North Central High School - Northerner Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)

 - Class of 1975

Page 1 of 280

 

North Central High School - Northerner Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1975 volume:

J02DOTER_ . J.iMES RYUE DUKES » 1031 QUEES SEE S S.4VLT STE M.-UUE OST P6.4 :c: jao LEN COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY LIC LIBRA J j neg rj 3 1833 03304 6407 Gc 9 77.202 In3nor 1975 Northerner Okay everybody — READ THIS!! First off — understand that the book is divided into two main sections: the bounded and boundless. The bounded division deals with the traditions of school, the expected and the more structured. Most classes we take and activities that happen almost every year. This means things such as Senior Slop Day, football games, the can drive, the councils and chemistry. The boundless section is what is the not so traditional part of school. Travel, parties, the alternative educa- tion program. Sports not quite so ordi- nary — hiking, skiing, camping, flying. And performances. Separating these two sections are the people of NC. Right smack in the middle of the bounded and boundless. The faculty start this section since they really are bound by the school; the seniors come last ' cause they are the closest to breaking away from the school and its restrictions. Tarzan — NO! It ' s the Super Panther get- ting school spirit off the ground. North Central High School 1801 E. 86th Street Indianapolis, Indiana 46240 Volume 19 Opening — 1 1 CM .B •J 11 Si 5- 58 k: " The curse of the purse! " And so exclaims Barb Eusey to friends Missy Colley and Donna Batten. Let ' s face it. We ' re all different. But what do you expect? NC students come from all over and so back- grounds naturally are diverse. Bound- aries have ways of separating us at every turn: male or female? black or white? church or temple? There are intellectuals and athletes. There are those who stay from 8:30 til 4:00 and those who cut out at 10:30. There are Republicans, Democrats, Socialists, and Communists. There are t-shirts and jeans along with long dresses and occasional tuxes. The differences go on and on. " Go on — talk to him! He ' s on the phone! " Wonder what Ginny Henry is so happy about? Could be that Friday ' s finally arrived. " No, a little more to the left. " Two sopho- mores exchange schedules during orienta- tion. Living (The Bounded) 6 Competing 50 Smiling 86 Living (The Boundless) 1 78 Performing 220 Selling 248 Opening — 3 From the look on his face, the last bet Jun- ior Scott Forbes placed was a bit hard to swallow. Chalk up another one for algebra as Pete Meginnis stays a little after class to discuss problems with Mr. Fischer. BOUNDARIES ARE 4 — Opening But once school really begins, it ' s amazing how things start happening to help us forget those difterences. Schedules get really messed up ( " They ' re crazy! They gave me Latin 5, and I take French! " ) Fans get together to cheer at games. (North Central High School (grr-eat!) Home- work is given; more homework is given; and MORE homework is given. And then the pop quizzes start. More and more gets going after a while, and we all grow together a bit more. All those differences just don ' t seem to matter anymore; those differences, those BOUNDARIES, become, well, BOUNDLESS. " Baby Face " looking wide eyed now — but in a few short years she ' ll be leading her sister through the student center. BOUNDLESS Opening — 5 Potato chips and apples: quite a diet for AFS student Sissi Neumeister arrives in Leslie Shaw, Michelle Hotfman, and Terri Indianapolis to meet her new " family. " Elliot ' 6 — Living (The Bounded) John Feighner of Brown University gives an application to Senior Ann Satchwill. Student differences are pulled together into the boundaries of school. As the learning starts, the strangers of the classrooms begin to warm to each other. The burdens of homework and the panic of tests bring students closer. Acquaintances are formed. The cafeteria, student center, and parking lots are all meeting grounds. Homerooms vote for student council reps. Honor societies grow as new brains come to NC. NFL debates are deliberated. ROTC columns take form. School life begins to pick up. Squinting does help Amy Truesdell focus in on her subject for botany. Living (The Bounded) — 7 J 8 — Student Center " You ' d better write that down. " HalJustice gets a party address from Dave Dyar. Everybody uses the phones, and Marti Mark does too. (Good luck hearing the other guy!) It ' s a good thing Stacy Maurer doesn ' t have a top locker. V Groups alv f B m in the student center. Cathy Netnfec keeps everybody smiling. The student center fills with weird people on Senior Slop Day. Kyle Henderson and Peg Stamper — with these two, always the right combination. The student center is where every- thing comes together. The student center during passing periods is stuffed full of kids. Some go trucking right through just like it was a hall; but other people go there to see their friends and gossip and relax. After the bell rings, the whole place looks evacuated; and if it doesn ' t, the teachers make sure it soon does. There are a couple of kids who strag- gle through, but they have passes. Lunch fills the place up again. Con- glomerates of kids form here and there and hundreds of things get talked about. There are newspapers, tickets, cans, T-shirts, and Career Center TV shows. The halls get people where they ' re going — they could anyway if the peo- ple didn ' t get slammed or shoved down the wrong one ' . There is the time factor too; kids only have five minutes to get pushed and scrunched down the right hall to the right class and still be on time. The student center is the place where everything comes together, and the halls will get ya there. Student Center — 9 Kids " crowd " into the student center each and every day. What a racket! Id § (4 With a population of over 3700 stu- dents milling around North Central at various times of the day, there is a strong probability that at one time or another, you will become " one of the crowd. " A crowd isn ' t just a bunch of people. There are friends, acquaintances, and enemies; boyfriends, girlfriends and " hopefuls " ; tall, short, happy and sad. A crowd is a kaleidoscope. Its mem- bers wear all colors imaginable: grass green, jean blue, sun yellow, and (get this) fire engine red. A crowd might be a bunch (no dummy, not a bunch of bananas), but it is made of individuals — that means YOU! Crowds gather at the games! The people unite to support their team with cheers, shouts and screams. Every- one gets caught up in the excitement of it all and the separates melt to form a single whole. What a riot! In a crowd individual reactions are expressed as a whole. ( There are so many faces and expressions to see in a crowd. In a crowd there are many f ocuses of attention. April Thurston ' s is the camera. The teachers ' band attracted quite a crowd at the Homecoming Pep session. No, he ' s not dunking for apples; Jont Rog- ers is just hamming it up. Food, glorious Food! Morning, mid- day and evening the hunger pangs hit. The rush for the kitchen, cafeterias, or dining room is on. Diets permitting, we eat our hearts out! Where do we get this basic sub- stance? At school, the snack bar, the chow house, the Pizza Pub, Burger Chef, and even, on special occasions Meridian Hills or La Tour. It ranges from cafeteria food to cokes and ham- burgers to Filet Mignon and a pig with an apple in his mouth. Food can be a basic source of income. Clubs and the band can make a " mine " out of gold bars. Bubble gum sales are " blowing " out of proportion. Everyone is a " sucker " for Charms Pops. Alimento, nourriture, essen, or just plain old American food — we eat it, we love it, and we can ' t live without it! Barely able to contain herself, Angie Hud- son can ' t wait to eat. H 5 H Food— 13 " HAPPY HOMECOMING " is the message " behind " this half-time performance. " The Cardinals are sitting ducks! " predicted the seniors. Not only did the Panthers " pluck " the Southport Cardi- nals, but the seniors won the award for best float. The annual trike race was just great. Cox ' s Hot Stuff won this year. The day of the game was filled with excitement. Mrs. Glore and Mr. Edwards played Sonny and Cher (in that order), and a female (or was it male?) dance line really turned the audience on during the pep session. In the afternoon the Panther Parade aroused student enthusiasm even more. Following the half-time crowning of Joan Kennedy as Homecoming queen, an airplane buzzed the field. The climax of the weekend was, of course, when the Panthers won the game. Yea! Saturday night ' s dance featured Tarnished Silver, great refreshments, and really super decorations. It was truly a weekend to remember! Last minute instructions and " good luck " are given at the trike race starting line. 1 4 — Homecoming b OME HOMING Homecoming — 15 LET ' S HEAR IT. Our cheerleaders really " flipped out " . Ruth Fire up for the game! Andrea Dosey and Husk, Susie Gibson, Cindy Whitlow, Judy Cathy McDermott light up half-time. Paton, Nancy Partenheimer, and Bev Bumb led the cheers for our teams. 1 6 — Spirit Tennis shoes, pigtails, and some of the zaniest hats you ever saw. Sound familiar? Well, think again — it ' s school SPIRIT week, of course! The whole school sparks up morale through pep sessions and tennis shoe days. For the sake of school spirit even the faculty contributes their humorous touch to the first pep session of the year — Homecoming. Of course, school spirit is a lot eas- ier to arouse if the team is winning, but now and then we must force ourselves to grin and bear it. After all, as a wise man once said, " SOMEBODY has to lose! " Whenever the Fighting Panthers are dragging behind in a game, what keeps the players going, and fires the souls of the spectators? Cheerleaders! What is that mysterious thing that keeps the whole student body toge ther? SPIRIT! Whipping around the corner in the bunny suit is Claire Hinkle. All right! Let ' s go! This crowd is really behind the team. _JTRAFFIC The school buses get the students to school, well sometimes. Better late than never. Towing is a big pain to kids, especially when they see their cars being towed by as they sit in math class. Parking lots are no longer just the black-tops with yellow and white lines they were once meant to be. The N.C. lots take on a variety of other duties, among these of being a driving range for prospective golfers, a field for band practices, and an obstacle course for students fighting ice and snow in win- ter. However, some of the lots serve N.C. above and beyond the call of duty. During the summer, for instance, two drivers ' ed students became more interested in watching a plane than in driving. They then proceeded to make their own driving course — by going through some guidewires and knock- ing out all of the lights in the stadium! With all this action taking place, it ' s a wonder the lots don ' t Crack Up. Even in the cold, studying outside can give new outlooks to homework as Debbie Rey- nolds, Joan Eudaly and Jeff Wood try it. The North Central Marching Panthers spend hours marching in the parking lot in all kinds of weather. Most students end up running to classes to get to them on time. This includes Donnel Bowman. LIFE V5 TV broadcasting is taught at the Career Center and learned by Steve Clark. Amidst swirling water, Eric Sundquist pulls ■ for the finish. " Wow, this place is huge! " is heard a lot during the first week of school. Well, NC is a big school and has its disadvantages, but along with its size comes many opportunities that smaller schools wouldn ' t have. Because we have a swimming pool, students can get their Senior Lifesav- ing. And not many schools have a planetarium. The Career Center offers students a chance to learn or at least begin to learn a " real " profession before they ' re out of high school. Field trips are what you might call " informativefun. " They ' re actually part of learning too. Mr. Burrin took some of his Values and Issues stu- dents to the Rockville Covered Bridge Festival and to Billie Creek Village. These places let his students see a bit of Indiana ' s history, as well as have a good time out of school. 20 — Campus Bpv IK 3w 2f l J 4 . f 33 -- M B djl A j • ' « ' Jifiifo ' ' ' " T Jfok mt ■K . 1 . . iter- . ' Ike. i 1 a. IS " : i S JNMfflES A relaxed smile is seen on the face of Mr. Burrin on a field trip to the Rockville Cov- ered Bridge Festival. Mfc T kjF I Jfl Helping out at the polls gets Tom Fend a day out of school. Waiting for some more guests is Jenny Wade at a club ' s dance. Dancing has made it back! Instead of sitting on the floor and " getting into the music, " kids nowadays get up and stomp ' n swing to the beat. Though lots of parents gasp at the sight, stu- dents have a great time and get lots of exercise. Dances? Why sure! There ' s a Homecoming Dance and one for Valentines. Mixers are held after several football and basketball games. The seniors usually fall out for a Square Dance too. And, of course, the Jr. Prom and the Seniors ' Grad Dance top off the year. One of the best things about dances is they give students (girls and guys) an excuse and a chance to ask their " secret " honeys out for a night on the town. You know — the hunk that you see in H hall every day after English or the chick that eats during your lunch period — go ahead, ask ' em! ■ HIM ■■ ' -t :. ' ■■ : ■ ' ■ HB V ' ' ' , :: - ' ' i ; .3E mmm r ...-ft.- " " ■Y vi i|f h 1 r k ' J P f M ■ i • . ; ' i lA te- ...- J |j wSb Alright! Lori Peglow really gets into her dancing at a mixer. A red hot fire is great for roasting hot dogs, but a bit too warm for comfort. A little twist adds to the dancing style of Ginny Henry. Like many other students, Tom Higgins ' Let me tell you this . . . ' begins Mr. races to beat the bell. Walker as he talks to Peppy Mitchell. ' - § VCIUB Ul Illegal parking may be hazardous to one ' s bumper, disposition, and wallet. Sly is the word tor Derek Black as he tries to slip into class late. Why can ' t a student be late to class? Why can ' t he skip a class if he has something more important to do? Why can ' t a kid smoke in the bathrooms? Why can ' t he park his car where he wants to? Why can ' t students go where they want to during their lunch period? Why can ' t a kid walk from one room to another without a pass?r The organization of a school the size of N.C. is no easy job. Whenever a kid comes onto the grounds during regu- lar school hours, the administration is responsible for that student ' s well- being, not necessarily his (her) happi- ness. The faculty must concern itself with fairness for all; everyone must receive the same benefits as well as shortcomings. UJhxj? Because! Rules— 25 Puzzled by a problem, Senior Class Coun- cil president Bob Lee listens to a discus- sion. Councilitis ? To make his point, Junior Class Council president John Ackerman motions with his pencil, watched by vice-president Suzy Pantzer. Ideas form for future projects as the Black Student Union listens to senior DeeCee Murdock. Tonsillitis, hepatitis, and appendici- tis are familiar names, but what is councilitis? It is a common disease at large high schools where there are many councils. Student Council is the biggest coun- cil, composed of one person from each homeroom. Debate is the trade- mark of the Student Council, and they are efficient enough to pass seven motions in six minutes! The Class Councils take care of social events, the Christmas tree, and floats. An informal Senior Class Coun- cil meeting even had to cope with the scary problem of a falling tree! Black awareness is the idea behind the Black Student Union. They provide an opportunity to promote under- standing between black and white. A great start was made when they pres- ented the Homecoming football team with a 3 x 3 ft. box of cookies! Formal and posed, Boys ' and Girls ' State members smile as they recall past summer memories. Cramming math before Exercise in Knowl- edge team tryouts are seniors Sylvia Holt, Rick Boebinger, David Grossman and Jay Ponder. Brainstorm T Crash 1 Bang! National Honor Soci- ety is working noisily on its Homecom- ing float. This active group also tutors and participates in exchange pro- grams. All the NC brains are busy. Deadline after deadline is the mono- logue of any Quill and Scroll member who survived a year of editorship. Meanwhile, the Exercise in Knowledge team is out to uphold the reputation of last year ' s award winning team in mis- cellaneous knowledge. Boys ' and Girls ' State members are busy with luncheons and political rallies after a week on campus with camera bugs. National Merit Semifinalists were rewarded for their outstanding PSAT scores. All these groups are busy in some way — stirring up a storm! At ease on a counter-top is Quill and Scroll member, Vicki Shanner giving a staff mem- ber editorial advice. V N ■7lV ;- ' : ; A " peaches and cream complexion " is not Wishful thinking distracts Annette Howard exactly what Jo Schneider had bargained and Esther Nahmias as they gaze at pos- for at the Latin banquet. ters of Italy. ' 30 — Latin Semper ubi sub ubi. That is Latin for " always wear underwear. " Oh yeah — so that ' s what they ' re teaching Latin students nowadays! Seriously, Latin students learn much more than that during the course of the year. They don ' t do a lot of speak- ing, but the little speaking along with the writing that they do really helps their vocabularies. Outside of the classroom the Latin Club is a very active group. With the catapult contest and the Latin banquet in the spring, and the chariot race in the fall, the Senate (class representa- tives who plan activities) is kept on its toes. Senior John Capehart browses through research materials to present to his combi- nation fourth-fifth year Latin class. Mark Miller and Fred Kaseff pass team member Steve Sexson on their way to vic- tory for their team, Tertium Fatum. 6 8 Latin— 31 Please Take , All ' s not work in the student office: Sopho- more Amy Vandish chats with Junior Ivan Stillerman. " Silence is golden " is one library rule; another is leave your pass with the helper, here Junior Deirdra Harrison. Tijpe, Do Power everywhere is what Junior Alicia Cohen and Senior Linda Morgan feel as they use the chemistry power panel. Reproducing tapes in the AT room is one of the jobs of assistant Brian Scott, junior. Where to find a wanted tape is a common problem discovers language lab assistant Jinny Litz, junior. Basketball-chasing: a typical gym assistant sport demonstrated by Senior Robert Black. Every official school place has help- ers. The general office assistants per- form many tasks — and when a vice- principal composes a poem for you on the day you get straight A ' s, it ' s almost worth the work! Reasons and excuses are often heard in the Guidance and Attendance offices. A false caller often gets caught saying, " This is my mother calling. " If books, paper, pencils, and so forth attract you, volunteer to work at the bookstore or the Student Council bookstore. It ' s a great way to escape study hall. Labs and libraries need aid too. Peace and silence reign in the library, except when an assistant gets carried away punching cards. Labs are just the opposite — pure pandemonium during a class. Language lab helpers freeze in the icy office, keeping an eye on tapes and equipment. AV is a vital part of NC. How could we see films without projectors? Organized AV helpers roam the halls with equipment, sometimes pushing three projectors per one person. Students think gym assistants are lazy; but the assistants say they work hard. We need a referee! Whoever you are, there is probably a place for your help and assistance in an NC office. Help— 33 Even though the halls are empty, Jeff Vez- ira and Steve Higgs still manage to meet by accident. Fire I Murder! n All in all, North Central is a pretty great school. But every now and then, a comparative " disaster " strikes. Times like: the Homecoming Trike Race, when you can ' t steer your tricy- cle and you end up in the crowd; the water balloon fight in the parking lot that leaves you sopping; being allergic to your prom corsage that your date was so pleased with; having your choir picture taken with your eyes closed; dropping your lunch tray and getting chili all over everything; missing your bus on the first day; and even drop- ping your right foot clog over the stairs in the Student Center. All these are disasters. But the best thing about disasters is that you can always look back on them and laugh. Sandy Moore ' s sweet dreams during class are interrupted by her instructor, Miss Campaigne. If you ' re late to school as it is, having to change a flat tire is not of much comfort. Haste makes waste. Jeff Fisher finds this out when he cleans up his mealtime mess. Disasters — 35 One kind of creativity that anyone ever thinks of in school is creative writ- ing. How dull! Three hundred words on a piece of paper! Well, right in front of the NC student there are three other types of creativity: science, language, and cooking. In the science laboratory one can do anything from creatively measuring a eucaliptus leaf to making a very color- ful, loud and messy explosion. In the language lab the student can work Those awful frogs! Well, frogs do have warts, but that ' s not exactly what ' s bother- ing Alicia Daily as she dissects one. wonders with his vocal chords in cre- ating sonic vibrations. In the cooking lab the student can creatively poke holes in a souffle or color the eggs a mouth-watering blue. The variety of inventions beyond the mere word is endless. The laboratory seems to be the place to get the mind and body ready for creativity, or maybe it ' s just the place to get away from Frankenstein! A mad scientist in the laboratory, Alan Ber- kowitz performs a science experiment. ■f ■ t.- Step Into Mxj Laboratory Junior John Tindall just can ' t wait to get situated in the library to get down to some serious studying. Year after year the student gets this same old line (or something like it) from his teachers — " For every hour spent in class the student should spend two out of class studying. " Sure! During school the students are all molded to the stiff seats of the classroom or the library, but after school, it ' s each to his own. Favorite places to study vary from person to person. Some like to work on busywork-type homework in front of a T.V. in a very large room. Others do a similar type of homework in dead silence in a cubbyhole. Most students like to do their serious (?) studying in total peace and quiet — without even so much as a radio! Whether confined to the little desks at school or sprawled out on a bed at home, studying must be done some- time . . . somewhere . . . somehow Concentration is the name of the game for Tom Lewis, who has to have his book read for his next class. 88$ 888 MM Relaxation and homework are not too dis- Mimi Kraft has learned, through years of similar for Cathy Hurst once she has made study, that homework is easier to do in herself comfortable. front of a T.V. Somewhere Over Study— 39 " Class, tomorrow you will have a pop quiz over everything you have learned in triginomigeomebra 1 1 . You will have ample time to complete the quiz — 2Vi minutes. You can only use 4 inch seaspray green number 1 pencils. Allright, class? " There are very tew students who can honestly say that they enjoy hear- ing a speech like this. The kind ot kid who looks forward to an exam is prob- ably non-existant! Yet we all know that testing is a must, don ' t we?? Otherwise our beloved teachers would have nothing to fill out every six-weeks to send to our parents. It ' s pretty impor- tant that students show what they have learned and tests seem to be the usual way to do this. Beverly Sell gives last minute cramming a try even though her Spanish teacher, Mrs. Harris, is passing out tests. Of course we know they wouldn ' t do this on a real test, but here Jim McDonough appears to be helping Barb Breunig. Tests — 41 Tension mounts as students try to avoid mistakes on a semester typing examina- tion. What would prominent businessmen do all day if they didn ' t have their com- petent and efficient secretaries to chase around the desk? Well, some of those bosses are in for a surprise when they find that they ' re chasing a six foot two, muscular guy around that desk. That ' s right! You don ' t have to be a female to be a secretary any longer. There are many courses at the Career Center which instruct students in various business oriented subjects. A three hour complete secretarial course is offered as well as typing and shorthand. Business law, computer programming, business machines, and data processing are also popular classes. Most occupations strengthen them- selves when they form a central organ- ization. OEA is a group which serves to unify many of these business students. There is only one more course that could be added to further the cause of business students — judo, for the self- defense of secretaries. 