Mountain View High School - La Vista Yearbook (Mesa, AZ)

 - Class of 1986

Page 1 of 294

 

Mountain View High School - La Vista Yearbook (Mesa, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 294 of the 1986 volume:

g P Back to school - Students llood from the Hello Assembly. where they have just been welcomed to a new year of excellence. 1986 La Vista Volume Ten Mountain View High School 2700 East Brown Road Mesa, Arizona 85203 C6021 898-4935 M 1 A 415 ne decade ago, plans for a new high school became reality. Mountain View High School, home of the Toro, became the talk of the town. New goals and plans were being set for the future of this school. "Mountain View's goal from the begin- ning was to achieve excellence in all areas.. . I think we have achieved that goal," stated English teacher Esther McDonald. . Excellence has been a part of Moun- tain View since its opening. ln the aca- demic area, 38.6 million in scholar- ships were earned by students since 1976. Three state championships and nine runner-up titles have been won by the 20 sports teams on campus. For these reasons, the theme "A Decade of Excellence" has been proven true. As the excellence of the tenth year began, so did the activities that have become such agreat part of school life. Activities gave people the opportunity I to forget about the homework for a while and spend fun times with friends. Friday night football games were a great way to start the weekend right. People would get together and cheer for the team while exchanging plans for the weekend. Pep assemblies pre- pared students-to support the sports teams and prove the excellence that is such a part of Mountain View. School dances were enjoyed by many students, and they provided the right atmosphere to be spent with someone special. ' Plays and orchestra and band con- certs gave these groups a,chance to show their talent. Students could spend time together at these events also. In school and out, activities kept the students busy. From sports events to plays and concerts, students were al- ways involved in the excellence of ac- tivities. 2 Opening Activities Float fixers - Mark Regester and Erik Markoski spend their extra time working on the senior Homecoming float. ' Hang it up! - These students proudly display their enthusiasm as the JV cheerleaders take the floor. Gametime gossip - These juniors spend the halftime discussing plans for the weekend that lay ahead. What an arm -- Junior Dawn Ressler throws the softball, hoping to sink the person in the dunking lank at the Toro Family Festival. -..Z W' ' I he tradition of Mountain View sports has been to make winning look easy. After a decade of win- ning, a great deal of respect and admi- ration from other schools in the state has been earned. Though it usually takes a school a long time to develop a winning reputa- tion in athletics, Mountain View broke this tradition. The first state champion- ship was earned by the 1978 varsity football team. Three state titles and 9 runner-up titles have since been cap- tured. Several graduates have won scholar- ships to colleges all over the nation. 1980 graduate Todd Shell currently plays for the San Francisco 49'ers. He is just one example of success that was, in part, due to an outstanding ath- letic program. Some aspects that made the athletic program so successful included a high sense of team unity, strong school sup- port and spirit, and a good coaching and training staff. r Of the 20 sports offered, all have contributed to establishing "A Decade of Excellence" in sports. "The sports program has built a strong, respectable reputation," said Athletic Director Dale Charles. 4 Opening Sports - Having a ball - Performing a one-and-a-half backwards tuck at a meet at Kino pool is senior diver David Zirker. Ole - Celebrating another touchdown, Chad Vanmorlehem, Chris Ballard, and Brad Glenn flash the Toro sign. Game point - Spiking the ball over the net is a specialty of volleyball players Melissa Topham and Jill Korte. 1 Q 53 ea- 'Z E ,in Q Birthday best - The boys' swim team patiently waits for Coach Thad Decker to finish his speech Making a run for it Junior Mac Fitch dodges his and 'mmduce them' Opening Sports 5 C6564 Za Zeeman or becoming involved and meet- ing people, groups on campus were the perfect answer. With a variety of clubs and organizations, each person had a wide choice to suit his or her interests. "Clubs are a great way to get involved and meet people," said DECA member Marin DeMichele. These various organizations in- volved students in activities and pro- vided valuable learning experiences. Groups such as pom, cheer, and pep club enabled students to show their pride. These groups were known for their spirited presence at football SW Pirouette! - Demonstrating her dancing skills to other members of Dance Theater is junior Shelley Mask. 1. ... Opening 6 Clubs Organizations I games. Music-oriented groups were an excit- ing way to develop talent. Whether marching, singing, or putting on con- certs, each group was kept busy with fundraisers and activities. Other clubs ranged from business- oriented areas and future planning groups to special areas such as sci- ence, scuba, and foreign languages. People involved became a part of planning the many activities around school. Each group contributed a spe- cial part in making this "A Decade of Excellence." W Sprichst du Deutsch? -- Ray McManaman and Amy Hook sell Gummi Bears at the Toro Family Festival to raise money for German Club. , ., N 3, 1 3 , f . '16 vi il ,, 3 I V K -9 9 me 1' lr , Q If cm L. 11 .,, -Wi . I ...J 15 , 'T' 4 -, 'sf' 3 . V Toros need love too 4 Congratulating the Toro on another Mountain View victory is Flag Corp member Karmen Matty. A wetting night - Only one of these Thespians appears to be anticipating the arrival of a sponge in the face at the.Toro Family Festival. Opening 7 ClubswOrganizations 4 school is only a building. The people who go there generate the friendliness and pride that exists. People gave character and per- sonality to a school, and they set the reputation for others to follow. As Mountain View's tenth year start- ed, students were anxious to see old friends and also to make new ones. After a period of time, the people be- came united and known as one of the I I I best schools in the nation. The attitude of the people is what makes a school, and Mountain View's attitude filled the air with pride. The commitment to excellence kept people striving to make their school known to others as outstanding. Students, faculty, and administra- tors all played a part in making Moun- tain View what it is, and making this "A Decade of Excellence." Opening 8 People -1-l . virginia? s""9'Hwg 'Q 1-"df, . .1 .2 K H,,sL,g,,.:"'u' ' .Q-all lg M . ,.1,,ud"""w ' 1 f.'l yy ,h . , UL " . 'f -- , - k .fl y K 5 E' ' -'vMWK,,,,-,M ' - V W, 4 ' f ' 4, ,O . . ' No rush - Getting to the next class on time was not a high priority with this group of students. Q .fx :sv "fu- , .ff Study hour - When teachers told students that it was time to "hit the books," each student had his own interpretation. Togetherness - This group of spirited juniors display their Toro pride in a break between classes. f E . sme- , X, 'J i W,m,,,,,,,mr This'll teach you - After hearing that Bob Davis became Homecoming king, John Martinez tries to give him a pat on thesback while Albert Mendo- za joins in. ' Let me explain - David Thompson instructs Jeff Lee on how to pick up a date at the Hello Dance. Opening People 9 . 60 I ll xcellence in Education" clearly summed up the cur- riculum of Mountain View. The wide range of academics gave each student a well-rounded education so that excellence in education has be- come a tradition. ln the past 10 years, Mountain View has established a reputation for excel- lence by receiving many honors and awards. Records were made to be broken, and Mountain View has cer- tainly followed through. The Accent on Academics team has been the ii 1 team in the district since the competition be- gan. "Our biggest achievement," said Principal James Curlett, "has been es- tablishing a material reputation for ex- celIence." "Students, faculty, and administra- tion together have made a commitment to excellence, and we live it every day, year after year," stated English teach- er Chris,Peterson. Mountain View has succeeded in the many goals set from the beginning, and has successfullycompleted "A Decade of Excellence." O . 10 522133.65 ,ilill- 11 Congratulations! - Proudly displaying the flag Mountain View received from the Department of Education are Principal James Curlett and Vice Principal Dick Anderson. What a pair - Counselors Joe Diai and Bob Mill- er hide behind Homecoming invitations and show that even grown-ups can have a good time. Open it up! - At a going away lunch party, senior Jennie Smith watches blind student Kim Tim- mons open her presents. If " 3 E 88 en years ago, 68 teachers set out to make Mountain View the best school in the nation. With dedica- tion and commitment, 41 of these staff members have stayed on to achieve that goal. On September 30 - October 2, 1985, Principal James Curlett and Eng- lish teacher David Bacon traveled to Washington, D.C., to be honored by President Ronald Reagan. They were presented with a red, white and blue flag stating "Excellence in Education" to bring back to Mountain View. This award was given to only 281 schools in the nation to honor outstanding secon- dary schools. Other such prestigious In gggg . awards have also been earned by the Mountain View family. ln Omni magazine, Mountain View was listed as one of 12 outstanding schools in the nation. Also, for the past seven years, Mountain View has had the best attendance record in Mesa. To receive such awards, much work and commitment was needed from a dedicated staff. The original 41 staff members have shown their ability in providing excellence in education. The 1986 edition of -La Vista is dedi- cated to the original staff members in thanks for making these years "A Dec- ade of Excellence." 9 1 I E if' 1 ,.,.. ff X., N. viii 8 is . ! gjkik, , .. 2, .E , ' w .wwilnf 1,94- 0 . 12 022230. ..l ,,,,A" Gather 'round - Ceramics instructor Tom Guest demonstrates the techniques of creative pottery to a group of his sixth hour class members. ' s . image!!! 4 I Experienced coach - Varsity football coach Jesse Parker prepares to introduce the 1985 team to the student body. Watch closely - Fitting the pieces together, art teacher Burdell Moody shows Jennifer Sunding how to construct a frame. ua? gl 1 225 L I W . M kilxg, I Original 41 staff members, Front Row: Ronald Lax, Dale Charles, Joe Diaz, Wayne Gautreau, Richard Hawkins, Sandra Bouley, Richard Sag- gio, Esther McDonald, Donna O'Haverg Row 2: David Bacon, Bruce Kunde, Richard Rader, Curtis Brown, Carol Kish, Betty Northey, Mary Lou Ga- lindog Flow 3: Vernon "Lucky" Baldwin, Reed Robinson, Jean Shields, Bobby Davidson, Ann Fagan, Amy Hull, Frank Deveauxg Row 4: Shirley Meade, Richard Griffin, Jesse Parker, Burdell Moody, Lou Kish, Jack Snow, Louis Dodez, James Curlett. Not pictured: Gordon Anderson, Ken Brackney, Tom Guest, Mike Jackson, AI Jaeckel, Joe Lloyd, Chris Peterson, Norman Shill, Wayne Slade, Wayne Vala. What, another ten years? - Principal James Curlett reminisces over the last ten years and looks forward to the next. What's a hypotenuse? - Math teacher Gordon Anderson instructs Dawn Dye in some of the finer points of geometry. O r 065221522 13 M4 Adwllwz M57 fisg 3 'R Division page Activities . fm W 3 ii. it Toro tribe - Brent Weindorf, Shane Morris, Chris Happy helpers - Julianne Daughety and Ted Ca Cummings, Brian Flothlisberger, and Robert Camp- caterra spend time at the Toro Family Festival sei bell show their spirit at the Westwood game. ing T-shirts and baked goods. ,Q Z1 I I donut-o s tension builds up in a student's life, activities provided an opportu- nity to escape and release pres- sure. They allowed time to kick back, re- lax, and enjoy life to its fullest. The idea of a fun activity varied from student to student. Said senior Nancy Martinez, "l really enjoyed the football games." Ml enjoyed going to Homecoming. With a fun date: it was totally cool!" explained senior Matt Hendrick. While some partook in quiet social ac- tivities, others preferred wild times with close friends. Times such as those also Lookin' up - Dancing to the song"'Perfect" at the Dobson assembly are pommies Brenda Shults and Melinda Contreras. Revenge onthe sophomores - Greg Arnett ques- tions "sophomores" Becky Phillips and Julie John- son during an assembly game show. :Mille provided an atmosphere to make new friends. At Mountain View, there were many ac- tivities to participate in. Assemblies got people pepped up for sports events, the most popular of which were football games. Most students could be with friends to cheer the mighty Toros on to another victory. School dances, concerts, the blood drive, Spirit Week, and the Toro Family Festival were examples of various activi- ties around campus. Activities have played a major role in this "Decade of Excellence." Division page Activities --i . .,,l,,- Toriillos fly with eose but foll flot xcited students crammed into the gym to be introduced to the 1985-86 football, volleyball, and swim teams. Loud cheers and whistles echoed through the gym as Coach Parker made promises about the up- coming season. The swim teams also had a chance to flash the student body their stuff as Coach Thad Decker introduced the teams. The students, however, were penalized this year be- cause of senior behavior. While the J.V. cheerleaders were cheering, seniors pro- ceeded to throw tortillas across the gym. Assistant Principal Dick Anderson threatened to make this our last assembly if this behavior continued. "l felt really stupid when other kids threw the tortillas and when they held up the newspapers. ljust wonder why they treated us like that. We're as much a part of this school as anyone else," said sophomore Kathy Johnson. Seniors! Seniors! - Leading the crowd with his loud voice, senior Tim Johnson motivates his friends to out- yell the underclassmen. Look what you're missing - The 1985 swim team flashes the students a piece of what they're missing if they don't attend the swim meets. Defending state champs - Lisa Burch irightl distracts the attention of the varsity volleyball team as she cracks another joke. . i-1- Activities 16 Hello Assembly "Assemblies are a good way to ex- press school spirit." - Jason Holub C122 Typical sophomores - Student Council livens up the assembly by giv- ing everyone an example of typical sophomores at MV. Final countdown - Finding it hard to concentrate on the assembly, these football players focus their thoughts on the upcoming game. Y Jam on it - Performing for the stu- dent body during the Hello Assembly Erica VanGorder jams to the song, "Mony Mony" by Billy Idol. 431: - J "AWP - ' "'- IQSSIQEELEEF--V., .. "i' ' , H ' Activities Hello Assembly 1 7 ggi gi? 3' Ti -," 3' i Rappin' with the boys - Junior An- nissa Taylor relaxes with some of her friends after a winning football game. Looking around - Junior Kelly Koerner looks around McDonaId's to see if she can find some gorgeous guy who will buy her a Big Mac and an order of fries, Students' other life, nightlife ave you ever wondered where your fellow classmates were after the sun went down? The most common activity was going out to eat with all your friends, at places such as lvlcDonald's, Bobby McGee's or Pizza Hut. But eating wasn't the only thing teenagers liked to do. Goofy Golfing, dancing, at- tending football games, orjust staying home and watch TV were examples of other favor- ites. Nightlife played a very im- portant part in a teenager's life. Most couldn't wait until that last bell rang to let them out of school, so their nightlife could begin. The activity of nightlife helped make this "A Decade of Excellence." A night out - After leaving the Hello Dance, Toro students walk out to their cars and try to figure out what the rest of the night holds. Activities Nightlife 19 Ng: 4 A '2 . , -X W., i .qfg .,, it ti l at Z HGCIYT To I l9ClI"l" , ' Who cares who's winning - Losing all interest in everything else, senior Matt Brown and Lisa Crist finally find G each .,h.,.,.,.eg.m.. ooking back over your high school years the things you remembered the most were your friends and scoping out guys or girls, whatever the case may have been. For some, dating was the most important thing, while for others it was something to do when they didn't go out with friends. Whichever way stu- dents played the dating field, they always seemed to have a great time. Popular places for dates in- cluded school-related activi- ties such as sporting events, dances, concerts and plays, as well as out-of-school places like the movies, restau- rants, shopping malls, or goofy golfing. Others chose to take the inexpensive way and rent movies or watch TV. Some couples stayed to- gether all three years of high school, while others dated someone different every week. Taking the good with the bad, everyone survived with memories of their high school sweetheart that they will prob- ably remember the rest of their lives. Gimme a hug - Senior John Stolts finds time to give his girlfriend Jenny Johnson a cozy squeeze in between classes to show he cares. 20 22121222 Picture perfect - Todd Hall and his girlfriend Maria DeMichael stop be- tween classes to say hi to some friends on their way to the lockers. ll Qs l t ll I 1 I . Hoy beautiful - Senior Victoria Senescall shyly looks away as her boyfriend, Jeff Trout, tells her how gorgeous he thinks she is. Smile, honey - Trying to get his girl- friend Cindy Thrasher to crack a smile, Larry Nuciforo makes an effort f, to cheer her up. 22112222 21 All tied up - Designed for comfort, these leather boots represent the popular style worn by many students. Hey dude - Black sunglasses or shades were the in thing to wear for eye protection from the sun as shown here by Rich Orndoff. Just call me stud - Senior Todd Hal- lock stands around with his friends in one of the more popular casual outfits for guys. Activities 22 Fads and fashion "I like the weird ways people are 1 ,....v" Q. 'ya '......a. 'inn--n--"" dressing and all the different hairstyles: it's fun. - Tammy Loveall C1 12 'A Xvf 4'1- .,ff.2 V . fw' ' A -3 U 1 g W V 1 F' Wife - Nggskiiiiii iaggizi f " i w ? fi? K Who says only one? - Every year the trend to put another hole in your ear seems to be the thing to do, whether the person is male or female. Dressed for success - Another popular style was to have the side of your head shaved or wear a long, strait bob, like Erik Markoski and Marianne Tate. - w19!l'WfP1R.5f'aff GUESS ? .3 3 .. "W-wi Switch to Swatch - On almost every wrist you look at you'll find the popular Swatch watch worn by many MV stu- dents. Only grows on top - Mohawks were a style of haircut that was found sur- prisingly often among MV students, as modeled here by Eric Westover. Bom black - Having your hair dyed black or other colors was a popular thing to do, as shown here by sopho- more Roberta Morris. I can see clearly -- Bangs hanging in your eyes was also something seen quite often. Sophomore Steve Arnold is one of several who wore this style. Being unique od, punk, preppie, or casual, 1986 was the year to do your own thing. Mountain View students appeared in everything from 501's to stretch pants. Hair styles went from conservative bobs to jelled mohawks. lt was the year of shocking styles and yet no one was shocked at what anyone else showed up in. Students were allowed to express themselves in their own unique way as long as it didn't "disturb the learning process." "One of my teachers put this guy with a mohawk in the back of the classroom be- cause people kept staring at him and making rude com- ments," said senior Jeff Van- Norman. The fine line between what does disturb the' class- room situation and what doesn't was solved with little controversy. - Activities Fads and fashion State of shock - Varsity cheer- leader Angie Kempf is congratulated by Greg Arnett as she is baffled by the latest news that she is Homecoming Queen. Go, fight, win! - Teammates Mac Fitch and Brian Morris execute the plays they have been practicing all week long for the victory in the Home- coming game. Homecoming is chool spirit was obvi- ous the week before Homecoming. Each day the students and faculty dressed to show their school spirit. Monday everyone wore Swatch watches to watch the Toros beat the Matadors. Tuesday was amusing day and Mickey Mouse was worn. Wednesday everyone wore black and blue, the colors the Matadors were going to look like. Thursday was all black day, everyone wore black, and Activities 24 Homecoming Week Friday was class identifica- tion: Seniors wore red, Juniors blue, and Sophomores white. Traditional activities re- turned. Floats took the place of sedan chairs and student competition instead of teach- er competition, was held. At the assembly, the Home- coming Court was introduced and the class competition was underway. The object was to pass a potato from neck to neck, and the team that was done first won, which was the spirited Juniors. V At the football game later that night, Angie Kempf and Bob Davis were proclaimed Homecoming queen and king. At halftime, the Junior float was announced the winner, with the Seniors taking sec- ond, andthe Sophomores tak- ing third. The Toros went on to beat the Shadow Mountain Mata- dors 24 to 10. J ,za T..-3 'f i.6"'1 , 5 w. gi ,f , En" W ' W 9' f .wg N, 'gg x if f 1 . :Y if 3' ' L ,f v. f ,,, H X D l X . k I 1 N ' W a , ,x bi, Q 1 .-I. ,K v ,, 'YN Y ' Vx ga' ir: .gif L 99' is .qv-r' 5 3 , A 3, J ,Vw , , . ,, ff 1 f Q. Q."-. .. , ef:-?,,.4,, . w, 1 arf 4 ' o fe 'lslik 494 V vw ifaffffi' '01 by if A M WWA xml X' 5 ,..,, UW' , I I , ,A ,X K . K , , , Homecoming royoliy reigns C if- it K ' ' ' F, M Paul Wahlheim and Ericka VanGorder A Chris Phillips and Mindy Moffat Qi ? 'jiiidqih :L A "L,-:W V '- :" f""' i ff' " ,,, . 1' 's "5 3 5 f V , I t ali a: 'ff Shiga r IZ-H- el iilifiii i N Chris Ballard and Brandie Hatch Greg Arnett and Julie Demke 'rf M 'P -ual' I JL W fr 'W Z' 1 tm'-" 1- 'i'Mf"1'-fm! 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Q' , 2' Activities ,Homecoming fdi'f of i i I of fag' 4 ll Senior times arning to all stu- dents: There's a highly contagious disease spreading like wild fire, affecting only students who are of senior ranking. These students carefully watched themselves for symptoms such as ditching, laziness, daydreaming, study habits deteriorating to almost nothing, and gearing all their energy towards weekends. lt was an age old sickness that usually hit students at the end of their junior year, and the only cure known is gradu- ation. Teachers complained about this lack of concern towards grades and the students gen- eral attitude. Doctors diagnosed this dis- ease as senioritis. Many students had opinions of senioritis: "My senior year has been a blast, but l'm seri- ously ready for some college action," said Thomas Liddy. Thommy Thomas said, "Senioritis is totally rad. l hope I never lose it but I know lwiil. When that happens l'li be a totally lame geek like the rest of the underclassmenf' 30 Activities Senioritis Look, a party - Michelle Gerz. Yo- What'd the teacher say? "l was at landa Hailey. Hooihof Parsons. An- the lockers 15 minutes and l still got drea Hoooo. and Koodfo Pomeroy find the wrong folder!" laughs Darla Slade relief from Ser1i0fiTiS -' 3 Daily- as she finds senioritis has set in. "Senioritis struck me last year: this year it's uncon- trollable. " - Tina Smith C122 Ah, the beach - Seniors Jim Kobie and Tom Smith look at a beach ball during an assembly and dream of their senior trip in California. What a crack up - Looking at the sophomores, senior Monica Vasquez has to laugh when she thinks that they have two more years. How many more days? - Gratefully realizing she doesn't have to put up with him much longer, Lori Ark gives her violin instructor a look of distress. .M la af' Activities Senioritis 3 1 .bg ' Chiquita banana lady - With a flow- erin her teeth, photo teacher Jeanne Zimmerman models the latest line in hat apparel. Just clowning around - While walka ing across campus, senior Suzy Krall entertains herself byjuggling a couple of erasers on Halloween. 549545 sax W l Q l .,. X 3x my x is ff it Y -5 . . . ,Fa ,, dig' Eh .rin i I Tia? H MU as jgfiia A f5f'?faf"'ft'7' f Never too old - On Halloween, Eng- lish teacher Cheryl Nelson chooses a book from the library to try to explain to her class why she's dressed the way she is. Who needs a tan? This MV student enjoys dressing up for Halloween and frightening unexpected friends and teachers. Where's the egg? Dressed as an X chromosome, senior Serina Middleton Cbelow leftj relaxes after a hard day of floating around. "On Hallow- een l can be unusual. " - Adina Fiaschetti C122 Tricks, treots hen a person thinks of Halloween, many different definitions mind. Some think of dressing up and going door to door collecting candy, while others think of throwing eggs, stealing candy and causing other types of trouble. As the years pass, Hallow- een activities change, from competing to see who got the most candy or who had the best costume to going to par- ties, and making the evening miserable for others. "We had our own private party and then went out and raised some iiQ8t0!o," laughed senior Bruce Gifford. While sophomore Janet Clawsen stayed a little more on the conservative side, "l had to go to a milk and cook- ies party that my friend's mom had, not my idea of a good time." However MV students chose to spend their evening, most had a good time. COm9 to Activities Halloween Ch, boby! Look ot those oors hatever shape, size, or color, having a car in high school was a very important part of student life. Having to stay in the cafete- ria for lunch or riding the bus to and from school was almost a taboo to juniors and seniors but for sophomores it was just a stage of life they had to go through. Andrea Gowans, a ju- nior, stated, "Riding the bus stinks, but I'm saving sol can buy a car." Those students fortunate enough to own a car usually had the privilege of toting 101 friends, acquaintances, and people they'd never seen in their entire lives to lunch, foot- ball games and other social activities. Without the handy-dandy car, life would not have been the same. Just think of having to take your date on your Schwinn bicycle handle bars to the Homecoming dance, that would not have been the perfect evening. Drive in style - Wouldn't you like to drive to graduation in this car, or even better, have Tom Selleck in the pas- senger seat. Just the beginning - Even though it doesn't look like much, like good wine, it gets much better over the years. 34 Activities Transportation Working hard - In order to own a nice car like this, it takes hard work, and lots of money. Something unique - Even though it really doesn't look like much on the outside, it has four wheels, an engine, and runs. "Riding the bus stinks, but I 'm sa ving so I can buy a car. " --- Andrea' Govvans C112 Powerful putt-putts - Besides the car, there is the ever popular scooter. Though it isn't quite as fast, it's not as demeaning as the bus or walking. Nice wheels - lt's always nice to have a hot car to take that someone special to that big dance in. Activities Transportation Q 'Y 5 -. s- 35+ lf? Q 3' W ts Q . ,. ': 1 ,., . f 5, 1 f- HQ ff" lx ,x -ba,w .., . . S' 'ish s' nun . 0.Q R' za.. , I . 4 c', kk t : ,Q.,Q,vi:'h,A f SOI Q ,,Q-, rg. nf' 'fl'-Q , Q dit! '-., 21, 'Q "SAF 'Q'-' 9 -'rl 'P ' Q .W f' Mit A ' 'A Q 5 . '. .- .v 2 3 :fsvegyg m'kL ,- ' .' 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Zur., ,' .QUE s' 5 :' Inf. i M Future sfdrs he play "The Impor- tance of Being Ear- nest" was performed very wellg in fact, it was per- formed so well that the mem- bers ofthe play were asked by Arizona State Thespian Direc- tor Stephen Halper to be one of three schools to perform at the Arizona Thespian confer- ence Feb. 14-15 at Peoria HS. The students spent about six weeks preparing them- selves for the play. They ran into several problems such as being two weeks behind on the set, having rental costumes and, the hardest of them all, learning how to talk with an English accent. The play was a comedy 36 Activities Being Earnest about a young man by the name of John "Earnest" Wor- thing CMatt Smith! who was falling in love with a young girl, Gwendlin Fairfox KRoxanne EzellJ. At the same time, an- other young man is also falling in love with a young girl, Cecily Cardew CJennifer Fillmorel. Each man wants to marry the woman he loves, but the wom- en will only marry a man named Earnest. John and Algeron both try to be different men by dressing up and changing their names to Earnest in order to win their girlfriend's heart. At the end of the play, John finds out that he is an orphan and that his real name is Earnest. Tea anyone? - Matt Smith and Rox- A look of seriousness - is clearly anne Ezell have a cup of tea in the seen in Pam Vick's face as she re- ppay on opening night. cites her lines. ff' W-" +L L L. - . f- .L i '1--' i L. if L N - 1 f:-fee -'X- 'F - is N A - 55' - ..3.-puff N , if . rg 1- , RL- Don t worry - Bryn Pryor may look H -L - .. -L y.-- 5.1 i .L N L L A L like he has forgotten his lines, but he really hasn't, as this is just part of his acting. W Rest wir' L lt L L 'X if ,Q A x 1 G' Becoming dif- ferent charac ters is why I love drama. Pamela Vick I 122 fi -, If 1 . my I W' Q. 'H 'f if . gf -Riiii ' .QSYL .W Lt al 5: 5 'N ,X s ,ATIQ-1 if . if : Push, push, push -- Stage Crew member Vance Merrill works hard and moves pieces of prop onto the stage. How can it be? - Miss Prism KShar- on McGovernJ is amazed at how Rev- erend Cannon Chasuable Ueff Greyl can be so calm as he tells Earnest CMatt Smithb that his brother is dead. Activities Being Earnest Weight watcher re you overweight, un- derweight, or just plain out of shape? Fighting the battle of the bulge became a full-time activity for people at MV. Tempting lunch spots such as McDonalds, Burger King or Taco Bell didn't make dieting any easier, nor did the daily candy and bagel sales at school. As the cold weather settled in an apparel changed from shorts and swim suits to jeans, unexpected pounds crept up on students. Desperate mea- sures were taken to lose these unwanted pounds as kids flocked to health clubs such as Nautilus, Internation- al, and Golden's Spa, while others took to the street and jogged and rode bikes. School facilities were also a convenient exercise spot. Taking aerobics or weight lift- ing were easy ways to keep in shape and earn a credit at the same time. "My aerobics class made it a lot easier to keep in shape and keep an eye on my figure," said senior Kelly Castle. Angie Kempf's diet secret was, "Don't eat over 1000 calories a day, bike ride regularly, and don't eat that extra bite of a candy barg give it to a friend!" FUI ha te exer- cfzfng but i t pays off. " --Lkma 'Armstrong C112 No, don't look! Sophomore Kristin Only three more sets - Finding out Kottke hides the total on the scale in that 10 pounds is heavier than it the PE room as she realizes she has looks, senior Stacy Naylor dreads the put on a few pounds overthe holidays. next three sets. ll . -.11 Activities 38 Diet and Fitness Push a little harder - Sophomore Tamara Diersen warms up by pushing low weights to build up her endurance and strengthen her legs. What One more? Stopping for a breather, junior Kerry Butren gasps when she is told she has one more bench press to do. 2 Activities Diet and Fitness 40 f'Dinner was great, and the dance was a t t b1asri" t --Ron jvranas C1 12 Activities Christmas Dance Picture Perfect- In line for their pic- tures, senior Eric Ringger realizes how much fun he is having with his date Jennifer Boren. How cute - Brent Alvar blushes as his date, Junior Lara Hovde, tells him how nice he looks tonight. vw! I'II help - Senior Tommy Thomas tries to assist his date Kelly Koerner ams and Brad Tinseth realize they can with the bow On her dress. be just as spiffy as anyone else. All dressed up - Juniors Tracy Ad- ,QQ Club' Exim., Good times - Thesejuniors are hav- Taking a break - Tired from danc- ing a great time just hanging around ing, sophomore Laura Woods shows with each other at the Christmas her date to the closest chair. dance. Dohce sforfs seoson spirit s winter arrived and with Christmas a month away, girls rushed, try- ing to find the perfect way to ask their favorite guy to the Christmas Dance. Despite the sometimes hec- tic and expensive holiday sea- son approaching, girls still found time and money to pre- pare for the dance. Decorated rooms, Christmas lights, and little trees were the common ways to ask the guys. Five days before the dance, girls sent their dates large candy canesg on the fourth day some mistletoe: on the third, Santa surprises, on the sec- ond day before, stocking stuff- ers, and one day before their night together their dates were treated to lunch. The dance, sponsored by business clubs COE and DECA, was held in the gym and was an overall success. "The dance had a cool DJ and neat videos. I had a lot of fun!" said Holly Hawker. Activities Christmas Dance Activities Fall Fest Just kicking back - Rick Pearson and Manny Lewis relax by the speaker to hear the music better and watch what everyone else is doing. Who wants a Sno-cone? - NHS members Nicole Walsh, Carrie Bar- sickow, and Sherry Goodwin sell Sno- cones as fast as they can, trying not to get behind. Pizza, ice cream, or candy - Won- dering what she should have for lunch today, sophomore Kelly Bosley thinks through her choices, "I had a great time. " - Christian Burleson 6102 A festive fall ith over 15 clubs par- ticipating, Fall Fest was one of the most successful fundraisers ever. Clubs were allowed a chance to sell food as well as various other things to raise money. Some provided displays, in- cluding cars from the Car Club. Junior Danny Gerz said, "The Porsche was rad. lt was the first time I really got to look at one." Unlike Fall Fests in the past, when it was held in between the flag poles, this year it was held out on the tennis courts. The location was changed since teachers complained about the loud music and the disturbance to their classes. Students, however, didn't seem to mind as they made theirwaytothe courtsto enjoy their lunch hour snacking and listening to music. "lt was marvelous, l had the best time of my life. The food was out of this world and the music was incredible!" said Sheila Wrigley. .ani Take a peek W Glancing inside a Fer- No more requests? Brian Nowak rari provided by the Car Club, Junior looks upto see ifanyone else wantsto Cyn-d McConkey has no doubt that hear a song, while the DJ puts on an- that is the car of her dreams. other record. .0 3 Porsche: there's no substitute - Senior Freddie Mejia keeps a careful eye on one ofthe displays for Car Club during Fall Fest. i-.- Activities Fall Fest ! . if ll ,,., A , Coffee, tea, or milk - As senior Jen- niffer Sundlng takes another order at McDonalds, she thinks to herself what it would be like to be ordering. Smile while you work - Senior Ann Casillas smiles to herself when the customer asks if a quarter will be enough for her order. 'iWorki'nQl lis really fun and the money's greg.-rg bllutlit does get hard." --Je-iMichelle l Millet f 1 12 44 Activities Working world . -T if ,-cf' qv-s4vZ,4x?iQ? ' " Working world hroughout the valley, many high school stu- dents worked part-time as well as attended school. Mountain View students were no exception. For many of these students, the money they made would be used to- ward paying for college years, cars, clothes and many other I know it's in here somewhere - JuniorMichegle Millet searches forthe lost cone which she dropped into the bottom of the refrigerator at '31 fla- vors.' added extra wants and needs. For some students manag- ing schoolwork, ajob, and so- cial life was often a real strug- gle. But for others it was not. "Most people say it's hard work to goto school and have ajob but it's really not for me," replied senior Denise Helmick. Working for the weekend - Junior Shad Kelly displays his hidden talent of sandwich making. WWW Ho ho ho Merry Christmas . . . uch conversation as, "l'm leaving for Colora- do to visit relatives and ski next week," or "What are you getting for your secret pal," were well known during the week before Christmas break. The Christmas rush had definitely caught hold the week before Christmas vaca- tion was to begin. Many clubs and organizations were busy with secret pals and planning parties, while other people f'Christmasfl is a l happy time!- No scheoll You getij to Ca tch up-io-n -soaps rlrrtr a get to sleep in!" e Angela Glenn t l 'C 1 U indulging - Students dig in on the great goodies that await them at the annual Click Club Christmas Party. Spirit filled - Toni Snyder looks as if she is desperately waiting for that someone special's kiss underneath the mistletoe. Enioying the evening - Eileen Miller and Jr. Rodriguez seem to be having a very special evening at the Christmas Dance. Activities 46 Christmas l1-1-.- 1 were just worried about what they were going to buy for friends and family. The best thing the students looked forward to was two weeks of vacation so the stu- dents could do what they wished. Some saw the weeks as a chance to catch up on their weekly soaps, and oth- ers just relaxing, or traveling to visit family and friends. But if you were lucky enough, you could be found on the white slopes of Colorado. r '- ,.i. QW t .Fm a' MFA! ff? In the Christmas spirit- Marci Hen- drickson happily poses for a picture during the Christmas Holiday. ,V , fl fxlftg, ev Christmas celebration - Click Club members, Joy Evans and Amy Hook, sit near the tree and chat at the annual Christmas Party. Smile pretty - Kristin Rubach and Scott Ryan pose for a picture at the Christmas Semi-Formal Co-Ed Dance. Activities After school il. fi f Be gentle -- Stephanie Warin tries to smile bribe one of the workers to make her blood donation as painless as possible. lt's not that bad - While sitting and wailing, Stephanie Warin finds out the pain is not as tremendous as she thought. Any second opinions - While giving information, Jeff Burrel thinks twice about what he is getting himself into. -f Activities 48 Blood Drive i l www, .!',V it It didn't hurt - Mr. Charles shows what strength he has by smiling at the pain instead of crying in agony. What a stud - Mr. Moody patiently awaits his fate as he puts on his studly smile forthe students and the camera. Oh boy - Kim Riggs turns her head at the gory sight of her blood flowing from a tube coming out of her arm. l iiiii'i lil g 3 It didn 't hurt a bit and Fd do lit again if I had to. ' ' . --- Lisa Berg a C 1 12 Will it hurt - Asks Denise Benson as she waits and watches the blood worker apply the turnicate to her arm. .Ns- Mi People donote blood he members of student council ended off the '85 year with a "Bloody-well" donation. The Mountain View blood drive showed an excellent turnout amoung the students. Wheth- er the reason was just to get out of class or just wanting to help, the outcome turned out to be more than the amount they expected. In asking the question, "did it hurt, or not?" These stu- dents and faculty gave their opinions - "lt was a piece of cake," Kevin Upchurch 1121. "OUCH," Lisa Skousen 021. "I liked the orange juice and cookies afterwards," Mr. Fos- ter, Business Law. "I fainted once before, and l'd never do it again," Un- known teacher. Activities Blood Drive Tnat's really embarrassing mbarrassed? You're not the only one. Everyday of school, people at- tract unwanted attention to their accidental happenings. Sophomores occasionally walk into the wrong room after getting lost at lunch, or they lose their lockers. Juniors trip down the ramps while trying to impress the seniors. Seniors are always seen as "cool" when they do some- thing embarrassing like lock- ing their keys in their cars. Seniors are not the only ones who lock their keys in their cars, however, Junior Shannone Wortinger proved this when she locked her keys inside of her car in the Westwood parking lot during football playoffs, not realizing it until she noticed that the mo- .n ""t"" tor was still running. "I felt so stupid in front of my friends." Pat Brunick, sophomore of course, fell out of his chair leaning back in front of his class. He receovered by standing up and saying, "lt's casual." Even a senior acting like a sophomore can get pretty em- barrassing. Belinda White and Michelle McCracken played horsey in the halls. Michelle fell off of Belinda's back in the middle of the hall and both landed flat on their faces. Someone had yelled "There is a teacher coming out of the room." Be- linda and Michelle were laugh- ing too hard to even stand up. So the next time you're em- barrassed, remember you are not the only one. ,Ji Ride 'em cowboy - Belinda White shows off her strength while Michelle McCracken plays horsey in the stu- dent parking lot. Activities 50 Embarrassing Moments Getting comfortable - Pat Brunick finds it more comfortable to lean in his chair, but embarrassing when he falls. Still smiling - Shannone Wortinger laughs when she thinks how dumb she was when she locked her keys in the running car. Dessert anyone - Coach Brady gets his just desserts at the Toro Family Festival. This is proven one of the most embarrassing moments. ffvvhef a i goulgn 'tg beg lieve it. I forgot 177-V 5?7ade5- H if i ie" s Pele! 1 U 1 il. iiii 1: Q Give me an . . . oops - Mindy Moffat shows her unique talent in upside down spelling as she embarrasses the pommies, and not to mention Chad. She's got spirit - One of the new teachers this year, Ms. Matlock, seems to be embarrassed to show off her webbed feet. W. Need a shave - Junior Brandi Hanum gets into some clean fun when an' swering Richard Orndoff's request to go with him to Homecoming. Activities Embarrassing Moments Keeping busy in the evening hen the bell rings at 2:53 p.m., school has officially ended for the day. by this time, most students have figured out what their plans will be for the rest of the evening. Many students work. lt might be bagging at the gro- cery store or working behind the counter at the doughnut shop. Students work hard to Chiquita banana - "Hey, I'm doing a science project and l need to know how many bananas a 500 pound goril- la would eat," states Travis Staker. meet their daily needs. Other students seem to dis- appear into their bedrooms to hit the books, trying to main- tain their perfect GPA. Whatever it is that students do, they are always sure to have a good night's sleep so they can get up bright and ear- ly the next morning and go to school. Paper or plastic - Chris Lautz looks confused as he tries to find a place to put the produce. "'i it, i. it it . will if g M ' gwui A f X. r ,. , gi- N W5 W ' if ll it i, 5 ' ' ,. , , -it-.-wiiiiiiiii-iwiiiil , , 1 1 ,. ' i-v,,iiiwiic'ii:Mlil'i'i'i'- Sl' iz i,WWli-n'1- -i- 'ii-i if iiii , - ' I 512215 ,' Wil me Mft iff x l' ,Ag s 1 ' fl ' , ' 1 9 l , 1 if' iw! xwxx MQW i lit Activities 52 After School -l lL1-- - atwf Q ik K We W 'll' W WA Go Toros - Toro fans pack the stands and support the team at one of the many football games. Wiliam' O is 'N ,il my ws, "After sohool, I go home and begin my h o m e w o rk , then I eat din- ner and return to my room to finish my homework. " -- Brett Belthrop C102 -WNW' hk shows excitment while she eyes the lor gets d t f th dances pizza the waitress IS bringing. after a home ga I we H' ' .l...,.-...-1 Acti t S il. ...T-.T-1- Students crove condymuhchies or most people, the word cravings brought to mind a favorite food. Cravings can include candy bars, pizza, french fries, gum, or sometimes even health food. Many times, cravings had to be satisfied with a stop at the student store or Bull's Eye to stock up on "junk food." "l get cravings all the time. Sometimes I make a stop be- tween classes to buy a Snick- ' 1 ers!" remarked sophomore Sharon Zint. Some students could pic- ture the hot cheese melting off a pepperoni pizza, or the juicy cheeseburger with lettuce, pickles and special sauce on a sesame seed bun. The cravings of one person were different from those of the next, but most led to "junk food." This junk food, though, was an essential part of most teenager's diets. I a S Pizrar af- ways seemsto Igtt the spotgtgon Ia te night hunger ,attack H -- Angela Bunchman C122 Pigging out on pizza - Eric Eliason looks at a girl while finishing his pizza at Organ stop. Where is he - This undercover Mountain View student steaks out Burger King to find Herb and his 35,000 prize. What is it - Senior Tom Smith tries to figure out what he just put into his mouth. Activities 54 Cravings Bubble up - Junior Christie Doherty is caught in the act blowing a bubble during her third-hour science class. Thirst quenching - Robert Alien kills his thirst with an ice cold drink at Burger King. Q 33 2 Looks interesting - Sophomore Dale Eliason picks at his pie just be- ' fore he eats it at a Mayor's Youth Lun- cheon. Activities Cravings , ,l.lli- 1 l fi i 'S Pham 5 AYIXIOKFS Ns . - x 1 Hot wheels - With those fast wheels, you'll keep heads spinning as you fly by. Hot Stuff - When wishing upon a star tonight, Jennifer Beals is sure to be one of them. Jewels, jewels - For some, the idea of owning many pieces of jewelry is the perfect idea of a fantasy. Dream house - Given the chance, many students would love to have a house like this. Acitivities 56 Dreams and Fantasies 'or X I aff! What a hunk - Teen idol Rob Lowe is still hot as usual. Starring in "Youngb- lood," he is sure to not cool down. Island paradise - Running on the soft sand, on a deserted island with someone you love, is better than a dream come true. Q-W.. wh , M M 4.39.31 ummm ' . Wwrhv ........- my K Dreams invade minds of many reaming of things you can never have is a common part of every- one's life. Secret fantasies in- vade our minds as we promise ourselves we will never tell anyone. Some guys dream of fast cars and fast women while girls dream of rich guys in hot cars. Here are some stu- dents who admitted their se- cret dreams and fantasies: - "To be the world's best ski- er and own ski resorts in Utah and Colorado," said Walter Pendle 1127. WZ?- - "To marry a multi-mlllion- aire, travel to the Virgin ls- lands on our honeymoon and ... " said Mindy Moffat 1123. - "A black Limo pulls up, the window rolls down and Rob Lowe says get in," dreamed Kelly Springer 1103. - "To own my own island, with beautiful women and plen- ty of good wine," said Paul Danforth 11 11. - "To have lots of money and never have to work a day for anything," reflected Angela Bunchman 1127. IW' ,awk "OHS WH!! in IOOH5 58. d9diG8if?d . 1" i-. r ' . Fcfifier 12 Kitchen convenience - With every- thing at your fingertips, this would be every cook's desire. Activities Dreams and Fantasies Music con clisplcy personality s the year went by, many music styles ap- peared around cam- pus. Whether it was a black ACIDC concert T-shirt, purple hair, or even baggy clothing and a shaved head, each per- son had unique ways of dis- playing their favorite styles of music. Some people stuck with the classic rock and roll with the likes of Van Halen, Ratt, Kiss, xl: is-if: will-ililifl wimrsixi.-1:-Sift: Il it iii it is il will ,luililllllwllililillllllil,uwmire-a-f wut su ,illliillixllllillsml, it i-ll Q -sift . -.ff ,zlilz Elf: 'Sly ,uv it ll v luv Us i3":',3li'WSNiA' .Fri-.5 fslaili-i till A lill'ilirbIt'.:Q'-i'2i'?211EeseQisl'.l'ilNi'Ewlllvlilllilii'till :ll-llilli il l li'lwillIllia?9zfflliillii113153iilxlwlilllillllllWil' ,3 ,.,3i,,WQm iw -,-raw..