Northview High School - Viking Yearbook (Covina, CA)

 - Class of 1986

Page 1 of 264

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1986 volume:

1 - M , i - -«i- w . : A Ana Ut S " ' hi f i l ' ' ( ■ r p ' , p } ) ' ; ■ " S -• A A , • v . r , 1- ' ■ y A- .; , n, " o i .p ,y ' • y V I - ' . ' ' 1 F ' J J ' f A P i I. if J y (V ■ ,fi L-( J r -.. y,- - , -Cx ' J - t .X T J ' J- " K- J S K ir . X -)€l tcv 10 , di V ijruict ujAf •li V ., a UOv. --M;vJ v . -- H :0 ir f L t v ' lo )A£ " 0, l ir V . , (,) tlM i3 ' i MXAJ r C Published by 1986 Viking Yearbook Staff Northview Higli School 1016 West Cypress Avenue Covina, Cahfornia 91722 Publications Advisor Glenila Sweger Editor-in-Ctiief Christina Floch Viking 1986 Viking 1986 Viking 1986 i ' Tradition . As we think of the first day of school, September 9, 1985, many thoughts go through our minds. The start of school, something so seemingly routine, and yet realistically it ' s the beginning of something brand new. The first of its kmd for many and for others it ' s their last journey. It ' s a step toward maturity for all. Thoughts of special events come to mind and a smile forms. Not quite sure about how to start tier lieadline, Alice After being revived by tlie coach ' s pep-talk, the Auyang looks to an upperclassman for help. football team bursts through a poster prepared by the cheerleaders. 7 25 Years Of Tradition 25 Years Ot Tradition 25 Years Of Tradition 25 Years Of Tradition y While in Home Ec, Kim Erro questions the macaroni and cheese her friend " too eagerly " serves her. Kevin Saxon, decked out in his " senior-duds " , smiles, intending to look debonaire. Becoming aware of its helpfulness, Rachael Hoaglan searches the card catalog diligently looking for the perfect book. Years Of Tradition 25 Years Of Tradition 25 Years Of Tfddil!o;i 3 Through classroom situations, faculty and close friends, we ' ve learned how to KauSi express ourselves has allowed us to learn about other people, and about ourselves. We ' ll look back on the trials and smile because they ' ll all seem worth the stron- ger persons we ' ve become. up on any homework that may have been presented to them. Andy Fess lakes a tew minutes in auto shop to let the aide know how cute she is. The mechanics class helps to teach students what to do if their cars ever " konk-out " . 1 i I ;4 ?5 Years Or Learning 25 Years Ot Learning 25 Years Of Learning 25 Years Ot Learning ?5 Years Of Learning 25 Years Ot Learning 25 Years Ot Learning .V cir - T - M cur a real u eV tf.o(Lr do 4 cvV 1 - - s John Mc Farland, utilizing his lunch periods browsing through magazines in the library, hopes to pick up some hot fashion tips. As Jorge Clue explains the process of the run off machine, Danny Nickleson watches the reproduction of yet another football program. Seniors, ecstatic at winning the class competition, settle down anticipating another fantastic skit. " wm — 6 25 Years Of Etithusiasm m - 25 Years Of Enthusiasm 25 Years of Enttiusiasm 25 Years Of Enthusiasm Completing the task of filing quickly is on Ivette Suarez ' s mind so she can get on to the other jobs of aiding in the counseling office. Enjoying the resourcefulness of the Career Center, Heidi Morton and Karia Wicks finish filling out the career planning forms. Brian Tragarz, Art Barajas and Kimber Middleton %] discuss the day ' s events while enjoying a nutritious lunch from the cafeteria. mm " " i Years Of Enthusiasm 25 Years of Enthiisi, ! ,. 25 Years Of Northview Years Of Norttiview, 25 Years Of Northview 25 Years Of Nortfiview 25 Years Of Northview 25 Years Of Norttiview 25 Years Of Northview r The hard work, sensitivity, love, and overall caring of this individual has had a tremendous effect on the N.V.H.S. student body. Through the many hours of working with students, the success of this man has been awesome. His influence on Northview has affected us all. We, the 1986 yearbook staff, would like to dedi- cate the Silver Anniversary Edition of THE VIKING 1986 to Mr. Rich De Rosa, our coach, our advisor, our teacher, and most importantly, our friend. Mr. De Rosa, while lecturing on World War II, glances unexpectedly at the photographer. While going over the classroom rules, Mr. De Rosa explains the consequences of the third tardy. From all that he does, from coaching the varsity football team in 77 to teaching English in ' 86, we would like to express our thanks to our friend Ui. Rich De Rosa. • ' M I |4 - f Oblivious to the camera, Mr. Oe Rosa goes over some English grades with his student. The head varsity football coach in ' 79, De Rosa watches intensely as the Vikings pulverize the Lobos. Coach De Rosa, with pride for his team, uses hand motions to express ideas for the next practice run. • ! tf ' ik ' f -. i ppl M W-- 1 ■1 ■■ H H H H B ■■ H — ' — fable ' 12 Table Of Contents liable Of Contents liable Of Contents Table Of Contents Table Of Contents ile.Ot Contents Table Ot Contents Table Of Contents I Table .Of Contents sBisi Our School, " the place we call Northview )r many students Northview is a place toi arning different things, meeting new people. | simply socializing wit h friends. Our high I hool years will be considered as the " tounda- 1 )n of a career " or " the best years of our ' es. " More often than not, we don ' t especially I alize the significance of our high school years J itil they ' re gone. But through friendships and I periences, the memories that we ' ve created ■ ve shaped and formed our lives. The time I ; ' ve spend at Northview will have affected ■ ir lives forever. | Seniors Remain Positive Throughout Year THE SENIOR CLASS OF FRONT ROW: Kenny Knedlet. Mark Dinisi, Greg Hickey. Tim Hinson, Jeannie Gerard. Jody Richards, April Browning, Jeff Beatty, Bufly Aguirre, Sheri Ptiillips, SECOND ROW Renee Harrison. Susie Halferman, Christine Braun, Deidre Useloff, Robin Ashby, Tonya Barker, Livier Pompa, Kevin Douglas, Mario Asencio, Cici Morris THIRD ROW Mary Terpening, Katie Jemison, Brenda Morris, Michelle Schraeder. Tracy Gordon, Mary Kroner, Debbie McDavid, Lisa Arellano. Kathy Cruz, Jonelle Dresser, Robert Gomez, Lisa Valles, Brian Tragarz, Kimber Middleton, FOURTH ROW Neil Matranga, David Weppler, Mark Skinner. Mike Giles, Carrie Berrezuefa, Monica Real, Fernando Volante, John McFarland, Mike Cardona, Eric Wentzell, Rose Dantifer, Tony Talamantes, Stephanie Levis, Shayne Shemayme, Eric Pierra, Greg Quintanilla, Shayne Shemayne, Eric Pierra, Greg Quintenella. Dawn Hoy FIFTH ROW Althea Rogers, John Purnell, Michelle Young, Kelly Jones, Darryl Daniels, Carlos Palacios, Chris Floch SIXTH ROW Jenny Zeller, Michelle Givens, Hilda Salcedo. Lore Rhodeheaver. Angela Brannalasso. Miriam Viscara. Billy Prescott, Pam Leftnct. Kristen Lawerence. Art Baraias. Amy Auyang SEVENTH ROW Nancy Lucero. Larisa Morton, Rhonda de Munck Mortier, Nicolette Byrd. Robert Bower, April Ware, Frank Amado, Troy Black. Scott McCune, Danny Sullivan. Don Johnston. Irene Frazier. Frazier. Stephanie Mitchener. Brenda Benson EIGHTH ROW Steve Asmuna- son. Mitch Levitt. Jerry Cole, Victor Salcedo, Lisa Cordero, Orlando Mesa, Tom Lawerence. Sheri Grapp. Billy Tatarcuk. Mike Simpson. Mike Harrington. Trisha Wagner. Danny Nickelson. Jenny Fincher. Kenny Feeser. John Cammilleri. Jim Miller. Joey Cole. Linda Carillo. Cathy Medina, Julie Tawney, Jim Hooper BACK ROW Al Navarro, Candy Cox, Dave Delgado Class Of ' 86 Class Of 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 17 Class Of ' 86 Enjoys Fond Memories, Buffy M Aguirre Natalie H Alvarado Frank Amado Melissa Amense Luis E Anaya David L Anderson Lisa A. Arellano Phil K Arvidson Matio Asencio Robin Ashby Stephen Asmundson Amy Auyang While at the tlomecoming Dance. Princess Chris Floch and her date enjoy each other ' s company. ' 1 ■ f| m i. M Angelica lauregui smiles while looking at one of her favorite magazines. 18 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Begins Planning For Future Goals Mjiy C Babakitis Chip Barnes Brenda M. Benson Peter Babakitis LouAnn Barth Came Berrezueta Knslme M Baker Jeff Beafty Troy M. Black Art I Baraias Kim J Becker Mictielle C, Bodily Joe Barela freida A Begay Robert M Bower Tanya Barker Diego F Benitez Lon J. Brady On a beautiful October day. Ilie senior quad appears picture perfect. Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 19 Packing Up Their High School Memories, Angela M Brancalasso April M Browning Chnslina L Burkert Nicolette A Byrd Mike A Cardona Christine L- Braun Lawrence Bryant Stacey M Burrougtis John Cammilleri Myleen Carpio Lori I Brown Tim Burd Tonya C Byer Brenda L, Campbel, Linda J. Carrillo 20 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Seniors Prepare For The Real World Yvonne Castellanos iorge Clue Eva Castro Jerry Cole lames W Chavez Lisa M Cordero Lisa M Chico Tina M Counter Yvette Ctiico Candy Cox . fcLi Richard Kelly. Carroll Moore and Dustin Foster rush to finish their graphic arts project due the neit day. Christi L Childers Michelle Cox Michelle L Craft Kalhy Cruz Kristi E. Dahlquist Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of 86 21 Seniors Look Forward To New Life Profits, While trying to |et his lociier open, Cody Matthews is surprised at the message left by an admirer. Richard Domiani Christina Floch Cappuccina Fox Irene Frazier Jett Gann Kevin Douglas Becky Floras Lisa Frai|0 Jodi Fritscher Cindy Gentry 22 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Say Good-bye To High School Ventures Tracy Geordan Robert Gomez Bill Guyer Renee Harrison Anthony Hernandez leannie Gerard Shcri Grapp Jill Guyer Justine Heinze Tonya Hernck Class Of ' 86 Class Of 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 23 Senior Class Officers Lead Class Of ' 86, ffiiifi Tim Hmson Kenny Hunt Oscar Ho Lon Hura Derek Hoey lanet Ikehara Jim Hooper Angelica Jauregui Gregory Hickey Dawn Hoy Michelle lones Richard Kelly Allen Knedler On a warm September day, Kenny Hunt and Marilou Tan kick back in the senior quad. Debbie Horsley Katie Jemison Kelly Howard Don Johnston 24 Class Ot ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Directing Students Throughout Closing Year The seniors of the 1985-86 school year proved to be very enthusiastic and involved. The Senior Class officers held it all together by planning and organizing the year. This was a mam goal for the officers, along with suc- cessfully planning the Senior All-Night Party. This year the seniors had a choice of two All-Night Parties. One was a trip to San Diego and the other, a cruise to Mexico on the S.S. Azure Seas. Fundraisers were held through- out the year to defray the costs of both trips. This year ' s Senior Class President was Chris Floch. Chris plans to attend the Bible Institute of Los Angeles where she will ma|or in psychology. Ha Lmh Le served at Chris ' right hand as vice- president. After graduating she plans to attend U.C. Irvine and ma|or in education. Taking notes and keeping records for the Class of ' 86 this year was Stephanie Levis. Stephanie plans to attend nursing school after graduation. Financial records for the Senior Class were kept by treasurer, Lmda Stokes. After high school, Linda plans to attend a four year university. Mary Kroner Chantell Krumme Ha Lmh Le Lome Learmont Elise Leckie Andrew Ledesma Michelle Lee Pamela Lettrict Engelina Leihitu Carlos Leonardo SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS FRONT ROW: President Chris Floch, Vice-President Ha-Linh Le, BACK ROW; Secretary Stephanie Lewis, Treasurer Linda stokes Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 25 Class Of ' 86 Enjoys Final Chapter Lisa A. Leon-Guerreto William D Mason Stephanie S. Levis Neil C Matranga Christophe( S Lindquist Cody C Matthews Peggy Lord Shunta T. McBain Tnna R. Lonncz Scott L. McCune Nancy R. Lucero Deborah D. McDavid John McFarland Wendy M McKinney On his way to practice, Gil Molina closes his eyes while thinking bacl( to last weekend ' s dale. 26 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Of High School Life, Ventures Ahead Paul A. Mead Jim Miller Kathy A. Medina Charlene L Mirabal Linda Mendevil Stephanie Mitchener Lisa D. Mesa Gil Molina Orlando M Mesa Carroll J Moore Kimber R Middleton Crescencia M. Morns Man Nakdwatase Daniel S, Nickelson During Spirit Week, Ctiristina Burkert puts on loey Cole ' s " Beat ttie Huskies " bib, as Robert Gomez points out all iht hot dogs Joey must eat. . Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Ot -86 27 Class Of ' The Taz " Shines With Shern A. Owens Anna Park Dana I Peterson Livier Pompa Francine E Padovich Rachel V Pavon Shen Phillips Elizabeth M. Pontrelli On " Slave Day " , Rose Danfifer sports the clothing chosen by her buyers, while entertaining some amused onlookers with a song. 28 Class Of ' 86 Class Ot ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Newly Discovered Spirit, Pride -r Joseph W Prescott , Leslie K Rauch — lody D Richards Yvette C Rodriguez John P Purnell Monica L Real Jose Rivera Althea L Rogers Greg M Quintanilla Brad A Richards Lore Rodeheaver Donna M Roscoe Being the helpful person he is, Carlos Palacios at- tempts to quickly dress his teammate, Mike Har- rington, for practice. Class Of 86 Class Oi ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class 0 85 29 Senior Class Of ' 86 Draws Closer As Victor Saucedo Richard Sharp Mark E Skinner Patty K. Stewart Kevin I. Saxon Shane Shemayne Colleen Smith Linda K. Stokes Dressed in her " Twins Day " apparel, Nicholelte Byrd patiently awaits the return of her lookalike. 30 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 High School Years Come To An End Julie Tawney Deidre C Useloff Veronica E Userpater Lisa C Valles While in ail, Tim Burd finishes his latest project. Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 31 Mascot, Girls ' State Representative The official mascot of ttie class of ' 86: Tasmanian Devil. m. - T ' lUiM- rfft. L.. Blanca 1. Vasquez Tcisha G Wagner Pamela S Ward Craig A. Wheeler Dar R Vasquez Diana K Walker April M Ware Michelle L Ybarra Miriam Vizcarra Christopher A Wallace Erik J Wentzell Michelle L. Young Fernando G Volonte Wayne G Wambolt David Weppler Jenny L. Zeller Mike Cardoria chuckles as he explains the newest assignment to his shop partner 32 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 Class Of ' 86 lisplay Leadership, Spirit Girls ' Stale Representative-Michelle Bodily It IS an honor to be chosen as a representative from Northview to go to Boys ' or Girls ' State. This year there was no delegate to Boys ' State selected, but Michelle Bodily was chosen as a Girls ' State representative. In order to be a representative, one must have the qualities of a leader, have intelligence, and also have good citizen- ship Michelle met these qualifications and was chosen by the faculty. The mam idea of Girls ' State is to acquaint girls with how the government is run. During this week long camp, Michelle ran tor the office of California State As- semblywoman and won. As part of her |ob, she attended legislative sessions in which they wrote, discussed, and passed bills. " This was a very interesting experience and I learned a lot about the State Government, " Michelle reported. Michelle has been actively Involved in school, which was why she was chosen. She kept busy her freshman year by loining clubs and sports, such as J.V. tennis, J.V. Softball, Drama Club, and GALS. She spent her sopho- more year playing varsity tennis and badminton, and also remained active in many clubs. She was a stat keeper for the boys ' varsity basketball team for three years. This past year, Michelle was co-captain of the girls ' varsity tennis team, ASB Secretary, Girls ' League President, and a princess of the Homecoming Court. Throughout her four years, she has earned several awards. As a freshman, she was the recipient of two Floyd Myrick awards, one for the most promising in English, the other in Social Studies. During her sopho- more year, she attended the Hugh O ' Brien Seminar at the Queen Mary. Finally, as a senior, she was Young Woman of the Month for October. Reactiing for a lob, Michelle Bodily keeps eye con- tact with the ball. Homecoming princess Michelle Bodily smiles ner- vously as she steps into her limo tor her ride around the football field. Girls ' State Girls ' State 33 iyovftwits 3[5::3!7Svr3 s3SEr illMHUUimiMHn Five Outstanding Seniors Excel In The selection of the Valle Vista Five begins when Mr. Yates, the head counselor, comprises a list of all seniors with a grade point average of 3.0 or better. In some cases, teachers of extracurricular courses, such as Yearbook or Band, are asked if they have any additional nominees. The list is then screened by the scholarship committee which consists of two administrators and three teachers. The committee has the task of narrowing the list down to only twenty students. After the narrowing down, the list is then distributed to each teacher on staff in order for them to vote for the five students they feel most deserve these top league honors. After the voting. Mr. Yates counts the votes and there you have it . . . the Valle Vista Five. Our first recipient, in alphabetical order, is Phil Arvid- son. As well as being the only young man chosen this year, Phil has busied himself with many activities throughout his years here at Northview. He was member of the Ski Club his |unior year, and C.S.F. his sophomore and |unior years As far as academic honors, he was on the Principal ' s Honor Roll for three semesters. Phil displayed his leadership qualities by serving as the senior senator and showed he was athletically inclined by playing basketball all four years. While playing bas- ketball, Phil was chosen as Most Valuable his sophomore year. Most Inspirational his )unior year, and co-captain of the varsity team as a senior. He also attended the annual Students in the Community Day, and represented AMY AUYANG 34 Valle Vista Five Valle Vista Five Valle Vista Five Valle Vista Five MICHELLE BODILY ■ Valle Vista Five School, Community, Capture Top League Honors Jorthview at Capitol Youtti Day. Phil plans to continue lis sctiooling at Point Loma Nazarene College in San )iego, Ca. While at Point Loma, he plans to ma|or in lusiness as well as continue to play basketball. The second recipient is Amy Auyang. Amy was a nember of the Drama Club for one year, and Girls ' League for two years. She participated in production organizations by being the photographer for the school paper as a senior. Drama Production as a freshman, and she was also the photographer for the yearbook her lunior and senior years. Amy was also outstanding in student government as she served as sophomore secre- tary, lunior president, and finally, A.S.B. president her senior year. Amy ' s academic honors consisted of being on the Principal ' s Honor Roll for three years as well as being on the LA. Times " A " list. Amy played tennis for three years being chosen as the IVI.V.P. of the J.V. team her sophomore year. Amy was also honored by being chosen as the recipient of the D.A.R. Good Citizen Award and she was honored by her fellow students as she was chosen as one of the five princesses of the 1985 Homecoming Court. Amy ' s future plans consist of at- tending Cal State Fullerton ma|onng in communications. She hopes to one day hold a career in the field of the media hopefully as a lournalist or a newscaster. In the third spot we have Michelle Bodily. IVIichelle has been very active in clubs as she was a member of C.S.F. her sophomore year, Drama Club her freshman year. GALS, as a sophomore and a senior, Spanish Club as a freshman. Speech Club as a |unior and senior, and Girls ' League all four years, serving as president her senior year. Michelle also served as the sophomore senator, and A.S.B. secretary her senior year. Michelle ' s aca- demic honors consisted of being on the Principal ' s Honor Roll for SIX semesters and as a freshman, she was chosen as the most promising student in the field of English. Michelle attended the Hugh O ' Brian Youth Semi- nar as a sophomore and added to her honors by being chosen to attend the California Girls ' State Convention to represent Northview. Michelle ' s athletic abilities shone through as she played J.V. softball, varsity bad- minton, and J.V. tennis for one year, and varsity tennis for three years. Michelle was also on the ' 85 Homecom- ing Court. She plans to attend Cal State Northridge maiormg in English. She hopes to be a teacher, but as of now IS not sure of her goals. Our fourth outstanding senior was Janet Ikehara. Janet ' s participation in clubs consisted of being in C.S.F. for two years, serving as the vice-president her lunior year, G.A.L.S. for three years, being the president her senior year. Girls ' League three years, serving as the vice-president her senior year, Spanish Club her sopho- more year and Ski Club her |unior year. Janet was also active in student government as she served as lunior class senator and A.S.B. vice-president as a senior. Janet ' s academic honors consisted of being on the Principal ' s Honor Roll for three semesters and being chosen as the Floyd Myrick Award winner in the field of Fine Arts. As far as athletics, Janet played J.V. basketball for one year and varsity badminton her sophomore year. In addition, she played varsity tennis as a junior and senior and in her senior year, she and her doubles partner were ranked third in the league. Janet was also honored by her schoolmates by being chosen as one of the princesses on the 1985 Basketball Court. Janet ' s future plans are to attend Pasadena City College major- ing in Art. She hopes to one day become a commercial artist. Our last, but certainly not least, recipient is Elise Leckie. Elise was a member of Girls ' League during her junior and senior years and C.S.F. during her junior and senior years, serving as president as a senior. Elise excelled in academics as she was on the Principal ' s Honor Roll for five semesters. She also participated on the track team her sophomore year. As far as communi- ty service, Elise did her share as she recieved the medical explorer of the year award after being an explorer for three years. She has also taught C.P.R. classes at Queen of the Valley Hospital, worked with blood pressure clinics, and organized blood drives for the school district. Elise also holds leadership positions in her church youth group. Elise plans to continue her education at Biola University. She plans to major in nursing and hopes to one day become a nurse. lANET IKEHARA Valle Vista Five — Valle Vista Five Valle Vista Five Valle Vista Five Valie Vista Fiv= ,;5 Thru Academic Ability, School, Community BANK OF AMERICA CERTIflCAIE WINNERS fRONI ROW Coleen Smilli (Home Economics), Diego Benile; lltades S Industry). Ha linh Le (Social Science) MIDDLE ROW lanel Ikehara (arl), Linda Slokes ( English), Man Nakanatase (Foreign Language), Lisa Cordero (Music) BACK ROW Bill Guyer (Lab Science). Iroy Black (Business). Chris Wallace (Malhematics) MICHELLE VBARRA Bank ol America Plaque Winner Applied Arls 36 Senior Honors Senior Honur Senior Honors Senior Honors Senior Honors Involvement, Worthy Seniors Receive Awards Each year a select number of seniors receive presti- ;ious awards from different organizations for tfieir aca- lemic ability, sctiool involvement, and community ser- , ' ice. Ttiese av»ard winners are selected by different ypes of committees. Tfie Bank of America gives out four plaque awards in ' he areas of l latfiematics and science, Applied Arts, Fine Arts, and Liberal Arts. They also give out ten different ertificate awards in certain sub|ects. The Bank of ' America chooses their award recipients by the names sent m from the award committee here at Northview. fhe award committee is made up of two teachers and three administrators. This group first asks department coordinators for their top choices in the specified areas. After receiving a list, the award committee considers it, makes their final decisions, and sends the list to the Bank of America. To become a California Scholastic Federation (C.S.F.) life member the student must first have been in C.S.F. for four semesters with one semester being in the senior year. Second, the student must have a grade point average of at least 3.5 and meet the requirements of a point system based on each semester grading period. If these standards are met then the student must till out an application in order to be considered. In receiving the award from the Citrus Valley Optimist Club, community involvement is the most important attribute. These attributes include such activities as church involvement, fund raising for charity, and partici- pation in activities designed to help other young people, the elderly, or the needy. The club also considers the candidate ' s involvement in activities in school, local government, and scholastic achievements. The National Society Daughters of the American Revo- lution (D.A.R.) sponsors a contest every year conducted by the D.A.R. Good Citizen Committee. The award is chosen in two processes. First, the senior class officers nominate three seniors based on the qualities of service, leadership, and patriotism. Second, the nominees are voted on by members of the faculty. The Young Woman of the Year is chosen by IVIrs. Chavez, the girls ' dean, based on scholastic achieve- ment, extra-curricular activities, and community service. The choice of Young Woman of the Year is made from the list of young women of the months. ' ' ■i » pi i.l FRONT ROW Chris Wallace, Ha Lihn Le, CSF LIFE MEMBERS Mark Dinisi BACK ROW Lmda Stokes, Bill Guyer, Michelle Bodily AMY AUYANG OAR Good Citizen YWCA Women of Achievement Award MICHELLE BODILY Bank ol America Plaque Winner Liberal Arts Young Woman ol the Year CHRIS FLOCH Citrus Valley Optimist Youth Appreciation Award Senior Honors Senior Honors Senior Honors Senior Honors Senior Honors 3 Young Men, Women Of The Months For ' 85- Nine deserving young men received awards for their outstanding efforts thourtiout ttieir four years in tiigh school and in the community. These seniors were chosen by the school and honored by the Covina Lions Breakfast Club during a breakfast where they received an award for their achievements A young man was chosen each month throughout the school year beginning with Octo- ber and concluding with June. Representing the month of October was Phil Arvidson. Clubs he participated in were CSF (10,11) and the Ski Club (11) His student government participation includ- ed being a Senior Class Senator and an ASB executive board member. Phil ' s academic honors included a LA. Times publication as an " A " student (10,11) and a Principal ' s Honor Roll recognition for three semesters. Phil was also involved in basketball (9-12). and received an award for being the Most Valuable (10) and the Most Inspirational (11) player in basketball. In his |unior year he was the co-captain of the varsity basketball team. Chris Wallace captured the Man of the Month title for November. His club participation included CSF (11,12), and the Letterman ' s Club (11,12). He received aca- demic honors in his freshman, sophomore, and |unior years, including the Principal ' s Highest Honor Roll for five semesters. Chris participated in frosh basketball, J V. basketball (10,11) , J.V. baseball (11), and varsity basketball ( 12) . In his junior year, Chris was the captain of the J.V. basketball team, co-captam of the J.V. base- ball team and received M.V.P. honors in both sports. Chris was also an active member at Calvary Chapel. Capturing the honor for December was Troy Black. He was involved in CSF (10,12), Letterman ' s Club (11), and the Ski Club (9-11). Troy also helped produce the yearbooJ( in his senior year. He also was involved with student government by representing the junior and sen- ior classes. Besides receiving honors in all four years at Northview, Troy received honor roll recognition for sev- en semesters. He played J.V. tennis in his freshman year, J.V. football (10). and varsity football (11.12). Troy was also heavily active in his church by participating in church athletics, volleyball and basketball, and in the youth choir. He also led discipleship groups. Receiving January ' s Man of the Month title was Al Navarro. He was active in the Letterman ' s Club (10,11), Spanish Club (9-12) presiding as secretary in his senior year, and NVTV (9-12) holding the president position in his senior year. Al placed an emphasis on athletics by participating in frosh football (9), varsity football (10 12) while being placed on the 1st defensive team for all league in his junior year, wrestling (10-12) and making it to the CIF quarter finals, and varsity track (10 12) while becoming league champ and placing 3rd in CIF. He was co-captian of the frosh football team, co- captam of the J.V. wrestling team, and his senior year he was captain of the varsity football team. Al received an athlete of the month award for his athletic involvement. He also coached a little league and an All American football team in the community. The proud recipient of February ' s title was Art Bara- jas. He was involved in the Art Club (11,12) and Letterman ' s Club ( 10, 1 1 ) . He received honor roll recog- nition for one semester. Placing more emphasis on athletics. Art participated in J.V, baseball (9), cross country (10-12), receiving the honor of Most Improved in his junior year. Most Valuable and Most Inspirational in his senior year, while holding the position of captain and receiving a 1000 mile cross country patch. In track, (11,12) he placed 1st in the Chino relays and 3rd in the ISH ' FRONT ROW Phil Arvidson, Art Baraias, Ralph Ramirez SECOND ROW Andy Ledesma, Al Navarro. Chris Wallace BACK ROW Bill Guyer, Troy Black, Mark Dinisi Upland relays. Andrew Ledesma captured the Man of the Month title for March. He participated in the Letterman ' s Club in his junior year and was placed on the Principal ' s Honor Roll for one semester. Andrew was heavily involved with the sport of football all four of his years at Northview. He played frosh football (9), while holding the position of co-captam, and varsity football (11,12) taking the posi- tion of co-captam. He received, in his sophomore year, M.V.P. and most outstanding defensive back honors, and in his junior year varsity football player of the week honor for three weeks. In the community, Andy was involved with many programs at the Calvary Chapel. Mark Denisi represented April ' s Man of the Month title. He was involved in CSF for two years and received honor roll recognition for all eight semesters. In his freshman year. Mark received the Floyd Myrick award for math. He also participated in frosh football in his freshman year, J.V. football and wrestling in his sopho- more year, and varsity wrestling in his senior year. Representing the month of May was William Guyer. He participated in CSF (9 12) and the Key Club (9). William was placed on the Principal ' s Honor Roll for eight semesters, and received an award for the most promis- ing freshman in science He participated in baseball all four years at Northview, frosh baseball (9). J V, base- ball (10.11), and varsity baseball (12) Bill was in- volved in the community by holding the position of youth leader at his church. Concluding the year as June ' s Man of the Month was Raphael Ramirez. He was involved in the Spanish Club (9,10), the Ski Club (11), and Band (9-11) while playing the role of section leader in his sophomore and junior years. Raphael received honor roll recognition for three semesters. Sports he participated in were varsity soccer (9), J.V. tennis (9), and varsity tennis (10-12). On the tennis teams, Raphael was co- ' -aptain for two years and captain for one year. He placed 4th in all league one year and received honors of Most Valuable doubles and Most Valuable singles. 38 Young Men, Women Of The Month Young Men, Women Of The Month Young Men, Women Of The ti ' -: ' 86 Reach Top Honors, Strive For New Goals FRONT ROW: Chris Floch, Ha Linh Le, Man Nakawatase, Elise Leckie BACK ROW: Rhonda DeMunck Mortier. Linda Stokes, Janet Ikehara, Amy Auyang. Michelle Bodily Between the monttis of October and June, nine young women were chosen by the school for their achieve- ments throughout their four years in high school. These women were honored by the Covina Women ' s Club at a luncheon where they receive awards for their efforts in school and in the community. Capturing the honor of October ' s woman of the month was Michelle Bodily, She participated in the Drama Club (9), CSF (10), GALS (10-12), Girls ' League (10,12), holding the title of president in her senior year, Spanish Club (10). and the Speech Club (11,12). Her student government participation included , tudent council member (9,10), Senator of the Sopho- more Class, and ASB Secretary (12). Michelle was on the Principal ' s Honor Roll for eight semesters and re ceived an award for the most promising freshman in i nglish and Social Studies. Her sports included J,V. ennis (9), J,V, softball (9), varsity badminton (10) ind varsity tennis (10-12). In her senior year, Michelle vas co-captam of the varsity tennis team. She was hosen to represent Northview at the California Girls ' itate and Hugh O ' Brien Youth Seminar, Receiving the honor for November was Janet Ikehara, )he participated in CSF (10,11) presiding as vice- iresident m her junior year, GALS (10-12) holding the losition of president in her senior year, Girls ' League 10-12). presiding as vice-president in her senior year. the Spanish Club (10), and the Ski Club (11). Janet ' s student government involvement included Junior Class Senator and ASB Vice-President (12). She appeared on the Principal ' s Honor Roll for three semesters and re- ceived the Floyd Myrick award for fine arts and foreign language in her freshman year. She was involved in J,V, tennis (10), J.V. basketball (10), varsity badminton (10), and varsity tennis (11,12). In her senior year Janet placed third in doubles in the Valle Vista League. Representing the month of December was Linda Stokes. Participating in school activities, she was a member of CSF (10-12), GALS (10-12), the Girls ' League (9-12), treasurer in her senior year, and the Spanish Club (9,10). She afso was treasurer of the Senior Class. Linda received honor roll recognition for eight semesters and received the Certificate of Merit Award in science and mathematics from the Society of Women Engineers. Her sports participation included J.V. tennis (10), varsity badminton (10), and varsity tennis (11,12). Linda placed third in the league finals for badminton doubles. 