North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ)

 - Class of 1987

Page 1 of 232

 

North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1987 Edition, North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1987 Edition, North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1987 volume:

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A L J I X . , .--' V HOH3 I I f .Ar I L 50 mum Sw:c:+"v- 5061 026652236 yd Crzaiqgifui Um lQO1L0FWOfCf .IOUY5 QUTU msimi so much. Dfcofsc dorvwl NCP 9033? jL-me Ui- Ovfgj QOKWCLVUXIC COC IPCH 0 ' HCL FWQXIC OL Wfgfclgzkf 558+ Cl 10+ of Q20 Qgfgfvf Qf QI! of MSIJLC F1335 JUWFWU C may 'fyxfpf M066 of -WCS? VNQVYSCQODI ww. dream mmf CCM? WLM?- ' didndf 47 Dowqqlmglgl MNC NNMQW S 1 new MQ N06 vm JMU ACUTE' w 55 ' VJ PM Q SH if MZ 5310 gwifg ? ,.,,.,. ., W 4"'V f ' V 0 x T x j -JwxGJfN 3 vga:-A 'Eiga jvc UMW , ,, Q - ' W .D fm QQ l be bww W . W 5 H ko, XX UJCTYXUV CDNMVUUJ Jju Wa CSJEICD DI A JB ww Jw Mp M ww W bm ?wQ ,ww ciuwm W- ,TN I JY ' N51 06019 9 NWN W U50 6111? fYX!vC5Z BYO XWLQ 0' x am fwfbwb Q.. by 5, W WYUGSW in 1 Y North Nigh School I IOI E. Thomas Rd. NIUSTANGS Phoenix, AZ ssols Volume 4 CONTENTS OPENING 2 An introduction to North Nigh School and why its so special. STUDENT LIFE 8 Students get involved in many special ways with clubs, extra cur- ricular actlvities . . . ect. SPORTS 74 Football and basketball articles, trafclc wrap-up and more. ACADEMICS I32 Teachers have special teaching techniques. CLASSES I66 A close-up loolc at all the special students that malce up this school. CLOSING 206 Special friends and memories will not be forgotten. INDEX AND ADS 2 I 2 Listed here are the names that munlce up the student body and businesses that are special. l986-87 ., I-IL!! ..- 1 .-. was sp, .... v l A kk.. .,, . vw 55. 'X 9 'Q Exist' W 5-B,-sf ,111 if X tt ua if' V! of A gk 5 1- T 4' 3 ly 5 --9.51, wr N 1. i S if it it t it 1 s i 535, at I Q ft. When it reopened for the 1983-84 school year, North was having difficul- ty in establishing itself. The Phoenix schools were declining and it was no longer considered prestigious to attend North. But this year's seniors who were the first to attend the school for four straight years, were leading the school of about 1,800 to the onced called "honor school of the West." Beginning academically, it stood out well. It was an academic magnet school for the district, with a special college preparatory program through the Intemational Baccalaureate Pro- gram. Along with this feature, North i, A Q, ' . ,.., 9. i ' Wa" . ts',. is li. bk'-x 7 kv.. 'W Finishing in eleventh place, Senior Craig Fielder runs in at cross- countryt meet against Peoria to help the Mustangs to a victory. --nn. f- . i. raised its academic abilities to r heights with three national merit st finalists who were Andy Cal Valerie Daubard and Rob Eaglestoi Athletically, North had excel Winning state in AAA Division boys' track and second in the state AAA Division II boys' basketball 1985-86 season, the Mustangs vw back. This year the goals were the sa but along with other teams. The fi ball team clinched its first plaj berth and won the homecoming ga since 1967. Along with this, the bt cross-country team finished undefeated record. Reviewing for an up- coming English test, a student takes time out during lunch time to study by herself. Working to meet her deadline, Senior Pam Crowley puts the finishing touches on her yearbook story. fA .V 42 fp. 4. 9 U Y ix lm, in It '-x , A! A, r , ,, V, rf. 5 yi A I eva 1 ., gy . wa v A 1 M 'M' ,I ' in Wm G ,Q W K ,L L, ,Q lf, , . ttliw . uw- H W Ztftmfwsilfwwww-wr, Qld-wi,m:L,v ww Xv1',xxQMx-X rm l X WX A qw ,Www-.w, my rf m.,m,xg+, ,t,r,w.,,mwM wmlrml W M 4? , QM A 3 nf 1 x , . e- ' .4.,,r1 fl J' ". We . A. x ,, ,. ,I if - f c. - , J. X , A ,,,, , t, ..,.,. 4 N l vm A ,YW l . mguwlt if . l 'f gf may 2 ' M 'wlffmw . 'rw gg ,gs1w?t'l:tm i ' s. , , M tw WMM wax A , ., F 1-..,,,f,k C. wb Ally x U W . . , t' K fr' 4w'vQj,gwA X- - -f i , .,, . Q . 'pb A twawwgr f ,t 4 V I Wuxi it ,.,-,- vf. 2 W iff' :fav 5 I., . msg ,1-3,1 1 , n ff' '34 ilfg fi' 4 0' ' Sm . - A mls, Jews W, - it A . 538 . . Mm - fm 'ul-if 4 A ew Q M, 1 Friend t.,.....!. Are a Great Part Students make a high school and many different types could be seen around cam- pus. The Iocks, Punks and Hispanics were just three out of the many. Everyone got along well with each other. Students were always seen happily chatting ,over the Most people were in- volved with one or more, activities, whether it was Foot- ball, Cheer, the Chess Club, or the Science Club. Smiling faces could be seen over the beautiful campus. Everyone had fun with school. From Roclcers -to Rappers, I 'iq- ' s. f. M. s lv' V 'W , C X ' O to-Q I .1 Q 'P vv ...ln During a third quarter Mustang drive, the Varsity Pom .and Cheer lines does a wonderful job to help the team beat Gerrard. - to L J M WL.. 9 ' if . U .., 'M W..-f..,. r In El victory effort over Central, sophomore drummer Damion par- ticipates in the entertaining halftime show. Making numerous trips between the Science and L.A. buildings is just part of an average day for Emily T averson. . tw ln. lillml "W fm be f N QW i7Uf5VCe wwf ffawfag lm lwyfgy Qpggpg Qwtg olveifb wi we wg fu gp iffy? qfdfv jf? mljffl JAl U jf 'i Ufigifx ECjl7Q0fyLflWf flff Tiiyfffgfisdmi WW? WQUMtff QNQX rm i M? ,Qi D . 2 yi-at itllflllj'7L-147'fgFandlIEf1ai0Pe g2E3gQ?Q,,wget LU'QXf C, YL I f ' 'I ll Alfigrltean e alningfk OZPCY Wvfift rw vs QW7' W Q ' F tmH1xfUmM5 QW CSU-WWE! Q .yywj fzri pmgL.y5 KUGw3ll Sf! gm5'76i that ? fi i'r T . T . , .1112 5 fZv lL i ,NL Students had the most mirit since North was opened. Most of it was ie to the people that par- cipated in sports, spirit nes, clubs, band, etc. but me fans added the most xirit. They helped lead leir teams to victory trough constant cheering ad encouragement. A previous student at 'orth said, "North really :eded to close because it ' k n t b l in as now o ea os g zhool. The students .,.,. .gf X - rtsee QCD LQIYCH' didnlt have a very spirited attitude." The renewed spirit made North stand out from the other high schools. When everyone was ready to give up, never ending spirit would keep them going. "The spirit was fan- tasticj, said Junior Rhea Escoto. There were more students at the school then before and more in atten- dance at all school spor- ting events. ff! 4 i 70697 aywff gs, . FW V -' 1-35" X at W if: ii '--' . W I icjjfff KJTH QUHW Q-9' HW -if NHPF wage' X ,H Volunteering to help raise money for the ROTC, ,X if' , a young Mustang fan tries his hand at selling ' Q ,Lf A banners at a home game. X46 ta varsit ame a ainst Carl Ha den, Pornmie m iffrv-AT-Y1.j'n 1 h,Yg,,, ,,,.-g-..--L- A- - -.y..4.1..-4- T1-4,.- A X j mlukwf F be f x af J f 5? 4' ZS, w, Q is x N S 1 K L V f ,--f 5 QS: Q 51: S x,. V, S ,s Q iw K 2 5 p X X I X RN X U 9 x A . X x1..X-PQ - 5 Qxgssw Q Nr i X . x XA of sf gr r Q W ,!f , ',' Y I P wfff Y W-r-.Q 3533903 UHISKEI RBSGOTY, LZ. xgkk At a student council activity dur- ing fifth hour lunch, Student Body President Lisa Neibur sits on a block of ice to win a pack of gum. After returning from McDonald's, for fifth h-our lunch, Freshman Shannon McNut and Senior Matt Dougherty wait in the parking lot for the rest of their friends to return. The fun can finally begin after school for this football player who gets his things to go to football practice. ..,,. Although having to sit rough long and ex- perating classes and hav- g to listen to hour long eeches, North occa- mally held some fun ac- fities. Events sponsored ' Student Government ten attracted many par- zipants. "We got a lot of ,rticipation and a lot of ople liked them," said ieri Theis, Activities .ce President. Keeping in mind that ere was a closed campus, lC to litter and van- lism, students seeked n in the company of eir friends. "I just usuall get gether with my fyriends .d hang out," said Jason illy. Between classes, there is only six minutes to onversn with friends, so nchtime was well taken advantage of. Almost everyday the ramada area was swarming with new and interesting gossip. CGossip is always fun to listen to.J If a student wasn't able to see hislher friends at lunch, there were usually many people here before and after school. "I get together with my friends in the morning and talk,"' said Karen Schwartzmeyer. When school was over, and it was time for the weekend. Everybody took advantage of the weekends, guaranteed. "My friends and I get together on the weekend and sometimes go to par- ties," said Jymisa Roseland. 42.9 W. During a balloon relay for class competition, Steve Ramierez gains the lead to win a victory for the seniors. Even seniors have to make an oc- casional call home for permission to stay after for a girls' basketball game. sf' Sornetstudents think that North IS like a prison because ofthe closed campus. Karen Baker shows how she feels on Halloween. Junior Wendty Walker takes ad- vantage o the one day she is allowed to wear a French Maid outfit on Halloween. School ls in a Horror Mustangs once again celebrated Halloween with pride and spirit. More students par- ticipated than ever. To walk on North High's campus was to wake up and find yourself in Movie your favorite hor- ror flick. The halls and classrooms were roamed by characters such as Mr. Death, the Claw, Freddie Krueger, and wit- ches. Not to men- tion the array of French maids, little 'l 11- Y :fy lnfflr' fling'-ff gl ll .f""', 'mv devils and colorful punkers. After school Stu- dent Government h el d a b e s t costume contest. An unknown Gum- by came in first place, with Regina Battle, the jungle cat in second. ern- rg P' X . Mr ' ww 'vm Q Y 1' K-, ,W We rr. I . NN b M t N N Rwftiili To join the activities, two sophomores dress up on Hallo- ween as the Blues Brothers, Iake and Ellwood. Dressing up as a unicorn, Pam Muhl had one of the most unique costume worn this day. vw-N 'x.,.. -A LW' ,Q ...M- ,,-' ,t MS, Gumby cmd her friend walk around during lunchtime to see other people who dressed up to compare costumes. Rene Saucedo is amazed on how Regina's costume ex- poses much of her skin. 4 ill -1 After defeating Agua Fria, she shows her Mustang spirit by attending the homecoming dance. At the "Black to School" dance, sophomore Robert Arellano gets down to the beat of "Jam on it' in the new gym. I! 9695 I , V' mundo' , Aiwiwfngxm At the Sweetheart dance, this student has a great time mingling with all of her friends. 'o start the school year h an upfliting beat, Stu- t Government sponsored 3ack to School Dance" on tember 12 after the vic- 1 over Gerard on a foot- game. 'he dance was D.J.'d by Windy City D.J.'s and turnout was probably the t ever. When asked about dance, Activities Vice sident Cheri Theis com- ited, "The dances were a lot better this year. We're getting as much bigger tur- nouts, and hopefully this will continuef' It seemed like everyone agreed that the dances had definitely improved. "It was the best high school dance I've ever been to. It was great," said Mr. Corlett. One student even commented that the "Back to School Dancev was "bumpin!', At the "Back to School Dance," this freshman wears her red and blue to show her spirit and to get into the dance for one dollar. At the second dance, she gets down to the beat of thc Win- dy City D.J.'s. After rooting. the football team to ag victory against During the water balloon toss at lunch for class competition, Iunior Becky Hinzman is dren- ched when her balloon bursts and gives the Senior class the chance to win. To show her Mustang spirit, Sophomore Bonni Fingerhut dresses in her pajamas for one of the spirit week events. ws--es 6 WWRS. , . ,Y "ff-.NNN rx. X A SQ QB 55 S ti' ic lt! f f ' digit? X,- rf. . iff M it X 1 . ss . . i jt: N'K'N. J 13319 - 'S S S S i t Y f J -Q it Q mgfif' 5- - - ..-i 3 if ' , ' K .11 Aw P' - wssfqt - K. , N k 3: r. X . 1 ., Q ' A 'L , 1? A ga' 53' ss. A -5 K Q 8 5 l 5 U - x 1 I ' , X ' . Q ,H Lk .L A . J. k - Qj ij 1.1 1 - xl. L... N, 4 Fix . P fx i . .Nl I ' 4:2 1 S f . ss' . S --N S if ' S' twigs iwydfi , QT? S 54655 S S .Tiff V, X . if 1 , X, M r px 19 wqff,Q'- A , W ggi S gms, N 'bg .. ,uyvwf t'+gwvwk t Ws.at i"i . K' '.dd ffl QCKQ, rjQjggq2T'1' Y L- 1. . ?t"'uq J' -' fried rp4w17w I .1 , '2-girl t wg w y V ,. f f ,,, 1g 4,.3r.ik vdrvt-,L is Aw few , 3- I , d , K ' 3 s W 'sf - Y' 5 W 'V' ' Q ...- it it N Q.. ki .. w -A K i fr, sy., .... S if .r --,,5,,,.,... ' -. ,nt ' S .. -F 'u Qgwis s ., - RY For spirit week, Senior Stephanie Iackson wears her hat while watching the lun- chtime water balloon toss competition. ll t., f ,T . 9 H- 3 ex r Q. ts O C 1 'td wt tv, 1 0 0 Spirit Week Spreads to ll Phases Spirit week was an exceptionally suc- cessful event held by Student Government. Among the events are the egg toss, water balloon toss, volleyball game and wheelbarrel races, just to name a few. "I think it brightened up the best of the school. It helped show the Mustangs spirit!" said Luis Palomino. Throughout the week, the senior class primarily dominated the events, although it ended up with the seniors being only five points ahead. The amount of par- ticipation from each class was unex- pected. Normally, freshmen don't usually get involved in any spirit ac- tivities. These freshmen were somehow different. At every event, there were at least two p-airs of freshmen representing their cl.ass. Overall, the freshmen finished third in the class competition. All week long, each class was con- structing a paper chain, just another one of the events. Leading the seniors to a victory was Noel Willis, who con- structed a major part of the twelve hun- dzred yards, equal to twelve football fields. "I thought it was Awesome. It allowed the students to get in- to the school spirit." said Christina Gage. o tk g 'lt D :S :Q ff , c A 0 X - Q .wX, ut' I . L I l 1 Senior class President Iudd Williams helps organize and pass out the 'eggs for the egg toss which was one of the class competition activities held at lunch the week of Homecoming. For pajama dress up day, a Freshman dresses in her pa- jamas and carries around her favorite bed buddy. "All for the Mustangs stand up and lean!" Junior Peachez Finley shows her spirit by lean- ing in a cheer taught by the Pep club at the Homecoming Assembly. During the Homecoming assembly, Laverne Epps and her friend watch disappointedly, as their class is defeated by the Juniors in the grapefruit pass. Although the juniors with the help of Veronica Lopez won the sponge drop-relay, juniors plac- ed second to the seniors in overall class competition. gs! ig' X X +R' fl .X 2 it-X is x3weQ'M :xi . ' I ffm...-.-fv-.-rf .V+ Juniorsa Steal the Lead j at As-sembl The hustle and bustle of the H o m e c o m i n g assembly was finally here. Student Government had worked many long and hard hours get- ting fun activities together for the students. The bell rang to end second hour and all students fled to the football field. People were seen rushing to find good seats to watch the events begin. I.R.O.T.C. was the first to perform for the Mustangs with the National Anthem. The Pom and Cheer girls came out next, which heightened the spirit. They did two cheers and finished off with "Pride," Next on the agen- -ral S da was the an- nouncements of the n o m i n e e s f o r Homecoming Atten- dants. All came onto the field to receive a bit of recognition from their peers. Finally, the long awaited class com- petition came, so far the seniors were win- ning, but that soon changed. The first of the three events was the three-legged race. In the girls' competition, the juniors took it. In the boys' competition the seniors took it. The sponge relay was next which drew just as much atten- tion. It was won by the juniors. The crowd enjoyed the grapefruit pass the most. The laughter and cheer could be heard throughout the stadium. The junior class triumphed again. At the end of the assembly, the junior five points. The students walked noisily out of the stadium with excited anticipation for the next nights game class was ahead by CIQ'CIi1'1Sf A9110 Ffia- !."', III? Q' U, ,llv f lv' During Homecoming class competition, seniors Ioe Wagner and Danny Flower led the seniors to a victory in the three-legged race. While waiting their turn to per- form in the Homecoming assembly, Pommies Hawley Beaver and Brenda Ward ask questions concerning their routine with their sponsor Ms. Milnes. Fright ight Brings o Surprise It was the first time since 1967 that the foot- ball team had won the Homecoming game. The victory over Agua Fria was amazing. T h e M u s t a n g s scored first with a beautiful run by Jaime Dailey. The extra point conversion was bobbl- ed, but with the quick Freshman participants act out a stabbing on the freshman float While being judged. The float "Something Wicked This Way Comes," received third place. After a half-time pep talk by head Coach White, Gabe Her- nandez comes out with a new spirit which helped beat the Agua Fria Owls l 1-0. thinking of Iay Alston, he tumed it into a two point conversion. The Agua Fria fans had lit- tle to cheer about through the entire game except for a few decent plays. The night belonged to the Mustangs. After all, it was Homecoming. "There wasn't enough spirit. Until it was 11-0, people were dead," said Wade Stewart. Channel 12 news showed up for the se- cond quarter, but later joined by channel 3. Channel 3's helicopter began circling the stadium for some arial shots, but then decided to land behind the stadium. After about five minutes it came over the back wall of the stadium, and land- ed in the back of the end zone, during play. The fans went crazyl North was finally receiving the coverage it deserved. Newly nominated King, Mike DeVito and Queen, Angela Moreno, made their way through the busy crowds to the field where their cars awaited them. The other attendants wat- ched on with joy. Next up was the float, which was related to the Homecoming theme, "Fright Night." The sophomores won the float contest, but the seniors, class of '87, won the overall class competition. After the game parents went home with smiles while students were fran- tically working their way to the gym for the dance. Couples lined up waiting for their en- trance. Inside people were seen dancing, getting their pictures taken or simply just sit- ting or walking around enjoying the mood. QR? ,,- 'D .XO ' o During half-time at Homecom- ing game against Agua Fria, King Mike DeVito and Queen Angela Moreno take their vic- tory ride in the '66 cherry red convertible Mustang. Homecoming Freshman atten- dant, Michelle Wilson, climbs into the covertible mustang for her ride around the track dur- ing halftime of the Homecom- ing game. Completing a pass of 7 yards to running back Iaime Dailey by Senior quarterback Kelly Porter, was part of the winning Nm, Q .kr i Fashions Go to All Lengths in the '80's Student fashions included an abun- dance of textures and designs that were such a craze in the seventeenth century. Paisley, baroque, large flower motifes and plaids could be seen on everything, in- cluding jeans, socks, earrings, sweaters, skirts and even ties for both the girls and guys. Big bold "antique" jewelry of pearls, gems, gold and siver were also popular. Oversized sweaters and vests, some emblazed with crests and in brilliant colors were quite fashionable, as were stirrups, cropped and cuffed jeans and pants. The mini and mid-calf styles demonstrated that skirts went to all lengths this year. What fashionable footwear were used to compliment these exciting styles? In most of the classroom were seen flats, low heeled pumps, multicolored boots and even an occasional brightly colored high topped tennis shoe or two. For the second year in a row "Micky D's" was chosen for favorite fast food restaurant. Students also were concerned with hairstyles that had blunt, layered cuts or were by products of the bob. Coloring for hair was also a hit. This included bleaching as well as darkening. Bows, big belts, heart shaped charms and color- fully designed watches were just some of the fashion trends around campus. Rolling into the mid 80's was "free styling" demonstrated by Mike Sandoval. f . s,f.v .Is , fasfffsv' fa M333 ,Q '41 9 S Silver accessories cap- tured everyone's eye and were worn by many, modeled here by Melissa Iames. Racing past Mustangs and Iaquars, the Porsche made it all the way to the top. Since the reopening of North talks of renovation to the school had been discussed. Finally the school came to a deci- sion and renovation of the entire auditorium and an extra wing of the science building began. Due to many unseen occurances and delays the con- struction missed its finished date. "The science wing was the first to be completed. By late March a few rlnccnc hnrl hnnn rnnu- Beginning last summer, workers could be seen around campus construcing the newwing. v pro. W Changes Finally Come Students were able to walk through the new areas and even us- ed the facilities. Sandy Allison, a sophomore in Mr. Walter's Earth Science class said "I think the new building is really cool. It was hard to get settled at first but it was worth it. The auditorium was the biggest and the longest project to finish. Renovations of the band, choir, dance and speech room were nicely done accom- modating the needs of the class. ada' 1 1 5325" ff I .xy V. .-L. 'X Q' ti ,I ...ef ff -me-1.-v,......--a 5 N. mln Q. v .N-1 2 . -5' N W. vm A new section was added to the North High campus to ac- comodate the future incoming i ' ' t..t,f students. i . I 1 1 is Qi is SWE l l t-5-if' 'Q' if-ei"f"" im J ' lg. ' l Y t raayaw?-'.aa':a.vf+ .K L. : ,,.....---,.--'f-3 r-U -------W-A-"""" ' A A ' ff' A ' A- 1 n Q ,s ,dw 4, 1 , t ,, f.,,,.,...t..qe .V Q -W .2 '3'f'iLlli 4" P- sfgftgfm tis s. -.--me avg ' In-Wi - Inf' 'V'-3':"'H"7"".,.e'7-fLf,g Q-333. FN -- ' .f' 4' 5'.' - .hc an -" -- ': ' ,. --sg, , 2,5 1 2 gy, 5 A it if-f' ' 'p i QA 4. M- f.T""'7"i ' i i i vm ' " 33- 7 from-'-. M :ffe'TJT" faiiiifl? 'iii ii - -a r - - ,f- -A-'fa rv' .,1 - , ,. 'J' 5.1" -or , k ., . - ' ,M ., rf' ,-.. - "" ' ' , '-53" f '55-Q f a, -f-rm..-N f s -K ' a 0---1. -r -5 - ....1g.9g:g"'lQ7f?' J A fa . .. -os. ' .V '-4 .. A--4-a., X.. -- we 4- w L, ' .. ..... X. sr ,...:,.,g.'....,tf3' he ,..' . w WW WJ wwfdifim A i f is 3 i g as Q-...N Completed new and clean bathrooms in the new addi- tion became open for student use in early February. Bars were placed in front of the windows ofthe new com- puter lab to protect all ofthe expensive equipment. ww,- y .L 'MV X Assemblies Females Flip With Gymnastics The week before school let out for Christmas, the assembly committee organized a special assembly in which they began the program with a series of tumbling runs which the team uses as their warm-ups. From there they went on to more dif- ficult tumbling routines. With the completion of their performance on the floor mats, the gymnastics began working on the pommel horse, then the rings, the high bar, and the big Arts Brings Christmas The annual Christmas program was on December 12th an the choir started off the program, which was held in the new gym, by singing Christmas carols, old and new. The band then followed with more Christmas music. Specially added for the program was the orchestra who played classic "Sleigh Ride" by Amadeus. Drama students brought out the joy of Christmas when they per- formed a skit written by two of the students. The North High dancers were next, as three of the students performed a Christmas dance. Breakin awa from the theme 9 Y - of Christmas was the rest of the C dance class. Iutea Burgess and Marco Dixen also cperformed a duet. The show ten ed with the jazz band- who made the au- dience jump with their playing as they performed. "The Conga". "Pink Panther" and the "South 24th St. Shuffle." grand finale. Each member of the team, plus the coaches and trainers, ran, jumped and flip- ped onto a table which was ap- proximately 4x5 feet. This stunt really got the students excited and everyone Wanted them to perform more. At the end of the assembly the majority of the female students rushed out onto the floor in hopes of receiving autographes and possibly even akiss. AMF Wi Assemblies Contract Guarantees Free Rides at Fair S.A.D.D. tStudents Against Drunk Drivingl program oranized an assembly to show students the affects of driving while intoxicated. Arrlong the guest speakers were Dennis Olp, Phill Allen, and a nurse from the emergency room at Good Samaritan Hospital. Dennis Olp, one of the firt to speak to students how they should realize how dangerous drinking is. He told everyone about how he had been out drinking and decided to ride his motorcycle when he ran in- to a parked car. In the end he was paralyzed irom the waist down but still managed to have a successful marriage and he even had a child. The nurse from Good Samaritan told about all of the horrible results of drinking and driving accidents that come through the emergency room. To finish oft the assembly, Phil Allen announced that the fair would be opening one night earlier for the high school s1:udents with free admission and free rides that they could enjoy if they had provided a signed contract from their parents. I ,-5 Assembly for Recognition From the second football assembly where it was announc ed that Cory Adams Darren Aune and Rhon McKinney made All State First Football Team to the assembly announcing Darren Tosie and Ioe Harlan as All State Cross Country runners spirit was always present There was always a lot yelling Pep assemblies were formed so that all team players could receive recognition for their efforts Each player on the team was announced with his or her position and got a cheer Pep assembhes were Just as important for team morale as they were for fan support There were also class competitions at most pep assembhes They usually consisted of each class getting up and responding to the How do you feel? The seniors mostly won and the freshmen et lit monotonous They would be even better if there were more of them with more stu dent participation commented several cheerleaders oi chattering and lacked it, so it tended ' . to g a tle J" 'ww nh, ,.wlsw1fQ, lb """EL'-A sd yu- Aw .AN """1. I ' 25- 1 . 'Mg , . K 5. 4 'B .L QM-Mmm , 4- xg X X ER 'K ,asm 2 f -if P- ' K w V x 1-W V. -. L.2' 1 xl . xx ' ai 1515, .. i K, Q Q' So. . Q 0 M, , , 5. 5 Q6 I I X A 1 .fweg . we Q, Q m . , f , .iw 1 1 Q Q, ox 0 - s O QQ. K -.. x M ..