-7H,,. ,1 it ,-,X.,,i,li,l,M, , vt"-,'.lS-llama ' I-aid 1 ,-lgglqllll l- . .11 1 l a ug yefsresifke ra- f sjfsf . l Everybody wants some - Best known for his part in Van Halen, David Lee Roth recently went solo. A loud crew - Motley Criie has be- come known for songs such as "Smo- kin' in the Boys' Room" and "Home Sweet Home." Truly twins? - The Thompson Twins, who visited Phoenix in January, have become a popular new group. 1.L.L..ll.-. Activities 58 Music Favorites Iron Maiden, Motley Crue, Scorpions, and Pink Floyd. On the other side of the spectrum, a new "mod" type of music emerged. Some of these included groups such as OMD, UB40, Sex Pistols, and also Adam Ant and the Talking Heads. Falling somewhere in the middle were the popular favor- ites. Some of the favorites ln- cluded Billy ldol, Tears for Fears, Sting, Thompson Twins, INXS, Ah-Ha, ABC, Ma- donna, Corey Hart, and Bryan Adams. Many popular groups made their stay in Phoenix to per- form some excellent concerts. A record breaking concert from Aerosmith and the Scor- pions attracted a record crowd to Compton Terrace. In all, music styles and choices varied as much as those who listened to them. Each person had their own personal favorites, many of which changed from week to week. Music proved to be a major part of many student's lives, and some's attitude, dress habits, and overall per- sonality reflected the choice they had made. With a Rebel Yell - Clad in spiked hair and leather, Billy Idol is best known for his album "Rebel Yell." "Sunglasses at Night" - Singer Corey Hart became an overnight suc- cess with his single "Sunglasses at Night." Q X h h , x 'Ra -if ..V1 . f W ? , fees I f' L Mu A.. ,A A, ,Y N A-4'1,, "" -M ,aria -'M "' , M' " A " 4'-- are -,, ..., v W :greg Vg J , V iv we at-a iNiJ5.2WiEi?59.ill 2 ti.m-WWPWQW 'IX Division page Sports ma Shootin' the hoop - With intense concentration, Bobbing for air - Swimming the 100-meter brea varsity basketball player Dan Krueger prepares to stroke at a home meet, Greg Moore races to tl take a shot in the game against Carl Hayden. fiHiShiftQ i0UCT1- L ince the beginning, Mountain View sports have been strong. This year, wrapping up A Decade of Excel- lence has been no exception. The cross country team started out the year a few steps ahead of the rest, with junior Todd Lewis leading the way and winning first place in state. The team pro- ceeded to take third place. ln the area of football, seniors Bob Da- vis and Bob Cunningham were chosen to participate in the All-Star game. Elected to All-State was Davis, followed by Steve High achiever - Boys' cross country runner Todd Lewis is presented with a trophy after winning first place at the state meet. Dodge 'em - ln a victorious game against McClin- tock, Chris Ballard, Bob Davis, and Dan Duffy charge toward the defensive line. ZQMJ44. Lindhorst with an honorable mention. Volleyball, soccer, basketball, swim- ming, diving, gymnastics, baseball, track, and more have all contributed to the ex- cellent reputation of Mountain View ath- letics. As the year progressed, more sports teams continued to hold up a winning streak. With the combination of great ath- letes and superb coaching, each sport team contributed an important part to the "Decade of Excellence." Spike it over! - Senior Jill Korte gives the ball a helpful push over the net in a varsity volleyball match against Westwood. Toro teammates - After defeating McClintock, cross country members Sandy From, Terri Greene, Mindy Bunning, and Traci Smith share an exhausted moment together. Division page Sports Ready and set - Part of the team impatiently waits for the ball to be served. Sports 62 Varsity Volleyball Varsity Volleyball, Front Row, Jessica Millar, Tina Castle- berry, Lisa Burch, Cindy Schwartzg Row 2: Lori Schan- 1i farber, Debbie Brenner, Lisa Berg, Jill Korte, Tammy Schaferg Back Row: manager Trina Henrick, Coach Charlotte Kim, Lisa Morgante, Melissa Topham, Kourlney Neal, man- ager Tina Bolhe. WWW inning traditions are tough to follow. The volleyball team went into their open- ing season with a state title challenging them. With Coach Charlotte Kim leading, the chal- lenge was taken on and used as an inspiration, not a hindrance. "This year's team had a lot to live up to because last year's team was outstanding," agreed Coach Kim. "But the team worked well together and we had lots of desire." Each after-school practice involved two and a half hours of concentrating on such skills as bumping, serving, passing, and spiking the ball over the net. The team's record, which did not include divisional play, was 13-3. During divisionals the team beat Westwood and lost to Dobson. According to Coach Kim the most outstanding game was "the second time we played Dobson." She also added "lt'll be tough next year since more than half the team will be leaving." The '86-'87 team will have only four returning players, a junior and three seniors since the other eight players were seniors this year. High five - Kourtney Neal and Anticipation - Tammy a team member from Schafer and Jill Korte are Westwood jump high to reach ready and set for a win. the ball. Jump into action - Setting up for a spike, Lisa Berg jumps for the ball. F 0057 be Jane Fonda workout -- Serv- ing, Lisa Morgante tries to do her best to beat her opponent. lv tv 0 ffl, eagooyse 0 is oyipef o o 4, af 0 60.8 5' G our fag, 49 0?-"of" 6 6 I 01, Of- 6,721 G '55 LPG ,ash aff? xi. 6? 2' Q6 6' 4? G0 so G Sports Varsity Volleyball i- li' 'www o a spectator, vol- leyball is an excit- ing sport, but to a player it involves both hard work and determi- nation. "The team prac- ticed 2-2h hours a day. Most of the time was spent on various skills and coverage on the court," stated Coach Ja- net Bosley. After all the practice, the team end- ed up with a record of 10-6. "We had a bit of a rough start this season calm pulling so many person- alities together," said Coach Bosley. The team continued to improve as the season went on. According to Coach Bosley, their main strength came from indi- vidual talent and the abil- ity ofthe girls to put key factors together. "The team worked hard and was willing to make the sacrifice to im- prove their weak- nesses," said Bosley. By the end of the season Qt efS0n 3 team H One? ebut . am Wifi 3 gi ri can' . P350 afl5e S the long practices could be seen in the girls' per- formance. "The one thing that ran through the team's mind before a game was unity. Working as a team was a big part of the game," said Charise Parsons. "l had mixed feelings at the end of the sea- son," commented Bos- ley. "Our winfloss re- cord did not reflect the talent ofthe team." Togetherness - The whoie Junior Varsity volleyball team huddles together before a game to discuss their strategy. Strong leadership - Charise Parsons Ccenterb gives support as well as advice to fellow teammates during a match. 1-, Sports 64 JV Volleyball 4 l got it!! - Sophomore Christy Mann demonstrates her enthu- siasm and skill as she aggres- sively goes for the ball. l volleyball, Front row lca Lambsen, Kelly Congdon, :slie Bloomfield, Missy Es ywg Row 2: Joni Weight i l Diana Higuera, Joelle Jubinski, Norman, Christy Mann, Kelly Amy Christensen, Taya Rudd: Biller, Charise Parsons, Coach Back row: Manager, Trina He- Bosley, Tina Bothe. drick, Assistant Andrea Van Quiet on the court - Ra- chelle Shorty seriously con- templates the next serve she will attempt, as the opponents wait. Sports JV Volleyball iiT351Wiii?igaiifiiltiim N' ' C vw' 'w" w,yiQa1',- v vi ii , i N i '- M i , Www nl ur--- Reach for the finish - Senior Ross McDonald swims the 50 freestyle in a home meet against Westwood. Take off - Swimmer Michelle -Blu-fwbw ,haf 1- ir, ,i,, V . " ' fb' Sq 1 ' f, 4 -I ' .., ,r ,, A f ' 'M r 6 K 40 x x . X60 Q60 og Q06 Q 'O i. 05 06-Qi? 36 K GX X660 O XKQ' 6 Q Q? 4 . Qi O Nxbgs 159 Q09 xg ge Wet-n-wild - Extending his arms, sophomore Grant Baecker comes up for a breath of air. 66 iimling -.- i-...iii fo9 300 X Take a breather - Swimming the 500 freestyle, junior Toni Snyder races to the finish. Crago prepares to swim the backstroke and concentrates on beating her best time. :YYW i -KYY hr-J-and , df 'lit-W5 it C. 1 ,, LV-lv era, .. i ,.., Q , . ' f f 5,31 f 3 . ,M fa.. ,, .. ,,. to 9.1, .W ---. 'swf-at-..sa,.. gg. , ,, Y- Q fm Za Swimming, Front row: Steve Beeghley, J.R. Helmig, Coach Thad Decker, Fort Guerin, Tim Ftegesterg Row 2: Randy Harward, Joel Yoder, Grant Baecker, Mike Campbell, Philip Clar, Troy McTeer, Robert Clarg Row 3: Mark Regester, Mike Shultz, Chris Brady, Eric Markoski, Ramin Bledsoe, Ross McDonald, Mike Hansen, Wade Brannon, Greg Moore, Dave Brown. Swimming, Front row: Amy Chapman, Carrie Foos, Penny Foos, Julie Traudt, Coloyn Buker, Rachael Jones, Wendy Zangarag Row 2: Michelle Carroll, Julie Brown, Lynn Balthasar, Laura Savery, Traci McTeer, Karen Potter, Phoebe Mann: Row 3: Coach Sandy McCormick, Shannon Yates, Kim Riggs, Melissa Chapman, Sherri Fletcher, Toni Snyder, Sam Roberts, Missy Felstead, Stephanie Jones, Dawn Brenner. Not Shown: Michelle Crago I . 55 at If 1' f as ' 3 it 'V' 5 3 , egg - --,, Wgawr . ,V,. V mm ,cc,,c t- . ,, .T . Kg, occ ,,, i yi g g L K ,,, . . eisfglfnef lthough no re- cords were broken or set, the boys' and girls' swim- ming teams each ended with a record of 7-1. "The team and individ- uals set goals to reach during the season, there- fore, they had a direction during both practices and meets," said Coach Sandy McCormick. Their goals were to qualify for state cham- pionships and defeat Corona del Sol early in the season. These goals required not only deter- mination, but long hours of training, consisting of two hours of intervals of distant swimming and averaging 3500 yards a day. "The season was long and the workouts be- came increasingly diffi- cult," said Coach Thad Decker. "ln trying to attain high standards, everyone had dedication, good atti- tudes and did a great job in encouraging each oth- er," said McCormick. Both coaches said the season was satisfying. "The team is young and did well enough to be di- vision champions next year," said Decker. nur 15. 'WW 719514953 IM? "Ti ff, .bw .,. A V, fn ' 'l ' 1 if , , . . l 'f ' ,. - twig IEE 'L f f t . -EE - - iv T . .tmamww 'M alede 5 f xl 5 rate YK at tx we 10' oqef lk 8 XNYXQYN ga NN xi I y bouncing, twist- ing, and turning, the diving team ended the season with a 7-1 record. "Every practice we would try to learn some- thing new to improve our dives, every way possi- ble," said team captain Todd Murdock. And improve they did, in almost every dual meet they placed first and second. In both city and divisional meets they placed third and 18th overall in state. The goals of the team were to improve difficul- ty of dives, form, ability, and make a better team overall, rather than a few -lt Almost there - Preparing to hit the water, Dana Mortensen performs a low dive for the crowd at a home match at Kino pool. 46 strong divers. These goals were ac- complished in a relay meet of all valley high schools. The divers pulled out third over Westwood, a win they enjoyed, considering Westwood beat them in last year's relay. Although the team was not large, unity made up for the lack of individuals. "Each diver contribut- ed a lot whether it was during a meet or not," said Murdock. Outstanding divers in- cluded Valerie Hale, Amy Mann, Dana Morten- sen, and Todd Murdock. iving, Front row: Dana Mor- nsen, Amy Mann, Todd Mur- Jckg Back row: Coach Bar ara Minch, Mari-anne Tate 'I fy. 7' 6668 fe 24619 Z' 08x-aj 49400749 ! f' 1, 0492! GOI Go' 6067 cindy Gordon, Valerie Hale, 529 Alison Owens, Not pictured: X C6 Dave Benson, David Zirker. 027144 Of-0,004 0576 177665. fb Mid-flight - With his face to the sky, senior Todd Murdock perfectly executes a one and a half dive, for a group of judges. Flyin' high again - Senior diver Dana Mortensen tries to straighten her arms as she per- forms a front pike flip. Sports Diving Q dddfdli he players who participated on the golf team were off to a good start with victories in their first eight games. They start- ed to decline with the loss of their next 4 games, but with practice and hard work picked up the winning streak once again. Five members of the team qualified for divisionals: Bob Sitter, Jim Jones, Scott Gul- branson and David Frost, and Warren Pit- man. Sophomore Warren Pitman was the team's most valuable player. "I think the most rewarding aspect of being on the team was the exper- ience l got out of it. l also enjoyed making new friends," stated Pitman. The team put in three hours of practice a day at the Golden Hills Coun- try Club. With much hard work and determination the team pulled through with a season record of 9 wins and 2 losses. Deep in concentration - Warren Pitman thinks about how he will master his next shot. QQSOQS lt's out there somewhere - SKS dx X Sophomore Jim Jones at- G 8 X. tempts to locate his ball after X Q XN Yx is swing. LXNXKYX KV 690 C090 aft' t0 e . t X0 XJ 'xnotflglee 11 Di? Q' Cin at ' ty SWK dt Sgt X 60 70 Egifts What a setup - Senior Bob Sitter estimates how hard he should hit the ball. Puttin' on the hits - Giving it his all, Barry Prosser swings at the ball in order to get it out of the sandtrap. 4,,s,,f 'T' , as-sat-..y,., Jlf, Kneeling: Brian Banks, Darrel Horneg Standing: David Bob Sitter, Greg Arnett, David Swanson, Coach Shill. irry Prosser, Jason Ricks, Frost, Jim Jones, Brad Arnell, Clark, Scott Gulbranson, Kevin lly Pallas, Warren Pitman. Chad Preston, David Garrow, Upchurch,David Hawking, Paul Q, I forgot my shades - Screen' ing out the sun in search of the ball is senior Bob Sitter. Sports Golf 71 Face to face - With few seo- onds left in the game, McClin- tock lines up against the tough Toro defense. Near escape - Sam Fitch dodges a Dobson defender to pass for another completion. The heat is on - Ron Vranas and Todd Hallock concentrate, along with the other players, on the action on the field. 19 ..2i-if as fi' yx .. ,,-VFX, if T lill , , 7 5 g, ' l - Q ti H i is Team unity - The Toro team Ready, set - Quarterback shows how close they are, Sam Fitch glances around, even in bad times. making sure everything is clear before the snap. Sports 7 2 Varsity Football A-rf E , ,Q Wrig- arsity Football team, Front row: James Jarvis, Steve Lindhorst, Adam Edmund, am Fitch, Ray Brewster, Chad Van Moorlehem, Rich Unangst, Mac Fitch, Mike ao, Jason Phillips, Row 2: Randall Perry, Ryan Clarkson, Joel Holmes, Chris allard, Wes Hill, Bryan Morris, Brian Paynter, Chris Phillips, John Kessler, Brad jreen, Ron Call, Flow 3: Sam Gordon Ctrainerl, Bruce Germaine, Tim Jones, Bob iunningham, Coach Kayle l-laws, Coach Greg Pott, Coach Steve Delano, Coach n Kramer, Head Coach Jesse Parker, Doug Nelson, Bill Gibbs, Robert Clemmons, anny Kitagawa Cmanagerj, Tammy Pallas Ctrainerjg Row 4: Paul Davis, Todd llock, Kevin Gibson, Dan Duffy, Jason Shuckhart, Ron Vranas, Brad Green, Bill ysak, Darrin Kauer, Ken Gustafson, Jeff Pospisil, Back row: Butch Dorian, Brent entz, Bob Davis, Kevin Nicoll, Wayne Pomeroy, Matt Hedrick, Paul Standage, Kurt ws, Chuck Rogers, Mark Lance, Steve Trussell, Toro spirit- Enthusiasm was the key in keeping the Toros ahead during the Mesa High game. J' .1 4 Y.,-, -f,.r -ii Sports Varsity Football 'M- ww vs W 1 V Y V T-ay' P" t "wmv: " " 'uv ff 1 , I .. Y?,0 1 I ' Zac! ' lc wean , - tarting from the end of last year's football season, dedicated players trained hard to make the Toro Varsity Football of 1985 a big success. The season began slowly with a 1-4 record. That was when Coach Jesse Parker adopted the slogan, "Tough Times Never Last: But Tough People Do." Park- er stated, "Midway through the year, when many had given up on us, l was proud of the way the team fought back against so much adversi- ty to win a spot in the play-offs, when all seemed hopeless." Quarterback Sam Fitch said, "Coach Park- er put us to the test and told us we had to get the job done. The team came together more as a family. We trusted one another more and didn't worry so much about making a mistake. We went out there and played like we did in practice." On September 27, re- venge hit the Toros as they upset McClintock, who was ranked sixth in the nation, 19-6. This victory highlighted the season and showed what the team could do. Everyone, including Coach Parker, agreed that the Toros were back. "Never count us out, never!" Parker yelled as the last sec- onds of the McClintock game ticked off. Bob Davis, 1195, who played linebacker, tight end, and fullback, was spectacular the night of the McClintock game. Parker said he had "a career in one night." He sacked quarterback setting a school recor for a single game. Bo caught ten passes fo 102 yards Then wit less than two left in the game, snatched the footba from Keiter and charge 85 yards downfield fo another touchdo n. wert leagu- inute Kent Kiefer six times m Davi w The Toros ranked third in and third in division, wit an overall record of 7-5 Q W . lil :Hilti l 1 .--. -.- 1 ,tl B- Time out - Bob Cunningham and Chris Ballard listen to Coach Parker's game strate- QV- L-. Sports 74 Varsity Football - Let's go, toros - Before the game against Westwood, the Toro teammates cheer each other on to a hopetul victory. We did it - Steve Trussell jumps to give Bob Davis a hug after a great play against Mesa High. Firing the bullet - Sam Fitch opens up to fire a pass to an open receiver. ' . , L . Double trouble Jeff Pospi sil and Wayne Pomeroy are mean and hungry as they set up on the line against Chandler. fr We Car were S0 Cf 1196 6 0519 nf '77 6 Or C , lome and get me - John Fire eyes - Much like those essler gets pumped up as he of the Incredible Hulk, Bob Da- waitslhe kick-off ofthe Shad- vis' eyes fire up as he heads w Mountain game. for the goal. i ,... , ' af Sf 667: 1 ,g SVG A-,QSM Teamwork - Bill Cox gives Steve Trussell a short pep talk before he returns to the field. Q ccmlafza Mein M6 ' he Junior football team got off to a winning start, playing seven games be- fore losing its eighth to Mesa High. They came back to win their last game against Westwood and ended the season with 8-1 record. "We had a great team effort," said Coach Wil- lie Dudley." Team char- acter and unity were the team's strongest points." The team consisted of mostly juniors but also had about 10 sopho- mores on the squad. "l think we had an ex- tremely good season, especially when you consider we started with eight players," said Steve Behr, one of the team captains. Their defense allowed only 39 points to be scored and also tallied four shut-outs in a row. Coach Dudley added, "Our most outstanding game was when we played Dobson. Both teams were undefeated. lt was Dobson's only loss of the season." oltd Ks'-1 9' 1010 ate 5 5 6 We O0 L XNOOY 56 Laffy XX ' C 00 X Ui Punting preparation -- Eric Larson drop kicks the football down the field to opponents. Back for the bomb - Looking for an opening, quarterback Joe Timmins gets ready to make a pass. Guard me - Paul Tropio car- ries the ball for a 36-14 victory over Westwood. 76 Sports Junior football I su gui 'fs S g. Xiu. r. Football, Front row: Mike Ryan, Brian Baker, Jeff Olcott, cott Thornell, Russ Dobbins, Tim Hoffman, Steve Dong: Row 2: obert Wood, Jason Campbell, Mark Harris, Robbie Pico, Mark ussel, Bob Jarzyna, JR Thompson, Brian Harchey: Row 3: Neil obinson, Andy Armenta, Joe Abukhader, Jerry Phillips, Coach lillie Dudley, Joe Timmins, Craig McKinley, Justin Lavender, Mark Menefeep Row 4: Todd Pickett, Jamie Lang, Steve Behr, Russ Harper, Bill Cox, Riz Rasheed, Mike Pospisil, Mark Johnson, Steve Garcia, Rob McAIister: Back row: Paul Tropio, Pete McKer- nan, Paul lngram, Mike Bailey, Ron Tinseth, Eric Larson, Chad Preston, Mark Marrero, Dan Gerz, Dean Martines, Brent Alvarg Not pictured: Coach Tom Pantera. 0052? Making mileage - Andy Ar- menta runs past opponents to score another touchdown against Westwood. .T-.1 Sports Junior football 7 7 -1 Qjl- 'sooo has 0 0 Q, 'O roll X0 xx 'ei Q, A 400 Q Q to O 'Q Q9 ep .TS QW x0 X Q xQ ca Vaio Alive and kicking - lan Blakenship starts off the second half with a high kickoff. eam unity - these two words described the JV football team. "Team unity was tremendous, they played as a team, not as individuals," com- mented Coach Jim Brady, who stated that this was the closest team he has ever coached. The team's season re- cord was 5 wins, 1 loss and 2 ties. ln their last 2 games they outscored their opponents by 55 points and, although they did not make it to the playoffs, the team did have a successful season. The team's daily prac- tices consisted of drills, scrimmages and weight- lifting. "Coach Brady is a good coach to play for. l learned a lot from him," said junior Troy Wicker. -l.....l......l--ll- S t 78 Jiililba.. - Close call - Sophomore Tru Wicker dodges his opponel on his way to the end zone. Charge - Toro defensive line- More than just f00ib3ll - The man Shane Skipps Smgthers closeness of the team WGS 8 the Mesa High ball carrier to k9Yf3Cf0l'T0 The SeaSOn'S Suc- prevent a touchdown. C953- 'A" A whh' ",' I , h Elf-MA V Football, Front row: Rob- Andy Fechenbach, Matt Eagle- Wicker, Trevor Cavanaugh, Jennings, Colin Redding, Mike t Nawfel, Keith Phelps, Jim burger, Rob Rydman, Larry Matt Weidl, David Toon, Karl Phair, Troy Walling Back row: irley, Scott Hedges, Bobby Rowley, Scott Jenson, Ian Bla- Sanft. Row 4: Korri Rederick, Neal VanNorman, Wade Kol- lultz, Scott Ryan, Jason Phil- kenship, Darren DeGracieg Bryan Teague, Dan Rooney, hase, David Soelberg, Chris s, Jason Baedkeg Row 2: Row 3: Jr. Rodriquez, Allen Scott Dawson, Jayson Mur- Stevens, Preston Cluff, Dave aul Freeman, Mike Dunn, Valentine, Shane Skipps, Troy dock, Wilford Cardon, Jarad Schlagel, Corwin Harmon. . Sports JV football And they're off - Toro girls start off running a two mile run at Fountain Hills against McClintock. - '1.,l?,V 4 0 ' ix' M, 5371.1 X ,. , V + 4, ,V 5 t i I Q' K t ' 2 'v I 'T .ff I T I ' - Ng, M N o .w a ..... . T r- . nnn,tt N V, ...sf-wi' f WZEEX-'il LVAL 1 . """' W l think l can - Mechell Bos- ley's face shows the agonizing pain of a 2.1 mile race in the state finals. V L O O ttitude and dedi- cation were the key factors in the success of the girls' cross country team. Coach Jack Snow, who has coached since the school opened ten years ago, says, "The girls had a great attitude. They got up every morn- ing before school and ran after school, com- pleting 50 miles per week." The girls' tough 1-tm hour practices earned them a 4-3 dual meet re- cord, and first place in the Pima-Aztec cross sl Me country meet. Mechell Bosley, top Varsity runner, said that she spent the season working hard to accom- plish her goals. She de- cided to push herself to be the top and the best on the team. "The most rewarding aspect of be- ing on this team was that it made me realize that when you set out to ac- complish a goal, in order to succeed, you have to work hard at it. Doing lit- tle things here and there isn't going to make it," said Bosley. Coach Snow said that -l-11-1.1.1-li 80 Sports Girls Cross Country ---1-1 the biggest weakness of the team was that there were not enough strong seniors to lead the team. "Every Varsity player worked very hard 'at im- proving their times and, as the season contin- ued, the times did im- prove, and they ran much better. l was very satis- fied with the way the girls ran all season, but the key to our success this year was the hard work and dedication of Mindy Bunning, Tracy Adams, and Mechell Bosley," summed up Coach Jack Snow. vi Fire up Toros - The Cros Country team yells a cheer be fore their first meet of the sez son. r"' fl J wr f wr H an-in -li Photo finish - Tracy Adams Gasping for breath Bunning and Traci Smith sit to 3 catch their breath after com- pleting a two mile race. Home stretch -- Team cap- tain Sandy From gives her last burst of energy to cross the fin- ish line. f'3ss1Pi'n'9 f YRLS TRACK 'yuan 2 Mechell Bosley, Christine Green. Coleen Moon, Tracy Ad- , Mindy Bunningg ams, Coach Jack Snow. Not Cross Country, From Back row: Heidi Duggan, Terri pictured: Sandy From. pulls ahead of a Chandler High opponent just before the finish of the state finals. gym if 'F x to the finish -- Know- L there is only one more T, runner to pass, Todd Lewis V - T i sprints ahead to take state. W Ji ul' You can t catch me Team it 1:,- captain Bill Carpenter keeps a smile on his face as he runs y f fs T ig ahead in the Westwood meet. L'Lll' V , Q Q I it 5' Q., I J Q 4 .Lg 5... vw' 1, L.,. ..iq fiatisffif' T .5 ... Sports 82 Boys' Cross Country Running wild - The boys' Passing the final post - Cross Country team starts out Sophomore Glenn Thomas against Westwood at Fountain sprints to complete another Hills. meet. hiding ndurance, speed and stamina were three aspects that ade the Boys' Cross ountry team have the Lest season ever, with a :cord of 7-3. The hard work and attitude of iese runners earned fem second in city, sec- vd in division and third state. Coach Michael Jack- on commented "This ram is the best Moun- zin View has fielded in s ten year history. I vew we had great po- antial from the start. I alt we had a good shot t being a state chal- lnger. ln the AAA Divisional State Meet on November 23, Todd Lewis took first place and Bill Carpenter took 13th. Todd Lewis, ran Cross Country competitively for four years, but start- ed running for fun eight years ago. He plans to run at a major university. "I have set a goal to run on a world circuit and be part of the Olympic team," said Lewis. Workouts started Au- gust 25, six days a week averaging 50-60 miles per week of running. "We ran all over the North-East Mesa area and the Salt River, Red Mountain, and the Foun- tain Hills area. On week- ends, we usually went on a long run somewhere different like South Mountain, Four Peaks, and Sunflower," said Jackson. "Cross Country teams are families of runners," said Jackson. "As with any family, there were ups and downs, but when faced with outside chal- lenges, they were as uni- fied a team as I have ever coached. When su- perior effort was re- quired this team pro- duced what was neces- sary." ' L i' I Boys' Cross Country: Sitting: Greg Jepseng Row 1: Coach Michael Jackson, Rich Wipf, Donald Guess, Kevin Kalinke, Craig Sperry, Stuart Thomas, Jeff McNabb, John Cazee, Back Ftow: Bill Carpenter, Todd Lewis, Glenn Thomas, Steve Carroll, Jim Davis, Roger Martin, John Marriott, Rich Mooney: Not pictured: Todd Burns, Todd Hebdon, John Moeller, Tony Quihuiz. X as fed S607 ff' ao Works G0 lslfflf - US, Vi' af- Oo' 0 O' J' 865 00649147 . S Two of a kind - Sophomores Todd Burns and John Moeller, run side by side in the McClin- tock meet at Kiwanis Park. Mission accomplished - Todd Lewis crosses his arms in satisfaction after he wins first in the city meet. Sports Boys' Cross Country . "'i'r"'5 . - nl ' "'L,. -ffffsfr ww 1:1 , -i ,,- gl aeea il iiii l iiig T - at f i 'E l l JL lit ,---- ---M A:V.-Y-4-A l l i l W V S l .e-,.-., nm 71 it il? -W T " 'i Match point Leading her Q opponent by two points, soph- 500 omore Kristen Rasmussen pre- BOG 6x25 A Q 0 pares to serve the birdie. Seoodox QXXXQ ,G This one's mine - Sopho- K y G more Lynde Austin Cfrontl goes 9 for the birdie as her teammate 402 Qof gets ready to assist her. . 9 X X0 t's not whether you win or lose,-but how you play the game that counts. That's how the varsity badminton team felt with a record of 3-8. The team worked ex- tremely hard and tried their best. They prac- ticed on drills, skillwork, and various game situa- tions. "'l'he team was young and inexperienced. lt takes a while to become court smart and racquet smart," said Coach Jean Shields. As the season went on Coach Shields said the team really did improve. There were, however, a few matches toward the end of the season that were lost and should have been won. At the end of the sea- son, the badminton team went to Divisionals at Chandler Their doubles team of Julie Lavergne and Sandy Nettles cap- tured sixth place. "Despite our overall record we had an enjoy- able season," comment- ed Lynde Austin. S 84 Bggxsnton i l l What form!! - Varsity te: member Julie Lavergne sho' her athletic ability as s quickly returns a shot. v problem - Sophomore the opposition with obvious is Cordoza returns a shot to confidence. WTI "' G, .ya f an if W 1 irdoza, Suzette Christensen, nny Banks, Stacey Dicker- n, Heidi Russell, Carla Car lg Back Row: Lynde Austin J idminton, Front Row: Kris Kristen Rasmussen, Rosetta Columbo, Kathy Banks, Joanna Wrigley, Sandy Nettles, Julie Lavergne. Sports Badminton ,,, 6 eginning with 13 players, Coaches Gary Ernst and Greg Sessions were looking for dedicated, hardworking boys with one goal in mind - the divisional championship. The Varsity Basket- ball team used this as a goal while opening the season with a win over the defending champi- ons, Alhambra High, 40- 34. The coaches felt that whatever the kids want- ed they could accom- plish. Spending two-and-a- half hours a day, they tried to improve their skills individually and also as a team. Coach Ernst addled, "lt's a good group to work with and they all work well togeth- er. According to Ernst, "The Toros are not u iii.- Sports 86 Varsity Basketball 1- home games the crowds were large, but that didn't hold true for away games. However, senior Greg Dayley felt, "We have games where the fans have supported With the support of the students, the coach felt, "We have very good po- tential to become a very Qiatke-xmgg as - N is as "The Bird" - Looking for an open teammate, Junior Paul Standage passes the ball along to help his team. Guarding his man - Paul Weldon keeps his rival from scoring for Chandler. 'Et I was M Move it! - A player gets in the way of Matt Hedrick as he goes up for a basket. What? - Waiting for the call, starter Greg Dayley has time for a quick breather. Weaw arsity Basketball, Front row: 'ian Martinson, Greg Dayley, am Fushey, Dan Kruger, Gray iristenseng Back Row: Brian Rothlisberger, Paul Standage Matt Hedrick, Paul Wahlheim Chris Hummel, Blain Trendler, Kevin Smith, Paul Weldon E' fOr, MW e ,gym f9f7Q',7-M137 Concentration - in deep thought, Paul Wahlheim tries to make a shot from the free throw line. W ell 6'f70f !2f'A' 0401 , Doug Allen, Not pictured: R 6 Coach Gary Ernst, Coach Greg foal!! Sessions. Mfgbh elm Sports Varsity Basketball I l lil 1111: lnunnu1- ni M 151,52-: VVYVYYi 1, wqnv' "r ,,eg:wii,,,,,.,- f ,,,,u,L,f,EFp,,Y- ...-.N-Exmguitiiie-tm -I:-I Y- -1 EEN -I7 "" I-VY Y' ,auf "5nai-'-, Q' K? Under pressure - Andrew Mangerls, steadies the ball above his head to shoot a free Come and get me - Warren.P man drlbbles under control as l approaches the Chandler Wolve L .age e ei, -1 l Sports JV Basketball .1.. throw during the Westwood game. waiting to pass to an open tear mate. BOYS' JV BaSK9lb3ll1 BECK Fledding, Tim Swan, AHUVBW rowg Michael Phair, Scott Erikson, Warren Pltmang No rowg Will Cardon, Michael Mangeris, Rory Lunt, Jeff Driggs, Lance Campbell, Scot shown: Coach Greg Sessions Slentz, John Moeller, Derrick Trendler, Kip Dernovichp Front Flying high - 4131, Michael Phair, takes a leap over a Chandler player to score an- other two points. Pitman Power - Jumping through Mesa's defense, War- ren Pitman's goal is to make the shot. ZZ 1 ne of the stron- gest points of the JV basketball lm was the unbreaka- l team unity. Narren Pitman, a point ard for the JV team, d, "We have a very se team. That's im- 'tant because when a lm loses a game, they fe a tendency to lose fir team unity as well. But our team always tries to encourage each other and we never get our own teammates down." Coach Greg Sessions said, "They are far more than teammates, they are friends. All 14 play- ers are willing to make virtually any sacrifice for the team." Sessions said that the team was unusually dedicated but felt that this team was better than what they showed in the season. "This sophomore class has the potential to win many games be- fore they leave Mountain View, but we have to learn to develop a con- sistent four-quarter ef- fort," said Sessions. O t0f 6 az Wvxt rft .de X W9 , X 6 gli Qi th OQX 396 W 1 Qlo df W Quick concentration - 1123, Kip Dernovich, slows the game down, briefly, while his team- mates get in a position to score. Sports JV Basketball W W0 'tv we X096 900 ,AXO U X0 0 ' 62 40 qevl -X5 Q0 0 0' 99 V00 N5 Q0 ' fe etermination was a word that de- scribed the wres- tling team. Themain goal this season was to im- prove their performance and go to the state championships, both of which were achieved. "Wrestling takes up a great deal of time and energy, but I enjoyed it and got a lot out of it," stated key wrestler Jeff Pospisal. Practices were rigor- ous and lasted about 2M to 3 hours daily. They consisted of running, ca- qliieo dwg 56 gf ted . mba listhentics, weight lifting and actual competitive wrestling. One highpoint of the season was defeating Sunnyside in an invita- tional tournament. The team had not been bea- ten in five years. Another major achievement was taking first place in the Mesa Eastside tourna- ment. "They try to help each other to improve and are also concerned about each other as individ- uaIs," stated head coach Richard Griffin. 1- Sports 90 Varsity Wrestling -1-11-1.1-iii "U-4 ln-,haw Grrrrr - Senior Jett Pospisal gets ready to take on his oppo- nent in a match against Mesa High. KXX Rough and tough - These Taking Charge - Senior Bri. wrestlers go to great Morris prepares to show his opp lengths to show that two nent exactly what he's up again: heads are not always bet- ter than one. . .M If 4 f f Mk 41-41-m....:.ng,t,9,p,y.5yaaziww f Power plays - David Arnett uses his strength and determi- nation to take down his oppo- nent. Varsity Wrestling, First Flow: Coach Griffin, Brian Morris, Jeff Pospisal, Matt Gurller, Bob Davis, Darren Kauer, John Campos, Paul Davis, Sean Baedkeg Second Row: David Arnett, Kevin Kalinke, Brad Jensen, Jesse Shannon, Ryan Clarkson, Doug Nelson, Todd Sullivan, Craig Galbasini, Loyd Ingalls, Todd Castleberry, Ray Young, Tom Crow, George Brewster. Back Row: Dan Col- MQK.-gon, Doug McGlothlin, lins, Darren Peterson, Sheldon Steve Hogue. Varsity Wrestling Sports 9 1 t's 3:30 p.m., time to weigh in. You're told with the utmost confi- dence that you will lose those last few pounds before your match. This is what many of the 50 JV wrestlers go through before a match. In each of the 13 weight classes, there are experienced wres- tlers. This is why Coach Don Kramer expects to be undefeated this sea- son. , The teams toughest matches were against 5 . Q X 11 W rg. kk Yagi SQOY 66 0-08 Mesa, Dobson and Westwood but were tak- en on as a challenge and fought back with much dedication and hard work. During the season, some of the JV players moved up to Varsity just for a match or two in or- der to get experience for the upcoming years. Coach Kramer says this is a main reason for hav- ing a team with good depth and a lot of exper- ience. Na? 15 asf? git .i...11.-....i........1 92 i3oxTESflinQ On top of things - Robert Smith takes his opponent and attempts to flip him and pin him down. it i Wrapping it up - About to throw his opponent, junior lan Moorehouse goes for more points. Starting off - Jared Jennings awaits for the call to begin wrestling. JV Wrestling, Front Rov Keric Kanistanaux, To Crowe, Kevin Cantiie, Obe Rosado, Randy Harward, Ric l fisjfiii I 'fsrzls fr W - Hold 'em - Concentrating on his moves, Brian Cronk thinks of a way to pin his opponent. Studying the match - Wres- tlers watch their teammate hoping he will score again for their team. Mike Ryan, Rick Al- Brett Campos, GT Knight, Christseng Row 2: Jason pbell, Kevin Kosisky, Ja- n Baedke, Carlos Logacho, Mike Miller, Neil Robinson, Jeft Beard, Chad Van Moorlehem, Fred Lucero, Bernie Cylik: Back Row: Coach Don Kramer. Steve Montierth, Jared Jen- nings, lan Moorehouse, lsias Flores, Mike Pospisil, John Long, Dalyn Kepler, Billy Cox, Brian Merrill, Sean Cady. -i- Sports JV Wrestling iii? IW sedt 09 time V435 we o tail all X0 6 Xxeflx' 6 3 aah oe he GO r X96 fri , 1' T90 igzatalla' fNjial4l5 'a CW tae ard work and de- termination were the major factors in the team's success. They practiced every day after school which led to their excellent de- fense. "ln all my years of coaching, l have never seen a more determined group of young people. l believed in them and they believed in me. All of us wanted the season to be truly memorable," stated head Coach Dom Scafaria. This season's squad was led mostly by sen- iors who had to work hard to understand new systems and formations. The team has shut out more opponents than any other soccer team in Toro history which is a very deserving reward for all the hard work they put into the season. S 94 82222. Struttin' his stuff - Headed toward the goalie is John Chiakmakis, one of the team's very valuable players. Perfect aim - Kerry Hees lt's mine - Racing with t showsthat he can use his head ball, Roger Martin blocks t not only in the classroom but opponent to keep him fro also on the field. scoring a point. 1 : 5 .fit 'arsity, Sitting: Duc Nguyen, 'oger Martin, Kerry Hees, John rhiakmakis, Derek Bollwinkel, rian Kobzag Second Row: iw. Trent Larson, Kelly Ducher, Russell Shumway, Tom Prigge, Erik Markowski, Chad McAllis- ter, Charles Griffiths. Andrew Snow: Standing: Joe Coppo, Asst. Tim Kipp, Asst. Coach Keith Johnson, Jack Ennis Mike Lane, Dom Scafaria 'N-N V Soccer, Sitting: Scott edges, Jason Tuckett, Mike bukader, Billy Pallas, Steve utierez, Sam Bollwinkel, Sean Villaire. Kneeling: Phil Rottweiler, Chris Heck, Dave Gerber, Luis Vasquez, Hamlin Boswell, Jim Raoofi, Andrew Brown, Tony Leak, Standing: Patrick Higley, Ted Logan Todd Burns, John Rottweiller, Collin Redding, Chris Hector, Head Coach, Dusan Mitich Eric Larson, Mike Driscoll, Har- old Gee, equipment, Greg Pott, trainer. Junior Rodriquez, Josh Clark Coach Kipp. -i-1,-1.1 552235 95 - Here it comes - With bases loaded, senior Melissa Clough, concentrates on pitching the ball, unhittable for the batter. 'lfli 96 Sports Varsity Softball 11--1,-.. je Almost Home - Senior Lisa Burch, gives all she has to pass the homeplate, before the ball beats her there. Hard hitting -- insuring an- other home run, senior Monica Vasquez, confidently follows through with her swing. Wash Q n Wham - Senior Lisa Mor- icking up the loose ends in practice, the Var- ty Softball team went trough the season with strong sense of unity pd cooperation. ln the first few games f the season they were tafeated but, as a result, le team felt a stronger esire to win. ln the fol- lwing games they de- tated Westwood, and lcClintock, an opponent le team had never de- eated in our school's Story. 'Our team .improved as the season went on. Each girl gained confi- dence in herself, and the teams' performance im- proved greatly. When we can make the other team put the ball into play, we have a great confidence in our defense to keep us in the game," said Coach Norm Shill. During practices, the team worked mainly on physical and mental skills. "The strength of the team was the theme 'WE ARE FAMlLY,' " summed up Shill. gante slams the softball with all her strength. f-'ft'-fast lrsity Softball, FFOM ROWS Mellisa Clough, Assistant Trina Hendrick, Brooke Whit- iiSSa THYIOF. MOYWCB VHS- Coach Charlie Higuera. Back more, Manager Kelly Biller, lez, NNSSY Eskew, Lori Rowg Diana Higuera, Amy Coach Norm Shill zhanfafbef. USB BUVCN. Christensen, Lisa Morgante, WON! en Wefo even ff makesf fl' . fl . Wcfor Ungffef fu andglfe 00 WII7. 1 , O, Dfay for S . schanfarigff Service with a smile - Start' ing pitcher, senior Lori Schan- farber, slow pitches to a batter up. Make my day - Needing one more point to win the game, all eyes center on Junior, Diana Higerua, who aims for a base hit. ..-lit-1--1-.-1-il Sports Varsity Softball f7, ,1:. '1 lt's a hit - Junior Andrea Potter confidently awaits the bali as her opponent tries to strike her out. on 56 W0 wi vm we 35 ave I A job well done - Junior Me- lissa Peterson returns the ball to the pitcher after completing a successful play. Batters up - Junior Melii Peterson stands anxiously the plate as she prepares the oncoming ball. 1-1--1--11111 98 isoggtball 1- X l ill W Q tt vm l W ll , ii: . iwftw X 2 f lyk' A M,,.g , Strike one - Junior Andrea game as she releases her first Potter puts her all into the pitch. W Kmaaqgp: .f . ront row: Suzette Christen- Christine Cordoza, Tiffany nifer Johnson, Nora Meiia, Car- en, Pam Upton, Natalie Syrek, Cook. Back row: Paula Drake, rie Taylor, Coach Dudley. aya Rudd, Melissa Peterson, Tina Giese, Andrea Potter, Jen- . Sports JV Softball ..l.....l...- l-.1- 11 Wi, 1' W-Q: ul ,, Y -A wus...- cedar!! acaeivzmlnga trength, determi- nation and the will to keep the Toro high, was clearly seen in the boys' tennis team. All of those tough three-hour practices really paid off for this year's boys' tennis team. If you had the op- pride portunity to see the team in action, then you know that self discipline and teamwork were key fac- tors in their success. Their victories were based on hard training and practice which real- ly showed, but it was mostly the skill and abili- ty of each player that led the team through the season. Each player had a dif- ferent reason for going out for tennis, but one common reason that they all shared was to have the great feeling of having the sun on their backs and tennis rack- ets in their hands. Watch that foot - Not even an injury can stop Ben Kunde from getting a piece of the ac- tion. What a move - Bob Castle is all smiles as he returns the ball to the other court. I've got it - Junior Tim Brown handles the ball with ease. 1 E:33STennis 11-1- T5 'V Wg' Wwvjg what 3 move - Kyle A5310 No sweat-Peter Udall post h h td h' lff th 'gbll s ows ever one owi 's one. WSG Of 9 OHCOFTIIH us Ou I Lln mvst User Your n WS - a ' tha 5 I C p rw v ff ' ll I1 streftpeter Uda -i--1 ffiffifi 1 0 1 ,. i-.........1.1. --- "Looking good" - Senior Laura Kislack talks to herself after following through on her swing. X Perfect tennis pose - Look- ing as still as a statue, junior Michelle Cooper gets into her correct form. L t t trac :QM .H , 1 CC I will , . H ill 2 ' m liilniiliif' Q Lael 1 ' ,'v' I 1 tif f' it in WE 4355. l l 5 . i.L-1-1- S 1 Gmgiennis -l-1-i- ------- o the move - Sophomore ky Pratt leans into the serve oing that it is a legal serve. 1 I Q , . . i Complete concentration - Sophomore Natalie Syrek aims her racket just right for a return. There it goes -- Tina Giese looks as if she is a little concerned with the way she struck the ball. he veryday, about seventh hour, the girls were training for the girls' tennis team. Like all other team sports, the girls strove for the best' with spirit and dedication. Some of the accomplishments were the personal satis- factions of each of the teammates and knowing that they tried hard. Tennis can be a very rewarding sport for the active and athletic per- son. That is where the training comes in. The physical aspect of the game requires handfeye coordination plus the ability to stop and run within a split second. The thrill of competing against another person with the same skills and abilities to see who is the best out of the two is one of the most exciting parts of the game. The tennis team prac- ticed during seventh- hour sports, but when the last bell rang, the girls ignored it and stuck around to finish their practice. This was what they called team unity. When the team wanted to stay and practice and help other teammates, they built a family of hard workers. The coach was the one who really brought the team together. Coach Berjano worked with each girl to get her to bring out her best in her playing abilities. lt proved to be satisfying and rewarding to the girls. "This has started out to be a great year," coach Beriano said. With this dedication and spirit, they carried on the Toro pride. ,-i1i.l-..i1 -- Girls' 1 I Ad an ,,.,,A ' 1 .- --1. - f Q, X.A, .A t. r f l Wil ' "1 V . it ' till XM 'l l vi ' H ' 1 in ll 1, tw, llw-j'Q.i.,1lQ,rj. X 1. i Wi litem l . M UW .W . .Wt Y, .. ' ' ,HW wg... is My W EV' , 1 wr na, 1 ,, .tr 'ir ...A '- ports play an im- portant part in students' lives. However, not all sports take place within the school. Many students find pleasures in the wide variety of outside sports. Outside sports are played for many rea- sons. Todd Lewis rides 1 04 gruzije Sports ww, . ,Maul i M ceedtlnd his bike miles and miles in order to help keep himself in shape during the off seasons of cross country and track. Guy Giblin finds joy and ex- citement in riding his mo- torcycle. He also finds competition a thrill, es- pecially after winning the Summer Sizzler in 1985, while many others find ..1.i.1-n1 outside sports a con- structive way to pass some extra time. No matter where you look, students are get- ting involved in out of school sports such as skiing, motorcycle rid- ing, a game of racquet- ball, or a few friendly games of basketball in the park. What's the problem? - Man it's cold - Chris Cu That's the question that Todd mings is anxious to get th Lewis ask's as he checks his heavy load off his back. l bike in preparation to go bike l l riding. i - n ff? an Q :gk r mjfaii Ji in .Elf-, tt my 6 ,,. ,, 3. 5 ,si qw Nl. I' ff ,4 Z' f ? pf' 'ft' : ,ignj 5 , rf Q f H ' 3 5? -ggi?" Making waves - Charles Bal- lard concentrates on staying on top ofthe water with one ski. Up in the air - Guy Giblin is thumbs up as he jumps through the air over his truck. al' I I I In 3 do try to t- way? be anus -Tm ' 4 s ' 5, ...Q t li. wiv,-:ggi-rv wr gif i r-fl f .W W A unique style - Senior Jeff Go forit-Agroup of students ,, , K L, Wallace shows off some of his get together for a friendly talent by skateboarding for the game of basketball. Camefa. 9Ve y the guy 'fer wasnt aw back Oguryzgblih in 'fl' .L.,,l.11--1-1ll Outside 1.-.11--1--i-11-1 , i I "' --W ---f LA.. - mm H. l l l l l li ll li ll ll Htl llllll lllllilill ll ll llillifli 'L ' MM .. RMNM V 'rr' VV V7 V . 1 ' - l' T. " ffff-i,f51f': ""' M "TT" N ...W mil ..YV W"-1K Z' -- -.'i""'ii:rffr1 - -12-W- l mm i I ii l ' 'i 5.11,.Q,j,-.,g,.,-I-gig33.13,Q. "--eafji' --1.:.-- -4:11 fgggggjjgg-593 ..'jM.f-Wfgggm Y...:g4.3gj2?aa:s .,,, 111355:-,53,,g, .9 ' 'll-' l 1 ' T V , l Q-12271-Ii"'gfiQ-QE?-ii-5'--i1.'Ti 'ffl 4. ' "W-M ,,,, 2j,jQ,ffffi1::. -122:-1-,x1igg.::19"tM""2,, 2-:iii-3gg:5. '5?ff'frf11ifj ' 1'1" ? slim--l.f-ff.----imager., In -,islam 'Iii'-'Peay' if it "V -:E-1 ' "' vig a3'F"" W 'WF l l lt T a ccording to Dale Charles, assis- tant principal in charge of sports, "The players on a team only made up half of what it took to have strong team unity. The other half was formed by the crowd." "The crowd and the players on the sideline were really what kept us going. Although there really never were that many people at our games, when we were out on the field their cheers and yells kept our spirits high," added Tim HOffman, a member of the junior football team. One example of team unity this past year would have been the ju- nior football team. They started out their prac- tices with nine players. But as the year pro- gressed, so did the size of their team. The coach of junior 'va football, Willie Dudley, commented, "We took the players we had, and made them into one of the best teams." Junior football ended its season with only one loss. Jr. Rodriguez felt that, "Team unity is what it took to make the soccer games worth-while. Ev- eryone out there on the field working in harmony with each other." Don Scafaria, soccer coach, said that, "He saw everyone on the team as a little wheel who when they were out on the field, made up one big wheel, which would turn smoothly if they all were working together." Mr. Charles said, "We could have used more spectators at the soccer games and the girls sports." But added, "We had a strong show of team unity." Go, fight, win! - Coach Mi- chael Jackson gives a pep talk to psyche up the cross-country team before a meet. High five time - Basketball players Matt Hendrick and Paul Weldon show their spirit after beating Westwood. 1,-..i1.1..1Li-11 1 ig-J:t:sUnity -1i-i- We aM--,N- -M 'W 'MW' ,,.. . ,-M1 r A . L .h - . -u.llnl- Supporting their team - The crowd plays an important role of helping to keep the team mo- rale up. ixhixegd . 