may think National Honor So-
ciety students study every night
and miss out on all the fun, you're
wrong! This club does more than meets
For the first time National Honor So-
ciety plans to offer a scholarship to one
of their members. They will also sponsor
the Christmas Dance this year, and will
be selling pop at the football games to
earn extra funds.
Unlike other clubs, National Honor
Society holds their meetings during
school time. Sophomores are required to
have a 1.3 grade point average, juniors
a 1.4 and Seniors a 1. 5 GPA. This grade
point average must be maintained
throughout the membership.
Front Row: joEllen Turley, Bill
Tennison, Tina Rhein. Second Row:
Robert Russel, john Snodgrass.
'NW i L.
From Row: Bridget Beck, Richard
Augustine, Cyndie Fenning. Second
Row: Laurie Stirt, Andre Whithead,
Brenda Walburn, Anne Rollins, He-
len Pogal fSponsorJ.
Front Row: Barb Wisniewski, Ellen
Durney, Laura Schweepe, Tammy
Webb. Second Row: Denise Kotula,
Terri Svee, Sandy Allen, Carol Boyd,
Front Row: Lisa Richeson. Gretch-
en Gasswint. Anne liaws. Second
Row: Donna Kennedy. Debbie
Schoeller, Maggie Ortiz, Charlene
Scott, Laura Kleinman. Sonja Bee-
O.E. isn't just another club. ln
. the eyes of its members, it's
much more. C.O.E. stands for Career
Opportunity Education and provides
students with the chance to start their
careers during their high school years.
Laura Schweppe entered the club by
taking several business courses. Once a
member, she was sent on various inter-
views until she found the right job.
C.O.E. sponsored various fund raisers
to finance a banquet which they held at
the end of the year. This was their way of
saying thanks to everyone who partici-
The members felt C.O.E. benefited
them now and will do so in the future by
starting their careers early.
i , as l M
f , iff
I ,lmxx 41' I
vi, V- X ...yt . 1, A , X
i' if 10 ' ,5
t " " fi -35.11 -ga
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For one ofC,O.E. fund raisers they
provided pretzels for the student
Music Builds Better Happiness
Front row: Mr. Lloyd, Ellen White, Brandon Nichols, Kara Frankshaver, Mr. Rader. 2nd row:
Lori Salisbury, Rae jean Bradshaw, Deane Norton, Peggy Curd, Sheila Roth, Bonnie Pinker-
ton, Kim Brown, Tracy Silora, Sara Leonard, Shannon Atwell, Wilma Rodriguet, Beth Lee,
Tina Fausnert, Sharee Barton, Sonja Butterfield, Terry Robertson, Kriss Stanley. 3rd row:
Yvonne Ashe, Linda Kimbell, Duane Newbold, jackie Williams, Cheryl Stevenson, Paul
Dougherty, Kathy Kinnear, Heather White, Lanae Saunders, Teresa Nossett, Kathy Griffin,
Carmen Gully, Michele Ray, Terry Kramer,julie Milross, Veronica Newth, Ron Heburt, 4th
row: Linda Campbell, Heidi Sikora, Carlene Conklin, Yvette Sampedro, Cindy Trevisio, David
White, Evelyn Smith, Lisa Blach, Cheryl Williams, Brian Abers,jauh Aruler, Steve Snodgrass,
Shelly Hartly, Mike Decious, Kevin Cassaraugh,john Snodgrass, Berwyn Willbrink. Sth row:
jo Ellen Turley, Sharon Flinn, Anne Bcnnttt, Brent SooHoo, Heidi Richie, Mark Kerrigan,
Mike Speilman, Mike Pitts, Bill Arnett, Mike Mumford, Mary Cosgrove, Tracy Kimball,
118 Toro Band
Sylvia Wilbrink, Lori Bilodeau, Terry Dunshie, Tim Sanderson, Brian Eels,-joe Eulare, Robert
Russel, Steve Moore, Brandy Gunderson, Mark Charleson, Aaron Vaughn, Greg Phair, Steve
Meiley,joe Dani, Phil McLaughlin, Todd Metzger, Elena Martin, Eddy Bisbee,john Rost,
jim Seiferth, Randy Lerihe, Lloyd Norris, Mike Doyle, Ty Woodhall, Cass Lientz, Tim
Andrews, Duane Shopehlimjohnson,-Jeff Lloyd, Bill Zint, Bea Franco, Sth row: Mark Parker,
jeff McEarcher, joe Koehler, Doug Brown, Eric Green, Craig De Veaux, Mike Bryson,
Nathan Sheets, Doug Crandall, Ken Brodzinski,john Schultz. 9th row: Larry Hatrel, Kevin
Campbell, Brian Rhein, Brad Wilkins, john Howard, Marc Hudson, Greg Smith, Chuck
Schmidt, Doug Skabelund. Flags: Kris Larson, jackie Noble, Shelly Noble, Stacy Skiles,
Whitney Vance, Kathy Evans, Deana Governo, Bonnie Crismon, Melanie Hymore, Sue
Trussel, Lisa Benka, Gloria Roosen, julie Hawrree, Marie Mash, Shelly Landon.
An Orchestra Student displays his
ability in playing the chello during
W. ti M.. ..aJ31..."Il'
Shana Andrew, Arlene Ashe, Yvonne Ashe, Lisa Bartdo,jennifer Bates, Kimberly Berthhold,
Edward Bisbee, Shauna Bond, Raejean Bradshaw, Nancy Brewer, Kenneth Brodzinski, Carol
Brown, Kimberly Brown, Michelle Call, Kevin Campbell, Linda Campbell, jeff Cassaday,
Betsy Cluff, Douglas Crandall, Bonnie Crismon, Heidi Culp, Kenneth Dammen,joseph Dani,
Brenda Davis, Penny Dodge, Paul Dougherty, Francine Doyle, Kara Prankhauser, Tammy
Frihart, Melanie From, Cindy Gomez, Sharon Gulden, Karen Hale, Mary Hamblin, Kim
Harker, Shelly Hartley, Mark Herert, Anita Higgs, Marc Hudson, james johnson, Theresa
johnson, Katherine Kohlase, Leslie Kohlase, Lisa Layton, Lorna Legrady.
Lisa Lesueur, Diane Lizdas, Patricia Mastalsz, Benita Miculs, Michael Mumford, Mary
Murphy, Tony Needham, Brandon Nichols, Lourie Noe, Debra Northey, Mark Northey,
Susan Nowak, Mark Parker, Troy Parry, Laguinn Parsons, Bonnie Pinkerton, Trini Piron,
Mitchel Ramsay, Christine Ray, Mary Reed, judi Reheis, john Rost, Paula Rusk, john
Schultz,james Seiferth, Evelyn Smith, Ana Solano, Laura Spilsbury, Michelle Steinhoff, Maria
Sterling, jana Tiffany, Patrick Tropio, Morgan Tryon, Thomas Tucker, Whitney Vance,
Natalie Walker, Wendy Weight, Cynthia Wells, Heidi Werner, David White, Ellen White,
Mari jo Wood, Karen Woods, Connie Zirker.
Orchestra 1 19
Standing: Korey Marion, Chuck Sandhurst, liric
Stein. Dianne Ami Bellows, Mr. Rice. Kneeling:
jeff Cox, Steve Willis. Carl Jenson. Dirk Frank-
lin. Sitting: Karla Camp, Greg Thomas. Regina
Ann Marler, Donna LaMorte.
Front Row: Audrey Cunningham, Mary Autrey,
Kim Currygjacquie Noble. Middle Row: Greg
Holman. Kristi Wheeler, john Dewelly, Frank
Agostinouleff LaMorte. Back Row: Penny Eu-
banks, Court Burton, Ken Hennessey. Side,
Front Row: Donna Nunez. Kim l'loke,jody La-
Morte. Back Row: Kim Carlson, Lisa Holman.
Steve Snodgrass, Debbie Frost, Mr, Mills. Amy
o you like photography, the thrill
of taking, and developing your
own pictures? Do you like to work in a
darkroom, where you can create an end-
less array of fine artwork?
If so, then the Click Club is for you.
The Click Club is a group of students
who utilize their photographic talents to
the benefit of everyone from the Toro
Band to the Mesa Rotary Club.
Any student with a photographic yen
will find it a rewarding experience to
join and take part in the Click Club.
ou never see them but they are
there, controlling the lighting, or
making sure the sound system is in top
working order. They are the Stage Crew.
The Stage Crew practices perfection
in everything, from designing what a set
is going to look like to the actual build-
ing of it. To become a member of the
Stage Crew you have to be dedicated,
diligent, and trustworthy.
Stage Crew teaches the student not
only how to run expensive equipment
but also how to be responsible.
120 Stage CreWfClick Club
Click Club member Greg Holman
receives some helpful hints from
Sponsor Mr. Mills during a photo
Dianne Bellows and Donna La-
Morte practice setting sound cues
just before a chorus concert.
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ancing to the
ancing is fun, out on the floor
with your girlfriend or boyfriend,
swaying to the music. But there is an-
other side to dancing, a more serious
The Dance Club teaches this serious
side, from rehearsals to actual concerts.
At their concerts the Dance Club exhib-
its gracefulness, poise, and talent in a
variety of step combinations.
Enrollment into the Dance Club will
mean the beginning of the most exciting
year imaginable. So if you can dance,
and even if you can't and would like to
learn, the Dance Club could be the very
thing you have been looking for.
re you interested in the language
and ways of the German people?
This is the only requirement for entrance
into the German Club.
Not only will you be learning to speak
German, you will be attending a Fasch-
ing, which is a festival celebrated prior to
the German holiday of Lent, and an Ok-
toberfest, which is celebrated in honor
of Ludwig I of Bavaria in
festivities start the
and educational as it is
exciting, the German Club is a club for
Dropping the ball during a "Vol-
leyball" game means that you have
to answer a question in German, fear
Dancing to the beat, Dance Club
member Karen Cronk performs an
extremely hard maneuver.
Front Row: Kathy Kinnesr, Theresa Frierson,
Cheryl Pardew, Holly Vander Haar. Debbie
Brown, Tom Tucker. Second Row: Lloyd Nor-
ris, Carine Mazzon, Karen Hagerty, Suzanne
Henderson, Brenda Kiefer, Patty Dueck. Mike
Kek. Back Row: Herr Bordwell, Rick Rader,
Holly Keehr, Paul Schroeder, Ken Hennesy, Ty
Legg, Suzanne Goff.
Front Row: Janice Lewiston, Stacy Franzmeier,
Lori Marcus, Terri Thompson, jo-Wen Wang,
Kelly Gibson, Veronica Alfro, jill Oxborrow,
Donna Rapler, Sheri Klopshinske. 2nd Row:
Dodie Baker, Sarah Blythe, Sandi Pueblo, Mi-
chele Buse,-Iulie Newland, Angel Burger, Macie
Farnsworth, Holly Keehr, Elise LaBaron, Lisa
Bently. 5rd Row: Tina Rhein, Lisa Steward, Lisa
Hogue, Bobbi Self, Andrea Mortenson, Beckie
Engenbright, Suzie Newland, Lisa Leonard,
Dana Garn, Beth Stewart, Sponsor Ms. Zlamal.
4th Row: Tracie Dobbins, Deanna Hughlett,
Carrie Schuh, Becky Halls, Stephanie Brown,
Shelly Noble, Kelly Peters, Celeste Buckles,
Dance ClubfGerman Club 121
Front row: Doug Skabeland, Debbie Phair, Lisa Higgins,
Kevin Campbell, Diana Moon,jamie Cluff, Stuart Helton,
Kim Wheeler, Mike Caldwill, Mary Reed, Stacey Skiles. Znd
row: Nancy Brewer, Daryl johnson, Cara Helsing, Erica
Hammons, Chuck Sandhurst, Sheila Voth, Laura Kleinman,
Richard Sears, Carrie Mann,-Iana Tiffany, Michael Spielman,
Candy Lawson, Chris Sweador, Sharon Guldon, Ty Legg, Pat
Schroeder, Chad Willis, Trish Mastalsz, Teresa Ganzer, Tim
Smith, Diane Norton, Steve Woeller, Christine Powell, Lisa
Bentley, Chad Bassett, Paula Mortenson, Connie Clarkson,
Bill Arnett, Tracy Challis, Richard Vranas. 4th row: Kathy
Bryan, Chris Curtis, Judy Reheis, David Wilhelm, Linda
Tucker, Staci Oakes, Marvin Lambright, Gina Barker, Lisa
Ilogue, jeff Cox, Wendy Weight, Donna johnson, Kent
Coffey, Renae Roberts, Marni Allen, Todd Bishop, Laura
Spilsbury, Mark Charlson, Carol johnson, Reggie Valle-
lunga, Angel Burger,
Lisa Bentley listening to a lecture
in room 206 is a member of both
Los Cantantes and Premiere
Renae Roberts who is in both En
core and Los Cantantes choirs
walks Dayna Skousen to class,
122 Los Cantantes
Girls and Guys Harmonize
ne of the bright spots in Moun-
tain View's Choral Department is
Los Cantantes, the advanced mixed cho-
rus. Mr. Dave Perry, sponsor, said that
Los Cantantes not only had more mem-
bers this year, but that they were sound-
ing better than ever. Apparently he was
right, because Los Cantantes' first con-
cert, October 15th, filled the auditorium.
Los Cantantes has traditionally been a
very active choir, and this year was no
exception. In September they performed
and modeled in a fashion show that was
a huge success. In latejanuary, Los Can-
tantes sponsored two operettas Qcomedy
operasj called "The Telephonei' and
"Trial by jury."
In their new peach gowns and black
tuxedos, Los Cantantes made an impres-
sive sight on and off stage, and, as evi-
denced by their successful year, their
sound was impressive, too!
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Singing to Their Success
his year Premiere, the advanced all
female choir, was directed by Ms.
Sally Monk, a new teacher who hails
from NAU. They worked long hours
perfecting carefully timed and choreo-
graphed routines. One of Premiere's
goals is to go to California on tour and
raise money for the trip by selling candy.
Another advanced mixed choir is En-
core. Encore members took pride in
their closeness to each other and the
friendships that they cultivated during
the school year. They were a dedicated
group, determined to make good show-
ings at festivals and contests around Ari-
zona, including the Madrigal Festival in
February and the Mountain States Festi-
val at ASU, in which all choirs participat-
A wide range of talents were repre-
sented in Encore and Premiere members,
some of which include vocal ability,
dance and instrumental experience. All
of which goes to show that Encore and
Premiere members were an extraordi-
nary group of talented and zealous per-
formers', well deserving the title of
Mountain View's best!
Susan Crane, Penny Casner, Deanna
I-lughlett, Lisa Hogue,julie Larson,
Lori Shill, Shelly Nicks, Cynthia
Wells, Tracy Beert, Denise Town-
send, Lilia Gomez, Alison Clark, Mi-
chelle Bruce, Chris Sweador, Chris
Stewart, Susie Vaughan, Bobbi Self,
Suzette jones, Marni Allen, Lori
Montierth, Linda Tucker, jennifer
Buckley, Lisa Bentley.
lst row: Morgen Tryon, Dave Wil-
helm, Donna johnson, Michael
Spielman, Tina Rhein, Ty Legg.
Standing 1st:joEllen Turley, Steve
Gobbell, Donna Rapier, Debbie
Phair, Bob Gunnell, Lorrie Bradley,
Shanell McIntyre, Glen Nelson,judi
Reheis. Standing Znd: Randy Levine,
jaimie Cluff, Richard Vranas, Daryl
johnson, Carol johnson. Upper
right: Michelle Call, Rod Smith,
Rod johnson, Karen Woods.
Making the World Better
frica, South Africa, that's where
I'm going - into the deep depths
ofthe mysterious jungle, where the alli-
gators swim around in the lakes and riv-
ers. I'll have to watch out for the quick-
sand and the poisonous snakes. This was
my view of South Africa until later when
I read up on it in A.F.S.
Some of the worlds earliest evidence
of human culture are found on the conti-
nent of Africa. Old land surfaces and
sediments are preserved there much bet-
ter than on other continents. l'm looking
forward to sharing lifestyles with the
people of Africa. This was possible
through the help of A.F.S.
Discussing popular issues, Coral
Paynter laughs as she is taken by
Sharee Barton and Karen Brown
are discussing how ir feels ro be a
Mountain View Toro.
Front row: Sponsor Kim Hall, Kim
Figgins, Kelly Harmon, Candi Law-
son. Athena Trekas. Suzie Newland.
Second row: Kelly Peters, Kris Ev-
ans. Ignacio de los Rios, Steve Snod-
grass, Karen Brown, jackie Bran-
don, Yvonne Ashe. Top row: Gloria
Gonzalas, Leigh Mukheiber, Beatriy
Franco. Kim Curry, Carrine Mazzon,
Rose Viteri, Sharee Barton, Rhonda
Front row: Susan Plucinski, Deanna
Salyero, Elaine Manueo, Beth
Campbell, Leasa Saxon. Maria Gut-
he Home Economic Related Oc-
cupations Club is a co-op work
program for Seniors. H.E.R.O. helps in
finding the students jobs that suit their
abilities. To raise money, I-l.E.R.O.
sponsors car washes, and sells popcorn,
bagels, and Christmas fuzzies.
"We're a club as well as a classroom.
We have many different fund-raising
projects to help pay for our many differ-
ent conventionsf' stated sponsor Mrs.
Clark. "One of the students, Paul Fergu-
son, was elected to State Public Rela-
tions Cffice. We are very proud of himf
job opportunities abound when you join
terrez, April Schultz, Coral Paynter.
Second row: Sponsor Sara Clark,
George Dines, Don Karry, Lori Ku-
dron, Ann Schoez,julie Sharpy, Au-
drey Garnier, Vickie Shafer, Darla
Schiever, Maria Lynch. Top row:
judy Coston. Deanna Michelerti,
Teresa Gorman, Paul Ferguson,
Donna Singleton, Kim Tempel,
Ronna Frazier, Carla Hughlett,
Kathie Brown, Sharon Perkins.
Standing: Steve Giese. Steve Wilson.
Bruce Higginson. Sitting: 'lliinmy
Ratkowski. Chuck Basszit. Karen
Ilerinemth, Todd Daltlirop, Kelly
Heads of the 121-6FIlCi
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Student Body Officers 125
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Front row: Cindy Suladie, Laura Schwan, Tom
Vensor, Kim Dana, Mary Autrey. Second row:
Lionel Stafford, Denise Townsend, Cindy Do-
herty, Mrs. Debbie Hale Csponsorl, Annette Bora
agina Ceditorl, Kim Curry, Sherri Doorbar, Ken
Hennessey. Back row: Martha Acosta. Regina
Marler, Kim Marshall, Donna Lamorto, Steve
Snodgrass, Karen Cronk, jeff Lamorte, Donna
Singleton, Shauni Doorbar, Kelly Dickenson,
Bill Zint, Amy Kysela, Laurinda Kirsch,
Yearbook sponsor Debbie Hale
chuckles as the camera catches her
reading a copy block,
Shauni Doorbar erases a typing
error as the deadline approaches.
1 2 6 Yearbook
Hours of Work
ou are holding in your hands the
result of 460 hours of frustration,
confusion, cooperation, rewriting and
redesigning. I never knew how much
work was involved in publishing a year-
book till I joined the LaVista staff this
year. I went to Yearbook Camp, I took
writing courses, I was prepared! I
But when deadline time came around
I still didnlt know how to measure copy,
do layouts, or organize my pages. After a
mad spree of last minute interviewing
and recopying, I finally learned.
Life in yearbook is a CO11StaI1t rush -
a big hurry to get everything done. But,
to new staffers, making the deadline was
as exciting as winning the World Series,
and twice as exhausting.
Adds a Twist
very newspaper staff likes to think,
"This year's paper is going to be
better than last year's"g and the View-
Point staff proved that statement by
making several improvements over last
yeat's paper. For instance, the full-size
format was changed to a magazine lay-
out style that was easier to handle.
Reporters were urged to dig in and
find timely topics which better repre-
sented the school as a whole.
The fact that the staff had to meet
deadlines every three weeks and come
up with fresh ideas is proof enough that
Pat Murphy, Kathleen Murphy
and Eric Stein enjoy a break from
the feverish pressure of deadlines.
ViewPoint adviser, Mrs. Susan
Dawson, laughs as she reads Lindy
Micheletti's very creative copy,
Chris Ostrom watches as Robert
Parker diligently types copy to meet
Dean Adraktas, Robert Parker
and Mike Bolland concentrate on
finishing their layouts.