-pw gp X f ew . Q P lag QQ, GJ! f Q9 if S35 X ,QQ an 'Q M6 ""f-PYQZWE' 91 h S N-v 6' fn f 7' X Q W we "A. i . Q, -I' x x k -4 . VK: . .f S 41 nr 'T' iv-if gs. 5 f .1 Q51 :if N During halftime, Melonie Vander- water, a clarinet player, waits for her cue to finish her part of the song. Jamming down to the beat of the drums, Rob Eaglestone marches onto the field at the game of facing Carl Hayden. Performing "Peter Gun" on his valve trombone, D'an Preuss shows his talent to the fans at a home game against Central. Kathy Young, a flutist, shoots at the end of the song "Showdown" at North's homecoming. Mixing With Cheer Valerie Daubard Receives an Award For the past two years the band has been with the school and has forged it's way to the front. Over the summer, the Bank's Flag Corps, under their captain Allison Wiltrout, received the Most Improved and Superior trophies at the Marching auxiliaries of America Camp. Valarie Daubard, drum major for her second year, also received a superior trophy. "We're like family, we've had to work together to accomplish what we have," said Valarie. The band played at all home games as well as traveling to San Diego and Los Angeles to play at a large national festival. "The people who have stuck with us through these past few years are the ones feeling the greatest reward," replied Mr. Aaron, the band's director. "l want people to realize we only had a few people when we started." The band, at the end of the season had over sixty members. Students may believe that it is hard to play in front of a crowd. What is even more difficult is to be at practice for morning session at 7:00 in the morning. "To be good we must practice plenty," said Rob Eaglestone. With practice the band sharpened their skills. As a result, this helped the fans commence their motivation to yell and cheer. Their additional task was to perform with the varsity pom line. Cheer came into view when the band played during the game and they would do cheer moves to the music. "lt was fun to hear the music Iive," said Melissa James of cheer. X Clubs More Than lust Credit - Cooperative Office Education - This was the first year that North High has of- fered Cooperative Office Education for graduating seniors. The Cooperative Office Education class is designed for graduating seniors that are i.n- terested in a business career such as secretarialfclerical, ac- counting, management, and data and word processing. The students Worked a minimum of 15 hours a week throughout the -COE- Sponsor Mr. Derr, Mike Brumbill, Hector Rosas, Amelia Cor- dova, Iohn Lyons, Ien- nifer McBrayer, Estella Castaneda, Terri Murry, Felicia Iackson, Bertha Galaviz, Pamela Thomas, Teresa Miranda, Clarise Wilson, Liz Garcia, Celia Ruiz, Eric Sullivan, Michelle Arredondo, Margaret Rodriguez, Brian Paz- zari, Robert Sullivan, Iames Berry. school year in a regular paid part-time job, and received one and a half credits each semester for the COE program. The COE class started out the year with a calen- dar sale, including the award Winning photo of a Lamborghini. During the second semester, the class sold candy, plann- ed activities, both social and educational that in- cluded a luncheon and program at the Arizona Club. 1-2 ,..,, A. " '51 1 9' J 1yE I si f 1' S, '.:6'1" S 4 -t Club ,:, m,2r W E. W . F' I. Clubs Tutor's Program Begins - NHS - The National Honor Society was a program for students who joined by invitation only. After four semesters, if a student has maintained a 4.3 grade average, they receive a letter from directors Mr. Farabee, Mr. Binda, Mr. Maddux, and Mr. Heiss, chairman requesting their atten- dance at the NHS initia- tion. The students are then part of a leadership, service and academic promotion. One way NHS supports students academically is through their tutoring program. "I enjoy it for it helps me use my skills to help someone less for- tunate," said Ly Tran. The students in NHS are the tutors, but the faculty advisors set the stan- dards to be upheld in the Society and the student officers aid in the maintenance of those standards. Sponsor: Mr. Farabee, Mr. Hiss, Nierur, Jenny Szuter, Valeri Mr. Butler, Abel Perez, Craig Daubard, Ly Tran. Fielder, Scott Burgoz, Lisa Funds Help Athletic Department The Lettermen Club "Being a Lettermanf that theschool budget. sets you apart from all other people," said Kristi Crandall. This is because a qualification for the Letterman's Club is that you must have lettered in a Varsif ty sport. Since this club is co- ed, the funds are mutual and the main reason for the club was to raise the money for necessary equipment couldn't buy. y A Also having sa membership of well over 30 athletes, it was sa very successfulsyear. As Pam .Crowley said, ."Beingin sports gives s you ,a feeling of belonging." A Some of the fund raisersf were candy bars, pepperoni sticks, and candles., Also, the pop machines in each ........ k locker roomg this was a continuous fund raiser S ,throughout s the school A year. T The club. also sponsored the,A.S.U. Gymnastics assembly. :This club was kept alive i byjthe dedication of the three sponsors, A Nlrs.fYee,pCoach Be- jarano, and Coach Goto. Having the ex- perience toexcell was the key reason of the suiccessg c Clubs Group Helps Individuals Computer Program With Problems to BH Made - Chemical Awareness -- '- COII1put9r Club - The concept was simple: iesign a program that ivould teach students of the iangers of drug abuse. But :he Chemical Awareness Jrogram became much nore than that. As well as Jeing a refuge for students tormented by drug use, Shemical Awareness Jecame a place where any student could talk about any problem he or she was iaving. lt was set up in the iorm of a group that met every Monday. "The group 'eally let me express myself, and l think that I'm a better Jerson because of it," said Jne group member. The group was a great success and had a membership that ranged from ten to twenty people. Other aspects of the Chemical Awareness pro- gram were led by such peo- ple as Mrs. M. Buehler and Mr. R. Peralta. They organized such projects as North High's participation in the SADD night at the Arizona State Fair. They also helped with the SADD rally at Encanto Park. "Both were really good ideas," said one student. Both Buehler and Peralta hoped to raise student awareness of the dangers of drugs, and overall, they succeeded. As their first official year, the computer club was beginning to get things organized. So far the group has only had three official meetings, which averaged 10-20 people in attendance. Mrs. Johnson, club spon- sor was planning on developing a constitution in which a member could not miss more than two meetings before he is dismissed from the club. "Most of the students joined the club so that they would be able to make money so they could buy their own com- puter programsj' said Mrs. Johnson. Future plans for the club include selling per- sonalized banners to raise money for new programs. The club had hoped to set up a computer dating pro- gram in time for Valen- tine's Day, but production was delayed. Before the end of the year, this dating program should be available for students' use. As their first year, the computer club was just getting things organized. Next year, the club is hoping to have more members. This will enable them to have more activities and more fund raisers. Club Art Club Mrs. J. Macgillivray lVlr. C. Tenney Bridgette Larmony Beverly Mattlce Michael. Tara Ruiz Bobbi Ciarenboux Environment Helps Ideas To Flow Art Club The Art Club was a small group of students that got together every Wednesday from 2:30 to 3:30. "They got together to work to further their in- terests in art" said Miss MacGillary. These students liked having the small member- ship and would like to keep it small. They only want people that are dedicated and will keep busy. It's not all work, though. They had a lot fun doing their proje and they would chip in refreshments for t meetings. These stude also helped pay 1 supplies. The Art Club provi. an opportunity to wi with materials a facilities in a relaxed vironmentg it also gi the students a chance to anything, within reaso said Mr. Tenny. oncert Choir started off the :on with a talented new choir ctor, Mr. Forrest McDonald. ir consisted of seventeen very nted students with excellent es and experience who put r training to use, they put to the rumors that the Choir ra group who went to class to ,, "Mary had a little lamb." CLUBS Voices Lift Graduation Spirit - Concert Choir - The purpose of the choir was to study all types of music ranging from soul to rock, gospel to holiday. A "lt was sometimes very hard to get all the music learned for our performances but we did it and it felt great," said Junior member Liz Bazaldua. Choir performed for the annual Small Group One club that was in the spotlight throughout the year was the Masque and ' Gavel Club. Besides sponsoring such ac- tivities as the Christmas play, the club also did the announcements throughout the year. Yes, they were the ones responsible for the Christmas show and the annual Performing Arts Spring Showcase, the Musical "STAN- DING ROOM ONLY", which was composed of music from the 20's to the 40's. Concert Choir also performed and were invited to many community functions, which included a performance at the Festival of Trees and a lun- cheon at the Kiwanas Club. Along with some members be- ing chosen to the Musical Regional Festival and Greater Phoenix Honor Choir, the members did not forget to per- form for the school one more time. Being the last and most im- portant, graduation was lit up by their voices. But Interesting Membership melodious yet exciting recitations students heard at the beginning of second period every day. Another activity of the club was the sponsoring of Speech tournaments. "We were small," said Presi- dent John Formanek, a senior, vx....., K "but we were very effective for a club!" The overriding reason that membership was at such a minimum was that most peo- ple felt that acting experience was necessary for member- ship. This was obviously not the care. "Anyone can take part," said Vice-President Manuel Garcia, "if you can act or not." Masque and Gavel Manuel Garcia Tamava McDaniel Stephanie Field John Formanek Clubs I if 3 'Q 5 . Family Atmosphere to Have Fun - Student Government - They did something dif- ferent this year. Each se- cond hour class elected a representative and an alter- nate to attend a monthly meeting. Using this, it in- formed all ofthe students of the upcoming events in which they could participate in. "lt worked out well for the students, most people actually knew what was go- ing on for a change," said Student Body Activities Vice President Cheri Theis. ln the classroom, student government tried to become more like a family. There were special committees formed to plan fun activities for the officers. They put a lot of work into the activities planned for the school, and they deserved to have some time' to have fun themselves. There was also a committee to give the of- ficers a "pat on the back." The hard work of the of- ficers often went unnoticed, until a special committee was formed to let the of- ficers know that their hard work was appreciated. . 1 i':.5.A:,: .. B .H .L ,st vffiyig, f it X' X YN ,J . . X The lunchtime activities were a hit. "We tried to have at least two events every week, to get the students more invoIved," said Michelle Ely. All of the students were welcome to participate in these ac- tivities, and many of them did. These activities varied from an egg toss to wheelbarrow races. This year's student government has been a big success. There was much more involvement from all N N u Ai N x, of the students. ' students looked forwarm the activities that were p ned, and they enjoyed ticipating or just watcl them. One of the biggest jects started by stuc government this year wa put a Mustang statue l: up on the auditorium. group is hoping to have by next year, and with help of next year's stuc government, this will possible. . 1 ,,..,c , ?7QNNCWCD4CNT5 'Pianmzcmcrexme LCXQYELTWE S Sfuggw mmm ns, .fur .1 wmv. uma: mawr H,--,,,, . .... :n. 31111. 3'f1wEYMg, 3J!K.9zx:5 ww. S" f , vugaBlxggZ..u,,, qw .,.,."' -cp ..u,,,. kngmm-4, ,, f N., " -'Q-C-fr:-tp, H Y -WO-'M -'wats-f . Clubs snlv"""- Support to Improve School Tops Together Offering Positive Support CTOPSJ, is North's school improve- ment team. Composed of teachers, administrators, and a small group of students, the team worked together to try and solve some of the problems around campus. One group, headed by Mr. Maddux worked to im- prove thex school achieve- ment test scores. The students group along with Mr. Robinson tried to develop ways in which the students would be -more aware of the activities and fund raisers going on around campus. Throughout the year ,many of the plans these groups made were carried out even though it may not be evident. After the teacher strike that took place at the end of last year, the TOPS team had a retreat in order to regroup due to a loss in teacher participation. After a day well spent in meetings and discussions, the team came away with new ideas and plans for a truly rewar- dingyear. "l'm extremely proud to be a student member of TOPS. l think it's really great what we're trying to do," commented Scott Burgoz. As co-chairperson of TOPS, Mrs. Escalante hopes that the team will provide the school with a positive outlook and hopefully solve some of the problems around campus. Clubs Close-U p Sponsor Mr. Robinson Frank Garcia Mark Stoffey Andy Fraga Felicia Hernandez Jenny Manuel Garcia Alma Quintanilla Slashette Nelson Ly Tran Luis Palomino Candy Sales Hel Dream to Capital Close-up Close Up gave many students the priveledge of seeing a city very important to our government's history. Nine students were on the possibility list to go with Nlr. Robinson. He believed that he could be taking all the students that had applied to go and he was very excited about it. All of the students were selling candy to earn S900 for the living costs that were required of them at Washington D.C. "l can't see myself selling S900 worth of candy bars," stated Felicia Hernandez. The time they have in Washington for those 6 days was pre-organized. They must be up early, and on their way to their fi adventure- of the day rig after breakfast. You mig first go to the FBI agency the Senate or anotl government building. Thi is almost always aspeai informing you of things, 2 according to Mr. Robins' learning things you co never get from a textbook On the day the Close- kids took off, there was wide variety of feelings ing through their minds. . cording to Mr. Robins- fear and curiousity of 1 things are among the m prominent. "l still hate ' fear about upcoming eve even though this is my cond year going," s Frank Garcia. Clubs Field Trips Help to Shoot - The Click Club - "Click Club is a group of students who enjoy Jhotography and want to Qeep it going as an activity Jr hobby," said Mrs. 3yrne, the coordinator of :he club. The club had 15 students in it. Students participated in :he club after school, and zhey learn more about Jhotography. It costs iothing and they may own :heir own camera, or use one of the school's. The Click Club members go on many field trips. ln the past they have gone to Gerome, many different galleries, A.S.U.,' and Plaza 3 where they are able to take shots of what they would like to. "With the Click Club, the students are able to see what photography fields they can go into as a careeer," said Mrs. Byrne. Sponsor: Mrs. Byrne. Sponsor: Mrs. Hesterman Alex Verdusco, Oraldo Parra, Trish Mosley, Tiffany Sum- mers, Marianne Rogers, Stephanie Field, Andrea Cooper, Ly Tran, Aaron Rutten- bur, Sonja Carrillo, Mina Cholas Full Membership Was One Goal -Academic Decathlon- With a full team of ten people, Academic Decathlon was finally something that could repre- sent our school seriously. The team competed with all of the other schools of the PUHSD did very well. In on- ly it's first full membership year, the team took third place in a district-wide prac- tice session, missing first place by only two points. Categories in competition included quizzes in Science and Nature, Fine Arts, Mathematics, English and Literature, and Social Studies. There was also an essay'as' well as an im- promptu speech, a pre- prepared oral speech and a Super-quiz over the U.S. Constitution. "l'm just proud we were able to compete at the county level," said Mr. Clayton, Director of the team. There was also an assistant director, Mr. Robinson. Team member Frank Garcia felt that, "lt was worthwhile, but we really didn't have as much time to spend as some of the other schools." Clubs Members Celebrate With Youth - Dance - Beginning the year with a September performance at Civic Plaza for Celebrate Youth, Performance Dance was off to a great start. The year was filled with ac- tivities including a candy sale that was used to raise money for the fabulous Spr- ing Recital. "We've really worked hard this year and managed to stick together through it all," said senior Trina Jo Stackhouse. The dancers really en- joyed themselves and had a good time. "lt's a great way to make new friends and work out at the same time," exclaimed Jais Reimer. Under the direction of Mrs. Altemis, the group showed tremendous talent. This talent was shown in the Spring Recital, most of the dances were choreographed entirely by students. "l'm really proud of all the girls, they've worked hard and deserve a lot of credit," commented Mrs. Altemis. Three people were responsible for bringing the sixth man club to the North High Campus. The club was started in October by Joe Wagner, John Rhoelk, and Coach Bejarano. It began with 23 members and gain- ed more as the club was publicized. Sixth Man Helps Hoop Sixth Man -- The purpose of this club was to develop school spirit for the basketball games. The members expressed their spirit at games by do- ing cheers and raising hell ininterest of the basketball games. "I think the sixth man club is great. lt raises spirit and it's a lot of fun," said member Misty Hansen Even people who weren involved in the club saw th difference it made. Jessic Numkena said, "I think made the students see the basketball games and th spirit involved are reall important." Clubs Mr. and Miiss Indian at Homecoming Indian Club Learning about and Help- 5 the community was one the purposes of the North gh Indian Club. This club is an organization dicated to helping Indian idents deal with problems d choices that face idents of all nationalities :h as peer pressure and reer choices. With the help of sponsor 's. Kuester, the club in- 'med the community of iian customs, traditions, cl heritage. ln the past ey have visited nursing mes and children's nurserys sharing with both young and old what they have gained from their culture and life itself. lt became a tradition to visit Kee-N-Bah nursery at Chris1:mas and delivered stockings stuffed with gifts to the indian children. At ii-lomecoming the club sponsored a Mr. 84 Miss ln- dian North. Later on in the year the club sponsored a Nlr. Si Miss Indian Pageant for the entire district. Indian clubs from other schools had the chance to unite and have fun. If 5 Indian Club Sponsor Ms. Kuester Veronica Antone C-ara Sehongva Charlene Migual Valerie Antone Rebecca Moffett Ronald Chiago Sherrie Talaswaima Samuel Jackson Seith Lovelace Tarquin Duwyenie Tyrone Lopez Dorothy George - Sp Atkin Cutter 1 OHSOI' Clubs Two Medals Makes Move - Chess Club - Consisting mostly of Freshmen, the Chess Club had established a name for itself in the state. During the year, the Chess Club captured two medals in J.V. tournament play. First place was cap- tured by Alex Ashley and third by Adrian Dworshak. They also participated in a Region lll tournament and State Individual tourna- ment. To go to tournaments they raised funds by selling bagels and cream cheese before school. Many believe chess is for everyone except the members of Chess Club. Carl Girard says, "Chess is a man's sport, and women should stick to checkers." Besides playing chess, the club developed as a .hangout among friends. "lt is great being here, the ratio of boys to girls is fantastic, unfortunately they are all chauvinists," said Torer Ruiz. C lubSrj,.x!1jJ1flX Spirit is Great Even Though Small - Pep Club -- Jne of the newest clubs school spirit was the Pep b. The Pep Club con- .ted of about 10 mbers, which meet jularly once a week. 1ough there wasn't as ny people involved in the J Club as wanted, the mbers contributed as ch spirit and pride in ir school as possible. ld. X P The main goal for the Pep Club was to raise en- thusiasm in each student so they would have pride at North High. Denise Williams stated, "We want as many people involved as possible so we can bring our school spirit to different schools and provide transportation to and from the games. i . I .kj n . l Q l. l, r , X .1 in 1, . 1 x . i . - x X . it lx xx lwll xl 'P 0411 Wwkfhl Units March First in Veteran's Day Parade 1. iq. F 1 a g C o r p s presents the colors at the beginning of the homecoming assembly. ROTC Led by Major Zabarsky, the Reserve Officer Training Corps had worked hard and accomplished a great deal. One of their most outstanding achievements was placing first in the marching com- petition in the Veteran's Day parade. The competition included ROTC units from schools all over the valley. Frequent drill meets and rifle matches were some of the various the tests of skill the ROTC participated in. "We are number one, we are not going to take se- cond hand to anyone," said Sergeant Major Tovar. Other highlights of the year in- clude the military ball held during March. The ROTC was in charge of organizing and arranging the nec- cesities in making it a great suc- cess. The annual trip to Fort Huachuca was also a memorable excursion. For five days some members lived like real Gl's. The members of ROTC are very proud of their unit. lt had eighty one kids in four classes, which were supervised by Major Zabarsky and Sergeant Major Tovar. ROTC taught skills, self discipline, pride and prepares the students for the real world. "The best thing about it is the experience it gives you," said Battalion Officer Kathy McHuth. "ROTC is a lot of fun. It gives you the special experience and training in activities you usually never participate in," commented Private Philip Hatten. ROTC members stand at at- tention while fellow officers receive awards. ROTC member Rick Kinsey receives recognition for his outstanding achievement in science department by Mr. Maddux. ROTC member Frank Rogers stands at attention during field assembly. Chief Layout Designer, Wade Stewart, takes a break from his usual Work and writes a story for the Roundup. Typing his story to send in for the Roundup, staf- fer Iames Aranda Works hard to meet his deadline. Roundup Staff Advisor Iohn Corlett Michael Swinney James Aranda Vincent Ruiz Robert Greene Alex Verdusco Veronica Lopex Leecm Ross Misty Hansen 'Wade Stewart Mark Stoffey I udith Porter ll! -L ..-I Kl1:11...-. .L M-'vsvOv:'g.,.," 1""'d Q fsgsexll F v essays: Li,.t-ss:-'sr 'SSH ' i 'vow ,v Getting Better With Age Newspaper Three returning members of the Roundup staff were Mark Stoffey, Jutea Porter, and Alex Verdusco, all co-editors, who all helped to produce one paper per month and nine throughout the year. "lt was a good year for it was better than last year's newspaper," said Porter. ln the Roundup they covered both on and off campus events, including scholarship programs, SADD night at the fair, and what's hot on campus. Newspaper staff received most of their money from the district, but when needed, they turned to selling adver- tisements. ln the past sum- mer, co-editor Mark Stoffey, represented the staff at camp, where he attended classes everyday to get some more ideas about newspaper. "I learned a little bit of everything, but we only had a week," said Stoffey. He along with the rest of the staff, at- J l-- tended another workshop at Central Arizona College this fall. "The most interesting part of newspaper is taking pictures," said said Mike Wiltrout. The newspaper had a really good year. They worked hard and got a lot done. The stories were of better quality, in- cluding the graphics and art work. The skills that they learned in the various workshops can be seen in the outstanding achievements they have reached, and where each edition had at least 10 pages. Round-up Staffers, Iutea Burgess and Misty Hansen look through old Yearbooks d N f an ewspapers or new ideas for layouts. Q., . ilfti K I WXGYK . s Chief Layout Designer, Wade Stewart, takes a break from his usual work and writes a story for the Roundup. Workshops Help Improve Book - Yearbook - One thing that Yearbook taught was responsibility. Whether it was meeting an editor's deadline for a story or meeting a company's deadline of one hundred pages, responsibility was the only thing that could do the work. "This is the only class where students have complete control over what happens," stated yearbook Advisor John Corlett. Consisting of 30 people, the year- book staff had many high aspirations for the yearbook. Although restricted by a tight budget, they managed to work together effectively produced a high quality book. ln order to reach their goal of improving the yearbook, they attended camps and various seminars. Putting the finishing touches on Q lay-out, Cheri Theis does the necessary procedures to send the page off. One of the camps was a week lo senes of workshops at NAU. The they learned how to improve co lay-out design, graphics, a photography. They came back witl awards. Susie Padilla won 2 fii place awards in photography, Da Pruess won a first-place award layout design. "I was very proud of of them. The whole staff really I forth a good effort, "comment editor Frank Garcia. All in all the yearbook had a gc year. With the guidance of Edi Frank Garcia and Assistant edi Cheri Theis, the yearbook st managed to pull through anotl year. As senior Pam Crowley sa "Somebody had to do it." l l me 'l a Q 'P in . X, Q Wye- .,1f-W.:--1 ,- E 3, , Qs! , i X if K rx Wx, 1 v . . , ,S . . . iw-s..-5 J wj -"," : -' is . 1 ' iv V ,. ,2j:352,i,- y-igf'5'?v5 - ' isis- fix fifnighgr-f 1g2,:-gif . . in 1 , . in wffie- of E we 5,1 Wi D0n't I 2, Q t .t i . 2 six-3' ' ,ai-wh' Q ' X vw x A ' l L-.- """F"'llhQf'h st 1" X we Pu Advisor john Corlett Editor Frank Garcia Co-Editor Tina Burgoz Co-Editor Cheri 'Hieis Randy Schiller Kristi Crandall Gabriel Castillo Amiee Rogers Misty Hanson Pamela Crowley Michelle Morrison Michael Schneider David Preuss Trisha Gallardo Rehn Escoto julia Porter Andy Cabot Susana Padilla Thomas Alexander J All gg s ., g blication 'N' Emilio With a question about a story, Trisha Gallardo converses with editor Frank Garcia and quickly gets back to her typing. Working on the index, Michelle Morrison Hips through lists mak- ing sure names are spelled correctly. Determination Bring New Squad by Funds Wrestlerettes A new and very spirited team was formed, they called themselves wrestleretts. The squad was originally composed of about 30 girls and then the number diminished to 16 very dedicated girls. The dedication of the squad was evident. The girls paid for all the little things they can to support the N.H.S. Wrestlers. They bought pin ribbons, and oranges for the guys to give them moral and physical support. The girls also had to pay for their brightly col- ored blue leggings, red t-shirts and blue sneakers that serve as the squads uniforms since it was not early enough in the year to order and purchase the tradi- tional "Mat-Maid" uniforms. Their sponsor wrestling Coach Goto, had nothing but good to say about the new line. He claims great satisfaction in his choice for Wrestlerette V members Elizabeth Maldonado and Tiffany Summers tried to help Iosh Protas for victory against Peoria. appointed captain, Susan Padilla. He seemed to believe sl was the main source from when the team was bonded. She we there and she did well in her po: tion. When Coach Goto was as ed if the wrestlerettes were a re help to the wrestlers he replie "They help a great deal. The provide support for the guys ar they really need it." The wrestlerettes had suppo also. Susana's older siste Rosalinda Padilla, helped tl new line immensly as she was c ex-wrestlerette of Coach Goto's Trevor Brown High Schoc Susana says the line learned tv very important qualities needed complete a team's attituc understanding and patience. A cording to Susie, the Wrestlerette " . . . are there to help the wrestle get as far as possible." 3 P dr: is 4 Hoping for a victory against Gerard, wrestlerette, Debbie Castro, cheers for Anthony Zozaya with much enthusiasm. Wrestlerettes cheer for Daniel Gonzales hoping for a victory against a member of Peoria's team who was a 3 time state champion. 36 'RS tv, Wrestlerettes Tiffany Summers Kristi Crandall Ioyce Manning Lisa Gonzalez Susana Padilla Ccaptaini Brenda Garcia Debbie Castro Elizabeth Maldonado Rosario Gaytan Not Pictured Crystal Robertson Keke Adams Vonda Adams Maria Encinas Iuanita Iuarez Bus Never Came, But Girls Did - Varsity Cheerline - "lt's just not the same without Bridgette," said Melissa Iames, who remembers last year's cap- tain. Things have changed though especially the size of the cheerline. Starting the year with eleven girls, the line slowly declin- ed to nine. However the decline in the line, unexpectedly increased the number of cheers that they previously had. More than 75 more were added every game. "It's really great having good relations with the line. It makes it so much easier to get things done," commented Bonni Fingerhut. With football and basketball seasons, the cheerleaders, with the help of the Pom Pon Line, made goodie bags for all the players + they were fill- ed with candy and other things to boost the guys spirit before the games. "With the help and dedication of our new sponsor, we have pro- gressed and become a much bet- ter line," said Karen Baker. Ms. Millness, after transfering from Alhambra, took over the I.V. and Varsity Cheer Lines, along with the Varsity Pom Line. She made sure that the girls had good enough grades, attendance, and not to mention the right attitude. Marie Lozzpone helps get the fans on their feet by chanting L E T s G O LetsGol" Performing to the North High fi song, captain Maricela Belt entertains the crowd after Mustangs rushed for a 22 touchdown. "It is not just going out there c cheering," stated Mrs. Milness. Throughout the year, the l showed great dedication, one c did stand out. When the footl team played Peoria, the bus ne came to pick up the Pom c Cheer lines, yet they went to game on their own to cheer Mustangs on to victory. ESs5,"1?f:5??"S'?f7fii .