North Monterey County High School - Rookery Yearbook (Castorville, CA)
- Class of 1985
Page 1 of 230
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 230 of the 1985 volume:
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1. After a long day's trek, and some campfire
roasted marshmallows, a few tunes makes the
evening complete. Lonce Bailey doing some
2. The beach at sunset is a great place to kick
back. Godfrey Musones and Enrique Cas-
taneda check out the scenery next to Enriquefs
3. Multi-talented Phil Salacup shows off his
mouth watering trout he caught on his field and
stream trip last summer.
4. On a warm summer day in the shade, Jenni-
fer Lenker and Steve Searson enjoy a few
S ummer: T oo Long. . .
ot Long Enough?
ast summer wasn't too fun, it
wasnit too boring, it wasnit too
exciting, it was like a very long Sun-
day!', At least that is what Virginia
Silva thought. For most North Coun-
ty students, summer was a blend of
boredom, parties, and jobs. But what
is boredom to a North County student
anyway? "Were in the boondocks,
man. The only pool is the slough, and
Prunedalel, the name says it all!" "I
like North County because it's fun. All
my friends are here and it's great to
talk to them on the phone," replied
Nicole Carter. She also said,
"North County is a great area because
it's close to all the places I like to gog
the beach, Santa Cruz, North Main
"All I did was party. The weekend
was invented so people could partyf,
The only question is, what is a party?
For some, it is going over to a friends
house, hanging out, then going home
and passing out. Others would sit
around, watch MTV, and get lost in
the ozone. But what's a party without
munchies? Favorites for most are
Doritos, pizza, coke, and brownies,
ibut don't let Brad Duenkel bring
the Coke and Browniesll "A party
without munchies is like a car without
a steering wheel," quipped Brad
a party is lots of friends, good food,
and good fun.
There's good jobs, bad jobs, and
some in between. What's the best job
to have during the summer? "No job
is the best job . . . summer is for
kickin' backf, said Tony Lopez
when asked in Mr. Wright's class.
For some, even the kickin' back was
too much effort. "All I did was sleep in
son Joachim as a comment on his
summer. Some put out effort to work.
"I looked for a job, but never found
one," replied Tanda Szabo. Even
those who found work did not enjoy it
much. "Summer was a bummer, I
worked right through it," nagged
ummer jobs are tough on stu-
dents, but some landed jobs that
made those three short months a prof-
itable pleasure. Sabrina Burl got to
make money at the same time as she
watched the '84 L.A. Olympics. Dan
Kan Kaminskis worked as a life-
guard. Not only does it pay well, the
view is nice and it's easy work Kas long
as everyone knows how to swim.J One
last comment came from an anony-
mous Condor: "I did make a couple of
hundred dollars, here and there, but it
was okay. I didn't have to work very
hard for it." Thatis the kind of sum-
mer we'd all like to haveg a little work,
some money, and a lot of fun.
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1. Some senior class clowning around by: Car-
rie Wenig, Ken Smith, Lonce Bailey,
and Lee Quisenberry.
2. Pausing at Marriots, Hilton Metzner finds
a Very bored soul and attempts to loosen his
3. Smiling for the camera are sophomores, Kris
Simas, Dana Ferreira, Linda Chadek,
and Linda Hoey, who make the most of a sun-
ny day. i A ' "
4. All around athlete, Angie Kryziak, shows
off her ,unique talents at the game booths,
5, At long last, Michelle Martinez finds a
perfect mani , - 1 , ' '
I'-T-That's Not All Folks.
ack to school a drag? September
a bummer? Do your new clothes
ake you look like a preppie? ASB
gas the problem solved! A Memorial
ay, sun-fun-run around till you drop
lay at Great America. NC students
lrrived at Marriotls to see Yosemite
Sam and Tasmanian Devil, notorious
tartoon bad guys, lingering about the
'ront gates. They quickly disappeared
nto the crowd of hungry Condors who
escended on the park like fun-
, ungry vultures. After repeated que-
ties from Yearbook reporters about
Lhe opening at Great America, Kelly
Burns could only utter" . . . swellll'
Past the gates and into the park, the
aroma of sizzling hamburgers, french
fries, corndogs, pizza, and tacos, made
Condors salivatel Yummy smells
tempted many students with empty
stomachs to try the morsels. After one
more sample than she should have
had, Nancy McGuire commented,
:'Great America has the best home-
made ice cream around? Fast food at
an amusement park may please a pa-
latte but doesn't sit well on a stomach.
"This pizza is really gross! My stom-
ach won't settle for a week," groaned
one student with no appetite for the
stomach-churning rides in which she
Most NC students set out, putting a
test to their physical and mental be-
ings by challenging the ferrocious
rides, such as "The Demon," "The Ti-
dal Wave," and for a real thrill,
"There's nothing like going over The
Edge." "Speaking of going over the
Edge," Vicki Rochester exclaimed,
"I literally was, when I saw all the fine
guys that were all taken." That
seemed to be the case with many sin-
gle high schoolers. However, some
students such as Angie Pochop en-
thused, "It's a killer place to meet fine
dudes." Stephanie Cambria, Dedi-
cated girlfriend to Dennis Ott, said,
"It was fun looking at the guys fsorry
Dennislll' As for the people of the
male persuasion, they had a lot to say.
From Brad Deunkel we heard,
"The girls wore too many clothes for
the heat that was, and the heat there
could have been." From the freshmen
mouth of Jaime Goularte: "Mar-
riot's was very interesting because I
won a lot of stuffed animals and gave
them to some girls." Isnit that sweet?
There sure is a difference in thinking
between Seniors and Freshmen.
verall, it seemed that everyone
who went on this exhuasting
school trip were really glad they had
the chance. Marriots Great America
had a lot to offer, but one of the most
astounding sights was not at the park
itself. It was seeing fifteen bright yel-
low buses barreling down the highway
from San Jose, heading toward the
empty campus after a long day at
v 0 QU "
7 , X
6 First Day
1. As students enter the office with many ques-
tions, Rita Reynolds is prepared to answer
2. With a smile on her face, and a balloon in
hand, Kris Turner heads for the gym and the
3. Amidst balloons and cheering, Luz Mar-
quez, Bertha Rubio, and Marina Vargas
watch the first day rally.
4. Greeting a friend that you've missed th
whole summer long is one of the best thing
about the first day. Michelle Carmona give
5. These Freshmen don't look like they'ri
cringing: Juan Torres, Alberto Mercado
Ronald Cabreros, Raymond McKelvey
Abelardo Arellano, and Lee Martin.
ringing Freshmen, energetic
Sophomores, jacked Juniors,
and fearsome Seniors livened up the
opening of North County once again.
The hallways, empty and quiet all
summer long, were invaded by one
thousand, four hundred, and ninety-
eight hyperactive students, an open-
ing day record number of bodies.
Once inside the claustrophobic gym
for the Welcome Back Spirit Rally
with the intimidated Freshmen and
the fearsome upper-classmen, the sec-
tions which marked off each class be-
gan to fill as anxious '84-'85 students
packed the stands. The cheerleaders
generated waves of excitement with
ear-splitting, foot-stomping screa-
min' and yellin'.
After warming up to some spirited
hootin, and hollerin, Cand, who
couldnlt be warm in that stifling
gym'?J, the combined student body
launched into the first class competi-
tion of the year. For openers, the Sen-
iors won the beach ball pass. Though
they didn't really win as much as
gained a forfeit. The Junior ball al-
most made it, the Sophomore ball
made it to Peter Moore's clutch five
times in a row, and the Freshmen ball
was never recovered. Next on the
agenda was an inspirational speech
from Dan Kaminskis. Trying to
prepare hopeful Freshmen for a total-
ly new experience called "High
Schoolf' he layed it on like a southern
The classy competition continued
with the chanting and stomping of
"Go, go Condorsf' The Sophomores
stormed their way to victory with the
decibel denting help of the JV football
nward to homeroom and the
first day of a new year was un-
derway. "First day was the best day of
the year," Dana Ray commented.
Not all of the comments were as posi-
tive as Dana,s, though. You couldn't
believe how many times the yearbook
surveys said, "The first day of school
sucked." Those people who don't
think it's so great should check out
the following pages, where we talk
about NMC in '78, when we opened.
You can't blame a lot of people for
being sorry the summer was over, but
the extra-curricular activities seem to
help lighten up a long day.
"The first day of school was great,
but Fm still not sure where all my
classes are," spoke ninth grader Ja-
son Joachimg echoing the com-
plaints of many students who were
lost on the remodeled campus. The
minor confusion was a welcome relief
compared to the crowded classrooms
and congestion caused by last year's
veryone remembers the first day
of their freshmen year. The first
day of this year will be rememberd by
all of us as the beginnings of our best
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Best? Year Ever
First Day 7
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We'Ve Come A Long Way, Baby!
Does it seem unfair that even the
Seniors have closed campus?
2. Does it irk you to think that the
money that was supposed to be used
to buy lockers was spent on a new
computer system for taking atten-
dance- which, by the way, takes up so
much time that the extra minutes
added to each class is wasted?
3. Do you feel cheated at lunchtime
when no music is played in the forum
because of one of last year's mistakes?
Are you bothered when you wait in an
overcrowded lunchline for fifteen
minutes for a box of overpriced french
take the test over.
When our school first opened on
October 23, 1978, it was mass confu-
sion for the 836 students who attend-
ed. lnstead of complaining about
walking into a boring and unlively Fo-
rum, be grateful that you weren't one
of the first ones to wander in and find
it under two feet of water! This was
because in the beginning, the Forum
had no doors, so when it rained, you
guessed it: instant swimming pool.
Back then, it was all about lugging
around scuba diving gear, as well as
your books. And, don't forget the flys-
watters or you would be attacked by
the swarms of flies that infested what
is now considered our most popular
down the cafeteria. i
Because of construction delays, the
first Condors didn't even start start l
school until late October. During the
year, the only holidays or vacations
allowed were Thanksgiving and i
Christmas, and school continued
through June and July.
f you loathe our parking lot now,
you should've been here six
years ago. How would have you liked
to park the car you worked for all
summer in a pile of mush? I mean, y
what do you expect, your own parking
space, or what? Get it in gear and re-
member-school is only as depressing y
as you make it. Congratulations l
North County-you've come a long
fries, and the grubby little freshman hangout. And if you think the food is a way!
who took cuts in front of you buys the major problem, you should've been ,
last box? here back in '78 when you could have
wrung out the french fries like you ,
If you answered yes to any of the would your laundry. The health de- l
above questions, read on, and then partment even threatened to close l
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Q. The pavement in the parking lot is a welcome
addition to the campuskbut overcrowding is
still a problegn. this picture, the parking lot is
full at sunrise. I '-
6. A candiz bar's eye view of Thelma Castillo
at the student store: even the cramped spade in
the student store doesnft stop the students at
brunch and lunch. I nh ' 1
7. ,Some studentshlke Denise Hill, here in
t is picture, have he on a school bus at 6:2O'.in
t morning. ' K , .
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1. A warm round of applause greeted candidate
Romeo Mendoza and his escort, Gena
Kurzsfeld at the Homecoming Assembly.
2. Food booths highlighted Homecoming week.
3. Jill Soper stood proudly by Mr. Gunder-
son's arm as one of the homecoming candidates.
4. Torches in the air is just one of Dan Melen-
dez,s bag of tricks.
5. Stuffed with splits and ready to burst: Dan
Swain takes a break during Homecoming week
Coming Home In Style
pring has sprung, fall has fell,
Homecoming's come, and it's
fun as . . . well. Booths of food, enrag-
ing decibels of top 40 tunes and un-
countable amounts of students over
the campus during Homecoming.
To start off Homecoming with a
bang, students came from their
classes to see tempting goodies being
sold by different groups of NC clubs.
The French Club had their everpopu-
lar croissants stuffed with ham and
To wash everything down, the
FBLA sold orange and banana da-
quiri's. To top off this sophisticated
meal, there was cotton candy avilable,
also sold by FBLA. As tradition would
have it, lumpia was sold to the stu-
dents and alumni.
To entertain everyone, "Off The
Wall" played popular hits, and stu-
dents took advantage of the music
and danced to their hearts content.
The Wrestling Coach, Mr. Lines
showed his fellow teachers how he
could strut his dance moves with no
As the week progressed, everyone's
spirits rose. Most of the spirit lifting
was during the assembly. It let every-
one cheer for their favorite candidate
After the freshman candidates were
revealed, they went on with the first of
four skits. They showed us how NC
students Hstrut their stuff" and get
hot and thirsty in the process. Then,
from out of nowhere came KoolAid to
quench their thirst.
The sophomores took their turn
after their candidates were an-
nounced. They showed their predic-
tion of Saturday's game and how the
Condors would send the Cardinals,
"Up, Up, and awayf'
Once we found out who the junior
candidates would be, they tried to
amuse us with their version of "lf I
was a Condor." It was working until a
chain reaction of laughter broke them
all up, and brought the skit to a gig-
Finally, the candidates for king and
queen were told, and the seniors went
on to show how Cardinals prepare to
play the Condors. They went to the
man upstairs for help. Not even he
could help them in this desperate time
of need. So reluctantly, they went to
see the man downstairs. In the end,
not even the little devil himself could
help Santa Cruz beat North County.
he festivities continued with jug-
gler Dan Meldendez. He
made juggling machetes and rods of
fire look easy. If that wasn't enough,
he juggled balls while riding a unicy-
cle. Now, that's incredible.
After his spectacular feat, everyone
moved outside for the announcement
of this years homecoming court. icon-
. Homecoming 11
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1. The Pride of Condor County: John Seltzer,
Frankie Borerro and Phil Coborruvias,
mainstays of this year's Co-championship
2. Last minute work on the prize winning Senior
or the freshman they had Mary Lou Hernan
dez and Kevin Gander to represent them Ro
chelle Doman and Troy Morgan were the sopho
more prince and princess The choice of a new genera
tion were Juniors Julio Qulntero and Jodi
As Homecoming week came to an end everyone was
jacked for Saturday s game
After numerous fumbles dropped passes and mis
cues the highly favored North County squad went to
the locker room nursing a feeble SIX point lead over
previously winless Santa Cruz
The halftime festivities brought floats convertibles
and smiling faces The floats came onto the field fol
The first candidate was J u11e Klos followed by Bar
bara Bacon Next was Malinda Bollinger and
behind her was Kapio Donovan Last but not least
was Susan Benny
The band under the direction of Mr Jlm Byker
began the stirring 1812 Overture and Ft Ord was
great in offering us the booming crescendo Six howit
zers blasted blanks at Oak Hills as the photographers
Jumped out of their pants with each report
For candidates for king there was a domination of
football players In fact they were all football players
They were B1l1McCreary Paul Sanburn Romeo
Mendoza and Hilton Metzner
. . . . , . ,
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lowed by the homecoming court and queen candidates.
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3. guest appearance by Six howitzers from
Fort Ord helped the Condors blow Santa Cxuz '
High right offthe football field. '
. Junior Queemlodi Richards tours the sta-
ium, the guest of Rick Tomlinsozfs Classic 1
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or senior prince and princess, we had Romeo
Mendoza and Kapio Donovan. Finally, what
seemed like forever we heard the winner's names . . .
aul Sanburn and Susan Benny! Cannons roared
s Paul and Susan took their places.
After the parade procession had left the Condors
roudly came back onto the field. Nothing could stop
his awesome team now, not even a measly Cardinal.
anta Cruz sucked it up and tried, but they just
louldn t seem to stop us from scoring. Condors scored
gain and again. This brought the score finally to 34-6.
t surely was a sad day in Santa Cruz, for the Cardinals
were crushed flat.
To conclude the homecoming events was the tradi-
lonal homecoming dance. This was a time for the
lumni to return and relive the highschool dance life
ne last time. It was a time for old loves and new music.
.veryone s favorite tunes were played by the Shreds
nd MJ the DJ. Everyone danced until that last song.
fter that, no one wanted to leave, but all good things
lust end, and this ended Homecoming 84.
Homecoming, a time for reuniting old friendships
nd making new ones-a time for dreams being ful-
lled. A week long event that lasts a lifetime in mem-
ry. Now that it has come to an end, everyone goes
ack to their busy schedules and put the week's events
ehind them. This year was fun, and hopefully next
ear will be even better.
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5. Sophomore. royalty Rochelle Domauandj '
Troy by theespectatorslas they ' e
look at theixupcbinilig float. X' V
6. Condor quarterback, Mitch Speirs hadiqn
outstanding day-.with a crushing victory over-.Y
the Santa Cruz Cydinals. K
1. Condor Jose MJ the
DJJ rocked Forum Homecoming
Danceg sounds, heavier speak-
ers, and show.
2. Candidate Debbie
Soper andher date:Brian Flores cut the rug
while The Shreds Cwho alternated with MJD rip
through some tunes.
3. In between dances, Jennifer Dawson,
Becky Jimenez and friends establish sopho-
more territory in the Foruni?
4. Full of homecoming spirithparrel Hutchi-
son gives a demonstration ofthe North County
5. A homecoming hugtfiisi Scott Perefs pre-
scription for good -
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he following interview was con-
ducted by Gary Scoggins on
irector of Student Activities Ron
everson. The interview was held a
Juple of weeks after Homecoming to
ve Mr. Severson some time to calm
: How are the Homecoming candi-
: The way we have done the selection
ir the last ten years is that we go to
ie students. All the classes in the
:hool at one time or another during
ie day get to vote. Kids can nominate
nyone out of the class they Want to.
fe compile the votes, and take the
up five for the seniors. The under-
lassmen can nominate three. Our
Elnstitution outlines some basic re-
irements for candidates. Never has
mere been any students who . . . well,
rst you have to define what a low
chiever is. But, the candidates have
have at least a 2.0 grade average
d be eligible athletically. I know the
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constitution was designed, and the
school in general is run in such a way
so that a kid will not be denied just
because they are not an honor stu-
dent. Deciding who is eligible and who
isn't is a tough question.
