Northview High School - Viking Yearbook (Covina, CA)

 - Class of 1984

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Northview High School - Viking Yearbook (Covina, CA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1984 volume:

: l= .Vv • i " »- : ri ' U ' . . . ?;- ■ K iham ( ont i ! — ■ ' — , 2f a 70(? t) H%Y -yO c y ( ' " p y j. . ' . oy s 2! A.7V 3 , r- A 3 doo r ' orff oj. ' ' 7 ? N S ' i ««.. =. " - v3V vO ■ ? - % ' : -; X - H " 5 ■=U K ' Vj x:$v t : = : »-£, v -rl ' :3P V v i -X vj 5 - | ;r | ! rr . X . A Page Out Of Time Published by 1984 Viking Yearbook Staff Northview High School 1016 West Cypress Avenue Covina, California 91722 Publications Advisor Glenda Sweger Co-Editors Wendy Horsley And Ken Lane ' y r A . SSI ' 2 A Page Out of Time A Page Out of Time 3 Chris Floch and Jody Fnrcber take a mo- ment to rela during a tennis match at home. ? Throughout our years at North view, J we seldom realized J the importance of 1 our experiences J and memories. J yejrbi?ok photi rspher Danny Coniero checks lenses before shooting cross country. A A Page Out of Time At lunch brcjk. tijine Talaski laughs wirh Inends while eating her frozen yogurt. Stacey DePonte tries to regain compo- sure after almost saving the ball A Page Out of Time 5 6 A Page Out of Time In i.wkin c jss, Tracc Luncll.i niixei ilk m preparation to make pancakes Our friendships made or broken, our victories, successes, attempts, and even failures have shaped and will continue to affect our lives. m m Janet Burns. 4 ? secretary, works dili gentl on Homecoming preparations. A Page Out of Time 7 During haiftime s iou, Vfan iy Naier3 f3m. on the bass fuflar What we were, what we are, and what we will become influence not only our own lives, but the lives of those around us. k: Michael Tapia. alias " Mipol " , encourages Vikings to support their team at the game against South Hills 8 A Page Out of Time A Page Out of Time 9 10 A Page Out of Time Classmates i aich hilt ' Shanna Henley completes her pancake project Through each experience, whether academic or extra-curricular, I we found each J other, and in 7 doing so, 4 discovered - ' ourselves. 3iriii} S vt ' v rt ' ntV7i t ' r.s " safety rules Ahile he worAs iv? 7t ' w proiect. A Page Out of Time I 1 Prepared to play. Darryl Sanchez listena for first note of halftime sfiow. e-r ' -if-- _ ' - Jl ' " We learned through each tear of sorrow, J siiiile of praise, j and shout of anger. J Pt ' bhit ' Pavis glances at Ifllow drill team irieniber for cue to ne l move. 12 A Page Out of Time - ' ' , " - " - ml 1 »- l» ' H wr During looiball prjclice. Coach PeRcsa .. dirifl m yelh Jirfclicns lo the players phones intjct. preparer ' j poster Ut that ni hr " aiDC niticarded racket es broken atter ner e- racking aine A Pdqe Out of Time 13 Glancing up. April Browning lake 3 break from her complicated uS R fe ' f 14 A Page Out of Time Icnttrthilc t ' s.s7i LlUuicz cheers on Mike .3v or during rjce at hrank Honnellt r.irk Each day at North view was written as " A Page Out of Time " . . W: Read lor lunch. Lharlei Aluno fjlienlly ivj fs lor ? ■ chjn e- A Page Out of Time 15 r i M d Zl. ACADEMICS Academics 17 Administration, Pupil Personnel Guide Schools are very complex institutions which require hours of instruction and guid- ance by many people to make the system run properly. The Board of Education, the body that determines policies under which the schools operate, consists of five publicly elected members. Under supervision of the Board of Education is the Superintendent of Schools. This person is the direct line with school principals. The principal of the school is the person who is in charge of the school and faculty members. The assistant principal, who is in charge of school curriculum, can often be found visiting classrooms. Guidance counselors are very important too. These peo- ple deal with students and make sure that students are enrolled in the proper classes. Also working with students are the Dean of Boys and Dean of Girls. The deans make sure that students attend classes daily and are not disruptive. The activities director is in charge of all school activities. He sets up assemblies, rallies and sports events. Finally, the school librarian is in charge of the library and all of the books therein. She also aids students in finding materials for reports and other pro- jects. BOARD OF EDUCATION FRONT ROW: Agnes Garwacki, Michael Newman. Mary Hanes BACK ROW; Willard Altman, Gilbert Ramirez ADMINISTRATION Mr. Roy Moore B.A., CJniv of Cal, Santa Barbara. MA. Cal State (Jniv , LA, Princi- pal Mr, Howard Sell B,A,, Azusa Pacific (J niv , M.S., Cal State Univ.. L.A.; Assistant Prin- cipal Principal Roy Moore Assistant Principal Howard Sell PUPIL PERSONNEL Mrs. Patty Cfiavez- B.A., M.S., Cal State Univ . LA.; Dean of Girls; Girls ' League Advisor- Mrs Joann Hugh B.S., UCLA, M.S., Cal State Univ., Fulierton; Prev. Alg.; Head Li- brarian Mr. Marc Jackson B,A,, Univ. of La Verne, M.Ed., Cal State Univ., Fulierton; Dean of Boys. Mr. Dave Walesiak B.A . Univ of La Verne, M.A., Pasadena College; ASB Director. 18 Administration Students Through 83-84 Year COGNSELING DEPARTMENT Mr Mel Borden B S-. Biola aniv,. M.S.. Cal State (Jniv . Fullerton. Ms, Lynn Broudy B.A. Gniv of Florida. M.Ed.. Univ of Cal . Santa Barbara. ED S., Florida State CJniv.; Guidance Counselor Mr Howard Lutz- B.S.. Wayne State Univ.. MA . Miami Univ.; Guidance Counselor; Junior Class Advisor, Key Club Advisor. Mr Mel Borden Mrs. Patty Cfiavez Mr Marc Jackson Mr Dave Walesiak Mrs. Lynn Broudy Mrs Joann Hugh Mr Howard Lutz Mr Wayne Yates L Mrs. Chavez and Mr. Jackson respond to a call from a student at a basketball game. Pupil Personnel 19 Home Ec, Science, Fine Arts Prepare irrni Mr. Phil Bennett Mr, Mike Kopecky Lupe Paz starts cleaning up after class, while Chris Rivera hands her a bucket to put away. SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Mr. Phil Bennett ■ A. A., B.A., Cal State Univ., LA, M.A., La Verne Univ.; Biology, Surv. Lab Science. Life Science. Geometry Mr Mike Kopecky ■ Dept Coordinator; B.S-. Cal Poly, Pomona; Surv. Lab Science, Chemistry. Physics. Biology HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT Ms. Sherry Marmis ■ Dept. Coordinator; B.S.. Arizona State Univ.. A. EM.. La Verne Univ.; PPL. Liv. on Own. Teen Living. Ge- ography; Marlinians Advisor Mrs Jody Mc Creery B S . Cal Poly. Po mona; Cooking. Home Ec, I. Home Ec II, PFL, Consum Survival; Ski Club Advisor Ms. Sherry Marmis Mrs. Jody Mc Creery 20 Home Ec, Science Students For Future, Enrich Lives The Home Economics Department helped many students to express their many differ- ent talents that aren ' t in academics. These students learned more than sewing and cook- ing. They learned the basics of keeping a budget and other activities that will help them as they get older. With the help of Ms. Marmis and Mrs. Mc Creery, students were able to learn a lot more. While in the Science Department, Mr. Ko- pecky and Mr. Bennett taught students about the different chemicals, plants, and sub- stances there are in the environment. From there, students were able to experiement with what they had learned by doing labs. Also in the Fine Arts Department, students learned new and creative skill in singing, dancing, drawing, and playing a musical in- strument. These were skills that Mr. Lindsey, Mrs. King, and Mr. Mazur helped students to accomplish. During Art class, Mrs. King assists Angie riapp in some new drawing procedures. FIME ARTS DEPARTMENT Mrs Elena King ■ BFA.. UC Irvine; Inter. Drawing. Adv Art. Art Fund., Comp Lit IG Mr Tom Mazur B.A.. Cal State Univ., LA; Band. Marching Band; Jazz Club Advisor Mr Roy Lindsey Dept Coordinator; A, A,, B.A . M.A.. Azusa Pacific College; Pop En semble. Concert Choir, Madrigals. Music Theory; Clef Dwellers Advisor Mrs. Elena King Mr Tom Mazur Mr Roy Lindsey Fine Arts 21 Pop Ensemble Highlights Vocal, The opportunity to express oneself as an individual was the experience shared by all who became members of pop ensemble this year. With the choreography of Cheryl Dietrich and Lisa Beeston, the group rehearsed and refined pop style vocal and dance skills. They . were encouraged to develop a style of their own. Meeting everyday in room M-4 during third ; period, pop ensemble functioned as a demo- cratic group in deciding on various issues such as uniform designs. This year ' s uniforms were maroon, white and black and included dresses with vest and bow ties for the girls, and white shirts and dark ties for the guys. Pop ensemble held their biggest presenta- tion of the year in the spring. Also on their agenda was the district festival and perfor- mances at P.T.A. meetings. Highlighting the ■ year was a special performance, at a P.T.A. meeting, by Kathy Finegan, Lisa Chapman, , Veronica Gserpater. Rhonda Newman, Lisa i Beaston and Donna Roscoe. They performed I a five minute cabaret style dance to the song j " Don ' t Tell Mama. " This year ' s vocal soloists ; were Cheryl Dietrich. Rhonda Newman and Eileen Hathaway. 22 Pop Ensemble Mr Lindsey jokes with Richard Koenig seder about his good grade in pop ensem- ble. Jackie Jovanelly sorts out music before Rhonda Newman. Tawni Day. Tracy Fos class begins. ter and Nina Wellendorf watch with antici- pation as they learn new moves to a rou- tine. Dance Abilities With Special Performances FRONT ROW Kathy Finegan. Veronica User pater. Donna Roscoe MIDDLE ROW: Heidi Sweeney. Rhonda Newman, Brenda McNaught, Nina Wellendorf. Tawnl Day. Sandy Dow BACK ROW Chantell Krumme. Richard Koenigseder. Tracy Foster. Pop Ensemble 23 Viking Concert Choir, Madrigals Show MH H i3H v ' ' ' - ' 1 ftk f ' K__ j V H V!p9fe - ' ' - H H W w F ■ H HI IK 1, V Susan Haines helps Ricky Gonzales pre- pare for their Madrigals performance. Kimberly Taylor works to memorize the words for a new song in Viking Choir. MADRIGALS FRONT ROW Chris Lawton. Chris Heathcoat. Lisa Beeston Paz BACK ROW: Susan Haines. Jenny Vysma. Rick Gonzalez, SECOND ROW Debbie Miller, Lon Learmont THIRD ROW San Liz Gonzalez, Cheryl Dietrich dra Luis. Eeva Chlara. Bill Clark, Sharmain Worley, Olivia DeLa 24 Choir. Madrigals Expertise In Singing, Performing The choral department, one of the more demanding sections in school, was conducted by Mr. Lindsey and pianist, Mrs. Harwick. In this department, students learned to use and develop their singing talent to the best of their abilities. They also developed different vocal skills and learned to cooperate as a group. Besides the original Viking Concert Choir, a group of more experienced singers could join the Madrigals. To be in Madrigals, students had to know how to sight read music, display good tonal quality and be responsible. In Mad- rigals, students sang all types of music, but mainly concentrated on contemporary and classical pieces. Both Madrigals and Viking Concert Choir performed together at other schools (where they were able to display their talents). Be- sides performing at other schools, they put on festivals during winter and spring and also performed at the Baccalaureate. Both Madrigals and Viking Choir performed together at other schools, especially junior high schools in the district where (while dis- playing their own talents) they hoped to inter- est younger students in joining choir. Mr. Lindsey hands Eeva Chiara the music for her perfor mance. while Eeva waits to put on her robe iFROrHT ROW: Mr. Lindsey, Cathy Chiara, Brenda Campbell. ' NeidI Sweeney, Dlerdre CJseloff, Fiorina Barajas. Charlotte iRoddy, Mrs. Hardwick. SECOND ROW David McLeod, Wendy CHOIR Bittle, Kim Taylor, Eeva Chiara. Cornelia Rogers, BACK ROW Tom Stevens. Richard Koenigseder. Kern Kemp, Rhonda Mew man, Michelle Drager. Kandy Sigritz Choir. Madrigals 25 Special Ed, Math Enhance Students ' v Providing Northview students with help, in formation an d encouragement were the Spe- cial Education and the Math Departments. One department where the students learned to apply their knowledge to everyday situations was the Special Education Depart ment. This course offered all the traditional subjects in all levels which suited each stu dent ' s individual needs. Math is one of the most important subjects on campus because it prepares Northview students for the duties of the future such as handling the family budget and balancing checkbooks. Many levels of classes were of fered ranging from basic math to calculus. Both of these areas offered a variety of classes which gave the students information to apply to their daily lives. Mrs- Pincombe and her aide. Mrs Said, have fun while grading papers Coach Bergquist tries to explain a difficult math problem to Joseph Arellano. V JtC-. Mr Tom Bergquist Mr Warten Roth Mrs. Marian Pincombe Mr. Denis Dunne 26 Special Education, - th Abilities With Help, Encouragement Rose Danfifer listens carefully while trying to digest algebra Mr Rice and Mr Rodriguez listen as Mr. Moore informs them of changes that may occur in their schedules. SPECIAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Mr, Tom Bergquist B,S,. Cal Poly. Porno na; Resource Specialist, Asst. Varsity Foot ball Coach, Varsity Wrestling Coach. Mrs Marian Pincombe Dept, Coordinator. BSE-, Massachusetts State College. MA,, Azusa Pacific CJniv,: Special Class Mr, Warren Roth ■ B,S,, Butler (Jniv , ind,. MA,. Cal State Univ . LA,; Resource Spe cialist- MATH DEPARTMENT Mr Denis Dunne B,A,, National Univ, of Ireland at Galway. MA,. Loyola Univ.. LA; Math 1 28. Math 3-4CA. Algebra 1-2. Geometry Mr Bobby Musick Dept, Coordinator; BS , MS,. Univ of Southern California: Applications in Math. Math 34. Math 3- 4CA. Math 7-8H. Geometry. Algebra 3 4, Mr Ron Rice B.A.. Cal State Univ.. L.A., M A.. Azusa Pacific Univ.; Basic Math. Al- gebra 34. Trig ITCM; Athletic Director; Boys ' Varsity Basketball Coach Mr Rudy Rodriguez A. A . Mt. SAC. B.S., Cal State Univ Fullerton; Applications in Math. Basic Math. Math I 2B. Algebra 1- 2B. Geometry; Boys ' J V Basketball Coach. Boys ' Varsity Tennis Coach r s I Mr. Bobby Musick Mr Ron Rice Mr. Rudy Rodriguez Math 27 Physical Education Builds Confidence, Many sports were played throughout the course of the year. Volleyball, racquetball, and basketball were just a few of the sports taught in P.E. All ninth and tenth grade students were to participate in a physical fitness program. On the other hand, eleventh and twelfth grade levels had a choice of coed P.E., dance and weight exercise. The Boys ' and Girls ' P.E. Departments pri- marily had the same ideas on what they hoped to accomplish. They tried to achieve such things as developing athletic skills that will help in the future, and learning participa- tion and cooperation with others. Mr. Brian Beveridge While fifth period plays volleyball, Ms. Kil- dal discusses progress in class with Mr. Walesiak and Mr. Moore. 28 Physical Education Improves Athletic Skills Ms Lori Kidal Ms Trulane Robison During PE . Ms Robison shows fancy moves while girls do sttups. PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Mr. Brian Beveridge Dept Coordinator. BS . Washington State Univ., M.S.. Cal State Univ.. LA.; PE 9-10, Weight Exer- cise. Sports; Varsity Football Coach Mr Maury Greer A. A., Long Beach City College, B.S.. Cal State Univ., San Jose. MS Cal Poly. Pomona. P E, 9-10, Adap Mod. P E.. Coed PE . Sports. Freshman Class Advisor; Varsity Cross Country Coach. Varsity Track Coach Ms Lori Kildal B S Cal Poly. Pomona, PE, 9-10; Varsity Girls ' Basketball Coach, Assistant Varsity Softball Coach Ms Trulane Robison A A Long Beach City College, B A. Cal State Univ , Long Beach; P E. 9 10. Coed P.E.. Sports; Varsi- ty Softball Coach Physcial Education 29 The Black And Gold Sound Machine ' FRONT ROW: Director Tom Mazur, Rene Keenon. Jenny Vysma, Kellie Wentzl, Kim Norman. Marji Peterson, Tersaa Grapp. Yvonne Villa, Kayhy Thompson, Lisa Cordero, Sherry Grapp, Julie Lehmkhyl, Ken Collins, Michelle Diflauro, Kelly Niles, Ralph Ramirez, Drum Major David Youngburg, SECOND ROW: John Probanic, Chris Lawerence, Scott Barth, Paul Clark, Yvette Cruz, Ronny Cordero, Ronald Ramirez, Frank Amado. Dean Robert Bower watches Drum Major David Youngberg conduct while waiting for his cue to play. Elaine Talaski and Nicollette Byrd take a quick glance at each other before starting their routine. Wilson, Danny Cordero, Dennis Tarver, Kim Taylor, David Tarver, BACK ROW: Tony Taver, Robert Bovver, Daryl Sanchez. Manny Najera, Danny Bada, Frank Avellano, Alex Somoza, Eddie Somoza, Sylvia Barrezueta, Paul Foley, Mark Cortes, Ken Bowie. Darren Backman, Patty Lehmkhyl 30 Band Recieves Sweepstakes Award Other officers included: President Danny Cordero, Vice-President Kelly Miles, Secretary Teresa Grapp, Instument Managers Daryl Sanchez and Eddie Somoza, Librarians Ralph Ramirez and Activities Lisa Cordero. Each officer ' s job was important to keep the band in order and was received through election. This year ' s band, " The Black and Gold Sound Machine " , began practicing during the ummer and practiced daily when school started. Besides practicing music, they worked on other techniques such as march- ng, showmanship, and espritdecorps. Music played a great part in the band ' s jverall performance. Some songs they Diayed included top hits such as " Beat it " , " Billie Jean " , " Fascination " , " Rosanna " , and Flashdance " . Some others included " Cham- Dionship " and their competition march, ' " Ea- ]le Squadron " . Their skills were put to the test when they entered in the Canyon Country Parade and ecieved a Sweepstakes award, the highest award to be received. Other competitions in- cluded: The Azusa Golden Parade, West Arca- dia Band Review, the Chino Band Review, and the Rowland Heights Band Review. Leading the band was Drum Major David Youngberg. Some of his responsibilities in- cluded: keeping the band in order when the Band Director, Tom Mazur, was out, directing songs, and assisting the band director when needed. Kim Norman looks towards Band Director Tom Mazur for directions while Dennis Tarver concentrates on reading tiis music- Dunng a half-time performance, Mary Anne Duncan contemplates keeping the beat Ken Collins plays the alma mater after the football game against la Puente. n Km B s i 31 Drill Team, Tall Flags, Banners, Majc DRILL TEAM FRONT ROW: Advisor Miss Cindy Devers, Jamie Krumme, Captain Katfiy Wingett, Blanca Vasquez SECOND ROW; Cappy Fox. Michelle Ybarra. Kim Hart THIRD ROW: Checking to see if she ' s on cue. Debbie Michelle Naranjo, Cindy Case. Jennifer Landesman. Sandra Rose FOURTH ROW: Yvette DaWs performs at a football halftime. Rodriguez. Mary Davis. Gina Gerrits BACK ROW: Debbie Davis. Chantei Krumme, Rhonda Newman. April Browning During a morning practice. Mashel John- son concentrates as she perfects her moves for the upcoming performance- 32 Drill Team S»( ettes March Through Excellent Season The ' 83-84 Entertainment Units perfornned in many parades, competitions, and halftime shows. Drill team, tall flags, banners, and ma- jorettes all worked very hard this year. Com- petitive events included the Golden Days Pa- rade and Rowland Heights Band Review, where drill team placed third and Kathy Win- gett, captain, placed fourth. The next compe- tition was the West Arcadia Band Review. In this competition drill team missed placing by .8 of a point. The Canyon Country Parade was cancelled due to rain, but the units marched anyway, showing spirit and good attitude. Miss Devers said, " The leadership of the squad was very good. The squad showed a definite improvement. They had a very posi- tive attitude and a lot of school spirit. " Rose Varga, tall flag captain, said, " Tall flag had a very hard working year and were very enthu- siastic. " Majorettes this year were Elaine Ta- laski and Nicolette Byrd. Performing at most football halftimes, these two girls were very talented. Banners had very good showman- ship for a squad of beginning members, and were also very spirited throughout the year. While keeping in step, banner carriers Hei di Sweeney and Cheryl Berry proudly s iow off the Northview banner during halftime MAJORETTES, BANNERS. TALL FLAGS FRONT ROW Elaine Talaski, Nicolette Byrd BACK ROW: Donna Roscoe. Heidi Sweeney, Cheryl Berry. Leslie Simon, Rhonda DeMunckMortier. Veronica User pater. Francine Padovich, Maureen DeMunckMortier, Kathy Finnigan, Debbie Mar- tin, Tracey Foster, Leslie Rauch, Captain Rose Varga Tall Flags, Banners, Majorettes 33 English, Foreign Language Strive TojE r 34 English. Foreign Language Mr, Jim Cassidy Ms Mary Gilman Ms. Glenda Sweger Ms. Cindy Devers tAr Cassidy laughs along with Christine Miller and Debbie Skoog while reading a funny com postion. Enhance Communication Between People Expanding the freshman English semester class to a year was the first step in advancing all levels. " A steadier influence on the learn- ing process and a more academic attitude from the student is what was hopefully to be achieved by this, " stated Dept. Coordinator Jim Pashone. As for all levels having the year course he explained, " Any new system takes time and the other years will be developed in two or three years. " Advanced levels of English were offered at all levels with the exception of the junior year. Juniors were required to take a collegeprep Speech course for one semester making an advanced English course too difficult to schedule. The idea behind the Freshman Con- tract English, Sophomore Honors English and Seniors Advanced Placement English classes was to give high achieving students an accel- erated learning experience. The difference be- tween advanced and average English classes was both in the nature and the amount of work done. In addition to their year course, freshmen received a new anthology this year for their literature segment. Also, seniors began using the Wariner ' s Complete English Course. During Journalism. Damn Hudson asks Ms Sweger about a Valhalla headline type style and size. ENGLISH DEPARTMENT Mr. Jim Cassidy ■ B A,, MA. Catholic Oniv. of America; Comp Lit 2G, Comp Lit 2CP Mr Al D ' Ambruoso B A , Providence Col lege, MA.. (JNiv. of Bridgeport; Comp Gram 3G. Comp Speech 3CP, Comp Lit 3CP; Speech Club Advisor. Mrs Sharon Eberhardt - B.S., Oregon State Univ ; Comp Lit ICP, Comp Lit 2G. Comp Gram 2G; Sophomore Class Advi- sor Ms Mary Gilman B S,. West Texas State Univ., MA. Clare mont Graduate School; English AP. Contract English, Sr. Com- p Lit 4CP. Sr Comp 4CP. Comp Lit 3G. Mrs Erma Holden B,S , Cal State Univ., Fullerton. MA Azusa Pacific Univ , Read- ing Lab. Comp Lit IG, Reflections Advi sor Mr Jim Pashone Dept Coordinator. B A., M.Ed-, Loyola Marymount Univ , Honors Eng . Comp Lit 3CP. Comp Lit IG Ms Glenda Sweger B S . Indiana Univ., M.A., Cal State Univ.. Fullerton; Sr. Com- p Lit 4CP, Sr, Comp 4CP, Comp Lit 3G, Comp Gram 3G. Yearbook Production, Journalism (Beginning and Advanced); Vi- king Staff Advisor, Valhalla Staff Advisor FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT Ms. Cindy Devers B A , Ball State Univ., MA,, Cal State Univ , LA.; Spanish 1 , 3, 4, German 1,2, 3; Drill Team Advisor. Ms. Devers helps Erik Wentzell make sense out of Spanish time English, Foreign Language 35 Valhalla Staff Records Events, For the Valhalla Staff the week usually be- gan by planning the next issue of the newspa- per. Everyone was to search the campus thor- oughly for 5-10 ideas for potential stories. The next day the ideas were sorted out and dis- cussed by the entire class. It was then the responsibility of Editor Bri an Smith to assign stories. This was done on a volunteer basis. Whether on beginning or ad- vanced staff, often staff members were given only three to four days to do interviews and have stories completed, typed and turned in; however, before Mrs. Brown re-typed them they were carefully inspected by the advisor, who was Ms. Sweger. Before becoming editor, Brian Smith held the responsibility of writing editorials, feature stories and sports stories. He says being edi- tor " provided an interesting Insight to the field of journalsim. " This year ' s journalism staff covered a wide spectrum of school activities. Small projects, such as formulating symposiums, helped the Valhalla Staff further their skills in communi- cations. Working on rotating basis, the advanced staff took on the responsibility of being page editors. It was usually necessary for these assignments to be completed in one class period. This extra duty entailed choosing a fitting headline typestyle (in order for graphic arts to print them), arranging stories onto a layout board, after they were retyped, and designing both headlines and stories to coordi- nate neatly. Working on advanced staff were Maria Anonas, Ida Ashby, Charles Beck, Stel- la Cardenas, Anthony Gutierrez, Jerrie Han- son, Tonya Herrick, Darrin Hudson, Diana McKay, Samantha Rodriguez, Beverly Sand- ers, Brian Smith, David Williams, and Car- toonist Toby Taylor. Alter helping organize the newspaper. Edi- tor in Chief Brian Smith assigns stories. Striving to make their deadline. Dave Wil- liams and Tony Gutierrez divide their sto- ries into columns. 36 Valiialla Creates Interest In School Functions ROrST ROW Beverly Sanders. Jerrie Hanson. Brian Smith. Ms. Sweger. )avid Williams, Ida Ashby. Manny Najera. SECOND ROW: Georgette Escobar, tella Cardenas. Scott Taylor, Maria Anonas. Lori Brown. Tony Gutierrez. Diana McKay. Damn Hudson BACK ROW: Deanna Houlihan, Tonya Herrick, Vicki [Navarro. Chuck Beck. Toby Taylor. Mike Madden Cartoonist Toby Taylor diligently works on Ms. Sweger advises page editor Jerrie Han- a sketch for thf V lh l! --( r, .=) Virkt N v rro looks on. ■H Viking taf J IH ITIW ' A. ' iki lg ' Staff 39 Social Science Teaches Knowledge Ms. Sheryl Bremmer Mr. Rich DeRosa Mrs. Mary Dimke Anna Peralejo smiles as Mr. Mc Allister reads her homework assignment to the class. 