-x. .t K J s - 'NN W, Egifts it I ff E'- Running out onto the field, Abram Ruiz and Chester Mann- ing break through the spirit rais- ing poster made and held by the varsity cheerleaders. Bonnie Fingerhut helps to really get the crowd on their feet by cheering, "Have you got that I ,,, ' 't 'ilurvrulf' . is ' Q. ,SP yr .J mmf- -.st --,. t . . During a time out at the Casa Gande game, the "new" varsity cheer line shows their spirit by performing "Pride." ., . in it The IV football team nins to a vic- tory at home defeating the Peoria Panthers, as Cheerleader Astrid Kemnitz performs a cheer called "Two bits." As the football team charges down the field for a touchdown against Agua Fria, Captain April Burke and Francine Orcutt per- form the cheer "Rowdy." Cheerline Squad I anls Remer Astrid Kemnitz t Susie Kendall Smith Chornopysky Melissa Iames g Heather Francine Orcutt Crawford ' Marie Lozipone Sahe Rhodes Alisa Amador Marlcela Beltran Bonnie Fingerhut Trina Io Sponsor Mrs. Stackhouse Milness April Burke Karen Baker M V if if -4543 fm. heerline Has Too Much Fun to Miss a Game - IV Cheerline - We're all friends and we got: ng really well with each other. :t's what made things work," Led Captain April Burke. eing on Iunior Varsity is a lot: der than most people may Lk. Since they're not Varsity, y don't have to Work as hard, it? Wrong! These girls were at ctice after school every day, ee days a week when football son was here. Together they 'ked to have over fifty chants ng with a number of cheers l mounts. Not only were these s hardworking cheerleaders, a iority of them were Honor Roll lents. .s far as future expectations it, everyone wanted to try out the-next year. Seeing as how I A...- ng the Homecoming assembly, e Chomopysky performs the er "P-R-I-D-E" and gets the ents on their feet. there will be no Iunior Varsity line, it looks like there will be a whole bunch of Varsity cheerleaders. To help the girls out, there had been talk of possibly having male cheerleaders, or cheerboys, as some schools have called them. "Guys would be a great addi- tion to the line. They could really help us out with the mounts. I real- ly hope we can get some guy cheerleaders next year," com- mented co-captain Astrid Kemnitz. Determination was another contributing factor to the success of the line. There was not one game that these seven girls miss- ed. They even cheered in the rain at Central. Unfortunately, the girls are not allowed to go to the away basketball games as cheerleaders, but only as spec- tators. But that was only a minor problem in the program. "I had a lot of fun on IV cheerline and after all, isn't having fun what cheerleading is all about? I can't wait until next year - Varsity," said Alisa Amador. J.. A time out is taken at the home game against South Mountain, and cheerleader Kendall Smith performs a cheer to help the fans show their spirit. Pom line members, Iutea Burgess and Tina Burgoz, dance to "Word-Up" at halftime of North's home Basketball game against Casa Grande. Pom Line De Anne Bagley Michelle Morrison -- Captain Kristy Wise B Hawley Beaver Iutea Burgess Brenda Ward Rosie Madina ' - C Tina Burgoz o-Captain B nw., sg . r Dancing to the Top - Pom Line - Jr the first time since North :ended there was a Varsity Pom e, along with Varsity Cheer. The .sion to have a separate Pom and er came when many girls con- ed to ask for that, instead of a magma '97 'f "Spirit Line," which is the two com- bined. "Pommies" as they are sometimes called, are supposed to perform dances at home games, and to help the cheerleaders with chants. "It's a lot of hard work to put a dance together in such a short amount of time, but worth every minute when we finally get out and perform," said captain Michelle Mor- rison. During the football season, the girls were once given their music two days before they were supposed to perform and were told to come up with a dance in that amount of time. They were successful. When basket- ball started, the girls were told that they would have to perform at every home game, which was once a week. That meant a new and different dance every week. After spending many hours in the dance room after school, the "pommies" performed at every home game. About half of the line went to sum- mer camp at A.S.U. which was at- tended by many other high schools in Arizona. There they learned a varie- ty of short dances, new techniques, and the latest and most popular moves. The North High pommies won one of the top awards, the spirit stick which was given to the group that had the most spirit and the best quali- ty performances. As stated by Bren- da Ward, "I never knew so much work could be so much fun. A lot of time and energy went into those four days at camp, but it all paid off in the end." At a pep assembly to honor the Varsity football team, Brenda Ward dances along with the other "Pommies" to the song "I'm Free." During the lst quarter of North's first home football game against Gerard, Pom line members Kristy Wise, Michelle Morrison and Dee An Bag1ey,join the Varsity Cheer line on "Have you got that SPIRIT." --N-.1 :tif 51 . . , ,g ' I 'l" 4 .-1-.t ' - sl 1 r'4r"lNva,.. . Y , iw .7 5 V I . 'iv Spirited Pom Line member Hawley Beaver, encourages all Mustangs to stand up and show their pride at th Homecoming assembly ""1. 1946 'i' lg Marching on the field at full attention, Clara Cordova and Nancy Grenon mentally prepare themselves for their half-time performance. Flags Swing to Top Award - Plagline - "Flagline has made drastic improvement since last year's performances," said flag member Rea Kratzenburg. Flagline finished a better and more improved marching season with new skills and methods. As an active part of the band, the mustang fiagline helped perform with the band and entertained the fans with their routines and drills. Flagline consisted of eight girls who worked very hard to polish their skills. Being a flag is not an easy job. Flagline at- tended a camp during the summer in which they brought home spirit batons and Won a most improved fiagline plaque as Well as the highest award there, the Superior Flagline Trophy. Band director Tom Aaron said, "They are hard Workers and easy to get along With. They are an asset to the band." During half-time at North's victorious game ...- r"mq+n-fl 'rm-nan Krnfrnnhura waits to 3 -PM ri Duringythe pre-game performance during Halloween Group Contributes to Community for Scholarship Trying to make the most of their time, Damon Gross and Craig Fielder snack cr little while they work to meet their deadline. Clubs Leadership is to Build - Young Scientists of America - As with many clubs this ed about the technicalities past year, the Young Scien- involved in solving modern tists of America club was crime. "We are very happy new on campus. 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H. 3555 in f- .qu 5. 55421 'fgz K wi-Q .lg .. -.K fin- , -!i?i2g31:ia1 "l7'fl' ff? 1 ,hi ,. , 1 L, 2:5231 uiflirlf lid' ?,..f4..,K li 31 ..f , ,bm if 1. - Y wif laik! 532 faqifsircy fs., 4.14, 351.3351 Arizona Spirit King's Holiday Diminished Due to the canceling of the King holiday, 10,000 citizens marched from the Civic Plaza to the Wesley Bolin Memorial Plaza, for the return of the holiday. The reason why the celebration of the King was canceled was because of one man named Mecham. Mecham said, "He did not understand why peo- ple who wanted to honor the King insisted that everyone else do the K qlntw - 5 1 same." These were etitions that were collectedD which had "thousands of signatures" to urge law makers not to have a paid holiday for the King. All of the commotion about the holiday left peo- ple thinking whether or not there shou d be a holiday for the King. The law makers of Arizona went before the State Legislature and stated their proposals. Photos courtesy of Az. Rep. and Phx. Gazette and their photo staff. Hands Across America g USFL Receives S3 Millions of Americans joined hands to help the hungry and homeless. The line was thick with people swaying and singing to "We Are The World," with red and white ribbons to substitute where people could not stand. Hoping to raise more than S50 million, it was said at least 4.9 million people participated. The 'chain crossing six- teen states, New Mexico had about 238,000 people in the line. That is about 172 of the state's population. Among who par- ticipated were President Reagan and his wife. Standing in line in front of the White House, they joined Charles Walter, 13, and Mark Bernier, 5. Hands Across America project used ten percent of contribution to help food and shelter, the rest was to go to design pro- jects to lift people out of poverty. Outlaws' President Bill Tatham Ir. said he is pinning his hopes on the judge who presided over the USF L lawsuit against the NFL that concluded with an ap- parent financial victory for the NFL. The six member jury had found the NFL guilty of violating the antitrust law. But Tatham said USFL attorneys today will ask Iudge Peter K. Leisure to raise the amount of Sl in damages. Not receiving a substancial financial award in the suit is c sidered fatal to the vival of the USF L, wl has lost over S million since its birtf 1983. Even after the ' dict, Tathem told players to prepare the pre-season cc that will start Aug. 1 Flagstaff. Tatham s his players we budgeted to play 1986 season beca even if the USFL 1 won, the NFL wc have appealed. Tatham vowed USFL will put up a fight. Freedom is Restored In 1983, before the Statue of Liberty was repaired, she had a broken nose, cracked right eye, split lip, and plen- ty of other repairs from a century of wind, rain, and pollution. By the turn of the century, it was said that the lady . would be near collapse. With tools as modern as the computer, a team of 200 Americans and French designers, painters, carpenters, ironworkers, masons, and laborers spent three years of restoring before the lady's 100th bir- thday celebration. Her sym- bolic broken chains were fixed and restored one of her curls. Replaced all 1,800 bars in her corro interior armature. This was both a pu and private drama. Lib Island soon became a 1 struction site and ' covered by the wo: highest' scaffolding. Statue is a 151 foot, 225 international symbol freedom. 'resident Reagan's tional Security ad- ar, Iohn Poindexter, igned. Reagan claims not being informed of ndexter's actions, but nits to flaw of implica- is. The secret "Contra" :tnce plan master- ided out of the White use basement inten- ed Reagan's decision supplying Iran with apons. The purpose of arms sales of American hostages by a pro- Iranian group in Leban.on. Alton Keel, Ir. joined the Security Coun- cil Staff, who four months ago was placed in Poindexter's place tem- porarily. Reagan also an- nounced that he was to appoint a special review board to investigate plans the security council may have. Staff Begins to Change Goldwater Retires at Age 78 Barry Goldwater was Arizona's senator for thir- ty years. He became senator at the age of 48 and he retired at the age of 78. Goldwater gave Arizona some of his best years, and he never once shamed our state. Senator Goldwater is also one of the richest men of our state. Oldest Fossil Bones Found National Geographic Society found fossil bones approximately 225 million years old in Texas mudstone. These remains are the oldest known bird and dinosaurs. The powerful legged crow- size bird resembles a dinosaur 75 million years older than a Bavarian bird reptile. These were thought to be bones from baby dinosaurs and were stored away. This bird was believed to fly from tree to tree and drowned in flash floods and even- tually buried in mud that became rock. The oldest of forerunner birds is call- ed Archaeopteryx, a 150 million year old animal three fourths reptile and one fourth bird was discovered in 1861. utographs 9 7. w +- Autograpns E s a 6 1 a 5...- -nr -eff L x s. K. V I 12 S N , " . 4' 5. Q .ig tv' 5 .......a " ' . ""',,,....----f 'U Q .,N,Y,., X. TWQ C xiu,-nh A Q . O gxx X5 S ' -Q :V 1 Q Q sk Q 5 ' ' S X Ik ,M X id gx vs X A xv' f gt V aff! . Sw X A - .M fm e11if.fg.i1:i Ar K Aff . f f , , ..k,,, it , wk? W M X 4, .x...w New f Qf X F ' Fans Cheer to Many Successful Sports in general have been highly successful for North High in the 86-87 season. Fans were able to Watch some of the finest athletes in Arizona. In the past, Noith has excelled in such sports as football, basketball and track. The Varsity football team took the news world by surprise. Playing the null role of underdog throughout the entire season, the team missed the State Championships by one point in a single fi - 'EA by P if vi Seasons game. As expected, the Varsity basketball team had another outstanding year. Losing to the Carl Hayden Falcons four times last year, including in the State Championship, the Mustangs broke that "Curse" and defeated the Falcons by a score of 54-48. Looking at the schoolacademic and scholastic Wise, it seems that the sports program is the only thing that made North a respectable school. N Wi.. Q. my ,M .. ,. 93,4 .. 5 at ytyyt as ,,,z -7'-ei W 1., 7.3-'ffA,Js'F ' 'W 0 1. K x fpfgfgf ' mf, , t k,W' F K?" 1 'WGN' Returning from a depressing ending from last season, miss- ing the playoffs by a single game, the Varsity Football team wanted it all this time, and they showed it. Finishing with an outstan- ding record of 9-1 during the regular season, the team shock- ed the North High fans, not to mention a couple of newscasters. It seemed that almost every Saturday, one could find an article about the Mustangs in the newspaper. All expectations were we W' lt's teamwork that got us here. We had a good season, and I think we have set an example for future t m ea s. Corey Adams Team Almost Completes a Clean Season brought about in the Mustangs' very first game against Gerard. Executing a trap play which eventualy became successful throughout the year, Rhon McKinney ran a 49-yard touchdown. Unfortunately, it was called back due to a penal- ty. Despite opening jitters the team went on to beat the Red- coats, 19-0. Winning the next two games away, it was time to face ar- chrival, Carl Hayden, at home. The fans were especially look- ing forward to this game to redeem themselves for the State Basketball Champion loss against Carl Hayden. Fans were wearin yellow bans around their left arms to symbolize the destruction of the Falcons. Showing the fans a unique dis lay of combining offense and? defense, the Mustangs went on to humiliate the Falcons, 33-6. After coming off a great win over Carl Hayden, the team was more than ready to play host to the Central Bobcats. Throughout the game, it seem- ed as if the Bobcats were going to upset the second-ranke o Varsity Football Mustangs. After going up on top 7-0, the Bobcats top run- ning back took the receding kick-off 90 yards gown the field for a Central touchdown. Soon after that amazing run, Randy Carr's number came u again, this time, taking the ball 99 yards for another Central touchdown and tying, state record for the longest run from the line of scrimma e. The team then blocked Sie extra point and returned to the locker room down, 12-7. Something must have harp- pened in that locker room, or on the o enin kickoff of the second lgalf, Chester Mann- ing took the ball and returned it to the Bobcats one yard line. jamie Daily then took it in from one yard making it 12-14. It was then time for the special teams to show their stuff, and show it they did, for they formed an in- credible wall which allowed Rhon McKinney to return the punt 66 yards for' another Mustan touchdown, making the finagscore, 27-12. Eluding a Carl Ha den safety with a straight arm, ghun McKee picks up enough yardage for a irst down. M., , . T! ami. 6-A J' P Varsity Football 9 W1ns 1 Loss North 0 onent 19 6,-,Q Gerard 27 0 - Glendale 27 9 - lndegrndence 33 6 - Carl ayden 27 12 - Central 27 0 - Mohave 16 7 - Peoria ll 0 - Agua Fria 12 7 -- Kingman F7 20 -- Lake Havasu Trying to escape from an Aqua Fria safet , Ricky Ter- rel stumbles Ror that extra yard. With the combined efforts of Coach White, Mallernee, and Moffatt, the Varsit football team had one ofy its best seasons ever. Varsity Football 1 jay Alston 10 Kelly Porter 11 Rickie Terell 13 Benny Cueves 15 Gabnel Castillo 19 Mohammed Oliver 24 R an Short 25 Hloward Armour 26 Rhon McKinney 30 Shun McKee 31 Keith Kornegay 32 Jaime Dail 33 Roderick Ilele 40 Iohn Morris 44 Chester Manning 45 lim Satterlee 46 Aaron Musil 48 Herbert Holden 50 Ledent Humphrey 51 Dave Cutrer 60 Leo Mendez 62 Glenn Noone 64Joe Encinas 66 Darren Aune 68 Corey Adams 70 Chris Heath 71 Frank james 72 Abram Ruiz 73 joel Price 74 Danny Flower 75 Martin lrwin 76 Ron Sanchez 80 Rud McCoy 81 FreJLedon 84 Sherman Iorda 85 Gabe Hemandez 86 Kenny Munoz Le 1 88 Dana Andrews 90 Kirk Johnson 99 Louis Vega 'ew' 5m .fri f' "iraqi ,eqffygj 1: 55 Jimmy Baker 59 Bernard Randall nf' Y 9 1 f, .V fa W Before a game with Agua Fria, Louis Vega does one of his pre-game warm-ups. lust after a Falcon's quarter- back receives the ball, Iimmy Setterlee makes one of the best defensive hits of the season. l'Sif"'5l5'1f??f : Q , ks, 1 . ' .fi , Coming off two easy wins, it was time for the Mustangs to bring North High a homecoming victory. ot to mention, the Metro Division Championship was on the line. One of the highlights of the game came when it seem- ed t at Shun McKee was go- ing to run a regular sweep. Instead, he stopped behind the line of scrimmage, and threw a 48-yard touchdown pass to Rhon McKinney. The team finished the night with a 31-13 victory over Agua Fria - the first homecoming victory since North reopened. After defeating Kingman at home, it was time to see if the team could go undefeated, traveling to Lake Havasu. Even in the arms of a Cortez player, Chester Manning gains the yardage needed for a irst down, and a valuable Mustang drive. "They didn't play the game that they were capable, of," said Susana Padilla. The Mustangs fell to the Knights, 13-7, and destroyed their chance for an undefeated season. But losing their last game, they had already earned themselves a spot in the playoffs. Story on page 134-135. Even under ressure from an A a Fria gefensernan, lay Aillon keeps his eye on his receiver, and delivers a com- pleted pass. Coach Wnllxe Cralg Rushing in untouched, Fred Trevino penetrated the backiield and sacked the Peoria quarterback. 4Wins 5 . North 4 Losses Opponents Glendale Independence Central ' Maryvale V Peoria ' Auga Fria Car Hayden JV Football 0 21 6 15 6 Z6 Arcadia 1 18 10 0 16 16 6 16 6 50 6 l.V. Football Team 10 Tal Murphy 12 Ron Beal 13 Don Bosley 20 Gerry Chaffm 21 Anthony Zozaya 22 Daniel Gonzales 23 Raymond Davis 30 Ronell Adams 32 Percxe Rogers 33 Fred Trevmo 41 Osborne Cox 42 Keith Lolton 43 M1quelQumtero 50 joe Beaumont 51 Carlos Penuelas 52 jay Lewis 53 Mark Qulntero 60 Lloyd Bxlly 62 Reggie Henry 64 Anthony Silver 66 Victor Cortez 70 Robert Herhck 71 Edgar Ochoa 74 lose Ulloa 75 Marcos Aqllar 76 Armando Hernandez 80j1mmy Severson 81 Robert Loza 82 Wxlllam Wlllls 84 Tom Burnam 85 Fabnan Leon 86 Art Gallegos If 4 52 -f My Q, 1, QW alia M3 ' gun as r 4 Q. in is shy r FF ., aa al ' ' It Na E I 5 . P f"""r 55 U 52352232 O9 v E255 Fig Wt. , 3, f, at V in-fi X 1 ,. t P . iii i"' JS' Zzf-T: if 4,51 J: -. , - '-,.. 1 'f ' - A, , 2nd Half Brilngs New life Ito 0Id Dimensions - IV Football - Coming off an extremely slow start, the junior varsity football team was to be a late bloomer. With coach Dan Baker and assistant coach Willie Craig, the team was bound to win one. "We had a bad start losing the first three but then the kids came around and started play- ing like they wanted to win," said coach Craig. Playing at home against Cen- tral, t e Mustangs would finally earn their first win. Defeating the Bobcats, 18-10, the team fe t as if they were over their losing streak. Hopingl to get their second win at ome, the team was playing host to the Maryvale anthers. The Mustangs fell pray to Maryvale as the Pan- thers shut them out, 0-16. "Attitude and efforts placy a big part in the game. We di n't have that drive that the varsity had," said Gary Chaffin. Finishing their season with three straight wins, the team began to play like the varsity team. "It was a good season towards the end, we came together as a team," said Taj Mughy.. " verall, we had a good season. We ended up with four wins and four losses," said coach Craig. And in your junior Varsity year, that's all a coach can hope for. . .is to break even. f A Showing great team coopera- tion, Ron Beal and Ronrgel j Ti ,Q-U , l--,fr Qtmlll 1 I enjoyed this season playing with my teammates for a good year. The team knew what to expect from each other, and we won a couple of games. - Ronnel Adams Dodging the on rushing Peoria defense, running back sets ISP a successfu Mustang rive, one of many in their win over Peoria. Checking the position of the on- coming Central rushers, Phillip Ramriez drops back and delivers a 12 yard pass. North continued playing we l and defeated Central. ,A 2, n, "We had a eat season on offense. Great deal gas to o to the offen- sive line that blocked well for us running backs to run." - Derrick Monroe Breaking a series of tackles and gaining 8 yards, Don Campbell egins a successful. drive one in many involved in the win over Arcadia. 'Viv ff . l N j ,I .wg . .5 'X ., A, . .-, ....,.... z.. v 5, 0 ' A ffm' s 6 Hi W f 'flu Fi?' L to Defense Aids In Best Record Yet - Freshman Football- "The freshman team possessed real depth," said coach Tallent. Finishing the season with a 6-3 record, the team sur ris- ed more than themselves. Since North reopened in '83, this team ossesses the best freshman fgotball record yet. Led by their amazing defense, the team barely squeezed by in outscoring their opponents, 156-143 in the season. In a crucial game against Central, to kee them on a winning track, the defense literal y won the game for them. Forcing the quarterback to fumble the ball in the end zone, the defense uickly recovered it for a quiclk six. Now all foot- ball followers know that a play like that doesn't happen very often. But the de ense came through again and caused Central to fumble in the end- zone one last time. Recovering it for another touchdown, the Mustangs defeated the Bobcats 12-6. "Since us, the now varsity team, this freshman team has shown the greatest potential, spirit, and adversity that would almost match our own senior class today," said var- sity football player Leo Mendez. Showing their strength, the team came off of a 26-0 shutout to finish with a great season. Although it seems they're headed for a great varsity year, there are always those doubters. If this team works hard over the next three years and develops an attitude of discipline, they would be state champions," said coach Tallent. X "Ill fV' U"1? 1323 I 'S- Y 'ill' --gqrq-an 'X c 2 with 19" 'a , Q 1 t --ww' ., .,. - , ,..:'1 ,.m- is ' 4 j fj' 1 ' As, A .I fin. '-A ' 5Q3'?i' ri 1 I1 111 :nuns SIQIS IHS!! y ev b x fd. 1 I a., ,at 5.12524 , , 2 Z ttat 85. .t n I ZIQ greet, ' F -5,s , 2 1-- - ' 1rs l -S-1 1066131322-all 6 ri A fem 11:4 aaa 7 .w,,, qqqh X' b Freshman Football Coach Tallent Coach Millness Eric Bonner 66 Shinnin Murphy 70 Phillip Ramerez Kenya Bonner Derrick Monroe 10 12 13 71 20 74 20 75 21 Devon Lewis 80 22 Ansel St les 81 23 Philli lfzatten 84 30 Fred lgavajo 85 31 Asron Belamy 86 32 Don Campbell 33 Tony Thomas 41 Devon Hall 43 Robert Clark 50 Richard Kruger 52 Derrick 52 MarcoDixon 53 john Harmon 60 Robert Granado 60 Patrick Hatten 60 Larry Hicks 64 Jimmy Baker 64 Robert Garcia Mathew johnson Ubaldo Navajo Pago Herrera Andy Hoffman Robert Car Rick Smith Robert Chacon Steve Huitron Carlos Morgan Brown Richard Daley Joaquin Garcia Brian Hall Iames Hill Sean Hubbard Terrance Hunter Marcias Ken Miller Mario Pete Steve Quinonez I.D. Sheppard Larry Verdugo 'IE I t I' :J ' x yy , ' an . f fl A J "' CC Q ,ml . if gm ' N 5 ezc I 2 ' X 5 Q 5 5 L I I . ' ,xv X .G an N' D -cr X-isa P' 4 5 4- 1-J , 'P X S 4 ' N , , w . 1 "V ' iw X rm Ee 'Nm I I U ., -Q e' , . -as A Q ., S0131 5 - -1 2-L, H L: .,'. :ss -- ff! Z Y - 5 ' t - . 4 -. 5' - N r Q. A J ' r. "" 'L ' n cf 7- U 'L 5 L P N I 1 V 'F , A W s 5 mum X' , S N N 3 r v f 7 es 4 2 l . r gf , S 1 Q5 ' 5 l ' X . --1, rf M , Q a- M- no .- 'S' we 4-. 0- X ' E t M 5 y A X --4 W. -..,.......... af . 1 A I ' Q , I I was ff 1 "" Y D Q W. 'W' dsgilll- J ' at ui , A iff.: I Y '-n an ...atfwe , ,. Qi F K1- 5' 9.2 , in -af" S.. ""iws,i.-,?? Q-fs-,ag t - :vivid to-fn K ' ,- X . 6 Wins 3 Losses 26 Glendale 9 Independence I2 Arcadia 6 Central 30 Maryvale 7 Peoria 10 Agua Fncx 10 Carl Hayden 32 Ironwood Freshman Football North Opponent 0 12 18 ' 12 22 18 ' 27 ' 28 20 In a crushing loss, a Maryvale run- ner soon leams that it's tough to run the ball against the fres man defense. leaving Record Behind, but Material Improves "We always knew what to expect from each other and we just work- ed really good together." - Pam Crowley Setting up to a teammate, lennifer White is just one player in the great Mustang offense. - Varsity Volleyball - "The Mustang volleyball rogram has grown leaps and bounds since it's renewal four years ago with a single freshman team," said Mrs. Yee. Forming the second varsity volleyball team since Nort reopened, the dedicated group of girls finished the season with a 1-15 record. At a point where a normal team would give up all hope, this team never uit. "Out of all four years, this was the first year with real team cooperation. I feel we've finally figured out what it takes to make varsity material," said Kristi Crandall. Their onl win came when they playedy Lake Havasu for a secon time. Although not having an outstanding season, the team did place fourth in the Horizon Invita- tional Tournament. Wade Stewart, one of the dedicated fans who attended Arching her back to its fullest, Pam Crowley deflects what could have been a rpossible spike in a game many of the home ames stated, "They're not as Ead as their record shows." There were only three seniors who began their volleyball careers as freshmen: Kristi Crandall, Pam Crowley, and Pam Hoyle. "We always knew what to expect from each other. We just- worked really good together," said Pam Crowley. Leading the offensive strikes, Pam Crowley was their main "setting-u " player. On the defense sise, Bahia Oliver became the team leader. In addition to the regular season, the team hosted a 7th and 8th grade Feeder School Volleyba 1 Clinic, in hopes of spreading their talents on to others. "There is no limit to the ac- complishments these spirited Mustangs can achieve," said Coach Yee. As her teammates position ly against Central. Varsity Volleyball 1 Win 15 Losses North Opponent L Trevor Browne L Maryvale L Gerrard L Casa Grande ' L Chapparal L Central L Peoria L Aram Fria L La e Havasu W Lake Havasu L Peoria L Agua Fria L Kingman . L Kingman A L Mo ave A VAWQ V L Mohave Ha,-Gael ami: ., E K, '.,: V I' ,Zim Q J ls' l , arr, Varsity Volleyball Team Coach Yee Manager Angel King Manager An rea Cooper 2 Kristi Crandall 3 Bahia Oliver 4 Pearl Qum intewa 5 Pam Crowley 6 Pamela Clayton 7 Linda Martinez 8 Wendy Walters 9 Percee Snelling 10 Jennifer White 11 LaVerne Epps 12 Pam Hoyle themselves to receive a bump, Lin- da Martinez begins a Mustang ral- Crouching down to a erfect stance, Cathy ucio prepares to return her 0pponent's serve in a game with the Owls. IV Volleyball Coach Yanai Veronica Antone Cathy! Bucio Lisa enderson jill Beaumont Candy Cain Valerie Antone Emily Cordova Sharon Newkirk No Name Angie Hilton Yolanda Blakely Alex Herrera vang splfll' ls T ere But No Sulbs - IV Volleyball- To compose a successful vollelyballl team, there are a num er of elements re-quired. Dedication, hard work, and a lot of practice are very essen- tial, but possibly the most im- portant part in forming a team would be the participation. Participation was an area the Iunior Varsit volleyball team lacked greatly in. Unlike most other teams who possessed a couple of squads, the I.V. had on y a couple of substitutes. Although low in participa- tion the team was extremely high in s irit and dedication. Even witg the few amount of players they had, the team still finished over 500. "The I.V. team possessed a lot of talent and showed heart in most of their games. They had to come from behind a lot, but they did it," said Wade Stwart, just one of the fans who tries making most of the games. The managers also played an important role in the team's success. Every day after school they could be found in the new gym hel - ing and giving pointers to the girls. So taking into considera- tion all that the team was lacking overall they turned out a good season. 