Normal Community High School - Echoes Yearbook (Normal, IL)
- Class of 1986
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1986 volume:
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W2 'S W' s o N l HMI
Student Life . . . 5
Body boom crowds halls . . . 6
Sports . . . S3
Sports Superstitions . . . 56
Faculty . . . 99
Teaching's crazy moments . . . 105
Groups . . . 109
FFA - More than farmers . . . 129
People . . . 137
Index . . . 186
Closing . . . 190
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E-H1 l E S F I B E IUICSSE
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You're from where?
, "You're from where?"
For NCHS students, this is
especially fun to answer.
As for the faculty, students
often forget teachers have lives
outside of school. Teachers are
"I recall one trip on which a
man asked me where l was from.
I told him 'Normal' and he said,
'No, l asked you where are you
from, not how are you feelingl' "
said Andy Hirsch 1111.
Just as the name "Normal"
attracts attention, so does NCHS.
Despite its final ring at 3:30,
the day doesn't end with the bell.
Students remain busy, whether at
work or back at school.
lt is also a place where the
lronmen stand strong. The varsity
football and basketball teams
proved this true.
And where else is community
a middle name? Orchestra T
showed its strength on its trip to
Canada, a first, according to Di-
rector Deanne Bryant.
Finally, NCHS people are im- l
portant. The seniors set the
norm, the juniors are more than
middle class, and anything goes
for the sophomores.
Certainly, NCHS represents
the best Normal has to offer. lt is
a place to watch for on the map!
- Laurie Hines U23
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: Where the doy doesn't end with the bell
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I II: A he silenncen was shattered by 3:30 went home to relax. - E
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'J I: end of asgtserrrscadenmisdayefor Of course, all of this changed I I I I I
:I I me students of NcHs. a bit on Fridays. Not only did the l lll .'l'l I
I I: dashed oft to work. I dayl, but of the school week as J I to re-program rny mind. .I7t's like a .John Cisco Q11-I liked to forget
I Others had to get to rrteet- "l'd think about my yveekend .- ings and athletic practices. plans and not think negatively I I . I
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I E: like going to wrestling practice, with the bell" for NCHS students. 3 I---' bughl agyvoagys did," said Mark For- - Laurie Hines 1123
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Student Life 5
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Y ou're on the third floor and
have to go to the south end of
the building with only five min-
utes to make it. Faced with
this dilemma, there are two
choices you have: either be carried
through the halls by the other 1,378 stu-
dents or walk outside in sub-zero
Due to the increased number of so-
phomores, the hallways, classrooms
and parking lot were somewhat crowd-
In fact, it seems each new year
brings a larger Sophomore class than
the preceding one.
"There's so many of them 1sopho-
mores3 hanging around everywhere, that
it's hard not to step on 'em between
class changes," explained Brian Boring
Unfortunately, seniors felt the
crunch worse than the multitudes of un-
derclassmen since they were the small-
est of three classes.
"I feel like an endangered species
in proportion to their numbers," said
Mike Highum 1123.
Highum also felt the hall jams re-
sulted in students being tardy.
"I get so mad when l'm late be-
cause three gossips wall me off from
my class." Highum added.
"No sooner do I get around a wall
1group of students3 then I find myself
blocked into the same position. it's a no
win scenario 'cause after I make it to
class, I receive my third tardy detention
in a week," Rick Painter 1123 said.
Hallways weren't the only places af-
fected by overcrowding. Student parking
became a fiasco also.
"I have to come to school by 7:50
to get in the lot or 8:05 for Dale Street.
Any later and I get the hiking gear," said
Eric Brandenburg 1123.
t'Frankly, it's not worth the wait just
for the convenience of walking. it's just
too crowded anymore!" said James
Some students thought they had the
answer to this problem.
"The student parking lot should be
increased in size, as well as adding
more than one entrance and exit," ex-
plained Aaron Voss 1123.
Unfortunately, if anything the prob-
lem should get worse.
With the coming of the Mitsubishi
plant, there will be literally hundreds of
new students at NCHS.
"The fact is, they 1the administra-
tion3 had better make some changes
now, or they'll find themselves buried
beneath the multiplying students' bod-
ies," Painter said.
Fortunately enough for seniors, they
will not have to live through it again.
"So what, we're 1seniors3 leaving.
We've paid our dues. l'm ready to stop
livin' the life of a sardine," Dan Sullivan
-Julie Scott 1123
-13Due to lack of parking Darren Sampson 11 U,
Todd Askew 11 11, David Lakin 11 11, and Eric Beer
1112 find carpooling works best
q1Getting to class on time has been a problem for
many students walking to and from class. The five
minutes between classes isn't always enough time
for the 1,378 students in the halls.
iLStudents riding the bus feel the squeeze the
most after school. There are 63 buses that trans-
port over 590 students to and from school. Calvin
Hung 1102 and Leigh Schmidt 1102 are just two of
ijFifth hour lunch feels the crunch the worst.
Kathy Leahy 1122, Jana Whitman 1122, Tanja Pow-
ers 1122, Lynne Powell 1122 and Beth Nappi 1122
t was August 30, the weather was
unseasonably warm at 78 degrees,
and lSU's Hancock stadium was
packed. People waited for the kickoff to
begin the lntercity football game, hoping
that their team would win.
The rivalry between NCHS and BHS
is one reason people look forward to
Terri Simmons 1103 explained, "lt's
the first football game. I get to see all
my friends, and l'll be there when we
The rivalry between Bloomington
and Normal also gives football players
"a big boost. Everytime we beat them,
it's beating somebody we don't like. Be-
cause we like to beat them, it's the big-
gest rivalry that we havef' Steve Star-
key 1113 explained.
Heather Beerup 1113 agreed, "lt
gets them 1football players3 all excited
and pepped up for it."
Catrina Parker 1103 thinks the rivalry
between the two schools is good.
"lt puts tension on themg because
of it, they think they have to do better to
achieve the school's goals," she ex-
Both Margaret Shonat 1113 and
Beerup agreed that intercity is different
from other football games.
According to Shonat, "There's a lot
more people, a lot more people, and
people have never seen the football
team before, and they want to see what
Beerup added, "Everybody goes.
Everybody has a good time even if the
game is terrible."
She continued, "intercity was better
this year because Bloomington didn't
get any points."
Despite the rivalry between NCHS
and BHS, friendships do exist between
the students from the two schools.
As Johanna Barnes 1123 put it,
"Just because Normal hates Bloom-
ington's football team doesn't mean that
you can't have friends from over there."
IbAndy Ommen 1111 and Chad Ftonnekamp 1123
are not only on the Varsity Football Team, they've
both been active in the Boys' Track Team.
Chris Wooten 1113 added, "Most of
the people at Normal have friends at
The rivalry between the schools
doesn't affect friendships that students
from the two schools have.
Shonat said, the rivalry doesn't af-
fect her friendships "at all. On intercity it
does, but after that it's no big deal."
Some people think the rivalry be-
tween the schools goes on all year,
while others think it's forgotten after ln-
According to Debbie Hoye 1103, "I
think that friends forget how you feel
about Bloomington after intercity."
Parker disagreed, "lt goes on
through all of the school year. intercity
isn't the only school activity that Normal
is involved in. People like to think how
great their school is all year long."
- Jill Simmons 1123
-OAIthough this is Jim Spaniol's 1113 first year
competing on the Varsity Football Team, he's not
new to playing football. He has been on the foot-
ball team his freshman and sophomore years.
Q-Steve Starkey 1112 shows what a toll the Inter-
city game takes on the footbali piayers.
lAmy Wilson 1111 and Amy Levek 1101 contribute
to the atmosphere of the intercity football game
by cheering the Ironmen on to victory over the
f0bviausly excited by the game, Brian Vanover 1121
chooses to show his enthusiasm by standing, while
Drew Treischmann 1121, Chris Homan 1121 and
James DaRosa 1121 sit watching the action.
PA! the Intercity game, the lronmen team gets in
the line-up position to take on BIoomington's Raid-
Q Kathy Ficek 1122 earns extra money and meets
new people working at the Alamo ll, the campus
bookstore, after school and on the weekends.
10-College Town Life
1jGetting together after school to talk about the
da y's events, Lance Fitzgerald 1102, Greg Heath 1102,
Eric Miller 1102, Dave Laesch 1Metcal0 and Todd
Guhlstorf 1102 relax at the Union.
Q After taking pictures at the Quad, Laura Bresney
1122 and Cara Sexton 1122 sit down and talk about
anything other than Photography class.
Q 0 . .. U
Wuii'houil' IISHD uit w e normal
ou're driving to school at 8 a.m.,
and the streets are empty. You
look to the left, you look to the
right, and you ask yourself,
"Where are all the college stu-
dents?" And then you stop and think, what
would it be like to live in Normal without
Tracy Miller 1121 said she didn't know
what she would do without the college
because she works at the field house
during football and basketball games.
Kathy Ficek 1121 also works at a
campus business. She works at the Alamo
in downtown Normal.
"I like working there because it'Il help
me next year when I go to college," Ficek
"I've met a lot of new people," she
The university not only has brought in
campus businesses, but businesses
around the community.
State Farm, IAA and the soon to be
Diamond Star Plant have been drawn to
the area because of ISU.
In addition to attracting businesses,
ISU has had other positive affects.
Mrs. Margo Bush, English Dept, said,
"The college allows for cultural activities
that it would otherwise not have."
Mrs. Bush can remember when both
Bloomington and Normal together only
had three movie theatres. But now there
are seven theatres in Normal alone.
The Union is one place where many
students like to get away during and after
Miller said she enjoys eating at McDo-
nald's because it's a different environment
than at school.
Also, many sophomores go to the
Union after school. Todd Guhlstorf 1101
said he hangs out at the Union because it's
somewhere to go.
Then there is always the Billiard Room
for students who want to get away from
Jay Hill 1121 commented that he likes
to bowl and play pool over at the pool hall.
He said it's fun to be with friends after
school and on the weekends.
ISU isn't all play, many students also
use the learning facilities, such as the
Danielle Waldschmidt 1121 said she
uses the library to help write her research
papers. "It has more information than the
school," she explained.
Other students opt to take classes at
the university to get a head start on
college. Teri Samms 1121 takes Calculus at
ISU three days a week.
"I took the class to get it out of the way
for college. l'm not planning on going to
ISU, but since the college is here, I figured
I'd go ahead and take it," she explained.
But living in a college town has some
disadvantages. Mark Smith 1121 said, "ISU
makes everything so busy, and it's also
kinda hard to find a job. But other than
that, everythings pretty cool."
The 20,000 college students also
present some problems. Everyone
agrees, the college students think they
own the town.
"I would love to hit one of them when
they 1pedestrians1 cross the street in front
of me," commented Larry Wyatt 1121.
But even with the college students
walking in the streets, most Normal resi-
dents would rather they were there be-
cause of all the other activities the college
-Julie Scott 1121
lLSandy Roof 1111 goes to the ISU Bowling and
Billiards Center to bowl and play pool during her
Individual P.E. class.
Q: While taking pictures for a Photography assign-
ment, Lora Murphy 1121 and Kerin Wilson 1121
search for subjects at the ISU Quad.
College Town Life-11
enghis Kahn has seen it. So
has William the Conqueror
and Mark Twain. And now it's
back, ready to amaze the
world once again.
"The return of Halley's Comet will
Je heralded as the event of a lifetime,"
said Carl J. Wenning, director of the Illi-
tois State University Planetarium.
Indeed it has. Everything from t-
shirts to telescopes are being sold, all
sporting the name of Halley's Comet. In
addition, five spacecraft are being sent
ip to get a closer view of the traveler.
In order to inform area residents of
he comet, the ISU Planetarium bought
wo shows, l'A Comet Called Halley"
and "Comet Halley: Once in a Lifetime."
Mr. Wenning said, "Most of our
shows generally tend to get full, but
here's no question that the comet
shows have had the largest turnout."
This interest in the comet can be at-
ributed to its beauty. However, many
ales have been spun about the comet
regarding change, death, and destruc-
For instance, in 451 A.D., Attila the
-lun was defeated by Genghis Kahn. In
i066 B.C., William the Conqueror over-
hrew King Herald of England. And each
of these events was marked by a bril-
liant streak in the sky - Halley's Com-
At the time, nobody knew what a
comet was. The ancient Greeks called
them "kometes," meaning hair.
Each time the comet would appear,
people thought it was a new one. But in
1682, Sir Edmund Halley, an English as-
tronomer, had suspicions about this par-
ticular traveller. Putting together bits of
history and astronomical knowledge, he
guessed that this comet was the same
one the Huns and Normans had seen.
With the help of Sir Isaac Newton,
Halley established the fact that this com-
et appeared once every 75 to 76 years,
and it would be seen again in 1758.
Indeed it was, and again it appeared
in 1835, the year Mark Twain was born.
its next appearance would come in
1910. Thus, Twain predicted his death
would occur in that year.
Because of this regularity, people
realized that Halley's Comet was a natu-
ral phenomenon. Still, many people re-
garded comets as being supernatural
omens. In 1910, word spread that the
comet's tail would envelop the earth and
poison people with its gas tail. Comet-
pills were sold to those who feared for
their lives, and comet parties were held
to celebrate the last days on the planet.
Today, we know that these supersti-
tions are false.
"We know enough about comets to
know that change and relationship to
comets is coincidence," said Jenny
Nate Johnson C101 agreed. "Sure,
there are changes in Unit 5 and in Nor-
mal, but I don't think those are on the
same scale as Attila the Hun and William
the Conqueror. When World War ll oc-
curred, there was no comet, so comets
don't signify change," he said.
While most disagree with the
thought that Halley's Comet will bring
significant change, they do enjoy the
thought of its arrival.
t'This comet comes only once every
75 years. That's something special,"
said Nick Brosnahan 110.
Perhaps Mark Twain said it best. "I
came in with the comet, and I aim to go
out with it."
- Laurie Hines 1125
The Halley's Comet show is projected through
the metal sphere and reflects off the ceiling.
A group ol small children settle back in their
seats as the Halley's Comet show begins. The lili-
nois State University Planetarium ran the show in
November and early December.
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1KelIy Meece 1101 shares a song with Eric Beer
1111 at the Victory Dance.
t was a dark room filled with
animals of the party sort. Wild
sounds blasted from all direc-
tions, and there was a strange
feeling in the air. However, the
setting was not a laboratory testing
zone, but rather the scene for the back-
For the first time ever students were
the D.J.s. Chris Homan 1121 and Scott
Fiuoti 1121 performed in Arend's Gym on
Sept. 15, bringing in approximately 700
anxious teenagers which raised S700 for
The Junior Class organized the
event. According to Mrs. Kathy Moore,
Junior Class sponsor, the back-to-
school dance set the mood for dances
Homan and Ruoti thought of the
idea to be disc jockeys in the summer,
so they set out to gain the approval of
Principal Robert Malito. After a few for-
malities, they proved responsible
enough to go for it.
A list of music selections was sub-
mitted to the faculty, and soon the stu-
dent D.J.'s were cranking out tunes
ranging from oldies but goodies to top
40 to the theme from the Beverly Hillbil
To be a D.J. required preparation.
"lt took a lot of time," Fiuoti said. But
he admitted, "lt was fun to do."
Meahgan Kilmartin 11 OJ commented
"The D.J.s did a good job for beginners
They played good music."
Other sophomores felt a sense of
belonging after the back-to-school
dance. Jeff Jones 11 OJ said the dance
was "a nice greeting to a new school."
The stereo and back-up equipment
were rented and funded by the Junior
Class. The senior D.J.s volunteered for
free, which helped them get the job.
Many people who attended the
back-to-school dance agreed with a
comment from Stephanie McCracken
1117, l'l had a good time. lt was fun."
- Scott Goldberg 110
I I I I Book-to-Sohoo
1A crowd shot of the Victory Dance reveals a ca- -5 The Football Team's win is enjoyed by player
sual setting in Arend's Gym with students dancing Kevin Franz 1171 in a dance with Tricia Mason 1101
and shouting to their favorite tunes. lt is here that at the Victory Dance.
the students meet before heading to parties.
1Chris Homan 1121 breathes into the microphone
to create a romantic atmosphere, as Scott Ruoti
1121 keeps an eye on the crowd. James DaRosa
1121 looks on to take in the whole scene.
4-Friends gather together in a celebration of vic-
tory at the dance:" Jenny Scott 17 01, Jim Devine
1101, Jim Werdell1101, Jeff Warner 1101, Matt Hen-
ning 1111, Troy Peifer1101, Krista Powers 1101 and
Alec Hlss 1101.
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xperience the hectic life of a
teenager. Up by eight and off to
school. Lunch at noon then back
to rules. Home by four, yet still,
With eight hours schooling and eight
hours dreams, that leaves eight whole
hours conceivably free.
Unfortunately, everyone knows that
nothing is free, at least not for long.
Today's student has to balance his
leisure time wisely, juggling homework,
employment and relaxation.
In fact, for some, so - called leisure
time is anything but leisurely.
"I go from school straight to work and
hope to have dinner by 10 p.m.," said
Patrick Andrews 1121.
He's not the only work dog at NCHS.
According to Christine Owens 1121, she
leaves school early at 3 p.m. on work
program and still gets home at 10 p.m.
"I don't mind working every week-
night 'cause that leaves me 48 hours every
weekend. Don't ask me what I do with
those," Owens added.
It's no secret. Almost all kids' week-
ends nowadays revolve around a common
theme: rocking at parties.
"It's not just the alcohol. I like to
I surprised Chris Homan 1121 takes a break UTAG Agent Kim White 1121 moves on to her next
vm cruising in his Honda to hit the weekend par victim now that Agent Jenny Kimmel 1121 has been
develop serious relationships, and at
parties knocks opportunity," said Chris
For Jeff Schaefer 1121 it's not a
weekend without at least one college or
high school party.
"And when I say party, we ain't talking
about a school dance," Schaefer added.
Actually, not all Normal's student
body lives for parties.
For Debbie Million 1121, there are
concerts and MTV.
Million explained, "If I can't see it in
person, I watch the tube till I can."
Nowadays, with the aid of video
recorders, kids can tape a flick and on a
slow night sit back and watch it.
"There's been a lot of times that a
bunch of my friends get together and
watch a tape of Letterman taped from Late
Night," explained Dan Sullivan 1121.
And with all the recent openings of
video rental stores, sitting home watching
a box office smash has become a reality.
"We don't always watch a box office
hit, but it's still exciting," added Homan.
According to Kenny Frank 1121, the
city offers bundles of opportunities to
keep almost everyone interested.
"Why the college alone has so much
activity at all times, that it would be
impossible to not find something or other
to do," Frank explained.
In fact the college alone offers such
varied activites as bowling or billiards,
drama productions, and music concerts
ranging from contemporary to classical.
And for sports fans there's Hancock
Stadium or Horton Fieldhouse where
virtually every sportsman's desires are
"Me and a couple guys go there to
work out, swim or play basketball," said
Chad Ronnekamp 1121.
Actually, it is impossible to nail down
how every student spends his leisure time,
but unfortunately for parents, most is
spent around the home.
-Eric Dale 1121
Weekends Leisure Time-17
-pDespite rain and poor weather conditions, Stacy
Hippie 1122 rises from the grave to see the iron-
men defeat the Raiispiitters.
1Nerd day features Drew Treischmann 1122, Tim
Mattson 1122 and Briggs Ginther 1122 as the
"typical nerds. "
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irls in grass skirts, guys in
bright Hawaiian print shirts,
and noises of intense determi-
nation from competing teams
typified the scene early Mon-
day, October 7. Tug-of-war teams had
joined together to pull to a victory.
However, these students were not
the only people participating in spirit and
fund-raising activities sponsored by Stu-
dent Council. Homecoming week includ-
ed activities to raise money for United
Way, while also promoting school spirit.
"lt seemed as if more people got in-
volved and dressed up than ever be-
fore," said Council Representative Lora
"Student Council raised over 51,200
for United Way," explained Mrs. Ra-
mona Sanders, Council advisor.
"The Six Neat Guys" proved to be
the popular favorite in the air-band com-
Dirk Shannabarger 1122, a member
of the winning air-band, commented,
"We were nervous at first, but after the
performance started we were more con-
cerned with putting on a good show."
Q-Brenda Toland, 1985 Homecoming Queen, and
her escort Kip Wilson 1852 enter the dance in antic-
ipation of the Coronation.
"Spirit dress-up days were an ex-
cellent way to encourage school spirit,
said Bill Sawyer 1122.
Hawaiian day, Dress-up!Dress-dov
day, Nerd day, Hat-shade-and-Button
day and traditional Black and Orange
day were the themes for individual spir
Taylor Anderson 1102 commented,
"Nerd day was my favorite because en
eryone was acting especially crazy an
Seniors won the pyramid building
contest, while others competed in
hippitty-hop-races, pie-in-the-eye and
best legs contests.
On Thursday evening, the senior
girls dominated the juniors, 7-0, in the
Mr. Muir, athletic director, comme:
ed, "The flag football game had to be
played at the Chiddix field because oui
field had taken a real beating 1due to tl
rain2. We wanted to preserve the field
for the Homecoming game."
Brenda Toland 1122 was crowned
1985 Queen during Friday's Pep asset'
According to Susie Martin 1112, th
entire week was a success. "l dresseci
up every day because I enjoy it."
- Ranita Broadfield 11
Q-Margaret Shanat 1112, Natalie Melzer1112,
Becky Simmons 17 72, Amy Miller 1712, Stephanie
McCracken 11 12 and Kelli Hamilton 1172 pull togeth-
er at the Student Council Tug-of- War contest.
5 have .
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Y lvictorious spirit of the senior Powderpuff foot-
ball team is expressed by Sara Brown 1122.
fDarren Sampson 1112, Seth Baker 1112 and Todd
Askew 1712 show their flexibility and coordination
while performing intricate cheerleading maneuvers
at Powderpuff tryouts.
Q-As one of "The Six Neat Guys, " Dan Sulaski
1122 lip syncs his way to stardom at NCHS.
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omecoming was great!" said
Lowell DeFrance 1121, "and
the Railsplitters got stomped
on by our Ironmen."
The Homecoming game
was a crucial victory, scoring 31-O over
Lincoln. Dirk Shannabarger 1121, varsity
end, said, "It was a great win for us be-
cause we knew that we would be in the
State playoffs. And as far as this year
goes, I believe Lincoln was our biggest
Just a few hours earlier, spirit was
mounting at the pep assembly.
Ryan Walker 1111 said, "The Home-
coming assembly was full of rowdy spir-
it. It couldn't have been better for the
During the pep assembly the varsity
football players were honored with flow-
Then the Homecoming Queen was
crowned, and the lucky court member
nied it on that rainy afternoon. These in-
cluded the Junior Class, the Sophomore
Class, Orchestra, Choir, the foreign lan-
guage clubs, Future Farmers and Future
And to top off the week was the
"Remember When . . . 'E Homecoming
Dance. The band "Vicious Circle"
Mindy Tucker 1121 said, "The band
made the dance exciting. I liked it!"
Jenny Lynn 1111, asked about her
reaction to Homecoming in general,
said, "lt was funny seeing everyone act-
ing so different during Homecoming
week. I think it's a great thing to have."
Elizabeth Wilbert 1111 added, "The
whole Homecoming week was excellent!
Everybody had the spirit."
So, another great Homecoming has
passed by us. But judging by the stu-
dent reactions and spirit, Homecoming
will remain a thrill always!
was Brenda.Toland 1121. She, along with - Brian Stanford 1121
other court members Lynne Powell,
Susan Hedin, Jennifer Barnes and Tanja
Powers, was honored at the assembly.
Court member Susan Hedin 1121
said, 'Being on court was an honor,
and I loved itl't
Classes were dismissed at 2 p.m.
for the parade, led by Mr. Gene lVlas-
ters, Grand Marshall.
Although the Senior Class float
"The Orange Crush," won the Grand
Champion award, other floats accompa-
1 The rain and cold are small obstacles for Sherry
Hines 1121, hoping for a touchdown in the junior-
senior girls Powderpuff football game.
fSenior football players Don Spencer and John
Hayek wait to be honored with flowers at the pep
assembly by the senior flag squad members.
1Band members Cathy Merchant 1121, Craig Shil
er 1121, Drum Major Todd Askew 1111, Mark
Krueger 1121, Martin Hobbs 1121, James Lowe 111
and Marc LeMoine 1101 march with two other
bands in the parade.
4- The 1985 senior Court consisted of Susan Hed-
in, Jennifer Barnes, Lynne Powell, Brenda Toland
and Tanja Powers.
1Powderpuff cheerleader Aaron Voss 1121 shows
his best side at the Powderpuff football game,
held at the Chiddix football field.
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fFIashing a smile during the rainy Homecoming
parade is Brenda Toland l12j, Homecoming
Students fconftf gefenoughf
pproximately 2,717 people
waited in darkness. A record-
ing of Gene KeIIy's 'ISingin' In
The Rainw began to play to the
anxious crowd. They were
thrilled when popular British singer Paul
Young, not Gene Kelly, finally appeared
on stage to finish the song.
Peformers often look for ways like
this to make their concerts unique. But
all concerts have something in com-
mon-the audience is there for excite-
No other age group is known for its
love of excitement more than high
According to Jane Campagna, advi-
sor to the ISU entertainment committee,
approximately 25 percent of ticket
buyers to ISU concerts are high school
"I think even ISU students would
agree that a concert is more fun when it
is a sold-out performance," she said. "lt
doesn't matter who attends as long as
the building is full."
Carrie Taylor 1105 agrees. Taylor en-
joys going to concerts, especially with -
lots of people.
"Going in a large group makes it
more fun," she explained.
What makes a concert "enjoyabIe"?
"The excitement," said Angela Bau-
man l125. "You can feel it before the
concert begins and hear it in all the
Bauman especially liked the audi-
ence participation she experienced at an
Amy Grant concert at the U of I Assem-
bly Hall in Champaign.
"During one song everyone was
standing up and swaying back and forth
together," she recalled. tilt was great."
Even though concerts can be excit-
ing and fun, they do have their draw-
Bauman admits that she really
doesn't like any one group enough to
spend two hours or more listening to
"I certainly don't want to spend
money for something I don't enjoy that
much," she said. A
Doug Huntman l105 avoids hard
-oSpeaking to a crowd of thousands, Bobbi Pol-
zine, of Groundswell, Minnesota, voices her con-
cern about the farmers' plight with John Cougar
Mellencamp at the Farm-Aid concert.
rock concerts, such as Motley Crue, be-
cause of the image the performers pre-
He explains, "I also donlt like some
of the people who go to those con-
In Huntman's opinion, the price of
concert tickets is the biggest problem.
"They're too expensive," he said.
The average cost of a concert ticket
at ISU ranges from S8-315, depending
on the performer.
Campagna admits, "It's hard to get
well-known performers to play lin5 a
town this size. We just don't have as
large a facility as compared to, say, Chi-
Paul Young's opinion differs. He
and his band enjoy playing in smaller
"The band has a better feeling
knowing they're playing in front of kids
that don't see shows very often," he
said. "They can't get enough."
- Denise Webb l125
3 9 ' I
5 ,.,. "nh
LA touching moment is shared by Darin Bloom-
quist 1121 and Ashleigh Feek 1121 in the fall play
XA , lss s f ssslls 1 1 if lsl l fini- 1 ini t i o 1
S USSIY 1 Pl y In full
turn-of-the-century Russian to make it 1The 'Seagull1 successful," technical supervisory Duane Serck1'79j
play was the highlight of the said Nancy Vitek 1101. technical directorg and Mike Rickert
evenings of Oct. 25 and 26 as Vitek felt the play went well consid- 1'841, asst. technical director.
the Drama Dept. presented the ering the fact that the characters were Construction and stage crew men
fall play "The Seagull." difficult to portray, and the sets were bers included Peggy Davis 1121, Miche
"The Seagull," written by Anton elaborate. Ms. Mishler spent about 100 Johnson 1101, Adam Brickell 1101, Doui
Chekhov, is a dramatic comedy about hours before actual rehearsals analyzing Huntman 1101, Maria Blaine 1101, Branl
characters struggling with forces that al- and designing the sets.
ter the course of their lives. The play
Erin Bartley 1101 said, "The acting
shows that material objects cannot was very good, and a lot of the cast
guarantee peace and happiness to any- came across professionally."
one. According to Ms. Diane E. Mishler, The cast included Darin Bloomquist
Drama director, " 'The Seagull' is one of 1121, Sarah Walsh 1121, Jerry McCauley
the best plays ever written." 1121, Wim Knibbe 1121 and Donna Shaf-
The play was chosen because the fer 1101.
author, Chekhov, is studied in several
English courses, and Ms. Mishler felt
there were enough talented students to
handle the difficulty of the play.
"The cast was outstanding. This is
one of the best acting l've directed,"
said Ms. Mishler.
"The play was a character study.
There wasn't a lot of action so the ac-
tors had to bring the characters across
Other cast members included Johan
Ljungberg 1121, Ashleigh Feek 1121, Matt
Hartley 1121, Alan Medina 1101, Bartley,
Julie McGivern 1121, David Mclfteynolds
1111 and Denise Webb 1121. Understu-
dies were Sean England 1101 and Blair
Advising the students for the pro-
duction were Barbour, asst. director,
Miss Jeanne Urbance, English Dept.,
Blalock 1101, Carol Boyer 1101, Gladys
Carmona 1101, Donny Dittman 1121, Ul-
rike Durr1121, Kina Edwards 1111, Chri
Grizzle 1101, Scott Hunter 1101, Carol
Keeran 1101, Meaghan Kilmartin 1101,
Kristing Lindgren 1101, Tricia Mason 11
Kelly Meece 1101, Stef Murrell 1101, Tra
cey Norman 1101, Denise Pace 1101, B1
Rosenbaum 1101, Janet Scott 1101, Boi
nie Shadid 1101, Mickey Smith 1101, Kir
Sweeney 1101, Carrie Taylor 1101, Tere
Trotter 1121, Kelli Vandegraft 1101, Sus
Walkington 1101, Vitek, Jason Vogelsa
1111, Sandy Miller 1121, Kurt Fteiger 112
Matt Cook 1111 and Lisa Peters 1101.
--Tricia Holt 1
Q- Tech week and long hours are all part of mak-
ing a play successful, Practicing here are Darin
Bloomquist 1121, Johan Ljungberg 1121, Ashleigh
Feek 1121, Donna Shaffer 1101, Lisa Peters 1101,
Sara Walsh 1121, Jerry McCauley 1121 and David
McReynolds 11 11.
1Donna Shaffer 1101 plays the part of Nina, a
young daughter of a wealth y landowner, who is in
love with an older man.
4-David Mcl-'Reynolds 1111 greets Donna Shaffer
1101, while Sarah Walsh 1121 tentatively observes.
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ecking the halls with boughs
Advisor Ramona Sanders.
of holly is one way of showing According to Mrs. Sanders, stu-
however tend to celebrate
Christmas a little differently.
holiday spirit. Most people,
dents turned in their greetings the week
before Christmas. Then Student Council
members typed the messages and pre-
Whether shared with friends or fam- pared to pass them out on the last day
ily, traditions make the holiday spirit
"The greetings are a way for people
Dance to tell others what they think about
For NCHS students the holiday sea- them," said Mrs. Sanders.
son began on Dec. 6, instead of the tra- "I love the Christmas greeting
ditional day after Thanksgiving. This was idea," agreed Askew, "but I was disap-
the date of the Christmas Dance held in pointed to see the one to the Varsity
Arend's Gym. The theme of the dance
Football Team from 'the marching band'
was "Snowflake Swirl," and decorative which put down their crowd participa-
lights were strung around the gymnasi- tion. In reality that greeting was prob-
According to Kerin Wilson 1121, "lt
1the dance1 was fun, but there should
ably written by two people."
Despite complaints like this, Sams
thought the Christmas greetings were
have been more decorations. Those are worthwhile.
the only things that made it different?
She pointed out, "lt's an old Christ-
Terri Sams 1121 agreed, "We should mas tradition."
have a Christmas tree or someone dres- Friends
sed up like Santa to make it more sea-
While the Christmas dance, candy-
grams and greetings were school -
sponsored activities, there were other
For the past five years members of individual "traditions" as well.
the Pom squad have spread holiday
spirit on the last day of school before
For example, both Wilson and Sams
passed out cards to their friends.
Christmas break. During eighth hour the "lf they're really close friends then I
girls donned red stocking caps and de- bought them gifts, too," Wilson added.
livered candygrams, candy canes with a Sams and her friends celebrated
message attached, to students.
Candygrams were sold by Pom
members for the cost of 51, and the
money they earned was used to buy
Christmas during their lunch period.
"On the last day we all brought
cookies and had a little party at our
lunch table." she explained.
props and uniforms for the girls, accord- Apparently guys do things different-
ing to Mrs. Ann Burnett, Pom squad
Mrs. Burnett felt Candygrams
helped students feel the excitement of
"People look forward to it," she
said. "They say, 'Ohl Let's send one to
"I received one, and I was very su-
prised and pleased," said Todd Askew
1111. "lt was a nice little gift from some-
Christmas greetings were again
sponsored by Student Council to raise
money for charity, said Student Council
ly. According to Mark Elble 1121, he and
his friends, "don't do that kind of stuff."
"I just got presents for my good
friends," he said. "That's all."
For most people Christmas means
spending time with relatives, either here
Christmas meant getting together
with family here for Ty Thomas 1111.
Thomas traditionally goes to his grand-
parents on Christmas Day. On Christ-
mas Eve, though, his family stays at
home and then goes to midnight mass.
Debbie Moews 1121 also has all of
her relatives here. Moews and her family
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get together with her aunt and uncle on
Christmas Eve. Then on Christmas Day
they get together with her grandparents.
Moews explained, "Christmas is
more special when you spend it with
someone you care about."
Christmas for some students meant
having to travel to see relatives. Darren
Sampson 1111 went to Beatrice, Nebras-
ka, to his grandparents. It was their 50tr
anniversary, so Sampson and his family
gathered for a party.
Sampson spent the rest of his vaca-
tion helping out on his grandparents'
farm. Although he said it was special to
be around his relatives, he didn't like
doing all his chores.
"There's nothing like feeding chick-
ens on Christmas Day," he explained.
Hondura Mori 1111, an exchange
student from Japan, went with Sampsor'
to Nebraska. Mori said he liked Nebras-
ka because of the many open fields he
had never seen before.
However, Mori said he got very
homesick at Christmastime and ended
up calling his family in Japan several
Mori said Christmas here is much
like Christmas in Japan. He said the
only difference is that in his home coun-
try families usually stay home on Christ-
Eric Kraft 1121 also left home for
Christmas break to visit his relatives in
Florida. His great aunt and uncle live in
a retirement home there.
Kraft said his family doesn't go
there just for fun. His family goes mainly
to see the people they know.
Kraft and his family celebrated
Christmas at home before they left for
Florida, where they also had a second
Christmas with their relatives.
Kraft commented, "lt's one thing to
celebrate Christmas, but the true mean-
ing is to share it with others."
-Mary Lovell 11
Denise Webb 11
-gKim Bawulski f 101 and her family spend the holiday
vacation snowmobiling in Minocqua, Wisconsin.
c:0n Christmas morning, Kerin Wilson 1122 and her
cousin Todd Oglesby of Decatur open gifts with the
rest of their family.
ismatched clothes, holey ten- Jim Anderson, who works at WIHN,
nis shoes and torn clothes was the DJ. The majority of the students
were all a part of the Jan. 16 said he was okay. However, Brian
Morp dance sponsored by Vanover 1123 didn't like him and pre-
PTA and Student Council. ferred either a better DJ or a band, be-
Mrs. Ramona Sanders, Student cause he didn't like the music that was
Council sponsor, said over 400 students played.
attended the dance. It raised approxi- Vanover was one of a few, since
mately S1,200, which was divided be- many students would rather have a DJ
tween Student Council and PTA. Stu- than a band.
dent Council gave its money to Easter "I don't like the music that bands
Seals, while the PTA used some of its play," said Fred Albright 1113.
money for the benefit of students. Feicke said a DJ played "more of a
Jana Whitman 1123, who attended all selection of music."
the PTA meetings as a Student Council Jeff Redick 1113 believed that bands
representative said, "They are using the "butcher the songs."
money for scholarships for seniors, four Music at dances wasn't the only
or six." thing people were concerned about. Stu-
Morp is the opposite of Prom. ln- dents were interested in socializing.
stead of dressing formally, students Dances aren't only for couples. Many
dressed casually. Thus, Morp acquired students found Morp to be a place to
its name by spelling "Prom" backwards. get together with friends.
Students agree this was a cute idea "I like being with friends at
for a dance. They also like this dance dances," explained Albright.
better than previous ones. Redick felt, 'tNon-dates are funner."
Kim Spelbring 1103 especially liked Going in couples is "something
this dance. special," but "when people go in
"People dressed down and came groups, they let loose and have a good
off their high horses," she said. time," Spelbring explained.
"Everyone came and scummed -Katy Brunt 1123
out," explained DeDe Feicke 1123, who Monica Sila 1113
also enjoyed the dance.
fEven though there is not a theme for Morp,
Chris Homan 1123 and Scott Ftuoti 1123 choose to
wear Hawaiian gear as they jam to the music.
-9Dancing the night away, Lisa Gilliam 1113 and
Julie Patterson 1113 celebrate the end of hrst se-
1Despite the dim lights in Arend's Gym, Chad
Ftonnekamp 1123 wears his sunglasses as he
dances with Nancy Azukas 1113.
1Tracy Walters 1101 and Renee Craig 1P.lHS1 enjoy their Hrs! Morp dance.
Jones 1111 dance to DJ Jim Anderson 's selection,
as does Sue Ouinn from CCHS.
Q-Even though Bloomington and Normal are riv-
als, Drew Treischmann 1121 and Scott Walker
1BHS1 still remain friends.
fwhenever a high school dance is held in the fHaving a good time without dates isn 't an im-
Twin Cities area, students enjoy meeting new and possibility for Marlo Wherry 1121, Kathy Leahy
old friends. NCHS' Larry Carlson 1111 and Bobby 1121 and Patti Frank 1121.
hough SOS stands for Students
ed to put on the annual drama
production than being on the
For 14 consecutive years, students
have written, directed, performed, worked
on crews, managed and designed the
three one - act plays.
An Uneventful Weekend by Donna
Shaffer 1101, Playing for Keeps by Erin
Bartley 1101 and lt's a Dog's Life by Drew
Treischmann 1121 were the plays chosen
by members of the English Dept. from the
nine plays submitted.
Each cast and crew member put many
hours into the SOS productions.
"You don't truly understand how hard
it is to put on three plays until you actually
experience it yourself," explained Ash-
leigh Feek 1121, director of "It's a Dog's
An Uneventful Weekend, directed by
Darin Bloomquist 1121 and designed by
Gina Maus 1121, was about the effect
practical jokes have on people. When Jeff,
played by Scott Goldberg 1101, and his
friends tape his sister's conversations,
Jeff's sister, Hope, played by Sara Walsh
1121, forced him to get revenge on his
Cast members included Doug Hunt-
man 1101, Allan Bailey 1101, Nancy Vitek
1101, OR. Bunke1111, Chris Nafziger 1121,
Amy Wilson 1111, Kristin Lindgren 1101,
Susan Walkington 1101 and Kim Sweeney
Dealing with suicide, Playing for
Keeps, directed by Denise Webb 1121 and
designed by Julie McGivern 1121, con-
cerned a teenage girl played by Donna
Shaffer 1101, who kills herself to escape
her troubles. The play explored the rea-
sons behind Katie's death and how her
friends coped with the situation.
Cast members included McGivern,
Treischmann, Susan Botkin 1121, Johan
Ljungberg1121, Kelly Meece1101, Shaffer,
Jeremy Goldstein 1101, Sean England 1101,
Kelsi Wiggins 11101 and Peggy Davis 1121.
It's a Dog's Life directed by Feek and
designed by Blair Barbour 1111, was a
comedy about misunderstandings. When
70 year old Norman Coot, played by Kurt
Bieger 1121, overhears how his veterinari-
on Stage, much more was need-
an son has to do away with an old
sheepdog, he wrongly assumes his family
is trying to murder him. Thinking his life is
in danger, Norman calls on the aid of his
old army buddy Clay Roberts, played by
Derrick Miller 1111, and close friend, Ethel
Crawlins, played by Laura Century 1121.
Other cast members included Krista
Nadakavukaren 1121, Jerry McCauley 1121,
David Goldberg 1111, Jenny Lynn 1101,
Barbour and Dan Wyman 1121.
There were many important lessons
learned in SOS. According to Walsh, "lt's
important to accept a friend as an authority
figure, even if that friend is a close one."
However, both Ftieger and Million
agreed, "The best thing about SOS is
-David Goldberg 1111
Laura Century 1121
1TNot only did Donna Shaffer 1101 write the play
An Uneventful Weekend but she also had a
in Playing for Keeps which was about teenage
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1KeIsi Wiggins 1111, Susan Botkin 1121, Johan
Ljungberg 1121, Peggy Davis 1121 and Jeremy Gold-
stein 1101 enjoy themselves at their friends' party.
Q-Shocked by their grandfathers outbursts, Krista
Nadakavukaren 1121, David Goldberg 1111, Blair Bar-
bour 1111 and Dan Wyman 1121 express their concern
for Kurt Heiger's 1121 well - being.
Q-Sara Walsh 1121 and Susan Walkington 1101 try
to detain Doug Huntman 1101 and Allan Bailey 1101
by tying them up.
1Kurt Rieger 1121 demonstrates on Laura Century
1121 how he was attacked by his grandson.
Q? - 1
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1 Together for the first time, at Farm-Aid, Eddie
Van Hallen and Sammy Hagar combined to make
a new sound.
Farm-Aid photos Q 1985 Bob Leafe
1 The Farm-Aid concept began through a conver-
sation between Willie Nelson and Governor Thom-
son at the lllinois State Fair. Nelson served as
master of ceremonies for the Farm-Aid concert.
-9At the Farm-Aid concert, Dennis Wilson, lead
singer of the Beach Boys, performed many of their
60 's and 70's hit songs.
I 11 4
. V M ,V
early 80,000 spectators
jammed the University of Illi-
nois football field to listen to
40 of the greatest names in
country and rock. The Farm-
Aid concert, brain child of Willie Nelson,
was to gain financial aid and public
awareness of the farmers' plight.
Partly due to the publicity of na-
tional television, Farm-Aid was success-
ful both on a financial and informative
basis. Tickets, t-shirts and phone-in
pledges all combined to raise a total of
Much controversy was raised about
how the concert revenues would be dis-
tributed. Statistics showed that if the to-
tal profits were divided among all of the
farmers, each would only receive
32232. Therefore, other ways of distrib-
uting the money were needed.
Those who attended the concert did
so for various reasons. Some went to
help the farmers, while others went
solely for the purpose of live entertain-
Brenda Toland l12l said, "lt was an
4-Jon Bon Jovi and his band "Bon Jovi " set a dif-
ferent mood af the Farm-Aid concert.