40 Social Sciences Of World, Increases Awareness Mr John McAllister Mr Bob Reynolds ' I during American History, aide Lisa Bees on checks on a grade with Mr. Reynolds. During the four years stay at Morthview, a student is required to earn a total of tfnirty five credits of social science. Tfiese classes range from World History to Ameri- can Government. Tfie purpose of the Social Science De- partment is to enable students to in- crease their awareness of the world through the study of history and other re- lated subjects. Students learned about the world they live in and how that world func- tions. The Social Science Department was led by Bob Reynolds and had a staff of eight capable teachers. Without the knowledge and help of these teachers, students would not have the chance to learn about the world they live in. SOCIAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Ms. Sheryl Bremmer — B.A.. MA. Cal. State Univ.. Fullerton, Intro to Social Sci- ence. World History Mr Ricti De Rosa — B A, Univ of Notre Dame, M A , Pepperdine (Jniv. Am Histo- ry; N V T V Advisor, Frosh Football Coach Mrs Mary Dimke — B S . Winona State College. MA. Azusa Pacific College; Man in CIS Society. Sociology Mr John McAllister — B A , MS.. Phillips CJniv; Comp Lit IG. Geography. Intro to Social Science Mr Bob Reynolds — Dept Coordinator; B.S.. La Verne Oniv . MA . Chapman Col- lege; Am. History. Geography Social Sciences 41 Industrial Arts, Busines; The Industrial Arts Department includes such classes as woodshop, graphic arts, met al shop, electrical shop, and auto shop. These classes provide students with a chance to demonstrate their creativity and mechanical ability. The Industrial Arts and Business Depart- ments provide a work-orientated atmosphere, in order to help students to become acquaint ed with working situations. Also, these courses allow students to realize what will be expected of them when they are employed by professionals. Students who enjoy working in the industri- al and business areas should get involved in the courses which are available. These pro grams can help students to get a head start in choosing a productive and fulfilling career. Choosing the right field of education is very important for future learning, and employ ment. The Business Department includes classes such as typing, shorthand, record keeping, and basic job skills. Getting involved in busi ness classes can provide some useful exper- iences and knowledge of the real business world. Mr. Laughlin supervises, while Tom Gun derson tightens a bolt on the chassis of his car. Mr Dennis Jose Mr. Tom Laughlin Mr Bill Mann Mr George Weber 42 Industrial Arts. Business Provide Practical Work Experience IhrxJSTRIAL ARTS DEPARTMENT Mr Dennis Jose Eastern Illinois. M A,, Cal State (Jniv , Long Beach. Graphic Arts (Be ginning and Advanced) Mr Tom Laughlin B A . Cal State CIniv . Lob Angeles; Auto, Sr Occ , Auto Mech . (Beginning and Advanced) Mr Bill Mann A A , Pasadena City Col lege, B A . M A,. Cal State CJniv . Los An geles; Woodshop. (Beginning and Ad vanced) Mr George Weber B A , Penn State, MA, Pasadena fNazarene; Electric Shop. Adv , Pre Algebra. Cont Algebra, Math 12 PA, Math 34 CA B(JSINESS DEPARTMEMT Ms Lillian Gamez B, A, (Jntv of San Fran CISCO. M A . Cal State Univ . Los Angeles. Typing 12. Basic Job Skills, Spanish 1. Mr Richard Parkhurst BS. Ball State (Jniv , Accounting (Beginning and Ad vanced). Office Machines. Office Proce dures, Typing 2 3, Record Keeping (deeding help in Accounting. Rosemary Munilo receives advice from Mr Park hurst i-- Mr Jose, making a list for Graphic Arts, askes Greg Quintanilla what his jobs are in the press room- Ms, Lillian Gamez Mr. Richard Parkhurst industrial Arts. Business 43 Staffs In Service Personnel Help Campus The Custodial Staff, with Kevin Feeney as head custodian, played the biggest role in keeping Northviews campus looking its best. Besides their obvious tasks, they were kept busy with all the vandalizing the school en- countered throughout the year, for example, replacing missing doorknobs. The Cafeteria Staff consisted of 15 ladies who each day, worked hard to make both lunches and brunch satisfactory. The secretaries stayed busy by helping to keep the school organized. Besides doing their own individual jobs, each helped the others by filling in whenever needed. Also it was they who took turns working the switchboard Mrs. Reiner and Mrs. Hagen worked, re- spectively, for the Principal Mr Moore and Vice-Principal Mr. Sell. Mrs. Brown helped Mr. Jackson and Mrs. Chavez and also helped the Valhalla Staff by typing stories for them. In the counseling office could be found Mrs. Shaw and Mrs. Fifer. Mrs. Shaw was helpful with any questions students had about schol- arships. Mrs. Fifer gave out work permits and made appointments. Mrs. Burris and Mrs. Purkhiser worked di- rectly with A.S.B. Mrs. Burris worked in the A.S.B. office. She was in charge of all money matters. She also helped Mr. Walesiak and the coaches. Mrs. Burris and Mrs. Purkhiser worked together on all purchase orders and checks and other money matters such as stu- dent stickers, and yearbooks. CLASSIFIED STAFF FRONT ROW: Shirley Chadwick, Jan Purkhiser, Bar- Weller, Janet Burris. Sandra Brown. Kathy Fifer. Regi- bara McNeills. Louella Lessig. Geraldine Shaw, BACK na Hagen. Mona Reiner ROW Rose Shewmaker. Greta Purington, Florence Airs. Shaw asks a question about a frans fer. while Mrs. Shewmaker checks an jh sence. AA Service personnel Life Run Smoothly, More Efficiently CAFETERIA STAFF PROMT ROW Janet Antoucci. Donna Munnell, Croteau. Ida Poortman. Joan Sylvia, Marge Richard- Mary Rowalski. Carol Smith, BACK ROW: Jo Mane son. Before Ms Burris types the agend tor ttie Executive Board meeting. Mr Walesiak ex- plains hand written changes. CUSTODIAL STAFF Left to right; Chris Higa. Carlos Castillo. Rowland Dehoog. Geneva Wilkins. Jackie Philipson, Kevin Feeney Service personnel 45 ORGANIZATIONS A Page Out of 1970 ... Darren Nimnicht developed his singing career here at Northview through such ac- tivities as Concert Choir. Madrigals, Clef Dwellers, Drama Club, Speech Club, Creative Writing Club, Pep Club, and Operetta. He also received the Floyd Myrick Award for music as a freshman. On September 21, 1982, Darren made his New York Metropolitan Opera debut as La- vitsky in the season ' s premiere of " Boris Godunov. " After leaving Northview. Darren graduated from Cal State. L.A.. where he won several awards and grants. During 1981- 82 he was heard as Sharpless in " Madama Butterfly " with the Nevada Opera, as Valen- tin in Gounod ' s " Faust " in Providence, and as Malatesta in " Don Pasquale " with the Long Beach Grand Opera. New Yorkers heard him in Broadway in 1979 as Pasquale in " Most Happy Fella " and in the summer of 1981 he appeared in a program of Offenbach excerpts for the Opening of the Caramoor Festival. In addition to his Metropolitan Opera per- formances this season. Darren will sing the title role of " II Barbiere di Siviglia " with the Long Beach Grand Opera and will make his debut with Opera Omaha as Sharpless in Madama Butterfly. " Organizations 47 Campus Clubs Serve Community, r y fa ai MARKLINIAMS Mark Cortez, Julia Clark. Rose Spigelmii Key Club and Markllnians were the two main service clubs here at ISorthview. Service clubs strive to help others throughout the year, especially Thanksgiving and Christmas. Their main goal was to devote as much time as possible to needy families and organiza- tions. Leading this year ' s Key Club was Rhonda Mewman: the first female president in the his- tory of the club. Their goal this year was to take a group of boys from LeRoy ' s Boys Home to Disneyland. Fundraisers were held to support this goal, including car washes and candy sales. Markllnians president, Julia Clark, headed the group of three in helping as many people as possible. In December, the club collected baskets of canned food to add to the joys of Christmas for needy families. The main set- back this year was lack of members. The newest club on campus was Chess Club. This club was created for students who enjoyed playing a competitive game. The club looked forward to playing against other schools including Damien and Montclair High Schools. During d Mdrktini ns meeting. President Julia Clark discusses upcoming events j ss e Mosquiera and Chris Higa learn new strategies while concentrating on their chess game. 48 Markllnians. Key Club. Chess Club Chess Club Makes New Moves t KEY CLUB KEY CLGB Advisor Mr Lutz. Rhonda Newman, James Gomez. Roger Lianoz. Brian Keppol NDRTHVIEW HIGH SCHOOL nnviNA GAUfiORNIA - CHESS CLUB FRONT ROW Tony Dinisi. Luis Alva. Jessie Mosquiera SECOND ROW: Carlos Blandino. Jeff Slewart. Kenny Collins. James Gomez. Advisor Mrs. Strauss THIRD ROW Dan Sulivan. Sean Horn. Daniel Rodriguez. Brian Keppol, Stephen Burpo BACK ROW: Chris Higa. Robert Winbush. Peter Wu. Meryt Aleman Chuck Beck and James Gomez listen in- tently as Brian Keppol conducts Key Club meeting Two Northview students study the chess board as t hey look for the next best move 49 Girl ' s League Works Hard, Plans GIRLS LEAGUE FRONT ROW Denise Lopei. Angie Mendevil. Chris Tan. Shene Mitschke, Chrissy Hernandez. Maureen DeMunck Mortier. Ida Ashby, Tracey Lunetta SECOND ROW: Kim Romero, Tammy Chyrchel, Mancar DeGuzman. Uiane Komero. Suzann Perrone. Stella Cardenas, Cindy Cruz, Regina Gonzalez, Elaine TalaskL THIRD ROW Janine Freeman, Nancy Ikehara. Maria Anonas. Kelli Webb. Alicia Lum, Karen McFarland, MarieJo Ramirez. Kim Troung. BACK ROW. Jeannie Gerard. Christina Burkerl, Sue Abbott. Jerrie Hansen Girls ' League members respond enthusias- ticaHy to the president ' s suggestion of a future fundraiser. 50 Girls ' League Winter Formal At Disneyland Hotel Girls ' League is a club for every girl at Northview. This year ' s officers were president Sfierry Mitscfike, vice president Cfirissy Her- nandez, and secretary Cfiris Tan. This year Girls ' League formed a nevj office entitled historian. The historians were Tammy Chyrchel and Olivia DeLapaz. Their job included making a book containing things Girls ' League did throughout the past year. Girls ' League organizes the Winter Formal every year and this year the Winter Formal took place at the Disneyland Hotel. The theme of the dance was entitled " A Winter Romance. " The club worked hard selling He- len Grace candies to raise money for the Win- ter Formal. Girls ' League and Covina Women ' s Club sponsors the Young Woman of the Month award. The award is received by an outstand- ing senior girl each month, and at the end of the year the Young Woman of the Year is awarded to the most honored senior young woman. Girls ' League Advisor Mrs Chavez shows Chris Floch how many easter eggs have been sold At a football rally Sherry Mitschke an nounces the Young Woman of the Month Sherry Mitschke explains to Nydia Ruiz how to make the favors, while Chrissy Her nandez goes over the designs for the tick- ets. 51 Speech Club, Reflections Members SPEECH CLUB FRONT ROW: Dennis Bachman, Darryl Sanchez, Andy Barker. Martin Herrera BACK ROW: Beverly Sanders. Debbie Hunt. Ken Lane. Charlene Haney. Tammy Chyrchel, Kathy INowicki. Many clubs remain important to students in more than just a recreational way. Speech Club, for instance, has been proven to be great fun; but more than that, it was a great learning experience for students. The twelve members of this year ' s club learned much during the course of the year. They practiced hard on basic principles. Some of the basic skills they practiced, ac- cording to Mr. D ' Amb ruoso, were characteris- tics of good delivery plus organization of ideas with heed to proper English usage. All of their practice was put forth so they could compete in the annual Lions Club Speech Contest. There, they competed against stu- dents from other schools. Their speeches were themed, " Education, whose responsibil- ity is it? " This included the students ' thoughts and or solutions to the problem. Mr. D ' Ambruoso, again, trained young peo- ple who now know the basic principles of public speaking. This skill, a great advantage to the students, can be used for the rest of their lives, regardless of what their future ca- reers may be. j I Ken Lane shows emphasis while saying. " The destiny of the world is held within the hands of the nuclear club and its mem hers " Speaking before her classmates. Tammy Chyrchel intensely practices her Lion ' s Club speech. lbioio«imniC5 52 Speech Club Sharpen Speech, Creative Writing Skills Many new clubs have been formulated to offer new experiences to interested students. One of the clubs which fit this description was Reflections. Some students may have wondered what Reflections actually was. Reflections ' main purpose was, according to Mrs. Holden, the advisor, " to provide rSorthview students with an opportunity to have literary and artistic works recognized. " Such works were collaborated into Reflec- tions magazine. Included in the magazine were pictures, poems and stories which were submitted by students. Reflections has re- leased two magazines, each an improvement on the last. This pace can ' t help but continue for further Reflections success. This success resulted in more positive responses from the faculty and student body. President Beverly Sanders, ponders some possible entries for Reflections magazine At a Reflections meeting. Mrs Holden points out examples of poetry to some members REFLECTIONS FRONT ROW: Suzanne Duvalle. BACK ROW Adviser Mrs Holden. Rose Spiegelmire, Sherry Mitschke Reflections 53 Foreign Language Club, C.S.F. Open Foreign Language Club Advisor Ms. Devers explains foreign customs to her fifth period class. Maricar De Guzman. Tammy Chyrchel. and Daren Bachman talk of possible fun draisers to help pay for C S. F. s s ta te dues. FOREIGN LANGUAGE CLUB FRONT ROW: Kim Troung. SECOND ROW: Livier Pompa. Mariejo Ramirez. Maria Anonas. Lorraine Pare lejo. Maricar De Guzman. Mane Nakawatasi. Debbie Da VIS, THIRD ROW: Karen McFarland. Linda Stokes. Jracy Lunetta. Chris Tan. Kim Moore. Larisa Morton, TViris Floch. Karrie Rauch. BACK ROW Nancy Ikehara. Janet Ikehara, Michelle Bodily, Sherry Mitschke, Ida Ashby, Rick Gonzalez, Mark Cortez. Daren Bachman, Sal DeGuz man. 54 Foreign Language Club Avenues Of New Opportunities, Conquests CSF FRONT ROW: Manejo Ramirez, Tammy Chychel. Maricar Bachman. Karne Rauch. Dennis Bachman, Lorraine Pare De Guzman. Karen Mc Farland, Maria Anonas BACK ROW: Scott Godfrey. Bill Guyer. Susan Haines, Daren lejo This year ' s Foreign Language Club was di- rected by two advisors. Miss Tellian and Miss Devers. The Foreign Language Club ' s big event for the year was to visit Olvera Street. The club also had an international breakfast tor all the teachers. The students participated in this breakfast by bringing everything from cinnamon rolls to German potato salad. This breakfast proved to be a rewarding time for the members of Foreign Language Club as well as the teachers. C.S.F. (California Scholarship Federation) bases its individual membership on grades earned each semester. A point system speci- fied in the state constitution establishes the membership requirements which state that students must do above average work primar- ily in the academic areas. To become a life member or seal bearer, one must be a mem- ber of C.S.F. for four or more semesters. One of the four semesters must be during the sen- ior year of high school. This club enables its members to qualify for many different schol- arships Scott Godfrey and Suzann Perrone discuss the day ' s CSF. meeting after finishing their chemistry homework. CSF 55 N.V.T.V., Clef Dwellers 74 ll£S ' -•:n,01 ;5 1) Vl t ■rJiii OT u } ' Eeva Chiara answers Chantell Krumme ' s question about their new fundraiser. CLEF DWELLERS FRONT ROW: Kim Taylor, Rick Gonzales. Eeva Dietrich, Susan Haines, Chantell Krumme, Cheryl Ber David Ahl looks at his notes before con- Chiara, Charlotte Roddy, SECOND ROW: Ricky Koen ry BACK ROW. Kern Kemp, Tom Stevens, Bill Clark. tinuing his speech for N. V. T. V. igseder, Stefanie Chamberlain, Cindy White. Cheryl i m Encourage N.V. Students ' Careers Clef Dwellers is a club that assists the mu- sic department in all it needs. Students who know anything about music or have some interest in music are encouraged to join. One of the Clef Dwellers ' responsibilities of the year was to put on the annual Sadie Hawkins Dance. Also to add to the excitement of the dance, this year the Clef Dwellers and the Pep Unit joined together to make a new Sadie ' s Sweetheart Court for all eligible senior men on campus. N.V.T.V. stands for the Morthview Televi- sion Club. In this club students learn how to handle and use the different equipment that is operated in many of the behind the scenes activities at television studios. This club also helped many of the teachers and coaches during the year by video-taping sports, speeches, and other special activities. Club members were able to experiment with the new techniques that Mr. Rich DeRosa, their advisor, taught them. Tom Stevens explains to V. V. T V some of the new filming techniques he learned. S N V T V FRONT ROW: Steve Vandevelde. Mark Hilton. Dan Rodn guez, SECOND ROW: Louis Alva. Tony Dinisi BACK ROW John Weppler. Tom Stevens. John Kuntzd. Al Na varro, Derek Simpson. N.V.T.V. 57 ASB Opens Doors To Student Involve Achieving enthusiasm throughout the year, the A. SB. officers, President Ken Lane, Vice- President Bob Maulucci, Secretary Chuck Beck, Treasurer Chrissy Hernandez, Commis sioner of Publicity Ricky Gonzales, Commis sioner of Rallies and Assemblies Maricar De Guzman, Commissioner of Special Events Su zanne Perrone and Commissioner of Organize tions Maria Anonas succeeded in their goal for greater student involvement. Many after school hours were spent orga nizing activities and discussing previous ones. Their weekly meetings were held before school on Wednesdays, usually beginning at 7:15 a.m. Meetings were conducted by the president, who would ask each member to give a report on how his or her committee was progressing. Before the beginning of school, the Associ- ated Student Body was given a specified bud- get. With this money, ASB. sponsored Spirit Week, tournaments, Homecoming activities, dances, courts, rallies and assemblies. To meet any additional cost, A. SB. charged ad- mission to some athletic games and encour- aged students to buy A.S.B. cards, which saved them money in the long run. ' ■ !».. VicePresident Bob Maulucci. Treasurer Chrissy Hernandez. President Ken Lane. Secretary Chuck Beck Commissioner Ricky Gonzales looks over new publicity ideas. 58 ASB rnent Communication, Organization FRONT ROW: Commissioner of Organizations Maria Maricar de Guzman, Commissioner of Special Events Anonas. Commissioner of Publicity Ricky Gonzales, Suzanne Perrone BACK ROW: Commissioner of Rallies and Assemblies A,S,B, 59 Senators, Class Reps. Inspire Students Acting as a senator or a representative for any class is no simple task. " The hardest part, contrary to what one might think, is waiting for the results of an election, " stated senior senator Sherry Mitschke. After being elected comes the so-called " easy part " Acting as senator required senior Sherry Mitschke, junior Salvador De Guzman, sopho- more Michelle Bodilly, freshman Michelle Lindquist to act as voting members on the A.S.B. Executive Board, as well as to partici- pate in class meetings, and to help with fun- draisers. The jobs of senator and representative also included quite a bit of fun, such as attendance at the one-day leadership conference that was held over the summer, the leadership seminar that was held in October, and the final get together for the " Exchanging of Crowns. " This event took place to familiarize the incom- ing board members of the difficult job ahead of them. Also playing an important role in the achievement of a class were the representa- tives: juniors, Rhonda Billheimer, Jamie Krumme and Janet Preece; sophomores, Chris Floch, Tracey Foster and Larisa Mor- ton. The senior and freshman offices of repre- sentative were not filled. The job of represen- tative was not unlike a senator in the respect of helping with fundraisers and supporting class functions. Waiting for class to start. Ricky Gonza- lez. Larisa Morton. Sal DeGuzman. and Chris Floch discuss upcoming ASB events SENATORS Sophomore Michelle Bodilly, Junior Sal de Guzman. Freshman Michelle Lindquist, Senior Sherry Mitschke Plb i 3B REPRESEMTATIVES Sophomore Tracy Foster, Juniors Rhonda Billheimer. Janet Preece. Sophomores Chris Floch. Larisa Morton ■ ' WH Glancing over the agenda. Freshman Sena tor Michelle Lindquist awaits the beginning of an A S B meeting Gathering information. Sherry Mitschke lis tens attentively so she can report A S B news back to her class- Class Senators, Representatives 61 I UALS, Lettermen ' s Club Support Sports Uniting all girls in sports was the main pur- pose of GALS this year. Meetings were held during brunch where President Wendi Costello led members in planning fundraisers to raise money to buy Viking of the Year trophies for all the girls ' sports. To help raise this money GALS spon- sored a cookie sale and a car wash. They also planned a party for GALS at the end of the year. Helping right along with the president were the other officers of GALS, Vice-President Ma- ria Tan, Secretary Sandra Luis, Sargeant-of Arms Michelle Ehrich, Treasurer Sandy Cain and Assistant Patrice Douglas. Held every two weeks, Lettermen ' s Club meetings were held during brunch to discuss fundraisers to raise money for the club. The purpose of Lettermen ' s Club was to get young men involved in sports and to sup- port the sports program. The officers hoped to get this club going and involved in school activities. For a fundraiser Lettermen ' s Club participated in the game show Family Feud and sponsored the Christmas Wreslting Tour- nament where thirty-five schools participated and Northview ' s wrestling team took fourth place. This year ' s Lettermen ' s Club officers were President Ivan Pierra, Vice-President Victor Navarro and Secretary David Moya. During a rally, Barbra Tenuisse waits to be introduced by Coach Greer GALS FRONT ROW Susan Haines, Lynda Stokes, Nancy Lori Brown, Sheree Steiner, Debbie Kyhn BACK Ikehara. Pat White, Kelli Webb, Kim Stanfleld, Pa ROW; Michelle Bodily. Tanya Barker, Maria Tan, trice Douglas, Wendy Costello, Maricar DeGuzman, Michelle Ehnch. Adrianna Mora, Sandy Cain, San- Mary Figueroa, Maria Anonas, Lore Rodeheaver, dra Luis, Kim Romero 62 Gals Involve Athletes In School Activities During brunch. Gene Sawyer talks of the previous night ' s game with fellow team mates- While in the brunch line. Frank Alvarado turns to a friend for extra change. FRONT ROW. Bob Maulucci. Mike Kelly, Eric Benson, David Moya. Ivan Pierra SECOND ROW: Al Navarro, Steve Ray, Leon Fourzan, Mike Sifling, Richard Sanchez, Sergio Enciso, James Blunt, THIRD ROW: Aaron Hammers, Steve Richards, Pedro Real, Frank Mora. Javier Galvan, Frank LETTERMENS CLUB Alvarado, David Hickey, Derek Simpson, Khris Robertson BACK ROW: Joe Silva. Jim Higgins, Anthony Padilla, Mike Compomizzi, Adrian Malerba, Ken Lane, Dave Garman, Lonnie Connors, William Mackliff, Eric Valdivia Lettermen ' s Club 63 64 SPORTS A Page Out of 1973 . . . In 1973 there were two recipients of the Athlete of the Year Award, Jon Tovar and Kevin Bell. Jon was noted for his out- standing ability in baseball, while Kevin, on the other hand, displayed exceptional talent as a running back on the football field. Kevin ' s performance in football won him such acclaim as Vilcing Player of the Year Award. All-Valley Honorable Men- tion and Most Valuable Offense. Ironical- ly enough, however, Kevin went on to play professional baseball. He was a first round draft choice by the Chicago White Sox in 1974 and spent his first two years on minor league teams in Appleton and Knoxville. In 1976 Kevin played his first major league game for the Sox. His first major league homer was a grand slam, inside-the-park effort against the Royals. Kevin probably inherited much of his baseball ability from his father, Don Bell, who is a former short-stop in the Indians organization. Regardless of whether or not Kevin Bell might have become a pro- fessional football player, his sportsman- like attitude and his accomplishments as a baseball player are clearly an asset to the Northview Athletic Department. Sports 55 Vikings First To Overcome New The Viking team, along with Head Coach Brian Beveridge, Defensive Coordinator Tom Bergquist, and Assistant Coaches Vince Lo pez and Joe Durkin. anticipated an excellent season. Starting off the pre-league season with a loss to San Gabriel, to a certain degree, dampened the Vikings ' spirit. But not for long, when the Vikes came back with a much need ed win against Upland. After losing two close games to Royal Oak and Arroyo, the Vikings came back ready to fight, ending their preleague season by shut- ting out Bellf lower with a score of 10-0. The Vikes then proceeded to dominate the opposi- tion, blanking out the Edgewood Trojans and the Workman Lobos in the first two games of Valle Vista League play. Edgewood, a new- comer to the Valle Vista League, posed no threats to the Vikings, as they were easily defeated by the fired up Viking team. Although La Puente broke the three game shut-out string, they were no match for the overpowering Vikes who rolled over the War- riors with a 30-7 victory. With three league wins, the Vikes assured themselves a spot in C.I.F. competition. Then came the cross town rivalries. The South Hills Huskies and the Covina Colts have been tough competitors in past years, but this was the year that Morthview had the capability and the experience to beat both teams. Against South Hills, although the Vikes put up an excellent fight, key mistakes hurt them and ruined their chances of being the first team to beat the Huskies in league play. After the 8-18 loss to South Hills, the team was ready for the Colts and they did not intend to lose. The Vikes pulled out a 14-8 win over Covina and thus ended league with a record of 4 wins and 1 loss, placing second in the Valle Vista League. A second place finish gave the Vikings the right to play another second place team in C.I.F. The Vikings drew Claremont, a co- champion in the Baseline League. Claremont proved to be the toughest game of the season, as they kept the Vikes scoreless for four quar- ters, a feat that hadn ' t been accomplished since the first game of the pre-league season. The Vikings had an overall record of 6 wins and 5 losses. Although expecting much more, the Vikes considered their season a success- ful one. Tight end Victor Navarro, catching the ball, tries to avoid the defenders and gain extra yardage Quarterback Alex Barraza. on a keeper, attempts to run for the first down marker. 66 Varsity Football Opponent In Valle Vista League Pre League San Gabriel N V. OPP 17 Upland Royal Oak Arroyo Bellflower 7 25 6 10 3 26 7 League Edgewood 28 Workman 10 La Puente 30 7 South Hills 8 18 Covina 14 8 CIF Claremont 31 David Moya. after intercepting a bad pass, runs the ball back, giving the Viking of fense another chance to score After taking the handoff. David Eminhizer, tries to put a move on the defender and streak for the outside Linebacker Brian Dominice fills the hole and stuffs the play Varsity Football 67 Vikings Venture The FRONT ROW: Bryan Dominic 45. Ken Lane 74 SECOND ROW: David Moya 76. Augie Martinez 63. Gene Sawyer 32. Mi chael Lee 33, Joe Silva 15. Steve Ray 58 THIRD ROW: Bobby Maulucci 51. Tony Catania 67. Jodey Drendel 42. Victor Na varro 18. James Higgins 89. Jeff Leacfi 19. Ivan Pierra 31. Alex Barraza 17 FOURTH ROW: Scott Whipple 35. Robert Evans 66. Mike Kelly 65. Frank Alvarado81, Jofin Yi 64, Leon Fourzan 72. James Blunt 68, Anthony Padilla 43. Tony Dinisi 20. Louis Alva 55 FIFTH ROW Pedro Real 21. David Hickey 60. Richard Sanchez 52. Khris Rob- ertson 38. Max Nelms 1 1, Angel Figueroa 88. Frank Mora 62. Al Navarro 46, John Rouse 56 BACK ROW: Eric Benson 71, Mike Compomizzi 61. Chuck Holdren 50. Victor Gonzalez 75. Kicker Jim Higgins. punting [he ball away, delivers the Vikes out of a bad situation. Avoiding the tackier. Jodey Drendel streaks for the goal line and a chance to put the Vikings ahead. f J :m 68 Challenging Road To C.l.F. Sawyer leaps over defenders, chalking up 6 points for Northview. Varsity Football 69 J. v., Frosh Football Teams Show Spirit Both the J.V. and freshman football teams had very successful seasons this year. The J.V. team started out slow, but after their first two games, they became almost unstoppable. Coached by Paul Tuba, spending two or three hours a day practicing with Assistant Coaches John Aceves and Joe Gonzales, the J.V. team continued the winning streak, until they played South Hills, one of the toughest teams in the league. They went on to defeat Covina, and finished the season second in league. Though they lost to South Hills, they played well and learned to cooperate and work together to achieve a goal. Long hours of practice with Don Kennard and Mark Carruthers and strong coaching by Rich DeRosa, helped the frosh team shut out four teams, one by 46 points, and intimidate another team into forfeiting. Their most diffi- cult game was not against tfie esteemed South Hills, but against Covina, as the Vikings went to their last game with an undefeated season and the Colts went with only one loss. Morthview needed the win to become league champions and they played well, showing team effort and spirit. The score stayed close until the Colts barely won 24-22, leaving Co- vina and Northview League Co-champions. Diego Benitez starts the game with a kick off to the Workman Lobos. J V FOOTBALL FRONT ROW: John McFarland, Robert Gomez, David Anderson. Richard Kelly. Tim HInson, Coach Paul Tuba, Mike Lee. Eric Pierra, Brian Tragarz. Sam DeGuzman, Eric Wentzel SECOND ROW: Paul Mead, Mark Reedy. Robert Dey, Jeff Beatty, Art Sanchez. Walter Matsundo, Troy Black. Mike Harrington. Andy Fess, THIRD ROW: Robert Winbush. Cody Matthews. Mike Cordona, Fred Salas. Mark DInlsl. Dan Sullivan, Greg Quintanilla, Joe Pena, Bill Tararcek. FOURTH ROW: Danny Nichel- son. Luis Anaya, Jerry Cole, Steve Porter. Chuck Klingbell. Burt Wolf, Dana Peter- son, Mike OLeary, Ron Ybarra, Jeff Leach. Don Wallace. Assistant Coach John Aceves BACK ROW: Bernie Cabral, Kevin Saxon, Tod Farrar. Diego Benitez, Bill Prescott, Fernando Volonte, Ronnie Merritt. 70 J.V. Football i And Determination, Gain League Titles J.V. Pre League N V Opp San Gabriel 20 20 Upland 6 14 Royal Oak 16 9 Arroyo 7 2 Bellflower 26 League N V. Opp Edgewood 42 7 Workman 36 La Puente 37 South Hills 14 23 Covina 36 26 FROSH Pre League N V Opp San Gabriel 14 Upland 28 Royal Oak 22 6 Arroyo 26 6 Bellflower 27 League Edgewood 28 Workman 46 La Puente forfeit South Hills 13 Covina 22 24 After a stunning run down the field bring ing tfie Vikings closer to a goal. Tony Vi- tacca is tackled by an opponent. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL FRONT ROW: Don Kennard. SECOND ROW: Jeff Willison. Raymond Pala cios, Guillermo Rojo. Mike Lyndes. Mike Vickers. Rick Ybarra, Kevin Garcia. Man Mapramook. THIRD ROW: Mike Rintzier. Chris Alva. Ruben Ybarra. Jason Ashton. Larry Anderson. Troy Webb. Bob Lent. Jeff Plante. Charlie Horta. Steve Weir. Neil Guyer. Stanley Farrar. Samuel Silvey. Brent Walra ven FOURTH ROW: Coach DeRosa. Chad inline. Jose Anonas. Paul Foley. Harold Mora. Sam Hernandez. Shawn Atchley. Donald Mahlke. Dan McClain. Michael DAmbrosio. Mike Mead. Charles White. Brent Dolan. Ronald Brown. Dave Steiner. Hector Arcinicga. Mark Carruthers BACK ROW: Carlos Rose. Mike Ayala. Phil Cox. Tony Vitacca. Steve Piel. Claude Berthert. Chris Whaley. Nick Delia. Erick Denny. Anthony DeGeorge. Lloyd Burgess. Fred Olsen. Tim LaKose Frosh Football 71 Determination Carries Varsity Tennis Watting anxiously. Maria Anonas steps for- ward to prepare for a return drive. Practicing in the afternoon. Janine Free man awaits her turn to send the shot to the opposite side of the court. First Round N V. OPP Edge wood 15 3 Workman 9 9 La Puente 15 3 South Hills • 6 12 Covlna 14 4 Second Round Edgewood 16 2 Workman 10 8 La Puente 18 South Hills 12 6 Covina 15 3 72 Varsity Tennis IS I 5li Team Through Successful Season This year ' s girls ' varsity tennis began prac- ticing late in the summer. With this early start, the coach felt that the girls ' perfor mance would be good at the beginning of the season. As their season began, their hard work paid off. Winning their first game of the season against Edgewood with the score of 15-3, the girls and coach looked forward to a great season. From then on, they proved to be a tough team to both the coach and the com- petitors. Practicing from 2:00430 each afternoon, the girls worked on everything from serves to lobs. As the season came to a close, they fin- ished the season with an 8-2 record in league. Tying with South Hills and Workman for first, they entered C.I.F. competition with a posi- tive attitude. Winning their first C.I.F. competition against Quartz Hills, the coach felt they would do even better against their next com- petitors. And better they did, the girls placed up to the eighth seed in C.I.F. Leading the way were Sherry Mitschke and Diane Romero as doubles and Justine Heinze in singles. The three girls and their skills took them to C.I.F. individuals. At the end of their C.I.F. season, Mitschke and Romero were named Vikings of the Year and Heinze was awarded Most Improved. Showing steady form, Nancy Ikehara smashes the ball across court by a swift movement of her arms PROMT ROW Kim Stanfield. Maria Anonas. Justine Hemze BACK ROW: Janine Freeman. Nancy Ikehara. Tonya Hernck. Coach Ki kunaga. Michelle Bodily. Sherry Mitschke. Diane Romero. Maricar de Guzman Varsity Tennis 73 Varsity, J.V. Tennis Experience Winning ffXi 4f a .