4 J' Deflecting slpikes is gust one of the s ills that isa 1Y,...J......-.. L..- ..,...fA,-.AAA "We had great dedication and those who participated enjoyed the game like me" n n - Angze Hilton Always keeping her eye on the ball, Cathy Bucio dishes out serves that are tough to return. Having to turn her body completely around, she saves the play and keeps her team in the volley. Returning serves suc- cessfully was just one of the tasks performed by the team against Agua Fria. Zn 9,2 53 V5 Quo 'Cl' 'UQ 03 Ra 'J FP r-'iir-in-'z-'Er-'r-'L-'r-'r-2 Gerard Casa Grande Chaparral Ironwood Central Peoria N A ua Frxa Cgaparral Maryvale Peoria Agua Fria Coronado Camelback Freshman Volleyball , ,, ,Wx -an-0"""""'l 4..n4P0"""""""- it ,,...d --f ,,,..--v"....--1 Noi Manny High Points, but There Was One - Freshman Volleyball - "The team made steady progress through the season," sai coach McGill, reflecting the team's season. Finishing up with a 4-9 record, it wasn't quite what they expected. After winning their season opener at home, it seemed as if the team was off to a great start. But all the excitement was soon diminished as the team lost their next five in a row. Although all teams have their highs and lows, North's high was a girl named Crystal Williams. In a game against Agua Fria, Crysta Williams set a new school record of fifteen con- secutive serves, currently held by Pam Hoyle for fourteen serves. Bluntly that Williams started the game serving and finished the game serving. The amazing thing is that she did it twice. Her next victim was Coronado. Due to that record, both schools fell into North's win record. "They worked really well together. The dedication of coach McGill really made the difference," said Varsity Volleyball player Cristy Crandall. Overall, the team as well as anyone could expect a first year team to do. "The team members who stuck it out and finished the season will someday make outstanding varsity pro- spects," said coach McGill. Those two games were something, but without the team returning the serves, I couldn't have done it alone. I would rather have a winning season. - Crystal Williams and K I ,SN . WM H,' ?y4.,.'1 : lr . .g E W.. .aff Q. Freshman Volleyball Team Coach McGill Christine Hernandez Anita Armenta Andrea Linisha Virginia Smith Rhonda Terrell Michelle Diaz Sara Kahn Veronica Acosta Bobbie File Amada Parra Ienelle Adams Crystal Williams "It was an excellent season," said Coach Cheney. And it certainly was as the team ended the season undefeated. Returning with four of their five top runners, the team was expected to do good. Defeating Peoria in the opener, the team faced l 5 l Competition among us runners was great for that made me a better runner. - Joe Harlan Being a new member of the team, running alone is just another element some run- ners have to experience, as Dan Ballard tires it for his first time. Regular Season Too Easy for State ls Different - Cross-Country - Gilbert who handled ahead for many more challenges. Sweeping the next two teams, including Chapar- ral, whom they destroyed by having their first five runners before one of theirs, the team seemed to be unbeatable. "I think the team is better this year for competition among them is great," stated Coach Cheney. To bring the commpetitive level even higher a new member was added in mid-season, Darren Tosie, a freshman, aided the team during the season and state meet. Running away from teams, the team was finally ready to enter the Divi- sional meet. Facing their two team rivals, Lake Havasu and Carl Hayden in their division, the battle was to be good. The battle though was won by the lust as the race begins, North High runners ight for position and the chance other two. Placing third, the team knew they were capable of beating one of them. "I know we're better than Carl Hayden," said Ruben Diaz. As they said, the team went out and tried to prove just that entering the state meet. Finishing seventh, the team finished a well- respected ranking. Along with that, the team did rank higher than the Falcons, "I told you so," yelled Ruben Diaz. "If we had this team last year we could have won it," said Coach Cheney. Losing no ground as a team, in- dividual players had a greater season. Ioe Harlan finished 27th and Darren Tosive 28th, made the all- state team. "lt feels great to finish as an all-state member," said'Ioe Harlan. fx -2 A +9 'F it - ii l 1 F ' V K. icq . , , . ' 3 1 Irfjy x vii-ix QV J, , ' 4 ma.-A x ab. sg 'xy 5 , ' "' 4 st . . 2 . 5 ,' - 'sl TH ! : , bk ,VPN ,hx Os E W . .gh A, ..,.,Mgggv9- .. .,, Q? F, . , .. Sf' iff- 9 .Mr v .' , gr.: -1 if ' s . - 2 -. 9.2 -1 . K . f F QL: 9 J., X I. -,W 2+ . 'Qglis ' 'Qfg'9:1' W Us bt. 9, -f A Q QQ W t' 'f ' Sify A " ,.. .9 ..+-raw 45' ,Q- 5' 1 'iifggia 'Mu I ! -f . A W , ' ' 3 -.E ' g ' Q A ,IN A. A . . 'J .. ' M - W! A. . nf' .5 ' ' . , X l l . I f ' A T"A"l1Q7. . 1 l A V- ' ' V . ' 4 'Ni YK . ' if ' ' . 'flrei P . .V . ,, .. , , M f '. ' , K A ' fe. . ,- -4 'N A , to sv. . -Q. j f 2, - ' .. -H, f V-J.. 5, , j- ' W .5 - . I ,, V A 7 4 Q 5 ,s V ni' , A n . 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Cross-Country 10 Wins 0 Losses North Opponent Peoria Gilbert Alhambra Chaparral Maryvale Aqua Fria South Mountain Central Aqua Fria .D If by .. 21 37 2 " . 27 sz 19 42 Q t ,gl ' W , , 9. 15 47 , 20 35 Yuma 29 64 Q L - C 29 38 ' A f in 25 as f " 25 72 gg.. 21 35 Cross-Country Coach Cheney Todd Lehman Luis Palomino Frank Garcia josh Cabot Don Zetich Pat Di Guilio Ruben Diaz Darren Tosie Ioe Harlan john Schneider Dan Ballard Though being a late commer to the season, Veronica Baca did contribute to the late meets as she helps the team beat Central. Losin to Peoria by one point, thougi Valerie Duubard has a great run as she finishes in seventh place. 4 4 t. 5 . . V . Ir. ,lip ,,.,,.- P-ith A S - w 2 ' K FA fwfw-Q waves 1 3 3 -M1 A . ww '4 I 111 I' -341 1-QQ 5 5 .V - ,t . ....- X ,,,, Q js ww: t... . .. A -Q i p , ,t.. I . .QNA Cross-Country 7 Wins 4 Losses North Opponent Peoria Gilbert 3 Alhambra Central Yuma ' Maryvale Agua Fria Central 3 Agua Fria Ironwood 28 27 ' 39 27 ' 38 39 38 47 33 23 Chaparral 30 27 32 35 32 53 15 50 23 46 23 51 Going to the Divisional Meet at Lake Havasu wasn't too much pressure for substitute runner Sheri Smith who didn't run but did help spirit wise. X ,Q ,p . -5. -r jr? Qj'll,lX jr 1- . - Q 1 1 2 'VM t- I , . ' T .ui ,if MT ' at 1 if i 1 1- ix i we l 3 3 17 ' p .-.........Q-u.., N--E . N'-,-........ 2 .. ...Z : ""' -i -Q.. it gifs sts 1 I ..,.. A I,-fu V - gui N H U t 9 'A 'K ,1 L - aan , 1 .!s r . . S W4 1 is , Q 't s---"' , 'Ya 4. L. A 'pa D Ms , J .exif 'W T as "5 "lQ'nJ rv' The beginning of the race of two miles is important as the girls think strade y for the come of a defeat from georia. No Recogminon Even Though Rumner-Up - Girls' Cross-Country - , The season though didn't start on the bright side. Los- ing the first two meets by a few points, the girls seemed to be the same team. "They weren't fortunate on the first meet by losing to Peoria by one point," said Coac Cheney. This was no proof of anything of the girls' l eart, to come. Continuing to practice hard the girls knew their turn would come. "We did get ourselves out of some hard practices by moaning, though" said Ienny Szuter smiling. This was acceptable, though, for the girls would average two to three miles a day. 'It is great when you win, for that motivates you to Eractice more," stated Valerie aubard. Boy, did they win one real good. Beating Cen- tral, the girls wiped them off. All the girls came in first before any girls of the oppo- nent came in. Finishing off the season with a record of seven wins and four losses, the girls were ready to enter the divisional meet. What success they had - the girls were runner-up in their division. "The 'rls ran great, but I still thin? Renee should have won," stated Sheri Smith. Renee Sauceda, coming in second, had a great run, for she came in be ind the leader of Lake Havasu, which was the team that won the divisional meet. Traveling to Tucson for the state meet, the girls did enjoy the trip up there. Time though was ere for the girls to get their minds on t eir meet. Having a grin on their faces after the meet, the girls were glad it was over. "I am glad this is my last day of running for a long time," stated Karen Fincel. Finishing in 12th place, the girls displayed a great deal of character. 'These girls never did receive the recognition they deserved, for this is pro- bably the hardest s ort to be a part of," said Frank Garcia. Coming in fourth place in the state meet was something, but I enjoyed the Team even better. We were close to ether and had great laughs togegier. - Renee Sauceda We. x if ' 'idi. FR? fl Cross-Country Team Coach Cheney Valerie Daubard Cecillia Romo Ienny Szuter Renee Sauceda Karen Fincel Sheri Smith Kristine Lamb Veronica Baca The '85-'86 basketball season was one that held great moments for North High Mustang fans. The biggest of them was the earned right to play for the State Cham- pionship at the ASU Activity Center. Although losing to Hayden by a couple of points, all high schools knew that the Mustan s would be back for the '86-'57 season. in- L l Playing here and at South is totally different. This team has a lot of class, and I'm pro- ud to be a part of it. - Sherman Jordan A plyin a full court ress, Sllfun N?cKee keeps hig e e on the ball and waits for the perfect moment to make his Players Aim Their Shots ASU Activity Center Varsity Basketball For the team's first game, they traveled to Chandler to take on the Wolves. All coaches like to win their first game, eslpecially if it is an away game. he Mustangs defeated the Wolves on their home court 69-57. Their next two games were to be played at home, where the team excelled. Both games, the Mustangs walked awa with easy wins against Casa grande and G endale. The first real test came when North took on the Thunderbird Chiefs in the Christmas Tourna- ment. ln the very first round, the Mustangs were beaten by the Chiefs b a last second basket and a foul shot. That particular u set dropped the Mustangs in the divi- sional rankings. Finishing the Christmas Tournament by winning the Consolation Championship, the Mustangs were now preparing themselves or their biggest rivalry yet. The big game came when North was to p ay host to the Carl Hayden Falcons on january 6. Come game time, the gymnasium was filled to its maximum capacity. The apers described it as "overflbwing." This was the big- gest turnout for a Mustangei galrne yet. North Hi h fans were ec ed out in their reds and blues to show off their school spirit. From the very start, it seemed as if the Falcons were going to walk away with another victory as lthey jumped out to an early 18-7 ea . But being the fighters they were, the Mustangs brought the game to within three points going into halftime. After capturing the lead, the Mustangs held on to it throughout the rest of the game. Going on to defeat the Fa cons 54-48, the Mustangs had broken the so-called lljinxtrr ' ffl, Q 7:'f4 Q ffl 555' I 1- no-f-' 9 ., kt vi- . ,. ' 443' i " gi , givfgwa , - at A f eww 4, L A' ' t . 4 fn- . -- f Going up strong against a South defender, lim Lauer uses his body to block out his opponent and to make the basket. Making sure not to commit an offensive foul, Rhon McKin- ney deomonstrates his leap- ing and outside shooting ability. Feeling as if they were "sit- ting on top of the world," after just defeating the Falcons, it was time to play South Mountain for the se- cond time in the regular season. Beating them the first time, the team knew what to expect, but didn't plaly like they wanted to win. alling prey to the Iaguars, 49-39, the Mustangs suffered their second loss of the season. Already defeating the Pan- thers in the Christmas tour- nament, the Mustangs weren't about to lose two games in a row. In just one of the Mustangs' several away games, the team downed the Panthers 69-59. Winning their next four games, the Mustangs had to travel to Lake Havasu to take kdfzfa 42 , Y 32 'uv -'gf 4 C M E 'ix Ny J i Varsity Basketball Coach Bejarano Rhon McKinney Steve Lauer Michael Scott jim Lauer Paul Crawford Sherman jordan Donell Thompson Shun McKee Ron Clark Luis Palomino Benny Rodriguez Wil on the Knights. Walking away with a 23 point victory, the Panthers fall to the Mustangs once again by a score of 69-46. Starting a 3-away game streak, the team was prepared to take on the Bul dogs of Kingman. Com- ing home with yet another victory, 67-38, ASU seemed to get closer and closer. The next game for the Mustangs would be one of their biggest wins ever. Traveling to Lake Havasu, the team had already beaten them once in the regular season. And this game was going to wind up as the se- con time. At the end of the first quarter, the Mustangs had a very commanding lead of 22-1. From there on, fans knew it would be a blow-out. Outscoring Lake Havasu in the third quarter 27-3, the Mustangs went on to com- plete their biggest marginal win of 96-48. Their last game was to be played at home against the traveling team from Kingman. Fan turnout was awesome as the Mustangs defeated Kingman and moved into the Divisional Playoffs. Driving inside, Paul Crawford beats one of the Cougars and takes it in for an easy layup. ,-.qi QSWN N.. ...uf t ti' Varsity Basketball 20 Wins North 69 55 79 75 67 67 82 62 54 37 69 64 54 71 64 69 69 L7 5 Losses onent Syp Chandler 36 Casa Grande 40 Glendale 54 Paradise Valley 54 South Mt. 69 Thunderbird ' 51 Qlpollo 5l aryvale 48 Carl Hayden 49 South Mt. 56 Maryvale 47 Alhambra 29 Peoria 21 Mohave 38 A ua Fria 46 Lice Havasu 35 Peoria 'IQ YQ.-rnwt-in Avoidgnllg an Alhambra block, Rhon cKinney puts up an amazing one anded shot, but at the same time, makes it look easy. Using agility and flexibility, Michael Scott makes an im- possible looking shot over two South Mountain defenders. i N, . ,DSN s-gm-aa After a desperate scramble, lim Lauer mally comes up with the ba1l'in a victory over the Alhambra Lions. Stickin close to his man, Mike gwinney makes sure that his Alhambra opponent doesn't have much room to work. 5511 2 ga, "Season began slow for us, but as soon as all the players knew ' each other we l, We caught on fire." - Ryan Short l,.. L ,,lls.. . Zl, lle, L , 7 ooeo alsfls .eaea L eeeelaea,e L esee 2 asee 2 fg -isf ilkafe. wx L ..,. ,..o..a. , 2 ,-I' L eloeeee lloe leea aoooa L 1 T eeee F as LL lo..,, . ll.e. -L l1a,,-. eael5 eaee oeeloo a elle ee,-LL--f ole g eeeeae aell 1 .Ltt-L eeeaaes leea L eefe eels elaslaa laoeeoe ,s-Liif a,,o,,.1',a' 3 .52 ,ee,l.aeeo L .el.l,s eo,ee 3 Lf seellaa eeaeae assaee L , eslfefleeeallae esll 36 eesel ff 2 see - T eeee lelee 2 see f L e,ll , ,elllo., L69 llll.ll,, ,oall L LL Z! :lfskl ff fY'- ie- 'f,'L kk-lk "'L 2 L'--l 1 fL1: K - -," 'f 1,-:1 - A, 4657 T 2 F laalll elaele lelnl eslee eeellee e L L,--'--L 5 Lf ,-L f:" LLf1: ,-kL E 7 Q Lf 5 Lkhif we-fx 1-:': ..:',: 5 :,--h ,LLaLLLLL,, 59. L L L LLLLlLL e lees 3 LLL it .L -te",-Zi' .--"" L - L LLLLLLLLL if is SK r Xinss5,f2L3-Z.?gxXM2s aj.. 55,511 5 if S s K 7 Q is LK Mfg it iii M101 Tw? is 'ELG at is ai L S I fi at Q , a 5 ,Q Q S it li K Uflwfsi if? X X X x S 5 X S 32 525 S , S 34 38 , 53 30 t , 74 73 S .X 29 57 Q j S 2 L 49 31 i 3 52 si j 5 S 1 t 34 , 66 , . ,. i 61 49 . , 46 42 1 is 49 6 T 32 Overtime Wins Help In long Run j. V. Basketball . Losing their first two games to Chandler and Casa Grande, it seem- ed as if the team were going to have another average season. Playing host to the Carl Hayden Falcons, was going to be a very emotional game for the team. Throughout the entire game, the score remained pretty close, but in ghe end, it would turn out to be one of the toughest wins the Mustangs had to earn. Being the tough fighting team the Falcons are, they surged many times and overtook the lead by 1 point. Returning to basics and playing experience, the Mustange made a shot that gave them the lead 52-51, and beat the Falcons on their home court. Their second test would turn out to be the biggest win for the J.V. team throughout the entire season. Traveling to Paradise Valley, the Mustangs felt confident that they could walk in, play, and walk out with a victory. The result was not. With just 66 seconds left in the game, it seemed that the team had a chance to win it in overtime, as they drove up the court for a final basket only to turn it over, sending the game into double overtime. With just 2:20 seconds left in dou- ble overtime, Iamiex Daley hit two freethrows to make the score 66-68. Then with 46 seconds left, William Willis hit one out of two freethrows which put the Mustangs up 69-66. With only 9 seconds left, P.V. called a time-out to plan out their next attack. Driving to the basket, P.V. scored and was fouled, giving them a chance to send the game into triple overtime. They hit the freethrow, and added another 3 minutes to the game. In triple overtime, it was once again time for Jamie Daley to give the team a lead 74-70, by scoring one of two freethrows. Trojans then with just 30 seconds left, P.V. was to shoot two freethrows, as the fans were on their feet cheering their team on. The first one was made, but the second one was missed, giv- ing the Mustangs a 74-73 victory against the Trojans in triple overtime. With a couple of wins like those under their belt, the I.V. team went on to finish the season with a record that should be noticed and not forgotten. m ff -......, , N v fl .... ,...,,,., 4, .Q Y Ja. Z 39' I.V. Basketball Coach Lopez Osborn Cox Lance Tucker xliyan Short illiam Willis Herb Holden Noland Smith Iohn Powers David Holguin Greg Gentry Mike Tolliver Ton Newkirk Miclzael Swinney Ricky Terrell Iaime Dailey Ray Davis just beatixlg a Mohave defender, zchael Toliver demonstrates his inside play- ing ability. After being pushed under the basket, David Holguin at- tempts a difficult shot, hoping to get a chance for 3 points. Beating his man to the in- side, ngel Styles swoops in for an easy hoop. Manuvering around a South Mountain player, Angel Cordova contributes to the Mustangs victory over the Jaguars. Freshman Basketball Coach Pineda Bill Lauer Tim Reed Steve Branch Jeff Meadows Angel Styles Terrance Hunter Bob Greene Fred Cox Greg Palmer Derrick Monroe Shinnin Murphy Don Campbell Devone Hall Tony Thomas Phillip Ramirez Rick Smith wage , If ,. , QR' 3 . . .. ...Q . . A v X X ,- S' " ' no ' a--ter -C-ff, ., Q H T e fs .. .. n - ,-.. 'i , Q - - .N -wgiixx .g f Q ' xr 43 , 'K i t M99-'SE it it M -wa, .fx --si K-iz-Q '-' fs J i-i- il - --.f if : Q K- S' iff' k . Q ,eww i - , 5 C t---in S tii,ii an K at +- Q at W Q ff' 2 2 r f 55" 4.- Season Dpenuer and Rest of Games Feull Under Win ,M Freshman Basketball Mustang fans during the '86-'87 seasons were treated to a s ectacular displa of basketball skill. Finishing the season undefeated, the Freshman basketball per- formed a feat. The team's very first game was a "sign," that showed North High students that a great season was in the making. Travel- ing to Paradise Valley, nothing was expected to happen besides a 32 minute game. That particular event turned out to be the first overtime game of the season for the Freshman team. The Trolilans were a lar e team muc bigger than tlge Mustangs, an during the game, it was evident. But with the speed and great outside shooting ability, not to mention their strong in- side game, they overcome that small factor. Sending the game into double over- time, the Mustangs finally Freshman Basketball . 17 Wins 0 Losses p North O5pponent 3 t A 47 4 Paradise Valley 60 46 South Mountain 58 40 Ironwood . 53 50 Carl Hayden 63 59 South Mountain 52 37 Maryvale f 73 63 Alhambra 59 57 Peoria 47 18 Mohave 52 51 Aglpa Fria 81 53 La e Havasu l 76 64 Peoria . 51 40 Kingman s 80 41 Lake Havasu . 74 25 Mohave f 58 55 Agua Fria . 5 7 85 23 Kingman , V 1 f pulled out the victory, eating the Trojans by a score of 47-45. Winning their next three games, again the team almost tasted defeat. Being the second time playing the Ialgluars, the team knew w at to expect from their adversaries. Heading into the fourth quarter, it seemed as if the Mustangs were about to ex-. perience their first taste of defeat. Bein down by 10 points, the Lgustangs storm- ed the court and made up those 10 points whole holding the Iaguars to nothing. "We never gave up. At first, we started thinking we might lose, but we just didn't quit." said Ansel styles. After sending it into over- time, the Mustangs literally took control of the game and beat the Jaguars y a score of 63-59. The Mustangs final game was to be played at home against Kingman Bulldogs. In a totally lopsided game, the Mustangs dominated the Bulldogs and defeated them by a score were getting into the game, even the coach. After one of his players threw up! an air ball, e would join t e crowd in the traditional chant. As soon as the buzzer had rung, the celebration began! Going absolutel crazy, the Freshman had finished the season undefeated, something nobody ex- honlrnrl acnoniallv "lt was nice winnincgl all our games but much cre 't has to go to the coach and guys who made it work." Steve Branch ,-'fm ' Receiving the throw a little C scores behind Mustang cat- t C late a Carl Hayden runner H Kia Q cher Corina Orsini. f - 1 .. .A 4, 1 ff- gy t an-Q., , Softball 'tv N rth e t 0 vvPP2:'lf2ta c-'rt-' 22 Tolleson Central iw r-'t-t-'r'c-:-r-r-r-:-'r-'r-'r-r't-t- 2222222-522222222 O O 97 0 D' Z em 97 -ra a DJ S Arcadia Cactus South Mt South Mt Browne Browne Saguaro Saguaro Hayden Hayden Peoria Peoria Coronado Coronado Maryvale Maryvale Linda Martinez Jenny Szuter Jill Beaumont Faith Scott Lisa Henderson Anita Armenta Pam Clayton Pam Crowley Angie Hilton Diana Ramirez Cecilia Romo Cathy Bucio Kassmera Done Corina Orcini :I Z . A ' .gi .Qi 31, J is M i 95 g.f,.,,5L4kW -zggty. -,, 3...-wk FQ., .. :yur-f in kite.. gf, - r,r:, , - ae.. ,eg ,. , Lg'- is A at-t1:f3-A-ig., XEQAWT . ' -are ,. ,. I ,S W. ..h R, 1-fi tv . ft 3 , iv ef f is -..,. WS' .,1m...a,,., an Q--'IZ : , '. -3.74 fa -X A wg. ..,,,A V .. ' 5-tg, t v -Tl 2 -ik: -, -1, ., .Q me-.MQ -,mm string ' " to ' vw- V W av..- -.Mal -.--...--. , -...g . Despite losing Season, Girls Still love It Varsity Softball Out to the many girls that went out for the tr outs, only a handful, of tlglem were selected to represent North High as the Varsity Softball team. These 15 girls were chosen for their natural abili- ty and their dedication to the sport of softball. Overlooking their record and what kind of a season Although losing the game to Carl Hayden, Beaumont demonstrates the tough Mustang defense as s e throws out a runner at se- cond base. . K L -- .Q . A . -+...., - V ..-. ,- .-L... -....,.....,.,,,g4,, I 'Q' ly Til 3143 - .",'f , ' T 2251, -1... .,,- .-V-V., 1 fr A 2.fz4...4r K ' ,t in ,,::,d.U sf., . I- 4 -."-14,11 ' ' ... , Wam- r they achieved, it was evident that the team had a rou h year. Finishing the reguir season with an 0-21 record, the team felt that most of their goals hadn't been reached. Traveling to Gerard for their first game, the Mustangs seemed as if they were going to turn out a good year. In a lo sided game which chang- eel, leads many times, the gir s were turned away with t eir first loss of the season. Not a start preferred by many coaches. Many thought that the team was placed too high in their division. For it seemed that the Mustangs possesed great hitters, but came up against too many teams wit excellent pitchers. They just couldn't get their hitting game rolling throughout the season. A sad statistic shows that the team layed a total of two games that went the full seven innings. The rest of the games were settled in a mat- ter of five. "Although we had a season, we all stuck together for the love of the game. We just couldn't quit. We im- proved at the end, and next years team is goincg to be a lot etter," said Pam rowley. Having a good eye on the ball, Diana Ramzrez lets a bad pitch go by in a game against the Falcons. P It is sad losing all our games but the team did show character to continue playing. Linda Martinez Kee ing a ood eye on the ball?Pam gluyton sees it's a wild pitch and quickly moves away from it. IV Softball Coach Ms. Swanson, Wendy Walters, Samantha Szuter, Virginia Smith, Amonie Adams, Tammy Battenfield, Christina Hernandez, Rhonda Terrell, Debbie Seber. Q g , . -J SE ,SEHK ws?-, - it-,IL-st, , . ....,t.,,,,,,,.. .., .-H... .,. t . , , ,, , U W ,Ml n 4 55' Ea HQE,-, L Q 5 L ,e,f:sf:y,,,,W-Eye.,, .E g A1 ye, K ,t ,Q eff, ,, cetti t,,, t ., ,si ,,,c ,t,, ct,,,,,t , t,,,, t,t,,,. ei,,tec , L i.f,,ti , , ts,, ' ,E ,fig ,Kiss -W, -st.g1:,52:,x. --W.,-ye ,,,c1ws,,t 1215-es 1551: ,Kissgp-:i,,s:swasg41 we t g fo ' V ,,,.,,, ,, :w,.s,,. .,,.. X .,,.. ,, mf, ,c,f:fg,,,i..ef,, SSA., .. ,qassw ms. -1-,ww f sg:aQf1:r1H5A-s:z:fe ffiew.fwzstxtgiiw.. ws:,zssf'25?zssfiieixfiuf w2.,sl1's55 - wife,-,2Lf'5sr?'mY5 fi K,-S? ,, A -- ,aw t ,,.. 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':sf.ett2x'fa1fz-V 1::1x1vvn,wffw RH -- 3 Antrim - - . u fi ' ill.,,..-as17ififu:-Itifitgt-gaf'??i7?1:-1 Mafw Q-.am f ' N j-scsfwi as 4, ap, ,, N , , -V -. -a --ff f ,U -1, .ef 1 ,W We .ea - ,, ,,, . , fi., .,.,,w,,,,l' - filiy-1-W ' 7 ,ff Ti :ffl QQ-EZf7713l32EgH 'Y A I ,ii K. - ' - , , 1 Y ' L, , V f "PW 'gssczzfj ,fi K- igixgzg-, Q-1 an 5 A K - k,,.s.ff.kw- -., .,,, V, .. . ,, W " K - leaf-niaifirf b? ' , if 5351 - 'Q-x' ,b . . H V X. Y 1 3, .Q.As,W'.x 'f ,i i 1, NV :A.'x X W3 -P, ' nn , .1 ' . 1 .2 Q Girls Play in Many Streaks - IV Softball - Opening the season with a shut-out over the Arcadia Titans 10-0, the Mustangs went on to win three more games before falling to South Moun- tain, 14-7. Finishing the season with a 5-7 and 1 record, this junior Varsity team has been one of the better ones this school has had since it reopened. Being coached by Mrs. Swan- son, well experienced in a varie- ty of sports, the team surprised all when they won their first four games. Losing their next four games, the team felt it was about time to get back on the winning Stretching to her fullest, Kussmeru Done makes an outstanding catch against the Peoria Panthers. track. Behind the powerful hit- ting of Samantha Szuter and the tough Mustang defense, the team finished their losing streak by beating the Carl Hayden Falcons, 15-12. Their very next game was to be played against the Falcons once again, but this time there was to be no loss. Be- ing down late in the game, the Mustangs came back to tie the game 13-13. Feeling good about breaking their losing streak, the team came out fired up against Peoria. Defeating the Panthers, 10-8, the Mustangs savored their final victory of the season. 5. . 