Q: Whose idea was it to use the howit-
A: I'm not sure whose idea it was ori-
ginally. We talked about doing the
1812 Overture last spring, with can-
non. Mr. Byker, Lonce Bailey, and
Ken Smith for a while, and I think
Ken Smith was the one who first
brought up the idea. I know Ken and
Lonce coordinated it with Fort Ord.
We learned that you had to have an
official request from the high schoolg
so, Dr. Davis wrote a very nice letter to
the people at Fort Ord. It was shuffled
through the chain of command
there-until I got a call from a Colnel
at Fort Ord asking exactly what our
requirements were. We went through
an exchange of about four or five
phone calls through different levels of
command, a variety of differentgffii?
cers. With each phone call the process
got whittled down a little more. Each
person we talked to had less and less
for us to do. By the end, it seemed like
we would get a couple of cannons,
which would each fire a couple of
reounds for us. The sergeant who is in
command of the cannons, and an offi-
cer in charge are both musicians, and
ex band members from their high
school days. They were both really
into doing the 1812 Overture here.
They were really excited about our
idea, and got us the extra four can-
nons, and the twenty-eight rounds of
Q: What is the purpose of Homecom-
We invite the graduates from pre-
vious years to come back, and provide
a real exciting experience for them.
We have the halftime festivities, and
the crowning of the king and queen,
which is traditional. That's what
Homecoming is about.
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PUT VIE IW C0 CII
I M RI Ill I0
Once upon a time in Condor Coun
try when you gave a dance nobody
cared and nobody came either
The security was as tight as a cruise
missle launch and if you sneezed you
were searched Times have changed
have had some great bands Chaser
The Shreds and also we had some hot
DJ s which means better music and
more people dancing They re fun
but the best is saved for after was a
quote from senior Michelle Mar
tlnez who does agree that dances have
changed tremendously Now all we
need is some more upperclassmen to
attend and we ll have it made Some
advice to the next senior and Junior
classes go to all your high school
dances they only come once in a life
time quoted Romeo Mendoza
Dances are so orlginal and differ
ent that everyone can express their
own style stated another senior Jay
ing to tease or make fun of you be
cause you dance punk new wave or
just plain dance Dances are made so
that people can let themselves go and
have a great time So all of you there
saying dances are dumb come on out
to a North County Dance and see
what having fun IS all about' Remem
ber you have as much fun as you ex
9 3 r r 1
and so have our dances. This year we Tracy. That's the truth. No one is go-
: , ' -
L 66 ' '
all K K T11
1. "Hey, wait a minute!" Kim Nuki and Ro-
chelle Doman share a couple of laughs be-
2. Some of these shy ones, like Carrie Bam-
baugh, can't even be pried from their chairs
3. When you try and talk while you're dancing,
sometimes you have to yell.
4. Bay Area band Chaser gave us some hot
tunes at the Chirstmas Ball.
5. Up, up, and away at the Homecoming Dance
with Robin Boyn and her partner.
6. The Shreds jammed for the Homecoming
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1. Ready to go back to class, after a short lunch
periodg it's Carlos Perez, John Tracy, Rob
Torculas, and Martin Sandoval.
2. Nicotine fits are notorious on the NMC cam-
pus, Ed Moore, Julie Lamb, Sheri Aunch-
man, Elizabeth Frank and "Buggs" Pratt
utilize the smoking section, while investigating
reporter Susan Oler takes notes for Yearbook.
3. As the bell rings, these Freshrnang
Prinance, Genevieve Silva, Mike
lace, Newell Barger, and Donald
have their last laugh before classes star
lWho's who? where are they? and
o are they with? Well, around the
QC. campus, brunch and lunch time
lthe whole purpose for finding this
Many of us found our own little
che. It was in the Forum, not in the
Jrum or for those who can brave the
ements: Outdoors. "Waiting for the
ext riot," was Darci Allen's reason
r hanging in our only lunchroom.
June Cain spends her time in the
Forum with Yvonne, Cheryl, and
Kaniu. "Only cool Snausages can
For other students, the hustle and
bustle of the Forum is a little too
much. The kick-back atmosphere of
the band room works as a great ten-
sion releaser and dining room.
"The reason I like the band room is
'cause nobody has hang-ups about
popularity," says Elaine Bullock.
"It's a really care-free place."
As for the "Castro Locos" the wall
seems to be a good munching spot.
When asked why he hangs out where
he does, Enrique Castenada re-
plied, "It's not 'cuz I like to hold up
the wall, it's cuz it's skitz to hang out
with my homies Godfrey and Ted."
4. Aggies Steve Sustaita, Jeff Banuelos, and
Jeff Russum show togetherness.
5. For many, brunch is a time to associate with
others, but for Deena Martinez, Melissa Anu-
lao, Christina Martinez, Chris Beck, and
Lisa Nouchi, it's a time to make arrangements for
1. Who are you trying to impress chickadees?
2. '4No fagging off guys, the camera's on us."
3. Smile Gary, you're on camera with your
4. K'Hey folks, where's the visine'?" says Tiffa-
5. These ties prove that girls can't resist talking
to the famous Jamie Jones.
6. In search of the mythical "A" crowders, An-
gie Krzyiak looks about.
Who's where, who cares and we d0n't I don't
know, well, to find this out is the purpose of
Most of the cliques that consist of the school
are the Jocks, "A Crowders", Castro Locos, Ag-
gies, Rockers and Band Members. As for the
Jocks, they all seem to like eating and goofing
off in the forum.
'KThe forum is a great place for questionable
encounters of the mysterious kindn said senior
Mike Magee. He really meant what he said, if
you've been through the forum, you'll know
"Doesn't anybody know who Sadie Haw-
kins is?" "My parents have a Beatle's
son about her."
"Naw - no way."
For those of you who don't know, Sa-
die was that sweet thing from the comic
strips a few years back Cyour parents
would knowl. She sorta looked like Bar-
bara Bach, but with a lot more curves.
She was always after this guy named Lil'
Abner. She finally got him and now we
have a national fat least locall holiday to
celebrate that national fat least locall
heroine of role reversal. First, y'know,
you've got your tie, where the girls arenlt
allowed to talk with guys, and that's
quite a switch. After that comes a big
favorite, Slave Day. The girl who always
wanted to dress up her favorite hunk like
a playboy bunnie must have gotten a
kick out of seeing Steve Byrd and
Paul Sanburn struttin' down the hall
The last big activity of the week, but
definitely the most loudly received is the
famous finfamousll Ms. North County
Pageant. There are some who carry this
dress to some outrageous x-rated ex-
tremes. For the second year in a row,
Tom Henderson teetered on the outer
limits of decency. But, Arthur Whitney
was deemed the most perfect of all the
contestants. As Art was heard to say
after his victory: "Some of us are perfect,
others were born with hair."
,WA ,. .
1. A statement of interest at the slave auction
by Hilton Metzner and Dan Kaminskis.
2. What a line up. Who's your friend Ms. Byrd?
3. No Comment.
TRANSVlEC'l'I'l'lEC 1 ND C01 'BUYS
4. A day to buy the slave of your dreams, as you
can see this crowd is hot with lust.
5. It's just Paul Sanburn and Steve Byrd
about ready to take it all off.
6. Just exchanging a few remarks, is Philip
Jackson and Mike Deetz.
LE'l".' llll llll' ll ll
"Should I ask him? What if he says
no? Omigod, I couldn't handle rejec-
tion. How do guys deal with it?"
Well girls, the Sadie Hawkins
Dance gives you the chance to ask the
man of your dreams out to a night of
dancing to country music and "Off the
Wall" tunes. Do you dare ask?
At the dance, there were lots of cou-
ples dancing, but thanks to Lonce,
"Make it Happen," Bailey, every-
one got into the country atmosphere.
"It was the best time I've had all
yearg with the girl of my dreams," said
As for the people getting down,
Kenny Horner and his date were
the famous two-stepping partners of
the evening. All together, Sadie Haw-
kins was pure delight!
1. Waiting in anticipation Scott Schumacher
waits for Stacie Marikas to ask him to dance.
2. Getting into the great sounds of country mu-
sic, Kapio Donovan and an alumni boyfriend
dance while Romeo Mendoza chaperones.
3. Dancing the night away, Steve Stapelton
and Wendy Zimmerman do the two-step.
4. Stompiug, and romping, Jeff Banuelos
leads the way.
5. Doing the two-step really wore out Oliver
Bohme, Morokat Yipinsoi, Jan Fisher,
Kirsten Loveless, Trankie Tiscareno,
Patty Ridge, and Mike Dunston.
Wll YI' 1 FEELIYG
1. Long hours and long days show how hard year at NC: Linda Hoey, Diane Funk and
Linda Hoey practiced to make the Dance Co. Jennifer Tonkin.
a success. 3. The cast of 'tWe're So Excited" take a well
2. Dancin' was never a bigger success than this deserved encore.
"Where is my make-up?" "How's my hair?"
"Has anybody seen Where I left my leotards? . . .
Mrs. Andrews, I need your help."
This is what you would hear back stage before
a dance company production. There are many
hours put in by many students to present a spec-
tacular production of dance. Mrs. Andrews is
the one responsible for the production, and de-
velopment of Dance Company, featuring the
dance class she instructs.
The first successful presentation of the Dance
Company was Dracula featuring Thriller, the
second presentation was We're So Excited, fea-
turing the first dance show ever here at NMCHS,
Harvey was another one of Mrs. Andrews work-
All that can be said is, Mrs. Kelly Andrews
and her production is a huge success here at
NMCHS and we all hope it remains that way.
Good luck to the Dance Company! .
40 Dance Company
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How come this trend never wears
out? It's a trend isn't it? Here at
NMCHS there are so many social
groups, this means that there are
many different styles of cars. Stu-
dents here at Condor Country don't
only go for looks, they go for interior
sounds also, so when they head out to
cruise the attention is focused on
1. Smile, its Candid Camera! It's just Tammy
Lee and a friend cruising the scene.
2. Just hanging out is what it's all about on
3. 'tCheck out this action" says Danny Evans,
"Too bad it's not my car.
4. Auto Shop students, Godfrey Musones
and Pepe Jimenez, just about ready for a
night out on the strip.
5. Cruising has got Tammy McGough and
Tammie Silva a bad case of the munchies.
6. The Corvette, there is no substitute, that's
why Theresa Deaton has one.
WFIIUM SPEED BUMPC T0 . . .
.. . 'l'llE MAIN ."l'lllP"
Friday, Saturday and Sunday are
ever popular cruising days for NC stu-
dents, for some it's seven days a week.
On Friday and Saturday nights the
cruise is centered on Main Street, on
Sundays the attention is out on Alisal
Street. Who knows, maybe Castroville
Blvd. will become the cruising spot
someday, with NC high as the high-
light of the drive.
xv PS 1"
1. On the ramp, off the
wall, and out of spaceg
Chris Hansen in an ex-
pression session. 2. A hot,
sunny solarized afternoon M
at Moss Landing. Louis 'sw
Compaginis was out and en-
joyed the view of this glassy
grinder ridden by t.j.0.c. 3.
2,3 .mx -fi-
with Josh not quite at the con-
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XI: ""-f f
ew moves with wheels, tube rides on
aves, and spinning out in search of
me heavy road rash Wow' Pizza
ith sauce . . . mmm, pepperoni!"
Ramp riding and tube riding both
share the same exhilarating feeling of
the deep drop-and a solid snap off the
top . . . maybe grabbing some air!
..,,. ss...-,.cN X
.,,.. .r..,. ,....r , 5 r
4. Notorious tu-
beseeker John Seltzer
cruises in a windblown jetty cav-
5. It's the elevator drop for Brian Simpson.
6. The camera gets a look from a fully commit-
ted Mike Deetz-rampriding at Chris Han-
ve Riders 45
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was X... M A f 5
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1. Everyonesggmarvelg at The great ac4
tivities program at NC. Fewer of them
give R011 Severson theeredit he de-
serves for it lall happen as
2.'-The Program helps
some while others continue
through evening and
4 after school courses. Riqh
rings a smile to l
. r Q
K no e l
hgs been a financfal miram
CMQM most spor
helped make if all
- T-'-r n 'f
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4. Speaiiingbof taking credifi, not Q0
many yealize what a tremendogs job
Marlme Ddvfis and Mr.'Den-
nie Carocci' R. Ibiprith Qounty has
few problems, nsfibts and is wnsid-
ered by many? te bg the fineiiz public
higligschool fog a longpway ini-any di-
reition yougchoose. !
Directing thefwhole ,digtricti is the
superint6ndanf's j.fb.,pr. Lf.Dongld
Gauyin asgimed coinmanafrom the
contrq .ersial R'ay.gSmith1 We edoxfkie 6
make! eadiines daily with Drweau-ii
ggvip, but that'sA6kaiy, , W 1 i
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av, iw Q +5
Ns , N
. 5 ix.
2. "Being the sclgool ixpproveme
goordipator, Collips algo r
fhe college Career Center andfenj
helpingstudentsstake a look at tl
fut31reQ 'explains Jill Soper who
received ihelp fromfMs. Collini
choosing a college to? lee attend, "I f
working with Ms. Sovllins becg
she's3always,friendly, a, easy
to kknowbajx V f . QR
gi W or 4'
. , . L 4.
A s , fs 4-
i"' 3 Q ' s.WfY.'
'L -.r .X , ss' X N' ' Q s ii L K L L K 0' , '
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. k ess:-A 'C ., r -fix' i k . k , Q k X 1 X ' va K , . Y
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is sl K
9 A .
isa H Q in
if fa., LW,
L 5: "Even whgn you have to sit and
waitin a couiiselorsfs office, Mrs. OIS-
Waystries her best to keep you from
L svileatinlgabout your call slip," poingl '
ed out Mqrk M0t0yll. t, is N Q W ' Q l " L,
nf , tc
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Q . v . 9 , - L L -
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K" vw i W x f -,L 'N ,
ie high stuff and stuw f4. W11o's' the new kid in town? Susan
iareonly one of thelregsorgs Mr.
o'isgigtracted to County,
1 seys, J'As a counselor, 3
Iagio is helpful in solving prob-
but he's more like g,friend." '
. A, . . L
is A --
. ' -
Phillips feels that her new counselorj
.Mrs. Hatclf, has adjusted yvell to her
first year at NC. "lt seems appareg to
me that MIZS. Hatch enays being at
NC," commented LSuQn, 'fEveryone 'Ii
that she's .real friendly?
6. "I communicate ieellwith' M1351
Avey, because she understands school
problemis from a fss studeiht's 'view-
point." Kelly Fortney pointed ouga
good relationshipgbetween a-student
and counselor: "She's got a personal-
ityithat nobody could dislike." 5
ss- " -
9 - . '
.A V' ' A w X X . 5 ' as L LQ Q
c , .
SSX . LLL F A gs: L .sbs t A N
. Q fc s sss L Faculty 51
,t - d
- S Y G- Qs .Q ,-
is b b .. H .
is Q Q ,
Q Nfg ir
X - his ..B " Q f Q'
A The Drafting Qfisgram mainspaysofthe N
Vooat al arts prog-'reign ahfi Miko Capnetti
' gs Q ard has the head ofothis departmengv
ss ' S
V ' ,, , , V R . N Q Q S ' 8 V
W, . S 1 .- - -
Ndw Home Enofgy. ss Ts o
0 , 5
CEIIIG Baniaugll oame to
lfepl enda GL35 wholefigfor
Qific e. pei' smile ands good na elechve
turejhaves thade Home E6 an over-ST 4. participation
. whelfninfggvorite onggampusg 9 Q Berrgligeg popdefs
. . i W5 Q iw S ff ' R' J arly showsghd is no more .
. S" 1'i X A -, is
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as Q ass -Q S
x :iss '
Q. tQ6 9 fs K f
. Auto teacher Drew Milam
rovides his students withfa pro qdal-
Qy education. 'She car show in the
pring always impresses. W
8 .:. Q
6. Home Ec teachef Jane Sciuza dj!
vides hes? time between work, a family,
' ' J V
aghd teagming assignments, to t
s sf N
North Monterey County? High is
biggest thaiil success of
classes is one reason why. ,
Q , '-,,,, 'F
JV xxx ' Q
1 s e l , u
-' f n
Q if l'
if Xb ix X
- 5. ,:iQi..gNxm,
3 ' "Ek - ff- .
2. Sorne people think you ha'VeE
be a genius to succeed in Eieecu-OT
icss Mr. Charlie QsoodspfeQ
works hard to make iihe fdifficeu
material accessible to all student
fi?-sz, , Ks-
. Q " f
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b - 1
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f " U X'
5 :Q ve . Q
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U C x- 5 . r - 0
lllffmcn 'Bill SU 1, ni
' f r. . it A
- . - - is , ..
4. The auto progrern cfafns skids to
has kept K5 lot of,Q'lunkers on the
lroad. Mcistly to get themlput Qffthe
school ggreger, Q M
4 ' A ' L, . 5 'Q
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sf K' r , Q
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4' ' - - ,f , 41.