42 — Business Hon? To Business If you want anything done right, you have to do it yourself! A rip in your new, old looking pair of jeans, snow in your T.V. set in the middle of May, your car in drive as you back into a ditch, finding the toothpaste hidden among the canned tuna at the store — you don ' t really need four college degrees to understand what went astray in these minor mishaps. The sewing classes at NC are equip- ped to teach students how to mend rips as well as to sew the clothes them- selves. The Career Center offers a course in radio and T.V. production which does not deal directly with fixing televisions and radios. Students enrolled in this class get basically a well-rounded background of prod- uction. Other courses at the Career Center include radio and T.V. repair, woods, drafting, electricity, general metals, auto mechanics, machine trades, welding, and construction trades. Marketing and merchandising classes, also at the Career Center, enable students to learn about the organization of supermarkets and department stores. Jeff Todd, Julie Wirey, Mark Baker, and Greg Nichols produce a news broadcast. 44 — Projects This display window, designed by Andy Swiss, is sure to catch the customer ' s eye. Leroy Munger is milling a slot on a Bridge- port milling machine. What?? In simpler terms he is drilling a hole in a piece of metal. It ' s Up To " You Nothing can stop Brent Ervin as he moves The art of playing volleyball is demon- out with the ball . strated by Sophomore Cindy Amos. No Pot... Bellies — 46 — Gym What better way is there to keep physically fit than to wrestle? Brad Holmes and Mike Tompkins are learning the basics of the I sport. Middle-aged old men have sagging stomachs. That ' s just common knowl- edge. You ' ve never seen a NC student look like that, have you? The reason why is simple; they keep physically fit. The sophomores have no choice in the matter. They are required by the state of Indiana to take a year of P.E. Well, how come the juniors and sen- iors also have such great physiques? (Some people think they do!) They all have made a habit of exercise since their sophomore year. The upper- classmen don ' t want to lose a good thing! Moving into position, the Color Guard waits for the National Anthem to be played at Homecoming. There are lots of khaki uniforms roaming around this school on Wed- nesdays. Those familiar uniforms are just one of the many things that distin- guish members of the Junior Reserve Officers Training Corps, known as ROTC ' s. ROTC classes are " never funny, " but they do learn how to march instead of boring math, grammar or Spanish. They are the lucky people who went to Fort Collins, Colorado, marched in the Veterans Day parade, frantically directed scores of cars at Homecoming and won summer camp trophies. With all that to do, wearing uniforms can ' t be all that bad. In fact, the Volunteer Army at NC is alive and marching. 48 — ROTC Summer awards are displayed by Junior John Kroeger, Sophomore Russel Gipe, and Juniors Tom Haynes and Neil White. Hand movements make descriptions easier Senior Leo Goldshine discovers as she talks with classmate Joe Muzzillo. r pr- A h ten h shun I If looks could kill, this photographer would be dead for interrupting Sophomore Glen Perry ' s library leisure time. ROTC— 49 Darrel Young consoles an exhausted Mike Time for a break! Senior Tom Stump has Akin at a track meet. worked up a thirst from the soccer match. 50 — Competing With helmets crashing and bodies strain- ing, NC Panthers work for the BIG game. Fields, courts, diamonds, lanes, and all those white lines. All sports have boundaries. In the fall, tennis players watch the white line to avoid faults, and the football quar- terbacks must watch the sidelines while running a touchdown. In winter, basketball players try to rebound with- out stepping out of bounds; in spring, track records are set by jumping higher than the previous one. Sports are full of restrictions. But bounded as they are, they still are a great way to get away from it all! Caught in mid-game Susie Pantzer two- handedly returns the serve. Competing — 51 As the season ended, the players looked back at the events that occur- red and perhaps even smiled a bit. Starting with a crowded stadium at the first game, the players noticed that the crowd began to diminish with each passing game. Scott Smith, midway through the season, came on strong as he led the team to victory on the gridiron. Smith injured his leg later and handed his quarterback position back to Alan Burkett who led the spirited panthers to a double victory late in the season. The first thought of Homecoming brought anxiety to the team members. Their fear of no school spirit or student backing almost made them dread the greatest event of the schedule. Their thoughts were proved in vain, for an enormous crowd appeared to view the defeat N.C. forced upon Southport. The boys enjoyed the awards ban- quet and according to Dave Gangstad, the highlight of the season was the " Coach Roast " where the players gave Coach Weaver a verbal bruising. Gri diron anx iety Front row: T. Nine, B. Peglow, D. Gang- stad, D. Simmons, B. Black, K. Queisser, B. Shields, G. Brown, D. Laing, G. Evans, D. Brown. Second row: S. Smith, Coach Pappas, Coach Mock, B. Pinner, P. Carr, E. Jackson, K. Bridgeforth, D. Thomas, G. Evans, T. Vann, K. Koehler, G. Langston, M. Gilbert, Coach Racine, Coach Weaver. Third row: P. Meginnis, S. Wolf, S. Hocker, A. Burkett, B. Garrison, F. McFall, R. Glassmeyer, F. Rohm, G. Benjamin, B. Uff- ner, V. Albers, G. Einterz. After capturing the pigskin in this play, the ,.. i Panthers proceeded to score a TD in the next play. 52— Varsity Football r e receiver of Derick Laing ' s kick was owned by all-county defensive tackle rank Rohm on the twenty yard line. Varsity Football Team NC 8 Carmel 28 NC .... 12 Bloomington 16 South NC Lawrence Central ... .31 NC . . . .41 Kokomo NC ... .18 Broad Ripple 21 NC .... 1 4 Ben Davis 35 NC 7 Warren Central 29 NC ... .33 Southport 21 NC 13 Arlington 12 As Ben Davis tries a quarterback sneak, their attempt is destroyed by Derrick Thomas who anticipated the play. Panthers play like lightning! A great team of fighting Panthers do their best at beating thunder. NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC Reserve Football Team . . 6 Carmel 27 . 6 Lawrence Central .... 38 . 38 Beech Grove . 24 Broad Ripple 6 . 32 Ben Davis 12 . 40 Warren Central 22 . .18 Southport 6 . .24 Arlington . .24 Bloomington 13 South The receiving opponent caught this kick on the fifteen yard line and was severely bat- tered by the joint efforts of two Panthers on the twenty-five yard line. 54 — Reser e Football Fans cheer the vivacious power of Pat Carr. Teamwork makes this play as Rob Glassmeyer blocks the charging opponent. It ' s teamwork! The reserve team, consisting of sophomores and a few juniors, had the ability this year to achieve a close-knit team. Perhaps this was the main rea- son for their successful season. After experiencing the first two outsets, the team went on to complete a sever game winning streak. Well, guess they got it together! Have you ever wondered who the coaches are for intramural football? It ' s easy to say who — the entire team. This is a definite necessity, for without a team there is no coach, and without a coach there are no plays; therefore, without the plays they cannot win. So you see the importance of teamwork. Front Row: C. Benjamin, B. Wallsmith, D. Strole, B. Carter, B. Vandivier, M. High- baugh, D. Howard, T. Hull. Second Row: D. Shears, T. Cottingham, J. Robinson, G. Cantrell, J. Harris, D. Hazelwood, Z. Kir- schenman, J. Brammer, F. Lay, Third Row: J. Strayhorn, A. Day, C. Neff, L. Wineglass, A. Darring, T. Hall. Reserve Football — 5 GIRLS ' BASKETBALL TEAM NC . .30 Warren Central 50 NC . . .63 Roncalli 41 NC . .64 Southport 24 NC . . .53 Chatard 37 NC . . .64 Ben Davis 34 NC . . .58 John Marshall 40 NC . . .42 Decatur 39 NC . . .40 Tech 47 NC . ..41 Carmel 34 NC . . .52 Lawrence Central . . .37 NC . . .56 Beech Grove 18 County NC .36 Warren Central 46 The bowler ' s tenseness starts with the approach and reaches the climax as the pins begin to tumble. IfiKftl! w Front Row: D. Wilkerson, K. Williams, B. Alford. Second Row: L. Knierim, K. Walker, N. Bates, B. Rafferty. Third Row: Miss Maines, L. Harris, J. Kilbury, K. O ' Brien. " Defense is our main strength and we also work well as a team in all aspects of the game, " said Miss Maines, the coach of the girls ' basket- ball team. Some of the outstanding players, who made up the starting five, were Lisa Harris, Kyle O ' Brien, Kathy Walker, Judy Kilbury, and Lorrie Knierim. This team was one of the most successful in the area, as they placed second in the Lebanon invita- tional. There is even a possibility that girls may be accepted into the I.S.H.A.A. within a few years. Intramural bowling is the only coed intramural sport North Central has. Here was a good way for all grades of bowlers to get together and throw a few strikes. Some of the teams were Mean Machine, The Rookies, and Bowling for Dollars. Balance is a very important aspect of a bowler ' s game. Deborra Mclnturff uses her arm to counter-balance her throw. 56 — Girls ' Basketball, Bowling == Intramural coeds Whatever label intramural bowling goes by — a sport, an event, a club, or an organiza- tion—Jay Tzucker is proficient at it. When a player sees a chance for a " fast break, " she runs toward her home basket to make ready for the play. Kyle O ' Brien was ready when a full-court pass came her way. Sometimes it takes that extra surge of strength to assure a captured rebound. Lisa Harris gained control of this offensive rebound and put the shot up for two points. Girls ' Basketball, Bowling — 57 A steady pace, for the most part, is essen- tial for long distance running. Jack Dan and Mik e Dudley have successfully achieved this set pace. Boys Cross Country NC ... 49 Southport 48 Bloomington 23 NC . .21 Broad Ripple 40 NC ...21 Kokomo Haworth ... 36 NC . . 48 Ben Davis 26 Howe 58 NC . 15 Lawrence Central .... 47 NC . . 25 Warren Central 43 Arlington 73 NC ... .25 Kokomo 36 Pike Invitational 2nd Carmel Invitational 2nd Ben Davis Invitational 4th County 2nd Sectional 3rd Regional 2nd Varsity Cross Country Team: Front Row: Riley, D. Young, D. Sigal, J. Tayler, J. Dan, M. Akin, D. Baker, J. Underwood, M. Dor- Coach Wille. mann, P. Carlino. Second Row: Coach " I forgot to set the watch! " 58 — Cross Country One of the best fall teams in the 74 season was the cross country team. Though hard work and practices extended from early summer to late in the fall, it was, according to members, a " season of seconds, " as the team placed second in most of the meets. But everything paid off in the end as NC placed in the county meet. This year ' s harriers had a really great season with many outstanding juniors; next year promises to be even better. Like most cross country meets, this race started out with all the runners close together. Toward the finish, Don Baker spurts ahead to break the string first. Reserve Cross Country Team: Front Row: F. Means, S. Wolf, G. Haslam, S. Dixon, S. Smith, M. Grosskopp. Second Row: Coach Riley, G. Winebar, S. Morgan, T. Rafferty, J. Kroeger, B. Deitch, Coach Wille. Sprinting through the fields and being able to choose their own path makes practice a bit more bearable for Dave Sigal and John Underwood. Cross Country — 59 Front Row: R. Dixon, R. Kahn, R. Hurst, B. Bastian. Second Row: T. Rogers, J. Smart, Coach Shirley, J. Clark, C. Schildmeier. Paired up for this final doubles match, Ralph Kahn is dumbfounded as Rick Hurst saves the shot. 1 It ' s hard to believe that with all that goes on during the tennis season, the team has time to win all of its tourna- ments. Each player tried his best to add a little class to the team ' s identity. Ralph Kahn thought the team needed a new look and wore his snazzy swim suit to practice. Hats were also in. With Bill Bastian and Rick Hurst in their Redford hats and Jim Clark in his Dutchboy, the team revolved around today ' s styles. Coach Shirley manages to add dignity to the team by smoking a cigar after each victory. Jim Clark took over all the responsibilities the team had, although he wasn ' t on the team. He was the all-time cheerleader, opening courts official, and in charge of tennis balls and of getting Coach Shirley ' s cigars. Gerald Benjamin was initiated as an honorary member of the team because he " wanted to be on a winning team. " Time to win Ralph Kahn, a dedicated tennis player, runs his legs off in order to get to this set point. Surprised at his victory, Rick Hurst walks on air as Ralph Kahn congratulates him. 60 — Tennis I Boys Spring Tennis. NC . . . . 5 ' 2 Shelbyville Vt NC 9 Jeffersonville NC 5 New Albany 2 NC 6 Pike NC 6 Shortridge 1 NC 7 Mooresville NC 7 Park-Tudor NC 7 Brebeuf NC 6 Southport 1 NC 7 Lawrence Central Bloomington Singles 2nd Mooresville Doubles 1st Boys Fall Tennis NC 4 Pike 1 NC 5 Broad Ripple NC 5 Speedway NC 5 Perry Meridian NC 5 Arlington NC 5 Brebeuf NC 5 Speedway NC 5 Lawrence Central NC 5 Warren Central NC 4 Southport 1 NC 4 Broad Ripple 1 NC 5 Carmel NC 4 Pendleton Heights 1 NC 5 Lawrence Central NC 5 Columbus NC 4 Richmond 1 NC 3 Muncie North 2 NC 1 South Bend Adams .... 4 Lafayette Doubles Tournament 1 st Sectional 1 st Regional 1st State 2nd Hang on to your pants " Chew ' em up " was Coach Elliott ' s favorite phrase as she handed bubble gum out to her gang before each- meet. Perhaps it was to make them ready for the guys who came around and tried to take the girls ' extra tennis balls from the sides of their tennis panties. This situation was embarrass- ing to say the least. The experienced tennis players laughed as sky lobs were hit over the fence by the kids wearing the why ' d-it- do-that look on their faces. Just another embarrassing situation. The girls ' track sprinters nearly became swimmers as torrents of rain poured down during their practices First Row: S. Howard, D. Ellis, K. Minx, S. Ball, K. Tharp, S. Gibson, Second Row: M. Vonnegut, K. Hankins, L. Harris, M. Prus- and meets. Ignoring this drawback, the girls, led by Justin and Frayer, piled into their bus raring to go to their meets. The runners often had to choose between skinned knees from cinder tracks or a slower time. Due to the fact that their sweat pants were several sizes too large, the girls were often seen racing around the track hanging onto their pants for dear life, which probably caused a slower time. Chanting several ridiculous cheers on the long bus ride home helped boost their morale. The team suffered set- backs during the season but sup- ported Ruth Ann Green all the way to the finals. sell, B. Pindell, D. Waldron, Third Row: L. Kruse, K. Hennegan, R. Green, R. Carls, S. Carlino, V. Young, C. Cislak, D. East. Appearing to wave at her fans, Cindy Hosier gives the ball a swift smack and sky- lobs it over the net. 62 — Girls ' Track and Tennis Emily Wade, dressed in white, resembles | the Lone Ranger as she competes against her two opponents in Canadian Doubles. Girls Track NC . .43 Southport 53 NC . . 18V4 Ben Davis 11V 2 NC . .45 Lawrence Central . . .51 NC . . . 5th County NC. . . 3rd Sectional NC . .25 Decator Central ... .71 NC . . 14th Regional Girls Tennis NC ... 7 Lawrence Central .... NC . . .7 Arlington NC NC ... 6 Ben Davis 1 ...7 Ladywood-St. Agnes .0 NC . . . 1st Regional NC ... 7 Speedway Front Row: N. Glover, K. Gray, M. Isler, C. Frisch, M. Millikan, S. Elliot, Second Row: C. Hoster, S. Johnson, A. Overly, C. Hurst, C. Clark, E. Wade, S. Steinberg. Third Row: S. Douthit, K. Evans, L. Levinson, J. Sie- vert, R. Dinnine, P. Fulk. A valiant effort by Nancy Glover was made only to find that Cindy Hoster has already hit the ball. Girls ' Track and Tennis — 63 Spirits are high as Steve Pruitt, Hal Justice and Steve Bridgeford finish warm-ups. Jumping for a first place, Paul Payne stretches for a few more inches. Boys Varsity Track NC ... 44 Lawrence Central 86 NC ... 66 Kokomo 61 NC . . .92 Southport 41 Washington 26 NC ... 76 Lafayette Jefferson 50 NC ... 56 Lawrence Central 58 Ben Davis 45 NC ... 78 Brebeuf 49 Perry Meridian 32 NC ... 1 st North Central Relays 76 NC ... 96 Kokomo Haworth 27 NC ... 69 Tech 57 NC ... 75 Warren Central 51 NC ... 1 st Tech Invitational 110 NC . . .1st County 97 1 2 NC . . . 3rd Sectional 69 NC . . . 3rd Regional 42 Boys Reserve Track NC ... 82 Kokomo 45 NC . . 1 03 Southport 38 Washington 17 NC ... 87 Lafayette Jefferson 36 NC . . .72 Ben Davis 49 ' 2 Lawrence Central 35 1 2 NC . 1 08 ' 2 Brebeuf 25 1 z Perry Meridian 25 NC ... 88 Kokomo Haworth 29 NC ... 87 Warren Central 40 Everyday athletes Practicing his starting position, Dereck Laing works on his take-off speed. Events of unusual nature took place along with the regularly scheduled activities for the team. Parties were held occasionally by the athletes to help keep their spirits high. Along with parties and after hour gatherings, it has been told that one of the Panthers performed a running display as he streaked the 440 yd. dash in a record time. These are only a few of the " out- standing performances by the every- day athletes. " A balance of good times and bad scenes was experienced by the team. It was a lot of work, but at one time or another each player had fun, and that ' s what it is all about. This long-distance runner, Hal Justice, wears his warm-up uniform while practic- ing to loosen his muscles faster. I wm ■ Front Row: Coach Riley, A. Watkins, S. Bridgeford, D. Pruitt, J. Jones, M. Akin, V. Wille. Second Row: G. Carmichael, A. Johnson, H. Justice, T. Stamp, D. Gang- stad, B. Williams, C. Coates. Third Row: B. Einters, J. Melner, R. Meyer, B. Berry, J. Sablotne, P. Carlino. Fourth Row: D. Laing, L. Petticrew, K. Bridgeforth, D. Baker, P. Payne, K. Koehler, M. Dorman. Asst. Coach Pappas, E. Moye, F. Jenkins, T. Vann, F. Rohm, Asst. Coach Wright. W M Front Row: D. Howard, R. Deitch, G. Haslam, K. Queisser, J. Kroger. Second Row: S. Smith, J. Hancock, K. Kiley, D. Nave, G. Langston, T. Rafferty. Third Row: D. Young, J. Underwood, B. Burchfield, J. Dan, M. Grosskopf. Fourth Row: G. Sum- mers, J. Muskat, D. Sigal, G. Robinson, M. Dudley, R. Walters. o o Daring as it may be, this opponent seems to find that stepping on Doug Lee ' s foot is the only way to hold him back. The County, Sectional champion North Central basketball team soared to a near record number of wins, 5 newteam records, and the highest State Tourney finish ever. The Pan- thers completed the 74-75 season at 19-8; including a 8-1 in tournament play. NC averaged 67 points a game or 5 more than their opponents. Coincedentally the largest margin of loss for the year was 5 points in the final game vs. Washington. Kevin Jones led the roundballers with new school records in most points one season (478), shooting percent- age (.594), and rebounds (375); and had a 17.4 scoring average. Dave Wolff, " Wolff ie " , recorded the all-time season net point high at 599. The star forward also averaged 14.2 per game. Both Kevin and David made All- County, Sectional, Regional, Metro, and Honorable-Mention All-State. The narrow overtime defeat to Mar- ion, eventual State Champs, proved to be a heartbreaker. The Panthers edged 6 Kokomo early in the sea- son. Big tourney wins include a come- from-behind victory over Lawrence and a revenge defeat of Tech for the Sectional trophy. Assist leader Mark Baker, junior Dave Sheron, and Doug ' Larue ' Lee received All-County and All-Sectional honors. Lee also made All-Regional. Driving up the lane against the Blooming- ton North Cougars, Dave Sherron scores as Mark Baker watches in the background. 66 — Varsity Basketball m Determined to get down court, Mark Baker keeps the ball out of Anderson ' s reach. Taking an offensive rebound, Kevin Jones goes up for a lay in and another two points. few Varsity Basketball: Front Row: B. Kidd, H. Hudson, B. Cowser, P. Payne, T. Ponder, R. Dye. Second Row: M. Baker, D. Sher- ron, K. Jones, D. Wolff, D. Lee. NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC .21 Shelbyville 18 . 53 Newcastle 54 . 80 Carmel 50 . 62 Lawrence Central ... 64 . 77 Kokomo 75 . 77 Southport 57 .77 John Marshall 57 . 78 Speedway 77 . 68 Tech 69 . 72 Warren Central 69 . 82 Ben Davis 83 . 78 Pike 72 .73 Arlington 65 . 71 Bloomington North . . 54 .81 Marion 85 . 69 Northwest 73 . 67 Anderson 69 . 80 Kokomo Haworth ... 55 COUNTY TOURNEY . 67 Pike 53 . 54 Warren Central 50 . 53 Lawrence Central ... 49 . 83 Beech Grove 67 SECTIONALS . 72 Shortridge 62 .70 Arlington 62 . 60 Tech 57 REGIONAL . 86 Pittsboro 59 .55 Washington 60 Varsity Basketball — 67 Summer b-ball? Taking careful aim, Sophomore Scott Gar- rison prepares to score the two points that will put the Panthers into the lead. Tom Davis races beyond the Marshall guard to find the quickest path toward the bucket. Who ever heard of a winter sports team practicing in the summer? Well, . . . NC basketball teams do 1 Basketball is one sport where run- ning and keeping muscles in tone are an off-season must. To keep this in mind. Coach Walter sponsors a sum- mer program for future players. In this program, which meets three days of the week, the young Panthers undergo energetic training of jogging and weightlifting. The training leads to the Reserve, which leads onto the Varsity! Curt Neff struggles to keep the ball in his grasp as he is guarded by an Anderson player. 68 — Reserve Basketball — eE 3F7«1 4g •£ «•{— 3H M B 12 ' Ji=T % PKWtoS ■9P r?i fi J - L Pfafjf ' zl Vl 19 Ml 0V H VLa_ — J P _j ! L__ " i H5A? 3i ■ ■BxVI Nlr3fi$l IT 2ffl| C ' a?! V4 ,4 4p 1L£SSb5 flBW Mr W jlfc ffifc i i Front Row: D. Freije, D. Dye, S. Garrison, R. Davidson, S. Jones. Second Row: G. Herke, R. Davis, A. Darring, J. Rapp, G. Cowser, D. Pioch, C. Neff, D. Evans, R. Walters. BOYS ' RESERVE BASKETBALL NC . ..27 Shelbyville 26 NC . .41 Newcastle 48 NC ...25 Carmel 28 NC ... 42 Lawrence Central ... 47 NC . ..42 Kokomo 47 NC ... 37 Southport 38 NC ...42 John Marshall 41 NC ... 60 Speedway 47 NC . . .57 Tech 65 NC ... 60 Warren Central 29 NC ... 46 Ben Davis 49 NC . . .44 Pike 51 NC . ..45 Arlington 37 NC . . .48 Bloomington North . .43 NC . . .43 Marion 51 NC ... 48 Northwest 50 NC ... 56 Anderson 40 NC Kokomo Haworth COUNTY TOURNEY NC ... 38 Ben Davis 45 NC . . .37 Lawrence 41 Mike Russell hopefully gives the ball just the right amount of " oomph " to send it sailing into the basket. Reserve Basketball — 69 What s in a name? Champs of " A " League — B.A.D.: D. Bink- ley, B. Dyar, J. Perkins, B. Farber, K. Cage, T. Dormann, S. Clymer, E. Reinking. Thinking only of fhe baskef and the two points it will bring, Marc Palasini moves into position for the shot. INTRAMURAL CHAMPS A LEAGUE B.A.D. B LEAGUE Salt and Pepper: S. Smith, B. Pinner R. Hurst, J. Dinwiddie, G. Brown, S. Toney, Z. Kirscheman, D. Watson. C LEAGUE Untouchables: G. Coleman, R. John- son, D. Rippey, T. Pipkins, M. High- baugh, R. Newman, D. Hardaway, H. Hayes, H. Darring. D LEAGUE C.C.C.P.: J. Caldwell, J. Finneran, K. Elliott, F. Lay, G. Evans, J. Harris, T. Rogers, M. Gilbert, B. Heckart. Surprised by the defense, Glenn Kuhn jumps back and looks for an open man. 70 — Intramural Basketball The body in Dave Binkley ' s path is just a minor obstruction. Keeping his eyes on the basket, Dave merely steps around him and continues up for the basket. Intramural basketball seems to draw people ' s attention more than any other extra-curricular activity. Long before the season begins, the teams are formed and the tedious process of choosing a name begins. You ' d be surprised how much time and thought goes into f inding an appropriate name for the team. The name has to represent the entire team and also have a certain amount of pazaz to attract attention. Most of the names do fit these qualifications. " Salt and Pepper " is a perfect example of the importance of the names. The team consists of four white players and four black players. Another appropriate title is the " Pyg- mies, " who failed to produce any height. As the name suggests, the " Born Losers " had a rough season. Some of the more peculiar names are: " Sons of Scumbuddie, " " Headhun- ters, " and the " Spaced Cadets. " In every group there are always a few that stay with tradition such as " NBA, " " Stars " and " Pros. " Going for the loose ball Rick Miller and Eric Reinking collide in mid-air. Intramural Basketball — 71 " It ' s Only Pain " While attempting to hold a difficult pose on the rings, Ron McKallip discovers that it isn ' t as easy as it looks. With a final burst of strength, Matt Lesher With the strength of Hercules, Jim Laurent clears the horse to end his routine. proves his prowess as a gymnast and executes an L-seat. Gymnastics can sometimes be a hair-rais- ing experience for Kip Goode. 72 — Gymnastics That daring young man on the flying tra- peze, alias Ron McKallip, performs ably on the high bar. Led by their fearless coach ' s battle cry, " It ' s only pain!, " the members of the boys gymnastics team have banded together to produce a suc- cessful season. Each gymnast had his own special quirks and superstitions which helped him become victorious. Larry Tucker never performs without wearing his silver name bracelet. Ron McKallip will never admit that he is hurt but continues to perform even though suffering. Jim Laurent is known as a rag doll because his joints are so weak. Teamwork is so important to Kip Goode and Chip Walker that if one isn ' t at a meet, the other doesn ' t per- form very well! On the other hand, Matt Lesher doesn ' t do much talking, but just keeps getting stronger every day. Although the team is one of dis- tinct personalities, the members have worked together to make the team a winner. Front Row: D. Dyke, S. Stiles, D. Fishman, M. Lesher, D. Lillie, J. Laurent, D. Dickey. Second Row: Coach Emry, L. Tucker, P. Sundstrom, S. Phillips, J. Harkey, R. McKallip, J. Peet. BOYS ' GYMNASTICS NC . .116 Anderson 98 NC . .104 Perry Meridian 91 NC . .113 Ben Davis 71 Crown Point 117 NC ..137 Columbus Nor th ... 