2nd in the league finals for tennis doubles in her junior year, and 1st in the league finals for tennis doubles in her senior year. She also received an award for the Most Valuable Player in tennis. She was a Stat keeper for the boys ' varsity basketball team (11,12), Linda represented Northview in the Capital Youth Day at Sacramento, Ha Linh Le captured the honor of January ' s Young Woman of the Month, She was a member of CSF (9-12), GALS (11,12) president in her senior year, Girls ' League, and the Spanish Club, Ha Linh was the vice- president of the Senior Class, She appeared on the Principal ' s Honor Roll for eight semesters. She played on the varsity tennis team (10-12) and received the coach ' s award in her sophomore year and the Most Improved award in her junior year. In her senior year. Ha Linh placed 3rd in All-League. Receiving February ' s title of Young Woman of the Month was Amy Auyang, She participated in Drama Club (9), Speech Club (11), Girls ' League (11,12) and GALS (12), Involving herself with productions. Amy performed in Drama (9), served in yearbook as a photographer and reporter (11,12), She was secretary of the Sophomore Class, president of the Junior Class and president of ASB, She also received honor roll recognition for three semesters and appeared on the L,A, Times list of " A " students in her sophomore year. She played on the J,V, tennis team (10,11) and received the M,V,P, award in her sophomore year, and varsity tennis team (12), Amy was also the recipient of the DAR, Good Citizen award, Chris Floch represented March as Young Woman of the Month, She participated in the Drama Club (9), Art Club (12), Girls ' League (9-12) holding the position of historian (11), and the Spanish Club (9-12) holding the positions of publicity chairman (10), secretary (11), and vice-president (12), Chris served on the yearbook staff for three years (10-12), holding the position of section editor (11), and editor-in-chief (12), She was also the senator in her freshman year, legislator (10), ASB secretary (11), and Citrus Valley Optimist Youth Appreciation Award recipient. In the community, she volunteered her time at the Queen of the Valley Hospital, and Covina Convalescent Home, She also was active within her church by participating in ministries. Man Nakawatase held the honor for April. She partici- pated in CSF (10,12), GALS (10-12) holding the secre- tarial position in her senior year. Girls ' League (9-10), and the Spanish Club (912). She was also the treasurer for ASB. Man played badminton (9-10), J.V. tennis (10), and varsity tennis (11,12). In her junior year, she placed 2nd m the league finals for tennis, and in her senior year she placed 3rd in the league finals for tennis. Representing the month of May was Rhonda DeMunck Mortier, Activities she participated in were Banners (10), Girls ' League (11,12) and yearbook (11,12) where she held a position of section editor in her senior year. She was also a representative for the junior and senior classes and appeared on the Principal ' s Honor Roll for one semester. In sports, Rhonda played on the J.V. badminton team in her freshman year. Elise Leckie finalized the year by captunng the title of June ' s Woman of the Month. She participated in CSF (11,12) and was president in her senior year, and Girls ' League (11,12). Elise appeared on the Principal ' s Honor Roll for five semesters. She participated on the track team in her sophomore year. In the community, Elise was involved with many medical activities. S he orga- nized blood drives for the Covina United School District. She also held a leadership position in her church youth group. Young Men, Women Of The Month Young Men, Women Of The Month Young Men, Women Of The Monti- Albert Acosta Charles Adams Leticia Aguilar Robert Amado Larry Anderson Jose Anonas Clark Aliano Debra Allday Kathryn Allen Steven Allison Hector Arcmiega Jason Ashton Michael Ayala David Barkley Juniors stare in amazement as the cheerleaders perform the fight song executed by our Viking band. Autumn ffolborm points out a new guy on campus to Apple Pattamakom. 40 Juniors Junio ' Juniors Juniors Anticipation Keli Bartlett Joseph Bartolo Cheryl Berry Claude Berthet Tara Bianchi Terry Billheimec Todd Black Pamela Bragg Grady Roger Breeland erri Brennan Mary Britt Ronald Brown Lloyd Burgess Shannon Burks Denrse Calahan Melba Camargo Cynthia Case Noel Castaneda Michael Catania Lisa Charboneau Mounts J For Juniors JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS FRONT ROW: President Florence Salas, Vice-President Jenny Kao BACK ROW: Secretary Ralph Gutierrez. Treasurer Jeff Stallings. Cathy Chiara David Chin Allan Chisholm Martha Cisneros Kim Clementi Victor Coakley Erik Cooper Ron Cordero Deana Cortez Juniors Juniors Juniors Juniors Juniors 41 Viking Pride Comes Alive For Class Of ' 87 Christine Coty Ixchel Costa Rosalie Covarrubias Ptiilip Cox Patricia Cregar Daniel Cronin Julli Daniel Mary Davis Tawni Day Arthur Dean Anthony DeGeorge Nicholas Delia Damon Dixon Brent Dolan Jason Dressel Deanna Dudley Maryann Duncan John Eden Tammy Cummings Kristi Dahlquist Michael Dambrosio Erick Denny Joel Diaz Michelle Ditlauro Lisa Charboneau and Rachel Escobedo turn around quickly atter hearing their names called. After a hard day. Kellie Wentzell collapses in the ASB oHice. ; ■■ i P£:«i ;: ' t- . Jeanette Ehtich Cesar Enciso Rachel Escobedo Vivian Estrada Stanley Farrar Brittany Ferraco Dennis Finch Jenny Fincher Patrick Finnegan Yolanda Flores Don Frack Jorge Franco Brian Gardner Paulette Garrett Antoine Ctiostine Danny Gomez Kaylene Green Oliver Greve After getting ttieir books, Brittany Ferraco frowns at ttie tliougfit of class, while Kim Said smiles with anticipation. While eating lunch, Peaches Anonas and Cissie Clue smirk as Tina Sanchez yells a joke to a nearby friend. John Freeman Hector Gallegos Bridget Garcia Theresa Guerrero Chrisli Gunderson Ralph Gutierrez Wta $f m Growth, Maturity Enables Juniors To Succeed Ending the year successfully, the Class of ' 87 future seniors had a year of maturing, growing, and experienc ing new and exciting things. Some new experiences included getting a driver ' s license, and lengthened cur lews so they could go out more. The luniors looked for |obs. mostly in fast food places such as, McDonalds and Burger King. Getting more involved in school activities was also something of value to the juniors. Supporting the school in various ways was helpful, such as attend ing school dances, participating in sports or otherwise being a dedicated fan. Student council was another interest to students. Fundraisers were something that raised money and was helpful to the Junior Class. One of the most talked about occasions was the Junior Senior Prom put on and planned by none other than the Class of ' 87. The momentcus occasion happened on May 2, 1986, on Friday night at the Newporter Inn located in Newport beach. On the academic level, juniors received a shock that college was not only a thought or a dream, but a reality. Doing well in their PSAT NMSQT was something of great importance. Visiting the career center and counsehng office, the students were able to receive information about colleges, cost, tests, and any other prospects concerning their future. Juniors who were college bound had to seriously hit the books. Their homework and altogether schoolwork was much more critical than in their earlier years. Laura Haas George Hall Christina Hale Juhe HardI Kimberly Hart Ralpti Hedden Stianna Henley Dara Henry Roberta Hernandez Sam Hernandez Blanca Herrera Ann Higtifill Ricky Hill Autumn Holborn Jana Holdren Tonia Hollowell Clara Homer Sean Horn 44 Juniors Junioi r Denise Howard Kelly Howard Daniel Ireland Displayini school spirit by wearing his letlerman ' s jacket, Phil Cox smiles lor the photographer. Being dedicated to school politics. Jelf Stallings votes lor the most promising candidate for Home- coming court. «- - ife»f.-i -». ' fot»p » ♦w ' r- . t JUNIOR CLASS COUNCIL RONT ROW Kellie Wentzel. Kimm Solis SECOND ROW: Kris King, Kelly McDavid. Illeen Szuder, Alan latsudo. Nick Delia, Mike Catania, Bob Lent, Larry Anderson, Hector Arcienega THIRD ROW: Vickie lalazar, Cecilia Saavedca, Ctiarlie Horta, Jose Anonas. Nancy Green, Rick Wtiite, Sharman Worley, Shannon Vorley, Phil Cox, Terry Gurruero, Ron Brown. Willy Ro|0, Florence Salas, Tony DeGeorge, Dan Mclain, ;hannon Burks FOURTH ROW Rachael Escabedo, Ruben Ybarra, Todd Black, Jelf Wilison, Devin Tustin, larlos Rose, Ray Palacios, Maryann Duncon, Mike Lignes, Vicky Navarro, Patricia Lemkul, La Tricia iichmond. Patty Creger, Kim Rogers, Kelli Bartlett, Shelly Acosta, Tawni Day, Mary Britt, Tracy fieordnn Lori Acosta, Tara Bianchi, Cathy Chiara, Deanna Dudley, Noel Rentena, Julie Daniels, Jeanette Erich, Mr Howard Lutz (Advisor) FIFTH ROW Stan Farrar, Cheryl Berry, Damien DixSn, Sheila Page, Vivian Estrada, Don Maike, Kim Hart, Michelle Linquest, Ralph Gutietez, Victor Coakly, Mike Vickers. Albert Acosta. Gail Kemp, Jelf Stallings, Sam Hernandez, Brittany Ferraco, Noel Casteneda, Kim Said, Kedron Nicholson, Paulette Garret, Don Frack, Jenny Kao, Robert Miller, Jennifer Landisman, Chris Cory, Theerache Mapramook. Steve Peal. Bob Amada, Christa Newcomb. Terry Billheimer. Cindy Case Juii ' P- 45 Juniors Look Forward To Prom, Senior Year Frances Lopez Michael Lucas Paul Lucas Michael Lyndes Victor Macklilt Mike Madden Joseph Matthews Kelly McDavid Brenda McNaught Mike Mead Frances Melendrez Stephanie Meuris Carroll Moore John Mooers Michelle Naran|o Thomas Nessman 46 Juniors Q f JT i Chnsta Newcomb Kedton Nicholson Kim Nocman Blanca Nuno Eric Orpeza Joseph Ortega Clillord Ortiz Annette Otto Prancine Page P H ■■ 1 IB i w K. - 1 aF " ■ K . ' . M 1 " Ji m s S ' HBaS HP MEjj . ff ' W ■ i :■-» V " ■ Mia Patterson Sanntorn Pattamakom Socorro Paz Dean Pegorari Ronald Paraleio Danny Perez Steven Piel Margret Pilcher leftrey Plante John Purnell lohn Raptis Noel Renteria Latresha Richmond Scott Ritchie Ralph Gutierrez, Jeff Stallings, Albert Acosia, and Victor Coakley discuss the latest in Nike footwear during brunch. Geor|c Hall hurries to class thinking about an up- coming test in American History. Juniors Juniors ■w ii;nior " 47 Class Of ' 87 Shows Promise, Ability 48 Juniors IW f Jack Williams Michael Williams Jeffrey Willison Rochelle Willison Dean Wilson Chrystal Wirsgalla Shannon Worley Sharmain Worley Ruben Ybarra John Yerkes George Zeman Kelly Zerbe Ron Cordero, Senior Tom Lawrence, and Dean Wil- son, members of the brass section, skillfully per- form the fight song, with the rest of the pep band, at a rally honoring the Homecoming court. The Junior Class mascot: Chilly Willy Juniors Juniors r Sophomore Officers Shine Thru Second Year Tabitha Abundis Grace Aceves Jacquelin Akins Timothy Albert Lisa Alcantar Steptianie Aleman Michele Alexander Kimberly Al lison Tanya Anderson Peaches Anonas Emilia Armas Chris Arriaga Melissa Atkinson John Auger Mickie Avila Pyupyu Aye Mona Azarians Deborah Babakitis Raymond Bacchus Coleen Baker Lawrence Baldwin Robert Barela Allen Barner Gary Becker Tracy Bell Robert Bewley Chris Blunk 50 Sophomores Sophomores SoDhoriof ' j While walking to their neit class, Debbie Wittrock and Lynetle Villa study for an upcoming test. Sophomores Take Another Step To ' 88 Wendy DeMunckMortier Debbie Dewhirst Laura Diaz Michael Dinisi Lance Dixon 52 Sophomores Leon Evans Kimberly Finch Lisa Flores Duslin Foster Bobby Founjain Randal Fourzan Shawn Frausto Vanessa Galindo William Galhs Taviro Gamboa Sophomores Manifest True Viking Spirit Daniel Gustavson Kristin Gutierrez Matttiew Halterman Damn Hanson Matt Hattig Janice Heck Kathy Hedden LaTroy Henderson Octavia Hensley Stiawn Hensley Patricia Herman Robert Hodgkinson Robert Horsley Rodney Hudson Mary Hunsaker Vincent Hura Sean Hutctiinson Mictiael Ikons Lori Iwamoto Ronald Jackson Victoria Jeffrey Mictiele Jimenez Denise Johnson Michael Jones The main goal for the Sophomore Class this year vi as to raise a large sum of money, enabling them to put on a fantastic prom for next year. This year ' s Sophomore Class officers were as follows: President-Kasandra Vitacca, Vice-President-Mary Rich- ardson, Secretary-Liz Richardson, and Treasurer-Michelle Silvis. Under the supervision of Mrs. Eberhardt, the Sophomore Class officers met with fellow classmates and discussed fundraisers and next year ' s prom. They had successful fundraisers such as a car wash early in October and the sale of keychains. Many sophomores got involved in school activities. These included sports, student government, pep, or for |ust being at a game supporting the Viking team. A sophomore athlete, Nadine Bratcher, commented that the sports teams have improved over the years and that the most important thing was to be able to work as a team. Ending the year successfully, sophomores awaited their third year |ourney. When asked how they felt about their sophomore year, Tara Aye reflected upon this past year and commented, " It has been a terrific year! " But as Debbie Beatty summed it up, " This school year could only be what we, the Class of ' 88, made of it and we made it super! " Denise Kearney Donna Kellis Denise Kelly Karen King Matthew King Dawn Klenske Sheri Klenske Julie Klien Michele Klingbeil William Koch Donna Koenigseder Charles Kuss 54 While considering their futures, Reyes Ruiz and Stacey Sanderson plan their career goals. Sophomores Sophomores Sophomores SOPHOMORE CLASS COUNCIL RONT ROW: Johnny Schraeder. SECOND ROW Tony Perez, John O ' NeaL Russell Wells, Rob Brown, Tim Nowicki, Gary Becker, Tricia Bustos, Nadine Bratchei, Corrina Tluczek, Laura Waller, Michelle McKay, yndes, Anthony Martinez, Jorge Nieto, Rene Berthet, Erik Ware, Tom Navarro THIRD ROW; Debbie Beatty, Cristene Fraker, Dawn Klcnske, Kim Hartwell, Tina Edmond, Tracy Bell, Kim Erro. BACK ROW: Robert ill Douillard, Liz Corvera, Carmen Aceves, Annie Cardona, Gloria Lopez, Liz Richardson, Michelle Silvis, Horsley, Issac Burks, Vera Ramos, Tina Sanchez, Karia Wicks, Caroline Nahsonhoya, Pam Oshiro, Jackie lary Richardson, Tabitha Ellick, Octavia Hensley, Kim Finch, Denise Johnson, Heidi Morton, Shawn Madrid, Terry Dey, Charlene Oyhenart, Emily Armas, W. DeMunck Mortier, Deanna Woodward, Brian lensley, Bryan Sardgna. FOURTH ROW: Ran dy Fourzan, Ron Sissons, John Betancourt, Shelly Silvey, Wilson, Anna Rodriguez, James Callahan, Lori Oleson, Michelle McKay, Laura Chico, Cassie Pusey, Rhonda ;asandra Vitacca, Kathy Jones, Shawn Frausto, Renee DeAnda. Sandra Carrington, Keisha Miller, Karen Thompson, Gabe Vizcarra, Lisa Ortiz, Heather Godfrey, Delilah Martinez, Michelle Burpo, Donna Rasco I Jason Laing Danielle Landreth Raymond Layton Lam Le Dean Leckie Shaynee Lee J. Michelle LeMelle Ana Maria Leonardo Liz Leyva Dianne Lianoz Kurt Loun Tommy lunetta Timothy Lyndes Christopher Lytle Jackie Madrid Ella Menesse Michael Marroquin Anthony Martinez Delilah Martinez Kimberly Mason Before heading back to class affer brunch, Doug Egler stops by his locker lor his books. Sophomores Sophomores Sophy: , " ■• . ' -i. . ' • f it. $ . ..4, Marilyn Mason Marliss Mason Dale Matranga Michelle McArthui Michele McKay Christina McNees Stephanie Meade Steven Me|ia Derek Merritt Kiesha Miller Verneil Moss Shawn Myrick Caroline Nahsonhoya Joshua Nappi Deoborah Nelson Cathrine Newman Due Nguyen Jorge Nieto Karen Nowicki Lorin Oleson John O ' Neal Patrick Ornelas Eric Orozco Rafael Ortega Ruby Ortega Typing studiously, Gabe Vizcarra reports the latest events for the neil Valhalla issue. m 56 Sophomores Sophomores ■ V ■i|p?- Kneeling on the ground, Jill Gillard and Debbie Beat- ty prepare a poster for that night ' s football game. Sophomores Sophomores Sophomores Gain Experience, Dignity Lisa Ortiz Pamela Oshiro Patricia Ostiiro Charlene Oyhenart lulie Padilla Stephen Paige II Young Park Margaret Parrett Jett Partin Ricardo Paz Ctiristine Perez Francisca Perez Jose Perez Hieu Pham Frank Prouty Cassandra Pusey Shannyn Quinsey Belinda Ramirez David Ramirez Vera Ramos Danna Rasco Kimberly Ray Francisco Real Thomas Reiter Kimberly Rentschler Liz Richardson Mary Richardson 1 I Jerome Rivera Jose Rivera Anna Rodriguez 58 Sophomores On the w v t ' school, Linda Del Castillo tells her Vicky leffrey smiles at her friend ' s joke while eating friends about ' past weekend. her latest creation. k .ajL _l Tina Valdez Cathleen Vandevelde Ernie Vargas Lynette Villa Antonio Villegas Kasandra Vitacca Gabriel Vizcarra Laura Waller Erik Ware lohn Watley Ernest Weast Russell Wells Mictielle Wenzel Rictiard Weppler Jennifer Wtiite t-» « »• Class Of ' 88 Displays Positive Attitude i i Karia Wicks Jotin Willtiite Brian Wilson Darren Wittrock Debbie Wittrock While in graphic arts, Tim Lyndes daydreams about h the coming weekend. ' " Gumby " the official Class of ' 88 mascct. | Class Of ' 89 Discovers New Boundaries Raquel Aceves Linda Acosta Steven Alvarez Daydra Amis Mike Anderson John Paul Anonas Gilbert Arciniega Rosie Arcos f i - ' FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Secretary Finny Siantun, Vice President Dav»n Guerrero, President Alice Auyang. and Treasurer Srinidhi Vishwanatti. Alice Auyang Tim Avila Marcia Ayon Lisa Banuelos Michelle Barath Freddy Barbosa Tony Barela - f Debbie Barkley Danny Barnhart Martha Barragan Jamie Bearden Ellen Beltran Jorge Beltran Linda Beltran Julie Berreyes Louis Berreyes David Richards, along with his class, shows spirit during a class competition at the Homecoming Rally. f 4 f m Burnette Berthet Jeffrey Binstein Everelts Blandino Brian BreelancJ lames Breilem David Brown Jeffrey Brown Everett Bryant Timottiy Burgess Dawn Burnett Wendy Carpenter Tracy Case Korey Casperson Regina Castaneda Alberto Castro Tiffany Ruley smiles at the camera as her friends continue a conversation of the day ' s activities. 1 Brad Cato Susan Chambers Greg Charboneau Pedro Chavez Christopher Chico John Chico Jason laing daydreams while waiting for the bell after a hard day ' s work. . Freshmen Carol Cho Stephanie Christopher Wesley Chyrchel Wyatt Chyrchel Chad Clanton Cassey Clark Trna Clark Sharise Contreras Michelle Darby Melissa David Laura Davis Janet Day Perry De Paul Susan Dean Rachel Delgadillo Brian Demoss Daniel Dias Veronica Diaz Mike Dobrick Brandi Drendel Freshmen Uncover New, Challenging Ideas Alfredo Dreytus Matthew Drumm Bobbie Duncan Hang Duong Brian Duran Diana Erstad Evalani Espinda Aracely Espinoza Jason Falk Desiree Fallar David Fernandez Matthew Fincher Dennis Fitzgerald Robert Flores Violet Flores Eddie Frai|o Alisha Freeman Abel Garcia Edwina Garcia Michael Garcia Dawn Guerrero amazes her friend, Rachel, with some shocking gossip. Carol Cho smiles before she biles into her delicious steak burger. Daniel Dias looks at a group of seniors talking, dreaming of tlie day wlien lie will become one. While in the cafeteria for lunch, Dennis Buzek laughs at a joke told by a friend at the neit table Sitting contentedly. Matt Fincher observes what a friend neit to him is doing. Mascot Mr. Bill Leads Freshman Class FRESHMAN CLASS COUNCIL FRONT ROW: Ben Park, Matt Drumm, Steve Alvarez, Dean Owens, Chuck Kemp, Tim Miller, Scott Lent, David Richards, Alicia Costa, Michelle Valles, Veronica Me|ia. Mike Anderson, Kris Thomas, Darren Thatcher, RobertJIores, Wesley Chyrchel, William Meyer, Cecilio Robles SECOND ROW; Albert Castro, David Molina, Korey Casperson, Kelly Klingbeil, Lynn McGuire, Alice Auyang, Jamie Beardew, Wendy Carpenter, Kirt Adams. THIRD ROW: Desiree Fallar, Fred Barbosa, Abel Garcia, Fred Rodrieguez, Carol Cho, Cecelia Perez, Allison Meyer, Diana Erstad, Ana Roman, Mario Tapia, Michelle Baroth, Sharise Contreras, Debbie Barklej, iolene Luna, Anita Rodrieguez, Stacey Sass, Susan Chambers, Jodi La Plante, Susan Mendez, Dorothy Horn, Edwina Garcia, Anne Van VIeet, Marc Peraleio, Araceli Espinoza. Ron Gutierrez. Adam Michel, Wyatt Chyrchel, Don Salazar, Ruben Gavcia, Brandon McCormack. FOURTH ROW: Steph; Pirillo, Hang Duong, Stacy Mikesell, Becky Strauss, Erika Pusey, Cindy Squillacy, Era Espinda FIFTH Rl Tammy Strickland, Tracy Case, Kellic Yager, Mike Hollov»ell, Cammie Higgins, Roberta Ramirez, Garcia, Stephanie Christopher, Kelly Koehrs, Titfiny Ruley, Erica Ottman, Danielle Presto, Lisa Vak Berverly Reolle, Janet Day, Andrea Burnette, Lonna Tluczek, Jenny Rodrieguez. Melissa David, Oea Ogaard, Loc Le. Brian De Moss, BACK ROW: RobecLFIores, Robert Thompson, Bryan Oten, Drevi Scarbi David Fernandez, Alisha Freeman, Linda Acosta, Patty Beltran, Jeft Brown, Hector Padilla, Todd MacLf Brian Duran, Roger Kao, Everett Bryant, Matt Fincher, Elizabeth Hampton Tracy Haner Tami Harp Lisa Hernandez Robert Hernandez Andres Herrera Cammie Higgins Lizzee Holdren Corey Holguin Mike Holguin Devonne Holland Michael Hollowell Gina Hooper Dorothy Horn Mechell Horton Richard Hoy Jackie Hudson Matthew Hunkins Brian Ikona Melissa Jack In home ec. class, Tanya Schweigert gets her hands wet while moving the dish towels from the washer to the dryer. As new voyagers to the Viking ship, the Class of ' 89 was exposed to a new environment and to many new clubs, organizations, and sports in which they could participate. One ot the goals of the Freshman Class was to raise money for upcoming activities. Selling See ' s candy helped them to attain this goal Coach Maury Greer, the Freshman advisor, encouraged the class to start out positively and to promote freshman pride. The students who led the Freshman Class were Alice Auyang as president. Dawn Guerrero as vice- president. Finny Sianturi as secretary, and Srinidhi Vishwanath as treasurer. They, and the rest of the Freshman Class, chose Mr. Bill as their class mascot. Arthur Johnson Roger Kao I Isuko Kawano Charles Kemp Eric Kline Chris Klmgerbei! Kelly Klingeibeil Knstina Lambert Loc Le Michelle Lechuga leanna Lee Scott Lent Russell Lindquist Christina Longress Ronald Lonncz lolene Luna Todd MacLeod Andrea Malerba Eric Martelle Edwardo Martinez Maria Masic Benita Mason Danetle Zuniga sucks on a Toostie Roll pop sold by the Clef Dwellers while laughing along with her Iriend. After preparing the world ' s best dessert. Shannon Boyd decides to take some home to share with her family. Class Of ' 89 Explores All New Surroundings John Prado Danielle Presto Randy Price Enka Pusey Johnny Quezada Roberta Ramirez Steven Ratzlaff Maria Real Mike Rebar Beverly Roelle Bill Resue David Richards V • ■.. Cecilio Robles Celia Robles Anita Rodriguez Fred Rodriguez Jenny Rodriguez Teresa Rodriguez Kelli Roehrs Brian Rogers Ana Roman Rosemary Roman Tazs Romo Angel Rubio Danny Barnheart smiles as he thinks to liimself, " I can ' t believe I ate the whole thing. " Sharise Contreras displays her Viking pride at the first football rally in September. V. Z il l Alex Rui2 Tiffany Ruley Re« Rummens Susan Russo Donald Salzar Jesus Sandoval Kelly Sarmiento Drew Scarboro Danny Schitea Angela Schwab Tonya Schweigert Noel Scott Roderick Sebastian Esther Sebestyen Cindy Squillace Finny Stantun Steven Stogden Rebecca Strauss Tambra Strickland Kathy Strohl Peter Sullivan Roxanne Tackett Dzanne Talbott Michelle Talbott Freshmen Adapt To Viking Traditions r « ff Ozanne Talbott Vidal Tan Arthur Tapia Mario Tapia Kris Thomas Robert Thomson Lonna Tluczek Jenny tJHrich Lisa Valdez Anne Van VIeet Michelee Valles Javier Vargas Naomi Vasquez Aleiandro Villegas Srinidhi Vishwanath Robert W ingeft Kellie Yager George Yang Alex Ybarra Danette Zuniga After deciding that grape is not his favorite flavor Danny Dias decides to throw away his lollipop. Freshman Class Mascot, Mr. Bill Going to the movies, " Mickey Dees " , the special events from school or just hangin ' out always gave us a feeling of socializing with friends, and having fun. These events helped us to interact with others and learn more about ourselves. Thinking back to SWATCHES or see- ing ROCKY IV, will bring for each of us our own way of remembering Northview in ' 86. Viking Spirit Shines During Northview ' s On Monday, everyone noticed that a ctiange had taken over Northview. The widely accepted form of conservative dressing had vanished, replaced by gar- ments of fluorescent colors, lace, and other trendy designs. It v»as obvious . . . SPIRIT WEEK had arrived! " TRENDY DAY " was Monday ' s theme and the Homecom- ing princesses were auctioned off in the SLAVE AUCTION, as tons of " Madonna wannabes, " " Preppies, " and " Surf Punks, " gathered around to watch the girls go to the highest bidder. On Tuesday, DECORATED LEVIS and CRAZY HATS dotted the campus and the seniors gained 100 points in the class competition as Joey Cole scarfed his way to a victory in the HOT DOG EATING CONTEST. It was hard to tell who was who on Wednesday as TWINS DAY arrived on the scene. The luniors made a name tor themselves, however, as they slid down the campus for a victory and 100 points in the ICE BLOCK RACE. On Thursday, road maps, sunglasses, and packed lunches were the popular items for TOURIST and LUNCH- BOX DAY. To keep all of the tourists entertained, Jody Richards and Jonelle Dresser pulled out a victory in the DRESS UP CONTEST, and added another 100 points to the senior total. Finally, it was Friday and all that could be seen were masses of school colors as BLACK AND GOLD DAY hit the campus. The day was completed as the Homecoming " slaves " showed up to school with some outrageous attire and scenes made possible by their owners. Junior Stan Farrar and sophomore Annie Cardona held on for a tie in the big event, PIN THE TAIL ON THE HUSKIE, and were each awarded 50 points for their efforts. All in all, Northview ' s 25th annual SPIRIT WEEK proved that the campus is still alive with Viking Pride. w 72 Spirit Week After attempting to gain points in tlie " Dress Up Contest, ;ui Ricli Wtiite steps bacii to admire tils artwork on Ills rtner, Ron Brown. Spin, veek Twenty-Fifth Spirit Week, Celebration During his victory in the " Hot Dog Eating Contest, " senior Joey Cole shows junior Tony DeGeorge how a real man eats hot dogs. Giving it his all in the class competition, Stan Farrar psyches himself up for the Homecoming game by pinning the tail on the mangey huskie. Christina Burkert and Tjrri Guerrero stop to admire each other ' s creativity on " Crazy Hat Day. " Brenda Benson sports the latest in " slave wear " , courtesy of her senior owners. Spirit Week Spirit Week Spirit Week Spirit Week Ss-- Anniversary Homecoming Activities Enhance The tension mounted in the crowd full of returning gradu- ates, football fans, and nervous family members of the court. Five deserving young women were waiting to be driven down the field in limosines and escorted to the platform by their anxious escorts. Finally after weeks of waiting and wondering, the special moment arrived. All eyes fixed on the court, returning Queen Elaine Talaski, heightened the suspense by walking back and forth with the crown until finally she placed the crown on the 1985-86 Homecoming Queen . . . Brenda Benson! It was a special evening not only for Queen Brenda and her court, but for everyone as the band added to the festivities by performing their long practiced field show featuring Melissa Manchester ' s hit " Come in from the Ram. " All in all, it proved to be a wonderful evening for despite the unsuccessful attempts by the football team the success of our Silver Anniversary Homecoming ceremonies proved its theme " Every Cloud Has a Silver Lining " . PRINCESS AMY AUYANG PRINCESS MICHELLE BODILY QUEEN BRENDA BENSON Former queen Elaine Talaski and new queen Brenda Benson take time out to pose for lire ptiotographer. 74 Homecoming . ' mecoming Homecoming Homecoming Theme, ' Every Cloud Has A Silver Lining ' , ' iaigfc- . ' I H;. , hM |PSmi ' i B j H - - ' ■ ' J wk H ' il W Km 1 BL ' r ' ' ' ' l uH m ' ij 9 lEH E%. PRINCESS ROSE DANFIFER PRINCESS CHRIS FLOCH At the Homecomini dance, Angelica Jaureguj laufhs at a little comment her date made, wtiiie enjoying a slow dance. In the Homecoming game against South Hills, the ottensive line blocks intensely, giving time lor Bill Gallis to position himself lor a touchdwon pass Before Stepping into the limo, Amy Auyang turns to flash an enthusiastic smile for the photographer. Homecoming Homecoming Homecoming , From ' A Promising Rose ' Blooms Precious Junior Prince and Princess Ron Brown and llleen Szuder Senior Princess and Prince Stephanie Levis and Brian Tragarz Freshman Princess Erika Ottman Sophomore Princess and Prince Debbie Beatty and David Sifling 76 Winter Formal WiniiT Formal Winter Formal Winter Formal Winter Formal Moments, Everlasting Fond Memories King Fernando Volonte and Queen Kimber Middleton On the magical evening of January 18, four handsome princes and five lovely princesses anxiously made their approach to Rio Hondo College w ith anticipation and excite- ment. As the clock struck 7:00 p.m., gentlemen suited in tuxedos and ladies in frilly formal attire, steadily flowed into the college ' s Putnam Center. It seemed, at this time, that the evening promised to be a memorable one indeed. As a rememberance of the evening, each couple received a candy-filled champagne glass upon entering the dance Pictures, courtesy of Sanford Studio, were taken throughout the evening, while students danced to the melodic tunes of D.J., " Music Connection " As the moment of crowning approached, the excitement rose and the attending couples wondered who this year ' s queen might be. Tension mounted as the Winter Formal court was introduced. The Freshamn Princess Erika Ottman was introduced first; unfortunately, the Freshman Class was unable to produce a prince. Following Erika were the sopho- mores. Princess Debbie Beatty and Prince Dave Sifling. The next couple introduced was the juniors. Princess llleen Szuder and Prince Ron Brown. The senior couples were then introduced. Princesses Kimber Middleton and Stephanie Le- vis, and Princes Brian Tragarz and Fernando Volonte. After the couples took their places at the front of the dance floor, the previous year ' s King and Queen, Daren Bachman and Laurie Erstad, took their places behind the senior couples, preparing to crown the 1986 Winter Formal King and Queen. After moving the crown over the prin- cesses ' heads, Ms. Erstad placed the crown on the Queen ' s head, and the new king and queen were announced: KING FERNANDO VOLONTE and QUEEN KIMBER MIDDLETON!! Hugs were shared and tears were shed, while the court enjoyed a special dance. Then, all too soon, the dance which was once a reality, quickly became a memory, but that magical evening will forever be alive in our memories. Admidsl a crowd of people, Dan McClain and Gail Kemp share a quiet moment alone Upon ttieir arrival. Mike ttarringlon and Tricia Wa| ner make ttieir way to tlie Putnam Center Basketball Royalty Sparkles Despite PRINCESS JEANNIE GERARD PRINCESS STACEY BURROUGHS PRINCESS MONICA REAL PRINCESS LORRIE LEARMONT Displaying his talent, Aaron Wicks goes up for a layup to score two points. 78 Basketball Royalty . dsketball Royalty Basketball Royalty Basketball Royalty Basketball Royaltj storm, Promises ' A Royal Evening ' On the evening of Februdry 7, six excited princesses, despite ttie gloomy weattter, anxiously approached the gym with great anticipation. Tensely awaiting half-time, the girls chatted nervously with their proud fathers. Then the buzzer sounded, ending an extremely exciting first half against Edgewood, and the intensity of the crowd and the princesses grew rapidly. Then the mo- ment of crowning began. While each princess was es- corted to the platform by her father, the Northview Jazz Band appropriately played Just Called To Say I Love You. After the six lovely princesses (Jeannie Gerard, Monica Real, Lome Learmont, Janet Ikehara, Lori Brown, and Stacey Burroughs) took their places on the plat- form, Amy Auyang prepared to crown the 1986 Basket- ball Royalty Queen. The tension mounted as Amy slowly moved the crown back and forth over each princess ' head. Finally Amy gently placed the crown on the head of this year ' s queen: JANET IKEHARA!! Following the immense excitement of the crowning, the game resumed, and the mighty Vikes went on to defeat the Troians of Edgewood. After the re-ad|ournment of the students to the gym, the dance began. IVlidway through the dance the queen and her court enjoyed a special dance with all eyes upon them. Afterwards, when the Basketball Royalty was reduced to a mere memory, one could not help but ponder on the beauty of the whole event. QUEEN JANET IKEHARA As the court gathers to congratulate the Basketball Royalty Queen Janet Ikehara, Amy Auyang places the robe on her shoulders. " Getllngdown " to sounds ot Le Mouje, Allsha Costa and Victor Macklilf enjoy their evening at the Bas- ketball Royalty dance. Basketball Royalty Basketball fto ' A Night In The Orient ' Remains In On Friday, May 2, under the moonlight and with a touch of the sea breeze, the Class of 1986 had the opportunity to experience their prom during the twenty- fifth anniversary of Northview High School. This gala event took place at the Newporter Resort in Newport Beach. The menu for this extravaganza was hearts of lettuce salad with sliced tomatoes and French dressing, boneless breast of chicken chausseur with tomato and mushroom sauce, rice pilaf, two fresh vege- tables, and rolls served with butter. Individual chocolate mousse was served for dessert. The excitement in the ballroom was nothing compared to the excitement that was building up inside the prin- cesses. As the night went on, the time finally came to see who would be crowned prom queen for ' 85- ' 86. The princesses anxiously watched while ' 84- ' 85 Prom Queen Daria Costa passed the crown by each of them teasingly, until stopping and crowning the new Prom Queen Rhonda DeMunch Mortier. After the crowning, the festivities continued with dancing and picture-taking until the Cinderella hour of midnight. Sadly, the evening had come to an end, but happily to remain in the minds and hearts of Northview ' s Class of 1986. Justine Heinze and Ron Brown enjoy a friendly conversation while dancing among llieir friends. After an incredible evening, Tim Burd and Ron Brown show their excitement by displaying a " high- five " . While sharing a romantic dance together, Mari Nakawatase and Sam deGuzman seem to have eyes only for each other. Minds And Hearts Of The Class Of ' 86 PRINCESS CHRISTINA BURKERT PRINCESS JONELLE DRESSER QUEEN RHONDA DeMUNCK MORTIER Luau ' 86 Captures Hawaiian Paradise, PRINCE Al NAVARRO As the eveninj draws to a close, a group of fellow Vikings takes time to enjoy the last dance. 