14-H members Jill Troyer 1121, Tracy Miller 1121
and Stephanie Weber 1121 discuss the day 's
events at the McLean County Fair.
historic event, and I wanted to be a part
of it so l would have something to re-
member for years to come."
On a more local basis, the McLean
County Fair is another way the public is
made aware of the farmers' hardships.
A large part of this annual event are the
4-H projects and competitions. This,
along with other displays and informa-
tion booths, educates the public as to
the complicated nature of raising live-
stock and producing crops to benefit
Mr. Larry Lowe, head of the Agricul-
ture Dept., said, "The fair gives manu-
facturers an opportunity to display new
farm equipment and also make the pub-
lic aware of this equipment's high
Whether on a local or national level,
much attention has been drawn to the
plight of the farmers. Matt Martin l10l
said, "I think itls great that all this atten-
tion is being focused on the farmers."
- Cathie Woodward 1121
1To earn extra spending money, Julie Scott 1121
works during the day at a concession stand and is
still able to enjoy her evenings at the McLean
-oRick Andrews 1121 rests up after donating blood.
1Albert Turner l1 11 fills out one of the many forms
required for giving blood.
fHats and dress-up clothes are displayed on GQ!
Vogue Day by Jill Pearl l12j, Brian Vanover i121 and
Bev Watson l12j.
-pSophomores elected to the Sweetheart Court in-
clude Oueen Tracy Reece, Sue Feeney, Annetta Hin-
thorne, Roxanne Cottrell, Cyanna Bassett, Jeff Lev-
erton, Matt Martin, Mic Sweeney, and Donnie Robin-
son. King Mike Davis is not pictured.
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now and dreariness come to
ary However students were
played school spirit by wearing sweet-
heart colors for Red, White, and Pink
mind when thinking of Febru-
offered a variety of activities to
temporarily escape the winter
blues during Frebruary Follies.
Many of the activities were spon-
sored by Student Council. Such activi-
ties included Spirit Days, Carnation
sales, a Bloodmobile drive and a com-
puter dating service.
Spirit Days were Feb. 13 and 14.
Usually activities take place for a whole
week, but it was shortened to two days
due to "many complaints from teach-
ers", according to Student Council pres-
ident David Sulaski 4123.
Students were given the opportunity
to dress as fashion models for GQ!
Vogue Day on Feb. 13. After school,
they could participate in Cupid's Classic,
which were two- and five-mile races
sponsored by Road Runners.
On Valentine's Day, students dis-
Carnations were also sold by Stu-
dent Council. The profits made were giv-
en to the McLean County CPR program,
according to Sulaski.
Also, during the day, 150 units of
blood were collected by the Bloodmo-
"I held a whole lot of hands," said
Red Cross volunteer Amy Miller 1111,
"but they tdonorsl felt really good after-
"Each of the 150 units of blood will
be used to save the lives of two or three
patients in Central Illinois," according to
Jane Kancius, director of Blood Services
for the American Red Cross.
A computer dating service, also
sponsored by Student Council with the
help of Computer Club, provided stu-
dents a chance to find a date for the
"It was fun," said Miller.
The Sophomore Class sponsored
the Sweetheart Dance, which was held
in Arends' Gym Saturday night. Music
ws provided by "Dreamstreet".
Sophomores nominated for the
Sweetheart Court were Cyanna Bassett,
Roxanne Cottrell, Sue Feeney, Annetta
Hinthorne, Tracy Reece, Mike Davis,
Jeff Leverton, Matt Martin, Donnie Rob-
inson and Mic Sweeney. Davis and
Reece were elected King and Queen by
the student body.
Many thought the dance was a
good way to end February Follies.
"I had a really good time. It was a
good dance for the most part," com-
mented Greg McGraw 1115.
- Becky Simmons 1111
4-Nervausness is not uncommon to blood donors,
as shown by Todd Askew I1 11.
elieve it or not, in some coun-
tries students must study for "ln America you can go to Miami
school even during vacations. and it is hot, Colorado it is cold. It is like
This is just one of the many going to all different countries!" she ex-
differences the exchange stu- plained.
dents noted between their countries and Before coming to America, all the
students had several years of English
Foreign exchange students included classes. ln W. Germany all students
Ulrike Durr 1125, from Hamburg, W. Ger- must study English, according to Durr.
manyg Charlotte Hemicke t12j, from Jut- "lt is hard to learn to speak English
land, Denmark, Johan Ljungberg t12j,
from Uppsala, Sweden, and Hironobu
Mori t12j, from Asahikawa, Japan.
Ljungberg had wanted to come to
America since his brother was an ex-
change student three years ago. His
brother told him many stories about
America, so he wanted to see if they
were really true.
in Japan," said Mori, "because teacher
doesn't speak it well!"
Not only did the students have
problems with the different language,
but they also had problems adjusting to
the totally different school system.
One difference they noticed was the
length of the vacations. In Japan, school
lets out for 25 days for a winter break
Hemicke was interested in living in and for a summer break.
a country which has more people and
"We must study for school every-
land. Denmark is one-third the size of ll- day during the breakj' Mori added.
linois, and it has a population of only
Schools in Sweden not only get two
weeks for Christmas, but also get a
week-long winter break, according to
Another difference Ljungberg founc
was the American dating. In Sweden it
is not so important to have a boyfriend
"We just go out in groups, boys
and girls together," said Ljungberg.
All of the students said they would
like to come back to America in the fu-
ture. Durr would like to return to visit
her friends, but she wouldn't want to
"I have much fun in America, but
now l know Hamburg is where I belong
lt is my home," said Durr.
"lt is impossible to see all of Amer-
ica in one year," said Hemicke. "I want
to come back to travel all over!"
- Stephie Kable 11'
fJohan Ljungberg 1121, from Uppsala, Sweden,
teaches host brother Jim Beecher 11 12 to play a
Swedish card game.
-9One difference Charlotte Hemicke 1122 noted
between America and Denmark is no study halls.
American study halls give a perfect chance to ex-
plore the IMC.
1UIrike Durr 1121, Johan Ljungberg 1121, Charlotte
Hemicke 1121 and Hironobu Mori 1121 discuss the dif-
ferences between their countries and America.
t school in Japan, students
have to wear uniforms and
A abide by stricter rules, but at
least they don't have home-
"They must study though. Their
foie grade is based upon test scores,"
id Shannon England 1111, who spent
2 school year living in Asahikawa, Ja-
England had wanted to go to a for-
gn country for a long time. She wanted
learn about a completely different cul-
"l knew a little about Japan be-
use my mother lived here tJapan1 for
awhile, so when I heard about the pro-
gram qThe Sister City student exchange
programj, I was very interested," she
Like the other exchange students,
England had to face the problems of
learning a whole new language. She had
OWIY 3 Short Course in Japanese before year in Asahikawa, Japan, through the Sister City
she leff. Student Exchange Program.
"I haven't learned much yet, but
someday l'd like to be able to speak
Japanese easily," said England.
"I am having a lot of fun. There are
a lot of differences, but that's what
makes it interesting," England explained.
- Stephie Kable 1111
fShannon England 1111 is spending her junior
-9 The play "Kind Lady" marks the end of the dra-
ma careers of Ashleigh Feek 1121 and Matt Hartley
1' is Z
fPerforming for the last time together are Denise
Webb 1121 and Ashleigh Feek 1121.
-9AlIan Bailey 1101, Blair Barbour 1111, Susan Wal- "M-...s
kington 1101, Jerry McCauley 1121, Kurt Rieger 1121,
Sara Walsh 1121, Donna Shaffer 1101, Matt Hartley
1121, Ashleigh Feek 1121, Peggy Davis 1121, Denise
Webb 1121, Darin Bloomquist 1121 and Wim Knibbe
1121 take a bow after their performance.
N0 mwe plcvmg
he spring play, Kind Lady,
was a mystery-thriller that
dealt with the life of a naive
and seemingly weak older
woman, Mary Herries, who is
kidnapped in her own home by a family
of criminals and slowly drained of her
Ms. Diane Mishler, who directed
and casted the play, acknowledged that
Kind Lady, because it was the last play
of the year, left a feeling of sadness.
She also added, "I will miss them 1cast
"What made the play too much fun,
was the fact that it was the last of the
year and of high school for me and
other seniors," commented Darin
Bloomquist 1123, who portrayed Gustav
For most seniors, the play was spe-
cial. Denise Webb 1123, the character of
Mrs. Lucy Weston, shared her feelings.
"Since it was the last play, it was
pretty important to me, and l'm glad I
received a part," Webb explained.
Drama ended for the year, but for
most participants it would be back in the
fall. Blair Barbour 1113, who performed
as Ada, said, "l'm going to miss drama
and my senior friends, but next year will
come, and drama will return."
As for Wim Knibbe 1123, who played
Mr. Foster, he had mixed feelings. "l'll
miss my underclassmen friends, but
now I can move on to other things."
Susan Walkington 1103, who por-
trayed Phyllis Glenning, explained, "This
graduating class made drama quite an
Other cast members were Ashleigh
Feek 1123, Matt Hartley 1123, Jerry
McCauley 1123, Kurt Rieger1123, Sara
Walsh 1123, Donna Shaffer 1103, Peggy
Davis 1123 and Allan Bailey 1103.
Erin Bartley 1103 was the assistant
The crew consisted of sophomores
Adam Brickell, Doug Huntman, Beth
Deterding, Scott Goldberg, Michele
Johnson, Anna Kolodzieski, Mary Lee,
Kristin Lindgren, Nancy O'Donnell, Den-
ise Pace, Janet Scott, Carrie Taylor,
Kelli Vandegraft, Nancy Vitek, Carol
Keeran, Amy Myers, Jill Arteman and
Sandy Miller 1123, Matt Cook 1113,
Linda Villanueva 1123, Teresa Trotter
1123, Bartley, Barbour, Davis, Feak and
Webb filled out the crews.
- Scott Goldberg 1103
Jenny Barnes 1123
4- To force her to release her estate, Kurt Rieger
1121 and Matt Hartley 1721 hold Ashleigh Feek 1121
captive in her house.
fstanding around the table, Jerry McCauley 1721
and Susan Walklngton 1101 greet their aunt, Ashleigh
431 K Af-- 1192 tilfiw- i' , ff:StL5tffliT ' K 12:1 1? .ai -1 " 3.
he dance hit by Eddie Murphy,
"Party all the Time," was the
theme for the Sadie Hawkins
dance, where the girls asked
the guys out.
"I liked being the one to ask the
guy out. That's the way it should be.
The band 1AromanceJ was all right too,"
said Julie Forsyth 1123.
Court for the dance included sen-
iors Eric Dale, Dan Sulaski, Kenny
Frank, Briggs Ginther and Scott Klin-
zing. King for the day was Briggs Ginth-
er, who won by popular vote among the
"lt was funny to see a king being
crowned, but a nice change of pace. I
liked not having to pay for dinner, too,
1 While their video is being reviewed by M TV's
basement tapes, the local band "Aromance" takes
time out to perform at the Sadie Hawkins dance.
-9Mindy Tucker 1122 worked up enough courage
to ask long-time friend Scott Tellman 1122 to her
last Sadie Hawkins dance.
-9Proving that roles can be switched, Julie Owles
1172 dances with her date, Robbie Moser 1102.
40-Sadie Hawkins Dance
and l pigged out!" boasted Chad Ron-
Another male who enjoyed the
dance, Brian Vanover112J, said, "l'm an
easy-going guy, and if I can get taken
out, and for free, then l'll have fun."
The dance was on the weekend be-
fore spring break, so for many students,
senioritis had already set in. Susie
Speers 1121 thought that the Sadie
Hawkins dance was a great break in the
routine, especially for the soon-to-be-de-
"I like taking a guy out for Sadies,
because they pay for every other dance.
They just have to worry about being
asked," Speers explained.
- Brian Stanford 1121
ass - 1'
-1,-Miyagi, , H ,,
the game at the Third Annual
Masters Relays. The meet is
one of the biggest in Illinois of
its kind, which means it at-
tracts schools from across the state.
According to Larry Wyatt 1121, "The
Masters' Relays is one of my favorite
meets because there's some very good
athletes there. It kind of lets you see
how you stand in your event towards
Sectionals and the State meet. Being in
competition with some of the best ath-
letes in the state is great because it
helps you to better your own goals and
set your own personal records."
The Boys' Track Team placed third
in Class A, which included 15 teams
from schools with enrollment of 1000+,
"We won a relay event and an indi-
vidual event, and that's a first," explain-
ed Coach Jim Baker.
Andy Ommen 1111 placed first in the
high jump, while the distance medley re-
lay team also finished in first place. The
medley relay team consisted of Jeff
Peifer1121, Phillip Best 1111, Todd
Krueger 1121 and Tim Bass 191.
"Masters' Relays was a lot of fun. It
is neat to see all of the great competi-
tion. It is kind of like a mid-year preview
ompetition was the name of
to the State meet. It was great to be
able to participate and score points for
us. It was great to compete with the
best in the state," explained Ommen.
Other individuals who placed high in
the competition included Joe Newton
1121, 2nd in shot putg Mark Ludy 1121,
3rd in discusg Wyatt, 5th in long jumpg
and Sean Funk 1101, 2nd in pole vault.
"This meet has some of the most
exciting and talented athletes in the
state. Competing against them and
watching them perform is a very rewar-
ding experience," Newton said.
Handing out the awards at the re-
lays was Masters' Relays Queen Jenny
"I was very excited and surprised
about being crowned queen. It was an
action-packed day with no dull mom-
ents," Barnes said.
Other members of the Relays Court
were seniors Kathy Black, Lynne Powell,
Tanja Powers and Brenda Toland.
Spectator Lisa Christensen 1121
summed up the day, "The Normal
crowd was pretty rowdy. I enjoyed
watching the races and watching the
distance medley come in first."
- Pam Malone 1111
Brian Stanford 1121
fCourl!escorts: Queen Jenny Barnes, Paul Keller- 1-106 5f8df0fd 1121 watches HS feafflmafe Mike
hals, Kathy Black, Drew Treischmann, Lynne SHPP 1701 affempfs fo Q0 0V6f U76 baf-
Powell, Larry WyatL Tanja Powers, Mike Rutledge,
Brenda Toland, Randy Witzig.
Q-Larry Wyatt 1122 hands the baton off to Todd
Krueger 1122, who makes a dash to keep the lead
in one of the thirty-ninth annual Normal - spon-
Q- With a look of concentration on his face, Mark
Ludy 1122 prepares to unwind and throw the dis-
1Taking the lead Larry Wyatt 1122 receives the
baton to hold the lead for Normal 's relay team.
fAndy Ommen 1112 has a look of defeat as he
watches the pole valuting bar fall down after him.
Q-Kevin Ellis 1122 of U-High receives a medal from
Mr. Gene Masters with the help of seniors Jenny
Barnes, Kathy Black, Lynne Powell, Tanja Powers,
Brenda Toland and Mr. Masters' son Gregg.
Enchonted Evening spent t Prom
even though it was only 9 a.m., had in the past. ' ',e,f'n '
many Prom-goers had their minds According to Mrs. Kathy Moore, head
on 8:30 p.m. when "Some En- Junior Class sponsor, there was a decided
chanted Evening" was to begin. break in the votes so it made sense to have
Because of the good weather, only four couples.
Prom-goers had a chance to wash cars or Prom Court members included juniors
lay out in the sun. Joan Waltner 1121 spent Brad James, Fred Albright, Jim Spaniol, Rob
part of the day washing cars with her youth Fish, Amy Wilson, Julie Lanham, Andrea Al-
group to earn money for a trip. vey, and Laura Farnsworth.
After much anticipation and nervous Prom Court nominations and elections
hours getting ready, many students began were made more interesting than in the past
their evening by going out for dinner. because of the "Rob Fish Rocks for Prom
Some of the more popular places for King" campaign. Although Fish was both-
Prom dinners included the River Station and ered by the campaign, his friends continued
Jumer's in Peoria. the publicity and he was elected Prom King.
According to Sally Rickert 1121, "The Laura Farnsworth was crowned Queen.
main reason we went to Jumer's was be- After Prom was held at the Gashaus.
cause of the atmosphere. It was a quiet, kind Music was provided by D.J. Phil Menicke of
of romantic place. It was also a place that is 106 F.M.
out of the ordinary. You don't go there every Many students do not realize the time
day." and energy and money that went into putting
At the hour of 10:30 p.m. Coronation be- such an evening together.
gan. This year's court broke tradition by in- Members of the Junior Class spent a to-
cluding only four couples instead of six as it tal of 10 hours Friday night and Saturday
fProm Court members included ltop rowj juniors
Brad James, Fred Albright, Queen Laura Farn-
sworth, King Rob Fish, Jim Spaniol Aaron Voss
I '85 Kingjg fbottom rowj Amy VWlson, Julie Lan-
ham, Andrea Alvey, Susan Hedin I '85 Oueenj
-9Sandy Miller 1121 and Morris Capps 1171 pose
for the traditional family snapshots before the
Prom festivities begin.
morning decorating. Planning for Prom start-
ed back in December. Designing the mural
took a total of 50 hours.
"It1planning the muralj was fun but I
NEVER want to do it again," commented
Rob Crumpler 1111.
Even though there were over 500 stu-
dents attending prom, there were a lot of
students who didn't attend.
"l didn't go because of lack of compa-
nionship," commented Dan Cox 1113. This
was the case for many students.
Others, like Jamie Michael 1121, had to
work. "I felt like I missed something, like
Rob Fish being crowned," explained Mi-
As the hour of 4 a.m. rolled around,
Prom goers left with memories of "Some Enl
- Jenny Barnes 112
Ranita Broadfield 112
Kathy Feaman 112
4-Helping decorate Friday night and Saturday
morning are juniors Stephanie McCracken, Craig
Hansen, and Rob Fish.
1Like many couples, 'Nm Daniels 1121 and his
date Stephanie Barrows 1BHS1 dined at Jumer's in
1A very surprised Laura Farnsworth 1111 is
crowned by last year's queen, Susan Hedin. 1121.
Q-Parents like Mr. Kurt Moser make After Prom
possible for students such as Jerry McCauley 1121,
Kim Spelbring 1101, Tricia Mason 1101 and Jason
Students ploce in finols
. is 'X
ive NCHS students were M
for the Student of the Year
among 12 finalists competing
scholarship contest. The win-
ner, Monica Wochner of Cen-
tal Catholic, was announced Saturday,
May 24, at the intercity Dance. She will
receive a S5000 scholarship to the col-
lege of her choice.
Krista Nadakavukaren l12l and Da-
vid Zich l12l were co-winners from
NCHS. They received Honorable Men-
tions and a S250 scholarship. The other
three finalists from NCHS were seniors
Deborah Carr, John Hayek and David
The competition, sponsored by The
Pantagraph and the American State
Bank, began in the fall when the four in-
tercity schools began nominating stu-
dents based on scholarship, leadership,
and school and community activities. Af-
ter 75 seniors had been nominated, 25
semi-finalists were chosen.
The semi-finalists were required to
answer a series of essay questions,
fln addition to receiving an Honorable mention in
the Student of the Year contest, Krista Nadak-
avukaren 1121 is announced as the winner of the
English Award on Senior Awards night.
-pNCHS students who placed as Nnalists in the
student of the Year competition are seniors Da vid
Zich, Krista Nadakavukaren, John Hayek, David
46-Student of the Year
Sulaski and Deborah Carr.
which helped to determine the selection
of the finalists. A personal interview was
used in the final selection.
"The competition is a good way for
seniors to be recognized before going
to college," said Nadakavukaren.
She will attend Wellesley College,
Wellesley, Massachusetts. According to
Nadakavukaren, she placed high in the
competition because of her class rank
and extra-curricular activities.
Zich will attend the University of Illi-
nois. He felt his school and community
activities helped him a lot in the judging.
"They consider everythingg so you
pretty much have to be strong in all ar-
eas," explained Zich.
The previous year, NCHS also
placed in the finals.
-Darin Bloomquist i121
Mary Lovell 1121
Scott Golberg l10l
-pDavid Zich i122 is recognized on Senior
Awards Night as the class saiutatorian. Zich also
received an Honorable Mention in the Student of
the Year contest.
fEnioying the class history, seniors Paula Mes-
ser, Amy Reimer, Julie Hoover, Stephanie Supan,
Danielle Fulk, Tonja Pritchard and Melissa Scholer
share in the fun of the Senior Breakfast.
1 Winning the "Best head of Hair" award, Donny
Powell 1121 is congratulated by the Senior Class
Gathering 0 breakfast
tarting with over 300 seniors
and ending in a puff of smoke
was the Senior Breakfast
Seniors gathered at Tri
Towers on May 22 for a buf-
fet-style breakfast and were welcomed
by President Tim Mattson 1121.
The class history was ready by Da-
vid Sulaski 1121 and Eric Dale 1121, who
incorporated over 200 names and
shared good times and some embarras-
Mock award winners included Chad
Ronnekamp and Jenny Kimmel - Best
Iegsf Chad Ronnekamp and Danielle
Waldschmidt - Best bodyg David Zich
and Laurie Hines-Most talentedg Drew
Treischmann and Susan Hedin- Best
dressedg David Sulaski and Krista Na-
dakavukaren - Most likely to succeedg
Scott Gibson and Jenny Barnes - Best
personalityg John Hayek and Lori Grem-
er - Class jockg Scott Klinzing and
Jenny Barnes - Best coupleg Eric Dale
- Class clowng Kristen Huizinga -
Space cadetg Beth Nappi - Class gos-
sipg Laura Brooks - Sexiest eyesg
Lynne Powell - Most Spiritg Tonja Prit-
chard - Most changed: Donny Powell
- Best hair: Dan Wyman - Most non-
conformingg and Susan Blair - Best
While the awards were given, cigar
smoke filled the air. Mrs. Diane Mueller,
Social Studies Dept., said the cigar
smoking is an attempt to show transition
from teenager into adulthood.
-Darin Bloomquist 1121
Scott Goldberg 1101
Mary Lovell 1121
1Rhonda Juers 1121, Mimi Lee 1121, Kurt Rieger
1121, Amy Cardin 1121 and Chris Witte 1121 enjoy
the day out in the sun instead of being cooped up
back at school.
-0Before eating, Tammy Bass 1121 makes ham-
burger patties, while seniors Todd Gibson, Ken
Dorsey, John Edwards, Karen Kraft and Loralee
Campbell pass time.
-9PIaying frisbee is just one of the many activities
that Scott Ballowe 1121 enjoys at the senior picnic.
Seniors porty on legitimate skip
enior picnic is the last
chance for all seniors to get
together and have fun. But it
also serves as the only legit-
imate senior skip day.
Seniors can blow off steam and
enjoy themselves on a school day
without it counting against them, while
sophomores and juniors have to go to
Senior sponsors Sandra Sasser
and Jane Whitman were the main or-
ganizers of the picnic. They felt that
although some seniors wanted their
own skip day rather than one set by
the school, they all enjoyed having the
"I think of it as something the
seniors have earned. They have the
right to a fun day," said Mrs. Whit-
Sheryl Rutter 1121 agreed, "I think
that after going to school for 13 years,
we deseve a break and the chance to be
with our classmates on a personal lev-
Although some seniors feel it is a
great chance to get away, others would
have rather had their own skip day to do
whatever they wanted.
"I don't think it is a legitimate skip
day because it's through the school, and
the teachers are going, and we are tak-
ing the school's buses. All we are going
to get to do is go to the lake and sit
there. We can't go swimming or boating
or anything because it is too early," said
Marie Benbow 1121.
Johan Ljungberg 1121 felt it wasn't
really a skip day because it was really a
school dayg it was just not at school.
"I cannot consider it a skip day be-
cause we were forced to go. If we didn't
want to go, we had to go to school. We
couldn't do what we wanted," he said.
However, some seniors, such as
Beth Duffy, thought the Senior Picnic
was better than a skip day.
"I think it is neat because if we had
our own skip day, no one would skip. It
is better with Senior Picnic because we
would get to be with all our friends,"
- Kathy Brunt 1121
Stephie Kable 1111
Monica Sila 1111
" .1 'tl
, .,.. ,..WIg,?
fNot all seniors participated in strenuous activi-
ties at Senior Picnic, as shown by Danielle Fulk,
Peggy Davis, Tonja Pritchard and Robert Smith.
Q-Seniors David MichaeL Steve Supan, David
Quinn, David Vanhook and Bret Starkey get a
crash course in cooking at the picnic.
Q- The Senior Picnic caused people like Erin
Gundy112j to bring out their cameras to photo-
graph memories of this day.
Ithough the Senior Class votes
on humorous awards to be
presented to its members, the
high school departments and
organizations honor members
of the class at the traditional Senior
The following seniors were honored
with awards on May 22: AGRICULTURE
- Eric Kraft: ART - Erin Gundy, Paul
Kellerhals, Drew Tucker, BUSINESS ED-
UCATION - Administrative - Alison
Darding, Secretarial - Stacey Shumaker,
DRAMA CLUB - Kurt Rieger, DRAMA
DEPARTMENT - Denise Webb, SE-
NIOR THESPIANS - Darin Bloomquist,
Peggy Davis, Ashleigh Feek, Wim
Knibbe, Jerry McCauley, Julie McGivern,
Sandy Miller, Kurt Rieger, Teresa Trotter
Sara Walsh, Denise Webb, BEST THES-
PIAN - Denise Webb, ENGLISH -
Krista Nadakavukaren, FOREIGN LAN-
GAUAGE - French - Sheryl Rutter,
German - Sonja Schulz, Spanish - Krista
Nadakavukaren, MARGARET KILLIAN
MEMORIAL - H.E.R.O. - Heidi Herman,
Teresa Trotter, HOME ECONOMICS DE-
PARTMENT - Stacy Hippie: INTRAMU-
RALS - Scott Gibson, Brenda Toland,
OUILL 8. SCROLL - Darin Bloomquist,
Ranita Broadfield, Laura Century, Kathy
Feaman, Erin Gundy, Laurie Hines, Kim
Hollis, Jenny Kimmel, Beth Nappi, Tanja
Powers, Steve Shoopman, Dan Wyman,
NANCY JANE PEAIRS JOURNALISM -
Mark Shangraw, JOURNALISM DE-
PARTMENT - Kim Hollis, YEARBOOK
- Laurie Hines, PHOTOGRAPHY -
Mark Shangraw, MATHEMATICS -
Steve Shoopman, MUSIC - National
-pDavid Zich, Lori Peters, Lynne Powell, Steve
Shoopman, Tanja Powers, Krista Nadakauvkaren
and John Hayek were recognized by the Normal
Rotary Club for being outstanding seniors.
Orchestra - Laurie Hines, Arion Music -
Lynne Powell, Chopin - Angela Bauman,
John Phillip Sousa - Marin Hobbs, Ma-
rine Band - James Stephenson, PHYSI-
CAL EDUCATION - Steve Shoopman,
SCIENCE DEPARTMENT - John Dor-
ner, SCIENCE AWARD - Lisa Vande-
nEynden, SOCIAL STUDIES - Dennis
Devine, SPEECH - Tanja Powers,
STUDENT COUNCIL - David Sulaski,
SERVICE AWARD - David Sulaski, DE-
BATE - Dan Wyman, PTA SCHOLAR-
SHIPS - Ranita Broadfield, Sara
Brown, Laura Century, John Hayek, Eric
Kraft, Tanja Powers, David Sulaski, RO-
TARY RECOGNITION -- John Hayek,
Krista Nadakavukaren, Lori Peters,
Lynne Powell, Tanja Powers, Steve
Shoopman, David Zich, BOYS' CITIZEN-
SHIP - John Hayek, GIRLS' CITIZEN-
SHIP - Jana Whitman, SERVICE-TO-
SCHOOL - Kurt Rieger, HAROLD J.
OSBORNE - David Zich, MARGARET
H.J. LAMPE - Jennifer Miller, Krista
Nadakavukaren, Lynne Powell, Teresa
Sams, Lisa Vanden Eynden, JOHN CAL-
VIN HANNA - John Hayek, Charles
Jones, Eric Kraft, Steve Shoopman, Da-
vid Sulaski, David Zich, SALUTATORI-
AN CANDIDATE - David Zich, VALE-
DICTORIAN CANDIDATE - Krista Na-
- Tricia Holt Q1 il
Julie Scott 1123
David Goldberg Q1 13
-9One of the three recipients of the Art Award
was Drew Tucker.
1Krista Nadakauvkaren received the Vaiedictorit
award from Board member Karmi Kayes for bein
the most outstanding student academically.
Q- The Nancy Jane Peairs Award went to Mark
Shangraw for being an outstanding journalist.
1Mr. Gary Woods, Business Dept. head, awarded
Alison Darding the Business Administrative Award.
Q-One of Business Awards, the Secretarial fThe Margaret J. Lampe Award was given to Lisa
Award, was given to Stacey Shumaker. VandenEynden, Teresa Sams, Lynne Powell, Krista
Nadakavukaren and Jennifer Miller for having re-
seived straight A 's.
1Marlo Bowers 1121 receives her diploma c
Tuesday night, June 3, instead of the tradition,
Friday evening ceremon-
ed, it was a time for happiness
and for tears.
Unlike previous years, the 405
seniors graduated on a Tues-
Most people would think that the
seniors would have been upset, but as
Jody McCombs 1121 explained, "lt didn't
matter what day I graduated on, just as
long as I graduated and received my di-
However, as Susan M. Blair 1121 put
it, "lt would have been nice to have
graduated on a Friday because Friday is
a day that everyone looks forward to,
and it would be more exciting."
Despite the fact that the Senior
Class graduated on a Tuesday instead
of a Friday, they still fought off mixed
hen the Class of '86 graduat- 4
Many seniors were happy to be
graduating yet sad at the same time.
'tl won't be able to see my friends
as often - some not at all. Even though
some of us will keep in touch, many
friendships will go by the wayside,"
Scott Tjaden 1121 explained.
"Life would be dull if there wasn't
any change," Susie Correll 1121 summed
At the ceremony Lynne Powell 1121
was the student conductor, while Chris
Homan 1121 gave the invocation and Tim
Mattson the benediction.
Krista Nadavukaren 1121 spoke as the
valedictorian, and David Zich 1121 gradu-
ated as salutatorian.
- Jill Simmons 1121
fBefore entering Neuman Gym to graudate, A
ison Darding 1121 helps Susan Botkin 1121 pin o
her cap. The same caps were thrown up in the a
at the end of the ceremonj
Q-Both Chandler Davis 1122 and Peggy Davis 11'
take time to relax before their big moment. Dipld
mas were handed out by Mrs. Caisley and M
Q F1591 gm 4
John Hayek 1121, Chad Seifert 1111 and
Todd Friant 1111 tackle a Bartonville Lime-
1 stone receiver, Hayek and Seifert shared duties
at quarterback during the season after Hayek
broke his Hnger in the fifth game of the year.
Four players from the lronmen squad received the
r WJBCfLaesch Dairy Player of the Week award.
Andy Ommen 1111 earned his award for his per-
formance against Stephen Decatur.
The Ironmen reeled aff 21 points in the first half
of the intercity game against BHS. On a play in
. the second quarter, John Hayek 1121 hands the
V ball off to Andy Ommen 1171 as Don Spencer 1121,
Scott Gibson 1121 and Joe Newton 1121 provide a
Coach Dick Tharp N I
ff 1 l
OPPONENT WE THEY
Bloomington 31 O
Champaign Central 10 0
Danville 17 13
Urbana 27 21
Decatur MacArthur 19 16 O
Decatur Eisenhower 26 0
Lincoln 31 O
Champaign Centennial 7 0
Stephen Decatur 42 14
Lasalle-Peru 21 7
Bartonville Limestone 13 28
Ironmen go undefeated
Al? TY FOOTBALL
espite starting the season with
in regulor seolson
little experience and facing
their toughest schedule in the
schooI's history, the Ironmen posted an
impressive 10-1 mark.
They started the year with nine ju-
niors on defense, and yet the defense
recorded five shutouts during the sea-
son tying a school record. The defense
was also the top defense in the Big 12.
Offensively, the ball club had one
player returning to a position that had
any real varsity experience, and yet the
offense led the Big 12 in rushing.
The season that looked like an av-
erage one became an exciting one.
Among other team accomplish-
ments was recording the second most
wins in a single season by an Ironmen
srsily Football Team, Front How - T. Brinkman 1111, B. Nobling
11, M. Shangraw1121, P, Best 1111, D. Shannabarger1121, E. Bran-
anberg1121, R. Payne 1121, F. Albright 1111, M. Frederick 1111, D.
vnt1111, M. Blain 1171: Second Row - M. McGowan, trainer, K.
anz1111, J. Hayek 1121. S. Starkey 1111, J, McBurney1121, J.
'uckey1121, M. Ford 11 11, R. Crumpler 11 11, C. Ronnekamp1121, J.
arnpbell1121, C. Seifert 1171, J. Ogan 1771, Coach G. Woods, Third
Row - Fi. Corso, B. Jones 1111, J. Spaniol1111, J. Hayden 1111,
D. Higgins 1111, B. James 1111, A, Ommen 1111, J. Livers 1111, J.
Parido1111, D. Spencer 1121, r Funk 1111, I Frf.anr1111, Coach
D. Tharp, Back Row - R. Kelson 1121, B. Bieber1111, S, Gibson
1121, M. McCienathan 1121, C, Hansen 1111, M. Goodwin 1111, K.
Beyer 1111, J. Newton 1121, A. Hoiiman1111, c. Bunke1111, K.
Klemme1121, Coach G. Christmann.
Football Team. They also posted the
first undefeated regular season since
Coach Dick Tharp admitted the
team exceeded expectations.
"I didn't dream we would go un-
defeated," he said.
Chad Ronnekamp 1121, who rush-
ed for 987 yards during the season
and was voted Intercity Player of the
Year, was surprised at the record as
"I thought we'd be a good team. I
didn't think our defense would be as
good as it was," he said.
One of the major keys of the year
for the ball club was the depth of the
team and the ability to platoon
players, according to the coach.
"We always have a few seniors
play better than we anticipated
would," he added.
Defensive lineman Tim Funk 1111,
who earned All-Conference honors,
acknowledged the coaches, as a big
part of the success.
"The coaching staff prepared us
for each game so that we knew what
was coming almost all the time," he
Leading the Big 12 Conference
with a 5-0, the Ironmen made the
playoffs. After a first round victory
over LaSalle-Peru, they lost in the
next round to Bartonville Limestone.
"I think we did a very good job all
year, but we let ourselves down when
we lost to Limestone," said linebacker
Jim Spaniol 1111.
Other important performers on the
defense besides Funk and Spaniol
were John Parido 1111, Mike Goodwin
1111, and Brad James 1111.
The offense was led by John
Hayek 1121 and Chad Seifert 1111 at
quarterback, Ronnekamp, Don Spen-
cer 1121, and Dirk Shannabarger 1121.
"l've had teams with better talent,
but I never had a team play as well as
this one," Coach Tharp said.
-- Scott Gibson 1121
Selected captains of the team, Don Spencer 1121 pro-
vides protection for John Hayek 1121. The two were -the
only returning starters from the year before. Spencer
made All-Conference at guard, and Hayek was select-
Eggs play in the Shrine All-Star Game at defensive
One of the leaders of the defense, Jim Spaniol 1111
makes one of his team-leading tackles. Spaniol also
led the ball club in blocked punts with two and tied
Chad Seifert 1111 in interceptions with three.
Varsity Football 55
ya Riff! R ,
Black and white shoris brought Don Spencer 1122
good luck during the 1985 football season.
The Girls' Varsity Basketball team put orange
tape on the back of their shoes for luck.
Chad Phillips 1112 and Brian Churchey 1111, tou-
ched the top of Wayne Kissler's 1112 head, known
as the "Bowl. "
56 Sports Superstitions
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lack cats, walking under a lad- For example, this year, since we lost the
der, breaking a mirror - these last game this year, l'll probably change
'i" come to mind when thinking my shirt and sweater for next year," he
Another side to supersti-
tions which most people don't know
about has to do with athletes and
Most athletes have their own rituals
or superstitions which they practice for
every game. No sport, no player
escapes this mental theory of winning.
Most football players, for example,
wear the same shirt under their jersey
for all of the games.
"I have worn the same red Adidas
cutoff shirt for every game l've played
in," said Tod Frlant 1111.
Before a basketball game, Tricia
lVliller 1101 always puts her two left
socks on first, then her two right socks.
T - shirts and socks aren't the only
items of clothing that are worn for good
luck. Don Spencer 1121 wore the same
pair of black and white shorts every day
of a football game. This was the first
year of his football career that Spencer
Even coaches find that certain ar-
ticles of clothing bring them good luck.
"I wore an orange shirt to every
football game until the shirt got so thin it
began to have holes in it. I then cut the
shirt, and I now only keep a scrap of it
in my wallet," admitted Sophomore
Football Coach Jim Baker.
Assistant Varsity Football Coach
Gary Woods is no different. However,
he prefers to always wear school colors
for the football games.
"I will wear the same outfit to every
game until there is a loss. If there is a
loss, I change one piece of my outfit.
One form of bad luck is walking under a ladder.
Dirk Shannabarger 1122 doesn't let this bother him.
Changing clothes isn't the only thing
Coach Woods changes when there is a
"lf we lose, Coach Tharp and I will
not shake hands before the game when
we run out onto the football field," he
Shoes also played an important role
in sports' superstitions.
The Girls' Varsity Basketball team
members placed orange tape on the
back of their shoes.
Varsity soccer players Brian Chur-
chey 1111, Brad Dorneden 1111, Wayne
Kissler 1111 and Chad Phillips 1111 wore
orange and blue string on their right
shoelace. Also, before every game, the
trio of Churchey, Dorneden and Phillips
would touch the top of Kissler's head,
known as the "Bowl."
Dorneden also has superstitions
while playing baseball.
"Every time I play centerfield, I al-
ways touch second base on my way out
and coming in," he explained.
Dorneden also avoids touching the
white lines that line the baseball field.
Material things are an important
part of sports' superstitions. Money is
one thing that many use as a good luck
charm. Amy Augspurger 1101 keeps a
penny in her shoe for good luck.
No matter what it is, superstitions
are an important part of athletes' lives.
"Superstitions are helpful because
they give athletes confidence when they
are playing," Kissler said.
-Becky Simmons 1111
Kristin Rutherford 1121
Assistant Varsity Football Coach Gary Woods
displays his "good luck outHt".
Sports Superstitions 57
A ccording to Coach Jim Baker
V HVA the success of the Sophomore
,,V- Football Team was playing
' together as a team and
having individuals play sec-
ond fiddle to the team.
This attitude was especially evident
in the first game of the season against
Down 15-0 at halftime and 15-6
heading into the fourth quarter of the
game the lronmen stormed back to
,-QQ: score two touchdowns in the final quar-
ter with the last touchdown coming with
two minutes remaining to give the lron-
35: men a 19-15 win.
I knew I had a good football team
after that game said Coach Baker.
g, The Sophomore lronmen s only
blemish on their 8-1 season was a loss
gf: to cross-town rival Bloomington.
i'We should have won that game,"
said Coach Baker. Turnovers were cost-
ly to the lronmen on that day.
' Normal's other real test of the sea-
son was the Pekin Dragons.
Once again the lronmen were
caught up in a come from behind situa-
tion, and they came through with anoth-
er fourth quarter touchdown with little
I time on the clock to secure the win, 12-
Coach Baker explained that since
played with a team concept said
The offensive line was a strong spot
on the ballclub according to the coach.
Scott Kennedy Tom Travers Tony
Wahls Jerry Young and Steve Orrick
played well together and stayed healthy
for the most part all season he said.
Rushing leaders were Mike Bozarth
4856 yardsl and B.J. Punke i979 yardsy.
Punke in a game against Decatur Mac-
Arther gained 193 yards on 21 carries
for the best rushing performance of the
Defensively the lronmen improved
greatly during the season. After yielding
85 points in the first four games the de-
fense gave up only one touchdown in
each of the last five games.
Leading the defense in tackles were
Troy Bozarth, Mike Dittman, Scott Gib-
son and Jim Lee.
Mic Sweeney performed the kicking
duties with 15 extra points.
Mike and Troy Bozarth each had
kickoffs returned for a touchdown.
Coach Baker, ending his ninth sea-
son as Sophomore Football coach, had
an impressive 74-13 record. Assistant
Coach Joe Boyd, concluding his second
year, was 17-1.
- Scott Gibson 1121
Mike Bozarth 1 101, for displaying both his running
Pio in fo ether ledds fo success
the players come from different schools
tChiddix and Parksidej, they usually
want to play as individuals. However,
that wasn't the case with this group.
"I couIdn't believe how quickly they
and defensive abilities, was voted MVP by his
Sophomore Football Team, Front Row - Todd Eades, Scott Boyd Tony Wahls, Chris Clemmons, Ed Rosol, Jerry Carrell, Collin
Kennedy, Jim Devine, Jim Lee, Scott Gibson, Brad Peitfer, Summers, Jeff Jones, Lance Htzgerald, Doug Kletz, Steve Spieck-
Steve Orrick, Tim Pate, Matt Von Holton. Second Flow - er, Mike Dittman, Coach Jim Baker. Back Row - Don Blewett, Joe
B.J. Punke, Troy Bozarth, Doug Currie, Steve Blair, Ty Trick- Sieving, Jerry Young, Mic Sweeney, Doug Ketchum, Randy Wilson,
ett, J.D. Cortese, Kevin Rittenhouse, Steve Codding, Mike Tom Travers, Keith Cermak, Wade West, .lim Werdell.
Bozarth, Manager Chuck Eagle. Third Row - Coach Joe
Ieading the option successfully is very important
0 the lronmen 's offensive strategy as B.J. Punke
1101 and Ty Trickett 1101 run it with success.
5 . 1
Coach Jim Baker
1 SOPHOMORE 1
5 OPPONENT we THEY
Champaign Central 19 15
Springfield Lanphier 15 6
Bloomington 26 38
Decatur MacArthur 40 26
Champaign Centennial 32 6
Decatur Eisenhower 39 6
Pekin 12 8
Rantoul 28 8
Lincoln 26 8
Leading a defense that came on very strong dur- -3
ing the last five games, Mike Dittman 1101 and
Tom Travers 1101 line up in a game against Cham- V
Although expectations at the beginning of the
year were for a 6-3 or 7-2 season, Tony Wahls
1101 and Ty Trickett 1101, along with the rest of the
Sophomore lronmen, proved better than that with ,
an 8-1 record.
Coach Tim Ritchie
OPPONENT We They
Urbana 77 89
Peoria F-iichwoods 63 109
Bloomington 60 112
Danville 63 105
Champaign Centennial 74 98
Peoria 88 84
U-High 52 31
Pekin 74 98
Olympia 110 62
Champaign Central 79 92
Peoria Woodruff 105 62
Champaign Centennial B5 86
M, - xx Qu
R .- 1 Q
im .. Mi Asik gg ggygg NWWQXXTWW ,YXX rirr..rl 1 1
xv. , am.,
Varsity Girls' Swimming, Front Row - Dawn Phil-
lips 191, Becky Webb 191, Kristie Boitnott 191, Cory
Suhr 191, Cheryl Defrance 191, Krista Mercer 191,'
Second Row - Marii Justen 191, Caren Wilkerson
1101, Rhonda Good 1701, Dannie Wilkins 1101,
Coach Nm Ritchie, Back Row - Pam Malone
1111, Barbie Fischer 1111, Susan Zook 1111, Beth
Cralley 1111, Kelsi VWggins 1111, Captain Debbie
Moews 1121, Captain Kersten Annegers 1111.