1 38 NC ..113 Madison Heights 69 NC . .108 Southport 98 NC . .116 Jeffersonville 125 NC .126 Warren Central 96 County Invitational NC 2nd NC . .147 Shelbyville 102 NC . .124 PiKe 133 NC . .133 Jeffersonville 136 NC . . .78 Columbus East 71 NC . .113 Ben Davis 71 Sectional NC 1st State NC 3rd Gymnastics — 73 Dancing on air. Patti Kelliher performs her free exercise routine. The girls ' gymnastics team proved what " team effort " means to a winning season. Coach Lewellen worked the team hard and concentrated on devel- oping depth in each of the four events. Heavy with freshmen and sopho- mores, the team has shown remarka- ble improvement and should continue to be a powerful contender for several years. ■ One of the high points of the season was winning the Columbus Tourney, defeating the defending state champs. " Our team shows difficulty and cre- ativity along with their ability to exec- ute their routines, " stated Mrs. Lewel- len. Concentration shows on the face of Suzy Ball as she executes a slow stomach whip on the uneven parallel bars. Alley Oop! Kicking into a handstand on the balance beam is Suzy Ball at the Northwest meet. 74 — Girls ' Gymnastics w Ecstatic with joy, Barb Palmer, Ann O ' Neil and Mary Kahlstaedt applaud a team- mate ' s success. GIRLS ' GYMNASTICS TEAM: Front Row: S. Moore, A. O ' Neil, L. Kriesser. Second Row: S. Wurzsman, B. Palmer, K. Pashos, K. Kemper, D. Ping, and Coach Lewellen. Third Row: K. Casey, P. Kelliher, S. Ball, B. Klingamen, M. Kohlstaedt, and T. Alsop. NC NC NC N C NC NC NC .71 Howe 82 . 68 Warren Central 51 Decatur Central ... .68 . 76 Northwest 37 .84 Carmel 62 Perry Meridian 64 .82 Plainfield 68 .78 Columbus 71 .82 Ben Davis 76 Sectional. NC 3rd Girls ' Gymnastics — 75 Constant pressure applied by Rick Habig to the Lawrence Central rival enabled Habig to succeed in defeating his oppo- nent with a score of 4-1 . The heavy-weights battled braun against braun in this Lawrence Central match. Dave Brown came out on top with a score of 2-1 . This Warren Central light-weight fouled Rick Bussell ' s chances of a pin by counter- moving Bessell ' s attempted half nelson. Bussell was the final victor by a score of 5- 3. Though temporarily injured by his Warren Central opponent, Terry Dic ky proceeds victoriously to win the match 4-2. 76 — Wrestling VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM 1 7 Bloomington 36 22 Warren Central 29 31 Lawrence Central ... 21 1 5 Ben Davis 36 29 Decatur 24 31 Franklin 21 24 Southport 20 30 Richmond 33 31 Kokomo 34 49 Muncie Central 9 29 Perry Meridian 26 31 Chatard 18 57 Arlington 3 North Central Tourney 3rd County 5th Sectional 2nd Regional RESERVE WRESTLING TEAM 34 Bloomington 21 24 Warren Central 31 34 Lawrence Central ... 33 1 8 Ben Davis 39 22 Blind School 9 32 Richmond 32 48 Kokomo 13 54 Muncie Central 9 28 Perry Meridian 23 37 Chatard 24 NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC Varsity Wrestling Team: Front Row: Rick Bussell, Kevin Elliott, Jay Thompson, Bob Wurster, Terry Dickey, Bill Eagleson, Jim Bradford, Mark Haden. Second Row: David Brown, Cliff Russell, Alan Burkett, Rick Habig, Jeff Bolin, Kurt Koehler, Mike Boles, Coach Keith Farrand. Reserve Wrestling Team: Front Row: Thad Tucker, Steve Meador, Bill Eagleson, Bill Vandivier, Bob Harmon, Brad Holmes, Jay Deloughery. Second Row: Ed Whitley, Picture the wrestler in your mind. Overgrown, not-too-smart, and men- tally uncoordinated, right? If this is what you see, you couldn ' t be more wrong. Each person on the team must have enough brainpower for both quick thinking and near-perfect coor- dination. Wrestling isn ' t just a lot of physical strength. It takes a great deal of prac- tice to learn the numerous moves needed to win each match. The theory of mind-over-muscle plays a great part in over-powering the larger oppo- nents. David Lumley, Drew Smith, John Hilfiker, Rick Gaertner, Brad Peglow, David How- ard. Picture a Wrestler Wrestling — 77 The " spike " shot is a very crucial shot for the offensive player. Paula Hottinger sets up this attempt as Ruth Ann Greene posi- tions herself to slam it. Practicing bumps is a daily routine for the girls. Kathy Brannam, who has already mastered this technique, still strives for perfection. Chalk up another one for the girls ' volleyball team. An undefeated season placed the varsity team in the region- al where they were defeated in the final game. Throughout the schedule, casual- ties were occurring right and left. Lisa Harris, after playing in a rough football game, came to practice with an injured arm. Kim Hankins, who pulled a few tendons, was seen hobbling onto the gym floor for a game at great cost to her knee. In a violent game, Becky Alford was forced to leave the floor when her eye was cut during the action. She wore a black eye as a memory of that day for some time. The girls were encouraged by many fans; and soon after the season had started, a regular cheering block was established. The team ' s boyfriends were part of the cheering block for the sectional tournament too; as they put it, " Give it a little class! " Chalk up another casualty 78 — Varsity, Reserve Volleyball NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC Girls Volleyball 5,15 Ben Davis 4,10 5,15 Roncalli 4,3 5,15 Southporl 12,7 5,15 Lawrence 4,3 ..13 Beech Grove 15 ..15 Beech Grove 11 ..15 Beech Grove 5 5,15 Speedway 2,10 5,15 Carmel 5,8 5,15 Howe 3,11 . .15 John Marshall 10 . .12 John Marshall 15 . .15 John Marshall 15 5,15 Franklin Community .5,10 ..15 Ben Davis 8 . . . 9 Ben Davis 15 . . . 6 Ben Davis 15 Reserve 6,15 Ben Davis 14,12 5,15 Roncalli 8,7 .6,5 Southport 15,15 1 5 Lawrence 7 1 Lawrence 15 1 5 Lawrence 2 1 5 Warren 12 1 3 Warren 15 1 Warren 15 11,6 Beech Grove 15,15 5,15 Speedway 2,11 .9,4 Carmel 15,15 Front Row: K. Branam, B. Branam, P. Hot- tinger, J. Phillips. Second Row: C. Roe, K. Hankins, L. Harris, R. Greene, B. Branam. The elevation of the server ' s arm deter- mines the aim of the serve. Lisa Harris and Paula Huttinger practiced for accuracy of this elevation. Front Row: M. Light, B. Alford, M. Rafferty. Second Row: P. Hicks, L. Koopman, B. Awis, P. Lurvy. Varsity, Reserve Volleyball — 79 The horrible memory of a heart-breaking putt such as this would be long-remem- bered by any girls ' or boys ' golf team mem- ber. Have you ever seen a lightening bug on the golf course? Next time you do, be sure to get a closer look — it might just be one of the County Champs, Gus Wampler — wearing one of his colorful hats. No one is really sure why he wears them. Could it be Gus is try- ing to make himself noticed so he can escape those flying golf balls 9 Maybe Wampler would like Reed Hutchens to know he is not a tree; or could he pos- sibly be jealous of Bill Hamilton ' s hole- in-one at Bloomington Cascades? He could be protecting himself from the all-weather weather they play in by try- ing to keep his head warm. To add a bit of class to the girl ' s golf team, the squad devised an unmistak- able trademark. They took their speck- led nail polish and decorated all of the golf tees. Perhaps they are merely try- ing to outdo Gus Wampler and his array of hats. ■■HBBH Boys Varsity Golf NC ..315 Kokomo 297 NC ..315 Kokomo Haworth ..325 NC ..390 Columbus North. . .441 NC . . 390 Southport 401 NC . .382 Marshall 415 NC . .306 Madison Heights. . .301 NC . . 202 Southport 204 NC . . 202 Speedway 235 NC . . 1 79 Warren Central .... 1 95 NC .179 Ben Davis 215 NC ..307 Bloomington South. 31 5 NC . .186 Pike 215 NC . .186 Broad Ripple 225 NC . . 1 93 Lawrence Central . . 202 NC . .194 Northwest 223 NC .306 Bloomington South. 321 NC .306 Columbus North ... 325 NC . . 306 Columbus East .... 326 NC . .187 Arlington 210 NC . .314 Lebanon 330 NC .188 Shortridge 236 NC . .323 Carmel 316 NC . .231 Lebanon 218 NC ..190 Decatur Central ...194 County 1 st NC . . 202 Beech Grove 225 NC . .202 Perry Meridian 207 NC . . 307 Yorktown 302 NC ..307 Columbus North .. .333 IHSAA Sectional . . .2nd Girls GAA Golf Girls GAA Golf NC . . 1 88 Lebanon 245 NC . . 1 89 Carmel 264 NC . .189 Ben Davis . .213 NC . . 1 84 Perry Meridian .... 208 NC . .204 Pike 317 NC ..146 Perry Meridian ....221 NC . . 1 79 Ladywood 209 NC . . 1 82 Ben Davis 205 NC . .177 Pike 254 NC . .209 Carmel 271 NC . . 1 25 Southport 1 74 NC . .213 Park-Tudor 209 NC . .172 Ladywood 216 NC . . 1 94 Southport 263 NC .211 Lebanon 258 N.C.H.S. Invitational tied 2nd County Championship 1st Sectional 1 st State 1 st This is just one of many difficult situ- ations Tom Beam encounters while playing the ball where it lies. Executing the necessary form is essential to Kyle O ' Brien ' s expert golf game. This is not quite sea spray, but it ' s as close to it as Jamie Sohn is going to get on the golf course. Julie Hudson, Julie Selig, Jamie Sohn, Kyle O ' Brien, Stacey Smith, Marianne Eckhart, Nancy Johnson. At the release of this wind-up, Kirk Stahl succeeds in his fourth strike-out of the game. Exactly what does it take to be an outstanding player? Could it be a cer- tain size like that of Hal Gaalema who receives laughter from the crowds each time he walks onto the diamond to relieve a pitcher? It could be Bill Burgess ' fighting spirit which is said to have put the " claws in the panthers. " Might it be the trait of agitation to arouse enthusiasm that Doug Meyers practiced each time the team took the field? Or could it be a person with no outstanding humorisms; one who is cool and calm in all situations. John " Steady Teddy " Wilson is such a per- son. It ' s very hard to say what it does take to be an outstanding player — when the entire team stands out as being great! A grandstand play is made here by a Pan- ther against this Arlington Knight. The game was a sure win from the start. Varsity Baseball Team: Front Row: L. Hall, J. Perkins, G. Kinney, H. Gaalema. Second Row: A. Burkett, S. Gunther, J. Corbett, B. Tait, J. Fishman, S. Clymer, R. Schafer, B. Burgess, D. Kitterman. Third Row: S. Hul- let, D. McElroy, J. Wilson, Coach Bradley, Coach Schmucker, D. Meyers, B. Garri- son, R. Rust, K. Stahl. A clean uniform is hard for Bill Tait to keep with all of the sliding he does. 82 — Varsity, Reserve Baseball It ' s hard to say! NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC NC .3 .3 . ..11 14,11 . ...2 4,5 South Bend St. Joe . .3,4 . 1 Beech Grove 3 12,4 Pike 4,3 Lawrence Central 4 Lafayette Jefferson .... 5 Tech 2 Mt. Vernon 2,8 Kokomo 12 . . 23 Broad Ripple 2 7,1 1 Greenfield Central . . 1 1 ,3 . . .7 Perry Meridian 5 .5,0 Carmel 4,3 . . . 6 John Marshall 4 .3,2 Southport 6,4 . . . 4 Shelbyville . . . Howe 2 County Tourney . . . 5 Warren Central 3- . . . 1 Southport . . . 2 Beech Grove 1 . . . 4 Ben Davis — Final 6 Sectional ..10 Shortridge 1 . . . 4 Chatard . . . 1 Lawrence Central 4 Boys Reserve Baseball 18,2 Pike 0,0 0,10 Lawrence Central .10,3 . . . 7 Lafayette 2 . . . 6 Tech 3 . . . 3 Kokomo 5 ..12 Broad Ripple 1 ..17 Perry Meridian 18 5,14 Carmel 3,6 . . . 1 Marshall 2 .9,1 Southport 5,5 . . .3 Shelbyville 5 . . . 5 Warren Central 6 Front Row: M. McCormack, R. Binke, B. Farber, B. Uffner, D. Fry, B. Franz, Coach Staver. Second Row: Manager A. Berkor- vitz, K. Schmutte, R. Arnold, P. Gatsos, M. Calkin, B. Austin, D. Simmons. With eyes searching ahead for the finish — line, Ted Hoehn races on. — Performing a pike, Tom Morgan displays his skill as a diver. " All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy " is the slogan for the swim teams this year. In order to make their task of swimming seven miles a day easier, the varsity team often practiced with the lights off, and pitched in for a breakfast of cereal and doughnuts after their 6:30 A.M. practice. All was not fun and games, though, as shown by both the boys and girls teams ' success. To improve their swimming techniques, the girl ' s team studied swimming movies, although, of course, some became more inter- ested when Mark Spitz was the star! BOYS RESERVE SWIM TEAM— Front Row: P. Henry, E. Sundgast, M. Charbonneau, K Rongey, and T. Hoehn. Second Row: S. Wille, B. Plautz, K. Barr, L. Crowe, J. Edwards, and K. Rose. Third Row: Coach Barnes, T. Pitts, T. Parr, S. Beck, A. Taylor, and R. Cook. iiUUiUiiUUUiiU " " W Z pwr-jsp, =- Gulping for air, Chris Fisher makes one final powerful stroke to reach the finish line. BOYS VARSITY SWIM TEAM— Front Row: M. Bartlett, J. Cook, T. Higgins, and S. Christy. Second Row: B. Berling, T. Mor- gan, C. Fisher, J. McArdle, J. Funk, and C. Pechette. Third Row: G. Heath, M. Miles, R. Helman, J. Buddenbaum, and D. Dick- enson. Fourth Row: J. LaWell, M. Lambert, M. Doty, M. Miller, Coach Powell, and Assistant Coach Barnes. And No GIRLS SWIM TEAM— Front Row: K. Hel- men, C. Nemec, S. Pantzer, P. Lapham, and L. Taylor. Second Row: C. Paik, C. Arkin, L. Stark, L. Nemec, L. Koopman, E. Dean, C. Stark, and Coach Buehner. Third Row: B. Beck, S. Miller, B. Pennigton, J. Schrage, D. Foler, D. Flenn, V. Young, and S. Maurer. With a powerful leap, Cindy Arkin dives into the water to begin a long practice ses- sion. RESERVE SWIMMING Richmond 51 Muncie North 52 Warren Central 51 Decatur Central .... 77 Lawrence Central ... 66 Perry Meridian 58 Southport 53 Kokomo 11 Kokomo 44 Howe 50 GIRLS ' SWIMMING NC ..116 Warren Central 1 00 NC ..113 Southport 106 NC ..115 Perry Meridian ... .103 NC . .112 Ben Davis 99 NC .. .96 Carmel 122 NC . .138 Yorktown 82 NC . .111 Pike 109 NC . . .88 West Lafayette 132 NC . .140 Decatur Central ... .80 NC . . 1 24 Lawrence Central ... 95 Sectional NC 4th State NC 9th Varsity, Reserve, Girls ' Swimming — 85 Lack of SPIRIT may be the gripe of Student Council, but Judy Paton really gets things jumping. There sure are LOTS of people around NC — and the differences between them go on and on and on. Start with those most bounded by NC, the faculty and administration. Follow up with the students. Sopho- mores, juniors, and then seniors. Lots going on here — getting student spirit up, getting straight A ' s, finding the right college, just getting to know oth- ers. But whatever the differences, all are stuck in the middle of the goings-ons. And that ' s good ' cause the differences don ' t matter so much anymore. College night gave Ann Mahrdt, Susan Fansler and Jan Poteet a chance to get a closer view of their college choices. V ■ If ■ ■ ■ Mfr ' d 86 — Smiling Ever had pumpkin ice cream? Sue Fisher got a taste on the Values and Issues field trip to Billie Creek Village. Smiling — 87 Mr. Eugene Clones Mr. Billy Walker hs X Mr. James Ellsberry Dr. Norman R. Turchan, Assistant Superin- tendent; Dr. H. Dean Evans, Superintend- ent; and Dr. Gerald DeWitt, Assistant Superintendent. BOARD OF EDUCATION: Dr. H. Dean Evans, Superintendent of Washington Township Schools; Richard L. Smith, Board Member; Mrs. Jean Sallwasser, First Vice President; William F. Clark, President; William R. Weest, Second Vice President; and Mrs. A ' Lelia Bundles, Secretary. Faculty Miss Mary E. Allen — Guidance; B.S., M.S. Indiana University. Mr. Ray H. Atto — Social Studies; B.S. Eastern llli- I nois, M.S. Butler. | Mrs. Coleen Babcock — Business Education; B.S., M.S. Ball State. Mrs. Ann Baggett — English; B.A., M.A. Ball State. Mr. Phillip Barnes — Alternative Education. Miss Gwen Baugh — Alternative Education; B.A. Franklin. Mr. Jack G. Berry — Social Studies; B.S. Oakland City, M.S. Indiana. Miss Ruth E. Bertsch — Chairman, English Depart- ment; A.B. Western College, M.A. Ball State. Mrs. Louise Biddinger — Reading Consultant; B.S., M.S., Ed. S. Indiana. Mrs. Elizabeth Bitterman — Art; B.A. University of South Carolina. Mr. John M. Bond — Guidance; B.S., M.S. Butler. Mrs. Sondra Bowers — English; B.S. Indiana, M.S. Butler. Mr. Thomas Bradley — Health Education; B.S. Purdue. Mr. John Harrison Brown — Foreign Language; B.A. Indiana, M.S. University of Wisconsin. Miss Judith Brown — Chairman, Business Depart- ment; B.S., B.A. Geneva College, M.S. Indiana. Mrs. Phyllis M. Brown — Home Economics; B.S. Ohio University, M.S. Butler. Miss Cindy Buehner — Physical Education; B.S. Indiana. Mr. Thomas J. Burrin — Social Studies; B.A. Wabash, M.A. Butler. Mr. Morris A. Campbell — Social Studies; A.B. Wabash, M.A. DePauw. Mrs. Pamela Campbell — Foreign Language; Cer- tificate LaSorbonne, France, B.A. Denison, M.A. Indiana. -English; M.S. Indiana. -Industrial Education; B.S. Mrs. Bernice Carnell- Mr. Jerry K. Carter- M.S. Indiana State. Mrs. Polly Catus — English; B.A. Butler, M.A. Ball State. Mrs. Dorothy Claypool — English; A.B. DePauw. Mr. Steve Cobb — Science; B.S. Indiana. Mr. Elba Cole — Guidance; A.B. Indiana, M.S. But- ler. Mr. Rod Cord — Publications Director; B.S., M.A. Ball State. Mr. Thomas R. Cox — English; B.S. Oakland, M.S. Indiana State. Faculty — 91 L Broadening Our Horizons CO The alternative education program is on a three year trial run. There have been a lot of opinions regarding the program. Junior Bruce Meyer shares his: " Like a band of lost dutchmen, the people involved in the Alternative Pro- gram were flung from the security of sitting quietly behind the school desk into the constant drama of the outside world. Suddenly the beautiful dream of free education became the sweat and reality of trying to learn how to com- pete in a new system that pushed more work at them in one week than they had seen in a whole semester of regular classes. Struggling under the burden of added work and outside pressure the students began their trek to learning with great excitement and thirst for knowledge. For the students were not held back by bei ng told how to learn, they were given the freedom to learn. " Hopefully, the Alternative Education Program will help North Central stu- dents striving for knowledge become the leaders of tomorrow. As a get acquainted session, 40 members of the Alternative Education Program par- ticipated in a retreat. Ping Pong was a pop- ular activity for Dr. Thompson, Mr. Meyers and other students. Mrs. Linda V. Creech — Guidance; B.S., M.S. Indi- ana. Mr. Robert Critzer — Music; B.A. UCLA, M.M. But- ler. Mrs. Betty H. Culp — Mathematics; A.B. Ohio Uni- versity, M.A. Ohio State. Mr Michael Cupp — Alternative Education; B.S., M.A. Ball State. Mrs. Elizabeth Curtis — Social Studies, B.A. Bethel College. Mr. Alan V. Davis — Industrial Arts; B.S., M.S. Pur- due. Mr. George Degler — Science; B.S., M.S.M. PhD. Purdue. Mr. Richard F. Dennis — Music, Orchestra Direc- tor; B.S. Ithaca College, M.M. Butler. Mrs. Lois ReRoo — Science; B.S. Indiana, M.S Butler. Mr. Oliver 0. Dixon — Mathematics; A.B., M.S Indiana. Mr. Thomas Doney, Jr. — Social Studies; B.A Indiana, M.A. Indiana State. Mr. James A. Duffy — English; A.B. Central Col lege, M.A. , PhD Ball State. 92— Faculty Faculty Mrs. Ann Dula — Business Education; B.S. Ohio University. Mr. Dwight Edwards — Music. Mrs. Connie Elliott — Physical Education; B.S., M.S. Indiana. Miss Sharon Evans — Social Science; B.S. Eastern University, M.S. Indiana. Mrs. Sue Evans — English; B.S. Ball State. Mr. Robert Faris— Social Studies; B.S., M.S. Pur- due. Mr. Joe Fischer — Mathematics; A.B., M.S. Indi- ana State. Mrs. Avie Frayer — Swimming Instructor; B.S. Ball State. Mr. John L. Friedersdorf — Social Studies, Varsity Golf Coach; A.B. Wichita State, M.A. Indiana. Mr. Forrest C. Fruits — Speech; A.B. Wabash, M.A. Ball State. Miss Donna J. Fulps — English; A.B., M.A.T. Indi- ana. Mr. Robert Garnett — Social Studies. Mrs. Emily Gemmer — Home Economics; B.S. Purdue, M.S. Butler. Mrs. Judith Glore — English; B.S. Ball State. Mrs. Jane K. Graves — Librarian; B.S., M.S. But- ler. Mr. Jan A. Guffin — Ass ' t Chairman, English Department; B.S., M.A.T., Ed. Indiana. Mr. Garrett L. Harbron — Mathematics; B.S. Anderson College, M.A. Ball State. Mr. Norman Harner — Guidance; B.S. Indiana Central, M.A. Indiana. Mrs. Carole E. Harris — Foreign Language; B.A. DePauw, M.S. Butler. Mr. H. Brown Harrison — Mathematics; B.S., M.S. Indiana State. Mrs. Gloria J. Hasler — English; B.S. Indiana. Mr. Gale M. Helft — English; A.B. Indiana, M.S. Butler. Mr. D.C. Henderson — Drama, Speech; A.B., M.A. Eastern Kentucky. Miss Jenny Howard — Science; B.S. St. Mary-of- the-Woods. Mr. Dan Howell — Art. Mr. Eldon D. Hoyt — Science; B.S. Manchester, M.A. Ohio State, M.A.T. Indiana. Mrs. Gwen E. L. Hughes— Art; B.S. Ball State. Mr. Tom Hulvershorn — Mathematics; B.S., M.S. Indiana State. Faculty — 93 Command They speak loudly and earn little sticks that control approximately one- eighth of the school ' s students. Who are they? Mr. Rhinesmith, Head Band Director, Mr. Wagner, Assistant Band Director and Mr. Dennis. Orchestra Conductor. To these men. their music is serious business. Consequently they are inspirations to their more seri- ous students. Being a conductor or director isn ' t easy. Most of ours have had conduct- ing experience and are qualified musi- cians themselves. It takes dedication to be a conductor or director. This dedication is usually the driving force that uses students to their fullest potential. A conductor or director has to be a good educator. He has to be able to communicate and get along with the students. It helps in having a rapport with the students if he has a sense of humor. And in regards to dis- cipline, he has to have and exercise self-control. In addition, he is responsi- ble for choosing the music to play, arranging music and teaching it to the students. It ' s a demanding job, but also a rewarding one, especially when the students continue their playing in college. Mr. Doug Wagner, Assistant Band Direc- tor. Mr. Paul T. Hutslar — Mathematics; A.B. Western Kentucky State College, M.A.T. Purdue. Mr. Roland Inskeep — Athletic Director, Science; B.S., M.S. Indiana State. Mr. Robert Jeff rey — Art; B.S. Butler, M.S. Indiana. Mr. James A. Jenkins — English; B.S. University of Tennessee, M.Ed. Xavier University, Ed.D. Univer- sity of Tennessee. Mrs. Carolyn Keith — Alternative Education M.A.T. Indiana. Mr. Steve Keith — Social Studies. Mr. Don Kercheval — Social Studies; A.B. Indiana, M.S. Butler. Miss Cleo Kinnison — Foreign Language; M.A. University of Michigan. Mrs. Ruth S. Kivett — English; A.B., B.S. Indiana M.A. Columbia. Miss Carolyn Kliefgen — Home Economics; B.S Purdue, M.S. Indiana. Mr. Jethroe Knazze Jr. — Guidance; B.S. James- town College, M.S. Illinois State. Mrs. Paula Knoebel — English; A.B. Indiana, M.S Butler. 