Row one: Scott Newendyke, Maria Wells, Dana Chase,
Kathleen Murphy, Laura Prechtal, Evelyn Smith, Pat Mur-
phy, Susan Bobbe. Row twozjody Kelly,joe Elberts, Cindi
Williams, Robert Parker, Dean Adraktas, Maureen Kirk,
Sheryl Smith, Toni Lower. Row three: Susan Dawson, Carol
Zack, Larry Corbett, Lindy Micheletti, Ken Mortenson,
Mike Bolland, Tom Cole, Chris Osttom, Kim Kruck.
ome of the most responsible and
active students are members of the
Future Business Leaders of America.
This club, sponsored by Mrsjaime, em-
phasizes participation in worthy under-
takings for the improvement of home,
business, and the community. They also
stress development of character, patrio- a y
tism, and becoming competent, aggres- T
sive business leaders. -
FBLA members were extremely active -' - 3
this year, and held several fund-raising
events, including two type-a-thons, can-
dy and mistletoe sales, a bike-a-thon,
and selling refreshments at some school
dances. The funds were used to help
participate in regional and state confer-
The devotion and dedication of
FBLA payed off through a very success-
Front row: Ms.-Iaime, Laura Schweppe, Steve Giese,jim Bloom, Lisa Riche-
son. 2nd row: Barb Lancaster, Magdalena Ortiz, Donna Kennedy, Gretchen
Gasswint, Anne Haws, Diane Broberg. Nancyjanisch, Brenda Walbrun. 5rd
row: Denise Kotula, Sonja Brobur, Laura Kleinman, Fllen Durney, julie
Newland, Tammy Webb, Laurie Stitr.
Front row: Athena Trekas, Lori Shill, Mrs. Donna Mills.
Carmen Lee, Greg Miles. 2nd row: Annette Boragina, Crystal
Graham, Sponsor Mrs. Nelson, Cindy Messmer, Cindy Do-
Staring her position on an impor-
tant issue, Duree Coleman is caught
by the Camera.
Pep Club arouses school spirit,
making Toro students enthusiastic.
aving a supportive and enthusias-
tic high school Pep Club is to
helping make our school the finest in the
state, and they surely succeeded!
Pep Club welcomes any student inter-
ested in supporting athletics. They made
run-throughs for football games, chap-
eroned the Pep Bus to away games, and
held class competitions at assemblies.
Pep Club was a much-appreciated
boost to Toro spirit.
Amateur sophomores attempt re-
moving themselves from "The
Snake" during a pep assembly.
juniors and seniors battle in a
class competition sponsored by Pep
Pep Club sponsor, Mrs. Cheryl
Nelson announces the participants
for a class competition,
Pep Club 129
Ishmael Ortiz smiles during a
M.E.C.H.A. meeting as he envisions
activities to come.
.E.C.H.A. Carries on oble
Traditions and Explores New
Territories Within the School r....,,,
hile the Spanish Club worked
with the Spanish language, La
M.E.C.H.A. CChicano Student Move-
ment in Aztlanj strived for the better-
ment of Mexicanpeople and the sharing
of their culture, past and present, with
the rest of the school.
Probably the most outstanding pro-
ject that La M.E.C.H.A. performed on
this campus was the mural on the railing
Veronica Cora listens patiently to
Mr. Moody's suggestion on the new
"Oh, I have a great idea!" exclaims
Pres, Maggie Ortiz.
lst row: Chris Arriaga,-Joe Sanchez,
Ishmael Ortiz, Robert Garcia, jeff
Wilson, Thomas Vensor, Eddie Ar-
rieta, Tony Arrieta,joe Arrieta. 2nd
row: Lisa Hernandez, Ricky Es-
cuada, George Escuada, Tommy
Ortega, Diana Arrieta, Maria San-
chez, Edgar Espinoza,javier Amaya,
Cheri Burger. 3rd row: Lisa Gomez,
Maggie Ortiz, Veronica Cora, Zina
Magalinda, Terry Miranda, Virginia
Cota, Lorenza Miller, Dianna Nino.
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4, 1, rrvm
of the center west ramp. The mural was
restored this year after being vandalized
with spray paint and acid the year before.
The symbolism of the painting was the
history of Mexican people in the West-
ern Hemisphere from the invasion of the
Incas to modern-day lowriders.
In its third year of existence, La M.E-
.C.H.A. was an active, popular club.
1 ff -ai ,
130 La M.E.C.H.A.
inet' if Y V
Sports Competition Within School
ntramurals became a popular lunch-
time activity. At times, close to 300
people turned out as spectators and par-
ticipants. Stressing constructive com-
petitive spirit, Ms. Armenta, the Intra-
murals sponsor, helped organize several
activities during the year, including flag
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football, volleyball, and racquetball. The
most popular activity was softball,
which drew large crowds to cheer on
their favorite team.
The membership of the Intramural
Council fluctuated greatly, at times
ranging from two to eleven members,
though each one was an enthusiastic and
active participant. Despite having to
work around the weather, and students'
schedules, Intramurals pulled together
to create interesting lunchtime diver-
If dribbling, passing, and shoot-
ing fails, Steve Warhurst resorts to
A rowdy group of guys battle for
r- the basket at an Intramural basket-
The ball slams against the concrete
as Kasey Adams pounds it with his
An Experiment in Enthusiasm
cience Club, in its first relatively ac-
tive year, had unusually enthusiastic
membership. The 20 members met bi-
monthly to discuss current scientific is-
sues, gather and compile data, and plan
the year's events. With great energy and
determination Science Club made a sun
dial for the school - a long-lasting con-
tribution. They also sold candy as a
fund-raising activity, and redesigned the
display cases in front of the science of-
Besides small projects around the
school, Science Club went on informa-
tive field trips to Tucson and Flagstaff.
Vital to the success of their endeavors
was Science Club President Bruce Hatin,
who, boosting the spirit of members,
helped provide the student body with
another active, interesting club.
lsr row: Kevin Quick, Bruce Hatin, Marcus Geibels,
Stan Christian. 2nd row: Lisa Brown, Paul Schroeder,
Ignacio De Los Rios, Adrienne Van Gorder. 5rd row:
Terry Coovert. Chris Neilson, Vicki Campbell, julie
132 Science Club
President Bruce Hatin discusses
important issues at a Science Club
Kevin Quick makes an interesting
point as the Science Club gathers.
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he way these Mayor's Youth Com-
mittee members were chosen was
at the end of the year, when the top
twenty applicants from each high school
and two or three from all the junior high
schools in the Mesa area were selected
and combined. All the applications were
counted and there were twenty members
from Mountain View and eighty from
the other schools.
The Mayor's Youth Committee had
meetings every month, in which all of
the members would get together and
decide how to raise money for special
community projects. One way they
made money this year was to participate
in a carnival, which was held on Veter-
ans Day at Pioneer Park.
Their president and their treasurer
were from Westwood. Vice-President
Linda Tucker and Secretary Kim Curry
were from Mountain View.
Pat Tropio shows the importance
of gun safety to an interested audi-
Vice-President Linda Tucker
laughs as she counts the profits from
the Vetetan'S Day Carnival.
ft, . .
X, 5 af e
'X r I wt
Front row: Mike Bolin, Karrin
Kunasek, David Thomas, Todd
Snapp, Anne Haws, Steve Snod-
grass. Row two: Kim Curry, Karen
Woods, Shanell McIntyre, Dayna
Skousen, Sandy Householder, Linda
Tucker, Karen Curry. Row threezjoe
Eulate,john Snodgrass, Berwin Wil-
brink, Steve Geise, john Weldon,
Pat Tropio, Susan Taylor.
Karen Kunasek accepts money
for a cherry snowcone at the club's
134 Mayor's Youth Committee
'HP . .ms . . .
Ski and Cluting Club Goes
From Mountains to Slopes
L ong underwear, boots, and skis are
about all you need when you hang
around with those snow--seeking mem-
bers of the Ski and Outing Club.
These brave one hundred and fifty
cold students withstood numb toes,
frostbitten fingers and runny noses, but
nothing a cup of hot chocolate and an-
other day on the slopes couldn't cure,
They escaped to such places as Purgato-
Terri Cartwright demonstrates
correct fitting of skis and boots
when off the slopes.
E 5 S 'L
ry and Sunrise, or to the Superstitions for
a camp Out. The campers withstood
scraped knees, and elbows, needles from
cacti, and mosquito bites, but nothing
some Bandaids and tweezers couldn't
There was a price to be paid for such
fun: If you didn't manage to break a leg
or sprain a limb, you definitely had sore
Ski and Outing 135
s I was on my way to Dunkin
Donuts for an interview with
President of the Booster Club, Bob Ker-
nagis, I thought, "What really is the
Booster Club?" I knew that we had one
but I never really knew what it was. The
Booster Club is a group of parents and
faculty who are devoted to school ser-
vice. The club directs its activities to-
ward helping all departments, groups,
and organizations, both academic and
athletic, within the student body. Each
member has a membership fee which
consists of 31.00 a month. Other fun-
draisers consisted of selling football pro-
grams and Las Vegas night. The money
raised is offered to any department that
asks for assistance. It's great to know
that there are people who care enough to
help out the school and students.
The Toro Booster Club attends
every football game of the season.
Here, they're at the McClintock
A group of wild and crazy seniors
gather together at the seniors' bench
before the B.S. Club meeting.
136 Booster Club
These senior studs try to amuse
themselves as they sit on Senior Hill
Terri Miranda laughs as she re-
members a joke that her friends told
her at lunch.
have only 5 minutes of class left. I
can't wait till lunch. Today we are
going to elect officers for the Best Sen-
iors Club. Yea! The bell rang. I grabbed
my books and out the hall I ran to the
B.S. Club meeting. The officers we elect-
ed were Pres. Duree Coleman, Vice.
Pres. Denise Townsend, Sec. Karen Her-
merath, Treas. Cindy Doherty.
e Tbifive or Ike est- niabhg .
This was the second year of the B.S.
Club's existence and the club worked on
becoming more active. Planned fund
raisers included a rootbeer chugging
contest, water balloon toss and male
beauty contest. Basically the B.S. Club
boosted senior morale by providing a
means through which active seniors
could better their class.
After opening his lock, Dave
Lambert looks stunned as he finds 4
something growing out of it.
The Best Senior Club consists of
' - 126 active seniors who are involved
- in bettering their class.
After just finding a lucky penny
Senior Chris Arriaga skips Happily
to his next class.
Best Seniors 137
as Cancionistas consisted of junior
and senior girls who practiced very
hard each day to do their best for perfor-
mances. Throughout the year they per-
formed at many social functions includ-
ing a fall concert, singing at the Christ-
mas Idea House and a spring concert.
During all their concerts they joined
with Las Trovadores to become a mixed
chorus, and perform as a mixed chorus.
Some of the requirements to be a mem-
ber of Las Cancionistas, included audi-
tioning the year before and being select-
ed by Miss Sally Monk. Miss Monk
spent many hours of hard work drilling
with Las Cancionistas to make their
choir one of the elite.
Standing in order to breathe more
deeply and to sing more forcefully,
Brenda Cluff practices her scales.
Las Cancionistas chorus students
keep practicing their music until
they sing in perfection.
As you can see, Lautinda Kirsch
proves that with a lot of hatd'prac-
tice, singing can be fun.
138 Las Cancionistas
Vickie O'Dell,janel1 Hyslope, Lora Gaddie, Lucy Ashcroft, Robbin Trantham, janaan Rose,.Carla Camp, Lisa Gaddie,
Michele Distisohjorgeana Ball, Shellie Mustowski, Meredith Kobie, Charlotta Ballard, jennifer Blackhurst, Brenda Cluff,
Laurinda Kirsch, Tammy Richardson, Lisa Redondo, Sherri Martin, Dawn Marshall, Terri Kremjei, Carmen Lee, Miki
Yamanoki, Tracy Stewart, Kim Willis, Brenda Depriest.
Back row: Shari Helquist, Denise Turley, Dickie Hunt, Sharla Cardon,julie Hanse, Cindy Hunter,-Jairrie Calvari, Stephanie
Brown,julie Call, Natalie Walker. 2nd row: Tiffany Bethancourt, Nanette Nilsson, Celeste Buckels, Debbie Benson, Wendy
Brewer, Tammy Lewis, Sally Cypert, Deena Mariage, Susan Maready, Kim Mattingly, Annie Bentley,
Mary Hamblin, Roseann Carrier, Carlet Hatch. Front row: Sharee Sirrine, Yvonne Ashe, jill Brown, Cassie Forbes, Mary
Linenfelser, Cindy O'Bryant, Barbara Peel, Denise Lytle, Melinda Mullins, Karen Curry: Rhonda Potter, Shana Andrew, Karry
Combs, Amy Perkinson, Gaylene Robertson.
Susan Maready is caught looking
on Nanette Nilsson's music during
Las Palomitas chorus practice.
Kim Mattingly searches for her
place on Sharla Cardon's music
while they are singing.
Mr. Perry listens patiently to find
any mistakes to correct before the
A few Las Palomitas students
look over their music and try to
overcome their mistakes.
as Palomitas was a chorus consist-
ing of sophomore girls. They were
auditioned and selected by Mr. Perry,
the head of the Chorus Department, and
performed at many different concerts
throughout the year, including the
Christmas and spring concerts. During
May they performed at the Mountain
States Music Festival, held at A.S.U.
Outstanding members of Las Palomitas
included Jenni Blackhurst, Mary Hamb-
lin, Cindy Holfstaedler and Sharee Sir-
rine, who performed separately from the
group at several Christmas parties and
dances in Chandler. These outstanding
young singers demonstrated their versa-
tile talent inta successful year of enter-
Las Palomitas 139
Learning to Have
as Mariposas was a choral group
comprised of sophomore girls who
had to audition in order to be accepted
into the group. Las Mariposas had the
honor of performing at the Nutcracker
Ballet and also at the A.S.U. Mountain
States Music Festival. Sheila Sawyers,
one of the members, commented that
F un with Music
the main ideas they worked on this year
included learning to read different types
of music. They also had a lot of fun
making up dances to the songs they
would sing. Las Mariposas was a spec-
tacular addition to the Choral Depart-
Mary Ann Cress and Sherry Barron
are becoming frustrated as Mr. Perry
makes them sing one more time.
Mr. Perry teaches a few girls in
Mariposa Chorus to open their
mouths wider when they sing.
Back row: Suzanne Niemic, Mary
Ann Cressulanine Skidmore, Devon
Miller, Veronica Alfaro, Becky Ha-
los, Caroline Nowell, Lisa Groschel,
Kim Wendt. Front row: Cherie At-
kins, Shay Madden, Sheila Sawyers,
Sherry Barron, Laurie Southworth,
Carol Davis, Lisa Hon, Debbie Ol-
140 Las Mariposas
As you can tell, Trovadores chorus
students are becoming very tired.
Mr. Perry won't let them stop
singing till they get the song right,
Left: Troy Legg, Rick Lorig, Eric
Edwards, Andy DeLorenzo, Gary
Spear, Don Alexander, Mike Pitts,
Anthony Miller, Dennis Burges,
Dirk Myers, Ralph Vela,-John Burk-
holder, Toddjoy, Roger Bean, Chris
Cottam, Andy Guy.
I Love to Hear
Wgds inaa Son
os Trova ore as a chorus which
was made up of sophomore guys,
who-performed in a variety of activities
throughout the year. They included
singing at the Christmas Idea House,
participating at the A.S.U. Mountain
States Music Festival, and going to
A.S.U. to hear the Arizona Statesmen
Choir. Many ofthe members also com-
peted individually in solo and ensemble
music festivals. They gave four concerts
throughout the year. Mr. Perry was really
glad to have this group of boys to work
with, while their voices were maturing.
The group concentrated on such skills as
developing sight-reading abilities, im-
proving intonation, and projecting their
Los Trovadores 141
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school without people is an im-
possibility, so naturally, people
are one ofthe most important aspects of
school. Not only were we the reason for
the existence of our campus, but we
were the personality also.
We established different groups with
different priorities and separate routines.
Each group added to the personality of
school with their ways of dress and favo-
rite place to congregate. Among the
2,282 of us there lurked a wide variety
of tastes and friendships.
There existed those of us who drove
pickup trucks, listened to country mu-
sic, and dressed in cowboy hats, boots
and buckles. Some of us preferred soul
music, and our place to communicate
with friends was on the middle ramp.
Others of us decided that Sophie or Sen-
ior Hill was a comfortable place to call
our second home. We chose to wear
straight leg jeans, Nikes and letter-
man's jackets. There were those of us
who found our favorite place was under
the marquee for a quick chat with friends
and a cigarette between classes. And
some of us still chose the library as our
place to hang out and finish that 13
page English essay or calculus assign-
N0 matter what our tastes or where
we temporarily resided, we all contri-
buted to the enhancement of the Stu-
dent Body. It was our way ofexpressing
ourselves and creating a life that was
better for us.
Despite the weather, gatherings are always popular.
Behind bars: Teresa Cooper, Tammy Tyree, and Cathy Lar-
Honolulu foreign exchange students pose for a picture.
Kim O'Conner, Lori O'Conner, Susan McKernan, Mary Cos-
Wearing a crown is Troy Hatch.
Dancing together are Tracy Welch and jamie Jamieson.
People Division 143
Tootin' the tubas, members ot' the
band let off some after-assembly en-
ergy before going to class.
Country jammin' to "Louisiana
Saturday Night," performed by En-
core Strings, is our mascot, the
"Good morning, Captain," says
senior Denise Townsend, as junior
Camille Harris looks on.
'wx "K d
In intense thought, Carla New-
rock, Karen Hermerarh and Veroni-
ca Cota discuss their weekend plans.
In the library, George Ibarra be-
gins to reach and tum the page of
the book he's studying from.
Hand in hand, Kevin Wiley and
Voronica Newth walk from the
parking lot after lunch.
Huggin' the Teddy, Cyndy Go-
mez, Kim Kessler and Lori Grig-
geory find time to char in front of
iw u fn-F
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Toro band members provide as much enthusiasm and spirit in cheering on the team from the stands. as
they do from the field.
ALL ll ,
Booth. RiCl'iard Bradley, Lorrie Branning, Kurt
Boragina, Annette Brandonjackie Bredshall, Robin Bright, Russell
15 0 Seniors
. - D
Brewer, Nancy Brimley, Matthew
While waiting to have senior portraits taken. Senior studs, Trip Bunchman and-John Dunn. find humor
in their favorite magazine.
.0 'vs ,gm
Dgvid Brown, Bill Buchanan. Robert Buczynski, Susan
Elizabeth Brown, Tammy Buchanan, Stephen Bunchman, Trip
Seniors 15 1
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53, .r fi
15 2 Seniors
Carpenter, Rafhel Castillo, Arthur Chase, Dana
Carter. Shelley Cala, jean Chee, Wakely
Cartwright, Michael Cervantes, Daniel Chiappetta, Regina
Cassacly. jeff Chalk, Benny Christen, Stan
i- ' , 1325
Seniors 15 3
i i f l i ,C
During an assembly, some super Seniors explain ro the Sopliies how :lie Varsity Football team will "Blow up" Wesrwood.
15. .,, L
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Cora, Veronica Cousins, Lori Coxujeffrey Crandall, Douglas
Couch, Rollancl Cowan, Craig Craig, Ken Crawford. Theodore
e , , P
, 5.2 --
c. v "'
xl , 1 1
f 0 ,,
, Kimberly Dangler. Debbie Davis, Brenda Deines. George Dickerson. Stephanie
top, Todd Darger. Dina Dean,jeanne Demingjames Dixon. Candace
on. Amy Dash, Ronald Decker, Mike Demke, Mike Doherty, Cynthia
. Kim Davidson, Mike Dehagh, David Depierro. Scott Dooney, Debbie
" fgw .
Doorbar, Shauni Doyle, Martin Drinkwater, Steven Dunnuleffrey Durney, Ellen
Duorhar, Sherri Dreaver, Lisa Driscoll, Laura Dunn,jol1n Eaton, Scott -- X,
Doughterty, Paul Dressler. Maxine Drysdale, Ray Dunshie, Terry Edick, Donald D' Q"
Dowtly. Renee Drew, Michael Dunkeson, Tammy Durmon, Pam Edwards, Richard
15 6 Seniors
1 -7 p'
Shauni Doorbar searches for that perfect "IU" by the Senior
Gorman. Teresa Graville, Pamela
Goss. Thomas Gray, Danald
1 M71 P-rg
. Pr 3
i5g,,f 1 QB
Y .. . M
X Q K
Y I , ,f
. J' E Q ' N
Green,-John Gulley, Carmen Haarman, Deborah Hansen,-luliana Harin, Bruce
Griggwry. L0fi Gummel, john Hagerty, Karen Harrell, Lawrence Haws, Anne
Grosijanet Gunderson, Brandy Hall, Gingette Harris, Leslie Hawtree, julie
Guest, jeffrey Gurierrez,john Hanley, Gregory Hatch, George Haymaker, Ricky
13 14? Q51
N 7 1- X
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ix, , M
. tb E vi
jerry Hedgpath, Lori Hendrickson, Anthony Hermerath, Karen Himes. Geoffry
n,joDann Helsing, Cara Hennessey, jim Herren, Denise Holland, Clarence
, Ronald Helton. Stuart Hensley, Tina Hicks, Patricia Hoopes, David
, Barbara Henderson, Suzanne Herd, Wesley Hill.,IaniCe Houston, Lori
, ' Ag
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HIM Karim. .4 -
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jeff LaMorte gains a new "point of view" on life, with a little
helpful boost from Karen Cronk.
n, Carol johnson, Donna
n, Daryl johnson, james
johnson, Karleen jones. Cary
johnson, Laura Kaiser. Marilyn
johnson. Richard Kalt. Ron
johnson, Scott Kaminsky, Kevin
we -' rr.,
.1fT' 'Q "
,az .L ,
King, Tamara Kirchen, Tania Koons, Karl
Kirch. Kerry Kleinman. Laura Kosiskigjoseph
Kirk. Maureen Klingsinirlpjeannie Korsur, Brian
Kisiali, Cynthia Kohlhase, Leslie Korula, Denise
. .N .