5:21a 39 J' . M-..........-ni What a team! - Asst. Princi- pal Dale Charles talks with Coach Parker about the unified effort that the Toros put out. Let s get fired up! - The Toro JR team uses teamwork to help them gain another victory dur- ing the season. When .Vw Dufhngefloiryone IS 006' efseflffy- Cfgwd ha he f . S a 1 10,273 WIZV7 this of ale Ch 3 H981 1 Uf7lZ" Teamsiifli 107 ,, ,,,,, ,. - . ..,, . i ,,,, . , , ,.., ,, V. . , gg gi 11 ir: .. V Ve ' "' M I 'Wt medicine e ' thletic care is the prevention and care of athletic injuries. The trainer func- tions in an unusual situa- tion. Where a coach may handle a group of ath- letes in a specific sport, the trainer deals with all athletes, engaged in all sports, throughout the regular school year. "The trainers must have knowledge in first aid, prevention of injur- ies, sports psychology, nutrition, and a real love of sports," said trainer- instructor Coach Greg Pott. The students in the program are preparing themselves to become that goal, they must first be accepted into a col- lege athletic training program. Three major colleges offer such a program: ASU, NAU, and U of A. Each year, there may be a total of 10 openings throughout the state. To earn a spot, a student must be involved at the high school level. At Mountain View, "they pay the price," said Pott. The students work 25 hours a week, attend clinics, work- shops, and take classes specifically designed for athletic training. By the end of his senior year, a student has spent about "The long hours are definitely worth it. The outcome is a scholar- ship to a major universi- ty. It teaches you pa- tience and gives you a background in the field of sports medicine," said head trainer Sa- mantha Gordon. "lt is good first hand experience and gives you preparation to work outside of school. You work with real people with real injuries," said Dede Halfhill. "When l first came to the school, my goals were to offer the best medical care and build a good student training program," summed up ljjli 'W ll certified athletic train- ers. ln order to reach 2700 hours in the train- ing room. POM. EZ- ,ft l.,.- 103 ffailffs -1l-l What nice legs - Fitting a leg brace, Samantha Gordon en- joys her job. Soothing massage - Dawn Ressler does ultrasound to soothe an ahtlete's leg. More support - Senior train- er Dede Halfhill wraps an ath- lete's knee with a 6 inch ace bandage. Next please - Craig Foster wonders what strange iniury he'Il encounter next. t 1 2 a Trainer efficiency - Dede Halihill fills out an accident re port form and insurance form. 'EY' Expert wrapper - Demon- strating the proper techniques for wrapping a hand is Tammy Pallas. A perfect tit - Making sure the crutches are the proper height is Tammy Pallas. so DQ, O 4P'J.f 6 'bfo cf Grsa""P 6!.G6 ego 470' G 'OoO'f,'55sO655b X? 4,8 O' 6 xv, .XZ 65 Q G 20 G '72 X089 Z 601' ,O Os 64 'sm Sports 1 Trainers l l ili'l ill' lil ill il pf" mv F ""'WAR,,,u,-pi """ ""' ' W . WM A.,, M 7 VIVV W ,,,,, N,,,, W MM .... ..., M W 4 - FM ...ga-W wffM'W"'M " f"' W "" f-W f MMM "" WM wffm """"'W ff: What's the secret - Coat Jesse Parker gives quarts back Sam Fitch a word of e couragement before sendii him back on the field. ,,,,. . ,,,, ,,,,, immovable force - Coach Haws stands in front of the girls' JV basketball team dur- ing a pre-season practice. l'm warning you - During the Toro Family Festival, Coach Pantera, JV football coach, sits, freezing, in the dunking booth. Growing pains - Darren Pe- terson lies on the ground while wrestling coach Griffin jokes around with him during prac- tice. 1 1 0 the Scenes .. 1 li? 6 ho calls the y plays this year in sports? Vllountain View is Iuckyto have a coaching staff of B4 members, all dedi- :ated in making their eam the best each year. One of our dedicated :caches is Coach Kayie -laws, who has only nissed one day of prac- .ice in his eight year :caching career. "I love he association l receive ivith the young people. After coaching the play- ers, a friend to friend re- ationship develops." Another dedicated :oach is Coach Jesse Darker, head football :oach who has won two state championships. He s a strong believer in tard work and discipline. Coach Thad Decker feels the extra hours he spends with the boys' swim team helped a lot 'lfalacit' this season. "The swim- ming team has given me great satisfaction, espe- cially with a winning sea- son like this year's team," said Decker. He also helps out in coach- ing girls' track. Tim Kipp wanted to stay involved in sports and now coaches soc- cer, baseball, and some P.E. classes. Good con- ditioning and discipline are Kipp's favorite ways to prepare his teams. Coach Norman Shill has always loved athlet- ics and never had a doubt as to what his pro- fession was going to be. He coaches boy's golf, baseball, softball, and he is also the P.E. Dept. Chairman. Coach Ernst has great love for basketball and believes there is a lot of personal gratification in coaching his boys' team. if P Zakir! Q W 3 t . ,. L .wr ' .- Q 5 r S eclaf Satlsncgc S ll'l See' VI TSS mggeiitli agft, iC 802 Change O' 1 1 i Not a laughing matter Coach Jackson uses his funny facial ex- pressionstotellwhathethinks is a funny story Thoughts of gradeur Coach Norman Shill intensely watches his softball team during the Dob- son game -1.---11- S Behind the Sczcnzi 1 1 1 Division page Groups at This is the tank - At the Toro Family Festival, Say cheese - Pep club members, responsible for Scuba Club members Robert Campbell and Matt the crazy class competitions, take time to show Teague demonstrate diving techniques. their school spirit and pride. I 6 1 eing involved was the goal of many students. There was always that elite group which was in every AP class, had a job as "part-time"computer programmer, and still had time to get in- volved in school activities. Class Presi- dent, National Honor Society, Toro Band, Pep Club - with meetings before and after school, the very involved person al- ways had a place to go. I I Active students were out to make a dif- ference in Mountain View, and were al- ways the ones who frantically tried to sell their last box of M8tM's or put stickers all over you saying "Vote For Me." Whatever each club did, these organi- zations benefited the school as a whole. Clubs contributed a large part to the ex- cellence that is Mountain View. .... t wr? H Aw, If It's a hit - These chorus members spend their evening performing for the crowd at the Toro Family Festival. Want a pet? - These FFA members take the Toro mascot around the track, displaying it to its pro- spective owner. Smile pretty - Showing what Click Club is about while selling pizza at the Toro Family Festival are Hillary Bethancourt and Angela Glenn. mspww--' Fame - Demonstrating her technique to Dance Theater, Laura Savery gracefully leaps across the floor. Dmlifiiii 1 13 .J QMS N gf fetus oom 232 was home of the publication of the La Vista and the View- point. Though both the newspaper and the yearbook staff met as a class, so much time was spent after class, during lunch and on weekends putting work into its final form that home is exactly what Room 232 became. Being on either staff in- volved layouts, deadlines and mounds of copy to be re-writ- ten and fitted, but there were still many differences between the two classes. The yearbook staff, taking up both sixth and seventh hours, held 27 members with senior Angela Bunchman serv- ing as head honcho. With many editors and workers un- der her along with help from journalism teacher Debbie Hale and food from the Bull's Eye, the incredible task of re- cording the entire school year was completed soon after se- mester break. The Viewpoint staff, meet- ing as a class third hour, voted and changed the size and heading style of the traditional newspaper, cutting a different angle into the monthly issued paper. Editor-in-Chief Lori Schanfarber managed to re- main sane as the newspaper, being put out all year, was a never ending rerun of, "We're on deadline!" Adviser Debbie Hale, in recognition of the re- curring stress, rewarded the staff with parties and other such privileges to get them through. "l'll miss the craziness of it all but it's nice to have hit the last deadline," said senior Mi- chelle Gerz. G 1 1 4 Ne3v15saper!Yearbook Yearbook, Front Row: Michelle Griest, Denise Helmick, Stacey McGough, Eileen Miller, Kevin Smith, Todd Adams, Melissa Cole, Holly Schaveg Middle Row: Brandi Hannum, Shelley O'Dell, Angie Bristow, Shan- none Wortinger, Rachel Randall, Lisa Ham, Tina Smith, Angela Bunchman, Adviser Debbie Haleg Back Row: Ja- son Stenmoen, Tim Curd, Bob Castle, l l l l Scott Fitzgerald, Kristi Herron, Heather Parsons, Andrea Hoppe, Mi- chelle Gerz, Trish Coury, Wendi Fraughton, Amy Edmund. Newspaper, Front Flow: Thomas Smith, Kristi Herron, Corolyn Buker, Kathy Roye, Javan Colahan: Middle Row: Lori Schanfarber, Rick Vincent, Georgia Gies, Kirk O'Hara, Caroline O'Connor, Todd Sirrine: Back Row: Adviser Debbie Hale, Cara Johnson, Jenny O'Connor, Maren Pew, Michelle Helfert, Laura Kislack, Adina Fias- chetti. Double power - Adina Fiaschetti and Laura Kislack put words to the press. Another assembly? - Photographer Bob Castle nods off on the gym floor. E Where is Friday? - Adviser Debbie Hale dreams of the weekend in be- tween classes. Hopefully no one will tell her the facts - it's Monday, and ni' Friday is a million headaches away! This can't be happening - Editor-in- Chief Lori Shanfarber pretends not to know reporter Jenny O'Connor who laughs hysterically at her own joke. Don't look now - Yearbook Editor Angela Bunchman hears senior Jason Stenmoen's warnings too late, manag- ing to duck only after the flash has struck. My K 'Y' sexi Relief - Entertainment editor Kris Herron cracks a smile at her finished work, realizing that today she won't be on deadline. 3 xhqm How did that go? - Senior Den- ise Helmick tries to read a ruler. Back to the present- Senior Mi- chelle Gerz tries to remember the perfect layout she dreamed of last night. Hurry it up - Layout editor Melis- sa Cole takes time out to pose pro- file. ., . X, 'Q K. Q XN-M, ef ,, i.1i.. G Newspaper!Yea:EsSli 1 1 5 Gltms-beviintgj with ssttvlo umbling, climbing and shouting, the performances of the JV and varsity cheer squads was a familiar sight as they carried out their duty: to spread spirit. "We really have fun together and get a lot of mixing of ideas," said Varsity member Melinda Edwards. Weekly 6:30 a.m. practices started early in the summer in preparation for the school year. "We started out the year with no sponsor and so we set those summer practices ourselves: we actually set them for 5:30 a.m. It gave us an idea of the responsibility we had taken on," said varsity cheerleader Julie Jones. The responsibility increased as the cheer squad turned into overnight venders, when box after box of Spree's were handed to them to sell to pay off a trip taken to Flagstaff, where they attended a week-long cheer clinic. There they competed J.V. Cheer, Front Row: Dina Pizzo, Katy Taylor, Brie Pipes, Christine Ber- mea: Back Row: Roxanne Knepp, Kristen Cain, Juliette Blackhurst, Kara McKenna. Jet set - JV Cheer relax and show their true selves. Cotton candy anyone? - Sponsor Tacy Shepherd and J.V. cheerleader Juliette Blackhurst make some bucks. Watcha lookin' at? - Katy Taylor sneaks in late to cheer practice. l 1 16 FTUZTTSGF against such rivals as Mesa High and Westwood. The varsity squad was asked to perform their dance to "Relax" on a talent performance night, and both J.V. and Varsity walked away with trophies and spirit awards. "Camp was great. We learned more about each other and how we work best together, besides taking all blue ribbons," said senior Michelle Banks. "I loved cheering this year because our student body was so involved in floats, dances, and anything and everything that was going on," said Anissa Taylor. Both squads appreciated Mrs. Susan Taylor for her help with camp and Miss Tacy Shepherd for being a great sponsor. "We hope future squads have as much fun as we did practic- ing in the rain, salvaging falling pyramids, learning to work to- gether and carrying on traditions," summed up Edwards. PS E if ' fn ,yu S X , 1, H A W R X 'N 1.5 W QA 5 ., sf 3 Avzwi 4, 4, Q: Q , . yi E :Y T is . Ru -' J? ,ww ll QQ if I Y ,i ,, , X! M K if X 5 wi I, X. 3 u 4, if , 1 ki Q gig- l 3, 3' I Q. - ,f L 1 f - f. E VMML, A -A " lf, X.: x XA ,r K J 1 CQ? J 1 WM X N ' ff. T ' M, - ' W, L , f .0 , X R, . 1, ,,,, A M W ,1 If s 5 "W ,-M' Ii? W, "3 w " gf, M f I .AH -4 M w 43 3' ,f 1 I , KJ 3 5 W MM. M.. ' s 17 f' 7 he Madrilenas stood for excellence in dance, coopera- tion, academics, and leadership. With this in their minds they were able to support athletic teams, bring spirit and enthusiasm to the games, provide an atmosphere of learning and leadership and, over-all, entertain. They entertained through their routines which included pa- rades, football and basketball games, band days and all assem- blies. Although the Madrilenas mainly concentrated on dancing, they supported the cheerleaders by cheering with them on the sidelines and were part ofthe Toro Marching Band. To practice with these groups, the girls had to arrive by 6:30 a.m. and many times work after school. Madrilenas' sponsor Kathy Grey said, "l would like other people to view the Pom Line as a spirited organization that cheers for the teams, the band and the flag line. I would like people to know the Madrilenas have brought prestige and a higher level of pride to the line by working well together, and also to view the pom line as a positive force here at Mountain View. I considered it an honor to be able to work with these girls." With open arms - Gina Jackson and Becky Hughes perform with enthusi- asm and excitement as the band plays during the halftime activities. Madrilenas, Front Row: Luisa Moody, DeeAnn Robinson, Kristen Rudy, Ronelle Jockg Row 2: Gina Jackson, Brigitte Berge, Mindy Mof- fat, Melinda Contreras, Cindy Smith Ericka Van Gorderp Back Row: Sta- cey Hunt, Becky Hughes, Julie Demke, Brenda Schults, Ronnajean Moon, Ca- mille Budai. G 1 18 Mltodlrlifenas 4,3 E 5 ft' H sf 1 via ,, 'll V lg, , It K. 3 It's not that funny -- Members of the pom line find time during the Toro Family Festival to pose next to their fund raising booth, the fishing tank. Dancing to the beat - Performing to one of the many sideline routines, Cin- dy Smith shows the crowd she knows her stuff and is proud of it. Shake those pom pons - With a smile on her face and full ot spirit, Becky Hughes is caught in action while performing. Q f 4 . ' Madrilenas, Front Row: Ronelie Jock, Mindy Moffat, Luisa Moody, Brenda Schultsg Row 2: Kristen Rudy, Brigitte Berge, Gina Jackson, Ericka Van Gorderg Row 3: Dee Ann Robin- son, Ronnajean Moon, Cindy Smith, Camille Budaig Back Row: Melinda Contreras, Stacey Hunt, Julie Demke, Becky Hughes. ff , , ,, ,, , ,. .,,,,,,,?,,,,,,,,,.,.,w, I ,, 5, Li . ,R 33 9 5 Q -l V 4 -' 4 . ill ff t..-' X- f is E' 'v..x.',1!u 3 2? V t , , 1 ,.,1,:,,. - ,V s i. '5n,, .1'.'? 1 - s. if? x' 5? 4- 32 4 We . 5 - C Aififfl- it rw-vmf.,+:zfe'j -+f'f53f5Q1 m?1FVA'lWi',l WTW'3'IWQkW'L'-IEf1i'?,5??'? 2-EFHU. KN-ffwlwuit . , . v ,L iizwituu-X-.f P 1- -tu: ,sem--2m2:eeq.f',, f ff'E?iW'f"W'1 iWiSfQJF"fi1 f ,,,,aa.,e,,p mi im. iwmurii ai' 'cf 243244 1-.e 4 X, ,vu V, 'W' ' fi: li , 4, .ft I 'i-:www-iw Y, ,, 1. K aww? , ., " ,fx .7 w .Q 3? :wg 1 5 i 4- Q 5 e , f Q ' eees , gy -' QE M 'Q' lg v .Eva 1 5? f k a- s't?,',f,"' ,, L 2 fe, . Y ' g f: 'u X ijggi .1-J? f 3 S segxkgvikdf egg, 4, B are QV .1 fi agrrgj V is J V Ig' Veg' . f ., . QSM U Ei - -M , i ft ,, M ,gxtgtvii V if, W .tg B X MMEYZEZZ 1 19 af 5 'N --. ".". .' -- .Lf.L'Ql.JH IJlf.'!.J.EQ.Q' E02 SEG 5355 long with performing at all of the football and home basketball games, the Toro Marching Band gave three major con- certs, marched in two pa- rades, and participated in four festivals. According to Joe Lloyd, the band director, "The band did an excellent job of represent- ing our school and the commu- nity." One example was at ASU Band Day, when certain high schools assembled to- gether and each performed in front of judges. Mountain View came out in the end with an overall grade of two, which stood for excellence. Frank Bennett, a three year member of the Toro Marching Band, commented that, "Be- ing a part of the band program was an interesting and re- warding experience," and added, "the tuba section ruled." Deb Muhlenbruck said, "lt took a lot of courage and per- severance to be inthe March- ing Band. lt was obvious," added Muhlenbruck, "that ev- eryone felt the same way about the early practices and all the extra work that was put ing it may not have seemed like it at the moment, but it was well worth it when we per- formed." Another member Craig ls- ley, added, "lt took a lot of mind and memory work to be in the band." The band did a number of activities to raise money for themselves, ranging from the sales of candy, to the sales of school spirit mugs. A significant part of every performance were the Flag Corps and the pom line, other- wise known as the Madrilenas. The two squads performed not only with the band, but also at games and pep assemblies. According to Angie Bristow, one of the Flag Corps cap- tains, "The Visual Ensemble CFlag Corpsj put a lot of effort into their performances, and as the year progressed so did the quality of their shows." Considering the final pro- ject, everyone might have agreed with John Seiferth when he said, "Everything paid off in the end, the early practices, all of the yelling, and all of the extra practices." He closed by saying, "lt turned out very well." 1 2 0 Sofa: psand Toro Marching Band -in alphabeti- cal order: V. Abers, T. Albright, C. Al- derete, B, Alvar, D. Anderson, B. Ar- nett, R. Atwell, G. Bailey, D. Baker, L. Baker, S. Balster, F. Bennett, R. Bis- bee, J. Boseck, E. Bryson, C. Buker, S. Burgus, P. Butler, B. Candland, L. Canty, J. Carpenter, M. Carroll, C. Cooley, B. Cox, J. Cwiakala, S. Cy- pert, J. Devermann, M. Dougherty, E. Dupont, J. Elliot, D. Eulate, D. Foster, P. Freeman, A. Fuller, S. Garrison, G Giblin, K. Goils, C. Hacla, P, Eager, M. Hansen, M. Harris, J. Harwell, M Hough, A. Howard, B. Huey, D. Huff- man, C. Isley, J. Jensen, B. Jessen, B. Kobza, S. Krall, B. Kunde, M. Lachter, L. Leonard, S. Lloyd, C. Logacho, R. Logacho, D. Long, D. Lorig, C. Mans- rield, S. Marler, S. McGovern, E. Mi- cheals, P. Miller, D. Muhlenbruck, C, O'conner, L. O'Luzansky, M. Overhalt, S. Pegler, A. Phillips, J. Pinkerton, M. Pospisil, L. Pruitt, J. Pulford, B, Ray, M. Regester, T. Regester, P. Reyn- olds, D. Richardson, B. Robedeau, D. Roberts, G. Robertson, K. Robertson, P, Ruzycki, S. Schoen, C. Scott, B. Searles, J. Seiferth, P. Sheffer, L. Si- fuentes, C. Snapp, T. Soohoo, R. Springer, T. Stlefler, F. Stradling, B. Taylor, K. Tayler, S. Trussel, O. Wa- ger, K. Weiss, M. Wessel, G. White, S. Wilbur, B. Wieman, L. Wilson, A. Wimp, D. Wood, S. Yates, S. Zint, Di- rector Joe Lloyd. Pom line in alpha- betical order: B. Berge, C. Budai, M. Contraras, J. Demke, B. Hughes, S. Hunt, G. Jackson, R. Jock, M. Moffat, L. Moody, R. J. Moon, D, Robinson, E. Van Gorder. Flag Corps tVisuaI En- semblej in alphabetical order: A. Bristow, L. Calle, J. MacDougall, K. Matty, B, McLaughlin, D. McCaughlin, M. Pew, T. Seely, L. Watkins, J. Wes- sel. Band CounciI,FrontRow:LaRita Ba- Bryson, Brent Cox, Scott Schoen. kef. Sara PSQIGV, Sharon Zim. RUUI Row 3: Mark Regester, Paul Fagan, LOQGCNO. Elaine Dupont- ROW 21 Sean Baedke, John Seiferth. Frank Bennett, Jeff Pulford, Eileen Caught in the middle - and loving every minute of it is little innocent Cor- olyn Buker. Preparing to begin - Drum majors Scott Schoen and Mark Regester wait for the final "O.K." to begin the band. If looks could kill- As the drum sec' tion of the band gives an around- school concert, they march deter- minedly, pausing just long enough for a quick picture. iii, .wfk Twirler at work - Stephanie Trus- sel, band majorette, takes a break from her hectic schedule to pose for a picture. l E222 121 fJ.J'3J'3E.1J1i.:LQ 0 CSEQLL 51119 if he Visual Ensemble, formally known as the Flag Corps, worked up to 15 hours a week perfecting flag routines, streamer routines and cheers which were performed at Friday night football games. They were considered to be a support group for the band and the girls worked to help the band be visually exciting. The Visual Ensemble were always a part of the Toro Marching Band but the last two years the members held performances on their own. These performances included basketball games, as- semblies, the Toro Family Festival, and dance concerts. Sponsor Kurt Streif wanted others to view the Visual Ensem- Visual Ensemble, Front Row: Denise McLaughlin, Jennifer Wessel, Teresa Seely, Becky McLaughlin, Karmen Matty, Back Row: Lesa Watkins, Laurrie Calle, Maren Pew, Angie Bris- tow, Julia MacDougaII. Raising spirits - Screaming for the Toros to have a victory, Visual Ensem- ble members show the crowd that their spirits are high and that they support the team. Parade best- Julia MacDougall and Maren Pew anxiously wait to perform their routines at a halftime show. -li., 1 Visuu3SEnsemble ble as a hard working group of young ladies. Streif also stated, "We emphasized having fun, that was our main goal, but we also emphasized that through hard work you end up with an excellent and visually exciting product." "The Visual Ensemble improved drastically. We were much more involved in supporting school spirit and we had a lot of fun. The quality of our performances was the highest it has ever been since the Flag Corps originated in 1979. There was a great sense of unity on the line and we had an excellent and rewarding year," commented one of the captains, senior Lesa Watkins. Are you nervous? - Three Visual Ensemble members prepare to per- form forthe first time at the Hello as- sembly. Co-captain Angie Bristow, sponsor Kurt Streif, Co-captain Lesa Watkins. :a ea ea :y 'ay'-?!yJ ccording to junior Kelly Shields, "Dancing is poetry in motion." This statement summed up Dance Theatre. Dance Theatre was a group of talented, hardworking students who have learned to express themselves through dance. The main purpose of the girls was to learn more about dance hechnique, choreography, dance performance, and arts man- lagement. Their goal was to represent Mountain View as an outstanding high school performing group and to educate Mountain View and its feeder schools through their clinics, performances, and spe- cial projects. What made Dance Theatre special was their quality of shows and the technique level of the dancers. Senior Ronelle Jock states the reason why this group was so special to her. "lt gave me the opportunity to be creative and taught me how to better express my feelings." Dance Theatre helped the community by providing performers for banquets, charity affairs, and other various meetings. By doing these activities they gave the community the opportunity to view all types of dance. "People must view Dance Theatre with an open mind and they must remember that dancing is an art and that when we dance we are expressing ourselves," concluded Jennifer Betti. , i 1, ,xg i Dance Theatre, Front Row: Amy Winslow, Kelly Shields, Julia MacDou- gall, Lesa Watkins, Jennifer Bettl, Jennifer Fillmore, Ronelle Jock, Lisa MacDonald. Melinda Contreras, Pam Franklin, Corrine Baxter, Marni Mem- mottg Back Row: Sherri Pike, Gina Jackson, Gina Galante, Leslie Graton, Andrea Szuhay, Michelle Helfert, Mar- garet Tucker, Nadzyah Bryant, Jac- Stretching out - While others are still dancing, Gina Jackson shows off her flexibility. They know they're hot - Dance Theatre's Senior Council calls a time- out from their dance class, and poses for our camera. queline Lotts, Sydnee Steinhoff, Den- yce Allen, Adina Fiaschetti, Laura Sa- very Funky moves - Flonelle Jock prac- tices moves to a dance and she finds out that dance is not as fun if you don't get "into it." Lookin' good - Julia MacDougall knows she is center of attention as she concentrates on a dance move. Groups Dance Theatre l 123 Orchestra, Front Row: K. Cain, J. Nowak, T. Stroia, S. Goodman, C. Halls, C. Cordoza, T. Zizzo, J. Mar- eady, K. Kilpatrick, H. Casey, L. Romo, S. O'Dell, N. Omerzag Row 2: A. Sobczak, R. Brock, A. Ray, S. Smith, B. Atwell, R. Logacho, S. Yates, C. Ostrowski, J. J. Cole- man, A. Anderson, B. Spiers, S. Williams, l. Smith. Row 3: L. Moody, L. Hale, S. Sheets, J. McEarchern, L. Winslow, L. Ark, J. Moore, R. Smith, H. Stephens, J. Alvarado, B. Kent, E. Larsong Row 4: A. Moody, R. Buck, S. McGough, L. Withee, S. Hudson, N. Walsh, C. Mann, T. Halls, D. Nelson, R. Fish, K. Hooper: Row 5: Sponsor D. Rader, M. Rosenhan, S. Pegler, C. Mansfield, P. Fagan, S. Baedke, S. Ricks, F. Stradlings, R. Bisbee, E. VanGorderg Back Row: B. Hooper, M. Call, J. Turley, M. Hansen, P. Davis, D. Eulate, D. Baker. She plays the tuba? - Trying to stay out of the way of the bassoon, little Erika Van Gorder puffs her heart out in preparation for the next concert. Get serious - Intently concentrating on his music, junior Eric Larson prac- tices a new number to enhance his viola playing skills. Groups 1 Orchestra!Orchestra Council Orchestra Council, Front Row: An- gie Sobczak, Lori Ark, Jennifer McEarchern, Luisa Moody, Aimee Moody: Back Row: Robert Brock, Ni- cole Walsh, Doug Baker, Dan Eulate. .' ff 1' Whatis an oboe? - By the sound of the beautiful melody Julie Nowak is playing, it's obvious that she knows what an oboe is. 'N ,-'I .".' ."."' . .. -." .5 -QRS .LE .fl :LL .GLLULSLG3 lot of dedication was what it took to make the orchestra No. 1. According to Stacey McGough, "lt wouldn't have been the same without Mr. Rader fthe directorbf' Their persistance paid off, some of the awards they won included a superior rating at an orchestra festival at ASU, and a superior rating at The World of Music festival in San Diego, which re- quired a certain standard of performance to even be invited. There they were rated along with many other schools from around the nation, by national judges. The orchestra held four school performances. According to band director Joe Lloyd, they were a success because ofthe "large measure of talent throughout the strings." To raise money for their trip to California, the orchestra had many fund raisers. They sold spirit mugs, cheese and sausage, and chocolate candy. They also worked as vendors at ASU football games. Those funny guys! - Not all orches- tra members are serious and solemn, as Angie Sobczak and Robert Brock demonstrate that they know how to have fun. Encore Strings, a fiddling group, performed at the Toro Family Festival. They also gave paid performances at hotels, restau- rants, and personal parties to defray the cost of their trip to California with the orchestra. Although most of the Encore Strings members were in the orchestra, it was a separate en- semble, with some of its members not participating in the or- chestra. Other than fiddlers, the ensemble also included elec- tric guitar players, as well as percussionists. Orchestra Council was designed to help make the other mem- bers of the orchestra become more enthused and involved in orchestra activities. Orchestra Council was to the orchestra as Student Council was to our school. They were elected by the other orchestra members to take charge of orchestral affairs. Their duties included scheduling meetings, selecting music, making announcements, and helping the conductor. Sounds good to me - Orchestra conductor Richard Rader directs the latest arrangement to practice for their upcoming concert. Tooting his horn - Senior Scott Schoen blows a mean note on his shiny new trumpet. He was preparing for an upcoming concert. 'Q ,' - . .f. ,y 1 . . -'V H.. ' ' . 4 f . tt-' ' ,w fntfv ' . ., . , . ' w. ,-. ' t ',. .f .io N 'fe s' ifff. r ,- .v - . - . W .. sf. W -I.. Encore Strings, Front Row: Holly Rader, Nicole Walsh, Christine Os- trowski, Annette Anderson, Tony Zizzo. Row 2: Angie Sobczak, Kirk Cooper, Nikki Omerza, Lori Ark, Liz ' "" F. pg NJ., . . rw f -P . Nfgu 7 6 M ,,,,..t'f?w, Winslow, Shannel Hudson. Row 3: Stacey McGough, Sponsor Richard Rader, Skip Wilbur, Mark Hatfield, Sean Baedke, Christy Mann, Robert Brock. Encore 1 ,i. 'FQ yn. 3 .,, 'x 'EET . '-W Em. n si wlzxui 'x' 11 Groups 6 Student Council ffffan-53' 'f T ja Ffa - .. sf. 'f- 3- A L 1" fo M ...yi H 'i'.,-H1 '?'!f4i1'.w.. 'K' f., 4 , J .gy . "A ,-.ff it 'Y 4' F? """ YL L.,vw-1'-4 f' W it fi 'Qs I wnrw Decisions decisions -- Senior David Maready is trying to make a decision about what to have to eat at the Stu- dent Government luncheon. You don't say -M Julie Johnson and Angie Kempt converse at the Student Government luncheon. Hopetuliy, they are talking about Student Council. Looking good - Greg Arnett super- vises the construction of the frame- work tor the senior iloat. From the way it looked, it's obvious he did a good job. :l"""" is . ,K 4 sf N, ' -'saw M ,fill . 'lf?tr,v""' .W-7 KN i e ' I I W 9 ir u g .L suse.-...... , 'Stiidentlcouhcih FrontlRowgfSusan Oh what a feeling! H-4 Junior Julie Tucker, X Marci Hendrickson, Mindy Johnson jumps for ioy after winning a Moffat: Row 2: Tina Giese, Julia Johnf point for the sophomore team during a son. Chrys Pothierg Row 3: Greg Ar-Y gameshow at a pep assembly. K nett, David Glarkfbavid Maready. ' It , i f Tj5giii7k ?1' . ! g i LDIJ3 1 'I ,pix p 1 'r i' V Q J' I 6 J' r . J -I G I tudent Council was an important part oi Mountain View. it helped bring the stu- dent body closer together, by involving the students in var- ious school activitiesf' said senior David Maready. g Student Council organized Homecoming and Prom, and made sure-everything went as piannedyl Student Council p aiso held Spring Fling and Fatt Fest to provide lunch hourenter- tainmente and to promote stu- dent spirit. W The maint goal oilStudent iiioiinoill was to 'ilill diteoilffeill activities ot the student body within the guidelines ot the school district, to promote in- terest in the school, and toup- hold itsggood name t W l l i titi fitigefali school affairs, the Student Councilgmernbers also learned about leadership and respon- sibility, Senior David p Ciark said i teellStuden t Council otherwise vvouldn't have re- ceived." Student 1 L h L L In L gl' def at ta' 0111-fmt any students thought National Honor Society was all brains and nothing else: well, think again. Members par- ticipated in the Toro Family Festival, Club Week, and many more activities to raise money. They sponsored a dance in November, a car wash, and adopted a needy family during Christmas. NHS members were chosen for their outstanding academic accomplishments and must have met special requirements be- fore they were accepted. The GPA differed for each grade: sophomores, 1.3, juniors, 1.43 seniors, 1.5. You can't be serious? - Jenny Frost tries her hand at selling frosted cup- cakes during the Toro Family Festival. Decisions, decisions - At the bake sale, Kelly Higgs and Shelley Good- man assist a little boy in buying a treat. Look mom, a fish! - Chris Hummel looks in on a fish in total amazement. NHS, Front Row: Nicole Walsh, Eric Ringger, Julie Quinn, Angie Sobczak, Scott Schoen, Richard ldehara, Ken Osorio, Paul Fagan, Matt Weber, Kelly Higgs, Jennifer Boren, Ruth Logacho: Row 2: Kathy Carlson, Marc Schneider, Christine Ostrowski, Chris Nummel, LaRee Hale, Carrie Bar- f"'ff - sickow, Mike Yao, Debbie Dosdall, Scott Balster, Gary White, Paul Ha- gar, Laura Prather: Row 3: Sponsor Rick Vanosdall, Eric Schneider, Jean- ette Arvardo, Jennifer O'Connor, Deb- bie Brenner, Lara Warren, Bridget Bunning, Adina Fiaschetti, Denise Benson, Lee Ann Palmer, Luisa Moody, Bridgitte Berge, Mary Ferrell, Holly Casey, Carmen Lomax, Ericka Van Gorder, Sponsor Roberta Jaeckel: Back Row: Todd Shumway, Kim Golis, Shelley Goodman, Shannon O'Hara, Ken Gustafson, Jackie Pin- kerton, Eileen Brysm, Christina De- Boom, David Hawkins, Jason Sten- moen, Bob Castle, Jeff Pulford, Doug Scott, Mike Hough, Hamlin Boswell. Umm-m good! - NHS President Chris DeBoom speaks to Gary White during a Student Council luncheon. Groups 1 NHS Two new club advisors, Rick Vanosdall and Roberta Jaeckel, led NHS this year. The club officers were President Christina DeBoom: Vice President Mike Yao: Secretary Shelley Good- man: Treasurer Bob Castle: Service Commissioner Nicole Walsh and Historian Ken Gustafson. "NHS gives students a chance to work together and share ideas. l've been in NHS since 8th grade and have enjoyed every minute. l'd recommend it to any student that knows they can accomplish NHS standards," commented senior Adina Fias- chetti. .. W, .---.1 ,"fw"l, ' 'uv' Q Q Q if 'Rallies bufaiims tone time or another a lot of people have wanted to be a lawyer and debate their cases in front of a court. The people on the Forensics Team did this in front of a panel of judges who rated them according to their material, control, and delivery. They competed in various tournaments throughout the year in such places as U of A, ASU, Xavier, Peoria, Glendale, Phoenix, and Prescott. Sponsor Judy Wallace said, "We used our brains, not our brawn, to compete, and were proud to promote a good image to represent Mountain View." There were eight categories of debate: Lincoln Douglas De- bate, Humor, Poetry, Prose, Drama, Duo-acting, Oratory, and Extemporaneous speaking. Lincoln Douglas Debate was the regular type of debate, humor included amusing poems or speeches, drama was melodramatic, duo-acting consisted of two people performing sketches, oratory included monologues, and extemporaneous speaking was when a member was given a topic and a certain allotment of time in which to prepare a speech. Forensics Team, Front Row: Kim Bley, Melanie Bosley, Teresa Torres, Shelly Henneseyg Row 2: Andy Reit- zel, Eric Ringger, Ridge Hicks, Matt Smith, Roxanne Ezell, Jeff Gray, Flow 3: sponsor Judy Wallace, Nancie Re- denbaugh, Jamie Musvach, Steve Swinehart, David Hawkins, Natalie Carlisle, Ted Calcaterra, Pam Vick, Steve Money, Jennifer Boreng Back Row: David Wood, Adam Montierth, Arch Montierth, Justin Vaughn, Shan- non O'Hara, Paul Creasman, Ken Kahle. So you see - Debaters Justin Vaughn and Ridge Hicks stand their ground during their cross examination at a practice session. Getting into her script - Taking a cold run through her new material is Forensics team member Roxanne Ezell, who is attending a practice ses- sion. Making the grades - Team member Andy Reitzel times a speech and Shannon O'Hara takes notes, while Jennifer Boren looks on. l1,. P02222 129 Efjitliijirtg' Q. QQEEQEQQGQ o give students a chance to get involved with com- munity and even world opportunlties," was what three groups described as being their main purpose or goal. Mayor's Youth Committee was developed by the Mesa may- or's office and city council to provide an opportunity for input from Mesa's youth. To be a member of this group, students had to apply and then be accepted by a group of community spon- sors. Throughout the year Mayor's Youth Committee sponsored service projects for the Arizona Museum for Youth, as well as delivered Christmas baskets to the Mesa Senior Center. IMPACT Clndividual Members Participating Actively in the Community Together! is a part of the national Future Homemak- ers of America organization. The IMPACT chapter at Mountain View has been in existence for two years. Their goal was to develop leadership skills while working in a team situation. IM- Model UN - Front Row: Eliza Tan- ner, Marci Hendrickson, Shannon O'Hara, Justin Vaughn, David Haw- kins, Steve Swinehartg Back Row: Mark Frye, Chad Griffin, Ramin Bled- soe, Eric Flingger, Dale Eliason, Rupit Patel. An interesting subject - Eric Elia- son listens intently to the speaker at one ot the Model UN meetings. 130 3255.3 PACT worked throughout the year on community projects, and raised money by selling posters and having a carwash. Anyone who was willing to participate in these events could join. Model UN CUnited Nationsl was an organization designed to give students an understanding of the world through current issues that faced the international community. The club mem- bers felt that they helped educate future leaders who may be- come involved in worldwide incidents. The club's main activity during the year was participating in a regional competition that was held in Tucson. The officers for the clubs were as follows: in Mayor's Youth Committee the representatives were Adina Fiaschetti, Craig Snapp, and Tina Giese. In IMPACT, Vice Presidents Lori Pruitt and Nicki Zizzog Sec!Treas. Becky Springer and Jackie Pinker- ton, and adviser Sara Bradley. Model UN had two co-captains, Justin Vaughn and David Hawkins, sponsor Tom Pantera. I Discussing the matters - Getting down to business, club members work together to decide what should be discussed at the next meeting. IX-Q Mayor's Youth Committee - Front Row: Angia Kempf, Jackie Hough, Ei- leen Bryson, Jennifer Boren, Jeanette Alvarado, Tina Giese, Mary Ferrell, Stephanie Fuller, Row 2: Christina DeBoom, Adina Fiaschetti, Shannone Wortinger, Natasha Ovondo, Vicki Pratt, Katy Taylor, Julie Maready, Row 3: Michelle Helfert, Carmen Lo- max, Bob Castle, Mike Hough, Dale Eliason, adviser Marv Wright, Back row: Craig Snapp, Gary White, Chris Hummel, David Maready, David Clark, Greg Arnett. Q. Discussing the issues - At a May- or's Youth Committee meeting, Mr. Wright talks to Tina Giese and Mary Ferrell about upcoming events. A delightful treat - Showing their creative efforts, IMPACT members made this tasteful looking ginger- bread house. Impact - Front Row: Liz Winslow, Shanalle Neilson, adviser Sara Brad- ley, Nickie Zizzo, Jamie Musbachg Back row: Lori Pruitt, Becky Springer, Ruthetta Smith, Jackie Pinkerton, Elizabeth Oliver, Tomoko Kiloto. IMPACTXMYC 1.1 V oe! ike to travel? Enjoy wa- ter? Then you should have joined the Scuba Club. "lt allows students to visit Rocky Point and other coastal Mexican cities and also the California coast and the Cata- lina lslands," stated sponsor Jay Scott. The clubwas designedtoin- troduce students to the ocean and the basics of underwater scuba diving. It was organized in 1981 and attracts many people simply because they are ensured a trip to the ocean at least once a semester. The president was senior Matthew Teague, backed by Vice President Robert Camp- bell and Secretary Kelly Shields. Another club that enjoyed travel was the Car Club, at- tracting students with "An in- terest in custom auto- mobiles," said Car Club Presi- dent, senior Thomas Smith. What is customizing? "Cus- tomizing a car just involves adding special features, mak- ing it different than anyone else's," stated Smith. The members spent the year putting together car shows and attending custom car events. Ever wonder where all those fancy cars came from during the Spring Festival? The Car Club worked hard, seeking out the best and most interesting cars to put on display. FCA, Fellowship of Chris- tian Athletes, was another busy group to be found on campus as they participated in the Fiesta Bowl Brunch, sponsored by FCA, Fall and Spring retreats and meetings with other FCA members statewide. "We try to relate ethical principles that will make a young man or woman not only a better athlete but a better person, including discipline, honesty, loyalty, faithfulness, teachability, humility and at- tentiveness: qualities parent teachers, coaches and em- ployees are looking for," summed up sponsor Jim Brady. These three clubs repre- sented a variety of interests, exemplifying the many choices that were offered to the 2,612 students and giving them a chance to express their talents, ideas and unique interests. FCA - Front Row: Colin Redding, Trevor Cavanough, Jason Phillips, Troy Wahlin. Row 2: Jon Markoski, Kip Dernovich, Corwin Harmon. Back l-1 132 Sliliicafm Row: sponsor Neil Watson, Keith Blodgett, Chris Hummel, Eric Larson, sponsor Jim Brady. Car Club - Front Row: Eric Mar- koski, Brett Monson, Walter Pendle, David Gunnel, Travis Joy. Row 2: Carl Sutherland, Greg McGinnis, Martin Shepherd, Jeff Cacciatore. Back Row: Secretary Aimee Conway, Presi- dent Thomas Smith, Vice President Breck Higgins, Treasurer Cyn-d McConkey, Ewa, ,x Daydreaming - Kirk Hooper looks Magician - President of Car Club, over a list of Scuba Qeaf. af1UCiDSlinQ senior Tom Smith allows the true me- the chance to really take a dive. chanic in him to show. Decisions, Decisions - President of Scuba Club, senior Matthew Teague, examines his list of possible scuba sites to visit next. Relaxed - Junior Kip Dernovich finds more to feast on than just lunch at an FCA meeting. Anticipation - Scuba Club members Jeff Paris and Kirk Hooper examine what they will soon be finding under water. Scuba Club - Front Row: Kim Holmes, Barry Cuda, Amber Essley, Toni Snyder, Sandy Guma, Tish Dun- kin, Troy McTeer, Chris Cummings, Brian Hooper. Row 2: Nicole Crock- ett, Jennifer Mulison, Kathy Roye, Gina Hippina, Stacey Turnage, Matt Teague, Jeff Parris, Matt Rietzel, Fla- min Bledsoe. Top Row: Russ McBride, Cristy Kurtz, Timera Frihart, Michelle Oxborrow, Julie Hagdahl, Margaret Tucker, Chris Alder, David MaFieady, Camille Budai, Kevin Smith, Patti Tremblay, Kelly Shields. ix., Want to join? - Carl Sutherland and Tom Smith recruit possible Car Club members who own great cars. li..l..l.l.-l Scuba!Cj'lic::uC?i 1 ,l.l.T...-.... ...1 Pfvlgpo Filing' spirit! ave you ever wondered who made all those banners the football players ran through at the beginning of the games? lt was these "run-throughs" that started Pep Club in 1977. The main goal of the Pep Club was to encourage student body attendance of all athletic events and to show appreciation to athletes for their hard work and dedication. The Pep Club participated in various activities throughout the year, including creating and displaying the run-throughs for the varsity football games, sponsoring class competitions, raising money for the athletics department, and rewarding the athletes with treats throughout their season. "We are an organization of spirited people who never give up on our teams, regardless of what the scoreboard says," said sponsor Cheryl Nelson. Another organization whose purpose was to promote spirit Pep Club, Front Row: Nikki Omerza, Marni Omerza, Kerri Vanderheyden, Serina Middleton, Kathy Carlsong Mid- dle Row: Sharon Shope, Holly Mus- back, Mrs. Nelsong Back Row: Ken Crowe, Heidi Holder, Jacquie Lotts, Jennie Smith, Nadzyah Bryant, Paul Creasman. Not Pictured: Sally Garri- son. Last minute preparations - These Pep Club members prepare the ban- ner for the football players to charge through at the beginning of the game. 134 SLZUZTM, Toro spirit - Pep Club member Jen- nie Smith, displays her spirit during half time at a football game. and support the student body was Booster Club. The purpose of this group of parents was to promote cooperation, fellowship, good sportsmanship and to support generally the students in their various school activities. Other purposes of the Booster Club included sponsoring the Fall Fest, giving out scholarships and honoring the most inspira- tional player of each sport with a trophy. The Booster Club consisted of President Ron Frost, Vice President Bonnie Marsh, Secretary Susan Taylor and Treasurer Janice Searles. "We have the opportunity to be involved in seeing that the students receive the best foundation for their future whether it be college, trade school, or whatever career they decide on," stated Dr. Ron Frost, Booster Club president. Zl- - ,eww A , was is as , " .ev-is . -. H -pu .sw 4 'Saw may-'V' ,ye P" Booster Club, Front Row: Susan Taylor, Bonnie Marsh, Betty Northey, Back Row: Ron Frost, Don Wygle, Judy VanGorder, Sharon Duranti, Joyce Sanft, Clyde Upchurch, Rock Arnett, Taking a break - Mrs. Betty Northey is caught working diligently on Boost- er Club business at her desk in the front office. Intense Concentration - Rock Ar- nett listens at one of the many differ- ent Booster Club meetings to the mat- ters being discussed. xl -at 'SAE i 7 Making the bucks - The Booster 'Let's discuss this - Booster Club Club sold seat cushions at the annual President, Ron Frost, prepares him- Fall Fest to help raise money for their self for a stimulating discussion con- organization's goals. cerning Booster Club matters. Groups Booster Club .Es .Q -f-. 53 s haula- GQEEEEL- RGB IPQWFQQWJ C G y sincerest congratulations! l was quite impressed with the professionalism of you and your staff, and the mature acting ability of your students at the performance I reviewed," said State Thespian Director Steve Haulper. This was one of the reviews that the play "The Impor- tance of Being Earnest" received. "The play was a smashing success and it couldn't have been done without everybody's cooperation," said senior Stage Crew member Tamo Carpio. The Thespian Troupe and Stage Crew put in their own time to make the plays all the better. Besides working on weekends and after school, the Stage Crew members also had to take a class dealing with Stage Crew. Most ofthe actors, in addition, were in Stage Crew, which meant double the work for them. They had to Stage Crew, Front row: Pam Vick, Teresa Seely, Jeff Gray, Chris Star- ace, Row 2: Advisor Kurt Streif, Ted Calcaterra, Tamo Carpio, Jeff Wal- lace, Vance Merrill, Judy Wallaceg Back row: Jon Felbab, Matt Womack, Brian Thomas, Roxanne Ezell, Mike Biordan, Tony Albright 'l It Shiiijan Stage Crew Behind the scenes - Brian Thomas quickly changes a light filter for a new scene in the play "The Importance of Being Earnest." practice not only for the play, but also had to take on some of the Stage Crew members' responsibilities. ln order to be a member of the Thespian Troupe each member had to earn ten thespian points by working on various aspects of the production. They had to help build sets or sell various items to make money for the drama department. The money was then applied toward the drama department productions. tions. Being in either group meant getting involved, something these students didn't seem to mind doing. In fact, with the resulting success, they did a little more than what they were asked: they made their play a part of themselves and something for Moun- tain View to be proud of. Caught in the act- Bryn Pryor and Matt Davis practice forthe play "The importance of Being Earnest." All of their practice paid oft in their perfor- mance. Q -..,-, --4: f--Q.. Thespian Troupe, Front row: Justin Vaughn, Jenni Johnson, Lesa Wat- kins, Sherri Smith, Suze Presti, Jaime Musbach, Tony Albright, Row 2: Ad- viser Kurt Streif, Pam Vick, Matt Wo- mack, Roxanne Ezell, Tamo Carpio, Ted Calcaterra, Jeff Wallace, Mike Riordan, Jon Felbab, adviser Judy Wallaceg Back row: Adam Montierth, Arch Montierth, Jeff Gray, Kris Pow- ers, Brian Thomas, Chris Starace Drill that hole - Jeff Gray helps put together props for a play. Woodwork- ing is a skill needed to be a stage crew member. Adding color - Tamo Carpio con- centrates intently while painting a scene that was used in a play. Before a play, the Stage Crew members sometimes put in up to 10 hours of work. Goodbye darling - Bryn Pryor bids Jennifer Fillmore adieu just before his exit from the scene. . AY N2 -4 fit ff? x ff , 'Af N. . L f' L" V' y I 33554, ' Well I knew that f Sharon McGovern and Jennifer Fillmore demonstrate their acting ability in the play "The lm- portance of Being Earnest," f .