5: .51 After receivin the ball from catcher gorina Or- sini, Pam Crowley at- tempts to tag out a Trevor Browne Bruin at second base. . .. .,.. .W , -Mt--M I see much talent in the I.V. team that will bring them a long way. Corina Orsini Getting ready to turn his man over, Anthony Zozaya defeated his Peoria adversary, to score the only team points that night. yggjifff aiir o as 0Wins 9Lossesjisyiggjisgtgg2 Z O F1 fa- 5' r-1-'rft-'L-'a-'r-'rfr-' 222222222 Opponen G G Gerard Carl Hayden Carl Hayden Peoria Trevor Browne Agua Fna Km man Mo ave t sas g mayiv Eg g diff 5 sira Varsity Wrestling Coach Goto Anthony Zozaya Iosh Protas Daniel Gonzales Muhammad Oliver Ron Sanchez Louie Vega Cedric Manuel l- ..AtE,XL Q , Si E. ., -he fVV,,:,giJ ,,,-ft, ' ., ea -,ua 4'1" 'fifff 25' Y ixkii Mais." 1-Lfvii-if 2' '?iw."..2.f...'l -pm.. Injuries Adld to the Loss Collumn -Varsity Wrestling - The team got off to an ex- tremely slow start in the '86-'87 season. Having an experienced and talented coach, Mr. Goto, the team was expected to perform quite well. But not enough wrestlers turned out to make a full squad and that seemed to be a burden on the season. And to add to that fact, the team seeded to be injury prone. Injured knees tumed out to be the biggest factor to their losing so many matches. - In a match against the Gerard Red Coats, all signs of nervousness and inex- perienceshowed throughout the meet. Even- tually, the Mustengs lost to the Red Coats, and added another "L" to their win-loss column. "They looked good, but not good enough", said Taj Murphy. When watching the team wrestle, it's evident that the entire team posseses natural and raw talent, but lack in the organization department. "I thought the season would have been good. They have a lot of young talent, and will be very good in the next two years." said Coach Goto. Even though the team had a bad year, and a cou- ple of the members are leaving after the season ends, there is one wrestler who shall remain back and be a major force to reckon with in the future. Iosh Pro- tas, who was a freshman wrestling at a varsity level, is considered to be one of the best wrestlers the team had. With young men like Iosh, the team should have something to build a foundation. X355 5. ie.. . . e We had good athletes on the team, but the problem was not enough athletes. - Cedric Manuel Being only a Freshman and wrestling at varsitz level, Iosh Protas showslthat he'll be an up and coming competitor to reckon wit . w""'- Although the season was bad, everyone learned from their mistakes. We all just went out there and did our best. David Edwards lnexperience and Small Team Doesn't Help Although being his first year coaching a team, Arnie Chavez had wrestled himself, and planned on passing his knowledge and techniques to his team. Many have stated he's one of the best I.V. wrestling coaches yet. There were a total of five members that continuously turned out for the matches. Each and every one of them possessed natural talent of the sport, but were all inex- perienced. A lot of them new what they were doing, but didn't know what to expect. One of the toughest mat- ches the team had to face, was the time they went up against arch-rival Carl Hayden. It seemed as if the boys wanted this win more than anything else. They came into the gymnasium pumped and ready to beat the Falcons. Securing his opponent, Scott Gzles EIVSS it his all, although losing is match to Peoria. Although every match we won were by pins, it was evi- dent that the Mustangs were just not destined to beat the Falcons that day. Losing to Carl Hayden, 18-21, the Mustangs were once again turned away. Their second test came when the team played host to Gerard. Once again, the team came out fired up as if they were going to fight the Gerards once again. But as before, the Mustangs were turned away with a loss, as Red Coats defeated North, 36-2. Even thou h not having one of the best seasons a Junior Varsity team could have had, dedication and raw talent was shown throughout. is-...N , I 'A Wrapping u his Peoria adversary, Risurdo Saldana pinned his opponent in a quick match. .parrrp 5, LV. Wrestlers , . - j0Wi:f1s 9Losses ' fNort O onent L Wppiierard ' L. V W Carl Hayden ' siar L - W Mesa I - L W Carl Hayden - g L W Peoria . i f ' g 1 L ' e W Trevor Browne - 1 L , W Agua Fria - L 4 W Kingman . L L W Mo ave' I.V. Wrestling Coach Arnie Chavez Gabriel Scott Ricardo Saldana Angel Salarez Michael Avila David Edwards tx it wits Q, , VNQM Q9 wx 'Nl ,N W? QU, Almost being picked off first, Howard shows his opponents it's not so easy. .f Us On a pop fly ball that traveled out of bounds, rather Joe Encinas at- temped to make' the catch, but missed by a small margin. On a double play attempt, the second throw to first baseman Scott Burgoz was short, therefore leaving a Gerard runner at first. vs. f K i' sm. .. fs, t .tt V ,, - J ' ,"tbff-wrwwfe, - N -' A 'Z . , in-me K s so-J, st fs-' 1 W N' ,A', ,ss..2..sms.w. .ww-M Q- ft' A with City so 0 WDW aides , wwf 3323 WXMVUQ Q Q efimleab l WMS f Q 6 K.. l z-le, I1 More Enthusiasm Helps Team - Varsity Baseball - The '86-'87 season for the Varsity Baseball team was one that was to be better than the past few seasons. With an improved pitching staff and an extreme y strong defense, the team turned out a season that all should be proud of. It's evident that the entire team is more prepared than last year, for you could see the improvements in the very first practice. With returning lettermen, the team was ex- pected to show extreme talent throughout the entire season. Not only has the batting im- proved, but the speed of the entire team has picked up greatly. More sto en bases were placed on the record due to the increase in speed. "I feel that we will have a real successful season. Although we may lose some games, I feel that we will win the big ones," said starting first baseman Scott Bur oz. With talent like Rudi Mc- Coy and Chris Sessler in the infield, the defense of the Mustang team was practically impenetrable. The outfield was as solid as ever, creating very few errors. And having so many pit- chers gave the Mustangs an evident edge over most of their opponents. With such talent as Joe Encinas and Jay Alston, opposing teams had trouble even getting to first base. "This year's team will be strong and hopefully close knit. We're trying to get ac- tivities as a team so we'l1 work better as a team. With this, our goal is to go all the way to state," said second baseman Joe Wagner. wh fp,...N.,... .Megs -. ...Xess...iAQLlg. We have a great deal of talent on the team. More sur rising is that we work welll together. Rudy McCoy Getting reaclz to enter the game, Iay lston warms up in the Mustang bull pen. 1 Warmin up his pitcher and outgeld, Coach Larry McGill takes a couple of swings at a self-tossed ball. .. ..,,.. ,, Q, A -an-:mai f, W, M 5 :V Pulling awa from an at- tempted lgunt, Luis Palomino allows his op- posing catcher to make a throw to second. -. stile-Vins LAJISN 'ji f is ik 5 is is kia.-Q, A. if if! QR x as f i' fat 445 'T Jkt I S355 ' is 3 .. Qf,:w. , ,Wt--vs, , :vi ,r 4 X, 33, i . w E . i 5 J- 5. -NMwVVG'wybfiw eea 6Y1'5,eNf,N4Xq!'ff s "" i . V XI Xtltwffxf iwdl fx.. u ri, W. 5,-J O EM g '3ly'Q ,Wi ,wget t is Zyl XXV, ,IXXXJ S' F ., - ' f' ..' if 2,121-ix :ity-z.,i, 5--Rf, - Q., ' . .FQ ' ' f..,f.ik,5' ., f ,' ' wr I t .-g,Vi',Qyvgr,jW H, 0 Q ASA' 4 A' I if Y-H11 j xl 2. --A iff' ' ws -5 J . , .3 ' .Q , , C - 'G' ' 4 ' lg: 'Q' ' 41. 1' F +,2q,,,,,'5 i fif ,f,.,, 17 - Y V V", A ,X , A all 3 I ' K fQtKi,lf 1, t 1 , sem i' Throwing soft tosses to his " ' Mft. , I , fellow teammates, -Mike 17 5'4'+V Y ,V 5 . Devito helps his friends vwwfrrwxs ..',l"X,- X X ' J' x'.L.tw,.Qi: - J X 1 1,1 .. 5-gs develop their skills in the or f . . batting area. -f.......sd -- ' gn .rrgrgl L, .. -f. v F N ?"'Z3' V .. . - "4-MJ is . ' .. V lx, A!,.,'+f1 .gli R . , g + K V. i W, : ,f 1 ,.,, ' ,.,,, ., - W- .Q , - . ' t., - . .. . :.".14,'f2'j'- -is - V2 H. V, ', ,. 'ak 1-. ,gap :QQ ,,. , ' aims .vs s NNW. l'.w:-ha 3 -s 4- ' .d1f1+xf3'.i' N --. W-.H'.iu,. i. mm zen 15:59. " " -V ' , .',,, du. qffziffl-ff1ar!.1lt . 1 rg ,, r , s A - H ,iw A s + A 5. ,Hy A Aww: V wkglieipr iv ,mf ,r is .5 1 .,v..f 4 A V., ., ,. WW: Scooping up a ground ball, first baseman Morgan beats the runner to second base for the third out of the inning. Before the openingB game of the season, Scott urgoz warms up by himself. We have a pretty good pitching staff, and with our infield defense, we are capable of winning some. - Iohnny Cortez Defense and Dedication Helps Win Games - Freshman Baseball - Givin the Iunior Varsity Baseball team a tough workout during a scrim- mage in the beginning of the season, and only losing by a single point, gave the Freshman team something to look forward to for the rest of the season. Having fifteen players turn out or the first practice and keeping those same fif- teen players shows great dedication on behalf o the Freshman team. But something strange happen- ed in the irst few practices. Mr. Milnes started out as coach but didn't finish the job. After about the se- cond day of practice, Coach Milnes practically disap- peared. No one knows where he went or why he left. He even stopped teaching. Therefore, in his presence, Mr. Medina took over for the missing Mr. Milnes and began coaching the Freshman team. With players like Philip Ramirez, Larry Verdugo, and Steve Huitron, the Freshman 'team had a better season than most had ex-. pected. The defense being their strong point, the team defeated most of their adversaries by defense alone. "We can play good together, but as ourselves, we play like amatuers." said Steve Huitron. .fr , bww wmztm wa r.ivW,S-Elsa-Q I ..- s ' in 'f' 1 ' ' Q X' 5 X' X ir - ' 'Tw Si a l .J ." '3'H s " 4 5 3. X ggigxsg 35 ff he it M ., A . , 1 .. Q 4 " - 1.5. Y g .ef a - 2 at ,.fMa. as-1x - 1 ,U ,Q ..- . -yss..:'1,g.g k gf V'-in-' -A . ,Q--g,-v' sy .,:,s,.i.-.v .. A s " 1,-sgrfrf . g p "' f- - '-" 'i!'.fp,.Lx. ff 41 ,,-,,,? 5.3.2191 - fi c'15f?f.'z.-1-'MA Q f ei."'t".Jr4T42J2a+Q.1-fi.-mf QM '1-17,49-fwf.4fX1 . - --r plwlr i ,. .,,,, . UW... .ppi my N,.. .. Q ..,,. - Q 4.-:se .J 'fs fi 1 Q t -- N-4 .em 1 11' , ,ml :w !,W,,'1. M X, , L ,,1, V N mix K Mm,.,.,-if gi, V, Q Evil if 1. . li 3-J.. ev l'i?ffi'if ' J XM., 'fx s f- ,f Q wr ,,.,,..:,, , art .9 . :lbfl - u-5"i's-fgii' my diff- Q sat. ' DZ ag e .-Q., J... w e rygidf :,ssi,.. fy ' xv iibffti in . Gfbrbslia 4 153- .1.sa3., ' , .144-'J . 'L t Aff 'K-A tffgte-fifl -" w.ff-tw? 54.13 4 ka-tr. . swings, -x -I P ' , 1 W 41 'fy' -J -468 sits: . it . , qs -,,.. M 1. . J l , , NH' QF We ' - Q sk: N 4 2 wr? Coach Mallernee to Lead - J .V. Baseball - In the beginning, there were only six fplayers that came out to try or the Junior Varsity Baseball team. But after a few practices, the team ended up with about sixteen dedicated team members. Having a well-rounded coach in all sports, startin as the assistant Varsity Football coach, the team felt that Coach Mallernee would lead them to a winning season. At the start of the season, the team was determined to achieve a better record than the past Junior Varsity Baseball teams. Before the opening game, the Freshman and the Junior Varsity teams had a scrim- mage to warm them up for their oncoming opponents. With catcher Gabe astillo's excellent hitting ability, the Junior Varsity team defeated the Freshman team by a score of 5-4. A close glame in which the team thou t they should have won easiFy. Another star layer on the team was Rick gfounger. His added ability of being an outstanding outfielder and infielder, p us his knowledge and experience of playing short stop, gave the Mustangs that added edge to turn out a decent season. "As a team, we work together, but as individuals, we're not as one," said Gabe Castillo. "I think we have a lot of good players out there and we should win a lot of ames, especially with Mr. Maiernee coaching us," said catcher- outfielder Josh Cabot. Overall, the Junior Varsity team turned out a good record and gave all the Mustang fans something to be proud of. YW, .,, ..J f. V 'ff as s iff- fe- ill in r N vp. l . A 1,gy:....c .. . , ...u fi ff .fl - ,- .- 1 -,A Q Q x N fi' Fx N Q 'it ff ..sgg,., . f . V Aram - ' -J " Q .. Kimi? fy sw, X f -QM Q -' Y .-' , v ' 'Q - -H"-.?' , . ' V - A A - '- 'sv ?-1lfy'fi7 -Xf-4 .- - -elf I feel we will have a good season if we can just improve our hitting, for our defense is good. - David Huddleston 3 .--.iff -sag Iwi., iii? S32 We it!-ttiii-Q .4 We had a great deal of girls who could p ay the same and so we won a couple. - Bahia Oliver New Coach Teaches Talented Group - Varsity Basketball- The '86-'87 Girls' Varsity Basketball team started the season with two goals in mind. One, to make the playoffs, and second, to earn the right to play in the State tournament. And with Coach Hass at the top giv- ing the orders, many thought it could be very possible. With the height of Wendy Walters and Faith Scott, the Mustangs had an awesome inside playing game. And to add to that fact, the team had one of its best turnouts for positions on the team yet. In the past years, the teams had, if they were lucky, a couple of substitutes. This season, Coach Hass actually had an entire rotation to work with. ' "I'm real excited, and I have a lot of great expecta- tions for this team," said Hass. Throughout the entire season, Coach Hass had one main goal to teach the girls. He wanted to teach the girls to learn to recognize dedication. With enough dedication on a Breaking the full-court rpress ...nn A.-.A ANL.. AL' IA nu,-L. team, they would be able to do more than they expect. The team had a variety ,of grade levels playing at var- sity level. Ranging from Seniors to Freshmen, the team was prepared for anything that came their way. In a game that the girls wanted to win ever so bad- ly, the Falcons defeated the Mustangs once again. It was evident why the team lost, for all confidence was lost to overpowering frustration. When the team begins to lose, the players "broke away" from each other and started playing uncontrollably. Despite losing their first game at a score of 52-28, Coach Hass did notice bright spots. "Defense was excellent, but our offense was not there," stated Coach Hass. wwwmmwvuwwnu- ""'--uu-.....,,,,,,,- """"Nluq..Q.,,,-. K .k..k x ...W V- sa-was a...,sm ' p wit. mf. Ms.. N A .. . 5-.was . bag.. i,.....amv.w,-'-'nf .raaspt . ,ff "' 1 1 1 Fi ....,, H -.XX Bein an inside player, Faiti Scott attempts a lay-up to help the team to victory. Scoring two Cpoints from the outside, athy Bucio was an outside force. Varsity Basketball Coach Hass 12 Linda Martinez 14 Pam Cla ton 20 Barbara Zlarris 22 Faith Scott 24 Felicia Rowland 32 Cathy Bucio 34 Wendy Walters 40 TaminioASnowden Bahia Oliver I.V. Basketball Coach Schnoffer Diana Ramirez Angie Hilton Veronica Baca Candy Cain Becky Moffett Donika Philer Carol Lewis Veronica Antone Amonie Adams -fx 3 Playing on both teams for the first game, Linda Mar- tinez scored ood con- tributions on ofgnse. f' f ia 'K -. . ,NKWV N I ,. c rw . A 3 5 W, r 5- "' gf" ' wr O --6 f ,,...,------ ,.........-.-----.- Small Height Is Removed by Determination -- JV Basketball Once again posessing a rather small team, Coach Schnoffer did what she could with the talent she had in the dedicated nince girls. And a team that has little height is always expected to have a lousy season, for all of the rebouding efforts would be worthless. In their opening ,game against the Carl Hayden Falcons, it seemed as i the Mustang would actually be Scoring three points is Carol eiws, who is fouled on a jump-shot. Z' able to lput aside the fact of the "Fa cons Jinx" and beat Carl Hayden. Instead of leading the Falcons in the re- bounding area, they dominated the fast break area, and were always on their inside game. Outscorin the Falcons after the end of the first quarter 19-11, the team stunned one and all. But then the excitement was soon quieted as the Falcons shut out the Mustangs in the second quarter and went into the locker room still behind 19- 18. Although losing the game so far, the Falcons definitely had the momentum going their way. But determination on the part of the Mustangs helped them overcome the opposingF momentum and beat the alcons by a score of 24-21. The Mustangs won their next game due to a forfeiture on t e part of the Yuma Criminals. From then on, it seemed as if the Mustan s had all the luck a team cougd possibly posess. - Angie Hilton Fnllino a time-mit. Coach We as a team didn't have the height as others, but we made up yhustling all the ime. 5 The Road to the State Championship - Boy's Track - Having earned the right last year to be called the state champions, the 86-87 Boys' Varsity Track team entered the season ready to do it again. Like before with Coach Cheney giving the orders, the team was to have another outstanding year. "We have more depth this year, so we expect another victory," stated Coach Cheney. When practice for the season started, there were worries that Keith Kornegay, the star sprinter, might not be at full capacity, due to a knee injury. In the past three years at North High, Kornegay had not lost a single race. Possessing the top sprinter in the state combine with two more outstanding run- ners, the Mustangs expected they'd bring home another state championship banner. And having the second best pole vaulter in the state only contributes even more in the quest for the state cham ionshi s. Weii roundjed in all events during a track meet, the team especially excells in the runn- ing events. Along with the top sprinter in the state, the Mustangs also had the number one record setting relay team in the state. it The team will have another outstanding season because of so many athletes and the great dedication shown by them. - Leo Mendez ri 'Y --q ,1 'J 4 if K .-...W -Y' MY" .. mm-,l,L.1,.1 M 52-Nav r My Q .,,,,.....-.,.,.N ,M r-......-...K .,, M, J, :Af-QL, pf- A' .- , nh -5: MW' ,aww gf, ., , '-J?-xi. .' ' ""'wf ' x- ' 'AWN , ' ' , .,, 5 "V . , X- ' . Q 1 Y X'+'x.mgw. W- V :'f'W 'ff-in-4,1 . A I xnxx my 51, 9. -- Mm-1i?1 Avvw,K 'Q"' V: f x , 'fifkfgxj si, F 41 M ' ,Uvwf ' ffja. .. ', 2. L, A N'yxv',,u,k A . l ,fm i wg. x3,.,,MJ 'K .5,g'J... iw nw, . 'T H f' if-'w.'19..w-x 'M N . 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Emu 4 Ivff' ii" Y 4-.g.1Md..A, QQ Close behind Mike Gilbron, Iosh Zimmerman is a key player on the Varsity Tennis team. Here, showing his destructive back and, Zimmerman defeats his South opponent, Seeing his shot soar fast the boun ary line, Lloy shows his anger with himself. ,fx - Boys' Tennis - Coach Stanfield Kelly Porter, lose Ulloa, Collin Berry, Mike Gelbron, Andy Hrufman, Brian Cappacetto, Bob Adams, Cary Johnson, Lloyd Billy, josh Fimmerman, josh T1.4-n...- A If... T.IA....A..,. fw..-nn Large Team Plays Hard Throughout Season - Boy's Tennis - Under the careful uidance of Coach Stanfield? North High had one of its largest Boys' Tennis teams in a long time. With four re1:urning members, the Varsity team showed talent and spirit throughout the season. Traveling to Trevor Browne to ta e on the Bruins, the Mustangs were looking to start this season off wit a bang. Realizing that the Bruins were a stronger team, the Mustangs fought their hardest, but were turned awa with a loss. Ager suffering their first loss of the season, and being their first game, it was the Mustangs' turn to play host against the South Mountain Jaguars. Determined not to lose two games in a row, the team showed the Iafguars what they were made o . Ab- solutely destroying the Jaguars, the team's future looked brighter than ever. With one win and one loss under their belts, the team playedfstsheir third game away, against the Agua Fria Owls. In a heart wrenching match, the Mustangs lost to the Owls in their second away game. Throughout the rest of the season, the Mustangs' only goal was to work on t eir raw talent and hope for a better season. Possessing the top seat on the team, Mike Gilbron serves up one of his ., if ', f., K, -1 . Playing tennis for the first time on a team was great, especially with such a hard working team. - Oscar We had a slow start in the season and lost many close games, but we began to improve as the season went on. - Anne Fitzmorris Slow Sturt for Team Despite One Win Tournament - Girls' Tennis - Returning to coach the '87 Varsity Girls' Tennis team, Ms. Swanson had one of the largest turnouts for a girls' tennis team yet. With the whole team returning this year, the team looked as strong as ever. Playing as individuals, each member of the team showed some real talent. But when the team was put together, they couldn't seem to get the momentum going their way. e Getting off to an extremely slow start, most of the team s matches were close games. It seems that when one of the Mustangs begins to lose a In one of the longest volleys in her match, Iessicu Emmons just keeps pace with her opponent, waiting to make her move. match, they'd get so frustrated, they'd lose the match to lack of concentration. A higlh point in the season was w en one of the team members took first place in a tournament hel in Scott- sdale. Iesscia Epmmons has been taking the tennis world by storm. Not only being the top seated player on the team, but Iessica also acts as a quarterback for the team. Throughout the season, it was evident that the team knew what to ex ect from other schools, but just couldn't figure out how to beat them. Delivering a devastating forehand smash, on the run, Iulie Liber keeps in the match against Agua Fria. Ranked second in the state and top seated on the team, Iessica Emmons shows she can even get to the impossible ones. 3 ,, -c............ Girls' Tennis Coach Swanson Holly Waits Tammly Buttenfield Anne itzmorrice Becky Randolph Pencee Snelling Mischelle Ely julie Liber Ienifer Murillo 85.1 3 I- .!. f 3? pw V s H L 3345232 :CL it, 5,13 WX. +4 Individuals Will Help Pull Team Through - Girls' Track - With Mr. Walters coaching the Varsity Girls' Track team once again, the team showed much promise in the beginn- ing o the season. A ong, Coach Walters had a fine assistant, Ms. Spear. Having a team consisting of about ten girls, the team had much attention to themselves. Having an extra trainer to help them out in the long jump, the girls pro- gressed in that area. The team showed excep- tional skills when runnin as individuals, but when giey came together as a team, they didn't look as good. But possessing extreme talent, the team was looking forward to their first meet against such rivals, Carl Hayden Falcons. Possessing the sixth best runner in.the state last year, the team had high expecta- tions from Renee Sauceda in the 3200 meters. Includin Iennifer Szuter, who missed making state in the long jump last Klear be a mere ten inches. " e have a real good team, and Will have a great season if we can just pull together," said Jennifer Szuter. , It is fun running on this team because there is so much competition and girls' are fun to be With. - Karen.Baker Une Point Is to Short for A.S.U. Combining the superb backfield and the strong armed quarterbacks, not to mention an exciting defense, resulted in a clinched spot for the future playoffs. l x H I l 'Q . f, I . X , xg . Warming:up before the game, Danny lower prepares to play one of his best games against Peoria. Tackling It Up! Traveling to Alhambra for a guarter-final game against ortez, spirit was at an all time high. Fan tur- nout at Alhambra for the quarter-final game was ex- ceptional y .good, something the Mustangs would need late in the game. Running back the open- ing kick off 95 yards or a touchdown, Chester Man- ning went .virtually un- touched. But the entire game was not going to be that easy. Being down 21-16 late in the fourth quarter, with less than two minutes left, the Mustangs' future look- ed dismal. On third down and long play, Muhammad Oliver made a spectacular finger ti catch at Cortez's 13 yardp line, to start an amazing Mustang drive. Keeping the ball on the ground for a couple of plays, the drive was finally 'capped off with a six yard touchdown pass to Muhammad Oliver with 46 seconds left. The Mustangs next goal was to defeat Peoria and earn the right to slay in the state finals at A U - Sun Devils' stadium. The Peoria game would end up being a game of "defense vs. defense." Both touchdowns were Receiving little. protection from his blockers, Rhon McKinney drops back to deliver a pass only to be sacked for a loss. the result of a defensive play. The only Mustangs' touchdown would come when Muhammad Oliver ran back a 58 yard punt return. lt would soon turn out that the missed extra point would make up the difference in the final result. Losing to the Panthers 7-6, North had been eliminated from the playoffs. "We had a chance to win and we had a chance to be state champions. We felt we had a shot, ut we just didn't do it," said coach Mallernee. "We hated to lose to them because we were the better team on the field," said quarterback jay Alston. After gettinqga safet on the Cor- tez quarter ack, lamie Daley continues a crucial drive in order to help the Mustangs come back to beat the Colts, 22-21. With help from Corey Adams, Abram Ruiz demonstrates the stren th of the Mustang defenseqny drogpinia Peoria running bac in t e back field. 4,-1 Road to Meet Hayden Again During half-time of the State ham ionship game, Pommies lslichelle Mor- rison and Brenda Ward perform "Word U " to a crowd of over 7,5009 Dribbling it Up! ----. When Tracy Collins fouled out of the AAA-2 Metro Region basketball champion- ship game in the third quarter, Carl Haiyden was just clinging! to a 8-44 lead. lust then orth had a great opportunity to climb back or take a lead. One man's thought was to prevent that -Larry Works. With Works in command, Carl Hayden outscored North 12-3, leading 60-47 at the end of 3rd quarter. Micheal Scott tried to keep the Mustangs in the game with 25 points, but ran short as North lost 71-62. "If neither one of us gets over-confident, we should meet for the title," said Argie Rhymes. It did happen, but a road was to be taken. First defeating Gerard, North was to face the Colts. The horse race was close only in the first half. With the Mustangs holding a 22-19 half time lead, it was time for the surge to begin. "Cortez did a good job in the first half, but I think they ot tired in the second half?" said Coach Bejarano. North outscored the Colts, 12-2, starting the third iluarter. But North, led by Pau Crawford, with 19 points, outscored the Colts 21-2, in the final four minutes to give North a 65- 38 win. The semifinal game was to meet Palo Verde, in which North had a one-point lead at halftime. A rechar ed team, though, dominatec? the se- cond half, as North Went on and 72-51. "We just got in- tense and came out playing hard in the third quarter, ' said Rhon McKinney. Sending signals to the guys on the court, Couch P' d L - d B me a, opez, an e- mrano make sure that the W. . . W X i i h , t D p C , Tl ' A wsssizif -Q 'vlan-...,,., I a in . Y 'AV A' g , , .C , ,f .wif , 0 4' A 59 ggp rg g 3 4-. 1- t . I if A 'il 5' C ' ,117 ""' . ' U' 1 s "tk ' is , Q 1 yi Nurs. K -X ilfkl- ' N4 A Ai Y 54 lf f v Q X. i 44 X 'W' uf A A , .J t . M. Y 5 " Q J. W... Despite the fact that North lost the Metro Championship to Carl Hayden, Micheal Scott added excitement to the game with this awesome slam. In the second round pl?-off game against Cortez, hon cKinney does his best to out-manuever the opponent. ...tx WITH! 2 2 A1 Competing for the Division title a ainst Carl Hayden, iicky Miller goes up for a shot to add two more points. in . J 1 - 1 , H an 1, .. A-ii M AQ Q pgffgfff ma 1.4 ', ,,.., F XM N R ai' V w sip? 