1 ' 1 ' ,M
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3. working and apfunw
taffisiwhz-it Trliudy Wilsonpenjoys
ost about working at NC i
6.'As of our deadline, 'I.l,edpMeyen- 1 x
berg was preparing to lebve NC, to
pursue other interests in th? ag
.mn I t
. Q 'P
fps- r ' l I 8
5. A professidnal in the computer buslwesfs' Q Q, S '
industry, Ty Williams' under- se Q' . A
standing of software takes thdmyte . p
f studyingg Q SQ 9'
nw Q it 4 U M ' ' X
up : my A 5 W X '
I -' 1 r N
pp s i Faculty 55A
IDII G. P CCESQ lil
67? 1 , - Q
Q K Jr V
years Cross Q-g":
eam. Ms. u i-
S 'feSld's mter also mclude ceramics askgdl'
- . 1 -r .. N ,
X x , V - cal Poly s 'J' '
'vpngovides a stgenuous Q
lege Quhd students
sfiowl at Bea? Valley
shake and kriees quivei. SQ is
ller' professwn: II13l1h6II1HlL1CS.l . N 4. A reggnal repgietsentative ,to QIAACPQ
W b , y ' ll ll 5 Mgs. Akimsstrdneg is Q11-: ead of the
X l Q S9 + l fss math science depart t. s,,
X s as 5. Soccei coacxln, Ray Ga1fcja+prides
, himself in being involsged with minorigcy
l students. is X 8 s slll' S
Q. I DNISE, 0. . . A , L Q Xe
P .. l S S B A K
55 X Eacplty
.. ,ff c x ' K 5
X was of
grade matlr at
fhja McGee comes e
to us for her first year QS +
at to orth County. t
7. imits is a keyword to
Mr. Smith. He believes ev-
eryone hasn't reachegfl theirs
yet. He also teaches mathemat-
icsgsandh leads an astonishing Fresh-
man siootball team. as
8. When in needggxof a new equation,
Mr. Jackson gives special attention
to students in his math pull-out 4 ,y
V iii . T
- Q' -:sa
-s w: n
,1. iecond year? Condor Brlan Wall
taught a little science and tried to get
the mysterles of phySlCS through to us.
34 A er you've had lNir.Carroll for
sci , you have efinitely straigfed
S5your braih. He als oaches the Aca-
demic DecathalomTeam. l '
l Q h
I . I S- 3 .
. 4 sw
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sas Q S
ef. 5 Q Q, as
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if sn 9' Q Q sf
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is so tw .
. Q, N .
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f No teacher is more respectgedilahan
Mr. Rd'g5rnSugim'gto. 'Qhough riot
anfacadernic suhject, Driver Training
may ie' be the TI1OS?i'IT1ROItkt ciass you
ever passed. 5, 4 ei .
The wsorld of Science is tough fto
undefstand. Dasvigl Jo'huson did hisv
best toxgmake it comoifehehsible. '
, f a N
. K .S
years ggo. ,
- Q , .sg
edsd lt , ,f K
V Q :
S 4' - . N
'M 1 s L
Q . A' k . A
3 -d 9 dw K 'Facult 59
.: K fl,..., 2' S sm'
tovpics thats many 'ofus thought were
kind of like, y'knoWi'i . .Taboo
8.-Terry Eckheardt cam? go North
Qounty frogm Marello P,,rep a couple of
53 . .16 '
e gf 'W'
4. -1 . ru J'
2. The epeningijf a new hedlticlubg a
weignft program, and exer-
ti lped PE " Qepartm5i3iEEgGhair+
gnaiq-? 55eWQiiyne Rdb ts shedesome'
Y fpounedsliand get ingvs pe.
A m rg.. K Q
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9' 9 C ,
Q fm.. ,,w ,, ,, .
1: if ,f 1
, 8 6, , .. fi
Sa ' la W
e J Q
, , Q, 9
W 6 'w wh' Q
nf , o Q'
if 5 ' ' 0 l , M
Y O 0 gs sm , W? X, ,W . e P
'Q is' M
' 1' as sz -K
Q' 4 1 - 6 +19 4 9 ' Q
XR' is wr .
Q fe es
ill, in a dltl0Il to her regular teach e 3 4: QQ' H X
de Q 4 Q it Q
41 ls -'
me if A, '
4. All little wetkout under la chilly No-
vember skyf, with a few Wandering'
tllsunderheads alwayi got'ithe Y'Qlo,Qd
fldwing. Al Fereilira flafshedllta sh1ilei
viihile tutoring. some 5-ghooting: '
L L. 9 W
ai if N, 0
A - sz- , Q: X?
Q . ' ll Q Y
if ggi' ' X X
X W. X
W: W- .4
A 0 54? Q e
I ' 1
n 0' '
5. Une ofthe original staff memiers,
Maryvlvlatks spent much of her free
' time researchmg heripost graduate worlo ' if
, as Q
u I at lz.jl2C'r: l.IQ'l"l'lZR.ft..e
Q R is f i K ka
if 'K tx x .. .,
, - Q
-- Q5 . 1- F
In additiofl to teaehirQEnglish d
dreaded preficiiefcy lab, t. Co
Codfdqh guided The Crt
to another league et'
papers their str
meet dvictoriest fbw
.D K YQ Nuys . xg ' fiwf. r
B Q. .B is S, Q, A of I A- , J U ,. AJ , M 1
my law 9 QA, V '. I Ili has A. W3 A ' VIPL A., S
' fowl: 1 i'I"l'
as V1 ll.Il'1,1 f , u
't Paying G'fieSt?t t fi '
Q TryfFinishing WQIYS '
N .. -
V is , '
Englishgteacher and play buff
arylou Alexander enjoyed get-
g the kids to SF for S0518 playgdifng.
Hilton Metigner thought it would
funny if it looked like was pay
f of Mr. tGriest.fFinished home-
3 N Q
X ' Nerves Q.
e t S-kxfffa-gffftt a t A
A A ,.., ,M
'fe s ss W as we el'
.. , Q
s . l ,
4. "lt's sfiice to have a teacherlike
Mrs. J. around," said Jgickie Funk.
f'She's a great friend who's always
-,willing to help you out." 'fs' " i
5. Freshmen soon learned the diffeif
ence in beipg in highschool when they
s s ms ,walked intot M'cNeese's room,
Q 6. A transfer from the teaching staff
at Gonzales iHigh,fTim Barnes
t taught the AP Englishtclass with a feri
vor that showed his xave Lit.
Q . 3' ' .Q '
rk is a better way. V K 1 0 Q G' ' K , . V
3 so . R Q x O Q- 1 , Q i y
. .a at '
' .gg .
Fa lty 63
K , Q
Q 'R f? is
.. S ks 4. Q S X fb-
' .v k ' ri- - ,
x w llll WELL llll '
Q, ,. N
lr , S U. A
.. WELL Wlll 1 'u 1
Q q ,, K .. sw,
sag Q fha s - W
1, N sN5 xiafbigan her' seventh
yeargas oug' Spanish teacherfandend-
ed,,,it up motheg. P3!'6I'i?l'IbQd
was pbpulliii this Xear xiifith the staff
2. Th fsMent5r Hteac Qsser prografh
picked Q lie High as Ve repawat NCQ
IQLQT' wark in stress reduction resu-lted
he M ' Q S - , s , .
V? , ss E Q 4,
Q i : t , , . sse s
Q Q '
NW N 1 QM
s f .
W 3 e
if' f ., .
ne of the true defenders of the faithg Pam
ghn believes in Literature and believes that
should believe in it too!
4. Coach, teacher, frlend one of
North County's trueenice guys: Larry
Souza. S e ff
5. GeorgelWright resurreceted the
Talon, and won Condor of the Month
for his efforts. ll
r Faeulfty 65a
e tlflumll xluvmlilu
. W up e
Trying hard to bestow Worldly
knowledge on undiirclassmen might
not be as tough as coaching champii
ons. Bill Peiper tries to get through
to Peter Moore. 3. We all thought
Angel Rivera went to USC. Here,
Brandon Reyes finds out his quar-
2. Longtime Condor Bill O'L9ry has been
guidepost for students andrtstaff through NC
7 year history. Steering committees, baske
ball, newspaper ana numerousother aspect
have behefited from his elfort. i 'r
ii ,ir 1 b A, J Q'
Q h .9 s
. . 0
xt av L Q A s
M 5, n mm
.M ' 1 '
Q . L
3, Q s
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ok A s
mf x if
9 , , W K .
te . Qv
Q .S s 6
Q' 2315 Y 'R
Q .A W
f' K ' 9 Q 4, . . 9 0
e'4. North County staff mexfhber Jane'Thomas workegil
hard tqefiglsulfge thefsugcess and recognition of the ace-
demictdecathalon team. " to p '
5i After yarious jaunts arourld due world and' across the
couptry, Neilxfkirqn chaperoned a trip to Ehrope inthe
su1f1mer oft'85. tgp ' xp A A Q' W S e ' '
6. Aftersix interruptions by yearbook staffers for pic?
tlirep, Roger G'SullivanF stiffhaci, thesgooifl gredcesw to if
pose for one more shotgw 6 ., t e Jefe Y "
7. Steve Hirt becaihe awrepeat, father fn 1984. At least a '
in dozen teaehers -1Ave becorfme new parefits during the past o
twfifyears. ' Q A f Q Q T pp N M
S Q Q N. K . W 4
S ,,"'fff?1i1iiLl. , a M
' A .., . :xx
G k.,k. G
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9 . 1 K 0
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K Q T K :W 6 I K Q Q
l Q ,V
ala tik if
u"rm' 0Il '1' XRTI "rw I I'
Q i y, Q 1.4Cha1rn1an of :the most Yllverae de- ?,,3l.The Dranfa department achlev
an , Q 5 ,K , 'V parllmqrlt on CaII1puS?KeVi,g1 fgresgrgeggcesunder tbeggqidang.
' W S N an new fb tiled to keep the arts and social sci- fielly Andrews,d1oSvong'Cond.
' 42 "
e ff wawzu 3
K ' A " Q K
. S W Q s '
an tfjfear ShgQQQi,it9?Ch9T Stevief, ,P
anothe11 transfer'fr31n Q
f'f 'Hel c to ui , W
, l e from
enees Guan even keel, l W l ,. l 4 thelMontH for herivbrlg5QtkDFac
1, , 4 K .Q fx kg. 'v' Y :W K
N- K an
S ti X
A - .,,, M A 'K 'ff'
,n,,, ,,.. M 1, A
w,,,,,,Q , ,,
. a el O . Q
, A Q gp ll Q 4?5"irStlHter first get d S tlle K flaw
A Xl R 9 v ' e'ee is - , recgoxjds of lXlor1gh Cou'nty'sfBandg alle 9
,Q . e 'Q W l l iunder tame direction of Byiierf. ' e
. K , J A , '
f ' l . 5 l Q 'A ' Q ' " QQ L 8
D QGQ Faculty AM 1 l 3 V Q QQ.e ' e. W
ff , l .
X ' ls
Q1 Q ,Q
. -5 V Q
W. Dawn.Golden got a pointer from
Qean Linesg proud coach of our
championship wrestling program. the
new Cigramics program, under his di-ll
rection, bogsts a phenomenal facilltyi
'he new photography plo Rpro-
1 jignped out ofthe blocks
went well, except for a few
in the tratk. Photo, crafts,
Yearbool?3fegcherfPat Wait- if
tried to key it all organized.
,FS S V
. in e
,Q ,, V
+4 t u
We S . . A
9 QW bg ef
6 N kk as .1 ' gif e
S ., e .. 5
1.wOne of the resource sgegialists that
help lliidsfllieep up with a full C15
load, Melissa Matlow worked olut
of aerbpm that at ohe time Wagsssup-it
posed td be a luxuiiye restaurant for tthe
staffq Q W Q
-If-fzfef . 5 . es
Q i wi tiply Baylis
dh l k h
them throeggll atheif
nt Coo tolfguizs lyk-Q
r fgom y 1'a Lbpez, who
u at Q ent to work for the Cognfy Office of
, Edueatlong bn J .
d ' N
5 Q t S' . 5 Q
Q , . ,
., 5 ..
,es S 4
. ze, X vw y- 'umm
e ped seep ery students
. t . ii,
' fL""5M"wh--...' ,
S ' 1 ' 4 t as Q " Q " e .
Q ee Ffaculty and Staff-MQ-A ' ff it ' we xy
3 . .P X I . I ,Q ., K S 0 K ' 'S+ k " A .
as 4. ' x ww 5 k A
4. Although she insistedihat she was
a teirribFe?intervieW, we persisted any-
way, finally finding out from hers stu-
dents that .Deborah 1Benngl1gsHall
brings a kind and human gouch with
her sense of humor when working with
them. Here she and aide Emma
Rash? work onli getting a ,shy one to
give! the camera a smile. cg i
5. Social Studies teacher, soccer
coach, Bilingual Coordinator and at
least a coupile of other calls of learn-
ing, Carlos Vega was a busy man.
6. Louis Compoginis inherited the
Greenhouse, Which gave great light-
ing, buit the ventilation was sti-
fling. Q fe
Wiiculty and Staff 71
Q' V V
Q ef V
1 Q eq
X , g i
5 If I -ff- , 5 E ' K' vis Q
V me .Si 3?
x- 2' ,Q 1 -1 "N 1 -
1. Kgren er, hbrary a1de.e V
F A . . f V V V ff
Q 2. Dorothy Pfannes, llbragy aldg, V gk e hh xx fp Vy f
4. N e M K kk .- M, K
. ihh X Q i e
V: Q it W' A F5 ,, sV 'Q
8 e V We A A ,A5.,
Q' . ' ' ,N A S W.
Vzgisi f E J e .f 'B P J g
be V V ,..,,.
L V e 5 6 ea -
S e A ,. , e, e
X QQ, e . ,Q . 3. Jeanne Duncan, nurse
X M is .ii :P Q , Q gk KG ' in .
K I . 5 P"-2 . S . K K Q - if
Q VV X QQ Q F
0 1 H ., ' , S' ,, 9
Q . at ii ig K 5 is
Q V . e V f Q ' Q
S , ' 8 VV D Q, , M
72 Faculty and Staff
N e . L ' 1, L Q N X A
. ,H 53' Q SV 0
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tensive knogdedge of her craft.
623. 'Charldne Si1l1gvHn, lnurse.'y Q S 4
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F5Eu1ty '5.nd,StQff 73
We Know Who's Really
1. "I getgalong with all the secre-
tariesf, commented JoAnn Meza,
"but, Dolores Torrecillas is the
one I like to talk to most."
Jl 2. 'Tve learned all lot from Carol
K S K V
Westfallfe' said Terry Lynn Jack-
son. "Most ofiwhat I've learlnedgfll be
able to use when go to loolr fo? a ful
time job. l
3. Whenever you were ln doubt about
where .to go, or what room was Where,-
or your bus schedule, Rlta Reynolds
always had the answer.
Faculty and Staff
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t s thankless jobwand has .sheen a lands
6 mark at NC. , t' r y
24 Taking aubreakg instnnctiongdeszi
JoAnn Qavnadygd Leslie Archers
v Lana Corson,pand Lois Roach,
Q 3. Though sognetirnes called Inspec-
'tor Gadget Cfor her diligent pufsuit of
hallway wanderefsdld, Eioiraine
Lerma dsuoervised the campns with
good cheerj and kept tlfbtbf in t at e s
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The Cafeteria Staff: Ila Puska-
c, Sharon Jones, Solomon
ing, Betty Gillespie, Hivoro
ughtry, Cindy Brown, Sheila
esler, Sue King.
Chief Condor Cook and champion
Jney maker for the cafeteria: getty
6. These two gentlemen maintained
the facility, so that the least amount
of breakdowlfs and weedy swamps be-
fuddled us: Sam Perez and Hector
Martinez y i,et , C t
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Faculty and Staff 77
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Seniors On Top And On The Mov
We first came to North County
frightened and intimidated by it's size
and what it would hold for us. We
knew that we were entering a time and
world that would later be considered
one of the richest parts of our lives.
A world where we would learn to
grow and share, and to love. A world
that would show us and teach us to
cope with the ugliness and unfairness
as well as the beauty and joy of the
outside world. A world that mold us
into who we would eventually become.
The most important part of our
high school years is belonging, know-
ing who we are and where we standg
cheering the football team on, striving
for that goal line out of sheer will,
leading the crowd in a unifying cheer,
pointing to the sky and shouting,
"We,re number one!" in this world of
Here at North County we've
learned to be the best of this: The best
sports teams-the best teachers-the
best clubs-and of course, the best stu-
dents! Seniors are the finished prod-
uct of four years of hard work here at
It is the end for some and a begin-
ning for others, though we know we
shall always be together in our hearts.
The memories will always be with us
for our time at North County High
Your Loving President,
1. Officersg Class of 1984: Angie Sullivan,
taryg Maria Garza, Vice-President, Victor Ra
Presidentg Kendra Pfannes, Treasurer.
2. With some clowning and creativity, Alex
pos and John Green blow off steam while Mi
Martinez slaves away on the senior homec
What is your biggest
Bryn Byker-Stuck up people who refuse to ac-
Enrique Castaneda-Teachers who lecture the
Pepe Jimenez-Kissing a girl that smokes.
Amy Hoskins-People who try to be something
they are not.
Alex Campos-A good looking girl with no per-
Maria Torculas-Guyls who think they are just
l to studdly.
' A 4 Darcie Allen
is 'f .Q .
i . A
What is the best advice you
can give a freshman to
succeed at NMCHS?
Amy Archer-Don't get on Caroccis bad side.
Brian Mowbray-When in trouble, hide in the
Katrin Anderson-Donit look so eager
you've got three more years.
Clint Verwolf-Don't start smoking, and get the
teachers on your side.