Susan Zook 1111 demonstrates the extreme
amount of concentration and practice that goes
into perfecting her diving skill.
Taking time out from practice to talk over the
day's events are Rhonda Good 1101, Barbie Fi-
scher 1111 and Caren Wilkerson 1101.
Finding time to stretch out and relax a bit be-
tween laps is Cheryl DeFrance 192. DeFrance was
the leading freshman swimmer for the Lady Iron-
Depth continues to plogue teom
Ithough the 1985 Girls' Swim-
ming and Diving Team finished
its season with a 4 - 8 record,
the team managed to cope
with its lack of depth and send
.ir swimmers on to State level compe-
Captain Kersten Annegers 1111,
ith Cralley 1111, Krista Mercer l91 and
lptain Debbie Moews 1121 competed in
3 200 yard medley relay.
Cralley and Moews also competed
individual events. Cralley participated
the 200 yard freestyle, while Moews
iam in the 50 yard freestyle and the
O yard backstroke. None of the swim-
ers placed in the finals.
Cralley and Moews also broke three
hool records. Cralley broke the old
:ord of 2:03.1 in the 200 yard frees-
e with a time of 2:00.16. Moews suc-
eded in breaking the 100 yard butter-
record and the 50 yard freestyle rec-
Moews was also selected as the
mst valuable player.
According to Annegers, first - year
ach Tim Ritchie worked out "very
"We've had three different coaches
the past three years, and it's kind of
'd because you never know what to
Ject, but Tim gets along well with the
1s. He's a lot of fun, and everyone
as him," she explained.
Adjusting to another new coach
sn't the only thing that affected the
.m's performance. Depth, or the size
the team, continued to be a major
"We were aware of that when the
season started. Overall, I feel that we
swam the best that we could," com-
mented Coach Ritchie.
Both the captains and the coach felt
that the problem was improving though.
This year's team included eight strong
freshmen, which is a good sign.
Summer swimming programs in the
area seem to affect the team's size also.
Annegers felt people who swim on
country club teams, the Redbird team,
or on the BloomingtonlNormal Park's
swim teams over the summer would
keep up the interest and join the school 1
team. As the interest in these teams in-
creases, so does the size of the school
team. Slowly, but surely the size prob-
lem should be solved.
"There was a good season turnout
this year," said Coach Ritchie. He also
felt that the team would continue to
grow and as a result become "stronger
"A big team is needed to help fill
spots in competition," Annegers added.
"Attendance by members to all
practices also helped," she said, "even
though they were held early."
She also felt the team worked to-
gether well as a whole and could expect
a better season next year with the
strongest team yet.
First - year swimmer Pam Malone
C111 summed up the team's feelings to-
wards the season.
"All I can say is Bloomington better
watch out, because next year we're go-
ing to be good!"
-Dawn R. Heggie 1111
W Coach Dorothy Siebert. The team fin-
ished the season with a 4-4-1 record.
'- The team placed first in the annual
if intercity Tournament with a top team
person average of 114.5 for 18 holes.
They also placed first at the Region-
ti als with the same 114.5 average. This
- was the second time the girls have over-
.ri turned Central Catholic in seven years.
Winning Regionals was the most
V. I was only a freshman and didn t know
5 how I would play compared to the older
Watson 191 Kelly Day 1111 Christy Brun-
ton 191 Barb Schoen 1101 and Christy
Maggio 191. Their averages were 62.1,
64 64 69 70.5.
Even though our record wasn't
that good we gained a lot out of my last
season of high school golf White said.
It s always our goal when we have
younger players to improve with each
coming year. I hope this will happen
next year because some of our best are
coming back said Coach Siebert.
- Dianna Howard 1121
rewarding Varsity Girls Golf
season was carried by the un-
derclassmen according to
Christy Brunton 191 practices teeing off in order to
improve her ability to perform well in their many
- girls said Chris Watson 191.
Overall Girls Golf placed seventh
- at Sectionals. Jeana Shepherd 1101
In preparation for competition Christy Brunton 191
and Jeana Shepherd 1101 Hnd the football Held an
adequate place for practice.
- placed 11th in the individual competition
with a score of 88 the highest anyone
has placed from Normal in Sectionals.
This was just one of the achievements
A that helped Shepherd get her MVP.
Shepherd Kim White 1121 and Cally
Irwin 191 held the top averages for the
1 season. Their scores were 49.8 54.6
' exciting part of the year, especially since
and 58 respectively.
Bottom spots were held by Chris
With a match average of 62.1 for nine holes,
Watson 191 has the fourth top average for
the golf team.
Girls' GoIL Back Row-Christy Brunton 191, Chris Siebert.' Fran! How-Jeana Shephefd 1701, Kim
10 M' D fh Wh' 72 C ll I '
Watson 191, Barb Schoen1 1, iss oro y 1te1 1, a y rwln191.
Coach Dorothy Siebert
Christ Watson 192, Jeana Shepherd 1102 and
Christy Brunton L91 practice together giving each
other pointers on the game.
Freshman Christy Brunton 191 held the position of
eighth on the team with an average of 70.5 for
Fry ploces 3rd in Stote
oach Bob Dortch had a lot to
smile about when he talked of
the '85 - '86 Boys' Golf Team.
Not only were they "one of the
best teams l've ever had,"
they also sported the highest all - time
NCHS finisher in the State tournament.
The oustanding lronmen was Allen
Fry 1121. Fry improved on his eighth
place finish in the previous year to bol-
ster a third place mark in AA competi-
As a team there were just as many
highlights. The lronmen took the Inter-
city and Big 12 Conference crowns.
They were also just one stroke away
from advancing in the Sectionals to the
On a squad where the majority of
players were new to the golf team, the
leadership of veterans such as Fry, Ron
Dortch 1111 and Dan Sullivan 1121 helped
pave the way to an extremely profitable
According to Coach Dortch, one
player who performed extremely well
was Mark LeMoine 1101.
"Mark was one guy who did a great
job for us. He consistently played good
golf throughout the year," the coach
Oftentimes practice was a compli-
cated situation for the golf team. They
held practice at seven in the morning at
ISU and would practice after school at
Lakeside Country Club and at ISU. This
was a problem for many of the golfers.
"Getting up early in the morning
was a real pain," concluded Scott Klin-
-Dirk Shannabarger 1121
Coach Bob Dortch
S fr gf .sg
Ron Dortch 1111 missed going to State for the
thirdjconsecutive year by one stroke.
64 Boys' Golf
Dan Sullivan 1121 found one of his strengths to be
chipping ou! of the sand, which he demonstrates
at the ISU golf course.
rsity Bays' Golf Front Row - Dan Sullivan Larry Mulcahey1111, Ron DQffCh 1711, Allen FW1121,
E1, Scotty Klinzing 1121, Roger Nalewajka 1111, Mafk LSMOVV9 1701 David Vfefh 1121-
re Gilbert 1915 Back Row - Coach Bob Dortch,
Allan Fry 1121 closed out his illustrious career
at NCHS with his best season in four years.
One of the keys to a strong golf game is put-
ting. Players like Dan Sullivan 1121 practiced
long and hard to perfect this aspect of the
The golf team was given strong support all
year by underclassmen such as Larry Mulca-
7? l72j and Jill Hood 1721 was one of the highlights of
if rmsfr' 1 ::'Ii'::'f."--Q ' - -' .'-::5'Zri:1jf5:-,1'.'-,,'f:- ' ' ' ' . '- ,..-:,..g-aff'-::',g:s -4,4-3. Q ,Z :U J, ut ,V ,L :Un
The successful doubles team of Brenda Toland
Brenda Toland 1121 swats the ball back to an op-
: ponent during a match at the Bloomington tennis
Many people contributed to the girls' success.
Lisa VandenEynden l12j volleys the ball at a home
Underclassmen were instrumental as well. Julie
Owles U12 and Cindy Brunton l9j pitched in during
'ew--'4-V.. .A.. .1 ..::::r 1 I E:--,-e,,:5,,.t::..ss "" W W.:::..: M.:g.:::1i m':"M W V ' fre-t:::t:.f1: , ,,,:'::.,,,t, f -f-' ww -4 -mn , .. , , H , - .. ..
M., , I 1 MW
Coach Mary McGinnis
VARSITY GIRLS' TENNIS
Stephen Decatur 4
Central Catholic 5
Sacred Hea t 1
Centen al 7
Southea t 4
Unsung girls win
lthough the Girls' Tennis Team
didn't have the talent they are
accustomed to, they pulled to-
gether and cranked out an im-
pressive 11-2 dual meet record.
Overall, team balance led to the
successful season. Coach Mary McGinnis
said the team wasn't as strong as in years
past, but all of the girls played well
consistently and as a team.
Coach McGinnis added that the inter-
est in girls' tennis has grown.
"This was the first year in a long time
that we had to make a cut. A lot of girls
decided to come out, and they all showed
a great deal of interest," she explained.
Team members worked hard on their
doubles play in practice, and it paid off for
the No. 1 doubles team of Jill Hood 1121
and Brenda Toland 1121. For the second
consecutive year, their doubles team
qualified for State competition.
In singles play Hood held the No. 1
position and took the Most Valuable
Toland, who was the No. 2 singles
player, had a dual meet record of 11-2,
which was tops on the team for the
Others who contributed were Lara
Ftann 1121 and Becky Simmons 11 1-1, who
were consistently winners in their No. 3
and No. 4 positions respectively.
Due to the even amount of talent,
many of the girls got an opportunity to play
in the No. 5 and No. 6 positions. Those
who were contributors in these positions
were Cindy Brunton 191, Julie Owles 1111,
Lisa VandenEynden 1121 and Lisa Peters
For VandenEynden this year had a
certain special significance.
"l've been playing for four years, and
I enjoyed my senior year more than any
other. It felt good getting to play, and it
being my final year made it all the more
special," she said.
One major disappointment for the
team was the weather, which washed
away many opportunities for them to play.
Toland said of the season, l'l really
enjoyed it. lt gave me a chance to meet a
lot of new friends, and going to State for
the second year was a big thrill."
- Dirk Shannabarger 1121
Girls' Tennis, Front Row - Jill Hood 1721, Lara
Hann 1721, Becky Simmons 1711, Brenda Toland
1721, Lisa VandenEynden 1121, Lisa Peters 1101,'
Second Row - Julie Owles 17 71, Cindy Shirk 191,
Cindy Brunton 191, Rachel Friedoerg 1101, Mary
Lee 1701,' Back Row - Coach Jim Boswell, Jean
Peterson 1701, Suzy Fry 1771, Angie Combs 1111,
Trisha Goben 17 71, Sharon Fransen 1 7 01, Karin
Wright 1701, Coach Mary McGinnis.
Girls' Tennis 67
Ironmen battle the odds
lthough the Holiday Classic
Tournament has seen many
changes in its first ten years
the decade went out the same
way it came in, with the lronmen taking
Going into the tournament most
people would have been skeptical if the
Ironmen had been mentioned as a con-
tender for the title. In the end they si-
lenced all critics by beating Stephen De-
catur, 56 - 44, in the finals.
Not to say the road to the champi-
onship was easy. lt took victories over
Peoria Bergan and Flock Falls and a
hard fought battle over Decatur Eisen-
hower before the Ironmen downed Ste-
There were many distinctions which
made the tournament unique. Not only
was it the first time it was held outside
of lSU's Horton Field House, it was also
the first ever televised.
Neuman Gym was the lucky recipi-
ent of the '85 Classic. Things went very
well in the new confines.
"We were given a lot of positive re-
sponses as to how the tournament went
at NCHS," commented Athletic Director
Guard Chad Seifert 1112 tries to beat the pres-
sure applied by one of the Bergan players. The
Ironmen won the game, 78 - 61, and the overall
Dan Cox's agressive play helps nail down Ironmen oppo-
nents with a powerful dunk. This was one oi many tea-
tured in the Holiday Classic tournament.
David Zich 1121 was one of the many standouts who led
the Ironmen to tournament victory. He cans a jumper in
the opening round game, held at NCHS for the first time.
In all nine games were televised b
WYZZ. This was the first year in whicl
the Holiday Tournament was able to b
seen on T.V.
"lt was really neat to have three
games on T.V. I thought that it made L
play a lot better," explained guard Chr
Game one saw the emergence of
John Hayek t12l as the floor leader.
Coming off the bench for his first exte
sive playing duty, Hayek dished out
eight assists in an easy victory over Pi
oria Bergan, 78 - 61.
The next obstacle would be Flock
Falls, who had knocked the cagers off
previously in the T84 tournament. But
history didn't repeat itself as Dan Cox
1113, paced the Ironmen with 20 in a 51
Then it was time for the semi - fin
showdown against Decatur Eisenhowe
The Ironmen defeated the Panthers thi
preceeding week by only one point. Tl
time a berth in the championship game
was on the line. The contest seesawec
back and forth until the score at halftir
stood Normal 32, Eisenhower 34.
Led by tournament MVP Kevin Ro
erson, Eisenhower battled against the
inside game of Cox and Pon Curry t1C
who had 13 and 25 points respectively
The game went down to the wire until
an electrifying dunk by Curry with sec-
onds remaining and a Chad Seifert Q12
free throw sealed the fate of Eisenhovi
and vaulted NCHS into the champion-
ship. Stephen Decatur would be next.
Coach Jon Hawthorne's young
squad found themselves in a position
they were not expected to be in, but oi
they knew they were capable of getting
"Going in I realized that the comp.
tition would be tough. But we stuck to-
gether and played our type of game,
which was the reason we were victori-
ous," said Coach Hawthorne.
After the excitement of the Eisen-
hower game, the finals might have
seemed anticlimactic but not for the
team's center Cox.
"My favorite game was the win ov
Stephen Decatur. It showed everybody
to capture title
wat we were one of the best," he said.
With only a few hours of rest be-
lveen games, the lronmen had to come
lack and face a Stephen Decatur team
rho had just defeated the high - pow-
red Rockton - Honnanegh team earlier
1 the day.
Once they had gotten this far, there
ras no stopping the lronmen attack. Af-
er toying with the Runnin' Reds for the
rst two quarters, the lronmen finally
ot down to business and put them
way for an easy 56 - 44 win and their
rst Classic title in ten years.
Curry felt the team comraderie had
great deal to do with the victory.
"When we play together, we play at
ur best, and that's exactly why we
ion," he explained.
The tournament saw many great in-
ividual performances including those of
ox and Curry. The twin - towers com-
ination received All - Tournament hon-
rs with stellar performances from them
When people reflect on the '85 - '86
asketball season in years to come, it
'ill be known as the year in which Nor-
lal Community ran away with the title.
-Dirk Shannabarger 1125
I7 is V
leceiving the champinship trophy are team cap- All around hustle provided by John Hayek f 122
iins David Zich 1122 and Dan Cox 11 11. lt was the proved to be a turning point in the tournament.
rst for the lronmen in ten years. Hayek looks for one of his big men underneath.
Height is always an asset in basketball. Flon Curry
1101 makes it difhcult on opponents with his block-
ing ability, as well as his shooting skill.
0 .WW ww M.. y
AR TY VO LEYB LL
Winning trodition continues
nce again the Varsity Volley-
ball Squad nailed a successful
season with a 29-5 record.
Coach Ellie Duax attributed the suc-
cess to three main reasons. First, the
cagers had a winning tradition to up-
hold, which was an inspiration in itself.
"Knowing that we have had only
one losing season since Coach Duax
took over shows us up front what is ex-
pected of us," explained setter Michele
Another reason for the season's
success was the four returning senior
starters: Paula Messer, Stacey Shumak-
er, Amy Reimer and Lori Gremer.
According to Coach Duax, returning
lettermen are overall "smarter players
because they are better skilled and
more experienced." Consequently, they
are a more cohesive group.
"We treated each other as people,
as well as players who are all friends on
and off the court," added outside hitter
To Coach Duax, real cohesive play
comes from practice.
"The more organized we practice,
the stronger the bond became between
teammates," said the Coach.
Throughout the season the team
gained speed and played unchecked un-
til finally losing momentum against Sa-
cred Heart in the third game of Sectional
'il really thought we had State po-
tential, but then things changed against
Sacred Heart," said Gremer, who was
the team's MVP.
And when things went wrong,
players looked either to the coach or co-
captains for support.
"Being co-captains, Paula and I
were the leaders on the floor. When
things went wrong, everybody looked to
us for the answers. This pressure af-
fected our play, as well as their's," ex-
Unfortunately, help came too late
for the Varsity Volleyball Team. They
ended their season on a down note be-
cause of the loss to Sacred Heart.
-Cathie Woodward l121
Jenny Barnes 4121
Paula Messer1121 and Stacey Shumaker 1121 help
support the team with their outstanding abilities.
The team ended its season with a 29-5 record.
Senior night is a time set aside for younger team As co-captains, Paula Messer U21 and Amy Reim-
members, like Michele Lutzen l1 12, to show their
appreciation toward the graduating seniors.
70 Varsity Volleyball
er 1122 are looked upon in times of need for extra
As theA,4f7 playen Colette Brown 1111 is capable
Of playing all positions.
Lori Gremer 1121 was named All-State Honorable
Mention and was also voted MVP of the team for
GIRLS' VARSITY VOLLEYBALL
OPPONENT WE THEY
Pontiac 2 1
Sacred Heart 1 2
NCHS Invitational First Place
Stephen Decatur 2 1
Decatur MacArthur 2 1
Jacksonville Tournament First Place
Morton 2 0
Peoria Fiichwood 2 0
Flantoul 2 0
Mattoon 0 2
intercity First Place
Decatur Eisenhower 1 2
Champaign Central 2 0
Danville 2 0
Bloomington 2 0
Decatur Tournament Second Place
Champaign Centennial 2 0
Lincoln 2 0
Urbana 2 O
Sectional Play-offs Lost to Sacred Heart
in final game
Varsity Girls' Volleyball Team, Coach Ellie Duax, Kim Schuller 1101, Stefanie Chestney1171, Susie
Michele Lutzen 1111, Amy Reimer 1121, Stacey Shu- Martin 1711. Not pictured is Colette Brown 1111
maker 1121, Paula Nl esser 1121. Lori Gremer l12l,
VOLLE YB LL
Preparing for o vorsity spot
he Junior Varsity Girls' Volley-
ball Team ended another suc- '
cessful season with a 15-3 re- ' f
The team, made up of freshmen Vi"
and sophomore girls, worked to prepare iiii A 1
for a varsity volleyball career.
Coach Ellie Duax described the sea-
son as "typical" and went on to explain
that the JV team is mainly for players to
learn the skills and gain the insight
. needed to play a varsity position.
"JV Volleyball is always a learning
process for freshmen, nothing more A
than a learning experience," said Coach
Coach Ellie Duax
Duax. 1 Morton I
The JV team consisted of Amy Aug- . 1 ,Qj2Qfuf"C"WOOdS
spurger 1101, Lisa Beyer 191, Tina Crump
191, Nicole Daghe 191, Christy Daniels
Decatur Eisenhower 2
Champaign Central 2
1101, Christa Duftee 191, Amy Epley 191, JV Tji-vailevtoum. are place
Wendy Henrichs 1101, Julie Little 1101, gQ2,ffff,g,O,, Q
Amy Mueller 1101, Jenny Rader 191, Beth
Schippert 191, Shannon Schmidt 191, An-
dria Schoby 191, Linda Topping 191, and
Jennifer Whitman 191.
Champaign Centennial 2
- Dianna Howard 1121 j
Dawn Heggie1111 1- . - -
Christy Daniels 1101 and Julie Little 1101 work to- It takes hard work and a lot of dedicated practice
gether, along with other teammates, to help lead to help ensure a varsity spot, as Amy Mueller 1101
' the girls to a winning season. and Julie Little 1101 have found out.
7 its 3
77na Crump 191, Jenny Rader 191, Lisa Beyer 191,
fifff,-9 V 'lv ff ,
Gcmff Q,-I ,ff A 01 fy
J.lL Volleyball, Front How - Christa Duffee 191,
Amy Epley191, Amy Mueller 1101,- Second How -
Coach Ellie Duax, Andria Schoby191, Linda Top-
40, Y 95
Mya! 1' tm!
A-. Y ,f,Mj
1 ,'y,,, ,,,,j f t,
ping 191, Jennifer Whitman 191, Shannon Schmidtg
Coach Carolyn Rust, Back Row Beth Schlppe
191, Christy Daniels 1101, Julie Little 1101, Amy Aug-
spurger1101, Wendy Henrichs 1101.
I Basketball, Front Row - Kristin Boswell 192, Crump 192, Kris Simmons 192,' Back Row -- Coach
ath Schippert192, Melissa Weber 192, Megan ln- Laura Doherty, Coach Berny Chiaro, Lisa Knitty
7ld192, Chris Daniels 1102, Mary Toillion 1102, Tina 192, Amy Augspurger 1102.
During a home game, Kris Simmons 192 is prepar- Shooting for two points, Tina Crump 192 adds to
ing to struggle for possession of the ball after the her team 's winning record. The freshman was one
rebound. of the nine girls working for a varsity spot.
he Girls' JV Basketball Team
ended its season with a 10-10
They were led in scoring . V, VVA. A .
by Amy Augspurger 1103, who -
was also captain along with Christy
Daniels Coach Berny Chiaro , 1
"Despite our ending record, the '
team really got to know each other and
came to know what to expect of each 7
other," explained Augspurger. - OPPONENT JV BASKETBALL WE THE, 1,-1
The most improved player on the 1 Rami' 33 42
team was Beth Schippert l9l- . E'ilTf!2n Decatur 33 33 'i" '
Augspurger felt the team's greatest Pe0f'aCf-fmfa' 24 54 ,Q
accomplishment occurred when it played gfmfgwn ig "'. :ff-
Decatuf Eisenhower. ' Decatur MacArthur 30 12 .LAT I
"During that game is when we really f,ZQfI2n'a' Z3
came together as a team," she explain- , 359533 De I gg gg g
ed- - Clfamegi ngentral 41 20 ..".,' .
The girls were picked for the team , -..' 2 Blvomqngion 32 23
mainly on their ability and skill. They ,l3,2ffQQ',LE'SenhOWe'
spent the season preparing for the var- Decatur Mawmuf 32 28
sity team, but with probably only three I 3,2fI,jQ,fj2en"OW'?' SS QQ
varsity openings next season, compe- j E' Paw 25 28
tition will be stiff, said Augspurger. .',t, Lg JaC"5"nV"'e 33 36
- Dawn Heggie 1111 1 .
Dianna Howard 1121 'Q' 1, 1 , i,.. z '
Varsity Soccer Team, Front - Mike Fletcher 1102, Gibbons, Mgr., 11021 Third Row -, Coach Larry
Front Row, Kevin Knipp 1712, Andy Nichols 1102,
Matt Dorneden 1122, Jeremy Goldstein 1102,- Sec-
ond Row - Tammy Duckworth, Mgr. 1102, Scott
Ballowe 1122, Mark Lawless 1102, Jay Lancaster
1112, Steve Strokey 110, John Meir 1102, Cindy
Tamburinl, Kim Bawulskl, Mgr., 1102, Chandler
Davis 1122, Don Moosy 1112, Matt Liverman 1112,
Chad Phillips1112, Wayne Kissler 1112, Brian
Churchy 1112, Brad Doreneden 1112, Kevin Ritter
1102, Lara Whitaker, Mgr. 1102.
Coach Larry Tamburini
Peoria Central 0
St. Teresa 1
Pleasant Plains 0
St. Teresa 1
Stephen Decatur 0
Calvary Baptist 0
Champaign Centennial 1
Peoria Central 3
Stephen Decatur O
Coach Larry Tamburini's pre - game speeches are S a wx Q if Q 'MW'
great for mental preparation. fsiuww A P X Q is
.. L kk N t 5
Chad Phillips 1112 demonstrates how to use the Q W 1
"head on the ball" technique. 5- 5 as
. rrt, 1 . A .
1 Q, , - K V1.1 at ..
. AW 1
iw SX W 1, A K,
F rsst - ,
al s s at
L t ,. t t X . t. ..t-tt is
AR IT Y SOCCER
Togetherness sporks Ironmen
o one expected such a great bad note with a loss to U-High in the
season from a first year soc- Regionals.
cer squad yet the Varsity As Matt Dorneden put it, "Our best
Soccer Team's record was 16-3-2. games were against U- High, all in a los-
The reason for their success, ac- ing effort."
cording to Coach Larry Tamburini, - Rob Payne 1121
was the great number of standout
players, such as Brad Dorneden 1111,
Don Moody U U' Mike Fletcher U 0, Kevin Knipp 1111 and Scott Ballowe 1121
and John Meier 1101, and the way they pass the time before the game by kicking
related to one another. 'he ball back and forth-
The team progressed faster than A
Coach Tamburini expected, although
the season had its ups and downs. He
explained that the reason for the fluc-
tuating progress was the level of com- "'
petition they faced over the course of 3
The biggest surprise during the Q-
season was winning the Sangamon
Soccer Tournament, according to
He added that winning any major is
downstate soccer tournament or beat- is
ing any of the 32 original state soccer
teams was a great accomplishment ,M
and a tribute to the squad.
The soccer season ended on a
Kicking the ball downfield to a waiting teammate
is Mike Fletcher 1101, goalie for the lronmen.
Scoring comes easily for Jeremy Goldstein 1101,
as he shows a Stephen Decatur defenseman how
Teom gets new stort on next seoson
Gm 3 Vel' OUDQ team ma
I, Q Y Y Y
have been the problem for the
----::-f: ' Lady lronmen, who ended the
season with a 10-15 record,
the first losing season in four
Even though it was a losing season,
the team had strengths such as the per-
formance of the younger athletes and
the improvement throughout the season,
according to Coach Berny Chiaro.
1 Moira Kinsella 1101 commented,
"This was a year to learn, and next year
we should do better because of it."
The team lost five seniors last year,
which was tough since there were only
six varsity players left. All the other girls
on the team this season were either
freshmen or sophomores.
The captains were Kelly Stuckey
1101, Lori Gremer 1121 and Colette
Coach Chiaro explained, "l'll be los-
ing one of the best players I ever coa-
ched, but there's lots of opportunity to
develop more major Division I players
The most improved player was .
Stuckey, who more than doubled her
points from last season and did the
same with rebounds. Stuckey was a ma-
jor part of the game and will be in future
games, according to Coach Chiaro.
Morale was kept up by the close-
ness of the team members. They did
things outside of school together which
contributed to the friendships.
Also, something that Coach Chiaro
has started in the last two-three years,
was keeping books. Each of the girls
had to go out and buy a book to keep
things like sayings, pictures, and morale
boosters in. Then before each game,
they would exchange books and look at
Coach Chiaro explained, "lf you can
do something to deal with emotions, the
performance of the players will be bet-
Next season should be easier for
the Lady lronmen because there will be
more experienced players on the squad.
Stuckey said, "Next year is still go-
ing to be a young team, but we'll have a
better team and go farther."
-Mary Lovell 1121
Showing her stufg Andrea Scolby19j is up for an-
other shot at the basket.
.--,' ,.,. . ....., ,em...-....LQ.11ZZ,,,T'iT""'m 'ffm ' .Q Aww H
..,.. ..M,,...,.a.,...,..f.f-.-.tW...s., . tvs tmt,s.,,... i1S?aa s. W
76 Girls' Varsity Basketball
Going down the court, Kelly Irwin 191 tries to
keep her opponent from getting in the way of
Coach Chiara and her players huddle up before "
the game to plan a strategy.
As Lori Gremer 1121 takes another shot, Lori lr-
win 1111, Stephanie Chestney 1111 and Lisa Van-
Hook 191 wait for the rebound.
. Coach Berny Chiaro
GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL
OPPONENT WE THEY
Plantoul 47 80
Lincoln 38 52
Stephen Decatur 58 53
Rantoul 34 40
Central Catholic 42 51
Mahomet 63 20
Peoria Central 43 70
Bloomington 64 45
Danville 56 54
Decatur MacArthur 58 57 .-
Champaign Centennial 42 58 -',, ji
5 52 Lincoln 36 58
. Urbana 53 as
Stephen Decatur 47 57
Champaign Central 81 46 -
Decatur Eisenhower 58 64
University High 50 41
aiaarningran 57 41
Central Catholic 45 50
Mattoon 64 81
MacArthur 67 56
H H Decatur Eisenhower 60 65
ws' Varsity Basketball Team, Front Row - Lori Chestney 1111, Tricia Millar 1101, Kelly Stuckey 1101, " 3N1iQ'gg5gQ Q2 QQ
lsher 1101, Callylrwin191, Moira Kinsella 1101, Lisa VanHook 191, Lori Gremer 1121, Colette Brown Rzmoul 54 67
risty Atchison 1121, Andrea Sch0lby191, Lissa 1111, Lori lrwin 1111.
itter191, Coach Chiarog Back Row - Stefanie Q
.,,.. ,, ,M
Girls' Varsity Basektball-77
Al? IT Y BOYS' BASKETBALL
Bosketbollers go Through streoky seosor
hough the '85-'86 basketball
season was laced with many
highlights including the Holi-
day Classic championship, all
in all the year could be de-
scribed as a disappointment.
The onset of the season saw the
lronmen cagers impressively taking the
intercity title by winning all three games
with decisive margins.
After winning the Holiday Tourna-
ment, their record stood at an outstand-
ing 11-2. That went up to 13-2 before a
five game losing streak befell the team.
"At that point in the season, we all
started feeling really bad. It got hard to
concentrate when we kept losing game
after game," noted John Hayek 1125.
The team, however, did bounce
back with four more wins including two
over crosstown rival Bloomington. One
of those wins came in a thriller in the
Normal trailed Bloomington by three
with seven seconds remaining. Guard
Chad Seifert 1111 took the inbounds
pass the length of the court where he
was fouled with two seconds left. After
sinking the first shot, Seifert intentionally
missed the next. The ball bounced
around until it once again landed in the
sure hands of Seifert. He put up a shot
with no time remaining and was fouled.
Standing all alone with the crowd
doing its best to distract him, Seifert, as
calmly as could be, nailed both shots
and sent the game into overtime, which
the lronmen eventually won, 64-62.
"lt seemed we had a lot more talent
than the other teams we played. We
somehow just couldn't get the winning
edge at times," explained Dan Cox 111i
of the season.
For the second consecutive year,
Cox received all-intercity and all-Confer-
ence selections. Cox shared the all-in-
tercity honor with team MVP Ron Curry
On the season, Curry shot an unbe-
lievable 60 percent from the field, along
with grabbing 233 rebounds.
"For this being my first year, I
thought I did a pretty good job, but the
thanks has to go to my teammates, who
gave me support and a chance to per-
form," Curry said.
- Dirk Shannabarger i12j.
Varsity Basketball, Front Row - Phillip Best, thorne, Doug Higgins, Mike Goodwin, Ron Curry,
Chad Seifert, Darren Brant, Charles Hollings, Dan Cox, David Zich, Craig Hansen, Chad Phillips,
John Hayek, Back Row - Coach Jon Haw- Chris Kratz, Assistant Coach Jerry Sytar.
78 Varsity Basketball
Central Cath I
sl pn D 1
P B g
F1 k F ll
S p D
M A I'I
si ph D 1
cn p c
- ..,. . ,,,,! :iiQf,gQ.e Qmiigilgxiji - mg" ' ' "'MQfuMmd mm A W .AM W wwmi
" W H - ...... YW ..AA.. ff' -at H.
1:2z,,..,..-. Wvfw..,.M.1-A.-..M..,M., , --- :, M ---v -
- ,,A,,. ,W .... N A. ....,.......
ton Curry 1101 towers over the Decatur Eisen-
'ower players to snare the rebound. Curry used I V
'is height advantage all year to grab 223 total re- gg Zlzgfnhome 3 dunk dufmg Wa'm'Up5 be'
rounds and block 64 shots. zvz.
As he usually did for the crowd, Craig Hansen
'rying to follow up a shot by Dan Cox 1171, David
Tich 1121 and Ron Curry 1101 battle for position 1 1
gainst players from Eisenhower during the Holi- as .
by Classic Tournament 1
- NN, K i Z1
K L 1, k , W 1 :xi
. as .
E . .
. 'Q 71' 7 1535 ?
.X JR 5
'su K 2
1 qwsf' L .. X . - . 132 5
tttt X E ttt .
3 fi ,
Winning the MVP in his first year at the varsity f Q
J" A level was quite an accomplishment for Ron Curry
1101. Much of this was due to his great athletic gg?
Chad Phillips 1111 drives past an opponent to
score on this easy layup attempt. Q
' 5:2 as kgeeif'
Assist leader Jeff Leverton 1101 was part
of the defense that allowed the opponents
to shoot 40 percent from the Held and av-
erage only 44 points a game.
Sophomore Basketball Team, Front Row - son Mic Sweeney Mike Weddig Darren Kessing
Brett Thompson, Donnie Robinson, Todd Kagel, er, Brian Umbright Mike McCurd1e Joe Sievlng
Doug Hawthorne, Mark LeMoine, Jim Devine, Coach Jim Fornaclarl
Jeff Levertong Back Row -- Coach Jim Thomp-
O HOMORE BASKETBALL
Defense keys teom to 20 wins
Thompson this lronmen
squad was one of the top
three sophomore teams
ccording to Coach Jim
since 1970, and they had a
20-4 mark to back up the statement.
Three of the team's four losses
were by only two points. The other
loss was only by six points, so the
team could have easily gone undefeat-
Defense, defense and more de-
fense was a big part of this team's
success. The squad held their oppo-
nents to an average of 44 points a
game with the use of a 1-2-2 zone
"Three-fourths of our practices
were spent on defense," said Doug
Besides defense, Coach Thomp-
son cited a special ingredient of this
"Everyone took turns as the out-
standing player. When someone was
sick or hurt, someone always picked
up the slack," he explained.
Hawthorne assessed the strength
of the squad by saying it had equal
talent. Balanced scoring was another
strength of the team.
Overall, the biggest accomplish-
ments of the season, according to the
Coach, were the improvement of all
players, the developing of the team
discipline and execution, and the de-
fensive effort made by the roundbal-
8O Sophomore Basketball
The best game of the season, accord-
ing to Coach Thompson, was the game
against Peoria Central. He described it as
"the best sophomore game l've seen in
my 15 years of coaching."
Even though game performances
were usually good, it wasn't always the
case in practice.
"We didn't work as hard as we
should have in practice, but our talent
gave us the wins," said Hawthorne.
"Game performances were always
better than in practice," explained Coach
Team leader in scoring and reboun-
ding, Darren Kessinger was picked as the
MVP. Kessinger scored an average of
14.8 points a game, followed by Don Rob-
inson with 11.5 a game and Hawthorne
and Brian Umbright chipping in 9 points
The lronmen won the intercity title
and finished third in Normal's own sopho-
more tournament after getting beat in the
semifinals to Peoria Central by one point.
"Combining Ron Curry with these
players in their senior season and they'lI
be outstanding," commented the coach.
- Scott Gibson 4121
In a game against Stephen Decatun Todd Kagel 1102
shoots a layup, while a Stephen Decatur player tries
to defend. Kagel came in off the bench and shot 80
percent from the free throw line during the season.
Coach Jim Thompson
As one of the top reserves, Mic Sweeney 1101 was
one of several players that Hlled in admirably when
other teammates were sick or injured. Against
Rantoul, Sweeney puts up a shot as Donnie Rob-
inson 1101 and Jeff Leverton 1101 look on.
Besides being second leading scorer on the
Sophomore Team, Donnie Robinson also dressed
for several varsity games throughout the season.
He made 55 out of 64 free throws for an accuracy
of 85 percent and shot 50 percent from the Held.
Reaching for a rebound Brian Umbright 1101 gets
in position, as Mic Sweeney 1101 sets himself up
for the rebound as well. Darren Kessinger led the
team in caroms with 7.4 a game, and Umbright
was second with 6 1 boards per game.
V ,,,, ..,, .
OPPONENT WE THEY
U-High 58 27
Bloomington 58 38
Central Catholic 56 49
Flantoul 62 43
Stephen Decatur 59 40
Urbana 55 39
Decatur Eisenhower 65 39
Lincoln 51 44
Bloomington 47 30
Decatur MacArthur 73 53
Champaign Centennial 44 46
Lincoln 45 47
Lockport 33 45
Stephen Decatur 54 32
Champaign Central 47 42
Decatur Eisenhower 76 46
Bloomington 59 50
Danville 61 59
Decatur MacArthur 36 51 OT
Morton 65 42
Mattoon 51 30
Decatur Eisenhower 77 46
Peoria Central 56 58
Bloomington 80 49
ill---airy me ui -L M, Q1 A
H35-I " '-2 2
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Preparing for another race are lronmen swim-
mers Mike Grimm 1112, Mike Bruins 1102, Kevin Rit-
tenhouse 1101, and Todd Bresney 1101.
E ' A .
7 ,, LL 4 I I ,hay X ' V
Striving for a perfect start on the second leg of
the 4 x 100 freestyle relay is Mike Bruins 1101.
1 ?-w S.
X 0 V 4, L
A .., la
Coach Tim Ritchie X " '
Peoria High School
55 1 14
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82-Varsity Swim Team
splash he can.
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'V:AZ in zzz q.:' Z Ajin gnhapgy abazz get getting his best time is
if KEE, :?IEh::: . -:" ' eve ro ves .
Steve Strong 1101 blows everyone away dur-
he Boys' Swim Team record
this season was 3-8 - not
quite the perfect season, still a
season they were proud of.
Steve Strong 1101 received
VP honors for the lronmen. Strong
Jncentrated mostly on his backstroke,
Jt the race in which he did the best
as the individual medley, consisting of
I four strokes.
According to team members Mike
rimm 1111 and Steve Groves 1111,
Strong swam all events with equal
rength and deserves the MVP award
Although the season was good for
Jme individual success, the low total
Jmber of members, 11, kept them from
:oring well in the big meets.
According to Coach Tim Ritchie,
Eleven members is not enough fire-
Jwer for anyone to survive in the Big
The lronmen were frustrated for
ost of the season due to lack of facili-
as and lack of proper practice time.
1ey had to practice on Mondays,
'ednesdays and Fridays from 5:45-7:45
the morning and on Tuesdays and
wursdays from 6-8 in the evening. This
ade for a very interesting sleep sched-
e, which left many of the swimmers tir-
In addition, the lronmen had to
swim many individual events during the
course of a meet which left them even
Grimm explained that he "was glad
the season was over, but l am ready to
try it again next season."
Referring to the frustrating season
the lronmen swimmers had, Rob Gordan
C101 added that the season "was all
The Boys' Swim Team did not place
anyone in State competition this season,
but that did not worry Coach Ritchie.
With the return of all the swimmers,
the experience that the boys gained just
might push them into the realm of great-
ness next season.
The lronmen swimmers placed 4th
in the Big 12 Conference meet and up-
graded themselves by placing 3rd in the
Sectional meet. Coach Ritchie felt that
five or six swimmers would go to State
competition next season.
He went on to say, "No one des-
erves to go to State more than these
boys, they worked so hard and came so
Who knows? With a little hard work
and some good luck, plus the experi-
ence they gained this season, maybe
they can achieve the perfect season
they have always dreamed of.
- Rob Payne 1121
oys' Swim Team, Front Row - Kevin Gelwicks
1, Mike Grimm 1111, Rob Gordan 1101, Steve
'rong 1101, Todd Bresney1101,' Back Row -
Mike Bruins 1101, Steve Groves 1711, Greg Gel-
wicks 1111, Ed DeFrance 1111, Andy Ommen 1171,
ing a 50 meter breastroke event.
"":-- ' ':'t " .:' "" . --ll f .......... "A-Wm" W' L . ' . "t' ' " sw-'mmf -S " M ii T'11i.LLC.e:r..l?" ' ' "' "Wim EMM Y '
-mt usiaftftm-.wus-m?W4..e f saW -..-:Q----sf
Varsity Swim Team-83
Following through is an important part of playing
tennis. Chad Dixon 1102 makes an attempt at a
Boys' Tennis, Front Rom Tim Billew 192, Jake
VWtzig192, Alan Cavitt1102, Shannon Carr 192, Jeff
Parsons 192, Daren Frankeberger1102, Mark La wiis
1102,' Middle Row, Jerry Young 1102, Paul Young
192, Jeff Redick 1112, Joe Gilbert 192, Doug Haw-
thorne 1102, Jeff Sasser 1102, Aaron Zebarth 192,
Mike Hack 1102 Briggs Ginther 1122' Back Row
Assistant Coach Mary McGinnis Ed Nott 1112
Chad Dixon 1102 Mark Hanfiand 1122 Derek
Poultney 1102, Matt Liverman 1112, Donnie Robin-
son 1102, Mark Gramley 1102, David Priess 192,
Coach Jim Boswell.
Doug Hawthorne 1102 strives to win his singles
match. The sophomore made it to State for the
second year in a row.
Coach Jim Boswell
Eugene Hill Invitational
Big 12 Conference
84 Boys' Tennis
1 1 his was a rebuilding year," ex-
plained Coach Jim Boswell of
the boys' Tennis Team.
From their record, it was
hard to tell they were a very
young team and a team with only two
seniors. By the end of the season, the
Boys' Tennis Team had compiled a 9-4
dual meet record.
Their tournament performances ear-
ned them fourth place at the Big 12
Conference, with Doug Hawthorne 1101
capturing the singles title.
Hawthorne was the No. 1 singles
player, followed by Mark Hanfland 1121,
Matt Liverman 1111, Joe Gilbert 191, Chad
Dixon 1101, and Ed Nott 1111.
At Sectionals, the team placed third,
with Hawthorne advancing to the State
Hawthorne, who placed in the top
32 in the state as a freshman and the
top 32 as a sophomore, felt Coach Bos-
well and Assistant Coach Mary McGin-
nis helped improve his game.
"They have spent a lot of time with
.... . . me," he said.
Hawthorne was chosen MVP by his
Coach Boswell, who stressed
"concentration, consistency and hard
work" in practice, felt practice was an
important factor of the team's success.
"I put pressure on the players in
practice to work hard. I believe you are
as good as you practice and that win-
ning will prevail as long as you give
1000!-J all the time," he said.
Many hours of practice were need-
ed to reach the team's goals.
"This year's team's goals were to
play more matches and tougher compe-
tition," according to Coach Boswell.
Even though a lot of hard work and
time were spent to achieve their goals,
the Boys' Tennis Team managed to
have fun at the same time.
The reasons for their fun varied.
Nott enjoyed playing on the team be-
cause "it's not like other sports."
The time spent talking with the guys
The forehand is one of the many shots in tennis,
as demonstrated by Ed Nott 11 11, who was a regu-
lar starter for the Boys' Tennis Team.