94 — Faculty Faculty Mr. Guy C. Konkle — Science; B.S., M.S. Ball State. Miss Margery Laycock — Guidance; B.S., M.A.T. Indiana. Mrs. Bobbe LeTourneau — Foreign Language; B.A., M.S. Butler. Mrs. Teresa Lewellen — Physical Education; B.S. Indiana. Mr. Arlan Lickliter — Science, Varsity Basketball Coach; B.S. Hanover, M.S. Butler, NSF University of Colorado. Mr. David Linn — Mathematics; A.B. Olivet Naza- rine College. Mr. William Lord — English, Technical Theater; B.A. Evansville, M.A. Northwestern. Miss Jane Maines — Physical Education; B.A. Pur- due, M.S. University of Arizona. Mrs. Harriet Marple — Foreign Language; M.S. Butler. Mr. Don Martin — Chairman, Music Department; B.M., M.M.Butler. Mrs. Francile C. McClure — English; B.A. DePauw. Mr. J. Stephen Mclntyre — Mathematics; A.B. Franklin, M.S. University of Toledo. Miss Kathryn A. Merkel — Foreign Language; A.B. Indiana Central, M.A. Indiana. Mr. James Monroe — Chairman, Science Depart- ment; B.S. Purdue, M.S. Butler. Mr. Martin J. Moore — Social Studies; B.A. DePauw, M.A. Butler. Mr. Phil Moore — Guidance; B.S., M.A. Ball State. Mrs. Alice Morgan — Librarian; B.S. Indiana. Mrs. Kimberly Ann Moriarty — Social Studies; B.S. Indiana. Mr. Samuel Morris — Business Education; B.S., M.S. State University of New York. Mr. William Greg Myers — Alternative Education; B.A. North Carolina State, M.A. Ball State. Mrs. Mary B. O ' Haver — English; B.S. Butler, M.A. Ball State. Mr. GaryOlin — Mathematics; B.S. Purdue. Mrs. Maxine Partee — Business Education; B.S. Knoxville College, M.S. Indiana. Mr. Kenneth D. Patton — Guidance; B.A. Muskin- gum, M.S. Butler. Mr. Richard H. Payne — Head Librarian; A.B. Cen- tral Normal College, M.A.T. Indiana. Mrs. Mary Pelton — Speech and Hearing Clini- cian; B.S..M.S. Ball State. Mrs. Kathryn Perry — Mathematics; B.A. DePauw. Mr. William J. Phares — Science; B.S., M.A. Ball State. Faculty — 95 ojXs Me Be Me ' Writers write. " In Creative Writing a limited one semester course, twenty students are given an opportunity to stray from the norms of composition writing, and create something on their own. Mr. Cox, a published author, offers his own experience on an indi- vidual basis by acting as a helpful critic. " Remember, in opening a story the first thing you do is to hook the reader. " Throughout the first six weeks, Mr. Cox reminds his students often that the only reason writers write is for the readers. " Action dialogue " is the main point which is brought out during the sec- ond six weeks. A one act play or a por- tion of a much longer play is created by the student. The course is based on an inde- pendent study program. This leaves the student free to determine his own style of writing. Anyone who has the initiative and the ambition to learn to write has unlimited opportunities in this course. Writing is an art and art is a craft. Any craft you desire to learn must be constantly practiced. Talkers only talk but " writers write. " Mr. Cox explains to Marc Palasini the importance of writing for the reader while Mrs. Stoltz looks on. Q Mr. Gary Phillips — Ass ' t Director, Alternative Pro- gram. Miss Roleen Pickard — Business Education Indiana State. Mr. Robert Prettyman — Science; A.B. Butler M.A. University of Colorado. Miss Sharon Provart — English; B.A., M.S. South ern Illinois. Miss Patricia Pulsifer — English; A.B., A.M ana, M.A. Wayne State. Miss Nancy S. Ray — English; B.A. Illinois College MAR. Christian Theological Seminary. Mrs. Evelyn Rhamy — English; B.A., M.A.T. Indi ana. Mr. Wilbur F. Richards — Guidance Director; B.S Central Normal College, M.S. Indiana. -Alternative Education; B.S -Science; A.B. Bu Mr. Mike Rogers B.A. Indiana. Mr. Charles E. Russell A.M. Indiana. Mrs. Hanne A. Sagolowsky — Foreign Language Abitur Mulernes Gymnasium, Denmark, B.A. M.A. Indiana Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Salmon — English; A.B. Earl ham, M.S. Purdue. Faculty — 96 Faculty Miss Deborah Saperstein — Special Education. Mr. Mark J. Schaaf — Foreign Language; B.S., M.S. Indiana. Mr. Jack Schiffli — Mathematics; A.B. Kentucky, M.S. Indiana. Mr. Glen Schmucker — Science; B.S. Manchester, M.A.T. Indiana. Mrs. Florence Scott — Home Economics; B.S. Tennessee A l, M.S. Indiana. Mr. Robert Seigel — English; B.S. Purdue, M.S. Butler. Mr. Tom G. Seward — Art; B.A. Franklin, M.A. John Herron Art Institute of Indiana. Mr. Geroge E. Sharp — Mathematics; B.S. Oak- land City, M.S. Indiana, M.A., M.S. University ot Michigan. Mr. John N. Shirley — Varsity Tennis Coach. Mrs. Suzanne Skooglund — English; B.S. Butler. Mr. James Sparks — Art. Mrs. Mary J. Spoon — Mathematics; A.B., M.A.T. Indiana. Miss Edra P. Staffieri — Foreign Language; B.A. Pennsylvania State, M.A. Middlebury. Mr. Arnold Stahl — Guidance; B.S. Western Illi- nois, M.S. Illinois. Mr. John R. Staver — Science; B.S. Indiana, M.S. Purdue. Mrs. Joy W. Steinmetz — English; A.B. Butler. Mrs. Winnie Stevens — English; B.A. Evansville. Mrs. Betty J. Stokesberry — Foreign Language; A.B. Butler, M.A. Texas Christian. Miss Brenda Swain — English. Mr. JimTarnowski — Science; B.S. Wisconsin. Mr. H. Norman Taylor — Chairman, Social Studies Department; A.B., M.A. State University of Iowa. Mr. Thomas E. Taylor — English; B.S., M.S. Butler. Mrs. Beatrice Thomas — Music. Mr. Jay C. Thompson, Jr. — Director, Alternative Program; B.S. Anderson, M.A. Ohio University, PhD. Ball State. Mr. Jack Walter — Business Education; B.S. Indi- ana State, M.S. Butler. Mrs. Jean Waugh — Social Studies; B.A. Oberlin College. Mr. Byron Weaver — Industrial Arts; Varsity Foot- ball Coach; B.S. Purdue, M.A. Butler. Mr. Allan R. Weinheimer — Chairman, Mathemat- ics Department; B.S., M.S. Purdue. Faculty— 97 Mr. John Wendling — Foreign Language; B.S., M.S. Purdue. Mrs. Carol K. Wessels — Art; B.A., M.A. C.C.S.C. Connecticut. Miss Kathy A. White — Business Education; B.S. Ball State, M.S. Indiana. Major Charles R. Wilhelm — JROTC; B.S. Man- chester. M.A.T. Indiana. Mrs. Helen E. Wingfield — English; A.B., M.S. Indi- Not Pictured: Mr. Mark Barnes — Physical Education. Miss Elizabeth Beck — Foreign Language. Miss Louise Benbow — English. Mr. Don Brewster — Social Studies. Mr. Max Briggs — Chairman, Art Department. Mr. William Cruzan — Business Education. Mr. Jon Daily — Mathematics. Mr. Tom Davis — Social Studies. Mr. William Evers — AV. Mr. Keith Farrand — Chairman, Physical Education Department. Mr. Joe Foerderer — Foreign Language. Mr. Gordon Gish — Mathematics. Mr. Don Goocher — Chairman, Foreign Language Department. Mr. Jim Griner — Art. Mrs. Barbara Herman — Foreign Language. Mr. Jimmie llardi — Industrial Arts. Mr. James Keyt — Art. Mr. David Mock — Physical Education. Mr. George Pappas — Social Studies. Mrs. Joan Pompei — Social Studies. Mr. William Powell — Art. Mr. Samuel D. Rhinesmith — Director of Bands. Miss Sandra Riddell — Music. Mr. Charles E. Riley — Social Studies. Mr. Dale Schultz — Industrial Arts. Mr. George Screes — Foreign Language. Sgt. Claude Shanks— JROTC. Mr. Doug Wagner — Music. Mr. Robert Watson — Science. Staff Personnel Mrs. Bertha Boffo — Cafeteria Manager. Mrs. Martha Cahill — Library Secretary. Mr. Max Carmichael — Foreign Language Techni- cian. Mrs. Alice Compton — Library Aid. Mrs. Dottie Davis — General Office Secretary. Mrs. Betty Eib — Guidance Office Secretary. Mrs. Marguerite Farkas — Bookstore Manager. Mr. Charles Fish — Head Custodian. Mrs. Alice Frazier — Library Aid. Mrs. Lois Grubbe — Ass ' t Cafeteria Manager. Mrs. Phyllis Johnson — Library Aid Mrs. Geneva Kennedy — School Treasurer. Mrs. Gladys Lindell— -General Office Secretary. Mrs. Bess Mathews — General Office Secretary. Mrs. Natalie Riddell — Secretary to the Principal. Mrs. Betty Stewart — General Office Secretary. Mrs. Dorothy Yeaton — Aid. m i 9 — Faculty J. Everett Light Career Center Faculty Mr. Clarence Austin — Principal Mr. Kenneth Zimmer — Ass ' t Principal, Coordina- tor ot Adult Education. Mr. Claude Newton — Ass ' t Principal, Industrial Education Chairman. Mr. Jay Arlan — Radio-TV. Mr. Michael Brinkman — Automotive Service. Mr. Forrest Chandler — Automotive Service. Mr. Meredith Compton — Graphic Communica- tions. Mrs. Marie M. Cutshaw — Dental Assisting. Mrs. MarideeS. Cutter — Clerical Secretarial. Mrs. Joanne Jones — Medical Auxiliary. Mr. Fred Mackey — Guidance Placement. Mr. George Mann — Electronics. Mr. Hugh McMinn — Instructional Media Center. Mr. David Muse — Marketing-Merchandising. Mr. Joseph Parsons — Data Processing. Mr. Jack Romby — Automotive Body. Mr. Robert Stewart — Guidance Placement. Mr. Robert Tylinski — Radio-TV. Mrs. Ruth Hendrix — Secretary. Mrs. Alice Langford — Secretary. Most people take mathematics courses to hopefully increase their intelligence. But, most don ' t realize what the courses entail. It takes a seri- ous attitude, initiative and persever- ance to make good grades. Math courses can be a drag. Daily home- work, weekly quizzes and twice a month tests get to be pretty boring after awhile. Even though it does look impressive fo ' r college to have three to four years of math, unless your willing to apply yourself, it will be a waste of time. o O 3 n C o Mr. Mclntyre seems to forget algebra as he B enjoys a game of basketball with his ff l daughter. J Can Cause Craziness! Faculty — 99 Class of ' 77 Mitchell Abel, Deborah Adams, Andrew Adjieff, James Aikman, Neil Aldin, Richard Allen, Stacey Allen, James Allerdice, She- ryl Allis. Jeffrey Altman, Cindy Amos, Martin Ander- son, Tracey Anderson, Victoria Anderson, Tamara Angell, Sharon Ano, Gregory Antos. Kristan Arensman. Cindy Arkin, Karen Armer, Susan Arnold, Henry Atkins, Regina Atkinson, Elizabeth Ayers, Catherine Baehner, David Bailey, Brenda Baird. Lori Baird, Brian Baker, Melinda Baker, Rodney Baldwin, Caroline Ballard, Cara Ballew, Mark Banks, Edward Bannon, Peter Banta. Mitchell Bardwell, Gary Barker, Janet Barnes, Steven Barnes, David Barnett, Karl Barr, William Barrett, Nikita Bates, Kristie Beamon. James Beattey, Robert Becker, Tammy Becker, Robert Beckwith, Jeffrey Beeson, Jocelyn Bell, Fredrick Beller, Timothy Bell- ish. Craig Benjamin. Sherrie Benke, Caroline Bennett, Gregory Bennett, Julie Bennett, Fran Bercovitz, Sabine Bergmann, William Berkowitz, Lori Berlinger, Dwayne Bernard. Roger Berry, Christopher Bisson, Derek Black, Paul Blackwell, David Blain, Lori Blake, Linda Blanchard, David Blatt, Ricky Blech. David Block, Mark Block, Nancy Bluestein, Adrienne Bluiett, Gregory Boebinger, Karen Boles, Sheila Bolin, James Bolles, Kenneth Bolles. Sherrill Bond, Linda Booker, Charles Borinstein, Teresa Borman, Robert Born, Janis Borton, Timothy Boruff, Sheila Bos- worth, Kathy Bowe. Charles Bowen, Angela Bowling, Cynthia Boyd, Toni Boyle, Elizabeth Bracken, James Bradford, Cynthia Bradley, Barbara Bradshaw, Bonnie Brammer. Bobbie Branam, Hilary Brand, Caroline Brass, Elizabeth Bratton, Daniel Breault, Sue Breisacher, Ellen Bremner, Susan Brenner, Phyllis Bretzlaff. vfPl 1 - Mk-. 1 00 — Sophomores F5i 1 fm •3i ■■ - € A Cathy Hurst models in the style show. Styles Mothers are wishing that they had kept their long skirts. And fathers are feeling relieved with the boys ' shorter haircuts. What ' s the old cliche? History repeats itself? Well, it seems that styles repeat themselves also. We shouldn ' t be surprised if seamed nylons and wingtips are seen around North Cen- tral soon. Duane Brigham, David Bright, James Brink, Kevin Broaddus, Sharon Brodsky, Julie Brooks, Stafford Broumand, Diane Brown, Janice Brown. Sally Brown, Daniel Brunner, Kirk Brunso, Kevin Buckley, Ricky Buckley, John Bud- denbaum, William Budreau, Amy Buis, Michelle Buljat. Charles Bunes, William Burkley, Carol Bur- nett, William Burstadt, David Bursten, Julie Bush, Richard Bussell, Mark Butler, Robert Butler. Teresa Butler, Kimberly Bybee, Daniel Byrne, Michelle Cain, John Caldwell, Michael Callahan, Mark Callaway, Craig Campbell, Cindy Cantrell. Nancy Capron, David Carlson, Deborah Carlson, Thomas Carlson, Kevin Carmean, Kimberly Carmean, Larry Carr, Patrick Carr, Philip Carroll. Bryan Carter, Barbara Cartwright, Lisa Cavalier, Julie Cave, Felicia Cazares, How- ard Chambers, Marc Chappell, Milton Charbonneau, Marilyn Chase. Karla Chittenden, Helen Christ, James Clark, Wanda Clark, Barbara Clayton, Kelly Clayton, Veronica Coakley, Terry Coates, Terry Coates, Robin Cobb. Candi Coers, Donnald Coffman, Arlon Cohen, David Coleman, Gregory Coleman, Michael Concannon, Martha Conder, Kim- berly Conrad. Vincent Conrad, Kathy Converse, Terry Conway, Brian Cook, Carolyn Cook, Fran- ces Cook, Ross Cook, Katherine Cooper, Matthew Cooper, Jeff Corbin. Sophomores — 101 Class of ' 77 Nancy Cork, Tammy Corlett, David Cornel- ius, James Cory, Andrew Costlow, Thomas Cottingham, Roy Cotton, Nancy Cottrell, James Counts. Greg Cowser, Allen Cox, Mike Cox, Mark Crabb, Michael Crabb, Diana Craig, Don- ald Craig, Sally Craig. Eugene Cramer. Sheryl Crane, Deborah Crawley, Linda Crawley, Elizabeth Creech, Dawn Crews, Patricia Crimmins, James Crismore, Sarah Cronin, Robert Crosbie. Lloyd Crowe, James Culver, Richard Cun- ningham, Andrea Cutler, Bruce Cutsinger, James Dan, Mary Daneke, Brenda Darling, Sarah Darnell. Dwyane Darring, Hal Darring, Barbara Davidson, Rick Davis, Edgar Davis, Jeffrey Davis, Kelly Davis, Richard Davis, Scott Davis. Shelley Davis, Tonna Davis, William Davis, Alvin Day, Melinda Day, Robert Day, Ellen Dean, Diana Deardorff, Patricia Decker. Karen Deckert, Steven Deitch, Sarah Del- man, Scott Deuser, Cheryl Dickerson, Pamela Dickmeyer, Theresa Dickson, Mike Diffenderffer, Alan Dill. Melvin Dillon, David Dingley, Peter Dinwid- die, Rozlyn Dinwiddie, Christena Disanto, Barbara Dittus, Scott Dixon, Dan Donohoo, Patricia Donovan. Andrea Dosey, Barbara Douglas, Carla Dubose, David Dubow, Dale Dudley, Jef- frey Dugdale, Dana Dunham, Diane Dunkel, Sharon Dunson. Kimberly Durrett, Duane Dye, Cynthia Dyer, Gregory Dyer, Susan Eadie, William Eagleson, Derek Earle, Andrew Ebbert, Monica Eber. Faustine Echols, Thomas Ecktman, Mark Edelstein, Gregory Edwards, Margaret Edwards, Diana Einterz, Gary Elam, Clif- ford Ellery, Kevin Elliott. Kevin Elliott, Laura Ellis, Richard Ellis, Jerry Elmas. Michelle Elmore, Rhonda Engle, Frank Eppink, Stephen Eppink, Daniel Epstein. 1 02 — Sophomores Zoo Time? This scene is nothing unusual to the sea- soned music traveler. Alan Ray and Doug West are really acting quite normal. Somewhere in the halls of our school lurks the mad bassoonist. In the same general area fantastic music and beautiful voices are heard through walls and doors. Music teachers are locked in their offices and there ' s always the danger of being mauled by certain band members. Interested? If you dare to journey down the music wing be prepared for the unexpected. Brent Ervin, Joan Eudaly, Patricia Eusey, David Evans, Gregory Evans, William Evans, Casey Everett, Nancy Everett, John Ewell. Julie Fairfax, Ruth Falvey, Brenda Fang, Julia Fansler, Jean Fargo, Martha Farmer, Kevin Faulconer, Jay Faunce, David Feath- erston. Mark Feichtner, Diana Fekkes, Eric Fern- kas, Debra Fessler, Leslie Finch, Richard Fink, John Finneran, Whitney Fischer, James Fisher. Ralph Fisher, David Fishman, Audrey Fitzpatrick , Jean Fix, Linda Fleck, Julia Fleek, Eric Fleming, Julia Fleming, Michael Fletcher. Teresa Fogel, Scott Folley, Cynthia Ford, Karen Ford, Grant Foster, Cynthia Foun- tain, James Fox, Catherine Foy, Joyce Foy. Wendy Foy, Bruno Francescon, Phillip Frank, Jenada Freeman, Ronald Freeman, Phil Freihofer, Lisa Frenzel, Karl Fricke, David Friedman. Rochelle Friedman, Paul Friman, Frederick Fritz, James Fues, David Gabovitch, Roderick Gaertner, Daniel Gall, Peter Gal- vin, David Gammon. Dennis Gant, Virginia Gardner, Bryan Gar- lotte, Leslie Garrett, Debra Garrison, Gina Garrison, Terri Garrison, John Garzon, Andrea Gehrung. Jill Gemmer, Sharon George, Robin Ger- madnik, Brenda Gettys, Janet Geyer, Lisa Gianakos, Nancy Gibson, Michael Gilbert. Sophomores — 1 03 Class of ' 77 Brad Gilchrist, Mary Gilgrist. Pamela Gil- ham, Donald Gill, Lorretta Gipe, Jeffrey Glass, Lori Glassford, Ross Glazier, Darla Gleason. Sherry Gleason, Todd Gleason, Lynda Glick, Cynthia Gnat, Robin Goldman, April Goodall, Barbara Goodbar, Aprile Good- man, Cynthia Goodwin. Tajuani Gordon, Lawrence Goshert, Jasen Goslin, Terry Gosney, Thomas Goss, Becky Goulding, Michael Grady, Scott Grant, Carolynn Greeley. Johnetta Green, Tim Green, Caryn Green- berg, Sherry Greenwood, Stephen Gresh, Debra Griffin, Jon Grigsby, Scott Grosh- ans, Linda Gross. Joan Grossman, Ronda Gude, Valerie Gulling, Lisa Gunning, Patrick Haas, Eliza- beth Hackl, Penny Hackney, Anne Hall, James Hall, James Hall. Kathleen Hall, Thomas Hall, Timothy Hall, John Hamilton, Pamela Hamilton, Robert Hampton, Sondra Hampton, Darry Harda- way, Linda Harding. Linda Harding, Jerry Harman, Robert Har- mon, Theresa Harper, Corby Harrington, Stacy Harrington, Benjamin Harris, Brian Harris, Jeffrey Harris. Wendy Harris, Zenith Harris, Jeff Harrison, Julia Hartsaw, Patrice Hatch, Teresa Hatchett, Mark Hathaway, Natalie Haverty, Mark Hayden. Howard Hayes, Michael Hayes, Dema rcus Hazelwood, Cynthia Heaton, Brian Hec- kart, Karen Heffernan, Neil Hellwig, Kim- berly Helmen, Daniel Henke. June Hennegan, Monica Henry, Elizabeth Henshaw, Michael Herman, Deborah Her- mann, Gail Hermeling, Daniel Herron, Stacy Hess, Keith Hessong. William Hetherington, James Higgins, Mark Highbaugh, Joseph Hilfiker, Cheryl Himes, Andra Hinkle, Janet Hinkle, John Hintz, Steven Hixon. Jerry Hobbs, Faith Hochman, David Hocker, Vicki Hoffmann, Charles Holmes, Scott Holt, Cynthia Hoover, Daniel Hop- kins, Lori Hopkins. 1 04 — Sophomores $««■$■ Stephanie Horton, Edwin Horwitz, Julie Hoster, Paul Hottinger, Bernard Howard, Jeffrey Howard, Weldon Howe, Gloria Huckleberry, Linda Hudson. Lisa Hudson, Emily Hueber, Anthony Huel- ster, Susan Huffman, Diane Hughes, Kathryn Hughey, Michael Humphries, Anne Hungerford, Terry Hurston. Anne Hussey, John Isenberg, Cynthia Jackson, Jeffrey Jackson, Tracie Jackson, Virginia Jackson, Jan Jaffe, Mike Jajuga, Josep h Jameson. Debra Jarrett, Ellen Jasper, Sirdasto Jeffer- son, Sandra Jenkins, Robert Jernigan, Patricia Jewett, David Joel, Bob Johnson, Diane Johnson. Janet Johnson, Kathy Johnson, Lisa John- son, Nancy Johnson, Pamela Johnson, Ricky Johnson, Siyona Johnson, Ted Johnson, Wayne Johnson. William Johnson, Elizabeth Johnston, Julie Johnston, Carvet Jones, Deborah Jones, Michael Jordan, Roland Jordan, Lisa Jor- man, Teresa Joseph. Randy Justice, Raymond Kahn, Sonja Kantor, Cindy Karl, John Kautzman, Jim Kearns, Christpher Keefe, Kari Kelley, Jay Kelliher. Patty Kelliher, Jim Kemptcn, Pamela Ken- drick, Lee Kerkhof, Timothy Ketring, Joseph Kiefer, Judith Kilbury, Greg Kiley, Nancy Kincannon. Julia King, Terri King, Linda Kinnaman, Karen Kinney, Jon Kiplinger, Lisa Kirby, Dawna Kirkpatrick, Joe Kirsh, Peggy Kis- sel. Instructors are sometimes amazed at the ignorance of new drivers. Instructor: " Uh, you ' re going down a one way street. " Student driver: " I know. I ' m only going oneway. " " Where ' s the " B " that makes the car go backwards? " " Well, it only took me six times to do my three-point turn-around that time. " " Help! My seat belt ' s stuck! " Some people woiry about damaging the car. These people worry about damaging Mr. Cullings. Remember The Time...? Class of ' 77 William Kiszla, Sam Kline, Virginia Kline, David Klinestiver, Lorrie Knierim, Jim Knipp, Kyle Koehler, Phil Kohlbacher, Karyl Koopman. Karen Koza, Sandra Krugman, Vicki Kura- siewicz, Jerry Lacy, Susan Laikin, Carol Lamberg. Robert Lamberson, Lisa Lam- bert, John Landers. Christine Langford, Ed Langford, Susan Langford, Angela Langham, Tina Langley, Lisa Lanham, Laura Lannerd, Yvette Lar- kins, Enid Laroff. Robert Laughlin, Keith Lauter, Karen Laux, Leonard Law, Karen Lawler, John Law- rence, Arnold Lawson, Bonnie Lawson, Fred Lay. David Lee, Denise Lee, Diane Lee, Jane Leigh, David Lempke, Mimi Lentz, Don Leonard, Rick Leser, Lynda Leslie. Missi Levay, Martha Levenson, Harry Lev- inson, Nancy Lewallen, Kurt Lewis, Rebecca Lewis, Lisa Lickliter, Linda Lieb- rich, Dwight Lillie. Lori Lillis, Susie Lin, Darrel Linder, Pam Linsley, Liane Lisle, Dennis Littlejohn, Alix Litwack, Angela Long, Janice Lotts. Linda Lowe, David Lucas, Donald Lucas, Jane Lukins, David Lumley, Jeff Lumpkin, Paula Lurvey, Jim Lyons, Lori MacDonald. Rick MacGill, Judy Mackenzie, Dewayne Madden, Lydia Madden, Emily Mahrdt, Terri Maier, Don Main, Scott Maley, Nee- lum Malik. Scott Mallette, Dennis Malone, Nancy Mamlin, Barbara Marer, Marti Mark, Valerie Martin, Mary Mashaw, Linda Masley, Lowell Masley, Robin Massey. Michael Mathis, Thomas Maxam, Kathy May, Michael Mayes, Lawrence Mayfield, Debra Maze, Michael Mc Curdy, Lynn Mc Math, Donna McAllister. Lisa McAllister, Deirdre McArdle, Mark McClelland, Doug McCord, Kitty McCormick, Bev McCoy, Steven McCoy, William McCullough, Cathy McDermott. Mm 1 06 — Sophomores £B 0f jQ Jim McDonough, Damian McDowell, John McGoff, Ted McGrew, Brenda McGuire, Eileen Mclnnes, Julie McLaughlin, Debra McLean, Steven McLear. Lisa McLeod, Amy McMinn, Leslie McMurray, Laurie McNutt, Sherry McTigue, Susan Meador, Lynn Meadows, Fred Means, Mike Medler. Brett Meeker, Kim Melzer, Joyce Meredith, Vickie Metclafe, Jennifer Meyer, Kitty Meyer, Lucy Meyer, David Middleton, Ben Miller. Chris Miller, Jim Miller, Kim Miller, Lori Miller, Jennifer Mills, Wendy Milstein, Charles Mitcham, Greg Mitchell, Jeanine Mitchell. Tashia Mitchell, Mary Montblanc, Allen Montgomery, Jenny Moore, Julie Moore, Sandra Moore, Paula Moores, Joan Mor- gan, Julie Morgan. Scott Morgan, Ken Morlock, Kim Morrison, Diana Morse, Deborah Morton, Lynne Mor- ton, Rick Morton, Jimmy Moss, Marc Moyer. Victoria Mudgett, Julia Mueller, Jeff Muller, Jane Munsell, Mary Jo Murdock, Barbara Murphy, Andrew Murray, Jan Myers, Curtis Neff. Bruce Nelson, Erik Nelson, Lawrence Nel- son, Karen Nestor, Dan Netter, Rhonda Newbolt, Meg Newland, Richard Newman, Darlene Nickleson. Kurnie Nickson, Norman Niehaus, Karen Nielsin, Thomas Nine, Jim Nommay, Bob Nonweiler, Cindy Norman, Timothy Nost- rand, Susan Nytko. Bubble gum is a favorite pastime for many bored students such as Tracy Munro. What can you ao to amuse yourself in study hall without getting your library privileges taken away? How can you stay awake listening to the teacher who could put even an insomniac to sleep? Some people put their own books in their rental books and have a good time. Others sleep. Then there ' s the guy who puts his knees in the back of your chair and jiggles until you ' re frappeed. Oh well, at least he keeps you awake. ZZZzzzz... Class of ' 77 Steve O ' Brien. Jack O ' Connor, Philip Oehrle, William Officer, Joan Ogle, Kim Oldham, Michael Oldham, Sally Oldham, Marcia Olthoff . Kathy O ' Mahony, Myra Onders, Frenard O ' Neal. Lisa O ' Neil, Christine Orme, Louise Orr, Sharon Ossip, Beth Otto, Kris Overley. Ken Overshiner, Alice Owens, Robert Packard. Carol Paik, Diana Palamara, Evan Palmer. Sara Pappas, Mona Parker, Jeff Parks. David Parliament, Kay Pashos, Randy Pate, Jodi Patsiner, Jim Patterson, Nicky Patterson, Elizabeth Patton, Jeff Payne, Pam Pearson. Charles Pechette, John Peet, Laura Peglow, Martha Peoples, Beth Perk, Bill Perkins, Malinda Pernell, Glen Perry, Kim Perry. Brian Pesecky, Penny Peterson, Stu Peter- son, Tracy Phend, Debbie Phillips, Debo- rah Phillips, Dianne Phillips, Mark Phillips, Melody Pierce. Phyllis Piggott, Donna Pike, Mary Ping, Stephanie Pinkus, David Pioch, Tony Pip- kin, Nina Pitschmann, Todd Pitts, Lisa Plane. Duane Polk, Lori Popp, Karen Potter, Teri Powell, Dana Powers, Patty Prather, Larry Prazak, Linda Prenatt, Kathy Price. Hans Prosser, Robert Prout, Cheri Pryor, Joyce Purnell, Bill Pyron, Arlene Quizon, Mark Radez, Mark Raff, Marcia Rafferty. Kathleen Rager, Brian Raines, Robert Raleigh, Steve Ramsey, John Rapp, Gary Raub, Pam Ray, Paul Ray, Allison Redd. Mark Reddemann, Mary Redding, Cindi Redmon, Bill Reed, Harold Reed, Janice Reed, Teddie Reed, Eli Reeves, Scott Reid. David Reifeis, Kirk Reinking, Lisa Renfro, Valerie Renihan, Avis Reprogle, David Res- nick, David Rexroth, Stephanie Reynolds, Mark Rhamy. i 1 08 — Sophomores -you ' ll Like It A practical way of limiting calories is through diet drinks as Mr. Siegel and Rhonda Schuff illu strate. Almost everybody at one time or another has gone on a diet. Some of them are unbelievable. How people can stick to them is amazing! Wrestlers never cease to be a phenomenon with the way they can lose weight in just a couple of days. What willpower it must take to eat only hot dogs and bananas! It must be awful sticking to a diet of milkshakes! And what ' s done with all the clothes that are too big? They could always be eaten. Nancy Rhoads, Lisa Rhodes, Mary Rice, Molly Rice, Laurie Rich, Russ Richardson, Jenny Riddell, Kelly Riddell, Danette Rid- dick. Janet Riley, Derek Rippy, Kim Risley, Steve Ritenour, Michele Roberson, Carol Rob- erts, Edwin Roberts, Malia Robertson, Helen Robins. Teresa Robins, Dorwin Robinson, Harry Robinson, Jay Robinson, Pete Robinson, Regina Robinson, Julie Rochlin, Sara Rodenbeck, Mary Rodgers. Duncan Rogers, Judith Rogers, Tom Rog- ers, Keith Rongey, Amy Rooker, Dennis Root, Elizabeth Root, Darcy Rosener, Car- men Ross. Gary Ross, James Rowe, Barb Runkle, Debi Runyan, Becky Rushton, Sherry Rutherford, Craig Saddler, Albert Sadler, Ellen Salach. David Saldutti, Alan Sallwasser, Marlon Salomon, Susan Sandt, Jeff Sauffer, Sara- lee Schacht, Ellen Schankerman, llene Schankerman, Barbara Schechter. Eric Schechter, Nellie Scherrens, Amy Schilling, Terry Schlegel, Lorna Schmid- gall, Barbara Schmidt, Debra Schmidt, Jerry Schmidt, Kym Schmidt. Beth Schneider, Kristi Schneider, Jean Schrage, Brad Schuette, Leigh Schuette, Steven Schwartz, Delisa Scott, Elizabeth Scott, Russell Scott. Sharon Secoy, Lisa Secrest, Ann Segar, David Seidel, Jan Selby, Jeanne Sells, Kay Sexton, Lance Sexton, Ronnie Shaw. Sophomores — 1 09 Class of ' 77 David Shinault, Sally Shoemaker, Charlie Shoffner, Mike Shortridge, Kay Siakotos, Michael Siakotos, Tom Sicks, Harold Sigal, VernaSigo. Richard Simmons, Kate Simon, Diana Simons, Anita Simpson, Tim Simpson, Col- lette Sirka, Timothy Skowronek, Ken Skweres, Nancy Slichenmyer. David Smith, Doug Smith, Jamie Smith, Karen Smith, Mark Smith, Sandy Smith, Sharon Smith, Sharon Smith, Siobhan Smith. Stuart Smith, Evie Smukler, Amy Snod- grass, Alice Soltan, Barbara Somes, Jim Sourwine, Mark Speake, Kevin Spencer, Dean Sprang. Steve St Amand, Arnette Stahl, Lori Stan- ley, Ellen Stark, Kathy Stark, Lynn Stark, Susie Stein, Michael Step, David Stephany. David Stephens, Paul Sternberg, Craig Stiff, Lori Stillerman, Franklin Stone, Lyn- ette Stone, Robert Stone, Karl Stout, Helen Strates. Jayme Strawn, Jerry Strayhorn, Bob Streba, Kathy Strickland, Drew Strole, Kari Strong, Mike Stuard, William Stump, Barry Subrin. Beth Sullivan, Julie Sullivan, Susan Sulli- van, Danny Sumerlin, Beth Sumpter, Eric Sundquist, Kris Suttmiller, Kevin Sutton, Tom Svenstrup. Kathy Swan, Ricky Sweet, David Swenson, Wendy Swenson, Joan Szynal, Tom Tal- bot, Willis Talley, Brenda Tansey, Sandra Tansy. Cheryl Tarak, Donna Taylor, Rick Taylor, Marvin Taylor, Maxine Taylor, David Teller, Jennifer Thayer, Dianne Thiel, Reggie Tho- man. Christie Thomas, David Thomas, Leah Thomas, Kathy Thompson, Kathy Thorn- berry, Wanda Thruston, Mike Tinder, Brian Tobin. Cindy Tobler. Michael Tompkins, Philip Tondra, John Towle, Jennifer Traas, Nancy Traylor, Anne Trudgen, Christine Trueblood, Wendy Tsang, Bill Turk. 1 1 — Sophomores Stacy Turnipseed, Frank Unversaw, Leslie Unversaw, David Valentine, Janet Van Fos- sen, Nancy Van Frank, Mark VanAllen, AmyVandish, Bill VanDivier. Cathy Vann, Michael Vea, Jay Vermillion, Paul Versild, Jetf Vezina, Lynette Vincent, Cynthia Virgin, Jim Voege, Leslie Vollno- gle. Nonie Vonnegut, Michael Vrba, Russ Wadler, Cathie Waeiss, Donna Wagner, Kurt Wagner, Elliott Waldman, Janet Walker, Robert Walker. Steven Walker, Kevin Wallace, Janet Wal- lisa, Anne Walsh, Gregory Walsh, Robert Walsmith, Lisa Walter, Eric Walton, Allan rar« Ward - David Warner, Jill Warvel, Todd Wasson, Allison Watkins, Mark Weaver, Gregory Webb, Marcia Wabster, Tonya Webster, CandaceWeeden. Adam Wegener, Leslie Weidler, Karen Weinstein, Lisa Wells, Laurie Welter, Mat- thew Welty, Janet Wendorf, Robert West, Toya Wharton. David White, Patrick White, Stephen White, Tamara White, Dorian Whiteman, Laura Widduck, Kathy Wiley, John Wilhite, Darlena Wilkerson. Marlena Wilkerson, Sabrina Wilkins, Bar- bara Willaert, Stephen Wille, Christopher Williams, Dene Williams, Kristy Williams, Nina Williams, Susan Williams. Christy Willis, Mark Willock, Libby Willson, Carolyn Wilson, Elizabeth Wilson, Stacia Wilson, Greg Winebar, Larry Wineglass, Howard Winstor. Stage It Look at these people. Take a good look, for when the show starts you won ' t see them again. They ' ll disap- pear behind the stage to perform their essential duties. Without these impor- tant people the show could never be. They believe in the never dying phrase " the show must go on. " Stage crew members: Debbie Ellis, Walter Underwood, Peppy Mitchell and Rick Towle Sophomores — 1 1 1 Class of ' 77 Kerry Winter, Allison Winters, Marilyn Wolf, Scott Wolf, Ron Wolfe. Cary Wollenweber, Terri Wolverton. Jeff Wood, Allen Wool- dndge. Barbett Worrell, Stephanie Wright, Jane Wurster, Stacy Wurzman, Patty Wykes, Jeff Wykoff. Randy Yates, Tracy Young, Sharon Yount. Tim Zeigler. Linda Zener, Diana Ziemels, Kim Zingraf, Ann Zintel. Carrie Ziska, Tony Zrebiec. Mary Zurschmiede. Kelly Adams. Scott Alexander, Kathy Barrett, John Bar- row. Bruce Bernard, Kim Bertram, Chris Best, Kittina Bishop, Bob Biack, Maria Block. Becky Branam. Michael Brey, Ivinea Buck- ner, Pam Calderon, Ruth Campbell, Mike Cherry, Bruce Clark, Sara Clark, Margie Cohen. Alan Conn, Swan Coleman, George Corey, John Crowley, Hope Cummings, Jeffrey Dailey, Randy Davidson, Joe Davis, Kevin Davis. Marshall Davis, James Deloughery, Brian Denny, Myla Denny, Paula DeVine, Chris DeWell, Frank DiBortolo, Susan Dininni, Cathy Dudley. Vada Durr, Paula Evans, Tom Everett, Sam Farrar, Dawn Flynn, Jim Frank, Richard Freije, Tom Frydell, Tom Gardner. Scott Garrison, Doug Gates, Russell Gipe, Kip Goode, Joe Haig, James Hall, Mike Hannowsky, Dan Harris, Stephen Higgs. Kelvin Hill, Sharon Hill, Charles Hilliard, Stacy Hubbard, Tim Hull, Scott Hummell, Roderick Johnson, Shreve Jones, Theresa Kemper Wayne Kitchen, Beth Klingaman, Jill Knox, Karlin Ladd, Lisa Liebschultz, Shannon Lyst, Susan Marsh, Linda Masley, Kent Mason. Tim McElroy. Doug McGrath, Nikki McKinni, Alexandra McOuade, Natalie Meek, Mike Meharg, Vickie Metcalf, John Miller, Debra Moorman. 