Phil Salacup-Don't drink the water.
Arthur Richardson-Be mellow, and do your
Toni Brooks-Give the teachers a chance and
Tiffany Cooper-Participate in school activi-
x X "
Mary Ellen Bugarin
Lou Ann Caldera
Maria Sylvia Cortez
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What is your favorite
Arthur Gabudao-"Don't despise it, challenge
Angie Sullivan-"Like y, know, he's really the
geek of the week."
Loida Aruiza-"I'll blow up that bridge when I
come to it."
Jeff Nelms-"I'm really stoked."
Holly Steiber-"Go to hell world, I'm a senior!"
Mike Roeseler-"Party hardy," and my other
is, "That's what she said."
Tiffany Cloud-"Oh, give me a break!"
Joey Ramirez-"Where'd you get your brains,
at a blue light special?"
Louis Kyzivat-"What does it say on the inside
of your ear, inflate to fifty pounds or what?"
Jacqueline Beck-"Whatever blows your hair
www.. iiiiii W-rV"" K ,
Lisa Lorraine Freese
Wm., 1 V
' Darrel Hutchinson
Kerri Lynn Jackson
What's your favorite
line for meeting a guy or
Patti Reynolds-So, where have you been
all my life?
Chona Cabreros-Hi! What are you doing
Eric Farrell-Haven't I seen you before?
Tracy Cambell-Hey dude! What's Up?
Dan Cabreros-Oh! Not Again!
John Lines-Hey sexy.
Greg Pratillo-Hey, let's party! '
Scott Johnson-Hi, your beautiful. ' I
Jose J iminez
What type of car best
describes you and Why?
Arthur Whitney-70 Mustang. Smooth,
fast, normal, and ordinary.
Mary Ellen Bugarin-Mercury Cougar,
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cause it's luxurious like me.
Godfrey Musones-A Desoto, because it's
very rare and hard to find.
Amy Berg-A Datsun Pulsar, because it
can be mellow and Wild at the same time.
Susan Benny-A VW Bug. Short and tub-
Damon Glyson-Porsche 924 Turbo be-
cause it has style like me.
Tracy Aboytes-A Delorian, because it's
fast and unique.
Ted Ceralde-A Ferrari because it's ex-
pensive, get's alot of attention, and hard to
. .I xx
Maria Luz Marquez
What is something you did
because someone dared
Eric Brestears-Put a coaches car in the gym.
Liz Mendoza-Yelled in a class that was very
Jamie Crouse-Chugged a bottle of rum and got
Angie Pochop-Streaked at a party in Salinas.
Evelyn Corpuz-Told a hunk his pants were
ripped and they were.
Romeo Mendoza-Asked a chubby girl to dance
at Penny Lane.
Kelly Clark-Ran from the basketball courts to
the locker room with no shirt on.
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J efferey Pestana
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r 5 Paul Sanburn
What do you plan to be
doing five years from
Robert Nunez-I should be finishing my
last year in Anopolis.
Theresa Zwarts-Probably traveling.
Marina Vargas-Have a good job.
Micheal Black-Having my own adver-
Mike Borre-Not getting up at six o'clock
in the morning.
John Nibbelin-I hope to be an officer in
the U.S. Army.
Teresa Terango-Teaching dance in a
Lisa Freeze-Living it up in Santa Cruz.
Ruben Medina-Getting out of college
and having a good job.
In the middle of a heavy test, Nestor Tavarez takes a look around.
Teresa Ana Valderama
Who was your first high
school crush and what
Ken Smith-Garrie Wenig, still going out with
Mitch Spiers-Teresa Valderamag nothing hap-
pened . . . I choked.
Roselle Ocampo-Mike Schneider, we're now
engaged to be married.
Ted Love-Kari, we're still together, C4 yearsj
Mike Deetz-Angie Pochop, nothing we just
teased each other.
Amy Young-Hilton Metzner, nothing, I was
only a freshman.
Jennifer Corrigan-Wayne Martin, he asked
me out three years later.
' 'riff fi ll. ,.
if V ' i fair
3 fine Gx
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.af th avi- r f 'Q'-
Heraclio Jr. Virgen
1. Giggles on a mattress, Tara Young on a chaise
lounge magic carpet, with help from Jeff Nelms,
Brad Beadell, and Martin Munoz.
2. Roger O'Sullivan, US Government.
3. Maryou Alexander, English.
4. Jane Thomas, World Cultures and US Gov-
Wgll 1 " 112
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1. "Boo!" The Dancers of Dracula stop their
nightly stalk for a quick pose to ham it up.
2. Captured in Lonce Bailey's mesmerizing
spell, Tracy Abboytes listens to him speak of
Ghostbusters were seen dancing in
the night as the creepy ghouls lurched
their way to their graves. Blood oozed
from their decaying bodies as masses
of skin hung from ears, noses, and
arms. Gasps of terror arose from the
audience when eerie creatures
dragged themselves around tables of
All these spooky and creepy hap-
penings began way back in September
when the director, Kelly Andrews,
held tryouts of dancers, singers, and
cast. Practices were held after school
and in her dance productions class-
the first professional dance class at
The leading role, Dracula, went to
the funny and motivated Lonce Bai-
ley, who portrayed an undying abun-
dance of energy. Lead dancers, Mar-
cus Knight, Teresa Tarango,
Phillip Jackson, and Diane Funk
led the freaky cast of dancers in a hyp-
notizing trance throughout the show.
Hard work and hundreds of head-
aches are what made a good show, and
the behind the scenes crew proved
this once again.
3. Drama Club: Top Row: Joy Smith, Renee
Pedroza, Kim Galper, Ellice Angelucci,
Tanya Pedroza. Second and Top: Mike
Borre, Tiffany Poare, Doug Parks,
Nikke French, Alex Campos, Terri-Lynn
Jackson, Ken Smith, Carrie Wenig,
Lonce Bailey, Jennifer Corrigan. Middle
Row: Joy Pratillo, Marcus Knight, Leslie
Parks, Drew Mason, Dawn Westphal,
John Hickox, James Reynolds, Tiffany
Olsen, Robbie Church, Tracy Aboytes,
James Pennington, Shelly French. Bot-
tom Row: Jennifer Church, Sharon Ca-
brera, Jennifer Work, Nancy Hunter,
Elise Hull, and Denise Carmichael.
Flying high can be done without
drugs or alcohol-at least it can be
done for our first and finest Dance
Company. The thirteen talented
members became buddies fast
when they found out they would
lead all the dancers in the school in
leaps and bounds. Dance Com-
pany's first few trying experiences
were to be featured in "We,re So
Excited," a winter dance produc-
tion, and the "Footloose Concert."
To their great surprise, they actu-
ally did fly high as the applause
grew louder and they perfected
their abilities with their president,
Becky Pringle, Vice President
Teresa Tarango, secretary-Lin-
da Hoey, and treasurer-Diane
Funk, the small group performed
for school's around the Monterey
Bay Area and attended "Dancin'
Between The Lines," a musical
dance production in San Francisco.
We hope Kelly Andrews and her
Dance Co. keep the tradition of the
beautiful art of dancing around, be-
cause the energy and inspiration
you feel from dancing can not be
experienced by this select group,
but by anyone, with a love of danc-
ing. We'll be "so excited" to see
what their plans for the future are!
4. Dance Company: Back Row: Becky Prin-
gle, Nicole Carter, Marcus Knight, Mi-
chelle Taft, Diane Funk, Phillip Jackson.
Middle Row: Teresa Tarango, Jackie
Funk, Jennifer Tonkin, Angela Winter.
Front Row: Linda Hoey, Joy Pratillo, Ka-
ren Lee, Robbie Church-Drummer. 5.
During Night Of The Condor, Dance Company
gave a great performance. Here, Nicole Carter
waits for instructions between numbers.
Enthusiasm and stick to it: These
are the two main ingredients a person
must have to be a cheerleader repre-
senting the silver and black. "Even
though I was a cheerleader last year, I
still had a lot to learn," comments JV
Cheerleader Susan Oler.
For a lot of these girls, they already
knew about the strain and sacrifice
that comes from being on a spirit
squad. Since they tried out again and
again after already knowing the ex-
perience, it just proves that girls just
wanna have fun!
"Try outs weren't as bad as I ex-
pected," says JoAnne Jancich.
"Once my partner and I got out there
to be judged, all the tension seemed to
Yes, being a cheerleader is great
fun, and allows you to meet a lot of
new people, but just remember, a lot
of time, hard work, and extra prac-
tices go into all of these girls lives.
o An "Unforgettable Year"
l N 6
1 1 1
1 , 1
I I L,
if I .
1. Waiting in anticipation, JV Cheerleader,
Jennifer Dawson, watches the Condors de-
2. The 1984-85 Varsity Spiritleaders, ttop to
bottomj Kelly Clark, Diane Funk, Tami
Johnson, JoAnne Jancich, Bonnie Brady,
Nicole Carter, Tracey Lee, Lori Fer-
reira, Gina Rondez, Mascot: Angie Po-
chop, Michelle Martinez, Amy Archer,
and Kapio Donovan.
3. The 1984-85 Junior Varsity Cheerleaders
ttop to bottoml Joy Pratillo, Tami Coelho,
Jennifer Dawson, Susan Oler, Jennifer
Tonkin, and Yvonne Butler.
4. Glamorous Kelly Clark showed us some
5. At the 1984 Homecoming, the Varsity cheer-
leaders hold the banner that describes their
bubbly attitudes: up, up, and away!
0V 'l'llE N 1 RCI!
1. Halftime, with a victory over Gonzales, Ken
Smith leads the band.
2. Rifiesg Top: Melanie Sawyer, Tommie
Jo McGough. Bottom: Tanya Schaffer,
Sandy Johnson, Joanna Gee.
3. Majorettesg Lyneth Castleberry and Ka-
4. Band Members, Top: Cathy Falanga, Bryna
Byker, Jeff Jacobsen, Lonce Bailey, Roy Butler,
Ken Smith, David Beebe, Michael Hooton, Al-
lan Trammel, Sandee Nall. 2nd: Denise Char-
michael, Carrie Wenig, Melissa Grimsley,
Dawn Westphal, David Searson, Matt Brady,
Art Whitney, Ron Welts, Ann Buvia, Sally
Montgomery, Robbie Cook, Letica Rocha. 3rd:
Cindy Gailey, Jennifer Bridler, Joyce Olivas,
Tiffany Oksen, Tini Martinez, Theresa Russel,
Delia Leal, Michelle Taft, Phyllis Small, Carrie
Luch, Angie Pochop, Tina Cook. 4th: David
Rabe, Denise Padin, Andi Venturacci, Tina
Garza, John Ervin, Charles Rentar, Jenny
Church, Darlene Rhine, Tonya Westphal, Ka-
ren Lee, Lyneth Castleberry. 5th: Marcus
Knight, Mike Borre, David Hardy, Curtis Bris-
ter, Sam Monroe, John Hickox, Robbie Church,
Eric Kohman, Tina Baldwin, Tony Lopez. Bot-
tom: Joanna Gee, Michelle Sawyer, Tracy Hol-
ley, TJ McGough, Tanya Shaffer, Darlene Kel-
sey, Mary Dunkelberger.
5. Flagsg Top: Chandra Ash, Cindy Gailey, Den-
ise Charmichael, Leticia Rocha, Jennifer
Bridler. Bottom: Cathy Falanga, Sandee Nall.
6. Award winners all: The NC band at Home-
coming. They had to duck when they went by
every parade and competition they've
entered, says band director, Mr.
James Byker. The band has repeated-
ly taken first place ratings in parades
they've entered. The biggest thrill for
Mr. Byker and the band was receiving
first place in the Pacific Grove Re-
view. It was the first every first place
in a major band competition for
North County's band.
The key to this year's success states
Mr. Byker, was hard work, dedication,
and a committment to excellence.
With hours of practice after school
and on weekends, this key has opened
the doors to superior ratings and first
Come Wallo W1th Me
1. As president of FFA, Mike Roeseler ex-
plains some important information to member
2. FFA member, Jeff Banuelos looks
through an FFA magazine before class starts.
3. 1984-85 FFA, Top: Matt Hooten, Wes
Ausmus, Darci Allen, Bev Stackhouse,
Greg Pratillo, Patty Reynolds. Middle:
Tanda Zabo, Dennis Ott, Kelly Clark,
Scott Pere, Kerry Langley, Mide Dun-
can, Dawn Reeder, Scott Johnson, Kim
Braley. Front: Robert Ellis, Joel Johnson,
Steve Alvarez, Jeff Russum, Mike Roe-
seler, Jeff Banuelos, Steve Stapleton.
4. Staff photog Gary Castronova catches
Gary Scoggins with a gripe in his mouth.
5. Notorious Poet Hank Jones caught in mid-
7. George Wright, Elyse Deckert, Jesse
Ortega, Hank Jones, Marchelle Graves,
Brian Mowbray, Tina Bates, Gary Cas-
tronova, Tony Wright.
"lf you enjoy sharing your opinions
. . . newspaper is opinions . . . newspa-
per is definitely the class to ger intoll'
Marchelle Graves wrote us a nice little
piece about the paper, but we needed
to focus on the newsworthy events of
The Talon was nearly extinct after
last year. New Advisor George
Wright brought a new concept, new
energy, and a new staff. The first
change was to make the Talon a week-
ly. The small budget was augmented
by sponsors from the community to
help solve the money problems. The
staff wanted to make the paper more
controversial - and they succeeded.
The letter from the girl who thought
she should have been nominated at
Homecoming caused quite a stir.
Then, there was the back and forth
exchange about what girls expect and
so forth and so on. Jabber Jaws always
had amazing letters and the com-
ments-were those for real?
The controversy got heated when
the paper got feedback about the neg-
ative comments regarding Open
House. After that calmed down, there
was another financial crisis, then a
staff crisis. After that, of course, there
was a crisis about which crisis was the
We're GonnaTalon You
South f The Border
"Club Amistad serves as a forum to
meet the needs of migrant and Span-
ish speaking students on North Coun-
ty's campus." says Club Advisor, Liz
Modena. Led by officers, Maria Ro-
cha, Mary Ellen Bugarin, Gloria
Macias, Rafael Martinez, with
the help of advisors Liz Modena
and Louis Compoginis the club or-
ganizes field trips to explore career
and educational opportunities that
promote cultural awareness. Aside
from taking field trips, the club meets
at least twice a month to discuss fund
raisers, such as the Cinco De Mayo
Dance, to provide scholarships for de-
serving seniors in the club.
1. Club Amistad, Top: Jaime Alonzo, Silvia
Cortez, Juan Hernandez, Miguel Rome-
ro, Leticia Zamora, Norma Gaona, Rosa
Vega, Christina Torres, Alberto Valdez.
2nd: Antonio Lozano, Bertha Vega, Leo
Cortez, Rafael Ojeda, Daniel Macias,
Rufino Calderon, Gloria Arias, Martha
Moreno, Margarita Romero. Bottom:
Jose Martinez, Mary Ellen Bugarin,
Lupe Rocha, Rafael Martinez, Gloria
Macias, Maria Zamora, Maria Luisa Gu-
tierrez, Guillermina Valdez, Jose Mar-
roquin, Mr. Compoginis.
2. After a club meeting with Mr. Compoginis,
Antonio Loyano and Alberto Vladez make
their way to the forum.
3. In the greenhouse, Berta Carlos, Aide Ca-
macho, and Margarita Romero relax and
chow down at lunch.
l V, aa,
vs -f.. r .T
lcross The Sea
4. The 5th column of the French Club: The
5. French Club, Top: James Reynolds, Sa-
mantha McLoughlin, Roger Riley, John
Preinitz, Melissa Grimsley, Dana Fer-
reira, Michelle Taft, Jenny Church, Hil-
ton Metzner, Dolores Lopez, Sharon Ba-
brera, Kris Smith, Paul Chiguina, Paul
Torrecillas, John Carmona, Konrad
Hammerschmidt, Armando Vargas. 2nd:
Oliver Bohme, Audrey Chung, Cindy
Clark, Kara Lyman, Wade Korzan,
Heath Westphal, Theresa Zwarts, Ken
Smith, Amy Dunkelberger, Wendy Fair-
cloth, Stacey Pullen, Mary Dunkel-
berger, Kandi Neskitt, Susan Emery,
Marlo Moura, Allen Trammell. 3rd:
Drew Mason, Doug Parks, Mike Borre,
Robert Heater, Jeremiah Childs, Cindy
Young, Melinda Banta, Jackie Tran-
quch, Rachelle Doman, Jenny Williams,
Cindy Gailey, Rosa Canaday, Pat
Garthner, Eliot Smithson. Bottom: Mme.
High, Allyson Mowbray, Ramona Barth,
Jennifer Corrigan, Tara Young, Lonce
Bailey. 6. In the attendance office, French club
member, Jennifer Corrigan waits for her
1. Varsity, Top: Sergio Parra, Bill Dun-
ston, Jim Pullen, Julio Quintero, Glen
Kaminskis, Jeff Nelms, Bill McCreary,
Andy Wilcox. 2nd: Dan Swain, Arthur
Gabudao, Brian Flores, Lonce Bailey,
Roger O'Sullivan, 3rd: Steve Olvera, Ron
Candiloro, Mitch Speirs, Romeo Mendo-
za, Nicole Carter, Mona Carnero, Tina
Autry. Bottom: Sonny Stupek, Kathleen
Walker, Cathy Crume, Tara Young, An-
gie Kryziak, Traci Williams, Kris Turn-
er, Teresa Tarango, Joey Ramirez.