Much effort while playing tennis is made by all
teammates such as Mark Hanfland 1121. He played
in the number two singles slot.
Young teom successful
on the trips in the van was what Han-
fland enjoyed the most.
Next year's goals will also be tough
to reach for the team.
"We would like to build on these
goals and simply become better, more
consistent players in every phase of the
game," said Coach Boswell.
Even though their goals may be
high, Coach Boswell predicts success
for the future.
"We have several young kids that
with year-round work can form a steady
squad next year," he said.
--Becky Simmons 1111
Kristin Rutherford 1121
Al? TY WRESTLWG
B in I at
I he Varsity Wrestling Team at 132, Todd Friant 1111 at 155, Kurt
ended its 1985-86 season with Klemme at 167, and Chris Warren 1121
an impressive record of 19-2, at 185.
3 1 according to Coach Jim Eaton. The captain of the team was Brad
Coach Eaton believed in hav- Ninness, and the MVP was his brother
ing only the best wrestlers on the varsity Jeff Ninness.
squad. For this reason, Steve Lee 191 Coach Eaton said, "l'm very happy
' was brought up to Varsity. Lee finished with our success this year. Everyone
, the season, 24-7, after placing fourth at contributed, and the hard work practic-
Sectionals. ing has really paid off. Next year should
Lee's brothers Jim Lee 1101 and Tim be as good if not better than this year."
Lee 1111 also finished with strong Varsity -Jeff Waggoner 1121
records of 21'9 and 30-61 respectwely' In referee's position, escape artist Andy Hoffman
i AnOth9l' brotherly clan on The VGV' 1111 is about to make his move. Hoffman had a 21-
. sity squad was Jeff Ninness 1111 and 16 reevfd 35 8 heavyweight-
ft Bred, Nmness 1121- Both Nmnesses had The look of determination is on Chris Warren 's
Wlfll'lIl'1Q l'9COl'dS of 31-7 and 27-12, 1121 face as he attempts to overtake his opponent.
11 1 which helped the team to Several viCt0- Warren wrestled in the 185 pound class.
r'eS'EO?iq Eatenagd- h fl l h d hr Cheerleading is not only done by the cheerlead-
22 if UV emme , W O 'VNS 9 IS ers. Led by Mike Bozarth1101, the team urges
seventh year of wrestling with an 11-13- each member Orr.
1 record, wrestled in the 167 pound
1' j class. He had the fastest pin of the year,
a 30 second pin against a wrestler from
Klemme said of the Varsity Team,
"We got depth. We won the Conference
Tournament with only one champion.
2 That shows we have depth."
E Although nobody went to State, the
team had nine members go to Section-
als. The wrestlers who went to Section-
als were Steve Lee at 98, Jeff Ninness
at 105, Brad Ninness at 112, Tim Lee at
117, Jim Lee at 126, Wayne KissIer1111
Varsity Wrestling Team, Front Row - Jamie 1101, Doug Bacon 1121 Back Row - Mark For-
Whitwood 17 01, Jeff Ninness 1111, Steve Lee 191, sythe 1101, Wayne Kissler 1711, Kurk Klemme 1121,
Tm Lee 1171, Jim Lee 1101, Brad Webb 1101, Bill Chris Warren 1121, Andy Hoffman 1711, Todd Rein-
Nobling 1111,' Second Row - B.J. Punke 1101, hart 1101, Todd Friant 11 71, Coach Jim Eaton.
Brad Ninness 1121, Jeff Ogan 1111, Mike Bozarth
.,,.,,, - '--- J-me-W
----"' ef. , 1 1,1 . ::,,.,""'.M -
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Q., w,gg.,if . at as ---Q- 'Mmm 'en' H "" , "T
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' Coach Jim Eaton
Opponent WE THEY
Morton 29 26
Woodrull 28 24
Chatham 54 9
Cllnton 42 24
Flatoul 33 24
Charnpangn Central 61 3
Decatur MacArthur 42 20
East Peorla 38 21
Peona Central 48 1B
Bloomington 36 16
U-High 57 7
Central Catholuc 66 2
Spnngtleld Inv, 1st Place
NCHS Inv. 4th Place
Centennial 39 19
Llncoln 40 13
U-Hugh Inv 2nd Place
Metamora 39 14
Streator 66 6
Mahomet-Seymour 11 44
Steven Decatur SO 6
Decatur Eisenhower 51 7
Blg 12 Conference 1st Place
Regional 1st Place
Urbana 34 19
Joluet Central 13 45
-- 'I 57 r'51S,i'21? ,,:?f?EE:'f ":' 'L-. '. 'E-1. 'ig Ti., ' f V' 17. ' "Q " ' 2- " y- '- '. "
Muscle is the name of the game for Doug Bacon
1722 as he overpowers another opponent.
Mike Bozarth 1101 is entwined with his opponent
as he contemplates his next move.
Tim Lee i111 shows no mercy as he buries his
opponents face in the mat.
M "" ' M-.
intimidated but she did admit to
being scared of facing the season
with a sophomore-dominated
Because the Ironmen team was made
up of one junior, 10 sophomores and four
freshmen, the future looked promising for
this young team.
"They did well and matured for being
underclassmen playing against Varsity,"
commented Coach Chiaro.
They achieved a record of 10-14 and
won Conference for the fourth year in a row.
Amy Epley 191 said, "lt tplaying Varsity
Softball1 was a privilege that means a lot to
oach Berny Chiaro is not usually
Moira Kinsella 1101 felt that playing at the
varsity level meant there was more competi-
"The stakes seemed to be higher. It
doesn't seem to be just for fun," she ex-
Most of the girls agreed that the season
was fun, but they also concluded that the ex-
perience they gained will help them in the
According to Andrea Schoby 191, "Next
year we can go out and really do better, real-
ly cream theml"
Every season has at least one game that
sticks out in the team members' minds. The
Lady Ironmen had a game they will remem-
Coach Berny Chiaro
VARSITY GIFILS SOFTBALL:
OPPONENT WE THEY
L I 15 5
L I 1 3
C Q IC th I 23 0
C t IC th I 30 2
BI gt 13 5
Llncol 7 3
eiue Ft ag 19 o
Decatur M A th 3 2
Washington 6 5
Stephen D t 17 2
Decatur E h 3 7
Steph D t 4 3
si t T y
Sl F 1 4
L t U 5
R ki d 4 5
L t 2 6
I i ty BI gi 7 4
E l'l 10 14
D I M A th 2 3
R t I 6 2
Fi t I 1 4
Fi I I 7 5
M t 9 2
E I P 2 3
88 Girs' Softball Team
Lody Ironmen hif'l00wins
ber for a long time. They reached a pinnacle A
in Normal Ironmen softball history. They E
went over the 100 win mark b beating De
to Coach Chiaro, it was their lnexperience.
But with their good attitude and fight-to-the-
end determination, they had a very success-
The MVP and Most Valuable player was
"She 1Epley1 is an outstanding pitcher,
considering she's a freshmen," commented
Stephanie Chestney 1111.
The young Ironmen were waiting for
next season and hoping for even better re-
Chestney summed up the season by
saying, "lt was an outstanding season for
having been such a young team. We'll be
awesome next year." , 1
- Kathy Feaman 1121 at
Rob Payne 1121 1- I
W il at
. ' ,, , f 1 V lg ., , J
W - " w ' gf ,, w .- me W1
W ',,'i'1 M , I ' if , '
,ir I ., ., , as ' I 075,-4,433 .
Girls' SoffbalL Front Row - Anetta Hin-
thorne 1101, Amy Epley191, Moira Kinsella
1101, Julie Little 1701, Kendra Warner 1101,
Coach Lori Ash, Melissa Weber 191, Beth Doty
1101,' Middle Row - Amy Augspurger 17 01,'
Back Row - Andrea Schoby 191, Laura Cianca-
nelli191, Kim Schuller 1101, Stephanie Chestney
1111, Coach Berny Chiaro, Julie Schraith 1101, and
Andrea Shandor 1101.
catur MacArthur with a late rally in the sev- A
The Ironmen women had their strengths, 5
but they also had their weakness. According 1
Consistent play by Andrea Shandor110j at 3rd
base helped the lronmen achieve their 13 victo-
ries in the regular season.
Great pitching by Amy Epley 191 helped keep
the scores of the other teams low throughout
liege 1 1
. W fi"'
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K 3 Lyly 2'
Besides just pitching, Amy Epley19j had to play
defense and react to hits.
After each win or loss, the Lady lronmen congrat-
ulate the opposition.
Playing first base, Julie Little 1102 keeps alert
whenever the pitch is underway.
Girls' Softball Team-89
1 at ,
Showing his batting stroke, Chad Seifert 11 11
hit .337 for the season and had a .413 on base
percentage. He also handled most of the Varsity BasebalL Front Row: - Deric Miller 1171, Chad Coach Bart Williams, Darren Sampson 1111, Craig Hans.
catching duties, though it was a new position Seifert 1111, Brad Dorneden 1111, Dirk Shannabarger 1111, James Krueger 1711, Brad James 1171, John Parido
for him to learn. 1121, Hob Detl0ff1121, Scott Klinzing 1121, Dan Sulaski 1111, Paul Geiseke 1171, Jim Spaniol1111, Chris Kratz 11'
1121, John Hayek 1121, Albert Turner 11715 Back Row -
Despite injuring his knee and missing the early part of the
season, Ftob Detloft'1121 came back strong batting around
.400 for most of the season. Detloff rounds third base at 1
O'Neil Park against Central Catholic.
ii 7 , . ...-
,J f: Q S
,, ,, th 1 I sq
wf1f?i1.,, 'K ,. , if .21
f ' . L 1 V 1' v
, . ,, "" x .1
f, f a ., ff ' '
"-SSW?"-.Wig,2VH+, -iff M' " .,1,., i , ti
limi ' 'T W ff ,few I , Ek'Vwiq.yi6w5f, '
, , '
F :fsf ,V
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,, . - 1.1 :gl i
Going our ra the mound, chad Seifert 1111 dis- 1 P
cusses pitching signals with John Hayek 1121. .. K, 1. A W. W A X
Hayek, along with Brad James, handled most Q X 1 I 1, K 1 1
of the starting pitching duties. .-1s fs' 'N' 1 Xa - Q Q is 1 S 1
AR IT Y BASEBALL
Advdnces To Secfiondls
aking the elite eight of the
M State tournament was a lofty
goal set by the baseball team
for this season, and at the be-
ginning, the chances didn't
:ok good. However, they only missed
tate by one game.
"We were playing for ourselves at
te beginning, but then we jelled and de-
ided to play as a team," said third
aseman Dan Sulaski 1121.
Jelling at the right time, the lronmen
lent into Regionals with a disappointing
4-12 record and came out of Regionals
rith a 17-12 mark.
lt was the first Regional champion-
hip for NCHS baseball since 1980.
"We had to win it for Coach Wil-
ams," said Sulaski.
, Sectional play found the lronmen
psetting Mattoon, and thus one more
iin would put them in the elite eight.
This was not to be, though, as they
ist to Mt. Zion in the Sectional finals
i d ended their season at 18-13.
Another accomplishment of the Var-
ty Baseball Team was winning the ln-
They beat Bloomington, Central
Catholic and U-High all twice during the
season to go 6-0 in intercity.
"Our strength was definitely hit-
ting," according to Rob Detloff 1121.
The team battled well up in the .320
range for the year and diplayed a great
deal of power.
"We had to be close to the school
record for homeruns," said Sulaski, who
was second on the team in round-
Leading the way in most offensive
categories was Brad James 1111. He led
in homeruns, runs batted in, and batting
average, hitting around .450 most of the
James was also the ace of the
pitching staff compiling the most victo-
ries and best earned run average.
John Hayek 1121 was the other reg-
ular starter during the season, and
though struggled at times came through
in the clutch. He pitched a no-hitter
against U-High and a two-hitter against
Mattoon at Sectionals.
Hayek, Scott Klinzing 1121, Detloff
and Chad Seifert 1111 all batted well up
in the .350 range as well.
Providing some excellent defense
was Dirk Shannabarger 1121, who saved
Hayek's no-hitter on a diving catch. He
also reached over the fence and saved a
homerun against Bloomington.
All-Conference performers for the
lronmen were James and Detloff.
Playing in the intercity-Area All-Star
game were Hayek at shortstop, Klinzing
at second, Sulaski at third and Shanna-
barger in centerfield. Detloff was a re-
serve on the team.
Despite a shaky start, the lronmen
ended the season playing their best
- Scott Gibson 1121
Coach Williams offers some advice to Brad
James 11 11. James didn 't need much advice for his
hitting as he batted in the .450 range most of the
season and led the team in homeruns and F1'Bl's.
A smiling Dirk Shannabarger 7122 trots home after
hitting a homerun against Cental Catholic. The
homerun was the second of the game for Shanna-
barger, who played centerfield throughout the sea-
Coach Bart W Il ams
OPPONENT WE THEY
Lincoln 13 11
Central Catholic 12 5
Danville 4 5
Danville 2 8
Bloomington 12 7
Lincoln 11 14
Morton 7 2
De. MacArthur 9 8
Dec. Eisenhowe 5 12
Limestone 11 13
Limestone 1 12
Stephen Dec 14 4
Dec. Eisenhowe 8 5
East Peoria 5 15
East Peoria 1 11
Bloomington 7 4
Stephen Dec, 3 5
Central Catholic 10 2
Metamora 9 7
Metamora 9 4
Dec. MacA thu 6 12
U-High 12 2
Peoria Rich oods 7 4
Peoria Richwoods 4 10
U-High 10 0
Lincoln 5 7
Rantoul 18 8
Urbana 11 5
Danville 8 1
Mattoon 4 1
Mt. Zion 1 5
0 HOMORE BO YS' BASEBALL
Baseball team wins intercity crown
X X he season started out rather
rocky, but after working on the
fundamentals, we eventually got
things going and ended up win-
ning three out of our last four ball
games," explained first year Coach Jim For-
After having to change coaches once
the season was underway, the Sophomore
Baseball Team found trouble putting togeth-
er wins in a 7-13 season.
Only once in the season did the team
have back-to-back wins. Coach Fornaciari
felt this was due mainly to errors which
plagued the team throughout the season.
A bright spot was the overall team hit-
ting. The sophomores yielded a .300 team
batting average, with the help of leadoff hit-
ter Erik Johnson, 3rd baseman Jimmy Frey-
mann and 1st baseman Brian Umbright. Um-
bright's .420 average was tops on the team.
A season highlight for the ball club was
winning the intercity championship, going
undefeated in the three games they played.
They defeated Central Catholic twice, and in
the season finale, they trounced Blooming-
One of the players' greatest assets was
their ability to score runs. For the season,
they averaged just over seven runs a game.
This was far more than what Coach Forna-
ciari expected when the season began.
"l didn't know how we would do with
the bats in the beginning, but after a while,
everyone started hitting and we consistently
got the runs across the plate," commented
Leading pitcher on the squad was Darby
Nafziger, who had a 3-1 record. Also contrib-
uting on the mound was Umbright, who did a
great deal of pitching out of the bullpen. Um-
bright led the team in appearances on the
season having a 2-4.
- Dirk Shannabarger C125
One of the to hitters on the team was shortsto
pitcher Mike McCurdie 1101, who takes a big cut
92 Sophomore Boys' Baseball
Sophomore Boys' BasebalL Front Row - Jim- Chris Clemmons, Greg Dorsey, Mike
my Freymann, Philip Keller, Jeff Warner, Todd Brian Umbright, Steve Block, Marc Lemoine
Kagel, Erik Johnson, Andy Nichols, Steve Blair, Collin Summers, Darby Nafziger.
Mike Da vis,' Back Row - Coach Jim Fornaciari,
- Q. .. wt
., - .4 , Xia., K ,,.,,, .
WNW' it-:ssl .
Coach Jim Fornaciari
Central Catholic 8
Peoria Central 1
Peoria Central 15
East Peoria 8
East Peoria 12
Central Catholic 7
Coach Jim Fornaciari sends home baserunner
Steve Block 1102. This was the Hrst season that
Mr. Fornaciari held the position of Sophomore
Brian Umbright T101 uses his height to make the
stretch and nail a Lexington runner. The sopho-
mores lost the game, 9- 12.
X , ,. .
me an 4
N Q dx
Steve Block T101 looks to be one of the future
stars for the NCHS baseball teams. Block was
the only sophomore to be moved up to the Var-
Not only was Brian Umbright U01 a leader at
the plate, he also was one of the main pitchers
on the Sophomore Baseball Team.
Sophomore Boys' Baseball 93
Cindy Nnakwe 1101, and Nicki Boyd 191 show
the skill and timing a runner needs when partici-
pating in a relay. The handoff is essential.
Kristi Hood 1101 and her relay team went to
state this season. She has been a good com-
petitor for the team, according to Coach Duax.
Showing perfect form, Jenny Nimz 1101, finishes
a close second in this heat. Nimz said, "Being
in track is a lot of fun, and I 'm glad to be a part
of the team 's success."
.A , ,mt final
X 1 1.
IRLS' TRACK TEAM
A seoson full of success
irls' Track Team has had a lot
of success this season. Their
final regular season record
In tournaments the team
finished 10th at the first Urbana Invita-
. . I .
Coach Ellie Duax
OPPONENT WE THEY
Urbana In 10th place
Washingto 77 56
EI Paso 104 42
Mt. F'uI K 104 21
So I1 I 74 B5
Mt Z 74 12
Fi I 73 52
M 73 46
Fl db dl 2 d pl
U D 110 19
EI P 110 43
GI U I 1 I 3 d p
M 90 67
Sp d g 90 15
U D I 1 1 I 1 pl
gfp GWR I Y 1256hpI50
Lincoln 125 20
Wasrungto 125 61
Big 12 Co f Ch p
94-Girls' Track Team
tional, sixth at the Capitol City Relays in
Springfield, third at the Glenwood Invita-
tional and second at the Redbird Invita-
tional at Metamora. Their best finish of
the year was getting first out of 17
teams at the second Urbana Invitational.
But the biggest thrill of the season
had to be winning the Big 12 Confer-
"Winning the Big 12 proves to all of
our rivals that we are good, and the title
also may scare a few teams at Section-
als," said Kim White 1121.
Several members had a chance to
compete at State. These included Kristi
Hood 1101, Alana Wood 191, Kim White
1121, Lora Murphy 1121, Amy Wilson 1111,
Tracy Miller 1121, Amy Mueller 1101, Nicki
Boyd 191, Kersten Annegers 1111, Mi-
chele Emmert 1121, and Wendy Hen-
Wood was probably the most excit-
ing trackster this season. She finished
first several times and placed in every
meet this season. Wood was only a
freshman, and with three more years to
go, who knows how good she will be.
Wood said, "It has been great being
on the track team this year. I can not
believe all of the attention l've been get-
ting. The whole team is great, and this
creates a good feeling for every mem-
The team's MVP this season was
Wood, and the captain was Lora Mur-
According to Coach Duax, "This
has been a sensational season. The
girls have worked very hard for what
they have achieved. This team is prob-
ably one of the best teams I've ever
Coach Duax also added, "I think
based on what we have talent-wise this
year, we have a strong foundation for a
good team next year too."
- Jeff Waggoner 112l
'T ,555 tm . A
Alana Wood 1101, who has emerged as a top per-
former, demonstrates how giving 100 percent pays
off This is just one of many Hrst places Hnishes
Chantal Dorner 11 11 clears the pole in one of her
high jump attempts. High jumping takes a great
deal of concentration.
Warming up before a race is very important, and
Cheryl Boston 1121 and Natalie Melzer 1111 enjoy
jogging around the track a couple of times to pre-
ILS' TRACK TEAM, Front Row - Kristi Hood 1101, Susie Martin 1111, Michele Lutzen 1111, Mel-
1, Krista Powers 1101, Jenny Prewitt191, Cyndi issa Oesch 1121,' Back Row-Coach Duax, Allison
akwe 1101, Nicole Boyd 191, Krista Duffy 191, Carr 191, Carolyn King 191, Jamie Niepagen 1101,
rdy Sylvester 191, Corrine Hedrick 191, Traci Amy WilS0r7 1111, Amy Mueller 1101, Chantal Dorner
ers 191,' Second Row - Jenny MaCFeely1121, 1111, Kersten Annegers 1111, Alana Wood 191,
'ny Nimz 1111, Wendy Hendrichs 1101, Natalie Elaine Erlenbusch 1121, Lora Murphy 1121, Michele
Yer 1111, Lisa Johnston 1101, Amy Myers 1101, Emmert1121, Kim White 1121 and Tracy Miller 1121.
aryl Boston 1121, Uli Durr1121, Rhonda Good
Girls' Track Team-95
OYS' TRACK TEAM
Best trock seoson in yeors
the 1986 Boys Track Team was
the most successful group of
boys to go through a season in
the 13 years that he has been
ccording to Coach Jim Baker,
The team went undefeated in dual
meets and held a 2-1 record in triangular
meets. The squad had a total of 23
participants in the local Honor Boll meet
and sent 11 boys on to State competition,
the highest number ever in either event.
The State qualifiers were high jump
and 300 meter hurdles, Andy Ommen 1111:
100 meter dash, Ty Thomas 1111: long
jump, Larry Wyatt 1121: pole vault, Sean
Funk 1101: 3200 meter run, Jeff Rehm 1111:
shotput, Joe Newton 1121: and the 3200
meter relay team of Tim Bass 191, Phillip
Best 1111, Mike Rutledge 1121, and B.J.
Punke 1101, with alternate Todd Krueger
There were four school records bro-
ken, and one was tied. The 3200 meter
relay record was broken by Bass, Best,
Rutledge, and Punke: Ommen broke the
t , ,,..
Coach J Bake - 'S
P p I :leg 12 3 a
ISU I 1 1 I
A I 1 1 I 9111
P t 1st
M Ann I 1 2 11
Spfg S th t
Lanph S D t 2 d
Redb d I 1st
OlympialM t lst
Washington FIS I t 1st
Peoria R I y 3rd
Masters' Fl I y 3rd
LIncolniJack II 2 d
Woodruff Rel y 3rd
Big 12 FiS 2 d
Big 12 C f 3rd
Secti I 2 d
S! I I 11
H Fl ll t23
B.J. Punke 1101 and Larry Wyatt 1121 strain for a
placing Hnish against Pontiac at a home meet.
Their success contributed to the win over Pontiac.
Mark Ludy 1121 not only throws the discus but
also participated in shot put. His success landed
him a place in the Honor Roll meet.
96 Boys' Track Team
300 meter hurdles record: the high jump
record was broken by Ommen: Tim Funk
11 11 broke the pole vault record: and Wyatt
tied the long jump record.
There was an addition to the team's
coaching staff this season. Mr. Keith
Lowell was hired because of his knowl-
edge, exlained Coach Baker. Coach Low-
ell was the squad's sprint coach. Mr. Tom
Patten spent his third year with the team
coaching distance runners.
There were a large number of under-
classmen participating this year. Out of
approximately 65 members, 50 were
underclassmen. However, Coach Baker
said this was okay.
"lt will provide a good nucleus for an
even better season next year," he explain-
With the goal of winning the intercity
meet accomplished, the team hoped to
start a tradition by winning again.
-- Dawn Heggie 1111
Dianna Howard 1121
Cathie Woodward 1121
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school records for the 300 meter hurdles and
the high jump, but he also competed in those
events at State.
For the third consecutive yean Mr. Tom Patten
had aided the team as the distance coach. He
also coaches the Cross Country Team in the
Throwing the shot put requires good technique
and a lot of dedicated practice. Joe Newton 1121
took his event on to State level competition.
Not only did Amy Ommen 1111 break standin
'W'f"'W"'M" . W 1 - M. ' S 'L 1, .S , ' 1- ,
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Q "Nxt A sz
ys' Track, Front Row - FJ. Punke 1101, Mike Sapp
U, Sean Funk 1101, Joe Bradford 1111, Randy Witzig
1111, Rob Crumpler 1711, 77m Funk 1111, Joe Newton
1121, Mark Ludy 1121, Jim Devine 1101, Fifth Raw - ,
D, Paul Kellerhals 1121, Steve Codding1101, Joe Sieving Lloyd Young 1121, David Briggs 1111, Brent Hepner 1111,
D, Drew Treischman 1121, Andy Ommen 1111, Jason Jeff Ploense 191, Charles Kraft 191, 77m Bass 191, Todd
mpbell 1121,' Second Row - Bill Vance 191, Brent
vitecotton 191, Todd Christianson 191, Brian Halinski 191,
son Bradford 191, Darren Miller 1101, Butch Martin 1101,
ibbie Barrington 191, Steve Latta 191, Ty Thomas 1111,
ed Albright 1111,' Third Row - Brett Freliche 191, Perry
arson 191, Tom Franz 191, Brad Zeine 191, Chuck Otte
D, Randy Wilson 1101, Mike Marsagliu 1.91, Jim Malone
, Roger Butkin 191, Eric Beer 1111, Fourth Row - Matt
han 191, Dave Meyer 191, Jerry Carrell 1101, Bob Bieber
Friant 1111, JeffPeifer1121, Mike Rutledge 1721, Jeff
Rehm 1111, Back Flow - Larry Wyatt 1121, Tim Pate
1111, Brad Peiffer1101, Ron Curry 1101, Chris McGhee
1121, Todd Krueger 1121.
Boys' Track Team-97
S Coach Tom Patten
Opponent We They
MacArthur 27 30
Flantoul 31 26
Decatur Open - -
Centennial 19 36
LaSalle 38 23
Eisenhower 21 36
Jw ,r ' V
Front row: Mr. William Semlak, President Karmy
Kays, Mr. Loren Lay,' Back row: Mr. Duwayne
Manahan, Mrs. Mary Caisiey, Mrs. Gail Ann
Briggs, Mr. Dean Graven.
Richard W. MacFeeIy
Robert W. Kirk
Howard T. Davis
Administrative Assistant for instructional Affairs
Harold L. Dunh
School Lunch Director
Teachers Are People Too -
What is the hardest part of ad ministration?
or Superintendent lftichard W. i'Long hours and exhaustive expenditure ccording to' Mr. Howard T. Davis,
Maclfeely during his first year of
service for Unit 5, working to put
students, faculty, and fellow administrators
first was his top priority.
Superintendent lVlacFeely feels the hard-
est part of being an administrator is:
- Keeping people ahead of paper.
- Keeping a proactive rather than reac-
tive service system.
- Keeping a win-win attitude on emo-
tion-laden, controversial issues.
- Keeping our mission to serve youth
above all other considerations.
- Keeping open and clear communcia-
tion with all public serviced by the
obert Kirk, assistant superinten-
dent, felt there were several areas
which made being an administra-
"The diverse opinions created by a
democratic society encouraged to be criti-
cal thinkers creates the most difficult task
of an administrator in keeping the goals of
the district in their proper perspective,"
said Mr. Kirk.
of energies are required Responsibilities
never ceaseg you are only expected to get
the job done no matter how long it takes,"
Nlr. Kirk explained.
As an administrator, Mr. Kirk has also
been asked to support a position on an is-
sue with which he is not in agreement. This
job can be especially difficult, he said.
administrative assistant for curricu-
lum, a person providing a public
service faces many challenges:
- "Providing the type of service the
community desires and still operate within
guidelines established by the Illinois State
Board of Education and funds made avail-
able to operate the school district."
- "Efficiently operating under the week
ly schedule that requires time away from
family three to five nights per week in a 12
to 15 hour work day over a 12 month dura-
- "Consistenly providing for the best
educational interest of students, while re-
sponding to the diverse demands placed on
a public school."
"The ability to prioritize on a daily,
weekly, monthly, and yearly basis to maintair
the even and timely flow of a wide-ranging
group of projects."
Administrative Assistant Howard T. Davis, Super-
intendent Richard W. MacFeeiy and Assistant Su-
perintendent Robert W Kirk discuss the plans for
a future elementary school in Unit 5. Dr. MacFeelyl
is new to Unit 5, while Mr. Davis is new to his po
sition but not to Unit 5. Mr. Kirk, however, retired
Teachers Are People Too
NC S Staff
Robert T. Malito
Dean of Students
Unit 5 Administrative AsslstantlAthletic Director
David W. Baker
Physical Education Dept. head, N Club sponsor.
James S. Baker
Special Education Dept., Sophomore Football coach, Boys'
Track coach, Trackettes sponsor, N Club sponsor
Industrial Arts Dept., Junior Class co-head sponsor
C nthia Behrens
1 I X 1 Special Education Dept., Senior Class sponsor
' 4 t to
Q, . ,,
Math Dept., Senior Class sponsor, Math Contest co-sponsor
' Mary Lou Birky
X ' sites,
Ns X I'
it ' '
ess X ' sk
s X -fi X
X -we J
I Counseling Dept. Secretary
- David E. Bloom
gill 'EE X Industrial Arts Dept., Junior Class sponsor, Wood Club sponsor
Science Dept. Head
I Joy Boyd
Art Dept. head, Assistant Sophomore Football coach
What would our idea weekend include.
lr. Thomas Bawulski participates in his "ideal
feekend experience" with his 71-year-old daugh-
QM y ideal weekend would be in the
Monocqua, Wisconsin, area
snowmobiling. I would
nowmobile from early morning until
ight. I would average between 75 to
00 miles per day snowmobiling. I would
top at one of the many trail-restaurants
Jr lunch and for a rest period fusually
V2 to 2 hoursl. I would go to Eagle Riv-
r, Wisconsin, one day and to the Che-
uamegon National Forest the next
ay," explained Mr. Tom Bawulski, ln-
ustrial Arts Dept.
by just being around home and
working with our horses," said
Assistant Dean Linda Ingold.
Dean Ingold and her family spend
many weekends every year participating
in registered Quarter Horse shows. For
ten years the Ingold family has been at-
tending these shows.
"The highlight of our experiences
has been the winning of national awards
at the American Junior Quarter Associa-
tion shows for 5 out of the 6 years that
we have qualified horses for competi-
tion," concluded Mrs. Ingold.
y ideal weekend would be spent
Mr. Bruce Boswell and his wife, Judy, spend part
of their vacation at the Epcot Center in Florida.
r. Bruce Boswell, the new Sci-
M ence Dept. head, said his perfect
Weekend would include getting
away from it all.
"I would like for my wife and l to
get away from our usual routine, a mini-
vacation, someplace where we've never
been before, to get a chance to do
things that we don't have an opportunity
to do," he explained.
Mrs. Linda Ingold helps bottle feed the family's
What makes you feel good about our job
Helping students Such as Teresa Still i111 suc-
ceed in their assigned tasks gives Mrs. Brewer a
sense of fulfillment.
- to have students succeed
and to feel good about them-
selves and their accomplish-
ments. It makes it even more rewarding
when a student acknowledges a teach-
er's help andlor guidance. A 'thank you',
smile or a 'kind word' means as much
to a teacher as it does to a student."
- Mrs. Marlene Brewer
ccording to Mr. Gene Christ-
mann, Driver's Ed. Dept.,
"Teaching people who really
want to learn" makes him feel good
about his job.
In fact, teaching 16-year-olds how
to drive is easier than other classes be
cause the students are more enthusias-
tic about learning.
He also enjoys being with the stu-
dents and watching them mature.
"Watching the kids start from begin-
ning drivers and move to some pretty
good defensive drivers" is gratifying, he
Mr. Christmann takes time to help a student drive.
According to Mrs. Dickinson, students who re-
member her help make her feel she had some in-
fluence in their lives. David Vieth 1121 receives
hat makes me feel good about
being a teacher is being able to
see students 10 years later and
have them still remember who I am.
That tells me I had some kind of influ-
ence on them, either positive or nega-
- Mrs. Marvis Dickinson
Foreign Lang. Dept.
Teachers Are People Too
Marlene Brewer .
Business Dept., Senior Class sponsor
Deanne Br ant
Music Dept., Orchestra director
Special Ed. Dept., Senior Class sponsor
Science-Health Depts., Sophomore Class sponsor, Pom Pon
English Dept., Senior Class sponsor, Varsity Cheerleading,
Home Economics Dept., Junior Class sponsor, H.E.R.O. coordi-
Science Dept., Girls' Varsity Basketball and Softball coach
Drivers Ed. Dept., Sophomore Class sponsor, Assistant Foot-
Lee Ann Daley
English Dept., Senior Class sponsor
Science Dept., Sophomore Class sponsor, Activity treasurer
Foreign Language Dept., Sophomore Class sponsor, German
Special Ed. Dept. - Alternative School, Sophomore Class spon-
Robert L. -Dortch
Math Dept., Junior Class sponsor, Varsity Boys' Golf coach
What were you like as a student?
lr. Freeman participates in his Senior Skit.
Q ur senior prank was really neat.
0 We came in late at night and
drove a Volkswagon down into
we main hallway and disassembled it on
te first floor and carried it up onto the
tird floor of our building and reassem-
led it up by the library and parked it
1ere. It took about 20 guys to do it. We
forked from about 1:00 in the morning
ntil about 5:O0."
"The next morning the principal got
n the intercom and said whoever
arked their Volkswagon outside of the
arary, would you kindly remove it after
chool? You're blocking traffic."
- Mr. Bob Freeman, Art Dept.
was a good student, but one
that would never turn down a
good time. At first I was interest-
ed more in basketball, but by my senior
year I was more interested in post-game
-Mr. Jim Fornaciari
Social Studies Dept.
Mr. Fornaciari remembers many activities he par-
ticipated in during school, including graduation
: Teachers Are People Too
'Q -I E 354 H
YM.. f .M-M C1
,M M s all
m iller , S
.,,-, , V
When she was in high school, Mrs. Engle was the
o Mrs. Diane Engle, Math Dept.,
T high school was a serious mat-
"I was a 'straight A' student and
Valedictorianf' she explained. "I always
got homework done, but I didn't have to
really study, unfortunately. In college, I
had to learn to study."
She was also very involved in
school activities. She was a member of
Student Council and secretary for two
years. She also belonged to Mu Alpha
Theta, Biology Club, and French Club.
Mrs. Engle also participated in such
activities as A Capella Choir, the school
musicals, drama and orchestra.
Industrial Arts Dept., Sensor Class sponsor
Physical Ed, Dept., Junior Class sponsor, Volleyball coach,
Foreign Language Dept,, Latin Club sponsor
f Science Dept, Junior Class sponsor, NHS sponsor
Instructional Matenals Center, Junior class sponsor
Math Dept., Junior Class sponsor, Mu Alpha Theta sponsor,
ICTM Contests sponsor, IML Contests sponsor
Physical Ed. Dept., Dnver Ed. Dept., Senior Class sponsor
Social Studies Dept., Sophomore Class sponsor, Assistant
' Sophomore Basketball coach, Sophomore Baseball coach.
Art Dept., Sophomore Class sponsor, Art Club sponsor, Photo
Social Studies Dept., Junior Class sponsor, Future Teachers
sponsor, Der Krregsprelers sponsor, Oulz Bowl sponsor
Counseling Dept., Senior Class sponsor
Social Studies Dept., Sophomore Class sponsor
Industrial Arts Dept., Sensor Class sponsor
Foreign Language Dept.. Junior class sponsor. French Club
Science Dept., Junior Class sponsor, Science and Computer
Susan Cattaneo Harrington
English Dept.. Junior Class sponsor.
lnkspot and Revene advisor
Physical Education Dept., Senior Class sponsor. Varsity Basket-
Jerome D. Hayden
Math Dept. head
Math Dept., Sophomore Class sponsor
Business Education Dept.. Sophomore Class sponsor
Math Dept., Sophomore Class sponsor, Wrestling Cheerleader
Foreign Language Dept., Junior Class sponsor, Spanish Club
Special Education Dept., Alternative School teacher, Sophomore
Counseling Dept.. Senior Class sponsor
Counseling Dept., Junior Class sponsor
Margaret S. Kirk
English Dept, Senior Class sponsor, Speech Team coach
A Daniel Kuglich
English Dept.. Sophomore Class sponsor, Ftoadrunners Club
In addition to teaching, Miss Hurst taught aero-
bics at the "Y" and after school for female teach-
ers. Lunging was no problem.
iss Marla Hurst, Foreign Lan-
guage teacher, would be an ex-
ercise physiologist if she were
not in education.
"I would like to assist people in at-
taining their fitness goals," said Miss
Hurst, who also taught aerobics at the
YMCA. Ideally, she would like to have
her own facility.
A . .
K 12 Ei
Teachers Are People Too :
ou weren't in education, what would ou do?
Education teacher would like to
stay home with her three - and
four-year-old children and be a full-time
mother if she was not teaching.
Other then being involved in educa-
tion, she dreams of owning an Arts and
rs. Alyce Heineman, Business
Crafts store in Bloomington-Normal. The
store would feature wood-working and
Mrs. Heineman explained she en-
joys teachlng because it allows much
vacation time to spend with her kids.
Many activities revive youthfulness in teachers.
Mrs. Heineman enjoys spending time with her two
kids: Katie, 35 Nick, 4.
. ,M W .
fi' -7 T1 4
..ww,yw'G" V M-
Students count on talking to their counselors for
advice, which is one reason Mr: Keeley enjoys his
f I wasn't presently employed as
a guidance counselor, I am not
sure what I would be doing, ex-
cept I know it would be doing something
that involves working with people in
some way. I enjoy what I am doing and
would find it difficult to find any other
occupation I would enjoy as much."
- Mr. Phil Keele
i Carol Kuhlman
Music Dept., Choir director
Business Dept, Junior Class sponsor, Tomorrow's Secretaries
Home Economics Dept. head
Larry J. Lowe
Agriculture-Vocational Depts., Vocational coordinator,
Gary E. Luallen
Physical Education and Drivers' Education Dept., Senior Class
Science Dept., Senior Class sponsor, Girls' Varsity Tennis and
Boys' Junior Varsity Tennis coach
Foreign Language Dept. head, Spanish Club and Pep Club
Diane E. Mishler
English Dept., Senior Class sponsor, Drama Club and
Thespians sponsor, Drama director
Physical Education Dept., Junior Class sponsor
E Social Studies Dept., Senior Class sponsor
Math Dept., Head Sophomore Class sponsor, NHS Faculty
Business Dept., Senior Class sponsor, Sophomore
r Cheerleading sponsor
English Dept, head
English Dept., Cross Country coach, Asst. Track coach. Asst.
. ' Speech coach
Music Dept., Band director
: Teachers Are People Too
What has been your most embarrassing moment at school?
Q Q Suppose one of the most out onto my lap. All I know at the time was n the middle of one of English
embarrassing moments was the there was some type of living, white furry teacher Tom Patten's exciting lec-
time I had to report myself to the thing going across my lap at high speed. tures on the Purltans, he experi-
Jrincipal for using profanity in the classroom. "Needless to say, my initial response enced his most embarrassing moment.
Xlaturally, I had a good excuse for this inap- was to say oh . . .I Remember, no one else Overwhelmed by the exhilarating
Jropriate behavior. but the three boys knew what was going on. speech, Mr. Patten found himself with spit
"I had a Psychology class with several All they knew was Mrs. Mueller was losing it on his chin. He said his first reaction was to
iumorous boys who decided to 'get Mrs. big time and saying profanity at the top of wipe it off. He said the class's first reaction
llluelIer.' Unknown to the rest of the class, her lungs. was to laugh.
he three boys, and I emphasize 'boys', put a "Once I showed the class the mouse, Mr. Patten explained, "The class was
nouse in my desk. they understood. That is after I got 3l4 of the merciless. They wouldn't let me live it
"Instead of discovering the mouse in the class lgirlsl off the top of the desks and out down."
isual way of opening a desk drawer, the lit- of the hall." Ever since then Mr. Patten has been
Ie mouse got tired of waiting and crawled -Mrs. Diane Muller know as "Maddog Patten."
Social Studies Dept.
Not every active teacher drools on his shirt, Mr.
Patten wears a bib!
ack in the early sixties there was a
song about purple-people-eaters.
One day as I walked into the
classroom, a student asked me what my fa-
vorite song was, and I replied the new one
about the Purple-peter-eaters. Need I say
-Mr. Gary Luallen
" P.E. Dept.
real experience for Mrs. Mueller was feeling "a
hlte furry thing going across my lap at high
Outside of school, how do ou spend our time?
ln Puerto Rico and on to the Virgin islands, Mrs.
Ramona Sanders likes living it up in the summer.
rs. Ramona Sanders, Home Eco-
nomics Dept., enjoys getting as far
away from her job in the summer as
she can. The finer things in life for Mrs. San-
- Eating in exquisite restaurants
- Sitting in the sun
- Growing unique plants tazaleas, gar-
- Shopping in elite stores.
Counseling Dept., Junior Class sponsor
Music Dept., Band assistant director, Jazz Band sponsor
Home Economics Dept., Senior Class sponsor. Student Council
English Dept., Head Senior Class sponsor
- Anita Schertz
Home Economics Dept, Senior Class sponsor. Future Home-
makers of America Club sponsor.
Gloria J. Schweinberg
Industrial Arts dept. head
r. Kirby Reese., Music Dept., is very
busy in his free-time outside of
school. He enjoys many things such
as his freshwater and marine aquariums.
Mr. Reese also enjoys almost any sport.
He especially likes bicycling, baseball, and
playing softball in the summer, he explained.
For Mr. Kirby Reese, part of his spare time is
spent working with fresh water and marine aqua-
Taking care of two children takes up much of
Mrs. Gloria Schwe-inberg's spare time outside of
hanging diapers is only part of what
Mrs. Gloria Schweinberg, English
Dept., spends her time doing out-
side of school.
Mrs. Schweinberg has two young chil-
one only six months old, and devotes a
extra time to them.
My husband and l are in the process o
renovating a newly-purchased 100 year old
farmhouse. We're also very interested in
landscaping and planting one of the most
colorful flower gardens in the area."
-- Mrs. Gloria Schweinberg
Teachers Are People Too
Physical Education Dept., Junior Class sponsor, Girls' Golf Eg
Instructional Media Center, Audio-Visual Club sponsor g
Social Studies Dept., Junior Class sponsor, Junior Varsity Soc-
cer Soccer coach .
Drivers's Education Dept., Junior Class sponsor, Varsity Basket-
ball Assistant coach
Business Dept., Junior Class sponsor, Varsity Football coach
Business Education Dept., Senior Class sponsor. Sophomore
Secretary to the Principal
What is the weirdest stunt a student has pulled in class?
lr. Fred Walk, with friend Cooper, remembers his
'lost embarrassing moment in class with another
,, student in one of my U.S. Histo-
A ry classes brought in a dog for a
presentation to show how dogs
iere used during the war to sniff out
lxplosives. The dog had to relieve him-
elf- which he did - in the room.
Students were literally falling out of their
hairs. A wonderful experience!"
-Mr. Fred Walk
Social Studies Dept.