82 Luau Luau Luau Luau Luau Luau Luau Luau Hula Skirts, Fruits, Flowers, Fond Memories On Friday, May 16, Northview students had the opportunity to let their minds travel to Hawaii when the Special Events Committee held the Luau ' 86. The cafeteria and quad areas were converted into an Hawaiian fantasy. Tables were set out with candles burning, straw hats could be seen everywhere, and flowers were no sparce. Students also had a chance to savor fresh fruits, such as watermelon, cantelope and honeydew, and eat diced hamd and cheeses. Punch was supplied to keep the dancers from becoming too dehydrated because the music kept everyone rocking from 8-11 p.m. The students showed tremendous spirit with everyone sporting the latest in Hawaiian wear: leis were worn around necks, ankles and writs; girls wore delicate summer dresses; and a few put big, colorful flowers behind one ear. Sandals and shorts were the style the maiority chose to ear. The Luau Court consisted of some of Northview ' s finest young men. Sponsored by the Junior Class, Phil Arvidson played varsity basketball for two years, J.V. one year and frosh soph one year. He was in CSF for two years. Principal ' s Honor Roll two years and in Ski Club one year. Art Baraias, another fine young gentle- man, was sponsored by the Senior Class. Art participat- ed in varsity cross country for two years and was voted MVP and All-League, and was on the Prmcipla ' s Honor Roll. Girls ' League sponsored an all-around guy by the name of Time Burd.Tim competed on varsity basketball for two years, was in lournalism, Art Club and Ski Club for one year, and was on the Honor Roll for three semesters. Sponsored by the Clef Dwellers, Sam deGuz- man played football and basketball all four years here at Northview. He received the Floyd Nyrick Business Award, and was on the Honor Roll for one year. Last, but not least, Al Navarro, sponsored by the Foreign Lan- guage Club. Al was the president of NVTV, played foot- ball, wrestling and track for three years, and was the Young Man oi the Month for January. Northview had a tough time deciding who would become the Luau King for ' 86, but as last year ' s king, Sal deGuzman, walked out the crowd was not surprised to see the crown go to Phil Arvidson. ALOHA! Amusement, disbelief and wonder overtalie a few Northview students as they listen to leannie Gerard tell a story about ancient voodoo practices. " Rociiin ' out " to a popular song, Brian Tragarz displays the latest moves to his girlfriend, Kimber l iddleton, who looks on in amusement. Luau Luau ■6i students Of ' 86 Bring In New Fashions Carrie Berrezueta and Anthony Vitacca model the latest look In sweater wear. Students were wearing their hair teased and off their foreheads, as Buffy Aguirre models here. Revealing the latest style in hair, Charles Adams shows the serious side of his personality. Displaying the newest way to get around town, Christina Burkert casually shows off her scooter. Students step into 86 ' with style. -.i»vii « Thru Clothes, Hair, Transportation The year brought in many new styles while leaving others behind. Students were seen walking on campus sporting various hairstyles. Short, curly, long, and even straight hair was now considered tashionable. Many teenage girls left their curling irons on the shelves and discovered that styling mousse and a blow dyer gave them the look they wanted without wasting a lot of time. As they left the flourescent look behind, they brought back the " paisley. " A baggy blouse with a paisley print was the perfect thing and with a brooch worn at the neck the outfit was finished " to a T " . Sweater dresses were also worn with short ankle boots or even a pair of flats. Guys were wearing baggy sweaters with faded jeans or, on a cold day, could be found wearing long trench coats. The roles of " men " and " women " are slowly but surely changing and that includes gender roles in style. Earrings were worn by males as well as females. Some girls wore several different earrings in each ear; howev- er, the guys basically stayed with one, usually worn in the left ear. Students found a new way to get around town. More advanced than the moped, the scooter had the sporty look most teenagers were proud to display. While scoot- ers set a new fad, swatches also became the latest look in wrist wear. They came in many colors and many different styles. The latest look of ' 86 ' could be seen from the shoes, to the variety in hair styles. Some of these trends could be seen as passing fads, but others may become a major part of the fashion world. A student shows the many styles available In Swatches. Paisley prints came back In style this year and Laura Chico and Fred Salas were two of the first students to display them. Fads, Fashions Weekends Prove To Be More Than Just When one thinks of the weekend, ideas arise of sleeping in, waking to Scooby-doo and cheerios, lounging about all day, and then polishing off an indescribably nonproductive day with an evening out on the town. What I would like to know is " Where on the town ' " Everyone has a different idea of how they should spend their ever so valuable leisure time, but kids generally go to places where they can see their friends, have fun, and maybe meet some new people. Movie theatres, dance clubs, and various eateries in and around Covina were frequented by Northview students, but this was clearly the year of the party. There is an old saying, " Impressive things come with an equally impressive price tag, " and almost nothing could escape the truth of this statement, not even the almighty party. Movies were $5, dance clubs were $6, and the nicer the eaterie, the higher the bill. Even parties asked for a small donation at the door. You may think the desert or the beach was free, but gas wasn ' t. Nevertheless, the problem of money never stopped kids before, and this year was no exception. After cashing his Friday pay check, Mike Cardona goes on a shopping spree. Before trotting off to the cinema, Jeannie Gerard and Kellie Wentzeii take a detour to a popular eatery for a bite to eal. 86 Weekends Two Days Away From School Wfichv;:-. 87 ' iJ ' OVyldl ii students At N.V. Show Their Talents, 1,. mr While working at Kinder Care, Lisa Charboneau works diiifently to finish her work before going home. looking through photos taken over her vacation, Pam Leftrict reminices on her past experiences in France. Getting ready for the next heat, Kimm Solis pre- pares herself mentally while positioning herself on her starting block. 88 Special People Special People Special People Special People Personalities Thru Different Hobbies While some students occupied their after school time playing a school sport, working, or spending their time at a local " Hang-out " , other students spent their leisure time participating in and enpying different hobbies and other pleasurable interests, outside of school. This year ' s 1986 Viking staff has chosen to highlight a few of these unique people. Being one of these special people, Ron West has dedicated a part of his life to motorcross racing. Ron has ridden in such races as the Golden State Series, Grand Prix and the L.A. Coliseum- Day After, |ust to name a few. With over 300 trophies to his motocross success, Ron still practices every Friday at the Ascot Gardena and on Sundays at Deana. If time permits, he takes his bike to the desert on weekends. At times, such a free sport can be dangerous, though it would seem nothing discourages Ron. He just keeps saying his prayers and tries to get the " Whole Shot " . When people think of a hobby or interest, they usually believe it to be relaxing and fun, but six broken noses haven ' t stopped Chris or Rusty Lmdquist from what they call fun in karate or kick boxing. Following his idol. Chuck Norris, Chris has been in karate for the past six years and recently earned a fifth degree black belt. Rusty has been m karate for two years and is currently at the red belt which is the fifth belt. They both practice frequently at Blamos Karate in Covina. Kimm Soils does take her sport seriously, but it isn ' t quite as dangerous as some. Kim spends six days a week practicing at the San Dimas Swim Club. Being a swim mer for the past thirteen years, Kimm finds it hard to quit such a part of her life that keeps her in such good condition. Kimm has swim meets every six weeks, which involves a strict diet three days before each meet. Kimm confesses to loving her interest in swimming and strives to her goal which is to someday make an Olympic team. Winning a trophy or doing a physical sport isn ' t the only way to achieve recognition. Take for instance Lisa Charboneau. She has spent many unpaid hours doing volunteer work in the Covina District. Last year Lisa received an award for giving the most hours of her own free time as a volunteer working in the Covina District. Pam Leftrict was also recognized for her trip to France as an exchange student. Pam ' s family and friends all encouraged her to go to France and to prepare for such a trip, Pam took a few French Language classes at Rio Hondo College. Even though Pam loved her exper- ience and en|oyed her stay and family in France, she ' ll tell anyone to really think about an extended trip to another country because it can be a totally different experience. Although some activities might cost more or be a bit more dangerous, all interests can bring |oy and relax- ation to the person participating. Having different hob- bies and interests is a good idea for anyone at any age. They give the body a chance to release built up energy or frustration. It also gives people a feeling of accomplish- ment when something is successfully done or proven and given praise. While posed by his bike and one of his many trophies, Ron West stands proud. Preparing for an upcoming l(arate match, Chris and Rusty Lindquisf perfect their shots while practicing with each other. Special ?(■■; Northview Spirit Leaders Experience Fun, II =«? VARSITY CHEER FRONT ROW Jody Richards, Brittany Ferraco, Jonelle Dresser BACK ROW: Rose Danfifer, Gail Kemp, Jeannie Gerard (Pep Head) tjuding spirit and pep. He.r Jeannie Gerard, tries to enf ' lity Clieerleader, I crowd. VARSITY SONG FRONT ROW: Tern Guerrero. Kely McDavid SECOND ROW: Brenda Benson, Stacey Burroughs (Head) BACK ROW Yvette Chico, Shannon Burks. 90 Pep Pep Pep Pep Pep Friendship, Throughout School Year Dedication, hard work, long hours and a lot of spirit were all ma|or factors contributing to the success of the 1985-86 Viking Pep Unit. Along with all of this, perhaps the most important step in creating a successful pep jnit was compromise. A relatively new concept to the jleven non-returning members, compromise soon be- ;ame a well known word as the girls, " Gave a little and :ook a little, " to make the 85-86 unit one of the best ;ver. Practicing every summmer morning from 7 to 10, the jirls worked on various routines that were necessary for ;amp competition, not to mention the year ahead. In the Bnd, all of the long hours of kicking, lumping and yelling jaid off when the Viking pepsters attended the U.S.A. :heer camp at U.C. Irvine. The Varsity Cheerleaders received an evaluation of all superiors resulting m a first place trophy overall. They also received a spirit stick along with all of the other squads. Vicky Viking, the Northview mascot, also did very well with her superior and excellent ratings on her unique routines. The Songleaders were recipients of a superior pen- nant for their home routines and many of the girls received superior evaluations on their individual screen- ings. The Flagtwirlers, an all new squad with only one returning member, beat the odds by receiving a superior pennant and all superiors on their individual screenings resulting in a first place trophy overall. The J.V. Cheerleaders, new and inexperienced, gave a great performance and received all superiors with only one excellent. In spite of all of this, a pepster ' s job wasn ' t limited to |ust cheering. The night before each home game, the girls went to each player ' s house to deliver gifts of goodies, posters, drinks, and yes ... a little toilet paper here and there. w f Before the Workman game. Varsity Cheerleaders, lody Richards and Gall Kemp, l(eep up the Viking spirit. ■ " ' 1 m% M ' ts VARSITY FLAG RONT ROW Lon Iwamoto. Kellie Wentzell (Head), Kim Said BACK ROW Tina Sanchez. Natalie Alvarado Pep Pep Pep Pep Viking Pep Squads Unite To J.V. CHEER FRONT ROW: Lizzie Corvera, Jill Douillard. Carmen Acevas. BACK ROW: Shelly Silvey, Annie Cardona, Debbie Beatty. : - - iZ " Stacey Burroughs performs an offensive cheer for the home crowd. Kellie Wentzell promotes Viking spirit with her radi- ant smile. 92 Pep Pep Promote School Spirit, Enthusiasm ■ •■- i ' l.j. VJ The Northview Viking Dramatics Club Presents, 94 Play Production The Butler Did It ' , A Comedy Mystery . ,i«, »a«« i » sS« ' " The Butler Did It, " is a delightful comedy that spoofs English mystery plays, but with a definite American flavor. Miss Maple, known for her " imaginative " week- end parties, invites a group of detective writers to the eerie Ravenswood Manor, where they are to assume the personalities of their fictional characters. The hostess has arranged all sorts of amusing " incidents " : every- thing from the mystery voice on the radio to the menac- ing face at the window. When a murder occurs in the mansion, the hostess offers an immense reward for the detective who can bring the killer to lustice. An inscruta- ble Oriental, a seedy gumshoe, a scholarly clergyman, a sophisticated New York couple and an intellectual who idolizes Sherlock Holmes are the assortment of zany sleuths. When they ' re not busy tripping over clues, they trip over each other. The laughs collide with thrills and the climax is a real seatgrabber as the true killer is unmasked. This bizarre mystery was written by Tim Kelly, and directed by our very own Mrs. Christensen. The drama club featured the play on March 7 and 8. Falling to the floor In agony, Sean ttutctiinson Is murdered. CAST OF CHARACTERS Rutti Castle Rita Deanna Dudley Laura Mike Fox Ctiandler Reyes Ruiz Louis Fan Renee Harrison Hauersham Sean Hutctiinson I?ick Melissa Jack Miss Maple Mike Kellis Father White Tom Reiter Peter Flimsey Jeanette Skinner Charity Play Production CAST FRONT ROW: Sean Hutctiinson. SECOND ROW: Ruth Castle, Tom Reiter, Melissa lack, BACK ROW: Jeanette Skinner. Mike Fox. Deanna Dudley, Renee Harrison. Play Production Play Product: ' . __SI y « Proudly displaying a G.A.L.S. emblem or perfecting a part in the sctiool play would give each of us enough of a boost in self-confidence to try a little harder. From putting on skits supporting nominees for courts, to putting on the Winter Formal, the N.V.H.S. clubs played an important role in our school year. The trips to game shows or the numerous candy bar sales helped us not only to raise funds, but also taught us the significance of having a part in something productive. Being able to say " I did that, " would create for each of us a feeling of pride and self worth; knowing we stand for something important to us helped us to bring out opinions new to ourselves. students Strengthen Fine Arts Thru School This year ' s Art Club president, Anna Park, felt ttiat, " Everyone tiad artistic talent waiting to be discovered. " The Art Club was comprised of students interested in art. They felt that the club ' s purpose was to promote student awareness of their art talents. This year ' s officers were Anna Park-president, Tim Lechuga-vicepresident, Tim Burd-secretary, and Rick Sharp-treasurer. The Art Club was advised by Mrs. King. Students involved in the Art Club tried to raise money for a trip to visit the Norton Simon Museum of Art. During December they had a profitable art sale. Tapestry and art illusions done by the NV Art Club members were on display m the Senior Quad and were tor sale to students and faculty desiring creative Christmas pre- sents. y - A pastel artwork by Tim Burd is displayed in tlie U ' - ASB office. Cindy Perry concentrates on sketcliing an abstract drawing. ART CLUB FRONT ROW Tim Burd, Mike Rebar, SECOND ROW: Chris Wal- lace, Frieda Begay, Lore Rodheaver, Anna Park, Chris Floch, BACK ROW; Tim Lechuga, Rick Sharp, Mrs King X 98 Clef Dwellers— Art Club Clef Dwellers— Art Club Clef Dwellers— Art Club Clef Dwellers— Art Club Involvement In Clef Dwellers, Art Club Clef Dwellers was a club comprised of students with a love for music. Ttiese students were usually active (although they need not be) in Northview ' s chorus or Madrigals. The Clef Dwellers had meetings three times a month. These meetings were usually held to discuss fundraisers and events. Clef Dwellers raised money in order to put on the Sadi Hawkins Dance and to pay for the rental of the Covina United Methodist Church in which they had their winter and spring concerts. Their fundraisers consisted of a Tootsie Roll Pop sale and other candy sales. The Clef Dwellers were led by president Lome Lear mont who was assisted by vice-president Deidre Useloff, secretary Lori Brown, treasurer Heidi Sweeny, publicity and historian commissioner Brenda McNaught, and robe master Tommy Urioste. Lome Learmont, the club ' s president, said that, " The Clef Dwellers ' purpose was to promote music throughout the school. " The Clef Dwellers Advisor was Mr. Lindsey. ' - T i CLEF DWELLERS FRONT ROW: Tammy Strickland, Lon Brown. Rachel Hoaglan, Pattie Beltran, Melissa Jack SECOND ROW: Montia Severns, Bobbie Duncan, Lisa Pena, Shannon Worley, Sharmian Worley, Colleen Baker, Ruth Castle, Jill Guyer THIRD ROW: Susan Russo, Lisa Snyder, Cecilia Perez, Denise Kelly, Liz Pontrelli, Michelle Schraeder, Deanna Dudley BACK ROW Belinda Ramirez, Michelle Chavez, Brenda Cambell, Heidi Sweeney, Roberta Ramirez, Mi- chelle Ege, Diedre Uselolt, Brenda McNaught r m . I Ella Manesse listens carefully as the Clef Dwellers president conducts a brunch meeting. Clef Dwellers member, Melissa lack, smiles as a friend points out her crazy outfit during Spirit Week. Ji r f Art Club— Clef Dwellers Art Club— Clef Dwellers- Art Club— Clef Dwellers Art Club— Clef Dwelier Foreign Language, Drama Clubs Make Progress The Foreign Language Club, assisted by Miss Joan Tellian, proved to be a very active club on campus this year as they promoted student involvement by exploring the languages and cultures of many foreign countries. To keep the club financially active in order to support their court nominees, the members held fundraisers such as selling candy corn at Halloween and selling special T- shirts that displayed sayings in different languages. The club was headed by president Pam Leftrict and vice-president Chris Floch. Other officers included secre- tary Al Navarro, treasurer Kimber Middleton and histori- an Irene Frazier. This year ' s Drama Club was responsible for all play productions here at Northview. Along with Mr. LeAnn Christiansen, the members organized and performed the first play of the year entitled. The Butler Did It. a mystery comedy written by Tim Kelly. In order to finance this production, the club partici- pants attended the game show. Super Password and sold candy canes before the Christmas Holidays. The club president, Deanna Dudley, was assisted by vice-president Rennee Harrison, secretary Michelle Scraeder, and treasurer Stephanie Meurice, who all worked diligently to insure the success fo this year ' s Drama Club. FOREIGN LANGUAGE CLUB FRONT ROW Alan Matsudo, Miss Joan Tellian MIDDLE ROW Don John- ston. Kimber Middleton, Ctins Floch, Pam Leftrict, Lisa FraijO BACK ROW: Meryte Aleman, Isaac Burke, Al Navarro, Livier Pompa ' ' • 100 Foreign Lanr.iiage, Drama Clubs teVUC Club president Pam Leftrict. and treasurer Kimber ■» Middleton, discuss the results of a fundraiser held in . October. In response to a pressing cultural question. Foreign ' anguage Club member, Don Johnston brings up an lUerestlng point. Foreign Language, Drama Foreign Language, Drama Clubs By Sparking Interest Through-out Campus DRAMA CLUB FRONT ROW Jeanette Skinner. Ruth Castle. Vince Hura. Melissa Jack, Tom Reitet MIDDLE ROW Mike Fox. Ray Layton BACK ROW Deanna Dudley, Renee Harrison, Michelle Schraeder, Michelle Burpo Language, Drama Clubs Foreign Language, Drama Clubs Stephanie Meuris finds humor in a jolie made by a fellow Drama Club member during play rehearsal in February Mike Fox and Jeanette Skinner vote for the fun- draiser they think should be held to raise money for play sets and props Drama Club officers, Michelle Schrader, Deanna Dudley, and Michelle Burpo. discuss the upcoming play. " The Butler Did If. Foreign Language, Drama Clubs Foreign Language, Drama Club " Speech Club Voices Facts, Opinions While Two clubs on campus that gave the students an opportunity to communicate In different ways were Speech Club, advised by Mr. D ' Ambruoso, and NVTV, advised by Mr. De Rosa. The purpose of Speech Club was to give Northview students the chance to express themselves in a mature and intellectual manner. Also, it enabled teenagers to be better prepared for the " real world " by teaching them to have confidence m front of a large group. For the past 25 years. Speech Club has attended the annual Lion ' s Club Speech Contest in Irwmdale. North- view usually provides the majority of speakers. This past year, five attended who spoke on the subject of " Space Exploration- what ' s the purpose? " NVTV, although they never expressed their points of view in front of a crowd, helped teachers and coaches to see how their students or players handled themselves in certain situations. A teacher, for example, might have requested that someone from NVTV him a guest speaker who could only be on campus for one class period. Having a video tape enabled the teacher to have the other classes see the speaker. Most common, however, was the filming of sports events. About 10 teenagers found the time to become active in this club, which required all the shooting to be done in their spare time. Al Navarro was the president and Frank Amado was the vice-president. tigS ? ' Dave Goodman, preparing to film a guesi speaker, focuses on his subject. Al Navarro eiplains to Franli Amado how to go about shooting the next assignment. n NVTV FRONT ROW Jerry Cole, Dave Goodman, Al Navarro, franli Amado, Diego Benitez 102 Speech Club NVTV. Speech Club NVTV Aids Staff With Filming Skills SPEECH CLUB FRONT ROW Kasandra Vitacca, Lisa Ortiz, Heather Godfrey BACK ROW Mictielle Bodily. Michelle Silvis. Isaac Burke, Mary Richardson, Tara Aye, Liz Richardson stressing the value of space exploration, Kasandra Vitacca motions to the skies. As Liz Ricliardson looks on, Michelle Silvis points out the errors in Mary ' s speech. I jb NVTV, Speech Club NVTV, Speech Club NVTV, Speech Club NVTV, Speech Clut I Girls ' Athletic Letter Society Recognizes The Girls ' Athletic Letter Society (G.A.L.S.) was a club for any girl who participated on a sports team during the school year. The purpose of G.A.L.S. was to recognize outstanding girl athletes. This year ' s G.A.L.S. officers were president Janet Ikehara, who was assisted by her officers, vice-president Ha Linh Le, treasurer Cecilia Saavedra, secretary Man Nakawatase, and historian Christine Tan. Meetings were held at brunch with Ms. Kildal as the club ' s advisor. The mam goal for G.A.L.S. this year was to raise enough money to fix and place a vending machine in the girls ' team room. They had successful fundraisers such as selling the World ' s Finest Chocolate Bars for which they made a profit of $739. Another successful fundraiser that G.A.L.S. had this year was the donkey basketball game which was held in April. Aside from having fundraisers, G.A.L.S. also had the responsi- bility of picking the Female Athlete of the Month for every month starting from October. The way they did this was by getting nominees from varsity girls ' coaches for the sport that was in season. The coaches presented their nominees with lists of accomplishments in their sports. G.A.L.S. members voted at meetings and the girl with the most votes won. Also, money raised for fun- draisers was used to buy the Lady Viking of the Year trophies for all girls ' sports. i While thinking about different Ideas for a fundraiser. Ha Linh Le and Linda Stokes rush to their GALS meeting at brunch. The Worley twins laugh as they tell their friends about participating in the donkey basketball game. Wearing her favorite T-shirt. Justine Heme waits impatiently for her friend so she can give her a ride home. 104 GALS b lS GALS GALS GALS Outstanding Female Athletes, Abilities GALS FRONT ROW: Man Nakawatase. Amy Auyang. Linda Stokes, Brenda RusselL SECOND ROW: Mary Conley, Tina Tan. Vickie Salazar. Pam Leitrict, Stephanie Levis, Tonya Herrick. Justine Heinze, Brittany Ferraco, Jenny Kao, Tara Aye, Shannon Worley, Shacmian Worley BACK ROW Kasandra Vitacca, Kathy Jones, Jleen Szuder, Julie DanieJ, Jeanette Ehnch. Janet Jkehara, Cecilia Saavedta, Michelle Bodily. Danielle Landteth, Sandra Carrington -s s Tina Valdez talks about the test in 4lh period, athy Jones thinks about the upcoming volleyball ame. renda Benson finds little amusement in lleen zuder ' s latest joke GALS GALS GALS GALS GAI..S California Scholarship Federation Offers CS.F FRONT ROW Lam Le, Tara Aye, Pat Oshirro, Mary Richardson, Mark Dmisi, Dean Leckie, Tina Tan, MIDDLE ROW Mr Yates, Ralph Gutierrez, Liz Richardson. Vera Ramoz, Jill Douillard, Debbie Beatty, Kasandra Vitacca, Elise Leckie, Ha Linh Le. Linda Stokes, Tracey Jordon, Rochelle Wilson, Tim LaCose, Michelle Bodily, BACK ROW Jell Stallings, Chris Wallace, Michelle Silvis. Isaac Burke. Bill Guyer While at a C S.F meeting, Ralph Gutierrez looks up at Bill Guyer as he hears an interesting idea CS.F, President Elise Leckie and Advisor Mr Yates go over club funds. 106 CS.F Promising Future Opportunities For Students High ideals and scholastic ability are the requirements to be a member of the California Scholarship Federation, which IS better known as C.S F. To obtain membership a person must have acquired ten grade points each semes- ter. These points are based on academic classes only. The purpose of this club is to let those who are seriously interested in going to college have a chance to visit college campuses and learn more about the " college lite " . This year ' s president was Elise Leckie. Her |ob entailed organizing meetings, which were held usually once a week, and organizing fundraisers. Fundraisers helped to let C.S.F. members visit several colleges in the area. These field trips were chaperoned by C.S.F. ' s advisor Mr. Wayne Yates. Mr. Yates helped students throughout the year by answering questions and con- cerns. This club was designed to offer students informa- tion about colleges and to prepare them for their future education and goals. C.S.F C.S.F. C.S.F. C.S.F. L.i.i. 10 Girls ' League Helps To Make ' A Promising Girls ' League was an active club all year consisting of a cabinet with Michelle Bodily (president), Janet Ikehara (vice-president), Linda Stokes (treasurer), Sheri Grapp (secretary), Brenda Benson (historian), and Mrs. Cha- vez (advisor). As tradition Girls ' League continued to put on the Winter Formal which has for the past few years been held in January due to the shortage of money after Christmas. This year ' s formal was held on January 18 at Rio Hondo College in the Putnam Center, with the theme " A Promising Rose " and the decor in rose and ivory. For the students ' dancing pleasure the well known disc lockey, " Music Connection " provided the best Again, Girls ' League provided a memorable occasion for all who attended. Not only did Girls ' League plan the formal, but they also organized the " Big Sister - Little Sister " program for the upcoming year. Such a program provided the incoming freshman girls with older friends to have when entering their first year in high school. Girls ' League is a club in which any girl, as long as she attends Northview, may become a member. Girls ' League is a club that works hard involving young girls, thus being able to leave them a strong background to continue the traditions of such a successful and strong club. Rhonda DeMunckMortier and Linda Stokes put the finishing touches on the Winter Formal favors. Preparing for the Winter Formal, Melinda Deck lis- tens intently as Michelle Bodily describes in detail the style of her dress. 108 Girls ' League Girls ' League Rose ' A Memorable Winter Formal FRONT ROW: Paulette Garrett, Kasandra Vitacca, Shelly Silvey, Brenda Benson, Michelle Bodily, Cornna Tluczek, Kim Arrow. SECOND ROW Brittany Ferraco, Jenny Kao, Annie Cardona, Chris Floch, Cici Morris, Linda Stokes, THIRD ROW Kim Said, Michelle Lindquist, Gail Kemp, Tanya Barker, Rose Danfiler, Stephanie Levis. Julie Dwyer, La frishia Richmond, Amy Auyang, Vickie Salazar, Michelle Burpo, BACK ROW: Jeannie Gerard, Jody Richards. Kim Erro cheerfully fixes tfie punch bowl for the special evening ahead. liirls ' League I Girls ' League Girls ' League Girls ' League Girls ' League With Memory Of " Dare To Dream " Associated ASB PRESIDENT Amy Auyang ASB VICE-PRESIDENT Janet Ikehara ASB TREASURER Man Nakawalase 110 COMMIS SIONERS Leslie Rauch (CLUBS AND ORGANIZATlOnS, Christina Burkert (RALLIES AND ASSEMBLIES). Lome Learmont (PUBLICITY), Deidce Useloll y ASB SECRETARY Michelle Bodily (SPECIAL EVENTS) student Body Constitutes Momentous Year Here at Northview there are eigfit students ctiosen yearly to tielp ttie year to sail smoottily. Ttiese students are known as ASB office on campus is the control center of this. The ASB office provides students with informa- tion about school events, and takes care of the schoors financial affairs. The ASB office is really the hub of the school. Any information needed about school can be found there with help from either Activities Director, Mr. Walesiak, his assistant, Ms. Mokricky, or one of the ASB officers. The ASB officers each had different duties and re- sponsibilities throughout the year. First was the leader of the group, the ASB President, Amy Auyang. Amy had the most important |ob of running ASB executive board meetings and making sure the constitution was upheld. Assisting the president was Janet Ikehara. Janet was the ASB Vice-President. Her |ob was to be in charge of all the elections that were held throughout the year. Keeping the records of the minutes was the task of ASB Secretary, Michelle Bodily. The ASB Treasurer, Man Nakawtase, handled all the finances in ASB. She made sure the ASB financial books were kept up to date by balancing and recording the ASB checks. The other four ASB officers were known as commis- sioners. Starting off as the Commissioner of Rallies and As- semblies was Christina Burkert. Chris ' s |ob consisted of putting together new and exciting rallies and assemblies, and organizing Spirit Week. Lome Learmont, for two years, was the Commission- er of Publicity. Lome was in charge of changing the marquee and publicizing school events. Commissioner of Clubs and Organizations was Leslie Ranch. Leslie handled Club Day and approval of club constitutions. Organizing Homecoming, Basketball Royalty, and oth- er exciting happenings at Northview was the responsibil- ity of Deidre Useloff, the Commissioner of Special Events. Coincidentally. all of the ASB offices were held by women. These ' 85- ' 86 ASB officers came up with the theme for themselves, " Dare To Dream. " ASB President, Amy Auyang, calls a rally to order. Before a rally, Clirislina Burkert and Mr. Walesiak go over the agenda. ASB Dedicated Senators, Representatives! The senators and representatives were a part of the student council who represented and helped organize the president and any member of the class council. The senators ' mam |ob and concern was to attend A.S.B. executive board meetings every Wednesday at 7:15 in the morning. They would receive any important information that was critical to their class. Their biggest duty was to assist the president in anyway possible, such as organizing and setting up fundraisers and activi- ties like dances and athletic activities. Serving as senators during the year were Senior Phil Arvidson, Junior Alan Matsudo, Sophomore Tara Aye, and serving as Freshman was Adriana iVIalerba. Representatives formed the liason between their re- spective classes and the executive board. Seniors, which had three representatives were, Rhonda De Munkmor- tier, Troy Black and Cici Morris. Corinna Tluzcek was sophomore representative, and Ellen Belltfar served as the freshman representative. Before class, representative Rhonda De MunckMor tier and Brian Trafarz talk about senior events. SENATORS FRONT ROW Tara Aye, Adriana Malerba BACK ROW: Alan Matsudo, Phil Arvidson At a football game, Alan Matsudo shows his dedi- cated school spirit by cheering for a good play. Q 112 Senators, Representatives Senators, Representative Senators, Representative Senators, Representative roudly Display Viking Spirit REPRESENTATIVES FRONT ROW Connna Tluzcek BACK ROW: Troy Black, Cici Moms. Rhonda De MunkMortier Representative Cici Morris and friend Steptianie Levis argue over preparations tor ttie Senior Cruise. Representative Troy Black discusses ttie recent fundraisers with Art Barajas during brunch Senators, Representative Senators, Representatives Senators, Representatives Senators, Represntativ-; ir :j ai Jl Realizing we re a year older can make us realize we ' re smarter. A very special thanks goes to the teachers who encouraged us to give it our all; to those who spent a few extra minutes after class showing us " how to get it. " Thanks to our counselors and office staff for working with us when it seemed it would never work. Thank you advisors of band, Mads, jour- nalism and yearbook, it ' s because of these special people that we have more school pride. Administration Advises Faculty, While Pupil Personnel Helps Students To Learn Skills Making sure each student had the opportunity to explore his her interests and develop skills proved to be a ma|or goal tor Principal Roy Moore and the administra- tive statt. To achieve this, they provided the chance tor students to participate in as many academic and extra- curricular activities as possible. Assisting Mr. Moore vi as vice-principal, Mr. Howard Sell. Giving additional aid and support to the decision- making and smooth running ot the school v»as the Pupil Personnel, composed of the counselors, deans, student activities director, and librarian. Counselors Wayne Yates, Howard Lutz, and Lynn Broudy had the usual task of student scheduling and programing. The counselors also had the responsibility of assisting students with academic, social and behavior- al conflicts. Also concerned with student conflicts were Pat Chavez-Dean of Girls and Marc Jackson-Dean of Boys. Being head disciplinarians, the deans ' prime func- tion was to make sure that no one interfered with the learning atmosphere, in or out of class. The Student Activities Director, Mr. Dave Walesiak, had the time consuming |ob of overseeing any and all extracurricular activities. Responsible for the managing and upkeep of the library was Mr. John Graves. As Head Librarian, his duties entailed providing the materials needed to aid students in their studies. ADMINISTRATION Mr Roy Moore B A.. Univ of Cal . Santa Barbara, MA , Cal State Univ .LA. Principal Mr Howard Sell B A, Azusa Pacitic Univ. MS, Cal State Univ., LA., Assisant Principal BOARD Of EDUCATION • FRONT ROW: Agnes Garwacki, Michael Nev man, Mary Hanes BACK ROW: Willard Altman, Gilbert Ramirez Principal Roy Moore Vice-Principal Howard Sell 116 Administration, Pupil Personnel Administration, Pupil Personnel Administration, Pupil Personnel _-iasai .. ,- ). , Jl IMbf T i 7 ij 1 1 mw 1 ' jj m K m V Mr. John Graves Mr Marc Jackson Mr. Dave Walesiak Mrs Patty Ctiavez Mrs Lynn Broudy Mr Howard Lutz Mr Wayne Yates PUPIL PERSONNEL Mrs Patty Ctiavez-B A . MS. Cal State Univ. L.A ; Dean of Girls. Girls ' League Advisor. Mr Jotin Graves-B.A.. M.S., Univ of Wisconsin, M.A., Inter American University; Librarian; Comp Lit IG Mr Marc Jackson B A , Univ of LaVerne, M Ed , Cal State Univ , Fullerton. Dean ol Boys Mr Dave Walesiak-B A , Univ ol LaVerne, M.A., Pasa dena College, ASB Director, Pep Advisor; GALS Advi- sor COUNSELING DEPARTMENT Mr Wayne Yates B A Occidental College, M.A., Cal State Univ, LA; Head Guidance Counselor, Senior Class Advisor; CS F, Advisor Mrs Lynn Broudy B. A.. Univ of Florida, M Ed , Univ of Cal, Santa Barbara, Ed. S., Florida State Univ , Guidance Counselor. Mr Howard Lutz-BA,, Wayne State Univ., M A , Mi ami Univ, Guidance Counselor, Junior Class Advisor. Rose Danfifer and Amy Auyang ask Mr. opinion on a poll for tlie newspaper. Moore his Mr. Graves informs tliese students that their book selections were eicellent choices. Adininistration. Pupil Personnel Administration, Pupil Personnel Administration, Pupil Persui Arts, Home Ec, Science, Stress Creativity The Home Economics, Science, and Fine Arts depart- ments played a very important role in the personal and academic growth ot students, while allowing them to use their creativity to learn and express their valuable tal- ents. The Science department, which consisted of a variety of courses including Biology, Lab Science, Chemistry, Life Science, and Physics, helped students to achieve knowledge and understanding of dissection procedures, physical laws, and mixture of chemicals, IVIrs. Swanson, l s. Sweetnam, IVIrs. Nicoli, and Mr. Bennett helped students to understand and en|oy the complicated and interesting fields of science. The Fine Arts department provided students the op- portunity to learn and expand their skills in singing, dancing, drawing, and playing musical instruments. Mrs. King, Mr. Lindsey, and Mr. Van Patten helped students express their feelings and further develop their talents. Mrs, McCreery helped students to express themselves and show their creativity through a variety of activities involved in the Home Economics classes. Students showed their originality by creating new and original sewing proiects and by preparing a variety of interna- tional dishes. Considering all the courses which were offered in the Home Economics department, the most popular among students was that of Psychology of Family Living. In this course students were able to gam a broad perspective regarding family living topics related to normal life cycles such as heredity, family raising, marriage, adolescence, and old age. Ms. Sweetnam explains to Lisa Cordero and Carrie Berrezueta the correct way to weigli lead cliromate. SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Mr Phil Bennett AA, BA, Cal State Univ., LA. M A , La Verne Univ . Intro Lab Science. Lite Scien ce. Uis Cheryl NicoliB A . Texas ASM tJniv ; Life Sci- ence, Biology. Physics Mrs Lindy Swanson-B S , Western Oregon State Col- lege, Work Experience. Life Science, Biology Miss Kim Sweetnam-B S , Mills College, Oakland, U C. Irvine: Chemistry, Physical Science, HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT Mrs Jody McCreery B S , Cal Poly, Pomona, Psychol- ogy of Family Living. Living On Your Own, Home Economics FINE ARTS DEPARTMENT Mrs Elena King-B F A , UC Irvine. Art (Beginning. Intermediate, Advanced) Mi, Roy Lindsey-A,A,, BA,, MA,, Azusa Pacific Col- lege; Concert Choir, Madrigals: Clef Dwellers Advisor Mr Bradley Van Patten B A, Cal State tJniv , Long Beach: Jazz Ensemble. Marching Band, Advanced Band Mr, Phil Bennett Mrs, Lindy Swanson Mrs Cheryl Nicoli Miss Kim Sweetnam 118 Fine Arts, Home Ec, Science Fine Arts, Home Ec, Science Fine Arts, Home Ec, Science Fine Arts, H( Mrs King helps Carlos Leonardo by cortslructing the basic outline of his project with the use of oil pastels. Peter Babaliitis is supervised by Mrs. McCreery while using his creativity in the making of an inter- estingly shaped cake. Mrs. Elena King Mr. Bradley Van Patten Mr Roy Lindsey Mrs. Jody McCreery c. Science Fine Arts, Home Ec, Science Fine Arts, Home Ec, Science Fine Arts, Home Ec, Scisnc.f Jazz Band Musicians Develop Advanced » ' ..