North High School - Galaxy Yearbook (Bakersfield, CA)
- Class of 1982
Page 1 of 256
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1982 volume:
1 f5fs,fC1f'v"1 Fa ?Xf"f' Q
! X 4 1 J
, 2 x kiqij
h I ML' ' fx Vx , -EV
wa U J . T if Lg,
J , ' X fW 3 ' ,
MW W sf J .5-F ,W
UQ , Q U5 Us . e ML '
kj! E 11 Lf ' f ,. ax
QL J ' LV fy if
' " V K Pl 'X .f X 4' X f-
! Mjfw T wma Qs LJ
f .QR C Q: Qi, ' Q
,X X fjjp-
s V, Q I Z
Kg? ,V E fl ff If felt. ,,', f
X, , . , Q 2 X 525' ,ffaiff f f
ff , f ff'
Q XX X fi' '
f Qgg5,.,f 2 7 ,pf bf-f,.52'-' ffj figf-f:'iQf1:gg
Q f Wffff, f la
WV? f 6 ff' .ff 'X I ' 'Q
52 ff f'45fy ,ff-7 ,gf X X f f
X ff X ff .f f ,. - , f' If
fffy X f ff X X f 4, f"f,V ,,h-- V
X X f
f X I,
X ff!! 22' ff f'f",ff'Z'f
x ,ff ' "iff 'Mfr'
f f f 1 ,f ' ,-' 1'
f ff' f ' ,f' f f, ',4ff4??',-ff ,",f',.fj,gf-7"f-
4 ' 1 ' -1 ' 'jf ,K ,." .
fffjf X fff' 'L Zdaffz-ff! m"'Xf'fy,7 . If '
,-' ,- I, ,!f,f2fif" r"-",'f'fI"""'! , '
f ff I-" ,ff , ,9'f,fQf',f' ff, f,-'44 'rf'
uf ,-9' ff ,X ,ny If, rf, H1 If . t. ,r ff
,f f ,-"f Af' If ,inf .f ,f - ,V ,f ,A ,ff ,M -f
'1' 1 I ff f .f' ,-" f f 'L"',4f'?" f" ,f .f'f"f" ,-"' .ff ' . " .1 I
I f , , f ,, , ffffi, In Qiifgf I I F, ,.-V, I,lrd,,f,.A , lf, If f
I ' f ,f rf ' I,-"Pj ' ff" ' 1, ' 1 I, " ,.",.-1 I' 1 ' 1
fic, ' ' , Al., ! ff 'V . -alzqf, if .fr ff
, X X ff f ,f f . f f f ,jf iff f f
X I ,XA .f x " rf! ,fp rl' ,Vff 1
,Aff X' ff ,f ' ,f 1'
I 'Q-' -' f' , ' , ur
ff 1 X, X X flux ff!!! If , ,ff ,f if ff X' I
1' ff! X f I ff fx f ' f f" -A ', ' ' fn!!! GI
f ' ,f ff fi V jf ,fy A' ,f f f fffrv- g fi ,
,, ,.f' ", 1' .1 ,- - . . .f ".-'C' , C-" G 'J'
, f f r , I ,.,ff 1, V.f,1 , ,H . X
V 1, , if X M, A , , , ?,,Zf,,A .1 fr., VV!! fjopfyf X, I I
f ff X ,X ,ff I 1 ,ffl f .f 7' ,1,'f.-444' .,',.'Xf" f ,I .',,.:j,!' ff",
.1 , f ,f ,.f, ,fi ff , ,1,Zy x, f ,gzglgf ,fp ,
' . f' I ,f f' ,- 1,3 l 1' ,f-Q." ,ff I 1,59 .,, .Af '.,.,f,-'f
, f ,f oy QW fzf- .-',.f ' U '
X ' ' --"f ,f f
K! if ffffff
,fix f f
. 1, jf. !,',,
,ff f' f f
'Lg' ff f
, K A. .
.f" f' ,
- , ..l. f- - if
.-.-1 K' .-
'I mciiix X WC? J xl C f 'X 5 N k f
,Q-4,11 , ".
, ,-7' .1 , , 1
. .f 1
. I. ,f
. ,- f if
.' ' ' " f
.?,- f, ,. If
I, xxx, , ,1
1 'lf' ,f ' X
.- ! K'
v I ,..',
X V, f
1 X UL k gf
'I' if X f,
1 kykf, " 5 -
Q14 7 xv P554 x
f .5 ,Nu y if QQ
N + , x,
7 gif , -SV Q' - AC Xkff
, . Q0 2Q' au 1 xx
gym f' CL ' RSX?
' , qw X? 5
if wx P A
gb JXQBSQ, A
Rqiidi A E5 kk
' VOLUME 29
' STUDENT PUBLICATION
300 GALAXY AVENUE
BAKERSPIELD, CALIFORNIA 93308
. ' ' 1
, ,L,L I .- I L .
TABLE OF CONTENTS
1982 I ALAXY STAFF
EDITOR IN CHIEF
Mr Bull Fisher
NEWS COORDINA FOR
Melanie Cham Usa Hudson
TU THE HIGHEST
THHLI THE STHH5
ff Y -
'Rr' fsif L'
We Sta - Gazing
ln Fl E
Juniors-You were finally big upper-
classmen! Your major goal was to be
better than the seniors Cbetter luck next
yearlj You tried your hardest to be the
best at everything you did! It didn't
matter, from PSAT to Powderpuff,
Hall-decorating to homework, you gave
it your all! You set out to be the best,
and did everything you could to get
Seniors-Senior year! After three long
years of hard work and effort, you final-
ly made it! It was time to kick back and
relax. Although you struggled through
with Senior English and SAT, you
found time to be the most spirited class
on campus. You won class competition
day with ease and your class was the
rowdiest and the loudest at the rallies.
Even though you spent many hours
decorating the Homecoming float, you
found time to win the hall decorating
contest. Over and over you proved the
class of '82 was awesome!
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Waiting for
the Welcome Assembly to begin, the members of
the Student Executive Board relax on the field.
Vasity cross-country runner Glen Creswell heads
toward the finish line of the home meet against
Varsity Quarterback Tony Napier pitches out
during scrimmage against Clovis West.
As the coaches address the crowd at the fall
sports rally, varsity football players listen.
As Coach Tony Silver reads the names, Mr. Bill
Bimat presents plaques to members of the 1981
varsity baseball team in honor oftheir having won
the Valley Championship.
Senior class president Scott Garrison awaits his
turn at the October senior class meeting.
Senior class vice-president Suzi Kopecki shows
her senior spirit at the fall sports rally.
CENTER: Student band director Jon Boles leads
band members in a number at the first fall rally.
Eipal: F' ng am Highlghts 'fear
Space exploration took several steps
forward in two major directions, as
Voyager I and II approached Saturn
and transmitted photographs to earth.
Then, the Columbia Space Shuttle
launched successfully, providing a great
deal of local excitement as it landed in
our local county, at Edwards Air Force
On the domestic scene, President Rea-
gan dominated the news throughout the
year, with major focus on his economic
program. Many were surprised at his
effectiveness, with widespread public
support, in persuading the Congress to
pass the three-year tax cut as well as
trimming the Federal budget in many
Strikes provided a major theme, with
hunger strikes by members of the Irish
Republican Army, as well as by Iran-
ians in Paris who were protesting execu-
tions in Iran. Labor strikes included the
nationwide walkout by the air traffic
controllers, as well as farm worker
Assassinations provided another major
theme, headed by the attempts against
President Reagan and Pope John Paul
II. Tragic assassinations included that
of Anwar Sadat, president of Egypt and
the bomb killing of President Rajai and
Prime Minister Bahonar, both of Iran,
shortly after Bani-Sadr, former,presi-
dent, had fled from Iran. Q
The world was inspired, yet concerned
for the fate of the brave Polish workers,
as they stood up for their rights and
beliefs again and again in the face of
overwhelming odds in the form of Sovi-
T0 GO OUTSIDE OF AREA
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Space shuttle
Columbia lifts off from the launching pad at Ken-
nedy Space Center, Florida.
Photo of Saturn obtained from Voyager 2 from a
distance of two million miles.
Riding in the 1902 State Postillion Landau,
Prince Charles and his bride The Princess of
Wales smile as they approach Buckingham Pal-
ace after their July Wedding in St. Paul's Cathe-
Supreme Court nominee Sandra Day O'Connor is
pictured prior to her Senate confirmation hear-
ings. O'Connor was subsequently approved by the
Senate, and became the first woman Supreme
Court Justice in United States history.
President Reagan and Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat appear at the White House, where they
held meetings. Later, after returning to Egypt,
Sadat was assassinated during a public ceremony.
Alighting from Air Force One for Sadat's funer-
al, former U.S. President Jimmy Carter and his
wife Rosalynn lead former Presidents Gerald
Ford and Richard Nixon. Former Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger appears immediately be-
Workers install a quarantine sign along the Po-
mona Freeway in El Monte, California. Wide-
spread spraying occurred through late summer in
central California, as Mediterranean fruit flies
were found in a succession of new areas. The
battle seemed to be won as summer drew to a
The space shuttle Columbia settles to the runway
at Edwards Air Force Base in Kern County.
Spectators from Bakersfield and other nearby
cities waited for hours for this historic event.
CENTER RIGHT: President Reagan responds to
a question during a news conference. Frequent
comments appeared in news articles as well as on
television concerning Reagan's indomitable,
' " ?"'!,v.
X- Ak, .Arn-
W L. .,
nd'-'M-Qu. Vg' 4'fQ,IL-
, , , :, -sv!
7 u LV 'A
4 . I ,.
'r 1? V. V f
fl x q 4 '-
. !.,.l,' 'f
ff-9' , .
. 'fd hx
'W ' fam . - .-Af' ,X
V I Q
4 If R.,
' ' ?' ' W
4 V .
V W 435,
. f J :T
' ' 'ig' Y
1 ?"' ,
Q F 'V' UQ
,. Tw "' ' ,
1 y. V + V
:J -A V we
ni A A
. , , V
3: "4h'jll4,g.,, twig I ' ' V
, V . " . gb'
, J.M.HL-u-V--V V, , i 1 f
- . 1 .J , . , ,4 . f V,
c -2, . , 'Midi-1 .1 1 ,
V- ' , V , Q 1
' . ' 1 1
. I 1 u . n' '
., . , "' , 4 1
Mg.. A ',,.: f V A
'nw--,, H'1.,,',.- . 1- i
vrf' " :V 3 I G: . 'r. . Q Q I
- M- A an --7if'e"" f
- -' V f f ' V.V A .1 ,TQ 1
W ..-'."v'wf" 115, l .
4 m 3 .
Na: -1 , l
A A V, ,L , n , ' Ji.. L., ilu' 4
V . gf ""3""'J'wf1' :.5,,L 24'-1.6 VVf.-"1'.?."T?'.
1554 r 'gf qF'wfg,' .W 1. " gi 5
W - -sgivk f' -FFQ'-' 'vii-." K 1-
W . ,w 5, .,,V. -5 . ,M
y 13"vff" s , QW 6f5'fjf""'
. -Wx ,X A ,
" 'f' f ' V ' 'f "i',f'f"""7,-E. Q " '
V " W ' ' if l 1' ' ' 4. .1
, H ,Q f-, V V fg
f V r '- f-an - -nf 'f' Q
F I ' av .W 0? ' ' ' 37 . -V
'ff ' MV A ' 4 A Q 7V " ,M gr-Al -LL ijqfgi
51' . W V A 'ff ,f'f"Vn:S,,1,-.-,cT'ff Ve
. ff ' 5- . ' Mg ,MW .. -Q. f Y ':"2"-HV V
5 my -1 cfs' -2 f' V 2 . K ' 4: 1 ,QM V
ff f fy' . -V AV l Q
Q ' 'V ' ,V',V Q ' M ,h A A 'N ' MQ' L- M, f - A--V K f'1'f',!
1 5, 1 VL! ,A ' f L' MV 5, 9, 'W--., E A ,- fr' : f ' , H.
, 'iv'-. Jr EQ , lgffpvg E 'V if . N . piffffnx ,L A -ri
- ' ' ' V 4 jf . If X . - I ' - .A Q'
E ,Mun i.vi1:3f A pp. V :K 45? '.- , L n 7 WV J., 1 in I.. I E y a ,-, V
F tw ' L , y V . .,.5 5 N
, fxjlv if jg' N f -uw I.. I .I
' fn ' 1 -. V- . ny - 1 '.
. -1 Vw ' F . X , W: K. . '
E,-"j"f+ . Q 15: ..,, . VA- I Vu
'-mf' M- - " W , I r 4 j w
-Q A 4 f',rVm'a ,fV Q9 , N
Q fr , Q, '
-" 'Q' 1, . , ' vrxgfy V .1
1 J -sa
. 4 '
ii , . it
V, 4 !,,'.Tv'kiL va-, q I
I., u xx ' lds:
-' . ' cg ., t . t V"
- , ig i
Y '1 ' 15,4 1.352
l 11 'iz mm K Y -- e'--f , . Q-
..,.,-, v if--0""'0""",,,,,.,. .X Ik r .mr-DDQ-'9..,.,.. v'
U. 4115111-Q J' :fj,,,,, g,...., -Q---0-0' 4.1 .-.
Attendance records were broken at the
Kern County Fair, assisted by the many
North High students who participated
or attended as spectators. -
Volunteer work took many North stu-
dents out into the community, to par-
ticipate in job training, fund-raising,
hospital and convalescent volunteer
work, as well as many other activities.
Fund-raising projects provided oppor-
' 'tunities for service for Chuck Porter,
who assisted in several projects includ-
ing the McDonalds bike-a-thon. Kyle
Fisher assisted the Kern County Chap-
ter and the Bakersfield College Health
Among those assisting the elderly and
shut-ins were Tonya Heyart and Lois
Lynn lngold who visited rest homesand
convalescent hospitals. David Powell
was one ol' the students who regularly
assisted in the physical therapy area at
Other examples of community involve-
ment included, Kimberly Smith as a
candy striper at Mercy Hospital, and
Lynn Nelson and Teresa Iturriria as
swim aides at the North of the River
LARGE PICTURE: Downtown Bakersfield is
shown, looking west along Truxton Avenue. At
left are the Justice Building, Beale Library, and
the County Court House.
AT RIGHT: Preparing for an exhibition at the
Kern County Fair, Jennifer Ragland brushes her
Service station trainee responsibilities are numer-
ous. Here, Howard Cox pauses while waiting on a
Demonstrating one task from her busy schedule,
Andrea Bridgewater shows that a ready smile is
an asset in customer service at a restaurant.,
Nmrth 5tudEnts Flctivel
In Eummunitq A - - 4
, M --ff e
Puallies F' mv "Elazirlg"'5ut:l: 55
"Oh, no, Mr. Bill!" Mr. Bill was a 'blaz-
ing' success at the first sports rally, but
only because the commissioner of ral-
lies, Jeff Berry, lit him on fire while the
cheerleaders were busy firing up the
rest of the student body. The first few
rallies generated a lot of school spirit,
as just about everyone was really fired
up and ready to begin the school year.
At the second fall rally and after the
spirited fans finally quieted down, the
coaches from all of the football, volley-
ball and cross-country teams spoke
about their teams and challenged the
fans to come out to cheer the teams on.
Varsity coach Mr. 'Turk' Eliades com-
plimented his team for their fine effort
and enthusiasm. He also drew attention
to the 1981 golf team which won first
place in the South Yosemite League.
Head baseball coach Mr. Tony Silver
spoke with pride about the 1981 Valley
Champion varsity baseball team, and
introduced the team while Mr. Bill Bi-
mat presented each member with a
Other rallies focused on homecoming
class competition, and Driller Killer
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Members of
the sophomore class show their spirit during yell
competition at the first fall rally.
"Oh, No!" screams Mr. Bill as Commissioner of
Rallies Jeff Berry gives a mock demonstration on
the hazards of carelessness with fire.
Carol Ray leads the student body in a cheer at the
all-school welcome assembly.
Students show their enthusiasm as they enter the
stands for the Fall Sports Rally.
Varsity football and cross-country team members
wait to be introduced by their coaches at the Fall
Seniors join in a cheer at the Fall Sports Rally.
Dr. Brown addresses the student body at the Wel-
F 1,-f r
wayilfk, ?Xm Wg
r ' I ff A f WN
1 ' M1
ff 1 ,M
1 ,1 ,
, 1 1 1
116' gi" 657
11' X, , f '
f 1 ' ff' Zfj'
, I 1-ff
,, 1 1,
X K, ff
XX f X1 ,
ff Z 1,1 1
1 ff , X I
f ff! ff f 1j
If-X X 1 X If I
I f 1f ff X I!
I qixqxoo'0oQ0'xo 4-wg 'bob ciigosqqixcxxx,
Qoclxx Qxgxx xggglxosx Qixolxxxixoi-5 'px
wig skew eyes 'oi swbcme xo
Q00 isps R '55 Neg '3xq0ob'iO 'YN
Z: CQQGYJSYIQC x
QQ 'aexs Qvxoxxkgv
Driller Killer eek
"We've got spirit, yes we do.
Our spirit shone the whole week
Star spirit radiated throughout the
week of October 5 to 9, which
marked another thrilling Driller
Killer Week for North High.
The air was filled with excitement
and enthusiasm through the entire
week, although the activities didn't
start until Thursday, with the Bon-
fire Rally on Thursday night. The
band, varsity football players, cheer-
leaders, and other spirited students
gathered to cheer and have fun. The
varsity players received giant spirit
Everyone then walked to the front of
the school where the traditional
burning of the effigy of Danny
Driller took place. Spectators looked
on as the fire burned and crackled.
When the smoke lifted, nothing re-
mained but blue and white ashes.
Excitement was building for the
game the next night.
Soon, Friday was upon us. "DK's"
were seen everywhere. Everyone was
ready for the big game at Bakersfield
High. North had a good, strong
cheering section. The North varsity
squad was strong and played hardg
but BHS was tough, and won the
game. As the North fans left the sta-
dium, many were heard to say,
"Wait 'til next year."
res Up Students
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: The varsity
on offense. Late in the third quarter, the Stars
line up to put the ball into play.
Leading crowds of students through the halls, the
band boosts spirit.
At the night rally, .lcnnifer Ragland and Luann
Sweet put on a skit for the crowd.
Wearing traditional insignia, Toby Deschutter
strolls to class.
A typical scene on campus. Christie Swisher and
Ben McNeill wear the ever-present "DK" or
Students watch silently during the highlight of the
bonfire rallyg the burning of Danny Driller.
Driller lx lIt.r I7
omecommg Stlrs Splrl
Spirit! Spirit! Spirit! There was nothing
but spirit during the week of Home-
Showing their spirit during the week,
students dressed up every day. Monday
was Surfer Day with many dressing up
in OP shorts and even carrying surf-
boards around. Fifties Day, on Tues-
day, was a real smash! Girls mostly
dressed up in their petticoats and poo-
dle skirts from way back in the early
years of school. Wednesday, Sweats
Day, was also Class Competition Day.
On Thursday, the school turned a drab
green on Army Day.
On Friday, Cowboy Day, everyone put
on their spurs and cowboy hats and got
fired up at the morning rally. The
cheerleaders led yells and the fight song
in the quad. The band went marching
up and down the halls to get their mcs-
sage across that the crowd should be
spirited and support our team at the
game Friday night.
The turnout at the games and the rallies
showed that North High was high in
spirit and ready for the big events of
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Entertaining
in the quad during lunch period on Friday, the
cheerleaders lead the crowd in singing the fight
Using crepe paper and artistry, Mikki Meaglia
and .lan Bowles put together the float for home-
Relaxing in the senior quad on Cowboy Day,
Sherrill Bond, Caressa Demkey and Deanna Birks
wait forthe morning rally to begin.
Preparing to decorate the cafeteria, Lisa Henley
shows her creative ideas to Lindy Zicmke and
Brandishing an aerosol can of paint, Robin Fer-
guson prepares to decorate a homecoming poster.
In the cafeteria. seniors display a sign that shows
the unity and spirit of the class of l982.
Rod Marinez and Brian Claxton stand 'at ease' on
After school on Thursday, Mary Sadoeehi and
Dawn Proffer begin hanging a near-record num-
, ber of balloons in C Hall.
32,3 , .
On the edge of their seats in total awe,
spectators viewed the halftime events
during the North High Homecoming
game. Anxious, excited, happy, and
spirited describe the feelings that were
felt that night during the game against
The band and drill team started the
halftime activities with the drill team
performing two flag routines and one
dance routine to "The Stripper." Then
the fireworks were let loose! Brilliant
flashes of bright colors leaped across
the sky -- a spectacular sight.
Next began the big event which all had
been waiting for: the crowning of the
Homecoming Queen. The princesses in-
troduced were as follows: Freshman
Princess was Monica Love escorted by
Richard Poe, Sophomore Princess was
Kristi Youngblood escorted by Darrin
Hayes, Junior Princess was Amy Hogg
escorted by David Ollivier, and Senior
Princess was Cindy Thorp escorted by
The air was filled with hushed whispers
as everyone wondered who would be
crowned Queen. Then it was an-
'nouncedg Cindy Thorp was the 1981
Homecoming Queen. The spectators
were delighted and excited yet one
more time, as the fireworks made a sec-
ond appearance, and Cindy was
crowned in all her glory, For all, the
1981 Homecoming was a night to re-
-r Wales, iz-ff' .
2 X , Q . X r-
-Q A 1 aw M up t
, W Q if ,Q H S
iff: 'S w 1 J
N 9- A , 4.
P f is .
.gg ' . SAK M 1' V'
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Showing her
radiant'smile, Cindy Thorp stands with escort
Mike Shults as she is being crowned 1981 Home-
With enthusiasm, Junior Princess Amy Hogg and
escort David Ollivicr await the announcement of
The princesses leave the float after parading once
around the field.
Freshman princess Monica Love waits patiently
on thc sidelines with her escort Richard Poe.
Homecoming Queen Cindy Thorp and her escort,
Mike Shults, watch the lire works light up the
Sophomore princess Kirsti Youngblood and her
escort Darin Hays smile brightly for the cameras.
Q . ii'
f 6 X'
Classes Battle For First
"What a crazy, mixed-up, wacky, fun
week it wasf, What could this be? Why,
Homecoming week, of course! The
highlight of the week came on Wednes-
day - class competitions! Class against
class, battling it out to the end to see
who would be Number One.
The first competition was the belly-
bucking contest, won by the seniors.
Next came the pyramid. Each class,
after coutless tries, failed. The juniors
came soooo close but could not get the
top person on their pyramid. Then after
careful preparation, the seniors built
their pyramid and won. After also win-
ning the tug-of-war, the seniors had
built a commanding lead.
The twenty man clone race was the next
event. Each member of a team had to
have his leg tied to another member of
his team. For some strange reason, all
teams had a hard time standing up. The
juniors and the seniors were the only
ones to cross the finish line fbut the
juniors crossed it on their hands and
knees.j Again the seniors claimed an-
The wheelbarrow race was next, with
the presidents of each class pushed
around the track. The juniors won this
competition easily. However, the sen-
iors were the ones to leave with the
CLOCKWISE FROM T00 LEFT: The 20-man
clone race begins, with the senior boys struggling
Attempting to build at pyramid, junior girls regis-
Expressing his senior spirit, .lerry Knight shouts
encouragement to the competing teams.
All did not go smoothly for the seniors. :is some
take a tumble during the 20-main clone race. Sen-
iors won in spite ofthe mishaps.
Holding on for ull she is worth, .lulie Bowles nears
the finish line with the wheelbarrow-race victory
for the juniors.
Demonstrating enthusiasm, the crowd cheers as
the tug-of-war heuts up.
Demonstrating determination, seniors Arthur
Aranda, Kerry Krause and Robert Hudson pull
for victory in the tug-ol-war contest. The seniors
were undefeated in the tug-ol'-war events.
Class Competition 21
fu 5 v
S 'WN 4 ,.
all Stars Shin
Excitement was generating throughout
the crowd at halftime of the last game
of the season. The varsity football team
was playing Highland at home, it was
Fall Sports Night, and the King and
Queen of Fall Sports were to be an-
The nominees for King, selected by
girls' varsity cross-country and volley-
ball were Kirk Ansolabehere, Robert
Boyles, Glenn Creswell, and Gregg
Thornberry. The nominees for Queen,
elected by boy's varsity cross-country
F ll Qnnrtc Nioln
and football were Keri Palmer, Jenni-
fer Ragland, Dana Smith, and Elaine
Each candidate for queen was brought
in on a Turbo 280ZX donated by Wally
Tucker Datsun. The chauffeurs of the
cars wore tuxedo tops, donated by
Steppin' Out Tuxedo, matched with
Wranglers and cowboy boots.
As the queen candidates stepped onto
the football field to meet their escorts,
the enthusiastic fans in the stands
showed their excitement at the upcom-
ing announcement of who would be the
Fall Sports King and Queen.
The winners were Kirk Ansolabehere
and Jennifer Ragland. Jennifer was
crowned by Janie Knox and then re-
ceived the victory kiss from Kirk. As
Jennifer was escorted off and took a
victory ride around the track, the
crowd showed its joy by clapping and
TOP LEFT TO BOTTOM RIGHT: Elainewwin-
chester congratulates Jennifer Ragland on her
victory as Fall Sports Queen. '
Keri Palmer and Glenn Creswell wait anxiously
for the announcement of the results of the con-
As the presentation is about to begin, Gregg
Thornberry and Dana Smith step onto the field.
As the candidates arrive onto the field, Janie
Knox introduces them to the fans.
Alighting from their car, Elaine Winchester and
Robert Boyles walk to the field.
Congratulating each other, Jennifer Ragland and
Kirk Ansolabehere share the victory kiss.
Seniors Take it Away
On November 25, 1981, World War III
took place onthe North High football
field. The occasion was that of the an-
nual Powderpuff game with the seniors
against the juniors. The seniors were
so sure that they were going to win that
they even announced a victory dance
before the game had been played.
Skilled coaches and many supporters
helped the seniors to win the game.
Mr. McGill, who contributed a lot of
energy and time, was the seniors'
MIS r Powdernuff
coach. Brent Mixon helped to coach
the offensive line along with Kyle
Buntley, while Robert Boyles helped
coach the defensive line. Practice was
held every morning at 7:00.
The seniors psyched themselves up for
the game. About thirty minutes before
the game, Mr. McGill had all the sen-
ior players lie down on their backs on
the floor and not utter a sound! After a
short time, they arose, and roared off
to the field, ready to stomp the juniors.
The seniors had some fantastic play-
ers. Brandi .lackson and Jan Bowles
were excellent on defense. Luann
Sweet, Caren Burt, and Judy Alesso
were great on offense. The first senior
touchdown was scored by Luann Sweet
on a hand-off from Elaine Winchester.
Then Elaine scored the second touch-
down herself. At the end of the game
the score was 12-6 with the seniors
savoring victory. Afterward, the sen-
iors had their victory dance, as they
M' J f W
O ' 2 :fe ,
X 'J fig-
s. F '
xg """', 4 , . r
mule?-1--ififiisdilvxi " xxx , ll. f
I , - ,KFNMELVL
K ....:, , uf' fig K
, ,,,m.,, ,jj rpg , in 33. g
W ' -'SW ,,f:t1,,',, 51,4 ew' 4.,J. ",ii
I --'f 5 'M-ef, ., 5. K, : I fly ,g ig-Q - f". 'Y Q". ' 'e:,ff'
4 wggaig, , 1 ,K 4' . ,, ,-if R Qfu I
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: As the scor-
eboard proclaims the senior victory score, I2-6,
Kelly Silva congratulates Judy Alesso.
As her teammates block, star player Elaine Win-
chester throws a'pass. Elaine scored the second
of the senior touchdowns.
Coaching the players from the sidelines, senior
Charging down the f'ield, Luann Sweet heads for
the goal line and the seniors' first touchdown.
With tension showing on their faces, senior
Powderpuffers await advice from coach Kyle
SENIOR POWDERPUFF TEAM members
FRONT ROW: Tracy Berrigan, Teresa Wil-
mon, Cindy Thorp, Linda Dokter, Luann Sweet,
Jennifer Ragland, Dana Smith, Shawnaw0deIl,
Susan Goad. ROW 2: Judy Alesso, Elaine Win-
chester, Kay Misemer, Jennifer Litteral, Caressa
Demkey, Julie Cummins, Lori Chan, Jan
Bowles, Lori Glenn, Janie Knox, Brent Mixon.
ROW 3: Deanna Hickman, Darlene Hall, Sheri
Goetjen, Caren Burt, Davia Cuen, Kerry Krause,
Dena De Angelis, Stephanie Stafford, Deanna
Birks, Robert Boyles. ROW 4: Lori Miller, Lan-
ette Johnson, Tami Tallman, Terri Wheeler,
Mitzi Smith, Jennifer Hammon, Rei High, Kim
Williams, Shanna LeViner, Mary Ann Gregory,
Tuesday Willard, Debbie Dominguez, Kyle
Buntley. ROW 5: Marsha Keeney, Lois 1Foster,
Julie Mills, Genevieve Grijalva, Dorothyf Erick-
son, Kathy Schaefer, Susie Kopicki, Sandy An-
derson, Brandi Jackson, Nancy Flippen, Mr.
Senior Powderpuff f 27
Juniors Fire U
or 'I' Future
Practice makes perfect! That was the
theme of the junior squad during the
preceding weeks before the Powderpuff
game of l98l. The juniors drilled and
drilled themselves morning, noon, and
night to help increase their chances of
defeating the seniors. They practiced
every day in the afternoon for an hour
and a half, trying to perfect their of-
fense and defense. Their coaches, Mr.
Bill Bimat and Mr. Pat Mellon, felt
that the juniors had a good chance of
Unfortunately, the odds were against
the junior teamg the juniors had won
only twice in the fifteen-year history of
Powderpuff football at North High.
This year proved no different, as the
seniors won against the tough junior
The game got off to a fast start for the
seniors, with two quick touchdowns for
a 12-0 lead. After halftime the juniors
came back fired up, and brought the
game closer by scoring a touchdown.
From then on, to the end of the game,
the score remained 12-6 with the sen-
iors in the lead.
The juniors were upset but knew they
had put up a good fight, and expressed
determination that next year the tradi-
tion wouldn't changeg that next year
this year's juniors will win as seniors.
A Jeri ,ui Ei 5 y J
f it "?Tf'if ,is , --gi .J l
. . K S , mA
,. Qrsr-l,,i N my A Q., I : - U
Ei' , 'msI'J',gr3q?ts,3 Xxg3y ,QQ,s5gq,,T,.34Sg Nl
h n g-' I f, at 1 xg t ' QC ,,
4 i 5 j A V ,l W ,S iif :Avi x'1 gk -f., -:,., f I
, .' - hh Q K4 ..!, ik kk 4 W xg!! ' I . at , , N Ii
F "ffQf1!fi5i'irs1- l,. Ye '-if 'ill'
l fsftgd Q ,L ,ji - lug' ' 5:11
f' X 1 ' YQ.-Q 3 , ' -y o gi ' "'A
, f X ' bi Y J -Qfii ,-1 W ""
, - sv y iw sax' ,X g N in V K
J S U' 244' 9U+,f'w1,. -
UNIOR POWDERPUFF TEAM members
RONT ROW: Julie Eastman, Krystal Snow,
arbara Knecht, Cyndi Keller. ROW 2: Kara
rowder, Sharon Smith, Teri Rahdcr, Robin Up-
on, Lisa Ziemkc, Lorie Clayton, Kelly Silva,
.aync Crcswell. ROW 3: Robin Ferguson, Dana
clade, Tina Wolf, Gabie Ralphs, Susie Brummer,
alcrie Taylor, Jenny Alejandro, Leeann Mar
inex, Rhonda Knight. ROW 4: Michelle Meeks,
Karen Cannon, Polly Wright, Darcey Darneal,
Carrie Oliver, Maryanne Cox, Becki Walton,
Sandie Wheeler, Carolyn Vaughn, Patty Olsen.
ROW 5: Coach Mr. Patrick Mellon, Denise Kel-
lcr, Kim Hardin, Kim Sharp, Teri Neff, Linda
Luper, Michelle Lenhart, Tara Ross, Michele
Johnson, Kathi Bueklen, Amy Hogg, Stacey Har-
rison, coach Mr. Bill Bimat.
'- 1 f , X
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Surrounded,
Tara Ross tries to escape from senior pursuers.
Searching for receivers downfield, Tara Ross pre-
pares to throw a pass.
Junior coaches, Mr. Bill Bimat and Mr. Pat Mel-
lon discuss a controversial play with Mr. Don
McGill, senior coach.
Sprinting downfield as she tries to outrun Brandi
Jackson, Michele Johnson carries the ball for a
Christmas Spirit was everywhere,
Romance and excitement filled the
Dressed in their very best the stars
The evening was fabulous without a
This event happened on December
That night there was a good time for
What could this fabulous event be?
Why, North I-ligh's Christmas
Formal, you see!
The band was greatg they rocked and
Some songs were a little country,
some were a little old.
Cookies and punch were found there
To satisfy everyone's hungry
Pictures were taken, lots of dancing
That was the night that Janie Knox
Mid-Winter Magic Queen is the title
A crown and roses are what she
Excitement was shown on everyone's
Her competition took the decision
with beautiful grace.
The memories of Formal '82 will last
When years from now we remember
back to this Christmas Past.
Formal King and Queen Janie Knox and Danny
Lemon pose for a picture after the coronation.
Michelle Winton and Todd Burns take time out
to sit and relax with Kyle Brown and Mary Ann
Darren McKinsey and Julie Hamlin show the
formal wear for a "Star Filled Night"
Photograph from the balcony shows North High
students dancing the night away at the Christ-
Todd Nelms presents Janie with roses after her
crowning as Mid-Winter Magic Queen.
Tony Napier talks to a few of his friends at the
1 . .f ,f ,f
, , X,
1 , f XX'
' ,IX ,.
, " ff f ,,' ,I
, 1, ,
A 1 ff' f, - f f' f' ,A ,
.li , ,lf jf- E fff iff X
lf' I- f'
, ff. ff? ff., 1
' .f f , - f'
f ,A .1 ff f -1:5:5:5:5
,f',4 ff I-.g:5:3:3:3:5:3:j
W QW we
AMI 1. A
..--11: ':1:2-:-:15:1:I-:--- W 6
'-fwwxdwf VD.Q5SX6Sy6 vbuun
Q' XS 40,9 xx ,.:1,1g5QgQgg:5:g--
xx Q9 c,
Y - 5--.--ci". '2:fZg2:QSQS:f:1-'-1
. .',-I-1Q.f..f.. Y I l . C5
+nfX tb Q?
' fzf Q-9
io E-V59 5, . .
O 949 Q0
. - . S so .X .
Q45 Q Q5 .gnxsf-U
Yfe oQ9g:3QQQQ2+I '
'"'-:::.i:Ig!f:Q:QfffffEQg3ji,B . A CDO
'Rob 6660 ,UQ A.-jljl-jf,-,-'. , I
5 65h1'-Z::i:E::S:E::'.-,-j.:.:I:j '
. . ,.,.,.g.g.g.g:g:::S:S2f:f:f:5:2, QQQ,fQ.:':. ..'. t Q g
it .-g.:I:jIgZ:j-1.3.5.-.., . i
N0ll"Ll!dlllI1" Pl 1
Going through non-league play unde-
feated the North High Stars seemed
well on their way to a good season. The
Stars showed their ability to play well
on both offense and defense in a 14-6
victory over Burroughs. This early suc-
cess continued, as North had only one
loss in their first five games.
The Stars' offensive unit which had
been decimated by graduation the year
before, seemed to be recovering well.
The placing of points on the scoreboard
was well within the Star's reach when
they played mistake-free football.
It was apparent that North used excel-
lent coaching to help make up for lack
of playing experience. Coaches Turk
Eliades, Jack O'Brien and Tony Silver
did an effective job with thc inexperi-
VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM members
FRONT ROW: George Thornburgh, Shawn
Schweitzer, Tim Lemon, Pat l--lewes, Kirk Anso-
labehere, Brian Jenkins, Fletcher Olson, Scott
Garrison. ROW 2: Eddie Drake, Rich McGinty,
Scott Stevens, Robert Hudson, Greg Williamson,
Tony Napier, John Arvizu, Rocky Churehman,
Kyle Buntley. ROW 3: Shawn Mills, Jim Skiba,
Brent Mixon, Gregg Thornberry, Russell Alls-
man, Mark Byers, Eric McWhorter, Al Toland.