-. z O-J 4, -Q ,X -4. ..., Thespian Stage rgrlsii 1 fillnbs build. Us pirit, hard work and fun were the rules by which Click Club members abided. Those were the only requirements needed to join this popular club. Click Club was voted 411 club on campus for the past four years, and Jeanne Zimmerman, club sponsor, said it was due to the hard work and dedication the kids put into it. "We rewarded ourselves by having pizza parties, going to the movies, or going horseback riding." This year Click Club sold pizza, candy and flowers. They sponsored a dance, and even printed their own pictures for the yearbook. Click Club received much business from outside or- ganizations to do photography work for them. This was an add- ed benefit in which Click Club raised money. At the end of each year, Click Club donated its proceeds from fundraisers to buy equipment for the photography room. Zimmerman was surprised by the rapid increas in attendance. In the spring of '85, students voiced their opinions about starting a club against drunk driving. The club was formally begun in the year, and students against driving drunk CSADDD Vice president takes over - Keith Blodgett does his famous "Splat Backhand" on the Club Week poster, while enjoying the sunny afternoon. The perfect forehand technique - These three Click Club members show their talents off while creating their own look for their club poster. fer rf I H ,:,, ,: Click Club, Front row: Trevor Basom, Mike Wetzler, Karyn Wong, Melissa Gunyan, Tina Djekic, Carrie Quik, Bobbi Jo Hall, Jenny Johnson, Hillary Bethancourt, Kim Flax, Angela Glen, Wendi Fraughton, Tamara Dearson, 138 SLOSSS Bobbi Maggs, Erin Malloy, Row two: Non-member, Laura Moody, Laurie Green, Joi Patty, Susie Krauss, Joy Evans, Christine Wagstaffg Row three: Michele Rosenberg, James Gregory, Arch Montierth, Adam Mon- tierth, Amy Hook, Ray McManaman, Shannon Hawkins, Nancy Veraman, Shannon Hawkins, Nancy VerCau- teren, Non-member, Brandi Hannum, Kathy Stein, Rick Vincent, Ronnie Madison, Non-member, David Eskew, Renee Edmonds, Bill Candland, Ann Wagstaff, Jeanne Zimmermang Back row: Stephen Lloyd, Donna Djekic, Brett Decoto, Meredith Miller, Keith Blodgett, David Lorig, Kevin Smith, Chris Waldorf. 'i Iii' 'ii SZ-EDJLE LW 4.11 v' formed. "Helping save lives" was what made SADD special, accord- ing to Jim Brady, the club's sponsor. Brady felt that SADD's goals were "to help eliminate drunk driving, save lives, conduct community alcohol awareness pro- grams, alert and inform students of the dangers of drinking and driving, and to hlep students help others." Chris Powers, member of SADD, said, "lt took a lot of courage to be in SADD, because there was always that feeling that , l -'if ., Jlvememt everyone would back away from you." The only requirement of this club was to be willing to help other students. Brady added that SADD contributed to the school and the community by "making everyone aware of the dangers of drink- ing and driving." X V'-Nh .S -...,, ""'-1-... Getting the message across - Robert Meehan, the founder of SADD, tries to stress how important it is to keep friends from driving drunk. SADD Members, front row: Karen Griggeory, Mindy Last, Jamie Mus- bach, Kris Powers, Back row: SADD sponsor Jim Brady, Gina Freeman, Stacy Turnage, Ted Calcaterra, Jonita Brown. Setting up - Getting ready for the SADD assembly, Jim Brady, sponsor, talks to some of the members of the club. SADD officers: Sponsor Jim Brady, Mindy Last, Ted Calcaterra, Julie Daugherty, Kris Powers, Robert Mee- han, SADD founder. C.li'2iEZ 139 LUIELSQG5 in all Jiylfiss usic whether it be orchestra, jazz, or in a concert ar- rangement, is basically all the same. In concert band, the students learned to perform in a concert atmo- sphere. They also learned that the goals and accomplishments in band apply to any endeavor. Sponsor Joe Lloyd wanted oth- ers to view this group as being a very fine group that presented music through the medium of concert band. According to Glenn Teille, he chose to be in concert band because, "I needed more experience in playing the tuba. Concert band has helped me a lot." Concert band was not the only music Mr. Lloyd enjoyed. He also directed Jazz Band. "Jazz is great! Everyone should have the chance to experience this dimension of music. Jazz is un- Concert Orchestra, Front Row: Doug Antwiler, Rachelle Jones, Becky Springer, Lori Dammen, Beth Ann McNaryg Back Row: Jennifer White, Is she in a daze? - Practicing her violin, Laura Goodman, looks at her music intensely so that she can play the piece perfectly. Handling a big instrument with care - A string bass is one of the largest instruments in orchestra, and Andrew Brown looks right at home playing it. Jennifer Thompson, Leslie Anderson, Rebecca Davis, Jennifer Nielson, Lau- ra Goodman, Andrew Brown. usual and exciting. More people should know that jazz is the only true American art form." While some students preferred to play band instruments, which are the brass section, others preferred to play string instruments, which are the instruments played in orchestra. "I feel that orchestra is better than band because we have a smaller class and get more individual attention," stated concert orchestra member Laura Goodman. Becky Springer also added why she joined orchestra. "I joined concert orchestra to en- hance my musical abilities and enrich my playing skilIs." "Di- recting orchestra classes is a rewarding job. I enjoy helping the students grow in their musical abilities," summed up concert orchestra director Dick Rader. The sound of saxophones - The harmonizing of different saxophones was done well by this trio at a band concert. Groups 1 Concert OrchestralBand Concert Band, Front Row: Amanda Hall, Darlene Richardson, Beth Huey, Amy Howard, Denyse Pappas, Cindy alderetteg Row 2: Debbie Mulinbruck, Melissa Wilson, Michalene Klinger, Randi Pennington, Amy Hook, Steve Marler, Rene Roberts, Stephanie Caldwill, Diedre Huffman: Row 3: Da- vid Stern, Alicia Balderas, Marlise Heinzman, Jennifer Johnson, Keri Tay- lor, Stephanie Scott, April Fuller: Row 4: Gilbert Rubio, Philip Clar, Laura Canty, Gloria Bailey, Pam Butler, Tiffa- ny Cook, Robert Clarm, Brent Enright, Paul Yoder, Robert Lynn, Andy Peter- son, Back Row: Rudy Flores, Jeff Tor- rey, James Ficher, Jason Fishback, Mark Thomas, Craig Sperry, John Crismon, Joey Carpenter, Ben Ten- ney, Eric Dieckman, Brenton Rich- ards, Back row: Carrie Quick, Shad Scharer, Jim Cwizkala, Larry Lewis, Sally Garrison, Bill Candland, Oscar Wager, Glenn Teille, Brian Ray, Paul Freeman, Mike Phair. This isn't so hard - Holly Rader checks her music to make sure that she is not making a mistake during one of their songs. Jazz Band, Front Row: Scott Schoen, Brad Wieman, Chris Mans- field, Patty Sheffer, Mike Hough, Ja- son Baedkeg Back Row: Mike Pospi- sil, Sean Baedke, Paul Hagar, Brad Big sounds - Jazz Band member Brad Arnett plays some big sounds on his baritone saxophone during a re- hearsal. Arnett, Debbie Dosdall, Steve Ricks, Kathleen Scott, Karl Weiss, Frank Bennett, Doug Baker, Greg Arnett, John Turley, Holly Rader. Jazzy sounds - John Turley gets into his music and makes well known rock music instrument fit the sound of Jazz. Everyone in tune - Harmonizing be- tween trumpets and trombones can be difficult but the Jazz Band students seem to be having little difficulty. Where do I come in? - While con- centrating, Scott Schoen waits with his trumpet, ready to join in with the rest oi the band. Keeping the beat - One of Jazz Band's drummers Frank Bennett keeps on beat during one of their practices. Jazfrlgggg 141 Jiimlgj ELL E E o become involved in chorus, each member had to have the desire to improve his or her music literacy skills, vocal skills, and growth in the overall under- standing of the history and performance aspects of choral mu- sic," said chorus leader David Perry. Both Premiere and Las Palomitas were all female while Los Contantes and Chorale were both coed. The members of Encore also had to be in Chorale. They were chosen based upon their singing ability. "Chorus, to me, was a great opportunity to meet good friends that will last after graduation. Chorus is more than just intense rehearsals and concerts. lt is going out into the community to do concerts for elderly people and also doing exchanges with oth- er high schools. All of these combined, plus tours, get to- Q. SEQJIPLLL gethers, and other fun activities, really made Chorus one of the best offered classes at Mountain View," said senior Craig S. Isley. Besides performing at school functions, the choruses also performed at retirement homes and hospitals. Select members of Las Palomitas performed in "The Nutcracker," a ballet held at Grady Gammage at ASU, for Christmas. "Chorus means a lot to me because music is a big part of my life. lt is great to be able to share time with others who have the same interests in music," said sophomore Lisanne Norman. The majority ofthe students in Chorus agreed that it was their favor- ite class. According to Julie Sirrine, "Mr, Perry was what made the year so fun." Chorale, Front row: Travis Joy, Shel- ley Goodman, Todd Parry, Julie Camp- bell, Rob Dalton, Jennifer Boren, Cal- vin Peterson, Tammy Mathews, Kari Applegate: Row 2: Stephanie Smith, Denise Benson, Matt Davis, Tammy Schaffer, Alyson Wright, Fred Stra- dling, Shannell Hudson, Jeff Burrell, Marci Hendrickson: Row 3: Matt Smith, Loralee Walker, Glenn Robert- Perfect harmony - Christian Burle- son and Marnee Omerza make sure to pay close attention to the conductor's signals. ...TE-..- 142 CLZTEZ li.. son, Lori Rost, Craig Isley, Elaine Mi- chaels, Cheryl Johanson, Jeff Gray, Lisa Delong, Shelly Mask, Keith Lee, Kay McDonald: Back row: Jeff Jen- sen, lda Smith, Stephen Lloyd, Steph- anie Jones, Jeff Wallace, Jennifer Fill- more, Bill Scott, Carrie Micheau, Brad Heath, Pam Lyon, Les Batchelor, Amy Mann, Eric Eliason, Kim Marshall. Follow the leader - Becky Sumbler, soprano, waits for her cue to harmo- nize with altos Kathy Scott and Shan- non Grecco. Encore, Front Row: Lori Rost, Matt Smith, Denise Benson, Bill Scott, Row 2: Rob Dalton, Loralee Walker, Jenni- fer Fillmore, Shelly Maskg Row 3: Les Batchelor, Stephen Lloyd, Carrie Mi- cheau, Cheryl Johanson, Jeff Burrell, Pam Lyong Back row: Todd Parry, Tammy Mathews, Fred Stradling, Glenn Robertson, Alyson Wright, Ida Smith, Jeff Jensen. ffgifimi Q? QHWSXQ Los Contantes, Front row: Carla Foulk, Jacque Lotts, Craig Foster, Ka- ren Crockett, Julie Boyd, Kris Powers, Jamie Boyd, David Soelberg, Melissa Wiest, Deadra Judge, Scott Burrell Row 2: Janie Amsbury, Deatra Wes- ley, Craig Isley, Traci Cox, David Wa- ters, Stacie Young, Glenn Teille, Li- sanne Norman, Mark Brown, Colleen Moon, Steve Robinson, Julie Sirrinep Back row: Vanessa Dominquez, Da- vid Nelson, Debbie Muhlenbruck, Ran- dy Dittberner, Shonnon Goodman, John Michaels, Rita Bracamonte, Jeff Torrey, Randi Pennington, Lisa Kelly, Steve Robinson, Eileen Migler, Tammy Peacock. Las Palomitas, Front row: Heather Dienm, Tricia Meszaros, Elizabeth Oli- ver, Rebecca Jones, Angie Cover, Mi- chelle Peck, Melissa Gunyan, Shan- non Wollett, Betsy Haywood, Holly Ad- ams, Chanin Nielson: Row 2: Shannon Grecco, Debi Ray, Mauri Turley, Becky Sumbler, Marnee Dmerza, Missy Tussing, Janet Lee, Amy How- ard, Shannon Tromp, Linda Pitterle, Jennifer Wessel, Back row: Kathy Scott, Tammy Hogue, Becky Fram, Ju- lie Kosten, Della Arrieta, Eddissia Diaz, Heather Sullivan, Janet Perkin- son, Heidi Duggan, Barbie Wood, Bon- nie Hojnowski. Practice makes perfect- Eric Elia- son sings in perfect tune while getting ready for a Christmas concert. Sharing music - Stephanie Jones and Les Batchelor, two members of Chorale, practice intently to perfect their singing. Premiere, Front row: Sandra Ger- man, Shannon Coyne, Bobi-Jo Hall, Elaine Buttel, Rachel Randall, Julie Richards, Row 2: Michelle Vidourek, Stephanie Church, Laura Pitterel, Lisa Bean, Neola Olsen, Melinda Edwards, Kathy Carlson: Back row: Candee Schutter, Deana McClaskey, Shannon Vaught, Mary Rosenhan, Christy Crane, Colette Black, Sheila Niemi, Li- selotte Hubbard, Nicole Crockette 2352 143 Sjfaigtiltu - J nl. oc-zlgre eople often wonder what it would be like to have an unusu- al or nontraditional job. The girls in New Horizon found out. At their monthly meetings, the members heard from female guest speakers who were involved in a career field that was untraditional, such as a courtroom artist, the Phoenix State Treasurer, and a microbiologist at ASU. The goal of doing this was "to challenge these girls to fulfill their highest potential," according to one of the three sponsors, counselor Marge Voth. Other sponsors included Career Center New Horizon, First Row: Joann Nuci- foro, Nikki Zizzo, Kathy Roye, Shelly Goodman, Nicole Walsh, Jennifer Frost, Hillary Bethancourt, Lori Schanfarberp Middle Row: sponsor Marge Voth, Jennifer MacEarchern, Eliza Tanner, Jeanette Alvarado, Adina Fiashetti, Christina DeBoom, Ruth Logacho, Tina Giese, Mary Lou- ise Ketchersideg Back Row: Jennifer Borren, Michelle Helfert, Carmen Lo- max, Shannon Hawkins, Shannon O'Hara, Eileen Bryson, Bonni Hoj- nowski, Kathy McCance, Sara Knut- son, Betty Callahan. What was that? - Kim Golis takes a break during one of the New Horizon meetings to catch a joke from the neighboring table. Now girls .. . - Concentrating very intently on what the guest speaker is saying is one of the three sponsors, Mary Louise Ketcherside. 6 aa'aa,t-tm, , , , I Look at that - New Horizon mem- bers Shannon O'Hara, Nicole Walsh, and Angie Sobczak examine an article at one of their meetings. i... G Nglyilsorizon Specialist Betty Callahan and English teacher Mary Louise Ket- cherside. The club was designed for academically-oriented girls. "lt gave them the opportunity to be inspired and challenged by successful women from a variety of careers," said Mrs. Voth. The requirements for being a member were to have a grade point average of 1.3 for sophomores, 1.4 forjuniors, and 1.5 for seniors. Having three positive recommendations from academic teachers completed the requirements. . ..., . M by In QA , M -nz SEK ? ' f 1 tw, 5 ' , I ,531 -. ' . 3l,gw-- 1 even years ago on a Friday night a few students with nothing to do and no place to go showed up at Christian Seminary leader Neil Watson's house: that's how Neil's Place all started. Now, the group has grown to an average of 85 to 100 kids, with as many as 300 some nights. Neil's Place, formerly Christ on Campus, promoted Christian fellowship and provided a place with a Christian peer group, consisting of students from all Mesa school's. Watson hosted a Halloween party and trips to California. Giving up their free time, students participated in a walk-a-thon to raise money for the Crisis Pregnancy Center. The officers were President Stacy Bosticg Vice President Paul Creasmang Secretary Christian Burleson and Publicity Di- rector Gina Brinkerhoff. Neil's Place, Front Row: John Burle- son, Korri Rederick, Rob Rydman, Mark Gearhart, Cameron Sellers, Nancy Vercauteren, Kathy Vaughn, Bobi-Jo Hall, Michelle Brunet, Steve Hawley: Row 2: Jennifer Sundlng, Denise McLaughlin, Christian Burel- son, Julie VanDeraa, Betsy Haywood, Cindy Schwartz, Becky McNay, Kris- ten Griffin, Gina Brinkerhoff, Dawn King, Sherri Hood, Heidi Baily, Sonja Markoski, Larita Bakerg Row 3: Col- leen DeCoto, Jennifer Miller, Mark Re- gester, Ronna Jean Moon, Michelle Wessel, Corrie O'Conner, Tricia Mill- er, Elaine Michaels, Becky McLaugh- lin, Bill Ford, Greg Miller, Ron Swift, TJ Westbrook: Row 4: Pat Nichols, Guy Gilbert, Steve Lloyd, Brenda Mclaugh- lin, Stacy Bostic, Eric Larson, Glenn He went that-a-way - Members of Neil's Place stop for a break while getting ready to leave for Hallelujah Jubilee, a weekend trip to California. Robertson, Robert Allen, Andy Reit- zel, Monti Coffman, Rex Mooreg Back Row: Sponsor Neil Watson, Corrine Amundson, Luann Hilton, Paul Creas- man, Charlotte Smith, Wendy Guin, Erin Malloy, Michelle Griest, Joy Ev- ans, Chris Hummel, Chris Waldorf, Connice Schultz, Jenny Kruck, Jeff Ev- ans, Janine Silvey. llllu-,pg 'W' ' No, not that - Betsy Haywood, Kathy Vaughn, Janine Silvey, and Hei- di Bailey show that they know how to have a good time on a Friday night. Q , ,, f 'V - -lg , 3 l r F' T N J 4 . L You look marvelous - Even when relaxing, Bobi-Jo Hall, Nancy Vercau- teren and Brett DeCoto have enough energy to smile after a meeting at Neil's Place. Four score and seven years ago - While at the Church of the Redeemer, students pay close attention to spon- sor Neil Watson as he leads them in fellowship. Lii1.l...i -1 Nei.-fl-T322 145 Q.l61Zl.3!Pl5.'1l.ll!."E. - 'L' JJQEILQJH he only club that had a foreign exchange pro- gram was the German Club, which was formed when Mountain View became a school 10 years ago. Since then it has gone through three sponsors and is now spon- sored by Robert Bordwell. Mr. Bordwell was not only the German teacher here, but he also taught German classes at Rio Salado Com- munity Colleges. According to club President Paul Creasman, the German Club's main purpose was "to classes." "An intregal part of the in- dustrial cooperative program" is how Frank Hudson, sponsor of VICA, wanted other people to view their organization. VlCA's main purpose was to bring together those students who had a common goal and were interested in various jobs. Mr. Hudson felt that "The dignity of work, the American way of life, moral values, and education were emphasized in VlCA." VICA is an acronym of Voca- The Spanish Club has been in existence for many years. At first the membership was small but as time passed it averaged 60-70 members, ac- cording to Carmen Riedel, the club sponsor. The club's main goals were to earn enough money to at- tend Spanish speaking-relat- ed field trips, to some day visit Mexico, and to sponsor a for- eign language scholarship. Riedel felt that the stu- dents' hard work and enthusi- asm was what made the club a very good success and really and fifth lunch, the club de francais CFrench Clubl was in session. The French Club had a number of activities such as the selling of Gummi Bears, and participating in the Toro Family Festival, and in Fall Fest. The money was earned in order to defray the cost of their trip to Quebec, Canada. The French Club averaged 50-60 members according to Amy Hull, the club's sponsor. "The size of the meetings were cut down, though, by having them during lunch hours," added Hull. tional industrial Clubs of Amer- ica. promote friendships between students taking German The all-knowing eye - Robert Bord- well, German club sponsor, gives his famous look of, yea I know what's really going on. Just waiting - VICA sponsor Frank Hudson and his wife work the VICA booth at the Toro Family Festival, German Club, Front Row: Becky Kent, Eric Ringger, Paul Creasman, Doug Scott, Steve Swinehart, Robert Bordwell. Row 2: Shauna Newby, Kambi Jones, Dave Wood, Margaret Tucker, David Maready, Julie Hagdahl, Amy Hook, Ray McManaman, Paula Thompson, Marie Zabel, Shannon O'Hara, Row 3: Suzanne Onstine, Ron Harper, Brian Rothlisberger, Kara McKenna, Richard Orndoff, Georgia Geis, AdaMarie Fox, Karyn Wong, Kathy Roye, Timara Frihart, Jennifer Boren, Row 4: Cheryl Klein, Jim Young, Geoff McNabb, Elaine Buttel, Katja Valtingojer, Donna Dieckic, Julie Traudt, Dawn Brennan, Nancy Merlo, Andy Gumowskyj, Back Row: Heidi Bailey, Rod Madison, Joe Shope, Scott Brady, Tim Hines, Mike Doherty, Mike Kay, Brad Burch, Joe Benzer, Marc Beynan, Dan Rowe, Neil Conway, Brian Allmendinger, Natascha Ovando. G 1 Gfeirltipasnlvica very special. Every other Monday, fourth Z- 1 3 11 56 i -gg, ta Y? VICA, Front Row: John Matousek, Henry Osif, Joe Tuccino, David Cassavaugh, Don Yost, Middle Row: John McDavid, Cathy Halls, Michelle Lefebvre, Eileen Packer, Robert Schellenberg, Back Row: Frank Hudson, Brad Klingaman, David Blasdell, Matt Boynton, Glen Cronk, Mike Hutchison, Gary Kingan, Matt Weaver. "Qld kkgyu' as ik!" K T "'ns If -, g Mfvfl' Wt Spanish Club members-in alphabetical order: S. Agostino, S. Balster, L. Balthasar, T. Basom, L. Bean, D. Belnap, B. Beus, B. Blackhurst, E. Borunda, H. Boyer, J. Brown, R. Buck, M. Burns, T. Cappucci, R. Chapman, C. Cline, R. Connelly, K. Cook, E. Conway, T. Cook, M. Crago, S. Crandall, N. Crockett, D. Draughon, S. Davis, L. Dee, L. DeLong, A. Essley, M. Evans, K. Gatrel, J. Goodman, D. Grajczek, L. Gutierrez, L. Hale, A. Hall, R. Hennis, L. Hovde, A. Humphrey, J. Lawrence, L. Leonard, R. Lewis, T. Liddy, K. Lindhorst, T. Logan, K. Lomax, R. Lunr, E. Malloy, D. Maly, D. Mandarino, S. Marsh, S. Markoski, C. Martinez, S. McKinney, B. McNary, A. Mendoza, R. Mendoza, L. Meyer, M. Oxborrow, T. Paulley, A. Ray, M. Roberts, S. Rogers, K. Rothesberger, S. Ruse, C. Sanchez, R. Sena, B. Shultz, L. Smith, S. Smith, H. Smith, A. Sobczak, T. Staker, L. Standage, C. Starace, K. Stone, V. Suhr, T. Thomas, R. Verdugo, M. Weidl, A. Whitaker, K. Whltlow, B. Williams, A. Wright, J. Wright. Does anyone have aspirin? - Amy Hull, French Club sponsor, tries to for- get her headache, and answer her students' questions. Look at this one- French Club mem- bers Steve Johnson, Rupit Patel, and John Marriott leaf through French magazines and newspapers. Spanish Club officers, sitting: Ser- geant at Arms Tommy Thomas, Secre- tary Brent Williams: standing: Stu- dent Council Rep. Alyson Wright, Vice President Albert Mendoza, President Ronnie Chapman, Treasurer Tom Liddy. French Club, Front Row: C. Black, J.R. Helming, C. O'Connor, Amy Jones, Dawn Dye, Lori Kemp, Kris Rubach, Julie Sellers, Holly Hawker, Kim Broughton, E. LaMothe, H. Bond, Steve Johnson: Row 2: Renee Roberts, M. Everett, Kathy Vaughn, Kerry Kent, Kati Allison, M. Turley, V. Marting, S. Coates, Mindy Moffat, Julie Nowak, K. Shuart, J. McEarchern, Amy Church, Becky Kent, J. Scandurag Row 3: Mark Wayne, Geoff McNabb, Peter Udall, J. Johnson, S. Hawkins, A. Logan, Kelly O'Bryant, Toni Snyder, M. Hendrickson, S. Ebbinghouse, N. Ovando tPres.J J. Hough CV. Presb, M. Winward, Amy Franco, Tina Djekic, Sarah Tenag- Iia, M. Parker, Back Row: C. Williams, E. Berunda, Tim Brown, Pam Vick, Bob Castle, Kathy Wheeler, Debi Foster, K. Smith, D. Wong, Tory Zafra, Sara Knut- son, Mike Hanson, S. Johnson, A. Smith, Jodi Dible, M. Myst're, Kim Bley, S. Young, L. Baker, Renee Nimmer, M. Fantome, Steve Ricks. Spanish lclirgggli 1 MQQEJLEILQ " oy' cpllolllrt.- L G FA is a national or- ganization that teaches through experience," and this made the club special according to sponsor Bruce Watkins. The club held many activities and fundraisers including the Toro Family Festival, horserides, a woodcut, the ever-popular FFA barbeque, and pumpkin and poinsettia sales. Mem- bers also atfended various state, district, and chapter meetings. One representative went to the National Conven- tion in November. The funds that the club raised went toward a Califor- nia trip, a banquet, the land- lab, and other needs that arose during the year. On the California trip the members visited various museums, as well as horticulture and agri- culture sites. The landlab was an area of property where FFA members grew products, worked machinery, and learned to take care of their animals. To join FFA a person had to be enrolled in a vocational ag- riculture course. But to be eli- gible for an office the member had to have a green hand. To get a green hand a person had to memorize the club creed and have a Supervised Occu- pational Project. For an SOP a member could rebuild a trac- tor, take care of an animal, or many other activities. Most of these various activi- ties took place after school hours so the club members were serious about what they liked to do and how much they were going to give to it. ln school FFA members showed students that there are other things besides sports. They wore FFA jackets to school, took care of the Toro, and worked with animals in the landlab. As Lori Dammen said, G 148 C2i'E5'Zi-A "FFA is more than just cows and plows." CCE wanted people to view their club "As a group of stu- dents who took pride in their school, work, environment, and themselves." Cooperat- ive Office Education was a work-study program where students had the opportunity to gain valuable "real life" ex- periences in offices through- out the community. COE was involved in various activities. They held candy sales, participated in the Toro Family Festival, had an em- ployerfemployee banquet, and provided other volunteer and community service pro- jects. To be accepted into the pro- gram, a person had to be se- lected by sponsor Mary Mor- ris. The requirements included being a senior, knowing how to type, and holding a job in the clerical field. The club also as- sisted members in seeking employment. The COE class covered 15 units concerning speech, grooming, and office machin- ery. ln the class there were three committees, social, fun- draising, and community ser- vice. Each member was a part of at least one committee. The club earned points for the pro- jects and activities that they held. They then competed with other COE clubs throughout the city and state. The club's goal was to pre- pare the members for a better chance of success in an office occupation. This was done by the skills and techniques that were developed through ex- perience. lt was as Patty McKnight, the head of the fun- draising committee, said, "We are learning to do everything to be successful in the busi- ness world." FFA Officers, Front Row: Junior Vice President Fred Sutter, President Beth Ftobedeau, Sentinel Loren Bartlingg Back Row: Parlimentarian Steve Hawley, Treasurer Todd Garbisong Secretary Rob Russell. Clowning around - COE member Patty McKnight leans over and lends a heart to a fellow clown, hoping he will pass it on at the Toro Family Festival. BBQ anyone? - Loren Bartling and Beth Robedeau dish up some food for hungry eaters at the FFA famous an- nual banquet. M rli , X BNW5-,fi f' ' gm VA , ffgf-4 15 , JQHNAA COE, Front Row: Darlene Newbold, Tammy Upton, Kelly Chamberlain, Jenny Kruck, Dawn Dennison, Patty McKnight, Beth Newrock, Brenda McLaughlin, Middle Row: Beth Robe- deau, Jill Johnson, Brenda Green- halgh, Nickie Zizzo, Melissa McWhorter, Lisa Walz, Lorie Vosburg, Christine Rowley, Cindi Thrasher, Mi- chele Wesselg Back Row: Sponsor Mary Morris, Monica Campoy, Becka Cogswell, Paul McManis, April Kemp, Lorraine King, Brad Murray, Jayne Walker, Joyce Devermann, Renay Rollman FFA, Front Row: Leslie Anderson, John Loeffler, Matt Kinnaman, Mau- reen Cantu, Marcie Hoke, Steve Haw- ley, Rob Russell, Row 2: John Felbab, Fred Sutter, Stacy Hollenbeck, John Mueller, Ray O'Conner, Loren Bar- tling, Todd Garbisong Row 3: sponsor Bruce Watkins, Guy Johnston, Mark McQuillen, Russel Kaider, Beth Robe- deau, Selena Loring, Danette Saline, Stacy Soboski, Ron Parsons, sponsor Rowana Larson, Back Row: Mark Ro- bedeau, Steve Heath, Lori Dammen, Richard Bessette Taking a break - COE sponsor Mary Morris, Marcie Hoke, Monica Campoy, and Michele Wessel take time to relax as sales slow down. Would you hit the ball - Nickie Zizzo looks on anxiously after standing on base for what seems like an eternity at a COE softball game. Have a cow? - Preston Cluff, Leslie Anderson, Tim Carlin, and Ray O'Con- ner show off the Toro at one of the home games. T1-1 50220552 149 !l' ,- . . .". .' Y-. . !l LQQELQLELQ EJ 335331. tudents involved in Home Economic Relat- ed Occupations KHEROJ earned an annual sal- ary and gained valuable ex- perience in a career related to the field of home economics, while earning credits toward graduation. "The HERO organization is made up of students, young professionals, working to im- prove themselves and to pre- pare to enter the open job mar- ket in a related career," com- mented HERO club sponsor Mrs. Sara Bradley. The HERO members held a variety of fund raisers and ac- What did she say? These enthusias- tic HERO members listen attentively while Mrs. Bradley, HERO sponsor, lectures on career choices in the field of home economics. tivities throughout the year to promote club spirit and recog- nition. These activities includ- ed bagel sales, Toro Family Fest, fall fest, Employer ap- preciation banquet, and the Spring Fling. "One advantage of being an active member of the HERO organization is due to the many opportunities for gaining experience and knowledge in a chosen future career field and the fact that you earn credits toward graduation at the same time," stated Mrs. Bradley. To become an active mem- ber ofthe HERO organization, students applied during their junior year and were inter- viewed by a selection commit- tee, to gain final acceptance through the program spon- sors. HERO has been in exis- tence for seven years. The main goal of this organization was to allow each member to learn about career options in the home economics field, gain valuable work exper- ience, and develop leadership skills. Mrs. Bradley felt the co- op work program was one as- pect of HERO which really set their organization apart from the many other active organi- zations on campus. This pro- gram gave students a chance to see how training in home economics could help them to fulfill their future career goals. "The HERO organization provided the community em- ployers with eager-to-learn, hard-working, dependable employees students! The students are a vital part of our organization and when they are successful in their pursuit of their future career, it pro- motes the success throughout the HERO organization as a whole," commented Mrs. Sara Bradley. Watch that hose - HERO member Ann Casillas participates actively in a car wash and realizes that sometimes more than just the customer's car gets washed. 150 322:55 Betty Crocker? Debbie Sullivan care- fully prepares the secret ingredient to be added to her experimental cookie mixture . . . an egg. Executiveadvertising committee- hope of attracting the attention ot These three vlvacious students ad- some dirty car owners. vertise for the HERO car wash in the -QQ, Did someone say cake? Ann Casillas carefully surveys the wide variety of cakes, prepared by the HERO organi- zation, before making her final selec- tion. HERO, Front Row: Jaime Boyd, Tony Hickman, Burl Featherston, Hunter Rotchstein, Cristi Lorts, JR Boseck, Julie Burch, Julie Lavergne, Jeff Mar- cus, Middle Row: Kim Tapley, Karen Richards, Lili Pariza, Jennifer Har- wood, Debbie Sullivan, Ann Casillas, Tamara Brooksby, Becky McArthur, Pam Casnerg Back Row: Liem Nguyen, Katja Valtingojer, Belinda White, Connice Schultz, Darla Nos- sett, adviser Sara Bradley, Michelle Metzler, Valya Worth, Cheryle Whit- comb, Darla Klarstrom, Todd Bond. Make my day! HERO member Christi Lorts threatens a customer at the car wash who is hesitant to pay for a job well done. ..,..1i.il-1 GAZLPS 1 5 1 BHSELLQSS ' N I9 Jtglltial istributive Education Clubs of America KDECAJ, gave students interested in a marketing or business career a chance to grow socially and profes- sionally. DECA was an organi- zation for those who were in- terested in a career in man- agement, selling, retailing, or fashion merchandising. "This organization devel- ops leaders in sales and mar- keting, which include aware- ness of civic consciousness, leadership skills, vocational understanding and social in- telligence," said DECA spon- sor Hank Scheer. Mr. Scheer felt the main pur- pose ofthe DECA organization was to promote an under- standing and appreciation for the responsibilities of citizens in our free enterprise system. The DECA members held various activities which in- cluded the leadership and Ca- reer Development Confer- ences, regional and state con- ferences, and chocolate Santa Claus sales. Another organization which was closely related to DECA was the Distributive Education organization CDEJ. DE was an organization in which students learned in class about selling, marketing, and merchandis- ing, and then went to a market- ing-related iob after school. "These students involved in DECA and DE provide the business world with responsi- ble and knowledgeable young adults, as employees, and fu- ture leaders in the sales and marketing world," commented Mr. Scheer. 152 STS l Taking a break - DECA members Ernie Sandoval and Maurlee Ronnie find time at a conference to talk about their personal marketing obiectives and what they did over the weekend. , ir l Three is company - After a long day at a regional DECA conference, Tina Taylor, Patricia Chamberlain, and Mi- chaelene Klinger take a break to en- joy each other's company. Butter it up - Brandie Hatch and Cathy Challis discuss ways to im- prove their sales technique to bring up sales and raise money to help fund the various DECA conferences. Q ' i - ., n... . . -urs 4- '13e"' DECA, in alphabetical order: Corey Adams, Jenifer Aker, Monica Alvar- ado, Joe Appel, Wendy Appel, Joe Armstrong, Lisa Armstrong, Tracy Ar- vayo, Jeff Austin, Jennifer Betti, Shawna Blakeman, Xavier Blanco, Stacy Bohman, Margaret Bowman, Andy Boyer, Angela Bristow, Andra Brown, Carrie Brunton, Scot Camp- bell, Carla Carroll, Beverly Carter, Thomas Carter, Gina Caruso, Cathy Challis, Patricia Chamberlain, Ron Chapman, Theresa Chucri, Stephanie Church, Debbie Clausen, Vanessa Cloud, Kenneth Coleman, Lee Jon Cook, Jody Corrigan, Brian Cronk, Bob Davis, Maria Demichele, Ron Di- ble, Barbara Diehl, Michael Dlugosz, Brian Dunshie, Kim Edwards, Robyn Edwards, Tara Ellington, Larry Engel- man, Stacy Epps, Robert Evans, An- nalee Fedorick, Carla Fernandez, Shawn Ferrigno, Kimberly Freese, Ju- lie Foley, Holley Galligan, Darren Gauthier, Bill Gibbs, Kevin Gibson, An- thony Giuliano, Brad Glenn, Douglas Guthrie, Brandie Hatch, Rick Hath- cock, Allen Haws, Scott Henderson, Tracy Henderson, Shelly Hennessy, Nancy Hensley, John Higgins, Quint Hill, Davon Hillger, Heidi Hoerchler, Debra Hoffman, Paul Ingram, Cindy Ja- quette, Heather Johnson, Chris Keled- jian, Lori Kemp, Kyna King, Kelli Kingry, Michelle Kislack, Michaelene Klinger, James Kobie, Raymond Koer- nig, Liz LaFortune, Kristen Lamorte, Michael Lane, Mary Rose Lapuma, Christopher Lautz, Michelle Laviera, Scott Lee, Jacqueline Leeper, Aimee Lepianka, Valarie Lewis, Laura Loch- head, Tami MacClemmons, Victoria Mader, Michael Matteson, Nora Me- jia, Karen Menter, Bryan Merrill, Mar- chele Moon, RonnaJean Moon, David Morales, lan Morehouse, Lacey Mor- ris, Bradley Morrow, Karen Mulera, James Nelson, Michael Newman, An- thony Newton, Michael Nielson, Mi- chael O'Connell, Kelly Passmore, So- phia Pearey, Calvin Peterson, Darrin Peterson, Elizabeth Phillips, Denise Polley, Sherri Poplin, Mark Regester, Timothy Regester, Kim Reidhead, Maurlee Ronnie, Brian Rundall, Dan- ette Saline, Ed Sanchez, Ernest San- doval, Sylvia Sanmiguel, Barbara Schilling, Lisa Shackelford, Scott Shackelford, Julie Shark, Jason Shuckhard, Scott Siilr, Noelle Simp- son, Todd Sirrine, Bob Sitter, David Skogebo, Darla Slade, Troiann Slover, Christen Smith, Michelle Smith, Steven Smith, Thomas Smith, Sean Spiker, Carl Sutherland, Ronald Swift, Natalie Taraborelli, Debbi Tay- lor, Tina L. Taylor, Tina M. Taylor, Ron- ald Thayer, Heather Thomas, Samone Thomas, Jennifer Thompson, Troy Toler, Jackie Torbyn, Stephanie Trus- sel, Susan Tucker, Gina Urioste, Mar- lene VanSlyke, Brad Walldorf, Steph- anie Warin, Paul Weldon, Joseph White, Michael White, Mark Whitlock, Melissa Wilson, Tammy Williams, Teri Winters, Richard Wipf, William Wright, Polli York. G .SZUST 153 ,l-ii. l '2 1 , Q A Fi' v . . fl,--4 ww M E: J ,1 l- ewl3qyfv'ig'y'j,'1' !.l.l 44:3 -vi-f l glllrglzaztlwllll Mil? 1 Ili " llliglz fi-l Division page 4 People Top of the pile - These students provethat Senior Lefs talk - Football games provide the perfect Hill is still the NO. 1 place to STOD and lake 3 breath- Qppgfiunify for these Seniors QQ have 3 personal er between classes. discussion. I wwf he people of Mountain View were made up of sophomores, juniors, seniors, faculty members, and ad- ministrators. All were a part of the spirit and pride that made up the school. As school began a sense of pride filled the air. Hopes ofthe best year ever filled the hearts of all individuals. It was a new start and the chance to meet people, the Lf 0 people that would be a part of the excel- lence at Mountain View. Lifelong bonds and friendships were made between classmates, and a sense of unity was felt throughout the school. It is the people that make a school what it is. The people of Mountain View have made this "A Decade of Excellence." ,M Short stop - Preparing for biology class, sopho- more Greg Thomas takes a quick pause at his lock- BF. A .N fr' W Hold still - Keeping a steady hand, senior Jean' ette Alvarado paints the face ol a youngster at the Toro Family Festival. .at !"'N How many? - Senior Devon McDonald says he needs two Big Macs to satisfy his monstrous hun- ger. Divisiogepoapii 7 Q x 723: '86 Seniors OIL: Graduation PQUQQ: Mvi-is Date: June 3 Graduation, a night you thought would never happen, is only but reality. Those who want to turn back, can'tg you must go forth using your memo- rable high school years only as a base to contin- ue building character for the rest of your life. lt is not only the end but also the begin- ning. Please join us for a night you will always remem- ber. lt prom- ises to be a special celebration especial- ly designed for '86 Toros. Fiesta! - While flashing the Toro sign, this wild group of seniors cheers the football team to a winning victory. Senior class officers -- Standing: Amy Mann, Debbie Brenner, Betsy Blackhurst, Sitting: LaRee Hale. 1 iwsiritficers . Before and after - During the Hello Assembly sen- iors display their attitudes toward the sophomores. f' M 1 'Ik E-.Wi--. t'i" Q f b teei w t V w.mJftW" ja ',M4,.,,.' in i t-W W", 1 ""'.lQ,f,, 5 ' -7 'L 'W 35? Q i . ,ww w by V 1- I M ' ,iw-53 . - r Wt' , - its . my K 4 iw. ' V..-v fl 2' ' 1 -Z . I . , Kenny Abel Joan Adams Angela Addington Jenifer Aker Tony Albright Denyce Allen Richard Allen Robert Allen Brian Allmendinger Ryan Altenhofen Keith Alvar Jeanette Alvarado Ricardo Antillon Joseph Appel Laurie Ark Joseph Armstrong Teresa Armstrong Greg Arnett Richard Araiza Susan Atwood Jeffrey Austin Ronald Axsom Sheri Badger Sean Baedke David Bair Douglas Baker Christopher Ballard Scott Balster John Balthrop Michelle Banks SZTSE 157 James Barnes Jennifer Barnes Leslie Batchelor Tyrel Beavers John Beebe Lloyd Behunin Christian Bell Franklin Bennett Denise Benson Brigitte Berge Richard Bessette Jerry Best HillaryiBethancourt Lenny Bettendort Betsy Blackhurst Catherine Blanco David Blasdell Keith Blodgett Teresa Bloom Stacy Bohman 1 58 2275215 '.'.'., .-., .J NH. X I 'fS"!1f' ,,.. f' - 4 -is i Siloittstop IDCHS C1 titousovid' atching pro baseball just wasn't enough for Tom Liddy, who began practice at age five. With his love for the game, Liddy has played baseball year round for 12 years. Liddy attends both summer and winter baseball camps, usually held at Arizona col- leges at least three times a year. The camps are instruct- ed by college coaches and ex- big league players. "lt's a great experience and a lot of fun," said Liddy. Liddy has played varsity baseball for two years: During his junior year he received the award for the Batting Title 1.4001 and this year he was selected as the captain of the team. First string shortstop and second base are the positions Liddy played. Shortstop, his x favorite position, took a lot of quickness, ability, and leader- ship. Liddy's goal is to strive for a scholarship and attend San Diego State University. And with baseball being Liddy's top priority and dream, his goal just might come true. lt looks as if Liddy is 'batting a thousand.' Misty Bolar Mark Bolland Derek Boilwinkel Andrea Booth Charles Booth Jennifer Boren Oliver Boseck Mechell Bosley Stacy Bostic Justina Bothe wee Lynn Bourassa Mark Bowers Jaime Boyd ,,,,......t Andrew Boyer M Matthew Boynton Don Braley Robert Braymilier Debra Brenner Preston Brewer 'E' ,.. Tamara Brooksby ""..,-1 'mitlll' Odessa Brouwer Andra Brown Camette Brown Kasey Brown Lisa Brown Matthew Brown Sue Brown Ryan Brunner Bonnie Brunson 43 ' Carrie Brunton , ft, ea, tar-f t M .M it ' X e. l t. A i i....l...- i i SQ? 159 Nadzyah Bryant Eileen Bryson Linda Buckland Angela Bunchman Bridget Bunning Lisa Burch Scott Burgus Jerry Burns Jeffrey Burrell Kerry Butren John Butzke Stacey Byers Samantha Caldwell Ron Call Gregory Camarena Fred Camp Justin Campbell Robert Campbell Scot Campbell Raymond Campos Monica Campoy Maureen Cantu Robert Carlson William Carpenter Artenio Carpio Stephen Carroll Lea Carter Robert Carter Susan Cartwright Holly Casey 160 2322's 121:--ff' 'US 'wx' v' 175' ffm vis.. '92 -, in -nj .1 fi M.: if' wi? 4 'f 51'-Vv ,rv -A -nv- 4. Y 'ffA.. A . ,',14f,n '9 K, , ' if . ,, XX,. be rn.. M.. 'W W. ' .W M. M wr- la 'if :IV , ,W , f ,. 'Z' w Lx , Am A Va s ,991 f . . 1 . qu- 4. I , ,f , f VFW' . we 5 WI? 5,3 . as LV-.,, we -f 1 f 1-f'4!"' K , La! aug:-FQ 3 E QQ R 'O' wig Keri Courtney Patricia Coury Christine Cowan Shannon Coyne Michael Crawford Paul Creasman Glen Cronk Thomas Crowe Chris Cummings Bob Cunningham Timothy Curd Samuel Cypert Troy Dalrymple Lisa Damiano Kurtis Dana Jackie Daniel Julianne Daughtey Debbie David Paul Davis Robert Davis Gregory Dayley Julie Dean Christina DeBoom Christine DeBratto Brett Decoto Dirk Decking Andrea Demassa Julie Demke Dawn Dennison James DeRoy Seniors 1 Co-De 'T K W- -W,-,. ,,.....--v-M' if in Darn - Disappointed by the sound of the bell, Dave Maready realizes he's late for his next class. Who's winning? Joyce Devermann Barbara Diehl Dana Dignan Dragana Diekic Cheryl Doka Gerald Doka David Domann Hamiliton Dorian Debra Dosdall Jeffrey Douglass Watching intent- ly, this group of senior guys pays close attention to the game. 'Z' -4" -r- ff' fi , fm f N.. ' y , ,W 4 "wsu i, Raine. Mike Downey Brian Draper Joseph Draper ' Tammy Draper Daniel Duffy Ryan Duncan Brian Dunshie Ronald Duranti Pamela Edgell Maureen Edmons SETS 163 Adam Edmund Kimberly Edwards Phillip Edwards Robyn Edwards Jacquelyn Elfeldt Eric Eliason Jack Ennis Warren Epstein Robert Erikson Sheila Erwin Seniors 1 Ed-Er wifi Casually cool - McDonald's see to always bring a smile to Jeff VanN man's face on Friday nights, Come and get it - Representing DECA, seniors Robyn Edwards and Edward Samaniego help raise money at the Toro Family Festival. "x rfwg, , me - 'min 1-,ir W Wg-Qi, i 4533. 'A il A Q ifr J, f ff QFA5' avg' " T53 ,G K s 5, 3' vg 'Q' ,iii T' K . 24, "' I " 'ii i .,,, ,ff Q ,LQ " 4 lF.,.,1!:' QQ: in i i itil? Amber Essley James Estes F Daniel Eulate i Eric Evans Jeff Evans Joy Evans Roxanne Ezell James Fagan Vincent Fahey Kenneth Featherston PH Annalee Fedorick Adina Fiaschetti 1 Jennifer Fillmore Adrien Fisher 'M Samuel Fitch -1 '-"ig, , F 2 I hh' Jonathan Flake James Flood A Cami Florence Benito Flores J Carrie Foos Sy' David Foster Debra Foster Thomas Foster Mark Fowler 'S' Brian Frabasilio Wendy Fredrickson Sandra From Jennifer Frost Leisa Fry Gina Galante , wav: fi.. Q, S2222 165 Craig Galbasini Christopher Galligan Dona Garcia William Garlick Lisa Garrison Sally Garrison Karen Genet Mark Gerhart Bruce Germaine Michelle Gerz William Gibbs Eric Gibson Kevin Gibson Rebecca Gideon Bruce Gifford Y Weston Gillespie Michelle Gillpatrlck Laura Giordano Angela Glenn Brad Glenn John Gomez Todd Gooch Shelley Goodman Samantha Gordon Leslie Grafon Debra Greaves James Gregory Scott Griest Patricia Griffin Charles Griffiths 166 22725 .l1-Q., fr E if i afar? Diane Groy David Gunnell Marlo Gunnell Jodi Gunning Matthew Gurtler Kenneth Gustafson Carol Hacala Julie Hagdahl Laree Hale Denette Halfhill Tracy Hall Todd Hallock Catherine Halls James Hamberlin Tammi Hammons Anneli Hansen Gayle Hansen Midge Hansen Walter Hansen John Harker Melanie Harris Jennifer Harwood Brandie Hatch Dawn Hathaway David Hawkins Randall Hawkins Jennifer Hawley Allen Haws Steven Heath Andrea Heck Gr-He 1---1--i..-..i.,..,,,..,, Little boy blue - Keeping a watchful eye on the band director for the right No way! - Laughing hysterically, Ju beat, senior Paul Fagan practices the lie Hagdahl is surprised by Kendra Po trumpet for Friday's game. meroy's joke. Dr. J - Taking careful aim, Yolanda Hai- ley hopes to win a prize at the Toro Family Festival. Matthew Hedrick Kerry Hees Michelle Helfert Denise Helmick M, 41, 4 'D-. Regina Hendrix NUT, Ryan Henricks Nancy Hensley Kristi Herron Tony Hickman Breck Higgins N., -If Kelly Higgs Dawn Hightree John Hildebrand Rebecca Hill Steffan Hill 168 EET Wesley Hill Scott Hines Lisa Hobbs Gerald Hockett ,Q Cherie Hodges Pinky Hodges t, A ' 'sz-ff ' 1? W . W--QTTV 5 Heidi Hoerchler Marcy Hoke Heidi Holder ,li 1 A William Holland Jason Holub Gary Honeycutt Daniel Hood Andrea Hoppe Kirk Hooper Q m x " YW rw-in K I F Robert Hossler Michael Hough Gary Housholder pretty The senior photographer takes an ad picture of Margaret Tucker. 58.3312 169 Leveta Hudson Stacey Hudzietz Kurtis Hughes Rebecca Hughes Shawn Hull Stacey Hunt Gina Jackson Guy Jacobs Cynthia Jaquette James Jarvis Danny Jenkins Brian Jensen Jeffrey Jensen Flonelle Jock Heather Johnson Jill Johnson Michael Johnson Tim Johnson Donald Johnston Julie Jones Carla Jorgensen Ginger Jutson Ken Kahle Kevin Kalinke Christopher Keck Christine Keledjian Tammy Kelley April Kemp Angela Kempf Becky Kent 170 3'E7.lZ'S 1-1--it-li..1-.- fjtootboll wiiesliiiigu leap rxtltiete buisg I L. ,A .1-'H -st, - 1352 is ,M it A... Na thletic just about summed up senior Bob Davis, who has played football year round since he was five years old. During his junior high years, Davis par- ticipated in Pop Warner foot- ball, where he began to realize his potential for the sport. Finally working his way to the top, Davis got his big chance playing varsity foot- ball at the end of his sopho- more year, and continued through his junior year. But then it became more of a prior- ity for Davis, he attended three major Arizona football camps last summer, then was chosen the captain of the 1985 varsity football team. Davis, being quick and strong for his size, played first string, both offensive and de- fensive. Fullback, tightend, and defensive middleline- backer were just three of the six positions he played, his fa- vorite being middlelinebacker. During the McClintock game, Davis stripped the foot- ball from quarterback Kent Kiefer, with less than two min- utes left. He was credited with ten official solo tackles, inter- cepted a third-quarter pass, and caught ten passes for one hundred and two yards. Davis' biggest accomplishment was sacking quarterback Kent Kiefer five times, setting a sin- gle game record. Aside from football, Davis likes running and competitive wrestling, both of which kept Davis physically fit. "I am working hard to quali- fy for a scholarship to USC or BYU," concluded Davis. Jon Keyser Lorraine King Patrick King Gary Kingan James Kirkwood 45? 'fi :fi 'RG Laura Kislack Manuel Kitagawa Darla Klarstrom Brad Klingaman James Kobie Edward Koeneman Rick Konopka Jill Korte John Kosisky Suzann Krall ST.l'l2i 1 7 1 il- Chris Kramer David Kramer lvan Krstic Jerrilee Kruck Daniel Krueger Carlene Kruger Paul Kurus Elizabeth LaFortune Kevin Lakey Kristen Lamorte Mark Lance Michael Lane Michelle Lasee Julie Lavergne Scott Lee Michelle Lefebvre Todd Leonard Aimee Lepianka Valarie Lewis Thomas Liddy Frederick Liebert Brent Lientz Debra Linenfelser Rebecca Lines Patrick Loe Mark Loeffler Ruth Logacho Carmen Lomax Kimberly Long Daniel Lopez ..,.1. 1-.11-ai-Q-1 1 72 ii? X f 'nr 'UH ff' 1' A r ling be 'i'I."T David Lorig Cristi Lorts Jacqueline Lotts Vernon Loveall Aimee Lucas Pamela Lyon Tammi MacCiemmons Lisa MacDonald Julia MacDougall Emmanuel Magallanez Thomas Mandarino Lisa Mangan Dianna Manley Amy Mann Jeffrey Marcus David Maready James Mariage Brian Marin Jon Markoski James Marler Kimberley Marshall Roger Martin Andrea Martinez John Martinez Juan Martinez Nancy Martinez Terri Martinez Kristin Martyniuk Tamarann Mathews John Matousek 8525312 173 Janna Matthews Gregg Maughan Becky McArthur James McConkey IV Michelle McCracken John McDavid Devin McDonald Ross McDonald Doug McGlothin Sharon McGovern Gregory Mclnnes Scott McKenzie George McKeon Jennifer McKinney Patti McKnight Brenda McLaughlin Denise McLaughlin David McLevain Paul McManis Melissa McWhorter Lorrie Anne Meade Karen Mecca Freddie Mejia Sara Melching Albert Mendoza Kirk Metzger Michelle Metzler Judith Michaels Carolyn Micheau Serina M. Middleton ..1ll 174 flifijifs l-i1 , ,,l- E ., :Hill . --f 4? f,',tl'lril15 f G r. :ill ,lfltll " v rgl llw 1, ' , ' " thin 7 E' J V til, ' ' aj? 