«!S ' ? !» FRONT ROW Rhonda Thompson, Denns Fitzgerald, Vidal Tan, Tammi Wemgarten, Lisa Orlis, George Yang MIDDLE ROW Gabe Vizcarra, Heather Godfrey. Kim Norman, Kevin Smith, Reyes Ruiz, Tony Talamantes, BACK ROW: Robert Bower, Dean Wilson, Ron Cordero, Chris Lawrence, Frank Prouty, Andrea Burnett Frank Prouty and Andrea Burnett trumpet the sound of tlie big band craze. 120 Jazz Band Jazz Band Jazz Band Jazz Band Jazz Band Skills, Revive Classic Hits Of Yesterday At 7:00 a.m., while most Norttiview students were pre- parmg for ttieir scfiool day, ttie members of the Jazz Band were begmnmg to tune up tor rehearsal. This eighteen member group, under the direction of Mr. Van Patten, developed the new and advanced skills required for the jazz style of music. The group practiced every school day, along with extra rehearsals when needed This group revived the " Big Band " craze while traveling to various concerts in the Southern California area, includ- ing the South Hills Jazz Spectacular. During these concerts they played hit lazz tunes such as " Route 66, " " Moose Juice, " " Sun Cat, " and " Only Time Will Tell. " This year ' s |azz band was put together during the spring of 1985, starting with only eight members. As the group grew, a full ensemble was added, including a rhythm sec- tions, which contained a bass, electric guitar, keyboards, and drums Some of the key soloists this year were Ron Cordero on trumpet, Lisa Ortiz on alto-sax, Kevin Smith on trombone, Chris Lawrence on trumpet, Rhonda Thompson on tenor sax, and Reyes Ruiz on trombone Gabe Vizcarra drums out tlie beat to an oldie but goodie one morning during rehearsal. Accompanying the band. Heather Godfrey concentrates on the piece to be played at an upcoming festival! Jazz Band J3 : MADRIGALS FRONT ROW: Violet Flores, Lon Brown, Elisa Pena, Bobbie Duncan. McNaught, Heidi Sweeny BACK ROW; Vanessa Galindo, Lorrie Tammy Strickland, Stiarmian Worjey SECOND ROW; Roberta Ra Learmont, Shannon Worley. Melissa Jack, Brenda Campbell, Ella mirez, Belinda Ramirez, Deanna Dudley, Elizabeth Pontrelli. Brenda Manesse Mr. Lindsey jokes with Mrs. Hardwick about a piece of music stie was about to play Senior Oeidre Uselolf liappily stiares her songbook with underclassmen, Tommy Urioste and Orlando Hartford. Viking Choir, Madrigals Vikingi Viking Choir, Madrigals Score Musically VIKING CHOIR RONT ROW Lydia Bahret, Patricia Aguilar, Lon Brown. Charlene ROW Montra Severns. Brenda Cambell, Deanna Dudley, Tommy 1irabel. Cecilia Perez SECOND ROW Deidre Useloff, Linda Beltran, Urioste, Stacey Sass. Liz Ponlrelli. Jill Guyer uth Castle, Bobbie Duncan, Lisa Snyder, Ractiel Hoaglan BACK During third period Viking Choir and fourth period Madrigals, Mr. Lindsey and Mrs. Hardwick aided in the development of Northview students ' musical talents. After 16 years, Mr. Lindsey continued to tram these two groups, which consisted of forty girls and only one male, Tom Urioste. Although Mr. Lindsey had tremendous respect for Tom ' s devotion to choir (even if he was the only boy), he wished more boys had tried out for Viking Choir and Madrigals. Northview ' s singing departments had a busy schedule this year. On December 9 these two choral groups began singing at the nearby elementary and junior high schools. The Presbyterian Women ' s Club requested only the Madrigals for a presentation on December II, but on the 19th, Viking Choir again joined Madrigals for their annual Christmas performance at the Covina United Methodist Church. Finally, along with the flowers and sunshine that June provided, that month called for Viking Choir and Madrigals to perform for Baccalaureate, at the United Methodist on Sunday the 15th. Viking Choir was an open class, but for the nineteen girls who were involved with Madrigals this past year, a try-out was necessary. Some of the requirements for a perspective Madrigal were as follows: one had to be able to sight read music, which is the ability to study a piece of music for the first time and sing it satisfactorily; simply read music notes; and, last but not least, the person who tried out had to possess strong vocal versa- tility. Among the top priorities for making Madrigals was good citizenship! Lome Learmont, the president of Clef Dwellers, when asked at the beginning of the year what she hoped would be accomplished in this year ' s club responded, " 1 hope to have an organized Sadie Hawkins. " This year Clef Dwellers, which had the responsibility of promoting Northview ' s singing departments, held the Sadie Haw- kins Dance. At the beginning of the ' 85- ' 86 school year Mr. Lindsey predicted that this year ' s choral groups would prove enjoyable and emit a feeling of happiness to the audience. From the turn-out of people at the many functions held this year for Viking Choir and Madrigals, Mr, Lindsey ' s predictions became fact! Ruth Castle and Bobbie Duncan liarmonize to the sounds of " It ' s That Time of the Year. " Viking Choir. Madrigals Viking Choir, Madrigals Viking Choir. Mau ' rig;; Math, Foreign Language Help Students Math IS a very important part of education at North- view, One year of math is a graduation requirement, although entrance to most universities requires even more. Math is helpful in almost any career a student is planning to enter. Even the most common |obs require a basic knowledge of mathematics. College bound students find math very important when they take the Scholastic Aptitude Test, half of the test is math. Foreign Language is another important subject for college bound students. Colleges requ ire at least two years of the same language. This also assists students in communicating with people who speak different lan- guages. Foreign Language also helps people understand the different customs of other countries. FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT Ms Lillian Gamez B A , Univ of San Francisco, M.A., Cal State Univ., Los Angeles, Spanisti I. II, III, IV Ms Joan Tellian B A, Cal State Univ , Long Beach, M.A., Pti D , Univ of Pans, Sorbonne, Frencti I, II, III, IV, Spanish II: Foreign Language Club Advisor MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT Mrs. Lee Ann Kay Ctinstensen B.A . Brigham Young Univ.; Cont. Algebra, Algebra 1-2, Algebra 3-4; Drama Advisor Mr Denis Dunne BA , National Univ of Ireland at Galviay, M.A.. Loyola Univ . LA; Pre-Algebra, Geometry. Cont. Algebra Mr Charles Feth B A., Azusa Pacific Univ.; Algebra 3-4, Geometry, Pre Algebra, J V Football Coach, J,V. Boys ' Tennis Coach Mr Ron Rice- Dept Coordinator; BA, Cal State Univ, LA., MA, Azusa Pacific Univ ; Athletic Director; Trig., Math 7 8; Varsity Basketball Coach Mr George Weber BA , Penn. State, M.S., Pasadena Naza rene; Pre-Algebra, Math. Appl. While laughing about the silly mistake made, Mrs. Christensen helps her student to correct the error. Mrs. Lee Ann Christensen Mr. Charles Feth Mr. Denis Dunne Mr Ron Rice 124 Math, Foi ign Language Math, Foreign Language To Deal With Daily Situations Mr George Weber •v - V - e yn Ms Lillian Gamez Ms loan Tellian While looking over Mandeep Bevlis ' paper. Mr Rice smiles with amusement. Ms Tellian and Pam LeftricI speak In French about the Foreign Language Club funds. Math, Foreign Language Math, Foreign Language Math, Foreign Languij;.; P.E., Special Ed. Enhance Abilities Physical Education was a class designed to keep students in shape. In this class, the students learned different skills and techniques in field hockey, basket- ball, Softball, volleyball, soccer, tennis, racquetball, and badminton. All classes were co-ed, and contained two grade levels. This was done so that the fitness testing the sophomores took was more efficient and less time consuming. Besides acquiring skills, the students also learned rules and good sportsmanship. Special Education enhanced the abilities and skills of students. It helped them improve academically in many basic areas such as math and English, but also in areas like G.S.R., history, and science. This course gave each individual a plan for future education and also unitary attention. Each student worked at his own pace. Those who did not speak English also took this course because individual help was needed to comprehend the English language. Mr, Brian Beveridge Ms, Lori Kildal Mr Maury Greer Mr Mark Pasquarella Ms. Kildal explains to Debbie Mc David the conse- quences of lardies and nonsuits. 126 P.E., Special Ed. P E., Special Ed. P.E., Special Ed. P.E., Special Ed. f ' f .gtfA€a Mrs Marian Pmcombe Mr Warren Roth Mr Roth encourages his student to correctly com- plete the day ' s math assignment before the period ends. Coach Pasquarella signs her readmit card as Debi Nelson waits patiently. PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Mr Brian Bevendge Dept Coordinator; B S . Wash- ington State Uniu.. M S , Cal State Univ , L A : Coed 9 10, Weight Exercise. Sports, Head Varsity Football Coach Mr Maury Greer-A A . Long Beach City College, B.S., Cal State Univ . San Jose. M S . Cal Poly. Pomona: Coed 9 10. Coed 11-12. Adap Mod PE, Sports; Freshman Class Advisor; Cross Country Coach, Track Coach Ms Lori Kildal-B S., Cal Poly. Pomona; Coed 9-10, Sports; )V Girls ' Basketball Coach, Ass ' t Varsity Softball Coach. F-S Volleyball Mr Mark Pasquarella B S . Cal Poly. Pomona. Coed 910. Coed 11-12. Basic Math, Sports; Varsity Foot- ball Coach. SPECIAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Mrs Marian Pmcombe Dept. Coordinator. B.S.E., Massachusetts State College, M.A., Azusa Pacific Univ ; S DC Mr Warren Roth-B.S . Butler Univ . MA . Cal State Univ . LA,, Resource Specialist. ' .E., Special Ed P.E., Special E.. Marching Band Promotes Pep, Spirit Since the dawn of American football, one of tfie biggest unsung heroes of the pastime, has been the band. Amidst all the fanfare and hoopla stands a very important, though often overlooked, figure. Most spectators hear the band, but don ' t really listen. They see what is on the surface, a number of nondescript students, uniformally marching about a tattered field. What they don ' t realize is how much hard work and sweat is put into |ust one field show. Dedicated Vikings began their preseason practice on August 26, everyday for four hours, and the fresh- men began on August 22. From the dates of July 1 to August 1, was band camp. The cost was $35, and was offered not only for members at the high school level, but was offered to junior high school students, also. It was held here, at Northview, in the evening. Then, when school commenced, the band rehearsed once a week at district field for four hours, in addition to time rehearsing in class. Also, each sec- tion of the band (the flute section, trumpet section, etc . . . ) had individual practices of its own called, appropriately enough, sectionals. They were all man- datory, and the time and location of each one varied due to the schedule of the student in charge, who, by the way, carries the title of Section Leader. The Viking Bandsters attended two field show competitions. The first at Chaffey High School, and the second at Hart High School. Field shows are fourteen minutes long, |ust like a football half-time, and are judged on music, drill design, and marching. The selections performed for their field show consist- ed of Cortez, On Broadway, Bird Land, The Heat Is On, and Come in From The Rain. In addition to the field show performances, the Black and Gold Sound Machine also marched in four parades: The Azusa Golden Days, Rowland Band Review, Redlands Christmas Parade, and our own Covina Christmas Parade. In a competitive parade, the band marches through a competition area about two hundred feet in length, and the band is |udged on marching, music, and showmanship. Mr. Van Patten ' s goals for the year were similar to |ust about every high school band director ' s, to continue to build the music program into one of the finest in the state. Between football games, basketball games, field shows, parades, and rallies, over one hundred thou- sand people saw our band perform. That is defmately something to be proud about! Preparing for Ihe pre-game show. Drum Major, Lisa Ortiz, concentrates on properly performing ttie field sfiow. During half-time, Ron Cordero executes an absolute- ly flawless performance. 128 Band Band Band Band Band Row; Etsuko Kawano, Dawn Bernet. Stacey Greener, Katen Garr. Lisa Ortiz (Drum Maior), Gina er. Chrystal Haines, Melissa David. Maria Masic Second Row: Lisa Cordero. Robert Bower, Frank Prouty, Hurra, Chris Lawrence, David Goodman. Reyes Ruiz, George Yang, Kevin Smith, Tracy Haner, Ben lan Third Row Shannon Quinsey, Robert Thompson. Kelly Samiento. Kelly Klingbeil. Lynn Maguire. Kim Norman, Gabe Vizcarra. Danny Shetae. Cindy Lockwood, Tim Avila, Emily Armas, Dennis Fitzgerald Back Row: Matt Fincher, Kim Allison, Jackie Hudson, Ron Cordero, Dean Wilson, Tammy Weingarden, Sherri Grapp, Ivette Suarez, Rhonda Thompson, Mickie Avila, Peter Sullivan, Michelle Klingbeil, Bob Wingetl, Frank Aif iiano Band Band Band Band N ba Pageantry Units Successful At Parades The pageantry units consist of Drill Team, Tall Flags, Maiorettes, and Banners. Long hours of practice five days a week helped the girls to successfully accomplish their different routines. Sixteen girls comprised the Drill Team unit. This year proved to be victorious as the girls brought back a first place trophy from the Rowland Heights Band Review and another first place trophy from the Azusa Golden Days Parade, to name a few. Dawn Klenske, captain, and Belinda Ramirez, co-captain, led the winning team. Sheila Tabolt, the advisor, faced triumph as her first year as Drill Team advisor ended. Tall Flags also proved to be victorious by bringing back trophies from different parade and band reviews. This unit consisted of thirteen girls, five of whom were new. Donna Roscoe, once again, served as captain while Sandy Chapman took the title of co-captam. Melody Jeffrey advised the unit for her third year. Nicolette Byrd, a maprette for her third year, was loined by IVIichelle Mc Arthur. In competition, Nicolette performed alone because the categories given in parades allowed only one or more than two to perform together. Both Michelle and Nicolette performed at home football games during halftime. Once again, the twirlers used batons with fire on both ends at a football game. Banners, those who perform in parade and competi- tions carrying a banner displaying our school name, also put in hours of practice. The unit practiced routines which were to be used in competitions. This was the first year in which Banners used routines. Ron Jeffrey advised the unit while Diedre Useloff served as captain and Denise Kelly as co-captain. DRILL TEAM FRONT ROW Dawn Klenske, Belinda Ramirez SECOND ROW Rachel Pavon, Roberta Ramirez, Kayleen Green THIRD ROW: Yoland Flores, Kim Rentschler, Veronica Diaz, Mary Davis BACK ROW: Cathy Srohl, Lynette Villa, Heather Godfrey, Debbie Whittrock. Ella Manesse. Nicolette Byrd twirls tier baton and moves to tlie beat of the music the band is playing during one of her routines. f f s ? TALL FLAGS FRONT ROW Sa ndy Chapman. Laura Wood. Lana Tulczek, Donna Roscoe SECOND ROW Vickie Jeffrey, Michelle Horton, Michele Jimenez. Shaynee Lee. BACK ROW: Linda Del Castillo. Hedther Mernt, Heidi Sweeney. Wendy De Munck Mortier, Karma Tulczek 130 P Pageantry CorR.s ■ Pageantry Corps - — Pageantry Corps BANNERS FRONT ROW Diedre Useloff SECOND ROW; Denise Kelly. Pamela Oshiro THIRD ROW Tony Patella, Jennifer Cavanaugh, Cecilia Perez BACK ROW Debbie Dewhirst. Melissa Jack, Laura Waller, Shannon Tracy. Displaying their newest routine, Dawn Kiensiie and Belinda Ramirez marcli in unison out of District Field after a foolbaii game. MAJORETTES Nicolette Byrd, Michelle Mc Arthur Mr. Cassidy assists Shelley Sllvey with her grammar Mr Al D ' Ambruoso Mrs, Sharon Eberhardt Mr. Jim Pashone Mr Rich DeRosa Ms. Mary Gilman Ms. Glenda Sweger Ms. Gilman hands back another perfect paper to Srinidhi Vishwanath. 132 English English English Smooth Sailing For English Department English. Our native tongue. Most of us young adults fail to speak it properly, and that is why we have an indispensable group of individuals known simply as Eng- lish teachers. These individuals, in general, attempt to teach us, the students, to speak our language adequate- ly. In the process of doing so, they must also introduce to us exciting things, such as subordinate clauses, and other " fun stuff. " Now, on top of all that, our English staff must also make the process of learning worthwhile and interesting. For one to do that is an amazing feat, and it makes him an exceptional teacher, and he should be commended. It is not surprising that all the members of the Northview English Department are worthy of commendation. English for all college bound students is a necessity, not only for graduation, but for college admissions, also. University of California schools announced early this year that for students to even be considered, they must have at least four years of English, although the require- ment for high school graduation is three years. One of the English Department ' s mam goals this year was to aid the Senior Class in preparing for the SAT and ACT, college entrance exams, by reviewing material contained within the tests. For example, synonyms, antonyms, analogies, and sentence structure were some of the areas which needed reviewing. Another important exam reviewed by the English Department was the CAP test. The results of this test are compared with other high schools throughout the state. Mrs. Eberhardt and Matt Hunkins laugti about a major mistake in liis paper. Ms. Swe ger and Mr. Sell discuss the upcoming writing conference at UC Irvine ENGLISH DEPARTMENT Mr Jim Cassidy B.A . MA, Catholic University of America: Comp Gram 2CP, Comp Lit IG, Comp Gram 2G Md Al D ' Ambruoso B.A , Providence College, M A , Univ of Bridgeport, Comp Speech 3CP, Comp Lit 2G; Speech Club Advisor Mr. Rich DeRosa BA. Univ of Notre Dame, MA, Pepperdine Univ; Comp Lit ICP. Comp Lit 3G, Comp Gram 3G; Frosh Football Coach Mrs. Sharon Eberhardt BS., Oregon State Univ , M.A.. Cal State Univ., LA,, Comp Lit IG, Comp Lit ICP, Comp Lit 2CP: Sophomore Class Advisor Ms Mary Gilman B S , West Texas State Umv , MA. Claremont Graduate School; Sr Comp 4CP, English AP. Contract English, Comp Gram 4G Mr Jim Pashone ■ Dept Coordinator, BA , M Ed , Loyola Marymount Univ.; Sports, Comp Lit 3CP, Comp Gram 3G. Honors English; Girls ' Varsity Bas- ketball Coach Ms Glenda Sweger BS. Indiana Univ. MA, Cal State Umv , Fullerton, Comp Gram 4G. Comp Lit 4G. Sr Comp CP. Sr. Lit 4CP. Journalism (Beginning and Advanced). Yearbook Production; Viking Staff Advisor, V3lh3ll3 Staff Advisor English Engiisn Valhalla Staff Aims To Inform Students No different from staffs m ttie past, ttiis year ' s Valhalla staff was confronted witfi ttie usual responsibil- ities and conflicts any newspaper staff encounters througtiout the year; but for the 85-86 group, these problems were heightened by the fact that there were only two returning staff members and of these, only one was a senior. However, this year ' s Northview newspaper staff showed to everyone that in spite of their inexperience, they could meet their responsibilities, which consisted not only of hnding the news, but also reporting and displaying it to the students. Sounds easy enough, right ' But to advisor, Ms. Glenda Sweger and co-Editors, Rose Danfifer and Tonya Herrick, nothing could be further from the truth. For an hour each day, not to mention after school and lunch break overtimes, they guided their new members and taught them not only of headline style, page design and writing technique, but of deadlines. " Sometimes they ' re rough, but they have to be met, " says first year staff member Don Johnston of deadlines, and the other mem- bers seemed to feel the same. In the end, however, they pulled together and made it a great year. Advisor Glenda Sweger summed it up by saying, " Despite the inexperi- ence, the staff did an outstanding |ob of working togeth- er and getting the paper out on time. As the year progressed, there was a great deal of improvement. " Hk ' - ; studying her paste-up, Nancy Lucero makes a few minor changes. Robert Miller, tustine ttelnze and Karia Wiciis type stories for the upcoming edition of the Vahalia. FRONT ROW Tim Bu-d, Tonya Herr.ck, Lloyd Burgess, SECOND ROW: Lisa Tazza, Cynlhia Wozencraft, Ahce " " e ' ' " " ' jj ' " " " l ' ' Peraleio, Karla Wicks. THIRD ROW: Tim Lechuga, Tami Harp, Nancy Lucero, Larisa Morton, Ms, Sweget, Liz Hampton, BACK ROW: Rose Danfifer, Justine Heinze, Amy Auyang, Robert Miller, Gabe Vizcarra, Mario Asencio 134 Valhalla Staff Valhalla Staff Valhalla Staff Amy Auyanj stops at luncli to lake a picture for the newspaper. Rose Danfifer and Ms, Swefer make adjustments on the front page paste-up o( the Valhalla. Tonya Herrick smiles at the play on words she used in her headline. Typing diligently, Lloyd Burgess tries to meet his deadline. Valhalla Stall . Amy Auyan{ Troy M. Black •Rose M. Danfifer •Rhonda De Munch Mortier Jeannie M. Gerard Tonya D. Herrick Don i. Johnston — [orrie ». learmont Stephanie S.. Levis Orlando M. Mesa •Kimber R. Middleton Crescencia M. Morris Leslie K.itauch Juniors . Ronald W! Brown Brittany N. Ferraco Theresa D. Guerrero Jenny Kao Viking ' 86 Formally Celebrates .Christina M. Fioch .Glenda L. Sweger Gail L. Kemp •Victoria J. Salazar Keltic L. Wentzell Charles ' E. INhite Sophomore Kasandra L. Viiacca •Section Editors j - 25th Year Anniversary f !»«■ ' ii " ikingSlati ' ! 1 V - " m M K i ' ' ::r . | f » tJT ■ - C •v.»- Social Science Teaches World Aspects There were many new developments m the Social Science Department this year. This process of change had been in constant motion for the past three years. Many new classes had been developed; these additions had been made to comply with new state law. The number of credits for the current Freshman Class was to pass thirty units of Social Science courses. The purpose of this department was to provide stu- dents with an overview of history, government, sociolo gy, and other related fields. These classes enabled stii dents to understand past events and current trends to prepare them for changing lifestyles in the world into the twenty-first century. The required classes in this department were World History, which was taken by freshmen; Civics, which was taken by sophomores; U.S. History, which was taken by luniors; and American Government, which was taken by seniors The goal of the Social Science Department was to offer a new class, which was in the process of being developed. This course will be Economics and will famil- iarize students with the economic system of the U.S. SOCIAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Ms Sheryl Bremmer- BA., MA,, Cal State Univ , Fulletton. World Hist : American Hist Mr Jotin Burgess B A , Allegheny College, MA. La Verne Univ.; American Government Mrs Mary Dimke BS , Winona St College, MA,. Azusa Pacific College, World Hist, Man In U S Ms, Stierry Marmis BS . Arizona State Univ., A.E.M . La Verne Univ , Civics, Home Ec, 1 Mr John McAllister- B S . MS , Phillips Univ : World Hist , Reading Lab. Amer Hist Mr Bob Reynolds Dept Coordinator. BS,, LaVerne Univ., MA, Chapman College: Amer History, World Hist Ms Trulane Robison A A,, Long Beach City College, BA,, Cal State Univ, Long Beach; GSR Mrs Susan Strauss B A , Whittier College, MA, Cal State Univ., LA,; Amer History, Civics Ms, Sheryl Bremmer Mr John Burgess In the library, Mrs. Strauss smiles as she checks Brian Gardener ' s note cards for his research paper. 138 Social Science Social Science Social Science Social Science Thru History, Gov ' t., Sociology Being the helpful person she is, Mrs. Dimke assists Alice Auyang with her history assignment Mr John McAllister Mr. Bob Reynolds Ms. Truiane Robison Mrs. Susan Strauss Social Science Social Science Social Science Social StseiiC ' : : ' ' ? Business, Industrial Arts, Encourage For those students here at Northview who wish to pursue careers in areas such as auto mechanics or electrical mechanics, the Industrial Arts Department is the place for them. Consisting of the following six classes: wood shop, graphic arts, electrical shop, draw- ing, auto shop and metal shop, this special department is designed to educate students in the trade of their choice in order to prepare them for the future. For students with other interests such as computer or business skills, the Business Department is the ideal place to gather the information they require. Ranging from typing to accounting, the business department classes also consisted of a relatively new class, comput- ers. One of the most popular electives on campus: the computer class fullfilled its duty of introducing North- view ' s students to the field of computers which is so necessary in our quickly changing " computerized " world. INDUSTRIAt ARTS DEPARTMENT Mr Dennis Jose B S . Eastern Illinois, MA, Cal State Univ. Long Beacti; Graphic Arts (Beginning and Advanced) Mr Tom Laugtilin Dept Coordinator: B A. Cal State Univ , Los Angeles, Auto Sr Occ , Auto Mech,, (Be- ginning and Advanced) After making a comical remarii in computer class, Mr. Letourneau assists a laugliing Cliris Wallace and Halinh Le with a problem. While Mr. Laughlin finishes the selenoid In the start- er, his students laugh at a joke he made. 140 Business, Industrial Arts Business, Industrial Arts Business, Industrial Arts Pupils To Excel In New Trades r Mr. Ron Letourneau I » • i ., a Mr. Bill Mann Mr Kirk Turnbuli U. ■i- ' y -A ' .