ROW 4: Levi Smith, Mike Barton, Darin Poe,
Lon Caldwell, Toby DeSchutter, Greg Crane, Joe
tCottonJ Lindsey. ROW 5: Head coach "Turk"
Eliadesg Ted Nelson, managerg Mr. Tony Silver,
Mr. Jack O'Brien, assistant coaches.
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Well-pro-
tected on the play, quarterback Gregg Thorn-
berry releases a pass against Delano. The Stars'
passing attack was successful against the Tigers,
as North went on to win 4l-IO.
North's defensive unit stops an East ball carrier.
In the clear, Joe 'Cotton' Lindsey heads for the
end zone to score the second of Nortl1's touch-
downs against Delano.
Assistant coach Jack O'Brien discusses strategy
during the second quarter of the home game
North's defensive unit is alert against Taft. Spot-
ting Taft an early score. the Stars caught up to tie
the garlic at 8-8.
Addressing the student body during the second
fall rally, Coach 'Turk' Eliades tells ofthe Stars'
Breaking through the banner, Pat Hewes and
Scott Stevens lead the fired-up Stars onto the
field for the second half against South.
Three Clovis players are stopped as Eddie Drake
ton the groundj trips up an offensive opponent.
C Izalzs Point NorI:h's W ay
Glancing through the statistics the
North High Stars compiled, one thing
becomes clear: North out-played their
opponents. This fact is most apparent
when one realizes that North earned
108 first downs, to only 76 for the op-
The team also surpassed their competi-
tion in total offense. Throughout the
entire season, the Stars rushed and
passed for 2434 yards, to 2302 yards
for the opponents. Perhaps, if the Stars
had only gotten a better bounce from
the ball, the outcome of the close
games would have been changed.
Though two games separated the Stars
from a winning season, the team was
not without good individual talent. Be-
side being an outstanding football
player, the leadership which team cap-
tain Greg Williamson provided was a
bright spot for the Stars. Greg was sec-
ond on the team in tackles with 60, and
played a key role in North's line play.
36 lVarslty Football
Robert Hudson was another Star that
shone, as he had 55 tackles and 5 sacks
during defensive 'play. Gaining 435
yards, and still having time to be
North's leading tackler was junior Pat
Hewes. Pat was joined in the backfield
by sophomore Darin Poe, whose 568
yards placed him as the SYL's sixth-
The Fall Sports Banquet honored
many of the outstanding players among
the 1981 Stars. Greg Williamson, who
was honored by being placed on the
All-City team, was also named Most
Valuable Player as well as the Most
Fellow senior lineman Scott Stevens
was named as the Most Inspirational
by his teammates. The Star award was
given to sophomore Darin Poe, for his
exceptional play, conduct and grades
throughout the year. Rounding off the
reception of awards, senior John Ar-
vizu was the recipient of the Scholar-
ship Award. ,
I4 Burroughs 6
8 Taft 3
41 Delano I0
7 Bakersfield 47 CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Northxball-
carrier also carries three Highland defenders as
I7 Arvin ' I 3 he fights for yards.
0 South 22 Robert Hudson brings down Taft ballcarrier
short of a first down, to stop a drive.
6 West 36
Brent Mixon puts the extra point on the score-
7 Foothill 24 board late in the fourth quarter at Bakersfield
High's Griffith Field.
I5 East I8
Q Stars' defensive unit lines up against Southl dur-
7 Highland I6 ing North Homecoming game.
w0N 3 LOST 5 TIED 1 Catching Highland's defense by surprise, Pat
Hevves fires a pass.
Russ Allsman brings dow Clovis ballcarrier
during preseason scrimmage
73 'Q 7 1 ' H tshgvsgi i A
H s s , ss,i O li' H
le v E s ,I R , e' F?
R R s ,, -. .f .iee :-. as .
if ' ' it H ' - vii 'Iii ts. 4
Varsity Football! 37
R ss t
. 3 ,, s
if x - g.
. 1.31. f -
. R s 3 s s as
' Vkik 3. ,L X 5. wa Q ' iff 1
i N ag ' -N if 'LAh as 'ii it
, axia l. ' ii
'gr - dx 2-.fit I K K eg .. H g h -. .K . .fri--EQ
.JSE New 55 5 X, if
'ss - m u " gi:-t" X 1 xv gk ' 7. t K, -. .I .
.. ,'ffts',.,, fs
. f 1 .il AX" t t fn . sm xg,-x' ,.....-is .W .I
Y M i ,. if , WM, L ivy Q
tw- .at .Agfa sr 3 N it
gi' ,gal 7
.- . ,....f.sf.. ,,.,N,+m-f,.si,1uwf1-law: . We
ts! . .
Rushing for nearly twice the number of
yards as their opponents, the Comet
ballcarriers left defenders grasping a
mere cloud of dust. While North's run-
oriented offense was charging past de-
fenders for nearly 1,300 yards, the
Comet defense held opposing teams to
only 689 yards. This was one of the
many factors that enabled this awesome
junior varsity to achieve an outstanding
Another factor leading to success was
offensive domination in total yardage
and first downs. When opposing teams
did get the ball, they were stopped on
the ground and picked off ll times in
Cmnelzs Leave ll111icr.'iI:i4r11f,gjjja Y
In The lltl.'I:fEWi3i'
the airways, by a determined Comet de-
Offensively, the Comets were led by the
fine play of freshman quarterback War-
ren Buck, who led the Comets through-
out the season. Running back Jimmy
Mitchel also played a key role, rushing
for 580 yards and nine touchdowns. The
defense was well taken care of by play-
ers like John King and Richard Poe,
King had 36 tackles while Poe had 31.
The unifying force that brought out-
standing individual and team play to-
gether, was the coaching of Mr. Rick
Harvick and Mr. Rod Stanley.
' 'iw ' 'bfi
-5 . A .xkA. N 1,
- .a f . . ,..
fi i' l'iiQ-3'-gif N M 'W'
, ' . ,,,,,. 1 1- 'fjfaecf
is R ...Q ..., "
' J, ,Q 'N
' VQ""9' X'
---ss., ts' . W- s 1 as
-N L. H
P ' - 'IWHSSSS
XX .s L,
J 7 K Qws.,IQgQEM w ia .mes
N45 v in A lk. gg: . X.
st , " -- .557 . ' sas -'-' I 1.
.,,,,,- 'fun' N' X-
Q in - ifgt' .sv b
40' .. 'A
J.V. FOOTBALL team FRONT ROW: Mike
Wilkins, Jeff llall, Russ Wilkins. .limmy Mitch-
ell, Burt Nelson, John King, Ben McNeill, Jack
Blaylock, Steve Ant, Jeff Thompson. ROW O:
Joe Campbell, Mike Pitcher, Matt Byers, Coach
Rick Harvick. Ricky Rhine, John Austin, Mark
Mills. David Miller, coach Rod Stanley. ROW
THREE: Jatnes Stanley, Jimmy Gretlcin, Rich-
ard Philly, Damon Culbertson, Steve Johnson,
Paul lingel, David Smith, Jimmy Bias. ROW
FOUR: Steve Brooks, Kevin Steele, Paul King,
Kevin Byerly, Richard Poe, Dale Arnold, James
25- N on
I4 Burroughs 0
20 South 0
6 Delano 2
7 Bakersfield I4
7 Arvin 6
22 South 6
0 West 20
2 I Foothill I2
27 East 6
Won 8 Lost 2
Three North defenders bring down a South ball-
carrier in a cloud ofdust. The North defense held
South to only 5l yards rushing in the game.
North won 22-6.
The potent Comet rushing attack heads for the
goal line as Delano defenders try in vain to stop
them. North won the game 6-2.
Joe Campbell holds the ball as Jimmy Mitchell
kicks the extra point against South. Mitchell suc-
cessfully kicked ten extra points during the sea-
Quarterback Warren Buck calls the signals for
North's offense. Buck scored four touchdowns
during the season.
The Comet defensive charge causes a South fum-
ble. South was held to a total of 76 yards com-
bined offensive yardage in tlte first contest be-
tween the two teams.
Junior Varsity lfootbill 19
1. - X.
. as-was 7- Xx-1 -- S
S if M 'Q W'
4 H A Maggy.-.ir ' A sex
X was myqnsvew-e"W"d"l A . A
, A ,.
K . , K A K W ,tt
1 V"5 . I A K " ' A .. sw Q, Q at NN N
-gs MsJ.f,:e9k 4 - QE .. X 5' in
YK 'high M: - Ly 3 N y :HCT tt. W Q X LQ N Q QNQSQLW. E K xc N
f " ,. W -Q . "' ' I . +
sm was t as at ss 1 t B .
. , s .. . fl. is- as , K awe B if 'W 2'
A sms. .I - Q , l .tp ,af ,. s we . ws . t
i 35 t -lr eff fs my , -1 N K ff Wag. ,, any , -
.ff f will---ar . ' 1 is ' at-il""i JF , X S . 'N'
- W Q-wa.. M - . t. it sf --.: my 'F ts' - , X 5-N
ig. ., KN-ss, W0 N X ww, magnum H - N - i . - we K-. . -.sa-f X - 'Nw
A A J W N- - - N ' K Q 'K qw. Q X l t Q f s -ss
W... sf I A 1' , 'W . 'ws is 'P' Qs Q ii if as . I .
at my it fiik K, in L,,kL ws Q wa, K V ,. Qlihw .. X. st. 5 this - ss: , N e .L K A "N ,EL A
"Sk ,Ml I ' K Q we in kg S it NX-QW, in W to 5 -' 4 ., Q e i NL
Q, A tw my s 'MM RW WM A M., K by . , .. as .. ft, V
i ...N-i.. .. its + B N- Q..--.gm X ' 'E " W f at 4' . 'W Agar
,Qt e n B as at y B j M e as ,..X'N".t..,.3n:m- We ata -gs
"Learning how to play together," was
Coach Rick McGill's comment on the
most important ability learned by the
frosh-soph players. The Novas used
unity as well as skill to capture four
victories during tough competition.
The frosh-soph team had an abundance
of spirited players led by quarterback
Brian Gladden, defensive back Blake
Foster, defensive end Dean Blank, and
Kent Mixon who came up with big
plays on both offense and defense.
Coach McGill also concluded, "lt is im-
portant to learn sound fundamentals as
well as have lots of fun."
NORTH Y :OPPONENT -
0 Burroughs 4l
- 0 3 Taft-' - - l A 36
5 Delano 20
0 Bakersfield l 4
' 6 t Arvin ' l l 8
0 South I 4
20 p West I 8
26 e l Foothill f tasl L0
20 East 6
0 Highland V 20
woN 3 B Losr 7
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Nova Defen-
seman Matt Eastman pulls a Bakersfield High
ballcarrier down from behind.
Defenseman Mike Hobbs catches and stops Taft
FROSH-SOPH FOOTBALL TEAM members,
FRONT ROW: Erie Olinger, Andy Richardson,
Tony Hamlin, Clint Kelsey, Robert Owens, Kurt
Lewis, Dale Freeman, Kevin Steele. Mike Hobbs,
Scan Gillespie, Mark Thompson. ROW 2: Paul
Bunyan, Matt Eastman, Troy Poe, Ken Wright,
Brian Gladden, Scott Tedrow, David Gifford,
Brandon Turner, Dean Bland, Don Parnell, Jeff
Smith, Mike Barton. ROW 3: Coach Rick
McGill, Tim Glenn, Scott Frith, Terry Maxwell,
Mark Shuman, Robby Darneal, Brian Heyart,
David Powell, Scott Schweitzer, Steve Smith,
Kent Mixon, Blake Foster, Philip Lyons, Eric
Campbell, Coach Dan Eliades.
The Nova's defense stands over fallen players
Fired-up frosh-soph'ers run onto the field to bc'
gin the second half of the home game against
Novas watch a play intently from the sidelines.
Frosh-Soph Footb illf4l
Scrappy back-row defense, combined
with strong net play, kept the varsity
volleyball team in contention through-
out the season in the South Yosemite
League, battling the other contenders
down to the wire.
Already in the first game of the season,
the Stars demonstrated their ability to
come from behind. Down 0-8 against
Highland, the Stars came back to an
ll-15 final. ln the second game, which
was even more intense, the Stars again
had to come back from an eight-point
deficit but showed poise, confidence
and teamwork in winning a I6-I4 victo-
ry. The third and final game was equal-
ly exciting, with the Stars again show-
ing their spirit and teamwork but just
falling short, ll-15.
Rated as the underdogs during the first
round, the girls played tough and mean,
as they walked away with an impressive
victory over South.
During the second round of play, dis-
playing tremendous efforts of serving
power against Foothill, the Stars over-
powered the Trojans l5-l in the first
game. In the second game, the girls
started out slowly but overcame a big
deficit of 0-8 to finalize the match with
a 15-I2 win.
The Stars' stand-out offensive players
were: setter, Wendy Martell, who was
elected to the second team All-League,
was the M.V.P. of the team, and was
the recipient of the Star Award. The
Stars' power also came from others:
Elaine Winchester, Brandi Jackson,
and Tara Ross, who received the "Best
Scholar" Award. Other awards were re-
ceived by Kelly Silva as "Most Im-
proved" and Jennifer Litteral, voted
Stars : t'ci'appj C' 'Tough
WON 6 LOST 8
l ' 2
2 ' O
2 ' 0
2 ' 0
0 Highland 2
0 .' ' 2
2 ' 0
O ' 2
2 ' 0
0 ' ' 2
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Catching the
opponents off-guard, senior Brandi .Jackson pre-
pares to power her spike to the ground.
Tara Ross shows up East High blockers at the
Bumping up the spike, Brandi Jackson cools Ar-
vin High spikcrs.
VARSITY GIRLS VOLLEYBALL TEAM
members FRONT ROW: Nancy Flippen, Jenni-
fer Littcral, Wendy Martell, Barbara Knecht,
Kelly Silva. ROW 2: Ms. Judy McDolc, Trish
Goodrich, Elaine Winchester. Anne Turner,
Brandi Jackson, Tara Ross.
Wendy Martell sets up the ball for Anne Turner
to spike against Eastf North won, 2-l.
Latc in the home game against East, Nancy Flip-
pcn bumps in preparation for the spike.
"We all knew we had to win, and we
also knew that those other teams were
out to get us," recalled Michele John-
son, junior varsity volleyball team
member. And win they did, as the Com-
ets finished 10-4, in runner-up position
in the league.
The players agreed that the teams' re-
cord came about, not by luck, but by a
lot of effort and good teamwork.
The Comets' non-league game against
Arvin High School provided sneak pre-
LEAG UE RECORD
WON 10 LOST 4
0 ' 2
2 Foothill 0
I ' 2
2 ' I
2 ' 0
JUNIOR VARSITY VOLLEYBALL TEAM
members FRONT ROW: Sunday Russell, Cori
Albritton, Gina Goesling, Christie Swisher,
Layne Crcswell. ROW 2: Coach Penny Roberts,
Linda Ross, Karen Langston, Vikki Kastner, Su-
zanne Filkins, Michele Johnson.
Junior Michele Johnson shows the perfect tech-
nique of serving against Arvin High School.
Karen Langston demonstrates skying to all oppo-
nents during the first-round 2-0 victory over East.
Colnelzs S tj 'nll'Il 1981
views of the team's potential and ability
to come from behind while under pres-
sure. Losing the first game 14-16, the
Comets came back in the next to win
16-14 and put their opponents away
with a third-game 15-8 win.
By the last game of the season, the
Comets had to defeat South High to
take sole possession of second place, or
lose and be just one of the crowd. The
girls knew what they wanted, and they
pulled together to defeat South High in
three games, losing the first game 5-15,
but then overpowering the South High
girls in the last two games 15-3 and
finalizing the match, 15-10.
Key players and leaders of the team
included Karen Langston, who received
the MVP award, Michele Johnson, who
was voted the Most lnspirational and
was the recipient of the Star Award,
Gina Goesling and setter Layne Cres-
well. This team also had two very tal-
ented young playersg Best Scholar, Lin-
da Ross and hitter Christi Swisher.
Yovas Hang 'l'ouglt
The frosh-soph volleyball team showed
all their talent by finishing the 1981
season with a fine record of 9-5.
As in all the preceding frosh-soph vol-
leyball seasons, the Nova team was
filled with many new and eager fresh-
men, and some sophomores with some
playing time from last season. The
freshmen did not have a hard time ad-
justing to the new type of volleyball
game, for the sophomores assisted
them, and the girls played well together
as a team.
The 1981 Nova team beat many teams
that supposedly were better than the
North girls-such tough teams as
South High, Bakersfield High, and
Preparing to serve, Shanna Silva concentrates
on the ball in Nova's victory over Foothill
High. Carrie Carter concentrates on her im-
Carrie Carter concentrates on her important
bump set during the first-round victory over East
FROSH-SOPH VOLLEYBALL TEAM
members FRONT ROW: Wendy Clark, Mi-
chelle Brunetti, Missy Lewis, Carrie Carter.
Vicki Holley, Lori Patterson, Jennifer Gann.
ROW 2: Carolyn Carpenter, Jeannette Hales,
Shanna Silva, Melinda Harrison, Lisa Mat-
ney, Tiffany Temple, Gracie Ashmore. ROW
3: Coach Kathy Lund, Martha Malm, Toni
Oxford, Tracy Lamb.
WON 9 LOST 5
0 ' 2
2 Foothill 0
0 ' 2
l ' 2
2 ' 0
The Frosh-Soph girls played with deter-
mination and desire. Their sophomore
players were MVP Shannon Silva and
hustler, Jeannette Hales. The freshmen
were setters Carrie Carter and Melinda
Harrison, and Vikki Holly who was vot-
ed the most improved player. Jennifer
Gann, also a fine player, received the
Star Award, and was the best scholar.
Overcoming sickness and injury, the
girl's cross-country team outran league
competition which once again led to the
Valley. Again the Stars had an excel-
lent season. Led by great running talent
Pam Ash, Michele McGinnis and
Dorothy Alexander, North High's girls
ran through the season suffering only
Despite injuries, Keri Palmer held the
team together with her leadership and
courage. In addition to doing well in
league play, North also placed well in
major meets they attended. They ob-
tained second place finishes in the Kern
County Invitational, SYL, and area
With only one runner, Glenn Creswell,
returning from last year's varsity, the
boys' cross-country team was pleasantly
surprised with their season. With four
wins and three losses, the Stars were
strong. Junior Dan Ash was consistent-
ly the varsity's number one runner.
Seniors Robert Boyles, Glenn Creswell,
sophomore Mike Watson and frosh-
soph Lee Blevins traded off as the
team's second, third, fourth, and fifth
David Hinds, James Dowda, and Bill
Cummins were the most consistent JV
runners while Chris Hayden and Don
Easter were steady runners for the
The varsity placed seventh in the Kern
County Invitational, sixth in the SYL
meet, and ninth in the area meet. The
JV placed third in the Kern County
Invitational and fourth in the SYL. The
froshfsoph placed ninth in the Kern In-
vitational and seventh in the SYL.
46 Cross Country
Clzars Striilie To Valli- '
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Keri
Palmer reaches for a Gatorade as she crosses
the finish line at North's first home meet.
Darccy Darneal, Teresa Scrivano and Cheri
Swisher exert every ounce of energy as they
compete in home dual meet.
With a strong finish, Pam Ash places first in
CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM members
FRONT ROW: Darcey Darneal, Amy Hogg,
Joy Bender, Trina Hall, Monica Love, Doro-
thy Alexandcr, Lisa Thomas, Teresa Scri-
vano, Pam Ash, Michelle McGinnis. ROW 2:
Coach Gary Kuster, Lee Blevins, Mike Wat-
son, Carl Risner, Jim Dowda, Mark Jones,
Keri Palmer, Don Feliz, Mark Kabell, Mike
Moore, Charles Dowda. ROW 3: Don Easter,
Chris Hoden, David Hinds, Robert Boyles,
Bill Cummins, Bryan Timmerman, Dan Ash,
Pat Trout, Glenn Creswell, David Piazza,
Coach Stan Ingram.
Tensing every muscle, Glenn Creswell and
Dan Ash approach the finish line.
fNorth won tie breakerl
WON 7 LOST l
WON 4 LOST 3
BOYS JR VARSITY
WON 4 LOST 2
BOYS FROSH SOPH
WON 2 LOST 4
I5 ' 60
24 ' 50
2l ' 43
I5 ' ' 50
25 ' 30
24 ' 34
27 ' 32
42 West l7
30 ' I8
15 ' ' 50
I6 ' 39
49 ' 37
23 ' 32
15 ' 50
45 ' I6
I5 ' 50
50 ' l5
. llllllh' ,
"I feel we were the kind of team that
was fun to watch because everyone got
a chance to contribute to the over-all
teasm effort," said first-year coach Al-
pha Nesbitt of his 1981-82 boy's varsi-
ty basketball team.
The team worked hard throughout the
season and was able to provide excite-
ment for the fans throughout the sea-
son. In their home game against High-
land, the Stars led through most of the
game, but were overtaken by the Scots-
men with but a little time left. The
Stars then renewed their efforts. With
much hustle from guards Kirk Ansola-
behere and Shawn Mills, each with ten
points for the night, and with the big
men, Mike Shults and Robert Posey
hustling the boards, the Stars walked
away with a 53-51 victory.
The stars also posted a strong- victory
over the Vikings of West High in the
first round of league play. The boys, as
a whole team, ran'hard, passed well and
played consistent defense to overwhelm
the Vikes by a margin of 65-53.
Dunking it, senior Robert Posey shows his leap-
Won 2 Lost I2
63 . , gg
' 41 e 76 '
53 Highland 51
29 East 65
58 A sz
62 . 72
40 , 95
lB0vs Varsitv Basketball
Po.'e, f Lead . taun'
Boys Varsity Team members, FRONT ROW: Mike Horack, Robert Posey, Coach Alpha Ne
Kirk Ansolabehere, Mike Skaggs, Jimmy Mitch- bitt, Mike Shults, Scott Paxton, Mike Hansox
ell, Shawn Mills, Scotty Williams, Tim Stevens, Bill Cummins.
Paul Cook. ROW 2: Tony Napier, Eddie Knight,
Muscling the boards, Tony Napier pulls
down the rebound.
Moving in on the Scots' center, Scott Shaul,
Mike Shults takes it to the hoop.
Leaping for an easy two points is senior Kirk
Ansolabehere, while Highland players look
Going up with ease, Mike Hanson concen-
trates on the lay-up.
X . -
Boys Varsity Basketballf49
The glass slipper fit! The Cinderella
team finally made it to the ball. After
28 long hard years, the girls 1981-82
varsity basketball team finally made it
to the Valley play-offs, by sharing the
SYL co-championship with a 12-2 re-
cord along with Bakersfield High.
The Stars fought hard all through the
season, and with tremendous efforts,
fine teamwork and endless determina-
tion, the girls made the fairytale into a
dream come true.
In a three-way tie for first with Bakers-
field High and West High, the Stars
had to face both contenders in the final
two games of the season. The girls stood
tough against both, to gain the title.
They overtook the Drillers 68-58, be-
hind the outstanding games of Julie
Tillman, whose 14 points and 23 re-
bounds tied the SYL record, and Wen-
dy Martell who had a game high of 23
The Vikings did not go down as easily
as the Drillers, but the Stars downed
them 70-65 to grasp the co-champion-
ship. The Stars had to really battle and
with fine efforts by forward Elaine
Winchester with 19 rebounds and 15
points, Wendy Martell again with 23
points and Tara Ross who had 19 points
and 6 assists, the Vikes finally fell.
With hard work, determination and
pure effort, the Stars sought to take the
Valley title. "If they want it badly
enough, l feel the girls can do it," said
Coach McQuin at press time.
50fGirls Varsity Basketball
Kli?f?nni5 iii ' R
st 'iii' 'ff 'W
," I 1
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Taking it
to the hoop. Tara Ross scores against High-
land, en route to a 41-point victory.
Muscling up the shot. senior Elaine Winches-
ter astounds Arvin.
6l Arvin 39
70 Foothill 45
66 South 37
80 Highland 39
75 East 42
44 Bakersfield 59
43 West 73
58 Arvin 53
68 Foothill 50
54 South 34
68 Highland 28
65 East 40
68 Bakersfield 58
70 West 65
WON I2 LOST 2
Putting the moves on. junior Wendy Martell lays
the ball up.
Stretching out for the rebound, senior center Cc-
lynn Moss outmaneuvcrs Highland opponents.
VARSITY GIRLS BASKETBALL team
FRONT ROW: Coach Tom MeQuinn, Karen
Langston, Donna Palato. Wendy Martell, Tara
Ross. ROW 2: Lori Matney, Elaine Winchester.
Teri Neff, Julie Tillman. Sunday Russel. Celynn
Moss, Debbie McNeill, Krystal Snow, Kay Mis-
Girls Varsity Baskctballf5l
ovus ltepealz As Cluunplons
Winning the Christmas tournament at
South High in the championship game
against West High began the froshf
soph girls basketball season in an out-
The season was full of pressure, not
only for the team but also for their
superb new coach, Becky Porter, who
spent endless hours studying strategies
and statistics-not only because she
was expected to bring her team to rep-
etition of the past two years' SYL vic-
tories, but also because she enjoyed
working with all of the girls and
wished each of them to end the season
with a personal victory as well. O
Although the girls spent much of their
time concentrating on their game, they
still found plenty of time for laughter,
which was mainly, centered around
some remarkable examples. They
laughed endlessly with their "star
wrestler," Monica Love, who spent
much of her time on the floor, as well
as "Wrong-Way Foy", who obviously
enjoyed putting up shots for the oppos-
Led by high scorers Julie Sharp, Car-
rie Carter and Melinda Harrison,
along with outstanding defenders Lin-
da Ross and Christie Swisher, the girls
stuck together as a team during the
entire season. This unity was displayed
as North played BHS, beating them by
a score of 34-32.
Though plagued by sickness and in-
jury, the girls powered through the sea-
son losing only one league game to
West High-which gave them not only
a league record of 13-1, but also the
coveted SYL Championship for the
third consecutive year.
V-C Buys let: 011 The Ball
FROSH-SOPH BASKETBALL team members
FRONT ROW: David Pitts, John Austin, Ben
McNeill, James Church, Allen Sorenson, Greg
Martin, Richard Poe, John King. ROW 2: Brian
Gladdcn. Rob Smith, Robbie Sauer, Cragi Harri-
son, Jon Dewey, Damon Culbertson, Darrin Poe,
Opening the league play with a 57-37
win at Arvin, the frosh-soph boys bas-
ketball team was off to a fast start
which included three wins in the first
four home games. The team was consis-
tent, with halfof their wins at home and
John Dewey was announced as the
Most Valuable Player, with David Pitts
the most Inspirational. The Best Schol-
ar award went to James Church, with
Craig Harrison announced as Most lm-
The season resulted in no winning
streaks, but no losing streaks either,
with no more than one or two wins or
losses in succession at any time. Fans
were treated to several close games, the
most noteworthy being the 42-38 victo-
ry over Highland and the 55-54 loss to
West in the closing contest of the sea-
Frosh-Soph Basketball 53
5 Six xg, LA
VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM members Lewis. ROW 2: Coach Mark Hall, Kenny Smith,
FRONT ROW: Mark Austin, Mike Giggy, Mark Kevin Ward, Al Toland, Rocky Churehmen,
Shoemen, Kevin Humphrey, Kurt Lewis, Delbert James Piazza.
LEAGU E RECORD
WON 2 LOST 5
26 ' 42
48 Highland I6
l 2 49
I8 ' 56
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Looking for
a take-down, James Piazza eyes his opponent
On the way to another victory is Kevin Ward
against a wrestler from East. Ward was undefeat-
ed in league competition,
lntense and ready is Rocky Churchman in action
Awaiting the referee's whistle, Mark Shoemen
Circling his opponent, Mark Austin gets ready to
CENTER: Watching during a match are Kevin
Ward, Kurt Lewis, and Kenny Smith, Kurt Lewis
had just won his match over his opponent from
Varsity Wrestling 95
t l YN. ,.
WON 2 LOST 5
29 ' 45
45 Highland 42
6 ' 60
.l.V. WRESTLING TEAM FRONT ROW: Jeff Coach Kevin Duggan, Darin Asbury, Jimmy
Hall, Mike Grisedale, Derrick Avilez, Chris Gretlein, Eric Campbell, Kevin Bycrly.
Cuen. Robert Owens, Mark Moore. ROW 2:
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Mike Grise-
dale grapples with an opponent from South.
Showing supreme effort against an opponent
from East is Mark Moore.
Gaining the advantage over his South opponent,
Kevin Bycrly earns points.
Ready to begin, Jimmy Gretlein approaches his
Looking for opportunity for a takedown, Darin
Asbury circles his opponent,
CENTER: Ready to pin an East wrestler is Eric
Endless dedication, tremendous will
power, and the desire to win are the
only ways to describe the heart and
mind of a swimmer.
Girls who did an outstanding job in
1981 were outstanding breastroker,
Best Scholar and Star Award winner,
Dana Hopwoodg long-distance and
Most Inspirational swimmer, Nancy
Flippeng l.M. swimmer, Stacey Harri-
son, and all-around swimmer, Kay
Boys who did well were sprinter and
Most Outstanding Swimmer, Gavin
Weller, breastroker, Best Scholar and
Star Award winner, Greg Wright,
I.M.'er, Mike Fontes, and long-distance
and Most Improved swimmer, Greg
The team also found talent in their
rookies, Kelly Silva, Cherri Barwick,
Michelle Brunetti, Robbie Bramlett,
and .lim Stanley.
Returning swimmers were joined in
i982 by several freshman prospects, in-
cluding flyer, Wendy Clarkg breas-
troker, Kari Foy, backstroker, Toni Ox-
ford, sprinter, Tiffany Temple, and for
the boys, breastroker George Hop-
BOYS SWIM TEAM members FRONT ROW:
Mark Wheeler, Mike Fontes, George Hopwood,
Eric Collom, Greg Briscoe, Jim Stanley, Coach
Rod Stanley. ROW 2: Kyle Fisher, Glen Cres-
well, Greg Graham, Paul Schmidt, Steve Wright,
Mike Fowler, Sean Sloss.
GIRLS SWIM TEAM members FRONT ROW:
Kendi Keesling, Paula Sallee, Wendy Clark, Kel-
ly Silva, Michelle Brunetti, Mary Swerdfeger,
Manager Christy Payne. ROW 2: Coach Kathy
Lund, Tiffany Temple, Shana Silva, Lisa Matney,
Tracie Ashmore, Cherri Barwick, Stacey l'Iarri-
son, Lori Glenn, Dana Hutchison. ROW 3: Ra-
chelle Berry, Dawn Basquez, Teresa lturriria,
Kari Foy, Melissa Fabbri, Toni Oxford, Victoria
Majors, Jill Tanner, Brandi Jackson.
Won 2 Lost 5
Won 3 Lost 4
Won 4 Lost 3
Won 5 Lost 2
TOP LEFT: Greg Graham shows perfect form in
a backstroke race.
FROM FAR LEFT: Concentrating on his race,
Glenn Creswell prepares to dive.
Swim team manager Shawna Odell.
Mike Fontes pulls through the last yards of a
Kay Misemer and Stacy Harrison take a break
League Champs! Winning the South
Yosemite League Championship
proved to be an exciting climax to the
1981 season for the girls' track team.
Pam Ash was the squad's winning
champ in the one- and two-mile events.
While Tracey Lamb placed in a total of
three events, Kara Ragland was win-
ning three and placing in a fourth.
Cheri Swisher placed in four events,
and Dana Smith also in four.
During the season, school records were
set and broken by Tracey Lamb 1110
Low Hurdles, 15.61, and Kara Ragland
1330 Low Hurdles, 46.7lj. A new re-
cord was set bythe girls 880 relay team,
consisting of Dana Smith, Cheri Swish-
er, Carrie Tillett, and Kara Ragland.
With many returning runners from the
1981 track season, the 1982 season be-
gan with expectations of another suc-
The girls mile relay team had two re-
turning runners: Most Inspirational,
Dana Smithg and Cheri Swisher. With
senior graduates Kara Ragland and
Carrie Tillet gone, the girls mile relay
team sought replacements.
The boys track team had a good 1982
turnout, and with returning runners,
provided good competition. With three
graduated seniors, Todd Schrock, Scott
Mel-lone flvlost Inspirational, Best
Scholar, and Star Award winnerl, and
Eric Carlson fMost Outstandingjg the
new and returning members found op-
portunities to fill vacated spots.
VIL' Makes 'l'1'au:k.' for S '
WON 7 LOST 0
Ram Bakerstield Ram
H tghla nd
WON 2 LOST 4 ITIED l
Rain Bakerslield Rain
WON 5 LOST 2
NORTH OPPON ENT
95 I' 22
93 f ' 23 I
' 66 West 52
58 I 41
80 I' 54
24 I I0
70 ' 83
23 ' 23
CLOCKWISE FROM FAR LEFT: Russ Alls-
man concentrates before throwing his shot put on
a hot day at track practice.
Dana Smith and Cheri Swisher practice their
hand-off for the relay.
Michele McGinnis and Pam Ash show that it
takes dedication to be a good competitor.
David Ansolabehere winds up to throw the discus.
Matt Younger, Robert Boyles and Ed Elliot show
the strength it takes to jump the high hurdles.
IRACK TEAM members, FRONT ROW: Tracy
amb, Michele McGinnis, Pam Ash, Jim Gret
ein, George Thornburgh, Brian Jenkins, Christie
wisher, Cheri Swisher. ROW 2: Christine
ause, Sheri Rcimers, Terri Walton, Keri Palm-
r, Dana Smith, Debbie McNeill, Darcey Dar-
eal, Melissa Lewis, Vicki Holley, Scott Ingram.
ROW 3: Linda Ross, Mark Thompson, Matt
Younger, Scott Davis, Russell Allsman, Robert
Boyles, David Ansolabehere, Darrin Poe, Jim
Church, Troy Poe, Mike Hobbs, ROW 4: Coach
Gary Kuster, Mike Watson, Eddie Casey, David
Piazza, Dan Ash, Jimmy Cash, Don Easter, Bry-
an Timmerman, Matt Newboles, Lee Blevins,
Devin Rascoe, Kenny Twist. ROW 5: Coach Al-
pha Nesbltt, Kelli Richardson, Jason VanCuren,
Ronnie Johnson, Tim Glenn, Jeff Smith, Wade
Bowen, Rob Campbell, Matt Eastman, Paul Bun-
yan, Robbie Sauer, Jamie Stockstill, John Cleve-
land, Coach Stan Ingram.
Golfers Vin Iieztglie
Overpowering their opposition through-
out the season, the Star golfers closed
out the 1981 season with a 12-2 record
and the SYL league championship,
shared with West and Bakersfield
"It's the first time we've defeated West
High in dual competitionf' stated golf
coach Mr. 'Turk' Eliades as he spoke in
regard to the 1981 team.
The outstanding six-man team included
four graduating lettermang .I ay Eliades,
Woody Smeck, John Watkins, and
Mark Weir. John Watkins was one very
outstanding golfer who not only quali-
fied to go to the Valley competition, but
to the state as well.
Returning lettermen for I982 were ju-
nior David Ollivier and sophomore
won Arvin os
won Highland os
won West os
won Foothill os
won East os
won South os
won Arvm os
won Highland os
won West os
won Foothill os
won East os
won South os
WON 12 LOST 2
' I t
, ' I t
lost Bakersfield won
' I t
' I t
g ' I 1
I I t
LEFT TO RIGHT: Swinging away in the sand-
trap Kyle Brown blasts the ball out and onto the
Showing good concentration and form, Steve
Smeck sinks his putt.
W . ' A ., fig,-.gs
Avy... S , I I N-
GOLF team FRONT ROW: Eric Thruston, Paul Kutzner Damon McMinn Kyle Brown Mr
lngel, Steve Smeck, David Ollivier. ROW 2: dan Eliades
James Stieber, Shawn Anderson, Richard
Best in the Vallej
Hard work, determination and pure tal-
ent were just a few of the fine qualities
in the boys of the 1981 Valley champi-
on varsity baseball team. As usual,
North began the season as the under-
dog, but as more games were played,
the North boys proved to everyone
around that they were for real this sea-
son, and were not going to let anyone
stop them. And they didn't!