: Teachers Are
had hurt my wrist and the nurse
told me to keep ice on it for the
rest of the afternoon and to
keep my arm up in the air. lt was a bit
hard to teach in this position, especially
because it was my right hand. Several
students had spotted my predicament
earlier and when I walked into my class-
room, every student had their right arm
in the air! They didn't want me to feel
-Miss Beth Ann Yoder
Trying to recreate an unfortunate incident with a
sore right hand is Miss Beth Ann Yoder.
is W- H,
'X I. fini
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Belly dancer and ISU teacher Jackie Salome tries
to comfort Mr. Gary Woods in his time of need.
noe upon a time, I had a broken
shoulder blade from playing ice
hockey. Rather than sending me
some trite 'get well' card, several fellow
faculty members sent me a belly dancer.
l'One faculty member took a few pic-
tures and gave them to me. I did not
know they had been made into slides. A
few weeks later they showed up in my
classroom as part of a student's extra
-Mr. Gary Woods
Englishllforeign Language Depts., Junior Class sponsor
Jo ce Vest
Math Dept., Sophomore Class sponsor, lnterdenominational
Student Christian Fell w h' Cl b
o s up u
Fred H. Walk
Social Studies Dept., Sophomore Class sponsor, Floadrunners
sponsor, I.M. Basketball sponsor
English Dept., Junior Class sponsor, Debate head coach
Joseph L. White
Social Studies Dept. head
Special Education Dept., Senior Class sponsor
Physical Education Dept., Sophomore Class sponsor. Varsity
Gary L. Woods
Business Education Dept., Senior Class sponsor, Assistant Var-
sity Football coach
Beth Ann Yoder
Math Dept., Sophomore Class sponsor, National Honor Society
Social Studies Dept., Senior Class sponsor, Assistant Debate
Music Dept. Head. Marching Band sponsor, Flags and Ftifles spon-
sor. Pep Band - Wind Ensemble sponsor
NC S Custodian Staff
Custodians, Front Row - Frank McClellan, Robert Bailey, Rick Prescher, Jay
Lawrence, Back Raw - John Phillips, Mike Thompson, Reginald Warner,
NC S Cafeteria Staff
Cafeteria cooks, Front Row - M. Ryan, E. Kelley, S. Kelson, G. Weier, E. I
Bradd, C. Webby Back Row - P. Sylvester, M. Teaters, G. Seth, M. Bradley,
A. Reitz, K. Brummitt, C. Stock, D. Hinthorn, N. Leichtenberg. Not pictured,
Staff Are People Too :
What's the strangest thing that has happenec
ead Custodian Dick Tosh said the
"craziest" thing to ever happen to
him on the job actually occurred
when he wasn't at work.
One day he took his wife to see a doc-
tor, who said she needed some bed rest. Mr
Tosh then took her home and called Assis-
tant Principal Jerry Crabtree to say he would
be gone for the rest of the day.
Since Mr. Crabtree was out, Mr. Tosh
left a message with Secretary Pat Kernes.
For some reason the message was never
Four hours later, the other custodians
noticed Mr. Tosh's absence and his un-
touched Iunch and tools on his desk. After
searching for the custodian, Nlr. Crabtree be-
gan asking office workers if they knew of
Mr. Tosh's whereabouts. It was then that
Mrs. Kernes remembered her message.
"I was gone all morning until 2 p.m. be-
fore I was missed," said Mr. Tosh. l'From
that time on I was called Tricky Dick."
he strangest thing that ever hap
pened to custodian Rick Prescher
occurred when he was repairing the
girls' restrooms and someone walked in.
"I leave the door open, and girls still
walk in. They usually don't even notice I'm
here " Mr Prescher said
He explained this most often happened
up in the north end of the building.
"When the girls realize l'm there, they
get embarrassed and run out," he laughed.
didn't realize I did it. I was stacking
the empty milk crates out back
when I heard the fire alarm go off. I
assumed it was just one of the students
playing a practical joke since it was April
FooI's Day. But by the time I realized I had
set the alarm off, all the kids were outside.
"I called the office to let them know who
did it so they could turn it off and call the
students back to class. Because this took
around five minutes, everyone in the kitchen
had put what they were working on away
and were headed outside. No one was very
happy with me," explained cook Carmen
grief' Fftsmigittw ET
lietlttlii iittttthttwi 'iffllv l
ormal where . . .
IS our middle name
'ia' Just like Community is NCHS'
middle name, its groups provided a
medium between academics and
the social aspect of school
Jana Whitman 1123 who be-
longed to both academic and social
groups said l ve made a lot of
friends by participating in group ac-
Indeed there was a wide vari-
ety of groups to choose from
Some students preferred the aca'
demic prestige of National Honor
Society while others had fun plan
ning events in Pep Club But many
agreed that there was a price to
pay as a result of group responsi-
Many times l d count on get
ting last night s assignments done
in the morning but then I d think
Oh God I have Swing Choir! and
couldnt get them done said Alex
Still students group dedica-
tion paid off
-- Laurie Hines 1123
gt it Q F it 31 'it 1 Orchestra members who ended their year with a
tour of Canada made a quilt to present to director
Eigfig I ww l W Deanne Bryant.
Groups Division Page-109
- Student Council
Members get involved -
Spirit Week, Christmas greetings,
and the Sadie Hawkins dance all had
something in common. Each of these
activities, and many others like them,
was sponsored by Student Council.
tivitieg was incentive engughl Being representatives gives Sandy Miiler112
UNO one really just Sits there -- Stephanie McCracken 1711 and Krista Nadakavui
Pharris explained nopportunmes' arise aren 1121 a chance to be involved with the dec
and there's always a lot of people will-
ing to workfl
According to Secretary Tanja Pow- "A lot of people on Student Council
ers 1121, "Student Council is a group of work hard," said Powers. "lt's not al-
students who act as a connection be-
tween administrators and the student
The council was also responsible
for planning fun activities and service
projects for students, she said.
ways our fault that things don't work
For example, during Spirit Week not
enough restrictions were placed on the
activities, and many teachers disap-
proved, Pharris explained.
Since Student Council played an im- t'But even though Student Council
portant role, its members had to take on was blamed," she added, "it went about
"We're required to attend every
as well as could be expected."
Not only did Student Council pro-
meeting and deliver homeroom reports vide assistance to both the administra-
afterwards," said Junior Class Board tion and students, but it helped prepare
member Tracy Pharris UU. "We also
have to work on committees and sup-
students for involvement in their com-
munity and government.
port class activities." 'Being on Student Council will help
Student Council adopted a point
me to know how to get things done in
system last year to give students incen- my community once l've graduated," ex-
tive to be involved. For every activity a plained Scott Goldberg UO1, representa-
member was involved in, according to
Powers, he or she received a specific
"I really enjoy being on Student
number of points. ln order to remain on Council," said Powers. "Sometimes it's
the council, 90 points per semester
hard, but the experience is worth it."
sion making process of Student Counc
were required. - Denise Webb 1121
For many people, though, just hav-
ing the opportunity to be involved in ac-
Representatives John McNeil 1101, Tirn Mattson "Hat, Shade and Button Day" gives Rob Moser
1121, Cathy Henrichs 1101, Cyanna Bassett 1101, 1171 a chance to show off his spirit during Spirit
Kristi Hood 1101 and Jeana Shepherd 1101 take Week.
part in a Student Council meeting.
we F Sb - i in Q..
Student Council Sponsor Ramona Sanders
watches as Secretary Tanja Powers 1121, Presi-
dent David Sulaski 1121, and First Vice President
Jana Whitman 1121 lead a Student Council meet-
Kelsi Wiggins 1111 and her date Jeff Redick 1111
enjoy dancing together at the Sadie Hawkins
dance, sponsored by Student Council.
During February Follies, Charlotte Hemicke 1121
and Dan Wyman 1121 are two of many students
who donated blood to the Bloodmobile.
While giving blood for the Red Cross Bloodmo-
bile, Jenny Johnson 1121 is kept company by Bev
Speech and Debate -- - -
Seasonends at State -
Part of the Speech season includes the Christmas
party, where Mr. Tom Patten, assistant speech
coach, dressed up as his favorite Christmas pres-
ent, an airline ticket.
Away tournaments include overnight trips and
staying in hotels with other team members. Krista
Powers 1101, Tanja Powers 1102, Amy Myers 1101,
Laura Century l12j and Seth Baker 1111 get settled
in their rooms for a weekend of competition.
112-Speech and Debate
Late hours on Friday and early
hours on Saturdays with nerves on the
fritz, dry throats and stomachs doing flip
flops were part of the season.
Their biggest fear was getting up
there and not being able to speak.
Speech and Debate Team members ex-
perienced this all season long.
But for seven students it was well
worth it. For the first time since 1980,
both the Speech and Debate Teams
sent members to State competition.
Those who qualified for State on
the Speech Team were Seth Baker f11j
and Gina Maus t12j, Dramatic Duet Act-
ingg Maus, Humorous lnterpretationg
Ashleigh Feek t12j, Proseg Tanja Powers
1121, Special Occasion Speaking, and Jill
Troyer 1121, Oratorical Declamation.
Baker said it felt "elite" to make it so
Excitement didn't stop with just
sending five members to State. The
team of 35 members also attended sev-
eral away tournaments and had their
yearly Christmas party.
According to Julie Crum UU, the
best tournament was the one they went
to in Urbana.
"We saw the Chicago Bears getting
on their bus with the most hilarious lady
running behind blowing kisses to them,"
A lack of invitations to tournaments
and a young team just starting out didnt
keep the Debate Team from having a
The team consisted of nine mem-
bers who debated the topic: Should the
federal government establish a compre-
hensive national policy to protect the
quality of water?
According to Dan Wyman t12j, the
only senior on the team, "I really wished
there would have been more invitations
"We just didn't receive any invita-
tions," explained Miss Kim Weber, De-
bate coach. "lt's too bad. This is a
young team, and they have a lot of po-
Even though they attended fewer
tournaments than previous years, the
varsity team of Wyman and Scott Gold-
berg t10j did compete at Sectionals and
qualified for state with a record of 7-5.
Goldberg summed up both teams'
seasons. "lt's a lot of hard work and
takes a lot of time, but the thrill of ac-
complishment makes it worth it," he
- Tricia Holt Q11
Debating consists of speaking quickly while keep-
ing track of the arguments on a flow chart, Dan
Wyman 1721 takes his turn trying to get his point
Scott Goldberg 1101 started out as a Novice de-
bater, but after a switch of partners joined up with
Dan Wyman 1121 to compete in Regionals and
qualify for State.
I N ,
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a weekend can get.
The early morning hours include sitting around in
between rounds. Seth Baker 1111 shows how tiring
Jill Troyer 1121 and Ashleigh Feek 1121 were two
of the five who qualified for State on the Speech
Speech and Debate-113
Drama Club Thespians
Acting is no easy task -
Whether they were performing, di-
recting or working on the set, both Dra-
ma Club and Thespian members loved
working with the theatre.
Of all the many activites for club
members, producing the annual SOS
plays was the highlight, according to
Thespian member Kurt Rieger 1123.
"Producing a play is no easy task
for me so when l'm done, I not only feel
pride in my work, but totally drained
out," he added.
Rieger was in Drama Club for three
years and was a member of Thespians
with over 600 hours to his name.
Contrary to popular belief, though
related, Drama Club and Thespians are
two different organizations.
Anyone who contributes to a drama
production can be a member of Drama
Club, but only those who have over 100
hours of work in a production can earn
the title of Thespian.
A similarity between the clubs is
that they both have officers who orga-
nize the group activities.
Drama Club officers were president
Denise Webb 1123, vice president Blair
Barbour 1113 and secretaryltreasurer
Sara Walsh 1123.
Being a more elite club, Thespians
had fewer members.
Thespians were led by president
Rieger, vice president Webb and secre-
tary treasurer Barbour.
Both Thespians and Drama Club
worked hard and had many memorable
moments, explained Thespian Darin
"The most exciting and difficult
thing l did while a member of Thespians
was directing an SOS play. A lot of hard
work was involved," Bloomquist said.
Cast members like Sara Walsh 1123 and Susan
Walkington 1101 had to devote two to four hours a
day, six days a week, while a play was being sta-
A popular activity for club members
was watching the slide show after every
"Since we can't see ourselves per-
form, we get to watch a slide show of
the performance. This has helped with
many improvements," said Thespian
Jerry McCauley 1123.
What's more, individual members of
the clubs held parties after the produc-
tions for everyone involved in the show.
"lf SOS isn't the club's highlights,
then one of the get-togethers afterwards
is," McCauley said.
Unfortunately, the drama year ends
after the spring play, and Thespians and
Drama Club must wait until fall for an-
other theater season.
- Julie Scott 1123
Steve Taylor 1103
Kurt Rieger1121 and Wim Knibbe 1121 are both
members of Thespians and have worked many
hours to earn the title.
Besides writing the play "lt's a Dog 's Life", Drew
Treischmann 1121 still finds time for his class work.
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Hours of preparation were put into each produc-
tion by Peggy Davis 1121, Susan Walkington 1101
and other Drama Club and other Thespians mem-
Make-up is an important part of each character's
appearance on stage. Sandy Miller 1121, Denise
Webb 1121 and Jennifer Dawson 1111 cooperate to
get the best look.
Kristin Lindgren 1101, Kurt Rieger 1121 and Peggy
Davis 1121 were just three of the many students to
try out for a part in the spring play, "Kind Lady. "
Varisty Cheerleaders are Julie Lanham 1111, An-
drea Alvey 1111, Lynne Powell 1121, Laura Farn-
sworth 1711, Stephanie McCracken 1111, Margaret
Shonat 1111, Chantal Dorner 1111 and Colleen
The members of the Wrestling Cheerleading
squad are Jennifer Scott 1101, Susan Feeney 1101,
Kristen Benson 1111, Susan Rozanski 1101, Lori
Cavitt1101, Kami Reed 1101, and Jennifer Koons
Cueni 11 11.
Performing in an assembly is one of the many
things that cheerleaders do. Front to back: Andrea
Heyboer1101, Paige Simms 1111, Margret Shonat
1111, Sheri McClure 1101, Lynne Powell 1121, An-
drea Alvey 1171, Roxanne Cottrell 1101, Chari Justin
1101, Tracy Reece 1101, Colleen Cueni 1171, Laura
Farnsworth 1111, Mandee York 1101 and Julie Lan-
The Sophomore Cheerleadering squad consists
of Andrea Heyboer1101, Mandee York 1101, Sheri
McClure 1101, Kristi Hood 1101, Melissa Kielion 1101,
Roxanne Cotrell1101, Chari Justin 1101, Tracy
Reece 1101 and Leigh Ann Brown 1101.
Cheerleading pros Stcons
squad has been on the Honor Roll," she
Another drawback was that some-
times cheerleading interfered with other
"I always brings a flashlight on the
"Sometimes I wish I had time to try
leading is very time - consuming," said
-Stephie Kable 1113
Chris Wey 1113
Part of being a cheerleader means spending long
hours practicing, as shown here by Julie Lanham
According to Margaret Shonat 1113, Although the cheerleaders enjoyed
arsity cheerleader, cheerleading is hard what they did, there were some draw- emphasized.
fork. Even so, Shonat and the other backs. One of these was the stereotype
heerleaders said it was worth the work. that goes along with being a cheerlead-
Jennifer Koons 1103, wrestling er. activities.
heerleader, commented about what she According to Mandee York, sopho-
tought was the best part of being a more cheerleader, most people think bus with high hopes of getting my ho-
heerleader. that cheerleaders are always happy. mework done, but something more in-
"l've made friends with other wres- "But we're just like anyone else. We teresting is usually happening," said
ing cheerleaders, so there is always get in bad moods and things like that," Cueni.
omeone to talk to on the bus or at the said York.
latches," she said. Cueni felt the stereotypes were un- other activities, like the plays. Cheer-
"The best thing about cheerleading fair and upsetting.
i school spirit at games. I get the neat- i'When people start putting the varsity cheerleader Laura Farnsworth
st feeling when I see our stands full of cheerleaders down, l'm not too proud to 1113.
ds yelling and cheering for the team," say that l'm a cheerleader," she said.
aid Colleen Cueni 1113, varsity cheer- Head cheerleader Lynne Powell 1123
Wrestling cheerleader Sue Feeney "You know, they expect a blonde
O3 enjoyed being a cheerleader be- and the dizziness that goes along with
ause it gave her something to do. the stereotype. Actually, I think all of the
Participating in band gives Jennifer Dickens 1101, 1,
John Dorner 1121, Sara Brown 1121, Brenda Toland
1121, Dianna Howard 1121 and Angela Woith 1121 a
chance to watch the lronmen Varsity Football
Miss Baron, a student at Illinois State University,
performed at the Marching lronmen's concert, do-
Mr. George York is one of the three band direc-
tors. He said that when the band wins a competi-
tion, it's like "catching lightning in a bottle."
Amy CIark1101 Kim Corcoran 1101, Sharon An-
ing a flute solo.
drews 1111, Mark Krause 1121 and Julie VanHook 1
1111 march in perfect formation at the Labor Day '
Size makes note-abl difference
Although the Marching lronmen
grew to 267 musicians, they didn't suffer
any growing pains. ln fact, the larger
size led to a better balance among the
three inside bands.
According to Director George York,
the band's growing was no problem.
"lt's a problem that a lot of people
wish they had. A lot of people wish that
their bands were as successful as
ours," Mr. York explained.
"There's a better balance of instru-
ments in each of the three inside
bands," Mr. York continued.
Valerie Huber 1111 said the band
"lt's gotten a lot bigger," she ex-
During the marching season there's
a lot of outside practice.
Chris Wooten 1111 remarked that the
percussion section had practice every
weekday morning at 7:30 for Sectionals.
"There's band camp and several
night practices during the summer, and
during the marching season we practice
every day during fourth hour," Wager
t'Every person wanting to march
has to go to band camp. Band camp
teaches the students the basics of mar-
ching. lt also brings out a person's char-
acter," Patrick Hampton 1121 added.
When people look at a field show,
they would think it would be hard to
Even thought the band didn't take
any long trips in 1986, they did go to St.
Louis and to Indianapolis. Most likely
there will be a longer trip for the winter
of 1986, according to Andrews.
Although band members preferred
marching season, they auditioned for
positions in one of the three bands for
the winter season.
The director of the Wind Ensemble
band was Mr. York, Mr. Kirby Reese di-
rected the Symphonic Band and Mr.
Frank Payton directed the Concert
-Jill Simmons 1121
Chari Wager 1111, thought the rea-
son band was so popular was because
1t's " a lot of fun and also because our
band is so good."
The reason varied for why students
enjoyed participating in band.
Sharon Andrews 1111 said, "lt's a
Nay to show school spirit. lt's a way to
'epresent you school and make friends.
1t's also fun because so many friend-
ships have happened through band
Wager, who was a rifle during the
'narching season, enjoyed "going to
Dompetition and on trips."
learn, but according to Huber, it's really
not that hard.
"lt depends on the music and how
far you have to go in a certain amount
of time," Huber explained.
For Kristin Lindgren 1101, "At first it
was hard to learn the routines because
we were sophomores, but you get used
to it because we practice so much."
The practice pays off in the end.
Hampton said when the band "received
Grand Champion at the Veiled Prophet
Parade last year I realized how much I
would miss being in band. lt has been a
good experience. I hope other students
get what I have gotten out of band."
Having to go to extra practices is a responsibility
Chris Davis 1112 has, since he is one of the Mar-
ching lronmen's percussionists.
Darren Sampson and Todd Askew 1112 clown
around at one of the lronmen 's home basketball
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As rivals, the Orchestra has always
ilt like a runner-up to the Marching
and, but the summer trip to Canada
According to violinist Laurie Hines
21, "There is somewhat of a rivalry
Jw between band and us. We want the
and to realize that we are more than a
Jiet group of strings."
Each member was expected to pay
s cost of the trip, which was three
Jndred dollars. To aid in the expenses,
1e orchestra sold canisters full of
ieeses, sausage, cookies, nuts, fudge,
Orchestra Director Deanne Bryant
aid, "The items which sold the most
ere sausages and frosted pretzels. I
as really surprised that the leading
actually posted more people in the con-
test than band," emphasized Keeran.
Two other important activities were
the intercity Concert and the IMEA con-
test in March.
Violist Jim Byler 1121 explained, "I
have had a lot of fun this year. I, along
with several other orchestra members,
have detested the band ever since we
Summing up, Mrs. Bryant said, "I
have been very pleased with the Orche-
tra's success. Everyone has contributed,
and it has shown."
She also added, "I feel that there is
not a rivalry between the Orchestra and
band. It's just an element of jealousy,
since we are going on a trip and they
eller was a freshman from Parkside." - Jeff Waggoner 1121
The students left June 11 and re-
irned June 18. It was the first time ever
lat the Orchestra had gone on a trip.
uring the trip, they visited the prov-
ces of Quebec and Ontario, Montreal,
ttawa, and Toronto. In addition, the Or-
testra competed at Canada's Wonder-
nd, which is like Six Flags.
Besides visiting Canada, the group
ent to Niagra Falls and Detroit's
reenfield Village. This trip provided the
'oup with a chance to show off their
aw uniforms, see different cultures and
ice strong competition.
The Orchestra, throughout the year,
d several other things too. One major
lent was the All-State Weekend. Partic-
ants were chosen as the best in their
vision at the IMEA district Finals earli-
' in November.
They were Hines, Sheryl Rutter 1121,
ngie Bauman 1121, Jan Keeran 1121,
ick Brosnahan 1101 and Calvin Hung
"For the first year ever, Orchestra
Playing string bass, Jennifer Dawson 1112 enjoys
participating in Orchestra. She tries hard to play
the best she can.
As a sophomore Kelly Meece has contributed to
the Orchestra 's success. She displays the proper
technique required to be a skilled vioiist.
Laurie Hines 1121, one of the Orchestra 's out-
standing students, performs during the winter con-
cert. "She is one of the best vioiinists ever at Nor-
mal, " said Mrs. Bryant.
Orchestra practice is usually a very productive
session which allows each student to practice and
concentrate on his part.
New future for vocalists
Q J it
In preparation for the next concert, Kerln Wilson
1121 and Kurt Rieger 1121 of Chorale practice and
memorize the music.
Alex Holsinger 1171, Kurt F1'ieger1121, Denise
Webb 1121, David Zich 1121, Kathy Feaman 1121,
Tracy Fritchley 1101 and Kerln Wilson 1121, who are
members ol Swing Choir, sing in the Christmas
Mrs. Carolyn Kuhlman, the choirs' newest teacher,
bows after her first successful choir concert.
Even with four different teachers in
a four-year span, Choir students said
they wanted the program to be an im-
portant part of the Music Department.
Miss Audrey Vallance, and her su-
cessor, Mr. James Detloff, decided to
quit teaching and to sing professionally.
Each of these teachers, department
Head George York thought, was striving
to achieve their heartfelt goals.
Mr. Jack Armstrong, who resigned
early in the year, felt he was not ready
to teach, which again left the job up for
During this time, Mrs. Carolyn
Kuhlman taught the class as a substitute
and later acquired the job through an in-
Through this succession of teach-
ers, students like Alex Holsinger Q111
were trying to keep the choir going by
participating in Swing Choir, the Christ-
mas concert, and the small Christmas
performance in the Unit 5 Office.
Students Joan Waltner 1121,
Stephanie Meginnes 1121 and Amy Clark
1101 went to Districts, and Waltner went
on to All-State.
Mr. York gave some history of the
Vocal Music Department. At one time
there were two large choirs taught dur-
ing the same hour by two different
The choir director decided to take
on both choirs in order to have more
control and continuity of the program.
Because this created some prob-
lems, choir was once again split in two
and met two different hours.
For the first hour, the choir was
smaller and was called Concert Choir,
and the second hour choir was larger
and was named Chorale.
Since that time, the first hour choir
has become larger, and the second hot
choir has become smaller, but both are
shrinking in size.
Mr. York felt both choirs would re-
turn to a bigger size sometime in the fu
ture. He also felt confident about Mrs.
Kuhlman's future as a director of the
"She really tries to help us a lot,"
said Karen Froman 1121.
"She seems committed for being
unfamiliar with the school. If everyone
puts in their share of the work, Concern
Choir would improve one hundred per-
cent," said Jody McCombs 1121.
- Stephanie Meginnes Q12
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Mu Alpha Theta fNHS Honor Roll
Changes improve club
Many changes were made in the basic
formats of the honorary clubs Mu Alpha
Theta, National Honor Society and Honor
Roll. Stricter requirements were a major
change in all three clubs.
Mu Alpha Theta
The '85-'86 school year brought many
changes for Mu Alpha Theta, the honorary
Instead of a 4.0 GPA in math, future
members will need a 5.0 GPA.
Sponsor Diane Engle said this change
was made to toughen requirements.
Mrs. Engle explained, "Students in an
advanced class could get a 'C' and still get
For the first time in 15-20 years, there
was a formal induction ceremony for new
members in the fall.
Sharon Andrews 1111 said, "lt was
nice because parents could come to it and
see the students get recognized."
Another change was the officers
designed a new pin because they didn't
like the old one. The old pin was made up
of three squares that were shaped like a
triangle. The new one included only one
square with "Mu Alpha Theta Chapter
Officers were Steve Shoopman 1121,
president, David Zich 1121, vice presidentg
Amy Johnson 1121, secretaryg and Chris
Witte 1121, treasurer.
National Honor Society
National Honor Society 1NHS1 was
designed, according to president Laurie
Hines 1121, "for students who are involved
in many activities and excel in academics."
Many changes took place in the NHS
chapter. One of these was the change in
sponsors, For the third time in three years,
there were different sponsors. New spon-
sors were Miss Elizabeth Yoder and Miss
Another change was in the require-
ments. The requirements for school and
community activities were raised from 8 to
10. Although they were raised, members
thought they were still fair.
"l think the requirements were high,
but not too high. They give you a chal-
lenge, and you can be quite proud and
more appreciative of your accomplish-
ment." said Colleen Cueni 1111, spring
Students who were on the Honor Roll
first semester felt that the requirement of
maintaining a 4.6 instead of a 4.5 was
Kersten Annegers 1111 explained, "lt
encourages students to challenge them-
selves by either taking harder courses or
by working harder in the ones that they are
presently enrolled in."
Many students on Honor Roll workeq
hard to keep up their grades, while fd
others getting good grades just cam
Rob Crumpler 1111 pointed ou'
"Getting good grades comes pretty eas
to me, l think, because I review and wor
along the way. So then when a major tes
comes along, such as a semster exam,
am already prepared for it without cram
ming in one night."
A majority of the students on Hono
Roll felt privileged to have their names oi
the Honor Roll list.
"lt makes me feel like l've reall
accomplished something good, and hav
ing my name on the list makes me fee
important," Crumpler said.
- Jill Simmons 112
Stephie Kable 111
Chris Wey 111
David Zich 1121 is not only a member of the Boys
Varsity Basketball Team, he is also a member of
Mu Alpha Theta, NHS and the Honor Roll.
Sean England 1101 and Donna Shaffer 1101 both
participated in the SOS play To Have and To Hold
and still made the Honor Roll.
Although Sara Brown 1121 is a member of NHS
and the Honor Ftoll, she still finds time to partici-
pate in extracurricular activities that aren 't aca-
Taking time out during the school day to study, is
one way that Chris Nafziger1121 maintained his
grades to get on the Honor Roll.
One of the ways for Brent Hepner 1111 and Greg
Otto 1121 to be recognized as NHS members is to
Weaf 3 beanie.
Jenny Johnson 1121 is involved in many activities
at school, including being on NHS and the Honor
As editor-in-chief of the yearbook, Laurie Hines
1121 consults with Mrs. Susan Harrington, advisor,
about a photograph.
Chris Workman l 121 serves as advertising manag-
er for the lnkspot. His duties include designing the
Publications work - -
- to improve
The school publications, the Inkspot
and Reverie, aimed at making improve-
ments. With more people and more
money, the staffs were able to make the
publications more journalistic.
According to Mrs. Susan Cattaneo
Harrington, adviser, the yearbook be-
came more complicated.
"The design is really a lot more
complex than it has been in past years.
It will be just great if we can pull it off,'
There were two Yearbook-Journal-
ism classes which made some things
easier, but it also created a few unfor-
Reverie editor-in-chief Laurie Hines
112D explained that the increased num-
ber of staff members meant that it was
often hard to know who was doing
Mrs. Harrington praised Hines for
the excellent job she did for the year-
book as editor.
"The book will be very visually ap-
pealing, thanks to Laurie," she said.
In previous years, the Inkspot has
been plagued by red ink, not in the
newspaper itself, but in the budget.
According to Mrs. Harrington, the
lnkspot's budget was doubled this year.
More money meant fewer problems.
For one thing, the newspapers that
were published could be longer and,
therefore, contain more feature stories.
The Inkspot is free to all students, so
the money to fund it must come from
the advertisements, the Unit office, and
Activity Ticket sales.
According to Kim Hollis 1121, editor-
in-chief of the Inkspot, "We needed thai
money. lt's really made things a lot eas-
Both Hollis and Hines attended jour
nalism camp in the summer to learn
more about being editors.
Overall, the quality of the Inkspot
was high, according to the adviser.
"The Inkspot always has been very
strong journalisticalIy," said Mrs.
- Darin Bloomquist 112
ln his first year on the staff of the Inkspot Stevi
Shoopman 1122 is editorial editor.
Typing a story is just part of working on the year-
book for Scott Goldberg 1701. Mary Lovell 1121
checks his spelling.
As assistant editor of the yearbook, Eric Dale 1121
uses liquid paper to correct a mistake.
2 gil! 4 'iff'
A Ranita Broadfield 1121 and Brian Stanford 1121 To prepare her for the duties of editor-in-chief of
1 type captions for pictures in the faculty section of the Inkspot, Kim Hollis 1121 went to journalism
,WQIW MW, the yearbook, while Mary Lovell 1121 checks prog- camp at the University of Iowa.
Future Farmers -
FFA members such as Robert Crow 191 not only
had to bring in animals but also help take care of
them at the Animal Fair held during FFA week.
During FFA week, students such as Laura Brooks
1121 and Stephanie Supan l 122 can take time out
from classes to socialize with the animals at the
FFA member Eric Kraft l 122 earned a first place ti-
tle at the Sectional tournament for Home and
Getting ready for the presentation of the Hand
and Chapter awards are Missy Mohr 1121, Dan
Hinshaw 1111, Brian Moore 1111, Jeff Kelley 1711,
Jamie Lowe 1111, Lynn Granby 1state ofhcer1 and
Mr. Larry Lowe.
Taking time off from the National convention are
Jeff Fuller 1121, Joe Graf 1121 and Jamie Phillips
Building a Homecoming float is one group activity
FFA participates in every year.
'lore than farmers
Along with the six officers, 69 stu- After much preparation, the mem-
nts were a part of the largest student bers competed in various contests
ganization in the world -- Future where they received foundation awards
rmers of America. for having the most successful, produc-
President Missy Mohr 1121, vice tive projects.
asident Jamie Lowe 1111, secretary FFA won three out of the four con-
e Graf 1121, treasurer Brian Moore tests they attended.
1, and sentinel David Hinshaw 1111 At the Sectional tournament, six
re the leaders of the Normal FFA members received first place awards for
apter, which held monthly meetings keeping excellent record books and
oughout the year. completing superior interviews with
Though many students were in- judges.
ved, few outside the group knew The Star Farmer Award, for most
at FFA actually was. outstanding student in all aspects of Ti
"The group didn't get enough pub- competition, was given to Jeff Fuller
ty," said Graf. "Kids shun us as be- 1121. He also received a first place title
1 hicks. They just don't know what re- for Diversified Crop Production.
r goes on in FFA." Botkin won the Sheep Production
Mohr continued, "There are miscon- Award for the second year in a row.
:tions about our group. You don't Producing outstanding rabbits en-
ad to be a farmer to be in FFA." abled Greg Mohr 1101 to win in Specialty
FFA did more than sponsor the an- Livestock Production.
al Animal Fair held Feb. 20-21 during Eric Kraft 1121 earned his first place
:ional FFA week. title in Home and Farm Beautification,
The group took trips, did public ser- while the Agriculture Mechanics award
e work for Normal Parks and Fiecrea- was given to Tim Daniels 1121.
1, judged in livestock contests and Jeff Kelly 1111 was top winner in
'npleted individual projects. Specialty Crop Production for growing
Susan Botkin's 1121 project of ginseng.
Sep production was one she had Though only these six were able to
En working on for the past three go on to Districts, the group as a whole
irs. benefited from their experiences in FFA.
Anything from learning about live- Mohr claimed, "The best part about
ck, crop production and garden the organization is that you really get in-
Eutification, to developing public volved with the community."
,aking and parlimentary procedure Botkin added, 'tl really learned
lls was available to members. about responsibility and dedication. The Fvf Melissa Mvhf 1121, delivering Speeches ls Only
Mr. Larry Lowe, FFA sponsor, be- animals couldn't feed themselves even one Ofhe' fesponslbmnes as p'eS'de"f0fFFA-
red, "There is something for everyone when I had something better to do."
FFA." - Laura Century 1121 FFA-129
Breaking in Azeez horses is an occupation and a
way to earn credits for Jenny Churchill 1171.
Sandy Howe i121 looks to Mr. Dick Tharpe for as-
sistance during the classroom portion of the Work
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way C.J. Krawcyk I 121 earns money.
Having good communication skills comes in
handy for Heidi Herman l12j, who works at Hertz
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130-Work ProgramlHome Remodeling
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Laying bricks to improve the foundation is one of
the many jobs completed by Theresa Corry 1 121
and Darrin Wolf I 121.
In the morning at 507 N. Oak, the students in
Home Remodeling work to rennish this house.
. 5. 1-vt
Work Program and Home remodeling
Gutside work pays off Q'
Rather than being in school most of the
Iy, some students preferred working in-
ead of attending classes.
There were two programs that offered
e opportunity to work outside the class-
om setting. Home Remodeling gave the
.idents a chance to remodel a house dur-
g the first three class periods. The Work
ograms offered students training in Home
:onomics Related occupations iHERO1g Di-
rsified Occupations iDO1g Cooperative
ork Training QCWT1 and Distributive Educa-
Throughout the Home Remodeling
lurse, students learned a combination of
ills, such as excavating, blueprint drawing
id reading, plumbing, air-control, electricity,
y-walling, carpentry work and interior and
Lterior finishing. Students were required to
ovide their own hand tools. A suggestion
s that students have some background in
th, but this course was not required for
Darrin Wolf 1121 and Theresa Corry i121
Ek Home Remodeling for two years. Corry
k the class with the idea that it would
llp her with her major, architecture, while
olf took it to gain overall construction
Corry said some of the benefits of this
class were it would "help in getting a job in
construction. The days go by faster too
since the class is three hours."
"You learn to do things yourself instead
of paying someone else to do it. lt also intro-
duces you to many different occupations
connected with building," Wolf added.
Corry's favorite part of Home Remodel-
ing was "the construction work. It gives you
a feeling of accomplishment."
Home Remodeling appealed to people
who wanted to choose their own employ-
ment or wanted to be self-employed. Getting
a job after taking this class would mean sal-
aries that ranged from 5 to 18 dollars an
Work Program also allowed the students
to work outside of school, usually in the af-
ternoon. This program involved different
types of occupations. The most common
jobs involved working in restaurants, grocery
stores and driving trucks. Unusual jobs con-
sisted of repairing vending machines and
breaking in Azeez horses.
Brian Fitzgerald 1121 was a mechanical
assistant. He believed this program helped
him "because even if I don't go into the me-
chanical field, I will have gained experience
that is useful. Whether I use it on the job or
at home, I have gained something."
Rob Judge 1111, who drove a delivery
truck, explained, "You only have to go to
school for a half a day, and the other half
you are working and making money."
Since Judge was here for only three
classes a day, he believed he had more
study time and less material to study. The
advantage to Judge was that he received an
education while working.
- Katy Brunt 1121
Monica Sila it 11
Work Program!Home Remodeling-131
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Feasting on Spanish gourmet food in a Spanish
Club meeting are Carol Keeran 1101 and Jan Keer-
Mr. Fred Walk, a sponsor of the Roadrunners, or-
ganizes the cold club members for the annual Cu-
pid Classic run.
Greg Balls 1101, Nic Brosnahan 1101 and Calvin
Hung 1102 are enjoying the fashion scene at the
' Roman Banquet.
132-RoadrunnerlForeign Language Clubs
Running through rain, hail and snow
might turn some students on, but others
would rather converse in a foreign language.
"Ftoadrunners offers a chance for stu-
dents to get physically and mentally into
shape, as well as a chance to make friends,"
said Mr. Fred Walk, club sponsor.
"We try to get students to come out by
advertising through announcements, posters,
but mainly word of mouth. Usually, free piz-
za attracts most of our members," said Mr.
The two main events were the Turkey
Trot and The Cupid Classic. ln both these
events, students tried to predict their time for
a 2- or 5-mile run.
"I like Roadrunners because it gives me
the opportunity to get in better shape and
have some fun," said member Brent Heprier
"lt helped me get my endurance up for
track," said Susie Martin l11l.
Most members felt the club was a great
opportunity to meet people and at the same
time get in shape.
"I run three or four miles a night," said
Kelli Hamilton 1111, "And I keep a chart of
my miles. I hope to get 125 miles by the end
of the year."
"My friends are in it, and it's not expen-
sive to join, plus it's a lot of fun," Hamilton
Foreign Language Clubs
Students are thrilled and delighted with a
different country whose language and daily
life is somewhat different from ours, accord
ing to Spanish Club Sponsor Brenda Mel-
Groups such as the Latin Club tried to
act out a piece of history, as they did with a
Roman banquet. I
By having a taco party, Spanish Club
was exposed to different cultural dishes.
The French Club was entertained by Le
Bourgeois Gentilhomne, a play by Moliere
staged at IWU.
German Club members were exposed t
German culture by eating at Jumer's in Peo
ria and in a Chicago restaurant.
"I enjoy foreign languages, and foreign
language clubs give me the chance to get tc
gether with others who share this interest,"
said French student Chari Wager 1113.
Stacy Blake 1111 said she was in the
club "to get more experience and to associ
ate with people who are also interested in
-David Goldberg i1
Stephanie Meginnes i1
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Jim Malone 191, Steve Hanolo 191, Jeff Whitehead
1111, Bill Zerfas 1101, and Derric Schertz 191 eat Ger-
man cuisine in a Chicago restaurant,
Preparing tacos and other Spanish delectibles for a
Spanish Club meal are Monica Correa 1171 and Kelly
Despite the harsh weathen Roadrunner Fred Al-
bright 1171 jogs leisurely.
RoadrunnerlForeign Lanugage Clubs-133
Groups show spirit
The enthusiasm of school spirit is
brought about by many school activities.
Pep Club, flags, rifles and poms are not
only enjoyed by the students who partic-
ipate in them, but by other students as
Many students had different rea-
sons for participating in these activities.
Jenny Johnson 1125, a flag and pom
member, explained, "lt is something to
do during the winter."
Danielle WaIdSchmidt1125, a flag
member, had different reasons for join-
ing flags. She liked "the competitiveness
that exists between so many schools."
By joining flags or rifles, a student
could still be a member of the band
without playing an instrument.
"I tried out for rifles so I could stop
playing an instrument in band," said
Kelly Childers 1125.
All students who were in flags and
rifles had favorite things they liked about
i'Performing field shows and pa-
rades gives you a good feeling when
you're on the field," said Laura Bresney
1125, a rifle member.
But with every involvement in an ac-
tivity, a person must take the bad with
"Practice wasn't the most fun, but
the results really pay off. I liked the
competitions and the screaming crowds
134-FlagslPomslFlifles and Pep Club
best," explained Julie Forsyth 1125, a ri-
Yet with all the work and time that
was consumed, what made flags, rifles
poms and Pep Club worthwhile?
"A member learns how to be more
responsible," said Kim White 1125, a flag
Waldschmidt agreed that a person
becomes more responsible when more
responsibility is asked of her but "the
satisfaction of winning on your own
makes you feel your best."
The purpose for poms, as well as
many school activities, was "to try to in-
crease school spirit and to get more
people to the games," said Jill Pearl
1125, a flag and pom member.
Flags and poms try to affect school
spirit by getting the student body's inter-
est. Johnson explained, "lf we do a
good performance, people enjoy it and
'get in to' our routine. If we look terrible,
no one really pays attention or cares
about what we are doing."
Another reason school spirit is af-
fected could be because "the routines
get the school going, and it helps the
band become more of a combined ef-
fort," said Stephanie Weber 1125.
Even though many agreed, Michelle
Martin 1115, a rifle member said, "lt's fun
and adds something to the band. lt's a
challenge. lt's hard."
Pep Club President Lynne Powell
1125 tried to support all sports activities
by "having more effort of making signs
to make the student body aware of what
is going on." f
Another member of Pep Club was 5
Jenny Barnes 1125.
"Keeping the student body's inter-
est is an important part of being in Pep
Club," said Barnes.
Captains of flags included Jenny
Kimmel 1125, Waldschmidt, Christi Fow-
Ier1125 and Cindy Myers 1125.
The rifle captains were Childers and
Pom captains included Lori Peters
1125 and Karen Kraft 1125.
Pep Club officers were president
Powell, vice president Jan Keeran 1125,
secretary Carol Keeran 1105 and treasur-
er David Zich 1125.
- Kristin Rutherford 1125
Pep Club member Julie Topping 1171 is hard at
work making a sign for the basketball players to
Paige Thompson 1111 keeps her attention on the
performance during halftime.
Flag and Rifle squad members relax in the stands
after performing in a field show.
Poms, Front Row - Lisa Trerice, Jenny Johnson,
Cynthia Nnakvve, Erin Bartley, Natalie Melzer, Sara
Burnett, Cyanna Bassett, Meaghan Kilmartin,
Beckie Dart, Jennifer Takacs, Suzanne Langen-
feld, Jill Pearlp Back Row - Lori Peters, Lisa Po-
lacek, Michelle Bruning, Julie Crum, Cheryl Winn,
Kelli Hamilton, Jill Troyer, Mary Ann Beutow, Kar-
en Kraft, Teri Peavler
Julie Scott 1121 concentrates on the moves for the
s sfff flags
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Pep Club and FIaglPomslRifIes-135
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Future H0111 GIHHKGYS
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Although Normal Community's Fu-
ture Homemakers of America 1FHA1
chapter has been a charter member of
the organization for 50 years, involve-
ment was down for a few years until
two years ago.
Mrs. Anita Schertz became the
sponsor with Mrs. Barb Bush. As a re-
sult, FHA has grown from a handful of
members to 26 members at NCHS, as
well as Parkside and Chiddix.
New members have also been more
active than previous groups. Members
organized themselves to design and
build the float "Save a Tree, Bury a Ftail-
splitter' and actually completed it two
days before the parade.
FHA President Mollie Castleman
1121 said, "Working on the float was a
lot of fun. We built it at Renee Wilcox's
1111 house. lt was quite a challenge be-
cause our club is a realtively new club,
and we didn't have much float-building
experience. Mrs. Schertz and Mrs. Bush
were extremely helpful with it."
ln December, FHA purchased,
Kim Pankey 1122 models the latest in summer
fashion at the FHA style show, while Deb Bozarth
19-Chiddixj waits her turn on the runway.