A , 1
Concentrating and conducting the Toro hand during half
time is Drum Major, Brandon Nichols,
s, Elaine Marshall, Andrew Matthews. Shelley Mauzy. Richard
'e, Abbe Martin, Elana Martice, George Maxwell, Darren
Jvic, Marcia Martinez, Sylvia
r, Regina Mastalsz, Patricia
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Kim and Karen
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Schultz, john Scott. Bradley
Schwan, Laura Scott, Charlene
Schweppe, Laura Searles, Rich
Scott. Angela Secondo, David
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At the Westwood assembly. the Seniors clap as the Student
Council brings out the dying Westwood mascot.
Tennisun, Bill Thomas. Michael
Thelander, Krista Tiffany. jana
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Senior fRe3ister p
-- NHS 10.11.121j.V. Softball 10:
Var. Diving 10.11.121j.V. Girls Basketball 101
Var. Girls Basketball 11.12.
- Mt. View Gymnastics 10.
- COE 12.
- Var. Cheer 11,121 NHS 11.121
Key Club 121 Diving 10.
- Football 10.111 Wrestling
-j.V. Volleyball 101 V.1.C.A. 121
Peer tutoring 11.
- Meena 12.
- Symphony Orchestra 10.11.121
Encore Strings 10.1 1.11.1222 Ensemble 121 Tutor
113 Science Club 121 Close-up.
- D.E.C.A. 12: Art Club 101
- Vat. Swimming 111C.O.E.
121 F.B.1..A. 12.
- Var. Track 4111.11.11 Var. Cross
Country 101 Vice Pres. Click Club 11.121 Year-
book staff 121 Best Seniors Club 12.
- Youth Arc 11.12.
--j.V. Track 101 Var. Track 11.12.
--j.V. Wrestling 10.
-- Var. Gymnastics 10.11.12
-- Var. Band 121 Var. Track 121
Rotary' exchange student '81.
- C.E.P. 11.
- C.O.E. 12.
- Dance Club 113 F.B.1..A. 11.121
- Soccer Club 10: Soccer Team
11.121 Toro Band 101 Free Enterprise Seminar '81,
- NHS 10.11.121 German Club 10.
- Los Contentes Chorus
10.11.121 Wrestling. l
- D.E.C.A. 10.
-- Senior Class Treasurer: Var. Ten-
nis 10.11.121Key Club V.P. 121 F.B.L.A. Sec. 12.
- Pres. Dance Club 111 Page edi-
tor Viewpoint 121 B.S. Club 121 Ski Club 121
Student Council Rep. 11.
- Yearbook staff 10, Sports
Editor 11. Editor-in-Chief 121 Class Secretary 111
Key Club Sec. 122 Pep Club 121 Best Seniors Club
121 Anytown Delegate 11.
- C.O.E. 121 Chorus 10.111F.B.L.A.
- A.F.S. 11.121 Pep Club 111
Foreign Language Club 111 Key Club 12.
--j.V. Basketball 10.111 Var. Bas-
184 Senior Register
' -- A.F.S. 111 ICE Coop. 12.
- Orchestra 10.11.121 Encore
Strings ll Choir 10. Premiere 11. Los Contentes
-jr. Football 10.111j.V. Baseball
10.111 Var. Football 12: Home room Pres. 12.
- Choir 10.111 French Club 12.
-- AFS. 121 Badminton 12.
- Band 10, Toro Band 8a Mata-
dor Band 111 H.E,R.O. 12.
-- Track 10gj.V. Football 10.111
Var. Football 12.
-j.V. Football 10:jr. Football
111 Homeroom Rep. 10.111 Var. Track 11.121
Var. Football 12: Ski Club 10.11.12
- French Club llgjournalism 111
Dance 11.121 Choir 10.11.12
- Class Council 101 Chorus 111
NHS: Ski Club 12.
- Los Contentes 111 Drama 111
Choir 10. .
- D.E.C.A. 121 D.E. 12.
-- H.E.R.O. 12.
-- Tutoring 11.121 Badminton
121 Track 10
- Chorus 10.11.
-j.V. Cross Country 11. Foot-
ball 111 Wrestling 12.
-j.V. Football 101 Var. Football
11.121 Wrestling 10.11.12.
- Gymnastics 10,11.121j.V. Band 10.
- Viewpoint Copy-Editor 12.
-- Var, Wrestling 12.
- NHS 10.11,12: Bike Club 111
Science Club 12.
-- Track 111 Badminton 111
- Las Palomitas 101 Premiere 111 Los
Cententes 11.121 Encore 121 Var. Swimming
-j.V. Football 101jr. Football 111
Var. Football 12.
-- Var. Track 11.121 Var. Cross
Country 121 Var. Softball 121 j.V. Softball 101
Homeroom Council 10.11.121 Vice Pres.
F.B.1,.A. 121 Vice Pres. Key Club 121 Pres. Best
Senior Club 121 Science Club: Inner-Club Coun-
cilg Inter Metal Counsel.
- D.E.C,A. 12.
- Mecha Club 11.12.
-- Key Club 12.
- Var. Band 10: Los Contentes 11.121
Stage Crew 12.
- NHS 10.11.121 Soccer Club 101 Var.
Soccer 11.121 Spanish Club 101 Foreign Language
Club 111 Key Club 12.
- Var. Band 10.11.121-1322 Band
11.121 Orchestra 11.12.
-- Yearbook 11.121 Chorus 11:
Dance Club 101 Newspaper 111 Key Club 121
Dance Comp. 12.
- V.1.C.A. 12.
- Sym. Orchestra 10.11.121 Encore
- Track 10.111 Cross
Country 111 Photo Club 10.11.121 B.S. Club 121
Key Club 12.
- Photo Club 10.11.121 Yearbook
10.11.121 NHS 121 Mayors Youth Comm.
11l.l1.l2QJ.V. Band 101Var. Band 1I1A.F.S. 12.
- F.F.A. 10.111 Student Council
121 French Club 121 Key Club 11 Ski 8: Outing
- D.E. 12.
- Yearbook Staff 111 Yearbook Sen-
ior Editor 121 Best Seniors 121 Ski de Outing 12.
- Football 111 Indian Club 11.121
Graphic Arts Club 12.
- Orchestra 10.11.121 Encore
- Football 10.111 Var. Band 10.111
CEP. 121 Baseball 12.
-- FFA. 10.11.11
- 1.C.E. 12.
-- Student Council Sec. 10. Vice.
Pres. 11. Pres. 121 Yearbook 11.121 M.D. Rep. 11.
F.B.L.A. 12: Pep Club 121 Key Club 121 B .S. Club
-'I.V. Football 101 jr. Track 11.
- Yearbook Staff 121 Var. Ten-
nis 10,12: Ski Club 12.
- Var. Cross Country 10.11.121
Tennis 101 Yearbook 11.12.
-- Var. Band 10.11.121 Sym.
- Pep Club 10.
- j.V. Cheer 101 Var. Cheer
-j.V. Baseball 10,111 Var. Base-
ball 121 jr. Football 10.11.
-j.V. Football 1OQJ.V. Baseball 101
Var. Football 11.121 Var. Baseball 11.12.
-.I.V. Band 101 Toro Band 11.12'
jazz Band 11.121 F.F.A. Officer 10, Photography
- C.O.E. 123 F.B.1..A. 123 Key
Club 123 Homeroom Rep. 12.
--j.V. Football 103 Var. Football
11.123 Var. Track 103 Key Club 123j.V. Basket-
-'I.V. Football 10,jr. Football 113
Key Club 123 Newspaper 12.
- Cross Country 113 Track 10,111
- F.B.1..A. 123 Key Club 12.
- TUCOIL C.1i.P.
-j.V. Football 103jr. Football
11:j.V. Track. 4
- NHS 11.123-l.V. Volleyball 111
A.F.S. 12: Student Council Rep. 12.
-j.V. Volleyball 10: Var. Volley-
ball 11.123j.V. Softball 10.111 Var. Softball 11.121
j.V. Basketball 10.11.
-'I.V. Footballg Key Club 12.
-- Marching Band 111 j.V.
Band 10.111 C.O.E. 12.
- NHS 10.11.12
- Band 10.111 Pep Club 10.
- Badminton 10.11.12g Vice Pres.
A.F.S. 123 French Club 12.
- Volleyball 103 DF. 123 D.E.C.A.
- Var. Volleyball 123 Var. Track
-- Dance Club 13 FFA. 10,11.12.
-- NHS 11,121 German Club 111
- Orc. 10,11.123 All-State Band
113 Science Club 123 Toro Band 10.
-j.V. Diving 113 F.F.A. 12.
- MarchingfConcert Band 11,11
Key Club 12.
- Flag Corp. 113 Spanish Club
- D.E.C.A. 11.
- j.V. Softball 103 Toro
Band 103 Student Council 10,11,123 Var. Softball
113 Key Club 123 F.B.I..A. 12.
- Badminton 111J.V. Tack 113
Cross Country 123 Var. Track 12.
- NHS 11.123 Soccer 103 Sci-
ence Club 12.
- Student Council 10.11.11 May-
or's Youth Comm. 10,11 German Club 103 Soc-
cer Club 103 Foreign Language Club 113F.B.1..A.
123 Key Club 123 Science Club 123 B.S. Club 123
Mesa Speaks 113j.V. Tennis 113 Var. Tennis 12.
- VICA 123 German Club 12.
-- Var. Track 10,11,123 Var. Orc.
l0,1l,l2L B.S. Club 12.
- Pom 11.123 Chorus 10.113
Dance Club 103 Foreign Language Club 11, Key
- lslomeroom Rep. 10.11,12.
- D.E.C.A. 103 H.E.R.O. 12
-- j.V. Basketball 103 Var.
Basketball 11.123 Key Club 12.
-- Var. Track 10,11.123,I.V. Soft-
ball 10,113 Var. Softball 11.12.
- Var. Swimming 103 Var. Softball
10.11.121 Var. Track 123 Var. Basketball 113 Var.
Volleyballg Ski Club 12.
--j.V. Football 101.112 Football 113
Var. Football 12Qj.V. Baseball lfx Var. Baseball
-j.V. Band 103 Marching Band
11.123 Var. Band 11.12.
- Matador Band 101 Toro
t - Var. Band 10.
-- NHS 10,11,121 French Club
11.123 German Club 123 Swimming 123 Home-
room Rep. 12.
-- N115 10,1 1,121 Science Club Pres.
123 Close-up 10.
- NHS 10.11.123 F.B.1,.A. 10,123
C.O.E. 123 Class Council.
-- Var. Band 10.11.123 French
-j.V. Football 10.
- French Club3 German Clubl
-- Var. Band 10,11,12.
- Flag Corps l01J.V. Basket-
ball 113 C.O.E. 12: F.B.L.A. 12.
- Los Contenres 121 Pom 12.
- NHS 10.11.123 German
Club 10.11,123 Soccer 10.l1.1Z.
- NHS 10,11,12.
- Drama Club 12.
-j.V. Badminton 111 Var.
Basketball 111 Student Body Vice Pres. 123 Key
Club 123 B.S. Club 12.
- Var. Band 10.11.
-- Clic Club 113 Track 113 D.E. 123
-j.V. Cross Country 10.
- 1.C.E. 12.
- D.E.C.A. 111 Gymnastics 11,12.
-- H.E.R.O. 12.
- French Club 10.
-j.V. Football 103j.V. Basket-
ball 103 Var. Football 123 Var. Basketball 11.12.
- M.E.C.H.A. 10,l1,12.
- Var. Football 123 Var. Soccer
11.123j.V. Football 103jr. Football 113 Key Club
123 Ski Club 1O,11.123 Homeroom Council 10.11.
- Tutoring 10.12.
- Var. Gymnastics 10,11.
- Bike Club 11.
- Los Contentes 11.122 Premiere
113 Encore 123 Pep Club 101 Tutor 11.
- Volleyball 10.113 Track 10:
Ski Club 11.121 Key Club 123 Homeroom Coun-
cil 113 D.E.C.A. 12.
-- Ciose up lm Soccer 10.12.
-- D.E.C.A. 12.
-j.V. Football 103j.V. Basket-
ball 10g Var. Football 11.123 Var. Baseball 11,123
Homeroom Rep. 101 Mayors Youth Comm. 10.
-- C.O.E. 123 F.B.L.A. 12.
- Var. Track 10,12 Var. Cross
- German Club 12: Softball 12.
-- lndian Club 10.11.
- Var. Band 11.12.
--j.V. Football 10g Wrestling 10.
-- Golf 103 Newspaper 11.12.
-- Chorus 10.11.123 Var. Track
10,111 C.O.E.. F.B.1..A. 12.
- Indian Club 11,121 Inter-
club Council 123 Matador Band 10.
-- j.V. Footballg j.V. Traclcg Ski
Club 103jr. Football 113 Var. Track 11,123 Var.
--j.V. Baseball 103j.V. Football
101 Var. Football 12.
-- C.O.E. 123 F.B.1,.A. 10.
-- Baseball 10.
- Sym. orc. 10,11,12g Ski at
Outing 10.11.123 Premiere 113 Dance Club 103
Encore Strings 103 Var. Tennis 11,123j.V. Tennis
103 Spanish Club 11.123 Key Club 12.
- Mat Maids 113 Newspaper 11,12Q
Homeroom Rep. 11.
- A.F.S. 10,11,123 Foreign Ex-
- NHS 10,11,12.
- Click Club 11,123 Yearbook
Staff Photographer 11.123 Photo Editor 124 Best
Seniors Club 12.
- C.O.E. 123 F.B.L.A. 12.
-j.V. Football 103 Var. Swimming
-jr. Football 113 Mecha Club 113
- Flag Corp. 102 Pom 11,12 lco-
captainl Dance Club 11.123 D.E.C.A. 12. F
- F.F.A. 10,11,12.
-j.V. Band 10,111 Var. Band 123
- Dance Club 12.
Senior Register 185
--j.V. Band 101 Var. Band 111
- Matador Band 10,111 Swimming
101A.F.S. 10,111 Mecha Club 101 French Club 121
Drama Club 121 Homeroom Council 10.11.12
- Cross Country 101 Drama 11.12.
-j.V. Band 10,11.121 NHS 11.12.
-j.V. Football 101 C.E.P. 12.
-- H.E.R,O. 12.
- Mecha Club 10,11.12.
-f D.E.C.A. 11.12. ,
-- Toro Band 10.111 Sym.
11,121 Homeroom Council 10.111 Los Contenres
11,121 A.F.S. 10.12.
-- Youth Arc 11,121 D.E.C.A. 12.
-- Stage Crew 11,121 Drama Club
10.11.121 Yearbook 12.
- Toro Band 10.11.121-Jazz 121
Matador Band 12.
-- Student Council 10.111 Newspa-
per 111Tut0t 11.12.
- NHS 10.11.121 Pep Club 122
Senior Club 12.
- Key Club 12. 1
- Cheer 111 Student Council
ltr Los Palomitas 101 Premiere 111 Encore 12.
-- NHS 10.11.121 Var. Band
10,11,12Q Soccer Club 101jazz Band 10.11.122 Orc.
- French Club 11,121 j.V. Band:
Var. Band 11.12.
-- D.E. 11.12.
- Var. Football 121 Var. Wres-
- Archery 10.111j.V. Bad-
minton 11.121 Youth Arc 111H.E.R.O. 121 Tutor
- Student Council 101 F.F.A.
10.11.121 Archery 111 Badminton 111 Newspaper
- Orc. 1O,11,12g Encore Strings
- Homeroom Rep. 10,111 Var.
Cheer 121 Key Club 12. '
-j.V. Football 101jr. Football 11.
- NHS 11,122 Senior Class Sec.1
Chorus 10.11.121 Badminton 111 Homeroom
-j.A. 101 C.E.P. 121 Ski Club 12.
-j.V. Football 10.
- Var. Gymnastics 111 Photo
Club 111 Newspaper 12.
186 Senior Register
-- Chorus 10.11.121 Home-
room Rep. 11QJ.V. Basketball 101 Key Club 121
Spanish Club 12.
- Sym. Orc. 10.11.121 Encore
- D.E. 12.
- Drama 10.11.12
-- Newspaper1j.V. Basketball
10.111 Var. Basketball 12.
Dance 11.121 Tutor 10.11.
- Drama 10.11Q Mecha Club 11.
-- Var. Band 10.11.121 Orc.
10,11.121jazz Band 10.11.121 Soccer 11.121 Drum
-- NHS 121 Var. Band 121 German
Club 122 Marching Band1 Bike Club ll.
-- Var. Band 10.11.
- Pom 11.121 Sym. Orc.
10.11.121 Encore Strings 11.12.
-- Var. Band ll.
- Orc. 10.11.121 Foreign Lan-
guage Club ll.
-,l.V. Basketball 101 Var. Basket-
ball 11.12g Var. Baseball 11.12.
- Var. Soccer '11J.l1.1.21'1.V. Base-
ball 101 Var. Baseball 11.12.
- Sym. Orc. 10.1 1.121 Choir 10.11.122
Key Club 121 Spanish Club 111 NHS 121 Encore
-- Choir 10.11.121 Orc. lO.11.l2.
-j.V. Football 101 Var. Football
- Track 11.121 Cross Country 12.
- Var, Volleyball 10.111 Var.
Softball l0.l1Qj.V. Basketball 101 Var. Basketball
- Dance Club 11: Yearbook 11:
.rPaqtb111li2.1,z.Nrls- 12, 5LUuD.5p . . . ii . 1 buggy. HDI IL
- Orc. 101 Pom 121 lChorusl Band 10.lli F.F?A.'1,1.12.
- Football 10.11.
- Swimming 11.12.
- M.E.C.H.A. 11.121 C.O.E. 12:
F.B.L.A. 121 Anytown 11.
-- Football 101 Diving 10.
-- Var. Bancl 11.121 Orc. 10.11.121
j.V. Band 11.
--j.V. Wrestling 10.111 Varg Wres-
tling 121jr. Football 11.
- H.E,R.O. 12.
- H.E.R.O. 12.
- NHS 10,1l,12Q Cross Country
10,11.121 Track 10,11.121 Spanish Club 121 Bike
- NHS 10.11.121 Volleyball 101
Archery 101 Badminton 11: Var. Archery 111 Stu-
dent Council 121A.F,S. 121 Dance Club 121 Tutor
-- Orc. 10.11.121 Chorus 10.11.121
Spanish Club 11.
-- Diving 10.
-' D.E. 12.
- H.E.R.O. 12: C.E.P. 11.
-j.V. Football 101 Var. Football
- Var. Tennis 10.11.121 Var. Soc-
-- Homeroom Rep. 101 D.E.C.A.
11,121 D.E. 12.
-- Var. Baseball 11.121jr. Football
- Student Council 10.121 Pom
11.121 Drama Club 101 Chorus 11.12.
- C.O.E. 12.
- Orc. 101 Chorus 10.111 Pep Club
113 A.F.S. 11.12.
--j.V. Football 10gjr. Football
111 Var. Football 12.
' - Var. Track 101 H.E.R.O. 12.
- Var. Gymnastics 111 Student
--j.V. Band 10: Var. Band 11.121
Yearbook 121 BS. Club 12: Ski Club 12: Tutor
- Flag Corp 10: C.O.E. 12:
--j.V. Track 10.
- H.E.R.O. 12.
- Cross Country 11,121 Track 111
Chorus 11.12. i
- C.O.E. 121 F.B.L.A. 12.
- Chorus 101-J.V. Volleyball
101 Var. Track 103 Var. Volleyball 11: C.O.E. 121
-- DE. 12.
- NHS 10.11.121 j.V. Track l0,ll.
- Youth Arc 111 D.E.C.A. 11.
A - Var. Track 101 Cross Coun-
try 111 H,E.R.O. 121 Yearbook 11.12.