1 1 2 — Sophomores Myron Motley, Bridget Murrell, Greg O ' Herren, Stephen Parks, Matt Parsons, Todd Ponder, Andrew Reed, Kevin Resn- over, Susie Rhodes. Henry Roach, Amy Runkle, Anthony Rus- sell, Beverly Russell, Kim Schuyler, Robert Smith, Debra Taylor, Cress Templeton, Lee Wagner. Phyllis Waller, Nancy Waltz, Melanie Wei- dler, Rodney Wilkins, Joe Wilson, Pam Wil- son, John Wooley, Derek Black. Sophomore Class Council: Front Row; Joe Cox, Beth Klingaman, Ann Segar, Lisa. Licktiter, Debbie Phillips, Bill Berkowitz, Bill Vandivier. Second Row: Julie Hoster, Julia King, Nancy Everett, Amy Vandish, Stacy Wurzman, Dave Resnick. Third Row; Vice- President Jetf Dugdale, Secretary Louise Orr, Brenda Tansy, Kay Pashos, Emily Hueber, Ed Horwitz. Back Row; Todd Pon- der, Treasurer Mike Vea, President John Kautzman, Anne Trudgen, Advisor Mr. Stahl. Sophomores — 1 13 Class of ' 76 Bruce Abbitt, Terry Abbott, John Abrams, John Ackerman, Donna Acton, Kenny Adams, Teresa Adams, David Adler, Susan Adrian. Michael Akin, Mike Alderink, Becky Alford, Vince Alig, Shelia Allen, Hollie Alt, Becky Andrew, Julie Anthony, David Antos. Betsy Applegarth, Gary Apter, Kathy Arbuckle, Ann Ashley, Susan Askren, Lyn Atlas, Cynthia Austin, William Bass, Brad Baker. John Baker, Suzy Ball, Kathy Bardell, Mike Barkman, Lisa Barnes, Maria Barnett, David Barry, Chuck Bartlett, Mark Bartlett. William Bastian, Belinda Battle, Mark Baun, Brookley Baxter, Kimberly Bax- ter, Robert Bayless, Betsy Beck, Bill Beckwith, Rob Belt. Cindy Bennett, Joni Bennett, Tanita Bentley, Linda Berg, Jeff Berger, Alan Berkowitz, Scott Berkowitz, Bob Ber- ling, Brad Berman. Andrew Berney, Peggy Berns, Shelle Bernstein, Dan Berry, Robert Berry, Terry Besse, Buzz Beyer, William Bid- die, Lisa Billingsley. Gloria Bills, David Bines, David Bink- ley, John Black, Kathy Black, Tim Black, Kaz Bledowski, James Bledsoe, Sally Bloom. Mark Bloss, Ricky Bluestein, Howard Bodell, Bob Boeglin, Darsi Bohr, Angela Bolanos, Carol Boleman, Mike Boles, David Boiling. Greg Bond, Anthony Bonge, David Boonstra, Ann Bosso, Stephanie Bowe, Jack Bowers, Matthew Bracken, Shellye Bradford, Jay Bram- mer. Cathy Branam, Christopher Brand, John Brennan, Laura Bretzlaff, Pamela Brewer, Mike Bright, David Brillhart, Holly Brillhart, Joy Brinkman. James Brody, Carolyn Brown, Dave Brown, George Brown, Tod Brown, Wende Brown, Nancy Browne, Chris Bruce. Tony Budreau. 114 — Juniors Belt, Belt, or Belt ? Mark Plane " belts down " skim milk at lunch. In everyday lives, words play an important part. It ' s interesting to hear some of the words that are spoken, whispered and yelled in the halls and classrooms. But interpretation depends on the individual. Take the word " belt, " for example. To some it may describe something worn to hold up clothes. To others, a certain type of blow. Or it may refer to a way of sing- ing. And then, to some, it means a way of drinking. Dave Bullman, Cindy Burch, Kathleen Burke, Diane Burns, Larry Burns, Doug Burress, Jennifer Busch, Donna Buser, Ann Bynagle. Keith Cage, Sarah Cain, Chris Cairns, Dan Cairns, Bill Calhoun, Pat Callahan, Jeff Camp, Betsy Campbell, Shane Campbell. Tim Campbell, Laree Canaday, Raul Can- naley, Bob Cannon, Gary Cantrell, Brian Carey, Sharon Carlino, Greg Carmean, MarkCarmin. Darlene Carr, Tom Carr, Tim Carr, Jim Car- son, Leroy Catlin, Suzanne Cecere, Nancy Chandler, Marcia Chaney, Michelle Chase. Leslie Chavez, Chiayu Chen, Phil Chen- ette, Joni Chenoweth, Brian Clark, Kevin Clark, Robert Clark, Steve Clark, David Clayton. Sandra Clayton, Leslie Clement, Carol Cloonan, Carl Clouse, Steve Clymer, Susan Coates, Karin Coe, Jackie Coffin, Alisa Cohen. Rena Cohen, Kathy Cohrs, John Colen, Susan Collingwood, Mike Colter, Patrick Commons, Nancilee Compton, Robin Con- ger, Amy Cook. David Cook, Dianne Cook, Jim Cook, Terri Corbin, Chip Cornelius, Jan Cornett, Lisa Costin, Timothy Covey, Kenneth Cowell. Brant Cowser, Ballard Cox, Theresa Cox, Lisa Coy, Lora Craft, Carrie Craig, Kim Crays, Tom Crismore, Steve Crooks. Juniors — 1 1 5 Class of ' 76 David Cross, Mary Crowley. Vickie Culey, Robin Cunningham, Lisa Cutrell, Elizabeth Dabbs. Emily Dale, Cheryl Danley, Scott Darling. Mary Jane Darmer, Liz Davey, Edward Davis, Lydia Davis, Tom Davis, Valerie Davis, Denise Daye. Karen Dearing, Eric Decker. Bob Deitch, Jill de Kater, Roger Dellinger, James Delre, Jeff Dempsey, Scott Denny, Tracy Dentel, Sharon Dewar, Victor Dial. Christine Dick, Karen Dickens, Mava Dick- erson, Dave Dickey, David Dickinson, Lisa- beth Dickinson, Gil Dingley, Mary Dinwid- die, Douglas Dittrich. Ellie Dlott, Richard Dobbs, Patti Dock, Maureen Dolan, Keith Dollins, Tom Dona- hue, Christopher Donlan, Tom Dormann, Carol Dorsett. Laurie Dossman, Mike Doty, Scott Doug- las, Chris Doyle, Leanne Drennan, Gerald Drew, Kathy Drew, Susan Drum, Debbie Duerson. Rebecca Duerson, Howard Duncan, Scott Dunham, Leonard Dunlap, Rhonda Dun- lap, Scott Dupons, Phil Dupree, Joan Dust- man, Darby Dyar. William Dyar, Steve Dyke, Tim Dyke, Nancy Easley, Deidre East, Sharon Eaton, Mary Eber, Heidi Eckert, Phyllis Eden. Kenneth Edmonds, Gregory Edwards, Jean Edwards, Meredith Eggleton, Cynthia Elbert, Carline Elkins, Barbara Elliott, Rick Elliott, Sheila Elliott. Debra Ellis, Debbie Elmore, Lisa Elmore, Randall Emily, Richard Emily, Jack Engle, Elizabeth Engler, Mike English, John Enright. Audrey Epstein, Jean Ervin, Bret Fackler, Joan Falvey, Bill Farber, George Farris, Jane Fehsenfeld, Rosemary Feichtner, Diane Feldman. Mary Fend, Robert Ferguson, Val Fes- enko, Beverly Fields, Diane Fischer, Mike Fishburn, Jeff Fisher, Darren Fitch, Pat Fitzgerald. M W® 1 16 — Juniors Good Company M_- i V j- t , _ v £l .l ujK B ' ■• The November performance of the rock group Yes in the Convention Center was attended by many North Central students. Where would we be without our music? What would calm us, relax us, make us happy or give us the bitter- sweet feeling of sadness? Music is a means of expression whether we cre- ate it or just listen to it. And because there are so many different types of music, appreciation is an individual thing. But sharing it with each other provides a common bond. Suzy Fivel, August Fleming, Peggy Flem- ing, Jeff Flora, Kathy Florea, Marie Flori, Susie Fogle, John Folger, Scott Forbes. Yee Ford, Bob Foresman, Jeff Fose, Jenny Fose, Vicki Foster, Jim Fountain, Warren Fowler, Michael Franco, Tom Franklin. Alan Friedman, Caryn Frisch, David B. Fry, David L. Fry, Ken Fudge, Jory Fultz, Terry Funk, Rick Gaertner, Diana Gaines. Rick Gans, Bob Gardner, Tim Garison, Sheri Gates, Mary Sue Gavit, Greg Gem- mer, Jim George, Niki Georgopulos, Michael Geringer. Becky Gilbert, John Gill, Ann Gilliom, Chip Gilmer, llsaGlanzberg, MarileeGleason, Lauren Glick, Julie Goldberg, Cheryl Gold- stein. Cindy Goldstein, Elaine Goldstein, Lisa Goldstein, Howard Goldwasser, Jill Gor- don, Wendy Gosney, Terry Gossett, Debra Gotthelf, Maureen Grady. Kathi Gray, Judy Green, Lori Green, Becky Green, Rich Green, Beth Greenberg, Carol Greenberg, Ruth Ann Greene, Ivan Green- hut. Janet Greenspan, Greg Greenwood, Che- ryl Gregg, Mike Greven, Jamie Griffin, Col- leen Griffith, Steve Grinkmeyer, Mark Groshans, Mark Grosskopf. Brenda Grubbs, Carl Gruber, Bruce Gull- ing, Sam Guy, Sara Habegger, Mary Beth Haerle, Bev Haley, Maureen Halloran, Den- nis Halvorson. Juniors — 117 Class of ' 76 Chris Hamilton, Susan Hamme, Jon Han- cock, Hugh Haney. Kenny Haniton, Kent Hanley, Steve Hannoy, Jim Hansen, Sally Hardgrove. Steve Harrer, Michael Harris, Sally Harris, Suzanne Harris, Diedra Harrison, Malcolm Harshman, Jill Hartsock, Sally Harvey, Greg Haslam. Jeffrey Hasler, Nancy Haverstick, Peter Hayes, Christopher Haymond, Thomas Haynes, Karla Heady, Jane Hearn, Karen Hendee, Kim Hendee. Gary Hendrix, Clare Henkel, Timothy Hensley, Gregg Herke, Michael Herman, Thomas Hermeling, Coleen Hershberger, Patricia Hicks. Gregory Higbee. Linden Higgms, John Hilfiker, Mary Hilton, Deborah Himelstein, Brian Hinton, John Hixon, Joan Hobbs, Ted Hoehn, Theodore Hoffman. Mark Holdgra fer, Brenda Hollis, Teresa Holmes, Thomas Horn, Andrew Horning, Stephen Horrall, Timothy Hosier, Tracy Hostein, DanaHotte. Paula Hottinger, Elizabeth Houck, James Houck, Brent Houtzer, Annette Howard, Chris Howard, Dave Howard, Earl Howard, Jeff Howard, Jane Howell, Sally Howell, Sally Howerton, Doug Hoyt, Chris Hubbard, Tim Hudnut, Bryan Hudson, Hilton Hudson, Carrie Huf- faker. Steve Huffman, Debbie Hughes, Kim Hughey, Anita Hungerford, Chris Hurlbut, Rick Hurst, Reed Hutchinson, David Hutchinson, Kim Hutson. Mary Hyde, Mark Hylton, Thomas Hylton, Steve Inman, Mary Ann Isler, Djina Ivani- sevic, Mary Jackson, Robert Jackson, Scott Jackson Chris Jacobsen, Julie Jacobsen, Cindy James, Rebecca James, Tricia Jarvis, Alex Jefferson, Mary Jerden, Kathy Jewett, Diana Joffe. Janet Johnson, Kathy Johnson, Mark Johnson, Marshall Johnson, Russell John- son, Susan Johnson, Fred Johnston, Diana Jones, Stephen Jones. 4 BWPP 1 1 8 — Juniors Bifishot ! Kim Jordan, Robert Jordan, Teresa Jus- tice, Kevin Kahlo, Jay Kammeraad, Kim Kannmacher, Blair Karsch, Julia Kassig, Richard Kearney. Karl Kelb, Chris Kelly, Chris Kelly, Colette Kelly, Randy Kemmeling, Doug Kenyon, Tomacine Keough, Karen Kerr, Kim Ketr- ing. Wendye Kidd, Kevin Kiley, Rick Kilmer, Jan Kilner, Livia Kim, Robert Kim, Jane Kimble, Kenny Kime, Brad Kincaid. Sue Kinder, Cynthia King, Eileen King, Jett King, Bill Kingston, Tina Kinkead, Dale Kin- slow, Jeff Kiplinger, Julie Kippert. Kelly Kirch, Denise Kirkhoff, Zeno Kir- schenman, Kathy Kittinger, Susan Kleff- man, Jill Klein, Matt Klein, John Kline, Kevin Kline. Steven Klinger, Garry Klotz, Sally Knowles, Mary Kohlstaedt, Phil Komsiski, Mark Koopman, Shari Kornfeld, Terry Kostka, Kris Koza. Jeff Kreegar, John Kroeger, Carla Kull, Barbara Kunz, Tim Kwitny, Michelle Lain, Glenna Lamberg, Jerry Lande, Carol Lan- ders. Michael Landon, Norbert Lane, David Lan- gebartels, Catherine Langham, Geoff Langston, Parker Lanier, Denise Lareau, Mike Larkin, Terry LaRue. Jim Laurent, Steven Lave, James Lawall, Steve Lawrence, Betty Lawson, Bob Lee, Karl Lehenbauer, Gregory Leigh, Kim Len- eschmidt. Mrs. Frazier discusses future plans with Ross Glazier during a meeting of the astrol- ogy club. Most underclassmen dread having pictures taken. The photographer always manages to catch them with their eyes closed or their mouth open. " Do I really look like that? " It ' s always entertaining to watch the reactions when they see their pictures for the first time. The usual reaction is " This isn ' t me! " Or, " That ' s TERrible! " Some reactions aren ' t printable. The majority just sigh, " I can ' t wait until I ' m a senior and can get this done right! " Juniors — 1 19 Class of ' 76 Denise Leonard. Patti Leonard. Dave Les- lie. Jan Levie. Lynn Levy, Denise Lewis, Robin Lewis, Tom Lewis, Veronica Lewis. Jenny Lichtenauer, Carol Liebrich, Shary Liebschutz. Donna Lienerth, Marianne Light. Greg Lincoln. Brad Lindemann, Jeff Linderman. Jennifer Litz. Craig Lloyd, Bobbi Lockhart, Lisa Londe, Suzy Loudermilk, Nannette Love, Brian Lovell, Donna Ludwig, Jeff Lundy, Cheryl Lunsford. Steve Lyday, Joann Lykins, Dan Lynch, Elizabeth MacArthur, Susie Macy, Marvin Maddox. Cindy Maguire, Nancy Maguire, Eric Mahrenholz. Otto Maier. Deborah Mallah, Jon Mandel- baum. Betsy Manifold, Dave Mann, Donna Manson, Thomas Marshall, Greg Mart, Julie Martin. Randy Martin, Wade Martin, Mark Martin- dill. Jeff Mathews, Jeff Mattingly, Paula Maudlin, Stacy Maurer, Pamela Maxwell, Joe McArdle. Gayle McAuley, Bernadette McBee, Ernest McCain, Lulu McClain, Alan McClure, Teresa McComb, Tammy McConkey, Michele Mccord, Mark McCormack. Darrell McCrackin, Brent McCullough, Betsy McDonel, Scott McDowell, Jim McGarvey, Hal McGee, Pat McGrath, Byron McGuire, William McGuire. Deborra Mclnturff, Joseph McKallip, Mike McKinney, Larry McLaughlin, Marlene McNicholas, Rick McNutt, Mary Lynn McPhail, David McRee, Steve Meador. Tracy Medsker, Kathy Megenhardt, Bruce Meier, Mary Ann Meier, Lito Mejia, Lisa Mellor, Jeff Melrose, Chip Mercer, Jill Mer- ritt. Susan Messinger, Kim Metzger, Terry Meyer, Tracy Michael, Chris Milam, Randy Milch, Susie Milender, Barbara Miles, Jayne Miles. Marilyn Miles, Mike Miles, Audrey Miller, Barbara Miller, Mark Miller, Mark Miller, Sherri Miller, Michele Millikan, Diane Mills. 120 — Juniors Cracking Down Members of last year ' s Baseball Pep Club provided an important part to the games. " Where are you supposed to be? Are you supposed to be in lunch? You ' d better get there. No one ' s sup- posed to be in the halls until the bell. " Since the new disciplinary regula- tions there ' s not much roaming in the halls. The rules may be a pain, but when you think about it, they ' ve sure helped. We can go into moderately clean bathrooms and have doors on the stalls. The sinks aren ' t an ashy mess and even the halls are relatively clean. Pamela Mills, Lisa Minott, David Minton, Kathy Minx, Anne Mitchell, Carolyn Mit- chell, Margaret Mitchell, Michael Mitchell Suzanne Moak. Betsy Mockovak, Kristi Moeller, Mike Mohr, Andy Moline, Brian Montgomery, Sarah Montgomery, Cindee Moore, Joni Moore, Richard Moore. Corky Moores, Scooter Moores, Kimberly Moorman, Beth Moreland, Tom Morgan, Scott Morris, Sandi Morrison, Jay Morten- son, Susan Muhlbacher. Kathy Muhlenfeld, Laura Muinzer, Tom Muirhead, Neal Mulligan, Elizabeth Mun- ger, Tracie Munro, Charlie Munsell, Jim Murduck, Beverly Murray. Peter Murray, Kathryn Muskat, Steve Mus- sett, Lynn Myers, Esther Nahmias, Steve Nahmias, Anthony Najem, James Nathan, Patty Nathan. Jay Neal, Dan Neff, Susan Neff, David Nel- son, Mike Nelson, Vicki Nelson, Cathy Nemec, Vicki Neumann, Barbara Neu- meier. Jim Newell, Gregg Newmark, Kay Newton, Adeline Nicholas, Greg Nichols, Neil Nicholson, Brad Nielsen, Dan Nolan, Christine Noonan. Richard Norman, Ann Norton, Sandra Nostrand, Rhonda Noveroske, Deborah Oakes, Damion Oancea, Jeff O ' Brien, Dave O ' Brien, Kyle O ' Brien. Toby O ' Brien, Susan Ochs, Matthew O ' Connor, Carla Off, Jeannine Ogle, Mark O ' Leary, Marc Oliver, David Olson, David Orr. Juniors — 121 Class of ' 76 Deborah Osborne. David Ostermeyer, James Overman. Ann Overshiner. Lee Owen. David Padgett, Kathy Palmer, Suzy Pantzer. Bess Pappas. Kim Parrott. John Partenheimer, Gloria Pate. Stephanie Patsiner, Denise Patter- son. Don Patterson, Alison Paul, Bryan Paul. David Paulin. Denise Payne, Jody Peachin, Richard Pearson. Lisa Peeler, Brad Peglow, Beth Pennington, John Peoples, Joe Perkins, Bart Peterson. Cindy Pfau. Carrie Pfeiffer, Karen Pfrang, Cyndi Phillips. Joy Phillips, Judy Phillips, Scott Phillips, John Phipps, Brian Pickett. Joni Pickett. Denise Pierce, Gerald Piercy, Bob Pike, Brad Pillow, Lisa Pindell, Bryan Pinner, John Pisarski, Charlotte Pittman. Mark Plane. Greg Plautz, Kimberley Polen, John Polomski, John Porteous, Mark Por- ter. Allan Portman, Dane Poteet, Becky Powell. Ralph Power, Regine Pradel, Steven Prange. Susan Prenatt, Bill Price, Cindy Pride. Monica Purol, Kelly Queisser, Deb- bie Radez. Anne Radigan, Tom Rafferty, James Ramaker, Sam Rascoe, Dawn Rattay, Sue Ratzel, Cindie Ray, Cynthia Raymond, Dave Reed. Derrick Reed, Kim Reed, Ron Reehling, Kathy Reese, Kevin Reich, Lyle Reid, Rob Reifeis, Kathleen Reik, Travis Reinking. William Reinking, Michele Reis, Rob Relick, Robert Reuss, Diane Reynolds, Vickie Rhea. Rick Rheins. Dawn Rhoades, Jean Rice. Tim Rice. Randy Rich, Mary Richards, Alitta Richardson, Beth Richey, Cathy Rob- erts, Cindy Robertson, Mark Robinson, Tonya Robinson Brian Rochester, Cheryl Roe, Corwin Rog- ers. Doug Rogers, Eric Rogers, Jont Rog- ers, Mitch Rolsky, Bill Roman, Mindy Rosenzweig. 1 22 — Juniors Girls ' Track Club: Cheryl Tarak, Sandy Sto- ver, Lydia Davis, Jody Peachin. Laura Dossman, Susie Baker, Marlene Alderink, Susy Rippey, Kim Eaton, Diane Jersild, Kyle Koehler, Stacey Young, Andrea Wilkes, Carol Cislak. Brian Rowe, Tom Ruhl, Tammy Runciman, Ralph Rush, Cliff Russell, Mike Russell, Kathy Rust, Debbie Rutherford, Nancy Rybolt. DeanSablosky, Jeff Sablotne, Dick Saint, Jon Salge, George Sanders, Michael Sanich, Nadeen Dantoro, Nancy Saville, Cindy Scanlon. Jill Schaeffer, Paula Scharflin, Christopher Schatz, Betsy Schaub, John Scherer, Judy Schlegel, Ken Schmutte, Chuck Schneider, Kay Schneider. Kim Schneider, Jane Schrage, Stephen Schroeder, Joe Schroedle, Steve Schulz, Mary Schunk, Dave Scofield, Brion Scott, Kathy Seal. Bryn Searcy, Lisa Sebastian, Shari Sedam, Greg Segal, Linda Segall, Christie Sego, Danny Selig, Beverly Sell, Ed Senen. Amy Servaas, Melissa Shackleton, Tim Shapiro, Robert Shaw, Don Shears, Sherri Shelton, David Sherron, Robin Sherry, Jim Shields. Robert Shields, Steve Shively, Julie Shoe- maker, Steven Shorr, Chris Shultz, Chris Siakotos, Jim Silcox, Miriam Silverman, Sarah Simmons. Martin Simpson, Yvonne Simpson, Susan Sinclair, Francine Sing, Joel Singer, Scott Sippel, Colleen Sirka, Jamie Skinner, Wil- liam Skinner. Michael Skowronek, Bridget Sleater, Bill Slichenmyer, RickSlocum, Linda Smith, Mike Smith, Pam Smith, Patty Smith, Rebecca Smith. Sounds like three of Snow White ' s wierdest dwarfs. Actually, the title describes the way people look and feel at school on Monday morning. The " Monday Morning Blahs " is a univer- sal disease that everybody suffers from at one time or another. Teachers always seem to know when the blahs are present. That ' s when they ask the questions. Making it from one class to another is almost a death defying ven- ture when under the influence of the blahs. But there aren ' t many com- plaints because the hassles are usu- ally worth the weekend! Dumpy, Dopey and Sleepy Juniors — 123 Class of ' 76 Scott Smith, Stacey Smith. Steve Smith, Tracy Snider, Ann Sofios, Jamie Sohn, Jennifer Sohn, Charles Soltan, Karen Spall. Chip Speake, Diane Spencer, David Spoelstra. Jeff St Amand, Mark Stall, Alice Stamp, Patty Standeford, Anthony Starks. Kathy Starrett. Debbie Steiman. Lisa Stein, Pam Stein, Susan Steinmetz, Jeff Sternberger, Doug Stewart, Susan Stewart, Bill Stieneker, Scott Stiles. Ivan Stillerman, Carol Stine, Kathey Stith, Alarice Stone, Moira Stone, Sheila Stone, Sydne Stone, Bob Storms, Sandy Stover. Chris Strafes, Steve Stratman, Gary Strodtman, Karen Stuart, Paul Stutzman, Barb Sullivan, Christina Sullivan, Jeff Sulli- van. Jeff Sullivan. Joanne Sullivan, Robert Sullivan, Gary Summers, Kathy Summers, Jean Sund- strom, Linda Surber, Celia Surface, Stew- art Swanson, Ken Swenson. Debbie Takash, Julie Talbot, Mark Tamer, Veneita Tanner, Steve Tardiff , Darlene Tate, Mary Taw, Polly Taw, Jerry Taylor. Michele Taylor, Mary Terrell, Karen Tharp, Brenda Thomas, Thomas Thompkins, Bar- bara Thompson, Jay Thompson, Sharon Thurman, John Tindall. Donna Tirmenstein, Stephen Tobey, Harry Todd. Jeff Todd, Debbie Toler, Steve Toney, Katherine Traas, Chip Traub, DuaneTrinkle. Amy Truesdell, Ellen Tuchman, Thad Tucker, David Turnbull, Beth Turner, Jay Tzucker, Brad Uffner, Sue Uhl, Cary Ume- mura. Laura Underwood, Lisa Urbancic, Suzie Utter, John Utterback, Sam Valencia, Mark Van Dyke, Rick Van Meter, Garry Van- dever, Rich Vandish. Brad VanSteenwyk, Bill Vaughn, Carl Ver- barg, Tammy Vice, Randall Vogt, Christy Von Grimmenstein, Yvonne Voorhies, Che- ryl Voorhis, Emily Wade, 1 24 — Juniors Chess Club advisor Mr. Konkle and mem- bers Bill Schlichenmeier, Rick Rheins, Jim Murdock and Mark Traas. Bft i RED!! An interesting characteristic of school life is the " red tape " most of us wade through at one time or another. Unexcused late passes for being late, unexcused absence passes for being sick, passes to go to the doctor ' s and dentist ' s, passes for the library, passes to pass from one class to another, receipts for book rental, forms for changing schedules and all sorts of other things that there isn ' t enough room to write about. For lack of noth- ing else to think about, this all gives cause to wonder how much money the school spends on paper. Paul Wagner, Barbara Waldschmidt, Jeane Walker, Kathleen Walker, Wendy Walker, Kent Wallace, Holly Walls, Tim Walls, Charles Walters. Dave Walters, Kevin Walters, Kim Walters, Connie Wamsley, Kathie Wamsley, Lynn Ward, Bill Warner, Donna Washington, Wil- bert Washington. Geoff Watkin, Dennis Watson, Wanda Watts, Tina Weaks, Tom Webber, Herman Webster, Leslie Weedman, Kevin Weeks, Lovellen Weiger. BrendaWeikel, MarleneWeiner, Barbara Weinman, Nancy Weinstein, Nancy Wells, Steve Wells, Amy Welsh, Michael Wenning, Andy Wert. Tamra Wesner, Katherine West, Scott Westfall, Geanora Westlake, Kim West- over, Ed Whaley, Susie Whelden, Lynn Whitaker, Carol White. Geneane White, Neil White, Dorothea Whi- tehead, Edwina Whitley, Debbie Whitted, Jill Whitten, Kathie Wickstrand, Ronnie Wides, Jody Wiedman. Ken Wiggins, Tony Wigginton, Susie Wild, Laurel Wille, BobWilley, Bo Williams, Char- lotte Williams, Henry Williams, Lori W il- liams. Michael Williams, Phyllis Williams, Kathy Willson, Jim Wilson, Judy Wilson, Melissa Wilson, Peggy Wilson, Sherri Wilson, Susie Wilson. Terry Wilson, Debbie Winegar, Phil Wink- ler, Julie Wirey, Steve Witte, Julie Wob- schall, Dennis Wolbert, Dianne Wold, Anne Wolf. Juniors — 125 Class of ' 76 Janet Wolf, Cory Wollenweber, Jim Woo- druff, Kim Woodruff. Carol Woods, Ken- neth Wright, Tim Wright, Linda Wurster. Robert Wurster. Sandra Yanez. Steve Yarling, Douglas Yar- yan. Darrel Young. Nina Young, Stacy Young. Valerie Young, Jeanny Yune, BrendaZagarinsky. Pam Zenor, Lee Ann Zobbe, Harold Zuhlke, Laurel Berg. Susan Brillhart, Mark Calkin. Susie Estridge, Stacey Fields, Vic Hanrock. Hope Hopkins, Becky Hunt, Trudy John- son, Susan Jordan, Denise LaRue, Retta Lawson. Junior Class Council: Front row; Vice- President Suzy Pantzer, Stacey Smith, Ann Bosso, Ann Sofios, Jeanny Yune, Jenny Busch. Second row; Treasurer Chip Traub, Beth Pennington, Ruth Ann Greene, Kyle O ' Brien, Secretary Denise La Rue, Suzy Ball, Karen Tharp. Back row; Keith Cage, Bill Bastian, President John Ackerman, Mark Miller, Dave Scofield, Rick Hurst. Not pictured: Kenny Adams, Chris Doyle, Mike Herman, Hilton Hudson, Christy Noonan. 