Coached by Tony Silver, the boys had
to work hard throughout the season, for
Coach Silver, who believes in hard run-
ning, wanted his kids to be in tip-
tgp shape, and worked them to that
Key players included standout senior,
Bruce Walton, South Yosemite League
MVP, who led the team with his power-
ful pitching. ln the Valley finals, he
stunned the highly-rated Hanford Bull-
pups as North captured the game and
Sophomore Pat Hewes, Rookie of the
Year, took up the spot as the Star's
catcher, and had a solid batting average
throughout the entire season, along
with his fine defensive play. As a sopho-
more, Hewes more than filled Coach
At shortstop, a quick and hustling sen-
ior, Steve Burnes more than did the job.
He made many unbelievable stops and
wielded a big bat throughout the
The 1981 Varsity Baseball team did a
TERRIFIC job, and WE CON-
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP Ll-II-"l': Waiting for
the line drive, First Baseman Dan Lemon gets
into the ready position.
Firing a strike, Senior Bruce Walton follows
through while Stcvc Burnes look on.
1981 Valley Champs
"We'rc number one," the Stars all agree.
Varsity Baseb ill 61
i X xw
- --- Q k
. X - - -1Q- . . ,F fx
w 1 1
Valley liliaunps tm
For Tilzle Again
"Our players realized their goal which
they had set at the startof the year. It
was an honor to represent NHS and a
great experience." Coach Tony Silver
gave this answer when questioned on
how it felt to win the Valley Champion-
ship last spring.
With their goal realized, the varsity
baseball team ended their season at the
top of the league. The 1982 team has
the same goal and with improved de-
fense and more pitching depth, the
Stars hoped to again achieve the title.
The Stars of 1981 seemed to peak at
just the right moment. In a must-win
game against BHS in the second round,
the Stars won by the score of 3-0. This
started the team on a seven-game win-
ning streak which led to a co-SYL
championship and the Valley title.
64 Varsity Baseball
Part of the optimism for the 1982 sea-
son could be attributed to the winning
attitude gained after attaining the Val-
ley Championship. "I hope our kids re-
alize that they can win anytime they go
on the field," answered coach Silver
when asked about how winning the
championship would help reinforce
NHS's winning tradition in baseball.
Another part of the optimism could be
based upon the quality players return-
ing from last year's team. Among these
players were two all-leaguers: Pat
Hewes behind the plate and Jim Austin
in the outfield.
Much of hope for North's success also
rested upon the strong pitching arms of
Greg Williamson, Mike Shults, and
Brent Mixon. With the talent, coaching
and will to win, the Stars were once
again expected to be very competitive.
,. 'M '--, f- sismm,
VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM members,
FRONT ROW: Ken Clifford, Stuart Dewitt, Jim
Mitchell, Larry Collins, Pat Hewes, Shawn Mills,
Todd Bockman, Jeff Sabo, Mike Yafchak. ROW
TWO: Ted Nelson, Darren McKinsey, Mike Un-
derwood, Mike Shults, Greg Williamson, Robert
Hudson, Kyle Buntley, Eddie Drake, Brent
Mixon, Jim Austin.
A - 'ei
g LEAGUE RECORD
. 17 Bakersfield 2
2 East 0
' 3 , Foothill 6
I ' Highland 0
7 Arvin 5
2 South 3
7 West ll
3 Bakersfield 0
Il East , 3
6 Foothill 3
9 Highland 8
ll, Arvin 7
g X6 South 0
I0 West 1
' WON ll LOST 3 .
3 Bakersfield I0
4 'Sanger 2
3 Hoover l
ll, Hanford 0
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Out or safe?
catcher Pat Hewes collides with a sliding player
from South Torrance.
Stretching to receive the ball ahead of the runner
is first-baseman Brent Mixon.
Diving for the base, outfielder Mike Shults flies
through the air. Mike had two hits and scored the
winning run as the Stars defeated South Torrance
Third-baseman Jeff Sabo takes a cut at the ball.
Going into his windup, pitcher Greg Williamson
prepares to fire a pitch to the plate. Greg, the
winning pitcher, also drove in the winning run
over South Torrance.
Intent and ready to field, Jeff Sabo charges a
Sparking the new Varsity Softball sea-
son were almost a whole new team and
a brand new coach. Shelly Garner said,
"Mr, O'Brien is teaching us more and
pulling us together to make a team."
The returnees from the 1981 team were
Shelly Garner, Brandi Jackson, Luann
Sweet, and Anne Turner.
Season highlights of 1981 included a
high-scoring game against Arvin early
in the season, when North pulled out a
league win. In the first inning, the Stars
were behind l-0, but before they left the
inning they tied it l-l. By the sixth in-
ning, our girls had jumped to a 13-5
lead and were on their way to an 18-ll
win over Arvin. Large contributors to
that score were Luann Sweet with three
runs, and Elaine Winchester and Anne
Turner each with three runs.
Another high-scoring game against Ar-
vin found North scoring three runs in
the sixth inning and two more in the
seventh to bring home a 9-7 victory.
Other victories included a 3-2 win over
West, with the Stars scoring in the first,
third and eighth inning to overcome the
Vikings. Traveling to Porterville for
their tournament, North first faced the
Porterville team itself. Darlene Garret,
a senior in l98l, gave it her all fthe
scorebook shows itj. Giving the Stars
three runs and four hits, she helped lead
the girls to a 6-4 win over Porterville in
the first round of the tournament. Oth-
er contributors were Karen Harrison
with two runs and Brandi Jackson with
WON 3 LOST ll
7 ' 1 9
2 ' l4
0 South 4
l8 ' l l A
4 ' 5
5 ' 6
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Star infield-
ers team up to tag out a Garces base runner.
Preparing to throw a pitch, Anne Turner goes
into her windup. Anne pitched four innings
against Garces, allowing no hits.
Leading off first base, Karen Harrison prepares
to steal. A few seconds after this picture was
snapped, she succeeded in stealing second base.
Watching the ball, Gina Gocsling prepares to
make a catch. Gina also rapped two hits to assist
in thc 6-0 victory over Garccs.
VARSITY SOFTBALL TEAM members
FRONT ROW: Cori Albritton, Kem Maynard,
Kathi Bucklen, Gina Goesling, Tara Ross, Karen
Langston, Luann Sweet, Brandi Jackson. ROW
2: Mr. Jack OBrien, Anne Turner, Karen Harri-
son, Denise King, Julie Tillman, Teresa Willmon,
Jennifer Ragland, Cathy McDonald, Shelly Gar-
ner, Julie Eastman.
-. 5'.,.,, , Y .Mix
J. . F-
, ...f,.,.. , . .
M- , ,W E 1
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Winding up,
Donna Palato prepares to throw a high-speed
Taking a practice swing, John Austin gets ready
to face the opposing pitcher.
Behind the plate, catcher Debbie Goodwin waits
for the pitch.
Tony Napier makes a game-saving catch.
ln position for the pitch, Dale Gentry squints into
After a short throw from Kim Lewis frightj, Lib-
by Welch prepares to fire the ball to first base for
a double play.
FROSH-SOPH SOFTBALL members, FRONT
ROW: Vikki Kastner, Carrie Carter, Jeanette
Hales, Kim Lewis, Donna Palato, Libby Welch,
Donna Smith, Tasha Jones. ROW 2: Jenny Mer-
cer, LeAnna Wright, Julie Sharp, Marva Malm,
Debbie Goodwin, Stacey Shaffer, Stacia Thomp-
son, Kendy Miller, Dorothy Bolinger, Jennifer
Beach. ROW 3: Kriss Dooley, Jennifer Gann,
Christy Skaggs, Tiffany David, Melinda Harri-
son, DeDe Riley, Monica Love, Rose Reummler,
Lori Patterson, Andrea Holliday, Coach Pat
68 Frosh Soph Baseball 8: Softball
,QQ . . - ,X ftkuu.,
iinaawxgt-:,.-1 . ,Q-.. - 'KRS
BOYS FROSH SOPH BASEBALL
. B ,West'f ,
. 'Bakersfield J E A - - E
E E feast. i E. f T
E g Foothill S
- . Highland-I ' ,,.ii '-
A ' Arvin i.et' it
South A E 1 il '
WONIOSLOSTJ4 B A
2. ,rig ..r.-,s,.-. ..-......m.....,
,K r ,, .
. L, +1,.,s.IHIL My-cfm--Qunn"i " v,Akk , K W . I Mg.
"' A41 II 'ffl' '3-fw-fg:w:'f""' fe- ff I Ifaffi W7' 7 '
as . , , ,.,,.M.,,,,, .M .1 MEM . 1.
-w.t...e t , M N.. ywfII..,. M- mm N-wsu ' swf 'lie'-Q 'fm'---K.,-s--on-lW?E1.,.e..,sa
-H - . I-M sw - as em New "'
'win--'Lb-ts 1 W ' ..., . . - . -"H '
Q Q51-n rims., ,dm 1 I . ah , - ,- -. II, at , , . we -H
g I . ,,., I 1 , 11215-f , as 1 I 1"'lll-'N
if -lg pf' -1 W Hluvplhf m m " , 1 ,QQ ,,,Ta,,,,k"1 'y 8. ' ' .V J xxx.: I W- K
-. . 'gr iI,sg,.f- W A - . -ww 'nib -. Z.. I, I, 14 I ,,,. I., I 'Q' Q
W-vig'-Q.,II, L ' - q A ' V 'I A Mr, .. V -V J, ,, ,mkmnwx , M
'f Z - ' ' T ' 'M l' fe' 'V , 'ls Q ' T" '1,,,.i. '-iz. - .1r"4:.,,,, I .. 1 'F
A I- 1-.Ir N. 1 4... - 'f -4' 4. , I , - M , I
" f " f1L'!is-rfltwp f F Ia s-1 N V .. "J", f. A V- er
, M I-f -Q.. M .1 -- ,,,4,,e,,-are 1- L'-"ff g I" 701219, at., 1 r X
.. 4. M -1. "M MI, I M" , , 'T 11' 'ls Iwi
1 f ,. Mfg, . I I I If--I
2' "" - .M 'A 1 ' -H 'J Wm -im fr' - f 1 1 4' Q-Q - M
-Q, ,-an - A . , Q V V U, A W .K,lgI..i ,vsp xl L , W1 --qnnr K N
Mi V gh
,Iy L .
, za-mea gl ,
Freslilueli Fill Slums
of Foriuer l'laje1'.'
With a 12-7 season record, the 1981
frosh-soph baseball team finished in
second place during league play. Since
more than half of the team members
were sophomores, they joined the 1982
varsity team as juniors.
Returning outstanding frosh-soph play-
ers from 1981 included Larry Collins,
Stuart Dewitt and Eddie Drake, who
each achieved above a .300 batting
average. Other returning sophomores,
.lim Mitchell, Tony Napier, and John
Austin, made valuable contributions to
the 1981 frosh-soph team as well. Pitch-
er Shawn Mills achieved an E.R.A. of
3.72 for the season, while playing most
of the time.
Practice and hard work were what
brought the girls frosh-soph squad to
third place in the S.Y.L.
The Novas were coached by new coach
Becky Porter, who spent much of her
own time working with the team.
Leading players included catcher Julie
Tillman, pitchers Donna Palato and
Libby Welch, and all-around player
Frosh-Soph Baseball Sc SoftbaIlf69
faafylq 5' I
Yelzlzers Gel: nto The
C ving 0' 'l'hing.'
High expectations and strong hopes
started off the 1982 tennis season. The
girls team looked strong with all of last
year's starting team returning. Among
these were Tricia Rice and Myra Buck
who played doubles in the Valley Play-
Also returning were seniors Rei High,
Mikki Meaglia and Kim Williams,
among with juniors Cindy C1981 Most
Inspirational Playerj, and Denise Kel-
ler. Freshman Dana Clancy proved to
be a powerful and consistent player.
The varsity boy's team, suffering from
the loss of Dave Couch, was forced to
rebuild. Luckily they were supported by
returners Jeff Ross, Tom Richards and
Todd Andrews. Newcomer Chris Maas
proved to be a very strong player.
Practice matches helped coaches to
find weak spots and improve on the
strong areas. League started with tough
matches against South and West.
l West l2
7 South 6
4 Bakersfield 9
9 Foothill 4
8 East 5
4 Arvin 9
5 Highland 8
6 West 7
6 South 7
6 Bakersfield 7
l0 Foothill 3
5 East 8
6 Arvin 7
5 Highland 8
WON 4 LOST 10
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT:'Denisc K
ler watches to scc if her forchand will be goo
Dashing across the court, Todd Andrews g
ready to hit a winner.
Stationcd at the baseline, junior .lcff Ross p
pares to return a serve.
,:,-,-...4---:cc ":' A
WON 5 LOST 9
2 . l I
5 ' 8
I I ' 2
I0 East 3
8 ' ' 5
2 ' I I
2 . I I
3 ' . ' I0
8 ' 5
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Shown in
three stages, Tricia Rice hits her winning serve.
TENNIS team members, FRONT ROW: Jeff
Ross, Michelle Miller, Stacy Shepherd, Dana
Clancy, Denise Keller, Renee Denio, Myra Buck,
Todd Andrews. ROW 2: Coach Tom McQuin,
Eddic Denio, Mike Skaggs, Cindy Keller, Kim
Williams, Mikki Meaglia, Tricia Rice, Rei High,
Kim Holt, Bobby Bramlett, Chris Maas, Coach
Cindy Keller, with determination showing on her
face, hits a driving forchand.
Concentrating on her shot, senior Kim Williams
hits a two-handed forchand.
f I '
72 DIVISION Pxgu n'0
f' ffff f
ff, jf "' if 'X
f ,f ,rf
X 'X fl ff
' -'xob Q9
x,Q I oo-Ii
' Q cow
' QXUBQG U!-sf
0.210 Q02 'TW
xc, WARN NYOQ
0 506 ei' '52-.I
ww, ,WY o
.I n ,
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Activities
Director Mr. Bill Bimat makes future plans
with 1982 Executive Board.
Gavel in hand, President Glenn Crcswell calls
Presenting 'Mr. Bill' is commissioner of ral'
lies, Jeff Berry.
CENTER LEFT: 1982 senior class President,
CENTER RIGHT: Glenn Creswcll introduces
the Executive Board at a fall rally.
l982 junior class President Julie Bowles ap-
pears in costume for a skit at a fall rally.
1982 EXECUTIVE BOARD members
FRONT ROW: Julie Bowles, junior class
presidentg Dena Deanglis, secretaryg l.ori
Miller, commissioner of financeg Sandy
Wheeler, CASC vice president, Kerry Krause,
commissioner of social activities, Janie Knox,
student advisory boardg Keri Palmer, adminis-
trative vice presidentg ROW 2: James Piazza,
CASC treasurer, Glenn Creswell ASB presi-
dentg John Arvizu, Student Advisory Board:
Scott Garrison, senior class president, Kirk
Ansolabehere, curricular vice president: Jeff
Berry, commissioner of rallies, Brent Mixon,
commissioner of athletics.
Executive Bo trd 79
tion l ' 'o
Na a ecogmtn
News that the 1981 Galaxy was award-
ed the National first-place rating
stirred the 1982 staff to accept the chal-
lenge for the new year.
With most of the experienced members
gone due to graduation, the new year
began with mostly new members. With
the experienced staff members knowing
the ropes and the new members offering
lots of fresh ideas, the possibilities of
another top-notch book were in per-
There were deadlines to meet and prob-
lems that popped up, but with everyone
pulling together, everything was
straightened out and solved.
The yearbook was not all work and no
play, as it may seem. Many friendships
were made and lots of good times were
To promote the sale of the yearbook,
staff members formed groups and
worked on skits. The skits were then
76 Galaxy Staff
performed in front of classes. Everyone
seemed to enjoy the skits, and the per-
formers really enjoyed them even more!
The staff also had a great pizza party at
Pizzaville. Everyone really had their
share of the pizza!!
One job all the staff members seemed
to enjoy was selling ads for the year-
book. Everyone got into groups, loaded
up in each otheris cars and were ready
to sell, sell, sell! Most everyone expect-
ed lots of buyers, but were soon brought
back to reality. Selling ads was a lot
tougher than it appeared. However, it
was a lot of fun to get out and meet new
people and get out of class once in
Finally, it didn't seem possible but it
was true-the year was nearly over, and
the yearbook was completed. "So what
is there to look forward to now?"
"What about next year's yearbook!"
Some of the staff planned to graduate,
but most will stay. So, to next year's
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Staff mem-
bers will go to great lengths to sell a yearbook!
Photo shows Michele Johnson, Cheri Swisher and
Carrie Morrison in one of the skits presented to
several different classes.
Waiting for their pizza are Karla Wheat, Diane
Wildenauer and Lori Hatcher.
Gilbert Garcia snaps a candid photo in front of
Selecting some very interesting pictures are Wen-
dy Holt. Tim Absher, and Regina Moore.
GALAXY STAFF members, FRONT ROW: Mr.
Bill Fisher, advisor, Tammy Mason, .lenniler .lus-
teson, Andrea Sultze, Mikki Meaglia, editor, Phil
Smith, Tara Ross, Michele Johnson, Jeff Ross.
ROW Z: Gilbert Garcia, Carrie Morrison, Lisa
Hudson, Melanie Chicca, Tim Absher, Barbara
Kneeht, Regina Moore, Kari Foy, Deanna Palm-
er. Not Pictured: Diana Wildenauer, Karla
Wheat, Kim Holt, Wendy Holt, Lori Hatcher,
Interact, ey, ptimist
Participate ll Servin
"One of the reasons I joined the Opti-
mist Club was to help other people." So
said member Brian Abernathy.
Being a member of this club meant get-
ting involved in service to the school
and community. Members helped with
the starting of the parades and partici-
pating in fun activities such as bowling.
Accordin to Vice President James Pi
also meant serving the school and com-
munity. "It's a great club because a
sense of unity develops out of sharing a
common goal," he added.
Members of the Key Club became very
active throughout the year by selling
football programs, attending conven-
tions, and participating in service pro-
jects, such as a canned food drive for
Karee Spurling said, "One of the main
reasons I joined the Interact Club was
to meet interesting people." Karee ad-
ded, "Being in the Interact Club was a
great way to gain a chance for a schol-
Every Tuesday, two members from the
Interact Club had lunch with the Ro-
tary Club. At these luncheons, mem-
bers listened to various speakers who
talked about their type of business.
azza, being a member of the Key Club
6 4.1 :ft
78fOptimist, Interact, Key
J' Q 's,
5 Q 5 ' " 'New
Q was ' N sy .
l --Q , h '
CLOCKWISE FROM LEFT PAGE: Brian
Abernathy, a member of the Optimist Club, re-
finishes a chair.
Stationed at the entry gale, Tim Stevens sells
football programs for Key Club.
OPTIMIST CLUB members: Jim Miller, Brian
Abernathy, Regg McClanahan.
Mr. Bimat discusses the plans for a basketball
game with Interact member, Tony Napier.
KEY CLUB members FRONT ROW: Mike
Giggy, Todd Andrews, James Piazza, Tim Ste-
vens. ROW 2: Shaun Askins, Pam Ash, Jennifer
Litteral, Janie Knox, Lori Glenn, Keri Palmer,
Jill Watson, Kenny Smith. ROW 3: David Ken-
nedy, Marty Ansolabchere, Glenn Creswell, Dan-
iel Ash, Alecia Black, Bill Cummings, David Pi-
azza, Scott Rowland, Steve Renick.
INTERACT CLUB members FRONT ROW:
Mary Swuerdfeger, Michelle Crawford, Alecia
Black, Robert Boyles, Kim Luther. ROW 2: Russ
Wilkins, Tony Napier, Don Admirc, Karee
Clubs Set Goals
For T e Future
Adopting-a-grandparent was one fun
activity FHA-HERO participated in.
Members visited convalescent homes
and spent their time talking to the el-
derly. The main purpose of this activity
was promoting the FHA-HERO State
Thrust, "Understanding the Elderlyf'
FHA-HERO is a national organiza-
tion, and stands for Future Homemak-
ers of America-Home Economics Re-
lated Occupations. Members start by
joining the local chapter at their school.
They then can attend subregional, re-
gional, state, and even national meet-
ings. Some may even become officers at
At the meetings this year, members of
80fFHA-HERO, I.F.C., C.S.F.
FHA-HERO entered CRE Competi-
tive Recognition Events. Through CRE
they tested their skills in salad making,
child care, prepared speech, and even
energy conservation as a few of the
Through the International Friendship
Club, I.F.C. started the year off right
by having a Christmas party, and invit-
ing not only foreign exchange students,
but foreign language clubs at North, as
Those included were the French, Ger-
man and Spanish clubs. The members
and guests all exchanged gifts and
played some really fun games.
Other activities included an Intern
tional dinner in the spring and a picn
at the end of the year.
"Raising money for scholorships in re
ognition of academic excellence
North High," is how Lisa Tramme
the historian of the California Schola
ship Federation, expressed the purpo
of the club. Being accepted in tl
C.S.F. means a certain grade poi
average must be maintained. Being
member of this group enables you
receive a gold seal on your diplon
which is very important in furtherii
your education. One of the bigge
fund-raising activities for the C.S.F.
the selling of hot chocolate at the Poi
der Puff game.
,ifvy ,""T: Mr?
N. . -
'-9 A A
ALIFORNIA SCHOLARSHIP FEDER-
TION members FRONT ROW: James Piazza,
heryl Culhane, Cindy Wallin, Lisa Clements,
ichelle Winton, Kim Holt, John Herndon, Lisa
rammell, Lora Trammell, ROW 2: Bob Camp-
ell, Kim Lewis, Margaret Reimers, Karee Spurl-
g, Becki Walton, Cindi Keller, Barbara Knecht,
, ,, '
Q A., HAH!!
Tara Ross, Renee Denio, Alecia Black, Mike Ot-
tinger, Dena DcAngelis. ROW 3: Kathy
Schaefer, John Goetjen, Darin Poe, Dale Arnold,
Mary Arvizu, Sheri Pascoe, Janie Knox, Jan
Bowles, Jennifer Litleral, Lori Chan, Pam Ash,
Keri Palmer, Layne Logan.
FAR LEFT: Tammy Mason, a member of FHA-
HERO, sells hot dogs in order to satisfy the
hungry fans at a football game.
LEFT: FUTURE HOMEMAKER ASSOCI-
ATION-HOME ECONOMICS RELATED OC-
CUPATIONS members FRONT ROW: Karee
Spurling, Tammy Mason, Margaret Reimers,
Leah Pace. ROW 2: Sherrie Cartmcll, Cindy
Dyer, Madeline Harlcss, Judy Evans, Deedee Sa-
CENTER LEFT: INTERNATIONAL
FRIENDSHIP CLUB members FRONT ROW:
Kathy Schaefer, Matthew Scrivano, Dona
Hutchison, Tammy Mason. ROW 2: Vickey Ma-
jors, Gaylcne Bowen, Lois Lynn lngold.
ABOVE: C.S.F. officers, Lora Trammell, presi-
dent, Kim Holt, secretary: James Piazza, trea-
surer: Jennifer Litteral, vice presidentg and Lisa
Trammell, historianfparliamentarian, meet to
plan the ycar's activities.
FHA-HERO, l.F.C., C S F f8l
P9 5- ,A , Q
Lan nag lubs Tea
"The thing I enjoyed most about being
in the French Club was making friends
with people who were interested in the
same thing as l was," said Lisa Allen
For activities, the French Club visited
French restaurants such as Maitias and
the Crepery. The club also took a trip to
One of the main purposes of the Ger-
man Club was to provide experiences in
German life and culture.
Rob Campbell said, "I heard about the
club in my German class and decided
that being a member would help me to
understand the German way of life bet-
Some of the activities that the group
participated in were the annual Okto-
berfest in Los Angeles, and a dinner at
Bit of Germany, a German restaurant
Being a member in the Spanish Honor
Society required at least three semes-
ters of Spanish. Members started the
year with an initiation lunch held at
Mexicali West. This was just one of the
many cultural experiences that the club
82 German, French, Spanish
-X rijilzf ml
..,, Q. I
, Q -U ia
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: German club
members decorate the Christmas tree according
to German tradition.
GERMAN CLUB members FRONT ROW:
Charles Dowda, Jesse Ruby, .Iason Miller,
George Hopwood, Daniel Ash, David Piazla,
ROW 2: Mrs. Eva Nipp, .lim Dowda, Pam Ash,
Cynthia Knox, Lindy Ziemke, Cindi Keller, Rob
Campbell, Devera Dunham. ROW 3: Becky Derr,
Margaret Rcimers, Kathy Colby, John Cleve-
land, Eric Collom, Kathy Schaefer, Holly Gann,
Sheri Goetjen and Mary Ann Gregory meet to-
gether to plan club activities.
FRENCH CLUB members FRONT ROW: Lois
Lynn lngold, Jerry James, Kara Crowder, Dee
Dee Lewis, Kim Hill, Crystal Monte, Barton Bur-
sell, ROW 2: Nina Joslin, Claudia Henson, Lea
Redmond, Sandra Anderson, Lisa Allen, Donna
Sisco, Rhonda Moore. ROW 3: Gen-Ann Dobbs,
Tiffany Moore, Karla Wheat, Lisa Matney, Lisa
Telford, Celeste Bias.
SPANISH CLUB members FRONT ROW: Lisa
Hudson, Patty Steers, Sara Baisa, Kim Holt, An-
gie Knittel, Candis MeMinn, ROW 2: Jeff Ragle,
Kelly Silva, Rhonda Knight, Julie Bowles, Barbie
Nelson, Kathy Schaefer, Cheyrl Culhane, Keri
Palmer. Jeff Hudson. ROW 3: Mrs. Olga Win-
ston, Patty Olsen, Sandie Wheeler, Debbie Quar-
ry, Lee Ann Martinez, .lenny Alejandro.
Mary Ann Gregory, Lori Chan, Dena De Angelis,
Karce Spurling, Sheri Goetjen, Donna Weller,
Lisa Telford and Robin Upton members of the
French club, practice pronouncing numbers in
German, lfreneh, SpanishfX3
, Gra 2 Stars, ey.
"The best thing about cheerleading is
seeing that our support helps encourage
the team." So said Lezli Thompson,
senior varsity cheerleader.
While everyone at a game or rally saw
them out on the track, either cheering
on the teams or leading the crowd in an
organized cheer, many did not realize
that the varsity squad also spent many,
many hours in other ways as part of
their role as cheerleaders. For example,
painting signs in preparation for a game
consumed much time.
Rehearsals occupied mornings before
school, as well as two or three after-
noons each week, in preparation for the
upcoming games. Other regular activi-
ties included making spirit notes and
Raising the spirit of the crowds was the
second major goal - both at rallies and
games. To prepare themselves, the
cheerleaders participated in two camps
-- one at Cal State, the other at Foot-
hill day camp -- where many new rou-
tines were practiced and developed to
precision. Incidentally, several medals
and trophies were brought home from
Composed of two groups - song lead-
ers and yell leaders - the girls actually
worked together as one unit in all of
- - in
841 Varsity Cheerleaders
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Practice
makes perfect for North's vivaeious cheerleaders
as they rehearse a precision routine in the quad.
Behind the goal posts, varsity cheerleaders await
the kick for the extra point following North's first
touchdown against Taft.
Lezli Thompson presents a rose to Gregg Thorn-
berry's mother before the Homecoming game.
Mrs. Thornberry was one of many mothers who
received roses as a token of appreciation for the
support shown their varsity football player sons.
Elevated on her spirit stool, Debbie Dominguez
finds a better view of the game as she encourages
the battling team members at the Homecoming
VARSITY SONG LEADERS, FRONT ROW:
Lezli Thompson, Linda Dokter, Lori Glenn, Deb-
bie Dominguez, TOP: Tuesday Willard.
VARSITY YELL LEADERS, FRONT ROW:
Rei High, Ronda Huckaby, Debbie Quarry.
TOP: Davia Cuen.
"Go! Go! Go!" These are words repeated as Tues-
day Willard preparcs the fans for the kickoff at
the Homecoming game against South.
, I f
- . 08
, D S be
Fi 2...:, . X
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Charging up
the fans, Barbara Rogovoy leads a cheer at the
first fall rally.
Cynthia Keller, Becki Walton, and Denise Keller
put together a formation at the home .IV volley-
ball game against Arvin.
As the squad tunes up forthe East football game,
Cynthia Keller practices calling out a cheer.
Leading a practice cheer, Denise Keller exhibits
her cheering ability in the quad.
Ready with her pompoms, Becki Walton waits for
the second half of the Delano game to begin.
Enthusiasm is shown by the JV's as they rush to
the end zone to await a point after touchdown
JV CHEERLEADER SQUAD members
FRONT ROW: Carol Ray, Barbara Rogovoy,
Linda Luper, Vicki Freeman. ROW 2: Denise
Keller, Becki Walton, Cynthia Keller.
86 IV Cheerleaders
Ms Practice, P rform
"We do a lot of practicing, but it's fun
to be able to cheer at the football
games," commented Linda Luper, .lu-
nior Varsity cheerleader. Their enthusi-
asm rubbed off on others as they en-
couraged spirit by not only leading
cheers, but by also painting banners,
giving out spirit notes, and getting in-
volved in the school dress-up days.
Many hours were spent by the cheer-
t Q- +f..x--Ve, e N
sy 'A 5. ,Q 1: s .QA
J. N , he N..
leaders practicing routines over and
over. To help them get started, the
squad attended a cheerleading camp at
Bakersfield College in July for four
days when they had a chance to learn
new techniques, to compete against oth-
er schools, and as a result won three
Dedication, determination, and hard
work characterized the JV cheer-
, xx ag'
leaders, as they practiced through the
summer, and then daily after school be-
gan. Their spirit shown as they cheered
at football, volleyball, baseball and bas-
ketball games throughout the year.
Through their efforts, North High was
made spirited - even more spirited -
than it already was.
.l.V. Cheerlc lders X7
uilding N0 a Spirit
"Performing is the most exciting part of
cheerleading," according to Karyn Mc-
In addition to participating in activities
and cheering for the teams, the frosh-
soph cheerleaders gave parties, made
banners and gave out spirit notes.
They attended a week long camp at
B.C. to learn new techniques for their
Being a cheerleader was definitely not
all fun and games, but took a lot of hard
work and determination to make the
routines seem effortless.
Cheer practices were held five days a
week before school and at least twice a
week after school throughout the year.
After all the hard work the spirited
cheerleaders found their rewards in the
enthusiastic responses, both from the
athletic teams and from the fans.
The purpose of the Regional Occupa-
tion Program, or ROP, was to provide
students with .vocational training in
specific areas. To some students this
meant getting up extra early in order to
catch a bus, but most felt it well worth
their while. Upon graduation students
in ROP could obtain jobs in their areas
Training for some careers was just like
being on the job for some students. In
retail sales, students worked in the var-
ious stores at Valley Plaza, while stu-
dents training as child care aides as-
sisted teachers at day-care centers and
preschools in town. Classes in ROP
included nursing, auto technology,
meat cutting, and telephone operating.
Besides learning job entry-level skills,
students in ROP were also able to meet
people from other schools.
"The best thing I like about ROTC is
the chance to learn how to be a leader."
QPaul Washingtonj. "I think it is a good
way to start for my future plans." CRay
Grantj. "My grades have come up and I
have learned to respect myself." Uohn
Moweryj. "I like to feel like I belong to
something worthwhile and have trust
placed in me by my so-called adopted
brothers and sisters." CRobert Phillipsj.
These were typical comments as ROTC
cadets described their experiences in
ROTC at North High. As quite a few
also said, "Sergeant Taylor is like a fa-
ther to everyone."
The Jr. ROTC cadets spent many hard
hours practicing to become the best
they could be. They earned trophies by
marching in competitions. They also
performed at halftime during football
During the spring the unit went to
Camp Pendleton for a week orientation
visit where the cadets saw equipment
displays such as tanks, aircrafts, and
weapons. They also saw demonstrations
of on-land, and in-the-air combat ma-
neuvers. The cadets got to experience
life like the Marines in eating, sleeping,
Sergeant Taylor concluded his com-
ments by saying, "ROTC gives young
adults a chance to receive valuable
training that is hard to find elsewhere."
JROT 2 Visit t
Camp en dleto
CLOCKWISE FROM LEFT PAGE: Freddie
Garcie aims an M-I4 demiliterized rifle. lA de-
militarized rifle will not fire, and is used only for
drill and ceremoniesj
JROTC cadets at Camp Pendleton cat C-Ra-
tions. C-Rations are a complete meal compacted
in a box so they're easily carried in a backpack or
by hand, and are eaten out in the field during
training or combat. .
Freddie Garcia looks through a Dragon missile
sight. Dragon missiles are used to destroy tanks
and armed enemy emplacements.
Fred Bommcr comes out of the gas chamber at
Camp Pendleton. The gas chamber is used to
familiarize Marines with CS ftearl gas. Going
into the gas chamber with a gas mask on protects
the Marine against the gas. Before coming out of
the chamber Marines took the mask off. letting
them know what CS gas is like.
JR ROTC members, FRONT ROW: Michele
McGinnis, Cy Sgt., Sgt. Donna Kronschnabel,
SSgt. Julia Gonzalez, Cpl. Geri Beltz, Pr. Vlaria
Gonzalez. ROW 2: Gy Sgt. Steven Rascoe, Cpl.
Rios, Cpl. Mike Kennedy, P.F.C. Grant, P.F.C.
George Legarrefa, P.U.T. .lohn Grijalva, P.U.T.
Bruce Tisler. ROW 3: Capt. Cameron Taylor,
Sgt. Maj. Fred Garcia, Sgt. Cal Morrison, P.F.C.
James Shepard, P.F.C. Taylor Duncan, Pvt. Rob-
ert Phillips, lst Lt. Steve Cline. ROW 4: P.F.C.
James LaRose, Pvt. Nathan, Pvt. Russell, Pvt.
Darren Devo, Pvt. Carl Risner, Pvt. Shawn
Grigsby, P.F.C. Betty Stonechipher, Pvt. Lana
Knight, P.F.C. Glenn Wright. ROW 5: Pvt.
Melisa David, P.F.C. Mike Graham, Pvt. Don
Venable, Pvt. Gene Chambers, Pvt. Robert
Brians, Pvt. Darrell Rose, Pvt. Bill Hinkle, Pvt.
David Parker, Pvt. Paul Washington, Pvt. Shane
Shopshire, P.F.C. Anglea Robertson, Pvt. John
Mowery. ROW 6: Gy Sgt. Bill Mitchell, SSgt.
Richard Kronschnabel, MSgt. Fred Bommer,
Cpl. David Ruiz, Sgt. David Nathan.
' f k,.iJ--' -ly-.V 3
I ji 1'
Stud nts lp
The biggest duty that elementary tutors
had was helping a teacher in an elemen-
The elementary classes that the stu-
dents went to were at Bcardsley and
during the two periods they were there,
they learned a lot about helping cle-
Taking roll, clearing absences and
sometimes teaching the class were all
duties of student teachers. "Being able
to help those who can't read very well
or have problems in English," is what
Traci Bullard said was the most enjoy-
able part of being a student teacher.
92 Elementary Tutors, Student Teachers, Peer Counselors
Most of the people involved in peer
counseling liked it because they were
able to help others with their problems.
As Donna Weller put it, "I learn things
about myself that I didn't know before
and I feel good about helping other peo-
The first step that peer counselors took
was learning the basic techniques of
counselingg then they were able to par-
ticipate in one-to-one counseling.
Some of the group's activities through-
out the year included meeting with peer
counselors from other schools and visit-
ing classes at Bakersfield College.
TOP: Matt Scrivano, elementary tutor, helps
student with his art work.
ABOVE: James Carroll, student teacher,
tiques a painting done by Tracy Rohrer.
COUNSELING members FRONT ROW:
Berry, Lena Schliek, Dawn Fritz, Mary
Cox, Barbara Rogovoy, Don Felz, Kristie
ROW 2: Ken Spell, Gina Goesling, Ran-
Ward, Mickey Rice, Bryan Turney, Colleen
l, Donna Weller, Glenda Thomas, Debby
odd. ROW 3: Mr. Don McGill, Nancey Lucus,
' wmv 5
Karen Brewton, Doreen Barber, Donna Beaver,
Becky Martin, Margaret Symons, John Baca,
Bobby Sharp, Lori Spencer, Lori Hatcher, Yvette
Alonzo. ROW 4: Darell Tindell, Farrel Robbins,
Leah Rivera, Charmaine Davis, Jerry Graber,
Teresa Campbell, Lanette Johnson, Lisa Cotton,
Debbie Shearer, Teri Rahder, Eric Thurston.