'I x, L- 1 Mi 2 t- as U 6. .Q " 2 ' Carl Hayden Steals Victory of Close, Exciting Game Hooping It Up! Three, two, one, and the buzzer sounds. Mad excite- ment fills the ASU Activity Center basketball court. But forthe Mustangs, there was nothing but frustration, as the Carl Hayden Falcons celebrated once again the AAA-2 State basketball title. Carl Hayden had just won its second straight title, 50-47 against its Metro rival before a crowd of about 7,500 at the ASU Activity Center.. In fact, the championship almost mirrored last year':s when Carl Hayden won, 50-48. Besides scoring a couple of f th s d n the ree TOVY OW stretch, Rzchard Miller had success inside too. The title game began with the Falcons jumping to a six point lead before the Mustangs scored with a lay-up from giuard Rhon McKinney. T e Falcons kept pouring into the lead, as Benny Maxwell's out- side shooting was in tact. Thin s looked even dim- mer wlien Michael Scott picked up his third foul in the early stages of the se- cond quarter. Luckily, Rhon McKinney's hustle and Paul CraWford's re- bounding and scoring, kefpt the Mustangs close. At t e half, the Falcons lead by 7. Hoping to regain the lea over the Falcons, lim Lauer graps the orp- portunity and shoots or two. After losing the game to Carl Hayden by three points, Michael Scott accepts the Runner-Up trophy for the Mustangs. It was a sad moment for Rhon McKinney and Michael Scott after this game, for they would not return for another try. Top-ranked Carl Hayden won its second straight AAA-2 state basketball ti- tle 50-47, at expence of North. ,.--""' VJ . f,, A V ll vflh ' safe, ,Q J' In the third quarter, the Mustangs began their com- eback. Gutscorin the Falcons 14 to 3 into the fgmurth quarter, the Mustangs had their first lead 44-42. Lookin more vulnerable, Tracy Colins and Benny Maxwell fouled out at this time. Unfortunately, North could only come up with only three points in the final 6:21. After North took a 46-45 lead on a pair of Miller's free throws, Carl Hayden guard Byron Rhymes made a baseline jumper to give them a lead, 48- 46. With seconds later, guard Rhon McKinney was called for a charge, and was to sit on the bench, des ite a good game. Larry Wgrks, of the Falcons, then hit a though shot over Michael Scott to give the lead to the Falcons for good, a couple of free throws later, the game ended 50-47. Michael Scott expressed, how all the Mustangs felt, "I'm a shocked man. We should have won this one." Along with such disappointment, Coach Be- jarano was upset with tight of- ficiating, as were most of the Mustangs fan. After all was said and done, we, the Mustangs, can say bye to Carl Hayden, because they will be out of this division. But just remember, whenever these two play, there will be a hell of a game. 1 11 ,ju 1' 111 1:11 Q11 FL 51111111 1 1 W 11' . .1111 111 1 11,1 ,wir 11111111 121111 1 1 1 1114115-1 1 1 11,1111 11-1 1111111 11 1, .111 if ,Sify 212121 1911: 311131151 11111111 2161111 11 , 11 W1 1111.111 Wi: 11111 :Wm 1111-'51 131111 Wim! 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'- , sess c sfe. -. . ssLi,., . s srr - - J!!-Q-fu: S' s ,r f " if X l r 3 Y .Q if-fi.: L if . kk s s s- f Administration dropouts, and raise achieve- ment scores. In maintaining these goals, the administra- tion hoped to receive larger funding from the state that could go towards school im- provement. School im- provements were decided on by T.O.P.S. fTogether Offering Positive Support.J The school had four ad- ministrators, Jack C. lVlad- dux, Principal, Terry T. Clapp, Asst. Principal, Ralph M. Navarre, Asst. Principal, and Lucene Bill- ing, our new Asst. Principal. Each had a list two pages long of duties and respon- sibilities, but Mr. Maddux had ultimate authority over all affairs. ln addition to these, each administrator headed a unit of teachers that it was their responsibili- ty to evaluate and develop. Another arm of the ad- ministration was .the stu- dent government, which was more involved this year, in an advisory position. Even though they have no real power, they swung the decision to keep the cam- pus even partially open. "I really try to listen to them," said Mr. Maddux. "They really do make a difference." Administration also had four secretaries, an in- valuable aid in keeping the administration going. When asked how to spell Dr. sceresznye fthe principal's superiorj Mr. Maddux replied, "I don't know, but my secretary wouId." It's in the Imagination - Art - The art department had said Ms. MacGillivray. classes offered here. They Students learned a lot include Drawing 1-2, about life and get a dif- Drawing 3-4, Advertising ferent perspective of what design! fashion, and ln- things look like. dependent Study. There The students were was twenty to thirty privileged with visits from students in each class, professional artists who and they are all taught by spoke about a future in ar- Ms. MacGillivray. She said tistry. "Taking an art class 1 "Art is important because gives students a chance to it covers the area of learn- develop a good sense of ing that just makes sur- humor," said Ms. vival and life worthwhile." MacGillivray. i ww W l W - ' """'--s wc, iwuwa, , Special Faculty i s...-I--ff r r v v r ,- ff ' it --- s T . BU, Mr. Bejaran DL x I CJ M9,1AQff!W9 H fir- QFD!! I ME Bannon Ms. Barret Mr. Beal - 11, W, l',.......1-- C--....:.n... ..- -- ..-... gif, A U tri Qs 52 t C.O.E. Is a New Edition Business All year students had "gotten the business" from the teachers in the business department. These teachers offered valuable guidance toward rewarding careers. "Typing is a very good ex- perience. l think it might help me in the future," said Jason Rowe. The depart- ment offered many dif- ferent courses in the business aspectg Computer Concepts, Accounting, Business Machines, and Shorthand. An innovative addition to this department was the C.O.E. program. QCooperative Office Educa- tion! This was for seniors who had most of their credit requirements behind them. Students would go after school to a job that Mr. Derr had found for them. The students in turn recieved three credits. "Experience is the best teacher," said Mrs. Ban- non. These valuable careers are to be stepping stones to prepare for future suc- cessful careers. Ms Brahs Mr Benda Ms Brooks Ms.Buehler Ms. Bull Mr. Butler English Math Science English Registration Office Math as,-.M.,,,,,,, -3, af. 'X fi.. New Ideas Solve Problems - English - With English as a mandatory subject in a growing school, the English Department had a major responsibility on its hands. Even though the department only had seventeen teachers, it really took off. "One reason for that," said Mr. Hise, the coor- dinator, "is that we tried to get a curriculum go- ing that is shared by all classes." Everyone had a poetry section at the beginning of the year and most classes had a Shakespear section in the spring. The major problem in the English classes was students not turning in homework. "We only had about fifty percent of our students giving us homework," said IVlr. Hise. But the English department was en- thusiastic about chang- ing that and part of that was a new curriculum. -A . f,f"'fi Ms B. Byrne Mr. J. Byrne Mr. Cady Ms. Campbell Ms. Carroll Ms. Celis Art Science Social Studies Bookstore Activities Office English Making Life a Bit Easier - ESP - When most students heard of academics, they thought of math, science, and english. Only a possi- ble handful heard of the ESP CEXCEPTIONAL STU- DENT PROGRAMD depart- ment. A possible explana- tion for this could have been the fact that there were not many students enrolled in the course. There were about 12 teachers to handle the 200 kids involved in the program. "The ESP department only served a selected amount of students," said Mrs. Ensign. Mrs. Ensign said that the primary function of the department was "to help students who had a dif- ficulty in Iearning," The department helped students in every subject that was available to average learning students. An extra was the establish- ment of a Physical Educa- tion class for the not-so- athletic students. Mrs. Ensign felt as if the students had been helped out of school as much as they have been helped in school. "I felt like we've kept a lot of kids in school that would had normally dropped out," said Mrs. Ensign. Y' "fit x Special Faculty .-fs f 9 -2 'Y a-My Mr Clayton Mr Corlett Mr Craig Ms. Dancy Mr. Den Ms. Dvorak Sc ence English Security Security Business Library -agp' N- 5 Spanish Most Popular - Foreign Language - Students mainly took a foreign language class to learn to communicate bet- ter with other people. The languages offered were four years of Spanish, four years of French and two years of German. Because of the location in the Southwest, Spanish was the most popular language taken. Said Mr. Emmons "There are many oppor- tunities for using Spanish in our everyday lives." Mr. Emmons says "It would be better to start during the years before high-school." It's wise to take at least two years of foreign language in high- school because most col- leges are now requiring it. With taking a foreign language, a student would learn more than emphisis on grammar and vocabulary. "Foreign languages help you to learn about more than just a countries language, you also learn their culture and customs," stated Andrew Larson. learning foreign languages f "iv E ' ' r Special Faculty e.. -1 ' . M , L. . A .,.. .. p kh. .f p XXZ, p.,lx, g p . s, g - .MMR 3 "1 .t X lla: is g Ms. Escalante Mr. Farabee Mr. Goto Dr. Greenfield Ms. Guy Ms. Hanson English Science E.S.P. Social Studies Principal's Secretary English T' 'H wut,- ,px in Wadi i Guest Speakers Give Good Talk - Health - With classes being primarily sophomores, learning the respon- sibilities of daily life was easy."The main idea that was tried to get across was that whatever you do, you are responsible for," said Ms. McCutcheon. "I think it's good that young people get to leam before it's too late,"as Mrs. Yee said. The four teachers, Mrs. Yee, Ms. McCutcheon, Mr. Bejarano, and Mr. Moffat taught seven classes with an average of 32 kids per class. In the classroom, first aid to drug abuse was explained. Also, various tguest speakers ranging rom police of- ficers to doctors, came and talked about being careful and even C.P.R. "The attendance and attention of students made teaching easier," said Mr. Bejarano. Mr. Hass Mr. Herrera Msqliesterman Mr. Hill Mr. Hise Ms. Hodges E.S.P. Social Studies Science Reading English Nurse Skills Needed For a Family - Home Economics - There were a variety of courses to aid students with life in general, both now and in the future. These included Human Relations, Foods, Child Development, Fashion Plus, and Living Skills. One of the most popular classes was Human Relations. "It teaches you about yourself and others," said senior Lori Powers. Closely related to this was Child Development. Students in this class dealt with the needs of children, ranging from two to five years old. "It helped me understand why people behaved the way they did," stated Senior Allison Eshenbaugh. n 1 Wm Q1 a- fo-fx, tri e -.ff Q Q, ,m,,a -fn x M1 ' in K-, Ms. l-loiness Mg .lepke Ms. Keith Ms. Kuester Ms. LaDuke Mr. Lewis .17 7 Skills Combine For Shed - Industrial Arts - The Industrial Arts Department offered classes that taught students skills to help them in the working world. These classes in- cluded Drafting, Elec- tronics, Auto Mechanics, Metal Shop, and Woodworking. One of their projects was a 12-16 ft. shed for a lady that paid for all the supplies. Students had to design, build, and even pour a cement slab for the shed to sit. "This kind of project gives the students hand on ex- perience," said Nlr. Wells. The department was taught by three teachers who were Mr. Wells, Mr. Brigheman, and Mr. Pike. During the year, there was talk about a work program called ln- dustrial Cooperative Education. Staff also talked about an auto club that would allow students to bring in their own cars and work on them here at school. Special Faculty nn.. nn,fnu nn -1 . 1 l ,gk More Classes Offered With No Crowds - Mathematics - With the addition of the International Bac- calaureate program, the math department changed in many positive ways. "My classes have become smaller and that makes it a lot easier to work with," said Ms. Kuester. An addition, many new classes were offered. Ex- ample of this was the I.B. statistics, which had a schedule of two classes. "I enjoy figuring how the companies mislead the consumer," stated Luis Palomino. Special Faculty ,ff- Mr: Meyer Ms. lf..Milness Mr. R. Milnes Ms Myer Ms Neuman Ms Nudo Bad Sound System Doesn't Help - Performing Arts - The department was made of music, dance, and drama. The push was for basic education in the arts. Led by Ms. Altemus, the chairper- son, the department ac- complished even more. A duet which was practic- ed for a couple of weeks, was performed during the Christmas 'Showcase by Jutea Burgess and Marxcos Dixon. "l think the perfor- mance was well received by the students," said Mrs. Kuester. Each area had its strong points. In choir, there was a couple of girls who had strong and beautiful voices. Directed by Mr. McDonald, the girls were well taught. Though, the group was crippled because of the bad sound system. With no auditorium, the groups had to perform in the gym. "We did the best we could do," stated Ms. Altemus. Mr Owens Ms Paxton Pike Ms. Price Ms. Rattliffe Ms. Reaves ,I D....I:..L E.....l:-L C..-lx-l. Working Out With No Space - Physical Education - "Physical Education has always been an important part of any school's cur- riculum. We are trying to improve our program here at North," stated Coach Bejarano, the head of North's Athletic Department. Space was one main problem, for there was not room to expand. The gym could only hold one or two zo- v activities at a time, which did pose a slight problem. Another problem concern- ed the girls here. "Participa- tion has declined, especially for girls," stated Coach Bejarano. Physical Education, which included a variety of different activities and sports, also of- fered gymnastics and weight training. Mr. Robinson Mr. Roma Ms. Sass Ms Sawyer Ms Swanson Mr Tallent K. elif 125 4 W 'tl u if 'li 'li iff it Reading Books Aid Students - Reading - Through the help of the department, many students were taught to read, write, and speak proper English. "Our job isn't easy, but when we accomplish it, it's rewar- ding," said Mr. Hill. The students who took the class, rapidly progressed in their reading skills. "I learned a great deal injust one semester," stated a student. Along with the help of the teachers, students were en- couraged to read on their own spare time. "All students should read on their spare time. We have to con- tinue practicing our skiIIs," said Ms. Weaver. illlilllllllllllllll ll Special Faculty ii Ms. Vaughn it Mr. Tenn Ms. Timm SGM Tovar Ms. Ulloa Mr. Van D ck V Art E.S.P. R.O.T.C. English Math Business Budget Doesn't Help. - Science - With many new goals and all new International Baccalaureate cur- riculum, the Science Department had a lot on its hands. Under Mr. Farabee, the department head, nine teachers strove to reach the new goals in the forty-seven Science classes offered. The classes were broken into six basic groups: General Science, Earth Science Biology, Chemistry, Physics, and a new l.B. Earth Science. Each science had a dif- ferent set up, but all pushed for an introduction of the R.E.A.D.S. Program, a phase-in of the l.B. Program, and the set-up of a new lab in the wing that was added on to the Science Building. Each teacher performed admirably even though there was an ex- tremely low 1528005 budget that had to be used for raw materials. Also new was an Advanced Place- ment program in Chemistry and Biology that was a "complete suc- cess," according to Mr. Farabee. ln it, students could receive col- lege credit through a standardiz- ed test and a small registration fee, much smaller than tuition at any college would cost. "One big problem is a lack of space and another is a shortage of money," said Mr. Farabee. Lack of money was hopefully eas- ed with the passage of Proposi- tion 101 that will increase school spending. Lack of space was lessened with the addition of the new lab. As one teacher put it, "Science is getting better every year." Special Faculty X s .Stu J-ff! . , 1 Ms- Vosskuemef Mf- waltefs Ms. Crotsenburg Ms. Weaver Mr. Wells Ms. Yee C-2A-1-- C,-if..-.-A Dr.-.Alan lnflnf.-trial An-be Dlnnniral prlnrafi 'Q 'L 3, lf' L. A Better Citizen - Social Science - "American Govern- ment is one of the most important things in the school," said Dr. Green- field. It must be since Social Studies is required to graduate. Social Studies is basically re- quired because it has to do with citizenship and responsibility. "If you don't know about your government and what your rights are, then there is no way you can be a responsible citizen," said Mr. Robinson, the department head. The North High Mustangs had an easier time getting their credits with well teachers who led the way through the history of America. Each and every one of the Social Studies teachers were dedicated in every way. ii-if Close Campus Brings Some Problem Security For the third year in a row, the security staff here at North High had their work cut out for them. Returning as head of securi- ty, Mr. Lewis, excluding himself, has four security guards enforcing the laws of North High. First becoming.a head security officer at East in 1978, Lewis showed a positive attitude toward North students. Not only is the school year a busy one for students, but the security staff was kept hard at work. According to Lewis, fights fall into two categories: ver- bal and physical alterca- tions. "Only midway through October, we've had 21 physical altercations," said Lewis. Just being passed before the school year started, North was to have its first year with a closed campus. All of the students were told that there would be security guards at the gates check- ing l.D.'s. Keeping this in mind, most of the students find that there are no guards at the gates, but discover that they're on the streets. "lt's been pretty ef- fective. lt's mainly the freshmen and sophomores who try and go off campus. A lot of them also try to get off with upper cIassmen," said Lewis. in the U.S.A. The students had the luxury of discover- ing many different careers within the time of school. The Career Center also carried extensive informa- tion on the Army, Navy, Air Force, and the Marines. "The military aspect of our career center is a necessity. Many people want to know how they can get involved," said Mrs. Blum, the coordinator. Mrs. Blum kept recent data on all careers. She fre- quently updated and chang- ed the resources. "I felt it was an important area for young people to have a wide variety of information. Always Something to Do in Room - AV Club - Working in the A.V. room wasn't as hectic as you may think. The room was located between the counceling of- fice and library. "I think it's fantastic!" Stan .lanecko stated about his job. Only people who know where this hidden room was could copy their papers. "Running the CC TV system for the classes was easy, and l could watch all of the movies and shows without having to write a report like all of the students," said Lori Lasky. The purpose of this A.V. room was to mainly make sure that the shows and films were under control. They change the marque once a week, every year they put the new basketball names up in the new gym, laminate, make signs, and run the Xerox machine. "The job kept me busy," stated Lori Lasky. "I always have something to do." plxmmf .. ,..,.,,, u, .M .-mp' Q Q 4 I K N... 'H 9-inn' M . .. i' :al . 'dtilalxvlhl ' Mrs. Akins Pulls Students Through Skills - Basic Skills - The state of Arizona has three graduating re- quirements, Reading, English, and lVlath. With the help of Ms. Akins in the Basic Skills, she tested the students so that they would be placed in the correct classes for their learning ability. She also was a great help to the l null' W' we counselors, for she assisted them in placing the students in the correct classes. When the students hadn't been tested at the school they had attended, lVls. Akins would test the students on their Reading and Math ability. Headed by Mr. Bob Caroway, the custodial staff was comprised of the men continuously patroling the campus and keeping the buildings clean. Throughout the year, van- dalism 'played a particular role in keeping maintenance busy. For instance, the horsehead that was painted on a portion of the science building roof. Although it had to be taken down, or painted over, Mr. Caroway admitted, "lt was a nice horse, just in the wrong place." Nice Art, but Wrong Place With all things con- sidered, comparing this campus and ramada area to other schools, North had the cleanest for the past three years. "CameIback's ramada area gathered more trash in one day than we did in one month," said Mr. Caroway. Overall, Mr. Caroway has been a plant manager for a total of eight years and the dedication of the staff has paid off. This campus was one of the cleanest and best kept in the district. 'iq -- " A,.,., ,,,.,,.c-.b . - ' f Q." ,T , A -If in Q,,3'314iw f 11215 ,, Jaw .. .. ,. g. . 1. - ',-rn, 1 L-ff' Nx ,i Q. , N . ...l . h " . In the past, the cafeteria had always gotten a bad im- age it didn't deserve, but with the modified closed campus, business really picked up. "We have good food and good help," said Mrs. Jordan, the cafeteria manager. The cafeteria had twenty-two people working Cafeteria Image Grows here and also helped out to several other schools. The cafeteria had also improved its image with such distributers as Holsum Bread, Shamrock Foods, and Carnation Milk. ' One of the main reasons students ate there was the good food and the eighty- five cent lunch. There were such items as hamburger, pizza, and burros. "I especially liked the burros,' said Andy Fraga. Other students didn't en- joy eating in the cafeteria. Instead, many ate at the snack bar or off campus. "I like junk food," said Linda Martinez, "because it simp- ly tastes good." This was not the only reason why students ate here. Besides, does it matter where they eat, as long as they do? Visitation Day Provides Hints for Iuniors and Seniors Counselors at North High play a big role in students lives while they're in school. They advise students with academic problems, help them out if there are pro- blems at home, and are there when students need to talk. "It's a good place for students to go and get help, said Jason Rowe. Most students feel very comfortable coming to see their counselors. "l feel l can trust my pro- blems. lt's a good place to go when my friends don't want to listen," commented one student. The ratio of students to counselor was 385 to 1. With the addition of a new number, but when hassling with schedule changes, students ended up waiting for days before they'd get called in. Not only did counselors help students with problems at school or home, they pro- vided the juniors 81 seniors with college visitation days. On one day representatives from colleges from Califor- nia, Colorado, and all across the country came to North to meet with collegebound students to encourage them to attend their school. A couple of weeks later, in- state college visitation was brought to North. Poeple from ASU, U. of A., NAU and other colleges came tc talk to students, this enabl- ed the students to get a bet- ter perspective to what dif- ferent schools had to offer. "I feel that the counselors really care about our future," stated Kristi Crandall. One counselor, Mr. Wambach, especially helps the students with dit- ching 8t dropout problems. Mr. Wambach sits with students and helps them to realize what they're doing. The students eventually figure out the problem. r if A It is More Than a Store - Bookstore - How would you enjoy the very tiresome task of caring for every book and every locker on this campus? This responsibility is covered by the bookstore under the direction of Mrs. Campbell. They have a record of every book and locker issued. For every student that drops out, Mrs. Campbell has a locker to clean and books to claim. All records of all the monies for every club is ad- mitted into as account recorded by the bookstore. From the ski club to the senior classg the bookstore has the accounts. Finally the bookstore has to run the merchant tile. They sell the pens, paper, P.E. clothes, and even small packages of Kleenex. lt's hectic work, but Mrs. Camp- bell claims she enjoys work- ing with the students. SPECIAL ST DE Abrego, Argelia Acedo, James Ackerman, Tina Acosta, Veronica Acosta, Alexsandra Adams, Amonie Adams, Andre Aravjo, Derek Adams, Valerie Aguilar, Ruben Aguirre, Carlos Alfaro, Mario Allen, Scott Alvillar, Adriana Amaro, Maria Amaya, Claudia Anderson, Charles Arce, Mark Armenia, Anita Armenta, Santiago Arredondo, Miguel Arvallo, Steven Avilla, Michael Azule, Morris Baca, Veronica Bagg, Jeffery Baker, Jimmy Balanzar, Carlos Ballard, Dan Banda, Elsa Barajas. Jesus Barrera, Maricela Barson, Genevieve Bell, Lydell Bellamy, Aaron Alli Gomez Skates to the Top At North High there are many people who have special qualities which make them stand out from other students, and one them is Alli Gomez. She was a competitive roller skater, who has done Free Style and Figure Skating. She started this when she was ten years old and quit in May of 1986. She practiced seven days a Week, Weekdays three hours, and ten hours on weekends. From this hard work she received 52 trophies, one second place regional and one first place national. "I'm thinking of going back to skating in December, this time for the world trophy," said Alli Gomez. fs A5551 'cw H : g ' up 6.1 . x 'X -Wwe . , . Qfif1,f'izR.f fi U 99515155 . -. rsgxgs A ,,-- EQ ' 25:2 E f ve, .f , . is W., , ,W sif 'T A i ' if O , . ., gf ,Q y use . ,ces 1 it ' ' K ,'-V 1 Beltran, Lucy Best, Aboyomi Betancourt, Leybi Bindulski, Kris Blackbeor, James Blessing, Jeremy Bond, Matthew Bonilla, Judith Bonner, Erick Borboa, Francisco Box, Roberta Branch, Steve Bratzel, Brian Brown, Linde Brown, Morgan Bucio, Russell Buckley, George Bunger, Danelle Byrd, Joseph Campbell, Don Canales, Gilbert Caprio, Anthony Carbajal, Melissa Carey, Shaun Carter, Andrya Castano, Mary Castillo, Monique Castro, Ricardo Castro, Vallerie Chacon, Robert Chavez, Veronica Chavira, Nicole Cheaney, Dennis Chew, Carrie Chiago, Ronald Chischilly, Richard Clark, Michelle Clark, Robert Cocanower, Michael Collins, Buddy Contreras, Anthony Contreras, Benny Cordova, Angel Cordova, Elva Corrales, Angie Cortez, Johnny Cosmescu, Sorin Covarrubio, Robert Cowand, Phillip Cox, Frederick Crisostomo, Juanita Crite, Jerry Crowley, Robert Cruz, Ramona Cuellar, Lupe Cutter, Atkin Hendrix, Jerrmorrow Delgado, Daniel Diaz, Michelle Dixon, Marxco Doerschlag, Jason Dotterer, Rebecca Doyle, Heidi Duarte, Ana Dungan, Tiffany Dye, David Enriquez, Mark Esparza, Marcus Espinoza, Bernadette Espinoza, Julio Facemire, Jeannine Faultner, Adam Ferguson, Tracy Feuquay, Wes Figueroa, Alma Figueroa, Roqueta File, Bobbie Fincher, Michelle Florence, Helen Frausto, Frank French, Karen Galaviz, Thomas Gallardo, Jesus Garcia, Alexandra Garcia, Cecelia Garcia, Henry Garcia, Joaquin Garcia, Michael Garcia, Richard Garcia, Robert Garcia, Santos Garcia, Sonya Gaytan, Araceli Gillian, Timothy Girard, Carl Goebel, Kathryn Gomez, Rogelio Gonzales, Marta Gonzalez, Gloria Granada, Robert Graybill, Judith Green, Ken , R, .aw XX ,A-.0 fx' 'V ik gf Z ! ' A ,sli VL K U .1 I '- s 19 1 N l s llv f -fir ' ' ' , 552 gk ,'i.'i"l A IX fl g 2 loisy Freshman .Are Heard Everywhere "We need a couple of eshmen to participate in this ent!" When these words rang lunch hour activities, the :shman class was alwa s ere. The class always had thle Jst students participating in y event. 