One of the projects FHA members participated in
was Homecoming. Stacy Hipple 1122 poses as the
Lincoln football player on the club 's float.
wrapped and donated gifts for the
WJBC Brotherhood Tree.
FHA members also donated Punch
Bowls to the high school, as well as
Parkside, and gave a donation of the
school's choice to Chiddix. The punch
bowls were donated to the schools so
groups would not have to rent punch
bowls for special events, according to
To raise money for these donations
and events, members sold tins of candy
and nuts and ran two concessions at
the football games.
However, the major activity was the
FHA spring style show, "Discover New
Heights in Spring Fashion." The idea of
the style show came up the year before
and took many months of planning.
The group started in August by ask-
ing stores if they would like to loan
clothes for the show. In November the
group designed programs and finalized
what the stores would present in
Stores loaning clothes were Seif-
ert's, Sabrina's, Brooks, Deb Shops,
Our Day Bridal Shoppe, Foxmoor Ca-
suals, Inc., and Ups N' Downs.
Flanita Broadfield 1121 said, "This
the first year FHA tried a style show,
and it was a real success. lt was disor-
ganized at first, but it ended up being
FHA officers who planned and orga
nized the activities were President Cast-
leman, Vice PresidentlTreasurer Karen
Froman 1121, Secretary Lisa Tamburini
191, Historian Broadfield, Section 4-A
Secretary Stacy Hippie 1121, and State
Peer Educator Angela Etherton 191.
Broadfield said, "Overall, this year
was an active year involving one major
activity a month. We really focused on
getting the girls at the junior high level
involved so they could be leaders at the
- David Thoms 112
W E' I ---se
L. Q S W
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.,.-"'-' You're from where?
Normal, Where . . .
the I101'I11 middle class
S011i01'S Set i IWe're more than
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Sometimes it was difficult to expect," said Jennifer Dawson
separate them. And there were 1111.
moments when they didnt' agree.
But they all had one thing in com- knew what to expect, the Sopho-
more Class of Anything Goes did
While the upperclassmen
mon - they came to the same
place day after day. not.
The Senior Class, which set
the norm, enjoyed its last year.
"Although first semester was Now that l'm here, l really don't
"I'd heard stories about
NCHS and so l expected a lot.
challenging, second semester
was a lot of fun. There was less
pressure academically, and I re-
laxed and enjoyed it," said Matt
see what the big deal was," said
Shay Brickell 1101.
All of these individual atti-
tudes reflected on each class as
Farney 1121. a whole, just as their mini-mags.,
The Junior Class, which featured at the back of each sec-
wasn't Just Middle Class, didn't tion, do.
have it quite so easy. - Laurie Hines 1121
I "IIT Was tough because of the Mollie Castleman 1121 reflects the zany attitude
decisions and tests that we had. fh2fmaHy0ff1efCl2SSmHf6S felt-
l'm glad I at least knew what to
People Division Pg.-137
These probably are
so or the best of times for
those who don't
know what their fu-
- Gina Maus 112i
High school is definitely
not the best of times.
school is that it is a con- - seth Bake' on
stant state of transition. '
- Tania Powers 112i
The worst thing about high
f l 'W,R,, eff
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Who are they
kidding Wh en
they say that
138-The Best Yeanrs?
When I think of
high school, the
first word that
comes to mind is
iiiii ........ .
"So, you're in high school now. En-
oy it while you can. This is the best
lime of your life."
How many times have you heard
hat? Older relatives are fond of saying
iigh school should be the highlight of
four life. But is high school really the
Jest of times?
Before a student reaches high
school, he often has a different image of
Nhat it is going to be like: a lot of dates,
Jeing popular, and doing well on an ath-
etic team. Many teenagers' dreams of
tigh school are based on The Brady
Bunch. Greg and Marcia always had a
good time in high school.
Some teenagers expressed disap-
:ointment with high school.
"I thought it would be more like a
:ollege atmosphere. I thought the
:liques would disappear, and people
would no longer be judged on their ap-
Jearancej' said Gina Maus I12j.
I Rachel Friedberg I10j agreed. "I
hought people would be more friendly.
nstead, people are too cliquishf'
Sara Brown 1125 explained, "I feel
hat people who say that high school is
he best time of your life don't really un-
erstand what a person in high school
oes through. lt's very difficult if you
You've got to make
high school fun. You
can't just sit around on
- Todd Askew Utj
want to do well in school, have a lot of
free time, make friends, and maybe have
a job at the same time."
"There's a lot of pressure to get
good grades, have a lot of friends, and
find the group you want to belong to,"
said Tanja Powers j12j.
High school students often feel they
don't have enough time to do the things
they want to do.
"Before I got to high school, I
thought there would be a mess of activi-
ties, but I didn't realize how much time
was involved," said Todd Askew 1111.
Students also feel that the dating
scene is not what it could be.
Friedberg explained, "I think people
worry too much about being asked to
dances and stuff. It's really not all that
So what are the best of times?
There were various opinions.
According to Seth Baker Iffj, grade
school is the most fun time. "You just
didn't have that many worries when you
were that young. Then, the hardest thing
you had to do was to color inside the
lines," he joked.
Powers believes the best of times
best or the worst of
Sara Brown l12j
High school can be the
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are still to come.
Many high school students feel that
college will be the best time of their
"College will be better because you
will have more freedom," said Tammy
According to Maus, "The best times
will be when I have my own career, my
own money, and the security of knowing
I don't have to rely on anyone to sup-
Askew agreed that college will be
better "but you have to have the initia-
tive to make it that way."
For Baker, "College will be better
because you get away from mom and
dad and your friends, unless you go to
Mr. Joe White, Social Studies Dept.
head, had a unique perspective. "The
present should be the best time in every
one's life because you can't live in any
other time," he said.
- Laura Century I12j
The Best Years?-139
Along with keeping up with home-
work, it is also important for students to
keep up with the fads.
However, many times, current fads
are repeats of trends gone by. An exam-
ple of this was paisley prints. Paisley
could be found just about anywhere:
slacks, blouses, ties, sweaters and even
Other fads included Swatches, the
flashy, plastic water - resistant Swiss
watchesg plaids, in bright colors, often
mismatched, stirrup pants, and Reebok
According to Blair Barbour 1111,
there were more fads than usual.
"There were so many, sometimes it
was hard to keep track of them all," she
said. "I think l'm going to hang onto all
of my clothes so that when my daughter
is in high school, maybe she can wear
-Darin Bloomquist 1121
Laura Century 1121
Plaids are obviously a favorite for everyone. Mo-
dels: Dan Malin 1101, Beth Rosenbaum 1101, and
Bryan Leach 1111.
Stirrup pants, modeled here by Jennifer Dawson
1111 and Marie Benbow 1121, are a major craze.
They're versatile, comfortable and inexpensive.
School is a great place to show off fads. Nancy
Azukas 111, Jim Spaniol1111 and Debbie Million
1121 have a good time with their clothes. Note the
plaids on Million and Azukas.
iii Q1:i'g'3g45'?tv5 ,
.wi wf.,,.,,,., , - A ,. WMI .,
Fourth hour award winners are fseatedj James
DaRosa 1122, Eric Dale 1122, Chad Ftonnekamp
1122, fstandingj Brian Vanover 1122 and Eric Bran-
lack fedora hats, trench coats,
ripped - up shirts and pants with
writing on them were worn by air-
band contestants during Home-
coming Spirit Week to raise money for the
The audience danced and sang along
to the music, which ranged from rock to
heavy metal to oldies.
Fourth hour winners were i'Senioritis"
members Eric Brandenberg 1121, Eric Dale
1121, James DeRosa 1121, Chad Ronnek-
amp 1121 and Brian Vanover 1121.
Fifth hour winners were the "Six Neat
Guys" with Jason Campbell 1121, Scott
Gibson 1121, Mike Highum 1121, Dirk Shan-
nabarger 1121, Dan Sulaski 1121 and Jeff
-David Thoms 1121
Past fads develop future styles
ichie Cunningham always wore
one. P.E. teacher Bart Williams
even wore one. And Jenny Wilson
1101 wears her's with pride.
Although letterman jackets have been
around since the 195Ots they have
changed some during the years. At the be-
ginning, most kids wore lettermen sweat-
The sweaters started out as V-necks:
then they changed into Cardigans. Finally,
they became lettermen jackets.
Today the jackets come in different
styles. There are the ones with leather
sleeves and a wool body, much as there
were in the 195O's, or there are the nylon
Jenny Wilson 1101 has a lettermen
jacket her uncle used to wear when he
was in high school. She does not have
any letter to put on it so she improvises
n 1947 students struggled up to
third floor to chow down in the
cafeteria. They filled their trays
in Room 311 which is now a
Home Economics Room.
Bookworms headed to second floor
to do research. The old library was in
Rooms 211 - 207, which are used today
for typing class and an English office.
Lugnuts, tire irons, and greasy
hands were found in Room 117, the
Auto Shop. Today, Room 117 has a dif-
ferent atmosphere. Typewriters and cor-
rection tape are abundant in the Typing
Most of these changes were made
in 1967, when the new addition was
built. Fourteen classrooms, the Main Of-
fice, Iibrary, cafeteria, and Neuman Gym
-Pam Malone 1111
The old part of NCHS looks the same in 7986 as
it did when it was constructed in 1927.
and puts spirit buttons on it. Wilson wears
it because it's warm, and it has the school
colors on it.
She explained, "I like to wear it be-
cause I feel it is a way of showing my
Mr. Williams had both a jacket and a
sweater. The sweaters they used to wear
were white with orange and black trim.
They had black and orange bands to put
on the sleeves of the sweater for every
sport they lettered in. Then they had an
"N" for the N - Club, as well as a pin for
each sport. They were worn to each game
to show spirit and pride in the school as
they do now.
-Mary Lovell 1121
In his 1964 NCHS jacket, Mr. Gary Woods, Busi-
ness Depf., proves that lettermen jackets have al-
ways been in style.
' 6' ' ,9
G11'1S m1ss 0 u t
ost B-N residents probably didn't
M notice there was no Junior Miss
pageant this fall, but for the senior
girls it was sorely missed.
Lynne Powell 1121, Denise Webb 1121
and Laurie Hines 1121 were all set to com-
pete for the scholarships offered in the
competition when they were notified in
August that it wouldn't be held.
Webb said, "I was disappointed and
angry because I thought the people in
charge didn't do a very good job of ar-
The reasons for not sponsoring the
pageant were they couldn't get the U -
High auditorium and they couldn't find
enough financial backing.
-Sheila Pummill 1111
Seniors set the norm
Lonnie D. Able
Kimberly Anne Adoryan
Arthur J. Ahrens
H.E.R.O. work program class.
Brett Alan Anderson
Patrick R. Andrews
Baseball 23 German Club 2,3,43 Who's Who Among
American High School Students 4
Hadir Rustom Ashry
Powderpuff Game 4, French Club 2,3,4, v. pres 43 Road
Runners 4, Monitors 43 Speech Team 3,43 Student
George Adam Aspbury
Spanish Club 2, Der Krlegspielers 2.33 Art Club 43 Road
Runners 43 Drama Club 33 Spring Play 3
Christine L. Atchison
Douglas Richard Bacon
Football 21 Wrestling 2,3.4
Kimberly Ann Badger
Tomorrows Sec. 33 Computer club 2: Whos Who
Timothy Scott Ballowe
Soccer 4, Transferred from McHenry, Ill. 3
Jennifer K. Barnes
Tennis 2,3, Powderpuff Game 3.43 Spanish Club 23 Road
Runners 3,4, Monitors 43 Pep Club 43 "Reverie" 43
Sweetheart Court 2, Prom Court 33 Homecoming Court 4
Johanna Mae Barnes
Orchestra 2,3.4g IMC 33 Speech Team 2.
Shane Robert Barnett
Computer Club 233.
Daniel Joseph Barrington
Swimmlng!Diving 2,33 Mu Alpha Theta 43 Computer Club
2: Road Runners 2.3.4
Tammy Lynn Bass
rracxenes 2,3343 :Mc 2,3
Angela Dale Bauman
National Honor Society 3,43 Orchestra 2,3,43 Choir 3,43
Swing Choir 3,43 Madrigals 3,43 IMEA 43 All-State 43
Spring Musical 2: Latin Club 33 Drama Club 4.
Stephanie Marie Baumann
Art Club 3,43 Road Runners 4
Brian Edward Beecher
Marie Louise Benbow
Trackettes 23 Monitors 3,43 "Reverie" 4.
David Matthew Bentsen
National Honor Society 3,43 National Merit Scholar semi-
linalist 43 lll. State Scholar 43 Band 2,3,43 Spanish Club 23
Computer Club 23 Student of the Week 3,43 Math Club 3.
Kathy Ann Black
Powderpuff Game 3,43 Band 2.33 Choir 2: Girls' Ensemble
23 Varsity Cheerleader 33 Sophomore Cheerleader 23
German Club 3,4
Susan Beth Blair
Powderpuff Game 33 National Honor Society 3,43 Mu
Alpha Theta 3,4. Band 233,43 Trackettes 33 Road Runners
33 Pep Club 4.
Susan M. Blair
Basketball 2, Track 2,33 Volleyball 2.3. Mat-Aids 3,4
Basketball 23 FFA 2.3.43 Intramurals 3.4
Darin L. Bloomquist
National Honor Society 43 Mu Alpha Theta 3,43 Ill. State
Scholar 41 French Club 2.3.4. Drama Club 23,4
secretary-treas 3, "Fieverie 4. Activities Section editor 4
Fall Play 3.4, SOS Play 2.3,43 playwright 2. designer 3
director 4. Student Council 33 Who s Who Among
American High School Students 3.43 Volce of Democracy
43 Thespians 3,4. Spring Play 3,4, Student of the Week 4
Debate Team. Speech Team 4
Jeff R. Blumenshine
Cheryl A. Boston
Track 2,3,43 Cross Country 4, AFS 4, FHA 33 transfer
from Ohio 3
Susan D. Botkin
Powderpuff Game 43 FFA 2,3,43 secretary 2,33 "lnkspot'
Robin D. Botts
Powderpuff Game 3,43 IMC Club 23 Monitor 3,4
Marlo D. Bowers
Powderpuff Game 3,4, IMC Club 33 Drama Club 33 Fall
Play 23 work program: Whos Who Among American High
Joseph M. Bradford
Track 2.3.43 State 3,4
Eric C Brandenburg
Baseball 23 Football 23,43 National Merit Scholar 43 Band
2.3,4, Percussion 2,3,43 Percussion Ensemble 2,3,4.
Laura L. Bresney
Orchestra 23 Plifles 3.4. German Club 2,3,43 Art Club 25
Benjamin E. Brewer
National Honor Society 3,43 Mu Alpha Theta 43 Who's
Who Among American High School Students 43 Band
2,3343 IMEA 33 Spanish Club 23 Computer Club 2,3,43
Fload Runners 3,43 Jazz Band 23 Pep Band 2,3
196' -19 6
Ranita S. Broadfield
National Honor Society 43 Mu Alpha Theta 3,43 Orchestra
2,33 Spanish Club 23 Computer Club 2,33 vice president 33
FHA 3,43 vice president 33 photographerlhistorian 4:
"Fteverie" 43 FacuItylAcademics editor 43 Student Council
2,43 2nd vice president 43 Photography Club 33 Student of
the Year candidate 4.
John A. Brooks
Football 2, Track 2, swimmingfoivang 2,a,4. An Club 23,4
Laura J. Brooks
Powderpuff Game 33 Mu Alpha Theta 3,43 Band 2,3,4
Elizabeth A. Brown
Powderpuff Game 3,43 Choir 2,3,43 Girls' Ensemble 23
Wrestling Cheerleader 33 SOS Play 2,
Kelli Brewer Brown
Choir 2,3,43 FHA 3.
Sara L. Brown
Track 23 Powderpuff Game 3,43 National Honor Society
3,43 Mu Alpha Theta 3,43 Band 2.3,4: Jazz Band 43 French
Club 3: Mat-Aids 2,3,4: captain 43 Student Council 33
Who's Who Among American High School Students.
Katherine E. Brunt
Band 2,3,43 Spanish Club 23 "F?everie" 43 Pep Band 3,43
Who's Who Among American High School Students 4.
Ronald E. Bryant
James J. Byler
National Honor Society 3,43 Mu Alpha Theta 3,43 ill. State
Scholar 43 Orchestra 233,43 IMEA 2,43 Computer Club 2,33
Speech Team 3,4,
Julia F. Caldwell
Softball 2,43 SwimminglDiving 2,33 Powderpuff Game 43
Band 2,3,43 Art Club 2,3343 president 4.
Marcia L. Calhoun
Seniors set the norm
Jason G. Campbell
Football 2,3,43 Track 3,43 State 43 Band 2,3,43 Road
Loralee D. Campbell
Mu Alpha Theta 3,43 Spanish Club 2,3,4, secretary!
treasurer 43 Computer Club 2,3,43 Road Runners 3.43 FHA
33 Pep Club 43 Student Council 43 Girls' Varsity Basketball
Statisticlanllvlanager 3,43 Who's Who Among American
High School Students 3.
Amy L. Cardin
Mu Alpha Theta 3,43 Spanish Club 2,43 Monitor 23 Speech
Team 23 Who's Who Among American High School
Shelly A. Carlson
Povvderpuff Game 3,43 Color Guard 3.
Powderputf 33 N.H.S. 3,43 Mu Alpha Theta 3,43 lL State
Scholar 43 Band 2,3,43 Orch. 3,43 IMEA 3,43 All-State 43
Span. Club 2,33 Trackettes 3,42 Speech Team 2,3,43 Pep
Club 3,43 Stu. Council 43 Stu. ofthe Year nominee 3,4
Mollie E. Castleman
N.H.S. 3,43 Mu Alpha Theta 3,43 Ill State Scholar 43 Orch.
2,3,43 Span. Club 23 Computer Club 2,33 FHA 3,43 pres. 43
Stu. Council 2,3
Anthony E. Cellini
Pep Band 2,3,4.
Laura A. Century
Soph. Cheerleader 23 Speech Team 3,43 "Reverie" 4,
layout editor 43 SOS Play 3,43 Who's Who Among
American H. S. Stu,3 French Club 23 Drama Club 3.
Carrie A. Chambers
Powderpuff Game 3,43 Pom!Flags 3,43 Sophomore
Cheerleader 2: German Club 3,43 Spanish Club 2.
Kelly D. Childers
Powderpuff Game 3,43 Band 2,3,43 Rifles 3,4, captain 43
Lisa M. Christensen
Powderpuff Game 3,43 National Honor Society 3,43 Mu
Alpha Theta 33 Band 2.3,4: Spanish Club 23 Trackettes
3,43 Pep Band 2,3,43 Solo-Ensemble Contest 3.
Thomas R. Christensen
Football 23 Band 2,3
wt S X92
gg S +... .....
tg ii - f it
Q. 3---- -'ff
Kathy M. Chrudimsky
National Honor Society 3,43 Mu Alpha Theta 3,43
Orchestra 2,3,43 Spring Musical 23 Latin Club 3,
committee chairman 33 National Honoris Classica
Mark E. Collins
Susan E. Correll
Powderpuff Game 3,43 Choir 43 Road Runners 3.
Theresa L. Corry
Track 23 Powderpuff Game 3,43 Trackettes 3,4
Carmen M. Cottrell
Tennis 33 Powderpuff Game 43 Band 2,3,43 Spanish Club
2,33 Pep Club 43 Student Council 3,43 Who's Who Among
American High School Students 43 Pep'Band 2,3,
Jason C. Cralley
National Honor Society 3,43 Mu Alpha Theta 43 Band
2,3,43 Orchestra 2.
Shari C. Cushing
Transfer student from Mirl-County High 4.
Michelle R. Dahlquist
Powderpuff Game 43 PomlFlags 3,4
"lnkspot" 23 "Reverie" 3,43 Football 2,33 SOS Play 2.
Tim T. Daniels
Wrestling 2,3,43 FFA 2,3,4.
E. Alison Darding
Powderpuff Game 3,43 Choir 23 Pep Club 43 Class Board
2,3, vice president 2,33 Varsity Baseball Statistician 3,43
Hugh O'Brian Youth Foundations Selected Sophomore 23
Who's Who Among American High School Students 4.
James T. DaFtosa
Margaret A. Davis
Mu Alpha Theta 3.43 Choir 2.3.43 Swrng Choir 3:
Madrigals 33 Girls' Ensemble 23 Sprung Musical 23
Wrestling Cheerleader 23 French Club 3.4. hlstorian 43
IMC Club 2.33 Office Monitor 4, Drama Club 4, Speech
Team 43 Debate Team 23 "lnkspot" 43 Fall Play 4. stage
manager 43 SOS Play 43 Sprrng Play 43 Thesplans 4.
C. Matthew Dawson
"lnkspot" 4. advertising staff 4.
Lowell G. DeFrance
Band 2.3.43 Orchestra 43 All-State 3.43 Latin Club 3,43
Road Runners 3.4, Debate Team 4, Pep Band 2.3.43 Jazz
Robert W. Detlofl
Baseball 2.3.43 Intramural Basketball 2.3.42 Road Runners
Shane A. DeVauIt
livic Club 2.3.4.
Dennis J. Devine
lll State Scholar 43 French National Honor Society.
Donny C. Dittman
Track 2.33 Choir 2.3.41 All-State 23 Drama Club 2.3.42 Fall
Play 43 Transfer from Washington State 3.
Jodi L. Dixon
Softball 23 Powderpuff Game 33 Porn!Flags 43 Trackettes
3: Monitor 3.
Julie M. Dodson
Lillian W. Donnelly
196' -19 6
Matthew A. Dorneden
Baseball 23 Wrestling 2,33 Socc
John D. Dorner
National Honor Society 3.43 Mu
2.3.43 Computer Club 2.3.4. libr
Kenneth A. Dorsey
Thomas W. Duckworth
Football 23 Track 43 Road Ftunn
Beth L. Duffy
Powderpuff Game 3.4: Trackett
Philip D. Eaton
John B. Edwards
Dawn M. Ekstam
Track SQ TYSCKSUGS 3.
Mark A. Elble
Diane L. Ellis
2.3.43 Pep Club 43 Student Cou
Michele L. Emmert
Track 2.3.43 Povvderpuff Game
er 43 Ftoad Runners 2.3.43
Speech Team 43 Transfer student from Central Catholic 2.
Alpha Theta 3.43 Band
arian 2,33 secretary 4.
Baseball 23 Football 23 Wrestling 2,
es 2.4L Monitor 4.
SwimminglDiving 23 Band 2.3.4.
Band 2.3.43 Powderpuff Cheerleader 3.43 Drum Line
Powderpuff Game 43 National Honor Society 43 Mu Alpha
Theta 3.43 III, State Scholar 43 Band 2.3.43 Porn!Flags
ncil 3,42 Who's Who
Among American High School Students 4.
3,43 FHA Club 33 Student
Seniors set the norm
Elaine Marie Erlenbusch
Softball 23 Track 43 Powderpuff Game 3,43 Spanish Club
2,3,4, pres. 43 Trackettes 3,43 Pep Club 4.
Beth Ann Etherton
Powderpuff Game 3,43 Band 23 German Club 2,33
Trackettes 43 Pep Band 23 Student Secretary 3,4
Mike E. Evans
Transfer Student from U-High.
Mary Sue Eymann
Volleyball 2.3: Band 2,33 FHA 2,3, treasurer 33 Pep Club
Matthew Douglas Farney
Football 23 National Honor Society 3,42 Mu Alpha Theta
3,43 Road Runners 3,43 Intramural Basketball 3,43 Who's
American High School Students 4.
Kathleen Marie Feaman
Powderpuff Game 43 Who's Who Among American High
School Students 33 Choir 2,3,43 Swing Choir 43 Madrigals
43 Girls' Ensemble 2,33 "Reverie" 4.
Powderpuff 33 National Honor Society 43 Mu Alpha Theta
33 Spanish Club 2,33 Trackettes 3,43 Drama Club 3,43
Speech Team 2,3,43 Pep Club 3,43 Fall Play 3,43 SOS Play
3,43 Spring Play 33 Thespians 4.
Kathleen Ann Ficek
Powderpuff Game 33 Road Runners 3: FHA 4,
Jeff Scott Fike
Intramural Basketball 2,3
Brian Lee Fitzgerald
Carrie Lea Ford
Karen Lynn Forman
Powderpuff Game 43 Tomorrow's Sec. 33 Monitor 23 FHA
3,4, treasurer and vice pres. 4.
Julie A. Forsyth
Band 23 Rifles 3,42 Powderpuff Game 3: Trackettes 3,4.
Lori Ann Fortney
Powderpuff Game 3,43 PomlFlags 43 Sophomore
Cheerleader 23 Trackettes 2,33 Monitor 3.
Kenneth Lee Frank
Football 2, "Reverie" 3.
Patti Elaine Frank
Volleyball 23 Powderpuff Game 3,43 Band 2,3,43 Latin Club
33 Road Runners 33 Student Council 2,33 Class Board 3,
Karen Marie Froman
Powderpuff Game 3,43 Choir 2,3,43 Monitor 4,
Sally Louise Froman
Powderpuff Game 3,43 Choir 2,3,4.
Allen L. Fry
Basketball 2,3,43 Golf 2,3,4, state 3,4.
Jeff Allan Fuller
FFA 2,3,43 Monitor 2,3,43 Intramurals 3,43 FFA
Jill Marie Gale
Powderpuff Game 3,43 Mu Alpha Theta 33 Varsity
Cheerleader 33 Sophomore Cheerleader 23 Road
Runners 33 Office Monitor 2,32 "lnkspot" 33 Student
Tina Lynne Garrett
Work Program 3,4.
Vickie Lynne Gates
Tomorrow's Sec. 23 Student Secretary 2,33 Office
monitor 33 HERO 4.
Matt Charles Gerwick
Football 23 Track 4.
Scott Alan Gibson
Baseball 23 Football 2,3,43 "Reverie" 43 'tlnkspot' 33
Briggs J. Ginther
Tennis 2,3,43 Band 2,3,4,
John D. Glatz
Michelle Renee Glover
Track 23 Cross Country 23 Powderpuff Game 3,43 Pom!
Flags 23 Transfer student from Monmouth 3.
196' -19 6'
C. Joe Graf
FFA 2,3,4, secretary 4, sentinel 33 Monitor 2.
John J. Graf
FFA 2,3,4L Wood Club 2,
Eric G. Gravitt
Lori A. Gray
Tammy Sue Gray
Powderpuff Game 3,42 Band 23 Tomorrow's Sec, 33
Monitor 43 FHA 3,
Cindy Lynn Gremer
Powderpuff Game 3.
Lori Elizabeth Gremer
Softball 2,3,43 Basketball 2,3,4, capt 43 Volleyball 2,3,43
State Basketball 33 N-Club 2,3,43 Monitor 2,3,43 Pep
Club 3: "lnkspot" 4, sports editor 4.
Tara Sue Gruel
Powderpuff Game 3,43 Choir 3,43 Computer Club 2,3,43
Business Dept. Secretary 33 Student Advisory 23
Who's Who Among American High School Students 3.
Kari Dawn Gunderson
Powderpuff Game 3,43 National Honor Society 3,43
Band 2,3,43 Pom!Flags 33 German Club 2,32 Trackettes
2,3,43 Drama Club 23 Pep Band.
Erin Michelle Gundy
Cross Country 43 Mu Alpha Theta 3,43 Art Club 43
Road Runners 43 "Fteverie" 43 Photography Club 3.
Ashu Kumar Gupta
Mu Alpha Theta 3,43 Computer Club 2,3,43 Who's Who
Among American High School Students.
Patrick Brian Hampton
Band 2,3,43 Orchestra 4.
Seniors set the norm
Mark J. Hanfland
Basketball 23 Tennis 2,3,43 National Honor Society 43
Band 2,3,43 Choir 23 Madrigals 23 FFA 2.
Toni G. Hanson
Powderputf Game 3.
Audra Lynn Harpster
Soccer 2,3,43 Office 4.
Ray B. Harrell
German Club 33 Spanish Club 23 Transfer Student from
Gridley High School 3.
Laura C. Hart
"lnkspot" 3,4, Feature editor 3, Entertainment editor 43
Fall Play 2,3,4: SOS Play 2.
John Connolly Hayek
Baseball 2,3,43 Basketball 2,4 Capt. 43 Football 2,3,4,
Capt. 43 Mu Alpha Theta 3,43 Nat. Honor Society 3,4,
Treas. 43 N-Club 3,43 Sweetheart Court 2, King 23 Prom
Court 33 Student Council 2,3,43 Class Board 4, Vice
Powderpuff 33 Trackettes 23 Road Runners 43 Prom Court
3, Queen 33 Homecoming Court 43 Baseball Stats 2,3
Vicki L. Hedrick
German Club 4.
Stephanie Lynn Henderson
Track 23 Swimming!Diving 2,33 French Club 23 FHA 4.
Student representative of Home Economic Advisory
Committee: HERO Work Program.
Ai tttt if
Michael Jon Highum
Mu Alpha Theta 43 Band 2,3,43 Orchestra 43 Intramural
Basketball 3,43 Percussion Ensemble 3,4,
Paula Sue Hildreth
Powderpuff 3,43 Band 2,3,4Q Spanish Club 23 Trackettes
2,3,43 Monitor 43 Speech Team 2.
Jay Bradley Hill
Baseball 2,41 Basketball 23 Sweetheart Court 23 Intramural
Sherry Ann Himes
Laurie Tamar Hines
Powderpuff 43 Orchestra 2,3,43 National Honor Society
3,43 Mu Alpha Theta 33 lMEA 2,3,43 All-State 2,3,4Q Spring
Musical 23 Color Guard 43 Spanish Club 33 AFS 3,41
"Reverie" 3,4, Editor-in-Chief 4.
Stacy Mae Hipple
Choir 2,43 Girls' Ensemble 23 Cosmetology 3,4.
Martin Luther Hobbs
Mu Alpha Theta 43 Band 2,3,43 Orchestra 3,43 IMEA 43
Der Kriegspielers 2
Jon Sutter Hofmann
Kimberly D. Hollis
National Honor Society 3,43 French Honor Society 3,43
Band 2,3,43 IMEA 33 Spring Musical 23 Road Runners 4,
Treas, 43 "lnkspot" 3,4, Editorial Editor 33 Feature Editor
3: Editor-in-Chief 4.
David Paul Holmes
Football 23 Track 2,43 Wood Club 2,3.
Chris Brian Homan
Baseball 23 National Honor Society 3,4.
Jillyn Sue Hood
Softball 23 Tennis 2,3,4, State 3,43 Monitor 43 "lnkspot" 3.
Julie Renee Hoover
Kristen Kay Hornsby
James R. Hospelhorn
Dianna L. Howard
Rifles 3.43 German 23 Trackettes 2, Monitor 2. "Reve'ie" 4,
Sandra A. Howe
choir 23 :MEA 2.
Yvonne Marie Hulit
Powderpuff 43 National Honor Society 4: Mu Alpha Theta 4:
IMEA 4, All-State 4, Trackettes 4.
Football 2,3, Der Kriegspielers 2. FFA 2.3.43 Monitors 23
Wood Club 2.3.4
Amy Lynne Johnson
Powderpufl 3.43 National Honor Society 3.4, Mu Alpha Theta
3.4, Secr. 4, Band 2.3.43 IMEA 33 German Club 4: Spanish
Club 23 Road Runners 43 Pep Club 4.
Jennifer Anne Johnson
Swirnmingf'Diving 2: Powderpuff 3.4: Mu Alpha Theta 3.43
Rifles 3.4: Cheerleader 2, Trackettes 2: Pep Club 4.
Charles Rayborn Jones
Choir 4: Transfer student from Bloomington 3.
Scott Lyle Jones
Mu Alpha Theta 3343 Band 2.3.4, Orchestra 3,43 IMEA 3: Jazz
Band 233,43 Computer Club 2, Speech Team 3,4.
Ronda Kay Juers
Powderpuff Game 43 Spanish Club 23 Road Runners 43 Pep
196' -19 6'
Janet Lynn Keeran
National Honor Society 334' Orchestr
Spring Musical 23 Spanish Club 23334.
Paul Eric Kellerhals
Track 2.3.43 Art.
Rob Keith Kelson
2,3343 IMEA 2,3343
Football 2.3.43 Track 33 Road Runners 4.
Michael S. Kemp
Joyce LeAnn Kephart
Powderpuff Game 3.4: German Club 2,3343 Road Runners
Secretary 4: Photography Club 3.
William Todd Ketchum
Football 2.3.43 Der Kriegspielers 33 Wood Club 2.
Jennifer Sue Kimmel
Powderpuff Game 3,42 National Honor Society 3,43 Pom!
Flags 3.4, Flag capt. 43 Monitor 2,3343 "lnkspot" 4,
Feature editor 43 Prom Court 3.
Kurt E. Klemme
Football 233343 Wrestling 2.3.4.
Scott Richard Klinzing
Baseball 233343 Golf 43 Road Runners
Willem G. Knibbe
Fall Play 3.4: SOS Play 33 Spring Play
3.4: Thespians 3.4.
Seniors set the norm
Karen R. Kraft
Powderpuff Game 3545 National Honor Society 3,45 Mu
Alpha Theta 3545 PomlFlags 3,45 French Club 3,45
Trackettes 3,45 French National Honor Society 3,45 Pom-
Pon captain 4,
Timothy E. Kraft
Wrestling 25 Cross Country 25 National HonorSociety 3545
Mu Alpha Theta 3,45 Band 253,45 FFA 3,45 Transfer
student from Rantoul High School 2.
Mark J. Krause
National Honor Society 3,45 Mu Alpha Theta 3,45 Band
253545 Orchestra 3,45 IMEA 3,45 Who's Who Among
American High School Students5 Pep Band 2,3,45 Clarinet
Choir 3,45 SololEnsemble Contest 354.
Colin J. Krawcyk
Football 25 Mu Alpha Theta 45 lll State Scholar 45 Who's
Who Among American High 35 Jazz Band 45 German Cub
2535 Computer Club 2535 Road Runners 45 "Fteverie" 4,
Kristine Deanne Krueger
Mark Dana Krueger
Track 253,45 swimmingioiving 2,3545 Band 25354, Spanish
R. Todd Krueger
Baseball 2,35 Track 45 Cross Country 2,3545 Road
Kara Liane Kuster
Powderpuff Game 45 Spanish Club 253,45 Art Club 45
Trackettes 25 Pep Club 3,45 Student Council 45 Whos
Who Among American High School Students.
Eric V. Laesch
National Honor Society 3,45 Mu Alpha Theta 3545
Computer Club 2,3,4.
Eric C. Lambert
Wood Club 2,3,4.
Kathleen Mary Leahy
National Honor Society 3,45 Band 253,45 Mu Alpha Theta
Mimi M. Lee
Powderpuff 3,45 Mu Alpha Theta 3,45 Rifles 2,35 Spanish
Club 2,3545 Art Club 45 Road Runners 45 Who's Who
Among American High School Students 3,
Bryan John Levek
Football 45 Track 25 Cross Country 25 Computer Club 25
French Club 45 German Club 45 Latin Club 45 Spanish
Club 45 Der Kriegspielers 2545 Speech Team 25 Fall Play 35
SOS Play 3,
David S. Linder
Wood Club 253.
Foreign Exchange Student from Sweden 45 Fall Play 45
sos Play 4.
Powderpuff Game 3545 Band 2,3545 lMC Club 25 Monitor 45
Pep Club 45 "Reverie" 4,
Mark Emil Ludy
Track 3545 National Honor Society 3,45 Mu Alpha Theta
3545 German Club 3545 Who's Who Among American High
School Students 4.
Jennifer Lynn MacFeely
Powderpuff Game 45 Band 45 Choir 45 Swing Choir 45
Madrigals 45 IMEA 45 Pep Club 45 Pom!Flags 45 Transfer
Student from Batavia 4.
Jennifer Sue Maddy
Mu Alpha Theta 3545 Computer Club 3545 Treas. 45
Science Office Lab Aide 45 Transfer Student from
Jefferson City Senior High 3.
Sean Patrick Mahoney
Track 2,32 Swimming Diving 2.33 Road Runners 2,33
Transfer Student from Texas 2.
Rodney Lee Matheny
Intramural Basketball 3,4.
Gina Leigh Maus
Track 23 Cross Country 23 Powderpuff Game 33 National
Honor Society 3,43 Mu Alpha Theta 33 Band 2,3,43 Latin
Club 2,32 Spanish Club 23 Drama Club 3,43 Speech Team
2,3,43 SOS Play 3,43 Spring Play 33 Student Council 33
National Latin Honorary Society Pres. 3,4.
Maura Lou McAteer
Powder Puff Game 3,42 National Honor Society 43 Mu
Alpha Theta 43 Band 2,3,43 Spanish Club 23 Trackettes
3,43 Pep Club 3,4.
Jerry Allen McBurney
Basketball 2,3,43 Football 2,3,43 German Club 2,33
Sweetheart Court 23 Prom Court 3.
Jerome Blanton McCauley
Spring Musical 23 German Club 23 Der Kriegspielers 2,3,4,
Pres, 33 Computer Club 2,3,43 Road Runners 43 Drama
Club 2,3,43 "lnkspot" 4, News Editor 43 Fall Play 2,3,43
SOS Play 2,3,43 Spring Play 3,43 Thespians 2,3,4.
Michael John McCIenathan
Football 2,3,43 Wrestling 2.
Chris Carl McGhee
Wrestling 43 Track 43 Cross Country 43 Band 43 FFA 4.
196 -19 6
Julie Ann McGivern
Spanish Club 33 Trackettes 2,33 Drama Club 3,43 Speech
Team 2,3,43 Fall Play 43 SOS Play 33 Thespians 4.
Cathryn Deanna Merchant
Powderpuff Game 3,43 National Honor Society 43 Mu
Alpha Theta 43 Band 2,3,43 Orchestra 23 Spanish Club 23
Trackettes 2,3,43 Road Runners 4.
Paula Ann Messer
Volleyball 2,3,43 Monitor 33 "lnkspot" 4, Sports Editor 4.
James A. Michael
Angie Christine Mikesell
Powderpuff Game 3.
Anita Marie Miller
Powderpuff Game 43 Mu Alpha Theta 43 French Club 23
Monitor 33 Speech Team 23 Student Council 2.
Eric John Miller
National Honor Society 3,43 Mu Alpha Theta 43 Band
2,3,43 Latin Club 3,43 Computer Club 2,3,4,
Jennifer Kathryn Miller
Mu Alpha Theta 3,43 Band 2,3,43 French Club 2,3,43
French Club Pres. 43 Speech Team 2,3.
Mitzi J. Miller
Powderpuff Game 3,43 Choir 2,31 Monitor 2.
Sandra Marie Miller
Drama Club 2,33 Spanish Club 2,33 Mu Alpha Theta 43
Thespians 43 Student Council 3,4.
il ..... .
Seniors set the norm
Tracy Elizabeth Miller
Basketball 2, Jv. MVP, Track 2,3,43 capt. 33 Cross
Country 43 Powderpuff Game 3,43 Sweetheart Court 23
Student Council 2,33 Class Board 2.
Deborah Kay Million
Band 2,3,43 SOS Play 2
Debra Kay Moews
SwimminglDiving 2,3,43 Band 2,3,43 Pep Band 2,3,4.
Gregory Lee Mohr
Melissa Marie Mohr
National Honor Society 3,4, Sec, 43 Choir 2,3,43 Swing
Choir 43 Madrigals 2,43 Girls' Ensemble 2,33 Spring
Musical 23 FFA 2,3,4, VP 3, Pres. 43 Solo Ensemble 2,3,43
Honor Roll 2,3,4,
Bradley Thomas Moore
Stacy L. Morris
Lora Cecilia Murphy
Basketball 2,43 Cross Country 2,43 Powderpuff Game 3,43
Spanish Club 23 Art Club 33 Pep Club 43 "Reverie" 4.
Cynthia Brooke Myers
Powderpuff Game 3,43 National Honor Society 3,43 Mu
Alpha Theta 43 Choir 23 PomlFlags 2,3,4, Capt. 4: Mat-
Aids 43 Trackettes 2,3,43 Drama Club 23 Pep Club 4,
Krista Beth Nadakavukaren
Tennis 33 Cross Country 2, Capt. 23 Powderpuff Game 43
National Honor Society 3,43 Mu Alpha Theta 3,43 Spring
Musical 2, Costume's chairman 23 German Club 4, Treas.
43 Spanish Club 2,3,4, Treas. 33 Latin Club 2,33 Road
Runners 43 Speech Team 2,3,4, State 33 FHA 3,4, Treas.
33 Student Council 2,3,43 Class Board 3,43 Nat, Classes
Christopher Allen Nafziger
Mu Alpha Theta 43 Computer Club 2.
Beth Anne Nappi
Powderpuff Game 3,43 Guidance!Monitor 3,43 "lnkspot"
3,4, Associate Editor 43 Student Council 4.
Jeffrey Todd Nichols
Kristie Sue Nickrent
Powderpuff Game 3,43 Choir 2: PomlFlags 2,3,43 Student
T. Bradley Ninness
Wrestling 2,3,4, MVP 2,3,4, State 33 Mu Alpha Theta 3,43
German Club 3,43 Road Runners 334.
Shawn Ronald Novotney
Melissa Lynn Oesch
Track 2,3,43 Cross Country 2,4, Capt. 4, MVP 2,43 Band
2,3,43 Pep Band 2,3,4.
Tim S. Ogg
David Alan Otto
Basketball 23 Football 23 Mu Alpha Theta 3,41 Band 2,3,43
Road Runners 3
Gregory D. Otto
National HonorSociety 43 Mu Alpha Theta 3,41 Ill. State
Scholar 43 German Club 2,3,43 Computer Club 2,42 Pep
Club 4: Ouizbowl 4.
Christine Corene Owens
Ricky Thomas Painter
Baseball 2,3,43 Golf 2.
Kim Jeri Pankey
Rob Dale Payne
Football 43 "Reverie" 43 Intramurals 3,4.
Jill Evonne Pearl
Powclerpuff Game 3,43 PomlFlags 3,43 Wrestling
Cheerleader 23 German Club 3,43 Student Council 2,3,4.
Teri Sue Peavler
Volleyball 2.33 National Honor Society 3: Band 2,3,43
Swing Choir 2,33 Girls' Ensemble 2,31 Pom!Flags 43
Varsity Cheerleader 3. Captain 33 Monitors 33 Drama Club
33 Speech Team 2.4, Pep Club 2: Fall Play 2.3. Spring
Play 2, Student Council 23 Class Board 2.
Jeffery Carl Peifer
Football 23 Track 2,3,43 Cross Country 3,43 FFA 23 Road
Lori Kay Peters
Powderpuff 3,4, National Honor Society 3,41 Band 2,3,41
Spring Musical 23 Pom!Flags 3.4. Pom-Pon Capt. 43
French Club 2,33 Trackettes 23 Student Council 4.