- - ■ i.f ' ' V Vi ' •• ■• ' . •« ' • i p- • BUSINESS DEPARTMENT r. Ron Letourneau B,A, Azusa Pacific Univ : xounting (Beginning and Advanced) Typing 1, tro to Computers r. Bill Mann- A.A , Pasadena City College. B.A., A., Cal State Univ. Los Angeles; Wood Shop ieginning and Advanced), Mec. Drawing, Intro Computers. •. Kirk Turnbuli- B.A. Washington State Univ.. uc. (core) Arizona State, Typing 1-3. Office ichines. Le Anna Lee smiles as Mr. Turnbuli looks over her assignment. During a Mechanical Drawing class, Mr. Mann watches Ralph Gutierez complete his drawing. ■:M Business, Industrial Arts Business, Industrial Arts Business, Industrial A.rts V Service Personnel Aids Pupils, Teachers Helping the campus run smoothly and more efficiently was the group of people titled the Service Personnel. Service Personnel was comprised of the cafeteria, custo- dial, and classified staffs. With Kevin Feeney as head custodian, the custodial staff played an important role in keeping the Northview campus looking its best. The custodial staff also helped in setting up the gym for rallies and basketball games. The cafeteria staff consisted of fifteen ladies. With Marge Richardson in charge, the ladies worked hard to prepare food for brunch and both lunches. They also prepared food for lunior high schools in this area. The classified staff helped to keep the school orga- nized. Mrs. Reiner and Mrs. Hagan worked, respectively for Principal Mr. Moore and Vice-Principal Mr. Sell. They kept records on budget balances and maintained the files in the Principal ' s and Vice-Principal ' s offices. Mrs. Brown worked as secretary for both deans. Working in the counseling office were Mrs. Shaw and Mrs. Grell. They were helpful to students with questions regarding college scholarships. Working with books were Mrs. McNeills in the textbook room and Mrs. Lessig in the library. Mrs. Weller served as registrar, while Mrs. Shew- maker and Mrs. Lozano worked as attendance clerks in the office. Mrs. Chadwick, who worked m the career center, was very helpful to students with questions about colleges and the latest entrance requirements. Mrs. Mokricky worked as the activity director ' s assistant in the ASB office. She was in charge of all money matters and was responsible for typing the daily bulletin. Last, but not least, was Mrs. Purkhiser. Mrs. Purkhiser worked diligently in the student store, selling candies and school supplies. She was also in charge of selling dance tickets, ASB stickers, and yearbooks. CLASSIFIED STAFF FRONT ROW; Jan Purkhiser. Chris Mokricky, Barbara McNellis, Brown, Rose Shewmaker, Regina Hagan. Dianne Grell. BACK ROW; Geraldme Shaw. Mona Reiner, Sandra Mrs. Grell checks a student ' s schedule for Yates ' appointment. Mr. 142 Service Personnel Service Personnel Service Personnel Service Personnel CAFETERIA STAEf FRONT ROW: Margaret Boulas, Rosa Cheves, Janet Antoucc, Grace Johnson, Mary Ro«alsk, BACK ROW: Marge Richardson Joan Sylvia Ida Poorfman, Carol Smith. Donna Munnell • ■ CUSTODIAL STAFF FRONT ROW Jackie Philipson, Geneva Wilkins BACK ROW: Carlos Castillo. Ruben Hernandez. Kevin Feeney. After receivini a phone call. Mrs. Shewmaker files a student ' s absence. Service Personnel Service Personnel Service Personnel Service Personnel i4.. ' II ■r I I I ■ . ' w .1 " ' 1 - " " • :■. •. ' -P ' f- • . h f - From the frustration of losing to the sense of pride gained by winning, some very special lessons could be learned by those students participating in sports. A beginner hearing that he " just made the team " could be as awesome as knowing your team just made the C.I.F. finals. Through sports an extra amount of pride is gained, especially in games against Covina and South Hills, and having the victory over our rivals, for all of us, meant we could stand a little bit taller behind the teams of black gold. ■■■■■2 H HB IHH HH 1 r . f ■k. ii II ill i ■■■■■■■■■■■rJHii ' 85- ' 86 Varsity Football Team Hungry FRONT ROW: Eric Wentzell 72, Robert Gomez 15, Jett Beatty 53, Bill Prescott 38, Tony DeGeorge 73, Brian Tragarz 60, Greg Quintanilla 56, Pnil Cox 82, Rick White 28, Nick Delia 61, Lloyd Burgess 20. SECOND ROW: Scott McCune 22, Mike Cardona 83, Raymond Palacios 51, Willy Ro|0 55, Jef1 Corral 18, Al Navarro 46, Ron Brown 40, Hector Arciniega 52. THIRD ROW: Jerry Cole 45, Kevin Saxon 57, Mark Skinner 63, Cody Matthews 31, Diego Benitez 10, Walter Matsudo 47. Mike Catania 50, Bill Tatartuck 16, Troy Black 74, Mike Jones 70, Mike Harrington 26, Bill Gallis 11. BACK ROW: Mike Lyndes 54, Charlie Horta 71, Sean Hutchinson 84, Shawn Frausto 30, Carlos Palacios 48, Tod Farrar 32, Victor Saucedo 56, Fernando Volonte 27, Paul Mead 81, Larry Anderson 68, Bob Lent 64, Dan McClain 75, Stan Farrar 21, Rodney Hudson 76, Todd Black 87, Mike Mead 86. Paul Mead runs with the football, racing towards the first down marlier. Racing towards the goal line, Shawn Frausto slips by an Upland defender, gaining yardage for the offen- sive unit. 146 Varsity Football Varsity Football Varsity Football Varsity Football For Winning Season Setting up to throw the football, Bill Gallis looks downfleld for ttie intended receiver. Viking players express their excitement after scor- ing a touchdown against Baldwin Park. The Viking defense explodes through Baldwin Park ' s offensive line, locating the ball carrier and " stuffing the play " . Varsity Football Falls Short Ut Winning This year ' s varsity football team was led by head and offensive back coach Brian Beveridge, new offensive linemen coach Mark Pasquarella, defensive coordinator and back coach Vince Lopez and defensive linemen coach Duane Russell. One highlight of the season includ- ed the game against the ranked team of Baldwin Park, the second pre-league game. By the arrival of the fourth quarter, the Vikes were behind in points. By scoring two touchdowns, Northview could be put in the lead. This seemed very unlikely to happen, but not to the fired up Vikings. They scored the two touchdowns and extra point kicks that they needed in the hnal moments in the fourth quarter, upsetting the Braves and emerging as victors in this exciting game with a score of 21 to 19. The second league game against the cross town rival Covina had its highlights despite the loss. The Vikes were down points going into the second half. After half time, Northview came out of the locker room pumped up and ready to score the points they needed to win. Although they scored one touchdown and a field goal, it was not enough to pull out a victory with the hnal score of 17 to 21. The following game against Vl orkman was another game in which Northview came back in the second half. They scored two touchdowns and an extra point kick in the fourth quarter, increasing their score to 13. With only seconds left in the fourth quarter, the Vikings attempted a two point conversion to win the game, but did so unsuccessfully. Time simply ran out before the Vikes could score more points to overcome the Lobo ' s one point lead. The game disappointedly ended with Northview 13 and Workman 14. A player who has to stand out the most, and recipient of the Viking of the Year trophy, was A! Navarro. He rushed for more yards than any other player on the team. Other players who contributed to the team were Paul Mead who made Valle Vista First Team, and Robert Gomez who was the recipient of the Leading Tackier trophy and Defensive Back of the Year trophy. Coach Brian Beveridge was pleased with the team ' s ability to come back fighting, as in the cases of the Baldwin Park, Covina, and Workman games, and not to give up. He was appreciative of the players ' coachability and eagerness to learn throughout the season. He stated that everyone should feel proud of their fine efforts this season. Every player contributed to the success of this year ' s team unity and spirit. The players voted to all-league teams were as follows: FIRST TEAM: Paul Mead-tight end and Diego Benitez- kicker. SECOND TEAM: Kevin Saxon-offensive guard, Al Navarro-running back, Mike Harrington-wide receiver, and Brian Tragarz-down lineman. HONORABLE MENTION: Bob Lent-offensive guard, Bill Gallis-quarterback, Ron Brown-running back, Tod Farrar-wide receiver, Larry Anderson-down lineman, Jerry Cole-down lineman, and Robert Gomez-defensive back. Rick White wraps the Upland ball carrier while Mike Cardona, Ron Brown, and Jerry Cole all close in to assist in the tackle to prevent the Highlander from gaining yardage. On the option pass, Robert Gomez sets up to throw the football to the intended receiver in the endzone during the Homecoming game against South Hills. Mike Lyndes and Al Navarro smash the South Hills ball carrier while Raymond Palacios gloats over the smashed opponent. 148 Varsity Football Varsity Football Season, But Succeeds In Team Unity PrcLeague San Gabnal Baldwin Park Upland Arroyo Belltlower League Edgewood Covina Workman South Hills La Puente NV 6 21 9 17 13 10 28 OPP 27 19 41 12 34 21 14 28 20 Mike Lyndes lakes a refreshing drink of water while watching the offensive unit drive the football down- field. Al Navarro races towards Ihe deiensive end to " blow him away " in order to create a running lane for Ron Brown. Many Viking defensive players aid In the stopping and demolishment of the Upland Highlanders ' ball Varsity Football Varsity Football Varsity Football - Varsity Football 149 J.V. Squad Overcomes Lack Of Experience; " I was encouraged by the progress of the team, " said Chuck Feth, the coach ol the J.V. football team. The team worked well together with an overall record of 5-5. The leading offense players were Tom Navarro, Angel Chavez and tared Baker, while Rodney Sanchez and John Betancourt led the team defensively. The team ' s big objective was to overcome their lack of experience. Their best game was against an unbeaten Covina team. The Vikings controlled the game and won convincingly by a score of 30-9. Many of the players improved enough so that they will be a big help to the varsity team next year. Coach Feth was extremely pleased by the progress of the time. With an overall record of 4-6-0, the freshman football team worked well with the precision coaching of Rich DeRosa. There was very little team speed; however, they worked hard to improve. Workman and La Puente were their toughest opponents and the team ' s biggest accom- plishments were beating Covina and South Hills. The best game played by the Vikes was against the Bellflower Buccaneers. Outstanding offensively were Able Garcia and Chuck Kemp. John Chico and Eddie Martinez led the team defensively. Greg Charboneau excelled in both offense and defense. When Coach DeRosa was asked if he was satisfied with the year, his only disappointment was missing the League Championship by one point. As Angel Chavez looks on, Jared Baker skillfully maneuvers around the South Hills Huskies, and (ains yardage for the Vikes. ,i JV FOOTBALL FRONT ROW: Joe Ingrin, Tim Lyndes, Ron Still, Rusi.r.i Wells, Rick Wilson, Lance Dixon, SECOND ROW: Joe Binstein, John Betancourt, Jorge Nieto, Chris Case, B-d ; JeGeorge, Tony Martinez, Ernie Vargas. Vince Hura, John O ' Neal, THIRD ROW: Steve Sanderson, Steve Braun, Rob Brown, Angel Chavez, Bill Eden. Dan Sheppard. Randy Fourzan, Renee Berthett, Coach Feth, BACK ROW: Coach Aceves, Tommy Navarro, Rodney Sanchez, Darren Witrock, Tony Perez, Albert Gonzalez, Matt Hettig, Reyes Rutz. Coach Tuba, Johnny Schrader || 150 Frosh Team Barely Misses League Championship IV FOOTBALL Pre League NV OPP San Gabriel 20 3 Baldwin Park 6 14 Upland 8 23 Arroyo 6 34 Bellflower 20 League Edgewood 28 14 Covina 30 9 Workman 12 14 South Hills 6 14 La Puente FROSH FOOTBALL Forfeit Pre League NV OPP San Gabriel 7 Baldwin Park 12 14 Arroyo 28 Upland 6 19 Belltlower 49 League Edgewood 20 6 Covina 27 8 Workman 7 South Hills 12 7 La Puente 15 16 Tommy Urioste successfully completes 1 pass in the victorious game against ttie Soutli Hills Huskies. FROSH FOOTBALL RONT ROW Art Tapia. Ruben Garcia. Chris Klingbeil, Kirt Adams. Vidal Tan. lason alk SECOND ROW: lerry Montano. John Anonas. Tom Unoste. Stew Matsudo. lario Tapis. Abel Garcia THIRD ROW Doug Walker, Taz Rome, Coach Turnbull. oach DeRosa. Coach f lokricky. Chad Klanton, Dave Richards FOURTH ROW__F{ arbosa. John Chico Axel Rizzo. Scott Lent. Noel Scott. ' Brandon Maccormick. Dennis Fitzgerald FIFTH ROW Eddie Hflartmez. Matt Hunkins. lohn Proddo. Fred Rodrigues. William Mcarthur, Chuck Kemp. Darren Thatcher. Shaun Gardener BACK ROW: Greg Charboneau, Mike Grover, Mike Anderson. Jeffrey Bower, Roiyj Flores. Chris Chico J.V., Fresh Football J.V., Frosh Football J.V., Frosh Football . - ' P ' J. v.. Frosh Football m ' W :m . ; Varsity Tennis Shows Strength, Stamina 1 I I- ■ « ' ii%,. M « r O T B5i6a Ba I A£ . Srf - ' Ktt} , While hilling a backhand winner, Tonya Herrick . ,, concentrates on where to place the ball. Showing great effort, Amy Auyang reaches for a backhand. Returning a serve, Michelle Bodily shows good form. 152 Girls ' Varsity Tennis Girls ' Varsity Tennis Thru Another Championship Season Playing the baseline, Stephanie Levis returns a tough backhand. Volleying at the net. Cici Morris hits the ball back for the point. Girls ' Varsity Tennis Girls ' Varsity Tennin ■:); ' Varsity, J.V. Tennis Demonstrate During the 86-86 tennis season the Lady Vikes proved to be strong competitors in league. They placed first to win the title of Valle Vista League Champions for the fourth year in a row. Th ey practiced three hours a day six days a week. Their practice included running, drilling, and the last half hour they would play each other using their new devel- oped skills. In pre-league play the line up was experimental to find the right combination for league. The line up Coach Kaz Kikunaga picked for this team was the key to their championship. Michelle Bodily played number one singles and took fourth place overall in League Finals. Ha Linh Le played number two singles, placing third in League Finals. After a minor setback, Justine Heinze came back to play number three singles. In doubles Tonya Herrick and Linda Stokes played number one doubles and placed first in League Finals. Janet Ikehara and Man Nakawa- tase played number two doubles and placed third in League Finals. The Vikings were the only school to come home with medals for each player they sent to League Finals. Amy Auyang, Stephanie Levis, Cici Morris, and Anna Rodriguez played challenge matches each day to determine who would play number three doubles in the next match. In the first round of C.I.F. the Vikings played John Glen High School— they were a second place school in their league. The Vikes beat them with an incredible score of 16-2. The Vikes then advanced to the second round where they played La Serna High School whom they defeated with a score of 12-6. The Vikes then advanced to the Quarter Finals of C.I.F. losing to Che- minade High School with a score of 6-12. This is the fourth year the Vikes have participated in C.I.F. play. They advanced to the Quarter Finals three years in a row, losing to some of the highest ranked teams in the C.I.F. playoffs. Marl Nakawalase jumps to return a high lob for malcli point. Full in intense movement, Justine Heinze prepares to smasli a powerful serve to tier opponent. 5 1 11 4 2 6 12 First Round NV Edgewood 15 Covina 11 Workman 15 South Hills 12 La Puente 17 Second Round Edgewood 18 Covina 13 Workman 17 South Hills 7 La Puente 14 CIF John Glen 16 La Serna 12 Cheminade 6 154 Varsity Tennis I.V. Tennis I.V. Tennis (jUdJVo w S s Developed Skills Thru Season J V TENNIS Front Row: Annie Vanveelt. Shen Klenske, Michelle Lemelle, Octavia Hensley, Heidi Morton, Lynette Villa, Debbie Wittrock Second Row Tnsha Bustos. Keanee Lianoz, Bobby Greve, Leanna Lee. Tiffany Morton, Alice Auyan Back Row; Coach Mark Wilcox, Julie Byer, Peaches Anonas, Becky Strauss, Stacy Mikesell. Hang Duong, Carol Cho J.V tennis started this year off full swing, Tfie team practiced everyday for tvKO hours in order to get ready for league matches. They gave it their all during a tough preseason, coming out of it with a record of 4-1. The ma|ority of this year ' s team members were sophomores. With such a young spirited group of girls there was a lot of will to compete and do well. There were twenty players on the team, ten of those girls started in matches which were held twice a week, on Tuesdays and Thursdays. According to their coach, Mark Wilcox, and the rest of the team, their toughest opponents were South Hills and Covina. Even though the team had those two losses they ended the season in second place with a record of 8-2. On November 30, the J.V. team held their awards banquet at Lamp Post Pizza. This year ' s awards were Most Valuable Player which went to Debbie Wittrock and Most Improved went to Bobby Greve. Varsity tennis is definitely in the future for many of these players, especially for their Most Valuable Player Debbie Wittrock. She was brought up to play as an extra on the varsity team during CIF. Also since this team is so young and the majority of the varsity team will be graduating, many of the J.V. players will be brought up to play varsity. y. ' y zmm V y ; ' ' m mm . i i J . ' . ' . ' - ' • ' ■ .- ; ' V : - ' « ' - r? ! t ) ' ' ' • Dianne lianoz uses her steady forehand to return First Round the ball to her opponent. Warming up before a match, Debbie Wittrock puts her all into her strodes. I.V. Tennis J.V. First Round NV OPP Edgewood u 4 Covina 6 12 Workman 12 6 South Hills 11 7 La Puente 15 3 Second Round Edgewood 12 6 Covina 10 8 Workman 12 6 South Hills 8 ' 0 La Puente 18 ' ■ ' Tennis bbbm - JV Ten,- b ; ' i5 Girls ' Varsity Cross Country Endures Miles 4Kk f " Mi X 3 ► i f ' S. ' - 2» - ' ' . -— jw 2 • ' ™ ' 21 1. - Michelle Silvis takes an extra breatli coming around a turn, anticipating t)ie finisli of the race. Terri Billheimer and Michelle Silvis try to keep warm before the big race at the Costa Mesa Invitational. FRONT ROW Coach Greet, Knsten Lawrence, Stacey Sanderson, Michelle Silvis, Jonelle Dresser BACK ROW: Cici Wozencralt. Tern Billheimer, Aiise Costa, Jamie Bearden 156 Girls ' Varsity Cross Country Girls ' Varsity Cross Country Girls ' Varsity Cross Country Over Hills, Concrete, Grasslands The girls ' cross country team prepares to do away witt) ttie girls from Charter Oak during a meet at Bonnelli Park. Jamie Bearden quickens her stride in an attempt to pass her opponent from Rowland. Cici WozencrafI concentrates on increasing her speed for the treacherous hill ahead during a meet at Mt. Sac. - 4 %i ;% •k ji ' T- Girls ' Varsity Cross Country Girls ' Varsity Cross Counl.y Vj Injuries Plague Boys, While Girls Run Away %. Aaron Orozco picks up the pace aHer getting sup- port from tiis peers. Wtiile passing spectators, Greg Ctiisolm keeps up ftie pace, witli ttie look of determination. After getting his second wind, Eric Orozco is confi- dent that he will finish the race in a prominent position. V Sf ■ ' ■ ■- » 158 Varsity Cross Country Varsity Cross Country 3Hr M With League Championship The girls ' ' 85 ' 86 cross country team put all their effort toward a winning season. They went 5-1 in league, lost to South Hills but came back to beat them in league finals This victory left them tied with South Hills for the title of Valle Vista League Champions. The only returning Vikes from last year were Stacey Sanderson and Kristen Lawrence. The new members of varsity cross country were Cynthia Wozencratt, Terry Billheimer, IVIichelle Silvis, Christy Zaragoza, Jamie Beardon and Alicia Costa. The awards that were handed out at the banquet were Viking of the Year-Kristen Lawrence, Most Valuable Player-Stacey Sanderson, Most Improved- Michelle Silvis, and Most Inspirational-Kristen Lawrence. The boys ' varsity cross country team did very well this year, beating South Hills in a dual meet for the first time in four years. They took third place in league, tied with South Hills. Their overall record was 5-2, losing to Covina and La Puente. Coach Greer felt that the boys did very well consid- ering their top runner, Jeff Gann, was iniured most of the season. The boys went into League Finals determined to beat South Hills and in this situation it was a must for them to win. They lost to South Hills which denied them the chance to compete in CIF. Viking of the Year was awarded to Jeff Gann, Most Valuable Player was Art Baraias, Most Improved was Eric Orozco, and Most Inspirational was Art Baraias. Charter Oak Workman La Puente Edgewood Covina Soutti Hills Ctiarter Oak Workman La Puente Edgewood Covina South Hills BOYS ' VARSITY NV 22 17 37 23 46 22 GIRLS ' VARSITY 21 15 15 21 20 30 OPP 33 44 19 36 15 33 35 41 46 35 35 26 During Ihe Northview, South Hills dual-meet, Kristen Lawrence picks up tlie pace to pass a South ttills opponent. With the look of determination, Jamie Bardon sprints for Ihe finish. .JSh - .. Varsity Cross Country Varsity Cross Cour.v. ' v W :.■ ' -». r ll v ' i(f Chris Whaley and Ralph Gutierrez concentrate on maintaining their pace. Art Barajas takes Into consideration the advice Coach Greer just gave him. Coach Greer encourages Eric Orozco to increase his speed In order to pass his next opponent. With Determination, Boys ' Varsity Cross 160 Boys ' Varsity Cross Country Boys ' Varsity Cross Country Boys ' Varsity Cross Country Boys ' V; Country Strives To Overcome Tough Competition WNl ROW Inc Orozco, Jett Gann, Coach Greer, Iim Lechuga, Ralph Gutierrez BACK ROW Greg Chisholm, Art Baraias, aron Orozco. Chtis Whaley M -. f Gann uses all his effort lo be the first across the finish the boys ' varsity cross country team prepares them- ves for 3 meet. Art Barajas breaks the tension by icking a joke. ; Country Boys ' Varsity Cross Country Boys ' Varsity Cross Country Boys ' Varsity Cross Country 161 F S Cross Country, Varsity Volleyball Put The members of this year ' s frosh soph cross country team " ... were hard workers, " accordmg to Coach Greer, but " ... they needed work. " The team consisted of only one junior: Steve Allison; six sophomores: Robert Bewley, Chris Blunk, Jay Chaplin, Vince Elliot, Ernie Tulipano and Antonio Villegas; and two freshmen: Ever- ett Blandino and Mike Rebar. Chris Blunk was fortunate to have the opportunity to run with varsity cross coun- try later in the season. Coach Greer did not have a summer program so he gave each boy a schedule to follow m order to be prepared when school started. The team practiced every- day from 2- 4 in the afternoon and they ran in meets on Saturdays. These nine young men ran over many differ- ent terrains: dirt, grass, concrete, up hills, down hills, and across many miles to achieve their goal. The frosh soph team had a tough time this year with their only wms against La Puente and Workman. Coach Greer didn ' t have any complaints though. " They wer e a different group of boys to work with, but a fun group. " Coach Greer said that Ernie Tulipano and Everett Blandino were two of the exceptional runners. " All of the boys had a lot of potential because they had the dedica- tion, but they needed work, " stated Coach Greer during a hot day of practicing. The members of this team felt they, " ... tried our best. " Robert Bewley, with a look of determination on his face, concentrates on the day ' s meet. F S CROSS COUNTRY FRONT ROW: Coach Greer, Antonio Villegas. Vmce Elliot, Chris Blunk, Jay Chaplin. BACK ROW: Steve Allison. Robert Bewley. Everett Blandino, Ernie Tulipano, Mike Rebar % iiakx: striving to maintain his position in the race, Antonio Villegas pushes onward in a meet against La Puente. 152 F S Cross Country, Varsity Volleyball F S Cross Country, Varsity Volleyball All Their Efforts Into Winning Top Scores y Pre league NV OPP Charter Oak 3 Rosary 1 3 West Covina 2 3 Gladstone 1 3 Nogales 3 League Edgewood 3 Covina 3 2 Workman 3 South Hills 3 La Puente 3 Edgewood 3 Covina 3 1 Workman 3 South Hills 2 3 La Puente 3 GIF Bassett 3 1 So. Cal Ghristia n 3 With all her effort, llleen Szuder strives to raise the Viking ' s score by smashing the ball over the net. After receiving a hard spike, Cecilia Saavedra and Chrystal Wirsgalla watch as their team completes the play. " Get mad! " Coach Jaime Espinoza yelled these two known words to the varsity volleyball team every game. He meant, " Get fired up, look alive. " That is exactly what the eight girls on this team, did. After 9-1 in league, and becoming (for the first time in Northview ' s history) league champs. Espinoza stated at the end of the sea- son, " I didn ' t expect it. I thought we were a year away. We got confident, we improved and we were the best. " During the summer Espinoza held practices four nights a week from 5:00-8:00 in the evening. Before school started, he had picked his team for 1985: the only senior, Becky Flores (outside hitter); luniors, Jean- ette Ehrich (setter, outside hitter), Cecilia Saavedra (middle blocker), Chrystal Wirsgalla (middle blocker) and llleen Szuder (outside hitter); and sophomores, Kasandra Vitacca (setter), Kathy Jones (outside hitter) and Tara Aye (outside hitter, defensive specialist). The team ' s practices started at 5:00 in the evening and sometimes lasted until 8:00. " Espi " , the name given to Espinoza by the girls, drilled them on their serving, passing, setting and hitting techniques, while constantly working with them on their defensive and offensive skills on the court. " I have an inner desire to make people players. I stick with the fundamentals, " stated Espinoza after a three hour practice. The team attended two tournaments this year. The first one, during preseason, was held at California High School in Whitter. On Saturday, September 21, the team had to catch a bus at 8:00 a.m. not to return until 4:00 p.m. They played a total of eight games, but only won three of them. At the Bassett Tournament, however, the team won every match on October 5, and returned the following Saturday to play in the semifinals. At 11:00 A.l !. a bus took the girls to Bassett High School in La Puente to play Mountain View. After beating this team, 15-4 and 15-11, they waited several hours before play- ing Lynwood, to see who would become the champions. In league play three out of five games constitutes a match, but for the tournament only two out of three was necessary. Northview lost to Lynwood, 10-15 and 4-15. However, By coming in second place they became the first volleyball team at Northview to receive a trophy. After the tournament Espinoza replied, " It was |ust an indication of our capabilities. " After winning their last game at La Puente to become League Champs, Cecilia Saavedra replied, " Coach Espin- oza played a ma|or part in our success. He started out with an inexperienced group of girls and molded them into a team working to be the best, and that ' s what we were, Valle Vista League Champs. " On Thursday, November 7, the varsity volleyball team had their first CIF game against Bassett High School at 7:30 in Northview ' s gym. Four girls were brought up from the J.V. team to play in CIF: juniors, Tina Tan, Julie Daniel, Sharmian Worley and sophomore, Brenda Rus- sell. Before the game started, Espinoza said, " I don ' t know how CIF is going to effect the girls since we are so young. " By the scores of thh games the girls held strong: 15-11, 17-18, 8-15, and 15-11 At 7:30 on Tuesday the 12th, Northview again played at home, but against a new team. Southern California Christian. The Vikes had a tough time with this team, losing 6-15, 9-15 and 15- 17. Coach Espinoza ' s only reply was, " I ' m not too c::.i; :j ' " (3 because everyone is coming back next ye: ' F S Cross Country, Varsity Volleyball 163 Varsity Volleyball Demonstrates Promise, i f-sij - I 4Mk 1 Kassandra Vilacca successfully sets the ball to her teammate for a winning spike and another point for the Lady Vikes. Preparing to ace the apposing team with another perfect serve, Kathy Jones uses her skill to add more points. Using team work, teanette Ehrich and Tara Aye spike the ball over the net 164 Varsity Volleyball Varsity Volleyball Varsity Volh Potential, Thru Various Skills, Team Unity FRONT ROW: KassandraVitacca, (Captain) CecihaSaave- tain) Jeanette Etinch, llleen Szuder BACK ROW: Kattiy dra, Pam Lettnct SECOND ROW: Chrystal Wirsgalla. (Cap- Jones, Coacti Espinosa, Tara Aye , Clearing the net, Cecilia Saavedra spikes ttie ball In an attempt to win a point for tier team. Jeanette Elirlcli blocks an opponent ' s attempt to get a scoring ball over the net. Varsity Volleyball Varsity Volleyball Ihb J.V., Frosh-Soph Volleyball Teams The 85-86 J.V. volleyball team placed second in the Valle Vista League. Coach Kildal said that the biggest thing that added to the team ' s success was the girls ' desire to win. She also said that they put 100% effort into their practices and that it showed in the games. Junior Tina Tan was named the team ' s Most Valuable Player this year. Coach Kildal also stated that the team improved a great deal over the course of the season. The girls played as a team, not as individuals, which en- hanced their playing. The frosh soph volleyball team tied for third place this year with Edgewood. According to Coach Jaynes, every player improved a great deal through the season. Jodi LaPlante was given the honor of l lost Valuable Player and Kellie Yager was given the team ' s Most Improved Player award. Coach Jaynes also commented on the fact that Northview was the only team that ran an offense this season. A lot of hard work went into the season even before it started. During the summer, both froshsoph and J.V. held a camp here at Northview to prepare for their upcoming games. They conditioned and practiced basic skills such as bumping, setting, serving, and spiking. As the season neared, the girls worked harder and kept a positive attitude about their league competition. After school began, the J.V. team lost some members, and the girls really worked to hold onto their positive attitudes. J.V. teammate, Tina Tan said, " Coach Kildal was always patient with us. She knew we could do it. " For both teams ma|or competition was found with cross-town rival, the Covina Colts. The J.V. team lost first place to the Colts during the final game of the season. Steady improvement was the key to the Lady Vikes finishing high in the Valle Vista League. After going into a perfect mount, Maria Carpenter returns a spike to the setter. 166 J.V. Volleyball JV VOLLEYBALL FRONT ROW Sharmian Worley, Melinda Deck, Cindy Cisneros, Lisa Valles SECOND ROW: Julie Daniel, Tina Tan, Laura Diaz BACK ROW Brenda Russell. Coach Kildal J.V. Volleyball I.V, Volleyball I.V. Volleyball J.V. Volleyball Improve Skills, Gain Experience nagMwaw mm " mninn First Round Edgewood Covina Workman South Hills LaPuente Second Round Edgewood Covina Workman Soutti Hills LaPuente )V V0LIEYBA1_1 NV 2 2 2 2 2 1 2 FROSH SOPH VOLLEYBALL First Round Edgewood Covina Workman Soutti Hills LaPuente Second Round Edgewood Covina Workman Soutti Hills LaPuente NV 2 GPP. 1 1 1 1 2 2 2 2 GPP. 1 2 1 1 2 2 2 2 Susan Mendez passes the ball to a Vikinf teammate as Kellie Yager cavers tlie play. FRGSH SOPH VOLLEYBALL ■RONT ROW: Kellie Yager. Jodi laPlante, SECOND ROW: Wen pos BACK ROW Maria Carpenter, Coacti Jaynes. Mona Azar ly Carpenter. Tammy Strickland. Susan Mendez. Susan Com lans jsh-Soph Volleyball Frosh-Soph Volleyball Frosh-Soph Volleyball Frosh-Soph Volieycali 16 Varsity Hoopsters Acquire New Technique, 168 Varsity Basketball Varsity Basketball Varsity Skill While Shooting For Success On Court Racking up the points for Northview, Tim Burd successfully stioots another free throw. Senior Gil Molina pushes his way through the crowd for a two point play. Varsity Basketball Varsity Basketball Varsity Basketball Varsity Basketball 169 Hardwood Wizards Captivate Rivals, FRONT ROW Jelf Stallinss, Tim Butd SECOND ROW: Vic Coackley. Sam OeGuzman, Albert Acosta THIRD ROW Phil Arvidson, Gil Molina. Chris Wallace FOURTH ROW: Fred Olser, Tim LaKose, Bill Gallis, Aaron Wicks BACK ROW Coach Ron Rice, Assistant Coach IVIark Pasquerella Phil Arvidson reaches for two more in the game against Schurr. FIRST ROUND NV OPP Covina 53 51 Workman 75 53 Edgewood 63 64 South Hills 75 61 La Puente 70 56 SECOND ROUND Covma 49 53 Workman 68 44 Edgewood 52 51 South Hills 78 54 La Puente 70 67 CIF Mountain View 61 65 170 Boys ' Varsity Basketball Boys ' Varsity Basketball Boys ' Varsity Basketball Boys ' Varsity Basketball Capture Valle Vista League Co- Championship P This year ' s varsity basketball team led by Coach Ron Rice and Assistant Coach Mark Pasquerella displayed a great amount of talent and wizardry. Every afternoon the team practiced for two hours, improving their weak point, quickness, and pursuing their strongest point, experience. The Vikings won a memorable 8 out of 10 league games, making them Co- Champions of the Valle Vista League. The team ' s victo- ries resulted in one of their goals, a chance for CIF. The Vikings ' enthusiasm was very high throughout the maiority of the season, making their teamwork appear as smooth as satin. The team ' s best game was the second Edgewood game in which the Vikes won in overtime, 52-51. A great disappointment was the Vike ' s loss in CIF against the Mountain View Vikings. The game had figured to be close, but Mountain View regrouped in order to win in overtime, 65-61. This year ' s captains were senior Phil Arvidson and lunior Tim LaKose. The two forwards Tim LaKose and Aaron V icks were the best players, Aaron Wicks was also most improved, according to Coach Rice. Tim La- Kose received the prestigious award of Most Valuable Player of the Valle Vista League. This year ' s starters consisted of three seniors and two luniors. Although they weren ' t on the floor at the beginning of the game, Northview ' s second string proved to be valuable to the team ' s success. Coach Ron Rice expressed that, " Out of 16 years of coaching, this team is one of the top that I have coached. " Aaron Wicks learns to fly while reaching high (or the basket in the sky. Boys ' Varsity Basketball Boys ' Varsity Basketball Boys ' Varsity Basketball Boys ' Varsity Basketball 171 J.V. ' s Improve Skills As Season Progresses, The 1985-86 boys ' J.V. team began the season slowly and somewhat mexpenenced, due to the tact that many ot the players were young and there were few returnmg players. Coach Chuck Feth described this year ' s J.V. team as an " improved team " . They learned to overcome their obstacles. In the La Puente Christmas Tournament, the team lost their first three games, but came back and won the next three games, capturing championship of the consolation round. Bruce Evans and Tommy Navarro, being the most consistent players on the team, aided the team to victory. Phil Cox was an extremely consistent rebounder, Jason Dressel added a great deal of height, Steve Paige added hustle and defensive intensity, while Steve Braun and Mike ( lead contributed abundantly to the team. The J V. team ended the season with a 3-7 record. The freshmen basketball team consisted of many talented young athletes. Unfortunately, their overall standings were slightly disappointing with a 5-5 record, mainly because very little aggression was shown. Their most consistent offensive player was Dave ti lolina, who definitely displayed his talents on the court. A surprising young player, Richard Rassmussen also added a great deal to the team as he suddenly came on strong for the Vikings in the middle of the season. Mike Hollowell also improved considerable during the second half as did Dave Fernandez. Mike Garcia led the team with rebounds while Chuck Kemp and Bob Wingett as- sisted with the team ' s success. J.V. BASKETBALL TEAM FRONT ROW; Steve Braun, Bruce Evans. Essac Burk, Joe Partain, Phil Cox SECOND ROW Tommy Navarro, Chris Case. Steve Paige, Jay Crowder BACK ROW: Coach Feth JV BASKETBALL FIRST ROUND NV. GPP. Covina 45 54 Workman 50 37 Edgewood 32 53 South Hills 49 46 La Puente 49 61 SECOND ROUND Covina 50 68 Workman 63 50 Edgewood 46 52 South Hills 55 59 La Puente 41 56 FROSH BASKETBALL FIRST ROUND NV. OPP Covina 43 40 Workman 41 65 Edgew-od 38 34 South Hills 43 51 La Puente 46 49 SECOND ROUND Covina 40 28 Workman 42 59 Edgewood 58 30 South Hills 53 48 La Puente 37 43 During a game against Edgewood, Steve Braun adds tv«o points for the Vikes from the free throw line. In a grueling game against Covina, Phil Cox goes up for the rebound. 172 J.V. Basketball While Freshmen Acquire Needed Experience The freshman basketball team listens attentively as Coach Letour- neau gives distinct instructions to win the game. John Poorlman jumps high to avoid a block from his opponent. ketball F S Basketball F S Basketball F S Basketball t S Basktt ' ,j;! i 3 Vikes ' Varsity Wrestlers Show Strength, Durine the match against Covina, Shawn Frausto gets into the referee ' s position at the start of another period. Throughout a tough match against Covina, Matt Tapia wrestles a former teammate, Cesar Enciso, showing him a perfected move. I U Varsity Wrestling Varsity Wrestling Var sity Wrestling Varsity Wrestling Determination Thru Season FRONT ROW Cory Nakatanti, Allen Matsudo, Victor Saucedo, Mark Dmsi. Matt Tapia. Steve Sanderson. Ron Brown MIDDLE ROW toe Bartolo. Peter Babakitis, BACK ROW Coacti Kaz Kikunaga. Ricky Weppler, Shawn Frausto, Al Navarro, Chris Whaley, Tim Lechuga Setting up a move. Shawn Frausto ties up willi his Before wrestling. Fred Salas concentrates on his opponent match. Varsity Wrestling Varsity Wrestling Varsity Wrestling Varsity Wrestling ! 