- Toro Band 10.11.121 Chorus
10.11.121 var. Archery 11.12.
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David Will1L'l in
The Future is Guts f
junior Officers: Kip Kempton, Treasurerg Susan McKearnon, Secreraryg jenny Zollinger, Vice Presidenrg Karrin Kunasek, P d r
188 Junior Officers
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Cunningham, Kathleen Davison, Debra
Dawson, Steven Delaney, Chris
Deal, Kimann de los Rios, Ignacio
Decious, Michael Delray, Cyndee
Deel, Marie DePriest, Brenda
Degracie, Dan Deremiah,-james
Dejno, Mark Deschner, Felecia
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uintin Patrick Griffin was born
February 7, 1965, and completed
his sophomore year at Mountain View,
where his life dream was to become a
skilled artist and cartoonist. His dream,
however, was shattered by a tragic acci-
His death was a result of a surface
dive made at a private pool. After he
dove in, he never came back up. There
was no known medical reason for his
Quintin was a participater. He was a
member of the Boy Scouts where he
earned 18 skill awards, 15 merit badges,
and the rank of Star Scout. He also did
odd jobs through Call-A-Teen.
The memorial fund that was set up for
Quintin provided stained glass windows
at Holy Cross Catholic Church, Frames
for the Art Department, money for the
Special Education Department, and
money for the B.S.A. Troop 288 to help
buy lessons in C.P.R.
Quintin was a young man who liked
people. He was the kind of person who
could pick out good qualities in every-
one he met. He died on July 20, 1981.
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Bruce "Rocky" Higginson shows what the Toros
will do to Mesa High.
Houghton, Denise Howard, Kristen Hudson, Marc
Houston, Donna Hoyt, Michael Hudzietz, Steve
Howard, Daniel Hudlin, Clint Huff, Sherri
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jones, jeff Kannenberg, Wesley
jones, john Kasprzyk, Sylvia
jones, Suzette Keast, Brian
jordan, April Keehr, Holly
joyner, Shelly Kegler, Glen
Kaiser, Gary Kellem, Kelly
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L I A her class.
Mancini, Mike Marino, Kelley Martin, Stephanie Matteson, Max Mclnnes, Cynthia McKinion, Robbin McNulry,james
ann, afrie Marion, Koren Martinek, Lawrence Mauldin, Darren McKenna, Leanne McMullen, Dana McPherson, Darren
Manske, Ralph Marsh,-john Martinez, Gilbert McCleary, Karrie McKernan, Susan McMurry, Martin McWilliams, jayna
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Orcutt, Mike Osorio, Fritz Palm r, Robin Parker, William Pattea, Steven Perkins, Kieth
Ortega, Thomas Overton, Kathy Pariz , Diane Parry, Troy Patterson, Greg Perlman, Brenda
O'Connor, Kimberly Owsley, Lisa Park , Monica Pasqualijolene Pearce, Julianne Perri, Lisa
O'Dell, Vickie Oxborrow, jill Parke Robert Patrick, Michelle Peavey, Lana Peters, Stefanie
Osborn, Stephanie Ozik, Ann
Osborne, Sandra Paap, Thomas
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Seely, Kris Shill, Lori
Self, Bobbi Shreve, Kenny
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Kim Marshall works intently on her yearbook.
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Smith, Shad Snook, Viki Springer, Mike
Smith, Sheryl Snowden, Shaun S '
Smith, Tim Sobal, Melinda Squires, Micheal
Somody, Deborah Stamper, Lee
SooHoo, Garran Stankovic, john
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Sweador, Christina Tawzer, Maria Tebrich, Tricia
Tanner, Ken Taylor, Craig Thomas, Craig
Tatum, Debora Taylor, jodie Thomas, Greg
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Turley, joellen Vallelunga, Reginald Vanwagenen, Sherri Vensor, Tommy Voth, Sheila
Turley, Kelly Vance, Christine Vaughan, Aaron Vickers, Mikel Wagner, Lynne
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Agostino, Frank Aley, Lori
Aiello, Nick Alfaro, Veronica
Albertsman, Deborah Allen, Belinda
Albright, Shari Allen, Kaye
Alexander, Donald Allen, Tammy
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Ruth Lopez shouts, "Hang it up seniors, hang it up!"
Burton, Court Cahill, Michael Callaway, Bobbi
Bush, Christine Calderone, Dominic Calveri, jamie
Butler, jeffery Caldwell, Shelia Campagna, Stephen
Cagle, john Call, julie Campbell, Brett
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Making friends and having fun is another part of a
sophomores high school life.
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Navarro, Nancy Newman, Shanlyn
Needham, Tony Newman, Thomas
Nelson, Carol Newth, Veronica
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Before going to class, Rick Raider, Casey Lee, and Amanda
York discuss trivial things like which ramp ro take.
Rouse, Holly Ann
Sitting by the locker cage, Vicki Sheldon is distracted by a
foxy fellow sophomore on his way to class.
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Smyth, Ginni Southern, Barbara Stevens, Baird Straziscar, Gina Tacheene, Etta Ann Thomas, Shawn Trask, Arthur
Snapp, Todd Southworth, Laurie Stevenson, Billy Swaba, joseph Taylor, Michael Thorpe, Sherry Traverse, Deborah
Soboski, Shari Spear, Lawrence Stewart, Bethany Swearingen, Michael Taylor, Scott Tidwell, Tangi Traylor, George
Solano, Ana St. Onge, Paul Marcel Stewart, john Swinehart, Karen Taylor, Anthony Torontali, Michael Trejo, Marty
Sorenson, Rex Steinhoff, Michelle Stover, Kelly Sykora,john Tennison, Bradley Townsend, Shane Trevizo, Cindy
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Turley, Denise Urban, joseph
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Chuck Doherty and Tangi Tidwell are crowned king and
queen at the Hello Dance.
Wood, Mari jo
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construction of new A
every second and
fiuth Tuesday at 7.30 pm. Ad-
ministration Center, 549 North Siapley
Y g Drive. The meetings are opentnto the
Dr. james Zaharis
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Rii':.32i5?.32':5g:,'::.::,i3::3rf,2 Unequaled in Uniqueness
' Q here's a worm in my apple."
That is the name of Mr. Dick
Saggio's weekly column in the Mesa
Mr. Saggio is different from most, in
that he carries the titles of both teacher
and writer. Each week, he churns out a
unique column offering a humorous
look at the youth of today, and life in
general. A new concept has been in the
making to further add appeal to the
reader's senses, and that is the addition
of a comic strip, going by the same name
as the column. It is the product of both
Mr. Saggio, and a former student of his,
Charles Butzke. It has yet to become a
regular feature, but we wish them the
best of success.
Mr. Saggio teaches five different
classes: Science Fiction, Mass Commu-
nications, Principles of English II, Cre-
ative Writing, and Childrens Literature.
He enjoys teaching all of his classes.
Look for Mr. Saggio in the English
Department, for a truly unique exper-
ience in learning.
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Taking Care of Business
r. Tom Foster is just one of sev-
eral teachers who spend their
time in the Business Department. Many
students describe him as being fun, and
a really great teacher. To Mr. Foster,
teaching business is very rewarding, and
it presents a new and exciting challenge
Substituting for Mrs. Carol Kish,
while she was out on personal leave, was
Mr. Eric Paddie. He's different than
most, in that one goal of his is to move
to California and work in a soap opera.
Mr. Paddie's philosophy is, "Do the
things you always wanted to do."
Ms. Louise Braunhut is one other
teacher who helps students to better
their understanding of life, in the world
Ms. Susan Berssenbruegge fig-
ures out, with Charlesjones, how to
check the drawer at the end ofthe
Mr. Tom Foster helps Melissa
Moore figure out what hasfbeen
confusing her in typing class.
Mr. Eric Paddie explains to the
class how important it is to do the
things you really enjoy doing.
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The Best at Work
ur busy office personnel did more
than most students realize. Deal-
ing with absences, ditches, and tardies,
the attendance office spent hours typing
names and answering phones. The office
also handled a constant flow of schedule
changes, disciplinary problems, and oth-
er aspects of making a school run
Despite criticism from impatient stu-
dents and faculty, the office staff truly
tried their best to please everyone,
spending many hours after school and
during the summer vacation to coordi-
nate student activities, faculty meetings,
sports events, and learning new regula-
tions and procedures.
Once again our busy Registrar
Clerk Grace Levine spends a day of
hard work and dedication.
A sense of humor is displayed by
our Attendance Clerks Mrs. Betty
Bracamonte, Mrs. Susan Taylor, and
Mrs. Betty Northey,
The nurse, Ethel Lancaster, is able
to make Holly Rouse smile as she
says, "This won't hurt a bit."
'Vim' t .1
1 I O I
15.17-l!".EEl:llLl'.1'7.5'J' re Q
In Pursuit of Excellence
n the basis of their scholastic ex-
cellence we present the Top 20
outstanding seniors of Mountain View
This honor is based on the grade
point average of each student. Our stu-
dents consistently performed above na-
tional and state results on comprehen-
sive testing scores. Approximately 45-50
percent of our students go into higher
education, In scholarship money the
seniors earned 1.5 million dollars at the
least, which is one of the highest
amounts awarded in Arizona schools.
We are honored to have our class of
1982 represented by these exceptional
iw-......,j,i1 . i nga '
Top 20. Front row: Kelly Peters, Anne liawsujulie Benzer, Melanie From. Middle row: Philip G. McLaughin, Athena Trekas, Suzanne M, Henerson, Susan Ferreira,john D. Snodgrass,
row: Steve Wilson, Ken Behring, Karen L, Hagerty, Troy Hatch, Kurt E. Branning. Not shown: Suzie C. Smith, William L. Zint, Pamelaj. Lakey, Norris Lloyd, Kevin E. Losey, Berwyn S.
brink, Debbie D. Dooney.
244 Top 20 Students
X , .
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Phil Mclaughin is a proud nomi-
nee of the Naval Academy,
Troy Hatch definitely had to
work hard to gain his place in the
jim Hennessey, Steve Wilson and
jeff Petty find it an honor to he
nominees of the Naval Academy,
Academy Nominees 245
Learning Techniques at Camp
he end of school didn't always mean
the end of school activities. For
some it was the beginning of the good
ol' summer camps. They ranged from
Publications to Pom and Cheer, to Hu-
man Relations and Leadership. You had
been looking forward to camp all year
and now that it's just a few days away
you begin to get homesick, but you
haven't even left yet.
Camp rolled around and your parents
Anytown: Pamela Mott, Maggie
Ortiz, Kristi Wheeler, Anerte Bora-
gina. Not shown Suzie Smith.
j.V. Cheer Camp: Amanda York,
Tracy Welchululie Call, Karen Hale,
Lori Passey. Not shown Gaylene
Publication Camp: Front row:
Cindy Doherty, Annette Boragina.
Back row: Sylvia Kasprzyk, Cindy
Suladie, Kim Marshall, Donna Sin-
gleton, Kathy Murphy. Not shown
Regina Marler, Laura Prectal, and
took you to the meeting place so you
could board the bus. After you arrived at
camp you discovered that it wasn't all
fun. There was some hard work in-
volved. You put up with bad food and
early curfews to learn valuable skills
which bettered your extracurricular ac-
tivities. Although you gained a world of
knowledge at camp you longed for the
day you could be home.
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246 Academic Camps
we A A
X ,xxx ,y . ,Q
Varsity Cheer Camp. Front row: Kristi Wheeler, Amy Welker. Middle row: Suzie Smith, Tina Kempf, Shelly Nicks, Denise Townsend, Kelly Millet.
Back row: Chad Bassett, Tracy Alexander, Darrel johnson, Camilla Harris, Paul Fergusonhlackie VanNotman.
Girls' State: Gretchen Gasswindt.
Ann llaws and Cindy Doherty.
Boys' State: Steve Geise, Troy
Hatch, Steve Wilson. Not shown
Pom Camp: Front tow:joD Heh-
don, Stacy Oakes, Shauna Skousen,
Tracy Challis, Ranae Roberts. Kim
Wilson, Dayna Skousen, Lisa Tyler.
Back tow: Suzie Nowack, Kara
Helsing, Debbie Notrliy. Shanna
Student Council Camp. Front
row: Todd Dolthtop, Karrin Kuna-
sek. Tammy Ratowski. Chuck D0-
herty, Middle row: Bruce Higgin-
son, Karen Brown,-Jenny Zollinger.
Chuck Bassett. Back tow: Steve Wil-
son, Karen Hermerath, Steve Geise,
Academic Camps 247
I 0 1 I
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by - Greg Holman
"The Cool One"
by - Kim Carlson
"Slippery When Wet"
by - Kim Curry
by - Greg Valimaki
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"The Tavern Window"
by - Terry Dunshie
' "Star Light"
by -jimmy German
z N by - Steve Drinkwater
"The Sixth Dementionu
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Student Photos 251
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Vol. 6 No. 1 A LA VISTA NEWSPAPER
March '81 - March 'HZ Sl-1
Traged in Washington
january twenty-fifth marked a week
of terror as 230 people fell into the
clutches of death from the bitter cold.
The crashing of a Boeing 737 into the
Potomac caused the majority of those
deaths. The plane crash victims amount-
ed to 78 dead, including three infants.
The most prominent explanation for the
The week ofjanuary 25, began with
thermometers across the country read-
ing lower than they had in decades.
Then, the astonishing chill spread,
breaking all weather records in 75 cities.
By the week's end more than 230 peo-
ple had died, victims of hypothermia
flow body temperaturej, heart attacks,
and a variety of icy disasters.
Weather forecasters were not hopeful
about a quick end to the numbing of
America. A new blast of Artic air rushed
deep into the country, sending tempera-
tures toward zero and below in the Mid-
While the cold was taking a toll on
the East Coast, northern California's hills
were turned to muddy rivers by a torren-
tial rain, which consumed whole neigh-
borhoods in a single gulp. By the week-
end ofjanuary 15-17, floods, landslides,
and related traffic accidents had killed
29 Californians, and more than a dozen
people were missing.
Reagan declared five counties disaster
254 World News
crash involved an improper cleaning of
the ice on the plane's wings and tail. The
plane wasn't able to gain enough speed
or altitude and consequently hit the 14th
Street bridge, which was full of rush
hour traffic. Only five people aboard the
plane survived the first major plane crash
in the U.S. in 76 months.
areas, making them eligible for Federal
relief. They needed it: the preliminary
damage estimate was S250 million, mak-
ing the storm the costliest ever to hit the
San Francisco Bay area.
The storm, born in the South Pacific,
took veteran weather watchers by sur-
prise. It rained for nearly two days
straight, dumping up to 16 inches of
water on areas along the 150 mile coast.
13,000 members ofthe Professional
Air-Traffic Controllers Organization
CPATCOD scorned President Reaganls
ultimatum on August 3 by staging a
national strike against the federal
government. Union President Robert
Poli rejected a S50 million package in
wages and benefits, and requested a
55575 million-a-year contract with
raises and better retirement provi-
Reagan said that the PATCO mem-
bers Were violating federal law by
striking. He ordered dismissal notices
to be sent out to those still not work-
The illegal walkout caused a 25?
cut in flight volume across the U.S.
The F.A.A. ordered 22 major airports
to cut scheduled flights in half, for at
least a month, to ensure safety.
Reagonomics Still on Trial
Before the 1980 elections, the unsta-
ble U.S. economy forced many busin-
esses into bankruptcy, raised the unem-
ployment level to its highest rate since
1931, and shocked many investors into
withdrawing support of U.S. business.
Production and plant investments were
diminished and America found competi-
tion difficult on the world market.
A year into office, Reagan allowed
business to cut expenses through tax re-
ductions and relaxation of federal regu-
lations, including those affecting auto-
mobile safety and environment protec-
tion. Widespread cuts forced states to
assume many welfare programs with
hope that new jobs and business would
permit only the truly needy to receive
On july 7, 1981, history was made
when 51-year-old Sandra O'Connor, a
Republican from Arizona was nomi-
nated as the first woman appointed to
the Supreme Court. On September 25,
Mrs. O'Connor was sworn in as a justic
by Chiefjustice Warren E. Burger. Eve
though Mrs. O'Connor had been criti
cized for her pro-abortion and ER
views, she was described as "hard-work
ing, meticulous, and capable."
eculiar Year in Sport
The major league baseball players
walked outjune 12 in a strike that threat-
ened to end the season. Unlike most
strikes, however, this one was not for
higher pay. This issue concerned the
ability of a player to move to another
club for more money.
The National Labor Relations Board
asked a federal judge to enjoin the
strike, but when the ruling came, the
judge held there was "no reasonable
cause to believe that unfair labor prac-
tice was committed" and denied an in-
The 1981-82 sports season was filled
with peculiar and strange events. Foot-
ball and baseball took a turn for the
different. First there was the baseball
strike, then the Dodgers stole the series
from New York 4 games to 2. In a match
against the Cincinnati Bengals, San Fran-
cisco won Super Bowl XXV, 26 to 21.
john McEnroe took home the Wimble-
don, while johnny Miller won the Sun
City Golf Tournament, taking home a
record 5B500,000. Sugar Ray Leonard
gained two boxing titles.
1 1 T T
1 IN'l ILIINATIUNAL Ei ENIK' 1
The wake of the December 15th mili-'
ary government takeover in Poland re-
ulted in at least eight deaths. The ques-
ion was raised whether and how Soviet
eaderjaruzelski could persuade Solidar-
'ty leader Lech Walesa to negotiate. The
egotiation would have ended the pas-
ive resistance by workers and secured
heir future cooperation.
In the United States, Polish Ameri-
ans marched in New York to demand
ction for the support of Solidarity.
resident Reagan's sanctions partly re-
flected such protests.
The situation in Poland was a prime
example of people fighting and dying
for what they believe in. The fight for
freedom still lives on.
"' 0BI'l'UAll ls.
" Mm at 4
jack Albertson - died in his Ca. home. No-
vember 25. He began his fifty-year career in show
business as a song and dance man and ended it
with an Emmy for Chico and the Man.
Harry Chapin - died onjuly 16 at age 38 after
a car accident in Long Island, N.Y. Chapin was a
folk rock composer and singer. His concerts
were usually benefits for society.
William Holden - 63, died November 16. of
massive bleeding from a head injury in Santa
Monica, Ca. Holden starred in more than 50
filmsg two of his most memorable were Stalag
17 and Bridge on the River Kwai.
Allen Ludden - was a famous game show
host. most notably for Password, one of the
few game shows to become a hit on prime time
T.V. Allen died in L.A. on june 9 of cancer.
Paul Lynde - comedianfactor, died of a mas-
sive heart attack. Lynde's last performance was
as a regular on the game show Hollywood
Natalie Wood - actress nominated for three
Academy Awards. drowned at age 45. after fall-
ing from a yacht in Ca. She starred in such films
as Rebel Without a Cause and Westside Story.
Charles and Diana Tie the Knot
It was called the Wedding of the Cen-
tury, and rightly so, for it was grand
The marriage of Lady Diana Spencer
to Charles Phillip Arthur George, Prince
of Wales and heir to the throne, lit
sparks of excitement and pride through-
out the world. The royal happening took
place in july 1981.
Dignitaries from all over the world
were represented, for few countries
wanted to be excluded from such a spec-
The production was tremendous.
Talk centered around Lady Diana's wed-
ding gown which was a beautiful white
creation with 25 gorgeous feet of train.
St. Paul's Cathedral was elaborately
decorated, sparing no expense. The Eng-
lish sure do know how to put on a show.
errorism -F2100 5
Every Wednesday the Pope rides a
ortable throne through huge crowds on
is way to St. Peter's Basilica. After 20
inutes of reaching out to people, bless-
ng and hugging children, a Turkish ter-
orist, Mehmet Ali Agca shot the Pope,
itting him in the abdomen and ring
inger of his left hand.
After a grueling operation, six pints of
blood and several days of critical condi-
tion, the Pope recovered from a sense-
less act of terrorism . . .
Once again the forces of hatred
lashed out against a symbol of peace.
October 6, President Sadat enjoyed a
military parade to commemorate
Egypt's victory over the Suez Canal.
Suddenly, shots were heard and four
uniformed men sprayed the stands with
bullets, killing Sadat and wounding oth-
ers . . .
The dramatic rescue of kidnapped
General james Dozier by Italian police
marked the end of forty-two days of
captivity. The fifty-year-old army gener-
al, a ranking officer of the North Atlan-
tic Treaty Organization, was unharmed
after the rescue.