ELEMENTARY TUTORING members
FRONT ROW: Terri George, Joanna Rucker,
Vera Duke, Richard Wheeler, Richard Blevins,
Tom Driver, Paul Ross. ROW 2: Karen Mercer,
Darren White, Bev Sharp, Karen Anderson,
Rocky Ray, Matthew Scrivano, Glen Comstock,
Cathy Turney, Ricky Rhine, Chris Turner, Jess
Elder, David Miller, Nancy Sears. ROW 3: Rena
Buxton, Renee Dutton, Rhonda Good, Donna
Lewis, Jeannette Daves, Annette Daves, Debbie
Perry, Stacy Powell, Cory Chase, Judy Bracken,
Lisa Quinn, Kim McCane.
CENTER LEFT: STUDENT TEACHING
members FRONT ROW: James Carroll, Gabie
Ralphs, Julie Cummins, Caren Burt. ROW 2:
Robin Kuster, Robin Ferguson, Traci Bullard,
ABOVE: Eric Thurston and Donna Weller com-
pare notes on their experiences as peer counsel-
Elementary Tutors, Student Teachers, Peer Counseling 93
January 8, 1982 was a big date for the
Ski club. This was the date for the big
trip to Mammoth Mountain. It was a
weekend full of fun and excitement.
The students met Friday evening all
packed and ready to start on their way,
and rose early Saturday to hit the
David Hinds said, "Being in the Ski
club meant having a good time, skiing
and having parties.
One of the most exciting events of the
Chess club was getting together in Mr.
Redman's room for a good game of
Members 'learned strategy and im-
proved their chess playing skills, then
tried them out on opponents.
"Being able to be with my friends and
play racquetball," was what Tracy
Millington said she enjoyed most about
the racquetball club.
Members of the Racquetball club spent
time before school practicing and also
took trips to the courthouse to play.
Being a part of this club meant having
physical condition as well as good
THIS PAGE: Jerry Punt improves his racquet-
TOP CENTER: RACQUETBALL CLUB mem-
bers FRONT ROW: David Smith, .lerry Punt,
Mike Fraser, Edward Harris. ROW 2: Karyn Mc-
Namara, Tracey Napier, Karee Spurling, Cindy
Wallen, Lisa Cates, Alecia White, Tracy Milling-
TOP RIGHT: CHESS CLUB members FRONT
ROW: Travis McKinney, Jerry Shoopman, John
Baca, Craig Carlton. ROW 2: Richard Curtis,
Matt Cruse, Kenneth Ruch, Victor VeVea, Tracy
94fSki Racquetball 8: Chess
ABOVE LEFT: SKI CLUB members FRONT
ROW: Shannon Suender, Peggy Strubc, Tammy
Welch, Donna Long, Teresa Serivano, Lisa
Thomas, Scott Monroe. ROW 2: Jess Farley,
Nancy Flippen, Kim Williams, Barton Burscll,
Brain Wilkinson, Luann Sweet, Dave Ollivier,
Cindy Thorp, Jeff Sabo. ROW 3: David llinds,
Jill Tanner, Jill Brockman, Jimbo Derinski, Gary
Flaming, Kerry Krause, Jill Watson, Doug Ja-
cobs. Todd Adamson. ROW 4: Jim McMilIian,
Larry Works, Lance McQuin, Paul Barnett,
Todd Bockman, Dan Nunez, Dana Smith, John
Kessler, Jennifer Ragland, Teresa Willman, Bry-
LEFT: Ski club members check out ski equip-
ment beforc hitting the slopes.
ABOVE: Victor VeVea works on a new strategy
for a winning game of chess.
Ski, Racquetball 81 Chess 95
Band Brin S
"Outstanding" is the word that best de-
scribed the North High Grenadier
Band. They put out a lot of hard work
and practice, and performed at many
competitions, such as Bakersfield
High,s first annual field competition.
Drum major .lon Bolcs took first place
and the band took first in their division.
Camarillo High's first annual field
competition was the next event, where
the percussion section took third place.
After marching in Downtown Bakers-
field's Veteran's Day Parade, the entire
unit then participated in Arvin High's
field competition, where the second
place award was received, as well as the
trophy for outstanding percussion. The
pep band played at all the home foot-
ball and basketball games, as well as for
some Cal State Roadrunner basketball
games at the Civic Auditorium. Last
but not least, they ended the year with a
very joyous and successful spring con-
S R f
, ,Q ,e,,...afe -... .:.-.. A I ., . - 1
, ., K 1 kkx. J. ziv -. 1 - . x..' ..: ..L. 'X :-
ilile, - LW. ec . . gg. K A . N
C, . 1 1 h3q' ....f
N . '. ,QS 1 ' '
l5.ys.,, "'fP,5 '-
' I' v ' L Q. 3 Y
ffl Z' 2 i l t x
'U- f . ' . t ..
', .,,, .. . - '4 ,V
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: ln precision
formation, the Grenadier Band marches past the
fans in the Veterans Day Parade in downtown
Tuning up during class, Maura Tolar prepares to
practice a new arrangement.
Displaying a few of the trophies won by the band,
Instrument Lieutenant Robert Cazzell, Drum
Captain Dave Bursell, Drum Major Jon Boles,
Drum Major Kelly Saunders, and uniform man-
ager Buddy Ogan kneel in front of the band build-
PEP BAND members FRONT ROW: Bob Caz-
zell, Kendi Kessling, Rickie Kent, Kelly
Saunders. ROW 2: Doug Rhine, Chris Slayton,
Mike Randall, Kelly McWhorter, Buddy Ogan,
Jimmy Coontz, Dave Bursell. ROW 3: Jon Bolcs,
Cynthia Knox, Tony Underhill, Alan Carlson,
Brian Liggett, Brian Haltermen, John Cleveland,
Pat Herring, Ken Twist, Brian Wilkerson.
Entertaining the fans at halftime, Buddy Ogan
makes the sweet sound with his trumpet.
GRENADIER BAND members FRONT ROW:
Vicki Boen, Katie Herndon, LaDenna Larimore,
Doug Rhine, Crystal Monte, David Bursell, Brian
Wilkinson, Tracy Griffin, Chris Slayton, Alan
Carlson, Jimmie Coontz, Mrs. Betty Aguilar.
ROW 2: Steve Faughn, Darren Graham, Brian
Liggett, Kelly McWhorter, Mike Randall, Dee-
Dee Riley. Paula Harris, Tony Heyart, Jean
Johnson, Jenny Mercer, Dana Clancy, Shawna
Wimmer, Gail Plaskett, Drum Major Jon Boles.
ROW 3: Christy Archuleta, Abbe Churchwell,
Karen Mead, Jennifer Baker, Maura Tolar, Julie
Smith, Angie Mercer, Charles Dowda, Bob Caz-
zcll, Scott lngram, Jim McCubbin, Kendi Keesl-
ing, Rick Kent, Eric Jensen, Kim Kutzner, Assis-
tant Drum Major Kelly Saunders. ROW 4: Dave
Gifford, Jim Dowda, Steve Peters, Cynthia Knox,
John Rockholt, Darryl Tindell, Brian Halterman,
Tony Underhill, Kenneth Twist, John Cleveland,
Pat Herring, Ronnie Phillips.
F ag Team, Dlajorette
ractice Make Perfec
Practice was one word the flag team
knew about! Continually they met for
practices-in fact, fourth period every
school day, Tuesday night for tw0-and-
a-half hours, and Sunday afternoons
were set aside for their routine prac-
ticesg and as a result they received nu-
Although they were kept busy by prac-
ticing and performing, they still man-
98fFl1g Team, Majorettes
aged to find time to enjoy themselves
and relax while visiting Camarillo, the
beach at Santa Barbara, Disneyland,
and Dodger Stadium.
"We enjoy being part of the band," and
" performing for people to enter-
tain them" were feelings expressed by
the majorettes, who due to their deter-
mination, were presented three first-
place awards in majorette competition.
, i 3 -
-t K is ...W . .. '
.S,,,,,t ,N WN
North's senior majorette, LaDenna
Larimore, has been twirling for ten
years, and has been a majorette all
four years she has attended North. I
She performs her routines with the
band along with two other major-
ettes, sophomores Katie Herndon I
and Vicki Bowen.
An active member of the U.S. Twirl-
ing Association, LaDenna partici-
pates in contests sponsored by the
organization. She practices daily for
two hours. With over 200 trophies,
plaques, and ribbons won in baton
contests and parades in many cities
of California to her credit, LaDen-
na's ten years of hard work has paid
Demonstrating one of her routines, LaDenna
Larimore, "Star" majorette, smiles for the
CLOCKWISE FROM LEFT PAGE, CENTER:
A highlight of the evening, North lligh's very
own Flag Team performs in the Homecoming
A study in concentration, Rhoena Dahna
marches with the band in the Veteran's Day Pa-
rade, as the unit turns the corner from Chester
With Vicki Bowen in the lead on Friday noon of
Driller Killer week, the band prepares to march
through the halls. Due in part to the band and flag
team effort, student spirit was high.
FLAG TEAM members: Debbie Bowen, First
Lieutenant Teresa Skaggs, Terri Terrel, Terri
Lewis, Cheri Tschacher, Dana Williams, Captain
Rhoena Dahna, Katlty Colby, Second Lieuten-
tant Donna Long, Dawn Gutierrez.
Glowing with spirit, majorette Katie Herndon
performs at Homecoming half-time,
Admiring the trophy won at the Arvin Competi-
tion for best overall flag team are Donna Long,
Rhoena Dahna, and Teresa Skaggs
Dawn Gutierrez performs with the band and flag
team during half time of the Fast lligh football
With an East High poster in the background,
Debbie Bowen performs during half time.
Flag Team Majoretles 99
: Q i . s.. .M fi!
CLOCKWISE FROM ABOVE: Kim Maynard
demonstrates the learning of office procedures.
BUSINESS CLUB members FRONT ROW:
Jenny Sills, Sharon Bierne, Julie Cummins, Sher-
rill Bond, Terri Baker, Chris Percival. ROW 2:
Darleyne Hall, Lori McCann, Jeanette Martins,
Kim Maynard, Sheri Gracia, Lori Shepherd,
Mary Ann Gregory, Luann Sweet, Patti Knoff.
Lori McCann, a member ofthe Business club,
practices her skills in shorthand.
ACTION CLUB members FRONT ROW:
Tammy Askew, Tricia Calvillo, Tammy Wash-
burn, Tina Hyatt, Kim Gregory, Eva Sala. ROW
2: Donna Graham, Lee Salyards, Jim Herman,
Mark McSwnccy, Darrin Heath, Ricky Hafcli,
AUTO CLUB members FRONT ROW: Todd-
Advisor, Scott Singleton, Ken Ottingcr, Chuck
Hornshy, Robert Tyack, Mike Read, Mike Dot-
son, Richard Tripp, Rick Childress. ROW 2: Rob
Stout, Craig Varlcy, John Knight, Lane McQuin,
l00fAuto Action, Business
Fun SI Work
Some of the things learned by members
of the Business club were typing and
other skills pertaining to office proce-
dures. Members learned basically how
a business office is run and what the
functions of an office are. Through this
club members actually carried out tasks
for private business such as typing up
papers and doing any work needed.
The Business club was a way of provid-
ing help to other people while doing
Providing special activities for students
in special education classes was the
main goal of the Action club. Opportu-
nities were given to the students for
learning about different parts of the
community. Members were able to
communicate and learn together.
The main purpose of the Auto club was
to provide education to students who
showed a deep interest in mechanics.
Members of the Auto club participated
in a mechanical program at Bakersfield
Fund raisers helped in buying tools and
parts, and provided for scholarships for
the year's most outstanding mechanics
LEFT: Showing their interest as they overhaul an
cnginc arc Craig Vztrlcy and Richard Tripps.
ABOVE: Members ofthe Action club enjoy the
outdoor life during a picnic.
Auto, Action, Business lOl
According to co-president Kathy
Schaefer, the main purpose of the Na-
tional Honor Society was "To promote
citizenship and scholarships."
Members in the N.H.S. had to retain a
G.P.A. of 3.2 in order to remain in the
club. Some of the activities included
trips to various colleges.
CLOCKWISE FROM ABOVE LEFT: Julie Sy-
mons, a member of the speech club, prepares for
an upcoming speech.
Members of the GATE club Linda Ross, Brian
Gladden and Tisha James, discuss the year's
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY members
FRONT ROW: Lora Trammell, Kelly Silva, John
Herdon, Lisa Trammell, Jana lsaacs. ROW 2:
Stacey Harrison, Jennifer Littcral, James Piazza,
Kathy Schaefer, Cheryl Culhane, Mrs. Mary
I02jGate Speech, National Honor Society
Gate, Sp ech 8 N. . .
The G.A.T.E. club, Gifted and Talent-
ed Education was formed in order to
give students a chance to learn things
about English that couldn't ordinarily
be learned in class.
President Willy Duncan said, "Every-
body was interested in the club and
wanted to take part. We also enjoyed
the field trips to see plays." G.A.T.E.
field trips were to Bakersfield High to-
see a Shakespeare festival, Los Angeles.
to see plays and also to major colleges.
The speech club traveled to differen
high schools, participated in debate, in
terpretations and other speaking activi
ties. Members also attended speec
tournaments throughout the state a
well as several National meets.
Kathy Schaefer, co-president of N.H.S., presides
at a meeting.
SPEECH CLUB members: Hope Tolboe, Mrs.
Barbara Fields, Phillip Smith, Jon Boles, Paul
Smith, Marty Ansolabehere, Julie Symons.
GATE CLUB members FRONT ROW: Karee
Spurling, Backy Derr, Robing Killion, Kris Gash,
Gena Woodruff, Teresa lturriria, Kari Foy, Lin-
da Ross, Jean Johnson, Tonya Heyart, Willy
Duncan, Ronnie Phillips.
ROW 2: David Gifford, Cindy Waelin, Kim
is, Brain Gladden, Brian Morgan, Jennifer
cer, Mary Swcrdfeger, James Church, 1
Swisher, Darin Poe, Richard Poe,
Mitchell, Michael Ottinger, Wade Bowen,
Black. ROW 3: Melissa Benjamin, Jayme
Shelly Burns, Cheryl Wagoner, Stacy
Jill Brockman, Jill Tanner, George
Rob Campbell, Kendy Miller, Matt
Tisha James, Paul Stroud, Cindy lturriria,
ward Simons, Layne Logan, Jerry James.
Gmc, Speech, National Honor Sociclyfl03
lub Promote hoo
The main purpose of the Big "N" club
as stated by Brent Mixon was to "Sup-
port athletic members and lettermen
and give the athletes something to real-
ly shoot forf'
The highlight of the year was the don-
key basketball game which the Big "Nw
club sponsored and participated in as
well. The final score was Big "N" 44
and faculty 30.
Other activities throughout the year in-
cluded fishing trips and dances.
Debbie Dominguez said, "The Rally
club promoted spirit to all of our activi-
The Rally club was also important to
anyone who planned to run for cheer-
leader, since whether a person ran or
not depended on how many points she
received as a member.
The club participated in fund raising
activities such as car washes, candy
sales and spent the time cheering at the
games with all the other students.
It was the athletic supporters who were
responsible for the enthusiasm which
came from the crowds at games.
Through all their schemes and exciting
cheers the athletic supporters managed
to build up the confidence of the ath-
letes and stood behind them all the way.
The group not only attended home
games but traveled to games away from
home as well.
ABOVE: Bill Cummins receives a cross-country
award from Greg Williamson, representing the
Big "N" club.
RIGHT: Reading the newspaper while the visit-
ing team was introduced was one ofthe schemes
headed by the Athletic Supporters. Here, the tac-
tic is being used at the opening round game of the
Valley playoffs, as the Mt. Whitney team makes
104 Big N", Athletic Supporters, Rally Club
BELOW: ATHLETIC SU PPORTERS members
FRONT ROW: Carrie Vorhees, Michele John-
son, Todd Andrews, Keri Palmer. ROW 2: Chris
Maas, Jeff Reagle, Russ Allsman, Robert Boyles.
ROW 3: Jeff Ross, Bryan Timmerman, Alpha
BIG "N" members FRONT ROW: David Piazza,
Glenn Creswell, Bobby Boyles, Robert Hudson,
Robert Posey, Gregg Thornberry, Russ Allsman,
Daniel Ash, Brian Abernathy. ROW' 2: Levi
Smith, Tony Napier, Shawn Mills, Brent Mixon,
Eddie Drake, Rich McGinty, Scott Stephens,
Mike Barton, Brian Jenkins, Tim Stevens.
RALLY CLUB members: FRONT
Davia Cuen, Shelley Harger, Michelle
Kris Gash, Lezli Thompson, Linda
Lori Glenn, Debbie Dominguiz, Tuesday
Debi Quarry, Rei High, Ronda Huck-
Mary Arvizu, Sheri Pascoe, Karyn McNa-
mara, Jayme Shults. ROW 2: Debbie Goodwin,
Donna Schwecke, Kelly Liburn, Crissy Crowder,
Kriss Dooley, Terri Walton, Kelly Reece, Sandie
Wheeler, Becki Walton, Denise Keller, Dore
Mortcr, Jennifer VanCurean, Barbara Rogovoy,
Michelle Crawford, Lorie Bunch. ROW 3: Kim
Ayler, Sherri Knight, Robin Maxwell, Lisa Phil-
lips, Marcie Payer, Dana Bailey, Doreen Barber,
Deedee Salyards, Lisa Haedlee. Michelle Miller,
Teresa lturriria, Judy Evans, Donna Dalton.
Big Athletic Supporters, Rilly IOS
Practice and hard work led to enter-
taining performances. That is just what
the advanced Girls Ensemble and con-
cert choir provided every time they per-
formed. The members really enjoyed
performing in concerts while everyone
else enjoyed the talent of North High's
Advanced Girls Ensemble, composed of
intermediate and advanced girls voices,
was a group that worked mainly on
technique. Their major concerts were at
Christmas and in the spring. They also
had a festival in spring. To be in the
group a person had to audition. Most of
the girls agreed that giving other people
enjoyment was what they liked best
about the group. "To sing and help oth-
er people smile" is what vice-president
Loretta Simons liked most about the
Concert choir was composed of ad-
vanced men's and women's voices.
Their three major concerts were the
Fall Pops Concert, Christmas Concert,
and the Spring Concert. Each year they
travel down to Los Angeles to sing at a
major amusement park. To be a mem-
ber in this group one must audition.
Talent really overflowed in this group
and it showed. Both Concert and Ad-
vanced Girls Ensemble provided top
performances for everyone.
ADVANCED GIRLS ENSEMBLE members
FRONT ROW: Janet White, Lana Knight, Lisa
Phillips. ROW 2: Mr. Philip Wilmer, Roxic Gil-
pin, Betty Stonecipher, Carrie Hughes, Cheryl
Thompson, Sandy Klingenberg, Shelley Har-
graves, Warren Dobson, accompanist, ROW 3
Melanie Carlson, Paula Luler, Loretta Simons
llolly Gann, Kelly Prince, Michelle Vincent.
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Clifford
Popplewell impersonates a rock star, singing
"Jingle Bell Rock" at a student assembly.
Singing a quiet Christmas song, the concert choir
performs in O'Neill Hall for the sophomores.
Chris Bowling, sound man for the choirs, adjusts
the volume for the microphones as the choir sings.
CENTER: Talking to several classes of sopho-
more English students, Choral Director Mr, Phil
Witmer explains a song the Concert Choir is
about to sing.
ONCERT CHOIR members, FRONT ROW:
r. Witmer, Kandra Richards, Joy Sweet, Alyce
gden, Janet Morrison, Kim Kidd, Joy Sodcn,
arry Franco, Paul Moslander, Jeff Reid, Gay-
ene Bowen, Charmaine Schcuffcle, Kim Farley,
ennifer Congdon, Gwen Plaskett, Warren Dob-
on, accompianist. ROW TWO: Jana Isaacs, Tif-
fany Moore, Mindee Bartlett, Sheila Hayes,
Kristi Youngblood, Kathy Kelley, David Reed,
Jit Gill, David Ghiglieri, Kyle Fisher, Sandy
Klingenberg, Gail Plaskett, Vicki Cazzell, Lisa
Headlce, Kim Smith. ROW THREE: Barbara
Gahagan, Sunday Russell, Susan Holland, Kathy
Schaefer, Paula Harris, Susan Russell, Dianna
Lewis, Leialoha Hoover, John Tucker, Pat Trout,
Matthew Scrivano, Everett Arrington, Jerry Gra-
ham, Cliff Popplewell, Michelle Vincent. Lisa
Clements, Abbe Churchwell, Melissa Doolittle,
Jennifer Hines Welch, Loretta Simons, Kim No-
lan, Shelley Hargraves.
Voice ais in nit
Learning and moving on up. . .that is
what members of North's choirs had an
opportunity to do. Mixed Choir and
Girls Chorus were the choirs to start in,
while Triple Trio was a group that re-
quired much practice, experience and
hard work to get into. fAll the choirs
shared in the hard work and praeticej
Mixed Choir was composed of both
boys and girls, and like Girls Chorus,
required no audition. The group con-
centrated on basic musical skills, and
sang in concerts in the fall and spring.
Buena Park was the destination for the
Triple Trio, to a very special concert
called 'Comand Performaneef A two-
day event, the performances were
judged, with opportunities for scholar-
ships. One member ofthe group, Lis
Clements, was selected to participate i
the State Honor Choir.
Other performances by the Triple Trio
kept the group busy, as they were in
demand an average of more than once a
week, singing at service clubs, benefits,
churches, and other types of organiza-
GIRLS CHORUS members FRONT ROW: Me-
lissa Fabbri, Donna Smith, Shelly Burns, Christy
Garcia, Lynn Nelson, Rachel Blackburn, Katrina
Davidson. ROW 2: Mr. Phillip Witmer, Karen
ii X , ,S is ia, xv!
lvie, Julie Stewart, Christi Skaggs, Joy Maness, Tressie Davis, Karen Harbin. Kelly Tallon, Den-
Kathy Gahagan, Tammic Webster, Tammy As- ice Thomas, Cheryl Porter, l.rsa Coberly, Kin'
kins, Warren Dobson, accompanist. ROW 3: Nl2lllhCWS. Michelle Coodey.
CHORUS members FRONT ROW: Melisa David, Sherrie Cartmell, Kathy Gardner,
Philip Witmer, Judy Evans, Stephanie Da- Vicci Gilmore, Cindy Long, Tammy Willhite,
Madeline Harlcss, Mari Aldrcd, Sabrina Margie Fortncr, Carolee Harp, Deanna Palmer,
Velvet Wheeler, Frances Becker, Dean' Shaunda Cobb. ROW 3: Craig Carlton, Robbie
Clark. Warren Dobson, accompanist. ROW 2:
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Triple Trio
members Lisa Clements, Lora Trammell and Joy
Soden harmonize during a student assembly.
Concert pianist Mrs. Susan Svercek performs in
O'Neill Hall in a special recital sponsored by the
Fine Arts Department. Competition was keen for
an audience, since a football game and a dance
were also scheduled on campus.
TRIPLE TRIO members FRONT ROW: Valerie
Overstreet, Lora Trammell, Lisa Cates, Lisa
Trammell, ROW 2: Jana Isaacs, Michelle Vin-
cent, Lisa Clements, Joy Soden, Barbara Gaha-
gan. ROW 3: Chris Bowling, sound man, Gary
Thieman, Jamie Stockstill, Carl Risner, Shawn
Willis, Jeff Miller, Cheri Kinnick, Wendi Van
Heemsherch, Phyllis Evans, Jennifer Bakers,
, f .Cf
' " f f'41
f 1 '
ll0 Dlvlsion Page "'f
X f ,ff
.W ,,,l M ,V
f f 'Cel
N , fr u
wx, 1 ,J H
Star Light.Stur Bfig-Ill.:
Superquiz Stars Succeed
Two hundred and fifty honor stu-
dents competed in the Second Annu-
al Academic Decathalon on Novem-
ber 7, l98l. One might think that
such a large amount of students,
forming teams, representing 25 dif-
ferent high schools, all participating
in highly competitive events would
resemble a track meet. Not this
This year's "Superquiz Stars" from
North overcame the challenge of the
defending West High, Academic
ll2 Academic Decathlon
Decathalon champs in the Super-
quiz, an area of intellectual competi-
tion that focused on our energy con-
cerns - and won the Superquiz!
Students were chosen to compete in
the Academic Decathalon - a
mind-exercising event - by a panel
of teachers based on the student
PSAT test scores, grades, and ability
to succeed in competitive academic
tests and oral presentations. Chosen
students not only relied on knowl-
edge already acquired, but also met
each morning with teachers in tutori-
al sessions and spent endless addi-
tional hours studying supplementary
references at home to broaden their
During the Academic Decathalon,
students were tested in English, lit-
erature, fine arts, mathematics,
physical and biological sciences, so-
cial sciences, career education,
speech making and essay writing.
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Showing
resilience after a grueling day, John Herndon
cheeks his rating on the scoreboard.
Between competitive sessions, Kathy Schaefer
discusses the scores with Mike Giggy.
Reflecting on the day's events, Mr. Darrell
Cates and Jeff Stanton discuss the results.
"Seriously speaking," Kathy Schaefer makes
a point to team member Mikki Meaglia.
During a break, James Piazza and Mikki
Meaglia enjoy one another's company.
During the Superquiz, Donna Sisco listens at-
tentively for instructions.
ACADEMIC DECATHLON contestants
FRONT ROW: Mike Giggy, Mikki Meaglia.
Suzi Kopicki, Kathy Schaefer, Donna Sisco.
James Piazza. ROW 2: Mrs. Dorrine Mettler.
Tim Stevens, John Herndon, Jefl' Stanton,
Mr, Darrell Cates.
Academic Decathlonfl I3
Communicotion: T he Key-
Whothor Fomr lor or Foreign
"Four-score and seven years
ago. . ." These are the familiar
words that began Abraham Lin-
colnis famous Gettysburg Address.
Although it is unlikely that the
speeches of this year's English stu-
dents will ever become as famous as
this historical oneg there is a chance
that one of them may have had as
much influence on its listeners as did
this speech given by our sixteenth
English students were assigned to
present speeches involving a demon-
stration, a personal experience andf
or one which required endless hours
of research. In addition to learning
ll4fEnglish 8L Modern Language
speech skills themselves, "the
speechless and essays are good for
overcoming shyness," stated Mi-
Students were also instructed in the
areas of writing fin order to pass the
Writing Proficiency Testj, reading,
Latin roots, vocabulary, and Bible
literature. Each of these areas of
study appeared to be popular with
the students, based on the responses
to a survey conducted among the
students in a variety of English
Communication, a major key that
opens doors, can be strengthened not
only through effective speech pre-
sentation but also through the skill-
ful use of a foreign language
-whether Spanish, French, or Ger-
German instructor, Mrs. Nipp af-
firmed that she sought to relay the
importance of communication and
culture. In her course, students
"learned much of the language by
singing and games." They also
"cooked an enormous and very com-
plicated German feast with at least
ten different German specialties,
such as Applestrudel and Schwarz-
xxx. --is ,....
QQXE 5 . we 1 X
- -- W re -Q..
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: ln an effort
to complete his English assignment, Toby Des-
chutter writes some just-discovered information
onto a notecard.
During the Christmas season, John Herndon and
Curtis Gropp sing German carols as Mrs. Eva
Nipp joyfully admires the "Tannenbaum," com-
plete with real candles.
To teach additional French principles, Mrs. Mar-
ion Weinmann shows three of her students, Lisa
Allen, Kim Hill, and Donna Sisco, an example ol'
ln the library, Angie Knittel hurries to finish a
To improve the fluency of their language, French
students practice skills voeally as Mrs. Weinmann
English And Modern language ll5
"They're learning how to study,
They're learning what real effort is."
These words described Mr. Bob
Newbrough's students as he spoke in
regard to what could be learned from
his chemistry and physics classes.
In the chemistry class, individual
thinking was strongly emphasized. ln
this area of individual thought stu-
dents were required to develop their
own methods of study as they sweat-
ed through much homework.
The students also enjoyed learning
through laboratory experiments, Fi-
nally they were given the opportunity
to use their mathematical skills as
they tried to "develop a solution" to
In addition to being sharpened in the
science department, mathematical
skills also were strengthened through
use in algebra, geometry, advanced
algebra, senior math and statistics.
ll6fMath 8: Science
Observing the plants of the life science stu-
dents, Mr. Carl Boone and Paul King kneel to
get a closer look.
Working on her algebra assignment, Shelly
Ford displays concentration.
Focusing his microscope, sophomore Eric
Collom peers into its lense for examination of
a biology specimen.
All eyes are cast toward books and work as an
algebra class studies intently.
To produce and collect ammonia gas, Kenny
Collins calculates and weighs the correct
amount of ammonium chloride to mix with
Lori Matney's sodium hydroxide.
Under each cup a sprouting plant is grown
because of work done by Kim Smiley, Mi-
chelle Choate and each life science student.
Hoeing the cultivated garden, Paul King
mulchcs the soil while Jeff Cottle assists.
Ben McNeill and Kevin Humphrey work to-
gether as a team in a bead and flame test to
determine specific gravity.
Math 8L Sciencefl I7
i , as
,f ' ,
Mmm Mmm GUCCI'
The sky was the limit to the stu
dents of the Home Economics De
partment Building growing and
learning through a creative self pro
Jectron 1n this field of work exper
ience and exposure encompassed
both males and females
One of the enjoyments of the home
economics department was the abili-
ty to create a project from the basic
materials and proudly show the final
results. Whether the completed
product was a jar of freshly-canned
seasonal fruit, a Christmas cookie, or
an appetizing casserole, whether it
was a stitchery wall hanging, an em-
The contemporary world involves
the idea of sharing responsibilities
among men and women Therefore
the importance of cooking sewing
and consumer economics gains in
importance as the world changes
No longer is it only women who
cook, sew, and manage the home,
but men are becoming an influential
factor in the home. Living and ex-
periencing a well-rounded life is an
obligation for all young people.
Through this type of education, we
are exposed, we learn, we develop.
For truly we gain from all types of
knowledge. And knowledge is the
broidered quilt, or a pair of knickers,
the rewards were the same.
key to the door - the door of suc-
cess - the door to our future.
5 K - .rss
X Q ii X
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Dividing
her attention between her own project and her
elassmate's, Jill Baughman chops nuts.
Conecntrating onthe creation of her new gar-
ment, Dalena Lay carefully pins the pattern to
Messy sifting does not hinder Lisa l.ovctt's
tasty results, as she prepares the llour.
Lori Spencer reaches for the jar of peaches
which was previously canned and stored for
use in Consumer Foods.
During Home Economies, three eager fresh'
men examine their sweet-smelling pastry.
To produce the assigned recipe, Teresa Chew
stirs while Julie Cook samples,
Home lieonoiiiics lI9
Q " f
X 3, 5 W
tx . . K.v:,,1.. i .gl 3
5 X 1
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Grease
on their coveralls proclaims that Ken Ottinger
and Scott Singleton have been hard at work.
Listening as Paul Smith describes the pro-
gress of his project, Mr. Howard O'Neill and
Levi Smith demonstrate keen interest.
Award winners in industrial drawing are Stu-
art DeWitt, who placed second with a render-
ing plateg Bill Bird, who placed first with a
piping plate and third with a scratchboard:
Jenny Hauser, who placed first with a piping
plate as well as first with an airbrushg and Bob
Bramlett, who placed second with an assem-
Industrial drawing instructor Mr. Lloyd Wil-
liams explains in detail a special technique of
...inquisitive freshmen listen.
With most of the job finished, Eric
McWhorter pays special attention to sanding
of a glue joint of the chair.
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Marsha
Keeney starts on her government assignment
for the day.
Listening intently in psychology class, Ann
Chau prepares to take notes, while Carol En-
gel appears distracted.
Taking notes from Mr. McQuin's lecture,
Mary Ann Gregory seems to enjoy her psy-
Concentrating on the class discussion in psy-
chology class are Dana Smith and Gary Flam-
Deep in study, Mr. Heber's U.S. Government
class reviews for a test.
Sharing their knowledge and the day's assign-
ments arc Tina Calvillo and l.ori Matney.
I 22fS0cial Studies
mprove the Present:
Ian the Future
morrow's historians, economists,
iticians, and psychologists were
d at work studying in the Social Sci-
e courses, preparing for their future,
keeping with the idea, "shooting for
stars", today's students will be to-
rrow's business leaders, presidents
economic forecasters. Not only will
be reading about them, but we will
listening to what they say and doing
at they suggest.
By studying what has happened and
what is happening, these students will
form and be a big part of what is about
to happen. The future is theirs and most
of them realize this very important fact.
The Social Science courses offered in-
cluded government, geography, eco-
nomics, U.S. history, and psychology.
The majority of students in each subject
felt that it was most helpful to them in
taking the essential decisive steps for
the future years.
,i-Wm ,, H.
QE,',mfz,E . i
Sailiiusni Q 'l'.i1Q-,snllivi
They will be our law-makers, and the
people who write about them. They will
be the brokers and economists who will
bring us out of economic disaster. Then
their psychologist counterparts will
counsel them when they don't succeed.
It is all a type of 'checks and balance'
system. Although' these students will
grow to be men and women in different
fields, they will grow to work together
to form our future.
P.E Dr ED Er Business
Something for Everyone
"The four R's-Readin', Ritin', Rithma-
tic, Responsibility," answered one driv-
er education teacher as he emphasized
"Responsibility," This was what Mr.
Walter Grainger felt drivers education
students should learn from the course.
There were also other classes, however,
which included this valuable quality of
responsibility as one of the assets to be
In the P.E. department, freshmen were
very fortunate to have the opportunity
to take a variety of units not only in
team and individual sports but also in
self-defense. ln reference to gymnas-
tics, Miss Kathy Lund stated that she
felt "body awareness in space" and "ap-
preciation and knowledge of a new
sport" were most important for the stu-
dents to learn.
In the business department, accounting
class played a good role in educating
students in the areas of organization
and balancing records. Students had
the opportunity to hear workers from
various professions speak about career
According to one accounting student,
Leeann Martinex, the benefits which
would be gained by taking the class
were "a better understanding of how
business and people operate and fi-
nance their busincss . . .and how to or-
ganize financial records."
l24fP E Dr. Ed., 84 Business
,K ,gg -. f ,,
, -Wwwf 77
kg? 1' .I.,-, -.M W f -
r' -ni 'Mu .. ,ff -. "'-'- ,4 ,, 1-
,.."", Fw rv Vw' ,Mitt ,AW 5,
W. ,.,.m,,.m,,. W . W- A , ,
55.4 wr H Q, -.ve ,
'rv we N v .fr I
, "-f 1.
' A 4- A k
.M M.--'fx wwf,--W-4-'WN mwcw '1t,.'K'S-.,.
my T WWW W ,W W 4, . U,
-,V M .W xr,
wf .ir ,Y
- -fmf,.,. , ,am
U. ng- f.
' ll V.,
4 ' ,'
I '. vu.,
H' , vu: '
,an cf.. . .
' .,".v'.,H H
.sn V ,
' ur" Us
s N, n -1
raw ,tn v Q 1
nn ' "
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: As she waits
for the ball, Wendy Brown prepares to deliver at
backhand to send the ball up court.
Going up for a layup, Farris Day makes it look
easy, while Wendi Vanheemskerck watches.
Sharing his knowledge, Mr. Tony Nabb helps
Patti Knopf with a business homework assign-
Showing different kinds of enthusiasm, Kizna
Landrum and Karen Blakely begin a typing as-
P.E., Dr. Ed.. 84 Bus1nessfl25
f f 7' ALI, Xi
,vf ' !,
4f, X 1,
ff X ff!
,111 Qf- -f
Gi sd b
is 'xoxeoi-wg 5
-so 'bio Nic,
525 'xo YM, ,
yhqobq , o XX x gx
exgoiqocox, coQNsx5 40 '50
gocm 'bx Nc, Mex YQ VSA ,'V0c,,
c, oocbcb 'xo oxbex xo Qoxlc, Q06
Paige! l 1
CLOCKWISE FROM RIGHT: Mr. Dan Robin-
son checks his mail at the end of a very busy day.
Exchanging a friendly greeting outside of the at-
tendance office are Dr. Max Evans and Mr. Bill
Making a welcoming speech, Dr. Richard Brown
addresses the student body at the first rally of the
Standing in the cool shade during the fall sports
rally, Mr. Dan Robinson shares conversation with
several North High teachers.