'V'::T'1w ' -'aan Cheating again - Nancy Hensley helps Jenifer Aker while she crams in all the information on a W,---Mt dar- 'NLT' 1' , , eww? ??U?'f Ifqgav' Ch98f sheet. Picture perfect - Photography is Bob Castle's specialty. tor in the yearbook, het for the Hello assembly. '85, 3 , . K f 6 ,, s w M ge 5 fy 'wt-1 3 Q S Jttwg l , ck from the grave - At the Hello As- nbly, the Toro is resurrected and prom- s a victory. a daze - Mesmerized by the teach- s lecture, senior Lilli Pariza daydreams J never never land. I S- As photo edi- akes pictures 43.5 Jessica Millar Cheryl Miller Meredith Miller Melissa Miner Scott Mitchell Dusan Mitich Merle Moffat Brett Monson Luisa Moody Robert Moon 11-1-i- Seniors WMO 175 Richard Mooney Julie Moore David Morales Lisa Morgante Bryan Morris Eric Morris Lacey Morris Shane Morris Shane Morris Dana Mortensen M. 'MMV i Y V ' 'K it W W '---nu. Q fl time tltcldttiovi, 'Senioit Clblitll QVldUllQS common tradition or so-called "hang out" is Senior Hill. You hear about it when you're a sopho- more, thinking it's probably a gigantic hill that only seniors may lounge around on, only to find out that it's a grassy hill approximately ten feet in width and about the height of a good sized ant hill. That is, of course, an accurate de- 176 fiffiiff scription. It is right about seniors only getting the privilege of sitting or making conversation on the hill, with the exception of a few juniors whose egos are so high, they dare to take the chance of being ridiculed, in- sulted, or the absolute worst: getting "booted out" in front of their friends. Of course, one may ask, what is its purpose? Senior Hill is a place where friends can meet with other friends between classes, dur- ing lunch, before and after school to converse and laugh about the latest gossip such as: Are Dick and Jane still fighting? Did Biff, Skip, and Reggie egg Muffy's car? While nearby in the background you hear Spike babbling about his r triumph over Joe Jock. Exam- ples such as these were just a few trivial secrets which were cherished throughout Senior Hill. Sophomores have a couple years to go to experience the good and the bad before be- coming a Senior, but you ju- niors, be prepared, because Senior Hill is a soap opera all in itself. 44, ., . ,. Jay W w ENV f 2 ,. -.Q T e 4, L. 1 NUI? 'wr .A will 'Wwe A W Wf ff 1 --Q 'fi' Sit down dude - Troy Cooley at- tempts to move the people blocking his view of the game, with no assis- tance from his friend Jason Holub. 'Orange' you bored? - Taking a break, Tommy Thomas ponders what We're back - Toro football PIHYGYS orange accessory he'll wear the next return after halftime during the day. Westwood game. Q-QM? , if U 4,1 'L f ge .P ji 5 ,V li 1 I , i at If is ff-if if at , I , 5.1 ..i w X:-'V 5, , Kelly Osborn Henry Osif Christine Ostrowski Michelle Oxborrow Stephanie Pagonis R Tammy Pallas LeeAnn Palmer Lillian Pariza Sherry Parker Jeffrey Parris '- fi Heather Parsons Ronald Parsons Eileen Partel Uloopi Patel Billy Patino .i.--.4-1 178 227325 WWI," :O "-. tb I Ya. 'WO' " V,-mm. -4.- Q A.-W 1, , ,- -' H u m 1 A ':-5. f V .-fa, , A . Y L, - H- f. F--' ,... . . xv J 8" w Wm A gk, QQ 25? ,Q , . , Y A ,Q , E I ZZ., fgg . ,fic J . 51' W' f X . 92 ., fl, - Ll, W 7 .':. 'ef 1 . - 4 W V, 155: 5 v ,I . ' 4 W. - . M , 'W " 'nw 'lil 1 i. , E S' mai ,-L1 fi' nw' Julie Quinn Polly Ramirez Eric Rasmussen Randall Ratkowski Annette Ray Michael Ray Lonnie Reavis Jenny Redondo Mark Regester Kim Reidhead Leslie Reis Matthew Reitzel Jeffrey Renfrow Peter Reynolds Scott Rhode Denis Riccoboni Karen Richards Kimberly Riggs Charles Riley Dawn Riley Eric Ringger Beth Robedeau Glenn Robertson Deann Robinson Renay Rollman Gregory Romas Anna Lisa Romo Michelle Rosenberg Lora Rost Brian Rothlisberger 180 32725225 .....1. ---1-1-1--- Michael Rouen Christine Rowley Peter Ruckle Kristen Rudy Edward Samaniego Jennifer Sampson Edward Sanchez Sylvia SanMiguel Laura Savery Christina Scalzo Tammy Schafer Lori Schanfarber Holly Schave Robert Schellenberg Donald Schlagel Richard Schmidt Evelyn Schneider Stacy Schneider Scott Schoen Michael Schroeder Connice Schultz Lisa Schwarz Charlotte Scott Cory Scott Dorothy Scott William Scott Lori Secondo Cameron Sellers Julie Sellers Victoria Senescall S5222 181 Scott Shackelford Christina Sharp Ward Shaw Felicia Shearhart Susan Sheets Patricia Sheffer Michael Sheldon Janet Shepard Michelle Sherling Eric Shoemaker Jason Shuckhart Russell Shumway Todd Shumway Sherry Sikora Eric Simmons Seniors 182 Sher 5 3 Let's get rowdie - This group of ex- cited seniors display their Toro spirit at the Hello Assembly. Busy body - Laura Kislack always finds time for a break while typing copy for the school newspaper. .- vi, A , How gross - Senior Kim Edwards is disgusted when she finds out her homework assignment for the week- end. 5 Scott Simpson Robert Sitter Cheryl Skiles Lisa Skousen Sheli Skousen Darla Slade Cory Smith Cynthia Smith Eric Smith Jennie Smith Kevin Smith Lee Smith Mattock Smith Shawn Smith Steven Smith Thomas Smith Tina Smith Angie Sobczak Stacy Soboski Clint Spear Rebecca Stapley Samuel Steill Sydnee Steinhoff Jason Stenmoen Andrea Stephens Heather Stephens Cecil Stevens John Stoltz Michelle Strader Frederick Stradling S6253 183 ..T if Q' fig? ,M M fg, , . Q. ' J K, if 4- .5131 if Q4-rf Ki 4 'X Cynthia Thrasher Matthew Timmons Melissa Topham Jackie Torbyn Norma Torres Teresa Torres Stacey Treadway Blain Trendler Mark Truesdeil Stephen Trussell Joseph Tuccino Bruce Tucker Margaret Tucker Julie Tuomisto John Turley 5 RU FEV 1. 6 ,EQTUHII TU Adrien Udall Kevin Upchurch Tamara Upton Gina Urioste Russell Vallelunga fjQoC1t tdbes Qvid ith Homecoming just around the corner, classmen were busy working diligently on their floats. During the preparation of the Senior float, students assembled at class Vice President Debbie Brenner's House. The attendance wasn't very large and it seemed to re- volve around certain social groupsg but the overall out- Toro fever - The senior Float takes second place at the Homecoming game while burning the Matadors. come was a big success. Putting much hard work and effort into the float, seniors were disappointed that they didn't win first place. But even though the seniors took sec- ond place, most of those who participated in this activity had fun and made new friends, which was worth it in the end. "I thought making the tradi- tional float was a lot more ex- citing than the sedan chair used last year," concluded Trish Coury. S?TffJS 185 .ll Samuel Valles Katja Valtingojer Melissa Van Cleaf Julie VanDeraa Kerri VanderHeyden Ericka Vangorder Jeffrey Van Norman Dorie Van Slyke Daniel Vasenko Monica Vasquez Monica M. Vasquez Justin Vaughn Pamela Vick Joseph Villa Lorie Vosburg Oscar Wager Jill Wagner Ann Wagstaff Paul Wahlheim Jayne Walker Lisa Walker Jeffrey Wallace Chris Walldorf Nicole Walsh Lisa Walz Craig Ward Stephanie Warin Marla Warner Lara Warren Kelly Washington .iQ11-1 186 321325 Benched -- Pommie Julie Demke re' alizes that being benched isn't all that bad when she can watch her boyfriend play football. ALOHA - Dressed in her "Don Ho" apparel, Dana Uhlmeyer brings the beach to the Hello Assembly. Ahoy matey - Matt Brown gives a sarcastic salute as his sidekick Sam Fitch attempts to give an order. Q.....an- Lesa Watkins Matthew Weaver Matthew Weber Olson Webster Edward Weidl Brent Roy Weindorf Jacqueline Wells Geoffrey Werner Michelle Wessel Cheryle Whitcomb Belinda White Debbie White Gary White Joseph White Mark Whitlock Sifififf, 187 Matthew Whitney Bradley Wiemann John Williams Shawn Williams Paula Wilson -11 f Kelly Wirsing Lisa Wolfe Dephane Wolff Matthew Womack Deanna Woods 9' ,,,,ha V17 Valya Worth Sheila Wrigley Mike Yao Donald Yost Loyd Young 'lf Q67 Todd Zint David Zirker Nickle Zizzo Roger Zula f, M A Q1 'rr ' i 1 5 ' ,ff Hard at work -- These seniors ww- put much time and effort into creat- Wm ing the ultimate float tor homecom- ing. 'W Seniors 1 Wh-Zu any Albright: Toro Band l,11,125 Stage Crew11,12 enyce Allen: Dance Theater Z5 Pom Mgr. 12 :bert Allen: wrestling, 10,115 nrm. Rep. 1O5DECA115VlCA J eith Alvar: Toro Band, rmph. Band aanette Alvarado: Encore :rings 105 orch. 10,11,125 'ench Club 115 NHS 11,12 reg Arnett: V. band 105 Jazz tsemb. 10,11,125 Jr. Class es., Stu. Body Pres., Mayors auth Comm., 12 :ff Austin: JV baseball 105 V. aseball 11,12 earl Baedke: Toro Band J,11,125 Symph. Orch. J,11,125 Jazz Ensemb. J,11,125 Toro Band5 VP 12 oug Baker: Toro Band 111,125 Jazz Band 10,11,125 rch. 125 V. Track 11,125 Perc. amp 11,12 hris Ballard: V. f-ball J,11,125 V. baseball 3,,11,12 Jhn Balthrop: JV f-ball5 Jr. f- all ichelle Banks: JV Cheer 105 . Cheer 125 Seminary Coun. 2 as Batchelor: Los Cantan- :es 105 Chorale 115 Encore 12 ye Beavers: JV f-ball ranklin Bennett: Toro Band J,11,t25 Jazz Band 12 rigitte Berge: Pom 11,125 om Capt, 125 Tennis 105 NHS 1,125 Home Rm. Rep. 105 Las alomitas 10 ichard Bessette: FFA 11,125 g. Army 12 - Vice Pres. illary Bethancourt: Az. Acad. V Finance 12 enny Bettendorf: tennis 3,115 Car Club 12 atherine Blanco: s-ball 111,125 JV-bskball 10 eith Blodgettc Cross Count. 1,125 Click Club 10,11,125 erman Club 105 Peer Counsel- r 12 lark Bolland: wrestling 10,125 hotography 10,12 Jennifer Boren: NHS 10,11,125 MYC 11,125 Orch. 10,11,125 Sci. Club 10,11,125 New Horizons 10,11,125 Model UN 10,111 Acc. on Acad. 12 Jr. Boseck: Toro Band 10,11,125 Baseball 105 f-ball 10,115 Car Club 125 HERO 12 Mechell Bosley: orch. 105 track, cross count. 10,11,12 Tina Bothe: v-ball 11,125 s-ball 10, 12 Mark Bowers: JV f-ball 105 JV track 10,115 V. track 12 Jamie Boyd: Las Palomitas 105 Las Cantantes 11,12 Debbie Brenner: Sr. Class Pres. 125 JV V-BaIl105V.v-ball 11,125 JV s-ball 105 V. s-ball 11,125 JV b-ball 101 V. b-ball 11,125 NHS 11,125 German Club 11 Preston Brewer: JV track5 V. track Matt Brown: JV f-ball 11,125 JV wrestling 10,115 Spanish Club 115 Ski Club 10,11,125 NHS 10,11,12: V. b-ball 151,12 Andra Brown: v-ball 10,11,125 DECA 11,125 Newspaper 11 Carry Brunton: DECA 125 Dra- ma 12 Eileen Bryson: Toro Band 10,11,125 Hist. 125 AFS 105 MYC 11,125 New Hor. 11,125 Symph. Band 11,125 Concert Band 105 NHS 11,12 Angela Bunchman: MYC 11,125 Yrbk. 115 Editor 12 Bridget Bunning: NHS 11,125 Peer Tutr. 115 MYC 12 Lisa Burch: JV b-ball10,11,125 V. b-ball 10,11,125 V. s-ball 10,11,125 JV b-ball 10,115 Key Club 105 Latin Club 105 Student Couns. 105 Ski Club 105 B-ball 11,12 Scott Burgus: Toro Band 10,11,125 German Club 10,11,12 Jeffrey Burrell: Los Cantantes 105 Chorale 11,125 Encore 11,12 Ron Call: f-ball 10,11,12 Gregg Camarena: V. b-ball 125 JV b'ball 10 Justin Campbell: f-ball 10,11,12 Robert Campbell: Scuba Club 125 Soccer Club, Chorus, Los Cantantes 12 Maureen Cantu: FFA 11,12 Stephen Carroll: JV track 10,113 cross country 10,11,125 V. track 12 Bob Carter: wrestling 10,11 Lea Carter: Hmrm. Rep. 10 Holly Casey: NHS 10,11,125 Symph. Orch 10,11,125 Encore Strings 11: Sem. Council 12 David Cassavaugh: VICA 125 FFA 125 Livestock judging Bob Castle: NHS 10,11,125 MUN 10,115 French Club 125 MYC10,11,125V.tennis11,125 Yrbk. Photo. 10,11,12 Kelly Chamberlain: COE 12 Amy Chapman: V. swim 10,11,12 Ronny Chapman: t'baIl 105 V. f-ball 115 JV wrestling Ralph Chiappetta: Hmrm. Rep. 105 Car Club 12 Joe Chucri: Hmrm. Rep. 105 Car Club 12 David Clark: MYC 11,125 Jr. V. Pres. 115 Spanish Club 105 SB Vice Pres. 12 Melinda Contreras: Pom 125 Gymn. Team 10,1 15 Dance The- ater 125 Scuba 11,12 Troy Cooley: JV f-ball 105 JV wrestling 105 f-ball 11 Jodie Corrigan: German 105 DECA 11,12 Trish Coury: track 105 St. Council 105 Yrbk. 11,12 Christine Cowan: tutor 10,11 Paul Creasman: German Club 11,125 Pres. AFS 115 Neil's Place 11,125 Pep Club 125 Speech and Debate 12 Bob Cunningham: f-ball 10,11,12 Timothy Curd: Yrbk. 10,11 Julianne Daughety: SADD VP 11,125 Chorus 105 Drama Club 10,115 French Club 10,11 Robert Davis: f-ball 10,11,125 wrestling 11,12 Debbie Dosdallz NHS 11,125 Toro Jazz Band 10,11,125 Symph. Orch. 10,115 Concert Orch. 10 Jeffrey Douglass: f-ball 115 photo 12 Mike Downey: track 10,11,125 football 10,11 Donna Djekic: German Club 11,12 Brian Draper: Spanish Club 11,12 Pam Edgell: Hmrm. Rep. 105 tutor 11 Maureen Edmons: Click Club 11,12 Adam Edmund: JV f-ball 105 JV baseball 105 V. f-ball 11,125 V. f-ball 11,12 Brent Edwards: soccer 105 track 11 Kim Edwards: choir 105 DECA Hist. 12 Eric Eliason: Model UN 10,11,125 Drama10,11,125 Car Club 11,125 Choir 11,12 Amber Essley: chorus 10,115 Dance Thtr. 115 Spanish Club 12 Jack Ennis: band 105 soccer 10,11,12 Dan Eulate: band 10,115 Orch. 11,125 f-ball 10,11,125 MYC 10,11,12 - Joy Evans: Click Club 10,11,125 Flag 11 Roxanne Ezell: VICA 125 Speech Team 11,125 TT Treas. 11,125 Drama Club 11,125 Stage Crew 12 Paul Fagan: Toro Band 10,11,12 -- Pres. 125 NHS 11,125 Close up 11 Anthony Felix: Baseball 10,11,12 Adina Fiaschetti: Dance Th. 11,125 Newspaper 11,125 Pal. Chorus 105 NHS 11,125 MYC 11,12 Jennifer Fillmore: Drama Club 11,125 Dance Th. 125 Los Can- tantes 105 Premiere 115 Cho' rale 125 Encore 125 Regional, All-State Choir 11,12 Samuel Fitch: JV f-ball 10,115 V. f-ball 125 JV baseball 105 V. baseball 11,12 Carrie Foos: German Club 10,115 Swim Team - Capt. 10,1 1,125 Track 105 St. Council Rep. 10,11,125 NHS 10 Debbie Foster: Las Palamitas 105 tutor 11: NHS 125 French Club 12 Thomas Foster: Manag. St. train. 10,11,125 chorus 11,12 Sandy From: cross count. 10,11,125 track 10,11,12 Jennifer Frost: NHS 10,11,125 New Horiz. 11,12 Leisa Fry: Debate 103 tutor 12 Craig Gallasini: wrestling 10,11,12 Sally Garrison: V. track 10,11,125 JV band 10,115Toro Band 11,125 Pep Club VP 115 SADD 11,125 FFA Pres. 10 Bruce Germaine: JV f-ball 10,115V.t-ball12 Michelle Gerz: JV cheer 105 Dance Club 10,1 15 Yrbk. 1 1,125 Sr. Ed. 12 Eric Gibson: chorus 10,115 Toro Band 115 Matador Band 10,115 peer tutor 10,115 HMS Pinatore 10 Kevin Gibson: JV f-ball5 JV baseball 105 V. baseball 11,125 V. f-ball 11,12 Brad Glenn: f-ball 10,11,125 JV track 105 JV b-ball 105 Ger- man Club 12 Shelley Goodman: Orch. 10,11,125 chorus 11,125 NHS 10,11,125 New Horizons 10,11,12 Samantha Gordon: athletic training 11,12 Scott Griest: V. tennis 10,11,12 Charles Griffiths: V. soccer 10,11,125 German Club 10 Ken Gustafson: f-ball 10,1 1,125 NHS 10,115 Historian 125 French Club 115 Science Club125FCA10,11,125Acc.on Acad. 125 MYC 125 V. track 10,11,12 Julie Hagdahl: German Club 10,11,125 Yrbk. Photo. 12 LaRee Hale: Toro Band 10,115 Marching Band 10,115 Symph. Orch. 125 NHS 10,11,125 NHS V. Pres. 115 Sr. Class Treas. 12 Todd Hallock: f-ball 10,11,12 Anneli Hansen: band 10 Midge Hansen: Los Palomitas 105 Las Contantes 11 Melanie Harris: Spanish Club P12533 189 10, Toro Band 10,11,12 Brandie Hatch: V. Gym. 103 Class Sec. 113 DECA V. Pres. 12, Who's Who in America Jennifer Hawley: Orch. 10: Toro Band Flag Corp 103 Dance Th. 11,12 David Hawkins: Golf 10,11,123 MUN 10,11,123 NHS 10,11,123 Speech, Debate 1O,11,12Q Mock Trial 10,11,123 Acc. on Ac. 10,11,12, MYC 123 Boys State 11 Allen Haws: Los Cantantes 102 Chorale 112 DECA 12 Steve Heath: FFA 10,11,12 Kerry Hees: v. soccer 10,11,12 Michelle Helfert: AFS 103 Choir 10, MYC officer 10,11,123 Jr. Class Tf63S.Q Dance Th. 11,12 Denise Helmick: Yrbk. 11,12 Nancy Hensley: DECA 12 Kristi Herron: Cheer 10,12Q Yrbk. 123 Newspaper Enter- tain. Ed. 11,123 Sem. Coun. 12 Kelly Higgs: NHS 10,1 1,123 Nw Horizs. 10,11,123 Spanish Club 10,11,123 Science Club 10,11 Heidi Hoerchler: Yrbk. 10,113 DECA 12 Garry Honeycutte: wrestling 10 Daniel Hood: tennis 10 Kirk Hooper: Symph. 11,12, Encore Strings 11,123 Scuba Club 10,11,12 Andrea Hoppe: track 10,12: Yrbk. 11,123 Sr. Ed. 12 Stacey Hudzietz: DECA 111 Marching Band 11,12 Becky Hughes: Gym. 10,11,123 Pom 11,123 Hmrm. Rep. 10 Stacy Hunt: Dance Th. 113 Pom 11,12 Gina Jackson: Dance Th. 10,11,123 French Club 10,11: St. Coun. 123 Pom 12 Brian Jensen: wrestling 10,11,12 Jeff Jensen: Toro Marching Band 10,11,123 tutor 103 MYC 10,113 Encore, Choral 11,123 Symph. Band 10,11,12 Ronnelle Jock: Pom 11,123 Dance Th. 1O,11,12Q Anytwn. 11 Heather Johnson: DECA 11,123 KATS 10, Hmrm. Rep. 10 Jill Johnson: tutor 10,113 COE 123 Hmrm. Rep. 103 Chorus 10,11 Tim Johnson: Hmrm. Rep. 10 Julie Jones: MUN 103 Spanish Club 103 Dance Th. 10,11,123 Las Palomitas 103 Premiere 113 V. Cheer 123 Sem. Counc. 12 Chris Keledjian: DECA 12 Angie Kempf: Cheer 10,1 13 All Amer. Cheer 12 Becky Kent: German Club Sec. 103 Pres. 11, Sec. 123 French Club 11,123 AFS 10. Hmrm. Rep. 103 Symph. Orch. 10,11,12 Laura Kislack: JV tennis 113 Var. Ed. Viewpt. 11, Feat. Ed. 12 Manuel Kitogawa: f-ball 12, Body Shop 11 Darla Klarstrom: HERO 12 James Kobie: JV f-ball 10, V. tennis 10,11,12 Edward Koenman: German Club 103 soccer 10,11,123 Jazz Band 10 Suzann Krall: Toro Band 10,11,123 Click Club 10,11,12 David Kramer: V. track 11,12 Jerrilee Kruck: Christ Cam. 10,11,12: St. Counc. 122 COE Hist. 123 Chorus 103 Premiere 11 Carlene Kruger: Jr. swim Elizabeth LaFortune: Dance Th. 11,123 Pom Manag. 12 Kristen LaMorte: Track 10,11,12 Julie Lavergne: Badmitn. 10,11,123 HERO 12 Scott Lee: JV f-ball 103 V. Div. 113 track 113 DECA 12 Michelle Lefebvre: JV v-ball 101 V. v-ball 113 Cheer 103 Flag Corp 11Q1CE 12 Aimee Lepianka: Con. Orch. 10: Symph. Orch 11 Thomas Liddy: JV bse-ball 102 JV f-ball 101 V. bse-ball 11,12 190 222222: Brent Lientz: JV f-ball 10,113 V. f-ball 12 Debbie Linenfelserz JV Band 103 Toro Band 113 MUN 11 David Lorig: Click Club 11,12, Toro Band 10,11,12 Cristi Lorts: HERO 12 Jacqueline Lotts: Choir 11,123 Dance Th. 11,12 Pamela Lyon: Los Cantantes 103 Chorale 11,123 Encore 11,12Q Toro Band 10 Tami MacClemmons: DECA 12 Julia A. MacDougaIl: Flag 11,122 Dance Th. 11,123 Dance Design 12 Lisa Mangan: Academic All- Am. 103 H.D.Y. Symph. 102 Orch. 113 Symph. Orch. 123 SADD 12 Dianna Manley: archery 11 Amy Mann: JV softball 103 JV basketball 103 diving 9,10,11,123 V. basketball 11,123 Sr. Class Pres. 121 Los Cantantes 113 Chorale 123 JV Band 10 David Maready: Germ. Club 101 Los Cantantes 103 Athletic Comm. 121 tennis 123 Mayors Youth Comm. 12 Brian Marin: wrestling 10,11,123 Scuba Club 11,123 NHS 123 Click Club 103 Ski Club 12 Kimberley Marshall: Flag Co. 10,113 Chorale 11,123 Mock Trial 11,12 Roger Martin: V. soccer 10,11,12, V. Cr. Country 10,11,123 V track 10,12 Andrea Martinez: FFA 10,11, Livestock 10,113 Animal Sci. Club 10 John Martinez: f-ball 10,113 wrestling 10,11,123 track 12 Juan Martinez: soccer 11 Nancy Martinez: Stagecraft 10,113 Jr. Achievmt. 11,12, VlCA 12, Drama 10, Thespian Club 11,123 Key Club 12 Tammy Mathews: Las Palomi- tas 103 Chorale 11,123 Encore 12 Gregg Maughan: Ski Club 101 Stu. Coun. Rep. 113 V. track 123 V. wrestling 12 Michelle McCracken: Germ. Club 10, Gymnastics 103 Mgr. Swim Tm. 10: SADD 11,12 John McDavid: Trs. VICA 12 Ross McDonald: V. Swimming 10,11,12 Doug McGlothlin: JV Band 10,113wrestling10,11,12 Sharon McGovern: Band 10,11,123 Model UN 10,113 Acc. on Academics 11,123 Speech and Debate 11,12 George J. McKeon, Jr.: wres- tling 10,11,12 Patti McKnight: Orch. 103 Los Cantantes 103 Premiere 113 Trio 121 COE 12 Brenda McLaughlin: V-ball 103 Cheer 103 Band 103 COE 12 Paul MCManiS: DECA 113 COE 12 Sara Melching: VICA 12 Freddie Mejia: JV soccer 10,113 JV base-ball 103 V soc- cer 12 Michelle Metzler: Orch. 10,11,12, Germ. Club 11 Judy Michaels: Chorus 1O,11,12Q Band11,123JV Band 10 Serina M. Middleton: Las Pa- lomitas 103 Los Cantantes 103 Chorale 113 JV V-ball 113 Dance Th. 121 Pep Club 123 Track Mgr. 10,11,12: Hmrm. Rep. 10,11,123 Yrbk. 12 Meredith Miller: Click Club 10,11 CVPD 12 tPres.J3 Cross Coun. 10,123 JV tennis 103 V. tennis 11,123 Anytown 113 Pub- lic. Photo. 12 Merle Mindy Moffat: Chorus 10,11: Dance Th. 113 Pom 123 Trad. Off. 12 Rich Mooney: V track 11,123 V. cross coun. 11,12 Julie Moore: Orch. 10,11,123 Orch. Coun. 113 Flags 11 David Morales: Football 10,113 wrestling 103 Student Coun. 10 Lisa Morgante: JV v-ball 113 V. v-ball 121 V. softball 11,123 V. basketball 12 Bryan Morris: f-ball 10,11,123 wrestling 10,11,123 V. track 11 Dana Mortenson: diving 10,11,12 Todd Murdock: V. divinl 10,11,12: JV track Sandra Nettles: tennis mgi 103 tennis 11,123 badminto 11,123 Hiking Club 11,12 Stacey Newby: track 11,12 Germ. Club 11,12 Beth Newrock: Toro Band 10 COE 12 Chris Nicolls: f-ball 103 trac 10 Andrew Niemic: Scuba Clu 10,11,12 Darla Nossett: HERO 12 Thomas O'Connell: Latin Clu 103 JV F-ball 103 JV wrestlin 10 Jennifer O'Connor: NH! 10,1 1,123 Mayors Youth 10,12 Key Club 11,12, Newspaper 1 Shannon 0'Hara: Acc. o Acad. 10,11,123 Capt. 11,1 Speech, Debate 11,12: Mod UN 10,11,123 NHS 10,11,1 New Hor. 10,11,123 Stu. Advi Board 11,123 AFS 10,111 Lati Club KVPJ 10 Henry Osif: JV soccer 10,11 VICA 12 Tammy Pallas: Toro Band 10 Ath. Trainer 11,12 LeeAnn Palmer: Flags 11 NHS 10,11,12 Ronald Parsons: FF. 1O,11,12Qf'ba11 10 Randall L. Perry: f-ba 10,11,123 FCA 10,11 Jackie Pinkerton: Drama 11 Toro Band 10,11,123 Gerrv Club 11,12: NHS 11,12Q1N PACT 11,12 Jeff Pospisila JV wrestling 10 track 10,123 Toro Band 111 N wrestling 11,123 V. football 1 Karen Potter: V. swimmin 11,12 Laura Prather: band 103 NH 10,11,12 Jeff Pulford: NHS 1O,11,11 Symph. Band 10,11,123 Marc Band 10,11,123 French Clu 113 Jazz Band 113 Hmrm. Rep 10,11 Julie Quinn: NHS 10,11,12 Annette Ray: V. Orcl' 10,11,12 Mike Ray: Computer Club 12 amp. Coun. 10,11,125 Germ. ub 12 ark Regester: Con. band 105 fro band 11,125 Symph. Band ,125 Drum Maj. 12, swimming ,11,12: Co-Capt. 12 ltthew N. Reitzel: Click Club ,125 Scuba Club 125 track lr. 11 mberly Riggs: V. swimming ,11,125 softball 10,12 ic Ringger: Sci. Club ,11,125 Germ. Club 11,12 PD 115 Model U.N. 10,11,125 c. on Acad. 10,11,125 De- te 11,125 NHS 10,11,12! imputer Club 105 VP Sci. Club 5 Pres. Sci Club 125 Boys St. enn Robertson: Toro Band ,11,125 Las Cantantes 105 orale 11,125 Encore 11,12 'eas.J 125 Drama 10,115 esp. Troupe 12 Ann Robinson: Pom 12 chele Rosenberg: J.A. 101 ch. 105 Click Club 12 ra Rost: Toro Band 105 Las ntantes 105 Chorale 11,125 core 11,12 Cpresj 12 Ivia SanMiguel: Los Pal. 105 CA 12 ura Savery: V. swim 11,123 pt. 125 Adv. dance 1 1,125 St. unc. 125 St. Ad. Bd. 10 ristina Scalzo: FBLA 10,11 ri Schanfarber: AFS 105 V. ftball 10,11,125 JV v-ball5 Y,C. 11,125 News. Sports . 115 News. Ed.-in-Chief 125 y Club 115 Girls State 11 mmy Jo Schafer: track ,125 Var. V-ball 125 sym. td 115 Chorale 115 Vis. En- nble mgr. 12 Ily Schave: J.V. b-ball 105 r. b-ball 11,125 Yrbk. 125 wsp. 10 bert Schellenberg: l.C.E. ott Schoen: Toro band ,11,125 Jazz Band 11,125 :h. 10,125 NHS 125 Anytown Musical 10,11,12 l Scott: soccer 105 J,A. 11,125 Chorale 11,125 En- 'e 125 Los Cantantes 10 ry Scott: b-ball 105 Toro nd 11,125 Sym. Band 11,125 nd Mgr. 12 meron Sellers: N.H.S. 115 Neil's Place 12 Christina Sharp: Choir 10,12: Las Palomitas 105 Premiere 115 Click Club 12 Felicia D. Shearhart: Weight- lift5 Aerob. Dance band Susan Sheets: Toro 10,115 Symph. Orch. 10,11,125 All-State band 10,11,125 Honor roll 10,11,12 Band Patty Sheffer: Toro 10,11,125 Jazz Band 125 Band 10,11,12 Sullivan Sheldon: f-ball 10,115 Var. wrestling 10,11,12 Michelle Sherling: St. Crew 10,113 Drama Club 10 Jason Shuckhart: JV f-ball 105 V. football 11,125 Marketing Pres. 115 DECA 12 Todd Shumway: JV b-ball, Spanish Club 105 French Club 125 Click Club 10 Russell Shumway: soccer 10, 11 Sheli Skousen: H.R. Council 105 V. track 10,115 Model U.N. 115 N.H.S. 12 Cindy Smith: Dance Club 115 Pom Line 12 Jennie Smith: tutor 115 Peer Coun. 11,125 Hiking Club Pres. 11 Mattock Smith: wrestling 115 Mock Trial 115 Model U.N. 115 Debate 11,125 Encore 125 The- atre 12 Thomas Smith: track 115 Car Club pres. 12 Tina Smith: Soph. V. Pres5 Yrbk. 12 Angie Sobczak: Symph. Orch. 10,11,125 Orc. counc. 11,125 Encore Strings 10,11,125 Mod- el UN. 11,125 NHS 10,11,12 Stacy Soboski: Arch. 11,125 FFA 11,12 Becky Stapley: Var. track 10,11,12 Andrea Stephens: French Club 11,12 Heather Stephens: Orch. 10, 11, 12 Cecil James Stevens: VICA 10,11,12 Skill Olympics, 4th in state John A. Stoltz: F-ball 10. Track 10,11,12 Fred Stradling: 10,11, Sym- phonic Band, 10, Las Can- tantes 10,11,12, Toro March- ing Band 11,12, Chorale 11,12, Encore 12, Symph. Orch. 12 Tina Stroia: Track 10,11,12, Cross Country 10,11, Orch 10,11,12 Peder Suenson: archery 12 Jill Swanson: Hr. Rep. 10,11, V.s-ball10,11,12 Stephen Swinehart: Toro Band 10,11, Debate 11,12, Ac- cent on Academics 11,12,Ger4 man Club 10,11,12 Andera Szuhay: Chorus 10,11, Danc. Th. 11,12 Natalie Taraborelliz JV s-ball, Toro Band 105 MYC 105 DECA 12 Brad Tawzer: F-ball 105 Ski Club 105 Car Club 12 Kerry Tennant: Toro Band 11 Brian Thomas: Stage Crew 10,1 1,12 Eldon Thomas: track 11,12 Stuart Thomas: Cross Count. 10,11,12: track 10,11,12 Tommy Thomas: JV b-ball 105 f-ball 115 bse-ball 10,11 Shawn Thompson: f-ball 105 Jr. Achiev. 11 Cindi Thrasher: Dance Th. 11, COE 12 Matthew Timmons: f-ball 10,11 Melissa Topham: v-ball 11,12 B-ball 11,12 Teresa Torres: St. Counc. 10, Pom 105 Spanish Club 105 Acc. on Academ. 115 MUN 115 DECA 11,125 Nw. Horiz. 11,125 Spch. and Debate 11,12 Steve Trussell: Hmrm. Rep. 105 f-ball 105 V. f-ball 11,12 Kevin Upchurch: golf 11,12 Katia Valtingojer: Ger Club 10,115 AFS Club 10,125 HERO 11 Ericka VanGorder: Dance Theat 115 NHS 10,11,125 Pom Line 125 Sym Band 10,115 Sym Orch 125 Band 10,11 Dan Vasenko: Scuba Club 12 Monica Vasquez: JV s-ball 105 V s-ball 11,125 track 125 band 105 March Band 115 Click Club 10,125 Pep Club 10 Justin Vaughn: Debate 10,11,125 Cap 11,125 Model UN 10,1 1,125 Cap 125 Mock Tri- al 10,11,125 Cap 11,125 St Congress 11,125 Cap 11,125 Accent on Acad 11,125 Boys State 115 Drama 10,11,125 Thespian Troupe 125 NHS 12 Pamela Vick: JV b-ball 105 Drama 10,11,125 Speech and Debate 11,12 Lorie Vosburg: Click Club 105 Ger Club 10,115 AFS Club 115 COE 12 Oscar Wager: March Band 11,125 JV Band 10,11,12 Jill Wagner: JV Cheer 105 V track 10,11,12 Nicole Walsh: Sym Orch 10,11,12: Encore Strings 10,11,125 Orch Council Rep 10,115 Off 125 NHS 11,125 Ser Comm NHS 12 Craig Ward: CHorus 10,115 JV Track 105 HMS 105 Play 11 Stephanie Warin: golf 105 DECA 11,12 Lara Warren: NHS 11,125 Tutor 10,115 MYC 12 Lesa Watkins: Flag 10,11,125 Model UN 11,125 Dance Th. 125 Band Counc. 11,12 Matt Weber: NHS 10,11,125 f- ball 11 Brent Weindorf: JV f-ball Michele Wessel: March Band 10,11,125 Sym Band 10,11,125 Las Palomitas 105 Premiere 11 Cheryle Whitcomb: HERO 12 Belinda White: Ger Club 105 SADD 115 HERO 12 Debbie White: NHS 10,11,12 Matt Whitney: wrest 105 var wrest 11,125 Scuba Club 125 Ger Club 11 Paulla Wilson: Hr Rep 10,115 FBLA 115 MYC 11,12 Dephane Wolff: Most Phy Fit 11 Matt Womack: JV f-ball 105 Stage Crew 11,12 Valya Worth: HERO 12 Sheila Wrigley: track 10,11 Don Yost: f-ball 10,115 ICE 12 Lloyd Young: V. wrest. 10,11,12 Todd Zint: diving 10 David Zirker: Diving 10,11,12- Capt. 115 String Bass Orch. 10,11,125 Gym. 10,11,125 V. Div. 12 Nickie Zizzo: Band 10,115 lm- pact, FHA 10,11,125 NHS 125 COE 12 Roger Zula: b-ball 12 My only skill - Jeff Van Nor- man works away at the wheel as he practices designing a clay pot. Capital "H" - Carrie Micheau demonstrates how many let- ters of the alphabet she really knows. SQQTL? 19 1 . Reaching for uperioritg he class of '87 pulled together as one to makethe decade of ex- cellence possible. With graduation being only a year away, support and friend- ship went hand and hand. With over 800 juniors, each individual put a little more ef- fort into making the Junior other's help and have made our dreams reality," stated ju- nior Kelly Kingry. Helen Haws also comment- ed that, "Our style and confi- dence hasn't changed as we look ahead and plan for our senior year." By working together and making the most out of every .9 I Class strive for their goals, one of which was winning the Homecoming float competi- tion. "l felt the class of '87 pre- pared ourselves with each situation the Junior Class cre- ated many memories that shall last a life time. The juniors played a role in "A Decade of Excellence." Junior Class officers: President Al- bert Acosta, Vice President Becky Phillips, Treasurer John Burleson, Secretary Ronnajean Moon. What a day - These hard-working juniors relax after the successful op- eration of the junior float during the Homecoming game. What did you say? - Junior Lisa Armstrong makes sure she displays cynical attitude towards the invading sophomores. 1 .INV rf 'lt ll Are we having fun yet? -- Julie John- son and Susan Tucker wait for the pep assembly to begin on a long-awaited Friday. I'm serious! - During the Hello Dance, Tom Murray tries to convince his friend, Ryan Fish, that he really has caught a fly in his hands. Too cool - Chris Alder makes a point to display one of his slow nights - only two dates for the Toro Family Festival. i.. 1 .Tjrfigfeofficers ...., 'Y 5 as 5 .,ff' 4 Joseph Abukhader Tracey Acierto Albert Acosta Corey Adams Todd Adams Tracy Adams Vicky Adraktas Christian Alder Doug Allen Brent Alvar Monica Alvarado Mike Ambri Corrine Amundson Darla Andrews Douglas Antwiler Kari Applegate Jason Armistead Lisa Armstrong David Arnett Tracy Arvayo Marion Askar Roy Atwell Chris Bacon Sean Bailey Charles Ballard Jenny Banks Jennifer Banta Jason Baptisto Bradley Barnett Carrie Barsickow Amy Bartlett Graig Barton Corinne Baxter Lisa Bean Nicole Beaucheane Nicole Beavers Kamie Beckstead Steve Behr Ramin Bledsoe Christina Bell David Bell Roger Bell Todd Bender Steve Bennett Dave Benson Joe Benzer Lisa Berg Paul Berg Ike Bertold Tommy Bessette Jennifer Betti Rebecca Beus James Bickers Dennis Bieman Cherry Billingsley Ricky Bisbee l.l People 1 Juniors!Ab-Bi W ,z'-ff ::g-- ,fL:2f..gQ--- Votes tallied o you remember receiv- female category. In third place -Q ing in September in was Barbie Berge. Running homeroom H pieCe Of close to first place, Julie paper asking you a bunch of Nowak. The final winner was questions about all Julie Johnson. On your friends and the male side of classmates? Well, 9 things, Brian Cronk the final results was thethird place have been tallied winner. Second and conclusions place was reward- have been drawn. Julie Johnson ed to Scott Hender- All of the gor- son. First place? geous guys and girls of the None other than Paul Tropio. class of '87 have been decid- By the way, girls, Mr. Deck- ed and it's up to you, the read- er is not a junior and therefore eltttl er, whether or not to believe his name had to be scratched. the results. Sorry. f Congratulations are in order to the three top places of the Jason Bjornholt Colette Black Shawna Blakeman Xavier Blanco Kim Bley Leslie Bloomfield Todd Blough if T, ,J Juan Bohorquez Anissa Bonner Mark Borgman Hamlin Boswell Margaret Bowman Julie Boyd Mi hael Bo d C y i uk. ' Devin Bradford Jon Bradley Ruthann Bradshaw Scott Brady Matthew Bramley David Brantley - t Robert Bratton H, T . 'L Q N ....,, , 4 ., " "Wt- Jay Brewster Ray Brewster Gina Brinkerhoff Angie Bristow John Brooks Kim Broughton Julia Brown Kevin Brown Tim Brown Beverly Browning Christine Bruce Perry Bryan Camille Budai Corolyn Buker 194 ff,fZZl2,B,.Bu l.. Learn, learn, learn - Student Coun- cil adviser Flon Adams enlightens the Junior Class officers with some of his words of wisdom. Who me! - Melinda Edwards is caught by surprise performing one of her routines during a early morning pep assembly. xo! I T L... "The class of '87 sts the pace. " J T J J -- Peg! Tropic 3 it tj , ,A ,,,, ,, WWW, , y i 3 dm, i li 2,1 'if' I ,, 1 rf , V an hw, , 1' 1 "" r If me 1662 1 , if 'A l 5 agp i f ,. Jim Bullard Julie Bulloch Bradley Burch John Burleson Shana Burleson Scott Burnhamj Tricia Bursell Troy Busse Elaine Buttel Stacy Buzzuto Jeffrey Cacciatore Leslie Cady Sean Cady Don Cahill Cheryl Caiola Anthony Calcaterra Theodore Calcaterra Martin Call Laurie Calle Randall Camarena Mironda Cambell Craig Campbell Julie Campbell Johnny Campos David Candland Tim Cannon Martin Cantu Anthony Cappucci Dyan Carbine Natalie Carlisle Kathy Carlson John Carrieri Jeff Carroll Beverly Carter Bret Carter iv People 1 Juniors!Bu-Ca Thomas Carter Gina Caruso Michelle Casillas Doug Caspers Tina Castleberry Jon Cazee Dickie Cervantes Tony Cervantes Matthew Chaney Suzanne Chaney Bill Chapman Kevin Chastain Mark Cheek John Chiakmakis Amy Christensen Gary Christianson Theresa Chucri Amy Church Stephanie Church Robert Clar Cameron Clark Rachelle Clarkson Ryan Clarkson Tim Clawitter Axem Clem Robert Clemmons Christina Cline Glenn Clouse Raquelle Cluff Shannon Coates Melissa Cole Dean Coleman James Coleman Kelly Congdon Cathy Conklin Tjr:lgE!Ca-Ca Eyes bigger than stomach - Scott Fitzgerald gets caught displaying his talent on how much pizza he can put away. Hands off- Barbara Schilling shows that she really does mean "hands off" by the look in her eyes and the hands on her sweater. 'UW ,V A .,,, , , sltr 5 vm- fqx 1 I 4? .1 H .. , 'xii i ' f mt t n ' T QV lit f 7 : i Martin Considine Amy Conway Kim Cook Lee Jon Cook Michelle Cooper Cathi Cornelius Michelle Corty Kevin Corwin Mike Coury Brent Cox William Cox Teri Crabtree Myra Crandall Sharon Crandall Christy Crane Kami Crawford Lisa Crist Nicole Crockett Brian Cronk Delolian Crowden Clark Crowe Teresa Cudd David Curtis Randall Curtis Robert Dalton Ellen Damato Paul Danforth April Darst Cam Davis James Davis Krehl Davis Matthew Davis Troy Davis Maria De Michele Jason Deboer Jeffrey Del Bianco Paul Dellai Lisa DeLong Renee Desrosiers Ron Dible Brad Dick Stacey Dickerson Heather Diehm Dawn Dignan Dan Dingman Russell Dobbins Chrissy Doherty Jody Dollar Wayne Domann Vanessa Dominguez Steve Dong John Donohoo Mike Dougherty Paula Drake Stephanie Drake Sherri Drumm Juniorsiggfgi 1 Sharon Dugger Traci Dunkin Theresa Duprey Dan Dyslin Stephanie Dziewior James Eaton Susie Ebbinghaus Jennifer Echols Carol Edick Amy Edmund Melinda Edwards Sean Edwards James Egan Jim Ellestad James Elliott Larry Engelman Edward Enriquez Elodia Esqueda Kathi Evans Robbie Evans Veronica Everett Monique Everley Jennifer Fagan Butch Fairbanks Robert Farrow Bill Faysak Jonathan Felbab Carla Fernandez Theresa Ferreira Mary Ferrell Ryan Fish Mac Fitch Scott Fitzgerald Margaret Fixico Kimberly Flax Sherri Fletcher Julie Foley Tom Foushee Ada-Marie Fox James Frabasilio Wendi Fraughton Art Frazier Cori Frederick Diane Freeman Gina Freeman Kim Freese Timara Frihart Mark Frye Scott Fuller Stephanie Fuller Tanya Fuller Fonda Furrh Mark Fussell Holley Galligan Doug Gardner Gayla Garn l People 1 Juniors!Du-Ga fi ,ad S gh 1 Appr'-' y if 46 f a' 1 ,f X f l Christie Gates Darren Gauthier 'J Roland Gaytan Heather Gebhardt Georgia Geis A Shirley Genet David Gerber David Gerhart Sandra German Daniel Gerz Tina Giese Chesica Gilson Tony Giuliano A as l J David Glenn , ..,,, K X Lisa Godier Kimberly Golden Kim Golis Loretta Gomez Laura Goodman Cindy Gordon Micah Gosney Jolynn Gould Andrea Gowans Laura Graham Jennifer Grant Jeff Gray , Mark Green I Cathy Greenhalgh Mark Grgat Chad Griffin Karen Griggeory Gary Guffy Andy Gumowsky A Craig Gustafson A A Douglas Guthrie J' 1 J ll Lora Gutierrez Paul Hagar Jim Hager John Hagerty Bobi-Jo Hall Mike Hall Todd Hall , stir' Tina Halls Alicia Hanna Brandi Hannum Marc Hansen Vi Michael Hansen 5 Denelle Hanson xx tx- Bill Harding it Eric Harman Ron Harper Russ Harper Mark Harris Mark Harris l Brian Hartje it A Pam Harvey it, A 4 f 52 g I ' 7 , C, 4 i.11....i.-- Juniors Fg:-mg 1 Jennifer Harwell Chad Hassell Amy Hasslacher Mark Hatfield Holly Hawker Helen Haws Kurt Haws Darrin Hayes Dawn Haynes Kelly Hays Brad Heath Trina Hedrick Bridget Heitzman J.R. Helmig Leah Hendee Scott Henderson Tracy Henderson Marci Hendrickson Ronald Herk Ada Hernandez Jay Hicks John Higgins Michael Hildebrand Christopher Hill Quint Hill Davon Hillger Luann Hilton Tim Himes Matt Hinds Chris Hoel Debbie Hoffman Samuel Hogue Canaan Holman Eric Hopkins Doree Houghton Lara Hoovde Joan Howe Liselootte Hubbard Tamme Huffaker Tim Huffman Chris Hummel Jodie Humphrey Randy Hundley Lane Hunt Tom Hunter Rich ldehara Todd Ingalls Paul Ingram Becki Isley Jennifer Jackson Becky Jacobson Shawn Jaegor Tom Janca Steve Jarvis Robert Jarzyna Kim Jefferson 'Qtr' 6,11 People Juniors!Ha-Je l"X "The Junior Class is great but watch out when we 're seniors!" -- Shannone Wortinger Friends will be friends - During lunch James Fabasillio Ctopl and Sean Marsh horse around, trying to see which one is stronger than the other. ,Wi fi Q-"'f':.'1rf ii' Z kv Laura Jenkins Aliesa Jenson Brad Jenson Denise Jenson Shannon Jessee Cheryl Johanson Cara Johnson Jennifer Johnson Julie Johnson Keith Johnson Ken Johnson Mark Johnson Russell Johnson Troy Johnson Guy Johnston Amy Jones Chris Jones Robin Jones Stephanie Jones Tim Jones Robin Joplin Chad Josewski Philip Joswiak Travis Joy Glendon Juan Todd Juan Darci Kanistanaux Regina Kasprzyk Daniel Kaufman Darrin Kaver Brian Keller Shadrin Kelly Lori Kemp Dalyn Kepler Wendy Kilgore . People 1 JuniorsiJe-Ki Matthew Kinnaman Masayuki Kinoshita Michelle Kislack eeping active any juniors strived to be on top, and one topic of the survey concerned academics. For the most likely to succeed ' Q- topg following him were Albert Acosta and Becky Phillips. , place was Paul Tropio another football player. Being involved, whether it's in a school aotivitiy or not, does matter to Tina Giese. She was chosen the most in- volved along with Julie Johnson and Marci Hendrick- ' 57:-QE., Brent Cox was on ' X According to the " l son. These people juniors, Bill Fay- BFEINCOX are few and have sack was the best all-around athlete. Bill Faysack was one of our determined players on the varsity football team. ln second place was Anissa Tay- lor, a cheerleader, and in third Fa-la-Ia land - Brian Martinson dwells on the thought of the day he will become an awesome senior. They grow up so fast - These ju- niors check to see how their stocks are doing in the New York Stock Ex- change. Kelly Kimball Brian King James King Kyna King Mike King Kelly Kingry John Kinnard Ronnie Kitch Sheila Kitch Robert Kleinman Michaelene Klinger 202 ffSTZZfKl.K. "I the right to be proud. Their goals and personal chal- lenges have made Mountain View what it is today. Keep up the good work, Toros! F ya -We , f f - 6, w T XP we gi z- N I , 5 l Gale Knight Sara Knutson Shane Kober Brian Kobza Scott Koehler Kelly Koerner Julie Kosten Susan Krause Ben Kunde Chelle Kuykendall Martin Lachter Tammy Lagoy Eilynn Lamother Stephen Lang Stacey Lanning Mary LaPuma Eric Larson Trent Larson Mindy Last Chris Lautz Michelle Laviera Sonvan Le David Lee Jackie Leeper David Lemire Todd Lewis Ken Lindler Trisha Lindsey Steve Lloyd Laura Lochhead Donna Long John Long Shannon Lorenzana Roby Lunsford Victoria Mader Ronnie Madison Gaynell Major Chris Mansfield Mark Marrero Michael Marrero John Marriott Sean Marsh Suzanne Marsh Tim Marshall Jeannine Martin Stephan Martin Dean Martines Brian Martinson Shelly Mask David Mastalsz Mike Matteson Karmen Matty Rhonda May Geoff Mayes Dan Maynard Donald McCoy l1l..i1 People Juniors!Kn-Mc Robert McAlister Kathy McCance Deana McClaskey Cyn-d McConkey Hugh McCreery Katherine McDonald Jennifer McEarchern Stacy McGough Beth McGrath Lisa McGregor Nancy Mclnnes Bob McKee Ron McKenzie Pete McKernan Becky McNay Nora Mejia Jason Melville Marni Memmott John Menefee Nancy Merlo Bryan Merrill Clyde Merrill Lauri Meyer Erin Miller Greg Miller Marla Miller Tricia Miller Michelle Millett Carla Miranda Leah Mitchell Aimee Moody Marchele Moon RonnaJean Moon Robert Moore lan Morehouse Cary Morris Kerrie Morrissey Brad Morrow Paul Mowe John Mueller Tom Murray Jamie Musback Peggy Newendyke Tony Newton Duch Nguyen Eric Nielson Jennifer Nielson Scott Nielson Sheila Niemi Marie Nobis Jenny Nowak Julie Nowak Joann Nuciforo Shannon Nystrom Kelly O'Bryant Caroline O'Connor People Juniors!Mc-Oc Fx Ready, set, go! - Flobbi Evans is al- Oh what a night! - Grinning at the ready prepared for the long awaited success of a Toro touchdown, Mari- weekend too bad that it's only anne Tate awaits the final bellof Toro Monday. victory. N f f V, H , 6 fi jf if Qc. sei? W M., ,,,, a i , . wiv l 4 42 - J 'f Zz. l Q 1-if ,Www ,. , W ff, 77 f wi Kirk O'Hara Michael O'ConneII Shelley O'Dell Clay Oliver Kim Olmos Neola Olson Nikki Omerza Suzanne Onstine Richard Orndoff David Osborn Ken Ostermann Robbie Oswalt Greg Owsley Michael Owsley Gina Pace Tamra Palmer Jackie Paker Todd Parry Valerie Partridge Pat Passarella Jacilyn Passey Flupit Pate Lilian Pattea Brian Paynter Dawn Perex Calvin Peterson Darrin Peterson l.. People Juniors!Oh-Pe Melissa Peterson Amanda Phillips Kristina Powers Going for it aving just the perfect personality depended on a person's mood. Being friendly, understanding, and communicating well were all fac- tors which contrib- J t WH' . personalities. With her friendly grin, Marci Hendrickson also won her classmates over as having the cutest smile. Fol- - - lowing right behind , v , f-, 1' f her were Regina uted to memorable 'i,,, Kasprzyk and personalities. Of L ' Scott Henderson. course, having a "' Dressing well friendly smile and ' also affects the dressing welldidn't ScottHenderson way others view hurt either. Tina Giese, Julie Johnson and Marci Hendrick- son were chosen by their classmates as having the best What a babe - Taking a second glance, Kelly Koerner takes notice of the many single, good-looking men walking around. Go, fight, win! - Aleisa Jenson shouts out trying to get the student body hyped up at the football assem- bly. Maren Pew Becky Phillips Jerry Phillips Ronald Phillips Todd Pickett Rob Pico Sherri Pike Laura Pitterle Heidi Porter Kerry Porter Andrea Potter Kendal Potter Russell Powell Jennifer Prall Lisa Presti Chad Preston Tom Prigge Lori Pruitt Allen Quick Tony Quihuiz Holly Rader Jason Randall Rachel Randall Jeff Ray Steven Ray 206 ffSZiZfpe.Ra you. The three winners for best dressed were Scott Hen- derson, Mac Fitch and Barbie Berge. Look mom! - RonnaJean Moon poses for the camera, making sure that the photographer gets her best side. vll, ' . ,. ,,.,, , .1 ts' 1 , ga n' .1 X I ff W gg 1 y ,,.,,,.,,,,, .HA W F, I - A if ,Qty f it , . t ' Za at 4 621' .1 'f af 9 f y' W ,get I3 4 4 ff if ff QA ' 2 . it 1 fi , 57 A X we z ff 'P 1 t i L! ! 1 M! -' f W ., , ' fm W 5 Q-FW f f , 12 . ...., ,,,. 7 ,ik 6 H .wzmssffaga e f .lm ' Dustin Rector Derrik Redding Timothy Regester Dawn Ressler Justin Reynolds Julie Richards Cory Richardson Vikki Richie Steve Ricks Marie Riggs Michael Riordan Marla Robak Michelle Roberts Kirk Robertson Neil Robinson Fred Rodgers Chuck Rogers Susan Rogers Maurlee Ronnie Michael Ropacki Obed Rosado Mary Rosenhan Lesli Ross Monica Rouen Candy Rounds Kathy Roye Michelle Ruby Preston Ruby Brian Rundall Mike Ryan Colette Sabourin Danette Saline Tammi Saline Barlett Salvadore Jeffrey Sarlo Lisa Schabarum Barbara Schilling Marc Schneider Brenda Schultz Kimberly Schultz Candee Schutter Mike Schwanbeck Cindy Schwartz Brenda Scott Doug Scott Kathleen Scott Thomas Scott Brian Searles Robert See Mark Seidel John Seiferth Robin Sena Lisa Shackelford Julie Shark Bobbie Sharp James Shephard People Jumors!Re-Sc est of all ave you ever heard the saying that "everybody that was anybody was there?" Who's everybody, and what makes them an any- body? A few examples of an "any- body" would be students who would fall under such categor- ies as a partier, a flirt or just having a great body. From the poll taken in Sep- tember, members of the Junior Class were elected to hold these winning positions. Asforthe biggest class par- tier, the votes were close. However, Pat Passerella final- ly pulled ahead of runners-up Paul Danforth and Rosetta Co- lumbo. For having a great body, Bri- an Cronk was voted the win- ner, with Holly Galligan and Ryan Clarkson coming in sec- ond and third. Congratulations, Amy Ed- mund, for being the biggest flirt inthe Junior Class! Sorry Paul Danforth and Jay Brew- sterg you'll have to try harder next time. It's a dirty job but somebody's got to do it. Kelly Shields Sharron Shope Rachel Shorty Laurie Shuart Laura Sifuentes Scott Silver David Silvestri Planning it out - Diligently finishing her yearbook assignment, Angie Bris- tow makes use of her spare class- room time. Can you believe it? - Glen Clouse ponders the thought that his friends really did leave him on campus for lunch. ' 35 5 gre in vt , . . . .i . byy 79' M i ff! if wwf f+ wff ' nn it A a i Noelle Simpson Todd Sirrine Bruce Skinner ' ZV' David Skogebo i,tt. 5 Allen skousen .,.y 'tg - ' ,. .., j 4 f Troiann Slover ttyy Afton Smith A Christen Smith Darrell Smith Emy Smith Ida Smith Kathy Smith Kevin Smith Ruthetta Smith 5 fgp . ff' f. fMf,,f People Juniors!Sh-Sm X I if Sherri Smith Stephanie Smith Todd Snackenberg Craig Snapp Chris Snowball Toni Snyder Tracey Soohoo Chris Soto Valerie Soza Mike Spencer James Spiers Sean Spiker Becky Springer Mike Standage Paul Standage Steven Staneart Scott Stanwick Chris Starace Rochelle Stauss Holly Stephens Cristy Stevens Wendy Stock Kenna Stone Jennifer Sunding Carl Sutherland Jennifer Swaba Paul Swanson Ron Swift Eliza Tanner Marianne Tate Anissa Taylor Brian Taylor Keri Taylor Ron Thayer Marianne Thomas Matt Thomas Jennifer Thompson Julee Thompson Joseph Timmins Ron Tinseth Troy Toler Aimee Tolman Shannon Townsend Patti Tremblay Michelle Trimmer Paul Tropio Stephanie Trussell Susan Tucker Michelle Tulloss Stacey Turnage Ty Tuxhorn Michele Tyndall Michelle Ucci Rich Unangst Kathryn Valles Tina Valles Juniors fixes David VanLandingham Chad VanMoorehem Marlene VanSlyke Kathy Vaughn Shannon Vaught Nancy Vercauteren Richard Verdugo Mike Vest Michelle Vidourek James Vigliotti Rick Vincent Steve Voirin Ron Vranas James Wagoner Laura Wagstaff Brian Wahlin Loralee Walker Melinda Walker Brad Walldorf David Ward Greg Warren Val Watson Nathan Wax Tami Weatherly John Webb Melinda Weese Paul Weldon Deatra Wesley T.J. Westbrook Don Westerberg Katherine Wheeler Roynette Wheeler Matt Whitaker John White Michael White Brook Whitmore Maria Wieker Skip Wilbur Melissa Wiler Brent Williams Jimlene Williams Tammy Williams Brian Willis Melissa Wilson Russ Wilson Renae Wimmer Becky Winkler Amy-Renee Winslow Elizabeth Winslow Teri Winters Michelle Winward Richard Wipf Lisa Withee Mike Wojcinski Kenneth Wolsieffer Karyn Wong L.,l..i.i11l People 210 Juniors!Na-Wo 1, 4 4 W is ti A326 4 Z? D f' Ea.: W K f 1 ' E at ,f""t A I L. "Mountain View is ob- viously the best high school in the state." -- Regina Kasprzyk Wow, look at that - As junior Alyson Wright trightj and friends look through an old biology book, they study to- gether for a test. W! I Look at me - Coming back from her locker, Helen Haws practices model- ing for her dream of being on the next issue of Seventeen. -s r How funny! - During fourth lunch, this group of junior girls get quite a kick out of Kim Olmos'sidea atafunny joke. . vt, .sag Q wazslmf David Wood Richard Woodruff Shannone Wortinger Alyson Wright Bill Wright Justin Wright Brian Wyatt i Jeff Wygle Patti Yahnke John Yannatell Cyndi Yaple Shawn Yates Joel Yoder Polli York Juniorsiislieci 2 1 1 i.i Moving upward nce being the high and mighty freshman class and then being knocked down to the sopho- more level created a special unity when the class of '87 reached the final step of their last underclass year. The juniors proved their ex- cellence in sports, academ- ics, and class spirit. "Having the best junior team ever at Mountain View, I think the class of '87 will take a state championship in football next year," bragged Steve Behr. The parties, lunches and football games also created friendships and memories that will linger, always bringing a smile to those involved. Cramming twenty people into a car and rushing down to the local Burger King was one of the favorite pastimes of ju- niorsg besides scurrying off to another class, late as usual. All in all, the Junior Class made the most of everything, and for that reason, the class of '87 will always go forth with pride. Q 2325 21 2 117212 .l1-11-1 The Friday night scene - These ju- nior girls spend their Friday evening after the football game at McDon- aId's, celebrating another victory. Do I pass? - At journalism camp in Flagstaff, Flick Vincent dresses up as a female as he participates in a skit. Then what happened? - Georgia Gels probes her friend for more inforf mation concerning the new boy onthe block. . K: ff' i ' Kit ml: a I -.pt ZW xii Z sv- 5 " ' ,Q 'Q 1 7, '4:. ' N 14 J x Y 'A p ft "Being a junior was definitely a step up from being a sophie!" Chad Hasselt i I V .3 M . 