2. CSF Club 1984-85.
3. CSF officer, Paul Noel can't handle photog-
raphy so he cracks the books instead.
W f 1.
Men And Women
Speaking Of Homemaking
4. FHA-HEROg Top: Amy Berg, Tammy
Carpenter, Jane Souza, Carrie Bam-
bauer, Sabrina Rodriguez. Bottom: Ro-
chelle Doman, Jennifer Lenker.
5. Forensicsg Rop: Mike Borre, Doug
Parks, Brian Bigham, Marcus Knight,
Lonce Bailey. Bottom: Audry Chung, The-
resa Favela, Jennifer Corrigan, Denise
Padin, Tanya Pedroza, Becky Pringle.
Clubs 1 1 1
n The Slopes
"Hey, I know where the beef isg but
my question is, Where's the snow?"
asks Shawn Mason, Ski Club Presi-
dent. Forever contemplating new ski
locations and the best possible weath-
er conditions, the North County Ski
Club scanned condition reports and
devised plans to carry the club's ski-
ers, advisors, skis, baggage, and as-
sorted junk food up to the slopes.
"Fm really excited about Kirk-
wood," said junior, Kris Turner.
But as fate and landslides allowed, the
skiers first trip ended up at Iron
Mountain. "It was fun, but I needed
more challenge, explained advanced
skier Jenny Williams. The season's
plans included trips to North Shore
Tahoe and areas of Squaw and Alpine
Meadows for the Easter trip. Advisor
Mrs. Clark looked forward to "pos-
sibly a day-trip to Bear, and maybe a
visit to Sierra Ski Ranch too."
Clad in assorted blue jeans, tight
racing pants, baggy leggings, and cam-
ouflage, the club members braved
sleepless rides, exasperating lift lines,
"nippy" lift rides, crowded restau-
rants, even more crowded rest rooms,
and worst of all, "beginning skiers" to
have some "raging times" on the
slopes, as Paul Sanburn expressed
his view of the year's ski season with
North County's Ski Club.
1 . Getting a lift at Iron Mountain, Paul D erney
and Billy Gilfillan.
2. First outing of the year to Iron Mountain
fKirkwood was closed by avalanchel.
3. Ski Club '84-'85: Top: John Hickcox, Rob-
ert Kelly, Paul Derney, Adrian Urqui-
dez, Greg Alex. 2nd row: Jan Fischer-
Moller, Glenn Kaminskis, Mrs. Clark,
Mary Lee Hanna, Heather O'Donnell,
Billy Gilfillan, Oliver Boehme, Nikki
Pugmire. 3rd row: Tracy Williams, Mrs.
Stuart, Cindy Young, Brigid McGinn,
Jessica Alonso. Bottom: Laura Whitmire,
Mindy Banta, Kris Turner, Lisa Ono-
4. During a central California FBLA confer-
ence, President Steven Searson received
5. These FBLA officers are obviously the main
attraction at Blackbeard's.
6. FBLA l84-'85: Top: Wendy Faircloth,
Irma Guzman, Michelle Melveso, Kristy
Gayman, Sandra Araguze, Maria Gar-
cia, Tara Young, Hilton Metzner, Maria
Torcules, Tanya Schaffer, Angie Sulli-
van, Morakot Yipintsoi, Oliver Boehme,
Ray Okomoto, Wade Korzan. 2nd row:
Mrs. Wilson, Mrs. Thomas, Jennifer
Lenker, Tami Deaver, Lisa Fowler, Sal-
ly Montgomery, Killer Wilson, Jeff Rus-
sum, John Nibbelin, Brian Mowbry,
Mike Borre, James Dickinson, Peter
Moore, Jan Fischer-Moller. 3rd row: Joy
Pratillo, Denise Carmichael, Teresa
Tarango, Trankie Tiscerano, Angie
Kryziak, Julie Klos, David Searson,
Sandee Nall, Joanne Gee, Kim Ames,
Eva Moore, Tami Lee, Yvonne Butler.
Bottom: Bonnie, Treasurer, Margret Men-
doza, Secretaryg Valerie Villanueva, Vice-
President, Steve Searson, President, Bren-
da Terherst, Parliamentarian.
'l'0I Gll lll?.Cl..'ION '
1. Over Dan Kaminskis' shoulder, ASB Di-
rector Ron Severson wonders about a point N
of order. l
2. To look innocent and to be sincere is what it
takes to become a true blue ASB member.
3. "Gimme a minute, and I'11 think of some-
thing" says senior President Maria Garza, in
4. Intent on a crucial issueg James Reynolds
caught in thought.
5. A few laughs never hurt anybody, especially
Kelly Wilson, and Tage Wolters.
you could ask an ASB member
question they hate the most,
reply would most definitely be
t does ASB stand for?" Well, for
e people who don't know, it
means Associated Student Body. This
title refers to all of the hardworking
reliable individuals that give of them-
selves for student and school benefit.
The top job in ASB is definitely
. rss Qllyy J ,,
K M ...4 may
President. In the '85 elections stu-
dents voted Tage Wolters to fulfill
this title. Good luck ASB, you'll need
1984 ASB: Top: Maria Kocha, Maria
I4 1 CB
Garza, Kapio Donovan, Lisa Huckabay,
Morakot Yipintoi. Second Row: Becky Ji-
menez, Tara Young, Roselle Ocampo,
Mary Lee Hanna. Third Row: Maria Tor-
culas, Tuve Nyland, James Reynolds,
Trankie Tiscuerano, Hilton Metzner,
Kelly Wilson, Tage Wolters, Jennifer
Corrigan. Bottom Row: Steven Searson,
Jan Fisher, Qliver Bohme, Lonce Bailey,
Ken Smith, Dan Kaminshis.
1 was-. ,E
1. Apes, Top: Rosendo Perez, Christine
Simpson, Kim Kotolup, Ishmael Sonico,
Steve Byrd, Scott Kindred, Dawn West-
phal, David Beebe, Wendy Faircloth,
Jeff Jacobson, Dan Kaminskis, Steve
Searson, Jeremiah Childs. 3rd Row, Mary
Ellen Bugerine, Rob 0'Brian, Ken Hunt-
er, Chris Turner, Tracey Williams, Lori
Ferrera, Jodie Richards, Denise Padine,
Mary Foxworthy. 2nd Row, Sophia Lopez,
Wade Korzan, Cindy Young, Billy Gilfil-
lan, Theresa Russell, Michelle Love, Mi-
chele Swain, Doris Estiban, Desiree Ca-
brera, Jennifer Linker, Mr. O'Leary.
Front Rowg Lori Brooks, Katrin Ander-
son, Kendra Pfannes, Paul Noel, Mary
Grigsby, Paula King.
2. Academic Decathalong Top, Jane Thomas,
James Reynolds, Heath Westphal, Ar-
thur Whitney, Mr. Carroll. Bottom, Jody
Solano, Steve Searson, Kelly Wilson,
John Nibbelin. 3. The Academic Decathalon
season never stressed Art Whitney.
4. AFS, Top: Tage Wolters, Ingrid Fenkl,
James Pennington, Jenni Ward, Steve
Searson. 2nd: Normita Reyes, Angie Es-
coto, Kim Kotolup, Lulu Fichter, Jody
Richards, Lorri Brooks, David Beebe,
Theresa Russell, John Nibblin. 3rd:
Shary Fukuhara, Kirsten Loveless, De-
siree Cabrera, Irma Guzman, Sharon
Cabrera, Mary Hanna, Cindy Young, Mi-
chelle Love. 4thg Tove Nylund, Marakot
Yipintsio, Doris Esteban, Wade Korzan,
OliverBohme, Jan Fischer-Moller.
5. Foreign Travelg Top: Tara Larson, Drew
Mason, Heidi Martin, James Penning-
ton, Erika Culp, Paul Torracillas, Keith
Tienken. Bottom: Jennifer Ward, Mr.
Agron, Michelle Taft, Ingrid Fenkl, So-
6. MACH, Top Gary Scoggins, Alex Kel-
log, William Hendricks, Darrin Jones,
Ron Wilkghem, Fred Smith, David Wall,
Moses Ramirez, Brian Mowbray, Mike
Borre, James Hardwick, Mike Rophone,
ome Travellers, Too.
6 , .
cg' 6 4'
av . L
I Q 'xx sk
.N mm. x ..
1. Therels something moving in there. Alfonzo
Cruz, Mark Moton and Mike Wallace try
to get a roll of film into a steel reel in a small
2. When you have to chug the last lug, it has to
be for class competition. iYvonne Martinez
at the RootBeer Chugb
, 2. It s casual . . Swell at least Troy Horn IS
casual. 4. '4Hi, I'm doing a story on gorilla War-
fare, pleasg speak into the lee cream cgne.
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A.-is if . ,
BE TIYG THE IlEC'l' Q
Giggles, glubs, slurps, and slips
were all essential ingredients to class
competitions. Pushing a beach ball,
screaming your lungs out, or poking a
lump of kleenex through chicken wire
is Where it was at to make your class
Ask any eyewitness to last year's
class competition and you'll hear the
saga of strain, pain, and self-sacrifice.
"lt was a lot of fun, but sometimes I
got really bummed by people who
didn't show up to help work on the
float," remarked Lori Ferreira.
The juniors almost had a heart attack
when the judges picked their float as a
less then first place finish. "It was the
best!" said Brenda Terherst.
Senioritis traditionally grips the
graduating class, but this year, was
different. The class of 86 had it's work
cut out for them from the begining. "I
thought we were gonna take it from
the start," said junior Spiritleader
Joanne J ancich. But, with the past
competitions, the classes seemed to
forget the reward at the end of the
year. This year was different. The ju-
"The seniors might as well give up."
niors traditionally take the comps in a
breeze, but this year they were in a
neck and neck race for the free picnic
in the park at the end of the year.
"If we can get everyone together to
each competition, the seniors might as
well give up now." The end of the year
told the tale as to who was the best.
and K f
. .. .
Q f , ..., .iii
5. Amber Mclarney and Mark Therezo
take a dip into a banana split during class com-
s6. It's easy to ride, just hop on says Steve
Byrd, Brian Ensley, andiferome Pennilgi
ton to Joanne Jancichsy X
m o A
Plan Are ade
As President of the Junior Class,
Lori Ferreira has nothing but
praise for her fellow officers. "We nev-
er argue, even if we have different
opinions" says Lori. She seems really
glad that the class of '86 has such co-
perative people working together this
Tage Wolters, the Vice President
who is also in ASB, has his hands full
with everything that involves any-
thing around this campus. "I have
plenty of things to do with my spare
time," says Tage, "but with being Vice
President, being in ASB, and some-
thing that's known as homework, I
don't have much of it!"
"Being a class officer isn't as glam-
orous as is seems to be," says Jodi
Richards. Even though we put in
long hours, it's worth itg when things
1. December mornings blew cold through the
hallwaysg Greg Medley, Rob O'Brien, and
Scott Kelly on the way to second period Elec
2. At a lunch time meeting of class officers,
Lori Ferreira checks out a class competition
3. By the third take, the officers had this pose
masteredg Jodie Richards, Secretaryg Tage
Walters, Vice-President, Denise Padin,
Treasurerg Lori Ferreira, President.
1 22 Juniors
4. When thererweren't Junior meetiggg, Tage
gspent .afew minutes working out a
pr6T3lem in Engfish.
5. The room of Mrs. Polly: Jimenez was
Swhere the clfiss officers met last year.,
ii i High Spirits'
As freshmen, the class of ,86 was a
strong rival for the seniors. Their
comraderie far outshone the other
classes. As sophomores, and now, ju-
niors, the eighty sixers continue their
struggle to dominate the rallies with
school spirit and enthusiasm. Eager to
be involved, it's not hard to find a ju-
nior to stand up and lead their class in
a cheer. The friendly rivalry between
the classes opens the shyest mouth to
shout cheers louder than the competi-
tors. Aside from the class competi-
tions, the juniors dismaying depiction
of the opposing teams during the
Homecoming rally was the comic re-
lief for all weary float builders. With
the support of the '86 cheerleaders,
the juniors are audible at any North
County pep rally. Next year, the un-
derclasses will have to be tough com-
petitors to dethrone this class.
Music affects the lives of all of us.
There isn't a member of the campus
who doesn't have a tune in their head
at some time during the day. Most of
us only fantasized about being lead
singer for some heavy metal manaics,
or rappin' through some good riffs.
Dedication to music is what Wel-
don Rooney epitomized. He played
instuments for years before enrolling
at NC. Piano, guitar, and trumpet,
marked time in his day. "Trumpet is
what I'rn best at." His family always
approved of his interest in music, but
grades always came first. "When my
grades aren't good enough, my par-
ents threaten to take away my horn,
and then my grades come right up."
Mr. Byker, helped Weldon with
music theory, an important aspect of
tunes that has escaped most of us. He
hangs out in the band room during
lunch. "Band Fags'?" Mr. Byker
said: "Patently offensive. Kids have
used the term and don't know the
band students . . . a put down coming
from ignorance, just like any form of
Weldon's attitude was a bit more
laid back. "It doesn't bother me. I
choose music, and I enjoy it. If others
don't accept that, then they don't
mean anything to me?
"Give music a chance. You may
benefit from itf'
The academic tradition at NC High
isn't as strong as many would like it to
be. Traci Williams worked hard to
make and adadernic impression this
year. "I expect myself to do well, and
if I don't, I agonize over it." She gives
her teachers a great deal of respect,
feeling especially tested by Ms.
McNeese, Mr. Albright, and Mr.
O'Leary who " . . . challenges every-
oneg a perfectionist." These teachers
pushed her to do better work, but, she
pushed herself even more. She has
worked hard to maintain a 4.0 grade
point average, and she does those
things on time that we always seem to
put off until the last night. With a
work load that included three varsity
sports, Traci took on work that causes
many to wonder.
Pak, Cha Yong
Pak, So Yong
1. Harnmin it up at break is Kellie Enyart
Kim Flores, and Lindsay Martin.
2. Grinning hard, Robert Alonzo shows
Yvonne Butler a hot centerfold. k
F Q- 5
is 'E -f
f ' '
3. A typical windy day at North County finds
Robert Schlafli trying to meet new friends.
4. A day at Marriotts seems to be a perfect
ending for Sherry and Patty's summer.
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Becky Jimenez goes over the
cliiiss finances before the Christmas Ball.
3. Qeauty and brains work together toinake
thiiiyeafs Sophmoie class the best ever. A
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43 1 T 1 I .
Once again, grades have gotten to a
student body rep. before the yearbook
could. A class president was removed
for poor classroom performance. This
isn't the first time a class officer has
been yanked, and we have no reason
to believe it will be the last. "Some
times I can't believe people's atti-
tudes," said Nancy McGuire.
"They think that they don't have to
do any school work after they've been
"What irks teachers is that failing
students are class officers . . . sup-
posedly leaders of student body," re-
marked one staff member. "To think
that class officers are immune from
failure is a narrow minded attitude,"
commented junior Rick Megaloff.
"We all make a few mistakes along the
way, it's not that big of a deal."
One year, this problem was aggra-
vated by the fact that the departing
officer ran again and won. "That is a
problem that has been solved and
won't happen again," said member
L .. ' . ' 0 ,
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The real issue is whether the class . ,
officers are expected to be perfect. For raes -9 ,
that matter, should all ASB members 9 W it ' sf 4' i ,. A '
be a CSF member. "That's not a real- S r. ', as ' Q' '
istic attitude," was heard more than ' '. ,,' f I 'W is
once when we casually surveyed the t Q . . EWS'
student body. There were alsoanum- . . S if ,'. 'H is fl 9 if ' A
, A . . 0 Q
or the other, those who don't think the f. Q .
ber of people who didn't care one way r . eg A A
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ASB comission counts for anything. .
"I don't really know exactly what the 5 i ,BI
ASB comission does," replied fresh- - g ,
man Ben Gallegos, when asked x . A fs
about the group. How seriously does
this issue affect the students or school A ' , c
. sk g..
policy? "If the ASB commission - , A ..
doesn't really do anything, why does it g ' , . g Q A
matter what their grades are? re- 1' J- -
' as ' ' c .-
sponded Mark Therezo. Politics
are a real issue at NC and the ASB . N , ,. , k Y .
. ,i wk ,
comission faced some of the toughest K, - , a -
-f I ,BH f ' s
ones this year. Non-student visitors, 4 :as is A .s A
lockers, parking, smoking, are some of . g S' Q
the issues that ASB confronted this il iiii 5 if .1 Q G
' ' -1 'A 'K
year, and if you didn't know that, it's
because you weren't involved. .
- ,I Ii i i . '
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X, K .,., .
,E is as .
as . '
2. Soph. class offiqers Becky Jimenez, ff W 'K ' '
Shannoliimillogly, Mindy Banta and Rolf gg.. gf'
chelle lbom an prove thagomenin office'can - g 1 " Q
do a ter.-rific job. fe 5 V -,' A . uf . -. 5
4. ,These two Sophihore lagdiels, C: S if Q
Graves and Rachelle Dqrnain are fenjqying J J
-the sights of some ot the "finer" upperclfiss- ' T .
men. . it S . A
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1. He-man Keith Tienken devoures his mug
of rootbeer for the class of '87,
2. Sophomores prepare for take-off into the
3. Letls take a ride says the sophomore guys to
Blackman, J anene
" af r w? A
"This is truly disgustinglv said Da-
vid White. It was the first time he
had paid attention to a class competi-
tion. Rootbeer guzzling became a
splashing, choking, and belching ex-
As David found out, the dedicated
sophomores gave up their dignity and
honor to do justice for the class of 87.