Robertson Assumes Dean s POS1t10
The so called 'sbad guy" of North High
has always been the Dean of Students.
Mr. Dwight Robertson assumed this
unpopular position this year after the
hospitalization of Mr. Gary Short over
the summer months.
Mr. Robertson enjoys his position de-
spite the image, because he gets a
chance to help students receive an edu-
cationg but there are two drawbacks
that plague his job. One is that he rarely
gets a chance to see the students who do
really well in school. He sees the stu-
dents who are having problems, but in
turn develops a close and trusting rela-
tionship with these students.
The second drawback is the reputation
that goes along with being the Dean.
When he was Assistant Dean he could
walk into a classroom and feel a com-
fortable atmosphere around him. But
now, when he walks into a classroom,
things become tense and the big ques-
tion is, "Who are you after?"
When Mr. Robertson came here from
Sunset High in the Bay Area, in 1965,
he taught a variety of classes ranging
from math to auto shop. He was Assis-
tant Dean at North for four years be-
fore assuming his present position.
Although Mr. Robertson does try to
help students improve themselves, by
whatever means, the students must un-
derstand that the dean helps them to
become better people both inside and
out, and deserves gratitude and credit
for all that he does, no matter what it is.
Sitting at his desk, Mr. Dwight Robertson en-
gages in a serious discussion with a parent.
W ,- f f MQW
, . gp-
4 4 I
Dr. Richard Brown
' Mr. Dan Robinson
Asst. Principal, Administration
4,41 A NN' 5 Asst. Principal, Curriculum
.4?"m5l 'fi ' ' ff J
K -5 iff'
. 1 1 ' K- xii Q 1 slaws
N R ff 5555
.S ,..' A . '- yn
Mr. Dwight Robertson
Dean of Students
Singing Math Teacher
Singing "Happy Birthday" to his kids
in his falsetto voice and telling his corny
jokes were two of Mr. Ross' favorite
classroom activities. He said "The more
the kids hate the jokes, the more I enjoy
When Mr. Ross was asked what he
liked the most about teaching, he re-
plied "The kids, the athletic events, and
all the other activities that make a
Mr. Ross arrived at school early every
day to take on his daily tasks in teach-
ing geometry, algebra, and senior math.
His main interest is watching his stu-
dents compete in North High's athlet-
Through his sixteen years of teaching
Mr. Ross has always kept the respect of
his students with both the kindness he
reflects upon them and his joyful per-
Assisting students in algebra, Mr. Dick Ross
adopts a rare serious expression.
Mr. Gary Att
Mr. Sam Barton 3 WW'-"
Fine Arts ,
Mr. Bin Bimal Q 'ff ""'
Social Studies, Interact "
Mrs. Betty Black 1'ir ,
Mr. William Blake
Mr. Earl Blakely
Mr. Carl Boone
Mr. Winfred Bootman
-:-. J 'Q X , 1.
.- ., ...bw . ..
x a x Y at Q was
X' 3 , by 1' - 'A f
tvs? 24 s" gXVr'xS .. . ea. w
iw 1 ' N X69 13 1 RQ
fs wax it
J, X Q ...
KULOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Swimming
coach Miss Kathy Lund checks the stopwatch as
Mrs. Mismer checks thc time for her daughter,
Students are attentive as Mr. Lloyd Williams lec-
tures to his mechanical drawing class.
Early in the home basketball game against lligh-
land, Coach Mr. Tom McQuin presents strategy
to his varsity players. North won the game.
Mr. Dwight Bradshaw
Mr. Walter Burrows
v Social Studies, Ski Club
Mr. Ron Castro
on Business Education
Mr. Darrell Cates
Mrs. Lois Chaney
Mr. Wayne Cierley
Col. Denner Dale
Mr. Jordan Eliades
Mrs. i .. Fendrick '
Special Education ' - '-
Mr. Bill Fisher
Mrs. Lu-Ellen Fleming W ri ' r'
V i mga,
4, , 'V'
Mrs. June Gaede
English, Drama Advisor ' , I
nlfvsv ' I V
English, Galaxy Advisor , '
s 1' f'
Mr. Robert Gamboa
Mrs. Florence Cholz V 'Za
English 4' M
Mr. Edward Graff '
Social Studies, '
Junior Class Advisor
Mr. Walter Grainger
.f if f
CLOCKWISE FROM ABOVE: Hastily scrib-
bling one of his mysterious formulas in statistics,
Mr, Mark Mettler wears his typical smile.
"Happy birthday to you," sings the guest belly
dancer, as Mr. Rick Harvick shows surprise and
his players are overcome with laughter.
Junior powdcrpuff coach Mr. Pat Mellon 'rc-
views the troops' on game night.
Fw XG' -1.
- -iirklsiffscfiis 1
U X 2
If WXl,,t EL,
as - . 1
we ,ug --
Mr. .lon llallmark
Career Center Advisor
Mr. Rick Harvick
Mr. Dean Hatfield
Mr. Richard Heber
Mrs. Mary Hodges
Mr. Stan Ingram
Cross Country, Track
Mr. Gary Kuster
Cross Country, Track
Miss Mci Lec-
A11-Around Neat Guy
"If you ever want to get financially rich,
don't get into teachingg but if you want
to get rich in other ways, teaching is the
best job in America." English teacher
Mr. Don Mayer made it clear how he
felt about his job. I-Ie said he likes the
association both with the students and
with his fellow teachers.
Before coming to North, Mr. Mayer
taught in juvenile hall for 12 years. He
enjoyed it, and felt he did a good job. "I
know I did a good job because the kids
got better and I got more delinquent."
He really enjoys his job here. He feels
each class is unique and each student is
different, so he's always excited.
An all-around person, he enjoys sing-
ing, dancing, all sports, and especially
observing people. Mr. Mayer feels his
biggest accomplishment in teaching is
that he still likes all the kids and be-
lieves that there's good in everyone. He
still believes highly in the educational
system. It's really hard to believe that
all of these qualities belong to one man,
but that's what makes Mr. Mayer such
a fantastic person to know.
In a typical scene, Mr. Don Mayer and several of
his students are enjoying themselves.
National llonor Society
lfacultyf l 33
0 nderstand People
"It is never boring," admitted Mrs.
Nipp, as she talked about what she en-
joyed most about teaching geography
Mrs. Nipp decided to become a teacher
because she felt "Every one needs to
learn to understand other people."
She also loves to tell about different
places in the world since she has wide
experience and background through
travel. And it certainly shows since she
spends hours a day working on ways to
make her classes more and more inter-
Not only did Mrs. Nipp put in extra
effort preparing study sheets for her ge-
ography class, but spent an immense
amount of time with her German stu-
dents on special activities. The most
outstanding one this year was a German
meal that the students prepared as a
Christmas present to their parents.
Those who participated agreed with
their hard-working teacher that "ever-
ything worked out absolutely "WUN-
Almost secluded behind her files, Mrs. Eva Nipp
works on plans for a special activity for her Ger-
Mr. Elmore Lund
Miss Kathy Lllnd
Physical lidllczltlfzn, l
Mr. Harry Maloney .- .
X 5 N il
English 7 is
Mr. Robert Martin
Assistant Dcan l
Volleyball 'H i ,li N
Mr. Don Mayer
Mr. Richard McAfee
Sophomore Class Advisor
Miss Judy McDole
Mr. Don McGill
Science, Pccr Counselors
CLOCKWISE ,FROM TOP LEFT: Checking
over the day's lesson, Mr. Elmore Lund prepares
for his first class.
Her desk overloaded with student assignments,
Mrs. Janis Van Drcal prepares to grade some
Mr. Tom MeQuin
tis W , Optimist Club.
6 K 1 ' X, 5 Basketball
A. j' lii" V Mr. Pat Mellon
sf""'x LA,i -,, A A ..'1 ' Junior Counselor
Mrs. Dorrine Mettler
Mr. Mark Mettler
Mr. Tony Naab
Mr. Alpha Nesbitt
M r. Robert Newbrough
Mrs. Eva Nipp
Mr. .lack 0'Brien
Football, Big N
Mr. John 0'Hara
Mr. Howard O'Neill
Miss Andyce Orde
Mrs. Frances Peterson
Mrs. Kathleen Pierce
Mr. Lewis Prestage
Mr. Terry Redman
ue :- '
,..f,-W. -J ft .
CLOCKWISE FROM ABOVE: Showing her
spirit, Freshman counselor Mrs. lrenc Ward cuts
out stars for the hall-decorating contest, during
Assisting the juniors, Mr. Ed Graff blows up bal-
loons. A near-record number of balloons were
used to decorate the halls.
His walls covered with pictures and drawings,
veteran art instructor Mr. Bill Ryan conducts a
f 1 .
4 is: r-My
, ,Q if
Kicks In The World
Mr. Richard Ross
Mr. Bill Ryan
Miss Karen Sattergren
Mrs. Juanita Schengel
Mr. Kermit Schweer
Mr. Dewey Shanholtzcr
Mr. Tony Silver
Big N, Football,
Mr. Robert Spencer
Enthusiasm is the key to learning suc-
cess! Mr. Eliades, algebra teacher and
coach, shows the most enthusiasm ever
compiled into one person. He loves his
profession. He enjoys working with stu-
dents and being able to contribute to
each individual's education, but he en-
joys coaching more.
"You develop closer relationships with
the kids. You can help the youngsters
more with individual problems while
coaching than you can in the class-
room,', he said.
The classroom and coaching bring
about new and strange experiences
everyday. That's probably why he en-
joys his work so much. He hopes to help
young people who come into his class to
prepare for what will happen in college
and the future.
Those of us who have braved the yell-
ing, swift kicks, or broken rulers, have
been able to see one of the finest teach-
ers ever, perform in front of a chalk-
board, giving his all for our well-being.
Holding a copy ofthe plaque, coach Mr. 'Turk'
Eliades tells the student body of the golf team's
1981 league championship.
l Ai I 1
Faculty! I 37
Mr. Dick Stafford
Mr. Rod Stanley
Mr. Richard Stone
Sgt. Freeman Taylor
Mrs. Judy Thom son
Mr. Les Thornton
Mr. Robert Tisdale
Fine Arts, Band
Mr. Bill Todd 'PAM'
Industrial Arts 4
7. , BJ
..,- V ag,
wa '32 3 ,f
Humor: Quality In Teaching
"Hey, Mr. Grainger, are you still 'tool-
ing down the boulevard"?" This is but
one type of question that former stu-
dents ask him as they quote one of his
well-known quips while encountering
him years later.
This witty yet learned teacher regularly
used humor to emphasize the impor-
tance of politeness and responsibility.
For example, on one occasion he jok-
ingly fyet seriouslyj told a student to
raise his "lunch hook" instead of inter-
rupting a discussion or speaking out of
He hopes that his young student drivers
will drive with care to reduce their
chances of being "stopped by the gen-
darmesf' - still another of his funny
sayings that activated the giggles of his
female students. CBy the way, 'gen-
darmes' is French for policemenj
Through his actions, Mr. Grainger has
indeed proved that what he likes best
about teaching is in fact "just being
here with the kids and trying to help
them to be more responsible."
With both hands in action, Mr. Walt Grainger
uses the left to call on a student while the right
keeps a record of the responses.
Av lk ,
sf :V f 1
H A A T.,
' 2825. r
mf - 15' '.
3' X L- Mrs. Luann Turner
Mr. George Van Dreal
' I Science
Mrs. Janis Van Dreal
- - English
I "-- - A Mrs. lrene Ward
' Lf 4
' if Q -1sf'si
. - .
, 8 5
.5 s Q
. Q' ,
. X-.-. .
Miss Joni Weber
Mrs. Marion Weinmann
Mrs. Helen Williams
Mrs. Jessie Williams
Mr. Lloyd Williams
.. Mrs. Olga Winston
-' . Modern Languages
Spanish Honor Society
' Mr. Phillip Witmer
, .,.i Z iii Mr. Bruce Wolff
-. Senior Advisor
LEFT: Having completed a unit in Puritan litera-
ture, Mr. Harry Maloney centers his thoughts on
correcting the work that has been generated.
ABOVE: Relaxed but in charge, Miss Joni Weber
conducts a discussion in class.
Faculty! l 39
One key requirement of a registrar is
that she be very dedicated to her job.
Hard working Mrs. Amy Crowder is
such a person. Her many responsibil-
ities include making schedules, doing
report cards, and keeping records for
every student in the school-quite a
"I like working with the students-I
really love kids," she stated. Mrs.
Crowder really enjoys her job, but
stated that the one thing she could
do without is the schedule chan-
ges-she doesn't look forward to the
beginning-of-the-year or semester
Mrs. Crowder agrees that North
High is very well-run, and she gives
one-hundred-percent effort to keep
it running smoothly.
Unawarc ofthe presence ofthe photographer,
Mrs. Amy Crowder records a stack of sched-
is ' I
Classified Staff Like 'The Kids'
Busy, busy, busy! Mrs. Donna Ridley
had plenty of things to keep her
busy, but one thing is surefshe real-
ly enjoyed her job as secretary to the
counselors, the dean and the assis-
tant dean. In addition to handling
the radio that the security officers
use, she also answered three phones,
and also seemingly handled every-
body's problems. Mrs. Ridley's job
seemed to include something differ-
ent each day.
Mrs. Ridley has had her present job
for five years. She formerly worked
with attendance, which helped her to
get well acquainted with the school.
She really likes working at North
High. "I like the atmosphere, the
kids, faculty, and all the friendli-
ness," she said.
Captured in an impromptu moment, Mrs.
Cynthia Zabcn shares a humorous incident
with Mrs. Donna Ridley.
140 Classified Staff
gg If . .
INSTRUCTIONAL ASSISTANTS FRONT
ROW: Dorothy Fraser, Teri Towcry, Cynthia Za-
ben, Patricia Maxwell, Janet Sweet. ROW 2:
Wilmalee Hughes, Carol Gray, Dixie Kresha.
Judy lngram, Celia Zambarelon, Kathy Lane,
Ann Holder, Peggy Gropp, Joe Vasquez.
SECRETARIES FRONT ROW: June Harvick,
Amy Crowder, Irene Kinnett. ROW 2: Donna
Ridley, Marie Fairbetter, Nancy Myrick, Lenore
Morgan, Ima Napier, Alva Champlin.
CUSTODIANS: Richard Alexander, Joe Brown,
Randy Slater, Carlos Monzon, Roger Strickland,
Brian McKinley, Don Wilson, Martin Morin.
CAFETERIA staff FRONT ROW: Frances
Wood, Pauline Campbell, Loredda Kyker, Hazel
Berger. ROW 2: Freda Swan, Barbara Alex-
ander, Sue Sizemore, Ora Tillery, Irma Laughlin.
Volunteer participant in the three-year Valley Fe-
ver Vaccine project, Mr. Randy Slater was one
who qualified to continue with periodic examina-
tions until May, I984. lt is anticipated that at
that time the vaccine will become available for
administration to the general public.
Opening the attendance office window, Mrs. Ma-
rie Fairbetter prepares to assist a student in clear-
ing her absence. Mrs. Fairbctter retired in Febru-
ary, after many years of service as secretary, reg-
istrar and attendance clerk.
Seniors-The Best In '8
What a class! The class of 1982 took its
place as school leaders with great pride
and fierce determination, always doing
their best to achieve complete victory.
The seniors excelled in school activities
such as hall decorating, class yell com-
petitions and the first annual class com-
petition day. The senior girls overcame
the juniors in the powderpuff game.
While surviving senior English and
S.A.T. tests, they still found time to
spend many hours of hard effort con-
structing the traditional homecoming
float. Homecoming night was climaxed
by the crowning of senior Cindy
The senior class sponsored several
school events such as the senior slave
sale and the annual powderpuff game
and dance. As the year drew to a close
with highlights such as grad-nite, the
senior fling and graduation, seniors
found themselves looking anxiously,
and at times tearfully, to what the fu-
142 f Seniors
The class officers who represented and
led the senior class were President Scott
Garrison, Vice President Suzi Kopeki,
Treasurer Ann Chau, and Secretary
Every year the senior class votes for
senior class favorites. During the first
class meeting the seniors were given
ballots to choose their favorites. There
were nine categories, and the winners
were: BEST ALL-AROUND: Brent
Mixon, Keri Palmerg BEST LOOK-
ING: Kirk Ansolabehere, Jennifer
Raglandg MOST SPIRITED: Kyle
Brown, Rhonda Huckabyg BEST ATH-
LETE: Brent Mixon, Elaine Winches-
terg BEST DRESSED: Mike Shults,
Tami Brooksg BEST PERSONALITY:
Brent Mixon, Dana Smithg FAVOR-
ITE COUPLE: Kyle Brown, Mary Ann
Gregoryg MOST WANTED TO BE
STRANDED ON A DESERT IS-
LAND WITH: Gregg Thornberry,
Kirk Ansolabehere, Jennifer Ragland.
Congratulations to these seniors!!
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Shooting for
two is Elaine Winchester, Best Girl Athlete.
Best Looking Guy. Kirk Ansolabehere, wonders
what it is that he's eating.
Talking to coaches during a NHS football game
is quarterback Gregg Thornberry, Guy with the
Concentrating during English class is Best Look-
ing Girl, Jennifer Ragland.
Dana Smith, taking a break between classes, was
voted girl with the best personality.
Looking excited about the Christmas formal are
Mary Ann Gregory and Kyle Brown, the year's
Most Favorite Couple.
Best Dressed Girl, Tami Brooks, searches
through the file.
Mike Shults and date Cindy Thorpe are all
decked out for Homecoming night.
Varsity cheerleader Rhonda Huckaby, Most
Spirited Girl, leads fans in a cheer during the
basketball upset over Highland.
On her way to Fall Sports Night is Best All-
Around Girl, Keri Palmer.
CENTER: Brent Mixon, Best All-Around Guy,
awaits the introduction ofthe NHS football team
at fall rally.
Senior Sends Out Brainwaves
Studying his way to fame, North
High's PSAT 8L NMSQT fPrelimi-
nary Scholastic Appitude Test and
National Merit Scholarship Qualify-
ing Testj Semi-Finalist, James Piazza,
has been the only person from North
High to receive this honor-and one
of only six from Bakersfield.
One of many awards he has won is the
California Mathematics Council 8L
California Department of Education
Certificate of Achievement for Excel-
lence in Mathematics.
During his senior year, James was
treasurer for the CSF CCalifornia
Scholarship Federationj as well as for
KASC CKern Association Student
Councilj, the coordinating body for all
high school student bodies in Kern
An all-around athlete, James was a
three-year member of the wrestling
team, was on the varsity track team as
a junior, and swam on the swim team
during his sophomore year.
In his spare time he was a member of
FCA fFellowship of Christian Ath-
letesj, vice president of the NHS Key
Club, and a nonvoting honorary mem-
ber of the executive board.
Seniors Set The Pace
Leader Of The Band
"Even though it is a lot of work, it's all
worth it when you hear the applause
after a good show."
Jon Boles, drum major of the North
High Grenadier Band, was most com-
monly found marching across the
football field in a parade, with a look
of pride on his face.
Jon had many reasons to feel proud,
his accomplishments included first
place over all drum majors at the Ba-
kersfield High Band Competition,
first place in division "C" at the Arvin
Band Competition, and first place
overall at the Bakersfield College
I44 Senior Features
Band Competition. All high schools in
the county were present at these com-
As drum major, Jon's responsibilities
included teaching the band and the
flag team the fundamentals of march-
"The job can become very frustrating
at times. The pressure is very great
when a performance is coming up."
Jon concluded. "Without the prayers
and support from key people in my
life, I never would have lasted the
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP: James Piazza dis-
cusses matters at an executive board meeting.
Posing in his uniform is Jon Boles.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: President Scott
Garrison, Secretary Lisa Trammell, Vicc-prcsi-
dent Suzi Kopicki, and Treasurer Ann Chau dis-
cuss plans to raise funds for the senior class.
Seniors Plan Y92lI',S Event
Looking relaxed but actually deep in
thought, members of the senior class listen
to the discussion at class meeting.
I 46 f Seniors
Scniorsf l 47
.mfgff .W W
H. " "
sychology Involves Seniors
With intcnsc concentration, class mcm-
bers takc notcs on thc lccturc in Mr. Tom
McQuin's psychology class.
With her usual shining smile, Tuesday
Willard leads the rally crowd in a cheer.
Senior Spirit Shine
Seniors! l 51
eniors Sharpen Art Skill
, 5 A ,,,--"'
A... W. Wa ,.--....-1
Having completed the basic design, James
Carroll heads toward completion of his oil
Seniors! l S3
Seniors Set Pace For Year
Seniors on the field during fall sports rally
listen as Coach Gary Kuster gives a pre-
view ofthe cross-country season. The ma-
jority ol' students in positions of leadership
in student government and sports were
Seniors! l 55
Stephanie Stafford 3 V
As Mr Heber dlseusxes 1 Supreme Court
deelxlon Kim Noi in likes down lhc main
Donna Vandigriff f
Guillermo Varela '
CLOCKWISE FROM ABOVE LEFT: Lining up
for fourth down, the varsity defensive unit pre-
pares to receive a Taft punt. North went on to tie
the game, 8-8.
Leaving O'Neill Hall after the class meeting,
these senior girls pause for the photographer.
Taking a break before class, several seniors find a
good place to relax.
eniors Cheer Loudest
Cheering during class competition at fall
rally, the seniors out-yelled all ofthe other
Seniors f 159
CLOCKWISE FROM ABOVE: Announcing
the Cross-country team, Robert Boylcs ad-
dresses the crowd at the fall sports rally.
Varsity spirit leaders help fire up the senior
class at the first fall rally.
Demonstrating concentration, senior students
study during third period psychology class.
. a -.
ancing And Prancing'
Racing the clock, Cotton Lindsey and partner
y Lopez compete in team roping at a rodeo,
BOVE: Wearing one of her costumes, Lisa Allen
lkes a thoughtful pose.
Home On The Range
'Slfyour parents back you up and push
you all the way, like mine did, you'll
be a lot better."
Beginning at the age of six, with his
father standing behind him, Cotton
Lindsey launched his rodeo career.
Although Cotton competed in three
different types of events-calf-roping,
bulldogging, and team ropingwhis fa-
vorite was team roping. With his part-
ner, Jay Lopez, he found challenge in
this event. Cotton has, altogether, won
25 belt buckles and two all-around
saddles. The highlight of his career
was the winning of his first all-around
Dancing across the stage and through
the air is a way of life for Lisa Alleng
she has been dancing for about thir-
Lisa has made it this far by encour-
agement from her teacher, Georgia
She has taken many tours, including
one to Yosemite to dance with her
group, and one to Europe.
saddleg that made the eighteen-hours-
a-week practice worthwhile.
To help himself become better at what
he does, Cotton attended a team-up
clinic led by Julio Maureno and Den-
ny Watkins, where he met his roping
partner, Jay. Then they traveled to a
highly competitive rodeo in Visalia
called the "Match of Champions",
where they did very well.
Cotton supports beginners in the field
of rodeo competition. His advice for
beginners is, "Be serious, practice a
lot, and get the best equipment you
Practice for Lisa adds up to three
hours a day, four days a week. She
says you have to keep your weight
down and work on the bars a lot to get
ready for a performance.
To all future dancers who want to ex-
cel, Lisa's advice is to find a good
teacher who will encourage you
throughout the years of dancing.
Senior lfeatures Ill
"Fired-Up and ready" was the
only way to describe the junior
class of the year 1982. They
were led through thick and thin
by their class ofiicersg Julie
Bowles, presidentg Jill Watson,
vice presidentg Robin Furgison,
secretary, and Gabie Ralphs,
At times the class made at-
tempts to change tradition, but
these attempts were brought to
Although the junior class was al-
lowed no growth in numbers,
they excelled in every thing they
set out to do. They pulled to-
gether and earned enough mon-
ey to support the yearbook with
an advertisement, and they were
nothing less than eager to begin
the class competition weekg in
which they finished second be-
hind the senior class.
They sponsored such events as
the well-attended junior dance
during football season. Then, in
mid-January the basketbail
game against the senior boys
moved class spirit to the highest
level. The junior class main-
tained a strong outlook on the
future, and with their junior year
behind them, look out 1983.
Juniors Are Fired Up
Showing the enthusiasm they are known for, members ofthe
class of '83 cheer their classmates during the Class Competition
r B 1 ' A '
Pe1'fo1'm1ng Roller Skater
Decked out in her Miss Piggy costume, Barbara Rogovoy stops
to pose for the photographer.
Singer Cheers A
"Why do I like singing? I can release my feelings and I
can reach out and touch people, hopefully entertaining
them and making them happy."
Junior Cliff Popplewell has been singing since he was a
small child. When very young, he used to sing along with
the commercials on television: he's been seriously in-
volved in music for the last nine years.
In musical competition, Cliff has won many awards. He
has been in Honor Choir, and has also been in three
talent shows where he won all blue ribbons. He received
a certificate of merit when he participated in the Bakers-
field Exchange Search for Talent. As a tenor in the
North High Choir for three years, he has received his
letter and two certificates, as well as most improved boy
vocalist award his sophomore year.
Backed by the Concert Choir, Cliff Popplewell impersonates a rock
singer at one of several student assemblies.
N. 7 , Y
seen -,-X-Q Daniel Hague
M oto-Cross Rider
ts a rea c a enge w en you don t know what s around
next turn," junior Cal Morrison explained as he describe
what he liked most about riding his 76 Kawasaki 125 in th
rl' L1 hu h
Cal practiced riding an average of eight hours a week when h
was not collecting military uniforms he just suited up in hi
levis and a long sleeve shirt to protect him from the harsh dus
and wind. On his feet he wore a pair of black combat boot
from his unique military collection and of course on his heat
was the popular brain saver, or crash helmet
Motocross racer Mike Yafchek who also attends North I-Ing
break his legs, it kind of scared him away from the idea B
the fun is still in it and probably will be for Cal Morrison for
long time to come
Morrison said he doesn t plan on racing because after seem4
Relaxing inthe afternoon sun on a warm January day Cal Morrison sits on hi
Satterfield prepares to play one of his favorit
is . K
' BN.-f .
,Y .A.. ,.
Junior class officers Gabie
Ralphs, treasurer: Jill Wat-
son, vice presidentg Julie
Bowles, prcsidcntg and Rob-
in Ferguson, secretary, dis-
cuss plans for the Junior-
Professional Rodeo Trick Rider
i Katie Hardin, a professional rodeo trick rider, began her
l amazing career when she was four years old, and has
worked steadily every week since.
Being in the pro rodeo circuit, she has toured all over
America except for New Jersey, and has also gone to
some international rodeos in Canada, Mexico, Taiwan
Although she has performed in front of many thousands
of people, she said, "I don't really feel nervous before my
performance, but I feel good during it." It is pretty
simple to see why she feels so good while performing, for
the fee for a show averages S3003 and for a whole rodeo,
which equals four performances, she has earned a grand
total of 51200.
Katie really loves trick riding, but said, "The best part
about it is getting to go to all the different places and
meeting all the different people."
Performing one of her many stunts, Katie Hardin holds on tightly as
her horse races across in front of the cheering fans. '
7' Bryan Taylor
' is Johnny Taylor
- Valerie Taylor
- fX I A , T . st
' Mike Towery
i- , f Nancy Treat
"Me Bart Tschacher
--------- D011 Collector
21, fbi.. u
Doll collecting has been a hobby for Jackie Kidwell almost
since day one. Her grandmother started her collecting when
she was really little.
Jackie has acquired most of her dolls as presents from her
family. She owns forty to fifty dolls and plans to someday hand
them down to her own children.
Although she loves her hobby she finds it hard to store all of
her dolls. "It's an expensive hobby," says Jackie, because the
price range is from twenty dollars up. Her favorite doll is one
that has three facesg happy, sad, and sleeping.
"Dolls have always fascinated me," said Jackie. She likes to
examine the way they are made. Jackie's advice to someone
who is planning on taking up the hobby isg "Save the ones from
when you were little, and then add some antiques."
Sitting on her bed, Jackie Kidwell arranges a display of the numerous dolls in
Although she is being fouled, varsity guard Wendy
Martell puts two more points on the board for North
against Garces High.
'Pm Glad I'm ot
'Tm glad lim not a freshman any-
more." That's what the majority of the
class of '84 replied when asked what
they enjoyed most in being a sopho-
more. ". . .getting to drive. . .",
". . .not being teased by seniors.. .",
". . .more freedom. . .", ". . .getting
my class ring. . .", . .not getting
trash-canned...", were also popular
The class of '84 showed their enthusias-
tic North High School spirit through-
out the year as they cheered on their
Dorothy Barnes -, ,
Mark Barron A- V
Mindee Bartlett ' l
Dawn Basquez U V.
Cherri Barwick fu n
Troy Battles H.,
fellow sophomores during sports events
and participated in school dress-up
days, dances,pand extra activities.
Elected sophomore officers were: De-
vera Dunham, presidentg Rob Camp-
bell, vice-presidentg Toni Mezzacappa,
secretaryg and Lonnie King, treasurer.
Even though sophomores labored over
biology, drivers' ed, and geometry
classes, they still found time to exhibit
their fine school spirit and maintain the
high standards of North High.
f 44 if
Waiting for the program to begin, the sophomore
class sits politely at one of North's rallies.
Sophomoresf I 77
flfony Rtchardson. Tonyhas been racing at the
field Kart Club for almost 2 years Sponsored b
Automotive, he is, at thts writing, the points lead
Northern IKKF flnternatlonalsliart Federauon
feelsjthat the support of his parents and the hcl
Flying around the track at up to 120 mph, you mtg
y C . . . . . e
. . J
mechanic, Lee Reed, have been a big factor to
cess: if A c
Finances are tlmportante to racing, Tony pomtt
because a good kart costs about Sl,100. Safety
another big expense. The necessary equipment 1
of afleather suit and an approved helmet.eHe was
had Jytt thls equtpment when he .rear ended anothe
He has been mentioned on occasion m 'Karter
Tony has an ultxmate goal of wxnnmgla Grand N
IW. J. tirt i 3 tty1 V y - - , - , pu
anne, for his success so far, and hopesfor more s
Racing ground the track at speeds upto 120 mph, go-kart ra
Richardsontis iii the' lead. I ' r 5 r
Sara Allen shows great enthusiasm as she strings
balloons for the hall decorating contest.
l , We .
Sophomorcsf I 79
l 5 W
Putting their Homecoming spirit to
ford, Susanne Filkins and Sheri Pt
work, sophomores Michelle Craw-
xscoe decorate D-hall.
Sophomoresj l 81
er s Llfe Has Rap1d Tempo
Sophomore class officers Dc-
vera Dunham, prcsidentg Rob
Campbell, vice president: Lon-
nie King, treasurerg and Toni
Mezzacappa, secretary: discuss
plans for a class fund-raiser.
Sophomoresf I 83
Wendy Miller r
Miniature Furniture Collector
Some people collect stamps, some collect coins, but
Cherri Barwick, sophomore at NHS, collects furniture.
In fact, to date she has well over 100 different pieces of
handmade furniture. Where does one store a collection
this size? Right inside a 3x2 foot miniature doll house.
Needless to say, Cherrils unique furniture collection is
created in miniature as well. Her doll house has six
separate rooms, all completely furnished and completely
handmade. Her favorite room is the living room.
Everyone in her family including her grandparents has
taken part in the creation of this unique recreational
This is the second year Cherri chose to enter her collec-
tion in the Furniture-House Division at the Kern county
Fair. Apparently it was a wise decision, for the judges
awarded a first place ribbon for the furniture entry and a
second place in the doll house division. She plans to keep
adding new pieces and re-enter it next year. Thus far
she's been the proud recipient of five various awards for
showing her collection. Naturally, Cherri hopes to keep
collecting and continue winning.
Ovcrseeing her doll house, Cherri Barwick arranges the miniature
J Af: 5
x lf gf? . X ,
.. - f - .
13 g ., t l its tri s.
his A 'ls K 4- ii: pl . is C K.
s sg, t .U -F3 A - . """
f 8:31 if si 1 . 1-
ya if 's iii 'T xx? X
5 ski " N A l
Lee Ann Palmer
Sophomore! I 85
You may think movies are strictly for entertainment, but
in the ease of sophomore Joe James, movies to him were
inspiration. Mainly Bruce Lee movies.
Joe has been involved in karate for three years. Even
though he's not taking lessons right now, he still prac-
tices one hour every day in his front yard or at Beardsley
I-le uses a lot of special equipment. His clothing is called
a G.I. suit, and he uses weapons of Nunchucks and short-
Joe has been in competition once, during his freshman
year in Delano. I-le was blindfolded and had to fight off
three other people. He could kick or hit as hard as he
wanted, but his opponents could only touch him.
When asked why he likes karate, he said, "lt feels good
and builds up my strength. lt's also good for protection
Joe wantsbto continue in karate and plans to someday
become a blackbelt.
Joe James displays his perfect form in a karate kick.
Jayme Shults ,
Mark Shuman '
Shana Silva - '1" 1 Q 3' 5
Sally Sisk J 'J 1 f A V
Karen Skaggs ' -
James Skiba . 1
w.: .,.' . .Q P
, s' l
' L A
Karate Expert Gets His Kick
Robert Smith -"W vs
' ,,h J BX' g
1 8 -s 1 1
Lisa M. Thomas
Lisa R. Thomas
Sophomoresf l 87
orth High Customs
For the first few weeks, the class of '85
wandered aimlessly and obliviously
about the North campus, wondering
what was going on, looking for classes,
and most of all keeping out of sight of
the upper-classmen threateningthe tra-
ditional utrashcanningf' But soon, it
was all figured out that all this talk of
"trashcanning" wasn't true, they found
their classes and realized what was go-
ing on. They became super-spirited, and
showed pride and support at rallies and
games. Obviously, to have such a great
class, there must be great class repre-
sentatives. Well, the class of '85 had the
best, with Willy Duncan as President,
Lori Patterson as Vice-President, Lisa
Coberly as Secretary, and Monica Love
The class of '85 participated eagerly in
the D.K., Homecoming, and other
school activities as well as North's
sports and clubs.
Most of all they saw the importance
and privilege of going to such an out-
standing school as North High.
The goal of this year,s freshmen was to
become the most spirited class, the
most awesome athletes, and the most
outstanding scholars to go through
North, led by one great counselor and
wonderful person, Mrs. Irene Ward.
Chcering during class yell competition, the class of
"85" shows its spirit at one of North High's many
1- ... ,..
-,ff ig' if P 4 'V
1 X EQ
V M xg.. ..., - is
"Practice alot, take it one step at a time, work real hard,
and most of all, be serious about what you're doing."iThis is
the advice of Cheryl Porter, an advanced baton twirler, who
has her sights set on a National Championship. Currently,
Cheryl is rated fourth in the state of California, fourth in
the Western United States, and eighth in the nation. A
Cheryl started twirling the baton six years ago, at the age of
eight, and spends about two and a half hours each day
practicing. Once every two weeks she travels to both Fresno,
and Los Angeles to take lessons. A
Besides her talent for baton twirling she plays the piano
very well and is interested in running track. K
She competes all over California during the baton twirling
season which is mainly in the winter fexceptp for state and
regional competitions, which are in the summer.J
Practicing her routine, Cheryl Porter does a toss with a kick.
Connie Chadwick W
Christian Crowder Hg,
Roy Cullipher Z ,
Richard Curtis tg?
Rhonda Harlander s. . v 1 -
Hough D Heath
What would you do if someone gave you a bunch of posters?
Greg Briscoe decided to save them, and that's where his ten
years of collecting posters started.
Greg really enjoys collecting posters, as you would realize if
you had ever seen his bedroom. Because of the 150 posters
on his walls there is no way to see the paint.
Greg collects all kinds of posters, he obtains most of them
from friends and relatives.
If you can believe it, Greg has a poster worth S150g a World
War I picture that his great-uncle gave him. Greg has
posters of many shapes and sizes, but his largest is an 8x3
foot picture of the Mississippi River: finding a place to put
it is the only problem Greg has.
Ten years of collecting is not the stopping point--he plans
to save posters for the rest of his life. Whenever Greg has a
little extra money, you will probably see him in a poster
store buying a new posters to add to his collection.
Standing in his bedroom, Greg Briscoe examines posters from his collec-
Freshmen! l 93
Scott Malouf ..
f gf x L
, a it af ,,
Gwen McCanne -
Looking for a hobby as well as ansinvestment in the
future? Think about the collecting of stamps. According
to Darin Ashbury, many of today's stamps will be valu-
able in theifuture. Darin gets most of his stamps from
parents, friends and the post office. After only three
years of casual collecting, Darin already has 1500-2000
Darin became interested after seeing the collection sofa
neighbor. "You can begin by getting a starting collection
at a stamp store or a post of ficej' according to Darin, "or
just start taking canceled stamps off letters." As you can
see, stamp collecting is an easy and casual hobby, which
can be profitable in the future.