3. 3 I 31 J A T c TJ Q , f x ' ' " " i -t 7 - ' Q gf- fi ' A - ta if i t if 1 Q g J v 5 I W 1 "K Y Leading the way - Danny Gerz takes the role ofa gentleman and es- corts his female Companions to their American History class. Study time - Reading over her notes, Julie Johnson prepares herself for another busy day in school. Busy body - Corolyn Buker steadily types her intriguing story for the next edition of the school newspaper. He's so shy - Matt Thomas and Julie Nowak encourage Tom Foushee to go over and talk to the girl of his dreams. 555222 213 VV I 3? 'W' 4 'es Moe 90 es elx6e,x'6e xxno-'6666xe exelxxe, 666 xxxe o6e-'6666 6o66ex2lwo. Box qoox oxeee 6oeedx eee6N xo 'ixx'x6xo 664 OK x'6eee oexegoixee. 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Yeo b nc e am. 21 4 gigpie nomgres W6 o6xQ, was 'eexez 614509, ewes eixx 5 xx oxe 06 O -Q O -1- oo nqgaggn .,Mlhmm.lm U MEGA Lunch bunch - Sophomores Lisa Cniakmakis and Deanna Standage have an indepth conversation while Angela Greer and Julie Maready do homework. 5, 6, 7, 8 - During one ot the pep assemblies, Flag Corp member soph- omore Jennifer Wessel concentrates intently on her strenuous routine. W- ' "" K A T3 1 ' , A n 5 if a , IA- L F Ig", ,s xx A, X Z , - 1 N sf kg N' ""if,Z4 iii-'Qwj1'fi,'f Wi? W? ,::- Ape f,4'1,',3 it anyw- t fi 'H I 'i i l 4 H iv 9 ' v 9-if t Qu,"5 ., ,,,,.,v, , , b' -H-1,4 'iv " A ,wa fQ?51wfZ?57 12 ,2 ' is ,Qu 'cf' ff I -s-..g., Q 1 .. W ' A -" , i ,A ki of I f' Chris Abbott Venetia Abers Holly Adams Jennifer Adams Stacy Agostino Laura Aguilar Cindy Alderete Richard Alfaro Jennifer Allen Kati Allison Ronald Alofs Rosendo Alvarez Charlie Amador Steve Ambri Janie Amsbury Annette Anderson Daniel Anderson David Anderson Kristi Anderson Kurt Anderson Lane Anderson Leslie Anderson Mark Anderson Steve Anthony Wendy Appel Vicki Armstrong Brad Arnett Allen Arnold 1? . ,, , ' 'QA V W 'sf'-"' f f ,, H l,1..-.l....i-..- SophomoreslAb-Ar People 215 ...L.i. Bobbie Arnold Steve Arnold Delia Arrieta Ernie Arrieta James Atkins Steve Atkins Billy Atwell Lynda Austin Charles Autrey Krista Axsom Kristine Bachman Grant Baeeker Jason Baedke Dawn Baier Gloria Bailey Heidi Bailey James Bailey Mike Bailey Brian Baker LaFiita Baker Alicia Balderas Angie Baldwin Sheryl Balster Lynn Balthasar Brett Balthrop Kathleen Banks Liz Bargas Billy Barker Kimberly Barney Loren Bartling Patricia Bartz Jennifer Bashham Trevor Basom Jeff Beard Steve Beeghley i1..l4...-.-.-1-:--:--- 2 1 People 6 Sophomores!Ar-Be , Im WML T i www 'x3zz:W ! , ,1 . , P , E 'fills 'ia f if -- .,,.,Vi .:i.. ' r,tr, W e ' If ' "I guess, ' NASA ' fo get would invite a stu- out of school. D - dent on a shuttle Matt Good flight, would you go? 't t . M, f. What next? - Has sophomore Andrew Mangeris taken over his geometry class? No, he is just showing how he solved a problem. Locker talk - Sophomores Susan Lar- sen and Dena Slade find time to exchange all of the latest gossip during a break in classes. fitpavfr: ' 1 ,alto . , tt t it Dayna Belnap Karla Bender Mark Benevento Linda Bennett Joanna Bentley Lynn Berg Christine Bermea Sara Bethancourt Marc Beynon Kelly Biller Lori Bisdorf Eric Bjorholt Tosh Black Juliette Blackhurst Shari Bock Eddie Bodkin Brad Bolar Heather Bond Wayne Bond Michelle Bonham James Boren Ernie Borunda Melanie Bosley Christopher Box Holly Boyer Amy Boyles Brent Boyse Jeffrey Bozzuto Rita Bracamonte Kevin Brackney Lori Braidman Wade Brannon Mikkel Bratrude Garin Breinholt Dawn Brennan Sophomoresigzii 2 1 7 In memory - Shannon Lewis will al- ways be remembered as someone with a smile on his face. R membering a fri nd n 1984, 285 people were killed in Arizona by drunk drivers. Shannon Lewis just happened to be a victim of one of these many drivers. On September 27, 1985, Shannon Lewis' life was taken from him. Shannon, a sophomore, could always be found walking around with a hat on his head and a smile on his face. "He was very easy-going, and he liked to joke around because he had a good sense of hu- mor," said Chris Wilson, a friend and classmate. He had a strong heart and mind: His determination to feel accepted was what kept him going after a previous car ac- Don't let friends drink and drive. cident which also may have in- volved a drunk-driver. "Shannon had a lot of hob- bies," explained his friend Bri- an Hunt. "He really enjoyed working on cars and models, just about anything to have a good time." One thing that one of Shan- non's teachers, Mrs. Faber, commented on was his ability to spell. "He really was good at spelling, I think even better than I am!" Shannon will be someone who will not be forgotten. His memory and his attitude to- ward life will always be looked to for the courage to move on. "Shannon touched many peopleg he was a very special person," said his mother Toni. Robert Brock Christine Brooksby Lauri Brouwer Andrew Brown David Brown Dylan Brown Jason Brown Jody Brown Mark Brown Timmy Brown Michelle Brunett Pat Brunick Raylene Brunner Rick Bryce Ron Buchanan Robin Buck Mindy Bunning Stephanie Burckhard Bret Burinshaw Christian Burleson Melanie Burns Todd Burns Scott Burrell Stephanie Burton Rod Bushor Pamala Butler Kristen Cain Stephanie Caldwell Heather Campbell Jason Campbell Lance Campbell Michael Campbell Brett Campos Charles Candland Todd Canfield fri l 2 SE. f A1-Z I if, w sw , , fi? tw I -r if f I v m a sg l ....................-.-..--1---- 2 1 8 People Sophomores 1 Br-Ca u ,,,, 1 ffl. zz h L ,, . fii. if ,,. i e is . g 53737 V f , ' 'ff' V "f ',,s2?" amd, 5 ':. f 4 ' WW' QQ l f .. f g ff, fw ,af l, , f i, ,rv f fif, V- tr L .if l mmffifffffffiffkHM' " 'AQ' ' fl' f , , f f 2 - I i . 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M . gf .vt M 'D i . z 'Z f- 1 Kevin Cantile Jason Cantrell Laura Canty Wilford Cardon Tim Carlin Ron Carlos Carolyn Carnicke Edward Carpenter Joe Carpenter Michelle Carroll Carolyn Carter Kristi Carter Colette Cassavaugh Trevor Cavanaugh Shelly Cearley Henry Cervantes Melissa Chapman Michael Chapman Jennifer Charboneau Lori Cheek Lisa Chiakmakis Christine Chiappetta Danielle Chinavare Heather Chiren Jenni Choi Joseph Chott Chad Christensen Scott Christensen Sue Christensen Suzette Christensen Donna Church Maurizio Ciriello Philip Clar Matthew Clausen James Clem Lisa Clement Preston Cluff Monte Coffman Javan Colahan Jessica Coleman James Collins Robert Connelly Christopher Conway Eric Conway Neil Conway Julie Cook Shane Cook Tiffany Cook Charmayne Cooley Kimberly Cooley Mia Cooper Christine Cordoza Nathan Cornelius Trampis Cornwell Angie Cover Jeremy Cowing People Sophomores!Ca-Co 219 Traci Cox Michelle Crago Randy Crave John Crimson Karen Crockett Shawn Croskey Ken Crowe John Crowell James Cwiakala Bernard Cyplik Joshua Dahlstrand Matthew Dalton Lori Dammen Elizabeth Darger Eddie David Rebecca Davis Stanley Davis Todd Davis Scott Dawson Joseph Decker Darren DeGracie Kyle Degroff Kip Dernovich Eddissia Diaz Jody Dible Paula Diehm Eric Diekman Tamara Diersen Rhonda Dikes Randy Dittberner Zlatana Djekic Mike Dlugosz Michael Dougherty David Draughon Scott Driggs Heidi Duggan Linda D'Luzansky Keri-Ann Dunn Mike Dunn Eric Dupont Mark Duschek Kelly Dutcher Dawn Dye Matt Eagleberger Richard Eaton Lance Echols Doug Edmonds Randy Edmons Ken Edwards Dale Eliason John Ellingson Heath Elmer Cory Enos Scot Erikson Dave Eskew Missy Eskew .. People Sophomores!Co-Ed ,,,,,.'f -if .f""N 7 xf 2X l MN 'ffm -f is , fm at ., 'Dial you "'Yes, ' like your ' tlvey had underclass pic- good position- tures? ingf' - Robert Kelly Michelle Esperson Jose Esqueda Amity Essley Cathi Evans Marcie Evans Marjorie Everett Catherine Farlinger Carlos Farnsworth Amy Farr Andy Fechenbach Susan Fedock Missy Felstead Justin Fickas Jason Fischbeck Dave Fisher James Fisher Isaac Flores Rodolfo Flores Todd Foor Penny Foos Christie Foster Carla Foulk Paul Fox Heidi Frabasilio Rebecca Fram Amy Franco Robbie Frank Pamela Franklin Christy Frazier Mike Fredrickson Paul Freeman Christine Frost April Fuller Lorrania Fuller Shawn Fytfe 1 fi "N F Fe W But I don't understand - In Mr. Ander- son's geometry class, sophomore Peter Udall struggles to come up with the an- swer for another grueling question. Sophomoresljeglzj 1 Tari Gabrielson Brandon Galligan Todd Garbison Matt Gardner Todd Gardner Laura Garner Harrison Garrett David Garrow Claudia Gastelum Candance Gates Kristy Gatrel Scott Gaulin Martha Gaytan Mysti Gehring Esther Germaine Donna Gerstl Yolanda Gibson Michelle Giessing Steve Gillen Darron Gillespie Matt Giordano Tim Glass Dan Glenn Matt Goad Mike Godman Jackie Goin Arlinda Gomez Julie Goodman Shannon Goodman Amber Graham Debra Grajczek Kristi Grau Shannon Grecco Laurie Green Lloyd Green eadership rewarded epresenting our school at the annual Hugh O'Brien Youth Founda- tion seminars CHOBYJ was Na- tascha Ovando. Natascha was chosen over 20 other appli- cants by filling out a three question application, and being interviewed by a Selection Committee. The HOBY foundation con- ducted annual leadership semi- nars for sophomores. The seminars were held to unite the future Leaders of America, to let them express their ideas and to help students become better leaders. At the seminars, leaders from the community and nation '. 4"' 2 "'f filifffi 5 S ' get Q fb? V I ' v 9 A People 2 2 2 Sophomores X Ga-Gr -as at 1 1 5 ... . . an lectured on what they had in learned in their years of ser- vice. One girl and one boy were chosen from every state for the national seminar, that Cnot only had studentsl from all 50 states, but also from 20 other Students were from 50 states and 20 countries. countries. Marv Wright, the counselor in charge of this award at Moun- tain View, felt that, "Natascha had the potential to make it to the National Seminar, and srrs I 3 5 5 J' ittit T . r h -f,, ,,? cs- its f ,"' I W f 4hf .J 1 ,L ,,,, . . ,A ' would make a good leader." Along with winning the HOB' award, Natascha was also in volved in a number of other ac tivities such as homeroor council representative, Presi dent of French Club, member o Mayor's Youth Committee block classes, and other accel erated classes. Natascha felt not only tha this award would help her ii the career she wants to pursue which is law, but also that the seminars would help her be able to convey her feelings am ideas to her peers and the com munity. Natascha added, "l an happy about this award." my .v E Wzig as . ' 1 mi fr ttltt 1 r.,i ' ...Lt 1 i f at K? .-... ,- .Amon lm asv' es 1,7 NN ,f- , 1101 '1"' Studying furiously - Natascha Ovando, winner of the Hugh O'Brien Leadership award, takes a moment from her busy schedule to pose for a picture. Whaf's so funny? - Vanessa Mar- tinez halfway smiles as she tries to figure out her friend's "funny" joke. 'as ,E if , 4 Z 5 , W eerr if , , X are Wil I ff ff fl l I ..,,,...,, a '53 Terri Green Angela Greer Michelle Griest Colleen Griffin Kristin Griffin Steve Griffin Ginger Grillet Donald Guess Wendy Guin Scott Gulbranson Melissa Gunyan Gayle Guthrie Kelly Guthrie Clara Gutierrez Lisa Gutierrez Steve Gutierrez Amanda Hall Forrest Hamberlin Jennifer Hansen Melissa Hansen Suzanne Hansen Belinda Hardy Corwin Harmon Kelly Harrell Todd Harris Rand Harward Hudd Hassell Jeanette Hawkins Shannon Hawkins Stephen Hawley Sylvia Hayes Betsy Haywood Chris Chris Tod Hebdon Heck Hector People Sophomores I Gr-He 223 i Scott Hedges Marlise Heinzmann Diane Heminger Ken Henderson Shelly Hennessy Robert Hennis Holly Hicks Robert Hifler Diana Higuera Matthew Himes Tim Hoffman Steve Hogue Tammara Hogue Bonnie Hojnowski Paul Holaren Stacy Hollenbeck Dan Holloweii Mycaah Holman Eric Hoist Krissy Holt Lori Holt Aaron Hon Sherry Hood Amy Hook 111-L.-.-...L--i111 2 People Sophomores!He'Ho Grow up! - Not even slightly amused, Traci Smith gives an evil- eye look to the somewhat imma- ture classmates. -.a Soaps anyone? -- Sophomore Silvia Montero excitedly tells her lfriends Marlo Twardzik and Heidi Frabisilio about the latest on their soap. :Did you "'Yes, dress up 'since I and go out trick- had to take my lit- or-treating? tie sister I decid- ed, 'Why not get some candy. - Tim Carlin Bryan Hooper Ryan Hopkins Sharron Hossler Jackie Hough Amy Howard Kathryn Huey Deidre Huffman Alina Humphrey Joey Hunnicutt Brian Hunt Pat Hurley Kristina Irwin Troy Jackson Fawn Jaeger Lynette Jaeger Michelle Jarvis Holly Jekel Jared Jennings Greg Jensen Scott Jensen Greg Jepson Blair Jessen Cory Johnson Jeff Johnson Jennifer Johnson Jenny Johnson Shaleen Johnson Steve Johnson Carmen Jones Jim Jones Kambi Jones Rachelle Jones Randy Jones Rebecca Jones Leonard Juan ,,,........l.....-- Sophomoresiflggii 2 2 5 Joelle Jubinski Deadre Judge Deanna Judge Russell Kaider Kerio Kanistanaux Shandra Kanistanaux Lisa Kelley Curtis Kelly Robert Kelly Chad Kemmerling Kirsten Kemp Kim Kennedy Kerry Kent Kellie Kepler Melissa Kern Debbie Kightlinger Kelli Kilpatrick Dawn King Eric Kinyon Cindy Kirkwood Cheryl Klein Lisa Klikoff Peggy Klippel Roxanne Knepp Wade Kohlhase Kevin Kosisky Kristen Kottke Tracy Kough Alicia Kriok Kurt Kronemeyer Deena Kudlicki Adam Kullos Mike Kundrat Traci Laasch Rick Lakoduk . f we ,m.4g 1, ,,,, , 42' 'tiifisflaeflzhf 1 'i XP' W . if figggg 5 ' Q, Ah , 9 i g ' V Zri MW, M. rs ,W , ll,.l , , w , it ff A Q, it fa Ein V Fi, Hot Rod - This '32 Ford Roadster is raced against pro stock cars that will do under a nine-second quarter mile. 11--.-.-.1-.--1-1-11-1 People Sophomoresldu-La i i ,i,V T T N, rf al 5 , ,,r,,,,0 ,.,, ,L H A t 1 g L5 ig f :sky i ' Q, E if 1 Ml' at i 17 A" fm Q' 't' 4 "' . , .,,, it ,, ,, , Q f" T-is i ff an , r if w i V, 6513? 'T' J fi - ,, v 5 ' , if Fuel-injected sophie any students think about fast cars and racing them, but Cory vhnson and his father took at idea a step further. They race a 1932 Ford road- er powered by a fuel-injected wall block 350 CID engine. lt ls a high energy competition lmshaft with a Bob Nash five- veed transmission and 5:13 ears in the rear. The Johnsons compete at rebird Raceway on Saturday id Sunday and sometimes ey compete out of state. Ac- irding to Cory, the whole fam- is involved with this week- id sport and they love doing it. But they also like to win mon- ey and make points. The Johnsons have been racing for six years, and Cory finally started to drive competi- tively last summer. "We race a 1932 Ford Roadster, and it's a lot of fun." "The first time we took the roadster out, we didn't know much about it. The pattern for the gears was backwards, and when we would race, the car would be in third gear, so it would go very slow. We raced three times before we realized what was wrong," said John- son. The original cost of the road- ster was S4,000 but almost ev- ery time it is raced, it has to be worked on. "Since we bought it we have probably spent another 31,000 keeping it in running condition," explained Johnson. Out of 30 races, Cory and his father have won around 20, most of which have been at Firebird Raceway. The Johnsons have won first prizes ranging from S550 to S250. Erikka Lambson Andrew Landdeck Cathy Lane Lisa Larson Randy Larson Susan Larson T Chip Lasee l Jim Lathom Karen Lavelle Justin Lavender Chris Lawrence John Lawrence Thuy Le Carter Lee Janet Lee Jeff Lee Jomarie Lee Lisa Leonard Gina Lewis Jim Lewis Larry Lewis Chris Likens Dan Lilley Karen Lindhorst William Litwaitis John Loeffler Mike Loeffler Carlos Logacho Angela Logan Ted Logan Karen Lomax Edward London Terry Long Joe Lopez Selena Loring Sophomoresliligii Jeff Loughrey Luis LuJan Matt Lunt Rory Lunt Melissa Luttreli Randy Lyman Robert Lynn Karyn MacDonald Tracy MacEwen Anne Machler Rodney Madison Bobbi Maggs Tonia Maiherbe Erin Maiioy Donald Maly Donna Mandarino Andrew Mangeris Biii Mankins Christy Mann Cheri Marcum Julie Maready Sonja Markoski Steve Marler Stephanie Marsh f ii. . 525 it 1-- People Sophomores!Lo-Ma Vp!-n mcentration sets in - BethAnn :Nary reads intently to prepare her- lf for the rough Driver's Education at she is about to take. no should we pick? - Joanna lntley, Jerylyn Simonton, and Susan rson, work together to decide who ould be chosen for sophomore iss officers. S R v ,K '3'2"""y ,,, ,, ' , , . Q' ' "ii , af, X W x I Q z, 1 5, 31,1 ',-JL, ,-32 X." f- gavage-if f 1 H. 'bt X af. Q4 ' ,tm 2125, , v. f , ' ' 17 35, T, 4, , V in RQ, r i , , 'V' H, +352 at t Ar Q T .2 ,1 ' ,rv ,v ,e.l,2+!: in Carla Martinez Michael Martinez Vanessa Martinez Neil Mather Pete Mathisen Thomas Mattingly Jeffrey Maynard Matt Mazak Christine McAlpine Carey McConnell Darci McCulla Kelli McDonald Beth McGarrity Amy McKee Kara McKenna Craig McKinley Shelley McKinney Becky McLaughlin Robert McManaman Diana McMillin Geoff McNabb Elizabeth McNary Marci McThrall Larry Mead Ramona Mendoza Robert Menter Tim Merrill Vance Merrill Tricia Meszaros John Michaels Debbie Milano Brian Miller Eileen Miller Harry Miller Jennifer Miller Merilee Miller Michael Miller Margaret Miramon Anthony Miranda Brian Mitchell People SophomoreslMa-Mi Jonathan Moeller Alfonso Monteagudo t Silvia Montero Angela Montgomery Adam Montierth Arch Montierth Steve Montierth Colleen Moon Laura Mooney Greg Moore Peggy Moore Rex Moore Wendi Morren Michelle Morris Shawn Morris Wendy Morris Erick Morrow Jason Mortensen Louis Moses Deborah Muhlenbruck Hal Muhsman Nancy Mulera Kevin Mulligan Abraham Munguia Jayson Murdock Stacey Myers Kathy Nano Robert Nawfel Kourtney Neal Debbie Neill David Nelson Kimberly Nelson Quint Nelson Shauna Newby Gregory Nichols x 2 'If you ' could be anybody you Wanted to be, wbo would it be? 'cc Robert . Fuller, QB of Cbicago Bears, because I Want to go to tbe Superbowlf - Katy Taylor Y. x A fb t lv 4-..l-....-.--11v- People SophomoreslMo-Ni . 1 if X 3 i ...ng- All smiles Missy Eskew listens ine tently to what her friend is describing to her as the utmost perfect guy, Tamara Nicholson Chanin Nielson Irene Nino Steve Noe Lisanne Norman Raymond O'Connor Sean O'Hair Soledad Ochoa Tim Okken Jeff Oicott Amy Oliver Eiizabeth Oliver Jacque Oliver Noeii Oliver John Oison Marnee Omerza Joe Orban Lydia Orona Richard Ortega Norma Ortiz Ruban Ortiz Keri Ostrander Natascha Ovando Melanie Overholt Tawni Owsley Eric Oxborrow Keith Oyellette Guylene Ozlanski Glenn Paeth Casandra Pagonis Kristy Palmer Denyse Pappas Scott Pappas Michelle Parker Mike Parker Sophomoresiilitlgj 2 3 1 x I can ace this! - During a test, soph- omore Trevor Cavanaugh realizes that studying the night before, really does pay otf in the long run. Eating on the job - While taking a break from working lights at a re- hearsal ofthe play, Romeo and Juliet, sophomore Karen Lomax finds time to eat. Charise Parsons Randy Pattea Joi Patty Tanya Paulley David Payne Regina Payne Michelle Peck Kriss Peden Jeff Pelton Cody Pennington Randi Pennington Raymond Perkins Jenet Perkinson Cari Perlman Andy Peterson Eric Pfoutz Mike Phair ' Keith Phelps Jason Phillips Joseph Phillips Donald Pickering I 'Env' .gr il 1 .ml 'Qt' 95 a n 1 , Mit- t V 'K 'li W., rin. nn x 4 Julie Pickles Bryan Pilcher Edward Pionk Brie Pipes Warren Pitman Linda Pitterle A Pitts Dina Pizzo Kristine Plunkett Raul Porras Mike Popisil Marlin Posvar Robert Powers Vicky Pratt Eigsfmores I Pa-Pr .T.1- ...--1-, ..f-f"" 5. .b.....4 X hind all the scenes hat do "Winnie the helping to build and paint sets and other various but essen- POOh," "Androcles so she could get extra credit tial jobs. and the Lion," points in her drama class, but The play that went the worst Sleeping Beauty? "Prom- progressed to running sound, according to Karen was Fio- es in the Wind," and "Ro- then lights, assistant man- meo and Juliet. "Something eo and Juliet" have in com- ager, and finallyto stage man- happened every night. One on? The answer is Karen Lo- time, the stage manager mis- HX- TNS energetic cued meto blackoutthe lights ophomore spent hours volun- "What started ES 9XlT3 right in the middle of Romeo Bering net time at MGSB Cf-edjf n0W is fulltime." and Juliet's famous balcony Outneatfe Funning Sound. scene. But, the most hectic ntS, and Stage managing- time was during Sleeping G has HISO P9l'f0fntGd with aging. She spent an average Beauty when an actor didn't I9 ACting COn1PanY .and is of 25-35 hours a week at the show up until five minutes be- 9Cf9t8fY of Action. 8 Club theatre during the season. fore the play started. lat helps I'aiSG money for the Some ofthe numeroustasks Karen loves the performing ieatre. that Karen performed were arts and hopes to go into the Karen has gone to Mesa writing down blocking, giving field. This is valuable informa- Outheatre fOr the P8St tW0 cues, controlling sound, oper- tion that she is gaining, along BHFS. She Started out by ating lights, painting, building with hands on experience. Travis Prestwich Martin Propeck Kevin Qualls Carrie Quick Tina Quick 'i tf.. t t , Kandy Rader 3 . i 5 Jacqueline Rambo James Raoofi Raymond Rardin Irfan Rasheed Riz Rasheed Kristen Rasmussen Brian Ray J Debbie Ray Julia Reamer Colin Redding Nancy Redenbaugh Korri Rederick Rob Reeb Shani Reed Jason Reheis FF? W f Anna Renteria James Rhine Everett Rich Brenton Richards '- f' Darlene Richardson V X Ron Richie Andrew Reitzel Shawn Riggs Kevin Ringger Linda Robbins Mark Robedeau Lisa Roberts Rene Roberts Steve Robinson Sophomorestigiztg 2 3 3 Junior Rodriguez Corey Rogers John Rogers Dan Rooney Jeff Rosengreen Kevin Rothlisberger Scott Rothwell John Rottweiler Doug Rouse Dan Rowe Sean Rowe Larry Rowley Kristin Rubach Gilbert Rubio Rossana Rubio Taya Rudd Heidi Russell Robert Russell Scott Rust Paul Ruzycki Scott Ryan Watch it - Rick Dupont takes a little punch at a fellow classmate for the comment that was being made about him. Rob Rydman Christina Sanchez Jim Sanders Paul Sanders Ron Sanderson Karl Sanft Lisa Sanmiguel Jennifer Sapp Shane Savage Vt Jil Julie Saywell Jamie Scandurra John Schafer K Kyle Schafer r ,ryv Troy Schafer or W-1 my ,V ,, , . gzggijmores X Ro-Sc ne we -.ee be WB? ey f f 1 'If you . could go anywhere you want, where would you go? "'Can- . ada, be- cause I 've never been there." - Craig Dunkel- berger A? , ' VV A f fry ef., . Showing their class spirit - At the playoff game's assembly, these soph- omores get crazy by doing "the wave." :., f qzr , ,M . L I 3 X V i X .Ei I 'QB v-.x 5, , a t 1 Q7 ifinl Dave Schlagel Matt Schonthaler Richard Schroeder Tim Schutten Stephanie Scott Teresa Seely Marc Sejut Micheal Serrano Chester Sgroi Tracy Shackelford Jamie Shaffer Brad Shallenberger Shane Shaw Jeff Shepherd Rhonda Sherling Victoria Sherwood Aaron Shoemaker Joe Shope Alan Short Bobby Shultz Janine Silvey I Chris Simmons Jerlyn Simonton Richard Singer Philip Sirhan Julie Sirrine Shane Skipps Dena Slade Mike Slentz Andrea Smith Charlotte Smith Heidi Smith Lisa Smith Robert Smith Thad Smith People Sophomores!Sc-Sm 2 What did you say? - Brad Evans turns around to find out why his teacher doesn't enjoy giving a lecture to his back during class. ' Todd Smith Traci Smith Amber Smyth Andrew Snow David Soelberg Tony Sohl Jenn Southard Christen Spain Jill Spaulding Billy Speaks Craig Sperry Becky Spiers Susie Spilsbury Travis Staker Deanna Standage Lee Standage Rondi Statdfield Erin Staton Lisa Stems Joann Stede Allison Stephens David Stern Chris Stevens Tyler Stiffler Alyssa Stilwell Steve Stolpe Steven Stouffer Jim Stout Victoria Suhr Denise Sullivan Heather Sullivan Becky Sumbler Eric Sundeen Fred Sutter Andrea Sutton People Sophomores!Sm-Su ' What is ' "Disney ' your fa- ' land, be vorite amusement cause it? the only park? one Fve been to H Vicky Pratt i i I l it s'ltw ilrys If A iir tli" r , J .,,Z tt,, Tim Swan Richard Sweeney Natalie Syrek Katy Taylor Bryan Teague Glenn Teille Sara Tenaglia Ben Tenney Glenn Thomas Greg Thomas Ralph Thomas David Thompson Earl Thompson Eric Thompson Paula Thompson Randy Thompson Travis Thompson Scott Thornell Michael Timbush Kim Timmins Selena Tippets Sato Tomoko David Toon Geoff Toon Debbie Torbyn Elissa Torres Richard Torres Jeff Torrey Julia Traudt John Trayes Jeff Trendler Shannon Tromp Mark Tropio Shelley Tucker Jim Turley Mauri Turley Missy Tussing Marlo Twardzik Thad Tyree Peter Udall Jana Unangst Pam Upton Alan Valentine Tonya Vance Tricia Vance Neal VanNorman Allen VanRoeckel Daniel Vasquez Kristal Vaughn Tim Velasquez Sean Villaire Suzaria Vujiclc Michael Wabakken Scott Wagner Troy Wallin Lori Ward Sophomores I glisdj 2 3 7 .-...,. .-.--l.....i... Beth Warren David Waters Evelyn Waugh David Wayne Hector Weaghington Travis Weeks Matt Weidl Joni Weight Karl Weiss Catherine Wells Annette Wende Deric Wesley Jennifer Wessel Eric Westover Michael Wetzler Lance Wheeler Alyssa Whitaker Jennifer White Kimberly White Kurt Whitlow Dale Whybrew Troy Wicker Tim Wiese Tim Wiese Melissa Wiest Cameron Williams Shannon Williams Susan Williams Craig Willis Amy Wilson Brenda Wilson Chris Wilson Jason Wilson L.G. Wilson Molly Wilson Amy Wimp Paul Wolff Shannon Wollett Debrahanne Wong Barbie Wood Robert Wood John Woods Laura Woods Chris Wooters Joanna Wrigley Shane Wyman Shannon Yates James Young Stacie Young Marie Zabel Bertha Zarate Amy Zimmerman Cheryl Zimmerman Sharon Zint Toni Zizzo Jim Zollinger -...1. Ziggfmoresfwa-Zo jf: as f 1 3 33 r ff H I my, , 99' Q 5 . 24142 'I ' Describe ' Mtn. View in 10 Words or less. .Cf Mtn. ' View is a good sclrool, academically, so- cially, and lvas spirit. v - Amber Gralvam NN , v"""""Wn,-an Nfgi... The gang's all here - As a group of sophomores stand around discussing their weekend plans, Kevin Ftothiis- berger practices standing on his crutches. Left again - Amy Hook, Stacey Agostino, and Cathy Lane take a Ieia surely lunch hour sitting on the sopho- more benches, wishing they had a car. Sophjniciiaei Dedicated to the students edication, commitment, and high standards are what makes Mesa Pub- lic Schools one of the top school districts in the nation. A group of twelve dedicated members, seven in the Super- intendency and five on the School Board, make up the Mesa Public School's Admin- istration. They met twice a month to discuss the curricu- lum, plan the budget, hire new employees, approve con- struction of new schools and manage all the school proper- ty. What makes all their efforts worthwhile? "The motivation and energy I get, comes from the productive students, and the young people achieving their goals and challenges," states Dr. James Zaharis, Su- perintendent of Schools. The main goals of the Su- perintendency and School Board are improvements and efficiency of the school sys- tem. Through hard work and dedication to the students, the Superintendency and School Board clearly improved the Mesa School District in a vari- ety of aspects. Speech, speech - Superintendent of schools James Zaharis presents a speech to a crowd at graduation cere- monies. Financial facts - Assistant Superin- tendent of Secondary Schools Fred Skoglund points out figures to seniors Eric Eliason and Susan Sheets. Dr. Doug Barnard Wilford A. Cardon David Eagleburger Dr Chuck Esstgs Donna Green Patrick Pomeroy Assistant Superintendent Clerk Curriculum St Instruction i 240 Qfifilffdency Associate Superintendent Asststant Superintendent School Board President Assistant EduCaii0r18l Services Business Services Personnel fl., ,f i t E i 5 f l I 5 i ' g, l 1 1 -Q Making it noteworthy - Senior Eric Playtime - David Eagleburger As .LM oe Porter loard Member Dr. Ray Ftafford Assistant Superintendent Pupil Personnel Eliason looks through a folder of pa- sociate Superintendent of Education pers with Assistant Superintendent of al Services, enjoys talking with sen Secondary Schools Fred Skoglund. iors Mike Yao and Susan Sheets Fred Skoglund Doug Vance Marilyn Wilson Dr. James Zaharis Assistant Superintendent Assistant Superintendent Board Member Superintendent of Schools Secondary Schools Elementary Schools Academics Superintendency Program provides normalcg here was a new group of students in attendance this year. These students were at large on the campus and, in addition to attending classes, they participated in such activities as ceramics, archery, painting, computer program- ming, bowling, baseball, and hiking. What separated these stu- dents from the rest of the student body was that each one was legally blind. This school was the only one in the district with a program for the visually handicapped. The ultimate goal of the program was to help the students feel like any normal student attending a public high school. "The benefits of the visually handicapped attending a public school are tremendous because it provides a 'real world' for the students in our program, instead of a private handicapped school which is a simulated experience," stated Mrs. Kelly Mossman, Visually Handicapped program sponsor. This program was for legally blind students between the ages Author, author - Mrs. Mossman helps Tony Sohl do an exercise on the braille typewriter during sixth hour in the visually handicapped room. Spinning his wheels - Abraham Munguio participates in his ceramics class, just one of the many various activities he participates in. of 14-20. Each student planned to graduate and pursue a ca- reer. Their career aspirations ranged from computer program- mers, to radio disc jockies, to teachers. These students were from various locations throughout the world including Korea, Packistan, and Mexico. Many of the students involved in the program live out of the district and were bussed to school. The main purpose of the V.H. was to mainstream the blind students into the regular courses. One student of the program, Tony Sohl, stated, "Attending school here has meant meeting new friends, working my way through crowds, and feeling that I am part of the school and part of the 'normal' crowd." The Visually Handicapped program hopes to increase the enrollment of students in the future. "My job was very exciting. Every day I saw individual growth, the kids really want to be here," commented Mrs. Mossman. 5' ash' 'oe T' l59?i?1lf' . . -K lf I rf 242 2225.5 ,,,,-gl ','..A -. f A, ' I A ' , 1. ' '. ...,..l..i-x 5 .5 R sg,- .g,i,1s.",, -' ' if fi A ng ' . '-.1 1.1. , .. 1 ,f 4- "Vi , , 'kglp , ' 7 5 V.-. H 'Az .Q as' f. , g . Qt . Fill' - ' . , - -LA: ' . . 4 Q L. ,f ' .3 , K 1. ' ' ." I if sq. 3. 5. , .R lk .. bi. , , I ,xs Aiming to win ! A student involved in the visually handicapped program, Tony Sohl draws his bow and prepares to shoot a bull's-eye. ...v"' denotes department ' x - as J chairperson fifv f- eww f ,,.4amimwWW,.W Kathy Adamo - Psychologist Fton Adams - Science Gordon Anderson - Math Richard Anderson - Asst. Principal David Bacon - English Lucky Baldwin - Security Bob Bordwell - Foreign Language Sandra Bouley - English' Betty Bracamonte - Attendance Clerk Sara Bradley - Home Economics Jim Brady - Driver's Ed.' JoAnn Branning - Special Ed. Clerk Curtis Brown - Social Studies Pat Brown - Special Ed. Betty Callahan - Career Center Keith Canham - Math Cheryl Carlin - Media Center Clerk Doris Carlson - English Shirley Cayford - English Dale Charles - Asst. Principal Andrea Christ - On-job trng. Greta Christner - Counselor Pam Crawford - English Bill Crook - Special Ed. Bill Cummins - Art James Curlett - Principal Bobby Davidson - Custodian' Mary Decker - English Thad Decker - Science Joe Diaz - Counselor' Louis Dodez - Social Studies Willie Dudley - Business Martha Ellentuck - Audio Visual Gary Ernst - Social Studies Janet Faber - Student teacher Ann Fagan - Media Center' Joe Felix - Foreign Language' Carl Fielder - Business Tom Foster - Business Mary Kay Freeman - Foreign Language Wayne Gautreau - Math!Computer Science Harold Gee - Equipment Manager Christine Gomez - Business Kathy Grey - Social Studies Denise Griffin - Counselor Richard Griffin - Driver's Ed. Sharon Guess - Bookstore Clerk Tom Guest- Art' Facultyfli?-ggi Liberal rom acting to painting to ceramics to photogra- phy, the arts programs offered a wide variety of liber- al arts for students. Many students have ex- celled and won honors which have contributed to the suc- cesses inthe liberal arts field. ln photography, four students won awards in an international photo contest. Photography instructor Jeanne Zimmerman also boasted that the '85-86 school year has had the high- est number of photo 3 stu- dents in the school's history. However, due to state re- quirements and cut-backs cer- tain aspects ofthe art depart- Ken Haddad - Social Studies Debbie Hale - English!Journalism Kim Hall - Science!Social Studies Ernest Hawkins - Asst. Principal Richard Hawkins - Science Kayle Haws - Math Howard Herst - Science Frank Hudson - Industrial Arts Marjorie Hudson - P.A.C. Secretary Amy Hull - Foreign Language Michael Jackson - English Al Jaeckel - Science!Math Bobbi Jaeckel - Reading'!English Charles Johnson- Bookstore Manager Mary Louise Ketcherside - English Tim Kipp - Physical Education Carl Kish - Business' Arlene Kivett - Admin. Secretary' John Kleiner - Social Studies Don Kramer - Safety Ed.lHealth Bruce Kunde - Special Ed. Ethel Lancaster - Nurse Dwayne Larsen - Math Rowana Larson - Agriculture Linda Last - Admin. Secretary Ron Lax - Math Grace Levine - Registrar Clerk Joe Lloyd - Performing Arts' Anne Luther - Business Marge Major - Media Center Clerk 244 ESZE.'S,Ha.Ma ' Q I Music to the EBTS - These 0fCh6Sff3 ment have changed. As for the performing arts field, exper- ienced drama and stage crew adviser Kurt Streif noticed no such change occuring in his classes. Although in the pho- tography area traces of a de- crease in enrollment have re- sulted. Mrs. Zimmerman states, "We are hoping to build up our department so we can have backafulltime paintingteach- er. Even so, the liberal arts de- partment has achieved many successes, including the three-time Club of the Year winner, the "Click" Club. 3 H members practice to make sure they perfect the art of their instrument. ,U te-as , , Pretty good! - Art teacher Burdell Moody expresses his positive opinion on an art student's interpretation of life. What was my line! - Senior Sharon McGovern tries to remember her lines as a co-worker tries not to lose his train of thought. Marybeth Mason - English Lillian Matlock - English Russ McBride - Science Sandra McCormick - Physical Ed.' Esther McDonald - English Mary McGovern - English Lora Mclntire - Home Economics Pat McMinn - Science!Math aide Judy Meiley - Social Studies Larry Meyes - P.R.O.S. Officer Pat Miller - Special Ed. Robert Miller - Counseling Burdell Moody - Visual Arts Mary Morris - Business Ken Morse - Custodian Kelly Mossman - Sepcial Ed.' Tom Myers - Special Ed.' Cheryl Nelson - English Mel Nicholls - Math Betty Northey - Attendance Cynthia Ogden - Special Ed. Aide Donna O'Haver - Social Studies Tom Pantera - Social Studies Jesse Parker - Social Studies' David Perry - Performing Arts Chris Peterson- English Doreen Pulzato - Math Richard Rader - Performing Arts Rex Rice - Science Carmen Riedel - Foreign Language Facultyvlilzvlllei echnological advancement s technological advances were being made every day, a strong math and science background was being stressed in high school and college. Over the last ten years, both the math and science departments have expanded to cover the wide variety of aspects of each field. This year a standardized test was given in each of the sci- ences to determine exactly how much the students actually learned. In recent years, the science department has stressed students' learning through individual discovery and they have tried to promote more of an inquisitive thought process in labs and other classroom activities. This was to provoke the stu- dents into thinking through and actually applying each new prin- ciple to "real Iife" situations instead of just applying them to simulated problems. "To survive reality, we've got to pick the right fantasy . . . mine's teaching," contemplated Chance Dunn, chemistry teacher. Mr. Dunn feels that in the future the computer will become a vital part in every classroom. Each student will have his own terminal and teachers will become a thing of the past. Mr. Dunn tried to provide the best environment for learning pos- The early bird . . . - Wayne Slade helps one of his consumer math stu- dents who came into class before school for extra help. Polly want a cracker? - Russ McBride demonstrates a well-trained parrot, which the science department affectionately named Petey. . 54 aaffvza EZZEllZf!Ri-SC -1-1 sible, and in order to do this he felt it was necessary to become more of an explainer of logistics than a presenter of information. "My personal goal is to not finish a year without continually learning about my field and to continue a constant progression to self-accessed betterment," stated Mr. Dunn. Another technological aspect covered in the vast array of courses offered to the student body was math. The math depart- ment offered a wide variety of courses ranging from consumer math to calculus. "We're here to suit the students' needs and to provide the opportunity for each student to develop talent and maximize their ability," stated Wayne Slade, math department chairman. Mr. Slade tried to base his presentations on interest-oriented learning. He felt that part of being an effective teacher is setting a good example in the hope that the students would pick up on these examples. "My personal goal, as a teacher, is to help each student improve their math skills, become a better citizen, and to devel- op greater patience," commented Mr. Slade. Helen Riddle - Science Reed Robinson - Industrial Arts Richard Saggio - English Joseph Scaccia - Math Dom Scafaria - Special Ed. Henry Scheer - Business l I J WX i?.' Can we talk? - Going the distance to help a student, Mr. Dunn patiently explains the concept ot electro dot diagrams to Colleen Cassaday. Listen up! - During one of his lec- tures to his physics class, Rex Rice is caught counting his fingers to empha- size Newton's three laws. Rita Schuster - Student Store Jay Scott - Math Greg Sessions - Social Studies Tacy Shepherd - Home Economics Jean Shields - Physical Ed. Norm Shill - Physical Ed. Wayne Slade - Math' David Smith - Math Don Smith - Social Studies Gayle Smith - P.A.C. Jack Snow - Physical Ed. Pam Snow - Home Economics David Sonius - Social Studies Pat Soto - Foreign Language Helen Stortz - Media Center Kurt Streif - Performing Arts Susan Taylor - Attendance Norine Thornhill - English Faculty!Sc-Th l.1 Sounds so good - Pam Vick and Chris Powers ring out the notes of har- mony during a rehearsal for an upcom- ing play. W' George Tihanyi - Social Studies Robert Tofft - Science Peggy Tramel - English Chris Tripoli - Physical Ed. Corina Valles - Secretary Barbara Vaine - Special Ed. Rick Vanosdall - Science Marge Voth - Counselor Judy Wallace - English Valerie Warnecke - English 248 E2Zf.'Sm,.wa ,iiiuiw K Ll ' if VHQ- ,,.,1 K l M Ei i 5 ' 1 P ,li M till, , H lliil'-ww W ffl' Nl "ml lwh5e'xll'il . ' 'li W f 'Why' A w' N' 'i X gflit t x W l at ,T M .W P il W it i i, wily' l L , 4, i, Acting it out for the ave you ever wondered who was in charge of producing all those plays? Kurt Streif, auditorium manager and drama coach, was in charge of each play. "A tremendous amount of work goes into producing a play. You have six weeks of practicing and building the sets. Also, you have props, lights, costumes, make-up and publicity to take care of," commented Mr. Streif. Putting together a play re- quired a collection of poems, stories and songs. The whole production was done in the- ater style with emphasis on the voice. Within a period of six weeks the final production was written, sets were built, Play lines were rehearsed and ad- vertisements were ready to be seen by the public. "I really enjoy working with the high school students. By directing the various plays, I have the opportunity to be cre- ative and help the kids with their creativity," explained Mr. Streif. Students viewed more of Mr. Streif's efforts in his sec- ond semester productions such as "Something's Afoot," "The Mikado," and "The Game." Of course, all of these pro- ductions were seen at your lo- cal Mountain View auditorium. Keep up the good work Mr. Streifl Santa's big helper - During the dress rehearsal for the Christmas play, Chris Starace as Santa, makes his debut. Short on time? - With a little help from a friend, sophomore Julie Cook sneaks in her homework during a late night rehearsal. Bruce Watkins - Agriculture' Lloyd Watkins - Security Debbie Webster - Math Pamela Westberg - Secretary Paulette Willis - Counseling Sec. Barbara Wilson - Physical Ed. Pat Wilson - English Bill Worsnop - Science Marv Wright - Counseling Jeanne Zimmerman - Visual Arts Amelia Zlamal - Physical Ed. Faculty TEVCZE , 'MEL W YW fs , , E- x i- 250 iiflffiiliige 1- it Day at the White House - On October 1, 1985, in the Jacqueline Kennedy Garden, U.S. Secretary of Education William Bennett presents Principal James Curlett with the Secondary School Recognition Award. 57 .W ' We ' ' ' M W W. i ass i . .., we Working together - This studious group finds that time spent studying together in the library can often pay off in their performance in the classroom. l 3 i T .-u. Long day -- Glancing up at the clock, home eco- nomics teacher Sara Bradley hopes for the week- end to arrive. Hunt and peck - Hurrying to finish a newspaper deadline, senior Michelle Helfert adds the final touches to her latest story. L...Aa7 J I ecognized for "Excellence in Edu- cation" by the U.S. Department of Education, Mountain View High School became known tor being solid in academics. A flag honoring this excel- lence was presented to Principal James Curlett from U.S. Secretary of Education William Bennett during a trip to Washing- ton, D.C. The achievement of this award was not an easy task. Dedication from teachers and students alike was a necessity. 'Alt has taken me ten years to achieve the goals that l set for myself and Mountain View," stated Principal James Curlett. "l think the teachers are of a higher quality than most high schools because of the prestige behind Mountain View. lt looks good on their records and we get taught by the best," stated senior Kris Herron. To have a successful academic pro- gram, each person who is a part of the school must contribute. The ideas and tools needed to teach and educate stu- dents must be mastered by the teachers assigned. After "A Decade of Excellence" in aca- demics, the tradition of making learning a priority still carries on. Commitment to this cause has enabled Mountain View to be privileged to become one of the select excellent educational schools in the country. 055235232 251 P courses pro ide challenge variety of Advanced Placement CAPJ courses were of- fered this year, ranging from English, to biology, to calcu- lus, to American history. The AP courses provided moti- vated students with the opportunity to do college level work and receive both high school and college credits while still in high school. Mr. Parker felt that one of the main goals of the AP program was to get students to think as much as possible and to develop an awareness toward thought process. Students who undertook the challenge of an Advanced Place- ment course found that there were many differences between the high school level courses and the AP courses. "All the students work hard and learn from each other as the atmo- sphere is academically oriented," stated Mrs. Mary McGovern. There are many factors which separate the AP courses from the "regular" courses. For example, the pace is close to double that of a regular course and about twice as much material is covered. Because of the incredible pace, not enough time is allowed for a good laboratory program which is a definite prob- lem. Over all, the Advanced Placement program served students who wished to pursue a greater academic challenge than any regular course could provide. I've seen the light - This Physics used in the Mouse Trap Flace, which activities the Physics program spon- student sets up some ofthe apparatus was just one of the many interesting sored. QZ3:r?cne:SPlacement iw- a..,,. ga-..me"'x System overload - Mrs. Nelson, Mr. Rice, and students try to figure out what happened to their program. Look at this - Junior Craig Snapp points out an intriging article of the constitution to a friend in his AP Ameri- can History class. iv U Q K 1 .,, .W E' H V -R L Y' i 'A i X X Almost perfect - Mrs. McGovern . . 5 ii M X points out a small syntax error in Shel- X . . lv Goodmans 'atest Composmon- ii me A Academics Advanced Placement Practical life skills gained ne usually thinks of Shop, Art, and Home Economics as easy credit courses. Contrary to this belief, these classes take hours of hard work and dedi- cation. Shop is another term for the Industrial Arts Department. A student can take classes ranging from basic drafting to metals and architecture. The Art Department offers classes from drawing and painting to ceramics and pho- tography. "Art is a basic sub- ject for academics. It is chal- lenging, involves problem solving and a lot of sweat and hard work. lt is not a class to take if one is looking for an easy You have to work for it," said art teacher Burdell Moody. Most people think of Home Economics as just cooking and sewing. It consists of much more. "We teach stu- dents the skills to make it out inthe real world," said teach- er Mrs. Pam Snow. The Home Economic Department offers courses not only in foods and stitchery but also in single sur- vival, human relations, interior design, child development, and preparation for marriage. All in all Shop, Art, and Home Economics are a great addition to the educational field. Need some help? - Heather Sulli- van offers assistance to her class- mate in ceramics. Absolute accuracy - Paul Mowe demonstrates complete concentra- tion on his latest shop assignment. Mouth watering - While putting M 81 M's on a cookie, this home economics student can't wait until she sinks her teeth into the finished product. lb itt..i " f.... - , ' .,,, 2 .,,, fgiiwwfizziiie, L... ,. Academics 254 Shop!Art!Home Ec. Mmm Mmm good - This home eco- nomic student takes time out to lick the beater. Easy does it - Paul Swanson makes sure he does not make a mistake on his ceramic assignment. Us' Safety first- This metal working stu- dent wears his safety glasses to pre- vent injury while making his latest cre- ation. Taking a break - Dorie Van Slyke chats with Daniel Lopez about his plans for the weekend. Shop I Arsgiineemgcj 2 5 5 Bonjour, hola, guten tag, hello I G pen the door to the world. Study a foreign Ian- guage." These words more or less summed up French teacher, Amy Hull's feelings about the for- eign language department. When Mountain View first opened, there were only first and second year classes offered. But, not only were there first and second year classes offered, there were also third and fourth year classes for the more advanced students. The teachers in the foreign language department all agreed upon the advantages of taking a foreign language. Foreign lan- guage classes help students with their English grammar. They made students aware of other cultures, foods and customs. lt prepared students for studying more than one language. Despite all of the advantages, senior Julie Hagdahl said, "l've been in German for three years and l still don't know what l'm doing." On the other hand senior David Maready said, "I live for German. lt's my favorite class of the day." l it ,. 