- i 1 , " K Id - 5 t,N Justine Heinze intensely concentrates on hitting through the ball during a practice Sherry Mitschke studies the opponents as partner. Diane Romero, aggressively re- turns a backhand- lA Varsity Tennis Streak Throughout Season Of ' 83 Although the J.V. tennis team didn ' t have the well known status of the varsity team, their scores proved how well they did throughout the entire season Winning thirteen matches out of fifteen. including the pre-league games, the team was experienced enough to maintain their own success and status. Head of the J.V. tennis team for the season of 1983 was Coach Chuck Feth. With his faith in the team and their strong effort during practice sessions and the actual matches, their step towards their goal of being on the varsity team drew nearer and nearer. Amy Auyang received honors for Most Valuable Player and LouAnn Barth received the title of Most Improved. Through lots of hard work and determina tion, the team, with a total of twenty seven girls, received the recognition that it deserved by placing first in their league. First Round N.V. OPP Edgewood 14 4 Workman 17 1 La Puente 14 4 South Hlills 9 9 Covlna 18 Second Round Edgewood 11 7 Workman 13 5 La Puente 13 5 South Hills 12 6 Covina 18 Full of intense movement. Susan Haines gives a powerful serve, smashing tfie ball into fier opponent ' s side of ttie court FRONT ROW Man Nakawatase SECOND ROW Tarra Wright. Janet Ike hara, Michelle Herman. Florence Salas, Amy Auyang. Marilou Tan. Mary Kroner THIRD ROW LouAnn Barth. Stephanie Mitchener. Jodi Fritscher. Kalhy Serdinsky, Amy Melrose. Debbie McDavid BACK ROW Irene Era zjer. Carrie Berrezueta. Tanya Barker. Stephanie Levis. Engelina Leihitu. Susan Haines. Coach Feth. Chrissy Hernandez. Chris Floch. Gail Kemp. Vicki Salazar. Diane Walker, Linda Stokes, Christi Burkert J.V. Tennis 75 Girls ' Varsity Cross-Country Finishes Kristen Lawerence and Daria Costa warm- up for the day ' s events by taking a short jog- Neartng the finish. Laurie Erstad takes a deep breath to pull ahead- 76 Girl ' s Varsity Cross Country Off Season With Tremendous Victory This year ' s girls ' varsity crosscountry team placed second in the league, having won five meets and losing only one. They lost the meet to this year ' s toughest competitor, South Hills. Coach Greer said, " They would have done better if they would have used their talents to the fullest. " This season ' s girls ' varsity crosscountry Viking of the Year award went to Rachel Pala- cios for her outstanding achievements during the entire cross-country season. The Most Valuable Player award went to Kristen Law- rence for her remarkable achievements as well. The Most Inspirational Player was Laurie Erstad and the Most Improved Player from the beginning of the season to the end was Kim Romero. One of the team members, Laurie Erstad, stated, " " The most memorable thing about crosscountry was accomplishing something which I didn ' t think was possible. " In reference to the season, Daria Costa said. " If our team had more spirit and acted togeth- er as a group, I feel our team would have done much better. " N.V. OPP. Charter Oak 23 34 Workman 19 38 La Puente 22 35 South Hills 37 20 Covina 22 37 Edgewood 26 29 PROMT ROW Barbara Teunisse. Lauri Erstad. Sessie Lorincz, Daria Costa SECOND ROW: Kristen Law- rence, Rachel Palaclos, Kim Romero. BACK ROW Kelly Mc David, Coach Greer, Lisa Tazza While stretching In preparation for the long race, Kim Romero and Barbara Teunisse discuss the upcoming race. 77 ■4 oys ' . Girls ' Varsity Cross Country Sprint 4lS ■ K Salvador de Guzman keeps a steady pace on one of Mt. Sac ' s uphill grades- While resting after a hard race. Kelly Ale David tries to catch her breath. While stretching out. John Weppler plans his strategy for the upcoming race. 2-. % 1 ■ «( p» ' . i:iii;. V .i?i«ii ;u.l i: : ' ;x- imstkc I , i 78 Varsity Cross Country .■ -■.»-.i i ' ' - ' ' w M;? ' ' ' v;.v- ' ■M mji f " • - - ' ■ JL3u- Through Season Accomplishing Victory Dennis Bachman struggles inwardly as well as outwardly as he pushes himself in a distance run Approaching the last steps of the race. Knsten Lawrence thinks of victory In order to cool off runner Lisa Tazza. Donny Johnston throws water on her Varsity Cross Country 79 oys ' Varsity Cross Country Gives Tiieir 80 Boys ' Varsity CrossCountr Competitive Teams A Tough Run Around To pre pare for this year ' s season, the ath- letes had to work up their endurance. To achieve the endurance needed for the races, the boys ' varsity crosscountry team spent the entire summer running long distances. Crosscountry is not an easy sport, but it can be very enjoyable and self-rewarding. This year ' s Most Improved Player was Jeff Gann and Most Inspirational was Dennis Bachman. Most Valuable Player went to a fine athlete, Rene Hernandez, and the Viking of the Year was John Weppler. The final toll of the team ' s scores was three wins and three losses. Coach Greer said the team needed to work harder in the off season to compensate for the tough league they were in. The entire team, including the coach, is bound and determined to do better next year and is looking forward to next year ' s season. N.V OPP Charter Oak 25 31 Worl man 22 36 La Puente 50 15 South Hills 45 15 Covina 31 26 Edgewood 16 47 .VV:? ; ' C „ . -i ' Z ' : ' ' vy jf i ! ' i l yyic,--iiyi FROhT ROW: Gonzalez, Jeff Coach Greer. Dennis Bacfiman. Sal DeGuzman. Jofin Weppler, BACK ROW Rene Hernandez, Mark Gann. Derek Simpson Warming up before a race. John Weppler and Rene Hernandez prepare for victory. iH ' it TC f Jr Boys ' Varsity CrossCountry 81 Inexperience Hinders Cross Country, Although few students were interested in underclass cross country this year, their po- tential was strong. Because five runners were needed to compete, and the Vikings only had four on each team, they ended up forfeiting most competitions and in some cases no con- test was held. Making up individually for what they could not do as a team, Joe Lemos, Erik Valdvia, Carlos Blandino, and Derek Simpson made All-League. Most Valuable Runners this sea son were Joe Lemos of J.V., and Denny John- ston of the froshsoph team. The lack of self-motivation, determination, and the desire to get out and run was the greatest enemy of the froshsoph team. When asked what he looks for in potential runners. Coach Greer stated, " Desire is the most improtant, talent is second, while being a hard worker should bring it all together. " Each course was three miles long, Mt. Sac being the toughest because of the many hills. Meets were held either on Thursdays at 3:00 p.m. or early Saturday morning. J.V. N,V. PROMT ROW: Coach Maury Greer. Erik Valdlvia. Joe Lemos. Carlos Blandino BACK ROW: Noel Cas OPP taneda. Greg Chisholm. Ralph Guitierrez. Donny Johnston. Charter Oak no contest Workman no contest La Puente 50- forfeit 15 South Hills 50- forfeit 15 Covina no contest Edgewood 50- F S forfeit 15 M V OPP Charter Oak 50 forfeit 15 Workman no contest La Puente 50 forfeit 15 South Hills 50- forfeit 15 Covina 50- forfeit 15 Edgewood no contest After pushing his way into the lead. Donny Johnston finishes off the race l I ■ - -li » 1 82 Underclass Cross Coantry Varsity Volleyball Demonstrates Promise «Mift ji»ittiM aato i w - w y tf aMMaiiiWm»fti»tiw » iii ni i W ' Wiii rt lMiMMiia Sherie Witter returns the ball with a bump to score the winning point Sherri Hall and Karen Barner block an op ponent ' s attempt to get a scoring ball over the net. 1 f - i Varsity Volleyball 83 Varsity Volleyball Shows Up at the net. Sharon Hall keeps opponent from spiking ball into Viking territory. Jumping in order to block the ball. Mi- chelle Ehrich and Sherie Witter return play to the opponent ' s side. 84 Varsity Volleybal ' Potential Through Skills, Team Gnity Showing great improvement in skills as well as in the mental part of the game, proved to be rewarding to the varsity volleyball team Consisting of nine girls, the varsity volleyball team could be found practicing in the gym for two or three hours daily. Starting practice in July seemed to pay off, for they were one victory away from C.I.F. playoffs. Though the team was small in height and size and had difficulty in passing, these weak- nesses were backed up by strong hitting, spik- ing and strong defensive abilities. Games were played every Tuesday and Thursday afternoons at 3:15 p.m. The team ' s league standing was 4-6. Of the five teams the girls played, they felt Covina and South Hills were their toughest opponents. Helping a great deal against these teams was Sherie Witter, this year ' s Most Valuable Player. At the annual awards banquet, Karen Earner received Most Improved Player and Sharon Hall was voted Most Inspirational Player, Sherie Witter was named Viking of the Year. In addition, both Hall and Witter were chosen for Second Team All-League. When asked how he felt about the team, Coach Espinoza replied, " They ' re great, now they know they can win. " $if ri FROrST ROW Pam Leftnct. Sherri Hall SECOND ROW Sherie Witter. Karen Barner. Kristi Kmet BACK ROW Karen Plank. Michelle Ehrich. Debbie Khyn At the game against Edgewood. Pam Lef- trict puts her all into an ace serve- First Round M.V. GPP. Edgewood 1 3 Workman 3 1 LaPuente 3 South Hills 3 Covina 3 Second Round ' - ■ " " Edgewood 3 2 Workman 1 3 , LaPuente 3 1 South Hills 1 3 Covina 1 3 Varsity Volleyball 85 Junior Varsity, Frosii-Sopii Volleyball Frosh Soph player. Cecilia Saavedra spikes the volleyball in the faces of the opponents. 86 J V , Frosh Volleybsli Bump Opposition Out Of Competition ir — _ f JUNIOR VARSITY FRONT ROW Sherri Steiner. Coach Pashone. dra Luis. Jeanette Ehrich, Angel Whaley. Kris Pebbie Miller BACK ROW: Sarah Galzote, San- Heathcoat, Lore Rodeheaver, Lori Brown The junior varsity and frosh soph volleyball teams had prosperous seasons this year. The J V. team, coached by Mrs. Kathy Pashone, had an overall record of thirteen wins and a mere four loses. Their league record consisted of seven wins and three loses. Their frosh- soph counterpart also had a successful sea- son. They were coached by Ms. Becky Tay- lor, and had a league record of four wins and three loses. Both teams had productive seasons, de- spite some disadvantages. The frosh-soph team, for instance, was greatly composed of freshman players, but that factor didn ' t set them back. According to Coach Taylor, The girls all improved one hundred percent. " The junior varsity team also had minor problems. In a few instances, the team didn ' t remain in their toughest form throughout an entire game. This minor detail was ironed out, though, through tough practice and determi- nation on everyone ' s part. At the volleyball banquet, spirits were high, especially when the awards for outstanding players were announced. The recipient of J.V. Most Valuable Player was Sheri Steiner and Angel Whaley received the Most Improved award. On the frosh-soph team, llleen Szuder received the award for Most Inspirational Player, while Becky Flores captured the Most Valuable Player award. J V First Round Edgewood Workman La Puente South Hills Covina Second Round Edgewood Workman La Puente South Hills Covina 15 11 15 3 15- 6 12 15 15- 8 1512 15 9 17 15 5 15 1 15 FROSHSOPH irst Round La Puente South Hills Covina Second Round La Puente South Hills Covina 1315 1511 1015 15 3 9 15 15-12 15 9 15- 9 15 6 1315 15 10 15- 5 15 8 15 2 3-15 11 15 915 15 8 6 15 17 15 8-15 15- 5 .. » ' " f a? i JA iW ' JS FROSHSOPH FRONT ROW Catrina Jordan, Becky Flores. Christine Wells. Deanna Houlihan, llleen Szuder. Cicilia Saavedra, Nelly Ca margo SECOND ROW: Jill Guyer. Crystal Wirsqalla. Shar main Worley, Lori Oussaty. Martha Cisneros. Deana Corlez, BACK ROW: Stacey DePonte, Coach Becky Taylor. Candy Cox J v., Frosh Volleyball 87 Experience, Ability Take Varsity LEFT TO RIGHT; Derek Simpson Mgr. Ivan Pierra. Javier Galvan. Coach Ron Rice. John Gradecki, Sam Brown, Rodney Leftrict. Frank Alvarado. Wayne Bratcher. Lonnie Connor. David Garman. Victor Navarro. Andy Barker. Pedro Real, and Adrian Malerba. Lonnie Connor gives a great effort as fie completes the jump shot- Varsity Basketball Basketball To Second Round Of GIF Varsity Basketball 89 Determination, Balance Prove Varsity ' s The varsity basketball team began the sea- son with hopes of reaching CIF. With hard work and dedication, this goal was achieved. During preseason games, the Vikes had many close and competitive games. However, the team ' s consistency, winning or losing, was very unstable throughout the season. The toughest opponents for the Vikes were Workman and Covina. In the first round of league play, Morthview played Workman and lost by four points, 41 to 45. However, in the first round horthview defeated Covina, 42, to 31. This year, the varsity basketball team did not have a " permanent " captain. Instead, with every game, a different player would be captain. This gave every player the opportin- ity to be captain of the team, at least for the night. Some of the " Star " players of this year ' s team were Adrian Malerba and David Gar- man. Malerba was great with handling the ball and running the floor, while Garman was out- standing with his shooting and rebounding. Both Malerba and Garman made First Team All-League. Victor Mavarroand Lonnie Connor were on the Second Team All-League. The ' 83-84 varsity basketball team gave an all-out effort to produce a winning season. First Round NV OPP. Edgewood 74 67 Workman 41 45 La Puente 67 34 South Hills 71 67 Covina 42 31 Second Round Edgewood 36 35 Workman 52 54 La Puente 59 44 South Hills 64 59 Covina 45 61 C.I.F. Monrovia 62 60 Santa Clara 37 64 Dave Garman gives the Vik es control of the ball with this tip 90 Varsity Basketball Strength Throughout Basketball Season Varsity Basketball 91 J. v., Frosh Hoopsters Shoot To Acquire Coached by Rudy Rodriguez, the J.V. bas ketball team faced some tough opponents, the toughest being Workman and La Puente. Although starting off the season losing the first three games of the first round, the J.V. team came back and beat their two closest rivals. South Hills and Covina. Coach Rodri- guez said, " This year ' s team is a better shoot- ing team than any I ' ve coached in the past, but there are two main areas in which they still need work: the ability to play good effec- tive defense and keeping their poise in close ball games " The Coach also stressed the point of playing to ones potential. Although all 13 players contributed greatly, with 5 players able to score in double figures, including Phil Arvidson, Aaron Hammers, Max helms, Paul Mead and Tim LaKose, the team had many advantages. With a disap- pointing record of 3 wins and 7 loses, it seems the team wasn ' t able to capitalize on their advantages. Although this year ' s J.V. team was unsuccessful on the court, the team gained valuable experience for future years at Northview. First Round N.V, OPP Edgewood 46 49 Workman 42 56 La Puente 49 58 South Hills 61 51 Covina 42 36 Second Round Edgewood 50 51 Workman 43 53 La Puente 67 77 South Hills 52 54 Covina 46 44 Just out of the reach c f Aaron Hammers. the ball IS controlled b V the oppos tion at the ■tip off- FRONT ROW: Paul Mead. John Lee. Mike Harrington SECOND ROW: Coach Rudy mers. Phil Arvidson, Max Nelms, Tim LaKose. Chris Wallace BACK ROW: Larry Bi Talamantes, Erik Serdinsky, Sam De Guzman. PW ' ' B s Rodriguez. Aaron ryant. Tim Burd. Ham Torn 92 J, v. Basketball . ?_■ li? - ' - V •« — Experience Through Successful Season -i v FRONT ROW Mike Lucas. Paul Lucas. Wally Reyes. David Turner. Albert Acosta. Jason DresseL SECOND ROW Mike Madden. Ruben Ybarra. Craig Roehrs. Mike Mead. BACK ROW; Troy Webb. Lloyd Burgess. Fred Olsen. Jeffrey Stallings. Coach Chuck Feth. Anthony DeGeorge. For this year ' s freshman basketball team it was a year full of acquiring new skills, skills that would be needed to complete the begin- ning links of a long chain of success at Horth- view High. Although the team had very little experience, through the season they worked hard and became a well rounded team that could work together. Defense, rebounding, and freethrow shooting were the team ' s stron- gest points, along with good team spirit and hustle. They supported each other and worked hard both in practice and in games. Coach Feth emphasized the development of a " team concept " and sportsmanship. His aim was to work on skills that made each player a better team member. Some outstand ing and key team members were Albert Acosta and Fred Olsen, at the forward posi tions, and Mike Madden and Jeff Stallings. at the guard positions. Although attitude was excellent, inexperience led the freshman team to a final record of 4 wins and 6 losses. First Round N.V. GPP Edgewood 51 56 Workman 51 64 La Puente 54 38 South Hills 52 38 Covina 45 54 Second Round Edgewood 33 46 Workman 50 46 La Puente 48 55 South Hills 38 37 Covina 45 62 Fred Olsen. keeping the ball away from a determined opponent, gives his team time to set up for another scoring attempt FroshSoph Basketball 93 Varsity Wrestling Takes Down ' f Ray Donegan uses force to pm his oppo nent during the Northview Tournament Mike Hicks gains hand control and at tempts to take down his opponent during an important league match. Pre-League M.V. OPP Gladstone 45 27 League Edgewood 20 41 Workman 27 37 La Puente 64 12 Covina 30 34 South Hills 18 55 94 Varsity Wrestling Opponents, Strives For Viking Victories When practice began on [November 7 it was a new start for the varsity wrestling, team. The team, coached by Tom Bergquist. prac- ticed several techniques which aided in many Viking victories. One area which Coaph Berg- quist said needed work was the ability to ride (stay in control of) their opponents Several wrestlers placed in league: Ken Lane took first. Alan Matsudo second place. Eric Ben- son third place, Al Mavarro third place. Mike Kelly fourth place, and Matt Tapia fourth place. Ken Lane, Alan Matsudo, Eric Benson, and Al Mavarro also went to C.I.F. One of the most experienced wrestlers was Ken Lane, who wrestled for the Vikings for four years and this year was league champion in the 148 lb. category. Other members who were instrumental in the success of the team were Ray Donegan. Sergio Enciso. and fresh- man Alan Matsudo. Matsudo showed a lot of potential during the year and placed in many of the tournaments in which the Vikings par- ticipated. Some of the toughest opponents in the league were South Hills, always a tough opponent, and Edgewood. Varsity wrestler Bob Maulucci stays in con- trol of his opponent During a match against Gladstone. Al Ma varro, executing a " Saturday Might Spe cul. " goes for the pin. Varsity Wrestling 95 Varsity, J.V. Gse Necessary Skills VARSITY WRESTLING FRONT ROW: Richard Kelly, Mike Hicks. Jim Sanderson. SECOND ROW: Benson. Michael Lee, Richard Kelly. Walter Matsudo Ray Donegan BACK Burt Wolf. Alan Matsudo. Sergio Enciso. THIRD ROW: Al Navarro. Eric ROW: Ken Lane. Dave Moya. Bob Maulucci. Having struggled to overpower his oppo- nent. Sergio Enc so finally takes the advan- tage. 96 Varsity Wrestling To Achieve Goals, Good Attitudes The J.V. wrestling team set out to learn and use the skills necessary to defeat the year ' s toughest opponents: Edgewood and South Hills. Head Wrestling coach Tom Bergquist said he felt it was a good year because of the large, enthusiastic turnout for the wrestling team. Bergquist also ad- ded that this was the largest turnout since he first began coaching. Experience, stamina and a good attitude are all necessary qualities for a successful team. The superiority of a team can de- pend on the useage of these traits. There were many experienced standouts includ- ing Mike Cardona, Richard Kelly, Walter Matsudu, Burt Wolf and Ron Ybarra. These sophomores greatly influenced the strength of this year ' s team. Bergquist feels the freshmen as a whole " did a super job and worked hard. " Freshman stan douts, Al Matsudo, Matt Tapia and Anth- ony Vitacca also did a great deal to help the team as a whole. To build up their stamina, the team prac- ticed everyday from 2:15 to 5:00 to im- prove skills learned and further their abili- ties. The wrestling matches were generally held on Thursdays beginning at 5:30 with the J.V. team, wrestling first and then var- sity when the younger team finished. During the match against Gladstone. Scott McCune uses a reverse to gain control over his opponent Pre League N.V. OPP. Gladstone 39 30 League Edgewood 21 36 Worl man 30 31 South Hills 36 18 Covina 12 39 J.V, WRESTLING FRONT ROW; Mark Dinisi. Robert Butler, Cesar Enciso, Richard Ybarra, Jheeracmart Mapramook SECOND ROW: Ron Brown. Danny Gomez, Mike Cardona, Fred Salas, Scott McCune, Luis Alva, Scott Ritchie, Jerry Cole. BACK ROW: Coach Lopez, Eric Denny, Mario Asencio. Robert Winbush, Chris Whaley, Kenny Hunt, Coach Schleef. J.V. Wrestling 97 Teamwork, Confidence Aid Girls ' Varsity Having confidence in each other is one of the main reasons the girls ' varsity basketball team had such a successful season. The suc- cess could be attributed to the 6:30 practices held each morning, excluding game days. Practices consisted of drills to quicken re- flexes and inner team scrimmages. The absence of Coach Jim Pashone was felt greatly, but since the team worked well together they easily adapted to the new coach. Lori Kildal. Returning players Wendy Costello, Patrice Douglas. Kim Stanfield, Ma- ria Tan, and Barbara Teunisse held the team together and better prepared the younger ath- letes for important games. The toughest op- ponents this year were Workman and South Hills. Although the team had a few underclass- men the season proved to be quite success- ful. Experienced as they were, the girls still felt there was room for improvement. First Round NV OPP Edgewood 65 48 Woriiman 26 49 LaPuente 48 58 South Hills 41 71 Covina 37 64 Second Round Edgewood 39 35 Workman 40 47 LaPuente 34 54 South Hills 32 63 Covina 39 44 Adrians Mora blocks other players from Lon Learmont ' s two points. PROMT ROW: Lori Lermont. Karen Earner. SECOND ROW Barbara Teunesse, Sandy Cain, Adriana Mora. Michelle Erich. Stephanie Chamberlain BACK ROW: Patricia White, Donna Harriman. Wendi Costello, Pa trice Douglas. Maria Tan. Coach Pashone. Kim Stan field i 98 Girls ' Varsity Basketball Basketball In Accomplishing Victory I During the pre league game against Azusa. Coach Pashone watches his team with an ticipalion At the beginning of the Workman game. Donna Harriman attempts to bump the ball to teammates. Watching her opponent ' s reaction. Steph anie Chamberlin quickens her pace to keep the ball fair. » Girls ' Varsity Basketball 99 Varsity, J.V. ' s Devote Time After receiving a turnover. Maria Tan con- centrates on dribbling the ball In the game against Workman. Kim Stan- field receives a pass and begins an offen- sive play. w is 0 is ' %isf - 100 Girls ' Varsity Basketball Patience, Ability To Slioot For Goals t). ' I V, " ■%. ROMT ROW: Christina Maloney. Janet Ikehara. Navarro. Coach Kildal. Mary Figueroa, Sherie Wit .ori Brown. Tina Tan. Janet Erich. Sarah Galzote ter. Monica Real 3ACK ROW April Ware. Cecelia Saavedra. Vicky In preparation to play on the varsity teann, and striving for a winning season, the J.V. team practiced Monday through Friday fronn 6:15 to 8:15. During practice the J.V. ' s worked on shooting drills, free throws, and their offensive and defensive strategies. All was changed when an injury to the girls ' varsi- ty coach occurred. Miss Kildal. who was the J.V. coach, moved up to coach the varsity girls ' team. Replacing Coach Kildal was an alumni of Morthview High School. Janna Swanson. Coach Swanson held practice at the same time, and ran practice similar to Coach Kildal which was a very strict and hard practice. Coach Kildal was present at Miss Swanson ' s first league game, but only for moral support, from then on she was on her own. When asking Coach Swanson about her attitude to- wards the team, she replied. " I am very lucky to be working with such a good group of girls. " Even though the team was not very tall, they were fast, not only in running, but in thinking. They were able to run their offensive plays effectively and they were able to antici- pate on their defense. Despite the inconvenience the J.V. ' s en- countered, their positive attitudes and their willingness to win pulled them through to end with a very good season. First Round rs v OPP Edgewood 36 14 Workman 25 20 La Puente 51 50 South Hills 26 39 Covina 32 30 Second Round Edgewood 44 17 Workman 35 22 La Puente 45 37 South Hills 27 33 Covina 32 11 On a fast break, Vicky navarro lays it up for two. Girls ' J.V. Basketball 101 Frosh Basketball Gains Experience, The 1983-84 girls ' frosh basketball team, coached by Jaime Espinoza. had a very good season. Coach Espinoza held practice every day after school from 2:00 till 4:00. Since the courts were taken at these times, they had to have practice outside. Sometimes they were able to hold practice at night to get a chance to play on the gym floor. During their practices, Coach Espinoza worked the girls mostly on the fundamentals of basketball, such as ball handling drills and shooting drills. The weak points of the team were few. The ones they did have were rebounding at times, and too many turnovers. The strong points of the team were benefit- ed by the drills they did. They had very good shooting techniques, excellent free throws, and a consistent intent defense. In talking with Coach Espinoza, and asking who was the toughest opponent the team had played, he replied, " La Puente, NOT South Hills. " Coach Espinoza ' s attitude toward the team and season was, " The girls had a fun and exciting season, which in favor turned out to be a good season. " During the season Coach Espinoza ' s philos- ophy that he tried to stress to the girls was, " You should have as much fun whether win or lose, just have fun when you play, because that is what you are out here for, to have fun. " FRONT ROW: Shannon Worley SECOMD ROW: Nancy Green. Diana Walker. Candy Cox. Debra She- mayme BACK ROW: Deanna Dudley, Julel Daniel. Lilia Gallegos, Jaime Espinoza, Anne Otto, Lori Oussaty, Donn Mtnchin, Chris Wells First Round N V, Opp. St. Lucy ' s 10 54 Glendora 34 22 La Puente 21 26 South Hills 36 36 Covina 38 18 Second Round Glendora 27 38 La Puente 22 40 South Hills 19 28 Covina 31 18 Going up for a jump shot Donn Minchin scores two points for the Vikings. 