World News 255
Ahel.judt 11'. Jw
Alweleulemnnette 9'. 1112, 116
Ahers. Robbie iix. :in
Atosta. Martha 1. ix, 111.. Jw. zz
Activities 2, 1
Adams. Casey 96. 111. Dix
Adams. George 1119
xflilrrrm. Rm: 210
Adams. Scott 2051
Adams. Scott Jw
Adams. Sherri IH!-1
Adams. Tina 109
Addington. Valerie IMM
Adralttas. Dean 96. IIT 1901
Adraktas. Stephanie 117
David 96. 9'. INR
Agosrintv. Frank 120. 209
Aiello, Nick 2111
Alhertsman. Debomh 2119
Alhrigltt. Shari 102. 209
Altlred. Rhonda ll"
Alexander. Donald 96. 111. 209
Alexander. Gene 11'
Alexander. Lane 11'
Alexander. Timothy 209
Alexander. Tract' 1. 111. 116. 117
Alex. Lori 209
Alex. Ronald ll"
Veronica 9'. lim. 1111. 2117
Allan, lint 11-KM
Allan. Marc 111
Allen. Belinda 209
Allen. Marnie 122. 121, INN
Allen. Melinda 114, Jw
Allen. Sandra 117, 11'
Allen. Tammt 2111
Altaradn. lldwm 96, lxx
Altaradn. Isahel VH. 111. ll'
Altarez. Kathi' 217
.jim ox. :ov
Altus. Mitchell Iwi
Ainatajatier ni. ff. lm, xxx
Amhalong. Ron 2171
Amhn. Cliristnpher 209
Ainick. Patrick 90. 1-1'
Amstutv. Roland lkx
.'1mlrrmu. Durl 229
Anderson. lilmtheth SA. mi
Aml1r,iml. Gmlml 210
Anderson, l.tnn 162
Anderson. Steten li'
Aurlm. Annu Jw. 311
Andres. Terri 11'
Andrew. Sllamt 1115, llfl. l5'l. 209
Andrews. 'liimtrrht lin, Jw
Andnc. lwlilitrmle IHN
Andnc. Mira 102. 117
Araila. lirnestu 209
Arbuckle. Donald 108. lroi
Archerujack 101. me
U. Deborah 117
Armentajrrlin 96. 209
ti, Am, Lou lx.. iw
Armenta. Toni ni, 96. 112, Iwi
William 1114, 132. lun
Arnold. William 2110
Ariaga. Anthony 1114
Arriaga. Cliristopher 110, 117. lik
Arrieta, Diana 130, 209
Arneta. 'Iiuni lin
Art, Student 318. Jw
Aslicroft. l.uC1 iw. li-oi
Ashe. Arlene 105. 1117. lin, HH
Ashe. Yvonne llhl. llfl. 111, 159.
Ashmumjarnes 96. VN. 209
Ashmore. Joanne 115. l-lx
Atkins. Cherie 110. Jw
Arkmr. Trim 111
Atwell. Shane 1111. 1-ln. me
Arwell. Shannon 110, 119
Augustine. Richard 1117, 117. 1-1M
Aussprung. Kurt 96. UH, 2011
Austin. Michael 2011
Aurrey, Mary 120, ian. im
Aters. Robert W. l1H
Basketball games 'QOYM
Baum, Drniill Jw
Bacon. Kimherly 209
lirighy. Clint me
Bailey. Micliail 1124
Bailey. Margaret lm
liailey. Tinn 118
l1.1ird. Todd IIN
linker. Dodie 209
Baker. Doug xxx
linker. Gary INR
litikerulonatliairi 61, 75. 9'. 209
Baker. Karen lux
Baker. Robert 1194
Scott 96. l 1K
lialdwin. Amanda ls-tx
Bnfilwirl, "Luffy " 211
liall.jorgen.i IW. 188
Htillartl. Charlotte 158. 209
liallentyne-.james NM. 96. VH. 209
Baltlirop. Garri KH
liankson. Eugene 96. IRR
liargas. Nicholas 96312. 99. INN
Barker. Gina 121. 1:-ix
Barnes. Catherine 209
Barr. llarry 1918
Barron. Ronald 96
Barron. Sherri' 70. 911. 110. 200
Rita H. l1H
liartku. Lisa 119. 209
Barton. Sharee OH. 118. 121. 1,154
Basketball Assembly 12. H
Basketball, Varsity HZ. N1
Basketball,-j.V. Hi, 85
Bassett. Charles 125. 1K1-t
Bassett. Charles 22. 97. 111. IHH. 212
liassler. Grant lm:
Blake. Michael 110
Biakeddy. Sopo 112
Blaker. Terry 190
Blare. David 1-40
Bliss. Mark 190
Blood Drive 51, 55
times 99. 121-1. 116. 1-19
Bloomer. William 96. 190
Bluugli. lirent -H. :io
Blyth. Sarah 210
Bohbe. Susan 127. 119
Booler. Iiohhy 1-19
Bock. Ste-ten 210
Htnek. listelle 237
Bohn. Daniel 190
Michael 127. 111, 190
Bond. Shauna 1014, 119. 110
Bonteim. Gary 210
Boosters Club 116
Booth. Michael 210
Booth. Richard 150
Boragina. Annette 51. 126. 128, 150. 216. 162
Brmfwru. Ruflerl lll. Ill
Bosley. Roger M. 96. 190
Bouchie. Kimberly 310
Bouchie. joseph 1511
Bnnlry, Sandra 241
Bowers. Mary Sue 2111
Bowman. Barry 100
Boyd. Carol 117. 150
Boyse. Rene 97
Bmmmnurr. Belly 181. 212
Bvarbnry. Km 292
Lorrie 111. 150
Bradshaw. Philip 96. 210
Btadihaw. Rae llli. ll9. W6
Bradshaw. Robyn 111
Brady. Sheryl VN. 196
Braley. Mark 110. 190
Brandner. Mark 190
Brandon. Frank 210
Brandon. Gi Gi 190
Brandon.-jackie 12-l. 150
Brandon. Nina 210
Branham. William 110
. Kurt X5. 150. lil
Batchelor. Sunnne 1,11-t
liaresujennifer 105. 119. IXM
Bates. Markat' 1151
Bean. Ruger 1-11. 2111
Beardrnore. Lise 2111
lieuudry, Tammy 119
Beck. Bridget 117. 119
Heck. David 310
lleehe. Sonia 117. 119
Beers. Brent 96. 104. lin. 310
lieert. Traci 71.951, 116, 121, lux
Behrens. Karla INN
llehrens. Kelly 119
liehring. Kendricks 59, 71. 97, 119
liehunin. Kimberley 210
Bell. David 105. 107. iw
lltll, David 105. 107. 1-19
Hell. Marcia 1-i0
liell. Mark 149
liell. Mark 11. 119
Hell. Michael INK
Bell. Steven 149
llellows. Dianne 108. 110, IW
lieneventtxiloseplt 97. 267
lienka. Lisa 119. 110
llenka. Tamara 99. 102. IKM
Bennett. Anne 102, 118, xxx
Benson. Deborah 122. 125. 189. 210
lientley. Andrea 119. INK. 110
Bentley. Elizabeth 122
lienzer.-Julie 116, 139. 211
liercel. Anne Marie lm-1
lit-rcel. Anne Marie 188
Iiercel. Rose Marie
Berkley. Rick 96. 190
Berryman, Adele 210
Berfrerihruegge, Sunni 251. 218
lierthold, Kimberly 119. 190. 210
Best Seniors 137
liethancourt. Tiffany 119. 210
liettendorf. Larry 96. 210
lieuzekom, Michael 11. 1-19
liemni. Connie 1-19
liialteddy. Chalyise 190
liickes, Mary 190
Hieber. Andrew im, Jin
Biggs. Kevin 1-19
lhller. SCU! 96. 190
Bilodeau. Laurie 118, 190
Bingham. Priscilla 210
liisbee, Edward 107. 1124. 119. 210
Bisdorf. Lisa 112. 1-19
Bishop, Todd 190
Braunhunt. Lorrise 212. 2111
Bredshall. Robin 150
Brenn. Lynita 190
Brewer. Byron 19
Brewer. Nancy 119. 121. 121. 150
Brewer. Wendt' 159. 210
Bribiescas. Angela 2111
Bright. Russell 150
Brimley. Mattew 150
Broadstonjulie 115. 150
Broberg. Diane 150
Brodzinski. Kenneth 118. 119. 210
Broughton. Karla VM. 190
Brower. Colleen 190
Brown. Algene 210
Brown. Caroline 11. 105. 116. 110. 2-17
Brown. Christina 102. 150
Brown, Curlir 212
Brown. David 151
Brown. Deborah 190
Brown. Douglas 111-1. 110
Brown. Elizabeth 112. 151
Brown.-jill 159. 210
Brown. Karen 99. 12,1
Brown, Kathleen 106. 121. 151
Brown. Kimberly 118, 119. 151. 196
Brown, Lisa 210
Norman 62. 96
Richard 151. 190
Brown. Stephanie 149. 211
Brown, Tamara 151
Brown. Tracy 111
Brown. Ronald 1-11-1
Broyles. Michelle 190
Black, Lisa 118
lllaclt. Kenneth 99
Black, Melisa 19
Black. Renee 210
Black. Stephen 96, 210
Black. Travis 96. 210
2 5 6 Abel-Clark
Blackhurst. Bruce 96. 210
lilackhursrujenniler 108, 1111. 210. -15
Blain, Douglas 210
Brubaker. Karla Zi!
Bruce. Bobbi 98. 99, 116. 190
Bruce. Michele 25. 125. 190
Bruner. Kathy 190
Bruner. Lisa 211
Brunson. Robin 211
Brunyer. Steven 211
Bryan. Katherine 122. 125. 196. 262
Bryant. David -15. 96, 211
Bryson. Maureen 107. 111
Bryson. Michael 118
Buchanan. julee 211
Buchanan. Stephen 97. 151
Buchanan. Robert 96. 151
Buchler. Frank 190
Buckels. Celeste 158. 211
Buckland. Daniel 190
Buckleywlennifer 125. 190
Buczynski. Susan 151
Bunchman. Herbert ll. 34, 17. 96. 151
Burger. Angel 122. 123. 151
Burger, Sherry 130, 190
Burges. Dennis 141. 211
Burk. Nathan 190
Burke. Dana 151
Burke, Kara 190
Burkholder,-john 141. 211
Burr. Kyle l9l
Burton, Andrew 38. 98. 211
Burton. Court 97, 120. 211
Buse. Michele 90, 191
Busfeild. Mark 151
Bush. Christine 211
Butler. Dahra 191
Butterfield. Sonja 118. 191
lt Cafeteria food
Caccamese. Renee 101
Cahill Cullirriur 212
Cahill. Michael 211
Calcaterra. Steven 151
Calderone. Dominic VN, 211
Caldwell. Michael 122
Caldwell. Sheba 211
Caldwell. Shellie 191
Call.julie Zi. ll'i. 159. Ill
Call. Michelle ll6, ll'J. 125. 191
Cnllalmll. Belly 252. 115
Callaway. Bohbi 211
Calveri.'lamie 119. 211
Cambern. Hazel 191
Cameron. Cheryl 115. 152
Cameron. Clay 152
Camp. Karla 110. 1511. 152
Campagna. Stephen 211
Campbell. lieth 124
Campbell. Brett 96. 211
Campbell. Cindy 191
Campbell. Kevin 118. 119. 122, 152
Campbell. Linda 1111. 119. 211
Campbell. Mathew 96. 211
Campbell. Mark 97
Campbell. Paula 116
Cam omenosi. Leann 191
Caniam. Krillz 252
Cantrelli. Michelle 211
Capaldi. Carole 211
Capaldi. William 211
Cardon, Sharla 119. 211
Carey. Erin 191
Carcyjfarirrrr 12, 15. 242. 2-11
Carey, Sydney 111
Cariveau, William 191
Carlmn, Bonnie 242
Cullum, Dari: 252
Carlson. Grant 211
Carlson. Kimherlt' 102. 120. 211
Caroccio. Paul 152
lHCarpenrer. Rachel 152
Carrieri. Roseann 119. 211
Carrillo. Linda 217
Carroll.john 96. 211
Carter. Anita 211
Carter. Martha 212
Carter. Shelly 152
Cartwright, Michael 152
Cartwright. Terri 145. 212
Casner. Penny 125. 191
Cassaday.Jef1'ery 105. 119. 152
Cassavaugh. Kevin 118. 191
Castillo. Arthur 25. 87, 06. 914. 152
Castillo. Patrick 98. 212
Castillo. Rosa 111. 191
Casto. Anthony 18, 212
Caton, Kenneth 99. 191
Cavallo. Gina 102. 212
Cavolaski. Shelley 76. 97, 191
Cervantes. Daniel 152
Chalk. Benny 152
Challis, Tracy 115. 122. 152. 191
Chambers. Mindi 191
Chapman. Kelly 212
Charette, Lisa 212
Charette. Tina 191
Charles, Allan 212
Charley, Dale Z-li
Charlson. Mark 1111. I91
Chase. Dana 127. 152
Chee, Wakely 49, 152
Cheerleaders. Varsity 1141
Chiappetta. Mary 102. 101, 191
Chiappetta. Regina 152
Chiren. Paul 191
Christ. Dina 212
Christen. Stann 109. 116. 112, 152
Christmas Festivities 46. 47
Christner. Greta 212
Christopher, Claudia 101
Cirone. Mark 153
Clark. Alison 116. 125. 191
Clark. Brenda 155, 268
Clark,james 155. 266
Clark, Rosemary 212
Clark. Sara 253
Clark, Theresa 212
Clark, Thomas 212
Clark. E. 212
Clarkson. Connie 122. 151
Clarkson. Gary 107. 212
Classified Ads 56. 57
Clay. Sherri 151
Cleary, john 212
Clevenstine. Donna 911. 99, 212
Cleaver. Theadore 19
Click Club 130
Clifford. Bradley H-1. 212
Cline. Brenda 151
Cloud. Phillip 191
Clouse. Dean 96. 191
Cloyd. Barbara 191
Cloyd. Steven 110. 151
Clubs 11. 9
Cluff. Betsy 105. 119
Cluff. Brenda 77. 97. 1111. 191, 212
C1uf1'.jarrne 122. 121. 151
Cocca. Dorrie 191
Cochenour. Dean 212 .
Coffey. Kent 122. 191
Cogswell. lirenda 212
Colby. Patrick 110. 151
Cole. Brenda 97. 911. 212
Cole. Thomas 127. 191
Coleman. Duree 96. 97. 911. 1221. 117. 151.
Collins. 1.oree 191
Collin. Tern 97
Collins. Steven 96. 151
Colpaert. Roy 212
Crrmlrer. llillaric 211
Combs. Karry 119. 212
Compar1n.jeflerei 51. 191
Compton. Kelly 192. 212
Comstock. Shelli' 191
Conaway. Tammy 151
Conkin. Carlene 191
Conklin. Connie 1111
Contreras. Theresa 191
Contreras. Dennis 59
Cook. Arthur 101
Cook Yvette 111. 151
Cooper. Christine ov. 151
Cooper. Cody 151
Cooper. Laurette 191
Cooper. Teresa 1-10. 212
Convert. Terry 116. 151
Corbett. Larry 127. 191
Cornell. Brandon 151
Corriveau. Penny 151
Corwin. Thomas Cosgrove. Marv 61. 96.
Coston.judy 19. 51. 124
Cora. Veronica 1211. 110. 1-15. 15-1
Cora. Virginia 110. 192
Cote. Ted 108. 192
Cottam.james 1-11. 212
Couch. Rolland 151
Counseller. Casey 212
Cousins. Lori 15-1
Cowan, Craig 110. 15-1
Cox.jeffery 120. 122. 154
Craig. Christopher 96, 212
Craig, Ken 59.97. 116, 151
Cramer. I.ioniel 192
Crandall. Douglas 107. 1111. 119, 151
Crandall Dr. john 228
Crandall. Way'ne 107. 212
Crandall. Marie 217
Crane. Carrie 212
Crane, Susan 121. 11111
Cranford. Charlotte 212
Crawford, Dawn 212
Crawford. Khali 99. 212
Cvuufnrrl. Pam 211
Crawford. Theodore 15-1
Credits 264. 265
Creel, Eric 951. 192
Cress, Mary 1-10. 212
Crimmins. Pete 96. 192
Crisfield, Debra 211
Cnsmon, Bonnie 119. 211
Crompton. Deborah 192
Cronk, Karen 126. 154. 161. 167, 262. 267
Cronk, Lyn 192
Crook, Bill 213
Crook, Lisa 15-1
Cross Country Boys 711. 79
Crouch. Lisa 192
Crow, Deborah 71. 99. 192
Crowe. john 911. 211
Cruise, Lawrence 110, 211
Crum, William 96. 211
Cullen, Gladys 192. 211
Culp, Heidi 105, 119. 154
Cummirrr, Bill 211
Cunningham, Audrey 120, 154. 171
Cunningham. Whitney 211
Cunningham. Kathleen 192
Cunningham, William 102
urd, Peggie 99. 1111, 192
Curlm. jam: 141
urrie, Susan 50. 192
urry, Karen 114. 211
urry. Kimberly 116. 120. 11-1, 11-1. 119. 1
urtis, Christopher 122. 192
urtis, Vincent 107. 211
ypert, Sally 119. 211
1111. 111. 191
55. 192. 262
I Dances -'
Dahrowski. Gregory 215
Dahlin. Troy 211
Dalthrop. Todd 15. 1111. 121. 155. 2-17
Dalton. William 110. 211
Daly. Glenn 115. 211
Drnnmen. Kenneth 119. 211
Dainron. Amt 111. 155
Dana. KIIT1 126. 155. 167. 262
Dance Club 121
Dangler. Debbie 155
Dangler, llarrv 211
Dan1,joseph 107. 1111. 119
Darger. Darryl 192
Darger. Dina 155
Dash. Ronald 112. 155
Davidson. Mike 155
Davis. lirendu 105. 119. 155
Davis. Carol 1-10. 211
Davis. jeliferi 99. 211
Davis. Kent 193
D.1v1s. Nile 96. 99. 211
Davison. Debra 192
Dawson. Steven 192
Drluurur. Klum: 127
Day. Michael 211
De los rios. Ignacio 121. 112. 11111
Deal. Kimann 192
Dcan.jeanne 111. 155
D.E. Cluh 111
D.E.C.A. Club 111
Decious. Michael 192
Decker. Kevin 211
Darker. ,llury 211
Decker. Mike 155
Deel. Marie 110. 192
Degracie. Daniel 65. 96. 102. 192
Dehaan. David 110. 155
Deines. George 155
Dejno. Mark 192
Delaney. Christine 192
151-1.1,-. Albert on. 211
Delgado. Miriam 217
Delorenzo. Andrew 1-11. 311
Delray. Cindy 11111
Dernarino. Louis 211
Deming. james 155
Demke. Mike 71. 97. 155
Depierro, Scott 155
Dv.-priest. Brenda 1111. 192
Deremiah. james 192
Dernavich. 'Fracee 97
Deschner. Felecia 192
Desrosier. Keith 911. 211
Deveaux. Craig 1111, 192
Diary of Anne Frank 1-1. 15
Diaz, ja 211
Dickenson, Kelly 126. 192. 261
Dickerson. Michael 97. 211
Dickerson. Stephanie 155
Dillon. Allison 192
Dlnes. George 129
Distiso, Michele 1111. 211
Dixon. Candace 102, 155
Dobbins. Tracie 102. 192
Dorlrz, Lnuir 21.1
Dodge. Penny 105. 119. 192
Doherty. Charles 20. 21. 2011. 211. 227.
Doherty. Cynthia 2. 17. 51. 126. 1211, 117.
2-17. 262. 261
Dolan. Esther 107, 211
Domann. Donald 192
Domon, Wesley 213
Dooney. Debbie 15. 111, 115. 155. 24-1
Doorbar. Shauni 50, 156. 159. 262
Dourbar, Sherri 110. 96. 126. 156
Dorchestenjoserta 112. 192
Dorman. Kimberly 192
Dougherty, joe 211
Dougherty. Paul 1111, 119. 156
Dowdy, Renee 156
Doyle, Francine 119. 211
Doyle. john 192
Doyle. Martin 156
Doyle. Michael 97. 1111. 211
Drama Club 108
Dreaver. Lisa 156
Dressler. Maxine 21, 11-1. 156
Drew. Michael 156
Dviggi, Gunlrm 219
Drinkwater. Steven 96, 56
Driscoll. 1.aura 97. 156
Drumm, Deborah 192
Drysdale. Thomas 156
Dueck. Patricia 99. 121, 211
Duffel. Robby 911 '
Duffus, Mark 192
Dugan. Daniel 192
Duke. Carines 192
Duke, Theresa 211
Dunkeson, Tammy 156
146. 155. 241. 246.
Dunn. Tom 2111
john 62.96. 151. 156
Dunn. Robert 2. 20. 21.96. 2011.