'We're good and we are get- tg better," said one freshman. te truth was that freshmen d a great year all around. If it was in either academically or athletically, the class was mak- ing.all kinds of marks. he other students began to notice the freshman class. The class was the only body to have a complete o fice for the government. "Things started off slowly," stated President Marco Dixon, "but things pick- ed up gradually for a good year.' Greene, Bob Guajardo, Yesenia Guleserian, Jordan Guzman, Melvj Guzman, Sandra Haley, Michael Hall, Brian Hall, Marlon Halliwell, John Hansen, Misty Harris, Bobby Haston, Steven Hatten, Philip Helmich, Christie Henry, John Hernandez, Christine Hernandez, Rosa Herrera, Manuel Hicks, Larry Hill, James Hoffmann, Andrew Holguin, Monica Holmes, Renee Huitron, Steve Hunter, Terrance Hurtado, Jesus Jackson, Samuel Jacobo, Jason Jefferson, Edward Jenkins, Karlina Jenkins, Robert Jensen, Chance Jimenez, Elena Johnson, Elizabeth Johnson, Matthew Jones, Julianna Jones, Katherine Jorquez, Magdalena Kahn, Sara Klimesh, Eryn Knight, Brian Kohlke, Elke Kohls, Ellen Kornegay, Debbie Kruger, Richard Landinger, Jonathan Lauer, Bill Leon, Jennifer Lewis. Devon Linker, Lisa Longworth, Nina Lord, Stephanie Lovelace, Seith Lujan, Mireya Luna, Fernando Luna, Mauricio Macias, Fernando Maddex, Trevor Madsen, John Marquez, Ismael Martinez, Elizabeth Martinez, Julian Martinez. Paul Mayfield, Stephanie Maynez, Lupe McCaulIey, Chad McClintock, Sherri McGrath, Kimberly Medina, Steve Mendoza, Diana Mendoza, Jeanette Miller, William Miranda, Maria Monroe, Derek Montoya, Angie Moraga, Sherri Morales, Jose Morgan, Timothy Motley, Susan Mueller, Nicole Murillo, Jennifer Murphy, Shinnin Murrieta, Alma Najera, Freddy Najera, Ubaldo Nelson, Chris ,. , i g r i Q , gm A ' .W , ' Q T ,jg Q' . " 1 , , - L Y it Y ' . 1- K -55 V fr- 43. si K, ,N ,pr ' a ,xv ly A ISV Mn. 'FJQYQZU 1 --1-X-'W' vc-. , i -sw' ,M A . .,-, , , , . 1 Q g 1 wk L 'S -' YF .E , i, ' xi if . A L. J D X lik X 1 2 L 5 ,C g,uu Sxigkgx S L ,g Q - , ks! ',- , F N. r as 3 f 1 . , L ,, ,- 1 14925 V , ,.., , ' wx f -, 45 , ,L . i N . .M ,A A 5 3 53 w' if A X C F s - X ' , li Q. 1 , .fi Cb 'IQ' was zsrr , is J Aki, H . . ,pq ,,,: I Hl"""'!F! .E,1:..i,..k L .... ,cw- P1 l .V-. A KX XC S IU' 2 is .Q i Z , X ge ,gi Michael Hoops lereis a simple rule of thumb when ,ling basketball against North High ool's Michael Scott. Respect his .ities. 'he 6-foot-4 senior, in his second r of varsity play, has already lived to everybody's expectations by hav- one of his finest years as a stang. Possesing an irresistible ver- .l jump, he applied this to blocking eral shots in the season. Due to his lt Llp exceptional playing skills, Scott was selected as the Class AAA Division Il player of the year last year by the Phoenix Gazette. Along with his incredible abilities, Scott received letters from Arizona tState and Tulsa as a junior, to name a ew. For Michael Scott, North High can be considered his first step in a possi- ble great future. Special Athlete 30 Wi 5 5 . , ,X . 9 4 L ' -'f '-- ' O A 3 3? ' K av' W", ' Z , i i , . I A gi 'fini 'W' S i WSF:- Nevarez, Carlos Newell, Heather Newsom, Marshall Noble, Johnthan Numkena, Jessica Nunez, Carina Nunez, Rebekah lOjeda, Omar Olivas Brenda Ortiz, Nana Owen, Christina Pacheco, Daniel Pacheco, Elizabeth Padron, Martina Palmer, Greg Parra, Dina Parra, Sergio Paulo, Perrin Paz, Mara Pedroza, Dolores Pena, Fernando Perez, Luz Perry, Patrick Pete, Mario Pico, Regina Plascencia, Marco Post, Stacy Poyner, Brandon Protas, Josh Quinonez, Steve Quintero, Ruben Ramirez, Diana Ramirez, Joaquin Ramirez, Phillip Ramos Noemi Ramos, Olivia Randolph, Rebecca Rasmussen, Heidi Ready, Angela Reyes, Manuel Reyes, Rosa Maria Rhodes, Chris Richie, Scott Richie, Wendy Riding, Adam Rivera, Cecilia Robbins, Rodney Robinson, Michael Rodriguez, Gabriel Rodriguez, Magdiel Rondon, Manuel Rosales, Jose Roseland. Narissa Ruiz, Julie Ruiz, Tara Ruttenbur, Aaron Salas, Enrique Salazar, Angel Salazar, .lose Salcedo, Liliana Salcido, Francisco Salcido, Maria Del Carmen Saldate, Roman Sanchez, Albert Sanchez, Areli Sanchez, Jimmy Sandoval, Tanya Saucedo, Margie Schiller, Randy Schilling, Debra isis A :t:1'Tl1f2fY" ,E 1:52152 '-: -f -'fs' - 4. , ' a , A ' ' , A ,..,,., , A4 V Y A cf , - ,, 4. , , . S. ' , , Q S t Nwiig, t it a,a, ., r C X . 1, -f-M ,,,, . .,., WW, . ,X X y R exist, ,g t , 1 fu ' ,-if l' A that 'K xx 4 X X ' iii' I W,"'5i it , X54- .lk New Goal Kristi Crandall was the most let- tered girl at North High. She had 13 letters, which was a North High record. Kristi was a very dedicated and well motivated student. She stayed at school until eight o'c1ock and being in choir. Kristi said "My first three years as a Mustang were greatl When the fourth year came I began to dislike it." She had a great deal of problems with the administration at the beginn- ing of the year, with schedules, and attendance. Though she still manag- ed to get good grades. X 1 S? rf X it KA 3 Sw 3 .QA ig: l li an W-, if -1 " 'i Special Athlete ,,5,3m5,. f v.-9 ,AU qv 'X .A e tix S aim Schlight, Heidi Schulte, Regina Scott, Daniel Segarra, Simona Segay, Emily Seger, Cindy Lynn Shepard, Joseph Smith, Rick Smith, Roberta Smith, Virginia Soto, Angelica Spencer, Michael Stacey, Dawn Styles, Ansel Szuter,'Samantha Takvam, Arti Tarmon, John Tellez, Mary Ann Terrazas, Juan Thaker, Aaron Theis, Michael Thiss, Eric Thoms, Carrie Tillman, Merrich Tolbert, Irene Toledo, Bertha Tomb, Matthew Torres, Esther Torrez, Josephine Tovar, Jesse Urbieta, Celilia Valdez, Monica Valecia, Vale Vanukoff, Karl Vaquero, Dalia Vasquez, Sylvia Verdugo, Larry Villa, Elizabeth Vellalbe, Manuel Villarreal, April Villasaez, Jose Villatoro, Yuri Waldon, Anthony Waldon, Barbara Walker, Donald Walker, Misti Watsula, Michael White, Edward Wiley, Jason Will, Jeannie Williams, Crystal Wolfchief, Dawn Woodward, Michelle Yahraus, Kathy Yanez, Sergio Young, Kathy Special Student Adams, Robert Aguilar, Marcos Aguirre, Blanca Alexander, Thomas Algiene, Hope Allison, Sandra Alvarado, Randy Amador, Alisa Amador, Luis Amaya, Roberto Anderson, lan Anderson-, Jared Antone, Valerie Anzures, Pedro Arambula, Georgina Aranda, Anna Arellano, Robert Bagley, DeeAnn Bagwell, James Bain, Marlene Ballesteros, Angela Banda, Yolanda Battenfield, Tammy Bazurto, Albert Beal, Ronald Beaumont, Jill Beaumont, Joe Behl, Joan Bernal, Jose Billy, Lloyd Bisbano, Carl Black, Bridget Bladine, Charles Bladine, Raymond Blakey, Yolanda Heather Crawford Dances to "The Nutcracker" Sophomore Heather Crawford after taking dance lessons for 6 years, finally got a part in a ballet. At the dance shop, Heather took 6 years of jazz and five years of ballet and tap. She then discovered that tryouts' for "The Nut- cracker" were being held, and she decided to go for it. "I thought it would be a fun thing to do and I really enjoy dance," said Crawford. Out of the 33 people that tried out, seven made it with 2 people as alternates. Working to make the ballet a success, there will be three rehearsals equaling 10 hrs. Besides being in "The Nut- cracker," Heather is in a per- forming group at the studio in which they perform around the valley in such places as at the Fair and the Fiesta Bowl Pre- Parade show. "I have attended a dance convention in Orlando, Florida where the older grup at our studio took a lst and 2nd place," said Crawford. l 1 ..l. .Q . ,f-K. 1 it ,, ,,,l F' s' . ' r . , st, ' -of V ., M 4 5-if 53" -,,g ,, L ' 'Xj "-swf? ,K L , X x . 5' Bona, Carol Bond, David Dean, Allison Barton, Matthew Bray, Eli Burke, April Cabot. Josh Cain, Candice Carpenter, Eric Carrillo, Andy Castelo, Romelia Castillo, Fellz Castillo, Gabriel Castro, John Ceaser, Margaret Chaffin, Gerry Cherry, Aaron Chiago, Brian Chornopysky, Susan Collins, Dolores Collins, Kelly Connolly, Jay Cooper, Andrea Cooper, Joanna Cox, Osborne Crawford, Heather Cruz, Anna Daren, Valerie Davis, Chris Davis, Jeremiah Davis, Raymond Dawahoya, Tamera De Guillo, Patrick Dial, Sharon Dlcaro, Chad Duarte, Carlos Dye, Dlana Edwards, David Ely, Michelle Enriquez, Rosa Esparza, Gloria Falrchllds, Erlc Feulner, Tony Figueroa, Margarita Flngerhut, Bonnl Finley, Janine Fitzmaurice, Anne Flores, Martin Flores, Melissa Flores, Jeannette Flores, Sergio Fowler, Clifton Galindo, Marcos Garcia, Alma Garcia, Brenda Garcia, Eduardo Garcia, Joe Garcia, Juanita Garcia, Santiago Garcia, David Gastineau, David Gastineau, George Gavcin, Eraldo German, Rosa Giles, Scott Glasco. Rochelle Gouger, Billy Grajiola, Sally Grijalva, Marisela Groseclose, Mike Guerrero, Isidra Harris, Joel Harrison, Julie Hazelett, John Henderson, Lisa Henry, Reggie Herbert, Paul Hernandez, Javier Hernandez, Christina Hernandez, Maria Hetrick, Robert Higgins, Jennifer Hill, Heather Hilton, Angie Holt, Rowdy Jenkins, Kristina l Participation Helps Sophomor: Rival With Upperclassmen "Without the support of the sophomore class, we would have not gotten anything done," said President Carlos Silva. With the reat support pushing behinc? the class, the rewards came in many areas. Coming in first place for the float competition on Homecom- ing week, helped the sophomore class accumulate enough points to rank secor overall competition. Without the leadership President Carlos Silva, the 1 would have not had such a success. "We plant everything to make sure could do it," said ofl Melanie Vandewater. The ficers planned activities fund raisers that were a suc throughout the year. Jenkins, Tracy Jimenez, Jesus John, Paulene Johnson, Deahna Johnston, Cary Jones, Daris Jones, Walter Kelley, George Kelly, Maris Kemnitz, Astrid Kenyon, Christopher Kinsey, Debbie Klein, Shannon Knight, Carey Leithton, Andrea Leon, Ruben Leon, Fabian Liber, Julie Lopez, Daniela Lopez, Socorro Lopez, Tommy Loza, Robert Lozlpone, Marie Lund, John Lyons, Jeffrey Lyons, Kenny Madrid, Alfred Maine, Anthony Maldonado, Alfla Mangone, Casey Manning, Joyce Marlow, Jackie Marlnez, Juan Martinez, Maria McCowan, Tricia McDonald, Stacy McNaughton, Claudia McQulston, Jason Medrano, Georgina Medrano, Rochelle Meeds, Tammy Meyer, Elizabeth Miguel, Charlene Montero, Francisca Morales, Rosie Moreno, Christina Morrow, Della Mosley, Patricia Mosley, Rochelle Munford, Christopher Murphy, Kelly Murphy, Taj Neal, Robert Newkirk, Anthony Nino, Linda Nordahl, Kristin Nuno, Anna O'Brien, Jennifer Ochoa, Marisol Orcutt, Francine Pacheco,Thomas Padilla, Maria Palacios, Jose Palafox, Carla Pandeli, Chris Parra, Gabriel Parra, Oraldo Penuelas, Carlos Perez, Cecilia Perez, Francisco Pham, Tri Phifer, Donika Phillips, Daniel Poor, Zena Anna Quihuis, Romana Quintero,Miguel Raden, Milissa Ramos, Marcial Randall, Aaron Ransom, Timothy Redden, Sondra Reece, Melissa Reyes, Sandra Rhodes, Sali Riding, Jason Rink, Alan Rink, Bryan Rios, Sandra Rivera, Juanita Roa, Noel Roberts, Dale Roberts, Ray Robertson, Darcy Robinson, Dustin Robles, Mark Rodriguez, Dolores Rodriguez, Sequeo Rogers, Percie Romo, Cecilia Ross, Julie Rowe, Jason Rowe, Lisa ndy Cabot Falls Just Short For Merit Scholarship y Cabot isn't the best student ie world. In fact, his GPA is a 3.3. But he did get the best e at our school in the PSAT and that qualified him as a onal Merit Scholarship emi- .list. His scores to the SAT : 680 verbal and 730 math. In :r to go further in the National it Scholarship Competition, he led to repeat that on SAT. He that and even better, scoring verbal and 780 math. One 4 later, he received notifica- A. -:fx f-C. pf" tion that he was to remain a semifinalist, ending his chances for a National Merit Scholarship. "The reason stated on my rejec- tion letter was that my high school record wasn't up to the competi- tion's high standards. The only reason my grades are so poor is that I'm too lazy to do homework." Andy had always felt that homework shouldn't compete with jobs, sports or a social life. "Last year in Calculus l, l had very good test grades, a "BT on my final exam, and ended up failing with loss of credit because I didn't do any homework. Does that make sense?" Andy would've liked to have gone to Berkley, but felt that that has to wait because of his academic record. "I may end up going to a Junior College for a few years and then transfer over. I want to be a chemical or materials Engineer. They're paid well and the work sounds better than Business Administration." v -L N,----' N. Ruecker, Scott Ruiz, Vincent Salcido, Cecilia Saldana, Ricardo Sanchez, Adriana Sanchez, Martin Sanchez, Ramona Sandoval, Carmen Sandoval, Robert Sardinas, Frances Sauceda, Chandra Sauceda, Rosa Schmeits, James Severson, Aaron Severson, James Silva, Carlos Silva, Ileana Silver, Anthony Smith, Kendall Smith, Tara Smlthson, Charles Speciale, Lisa Springer, Venissa Stage, Kevin Stamps, Jill Stlener, Buddy Stilley, Tracy Tavizon, Ana Tavizon, Emella Thompson, Stephanie Timmons, Terril Tolbert, Gary Trejo, Mauricio Trevino, Alfred Trevizo, Santiago Trombetti, John Trzeciak, Amy Tucker, Lance Ulloa, Jose Valencia, Gus Valencia, Rose Anne Valenzuela,Benny' ' V Van Sanford, Dianna Vandewater, Malaine Vargas, Leila Vega, Gabriel Vega, Martha Velde, David Walker, Ivan Walker, Karry Ward, Brenda iw we ""'b'-of A . Wong From Hong Kong Invades North lust three weeks before the 1987 school year started, Arizona welcomed their newest visitor from Hong Kong, Stanley Wong. Once being settled down in Phoenix, Wong enroll- ed in North High and has loved it ever since. Stanley came to the U.S., due to the fact that he heard what most emigrating foreigners hear: America's the place to be. Spe Taking in all America's sites and r periences in to mi: Star1ley's second c here was spent Disneyland. A1 already acting as American teenag Stan1ey's' looking l Ward to hitting it with the girls. "The thing I like m about North Hi chicks is that they outgoing," said Wong cial Student am. 4 t. s'f I 1 mfvjg. 3 I' M1 alll g 4 .llll ' fp ' I lllll ' ' "1 IIIIFI so gf- ... 4, 'resident Resigns, but Strong Jfficers Pull for aa New Begining Starting off with four of- icers and very little class par- icipation, it looked like the Jniors were headed for a .isappointing year. Iomecoming for the third ear in a row was a disaster. 'hey had no float and little .elp in making the paper chains. After this incident, the president resigned from office. Left with only three officers and thirty-six dollars in their account, it looked doubtful for a successful jr.!sr. prom but by mid-November people decided to get together and really work. On November 19 there was a junior class meeting with thirty-five juniors in attendance, the most that they have had in the three years that they have been here. Candy-gram sales for December, a back to school dance for January, and other various fundraisers for prom were carried through. "It's hard to believe that after two and a half years, the class of '88 is trying to work together. I hope people stick with it. Maybe we will have a half-way decent prom after all!" said Tina Burgoz of the junior class. A s o f s e c o n d semester, the class still needed a president, treasurer, and another senator to fill the vacant offices. "It's more difficult to organize 355 people with only three ,officers but I feel that if we stick together we can make things happenj, stated secretary Amiee Rogers. Welch, Vanessa Wells, Susan West, Brandon White, Jennifer Wiggins, Jody Wiles, Lester Wllllams, Denise Wilson, Theresa Wlltrout, Allson Wong, Hiram Woodley, Shannon Younger, Rlck Zacarias, Eduardo Zamorano, Margaret Zimmerman, Josh Zozaya, Anthony Special Student Abrams, Zachary Adams, Tonia Aguilar, Joseph Alvarado, .lose Aranda, Victor Araujo, Velvet Arnold, Tammi Arvizu, Marco Baker, Karen Ballard, Amy Barry, Collin Batista, Eduardo Battle, Regina Bazaldua, Elizabeth Beasley, Debra Benner, David Blaine, Manford Brett, Lori Brown, Katherina Bucio, Cathleen Burton, Roy Campbell, Beth Caprio, Shelly Carabajal, Anthony Caradine, David Carbajal, Angel Carbajal, Josephine Carrera, Albert Carter, Aileen Carter, Diane Castro, Deborah Cavaluzzi, Chris Chapple, Samara Christianson, Richard Clark, Michael Mike Tollman Helps Human Beauty Many people ask, "Why cosmeto1ogist?" but as Mike Tollman says "I love looking at beautiful Women, so why not make them over?" He's been in- terested in Cosmetology for four years. "I started getting my hair cut once every two Weeks and looking through magazines at hair and make-up." Mike thinks it Would be an interesting line of work and hope: someday open a shop. Mike's planning on tending a beauty sch over the summer, recently got hired at C ters Hair Washing c sweeping hair for stylists. "I think I'll en being a cosmetolog because I love Work with peop1e." f y - i K K' ic . ., C ..., K ,. X , -he "1 YW X3 X xx up 'I i - "1 Aa-'R in Msg F: A 3 ri? .ba XX . Y X XX X i QW. ii A its WF! 5 Clayton, Jodi Clutter, Michael Cordova, Clara Corona, Mario Cortez, Victor Costante, Alicia Crawford, Paul Cuevas, Benjamin Culbertson, A. Christiaan Cummings, Carla Cutler, Jeffrey Cutrer, David Dailey, Quincy Daugherty, Lucy Day, Vonda Dees, Kimberlynn Delgado, Diane Dial, Richard Diaz, Ruben Dominguez, Rita Drake, Christopher Drljivich, Dara Duarte, Laura Duwyenie, Tarquin Eagen, Shannon Lee Eckel, Yvette Ellis, Monica Emmons, Jessica Encinas, Maria Engur, Bahar Erwin, Randy Escoto, Reha Eshenbaugh, Allison Fabig, Brian Field, Stephanie File, Jennifer Fincel, Karen Flores, Lorena Floyd, Dion Gallardo, Trisha Gann, Chris Garcia, Angel Garcia, Elizabeth Garcia, Manuel Garcia, Wencie Gastineau, Kenneth Gavino, Annabelle Gentry, Gregory Gimpel, Sheryl Gonzales, Andrea Gonzales, Daniel Gonzales, Ondino Haughey, Joanne Hernandez, Gabriela Hernandez, Manuel Hinzman, Rebecca Hoyt, David Huddleston, David Hudson, Jim Kratzenbe rg, Teresa Gortarez, Trisha Graves. Donovan Graybill, Doris Green, Jody Guzman, Mario Hand, Mike Horlin, Ron Harris, Barbara Hayes, Rebecca Head, Thomas l Herrera, Rosa Holden, Herbert Hughes, Becky Jackson, Leticia Jackson, Teddy Jefferson, James Jordan, Sherman Joya, Tony June, Brian Kaplan, Alyssa Karnes, James Kelter, Robert Kennedy, Betty Kennedy, Tatia Kinsey, Rick Lamb, Kristine Special Student . V, ,lf fi . A' Q5 " ' , em 23 fi Anna Blakes Part of Phoenix in a Special Wa1 Among the students at North high, we have a few select people who stand out. These people are actively involved in our community. They have special talents or hobbies, or are one of those special people. Anna Blakes was appointed to the city of Phoenix Youth Commission. This commission is composed of 15 citizens who are appointed by the mayor and city council. They assist the council in devising pro- grams that respond to yi problems and heeds. Blc lives in city council distrie which is the district she represent on the commissic Besides being a membe the Phoenix youth commiss she also sings in the con choir, is a member of the Scouts, and a member of 4-H club. She was als: regional finalist for the "yr of the year" award, sponsc by the boys' club Metropolitan Phoenix. Pena, Jose Perez, Gerardo Perez, Mary Porter, Michael Powers, Lorie Powers, Thomas Price, Joel Quintero, Mark Randall, Joland Randall, Bernard Randolph, Christie Rascon, Reyna Rector, Knarlle Reyes, Felipe Reyes, Roberto Reynolds, Michael Rico, Teresita Rivera, Angel Roa, Luz Graciela Roberts, John Rodriguez, Crystal Rodriquez, Rodolfo Rogers, Amiee Rogers, Mariana Romanello, Antonio Romero, Anna Romero, Patricia Romo, Martin Ruddick, Ron Rue, Herman Ruokangas, Misty Saiz, Richard Sanchez, Aimee Sanchez, Francisco Sanchez, Guadalupe Sandoval, Michael Satterlee, Steven Schwartzmeyer, Karen Selby, Joni Sessler, Chris Short, Ryan Shrout, Rosa Smith, Dorothy Smith. Sheri Snelling, Perseiphanie Spaid, Denise Spradling, Gayla Springer, Andy Starr, Jessica Stevens, Shannon Stewart, Alice ff gf ff ..', , ,iss C so 1 , - 'k.. f wk . 5 k Q "::1i . c W xl ssi, A ' f- EW-N-if: 'S'-3, 56 .." "1 5. fn :agp S ' ,K L: K f H C ,icc C, ,S ,.,,,,, t to 1 it - it ,. 1421 -. ..,, .. i'i' I' A - .1- Z A -A Ji K , P 0 kk i if K t X gm,..?N""'m.,.,i.f, Q- 1 1 fxwvwkokwr dxf' 'seem Ns" Y. fc ,Lgm .,2lif "'..f-"-:"'l'- odd Lehman Vaults o Austria During the first Week of ae, Todd Lehman went an invitational Pole- :ulting camp, in Austria. .e camp included thirty is from all around izona who were in- fested in improving air pole-vaulting skills. was cool, I' made my of neat friends," id Todd. I'he cost of the trip was 800 which Todd rnaged to earn through it . gara-ge sales and dona- tions.. For Todd the trip was 'well Worth it. He was able to improve his vaulting skills to where he c:ould vault thirteen feet nine inches. That was his best vault during his stay in Austria. In the future, Todd in- tends to stay with vaulting and to continue to irnprove his skills to help lead the track team on to many victories. Special Student Stewart, Randy Stoffey, Mark Strahl, David Sunlga, Daunese Sword, Kristy Tolliver, Michael Tollman, Mike Tracy, Lori Ulloa, Martin Velencia, Carlos Vlera, Maria Villatoro, Mayra Vo, Co Wait, Holly Walker, Wendy Wallace, Brett Wesson, Jeremy Whitten, Julia Wlll, Larry Willis, William Wilmeth, Kala Wise, Kristina Wong, Stanely Wortham. Tina Yahraus, John Zozaya, Susan Swinney, Michael Talaswaima, Sherrie Terrazas, Hlpollto Valenzuela, Cruz Valenzuela, Janet Varney, Mathew Williams, Christian Williamson, Aaron Wiltrout, Michael Adams, Corey Alcaraz, Aaron Almond, Julie Alston, Jay Anderson, Andrea Andrews, Dana Annis, Carl Aranda, James Armour, Vantrice Arredondo, Michelle Aune, Darren Bain, Genevieve Baker, Jim Barnes, Brian Borrazo, Liza Barrett, Crystal Bates, George Beaver, Hawley Beltran, Maricela Benkiel, Shari Benner, Dawn Bernal, Rosa Berry, James Blackbear, Karie Responsibility F ills Role For Seniors The senior class was the leaders of the school. Being the first full graduating class since reopened, the seniors had a great deal of responsibility. "It was as though we were parents for the lower class," stated Slashette Nelson. "I think we have accomplish- ed what we needed to for the year," said President Judd Williams. The class had a suc- cessful candy sale throughout the year to help decrease price for the senior trip. The icers each day would sell al: S30 a day. "It s incredible," z Alma Quintanilla, "h hungry these people are." Repeated again was the v ning of the class competit Since the school reopened, seniors were freshmen x have won in four years straig "We are just awesome," rep John Roehlk. 'GW' f X ' 4 I 1' 1 . . x ' I . A s , -32 ,, .M 1 X s I I . gi . 'A I , Ai . aff' I v w - . ., sf :Q Drumbill, Mike Bullock, Darrln Burgess, Jutea Burgoz, Scott Cabot, Andy Cappelletto, Brian Caradlne, J. D. Douglas Castaneda, Marla Castelo, Orolia Chacon, Frank Charles, Dana Clark, Ryan Clark, Steve Clark, Trisha Clayton, Pamala Columbus. Tyrone Cote, John Crandall, Kristi Crowley, Pamela Culllng, Bryon Danowskl, John Emmons, Jessica Encinas, Joe Engelke, Daniel Epps, Laverne Estrada, Denise Ewing, Jon Fazzarl, Brlan Fielder, Craig Flower, Danlel Formanek, John Franklin, Byron Freestone, Scott Gage, Christina Galavlz, Bertha Gallndo, Socorro Garcia, Ellzabeth Garnes, Frederick Gaytan, Rosario Giron, Gina Gomez, John Gonzalez, Lisa Grant, Jason Graybill, Lisa Grenon, Nancy Gross, Damon Gwinn, Stephen Hamilton, Diane 41? 'TIP D " J J rfrrt 34,10 fr .QL 'ns' il s jf, E rv?-1" ,ff if-fri Q 41' J, A , 3,16 E xv ,f'f,.,f,-.K r f- 1 E 4-i2'j.:?1'f5,1'rf5'?3 .v,,,,,.,. f Q' I .pg E J ., f. J -'-W xi 'J A -Wi 5 f" ,.,, K 'L -'.- 'T -"Ly 1 X. ff F25 'A W ,'L if Q ' iii?-375, "- X,"' ' '-'ff xlib' X ff 5 'BP' Hernandez, Felicia Herrera, Alex Hollenbeck, Lori Hoyle, Pam Hunt, Hanean lrwln, Martin xg Y S 1 5 ul E 1 "Gu X X Jackson, Andrew Jackson, Fellcla Jacobs, Casey Janette, Robert Jaramlllo, Antolnette as Jefferson, Scotty Jenklns, Renee Johnson, Brian Johnson, Klrk Juarez, Juanlta Kalfesh, Gregory Kellogg, Mary King, Angel Kroullk, Jennlfer Larmony, Bridgette Larson, Marlano Larson, Noelle Lauer, Steve Senior Most. 9"' lt., l, 9 v fi Best Legs Alicia Montano 8a Darren J Aune Most Athletic A Pam Crowley Sc Rhon McKinney Best Smile I 1 Andrea Anderson Sc Darren Bullock J K Most Spirit r Maricela Beltran 8: John 'flu' E tl' rr.-A' Lovin, Mario Lovin, Michael Lechugo, Natalie Ledon, Fred Lerma. Susie Lopez, Araceli Lopez, Carrie Lopez, Guadalupe Lovelis, Eric Lujan, Moria Lyons, John McKenzie, Heather Mann, Greg Marlow, Stephen Marlow, Vicky Moy, Carl McBroyer, Jennifer McCoy, Rudy McHugh, Kothy McKee, Shun McKinney, Rhon Medina, Rosolia Mendez, Leo Miller, Ron Miller, Sandro Miranda, Teresa Monges, Randy Montano, Elisha Moreno, Angelo Moreno, Nellie Morris, John Murry, Terri Musselman, Geneva l el Most Snrcceed -- enny Sinter 8a Scott Burgoz dw: Crown -l 8a Glenn Noone Behtfffonple -- e l Angola Moreno 84 Kenny Munoz Hoof Congenial - Janis Remo: 81. Danny Flower ' W wh h Meyers, Christine Nachieg Brendon Newkirk, Sharon Nido, Erinn Neibur, Lisa Noble, Willlam Noone. Glenn Northern. David Oliver, Muhammad Reitsma, Timothy Remer, Janis Richard, Miakel Richie, Karyn Risley, Kimberly Robertson, Crystal Rodriguez, Jose Rogers, Frank Romero, Frank Rowland, Felicia Ruiz, Abram Ruiz. Celia Runft, Alfred Saldana, Rafael Salinas, Cathy Santa Cruz, Roy Satterlee, James Schneider, John Scott, Faith Segay, Byron Sharp, Tiffany Short, Torin Sitts, Domini Snowden, Tammie Solomon, Fred Springer, Kelly Stevens, Tina Strawn, Tammy Sullivan, Eric Sullivan, Robert Summers, Tiffany Sykes, Hannah Szuter. Jennifer Taylor, Jonathan Theis, Chri Thomas, Pam Thorton, Jackie Torres, Nora Tovar, Julio Tran, Ly Thi Trejo, Sergio Valdez, Anna Valenzuela, Richard Vargas, Silvia Vega, Louis Verdusco, Alex Vizcarra, Rachael Wagner, Joe Hicks, Naijo Wall, Shari Walters, Wendy Weishaar, Michelle West, Candice White, Eddie Palmer, Jennifer Williams, Judd Williams, Ronnie Willis, Noel Wilson, Clarise Woodall, Lesea Preuss, David Woodley, Lisa Worth, Bill Wright, Andy Wurth, Alicia Yanez, Chris Circle Game Yesterday a child came out to wonder Caught a dragonfly inside a jar Fearful when the sky was full of thunder And tearful at the falling of a star Then the child moved ten times round the seasons Skated over ten clear frozen streams Words like, when you're older, must appease him And promises of someday make his dreams And the seasons they go round and round And the painted ponies go up and down Weire captive on the carousel of time We can't return, we can only look behind From where we came And go round and round and round In the circle game Sixteen springs and sixteen summers gone now Cartwheels turn to cartwheels thru the town And they tell him, Take your time, it wonlt be long now Till you drag your feet to slow the circles down So the years spin by and now the boy is twenty Though his dreams have lost some grandeur coming true There'll be new dreams, maybe better dreams and Before the last revolving year is through And the seasons they go round and round And the painted ponies go up and down We're captive on the carousel of time We can't return, we can only look behind From where we came And go round and round and round In the cirle game plenty Y' wr wi x -- """'--.. . 1, 9 'T' Wi? na...-me ai , ' ' LIFE Time Life's most precious gift. Love Life,s best feeling. Friendship Life's most valuable possession. Without time All is lost Without love Wl1o cares. Without friendship Nothing matters. Time, Love, Friendship The elements of life. '42 Ex- 'a .:.e' 'T' uf A r ,:,. 'io 942 iii P so o -gm' t H 4-:al f K sb A . ivl flvfi!-'Q .fe f MVK4 3 as BEST FRIENDS 'QQ-. .- You always seem to know The right things to say and do. No matter where I am, I know I can count on you. There's never a problem I canlt tell you about. You give me support And confidence without doubts. I'm glad I can share My thoughts and feelings with you You're my best friend, I Love You. .1 - ff x ' ' ' pai FRIENDSHIP .TM I thank you for the times you cared And all the moments that we shared I thank you for the memories A friend to me you'll always be. I thank you for your tenderness That fills each day with happiness A joy tht lasts eternally A friend to me youlll always be. I thank you for just being there And all the things you had to bear And though there are times we donlt agree A friend to me youlll always be. I thank you for the gift of love A gift that's sent from Heaven above A love that is of purity A friend to me you'l1 always be. I thank you for the things I see And what our friendship means to me I'll thank you for eternity A friend to me you'l1 always be. M-vii in--' A , YM. I - 1 Fw gm K: , I 5 Q 2 , '10 .5-I MU if W' if .Wt , If . ,,,, fr A gl iii' RAINBOW IN THE DARK You've always been there for And that's how I know me Our relationship is strong. As I hope I've been for you. Our relationship is something special And I know it will always be Was at a dead end, true. You were my one My one and only friend. When I felt like my life You've helped me out When things have gone When everything was dull And I needed a little spark, You were there Mv rainbow in the dark. wrong. K .Q il' FRIENDS A friend is someone who is always there - A friend is someone who really an does care. i When you are hurt or when you are down - A friend always seems to come around. A friend helps you through some ofthe toughest times oflife - They are usually there to give N you advice. When youire in trouble or know that you're wrong - A friend helps out and makes you feel strong. A friend is someone you can't do without, Because without one - There's just no way out. HOLDING DN: LETTING G0 The new year comes, And the old year,s past, It seemed to me to go too fast. If only I could hold onto it, Forever and ever Reliving it and letting go of it never. Thinking ofthe days Of this wonderful year Trying to remember without a tear. Well I can't make it stay With anything I might say, But the memories will carry on with m . f if - I-A . . Ri: skit' iss-X X ' is. A . 