James R. Phillips
National Honor Society 3,43 Mu Alpha Theta 3,43 French
Club 3,43 FFA 2,3,4, President 3.
Donnie P. Powell
Art 43 Intramural Basketball,
Lynne A. Powell
Powderpuft Game 33 National Honor Society 3.4, Mu
Alpha Theta 3.43 Band 2.3,43 Orchestra 3.4. IMEA 3,43 All-
State 43 Musical 2, Cheerleading 2,3,4, captain 43 Spanish
Club 2,33 Pep Club President 3,43 Homecoming Court 4.
Tanja Anne Powers
Tennis 23 Powderpuff Game 3,43 National Honor Society
3,4, Vice-pres. 43 Mu Alpha Theta 3,43 Student of the
Week 43 Band 2.3.43 Orchestra 33 French Club 2,33
Trackettes 23 Road Runners 43 Speech Team 2,3,43 Team
Capt. 43 "Inkspot" 4, Feature Editor 43 Prom Court 3:
Homecoming Court 43 Student Council 3,4, Sec. 4,
Cheryl Kristi Priess
Powderpufi 3.4. Band 2.3.43 Pep Band 2,33 Pep Club 4:
Whos Who Among American High School Students 4.
Tonja M. Pritchard
Band 2.33 Color Guard 2,33 Trackettes 23 Monitors 4.
196' -19 6'
David Lee Quinn
Deanna Marie Quinn
Tomorrow's Sec. 33 Computer Club 2,3.
Lara Michelle Rann
Tennis 2,3,43 French Club 2,3,43 German Club 43
Spanish Club 3.4.
Ron Lee Raper
Football 23 Mu Alpha Theta 3,43 Computer Club 33
Quiz Bowl 43 Pep Club 4.
Traci Lin Reed
Basketball 23 Track 23 Swimming!Diving 2,43 Choir 2,43
Pep Club 2,43 Transfer Student from Tremont 4.
Amy Lynn Reimer
Volleyball 2,3,4, Co-Captain 43 Monitors 43 Pep Club 43
Kathy D. Richardson
Powderpuff 33 Latin 33 Mat-Aids 43 Trackettes 2,3,43
Monitors 43 Drama Club 43 Speech Team 2,33 Pep
Club 43 'ilnkspot" 4.
Julia Faith Richter
Tennis 33 Powderpuff 3,43 Band 2,3,43 Spanish Club 43
Art 43 Student Council 3.
Sally V. Rickert
Volleyball 33 Mu Alpha Theta 3,43 French Club 2,33
Tomorrow's Sec. 33 IMC 23 Monitors 2,3,43 Drama
Kurt David Rieger
Basketball 23 Band 2,3,43 Choir 2,3,43 Swing Choir
2,3,43 Madrigals 2,3,43 Spring Musical 23 IMC 23 Road
Runners 2,33 Monitors 23 Drama Club 2,3,43 Pep Club
43 Fall Play 2,3,43 SOS Play 2,3,43 Spring Play 2,3,43
Thespians 2,3,4, Pres. 4.
Geoffrey C. Rogal
Baseball 23 Band 2,33 IMEA 2,33 German Club 3,43 Der
Kriegspielers 23 Road Runners 2,3,4.
Seniors set the norm
Timothy R. Roop
Scott James Ruoti
Kristin Marie Rutherford
Volleyball Manager 33 Powderpuff 3,43 Monitor 23
Michael David Rutledge
Track 2,3,43 Cross Country 2,3343 State 43 Latin 3,43 Road
Runners 3,43 Cross Country Capt. 33 Co-Capt. 4.
Sheryl Arden Rutter
National Honor Society 3,43 Orchestra 2,3,43 IMEA 2,3,43
All-State 2,3343 French Club 4.
Basketball Manager 23 Photo Club 4.
Teresa Lynn Sams
Powderpuff 3,43 National Honor Society 43 Mu Alpha
Theta 3,43 Ill State Scholar 43 Spanish Club 2.33
Trackettes 23,43 Road Runners 43 Debate Team 2:
Student Council 3,43 Who's Who Among High School
Rodney Alan Satterfield
Der Kriegspielers 2,31 Computer Club.
Jeff O. Schaefer
Wrestling 2,3,43 FFA 2,3,43 Der Kriegspielers 3.
Melissa K. Scholer
Amy Beth Schulte
Powderpuff 3,43 Choir 2,3,43 Trackettes 2,3,43 Monitors 4.
Sonja Marit Schulz
French Club 2,3,43 German Club 2,3,43 French Honor
Society 3,43 German Honor Society 3,4,
l Q 1
Julie M. Scott
Powderpuff 43 'tReverie3" Transfer student from Tri-Valley
33 Color Guard 33 Pom!FIags 4.
Jeffrey Lynn Settles
Cara Lee Sexton
Powderpuff 33 Pom!Flags 3,43 Trackettes 23 Road
Runners 3,43 "lnkspot" 33 Student Council 33 Baseball
Mark Andrew Shangraw I
Football 2,3,4Q Tennis 43 "Reverie" 33 "lnkspot" 234,
Photo Editor 43 Intramurals 3,4.
Dirk Douglas Shannabarger
Baseball 2,3,4Q Basketball 23 Football 2,3,43 State 43
Jon Christopher Shepherd
AVC Building Trades: Electronic home remodeling.
Craig M. Shiner
Band 2,3,43 IMEA
Steven Wayne Shoopman
i National Honor Society 43 Mu Alpha Theta 3,4, Pres. 3,43
National Merit Scholar 43 Student ofthe Week 3,43
"lnkspot" Editorial Editor 43 Quizbowl 4.
Stacey Kay Shumaker
Volleyball 2,3,43 Student Secretary 3,4,
Jill Kristine Simmons
Trackettes 43 Monitors 3,4, IMC-3, Office-43 "Reverie"
Group Editor 43 Who's Who Among American High
School Students 4.
Lori Lynn Siron
Powderpuff Game 3,43 Office Monitor 33 "lnkspot" 33
Prom Court 3.
Karen Jean Slabaugh
Powderpuff Game 3,43 National Honor Society 43 Mu
Alpha Theta 3,43 Ill, State Scholar 43 Band 2,3343 IMEA
n-.. accompanist 33 Pep Band 2,33 French Club 2,3,43 Pep
Club 43 Student Council 43 Who's Who Among American
R ' 5 High School Students.
Donald J. Smith
Mark W. Smith
Band 2,3,43 Powderpuff Cheerleader 3,4.
Robert M. Smith III
Band 2,33 German Club 2,3,43 Der Kriegspielers 23
Computer Club 23 Monitor 2,3
Suzette Anne Snedden
Softball 2,3,43 Band 2,3,43 IMEA 3.
Kimberly A. Spaulding
Volleyball 3,42 Monitor 2,43 Student Council 4.
Susan Lee Speers
Latin Club Pres. 33 Chance! Choir 2,3,4, Librarian 3, Pres.
Donald Wayne Spencer
Football 2,3,4, coecapt, 23 "Reverse" 3: "lnkspot" 4.
James Brian Stanford
Choir 23 "Reverie" 43 Science Club 2,33 Fall Play 33
Student Council 2,33 Class Board 2.33 Transfer student
from U-High 4.
Tomorrow's Sec. 23 Cosmetology 3,4.
Brenda Sue Starkey
National Honor Society 3,43 Mu Alpha Theta 3,43 Band
233,43 Illini Girls' State 3.
Bret Alan Starkey
Sarah Ann Steele
Powderpuff Game 3,42 Orchestra 2,3,43 IMC 23 Monitors
196' -19 6'
James Richard Stephenson
Band 2,3,4Q Orchestra 23 Jazz Band3 Pep Band.
Susan I. Stone
Timothy C. Streenz
John Michael Stuckey
Football 2,3,43 Track 3,4.
Daniel Craig Sulaski
David C. Sulaski
National Honor Society 43 Mu Alpha Theta 3,41 Ill State
Scholar 43 Student of the Week 3,41 Rotary Flecognition 43
French Club 2,33 Debate Team 2,33 "lnkspot" 43 Prom
Court 3: Student Council 233,42 Class Board 33 Student
Council President 43 Junior Class President 3.
Daniel Joseph Sullivan
Stephanie Lynn Supan
Powderpuff Game 3,43 Pom!Flags 3,43 French Club 23
Student Council 233.
Stephen Michael Supan
Wrestling 23 Powderpuff 43 Intramurals 3,4.
Gary W. Sylvester
Gayle Anne Taylor
Powderpuff Game 3,43 Band 3,4.
Seniors set the norm
Scott Douglas Tegenkamp
Basketball 23 intramural Basketball 3,4.
Scott Alan Tellman
Band 2,3,43 Der Kriegspielers 2
Karen L. Thomas
Softball 2,33 Powderpufl Game 43 Band 2,33 All-State 23
Transfer student from Lumen Christa, Ml 3.
Jeff Martin Thompson
M. David Thoms
Drama Club 2,33 "Reverie" 43 Fall Play 2: SOS Play 23
Spring Play 2.
D. Scott Tjaden
Brenda Gail Toland
Tennis 2,3,4, most spirited 43 State 3,43 National Honor
Society 3.4: Band 2.3.43 IMEA 3,43 Trackettes 3,43 Road
Runners 2,3,4, vice pres. 43 FHA 4, vice presltreas. 43
Homecoming Queen 4.
Cliff E. Totterer
John Drew Treischmann
Basketball 2,43 Golf 23 Track 2,3,4, MVP 33 Powderpuff
Teresa Lynn Trotter
Drama Club 3,43 Fall Play 4: SOS Play 2,3,43 Spring Play
3,43 HERO 43 Student Guidance sec. 2.3: Home Ec.
Student Sec. 3.
Jill Sue Troyer
Mu Alpha Theta 43 Band 2,3,43 Pom!Flags 3.43 Speech
Drew Avery Tucker
Art Cub 43 "Inkspot" 4, art editor 4.
Mindy Sue Tucker
Powderpuff Game 3,43 Band 2,3,43 AIl'State 3,43 Mat-Aids
2,3,43 Pep Club 43 Pep Band 3,4.
Tennis 2,3,43 Mu Alpha Theta 3,43 French Club 2,33 Art
Club 43 Trackettes 2: Pep Club 43 Student Council 43
Who's Who Among American High School Studentsg
Student ofthe Week 43 Honor Roll 2,3
David Dean VanHook
Wrestling 43 Building Trades 3.
Brian D. Vanover
Baseball 23 Mu Alpha Theta 4: Intramural Basketball 2,3,4
J. Brian Vasquenz
Wrestling 23 Ill. State Scholar 43 Spanish Club 3,43 Der
Kriegspielers 3: Computer Club 43 "Reverie" 4, senior
editor 43 U.S. Achievement Academy 33 Who's Who
Among American High School Student 4,
Aaron David Voss
Powderpuff Cheerleader 43 Latin Club 2.3: Sweetheart
Court 23 Prom King 3: Student Council 2, class pres. 2:
Intramural Basketball 2,3,4.
Jeff J. Waggoner
Baseball 23 Basketball 2, Cross Country 43 Road Runners
43 "Reverie" 4.
Danielle Marie Waldschmidt
Powderpuff Game 3,43 Pom!Flags 2,3,43 "lnkspot" 4.
Jeff D. Walker
Band 2,33 Orchestra 23 Swing Choir 33 IMEA 2,33 Spring
Musical 2,33 Wood Club 2.
Joan Louise Waltner
Band 2,3,43 Choir 2.3.43 Swing Choir 43 Madrigals 43 Girls'
Ensemble 23 IMEA 4: Color Guard 23 Music Contest 2.3.43
Pep Band 2.3.43 Solo!Ensemble 2.3.4.
Christopher Neal Warren
Beverly Sue Watson
Powderpuff Game 3,43 Band 2,3,4, Choir 23 PomlFlags
2.3.43 German Club 3,43 Pep Club 4.
National Honor Society 43 Ill. State Scholar 43 Choir 2,3343
Swing Choir 3,43 Madrigals 3.43 Girls' Ensemble 23 IMEA
2,33 Spring Musical 23 Color Guard 43 Drama Club 2,3,4,
vice pres 3, pres 43 Fall Play 43 SOS Play 2.3.43 Spring
Play 33 Thespians 3.4, vice pres 43 Designer SOS plays 33
Director SOS plays 4.
Stephanie Lynn Weber
Powderpuff Game 3.43 Pomllflags 3,42 Color Guard 23
German Club 2,33 Trackettes 23 Drama Club 23 "Fleverie"
43 SOS Play 23 Student Council 2.3.43 Student Secretary
23 Who's Who Among American High School Students
Sarah Ellen Weddig
Tennis 23 Powderpuff Game 3,43 Band 2,3,43 Trackettes 23
Speech Team 2: SOS Play 23 Student Council 3.
Mitzi Renee Wells
Student Secretary 3,4
William F. Werdell
Football 1.2.33 SwimminglDiving 23 Pep Club 4.
Marlo M. Wherry
Powderpuff Game 43 Band 2.3.43 Varsity Cheerleader 33
Sophomore Cheerleader 23 N-Club 33 Pep Club 3.4.
196 -19 6
Kimberly Jean White
Golf 2,43 Track 2,3,4, State 23 Powderpuff Game 3,43
Pom!Flags 3,43 Sophomore Cheerleader 23 Road Runners
23 Monitor 2.3.43 Sweetheart Court 23 Prom Court 3.
Jana Andrea Whitman
Powderpuff Game 33 National Honor Society 3.43 Mu
Alpha Theta 3,43 Orchestra 2,3343 Pomflflags 3,41
Trackettes 23 Pep Club 4, vice pres. 43 Student Council
2,3,4, vice pres. 4.
Dewey W. Wills
Baseball 23 Football 23 German Cub 3.4.
Kerin K. Wilson
Powderpuff Game 3,41 Choir 2,3,4Q Swing Choir 43
Madrigals 43 Trackettes 3,43 Office!Guidance Monitor 43
"Reverie" photographer 4.
Cheryl Elaine Winn
Powderpuff Game 43 Pom!Flags 4: Trackettes 33 Road
Runners 33 Monitor 33 Student sec. 4.
Christopher Scott Witte
Mu Alpha Theta 3,43 Football 2: Tennis 23 Student ofthe
Week 3,43 Pep Club 4: Quiz Bowl 4: Treasurer of Mu
Alpha Theta 4,
Randy Jay Witzig
Kimberly Ann Wolfe
Choir 2,3,43 Flags 43 Color Guard 3.
Seniors set the norm
Cathie Marie Woodward
Rifles 33 Trackettes 23 "Reverie" 4.
Chris Wayne Workman
Art 2,3,4, TreasurerlBoard 43 "Inkspot" 4, Advertising
Larry Allen Wyatt
Track 3,43 Cross Country 2,3,43 Powderpuff Cheerleader
Daniel D. Wyman
John Andrew Yates
Football 43 Mu Alpha Theta 3,43 National Merit Scholar 43
Ill. State Scholar 43 German Club 3,43 Computer Club 2,3.
Lloyd R. Young
Track 2,3,43 Cross Country 43 SwimminglDiving 2,33 Band
2,3,43 FFA 2,3,4g Road Runners 3,4.
David Krlstopher Zich
Basketball 2,3,43 Tennis 2,3,43 National Honor Society 3,43
Mu Alpha Theta 3,4, Vice Pres. 43 Choir 2,3,43 Swing
Choir 2,3,43 Madrigals 2,3,43 N-Club 43 Computer Club
2,3,43 Road Runners 2,3,43 Pep Club 4, Treasurer 43
Student Council 4.
J. Chandler Davis
Football 2,33 Track 2,3,4Q Soccer 4.
K .s 7,.. my '
. A L
eff .Q W.
Chris Homan f 121, Krista Nadakavuk-
aren 1122 and John Hayek 1121, Senior
Class board officers, withstand the rainy
weather in order to participate in the
Powderpuff Cheerleaders Drew Treis-
chmann 1122 and Mark Smith f12j show
off their legs at the Homecoming pep
You're from where?
we're not just
Qu " "-rf i
Being stuck in the middle isn't was a lot of work. We weren't sen-
'-' V always fun, as the Class of '87 iors, so we didn't rule the school,
A j I - found out. But after surviving a year and yet we weren't as nervous and
M ij full of tests and research papers, not new as the sophomores. We were
ll, to mention the responsibility of just kind of there, just in between,"
" Prom, the juniors deserved their said Sharon Lucas.
share in the title of upperclassmen. However, their year wasn't all
. Their mini - mag highlights some work, as this section points out. The
of the characteristics of the Junior Varsity Cheerleading squad was vir-
Class. Features range from double tually all juniors, and many juniors
vision to bloodshot eyes and ground performed well in athletics. The
- up pencils jthe result of the ACT class of '87 definitely contributed its
M and SATJ. best to NCHS. It was indeed, more
X220 - Part of the year was spent ago- than just middle class.
' nizing over these tests. -Laurie Hines f12j
"I was definitely worried about
it, and everybody was wondering
how well they'd done compared to
everyone else," said Greg McGraw.
Another part of the year was
spent in frustration.
"Being a junior was fun, but it
Showing her more than middle class - attitude,
Tracy Pharris f11j chats with Tracy Miller 1121 on
It seems as though Paige Simms 1111 and Duffy
Hocker111j have a few tricks up their sleeves.
Taping other students' lockers is one common
prank performed at school.
.Q 1- .k', SQ! ,I
etstg , M ,.,
Pranks are no joke
It was 11 p.m., and the night was
still. Twenty-four rolls of toilet paper, 5
bars of soap, 4 cans of shaving cream,
6 rolls of saran wrap, 6 dozen eggs and
assorted fireworks had been carefully
The goal - to finish the job without
being noticed. Minutes passed as they
drove to "the house." Quietly, rolls of
toilet paper sailed through the air and
over tree branches, windows were
soaped, shaving cream was sprayed on
walls and driveways, saran wrap was
wound around the cars and eggs were
thrown in every direction. When the de-
struction was complete, a final touch
was added - the lighting of a few fire-
Much time, work and money are re-
quired for a satisfactory prank, but
pranksters find that it's worth it.
"It's a cheap way to have fun," ex-
plained Terri Sams 1121.
But having fun isn't the only reason
for these pranks. Boredom and revenge
are also among the top reasons for
"I do it just to be ornery," said
Robby Detloff 1121.
The most common prank is toilet
papering. On any given weekend, many
houses throughout the Bloomington-
Normal area are the victims of this type
"After Brenda Toland 1121 and Beth
Nappi 1121 T.P.'ed my house, I got even
and T.P.'ed their's," explained Aaron
Another prank that is gaining popu-
larity is forking, which involves sticking
plastic forks in someones yard. Forking
isn't the only prank that involves the use
of kitchen utensils.
One prank related to forking makes
the use of toothpicks. This particular
prank consists of sticking hundreds of
toothpicks in the recipients yard. Steph-
anie McCracken 1111 was the unlucky
recipient of this type of prank, which
she is strongly against.
"It's a dirty trick since you can't see
what you have to clean up," she ex-
plained. The toothpicks used in her yard
Some tricks don't necessarily have
to be destructive. Last year, the night
before Drew Treischmann's 1121 birth-
day, Susan Hedin 1121, her sister and
another couple woke him up at midnight
to wish him a happy birthday.
On the other hand, pranks can be
really destructive. Besides the average
pranks such as toilet papering and
egging, Eric Quick 1101 has a few favor-
ite tricks of his own. For the people he
doesn't like, Quick pulls the plugs out
of their car and has even super-glued
the lock on someone's car door.
Enemies, best friends and teach-
ers are often the victims of such
"l've had mQre than my share,"
commented Mr. Ftick Myers, Math
Teachers aren't necessarily the
receivers of pranks. They do pranks
to others too.
"When I was in high school my
friends and I would put For Sale signs
in front of someone's house that we
didn't like," explained Mr. James For-
naciari, Social Studies Dept.
For most people, the time and ef-
fort spent for the enjoyment of pranks
is worth it for a good laugh. Robbie
Moser 1111 summed it all up.
"If it's done to me, it's not too
fun, but it's fun to do to other peo-
ple," he emphasized.
- Kristin Rutherford
Pranks are events that reoccur time and time
Pranks aren't usually everyday affairs. On Hallow-
een, students toilet-papered the desk of Mr. Daniel
Kuglich, English Dept.
Toilet papering cars is an occurrence which isn't
too uncommon. The lucky recipient of this prank is
David Sulaski 1121.
Zzzzz it's time for stud hall
to go to the library. Other students said
Neptlme Social lW0Uf letter WVltmQ they used the time to write notes to
tlme and Stl-lClY time all meant Study hall friends in school or to long distance
to 800 NCHS students for seven hours a friends,
a In addition, many students used study
Although most students moan and hall as a time to relax,
groan when study hall is mentioned not Amy Sonulte U23 Said, 'fl really didn't
all of them Ve-aeted V'eQet'VelV to a fUll want to take a full schedule. I wanted a
class hour of study time during the school break from oiaee, a Chance to take a nap
a if I want to."
Some StUdefltS lllte Kathy Fleek tl2l Although some students used study
had two study halls hall as a break from a fast-paced day,
l dropped a Clase and tltefe Was others took it more seriously.
nothing else I wanted to take Ficek said. 'fl can get all my nomeworlq done, l
Other Students Sllell as 30013 Feltlt hate taking homework home," said Jenni
1103 had the problem of not being able to Cope 4113,
take the class she wanted because it was However, because of Weighted grades
full HOWGVGI' Felth didn I mind study hall. Sgme Students Viewed Study hall as a djs-
It gives me a chance to relax and not advantage,
have the pressure of a class she said lvlre, lngold explained, 'lCIa55 rank is
In fact many students appreciated the on a total grade point basis, and you re-
tlme Set aelfle fer StUdYmQ MVS l-mea ln' ceive no grade for study hall. If someone
Qeld Aesletettt Deen as well as Ml Jerry is working for valedictorian, they don't
Crabtree Assistant Principal agreed that naye time for Study hall,"
if study hall is well supervised it can be a Ambition and boredom played a part
very 6'ff9CtlV9 and useful 50 mlm-lteS of in the students' choice of whether to take
time a study hall.
Mrs Carlynrle Engel llbfaflan Said "I like to take a lot of classes," Tracy
study hall gives an opportunity to use the Fritchley Q1 05 Said,
library for research and recreational read- ,lay Jenkins 110, also onoee not to
n take study hall. "I just don't like themg
they're too boring," Jenkins explained.
In the minds of students an open
study hall would resolve many of the prob-
Iems with study hall. When given a choice
between open or closed study hall, many
students like Amy Clark i10l would choose
an open one.
However, Colleen Cueni t11l prefers a
closed study hall. "It would seem like
there wasn't too much discipline in the
school. Kids would take advantage of the
situation," she said.
Because of the limited number of stu-
dents in first and second hour study halls,
and the overcrowding in seventh and
eighth hour study halls, Mrs. Ingold and
Mrs. Slabe felt there should be more of a
balance in the number of students to em-
phasize a quiet study time.
"There are more classes offered in
the morning leaving less classes to fill in
the afternoon schedules, creating the
overcrowding in the afternoon study
halls," Mr. Crabtree explained.
"lf study halls aren't used for their
purpose, students don't see the need for
which they were created. If they are well-
maintained, they can be very effective,"
summed up Mr. Crabtree.
- Kathy Feaman Q12
Study hall provides students with a chance to rest
and relax, which Sean Funk f 7 01 and Mark Elble
1122 take advantage of
Providing students with a chance to catch up on
the news, Chris Clemmohs 1101 uses his study hall
to read the day 's current events. 1
Teachers pile the homework on students through-
out the day. Study hall gives Bill Werdell 1121 a
chance to catch up.
Students like Darren Frankeberger l10j uses his
study hall to rest, while Dave Grove 1111 catches
up on the day's pile up of homework.
i f i '
We're more than middle class
6 O , O
Semor It !
Varsity Cheerleader Lynne Powell t12l
was definitely "out of her class" when it
came to the cheerleading squad.
Powell, who has been a cheerleader
since the eighth grade, was the only senior
on an all-junior squad.
"I feel lucky to have been the only se-
nior picked," Powell explained.
She said she didn't mind being the only
senior because she got along really well with
all of the Junior Class Varsity Cheerleaders.
Cheerleader Julie Lanham 4111 said, "We
depend on Lynne a lot to keep us going at
Other juniors on the varsity squad were
Paige Simms, Andrea Alvey, Lanham, Laura
Farnsworth, Colleen Cueni, Stephanie
McCracken, Margaret Shonat and Chantal
- Chris Wey t11j
Study hall provides time for Christine Atchison
1121 to study for the ACT and to take time to re-
164-We're more than middle class
Trying to reach total perfection, Varsity Cheerlead-
er Lynne Powell 1121 practices at least two nights
Most juniors dread it, but adults keep
telling them it's vital to their future.
The ACT tAmerican College Testj, used
by many colleges for admissions, is taken by
juniors every year.
According to Meg Otte Q1 1j, the ACT is
one of the scariest things juniors have to
"lt's QACTJ so scary because it decides
my whole future," said Natalie Melzer f11j.
"You can't really cram for the test be-
cause it's over everything you have ever
learned," Suzy Fry 1113 said.
But there are other things students can
do to prepare for the exam. Some students,
like Sabrina Deitch Q1 15, take a course which
is offered at the university.
"The class gave me an idea of what to
expect on the test," said Deitch.
Other forms of information on the test
are various books specifically on how to pre-
pare for the ACT. One book that is popular
with many juniors is Cliff Notes.
Fry pretty much sums it up, "Although
l'm not looking forward to taking the ACT,
because I know it'll be hard, it's necessary
for my future."
- Tricia Holt l11j
For 12 members of the Junior Class,
"seeing double" was a common experience.
One set of twins was Shelli t11j and Kel
Hamilton 1117. Shelli identified the most com-
mon problem twins face.
"People are always getting me confusec
with Kelli and visa versa," she explained.
Shelli continued, "There are some ad-
vantages to having a twin sister, such as al-
ways having someone there to talk to and tc
do things with."
"We share basically the same interests,
but we also are opposites in a lot of ways,"
Other Junior Class twins were Lori and
Kelli Sheppard, Laura and Lisa Ekstam, Tim
and Jeff Kelley, Angela and Annette Twedell
and Amy and Cathy Sedgwick.
- Chris Wey 111
Shelli and Kelli Hamilton are just one set of famil
iar twins in NCHS among Hve others in the Junior
Girls on the
The girls waited with anticipation as 4:31
approached. The rain and onslaught of cold
weather would be a disadvantage to the
game they were about to play. When the
game was over at 5:30, the seniors went
home with victory.
On Thursday, Oct. 10, at the Chiddix
football field, the traditional Powderpuff
game kicked off the Homecoming weekend
activities. Tami Wilken l11j for the Junior
team said, "lt was fun."
- Jeff Whitehead 111
Class of '8 "'
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We're more than middle class
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Brian Williams A iii
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Angela Wilson -
Charlotte Wilson ' Nf-
The rain doesn't stop enthusiastic Junior Class
Board members Wayne Kissier 1111, Susie Martin
1111, David Briggs 1111, Doug Higgins 1711, Natalie
Meizer 1111 and Tracy Pharris 1111 from waving to
the crowd during the Homecoming parade.
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E. 4- 7 Niepagen, two of the three mar-
l- ching lronmen drum majors, and
Heading for home at the end of the day, Christy
Daniels 1101, Amy Augspurger 1101, and Kim Ba-
Ron Curry who averaged 15
points per basketball game, all
made it a class to contend with.
Of course, it had its own
trends and styles, too. Punk hair-
cuts, skateboards, words like
"bogus" and "generic" were all
characteristics of the Sophomore
Despite its label as a "Punk
Class" though, the sophomores
were a menagerie of students
from Parkside and Chiddix and
didn't have one particular look. lt
was a class where anything goes
as their mini - mag points out.
-- Laurie Hines 112'
wulski 1102 walk down the sophomore hallway.
Hivolries of two Norm ol classes
Rivalry between classes has been
round as long as students have. How-
ver, not all seniors hate sophomores,
nd not all sophomores are intimidated
y the seniors.
Consequently, many students have
:und that the barrier between seniors
nd sophomores isn't as large as some
Seniors Matt Hartley, Pat Hampton
nd Mark Krause all said they had soph-
According to Hartley, sophomores
'ere not any worse than anyone else.
his seemed to be the general consen-
Sophomores Tonya Weber, Alan
lavitt and Donna Shaffer were a few of
lany who were friends with seniors.
Shaffer said, "Some seniors are a
ain, but overall I like them."
While both classes shared certain
iendships, they each had a particular
For example, the Senior Class in its
ophomore year was labeled a "van"
ass because of its trendy van clothing.
"Yeah, I remember the van trend. I
'asn't a part of it, but I didn't mind it,"
When comparing his class to the
lass of '88 Krause explained, "I don't
ee how you can compare it Istylesl. It
wasn't that bad."
This applies to the Class of '88 be-
cause it is experiencing its own trend of
punk styles. Because of these punkers,
this class was soon labeled "a punk
class." Some students weren't bothered
by this, however, others felt differently.
Tina Klick 11 Ol said, "It doesn't
bother me because I'm not one."
Yet, Weber disagreed with being Ia-
beled punk. "I don't like it," she explain-
For some sophomores and seniors,
the other class wasn't what they expec-
Krause said, "I expected them to be
like every Sophomore Class in the past
years. I didn't expect them to be such a
"I expected seniors to be cruel to
all sophomores," Shaffer said.
However Cavitt's opinion of the
seniors fit the stereotype. "They think
they are the best," he said.
Despite the fact that seniors and
sophomores don't always get along,
some sophomores looked up to the sen-
"I look up to Denise Webb 112i be-
cause she is a really good actress and
has been in a lot of plays," Shaffer said.
Seniors weren't alone when they
expressed discontent with the other
classes. Seniors had common reasons
why they were irritated by the sopho-
Cathy Merchant 1125 said, "They
stand in the middle of the hall in herds."
Sophomores had many reasons to
explain why the seniors acted the way
they did, but all of them weren't good.
"Seniors seem to be more mature
and know what they are doing," Cavitt
"I think that because they're older
and because they're upperclassmen, it
went to their heads," Shaffer said.
Seniors didn't just think negatively
about sophomores. There were aspects
about sophomores they liked.
"Most of them are all right, some
are fun," Hampton said.
Krause held another viewpoint.
"They are not any different than us.
They're here at Normal, too," he said.
However, Ljungberg thought of the
sophomores differently. According to
the foreign exchange student, "The girls
look really nice, and they are nice."
Even though there is rivalry be-
tween seniors and sophomores, there
isn't much chance of war breaking out
-Monica Sila 1111
Anticipating their first year in high school, Aaron
Augustine 1101, Jennifer Dicken 1101 and Steve
Block U01 wait in line at registration.
Rivalries of two Normal classes-173
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Lance Fitzgerald 1101 is one of the sophomores
who started a new trend.
The majority of the punks, like Cassie Robinson
1101 and Lance Htzgerald 1101, are not sorry they
started something different.
Even though he gets teased, Todd Guhlstorf 1101
says that he dresses the way he wants.
Steve Taylor 1101 and Kara Kirk 1UHS1 believe
that the only reason they got their picture taken is
because they are different.
"Did you have to walk to school today?'
"No, l skated. lt only took me ten
So went a conversation between
Danny Malin 1105 and Lance Fitzgerald
4105, two NCHS students who, as they
put it, "skate."
The group of skaters they're in
skate for fun in such places as drainage
ditches and empty pools, as well as on
the streets and sidewalks for transporta-
tion around town. When five or six of
them skate together, the sound of their
wheels rolling or "thrashing" can be
heard for blocks.
There are many tricks that can be
executed by the skaters, such as the
boneless, the Miller flip Qnamed after a
pro skater5, the grind, and the rail slide
to name a few.
The skateboards they ride were ac-
quired from Skateshops in other parts of Mason Ivins 1101 executes a backside bonesless
"The decks are expensive but worth
it," said Mike Sapp 1105, who paid S143
for his complete set - up.
Like many sports, skateboarding
has gone professional with pro skaters
who skate against each other in con-
tests around the world.
"Christian Hosoi is my favorite
pro," said Dave Leische 185, who is one
of the small group of skaters attending
The skate scene here is not as well
developed as it is in other places like
the East and West coasts, but it's get-
ting better. Beginner boards are avail-
able at many stores in Normal, and a
few bicycle shops have small selections
of pro models on hand.
"Right now, skating is not the 'in'
thing, but when more people become
aware of it, they may find out they like it
off a bench outside the ISU Student Union This is
one of several tricks he has learned during two
years of skateboarding.
Wearing "Vans" skateboard shoes and "Rector I ve taken up skateboarding because I like to
padded gloves keeps Steve TayIor's 1101 feet on skate instead of walk and it s also fun to learn
his board and his hands free of injury. new tricks with my friends said Greg Heath 11
and start to skate," Mason Ivins 1105
-Steve Taylor 1105
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lf having a boggled mind is great, Looking for somewhere new to 1 A y A gl A
tfytfps mUS'C fflvla QUIZ to do the 105 cruise? Then check out these places to s if 1 1 ' fe
"9 - . find where Normal teens o as re orted 2 iiii . sr. if
1. He's becoming bald but nicely sog he . g p hr rr , 1 5
- ll'l 3 student poll. ' ?"'t' , riyg 1 ., H
was once part of a group, but is now 1 y I 1 1, A , r rr V
Solo- 1. Garcia s - If looking for a crowd , irr . yy fs r rf tv
2. They are one letter and also one and lots of fun, this is the place to go! A 1 rll i2" '
numberg they sing of politics in their mu- 2, Mall .. A good place to go to Y ttll
. . ass the time, be with a friend or t -
3. Though this band is out of the game, ph O just t
their well - known songs remain the S Op' 1 x U We
same. 3. Friend s House - lf tired of be- .. fy,-,,
4. These are the bad boys being real
cool and thinking that rules aren't noth-
ing but bull.
5. Canadian born, sunglasses on,
through tears and screams he sings his
6. The Windy City is where they're from,
and in this place their songs go on. This
city's name is in repetition, when this
groups' name is ever mentioned.
7. In this group of crazies, they hold a
precious stone, who is called Dave, and
with these knaves they come from Pana-
8. Their name does come from holinessg
their game is but to sing for us, but the
leader has left and been replaced. This
group is gone, but one lives on in re-
memberance of this once great group.
9. This keyboard playing man, gets up
on a stand and says to all his fans,
don't despair, "Things Will Only Get
10. She's got it made up on the stage,
all draped in jewels without all rules. Se-
ductive smile, but all the while, she's
telling tales about the males.
1. Phil Collins 2. U2 3. Led Zeppelin 4.
Motley Crue 5. Corey Hart 6. Chicgo 7.
Van Halen 8. Genesis 9. Howard Jones
-Stephanie Meginnes 1121
lf you're tired of the same old vaca-
on, why not take a trip to one of these
iopular vacation spots, chosen by stu-
in a student poll.
-Stephanie Meginnes 1121
ing alone and blue, go find a friend for
something to do.
4. Parks - A good place to go to
get away from the hustle and bustle of
5. Downtown Normal - This cam-
pus is the place to go when looking for
fun, food and plenty of shops.
-Stephanie Meginnes 1121
Y ,WJ . , v
Many teens have asked themselves
the question of where to take their date.
This dilemma is solved by a student poll
answering this question.
2. A nice dinner
3. Take himfher to a party
4. A nice evening at hisfher home
5. An evening at Bennigan's
-Stephanie Meginnes 1121
.i i ,. -
Top show race
When it was time to take a study
break or boredom set in, many students
tuned into the T.V. However, not all of
them tuned into the same shows.
Through a student questionnaire, stu-
dents chose their favorite shows and gave
reasons as to why they enjoyed them.
Many shows were chosen as favorites,
but there were two that outshined them
all: Miami Vice and the Cosby Show.
Miami Vice is a series whose starring
actors are Don Johnson and Phillip Mi-
chael Thomas. These actors portray expe-
rienced cops on the Miami Vice squad.
This show is music - oriented, rich with
color, and constantly moving with action.
"I think Miami Vice is an exciting
show, and l like it because it's full of ac-
tion and the actors play their parts well,"
said Jody McCombs 1121.
"I love it to death. lt's an excellent
shgw, and it's real," remarked Ray Harrell
The Cosby Show, which portrays a
family life in a close - knit Black home,
stars Bill Cosby and Phylicia Ayers - Allen.
The Cosby Show, which is a sitcom or
comedy, deals with life's ups and downs.
Although true to life, these family oc-
curences are dealt with humorously.
"lt's a family show that everyone can
relate to," explained Shannon Garlock
The race between these two shows
was close, but Miami Vice came out
ahead by a small number of votes.
Other shows in descending order
were Days of Our Lives, Family Ties, the
Insiders and Moonlighting. Also, Dynasty,
Knots Landing, Remington Steele, and
Mash were listed as favorites.