1 26 — Juniors Descant member Linda Segall romps In addition to being one of the cheery through the grass after a performance at voices on the morning announcements, the Indianapolis Zoo. Ann Sofios also clowns around a lot. Feeling Lunch ' s a great time to get together and talk like Jenny Busch, Missy Shackleton and Marilyn Miles are doing. Juniors — 127 Class of ' 75 LISA JOY ABEL — I.U. Honors Program 11; National Honor Society 11-12; French Club 12; English Asst. 12. PHILLIP LOWELL ABEL— O.E.A. 12; I.M. Basket- ball 10-12; Soccer 12. LESLEY ACKMAN WILLIAM KARL AFFLIS VICTOR ALBERS — Varsity Football 1 2; Gym Asst. 1 2; Tug-of-War 1 2; Stage Crew Club 1 2. MICHAEL JAY ALBOHER— I.M. Basketball 10,12. Football 10; Varsity Basketball 11; Student Council 10. M ARLENE ALDERINK — Home Ec. Style Show 10-11; Girls ' Track Club, Queen ' s Court 1 1 , Pub- licity Chairman 1 2; National Honor Society 11-12. MARIANNE ALDERSON— O.E.A. 12. KEVIN C. ALDIN— Football 11-12; I.M. Bowling 10;Trike Race Pit Crew 12. JENNY LOUISE ALDRICH— Northernaires 1 1 ; Madrigals 1 2; Flag Girl 1 1 ; Costume Make-up Club 1 1 ; Gymnastics Flasher 1 1 ; People to Poe- ple 1 1 . BRENDA ALFORD— I.M. Basketball 10, Volleyball 1 0-1 2; Girl- Track Club 1 2; Trike Race 11-12. CYNTHIA LOUISE ALLEN— Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Accents 12; Trike Race 11 -12; I.M. 10. DEBORAH M. ALLEN JEFFREY ADRIAN ALLEN— Student Council 10- 1 2, Curriculum Committee 1 1 . KAREN ALLEN— JROTC 11-12, Girls Drill Team 11, Rifle team 11-12, Explorer Post 11, Color Guard 11-12. WILLIAM H. ALUS— National Merit Scholarship Semi-finalist 12; Stage Crew 12; Children ' s Play 1 2; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; German Club 10-11. JOHN W. ALSOP — Counterpoints 11-12; Accents 10; Bell Choir 11; Student Ambassador Program 1 0; I.M. Bowling 1 2; Key Club 1 2. TERRI ALSOP — Dental Asst. 12; Northernaires 10; Descants 11-12; Girls ' Gymnastics 12; Jr. Spec 1 1 . CATHARINE ALTUM— Silvercraft Asst. 11; Library Asst. 11-12. PAMELA JO ALVIS— Home Ec. Style Show 10; Fall Play 11; Gymnastics Flasher 11-12; Spanish Club 11-12; Baseball Pep Club 11-12; Repertory Theatre 12. JAN ELAINE AMBERY— Spanish Club 1 1 ; Stage Crew Club 11; NORTHERN LIGHTS Staff— 12; Moved from Charlotte, NC 1 1 . CAROL LEE ANDERSON— Swim Team Asst. 10; Pool Asst. 1 1 ; Track Team 1 0. ERIC S. ANDERSON— Pep Band, Marching Band 10-12; Symphonic Wind Ensemble 11-12; Ger- man Club 10-12. PATRICIA J. ANDERSON— Trike Race 1 2; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Debtones 1 1 ; Descants 1 2. RANDY L. ANDERSON VANESSA A. ANDERSON— Student Council 1 1 ; Jr. Spec 11; Black Student Union 11-12; Spring Fine Arts Festival 10-12. KEITH R. ANDREWS BRIAN K.ARCHER 1 28 — Seniors Tripping National Honor Society Officers: President John Cofield, Secretary Elaine Rappaport, Treasurer Alicia Dailey and Vice-President Bob Riddell. Vacations are a lot of things. Time to get crocked (Michigan), tan (Florida), fish (Wisconsin), sightsee (Canada), surf (California), ski (Colorado), back- pack (Smokies), get educated (Wash- ington), visit relatives (wherever), or just have time to yourself where you don ' t have to wake up to some insane buzz informing you that " today is school. " DEBBIE ARFMAN— Swim Team Club 10-12; Trike Race 12; I.M. Volleyball 11-12; Basketball 1 1 ; National Honor Society 11-12; Track Club. ROBERT ARMSTRONG DENISE ARNOLD— I.M. Volleyball 10. JOHN MALCOM ARNOLD— Marching Band; Wind Ensemble. RICHARD ARNOLD— National Honor Society 11- 1 2; Reserve Baseball 10-11, Varsity 1 2. ROSS M. ARTERBERRY— JROTC; I.M. Football; Student Council Alt. MARTHA ASHBY— Attendance Office Asst. 10- 11. SERITAS. ATKINSON— O.E.A. 12. KATHRYN LORRAINE ATLAS— Fine Arts Festival 10-11; Student Council Alt. 1 0; Library Asst. BOB AUSTIN— I.M. Basketball 10-12; Reserve Baseball 10-11; Jr. Spec 11. KATHY ANNE AVERY— Class Council 10; Stu- dent Council Alt. 1 2; Trike Race 1 0-1 2; Latin Club 1 0; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Girls ' Swim Team 1 1 . TERESA K. BACON— Attendance Office Asst. 1 0; O.E.A. 12; Student Council 10-11; Black Student Union 10-12, Fashion Show 11; Home Ec. Style Show 10. BARBARA ANN BAILEY— I.M. Volleyball. RICHARD BAIRD CARLA BAKER— Home Ec. Style Show 10; Peo- ple-to-People 10; Home Ec. Asst. 11-12; Science Lab Asst. 1 1 ; Boys ' Swim Team Asst. 11-12; National Honor Society 11-12. DONALD D. BAKER— Cross Country 10-12; Track 10-12, 2-mile County Champ 12; Chemis- try Lab Asst. 11-12; German Club 1 0. KIM L. BAKER MARK S. BAKER— Reserve Basketball 1 0, Varsity 1 1 -1 2; I.M. Volleyball 1 0, Softball 11-12. SUSAN K. BAKER— G.A.A. 10; Lockets 11; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Girls ' Track Club 11-12; Trike Race 1 1 - 12; Swim Pep Club 12. BRUCE BALDWIN— Marion County Math Contest 10. Seniors — 129 Class of ' 75 TIMOTHY C.BALLEW DEBBIE BANDY KRISTIN KAY BARCLAY— Student Council 10; Trike Race 10-12; Home Ec. Style Show 10; Var- sity Volleyball 1 1 ; Jr. Spec Usher 1 1 ; O.E.A. Sec- retary 1 2. MELISSA BARDWELL NANCY JO BARNES— Orchestra 10-11; JROTC 11-12; Health Center Student Asst. 10; Planetar- ium Asst. 10. MARGIE GAIL BARNETT— Allegroes 10; Cres- cendos 11; Debtones 12; Spanish Club 10-11; Trike Team 10,12; Girls ' Track Team 12. MARY BASCH— Spring Fine Arts Festival 1 0. DONNA LEE BATTEN— Stage Crew 10; Madri- gals 10. SHARON L. BAUN— Trike Race 10; Dental Asst. 12; Style Show 10. JENNIFER A. BAWSEL— Northernaires 10; Madrigals 1 1 ; Jr. Spec 1 1. THOMAS BEAM— Varsity Golf 10-12; I.M. Bas- ketball 10-11, Football 11. PATRICIA J. BECK— Library Asst. 10-12; Spring Fine Arts Festival 1 0; Dental Asst. 1 2. MICHAEL BEESON SANDRA JEAN BELSCHWENDER— General Office Asst. 1 2; Guidance Office Asst. 1 2; Tug-of- War 12; French Club 10. THOMAS GUY BELT— National Honor Society 11-12; Key Club 11-12; I.M. Basketball 10-12; Student Council Alt. 10. GERALD KENNETH BENJAMIN— Football 11-12; I.M. Volleyball 11-12, Softball 11-12. RANDY S. BENKE— Reserve Football 10, Varsity 12; Reserve Baseball 10-11, Varsity 12; Jr. Spec 11. DEBORA BENNETT— G.A.A. 10; Trike Race 11; Fine Arts Festival 10; Student Council Alt., Girls ' Track Club 11-12. TANYA BERCE— DECA 1 1 -1 2rCareer Center Bookstore Asst. 1 2; Transfer from Pike 1 1 . DEBRA BERCOVITZ JAMES V. BERGER— I.M. Football 10-11, Basket- ball 10-11, Softball 11-12; German Club 1 0. SHERI BERLINGER— O.E.A. 12. CHRIS BERNARD— Marching Band 10-12; Wind Ensemble 11 -12. SALLY BERNS — Northernaires 10; Debtones 11; Bell Choir 12. STEVE BERNSTEIN JOE A. BERRY— I.M. Basketball 10-12; Band 10. SUSAN M. BERRY— Orchestra 10-12, Treasurer 12; G.A.A. 10-12; Pit Orchestra 10-12; Spanish Club 1 1 ; Girls ' Track Team 1 0-1 2; Trike Race 1 0, Judge 12. CYNTHIA BETHEL— Allegros 1 1 ; Girls ' Ensemble 1 2; National Honor Society 11-12; Costume Makeup Club 11 -12. 1 30 — Seniors GINA RENE BEVERLY— Black Student Union Style Show 10-11; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Black Student Union Treasurer 12. TERRI BIANCHINI LAURA L. BIEDA— Trike Race 1 2. BENJAMIN BINES MARION BISSON— O.E.A. 12, Transfer Stu- dent 1 1 . LINDA S. BLACK— Girls ' Concert Choir 10; Madrigals 1 1 ; Allegroes 1 2; Lockets 1 2. ROBERT G. BLACK— Varsity Football; I.M. Baseball 1 1 , Basketball 1 0; Black Student Union 1 0-1 2; Gym Asst. 1 2; DECA 1 2. DEBRA CAROL BLACKBURN— Student Council Alt. 10; Concert Choir 10; Madrigals 11; Trike Race 12; Style Show 10; Fine Arts Festival 1 1 . ERNIE L. BLACKWELL— O.E.A. 1 2. MARK BLAIN— Student Council 10-11, Curric- ulum Committee 10-11; Debate Team 10-11; Speech Team 10-11; National Forensics League 10-11. DOUGLAS ALAN BLAKE— Marching Band 10- 12; Concert Band 10-12; Pep Band 10-12- NORTHERNER Photographer 11-12; Student Council 1 1 ; German Club 10-11. ERWIN BLECH— Band 10; German Club 10- 11. BRUCE BLUE— Wrestling 1 0-1 2; German Club 11-12; Gym Asst. 1 1 ; Scuba Club 1 0. JOHN BODELL— JROTC, Exhibition Drill Team, Drill and Firing Squad; Student Council; I.M. Football, Baseball. RICHARD ALLEN BOEBINGER— Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Chess Club 10-12; I.M. Bowling, Basketball 11-12; National Honor Society 11-12; National Merit Semi-tinalist 12; Student Council 12, Homecoming Committee 12. DEBBIE BOHARD— NORTHERNER Asst. 1 1 . ANDREW SCOTT BOHR MIKE BOLANOS— Spanish Club 1 1 ; Trike Race 1 1 JEFFREY DEAN BOLIN— Reserve Wrestling 10, Varsity 11-12; I.M. Basketball 10, Football 12. REX BONHAM The Last Tango You only get out of school what you put into it. Sad, but true. That ' s why the senior year always seems to be the best. Most everybody ' s had the same friends for three years and they put a lot of time into getting the best out of their last year in high school. Actually, it ' s kind of an art that ' s finally per- fected upon reaching senior status. Student Council Officers: Mary Kohlstaedt, secretary; Linda Morgan, assistant secre- tary; Nancy Joseph, treasurer; Dave Hamil- ton, vice-president; and Paul Wang, presi- dent. Seniors — 131 ROBERT BORKOWSKI PATRICIA ANN BORMAN — German Club 10-11; Flag Girl 10; G.A.A. 10; National Honor Society 11-12; Chemistry Lab Asst. 1 1 ; Rose-Hulman St. Mary of the Woods Math Contest 1 2. REX BOSWELL SALOME BOTO — Exchange Student from Argen- tina 12; Spanish Club 12; International Club 12; Student Council 12. ANN BOWEN BARBARA ANN BOWSER— O.E.A. Historian 12; I.M. Volleyball 10-11, Basketball 1 0; Varsity Track 11; General Office Asst. 11-12; Guidance Office Asst. 10. ANGELIA BOYD — Home Ec. Fashion Show; Stu- dent Council; Black Student Union Cheerleader; Talent Show. JAMES J. BRACKEN — Student Council 10,12. PAUL BRAKKE III JEFFREY LAWRENCE BRATTON ROBERT B. BRENNER — Northernaires 10; Music Men 11-12; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Spring F ine Arts Festival 11-12; " Opus 73 " 11. KEITH BRIDGEFORTH — Reserve Football 10-12; Varsity Track 10-12; I.M. Basketball 10; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Black Student Union 11-12. BRIDGET GERALDINE BRIEDE— Student Coun- cil 1 0-1 1 ; I.M. Volleyball 1 0-1 2; Trike Race 11-12; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Gym Asst. 1 1 ; Tug-of-War 1 2. STANLEY L. BRIGHT— A.F.S. Soccer 10-11; I.M. Basketball 1 2 CLIFTON KARL BROUMAND — Chess Team 10- 1 2; Soccer 11-12; Speech, Debate Teams 1 0-1 2; Model U.N. 11-12; Physics Lab Asst. 1 2. DARRYL BROWN DONNA REGINA BROWN— Trike Race 10-11; General Office Asst. 1 0; Art Asst. 1 2; Jr. Spec 1 1 . JAMES BROWN MARIAN S. BROWN— French Club 10-12; Presi- dent 1 2; Trike Race 10-11; Latin Club 1 0. SCOTT R. BROWN— Varsity Swim Team 10-11. Members of the Senior Class Council are: Steve Hocker; Randy Helman, Vice-Presi- dent; Fred McFall; Kurt Koehler, Treasurer; Marshall Eadie; John Kennedy; Bev Bumb; Julie Meyer; Dee Cee Murcock, Secretary; Sandy Over; Joan Kennedy; Liz Shor- tndge; Kris Hoyt; Kathy Evans; Elaine Rap- paport; Collette LaRue; Alicia Dailey. Not pictured are President Bob Lee, Barb Palmer, Cathy Hurst, Mimi Kraft and Corky Lamb. 1 32 — Seniors Senior Class Council Class of ' 75 STANLEY BROWN BEVERLY EDITH BRUCE— Girls ' Ensemble 10- 1 1 ; Counterpoints 1 2; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Student Coun- cil Alt. 12. CLAIRE CAROLINE BRUNNER— Descants 10- 12; Jr. Spec 11; National Honor Society 11-12; Thespians 12; Repertory Theater 12; Fall Play Stage Manager 12. SCOTT BRUNSO— Student Ambassador Pro- gram 10. KATHLEEN BUCKNER DEBRA DYANE BUFORD— Black Student Union 11-12; O.E.A. Publicity Committee 12; Student Council 1 1 ; Trike Race 1 2; Jr. Spec 1 1 . JANE BULLINGTON— Trike Race 11-12; I.M. 1 0- 1 1 ; Choir 10-11; Baseball Pep Club 1 1 ; Swim Pep Club 12; Student Council 12. BEVERLY L. BUMB— Varsity Volleyball 10, Bas- ketball 10; Reserve Cheerleader 11, Varsity 12; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Class Council 1 0-1 2. JAYBUNES SANDRA N. BURGE SARAH JANE BURGER— Stage Crew Club 10- 12; German Club 10-12; Model United Nations 1 1 ; National Forensics League 1 0-1 2; Speech Asst. 10; Trike Race 10. ROBERT ALAN BURKETT— Varsity Football 11- 1 2, Baseball 11-12, Wrestling 1 2; Gym Asst. 1 1 . DIANA M. BURKLEY— Girls ' Chorale 10; Girls ' Ensemble 11-12; French Club 10-11; AT Lab Asst. 10-11. ADRIENNE MICHELLE BURNETT— Varsity, I.M. Basketball 10; Jr. Spec 11; Black Student Union 12. TONYA MARIE BURTON— Track; Jr. Spec 1 1 . CHERYL M. BUSH— Lockets 10-11; G.A.A. 10; Talent Show 1 0; Swim Pep Club 1 2. MICHAEL E.BUTLER JOHN BYERS BENITA RENEE CAIN— Style Show; Medical Aux- iliary; Attendance Office Asst.; Black Student Union. TOM CAIN— National Honor Society 1 2. MAUREEN PATRICIA CAIRNS— DECA 11-12; Spring Fine Arts Festival 10-11; Scholastic Art Award 11; Trike Race 10. ELAINE BETH CALDERON JAY L. CALDERON— DECA 11, Vice-President 12. JILL ANN CAMERON— Madrigals 10; Girls ' Ensemble 11-12; Student Council 11-12; Track Team 1 1 ; " No, No Nanette " Crew 1 1 ; Trike Race 10-11. WILLIAM CAMFIELD DEBORAH ANN CAMPBELL— National Honor Society 11-12; Track Team 10; Trike Race 11; Wind Ensemble 11-12; Pep, Marching Band 10- 12. SUE CAMPBELL— G.A.A. 10-11; Student Coun- cil 11, Alt. 12; Trike Race 10-12; Bell Choir J1, President 12; Softball 11. JAMES RICHARD CANNON— Reserve Track 10; Student Council 1 1 ; N.C. Panther 1 2; I.M. Basket- ball 1 0-1 2, Football 11-12, Softball 11-12; School Spirit Committee 1 1 , Trike Race 1 2. Seniors — 1 33 No Cm Not ! The Jazz Rock Ensemble (dressed up). A lot of things we do nowadays are out of rebellion. Styles, attitudes and philosophies stem from rebellion more times than not. The " Radical Student Union " was one group rebelliously based which emerged this year to unfavorable opinions. Perhaps it was because their rebellion was not con- structively used. According to psy- chologists, rebellion at our age is a unique characteristic of American teenagers, and when used properly, not destructively, it ' s a healthy way to get things done. JOHN H. CAPEHART— Student Council 11-12; Latin Club 10-12; School Board Representative 12; Lab Asst. 11-12; National Honor Society 11- 12; Key Club 10. LARRY M. CAPRON— Tug-of-War 1 2. BONNIE SUE CARLIN— Descants 1 0-1 2; Trike Race 12; Homecoming Parade 12; Spring Musical 10; Fine Arts Festival 10-12. PETE CARLINO— Wrestling 1 0; Football 1 1 ; Cross Country 12; Track 10-12; I.M. Basketball 11 -12; Tug-of-War 12. CAROL ANN CARLSON— Girls ' Concert Choir 10;Cresendos11;O.E.A. 12. LYNN E. CARLSON— Trike Race 10. DIANE SUSAN CARMEN— Home Ec. Asst. 11; Science Asst. 1 1 ; Art Asst. 12; Lockets 11-12; Swim Team Asst. Manager 12. LANEY CARNEY— Home Ec. Asst. 10; Book Store Asst. 1 1 ; Home Ec. Style Show 1 0. SANDRA CARR — Speech Team; Guidance Office Asst BETH CARROLL— French Club 10-11; Lockets 1 1 . Secretary; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Trike Race 1 1 . SHARON RENISE CARTER— Home Ec. Style Show 10; Office Asst. 11. NANCY CATTERSON BETTIE JEAN CAVE— Trike Race 11; O.E.A. 12; Northernaires 10; Madrigals 11; Girls ' Ensemble 12. KAREN ANN CECERE— I.M. Volleyball 11; Latin Club 10-11; National Honor Society 11-12; Attendance Office Asst. 11; Jr. Spec Usher 1 1 ; Trikp R3PP 1 JULIE CHAB— Pool Asst. 1 0; Swim Team 10; Trike Race 11-12 NANCY ELLEN CHADWICK— Stage Crew 1 0; A.F.S. 1 0; Gym Asst. 11-12; Tug-of-War 1 2. TRACY DIANE CHALFIN— French Club— 10-11; National Honor Society 1 2; Girls ' Track Club 1 1 . ELIZABETH ANN CHAPMAN— French Club 10- 12; Trike Race 12; NORTHERNER Staff 11, Organizations Editor 12; National Honor Society 11-12; Lockets 11-12; Quill and Scroll 1 2. RANDY CHARLES ROBERT CHAUVETTE 1 34 — Seniors Class of ' 75 LORI CHAVEZ— General Office Asst. 10; O.E.A. 12;Tug-of-WaM2. JEFF CHEVALIER— Reserve Swimming 10-11, Varsity 1 2; Trike Race 1 2; Swim Club. JANECHIPLIS SHELBY CHITTENDEN SCOTT CHRISTY— Varsity Swimming 10-12; I.M. Softball 10; Student Council Alt. 12; Pool Asst. 12; Key Club 12. CAROL M. CISLAK— French Club 10-12; Track Club, Executive Council 10-11; G.A.A. 10; Track 1 0-1 2; National Honor Society 11-12. CYNTHIA CLARK— Student Council 10-11; Trike Race 1 0; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Tennis 1 1 . JAMES S. CLARK— Key Club 10-11, Treasurer 12; Tennis 10-12; Zoology Lab Asst. 12; Trike Race 1 0; I.M. Basketball 10-11. JOHN M. CLARK JOSEPH G. CLARK — Class Council 10; Reserve Basketball 1 0, I.M. 11-12; Varsity Football 11-12. MICHELE CLARK JILL ILENE CLARKE MICHAEL CODDINGTON JOHN A. COFIELD— National Honor Society 11, President 12; Homecoming King Candidate 12; Counterpoints 11-12; Soccer Team 1 2; Class Council 11-12; Jr. Spec 11. CINDY COHEN— Orchestra 10-11; I.M. Volleyball 10, Tennis 12; Attendance Office Asst. 10-12; Trike Race 11; Student Council Alt. 12; Dental Asst. 1 2. LANCE D. COHEN— Orchestra 10-11; Chess Club 11; O.E.A. 12. HOLLY GAYLE COLEMAN— Majorettes 1 0-1 2; Jr. Spec 11; Home Movie Festival 11; National Honor Society 11-12; National Merit Letter of Commendation 1 2; Gymnastics Flasher 11-12. MELISSA COLLEY— Gymnastics 1 0. LUCINDA K. COLLINS— Fine Arts Festival 10-11; Guidance Office Asst. 1 0. BRYAN CONNAN PAMELA CONNELLY— Spanish Club Secretary 1 1 ; Trike Race 10-11; Medical Explorers 12; Stu- dent Council Alt. 10; Baseball Pep Club 11; Jr. Spec Usher 1 1 . CAROLINE L. CONSTANTINO— Student Council 11, Alt. 11; Scuba Club 10; Trike Race 10-12; Fine Arts Festival 10-11; Student Asst. 1 1 . DEBORAH LOU COOK— Allegroes 10; Debtones 1 1 ; Spanish Club 1 1 . DAVID COONS— Student Council. JOHN CORBETT- 1 1 ; Jr. Spec 1 1 . CYNTHIA M. CORBIN- Of-ficer 1 2. MINNIE LEE CORBIN- Asst 1 1 CHRISTINE L. CORY— Attendance Office Asst. 1 0; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Student Council Nominating Committee 1 1 . -Reserve Baseball 10, Varsity -Style Show 11; O.E.A. -Style Show 1 1 ; Office Seniors — 135 Class of ' 7b STACEY ANNE COURTNEY — Majorette 10-12; Lockets 11. Secretary 12; Student Council 10; General Office Asst. 11-12; Talent Show 11; Jr. Spec 1 1 . ROBERT H. COWAN III WILLIAM DAVID COWELL— O.E.A. 11-12; I.M. Volleyball 10-12; Jr. Spec 1 1 . CONNIE COX — National Honor Society 11; Fine Arts Festival 10-11; Trike Race 10-11; I.M. Bowl- ing 1 1 ; Homecoming Decorations Committee 12; Lockets 1 1 . DAVID COX— Tennis 1 0; I.M. Ping Pong 1 0-1 2. NANCY COX — O.E.A. 12; General Office Asst. 12. SHAYLA COY JULIA JANE CRABB — Class Council 10; Student Council 12; Allegroes 1 0; Debtones 1 1 , Vice- President 12; Jr. Spec 11. DANIEL CRAFTON SONJA CRAIG— Transfer Student. LEXA CRAIGIE — Northernaires 10; Girls ' Ensem- ble 11-12; Lockets 1 1 , Treasurer 1 2; French Club 1 0; Tug-of-War 1 2; Trike Race 10,12. JOANNE CREECH MARGARET ANN CRILE— A Cappella 10; Madri- gals 1 1 ; English Office Asst. 1 1 ; Jr. Spec 1 1 . BILL CRIMMINS— Radio, T.V. 12; I.M. 10-12. RANDY CUNNINGHAM SCOTT CURSON RANDALL P. CUSTER SCOTT DAGGETT ALICIA DAILEY — Orchestra 10; Medical Explor- ers 1 1 ; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Band 1 1 , Secretary 1 2; National Honor Society 1 1 , Treasurer 1 2; Student Council 11 . PAMELA DAKE— Style Show 1 0. JACK ALAN DAN— Cross Country 10-12; Track 10-12. ROBBYN DANNER — Spring Fine Arts Festival 10; Student Council 10-11, Alt. 1 2; Trike Race 11-12; I.M. Tennis 11, Volleyball 10-11. BELLARY DARDEN— O.E.A. Secretary 12; Transfer from Northwest. RITADAVEY ROBERTO DAVIDSON— I.M. Bowling 10,12. KANDI LYNN DAVIS— O.E.A. 12. LISA DAVIS— Fine Arts Festivals 11-12; Trike Race 1 2; Botany Nature Camp Counselor 1 1 . MARK KIM DAVIS— I.M. Basketball 11-12. 1 36 — Seniors School Can Be Fun Members of North Central ' s " B " band. Unbeknownst to many of us are the great variety of elective classes to choose from, especially the ones in which you can express your own indi- viduality and talent. Most everybody knows about the art and ceramics classes, but did you know about the weaving, graphic arts, sculpture, advertising, radio, T.V., data process- ing, welding, yearbook and newspaper classes, just to mention a few? You might check it out before you make up your schedule next year. It ' ll be worth your time. MARY JO DAWSON— Spring Fine Arts Festival 11-12. DOROTHY SUSANNAH DAY— National Honor Society 11-12; I.U. Honors Program 11; G.A.A. 1 0; Homecoming Parade 1 1 ; Lockets 10-11. JAY F. DEAN— Marching Band 11-12; Diving 1 1 . NANCY LYNN DECK— Debtones 10-11; Des- cants 12; Student Council 12; Trike Race 1 1 ; Jr. Spec 1 1 . BRIAN K. DECKERT— Wind Ensemble 1 0-1 2; Marching Band 10-12; Orchestra 10-12; Stage Band 11-12; Pit Orchestra 10-12; I.M. Football, Basketball, Softball 10-1 2. JENNY DEFABIS JOHN DEL RE DENNIS L. DEMASIE— Stage Band 11-12; I.M. Football, Basketball, Softball 1 0-1 2; Marching Band 10-12; Wind Ensemble 11-12. VALERIE DEVALERIA— Spanish Club 10; Chem- istry Asst. 1 1 . CHESTER RAYMOND DICKERSON, Jr.— Medical Explorers 11-12, President-elect 1 1 ; Spanish Club 1 0-1 2, President 1 1 ; Key Club 1 0; Gymnas- tics 1 0; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; French Club 1 0. TERRY DICKEY— Varsity Wrestling 1 0-1 2; I.M. Football 1 0; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Student Council 1 2. LEIGH DICKINSON GREGORY W. DIXON— Orchestra 10-12; Gym Asst. 11;PitOrchestra12. RANDY DIXON— Tennis 1 0-1 2. TERRY DOBSON— I.M. Basketball 10-11; Chariot Race 11; Reserve Football 10; Student Council 10-11. STEVE DONEGAN— Chess Club 1 2. MICHAEL DORMANN— Varsity Track 11-12, Cross Country 12; National Honor Society; I.M. Basketball CRAIG THOMAS DORSTE— Music Men 1 1 , Pres- ident 12. HANS DREIJER— International Club 12; Soccer Club 1 2; Exchange Student from Sweden. DOUGLAS A. DRUKER— Student Council 1 1 , Spirit Committee Co-Chairman 1 2; Gym Asst. 1 1 - 1 2; Tennis 1 0-1 2; Trike Race 1 2. Seniors — 137 Class of ' 75 MICHAEL ANTHONY DUDLEY— Track 1 0-1 1 Varsity 12; Latin Club 10-11; Cross Country 11 Varsity 12. JOSEPH K. DUGDALE— Varsity Football, Wres- tling Manager 1 1 ; Key Club 11-12; Counterpoints 11-12; Hoosier Boys ' State 1 1 ; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Spring Musical 11. SUSAN L. DUGGAN— O.E.A 12 WILL EUGENE DUNLAP III— Library Asst. 1 0. KIMBERLY J. DUNN— Marching Band 10-12; Concert Band 1 0; Symphonic Wind Ensemble 1 1 - 12; Pep Band 10-12. CAROL DUREN — Style Show 10; Black Student Union. Style Show 1 1 ; Talent Show. LESLIE DUSTMAN— National Honor Society 11- 12; National Merit Semi-finalist 12; I.M. Volleyball 10. DAVID C. DYAR— Varsity Golf 10-12; I.M. Basket- ball 1 0-1 2. Football 1 2; Jr. Spec 1 1 . RONALD L. DYE— Reserve Basketball 10, Varsity 1 1 -1 2; I.M. Softball 10-12, Volleyball 11-12. RICHARD R. DYKE— Gymnastics 10-12; Track 1 0; Wind Ensemble 1 0-1 2; Marching Band 1 0-1 2; Orchestra 1 0-1 2; Pit Orchestra 1 0-1 2. MARSHALL EADIE— Varsity Track 1 0, Varsity Football 11-12; Class Council 11-12, Curriculum Workshop 1 1 ; Jr. Spec 1 1. KRISTINEEARL CYNTHIA FRANCES EARLE— Talent Show 10; Lockets 10-11; Homecoming Parade 1 1 ; Lockets ' Swim-a-thon 10-11. KEVIN EARNEST KIMBERLEY ANNE EATON— Planetarium Asst. 1 0; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Lockets 1 1 ; Girls ' Track Club 1 1 , Vice-President 1 2; Dental Asst. 1 2. JOSEPH B. EBER— Transfer Student 12; I.M. Basketball 12, Bowling 12. DOYCE ECHOLS— Student Council 10-11; Trike Race 10; Black Student Union Style Show 11; Attendance Office Asst. 10-11. JOYCE ECHOLS MARIANNE ECKHART— Marching Band 10-12 " Wind Ensemble 1 2; Golf 11-12; I.M. Volleyball 1 0. BRUCE EMERSON EDELEN— Wrestling 10-11; Student Council 11; French Club 10; Latin Club 11-12; Black Student Union 1 2. KEVIN BERNARD EDMONDS— Black Student Union 12; Counterpoints 12; Jr. Spec 11; Music Men 1 1 ; Spring Musical 1 1 ; Student Council 1 2 KATHE EFFENBERGER— French Club 10-12; Madrigals 1 0; Debtones 1 1 ; Swim meet Judge 1 CAROL LYNNETTEEID— Library Asst. 10-11; I.M. Volleyball 1 0; Fine Arts Festival 1 2 GEORGE F. EINTERZ— I.M. Basketball 10-12 Football 10-11, Softball 10-11; Varsity Footbali 1 2; Varsity Track 1 2; Concert Band 1 0-1 2. DANIEL LEE ELKINS- F estiva 1 1 1 . NANCY E. ELLIOTT TERRI ELLIOTT KATHERINE ELLIS -Library Asst. 10; Fine Arts ' 35— ' ■-■ r j ' JOHN B. ENGLE— Jr. Spec 11; Football 10-11, I.M. 11-12; I.M. Basketball 12; Talent Show 11- 12; Student Office Asst. TERESA ANN ENGLEDOW— Volleyball 10; Trike Race 1 0; Student Council 1 1 . CARL B. ENSMINGER— Wrestling 10-11; I.M. Basketball 11 -12. CURT JAMES ENSMINGER— I.M. Basketball 11- 12. PAULA ERVIN— Black Student Union 12, Style Show Usher 1 1 ; Home Ec. Style Show 1 0. JANET LYNN ETHERINGTON— Track 10; Swim Team Asst. 11-12; Trike Race 11-12. CYNTHIA ELANE EUBANK— Home Ec. Asst. 10; Attendance Office Asst. 1 1 ; Style Show Asst. 1 1 ; Spanish Club 1 1 ; Black Student Union 1 2. BARBARA EUSEY GREGORY DEAN EVANS— Swim Team 10; Var- sity Football 11-12; Jr. Spec 11; I.M. Basketball 10-12; Film Festival 11. KATHY EVANS— I. U. Honors Program 11; Des- cants 10; Class Council 10, Committee Chairman 1 1 , Vice-President 1 2; Student Council School Board Rep. 11-12; National Forensics League 10- 1 2, Vice-President 1 2; National Honor Society. MIKE EVANS— Student Council 10; I.M. Football 12. TONI RENEE EWELL— Black Student Union 10- 12; I.M. Basketball, Volleyball 10; Student Council 10-11; Trike Race 11 -12. JANE ALIG FAILEY— Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Student Coun- cil 10-11; German Club 1 0-1 2; Trike Race 1 0-1 2. SUSAN CAROL FANSLER— Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Spring Musical 11; Descants 10-12; Student Council 12; Costume Make-up Club 11-12; National Honor Society 11 -12. BETTY FARGO— I.M. Volleyball 10-11; Trike Race12;Tug-of-War12. RICHARD STEVEN FARKAS— Russian Tutor 1 2. JOANNE M. FARRIS — Homecoming Parade Committee 1 2; Library Asst. 12; French Club 10,12. TRINA FEHSENFELD— National Honor Society. AMY FELDMANN THOMAS J. FENCL — National Forensics League 10; Gymnastics 11-12; Hoosier Boys ' State 11; JROTC Battalion Commander 12; National Merit Scholarship Letter of Commendation 1 2. Our individual identities often appear to be threatened in our com- plex, modern world. The stupendous numbers of people and their organiza- tion into larger and larger social groups — huge schools and colleges, gigantic corporations and industries, growing governments — these tend to lessen the importance of people by reducing them to.the level of a mere statistic. Soon, instead of being a name, we may be just a number. Names and faces lose value in the imper- sonal masses of a large school. I Got A Number Seniors — 1 39 MARKFERNKAS MIKE FESSLER DOUGLAS ROBERT FIELDS— O.E. A. 12; Stage Crew Club 1 2; Trike Race 1 2; I.M. Volleyball, Bas- ketball 10. Bowling 11. ROBERT N. FIELDS DESIREE ANN FINN— National Honor Society 1 1 - 12; I.U. Honors 11; A.F.S. 11; Track Club 10-11; I ookpt 1 1 JANE LOUISE FISCHER— Swimming Asst. 10-11. PAULFISHBURN SUE ELLEN FISHER— Speech Team 10,12; Fall Musical 10; Madrigals 11-12; Jr. Spec 11; Medi- cal Exptorers 1 1 ; Student Council 1 2. JAMES B. FISHMAN— Varsity Baseball, Football Manager 1 0-1 2; Stage Crew 1 0-1 2; Key Club 1 1 - 12; Athletic Trainer 11-12. ANDY FLEMING— German Club 10-11; I.M. Foot- ball 1 1 ; Hoosier Boys ' State 1 1 . MARY ELLEN FLETCHER JOHNFLOREA MIKE FLOREN— I.M. Basketball 10-12; Track 10- 12; Jr. Spec 11. PHILLIP FOGEL MARILYN C. FOGLE— National Honor Society 11-12; NORTHERNER Staff 1 1 , Academics Editor 12: Speech Team 10-12; National Forensics League 12; Quill and Scroll 12; Library Asst. 10- 11. JEFFREY FORBES— Orchestra 10-12; National Honor Society 11-12; German Club 10-11; String Ensemble 10-12. PHIL R. FORD— NORTHERNER Asst. Sports Edi- tor 1 1 , Sports Editor 1 2; Tug-of-War 1 2. MARK D. FORESTE— National Honor Society 11- 1 2; National Merit Scholarship Commendation 12. BARBARA JEAN FORSYTHE— A Cappella 1 0; Madrigals 1 1 ; Trike Race 10-11; Swim Team 1 0- 12: Track 11. ANDREW JOHN FRANKLIN— Orchestra 10-12; Music Men 12; Band 12; Cross Country 10; I.M. Bowling 11-12. Quite a few people have expressed the fact that they won ' t be voting in the next election because of the disgust- ing way the country ' s been run. But the only way to change things is to get a foot in the door. And the only way to do that is by voting. Voting privileges are just one of many responsibilities we will inherit as we prepare to gradu- ate. It ' s up to us to meet those respon- sibilities and to exercise our right to have a part in our American democ- racy. Timing is just one of the many duties of the members of the Girl ' s Swim Team Pep 140 — Seniors More Action -Less Talk Class of ' 75 MONA FRANKOVITZ— Hebrew Club. WILLIAM E. FRANZ— I. M. Basketball 10-12; Reserve Baseball 1 1 ; Varsity Baseball 1 2; Jr. Spec 1 1 . DWIGHT DAVID FREEMAN— I. M. Basketball 10- 1 2, Bowling 1 2; Student Council 10-12; Trike Race 1 0-1 2; National Merit Commendation. ANNEFREIBERGER BENJAMIN R.FRIEDMAN H. RICHARD FRIMAN— National Honor Society 11-12; Honorary National Merit Scholarship Final- ist 12; Assistant Drum Majo r 11-12; National For- ensics League 10-12; Wind Ensemble 12; Pep Band 10-1 2. JEFFREY FROSS— Chess Club 10-12; I.M. Bowl- ing . SUSAN ELIZABETH FUNK— G.A.A. 10, Secre- tary; German Club 10-12; Choir 10,12; Orchestra 10-12; String Ensemble 10-12; National Honor Society 11 -12. HAL GAALEMA, JR.