102 Girls ' FroshSoph BpsKetball i|r Soccer Kicks Into Action J Alter Vikings recover the ball. Roland Ra- mirez prepares to pass it to another team mate After stealing a passed ball. Jim Higgins attempts to score a point for a Viking victo ry over Gladstone Varsity Soccer 103 Varsity Soccer, Softball Emphasize Hoping to reestablish Northview ' s soccer program, Paul Vernon was hired as the new coach. This was his first year as a soccer coach at a high school level. It was decided that the soccer team this year would be on a trial basis. If interest in soccer grew, then there would be a J.V. team next year. If not, Northview wouldn ' t have a soccer team at all. Their goal was to be the first soccer team in Northview ' s history to go to C.I.F. Forty students signed up to be on the soc- cer team at the beginning of the season. Eigh- teen player remained throughout the games. Of the members, eight were recognized as outstanding athletes: William Mackliff-F.B., Hector Ayon-H.B., Joe Silva-G., Jim Higgins- S.W., Dario Olivares-H.B., Erik Valdivia-F.B., R.W.. Edgar Salgado-F.B. Valle Vista All- League Honors were given to Joe Silva-lst team goalie, Diego Benitez-lst team, Dario Olivares-2nd team, Jim Higgins-2nd team, Hector Ayon-honorable mention. Northview also gave school honors to Jim HigginsViking of the Year, Dario Olivares-Most Valuable Player, and Roland Ramirez-Most Improved Player. Coach Vernon stressed that his team mem- bers use self-discipline in order to build endur- ance. With this advice he hoped to push each to perform to his potential. Being the only school in the Covina District with a soccer program forced them to play teams out of the city. The most competivi competitive schools were Edgewood, Baldwin Park, and Workman. Soccer in most of the schools is looked upon as a " renegade sport " and involving closer schools is an increasing problem. First Round NV OPP. Edgewood 1 4 Sierra Vista 6 2 LaPuente 1 San Dimas 3 3 Workman 1 1 Baldwin Park 7 Gladstone 2 1 Second Round Edgewood Sierra Vista 1 1 LaPuente 2 4 San Dimas 2 Workman 2 4 Baldwin Park 5 GalGladstone 2 1 Hector Ayon shows skillful tactics to gain possession. FRONT ROW: Roland Ramirez, Ivan Valdi via, Dario Olivares, Hector Ayon. SECOND ROW: Victor Mackliff, Joe Silva, Jim Hooper, Jim Higgins, William Mackliff. Coach Paul Vernon. BACK ROW: Pablo Nuno. Diego Benitez. Edgar Salgado. Erik Valdivia, Hien Pham. " tfe - M S Ik 104 Varsity Soccer Will-Power, Sportsmanship t Yvette Chico fires a fast ball to the batter. Cheryl Berry signals to the catcher to hold the ball. iMK ' ' r S 105 ' ' S : m9m im0: - .. , ....., jj Varsity Softball Shows Positive Abilities " Full of skill and experience, " is how Ms. Robison described the 1984 varsity softball team. Seventeen nnembers (which is quite a few players for a softball team) made up their team. Northview ' s toughest opponents were Workman and South Hills. Workman was 1 in C.I.F. in ' 83 and South Hills was 1 in ' 82. The top 3 C.I.F. teams are in the Covina dis- trict. The main reason the teams are so good is because of their pitching (which can ac- count for 60%-90% of the game, depending on the pitcher). Some of the pitchers from these and other close schools go to special pitching schools, which are very expensive. Ms. Robison stated. " Hitting was our wea- kest point, but our need to build our self- confidence was a deep blemish on our team ' s abilities. They also had to learn how to win in order to discontinue blaming each other for failure. " After receiving the ball. Donna Harriman jumps up to get a better view of her oppo nents ' positions. Stefanie Chamberlain swings with all her strength in hope for a run. " (•wJU f « ' 4a A FRONT ROW: Lori Brown, Jody Richards. Jeanne ro a. Pam Leftrict. Ilene Zuder BACK ROW; Stefanie Gerard. Stefanie Levis. Cfieryl Berry. Tonya Merrick. Chamberlain. Carolyn Kirby. Sandy Cain. Karen Ska- i Coach Truiane Robison SECOND ROW Yvette varil. Vicky Salazar. Chico. Donna Harriman, Patrice Douglas. Mary Figue- r-. In Batting, Fielding With the ball in her hand. Carolyn Kirby tries to tag an opponent for the third out. Sandy Cain watches an opponent on sec- ond base to mal e sure she doesn ' t steal. Vickie Salazar intently watches her oppo- nents while preparing herself for any balls. .€ .. " - .4--»,ji_Ji_ 107 J.V. Softball, Varsity Baseball Develop As the new season arrived for the 1 984 J.V. Softball team so did their new coach, a gra- duate of rSorthview, Miss Janna Swanson. The t eam, with Miss Swanson ' s help, prac- ticed their softball skills 3 times a week on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays, leaving Tuesdays and Thursdays game days. Games usually started at 3:15 and ended at 5:15, and practices lasted from 2:00-4:00. Starting with their very first practice on January 30, the team, after several weeks, was cut down to 15 players. The seven start- ers were llleen Szuder, Tina Tan, Cindy Lock- wood, Debbie McDavid, Lisa Tazza, Nancy Green and Cici Morris. Being a new coach. Miss Swanson felt she should continue the program outlined here at Northview and hopefully be as successful as baseball. When asked what her team ' s strong points were she commented, " The team worked hard on fielding and managed to be very suc- cessful, but we needed more work on our hitting. " She also prepared the team before each game by having them mentally go over what they would be doing on defense and what it would take for them as individuals to win their games. In practice Coach Swanson put more effort on the physical side of the game and the team practiced fundamental skills. These included having drills on infield defense. During a game against the Workman Lo bos. Cindy Lockwood steps into position to bat. ■ ' % J V SOFTBALL FRONT ROW: Laurie Brady. Tina Tan. Josle Camil- Ian. Lori Rodeheaver. Julie Daniels SECOND ROW Cindy Lockwood, CIci Morris. Debbie McDavid. Lisa Tazza, Kelly McDavid, THIRD ROW: Diana Walker. Yvonne Villa. Kim Rogers. Tina Counter, Cecilia Saa vedra. Nancy Green, Vicky Navarro, Becky Flores. 108 J.V. Softball Potential Abilities Throughout Season »- ■ " • r ' -Ji ' During a game against Glendora. Mike Si- fling stays in ready position in case a ball comes his way. Before a game against Gladstone David Hickey stands in the batter ' s box ready to hit some practice balls. Brian Meyers begins a powerful swing in his game against Bonita Varsity Baseball 109 Varsity Baseball Displays Experience Usually, when a new coach is hired, it is hard for the players to adapt to his particular style. Although it hasn ' t been that hard this year, because Mark Ceniceros coached the Palamino Blue team at Hollenbeck Park, where he had met and coached some of the present varisty players. This Palamino team, including Khris Robertson. Phil Arguelles, Bri- an Myers and led by Ceniceros, won the World Series in ' 83. Ceniceros, this year ' s varsity baseball coach, previously coached at Workman High School and Edgewood, from which he gradu- ated. " Pep " , as he ' s called, said the team was very aggressive and experienced. The two other varsity coaches were Bill Quinley, assis- tant, a graduate of Northview, and Greg Rein- eker, pitching coach, who played for the Los Angeles Dodgers. Together these three coaches worked very hard on keeping the team disciplined and hard working while still enjoying the fundamentals of baseball. This year ' s team consisted of twelve sen iors and four juniors. Of these sixteen, there were ten returning seniors and two returning juniors. Having as much experience on the bench as in the field was perhaps the team ' s greatest strength. This experience, coupled with the fact that most of the players have worked together for at least two years, made these Viking batmen nearly unbeatable. After a victorious game. Coach Mark Ceni- ceros and Assistant Coach Bill Quinley dis- cuss the team ' s performance- 110 Varsity Baseball Aggressiveness, Skill, Shows ' Pep ' I ■flB " f - During a home game. Alex Barraza watch- es the ball closely, as he gets ready to s wing- Rodney Leftnct sits on the grass while he stretches his muscles before a game In the game against Glendora. Khris Rob ertson shows his speed as he steals third base. iSSbfe.. MJL ■urn III Junior Varsity, Freshman Baseball Baseball, a very popular spring sport, con- sisted of many experienced students this year. Both the J.V. and the freshman teams played ability. Gaining confidence in their ability, the J.V. team had a very memorable year thanks to their head coach Bob Lukaesko and assistant coach Ted Bristline. The team worked very hard to reach their full potential both as indivi- duals and as a team. There were many re- quirements expected of each and every mem- ber. Among these requirements were dedica- tion, discipline, and good character. During practice the team would utilize new tech- niques and worked on running as well as their batting abilities. Many students on the freshman baseball team obtained the opportunity of practicing day after day. before being informed that they had been accepted on the team. After examin- ing the skills and attitudes of each person, the final decision of the team was made by head coach Tom Quinley and assistant coach Craig Valone. Approximately twenty-three athletes made up the team. 112 J,V Baseball J.V. BASEBALL FRONT ROW: Johnny Garcia, Charles Klingbell, Darryl ROW: Head Coach Bob Lukaesko. Kevin Saxon, Kjrl Kennedy. Ronny Ybarra, Richard Donoho, Cody Mat Kemp. Andy Barker. Charles Aliano. Robert Palacios, Bill thews, MIDDLE ROW: Paul Mead, Robert Gomez, Steve Guyer, Asst. Coach Ted Bristline. Ray. Steve Egler. Jeff Cantania, Anthony Padilla, BACK s- X n Bunting the ball. Chris Alva sacrifices a base hit to score another run. iTeams Slide Through Season With Victories . Charles Aliano scores another run for north view by sliding into home base. Anticipating a strong hit. Steve Egler pre- pares himself for the ball. FRESHMAN BASEBALL STARTING LEFT FRONT: Sammy Silvey, Paul Curty, Jeff Stall ings, Cfiris Alva, Rueben Ybarra. Mike Vickers, Charles Horta, Head Coach Tom Quinley. Mike DAmbrosio. Brent Walraven. Victor Coakley. Mike Catania. Ray Palacios, Chad Kline, Brent Dolan, Mike Lyndes, Chris Whaley, Anthony Vitacca, Russel De- Moss, Jeff Plante, Fred Oleson, Clark Alianos, Allbie Acosta, Assistant Coach Craig Valone. Freshman Baseball 113 Varsity Badminton ' ' Watch Tiie Birdie ' ' Practicing from 3-5 p.m. daily and some times on Saturdays, the varsity badminton team consisted of seventeen members. Of the seventeen members, twelve were returning players. The badminton team worked hard on im- proving their weak point, the inexperience of the newcomers to the team, and strengthen- ing their strong point, which was having the experienced players who had already gained from a competitive season last year. Good racket skills, strategy, coordination and quick reflexes helped the varsity badmin- ton team overcome these weaknesses which added to a good challening season. Coach Gauthier said the team ' s goals were to gain knowledge, sportsmanship and re- sponsibility; also to learn what it meant to participate on a team and work together as a team throughout the season. When asked how she felt about the varsity badminton team as a whole, Coach Gauthier replied, " It was a young inexperienced team, but they gained much experience during the season. " In a game of doubles. Janet Ikehara and Deana Cortez cooperate together to over come their opponents. M ill - ' 5- i FRONT ROW: Selena Robinson. Janet Ikehara, Chris- tina Maloney. Julia Clark. SECOND ROW: Deana Cor tez. Michelle Bodily, Tanya Barker, Mancar DeGuz man. Linda Stokes BACK ROW: Nancy Ikehara. Kern Kemp. Edgar Salgado, Coach Gauthier. Ken Lane, Augie Martinez, Marji Peterson. 114 Varsity Badminton Fly High On The Court During The Season ■ At the first game of the season. Patricia Wtiite attempts an overhead clear to gain a point for her advantage. While waiting for the return of the bird, Edgar Salgado sets himself for a backhand clear Varsity Badminton 115 Varsity Badminton, Boys ' Tennis I ' » ' Maria Anonas bends with follow through, exhibiting refined technique- Selena Robinson delivers a smash directed at her opponent ' s alley. 116 Varsity Badminton Prove Their Skills Witli Rackets This year ' s boys ' varsity tennis team con- sisted of only eiglit players, Morman Kristian- sen, Eric Serdinsky, Danny Rodriguez, Mike bimpson, Hien Pham, Raphael Ramirez, Sal- vador De Guzman, and John Kuntze. These players ranged from sophomores to seniors. However, most were in the tenth and eleventh grades. The team set their goals on reaching the C.I.F. finals. In the past, Eric Serdinsky played In var- ious tennis tournaments, which helped the team indirectly. Morman Kristiansen has also been involved in tournament playing. Both Serdinsky and Kristiansen were tops in sin- gles playing. Hien Pham and Raphael Ramirez were the number one doubles team this year. Although the team ' s players were guite young, their talents and skills were prevalent in each game. Coach Rudy Rodriguez said the team had good potential, and could go far. With his help, the varsity team gained much knowledge of this sport. In the past, the participation and enroll- ment of students for the tennis teams has been very high. However, in the past couple of years the total number of students involved has gone down drastically. This year was no exception, for there were only eight players on the boys varsity tennis team. FRONT ROW: Ralph Ramirez. Mike Simpson, Hien Pham, Sal DeGuzman BACK ROW Danny Rodriguez. Eric Serdinsky, Coach Rudy Rodriguez, Morman Khristiansen, John Kuntze. V . . Mike Simpson concentrates on a perfect backhand return Ralph Ramirez powers the first serve across the court to his opponent. Varsity Tennis 1 17 Varsity Tennis Strokes With Pride, 7 - ' f - r r r rm j j !i ( 4 AV en PA)am " takes a few " before staring tfie set. Returning a baseline shot. Eric Serdinsky concentrates on where to place the ball- — - 1 18 Varsity Tennis Confidence, J.V. ' s Learn Racket Skills FRONT ROW Alan Matsudo, Paul Lucas. Mike Kellis, David Turner, Jeff Beatty. Dennis Tarver, Larry An derson. George Tercero. Steve Allison BACK ROW: Paul Foley, Luis Alva, Steve Barnharl, Hector Ayon, Coacfi Rice, Alex Somoza. Orlando Mesa, Richard Kelly. Harold Mora. Oliver Greve The J.V. tennis team started off its season with a fourteen man roster. Coach Rice held practice from 2:30 until 4:30 every day, un- less they had a match. During practice Coach Rice had the team work on different strokes, such as backhand, forehand, and volleys. In addition to working on different strokes, the team worked on serves and new strategies. The lack of experience on the J.V. team was their main weak point, but their enthusi- asm and determination was a strong point. The top two singles on the team were Hec- tor Ayon and Jeff Beatty, both sophomores. The team ' s number one doubles were Alex Somoza and Luis Alva, also sophomores. Throughout the season the toughest oppo- nent the Vikings faced was Edgewood. When asking Coach Rice what he had hoped the team would accomplish this season, his reply was to be as successful as possible in league while trying to improve on their individual abilities and skills. After a grueling tennis match. Paul Lucas relaxes before playing his next opponent. I ■ I iiff n 1 1 ' : »». t ■ rt I n J.V. Tennis 1 19 Sergio Enciso hands off to Dennis Bacfi man during the mile relay. In a meet against El Monte. John Gradecki attempts his greatest distance. Wayne Bratcher completes a jump to im- prove his score by one inch. Varsity Track, Field Show ■.: . li.aE ' :3RSS;3aj£ TiS..- • ? »tf4« ' ' ■:.-M " :=di 120 Varsity Boys ' Trao Skills Thru Rough Season FRONT ROW Mark Gonzales. Eric Valdiuia SECOND ROW Jim Brown, Pedro Real. Derek Simpson. John Weppler. Paul Clark. Dennis Bachman. Carlos Blandino, Don Johnston. Jef( Gann. Roland Ramire; THIRD ROW Coach White, Jesse Mosqueira. Max Nelms. Rene Hernandei. Bob Maulucci, Danny Saucedo, Damn Hudson, Sergio Enciso, John Porbanic, Coach Tuba BACK ROW Coach Greer, John Gradecki, Lonnie Connor, Rob Winbush, Jeff Stewart, A! Navarro, Victor Navarro, George Garcia, Wayne Bratcher, Coach Joe Gonialez. This year ' s varsity boys ' track team started practice on February 3 and continued practic- ing on weekdays from 2-4:30 and Saturdays from 9 12. During the first week of practice they voted and chose Jim Brown, Wayne Bratcher and Bob Maulucci as team captains. Out of seven dual meets and four invita- tionals, South Hills and Covina continued to be Morthviews toughest opponents. Coach Greer felt that the team ' s weak point was a young distance crew; and he felt that the strength of the team was that each event had first and second place potential. He also felt that this was his best team since the 10-0 championship team of 1980. Coach Greer ' s goal was for the team to do its best as a group and for each athlete to improve as an individual. The team ' s goals were reached as a result of hard work and perseverance. Lonnie Connor keeps a steady pace while racing against a Lion in an afternoon meet, Mm. f BUr- t Al Navarro musters all of his strength to put the shot an additional foot. Varsity Boys ' Track 121 Girls ' Track Acquires New Members, This year ' s girls ' varsity tracl had a good season despite many new members. By put- ting forth a lot of effort, the tracksters gained many victories for the Vil ings. Being in track invovled a combination of strength, confi- dence, and practice. Because of the determi nation of the girls, both returning and new. this year ' s team showed a lot of potential. Coach Maury Greer said that this year ' s team was strong and that there were six outstand- ing athletes on the team. The first was the team captain, Rachel Palacios, a returning distance runner. The second was Daria Costa who ran the mile in 5:26.5 and the two mile in 11:57.9: both record times for (North view. Laurie Erstad holds the record for the 440 and the 880. Kim Stanfield holds the record for the shot put, 3r9 " , and the discus, over 94 ' . Kim also did well running the hurdles. Laurie Learmont holds the record for the triple jump and she also established a new record for the high jump, 4 ' 8 " . Finally Kelly Webb, who holds the record for the long jump, 16 ' 6 " , and the 100 relay, 11:7. Although there were six outstanding athletes, the entire team contri- buted greatly to the success of the season. Some of the team ' s toughest opponents were South Hills and La Puente. Warming up for a race. Charlotte Roddy and Kelly Webb practice coming out of the blocks. V 1 FRO: i r ROW: Coach Chris White. Charlotte Roddy. Jenny Kao. Brittany Feraco. .Jonelle Dresser. Kelly Webb. Sarah Galzote. Enge Leihitu. Rachel Palacios. DarIa Costa, Lorie Erstad, Kristin Lawrence, Coach Paul Tuba. BACK ROW Coach Maury Greer, Kellie Wentzell, Lorie Learmont, Diana Therloway. Sherry Grapp, Elise Leckie. Debby Horsley, Michelle Lind quist, Tracy Foster, Tawni Day. Lisette Blandino, Brenda Morrison, Kim Stanfield, Coach Joe Gonzales, 122 Varsity Girls ' Track Hurdles Obstacles To Gain Experience " ,1 5 - ft r- Kellie Wentzell concentrates on finishing the difficult race of the J 10 low hurdles- Kim Stanfield displays strength in an at tempt to beat her previously set school record Varsity Girls ' Track 123 Track, Field Works Hard Running the mile. Darla Costa, Krislen Lawrence, Laurie Erstead smile while heading for the finish line. Approaching great speed. Victor Navarro jumps for an improved long distance jump. With total concentration. Bob Maulucci puts all his strength into throwing the shot put 4 0 , ) . i% ■iib . 124 9 Throughout Season, Gains Experience - ». This year ' s boys frosh soph team was en- thusiastic and competitive. With the inten- tions of performing to their full potential, the team put forth extensive physical workouts. Training for the track season was not an easy task. In order to prepare for a meet, the mem- bers met everyday for practice. Practice con- sisted of intervals on Monday and Tuesday, technique and warm-ups on Wednesdays, and invitationals or individual practice on Satur- day mornings. Cinder the supervision of Coach Maury Greer, the frosh soph track team participated In events such as the 100, 220, 440, 880, I mile and the 2 mile relays. The team also competed in the 330 low hurdles, 120 high hurdles, pole vault, shot put, high jump, long jump, and the triple jump. Although there were many talented members on the team, the most outstanding players were Troy Webb in the long jump, Lloyd Burgess discus and shot put, Anthony Vitacca sprints and Wayne Wambolt in the pole vault. FROSH SOPH TRACK FRONT ROW: Wayne Wambolt. David Steiner. Chris Tay Henderson. Ron Brown, Mark Reyes, Robert Dey. Charles lor, John Maxwell. SECOND ROW: Tim Lechuga. Mike O ' Leary. Ruban Ybarra, Troy Webb. Wally Reyes. Mike Farrar, Mike Harrington. Joel Diaz. THIRD ROW Willie White, Todd Black. Ralph Gutierrez BACK ROW; Dan Nickelson. Hector Arciniega. Phil Cox. Anthony Vitaca. Don Wallace. Lloyd Burgess. At the pole vault. Wayne Wambolt goes up for a perfect and complete vault. During a track meet. Don Wallace puts all effort into a long and high jump l s ask % , 125 Lane, Costello Earn Athlete Of The male Athlete of the Year of 1983- 1984 was Ken Lane. He participated in several sports, such as football, wrestling and bad- minton. During Ken ' s freshman year, he par- ticipated in J.V. wrestling. In his sophomore year, he played J.V. football and varsity wres- tling in the fall and varsity badminton in the spring. During Ken ' s final two years at North- view, he played varsity football, varsity wres- tling, and varsity badminton, respectively. Aside from just participation in these sports, he was captain of the varsity wrestling and varsity badminton teams his junior and senior years: also he was varsity football captain and was awarded Viking of the Year for that sport his senior year. Ken excelled as a wrestling athlete his senior year by taking first place in the Valle Vista League, by receiving Viking of the Year, and by going to C.I.F. competition. In addition to school wrestling. Ken became involved in The California Wrestling Team, and a member of the first-ever wrestling ex- change to The People ' s Republic of China. In 1983, The California Wrestling Team toured New Zealand, and Ken was chosen captain of this team. Ken ' s ultimate wrestling goal is to qualify for the 1988 Olympics. Ken Lane Zback Ken Lane runs an intricate play with his fellow teammate close behind him Ken Lane. 74. gets up after a successful tackle that ended the opponent ' s charge. 126 Male Athlete of the Year Year Titles Through Hard Work This year ' s female recipient of Viking of the Year was Wendi Costello. Wendi. while at Northview participated in basketball, softabll, track, volleyball, and cross country. Her freshman year she played J.V. basketball, J.V. Softball and varsity cross country. The following year she actively participated in var- sity basketball, varsity cross country, and varsity track. Wendi received first place in league for track during this year. Varsity bas- ketball and varsity volleyball occupied her junior year, and she recieved an Honorable Mention on the Valle Vista All League Team for volleyball. As the result of an injury. Wendi was able to play only basketball during her senior year. On the varsity team, she re- ceived the Lady Viking of the Year award. Teammates Maria Tan and Wendi Costello smile as Air Pashone praises one of the other varsity players. Wendi stands quietly as Mr Pashone speaks of her many qualities which justify why she should receive the Lady Viking Award in basketball Wendi Costello Femalg Athlete of the Year 127 Wk i I i 128 m ACTIVITIES A Page Out of 1973 . . . Many of the activities we involve our- selves in now will prepare and motivate us for future endeavors. A prime example of this is Nora Vitz. Nora was very active throughout her years in high school. Her senior year alone, she was a Homecoming Princess, Head Varsity Cheerleader, a mem- ber of Yearbook staff, the main lead in all of the school ' s plays, C.S.F. life member, a member of the Girls ' Athletic Association, and the American Field Service, (a foreign student program), recipient of a Bank of America plaque, October Young Woman of the Month, Scholarship semi-finalist, and re- cipient of the American Students Abroad (Brazil) Award. Nora has now gone into the field of publications and is very successful in that field. Numerous activities aforemen- tioned and others prior to graduation pre- pared her for her career. She has served on the Roseburg, Oregon Chamber of Com- merce, the Alumni Association at the Uni- versity of Redlands, participated in various political campaigns, in the United Way, and was a member of the Board of Directors at Umpqua Actors Community Theatre. She ob- tained her Bachelor of Arts at the U. of Redlands, her Master of Arts at the U. of Sydney, was a camera operator at the U. of Sydney, Public Relations Consultant for KVCR (PBS), Associate Editor for The Na- tional Notary magazine. Creative Division Director for the National Notary Associ- ation, Director of Community Relations at Umpqua Community College, and is present- ly Director of Community Relations and De- velopment at Douglas Community Hospital in Roseburg. Oregon. m jimmK Activities 129 Dress Gp Days, Events -Rallies Mr. Da ' execut pjantie activity i», ' ' accord- missioner of jjilie advisory of i the help of the , ' activities were ,,i)gh the week of _,..5 a Tourist Day. On .ere encouraged to sport .swear. The brunch activ- _Siming slave auction. Tues- a$ Sports Day. Whether a Viking fan or -STanjof professional sports, students were asked to wear, sports uniforms or caps show- ing off their favorite team. The brunch activ- ity was an ice block race. Wednesday was concert T-Shirt and Sunglasses Day. Class participants tested their coordination at brunch during an orange pass. Thursday was Merd Day. A gunny sack race was performed at brunch. Friday was Black and Gold Day. Vikings were urged not to wear the colors red and gold: red and gold being Workman High School ' s colors, and the varsity football team ' s opposition that night. The brunch ac- tivity was a pie eating contest. On a volunteer basis anyone from the classes could partici- pate. A preceding October 5 rally was held in order to publicize Spirit Week. Senior participants Diana McKay and Ricky Gonzalez work as a team during the orange pass. ' • ■ ' fx m 130 Spirit Week Enhance Student Pride, Class Unity m Y Av - sk ' E - 0 " Kenny Lane, who is dressed for concert T- shirt and sunglasses day. demonstrates to Sally Burroughs, a participant of the slave event, how to sing Tm A Little Tea Pot. " Participating in the gunny sack race. Troy WflJh. a sophomore, takes the lead from thr freshmen. Oil to a good start, seniors Carlene St. Ours and Frank Alvarado excel ahead of sophomores Joe Holguin and Christian Ma lerba. , ' ' ■r mi: ■m. :g0 Spirit Week 131 darits. Parents, Homecoming Court horthview students enjoy themselves as they dance to the sounds of " Headfirst " Homecoming is a very special time in the school year. It ' s a time for present and former students to get together and it ' s also a time for the former cheerleaders to come back to cheer for the Northview Vikings once again. But this year ' s Homecoming was extra spe- cial for this year ' s seniors, because for the first time in their four years of high school, the Northview varsity football team won the Homecoming game. The Viking defense didn ' t allow the Lobo ' s to gain more than 6 yards the whole night and the offense succeeded in scoring 10 points, ending the game with a score of 10-0. The night ' s half-time theme was " Days of Future Passed " , The tension mounted as the girls on court were chauffeured onto the field. As each girl was met by her father and escort- ed down the red carpet to the platform, Mr D. read each girl ' s accomplishments to the crowd. Finally, last year ' s queen, Judy Os tarch, was introduced. She too, was escorted to the platform, the band played a drum roll and Janine Freeman was crowned. On the following night again former and present students were together. The semi-for- mal Homecoming Dance was an enjoyable evening for all who attended. Students danced to the sounds of " Headfirst " and en- joyed cake and punch as refreshment. 1982-63 Homecoming Queen Judy Os- tarch returns to crown new queen. Running onto the field to start the game, the Vikings tear up the run through and go on to tear up the Lobos. 100 Janine Freeman smiles as last year ' s queen Judy Ostarch places the deciding crown on her head. 132 Homecoming Remember " Days Of Future Passed " QUEEN JANirSE FREEMAN PRINCESS SALLY BURROUGHS PRINCESS MARICAR DEGUZMAN r ' fSlP ' ' !