"Who thinks of all these competi-
tions?" was a curious question from
Gary Castronova. Well, the reason
our school has such interesting ways
of determining the class of the year
because of our reliable ASB.
This year, there have been quite a
few hair raising competitions. Our
very first yell-out occured on day one
of the 1984-85 school year, followed
by Rootbeer guzzling, ice cream fren-
zies, mattress carries, . . . you name it.
'R T ' T gg S 4
- .v w
Do The Stomp
Where could you find lots of hyped out kids, hear
hoards of screaming voices, and get into some good
hand clapping, foot pounding competition? Of course,
we all know it was a rally! The class of '87 is a rally good
Last year as freshmen, the class of '87 finished out of
the money. This year, the sophomores are trying to
improve on that record. They racked up points, and
tried especially hard at the rallies.
Rallies are fun. The rallies this year were the best
ever. Not only did the rallies get us out of boring
classes Knot all of theml they got everyone's spirits up.
Most people forget how the team members feel when a
thousand Condor fans scream for them and stomp for
them. "The yelling for the playoff rally really made me
proud," said sophomore Hank Jones. The cheering
competition at the Homecoming rally made everyone
work together as a member of the class of '87 . That was
when everybody first began to believe that being a
sophomore was spectacular. And best of all-we're
Condors for two more years.
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Speaking Of Success
"Miguel is an outstanding student
because he is a pleasure for a teacher
to work with," stated staff member
Louis Compaginis. "He is easy to
relate to and has been a leader for his
friends and fellow students."
Miguel was enrolled in all bilingual
classes this year. By his senior year,
Miguel will be in mainstream classes
and will pass the proficiency test, as
everyone else who wants a diploma
has to. Mr. Carlos Vega taught two
of Miguel's bilingual classes. Bilingual
Ed. is a program that most of the
school wasn't aware of. It has been
misunderstood for a long time. Mr.
Campaginis and Mr. Vega guided a
lot of new students through school,
while the poor kids had to learn Eng-
lish cold turkey.
Miguel moved to Castroville from
Michocan, Mexico. From his village
school, he went to the regional Es-
cuela Secondaria. After one year
there, his family moved to California,
echoing the heritage of many Califor-
nians. At fifteen this year, Miguel had
plans to be an accountant after gradu-
ation. Was he nervous about the profi-
ciencies? With a grin he shook his
head-obviously not. Sports were not
of importance to Miguel, studying was
a higher priority, as was his job at the
Castroville Community Center.
The Bilingual and ESL programs
were designed to help students like
Miguel achieve, and he has achieved a
lot in a short time.
After a round about trip through
the Western States, Marchelle
Graves and her family settled here at
North County. Marchelle made quite
p 5 a splash on campus, being one of the
A s gg e A few punk stylists among the student
A dddd . body.
, . ,Zit gpypu North County High was a big
,N iiri change from Lodi High School, where
:Qq ee e "1 lese she spent her freshman year. After
g brief stays in Arizona, Nevada and
gp iii i Texas C"My mom likes moving."J. She
A A A il f lpin ieii settled here with her morn and step-
J dad fa butcherl, brother and sister.
NSEEIL-iff? . - 'ir
She hoped the teachers at NC would
be tougher than they turned out to be.
However, she really appreciated
meeting Mme. Julie High "She's
the sweetest person who teaches
fx here." Marchelle felt Mr. Peiper
Olivas, Joyce Y
really pushed her to do a lot better . . .
especially to write neaterfi
Who bummed her the most was one
teacher who she felt was too critical.
"He gave me C's When I know I de-
served B's" The fashion styles in this
area where really behind the fashions
in the Central Valley. The kids were a
lot more conscious of fashion in Lodi.
Looking like an Aggie was definitely
out. "If you were an Aggie, you stayed
on the farm."
She ran for President of the Sopho-
more Class, but lost. She planned on
running for office in the Spring Elec-
K ., I 5 'C 4
1 ,J r
1. It didnt take Marchelle long to get involved
in campus life. This interview was done after
she had just finished a Newspaper deadline.
2. Proofsheets spread in front of her, Mar-
chelle answered questions next to the Journal-
3. Another new student who sports styles not
familiar was Jessica Alonso f"Not with a
'zf"J, perched next to Marchelle.
Pestoni, Braedy i
Ra rnirez, Carlos
l The drivers training teacher Roger Sugi-
moto waits until Dionetta Doerfler calms
down before he hands her the keys.
D or -, ,,,1.,..,. 4-
San Nicolas, Selina
, Simas, Kris
D Smith, Shawn
V Strader, Andy
f Suarez, Anabel
DRIVING I C' CR l'..Y
"Shut and lock all doors, adjust
seat, adjust mirror, fasten your seat
belt, and check passengers." That
quote was familiar to anyone who
went for a spin as part of the driver
training program. After suc careful
instructions, someone Cno namesl
would put it in gear and head straight
for Sam Sample Shack. No wonder
Mr. Sugimotds hair is turning gray.
Driver's Ed is the class before you
get behind the wheel. It's a required
subject for graduation, but it's more
important for the safety of the Driv-
er's Training teacher, and his sanity.
You learn rules, and take note, study
laws imprint safety precautions in
your subconscious, and take more
notes. If you aren't taking notes, than
the next best thing is a gory film.
Following football season, Driver's
Training sign-ups begin, as does the
excitement, the tension, relief for
some, and nightmares for many. The
first step involves going down to DMV
to take the Driver's test, and nobody
ever fails this, right!! If you do manage
to miss less than 7 questions you get a
When you've missed
hitting mailboxes for
five days in a row.
permit. Okay, now you practice with
Mom and Dad, and you develop this
wonderful virtue they call patience.
When you've missed hitting the mail-
box for 5 days in a row, and you sit
through Dad's lecture without shout-
W , 2
ing or crying, you're then ready for
Castroville and Salinas. The question
is, are they ready for you? Mr. Sugi-
moto and Mr. Smith bravely instruct
you through all the ins and outs of
driving conditions, precautions, situa-
tions, and then, finally, you reach the
last day. This is the day they say "you
pass," or "you fail, go home and we'll
try again." They watch your every
move, sctatching down little notes as
you begin to perspire. Finally, they
say, "you pass, congradulationsln
Ready for the big time, you're now
fully prepared to test for a licence. For
many, the licinse means spending lots
of money, and having more fun. Driv-
er's Ed is the class, it's important, and
sometimes worrisome, but it's never
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1. Freshman class officers Melissa Anaulao
fPres.Jg Mary Lee Hanna iV.P.Jg Dana
ReedJTreas.Jg Lori Hazen fSec.Jg admiring
the picture portfolio,
2. There wasn't enough time for us to wait for
an all-time smile from Vice-President Mary
W I 'Pi I ,
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. 4. Tryingsto look important' for her big speech, 9
0 . 1 Melissa Anagilaoggasi: us her best shot. A if
ICIH .N ' s Q
Coming into high school as a class
officer is exciting and challenging for
these four young freshman ladies. As
president ofthe class, Melissa Anau-
lao has much ofthe responsibility that
is thrown to them. However, the Vice
President Mary Hanna takes on an
even bigger challenge by being an ac-
tive person in ASB. "As a vice-presi-
dent, I don't have much time to go
after school and just hang around,
even though I'm busy a lot, I really
love the way things are going. I
wouldn't give it up for anything."
People just coming into high school
don't realize that being active in the
school's affairs makes you more eager
to participate in everything. "Since
the first day of school, I knew that I
wanted to make the most out of the
year by running for President of my
class," said Melissa Anaulaof'
She's really done a good job. The offi-
cers were great this year.
3. Another shot of the pretty ladies before an
5. Discussing the freshman class float, the offi-
cers resort to a JC Penney's catalog for ready
O if I
Aguillar, Ana Rose
W' L ' Q
r r r r
A Q ' I
K LL 1: -"'
Here Come The Frosh.
Nobody ever thought it would be
done-but this year's freshmen didn't
finish fourth in all the class competi-
tion. It has taken all the other classes
a while to realize they were here in the
big time Csort ofl, and they had to
work together to make things happen.
The first day rally came as a shock
to alot of the fresh. Hey! You know it
was tough to get into the gym, with all
the milling about and the pushing and
shoving. 'tEven though I knew what to
expect, it was still a big deal .. . all
those people and no where to sit!" said
Vice President Mary Lee Hanna.
"But, we still did well at the yelling
competition. I thought we wong but,
the decision went to the Sopho-
Soon after that, the freshmen got a
third in the mattress carry. Maybe
that was the first step up the ladder to
a record breaking finish for frosh in
class competition. Well, the hopes
were a little premature. Some dismal
showings in the next few class compe-
titions, with a couple of DN F's really
wrecked the class of '88's chances.
"When there's a competition-every
one's got to show up," said Lori Ha-
The Homecoming Float competi-
tion proved that if it's not one thing,
it's another. A good idea came to flow-
er, and a lot of the frosh showed up,
and all the tissue flowers were put into
the chicken wire-but then came the
big wind, and to the four corners went
the float. "lt was a tremendous disap-
pointment," said one disgruntled
All was not lost. From that exper-
ience, the class found out that there
were a lot of frosh with class. "We had
a lot of people who show up to work,'l
said Vice President Mary Lee. Spe-
cial recognition went to helpers
Christine Lucero, Marcus
and Ricky Ray.
ll I 5 l
4 Coulins, Angela
"Like, Wow! So . . . this is what a
High School rally is like. Hey! check
out all the people in this gym. I guess
We better get shreddinm said Fresh-
man Class Vice-President MaryLee
Freshmen. The name said it all.
Starting fresh into their high school
years, the class of '88 discovered what
an overcrowded gym with screaming
students rnenat. It meant rallies!
"At the rally the first day of school,,
I was a little nervous and confused,"
said Jon Tracy. "I know our class
had choked on the competition, and it
made me want to go back to my safe
junior high. After that rally was over
though, things started looking up."
"The class of '88 must have some-
thing up their sleeves, if they're plan-
ning to made any impact. Good luck
to all the struggling '88ers," said Sen-
ior Damon Glysson.
With better rallies this year, and all
the spirit and enthusiasm in the air,
the frosh got together and pounded
the stands with all their tiny feet.
Hanna, Mary Lee
2 f--vs , lr-f
My Life Stor
'I've lived in many different places
during my short life. From the desert
regions of Texas and New Mexico to
the blizzards of North Dakota-from
the grassy plains of Kansas to the sun-
ny beaches of California. I've also
lived in Germany twice. All this travel
is due to the fact that my father is in
My family and I are moving to the
American Embassy in Tokyo, Japan
this summer. My father is learning to
speak Japanese at the Defense Lan-
guage Institute, which explains why
I'm living here.
It's not much fun moving so often,
but I enjoy the change. I make new
friends pretty easily, which makes
moving more bearable.
I have a "corny sense of humor," or
so Pm told. I enjoy writing stories that
only make sense to mentally deranged
I like cracking jokes whenever I can
fgood ones of coursell, and hearing a
good joke. But I believe the joking
stops when it comes to putting-down
people. I'd much rather make them
I like any kind of mellow music, or
music with a good beat. I think the Dr.
Demento songs are great. I'll listen to
any music which is understandable.
My favorite TV show is "The Cosby
Show." I also enjoy "Family Ties" and
"Cheers," I like comedies that lift the
spirits. My favorite re-run is the
"Twlight Zone," I love the ironic end-
My favorite movie of this year was
"The Muppets Take Manhattan? I
think the muppets are great, and their
songs are even better.
I enjoy reading. Lately, I've been
reading fantasies. iTI16 Lord of the
Rings, etc.l But, my favorite book is
Red Sky At Morning by Richard
Bradford. It combines humor and
sadness to make an excellent book.
My favorite subject is English. I've
always made good grades in it. That's
probably because I love to write, and I
write pretty good, too. I've got a good
imagination, and I can put my
thoughts into words, and that's all it
takes. I think it will be fun to write a
My future goal is to be a doctor with
strong political ties, so that someday,
I can be President of the USA. Watch
I'm a unique person, and easy to
like. My humor may be wierd, but it
will grow on you, and then you're in
By Hank Jones
1 UnKyong Pak hard at work, trying to master the
From a small suburb outside Seoul,
South Korea, Miss Pak had only
been in California 9 months and was
able to commumicate well in English
with interviewer Rick Megaloff.
Going to school in Korea was a
much different experience for her.
Korean schools are open six days a
week, and the students have classes
eight hours a day. Un Kyong thinks
Korean schools are much tougher and
the American students have an easy
time. The Korean Teachers change
classrooms, but the students don't.
The students stay in the same room
all day. In such a small country, every-
one walks to school. If you don't think
Korean classes were all that tough,
check this: just the question of how
tough Korean Math was gave her a
Math was her favorite class this
year. Mr. Albright was a great help.
She enjoyed math in Korea and mar-
veled at the difference at how it's
taught here. The Koreans teach mul-
tipication to what we would call first
She loved Korea a lot and might go
back there to live after she graduates.
She's certain that she'll go back to vis-
it at least once to decide whether the
US is her new home. Her family
moved to Castroville in April, and
they still maintain their Korean tradi-
tions. She never did eat a Cafeteria
lunch, preferring instead a traditional
Korean lunch of Kim Pap.
143 t I
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Running Down Destin
North County Cross Country 84
was dominant once again! Coach
Condon very delighted by the out-
come of the Varsity, JV, and Fresh
Soph teams. For the Varsity runners
it was a tremendous running season.
The members of this triumphant
force were Sergio Para, Most Valu-
able Runner, he also took 7th place in
Region IV. Arthur Gabudau re-
ceived the Coaches Award and was
6th in Region IVQ Dan Kaminskis,
his greatest honor was in the Region
IV-out of 120 runners, Dan placed
Mthiit was his best run even! John
Samudio placed 11th in Region IV,
and Bill Dunston contributed great-
ly to the varsity team and won an
abundant amount of awards at invita-
The Condor Junior Varsity team
was also dominant as they won the J V
league championships. The JV team
was highlighted by Rick Brown, Al-
berto Valdez, and Tage Woltrs.
Coach Condon said, "Though I've
always had great teams, this is the
greatest team I've ever coached, and I
was very pleased with Arthur Gabu-
dau's massive improvement in his
senior yearg also, the sincere senior
leadership of Dan Kaminskis and
Joe Ramirez. My highlight of the
year was the Harbor Dul Meet, which
showed overwhelming team effort."
The team may look even better next
year because there are already quite a
few dedicated runners preparing for
next year. Coach Condon looks for-
ward to another successful year to add
to our record.
For the Frosh-Soph runners, there
was another winning position for the
Condor Cross Country record look.
1. If you think she's lost, itls just Julie Klos,
showing them who's boss!
3. Every stride achieved by Sergio Para, puts
him a step ahead of his exhausted Harbor oppo-
4. Encouragement from Coach Condon is
what Beau Richwine needs to place in the
R agile 18
Coach Condon, Anthony Brandon, Ston, Sergio Parra, John Samudio, and
.YS Cross C
ick Brown, Jose Contrereas, Bill Dun- Marty Woolem.
The girls Cross-Country Team
had an outstanding season this
year. With only 1 loss in their lst
meet against Aptos, they've had
their best season ever. According to
the Soquel and Harbor coaches this
was just "luck". The girls proved
that hardwork and dedication pays
off, by being frst in the SCCAL
league championrnanships. This
was also classified as "luck". How-
ever, when the N.C. girls beat every
single one of these team again in
Region IV, losing only to Live Oak.
the other teams realized NC really
The girls team this year was
young. With one senior, Julie Klos
and one junior, Kris Turner, the
rest consisted of mainly sopho-
mores and freshman.
NC Gzrl? 0,088 O
NC .flptos 0l11Jl'1'J,I!984
NC ...SLV 35-s17WO
No., 'Sam 0,02 1550 L08 0
NC. , i Sagas! 2041108 t
NC... Flvliarbor 26130 Jost t
atsolzrqyje I 15150 lost
.N M li
WY Ng 44 1
1. Andrew Gabudao, Dan Kaminskis and
Robert Miles start to move away from the
San Lorenzo Valley Runners.
2. It's all about making moves, and coaching as
a team, shown by Coach Condon and well done
by Mona Carnero.
3. Team: David Searson, Anthony Bran-
don, Elliot Smithson, Beau Richwine,
John Coemona, Roberto Guteirrez, and
4. Just following the arrows, to a first place
finishg its Irene Ruvalcaba, and Lyneth
5. Transfer, Marty Woolen his way to a sec-
ond place finish in the Sophmore race of the
6. Elliot Smithson helps the Frosh-Soph ef-
fort at League competition.
7. Team: Girls Cross Country Melinda
Banta, Ramona Carnero, Katie Emer-
son, Sheri Halkyard, Pat Jaurequi,
Taura Kinkead, Julie Kloss, Samantha
Mclaughlin, Kim Nuki, LORI Richards,
Louanne Stoddard, Lyneth Castleberry,
Lesle Bowling, Rose Johnson, Irene
Ruualcaba, and Kris Turner
Wa tson ,memo
itle At Hand
It's our 1984 Varsity Football
Team, SCCAL champs! With a bad
start at the Cabrillo jamboree, our
tough athletes made a definite com-
back during all pre-league and league
games. Their only league loss went to
the half-hearted Harbor Pirates who
defeated the mighty Condors at Santa
Cruz High. After the shocking loss we
knocked off the rest of the league to
win the championships. Some players
played so outstandinly well that they
were named to the ffamousl CCS
team. Seniors Bill McCreary, the
teams most valuable player, John
Seltzer, MVP lineman of the year,
Jeff Nelms, all Central Coast Sec-
tion, and junior Frankie Borrero,
named to the CCS team, were all the
honorable athletes this year. The only
sophomores on the NC Varsity team,
Ron Candiloro and Mike Fowler,
proved that they were tough as nails.