'F it 5 2 5 5 fi Sing if MSW KBY - "JUmb0 laiS, Pass or Fail-Lisa DeLong watches A crawfish pie, fillet gumbo," one of Ms. Joe Felix, Spanish teacher, as he cor- Freeman's many French songs. reefs her test. 1 Qrggrrinlcaffguage ,l.l........i- "5 5 X - 'W in l " 'Wiki Helping a student - Amy Hull helps French three student Tory Zafra with the conjugation of a verb. Confusion? - Julie Hagdahl gets some helpful hints to aid her in mas- tering German. aq, Q ve 'A Q A Q Q R Reading aloud - Julie Bullock waits for her turn to read aloud from a text- book. Working hard - Penny Lowinski tires easily while taking notes in Ms. Freeman's French class. Not all work - Deborah Wong, French student, finds French class tir- ing. Q . I' Foreiggcljgslrggz ,Qi-A 1 Q 3 9 'gil' ts. 258 SEZ? Aren't they cute - Ms. Schuster points out some ofthe new merchan- dise in the Bull's Eye. Mainly the stuffed animals. nr l i lm.. K, Anything Else? - Bryan Merrill pa- tiently waits for Mindy Moffat to chose something else from the wide variety at the Bull's Eye. Junk food junkie - Bryan Merrill points out his favorite junk foods that everyone likes and helps them through the day. l l s K K l 4. l l l I l I I 'wi Now What - Junior Marianne Thom- as seems to be finished with her card filing, but the look on her face keeps you wondering. 'li Lookin ahead 8 o some uninformed people, the workers in the Bull's Eye seemed to have it quite easy. Actually, that wasn't true. Each individ- ual who worked in the student store was required to take some type of marketing class to learn to work with custom- ers, to do displays, and to op- erate the cash register. Helen Pogal, teacherfad- viser, and Rita Schuster, aide, were two hard-working super- visors in making all this possi- ble. They worked together in order to select the most popu- lar and best-selling items. The small store, located on campus, had a variety of items, ranging from soft cud- dly stuffed animals to sweet chocolaty candy. All the money earned went to buying more products for the store and to help DECA. "This is a wonderful oppor- tunity for students to prepare themselves for a career in marketing," said supervisor of the student store, Rita Schus- ter. "The Bull's Eye was a differ- ent way of earning a credit," said student worker John Hig- gins. Hunt and peck method - Senior Kendra Pomeroy looks for that one letter she needs while typing her pa- per for typing class. Just talking - Mr. Foster talks with his guest speaker, Judge Walt Switzer of Mesa City Court about law. Where does this go - Senior Scott Cambell flips through his folder to find exactly where to put his papers. Aciliilii 259 Students enter E E omputer classes are not for everyone but computer literacy is," stated computer instructor, Tom Fos- ter. "Everyone should leave high school computer literature Cunderstanding computersl. Students should be aware of the career field in computers, how computers can work for us, and what we can expect in our lifetimes," added Mr. Foster. And those lifetime changes start one step at a time. In the fall of 1986 the computer classes will be divided between the math and business departments. The math department will teach Pascal, BASIC I and BASIC ll Business. The business depart- ment will offer Business Applications and Word Processing. Pascal is a computer language. BASIC I is an introduction to computers. BASIC ll Business is more advanced programming and the students will write programs to solve common business problems. Business Applications will teach general ledger, data Oh no! - Sean Villaire gets upset with his computer and thinks the com- puter has a mind Of its Own. time, so he calls for his teacher. 260 'SZTHQTZ Help! - John Menefee finds out that Give it up - Book work seems to get ,. not all programs work out the first Hector Weaghington confused and computer age base, word processing, spread sheets and graphics. In Word Processing, students will receive comprehensive instruction on IBM PCs, 256 K. At the end of the course, the students will be able to produce professional-quality documents. All students will have two disk drives, a number pad keyboard and a mouse, a computer keyboard replacement. The software the students will be using on this equipment will allow them to work on the computer with more than one piece of software application at once. When Mr. Foster was asked how he perceived the signifi- cance of computers in the future, he stated, "I don't think the human race will let computers run the world. The key is to continually make intelligent decisions with respect to the use of computer technology. The computer is and can be a valuable tool for us to achieve efficiency in setting and reaching goals." if 'Yea ,-ex rw ,I U fo iii. ft t , A ,gi JA L Lv N.4e,.. k4.M.1 upset, and wanting to give up. ' 2 1 ,,.,..f-0 xgsszvseff' .sa-.1 Book work - Betsy Blackhurst finds Taking a break - Randy Pattea sits that computers involve studying. back and thinks about his assignment. WWW Don't take my picture - Already up- set with the computer, Lisa Morgante gets more irritated by our cameras. Slow typing - Christina Sanchez slowly types away, trying to recall in- formation. Mastermind at work - Kerry Kent Concentration is the key - Amy calls up an important program to her Howard has no problem with comput- computer screen. ers. QZTSSJTZZ 261 Learning more about ourself earning more about yourself and maybe even how you came about are a few things that were learned by taking Human Relations or Child Develop- ment. Child Development was a class that started out by teaching how a baby is born, then went more in depth about the growth and development of the child. lt did a lot of extra activities to help with the learning process. Such activi- ties included a Halloween par- ty for little kids, where the stu- dents played games with them and acted out finger plays. Their big event was a pre- school that was held for the neighborhood kids where each class participated. Human Relations went into depth with teenage feelings and "how to grow up." The students learned about family life and what it's like to be a parent. One of the activities the class did was to carry an egg around for a week. In this week they cared for the egg just as they would their own child - for example, getting babysitters, and taking them everywhere else. Hu, Ai -1-.liz-1 gE:1tileRn!r?Child Dev. -11 One more time Kami Florence and of the assignment from Mrs Beadle f J 1' 61 is Entertaining the kids - During one of the parties held for the children, Lisa Schabarum gives a puppet play. Uh Oh - Debbie Sullivan and Patty Corbelli don't quite understand why this child can't stand alone. A group effort - Teri Crabtree, Becki Isley, Tracy Henderson, and Krissy Sharp work together to solve a problem. , ,'u,.,. ,Maw C I ru 1 f r,,, MWMMWIM l Ai Deep in thought - Ernie Arrieta and Scott Hubbard concentrate in their own ways to get the answer. That's amazing - Trisha Chamber- lain is in amazement as she studies the habits of this little boy. From me to you - James Gregory graciously acceps a "warm fuzzy" given to him by Jim Flood. Hum. Rel. fgtilidergiacvi l. ifted students di Student art on display -- This dis- play case in the library allowed stu- dents to show off their art talent. Flyin' high - Eric Simmons displays his talents in this picture ofa rock star with his guitar. Cool picture - ln this pencil drawing by Jennifer Sunding, one can feel the chilling ice on the polar bear's back. 264 T 'SN Good picture - This was one of the 15 photos entered in the Scholastic Art Show featured at Fiesta Mall. King's hide-away - Michelle Lee shows her artistic ability in this oil painting masterpiece. Digging around - This little boy was caught off guard by a camera, while playing in a sand box. if 265 Decisions made he new year brought forth seven talented young women from Mountain View.These girls ap- plied and were chosen to com- pete in the 1986 Arizona Ju- nior Miss Pageant. Bridgitte Berge, captain of the 1986 Pom Line, won the Poise and Appearance divi- sion. While you were getting ready for those three short months of summer vacation, Girls' State and Boys' State were getting ready for an edu- cational experience. Girls' and Boys' State par- ticipated in a mock govern- ment with other Arizona stu- dents. Girls' State was held on June 4-10 at NAU, while Boys' State ran from June 2-8, at U of A. Other school-related activi- ties took place over the sum- mer also. One of those activi- ties was Anytown, sponsored by Greta Christner. Anytown was a human rela- tions camp in which ten Moun- tain View students attended one of three camp sessions. These students held group discussions on subjects rang- ing from religion to different problems they had with family. 266 Ciiiiflifiamps -........... Host of the show - Paul Creaseman Raz-ma-taz - Bridgitte Berge, cap- is in the spotlight as one of the hosts tain of the 1986 pom line, shows all of the 1986 Arizona Junior Miss Con- she's got at the Arizona Junior Miss test at Mesa High. Pageant- Concentration is the key - Three members of Accent on Academics get ready to concentrate on answering the next question right. Giving her cutest smile - Lisa Mc- Donald tries to win the judges vote at the Junior Miss Pageant. mi. as if es: Q 'K ,E e X X I -5 -Q -X N7 x-,Z X ,l 3+ Answering correctly - During an Listening attentively - Members of Laughing if UP - B0h Castle 9hl0YS The 390hY of defeat - ACCENT Oh Accent on Academics meeting, Sara theteam try to comprehend the impor- H few laughs, while attending the an- Academics member shows disap- Kanutson desperately tries to get the tance of what their sponsor is saying. Dual Boys' Slate C0f1VGhli0f1 held at P0ihUhehi Wheh he fails T0 ah?-Wef 5 Fi9hl SFISWGF- NA" question correctly. Pagefiiiillfi 267 Students lend helping n an age when many people of the world seemed to ask of a project, "What can I do to get out of this?" There is still a devoted group of Moun- tain View students who work to help their peers. These stu- dents were involved in Peer Tutoring. Students must have a grade average of a 2.0 and also be approved by the tutor spon- sor, Louis Dodez, to be able to participate in this program. Helping hand - During class, Kambi Jones gives instructions to a student who she is helping. hand Peer Tutoring was designed to give students individual help in a class which was diffi- cult for them. Most students who were tutored and did their part to cooperate benefited from the individual help. "lt makes me happy to see some- one improved after l've helped him or her," John Seiferth commented. Peer Tutoring seemed to build their self con- fidence and made them more independent learners. Teacherless tutoring - Mark Schneider, JR, is tutored by a comput- er while he is working on his SAT. 268 'QZZTTIZZUQ .,,. ..l1- The "correct" way - Louis Dodez assists one of his tutoring students while they correct papers. Peer Tutoring, Front Row: Mr. Louis Dodez, Noelle Simpson, Dyan Car- bine, Keri Ostrander, Suzi Presti, John Seiferth. Back Row: Amy Edmund, Becky Phillips, Carmen Jones, Charles Griffiths, Marla Wamer, Chris- tine Cowan, Lisa Shackelford, Ro- chelle Stauss. Teacher to teacher - Louis Dodez sits and listens while one of his stu- dents asks him a question. VW Academics Peer Tutoring Top 20 seniors, Front Row: Todd Shumway, Mike Yao, Eric Ringger, Sara Melohing, Kelly Higgs, Scott Schoen, Teresa Torees, Row 2: Den- ise Benson, Pam Lyon, Sunan Sheets, Debbie Brenner, Lori Prather, Julie Quinn, Shelley Goodman, Back Row: Carmen Lomax, Sandy From, Holly Casey, Jeff Pulford, Not pictured: Jeff Pospisil, Jennifer Boren. All State Award, Bill Carpenter, Todd Lewis, Not pictured: Bob Davis. 270 32211295 Seniors arrying on a Mountain View tradition of high standards and excel- lence, the top 20 seniors ex- tended their capabilities for new academic heights. Even though their grade point aver- ages ranged from .848 to 1.059, these students still have ambivolent feelings about college. According to Jennifer Boren, "l'm really looking forward to college, but l'll miss the security of high school." One thing that has helped these students conquer their fears of college was by taking Advanced Placement KAPJ courses in English, science and math. Susan Sheets re- sponse to AP classes was, "l found AP classes to be more challenging and motivating." But Todd Shumway had a dif- ferent opinion: "l feel they are a disadvantage because peo- ple associate with only limited groups." ' take it from the top Teachers agree that these classes are a great advantage in preparing students for courses they will take in col- lege. With Mountain View rat- ed as one ofthe top schools in the nation, these 20 students can be considered some of the best. English teacher Mary Mc- Govern believes, "The top stu- dent is a role model." She also average explained, "Many students perform at a better- because than-average level they have learned from these top students how it's done." The Armed Forces Nomina- tion, which is also considered to be a very prestigious honor was granted to Jeff Pospisil for Air Force, Shannon O'Hara for Air Force and Naval, Scott Griest and Dan Vasenko both got Presidential Nominations, Air Force and Naval. To re- ceive this nomination, an ap- plication needs to be filled out, followed by an interview given by a committee member. According to Griest, "I al- ways wanted to do this be- cause it will be a challenge, but it's going to be tough." Another group honored is All State, which was an award given to junior Todd Lewis and senior Bill Carpenter for track and senior Bob Davis for foot- ball. This award is given to those who excel in a sport and are recognized for it. These three put in much dedication and a number of hours of hard work, but it was not a waste of time. These young men en- joyed using their physical abilities to honor the Toros and each of them came out with good feelings and a win- ning season. Lewis comment- ed, "Running is very important to me and is part of my life." Playing a big role in these athletes training program has been coaches Michael Jack- son and Jesse Parker. They pushed them to strive harder "Wwe 1. 'M er Armed Force Nomination, Dan Va- senko, Shannon O'Hara, Scott Griest, Not pictured: Jeff Pospisil. Merit Award, Eric Ringger. 'i towards their goals and backed them every step of the way. Next, breaking a tradition of Mountain View is National Merit finalist, Eric Ftingger. In the past, this high honor was presented to two or three stu- dents. To receive this award the Preliminary Scholastic Ap- titude Test!NationaI Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test CPSATXNMSQTJ is taken and a score within the top 5 per- cent in the nation must be re- ceived. After that another test is taken which is like the PSATINMSQT and the score must be in the top 1 percent. Ftingger, who scored in the top 1 percent, has plans to go to BYU as an undergraduate then on to MIT to wrap up the final touches. His recipe for success is, "A person must keep his goals in mind and always try to suc- ceed, and he will rise victori- ous." "n:mo."s Lys., 5 .-..i... Z t K A'iZ'lI2,TZ 271 -15 4? W A ,A, - , ,M ,, , ,f,,ggffg,g M 4 4 ,f M. 3 1 yy M M 1 A f f ,ww Q ff 4, fW"""' K ff Q M 4 ff rr W ff V M 52 we QW M f . af 4 ,+A 4. J i I S ,, V M, V 6- r him ,M rf , A W V ,,,, , ,HM wwf? J. N,ww',", ' "1 ,,,, 'M W 1 Zzf 3,4 naw r ,P rp A 'af' , K gf-gy , MQ M ., ,,, . , , 44' g5W,Z,f,'n J 4 ef ' ff W ,V M , 17 xl ' n f in e l , A , W 4 42 Alyson Wrighft C113 r r f "to me has been a very fast movlng new learning experience." -- Flo f ,, f - ,M . ...a .K .IV - . 4,,Ug,1,wV A W- A U K K U , ,Mmm I L , ,, . f, ,Q ,, f, I W , ..,. ,. , ' ' . V "to me, has been the best year so far, but I'm not forgetting next year."r Wtttt I 'I ' ,I ' s - Becky Isley C1 17" x ,I ' , "the year the sophomores will have good attendance CI-.hppelff , V g, aeg- r - Betty Northey CAttendanceJ I f-do if 0 ' 'rt I ' ' ff ,. "the year I grad partfxfitgge ' f ookinggonnen at g ,I I' 9 I R ,ada -big as Ig , 3 y - ,away D ,I Zg rrry , -1 F , I r y, r r rrrtt I r tt V23 II , b A , , 1 g gr y I re , L K , , - A, Q, 1- v K , .Y Z A , VIVV W . . A W I I 5 ,, ,M ..,,,rf f f ,, fx . 'I . ,, , I I frrrr I y . ' V, f f W-. H1 I, -.. ,, - ,, ,,,,,,,,f -, ' I , ,,,, U fx .,, W g K ,Q " ' , I I r II II rrrr ,, ,,,,, I I "two years before '88, which is the year I graduatefso I guessrIt's OK." I I I , I 4 ,, f f' 1, wwf rw' ,tb ,M A 1 ' f. Wifi M' II , I - ,yy ,sr I v I I I III IIII I ,,,b ,,,II fljlfg, I I IIII ,,,, I f I I,r'II fy , 'III fp I .V , ,, ,,,, W rn , tl ' LV ,. K f ? ' "the world gettmg ready to face usp others are not, fbuf?I'5t's e weaall syrv .M W I' 'YI -.wffhrie fiehrnuuelzi f19X ' X" '- I 1-w?,1'1S-q,5f,1Qfljltbmljglil, .,lj,Tjjl'..". ., ifF::"i.f' l.'.,j,gw.:w,1'l,l5l,.,x1lX',jl ,q,,l.w.l'l-,'1 -K W if . ., Int I f.2,lf'1 ,.,1.,ltE,1Imgll,Itit-?:xlmllj5tl1,,jjl.gl1',.jgl,iljI 1, ., .. . '3in,l.,lt.f.11,,,liilji2Qljj3jjj '-at,nl.,,'i,l::f.trjttilt,'ljtlltq,1tt,icy: 11.1 ',t,w51'H' :gl ' I,-am1-xlwlrltxwt1:q,otU'u,1l.lwH-an Wx im H1 - ff 1 -- ,y-wg -. 3. , 1: I 1 I t ..tlt l H Desert water flow be- gins - Through a 330- mile canal, the Central Arizona Project deliv- ered Colorado River wa- ter for the first time to the Phoenix area. Medical miracle - Heart surgeons in Ari- zona surged to the fore- front of experimental cardiac surgery, per- forming two temporary artificial heart implants, including one which saved the life an an Ari- zona resident. Agent killed in error - Robin Ahreams became the first female FBI agent to be killed in the line of duty and the first NEWSLINE Shooting through space - Halley's comet re- turned to Earth during the 1985-86 school year to dazzle many students even though it was one of its less spectacular showings. AIDS - This epidemic affected all types and ages of people claiming more than 5,500 lives. French doctors assailed for the AIDS cure claim. Unemployment- In November, the jobless rate fell to 6.9070 in America. Controversy - U.S. shuts out Lybia over terror- ist actions. Many European countries objected to Reagan's actions. Titanic find - The steamship Titanic was found 500 miles south of Newfoundland and more than 13,000 feet down in the Atlantic after 73 years. Marcos reign ends - After much controversy, rioting, and Aquino's supporters taking over the country's media station, Marcos stepped down from office. He then took refuge on one of the country's U.S. military bases. Soon after, Cora- zon, "Cory," Aquino became the official president of the Philippines. Local and Stat 1 274 Cfoifdelfis to be gunned down by fellow agents near a Phoenix apartment com- plex in October. Reporter slain - Ari- zona Republic journalist, Charles Thornton, was slain September 19 in a Soviet ambush on a jeep load of American report- ers and Mujadeens in Af- ganistan. Military fraud - Ari- zona Republic!Gazette publisher Darrow "Duke" Tully resigned in January due to a report made public by Mari- copa District Attorney Tom Collins that Tully had lied about his past military record. Calling Sports - As of Decem- ber 15, 1985, he scored 13,000 field goals, 33,754 points, blocked 2,815 shots, and won six MVP trophies, more than anyone in NBA history. He's a man that stands tall in basketball, Kareem Abdul-Jabbar. Jabbar was awarded the 1985 Sports-Illustrated Sportsman of the Year. "Why judge any- more?" when a man had played for 17 years, broken numerous re- cords, won many tro- phies, endured tremen- dous criticism, and great responsibility. Ca tastrophes rampage world Disasters - Earthquakes, terrorists, airplan crashes, and starvation - these are a few of th disasters that plagued the world in 1985. TWA Flight 847 left from Cairo with 153 passe: gers to go to Rome. Before the plane reached il destination, two Shiite Muslims entered the plane l Athens to keep the passengers hostage until the released 800 prisoners from Israel. Some of the pa: sengers were released but others were killed. In Mexico on September 19, an earthquake regi: tering 8.2 on the Richter scale crumpled hundreds c buildings and killed more than 5,000 people. Th aftershock was 7.5 on the Richter scale the new day. They found survivors in the rubble including sew eral newborn babies. all the shots Shoot the hoop - Sl winner Abdul-Jabbar shoots for two point - AP Greats lost fans mourn People - Rock Hudson was a well-known teenage idol in the 1950's and 6O's. People thought of him as the hunk of all times, and the leading man. This teen- age heart throb died in October of 1985. He was a star of such films as Giant and Pillow Talk, and most recently McMillan and Wife. A quote from Hudson touched many of his fan's hearts. "I am not happy that I have AIDS, but if that is helping others, I can at least know that my own mis- fortune has had some positive worth." Ricky Nelson died at age 45 on New Year's Eve. -le was a rock star in the 1960's and 70's, like a smaller version of Elvis Presley. He grew up on a television show, Ozzie and Harriet. His life ended in ta plane crash on the way to a concert. Orsen Wells was a great actor and a fine director. n receiving an Academy Award he said, "Now I'm ld as a Christmas tree . . . the needles fall off me and they replace them with medaIIions." Wells died n 1985 at age 70. Yul Brynner died at age 65. He was a Russian- American actor and starred in the movie The King nd I. Brynner won both a 1952 Tony Award and a 956 Academy Award. A quote he lived by was, "The bnly way it can be done is to start everything anew." Giving his all - David Bowie sings at Live Aid concert. - AP Challenger Tragedy - The Chal- lenger space shuttle ex- ploded about 75 sec- onds after Iiftoff on Tues- day, January 28, over Cape Canaveral. The seven crew members, in- cluding the first civilian teacher-astronaut Christa McAuliffe, were Y ar in Struggl Bold stroke for peace - In November, 1985, President Ronald Rea- gan met with Mikhail Gorbechev, Soviet Party Leader, in Geneva to dis- cuss visions of a safer world and to seek for world peace. It was the first meeting held be- tween the two countries Traffic I'raffic - In 1985, there were a record breaking 28 traffic accident-relat- ed deaths in Mesa. This surpassed the 1978 re- :ord of 27. The increase vvas attributed to Mesa's enormous growth rate. 3ut, alcohol-related ieaths went down. There were eight DWI- in six years. Fight for apartheid - In South Africa, millions of blacks suffer the op- pression of racial segre- gation and discrimina- tion. A fight for black rights leaves Africa in a great state of disruption. Terrorists disrupt world peace - 1985- risks related traffic deaths in 1985. At Mountain View, two students, Shannon Lew- is and John Matousek, were killed in alcohol-re- lated accidents. Another student, Debbie Hoff- man, was seriously in- jured in a traffic-related accident. 86 has been a year of tremendous world terror- ism. More than 80 peo- ple have died and many more were injured due to random shootings. Many Americans have been slain due to these sense- less killings. Show Business Entertainment - The year of 1985 prospered in entertainment. We had an increase in mar- riages, newborn babies and attempts to save Af- rica's famine victims. The stars that tied the knot were Madonna and Sean Penn, Bruce Springstein and Julianne Phillips, Billy Joel and Christie Brinkley. Brink- ley also had a baby girl. We had a few new- combers that hit it big accident is killed. The nation joined in mourning as flags of red and blue flew at half mast and the President addressed the United States speaking to young children in order to patch ripped hearts with peace and calm. Mikhail Gorbachev like Don Johnson and Mi- chael J. Fox, who starred in "Back to The Future," which was the film that grossed S186 million this year. The best duet this year was Tina Turner and Mick Jagger at the Live Aid concert. The Live Aid organizer, Bob Geldof, said, "It's not just the greatest show on earth, it's the greatest gig in the galaxy." fatal Children in Arizona turned on their porch lights in memory of McAuliffe. ln the words of Presi- dent Reagan, "The Chal- lenger crew was pulling us into the future, and we'll continue to follow." fav Ronald Reagan Gutstonding Sheer excellence - Mountain View High School received the Na- tional Excellence in Edu- cation Award. This award was given to 281 schools in the nation to honor outstanding sec- ondary schools. The nominated schools were judged on effectiveness in high ex- pectations for student achievement to parent involvement. On September 3 through October 2, 1985, Principal James Curlett and English teacher David Bacon went to Washington D.C. to receive the award from President Ronald Reagan. l.-l.111 -.1 SEHK 275 ZA JI ,nt 4 fl., 6-Qu: -74: itat 4: A I.1f4ee1.-1 -.1 I 5-gel r'7f!ff'!- Tiff" 'f-F-15' L4 ' 044 he 1986 staff consisted of 40 dedi- cated members working together to produce the Mountain View High School La Vista Volume 10 yearbook. The book was printed in Marceline, Mis- souri, by Herff Jones Yearbooks. The Herff Jones representatives were Jan Johnson and Mary Sonius. Herff Jones printed 2,450 copies of 288 pages on 80 lb. Bordeaux paper. The cover material is antique blue with a silver metallay, blind embossed 10's, brush grain, and silver foil. The spine is blind embossed. On the front endsheet, which is short trim, the tool lines are reversed with navy lettering. The back endsheets were done in the same manner. In the opening section, 100 lb. Eurog- loss paper is used. The background is 100 percent navy with varnished tool lines and pictures. All body copy is 10 pt. Helvetica Medi- um. Captions are 8 pt. with boldfaced catch phrase leads. Headlines in the opening are 48 pt. Mistral. The 42 pt. headlines vary for each section: Avante Garde Book is used in Activities, Brush for Sports, Bingham Script and Newbury in People, Venetta for Organizations, and Optima for Academics. Layout styles also vary according to sections. The opening, division pages, and closing are three column, Activities, Organizations, People and Academics are four column, and Sports are five col- umn. ln the Activities section, spot color con- sisted of different percentages of tan and colonial blue. Quote boxes are printed in 14 pt. Helvetica Italic. The Sports section contains rips that were sent in as artwork, along with the Demian transfer lettering used in the up- per right-hand corner of each spread. Quote boxes are 18 pt. News Gothic ltal- ic. Special Thanks to: Bud Ford - Senior pictures, group, and action shots Burdell Moody - Artwork and guid- ance for the cover Updike Photography - Underclass and football pictures Card-n-Camera Corral and Frye's Photo Supply - Photo supplies BuII's Eye - For use of store items Mary Sonius and Jan Johnson - For moral support on deadlines Meredith Miller - Various sports pic- tures Todd Murdock, Guy Giblin, Charles Ballard, Mr. Russ McBride - Outside sports pictures Click Club - Candid photos Mesa Tribune - World News page pictures Eric Ringger - Computerizing the in- dex and namestamps. Parents of all staffers - For being patient and understanding. Bill Flower's, Tony Rehm - Team shots Belinda White, Michelle McCracken, Brandi Hannum - Embarrassing Mo- ments pictures 276 22122301 Editor-in-Chief .......... Angela Bunchman Business Editor Shannone Wortinger Activities Editor ......... Heather Parsons Rachel Randall People Senior Co-editors ........ Michelle Gerz Andrea Junior Junior Editor Denise Hel- mick Tina Smith Sophomore Editor ........ Melissa Cole Todd Adams Sports Co-editors ....... . ........ Lisa Ham Holly Schave Trish Coury Amy Edmund Shannone Wortinger Organizations Co-editors ...... .......... K evin Smith Jason Stenmoen Angie Bristow Michelle Griest Eileen Miller Academics Editor ...... Jason Stenmoen Denise Helmick Kathy Banks Rob Connelly Sandy Fairclo Stephanie Fuller Guylene Ozlanski Ilene Penn Kristen Rasmussen Kristin Rubach Heidi Russell Brian Searles Jerlyn Simonton Laura Woods Joanna Wrigley Photography Editor ............ Bob Castle Wendi Fraughton Scott Fitzgerald Julie Hagdahl Stacey McGough Michelle Millett Brandi Hannum Shelley O'Dell Rick Vincent Debbie Hale Julie Knapp Staff ....... Advisers ...... Abbott, Christian 215 Abers, Venetia 120, 215 Abukhader, Joseph 77, 193 Acierto, Tracey Acosta , Albert 193 Adamo, Kathy Adams, Corey 193 Adams, Holly 215 Adams, Jennifer 215 Adams, Joan Adams, Patrice L. Adams, Patrice M. Adams, Ron 195 Adams, Todd 193, 114 Adams, Tracey 193, 40, 81 Adams, Tracy Addington, Angela 157 Adraktas, Victoria 193 Agostino, Stacey 215 Aguayo, Danielle Aguilar, Laura 2 Aker, Jenifer 157, 175 Albertsman, Richard Albright, Tony 120, 137 Alder, Christian 192, 133 Alderete, Cynthia 120, 2 Alexander, Terry Alfaro, Richard 93, 215 Allen, Denyce 157, 123 Allen, Doug 157 Allen, Jennifer 215 Allen, Richard Allen, Robert 55 Allison, Kathryn 215 Allmendinger, Brian 157, 25 Alofs, Ronald 215 Altenhofen, Ryan 157 Alvar, Brent 120, 40, 77 Alvar, Keith 157 Alvarado, Jeanette 157, 124, Alvarado, Monica Alvarez, Rosendo 215 Amador, Charles 215 Ambri, Michael Ambri, Steven 215 Amsbury, Janie 215 Amundson, Corrine Andersen, Susan Anderson, A. 124, 215, 125 Anderson, Daniel 120 Anderson, David 215 Anderson, Gordon 13 Anderson, Kristi 215 Anderson, Kurt 215 Anderson, Lane 215 Anderson, Leslie 215 Anderson, Mark 215 Anderson, Reese Anderson, Richard 11 Andrews, Christina Andrews, Darla Anthony, Stephen 215 Antillon, Ricardo 157 Antone, Theresa Antwiler, Douglas Appel, Joseph 157 Appel, Wendy 215 Applegate, Kari Araiza, Richard 157 Arenas, Donella Ark, Laurie 157, 124, 31, 125 Armenta, Daniel 77, 76 Armistead , Jason Armstrong, Armstrong, Armstrong, Armstrong, Joseph 157 Lisa 39 Teresa 157 Vicki 215 Arnett, Arnett, Arnett, 126, Arnett, Arney, Brad 120, 71, 215 David 91 1 Arnold, Stephen 23, 216 Arrieta, Delia 216 Arrieta, Ernest 216 Arteaga, Claudia Arvayo, Tracy Arviso, Patrick Askar, Marion Atkins, James 216 Atkins, Steven Atwell, Billy 120, 216 Atwell, Roy 120 Atwood, Susan 157 Austin, Jeffrey 157 Austin, Lynde 85, 216 Autrey, Charles 216 Avery, Richard Axsom, Krista 216 Axsom, Ronald 157 Baca, Diana Bachman, Kristine 216 Bacon, Christopher Bacon, David 12, 13 Badger, Sheri 157 Baecker, Grant 67, 216 lwfw Baedke, Jason 79, 93, 216 Baedke, Sean 157, 91, 12 Bagwell, Shannon Baier, Dawn 216 Bailey, Gloria 120, 216 Bailey, Heidi 216 Bailey, James 216 Bailey, Michael 77, 216 Bailey, Sean Bair, David 157 Baker, Brian 77, 216 Baker, Douglas Baker, La Rita 121, 120 Balderas, Alicia 216 Balderas, Ricky Baldwin, Angie 216 Baldwin, Vernon 13 Ballard, Charles 105 1,124,125 Ballard, Christopher 157, 4, 29, 61, 73, 74 Balster, Scott 157, 120 Balster, Sheryl 216 Balthasar, Lynn 67, 216 Balthrop, Brett 53, 216 Balthrop, John 157 Banks, Brian 71 Banks, Banks, Banks, Banta, Baptist Baptist Bargas Barker, Barlett, Barnes Barnes Barnes Jennifer 85 Kathleen 85, 216 Michelle 157, 116, 117 Jennifer o, Darren o, Jason , Elizabeth 216 William 216 Salvadore , Christi , James 158 , Jennifer 158 Barnett, Bradley Barney, Kimberly 216 Barnicoat, Nicole Barsickow, Carrie 42 Bartlett, Amy Bartling, Loren 216 Barton, Graig Bartz, Patricia 216 Barwick, Julie Basham, Jennifer 216 Basom, Trevor 216 Batche Baxter, Baxter, lor, Leslie 158 Corinne 123 Corinne Bean, Lisa Greg 157, 15, 29, 30, 71, 131 Roc 134 Ladonna Arney, Lawrence Arnold, Arnold, Allen 2 Bobbie 216 Beard, Jeffrey 93, 216 Beaucheane, Nicole Beaugureau, Rustin Beavers, Nicole Beavers, Tyrel 8 Beck, Elizabeth Beck, Leslie Beckstead, Kamela Beebe, John 158 Beeghly, Steven 67, 216 Behr, Steven 77, 205 Behring, John Behunin, Lloyd 158 Boren, Jennifer 158, 40, 129, 131 Borgman, Mark 194 Borunda, Ernesto 217 Boseck, Oliver 158, 120 Bell, Christian 158 Bell, David Bell, Roger Belnap, Dayna 217 Benally, Gibson Bender, Karla 217 Bender, Todd Benevento, Mark 217 Bennett, Franklin 158, 25, 120, 121 Bennett, Linda 217 Bennett, Steven Benson, David Benson, Denise 158, 49, 129 Bentley 1 JO8f1l'l3 217, 228 Benzer, Joseph Berg, Lisa 49, 62, 63 Berg, Lynn 217 Bosley, Mechell 158, 80 Bosley, Melanie 129, 217 Bostic, Stacy 158 Boswell, Hamlin 194 Bothe, Justina 158, 62, 65 Bouley, Sandra 13 Bourassa, Lynn 158 Bowe, Gregory Bowers, Kimberly Bowers, Mark 158 Bowman, Margaret 194 Bowman, Wyatt Box, Christopher 217 Boyce, John Boyd, Jaime 158 Boyd, Julie 194 Boyd, Michael 194 Berg, Paul Berge, Barbi Berge, Brigitte 158, 119, 118, 120, 129 Bermea, Christine 116, 217 Bertolo, Jim Bessette, Richard 158 Bessette, Tommy Best, Jerry 158 Bethancourt, Hillary 58, 113 Bethancourt, Sara 217 Bettendorf, Lenny 158 Boyer, Andrew 158 Boyer, Holly 217 Boyles, My Boynton, Matthew 158 Boyse, Brent 217 Bozzuto, Jeffrey 217 Bozzuto, Stacy Bracamonte, Betty Bracamonte, Rita 215, 217 Bracamonte, Yolanda Brackney, Kenneth Brackney, Kevin 217 Betti, Jennifer 122 Beus, Rebecca Beynon, Marc 217 Bickers, James Bierman, Dennis Biller, Kelly 97, 65, 217 Billingsley, Cherica Bisbee, Derek 120, 124 Bisdorf, Lori 217 Bishop, Laurie Bishop, Sandra Bishop, Valerie Bjornholt, James 217 Biornholt, Jason 194 Black, Colette 194 Black, Tosh 217 Bradford, Devin 194 Bradley, Jon 194 Bradley, Sara Bradshaw, Ruthann 194 Brady, Chris 67 Brady, Jim 50 Brady, Scott 194 Braidman, Lori 217 Braley, Don Braman, Diane Bramley, Matthew 194 Branning, JoAnn Brannon, Wade 67, 217 Brantley, David 194 Bratrud, Mikkel 217 Bratton, Robert 194 Blackhurst, Betsy 156, 158 Blackhurst, Juliette 116, 217 Blakeman, Shawna 194 Blanco, Catherine 158 Blanco, Xavier 194 Blankenship, lan 78, 79 Blasdell, David 158 Bledsoe, Ramin 67, 131, 133 Bley, Kimberly 194, 129 Blodgett, Keith 158, 133 Bloom, Theresa 158 Bloomfield, Leslie 65, 194 Blough, Todd 194 Bock, Shari 217 Bodkin, Eddie 217 Bogseth, Robert Bohman, Stacy 158 Bohorquez, Juan 194 Bolar, Brad 217 Bolar, Misty 158 Bolland, Mark 158 Bollinger, Michael Bollman, Michael Bollman, Stacey Bollwinkel, Derek 158 Boltman, Stacey Bond, Heather 217 Bond, Melissa Bond, Todd Bond, Wayne 217 Bondzeit, Derek Bonham, Michelle 217 Bonner, Anissa 194 Booth, Andrea 158 Booth, Charles 158 Bordwell, Robert Boren, James 217 Braymiller, Robert 158 Breinholt, Garin 217 Breitenbauch, Wayne Brennan, Dawn 67, 217 Brenner, Debra 156, 158, 61 Brewer, Kurt Brewer, Preston 8 Brewster, James Brewster, Jay 194 Brewster, Ray 91, 73, 194 Brewster, Tamara Brinkerhoff, Gina 194 Bristow, Angela 114, 120, 122 194 108 Britton, Mark Brock, Robert 122, 125, 218 Brooks, Jay Brooks, John 194 Brooks, Tamara 158 Brooksby, Christine 218 Brooksby, Tamara Broughton, Kimberly 194 Brouwer, Laurie 218 Brouwer, Odessa 157 Brown, Andra 158 Brown, Andrew 218 Brown, Camette 158 Brown, Curtis 13 Brown David 67, 218 Brown Dylan 218 Brown James Brown Jason 218 Brown Jeffrey Brown Jody 218 Brown Julia 67, 194 Brown, Kasey 158 Brown Kevin 194 Brown, Lisa Brown, Mark 218 Brown, Matthew 158, 187, 21 Brown, Natalie Brown, Pat Brown, Quentina Brown, Sue 158 Brown, Timothy D. 194 Brown ,Timothy T. 218 Browning, Beverly 194 Campbell, Michael 67, 218 Campbell, Mironda 195 Campbell, Robert 160, 1, 113 Campbell, Scot 160 Campos, Brett 93, 218 Campos, Johnny 91, 195 Campos, Ramon Campos, Raymond 160 Campoy, Monica 160 Candland, Charles 218 Chaves, Tamiene 161 Cheek, Lori 219 Cheek, Mark 196 Chenier, Paul 161 Chenier, Richard 161 Chiakmakis, John 196 Chiamakis, Lisa 215, 219 Chiapetta, Christine 219 Chiapetta, Ralph 161 Chinavare, Danielle 219 Buchanan, Kelley Bruce, Christine 194 Brunet, Michelle 218 Brunick, Patrick 50, 218 Brunner, Raylene 218 Brunner, Ryan Brunson, Bonnie 158 Brunton, Carrie 158 Bryan, Perry 194 Bryant, Nadzyah 160, 123 Bryant, Demetaral Bryce, Rick 120, 218 Bryson, Eileen 160, 121, 131 Buchanan, Ronald 218 Buchanan, William Buck, Robin 124, 218 Buckland, Cindy Buckland, Linda 160 Budai, Curieue 120, 194, 133 Budge, Kristl Buker, Corolyn 1, 121, 120, 67, 194, 213 Bullard, James 195 Bulloch, Julie 195 Bunchman, Angela 160, 114, 115, 54 Bundy, Michael Bunning, Bridget 160 Bunning, Melinda 61, 81, 218 Burch, Bradley 195 Burch, Julie Burch, Lisa 160, 16, 96, 61 Burckhard, Stephanie 218 Burgus, Scott 160, 120 Burkinshaw, Bret 218 Burleson, Christian 42, 28 Burleson, John 192, 195 Candland, David 120, 195 Canfield, Todd 218 Canham, Keith Cannon, Timothey 195 Cantile, Kevin 93, 219 Cantoli, Anna Marie Cantrell, Jason 219 Cantu, Martin 195 Cantu, Maureen 160 Canty, Laura 120, 219 Cappucci, Anthony 195 Carbine, Dyan 195 Cardon, Wilford 79, 88, 219 Carlin, Cheryl Carlin, Timothy 219 Carlisle, Natalie 195 Carlos, Ron 219 Carlson, Doris Carlson, Kathryn 195 Carlson, Robert 160 Carnicke, Carolyn 219 Carpenter, Edward 219 Carpenter, Joseph 120, 219 Chiren, Heather 219 Choi, Chuck Choi, Jenni 219 Chott, Joseph 219 Christensen, Amy 97, 85, 196 Christensen, Chad 219 Christensen, Lena 161 Christensen, Scott 93, 219 Christensen, Sue 219 Christensen, Suzette 99, 85, 219 Christianson, Gary 196 Christner, Greta Christoph, Julie Christopher, Joseph Chucri, Joseph 161 Chucri, Theresa 196 Church, Amy 196 Church, Amy L. Church, Chad 161 Church, Church, Donna 219 Stephanie 196 Ciriello, Maurizio 219 Clar, Philip 67, 219 Cornelius, Natalie Cornelius, Nathan 219 Cornwell, Trampis 219 Corrales, Lisa Corrigan, Jody 161 Corty, Michelle 197 Corwin, Kevin 197 Cory, Leisa Cosay, Arlene Courtney, Kerry 162 Coury, Michael 197 Coury, Patricia 162, 114 Cover, Angie 219 Cowan, Christine 162 Cowing, Jeremy 219 Cox, Brent 121, 120, 197, 133 Cox, Traci 220 Cox, William 75,77, 93, 197 Coyne, Shannon 162 Crabtree, Teri 197 Crago, Michelle 220 Crandall, Myra 197 Crandall, Sharon 197 Crane, Christy 197 Crave, Randy 220 Crawford, Floyd Crawford, Kami 197 Crawford, Michael 162 Crawford, Pam Creasman, Paul 162 Creel, Lance Crismon, John 220 Crist, Lisa 21, 20, 197 Burleson, Shana 195 Burnham, Scott 195 Burns, April Burns, Jerry 160 Burns, Melanie 218 Burns, Todd 83, 218 Carpenter, Kim Carpenter, Rebecca Carpenter, William 160, 83, 82 Carper, Carpio, Charity Artenio 160 Carrieri, John Carroll, Carroll, Carroll, Carroll, Carter, Carter, Carter, Carter, Carter, Carter, Carter, Carla 85, 195 Jeffrey 195 Michelle 120, 67, 219 Stephen 160, 83 Beverly 195 Bret 195 Carolyn 219 Kristi 219 Lea 160 Robert 160 Thomas 196 Cartwright, Susan 160 Caruso, Gina 196 Clar, Robert 67, 196 Clark, Cameron 196 Clark, Colette Clark, David 161, 71, 126, 131 Clarkson, Rachelle 196 Clarkson, Ryan 91, 73, 196 Clausen, Debra 161 Clausen, Matthew 219 Clawitter, Timothy 196 Clem, Alex 196 Clem, James 219 Clement, Lisa 219 Clemmons, Robert 73, 196 Cline, Christina 196 Cloud, Vanessa 161 Clough, Melissa 161, 96 Clouse, Glenn 196, 108 Cluff, Preston 79, 219 Cluff, Raquelle 19, 196 Crockett, Karen 220 Crockett, Nicole 197, 132 Cronin, Tarina Cronk, Brian 197 Cronk, Glen 162 Crook, Bill Croskey, Shawn 200 Crouse, Melissa Crowden, Delolian 197 Crowden, Jack Crowe, Clark 197 Crowe, Ken 220 Crowe, Scott Burrell, Jeffrey 160, 48 Burrell, Scott 218 Bursell, Tricia 195 Burton, Doug Burton, Stephanie 218 Bushor, Rodney 218 Busse, Troy 195 Butler, Pamala 120, 218 Butren, Kerry 160, 39 Buttel, Elaine 195 Butzke, John 160 Byers, Stacey 160, 195 Cacciatore, Jeffery 195 Cady, Leslie 195 Caruso, Louie Casey, Holly 124, 160 Casillas, Ann 161, 44 Casillas, Michelle 196 Casner, Pamela 161 Caspers, Douglas 196 Cassaday, Colleen 161 Cassavaugh, Colette 219 Cassavaugh, David 161 Castle, Kelly Castle, Robert 161, 175,1,115, 131 Castleberry, Tina 62, 196 Castleberry, Todd 161, 91 Cavanaugh, Trevor 79, 133, Cady, Sean 93, 195 Cahill, Donald 195 Cain, Kristen 124, 116, 218 Caiola, Cheryl 195 Calcaterra, Anthony 195 Calcaterra, Theodore 15, Caldwell, Richard Caldwell, Samantha 160 Caldwell, Stephanie 218 Call, Martin 124, 195 Call, Ron 162, 73 Callahan, Betty Calle, Laurie 120, 122, 195 Camarena, Gregory 160 Camarena, Randall 195 Camp, Fred 160 Campagna, Cheryl Campagna, Mark Campbell, Craig 195 Campbell, Heather 218 5 Campbell, Jason 77, 43, 218 Campbell, Julie 195 Campbell, Justin 160 Campbell, Lance 88, 218 Campbell, Leana Cavolaski, Lory Cayford, Shirley Cazee, Jon 83, 196 Cearley, Shelly 219 Cervantes, Antonio 196 Cervantes, Dickie 196 Cervantes, Henry 219 Cervantes, Peter Cervantes, Yolanda Challis, Catherine 161 Chamberlain, Kelly 161 Chamberlain, Patricia Chandler, Richard 161 Chaney, Matthew Chaney, Suzanne 196 Chapman, Chapman, Chapman, Chapman, Chapman, Amy 161, 67 Melissa 67, 219 Michael 219 Ronald 161 William 196 Charboneau, Jennifer 219 Charles, Dale 13, 48 Charlson, Kent Chastain, Kevin 196 Chatham, Jean 219 Coates, Shannon 196 Coffman, Monte 219 Cogswell, Rebecca 161 Colahan, Javan 1, 219 Cole, Melissa 114, 115, 53, 196 Coleman, Coleman, Coleman, , Wayne Coleman James 196 Jessica 124, 219 Kenneth Collins, James 91,219 Colombo, Rosetta 85 Colvin, Terri Congdon, Kelly 65, 196 Conklin, Cathy 196 Connelly, Robert 219 Considine, Martin 197 Contreras, Melinda 161, 75, 119, 118, 120, 123 Conway, Amy Conway, Christopher Conway, Eric 219 Conway, Neil 219 Cook, Gary 161 Cook, Julie Cook, Kimberlee 197 Cook Lee Jon 197 Cook Shane 219 Cook, Tiffany 99, 219 Cooley, Charmayne 120, 219 Cooley, Kimberly 219 Cooley, Mark 161, 178 Cooper, Lisa Cooper, Melissa 161 Cooper, Mia 219 Cooper, Michelle 197 Corbelli, Mark 161 Corbelli, Patty 161 Cordoza, Christine 124, 99, 85, 219 Cornelius, Cathi 197 Crowe, Thomas 162, 91, 93 Crowe, William Crowell, John 220 Crum, Rulon Cruz, Anthony Cruz, Virginia Cuda, Barry 132 Cudd, Teresa 197 Cummings, Chris 162, 14, 105, 132 Cunningham, George 162, 74 Curd, Timothy 114 Curlett, James 11, 162, 12, 13 Curley, Laura Curtis, David Curtis, Randall 197 Cwiakala, James 3, 120, 121, 220 Cypert, Samuel 162 Cyplik, Bernard 93, 220 Czudak, Kara D'Luzansky, Linda 220 Dahlstrand, Joshua 220 Dalrymple, Troy 162 Dalton, Matthew 220 Dalton, Robert 197 Damato, Ellen 197 Damiano, Lisa 162 Dammen, Lori 220 Dana, Kurtis 162 Danforth, Paul 197 Daniel, Jackie 162 Darger, Dawn 220 Darst, April 197 Dash, Daryl Daughety, Julianne 162, 15 David, Deborah 162 David, Edward 220 David, Michelle Davidson, Bobby 13, 73 Davis, Cameron 197 Davis, Cora Davis, James 83, 197 Davis, Jay Davis, Jodi Davis, Krehl CKarlD 197 Davis, Matthew 197, 136 61, 74 Janet Fabler, Davis, Paul 162, 91, 124 Davis, Rebecca 220 Davis, Robert 9, 171, 162, 29, 30, Davis, Stanley 220 Davis, Todd 220 Davis, Troy 197 Dawson, Diana Dawson, Jennifer Dawson, Samantha Dawson, Scott 79, 214, 215, 220 Day, Deborah Day, Jeffrey Dayley, Gregory 162 De Boer, Jason 197 Dean, Julie 162 Deboom, Christina 162, 128, 131 Debratto, Christine 162 Decker, Joseph 220 Decker, Mary Decker, Thad 5, 67 Decking, Dirk 162 Decoto, Brett 162, 138 Decoto, Coleen Degracie, Darren 79, 220 Degroff, Kyle 220 Del Bianco, Jeffrey 197 Delano, Steve 73 Delay, Angel Dellai, Paul 197 Delong, Lisa 197 Delp, Bethann Demassa, Andrea 162 Demichele, Maria 20, 197 Demke, Julie 162, 187, 119, 118, 120, 29 Dennison, Dawn 162 Dernovich, Kip 88, 89, 133, 220 Deroy, James 162 Desrosiers, Renee 197 Deveaux, Frank 13 Devermann, Joyce 163, 120 Diaz, Eddissia 220 Diaz, Joe 11, 13 Dible, Jody 220 Dible, Ron 32, 197 Dick, Bradley 197 Dickerson, Stacey 85, 197 Diehl, Barbara 163 Diehm, Heather 197 Diehm, Paula 220 Diekman, Eric 220 Diersen, Tamara 39, 220 Dignan, Dana 163 Dignan, Dawn 197 Dikes, Rhonda 220 Dingman, Danniel 197 Dingman, Jerald Disselkamp, Susanne Dittberner, Randall 220 Dixson, Benny Djekic, Dragana 163, 138 Djekic, Zlatana 220, 138 Dlugosz, Michael 220 Dobbins, Russell 77, 197 Dodez, Louis 13 Doherty, Christine 55, 197 Doka, Cheryl 163 Doka, Gerald 163 Dollar, Jody 197 Domann, David 163 Domann, Wayne 197 Dominguez, Vanessa 197 Dong, Steven 77, 197 Donohoo, John 197 Dorian, Hamilton 163, 73 Dosdall, Debra 163 Dougherty, Michael 120, 197 Dougherty, Michael 120 Douglass, Jeffrey 163 Downey, Mike 163 Drake, Paula 99, 197 Drake, Stephanie Draper, Brian 163 Drpaer, Joseph 163 Draper, Tammy 163 Droughon, David Driggs, Scott 88, 214, 215, 220 Drinsovsky, Gordon Drumm, Sherri 197 Duarte, Greg Dudley, Willie 99, 77 Duffy, Daniel 163, 61, 73 Dugan, Daniel Duggan, Heidi 220 Dugger, Sharon 198 Duncan, Ryan 163 Dunkin, Traci 198, 132 Dunn, Chance Dunn, Keri-Ann 220 Dunn, Michael 79, 220 Dunshie, Brian 163 Dupont, Elaine 121 Dupont, Eric 120, 93, 220 Duprey, Theresa 198 Durant, Ronald 163 Durfee, Cory Durney Donna Duschek, Mark 220 Dutcher, Kelly 220 Dye, Dawn 13, 220 Dykman, Cameron Dyslin, Daniel 198 Dziewior, Stephanie 198 Eager, P. 120 Eagleburger, Matthew 79, 220 Eaton, Everett Eaton, Gerald Eaton, James 198 Eaton, Richard 220 Ebbinghaus, Susan 198 Echols, Jennifer 198 Echols, Lance 220 Edgell, Pamela 163 Edick, Carol 198 Edmonds, George Edmons, Maureen 163 Edmons, Randall 220 Edmund, Adam 73, 164 Edmund, Amy 1, 198 Edmunds, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Doug 220 Kenny 220 Kimberly 164, 182 Melinda 116, 117, 19 Phillip 164 Robyn 164 Sean Egan, Ann Egan, James 198 Elfeldt, Jacquelyn 164 Eliason, Dale 55, 131, 220 Eliason, Eric 164, 54, 130 Ellentuck, Martha Ellestad, Jimmy 198 Ellingson, John 220 Ellington, Tara Elliott, Ann Elliott, James 120, 198 Elmer, Heath 220 Engelman, Larry 198 Ennis, Jack Enos, Cory 164, 220 Enos, Linda Enright, Brett Enriquez, Edward 198 Epps, Stacy Epstein, Warren 164 Erikson, Robert 164 Erikson, Scot 88, 220 Ernst, Gary Erwin, Sheila 164 Eskew, Carolyn 97, 65 Eskew, David 138 Esperson, Michelle 221 Esqueda, Elodia 198 Esqueda, Jose 221 Essley, Amber 165, 132 Essley, Estes, Eulate, Evans, Evans, Amity 221 James 165 5, 198 Daniel 165, 120, 124, 125 Bradley Eric 165 Evans, Jeff 165 Evans, Joy 165, 113, 8 Evans, Kathleen 198, 221 Evans, Marcie 221 Evans, Mary Evans, Robert P. 198 Evans, Robert W. 205 Everett, Marjorie 221 Everett, Veronica 198 Everley, Monique 198 Exe, Thomas Eyler, Thompson Ezell, Roxanne 165, 36, 129, 137 Fagan, Fagan, Fagan, Ann 13 James 165, 168, 121, Jennifer 198 Fahey, Vincent 165 Fairbanks, Orville 198 Fairchild, Kent Fairchild, Kirk Fairchild, Monte Fairclo, Sandra Farless, Shirley Farless, Susan Farlinger, Catherine 221 Farnsworth, Carlos 221 Farr, Amy 221 Farrow, Robert 198 Faysak, William 73, 198 Featherston, Kenneth 165 1,124 Freeman, Diane 198 Freeman, Gina 198 Freeman, Mary Kay Freeman, Paul 120, 79, 221 Freese, Kimberly 198 Frei, John Frihart, Timara 198 Frizol Sara From, Sandra 165, 61, 81 Frost, Christine 221 Frost, David 71 Frost, Jennifer 165, 128 Frouk, Robbie Fry, Leisa 165 Frye, Mark 198, 131 Fuller, April 120, 221 Fuller, Lorraina 221 Fuller, Scott 198 Fuller, Stephanie 198, 131 Fuller, Tanya 198 Furrh, Fonda 198 Fechenbach, Andrew 79, 221 Federico, Christina Fedock, Susan 221 Fedorick, Annalee 165 Fejoz, Christopher 165 Felbab, Johnathan 198, 137 Felix, Joe Felstead, Melissa 67, 221 Fernandez, Carla 198 Ferreira, Theresa 198 Ferrell, Mary 198, 131 Ferrigno, Shawn Fiaschetti, Adina 115, 123, 33, 131 Fickas, Justin 221 Field, Teresa Fielder, Carl Fillmore, Jennifer 165, 123, 137 Fish, Ryan 124, 198 Fishbeck, Jason 221 Fisher, Adrian Fisher, Dave 221 Fisher, James 221 Fisher, Rio Fitch, McKinley 5, 73, 198 Fitch, Samuel 165, 187, 73, 74 Fitzgerald, Larry 114, 196, 198 Fixico, Margaret 198 Flake, Jonathan 165 Flax, Kimberly 198, 138 Fleener, Lisa Fletcher, Sherri 67, 198 Flood, James 165 Florence, Cami 165 Flores, Alfred Flores, Benito 165 Flores, Isaac 93, 221 Flores, Rodolfo Foley, Julie 198 Foor, Todd 221 Foos, Carrie 165, 67 Foos, Penny 67, 221 Foote, Michael Fussell, Mark 77, 198 Fyffe, Shawn 221 Gabrielson, Tari 222 Gacala, Carol Galante, Gina 165, 123 Galbasini, Craig 166, 91 Galindo, Mary Lou 13 Galligan, Brandon 220 Galligan, Christopher 166 Galligan, Holley 198 Gammel, Debbie Garbison, Todd 222 Garcia, Daniel Garcia, Dona 166 Garcia, Steven 77 Gardner, Douglas 198 Gardner, Matthew 222 Gardner, Todd 222 Garlick, William 166 Garn, Gayla 116, 117, 198 Garner, Laura 222 Garrison, Lisa 166 Garrison, Sally 166, 120 Garrow, David 71, 222 Gastelum, Claudia 222 Gates, Candance 222 Gates, Christie 199 Gates, Yvette Gatrel, Kristy 222 Gaulin, Scott 222 Gauthier, Darren 199 Gautreau, Wayne 13 Gaytan, Martha 222 Gaytan, Roland 199 Geary, John Gebhardt, Heather 199 Gee, Harold Gehring, Mysti 222 Geis, Georgia 1, 199, 212 Genet, Karen 166 Genet, Shirley 199 Gerber, David 199 Gerber, Tom Ford, William Foster, Christina 221 Foster, Craig 109 Foster, David 165, 120 Foster, Debra 165 Foster, Thomas 165 Foster, Tom Foster, Troy Foulk, Carla 221 Foushee, Tom 198, 213 Fowler, Mark 165 Fox, Ada-Marie 198 Fox, Paul 221 Frabasilio, Brian 165 Frabasilio, Heidi Frabasilio, Robert 198, 201 