— Reserve Baseball 10, Var- sity 11-12; I.M. Basketball 10-12, Football 11; National Honor Society 11-12; Lab Asst. 11-12. ELLEN S. GABOVITCH— Stage Crew 11-12; NORTHERN LIGHTS Staff 11, Editor-in-Chief 12; News Bureau 1 1 ; A.F.S. 1 1 ; National Honor Soci- ety 11-12; National Merit Scholarship Letter of Commendation 12. STEVE GALL— Cross Country 10, Varsity 1 1 ; Track 1 0; Hockey 11-12; Student Council Alt. 1 0. DAVID GANGSTAD— Reserve Football 10, Var- sity 11-12; Varsity Track 10-12. LEAH GARLOTTE SUSAN GARRIOTT BRADLEY JOE GARRISON — Varsity Football 11- 1 2; Varsity Baseball 1 0-1 2; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; I.M. Bas- ketball 11-12; Student Council 10; Triangle Club Production. JEANNE LYNN GARZON— Stage Crew 1 0-1 2; Choir 10-11; Jr. Spec 11; Tug-of-War 12; Base- ball Pep Club 1 0-1 2, Flag Girl 1 1 ; Swim Team Pep Club 12. RICHARD E. GASPER— Track 1 0; Soccer 1 1 ; I.M. Basketball 1 2 PAUL N. GATSOS — Reserve Baseball 10-11, Varsity 12; I.M. Basketball 10-11; Trike Race 11; French Club 10. CATHY GAUCHAT— I.M. Volleyball 10; Debtones 1 0; French Club 1 0; Tug of War 1 2. EDWARD GEDEON— Marching Band 1 0. DONNA L. GEHRING— Bowling 12; Jr. Spec Usher 1 1 ; Pool Asst. 11-12; International Club 1 2. TAMMY J. GEISER— DECA 11-12 Attendance Office Asst. 1 1 . NANCY GEMMER— Concert Band 10; Wind Ensemble 11-12; Marching Band 10-12, Trea- surer 12; Orchestra 12; National Honor Society 11-12. GINAGEORGOPULAS— Girls ' Concert Choir 10; Fine Arts Festival 10; French Club 12. JON S. GEYER— Baseball 11-12. SUSAN K. GIBSON— Varsity Cheerleader 11-12; Class Council 1 1 ; Track Team 1 0-1 2; I.M. Volley- ball 10-11; Northernaires 1 0; Trike Race 10-11. KYM GILBERT— Black Student Union 1 0-1 2; Stu- dent Council 11-12; NORTHERN LIGHTS Staff 12. JANE GILMER— Student Council 11-12. Seniors — 141 For The Love Of Money Selling wigs is one of the many things Ann Offutt does as a contingent at Block ' s. With the way our economy ' s been, we can ' t do much of anything without money. And most of us will do just about anything to get it. Work on con- struction crews, cut lawns, plow snow, pump gas, sell candy, run paper routes, cut hair, make jewelry, sell wigs, play with the little brat up the street, sell hamburgers, exercise, mop floors, make posters, answer tele- phones and sell doughnuts. How can money be the root of all evil when it prompts good, hard work? BARRY GLASCOCK— Varsity Swimming 10-11; Student Council Alt. 11. LINDAANN GLASS— Descants 10-12; Track Club 1 1 ; German Club 10-11; Jr. Spec 1 1 . ROBERT W. GLASSMEYER III— Varsity Football 11-12, Reserve 10; Jr. Spec 11; I.M. Basketball 12. CHARLA GLEASON— Orchestra Treasurer 1 1 , Secretary 12; Student Council 12; Homecoming King, Queen Chairman 11-12; Jr. Spec 11; Latin Club 10-11. NANCY GLOVER— Student Council 11-12; National Honor Society 11-12; Allegroes 1 0; Ten- nis 1 1 -1 2; Latin Club 1 0-1 1 . BETH LOUISE GOLDBERG— Class Council 10; French Club 10; Trike Race 11-12; Home Ec. Style Show 1 0; Office Asst. 1 0. LEONORA GOLDSHINE— JROTC Drill Team Commander 11 -12, " B " Rifle Team 11-12, Battal- ion Staff 10-12, Color Guard 10-12; Baseball Pep Club 10,12; German Club 10. JEFF GOLDSMITH— Chess Club 10-11. MARVIN PAUL GOLDSTEIN— Student Council Alt. 1 1 . ANN L. GORMAN — Office Asst. 11; Costume Make-up Club 11; Spanish Club 10-11; I.M. Vol- leyball 1 0; National Honor Society 11-12. DAVID GOSS— I.M. Basketball; Transfer Student from Fairmont West. JOYCE E. GOULDING— Majorette 11-12; O.E.A. 12; Trike Race 11 -12. MARDI GRADOLF— Jr. Prom Queen 1 1 ; Home- coming Queen Candidate 12; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Alleg- roes 1 1 . DENISE GRANT— Student Council 1 0, Alt 1 0; Trike Race 1 1 ; Style Show 1 0. KATHLEEN GREATBATCH— International Club 1 2; Transfer Student from New York. MORTON COLEMAN GREEN— I.M. Basketball 10-12. ROBYE GREEN— Student Council 10; Fine Arts Festival 10-11. SHARON GREENBERG RONALD J. GREENE— Spring Fine Arts Festival 10-1 2; Student Council 10. MARK GREENSPAN— Chess Club. 142 — Seniors Class of ' 75 TERESA A. GREGOR— Student Council 10, Christmas Dance Decoration Chairman 10, School Spirit 1 0; Dental Asst. 1 2. DEBORAH MARIE GRIFFITH— Trike Race 1 1 ; Costume Make-up Workshop 1 1 . SCOTT GRIFFITH— Marching Band 10-12; Pep Band 1 0-1 2; Concert Band 10-12. RAYMOND EDWARD GRIMES, Jr.— O.E.A. Presi- dent 1 1 ; A.V. Asst. 1 1 ; Printing Asst. 1 1 ; JROTC 1 1 ; Open House Guide 1 1 . LESLIE GRONAUER— Student Council 10, Alt. 11; Spanish Club 10. DAVID GROSSMAN— Marching Band 10; Chess Team 11-12; Russian Club President 1 2. GUY GRUBBS CHRISTINA ANNE GRUENINGER— Trike Race 11-12. SCOTT A. GUENTHER— Varsity Baseball 11-12, Reserve 10; Student Council 10; I.M. Basketball 10-12; Jr. Spec 11. BRIGIDA D. GUPTON — Office Asst. 1 1 ; Style Show 10. RICHARD D. HABIG— Student Council 10,12; Varsity Wrestling 10-12; Class Council V.P. Can- didate 1 1 ; Jr. Spec 1 1 . DOROTHY HADLEY— JROTC Color Guard 10- 11, Treasurer 12, Pistol Team 12, Military Ball Queen 12. ED HAGUE— Student Council 10,12, Alt. 10; Reserve Basketball 1 0, I.M. 1 1 -1 2. JACQUELINE HAINES STEVE HAIR PATRICIA KAREN HALEY— I.M. Volleyball 10; French Club 11. SANDRA LYNN HALEY DANEILLS. HALL— Baseball, I.M. Bowling. LAWRENCE L. HALL— Reserve Baseball 10; Var- sity Baseball 11-12; Jr. Spec 11; German Club 10-1 1; Key Club 10; I.M. Basketball 10-12. ZOE HALOULI DAVID F. HAMILTON— Student Council Vice- President 12; National Forensics League 10-12, Vice-President 10-11; Tennis 10-11; National Merit Semi-finalist 12; " Exercise In Knowledge " 12; Drama 11. WILLIAM W. HAMILTON— Varsity Golf 1 0-1 2; I.M. Football. WILLIAM JAY HANCOCK— A.F.S. 1 1 ; Soccer 1 0- 11; Music Men 12. KIMBERLY D. HANKINS— Varsity Volleyball 10- 12; Varsity Track 10-12; Student Council Alt. 10- 11; Trike Race 11-12; I.M. Basketball, Volleyball 10-12; Gym Asst. 11. BOBB HANLON— Moved from California 1 0. BELINDA HANNA BECKY HANNOWSKY— Trike Race 12; Student Council Alt. 12. Seniors — 143 Class of ' 75 DAVID HARDING— Marching Band 10-12; Con- cert Band 11-12; Latin Club 1 0. JOHN THOMAS HARKEY— Trike Race 10,12; I.M. Basketball 11-12; Reserve Gymnastics 11, Varsity 1 2. JOHN EDWARD HARMAN— I.M. Basketball 1 0,1 2; Student Council 1 1 ; Trike Race 10-11; Jr. Spec11;Tug-of-War12. DON HARRIS— I.M. Basketball 12. LISA HARRIS— Varsity Volleyball 10-12; Varsity Basketball 1 0-1 2; Varsity Track 1 0-1 2. TOBEY B. HARRIS. Jr.— Stage Crew 10-12; Stu- dent Council 1 0; Thespians, Secretary 1 2. THOMAS R.HARRISON CANDY HAUGHTON GINNY HAUSER— Spring Fine Arts Festival 10- 1 2; Scholastic Art Award. CAROL HAVERSTICK— Student Council 10-11, Alternate 1 2, Grievance Committee 1 1 , Peer Counselor 12. TINA HAWKINS ED HAYNES— Latin Club 1 0. GREG HEATH— Reserve Swim Team 10, Varsity 11-12; I.M. Volleyball 11. TAB HEFFERNAN— I.M. Basketball. SUE HEFFLEY— Bookstore Asst. 1 1 ; Spanish Club10;A.F.S. 10. LINDA SUSANNE HELD— Lockets 10-11, Secre- tary 1 1 ; Trike Race 10-11; Girls ' Chorale 1 0; Deb- tones 1 1-12; I.M. Basketball. MARK HELLWIG RANDALL CHARLES HELMAN— Student Council 1 0; Class Council 1 1 , V.P. 1 2; Varsity Swim Team 1 0-1 2; Varsity Tennis 10-11; Jr. Spec 1 1 . GAYLA MARIE HENDERSON— Student Council; Black Student Union; Library Asst; Attendance Office Asst KYLE HENDERSON— Fall Musical 1 0; Spring Musical 1 1 ; Fall Play 1 1 ; Children ' s Play 1 1 ; Music Men 10-11; Counterpoints 1 2. RHONDA LYNNE HENDERSON— Student Coun- cil Alt., Nominating Committee 1 1 ; Home Ec. Style Show 10; Allegroes 11; Crescendos 12; Trike Race 1 2 MARK HINTON HENRY— Reserve Swim Team 10-11; O.E.A. 12; I.M. Volleyball 10. VIRGINIA LOUISE HENRY— Head Pom-Pom 12; Accents 1 1 ; Debtones 12; Spring Musical 1 1 ; Girls ' Track Club, Queen ' s Court 11, Sec. -Trea- surer 1 2; Transfer from Franklin High School 1 1 . STEVE HENSON GREG HERMAN— German Club 10-11; I.M. Bas- ketball 10-11; Trike Race 10-11; Student Council 10-11. MATTHEWS. HERMAN HEIDI HESS— Costume Makeup Club 1 0; Stu- dent Guide 10-12. DOUG HIBLER 144 — Seniors We Got It Good! Active members of North Central ' s Key Club. As North Central students, we ' ve got a lot going for us. Academically we ' re one of the top ten schools in the nation which means we ' re getting a top rate education. Our school ' s facili- ties are some of the best in the state. People come from all over to attend classes in the career center. We ' ve also got fantastic facilities in our music department. And if you haven ' t attended a program in the planetar- ium, you ' re missing out on quite an experience! JAY R. HICKEY— I.M. Basketball 10-12; Football 1 1 ; Varsity Baseball 11-12, Reserve 1 0. DON HILL — Varsity Swimming 10-12; Student Council 10-11. NANCY HILL— Class Council 10; Track 10; Bat Girl 11; National Honor Society 11-12; Jr. Spec 11. BARBARA KAY HILSMEYER— Home Ec. Asst. 1 1 ; National Honor Society 11-12; Trike Race 1 2; Bookstore Asst. 12. CATHY HIMES— Orchestra 1 1 ; Band 1 1 ; Transfer Student from Grand Rapids, Mich. REED BRADLEY HITCHCOCK— I.M. Football 10, Basketball 10-12; Chess Club 10; Tug-of-War 12; Ping Pong Club 12. JOHN D. HIXON— Spanish Club 10; I.M. Basket- ball 10-12, Football 10; Soccer 12; National Honor Society 11-12. STEVE D. HOCKER— Varsity Football 1 0-1 2; Wrestling 10-11; Student Council 1 0; Class Council 11-12; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; I.M. Basketball 12. JAY W. HODGES— Wrestling 10-11. MICHELLE LEE HOFFMAN— Jr. Spec 1 1 . PAUL S. HOGGARD— Key Club 12; JROTC 12; Music Men 11-12; I.M. Bowling 12; Student Council Alt. 12. RENEE ANTOINETTE HOLDER— Black Student Union 11-12; Attendance Office Asst. 1 1 ; Jr. Spec 11; Student Council Alt. 12; National Merit Scholarship Semi-finalist. MILES EUGENE HOLSWORTH— Student Council 10; Spanish Club 10; I.M. Basketball 11-12; National Honor Society 11-12. SUSAN MARIE HOLT— Debtones 10,12; Cres- cendos 11; O.E.A. 12; French Club 10; Home- coming Decorations 1 1 ; Trike Race 1 2. SYLVIA R. HOLT— National Honor Society 11-12; French Club 10-12; Costume Make-up Club 10- 1 2; Allegroes 1 1 ; Girls ' Ensemble 1 2. WORTHE S. HOLT, Jr. JEANNE LINDA HORNBROOK JANA HORSLEY CYNTHIA ANNE HOSTER— Student Council 11- 12; Allegroes 10; Debtones 11; Tennis 11; Trike Race 11-12; French Club 10-11. KIMBERLY HOWARD— Track 1 0; Trike Race 1 2. Seniors — 145 Class of ' 7b SYLVIA ANN HOWARD — Lockets 10-12; A.F.S. 11-12; Spanish Club 1,1-12; Track 10-11; Dental Explorers 10; Latin Club 10. MARK HOWE— Swim Team 10-11; Key Club 1 0- 1 1 . Secretary 1 2; Stage Crew 1 1 ; Student Council 10; I.M. Basketball 10. KRISTIN HOYT— Descants 12; Bat Girl 10-11; Class Council 11-12; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; National Honor Society 11-12; Homecoming Queen Candidate 12. ANGELA LYNN HUDSON— Madrigals 11; Deb- tones 1 2; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; I.M. Bowling 1 0-1 2. TIM HUDSON— Spanish Club 12; Model United Nations 11 -12. JULIE HUFFAKER DEBORAH HUFFMAN— Student Council 1 0. DON HUGHES— A.V. 1 0; I.M. Basketball 11-12. JEFF HULL GLENDA YVONNE HULM— Pep Band 10-12; Spanish Club 1 1 ; Black Student Union 1 2; March- ing Band 10-12; Transfer from Shortridge High School 10. CATHERINE L. HURST— Varsity Tennis 1 0-1 2; Class Council 11-12; Reserve Cheerleader 1 1 ; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Nominating Delegate; Style Show 1 2. JAMES IRA HURST— Reserve Swimming 10; Stu- dent Council 1 1 ; Jr. Spec 1 1 . MARY BETH HUSE PAT HUSER— I.M. Bowling 1 0-1 2; O.E.A. 1 1 , Dis- trict Vice-President 1 2. THOMAS M. HUSER— O.E.A. 11-12; I.M. Bowling 10-12. RUTH HUSK— Class Council 10-11; Reserve Cheerleader 10-11, Varsity 1 2; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Gym Asst. 1 1 ; Track 1 0; Trike Race 1 2. HAROLD ISENBERG— Jr. Spec 11; KM. Football 11-12, Basketball 10-12. ERIC W. JACKSON— Varsity Football 1 2. LAURIE D. JACKSON— Home Ec. Style Show 1 1 - 1 2; Home Ec. Asst.; Career Center Asst.; DECA. LISA KAY JACKSON— Student Council Alt. 10,12; Trike Race 11; Spring Fine Arts Festival 10-12. RONNA SUE JACKSON— Dental Asst. 12; Trike Race 1 1 ; Home Ec. Style Show 1 0. BETH ANN JACOBS SUZANNE JACOBS— Style Show 1 0; French Club 1 1 ; Gymnastics 1 0. STANLEY JAMES— Orchestra 1 0-1 2; Chess Club 11. FARLAND JENKINS— Track 11-12; I.M. Basket- ball 10. STEPHEN LAMONT JENKINS— Latin Club 1 0-1 2; Black Student Union 11-12; Dental Lab 1 0-1 2. DIANE L. JERSILD— French Club 10; Jr. Spec Usher 11; Bookstore Asst. 11; Track Club 12; Home Ec. Style Show 10. ROBERT B. JOEL— Scuba Club 11; I.M. Basket- ball 11. 146 — Seniors ' The Coach ALBERT L. JOHNSON III— Track 10, Varsity 11- 12; I. M. 10. AUGUSTAVIA JEANICE JOHNSON— Jr. Spec 11; Majorette 10-12; National Achievement Scholarship 12; Student Council 10-11; Model U.N. 1 1 -1 2; Attendance Office Asst. 1 2. DARLA JOHNSON— Trike Race; Attendance Office Asst. DAVE JOHNSON DEANA A. JOHNSON GINA MONTINE JOHNSON— Jr. Spec 11; Lock- ets 10; Home Ec. Style Show 10; G.A.A. 10-11; Black Student Union 11-12; Latin Club 1 0. JEFFREY A. JOHNSON JEFFREY MARK JOHNSON— Stage Band 1 2; Band Vice-President 12; Marching Band 10-12; Solo and Ensemble Contest 11-12; Wind Ensem- ble 12; Jr. Spec 11. RODERICK J. JOHNSON— Black Student Union 11-12; Jr. Spec 11. SUZANNE JOHNSON— Varsity Tennis 10-12; Trike Race 1 2 CINDY JONES— Student Council 1 0. JIM JONES KEVIN L. JONES— Varsity Basketball 11-12. KIM JONES LESLEY A. JONES— Girls ' Ensemble 10-11; Counterpoints 12; Student Council 10-11; Cul- tural Committee 1 1 ; Talent Show 1 1 ; Dental Asst. 12. THOMAS M. JONES— Wrestling 10; Baseball 12. HELENE JONGLEUX— Lockets 11-12; O.E.A. 1 2; Baseball Pep Club 10-12; Flag Girl 11; Costume Makeup Club 1 0; Tug-of-War 1 2. JULIA M. JORDAN— Dental Lab 11-12; G.A.A. 1 0; Homecoming Committee; Tug-of-War 1 2; Office Asst 1 2 NANCY JOSEPH— Hoosier Girls ' State 11; National Forensics League 1 0, Vice-President 1 1 , President 12; ETCHINGS IN THOUGHT Staff 11; Student Council Treasurer 1 1 , Executive Council 12; Jr. Spec 11; Bat Girl 11. RICK E. JOSLIN— Radio-TV Asst. 1 2; Stage Crew 10; I. M. Bowling 12. A prevalent attitude that seems to emerge as we advance from year to year at school, is how much effect a teacher has on the courses we take. It ' s particularly noticeable in the senior year when we ' re much more serious and interested in what we ' re learning. How well we do in a class usually depends upon the teacher. If the teacher is knowledgeable and is inter- ested in the subject he is teaching, learning from him is a valuable experi- ence. Mrs. Keith takes time out to talk with Mark Blain, Matt Klein and a visitor. Seniors — 1 47 JOHN J. JOZEFOWSKI— German Club 10-12, Student Asst. 12. WILLIAM H. JUSTICE KURT A. KAHLO— JROTC Rifle, Pistol Teams 1 0- 12. RALPH KAHN— Varsity Tennis 10-12; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Trike Race 1 1 . THOMAS C. KAHN— Debate Team 1 0. VALERIE D. KALLIO— Track 1 0; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Office Asst. 1 1 . ANNE KAPPAS — Student Council 1 0; Gym Asst. 1 1 : Varsity Volleyball 10-11, Track 1 0; Trike Race 10-11; Jr. Spec 11. RUTHIE KARELS — Northernaires 10; Madrigals 11: Track 11; German Club 10; Gym Asst. 11; Baseball Pep Club 11. FRED ERIC KASEFF— National Honor Society 11-12; National Council of English Teachers Writ- ing Award 12; Latin Club 10-11, President 12; National Forensics League 10-12; Fall Play 12; Counterpoints 12. NANCY JAYNE KASLE— Northernaires 10; Alleg- roes 1 1 ; Trike Race 11-12; Fine Arts Festival 1 1 ; I.M. Volleyball 10. RICHARD JOEL KASLE ELLEN JO KATZMAN— Latin Club 10-11; Softball 11. HELEN ELIZABETH KAVANAUGH— Gym Asst. 11-12; JROTC 10-12, Drill Team Commander 1 2; Trike Race 1 1 ; I.M. Basketball 1 1 ; People to Peo- ple 12. MIKE KEARNS— NORTHERN LIGHTS Staff. GLENN KEEFE— I.M. Badminton 11; Speleology Club 12. KIMBERLY A. KEEFE— Varsity Swim Team 10; Trike Race 1 0-1 2; French Club 1 1 ; I.M. Volleyball 1 0; Student Council 1 0-1 2; Spring Fine Arts Festi- val 10-12. PHILLIP A. KEITH— Gymnastics 10; NORTHERN LIGHTS Staff 11; I.M. Softball 11, Basketball 11- 12. JEANIEKEKAR— O.E.A. 12. MARK KEMPER— I.M. Basketball 10-12; O.E.A. President 12. CONNIE KENLEY— Spanish Club 10; French Club 11. America ' s supposedly a land of lei- sure. It would be difficult to convince many N.C. students of this, but when they do have leisure time, most are creating. Recently there ' s been a trend for natural food, looks, and clothes and the " natural " aspect has also hit hobbies. Instead of buying, people are making, and earning money from their creations. Just about anything you can buy today you can make with a little initiative, and probably for less money. Needlepoint is a favorite hobby of many, including Senior Ginny Henry. 1 48 — Seniors Doirr It Naturally Class of ' 7b JOAN MARIE KENNEDY— Volleyball 10, Reserve 1 1 ; Homecoming Queen 12; Jr. PromQueen Candidate 1 1 ; Class Council 11-12; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Descants 11-12, Co-president 1 2. JOHN M. KENNEDY— I. M. Basketball, Volleyball 1 0-1 2, Softball 1 1 ; Key Club 1 0-1 2; Soccer 1 2; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Class Council 1 2. JEFFREY J. KEREZMAN— Reserve Football 10; Student Council 10; Jr. Spec 11; I.M. Basketball 10-12, Softball 11-12; Home Movie Festival 11- 12. ALAYNE KESLER— I.M. Volleyball 1 1 ; Track Team 1 0; Trike Race 1 2; Gym Asst. 1 1 . DONNA M. KIBBE — Majorette Corps 10, Feature Twirler 1 1 , Head 1 2; Trike Race 1 0-1 2; Fall Fash- ion Show 1 0; Band Officer 1 2. BRUCE KEVIN KIDD— Reserve Basketball 1 0, Varsity 11-12; Junior Class Council 1 1 ; I.M. Soft- ball 11 -12. MIKE KIDD— I.M. Basketball 1 0-1 2; Basketball Statistician 10-12. FRANK J. KIEFER— Scuba Club 1 1 ; French Club 10. CYNTHIA L. KIMBERLIN— Fine Arts Festival 11; Homecoming Parade 1 2; Student Council 1 2. REBECCA SUE KIMBLE— Trike Race 11-12; I.M. Basketball 1 1 KAREN KINCANNON— Student Council 12; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Spring Fine Arts Festival 10-11. DAVID H. KING JAMES KING, Jr.