Dryru. Tum 211
ie. 'Ferry 107. 1121. 156
Dupree. Quentin 15. 55. 211
Duprey. Anthony 211
Duranti.jacquelin 97. 211
Durmon. Pam 156
Durney. Ellen 117. 1211. 156
Dzik. Ann 101
Dzik. jan 192
and 0? -'
L Education 'LUG
Eagar. Stephen 911. 211
Eaton. Scott 156
Elfrrliru. Barlvum 21-1
Ebert. William 192
Eccles. Trisha 211
Edgerton. Susan 21-1
Edwards. Craig 21-1
Edwards. Eric 1-11
Edwards. james 10. W. 192
Edwaras.jer1'rey 51. 96. 191
Edwards. Richard 5. 21. 96. 156
Edwards. Tammy 191
Eells. Brian 101. 1111. 21-1
Eaglrhurger. Davie 2211
Egan. Kent 157
Martin 1014. 191
Elberts.joseph 121. 157, 191
Ellrrrmrlz, Marlba 21-1
Elliott. Kathleen 111. 157
Ellir. jam 254
Elmer. Robert 191
Elswiclc. Lauri 19. 21-1
Emerson. Melanie 191
Encore Strings 42. 105
Enfield. David 191
Enos. jewel 191
Ergenbnght. Rebecca 191
Erickson. john 191
Eskew. Michael 214
Eskew. Shannon 214
Esmerer. Melissa 157
Esqueda. Enrigue 157
Esqueda, jorge 110. 19.1
Esqueda. Ricardo 110
ks, Penelope 120. 214
Eulate. joseph 96. 107, 118, 114
Evans. Beverly 111
Evans, Kathryn 119. 157
Evans, Kevin 191
Evans. Kristine 116. 124. 157
Everett. Ray 157
Everhth, Melissa 97. 98. 157
Ewald. Lisa 191
Fads-n-Fashions 16. 17
Fagan, Arm 214. 215
auset. Kara 25. 116. 119
Fair. Greg 96
Farnsworth. Macie 191
Fate. Barry 96. 21-1
Fate, Brad 157
Fausnett. Tina 1111
Fedorick. Leann 191
Feenstra. Patrick 191
Fenney. Renee 191
Fenning. Cynthia 117. 157
Ferguson, Paul 15. 75. 97. 114, 124. 157.
Ferreira, jose 85. 157. 214
Ferreira, Susan 116. 2-14
Fetty. Clarence 214
Ferry. Dorothy 157
Figgins. Kimberly 71. 99. 102, 124. 157
Figgins, Robert 97. 214
Final Exam Syndrome 50-51
Fisher. Benny 191
Fisher. Michael 191
Fisher, Patrick 191
Fisher, Patrick 193
Fiske. Sheila 111. 157
Fitzpatrick. Mary 157
Fleming, Michelle 191
Flinn. Sl'1lr0n 102, 107. 116. 118. 195
Football, Varsity 62-61
Forbes, Gssandra 139. 214
Forman, Michael 157
Forshee, Derrell 214
Foster. jenine 97
Foster. Michele 21-1
Frulrr. Tom 21-l. 218
Foucher. Barbara 110. 1511
Foulk. Vincent 1511
Fountain. Nathanral 191
Fowler. Raymond 21-1
Franco. Beatriz 1111. 12-1. 1511
Frank. Steven 214
Franklin. Dirk 96, 120. 21-1
Franklin. Larry 191
Frankshaver. Kara 1111
Franzmeier. Stacy 191
Franzmeier. Troy 1511
Frazier. Kevin 96. 191
Frazier. Veronica 116. 12-1. 1511
Frnlrrirbr. Bah 21-1
Fredrickson. jo Ann 1511
Freeman. Diane 1511
French Club 102. 101
Frias. Gonzalo 96. 191
Frias. Gregory 96. 191. 367
Ftierson. Michael 21-1
Frierson. Theresa 21-1
Frihart. Tammy 61. 97.
Frisby. Daniel 191
From. Melanie 119. 1511. 2-1-1
From. Valerie 191
Frost. Brian 21-1
Frost. Debbie 1511. 120
Frost. Paul 96. 21-1
Frost. Steven 67. 96, 211
Frost. Stuart 11-1. 96. 31-1
Fruehling. Marine 191
Fuller. April 110. 1511
Fultz. Kimberly 211
Gaddle. 1.isa 1111. 191
Gaddie. Lora 1111. 191
Galbasini. jill 97. 214
Galileo, Wendy 1511
Gallant. Daniel 1511
Galloway. Tracy 191
Gammel. Kota 70. 911. 99. 21-1
Gann. Betsy 1511
Ganser. Teresa ,11. 122. 1511
Garcia. Consuelo 101. 1511
Garcia. Michael 1511. 21-1
Garcia. Roberto 110. 191
Gardner. james 24.
Gardner. Scott 1511
Garn, Dana 102. 10
Garner. Melody 191
Garnier. Audrey 12-1
Garrett. jeffery 96, 1511
Gates. Cheri 21-1
8. 12. 117, 1511. 2-16
Gatrel. Christopher 96. 191
Gaulmur, Wayne 219
Gearhart. Caren 222
Gebhardt. Michelle 21-1
Gee. Penny 96. 110. 194
Geegan. Corinna 191
Gehring.jul1anne 110. 96. 159
l'Gehr1ng. Susan 214
Georgianni, Margie 110. 214
Gerkin. Patricia 191
German.jimmy 191. 262
Gibb. Colin 97
Gibbons. Christine 911. 214
Gibbs, Donna 159
Gibson. Kelly 214
Giebels. Marcus 116. 112, 119
Giese. Steven 99. 124. 129. 11-1. 159. 2-17
Gililland, Robyn 19-1
Gillespie. William 159
Glauser. james 97. 214
Glenn, Adrian 911. 192. 101. 21-1
Glover. Bryan 214
Gobbell, Steve 112, 194
Goens. Douglas 159
Goens. Pamela 21-1
Goff. Suzanne' 111. 159. 121
Gohlke, Lucas 214
Golf 72, 7.1
Gomez. Cindy 119. 145. 159
Gomez. Lilia 108. 125. 110. 159
Goncalo, Lisa 215
Gonzales, Christopher 191
Gonzales. Geanna 19. 215
Gonzales, Maria 194
Gonzales. Marissa 98. 215
Gonzales. Sabrina 159
Gonzales, Gloria 101. 102. 124
Gonzales. ,laviet 194
Goodman, julie 159
Goodman. Shanna 1. 15. 159, 2-17
Goodolf. Regina 191
Goodwin. Barara 102. 194
Gordon, Linda 191
Gorman. Bruce 110. 215
Gorman. Eugene 194
Gorman, Teresa 124. 159
Gose, Thomas 159
Goslin jr., Lawrence
Governo, Deanna 107. 119. 115
Gowtn, jeff 19-1
Graham. Crystal 101, 118. 194
Graves. Barbara 191
Graville. Cheryl 115
Graville, Pamela 115, 159
Gray, Donald iso
Gray. Kemberly 215
Gray, Lisa 194
Greaves, Denise 191
Greear. Coury 195
Green, Betty 117
Green, Danna 129
Green, Eric 118. 195
Greene, jeffery 191
Greenholt. Dawn 106
Gregan, Maureen 99. 115
Gregg, Dean 51. 105. 195
Grirgo, Dun 214
Griffin, Catherine 118, 195
Grimm Dmire 154
Grrffin,james 96. 195
Griffin, Lisa 195
Griffin, Mark 215
Gilpin, Rirhanl 254
Griffin. Terri 115
Grifiis, Lisa 106, 115
Griffith, Laura 99, 101, 115
Griggory, Wayne 96. 195
Griggeoty. Lori 80. 96. 1-15. 160
Grone. Vince, 195
Groschel, Lisa 1-10, 115
Gross, janet 90. 97, 98, 146. 160
Gross, William 115
Gmumlr, Arm 255
Guard. Michael 215
Guesr.je1'1'rey 61. 96. 160
Gini, Tum 15-1. :As
Gulden. Sharon 119. 195. 111
Gulley, Carmen 5. -16. 118, 160
Gunderson. Brandy 118. 160
Gunnell, Robert 115, 195
Gurney, Helene 195
Gurney. Wendy 215
Gurtler lll. Lloyd 215
Guthrie. Greg 115
Gutierrez. joe 115
Gutierrez, Maria 11-1
Gutierrez. Sonja 105. 115
ony, Andy- -in. rn, ns
Haatmann. Deborah 17. 160
llaildud, Kmuelh 155
Hagerty, Karen 50. 97. 101. 116. 121, 160.
11ahn, Ron 215
Hale, Dehhie 255
Hale, Karen 16. 11-l, 119, 115, 2-16
Hale, Kim 96, 195
Hall. Gingette 99, 116. 160
Hall, Kim 155
1lall, Wendy 115
Hall. Rebecca 215
Hallis, Shirley 117
Hamblin, Mary 108. 119, 159. 115
Hamlow, Karen 215
Hamm, Ernest 115
llarnmons, linra 121, 195
HanCe.julie 159, 215
Hane, Melanie 97
Hanley, Gregory 160
Hanley, Lyman 195
Hanna, Denise 215
Hansen, Raimo 215
Hardin. Dale 110. 115
Hardin. Evelyn 110. 195
Harker. jay 216
Harker, Kimberly 119. 195
Harlow, Scott 195
Harmon. Kelley 99, 124, 195
Harrel, Lawrence 1, 75. 97. 107, 118
Harris. Lessle 169
Harris, Camille 97. 114, 144, 247
Hattley,john 96, 216
Hartley, Shelley 118. 119. 195
Hartzler, Kaylene 98, 195
Hasay, Rahanda 54, 112
Haslip, jennifer 195, 216
Hassell, Todd 96
Hasslacher, Peter 216
Hatch, Carlet 159, 216
Hawtree,julie 101. 119, 160
Haymaker. Ricky 111. 160
Haynes. Aimee 97. 108. 116
Haynes. Heather 97
Heady, Karin 101. 116
11ebdon,jodann 77. 97, 115. 161.
Hebdon, Truman 96, 98. 116
Ronald 49. 119. 161
Hed 'es Barbara 117. 161
Hedges, David 116
Hedgpeth. Lori 161
Heil. Chritine 116
Hello Assembly 16. 17
Helmick. Brian 116
Helquist. Shari 159. 116
Helsing, Cara 17, 115. 111. 161. 1-17
Stuart 111. 161
rger, Dean 58, 116
Henderson. Suzanne 97. 116. 111. 161. 111
Hendrickson. Anthony 116. 161
Henkel. Nancy 108
sey.jim 7-1. 75, 97. 161, 1-15
Hennesse' Ken 97. 110, 111. 116. 261
David 96, 116
Henry.joseph Scott 116
Hensley. Tina 161
Hentges. David 97. 116
Herd. Wesley 161
Herett, Mark 119
Herrnerath, Karen 10, 11-1. 151, 117
Hernandez, Annalisa 110. 216
Hernandez. Barbara 116
Hernandez. Roland 195
Herron. Calvin 161
llmz. Eugrrn 155
Hickman, Wendy 116
Hicks. Patricia 161
Hicok. Gary 96, 98, 195
Hiesel, Robert 195
Higgins. Lisa 112. 195
Higginson, Brian 16, 96. 195. 167
Higginson, Bruce 19, 90, 12-1, 117
gs, Anita 119, 116
ley, Calista 316
. Burke 96. 216
, Christina 195
11.11, wninnn we
ger. Shawna 116
Hillman, Herhm 155, 157
Himes, Geoffry 97. 161
Hines. Karl 110, 116
Hines. Paula 98, 195
kle, David 216
Hix. Sandi 116
Hodges, Robyn 195
Hogue. Lisa 122, 121. 115
Hoke, Kimberly 120. 216
Holbrook, Cheryl 255
gum, Alice 81, M
Hatch. George w. 116, 145, 160. 244, 1-15, 1-17
Hatin, Bruce 116, 152, 160
Hnwhim. Ernie 255
Hawley, Dennis 107, Z16
Holland, Clarence 105, 108, 161
Hollister, Lori 195
Holman, Gregory 120. 195. 261
Holman, Lisa 120, 216
Holsinger, Harold M, 195
Hon, Lisa 149, 216
Hoopes, David 161
Hoopes. Sheila 216
Hopkins, Doreen 216
Hopkins, Marion 116
Horton, Michelle 195
Houghton, Debra 217
Houghton, Denise 196
Householder, Kirk 217
Householder, Sandra 105. 114, 217
Houston, Donna 1M
Houston. Lori 115, 161
Howard, Daniel 196
Howard,j0hn 97, 118, 162
Howard, Robert 111, 162
Howard, Kristen 196
Hoy, Kelly 99
Hoyt, Michael 74, 97, 196
Haws, Anne 116, 117, 128. 154, 160, 24-1. 147
Harm, Kayla 255
Hudlin, Clint 196
Hudson, Braunnette 217
Hudson, Faith 110
2 5 8 Goslin-Lahaie
Hudson. Marc 118, 119. 196
llmlmrr, Frank 255
llmlfuu, lilmjurie 156
Hudson. Sandy 161
Hudzietz. Steven 196
Huff. Sherri 196
Hughes. Anthony 196
Huges. james 161
Huges. Shari 161
Huges, Steven 117
Hughlett. Carla 11-1. 161
Hughlett. Deanna 111. 196
llulette, Shannon 161
fluff. fitrry 156
11ull, Brett 196
Hull, Pam 116
Hull, Zachary 117
Humble, Brian 1-1. 75. 97. 161
Hundley. joseph 97. 161
Hunsaker, Lori 117
Hunt. Dickie 110. 159, 117
Hunter. Cynthia 119
Hurier. Victor 5. 55. 57, 161
Hutson. jason 96. 217
liytnore, Melanie 54. 108, 191. 161
Hyslope. Gerald 15, 96. 161
Hyslope.janell 11-1. 158. IW
lbarra. George 111. l-15. 161
lmberi. Anthony 117
ln. 'liamony 217
lugmhrmi. Dr. j. Rfflrnnl 119
lnk, Angela 161
Ireland. Shannon 117. 155
lfrrlutrmrulu, Corin 256
fi Jammin' -
jlwrkrl, Al 156
jaikfutz, A1ithael96, 256
jackson. Tommy 196
juime, Chriiziue 156
jarnes,johanssen 78, 96
jamieson, Craig 57, 75. 96, 97, 161
jamieson,james 18, 96. 1-15. 117
janda, Robert 117
janes. Tammy 161
janisch, Nancy 11.1, 118. IM
jarvis, Sandra 162
jazz Ensemble 107
jeffery. Alan 161
jeffery, Eric 8-1
jeombs, Elaine 1,57
jenkins, Mark 196
jenks. Kimberly 110. 117
jennies, john 196
jensen. Carl 120, 161
jensen. Richard 98
jensen. Robert 196
jessie, David 196
jewitt, Bill 161
johannsen, Dave 117
johnson, Andrew 96. 198. 196
johnson, Annmarie 1M
johnson, Carol 121, 115, 165
johnson, Charles 45
jvhnrwr, Chufk 256
johnson, Daniel 217
johnson Darin 196
johnson, Daryl 108. 114. 121, 125. 165, 1-17
johnson Deanne 217
johnson, Dianna 217
johnson, Donna 115, 122, 115, 165
johnson, Eric 86. 98, 117
johnson, james 105, 118. 119, 165
johnson, Katleen 165
johnson, Kenneth 96
johnson, Laura 165
johnson. Marcie 217
johnson Mark 1M
johnson, Rebecca 217
johnson Richard 165
johnson Rodney 125. lm
johnson Scott 96, 161
johnson Shirley 196
johnson Susan 196, 217
johnson Susan 196
Theresa 119. 196
onas, jr. David 117
ones, Angela 196
ones, Bryan 196
ones, Cary 16,5
ones, Charles 196
ones, Charles 259
ones, Debra 196
ones, jeffrey 96, 112, 197
ones, john 197
ones, Leslie 217
ones, Vickie ZM
jones. Cheryl 196
ones. Suzette 125. 197
jordan, April 197
joy, Todd zs, 141, 217
joyner, Rochelle 197
junior Class Officers 188
junior Section 189-207
Q Kissing Q
Kaiser. Gary 99. 197
Kaiser. Marilyn 165
Kaminsky. Kevin 161
Kammerer. Kurt 111, 161
Kannenberg. Wesley 197
Katry. Donald 11-1
Kasprzyk. Paul 66. 89. M. 98. 117
Kasprzyk, Sylvia 59. 197. 116. 161
Kaufman. Lisa 117
Kaufman. Sandra 161
Kaup. Troy 161
Kayona. Val 156
Keast, Brian 197
Keck, Michael 111. 117
Keele. Kekeigh 217
Kegler. Glen 197
Keilholtz. Kim 111
Kr-llem. Kelley 197
Kelly.jody 117. 197
Kelly. Karen 197
Kemp. Ronald 165
Kempf. Chritina 11-1, 197. 1-17
Kempton, Kip 96, 98. 188. 197
Kempton, Steven 96. 161
Kennedy. Donna 118. 161
Kent, Christopher 117
Keteluk. Kimberly 197
Kerley, Sandra 161
Ketnagi,john 59. 96. 117
Kerrigan, Mark 107. 110, 197
Ketsting. Diann 117
Kessler, Kim 80. 96. 161
Key Club 101
Kieffer, Brenda 111. 161
Kiesler. Michael 217
Kill. Christine 161
Kimball, Linda 97, 1111. 117
Kimball, Tracy 118. 161
Kimbrough, Cherrie 16-1
Kimhniugh, Rehrtm 110. 156
King, Lourena 117
King, Merrill 197
King, Tamara 161
King. Tara 117
Kinnaman, Elizabeth 197
Kinnatd. Lisa 117
Kinnear, Kathleen 109. 118. 197
Kinney, Kim 197
Kinseth. Brenda 97, 197
Kipp. Tim 156
Kirch. Kerry 161
Kirk, Lynn 117
Kirk. Maureen 117. 161
Kirsch, Laurinda 98, 126. 158. 197. 158. 161
Kisiah, Cynthia 164
Kiwft. Arirfl: 12. 15. 257. 1-15
Kleinman, Laura 117. 122. 118, 16-1
Klingaman, Pam 218
Klopshinske, Sheri 218
Knudsen, Rhonda 197
Kobie, Meredith 158. 197
Koehler, joseph 118, 197
Koens, Terril 218
Koernig, Lori 218
Kohlhase. Katherine 119. 218
Kohlhase. Leslie 99, 105, 119. 161
Kolhepp, james 98, 197
Koncar, Stuart 96. 197
Koons, Karl 161
Koons, Leslie 197
Kosisky, joseph 96. 16-1
Komnick, joseph 218
Kotsur, Brian 5, 96, 16-1
Kotula, Denise 96. 16-1, 266
Kraemer, Lynn 197
Krall, jon 165
Kramer, Barbara 197
Kramer, Dail 257
Kreamier, Tari 118, 197
Kreitzer, james 197
Kremjur. Terri 158
Kreuqer, Dean 165
Krick, Paul 197
Kruck, Kim 127, 165
Krueger, Darrell 24, 97, 218
Kubitz, james 197
Kuchnicki, Philip 218
Kudron, Lori 124, 165
Kujawa, Dianne 218
Kunasek, Karrin 42, 154. 188, 197, 147
Kunde, Andrew 218
Kumle, Bum 257
Kuntz, Tom 197
Kurus, john 197
Kysela, Amy 10-1, 126, 218. 265. 162
Laughing Q L-1,1101
Lacy, john 168
Lahaie, james 197
Lakey. Pamela 116. 165. 144
Lamansky. David 197
Lambert, David 117. 165
Lambert. Kenneth 198
Lambright. Marvin 111. 198
Lartibson, Dennis 118
Lamorte. Donna 120, 116, 118. 161
LaMorte.jel'f 51. 110, 116, 161. 165
LaMorte,-jody 110. 118
Lurrrumr, E1lnl117. 141
LaMorte. Stacy 198. 167
Lancaster. Barbara 118. 165
Lancaster. David 118
Lancaster. Karen 165
Landon, Shelley 119
Lane. Barry 118
Lum. Dnvibu 117
Lane, George 118
Lane. Marla 198
Lang. Simon 7. 198
Lanham, Barbara 198
Lantz. Chip 96. 98. 198
Lapp. Wanda 118
Lapuma. Salvatore 118
Larson, Cathy 11. 97. 1-11. 118
Larson, Dru 108. 165
l.arson,'julie 116. 111. 198
Larson. Kristine 119. 165
Larson. Kyle 165
Latourrette. Allen 165
Launer. Robert 198
Lawhon. Krista 198
Lawrence, Cynthia 118
Lawson. Bonnie 118
Lawson. Candace 111. 12-1. 198
Lax, Rvnlulrl 217. 259
Layton. Lisa 119. 198
Layton. Michael 198
Lararoff, Kristine 218
Lebaron. Elise 101. 198
Ledingham. Eva 102. 2111
Ledingham. Mark 198
Lee, Adam 118
Lee, Carmen 118, 118
Lee. Casey 118, 111
Lee. Daniel 14. 165
Lee. Daniel 165, 198
Lee, Elizabeth 118. 118
Lee. Lavaun 2111
Leek. Mike 165
Legg, Troy 141. 118
Legg, T, 121. 121. 121. wx
Legrady. Lorna 119. 198
Legrady, Wendy 218
Lentine. Michael 118
Leonard, Lisa 17. 111. 115. 117. 1-16. 165
Leonard. Marsha 98. 198
Leonard, Sara 118
Leonard. Terry 166
Lepianka. Daniel 107. 218
Lerxne. Randy 1111
Lo11ghrey,john 1. 119
Lovins. Scott 198
Lowe. Michelle 166
1.ower, Steven 166
Lower. Toni 117. 198
Lozano. Tomas 511. 198
Luhellier, Brad 198
Lundblom. Steven 99. 319
Lundquest. Kurt 96. 198
l.unt. Allison 119
1.unt. Berkley 119
l.ut7. Daniel 198
Lynch, Maria 111. 166
Lynn. Lisa 119
Lyon, Richard 119
Litle. Denice 110. 119
Li McDonaId's - UA
Maccuhbin, Scott 107, 119
Macgregor. Dirk 81, 166
Madden. Shay 110. 119
Marrucci. Robert 166
Magallaner. Zina 110. 198
.11trgvu1lrr, Amie 117
Marne. Trina 117
.1111jw, .ilizyuvie 117
Malloy. Carol 111. 166
Malo. Michelle 119
Malone. james 198
Mancini. Michael 96, 198. 101
Manier. Scott 119
Manley. Douglass 119
Mann, Carrie 111. 199
Mann, Missy 97
Manske. ll Ralph 199
Manuel, Tami 199
Manues. Elaine 11-1. 167
Mara, Scott 96. 199
Marcus. Lori 111. 119
Maready. Susan 119. 119
Mariage. Abbe 111. 167
Mariage. Deana 119. 119
Marin. Lisa 199
Marino. Kelly 199
Marion. Koren 108, 110. 199
Markovic. Karl 119
Markovic. Marcia 167
Marler. Regina 114. 108. 110. 116. 167. 216
Marsh, john 199
Marshall, Andrew 111. 167
Marshall, Dawn 118. 199
Marshall, Kimberly 98. 116. 199. Jus. 116
Marshall, Kris 119
Martin. Elena 107, 118. 167
Martin, Sherri 118. 199
Martin, Stephanie 199
l.es1er. Terry 118
1.152 119. 2111
Leszczynskr, Allison 198
1.evis. john 111. 165
Lrrrjnr. Gmc: 116
l.evine, Randy 111. 166
Lewis, Christopher 148. 96. 98, 118
Lewis. Gary 118
Lewis, Mark 198
Lewis, Tamara 119. 218
Lientz. Cass 96, 118. 198
Lientz. Melanie 166
Likley,j0hn 11. 166
Lindsay, Robert 119
ine, Mark 106. 107. 119
inenfelser, Mary 119. 119
insenmann. lvan 198
insenmann. Ruby 166
itke, Daniel 219
ittle, Robert 119
izdas, Diana 119. 198
loyd, Christopher 198
loyd,jeffrey 97. 107, 118. 198
zzycl jar 237
loyd, Noris 144
oeflier, David 198
ofgran. Mary 198
ogan, Lori 119
ong, Tamara 198
opez, David 98. 119
Rene 108, 166, 211
opez, Ruth 219
opez, Sandra 108. 166
opez. Tammy 219
orlg, Richard 101. 111, 111
os Concionistas 11, 1,18
os Mariposas 141
os Palomitos 119
os Travadores 140
Kevin 107, 116. 166, 1-H
otz. Laura 98. 198
orts. Michele 219
Martlnek, Lawrence 96. 199
Martines. Cathy 97
Martinez. Gilbert 199
Martinez.javnes 96. 111. 199
Martinez. joseph 111
Martinez, Michael 96, 199
Martinez. Sylvia 167
Mash. Marie 119. 219
Mash. Patricia 199
Matador Band 106.