Coaches Stupek, Roberts, Sugi-
moto, Souza, and Marquez, were
proud of the SCCAL Champions as
they made their way into the CCS
3. The old saying, 'tDefense Wins Games," has
been a long term tradition, and it's easily prov'
en in a devastating Condor Crash.
4. Well, nobody is perfect. Jeff Nelms tries to
break out of the grip of the Aptos defense, but it
just wasn't possible.
1. Four on one, this is the only possible way
to take down NC's number one rusher,
6. In strong pursuit, Tom Henderson
shows them who's brut, how does he do
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Tommy Henderson, Mark Moten, John Seltzer, Glenn Kaminskiks,
Jeff Nelms, Bill McCreary, Brad Beadell, Jessie Ramirez, Lee Qui-
senberry, Keith Parker, Martin Munoz, Henry Aguillon, Rick Me-
galloff, Mike Fowler, Alex Rivas, Jim Pullen, John Nieto, Kip Jo-
achim, Pat Ruiz, Soloman Ching, Larry Souza, Rodger Sugimot,
Sonny Stupek, Wayne Roberts, Alex Cammos, James Nibbelin,
Hung Pak, Andy Wilcox, Scott Pere, Julio Quintero, Phil Cobbaru-
vias, Rodger Monroe, Victor Ramirez, Hilton Metzner, Ron Candi-
loro, Frankie Borrero, Mitch Spiers, Romeo Mendoza, and Ignacio
Being winners comes naturally. The
junior varsity boys were always
champs in one way or another.
Coaches Pieper and Caraveo put
the potentially dangerous players on
the field with high expectations. They
were not to be disappointed as the
guys beat SCCAL teams with scores
like a 46-7 pounding of SLV. The awe-
some number 24 Steve Olvera
could always be seen sprinting from
one end zone to the other, and con-
vincingly rushed for 2,000 yards. He
was then moved up to the varsity
team for the CCS playoffs. Jamie
Jones made the game saving tackle
against Soquel, stopping them on a
4th down do-or-die play. He and
4 - Ah
Merlo Medrano rushed for over
1 100 yards between them. Overall, the
"awesome teams" as Coach Pieper
put it, had over 3800 yards of total
offense and out cored their opponents
with an average score of 35-4. After a
rather disappointing season from last
years JV team, this years exceptional
team was a pleasant suprise to the
Condor fans. The JV 's drew impres-
sive crowds to each of their games.
Frank Knappe said that he thought
football was great because of . . . "All
the friends he made on by being on
the team." The entire JV football
team deserves admirable credit for
their style and smoothness.
1. Sal Jimenez, Jami Jones, Angel Gar-
cia, Anrew Strader, Aaron Gallego, Jes-
se Diaz, James Rhodes, Chris Buss,
Frank Knappe, John Baloga, Steve
Campbell, Brian Hoskins, Bud Holli-
baugh. Coach Careveo, Merlo Medrano,
Joseph Babauta, Daniel Swain, Troy
Morgan, Coach Pieper, Joseph Villan-
ueva, Trankie Tiscareno, Steve Rivas,
Steve Olvera, Chris Kaysinger
2. No, it is not Superman, it's Jamie Jones
showing how it feels to put a stick on the oppos-
3. lt's all about manueverability, when Merlo
Medrano is taking stride with the J.V offensive
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4. Yup! Steve Olivera waltzes to another well
deserved J .V. touchdown.
5. The handoff from quarterback Frank
Knappe was the first stage of an offense that
really took off.
1. It's just Rick Marquez putting on his su-
perb juke moves.
2. This isn't a candy bar, it's the Condor
Crunch, executed by Jason Blackwell and
3. Freshman football stud, Elwood Williams,
makes a break for the hole.
l'llI?. BE."l' 1 ND
Full contact inter-scholastic foot-
all can be a jolting experience for a
eshman boys Hbodyf' complains
hillip Jackson. Since they were so
aedto flag football in their junior
gh, very few of these young men
new what to expect from high school
:When I knew my
nother was in the
tands . . . "
"Pm glad that I was on the Bull-
Fgs, it prepared me for the stress and
rain that I knew were expected from
loach Smith? exclaimed Mike Mar-
After the first few games, it was evi-
ent to the fans and spectator's that
is year's frosh team was champion-
ip material. More parents and
iends began coming to the games to
support this special bunch of guys.
"That's what really made we want to
play my very best," says Eric Camp-
bell "When I knew that my mother
was in the stands watching me, I
wanted to do good for her."
All the teams members were stars,
but the ones who shone the brightest
were Phillip Jackson, Elwood
valuable player, Phillip gave his all in
every game from the start to the fin-
The coaches award, which was
achieved by Elwood Williams
shows that he is great on the game
field practice field, and the campus.
As for Rick Marquez, he showed
his Condor spirit by earning the most
It's true that the three outstanding
players gave a lot to this deserving
team. but without all the rest of the
guys, these freshmen could never have
been the Frosh Champions of 1984.
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4. Team Picture: Mike Martinez, Jason
Blackwell, Elwood Williams, Tim
McLarney, Lance Merrihew, Brian
Price, Eric Campbell, Chuck Stuckey,
Sean Leonardini, Armando Ceremeno,
Shawn Sinclare, David Hernandez, Phil-
lip Jackson, Mario Gastulum, Scott
Shoemaker, Chris Hansen, Mark Talan,
Glenn Curtis, David Beaumont, Brian
Simpson, Sonny Mallory, Kevin Lococo,
David Angelucci, Rick Marquez, Antho-
ny Silva, Jeremy Heule, Eddie Solid,
Scott Torse, Matt Grossen, Eddie Lopez,
Carlos Inyquez, Ramon Diaz, Jessie Ra-
mirez, Eric Martin, Gabriel Chavez, and
5. Coaches are candids too. Freshman football
coach, Ed Smith is proud to show his look.
U O I
"I didn't expect volleyball to be so
much fun because it was my first
yearffsaid Angie Kryziak about
this year on the team. But it was
great!" Playing Varsity Volleyball is
not just fun and games: there's alot of
work involved and an enormous
amount of pressurellfhe winning tra-
ditioniof ,North County High School
weighs heavily on athletes in all pro-
grams, especially on volleyball play-
ers. NC are traditional heavyweights
in league play and have added cham-
pionship banners tothe impressive
display in the gym. The pressure to
succeed in such an atmosphere is
heavy and even a competent finish is
not enough for many fans.
Thisgyeafs team was laden with tal-
ent but never quite jelled as a unit.
The ball bounces in a lot of directions
and some years it doesn't bounce in
your direction at all. A number of
close matches were decided in crucial
moments when a spike or block by all
league players just landed out of
bounds. Even with the talent on the
team, the Condor spikers still finished
the league with a .500 record K6-61 a
disappointment to some.
An early season loss to Harbor at
the Alisal Tournament was credited
to exhasution on our part, but it
prooved to be an ornen of things to
come. We opened the league with a
loss to Sequel, but then rebounded
with victories over SLV, Marello, and
Double losses to Harbor, Santa
Cruz, and Soquel put us out of the
money in a fourth place league finish.
This year we had the talent, next
year we'll have the team work to go
1. A challenge is exactly what Kathleen Walk-
er needs. ln this face-off it's a disappointment
to the Sequel Knight's Volleyball squad.
2. Red Alert! Red Alert! Ball coming through!
Bryn Byker thrashes the opposing team.
3. Stretched to the limit, Cathy Crime blocks
a shot at the Alisal Tourney.
4. If it's not a spike, it's not Condor Volleyball.
It's Angie Kryziak and Linda Cadle to
prove this as a fact.
5. Team players: Tina Autry, Bryn Byker,
Linda Cadle, Cathy Crume, Dionetta
Doerfler, Ingrid Freese, Angie Krvziak,
Jill Soper, Teresa Tarango, Kathleen
Walker, and Traci Williams.
Sports 17 5
We Beat The Best
Team leaders are hard to find
said JV coach Kathy Clark, our for
mer varsity coach who has taken the
younger girls to a formidable second
place in league LISR Trevlno pro
vided us with a consistently good atti
tude A good attitude IS essential for
success in a tough league but having
talent doesn t hurt Although the
sophomores were the experienced and
active players continued Ms Clark
the freshmen gave notice that next
year s JV team might be unstoppable
This year JV Volleyball team al
though placing 2nd in league can
proudly claim they beat the best
Harbor JV s team who won the league
TITLE lost both times they played
the Condors It was through sheer de
sire a lot of guts and great team sup
port that the North County Team
conquered We showed the style of
champions' stated Rachelle Do
Q3 80040 St C0014
fa as 1 ze
1. Team picture: Cathy Clark, Laura
Whitmire, Julie Nelms, Rachelle Do-
man, Stephanie Simpson, Brigid
McGinn, Michale Phillips, Alice Si-
mon, Jennifer Williams, Shannon Gil-
logly, Dawn Robertson, Jana Jafova,
Dee Harwood, Lisa Trevino, and
2. This blocked shot by Jennie Williams
gave NC another point for their victory over
3. Team work is a virtue. Used by H16 Dee
Harwood, H21 Jennie Williams, and 1120
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4. In a crucial match against Santa Cruz, Lisa
Trevino scores on this spike.
5. JV Team looks at Shannon Gilloly to block
the spike being set up by Santa Cruz.
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As we all know, this season of Varsi- thing is possible. -
ty Basketball was a great surprise for
everyone. By using dedication com-
mitment and a great desire to win
these superior athletes took them-
selves as far as possible.
Since NC has never been to famous
for their basketball talents this year s
team proved that with the right frame
of mind and hunger for success any-
1. When there's ever trouble, Ha Jun Choi
will always come through, to make his team that
2. Fast break? For Brian Flores, it's always a
fast break, because of his quick and responsive
movement with the ball.
3. As you can see, Jeff Nelms has determina-
tion and the ability to sky. The Watsonville
Wildcats never stood a chance during this face
For the first time in Condor history
NC made the playoffs in the SCCAL.
Leading the pack to the front was
Jeff Nelms, Ha Jun Choi CBest
guard in SCCALJ Everet Jenkins
CThe pure shooterl Jerome Pen-
nington fMost improved Condorl
and Brian Flores KThe jetl.
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4. The NMC Basketball Team was
known for taking charge, a little help
from Jerome Pennington was always a
5. Boys Varsity Basketball Team: Topg David Nor-
wood, Jeff Nelms, Jerome Pennington, Kelly
Davidson, Kym Aylworth, and Coach Al Gard-
ner. Middleg Everet Jenkins, Lonce Bailey, Da-
mon Glysson, Alex Campos, Rick Mecaloff.
Bottom, Hilton Metzner, Mitch Spiers, Brian
Bigham, Ha Jun Choi, Brian Flores.
PIY ' AND YIIIIIILII.
Here they are the starting line-up
for NC JV s. Cassy Layton
CMVPJ Mike Fowler, Jason
Bigham, Eric Dean, and Todd
Coehlo These five outstanding guys
plus the rest of the mighty Condors is
whatcoachJon-Amount Van Bens-
choten is so very proud of.
Pride was a main factor in the JV s
mind this season. Every game they at-
tended these young gentlemen
dressed with style and class.
They were good but needed some
experience says fellow basketball
player Damon Clysson Like Da-
mon other people really felt that this
JV team showed a lot of promise and
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196, Captain Armando Cermeno
lookin for two. 2 JV Boys Basket-
ball Team: Back' Rick Ray Lance
Merrihew Tim McLarney Sergio
hope for the Varsity team next year.
MVP Casey Layton really made
a great contribution to the team with
his great talent and attitude.
Casey s the type of person that al-
ways keeps a positive outlook even
when things are down says Mitch
Splers That s why he can play so
well all the time.
Besides the JV s success the Frosh
team did a great job also. They won
the SCCAL league championship be-
ing led by Phillip Jackson and Tim
McLarney Jackson averaged 12
points and McLarney averaged 7 re-
bounds per game. Good job Frosh!
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Teran Matt Strader Coach Steve
Maunder. Frontg Eddie Lopez, David
Beaumont, Armanod Cermeno, Scott
Schumacher, Mark Taylan, John Candi-
3. Going for the kill, Mike Fowler against the
4. A lay-up for Laytong Casey drives for two
5. Hollister's half hearted hopes are dashed by
Bernie Casteneda's outstanding block.
6. Frosh rebounder Mark Taylan snags un-
der the boards
CDME 120011 . . .
A strong start for the Varsity Girls
was halted by a stunning loss to Gil-
roy and the morale never seemed to
stabilize as the team fluctuated from
game to game. When we play as well
as We did tonight we can beat any
team in the league said Kevln Mar-
tln, after a big win. But there were
other nights when the team just didn t
have that undefinable whatever it
takes to win. Even with the problems
that varsity team had there was still a
chance at making the playoffs, right
down to the end of the season. The
right combination of who won and
who lost wasn t there and the Con-
dors were out of the playoffs.
The never ending hustle of Angle
Kryzlak and Julie Kloss Was com-
plimented by the talent of Linda Ca-
dle Kaniu Young, and Tami Han-
ston Coach Martin had praise for his
two foreign exchange players: Mora-
kot Y1p1ntso1 and Tove Nylund
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1. Girl's Varsityg top: Assistant Coach Charlie
Dawson, Linda Cadle, Traci Williams,
Angie Kryziak, Tami Hansstong Coach
Marting bottom: Margaret Mendoza,
Alma Castellanos, Julie Kloss, Morakot
Yipintsoi, Kaniu Young.
2. All eyes on the basket! Tami Hansston
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, ' 5 I' if 'Q "These girls are awesome!"That'sa
ff e 'ill - 1.. - , . , ' LL-" L - ,
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1 especially in JV Girl's Basketball,
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known for low-scoring, slow moving
games. Well, you missed some dandy
North County shoot-outs at the Con-
dor Gym. The best thing was the scor-
ing was decidedly lop-sided.
Coach Dave King was extremely
proud of his league champions as they
mowed down one opponent after an-
other. Holding the opposition to two
or four points a quarter was done on
more than one occasion.
Sophomore Tina Autry was noted
for her spirit and athletic ability.
There were other girls who also con-
tributed heavily to the team's success:
Mona Carnero, Lori Hazen, and
Tina Garza, just to name a few.
4. On the move, Traci Williams sets up
the fast break.
5. Hopscotch isn't Kim Nuki's game, here
she drives the lane for two points.
6. JV Girl'sg top: Leslie Bowling, Jenni-
fer Butterfield, Julie Nelms, Laura
Whitmire, Coach Dave Kingg middle:
Vicki Pablo, Ingrid Freese, Lori Ha-
zen, Alice Simong bottom: Tina Graza,
Kim Galper, Tina Autry, Kim Nuki,
7. A pass down the lane from Lori Hazen
sets up a basket against Soquel.
Struggling to earn their success the
Carsity wrestlers go to great lengths to
prove their determination. Since this
of stick to it Coach L1nes found
himself with a rather small but strong
group of wrestlers in the end. The
ones who remained on the team found
great satisfaction in keeping the
schools name in a 2nd place to Soquel
in SCCAL. Some of the greatest assets
to the team were exceptional athletes
Martin Sandoval, Rob Torculas,
Perez All of these members are CCS
qualifiers and tremendous wrestlers.
All in all the Varsity Wrestlers took
what they had to work with and did
their very best. Congratulations on an
hard sport of wrestling requires a lot Benito Calderon, and Carlos
1. Varsity Wrestling Team: Topg Coach
Dean Lines, John Lines, Nick Gee,
Bill McCreary, Steve Byrd, Paul San-
burn, Dale Searson, Coach Ken Ber-
ridge. -Bottomg Shawn Mason, Chris
Lines, Romeo Mendoza, Mike Torcu-
las, Jason Rose, Rob Torculas.
2. With a little effort, Jose Moya takes his
opponent down for the pin.
3. No matter what it takes, Romeo Mendo-
za will always work for a pin.
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4. "He will never beat me!" With this attitude
1 Chris Lines increases his chances of winning.
5. Apparently Jason Rose has total control of
6. Another Condor wrestler doing his stuff on
' the mats.
Troplues, And ore
1. THE NC WOWSg Top: Kendra Pfannes,
Angela Garavella, Paula King, Lea Lu-
cero, Bottom: Sarah Martin, Coach Dean
Lines, Candy Morgan.
2. Application of some leverage, leading to a pin
scores points by Chris Lines, for the Condors.
3. JV Wresltingg Top: Coach Lines, Carlos
Perez, Kevin Lococco, Ron Tracy, Dan
Swain, John Laughlin, Jim Byrd, Coach
Ken Berridge. Bottom: John Smith,
Duane Pierre, Carlos Martin, Rick Mar-
quez, Jason Butterfield, John Tracy, Lee
4. Points, points, points, Duane Pierre get-
ting some more against Santa Cruz.
Bruised shms, headaches and the
loss of breath is what comes from th1s
exaustlng game called soccer, howev
er, the sweet sensation of success is
enough to keep the NC JV s on thelr
toes at all moments of the game
As for the real assets to the team,
Rafael Martinez has a lot of the
credits to take for his tremendous ef
ly showed a considerable amount of
improvement throughout the season
along with the rest of the team
Improvement was our mam factor
of success this year said Coach
Barnes The JV s have come a long
forts as a supreme goalie. Ralph real-
5. JV Soccer, Top: Tim Barnes, Andrew
Veter, Scott Dean, Chuck Crow, Ernesto
Ramos, Geraro Anista. Middle: Jamie Gu-
larte, Jose Marroquin, Efrain Vasquez,
Ragael Martinez, Erick Dillbeck. Bot-
tom: Eric Martin, Paster Marquez,
Shawn Chamberlain, Francisco Rubal-
caba, Jana Tafoya, Gabriel Chavez.