-Stephanie Meginnes 1121
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Devore, Julie 166
Ahrens, Arthur 142
Ahrens, Molly 178
Albright, Fred 44, 55, 97, 133, 165
Alcron, Brett 165
Allen, Timothy 178
Allison, Amy 178
Alvery, Andrea 44, 116, 165
Alwes, Dana 178
Anderson, Aaron 165
, Brett 142
, Jerry 165
Anderson, Kimberly 178
Anderson, Taylor 123, 178
Andrews, Clifford 178
Andrews, Patrick 1, 34, 142
Andrews, Sharon 118, 165
Annegers, Kersten 60, 95, 165
Arbuckle, Rodney 165
Armstrong, Kimberlee 178
Anrold, Debbie 165
Arteman, Jill 178
Asnry, Hadir 142
Ashr Mohamed 178
Blair, Susan M. 143
Blake, Stacy 165
Blakeney, John 143
Blakeney, Suzanne 165
Blalock, Brandy 178
Blemler, Kimberly 178
Blewett, Donald 58, 178
Bliss, Kindi 165
Block, Steve 1, 92, 93, 173, 178
Bloom, Mr. David 101
Bloomquist, Darin 24, 25, 38, 143
Blumenshine, Jeff 143
Boehmer, Jennifer 165
Boitnott, Kathy 165
Boring, Brian 165
Boro, Steven 178
Boston, Cheryl 95, 98, 143
Boswell, Mr. Bruce 101
Boswell, Mr. Jim 67, 84
Boswell, Kim 165
Botkin, Susan 31, 52, 143
Bolts, Robin 143
Bowers, Marlo 52, 143
Boyd, Courtney 178
Boyd, Mr, Joe 58, 101
Boyer, Carol 178
Bozarth, David 178
Bozarth, Mike 58, 86, 87, 178
Bozarth, Troy 58, 178
Carroll, Michelle 165
Carter, James 165
Carver, Sean 165
Cassel, Andre 178
Castiaux, Mark 165
Castleman, Mollie 137, 144
Cavitt, Alan 84, 179
Cavitt, Lori 116, 179
Cellini, Tony 144
Century, Laura 31, 112, 144
Cermak, Keith 58, 179
Chaffin, Wendie 179
Chambers, Carrie 144
Chaudhari, Seema 179
Cheek, Raymond 179
Cheesemarl, Krista 179
Chestney, Stephanie 71, 77, 88, 165
Chiaro, Miss Berny 73, 77, 88, 102
Childers, Kelly 144
Christensen, Debbie 179
Christensen, Mrs. Carolyn 100
Christensen, Lisa 144
Christensen, Tom 144
Christensen, Scott 98, 179
Christmann, Mr. Gene 55, 102
Chrudimsky, Kathy 120, 144
Churchy, Brian 56, 74, 165
Churchy, Karen 179
Churchill, Jenny 130, 165
Dawson, Matt 145
Dawson, Jennifer 115, 121
Day, Kelly 166
DeBarr, Mr. Dave 102
Decker, Karla 179
DeFrance, Ed 83, 166
Delfrance, Lowell 145
Dehart, Jerry 179
Deitch, Sabrina 166
Dennis, Karen 166
Deterding, Beth 179
Detloff, Rob 90, 145
Devault, Shane 145
Dennis, Karen 166
Deterding, Shane 145
Devine, Dennis 145
Devine, James 15, 58, 80, 97, 179
Dewitt, Flint 179
Dicken, Jennifer 118, 173, 179
Dickinson, Mrs. Marvis 1, 102
Dickson, Teresa 179
Dillon, Michele 179
Dittman, Donny 145
Dittman, Michael 58, 59, 179
Dixon, Chad 84, 179
Dixon, Jodi 145
Dodson, Julie 145
Dohert, Ms. Laura 73
Donaldson, Mrs. Loretta 102
Askew, Todd 6. 19, 20, 35, 119, 139, 165
Aspbury, Adam 142
Atchison, Christine 77, 142, 164
Atchison, Julia 178
Augspurger, Amy 72, 73, 88, 172, 178
Augustine, Aaron 173, 178
Azukas, Nancy 28, 165
Azukas, Susan 140, 178
Bradford, Gregory 165
Bradford, Joe 42, 97, 143
Bradley, Pamela 165
Brandenburg, Eric 48, 55, 141, 143
Brandt, Stephen 178
Brant, Darren 165
Braught, Lynne 165
Braun, Randy 165
Bacon, Doug 86, 87, 142
Bailey, Allan 31, 178
Baker, Mr. David 101
Baker, Mrs. Helen 101
Baker, Mr. Jim 58, 59, 96, 101, 191
Baker, Kimberly 165
Baker, Leah 178
Baker, Seth 1, 16, 19, 112, 113, 119, 138, 165
Ballowe, Scott 48, 74, 75, 142
Ballowe, Todd 178
Bresney, Laura 10, 143
Besney, Todd 82, 98, 178
Brewer, Ben 143
Brewer, Mrs. Marlene 102
Brickell, Adam 27, 178
Brickell, Shay 178
Briggs, David 97, 98, 165, 171
Briggs, Mrs. Gail 100
Brinkman, Todd 55, 165
Broadfield, Ranita 126, 143
Broers, Jennifer 178
Bromley, Steven 165
Brooks, John 143
Brooks, Laura 128, 143
Brosnahan, Nick 12, 132, 178
Brown, Christine 178
Bown, Colette 71, 165
Brown, Corey 165
Balls, Greg 132, 178
Banks, Bill 178
Bansch, Joseph 165
Barbour, Blair 31, 38, 165
Barlow, Ike 178
Barnes, Carla 178
Barnes, Jenny 21, 42, 43, 142
Barnes, Johanna 120, 142
Barnett, Shane 142
Barrington, Daniel 142
Bartley, Erin 24, 27, 135, 178
Barton, Monica 178
Bass Tammy 48, 142
Bassett, Cyanna 34, 110, 135, 178
Bauman, Angela 120, 142
Baumann, Stephanie 1, 142
Bawulski, Kimberly 27, 74, 172, 178
Bawulski, Mr. Tom 101
Beard, Paula 165
Beauford, Jeffrey 165
Becker, Bill 178
Beecher, Brian 142
Beecher, James 36, 165
Beer, Eric 14, 97, 165
Beerup, Heather 165
Brown, Liz 143
Brewer-Brown, Kelli 143
Brown, Leigh Ann 116, 178
Brown, Sara 4, 19, 118, 125, 138, 143
Brown, Scott 165
Bruens, Michelle 82, 83, 178
Brummitt, Dennis 165
Bruning, Michelle 135, 165
Brunt, Katy 143
Bryant, Katy 143
Bryant, Mrs. Deanne 102
Bryant, Ronald 143
Buerkett, David 178
Bulington, Randall 165
Bunke, C.R. 55, 165
Burmaster, Darin 165
Burmaster, Mrs. Pat 102
Burmaster, Robert 178
Burnett, Mrs. Ann 102
Burress, Kent 143
Buress, Mike 178
Bush, Mrs, Margo 102
Buxton, Toyi 165
Byler, Jim 143
Byler, Jennifer 178
Mrs. Cynthia 101
Benbow, Marie 140, 142
Benson, Mrs. Cheryl 101
Benson, Kristen 116, 165
Bentsen, David 142
Bentsen, Eric 178
Best, Phillip 55, 78, 165
Beutow, Mary Ann 135, 165
Beverly, Dawn 178
Bevers, John 178
Cadle, Billy 178
Calsley, Mrs. Mary 100
Beyer, Kent 55, 165
Bicknell, Marc 178
Bieber, Bob 55, 97, 165
Biedenharn, Kent 142
Bill, Tim 98, 165
Bilyeu, Toni 98, 178
Birky, Greg 165
Birky, Mrs. Mary Lou 101
Caldwell, Julia 143
Calhoun, Marcia 143
Campbell, Cindy 165
Campbell, Jason 45, 55, 97, 1
Campbell, Loralee 48, 144
Cardin, Amy 48, 144
Carlson, Larry 29. 165
Carlson, Shelly 144
Churchill, Traci 165
Cisco, John 166
Claassen, Jerry 166
Clark, Amy 118, 179
Clause, Melisa 179
Clausen, John 166
Clemons, Christopher 58, 92, 162, 1
Cochran, Katherine 179
Coddlng, Steven 58, 97, 179
Cole, Mr. Dan 101
Collins, Mark 144
Combs, Angie 67, 166
Cook, Denise 166
Cook, Thomas 179
Cook, Matt 166
Coon, Doug 166
Cope, Jennifer 166
Corcoran, Kimberly 118, 179
Correa, Monica 133, 166
Correll, Sherry 179
Correll, Susan 144
Corry, Kimberly 179
Corry, Theresa 131, 144
Corso, Rob 55
Cortese, John 58, 179
Corum, Edward 144
Cottrell, Carmen 144
Cottrell, Roxanne 34, 116, 179
Coughlan, Carole 166
Cox, Dan 68, 69, 78, 79, 166
Coyle, Darla 179
Coyle, Laurie 179
Crabtree, Mr. Jerry 101, 191
Craig, Mark 179
Cralley, Beth 60, 166
Cralley, Jason 144
Cramer, Cory 179
Cripe, Scott 166
Croft, Mrs. Karna 102
Crow, Shelly 179
Crum, Julie 166
Crump, Ricky 166
Crumpler, Rob 55, 97, 166
Cueni, Colleen 116, 166
Cupples, Amy 179
Currie, Douglas 58, 69, 179
Curry, Ron 69, 78, 79, 97, 179
Cusey, David 179
Cushing, Kim 179
Cushing, Sharri 144
Dahlquist, Michelle 144
Dahmm, Lorrie 166
Dale, Eric 41, 48, 126, 141, 144
Daley, Mrs. LeeAnn 102
Dalrymple, Keith 179
Daniels, Christine 72, 172, 179
Daniels, Tim 45, 144
Danielson, Ann 166
Darding, Alison 51, 52, 144
Darosa, James 9, 15, 141,145
Dart, Beckie 135, 179
Davis, Chrlsotpher 119, 166
Donalson, Mrs. Peggy 102
Donnelly, Lillian 145
Dorneden, Brad 74, 90, 166
Dorneden, Matt 74, 145
Dorner, Chantal 95, 116, 166
Dorner, John 118, 145
Dorrell, Lance 179
Dorsey, Greg 92, 179
Dorsey, Kenneth 48, 145
Dortch, Mr. Robert 64, 65, 102
Dortch, Ron 64, 65, 166
Doty, Beth 88, 179
Dotzert Mr. Elmer 103
Dotzert, Kara 166
Duax, Miss Ellie 71, 72, 95, 102
Duckworth, Tamara 179
Ducksworth, Tom 74, 145
Duffy, Beth 145
Duffy, Pam 145
Duggan, Michael 179
Dunharrl, Mr. Harold 100
Durr, Ulrike 37, 95
Dyson, Brad 179
Eades, Todd 58, 179
Eagle, Chuck 58, 179
Eaton, Mr. Jim 86,87
Edlund, Mrs. Jackie 103
Eardley, Shawn 179, 185
Earley, Steven 166
Eaton, Philip 1, 145
Edge, Sarah 179
Edwards, Heidi 179
Edwards, John 48, 145
Edwards, Jonathan 166
Edwards, Kina 166
Eiben, Mrs. Myrna 103
Eikenberg, Aimee 166
Ekstam, Dawn 145
Ekstram, Joe 179
Ekstram, Laura 166
Ekstam, Lisa 166
Elble, Mark 145, 162
Elder, Lisa 166
Elliott, Miss Lisa 103
Ellis, Diane 145
Embry, Betsy 166
Embry, Charlotte 166
Embry, Kevin 179
Emmert, Michele 94, 145
England, Gayla 166
England, Sean 124, 179
England, Shannon 37
Engel, Mrs. Carlynne 103
Engle, Mrs, Diane 103
Erlenbusch, Elaine 95, 146
Erlenbusch, Joe 179
Erps, Tony 179
Eschenfelder, Keri 179
Etchison, Carol 166
Etherton, Beth 146
Ethington, Lori 166
Black, Kathy 42, 43, 142
Blain, Matt 55, 165
Blaine, Maria 178
Blair, Steve 58, 92, 178
Blair, Susan B. 142
Carlson, Tim 178
Carmona, Gladys 178
Carr, Miss Cathy 102
Carr, Deborah 46, 144
Carrell, Jerry 58, 97, 178
David, Mr. Howard 100
David, Chandler 52, 74
Davis, Mike 92, 179
Davis, Margret 31, 49, 52, 115, 145
Davitt, Andrew 179
Etka, Angela 146
Etka, Renae 180
Evans, Michael 146
Ewins, Michelle 166
Eymann, Mary Sue 146
Fairchild, Tony 129, 180
Faix, Sheila 180
Farney, Matthew 146
Farnsworth, Laura 44, 45, 116, 166
Farr, Kristin 180
Feaman, Kathy 122, 146
Feek, Ashleigh 24, 25, 38, 39, 113, 146
Feeney, Susan 34, 116, 180
Feezor, Dan 146
Feicke, Denise 146
Felth, Sonja 160
Fenwick, Becky 166
Ferguson, William 166
Ficek, Kathy 10, 146
Fike, Cindy 180
Fike, Jeff 146
Fillipponi, Rossi 166
Finck, Cheryl 180
First, Mr. Larry 103
Fischer, Barbara 60, 61, 166
Fish, Rob 44, 45, 166
Fitchorn, Scott 180
Fitzgerald, Brian 146
Fitzgerald, Lance 10, 58, 174, 180
Fitzwater, Mrs. Jill 103
Fletcher, Michael 74, 75, 180
Fogler, Don 166
Folks, Jolynn 180
Folks, Richard 180
Follick, Ron 166
Ford, Carrie 146
Ford, Mark 55, 166
Forman, Karen 146
Forman, Tom 166
Fornaciari, Mr. Jim 80, 92, 93, 103
Forsyth, Julie 146
Forsythe, Mark 86, 180
Fortney, Lori 146
Foulkes, Tammy 180
Fowler, Chritianna 146
Fowler, Heather 180
Frank, Angela 166
Frank, Julie 180
Frank, Ken 41, 146
Frank, Patti 29, 146
Frank, Bill 166
Frankeberger, Daren 84, 163, 180
Fransen, Sharon 67, 180
Franz, Kevin 14, 55, 166
Fredrick, Aaron 180
Fredrick, Matthew 55, 166
Freeman, Mr. Bob 103
Freeman, David 180
Frey, Elizabeth 180
Freymann, David 92, 166
Freymann, James 180
Friant, Tod 4, 54, 55, 86, 97, 166
Friedberg, Rachel 67, 139, 180
Fritchley, Tracy 122, 180
Fritsch, Mr. Ray 103
Fritson, Mike 166
Fritz, Mr, Guy 103
Froman, Karen 1, 146
Froman, Sally 146
Fry, Allen 65, 146
Fry, Amy 166
Fry, Shelley 180
Fry, Suzy 67, 166
Fulk, Danielle 47, 49
Fuller, Jeff 129, 147
Funk, Sean 97, 162, 180
Funk, Tim 4, 55, 97, 166
Gale, Jll 147
Gangler, Mr. Clem 103
Gardner, Bunny 147
Gardner, Greg 147
Garlock, Shannon 166, 167
Garrett, Tina 147
Gates, Beth Anne 147
Gates, Vicki Lynne 147
Gehrenbeck, Richard 180
Glewicks, Greg 166, 167
Gemberling, David 180
Geshiwlm, Mr. Chuck 103
Gerwick, Matt 147
Gibbons, Cynthia 1, 74, 180
Gibson, Scott Alan 54, 55, 147
Gibson, Scott Allen 58
Gibson, Todd 48
Gieseke, Paul 90. 167
Gill, Suzanne 167
Gilliam,, lisa 28, 167
Ginther, Briggs 18, 41, 84, 147
Glatz, John 147
Glover, Michelle 147
Goben, Trisha 67, 167
Goeppner, Annah 180
Goldberg, David 31, 167
Goldberg, Scott 113, 126, 180
Goldstein, Jeremy 31, 74, 75, 180
Good, Rhonda 60, 61, 95, 180
Goode, Tamara 180
Goodwin, Michael 55, 78, 166, 167
Gordon, Miriam 180
Gordon, Robert 83, 180
Gore, Mrs. Bonnie 5, 104
Gore, Mr. Don 104
Graf, Carl Joe 129, 147
Graf, Carol 180
Graf, John Joseph 48, 147
Gramley, Mark 84, 180
Grant, Barbara 167
Graven, Mr, Dean 100
Gravitt, Eric 147
Gray, Lori 147
Gray, Russell 180
Gray, Tammy 147
Green, Rickel 180
Greenburg, Ross 180
Gremer, Cindy 147
Gremer, Lori 71, 77, 147
Griffith, Tim 180
Grimm, Michael 167
Grizzle, Christine 180
Grizzle, Tami 180
Gross, Gary 180
Groth, James 166
Grove, David 163
Groves, Steven 83, 166
Gruel, Tara Sue 147
Guhlstrof, Arlo 180
Guhlstorf, Todd 10, 175, 180
Gunderson, Kari 147, 191
Gundy, Erin 49, 98, 147
Gupta, Ashu 147
Gupta, Vidhu 180
Gwin, Tammy 180
Gwin, Tasi 167
Hack, Mike 84, 180
Hagstrom, John 167
Hale, Wendy 180
Halinski, Lori 167
Hamilton, Kelli 19, 135, 164, 167
Hamilton,Michelle 164, 167
Hammitt, Cynthia 167
Hampton, Patrick 147
Handy, Carrie 167
Hanfland, Mark 1, 84, 85, 148
Hanner, Dawn 180
Hansen, Craig 45, 55, 78, 79, 90, 167
Hanson, Toni 148
Harbison, Shane 180
Hardesty, Barbara 180
Harper, Greg 167
Harper, Lori 167
Harpster, Audra 148
Harrell, Ray 148
Harrington, Mrs. Susan 104, 126
Harriss, Melissa 167
Hart, Laura 148
Hart, Pete 167
Hartley, Matt 25, 38, 39. 148
Hatch, Kris 167
Hatfield, Luis 180
Hawthorne, Doug 80, 84, 180
Hawthorne, Mr. Jon 78, 140
Hayden, Mr. Jerry 1, 104
Hayden, John 55, 167
Hayden, Mr. Torn 104
Hayek, John 4, 20, 46, 50, 54, 55, 69, 78, 90,
Head, Lee Anne 167
Head, Lisa 180
Heath. Georgiann 180
Heath, Greg 10, 175, 180
Hedin, Susan 21, 44, 45, 148
Hedrick, Vicki 148
Heggie, Dawn 167
Heineman, Mrs. Alyce 104
Hembrough, Lisa 167
Hemicke, Charlotte 36, 37, 110, 148
Henderson, Stacey 180
Henderson, Stephanie 148
Henning, Matt 15, 167
Henrichs. Cathryn 110. 180
Hennchs, Wendy 72, 95, 180
Henry, Christopher 181
Hepner, Brent 97, 98, 125, 167
Herman, Heidi 130, 148
Hershberger, Ross 167
Hertter, Douglas 181
Hester, Scott 181
Heyboer, Andrea 116, 181
Heyungs, Tracy 167
Hickman, Monica 181
Higgins, Doug 55, 78, 167, 171
Highum, Mike 41,148
Hildreth, Paula 148
Hill, Jay 148
Hilleary, Miss Laurie 104
Hilts, Laurie 167
Himes, Sherry 20, 148
Hines, Laurie 212, 126, 148
Hinrichsen, Brent 167
Henshaw, Dan 129, 167
Hinthorne, Annetta 88, 181
Hippie, Stacy 18, 123, 138. 148
Hirsch, Andrew 167
Hitch, Brian 181
Hobbs, Martin 20. 148
Hocker, Duffy 160, 167
Hoerber, Kimberly 181
Hofbauer, Cathy 167
Hoffman, Andy 55, 86, 167
Hofmann, Jon 148
Holdaway, John 181
Hollinger, Luann 181
Hollings, Charles 78, 167
Hollis, Kimberly 126, 148
Hollonbeck, Chris 167
Holmes, David 148
Holscher, Lori 77
Holsinger, Alex 122, 167
Holt, Tricia 167
Homan, Chris 9, 15, 17. 28, 148, 158
Homan, Janelle 181
Hood, Jill 66, 67, 148
Hood, Kristi 94, 95, 110, 116, 181
Hoover, Julie 47, 149
Hornsby, Dawn 167
Hornsby, Kristin 149
Hospelhorn, Denise 167
Hospelhorn, James 149
Hospelhorn, Jennifer 181
Hospelhorn, Mark 167
Howard, Dianna 118, 149
Howe. Sandra 130, 149
Jones, Scott 149
Jordine, Nancy 181
Judge, Robert 168
Judy, Miss Mudy 104
Juers, Ronda 48, 149
Junghans, Brad 181
Justin, Chari 116, 181
Kable, Stephanie 168
Kaehlert, Kevin 181
Kagel, Todd 80, 92, 181
Kaisershot, Tara 181
Karr, Frank 168
Karr, Tina 181
Kath, Rhonda 168
Katthoefer, Lee 168
Kauffman, Chris 168
Kauffman, John 168
Kays, Mr. Karmy 100
Keeney, Mr. Phil 104
Keeran, Carol 132, 181
Keeran, Janet 132, 149
Keim, Amy 149
Keller, Philip 92, 181
Kellerhals, Paul 42, 97, 149
Kellermann, Jeff 181
Kelley, Jeff 129, 168
Kelley, Mike 181
Kelley, Tim 168
Kelley, Tom 168
Kelson, Rob 48, 55, 149
Kemp, Michael 16, 149
Kennedy, Scott 58, 181
Kephart, Joyce 1, 149
Kernes, Mrs, Pat 104
Kessinger, Darren 181
Ketchum, Doug 58, 181
Ketchm, Todd 149
Kidwell, Nicki 168
Kielion, Melissa 41,116,181
Kilgus, Paul 181
Killian, Paul 181
Kilmartin, Meaghan 135, 181
Kimmel, Jenny 16, 17, 149
Hoye, Debbie 181
Hoyt, David 167
Huber, Valerie 167
Huff, Mary Elizabeth 167
Hulit, Yvonne 149
Hung, Calvin 7, 120, 132,
Hunt, David 55, 167
Hunter, Scott 181
Huntman, Doug 31, 181
Hurst, Miss Marla
Hutchins, Michelle 181
Huser, James 167
Hyslop, Andrew 181
lngold, Mrs. Linda 101
Irwin, Lori 77, 167
Ivins, Mason 176, 181
Jacobs, Lori 167
Jacobs, Michelle 167
James, Brad 44, 55, 90, 91, 167, 181
James, Bradley R, 55
Janes, Joe Bradley 149
Janese, Chris 181
Jenkins, Jay 181
Jenkins, Kenny 167
Jenkins, Lora 167
Jepsen, Mr. Marty 104
Johnson, Amy 149
Johnson, Darbie 167
Johnson, Erik 92, 181
Johnson, Jennifer 110, 125, 135, 149
Johnson, Martin 167
Johnson, Michele 181
Nathan 12, 181
Lisa 94, 181
Jones, Charles 149
Jones, Jeffrey A. 181
Jones, Jeff T. 58, 187
Jones, Robert 41, 55, 167
Moira 77, 88. 181
Kirk, Brad 98, 181
Kirk, Kara 175
Kirk, Mrs, Margaret 103
Kissler, Wayne 56, 74, 86, 168, 171
Kistner, Lisa 149
Kurt 55, 86, 149
Kletz, Doug 58, 181
Kletz, Tim 168
Klick, Tina 181
Scott 41, 65, 90, 149
Knapp, Kathi 168
Knibbe, Willem 25, 114, 149
Kniery, Paul 74, 75, 98, 168
Knipp, Kevin 168
Koestner, Brian 181
Kolodzieski, Anna 181
Koons, Jennifer 98, 116, 181
Kraft, Charles 181
Kraft. Karen 48, 135, 150
Kraft, Kim 181
Kraft, Timothy Eric 128, 150
Kratz, Chris 78, 90, 168
Krause, Mark 118, 150
Krawcyk, Colin J. 130, 150
Krawcyk, Corinne 181
Kreigh, Susie 168
Krueger, James 90, 168
Mark 20, 150
Todd 43, 97, 98, 150
k, Joel 168
Kuglich, Mr. Dan 104
Kuhlman, Mrs. Carolyn 105, 122, 123
Kuster, Kara 150
Kuster, Tom 1, 168
Kutz, Randy 181
Laesch, Eric 150
Laesch, Steven 181
Lain, Katrina 181
Lakadat. Chris 150
Lakin, David 6, 168
LaMar, Jay 181
Lambert, Eric 150
Lambert, Mrs. Nancy 105
Lamborn, April 181
Lamonte. Stacey 181
Lancaster, Jay 74, 168
Lancaster, Scott 181
Langenfeld, Suzanne 135, 182
Lanham, Julie 44, 116, 117, 168
Lanham, Marla 182
Larsen, Brent 182
Larsen, Mark 168
Lawlis, Mark 74, 84, 182
Laux, Miss Theresa 105
Lay, Mr. Loren 100
Leach, Bryan 140, 168
Leahy, Kathy 7, 29, 150
Lee, James 58,86, 182
Lee, Mary 67, 182
Lee, Mimi 1, 48, 150
Lee, Timothy 86, 87, 168
Leichtenberg, Amy 168
Lemoine, Marc 20, 65, 80, 92, 182
Lerche, Trisha 182
Levek, Amy 9, 182
Levek, Bryan 150
Leverenz, Julie 182
Leverton, Jeff 34, 80, 81, 182
Lilienthal, Tracy 168
Linder, David 150
Lingren, Kristin 115, 182
Little, Julie 72, 88, 89, 182
Liverman, Matt 74, 84, 168
Livers, Jeff 55, 168
Ljungberg, Ulf 25, 31, 36, 37, 150
Lobdell, Chad 182
Long, Liz 168
Lopez, Jennifer 182
Lovell, Mary 126, 150
Lowe, Mr. Larry 105, 129
Lowe, James 20, 129, 168
Luallen, Mr. Gary 105
Luallen, John 48, 150
Lucas, Sharon 168
Ludy, Mark 43, 96, 97, 150
Lush, Amy 182
Lutzen, Michele 70, 71, 95, 168
Lyle, Jennifer 182
Lynn, Kelly 182
Lynn, Jennnifer 168
MacFeely, Mr. Richard W. 100
MacFeeIy, Jennifer 95, 150
Mack, David 182
Maddy, Jennifer 95, 150
Mahoney, Michael 150
Mahoney, Sean 150
Maker, Melisa 150, 168
Malin, Danny 140, 182
Malin, David 151
Malito, Mr. Robert T. 101
Malone, Pamela 60, 168
Mammenga, Brian 41, 182
Manahan, Mr, Duwayne 100
Manskey, John 168
Marmolejo, Nettie 168
Marti, Butch 97
Martin, Matt 34, 182
Martin, Michelle 41, 168
Martin, Rogers 182
Martin, Sha 168
Martin, Susan 71, 95, 168, 171
Martinez, David 151
Mason, Lora 182
Mason, Tricia 14, 45, 182
Matheny, Rodney 151
Mattson, Pam 182
Mattson, Tim 18, 110, 151
Maus, Gina 138, 151
Max, Christy 168
McAfee, Jennifer 1, 182
McAteer, Maura 151
McBurney. Jerry 41, 55, 151
McBurney, Troy 168
McCall, Joel 182
McCauley, Jerome 25, 38, 39, 45, 151
McCIenathan, Mike 55, 151
McClure, Shelley 182
McClure, Sheri 116, 182
McCombs, Jody 151
McCracken, Stephanie 19, 45, 110, 116, 168
McCurdie, Michael 80, 82, 182
McDowaIl, Laurie 182
McElroy, Pamela 168
McGee, William 151
McGee, Chris 97, 98
McGhee, Kerby 168
McGinnis, Mrs, Mary 67, 84, 105
McGivern, Julie 24, 151
McGraw, Greg 168
McGuire, Angie 182
Mclntyre, Sean 182
McKinney, Brian 182
McNeil, John 110, 182
McReynolds, David 25, 168
Mehrkens, Jim 168
Medina, Alan 24
Meece, Kelly 14, 121, 182
Meginnes, Stephanie 123, 151
Meier, Jeff 48
Meier, John 74, 182
Melcher, Mrs. Brenda 105
Melzer, Natalie 19, 95, 98, 135.
Merchant, Cathy 20, 151
Mercker, Raymond 182
Merritt, Megan 182
Messer, Paula 47, 70, 71, 151
Meyer, Doug 182
Michael, David 49, 151
Michael, James 151
Mikesell, Angela 151
Miller, Amy 19, 168
Miller, Anita 151
Miller, Becky 168
Miller, Darren 97, 182
Miller, Derrick 168
Miller, Eric C. 10, 182
Miller, Eric J. 151
Miller, Jeff 182
Miller, Jennifer 51, 151
Miller, Michele 168
Miller, Mitzi 151
Miller, Nels 168
Miller. Sandra 44, 110, 115, 151
Miller, Tina 182
Miller, Tracy 33, 95, 98, 152, 159
Miller, Tricia 77, 182
Million, Deborah 140, 152
Mishler, Ms. Diane 105
Mitchell, Susan 182
Moews, Debra 60, 152
Mohr, Brian 129, 168
Mohr, Gregory 152
Mohr, Melissa 123, 129, 152
Monkman, Roger 168
Moody, Don 168
Moore, Kathy 105
Moore, Bradley 152
Moore, Jody 168
Morgan, Brad 182
Moody, Don 74
Mori, Hironobu 37
Morris. Nancy 182
Morris, Stacy 152
Morrow, Leslie 182
Mortimer, Jay 182
Moser, Robbie 40, 110
Moss, Joley 40, 110
Moss, Joley 169
Mounce, Michele 182
Mowrer, Charles 169
Mowrer, Marie 169
Mueller, Amy 72, 95, 182
Muir, Mr, James 101
Mulcahey, Larry 65, 169
Munson, Peggy 169
Murphy, James 182
Murray, Joshua 182
Murphy, Lora 11, 95, 152
Murrel, Stefanie 182
Myers, Amy 95, 112, 182
Myers, Cynthia 152
Nadakavukaren, Krista 46, 50, 51,
Nafziger, Chris 125, 152
Nafziger, Darby 92, 182
Nagel, Kristina 169
Nalewajka, Roger 65, 169
Napollne, Cathy 182
Nappi, Beth 152
Nappi, Jill 182
Neef, Bryan 182
Nelson, Jason 182
Nerby, Stuart 169
Neuman, Jody 152
Nevland, Heather 183
Newton, Joe 54, 55, 97
Nichols, Andrew 74, 92, 183
Nichols, Jeffrey 152
Nickrent, Kristie 152
Neipagen. Jamie 95, 183
Nimz, Jennifer 94, 95, 183
Ninness, Jeffrey 86, 169
Ninness, Brad 86, 152
Nippe, Jennifer 183
Nnakwe, Cynthia 94. 95, 135, 183
Nobiling, Bill 55, 86, 169
Norbits, Jennifer 183
Nord, Ellen 183
Nord, Robert 169
Norfleet, Monica 183
Norman, Tracey 183
Nott, Edward 84, 85, 169
Novotney, Scott 169
Novotney, Shawn 152
Nuckols, Julie 169
O'DonneIl, Nancy 183
Oakes, Amy 169
Oesch, Melissa 95, 98, 152
Ogan, Amy 183
Ogan, Jeffrey 55, 86, 169
Ogg, Tim 152
Ohlenkamp, Michael 183
Ohler, Allen 183
Olsen, Janice 169
Olson, Cynthia 183
Ommen, Andrew 1, 8, 43
Orrick, Steven 58, 183
Osten, Suzanne 169
Otte, Charles 97, 193
Otte, Margaret 169
Ottis, LeAnn 169
Otto, David 152
Otto, Greg 125, 152
Otto, Sharon 183
Owens, Kristine 152
Owles, Julie 40, 66, 67, 169
Oyer, Noanna 169
Painter, Ricky 152
Pace, Denise 183
Palmer, James 183
Palokat, Scott 169
Pankey, Kim 136, 152
Parido, John 55, 90, 169
Parker, Ava 183
Parker, Catrina 183
Pate, Tim 58, 97, 183
Patten, Mr. Tom 112
Patteson, Julie 28, 169
Paul, Erik 169
Payne, Kim 169
Payne, Robert 55, 153
Pearl, Jill 34, 135, 153
Peavler, Teri 135, 153
Pederson, Mary 169
Peifer, Jeff 97, 98, 153
Peifer, Teresa 183
Peifer, Troy 15, 183
Peiffer, Brad 58, 97, 183
Penn, Cathleen 183
Peoples, Greg 169
Peters, Lisa 25, 67, 183
Peters, Lori 50, 135, 153
Peterson, Jean 67
Peterson, Jean 183
Petrotte, Ms, Diane 106
Pfister, Stefani 183
Pharris, Tracy 159, 169, 171
Phillips, Chad 56, 74, 78, 169
Phillips, James 129, 153
Piercy, Jeff 183
Pikey, Thomas 169
Polacek, Lisa 135, 169
Poll, Kevin 183
Polley, Sandra 183
Pommering, Vicki 169
Poole, Kelly 169
Potts, Aaron 183
Poultney, Derek 84. 183
Powell, Donald 47, 153
Powell, John 183
Powell Lynne 7, 21, 42,
,54, 55, 82, 83, 97,
43, 50, 51, 116, 153.
Powers, Krista 15, 21, 95, 112, ies
Powers, Tania 7, 21, 42, 43, 40, tio, 112, ies,
Pregler, Michelle 168
Priess, Cheryl 153
Pritchard, Jason 183
Pritchard, Tonia 47, 49, 153
Pritchett, Mark 169
Prosperini, Brian 169
Pummill, Sheila 168
Punke, Benjamin 58, 59, 86, 97, 183
Punke, Nancy 183
Purlee, Jami 183
Quast, Julie 168
Quick, Eric 183
Quinn, David 49, 153
Quinn, Deanna 153
Quinn, James 183
Radue, Jill 168
Rann, Lara 67, 153
Raper, Ron 153
Redd, John 169
Redick Jeffrey 84, 110, 169.
Reece, Tina 183
Reece, Tracy 34, 116, 183
Reed, Kami 116, 183
Reed, Traci 153
Reese, Mr. Kirby 106
Reeser, Kevin 183
Rehm, Jeffrey 97, 98, 169
Reimer, Amy 47, 70, 71, 153
Reinhart, Todd 86, 183
Rever, Todd 169
Rexroad, John 169
Richardson, Kathy 153
Richter, Julie 153
Fticken, Sally 123, 153
Rieger, Kurt 27, 31, 38, 39, 48,
Riss, Alec 15, 183
Ritchie, Mr. Tim 60, 82, 83
Rittenhouse, Kevin 58, 82, 183
Ritter, Kevin 74, 183
Robbins, Susan 183
Roberts, Angela 183
Robts, Rebecca 169
Robinson, Cassie 175, 183
Robinson, Donnie 34, 80, 81, 84, 183
Robinson, Leslie 169
Roczynski, David 183
Rogal, Geoffrey 153
Rongey, Renee 183
Ronnekamp, Chad 8, 28, 55, 141, 153
Roof, Sandra 11, 169
Roop, Timothy 154
Roper, Tonya 183
Rosenbaum, Beth 140, 183
Rosol, Edward 183
Rowley, Stacey 183
Rozanski, Susan 116, 183
Ruhrup, Edward 183
Ruoti, Scott 15, 28, 154
Rush, Cynthia 184
Rust, Mrs. Carolyn 72
Rustemeyer, Brenda 184
Rutherford, Kristin 154
Rutledge, Mike 42, 97, 98, 154
Rutter, Sheryl 154
Ryder, Kevin 184
Ryterski, David 154
Salvator, Larry 184
Sampson, Darren 1, 16, 19, 90, 169
Sampson, Kelly 133, 169
Sams, Teresa 50, 154
Sanders, Mrs. Ramona 106. 110
Sapp, Mike 42, 97, 184
Sara, Jessica 184
Sasser, Jeffrey 84, 184
Sasser, Mrs. Sandra 106
Satteriield, Rodney 154
Sawyer, Katherine 169
Schaad, Kara 169
Schaeffer, Jeffrey 154
Schaller, James 184
Schaller, Sue 169
Schertz, Mrs. Anita 106
Schimanski, John 169
Wager, Chari 170
Schmidt, Leigh 7, 184
Schoen, Barbara 184
Scholer, Melissa 47, 154
Schollenberger, Bryan 184
Schottmiller, Holly 169
Schraith, Julie 88, 184
Schuller, Kimberly 71, 88, 184
Schulte, Amy 154
Schultz, Gary 184
Schultz, Michelle 169
Schulz, Sonja 154
Schweinberg, Mrs. Gloria 106
Scott, Janet 184
Scott, Jennifer 15, 116, 184
Scott, Julie 33, 155
Scott, Molly 184
Scott, Todd 169
Sedgwick, Amy 169
Sedgwick, Cathy 169
Seifert, Chad 54, 55, 68, 78, 90, 169
Sellers, Jennifer 170
Semlack, Mr. William 100
Settles, Jeffrey 154
Sexton, Cara 10, 154
Shadid, Bonnie 184
Shaffer, Donna 25 , 30, 38, 124, 184
Shandor, Andrea 88, 89, 184
Shangraw, Mark 51, 55, 154
Shannabarger, Dirk 55, 57, 90, 91, 154
Sharpe, Jeff 170
Shepherd, Jeff 170
Shepherd, Jason 184
Shepherd, Jeana 62, 63, 100, 184
Shepherd, Jon 154
Sheppard. James 184
Sheppard, Kelli 170
Sheppard, Lori 170
Shiner, Craig 20, 154
Shiner, Keith 123, 184
Shonat, Margaret 19, 116, 170
Shoopman, Mr. Norman 106
Shoopman, Steve 50, 126, 154
Shoultz, Dawn 170
Shumaker, Stacey 51, 70, 71, 154
Siebert, Miss Dorthy 106
Sieving, Joseph 58, 80. 97, 184
Sigler, Chris 184
Sila, Monica 170
Simmons, Jill 154
Simmons, Rebecca 19, 67, 170
Simmons, Sherri 170
Simmons, Terri 184
Simms, Leslie 116, 160, 170
Siron, Kris 184
Siron, Lori 154
Sixt, Kimberly 170
Slabaugh, Karen 154
Slabe, Mrs. Karen 106
Sledge, Tammy 184
Sligar, Kristen 184
Sloan, James 170
Smith, Charles 170
Smith, Donald 155
Smith, Heidi 170
Smith, Justin 184
Smith, Kimberly 170
Smith, Mark 155, 158
Smith, Robert 49, 155
Smith, Staci 184
Snedden, Suzette 155
Southland, Shannon 170
Spaniol, James 8, 44, 55, 90, 140
Spaulding, Eric 184
Spaudling, Kimberly 155
Speers, Susan 35, 155
Spelbring, Kimberly 45, 184
Spencer, Don 20, 54, 55, 56, 155
Speicker, Steve 58, 184
Stahl, Jolynn 170
Stanford, Brian 126, 155
Stark, Denise 155
Stark, Jon 184
Starkey, Amy 170
Starkey, Brenda 155
Starkey, Bret 49, 155
Starkey, Stephen 9, 55, 170
Steele, Charles 170
Steele, Sarah 155
Stephenson, James 155
Stephenson, Kevin 184
Stern, Mr. Ronald 106
Stevens, Keith 170
Stevenson, Randal 170
Stewart, Tammy 170
Still, Teresa 102, 170
Stine, Glenda 184
Stower, Karin 155
Stone, Sharon 184
Stone, Stephanie 170
Stone, Susan 155
Stotler, Lloyd 184
Stotler, Tina 170
Stowers, Chris 184
Streenz, Amy 170
Streenz, Charles 170
Streenz, Timothy 155
Streeter, Carrie 184
Strokay, Steve 74
Strong, Stephen 84, 184
Struve, Brian 184
Stuckey, John 55, 155
Stuckey, Kelly 77, 184
Sulaski, David 46, 110, 155, 161
Sulaski, Dan 19, 41, 90, 155
Sullivan, Carl 170
Sullivan, Dan 16, 64, 65, 155
Summers, COllin 58, 92, 184
Supan, Stephanie 47, 155
Supan, Stephen 49, 128, 155
Sutter, Richard 184
Sutter, Thad 170
Swaner, Jennifer 184
Swanson, Jennifer J. 184
Swanson, Jerad 170
Swartz, Bruce 170
Swearingen, Kent 170
Sweeney, Kimberly 184
Sweeney, Michael 34, 58, 80, 81, 184
Swope, Teresa 184
Sylvester, Gary 155
Sylvester, Robbie 170
Sytar, Mr, Jerry 78, 106
Szarek, Amy 184
Takacs, Jennifer 135, 170
Tamburini, Mr. Larry 74
Taylor, Carrie 26, 184
Taylor, Gayle 155
Taylor, Steven 175, 176, 184
Teeters, Tracy 184
Tegenkamp, Scott 156
Tellman, Scott 40, 156
Tharp, Mr. Dick 54, 55, 106, 130
Thomas, Karen 156
Thomas, Lowry 170
Thomas, Ty 170
Thompson, Mr. Jim 80, 81, 106
Thompson, Jeff 156
Thompson, Paige 135, 170
Thoms, David 156
Thrasher, Mrs, Linda 106
Tjaden, Scott 156
Toillion, Mary 73, 184
Toland, Brenda 18, 21, 42, 43, 66, 67, 118. 156
Toliver, Patty 196
Topping, Julie 134, 170
Torbert, Tim 170
Tornow, Cheri 184
Totterer, Clifford 48, 156
Tracy, Matthew 170
Travers, Thomas 58, 59, 184
Treadway, Nathan 184
Trease, Delbert 156
Trease, Melodie 184 .
Treischmann, Drew 9, 18, 29, 42, 97, 114, 156,
Trent, Teri 170
Trerice, Lisa 135, 184
Trickett, Tye 58, 59, 184
Troman, Kimberly 184
Trotter, Kellee 170
Trotter, Teresa 156
Troyer, Jill 33, 113, 135, 156
Tucker, Drew 50, 156
Tucker, Mindy 40, 156
Tuggle, Michelle 184
Turner, Albert 34, 90, 170
Twedell, Angela 170
Twedell, Annette 170
Uden, Aaron 185
Urbance, Miss Jeanne 107
Angela 123, 185
Umbright, Brian 80, 81, 92, 93, 185
Unwin, Debra 170
Vance, David 170
Vandegraft, Kelli 185
VandenEynclen, Lisa 1, 51, 66, 67, 156
Vanhook, David 49, 156
Vanhook, Janice 185
Vanhook, Julie 118, 170
Vanover, Brian 9, 34, 141, 156
Vasquenz, Brian 156
Vaughn, Paul 170
Ventura, Gina 170
Vest, Miss Joyce 107
Vieth, David 65, 102, 156
Villanueva, Linda 156
Vitek, Nancy 27, 185
Vogelsang, Jason 170
Von Holten, Matt 58, 185
Voss, Aaron 21, 44, 156
Waggoner, Jeffrey 156
Wahls, Russell 185
Wahls, Tony 58, 59, 185
Wahlstrom, Charles 156
Waldschmidt, Danielle 156
Waldscmidt, Jennifer 185
Walk, Mr. Fred 107, 132
Walker, Jeff 156
Walkington, Susan 31, 38, 39, 115, 185
Walsh, Sara 16, 25, 31, 38
Traci 29, 185
Jeffey 15, 185
Kendra 88, 185
Christopher 48, 86, 156, 157
Mark 107, 157
Watson, Beverly 34, 110, 157
wegiln, emu ae, ies
Webb, Denise 24, 25, 27, 115, 122, 157
Miss Kim 107
Weber, Michelle 170
Weber., Stephanie 33, 157
Weddig, Michael 80, 157, 185
Weddig, Sarah 157
Weitzel, Dirk 170
Weitzel, Dru 170
Wells, Mitzi 157
Wells, Scott 170
Wenckus, Jeff 185
James 15, 58, 185
Wiliam 157, 163
West, Darrin 185
West, Wade 58, 185
Wey, Chris 170
Marlo 29, 157
White, Mr. Joseph 107
White. Julie 185
White, Kim 17, 95, 157
White, Lisa 185
White, Mary 185
White, William 170
Whitehead, Jeff 133, 171
Whiteside, Tracy 185
Whitman, Mrs. Jane 107
Whitman, Jana 7, 110, 157
Whittaker, Lora 1, 185
Whitwood, Jamie 86, 185
Wiggins, Kelsi 31, 60, 110, 171
Wilbert, Stephanie 171
Wilcox, Renee 171
Wilken, Tami 171
Wilkerson, Caren 60, 61, 185
Wilkins, Dannie 60, 185
Willett. Colleen 171
William, Anita 185
Williams, Mr. Bart 90, 91, 107
Williams, Christine 185
Williams, Brian 171
Williams, Diana 185
Williams, Don 185
Williams, Laura 171
Williams, Mark 171
Williams, Tracy 171
Wills, Dewey 157
Wilson, Amy 9, 95, 171
Wilson, Angela 171
Wilson, Brenda 185
Wilson, Charlotte 171
Wilson, Eric 171
Wilson. Heather 185
Wilson, Henry 171
Wilson, Jennifer 185
Wilson, Kerin 11, 27, 112, 157
Wilson, Kevin 171
Wilson, Marla 157
Wilson, Paul 185
Wilson, Randy 58, 97, 185
Winkers, Scott 185
Winn, Cheryl 135, 157
Witaker, Lara 74
Witte, Chris 48, 157
Witzig, Randy 42, 97, 157
Woith, Angie 118
Woith, Jeffrey 157
Woith, Tami 185
Wolf, Darrin 131, 157
Wolfe, Kimberly 157
Womble, Jill 157
Wong, Sofia 171
Wong, Susy 185
Woods, Mr. Gary 55.57, 107, 141
Woodward, Kathleen 158
Wooldridge, Scott 171
Woosley, Darrell 171
Wooten, Christina 171
Workman, Chris 126, 158
Wright, Karin 67, 185
Wrigley, John 185
Wutz, John 185
Wyatt, Larry 42, 43, 96, 97, 98. 158
Wyatt, Shae 185
Wyman, Daniel 16, 31, 110, 113,158
Yates, John 158
Yeager, Laurie 171
Yoder, Alan 185
Yoder, Miss Beth Ann 107
Yohannes, Jonathan 171
York, Amanda 115, 185
York, Miss Angela 107
York, Mr. George 107, 118
Young, Gerald 84, 185
Young, Jeffrey 185
Young, Jon 185
Young, Lloyd 97, 98, 158
Zeigler, Troy 171, 191
Zeitler, Brooke 185
Zerfas, Wilaims 132, 185
Zeter, Chris 171
Zich, David 46, 50, 68, 69. 122, 123, 124, 158
Zimmerman, Bradley 171
Zook, Susan 60, 171
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You're from where?
Planted smack dab in the middle of
Illinois and with its quirky name,
Normal wasn't hard to find on the
map. And just as the town was
easy to spot, so was NCHS.
For one thing, the increase in
students made it the largest school
system in the community.
But more significant than the
large number of students was the
top quality of students, teachers
Students like Krista Nadak-
avukaren 4123, who became the
first student at NCHS to take the
maximum amount of classes and
get A's in all of them, helped put
NCHS on the map.
And faculty members like
Mr. Dan Kuglich, lVir. Rick
Myers, Mr. Tom Patten and lVlr.
Fred Walk were loved by many
"They've been great," said
Greg McGraw fill.
Certainly, everyone would
agree that if the power to make
a school visibly outstanding lies
in the students and faculty,
indeed, answering the of-
ten-asked question of "You're
from where" was fun because
NCHS had so much to offer.
-Laurie Hines 112i
Mr- ' wi .
d Mr. Jergaifiirfle 3
Tray Ziegler 11 11 and his date Kari Gunderson
I 122, dance to the music of "Von Ash".
Editor-in-Chief: Laurie Hines Thoms, Chris Wey, Jeff Whitehead
Associate Editor: Eric Dale ' Photography Staff: Jeff Waggoner, Stephanie We
Photography, Editors: Erin Gundy, C.J. Krawcyk ber, Cathie Woodward, Joyce Kephart, Lora Mur-
Copy Editors: Denise Webb, Stephanie Kable A phy, Kerin Wilson
Layout Editors: Lauri Qenturyfiricia Holt
Student Lite Editors: -Julie Scott, Brian Stanford:
Faculty'!Academics1:' Ranita' Broadfield, Kathy
Feamang Sports: Scott Gibson, Robert Payne, Dirk
Shannabargerg Organziations: Darin Bloomquist,
Jill Simmons f A
BulsinessfProdUction Manager: Monica Sila
Reportingl.Layout Statf: Jenny Barnes, Katy Brunt,
David Goldberg, Scott Goldberg, Dawn Heggie,
A Dianna Howard, Pam'Malone, Mary Lovell, David
A Michael, Kristin Et'Utherford,'Steveffaylor, David
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