Stamps from many parts of the world have found their
way into Darin's collection. On display are stamps from
countries of Europe, South America, the Middle East,
and even Southeast Asia.
Looking over his table covered with loose stamps, Darin contemplates
the task of organizing them alll i
W. W A MQW
' KM 'V ii ta
Lori Orndof f
Meeting in conference, fresh-
man elass officers, Willy Dun-
can, president: Lisa Coberly,
secretaryg Lori Patterson, vice-
presidentg and Monica Love,
treasurer, discuss decorations
for the freshmen-sponsored
How would it feel to have an entire town's development
up to only you? Well, that's the way it is for freshman
Tonya Heyart. She collects miniature buildings and
small furniture to go into them.
She's been collecting since 1980 when her grandmother
made her a miniature general store. She has added to it
ever since, and now has quite a collection. Her favorite
piece is a small dog that lies on the floor of the Store. Her
smallest piece is a tiny Hershey's candy bar.
The value of her entire collection is estimated at over
3100. The store itself is worth approximately S50. She
states that its value will continue to rise as the years pass.
She hopes that one day she will have collected an entire
"old time" town. Then she wants to enter it in an in-town
or out-of-town convention where people from all over
display their collections.
Looking at her general store, Tonya thinks about what she will add
Displaying concentration, Stacey
Culley types an assignment.
Freshmenf I 97
Kim E. Smith
Kimberly L. Smith l
Freshmen Take Tour Of' Campus
Freshmen take a tour around
the North High campus on ori-
entation day as varsity cheer-
leader Debbie Quarry leads
Michelle Yafchak ' tx
Q I I'-'.'.'.'.'-'-'-'.'.'.'.' '-'.'. ' '.'.
.............- .. -..
.--......-... .. -.
-u.-........ -. -
-.-...........-.-.-J - 1.-
.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'-'.'-'u' ' -'.'.'-'.'.'.'. .
188.8.131.52.:.:.g.:.:.g.' 1.:.g.:.:.g.- 1.:.:.:.:.:...:.....g.
' ' . ' . ' - . .I-
. . . . , .
' tx i - .
,""- ' . w. . ' 'f
" . . .. -, -
- , . .
. a - ,
' ' 4 '. . -- , f"
. . . - . . . -
.. - . - ,f f
' . - I P .
,, .' HA , f 4. ,f ,
. .-:ifiiiffiffiflfiffifif EEQE5.. -ziffiziffiii'
gs:sg:g::1-" " ' I,
'iii' .2.2..E252EIS5"- ,.:::.t , f
1 ':f:!"" ':2:2:g. ' f X 1'
. fffffzfzn ': f , :f:2:2:2:::, '-::::. f f ,i f
- .:.g.g.:.:.:. '.-.'. ' , I
':2:1:2:2:1:- f ,ff
'glglglglg' 1 X
: ..:..,. , , I Q
:I:2 ' ' X 9
53:2:5:::::55E2Eg2E2EE:g:5:5-:-' .. , ' ' ,f7 Q
ifffififfffffffffffifififi:QF ,,:,.::5:,:,: - - 5 ' f 6 Q
:I:Z:1:I:Ig2:Z:Z:I" 2, "C:!:I"" .:.:.:.:. , ' ' Q
-Z'Z'!'I'I'!-I-I-L 1- " -.:IgIgIg!g.g. f , ' 5 4
'gIgI'T" fglglglg., 'Ek ....g.:.:.:.:.:.:..., 1 , ' , ff X ,f' '
.' -.-.-.-. - .-.-.-.-.-.-.-.'.r''.-.-. f ,f f , -
"!:2:E:2g ft: "E:252:Q5E:2r7" 1224" f ' ,ff ,f X Q
-.,n :tt v'..n, ..: I , f ff
"5" x "' fp 'I fi? 4 I s 4
-.-71 "'- X' f ' 5 X 9
X s f
J ..... 5 EEE ..,. J " "Wq4 ""? .I 7
' I 1 . 27 i fi ! X
f v, A.. Z
--.- Q Q x
NIA ctsiixoq, Qxessoe- ' W .
Swag Vzybxos ss' Cxxm
fi KY we
' mom o was S- VX-. c,-sm QXXQWB
'isixqgvbg Q4 eww-abou imc,-5
A 'yu XD L' A30
'Y ces .
me oi QW: X,
v Y 'dim
Junior Priel Shines Bright
GOIIGRIITUIIITIOHS GIMSS OF '82
Nike Tiger Converse
2435 N Chester
QSOSJ 399 6685
2020 No CHESTER AVE L
OILDALE CALIF 93308 KERN COUNTY S LARGEST CARPET
AND UPHOLSTERY CI EANINC SERVICE
Amusrmrwrs RIPAIRS SOIDFRING 430lGf1SS0n
SHAFTER BAKERSFIELD VISALIA
K E N QU IG LEY 746 4203 397 o7oo 4209y 732 1422
OWNER 18053 393 2554
.I . -
1 to A
. 4 202fAds
olld le TIRE
THE WAY IT SHOULD BE
'Frau L e XA?-fl'
YT125H Tn Moto
Member Established 1898
Ame: :can Gem Sovwty
A' 6176071 ewek
18051 325 5023
20TH a EYE STREE rs
PAUL C CAMPBELL BAKERSFIELD CALIFQRN A
323 Roberts Ln
Class of 1982
Sears Roebuck and Co
3001 Mmg Avenue
I - - l X X h w .,
. ...dl-1-uri: gs. W, 5 W li
. W! ,JJ Q , 1 W' v1fii.,f, . gp
, 5. 4' 'xl .
X 4' - . " '
"" . X f
-. Q ,
3: g xx " . . -" r , A
C Q Qxxlhu -XX ,.- v
' x I ,
X X X 'L X -f 399-9342
'N N x 1
V, qi: .1 . N ' 5 ,
H ack ii,
, ,Q ig X A A -uf".
, , Q3 X . , 'n,zr
'uf - fu if - A
A Y f ' 1
UQ, c 5 X -9 V5.1 .
. -C14 9- lx it
C A 'fliis'.'k
. ! ' :nv-
. H I. H . ..
,, , I
M U nelmblls
9 K5 Q
Pa T LA! V clEANens
Quality 8: Servrce
GLENDA VASTBI NDER
Tele 399 2568
200 Roberts Ln Bakersfield Ca
l7l4 N Chester
Prescriptions Drugs Dellvery Servlce
Vons Ohve Dr Shopping center
5400B Olive Dr
919 N Chester Avenue Bakersheld Ca
399 2973 Jackets Nm
Srlkscreen 1 bi-5
49 -'ibn 15
Q QQ U 9 qsosp 399 5400 J B
CUSTOM SEW NG
COLENE Q I X
OILDALESNO GCE JUDY HIGGS
2353 No CHESTER A LILLIAN MAXWELL OWNERS . r
BAKERSFIELD CA 93308 393 5020 P
3 9 f
x I I v A
X X3 I I,
. f f . f
,J ,, 9 Q u o . '
, Q' """ """"' ' "-, - H
,4X'4"1 . - 4412, N'
" 9 fll 3 I S' "
lx I-, 1: mwyv nd, - -'QT' 1
-,., ,--,.,,--- ..--- -. ..-Q-I ' ,
, ' . A . r
. V E, - I'
EE 0L!OIJ.5.5 of 9'!OCUE'L5.
SOI! N CHESTER AVE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORNIA
PHONE 322 2066
MERCURY PHOTO 8m STUDIO
NIKON PENTAX Vrv TAR
KODAK DEALER PRO ECTOR REPAIR
ROD FLINT 1310 EIGHTEENTH STREET
BAKERSFIELD CA 93301
T764 Gaadm Eldffltd Ydowm
Sulte 204 Bakersfield Ca
Bakersfield Ca Bus 399 3319
Bus 834 9200
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1982
HOME PLA TE PIZZA
2337 No Chester Ave
WE RE THE STARS OF PIZZA
From Around The World I
KRUGGERLANDS U S Gold 8: Silver
For 0 Scrap Gold 8: Silver
0 Dental Gold
' Sterling Silverware
1920 F Street Suite 2
Bakersfield California 93301
. . , . . -
New Stine Rd. Olive Drive
- - I
- J '
sc 9 as
969 1- eleven
Phono 18051 393 2723
7 ll Food Store
ROUSTABOUT CREWS BACKHOE SERVICE 300 N ChCS1Cl'
El-'NE Bakersfneld C
PORTABLE WELDING PIP
HYDRA CRANE SERVICE
P0 50" 5393 Oh Thank Heaven'
Ouldalo Callfornlu 93308
YOUR 0'Ep9IIO'8I7f B A
S!RV S Y U FIRST
neencv BANK I
lnsuranee of.A11 Kinds k I I
Auto Flre Life Health A M E R I
Bonds Llablllty Commerclal
59 5 - 2020
1704 North Chester Avenue 0 Bakersfleld
Around the Corner from
Open Seven Day .1 Week 10 8
Sat 10 6 Sun 12 5
2317 N Chester 393 2115
Gems cf: Jewelry
REPAIRING Q DESIGNING
BAKIIIIYIILD CA 93301
Vons 323 8661
V ee P es dent a d Manage
cnucxsn nnnunntsnnn mmm ,mmmm my
45051 399 9344 I rrry Conner
'HUM No th LNBSIB AVBY1 6 M lndgcr
Bake sfeld Cal lo na 93308 812 NORRIS ROAD SKIP HAM'-IN
18051561-6301 BAKERSFIELD CA 93308 GENERAL MANAGER
FAT TS PIZZA EAZY
K Mart Shopping Center
Vernon and Columbus Avenue
10518 Maln Lamont
Von s Shopping Center
Olive Dr and Fwy 99
Stockdale West Shopping Center
California and Lennox Ave
5700 Stine Rd and Harris
DELANO 725 6273 1021 Cecil Delano
2200 North Chester 399 3684 UILDALE EAL F 93335
GAYLDRD L HARPER
FINANCE If THRIFT
'l7U4 N CHESTER
F1 CI Box 5335 TELEPHONE
Pizza, Sandwiches, Beer and Wine, Self-Service Salad Bars t
M NUTE CAR WAS
920 34th St 323 9071
'A 'K' " """""A"W"'-RMS" v-fsfk'-v---:H plz- -W: ..-f ...,,- - , - --,. - Y - W .. ,. . A . - .. ... ,
...,,,-,. -.,,.,., .. -,, W, ., ,. AAAAAAAAA A AA A A A
W M-fffw ... -,,f,,,W, ,N mph, V A ,AW AA AA A A AAA A A A
ww -'fs-w W .. , .Y . f N- f. -,,, 4: ,,,A.,+-ww'-WA .JA 4, .WM WA-..,M,A....,-,Am,.v,. .
.,M.,v,...,,.A ,,.. W, ,. ,,., ,,,,4,,,, , AAAAAAA AA AA A Ax A A A A A A A A
----------vs-f-q..-.-....... ,mv W. A A AA A AA A
' " ' """A"" ' W"2f"""-vfv 1, Y-YA1 -v'-v -,- -'-x -.-A-1 A.:-
wm M ,AA
1' ' mc- nl
A , , , A
. . .
.M ' A M 'mam , W'
nf XL- "W :KA V ' f,,,,,Lq,f'i1?:'-73""k
-4- " 'mv gf , iw
W W ,. i., V. ff ' 2 If x V ' -. , A
ww -z ' "
Bnkersheld s Only
Professnonal Dxve Shop
I DESIGN CENTER
Scu A IJ d X5 46 1 4
Wal Sp ns
Sa e r
m '5 ls R
D CA 93301
LES WHI I IL
MIKE JOHNSON MMM!
DI S Ii0'5NurIhChes1 flow I I ILIf1'1?,,
I5 kersfwld fxlnfo n a QTSOH
180 IH N147 I
Q6 E Q
OII TIIE RUII
soon srocunme Iwnr
Congratulatlons Semors From Your New Nerghbors
SANDWICH AND ICE CREAM
Vons Shoppmg Center Olxve Dr1ve
215 Roberts Ln Hot or Cold SandwIches Ice Cream
Craft 8. Art Supphes Bakersfleld, CA 93308 Sundaes Shakes
Model 81 War Game Supplxes 18053 399 4902
orders to go 399 8323
- I -
, ' '
jx I ,I , I E Spccna Izmg In NZ. '-
.IIINI I - If' I4 .' b ivlngan Lsorled I
UIQ"-'II 4: I ,W erfo ' .
I ' 1 K I svlnsl ucuon
Z 'If 1 1 F I, , CUSIO ful ' enlaIs'Char1ers
I1 I I - I , e ' I Trav v epairs'Air IP
O 1 ' Q 1 I
QQ A -
.. "" 4 ,-4' 0 .
I j -
V . I I , e i ae , I Jw
a , .4 r I . .I
:' . S . - ' F
,fp X ,
'fe fj AN
Il llmer-can Dr-vmg c0m9"""'
Chrlstma Garcla vtsnts the Drxvmg Academy
Phone 399 7324 or 323 4677
ll05 B Sequola Drnve
Onldale Cahforma 93308
We will Take You For Your Test
'Free Home Puck up Servnce
for Dnver Trammg
Mlkkl Meagha Karry Krause and Kerr Palmer vlslt the bank
during thc Christmas Holidays
2314 No Chester
A FAMILY 2019 No Chester Ave
RESTAURANT Olldale Callforma
2l08 N Chester 399 5337 9628 Rosedale Hwy 539 5640
- - Q !
1 a 3 A ' V- I 1 mi
, , . .
FULL LINE OF PETS AND SUPPLIES DONNA N WWE
393 725 S 5400 J
9l5 N Ch l 393 6344 820 N Rd
2080 So. .
S Y 1 TREASU .
A A .. :...1 , .T..-..3 V
. . ' - !5'
E S Ei
V J C, 1 b
Q lr ...ti
. - . , :Q yi
. 51 :.E E 1
01' D4 - si . 4 T il
S ' -'i A A -i Z 7E A fi YQ VY ff? 1 -' 5
i Si iii? 5 if! ETS? 4 HI E g f 1 M :E-
Today at Hodel's family buffets, some of
Mom's favorite recipes are featured every meal.
Lunch and dinner. Every day.
And you can go back for seconds. . .
just like home.
Homestyle Family Buffets
VA LILY PLAZA FNVY 99
M O Dr
812-66ll 399 3341
Kan Foy and Tom Brooks visit Westwmd Appliance Discount Center
2001 Westwmd Dr 323 8081
Next to ayfair at live
'VT' .V , a I
' -. M-fljfifirt., Af
, , 4 Y -,uf 1 1-fl ' Y,
,, W , . "?'f..g
Joe Hood C8051 327 7414 225 N Chester
Greg Harless 2105 24th Street Olldale Callf
Bakersfleld CA 93308
Open 6 Days
8 A M to 6 P M Manufacturer of
Gold Star Stntchsd Canvas
1922 N Chester Ave GINNY REACJAN 393 1326 212 Roberfs lcnc
Olldalc Cxhfornla 923 olden' CA 93308
M ,REALTOR HOMES ACREAGE
I630 N Chester 399 3311
", ,Q 393-1 I I
' ra I
. , 'L 2 ' A 2 2
A SEPARATE AND
SULTZE CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE
953! Rosedale I-lwy 589 0341
1000 N Chester 399 3343
Olldnle llulo Penh'
413 N Chcstur
CBO!! 399 0494
leanor .9 unnar
1009 N Cr-l!s'rl:R
on.DAl.: CA nasou
M ,..v...x Ak,x W A .KM f-.. " LQ A
A .. A l , .Y
. .01Qf.. . 0.11 -. 0. - - :-
is 00., . 8 .U
215 Golden State Hwy 323 7858
'I V ' ' ,wfifff E352-,Q,7L,?'C 7717 K,!f'j:Z4:lYiJ i,- I VT5?5?,Yf , , f , .,,ML,,,,,: an 11, 7, 1 maawxwuwamwffawmvfwmvmw-avmwuw:MwfA1f f,..w4,..w,.L-,WM ,A ,, ,WW H V. ,,,,,..M...,, ,,E,M,,V,n ,VVV imjym, ,,
, ,, , M EE N - - A my - A ,M A , V' f.
'L Q, ff , ,, . ., 'ff ', .si-,: X A ,Fw . ', "ff 215- 2: f' ' -if, My -,Q Lf b
1, 2 f if , ff 1,41 f 1 V: if f 15, 5 V . . ,
f A at " ' c:, ', sawn. 1' ggi, " ,
1' A 'r ' v if "L -ff "" , ff 1 '
, Aw Q
TACK FEED WEITEBN WEAR
QR I H LIVESTOCK SUPPLIES TRAILER!
Janelle Brown look over thc fmc clothe dl the Cmmrron
1822 N Chester 399 3337 147 E Norms Rd 393 1277
Oxldale Ca 93308
5400 Ohvc Dr Sultc 1 Call For An Appomtment
To h 1
3 i' j
if i 1
' S h - S1 x V:
80am 71 3znfcke.1
2006 No th Chester R l b
O 'sslzmiaoa AC 0U ET C U
Western Wear Tenms Apparel Prlvate Group Lessons
and Equlpment Expert Strmgmg
Kelth and Mary Dale and Lmda ALAN HODGES
Manager ' Head Pro ' Tenms Shop
WI C TF VN N AR 1660 Pme St
Swear ll Tool
3511 Getty St 325 7235
Bakersfreld CA 93308
1 Q ,
'Q XE" ll Bakdrsfield,GA. Ph. 48059 325-8652
PARTY SUPPLIES FREE DELIVERY
OPEN 6 00 AM TO
ll 00 PM
v L 1 .2 , . .
a 1 1- tr M,
'- M 2 it 2 af?
Q , ' fi cv , 1
2 by kt -TA ,
. . i gf or Q
l QQ : V 'W' X
J. , ' f.--. f ' K
' , 4 rift! - Q 9 P
' ' 1' u " 5 1 A
A I I A 4 f I Ai , 6
t Y' 'ff
1 P' Q
L A fi 1, '
if 5 I ,,,,, ' C
P tv W
' ' 21534
x W Q n
M f , A nj' l ' ,
' , xffmfw-M.M...5,,,,.,,,rKMWMMWM
I n , , ' I '
VAC S ACK
2509 N Chester Avenue 399 5655
3118 Chester Lane 324 2119
Scott Stephens receives the trophy for Most lnspnratnon
dl Vxrslty Football Player from lssxstdnt coach Jack
O Brncn at the Fall Sports Banquet
BOB HALLUM Owner
324 9265 20l5 F Street X
6618 Jetta Ave 393 1773
Frosh soph gurls basketball team all aboard'
fy 3 'ji I LJ Y
5 f f f ggi l
1 lll li
nonurf nnn Ice cnenm
2521 Wheeler Sr 18053 589 4910
7412 Pembroke Ave f805j 399 7663
I X, ,
T Vi 5
f Q , , si
A group of enthusiastic girls visit Alex's
Don t Comp om se
M da ze
2819 B dage
14 S Os 325 2184
LUMBER AND HARDWARE
1616 N Chester 393 1711 "
i ' . .
IRRIGATION SYSTEM DESIGN AND INSTALLATION
Equlpment Rental and Sales
NORMAN OLLIVIER 229 Walker St PO Box 1328
Manager Shafrer CA 93263
Shafxer C8055 746 3811
Res C8055 393 7828 Bakersfxeld C8051 399 7902
L - V I -L ' dbg
' A I I f
M- - -- A- -Xfmvi-2 -- .-.-.SNA . mg-Q
, "gil: ,i
a 3..I I I
.. , x.
, ' . kkkk K -
'Na A f
hx f . ' 5,
nsiggcg -5 A x + kv gww -.1
ig .- t af' 3
I A -"" I I
K K Ii Ag Y S ' www?
A I 'xfwifx 3
f A-. . Xb' 1 ' N
- .N I f
, . ' I 'T
Y .lpn DRUGS
ElTe1on Drug Co Inc
2222 North Chester Ave.
Bakersfueld CA 93308
Telephone 399 2901
Tern Sanchez looks at some ofthe beautlful rlngs at Fabne
2451 N Chester 399 2123
OILDALE'S LEADING JEWELERS
U l . O .
f v Q Y X
- . .. -M r..,2l'S-f "W'W1wf- r
' . . " 0
. if 'Q
C . Q F , K.
' 5 . S I C f Aj.
. 0 : I '. I I 9
.- 1 ,A :I
. P5 Q fe A.
I fx-- J '
o f ' is 0
. , - f '
l ' . 1.x uw? yy A J N y,
IIIIIGITOII IMIIOIIRY IIIC
xx ggrvlvll "pl
W 1 N'
Tara Ross Karen Llngston and Vlkkl Kasinur mkc, tum. out to relax
State Llcense 3388329
PO Box 5127 399 3361
:www In I
2345 N Chester
Photo shows some ofthe attracuve selecuons at Ann Louise s
1711 Columbus 871 3911
Jrmmy Mrtchell rccclves the Most Valuable Player award rn
J V Football at the Fall Sports Banquet
W M I
k ,Nil Sxxg Xxx
az:-N as 115515
1?1Q'1sg Q1 if
'Y-XNX Kea if K 1'
James and Davrd Prana look at several varreueb of cactus at
b M u el le R
10411 Rosedale 589 2674
X Y 1
. - - . 3
1 1 .
1 .11 1 1 E:.1 ,... 11 1 1
1 Q 1 1 11 Sifiiis Q: g S 1
1 '1 1 "L il 1 851 5' 'f 11 s 11 SUE:
. 1- K . 11 -1-'QR
E1 , " 1 F- ,Q
51113 K' s I K K ' Ks? K
,P X SK1 5 ! '
11- , . 1111 1 if 1 Q f ' 1 - '
Y'f xfW111g:jIS. :..gf .
if 41 24 12 A'
- 1 1
x rf' Kagffffkeg 1
4113-1sf.S1ix Q ll ,arg-172' bg, -1 1' Qrik Ip gi
313' Rfb: 17 11 noi'-xx .1 ' ' X il
- K f we 1,11 X 5111. '
f 1 11'-x1 P1 .1 1,LM:,v -1.9. El .-1 1 L
W 1, ...,
To some oeoote
me furure of energy as o roto! btur
Bur the people of Chevron
nove been focusing on energy
for over 100 yeors And what we see as
clearly Cl promlslng future
Tammy. Steve and Toni Brooks relax at Brook Brothers Interiors
d Chevron 1 X Y 4' x
THE MEN WHO KNOW 324-9747
711 SUMNER STREET
W Jemrs Ilnllmnrk
North Chester ink 199 N25
Clfdb md glfl for xll occl lon
223 Chm1Grxd1. loop
R W Owens MD
A W C10 Lkncr MD
Lcvl Smxlh Lxamlncs 1 motorcyulc ungmc. D5 Ardbu MD
1931 71011151 324 9242
I X n ' .1 'z 's z as' S'
Mclxnlc Ch ccl and L a Hud t R al 4
1508 18TH STREET
C8051 327 2161
sm Leu nnmnoo
Glaser Bro . cnor 'rlcnf
Q fs -:Z Ad D
his 45' 'fp'-' Q,
'Ffh ' 3
ALL OVER THE WEST
2823 Grbson St Bakerofneld Cahf
YOUR CANDY SUPPLIER
Andrea Sult7c Phil Smrth and Wendy Holt with B111 Lee
1203 18th Street 324 9441
fpng ill lllnrehowe
Grlbcrl Garcm Frank Thomasy Sandy Cobb Gordon Cook and Freddy Garcra take a break
1304 Arrporl Dr 399 8337
f I Liu
. ' . ' . . , I .
C L.CC ,
1 lf, 1 1 1 V 1 I 1 4 D
Terry Watson poses rn the North Hugh parklng lot next to an
1905 N Chenter
Deana Sweat Gtudres the menu before ordenng
A 5 ,f Yi
1 E N
82 . gf
. A... iz - Q
.F 1.58 i Q
ry gk. M,
-': .,,, Q
H F ,
N 'L E53 b D Y
TWO BLOCK LONG
2020 So Chester Avc 831 6550
3800 CheQtcr Ave 127 5105
AcroSs from Sam Iynn B.1II Pxrk
3900 Chuslcr Ava 327 5105
3940 Chcxter Ave 327 5105
FLOYD S HOME IMPROVEMENT
2012 S0 Chester Avc 834 5679
2524 Nlles 871 6600
Copy and Restoratlon
Xi 550 Q .
i . I W in
fl' - f . . .
I L LLLL I A oo A A Q 1 I
i ww .DR . wwwNmmamwwNM,N,kNNNNggggl Al - A L..I. Q kk..L.. i A N - X .......LW.....L...
- L . . A , 1
, . ,
Ayler, Kim J. 105, 188
Abercrombie, Jason 162
Abernathy, Brian S. 78, 79,
Absher, Tim A. 77, 188
ACTION, CLUB 100, 101
Adams, Donna L. 162
Adamson, Todd L. 95, 176
ADMINISTRATION 128, 129
Admire, Donald D, 79, 176
Aguilar, Bctty 97
Albitre, Andrea L. 188
Albitre, Judy G. 162
Albitre, Rosemary F. 188
Albritton, Brent T. 188
Albritton, Cori L. 44, 67, 162
Aldred, Mari L. 109, 188
Alejandro, Juanita R. 29, 83,
Alesso, Judy F. 265277, 67,
Alexander, Brenda L. 162
Arvizu, Mary R. 81, 88, 105,
Asbury, Darin 57, 188, 194
Ash, Daniel E. 46, 47, 60, 79.
83, 104, 162
Ash, Pamela K. 46, 47, 60, 61,
79, 81, 83, 162
Ashby, Jason R, 176
Ashby, Mary J. 145
Ashmore, Linda G. 45, 53. 59,
Askew, Tammy 100, 188
Askins, Shaun A. 79, 162
Askins, Tammy C, 108, 188
Alexander, Jeff R. 162
Alexander, Dorothy F, 46, 47,
Alexander, Kevin J. 188
, Pamela 176, 188
Allbee, Deana K. 145
nt E. 188
Allen, Lisa J. 82, 83, 115,
a E. 176, 179
ussell D. 162
Allsman, Russell B. 35, 37, 60,
vette 93, 145
Alsup, Kevin R. 145
Amos, Craig A. 176
Anderson, Andy 176
Andersen, Christopher A. 188
Andersen, Dawna M. 188
Anderson, Karen E. 93, 162
Anderson, Kelly R. 176
Anderson, Michael R. 188
Anderson, Patti L. 145
Anderson, Sandra F. 27, 83,
Anderson, Shawn G. 62, 176
Andrews, Ricky D. 176
Andrews, Todd A. 70, 71, 79,
Annis, Robin D. 188
Ansolabehere, David R. 60,
Ansolabehere, Kirk R. 24, 25,
35, 48, 49, 75, 142, 145
Ansolabehere, Marty J. 79,
Antt, Stephen M. 39, 162
Aranda, Arthur 23
Archuleta, Christine M. 97,
Archulcta, Kathy L. 162
Armstrong, Billy 176
Arnold, Dale 39, 81, 176
Arrington, Everett A. 107, 176
Arrington, Pat 162
Arvizu, John T. 35, 36, 75,
Austin, Darla L. 176
Austin, Jimmy C. 162
Austin, John C. 39, 53, 68, 69,
Austin, Mark D. 54, 55, 100,
AUTO, CLUB 100, 101
Avilez, Danny P. 162
Avilez, Derrick R. 57, 188
Ayler, Steven L. 162
Ayres, Brett S. 145
Baca, John A. 93, 94, 188
Baca, Robert T. 145
Lonnie G. 162
Dana L. 105, 176
Baisa, Alex A. 188
Baisa, Sara L. 83, 162
Baith, Brenda 176
Baize, David 162
Baile, Ronald S. 145
Baker, Jennifer J. 97, 109, 188
Baker, Terri A. 100, 145
Ball, Kelli J. 188
BAND 96, 97
Bandoli, Drew A. 176
Barber, Doreen R. 13, 105,
Barber, Pat D. 163
Barnes, Dorenda H. 163
Barnes, Dorothy 176
Barnett, John W. 163
Barnett, Kenneth 176
Barnett, Paul R. 95
Barron, Mark 176
Barron, Scott 188
Bartlett, Mindee L. 107, 176
Barton, Mike R, 35. 41, 104.
Barton, Sam 130
Barwick, Cherri L. 58, 59,
48, 53, 63, 68, 69
Basqucz, Dawn M. 59, 176
Battles, Troy D. 176
Baughman, Jill M. 119, 176
Baxton, Daniel 188
Bayless, Penny L. 188
Beach, Jennifer E. 69, 188
Beachler, Dennis E. 145
Beavan, Michelle M. 145
lridex F' upl , 13 mups.
Beaver, Cheryl D. 188
Beaver, Donna G. 93
Becker, Frances C. 109, 176
Bedford, Stephanie D. 188
Beierle, Stacy D. 188
Beirne, Sharron G. 100, 163
Beine, Suzette 163
Be11er,Janetta F. 188
Belt, Eric 176
Belt, Tim 188
Bcltz, Geri A. 91, 163
Bender, Joy L. 47, 176, 89
Benjamin, Melissa L. 102, 176
Bennett, Leonard U. 163
Berrigan, Pat W. 188
Berrigan, Tracy L. 27, 145
Berry, Jeff A. 12, 75, 163
Berry K. David 93
Berry, Rachelle R. 59, 188
Besst, David L. 145
Bevacqua, Vicki L. 176
Bias, Celeste N. 83, 188
Bias, Jimmy L. 39
BIG N CLUB 104, 105
Billingsley, Kelly A. 176
Bilyeu, Colleen A. 93, 188
Bimat, Bill 12, 27, 29, 75, 79.
Bird, Billy 121
Bird, Erik B. 177
Birdwell, Rita 163
Birks, Dean E. 145
Birks, Deanna E, 19, 27,
Bishop, Denise A. 189
Biter, Angel R. 77, 163
Bittlcston, Larry T. 145, 240
Bixler, Shawn 189
Black, Alecia A. 79, 81, 102,
Black, Betty 130
Black, Edward I.. 163
Black, Kristi S. 189
Blackburn, David 163
Blackburn, Greg K. 189
Blackburn, Rachel N. 108,
Blacklock, Liz C. 163
Blacklock, Natalie C. 189
Blair, Michael T. 189
Blair, William E. 145
Blake, William 130
Blakely, Karen D. 125, 189
Blakely, Earl 130
Bland, Deen E. 40, 41, 189
Blankenship, Scott E. 163
Blaylock, Jack I.. 39, 163
Blevins, Lee R. 46, 47, 60, 189
Blevins, Richard L. 93. 163
Bloomer. Janet 163
Bockman, Todd D. 95, 163
Boen, Vicki R. 97, 99, 177
Boles, Jonathan R. 5, 12, 97,
102, 144, 145, 240
Bolinger, Dorothy J. 69, 189
Bolinger, Tim 188
Bommer, Fred N. 91, 145
Bond, Sherrill E. 19, 100, 145
Boone, Carl 117, 130
Bootman, Winfred 130
Boozer, Jackie 177
Boswell, Shawn R. 177
Bowen, Deborah l.. 99, 163
Bowen, Gaylcne C. 81, 107,
Bowen, Wade M. 60, 102, 189
Bowles, Jan M. 14, 26, 27, 81,
Bowles, Julie A. 23, 75, 83,
162, 163, 172
Bowling, Chris A. 107, 109,
Bowser, Terri L. 177
Boyd, Julie 177
Boyd, Renna A. 189
Boyles, Lynn M. 163
Boyles, Robert C. 24, 25, 26,
27, 46, 47, 60, 61, 79, 104,
105, 145, 160
Bracken, Judy B. 93. 146
Bradford, Edward 177
Bradford, James L. 163
Bradshaw, B. Brenda 163
Bradshaw, Dwight 131
Bramlett, Bobby J. 58
Bramlett, Debbie L. 177
Brassfield, Theresa M. 189
Braudrick, Johnny R. 177
Brewster, Cindy D. 146
Brewster, Mike C. 177
Brewton, Karen L. 93
Brewton, Timothy D. 146
Brians, Robert L, 91, 187
Bridgewater, Andy G. 10, 146
Briscoe, Greg A. 59, 189, 192
BUSINESS 100, 101. 124.
Buxton, Chris M. 189
Buxton, Rena R. 163
Bycrly, Michael K. 39, 57, 189
Byers, Mark D. 35
Byers, Matt S. 39, 177
C.S.F. 80, 81
Cabral, David D. 189
Caldwell, Lon A. 35, 164
Calley, Patrick D. 189
Ca1vi11o.Tina L. 122
Calvillo, Tricia V. 100, 177
Camargo, Stacy A. 177
Camp, Tanya L. 177
Campbell, Eric l., 41, 57, 189
Campbell Joe 39, 177
Campbell Kirt M. 164
Campbell, Rob A. 60, 81, 82,
83, 102, 176, 177
Campbell Robbie A. 189
Campbell, Terresa l.. 93, 147
Brite, Mary A. 177
Britt, Shanda E. 177
Britt, Sherman 177
Brockman, Jill l.. 95, 102, 189
, Steve C. 39, 177
Brooks, Tami R. 142. 146, 212
Brooks, Toni R. 189
Brown, Charles P.
Brown, Janelle R. 163, 217
Brown, Jayme L. 189
Brown, Kyle D. 31, 62, 142,
Brown, Lannaya A. 146
Brown, Mark A. 177
Brown, Richard 12, 128, 129
B'own. T'ri L. 146
Brown, Wendy S. 125. 163
Bruce, Kathy 3, 163
Brummer, Susan M. 29, 163
Brunetti, Michelle M. 45, 58,
Bryant, 1.isa D. 177
Buck, Myra L. 146
Buck, Warren l.. 38, 39, 71.
Bucklen, Kathi A. 29, 67, 163
Buerser, Thomas 189
Bullard, Traci 1.. 92, 93, 163
Bumgarner. Brian 177
Bunch, Lorie 1. 88, 105, 177
Buntley, Kyle ll. 26, 27, 35,
Bunyan, Paul W. 41, 60, 177
Burch, Carla M. 177
Burns, Kevin W. 146
Burns, Shelly M. 102, 108,
Burns, Todd A, 31. 146
Burrows, Alicia R. 177
Burrows, Crissy A. 189
Burrows, Walter 131
Bursell, David C. 177. 97
Burt, Caren Ii. 26, 27, 93, 146
Burt, Earl R. 189
Campos, Renzo C. 177
Cannon, Karen l.. 29, 164
Cardamone, Chris A. 164
Cargill, Billy K. 177
Carlile, April D. 177
Carlile, Chrissie R. 164
Carlson, Alan W. 97, 177
Carlson, Melanie K, 106. 177
Carlton, Craig E. 94, 109, 189
Carpentr, Caroline 45, 71, 177
Carpenter, Donna M. 147
Carpenter, Janet K. 164
Carpenter, Rebekah 147, 240
Carr, Richard B. 178
Carroll, David 95, 164
Carroll, James 92, 147, 153
Carter, Carrie C. 45, 52, 53.
Carter, Leah R. 189
Cartmell, Sherrie I.. 81, 109,
Cartmell, Teresa .l. 147
Casey, Lawrence E. 60
Cash, Jimmy K. 60, 189
Castro, Ron 131
Cates, Darreli 113, 131
Cates, l.isa M. 19, 94, 109,
Cavanagh, Brad A. 189
Cavaness, Billy J, 164
Caves, Janice R. 147
Caz7cl1, Mike J. 164
Ca27ell, Robert M. 97
Cazzell, Vicki A. 107, 178
Chadwick, Connie E. 189
Champlin. .lenec Y. 147
Champlin, Timothy S. 178
Chan, Brian D. 178
Chan, Lori A. 27, 81, 83, 147
Chaney, I.ois 131
Chase, Cory .l. 93, 164
Chau, Anh T. 122, 142, 144.
Checchi, Anthony A. 164
Cheek, Tawnya I.. 190
CIIEERLICADERS 84. 85
CHESS CLUB 94. 95
Chew, Teresa L. 119, 178
Chicca, Melanie J. 77, 164,
Childers, Jeff W. 178
Childress, Rick D. 100, 147
Chitwood, Kim A. 164
Choate, David M. 164
Choate, Michelle J. 117
CHOIR 106, 10, 108, 109
CHRISTMAS FORMAL 30.