Mastalsz. Patricia 119. 111. 167
Master, Terry 119
Matteo, Paula 119
Matteson. Max 119
Matteson, Tammy 110
Matthews, Shelley 167
Mattice. George 167
Mattingly. Kimberly 110
Mauldin. Darren 98. 109. 199
Mauzy. Richard 167
Maxwell. Darren 167
May. Terry 167
Mayor's Youth Committee 115
MaZZOni, Carine 121. 12-1. 167
McConnell. Shawn 110
McArthur. Nancy 110
McCleary, Shannon 111. 168
McCleary, Karrie 199
McClellan. David 110
McClelland, Blynda 168
McCormick, Evonna 111, 168
McCowan, Lela 210
McDaniel. Mike 199
McDav1d. Denise 111, 168
McDermott. Glenn 210
McDonald, Timothy 199
McEarchern,-Jeffery 118. 110
McEarchern,-julie 119. 111, 168
McFarland, Steven 96. 110
McGee, Rosemary M. 199
rl1rGoum1, Mary 110. 118
Mcllugh. Mtchale 167
Mclnnes. Charles 98. 168
Mclntoslr, Debora 110
Shanell -11. 121. 111. 168
McKee, David 98, 168
McKenna. Kris 98, 110
McKenna, Leanne 199
McKenny. Wendi' 111
McKeon. David 78. 98. 168
Mclceon, Rebecca 110
McKernan. Susan 118. 111. 199
Mclirnlev. Michael 1614
Mcl.achlan. Shelalne 111
McLain. Beau 110
Mclaagirlin. Philip 15. 107. 1116. 116,
McMullen. Dana 199
McMurry. Martin 199
McNeer, Erin 110. 110
McPherson, Darren 199
McWilliams, Rita 168
Mealer. Mia 21. 110
Medina, Lupita 110
Meiley. Steve 118, 168
Mercher. Daniel 210
Meridith. Pamela 116. 100
Merrill. Allen 98. 168
Merrill. Michael 100
Merrill. Frank 168
Merritt. Melissa 51. 1110
Mes Spirit Week 10. 11
Mesmer. Cyntia 118 10
Metzger, Todd 18 168
169. 111. J
Mt7ler.Kev1n 110+ Meyer. Sherri 101. 100
Micheau. Christopher 160
Micheletti. Deanna 11. 99. 11-1, 168
Micheletti. Gino 100
Mrcheletrr. Lindy 117. 169
Miculs. Benita 119. 169
.1li1l1llrmu. Erzher 118
Military Influence 48. 19
Gregory 128. 100
Miller. Anthony 1111. 110
Miller. Devon 1110. 110
Miller. Lorenza 110, 100
Miller. Michael 110. 161
.llillfn Riiherx 118
Mlllett. Karen 110
1V11llt'11. Kelly 15. 25. 11f1. lG9. 117
Millross.jul1e 118. 110
Mills. Daxid 169
Mills. Denice 91. 100
Mills. Donald 169
Mills. Donna 118
Mills. Richard 200
.1lil!r, Rim 120. 148
Milts. Rhonda 96. 100
Miranda, Teresa 110. 116
Mitranda. Tern 100
Moen. Mark 100
Moeser. Brian 110
.11rzrzk. Sally 118
Montierth. Lori 111. 200
Montierth. Shen 2011
Montijo, Melissa 100
Moody. Keith 5. 81. 96. 100
Diana 116. 122. l-16. 169
Moon. Douglas 169
Moore, Amy 110
Moore. Fred 110
Moore. Marjorie 169
Moore. Melissa 110
Moore, Melissa 118
Moore. Steven 118. 110
Morales, Elizabeth 210
Moreno, Robert 110
Morgan. Maria 110
Morten. Robbie 110
Morten. Toi 169
Morris, Helen 169
Morris. Michael 110
Morris. Robyn 169
Morrison, Dennis 111
Mortensen, Andrea 100
Mortensne, Ken 117. 169
Mortensen, Paula 111. 169
Moses, Tina 92. 98. 110. 111
Mott. Pamela 102. 112. 169. 146
Mukheiber. Leigh 11-1. 169
Mulera, David 100
Mumford, Michael 118. 119
Murphy, Kathleen ml. 117. 1011. 216
Murphy, Mary 119. 169
Murphy. Mike 211
Murphy. Pa! uv. Jw, 216
Musselman. Craig 221
Mustuwskr. Shellie 118
Myers. Charles 98, 111
Myers. Dirk 110. 211
.ll-yen. Tum 118
Mvkytyn. Peter 96. 111
"Nothin' to do'
Nahs. Kiel 100
Nakar. Felicrta 98. 111. 100
National Honor Society 116
National Merit 115
Navarrette. lidward 221
Navarro. Nancy 121
Neal. jeffrey 111, 170
Needham. Tony 119. 221
Needham. Yogi 100
Nehrmra. Renaldo 2110
Neil. Doug 170
Christine 111. 170
Nelson. Daniel 96. 111
Nelson. Glen 111. 100
Nelson. Madeline 112. 100
Nelson. Shane 111
Nrlswr, Cbrfyl 118
Newbold. Dell 118. 1711
Newndyke. Craig 100
Newmtly-ke. Scott xx. 176
NCWla1nL.l.JUllE 127. 128, 221
Newland. Millie 116. 111. 170
Newman. Richard 96, 100
. Shanlyn 10, 108. 211
. Thomas 111
. Walter 100
Newrock. Carla 5. 170
Newth. Veronica 97. 118, 115. 211
Newton. Robin 111
Nez. Charlotte 111
Nicastro. Patrick 1011
Nichols. Brandon 7.1, 75, 101. 107. 118
Nrckell.ju1ie 99. 1011
Nicks. Shelly 11-1. 121. 200. 2-17
. Christopher .11. 2110
. lleather 97. 111
. Kent 111
Nielson. Robert 170
Nielson. Tanya 111
Niemic. Suzzanne 1111. 111
. Nzlnette 119. 221
Nino. Clara 111. 170
Nino. Diana 110. 111
Noble. Jacqueline 119. 110. 111
Noble. Michelle 119. 170
Nocella. William 170
Noe. Lourle 119, 101
Douglas 111. 111. 101
Norrl. Lloyd 109. 116, 118. 111. 170
Northey. Debra 115. 119. I71. 217
Nmbgy, Bruy 158
Northey. Mark. 119. 171
Norton. Diane 118. 111. 101
Nossett. Tersa 111
119. 167. 170, 9"
Nowak. Susan 10, 18. 115. 116, 119. 171. 2-17
Nowell. Caroline 140. 111
Nucifoto. Beckey 111
Nunez. Donna 110, 171
Nutt. Stacy 211
Nybo, Cheryl 115, 171
Nybo, Tony 111
0'Blien. Kelly 211
Oakes. Stacilee 115. 171. 111. 1117
Ogden, Michael 111
Oldiather. Lori 111
Oldham. Kathy 171
01101, Dehonlb 121. 140
Olsen, Debbie 111. 140
Olson, David 111
Olson. Frederick 101, 99
Olson, Tim 171
Orcun. Michael 101
Orrlrlul, Pam IW
Ortega. Thomas 107, 201. 1111
0ri7. Ismael 121. 110
Ortiz. Magdalena 117. 171. 128. ISU, 216
O'Bry-am. David 171
0'Hryanr. Lucinda 221, 1111
O'Connor. Kimberly 101. 143
0'Connur. Laureen 121. l-H
0'DelI. Vickie 201, Hx
0'Hm'fr. Dmlrla 217, ZW
O'Neil, Richard 213
Orlflnnl. Dmla ZW, ll. li
Osborn. jackqulline 212
Osborn. Michelle 97
Osborn. Stephanie 19. 301. 97
Oshornc. Sandra 101
Osuno. Fredrick 107, 201
Osrium. Chrisime 171. 137
Our-uffSchool Aciiviries SH. 59
Ove.-rron, Kathy 101
Owsley. Lisa 201
Oxhorruwjill 116. 201
Ozik. Ann 101
l Prom 'U3h0l7ll9Pf6W1?
Paap, Thomas 201
Pace. Lonnie 171
Paddle. Eric HM
Paddock. Vernon 223
Padgm. Ruby 212
Padgm. Tammy 112
Palmer. Dznlel 222. 06
Robin 201. 97. 'XI
Pancoast. Deborah 222
Pariza. Diane 1111. 201
Pzrker, Mark 119. 171. llx
Rifhzrd 110, 121
Rlbbtft 201, 117, 96
William 112. 201
Parry. Troy 119. 201
Parsons. Gregory 112
Parsons. Lagulnn 101, 105. 119. 222
Panel, Kaihryn 171
Pusqualhjolene 115. 101
Passanmjohn 222, 97
Passex. Lorilee 16, 111. 222. 316
Passmore. David 112
Patrick. Michael 61, 96
Patrick. Michelle 171, 101. 111. 167, VM
Pm. Michael 171. 21-H. W
Panea. Darrell 112. 141
Pam-a. Steven 101
Patterson. Greg 201
Panerson. Michael 122
Paul. Cllrl5 Ill. 171
Payanjames 111. 222
Palmer. Coval 173. 12-1
Pearce. Gan' 173
Peavey. Lana 201
Peel. lialhrl 102. 121. 159
Pegler. Alison 222
Pennell. Allison 323
Pennell, Melissa 172
Penniweiglll. Stephen 222
People 10, 11
Pep Club len. rw
Perkins. Karen 172
Perkins. Keith 26. 201
Pe1kms.I.ola 111. 173
Perkins. Scum 111
Perkins. Sharon 171. IM
Parkinson. Ami' JZ!
Perlman, 1irrnd.i 2111
Prrlaull, Sreplmnw 172
Prvrault. Susan 222
Perri. Lisa 101
Pnry, Dawn! 259. HH, lvl!!
Peters. Ktllx' ll6. l7Z. 121. Eli
Prius, Su-fame 116. 201
Pcrrrsen. Mark 101
Prlruci. Geurgr JZ!
Peuy.jef!'rey 14111, 116, 105. 172. U6
Pew. l.urianm: 694, 122. 97
Plclfer. llrarlu-1 1111. 222
Phalr. Deborah 17. 172. 135. 122. 167
Pl1au,Grrg0ry llN, 222
Phoenix. Kathleen 113
Plmenlx. Paul 222
Student Photography 2511. 151
Work Photographers 152. 151
Pint-dz. Arun 211.120 215
Pmkemin. Bonnie 107. 119. IIN
Pifrri. Dzrmii 219
Pirun, Trim 119. 102
Pirchford, Rodney 202
Pins, Michael 1151. 122. 141. 96
Plufinski. Susan 173, 121
Plunkm, Marcy 107. 212
Pfqquf, llzlm 117. Mx
Puhl. David 171
Pollard, Lance 212
Pnllmiller. David 122
Pollock. Dawn 111. 173. 367
Pummumk. Slum: IKM
Porco. Marylane 202
Purteous. William 222
Porter, Gary 22. 15. 171. 96. 55
Porter, Srephony 172. 212
Primer. Steven 96
Pnst. Thomas 173
Pusrhuma, Anthony 172
Purhier. Robert 17. 202
Porrer, Evelyn 202
Purrer. Rhonda 202
Powder puff baskelhall Sl. 55
Powell, Christine 171, 122
Puwell. Wendy 202
Powers. Michael JJ!
Prarher. David 110. 171
Pram. Stephen 175. 50. 97, W
Pmler, Pam 259
Prefhlel. Laura 202. 127, 256
Price. Sheri-I 171
Priesrer. Cristina IN
Priesrer, Cynrhia 231
Prigge, Wendy 321. 417
Prince, Roherr 102
Pritchard. Deloycr Ill
Probation 1. 5
Psenski. Adam 1111
Puebli. Len 115. 178
Puebla. Sandra 212
Purner. Margaret 171
I- Quality- A Al
Quick. Kevin lm, HJ. zzs
Quihuw, Becky lm, Ill
Qumdry. Michele 207
Quirk, Lisa 207
Quurskuyva. Leland 174
Quurskuyva. Luuanna 171
Robedenu. Tinia 110. 17-1
Tony 110. 171
aylene 16. 114. 224. 146
Roberts. Karhy 101
Roberts, Rene 21. 24. 13. il. 115. 121
Rohertson. Teresa 118, 128
Ruhldeau. En: 201
Robinson,-Janine 110. 201
Rulzirunu, Rml 240
Robinson, Robert 17-l
Rodriguez. David 2111
Rodriguez, Wilma 92. UN, Illl. 11X
Roger. Judith 171
Anne 117. 171
Roosen. Gloria 119. 171
Rosan. Michael 202
Rosmjanaan IW. 17-1
Roskell. Anne 111
Russ. Andrew 102
ROSZ.-juhn 107, HX. 119. 202
Roth. Shiela 11K
Rouse, David 171
Rouse. llolly Ann 121. 111
Rowe. Shane 218
Ruby. Leslie 17-1
Ruilil. .llefviu 1-10
Runm. Scorr 10. 96, 204
Rusk. Paula 119. 1111
' River runs f Qumfwfl
Ruilrr, Rirbrlnf 67, 96. 121. 223
Rahn. Kelly 107
Ralls. Cherrie 171
Ramsay. Mitchell 119. 174
Randall. TL-In 171
Randi, Thomas 128
Rangel, Charlene 102
Rapier, Donna 124. 201
Rapp, Daniel 59. 96. 171
Rasherry. Terri' 171
Rasbelry, Tummy' '29, 101
Rarhburn. Regina 211
Rarkowski. Cheryl 111
Rarkowski. Tamyru Sl. 121. 174. 217
Rav, Christine 119
Rav. Kim 102
Rai. Michelle 121
Rain, Susan 123
Reardon. Chnswpcr 11, 40, H, 61. N4
Reavis, Lorie 121
Recror. Dawn 1111
Rf.-cror. Rebecca 221
Redding. Kathy 97. 121
Rn-derick. Rohhl 224
Redondo. Lisa ISM
Reeb. Mark 98. 303
Reece. David 59. 71. 07, 175
Rml, Mafia N9
Recd. Mary 119. 111. 171
R1-gesm. jeff 202
Rah. There-Sn 173
REl1ClS.-Judi 119, lll. 123. 175
Reiclhead. Boyd 221
Reinhardt. Andrew 202
Rrnninger. lan 311
Renrerimjnse 97. IU
Rcssler, Keith 171
Rrrelm. lidward 115. 174
Remg. Rhonda 202
Rliein. lirvan 96. HM. 221
Rhein. Tina 116, 121. 301
Rliuades. Gus 221
Rhodes, Chance 17-l
Riccuhum. David 96, 221
Rrre, Rex 120, Z-10, 241
Ri:b11r4lJ, Gayfe 210
Richards, Toni 17-1
Richardsonjcnniler SA, 115. 102. 166
Richardson, Karen 202
Richardson. Karhrine 174
Richardson, Tammy HH. 202
Richeson. Elisa 117, 129. 174
Richie. Heidi 118, 221
Riehl. Mitchell 107, 221
Riley. Gina 223
Rilling, Cru 240
Rxnck, Robert 17-1
Rirchie. Theresa 174
Rium, Dale 107, 223
Russell, Greg 75, 478
Russell. Robert 59. 97. 102. 116. 118.