5 Varsity, J.V. Wrestlers Gain Experience, The 1986 varsity wrestling team was the only Valle Vista team with the distinction of having league champi- ons in four weight divisions. The league champs were 115 lb. Matt Tapia, 129 lb. Shawn Frausto, 135 lb. Victor Saucedo and heavy weight Al Navarro. Coach Kaz Kikunaga gave credit to Tommy Lunetta for being the only wrestler to pin every opponent in league. Lunetta also would have competed as a league champ at 122 lb., but could not go to league finals because of an in|ury to his left arm. Coach Kikunaga praised his team by saying he felt that the team was probably the best conditioned and the hardest working team in the league; finishing second place in Valle Vista league, fifth place in the Estancia Tournament, and sixth place in our annual Northview Tournament. Their biggest highlights of the season were their win over Covina, and their win over South Hills, for the first time in ten years. The only disappointing event was their loss to Edgewood by a referee ' s disqualification of Ron Brown, for what the referee called stalling. This crucial decision decided the win of the match and the league champions of the season. N.V OPP Co»lna 44 22 South Hills 48 34 Edgewood 32 34 Workman 32 4U La Puente 59 18 During the match against Covina, Al Navarro works his opponent for a pin. Victor Saucedo, during a tough match, successfully pins his opponent. i cnt caIL Ud r Short -i- wd-t 176 Varsity Wrestling Varsity Wrestling Varsity Wrestling Varsity Wrestling Varsit Skills To Overtake Their Opponents J V. WRESTLING RONT ROW: Dave Richards, Brandon McCormick, Steve Miller, Alex ROW; Reyes Ruiz, lleRas, Mike Davidson, Antonio Villegas MIDDLE ROW: Jonathon Salda Vogliardo ir, J P Anonas, Axel Rizzo, Stuart Matsudo, Johnny Schraeder BACK Brian Oten, Rodney Hudson, Mario Tapia, Chuck This year ' s |unior varsity wrestling team consisted of mostly freshmen, sophomores, and juniors, but there were a couple of seniors on the team. There were twenty-two wrestlers altogether, but because of the different weight categories, many of them did not com- pete. Although their team record was 1-3-1, several team members had good seasons. A few players to mention were Mario Tapia who finished high in several tourna- ments, Rodney Hudson who won medals in more than one tournament and Brian Oten who also distinguished himself in tournaments. Most Valuable Player was given to Rodney Hudson mainly for his consistency. Most Improved wrestler was given to Brian Oten, who pro- gressed dramatically and, according to Coach Graves, " ... has lots of potential to become an excellent wres- tler. " The team did have its ups and downs. Their mam downfall was the problem of not having wrestlers in the correct weight brackets: they had to forfeit three or four weight divisions during each match which meant every match began with the opponent having an 18 to 24 point lead. Their downs also consisted of all the minor in|unes to the team which did put a damper on many of their matches. Especially the in|uries that reoccurred to Dave Richards, who, according to the coach, has great poten- tial to be an excellent wrestler if he stays healthy. The highlights of the season included their wm over Workman, even though they had to forfeit three matches and Rodney Hudson ' s quick pin of his South Hills oppo- nent, which game him and his team a tie match of thirty- three points. Highlights also consisted of Rodney Hud- son ' s wins in tournaments during the season. NV OPP Covina 32 38 South Hills 33 33 Edgeviood 18 53 Workman 45 30 La Puente 36 38 During a toueh match against La Puente. Rodney Hudson successfully pins his opponent. P O ( " y.t Q-. b -V l V f , f= HA, OO 1 J.V. Wrestling J.V. Wrestling J.V. Wrestling J.V. Wrestling J.V. Wrestling i 7 Spirit, Dedication Hold Lady Vikings ' Varsity Senior Monica Real shoots a game deciding freeth- row. At the opening jumpball, senior Lorrie Learmont stretches to tip the ball to her teammate. 178 Girls ' Varsity Basketball Girls ' Varsity Basketball Girls ' Varsity Basketball Girls ' Varsity Basketball Basketball Team Together Thru Season Girls ' Varsity Basketball Girls ' Varsity Basketball Girls ' Varsity Basketball Girls ' Varsity Baskefball 179 Girls ' Varsity, J.V. Basketball Shoot Even though this year the varsity basketball team did not prove to be as successful as they had hoped, the team fought hard to overcome their problems. The Lady Vikes faced a season of adversities, in|uries, and inexpe- rience, but they were tough and managed to tie South Hills for third place in the Valle Vista League. The team consisted of ten players: four seniors, three juniors, and three sophomores. Nadine Bratcher and Sandy Carnngton, tv»o starting sophomores, displayed great improvement throughout the season. Seniors Lori Brown, Monica Real, and Lome Learmont dedicated four years of hard work and determination to the basketball program. The team ' s strongest point was its defensive strength. This can be attributed to all the hours of practice which took place at 7:00 in the morning. During practice the team sharpened their skills in shooting, dribbling, and team work. Such early practices took a great deal of dedication and will power from the team. At the end of the season awards were given to those athletes who excelled in specific areas not only on the court, but also off the court. Viking of the Year, an award given for determination, enthusiasm, and skill, was given to Lome Learmont. Lome led the league in rebounds and was second in the San Gabriel Valley with an average of 16.6 rebounds per game. Most Improved Player was Sandy Camngton and Most Inspirational Player was Tina Tan. Named to All-League First Team were Lome Learmont and Nadine Bratcher. Chosen for Honorable Mention were Cecilia Saavedra and Monica Real. FIRST ROUND NV DPP Covina 54 38 Workman 48 26 Edgewood 22 50 South Hills 36 39 La Puenle 35 56 SECOND ROUND Covina 41 39 Workman 33 32 Edgewood 28 31 South Hills 39 38 La Puente 25 51 While keeping control of the ball, junior lulie Daniels drives past a La Puente defender in an effort to score. Lorrie Learmont goes up for a lay-up while South ftills " puppies " watch defensively. 180 Girls ' Varsity Basketball Girls ' Varsity Basketball With Constant Enthusiasm, Competition ■RON! ROW Susan Hernandez, Violet Floras, Tanya Anderson, Vlary Conley, Susan Mendez MIDDLE ROW: Coach Tu rnbull, Marliss Mason: Mgr , Donna Kellis. Anita Rodriguez. Stiannor Worley BACK ROW Mictielle Lindquist In return tor many long practices and drills, ttie J,V. team was rewarded witti a winning season. Ttie team ' s positive attitude, dedication, and spirit played very im- portant roles in ttie general outcome of their season. Mr. Turnbull, ttie team ' s coacti, attributed ttieir success to ttie great improvement ot the defense which constantly pressured their opponents the full length ot the court, helping them to regain the ball more often and providing more opportunities to score. The team consisted of ten young and ambitious girls who strived for excellence throughout the season. Among the ten athletes, IVIichelle Lindquist, the team ' s center, contributed greatly to the team by improving her individual skills which proved very prosperous for the team ' s scoring overall. Freshman Susan Hernandez, a starting guard, was also a great contributor to the team ' s success. She displayed exceptional defensive skills, which made the team a stronger competitor in the Valle Vista League. The Lady Vikes showed great motiva- tion and persistence throughout their season. Even though league appeared to be tough, the team played with a high level of intensity and competitiveness, which made a victorious difference, especially on their closer games. Some of the toughest opponents for Northview ' s girls were Covina and South Hills. Coming out on top, the Viking girls ended the season by placing second in league. The team ' s choice tor Most Valuable Player was Susan Hernandez, a high scoring player, and one who showed outstanding leadership on and off the court. FIRST ROUND NV OPP Covina 16 33 Workman 44 13 Edgewood 21 19 Soutti Hills 33 32 La Puente 39 30 SECOND ROUND Covina 28 25 Workman 36 40 Edgevjood 42 30 Soutti Hills 28 2 La Puente 34 15 As Covina defense ti|htens, Violet Flares takes the ball in for two. Girls ' J.V. Basketball Girls ' J.V. Basketball Girls ' J.V. Basketball Girls ' J.V. Baske.taii 181 Frosh-Soph Basketball, Varsity Softball Gain For this year ' s girls ' frosh-soph basketball team it was a year ot learning. This was the first year of organized basketball playing for many of the team mem- bers. The team learned many skills that will be beneficial to them in their future years at Northview. The attitude of the team was good, considering their win-loss record. It was tough to maintain a good attitude when experiencing a losing season. However, Coach Haynes had faith in his team and that kept them in good spirits. Practices were held everyday late after school. The team had certain drills which helped them to improve on their weaknesses. " Running drills " and " shooting drills " were what Coach Jaynes emphasized the most. Defense was the team ' s strong point, while offense, was more of a struggle. Even though the team didn ' t take first in league, they still gamed experience and endurance, therefore reaching their fullest potential. FROSH- SOPH BASKETBALL FIRST ROUND NV. OPP Covina 26 19 South Hills 19 46 La Puente 19 30 SECOND ROUND Covina 28 33 South Hills 15 30 La Puente 37 11 FROSH SOPH BASKETBALL FRONT ROW: Stacey Mikesell, Eric Pusey. Dorothy Horn, Andrea Burnett, BACK ROW; Hang Doung, Michelle Ige, Coach Jaynes, Denise Kearney, Carol Cho Erica Pusey keeps her eye on the opposinj team, as she prepares to pass the ball to a teammate. :jjl ctW: cLJ i -4 jy rrujA. a S ' M y r 182 Frosh-Soph Basketball Frosh-Soph Basketball Frosh-Soph Basketball Frosh-Soph Basketball Necessary Experience For Trying Season After signaling for an inside pitcfi, Kassandra Vi- tacca, witf) all concentration, waits for the oncom- ing ball. Kelly Yeager, after drilling a line drive, anxiously awaits the next pitch that might just take her home, adding another Viking point to the scoreboard. Chaunette Arias, after catching the ball, prepares herself to tag out the runner and complete the inning. irsity Softball Varsity Softball Varsity Softball Varsity Softball Varsity Softball J85 Varsity Softball Portrays Successful VARSITY SOFTBALL FRONT ROW Diana Walker, Cici Morris, Chaunette Anas, Susan Mendez, Anne Otto, BACK ROW: Coach Lori Kildal, Kasandra Vitacca, llleen Szuder. Tina Tan, Kelly Yager Danielle Landreth, Cindy Lockwood, Kelly Sarmiento, Vickie Salazar Thlrdbaseman Susan Mende: is down and ready for the play to occur. M B v 184 Girls ' Varsity Softball Season With Will To Win, Dedication Youth and inexperience played a big role in the success of the 1986 girls ' varsity softball team. With the maionty of the team consisting of freshmen and sopho mores, discipline and hard work were common factors during the season: 1986 was considered a building year. The Lady Vikings had long practices, hard work, and a great deal of dedication One of the problems for the girls was carrying the burden from previous years of being considered " los ers " . The girls ' had a big |ob ahead of them. One of the advantages of such a young team was that It was easier to teach new things such as diving, sliding, and new batting techniques. Some of the team ' s strengths in the year was their hitting, base-running, and most importantly their deter- mination to win. According to Coach Lori Kildal, " The team had a great winning attitude " Coach Kildal also had a few players that she felt would be a special asset to the team: Cici Morris, Tina Tan, Vickie Salazar, Cindy Lockwood, Anne Otto, and Kasandra Vitacca. These girls ' were the only returning players and held the team together whenever a problem occurred. In the beginning of the season injuries were a big problem. Some of the more ma|or m|uries were Pam Leftrict (broken wrist) and llleen Szuder (knee in|ury). Minor injuries included jammed fingers, sore elbows, pulled muscles, and a sore back. A big improvement from previous years was the team ' s confidence. In the beginning the team had a tendency to get down after a bad play or loss of a game. In the middle of the season though a big change took place the girls supported each other, cheered each other on, and worked together. The Lady Vikings were taught that Softball was a team sport, not an individual effort. Coach Lori Kildal stated that her reason for deciding to coach Softball again was because she felt that last year ' s coach, Ranae Ikerd, had laid a good foundation and she wanted to continue to build and develop the team. Coach Kildal had faith in the team and they believed in themselves. Cici Morris in her first baseman ' s squat prepares lierselt lor the liit. Witli a iooii of determination on her lace Anne Otto pitches a strike. Softball Girls ' Varsity Gci-Dall 185 J.V. Softball, Varsity Baseball Slide Through This year ' s J.V. softball team was led by a new coach Mr. Kirk Turnbull. Their practices consisted of a lot of hard work and discipline. Their mam drills were fielding and batting. They also spent a tremendous amount of time working on new defensive skills. The strong points proved to be hitting and base running. One ma|or setback which appeared near the beginning of the season was the loss of two important players who were moved up to varsity Despite this setback, the players were always eager to begin practice and improve on errors made m former games. Coach Turnbull re- marked, " All players had a winning attitude and were willing to work hard. " The team consisted of fifteen players, seven of whom were freshmen, eight of whom were sophomores. The outstanding players who came through in tough situa- tions were Susan Hernandez {3rd base), Debbie Beatty (catcher), Michelle Lemelle (pitcher), and Karen Kon- koleski (outfield). Due to inexperience, the J.V. softball team had diffi- culty with a few basic plays, such as fielding and knowing where the play would take place. Throughout the season, whether winning or losing, the team kept spirits high. Finishing out his first season coaching J.V. softball. Coach Turnbull proved to be successful in the ' 86 season. ] V SOFTBALL FRONT ROW; Susan Hernandez. Lisa Valdez. Rachel Delgadillo, Andrea Burnett SECOND ROW Tammy Strickland, Karen Konkoleski, Mictielle Lemelle, Anita Radnguez, Carmen Aceves BACK ROW: Coacti Turnbull, Rtionda Ttiompson, Stacey Mikesell, Debbie Beatty, Jodi Stowell, Danette Zuniga fciilF»T ' " ' Yit.-Mio. ' is ■ ft-;(. -., -. Fielding ttie ball, Susan Hernandez has a look of Waiting for the pitcher to release the ball, sheer determination as she awaits the swing of the Andrea Burnett prepares to steal second base, batter. 186 J.V. Softball I.V. Softball I.V. Softball J.V. Softball J.V. Softball Season, Gaining Experience, Confidence • ' - ' ■ ' ' ' ;. . i J x r: : ' ■■:P, . ' dj di . Waiting to see If tlie smog alert would be called off, Tim Lechuga and Dan Gustavson kick back and relai. Bringing in the winning run, Bill Gallls slides witti determination. ' arsity Baseball Varsity Baseball Varsity Baseball Varsity Baseball Varsity Baseball 18 Varsity Baseball Strengthens Abilities I Vansty baseball began the season with young, spirit- ed players, tive of whom were sophomores. The stron- gest players proved to be luniors Jeff Stallmgs, Ruben Ybarra, Brent Dolan, Mike Catania, and sophomore Sean Hutchinson. Early in the season the team suffered lack of varsity experience (only two returning players) and untested pitchers. They were able to overcome these weaknesses through their optimistic attitude and hard work. Head Coach Mark Cemceros remarked, " I almost had to chase them off the field. " An addition to the staff this year was Mike Muraca, the new assistant coach, who graduated from Gladstone in 1982 and attended Citrus College in ' 83- ' 84, where he was team captain of their baseball team. While there, he set the record for all-time batting average of .461 for the ' 84 season. Due to his expertise in batting, he was a great influence for the players this year. The players ' practices ran from two to five- thirty each weekday on which there wasn ' t a game. They started out by stretching and running a couple of sprints. Next, they went on to practice different drills in hitting, catching, and throwing: skills which helped them to prepare for their next games. All in all, the team proved to be tough. " Strike three " was the call the umpire yelled after Fred Olsen released his fast ball. k ' mm»t- Tony Martinez receives the ball just in lime to tag out his opponent. Being an agile 3rd baseman. Albert Acosta quickly throws out a runner who was attempting to reach first base. Je3(fr 4 ' i Ba-. ' ' riall Varsity Baseball Varsity Baseball Varsity Baseball Thru Tough, Challenging Season VARSITY BASEBALL DNT ROW: Jetf Stallings, Mike Catania. Albert Acosta, Fred Olsen. MIDDLE ROW Bill Guyer, Dan Gustavson. Dan Vasquez, Tim Lechuga BACK ROW Sam Silvey, Mike mngton. Ruben Ybarra. Anthony Vitacca. Brent Dolan, Bill Gallis, Sean Hutctiinson. Tony Martinez, Mike Jones. ef hitling a £round rule double, Brent Dolan First baseman Sean Hutchinson waits (or the pitcher inds first base and jogs to second. to throw him the ball to tag out the runner. J.V., Frosh Baseball Score Victoriously This year ' s J.V. baseball team did very well physically and mentally. Because it was a very popular sport, the team members were very spirited with a positive atti- tude and eagerness to learn. Under the direction of Coach Duane Russell and Assistant Coach Mike Sifling, the team spent two to three hours a day practicing. Coach Russell felt that the team had very strong points, such as their hitting and running. But his season goal for the team was to be able to play every aspect of the game and to be proud of their school and be proud of their playing. Coach said that as a result of self-control and self discipline that goal was accomplished. When the coach was asked who their toughest opponents had been, he said Covina, South Hills, and Edgewood, but that Northview stood tall thanks to their pitchers. Al- though the team did not win every game, their success was in their ability to play. The team did very well individually with credit given to Charlie Hurto, Mike Vickers, Steve Paige and Brian Wilson who showed their outstanding ability, especially in the first few games. The whole team worked very hard to reach their full potential both as individuals and as a team. There were many requirements expected of each and every team member. Among these requirements were dedication, discipline and good character. .4 ■»■■•■, , ; 1 - m. % f7i Before starting the inning, Chris Whaley warms up with another teammate. Alter making a successful catch, Dave Siliing sweeps down to malie the lag. IV BASEBALL FRONT ROW; Ernie Vargas, Steve Paige, Rodney Sanchez, Charlie Horta MIDDLE ROW Frank Prouty, Shawn Frauslo BACK ROW; Clark Aliano, Chris Whaley. Steve Braun, Brian Wilson, Dave Sillmg, Mike Vickers, Vic Coakley ;.. 190 J.V , Frosh Baseball I. v., Frosh Basebd High, Capture Another Viking Season FRESHMAN BASEBALL RONT ROW Abel Garcia. Rick Hoy, Matt Drumm. Dave Rictiards, Mike Dobnck, MIDDLE ROW Coach Ron letoumeau, Taz Romo. John Garcia. Anthony icobedo, John Prado, Reggie Lorinz, Coach Gene Sawyer BACK ROW; Darren Thatcher, Brian Rogers, Chris Chico, Robert Flores, Andy Hfrera = ' ' » Every coach each year hopes that his team will have a winning season. This year ' s freshman baseball coach was no exception. He felt that the support and positive reinforcement of each player on the team to another was what carried them through the whole season. He ,also stated that there were no mam players. Each player fixcelled in a different aspect of the game which made for an interesting year. What one player lacked in hitting, he more than made up for in fielding. The only goal Coach Ron Letoumeau saw was for the whole team to progress each day both physically and mentally. Because of the problems the baseball program has experienced in the past few years because of the turnover of staff, Coach Letoumeau thought it important for the freshman team to begin a new attitude- a positive attitude. He said, " If they can be aware of that now at tills early age, then we can start worrying about goals in respect to the number of wins and losses. " When the coach was asked who their toughest oppo- nents were, he said, " Every game was tough, that ' s what the whole team needed. " Assistant Coacti Gene Sawyer discusses the upcom- ing lame with catctier, Jotin Prado and pitcher, Dave Richards. o. r- H XCHX. ,lJ!L J. v., Frosh Baseball 191 Boys ' Varsity Tennis Team Aces Through This year ' s boys ' varsity tennis team consisted ot nine players, four seniors, two luniors, one sophomore, and two freshmen. The team was relatively young since it only had five returning players and the remainder of the team was comprised of four new players who had never before played tennis competitively. Although some of the players were inexperienced, they displayed great improvement and determination throughout the season. It was a year of changes and improvements. The team had the privilege of inaugurating the new tennis courts which were all redone and repainted |ust before their season began. The nets were fixed and the fences surrounding the courts were replaced. Another change the team experienced this year was the format of their matches. On previous years the boys tennis teams have consisted of two double teams and four sets ot singles, but this year the team consisted ot three doubles teams and three singles. This new system allowed for the matches to be resumed faster, avoiding the possible inconvenience of having to stop because of lack of sunlight. Ralph Ramirez, winner ot fourth placed in C.I.F. finals last year, Mike Simpson, who came back from last year ' s quarterfinals, and Lam Le comprised the single spots on this year ' s team, respectively. The doubles teams con- sisted of David Turner and Hien Pahm, Tim LaKose and Jose Rivera, and Loc Le and Dean Owens. FRONT ROW Lam Le, Loc Le, Dean Owens, Ralph Ramirez, BACK ROW: Coach Feth, David Turner, Jose Rivera, Jim Chavez, Mike Simpson, Tm LaKose While makinj a swift return to his opponent, Miiie Simpson reaches low lor a backhand. Lam Le returns a crushing forehand to his opponent who awaits in anxiety. 192 Boys ' Varsity Tennis Boys ' Varsity Tennis Boys ' Varsity Tennis Boys ' Varsity Tennis Season Showing Sportsmanship, Determination Bending low to reach the ball, lim Chavez attempts to return a corner shot from his opponent. Tim LaKose reaches high to smash a lob and place it at his opponent ' s baseline. With determination, Ralph Ramirez returns a base- line drive cross-court. ■If . Boys ' Varsity Tennis Boys ' Varsity TeiKiis 195 Varsity Tennis Smashes Through Season, • ■tsr: Ralph Ramirez uses expert form and strength to return his opponent ' s shot. Jose Rivera keeps the ball in play with a smash to his Edgewood competitor. Working together, doubles partners Loc Le and Dean Owens combine skills to overpower their South Hills opponents. 194 Boys ' Varsity Tennis J.V. Gains Skills Necessary For Victory In the spring every year, the Northview tennis courts are brought back to life with the boys ' tennis teams. Seventeen young men w orked hard this year to improve their basic tennis skills as members of the J.V. team. Although there were many freshmen on this year ' s team, almost all of the players had some sort of tennis background. Alan Matsudo, Tom Navarro, Steve Allison, and Paul and Mike Lucas brought experience and strength to the team as returning players Coach Hunt commented that because the team was so large they had a lot of talent to choose from. As the coach for the Vikes, he also said that the boys ' desire to improve was a key asset to their ability to win matches. Player Alan Matsudo also expressed that South Hills, who always has a good team, was their toughest opponent. Before the season even began, the team was busy improving their serves and building up such basic skills as how to hit a lob, forehand, and backhand. They attended conditioning practice during the summer and worked daily during the season. :R0NT row Due Nguyen, Jack Ghostine, Paul Lucas, Wyatt Chyrchel. Wesley Chyrchel. Hieu Pham, Eric Martelle. II Young Park BACK ROW Tony jhostine. Steve McKinney, Lawrence Baldwin, Tom Navarro, Alan Matsudo, Dan Dias, Jerome Rivera, Steve Allison, Brian Ikona, Mike Lucas, Jim avez. Coach Hunt After acini a serve, Dan Dias anticipates his opponent ' s next move. Lawrence Baldwin keeps his eyes on the ball as he concentrates on his form. 195 Dedicated Boys ' Varsity Track, Field Strive FRONT ROW Coach Schatter, Ron Brown. Clitt Urtiz, Slan Farrar, Mike Levy. Ralph Gutierrez, Greg Chisholm BALK ROW Coach Gonzalez, Coach Tuba, David Steiner, Phil Cox, Sean Horn. Pat Finegan, Al Navarro, Lloyd Burgess, Jeff Gann, Art Baraias, Rick White, Eric Orozco, John Maxwell, Coach Greer With intense concentration, Rkk While attempts to beat opponent and teammate Phil Coi. 196 Boys Varsity Track Boys Varsity To Excel In Successful ' 86 Season yr ' . o When the subject of track and field is brought up, thoughts of the Olympics usually come to mind: dreams of winning the gold in such classic events as the 100 meter dash, the long jump, of the pole vault. Effortlessly VKinning the gold in all four of their events, these Olympians casually stand on the platform, w hile the band plays the national anthem. It is a shame that these athletes make it look so easy. Northview ' s boys ' track can honestly tell you that it is not. Hard w ork and sweat are the name of the game. The mere mention of a Monday to a trackster brings dread. For, you see, Monday is interval day, and intervals mean a lot of hard running. To successfuly participate in track, one must be an extremely dedicated individual. The ' 86 season presented a number of outstanding athletes. Al Navarro threw the shot put and the discus and IS currently the record holder in the shot put Jeff Gann ran the mile and 2 mile, while Art Baraias ran the 880. Phil Cox did the high |ump and also ran the 120 high hurdles. Stan Farrar did the long |ump and ran various sprinting events. Dave Sterner pole vaulted and Greg Chisholm ran the 440. Each year the Valle Vista League produces strong teams. Northview ' s toughest battle this year was fought against cross-town rival, Covina, while their weakest opponents were the Workman Lobos. The 1986 varsity track team worked very hard to develop a quality team. Each day was a reminder that victory has a price: hard work. Displaying flawless form, Al Navarro prepares to throw anotfier winning mark. Running the mile relay, Greg Chisholm successfully hands off the baton to fellow runner. Art Barajas. I 197 Lady Viking Tracksters Continue Tradition On February 3, practice began. For some of the Lady Vikes this meant their last time around the track. For others, this meant the beginning of a new sport that would push them to their limits. Every day the y had long, tiring training sessions and they continually worked to perfect their techniques before their hrst invitational. Leading this year ' s team were senior cocaptains, Debbie Horsely (Hurdles and )umps), Kristen Lawrence (distance), and Lome Learmont dumps and weights events). Also returning from last year ' s championship team were Nadine Bratcher (sprints and |umps), Brit- tany Ferraco (sprints), Stacey Sanderson (distance), Michelle Silvis (middle distance), and Kellie Wentzell (hurdles and jumps). New additions to this year ' s team who helped to maintain the top program were Keisha Barnes (sprints), Jamie Bearden (distance), Alicia Costa (middle dis- tance), Janette Skinner (hurdles), and Debbie Stewart (sprints). Coach Greer felt that this year ' s team had some of the most talented ladies he had ever seen. Also, he felt that these Lady Vikes were very strong and very dedi- cated to the sport. Their natural athletic abilities hnally brought a long deserved recognition to the girls ' track program. During the 800 meter run, Cindy Perry, Miclielle Silvis, Alicia Costa, and Terry Bellheimer enjoy their overwhelming lead over their opponents. FRONT ROW Michelle Silvis, Kristen Lav»rence, Christy Zaragoza, Jamie Bearden, Alicia Costa SECOND ROW; Marlis Mason, Yvonne Weston, Kathy Hedden, Tonya Anderson, Coach Greer, Michelle Chavez, Terry Bellhiemer, Stacey Sanderson THIRD ROW; Coach Tuba, Kellie Wentzell, Annie Cardona, Brittany Ferraco, Janette Skinner, Debbie Horsely, Cindy Perry. Rachel Hoaglan, Charlotte Horn, Lome Learmont, Coach Gonzalez BACK ROW Sherri Klenske, Keisha Barnes, Debbie Stewart, Sandi Carrmgton. Brenda Russal, Julie Daniel 198 Varsity Girls ' Track Varsity Girls ' Track Varsity Girls ' Track Varsity Girls ' Track By Proving Strength, Endurance, Dedication ... 1 i ' «st -ii,. « .■»» » ' 7 A ir Accelerating to the finisti line, Kristen Lawrence leads the Lady Vikes to another victory. While competing in the long jump, Nadine Bratcher stretches for an extra inch. In the starting blocks, Nadine Bratcher, Keisha Barnes, and Debbie Stewart get ready to run the 100 meter dash. J « Girls ' Varsity Track 199 Boys ' , Girls ' Varsity Track Display Strength,; Jeff Gann and Eric Orozco pace eacli oltier, while running tlie two mile at a home track meet. Lorrie Learmont aims high as she attempts to better her previous school record lor distance in the shot put. | 3ft B . -« » -._■ , J.; - ' — I ' ' .W ' i • • -M :x 4M», ife 200 Varsity Track Varsity Track Varsity Track ' stamina, Enter Season With Enthusiasm teannetle Skinner and Debra Horsley display great form as they leap over the hurdles at a home track meet. Flylni to new heights. Robbie Brown easily clears the bar at 10 feet. rack Varsity Track 20! Frosh-Soph Track, Field Improves Through The 85-86 frosh-soph track team proved, indeed, ttiey were a fine group of athletes. In the beginning, inexperi- ence hindered the young group, but the Vikes improved throughout the season with the help of rigorous training; such training included: intervals, technique work, and weight training. The top athletes were Brian Oten and Tyrone Anderson in sprints, Vince Hura and Lance McCrimmon in high |ump and hurdles, Dave Fortney in the 440, Chris Blunk in the 880, Aaron Orosco in the mile, Jay Chaplin in 2-mile, Rodney Hudson and Lenny IVIayer in the shot put, Rob Brown and Everet Blandino in the pole vault, Tyrone Anderson and Brian Otem in the long |ump. Coach Maury Greer commented that the athletes would prove to be fine competitors for upcom- mg seasons on varsity track. With the addition of two new coaches, Shon Shafer, an ex-pole vaulter from South Hills as the pole vault coach and Joe Gonzalez, an ex-student here at Northview, as the shot put coach- discus coach, head coach Maury Greer felt that they helped them and improved them overall as athletes. Early in the season the frosh-soph team competed at the Foothill Invitational. Some of the medalists were Brian Oten, and the Orosco brothers, Eric and Aaron, in the distance medley - they took second place. Rob Brown and Everet Blandino took a third in the pole vault, and led by Rodney Hudson, the shot put team took a third. During the meet afainst Covina, Lance McCrimmon set a new personal higti in ttie high jump. tRONT ROW David Goodman, Jay Chaplin, Mike Rebar, ielt Brown, Vince Elliol, . ' ' " : ' " iNO ROW Don Salazar, Steve Alvarez. Aaron Orozco, Everett Blandino, John t ' !■!■•- ' Brian Oten. Brian Duncan, Tyrone Anderson, Chad Clanlon, John Schraeder THIRD ROW Robert Bewley, Raymond Layton, Rodney Hudson, Vmce Hura, Lance McCrimmon, Chris Blunli, Rob Brown, David Bodtmann BACK ROW; Coach Paul Tuba, Coach Maury Greer. Coach Shon Schalfer, Coach Joe Gonzalez 202 Frosh Soph Track Frosh Soph Track Frosh Soph Track Frosh Soph Track Frosh Sop Experience, Shows Promising Potential i .«»■ Using all of his strength, Vince Elliott skillfully ex- ecutes the long jump. Tyrone Anderson and Brion Oten, successfully ex- change the baton against the La Puente Warriors. In the meet against Workman, Lance McCrommon and Vince Hura push themselves to the limit to win the race. : t . Frosh Soph Track Frosb Soph Track 203 Through High School Years, Navarro, Learmont Athletes Of Ttie Year Athletes Of The Year Athic Display Dedication On Court, On Field ' f In the year of 1986, two individuals were chosen to hold the titles of Athletes of the Year. The qualification for this honor was displaying dedication and talent in the athletic field. One senior boy and girl were chosen. Receiving this particular award was a great honor for the two recipients because it was the result of four years of hard work. Al Navarro began his high school sports career by playing freshman football, and being named outstanding running back. He played J.V. wrestling and frosh soph track, making First Team All-League in the discus. Al ' s sophomore year he played varsity football and varsity wrestling for which he was awarded Most Improved Player. He also played varsity track making Second Team All-League for the discus. Continuing on in his lunior year, Al played varsity football and made Second Team as running back and First Team as a defensive end. Navarro also made First Team in league for wres- tling and received an award for Outstanding Perfor- mance. During track Al put the shot making First Team All-League and third in C.I.F. for shot put also. For track he received the award of Most Valuable Player. Finishing off his senior year, Al Navarro faithfully played varsity football making Second Team and also being awarded Viking of the Year for his final season. In Al ' s second sport, which is wrestling, he proudly made First Team All-League and hnished third in C.I.F. Al also continued to play track his final year at Northview. Lome Learmont honorably received the award for the female Athlete of the Year. Lome has several accom- plishments which began her freshman year, such as J.V. basketball and varsity track where she set a school record in the triple |ump. The Lady Viking competed in C.I.F. prelims and finals for the triple jump. During Lome ' s sophomore year she made varsity basketball and once again was on varsity track. Lome managed to hold the school record in the high |ump and shot put. She also made her way to the C.I.F. prelims and finals in the shot put. Lome made headway in basketball her lunior year, making First Team All-League and leading the league in rebounds. Her |unior year she did very well in track, again holding school records in the high |ump, triple |ump, and shot put, also making First Team All- League. Lome was proudly named Field Athlete of the Year by the " San Gabriel Valley Tribune. She also competed m C.I.F. Finally, during Lome Learmont ' s senior year she played varsity basketball making First Team All-League, leading the league in rebounds and second in valley rebounds. She was also named Most Valuable Player in basketball her senior year. Lome continued to participate in track her senior year being involved in the shot put, discus, triple jump and finally the high jump. In a lough wrestling match, Navarro struggles to pin his opponent. With a perfect wind up, Learmont throws the discus with all her might. « Athletes Of The Year Athletes Of The Year 205 Hail to the Black and Gold The Viking pennant on high Hail to the Courage that makes us bold To venture on new seas or die Hail to the Faith of our crew Hail to the school with the Black and Gold Hail all Hail to Northview Hail all Hail to Northview. «■■■■■ ■■■■1 I !