Fram, Rebecca 221 Franco, Rosa 221 Frank, Robbie 221 Franklin, Pamela 123, 221 Franklin, William Fraughton, Wendi 114, 198, 138 Frazier, Arthur 198 Frazier, Christy 221 Frazier, Eldon Frederick, Cori 198 Frederickson, Michael 221 Frederickson, Wendy 165 Gerhart, David 199 Gerhart, Mark 166 Germaine, Bruce 166, 73 Germaine, Esther 222 German, Sandra 199 Gerstl, Donna 222 Gerz, Daniel 192, 199, 211, 77 213 Gerz, Michelle 114, 115, 31, 156 166, 176, 114 Gibbs, Tamara Gibbs, William 166, 31, 73 Giblin, David Giblin, Guy 120, 105 Gibson, Eric 166 Gibson, Kevin 166, 73 Gibson, Yolanda 222 Gideon, Rebecca 166 Giese, Tina 99, 199, 126, 131 Giessing, Michelle 222 Gifford, Bruce 166 Gillen, Steven 222 Gillespie, Darron 222 Gillespie, Weston 166 Gillpatrick, Michelle 166 Gilson, Chesica 199 Giordano, Laura 166 Giordano, Matthew 222 Haws, Kurt 73, 200 Holmes, Joel 73, 132 Giuliano, Anthony 199 Guthrie, Kelli 223 Shannon 124, 222 Hall Glass, Tim Glenn, Angela 166, 113, 46, 138 Glenn, Brad 4, 166 Glenn, Daniel Glenn, David 199 Goad, Matthew 222 Godier, Lisa 199 Godman, Mike 222 Goin, Jackie 222 Golden, Kimberly 199 Golis, Kimberly 120, 199 Gomez, Christine Gomez, John 166 Gomez, Loretta 199 Gomez, Luz Arlinda 222 Gonzales, Daniel Gooch, Todd 166 Good, Matt 216 Goodman, Eric Goodman, Julie 222 Goodman, Laura 199 Goodman, Michael 222 Goodman, Gutierrez, Clara 223 Gutierrez, Lisa 223 Gutierrez, Lora 199 Gutierrez, Steven 223 Habighorst, Kirk Hacala, Carol 167, 120 Haddad, Kenneth Hagar, Paul 199 Hagdahl, Julie 167, 168, 133 Hager, James 199 Hagerty, John 199 Hailey, Yolanda 168, 167 Hale, Deborah 167, 114 Hale, Laree 124, 69, 68 Halfhill, Denette 167, 109 Hall Amanda 223 Hall Bobbi-Jo 199, 138 Hall Kim Hall Mike 199 Hall Patricia Hall Richard Hall Rosemary Todd 20, 22, 199 Goodman, Shelley 166, 128 Goodwin, Sherry 42 Gordon, Cindy 69, 68, 199 Gordon, Samantha 166, 108 Gosney, Micah 199 Goss, Tammera Gould, JoLynn 199 Governo, Jason Gowans, Andrea 199 Graham, Amber 222 Graham, Laura 199 Hall, Tracy 167 Halling, Brenda Hallock, Todd 167, 73 Hall, Catherine 124, 167 Halls, Tina 124, 199 Ham, Lisa 114 Hamberlin, Forrest 223 Hamberlin, James 167 Hammons, Tammi 167 Hanna, Alicia 199 Hanna, Denise Grajczek, Debra 222 Grant, Jennifer 199 Graton, Leslie 166, 123 Grau, Kristi 222 Graves, Kenneth Gray, Jeffrey 37, 199, 129, 137 Gray, Shawn Greaves, Debra 166 Grecco, Shannon 222 Green, Bradley 73 Green, Laurie 222, 138 Green, Lloyd 222 Green, Mark 199 Green, Theresa 61, 223 Greene, Virginia Greenhalgh, Brenda Greenhalgh, Catherine 199 Greenleaf, Tylene Greer, Angela 215, 223 Gregory, James 166, 138 Gregory, Lolagene Grey, Kathleen 118 Grgat, Mark 199 Griest, Michelle 114, 223 Griest, Scott 166 Griffin, Chad 199, 131 Griffin, Colleen 223 Griffin, Denise 91 Griffin, Kristin 223 Griffin, Patricia 166 Griffin, Richard 13, 90 Griffin, Scott Griffin, Steven 223 Griffiths, Charles 166 Griggeory, Karen 199, 139 Hannah, Benjamin Hannum, Hansen, Anneli 167 Hansen, Gayle 167 Hansen, Jennifer 223 Hansen, John Hansen, Marcus 124, 199 Hansen, Melissa 120, 223 Hansen, Michael 67 Hansen, Midge 167 Hansen, Suzanne 167, 223 Hansen, Walter Hanson, Danelle 199 Harber, Christopher Harchey, Brian 77 Harding, Bill 199 Hardy, Belinda 223 Harker, John 167 Harmen, Eric 199 Harmon, Corwin 79, 133, 223 Harper, Ronald 199 Harper, Rusty 77, 199 Harrell, Kelly 223 Harris, James Harris, Mark 177, 199 Harris, Melanie 167, 120 Harris, Todd 223 Harrison, Garrett Hart, Teddy Hartenstein, William Hartje, Brian 199 Harvey, Pamela 199 Harward, Matthew Harward, Randy 67, 93 Harwell, Jennifer 167, 120, Brandi 114, 51, 199, 138 200, 223 Grillet, Ginger 223 Grothaus, Jesse Groy, Diane 167 Guerin, Fort 67 Guess, Donald 83, 223 Guess, Sharon Guest, Thomas 13 Guevara, Danny Guffey, Gary 199 Guin, Wendy 223 Gulbranson, Scott 71, 223 Gumowskyj, Andrew 199 Gunnell, David 167, 133 Gunnell, Marlo 167, 17 Gunning, Jodi 167 Gunyan, Melissa 223, 138 Gurtler, Matthew 167 Gustafson, Craig 199 Gustafson, Kenneth 167, 73 Guthrie, Douglas 199 Guthrie, Gayle 223 Harwood, Jennifer Hassell, Chad 200 Hassell, Hudd 223 Hasslacher, Amy 200 Hatch, Brandie 167, 29 Hatfield, Mark 200, 125 Hathaway, Dawn 167 Hathcock, Rick Haveman, Owen Hawker, Holly 200 Hawkins, David 167, 71, 131 Hawkins, Ernest Hawkins, Jeanette Hawkins, Randall 167 Hawkins, Richard 13 Hawkins, Shannon 223, 138 Hawley, Jennifer 167 Hawley, Stephen 223 Haws, Allen 167, 211 Haws, Helen 200 Haws, Kayle 73 Hayes, Darrin 200 Hayes, Sylvia 223 Haynes, Dawn 200 Hays, Kelly 200 Haywood, Elizabeth 223 Heath, Bradley 200 Heath, Steven 167 Hebdon, Todd 83, 223 Heck, Andrea 167 Heck, Christopher 223 Hector, Christopher 223 Hedges, Scott 79, 224 Hedrick, Matthew 168, 13, 73 Hedrick, Trina 62, 65, 200 Hees, Kerry 168 Heinzmann, Marlise 224 Heitzman, Bridget 200 Helfert, Michelle 168, 114, 115 131 Helmick, Denise 168, 114, 115 Helmig, Joseph 67, 200 Heminger, Diane 224 Hendee, Leah 200 Henderson, David Henderson, Kenneth 224 Henderson, Scott 200 Henderson, Tracy 200 Hendrickson, Marci 47, 200, 131 Hendrix, Regina 168, 97 Hennessy, Shelly 129, 224 Hennis, Robert 224 Henricks, Ryan 168 Hensley, Nancy 168, 175 Henze, Kevin Herk, Ronald 200 Hernandez, Ada 123 Herron, Kristi 168, 114, 115, 116, 117, 200 Herst, Eugene Hessler, Venita Hey, Laura Hickman, Tony 168 Hicks, Holly 224 Hicks, Jay Ridge 200, 129 Hicks, Kris Hifler, Robert 224 Higgisn, Breck 168, 133 Higgins, John 200 Higgs, Kelly 168, 128 Hightree, Dawn 168 Higuera, Diana 97, 65, 224 Hildebrand, John 168 Hildebrand, Michael 200 Hill, Christopher 200 Hill, Quint 200 Hill, Rebecca 168 Hill, Steffan 168 Hill, Wesley 169, 73 Hillger, Davon 200 Hillyard, Jeffrey Hilton, Luann 200 Himes, Matthew 224 Himes, Timothy 200 Hinds, Matthew 200 Hines, Scott 169 Hobbie, John Hobbs, Lisa 169 Hockett, Gerald 169 Hodges, Alfred Hodges, Cherie 169 Hodges, Pinky 169 Hoel, Christopher 200 Hoerchler, Heidi 169, 17 Hoey, Autumn Hof, Steven Hoffman, Debra 200 Hoffman, Timothy 177, 224 Hogue, Michael 131 Hogue, Samuel 91, 200, 224 Hogue, Tammara 224 Hojnowski, Bonnie Hoke, Marcy 169 Holaren, Paul Holder, Heidi 169, 135 Holland, Larry Holland, William 169 Hollenbeck, Stacy Hollowell, Daniel Holman, Canaan 200 Holman, Mycaah 224 Holst, Eric 224 Holt, Kristine 224 Holt, Lori 224 Holton, Christiana Holub, Jason 11, 169, 178, 17 Hon, Aaron 224 Honeycutt, Gary 169 Hood, Daniel 169 Hood, Sherry 224 Hook, Amy 6, 224, 138 Hooper, Bryan 124, 132, 225 Hooper, Kirk 124, 133, 125 Hopkins, Brian 225 Hopkins, Eric 200 Hopkins, Joseph 28, 120, 84, 124 Hoppe, Andrea 31, 114, 156, 169, 176, 1 Horne, Darrell 71 Hoskinson, Janette Hossler, Robert 169 Hossler, Sharon 225 Hough, Jacqueline 131, 225 Hough, Michael 168, 120 Houghton, Doreen 200 Housholder, Gary 169 Hovde, Lara 200 Howard, Amy 120, 225 Howard, Jeffrey Howard, Perry Howe, Joan 200 Hubbard, Bruce Hubbard, Liselotte 200 Hudson, Frank 124 Hudson, Leveta 170 Hudson, Marge Hudson, Shanell 125 Hudzietz, Stacey 170 Huey, Kathryn 120, 225 Huffaker, Tammy 200 Huffman, Deidre 120, 225 Huffman, Tim 200 Huggins, Danna Hughes, Kurtis 170 Hughes, Rebecca 170, 118, 119, 120 Hull, Amy 13 Hull, Shawn 170 Hultz, Michelle Hummel, Christopher 200, 128, 131, 133 Humphrey, Alina 225 Humphrey, Jody 200 Hundley, Randall 200 Hunnicutt, Joseph 225 Hunsaker, Kimberly Hunt, Brian 225 Hunt, Lane 200 Hunt, Stacey 170, 119, 118, 120 Hunter, Tom 200 Huntley, Donna Hurley, Patrick 225 Husar, George Hutchison, Mike Idehara, Richard 200, 128 lmperiale, Deena Ingalls, Todd 91, 200 Ingram, Paul 77, 200 Irwin, Kristina 225 Isley, Craig 120, 120 Isley, Rebecca 200 Jackson, Gina 170, 118, 119, 120, 122, 123 Jackson, Jennifer 200 Jackson, Michael 83 Jackson, Troy 225 Jacobs, Guy 170 Jacobsen, Becky 200 Jacobsen, Kimberly Jaeckel, Albrecht Jaeckel, Roberta Jaeger, Fawn 225 Jaeger, Lynette 225 Jaeger, Shawn 200 Jagow, Lisa Janca, Tom 200 Jaquette, Cynthia 170 Jaramillo, Frank Jaramillo, Robert Jarvis, James 170, 73 Jarvis, Michelle 225 Jarvis, Steven 200 1 Jarzyna, Robert 77, 200 Jefferson, Kimberly 200 Jejia, Nora Jekel, Holly 225 Jenkins, Jenkins, Jenkins, Danny 170 Laura 201 Loretta Jennings, Jared 79, 93, 92, 225 Jensen, Aliesa 116, 117, 201, 207 Jensen, Jensen, Jensen, Jensen, Brad 91, 201 Brian 170, 120 Denise 201 Gregory 225 Jensen, Jeffrey 170, 120 Jensen, Matthew Jensen, Scott 79, 225 Jepsen, Greg 83, 225 Jespersen, Tami Jessee, Shannon 91, 201 Jessen, Blair 3, 225 Jewett, Theresa Jock, Ronelle 170, 119, 118, 120, 122, 1 Johanso Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson 213 Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson 23 n, Cheryl 201 , Cara 201 , Charles , Cory 225 , Heather 170 , Jeffrey 225 , Jennifer 20, 99, 201 , Jennifer C. 225 ,Jenny 225, 137, 138 , Jill 170 ,Julie 192, 15, 201, 126, , Keith 201 , Kenneth 201 , Kristen , Mark A. 201 , Mark D. 77 , Michael 170 Johnson, Russell 201 Johnson, Shaleen 225 Johnson, Sheri Johnson, Steven 225 Johnson, Tim 170, 16 Johnson, Troy 170, 201 Johnston, Donald 170 Johnston, Luther 201 Jonas, Daniel Jones, Amy 201 Jones, Carmen 225 Jones, Christopher 201 Jones, David Jones, James 70, 225 Jones, Julie 170, 114, 117 Jones, Kambi 225 Jones, Rachelle 67, 225 Jones, Randy 225 Jones, Rebecca 225 Jones, Robin 201 Jones, Stephanie 67, 201 Jones, Timothy 73, 201 Jones, Tonya Joplin, Robin 201 Jorgensen, Carla 170 Josephson, Jennifer Josewski, Chad 201 Joswiak, Philip 201 Joy, Travis 201, 133 Juan, Glendon 201 Juan, Leonard 225 Juan, Todd 201 Jubinski, Joelle 65, 226 Judd, Jeremy Judge, Deadre 226 Judge, Deanna 226 Julien, Victoria Jutson, Ginger 170 Kabli, D ebbie Kahl, Beverly Kahle, Ken 170 Kaider, Russell 226 Kalinke, Kevin 170, 91, 83 Kanistanaux, Darci 201 Kanistanaux, Keric 93, 226 Kanistanaux, Shandra 226 Karowski, Cindy Karr, Jennifer Kasprzyk, Regina 201 Kauer, Darrin 91, 73, 201 Kaufman, Daniel 201 Keams, Joseph Keck, Christopher 170 Keeling, Chanai Keen, Kimberly Keledjian, Christine 170 Keller, Brian 201 Kelley, Lisa 226 Kelley, Regina Kelley, Tammy 170 Kelly, Curtis 226 Kelly, Robert 226 Kelly, Shadrin 45, 201 Kemmerling, Chad 226 Kemp, April 170 Kemp, Kirsten 226 Kemp, Lori 201 Kempf, Angela 170, 25, 115 126, 131 Kennedy, Kimberly 226 Kennemer, Eric Kent, Kerry 226 Kent, Rebecca 170, 124 Kepler, Dalyn 193, 201 Kepler, Kellie 226 Kerkes, Brandy Kerley, Melinda Kern, Melissa 226 Kessler, John 73, 74 Ketcherside, Mary 128 Keyser, Jon 171 Kightlinger, Debra 226 Kilgore, Wendy 201 Kiloto, Tomoko Kilpatrick, Kelli 124 Kim, Charlotte 62 Kimball, Kelly 202 King, Brian 202 King, David King, Dawn 226 King, James 202 King, Kyna King, Lorraine King, Mike 202 King, Patrick 171 Kingan, Gary 171 Kingry, Kelli 202 Kinnaman, Matthew 202 Kinnard, John 202 Kinoshita, Masayuki Kinyon, Eric 226 Kipp, Timothy Kirkwood, Cindy 226 Kirkwood, James 171 Kish, Carol 13 Kish, Lou 182, 13 Kislack, Laura 171, 115 Kislack, Michelle 202 Kitagawa, Manuel 171, 73 Kitch, Ronnie 202 Kitch, Sheila 202 Kittrell, John Kivett, Arlene 171 Klarstrom, Darla Klein, Cheryl 226 Kleiner, John Kleinman, Melody Kleinman, Robert 202 Klikoff, Catherine Klikoff, Lisa 226 Klingaman, Brad 171 Klinger, Michaelene 202 Klippel, Peggy 226 Klosterman, Stephanie Knepp, Roxanne 116, 226 Knight, Gale 93, 203 Knutson, Sara 203 Kober, Shane 203 Kobie, James 171, 31 Kobza, Brian 0, 203 Koda, Toshya Koehler, Kenneth 203 Koeneman, Edward 171 Koerner, Kelly 19, 203, 207 Koernig, Raymond Kohlhase, Wade 79, 226 Konopka, Rick 171 Korte, Jill 5, 171, 62, 63 Kosisky, John 171 Kosisky, Kevin 93, 226 Kosten, Julie 203 ,29,117, Kottke, Kristin 38, 226 Koughn, Tracy 226 Krall, Suzann 171, 120, 32 Kramer, Christopher 172 Kramer, David 172 Kramer, Don 73, 93 Krause, Darin Krause, Susan 203, 138 Krick, Alicia 226 Kronemeyer, Kurt 226 Krstic, Ivan 172 Kruck, Jerrilee 172 Krueger, Daniel 172, 60 Krugen, Sarah 172 Kruger, Carlene 172 Kudlicki, Deena 226 Kullos, Adam 226 Kunde, Benjamin 120, 3 Kunde, Bruce 13 Kundrat, Michael 226 Kurtz, Cristy Kurus, Paul 172 Kuykendall, Michelle 203 LaMorte, Kristen 172 Laasch, Traci 226 Lachter, Martin 120, 203 Lafler, Jeffery Lafortune, Elizabeth 172 Lagoy, Tammy 203 Laker, Ann Lakey, Kevin 172 Lakoduk, Richard 226 Lambson, Erikka 65, 227 Lamothe, Eilynn 203 Lancaster, Ethel Lance, Mark 172, 23 Landdeck, Andrew 227 Lientz, Brent 172, 73, 227 Likens, Chris Lilley, Daniel 227 Lindhorst, Karen 227 Lindhorst, Steve 73 Lindler, Kenneth 203 Lindsey, Trisha 203 Linenfelser, Debra 172 Lines, Rebecca 172 Linton, Michael Litwaitis, William 227 Lloyd, Joe 120 Lloyd, Stephen 120, 203, 138 Lochhead, Laura 203 Lock, Paul Lockwood, Robert Loe, Patrick 172 Loeffler, John 227 Loeffler, Mark 172 Loeffler, Matthew Loeffler, Michael 227 Loftis, Christina Logacho, Carlos 120, 93, 227 Logacho, Ruth 172, 120, 121, 122 Logan, Logan, Lomax, Lomax, Angela 227 Ted 227 Carmen 172, 131 Karen 227 London, Edward 227 Long, Donna 120, 203 Long, John 93, 203 Long, Kimberly 172 Long, Terry 227 Lopez, Lopez, Daniel 172, 227 Scott Loranger, Timothy Lorenzana, Shannon Lane, Catherine 227 Lane, Michael 172 Lane, Robin Lang, Stephan 77, 203 Lanning, Stacy 203 Lapuma, Mary Rose Larsen, Dwayne Larson, Eric 124, 77, 76, 203, 125, 133 Larson, Lisa 227 Larson, Randy 227 Larson, Rowana Larson, Susan 217, 227, 228 Larson, Trent 203 Lasee, Michelle 172 Lasee, Richard 227 Last, Linda Last, Mindy 203, 139 Lathom, Jim 227 Lautz, Christopher 203 Lavelle, Karen 227 Lavender, Justin 77, 227 Lavergne, Julie 7, 172, 84, 85 Laviera, Michelle 203 Lawrence, Christina 227 Lawrence, John 227 Lax, Ronald 13 Le, Son Van 203, 227 Le, Thuy Lee, Carter 227 Lee, David 203 Lee, Janet 227 Lee, Jeff 9, 227 Lee, Jo Marie 227 Lee, Scott 172 Leek, Brian Leeper, Jacqueline 203 Lefebvre, Michelle 172 Lemire, David 203 Leonard, Lisa 120, 227 Leonard, Todd 172 Lepianka, Aimee 172 Levine, Grace Lewis, Arelia Lewis, Darick Lewis, Gina 227 Lewis, Jim 227 Lewis, Larry 227 Lewis, Rhett Lewis, Shannon 218 Lewis, Todd 61, 83, 82, 104, 203 Lewis, Valarie 172 Liddy, Thomas 172 Liebert, Fredrick 172 Lorig, David 173, 120, 203, 138 Loring, Selena 227 Lorts, Cristi 113 Losey, Avery Lotts, Jacqueline 173, 135 Loughrey, Jeffrey 228 Loveall, Tammy 22 Loveall, Vernon 173 Lowinske, Penelope Lucas, Aimee 173 Lucero, Freddie 93 Luebke, Christopher Lujan, Luis 220 Lunsford, Robert 203 Lunt, Matthew 228 Lunt, Rory 88, 228 Luther, Anne Luttrell, Melissa 228 Lutz, Chris 52 Lyman, James 228 Lynn, Robert Lyon, Pamela 173 Macclemmons, Tami 173 Macdonald, Karyn Macdonald, Lisa 173, 123, 228 Macdougall, Julia 173, 120, 122, 123, 228 Macewen, Tracy Machler, Anne 228 Mack, Chester Mader, Victoria 203 Madison, Rodney 228 Madison, Ronnie 203, 228 Madyun, Abdul Magallanez, Emmanuel 173 Mages, Michael Maggs, Bobbi 203, 228, 138 Major, Gaynell Major, Marge Malherbe, Tonia 228 Malloy, Erin 228, 138 Maly, Donald 228 Mandarino, Donna 228 Mandarino, Thomas 173 Mangan, Lisa 173 Mangeris, Andrew 88, 217, 228 Mankins, William 228 Manley, Dianna 173 Mann, Amy 173, 69 Mann, Christy 65, 124, 125, 228 Mann, Phoebe 67 Mansfield, Christopher 120, 124, 203 Manuel, Kristen Manuel, Sterling Monte, Timothy Marcum, Cheri 228 Marcum, David Marcus, Jeffrey 173 Maready, David 163, 173, 126, 131, 133 Maready, Julie 124, 215, 131, 228 Mariage, James 173 Marietta, Sheldon Marin, Brian 173 Markoski, Eric 67, 133 Markoski, Jon 173, 2, 22, 133 Markoski, Sonja 228 Marler, James 173 Marler, Steven 120, 228 Marquez, Rene Marrero, Mark 77, 203 Marrero, Michael 203 Marrietta, Sheldon Marriott, John 83, 203 Marsh, Sean 201, 203 Marsh, Stephanie 228 Marsh, Suzanne 203, 135 Marshall, Kimberly 173 Marshall, Tim 203 Martin, Jeannine 203 Martin, Melinda Martin, Roger 173, 83 Martin, Stephanie 203 Martines, Dean 77, 203 Martinez Andrea 173 Martinez Carla 229 Martinez John 9, 173 Martinez Juan 173 Martinez Kirby Martinez Michael 229 Martinez Nancy 173, 13 Martinez, Terri 173 Martinez Vanessa 223, 229 Martinson, Brian 203 Martyniuk, Kristin 173 Mask, Meshelle 6, 203 Mason, Marybeth Mastalsz, David 203 Mather, Neil 229 Mathews, Tamarann 173 Mathisen, Peter 229 Matlock, Lillian 51 Matousek, John 173 Matteson, Michael 203 Matthews, Janna 174 Mattingly, Thomas 229 O'Connell, Thomas 177 Matty, Karmen 7, 120, 203 Maughan, Gregg 174, 122 Mauldin, Cassie May, Rhonda 203 Mayes, Geoffrey 203 Maynard, Dan 203 Maynard, Jeffrey 229 Mazak, Matthew 229 McAlister, Robert 77 McAlpine, Christine 229 McArthur, Becky 174 McBride, Russ McCance, Katherine 204 McClaskey, Deana 204 McConkey, Cynthia 43, 204, 133 McConkey, James 174 McConnell, Carey 229 McConnell, Shannon McCormick, Sandra 67 McCoy, Donald 203 McCracken, Michelle 174, 50 McCreery, Hugh 204 McCulla, Darci 229 McDavid, John 174 McDonald, Devin 174 McDonald, Esther 13 McDonald, Karyn McDonald, Katherine Kay 204 McDonald, Kelli 229 McDonald, Ross 5, 174, 67 McEarchern, Jennifer 116, 124, 125, 117, 204 McGarrity, Bethany 228 Mclnnes, Nancy 204 Mclntire, Lora McKee, Amy 229 McKee, Bev 204 McKenna, Kara 116, 229 McKenzie, Ronald 204 McKenzie, Scott 174 McKeon, George 174, 91 McKernan, Peter 77, 204 McKinley, Craig 77, 229 McKinney, Jennifer 174 McKinney, Shelley 229 McKnight, Patti 174 McLaughlin, Becky 120, 122, 229 McLaughlin, Brenda 174 McLaughlin, Denise 174, 122 McLevain, David 174 McMahon, Patrick McManaman, Robert 6, 229, 138 McManis, Paul 174 McMillin, Diana 229 McMinn, Pat McNabb, Geoffrey 83, 229 McNary, Elizabeth 228, 229 McNay, Rebecca 204 McPhee, Shawn McQuillen, Mark McQuown, Edward McSorley, Jacqueline McThrall, Marci 229 McWhorter, Melissa 174 Mcteer, Tracy 67 Mcteer, Troy 67, 132 Mead, Donna Mead, Larry 229 Meade, Lorrieanne 174 Meade, Shirley 13 Mecca, Karen 174 Meggison, Timothy Meiley, Judy Mejia, Freddie 174 Mejia, Nora 99, 204 Melching, Sara 174 Melville, Jason 204 Memmott, Marni 123, 204 Mendoza, Albert 9, 174 Mendoza, Ramona 229 Menefee, John 77, 204 Menter, Al Menter, Karen Menter, Robert 229 Merkley, Ann Merlo, Nancy 204 Merrill, Bryan 204 Merrill, Clyde Merrill, Stacey Merrill, Timothy 204, 229 Merrill, Vance 37, 229 Miramon, Margaret 229 Miranda, Anthony 229 Miranda, Carla 204 Mitchell, Brian 229 Mitchell, Leah 204 Mitchell, Scott 175 Mitich, Dusan 175 Moeller, Jonathan 83, 88 Moen, Paul 204 Moffat, Mindy 175, 119, 11 51, 126, 133 Mohavic, Alex 18 Monson, Brett 175 Monteagudo, Alfonso Montero, Silvia 224 Montes, April Montgomery, Angela Montierth, Adam 137, 138 MODfi6ft h, Arch 137, 138 Montierth, Stephen 93 Montijo, Melinda Moody, Aimee 5, 204 Moody 8, 120, 29, Nawfel, Naylor, Neal, K Neill, D Robert 79 Stacey 38 ourtney 62, 63 eborah Nelson, Cheryl 33 Nelson, Chris 177 Nelson, David Nelson, Douglas 177, 91, 73, 124 Nelson, James 177 Nelson, Kimberly Nelson, Lacey Nelson, Quint Nettles, Sandra 177, 85 Newbold, Darlene 177 Newbold, Kathy 177 Newby, Shauna Newby, Stacey 177 Newendyke, Peggy 15, 204 Newman, Michael Newrock, Beth 177 Newton, Anthony 204 Nguyen, Duc 204 Nguyen, Liem 177 , Burdell 13, 124, 48 Moody, Gary Moody, Luisa 175, 119, 118, 125, 138 Moon, Moon, Moon, Colleen 124 Marchele 204 Robert 175, 192 Moon, Ronnajean 119, 118, 120, 206 Mooney, Laura Mooney, Richard 176, 83 Mooney, Stephen Moore, Moore, Aaron Ambrose Moore, Gregory 60, 67 Moore, Julie 176, 124 Moore, Peggy Moore, Rex Moore, Robert 204 Moore, Russell Moore, Shalmarie Nicholls, Mel Nichols , Gregory Nichols, Patrick 177 Nichols on, Tamara Nicoll, Kevin 177, 73 Nicolls, Christopher 177 Nielson, Chanelle 131 Nielson Nielson Nielson Nielson Nielson , Chanin , Eric 204 , Jennifer 18, 204 , Michael Scott 204 Niemi, Sheila 204 Niemic, Nims, L Andrew 177 isa 177 Nino, Irene Nipper, James 177 Nobis, Marie 205 Noble, James 177 Noble, Kelly Morales, David 176 Morehouse, lan 93, 92, 204 Morgante, Lisa 176, 97, 62, 63 Noe, John Norman, Lisanne Northey, Betty 135, 134 Morren, Wendi Morris, Bryan 176, 91, 90, 73 Morris, Cary 204 Morris, Eric 176 Morris, Lacey 176 Morris, Mary Morris, Michelle Morris, Roberta 23 Morris, Shane G. 176 Morris, Shane K. 176, 14 Morris, Morris, Shawn Wendy Norton, Alan 13 Nossett, Darla 177 Nowak, Brian 43 Nowak, Jennifer 177, 205 Nowak, Julie 124, 205, 125, 213 Nowell, Priscilla 177 Nuciforo, Joann 205 Nuciforo, Larry 177 Nutt, Julie Nystrom, Shannon 208 O'Connell, Michael 205, 152 Messer, David Meszaros, Tricia 229 Metzger, Kirk 174 Metzler, Michelle 174 Meyer, Laurinda 204 Michaels, John 229 Michaels, Judith 174, 120 Micheau, Carolyn 174, 191 Middleton, Serina 174, 33, 135 Miguel, Avery Milano, Debra 229 Milkey, Loren Millar, Jessica 175, 61 Miller, Brian 229 Miller, Cheryl 175 Miller, Eileen 229 Miller, Erin 204 Miller, Gregory 204 Miller, Harry 229 Miller, Janice 114 Miller, Jennifer 229 Miller, Marla 204 Miller, Meredith 175, 138 Miller, Merilee 229 Miller, Michael 229 Miller, Patricia 204 Morrissey, Kerrie 204 Morrow, Bradley 204 Morrow, Erick Mortensen, Dana 176, 69, 68 Mortensen, Jason Moses, Louis Mossman, Kelly Mowe, Paul Moyer, Jenifer Mueller, John 204 Muhlenbruck, Deborah 120 Muhsman, Harold Mulera, Karen Mulera, Nancy Mulison, Jennifer 133 Mulligan, Kevin Mullins, Jane 177 Munden, Pamela 177 Munguia, Abraham Munoz, Jose 177 Murdock, Jayson 79 Murdock, Todd 177,69 Murphy, Pauline Murray, Bradley 177, 204 Murray, Thomas 192 Musbach, Jamie 204, 131, 135, 137, O'Connor, Jennifer 177, 114, 115 O'Connor, Raymond O'Connorl, Caroline 114, 120, 205 O'Dell, Shelley 124, 114, 205, 147 149, 231 O'Hair, Sean O'Hara, Kirk 114, 205 O'Hara, Shannon 177, 128, 131, 144, 147, 231 O'Haver, Donna 13 Obryant, Kelly 205 Ochoa, Ogden, Okken, Olcott, Oliver, Oliver, Oliver, Oliver, Oliver, Olmos, Olsen, Olsen, Olson, Olson, Soledad Cynthia Tim Jeff 77, 231 Amy 231 Clay 205 Elizabeth 131 Jacque Noell Kim 205, 211 Kyle 177 Lara John 231 Neola 205 Omerza, Marnee 135, 231 McGlothlin, Doug 174, 91 Miller, Patricia 120, 204 139 Omerza, Nikki 124, 205, 125 McGough, Stacey 114, 124 Miner, Rebecca Mutters, Michele Onstine, Suzanne 205, 134, 147 McGovern, Mary 204 Miller, Richard Myers, Stacey Ofban. -1059971 231 McGovern, Sharon 174, 120, 37, 137 Miller, Robert Myers, Tom Orndoff, Richard 22, 51, 205, 147 McGrath, Elizabeth 204 Millett, Michelle 45, 204 Mykytyn, Gregory Orona, Lydia 231 McGregor, Lisa 204 Minch, Barbara 69 Nano, Katherine Orr, Robert Mclnnes, Gregory 174, 133 Miner, Melissa 175 Nauman, Paul Ortega, Richard 231 Orthmann. Dennis 177 Ortiz, Cicilia 231 Ortiz, Norma 231 Ortiz, Ruben Osborn, Kelly 178 Osborne, David 205 Osif, Henry 178, 146 Osorio, Kenneth Ostermann, Karen 205 Ostrander, Keri 231 Ostrowski, Christine 178, 124, 125 Oswalt, Robert 205 Otto, Bryan Ouellette, Keith Ovando, Natascha 131, 223, 147, 146, 231 Overholt, Melanie 120, 231 Owens, Allison 69 Owlsey, Gregory 205 Owsley, Michael 205 Owsley, Tawni 231 Oxborrow, Eric 147, 231, 24 Oxborrow, Michelle 178, 133 Ozlanski, Guylene 231 Pace, Gina 205 Packer, Eileen 146 Packer, William Paeth, Glenn Pagonis, Casandra 231 Pagonis, Stephanie 178 Painter, Dale Pallas, Billy 71 Pallas, Tammy 178, 109, 73, 205 Palmer, Kristy 231 Palmer, LeeAnn 178 Palmer, Tamra 205 Pantera, Tom 77 Pappas, Denyse 141, 231 Pappas, Scott 231 Pariza, Branko Perreault, Luci 179 Perry, David 142 Perry, Mark Perry, Randall 179, 73 Peso, Allen Peterson, Calvin 51, 205, 142, 153 Peterson , Christina Peterson, Darrin 91, 205, 153 Peterson, David 232 Peterson, Melissa 98, 206 Pew, Maren 114, 120, 122, 206 Pfoutz, Erik 232 Phair, Michael 79, 88, 89, 141, 232 Phair, Valerie 179 Phelps, Keith 79, 232 Phillips, Amanda 120, 206 Phillips, Becky 192, 15, 206 Phillips, Chris 179, 29, 30, 73 Phillips, Donald Pulzato, Doreen Qualls, Kevin 233 Quick, Allen 206 Quick, Andrea 138, 233 Quick, Tina 141,233 Quihuiz, Tony 83, 206 Quinn, Julie 180, 128 Rader, Holly 206, 125, 140 Rader, Kandy 233 Rader, Richard 13, 125 Ragan, Darcy Rambo, Jacqueline 233 Ramirez, Polly 180 Randall, Lawrence 206 Randall, Rachel 114, 206 Raoofi, James 233 Rardin, Raymond 233 Rascoe, Lance Rasheed, Irfan 233 Pariza, Parker, Lillian 175, 178 Jackie 205, 151 Parker, Jesse 13, 73, 74 Parker, Michael 231 Parker, Michelle 147 Parker, Ronald Parker, Sherry 178 Paro, Anastacia Parris, Jeffrey 178, 133 Parry, Todd 205, 233 Parsons, Charise 64 Parsons, Heather 114, 31, 156, 178, 114 Parsons, Ronald 178, 149 Partel, Eileen 178 Partridge, Valerie 205 Pass, John Passarella, Patrick 205 Passey, Jacilyn 205 Passmore, Kelly 153 Patel, Rupit 205, 131, 147 Patel, Uloopi 178 Patino, Billy 178 Patt, Jill 179 Pattea, Lilian 205 Pattea, Randall 231, 232 Patterson, Christine Patterson, Todd Patty, Joi 138, 232 Paulley, Tanya 147, 232 Payne, David 232 Payne, Regina Paynter, Brian 73, 205 Paynter, Troy 179 Pearson, Lois 179 Pearson, Rick 42 Peavey, Sophia 179, 153 Peck, Michelle 143, 232 Peden, Kristina 232 Pegler, Sarah 179, 120, 121, 124 Pelton, Jeffrey 232 Peluso, Tammy 179 Pember, Elizabeth Pendle, Walter 179, 133 Pennington, Cody 232 Pennington, Randi 141, 143, 232 Perez, Dawn 205 Perkins, Emma 179 Perkins, Raymond 232 Perkinson, Jenet 143, 232 Perlman, Cari 232 Phillips, Elizabeth 153 Phillips, Jason 73, 79, 133, 237 Phillips, Jeremy 77, 206 Phillips, Joseph 232 Phillips, Roger Phillips, Ronald 206 Philpott, Anthony Pickering, Donald 232 Pickett, Todd 77, 206 Pickles, Julie 232 Pico, Robert 77, 206 Pike, Sherri 123, 206 Pilcher, Bryan 232 Piluga, Roberta 179 Pinkerton, Jacqueline 179, 120, 131 Pinsonneault, Timothy 179 Pionk, Edward 232 Pipes, Brie 116, 232 Pitman, Warren 70, 71, 88, 89, 206 Pitterle, Laura Pitterle, Linda 232 Pitts, Q 232 Pizzo, Dina 116, 232 Plunkett, Kristine Pogal, Helen Poli, David Police, Todd Pomeroy, Kendra 168, 179 Pomeroy, Wayne 179, 73, 75 Poplin, Michael Poplin, Sherri 179, 152, 153 Porras, Raul 232 Porter, Heidi 206 Porter, Kerry 206 Pospisil, Darrel 179, 91, 90, 73, 75 Pospisil, Michael 120, 77, 93, 141, 232 Posvar, Marlin 232 Pothier, Christine 179, 116, 117, 126 Pott, Gregory 73 Potter, Andrea 98, 99, 206 Potter, Karen 179, 67 Potter, Kendal 206 Powell, Russell 206 Powell, Shane 179 Powers, Kristina 206, 137, 139, 143 Powers, Robert 232 Poznick, Danielle 179 Prall, Jennifer 206 Prather, Laura 179 Pratt, Margaret 231, 232 Presti, Lisa Presti, Suzette 179, 137 Preston, Chad 71, 77 Prestwich, Travis Preuhs, Darrel 179 Preuhs, Kristy 179 Preuss, Brooke 179 Priestly, Steven Prigge, Thomas Prince, Richard 179 Pritt, Scott Propeck, Martin 233 Prosser, Barry 70, 71 Protega, Michael Pruitt, Lori 120, 206, 131 Pruitt, Vicki 131 Pryor, Robert 137, 137 Pshak, Richard Puente, Tony Pulford, Jeffrey 179, 120, 121 Pullin, Don Rasheed, Rizwan 77, 233 Rasmussen, Erik 180 Rasmussen, Kristen 84, 85, 233 Rathjen, Gary Ratkowski, Randall 180 Ray, Annette 180, 122, 146 Ray, Brian 120, 141, 233 Ray, Deborah 233 Ray, Jeffrey 206 Ray, Michael 180 Ray, Steven 206, 233 Reamer, Julia Reavis, Lonnie 180 Rector, Dustin 207 Redding, Colin 79, 133, 233 Redding, Derrick 207 Redenbaugh, Nancy 233 Rederick, Korri 79, 233 Redhouse, Julian Redondo, Jenny 180 Reeb, Robert 233 Reed, Robert Scott Reed, Shani 233 Regester, Mark 180, 120, 121, 67, 145, 153 Regester, Timothy 120, 207, 153 Reheis, Jason 233 Reid, Fredi Reidel, Carmen Reidhead, Kimberlee 180, 153 Reidhead, Robert Reis, Leslie 180 Reitzel, Andrew 128, 233 Reitzel, Matthew 180 Renfrow, Jeffrey 180 Renner, Brian Renner, Kem Renteria, Anna 233 Ressler, Dawn 3, 108, 207 Reynolds, Justin 207 Reynolds, Peter 180, 120 Rhine, James 233 Rhoades, Efrem Rhode, Scott 180 Riccoboni, Denis 180 Rice, Rex Rich, Everett 233 Richards, Brenton 141, 233 Richards, Julie 207 Richards. Karen 180, 151 Richardson, Cory 207 Richardson, Darlene 120. 141, 32 Richie, Heidi Richie, Ronald 233 Richie, Vikki 207 Ricks, Jason Ricks, Steven 124, 207, 141, 147 Riddle, Helen Rider, Patricia Riena Jessica Riggs, Kimberly 180, 17, 49, 67 Riggs, Marie 207 Riggs, Shawn Riley, Charles 180 Riley, Dawn 180 Ringger, Eric 180, 40, 128, 129, 131, 146 Ringger, Kevin 233 Riordan, Michael 207, 137 Ripley, Steven Romes, Dan Robak, Marla 207 Robbins, Linda 233 Robedeau, Beth 180, 120, 149 Robedeau, Mark 149, 148, 233 Robert, Paul Roberts, Diana 120, 141 Roberts, Lisa 147, 233 Roberts, Michelle 207 Robertson, Glenn 180, 120 Robertson, Kirk 120, 207 Robinson, Anthony 143 Robinson, DeAnn 180, 179, 118, 120, 233 Robinson, Neil 77, 93, 207 Robinson, Reed 13 Robinson, William Rockwell, Scott Rodriguez, Filiberto Rodriguez, Javier 46, 79, 234 Roesch, Virginia Rogers, Chuck 73, 207 Rogers, Corey 234 Rogers, Fred 207 Rogers, John 234 Rogers, Susan 207 Rollman, Renay 180, 149 Romas, Gregory 160 Romo, Anna Lisa 124, 180 Ronnie, Maurlee 152, 153 Rooney, Daniel 79, 234 Root, Randy Ropacki, Michael 207 Rosado, Obed 93, 207 Rosenberg, Michele 180, 138 Rosengreen, Jeffrey 234 Rosenhan, Mary 124, 206, 143 Ross, Lesli 116, 117, 206 Rost, Lora 180, 142 Rotchstein, Hunter 151 Rothlisberger, Brian 180, 14, 146 Rothlisberger, Thomas 147 Rothwell, Scott Rottweiler, John Rouen, Michael 181 Rouen, Monica 206 Rounds, Candy 206 Rouse, Douglass 234 Rowan, Misty Rowe, Daniel 146, 234 Rowe, Sean Rowley, Brian Rowley, Christine 181, 149 Rowley, Larry 79, 234 Roye, Kathy 114, 206, 132, 144, 14 Rubach, kristin 47, 145, 234 Rubio, Gilbert 141, 234 Rubio, Rossana 234 Ruby, Michelle 206 Ruby, Preston Ruckle, Peter 181, 234 Rudd, Taya 99, 65 Rudy, Kristen 181, 119, 118 Rundall, Brian 206, 153 Runneberg, Brent Rush, Scott Russell, Heidi 85, 234 Russell, Robert 149, 148, 234 Rust, Scott 234 Ruzycki, Paul 120, 234 Ryan, Hugh Ryan, Marcella Ryan, Michael 77, 93, 206 Ryan, Scott 47, 79, 234 Ryder, Anne Rydman, Rob 79 Smith, Traci 61, 81, 224, 236 Sabourin, Colette Saggio, Richard 206 Saline, Danette 206, 149, 153 Saline, Tammi 206 Salvadore, Barlett 206 Samaniego, Edward 164, 181 Sampson, Jennifer 11, 181 Sanchez, Christina 234 Sanchez, Edward 181, 14, 153 Sanders, Jim 234 Sanders, Paul 234 Sanders-Trout, Sherri Sanderson, Ronnie 234 Sanderson, Sherri Sandoval, Ernest 152, 153 Sanft, Joyce 134 Sanft, Karl 234 Sanmiguel, Elizabeth 151, 234 Sanmiguel, Sylvia 181, 153 Santucci, Mike Sapp, Jennifer 234 Sarandos, Andrew Sarlo, Jeffrey 206 Sato, Tomoko Savery, Laura 181, 113, 123, 67 Saxon, William Saywell, Julie 234 Scaccia, Joseph Scafaria, Dominic Scalzo, Christina 181 Scandurra, Jamie 234 Schabarum, Lisa 206 Schafer, John 234 Schafer, Kyle 234 Schafer, Shad 141, 234 Schafer, Tammy 61, 181 Schafer, Troy Schaller, David Schanfarber, Lori 61, 97, 114, 181 Schave, Holly 114, 181 Scheer, Henry 152 Scheerer, Bradford Schellenberg, Robert 181 Schilling, Barbara 196, 153, 234 Schlagel, David 181, 79 Schlagel, Donald Schlicher, Tammi Schlosser, Tom Schmidt, Richard 181 Schmidt, Silvia Schneider, Evelyn 181 Schneider, Marc 206 Schneider, Stacey 181 Schoeller, Stacy Schoen, Scott 181, 120, 121, 125, Sharp, Christina 182 Shaw, Shane 234 Shaw, Ward 182 Shearhart, Felicia 182 Sheets, Susan 124, 182 Sheffer, Patricia 120, 141, 182 Sheldon, Michael 182 Shepard. James 207 Shepard, Janet 182 Shepherd, Jeffrey 133, 234 Shepherd, Tacy 116 Sherling, Michelle 182 Sherling, Rhonda 234 Sherwood, Victoria 234 Shields, Jean 13 Shields, Kelly 122, 207 Shill, Norman 71, 97 Shilling, Barbara 208 Shoemaker, Aaron 238 Shoemaker, Eric 182 Shope, Joseph 235 Shope, Sharron 208, 135, 176 Short, Alan 235 Shorty, Rachel 65, 208 Shows, Teresa Shuart, Laurie 208 Shuckhart, Jason 73, 152, 182 Shults, Brenda 15, 206 Shultz, Mike 67 Shultz, Robert 79, 235 Shumway, Russell 182 Shumway, Todd 182 Shy, Carrie Sifuentes, Laurie 120, 208 Sikora, Sherry 182 Silver, Kurt Silver, Scott 208 Silvers, Cindy Silvestri, David 208 Silvey, Janine 238 Smith, Michelle 153 Smith, Robert 92, 235 Smith, Rodney Smith, Ruthetta 124, 131, 208 Smith, Shawn 183 Smith, Sherri 137, 147, 209 Smith, Stephanie 142, 209 Smith, Steven 152, 183 Smith, Tammy Smith, Thad 235 Smith, Thomas 31, 54, 114, 133. 153, 183, 236 Smith, Tina 114, 183 Smith, Zane Smolkovich, Michelle 236 Smyth, Amber 147 Snackenberg, Todd 209 Snapp, Craig 120, 131, 209 Snow, Andrew 236 Snow, Jack 13 Snow, Pam Snowball, Chris 209 Snyder, Toni 46, 67, 132, 147, 209 S0bCZak, Angie 124, 125, 128, 147, 183 Soboski, Stacy 144, 149, 183 Soelberg, David 79 Sohl, Tony 236 Sonius, David Soohoo, Tracey 120, 209 Sordia, Roselene Soto. Chris 209 Soto, Pat Southard, Jennifer 236 Soza, Valerie 209 Spain, Christen 236 Spaulding, Jill 236 Speaks, Willie 236 Spear, Clint 183 Spencer, Michael 209 Streif, Kurt 122 Stroia, Tina 124, 184 Suhr, Victoria 236 Sullivan, Deborah 150, 151, 184, 236 Sullivan, Heather 143 Sullivan, Sheldon 91, 184, 236 Sumbler, Rebecca 143, 236 Sundeen, Eric 236 Sunding, Jennifer 13, 44, 209 Sundol, Pamela Sutherland, Carl 133, 153, 209 Sutter, Frederick 148, 149, 236 Sutton, Andrea Swaba, James Swaba, Jennifer 209 Swan, Tim 88 Swanson, Jill 184 Swanson, Paul 71, 209 Swanson, Wayne Swanty, Brian Sweeney, Richard 236 Swenson, Peder 184 Swift, Ronald 145, 153, 209 Swift, Suzan 184 Swinehart, Stephen 131, 146, 184 Syrek, Natalie 99, 236 Szuhay, Andrea 123, 184 Szymanski, Shannon Tanner, Eliza 131, 144, 209 Tapley, Barry Tapley, Kimberly 149, 184 Taraborelli, Natalie 152, 153, 184 Tate, Marianne 22, 69, 205, 209 Tawzer, Brad 184 Taylor, Annissa 19, 53, 116, 117,209 Taylor, Brian 120, 209 Taylor, Debbi 152, 153, 184 Taylor, Kathryn 116, 131, 231 Taylor, Keri 99, 120, 141, 209 Taylor, Michelle 184 140, 141 Scholz, Rachelle Scholz, Rob Schonthaler, Matthew Schroeder, Michael 181 Schroeder, Richard 234 Schultz, Connice 181, 147, 152 Schultz, Kimberly 206 Schuster, Rita Schutten, Timothy 234 Schutter, Candee 206 Schwan, Christopher SimfT'l0l1S , Brooke Simmons, Chris 238 Simmons, Eric 182 Simonton, Jerlyn 228, 235 Schwanbeck, Michael 206 Schwartz, Cindy 61 Schwartz, Lisa 181 Scott, Angela Scott Brenda 206 Scott Charlotte 181 Scott Cory 181, 120 Scott Dorothy 181 Scott Doug 129, 146, 207 Scott Jay Scott Kathleen 141, 207 Simpson, Noelle 153, 208 Simpson, Scott 183 Singer, Richard 183, 235 Sirhan, Philip 235 Sirrine, Julie 143, 235 Sirrine, Todd 114, 208 Sitter, Michael 153 Sitter, Robert 70, 151 Skabelund, Steven 153 Skiles, Cheryl 183 Skinner, Bruce 208 Skipps, Shane 79, 235 Skogebo, David 208 Skousen, Alan 208 Skousen, Lisa 183 Skousen, Sheli 183 Slade, Darla 183, 31, 152, 153 Slade, Dena 217, 235 Sperry, Cindy Sperry, Craig 83, 141, 236 Spiers, James 209, 236 Spiers, Rebecca 124, 183 Spiker Sean 209, 236 Spilsbury, Susan Spotten, Owen Springer, Rebecca 120, 131, 141, 209 Staker, Travis 52, 147, 236 Staley, Jennifer Taylor, Susan 135 Taylor, Tina L. 153, 184 Taylor, Tina M. 153 Teague, Bryan 79 Teague, Matthew 113, 133, 184, 236 Teeter, Donald 184 Temple, Christine Temple, Robert 184 Tenaglia, Sarah Tennant, Kerry 184 Tenney, Samuel 141, 236 Scott, Stephanie 141, 234 Scott, Thomas 201 Scott, William 181 Searles, Brian 120, 207 Secondo, Lori 181 Secondo, Scott See, Robert 207 Seeber, Sheryl Seely, Teresa 120, 122, 137, 234 Segrave, Athena Seidel, Mark 207 Seiferth, John 120, 121, 207 Sejut, Marc 234 Sellers, Cameron 181 Sellers, Julie 181 Selzer, Amy Sena, Robin 207 Senescall, Victoria 21, 181 Serrano, Michael 234 Sessions, Greg 88 Sgroi, Chester 234 Shackelford, Lisa 153, 207 Shackelford, Scott 153, 182, 234 Shackelford, Tracy Shaffer, Jamie 234 Shaffer, Shelly Shallenberger, Brad 234 Shark, Julie 153, 207 Sharp, Bobbi 207 Slade, Slentz, Wayne Michael 88, 235 Slover, Troiann 153, 208 Smith, Afton 124, 208 Smith, Andrea 235 Smith, Charlotte 145, 235 Smith, Christen 153, 208 Smith, Cory 183 Smith, Cynthia 118, 119, 183 Smith, Darrell 208 Smith, David Smith, Donald Smith, Emy 208 Smith, Eric 183 Smith, Gayle Smith, Geary Smith, Heidi 235 Smith, Howard Smith, Ida 124, 142, 208 Smith, Jennie 11, 133, 135, 183 Smith, John Smith, Kathy 208 Smith, Kevin M. 183, 208 Smith, Kevin W. 114, 133, 138, 147 Smith, Lee 147, 183 Smith, Lisa 235 Smith, Mary Smith, Mattock 36, 37, 129, 142, 183 Standage, Deanna 215, 236 Standage, Lee 147, 236 Standage, Michael 209 Standage, Paul 73, 209 Staneart, Steven 209 Stanwick, Scott 209 Stapley, Rebecca Starace, Christopher 137, 209 Statdfield, Rondel 236 Staton, Erin 236 Stauss, Rochelle 209 Stearns, Lisa Steele, JoAnn Steill, Samuel 183 Steinhoff, Sydnee 183 Stenmoen, Jason 114, 115, 183 Stephens, Allison 236 Stephens, Andrea 183 Stephens, Heather 183 Stephens, Holly 124, 209 Sterling, Kimberly Stern, David 11, 236 Stevens, Cecil 183 Stevens, Christopher 79, 236 Stevens, Cristy 209, 236 Stiffler, Tyler 120 Stilwell, Alyssa 236 Stock, Wendy 209 Stolpe, Stephen Stolpe, Stephen Stoltz, John 20, 183 Stone, Kenna 147, 209 Stortz, Helen Stouffer, Steven 236 Stout, James 236 Strader, Michelle 183 Stradling, Frederick 120, 124, 143, 183 Straub, Michael 184 Thayler, Ronald 209 Thomas Brian 137, 184 Thomas Eldon 184 Thomas Glenn 82, 83, 236 Thomas Greg 155 Thomas Heather 152, 153, 184, 236 Thomas, Joe 184 Thomas Marianne 209 Thomas Mark 141 Thomas Matt 209, 213 Thomas Samone 153 Thomas, Stuart 83, 184 Thomas, Tommy 40, 147, 178, 8 Thompson, David 9 Thompson Denise 184 Thompson, Earl 236 Thompson, Eric 236 Thompson, Gary Thompson, Homer 77 Thompson, Jennifer 1, 153, 184, 209 Thompson, Jenny Thompson, Julee 209 Thompson, Laura Thompson, Michael 184 Thompson, Paula 146 Thompson, Randall 236 Thompson, Ronnie Thompson, Thomas 145, 184 Thompson, Travis 236 Thornell, Scott 77, 236 Thornhill, Norine Thrasher, Cynthia 20, 149, 185 Tihanyi, George Timbush, Michael 237 Timmins, Joseph 76, 77, 209 Timmins, Kim 11, 237 Timmons, Matthew 185 Tinseth, Ronald 77, 209 Tippets, Selena 237 Tofft, Robert 210 Toler, Troy 153, 209 Toliver, Ahmed Tolman, Aimee 209 Toon, David 79, 237 Toon, Geoffrey Topham, Melissa 5, 62, 185 Torbyn, Torbyn, Debra 237 Jackie 52, 153, 171, 185 Torres, Elissa 237 Torres, Norma 185 Torres, Richard Torres, Teresa 129, 185 Torrey, Jeffrey 143, 237 Townsend, Shannon 141, 209 Tramel, Peggy Traudt, Julia 67, 146 Trayes, John 237 Vanbuskirk, Gregory Vance, Tonya 237 Vance, Tricia Vancleaf, Myra Vanderaa, Julie 186 Vanderheyden, Kerri 134, 186 Vanlandingham, David 210 Vanosdall, Rick Vasenko, Daniel 186, 153 Vasquez, Daniel Vasquez, Monica 96, 97, 186 Vasquez, Monica Michele 31, 186 Vaughn, Jodi Vaughn, Justin 129, 131, 137, 186 Vaughn, Kathy 210 Vaughn, Kristal 237 Vaught, Shannon 143, 210, 237 Weaghington, Allida Weaghington, Hector 238 Weatherly, Tami 210 Weaver, Matthew 187 Webb, James Webb, John 210 Weber, John Weber, Matthew 187 Weber, Regina Webster, Debra Webster, Olson 187 Weeks, Travis 238 Weese, Melinda 210 Weidl, Edward 187 Weidl, Matthew 79 Weight, Joni 65 Weindorf, Brent 14, 187 Treadway, Stacey 185 Tremblay, Patti 133, 209 Trendler, Blain 185, 237 Trendler, Jeff 88 Trimmer, Michelle 208 Tromp, Shannon 143, 237 Tropio, Marc 237 Tropio, Paul 76, 77, 195, 209 Trout, Jeff Truesdell, Mark 21, 185 Trussell, Stephanie 120, 121, 153, 209 Trussell, Stephen 73, 75, 185 Tuccino, Joseph 146, 185 Tucker, Bruce 185 Tucker, Margaret 123, 133, 148, 169 185 Tucker, Shelley 237 Tucker, Susan 126, 153, 192, 209 Tulloss, Michelle 209 Tuomisto, Julie 185 Turley, James 79, 237 Turley, Jay Turley, John 124, 141, 185 Willis, Brian 210 Turley, Mauri 143, 237 Turnage, Stacey 132, 209 Tussing, Melissa 143, 237 Tuxhorn, Ty 209 Twardzik, Marlo 237 Tyndall, Michele 116, Tyree, Cheryl Tyree, James Tyree, Thad 237 Ucci, Michele 209 Udall, Adrien 185 Udall, John 221 Uhlmeyer, Dana 187 Unangst, Janis Unangst, Richard 73, 209 Upchhrch, Clyde 134 Upchurch, Kevin 71, 185 Upton, Pamela 99, 149, 237 Upton, Tammy 185 Urioste, Gina 153, 185 Vahnke, Patti Vaine, Barbara Vala, Wayne Valentine, Alan 79 Valentine, David Vallelunga, Russell 185 Vallelunga, Russell Valles, Corina Valles, Kathryn 209 Valles, Samuel 186 Valles, Tina 209 Valtingojer, Katja 151, 186 Van Cleaf, Melissa 186 Van Cleaf, William Van Moorlehem, Chad 4, 73, 93, 210 Van Norman, Andrea 65 Van Norman, Jeffrey 164, 186, 191 Van Norman, Neal 79 Van Roekel, Allen VanGorder, Ericka 17, 29, 118, 119, 120, 124, 125, 135, 186 VanSlyke, Dorie 186 VanSIyke, Marlene 210 117,209 Velasquez, Tim VerCauteren, Nancy 145, 210 Verdugo, Richard 210 Vest, Michael 210 Vick, Pamela 36, 137, 147, 186 Victorian, Delores Vidourek, Michelle 143, 210 Vigliotti, James 210 Villa, Joseph 186 Villaire, Sean 237 Vincent, Rick 114, 138, 210, 212 Vindhurst, Jenny Voirin, Jeanette Voirin, Steven 210 Vosburg, Lorie 149, 186 Voth, Marjorie Vranas, Ronald 40, 73, 210 Vujicic, Suzana 237 Wabakken, Michael 237 Wagar, Andrew 237 Wagenman, Abe Wager, Oscar 25, 120, 186 Wagner, Blain Wagner, Jill 186 Wagner, Scott Wagoner, James 210 Wagstaff, Ann 138, 186 Wagstaff, Laura 130, 210 Wahlheim, Paul 29, 186 Wahlin, Brian 210 Waldbeesser, Mark Walker, Jayne 149, 186 Walker, Lisa 186 Walker, Loralee 142, 210 Walker, Melinda 210 Wall, Tonya Wallace, Jeffrey 105, 137, 142, 186 Wallace, Judy 137 Walldorf, Brad Walldorf, Chris 138, 153, 186 Wallin, Troy 79, 133, 237 Walsh, Nicole 42, 124, 125, 128, 144, 186 Walters, Donovan Walters, Rhonda Walz, Lisa 186 Ward, Craig 186 Ward, David 210 Ward, Lori 237 Warhurst, Lena Warin, Stephanie 48, 152, 186 Warnecke, Valerie Warner, Marla 186 Warren, Elizabeth 238 Warren, Gregory 210 Warren, Lara 186 Washington, Kelly 186 Waters, David 143, 238 Watkins, Bruce 149 Watkins, Lesa 120, 122, 187 Watkins, Lloyd Watkins, Martha Watson, Val 210 Waugh, Evelyn 145, 239 Wax, Nathan 210 Wayne, David 123, 137, Weiss, Karl 120, 141, 238 Weldon, Paul 210 Wells, Catherine 238 Wells, Jacqueline 187 Wende, Annette 238 Werner, Geoffrey 187 Wesley, Deatra 100, 210, 143 Wesley, Deric 238 Wessel, Jennifer 120, 122, 143, 230 Wessel, Michele 120, 187 West, Byron West, Shannon Westbrook, Thomas 145, 210 Westburg, Pam Westerberg, Donald 210 Westover, Eric 23, 238 Wetzler, Michael 238 Wheeler, Katherine 210 Wheeler, Lance 238 Wheeler, Roynette 210 Wheeler, Selina Whitaker, Alyssa 147, 238 Whitaker, Matt 210 Whitcomb, Cheryle 151, 187 White, Belinda 50, 187, 238 White, Debbie 187 White, Gary 120, 128, 131, 187 White, Jennifer 141 White, John 210, 238 White, Joseph 153, 187 White, Kimberly White, Michael 151, 153, 210 White, Roger White, Tricia Whitlock, Mark 187 Whitlow, Kurt 147, 238 Whitmore, Brook 97, 210 Whitney, Matthew 188 Whybrew, Dale 238 Wicker, Troy 79, 238 Wieker, Maria 210 215, Wiemann, Bradley 120, 141, 188 Wiese, Tim 238 Wiese, Timothy 238 Wiest, Melissa 143, 238 Wilbur, Skip 120, 125, 210 Wilder, Randy Wiler, Melissa 210 Wilford, Cardon Williams, Brent 210 Williams, Cameron 238 Williams, Jimlene 210 Williams, John 188 Williams, Rick 238 Williams, Shannon 124 Williams, Shawn 188 Williams, Susan 145 Williams, Tammy 153, 210 Williams, William 145 Willis, Craig 238 Willis, Paulette Wilson, Amy 238 Wilson, Barbara Wilson, Branda Wilson, Christopher Wilson, Jason Wilson, Jaylene Wilson, Lloyd 120 Wilson, Louise Wilson, Melissa 141, 153,210 Wilson, Molly 238 Wilson, Pat Wilson, Paulla 188 Wilson, Russell 210 Wilson, Steve Wilson, Troy Wimmer, Renae 210 Wimp, Amy 120, 238 Winkler, Becky 210 Winslow, Amy-Renee 123, 210 Winslow, Elizabeth 124, 125, 131, Winters, Teri 153, 210 Winward, Michelle 210 Wipf, Richard 83, 153, 210 Wirsing, Kelly 188 Withee, Lisa 124,210 Wojcinski, Michael 210 Wolfe, Lisa 188 Wolff, Dephane 188 Wolff, Paul Wollett, Shanon Wolsietfer, Kenneth 210 Womack, Matthew 137, 188 Wong, Deborah 146 Wong, Karyn 138, 210 Wood, Barbara 143 David 120, 146, 211, 238 Wood, Wood, John 238 Wood Robert 77 Woodruff, Richard 211 Woods, Deanna 188 Woods, John Woods, Laura 40, 238 Wooters, Chris 238 Worsnop, William Worth, Valya 188 Wortinger, Shannone 47, 50, 114, 131, 201, 211, 238 Wright, Alyson 142, 144, Wright, Justin 211 Wright, Marv 131, 147 Wright, William 211 Wrigley, JoAnna 85, 238 Wrigley, Sheila 188 Wyatt, Brian 211 Wygle, Jeffrey 135, 211 Wyman, Shane Yahnke, Patricia 211 Yannatell, John Yao, Mike 73, 188, 211 Yaple, Cyndi 211 Yates, Shannon 67, 120, 124 Yates, Shawn 211 Yoder, Joel 67, 141,211 York, Polli 153, 211 Yost, Donald 143, 188 145,211 Young, David Young, James 146 Young, Loyd 91, 188 Young, Stacie 143, 147, 238 Zabel, Marie 147, 238 Zafra, Victoria 147 Zangara, Wendy 67 Zarate, Bertha Zegers, Richard 238 Zimmerman, Amy 238 Zimmerman, Cheryl Zimmerman, Jeanne 32, 138 Zint, Sharon 120, 121 Zint, Todd 188 Zirker, David 4, 149, 188 Zizzo, Nickie 131, 1 Zizzo, Toni 124, 125, 188 Zlamal, Amelia Zollinger, James 238 Zula, Roger 188 0 ' o s the end of the first decade of existence drew to a close, the stu- dents of Mountain View felt both excited and happy, but also a little sad. For the underclassmen, the time was nearing for them to move up on the senior- ity scale, but forthe seniors, it was time to move on to a new part of their lives. Cer- tain times, though, will remain in the memories of Toros long after life at Moun- tain View. Some of these memories in- clude the Homecoming King and Queen, the unforgettable evenings of the Christ- mas Dance, Sadie Hawkins, and Prom, I wi-0 andthe many exciting times with friends. Each person has their own special memories of their high shcool days also. "I have had a lot of great times with my friends," said junior Brian Searles. Whether studying, going out with friends, or preparing for college, each person had unique ways of spending life at Mountain View High School. With a prestigious reputation for excel- lence in all areas, the people of Mountain View lived up to this ideal and carried through with A Decade of Excellence. mOl'l'leDtS 1,-.......... Lxr i Toro Country - Bearing the school mascot, Time for some Spree s Trying to find his car amid this sign is located on the front lawn of the the crowded parking lot senior Brad Tawser finds an school to welcome visitors. extra snack to keep him going , Sa.. ,V WW I , - 'x ll Lgm' tl tg ' :film W N, N U .ies I J WW " -fx 1 gl? X lf M Mvgtwliw " , I an . 2 my .. l 1-l . -" 'W - Wl'W Q' ' ' -f - .W life' ww X ' . - uw l 1- 1 . 1 , ...xx Smiling pretty - Taking a break from the hectic geometry lesson, sophomore Lynn Berg gives the camera a sly look. Bench stop - This group of students spend the few minutes left in 4th lunch to rest on the benches near the Junior lockers. X Love notes - Brian Searles reads a long-awaited note from the girl of his dreams as Skip Wilbur looks on, making snide remarks. D . - n I :V 5. 5352211 W ,, nv ,es .Q , . ' .- n s A T ' v , x . 7fa,,f.-,Q , , ,. . . l . , .uw lll' ply, at ,l 5357- K f 1.1 Qg,j.,15? I N M M, l 1' 'yw-reef ' ' l 1:55 'L g5f455i73?v51'.m"' Up, up, and away - Pulling the senior float in the Homecoming procession, senior Greg Maughn care- fully maneuvers his truck around the track. Warming up - Preparing for dance class, instruc- tor Ms. Zlamal warms up the entire class before beginning their daily dancing. Serious student- On a sunny day, Sophomore Hill proves to be the perfect place for this lone student to put in a little extra studying time. Excellent mgrgjhrfi ,l, 4 4 Magee I hile the year came to an end, it was not one to be forgotten by the over 2,600 students in atten- dance. Many achievements allow 1986 to stand out above many other years. This wasn'tayearto sitback and watchthings happen, but a year to make things hap- pen. Starting off on a high note, Mountain View was selected as one of the most outstanding high schools in the nation for excellence in education. This set the mood for everyone to not just exist, but make something special of themselves. The goals of each person were as individ- Best friends - Posing with the Toro mascot at a home football game, Tammy Peacock prepares for a night of celebration. Toro times - Flashing the sign of the Toro, Varsity cheerleader Chris Pothier displays her true football spirit. Social break - In a long break between classes, two friends discuss the homework assignment in their previous class. gnilixggthe decade ,,l,...-..-.T ual as the one that set them, but with some hard work, they could be reached. Whether improving grades, making friends, or becoming involved, goals were made and achieved. The student body and faculty of Moun- tain View were able to pull together and work as one group, looking out for others as well as themselves. ln this manner, the tradition of excellence continued. After a decade of excellence, the Toros still move on to greater heights. Looking back, 1986 will be a year to stand out above all others, wrapping up A Decade of Excellence.


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