Ryan. Nolan 208
' ' ' '
Suhin, Andrew OH. 205
Sahuurin. Lisa 102. 234
Sacken. Lisa 111
Xfiggifi. Dirk 210, 151. 2,10
Sakmanjullan 79. 96. 201
Salasherry. Lisa 175
Salasherry. Lori 1124, 223
Sulyers, Deanna 12-1. 175
Samaniego. Martin 06. 223
Sampedro. Luis 96. 175
Sampadro. Yvette 118. 211
Sampson. Beverly 125
Sancliev.-Joe 151, 221
Sanchez. Maria 140. 201
Sanchez. Patricia 115. 103
Sanderson. Tim 118, 201
Sandhursr. Charles 120. 122, 103
Sanford, Suzanne 175
Sanofsky, Pauline 99. 201
Salem. Kim 116
Suum, Andrew 224, 262
Saunders, Ken! 99. 107, 22-1
Saundeis. Lana: 90, ON. W. l1H, 201
Savastano, Robert 175
Sawyers, Sheila 105, 1-10, 22-1
Saxon. Leasa 12-1. 175
Sater. Michelle 224
Swfuria, Dum 240
Scarhrough. Michael 110. 224
Science Club 131
Schaefer. Iidward 175
Srhaer. William 55, 175
Schall-r, Stoney 110. 224
Schull-1, Victoria 114. 175
Xflurr, Hunk 240
Scheff, Lisa 204
Schlc-her, Darla 11-1. 175
Schieber, Donna 175
Schmidr. Earl 118. 22-1
Schmitz, Martin 203
Schneider. David 203
Schneller, Debra 117. 175
Scholz, Ann 124
SChol7, Rob ZZ-1
Schroeder, Pauicia 96. 175
Schroeder. Paul 121. 122, 111
Schuh. Carrie 203
Schultz. April 124
SCl1ulIZ,J0l'ln l07. HH. llfl. l76
Schumacher. Rurh 107
Schuster. Linda 61, 91. 97, 98. 20"
Schwan. Laura 9. 29. 614. 127, 176
Schwanbefk. Cheryl 54, 205
Schwznbeck, Scou 224
Schweppe, Laura 117. 128. 176
Scott. Angela 176
Scon. Charlene 176
Xml, jay 240
Searles, Rich 176
Sears. Richard 122
Sezvey. Wendy 224
Secondo. Karen 176, 201
Sealy, Kristin 201
Sehulsrer, Keith 224
Seifenh.jam:s 97, 118, 119
Self, Bobbi 125. 203
Sellers. Courtney 201
Sellers. Tamera Z2-I
Sellers. William 116
Sellsirom. Dawn 101. lm, 21-1
Sruinfu, Grrg N-1, XS
Seymour. Bryan 12-I
Shackelfurd. Sherry 176
Shafer. Stacey 176
Shallev. Michelle 22-1
Sharpygjulie 176. 115
Sharpy. Thomas M, 201. H7. 96, 641
Shaw. David ll. 22-1. 'Xi
Shearin. Stephen 204. 86, ON
Shears, Nathan ION. 116, 118, :ox
Sheets. Dawn 22-1
Sheldon. Vickie 211. 225. 96. 221
Shepherd. Brian 176
Shepherd. Franklin 321
Shepherd. Gina 99
Sherman. Chris 90
Shields, David 111. 'Xi
Shields. Laura 114.
Shill. Curl 324
Shill. Lori ll-5. 116.
Skill Nnrm 08. 241
Shill. Shawna 113.
176, 115. l.!H
47. 204. 15
Shimel. Robert 109. 116. 176
Shinn. Dana 176
Shinn. Diane Jus
Shipley. Mike 176
Shope. Duane 118. 121
Shrader. Dennis 176, Nl
Shreve, Kenny 201
Shreve. Todd 204
Shumway'. Belinda 176
Shumway'. Rebecca 176
Sickmillcr, Kim 101. 5. 06
Sien. Richard 124
Sieng. Ken 107. 324
Sikora, Heidi 118. Z2-5. 101
Sikora. Tracy l1N
Simms. Barbara 101
Simpson. April 177
Simpson. Kenton 221. 96
Sims. Bonnie 177
Sims. Brian 177
Singleton, Donna 177. 124. 116, 268. 161
Sirrinc, Sharee 21-1, 110
Skabeluncl, Douglas 177, 112
Skidmomjanine 114. lblll
Ski and Outing Club IH
Ski1es.Sracy 119. 177. 111
Snow,jack 52. 53
Skouscn, Dayna 115. 177, 113, IH. 2-17. 266
Skousen. Shawna 17. 115. 201. 147
Skwinz. Donna 177
Slade. Darwin 107, 101
Slade. Lawrence 177
slmff, wwf 141
Slaven. Lccznn 177
Slim. Dave 177
Slim, Laverda 101
Small, Keith 177
Smigel, Christopher 177
Smigel, Michael 10
h. Colene 101
h. Danna 201
Smilb, Duvifl 241
Smith, Dawn 201
Smith. Don 177
Smith, Evelyn 116. HV. 177. llH, 127
Smith, Doctor George N. JIM
h. Gregory 107. 1114. 201
Smith. jerry 224. HH, 98
Smizh,jimmy 106, 107, 2-11
h. john im. 101
Smith. Kathryn 201
Smith. Kimberly 177
Smith. Laverda 204
Smith. Linda 1711
Smith. Lisa 201
Smith. Nathan 110
Smith. Paul 178
Smith. Rodney 108, 201, 124
Smith. Ronald 178
Smith. Shad 204
Smith, Shelley 178
Smith, Sheryl 204, 117
Smith. Susan 25. 29. 17111. 4. L24-1
Smith, Suzie 114. 116, 178. 246, 2117
Smith. Timothy 204. 121,
Smirh, Troy 225
Smith, William 178
Smyth, Ginni 225
Snapp, Todd 225, 114. 99
d. Michael 111, 178
Snodgrass,john 116, 178, 118, 154. 249
Snodgrass, Steven 116. 118, 120. 204, 124, 126 IH PM
Snook, Vicki 204
Sobal. Melinda 204
Soboski, Shzri 125
Soccer 7-1, 75
Welch, Tracy 16. 114. 246. 226
Sophie Officers 208
Sophnmores Section 209. 211
Softball. Varsity.j.V. 90. 91. 92. 91
Solano. Ana 119. 225
Somody. Deborah 20-1
Saniui. Daw 2-11
Soohoo. Brent 102. 1711. 1111
Soohoo. Garran 201
Sophie, Elections 20. 21
Sorenson. Rex 225. 96
Sorgen. Bruce 20-1
Sosebee. Lee 225
Southerland. Wayne 1011
Southern. Barbara 225
Southworth. Laurie 225. 97
Spanish Club 101
Spear. Lawrence 225. 141. 96
Special Education 6. 7
Spielman. Michael 1011. 1711. 1111. 121. 122
Sprlsbury. Laura 119. 1711. 122
Sptaggins. Patrick 1711
Springer. Michael 26. 204. 10. 96. 5-1
Springer. Nicholas 1711
Sptouse. Carol 201
Squires. Michael 201. 111
St Onge. Paul Marcel 225
Stafford,-lr Lionel 178. 127. 262
Stage Crew 120
Stall' College 262, 261
Stahl. Sandra 1711
Stamper. Leland 201
Standage. Marcia 1711
Standage. Scott 21. sz. 16. 1711. 96
Stanley. Kriss 1711. 1111
Stapley. Randall 201
Stapley. Renee 25
Stark. Todd 179
Stauffer. Tammy 179
Stein. Eric 201. 127. 101
Steinhoff. Michelle 119. 225
Steinwinder. Karen 201
Steinwinder. Kimala 204
Stephenson. Brian 201
Stephen. Cheryl 118. 225
Sterling. Marla 119. 179
Stevens. Todd 205
Stevens. Baird 107. 225
Stevenson. Billy 225
Stever. Richard 179
Stewart. Bethany 225. 96
Stewart. Christine 18. 205. 121. 99
Stewart, john 225
Stewart, Ronald 205
Stewart. Tracy 1111
Stinski, Bob 179
Stirling. Lorrie 205
Stitt. Laura 117. 179. 128
St Louis. Rhonda 205. 124. 99
Sloth. Bill 241
Stoker, Stephen 179
Stole. Shawn 205
Srurlz. Helm 241
Story. Robert 205
Stover. Kelly 225
Stover, Shelly 225
Strader. Michael 98
Strariscar. Gina 107. 225
Streib, Laura 205
Stubbs, Tim 205
Student day-night 12. 11
Student Council 125
Student Achievements 246. 217
uladie, Cynthia 179. 126. 246. 262
utton.je1'frey 179. 98
utton. Steve 179
vee. Terri 117. 179
waba. joseph 225
waba. Maureen 205
wanson. Trevor 205
weador, Christina 205. 12.1. 122
wearingen. Michael 225
wenson. Kris 179
wimming. Girls 76. 77
winehart. Karen 107, 225
zczepanski. Bethann 225
acheene, Etta Ann 225
ackett, Michael 179
ackett. Ronald 10. 111. 179
alhott. William 129
anner, Kenneth 110, 205
atum, Debora 205
awzer. Maria 205
aylor, Craig 205
aylot, Michael 225. 97
Taylor. Rene 179
Taylor. Richard 96
Taylor. Scott 225
Taylor. Stephani 129
Ttrylnr. Sumu 11-1
Tai-lor. Anthom 225
Team Shots 96. 97. 911. 99
Tebrich. Tricia 205
Tempel. Kimberly 179. 121
Tennant. Brian 179
Tennis. Boys 9-1
Tennison, Bradley 225. 96
Tennison. William 116. 1110.
Tlielander. Krista 1110
Thomas. Craig 205
Thomas. David 225. 111
Thomas. Gregory 120. 205
Thomas. Michael 1110
Thomas. Shawn 225
Thomes, Robin 205. 56
Vanderbeck, jane 108. 1111
Vanderhaar. Holly 110. 120. 226
Vangordet. Adrianne 107. 112. 226
VanNorn1an. Colette 226
VanNorman.-lacqueline 21. -11. 62.
VanParys.-Jacqueline 76. 97. 102. 2
VanWagtznen. Sherri 111.
Varnes. Kristin 226
Vasquez. Deborah 226
Vaughan Susanne 116. 121. 206
Vaughn. Aaron 1111. 206. 226
Vega.jeiirey 11. 1111
Vela. Ralph ao. l-11. no
Vening. Michele 206
Vensor. Thomas 51. 127. 110. 206.
Vickers. Mikel 206
Vickman. Randy 226
Vickman. Todd 1111
Vrdourek. Christopher 1111
Vigliotti. Alexander 96. 22
Viteri. Rosa 12-1. 1111
lll.1111. 212. 217
Thompson. Terri 205
Thom son. Theresa
Tbnnrgill. Nurirre 211. 210
Thornton. Michelle 205
Thorpe. Brady 205
Thorpe. Sherry 225
1'adwe11.Tan,4i ns. 227
'l'iflany.-lana 119. 1110. 122
Tilton. l.ori 1110
Timmons. Kathy 1110. 911
Tippets. Shawn 205
Tippin. Scott 1110
Tisdale.jim 11. 1110. 97
Tom, Tammie 1110
Tomlin. Tracy 1110
Toro Band 1111
Top 20 244
Torontali, Michael 107. 225
Torrez. Angela 1110
Townsend. Shane 225. 96. 911
Trantham. Robbin 225. 1111
Travis, Tom 205
.Trask..Arthur 1112. 225. 911
Travers, William 205
Traverse, Deborah 225
Traylor. George 225. 96
Trejo. Marty 225. 911
Tt1wnsend.Jan6 2-1. ll11. 1110. 121. 127. 177. 217, 111-l. 97, 262
ne. Karen 206
VonBehren. Tanya 226
VonBehren. Tyson 1111
. Linda' ron. 226
Voth. Sheila 122. 206
Richard 122. 121. 1111
Lb Weekends SNWLQ
Wagner, Lynne 206
Wahlheim. Peter 11. 1111
Wahlin. Brett 107. 226
Wakefield. Timothy M. 226
Walbrun. Brenda 126. 1111
Waldon. Christopher 226
p. Roxann 226
Walker, Christopher 99. 206
Walker. Donna 226
Walker. Gary 1111
Walker. Krishna 226
Walker. Natalie 119. 226
Walker. Randy 206
Wall. Bruce 206
Wallace. Chris 226
Wallis. Dan 2. 96. 1111
Walsh. Rita 101. 206
Walter. Scott 226
Warhurst, Steve 96. 111. 206
Warner, Michele 98. 226
Trekas. Athena 116. 1110. 12-1. 1211. 2-1-1
Cindy- tis. zzs
Tribby. Rochelle 205
Trommler, David 1110
Patrick 19. 205. 114
Truesdell. Michelle 226
Trujillo, Maria 111. 116. 205. 96
Trussell. Susan 119
Tryon. Morger. 105. 119. 17. 1110. 121
Tryon, james ll 205
TuCCinO. Gerald 255
Tucker. john 206
Tucker. April 226
Tucker. Linda 206. 121. 122. 114. 911
Tucker. Stephen 711. 96
Tucker. Thomas 119. 1111. 120
Tuomisto. David 1111
Tuomisto. Michael 226. 911
Tutan. Terry 226
Turley. Denise 226. 119
Turley.-l0ellen 102. 107. 116.
Warrrer. Clirrlun 241. 241
Warren. Kathleen 1132
Warwick. Kenneth 206
Washington, Rubin 112. 182
Warbirri. Brute 2-11
Watkins. Elizabeth 206
Watkins. Garry 206
Watkins. Tina 182
Wayman. Lori 111. 1112
Weatherford. Tammie 1112
Webb. Tammy 117. 128. 1112
Webber. Mike 206. 226
Weber. julie 206
Wzfuler. Drhhir 259, 243
Webster. Lana 112. Z07
Weeks. David 1112
Weifenbach. Michael 226
Weight, Wendy 119. 122.
Welch. Laurie 141. 207
Turner. Linda 226
Twyford. Margaret 102. 611. 1111, 97
Tyler, Lisa 115. 1111, 2-17
Tyndall. Charles 226
Tyree, Tamera 107, 226
Tyson. Amy 226
Tyson. Angela 206
L Under pressure
Ulmer, Chad 1111
Weldon. james 1112
Weldon, john 11-1, 226
Welker, Amy 4. 114. 120. 182, 247
Welling. Amy 1112
Wells, Cynthia 119. 207. 121
Wells, Denise 92, 98. 207
Wells, Maria 127, 207
Welshenbaughulune 111. 1112
Wendt. Kimberly 226
Wendt. Lenore 1112
Werner. Heidi 102. 119. 226
1'lmer, Travis 98. 226
Urban. joseph 226
Werner. Karen 227
Werner. Thomas 1112
ar ies " l'l'd,D
T d mu? 1.411011
Vairre, Barham 242
Vain. Wayne 241
Valdez, Anna 206
Valdez, Christina 1111
Valimaki, Eric 226
Valimaki, Gregory 1111
Valladates. Hector 96. 226
Vallelunga, Reginald 122, 206
Vallier.-joy 107, Z26
Vance, Christine 206
Vance. Erik 96, 119, 226
Vance. Whitney 102, 119. 181
West, lrma 99
West, Louise 215. 217
West, Paula 105. 227
West. Peggy 90. 98. 227
est. Theresa 207
Wesrberg. Cindi 207
Westbrook. Andrea 182
Westfall. Kerry 107, 227
Westwood Assembly 28. 29
Wheeler, Kimberly 99, 122. 207
Wheeler, Kristi 25, 27, 114. 115. 120. 182. 246. 2-17
Wheeler. Steve 207
Wheeler. Tiffany 227
Whitaker, Michael 1112
Whitcomb. Christina 182
White, David 119. 118, 102, 227
White, Ellen 118. 119. 181
White. Glenn 227
White. lleather 1111. 207
White. john 207
White. Lawrence 1111
Whitehead. Andrea 117. 1111
Whitiker. Lauren 227
Whitlockwlared 11-1. 51. 207
Whitmore. Deric 11. W
Whitmore. Kevin 207
Widdet. Edward 110. 227
Widder. Nancy 110. 1111
Wilbrink, Berwyn 51. 116. 1111. 11-1. 2-1-1
Wilbrink. Sylvia 1111. 1111. 207
Wilden. Pamela 1111
Wilder. Renee 110. 227
Wiley. Bradley 221. 227
Wiley.jel'l'rey 99. 1111
Wiley. Kevin 99. 1-15. 1141
Wilhelm. David 122. 121. 1111
writes. Kyle zoz
Wilkins. Brad 1111
Williams. Cheryl 107. 1111. 1111
Williams. Cindt 127. 202
Williams. David 207
Willtamswlacqueline 1111. 227
Williamson. Danny 227. 96
Willis. Chad 122. 207
Willis. Connie 227
Willis. Kimberly 1111. 227
Willis. Stephen 120. 1111
lVi1Jur1. Barbara 2-11
Wilson. Dale 207
Wilson. jeffery 110. 1112
Wilson. Kimberly 15. 115. 247. 266
Wilson. Marilyn 229
Wilson. Steve 9. 41. 7-r, 75. 97. 116. 12-1. 1111. 21-1.
Wing. David 106. 227
Winters. Barry 207
Wipf. Shelley 227
Wisnrewski, Barbara 117. 1111
Withee. Gregory 227
Witkin. Brad 227
Wittenburg. Mark 207
Woehler. Terry 111. 1111
Woehler. Stephen 107. 122. 207
Wolfe. Dawnie 227
Wood. Marijo 119. 227
Woodhall.-john 1111. 227
Woodhall. Tava 207
Woods. Benjamin 207
Woods. Da-niel 207
Woods, Dennis 227
Woods. Karen 121. 227
Woods. Karen 114. 207
Woods, Eric 207
Woodward. Kenneth 207
Woolsey, Robert 227
Wooters. Daniel 227
World News 254. 255
Wozniak. Connie 227
Wormop, William 2-11. 241
Wrestling Varsity 116. X7
Wright. jim 211
Wright. Rhonda 227
Wyatt. Ron 202
Yawning in class
Yamanobe. Miki 1111, 217
Yazzie. Clara 1111
York. Stafty 93. 93. il-1. 221. 227. 2-16
Young. jack 96. 202
Young. Kelly 227
Young. Mark 97. 202
Young. Rodney 98. 107. 207
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Zack, ClY0l 98, 207. 127
bharis. Christopher 207
Zuharir, Dr. jamu 2211
Dmora, Sandra 207
Zettel. Chris 207
Ziebell. Marti 207
Zint, William 116. 118, 126, 185. 262
Zirker, Connie 21. 105. 119. 224. 268
Zitlow, Daniel 227
Zlumdl Amelia 241
Zollingermjennifer 71. 99. 188. 207. 247
Zollinger, Todd 227
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Editor -Donna Singleton
Editor -Bill Zint
Editor -Regina Marler
Editor -Kim Dana
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During the halftime program,
Miidrilenas Dayna Skousen andjcn-
nifer Richardson match onto thc
Trying to concentrate,jim Clark
attempts to do some studying in the
lihrary during lunch.
Punked out toga attire is just one
of the crazy things these sopho
mores do for attention,
Holding hands and chatting with
friends on Senior Hill are what Kim
Wilson and Brian Kotsur enjoy.
l-l0UNTA!N VIEW 1
Tlllllbli VARSITY '
THE SUPER WORDS
MW D085 21
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This breakthrough poster dis-
plays the talents of Mrs. Cheryl Nel-
son, who designs most of the spirit
Conversing instead of studying
are Berwyn Willbrink, Melanie
From, julie McEarchern, and john
M-I-C-K-E-Y MOUSE:joe Bene-
vento and Steve Wilson pledge
members for their new campus club.
Watching in amazement, Greg
Frias and Brian Higgenson react to
the officials decision.
Attaching tissue paper to chicken
wire is a skill Stacey LaMorte and
Michelle Patrick mastered.
The Toro spirit sign is in the
hands of Dawn Pollack, Karen
Cronk. Judy Reheis, and Debbie
but They're . . .
nd so you reach the end, the end of an-
other year or the end of high school. But
it is the ending of a time that will be locked in
your heart forever, a time in your life when you
became, and were allowed to be, an individual.
Whichever path you walked down, whoever you
hung around with, and whatever you were in-
volved in, you were given the opportunity to
express and distinguish yourself.
With each football'game, pep assembly, cho-
rus concert, dance, class competition, float meet-
ing and even job, you were able to make new
friends and spend time with the old. These activi-
ties became as much a part of your life as gaso-
line and will be as much a part of your memories
as your first love. Through all of these school
events you were given the chance to experience
the better part of life.
If you were a participant in a sport or a mem-
ber ofa club, you learned to conquer life's chal-
lenges and fulfill your dreams. Determination
was the key to attaining any ofyour goals, so you
went after the highest honor and the first place
position, because that was what the Toro tradi-
tion was all about - winning. But it wasn't
always sunshine and roses, and along with the
excitement of winning you also became familiar
with the disappointment oflosing. Through club
meetings and team practices you learned to han-
dle responsibility and found school was a better
place with a little competition.
' XX , Performing their sophie rendi
gum m X tion of the New Zealand stomp
at these guys put their best feet for
Better ty e f fy apt
A schools ultimate reason for exis-
tence is to educate, so you became edu-
cated. A full load was usually the case
and resulted in a Friday full of tests and a
Thursday night full of studying. You
learned, and that was the important
thing, but not the only thing. For you,
school meant attending our high school
and being a Toro. So what lies in your
memories will be your experience of the
pride that made it better to be a Toro.
As you left the campus you exited
with a feeling of contentment, and you
put the title of Toro behind you. You
experienced the best of everything, with
the best of people. And when it came
time to say "good-bye" you said it reluc-
tantly, keeping in mind that "No one has
ever done it better. . . No one ever will."
It's hard enough to twirl one
hiiton. but Ileiul Majorerre
Brenda Clark prepares to twirl
The Varsity Cheer Squad ends
the "team" cheer in ti mount that -
collapses into it forward roll.
Ar one ofthe everpopulnr hoo-
gies, Mike Pitt finally dances
with the girl he has hrirl his eye
on all night.
As part of their attempt to
prove their spirit, the .junior
crowd chants the junior Toro
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