■■■■■! jmmwi i ■■■r p- -:3k V r-viiSJ i V ' ftVJ V4«JkJ(L ' ' i P -l ' r; ' School Year. For some these words bring ideas of textbooks and teachers. For others of us, they are words full of fun such as school involvement, seeing friends and enjoying the fellowship with people who are important to us. While attempting to practice Ills drum solo, Gabe Vizcarra is distracted by a friend needing a " bunny liop " partner. During the dress rehearsal for our annual school play, dedicated actor Sean Hutchison utilizes a script In order to dramatize the murder scene. ' 1 w i i • 2r8 The Viking 86 Th- Viking 86 The Viking 86 The Viking 86 86 The Viking 86 The Viking 86 The Viking % 209 Pleased with the result ot the tennis match. Coach Feth kicking back, waits for the team to report their scores. During a timed write, Arlena Gay types away as John Salazar gets ready tor the neil one. As the year slipped away, like water through our fingers, it was easier to understand why they told us to " enjoy school cause it flies by. " We felly understood " ce of ou. ■■ " F r ' ' jai ' ' jr -i .Jhe Viking 86 The Viking 86 The Viking 86 The Viking 86 The Viking 86 The Viking 86 The Viking 86 212 The Viking 86 The Viking 86 The Viking 86 The Viking 86 Thi We ' ll look back on the days we spent at Northview and remember the small things: first dates, running for office, or trying out for the team. It is then we ' ll know Northview was more than a school, it was a place for growing up. | ii. ' m -- mr: ' Phil Cox. a star athlete, jumping high to clear the bar, looks to the pit for a victory over South Hills. At the game against Edgewood. J.V. Softball catcher Debbie Beatty awaits the arrival of the Softball. The Viking 86 The Viking 86 The Viking 86 ' h " " ' kirig 86 213 ..e Viking 86 The Viking 86 The Viking 86 The Viking 86 Grasping the bat witli perfect form, left Stalling: dreams of flitting a grand slam liomerun. Preparing for the seniors ' final event, Chris Floch assists Jeannie Gerrard in ordering her graduation cap and gown. For those of us who are experiencing our final year here, June 18, 1986, is the day we ' ve longed for; however, now that this it is upon us g n look back with knowl ' leave these final wg . , , your high school j Hlause The Vikjfig 86 The Viking 86 The Vikifig 86;- Ttii-Viking 86 215 jr m I- • M, K .i ' ' y v « ' ■ ' ' " ■ ( - " ■I I " ' ■! , " 2s-:J 1 ; i. :f w: x%- A Norlhview student, liavin{ fun at the Luau, utilizes props to mtVt herself look more Hawaiian. Glancing towards the textbook room, Mike Catania remembers his need to check out an En{lish book. Formally dressed for the festivities of the eveninf, couples dance the ni(ht away. ■iti»iM »i iJii«iil«a The Viking -■ ' INDEX il On January 28. 1986, at 11:38 EST, the twenty-fifth space shuttle fhght mission hfted off flawlessly, but one minute and thirteen seconds and six miles over the ocean. Challenger unexpectedly exploded. The impact of this tragic disaster was felt throughout the nation. Watery eyes and emotional scenes were some of the common sights following this accident. The way people turned towards each other for comfort was overwhelm- ing, evoking a sense of national unity. The year of 1985 was truly a year for the start of famine relief programs, with many bands and singers coming together to record albums and perform concerts such as USA tor Africa, Band Aid and Farm Aid Live Aid concert was broadcast live throughout the world and raised millions of dollars for hungry people in Africa. The organizations that followed were Band Aid and USA for Africa which also raised money to alleviate hunger in Africa. With several programs raising money for a for- eign country ' s problem, something was finally intro- duced to aid our own country. This new program was called Farm Aid. It was designed to help the farmers of America to continue to operate their farms successfully. The Farm Aid concert consisted of mainly country bands and singers. Towards the end of 1985, the California Lottery was introduced. The object is to match three of the same dollar amounts, and by doing so you win that amount. One hundred dollar winning tickets can be turned in and cast into a barrel from which only twenty lucky tickets are drawn from the thousands of entries. The lucky twenty then get a chance to partake in the Big Spin. On the first spin of the lottery wheel, the twenty contes- tants have a chance to win from $10,000 to $2 million each. At the same time the lottery raises money for the schools of California. Towards the end of the summer, a man named Richard Ramirez had the whole LA. area in a vertual scare. Television and newspapers had quickly spread the news of this " night stalker " who would break into houses at night where there was an unaware sleeping couple. This killer was spotted aware citizens in the middle of the day. They recognized him because of the accurate descriptions given by the survivors of the horrible attacks. The citizens chased him for a few blocks, attracting morp concerned people. When they finally caught up to P.-mrez, a citizen hit him on the head with a crow bar, l king him to the ground. When !hp police arrived, they tiMd the angry citizens beating f ' .-i the " Night Stalker " . After the police got a handle on the situation, they quickly drove Ramirez to the police station. A Avila, Timothy 129, 60 Ayala, Mictiael 40 Aye. Pyupyu 50, 112, 164, 165, 103, 105, 106 Abundis, Tabitha 50 107, 224 Academics, Dividional 114 Ayon, Marcia 60 Aceves, Grace 50, 55, 92 Azarians, Mona 50, 167 Aceves, Raquel 60 Acosta, Albert 40, 45, 47, 170, 188, 189 B Acosta, Laurie 45 Acosta, Linda 60, 64 Activities Divisional 70 Babakitis. Deborah 50 Adams, Grover 40, 84 Babaiiltis, Mary 19 Adams, Kirt 151, 64 Babaliitis, Peter 19, 119, 175 Administration 116 Bacchus, Rayman 50 Aguilar, Patricia 40, 123 Bahret, David Afuirre, Buffy 17, 18, 89 Bahret, Lydia 122. 123 Akins, lacquelin 50 Baker, Colleen 50. 99 Albert, Timottiy 50 Baker, lared 150 Alcantar, Lisa 50 Baker, Kristine 19 Aleman, Meryt 100 Baldwin. Lawrence 50. 195 Aleman, Stephanie 50 Band 128 Alexander. Michele 50 Banuelos. Lisa 60 Aliano, Clark 40, 190 Barajas, Arthur 7, 17, 19, 113, 160, 161, 196, Allday, Debra 40 38,82 Allen, Kathryn 40 Barath, Michelle 60, 64 Allison, Kimberly 50, 129 Barbosa, Frederick 151. 160, 64 Allison, Steven 40, 162, 195 Barela, loseph 19 Allmann, Laurene 12 Barela, Robert 50 Alva, Ctinstopti Barela, Tony 60 Alvarado, Natalie 18, 91 Barker, Tanya 17, 19, 109 Alvarez, Steven 202, 60, 64 Barkley, David 40, 214 Amado, Frank 17, 18, 102 Barkley, Deborah 60. 64 Amado, Robert 40, 45 Earner. Allen 50 Amerise, Melissa Barnes, Chip 19 Amesola, lose Barnhart. Danny 60.67 Amis, Daydra 60 Barragan, George 12 Anaya, Luis 18 ■ ■ n ■ i A Barragan, Martha 60 Anderson, David 18 Anderson. Jimmy Anderson. Larry 40. 45. 146 Anderson. Michael 151. 60. 64 Anderson. Tanya 50, 181, 198 Anderson, Teronne 203, 202 Andrews, Steven Anonas. Peaches 43. 50, 53, 134, 85 Anonas, John 151, 177, 60 Anonas, lose 40, 45 Arciniega, Gilbert 60 Arciniega. Hector 40. 45. 48, 146 Arcos, Patricia 60 Arcos, Rosie 60 Arellano, Angelena Arellano. Franklin 129 Arellano, Lisa 17, 18 Afles. Robert Art Club 98 Armas. Fmilia 50, 55. 129 Arredondo. David Arriaga. Christoph 50 Arriaga, Ronnie Arvidson, Philip 18, 112, 170, 38, 34, 82 Asencio, Dorecn Asencio, Mario 17, 18, 134, 87 Ashby, Robin 17, 18 Ashley, Tricia Ashton. lason 40 Asmundson, Stephen 17, 18 Atchley, Roger Athletes of the year 204 Atkinson, Melissa 50 Auger, John 50 Austin, Vincent Auyang, Alice 2. 134. 155. 60. 64 Auyang, Amy 17, 18, 110, 111, 134, 135, 152, 153, 109, 105, 117, 79. 136, 37, 39, 74, 75, 34 Avila, Mickie 50, 129 Barrios, Steven Barth, Louann 19 Bartlett. Keh 41. 45 Bartolo. Joseph 41. 175 Basketball. Boys ' Varsity 168 Basketball. Frosh 172 Basketball Royalty 78 Basketball. IV 172 Basketball, Girls Varsity 178 Basketball Girls ' JV 180 Basketball, Girls Freshman 182 Baseball, Varisty 188 Baseball. Frosh 190 Baseball, JV 190 Bearden. Jamie 156. 161. 60. 64. 198 Beatty. Deborah 55. 92. 93. 106, 76, 186, 213 Beatly, Jeffrey 17, 19, 146 Becker, Gary 50, 55 Becker. Kimberly 19 Begay, Freida 19, 98 Bell, Tracy 50. 55 Beltran. Ellen 60 Beltran. lorge 60 Beltran. Linda 123. 99. 60. 64 Benitez, Diego 19, 146, 102, 36 Benson, Brenda 17, 19, 90, 73, 109, 105, 74 Berreyes, Julie 60 Berreyes, Louis 60 Berrezueta, Sylvia 17, 19, 118. 84 Berry. Cheryl 41, 45 Berthet. Burnette 61 Berthet. Claude 41 Berthet, Rene 55, 150 Betancourt, John 55, 150 Bevli, Mandeep Bewley. Robert 50. 152. 202 Bianchi. Tara 41. 45 Billheimer. Terry 41, 45. 156. 198 Binstein, lettrey 61 Binstein, Joseph 150 218 Index I I Index 1 I Index I INDEX Bishop, Daydra Black, Todd 41, 45, 146 Black, Troy 17, 19, 113, 146. 136. 36, 38, 219 Blandino, Douglas Blandino. Evetetts 162. 202, 61 Blunk, Chnsloph 50, 162, 202 Bodily, Michelle 19, 33. 110, 152, 153, 108, 109, 103, 105, 106, 37, 39, 74 Bodtmann, David 202 Bower, lellrey 151 Bower. Robert 17, 19, 129, 120 Boyd. Mia Boyd, Shannon 65 Brady. Lori 19 Bragg. Pamela 41 Brancalasso. Angela 17. 20 Brancalasso. Robert Bratcher, Nadine 51. 55. 179, 199 Braun. Christine 17, 20 Braun, Steven 51, 150, 172, 190 Breeland, Brian 61 Breeland, Roger 41 Breilein, James 61 Brennan, Tern 41 Briggs, Michelle Britt, Mary 41, 45 Brown. David 61 Brown. Jeffrey 202. 61. 64 Brown, Lori 20, 122, 123, 178, 78, 99 Brown. Michelle 51 Brown. Robin 51. 55, 201, 202 Brown, Ronald 41, 45, 146, 149, 72, 174, 175, 76, 136, 196, 80. 217 Browning. April 17. 20 Brownlee, William 51 Bryant, Everett 61, 64 Bryant. Lawrence 20 Bryant. Sandra 51 Bules. Kathleen Burd. Tim 12. 20. 31. 134, 168, 98. 170, 80, 214, 82 Burgess, Lloyd 41, 134, 135, 146, 196 Burgess, Timothy 61 Burk, Isaac 51. 55, 103, 106, 107, 172, 100 Burkert, Christi 20, 27, 110, 111, 73, 87. 84, 81 Burks, Shannon 41, 45. 90 Burnett. Dawn 120, 61, 186, 182 Burpo. Michelle 51, 109 Burroughs, Stacey 20, 90. 92. 78 Bustos. Evelyn 51. 55. 155 Buzek, Dennis 63 Byer. Julie 51, 155 Byer. Tonya 20 Byrd. Nicolette 17. 20. 130. 131 Cam. Sandra Callahan. Denise 41 Callahan. James Camargo. Melba 41 Cammilleri. John 17. 20 Campbell. Brenda 20. 122. 123. 99 Campos. Suzanna 51, 167 Cardona, Analiese 51. 55, 92. 109, 198 Cardona. Michael 17. 20. 32. 146. 148. 86 Carpenter, Maria 51, 166, 167 Carpenter, Wendy 167, 61. 54 Carpio. Frances 20 Carrasco. Tony Carnllo. John Carrillo, Linda 17. 20 Carrington. Sandra 51. 55. 105. 179. 198 Case. Christian 51. 150. 172 Case. Cynthia 41. 45 Case, Tracy 61, 64 Casperson, Korey 61, 64 Castaneda, Noel 41, 45 Castaneda, Regina 61 Castellanos, Yvonne 21 Castle. Ruth 51. 123. 99, 95, 101 Castro, Alberto 61, 64 Castro, Eva 21 Castro, Veronic Catania, Michael 41, 45, 146, 189, 216 Cato, Brad 61 Cavanaugh, Jennifer 51, 31 Chadwick, Thomas Chambers, Edward 51 Chambers, Susan 61, 64 Chandler, Stephanie 51 Chang, Oscar Chaplin, Jay 51, 162, 202 Chapman, Lisa Chapman, Sandra 51, 130 Charboneau, Gregory 151, 61 Charboneau, Lisa 41, 42, 88 Chase, Chrisloph Chaves, Michelle 51, 99, 198 Chavez, Angel 51, 150 Chavez, lames 21, 193, 192, 195 Chavez, Pedro 61 Chew, Lori 51 Chiara, Cathy 41, 45 Chico, Christine 21 90 Chico, Christoph 151, 61, 191 Chico, John 151, 61 Chico, Laura 51, 85 Chico, Lisa 21 Childers, Christi 21 Chin, David 41 Chisholm, Allan 41, 161, 160, 196 Cho, Carol 155, 62, 64, 182 Christopher, Stephanie 62, 123, 62, 64 Chyrchel, Wesley 62, 64, 194 Chyrchel, Wyatt 62, 64, 194 Cicalo, Michael 51 Cisneros, Martha 41, 166 Clanton, Chad 202, 62 Clark, Cassey 62 Clark, Tina 62 Cleff, Dwellers 99 Clement], Kimberly 41 Closing Divional 206 Clue, Angelica 206, 43, 52 Clue, Jorge 6, 21 Coakley, Victor 41, 45, 47, 170, 190 Cole, Gerald 17, 146, 148, 102 Cole, Victor 17, 21, 27, 73 Conley, Michael Conley, Mary 181 Contreras, Sharise 62, 64, 67 Contreras, Tifney Cooper, Erik 41 Cordero, Lisa 17, 21, 118, 129. 36. 81 Cordero, Ronald 41, 49, 129, 120 Corral, Jeff 146 Corral, Michelle 52 Corsini, Tina Cortez, Deana 41 Corvera, Elizabeth 52, 55, 92 Cory, Christine 42, 45 Costa, Alicia 156, 79. 64, 198 Costa. Ixchel 42, 45 Counter, Tina 21 Covarrubias, Lorena 52 Covarrubias, Rosalia 42 Coi, Candy 17, 21 Cox. David 52 Cox, Michelle 21 Cox, Philip 42, 44, 45, 146, 172, 196, 213 Craft, Carrie 52 Sadie Hawkin ' s Sweetheart Court Clockwise: Troy Black, Ralph Ramirez, Carlos Pala- cios Craft. Michelle 21 Cregar, Patricia 42, 45 Crist, Stanley 52 Cronin, Daniel 42 Cross Country Girls 156 Cross Country-Boys 160 Cross Country IV 162 Crowder. James 52, 172 Cruz, Katherine 17, 21 CSF 106 Cummmgs, Tammy 42, 178 Cysneros, Cynthia 52 Daggett, Darren 52 Dahlquist, Kristi 21, 42 Oambrosio. Louis 22 Dambrosio, Michael 42 Danlifer, Rose 17. 22. 28, 90, 134, 135, 109, 117, 136. 75 Daniel, Julie 42, 45, 166, 105, 179, 180, 198 Daniels, Daryl 17 Darby, Michelle 62 David, Melissa 129, 62, 64 Davidson, Anna Davidson, Michael 52, 177 Davis, Karen 52 Davis, Laura 62 Davis, Mary 42, 130 Day, Janet 62, 64 Day, Tawni 42, 45 DeAnda, Renee 10. 55 De George. Anthony 5, 42, 45, 146, 73 De Paul, Perry 62, Dean, Arthur 42 Dean, Susan 62 Deck, Malinda 52, 166. 108 Dedication 10 DeGeorge, Bradley 150 Deguzman, Samuel 22. 170, 80, 212 Delcastillo, Linda 52, 130 Deleo, Robert 52 Delgadillo, Rachel 52, 186 Delgado, David 17 Deha, Nicholas 42, 145, 145 DeMoss, Brian 62, 54 DeMunckmortie, Rhonda 17, 22, 112, 113, 108, 136. 39, 214, 81 DeMuiickmmlier, Wendy 52, 130 Denny, Erick 42 Devore, Jennifer Devore, Paula Dewhirst, Debbie 52, 131 Dey, Terry 55 Di Flauro, Michelle 42 Dias, Daniel 173, 62, 53, 69, 195 Diaz, Joel 42 Diaz, Laura 52, 166 Diaz, Veronica 130, 62 Dinisi, Mark 17, 22, 106, 175, 36. 37. 38. 217 Dinisi, Michael 52 Dixon, Damon 42, 45 Dixon, Lance 52, 150 Dobrick, Michael 52, 191 Dolan, Brent 42, 189 Domiani, Richard 22 Douglas. Kevin 17, 22 Douillard, lill 52, 55, 92, 106 Drama 100 Drendel, Brandi 52 Dressel, Jason 42 Dresser, lonelle 17. 22. 90. 156. 81 Dreylus, Alfredo 62 Drumm, Matthew 62, 64, 191 Dudley, Deanna 42, 45, 122, 123, 99, 94, 95, 101 Duncan, Bobbie 122, 123, 99, 62 Duncan, Brian 202 Duncan, Maryann 42, 45 Duong, Hang 155, 62, 64, 182 Duran, Brian 62, 64. 68 Dwyer. Julie 22. 109 Eden, lohn 42 Eden, William 52, 150 Editor ' s Farawell 226 Edmonds, Tina 52, 55 Ege, Michelle 52, 53, 99, 182 Egler, Douglas Ehlers. Thomas Ehrich, Jeanette 43, 45, 154, 165. 105 Ellick, Tabatha 52, 55 Elliott, Vincent 52, 162, 203, 202 Enciso, Cesar 43, 174 Englehart, Douglas InHn InHov . InHo 9;q INDEX The tunes at Northview ttiis year varied widely as new sounds emerged on the scene. Many stars went solo to try and achieve personal tame. It was a year for old stars as well as new. Sting went out on his own and the " Dream of the Blue Turtles " became a hit almost over night. Even though he ' d been touring with his own lazz band, he still reflected back to his old Police days by playing some of the old favorites. Prince was at it again- his newest album, " Parade " , came out with yet another big hit- " Kiss " of all names. This song was also going to be featured in his upcoming movie " Under a Cherry Moon " . Prince was still on a roll. In rock and roll, David Lee Roth went on his own to record the album " Crazy from the Heat " . Although it brought him a lot of cash flow it also got him fired from his mam money source- being the lead vocalist for Van Halen. The group now plays with rock star Sammy Hagar, but is still under their old name. The Norweigen group A-HA took America by storm. The mixture of animation and live movement in their videos became a trademark. Morten Market, the band ' s lead singer, seemed to be the new lady killer on the block. Morten was going to become a preacher but decided that the fast pace of A-HA fit him better than a white collar would. This band was big and getting bigger. Adam Ant came out with a new album, " Vive Le Rock " , which further portrayed his offbeat yet stylish nature. With such hits as " Apollo 9 " and the title track " Vive Le Rock " , he continued to show the public that he could produce hits with or without the Ants. " Dead Man ' s Party " was the latest release from Oingo Boingo. With such previous hits as " Nothing to Fear " and " Little Girls " the song " Stay " from the new album didn ' t even sound like the same band. Boingo seemed to have mellowed out quite a bit compared to their early years, but that ' s not necessarily a change for the worse. Oingo Boingo was going stronger than ever and seemed more popular as well. 1985-86 turned out to be a big year in music with a lot of excitement and experimenting going on. It was a year for new faces to come up and for old ones to come back. People were coming out with new images and old bands were looking ne, ' :nd improved. In short, it was ' ' p year to dare to be ; . ' •■rent. English Dept 132 Eccillo. Sherrie 52 Ecro. Kimberly 3, 52, 55, 109 Erstad, Diana 62, 64 Escobar, Yvette Escobedo, Rachel 42, 43. 45 Escobedo, Anthony 191 Espmda, Evalani 62, 64 Espinoza, Atacely 62, 64 Espmoza. Diana 52 Estrada, Albert Estrada, Bert Estrada, Macano 52 Estrada, Vivian 42. 45 Evans, Leon 53, 172 Fads Fashions 84 Falk, lason 151, 173, 62 Fallar, Desiree 62, 64 Farrar, Stanley 42, 45, 46, 146,. 73, 196 Farrar, Tod 146 Feeser, Kenneth 17. 22 Fernandez, David 173, 62, 64 Ferraco, Brittany 42, 43, 45. 90. 109, 105, 136, 198 Fess, Andrew 22 Felterling, Allen Filer, Matthew Finch, Dennis 42 Finch, Kimberly 53, 55, 214 Fincher, Jenny 17, 22, 42 Fincher, Matthew 129, 62, 53, 64 Fine Arts Dept 118 Finegan. Kathryn Finnegan, Patrick 42, 196 Fitzgerald, Dennis 129, 151, 120, 62 Fletcher. Dwayne Floch, Christina 17, 18, 22, 25, 73, 109, 98. 37, 39. 215. 75. 226 Flores, Daniel 100, 136 Flores, Erick Flores, Lisa 53 Flores. Rebecca 22 Flores, Roberto 151, 62, 64, 191 Flores, Valerie Flores, Violeta 122, 181, 62 Flores, Yolanda 43, 130 Foley, Paul Football, FroshSoph 150 Football, JV 150 Football, Varsity 146 Foreign Language Club Foreign Language Dept 125 Forman, Neal Fortney, David Foster, Dustin 20, 53 Fountain, Bobby 53 Fourzan, Randal 53, 55, 150 Foi, Cappuccin 22 Fox, Mike 51, 95, 101 Frack, Donald 43, 45, 46 FraijO, Eddie 62 Fraijo. Lisa 22. 100 Fraijo, Robert Frake, Christine 55 Franco, Jorge 43 Frausto, Shawn 51, 53, 55, 146, 174, 175, 190 Frazier, Irene 17, 22 Freeman, Alisha 62, 64 Freeman, John 43 Freer. Richard Freshmen 50 Fritscher. lodi 22 Index , Index Gahndo, Vanessa 53, 122, 223 Gallegos, Aaron Gallegos, Hector 43 Gallis, William 53, 146, 147, 168, 170, 189, 224, 75 Gals 104 Gamboa, Octavio 53 Gann, Heather 53 Gann. Jetf 22, 161. 200, 196 Ganzer. Victoria Garcia, Abel 151, 173, 62, 64, 191 Garcia, Bridget 43 Garcia, Donna Garcia, Edwina 62, 64 Garcia, Lisa 43 53 Garcia, Michael 173, 52, 54 Garcia, Michelle 53 Garcia, Ruben 151, 64, 191 Garcia, Yvonne 63 Gardner, Brian 43 Gardner, James 53 Gardner, Shawn 151, 63 Gardner, Stacey Garnett, William 53 Garr, Karen 53, 129 Garrett, Paulette 43, 45, 109 Gauthier, Johnny Gay, Arleena 53, 210 Gentry. Cynthia 22 Geordan, Tracy 22, 45, 106, 107 Gerardo, leannie 17, 23, 90, 86, 109, 78, 136, 83, 217, 215 Ghostine, Antoine 43, 195 Ghostine, Jack 63, 193 Gibson, Scott 53, 211 Giles. Michael 17. 23 Gilliard, Teleshia 53 Gilmore, Jennifer 53 Gimeno, Jorge 63 Girls League Girls State 33 Givens, Michele 12, 17 Godfrey, Heather 53, 130, 103, 120, 121 Godwin, Kristina Goettker. Christoph 63 Gomez, Christina 63 Gomez, Danny 43 Gomez, Griselda Gomez, Robert 17, 22, 27. 146, 148, 225 Gonzales, Albert 150 Gonzales, Frank 53 Goodman. David 129, 102, 202, 63 Goossens, Joseph 63 Goossens, Neil Gordan, Tracy 12, 17 Gordon, Stephanie Grant, Kimberly Grapp, Sheri 5, 17, 23, 129 Green. Kaylene 43, 130 Green, Nancy 45 Green, Rileen 23 Greener, Stacy 129, 63 Greener. Wendy 53 Greve, Amuhus 53, 155 Greve, Oliver 43 Gnialva, Eloise 53 Grover, Michael 151, 63 Guerrero. Dawn 50, 63 Guerrero, Theresa 8, 43, 45, 90, 93, 73, 136 Guillen, Roger 63 Guillen, Stephanie 53 Gunderson, Christi 43 Gustavson, Daniel 54, 189 Gutierrez, Kristme 54 Index INDEX Gutierrez. Ralph 41. 43. 45. 47. 160. 141. 106. 196. 209 Gutierrez. Ronald 63. 64 Guyan. Nakufa Guyer. )ill 22, 123, 99 Guyer. Neal Guyer, William 22, 106, 36, 37. 38, 189 Guzman. Isidro H 211 29, 146. 77, 95, 101 189 Hernandez. Hernandez. Hernandez. Hernandez. Haas. Laura 44 Haines. Crystal 129. 53 Hale. Ctiristina 44 Hall. George 44. 47 Halterman. Matthew 54 Halterman, Suzanne 17, 23 Hampton. Elizabeth 134. 64 Haner. Tracy 129. 64 Hanson. Damn 54 Hardt. Julie 44 Harp. Tami 9. 134. 64. Harrington, Michael 17. Harrison, Renee 17, 23, Hart. Kimberly 44 Hartwell. Kimberly 55 Hastings. Steven Hattig. Matt 53. 150 Heck. Janice 10. 54 Hedden. Kathy 54. 68. 198 Hedden. Ralph 44 Heinze, Justine 23. 134, 153, 104, 105, 154. 80 Henderson. Latroy 54 Henley. Shanna 12. 44 Henry. Dara 44 Hensley. Octavia 54. 55. 155 Hensley. Shawn 54. 55 Herman, Michelle 23 Herman. Patricia 54 Hernandez. Anthony 23 Hernandez. Lisa 64 Robert Roberta 44 Samuel 44. 45 Susan 181. 186 Herrera. Andres 64. 191 Herrera. Blanca 44 Herrera. Tma Herrick. Tonya 23. 24. 134. 135. 152. 153. 105. 136 Herrm. Russell Hickey, Gregory 17, 24 Hickman, Jeannme Higgins. Cammie 64. Highfill. Ann 44 Hill. Ricky 44 Hinson, Timothy 17, 24 Ho. Oscar 24 Hoaglan. Rachael 3. 123. 99, 198 Hodgkinson. Robert 54 Hoey, Derek 24 Holborn. Autumn 40. 44 Holdren. Elizabeth 64 Holdren. Jana 44 Holguin. Corey 64 Holguin. Mike 64 Holland. Devonne 64 Hollowell. Michael 173. Hollowell. Tenia 44 Homecoming 74 Home Economics 119 Homer. Clara 44 Hooper. Gina 129. 64 Hooper. James 17, 24 Horn, Charlotte 198 Horn. Dorothy 64. 182 Index I 64 Horn. Sean 44. 196 Horsley. Debra 24. 201. 198 Horsley. Robert 54. 55 Horta. Charles 45. 146. 190 Horton. Mechell 130. 64 Howard. Denise 44 Howard. Kelly 24, 44 Hoy, Dawn 17, 24 Hoy. Richard 64. 191 Hudgens. Sandra Hudson. Jackie 129. 64 Hudson. Rodney 54. 146. 177. 202 Hughes. Jennifer Hunkms. Matthew 151. 133. 64 Hunsaker. Mary 54 Hunt. Kenneth 9, 24 Hura, lori 24 Hura. Vincent 54. 150. 203. 202. 101 Hutchinson. Sean 54. 146. 95. 208. 18 153. 105, 79. 36. 39. 35 ikehara. Janet 24. 110, Ikona. Brian 64. 195 Ikona. Michael 54 Industrial Arts 141 Ingrin. Yuthapong 150 Ireland. Daniel 44 Isaacs. Nicole 45 Iwamoto, Lori 54, 91 Jack. Melissa 122. 131. 99. 94. 95. 64. 101 Jackson. Ronald 54 Jauregui. Christina 45 Jaurequi. Angelica 18, 24. 75 Jazz Band 120 Jeffre y. Keith Jeffrey. Victoria 54. 130 Jemison, Kathleen 17, 24 Jennings. Latonya 45 Jimenez. Michele 54. 130 Johnson. Arthur 65 Johnson. Denise 54. 55 Johnston, Don 17, 24, 136, 81, 100 Jones. Denise Jones. Kathryn 55. 164. 166. 105 Jones. Michael 54. 146. 189 Jones, Michelle 17, 24 lovanelly, lacqualin juniors 40 K Kao. Jenny 41. 45. 109. 105. 136 Kao. Roger 64. 65 Kawano. Etsuko 129. 65 Kearney. Denise 54. 182 Keith. Jeffrey 45 Kellis. Donna 54. 181 Kellis. Michael Kelly. Denise 54. 131. 99 Kelly. Richard 21, 24 Kemp. Charles 151. 173. 64, 65 Kemp. Gail 45. 90. 91. 109. 77. 136 Kerbo. Mike Keyes. Timothy 45 King. Karen 54 King. Kristina 45 King. Matthew 54 Kintzel. Shyla Kirby. Carolyn Klenske. Dawn 54. 55. 130. 131 Mr. George Fuller, our new ASB advisor, happily for the photographer. Index m mm Klenske. Sheri 54. 155. 198 Lehnikuhl. r ' atricia 45 Klein. 198 Leihitu. Engelina 25 Khen. Julie 54 Lemelle. Michele 155. 186 Kline. Chad Lent. Robert 45. 146 Kline. Eric 65 Lent. Scott 151. 64. 65. 66 Klingbeil. Christoph 151. 65 Leonardo. Ana Maria Klingbeil. Kelly 128. 129. 64. 65 Leonardo, Carlos 25. 118, 223 Klingbeil. Michele 54. 129 Leonguerrero. Lisa 26 Knedler. Allen 17. 24 Levine. David Koch. William 54 Levis, Stephanie 17. 25, 26, 1 Koenigseder. Donna 54 76, 136 Koenigseder. Richard Levy. Michael 45, 196 Konkoleski. Karen Levitt. Mitch 17 Kroner. Mary 17. 25, 186 Lewis. Scott 45 Kropp. John Leyva. Elizabeth Krueger. Peter Lianoz. Dianne 155 Krumme. Chantell 25 Lianoz. Roger 45 Kukurelo. Marcela 25 Lindquist, Christo 26, 89 Kuss. Charles 54 Lindquist. Michele 45. 109. 18 Lindquist. Russell 65. 89 L Lockhart. Wayne 45 Lockwood. Cynthia 129. 184 Longress. Christina 65 La Plante. Jodi 167. 64 Lopez. Barbara 45 Laing. Jason 61 Lopez. Trances 46 Lakose. Timothy 45. 168. 106. 170. 193, 192 Lopez. Gloria 55 Lambert. Kristina 65 Lord, Peggy 26 Landesman. Jennifer 45 Lorincz. Ronald 65. 181 Landreth. Danielle 105. 179. 184 lorincz, Trina 26 Lawrence. Brent 45 Loun. Kurt Lawrence. Kristen 17, 25, 156, 161, 199 198 Loveless. Jana Lawrence, Thomas 17. 49. 129. 120 Lowe. Dennis Layton, Raymond 202. 101 Luau. 82 Le, Ha Linh 25, 153, 140, 104, 106, 36. 37. 81 Lucas. Michael 46 Le. Lam 106. 192 Lucas. Paul 46. 195 Le. Loc 64. 65. 192. 194 Lucero, Nancy 17. 26, 134 Learmont, Lorrie 25. 110, 122, 178, 179. 78. Luna. Jolene 64. 65 136, 180. 200, 198 Lunetta, Tommy Leavitt. Mitchell 25, 45 Lyndes. Michael 45. 46. 146. Lechuga. Michelle 65 Lyndes. Timothy 55. 150 Lechuga. Steven 45 Lyons. Marceiz Lechuga, Timothy 25, 134, 161, 175 98. 189. Lytle. Christoph 212 Leckie, Dean 106 M Leckie. Elisc 25. 106, 39. 35 ledesma. Andrew 25, 6, 38 Lee. Leanna 141. 155. 65 Mackliff. Victor 46. 79 Lee. Michelle 25 Macleod. Todd 64, 65 Lee. Shaynee 130 Madden, Galium 46 Leftrict, Pamela 17, 25. 165, 105, 81. 88 , 100 Madrid, Jacquelin 55 113, 153, 109. 105, 148, 149 poses 1 Index INDEX II a i Ml Sweet treats and salty snacks, hot dogs and Twinkies, Captain Crunch and Frosted Flakes, M M ' s, Snickers or a long red rope of licorice. Whatever the color or taste, what is the favorite sugar charged " |unk food ' " Are you into Cheetos, Fritos. Doritos or BBQ potato chips ' ' Or is your high the caffeine in cola drinks ' Remeber in the " olden days " when Animal Crackers, Fig Newtons, Ginger Snaps and Sugar Wafers were |unk food lunkies ' mam favorites ' With all the new |unk foods that are being made to tantalize our taste buds, or the fast food places with their thirty second service or the vending machines that appear m almost every locker room, it shouldn ' t be surprising to know that an average American consumes on hundred pounds of refined sugar in a year And most people that walk around aren ' t 75% water but 29% because of the thirty-six gallons of soft drink |unk fluids Things were so much simpler in the days when American was younger and the food choices were far fewer than they are today. Now hasn ' t it become a ritual for most teenagers, after a bowl full of sugary cereal, to stop at the local 711, which is usually located a halt mile before the school, and spend about two dollars on a " suicide " and a couple of candy bars or a package of Doritos No one spoke of " |unk food " in the Virginia Colonies of 1609 No one then would have believed or for that matter dreamt of " instant " this or " minute " that " Vittles " were what most people are then, but it was mostly to sustain life When scouts, fishermen, frontiersmen, soldiers and cow boys went out for a good time they usually ate what they would call " chow " , " grub " , or " mess " . Nowadays when people go out for fun, hot fudge sundaes, Nachos or a marshmellow roast are the more appetizing words that are used and grab attention. Because not only are |unk foods filled with a creamy delight, but they are also associated with tun, like beach and pool parties Vocabulary of a lunk Food lunkie sloopage The tendency of hot dogs, hamburgers and sandwich contents to slip from between their covers burgacide - When a hamburger can ' t take any more torture and hurls itself through the grill into the coals. cheedle The residue lelt on one ' s finger tips after consuming a bag of cheetos pelp The crumbs and food particles that accumulate m the cracks of dining tables . I ' ip! ' broken poptop on a otw or soda can Irideckprk f ' A miniature sword or similiar device used to hold a sandwfcilT together. Madrigals 122 Mahlke, Donald 45, 46 Malerba, Andrea 112, 65 Malerba, Christian Manesse, Ella 122, 130. 99 Manganiello, loseph Mapramook, Theeracha 45, 46 Marez, Pete Marroqum, Michael Martelle, Eric 65, 195 Martinez, Anthony 55, 150, 188, 189 Martinez, Delilah Martinez, Edwardo 151, 65 Martinez. Ralph Masic. Maria 129, 65 Mason, Bemta 65 Mason, Kimberly Mason, Marilyn Mason, Marliss 181, 198 Mason, William 26 Math 124 Malranga, Dale Matranga, Neil 17, 26 Matsudo, Alan 45. 46. 112, 153, 175, 195, 100 Matsudo, lorge 151. 177. 66 Matsudo, Walter 146 Matthews, Joseph 46 Maiwell, lohn 196 Mayer, Leonard Mc Arthur, Michelle 8, 131 Mc Arthur, William 151, 66 Mc Bain, Shunta 26 Mc Clam, Daniel 45, 146, 77 Mc Clinton, Andre Mc Cormack, Brandon 151, 177, 64, 66 Mc Crimmon, Lance 203. 202 Mc Cune, Scott 17, 26, 146 Mc David, Deborah 17, 26, 126 Mc David. Kelly 45. 46, 90, 93, 72 Mc Farland, John 6, 17, 26 Mc Guire. Lynn 12. 64. 66 Mc Kay. Michelle 55 Mc Kinney. Steven 66, 195 Mc Kinney, Wendy 26 Mc Naught, Brenda 46, 122. 99 Mc Nees. Christina McCrary. Erin Mead. Mike 46. 146 Mead. Paul 27, 146 Meade. Stephanie Meadows. Rex 66 Medina. Kathy 17. 27 Me|ia, Steven Meiia, Veronica 64, 66 Melendrez, Frances 46 Mendevil, Linda 27 Mendez, Susan 167. 181. 64, 66, 184 Merritt, Derek Merritt, Heather 130, 66 Mesa, Lisa 27 Mesa, Orlando 17, 27, 136, 81, 212 Meuris, Stephanie 46, 101 Meyer, Allison 64 Meyer, William 64 Michael, Jason Michel. Adam 64. 66 Middieton, Kimber 17, 27, 77, 136, 83, 225, 100 Mikesell. Stacy 155. 64. 66. 182 Miller. Miller. Miller. Miller. Miller, Miller. Mirabal. lames 17, 27 Kiesha 55 Lisa 45 Robert 45, 46, 134 Stephen 177, 66 Timothy 64, 66 Charlene 27, 123 Miranda, Casey 66 Misuraca, John 66 Index I Mitchener, Stephanie 17, 27 Molina. David 173. 64 Molina, Gilbert 26, 27, 169, 170 Molina, William Monahan, Shannon 46 Montano, Jerold 151, 66 Montoya, Lawrence Mooers. John 46 Moore, Carroll 21, 27, 46 Moore, Ken Moore, Marly 66 Morns. Brenda 12. 17 Morris, Crescen 17, 27, 113, 153, 109, 136, 185, 184. 81 Morse. Vicky 66 Morton. Heidi 7. 55. 155 Morton, Larisa 17, 27, 134 Morton. Tiftam 155. 66 Mosqueda, Melinda 66 Moss. Vernell Moulton. Deanna Moulton, Niki Myrick, Shawn N Nahsonhoya, Caroline 55 Nakatani. Corey 175. 66 Nakawalase, Marl 27, 110, 153, 155, 105, 36, 80, 39 Nappi. Ester 66 Nappi. Joshua Naranic Michelle 46 Navarro, Alfonso 17, 27, 146, 148, 149, 102. 175. 176, 196, 38, 82, 100 Navarro, Tommy 55, 150, 172, 195 Navarro, Victoria 45 Navarro, Yolanda 66 Nelson, Deborah 127 Nelson, Harron 66 Nessman, Thomas 46 Newcomb, Chnsta 45, 47 Newman. Cathrme Nguyen. Due 195 Nicholson, Kedron 45. 47 Nickelson, Daniel 6, 17, 27 Nieto. Jorge 55. 150 No, lisook 28 Norman. Ben 128, 129, 66 Norman, Kimberly 47. 129. 120 Nowicki, Karen 55 Nuno. Blanca 47 Nuno, Pablo 28 Nuno. Rigoberto NVTV 102 Neal. John 55, 150 Ogaard, Deadra 64 Oleson, Lorin Olsen, Fred 170, 188, 189 O ' Neil, John 202 Ordenana, Maria 56 Organizations Divisional 96 Ornelas. Patrick Oropeza. Eric 47, 200 Orozco, Aaron 151, 150, 202 Orozco, Eric 150, 151. 196 Ortega, Joseph 47 Ortega, Rafael Ortega, Ruby Ortiz, Clifford 47, 196 Ortiz, Danny Ortiz, Lisa 129. 103. 120 Index Index 1 INDEX Oshiro. Pamela 55. 131 Oshito, PatMcia 106 Olen, Bryan 177. 203. 202. 64. 66 Oltman. Cleo 28 Ottman, Erica 76. 64. 66 Otto. Annette 47. 185. 184 Owens. Dean 64, 66. 194. 192 Owens, Jon 28 Owens, Sherri 28 Oylienart, Ctiarline 55 Padilla. Hector 64. 66 Padilla. lulie Padovich, Franclne 28 Page. Francine 47 Pageantry 130 Paige. Stielia 45. 47 Paige. Steptien 172. 190 Palacios. Carlos 17, 28. 29, 146, 219 Palacios. Raymond 45. 47. 146, 148 Park, Anna 28, 98 Park. Benedict 64. 56 Park. II Young 195 Parrett. Margaret Partain. loe 172 Partin. Jeffrey Patella. Tom 47. 131 Paterson. Mia 47 Pattamakom, Sanntorn 40. 47 Pavon, Rachel 28, 130 Pavone. Brian Paz, Ricardo Paz. Socorro 47 P E 126 Pegorari. Dean 47 Pena. Elisa 122. 99. 66 People Divisional 14 Pep Unit 90 Peraleio. Marc 64. 66 Peraleio. Ronald 47. 134 Perez. Cecelia 123. 131. 99. 64. 66 Perez. Christina Perez, Danny 47 Perez. Francisca Perez. Jose 55. 150 Perry, Cindy 28, 98, 198 Peterson, Dana 28 Pliam, Hien Ptiam. Hieu 195 Phillips. Sheri 17, 28 Piel. Steven 45. 47 Pierra. Eric 17. 28 Pilcher. Margaret 47 Pilcher, Samantha Pirillo. Stephanie 64. 66 Plante. Jetlrey 47 Plante. Mark Play Production 94 Pollari. Anthony Pompa, Livier 17, 28, 100 Pontrelli, Elizabeth 28, 122, 123, 99 Poortman. John 173, 65 Prado. John 151, 67, 191 Prescott, Joseph 17. 29, 146 Presto. Danielle 64. 67 Price. Randall 67. 68 Prom 80 Prouty. Frank 129. 120. 190 Puentes. Lucina Pupil Personnel 117 Purnell. John 17. 29. 47 Puscy. Cassandra Pusey. Erika 64. 67. 182 Quezada. Johnny 87 Quinsey. Shannyn 129 Quintanilia. Gregory 17, 29, 146 Ramirez, Belinda 122, 130. 131, 99 Ramirez. David Ramirez, Manuel 29 Ramirez, Raphael 29, 38, 194, 193, 192, 219 Ramirez. Roberta 122. 130, 99. 64. 67 Ramos, Vera 55. 106 Raptis. John 47 Rasco. Danna Rasmussen. Richard 173 Ratzlatf, Kenneth 29 Ratzlalf, Steven 67 Rauch, Leslie 29, 110. 136 Ray. Kimberly 72 Real. Francisco Real. Maria 67 Real. Monica 17, 29, 178. 179, 78 Rebar. Michael 162. 98, 202. 67 Reiter, Thomas 94, 95, 101 Renteria. Noel 45. 47 Rentschler. Kimberlee 130 Reolle. Beverly 64 Representatives 113 Resue. William 67 Ricci. Tony Richards. Bradley 29 Richards. David 51. 177. 60. 64. 67. 191 Richards, lody 17, 29, 90. 91. 109 Richards. Robert 67 Richardson. Liz 50, 55. 103. 105, 107 Richardson. Mary 50. 55. 103, 106, 107 Richmond. Don 67 Richmond. Latresha 45. 47. 109 Ritchie. Scott 47 Rivera. Jerome 195 Rivera, lose 29, 199. 192 Rivera. Jose Rizzo. Axel 151. 177. 57 Robles. Anthony Robles, Cecilio 64, 57 Robles. Celia 67 Rodeheawer. Lore 17. 29. 98, 36 Rodriguez. Anita 181. 64. 67 Rodriguez. Anna 153 Rodriguez. Fred 151. 54 Rodriguez. Jenny 64. 67 Rodriguez. Teresa 67 Rodriguez, Yvetle 29 Roehrs. Craig 48 Roehrs. Kelli 54. 57 Roelle. Randy 67 Rogers, Althea 17. 29 Rogers. Brian 57. 191 Rogers. Kimberly 45. 48 Ro|o. Gillermo 45. 48. 145 Roman. Ana 54. 57 Roman. Rosemary 57 Romo, Tazs 151, 57. 191 Roscoe, Donna 29, 130 Rose. Carlos 45. 48 Ross. Sandra Rothrock. Wayne Roussel. Nico Rubio. Angelina 67 Ruiz. Alexander 58 Ruiz, Margarita Ruiz. Reyes 54, 129. 150. 120, 177. 94. 95 Ruley. Tiltany 61. 64. 68 Vanessa Galindo and Carlos Leonardo tries to find information in the library lor their reports Rummens. Rex 58 Russell. Brenda 155. 105, 198 Russell. Ernest 30 Russo, Susan 53, 99, 68 Ryan, Donna Saavedra. IWartha 45. 163. 165. 105. 179 Said. Kimberly 43, 45. 48. 91. 93, 109 Salas, Florence 41. 45. 48 Salas, Frederick 30. 175. 85 Salazar, Donald 202. 64. 68 Salazar, Victoria 45. 48, 109.105, 136, 184 Salcedo, Hilda 17, 30 Salcedo. Victor 17, 175. 176 Saldebar, Jonathan 177. 210 Salvatore. Richard Sanabna. Vera Sanchez. Rodney 150. 190 Sanchez, Tina 43, 55. 91, 93 Sanderson, Stacey 52. 54. 56. 198 Sanderson. Stephen 150. 175 Sandoval, Jesus 58 Sardegna. Bryan 55 Sarmiento. Kelly 129, 58. 184 Sass, Michael 30 Sass. Stacey 123. 64 Saucedo. Victor 30. 146 Saxon. Kevin 3. 30. 146. 148 Scarboro. Drew 64. 68 Schitea. Daniel 129. 58 Schraeder. Johnny 55. 150. 177. 202 Schraeder. Michelle 17. 30, 99. 101 Schwab, Angela 58 Schweigert, Tanya 54, 58 Science 119 Scott, Noel 151, 58 Sears, Christina Sears. Joseph Sebastian. Roderick 68 Sebestyen. Aniko Sebestyen. Eszter 68 Segovia. Andrew Seniors 16 Senators 112 Senior Honors 36 Serdinsky. Kathryn Service Personnel 142 Severns, Muntra 123. 99 Sevilla, lose Sexton. James Sharp, Richard 30. 