52 BE' wiififgf sy ii'-,,.f',' ,Nfl Q JH' I' 1 I -if o sg- T ig ' N HY: Qi AR - ln' 5 t Q P 1 ' ai ge, W , ...Rue , as f 'A vf-W if 2 X . rn gs .uf NS .A jr U Nf' W 1 wif' The memories linger on in my heart Looking over my shoulder Through the mist on the path of the past. I see times that we shared together Times where no dim shadows were cast. Holding each other's hand We would walk for what seemed like miles. Telling each other our secrets Watching each other smile. Those times ended so very long ago And now weive grown apart. But Iill never forget our special moments The memories linger on in my heart. Memories As we go Day by day Thinking about Yesterday We only remember Memories Of the past. We laugh -And we cry Thinking about Our friends far away Only to remember The good times That we had. Frank Does It ll, All year long Frank Garcia has practically lived in room S-18, slaving away to make this yearbook the best it could possibly be! Long hard hours have been put into this book by Frank. He could have spent more time on his social life, fun, the stuff the rest of us enjoy. We are very worried about Frank and we just hope that he hasn't rusted over the past years of working as the year- book editor. lmost Due to the lack of a helpful staff, the majority of this book was done single handedly by Frank. Members of the Yearbook Staff wish to thank him for all of his time and effort. However, they do not wish to thank him for yelling, losing stories, forcing people to clean the room, and worst of all making faces. But now, all of the work is done and it's time for Frank to play! r J. M ,Q sv , ...A--4' '-'Nfialg ' ' ,X ,V vm- W 3 .Q Mme-Q' fg.,, :Swim--921. 54 as Fw. link A535 sb!" if We ' K Q 1 is sv' ,,,,..,.h,- ma-' 'xsfw In 1983, North High reopened with the largest class being the Freshmen. They are this year's Seniors. lt has been four great years with many ac- complishments, all thanks to the class of '87. They Were the ones who started all of the traditions that Will be continued for many years to come. In the past four years We have come a long way, divisional and state titles in track, basketball, and foot- ball, two national merit scholars and many fine students who have con- tributed a great por- tion of their lives to make North High what it is today. Y In honor of the Class of X82 this is being dedicated by the North High Booster Club 1 Kid .1 f f Ts ,. lf' B214 'f f .1 K I 'If v 1 hz w N 11 I fx 'U L new i , y V'!'v T ,ex in-6 ha i rj.. t, 4' ' 7 ' ' ' s li 4 J X N-x to :pm ' 4 Xl A Z S K . - 2 pq .w 40 J' tx CLASS OF '87 Graduation means change and change is hard to accept, but time will pass. We will all go separate ways, lead new lives, and create new memories, but the special memories and frienships we've created these past years will last forever as anything special does. I love you all and I'11 never forget you. Love you, Cheri F Freshman Index A Abrego, Argelia Acedo, James Acosta, Aleetha 89, Acosta, Alexsandra Adams, Amonie Adams, Andre Adams, Jenelle 89, Adams, Valerie Aguilar, Ruben Aguirre, Carlos Alfaro, Mario Allen, Scott Alvillar, Adriana Amaro, Maria Amaya, Claudia Anderson, Charles Araujo, Derek Arce, Mark Armenta, Anita 89, Armenta, Santiago Arredondo, Miguel Arvallo, Steven Avilla, Michael Azule, Morris Baca, Veronica Bagg, Jeffery Baker, Jimmy 83 Balanzar, Carlos Ballard, Dan 91 Banda, Elsa Barajas, Jesus Barson, Genevieve Bell, Lydell Bellamy, Aaron 83 Best, Abayomi Betancourt, Cybi Bindulski, Kris Blackbear, James Blessing, Jeremy Bond, Matthew Bonilla, Judith Bonner, Erick 83 Bonner, Kenya Borboa, Fransisco Box, Roberta Branch, Steve Bratzel, Brian Brown, Linde Brown, Morgan Bucio, Russell Buckley, George Bunger, Danelle Byrd, Joseph C Campbell, Don 82, 83, Canales, Gilbert Caprio, Anthony Carbajal, Melissa Carey, Shaun Carter, Andrya Castano, Mary Castillo, Monique Castro, Richard Castro, Vallerie Chacon, Robert Chavez, Veronica Chavira, Nicole Cheaney, Dennis Chew, Carrie Chiago, Ronald Chischilly, Richard Clark, Michelle Clark, Robert 83, Cocanower, Michael Collins, Buddy Contreras, Anothony Contreras, Benny Cordova, Angel Cordova, Elva Corrales, Angie Cortez, Johnny Cosmescu, Sorin Covarrubio, Robert Cox, Fredrick Crisostomo, Juanita Crite, Jerry Crowley, Robert Cruz, Ramona Cuellar, Guadalupe Cutter, Atkin Delgado, Daniel Diaz, Michelle 89, Dixon, Marxco 83, Doerschlag, Jason Dotterer, Rebecca Doyle, Heidi Duarte, Ana Dungan, Tiffany Dye, David E Enriquez, Mark Esparza, Marcus Espinoza, Bernadette Espinoza, Julio Facemire Jeannine Faultner, Adam Ferguson, Tracy Feuquay, Wesly Figueroa, Alma Figueroa, Roqueta File, Bobbie 89, Fincher, Michelle French, Karen G Galaviz, Thomas Gallardo, Jeses Garcia, Cecelia Garcia, Henry Garcia, Joaquin 83, Garcia, Michael Garcia, Richard Garcia, Robert 83, Garcia Santos Garcia, Sonya Gaytan, Araceli Gillian, Timothy Girard, Carl Goebel, Kathy Gomez, Rogelio Gonzales, Marta Gonzales, Gloria Granado, Robert 83, Graybill, Judith Green, Kenya Greene, Robert 50, Guajardo, Yesenia Guleserian, Jordon Guzman, Melvi Guzman, Sandra Haley, Michael Hall, Brian 83, Hall, Marlon 83 Halliwell, John Hansen, Misty 50 Harris, Robert Haston, Steven Hatten, Philip 83 Helmich, Christine Henry, John Hernandez, Rosa Herrera, Manuel Hicks, Larry 83 Hill, James 83 Hoffman, Andy 83 Holguin, Monica Holmes, Renee Hubbard, Sean Hunter, Terrance 83 Hurtado, Jesus J Jackson, Samuel Jacobo, Jason Jefferson, Edward Jenkins, Karlina Jenkins, Robert Jensen, Chance Johnson, Elizabeth Johnson, Matthew 83 Jones, Julianna Jones, Katherine Jorquez, Magdalena Kahn, Sara 89 Klimesh, Eryn Knight, Brian Kohlke, Elke Kohls, Ellen Kornegay, Debbie Kruger, Richard 83 L Landinger, Jonathan Lauer, Bill Leon, Jennifer Lewis, Devon 83 Linker, Lisa Longworth, Nina Lord, Stephanie Lovelace, Seith 171 171 171 171 171 171 171 171 171 171 171 171 171 171 171 171 171 171 171 171 171 171 171 171 171 171 172 17? 172 172 172 172 172 172 172 172 83, 172 172 172 172 172 172 172 172 Lujan, Mireya Luna, Fernando Luna, Mauricio Macias, Fernando Maddex, Trevor Madsen, John Marquez, Ismal Martinez, Julian Martinez, Paul Mayfield, Stephanie Maynez, Lupe McCaulley, Charity McCauIIey, Sherri McClintock, Sherri McNutt, Shannon McGrath, Kimberly Media, Steve Mendoza, Diana Mendoza, Jeanette Miller, Willam Miranada, Maria Moger, Robert Monroe, Angie Montoya, Sherri Morales, Jose Morgan, Timothy Motley, Susan Mueller, Nicole Murrilo, Jennifer Murphy, Shinnin 83, Murrieta, Alma N Najera, Freddy Najera, Llbalbo Nelson, Christopher Nevarez, Carlos Newell, Heather Newsom, Marshall Noble, Johnthan Numkena, Jessica Nunez, Corina Nunez, Rebekah O Ojeda, Omar Olivas, Brenda Ortiz, Nana Owen, Christine P Pacheco, Daniel 173 Pacheco, Elizabeth 173 Pardon, Martina 173 Palmer, Gregory 173 Parra, Amanda 89 Parra, Dina 173 Parra, Sergio 173 Paulo, Perrin 173 Paz, Mara 173 Pedroza, Dolores 173 Pena, Fernado 173 Perez, Luz 173 Perry, Patrick 173 Pete, Mario 83, 173 Pico, Regina 173 Plaseencia, Marco 173 Post, Stacy 173 Poyner, Brandon 173 Protaas, Joshua 173 Quinonez, Steve 83, 173 Quintero, Ruben 173 Ramirez, Diana 173 Ramirez, Joaquin 173 Ramirez, Phillip 82, 83, 1 73 Ramos, Noemi 174 Ramos, Olivia 173 Randolph, Rebecca 174 Rasmussen, Heidi 174 Ready, Angela 174 Reyes, Manuel 174 Reyes, ,Rosa Maria 174 Rhodes, Chris 174 Richie, Scott ' 174 Richie, Stephanie 1 74 Riding, Adam 174 Rivera, Cacliia 174 Robbins, Rodney 174 Robinson, Michael 174 Rodriguez, Gabrial 174 Rodriguez, Magdiel 174 Ron-don, Manuel 174 Rosales, Jose 174 Roseland, Nariaas 174 Ruiz, Juile 174 Ruiz, Tara 174 Ruttenbor, Aaron S Salas, Enrique Salazar, Angel Salazar, Jose Salcedo, Liliana Salcido, Francisca Salcido, Maria Del Carmen 1 74 Saldate, Roman Sanchez, Albert Sanchez, Areli Sanchez, Jimmy Sandoval, Tayna Saucedo, Margie Schiller, Randy Schilling, Debra Schlicht, Heidi Schulte, Regina Scott, Daniel Segarra, Simona Segay, Emily Seger, Cindy Lynn Shepard, Joseph Smith, Rick Smith, Virgina Soto, Angelica Spencer, Michael Stacey, Dawn Styles, Ansel 83, Szuter, Samanatha T Takvam, Arti Tatmon, John Tellez, Mary Ann Terrazas, Juan Terrell, Rhonda Thaker, Aaron Theis, Mike Thiss, Eric Thomas, Tony Thoms, Carrie Tillman, Merrich Tolbert, Irene Toledo, Bertha Tomb, Matthew Torres, Esther Torrez, Josephine Tovar, Jesse Llrbieta, Celilia V Valdez, Monica Valencia, Vale Vanukoff, Karl Vaquera, Dalia Vasquez, Sylvia Verdugo, Larry Villa, Elizabeth Villalba, Manuel Villarreal, April Villasaez, Jose Villatoro, Yuri W Waldon, Anothy Waldon, Barbara Walker, Donald Walker, Misti Watsula, Michael White, Edward Wiley, Jason Will, Jeannie 8 Williams, Crystal 89, Wilson, Michelle Wolfchief, Dawn Woodward, Michelle Y Yanez, Sergio Young, Kathy Zetich, Stephen 32, '175 175 175 175 175 175 175 175 175 175 175 175 175 175 175 175 175 175 175 175 175 21 175 175 175 175 175 Congratulations To Andrea and MICHAEL ANDERSON 'Bird of Porodise" PoihTed CorTehd STeeI 22 FeeT Toll Public coIIecTiohs ih The UhiTed SToTes, Mexico, Cohodo, AusTroIio, SwiTzerIohd ohd The UhiTed Arob EmiroTes hove exomples of The orTisT's work. This sculpTure coh be seeh oT The ehTrohce To Liohsheod beTweeh TKrismor" ohd "CoIorodo IhsiohT". Michael Anderson 279-6 105 Class of '87 Congratulations to the Graduating Class of X87 From Publication Staff SANDRA GRANIERI PHOENIX 3""'933 VHS BETA ALAN GOLDMAN ATTORNEY VCR Sales H Sefvice RENTALS T 2J?,ZL3.Z'.Q',1 ZE'5QEb,fZ4.5!5' K O 7 6 - 2 OENIX. ARIZONA B50 1319 E. Northern "For the Finest Sausage Phone 265-2939 SCHREINERS FINE SAUSAGE Featuring - Polish, German, Italian '-'NGO'-N WE?:MAN' MD' . .. SYCHIA Y Swedlsh and Hungandn Sausage MEMORIAL MEDICAL OFFICE BUILDING Owners 515 wasv Bu an GARY 3, NANCY 3601 N. 7th St. Dhnnniv Aiisnna T 252 7544 PHOENI S 209 AZ 85003 Sophomore Index A Adams, Robert Aguilar, Marcos Aguirre, Blanca Alexander, Thomas' Algiene, Hope Allison, Sandra Alvarado, Randy Amador, Alisa 55, 58, Amador, Luis Amaya, Roberto Anderson, lan Anderson, Jared Antone, Valerie 86, Antone, Veronica Lynn 86 Anzures, Pedro 176 Arambula, Georgina Aranda, Anna Arellano, Robert 14, Bagley, Deean 60, 61, Bagwell, James Bain, Marlene Ballesteros, Angela Banda, Yolanda Battenfield, Tammy Bazurto, Albert Beal, Ronald Beaumont, Jill 86, Beaumont, Joe Behl, Joan Bernal, Jose Billy, Lloyd Bisbano, Carl Black, Bridget 176 176 176 176 176 176 176 176 176 176 176 176 176 176 176 176 Collins, Dolores 177 Collins, Kelly 177. Connolly, Jay 177 Cooper, Andrea 177 Cooper, Joanna 177 Crawford, Heather 58, 176, 177 Cruz, Anna 177 D Daren, Valerie 177 Davis, Christopher 177 Davis, Jeremiah 177 Davis, Raymond 177 Dawahoya, Tamera 177 Di Guilio, Patrick 177 Dial, Sharon 177 Dicaro, Charles 177 Duarte, Carlos 177 Dye, Diana 1 77 Echavarria, Eric 177 Edwards, David 177 Ely, Michelle 177 Enriquez, Rosa 177 Esparaza, Gloria 177 Fairchilds, Eric 1 77 Feulner, Michael 177 Figueroa, Margarita 177 Fingerhut, Bonni 16, 57, Grijalava, Marisela 178 Groseclose, Michael 178 Guerrero, lsidra 1 78 Harris, Joel 178 Harrison, Julie 178 Hazelett, John 178 Henderson, Lisa 86, 87, 178 Henry, Reggie Herbert, Paul Hernandez, Christian Hernandez, Javier Hernandez, Maria Hetrick, Robert Higgins, Jennifer Hill, Heather Hilton, Angela Holt, Rowdy J Jenkins, Kristina Jenkins, Tracy Jimenez, Jesus John, Paulene Johnson, Deanna Johnston, Cary Jones, Walter K Kelly, Maris 179 Kemnitz, Astrid 58, 179 Kenyon, Christopher 1 79 178 178 178 178 178 178 178 178 178 178 178 179 179 179 179 179 179 Bladine, Charles Bladine, Raymond Blakey, Yolanda 86, Bona, Carol Bond, David Borton, Matthew Bray, Eli Burke, April 55, 58, C 176 176 176 176 176 176 176 176 176 176 176 176 176 176 176 176 176 176 177 177 176 177 177 Cabot, Joshua 177 Cain, Candice 177 Carpenter, Eric 177 Carrillo, Andy 177 Castelo, Romelia 177 Castillo, Felix 177 Castillo, Gabriel 177 Ceaser, Margaret 177 Chaffin, Gerry 177 Cherry, Aaron 177 Chiago, Brian 177 Chornonvskv. Susan 55 58, 177 Finely, Janine 18 177 177 Flores, Martin Flores, Melissa 177 Flores, Jeannette 177 Flores, Sergio 177 Fowler, Cliften 178 Galindo, Marcos 178 Garcia, Alma 178 Garcia Brenda 178 Garcia Eduardo 178 Garcia, Juanita 178 Garcia, Santiago 178 Garcia, Jr., David 178 Gastineau, David 178 Gastineau, George 178 Gavcin, Eraldo 178 German, Rosa 178 Giles, Scott 178 Glasco, Rochelle 178 Gm mer, William 17R Kinsey, Debbie 179 Klein, Shannon 179 Knight, Carey 179 Leighton, Andrea 179 Leon, Ruben 179 Leon Jr., Fabian 179 Liber, Juile 179 Lopez, Daniela 179 Lopez, Socorro .1 79 Lopez, Tommy 179 Loza Jr., Robert 179 Lozipone, Marie 6, 58, 1 79 Lund, John 179 Lyons, Jeffery 1 79 Lyons, Kenneth 179 Maine, Anthony Maldonado, Alfia Mangome, Casey Manning, Joyce 55, Marlow, Jackie Martinez, Juan Martinez, Maria McCowan, Tricia 1 McDonald, Stacy Mclhlaughton, Claudia McQuiston, Jason Medrano, Georgina Medrano, Rochelle Meeds, Tammy Meuer, Elizabeth Miguel, Charlene Montero, Francisca Morales, Rosie Moreno, Christina Morrow, Della Mosely, Patricia Mosley, Rochelle 179 179 179 179 179 179 179 179 179 179 179 179 179 179 179 179 179 179 179 179 179 179 Munford, Christopher 179 179 180 Murphy, Kelly Murphy, Taj N Neal, Robert 180 Newkirk, Anthony 180 Nino, Linda 180 Nordahl, Kristin 180 Nuno, Anna 180 O'Brien, Jennifer 180 Ochoa, Marisol 180 Orcutt, Francine 55, 58, 180 Pacheco, Thomas Padilla, Maria Palacios, Jose Palafox, Carla Pandeli, Christopher Parra, Gabriel Parra, Oraldo Penuelas, Carlos Perez, Cecilia Perez, Fransisco Pham, Tri Phifer, Donika Phillips Jr., Daniel Poor, Zena Anna Q rsts. 'T ltill in the blcnksj ' r 5, fl - Q First School ll li A First Prom Qf First Teacher-+ First Steady Ji . . First Kiss First Dissected Frog . Q'g i '. - 'Rf Si' First Football Game l First Car First Date My First Bank o so VH- D -i First I Bank FIRST INTERSIATE BANK OF ARIZONA, NA. Member F D I C. - Federal Reserve System Equal Opportunity Employer Kites Ofjqrzf Fu rn itu rc' Sl'I'l'I'Cl'S, 11111 I l o Chair, File a. Desk Repair can 0 Touch-Up 8. Refinishing 0 Re-Upholstery 0 Preventative Maintenance ' O Delivery 0 Installation P 1839 N. 23rd Ave. , Phoenix, Arizona 85009 gqn rsozi 253-9715 Pat McGuire Kite flying is fun whether the pilot is o youngster, teenager or odult. Be ccireful. Check for power lines before you fly. Alwoys fly in on open oreo -- well owoy from power lines. Coll your electric utility if your kite gets cought on o power line. Don't try to get it down yourself. Remember, kites con be reploced - pilots con't. Amzmu Prom: SzmnucYou l602l 263-1300 North High School Mustang Yearbook FRANK GARCIA 1101 East Thomas Rd. Advemstng MHNHQGI' Phoenix, Arizona 85014 Quintero, Miguel R Raden, Milissa Ramos, Marcial Randall, Aaron Ransom, Timothy Redden, Sondra Reece, Melissa Reyes, Sandra Rhodes, Sali 55, Riding, Jason Rink, Alan Rink, Bryan Rios, Sandra Rivera, Juanita Roa, Noel Roberts, Dale , Roberts, Ray Robertson, Darcy Robinson, Dustin Robles, Mark Rodriguez, Dolores Rodriguez, Sequeo Rogers Jr., Percie Ross, Juile Rowe, Jason Rowe, Lisa Ruecker, Scott Ruiz, Vincent S Salcido, Cecila Saldana, Richardo Sanchez, Adriana Sanchez, Martin Sanchez, Ramona Sandoval, Carmen Sandoval, Robert Sardinas, Frances Saucedo, Rosa Saucedo, Chandra 13, Schmeits, James Severson, Aaron 181 Severson Jr., James 181 Silva, Carlos 181 Silva, lleana 181 Silver, Anthony 181 Smith, Kendall 55, 58, 59, 181 Smithson, Charles Sorrentino, Liza Speciale, Lisa Springer, Venissa Stage, Kevin Stamps, Jill Stiener, Kenneth Stilley, Tracy T Tavizon, Ana Tavizon, Emelia Thompson, Stephanie Timmons, Terril Tolbert, Gary Trejo, Mauricio Trevino, Alfred Trevizo, Santiago Trombetti, John Trzeciak, Amy Tucker, Lance U V L Valencia, Gus 182 Valencia, Rose Anne 182 Valenzuela, Benny 182 Van Sanford, Dianna 182 Vandewater, Malaine Vega, Gabriel Vega, Martha Velde, David W Walker, lvan Walker, Karry Ward, Brenda 19, 60, 61, 182 32, 182 Vargus, Leila 182 182 182 182 182 182 Welch, Vanessa White, Jennifer 183 84, 85 Romo, Cecila Smith, Tara 181 Lllloa, Jose 182 fire ?41,1'i4i2E-ven though it may have been touoh and go at times, f""N-L S Q yoamade o h school days are behind you - a colleobion of ee ve fine memories ofpeop1e,?1aces8.fuI1 lvl H E-ll fog, Q Bttbdoritdespgir.Takealookai:whatliesaheadf' neo SWT? f eff!! New challenges adventures. And more film! SQ keep your chigimgp You? noeetothe qrindstone. And go for the gusto! it ' - 1, 3 If 72,1 MQ Ming!-f.Y' .f Life is whooif Qgiyoo make in Koo in one K S And remembet all your friends at Valley Bank: Si yozfl all good your future Hang, Graduation! VALLEY NA'I'l0NAL BANK N 9 V ' :vs X tm .ns . . xx, ,sf X 'Q Ju! 'inf' E Y 'WD 91385, if 'l!lI1'1i1xOI uhm Nemo 1, .Ln S Love , Ami Tk li Junior Index Abrams, Zachary Adams, Tonia Aguilar, Joseph Alvarado, Jose Aranda, Victor Araujo, Velvet Arnold, Tammi Arvizu, Marco Baker, Anthony Baker, Karen Ballard, Amy Barry, Collin Batista, Eduardo Battle, Regina Bazaldua, Elizabeth Beasley, Debra Benner, David Blaine, Manford Brett, Lori Brown, Katherina Bryan, Candice Bucio, Cathy Burgoz, Tina Burton, Roy Campbell, Beth Caprio, Shelly Carabajal, Anthony Caradine, David Carbajal, Angel Carbal, Josephine Carrera, Albert Carter, Aileen Carter, Diane Castro, Deborah Cavaluzzi, Chris Chapple, Samara Christianson, Richard Clark, Michael Clayton, Jodi Clutter, Michael Cordova, Clara Corona, Mario Cortez, Victor Costante, Alicia Crawford, Paul Cuevas, Benjamin Culbertson, Christiaan Cummings, Carla Cutler, Jeffrey Cutrer, David Dailey, Jaime Daugherty, Lucy Day, Vonda Dees, Kimberlynn Delgado, Diane Dial, Richard Dominguez, Rita 13, 86. 184 184 184 184 184 184 184 184 184 12, 58 184 184 184 184 184 184 184 184 184 184 184 86, 184 60 184 184 184 184 184 184 184 184 184 184 55, 184 184 184 184 184 185 185 185 185 185 185 185 185 185 185 185 185 21. 185 185 185 185 185 185 185 Drake, Christopher Drljivich, Dara Duarte, Laura Duwyenie, Tarquin Eagen, Shannon Lee Eckel, Yvette Ellis, Monica Emmons, Jessica Encinas, Maria Erwin, Randy Escoto, Reha Eshenbaugh, Allison Fabig, Brian Field, Stephanie File, Jennifer Fincel, Karen Flores, Lorena Floyd, Dion Gallardo, Trisha Gann, Christina Garcia, Angel Garcia, Elizabeth Garcia, Manuel Garcia, Wencie Gastineau, Kenneth Gastineau, Lisa Gavino, Annabelle Gentry, Gregory Gimpel, Sheryl Gonzales, Andrea Gonzales, Daniel Gonzalez, Ondina Gortarez, Patricia Graybill, Doris Green, Jody Guzman, Mario Hand, Mike Harlin, Ron Harris, Barbara Haughey, Joanne Hayes, Rebecca Head, Thomas Hernandez, Gabe Hernandez, Gabriela Hernandez, Manuel Herrera, Rosa Hinzman, Rebecca Holden, Herbert Hoyt, David Huddleston, David Hudson, Jim Hughes, Becky Jackson, Leticia Jackson, Teddy Jefferson, James Jordon, Sherman Joya, Tony June, Brian Kaplan, Alyssa Karnes, James Kelter, Robert Kennedy, Betty Kennedy, Tatia Kinsey, Rick Kratzenberg, Teresa Lamb, Kristine Laperouse, Alan Larson, Andrew Laszacs, Douglas Lauer, Jim Laun, Kimberly Lehman, Todd Lentz, Charles Lee Lerma, Christina Lester, Alicia Lewis, Carol Lewis, Jay Lister, Valerie Loftis, Wesley Lopez, Adrian Lopez, Anothony Lopez, Tyrone Lopez, Veronica Macias, Joe Manning, Chester Martinez, Gabriela Martinez, Joe Martinez, Linda Mata, Gabriel McDaniel, Tamara McMahon, Darren Melgoza, Moses Meyer, Jenny Mohr, Scott Mollkoy, Robert Montano, Sandra Montenegro, Chris Morrison, Michelle Muhl, Pam Mujica, lreneo Munguia, Robert Munoz, Yvette Murillo, Florence Murillo, Santa Muro, Raquel Murray, Jesse Musil, Richard Najera, Gustavo 187, 18, 50, 57, 85, 60,61, 13, Nelson, Marianela Nunez, Andres Ochoa, Edgar Oliver, Bahia Ontiveros, Sophie Pace, Lisa Palomino, Rocia Pavlisko, Theresa Pena, Jose Perez, Gerardo Perez, Mary Porter, Michael Powers, Lorie Powers, Thomas Preuss, Daniel Price, Joel Quintero, Mark Randall, Joland Randall Jr., Bernard Randolph, Christie Rascon, Reyna Redtor, Knalle Reyes, Felipe Reyes, Roberto Reynolds, Michael Rico, Teresita Rivera, Angel Roa, Luz Graciela Roberts, John Rodriquez, Crystal Rodriquez, Rodolfo Rogers, Amiee Rogers, Mariana Romero, Patricia Romo, Martin Ruddick, Ronald Rue Jr., Herman Ruokangas, Misty Saiz, Richard Sanchez, Amiee Sanchez, Francisco Sanchez, Guadalupe Sandoval, Michael Satterlee, Steven Schwatzmeyer, Karen Selby, Joni Sessler, Chris Short, Ryan Shrout, Rosa Smith, Dorothy Smith, Sheri Snelling, Perci Spaid, Denise Spradling, Gayla Springer, Andre Stevens, Shannon Stewart, Alice Stewart, Randy Stoffey, Mark Strahl, David Suniga, Daunese Swinney, Michael Sword, Kristy Talaswaima, Sherrie Terrazzas, Hipolito Tolliver, Michael Tollman, Mike Tracy, Lori Ulloa, Martin Valencia, Carlos Valen zuela, Cruz Valenzuela, Janet Varney, Mathew Viera, Maria 189 189 Wait, Holly Villatoro, Mayra 189 Walker, Wendy Wallace, Brett Wesson, Jeremy Whitten, Julia Will, Larry Williamson, Aaron 189 189 Willis, William Wilmeth, Kala Wiltrout, Michael Wise, Kristy Wong, Stanley Wortham, Tina Yahraus, John Zozaya, Susan CID GRATULATKD S SCOTTTEH YUUW' CONHE LO G VV Y BABY! GGUD LUVE LUCK ! TINA 50 60, 61 182 4 1 Sai? QRLTDNWIYBXYI The spirit ot service is on importont port of our pledge to you, our power ond woter customers. We pledge to be reodily ovoiloble to serve you. We olso pledge to provide prompt, relioble, ond courteous service. w yy, f At SRE we'lI continue to look for woys li 5- to do our jobs better. And to keep the spirit strong. SA'-TR'VE"PR0-'ECT Senior Indlex Adams, Corey 190 Alcaraz, Aaron 190 Almond, Julie 190 Alston, Jay 190 Anderson, Andrea 190 Andrews, Dana 190 Annis, Carl , 190 Aranda, James 50, 190 Amour, Vantrice 190 Arrendondo, Michelle 190 Aune, Darren 190, 193 Bain, Genevieve 190. Baker, Jimmy 190 Barnes, Brian 190 Barraza, Liza 190 Barrett, Crystal 190 Bates, George 190 Beaver, Hawley 7, 19, 60, 61, 191 Beltran, Maricela 56, 58, 190 Benkiel, Shari 190 Benner, Dawn 190 Bernal, Rosa 190 Berry, James 190 Blackbear, Karie 190 Brumbill, Mike 190 Bullock, Darrin 191 Burgoz, Scott 191 Cabot, Andrew 191 Cappelletto, Brian 191 Caradine, J. D. Douglas 191 Castaneda, Maria 191 Castelo, Oralia 191 Chacon, Frank 191 Charles, Dana 191 Clark, Ryan 191 Clark, Stephen 191 Clark, Trisha 191 Clayton, Pamala 85, 191 Columbus, Tyrone 191 Crandall, Kristi 55, 85, 191 Crowley, Pam 2, 84, 85, 191, 193 Culling, Bryon 191 Danowski, John 191 Daubard, Valerie 7, 191 Daugherty, Matthew DeVito, Michael Denney, Lori Diaz, Raquel Doddridge, Holly Dunn, Kasmira Dworsshak, Adrian Eaglestone, Robert Echavarria, Sonia Ehmann, Larry ' Eklun-:l, Erik Encinas, Joe Engelke, Daniel 10, 21,191 3,191, Epps, Laverne 18, 85, Estrada, Denise F Fazzari, Brian Fielder, Criag Flower, Daniel Formanek, John Franklin, Byron Freestone, Scott Ewing, Jon Gage, Christina Galaviz, Bertha Galindo, Socorro Garcia, Elizabeth Garness, Frederick Gaytan, Rosario Giron, Gina Gomez, John Grant, Jason Graybill, Lisa Grenon, Nancy Gross, Damon Gwinn, Stephen Hamilton, Diane Hankins, Rachel Hansen, Raina Harlan., Joseph Hazelett, Shawna Hern, Diana Hernandez, Eleazar Hernandez, Felicia Hollenbeck, Lori Hoyle, Pam 2. 19, 55, 91, 85, Hunt, Nanean Irwin, Martin Jackson, Andrew Jackson, Felicia Jacobs, Casey James, Melissa Janette, Allen Jaramillo, Antoinette Jefferson, Scotty Johnson, Brian Johnson, Kirk Juarez, Juanita K Kaifesh, Gregory Kellogg, Mary King, Angel Kroulik, Jennifer Larmony, Bridgette Larson, Noelle Lauer, Steve Lavin, Mario Lavin, Michael Leach, Trina Lechuga, Natalie Ledon, Fredric Lerma, Susie Lopez, Araceli Lopez, Guadalupe Lovelis, Eric Lujan, Maria Lyons, John Mackenzie, Heather Mann, Greg Marlow, Stephen Marlow, Victoria May Ill, Carl McBrayer, Jennifer McCoy, Rudy McHugh, Cathy McKee, Shun McKinney, Rhon Medina, Rosalia 193 193 193 193 193 193 193 193 193 193 193 193 193 193 193 193 193 193 193 194 194 58 194 194 194 194 194 194 194 194 194 194 194 194 194 194 194 194 194 194 194 Mendez, Leo Miller, Ron Miller, Sandra Miranda, Teresa Monges, Randy Montano, Elisha 193 Moreno, Angel 21 Moreno, Nellie Morris, John Murry, Terri Musselman, Geneva Myers, Christine Nachie, Brendon Newkirk, Sharon 86 Nido, Erinn Niebur, Elizabeth 10 Noble, William Noone, Glenn Northern, David Oliver, Muhammad 3 Orsini, Corina Owens, Russell P Padilla, Susana 55 Palomino Jr., Luis Patterson, Lorena Perez, Abel Perez, Adan Perez, Jose Perez, Noel Porter, Jutea 50, 51, 60 Porter, Kelly Prentiss, Dawn Quintanilla, Alma 3 Qumyintewa, Pearl 85 Ramirez, Emilio Ramirez, Steve Ramos, Lorena Reitsma, Timothy Remer, Janis 58 Richard, Miakel Richie, Karyn Risley, Kimberly 196 Robertson, Crystal 196 Rodriguez, Jose 196 Rogers ll, Frank 196 Romero, Frank 196 Ross, Lee Anne 50 Rowland, Felicia 196 Ruiz, Abram 196, 57 Ruiz, Cecilia 196 Runft, Alfred 196 Saldana, Rafael 196 Salinas, Cathy 196 Santa Cruz, Roy 196 Satterlee, James 196 Schneider, John 196 Scott, Faith 196 Segay, Byron 196 Sharp, Tiffany 196 Short, Torin 196 Sitts, Domini 196 Snowden, Tammie 196 Solomon, Frederick 197 Springer, Kelly 197 Stevens, Tina Marie 197 Stewart, Wade 50, 51 Strawn, Tammy 197 Sullivan, Eric 197 Sullivan, Robert Summers, Tiffany Sykes, Hannah Szuter, Jennifer Taylor, Jonathon Theis, Cheri Thomas, Pamela Thornton, Jackie Torres, Nora Tovar, Julio Tran, Ly thi Trejo, Sergio V Valdez, Anna Valenzuela, Jesus Vargas, Silvia Vega, Louis- Verdusco, Alex Vizcarra, Rachel 197 197, 55 197 197 197 197 197 197 197 197 197 197 197 197 197 197 197, 50 197 Wagner, Joseph Wall, Shari Walters, Wendy Wishaar, Michelle West, Candice White, Eddie Williams, Judd Williams, Ronnie Willis, Noel Wilson, Clarise Woodall, Lesea Woodley, Lisa Worth, Bill Wright, Andy Wurth, Alicia Yanez, Christopher 19,197 197 197, 85 197 197 197 17,197 197 197 197 197 197 197 197 197 197 Ifs w 'v . v Q ' 3 1 it it 3 i it l 1 u The desire to and to prevail -is basictomankindasthe the qualities that us during the heat of are those that s ' facet of our lives Determination. And Pride. Personal for existence itself. ustaxn a common goal And today the 1d rendered to the advanced by snort p ' 'tio the ideals for oompetl 09" I DearTina, ' This has been a long year filled with a lot of work, frustration and yelling. Sometimes I regreted it, but next year it will be your turn. As Editor of the 1988 Mustang yearbook, it will be your responsibility to make deadlines, miss class, lose friends, and often sleep. But just remember, it is for a good cause. I wish you all the best for I have learned a lot about photography, publishing, and especially friends. Like me also, you will wish for that last deadline, just as I have. Good luck Tina, you are going to need it. i?fYA'l1-L bcsiukzf. Frank Garcia Editor of 1987 PS. I may stop by if I want to. Just kidding! 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Suggestions in the North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) collection:

North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

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North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

1965

North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

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North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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