Church, Dawn M. 178
Church, James E. 39, 53, 60.
Churchman, Rocky T. 35, 55.
Churchwcll, Abbe L, 97, 107,
Cierley. Wayne 131
Claborn, Kim E. 190
Clancy, Dana P. 70, 71, 97,
Clancy, Lori J. 190
Anna M. 178
Deanna S. 109, 190
Clark, Greg A. 164
Julie L. 190
ci.irk'M. Richard wx
Giggy, Michael A. 55, 79.
Clark, Michael D. 164
Clark, Wendy R. 45, 53, 58,
CLASS COMPETITION 22.
CLASSIFIED 140, 141
Clay, Chrissy L. 147
Clayton, Lorie J. 29, 164
Clem. Stacey D. 178
Clements, Lisa G. 88. 107,
Clerico, Brian K. 165
Cleveland, John W. 60, 83, 97
Clifford, Kenneth 178
Clifton, Kenneth D. 178
Cline, Steve R. 91
Cobb, Shaunda R. 109, 190
Cobcrly, Lisa L. 108, 188
Coble, Andrea M. 178
Cockrell, J. 178
Coelho, Gilbert G. 165
Cofield, Sherry A. 165
Colby, Kathy 83, 99, 190
Coleman, Terri A. 178
Crawford, Michelle R. 79, 88,
105, 178, 181
Crawford, Robin L. 190
Creswcll, Glenn D. 5, 12, 24,
25, 46, 47, 59, 75, 79, 104.
Creswell, Layne 29, 44, 165
Critchfield, Raymond L. 147
Crosby, Aaron W. 190
CROSS - COUNTRY 46, 47
Crowder. Kara D. 165
Cruse, Deborah J. 165
Cruse, Matthew W. 94
C.S.F. 80, 81
Cuen, Davia C. 27, 105, 147,
Cuen, David E. 190
Culbertson, Damon L. 39, 52,
Culhane, Cheryl A. 81, 83,
Culley, Stacey 190
Cullipher, Roy D. 190
Cummins, Julie A. 27, 93,
Cummins, William E. 46, 47,
49, 79, 165
Curtis, Chris B. 147
Curtis, Richard K. 94, 190
Dahna, Rhoena E. 99, 179
Dale, Denner 131
Dalton, Donna J. 105, 190
Daniels, Corey B. 191
Darby, Rhonda R, 165
Darby, Tracy L. 179
Darneal, Darcey L. 29, 47, 60,
Darneal, Robby E. 41, 191
Darnell, Cheryl A. 191
Darnell, Sherry D. 179
Daves, Annette M. 93, 147
Daves, Brian E. 191
Daves, Jeannette A. 93, 148
Davcs, Sheryl D. 148
David, Melisa A. 91, 109, 191
David, Tiffany L. 69, 191
David, Tracie D. 148
Davidson, Katrina D. 108
Dominguez, Julie M. 165
Dooley, Kristal D. 69, 88, 105,
Doolittle, Melissa J. 107, 165
Dotson, Jana D. 179
Dotson, Mike 100, 148
Douglas, Connie M. 148
Dowda, Charles R. 47, 83, 97,
Dowda, James L. 46, 47, 83,
Drake, Eddie D. 35, 69, 104.
DRILLER KILLER 16, 17
Driver, Tom C. 93
DRIVERS ED 124. 125
Duggan, Kevin 54, 56, 57
Duke, Jamie A. 191
Duke, Vera L. 93
Duncan, Taylor W. 91, 179
Duncan, William H, 102, 188,
Dunham, Devera L. 83, 176,
Durham, Charla G. 166
Dyer, Cindy 81, 191
Dykstra, Tracy J. 94, 179, 180
Earnshaw, Kelley M. 191
Easter, Donald L. 46, 47, 60,
Eastman, Julie M. 29, 67, 166,
Eastman, Matt D. 41, 60, 179
Eberhart, Richard T. 179
Edwards, Robert M. 179
Eggenberg, Kenny H. 191
Elder, Jess 93
Elder, Lee J. 179
Eliades, Dan 41
Eliades, Jordan tTurk1 12, 3,
35, 62, 74, 131, 137, 243
Fabbri, Melissa L. 59, 108,
Fairbettcr, Marie 141
FALL SPORTS NIGHT 24.
Fanuechi, Robert C. 148
Farley, Jeff S, 95, 191
Farley, Kimberely A. 107, 179
Farris, Tommy L. 166
Faughn, Steve J. 97, 191
Feid, Jeff 107
Fein, Bruce E.
Feliz, Don E. 47, 93
Fendrick, Iva 132
Ferguson, Robin R. 19, 29, 93,
162, 166, 172
Ferrier, Renee L. 191
F.H.A. 80, 81
Fields, Barbara 102
Filkins, Susanne K. 44, 53,
Finkel, Ann M. 148
Finley, Robert 191
Fisher, Bill 132
Friend, Cindy 148
Frisby, Stcphern H.
Frith, Scott A. 41, 191
Fritz, Dawn C. 93, 148
Fritz, Terry V. 148
Fry, Kevin W. 148
Fulmer, Brent S. 191
Fulton, Shannon L. 179
Gaede. June 132
G.A.T.E. 102, 103
Gahagan, Barbara E. 107,
Gahagan, Calvin T. 166
Gahagan, Katherine D. 108,
GALAXY STAFF 76, 77
Galbraith, Michelle 180
Gallimore, Danny H. 180
Gamboa, Robert 132
Gann, Holly S. 83, 106, 180
Gann, Jennifer L. 45. 53, 69,
Gann, Sandra K. 191
Fisher, Kyle D. 10, 59, 107,
Fitzgerald, David 166
FLAG TEAM 98, 99
Flaming, Gary D. 95, 122, 148
Fleming, Lu Ellen 132
Flink. Teresa 179
Flippen, Nancy R. 27, 43, 58.
Flynn, Alesha A. 166, 88
Fontes, Mike S. 58, 59, 148
Ford, Shelly R. 117, 179
Ford, Tommy R. 166
Fortner, Margie M. 109, 191
Christy T. 108, 192
Garcia, Freddy 91, 231
Garcia, Gilbert 77, 231
Garcia, Sheri 100
Gardner, Brian K. 166
r, Kathy D. 109. 192
Garner, Shelly L. 67, 166
Garris, David W. 192
Garrison, Scott D. 5, 12, 35,
75, 142, 144, 148
Gash, Kristel K. 88, 102, 105,
G.A.T.E. CLUB 102. 103
Elliott, Edward D. 61
Elliott, Guy W. 148
Elliott, Kristi M. 191
Elliott, Lisa L. 191
Elliott, Sheila M.
Collier. Robby 147
, Darren L. 190
Davidson, Stephanie L. 109,
Elms, Lori J. 148
Engel, Carol L. 122, 148
Engel, Paul S. 39, 62, 174
England, Ladina D. 191
C om bs
Collins, Kathie 165
, Kenny F. 117, 165
, Larry W. 69, 165
Collins, Renace S. 178
Collom, Eric J. 59, 83, 117,
Darci M 190
COMMUNITY 10, 11
Compton, Caleen A. 147
Compton, Keith D. 178
Comstock, Glen D. 93, 178
Comstock, Lora D. 190
Congdon, Jennifer L. 107, 178
Coodey, Michelle L. 108, 114,
Cook. Flicia A. 165
Cook, Jennifer J. 147
Cook, Julie A. 53, 119, 178
Cook. Paul L. 49, 165
Cooley, Elbert L. 165
Coontz, Jimmie 97, 178
Cornell, Mike T. 178
Cornett, Tammy L, 190
Carr. Scott A. 165
Correa, Holly M. 147
Corte7, Alan T. 190
Cossel, Grant W. 147
Coter, David M. 165
Cottle, Aaron K. 190
Cottle, Jeff L. 117, 178
Cotton, Lisa M. 93. 178
Cox, Howard L. 10, 147
Cox, MaryAnne 29, 93. 165
Craig. Scott C. 147
Crane. Greg L. 35
Davis, Charmaine L. 93
Davis, Chris 179
Davis, Kathy E. 191
Davis, Lori L. 148. 88
Scott A. 60, 179
Tressie C. 108, 191
Dean, Amanda L. 191
Deangelis, Dena L. 27, 75, 81,
Deatherage, Sheila A. 191
Deeds. Bryan 191
Demkey, Caressa J. 19, 27,
Demoss, Kim L. 165
Edwin W. 71, 191
Ennis, Carey A. 191
Erickson, Dorothy A. 27, 148
Esselen, Rochelle F. 191
Eurto, Wade E. 166
Evans. Anne 179
Evans, Judy M. 81, 105, 109,
Evans, Humphrey 151
Evans, Max 128, 129
Evans, Phyllis L. 109, 191
EXECUTIVE BOARD 74, 75
Eyler. Michael D. 179
Blake E. 31, 41, 179
Foster, Brenda S. 179
Foster, Lois M. 27, 148
Fowler, Jeanette R. 166
Fowler, Mike K. 59, 148
Foy, Kari M. 53, 58, 59, 77.
102. 191. 212
Frailey, Eric A. 179
Fraker, Robin 179
Fraker, Todd M. 191
Franco, Harry J. 166
Franco, Larry L. 107, 166
Franco, Roy '179
Frank, Kim 191
Frank, Stacy 191
Fraser, Mike D, 94, 148
Frasier, Dorothy 141
Fraze, David B. 179
Freeland, Bryan W. 95, 166
Freeman, Dale A. 41, 191
Freeman, Vicki L. 86, 166
FRENCH CLUB 82-83
Denio, Renee M. 71, 81, 165
Denman. Andrew F. 165
Dennis. Kimberly A. 148
Denny. Steven A, 165
Derr, Rebecca A. 83, 102, 179
Deschutter, Toby P. 17, 35,
Detwiler, Robin S. 179
Devoe. Darren 91
Dewey, John D. 52, 53, 179
Dewitt, Stuart M. 69, 121, 165.,
Dias, Tina D, 165
Dickey, Nathan G. 179
Dobbs, Donna J. 179
Dobbs. Gen-Ann M. 83, 179
Dobitz, Kathryn L. 165
Dokter, I.inda K. 27, 105, 148,
Dominguez. Debra M. 27, 73,
105. 148. 185
Gause, Christine I.. 60
Gentry. Chris A. 192
Gentry, Dale G. 68, 180
George. Ronald R. 192
George, Terri L. 93
GERMAN CLUB 82-83
Ghiglieri. David A. 107. 180
Gholz, Florence 132
Gibson, Lanora I.. 180
Gifford, David G. 41, 97, 102
Gill, Jit S. 107, 180
Gillespie, Sean 41. 192
Gilmore, Victoria R. 109, 192
Gilpin, Roxie M. 106, 180
Giulietti. Don 192
Gladden, Brian K. 40. 41, 53,
Glenn, Lori A. 27, 59, 79.
105. 143. 185
Glenn, Tim D. 41, 60. 192
Goad, Susan M. 27, 149
Goesling, Gina I.. 44, 67, 93,
Goetjcn, John V. 81, 180
Hudson s Llpholstcry
FR!! ESTIMATE! - PICKUP A DELIVIRY
NIW I USED FURNITURI
OWN!!! BIB NO. CHESTER
son at JAN: Huoson QILDAI-I. cuar.
Goetjen, Sheri L. 27, 83, 149
Goldsberry, Bob A. 180
Goldsberry, Brenda S. 192
Goll, Jason B. 166
Gonzalez, Julia 91, 166
Gonzalez, Maria R. 91, 192
Good, Ronda J. 93, 149
Goodman, Robert D. 192
Goodrich, Patricia L. 43, 149
Goodwin, Debbie L. 68, 69,
Gorman, Lyncve M. 166
Goslin, Shane R. 149, 180
Gough, Danny R. 149
Graber, Jerry E. 93, 166
Gracia, Sherry L. 149
Hardin, Katie R. 166, 173
Hardin, Kim M. 29, 166
Harger, Debra 166
Shelly R. 88, 105. 181
Hargraves, Shelley 106, 107,
Harlander, Rhonda S. 192
Harless, Madeline C. 81, 109,
Harris, Edward R. 94, 150
Harris, Leann Y. 181
Harris, Paula A. 97, 107, 166
Harris, Rodney W. 181
Harrison, Craig M. 52, 53,
Harrison, Karen R. 67, 166
Graff, Edward 132, 136
Graham, Darren S. 97, 192
Graham, Donna J. O
Graham, Greg 58, 59, 166
Graham, Jerry A. 107
Graham, Mike J. 91
Grainger, Walter 124, 132,
Grant, Raymond J. 90, 91,
Gray, Alvin C. 149
Gray, Carol 141
Gray, Diane M. 192
Gray, Shawn L. 180
Green, Brooks H. 180
Green, Charles E.
. y A
Greer, Rhonda L. 149, 88
Dann L 180
Gregory, Crystal L. 166
Gregory, Kimberly A. 100,
Gregory, Mary A. 27, 31, 3,
100, 122, 142, 149
Harrison, Melinda S. 45, 52,
53, 69, 192
Harrison, Stacey L. 29, 58, 59
Hart, Tim E. 181
Harvick, Rick 132, 133
Hatcher, Lori L. 77, 93, 150
Hatfield, Dean 133
Ilattabaugh, Charles A. 166
Hauser, Jennifer L. 121, 150
Hawks, Mike S. 192
Hawthorne, Michael D. 150
Hayden, Chris R. 46, 47, 181
Hayes, Sheila J. 107, 166
Hays, Darin 20, 21, 181
Hays, Derek D. 166
Hayslett, Maris K. 166
Headlee, Lisa J. 88, 105, 107,
Headley, Charles W. 150
Heath, Hough D. 100, 192
Heber, Richard 133
Heer, John A.
Heidelberger, Alan W. 181
Hurley, Chris 193
Gretlein, Jimmy F. 39, 57, 60,
Griffin, Tracy G. 97, 166
Grigsby, Shauna C. 91, 192
Grijalva, Genevieve F. 27, 91,
Grimes, Donald R. 166
Grisedale, Mike L. 57, 180
Gropp. Curtis E. 115, 116
Gross, Gena R. 180
Gruber, John E. 180
Guantes, Carlos L. 149
Gutierrez, Dawn D. 99, 192
Hafeli, Robert E. 100
Haghighat, Michael K.
Hague, Daniel 167
Halbrook, Corrina A. 149
Halbrook, Darrin E. 166
Halbrook, Mike E. 192
Sheldon W. 193
Henderson, Jasmin I.. 193
Henderson S. 181
Henley, Jeffrey L. 193
Henley, Lisa C. 19, 150
Henry, Cheri L. 193
Henson. Barbara A. 106, 88
Henson, Claudia A. 83, 181
Herman, Jimmy 100, 100.
Herndon, Johnny A. 81, 102,
113, 115, 150, 240
Herndon, Katie J. 97, 99, 181
Hernstcdt, Jacqueline L. 193
Herring, Patrick L. 97, 181
Herron, Brady W. 193
llerron, Chuck 167
Herron, Darriel W. 181
Herron, I.ori K. 150
Hess, Larry A. 167
Hewes, Patrick D. 35, 36, 37,
Heyart, Brian B. 41. 193
Tonya L. 10, 102,
Hales, Jeanette R. 45, 69,
Brenda K. 149
Darlyne E. 27, 100, 149
f Jeffery 39, 57, iso
Larry R. 166
I.eroy J. 180
Mark 54, 55
I Trina L. 47, 192
Hallmark, Gregory A. 180
Hallmark, Jon 133
Heyart, Tony 97
Hickman, Deanna D. 27, 150
Hickson, Trudi L. 193
Higgs, Pamela 167
High, Jane 1.. 27, 70, 71, 105,
Higuera, Shelli 167
Hallum, Lori M. 180
Haltcrman, Brian E. 97, 192
Halterman, Vivian L. 166
Hamilton, Darren W. 180
Hamlin, Julie L. 31, 165
Hamlin, Tony T. 41, 192
Hamlin, Tracy A. 192
Hammon, Jennifer R. 27, 150
Hammon, John J. 180
Hancock, John M. 180
Handy, Gina L. 192
Hankins, Ralph 66
Hanson, Mike M. 49, 166
Hanson, Vickie S. 150
Harbin, John E. 166
Harbin, Karren A. 108, 192
Hill Billy If. 193
Hill, Bruce G. 193
Hill, Chris M. 181
Hill Don 181
Hill, Gene A. 167
Hill, John S. 150
Hill, Kimberly C. 83, 115, 167
Hill, l.oretta M. 193
Hill, Ricky A. 150
Hill, Troy 193
Hinds, Beverly L. 193
Hinds, David B. 46, 47, 94.
Hines, Jennifer L. 107, 151
Hinkle, William M. 91
Hitchcock, Jerry 151
Hitchcock, Sandy Ii. 167
Hobbs. Mike W. 41, 60, 193
Hockett, Natali J. 181
Hodges, Mary 102, 133
Hogg, Amy E. 20, 21, 29, 47,
Holland, Susan B. 107, 167
Holland, Tamra M. 167
Holley, Vicki E. 45, 60, 193
Holliday, Andrea L. 69, 193
Holmes, Lacey D. 193
Holt, Kim M. 71, 77, 81, 83,
Holt, Wendy Sue 77
HOMECOMINC 18, 19, 20.
HOME ECONOMICS 18, 19,
20. 21 '
Honer, Edward N. 118, 119
Hook, Steve M. 181
Hoover, Robert K. 193
Hopkins, Darren K.
Hopwood, Dana 58
Hopwood, George S. 58, 59,
83, 102, 193
Horack, Mike D. 49, 151
Hornsby, Chuck C. 100, 151,
Houck, Mark L. 193
Houck, Martin G. 151
Howard, Darren 181
Howard, Terry L. 151
Hoyt, Rand E. 181
Huckaby, Jeff D. 53, 193
Huckaby, Ronda I.. 84, 105,
142, 151, 185
Hudson, Jeff A. 83, 167
Hudson, Lisa E. 83, 77, 167,
Hudson, Robert 23. 35, 36,
37, 104, 151
Hudson, Russell L. 167
Huf1,Tammie M. 193
Huffman, Brent 181
Huffman, Tori A. 181
Hughes, Carrie S. 106, 181
Hughes, Lisa R. 151
Hughes, Wilmalie 141
Hume, Karl L. 151
Homes, Tammy L. 181
Humphrey, Kevin L. 55, 117,
Husband, Brett J. 167
Husband, Peggy S. 151
Hutchison, Dana M. 59, 81,
Hyatt, Athena 100, 181
l.F.C'. CLUB 80-81
INDUSTRIAL ARTS 120,121
Ingalls, l.aura E. 193
lngold, Lois I.. 10. 81. 83, 193
Ingram, Keith P. 167, 88
Ingram, Scott R. 60, 97, 193
Ingram, Stan 47, 60, 133
INTERACT CLUB 78479
Isaacs, Jana D. 102, 107, 109,
lsbell, Jim R. 167
lturriria, Andy 193
lturriria, Teresa M. 10, 57, 88,
102, 105, 193
lvie, Karen A. 108, 151
Jackson. Brandi T. 26, 27, 29,
42. 43, 59. 67, 151
Jacobs, Doug R. 95, 181
Jacobsen, Jeanette M. 181
Jacobsen, Kirsten 167
Jensen, Eric R. 97, 193
. Bev. K. 167
Johnson, Jean E. 97, 102, 193
Johnson, Kendall R. 193
Johnson, Lanette I. 27, 93,
Johnson, Lisa C. 181
Johnson, Lori D. 151
Johnson, Marty 151
Johnson, Michael R. 167
Johnson, Michele L. 29, 44,
Johnson, Ronnie L. 60, 193
Johnson, Steve R. 39, 181
Johnson, Tammy L. 193
Johnson, Teresa J. 167
Knight, Sherri 105, 193
Knittel, Angie 83, 115, 168
Knopf, Patti D. 100, 125, 151
Knox, Cynthia J. 83, 97, 193
Knox, Janie L. 24, 25, 27, 30,
31, 75, 79, 81, 151
Knox, Johnny 182
Kom, Richie F. 193
Kopieki, Robert H. 193
Kopieki, Susan M. 5, 12, 27,
113, 142, 144, 152,240
Krause, Kerry L. 23, 27, 75,
95, 152, 210
Kresha, Pixie 141
Kronschnabel, Donna M. 91,
Johnston, Kelly T. 168
Jones, Angie 168
Jones, Charlotte A.
Jones, Deleta A.
Jones, Kathleen 157
Jones, Marc B. 47, 168
Jones, Tasha D. 69, 193
Joslin, Nina M. 83, 181
Justeson, Jennifer A. 77, 168
Justice, Kristie I.. 193
Kabell, Mark 47
Kabonic, Gary E. 151
Kahler, W. Dean 181
Karr, Jeff R. 151
Karr, Jon H. 182
Kastncr, Vikki R. 44, 53, 69,
Kronschnabez, Richard S. 91,
Kruger, Mite E. 152
Robin J. 47, 60, 93.
Kutzner, Kim A. 97, 193
Kutzner, Richard W. 62, 182
, Mark L. 193
Lackey, Greg N. 168
Lackey. Steve R. 168
Ludwig, Keith R. 193
Kay, Christine M. 193
Kay, Kelly L. 182
Lairs, John 182
Lamb, Tracy R. 45, 60, 182
Land, Ron B. 152
Landrum, Kizna M. 125, 193
Lane, Cynthia M. 182
Lane. Roy J. 182
Langley, Kristi 152
Langston, Karen L. 44, 51, 69
Keck, Robin 1.. 151
Keene, A1 D. 182
Keeney, Marsha 27, 122, 151
Keesling, Kendi M. 59, 97,
Keller, Cynthia I.. 29, 70, 71,
81, 83, 86, 168
l.arimore, Ladenna L. 97, 99,
Larose, James S. 91, 193
I.arose, Johnette A. 152
Larose, Yolanda 1. 168, 88
.Sandra K. 168
Larson, Darell, Mr. 135
Keller, Denise R. 29, 70, 71,
86, 88, 105, 168
Kelley, Colin J. 193
Kathy A. 107, 168
Phyllis E. 168
Clint Ii. 41, 193
Ricky D. 151
I.augh1in, Ralph M. 182
Lay, Dalena D. 119, 152
Leal, Robert E. 168
Kelton, Yevette S. 168, 88
Kennedy, DAvid 79
Kennedy, DeeDee D. 193
Kennedy, Michael D. 91, 182
Kent, Ricky W. 97, 193
Kerwin, Kraig A. 182
Kessler, John T. 95, 151
KEY CLUB 78-79
Kidd, Kim K. 107, 182
Kidwell, Devran I.. 168
Kidwell, .lackic J. 168, 174
Kidwell, Mike 193
Killion, Robin R. 102, 182
Kilpatrie, LeeAnn 151
King, Denise 67, 168
King, .lohn I.. 38, 39, 53. 193
King, Lonnie E. 176, 182
King. Paul 39, 117, 182
Kinnick, Cherie I.. 109. 168
Kirkbride, Devbble G 109,
Kittredge. Duane D. 182
Klingenberg, Sandy I.. 106,
Lee, Mei Miss 133
eta, George R. 91, 182
l.emon, Timmy S. 35, 169
l.enhart, Michelle S. 29
Levincr, Shanna D. 27, 152,
Lewis, Deanna M. 83, 169
l.ewis, Delbert R. 55, 182
l.ewis, Dianna I.. 107, 152
Donna J. 93, 182
l.ewis, Joey W. 169
l.ewis, Kim A. 68.69, 81, 102
l.ewis, Kurt A. 41, 54, 55
Lewis, Melissa A. 45, 53, 6,
l.ewis, Terri I.. 94, 99
Liggett, Brian D. 97, 194
1.ilburn, Kelly M. 105, 194
1.indley, Jeff R. 169
I.indsey, .loc D. 35, 152, 161
Litteral, Jennifer Y. 27, 42,
43. 79. 81. 102. 152, 240
l.ittcra1, John K. 169
Little, Darrel I.. 169
I.loyd, Pamela K. 182
l.loyd, Thomas R.
Lockman, Ken A. 183
James. Brian S. 193
James, Jeremiah W. 83. 102,
James, Joe D. 181, 186
James, Tisha D. 102, 193
Jara, Becky I.. 181
Jenkins, Brian C. 35, 60, 104
Jenkins, Roy 151
Knaak, Diane IE. 193
Knecht, Barbara 29, 43, 77,
Knight, Eddie M. 49, 168
Knight, .lerry I.. 23, 157
Knight, John A. 182
Knight, Karri 193
Knight, Lana 193
Knight, I.ana 91, 106
Knight, John R. 100, 168
Knight, Rhonda R. 29, 83,
I.ogan, Layne Ii. 81, 83, 102,
l.ong, Cindy L. 109, 194
l.ong, Donna J. 95, 99, 183
l.ong, Michele I.. 183
l.ong, Steven R. 183
Looney, David I.. 169
Lopez, Chris 183
l.opez, David 183
Lopez, Joe J. 152, 161
Tina M. 194
Lott, Tammy S. 169
Love, Monica D. 20, 21, 47,
52, 53, 69, 188, 194
Lovett, Alvin L. 183
Lovett, Lisa M. 119, 183
Lucas, Nancy L. 93, 152
Lucero, Marlene Y. 194
Lund, Elmore 134, 135
Lund, Kathy 45, 59, 124, 131,
Luper, Linda I.. 29, 86, 87,
Luter, Paula R. 106. 169
Luther, Dorcne M. 152
Luther, Kimberley A. 79, 183
Lyles, Darren D. 183
Lyles, Rhonda R. 152
Lynch, Donnavon D. 194
l.yons, Philip E. 41, 194
Matthews, Kelly W. 194
Matthews, Kim F. 108, 194
Matthews, Mary K. 169
Matthews, Melissa K. 194
Maxwell, Kim 152
Maxwell, Robert J. 194
Maxwell, Robin 105, 194
Maxwell Patricia 141
Maxwell: Terry G. 41, 194
Kem L. 67, 100,
Mazza, Marc P. 152
Mazza, Mary P. 183
McAfee, Richard 134
McCane, Billy D. 183
McCane, Kimberly 1. 93
Stephanie D. 194
McCollum Ste hen M
McCanne, Gwen L. 194
McCanne, Lori A. 100,
McCasbird, Jeff 182
McClanahan, Rcgg W. 79,
McWhorter, Kelly M. 97, 195
Mead, Karen S. 97, 195
Meaglia, Mikki 19, 20, 71, 77,
152. 210, 240
Medlin, Rick l.. 184
Medrano, Alma H. 198
Meeks, D. Michelle 29, 169
Meier, Dennis J.
Mellow. Pat 27, 29, 69. 132,
Melton, Crystal R. 195
Melton, Shane 195
Mercer, Angela L. 97, 57
Mercer, Jennifer R. 69, 97,
Mercer, Karen M.
Mendoza, Vicki 169
Merrifield, Dean D. 184
Merriman, Larry E. 195
Metcalf, Clark H. 169
Mettlea, Dorrine 113, 135
Mettler, Mark 132, 135
Mezzacappa, Toni L. 176, 184
Middleton, Kasie S. 195
Kelly L. 184
Lynett E. 169
Moore, Mark R. 57, 195
Moore, Mike 47
Moore, Regina B. 77, 195
Moore, Rhonda M. 83, 195
Moore, Shelly M. 195
Moore, Tiffany D, 83, 107,
Morain, Judee J. 169
Moren, Cindy R. 184
Morgan. Bill A. 169
Morgan, Brian R. 102, 195
Morgan, Gary L. 109, 182,
Morgan, Lenore 141
, Robert W. 184
n, Cal 168, 169
Maas, Christopher 70, 71, 105.
Maeht, Tom C. 183
Magsam, Thomas 194
Mailloux, Stephanie K. 194
Majors, Victoria I.. 59, 81,
Malm, Marva M. 45, 69, 183
Maloney, Harry 134, 139
Malouf. Scott N 194
Maness, Joy D. 108
Mangham, Danny 169
Marinez, Rod 19
Marking, Ronald E. 183
Marshall, Brian S. 183
Martell, Wendy K. 42, 43, 50,
. p .
McCown, Paula E. 194
McCoy, Timothy A. 152
McCrary, Stacy 169
McCright, Eric S. 194
McCright, Greg A. 152
McCubbin, James E. 97, 194
McDaniels, Lewis 194
MeDole, Judy 43, 134
McDonald, Cathy D. 67, 152,
McDonald, Michael S. 194
McDonald, Richard A. 40,
McGill, Don 26, 27, 29, 93,
McGill, Rick 41
David C. 39, 93, 169
Miller, Jason B. 83, 195
Jeffrey o. lo9, los
Miller, Jimmie B. 79, 184
Miller, Joanna K. 194
Miller, Kendra J. 69, 102
Miller, Kim D, 153
Miller, Laura M. 195
Miller, Lori L. 27, 75, 153
Miller, Margaret S. 184
Miller, Michelle D, 71, 88,
Miller, Sandy R. 169
Miller, Tammy L. 153
Miller, Todd 153
Miller, Wendy K, 184
51, 169, 175
Martens, Jeannette M. 152
Martin, Chris A. 183
Martin, Craig S. 194
Martin, Greg 53
Martin James O. 183
Martin Jeff I.. 183
Martin Rebecca A. 93
Martin. Robert 134
Martin, Sterling Marlin,
McGinnis, Michele S. 46, 47,
McGinty, Rich E. 35, 104,169
McGowan, Bobby G. 183
McKeown, Brian L. 169
McKinley, Julie A. 169
McKinney, Travis W. 94, 184
Darren M. 31, 169
Shalene M. 169
Jim D. 95, 183
Vickie L. 169
Martinex, Dawn 194
Martinex, Leeann M. 29, 83,
Martinez, Darren J. 183
Martinez, Marty J. 194
Martinez, Teresa A. 100
Martins, Jeanette 183
Marufd, April 77, 81, 169
Mason, Tammy L. 183, 88
Massoni, Lori K. 183
Mathews, Phillip D. 183
Mathis, Robbin L. 169
Matney, Lisa L. 45, 59, 83.
Matney, Lori A. 51, 117, 122
McMinn, Candis F. 83, 169
McMinn, Damon P. 62
McNamara, Karyn D. 88, 94,
105, 183, 89
McNeill, Ben 17, 39, 53, 117,
McNeill, Deborah .l. 51, 60,
McNutt, Michelle L. 195
McQuin, Lance 95
McQuin, Tom 50, 51, 71, 122,
131, 135, 243
McQuin, Lane T. 100, 152
McSweeney, Charles, G. 183
McSweeney, Mark A. 195,
McWhorter, Eric J. 35, 121,
Millington, Tracy R. 94, 169
Brad J 195
Mills, Jeff J. 169
Mills, Julie E. 27, 153
Mills, Laurie D. 153
Mills, Mark 39
Mills, Shawn 35, 48, 49, 61,
Mimnaugh, Joann B. 184
Minyard, Larry R. 184
Misemer, Kay J. 27, 51, 58,
59, 131, 153
Mitchell, Bill J. 91, 184
Mitchell, William 102
Mitchell, Jimmy T. 38, 39, 49,
69, 184, 227
Mixon, Brent R. 26, 27, 35,
37, 75. 104. 142, 153. 240
Mixon, Kent B, 40, 41, 195
Mize, Brenda 153
MODERN LANGUAGE 114-
Monroe, Scott L. 95, 184
Montanio, Ronald A. 169
Monte, Crystal A, 83, 97, 153
Montgomery, Dawn M. 184
Moore, Alicia P. 153
Moore, David W. 169
Morrison, Carrie C. 77, 195
Morrison, Charles C, 91, 169
Morrison, Janet E. 107, 153
Morter, Dorena 105, 184
Moslander, Paul B. 6, 153
Moss, Celynn D. 51, 154
Mowery, John D. 90
Mundy, William D. 154
Mungaray, Maxine 195
Murdock, Mike R. 154
Murphy, Kelli C. 154
Muth, Kellie 184
Myers, Art E. 184
Myers, Scott G. 169
Mynk, Michelle L. 154
Nabb, Tony 125, 135, 169
Napier. Anthony 5, 31, 35, 49,
68, 69, 79, 104, 184
Napier, Tracey I.. 94, 184
Nash, Richard 169
Nash, Sheri L. 195
Nathan, Dave A. 91
Nathan, Lawrence A. 91, 195
Naylor, Karla S. 169
Naylor. Kristie L. 169
Neal, Brian L, 154
Neff, Teri L. 29, 51
Nelson, Barbara A. 83, 154
Nelson. Burt D, 39, 170
Nelson, Lynn 10, 108, 195
Nielson, Kristen A. 195
Nipp, Eva 83, 114. 115. 134.
Nix, Mike N, 195
Nolan. Kimberly D. 107, 154
Nottingham. Paul W. 184
Nunes, Marc L. 195
Nunez, Daniel J. 95, 170
O'Brien, Jack 34, 115, 67, 136,
Odell, Shawna 27, 59
Odell, Karen 195
Ogan, Buddy I., 97, 154
Ogden, Alyce 107, 184
O'Hara, John 136
Oldright. Sandy M. 184
Olinger, Eric C. 41, 195
Oliver, Carrie A. 29
Oliver, Dennis 170
Ollivier, David M. 20, 21, 62,
Olmstead. Mark A. 170
Olsen, Patricia J. 29, 83, 170
Olson, Eric J. 195
Olson, Thomas Fletcher 35,
OPTIMIST CLUB 78-79
O'Nei11, Howard 120, 121, 136
Orde, Andyce 135
Orndoff, Lori A. 195
Ottinger, Kenneth L. 100, 121,
Ottinger, Michael B. 81, 83,
Overstreet, Valerie 109, 154
Owens, Julia 170
Owens, Robert L. 41, 57, 195
Owens, Vergie A. 185
Oxford, Toni J. 45, 57, 58,
Ozuna, Mike 170
Nelson, Steve D. 154
Nelson, Ted K. 35, 154
Alpha 43, 49, 60,
Pace, Kassi 170
Pace, Leah M. 81, 170
Page. Christina D. 185
Page, Kevin W. 185
o, Donna M. 51, 68, 69,
er, Deanna L. 77, 109,
Newberry, Bobby W, 170
Newboles, Matt A. 60, 102,
Newbrough, Robert 116, 135
Newton, Tina 184
Nicholas, Michael C. 154
Nicholson, Gary S. 154
Nickcll, Kathy 170
Palmer, Keri D. 24, 25, 46,
75, 79. 81. 83, 105, 142,
155, 210, 140
Palmer, Lee Ann 185
Parker. J. David 91, 185
Parker, Tammy K. 196
Parnell. Dane C. 185
Parnell, Don W. 41, 196
Pascher, Rebecka S. 170
,grco Coooweoe gg,
OWNER 7 7 .x
206 CHINA GRADE LOOP 39,3-3227
BAKERSFIELD. CA ssaoe '
Pascoe, Sheri L. 81, 88, 105,
181, 185. 89
Patterson, Kevin J. 185
Patterson, Lori A. 53, 69, 185,
Patterson, Lori R. 45
Paul, Charles L. 196
Paxton, Gregory S. 49, 170
Paxton, W. Tood 196
Payer, Marcie A. 105, 185
Payne, Christina L. 59, 185
Payton, Patrick G. 196
Pearson, David D. 196
Pederson, Eric J. 196
Peel, Linda J. 155
PEER COUNSELORS 92-93
Percival, Chris 100
Perry, Bill 170
Perry, Debbie L. 93, 170
Perry, Sherry L. 185
Peterman, Diane 155
Peters, Steven J. 97, 196
Sherin, Gloria 156
Reece, Kelly L. 105, 155
Starr, Jeff L. 173
Peterson, Frances 136
Petersen, Jeff L. 196
Peterson, Melissa A. 196
Peterson, Randy 185
Pettit, Shaleen 196
Richard W. 39, 170
, Dixie A. 170
, Patrick H. 196
Phillips, Richard E. 196
Phillips, Robert J. 90, 91
Phillips, Ronnie E. 97, 102,
Piazza, David E. 47, 60, 79,
83, 104. 170
Piazza, James R. 55, 75, 78,
1 2 13 4 155 240
79, 8 , 10 , 1 , . .