| H y w V PRINCESS CHRISSY HERNANDEZ PRINCESS WENDY HORSLEY PRINCESS ALICIA LUM Homecoming 133 Couples Share Evening SEMIORS KIM ROMERO AND DAVID MOYA SOPHOMORES BCIFFY AGUIRRE AND BRIAN TRA GARZ I i4 Winter Formal Highlighted By ' A Winter Romance ' This year ' s Winter Formal, sponsored by Girls ' League, was held at the Disneyland Ho tel, on January 14. The theme chosen was " A Winter Romance " , and rose and gray were the colors. Favors were eight ounce wine glasses filled with strawberry daquiri and cherry can- dies. Each girl on court received a gold, heart- shaped locket. The locket had the girl ' s ini- tials on the front and on the back it had princess or queen and W.F. 1984. Each boy on court received a gold tie-bar. After finding formals and renting tuxedos, the couples were ready for the evening of the 14th of January. The band for the dance was " The Press " and last year ' s King Troy Rich- ards and Queen Regina Benson were there to crown the new king and queen. After dancing for about an hour and a half the band stopped playing. Sherry Mitschke, President of Girls ' League, called up the cou- ples. Regina Benson placed the crown on new queen Cindy Cruz and then Mike Sifling was crowned king. For the rest of the night the couples danced and enjoyed each other ' s company. Anthony Vitacca waits as Sherry Mitschke and Rick Gonzales continue to introduce the rest of the court. FROSH FLORENCE SALAS AND ANTHONY VITACCA Winter Formal 135 asketball Royalty On January 27. a committee led by Suzann Perrone put on the Basketball Royalty Dance. Helping along with Suzann were Michelle Bo- dily, Joy Brown. Corrine Childers and Nancy Ikehara, each having a specific responsibility for the night ' s activities. Though the Vikes were down 16-23 at half- time, the mood of the evening was far from being a discouraging one. As the moment finally came to announce the 1984 Basketball Royalty Court, the band played " Imagine " , while the girls were escorted by their fathers or chosen escorts, onto the risers. Each girl was then introduced as they waited for last year ' s queen, Leah Parent, to make her en- trance. The suspense mounted as Queen Leah Parent slowly moved the crown over each of the princess ' heads and finally set the crown on the new queen . . Chris Tan. To add to the evening ' s excitement, Adrian Ma- lerba swooshed in the last winning points for the Vikings. After a victory over Edgewood, the game was followed by the Basketball Royalty Dance. For the night ' s music, D.J. Dean Beattie entertained the night ' s guests and even played special requests. Court ' Imagine ' At the Basketball Royalty game against Edgewood. Adrian Malerba goes up for a sure two points. While at the Basketball Royalty Dance. Robert Dey and Sessie Lorincz share a slow dance together Themselves On Clouds For A Night PRINCESS MARIA ANONAS PRINCESS IDA ASHBY During half time attractions. Stella Car- denas and Diana McKay share in the enthu siasm of the new Basketball Royalty Queen, Chris Tan. QUEEN CHRIS TAN PRINCESS STELLA CARDENAS PRINCESS DIANA McKAY Basketball Royalt y 137 =te Sets Mood For " Once Ken Lane and Jenny Visma engage in quiet conversation as they awatt a meal of prime rib. 138 Prom PRINCESS DEBBIE HUNT Upon A Dream, " Night On The Town The excitement began on the evening of April 27 at 7:00 p.m. Couples entered the fairy tale setting of the Starlight Ballroom in the Castaway Restaurant, in Burbank. The theme was " Once (Jpon A Dream " . At the door, women were presented with silk roses and their escorts were presented with hankerchiefs which were inscribed with the prom theme. As the band, " Rembrandt. " proceeded to play the latest tunes, couples rocked on the dance floor. Finally, the long awaited moment had ar- rived. Last year ' s prom queen, Denice Lara- mie, passed the crown over the heads of all six girls as everyone sat restlessly. The si- lence was broken as Sherry Mitschke cap- tured the spotlight as the new 1984 Prom Queen. When the clock struck twelve every- one knew the evening had come to an end, but they also knew it was an experience that comes along only " Once Upon A Dream. " Janine Freeman and Jim Higgins slip a way from the ballroom to share a romantic mo- ment. PRINCESS SUE ABBOTT PRirSCESS KAREN MCFARLAND PRINCESS MAUREEN DE MUNCK MORTIER Prom 139 tble Fashion Alternatives Inspire jieativity was the key word in fashion sthis year. Many guys simply kicked k in leyis, while girls could be seen in irts ranging from mid-calf to the mini, imqu to the year was the opportunity to exercise the versatility of one ' s wardrobe, ke; never before, fashion was on the " any- thing goes " level. At the beginning of the year, we saw much carryover from the sum- mer movie Flashdance. With the movie, a trend in cut T-shirts, which hung off of one shoulder, came into effect, for girls; however, as this idea faded and the weather became cooler, a more classic look became apparent. Casual, wool blazers, for both males and fe- males, were popular on campus. The fact that they could be thrown over anything, from jeans to a matching skirt, made them an ideal fashion. Generally, haircuts were worn short and very defined at the sides and toward the back. Carefree, short styles were an easy match with any look. It was not uncommon to see a group of friends breakdancing after school. Skills such as spinning on the back, flipping and turning were all part of the moves of a breakdancer. This popular craze originated in New York, but quickly caught on at Northview. What- ever the individual ' s taste, everyone had a personal and distinctive look because of the flexibility in wardrobe options and the varying forms of recreation. Dressed in a suede tie and pleated pants, Fred Salas demonstrates one of the many looks of evening wear through fashion ver- satility. 140 Fads, Fashions Student Creativity, Distinctiveness Wearing their stylish new outfits. Sandra Smith and Camille Pollari discuss plans for the weekend. While showing off her " flashdance style " lee shirt. Bernie Blanco fills out a readmit card. Tim Lechuga. Luis Anaya and Sfeve Le- chuga watch as Boris Choriego break- dances to the latest tune " Radioactive. " €L3B Fads. Fashions 141 y ttitudes Reflect Good News Michael Jackson was one of this year ' s most popular video and recording artists. Thriller, which included the hit song " Beat It " , was the bestselling LP of the year. His high-budget gangland vid- eo set the standard for audiovisual MTV excitement. Six random numbers added up to $8.8 million for retired Harrisburg, Pa., steelworker Nicholas Jorich. He scooped up the largest lottery jackpot in U.S. history. His wife. Marvein, immediately quit her job as a night-shift waitress. ,,? » ' , The Cabbage Patch doll was 1983 ' s most popular toy. Each doll, which is different from the rest and has its own name and birth certificate, brought joy to the hearts of those children who had the opportunity to buy one. These so called " Christmas angels " were request- ed so much that they were actually be- coming rare to obtain in the U.S. One of 1983 ' s top grossing films in the early part of the year was the hit Tootsie. In this comical movie, Dustin Hoffman ' s struggling actor found star- spangled success as a woman. 142 Current Events In The Year Of 1983 David Bowie. 36, shucked liis androgynous persona and emerged as a cultural icon. Besides a pair of movies. The Hunger and Merry Christmas. Mr. Lawrence, the former Ziggy Stardust pumped his smash LP, Let ' s Dance, with a nationwide concert tour (his first in five years) that grossed over $30 million. . iiK The New York Islanders ' cup ran over in the hands of superstar Bryan Trottier as hockey ' s new dynasty won its fourth con- secutive Stanley Cup, one shy of the Mon- treal Canadiens ' record the Isles are skat- ing after this year. ipHrsBA Dr. Sally K. Ride, 32, became America ' s first woman to go up into space. As a physicist, it was a great achievement for her, and she demonstrated plenty of the " right stuff " along the way. Boy George, Culture Club ' s flamboyant front man, keeps you guessing sexually, but there ' s no doubt about his popularity. The band scored three top ten hits off its first album. Kissing to Be Clever, thanks to Boy ' s soulful tenor and flashinthe-Pan-Cake looks. As Rolling Stone Ron Wood commented, " Boy, can that girl sing! " Current Events 143 Cum Events Reveal Devastating, Robert F. Kennedy Jr. became III on a flight from Minnesota to South Dakota. Later, auth- orities searched his bags and scored less than a gram of heroin. The late Senator ' s son, 29, checked himself into a drug treatment center. Everyone was in a state of shock when a Soviet fighter shot down a Korean airliner in October of 1983. This news filled the U.S., Korea, and the rest of the world with feelings of rage and bewilderment. Two hundred and sixty-nine people were reported dead and the Soviet Union denied knowing the fact that it was a commercial flight. 144 Current Events Shocking News For The Year Of 1983 1J% . The Middle East was an old conundrum that, for Americans, suddenly seemed closer to home Soldiers sifted the rubble of the US Marine headquarters in Beirut after a suicide attack, which killed about 249 men, and 63 died in the earlier bombing of the CJ S Embassy. In Central America, the dead were laid out in lines, as revolution met counterrevolution, Micaraguan Sandinista soliers swept the foothills of Matagalpa. defending against (JS- backed contra rebels, while in El Salva- dor the anonymous death squads claimed nine more victims. Thirty-eight years after his death, Adolf Hitler made head- lines when the West German magazine Stern began to pub- lish the rSazi Fuhrer ' s purport- ed diary. Within days it was un- veiled as a fraud. An accused forger was reportedly paid $3.7 million. 4» After three years of exile, Filipino oppo- sition leader Benigno Aquino disembarked from a plane carrying him to Manila. Min- utes later, he was shot dead. A worldwide uproar and violent protests in the Philip pines further stained President Marcos ' 18 year, iron-rule regime. Karen Carpenter, 32, plagued by career pressures, suffered from anorexia nervosa, starving herself and using laxatives for over nine years. She shrank to 85 lbs. after separating from husband, Tom Burris. She tried to regain weight, but she died of a coronary attack on February 4. Current Events 145 America Works For c TJt U L A uiympic Committee XISSSE fflW j hi .11 I J l-o- . Q.,HUT« PJB BASE BALI. n eAs (ErsAi.L ■■ CANOEMO QCYOJNG I EOUESnUH EVENTS HHANOOALL . - - - 4 i. ' »-« W-r. ™ ) □ Mootrr DUOOEIW PENTATHLON m nOWMO n SHOOTING n socccn n SWUWING Q vdlfTBAlL M wf KXTLiFTmO ■■ yACMTirw 146 Olympics Olympic Gold In The Summer Of ' 84 1. The Olympic mascot, Sam the Eagle, ex- presses the cheerful optimism of the Olympic spirit. As an eagle, Sam also em- bodies the ideals of the Olympic motto: " Citius, Altius, Fortius " (swifter, higher, stronger) 2. Although the last time America won an Olympic medal in men ' s gymnastics was in 1932, the United States men ' s gymnas- tic team has high hopes for this year. Peter Vidmar, a UCLA student, won the INCAA all-around, and promises to be the stron- gest contender for Olympic gold. Vidmar feels he ' ll have an advantage at the compe- tition- " Home city, home school, home court " 3. The only events in the Olympics requiring man and animal working together, the equestrian events, held at Santa Anita Park, include show-jumping, dressage, and a special three-day event, stressing speed, endurance and the rider ' s skill at perform- ing specific classical movements. 4. Long Beach will be the sight of all the Olympic yachting events, including, for the first time, boardsailing (pictured), a combination of surfing and sailing which began in the 1960 ' s and was approved for Olympic competition in 1983. 5. The Olympic symbol, " Stars in Motion " , depicts the star, the universal symbol of man ' s highest aspirations, with horizontal bars expressing the speed of competitors. The repeated star shows the spirit of com- petition between equals. 6. One event included in the 1984 Olympics returns us to a time of knights and chival- ry. The fencing competition will be held on a theatrical stage at the Long Beach Con- vention Center, where judges and specta- tors will dress in formal attire to watch the sabre, foil and epee competitions. 7. Among others, top American diver Greg Louganis will compete for Olympic gold in the new open-air stadium provided by the McDonald ' s Corporation for the 1984 Olympics. All the synchronized swim- ming, water polo, swimming and diving finals will be held there. If J9dl L A Olympic Committee ■s W " M : if .: »HVA " isvy 3 4 ' " X- ' PEP UNIT 8384 FRONT ROW: Tracey Lunetta. Patricia White, Hope Valdez SECOND ROW: Car Pariser. Cindy Cruz. Stella Cardenas. Buffy Aguirre. Cici Morris. Debbie Hunt, lene St, Ours. Alicia Lum. Susan Abbott. Janine Freeman THIRD ROW: Jodi Laura Hemaseth. Stacey Burroughs BACK ROW: Ida Ashby ' Sally Burroughs. Richards. Rose Danfifer, Genie Jerard. Jonelle Dresser FOURTH ROW: Mitzi Diane McKay. Francie Roman. Chris Tan. Wendy Baldwin 148 Pep (Jnil Pepsters Band Together To Promote School Spirit This year ' s 83-84 pep unit consisted of twenty-five girls, all reacfiing for tfie same goals. Their goals were to promote school spirit, excite the crowds at games or rallies, and to get everyone to join in with their school spirit. There was much more behind being a pep member than just the name. To become a pep member there were many weeks of hard work to prepare for screening. The girls were judged on precision, originality and personal- ity as well as confidence. After passing screening, the girls had to perform in front of the school and the students voted and select ed the girls they thought would best represent the school. The girls practiced long hours after school on their cheers and moves to prepare for the games. With help and support from one an other they were able to make-up cheers or use the ones passed on through the years. On Friday afternoons the girls could be seen by the A.S.B. office painting posters to be used for the games and for delivering to their secret buddies. Each girl on a squad was assigned to one or more members of a team. She then delivered her poster and some goo- dies to her secret buddy the night before each game. This year ' s squad leaders were Janine Free- man-head varsity cheerleader, Chris Tan-head varsity songleader, Stella Cardenas-head var sity flagtwirler, and Cici Morris-head junior varsity cheerleader. While cheering on Ihe side lines. Hope Val dez takes time out to joke with a friend During d performance at a rally. Stacey Burroughs finishes her routine. .As the tension mounts. Ida Ashby. Wendy Baldwin, and Diana McKay wait for a touchdown for another Viking victory 149 psters Emphasiz e Ability In With Full effort. Carlene St- Ours attempts to arouse crowd ' s spirit at the first football game of the season. Looking down the field. Patricia White awaits a play by the VV squad. Pepsters wait for breakthrough to start off the game. 1 30 Pep (Jnit Skills At Games, On Campus 1 ' During a cheer. Francie Roman glances away to look at a passing Viking. While holding Jenie Gerard ' s birthday bal loons, Jodi Richards patiently awaits her friend ' s return At the game against Royal Oak. head varsi ty cheerleader Janine Freeman shows op posing team Viking talent 151 Hawaiian Atmosphere Sets Exotic Mood .. ,.. i M PRIMCE LOINNIE CONNOR PRINCE MARK CORTES PRINCE RICKY GONZALES At the dance. Francie Roman and Eric Ben- son discuss with their friends, the different Hawaiian songs that they ' d like to hear. 152 luau For Everybody, Including Luau Court PRINCE IVAN PIERRA -w- wf " ■■- ip- ' w —if? ■■ f f r When we think of Hawaii, we dream of sun- bleached beaches, aqua-blue water, fruit trees, beautiful flowers, and yearly celebra- tions with lots of good food. Well, since we can ' t enjoy the pleasures of this tropical is- land year round if we live in the U.S.. then the closet thing that we can come up with is our own special event or celebration. So. once a year, Northview students celebrate by having a special dance, the Luau, on campus. This year ' s Luau was filled with an atmo- sphere of exotic surroundings, including the appetizing Hawaiian food of fresh fruit, cheese, ham, and punch. For the past several years, the Luau has been held inside the cafe- teria with dancing inside and eating and so- cializing outside in the mail area. Different color leis and Hawaiian scenery were all part of the decorations to set the righ tmood for the dance and the theme, " Exotic Paradise " . The Luau started at 8:00 p.m. and the stu- dents danced to the music of a D.J. Later in the evening, the music stopped and the 1984 Luau Court was announced. This time there were six princes instead of the usual five on court. The first prince was Lon- nie Connor, sponsored by GALS. Next came Mark Cortes, sponsored by Marklineans. Sponsored by the Junior Class was Ricky Gonzales. The next prince was Kenny Lane, sponsored by Girls ' League. The fifth prince was Adrian Malerba sponsored by the Sopho- more Class. And finally, there was Ivan Pierra, who was sponsored by the Senior Class. As the crowd ' s excitement and anticipation grew. Adrian Malerba was crowned the Luau King of 1984. Mike Tapia and Bridget Schwieterman real- ly get into the music of the D.J-. hoping to attract attention to their new style of danc ing. Luau 153 Student Life A Page Out of 1969 ... Miss Mary Kristina Lindgren graduated from Norttiview in 1969, and now writes un- der a by-line in the Los Angeles Times. She credits her journalistic success to her English teachers, Mrs. Silver (now Donna Fargo) and Mr. Cassidy. She didn ' t actually prepare her- self to become a journalist, and in fact had plans to the contrary. She had wanted to go into theatre, international relationships, or politics. She was working her way through school and didn ' t want a forty hour a week job when she became an editorial assistant (copy kid), which offered her some income with a minimum of hours. She was later offered an intership, put in many hours in and out of the office and in due time, received her own by- line. Although she might still like to go into theatre or politics, she wouldn ' t change an- ything — except maybe she would have gone to Berkeley. Student Life 155 idss Of ' ' 87 " Begins To Set New Goals ma Shannon Burks and Arteena Gay wait for the belt to ring, which means brunch is over. Albert Acosta Laurie Acosta Daniel Adams Grover Adams Leticia Aguilar Clark Aliano Debra Allday Kathy Allen Steve Allison Christopher Alva Robert Amado Jose Anonas Hector Arciniega Frank Arellano Robert Aries Sean Arnett Ron Arriaga Roger Atchley Michael Ayala Danilo Bada Fiorina Baratas David Barkley Steve Barnhart Keli Bartlett Kim Becker Cheryl Berry Claude Berthet 156 Freshmen Tara Blanchi Terry Billheimer Todd Black Mellisa Boehr Roger Breeland Tern Brennan Irene Briseno Mary Brrtt Ron Brown Lloyd Burgess Shannon Burks Robert Butler Denise Callahan Melba Camargo Angela Carr I ■•■•Yv ■ Tern Brennan and Tammy Cummings. while walking, look through the mall at the long lunch lines John Carnilo Cindy Case Alicia Casteneda Moel Casteneda Rose Castro Veronica Castro Mike Catania Cathy Chaiara Lisa Charboneau Jose Chavez Michael Chaves David Chin Allan Chisholm Martha Cisneros Victor Coakley Steve Coley rHicola Colget Susan Connor Erik Cooper Ronald Cordero Deana Cortez Christine Cory Ixhel Costa Rosalie Covarrubias Freshmen 137 :,,ii ' 28a«ES . r ■ m Adapt To Different Environment -( The Class of ' 37 made a new start in their first high school year. Learning the ropes and making many d5-c;5ions. the elected officers did their best ir -inding different ways to rr ake m , ' V-y f ' r future uses. Vv ' it:. e JciF-iient atmosphere and many new a;-!;;vi(;e3, the freshmen class council meet- iivjs v ' ere held on varied days. During the meetings many ideas arose. The most suc- cessful idea was the selling of See ' s candy. There was also discussion of the choosing of the mascot. During Spirit Week it took a little while for the freshmen to warm up. But when they did, the freshmen really got hot! Winning a couple of the contests held during the week, the freshmen ' s confidence also was given a big boost, making the class feel more at ease with their new start. ») ' Casually walking to lunch. Brent Lawrence and Eric Oropeza think about what they will eat. and start to walk a little faster. ?K FRESHMAN CLASS COUNCIL FRONT ROW: Victor Coakley SECOND ROW: Mary Davis, Jennifer Hedrick, Kim Hart. Kim Solis. Stiarmian Worley. Catnna Jordon. Chrystal Wirsgaiia, Ctinstine Wells, Stacey De- ponte BACK ROW Tarra Wright, Gail Kemp, Victor Mackliff, Jeff Stallings, Lloyed Burges, Dan Gomez. Debbie Neubert, Mictiele Drager, Terry Billheimer. Sfiannon Burks, Kellie Went zell, Brittany Ferraco. Shannon Burgin Philip Cox Patricia Cregar Thomas Cruz Tammy Cummings Paul Curty Michael Dambrosio Julie Daniel Henry Darrett Mary Davis Anthony DeGeorge Arthur Dean Judy Delgado Samuel Delgado Nicholas Delia Russell Demoss Erick Denny Stacey DePonte Joel Diaz Laura Dobrotin Susan Doelle Brent Dolan Samuel Dolan Tracie Dominice Sandy Dow Michele Drager " reshmen Jason Dressel Deanna Dudley Maryann Duncan Jeanette Ehrich Cesar Enciso Rachel Escobedo Vivian Estrada Stanley Farrar Brittany Ferraco Dennis Finch Daniel Flores Yolanda Flores Paul Foley Donald Frack Robert Fraijo John Freeman Bridget Garcia Kevin Garcia Paulette Garrett Arleena Gay Tracy Geordan Danny Gomez Albert Gonzales Ron Gonzalez Neil Goossens Bernard Grant Jack Green Kaylene Green Nancy Green Wendy Greener While finishing her drink, Catrina Jordan, not wanting to be late, rushes to her third period class. Oliver Greve Theresa Guerrero Christi Gunderson Ralph Gutierrez During Spirit Week. Anthony DeGeorge de vours a chocolate pie for a close freshman victory. Freshmen 159 Fres i eveal Spark Of Enthusiasm Christy Hale Eric Hall George Hall Julie Hard! Linda Harris Kim Hart Donna Hartwell Dawn Heaton Ralph Hedden Jennifer Hedrick Dara Henry David Hernandez Elaine Hernandez Roberta Hernandez Samuel Hernandez Blanca Herrera Jeannie Hickman Ann Highfi Autumn Holborn Clara Homer Sean Horn Charles Horta Deanna Houlihan Daniel Ireland Gregory Jackson Ricky Koenigseder sits in deep thought about whether or not he passed a test. Christina Jauregui Keith Jeffrey Mashel Johnson Denise Jones Catrina Jordan Jenny Kao Cherrie Kelley Michael Kellis Kellie Wentzell stops Lloyd Burgess be- tween classes to wish him luck in his game that afternoon 160 Freshmen Gall Kemp Timothy Keyes Chris Klassy Tim Lakose Jennifer Landesman Brent Lawrence Steve Lechuga Patricia Lehmkuhl Robert Lent Scott Lewis Lori Leyva Roger Lianoz Concentrating on keeping her movements precise. Jennifer Hedrick performs with the drill team during half time. Michael Lucas Paul Lucas Michael Lyndes Victor Macllff Mike Madden Theeracho Mapamook Carmen Martinez Irene Martinez Michele riavarjo discusses the upcoming football game with Leticia Aguilar while Carmen Martinez glances behind her at Jennifer Landesman Freshmen 161 : ' .( -A fiSMSUdt Kelly McDavid Brenda McMaughl Mike Mead Shannon Monahan John Mooers i Harold Mora Kedron Nicholson Kimberly Morman Blanca Nuno Raymond Palacios Mia Paterson Sanntom Pattamokom Dean Pegorari Ronald Peralejo Danny Perez Pieper Perez Rhonda Perez Steven Pjel Margret Pilcher Jeffrey Plante Mark Pletcher During brunch. Lorena Aguilar and Loretha Crenshaw discover the photographer while Carmen Martinez looks into the far dis- tance. •shmen Officers Bring Togetiier Class Of ' 87 As the freshmen entered into their first Df four years, they had mixed feelings of entering a new school. Some had feelings Df wanting to get involved, like our new freshman class officers. Together as a team, the class officers united to give the Class of " 87 " the best possible year. Lead- ing these officers was President Lloyd Bur- gess, Vice President Florence Salas, Secre- tary Brittany Ferraco, and Treasurer Kathy Serdinsky. Through the year these officers tried to accomplish many goals. One major goal was to get the freshmen involved in the events at Northview. The officers, originating from different schools, two from Las Palmas and the oth- er two Eva D. Edwards, thought that through the year, the role of an officer at Morthview was very challenging and excit- ing. They also felt that the different exper- iences in office helped them a great deal. The class officer position requires re- sponsibility and the freshman officers felt they possessed the necessary qualifica- tions for the job. Running for class office gave them a social boost and a sense of accomplishment. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Brittany Ferraco, Lloyd Burgess. Florence Salas. Kathy Serdinsky Denise Polacek .(odie Potts Kenneth Pouncie Adnenne Ramirez Gina Reeve Cyndi Reid Mark Reyes Wally Reyes Anthony Ricci Latresha Richmond Michael Rintzler Scott Ritchie Aaron Rivera Manuel Rivera Craig Rivota Charlotte Roddy Ignacio Rodriguez Craig Roehrs Kim Rogers Gillermo Rojo During Spirit Week. Terry Guerrero and Alan Matsudo find something more inter- esting to look at during a brunch contest Freshmen 163 -T " ' vrifi»ffl " iM( Roberto Resales Carlo? Rose Edward Saocne. Aniko Seljostyn Frank Seja Shelly Slaggett Devin Smart Tommy Smith Teena Swezey llleen Szuder Christine Tan Shanna Rouse Martha Saavedra Kimberly Said Florence Salas Victoria Salazar Kathryn Serdinsky Daniel Sheppard Sarah Shrake Samuel Silvey Kelly Slaggett Kimberly Solis Jeffrey Stallings Kevin Steege David Steiner Heidi Sweeney Matthew Tapia David Tarver Stephanie Todd Victoria Torres Marie Trujillo Freshmen Find Their Own Place At N.V. David Turner Devin Tustin Ivan Valdivia Barbara Veioz Steven Verhoef Mike Vickers Darla Wakeland Eric Walkerow Brent Walraven Timothy Watts Troy Webb hina Wellendorf Christine Wells Kellie Wentzeli David Wessol Latresha Richmond seems " up in arms " about the topic which she is discussing with miko Sebestyen - imen Ronnie West Christopher Whaley Charles White Jack Williams f-T, Michael Williams Jeffrey Willison Angela Wilson Dean Wilson Chrystal Wirsgalla Tamara Wolf Shannon Worley Sharmian Worley Tarra Wright Micolas Ybarra Richard Ybarra Rick Ybarra Ruben Ybarra John Yerkes Kimberly Young George Zeman While munching on a brunch time snack. Matthew Tapia appears entranced with an activity across the quad Freshmen 165 " asmanian Devil Leads Class Of ' 86 Members of the sophomore class look amused by a skit at the Homecoming rally- Joseph Bartolo Jeff Beatty Diego Benitez Brenda Benson Sylvia Berrezueta Staci Bishop Wendy Bittle Troy Black Bernadette Blanco Sitting in the crowded Northview stands, Christine Burkert cheers on the varsity football team against Workman. i homores Lorena Aguilar Buffy Aguirre Meryt Aleman [Natalie Alvarado Frank Amado Luis Anaya David Anderson Lisa Arellano Pfiilip Arvidson Mario Asencio Robin Asfiby Stephen Asmundson Dawn Atchley Amy Auyang Mary Babakitis Peter Babakitis Kristine Baker Tanya Barker Chip Barnes Alvaro Barragan George Barragan Steven Barrios Larry Barth Louann Barth Michelle Bodily Robert Bower Yolanda Bowlin Janice Bozzelli Lisa Bradley Angela Brancalass Christine Braun Lon Brown Shawn Brown April Browning Lisa Bruno Lawrence Bryant Mina Buchanan Tim Burd Christi Burkert A friend in band diverts Lisa Cordero ' s at ten tion a way from the football game against Beflflower. Julie Tawney blows a bubble while patient ly waiting for a friend to return from the brunch line Stacey Burroughs Joseph Bustos Tonya Byer Nicolette Byrd Bernard Cabral Sandra Cain Lisa Camero John Camnnilleri Brenda Campbell Mike Cardona Franklin Carlson Jess Casteneda Yvonne Castellanos Eva Castro Lisa Chapman Christopher Chase " : i( V « Sophomores 167 jzrnes Chavez .- Christine Chico ,• Christi Childers Jorge Clue Gerald Cole Victor Cole Tina Counter Candy Cox Michael Cox Kathsrine Crut KifTibefiy Cueiiar Chris Culps Rose Danfifer bam DeGuzman Walter DeMoss Rhonda De Munck Mortier Robert Dey Mark Dinisi Jonelle Dresser Mike Duncan Leslie Dusenberry Julie Dwyer Victor Estevez Elizabeth Estrada Tod Farrar Kenneth Feeser Andrew Fess Jenny Fincher Chris Floch Elizabeth Flores Rebecca Flores Stephanie Forbes Tracy Foster Lisa Fraijo Dena Franks Irene Frazier Richard Freer Jodi Fritscher Maria Gamboa Jeff Gann Cynthia Gentry Jeannie Gerard At the end of the day. Lisa Chapman, car- rying a handful of balloons given to her for her birthday, appears excited as she leaves campus. 168 Sophomores Sophs Attain Sense Of Pride, Character SOPHOMORE CLASS COGISCIL FRONT ROW: Lisa Bradley, Tanya Herrick, Christina Burkeit, Rose Danfifer, Cici Morris, Jonelle Dresser, Jeannie Gerard, Buffy Aguire, Amy Melrose, April Browning, Lisa Cordero, Michelle Ybarra Some of the important goals of tfie Sophomore Class this year were to pro mote as much spirit as possible and to create an atmosphere of unity by the class as a whole, in charge of this great responsi- bility was Pam Leftrict, the 1986 Class President. She was concerned with the job of getting as many students as she could, involved with school activities such as ral- lies and special fundraisers. The sophomore class officers, advised by Mrs. Eberhardt, assembled at meetings twice a month to discuss their future plans for upcoming fundraisers. With the help of the sophomores involved and their advisor, their effort for gaining the participation of everyone became less threatened. Through all of the sophomores ' exper- iences and efforts to attain a sense of pride, they looked forward to their junior year of 1984-85. Positioning herself to return her oppo- nent ' s serve. Janet Ikehara looks on to see if her shot will clear the net. Michael Giles Robert Gomez [tennis Graham Shen Grapp Mi ' V, ,. 