98 Shemayme. Shane 17, 30 Sheppard. Daniel 48, 150 Sianturi. Finny 50. 60. 68 Sianturi. Irene 50 Sifling. David 76. 190 Silvey. Samuel 48, 189 Silvey, Shelly 55, 92, 109. 132 Silvis. Michelle 50, 55, 156, 103, 106, 198 Simon, Leslie 209 Simoneit. Dawn Simoneit. Kevin Simpson. Melanie Simpson. Michael 17. 30. 192 Sissons, Ronald 55 Skinner, lanette 201. 95. 198. 101 Skinner, Mark 17. 30. 146 Skipwith, Darchelle Smart, Devin Smith, Colleen 30. 36 Smith. Kevin 129. 120 Smith. Patrick Snyder. Lisa 123. 99 Social Science Dept 138 Softball, JV 186 Softball. Varsity 184 Soils. Kimberl 45, 48, 88 Solorio. Maria 53 Somoza. Eddie 30 Sophomores 50 Sparks. Desire Special People 88 Speech 103 Spencer, Daniel Spirit Week 72 Sports Divisional 144 Squillace. Cindy 64. 68 Stallings. Jeffrey 41. 44. 45, 47. 48. 106. 170. 189. 215 Steege, Kevin Sterner. David 195 Stell, Ronald 150 Stene. Mark Stern, Kim Stewart, Barbara Stewart. Deborah 198 Stewart. Patricia 30 1 Index 1 Index I ■ Index INDEX Thomson, Robert 129, 64, 69 Thrasher, Gerald 48 Tluczek, Cocrma 55, 113, 130, 109 Tluczek, Lonna 130, 64, 69 Todd, Richard 31 Todd, Stephanie 48 Toor, Tamara Torres, lohn Track Boy ' s Varsity 196 Track frosh soph 202 Track, Girls ' Varsity 198 Tracy, Shannon 131 Tragarz, Brian 7, 17, 23, 31, 146, 112, 76, 83, 225, 214, 77 Tru|illo, lohn Tulipano, Ernesto 162 Turner, David 48, 192 Turner, Scott Tustin, Devin 45, 48 u Ullrich. Jenny 69 Unoste, Thomas 122, 123, 150, 151 Useloff, Deidre 17, 31, 110, 122, 123, 131, 111, 99 Userpater, Veronica 31 In the morning meeting for Speech Club, Tara Aye motions to Mr. D ' Ambruoso in an attempt to say " I don ' t know. " Stogden, Steven 68 Stokes, Linda 25, 30, 153, 108, 109, 104, 105, 106, 36, 37, 39 Stone, James Storms, William Stowell, Jodi 186 Strauss. Rebecca 155, 64 Strickland, Tambra 122, 167, 99, 64, 68, 186 Strohl, Katherine 130, 68 Suarez, Ivette 7, 31, 129 Suarez, Tina Sullivan, Daniel 17, 31 Sullivan, Peter 129, 68 Sweeney, Heidi 48, 122, 130, 99 Szuder, llleen 45, 48, 93, 163, 72, 105, 76, 184 Tackett, Roxanna 68 Talamantes, Anthony 17, 31, 120 Talamantes, Jeremy Talbott, Michele 68 Talboft, Ozanne 68, 69 Tan, Christine 166, 105, 106, 179, 184 Tan, Marilou 24, 31 Tan, Vidal 151, 120, 69 Tapia, Arthur 151 Tapia, Mario 151. 177, 64. 69 Tapia, Matthew 48, 174, 175 Tarver, David 48 Tarver,Tony 48 Tatarcuk, Christi Tatarcuk, tWilllam 17, 31, 146 Tawney, Julie 17, 31 Taylor, Scott Tazza, Lisa 31, 134 Tennis, Varsity 152 Tennis JV 195 Tennis Varsity 192 Tennis JV 152 Tercero, George 31 Terpening, Mary 17, 31 Thatcher, Darren 151, 64, 191 Thomas, Kristine 64, 69 Thompson, Rhonda 129, 120, 186 Valdez, Lisa 64, 69, 186 Valdez, Tina 105 Valdivia, Ivan 48 Valhalla Staff 134 Valladolid, Gregory 48 Valle Vistas 34 Valles, Lisa 17. 31, 166 V Valles, Michelle 64, 69 Vandevelde. Cathleen Vanvleet. Anne 155, 64, 69 Vargas, Ernie 150, 190 Vargas, Javier 69 Vasquez, Blanca 32 Vasquez, Daniel 32, 189 Vasquez. Naomi 69 Verhoef. Steven 48 Vickers. Michael 45, 48, 190 Viking Staff 136 Vi la, Lynette 52, 130, 155 Villegas. Alejandro 177, 69 Villegas, Antonio 162, 177 Villegas, Lilia Vishwanath, Srinidhi 132, 60, 69 Vitacca, Anthony 48, 84, 189 Vitacca, Kasandra 50, 55, 164, 165, 109, 103. 105. 106. 136, 183, 184 Vizcarra, Gabriel 129. 134, 120, 121. 208 Vizcarra. Juan 69 Vizcarra, Miriam 17, 32 Vogelesang, Erik 173. 69 Vogliardo. Charles 177 Volleyball, Frosh 156 Volleyball. Varsity 163 Volleyball JV 166 Volonte. Fernando 17, 32, 146, 77, 225 w IWagner, Trisha 17, 32, 77 Waldrop, Altamease Walker, Diana 32, 184 Walker, Douglas 151, 69 Walker, Kenneth Walkerow, Eric 48 IWallace, Christoph 32, 140, 106, 98, 170, 36, 37, 38 Wallace, Richard Wallace. Steven Waller, Laura 55, 131 In an intense game against Baldwin Park, quarter- back Bill Gallis tells his comrades the play that went on to become the winning point. 224 Index 1 I Index • Index I INDEX Wali.wen, Denise 69 Antoucci, Janet 143 Wambolt. Wayne 32 Ward, Pamela 32 Bennet, Phil 118, 209 Ware, April 17, 32 Beveridge, Brian 125 Ware. l.rik 55 Boulas, Margaret 143 Walley. )ohn Bremmer, Sheryl 138 WeasI, Ernest Broudy, Lynn 138 Webb, Troy 48 Brown, Sandra 142 Weekends 86 Burgess, John 138 Weingarten. Tami 129, 120, 69 Wells, Christine 48 Cassidy, Jim 132 Wells, Russell 55, 150 Castillo, Carlos 143 Wentzell, Erik 9, 17, 32. 146, 87, 225 Chavez, Patty 11? Wenlzell, Kellie 42, 45, 91, 92, 72, 86, 136, 198 Cheves, Rosa 143 Wenzel, Michelle Christensen, lee Ann 124 Weppler, David 17, 32 Weppler, Richard 175 D ' Ambruoso, At 132 West, Ronnie 45, 89 DeRosa, Rich 132 Whaley. Christoph 48, 160, 161 , 175, 190 Dimke. Mary 139 Wheeler, Craig 32 Dunne. Dennis 124 While. Brian White, Charles 45, 48, 146, 72, 135, 196 Eberhardt, Sharon 132 White, Jennifer Wicks, Aaron 78, 170, 171 Feeney, Kevin 143 Wicks, Karia 55, 134 Feth, Chuck 124, 150, 172, 192, 210 Willhite, lohn Fuller, George 221 Williams, lack 49 Williams, Michael 49 Gamez, Lillian 125 Willison, Jetlrey 45, 49 Gilman, Mary 132 Willison, Rochelle 49, 105, 107 Graves, John 117 Wilson, Angela Greer, Maury 126, 162, 202 , 195 Wilson, Brian 190 Grell. Dianne 142 Wilson, Dean 49, 129, 120 Gonzalez, Joe 202, 196 Wilson. Richard 150 Wingetl, Robert 129, 173, 69 Hagan, Regina 142 Winter Formal 76 Hunt, Ernie 195 Wirsgalla, Chrystal 49, 153. 165 Wiltrock, Darren 150 Jackson, Marc 117 Wittrock, Debbie 52, 130, 155 Jose, Dennis 140 Wolf, Burton Wnll, Tamra Kildal, Ion 126, 156, 184 Wood, Laura 130 King. Elena 119. 98 Woodward. Deanna Kikunaga. Kaz 175 Wootan. Victoria Worley. Shannon 45, 49, 122, : 104, 105, 181, 99 Laughlin, Tom 140 Worley. Sharmian 45. 49. 122. 166, 104, 105 Letourneau, Ron 140, 141, 173. 211. 191 Wozencraft, Cynthia 134, 156 Lindsey, Roy 119, 122 Wrestling IV 176 Lutz, Howard 117 Wrestling Varsity 174 Mann, Bill 141 McCreery. tody 119 Y McNeills. Barbara 142 Mokricky. Chris 142 Moore. Roy 115. 117 Yager, Kellie 167, 54, 6 9, 183, 184 Munnell, Donna 143 Yang, George 129, 120, 59 Yantz, Gary Nicoli, Cheryl 118 Ybarra, Alex 69 Ybarra, Michell 32, 36 Ybarra, Richard Ybarra, Ron Ybarra, Ruben 45, 49, 189 Pashone, Jim 132, 179 Pasquerella. Mark 126, 127, Philipson, lackie 143 170 Pincombe, Marian 125, 127 Yerkes, lohn 49 Poortman, Ida 142 Yerkes, Steven Purkhiser, Ian 142 Young, David Young Men 38 Young, Michelle 17, 32 Reiner, Mona 142 Young Women 39 1 Reynolds, Bob 139 Rice, Ron 124, 170 Richardson, Marge 143 z Robison, Trulane 139 Roth, Warren 127 Rowlaski, Mary 143 Zaragoza, Christie 68, 198 Zeledon. John Sawyer, Gene 181 Zeller. Jenny 17, 32 Sell, Howard 115, 133 Zeller, John Shaw, Geraldine 142 Zeman, George 49 Shewmaker. Rose 8, 142. 143 Zerbe, Kelly 49 Smith, Carol 143 Zuniga, Danette 65, 59. 186 Strauss, Susan 139 Zuniga, Yolanda Swanson, Linda 118 Sweetnam, Kim 118 Aceves, John 150 Sweger, Glender 132, 133, 134, 135 Schaffer, Shon 202, 196 Tellian, loan 125, 100 Tuba, Paul 150, 202, 196 Turnbull, Kirk 181, 186 Van Patten, Bradley 119 Walesiak. Dave 117 Weber, George 125 Yates, Wayne 117 ■Roberta " Gomez, " Erika " Wentzell, " Fernadette " Volonte, and " Brianda " Tragarz help promote school spirit by performing a short skit mocking Covina " Love Hurts " an appropriate saying as Brian Tragarz give his girlfriend, Kimber Middleton, a bear hug. Index 1 I Index I Index I m-c AnBj uj ' uyaj p lor tor nmn, u HjL iM- mc " mM ' - tS cLlc iJ ' J GOOD LUCK TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1986. I HOPE YOUR DAYS AHEAD WILL BE MEANINGFUL AND REWARDING. ROY H MOORE PRINCIPAL NHS. CONGRATULATIONS, TRISHA WAGNER. WE EXPECTED GOOD GRADES, PERFECT MORALS, A NEAT HAIRDO AND OTHER GRANDPARENTAL THINGS. WE RECEIVED LOVE AND A MILLION PRECIOUS MEMORIES. WE THANK YOU, GRANDMA JIM CHRIS, WE ARE EXTREMELY PROUD OF YOU AS OUR SON, AND AS AN INDIVIDUAL WE PRAY THAT YOU WILL FIND ALL THE HAPPINESS AND SUCCESS THAT LIFE CAN HOLD, GOD BLESS YOU AS YOU GO ON TO BETTER AND HIGHER GOALS " YOU ' VE ONLY JUST BEGUN. " " A SALUTE TO THE NORTHVIEW HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT BODY " FROM THE IRWINDALE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE CONGRATULATIONS, DAD WALLACE Congratulations Class of ' 86 We Wish You New Heights at Happiness . . . Today And Always NORTHVIEW PP 229 rr- e-iib ( ops! om of 3,-3in ' t»ba(l! LARISA- MAY YOU BE AS MUCH JOY TO THE REST OF THE WORLD, AS: YOU HAVE BEEN TO US. LOVE, MOM AND DAD HEB. 12: 1, 2 CHRISTINA, HOW THE YEARS DID FLY AND NOT MUCH PASSED YOU BY YOU REACHED FOR EACH NEW THING WITH JOY AND GRACE; YOU TOOK A FALL OR TWO BUT ALWAYS MADE IT THROUGH TO REACH AGAIN, " THAT SMILE " UPON YOUR FACE. AND NOW THE WORLD IS WAITING WE SEE YOU HESITATING THE ARMS SO QUICK TO REACH HAVE SLOWED THEIR PACE IT IS ONLY MORE SELECTIONS, (WITH POSSIBLE REJECTIONS) AND ALWAYS GOD IS THERE TO HELP YOUR RACE. LOVE TO LUCY FROM KIM, BO, MIKE MOM DAD NORTHVIEW BAND AND PAGEANTRY, YOU LOOKED SIMPLY IVIAH-VELOUS } KEEP UP THE GOOD WORK AND HAVE A GREAT SUMMER n THE ORTIZ FAMILY P.S. THE ENTIRE FLOCH FAMILY IS SO PROUD OF YOU. 23C1 P " CHRIS - YOU ' VE BEEN A SWELL BROTHER, GREAT UNCLE, AND A WONDERFUL FRIEND, WE KNOW THAT YOU WILL ACHIEVE MUCH IN ALL YOUR UNDERTAKINGS. CONGRATULATIONS, RED! RUSS GINNY; MORGAN LILY; SHERI; ROBERT: PEGGY; JAMES SUE AND YOUR MANY NIECES AND NEPHEWS. Congratulations, Stacey We Love You, Dad, Mom, And Family DEBBI ■ WE WANT YOU TO KNOW HOW VERY MUCH WE LOVE YOU AND THAT WE WISH YOU LOVE, HAPPINESS, AND SUCCESS IN THE YEARS AHEAD • MOM, DAD, KELLY, AND RONNIE Congratulations Chris And Donnie, May God Richly Bless You As You Seek To Live For Him In The Years To Come. Love, PASTOR TERRY NORTHVIEW BOOSTERS CLUB WISHES TO, THANK ALL THE PARENTS WHO CONTRIBUTED THEIR TIME DURING THE YEAR TO HELP US IN OUR ENDEAVORS. WE ALSO WANT TO SHOW OUR APPRECIATION FOR ALL THE NORTHVIEW HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETES. GOOD LUCK TO ALL THE GRADUATING SENIORS. AL NAVARRO PRESIDENT l IKIhDS Lisa, Congratulations on an outstanding year as Northview ' s Drum Major ! Love, Mom, Dad and Andy J 233 •tU ' - Congratulations, Rhonda! We Are Proud Of You. Best Of Luck Always. Love You. Jeannie, Congratulations! You Have Been Very Special To Us And We Love You. Keep tJp Tfie Good Work. Love, Mom Dad Congratulations Class of ' 86! N.V.H.S. Band And Pageantry Boosters BABY HUEY (AL), Congratulations! Love, Mom Dad Congratulations Troy! The Best of Luck in ttie Future m CONTINENTAL CREDIT CORPORATION Gordon W. DeBoer PRESIDENT INVESTMENT BANKING 15233 VENTURA BLVD. SUITE 306 • SHERMAN OAKS. CA 91403 901 DOVE ST., SUITE 240 • NEW PORT BEACH, CA 92660 (818) 905-1408 • (714) 725-7173 We Wish you, Troy and Todd, the Best of Luck in The Future. From your Aunt and Uncle -t BOOKKEEPING TAX CONSULTATION INVESTMENTS REGISTERED REPRESENTATIVE EDMUND E. DE BOER •INVESTMENTS THROL . " AN CAPITAL CORPORATION Wi me6 me 1986 cL MiCCeAA BUS, 86t, . " OR 866-2422 PO BOX 1761 41656 BIG BEAR BLVD BIG BEAR LAKE, CA 92315 in V(w i luiwv 2A uxAkyiA 2341 • i. ' ' f ■ fe: 235 ; Patrons CONGRATULATIONS. CLASS OF 1986! HOWARD SELL ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL JONELLE (HON). I ' LL CHERISH YOU AND OUR SENIOR YEAR MEMO- RIES FOREVER! LOVE YOU. FERN PRETZEL. THANKS FOR EVERYTHING! EVEN THE TEARS! NEXT YEAR WEIL COLONIZE OUR ISLAND!! DIPPED VEGGIES DEAR JONELLE. JEANNIE, ROSE. CICI, AND BUFFY. THE TIMES WE SPENT TOGETHER ON J.V. CHEER WILL FOREVER BE UNFORGETTABLE I ' D LIKE TO WISH YOU THE BEST OF LUCK IN THE FUTURE BECAUSE ALL OF YOU DESERVE IT. DONT FORGET ME. FOREVER FRIENDS, JODY CONGRATULATIONS, FUTURE GRADUATE! THE WORLD IS AT YOUR FEET. BE YOUR OWN MASTER OF THE UNIVERSE. YOU DESERVE THE BEST AND YOU WILL GET IT TOO. RENE S. PIERRA (JR.) CONGRATULATIONS MICKEY! We love you. We are proud of you. LOVE, DAD MOM JENNIFER CICI. CHRISTINA. BUFFY, JODY. JEANNIE. ROSE (OUR ADOPTED DAUGHTERS). WE WISH YOU THE BEST FOREVER WE WILL ALWAYS BE HERE. YOUR SECOND PARENTS. NITA, EDDIE DEAR LISA FRAIJO, JOY AND HAPPINESS ON YOUR GRADUATION DAY. WE LOVE YOU AND ARE PROUD OF YOU. LOVE. MOM AND DAD CONGRATULATIONS! Ralph, Sam, Hien, Mike Oliver: Thanks for all the crazy times we ' ve had. I ' l never forget them. Good luck. Your friend 4-ever, Orlando WE FINALLY MADE IT . . . STEPHANIE (RAT) THANKS FOR BEING OUR DAUGHTER!! YOU ' VE DONE GREAT!! LOVE; MOM DAD Neil; Congratulations Son! Our love has grown with you. We are very proud of you and wish you all the best. Love. Mom Dad HEY GAIL! HEY CHUCK! MAKE ROOM FOR ONE MORE KEMP. HERE I COME! LOVE. DAWN THANKS HERBIE. MICKI. POTATO. MISS G. BULL, STEPHY, MOMMY, DADDY. BILLY, THE ZELLER CLAN, JOHNNY AND GUNNER, FOR LISTENING. UNFORGETTABLE SENIOR YEAR. JENNY LYNN ZELLER JOE SURPRISE! JUST WANTED YOU TO KNOW YOU ' RE A SPECIAL FRIEND. SO GLAD THAT ONCE AGAIN WE ' RE THE BEST OF FRIENDS WE ' VE HAD LOTS OF FUN AND I KNOW WE ' LL HAVE MORE. TAKE CARE!! I WISH YOU THE BEST FOR YOUR FUTURE. FRIENDS (B.O.C.) JACK ROBIN, HOLD YOUR HEAD HIGH, SWEETHEART. AND KEEP THAT SMILE ON YOUR FACE. EVEN IF YOU TRIP OVER SOME CRACKS. LOVE, AUNT SANDY, UNCLE BOB CHIP, CONGRATULATIONS, SWEETHEART! I WANT TO WISH YOU LOTS OF LOVE. HAPPINESS, AND SUC- CESS. HERE ' S TO OUR FUTURE TOGETHER. I LOVE YOU, KAREN TO LISA MESA ALRIGHT " CHICK, " YOU MADE IT. CONGRATULATIONS. MAKE ALL YOUR DREAMS COME TRUE I LOVE YOU MOM TO A.A.. I.S., L.R., CM., C.F., THANKS FOR YOUR FRIENDSHIP AND UNDER- STANDING. I LOVE YOU ALL! ' LOVE, LESLIE CONi,i .:-,i!;i., ' JIONS, JULIE. WHAi ■,-. ' 11 L r lORTHVIEW DO WITHOUT A DWYER ATTENDING ' MUCH LUCK AND HAPPINESS THROUGH LIFE. WE ARE VERY PROUD OF YOU, LOVE, YOUR FAMILY BEST WISHES TO MIKE HARRINGTON FROM JIM KATHY PEARCE. YOU ' LL ALWAYS HAVE A SPECIAL PLACE IN OUR HEARTS. JIM, KATHY TRISH 2361 Patrons KIMBEE, I HOPE I CAN FILL IN YOUR DREAMS WITH THE LOVE OF MY HEART. I " LL LOVE YOU TILL THE END OF TIME. MARIO DEBBIE, LISA, AND CLEO, OUR FRIENDSHIP WILL ALWAYS BE SPECIAL. LOVE YOU, JODI AND MARILOU STEPH, CHRISTINA, MY SQUADS, B-BEAR BUDS, THANKS FOR THE MEMORIES. GOOD LUCK IN LIFE. ROSE CHEECH, BURGER, JODES, JEANS, ROSEY, SCRUFF. OUR SPECIAL FRIENDSHIP THESE LAST 4 YEARS WILL ALWAYS BE IMPORTANT AND EVER LASTING THANKS, GUYS, FOR THE MEMORIES. I LOVE YOU ALL, JONSEY YO-FREE SPIRITED BRAH, BIG DEL, MAGIC BUS, SISTERS OF DOOM FOREVER!! LOVE YA, HASTA! TO MY BEST FRIEND BRIAN, HOW INCOMPLETE MY LIFE WOULD BE WITHOUT YOU IN IT EVERY DAY ' I LOVE YOU! KIMBER SCRAPPY, NEVER FORGET OUR " PALMANSHIP " AND ALL THE LAUGHS WE SHARED. LOVE, CRUMBS TONJA, THANKS FOR BEING THERE WHEN WE REALLY NEEDED YOU. YOUR FRIENDS, STEVE ANGIE KENNY WISH YOU WERE HERE! NVHS 86 WE LOVE YOU! PBI. THANKS SAMMY, STEPHIE, RICKY, SPEEDY, CHEW- CHEW, POTATO, PAMER-PET, BULL, MIGUEL, XAVIER, JOHNNY, RICKY, RAY, ROY, ROBBY, CHARLIE FOR MAKING MY SENIOR YEAR EVERLASTING, LOVE, HERBIE ' 53 ROCKY AND JUSTIE, THANKS FOR ALL OF THE FUN AT WORK! LOVE, SHERI TO; KIRSY, CHEECH, JV SQUAD-84, (WHAT MEMORIES!) AND KIMBA . . . I LOVE YOU ALL! BUFFY FERNANDO, HON, THANK YOU FOR THE BEST 10 MONTHS OF MY LIFE. I KNOW THERE WILL BE MORE TO COME YOU ARE MY LIFE AND I LOVE YOU ' JONELLE BIG AL, DAD MOM ARE VERY PROUD OF YOU. WE APPRECIATE YOU. WE LOVE YOU. WE LOVE YOU. AL HAZEL YOUR BRO JIM LU THANKS FOR SHARING ALL THAT GOOD TEENAGE FUN WITH ME ! I LOVE YAi NU CONGRATULATIONS, TROY, ON YOUR ACADEMIC ACHIEVEMENTS. WE ' RE PROUD OF YOU. LOVE YOU LOTS ' MOM, DAD TODD, TRAVIS PS GET A JOB SUPPORT YOUR PARENTS JONELLE, YOU HAVE MADE US SO PROUD OF YOU HIGH SCHOOL IS BEHIND YOU, BUT THE FUTURE IS YOURS. GOOD LUCK! LOVE, MOM ED JONESY, TRISH, JOHNNY (MY BRO), AND TIFFINY, THANKS FOR ALL THE GOOD TIMES. IT HAS BEEN GREAT KNOWING YOU ALL AND TO ALL SENIORS, WE FINALLY MADE IT. ' 86 KICKS. AL TO OUR DAUGHTER JENNY LYNN, WE KNEW YOU COULD MAKE IT. LOVE, MOM, DAD IRENE AND CHRISTINA, YOU ' RE BOTH VERY SPECIAL FRIENDS. I ' LL CHER- ISH OUR FRIENDSHIP FOREVER. LOVE JODY MIKE, FOREVER IN MY HEART, FOREVER WE WILL BE, I ' LL BE YOURS ALWAYS AND FOREVER ' " I LOVr -i, IklSH 23 r Patrons LARISA, YOU ' RE FREE!! (IT ' S SUCH A RUSH!) WE ' LL DEFI- NITELY HAVE " LARUE REUNIONS. " STAY CLOSE! WE ' LL MISS YOU!! LOVE, LARUES 1, 3, 4 JONELLE, THANKS FOR BEING SUCH A GOOD COMPANION AND FRIEND. I LOVE YOU! LOVE, JODY THANK YOU FOR BEING SUCH A GOOD SPORT. RE- MEMBER ARGENTINA: nano keep your wonderful character towards your life. WE LOVE U! DAD APRIL, YOU ' VE ALWAYS BEEN MY FRIEND WHEN I NEEDED YOU. I LOVE YOU, MAR CINDY, MAY YOUR LIFE BE FILLED WITH LOVE, HAPPL NESS AND CRAZIES LIKE US. WE ' RE SOOOGO PROUD OF YOU! CONGRATULATIONS!! LOVE, MOM, DAD, SONNY, AMBER, MEE MARYANN, YOU ' RE THE SWEETEST AND BEST FRIEND I ' VE EVER HAD. LOVE YOU, MARIO THANKS FOR ALL THE SUPPORT YOU ALWAYS GAVE ME: MAMMY, DADDY, EDDIE, CORINA, REZA, MOHAM- MAD, CLEM AND HOSSEIN. LOVE YOU ALWAYS, HILDA ISABEL SALCEDO S. ORLANDO, LISA, KIM, AND SAMBO, THANKS FOR ALL OF THE GREAT TIMES. LOVE, SHERI KIMBER, I ' LL ALWAYS HAVE A SPECIAL PLACE FOR YOU IN MY HEART! LOVE, KELLIE GAIL, YOU HAVE MADE THIS YEAR EXTRA SPECIAL FOR ME. THANKS! I LOVE YOU, DAN IN MEMORY OF DEVIN SMART. WE ALL LOVE YOU, BUDDY. YOU MADE A DIFFERENCE. JEANNIE, WHAT CAN I SAY? I LOVE YOU AND I ' LL MISS YOU! LOVE, KELLIE I LUV U ALL! SPIKE, MEMBER WHEN . . . ! CICI, THANX, I LUV U! LOVE U, BURGER, KIRSY SHAFER! YEARBOOK EDITOR SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENT ASB SECRETARY THOUGH HIGH SCHOOL MAY BE OVER YOU ' VE DEFI- NITELY LEFT YOUR MARK. NOT ONLY HERE AT NORTHVIEW, BUT ALSO IN MY HEART. LOVE, DAREN RICK, CHRIS, WELL, THIS IS IT, SO I GUESS WE CAN ' T STAND AROUND AND TALK ABOUT YOU KNOW WHO AND HER BIG YOU KNOW WHATS ' YOUR FRIEND JOHN There were cuts and sfiches and headaches galore Softball, ice-skatmg, a broken glass door Mammoth and tennis and stuffed teddy bears Burger King, Stak Corral, and " What can I wear? " s Mad birthday parties, a banged up car " Acting " and " modeling " , a B. of A. " star " Scoliosis and braces and broken arms We ' ve weathered it all ana delight in your charms. Yoi ' vp come a long way, baby! Lovi- Mum, Odd, Nicki, Mark K.C., THANKS FOR BEING MY BEST FRIEND. GOOD LUCK IN THE FUTURE. LOVE, SHERI LORI, MAY ALL YOUR DREAMS, BIG OR SMALL, COME TRUE. WE ARE VERY PROUD OF YOU. LOVE, DAD, MOM, AND VINCE Lori, You ' re not the greatest In the whole world you know (kindergarten). We are very proud of you. Love, Dad and Mom %-i6reo , M Bob Lowry Son Auto Body 1907 W. San Bernardino Road West Covina, CA (818) 337-4626 J 239 ALL N BOUTIQUE CONGRATULATIONS FROM BARBIE ' S BALLOON BOUTIQUE 613 E. ARROW HWY. OAKTREE CENTER AZUSA, CA 91702 AWLME TICKETS AT AWPOAT PRICES 2 MAJOR CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED mm ES TOURS 9 30 AM 6 00 HOURS Mon fr, 9 30 AM 6 00 PM HOLIDAY TRAVEL AGENCY THE HEWITT FAMILY AUTHORISED b BONDED AGENTS FOR ALL SCHEDULED CARRIERS fO REIGN t DOMESTI C aPr ' CKE? ' ! " ■■■ SERVING SAN R SERVAT»NS H ° ' ' ' " " ' ' ' ' ' ' PERS L ED ■■ B « ' T " THE SAME A Pfln»«inNAl B OWNERSHIP ' " " RW ' ■ SINCE ,960 I W; rl(1 Wide CruiSPS 1 331-0666 I}} N CITNS m - eoviM 25 YEARS OF SERVICE SIX DOORS , NOKTH or BADILLO COMMERCIAL SERVICES INSURANCE BROKERS Congratulations to the Class of ' 86 All Forms Of Insurance William Youngberg 932 North Grand Ave Covina, California 91724-2090 (818) 966 R.T ' (714) 990-5566 ft MEftdBER OF TMF SEARS FINANCIAL NETWORK BUS (818) 967-3921 RES (818) 966-8079 JUDY BEATTY REALTOR • COLDWELL BANKER RESIDENTIAL REAL ESTATE SERVICES 223 EAST ROWLAND AVENUE COVINA, CA91723 (818) 339-7302 KOEIMIG CAMERA SHOP, INC. STUDENT DISCOUNTS GIVEN 162 Shoppers Lane Covina, CA 91723 240 STATI MtM IMIQMNCI Legion of Honor Millionaire Club NATIONAL Quality Award MAYNARD ANDERSON auto - LIFE - FIRE - HEALTH 143 E. Rowland COVINA. CALIFORNIA 91723 331-3288 Hair Fashions for Men Women Children liaircutg plus $6. Style Cuts (818)966-0818 1112 ' . N. AzuSA AvtNUE • Covin A • California 91722 Jack Kelly DAVE GREEN OWNERS Phone 966-8616 Cal-Mart FURNITURE SHOWROOMS 210 N Citrus Ave . Covina. CA 91723 Next Door To California Federal (REASONABLE PRICES) QUALITY-SELECTION HOME FURNISHINGS • FLOOR WINDOW COVERINGS • MON.-FRL 10-8 • SAT 10-5 SUN. 12 5 • Since 1921 q SALES-SERVICE LEASING CHEVY MAKES THE CARS CLIPPINGER MAKES THE DIFFERENCE 339-6261 CITRUS AT SAN BERNARDINO ROAD • COVINA. CALIF. 91733 -JS ini - .Lt ' ' : ■-.ii " - ' ■■■■ ji iiii " ««l i 1 . f ■■ ■ ■ " " ■■■ ■. ■• p . )f ' ■ ' f BEST WISHES FOR YOUR PERSONAL AND PROFESSIONAL GROWTH. Taco Bell 301 N, Citrus, Covina Sun.-Thurs 10:30 A.M.-10:30 P M. Fri. Sat. 10:30 A.M.-12:00 A. v ' , 1241 Biasr-i iux. vsMMaa west covlna BULLOCK ' S 960-361 1 THE BROADWAY 962-361 1 J.C. PENNEY 960-371 1 ANTIOUeS AND THEN SOME 962-6677 ARCADES TIME OUT FAMILY AMUSEMENT CENTER 962-0771 ARTS, CRAFTS A SUPPUES J K GILL 962-7157 AUTO REPAIR A SUPPLY FIRESTONE TIRE CENTER 960-5450 THE BROADWAY 962-3611 BAKERY FRENCH BAKERY— MAISON PIERRE 962-3881 BARBERS a SALONS FRANKS BARBER 960-4661 FRANK S TOO BEAUTY SALON 960-3017 MAHINELLO SCHOOL OF BEAUTY 962-1021 BOOKS B DALTON BOOKSELLER 962-6981 WALDENBOOKS 960-1200 CAFETERIA CLIFTON ' S GREENERY 960-4741 CAMERAS ONE HOUR FOTO CENTER 960-6900 CANDLES WICKS-N-STICKS 960-7866 CANDY CVS 962-6161 MORROWS NUT HOUSE 337-51 71 ROCKY MOUNTAIN CHOCOLATE FACTORY 960-5106 SEE ' S CANDIES 960-2224 THE SWISS COLONY 338-2009 CARDS AND OIFTS AND THEN SOME 962-6677 CVS 962-6161 ITS A SMALL WORLD 338-8884 JK GILL 962-7157 LEES HALLMARK 962-9222 MEMORY LANE 337-5520 THE TINDER BOX 338-2025 WICKS-N-STICKS 960-7866 CHEESE SHOPS FRENCH BAKERY— MAISON PIERRE 962-3881 THE SWISS COLONY 338-2009 CHILDREN ' S WEAR TOTTOGGERY 338-4119 YOUTH TOWN 962-2715 COLLECTIBLES AND THEN SOME 962 6677 COLLECTOR ' S CORNER 960-3091 COOKIES THE COOKIE CAPER 337-4666 MRS FIELD ' S COOKIES 960-701 1 COSMETICS CVS 962-6161 FRANK ' S TOO 960-3017 MERLE NORMAN 338-6500 CUTLERY HOUSE OF CUTLERY 337-7300 KITCHEN AWARE 338-5772 ELECTRONICS AND THEN SOUND 962-6766 RADIOSHACK 337-2442 EXERCISE WEAR BACKSTAGE 338-9900 PARKLANE HOSIERY 338-31 1 7 FABRICSrYARN HOUSE OF FABRICS 962-9891 LEAH ' S FABRIC GALLERY 962-7767 RADIO SHACK 337-2442 FAMILY APPAREL MILLER ' S OUTPOST 962-6969 FOOD ANGIE ' S PLACE 962-2814 BOB S BIG BOY JR 338-9840 BURGER KING 337-4276 CARL ' S JR RESTAURANT 960-1008 CASA ARR02 337-6447 CLIFTON S CAFETERIA GREENERY 960 741 THE COOKIE CAPER 337-4446 CORN BIN 338-3303 CORN DOG FACTORY 337-7100 FRENCH BAKERY-MAISON PIERRE 962-3881 MRS FIELD ' S COOKIES 960-7011 ORANGE JULIUS 962-4537 ROUND TABLE PIZZA 960-3997 SLICE OF PIZZA 960-3997 THE SWISS COLONY 338-2009 TACO BELL 960-1533 FURNITURE EASTMAN WEST FURNITURE 960-1858 ONCE A TREE 960-1784 GOURMET SHOPS FRENCH BAKERY-MAISON PIERRE 962-3881 KITCHEN AWARE 338-5772 THE SWISS COLONY 338-2009 HEALTH FOODS VITAMINS CVS 962-6161 GENERAL NUTRITION CENTER 962-9032 GREAT EARTH VITAMINS 960-2668 HOSIERY BACKSTAGE 338-9900 PARKLANE HOSIERY 338-3117 HOUSEHOLD OECORATINQ AND THEN SOME 962-6677 EASTMAN WEST FURNITURE 960-1858 FROST ART GALLERY 960-9900 KITCHEN AWARE 338-5772 ONCE A TREE 960-1764 ICE CREAM BASKIN ROBBINS 962-3066 BOB ' S OLD FASHIONED ICE CREAM BARS 338-2007 JEWELRY COOPER ' S JEWELRY S HANDBAGS 960-7721 JOHNCRANDALL 614-1451 DANIEL S JEWELERS RINGMAKERS 960-2733 HATFIELD JEWELERS 960-5391 J HERBERT HALL JEWELLERS 960-6347 JESS MARIN JEWELERS 962-6804 LAWSON ' S 337-1273 R RANDS SON JEWELERS 962-2402 SLAVICK ' S JEWELERS 338-1138 TOPAZ JEWELERS 338-6636 WEISFIELD ' S JEWELERS 962-8977 ZALES 962-6896 KITCHEN KITCHEN AWARE 338-5772 LEATHER AND SUEDE THE LEATHER SHOP 337-2020 MALL OFFICES MANAGEMENT OFFICE 960-1881 MATERNITY MOTHERHOOD MATERNITY SHOPS 962-9002 MEN ' S WEAR BIG FELLA MEN SWEAR 962-9930 BILL GAMBLES 960-4577 CHESS KING 962-9118 D J S FASHION CENTER FOR MEN 337-9026 DESMOND ' S 962-3286 THE GAP 337-0897 GREENE ' S MENS WEAR 962-3435 HOWARD AND PHIL ' S 960-9000 JAY JACOBS 960-1441 JEANS WEST 962-1221 MILLER ' S OUTPOST 962-6969 PANTS ETC 962-1707 ZEIDLER AND ZEIDLER LTD 962-1085 MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S WEAR DESMOND S 962-3286 THE GAP 337-0897 JAY JACOBS 960-4441 JEANS WEST 962-1221 MILLER ' S OUTPOST 962-6969 NUTS MORROW ' S NUT HOUSE 337-5171 OFFICE SUPPLY JK GILL 962-7157 OPTOMETRISTS THE OPTOMETRIST-DR SIEGEL 962-7061 SHELDON GOLDEN. O D 962-5868 ORGANS AND PIANOS ORGANTOWN 960-3831 PET STORE ARCHIE ' S HOUSE OF PETS 337-1109 PHOTOGRAPHY ONE HOUR FOTO CENTER 960-6900 PIPES AND TOBACCO THE TINDER BOX 338-2025 RESTAURANTS ERNIE ' S 962-3239 LA PLACITA 337-6447 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 MERLE NORMAN 338-6500 SERVICES QUICK TEST OPINION CENTER 960-8547 SHOES ATHLETE ' S FOOT 960-2477 BUSTER BROWN 337-6030 C H BAKER 338-8881 FANFARES SHOES 338-7886 FOOTLOCKER 960-6450 FHEDELLE 9621512 HANOVER 962-9889 HARDY SHOES 337-1718 HOWARD AND PHIL ' S 960-9000 KINNEY SHOES 960-9667 LEEDS 962-9316 LEE ' S FASHION FOOTWEAR 338-6529 LEE ' S FLORSHEIM 962-1173 MALINGS 962-1223 PATRINI 9672390 PAYLESS SHOESOURCE 962-0510 STRIDE RITE BOOTERY 962-1335 THOM McAN 962-9343 VANS 960-6995 WETHERBY KAYSER 962-0050 SPORTING GOODS ATHLETE ' S FOOT 960-2477 OSHMAN ' S SPORTING GOODS 962-3405 STAMPS a COINS COLLECTOR ' S CORNER 960-3091 STEREOS AND THEN SOUND 962-6766 RADIOSHACK 337-2442 TELEPHONES GTEPHONEMART 967-4011 RADIO SHACK 337-2442 TELEVISION AND THEN SOUND 962-6766 TOBACCO THE TINDER BOX 338-2025 T-SHIRTS WILD TOPS 962-1716 TOY AND GAMES IT ' S A SMALL WORLD 338-8884 KAY BEE TOY AND HOBBY 962-1418 THE TOY BOX 962-7613 TRAVEL AGENCY ON THE GO TRAVEL 960-1936 TUXEDOS TUXEDO KING 337-5009 VIDEO EQUIPMENT AND THEN SOUND 962-6766 WESTERN WEAR HOWARD AND PHIL ' S 960-9000 WIGS FASHION WIGS 962-1464 WOMEN ' S WEAR 5-7-9 SHOPS 338-0810 BROOKS FASHIONS 960-5696 CASUAL CORNER 3377904 CONTEMPO CASUALS 962-9305 DESMOND ' S 962-3286 FOXMOOR 338-5205 FREDERICK ' S OF HOLLYWOOD 962-0993 THE GAP 337-0897 HAZEL MCCALL 962-3403 JAY JACOBS 960-4441 JEAN NICOLE 962-5700 JEANS WEST 962-4221 JOEL ' S 338-7833 JUDY ' S 3377226 LADY MIRIAM ' S HALF LARGE SIZES 960-1266 LANE BRYANT COMING SOON LERNER SHOPS 338-7444 THE LIMITED 960-2726 LIMITED EXPRESS 962-7411 MILLER ' S OUTPOST 962-6969 MODERN WOMAN HALF AND LARGER SIZES 338-581 1 MOTHERHOOD MATERNITY SHOPS 962-9002 ON CLOUD 9 337-8114 PETHIES 338-3800 SASSY 962-8212 TAMARA ' S 962-0778 WINDSOR FASHIONS 338-2117 WOMAN ' S WORLD SHOPS 960-8080 Mall Hou mday through Friday, 10:00 A.M. to 9:00 P.M. Saturday, 10:00 A.M. to 6:00 P.M. Sunday, 11:00 A.M. to 6 P.M. Bullo IS • J.C. Penney • Broadway More than 150 specialty shops, San Bernardino Freeway at West Covina Parkway exit. Congratulations To The Class Of ' 86 From The " Ring Man " At Josten ' s STATE FARM INSURANCE JAMES D. " JIM " COLE 331-7201 OFFICE MANAGER 592 N. AZUSA AVE. P.O. Box 1155 COVINA, CA 91732 Margaret A. Finn Vice President Manager Golden State Sanwa Bank Covina Office 221 North Citrus Avenue Covina, CA 91 722 (81 8) 331 -071 2 THE MEETING PLACE OF THE SAN GABRIEL VALLEY (f baiul 1060 WEST SAN BERNARDINO ROAD • COVINA PHONE 33S t2S6 J N Jewelry Watch Repair SEIKO • OMEGA • PULSAR CASIO • LORUS • TIMEX • JULES JURGENSON Sales Service Center Setting Dia Jewelry Repair Watch Repair All Types Clock Repair Owner is an Expert Watchmaker with 26 Years of Exp. 565 N AZUSA AVE COVINA. CA 91722 Covina Village Shopping Center TEL 966-6212 INHO )AY Specializing in Water Skis, Beachv ear, Snow Skis, Rental ' , ' : ' i ■ rb 1243 Best Wishes to the Class of ' 86 Burger King 1681 W. San Bernardino Rd. Covina, CA. (818) 915-5439 244 BLAKE PAPER COMPANY Discount Paper Products GIFTWRAP ■ RIBBON ■ BOXES BOWS WEDDINGS - PARTIES - BANQUETS SEASONAL MERCHANDISE Wholesale and Retail 731 N. Grand Ave. Covma, CA 91724 (818) 966-7525 8776 Baseline St. Rancho Cucamonga 91701 (714) 980-0766 Congratulations To The Class Of ' 86 JERRY (BUTCH) GLEIM 337-1361 338 0534 Mufflerville Shocks - Brakes - Mufflers 4152 N. PUENTE Ave. BALDWIN PARK. CA 199 E. ROWLAND Street ONE HALF BLOCK EAST OF CITRUS COVINA, CA 91723 FLOWERS: (818) 967-6231 BRIDALS: (818) 967-6243 FLOWERS AND BRIDALS BY ? £dyty l Specializing FLOWERS a plants WINE BASKETS HELIUM BALLOONS BRIDAL GOWNS INVITATIONS FORMAL WEAR BUICK MTU TRUCKS " SINCE 1915 " (818)966-4461 WESTCOVIFNA BUICK CMC TRUCKS USED CARS TRUCKS REYNOLDS LEASING CO. LEASING ALL MAKES OUR 70th YEAR 345 N. CITRUS WEST COVINA (818) 966-4461 Grover ' s Family Owned and Operated Since 1939 Carpets • Drapes • Uptiolstering Jim and Stierry Grover (818) 966-8581 (714) 535-2490 203 Soutti Citrus Avenue Covina, Calitornia 91723 Fashion Gal • Highest Quality • Name Brands (818) 332-2506 314 North Azusa Ave. Covina, CA 91722 STORE HOURS Mon -Fn 10 AM-8 PM Sat. 10 AM 7 PM Sun. 11 AM-6 PM QfUfrfoCH AMBULANCE SERVICE, INC SICK ROOM EQUIPMENT D RENTALS SA - 818 967-5191 • 714 599-234 PHONE DAY OR NIGHT JAMES R. DECKF- 523 N. Azusa Avenue (San Bernardino Rd. Et Azusa Avenue) Covina, CA 91722 (213) 966-6011 234E.BadilloSt. Covina, CA 91 723 • AZUSA • President 601 E. Aiosta Glendora, CA 91740 ..04 E. Amar Blvd. industry, CA 91745 SAN DIMAS BALDWIN PARK tb. s .:.- rWKim J FAMILY OWNED Tkt VsUty-i Lsrgfil Ont 5l»p OffiKt Crmltr usiness nteriors REPRESENTING THE TOP NAMES IN THE OFFICE MACH SUPPLY INDUSTRY 113 N. CITRUS AVE. COVINA, CALIFORNIA 9172 ' DIVISION OF GLO-ED INCORPORATED (818) 966-8533 COMPLETE BODYBUILDING FACILITY Exp. Inst. • Solana Tanning Bed » Juice Bar • Vitamins Supplements Tim Schneider, Owner, Mgr. Alumnis 1981 7576 Arrow Hwy. 963-6313 Glendora l .i SQ Fast, Free Delivery 1 16 N Vincent Street, West Covina, CA 91790 • (818) 967-9666 Charlie Platt Manager Special Orders Commercial Accounts FARR S STATIONERS 14 OFFICE PRODUCTS OFFICE FURNITURE 1037 N Grand Ave Covina. CA B1723 (818) 331-3331 c c ANYWHERt - ANY MME - LOW PRICES AIRPORT - WEDDINGS ALL OCCASIONS COMPLIMENTARY CHAMPAGNE 24 HR. SERVICE (818) 915-1333 ?45 Congratulations Class of ' 86 KNIGHT ' S STUDIO OF PHOTOGRAPHY 332 N Citrus Covina, CA. 91723 (818) 966-5866 ' C- ' ' ■ ' -V C i- -f Ll- - LjL- -tc -CZ-j2-tZi C Cu y ' ' fc ? ' - ? - - y ' -- o .■ -1 - fe-- - ini fiallet ' s fine stereos installations! LINE4R • STEREOS • SPEAKERS • AIVIPLI FIERS AUDIO MADE IN USA • C.B. RADIOS ANTENNAS • CUSTOM SPEAKER CONSOLES • CELLULAR MOBILE PHONES POWER AUTO -RV- BOAT OPEN 6 DA YS V SA 7JU CnOSSCMECKx Cards Welcome 969-6745 1 751 5 E. ARROW HWY. AND AZU3A AVE. AZUSA, ACROSS FROM BOB ' S BIG BOY SEARS f CS " " " " ' ■? - . ' _. r? r X 137 N. CITRUS AVE.. COVINA 339-7288 • 331-3618 (CITRUS AND BADELLO) 40 OF THE CRAZIEST TOPPINGS EVER TOPPINGS: CHEESE • GROUND BEEF • PEPPERONI • SALAMI • SAUSAGE • HAM • PASTRAMI • ANCHOVIES • MUSHROOMS • ONIONS • TOMATOES • PINEAPPLE • BELL PEPPERS • BLACK OLIVES • JALAPENOS • CANADIAN BACON • BACON BITS • PEACHES • SHRIMP • CASHEWS • TUNA • GARLIC • SUNFLOWER SEEDS • RAISINS • PEANUTS • MEAT BALLS • AVOCADO IN SEASON • M MS • CHOC CHIPS • ITALIAN PEPPERS • MARSHMELLOWS • TRAIL MIX • BANANAS • CLAMS • LOBSTER • RICOTTA CHEESE FREE DEL! ' RY ALWAYS FREE rlZZA BUY ANY ONE PIZZA AND GET THE SECOND OF EQUAL VALUE 3f " 3I 7[uri TuAr N WHISTLE STOP Jerry Thompson 239 N. Citrus • Covina, CA • (818) 332-5210 or 331-0608 5132 Holt Blvd. • Montclair, CA • (714) 621-1511 or 626-7271 cPAl JU 1 lENA 248 Acrylic Nails • Silk Wraps • Manicures Pedicures • Skin Care • Make up • Massage Muscle Toning with ET. Machine (818)915-8741 or (81 8) 915-3388 735 Arrow Highway Azusa,CA91702 RED DEVIL PIZZA TOGO TAKE OUT • WE DELIVER SUN THURS 4 P.M. 10 P.M. FRI SAT 4 P M. 12 P.M. -AZUSA OPEN -COVINA- 334-8261 Ei 966-4484 [307 SO AZUSA AVE DAYS 116 W BADILLO BOB ' S AUTO TRIM AUTO UPHOLSTERY SUPPLIES Complete Auto Uptiolstery 360 E San Bernardino COVINA. CALIFORNIA 91723 Phone (818) 332-0319 SSSis., ftpM ' 501 N. Azusa Ave. West Covina, CA. 91791 i ' " ' ' " i AAA AMERICAN HOMES, JWGr - ' V;f;;,j j p (213) 963-1607:- (714) 599-2 : 1121 East Arrow Hwy., Suite B, Glendora, Cjlifornj jli40 Take The Worry Out Of Your Mobile Home Needs With These Professional Services. . . » • We ' ll buy your Mobile Home!! • New Mobile Home Sales • We ' ll buy your pull out!! • Bank Repos We ' ll list your Home!! • Finance Credit Experts Excellent Mobile Home Service Repair 1249 icr V x " - A- The Crocker Bank„y ,4 .J- .-C c " - A Vic KPresident and Manager j)?- , 1 6 ' C . .. .j . Covina 349 000 (?- ' ' ' y ' 962 West San Bernardino Road Covina, CA 91722 (213) 967-0511 ,i ■ ■J " " A (t rV .v A e J M h VlDEoZ NE 1923 W. ADILLO WEST COVINA, CA 91790 PIZZA GARY McMURTREY (818) B]4 2777 423 N VINCENT AVENUE COVINA, CALIEORNIA 91722 In Alpha Beta Shopping Center Corner ol North Vincent and San Bernardino Road (818) 962041? or 338 7740 PHONE AHEAQi EOR EXTRA EAST SERVICE NO DELIVERY . . BUSINESS HOURS Monday Thru Thursday 11:00 am -900 p m Eriday and Saturday 11 00 am-1000 pm Sunday 4 00 pm 9 00 p m ?S0! Th E y-j -- U n IIIV limp All IP J y M rH NF i - A u ■ p y ' I s; pSii ALP Sal( NE r n BM Ific An IL. ' fl ' unc dv jY4 1S 1 91 E Arr iw H wy. M mM izus Cov ma - j 8 18 9 i7-S .SI f. fij wm flimi i ' - f ij I •? ' (, ?•• UJ r-- .-■■ ' L .2 t J -Jill m ' - " BN W " 1 Sm - ' " -| -« W 1 — 1 % t YOOVRT SPECIALIZING IN FRESH SOFT FROZEN YOGURT USE Avenue J 583 N Azusa Ave 750 W Alosta Ave Lancaster Ca 93535 Covma Ca 91722 Glendora. Ca 91740 (805)945-6133 (818)967-5644 (818)914-2616 Hair Fashions for Men, Women Children liaircuts plus $6. Style Cuts (818)966-0818 1112 " } N. Azusa Avenue • Covina • California 91722 SIR PIZZA-N-CHICKEN 1027 N, GRAND AVE. COVINA, CA. 91740 (818) 966-8551 AVOLIO ' S Pizza Restaurant FAMILY DINING ROOM EAT HERE OR TAKE OUT 11 AM 10 PM Fn Sat 11 AM 11 PM Closed on MONDAY 15975 San Bernardino Rd., Covma, CA WE DELIVER Hosts lUANITA PIETRO AVOLIO (818) 960-2830 (818) 960-2839 ■o EMBROIDERY M " ' 130 SHOPPERS LANE MONOGRAMS dSX COVINA, CA 91723 CHENILLE (818)332-8117 EMBLEMS VIKING ' 86 STAFF: WHEN THE CHIPS WERE DOWN, YOU ALWAYS GAME THROUGH. THANKS FOR A GREAT YEAR. I ' LL MISS YOU. MS. SWEGER 251 X r , li - " " ' ' T T? - . " Ping? 05 « an TTsIM ■f i r» Sv -4 •- : T.. V «• • ' - -i At — . V I -...•! .. y X " X 1 (Jj 3 ,;«i j ' ' ' - O " ' ii.; ' , ■ ' ,-0 " " . L Y n 0 A ,c - .fV.-oV , . ' J , 1 ' M V dJ _clG). lUdUi Ja .cL ' ' Vojt iL. -c c 3 tt l. 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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

1961

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

1974

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

1978

Northview High School - Viking Yearbook (Covina, CA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1

1984

Northview High School - Viking Yearbook (Covina, CA) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 227

1986, pg 227

Northview High School - Viking Yearbook (Covina, CA) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 171

1986, pg 171

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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