6. Not being afraid of his opponent, Geraro
Anista shows his disguised soccer talents.
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4. It's Jamie Alonso doing the 'KPele Shuffle."
5. Varsity Soccer Team: First Row-left to right,
Roberto Hernandez, Billy Gilfillan,
Adrian Urquidez, Lance Bryson, Paul
Dorney, Gregorio Avila, Ignacio Paz.
Zndg Oliver Bohme, Sergio Parra, Jaime
Alonso, Tony Lozano, Marcos Corona,
3rdg Coach Carlos Vega, James Hard-
wick, Scott Bryson, Curtis Ambrister,
Jesus Ramirez, Toby Halstead, Assis-
tant Coach Gene Bryson.
6. Ahead of the pack, giving the ball a whack,
it's Paul Dorney going for a goal.
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Foul balls, home runs and line
drives, these are the signs of spring on
the windy NC field. The winds blow
cold across the notorious Salt Flats at
NC. More than a few right fielders
have felt frostbite after a long inning
during a cold March afternoon.
With an unexpectedly good pitch-
ing staff, this year's Varsity diamond
cutters showed great improvement
during the early season games. The
1. To give signals is one thing, to successfully
transmit them is another. Coach Roberts
knows his are easily understood.
2. Top Row: Coach Roberts, Glen Kamins-
kis, Jeff Nelms, Jason Bigham, Lee Qui-
senberry, Coach Souza, Middle: Paul
Venosdel, John Samudio, Keith Parker,
John Nieto, Andy Wilcox, Matt Haney.
Bottom: Phil Salacup, Bernie Castenada,
Mitch Spiers, John Green, Shawn Mari-
3. Across the plate comes John Nieto for an
other Condor point.
record breaking cold winter snapper
in late February, bringing spring rite
of practice. Coaches Roberts am
Souza felt their best player of th'
early season were Mitch Spiers
John Nieto, Johnny Sammvdio
and Lee Quisenberry.
These are not the only good peopli
on the team, but they're the stars tha
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5. Another strike thrown by Jeff Nelms.
6. Look at Lee stretch.
7. "I wonder if he can see me?" thinks Shawn
."l'llIKE TIIIXEE, Ylll 'RE III 'l'
Having an awesome season is not
surprising for the '85 JV's, but it
doesnlt just come naturally. Lots of
hard work is involved in the prepara-
tion for their games.
"One thing that I've really noticed
is how much our hitting power has in-
creased since the beginning of the sea-
son said Tlna Garza, Lori Hazen
hit a homerun at the game against Sa-
linas High' a first for her. As for the
coaching Mr Pleper is in his lst
year as the J.V. coach but is doing
extremely well. At practices it s quite
obvious that he's used to coaching
boys football rather than girls soft-
As for the Condor boys Steve Ol-
vera is leading the way with a .500
batting average. Not only is Steve a
slugger but he is accompanied by star
players such as Bud Holllbaugh
Elwood Williams, John Baloga
and Bret Ervin Coach Ferrara
knows that next years varsity team
will be better than ever. Good job J .V.
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1. Top Row: Coach Marikas, Michael Phil-
lips, Lori Hazen, Lara Whitimre, Dawn
Roberson, Lisa Chaldek, Coach Pieper
Middle: Becky Jimenez, Linda Chaldek,
Annette Contreras, Rose Mary Con-
treras, Lisa Trevino, Tina Wyatt Bottom:
Dolore Lopez, Tina Garza, Cheryl Clark,
Christine Lucero, Lorena Medina
2. Laying down the Bunt is no problem for Lor-
3. Ultis all mine!" thinks Buck Alexander.
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has safely arrived. i
5. There goes a strike thrown by Linda Chal-
6. Top: Shawn Sinclair, John Baloga, Bri- , Q2
an Price, Elwood Williams, Tim McClar- i U ,
ney,Coach Ferreira, Ray Diaz, Chris Kay- '
singer, Bud Hollibaugh, Bret Irbin, Aar-
on Knox, Lance Merrihew, Matt f'ii ,i
Grosses, Ed Sollio, Steve Olvera, Antho- N 5 " '
ny Silva, Buck Alexander. ' f' 5
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A I IDI 1011 I I LLSS
Coming on strong with power hit-
ting expertise the Varsity Lady Con-
dors are earning their well deserved
perfection. On the mound Teresa
Hanston use their talent to strike out
all the enemies meager attempts of a
In the infield, Hledl Hoskins and
Stepahnle Simpson can take care
of all the throws to first base for the
easyout. On second Vicki Rochester
and Teresa Tarango always go for
the tag on the steal. And at third,
Jana Tafoya can make the catch
which will stop a run.
At home plate we have Tina Autry
and Tammy Silva, who never give
up without a fight. But if a ball man-
out expert outfielders are there to the
rescue. In left we have the crazy Ha-
waiian Kanlu Young and Vickie
Pablo, in center Cheryl Motley '
RUIZ and Kim Adair, in right
Stephanie Gomez and Tiffany
Hazen Coach Johnny Deaton ex-
pects great performances from a
'I T T 'I 'I 'I T 1
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Deaton, Jana Tafoya, and Tami ages to get past our expert infielders,
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1. Looks like a home run for the Varsity
2. From home runs to base hits Jana Ta-
foya goes for a triple.
3. Like a numerous amount of her pitches,
Teresa Deaton throws another strike.
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4. Top: Tammy Silva, Susan Tidwell, Hei-
di Hoskins, Stephanie Simpson, Vickie
Pablo, Coach Deaton. Middle: Stephanie
Gomez, Teresa Terango, Tiffany Hazen,
Vicki Rochester, Kaniu Young. Bottom:
Teresa Deaton, Cheryl Ruiz, Tina Aurty,
iwwmmmmawrs I f -..'ffP'g ,g
Kim Adair, Jana Tafoya.
5. Condor Varsity Softball means giving no
slack, Tina Autry tags her opponent on the
back, for an out.
6. Running to second, down for a slide, Jana
Tafoya shows her Condor pride.
TR XFK C l'llILll
Waiting anxlously at the blocks ea
ger Condors are ready for another
championship season that has so far
come naturally in the past seasons
Starting off with two winning
meets N C left Los Gatos and So
quel in a trail of cinders Great results
are the expectations of the coaches of
We ve Won 21 meets in a row said
Coach Steven L Hlrt to his sixth
period class Slnce we haven t lost a
meet yet I don t expect any dlfference
this year at least that s what I hope
Some of the exceptlonal runners on
track are 1n different categories In
distance Dan Kammskls and Ar
thur Gabudao are the leaders of the
N C pack
Out of all the members Coach
Simpson praised h1s stud sopho
mores Jamie Jones, Robert
Miles, Mike Fowler, Marty
Woolen, Merlo Medrano, Troy
Morgan, and Peter Moore The
team strength is the Sophomores
continued Coach Simpson They
are giving us great potential for the
1. Up and over goes Julie Kloss.
2. A blast from the starting line gives Eric
Dean the jump after this handoff from Dan
3. With the team rooting him on, Dan Kamins-
kis strides through the last turn.
4. Up, up, and away! Hajun Choi on the fly.
5. A hand on the baton, a foot closer to victoryg
Tina Carnero in the lead for NC.
,,. .. ,,..,3i'-E: .,,..., ,.1::,,, . Ni
6. Coach Condon, Coach Stuart, Coach Hirt,
Moises Ramirez, Robert Wagner, Bill
McCreary, Jerome Pennington, Jesse
Ramirez, Rick Megaloff, Eric Dean,
Coach O'Sullivan, Coach Wall, Coach
Simspson. Second row: Tage Wolters,
Robert Myles, Dan Kaminskis, Darren
Hintsala, Jamie Jones, James Nibbelin,
HajunChoi,Frankie Borrero,Jose Moya.
Front row: Tony Hernandez, Art Gabudao,
Bill Dunston, Benito Calderon, Oliver
Boehme, Andrew Gabudao, Perry Lo-
pez, Hilton Metzner, Joey Ramirez.
A R , -
"Hurdling is a brutal sport!" was
heard from more than one spectator
after three Condor girls bit the grit
during the first home meet of the sea-
son. A taste of road rash only showed
the determination of the girls as they
blew Watsonville out of the saddle.
Next on the hit list was Soquel. The
girls turned out the lights on the
Knights and were on the hunt for
more league victims of the black and
silver wave. Mona Carnero, Julie
Klos, and Colleen Rule dominated
in the relay and sprints with Llnda
Cadle helping with big points in the
jumps. Angle Kryziak gave us a big
boost in the field events. Lyneth
Castleberry led the girls in a tradi-
tionally strong distance-the two
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Top: Coach Condon, Coach Stuart, Coach Hirt,
Lyneth Castleberry, Jennifer Ward, Holly
Thomas, Julie Nelms, Traci Williams, Kara
Lyman, Rochelle Doman, Christi Myers,
Coach Simpson, Coach Wall, Coach O'Sullivan
Middle: Nadine Gillison, Kristine Baur,
Stacy Pullen, Alice Simon, Angie Krzysiak,
Julie Klos, Colleen Rule, Malinda Banta,
Ingrid Fenkl, Pat Jaurequi, Shannon Gil-
logly, Nikki Pugmire, Audra Boehrns, Pat
dez, Cathy Crume, Mona Carnero, Kim
Nuki, Stephanie Ash, Paulette Abila, Katie
Emerson, Allie Quintero, Tina Carnero.
2. lt's another devastating NMC start, Oliver
Bohme and Tony Hernandez are offto the races.
3. Athletic director and team supporter, Ron Se-
verson supervises the startof the girls twomile run.
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4. With the last hurdle in sight, Phillip Jack-
son senses victory.
5. Frosh-Soph: Top row: Coach Stuart, Coach
0'Sullivan, Peter Moore, James Rhodes,
Ron Bond, Jason Blackwell, Jess Lopez,
Brian Degroot, Mike Fowler, Robert
Myles, James Pennington, Toby Hal-
stead, Mike Martinez, Coach Hirt, Coach
Simpson. Middle: Jamie Jones, Erick
Campbell, Sean Leonardini, Troy Mor-
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gan, Steve Campbell, Chester Thurber,
Armando Cermeno, Merlo Medrano,
Dave Ramirez, Abel Arellano, Jason
Nelson, Dan Bech, Melchor Hererra,
Erie Dean. Bottom row: Mark Talon, Mike
Dames, Chris Bass, Scott Toves, Antho-
ny Brandon, Rob Balducci, Mike Dun-
son, Patrick, Andrew Gabudao, Roberto
Gutierrez, Tim Prez, Eric Martin,
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Zi 'be the best
f QW -V
Hey Killer's, you've been the greatest
friend anyone could ask for through
the years. Always remember the mix-
tures, orange juice and 'Yup Cstraightj.
Have fun at Ccowj poly!! Have you
seen the jerk? QSmileyJ Remember
the friend poem? Every word was
wrote just for you. Let's party Ckj.
Donlt worry about the Blob, it'll come
around. Don't forget to keep in touch
when you jet from here. Well bud,
Qcatchl ya on the rebound. Love ya
and bestfriends always, Awesome.
P.S. Nightmare On Elm Street Cmovie
time! CYour My Bestfriendl
Steph: Green M 8x M's forever: Tim
T.D. Lewis: Careless Whisper forever-
Eva Sz Lisa, I'm glad we're friends.
Dude, we'll be great bud's forever. So
keep on Slurpen those Slurpee's ik!
Coke-Cola, 7up, Cmixturesl Smile al-
ways my friend. Love Ki Frenz,
Thrasher Dude 111
Angela: Want to be your loverboy
"Who's Bart?! J.R.
From your baby. I love you, Swish
Angie! fRush between your legs!
Julie and iTubzD
Joy: Love you always, Swishlz Tim
RON CANDILORO- The guy who
paid the price for my flaups. You
stood in there like a pro. I owe you.
Hey Baby, things are only gonna get
college lets Double Date! If you pa
for dinner, I'll pay for Gigoios!!!J
JeffP. Hey Eugene!! Kim, Tam, Ki lk
Mom 8: Dad, your the greates
Thanxs for everything but, I'm st:
dreaming about my blackfgol
Porsche, I still have faith. Love yoi
only baby, Tam "85"
Melanie, Sarah, Lisa, and Lea: Yo1
the best buddies ever, let's go to Peni
sylvania all you SNOWBIRDS! 95
Porsche' forever. Have a whith futu
and don't forget to keep "Schmegn
Keep in touch all of you Barnies! Lo'
ya all, Tammy "85"
Mitch - "What!?" - J.R.
Andy Wilcox: I'll love you forever ar
ever. Love Kim Therezo
Julie, It's been great having you as my
best: friend. Thanks for everything.
1We have had some good times. I hope
they don't end. I wish you the best of
luck in the years to come cause you
deserve it. Mona
Ingy, B.B.B .F. Dawn
wk ,R ---We...
my teddy bear
come to-you. is-
Thrasher Diide, remem-
Dudes?" What laughs.
watch out, the dudes are comin.
Dancin In Berlin!! Cruisin, fine
in fwhitel B.M.W. Let's always
the great times in S.C.
Camp SO et on
better now. I love you!!! Kim
To: Carmen Gil. Ded: Time Will
Tell, I'll be there. From: Jesse Esco-
Kendra, To my best friend! Good
Luck! Let the good times get you
through the bad, remember prison
letters, Four Stars, Purple Rain,
March Third, Flower Men, Volun-
teering Senioritus, "Ben", and my
"Fishing Trip" wear your Best Shoes!
Got the Memphis Blues. O Boy! Ka-
Paula-Missing you already
I'm proud of La Fille
Nick - I love you -
Nice Boy: More
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COMPUTERS SOFTWARE PERIPHERALS
408 o 724 o 3322
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On February I6 1985 North Coun
ty Semor Martha Bravo lost her lzfe
m the surf at Moss Landzngs Jetty
Beach Her modest swzmrmng abzlz
ter and the treacherous rap
Runmng through the cool breeze on
a mrsty Saturday afternoon, Martha
Bravo was mtrlgued by the waves of
the ocean These waves were the end
mg of her l1fe She left behmd unfor
gettable memorles, fllled Wlth happl
ness, Joy, and laughter
Through her senlor year, she had
been lookmg forward to Graduatlon
Day Just as she was anxlous to gra
duate, she was especlally 6XC1t6d
about Grad Nlte She planned to llve
It up that mght and celebrate wlth
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Her favorite thmgs were - Q H
cartoons, and the group Mehudorfffk
further her edueatron, she plamredwtd'
go on to college, and c 1. back to
share her knowledge wlth others, the
desperate and lmpoverlshed m Mem
Her death w1ll never be forgotten
The memorles and ldeas left to those
closest to her w1ll always be cherlshed
Martha, we love you
a 2+ f
W' gr Martha Bravo
rf r t 1966 1985
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969 N. MAIN ST. SALINAS CALIFORNIA 93906
SHERWOOD GARDENS 0 422-5999
You ve made the 1984-85 school year very special for
me. Our relationship grew stronger every day and as it
grew I watched it turn into one of the best friendships I ve
ever had. I hope I was a good psychologist I tried to be.
We ve had some great times together like second period
of first semester! Whose aide were you? Somehow you
always find a way to make me smile! I hope you know how
much your friendship means to me but just in case you
don t . . . it means more than I could ever say. Thanks for
all the good times and funny moments! Happy graduation
and congratulations! I love ya!
YglQgQ1.' 1' NZ I, '
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GRAND CENTRAL COMPUTER Sz SOFTWARE
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Advertisements 2 1 7
Excedrin Headache 1185
ries, caught forever on paper, and in
our hearts. Advisor Pat Watson took
some chances this year to produce the
most unique cover and theme ever at
our school. He says, "This much work
should be against the law!" With the
yearbook and all of his new photogra-
phy classes, he was in constant mo-
tion. Students were calling him from
all corners of the classroom as dead-
Ng inst The Lawlv
line dates came closer and closer.
Many classes were interrupted, and
you could always manage to see at
least a few members of the Rookery
Staff wandering the campus looking
for quotes and candid subjects. Much
of the work was done out of class and
at the regular Wednesday night meet-
ings. Through doughnuts and hot
chocolate, our energizing, sometimes
hyper staff managed to put out this
spectacular book. The 1984-85
Rookery is dedicated to the 1500 sets
of eyes from the staff at NMCHS -
For Their Eyes Only.
1. "I developed my first picturel' says Susan
Oler, youngest member on the Rookery Staff.
2. Hardworking Godfrey Musones whites
out another mistake on his layout.
3. When you're on yearbook staff, everything is
just dan-dan-dandy! Here we have junior, Jill
Soper smiling for the camera.
4. The 1984-85 Rookery Staff, from left to right:
Gary Castronova, Godfrey Musones,
Mike Magee, Kelly Clark, Susan Oler,
Jill Soper, Ted Ceralde, Vicki Rochester,
Advisor Pat Watson, Enrique Castan-
eda, Gary Scoggins, and Maria Garza.
5. Trying to bend the L'rules" of layout is staff
member Vicki Rochester.
6. Busy at work, as usual on his 24 hour a day
job, is yearbook advisor Pat Watson
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Suggestions in the North Monterey County High School - Rookery Yearbook (Castorville, CA) collection:
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