2, Rileen Green Jill Guyer William Guyer John Haeckel Suzanne Halterman Cynthia Harbinson Sophomores 169 Sopnomores Pursue Academic Interests r .i f Al Navdffo. rounding the cone, hops to ward the finish line and a chance for a sophomore victory during Spirit Week competition. Janet Ikehara Joann Islas Anadica Jauregui Kathleen Jemison Don Johnston Michelle Jones Jacqualin Jovanelly Richard Kelly Carolyn Kirby Kenny Knedler Cindy Konop Mary Kroner Chantell Krumme Marcela Kukurelo Kristen Lawrence Thomas Lawrence Lorrie Learmont Mitchell Leavitt Sheri Harbison Denise Harriman Michael Harrington Renee Harrison David Hartshorn Eileen Hathaway Justine Heinze Willie Henderson Shanna Henley Michelle Herman Anthony Hernandez Tonya Hernck Gregory Hickey Tim Hinson Oscar Ho Derek Hoey Joe Holguin James Hooper Charlotte Horn Debra Horsley Kelly Howard Dawn Hoy Kenneth Hunt Lori Hura f r)A n ,(?fc«;% Timothy Lechuga Elise Leckie Andrew Ledesma John Lee Pamela Leftnct Engelina Leihitu Lisa Leonguerrer Eligio Lepe Stephanie Levis Chris Lindquist Wayne Lockhart Barbie Lopez Peggy Lord Trina Lorincz Mancy Lucero Christian Malerba Kevin Marshall Debbie Martin William Mason Neil Matranga Walter Matsudo Cody Matthews Shunta McBain Susan McCrimmon Scott McCune Deborah McDavid John McFarland After school. Miss Michelle Herman and Miss Stephanie Mitchener stroll across the Northview campus, enjoying a coke. Sherri Grapp. while eating her frozen yo- ? gurt. waits for her friend to return with the y " napkins Sophomores 171 J I Sook INo Pablo Nuno Mike O ' Leary Cleo Ottman Lori Oussaty Donald Palomaris Anna Park Rachel Pavon Socorro Paz Cynthia Perry Sherri Phillips Eric Pierra Samantha Pilcher Livier Pompa Elizabeth Pontrelli Wendy McKinney Paul Mead Amy Melrose Linda Mendevil Orlando Mesa Kimber Middleton James Miller Donn Minchin Stephanie Mitchenei Carroll Moore Ken Moore Cici Morns Larisa Morton Rose Mota Gary Murphy During a morning Tall Flag practice, soph- omore Veronica (Jrserpater laughs as she notices she has no flag. Man Makawatase Al Navarro Daniel rSickelson Frederick Overpack Sherri Owens Carlos Palacios Dana Peterson Troy Pettit Hien Pham Stephen Porter Sheila Posey Joseph Prescott Sophomores Succeed Through Second Year -au:-: " V fe ' This years ' Sophomore Class was very in- volved and enthusiastic. President of the Class of ' 86 was Pam Leftrict. Her job was to hold meetings and organize activities and fundraisers. Pam liked being involved and en joyed being a leader. Assisting Pam in various areas, was vice president, Amy Melrose. Amy took over when Pam was absent, and was needed to help in all decision making. Amy chose to be in class council because she thought it would be a challenge. Treasurer was Christina Burkert. She was in charge of keeping record of all business transactions, checks, bills, etc. Christina thought it would be a good experience and liked to be involved. One of the sophomore fundraising ideas this year, was Tazmanian Devil T-shirts, reading " Class of the Taz " . Another fundraiser that went over well this year, was the selling of note pads and magnets for lockers. Sopho- mores have been very involved and spirited this year. They were outstanding in school activities and did very well in class competi- tion. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS STANDING: President Pam Leftrict SITTING Vice-President Amy Melrose and Treasurer Christina Burkert Greg Quintanilla Manuel Ramirez Raphael Ramirez Kenneth Ratzlaff Leslie Rauch Mark Ready Jody Richards Jose Rivera Lore Rodeheaver Bart Rodriguez Yvette Rodriguez Althea Rogers Hilda Salcedo Arturo Sanchez Mike Sass Kevin Saxon Michelle Schraeder William Sexton John Purnell Cynthia Quintana Monica Real Bradley Richards Donna Roscoe Frederick Salas Pamela Sharp Richard Sharp Sophomores 173 , ' V -Jff9t Vi)ISSaKatM ■ i Sophomores listen intently in GSR- as Mrs. Strauss lectures on driving safety. Sam Skoog Devin Smart Colleen Smith Eddie Somoza Patricia Stewart Linda Stokes Ivette Suarez Daniel Sullivan Colleen Sussons Anthony Talamantes Marilou Tan Bill Tatarcuk Julie Tawney Scott Taylor Lisa Tazza George Tercero Mary Terpening Gerald Thrasher Richard Todd Brian Tragarz Scott Turner Deidre Oseloff Veronica (Jserpater Greg Valladolid PSi V WM I Sophomores Sophomores Experience Memorable Year Lisa Valles Blanca Vasquez Daniel Vasquez Lilia Villegas Lourdes Villegas Miriam Vizcarra Fernando Voiante Diana Walker Sandra Walker Christopher Wallace Donald Wallace Richard Wallace Steve Wallace Wayne Wambolt Pamela Ward April Ware Tim Watts Erik Wentzell Craig Wheeler Chris Williams Edward Wilson Shene Witter Monica Wolf Albert Wood Having waited in a hectic lunch line. Leslie Rauch looks for a place to relax. Michell Ybarra Ronald Ybarra Michelle Young Jenny Zeller William Zengler Sophomores 175 Juniors Get Closer To Final Step Carlos Blandino Lissette Blandino James Blunt Michelle Born Aundreia Bowie Theresa Brancalasso Robin Breault Patricia Bright Michelle Brown Samuel Brown Stephen Burpo Tom Bustos Roger Butler Tanya Byer Josie Cammilleri David Carr Rosalio Castaneda Anthony Catania Stefanie Chamberlain Lori Chapman Ramona Chavez Raymond Chavez Boris Chonego Penny Chrisawn Tamara Chyrchel Victoria Cirner Julia Clark Paul Clarke [Khilt ' tjnding in thf h.u k V fhc room, Salvador DeGuzman looks over notes be- fore starting class. Returning from luncfi, fiope Valdez. David Eminhizer. Da vid Youngberg and Bill Zengler take tfieir time walking to class. i ' ' r-!.- :f . ' ' K- :;5.«i 3g« ors Strive For Successful Prom The Starlight Ballroom, in Burbank, was the focus of one central goal for the juniors this year - the Junior-Senior Prom. The prom was on Friday, April 27 from 7:30 p.m. until 12:30 a.m. After v alking up several steps to a patio, the couples entered the large foyer adja- cent to the Starlight Ballroom. The ballroom ' s dance floor was spacious compared to dance floors at proms in the past. All prom plans were approved by Mr. Walesiak and voted on by class officers. The Junior Class started the year with a large budget because of previous fundraisers. Some of these included a car wash, after school candy apple sales, and confetti sales at the varsity football games. They sponsored the first dance of the year, which had a " Come 50 ' s, Come 80 ' s " theme. All the officers agreed that the one particu- lar characteristic of the Junior Class was that they possessed an incredible amount of s pirit. According to Tammy Chyrchel, Junior Class President, " The Junior Class was also very unified and helpful in conducting fund- raisers. " |4 .i4 " n JUNIOR CLASS COaNCIL David Youngberg concentrates on keeping the count for the band during half time FRONT: Jenny McFarland, Wendy Anderson, Kim Stanfield. Camille Pollarl. Colleen Sussons, Mary Myers. Chris Demeray, Gina Galindo. Francie Ro man, Anthony Padilla, SECOND ROW: Angela Wha ley, Jenny Vysma, Lorrie Collins, Brenda Smith, Bridget Schwieterman, Susan Haines. Elaine Ta laski, Robert Evans s,5lin,i Rr,hins(:tn Rf(]in i Gon Victoria Clue James Collins Lori Collins Tammy Cortner Daria Costa Amy Cox Tony Cruz Cindy Csatio Debra Davis Brian Deemer Salvador DeGuzman Marie Delapaz Chris DesMarets Cheryl Dieterich Anthony Dinisi Mary Dinisi Cherly Dorman John Draper Jodey Drendel Darren Duvall Steve Egler Michelle Ehrich David Eminhizer Laurie Erstad Nannette Escobar Kim Eshoo Robert Evens Mary Figueroa Chris Flores Lisa Flores zaies. THIRD ROW: Kim Eshoo, Lynette Guerro, Debbie Miller, Mike Kelley, Mitzi Pariser, Laura He- mesath. Brenda Lev ison FOURTH ROW: Ken Col lins. Chuck Beck, Lynne Schulte, Lisa Garundo, Patty Bright, Chrissy Heathcoat, Tina Maloney, Yvonne Via, Kelly Niies. Tom Stevens Lisa Frazier Eric Freeman Jeff Fritcher Frank Fuenles Gina Galindo George Gann Sarah Galzote Liz Gamboa George Garcia 0m Eric Wentzell discusses a paper he just got back with James Blunt while Tony Gutier rez looks interested During brunch. Aaron Hammers walks Su- san Haines to the brunch line Victor Gay Larry Geordon Gina Gerrits Michelle Girens Shawn Givens James Gomez Liz Gonzales Mark Gonzales Victor Gonzales Juniors 179 v ' Celebrating Nerd Day. Michelle Girens and Jamie Moyers discuss their out to lunch adventure. Mark Gonzales Regina Gonzalez Sandra Granados Teresa Grapp Steve Green Lynette Guerrero Anthony Gutierrez Monica Haines Susan Haines Tom Hampel Charlene Haney Dons Hardesty Donna Harrinnan Sandy Hartley Kris Heathcoat Laura Hemesath Greg Henley Lilian Hernandez Tom Herold Marty Herrera Lynda Hicks Chris Higa Ben Hill Mary Holguin Mark Holibaugh Darrin Hudson Amie Hutchison rSancy Ikehara Cheryl Jackson Rick Jensen Mf Senior Image Appears On Junior Horizon Christina Maloney Jacquelin Markert Kevin Marshall Gina Martinez Ralph Mascaro m ft k f ii 1 " ft! Juniors Work Toward New Destinations Tammy Chrychel. the Junior Class Presi dent and previous Sophomore President, was a member of CSF, and Girls ' League Chyr chel says she is more academically oriented than sports oriented. She intends to continue her education at a four year college after graduation. Working in the office of Junior Class Vice President was Elaine Talaski. This was her second year performing as school majorette. Talaski was involved in Girls ' League and worked as an out hospital volunteer. Her post- graduate plans include going to UCLA and majoring in nursing. rSancy Ikehara. the Junior Class Secretary, says her goal is to succeed academically and get more involved in clubs. Ikehara stayed busy involved in tennis, working on the Home- coming Committee and in Girls ' League. She says she enjoys racket sports and played them fairly well this year. Handling junior finances was Dennis Bach- man. Outside of filling his obligations as trea- surer. Bachman ran track and cross country. He says extracurricular activities add greatly to the school scene. Pedro Real Vaughn Reinke Steven Reyes Steve Richards Selena Robinson Sylvia Rodriquez Mattie Rogers Franclsca Roman Robert Rose Jonathan Rouse Mydia Ruiz Tammy Rummel Suzy O ' Leary Dario Olivares Anthony Padilla Robert Palacios Mitzi Pariser Tina Pauiides Michael Pellegrini Joseph Pena Marie Peralejo Marji Peterson Karen Plank Camille Pollari Faye Prager Janet Preece Eric Pribble Michael Quirino John Ramirez Roland Ramirez Karrie Rauch Steven Ray JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Dennis Bachman, Nancy Ikehara, Elaine Talaski, Tammy Chyrchel. ;: !»■ Long Journey Nearly Finished John Rylander Edger Salgado Daryl Sancher Richard Sanchez Beverly Sanders Lynn Schulte Bridget Schwieterman Eric Serdlnsky Ed Silver Phillip Skahlll Karen Skavaril Debbie Skoog Brenda Smith Alex Somoza Kim Stanfleld Sheree Sterner Thomas Stevens Jeff Stevyart Richard Stewart Kristin Swezey While deciding on what she wants to eat. Amy Hutchinson counts her money. Valle Vista Honors, Spotlights ». JANINE FREEMAN Every year five seniors are recognized for outstanding schiolastic achiievements and community involvement. Thiese students are awarded tfie Valle Vista Honors. First of tfne five is Janine Freeman. As a junior sfie became involved in varsity cheer- leading, becoming head cheerleader her sen- ior year. She first demonstrated her skills in tennis her freshman year by playing on the J.V. level and capturing the Coach ' s Award. At this time she began a four year member- ship in GALS and Girls ' League. As a sopho- more Freeman advanced to varsity tennis, and earned the Most Improved award. During her junior year she performed as the Junior Class Treasurer, worked on the yearbook staff and was a Winter Formal Princess. Free- man spent her senior year completing her third semester on the Principal ' s Honor Roll and fulfilling her obligations as a representa- tive of Morthview for the Olympic Youth Lal- son Committee. Freeman was the May Young Woman of the Month and the 1983 Homecom- ing Queen. She plans to attend Cal Poly. Po- mona; however, her major as of yet is unde- clared. Debbie Hunt enjoys spending her leisure time reading, painting or playing tennis. Out- side of playing J.V. tennis two years and J.V. badminton one year, she upheld high aca- demic standards throughout high school. Hunt ' s efforts have shown not only in being a member of C.S.F., and president her senior year, but by maintaining a position on the Principal ' s Honor Roll all semesters. Hunt par- ticipated in the Lion ' s Club Speech Contest her senior year. She was also a member of n 186 Valle Vista Five DEBBIE HUrST SHERRY MITSCHKE Outstanding Senior Aciiievements Idunians one year and Girls ' League one year. As a senior. Hunt was a varsity flagtwirler, a member of the yearbook staff and cfialrper- son of tfie prom committee. In addition to being cfiosen as the February Young Woman of the Month, Hunt was the recipient of the Bank of America Plaque in Liberal Arts, and Floyd Mytrick Award for the most promising In English. She would like to attend Cal Poly, Pomona; however her major as of yet Is unde dared. Sherry MItschke has been actively involved In clubs and extra-curricular activities during her years at Morthvlew. As a sophomore she became involved in class council, Idunians, GALS, varsity badminton and varsity tennis She was a standard bearer, her junior year, at the baccalaureate for the seniors of 1983. Shi- joined Girls ' League and was elected president of the German Club. She also undertook the- responsibility of being secretary of C.S.F MItschke was a member of C.S.F. both se mesters of her junior year. As a senior she completed her third year on the Principal ' s Honor Roll, became Girls ' League president. Senior Class Senator and team captain of the varsity tennis team. MItschke enjoys sewing, cooking, tennis , and working with others. She would like to attend C.S.G.L.B. and major in physical therapy. MItschke was honored as the October Young Woman of the Month and as the 1984 Prom Queen. Kenny Lane, the AS.B. President, was In- volved in wrestling during all four years of high school. He held a position on the J.V wrestling team as a freshman. As a sopho more he advanced to varsity wrestling and became team captain his junior and senior years. Lane played J.V. football during his sophomore year, advancing to varsity his ju- nior year. He attained the title of varsity foot- ball captain during his senior year and was the Viking of the Year. Academically, Lane was on the Principal ' s Honor Roll both semes- ters of his junior and senior years. He was a zone finalist in both the 1983 and 1984 Lion ' s Club Speech Contests. He participated in the marching band for three years and was vice- president for two years. Lane was co-editor of the ' 83 ' 84 yearbook. He earned the May Young Man of the Month title, the D.A.R. Good Citizen Award and the Scholar Athlete Award. Lane plans to major In communica- tions at Cal State Fullerton. Maricar DeGuzman was active not only as Sophomore Class Treasurer, Junior Class Secretary, and A. SB. Commissioner of Ral- lies and Assemblies, but she maintained a position on the Principal ' s Honor Roll for sev- en semesters. She was Involved in C.S.F. for three years, being treasurer and secretary her junior year. DeGuzman was chosen as the September Young Woman of the Month and was a member of Girls ' League for four years, Idunians three years. Foreign Language Club three years and Marklinlans two years. Out side of being on the Homecoming, Basketball Royalty and Luau Court Committees for three years, she played J.V. volleyball two years, J.V. basketball one year, varsity badminton three years and varsity tennis one year. De- Guzman was a 1983 Homecoming Princess and was awarded the Bank of America certifi- cate for foreign language. DeGuzman would like to major In nursing at Azusa Pacific (Jni versify. KEINNY LANE MARICAR DRCa MAM Valle Vista Five 187 ,. " 1 i. :hy Seniors Rewarded For Academic " " o become a Life Member of the California ocholarship Federation (C.S.F.), members nrjst qualify for chapter membership for at least four semesters in the last three years of high school, one semester of which must be in the senior year. Qualifications for chapter membership are based on a point system of grades earned in the academic subjects. The choice for Young Woman of the Year begins with the selection of the 50 highest senior girls, academically. Of the original 50, 2530 girls are interviewed by Mrs. Chavez and Mr. Walesiak and 10 of these are chosen to represent the 10 school months. Of these 10, Mrs. Chavez chooses the girl she thinks to be the most active in all facets of Morthview life to be Young Woman of the Year. The Citrus Valley Optimist Club holds its Youth Appreciation Event every year. This award emphasizes a strong community in- volvement in church, charities, or working with the elderly or handicapped, but requires a good G.P.A. too. The faculty of Morthview votes on a senior who is dependable, patriotic and involved with school and community activities to par ticipate in a DAR Good Citizen contest spon- sored by the National Society of Daughters of the American Revolution. After winning the school ' s award, the student goes on to partici- pate in the district contest by submitting a written essay. The Athlete-Scholar Award is given to a student who is nominated by a coach and who is outstanding in both athletics and aca- demics. The Bank of America Achievement Awards honor outstanding high school seniors who show promise of future success by their scho- lastic ability, responsibility, and leadership in school activities. Recipients of certificates and plaques must have a cumulative G.P.A. of 3.00 for grades 10-12. C S,F LIFE MEMBERS FRONT ROW: Victoria Vota. Manejo Ramirez. BACK ROW Maricar DeGuzman. Suzann Perrone. (V Sherry Mitschke Young Woman of the Year Wendy Horsley Citrus Valley Optimist Youth Appreciation Award Recipient Ken Lane D.A.R. Good Citizen Athlete Scholar Award Recipient 188 Senior Honors Abilities, Actiievement, Involvement BAMK OF AMERICA CERTIFICATE WINNERS FRONT ROW; Victoria Vota (Laboratory Science), Scott Godfrey (Social Studies). Karen McFarland (English), BACK ROW: Danny Cordero (Music), Patrice Douglas (Math). Gene Sawyer (Trades Industrial) . Maricar DeGuzman (Foreign Languages). Jim Hochberger (Art). Not pictured: Melissa Greggs (Business). Stacey Guenther (Home Economics). Debbie Hunt Bank of America Plaque Winner (Liberal Arts) Suzann Perrone Bank of America Plaque Winner (Mathematics Science) William Freer Bank of America Plaque Winner (Applied Fine Arts) Senior Honors 189 Outstanding Seniors Selected To Represent FRONT ROW, Wendy Horsley. Scott Godfrey SECOND ROW: Ivan Pierra, Sherry Mitschke. Mancar DeGuzman. Suzann Perrone, Kathy Wjngett BACK ROW: Adrian Malerba, Danny Cordero Young Man and Young Woman of the Month are titles given to outstanding students their senior year. The individuals chosen not only do well academically, but participate in extracurricular activities. Activities Director Mr. Dave Walsiak and the Dean of Girls ' Ms. Patty Chavez are responsible for selecting the students named to these titles. Representing September was Young Wom- an Maricar DeGuzman. Maricar was a mem ber of student council for three years, was secretary of the Sophomore Class and trea- surer her junior year, and acted as A.S.B. Commissioner for Rallies and Assemblies. De Guzman was on the honor roll eight semesters and was a Homecoming Princess ' 83. She also played on the varsity tennis team one year. October ' s title went to Young Man and Woman Scott Godfrey and Kathy Wingett. Scott was on yearbook staff one year and played varsity tennis one year. Godfrey also on the honor roll three semesters and a mem- ber of C.S.F. three semesters. Kathy was in Drill Team for four years; she was co-captain her junior year, captain her senior year and acted as president. Wingett received the Floyd Myrick Award for business her fresh- man year. November ' s Young Man and Woman of the month were Danny Cordero and Sherry Mitschke. Danny was in band for four years; and was president his junior and senior years. He was a yearbook photographer one year and ran track one year. He was on the honor roll six semesters and was presented the Floyd Myrick Award for most promising freshman in the field of music. Sherry played varsity tennis for three years, was a member of GALS three years, and a member of Girls ' League two years, presiding over the group her senior year. Mitschke was on yearbook staff one year and was elected Prom Court Queen ' 84. She was on honor roll six semes- ters. Seniors Ivan Pierra and Wendy Horsley were selected for December ' s Young Man and Woman of the Month. Ivan participated in sports for four years; playing on the varsity level of basketball, football, and track his last two years. In his freshman year, Pierra was awarded the Floyd Myrick Award for most promising freshman in the area of art, and was on the honor roll four semesters. Wendy was elected a Homecoming Princess for 1983. Horsley also played varsity volleyball her ju- nior year. She was on yearbook staff three years, being co-editor her senior year, and worked on the Valhalla staff one year. Starting off the new year. were Young Man Adrian Malerba and Young Woman Suzann Perrone. In his freshman year Adrian played frosh basketball and advanced to varsity his junior year. He maintained the position of starting guard varsity level his senior year. Malerba was on the honor roll two semesters and was elected Luau Court King. Suzann was on the honor roll eight semesters. She was A.S.B. Commissioner of Special Events and played varsity tennis three years, winning the M.V.P. her junior year. 190 Young Men and Women of the Months Young Men And Women Of The Months Bringing in February s title were John Porbanic and Debbie Hunt, John played the trumpet in band for four years. He ran track three years, and partici pated in cross country, winning the MVP. his junior year. Debbie was on the honor roll four years, and received the Floyd Myrick Award for most promising English student. In addition to be- ing on the flag cheering squad, Hunt was also elected a Prom Court Princess. Young Man and Woman of the Month for March were Bob Maulucci and Patrice Douglas. Bob played football for four years, holding down a varsi- ty position his last two. He ran track three years and participated in wrestling three years. Maulucci held the position of A. SB. Vice-President and was selected for the 1984 Olympic Youth Liaison Com- mittee. Patrice played sports her four years. She played varsity volleyball two years, basketball two years and Softball two years. In addition to sports. Douglas managed to stay on the honor roll eight sen-iesters. She was also an active member of GALS for four years. The month of April was represented by Lonnie Connor and Sue Abbott Lonnie played sports for four years, including varsity basketball two years, and track two years. Lonnie also acted as the Sophomore Representative on the Accreditation Committee. Sue was in student council two years; representative for the freshman class and Sopho- more Vice-President. Sue was in varsity cheerlead- ing and was on yearbook staff her senior year. Prom Court Princess ' 84 is also to credited to the senior Young Woman. Chosen for the May title were Ken Lane and Janine Freeman. Ken was in varsity wrestling three years, varsity badminton three years and varsity football two years. Lane was president of the Freshman Class and A.S.B. President his senior year. He was on the honor roll four semesters and was a yearbook photographer three years; acting as coeditor his senior year. Janine was in varsity cheer two years, acting as Pep Commissioner 1983-84. She played varsity tennis two years and was selected one of the ten students for the Olyr-n- pic Youth Liaison Committee. Freeman was elect- ed Homecoming Queen her senior year. Finally ending the year, were Ricky Gonzalez and Karen Mc Farland. Rick was vice-president of Clef Dwellers his senior year Gonzalez was in Vi- king Choir two years. Madrigals two years and in the Madrigal Hall of Fame. He held the position of A.S.B. Commissioner of Publicity, and was a Luau Court Prince ' 84. Karen was a member of C.S.F. two years, being treasurer her senior year. Her last year she was on yearbook staff and was a Prom Court Princess. In addition to being on the honor roll four consecutive years, Mc Farland received the Floyd Myrick Award for most promising fresh- man in the field of foreign language. FRONT ROW Bob Maulucci. Sue Abbott, Ricky Gonzalez BACK ROW; Lonnie Connor. Karen McFarland, John Porbanic. Patrice Douglas, Debbie Hunt. Ken Lane. Janine Freeman Young Men and Women of the Months 191 Girls ' , Boys ' State Gain Experience - .114. . " 7. OZd Sue Abbott and Danny Cordero. Girls ' and Boys ' State representatives, pose casually by a campus tree To be chosen to go to Girls ' or Boys ' State is an exciting honor, coveted by many. The representatives of these honors must meet certain established criteria. The recipients must hold high grade point averages, be in- volved in school and community projects, and possess leadership qualities and poten- tial. The 1983 Girls ' and Boys ' State represen- tatives from Morthview were Susan S. Abbott and Danny R. Cordero, respectively. These two students have been quite in- volved in both school and community activi- ties. Susan was on the Principal ' s Honor Roll her freshman and sophomore years, yet kept up with her many activities. She played bas- ketball and tennis, was a member of Idunians, C.S.F., GALS, Girls ' League, yearbook staff, and Varsity Cheer. During Sues sophomore year, she visited and worked with autistic and handicapped children at a nearby center. Dan- ny has also done much. His forte ' remains in music. This is evident in that he has been a band member for four years, has been band president for two years, a section leader for three years, and he received the Floyd Myrick award for music. Outside of band, he has also been in track for two years, participated in Student in the Community Day. is president of the Jazz Club, is a photographer for the yearbook staff, and was awarded November Young Man of the Month for 1983. While Danny and Sue remained at the camp, which is sponsored by the American Legion, many things were learned. Girls ' and Boys ' State were run basically the same. Both had two parties, the Whigs and the Federal- ists. They each had their own government, which had elections, committees, and their problems too. Sue said, " There were 550 girls from all over California, who ran the govern ment of the fifty-first state. Girls ' State. " Sue did many things while she was there. She went to meetings all day and passed bills and voted in officers. She was elected City Clerk, and said that because of Girls ' State, she has many cherished memories and many new friends. Danny, too, was very involved within his state, but at a more local level. He helped adopt local laws and forms of discipline. He ran for a position in the House of Representa- tives and won. After this crucial victory, he joined two committees. The first was on edu cational reform, and the second dealt with nuclear energy. Danny joined the Whig party. He made a lasting mark on Boys ' State by passing a bill giving teachers a raise, and improving the educational system by boost- ing funds. Overall, Girls ' and Boys ' State is an honor- able and rewarding experience, which contri- butes to the fulfillment of all high school stu dents who are interested in their govern- ments. 192 Girls ' . Boys ' State Seniors Prepare For Graduation Seniors 193 Seniors Succeed Academically !-. -. ■ -■_ i»»: J1 ' JVr« Wendy L Baldwin Karen Barner Scott Becerril Terl D. Barber Alex V. Barraza Lisa Beeston Lisa Bdrbosd David Beaton Tracy C Bellwood Reaching his turn in the long line. Mark Hilton purchases his senior portraits. 194 Seniors Alfredo Berrezueta James Brown Through Final Step Of High School Sally A. Burroughs Ken Carreon Mike Chapman Bill Clark Don Colwell Julia Bustos Patty M. Castro Eeva Chiara Julia Clark Mike Compomizzi David A. Cadiz Julie G. Chaney Corrine M, Childers Curtis A, Cluff Lonnie Connor Seniors 195 r Seniors Pursue Extracurricular . ' ' SvscnvorJMm Danny R. Cordero Susan C- Daniel Mary E. Dinisi Mark G. Cortes Mary Davila Gina Dolan Bryan G. Cory Maricar E. DeGuzman Bryan Dominice Wendi M, Costello Stephen E. DeLong Patrice J. Douglas Debby S Crist Maureen De Munck Mortier John W Draper Cindy E Cruz Teri M. DePhilips Todd Dusenberry Taking time out. center Bob Maulucci watches defense during the game against Royal Oak 195 Seniors Activities, While Planning Futures iiiii Suzanne Duvall Regina Escobedo Sergio Enciso Angel Figueroa Michael N Escarzega Pat Finan Georgette Escobar Rosa Flores Acting as Senior Class President was Mau- reen De Munck Mortier. After graduation, she plans to attend a junior college before trans- ferring to a four year college to major in psy chology. De Munck Mortier played tennis for two years and badminton one year. Jerrie Hanson, Senior Class Vice-President, would like to attend Pasadena City College next year, before trasnferring to Cal State Fullerton, to major in communications. She worked on the school newspaper for two years. Kay Thompson, Senior Treasurer, plans to pursue her artistic abilities at the California College of Arts and Crafts. Hoping to major in cartoon artistry and animation, her goal is to work at Universal Studios or Walt Disney Stu- dios. Augie Martinez, Senior Class Secretary, says his greatest inspiration throughout school has been his parents. He says they ' ve helped him make big decisions. His post-gra- duate plans include enlisting in the army for a two year term, then attending Citrus College for two years. Among other things, the officers and senior class council nominated for courts, organized senior fundraisers and activities and planned the Senior All Might Party. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Maureen De Munck Mortier, Kay Thompson, Augie Martinez. Jerrie Hanson Seniors 197 Graduating Seniors Accomplish Their 198 Leon H, Fourzan Wilham M Freer David Garman Raymond Gonzales Stacey A. Guenlher Bob Fraijo Javier Galvan Scotl M Godfrey Rick Gonzalez Thomas Gunderson Janine fA. Freeman Dean Garkow Gabriella Goni Melissa D Greggs Janet M. Gutierrez Final Goals, Fulfill Their Dreams Frank Mora, while in his chemistry class, wails for the results that will determine the success or failure of his experiment ik Julie D. Gutierrez Lyndon Hensley Leonard S. Hernandez Rene Hernandez Dominique E. Hibbs Sharon L Hall Christine M Hernandez Manuel Hernandez Dina M Hibbs David B. Hickey Jim A Higgins Mark R Hilton Seniors 199 Senior Class Council SLNIUK LLAbb LUU.fNLlL 200 Seniors FRONT ROW Wendy Horsley , Macicar DeGuzman SECOND ROW, Manejo Ramirez. Kim Troung, Karen McFarland. Sook No. Cynlhia White. Hoa Luc, Alex Barazza. Karen Plank. Lorena Bustos, David Hickey. Kim Romero. David Nicholson, Lisa Beeston, Debbie Hum, Ida Ashby THIRD ROW Janine Freeman, Jim Higgins, Mark Cortes, Maureen De Munck Mortier, Mike Compomizzi. Stella Cardenas, Jerrie Han son. Daniel Rodriguez FOURTH ROW Corrina Huskie, Corrine Childers, CINDY CRUZ, DIANA McKay, Phil Arguelles. Sally Burroughs. Lunelta. Elizabeth Luna. Chris Rivera. Frank Mora. Michelle Carr FIFTH ROWMisly l-lowicki. Joy Brown. Mike Sifling, David Moya, Alicia Lum SIXTH ROW Jim Brown, Rachael Palacios. Kathy Wingett. Carlene St Ours. Chrissy Hernandez. Susan Abbott, Sherry Mitchske. Maria Anonas, Angie Mendevil, Mark Hilton SEVENTH ROW Jim Hochberger, Sessie Lor incz. Suzanne Perone. Suzie Rodriguez, Debbie Crist EIGHT ROW Dan Cordero. Scott Kuntze. Wendy Costello. Patrice Douglas. Ken Lane. Bob Maulucci, Kim Moore. Rick Gonzalez NINTH ROW Andy Auyung. Manny Najera. Karen Earner. Jessie Mosqueira. Pat Finan, Alfred Berrezueta. John Draper. Augie Martinez BACK ROW: Albert In zunza. Greg Duncan. Bobby Frai|0. David Buege. John Weppler Commemorates Concluding Year James D- Hughes Kern L. Kemp Rodney Leftrict Dan Luc Debbie Hunt Brian R. Kingwil Tracey Lewis Hoa V. Luc Corrina Huskie John M- Kuntze Fred J. Leyva Quoc Luc Albert Inzunza Ken A Lane Denise Lopez Alicia Lum Robert Johnston Scott Lauer Vicki L. Lorincz Elizabeth Luna Sharon E. Jones Jamie S Lawrence Kevin G Loun Tracey A Lunetta Seniors 201 Seniors Prepare For Future, Draw 202 Close To Friends During Last Year David rHicholson Frank R Mora Jessie Mosqueira Rosemary Murrillo Karen L Mc Farland Diana Mc Kay Bob Morris David A, Moya Randy L Myers Suzy Mr Guire Amy A. Mc Namara Seniors 203 204 Seniors New Interests, Higher Education Mariejo D Ramirez Joyce Remington Kim A. Rios Khris Robertson Randy Robertson Daniel Rodriguez Kim J Romero Tom M. Romero Mariana Rozier Jeff D. Russo Carlene M, St Ours Chris Sanko While really being a teacher ' s aide. Ida Ashby tries to imagaine herself as a teach- er. Seniors 205 Mature Seniors Make Progress, Gaining Waiting for the brunch bell. Teri DePhilips and Alex Barraza discuss their differences in opinion on fashion. Derek J. Simpson Mike A, Soldridge Richard N Strohl Michael J. Tapia Brian Smith Rose A. Splgelmire Jack L. Sulser Tammy A. Tatarcuk Kelly Smith Becky Strelow Christine O Tan Kelly J. Tawney 206 Seniors More Responsibilities As Adults KImberly Taylor James Turner Elvia Vasquez Toby Taylor Felicia R. Valdez David A Vega Barbra Teunisse Fred Valencia Charles Vella Kathryn D. Thompson Stev e J. Vandevelde Dee A Verstoppen Kim C Troung Jesse Vargas Lorraine A Villalobos After waiting in a long line. Sook FSo hap- pily pays for tier senior pictures. Seniors 207 208 Seniors Diana C. Voiles George Whaley Lorri L Williams Mary T. Woodward Anticipating a tough Spanish assignment. Franl Alvarado looks for some notebook paper. » stej»jfe iiiiftia • ,jw Using the free time at the end of the period to talk. Sue Abbott and Chnssv Hernandez discuss the tough homework assignment Diana Ale Kay and Sally Burroughs discuss the day ' s events while eating their lunch. Working after school one day. Wendy Bal dwin hurries to finish a poster for that night ' s football game. Seniors 209 " s. CLOSING Throughout our years at Northview, many people have taught, motivated and , prepared us to reach our goals. During the past four years, fourteen of these important people have left us. Some shared only a page of time with us, others, many chapters. Each brought his own special philosophies, personalities and skills. We would like to recognize them for their help and dedication. Bob Cates - Math and P.E. Sue Christensen - Business and English Fred Contreras - English Claudia Earl - Biology g Debby Fennell - English Ernie Feyrer - Social Studies Gene Lewis - Librarian Diane Lichty - Business Sandy Light - P.E. Fred Maine - Foreign Language John Mosley - Band Linda Renter - P.E. Mike Westphal - P.E. Bill Young - Math Closing 21 1 With an expression ot concern on his face. Coach Paul Vernon reviews ihe game plan 212 A Page Out of Time Adrian Malerba asks Randy Robertson if he was sure that it was ice in his cup. As the school year draws to a close, we often find ourselves reflecting on experiences of the past. hnends Kaihy Wingeti. Rose Vargas, and kim Moore relax troni the pressures of school on a Friday afternoon A Page Out of Time 213 « auto shop, kini Eshoo Icjrnf the correct way to replace a headlamp. Our yearbooks, photographs, banners, I flowers, class rings, j and jackets all will j continue to remind us I of the times we shared at North view. v .3i - Racquetball. a sport played in many P.E. classes, was played in championship style daily. 214 A Page Out of Tlrjie Leonard Hernandez displays top pitching lorni :vhile wanning up tor baseball prac- tice A Page Out of Time 215 216 A Page Out of Titne, in cheering Ihc hjikcltwil lejnt en lo an other victory . We ' II laugh about broken bones, failed tests, third tardies,[ and early morning kidnappings. t Diana McKa glows smith beauty and e eilenient as her father proudly escorts her at Haskelball Royally. A Page Out of Time 217 James Gomer isn ' t sure which is harder to swalhn, his friend ' s slory or his ham burger. ' h. I ' W: We ' ll remember lunches with our friends, our first locker, scheduling, class changes, and searching for N " building The ihrill of iicler is displa cd h Coach Rice and the varsily basketball team. 218 A Page Out of Tirjie A Page Out of Time 219 220 A Page Out of Time A Page Out of Time 221 Cheryl Dorman ieans into the shot, clev erly placing a sp n on the ball Eventually we will gain insight into the behavior of our teachers, coaches, advisors and administrators. W: ur pplcr Alan Malsudo placcf his oppc neni in near full position 222 A Page Out of Time A Page Out nf Time 223 224 A Page Out of Time Kenny Hunt concentrates in class while listening to the day ' s lesson. For those of us leaving there will always remain the memory of North view and the friends we have gained. -S Patty Stewart. Lynda Hicks, and Penise Rodriguez enjoy a casual conversation while reclining on the grass. A Page Out of Time 225 Index Abbott. Susan 148, 192, 193, 209. 139. 50, 38, 191 Acosta. Albert 156. 93, 113 . ' Kcosta, Laurie 156 Adams. Daniel 156 Adams. Qrover 156 Aguilar, Leticia 156, 161 Aguilar, Lorena 162, 166 Aguirre, Buffy 148, 166, 169. 134 Ahl, David 176, 56 Aiuto. Maryhelen 176 Alarcon. Lisa 176 Aleman. Meryt 166. 49 Aliano. Charles 15, 176, 113, 112 Aliano. Clark 156, 113 Allday, Debra 156 Allen, Kathryn 156 Allison. Steven 156. 119 Alva. Christoph 71. 156, 1 13, 112 Alva, Luis 8, 176, 57, 49, 119 Alvarado, Franklin 8, 131, 208. 63, 88 Alvarado, Natalie 166 Amado, Frank 166, 30 Amado, Robert 156 Anaya, Luis 70, 143, 166 Anderson, Cynthia 176 Anderson, David L. 70, 166 Anderson, Larry R. 71, 119 Anderson, Rhonda S, 176 Anderson. Wendy C. 176, 178 Anderson II Major A 193 Anonas, Jose K. 71. 156 Anonas. Maria R. 59. 72. 137. 37. 50, 54, 63, 116 Arbolado, Rene A. 193 Arciniega, Hector E. 156, 125 Arellano, Frank L. 6, 156 Arellano, Joe J. 6, 193 Arellano, Lisa A. 166 Arellano, Yvonne M. 176 Arguelles, Philip 193, 200, 110 Aries, Robert R. 156 Armendariz, Gilbert W, 156 Armijo, Eileen 193 Arnett, Ronny D. 193 Arnett, Sean A. 156 Arriaga, Ronnie E. 156 Arvidson, Philip K. 166, 176, 92 Asencio, Doreen M. 156, 176 Asencio, Mario 166 Ashbaugh, Aaron D. 193 Ashby, Ida M. 148, 149, 193, 200, 205, 137, 37, 50, 38, 54 Ashby, Robin M. 166 Ashton, Jason G. 71, 156 Asmundson, Stephen 166 Atchley, Dawn L, 166 Atchley, Roger S. 71, 156 Auyang. Amy 75, 166 Auyang, Andrew 193, 212, 38 Avalos, Laura 156 Ayala, Michael S. 156 Ayon, Hector 104, I 19 Babakitis, Peter P. 166 Bachman, Daren M. 176, 30, 38, 54 Bachman, Dennis A. 79, 81, 183, 52, 121 Bada, Danilo 156, 30 Baldwin, Wendy L. 148, 149, 194, 209 Barajas, Fiorina T. 156 Barber, Susan L. 176 Barber, Teri D. 176, 194 Barbosa, Lisa M, 194 Barker, Andy A, 176, 52, I 12, 88 Barker, Tanya K. 75, 166, 63. 114 Barkley, David M. 156 Earner. Karen S. 83, 85, 194, 98 Barnes, Chip 166 Barnhart, Steven A. 156, 119 Barragan. Alvaro F. 166 Barragan, George R. 166 Barraza, Alejand 8, 66, 194, 200, 206, 110, 111 Barrios, Arlene V. 176 Barrios, Steven A. 156 Barth, Larry L. 156 Barth, Louann C. 75, 166 Barth, Scot 176, 30 Bartlett, Edmond W. 176 Bartlett, Keli IN. 156 Bartolo, Joseph S. 156 Beaton, David 194 Beatty, Jeffrey C. 10, 20, 166, 119 Becernl, Scott G. 194 Beck, Charles W, 176. 178. 37, 49 Becker, Kimberly J. 166 Beeston, Lisa A. 194, 200 Bellwood, Tracy C. 194 Benitez, Diego F. 70, 166, 104 Bennett, Thomas S. 166, 176 Benson, Brenda M. 166 Benson, Eric N 68. 176, 96. 152, 63 Berrezueta, Alfredo A, 194 Berrezueta, Sylvia C. 75, 166 Berry, Cheryl D. 156, 56, 106 Berry, Kenneth A. 176 Berthet, Claude 156 Bianchi, Tara L. 157 Billheimer, Ronda L, 61, 176 Billheimer. Terry L. 157 Bishop, Staci L. 157 Bittle, Winnie D. 166 Black, Todd E. 157, 125 Black, Troy M. 70, 166 Blanco, Bernadett 143, 166 Blandino, Carlos 82, 177, 121, 49 Blandino, Lissette 177, 122 Blunt, James A, 177, 179, 63 Bodily, Michelle C. 60, 72, 167, 54. 63, 114 Boehr, Melissa K, 157 Born, Michelle A. 177, 219 Bower, Robert M. 167, 30 Bowie, Aundreia M. 177 Bowlin, Yolanda 167 Bozzelli, Janice M. 157, 167 Bradley, Lisa J. 157. 167, 169, 108 Brancalasso, Angela M. 167 Brancalasso. Theresa T. 177 Bratcher, Wayne K, 120, 121, 88, 89 Braun. Christine L. 167 Breault, Robin L. 177 Breeland, Roger L. 157 Brennan, Michael S. 1 94 Brennan, Paulette J. 194 Brennan, Terri L. 157 Bright, Patricia L. 177, 178 Briseno. Irene C. 157 Britt. Mary J. 157 Brown. James M. 194. 200. 121 Brown. Joy A. 194, 200 Brown, Lori L. 87, 167, 37, 100, 63. 106 Brown. Michelle L. 177 Brown. Ronald W. 157, 125 Brown, Samuel D. 177, 88 Brown. Shawn R, 157. 167 Browning. April M 14. 167, 169, 32 Bruno, Lisa M. 157, 167 Bryant. Lawrence O. 167. 92 Buchanan. Nina M. 167 Buege. David R. 194 Burd. Tim A. 167. 92 Burgess. Lloyd D. 142. 157. 163, 30, 93, 125 Burgin, Shannon M. 157 Burkert, Christi L. 9, 75, 166, 167, 169, 173, 50 Burks, Shannon H. 157, 157 Burpo Jr. Stephen 177, 49 B Babakitis, Mary C, 166 226 Index A tiendance clerk, Mrs. Greta Punngton. re- views the absence list before having it typed. Index Burroughs, Sally A 131. 133, 148, 195, 200, 209 Burroughs, Stacey M, 148, 149, 167 Bustos, Joseph A, 157, 167 Bustos, Julia L. 195, 200 Bustos, Toni J. 1 77 Butler, Robert R. 157 Butler, Roger L. 219 Byer. Tonya C, 167, 177 Byrd, INicolette A. 167, 31 c Cabral, Bernard A. 70, 167 Cadiz, David A, 195 Cain, Sandra P. 167, 98, 63. 106, 107 Camargo, Melba N. 87. 157 Camero. Lisa M. 167 Cammilleri. John 167 Cammilleri. Josephine C. 177. 108 Campbell. Brenda L. 167 Campbell. Lisa G. 195 Cardenas, Stella 9, 148. 195, 200, 137. 37, 50, 38 Cardona. Michael A. 70. 167 Carlson. Franklin L. 167 Carr. Angela J, 157 Carr. David A. 177 Carr. Michelle A, 195. 200 Carreon. Kenneth C. 195 Carrillo. John M. 157 Case. Cynthia M, 157. 32 Castaneda. Alicia C, 157 Castaneda, Jess 167 Castaneda, Noel 82, 157 Castaneda, Rosalie 177 Castellanos. Yvonne A. 167 Castro. Eva R. 167 Castro. Patty R, 195 Castro. Rosemarie Y. 157 Castro. Veronic 157 Catania, Anthony W. 8, 177. 112 Catania. Michael D. 157, 113 Ceschini, John T, Chamberlain, Stefanie L. 177, 98. 99. 56, 106 Chandler, Paul D, 157 Chaney. Julie G. 195. 198 Chapman. Lisa E. 167 Chapman. Lori A. 177 Chapman. Michael J. 195 Charboneau. Lisa A. 157. 168 Chase, Christoph E, 167 Chaves, Michael W. 71, 157 Chavez, James W. 168 Chavez, Jose L, 157 Chavez, Ramona S. 177 Chavez, Raymond S. 177 Chiara. Cathy 157 Chiara. Eeva L. 195. 56 Chico. Christine Y. 168. 105. 106 Childers. Christi L. 168 Childers. Corrine 195. 200 Chin. David H. 157 Chisholm, Allan G. 82. 157 Choate. James A. 157 Choriego. Boris 143. 177 Chrisawn. Penny C. 177 Chyrchel. Tamara 177. 183. 52. 50. 54 Cirner, Victoria M. 177 Cisneros, Martha H. 87, 157 The Sadie Hawkins Sweetheart Court dis- play their winning smileS- LEFT TO RIGHT: Javier Gal van. Jim Higgins, Khris Robertson, and Danny Cordero. Clark, Julia L, 177, 195, 48, 114 Clark, William 195, 56 Clarke, Paul T. 177, 30, 121 Clue, Jorge 168 Clue, Victoria E, 178 Cluff, Curtis A. 195 Coakley, Victor G. 157. 113 Cole, Gerald E, 70, 168, 219 Cole, Victor J. 168 Coley, Steven J. 157 Colget, Micola J. 157 Collins. Ken K. 178, 30, 31. 49 Collins, James R. 157. 168, 178 Collins, Lori A 178. 181. 221 Colwell. Donald R. 195 Compomizzi. Michael 8, 195. 200, 63 Connor, Lonnie J. 195, 191, 121, 63, 88 Connor, Susan E 157 Cooper. Erik L. 157 Cordero, Danny 4, 192. 196, 30, 189, 38. 190 Cordero. Lisa M, 167. 168, 169, 30 Cordero, Ronald L, 157. 30 Cortes. Mark G, 196. 200. 30. 54 Cortez. Deana M 87. 157, 1 14 Cortner. Tammy L. 178 Cory. Bryan G. 196 Cory. Christine L. 157 Costa, Daria 76. 77, 178. 124. 122 Costa. Ixchel D. 157 Costello. Wendi 196. 98, 139, 127. 63 Counter, Tina M, 168, 108 Covarrubias. Rosalia 157 Cox, Amy R. 178 Cox, Candy 87, 168 Cox, Michelle L. 168 Cox, Philip M, 158, 125 Cregar, Patricia R. 158 Crenshaw. Veronica S. 158 Crist, Deborah S. 196 Cronin, Daniel A. 158 Cruz, Anthony J. 178 Cruz, Cindy E. 148. 196. 200. 134, 50 Cruz, Katherine 158, 168 Cruz, Thomas L. 158 Csallo, Cynthia M, 178, 30 Cuellar, Kimberly L. 158, 168 Gulps, Chris 158. 168 Cummings. Tammy C. 157, 158 Curty, Paul E. 71. 158, 113 D Dahlquist. KristI E. 168 Dambrosio. Louis A. 168 Dambrosio. Michael J. 158, 113 Danfifer, Rose M. 148, 168, 169 Daniel, Julie A, 158, 108 Daniel, Susan C 196 Darrett, Henry V. 158 Davila, Mary H, 196 Davis. Debra A. 12, 178, 32, 54 Davis, Mary A. 158, 32 De George, Anthony M. 158, 159, 93 Dean. Arthur 158 Deemer. Brian K. 178 Deguzman. Maricar E. 9, 59. 72, 133. 195, 200. 186, 189, 188, 50, 190, 54, 63, 114 Deguzman, Salvador E. 60, 78, 81. 178. 54. 60. 117 Deguzman. Samuel E. 70, 168, 177, 92 Delapaz, Marie O. 178 Delgado, Judy K. 158 Delgado, Lisa A. 196 Delgado. Samuel L. 158 Delia. Nicholas B. 158 Delong. Stephen E. 196 Demoss, Russell V. 158. 113 Demoss. Walter D. 168 Demunckmortier. Maureen 196. 197, 200, 139, 50, 38 Demunckmortier, Rhonda 168 Denny, Erick W. 158 Dephillips, Teri M. 196, 206 Deponte, Stacey L. 5, 87, 158 Des Marets. Christine F. 178 Dey. Robert A. 70. 168. 136. 125 Dizz. Joel X. 158. 125 Dieterich. Cheryl L. 178. 56 DInisi. Anthony P 68, 178, 57, 49 Dinisi, Mark S. 70, 168, 178 Dinisi, Mary E. 196 Dobrotin, Laura M. 158 Doelle, Susan K. 158 Dolan, Brent A. 158, 113 Dolan. Samuel J. 158 Dolan, Virgini E. 196 Domiani, Richard 168 Dominice, Bryan D. 68, 67, 195, 221 Index 227 Index ' i.Tiinice, Tracie 158 ' jonccian. Raymond 96. 94 i. ' onoho, Richard D. 112 Dormiin. Cheryl A. 178. 223 Dc-jglas. Kevin W. 168 Douglas. Patrice J. 196. 98, 189. 191, 63, 106 Dow, Sandy L. 158 Drager, MIchele M. 158 Draper, John W. 178, 196 Drendel, Jodey P. 8, 178 Dressel, Jason 159, 93 Dresser, Jonelle L. 148. 168. 169. 122 Dudley. Deanna L. 159 Duncan. Gregory A. 196 Duncan. Maryann E. 159. 30, 31 Duncan. Mike 168 Dusenberry. Leslie A 159. 168 Dusenberry. Todd R. 196 Duvall. Darren 178 Duvall. Suzanne 196. 53 Dwyer, Julie K. 168 Eden. John L. 159 Eden. Sheila J. 159 Egler. Steven L. 178. 113. 112 Ehrich. Jeanette C. 87. 159 Ehrich. Michelle. B. 84. 85. 178. 101. 98. 63 Eminhizer. David W. 8. 67. 177. 178. 134 Enciso. Cesar 159 Enciso. Sergio 196. 96. 120. 121. 63 Erstad. Laurie M. 76. 77. 178. 125. 122 Escarzega. Mike M. 196 Escobar. Georgette A. 196. 37 Escobar. Nannette B. 178 Escobedo. Rachel P. 159 Escobedo. Regina 196 Eshoo. Kimberl A. 178. 214 Estevez. Victor E, 168 Estrada. Elizabeth 168 Estrada. Vivian R. 159 Evans. Robert R 8. 178 Farrar. Stanley T. 71. 159 Farrar. Tod E. 70. 168 Feeser. Kenneth 159. 168 Ferraco. Brittany 159. 163. 122 Fess. Andrew S. 70. 168 Figueroa. Angel 68. 168 Figueroa. Mary 178. 101. 63. 106 Finan. Patrick R 196 Finch. Dennis J 159 Fincher. Jenny L. 159. 168 Floch. Christina M. 4. 61. 75. 168. 51. 38. 54. 60 Flores. Christina D. 178 Flores. Daniel V. 159 Flores, Elizabeth 159. 168. 178 Flores, Rebecca 87. 168. 108 Flores, Yolanda M. 159 Foley, Paul J. 71. 119 Forbes. Stephanie 168 Foster, Tracy L. 61. 168. 22. 122 Fourzan. Leon H 68. 198. 63. 110 Frack, Donald C 159 Fraijo. Bobby D. 198 Fraijo. Lisa A. 168 Fraijo. Robert J. 159 Franks. Dena L. 168 Frazier. Irene A. 75. 168 Frazier. Lisa V. 179 Freeman. Eric C. 179 Freeman. Janine M. 72. 132, 133, 148. 151. 195. 198, 200, 220. 186. 50. 191 Freeman. John A. 159 Freer. Richard W, 168 Freer. William M. 198. 189 Fritscher. Jeffrey R. 179 Fritscher. Jodi R, 4. 75. 168 Fuentes. Frank 179 Galindo. Gina M. 178. 179, 138 Gallegos, Hector 159 Galvan. Javier 198. 63. 88, 91. 110 Galzote. Sarah J. 87. 179. 101. 122 Gamboa. Elizabeth 179 Gamboa. Maria E. 159. 168 Gann. George E. 179 Gann. Jeff 80. 81. 168. 121 Garcia. Bridget L. 159 Garcia. George A. 179. 121 Garcia. Johnath R. 179. I 12 Garcia. Kevin L. 159 Garcia, Veronica M. 179 Gardner. Brian E. 159 Garduno. Elizabeth M. 178. 179 Garkow. Dean A. 198 Garman. David 198. 223. 90. 63. 88. 89. 90 Garnett. William A. 159 Garrett. Paulette M. 159 Gay. Arleena M. 157. 159 Gay. Victor M. 179 Gentry. Cynthia A. 159. 168 Geordan. Lawrenc R 179 Geordan, Tracy C 159 George. Ronald 19 Gerard. Jeannie M. 148. 151. 168. 169. 50. 106 Gerrits. Gina M. 179 Giles. Michael E. 169 Girens. Michell L. 179. 180 Givens. Shawn D. 179 Gloudeman. William D. 159 Godfrey. Scott M. 198. 189. 190 Goff. Thomas W 159 Gomez. Danny 159 Gomez. James M. 179. 218. 49 Gomez. Robert 70. 169. 1 12 Goni, Gabriela 198 Gonzales. Albert B 159 Gonzales. Raymond C. 198 Gonzalez. Elizabeth D. 179 Gonzalez. Mark A. 81. 179. 180. 121 Gonzalez. Regina A. 178. 180. 50 Gonzalez. Ricky 59. 130, 198, 56. 54. 60 Gonzalez. Ron L. 159 Gonzalez. Victor M. 68. 179 Goossens. Meil A. 159 Gradecki. John J. 120. 121. 88 Graham. Dennis D. 159 Granados. Sandra L. 180 Grant. Bernard J. 159 Grapp. Sheri M 169. 171. 30. 122 Grapp. Teresa K. 180. 30 Green. Jack E. 159 Green. Kaylene L. 159 Green. Nancy S. 159. 108 Green. Rileen 169 Green. Steven D. 180 Greener. Wendy S. 159 Greggs. Melissa D. 198 Greve. Oliver Z. 159, 119 Guenther. Stacey A. 198 Guerrero. Lynette N. 178. 180 Guerrero. Theresa D 159. 163 Gunderson. Christi A. 159 Gunderson. Thomas E. 198 Gutierrez. Anthony D. 179. 180. 36. 37 Gutierrez. Janet 198 Gutierrez. Julie 199 Gutierrez. Ralph 82. 159, 125 Guyer. Jill 87. 169 Guyer. Meal S. 71 Guyer. William D. 112 H Haas. Laura A. 160 Hacker. Amy M. 160 Haeckel, John L. 169 Haines. Monica L. 180 Haines. Susan E. 75. 178. 179. 180. 181. 56. 63 Hale. Christina M. 160 Hall. Eric L. 160 Hall. George L. 160 Hall. Sharon L. 83. 84. 85. 199. 204 Halterman. Suzanne L. 169 Hammers. Aaron B. 179. 92. 63 Hampel. Thomas S. 180 Haney. Charlene A. 10. 180 Hansel. Shannon L. 160 Hanso n. Jerrie L. 197. 199. 200. 37. 216. 220, 50 Harbison. Cynthia J. 169 Harbison. Sheri J. 170 Hardesty. Doris J. 180. 199 Hardt. Julie C 160 Harold. Tom 14 Harriman. Denise K. 170 Harriman. Donna J. 180. 99. 106 228 Index Hugging his wife in exhilaration. Coach Rice beams with joy after the team scored a last minute point, winning the game, and assuring a berth in C. I F. Index While coaching first base. Lori Brown can- didly signals to the base runners. Harrington. Michael 70. 170, 92. 125 Harris. Linda C, 160 Harrison. Allegra L. 160 Harrison. Renee Y. 170. 30 Hart. Kinnberly 160 Hartley. Sandy 180 Hartshorn. David R. 160. 170 Hartwell. Donna 160 Hathaway, Eileen M 170 Heathcoat. Kristin L. 87. 178. 180 Heaton. Dawn R 160 Hedden. Ralph E, 160 Hedrick. Jennifer S. 160. 161 Heinze. Justine 72. 74. 170 Hemesath. Laura A, 148, 178. 180 Henderson. Willie J. 170. 125 Henley. Gregory A, 180 Henley. Shanna R, 1 1. 160. 170 Henry. Dara L. 160 Henry. David E. 199 Hensley. Lyndon C. 199 Herman. Michelle L, 75. 170, 171 Hernandez. Anthony J. 169 Hernandez. Christi M. 59. 75. 133, 199. 209. 51, 50. 38 Hernandez. David 160 Hernandez. Elaine H. 160 Hernandez. Leonard S 199. 215. 110 Hernandez. Lilia M. 180 Hernandez. Manuel 199 Hernandez. Rene 80. 81. 199. 121 Hernandez. Roberta A, 160 Hernandez. Samuel 71. 150 Herold. Thomas W, 180 Herrera. Blanca A. 160 Herrera. Martin 180. 52 Herrick. Tonya D, 72. 170. 37. 106 Hibbs. Dina M. 199 Hibbs. Dominiq E. 199 Hickey. David B. 68. 199. 200. 63, 109. 110 Hickey. Gregory D. 170 Hickman. Jeannine M. 160 Hicks. Lynda M. 180. 225 Hicks. Michael W. 96. 94 Higa. Christoph K. 180. 49 Higgins. James A. 68. 199. 200. 103. 104. 63 Highfill. Ann M. 160 Hill. Benjamin E. 180 Hilton. Mark R. 199. 57 Hinson. Timothy A. 70. 170 Hippler. Andy V. 200 Ho. Oscar T. 160. 170 Hochberger, James 200. 223. 189 Hoey. Derek. G. 170 Holborn. Autumn 160 Holden. Kurt B. 200 Holdren, Charles F. 68 Holdren, Jana M. 160 Holguin. Joe 131. 170 Holguin. Mary J. 180 Holibaugh, Mark E. 180 Homer. Clara J. 160 Hooper. James M, 170. 104 Hopwood. Ronald 200 Horn. Charlotte O. 170 Horn. Sean P. 160, 49 Horsley, Debra A. 170, 122 Horsley, Wendy 133, 200. 188, 190. 38 Horta. Charles 71. 160. 1 13 Houlihan. Deanna C. 87. 160. 37 Howard, Caryn L. 198, 200 Howard, Kelly J. 160, 170 Hoy, Dawn M. 170 Hudson, Darrin E. 180, 37, 121 Hughes, James D. 201 Hunt. Deborah 148. 200. 201. 52. 186. 189. 138. 38. 191 Hunt. Kenneth R. 170. 225 Hura. Lori L 170 Huskie. Corina M. 200, 201 Hutchison, Amie L 180, 184 Ikehara, Janet Y, 75, 169, 170. 54. 114 Ikehara, Nancy T. 72. 180, 183. 101, 50. 54. 63. 114 Inzunza, Albert 201 Ireland. Daniel 160 Islas. Joann I 70 Jackson. Cheryl L. 180 Jackson, Gregory W, 160 Jauregui. Angelica M. 170 Jauregui. Christina M. 160 Jeffrey. Keith A, 160 Jemison. Kathleen 170 Jensen. Richard K. 160, 180 Jensen, Thomas D. 160 Jessee, Carolyn M. 181 Jimenez, Gina M, 181 Jimenez. Paul D- 160 Johnson. Mashel R. 160 Johnson, Stacy M. 181, 183 Johnston. Don L. 79, 82, 170, 121 Johnston, Robert J, 201 Jones, Denise A. 160 Jones, Michelle L. 160. 170 Jones, Sharon E. 198. 201 Jordan. Catrina M. 87. 159, 160 Jovanelly, Jacqualin 170. 22, 216 K Kao, Jenny 160, 122 Karraa, Roberto 181 Kearney. David M, 181 Kelley. Cherrie L. 160 Kellis. Michael A, 160. 1 19 Kelly. Michael T 14. 68. 178. 181. 96. 63 Kelly. Richard W. 70. 170. 96. 119 Kemmling. Cheryl L 181 Kemp, Gail L. 75. 161 Kemp. Karl M, 181. 1 13 Kemp. Kern 201, 56, 1 14 Kennedy, Darryl S. 181. 112 Kennedy. Deanna M. 161 Keppol. Brian A 181, 49 Keyes. Timothy P. 161 Kingwill. Brian R. 201 Kirby. Carolyn 170, 106, 107 Klassy, Christoph L. 161 Klawitter, Jason K 181 Kline, Chad S. 71. 161. 113 Klingbeil. Charles A. 70, 1 12 Kmet. Kristi L. 85, 181 Knedler, Allen K. 170 Knepper, Julie 181 Koenigseder, Ricky 161. 56 Kohl. Kimberl C. 181. 38 Konop, Cynthis M. 170 Kristiansen. Norman S. 181. 1 17 Kroner. Mary A, 75, 170 Krumme, Chantell 170. 56 Krumme. Jamie J, 181 Kukurelo. Marcela 170 Kuntze, John M. 201, 57, 117 Kyhn. Deborah J. 85. 181. 63 Lagunzad, Alberto P 181 Lakose. Timothy B 161. 92 Landesman. Jennifer R, 161 Lane. Kenneth A. 68, 59, 131, 201. 96, 187, 188. 138, 191, 126, 38, 63, 114 Lauer, Scott 201 Lawrence, Brent M. 158, 161 Lawrence, Jamie S. 201, 30 Lawrence, Kristen L. 76. 77. 79. 170. 125. 122 Lawrence. Thomas C. 170. 30 Lawson, Christi K 181 Leach. Jeffrey K. 70. 181 Learmont. Lorrie A. 170. 122 Leavitt, Mitchell J. 170 Lechuga, Steven 143, 161 Lechuga, Timothy 143. 171. 220, 125 Leckie, Elise A. 171, 122 Ledesma, Andrew J 171 Lee. John 171. 92 Lee. Michael A. 68. 70. 181. 96 Leftrict. Pamela D. 85. 171. 173. 106 Leftrict, Rodney D. 6. 201. 88. 110. Ill Lehmkuhl. Julia N. 181. 30 Lehmkuhl. Patricia E 161. 30 Leihitu, Engelina 75, 161, 171, 122 Lemos, Joe G. 82. 181 Lent, Robert W, 71, 161 Leon, Lupe R. 181 Leonguerrero, Lisa A. 171 Lepe, Eligio 171 Levis, Nicole E 181 Index 229 Index Preparing for an overhead. Hector Ayon carefully gets into position. Levis. Stephanie 75, 171, 106 Lewis, Scott J. 161 Lewis. Tracey M. 201 Lewison, Brenda K. 178, 181 Leyva, Alfredo J. 201 Leyva, Lori M. 161 Lianoz, Richard 181 Lianoz. Roger J. 161. 49 Lieber. Shana N. 181 Lindquist, Christo 171 Lindquist. Michele D. 60, 161, 122 Liska, John S. 161 Lockhart. Wayne A. 161, 171 Lockwood, Cynthia 161. 30, 108 Lopez, Barbara T. 161, 171 Lopez, Denise M. 201, 50 Lopez. Frances 161 Lopez. Hilda M 181 Lopez. Erick J Jr. 181 Lord, Peggy J 171 Lorincz, Trina 171 Lorincz, Vicki L. 15. 77. 201. 136 Loun. Kevin G. 201 Luc, Dan C. 201 Luc. Hoa V. 200. 201 Luc. Quoc C. 201 Lucas. Michael J. 161. 93 Lucas. Paul A. 161. 93, 1 19 Lucero, Nancy R. 171 Luis, Sandra M. 87, 182. 63 Lum. Alicia h. 59, 133. 148, 151. 200. 201, 50 .Lunetta. Tracy A. 7. 148, 200, . 20K5a_54 Siutz. Lora 182 Lyndes, Michael P, 71, 161, 113 M Mackliff, Victor E. 161, 104 Mackliff, William A. 202, 104, 63 Madden, Mike M 161. 37. 93 Madrid. Victori 202. 224 Mahlke. Donald 71. 161 Malerba. Adrian A, 202. 213. 190, 63, 88. 89 Malerba. Christian G. 131. 171 Maloney. Christina 178. 182. 183. 101. 114 Manganiello, Joseph 161 Mapramook. Theeracha 161, 215 Marasco, Dennis J. 202 Markert. Jacquelin 182 Markert. Sheryl J. 202 Marshall. Kevin P, 161. 171 Martin. Debbie 171 Martinez. Augustine 68, 197, 202, 1 1 4 Martinez, Carmen 161, 162 Martinez. Elia 202 Martinez. Gina M. 182 Martinez, Irene 161 Martinez. Ralph 162 Mascaro. Ralph J. 182 Masic. Frederick J. 182 Mason. Carol R. 202 Mason. William D. 171 Mata. Raymond A, 202 Mata. Robert A. 182 Matranga. Neil C. 171. 38 Matsudo. Alan P 71. 162. 163. 96. 223. 1 19 Matsudo. Walter D. 70. 171. 96 Matthews. Cody 70. 171. 112 Matthews. Joseph P. 162 Maulucci. Robert C. 68, 196. 202. 96. 95. 138. 38. 191. 125. 121. 63 Maxwell. John C 162. 125 Maxwell. Lisa A. 182 McBain. Shunta 171 McClain. Daniel M. 162 McCormack. Donald W, 182 McCrimmon. Susan G. 171 McCune. Scott L. 171. 97 McDavid. Deborah D 75. 171, 108 Mc David. Kelly K 77. 78. 162. 108 Mc Guire. Sizanne K 203 Mc Kay. Diana D. 9. 130, 148, 149, 200, 203. 209, 137, 37. 217 Mc Kinney, Wendy M. 172 Mc Namara, Amy A. 203 Mc Naught. Brenda K. 162 Mead. Mike C 162. 93 Mead. Paul A, 70. 172. 92. 112 Meaders. Angela S. 162 Meadows. Lisa M. 162 Mejia. Alfred R. 202 Melendrez. Frances L. 162 Melrose. Amy E. 75. 169, 172. 173 Mendevil. Angelen E. 202. 50 Mendevil, Linda R- 172 Meron, Eric P. 182 Merritt, Ronnie E. 70. 176 Mesa. Lisa D Mesa. Orlando M. 172. 1 19 Meuris. Stephanie A. 162 Middleton. Kimber R. 172 Migliore. Darrin S. 202 Miller. Debra L. 14. 87. 178. 182 Miller. James H 172 Miller. Robert B 162 Minchin. Donn M. 172 Mitchener. Stephanie 75, 171, 172 Mitschke. Sherry L. 60. 61. 72. 74, 202, 212, 53, 188, 138. 51, 50, 38, 190, 54 Monahan, Bruce A. 202 Monahan, Shannon 162 Montgomery. Michael L. 202 Mooers. Angela B. 202 Mooers. John J. 162 Moore. Carroll J. 162. 172 Moore. Keri 172 Moore. Kimberl A. 202, 213, 54 Mora, Adriana G. 182, 63 Mora, Frank R. 68, 199, 200, 203. 63 Mora. Harold X. 71. 162. 1 19 Moreno. James A. 182 Morris. Crescen M. 148. 169. 172. 108 Morris. Robert A. 182 Morrison. Diana L. 123 Morton. Larisa 61. 172. 54. 60 Mosqueira. Jessie 203. 48. 121. 49 Mota. Rose 172 Moxley. Darryl G. 182 Moya. David 6. 68. 67. 200. 203. 96. 134. 63 Moyers. Jamie L. 180. 182 Munoz. Carlos X. 162 Murdock. Guy V. 182 Murillo. Rosertiar 203 Murphy. Gary 172 Myers. Brian 109. I 10 Myers. Marylou 178. 182 Myers. Randy 203 N Mc Farland. Jennifer S, 178. Najera. Amanda M. 162 182 Najera III. Manuel 8. 203. 30. Mc Farland. John 70. 171 37 Mc Farland. Karen L. 200. Nakawatase. Marl 75. 172. 54 203. 212. 189. 139, 50, 38. Nappi. Angle 182 191. 54 Naranjo. Michelle A 161. 162 230 Index Index Mava. Rigoberto 203 Navarro, Alfonso W. 68. 170. 172. 96. 94. 57. 121. 63 Navarro, Angela R. 182 Navarro, Victor 68, 66, 203, 125, 121, 88. 91 Navarro. Victoria S, 162, 37, 101, 108 Nelms, Max E. 68, 182, 92, 121 Neubert, Debbie A. 162 Newman, Rhonda J 182, 22, 49 Nicholson, David L. 200, 203 Nicholson, Kedron K. 162 Nickelson. Daniel 70. 172, 125 Niles, Kelly L. 178. 182. 30 No. Ji Sook X. 172 No. Sook W. 200. 204. 207 Norman. Kimberlv A, 162. 30. 31 Nowicki. Catherine D. 10, 182, 52 Nowicki, Misty L. 200, 204 Nuno, Blanca E. 162 Nuno, Pablo 172, 104 o Oleary, Mike H. 90, 172, 125 Olivares. Dario 183. 104 Olsen. Fred B. 162. 93. 113 Ornelas. Patrici, L, 204 Oropeza, Eric A. 158, 162 Ortega, Joseph R 162 Ottman, Cleo 172 Otto. Annette M. 162 Oussaty. Lori A. 87. 172 Overpack. Fredric R. 172 Owens, Sherri A. 172 Padilla, Anthony Y. 68, 178, 183. 1 12. 63 Page. Francine M 162 Palacios. Carlos A. 172 Palacios. Rachel 77. 200. 204. 122 Palacios. Raymond 71, 162, 113 Palacios. Robert 183. 1 12 Palomaris. Donald S- 172 Pariser. Mitzi R 148, 178, 183 Park, Anna 172 Patino, Tom 204 Pattamakom, Sarintorn 152 Patterson, Mia 162 Paulides, Tina M. 183 Pavon, Rachel V. 172 Paz, Socorro 172 Pegorari, Dean 162 Pellegrini, Michael A. 183 Pena. Joseph V. 70 Peralejo, Mane L, 183 Peralejo, Ronald 162 Perez, Danny A. 162 Perez, Pieper L. 162 Perez, Rhonda R 162 Perrone, Suzann M. 59, 204, 189, 188, 50. 