Pickett, Matthew E. 196
Pierce, Kathleen 136
Pierce, Larry A. 155
Pinnell, Tammy J. 120
Pitcher, Mike D. 39, 170
Pitts, David A. 53, 185
Plaskctt, Gail D. 97, 107, 171
Plaskett, Gwen M. 7, 185
Plyler, David W. 196
Plyler, Russell V. 185
Poe, Darin S. 35, 36, 53, 60,
81, 102, 155
Poe, Richard A. 20, 21, 38,
39, 53, 102, 196
Poe, Troy D. 41, 60, 196
Ponder, Deneane A. 185
Popplewell, Clifford S. 107,
102, 107, 113, 156, 240
Quinn, Lisa K. 93, 185
RAQUETBALL CLUB 94-95
Rader, Mike W. 185
Ragland, Jennifer L. 10, 17,
24, 25, 27, 67, 95, 142, 155
Ragland, Kara 60
Ragle, Jeff H. 83, 105. 171
Rahdcr, Teri L. 29, 93
Raines, Gary D. 155
Raines, Jerry 88
RALLY CLUB 104-105
Ralphs, Gabrielle F. 29, 93,
162, 171, 172
Ralston, Donna R. 197
Ramos, Jim A. 185
Randall, Michael J. 97, 185
Rappe, Rhonda R. 197
Rappe, Richard R. 197
Rascoe, Kevin D. 60, 197
Rascoe, Steven L. 91, 171
Rawlins, Robert L. 171
Ray, Brent S. 185
Ray, Carol S. 86, 171
Ray, Rocky S. 93, 171
Raymond, Ray W. 171
Read, Michael 106, 155
Reagle, Jackie R. 171
Reano, Tina L. 185
Reddig, Mike D. 197
Redman, Terry 136
Redmond, Lea-Michelle 83,
Reed, Daniel W. 185
Reed, Darren 171
Reed, David E. 7, 164, 171
Reep, Tabitha 197
Register, Richard S. 171
Reimer, Sheri K. 60, 155
Reimers, Dan F. 197
Reimers, Margaret A. 81, 83,
Relfson, Danny 185
Rexnick, Steve M. 79
Reynolds, Jeff 171
Rhine, Christien 97, 185
Rhine, Doug A. 155
Rhine, Renee 185
Rhine, Ricky L. 39, 93, 171
Rhodes, Barbara 171
Rice, Benton J. 197
Rice, Mickey V. 93, 155
Rice, Tricia A. 71, 155
Richards, Kandra A. 107, 197
Richards, Thomas W. 70, 155
Richardson, Andy A. 41, 197
Richardson, Cheryl L. 185
Richardson Kelly K. 60
Richardson, Melvin L. 197
Richardson, Sara B. 171
Richardson, Tony A. 178
Richter, David 171
Porter, Becky 52, 53, 69
Porter, Cheryl L. 108, 190,
Porter, Chuck 10, 196
Porter, Susan M. 185
Posey, Robert M. 48, 49, 104,
Potter, Lori R. 185
Powell, Cindy 196
Powell, David B. 10, 41, 196
Powell, Diana 171
Powell, Kevin G. 196
Lillian M. 185
Stacey S. 93
Powers, Billy D. 171
Prestage, Lewis 136
Preston, James 171
Preusser, Lawrence S. 155
Priddy, Laura C. 196
Prince, Kelly M. 106, 171
Pringle, Andy P. 155
Proffer, Dawn M. 19, 197
Procsal, Paul 171 '
Pruett, Shelly M. 197
Punt, Jerry A. 94, 171
Quarry, Debbie K. 84, 105,
Quillen, Timothy D. 171
Richert, Jon C. 197
Richert, Shari A. 197
Rictchey, Dawn 121
Ridley, Mrs. 140
Riggs, Tori S. 185
Riley, Carlyn D. 197
Riley, Dee De 69, 97
Rinehart, Mike R. 155
Rinnman, Ralleen 185
Rios, Angel 91, 185
Ripley, Veronica J. 171
Risner, Carl D. 47, 91, 109,
Ritsehel, Gina 185
Rivera, Leah P. 93, 171
Rivers, Mike W. 155
Robbins, Farrel 93
Roberts, Debbie R. 171
Roberts, Penny 44
Robertson, Angela S. 91, 155
Robertson, Dwight 128, 129,
Robins, Francis M. 185
Robins, Geraldine 197
Robinson, Dan 128, 129
Robinson, James D. 197
Rockholt, John M. 97, 155
Roesler, Linda J. 185
Rogers, Jenni L. 171
Rogers, Michele 185
Rogovoy, Barbara A. 86, 88,
93, 105, 165,171
Rohrer, Tracy A. 81, 171
Rose, Darrell E. 91, 197
Ross, Dick 130, 137
Ross, Jeff G. 70, 71, 77, 105,
Ross, Linda R. 44, 52, 53, 60,
Ross, Paul G. 93, 155
Ross, Tara L. 29, 42, 43, 50,
51, 67. 77. 81.171, 225
Rowland, Scott A. 79, 171
Royce, Linda C. 155
Ruby, Jesse A. 83, 199
Ruch, Kenneth J. 94, 155
Rucker, Joanna L. 93, 171
Ruemmler, Rose M. 197
Ruiz, David 91
Ruiz, David 185
Rumple, Tony R. 69
Russell, James S. 91, 88
Russell, James S. 91, 88
Russell, Julie G. 5, 171
Russell, Sunday A. 44, 51,
Russell, Susan R. 107
Russell, William A. 197
Russo, Jennie 171
Ryan, Bill 136, 137
Sabedra, Darren G. 185
Sabo, Jeff 95, 171
Sadocchi, Mary C. 19
Sagueio, Mark A. 155
Sagueio, Vicki L. 155
Sala, Eva 100, 185
Salcido, Monica L. 155, 88
Sallee, Paula J. 59, 185
Salyards, Deedee A. 81, 105,
Salyards, Lee E. 100, 185
Sampson, Steve L. 155, 171
Sanchez, Denise A. 197
Sanchez, Natalia 171
Sanchez, Teri 224
Satterfield, Michael R. 155
Satterfield, Richard A. 170,
Sattergren, Karen 137
Sauer, Robbie E. 53, 60, 197
Saunders, Kelly V. 97, 185
Saville, Julie A. 155
Schaefer, Kathy D. 27, 81, 83,
Schaefer, Neal W. 185
Scheday, Kick 197
Scheey, Jimmy 107
Schengel, Juanita 137
Scheuffele, Charmaine 107,
Scheuffele, Laura L. 197
Schilling, Walter K. 197
Sehlick, Lena A. 93, 156
Schmidt, Denise J. 156, 171
Schmidt, Paul S. 59, 172
Schneider, David R. 100
Schneider, Dwayne 172
Schultz, Deanna 185
Schultz, Teddy L. 156
Schwecke, Donna L. 105, 172
Schweer, Kermit 137
Schweitzer, Scott A. 41, 197
Schweitzer, Shawn W. 35, 172
Scott, Mike 197
Scott, Mike V. 172
Scrivano, Matthew C. 81, 92,
93, 107, 172
Scrivano, Teresa M. 47, 95,
Sears, Kenneth J. 172
Sears, Nancy L. 93, 185
Sechrest, Sabrina M. 109, 197
Selby, Diana 172
Self, Rick D.
SENIORS 8-9, 142-161
Smith, Phillip K. 77, 102, 172
Smith, Richard D. 172
Smith, Robbie L. 53, 198
Smith Robert N. 186
Smith, Sharon L. 29, 172
Smith, Steve C. 41, 198
Smith, Steve J. 186
Smith, Tracy H. 198
Snow, Krystal L. 29, 51, 172
Severns, Penny 172
Shaffer, Patrick D. 172, 88
Shaffer, Stacey J. 69, 185
Shanholtzar, Dewey 135, 137
Sharp, Beverly A. 93
Sharp, Bobby J. 93, 185
Sharp, Julie A. 52, 53, 69, 197
Sharp, Kim D. 29, 172
Shaul, Scott 49
Shaw, Cindy R. 156
Shaw, Michelle L. 197
Shearer, Darin K. 197
Shearer, Debbie A. 93, 185
Shearer, Robin L. 185
Shepard, Brian G. 197
Shepard, James H. 91, 185
Shepherd, Donald E. 172
Shepherd, Lori 100, 156
Shepherd, Stacy L. 71, 102,
Shockcy, Donald D. 197
Shofner, Mike W. 197
Shoopman, Jerry D. 94
Shopshirc, M. Shane 91
Short, Beverly 185
Short, Gary 128
Shults, Dennis M. 20, 21, 48,
Shults, Jayme D. 88, 105, 186,
Shuman, Mark A. 41, 55, 186
Sidebottom, Sandi R. 172
Sill, Jennie M. 0, 172
Silva, Kelly J. 27, 29, 42, 43,
58, 59, 83, 102, 172
Silva, Shana J. 45, 59, 186
Silver, Tony 12, 34, 35, 63,
Simons, Edward H. 102, 198
Simons, Loretta A. 106, 107,
Simons, Ralph B. 156
Singleton M. Scott 100, 121,
Sisco, Donna A. 83, 113, 115
Snyder, Shelly A. 198
Sobbachi, Mary 198
SOCIAL STUDIES 122, 123
Soden, Joy A. 106. 109, 172
SOFTBALL 66, 67, 68
Sorensen, Alan G. 153, 198
Spears, Doug 173
SPANISH CLUB 82-83
SPEECH CLUB 102-103
Speiser, Shelly A. 198
Spell, Ken A. 93
Spencer, Lori J. 93, 119, 156
Spencer, Robert 137
Spradley, Steve B. 173
Spurling, Karee 78, 79, 81, 83
94, 2, 186
Stafford, Brian S. 198
Stafford, Dick 138
Stafford, Stephanie C. 27, 156
Stamps, Wendell R. 186
Standridge, Wendy G. 186
Stanley, James R. 39, 58, 59,
Stanley, Kim 198
Stanley, Rod 59, 138
Jeffery R. 113. 156
Darrell S. 198
Steele, David C. 186
Steele, Donald K. 186
Steele, Kevin D. 39, 41, 198
Patty A. 83, 173
Sisk, Leigh A. 156
Sisk, Sally L. 186
Skaggs, Christi L. 108, 198
Skaggs, Karen L. 186
Skaggs, Mike S. 49. 69, 172
Skaggs, Teresa R. 99, 186
SKI CLUB 94-95
Skiba, James M. 35, 186
Slater, Randy 141
Slayton, Chris K. 97
Sloss, Sean A. 59, 186
Smeck, Steve A. 62, 186
Smiley, Kimberly A. 117
Smith, Angela G. 156
Smith, Beverly J. 172
Smith, Brent W. 186
Smith, Dana M. 24, 25, 27,
60, 61, 95,122,156
Steiber, James D. 198
Steinhoff, Patti A. 156
Stephens K. Scott 35, 36, 104,
Stevens, Noel C. 198
Stevens, Tim E. 49, 79, 104,
Stevens, Tony L. 173
Stevenson, Karen 173
Stewart, Julie C. 108, 198
Stewart, Keith A. 156
Stockstill, Bartlett J. 60, 9
Stokes, Ricky 186
Stone, Richard 138
Stonccipher, Betty A. 91, 106,
Stonesypher, Christine 186
Stonge, Corene G. 198
Stout, Robert A. 100, 173
Stovall, Jack D. 198
Stovall, Seann C. 186
Stringer, Jesse 173
Stroud, Paul D. 102, 198
Strube, Peggy M. 95, 1156
STUDENT TEACHERS 92-
Stuckey, Kennye 198
Shannon L. 95, 156
, Derek 186
Sullivan, Shawn 173
Sultze, Andrea C. 77, 173
David A. 39, 94, 186
Donna R. 69 8 198
Smith, Jeff R. 41
Smith, Julie M. 97, los
Smith, Kenny B. 55, 79, 156
Smith, Keri 156
Smith, Kim L. 7. 108
Smith, Kimberly E. 10, 198
Smith, Larry 156
Smith, Levi 35, 104, 121, 156,
Smith, Michael J. 198
Smith, Mike A. 172
Smith, Mitzi 27, 156
Paul K. 102, 121, 156
Sutton, Cheryl L. 186
Sutton, Tammy L. 186
Svereck, Susan 109
Sweet, Janet 141
Sweet, Joy L. 107, 173
Sweet, Luann J. 17, 26, 27,
67, 95, 100, 156
Swerdfeger, Mary L. 59, 79,
SWIMMING 58, 59
Swisher, Cheri L. 47, 60, 61,
Swisher, Christie E. 17, 44,
52, 53, 60, 102, 198
Symons, Julia L. 102, 185
Symons, Margaret E. 93
Tallman, Tamarah J. 27. 156
Tallon, Kelly 108
Tanksley. Cammy 173
Tanner. Jill K. 59, 95, 2, 198
Trout, Patrick W. 47, 107, 189
Stacie D. 199
Tart, John D. 186
Taylor, Bryan L. 173
Taylor, Cameron 90, 156
Taylor, Christopher 91, 156
Taylor. Freeman 90, 138
Taylor, Joe W. 157
Taylor, Johnny R. 173
Taylor. Melanie L. 157
Rod I 199
Taylor: shciiiei 151
Valerie A. 29, 173
Tedrow, Scott A. 41, 187
Lisa P. 83, 187
Temple, Tiffany D. 45, 58, 59,
TENNIS 70, 71
Terrell, Sherri M. 199
Terrell, Terri D. 199
Tcrrill, Karen R. 199
Thieman, Robert S. 109, 199
Thomas, Denice S. 108
Thomas, Glenda l.. 93, 199
Underhill, Anthony D. 97, 199
Thomas. Joseph C. 157
, Lisa M. 47. 95, 187
Thomas, l.isa R. 187
, Michael T. 199
, Tommy I.. 187
Thomasy, Frank A. 157
on, Cheryl 1.. 106, 187
on, Donald R. 187
Thompson, Jeff 139, 187
Thompson, Judy 138
Thompson, Lezli 84, 5, 157,
Thompson, Mark B. 41, 60,
Thompson, Mike R. 187
Thompson, Paul E. 157
Thompson, Renee 187
Thompson. Stacia M. 69, 199
Thornberry, Gregg S. 24, 25,
35, 104, 142. 157
Thornberry, Kathryn L. 199
Thornburgh, George S. 35. 60,
Thornton, Les 138
Thorp, Cindy l.. 20, 21, 27,
95, 142, 157
Thurman, Kelly J. 199
Thurston, Eric L. 62, 93, 157
Tillery. Kevin A. 187
Tillman, Julie A. 50, 51, 67,
Timmerman, Bryan 47, 60,
Tindell, Darryl W. 93, 97
Tisdalc. Robert 138
Tisler, Bruce 138
Todd, Deborah L. 4, 93, 157
Tolar, B. Denise 157
Tolar, Maura J. 97, 187
Tolboe, Hope D. 102, 157
Tolcr, Derek A. 199
Toner, Peter 157
Tootle, Ronnie N. 173
Towery, Mike D. 173
TRACK 60, 61
Trammell, Lisa K. 81, 102,
109, 142, 144, 158, 240
Trammell, Lora M. 81, 102,
109, 158, 240
Tripp, Richard I.. 100, 101,
True, Cynthia R. 187
Tschacher, Bart A. 173
Tsehacher, Cheri L. 99, 199
Tucker, John M. 107, 187
Tucker, Kelly A. 187
Tucker, Ricky D. 173
Tudor, Jennifer L. 187
Turner, Anne 1.. 43, 67, 158
Branden J. 41, 199
Turner, Joseph C. 93, 187
Turner, Lisa R. 187
Turner, l.uann 139
Turncy, Bryan W. 3, 93. 174
Turncy, Cathy li. 93, 174
TUTORS 92, 93
Tuttle, Ronda M. 158
Twist, Kenneth L. 60, 97, 199
Tyack, Daniel R. 187
Tyack, David E. 199
Tyack, Robert A. 100, 158
Underwood, Kevin D. 199
Underwood, Mark B. 199
Underwood, Michael A. 158
Underwood, Mike l.. 174
Underwood, Steven C. 174
Upton, Robben R. 29
Valenzuela. Everett B. 187
Valer, Sandra Y. 199
Vancleave, Aaron L. 174
Vancuren, Jason li. 60, 199
Vaneuren, Jennifer E. 105,
Vandigriff, Jacky C. 174
Van Dreal, George 139
Van Dreal, Janis 135, 139
Vandyk, Milissa D. 187
Vanheemskerck, Wendi D.
1982 Yearbook Patrons
Air Terminal Barber Shop
We Thank You'
Vansant, Jennifer 174
Vantassel, Matt L. 199
Varela, Guillermo M. 158
Varela, Tony R. 187
Varley, Craig 100, 101, 158
Varley, Scott 174
Vaughan, Arnold E. 174
Vaughn. Carolyn M. 29, 174
Vaughn, Jeff 199
Vawter, Donald C. 158
Vawter, Karen S. 187
Vechil, Allison 174
Venablc. Donny B. 91
Vesterby, Tina M. 174
Vevea, Victor 94, 95
Vincent. V. Mcchelle 106, 109,
VOLLEYBALL 42, 43. 44. 45
Vorhees, Carrie 174
Vorhees, Kathleen M. 158
Voyles, Jeff A. 174
ann, Marion 115, 139
Barry E. 174
Clara V. 199
John A. 199
Liberty K. 68, 69, 187
Tammy L. 95, 159
Tommy A. 199
Weller, Donna V. 83, 92, 93,
Weller, Gavin 58
Wells, Becky K. 199
Wilson, llarlan R. 175
Wilson, Mike S. 160
Wilson, Rex P. 160
Wilson, Rhonda M. 187
Wimmer, Jeff K. 199
Wimmcr, Shawna L. 97, 160
Winchester, lilaine G. 24, 25,
Werner, Deanna R. 175
Wesson, Mike J. 175
West, George M. 199
Whaley, Weldon 187
Weat, Carol D. 175
Wheat. Johnny Jr. 187
Wheat, Karla F. 83, 77, 187
Wade, Dana M. 29, 174
Wagoner, Cheryl J. 102, 199
Wagoner, Shiela K. 158
Wagoner, Tammy L. 199
Wagoner, William 159
Brian L. 199
Mark C. 59, 187
Richard K 93, 187
'Sandie L. 29, 75, ss
Wheeler, Terri L. 27, 159
, Velvet D. 109, 199
Alceia J. 94, 175
Bryan K. 187
Darrell 93, 159
Jamie R. 159
26, 27, 42, 43, 50, 51, 152,
Winn, Leslie C. 187
Winston, Olga 83, 139
Winton, Leah M. 31. 81. 88.
105, 187, 89
Witmen, Phil 106, 107. 108,
Wolf, Tina l.. 29, 175
Wolff. Bruce 139
Womack, Charla D. 175
Wood, John D. 175
Wood, Lisa M. 160
'Woodall, Shawn L. 187
Woodruff, Gena M. 2, 199
Woods, Scott K. 199
Larry T. 95, 160
WOR NEWS 6, 7
WRESTLING 54, 55, 56, 57
Gary K. 175
Glenn C. 91, 199
Kenneth R. 41, 182
Leanna M. 69. 187
Walden, David 187
Waldron. Heather 159
Waldron, Kip 159
Waldrop, Cheryl N. 187
Walker, Shea 199
Walker. Tami A. 174
Wallace, Karen 187
Wallin, Cynthia 81.94, 102,
Walls, Carolyn R. 199
Walter, Lori S. 187
Walters, Wesley S. 187
Walton, Becki L. 29, 81, 86,
White, Janet L. 106, 199
White, Jeffrey S. 187
Whitt, Carla L. 187
Whittington, Krista M. 159
Wildenauer, Diane M. 77, 187
Wilding, Samantha 175
Wilkins, Michael A. 39, 175
Wilkins, Russell G. 39, 79,
Wilkinson, Brian 95, 97, 187
Wilkinson, Lisa L. 175
Willard, Tuesday R. 27, 105,
150. 159, 185
Wright, Mark C. 199
Wright, Polly A. 29, 175 '
Wright. Stephen J. 58, 59, 175
Wyatt, Brad E. 175
Yafchak, Michael R. 175
Yafchak, Michelle M. 199
Ycley, Tandy G. 199
Yepez, Joseph T. 0
Walton, Terri 60, 88, 5, 199
Wanagitis, Kimberlin R. 199
Ward, lrene 136, 139, 188
Ward, Kathleen M. 187
Ward, Kevin R. 54, 55, 159
Ward, Kristie S. 93, 187
Ward, Shari R. 199
Washburn, Tammy L. 100
Washington, Paul 90, 91
Watkins, Jill K. 174
Watson, Jill M. 79.95, 162,
Watson, Mike W. 46, 47, 60,
Watson, Terry C. 159, 232
Wattcnbarger, Donald S. 187
Wattcnbarger, Jason C. 159
Watts, Larry E. 199
Wayner, John 174
Weber, Joni 139
Webster, Tammie R. 108, 199
Willhile, Tammy J. 109, 199
Williams, Dana L. 99, 199
Williams, Jelen 139
Williams, Jacque E. 187
Williams, Jesse 139
Williams. John G. 187
Williams. Kathleen J. 187
Williams, Kimberly A. 27, 70,
Williams, Lloyd 120, 121, 131,
Williams Michelle D. 199
wiilasmsf scott D. 49, 175
Williams, Tammie L. 159
Williamson, Greg S. 35, 36,
Willis Shawn 109
Willmon, Lisa R. 175
Yero, Jorge 175
Yick, Matthew S. 187
Willmon, Teresa D. 27. 67, 95,
Wilson, Beverly 199
Wilson, Bobbie 187
:IQ un go or cf.
Young, l.inette 199
Youngblood, Kristi E. 20, 21,
Younger, Mathew T. 60, 61,
Zabcn, Mrs. 140. 141
Zane, Denis 175
Zenger,Ricky D. 187
Ziemke, Cindy L. 160, 187
Ziemke, Lindy S. 19, 83, 160
Lisa J. 29, 175
Zimmer, Michelle J. 175
WATER SKIS SNOYV SKI REVTALS
200 Stine Road
an Bakersfield Calif 93:09
G ff- 7 7 Q'
. . oo
' alfowis E9 Ufaun tsosl eamzso
rw f Q
Fl Euzh Tmuarcl Th Sta
Goals: What are goals? Webster says,
that a goal is an aim or a purpose, a
planned destination. As freshmen we
set goals, and as seniors we begin to
achieve these goals. Achievement is
something that we all strive for. Take
for instance James Piazza, National
Merit Scholarship Finalistg the girls
varsity basketball team-all the way to
Valley, Elaine Winchester, Best Girl
Athlete in the county, Academic De-
cathalon team, Super Quiz champs, and
so many more.
The apostle Paul once wrote "Do you
not know that those who run in a race
all run but only one receives the prize?
Run in such a way that you may win!
"And everyone who competes in the
games exercises self-control in all
things. They then do it to receive a peri-
shible wreath, but we are imperishable.
"Therefore, I run in such a way, as not
without aim, I box in such a way, as not
beating the air,
"But I buffet my body and make it my
slave, lest possibly, after I have
preached to others, I myself should be
disqualified." CI Corinthians, 9:24-275.
We, the 1982 Galaxy staff, hope that as
you flip through these pages now and in
the years to come, you will remember
the triumphs-not the failures, the
good times, not the bad, happy times,
not sad, and most importantly the feel-
ings that were shared by all on these
Many people were involved in the pr
duction of the 1982 Galaxy. My perso
al thanks goes to the 1981-1982 Gala
staff and our advisor Mr. Bill Fisher
thank them for their determinatic
imagination, initiative, and hard wo1
Without their effort and drive, tl
yearbook would not have been possib
The Galaxy staff would like to gi
their thanks to John Litteral Photogi
phy, Mr. Jack Bowles, Mr. Gift, a
Jostens, the advertisement buyers a
patrons and the student body, for
their support and contributions.
Our very special thanks goes to Mai
Ansolabehere for his work and desi
on the Galaxy cover. My best wishes
to next year's editors.
K A 4 S
QLOCKWISE FROM FAR LEFT CENTER:
Bank of America certificate of achievement win-
ners, FRONT ROW: Jan Bowles, Social Studies:
Jennifer Litteral, Laboratory Science: Cathy Mc-
Donald, Art: Lora Trammell, English. ROW 2:
Kathy Schaefer, Math: Larry Bittlcston, Foreign
Languages: Jon Boles, Music: Suzi Kopicki, Dra-
ma: Lori Spencer, Home Economics.
Bank of America Plaque award winners: Shanna
LeViner, Vocational: John Herndon, Science:
Jana lsaacs, Fine Arts: Lisa Trammell, Liberal
Award winners: Jan Bowles, Glendon Rogers
Award, DAR award, and Exchange Club Student
ofthe Year: Kathy Schaefer, Excellence in Schol-
arship: Keri Palmer, Outstanding in Leadership:
Glenn Creswell, Outstanding in Community Scr-
James Piazza in his role of 'Puck' in the produc-
tion of "A Midsummer Night's Dream."
Mikki Meaglia - 1982 Who's Who Among
American High School Students.
James Piazza, National Merit Scholarship Fina-
list, Exchange Club Student of the Year, Elks
Club Scholarship winner: Suzi Kopicki, Elks
Club Scholarship winner and scholarship to the
University of Dallas.
Jeff Ross and Kim Holt, l982 Who's Who
Among American High School Students.
Brent Mixon, Bank of America certificate of
achievement for Trades and Industries. Rebekah
Carpenter, Soroptimist scholarship and Elks Club
Spirit, school pride, achievement, vic-
tory-just a few words that come to
mind when describing the students at
North High. Throughout the year, you,
the students, shared many experiences
and feelings that brought you closer
together. High school is a time when
never-ending friendships are made, and
those moments with friends and lovers
you will always want to remember.
Your yearbook is a book filled with
memories that will never be forgotten.
This year started out with the usual
grind of homework, and breaking into
the already all-too-familiar routine.
But all too soon fall was gone, and
along with it Homecoming, class com-
petition day, Powderpuff, and the for-
mal. Football games had been relived
and forgotten as basketball games be-
came foremost in everyone's mind. The
varsity girls basketball season will be
long remembered as the underdogs
came from behind to take over SYL.
Led by four All-League players, the
team worked its way into the sectionals
against Riverside-Poly. Always to be
remembered are the victories over
West, BHS, Clovis-West and Wendy
Martell's thirty-point games. Not only
will the games be remembered, but also
Erin Sta -Erazq
the coming together of students, facul-
ty and fans to give their total support.
School pride was given a new defini-
tion by the Athletic Supporters to tell
everyone that North High was 9651! in
As the semester and basketball season
ended, and winter gave way -to spring-
-fond memories of last years' Valley
Championship baseball team came into
focus, also the hopes and expectations
for this year's team. But, it was not
only in sports that the Stars shone
bright. Early in November the 1981
Academic 'Decathlon captured first
place in Kern County for the Super
Quiz event. A member of this team,
James Piazza, scored 1490 on his 'SAT
test land-,became a National Merit
The last months of school swiftly went
by, leaving behind memories of many
activities and events. During Blossom
Week, the faculty beat the students in
their annual basketball game, and
Tami Brooks was crowned Blossom
Day Queen. Also, in March was the
drama production, "A Midsummer
Night's Dream", a huge success!! It
featured such characters as "The
Wall" portrayed by Greg Williamson
and Thisbe played by Marty Ansolabe-
In May the juniors sponsored the al-
ways memorable Junior-Senior Prom.
The year came to an end with juniors
looking forward to being seniors, soph-v
omores waiting to be upperclassmen,
and freshmen wanting to be anything
but freshmen. The graduating class
was filled with sadness, fear and an-
I'd like to leave you with one last
thought. As the student body of Nortli
High, we are all Stars. Stars that burd
with energy. Energy to climb impossi-
ble heights, and to reach out and take
hold of seemingly unattainable goalsg
energy to achieve and fulfill oul
dreams. With this energy every student
will go to the Highest Through the
God Bless you all,
- wg ff.
Fans go 'Star Crazy' as the North High girls
basketball-team posts a win over Clovis-West on
the way to the Valley finals.
Varsity cheerleader Davia Cuen shows her Star-
high spirit while urging the Stars on to victory.
Coach 'Turk' Eliades gives one of his inspiring
talks to a varsity football player.
Seniors say it all in their Homecoming sign, "To
the Highest Through the Stars."
Basketball Coach Tom McQuin with a face that
expresses a thousand feelings.
The yearbook-a hook of memories you will nev-
Electncal Control Spec1aI1sts
Gena R Clark
2904 Wear BUS 393 6868
Bakersfield CA 93308 Radlo Dlspatched
Q .Gi X
x . if aura
,. I I M
J if -
, ik '
- 3 3 f X 3 fs- ,
, A ff V
L L K CO
A V f Q
Cp k xc
-" ,F if
Y' X ff YY X
O Jjx C f x
f f xi 9
X0 ox N 5 1
X X X g
.. YH C
, .. Q .
YU up P 15
x X OM
f, .. -1' I I 1.1 X,
' H xg -, ' K1 x
T k'xNxxg, XKXEEL wa
ff- ---. H x " 1 J ,,,A 3 f' .
U' Asif' X' X Xi
f V1 Xfk Ns? V ,QCXXQ K-.LXR X xx K
3 Q' ., f X ,f R45 V' ' 'ij -MZ 0 f'
J xbxxiix, Ax? I erik' I MD!
fx, jx f XXX
if '-if " , 4 Q ,XX 7 x , V I
, V ux sd , - xx! X Nj AX If
NVQ X ff? ' LY! Xf' N-, ,fy f
5 Xl f I , kj: XQ , 44 , ' If I 1
xg ,fx YK X, K Vx ,-Xxx ax W , Q5
X-by xx xx V -E 1 A
' A-, f , v..q KX -A my f f L f
f W Q N VN ,Q 'L' '
.If sl .XX j
Qv fl Q
Xf Q N f Q
if USN Q? Q2
fi X 7 X
' f ,X f
'Z Z Q f21f1"'ff
, f ,
0 A W ,f""L'!jL"! X
' 3 Q 7 f 'Q aff! K
Q Z' f'ffj"X ff ff
' ' X J' ,ff ."'
2 . W X
4 Z .f ffkf f ,gif ff
f 1 fy , if Q , KZ! '4T34t'7!
ff' ,f 1,-dj, 1-
f? Q I Q f ' W 1.f
. If ,f I - f' ,f f Z 'gay ' ff ,"7, f7I",,,fjf,'f
Q XX X X
gi12ff g,i , 1 ,f Z ,Ay f,1f' ,,fgz,' ,:, i1,g:,gfggf1.51125fy
if ZZ 9 Q f'f"'! ff'2f"'ffff if 5,1?5'ig,fif9fff1i7fi.f, , '
Wi! 277 17 1" f ,f X ,,f' ,.-",4j ,gf -,.1,1,,l
. 25 ' f,.f- ' - ,ff f' Af ,f ,Q ,f ,,,- , ,gf
cf -ff 144 ' My . 4' - 1112 1-,
ff' Gif' if ,f
Ay f . W ,f!,f 141' , dlp Qfjfl F, "!,,fj?W
fivw ,f f f X fifff fffif-ff fryi' if
' , ,Aff 'ff ,- - f ,V ,f gf f' -,f ' ',f' ,f ' 1,
f ,I X 1 ff ,- X ,f , I 1
f 1 ,, ,f , f f j' f , . A. ,
fy' ,ff XV ff .X ff ff' ff' f
f ,ff ' H' A .f' J' ..- I Y, 31 , ff
,A ff ffcif if ffxgZ36?2if7far2z4Q6f52ea,
jf ff' X , X' ,V Ylff- -,iff fyfmjffdlr LL, ff'
. " 1 " f ff A fffffxfi "4' if f ,XV 463 "ff f."f"x'f!,'Zfdfg--"?7',
, P, f X X .f Ay, , ,gf Zdfffxr, 1, lf II, X ',:,,ir,jf,fJ,f ,,,
' ' X ' ff f f' f' f 416, J, 'f f f.-',f f.f'f',.--y'
f df ,ff 2.24: ,yf ,ff--fy: f,1.sfLfw
A X f f 4 ,Q-nf cfs ff f
f f f' f,fff--yy' ,,v',.y-f,A,45:v,f
X10 LL . 51.1,
jx A V
Y x .Q -Kg., Ik! "' x
fm' QL 'J Q -"L
XX -7 3 ULV
w f , AJ V
Lf GU. fa O.
K, f I I J 1 CZUL Su. W3 N76 I'
X. I M, nf., ,jf X 1 V ,
:Lf ,f"j'!f'9QC5 X 4355! 1- k,k!v'fk2
f f f' ',"
1 1 X", ff Z! fffp!
f XG'-1"! f
J, ,ff-jflfx ,',' ,I
'QM X ,ff '
1 , .
,KV X 1
ff--, ,'J- ,-!,f"'f,5f-I
, . 1' ,f',r ,x
-" f' J' 1' f -- ,1
. 4 fi 1- - '. ' f
f. - ,- - 4. ,f f ..ff,f,fTf.. J .
1,-Q. 1,-1.-',g..f " f , if
'. ' ' , ' iv ' " -L-ff". -' .-'ff1l-"4,.'Q.J-1' --fu! l"'!j1f"y x
.' .-.1 . V 1. ,.,.-,Qf,- I, ,,f, , ,
-2-if f ' ' ' , . .
- ,g ,. . ,. ,,- ff ,f ,. , ,-'J ,, ' .V ,,
, ,ul t. ' -A ,. ,.fA,f,,-',.' ,.f ,.-L 4.2 ,7 7 'jf , .- M51 '
ff-, - -- .-1 , -1-gvf f. . .f f.-,A"C. ff
, .' 1 .- -- ,. ,-Q.: ,.,,. .f,.-1-Q..--',,-l 4 - if ,, .. f 1 f, 7' Q, I - if g f
I , I .- f,.',,.:f,L' f, J,-j,fL,-',f'jff K 'Xiu ' X " kv, , , M
f I 34, Q -' ...f-gf?-,.,,..j,f' .-jf , 1 1' " . M ,,,, If f ' H A I .,: I
- , ',f'f",.-wifi-Q7Z?7' 4 ' -ff ,fx 'ff' V' --"' ' ,
.' A 'if',49'ff A , ",.',--'11 "1-Tlf'f."T:fg"' ' ' I I f nf TV' A K -"'
-1-1-14-'f ' ffffffimif ff f A- A 1 1 1 -J-
:J -Jr,-4? J- , ,ii ,Zi-iff. 766, 4 ff? Gif.-K 7A I . I ,- VYXXA ,f fx ff!
jf V. - 4 no' .V-'ju-Q,. f pf' Y A , ! If . A y'-gf J 1, , J f , L ' -
. ,. .ffiw Q14 .Of ,A . V- W .-.W ,X -f f
' -"VTX HC-'Sf ff ,X -N-. f . .. .1 L y-'ff ,
f' y .A Q. . K-,f , .f 1 ',,f"x .1 7 ' NJ, 'ff 't . , ,. ,f
- -- - ff f f f f - -M - . ,I ,JJ f Q- . , . . ,V .
f W ,' ,JC x f, ff' f f j , .4 A ,V ,x ,- f f ,..-,
,. .1 ft, -,V ,QQ ff 1 . 1. ,.-. v M, , X
I' ,-J, I-41 V I 345,71 If N ff fffig I,-' Q Wm If' X15 K .. X
-:Q-if--g f ' . -f ' ,ff ' ' . X ,f
f ,,f A- ll, , A . . A , Y 1' :rr jf ,.f -
zwff ff f,- wwfm w-1---ffQ,,
3 ff .. -4' -47? . .f ' - ' 1'5" fmt . . " ' '
X --'ff 4, CY -. Af A ' - , ,ly ,fri " X 1
'if Q! YR -,, V' f - ,fgf ' f W A XJ M' "NQ.ff'i- 1 r . . 4
f' ' "- ' '. , . .ff , A f' . " . ' ,X
' -X X- - fy - f- ' f f .f - x
.af Bxf , - f f,w
Lf Q N , ,-"5 V ,-f 5.1.-f f X, - , ,T fr'
. Q lx , ,bl ' L-W---' ,-'fr' ff" fir" x 1" Qi' 1 Q!
f J f VM..-' ---jf '- - gy! f'
x Xxx- f w-fn-r X -I 4 ..f - 'rj'
1 X .4 'A - ff
.f N .V If f ,
X., , -
ff XJ' ff! 4,-.I , fy A, '
f ff. . X 1 X, 3, kff, if ff I 2
. ful! f
Suggestions in the North High School - Galaxy Yearbook (Bakersfield, CA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.