190 Perry. Cynthia X. 172 Perry, Keith A. 204 Perry, Kevin B. 204 Peterson, Dana J. 70. 172 Peterson. Marji A 183. 30. 1 14 Pettit. Troy A 172 Pham. Hien D 172. 104, 1 17, 1 18 Phillips, Sheri L 172 Piel, Steven fJ 162 Pierra, Eric A. 70, 172 Pierra, Ivan 68, 204, 190, 63, 88 Pilcher. Margaret L, 162 Pilcher. Samantha L. 172 Plank, Karen A. 85, 183, 200, 204 Plante. Jeffrey A 71. 162. 1 13 Pletcher. Mark S. 162 Poelman. David H Polacek. Denise A 163 Pollari. Camille R 143. 178. 183 Pompa, Livier 172. 54 Pontrelh. Elizabeth M 172 Porbanic. John W 204. 191. 121 Porter, Richard K 204 Porter. Stephen D, 70, 172 Posey. Sheila K, 172 Potts. Jodie L. 163 Pouncie. Kenneth A 163 Prager. Faye E. 183 Preece. Janet 61. 183 Preece. Joan M. 203. 204 Prescott, Joseph W. 70. 172 Pribble. Eric A 68. 183. 1 10 Pruett. Yvonne M 204 Purnell, John P, 163. 173 Q Quintana. Cynthia 173 Quintanilla. Gregory M. 173 Quisenberry. Dane D. 183 R Ramirez. Adnenne M. 163 Ramirez, Manuel 173 Ramirez, Marie|0 D, 200, 205, 188, 50, 54 Ramirez, Raphael D. 173, 30, 1 17 Ramirez. Roland D. 183. 30. 103, 104, 121 Ratzlaff, Kenneth D, 173 Rauch. Karne B 183. 54 Rauch. Leslie K, 173. 175 Ray. Steven A 68. 183 1 12 63 Ready. Mark E 173 Real. Monica 173, 101 Real, Pedro 68. 183, 121, 63, 88, 1 10 Reeve, Gina M 163 Reid, Cynthia A. 163 Reinke, Vaughn 183 Remmington. Joyce 205 Reyes, Mark A, 163, 125 Reyes, Steven J. 183 Reyes. Waliy 163. 93. 125 Ricci. Anthony M, 163 Richards. Bradley 173 Richards. Jody D, 148. 151. 173. 106 Richards. Steven L, 68. 183, 63 Richmond, Latresha R. 163 Rintzler, Michael A. 71, 163 Rios, Kimberly A 205 Ritchie, Scott 163 Rivera. Aaron 163 Rivera, Christi A. 200, 205 Rivera, Jerald C, 205 Rivera, Jose 173 Rivera, Manuel D. 163 Rivota. Craig A. 163 Robertson. Khristopher 68. 205. 63. 110, 111 Robertson, Randy B. 183, 205. 213 Robinson. Selena T 178. 183. 114. 116 Roddy, Charlotte D. 163, 56, 122 Rodeheaver, Lore J, 86, 87, 173, 63, 108 Rodriguez, Bart 173 Rodriguez, Daniel 200, 205, 57, 49. 117 Rodriguez, Ignacio 163 Rodriguez, Susie 205 Rodriguez, Sylvia 183. 30 Rodriguez. Yvette C. 173 Roehrs, Craig M. 163. 93 Rogers, Althea L 173 Rogers, Kimberly A. 163, 108 Rogers, Mattie A. 183 Rojo. Gillermo 71. 163 Roman, Francisca M. 13. 148. 151. 178. 183. 152 Romero. Antonit M. 205 Romero. Diane 72, 74. 205. 50 While J took ot determination. Davy Steiner attempts new heights with the pole vault Index 231 Index Kc ' iiero. Kim J. 77, 200, 205, i34, 50, 63 R saies, Roberto 164 Roscoe, Donna M. 173 Rose. Carlos A. 164 Rose. Robert A. 183 Ross, Sandra A. 164 Rouse, Jonathan 68, 183 Rouse, Shan na J. 164 Rozier, Mariann P. 205 Ruiz, Nydia 183, 51, 38 Rummel. Tamara L. 183, 38 Russo. Jeffrey D. 205 Rylander. Jofin J. 184 Saavedra. Martlia C. 86, 87, 164, 101, 108 Salas. Florence L. 75. 163, 164 Salas, Frederick L. 70. 173. 134, 140 Salazar, Victoria J. 75. 164. 106. 107 Salcedo, Hilda I. 173 Salgado. Edgar X. 184. 104, 114, 115 Sanchez. Arturo 70. 173 Sanchez. Daryl A. 12. 184. 52 Sanchez. Edward C. 164 Sanchez. Richard A. 68. 184, 63 Sanders, Beverly Y. 184, 52, 53, 38 Sanderson. James F. 184, 96 Sanko, Christi 205 Sass, Michael B. 173 Sawyer, Gene D. 68, 69, 203, 206, 223, 189, 63, 110 Saxon, Kevin 70, 173, 113 Schraeder. Michelle M. 173 Schulte, Lynn M. 178. 184 Schwieterman, Bridget 178, 184, 153 Sebestyen. Aniko 164 Seja. Frank J. 164 Serdinsky. Erik M. 184, 92, 117, 118 S erdinsky, Kathryn L 75, 163 Sexton, William H. 173 Sharp, Pamela T 173 Sharp. Richard W. 173 Shea. Sean T. 164 Sheffield, Beth M. 206 Sheppard. Daniel W. 164 Shrake, Sarah J. 164 Sifling, Michael C 200, 206, 134. 63. 109, 110 Silva. Joe L. 68, 104, 63 Silver, Edward I. 184 Silver. Jamie R. 164. 174 Silvey. Sanuel A. 11.71. 164, 113 Simon. Leslie A. 174 Simoneit, Dawn M. 164, 174 Simoneit. Kevin J. 164. 174 Simpson, Derek J 81, 206. 57. 121. 63, 88 Simpson, Michael S. 174, 117 Skahill, Phillip A. 184 Skavaril, Karen L. 184, 106 Skinner, Mark E. 174 Skoog, Debra A. 184 Skoog, Sam 174 Smart, Devin D, 164, 174 Smith, Brenda L. 178, 184 Smith, Brian T. 206, 36 Smith. Colleen E. 174 Smith, Kelly L. 206 Smith, Sandra 143 Smith, Tommy A. 164 Soldridge, Michael A. 206 Solis. Kimberl A. 164 Somoza. Alex 184. 30. 119 Somoza. Eddie W. 174, 30, 223 Spigelmire, Rose Anne 206, 53 Stallings, Jeffrey A. 164. 93. 113 Stanfield, Kevin J. 164 Stanfield, Kimberly 72. 178. 184. 100. 38. 122, 123, 63 Steege, Kevin R. 164 Steiner. David P. 164, 125 Steiner. Sheree L. 86, 87, 181, 184, 221, 63 Stevens, Thomas R. 178. 184. 224. 57, 56, 110 Stewart, Jeffrey W. 184, 216, 121, 49 Stewart, Patricia K 174, 225 Stewart, Richard L. 184 Stokes, Linda K. 75. 174. 54, 63, 114 Stours, Carlene 131. 148, 150, 205 Strelow, Becky 206 Strohl, Richard IN. 206 Suarez, Ivette 174, 30 Sullivan, Daniel P. 70, 174, 49 Sulser, Jack L. 206 Sussons, Colleen C. 174. 178 Sweeney. Heidi M. 164 Swezey, Kristin M. 184 Swezey. Teena M. 164 Szuder, llleen L. 87. 164 Talamantes. Anthony 174, 92 Talaski, Elaine M. 5, 178. 183, 184, 31. 50 Tan, Christi 12, 148, 206, 50. 54 Tan. Christine M. 164. 108 Tan. Maria 184, 137. 100, 127, 63 Tan, Marilou 75, 174 Tapia, Matthew J. 164, 165 Tapia, Mike J. 8, 206, 153 Tarver, David A. 164, 30 Tarver, Dennis E. 184, 30, 31, 220, 119 Tarver, Thomas, J. 184 Tarver, Tony L. 164 Tatarcuk, Tammy A. 206 Tatarcuk, William A. 70. 174 Tawney. Julie A, 164. 167, 174 Tawney, Kelly J. 206 Taylor, Kimberl 207, 30, 56 Taylor, Michael R. 15, 80. 184 Taylor, Michelle M. 184 Taylor, Scott D. 164, 174, 37 Taylor, Tim A. 184 Taylor, Toby A. 207, 37 Tazza, Lisa M. 77, 79, 174, 108 Teafattiler. Mark Y, 184 Tercero, George A. 174, 119 Terpening, Mary L. 174 Teunisse. Barbra B. 77, 207, 62 Thirloway, Diane L. 184, 122 Thomas. Shauna L. 184 Thompson. Kathryn 197. 207. 30 Thrasher. Gerald D 164, 174 Todd, Richard 174 Todd, Stephanie R. 164 Torres, Victoria M. 164 Tragarz, Brian B. 70, 174, 134 Tramblie. Shearer IS. 184 Trujillo, Marie A. 164 Truong. Cue Kim 200. 207. 50. 54 Turner, David M. 164, 92, 1 19 Turner. James L. 207 Turner. Scott P, 174 Tustin. Devin T 164 G Useloff, Deidre C. 174 Oserpater, Veronica E. 172, 174 V Vail. Kimberl E. 184 Valdez. Felicia R. 193. 207 Valdez. Hope I. 148. 149. 177, 184, 38 Valdivia, Erik A 82, 184. 104, 121, 63 Valdivia, Ivan S. 164, 104 Valencia, Frederi 207 Valladolid, Gregory 164, 174 Valles, Lisa C. 175 Vandevelde. Steve 207. 125, 57 Varga, Rosemary C, 176, 184 Vargas, Jesus 207 Vargas, Martha 164 Vasquez, Blanca I. 175 Vasquez, Daniel R. 175 Vazquez, Elvia 207 Vega, David N. 207 Vella, Charles A. 207 Vella, John A. 184 Veloz. Barbara R. 164 Verhoef, Steven R. 164 Verstoppen, Dee A. 207 Vickers. Michael T. 71. 164, 113 Villa, Yvonne J. 178. 184. 30. 108 Villalobos, Lorraine A. 207 Villegas, Lilia A. 175 Villegas. Lourdes A. 10. 175 Vitacca, Anthony R. 136, 113, 125 Vizcarra, Miriam 175 Discovering the njme of her next oppo- nent. Jutia CIdrk smi es confidently. 232 Index Index Voiles. Diana 208 Volonte, Fernando G. 70. 175 Vota, Victoria H. 208, 189. 188 Vysma. Jenneth P 178. 184, 30, 138 w Wolf, Monica L. 165, 175 Wolf, Tamra J. 165 Wood, Albert D. 175 Woodward, Mary T. 208 Worley, Shannon L. 165 Worley, Sharmian L, 87, 165 Wright, Tanger D. 208 Wright. Tarra M. 75. 165 Wu. Peter 184. 49 Wakeland. Daria J. 164 Y Walker, Diana K. 75. 175. 108 Walker, Karrie L. 208 Walker, Sandra K. 175 Ybarra, Michell 169, 175 Walkerow, Eric A. 164 Ybarra, Richard R 71, 165 Wallace, Christoph A. 175, 92 Ybarra, Rick R 71, 165 Wallace, Donald R, 70, 175. Ybarra, Ronald J. 70, 175, 125 112 Wallace. Herbert 184 Ybarra, Ruben R. 71, 165, Wallace. Richard 175 113, 125 Wallace. Steven E. 175 Ybarra, Susan M. 184 Walraven. Brent T, 71. 164. Ybarra Jr. Nicolas 71, 165 113 Yee, Margie 184 Walsh. Traci L. 164 Yerkes. John 165 Wambolt, Wayne G. 175. 125 Yi, John 68, 184 Ward, Pamela S. 175 Young, Kimberly L. 165 Ware. April M. 175. 101 Young, Michelle L. 175 Warendorp. Kelli L. 184 Youngberg, David W. 177, Warren. Shelly 208 178, 185, 30, 38 Watts, Timothy J. 164, 175 Yriarte, Rodney T, 208 Webb. Kelli D. 184. 50. 121. 63 Webb, Troy D. 71. 131, 164, z 217, 93. 125 Webber, Robert F, 184 Weckwerth, Mary E. 208 Zeller, Jenny L, 175 Weir, Steven E. 71, 164 Zeman, George L. 165 Wellendorf, Nina L. 164. 22 Zengler, William J. 175, 17 Wells. Christine 87. 164 Wentzell. Erik J. 175 Wentzell. Kellie L. 160. 164. Staff 179, 30, 122, 123 Weppler. John E. 78, 81, 208, 57, 121 Aceves, John 70 Wessol, David P. 164 Antonucci, Janet 45 West. Ronnie W, 168 Bennett, Phil 20 Whaiey, Angelin C- 87. 178. Bergquist, Tom 26 184 Beveridge, Brian 29 Whaiey. Christoph 165. 113 Borden, Mel 19 Whaiey, George J. 208 Bremmer, Sheryl 40 Wheeler. Craig A. 175 Bristline, Red 1 12 Wheeler. Wendy A. 208 Broudy, Lynn 19 Whipple. Scott G. 184. 110 Brown, Sandra 44 White, Charles E. 165. 125 Burris. Janet 7. 44 White. Cynthia 200. 208. 56 Cassidy, Jim 34 White. Patricia A. 148. 150, Castillo, Carlos 45 208, 217. 63 Ceniceros. Mark 1 10 Wilkinson. Mathew 165 Chadwick, Shirley 44 Williams. Chris J, 175 Chavez, Patty 19 Williams. David F, 208, 36, Croteau, Jo Marie 45 37 - " O ' Ambruoso, Al 34 Williams. Jack R. 165 Dehoog, Rowland 45 Williams. James A. 165 — DeRosa, Rich 13, 40, 71 Williams. Lorri L. 208 Devers, Cindy 32, 34, 54 Williams. Michael G. 165 Dimke. Mary 40 Willison. Jeffrey A, 71, 165 Dunne, Denis 26 93, Wilson. Angela D, 165 Wilson. Dean A. 165. 30 Wilson. Edward R. 175 Wilson. Erik B. 184 Winbush. Robert J. 70. 184, 121, 49 Wingett, Kathleen S. 208, 190 Wirsgalla. Chrystal R. 87. 165 Witter, Sherie L. 83, 84, 85. 175. 101 Wolf. Burton L. 70. 96 Eberhardt. Sharon 34 Feeney, Kevin 45 Feth. Chuck 75. 93 Fifer. Kathy 44 -Gamez. Lillian 43 Gauthier, Wanda 114 -Gilman, Mary 34 Gonzalez, Joe 70, 121, 122 Greer, Maury 29, 62, 77, 81, 82, 121, 122 Hagen, Regina 44 MRLUTZ G i Frank Arellano rechecks his schedule be- fore having it checked by his counselor. Higa, Chris 45 Holden, Erma 34 Hugh, Joann 19 Jackson, Marc 19 Jose. Dennis 42, 43 Kennard, Don 71 Kikunaga, Kaz 72 Kildal, Lori 28, 29 King. Elena 21 Kopecky, Mike 20 Laughlin. Tom 42 Lessig, Louella 44 Lindsey. Roy 21 Lukaesko, Bob 1 12 -Lutz, Howard 19, 49 Mann. Bill 42 •-Marmis. Sherry 20 Mazur. Tom 21 . 30 McAllister, John 41 McCreery, Jody 20 McNeills, Barbara 44 Moore, Roy 9, 18 Munnell, Donna 45 -Musick, Bobby 27 Parkhurst, Richard 43 Pashone. Jim 34, 87 Pincombe, Marian 26 Philipson, Jackie 45 Poortman, Ida 45 Purington, Greta 44 Purkhiser, Jan 44 Quinley, Tom 110, 1 13 Reiner, Mona 44 Reynolds, Bob 41 Rice, Ron 27, 88, 1 19, 228 Richardson. Marge 45 Robison. Trulane 29. 106 Rodriguez. Rudy 27, 92. 117 Roth. Warren 26 Rowalski. Mary 45 Sell. Howard 18 Shaw. Geraldine 44 Smith. Carol 45 Strauss, Susan 49. 174 Sweger, Glenda 31. 34, 35, Sylvia, Joan 45 Taylor, Becky 87 - Tuba, Paul 70, 121. 122 " Valone. Craig 1 13 Vernon. Paul 104 Walesiak. Dave 5. 19, 45 Weber, George 42 Weller. Florence 44 White, Chris 121, 122 Wilkins, Geneva 45 Yates, Wayne 19 38 Index 233 itdrs ' Farewell The Viking Staff worked with diligence in the production of the Viking ' 84. Their effort and enthusiasm can be seen throughout the pages of this book. We would like to thank them for their dedica- tion. The publications advisor is a very spe- cial person to us. We know her as Glenda Swegen alias Gleda Sneger. Tiddle, Sweg, and " Glenda. the good witch of the North. " Whichever name we call her, she is one of the warmest people we know. It was a pleasure spending September through Christmas through the staff ban- quet with her for three years. We love you. Swegerl We thank the staff and we thank the faculty for all their help, but most of all we thank you. our peers, for whom we record- ed " A Page Out of Time. " Ken Lane and Wendy Horsley n { ' My W )A3 y UOaA Qjod - ibk fetet- pti s V Qjiuu J rn -VOUQh chyTY cV . Tus -X cval uiiXuLA Weai L _ a€U) u la - VjdjOUjHJL , VJ JLj ' J_ ,£)il (A L( 1 My est Friend 235 ; V i " K, j-T-w tr .■rv. ' wv a:5 ' ' O g " c Si. 3 O i _ o « C 01 o Cl -r O :;; T3 -n ft) Q) o n " O (T) 0) ft) o_ TT Q. O " « g. D 0) CL n m fO „ -o cu H _. ca [ 5 n ft ? -. 01 o 01 CL 0) Q) 5! til 0) ' o o c 3 4? 0) 3 5- ft O -■ C 13: 01 3 0) : 3 C 01 5 o ? 3 2 0) S o 01 c " 3 : 01 CQ 3 S o 9- ui 01 H rD O C 5 n C 5 00 4 236 Advertising To the Class of 1984: May you continue your " Conamitment to Excellence. " Roy H. Moore Principal Ken Lane III Our congratulations on your graduation from ISorthview High. We are all so proud of your many accomplishments and achievements. You have the talent and ability to have a wonderful future. We wish that for you. God will bless you — because you are special! We love you! Mom and Dad, Barbara and Mark Grandma Lane Grandma Bell Congratulations to the Class of 1984. Howard Sell Assistant Principal Sally, Our love has grown with you. Congratulations. Love, Dad and Monn, Cindy and Stacey f t : » - »« »« »« »« 7 Wc ' wsln you. oy in lookiha Da-CK, r lr cl rml ' TnlryiCnT cju c ¥ ' " sv« Nv » » y »« jn CoOGRATOLATIOOS Class o-p i«i? 4 OORe A G-R6AT T6A K) An Ode to Suzann We sang a happy song the day you came along When you were two we knew you were a special Sue When you were seven it was pure heaven When you were fourteen you twice broke your arm Through all that problem you never lost your charm Now you are eighteen and your adult life is just beginning We want you to know our pride and love for you will never be ending. LOVE. MOM DAD V 4 ' Rena, Congratulations Good Luck Keep on snniling and Keep up the Good Work. To our son, James Michael Brown We are so proud of you this day - it is so special to all of us. We are the proudest parents in the world. This year, 1984, is just one of the first big steps in your life. We want the very best for you, James. Just remember this little saying: Success comes to people who never stop dreaming. We will always remember this very special day in our hearts. With lots of love. Your family Dearest " S.D. " You have been a joy to us always — even thru your bucket of bolts adventure! We hope as you cross this threshold in life that all your dreams and wishes for the future come true. Much happiness always! Congratulations and best wishes. Mom and Dad 238 frit I -i I r I t ) 41 1, ' " • — ' A - ' • »i?- ' J - W - r % Commitment To Excellence 239 i _.- r-»55rt;s «r:;- Congratulations to the Class of ' 84 Mike Coffey Collegiate Viking ' 84 Staff: You did it again. I ' m proud of you. Ms. Sweger TttATi 11 foiKs 240 PATRONS For my son, Ivan R. Pierra. All your family wishes the best in your future because you are a very special son to us. We wish you an excellent future for your new career. Rene. Elizabeth, Eric, Igor Pierra To the Graduating Class of 1984: Thank you and continue to be productive in the future. Mr, Walesiak Wendy: What is in a name: Wise Noorious Youthful Educated Deserving You have excelled We are proud You are loved Dad, Mom, Jennifer, John. Skip Eric, We ' ve shared some terrific years togeth- er. Wishes for a wonderful future. Love, Kelly Tawney Chrissy, We ' ve finally made it! We ' ve done some crazy things and had some kind of fun. Now it ' s time to go and conquer the world. I ' m so glad that we are friends because 1 Congratulations ' 84 Mary Anna, Kim, Lorena, Kelly, Devi. Yvonne, and Dina. Good Luck. Love, Susan McCrimmon Julie, I ' ll always remember Mr. Ed, cham pagne corks and your !6th, Eddie ' s shoes, the party, Joeseppy, summer nights train- ing for c-country. Thanx, thanx s lot. M you. Kimberly " 84 " never would have made it without you. Our friendship will last forever. Thanks for being my special friend. See you on the news. Love, J.J. " Hi Now, " Tracey, Tammy, Eileen and Janae. We love you all, Devi, Marianna Class of ' 84 Existence is a state of mind. Morthview Physicists + 1 Julie, Thanks for the excellent times together. I ' ll miss you. Love, Kelly Tawney Congratulations " 84 " Toby, As twins, we ' ve shared many memories. I ' m glad you were there. Your sis, Kimberly V JOHN PORBANIC J Congratulations, great going, best wishes, may the future be as enjoyable, rewarding, etc. as these school years have been. We love you. Your family To all our friends (you know who you aren ' t) " FIGGERS! " Ken Collins and Stephen Burpo Alicia, 1 can ' t believe we ' re graduating! I ' ll al ways remember all the things we ' ve done. Singing (there ' s a place 1 know where the hip-cats go), and dancing (break with a friend), and sitting on the " beach " at school. You ' re a special person and 1 wish you the best in life. Love, J.J. Dearest David, Congratulations and best wishes. May all your dreams come true. With Love, Dad, Mom, Tom, Maria, Monigue, and Dionne To Judy ' s, Contempo, and " The Beverly Center " — Thanks for dressing me. Affectionately, Teri Marie DePhilips Sylvia ' s Bridal - All kinds of alterations, custom made bridal gowns, bouquets, and first communion dresses. Telephone 334-0611 736 N. Azusa Ave., Azusa, CA 91702 Mark, Congratulations, Son! We ' re very proud of you! Wishing you a future filled with success and happiness. You deserve it. Love you. Mom, Dad, Tony Good luck " 84 " graduates of Northview High School. State Farm Insurance Maynard Anderson 143 E. Rowland Covina, California 91723 331-2288 To My Son Jerry, Work hard, do good deeds, and happi ness and success will be yours. Love, your mom Congratulations, Kathy! We are proud of you. Dad, Mom, Rob ¥ V V ¥ We will always remember and love Skuta Thelta Phi! Together always: ▼ Lishaa Roo, Scooter, Neen, Suey, The icebox was stocked, music blasting upstairs, chips on every step, broken lamp, vase, chair, food fight, moving sidewalk. Happy New Year ' 83! Crazy V. Congratulations Karen! We ' re proud of you! May God bless you. Your many talents and sharp mind make you very special. We love you. Mom Dad Congratulations Jerrie Senior Vice President Thanks Ncthview for Don 1974, Sherrie 1975, Chuck 1976, Scott 1979, Kerrie 1980, Jerrie 1984. Mr. Mrs. Don Hanson 241 - ■ - 5T3aitii?»fe ' l - Congratulations, Class of ' 84 Senator Bill Campbell LYNN S. DAHLE 213 9151376 c Q PRINTING STATIONERS Office Supplies Rubber Stamps Drafting Supplies 595 No. Azusa Ave. Covina. CA 91722 (Across From INorthwoods Inn) (818) 332-4377 (818) 915-3266 ECONOSCOPE INVENTORY SERVICE INC. DONALD H. WARENDORP President 915 M Grand Ave. COVINA. CA 91724 PHYSICAL INVENTORIES INSURANCE i YOQVRT THE COMPUTER ERA MICROCOMPUTERS • SOFTWARE • INSTRUCTION SPECIALIZING IN FRESH SOFT FROZEN YOGURT 1 18 E, Avenue J Lancaster. Ca, 93535 (805) 945-6133 583 N. Azusa Ave Covina. Ca. 91722 (818) 967-5644 750 W Alosta Ave. Glendora. Ca. 91740 (818) 914-2616 Dan Bender President 129 N Citrus Ave. (818) 331 5302 Covina. CA 91723 (818) 3316467 242 Bob Lowry Son Auto Body 1907 W. San Bernardino Rd. W. Covina, CA. 337-4626 243 ' — ■ — ' 1 II. h ] ■ilw Best wishes to the Class of ' 84. We ' re glad you made it. COMMERCIAL SERVICES INSURANCE BROKERS Congratulations to the Class of ' 84 All Forms Of Insurance 932 North Grand Ave. Covina. California 91724-2090 (818) 966-8491 (714) 990-5566 (818) 339-7302 HOURS • MON. - FRI. 9 A.M. - 5 P.M. TROPHY WORLD SPECIALIZING IN yOUTH SPORTS ORGANIZATIONS SCHOOL ACTIVITIES CUSTOM TROPHItS. PLAQUES. EXECUTIVE GIFTS MEDALS. RIBBONS a CERTIFICATES KOENIG CAMERA SHOP, INC. CARL SMITH (21 3) 962-31 28 1 4901 E. Ramona Blvd. BALDWIN PARK. CA 9 t 706 Student Discounts Given 152 Shoppers Lane Covina. CA 91723 The Homesellers 867 Glentana-Covina, CA. (North of Northwoods Inn) 966-8611 We sell the American Dream — Come see us for a home. CONRAC Conrac Division, Conrac Corporation 600 North Rimsdale Ave Covina, CA 91722, (213) 966-3511 244 ' Wf FASH Olitl III ( HB III r J ff SSI □ III 1 rinwc Qcn leii karmelkorn 3393303 RESTAURANTS ERNIE S 992 3239 ROUND TABLE PIZZA 960 3997 THE SILVER DRAGON ' 962 6019 SCULPTURED NAILS FRANK S TOO BEAUTY SALON 960 3017 MARINELLO SCHOOL OF BEAUTY 962 1021 SERVICES QUICK TEST OPINION CENTER . , 960 8547 SHOES ATHLETE S FOOT 960 24 77 BUSTER BROWN 337 6030 C H BAKER , 339 8881 FANFARES SHOES 338 7886 FOOTLOCKER %0 9450 FREDELLE 962 1512 HANOVER 962 9989 HARDY SHOES 337 1719 KINNEY SHOES ... 960 9667 LEEDS . . . 9629316 LEE S FASHION FOOTWEAR 339 6529 LEE S FLORSHEIM 962 1173 MALINGS 962 1223 PAUL OWEN FOOTWEAR . .. . 960 7044 SHOE STOP 962 0510 STRIDE RITE BOOTERY .. , . 962 1335 THOM McAN ... 962-9343 VANS - . 960 6995 WETHERBY KAYSER %2 0050 SPORT IG GOODS ATHLETE 6 FOOT 960 2477 OSHMAN S SPORTING GOODS %2 3405 STAMPS 4 COINS COLLECTOR S CORNER 960 309, STEREOS AND THEN SOUND 962 6769 RADIO SHACK 337 2442 TELEPHONES GTE PHONEMART 967 4011 RADIO SHACK 337 2442 TELEVISION AND THEN SOUND 962 6766 TOBACCO THE TINDER BOX 338 2025 T-SHIRTS WILD TOPS 962 9206 TOWELS BATH HOUSE LTD 337 3969 TOYS AND GAMES IT S A SMALL WORLD 338 8984 KAY BEE TOY AND HOBBY 2 1419 TRAVEL AGENCY ON THE GO TRAVEL 960 1936 TUXEDOS TUXEDO KING .. 337 5009 VIDEO EQUIPMENT A ND THEN SOUND 962 6 766 WIGS FASHION WIGS 962 1464 WOMEN S WEAR ANITA 962 5 700 BROOKS FASHIONS 960 5696 CASUAL CORNER . 337 7904 CONTEMPO CASUALS 962 9305 DESMOND S 962 3296 FOXMOOR 337 9161 FREDERICKS OF HOLLYWOOD 962 0993 THE GAP 337 0997 HAZEL MCCALL 962 3403 JOEL S 338 7833 JUDYS 337-7226 LADY MIRIAMS HALF 4 LARGE SIZES 960-1266 LERNER SHOPS . . 338 7444 THE LIMITED 960 2726 LIMITED EXPRESS - . 962 7411 MARSI S 962 3598 MILLER S OUTPOST 962 6969 MODERN WOMAN HALF 4 LARGER SIZES 338 5811 MOTHERHOOD MATERNITY SHOPS 962 9002 NOBBY 9629991 ON CLOUD 9 337 9114 RETRIES 338 3800 SASSY 962 9212 SHOW OFF 339 8667 TAMARAS 962 0778 WINDSOR FASHIONS 3382117 WOMAN S WORLD SHOPS COMING SOON SflTURDflV, 10:00 A.M. TO 6:00 PM. H€ BROflDLUflV 10:00 A.M. TO 6:00 PM. BRonDiunv f T UJ€ST COVINfl PfiRKUJfiV €XIT. THE BROADWAY 962-361 1 rc VN ' i c ' oFFEESHOP : ' Z7 J C PENNEY 960-3711 philly mignon 9622530 " • • " •- " ' »•- " " «» f 1 1 ROUND TABLE PIZZA 960 3997 ANTIQUES SLICE OF PIZZA 960-3997 AND THEN SOME 962 6677 WAYNE S KITCHETERIA 960 1986 ARCADES Fl IQNITI IRF TIME OUT FAMILY AMUSEMENT CENTER 338 7423 EASTMAN WEST FURNITURE 960-4858 ARTS. CRAFTS t SUPPLIES ONCE A TREE 960 4784 " , " ° i .fj GOURMET SHOP • • ° " - ' - 962 7157 THECOOKSHOP 960 1102 AUTO REPAIR « SUPPLY THE SWISS COLONY .... 338-2009 FIRESTONE TIRE CENTER 960-5450 960 5459 , „„„. ,....„ o- " w THE BROADWAY 962 3611 HEALTH FOODS 4 VITAMINS DAi cnv CVS 962 6161 TePEt ' t CROISSANT 337-7563 r A ' TTv ' l lNl ' ' ' " Sl ' 9 BARBERS S SALONS uncicov FRANKS BARBER 960 4661 nANrP rPNTHF 9601011 FRANK S TOO BEAUTY SALON 960 3017 p RKfANl HollERY 3 7 MARINELLO SCHOOL OF BEAUTY 962 1021 PARKL NE HOSIERY 338 3117 BATH SHOP HOUSEHOLD DECORATING B- " " O SELTD 337-3969 1° : ° ' ,% ■■■ f,] :, BOOKS CRAFT CO 962-49 5 B DALTQN BOOKSELLER 962 696 ' - mr-T.! ah i.iirrT ci iohiti mc cuja -toco WALOENBOOKS 960 1200 PROST ART GALLERY .: 960 9900 CLIFTON S GREENERY 960 4 741 . r rnPAU WAYNE S KITCHETERIA 960,986 ' . . " SoBBINS 962 3066 CAMERAS BOB S OLD FASHIONED ICE CREAM BARS 338 2007 ONE HOUR FOTO CENTER . . . 960 6900 CANDLES COOPER S JEWELRY 4 HANDBAGS 960 7721 LA CASA DE CANDLES 337 0710 JOHN CRANDALL 962 2101 WICKS N STICKS 960 7966 DANIEL S JEWELERS 4 RINGMAKERS 960 2733 CANDY J HERBERT HALL JEWELLERS 960 6347 CVS 962 6161 JESS MARIN JEWELERS 962 6804 MORROW S NUT HOUSE 337 5171 LAWSON S 337 1273 ROCKY MOUNTAIN CHOCOLATE FACTORY 960 5106 R RAND S SON JEWELERS 962 2402 SEE S CANDIES 960 2224 SLAVICKS JEWELERS 338-1138 THE SWISS COLONY 338 2009 TOPAZ JEWELERS ... 338 6636 CARDS AND GIFTS WEISFIELDS JEWELERS ... 9629977 AND THEN SOME 962 6677 ZALES . .. 962 6896 CVS 962 6161 KITCHEN J K GILL 962 7157 THE rOOKSHOP 960 1102 ui»C ' ' - Hr ' Mlfo LEATHER AND SUEDE THE DE Box :;•;::;•.•.;:::::■ f3 202? the leather shop 3372020 WICKS N STICKS 960-7966 MALL OFFICES CHEESE SHOPS MANAGEMENT OFFICE 960 1981 THE SWISS COLONY 338 2009 MATERNITY CHILORENS WEAR MOTHERHOOD MATERNITY SHOPS 962 9002 TOT TOGGERY 339 4119 UFN ; WFAR OUTHTOWN 962-27,5 " iQ FE " a MEN S WEAR 9629930 CtOCKS AND WATCHES BILL GAMBLES 960 4577 ALLTIME TIMEX CENTER 338 9977 CHESS KING 962 9119 COLLECTIBLES DESMOND S 962 3296 AND THEN SOME 962 6677 THE GAP 337 0997 COLLECTOR S CORNER 960-3091 GREENE S MEN S WEAR 962 3435 COSMETICS MILLERS OUTPOST 962 6969 COSMETICS „, c,c, PANTS ETC . . . 962 1707 FRANKS TOO ::;• .::::..: : Vi zeidler and ze.dler ltd 9621095 MC BEAUTY SUPPLY 338 7566 MENS AND WOMEN WEAR CUTLERY DESMONDS .. 962 3296 HOUSE OF CUTLERY ... 337-7300 THE GAP ... 337 0997 THECOOKSHOP 960-1102 MILLER S OUTPOST 962-6969 ELECTRONICS NUTS EXERCISE WEAR OFFICE SUPPLY DANCE CENTRE 960-3011 j K GILL 962 7157 OPTOMETRISTS FABRICS YARN The OPTOMETRIST DR SIEGEL 962 7061 HOUSE OF FABRICS 962 9991 cLjAMm cv nr i ncu n n QA5 circo FAMII V APPARFI ORGANS AND PIANOS mTlERS OUTPOST .... 962-6969 GOULD MUSIC 138 55,4 FIGURE SALON GLORIA MARSHALL 338 5527 PET STORE PQQP ARCHIE S HOUSE OF PETS 337,109 ANGIE S PLACE . .. 962-2914 pipfq AND TOHACCO BOBS BIG BOY JR 338 9940 THE TINDER BOX 338 2025 CARLSJR RESTAURANT . 960 1009 p„oTnrPAPHV CASAARROZ 3376447 cALIFORNrA PORTRAITS 9605134 CLIFTON S CAFETERIA GREENERY . 960 4741 Hmc mVn corn rcMTcn MO R900 THE COOKIE CAPER 337 4446 ONE HOUR FOTO CENTER 960 6900 CORN DOG FACTORY 337 7100 RECORDS KAPLAN S RESTAURANT AND DELI 960 3691 THE WHEREHOUSE RECORDS 4 TAPES 962 9109 Mflll HOURS: MONDflV THftOUGH ffllDfiV, 10:00 fi.M. TO 9:00 P.M.- SUNDfiV, 11:00 fi.M. TO 6:00 RM.-SUNDfiV HOURS FOR J.C. P€NN€V AND Tl BULLOCKS • J.C. P€NN€V MOfi€ THAN 150 SPCCIflLTV SHOPS, SflN BCRNfiRDINO FRUJV. 1 245 t}rtii8 Tom Pokorski Pokorski Smoked Polish Sausage Co. 256 E. Front St. Covina, CA 91722 (818) 9157155 423 M. VINCENT AVENGE COVINA. CALIFORNIA 91722 In Alpha Beta Shopping Center Corner of North Vincent and San Bernardino Road (818) 962 0417 or 338 7740 PHONE AHEAD ' FOR EXTRA FAST SERVICE NO DELIVERY BUSINESS HOORS: Monday thru Thursday 11:00 a.m. 9:00 p.m. Friday and Saturday 11:00 am, -10:00 p.m. Sunday 4:00 p.m. -8:30 p.m Ken Stump Machining Precision machining for tlie aerospace Industries. CNC Milling 2041 E. Gladstone " K " Glendora, CA. 91740 (714) 592-2611 Good Luck, Vikings from Ckamp ' m ROPHV CO. EXPERT ENGRAVING DISCOUNTS TO CLUBS ORGANIZATIONS OVER 500 TROPHIES ON DISPLAY BUY DIRECT FROM MANUFACTURERS REP. GOIO t SUVER LEAF IFTTERING • ONYX WALNUT DESK SETS • SILVER CUPS TRAYS BOWLS COMPtnt SEUCTION TO FIT ANT tUDGCT PtOMPT COURTIOUS SERVICE • PLAQUES • GAVELS • MEDALS • SALES INCENTIVE AWARDS 303 E. ROWLAND ST., COVINA (BETWEEN BARRANCA A CITRUS) 331-5715 339-4236 FAMILY RESTAGRAMTS 1069 W. San Bernardino Rd. Covina, CA 91722 (213) 339- 1558 LEAl e shirt laundry ankets, coprtforters, r uede leather Ni 246 Nontax aSzlcatlng ENGINEERED METAL FABRICATORS TOM KING-PRESIDENT MAX FREEMAN-GENERAL MANAGER r I I I I 283-8491 -443-1796 5449 Peck Road • Arcadia, California 9 006 247 .:-.n. ' -c - i ' ie3SS % .. The Crocker Bank Gerald H. Blum Vice President and Manager Covina 349 000 962 West San Bernardino Road Covina, CA 91722 (213) 967-0511 E PEPSIN PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING GROUP TOM McFARLAMD DISTRICT MANAGER (2 1 3) 338 553 1 4416 M AZUSA CANYON RD BALDWIN PARK CALIF 91706 Americana Restaurant BREAKFAST • LUNCH. DINNER ARMOLD DOMINGCJEZ OPEM 24 Hours 1055 N. Azusa Ave. Covina, CA 91722 213 967- 1200 ICE CREAM HAPPY HOUR 2p 5pm 7 DAYS 248 McDohafdsfK ( " i 625 S. Barranca Covina 2 blocks N. of San Bdo. Fwy. 100 N. Azusa West Covina At San Bdo. Fwy. Barbra, Even though you lost your memory In 1982. a miracle hap- pened. With the help of God and many people, and with the strength of a Teunisse, you ' ll graduate in the Year of the 1984 Olympics, to seek New Horizons and Dreams. Good Luck, Strength, and Love The Teunisse Family THANKS! ! ! To the Northview students, staff, and parents for your prayers, love, and help. BARBRA TEUNISSE HAS MADE IT! ! ! 249 e 9 I jK. L y A. c- - ' 1AA TX|- ,0 y : €i-: - " X 1 m VISAL ' .- Ql CS- : ' k i oo V feu. v TMe QOS V cy y Si Ti -QAi Y p ) cu- 4 ' oc ( Kn ouD vxx: ., - ' -. j dtVv pcfc lOKULk Clikk, KMLsi (pKiLaL GL -do JL ' pKO V,. K Clewi ' ch fc P a.boL4 QmeL isvd dfl -YKj (xpfU rO a Y cr AY iirf Tvv _i- ?y ' 4i ' w:i -d rM Qe A db (audi: Lo«lD (Mxoeau ' • ' ' -yr 3Ay - .iSiK vJtW 4iW OtiaA - ' tJ ' dii-iuf Oef " dj) bt © vdUi OKcGK bLa. MJlk Ak , 4- I ' VjL i tO to oa Xu2uLoA i- afi.iaA© t Njuje i • Aibi ' vo ttcVKe., ' vLiA V vjijo feiQ LO 0j (L- _P, V ,-0: 1 .- i . : u ■ - r Qi) oltO L Oj ) .JfAt UA r. , . C OL r i ' lK. i-AjQ. x) . L, ' • - JYTVi ' rK t U c .-n 1 ' K '

Suggestions in the Northview High School - Viking Yearbook (Covina, CA) collection:

Northview High School - Viking Yearbook (Covina, CA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


Northview High School - Viking Yearbook (Covina, CA) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


Northview High School - Viking Yearbook (Covina, CA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


Northview High School - Viking Yearbook (Covina, CA) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1


Northview High School - Viking Yearbook (Covina, CA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 92

1984, pg 92

Northview High School - Viking Yearbook (Covina, CA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 8

1984, pg 8

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