— I.M. Basketball 10-12; Gym Asst REBECCA GAIL KING— Crescendos 11; Dental Asst. 1 2; Senior Tug-of-War 1 2. GARY R.KINNEY MARKKIPPERT JANET L. KISSEL — Swim Team 1 0; Fine Arts Fes- tival 1 1 ; Home Ec. Style Show 1 0. JENNY KISSEL— Girls ' Ensemble 1 0. KAREN SUE KITTERMAN— Majorette Corps 10- 11, Feature Twirler 12; Trike Race 11-12; Stage Crew 11-12; Baseball Pep Club 10-12; English Office Asst. 1 0. ALAN KENT KLAPPER— Radio-T.V. Production. NANCY LYNN KLINESTIVER— A Capella 10; Allegroes 11; Descants 12; Jr. Spec 11; French Club 1 2; Costume Makeup Club 1 1 . TIM KLINGAMAN— Key Club 10-12; Homecom- ing Parade 11-12; Student Council 11-12, Home- coming Committee 1 1 ; Latin Club 10-11. TERRY L. KLINGENBERGER— Symphonic Wind Ensemble 11; Concert Band 10; Marching Band 10-11; Pep Band 10-11; German Club 10-11. KATY KNERR— Trike Race 1 2. RICK KNUDSON— I.M. Basketball 10-12. FRITZ W. KOEHLER— I.M. Basketball; Gymnas- tics Team 10-12. KURT C. KOEHLER— Class Council 10-12, Trea- surer 10,12; Jr. Spec 11; Reserve Football 10, Varsity 11-12; Varsity Wrestling 10-12; Reserve Track 10, Varsity 11-12. DANA MARIE KOHLENBERG— Talent Show 10- 1 1 ; Lockets 1 0-1 2, Historian 1 2; Swim-a-thon 1 0- 1 1 ; Homecoming Parade 11-12. Seniors — 149 Ironic, Ain ' t it? Our school ' s bigger than some cit- ies. So it ' s no wonder that some stu- dents have difticulty finding a niche. Individuality ' s an important value to a lot of us. And at our school it ' s usually a three year struggle to find it. Some try to find it through sports. Others through music or drama. It ' s a little ironic — you know you ' ve finally found your place when you ' re ready to leave N.C. . . . when you no longer worry about people who don ' t accept you for what you are. Members of North Central ' s " A " band. LINDA MARIE KOOPMAN— Volleyball 11-12; Track 10; Swimming 11-12; Softball 11; Swim Team Pep Club 1 2; Trike Race 1 2. KAREN ELLEN KRAFT— Student Council Alt. 10- 1 1 ; National Forensics League 10-12; Library Asst. 1 1 ; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; National Honor Society 1 1 - 1 2; Hoosier Girls ' State Alt. 11. MIMI KRAFT— Class Council 10-12; Student Council 11; Jr. Spec 11; I.M. Volleyball, Basket- ball 10. J. CHRIS KRAUTER— German Club 11-12; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Hockey 1 2; I.M. Basketball 1 2. KATHY KRUSE— French Club 10. GLENN LEE KUHN— Student Council 10; Foot- ball 10-11; Wrestling 1 0-1 2; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; I.M. Bas- ketball 12. CAROL LOUISE KUNZ— Stage Crew 11-12; Gold Key Finalist 1 0; 500 Festival of Art 10-11. LIZBETH KURTZ— Student Council 12; Gymnas- tics 10-11; Pep Band 10. DEREK BRIAN LAING— Student Council 11-12; Varsity Track 10-12, Football 11-12; Homecom- ing King 12. CYNTHIA LAKIN— Student Council 11, Alt. 10; Track 10; Student Council Bookstore Asst. 11; Repertory Theater 1 2; Trike Team 10-11. CORKY LAMB— Class Council 11-12; Black Stu- dent Union 12; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Swim Team 1 0; National Honor Society 11-12; Zoology, Chemis- try Lab Asst. 10,12. ANDREW LAMBERSON— Speleology Club 1 2; Purdue Engineering Seminar 1 2; Planetarium Asst. 10; Earth Science Asst. 1 1; Chemistry Lab Asst 12 MARK LAMBERT— I.M. Swimming 10-11, Varsity 1 2; Publications photographer. ELIZABETH A. LANAGAN— Allegroes 10; Girls ' Ensemble 11; Counterpoints 12; Trike Race 10; I.M. Volleyball 1 0; Student Asst. 10-11. TAMARA LANDGRAF JEFF LANDON— I.M. Basketball 10-12; Chariot Race 10. ROSALIE LANGE— Descants 12; Student Council Alt. 1 2; Transfer from Phillips Exeter Academy 1 2. JAMES B. LANGHAM— International Club Presi- dent 12; Soccer 11-12; Northernaires 11; Accents 12; Jr Spec 1 1. KYLE EDWARD LANHAM— Student Counci 10,12; Class Council 11; I.M. Basketball 10-11 Softball 1 1 ; Jr. Spec 1 1 . PATRICIA J. LAPHAM— Varsity Swimming 10-12 Track 1 0; National Honor Society 11-12; I.M. Vol- leyball 10,12; Swim Team Pep Club President 12 Swim Team Manager 1 2. Class of ' 75 DOUGLAS LAREAU KAREN LYNN LARMAN— Trike Race 1 LIESA LARMAN SUSAN LARSON— Girls ' Track Team 10; Choir 10. COLLETTE JAYE LaRUE— Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Jr. Prom Queen Candidate 11; Student Council 11; Class Council 12; Black Student Union 10-12; Trike Race. KEN LAUTER— Northern Lights Staft 10-11, Sports Editor 12; I.M. Basketball 11-12, Ping Pong 11-12; Ping Pong Club 1 2. DOUGLAS H. LAWRENCE— Latin Club 11-12. MARK LEA — Publications Photographer 10-12 Track 11. JOHN LECKLIDER— Track Team 1 2. DOUG LEE— Reserve Basketball 10, Varsity 11- 1 2; Reserve Baseball; I.M. Softball; I.M. Volleyball; Student Council. JEAN ELLEN LEE— Trike Race 10-11; O.E.A. 12. ROBERT G. LEE— Class Council 10, President 11-12; Varsity Swim Team 10-11; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Jr. Prom King 1 1 ; Movie Festival 11-12. SUSIE LEE PEGGY LEEDS KEN LEGENDRE— Student Council Alt. 12; Library Asst. 1 1 . VALERIE J. LEGGETT— Black Student Union 10- 12, Recording Sec. 12; Symphonic Orchestra 10; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Crescendos 1 2; Health Center Asst. 1 1 ; Baseball Pep Club 1 1 . BOB LEONARD— Concert Band 1 2; Marching Band 12. BENJAMIN M. LERMAN— Trike Race 10-11- I M Basketball 1 0, Football 1 1 , Volleyball 10-11. MATTHEW LESHER— Gymnastics Team 11-12; National Honor Society 11-12. GAIL LEVINSON— DECA Treasurer 1 1 , President 12; Student Council 10. JANE LORI LIEBERMAN— National Honor Soci- ety 11-12; National Forensics League 10-12; French Club 10-12; Trike Race 12; Girls ' Track Club 12. GLEN ELLEN LISLE— Spring Fine Arts Festival 1 0; O.E.A. 1 2; Silvercraft Asst. 1 2. DANA LYNNE LITTLE— Varsity Volleyball 10; Stu- dent Council 10-11; Crescendos 11; Debtones 1 2; NORTHERNER 1 1 , Album Editor 1 2. JEFFREY PAUL LITTLEFIELD— JROTC. DIANA LITTLEJOHN— General Office Asst. 1 1 - 1 2; Black Student Union 1 2; Trike Race 1 2. SHEILA J. LOCKHART— O.E.A. 12; Student Council Bookstore Asst. 12. JIMLODDER— Lab Asst. 12; Chess Club 12; Northernaires 1 1 . PATRICIA LOWE Class of ' 75 BRIAN KELLY LOWRING— O.E.A. 12; National Honor Society 11-12; Key Club 10; I.M. Basket- ball 10-12. ROBERT L. LOWRY— I.M. Bowling 12; Trike Race 1 2 MARY LOWTHER JAY N. LOZIER — Stage Band 1 2; Wind Ensemble 11-12; Concert Band 10; Marching Band 10-12; Catapault Contest 1 1. KIM LUCAS— National Honor Society 11-12. TERRI LUCAS — General Office Asst. 10; National Forensics League 1 0-1 2. MARY LUKINS — JROTC Rifle Team 10-11, Col- orguard 10-11, Drill Team Co-commander 1 1 , Military Ball Queen Candidate 1 1 . LENORA LUNSFORD GRETCHEN LUROS— Tennis 10,12. MELANIEANN LUTZ— NORTHERNER 10, Album Editor 11, Ads Editor 12; English Asst. 10; Class Council 10; Student Council 11; Quill and Scroll 11-12. NATALIE M. LUTZ BILL J. LYNN— Marching Band 1 0-1 2; Pep Band 11-12; Ping-Pong Club 12; Concert Band 10-12; Fine Arts Festival 10-12. BRUCE MACARTHUR— Library Asst. CONNIE MACRI — Spring Fine Arts Festival. ANNA LOUISE MADDEN— Attendance Office Asst. 11-12. TIMMADDOX DANIEL B. MAHER ANN CALVERT MAHRDT— Student Council 1 1 , Social Committee Chairwoman 12; National Honor Society 11-12; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Spring Musical 1 1 ; Girls ' Ensemble 1 2; French Club 1 0-1 2. SUSIE MAIERSON— Class Council 10; Triangle Club Style Show 12; National Honor Society 11- 1 2; Hoosier Girls ' State 1 1 ; Baseball Pep Club 1 1 ; TnkeRace 10-12. THOMAS MAIN LAURIE MANALAN LISA MANN DAVID MACHAEL MANNING— National Honor Society 11-12; Key Club 1 0, Treasurer 1 1 , Presi- dent 12; Counterpoints 11, President 12; Student Council 1 2, Alt. 1 1 ; Hoosier Boys ' State 1 1 ; Cross Country 10. MARTIN MARK— Band 10-11; Stage Band 1 0. LISA MARLETT DEBORAH SUE MARLEY— Student Council 10; Dental Asst. 12; Style Show Committee 1 0. RAYMOND R. MARRA— Trike Race 1 1 ; Tug-of- War 12; Student Council Alt. 1 2. JENNIFER JEANNE MARSELLA— Trike Race 10- 1 1 ; I.M. Bowling 1 1 ; Spanish Club 1 0. 1 52 — Seniors Urn, Well, (, Uh • • • Doug Blake can ' t fool Mrs. Buddenbaum! If you ' ve ever had fhe (mis)fortune of being in the attendance office in the morning, you might understand the cynical attitudes and disbelieving stares you get when you ask for a pass. Can you honestly blame their reactions when they ' re used to expla- nations for missing classes like, " I had a seizure in lower " G " hall. " " My mom said she called! " Or the typical " car trouble. " Just a word of advice: If you want to try to fool the attendance office, at least be original! KEVIN M. MARSHALL— O.E.A. President 1 2. DEBORAH MARTENS— Fine Arts Festival 1 1 ; Swim Team Asst. 10. KEVIN MARTIN— I. M. Basketball 10-12; Student Council Alt. 12. MELISSA JANE MARTIN— Pool Asst. 12; Plane- tarium Asst. 10-11; Trike Race 10,12; Scholastic Award 10-11; Swim Team Pep Club 1 2. MIKE MARTIN— Latin Club. PATRICIA MARTIN— Girls ' Chorale 10; Madrigals 11; Girls ' Ensemble 12; National Honor Society 11-12;A.F.S. 11; Lockets 11. CRAIG A. MARTINDALE— I.M. Bowling 1 0-12, Basketball 11-12; National Honor Society 11-12; Student Council 1 2; I.U. Honors; Jr. Spec 1 1 . MICHAEL DON MARTI NDILL— Reserve Football 1 0, Varisty 1 1 ; Reserve Wrestling 1 0, Varsity 1 1 - 1 2; Trike Race 1 0; I.M. Softball 1 0. JOHN MARVEL— I.M. Basketball 10,12; Trike Race 1 2 JESSICA IVY MARVIN— Tug-of-War 1 2. MARIANNE MAST— Lockets 1 0, Historian 1 1 ; Girls ' Chorale 10; Debtones 11; General Office Asst. 10-12; Dental Asst. 12. MARK MATHIS DAVID MATTERS— Scuba Club 10-11; Student Council 1 1 ; Class Council 1 0. CINDY MAUDLIN— Bookstore Asst. 1 1 ; Trike Race 10-11. ANDY MAXAM— Student Council 10; Key Club 1 0; Wind Ensemble 11-12; Concert Band 1 0. CATHY A. MAXWELL— Speech Contest 10; Trike Race 12. CHERRYL MAYFIELD— Guidance Office Asst. 11. ONITA KAY MAYFIELD— Orchestra 10-12; Choir 11-12; Class Council 11-12; Black Student Union 12; Jr. Spec 11. LAURA SUE MAYO— General Office Asst. 1 0; NORTHERNER Staff 11-12; Talent Show 10-11; Panther Parade 10-11; Style Show Asst. 1 0, Commentator 11; Lockets 10-12, Vice-President 12. RALPH MCADAMS Seniors — 153 Class of ' 75 CAROL McCORD CECIL McCORD MARY ELIZABETH McELROY— Student Council 1 0, Alt. 1 1 , Environmental Committee 1 1 , Consti- tution and Evaluation Committee 10; Marching Band 10-11; Concert Band 10-11. FREDERICK T. McFALL, Jr.— Varsity Basket- ball 11, Football 12; Class Council 10-12; Home- coming King ' s Court 1 2; National Honor Society. JEFFREY EDWARD McGRATH— Music Men 11; Accents 10: I.M. Basketball, Football 12; Student Council 1 2; Trike Race 1 0-1 2. JOSEPH McGUIRE ROBERT B. McGUIRE— Chess Club 10-11; I.M. Basketball 10,12. RON McKALLIP— Gymnastics 11-12. SUSAN J. McKINNEY— Track Club 1 1 ; Swim Team Pep Club 12; Varsity Track 10-11; Alleg- roes 10-11; Baseball Pep Club 1 2. JONI LEE McLERRAN— Attendance Office Asst. 1 0; Dental Asst. 1 2; Style Show Committee 1 0. SARA McMURTREY ANGELO DEWAYNE McNEAL— I.M. Softball, Football. scott Mcpherson JOHN McQUISTION— Music Men 10-12; DECA 11-12; Jr. Spec 11. DAVID McSHAN SUSAN KAY McSOLEY— Descants 12; Jr. Spec 11; Trike Race 10-12; Hoosier Girls ' State 11; National Honor Society 1 2; Crescendos 1 1 . TAMMY MEDSKER— G.A.A. 10; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Style Show 1 2; Trike Race 1 0-1 2; Student Council Alt. 10-11; Swim Team Asst. Manager 11-12. PETER K. MEGINNIS— Varsity Football 11-12; I.M. Basketball 10-12, Softball 10-12; Jr. Spec 11; Triangle Club Production 1 2. MICHAEL W. MEIER— I.M. Bowling 10-12; Gym- nastics 10. BRADLEY MELAMPY— Concert Band 11-12; Solo, Ensemble Contest 11-12. ROB MESSINGER— I.M. Bowling 10-11; Trike Race 10-11; Spanish Club 1 0. RENEE METCALFE— Style Show; Black Student Union Cheerleader; Trike Race. JAY A. MEYER— Swim Team 10; I.M. Basketball 10-12, Football 12. JULIE MEYER— Descants 10; Counterpoints 11, Vice-President 12; Golf 11; Jr. Spec 11; National Honor Society 11-12; Class Council 1 2. DENIS MICHAUD LAURA MILAN— Accents 11; Jr. Spec 11; Fall Play 1 1 ; Descants 1 2; Style Show 12; Musical 1 0- 11. CRAIG EDWARD MILLER— Soccer Club 12; I.M. Volleyball 10. JEFF MILLER— I.M. Basketball 10-12; Student Council 11; Jr. Spec 11. 1 54 — Seniors LYNN WILLIAMS MILLER— National Honor Soci- ety 1 1 -1 2; Descants 1 0-1 2. MARY MILLER— Descants 1 0-1 2; Swim Team 1 0; I.M. Volleyball 10-11. NANCY ANN MILLER— Jr. Spec 11; Trike Race 12; HomeEc. Asst. 11. PETER S. MILLER— Student Council Alt. 12; Soc- cer 12; Reserve Football 10. -Wind Ensemble 10-12; Spec 11; Tug-ot-War 12; RICHARD MILLER- Orchestra 10-12; Jr. Soccer 12. SUSAN MARIE MILLER— A. F.S. 10; Diving Team 11-12; Track 1 1 ; Swim Team 1 2; Lab Asst. 1 1 . MARY ANN MITCHELL— Softball 11; Volleyball 11; German Club 10-12; Lockets 1 1 j Orchestra 10. PIER ANN MITCHELL— Stage Crew 1 1 , Vice- President 12; Repertory Theatre 11-12; Costume Make-up Club 10-11; Home Ec. Style Show 1 0. STEPHEN L. MITCHELL— Trike Race 12; Zool- ogy Lab Asst. 1 1 ; Jr. Spec Cover Designer 1 1 . KEITH FREDERIC MOAK— Scuba Club 10; Medi- cal Explorer Post 10; People-to-People 10; Stu- dent Council Alt. 12; Trike Race 12; Accents Co- President 12. JENNIFER MOFFATT— O.E.A. 12. LISA MONTBLANC— Track; Fashion Show 10- 11; Trike Race 10-12; Costume Make-up Club; French Club. CYNTHIA L. MOORE— Fine Arts Festival 11-12; Tug-of-War12. HOWARD MOORE, JR.— I.M. Basketball 11-12. THOMAS MORGAN LAURA JEAN MORGAN— A Cappella 10; Deb- tones 11 -12. LINDA MORGAN— Class Council 1 0; Student Council Asst. Secretary 12; Jr. Spec 11; Trike Race 1 0-1 2; Debtones 1 1 ; Descants 1 2. WILLIAM P. MORGAN— Student Council 10-12; French Club 11-12; National Honor Society 11- 12; National Merit Semifinalist 12; I.M. Basketball 12; Math Contest 11. KIM MORTON— Student Council 1 0. PAUL MOSKOVITZ— Trike Race 10-11; Tug-of- War 12; Accounting Career Conference 1 1 . W.I.N.? It all started with gas rationing. Prices went up. Americans were urged to tighten their belts, lower their ther- mostats and do without unnecessary things. It was called an energy crisis. We (as Indiana residents) were some- what reassured by reports of our ade- quate coal supply. But prices contin- ued to climb and a new term was used to describe the situation: recession. We started the new year with a shaky economy, a questionable government and a suspicious people. It used to start with a bang. This is the limit if you ' ve got the gas. Seniors — 155 STEVE MOUNT— Marching Band 10-11; Pep Band 11; Fine Arts Festival 10-11; Science Lab Asst 12. ERIC C. MOYE— I.M. Basketball 10-11; Cross Country 10-11: Track 10-12: Jr. Spec 1 1 . DANIEL LEE MOYER— Class Council 10; Cross Country 1 0; Student Council 11-12; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Triangle Club Production 1 2. CAROL MUHLBACHER— National Honor Society 11-12; Orchestra 11-12; Wind Ensemble 10-12; German Club 1 0-1 2: Pep Band 1 0-1 2; Girls ' State Alternate 1 1 . CARLA JANE MULLEN ANNA JANE MULLIN— Home Ec. Style Show 10; Varsity Swim Team 1 0; Pool Asst. 1 1 ; Art Exhibit. LEROY MUNGER— Model U.N. 11; Trike Race 11-12; Student Council 12, Alt. 11; NORTHERN LIGHTS News Editor 10. DEE CEE MURDOCK— Black Student Union, Secretary 11, Public Relations Chairperson 12; Class Council Secretary 1 1 , Secretary 1 2; Jr. Prom Queen Finalist 1 1 ; Homecoming Queen Finalist 12. CAROL ANN MURPHY— Orchestra 10-12; Alleg- roes 1 0; Descants 1 1 , Co-president 1 2; Guidance Asst. 11-12; Costume - ' Make-up Club 11, Vice- President; Trike Race 10. THOMAS RANDOLF MURPHY— Latin Club 10- 11; Chariot Race 11; Catapult Contest 11-12; Senior Tug-of-War 12. MARY JO MURRAY JEROME D. MUSKAT— Reserve Track 10-11, Varsity 12; I.M. Basketball 10; Student Council 1 0, Alternate 1 1 ; National Honor Society 11-12. JOSEPH CRAIG MUZZILLO— I.M. Basketball 10- 12; I.M. Football 11-12; JROTC Exhibition Drill Team Co-Commander 11-12, Rifle Team 11-12; JROTC Battalion Staff 11-12, Executive Officer 12. KATHY MYERS DAN NAVE— I.M. Basketball 1 0-1 2; Track 1 1 . LINDA MARIE NELSON— Baseball Pep Club 10; Student Council Alt. 11. SANDY NELSON— Transfer from Chatard. SUE MARIE NELSON— Attendance Office Asst. 10-11. LINDSEY ANN NESSLER— Northernaires 10; Girls ' Ensemble 11-12; Varsity Cheerleader 11- 12; Spring Musical 1 1 . DANIEL B. NESTOR One of the worst times of the year is semester exam week. We ' re usually given fair warning, but don ' t study and end up cramming the night before. But what would semesters be without 2 a.m. evenings and 6:00 mornings? Black Student Union Officers; Valerie Smith, Vice-President; Gina Beverly, Cor- responding Secretary; Derrick Thomas, Sergeant At Arms; Valerie Leggett, Recording Secretary; Dee Cee Murdock, Publicity Chairwoman; Torre Wylie, Trea- surer; Barbara Richards, President. 1 56 — Seniors Four Winks Class of ' 75 KEVIN NESTOR ELIZABETH TERESA NEUMEISTER— A.F.S. Exchange Student from Austria; International Club 12. JEFFREY LYNN NEWLUN— JROTC. PATRICIA ELLEN NICHOLS— Orchestra 10-12; Girls ' Ensemble 1 1 -1 2; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Homecoming Committee Chairman 12; Trike Race 11; Cos " tume Make-upClub 11-12. AMY L. NICKEL— Bat Girl 10-11; Student Council 11-12; Baseball Pep Club Vice-President 1 1 ; National Honor Society 11-12; Madrigals Presi- dent 12; Jr. Spec 1 1 . NEDRAB. NICKSON MICHAEL P. NISENBAUM— I.M. Basketball 10- 1 2, Baseball 12; Gym Asst. 11-12. DENISENOMMAY CASEY NOONAN KELLY ANN NORRIS— Allegroes 11; Girls ' Ensemble 12; Dental Asst. 12; Talent Show 11; Spring Play 1 1 ; Fall Play 10. SARAH STACY NORTON— Madrigals 10-11; Debtones 1 2; National Forensics League 1 0; Lockets 11 -12. DEBBIE NYGAARD— Transfer Student from Mason County High School, KY. 1 1 . MARY BETH OBLINGER— Girls ' Ensemble 10, President 1 1 ; Counterpoints 12; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; G.A.A. 1 0; Costume Make-up Club 10-11. KEVIN O ' BRIEN GALE EDWIN O ' CONNOR— I.M. Basketball 11, Softball 11; Library Asst. 10; Attendance Office Asst. 1 1 JOHN O ' CONNOR M. JANET O ' CONNOR— O.E. A. 12; Attendance Office Asst. 10-11. KAREN MICHELLE OFFICER— Symphony Orchestra 10-12; Black Student Union 12; Span- ish Club 1 2; I.M. Basketball 1 0. ANN KATHERINE OFFUTT— Concert Choir 10; Debtones 1 1 ; Descants 12; Fine Arts Festival 10- 1 2; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; I.U. Honors Semi-finalist 1 1 . DONALD L. OLDHAM III— Pep Band 10-12; Marching Band 10-12; Concert Band 10-12; I.M. Football, Basketball, Bowling 12. JANET OLIVER— Student Council 1 1 . DAVID EDWARD OLSEN— Soccer Club 12; Con- cert Band 10-12; I.M. Basketball 12; A.F.S. 10; Marching Band 10-12. PAMELA S. ORNER— Jr. Spec 11; National Honor Society 11-12; Swim Team Pep Club 1 2. WILLIAM PAUL ORTON— Class Council 1 0. DIANE OSBORN DANIEL B. OTTILIE— Swim Team 10; I.M. Foot- ball, Basketball, Softball 10-12; Band 10; Orches- tra 10. SANDY OVER— Class Council 10,12; Jr. Spec 11; Homecoming Queen Candidate 12; National Scholastic Art Award 11. ANDREA BRICK OVERLEY— Tennis 10-11; Den- tal Asst. 12. Seniors — 1 57 Crowd Duration School seems to be the last thing on Senior Tim Ballew ' smind. Ah, the weekend! That ' s all some students live for. It ' s nice sleeping in for at least one day a week and it ' s nice having time to just mess around. There are football games, basketball games and hockey games, but most of all — PARTIES 1 That ' s when the most people have the most fun. Yes, the weekend parties have a tendency to bring out the best (or is it the worst?) in people. They also help most people to make it through the week! CHUCK OWENS — National Honor Society 11-12; Jazz Rock Ensemble 12; Counterpoints 12; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; JROTC Batallion commander 1 2; Spring Musical 1 1. MARC PALASINI— Chess Team 10-11; NORTH- ERN LIGHTS Staff 11, Editorial Editor 12; I.M. Basketball 10-12. AMY CAROL PALMER ANN MARIA PALMER — Debtones 10; Descants 11-12. BARBARA KAY PALMER— Class Council 10,12; Descants 11-12; Jr. Spec 11; I.M. Volleyball 10- 1 2 ' Trike Race 11-12 DAN PARDIECK— Audio Visual 10; Auto Mechanic 11-12. SUSAN PARKS— Softball 1 1 ; Trike Team 1 2. LEEANN PARROTTE NANCY E. PARTENHEIMER— Cheerleading 11- 1 2; Trike Race 11-12; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Student Coun- cil 1 1 ; Class Council 1 0; Swim Team 1 0. JUDY PATON— Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Reserve Cheerlead- ing 10, Varsity 11-12; Student Council 10-12; Track 10; GymAsst. 11. GINA PATTERSON PAULA M. PATTON— Student Council 10; Black Student Union 10-11; Track 1 1 ; Spanish Club 1 1 . ERIKAPAUL KIMBERLY PAYNE PAUL B. PAYNE— Reserve Basketball 1 0-1 1 Varsity Track 1 0-1 2; Varsity Basketball 1 2. VICKI PAYTON SUSANNE PEARSON— Home Ec. Style Show 10; Home Ec. Assistant 1 1 ; Fine Arts Festival 11-12; Powder Puff Mechanics 1 2. JANET PECK— Marching Band 10-12; Concert Band 10-11; Pep Band 10-12; Bookstore Asst. 1 1 ; Jr. Spec 1 1 . SCOTT LOUIS PEGLOW— Scuba Club 11; I.M. Football 10, Basketball 10-12. BRENDA PERKINS— Latin Club 10-11; Concert Choir 10; Madrigals 11; Trike Race 11; Tug-of- War. 1 58 — Seniors Class of ' 75 LEW PETTICREW— Track 10-12; I.M. Basketball 1 0-1 2; Soccer 1 2; Student Council Alt. CATHY PHIPPS— Concert Band 11-12; Pep Band 11-12; Pom Poms Corps 12; Marching Band 10-12. MICHAEL J. PICKETT— Marching Band 10-12; Jr. Spec 11; Movie Festival 12; French Club 12; Concert Band 10-1 2. BRENDA J. PINDELL— Student Council 10-11; Trike Race 11-12; Track 10-11; Gym Asst. 11; O.E.A. 12. ROBERTA ANN PIOCH— A.F.S. 1 1 ; Pool Asst. 10. LAURIE ANN PISKURA— Trike Race 10; Book- store Asst. 1 1 ; Tug-ot-War 1 2. MARK PLUMMER— I.M. DAVID POELSTRA BRENDA POINTER— O.E.A. Chairman 12; Trike Race 1 1 ; Jr. Spec 1 1 . HOWARD SCOTT POLLACK SARAH E. POLSINELLI— Swim Team Pep Club 11-12; I. U. Honors Alt. 11; National Merit Schol- arship Letter of Commendation 12; Trike Race 11 -12; Spirit Club 10. JAY W. PONDER— National Honor Society 11- 12; National Merit Semifinalist 12; I.M. Bowling 11-12; Basketball 1 0-1 2; A.C.S. Exam Winner 1 0; 1st place Marion Co. Math Day 1 1 ; German Club 10-12. JANAE WYNN POTEET— Orchestra 10-11, Librarian 12; Debtones 1 1 ; Descants 12; Jr. Spec 11; Homecoming Committee Chairman 12; Trike Race 11, Timer 12. RONALD LEE POWERS— Northernai res 10; Mar- ion Co. Math Day 1 0; O.E.A. 11-12. JAMES B. PRAZAK— Marching Band 10; Small Bore Rifle Team 10-12; Small Bore Pistol Team 12; High Power Rifle Team 12; Drill and Firing Squad 12. FRANCINE PROTOGERE— National Forensic League 10-11; Latin Club 10; Spanish Club 10- 12, President 12; People to People 10; National Honor Society 11-12. CONNIE LYNN PRYOR— Descants 10-12; Trike Race 11; Home Ec. Style Show 10; Tug-of-War 12; " Opus " 11. DARRELL B. PULLINS— I.M. Basketball 10-11; Student Council 1 1 . JOHN DALLAS QUICK— Marching Band 10-12, President 12; Pep Band 10-12; Orchestra 10-12; Wind Ensemble 11-12; National Honor Society 11-12; ETCHINGS IN THOUGHT Staff 1 2. WENDY SUE RABIN— National Honor Society 1 1 - 1 2, Tutor 1 2; Quill and Scroll 11-12; NORTHERN LIGHTS News Editor 1 1 ; News Bureau Editor 12; French Club 10. BETH RAFFERTY— Basketball 12. LINDA RANDSFORD— Marching Band 10-12; Concert Band 10-12; Track 12; Stage Crew 12; Trike Race 11-12; Guidance Asst. 1 1 . ELAINE FAYE RAPPAPORT— Counterpoints 11- 12; Class Council 10-12; Jr. Spec 11; Fall Play 12; National Forensics League 10-12; National Honor Society 11-12, Sec. 1 2. KATHY LENESE RASCOE— Style Show 12; Trike Race 10. ALAN B. RAY— Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Wind Ensemble 10- 12; Marching Band 10-12, Drum Major 11-12; Orchestra 10-12, President 12; Jazz Band 10-12; Pep Band 10-11. MICHAEL W.REARDON BLOOR REDDING, JR.— National Honor Society 11-12; Chess Club 1 0-1 2; Key Club Historian 1 2; NORTHERNER Photographer 11-12; German Club 10-11. Seniors— 159 CAROL K. REDIGER Class of ' 75 CHARLES REED JANE E. REED KYM MARIE REED— Style Show 1 1 ; Program Committee; Office Asst. 1 1 ; O.E.A. 1 2. LESLIE DEAN REED — I.M. Football 10, Basket- ball 10-12, Softball 11-12; Black Student Union 1 1 ; Student Council 1 2; Trike Race Pit Crew 1 2. MIKE REED RICHARD BARTHOLOMEW REEVES— Accents 10; Library Asst. 10. CYNTHIA E. REFKIN — Trike Race 10; Lockets 1 2; Swim Team Pep Club 1 2; Ping Pong Club 1 2. LISA ANNE REISSNER PAULREPROGLE PAUL REXROTH— Symphony Orchestra 10-12; Tennis 10-12; National Honor Society 12; Latin Club Senator 10-11; German Club 11-12. CLEANNE REYNOLDS DEBBIE REYNOLDS— Office Asst. 1 0; O.E.A. 1 2. MIKERHOADES ELIZABETH RICE— NORTHERNER Academic Editor 1 1 , Student Life 1 2; Quill and Scroll 11-12; Jr. Spec Program Committee 1 1 ; National Honor Society 11-12; National Merit Scholarship Finalist; French Club 10-12. GARY ROBIN RICE— Student Council 1 2, Alt. 1 1 ; I.M. Bowling 1 1 ; Jr. Spec Writer 1 1 ; Black Student Union 12. BARBARA ANN RICHARDS— Black Student Union 11-12, President 12; Student Council 10- 1 1 ; Style Show 10; Business Machines Recogni- tion. TAIYAN RICHMOND ROBERT V. RID DELL— Vice-President National Honor Society 11-12; National Merit Semi-Finalist 12: Film Festival 11; I.M. Basketball 11-12; Tug- of-War12. DEWAYNE RIDDICK— Gym Asst. 1 1 ; Art Show 10-12. KRISTEN LEE RIEDER— Student Council 12, Alt. 11; Debtones 10; Girl ' s Ensemble 11, President 12: Jr. Spec 11; A. F.S. 10. CINDY C. RIESEN— Student Council 10; Trike Race 10,11; Jr. Spec; Nursing Asst.; Class Float 10,11,12. KAREN R. RIGGINS— Guidance Office Asst. 10; Costume Make-Up Club 1 1 . MARY R. RIPMA— Student Council Alt. 10; Speech Hearing Asst. 1 1 ; Special Education Asst. 1 1 ; Home Ec. Asst. 1 2. SUSAN RIPPEY— Girls Track Club 10, Publicity Chairman 1 1 , President 1 2; National Honor Soci- ety 11,12; Student Council Alt. 11; I.M. Volleyball 10. BARBARA ROACH— Home Ec. Style Show 10; Black Student Union Fashion Show 1 0; Black Stu- dent Union Cheerleader 1 1 . CHRISTOPHER S. ROBERGE— I.M. Basketball 12. PAMELA JO ROBERSON— National Honor Soci- ety 11,12; Student Council 10; I.M. Volleyball Track 1 0; Trike Race 1 1 ; NORTHERNER Staff 1 1 ; Speech Team 10. WILLIAM C. ROBERTS, III— German Club 10-12; Chess Club 1 0; Key Club 1 2; I.M. Bowling 1 2. 160 — Seniors National Honor Society National Honor Society: 1st Row; J. Wade, D. Vollrath, C. Vaughan, L. Thompson, N. Joseph, E. Rappaport, S. Maierson, S. Scherrer, B. Wilson, E. Walls, A. Dailey. 2nd Row; A. Satchwill, A. Mahrdt, S. Rip- pey, P. Orner, S. Skinner, P. Stamper, S McSoley, M. Shanner, P. Nichols. 3rd Row; C. Muhlbacher, S, Snyder, F. Protogere, J. Meyer, A. Nickel, W. Rabin, J. Paton, M. L. Sommers, K. Moak. 4th Row; J. Sakowitz, B. Redding, J. Cofield, J. Quick, D. Stan- ley, D. Saldutti, V. Shanner, P. Wang, P. Rexroth. 5th Row; S. Sexson, D. Manning, B. Ridded, J. Muskat, B. Morgan, C. Owens, S. Van Frank, T. Stump, J. Ponder. DENISE ANNE ROBERTSON— Attendance Office Asst. 10. STARLA ROBINS— Student Council 10-11; Trike Race 1 1 ; Tug-of-War 1 2; Spirit Committee. GREGG ALLAN ROBINSON— Track 11-12; Lab Asst. 11-12; Soccer Club 12; Reserve Football 11. TOM ROCKWELL BETSY ALLEN ROGERS— Baseball Pep Club 10; Home Ec. Style Show 1 1 ; Stagecrew 1 2; Fine Arts Festival 1 0-1 2; 500 Festival of Arts 1 1 . JERRY ROGERS FRANK ROHM— Varsity Track 10-12, Football 11-12; Panther 12; I.M. Basketball 12; Student Council 10. BRAD LEWIS ROMINE— Key Club 1 0; Music Men 10-12; Bell Choir 10, Vice-President 11; Trike Race Pit Crew 11; Homecoming Parade 11-12; Opus 11. JAMES D. ROOT— Stage Band 11-12; Music Men 11; Gold Key Finalist 11; Wind Ensemble 11-12; Jr. Spec. 11; Scuba Club 10. JIM ROSA — Trike Race Pit Crew 12. RHONDA L. ROSCOE DALA ROSS— Acapella 10; Madrigals 11; Home Ec. Style Show 1 1 . NORMAN R. ROSS— Concert Band 1 1 ; Marching Band 11; Pep Band 12. STEVEN C. ROWLAND— Swim Team 1 0. JANE A. RUDY— Jr. Spec. 11; I.M. Volleyball 10- 1 1 ; Teacher ' s Aide at Training Center 10-11; Spanish Club 10; Trike Race 10; Spring Fine Arts Festival 1 1 . JAMES B. RUST— Varsity Baseball 1 0-1 2; Jr. Spec. 11; I.M. Basketball 10-12. GARY SACHS— Varsity Baseball 11-12, Football 11-12; Student Council 10,12; Class Council 1 1 . JEFFREY MICHAEL SAKOWITZ— Model United Nations 11; Chem. Lab Asst. 12; National Honor Society 11-12. DEBRA ANN SALDUTTI— National Honor Society 11-12; Home Ec. Asst. 1 1 ; Library Asst. 1 0; Base- ball Pep Club 10-12, Flag Girl 11; Lockets 11; Swim Team Asst. 11-12. DAVID ARTHUR SALLEE— Soccer 12; Track 12; Bowling 11-12. Seniors — 161 Class of ' 7b DEBBIE SALTZMAN— Student Council 10-11; Hebrew Club 11-12; Trike Race 10,12; A.F.S. 1 1 . DONALD SANDERS — Student Council; I.M. Bas- ketball; Black Student Union. KATHERINE ANN SANDERS— Planetarium Asst. 10: Dental Asst. 12. YVONNE MARIA SANDERS— Transfer from Arlington High School. BRUCE SANDLER KERMIT SANDORF— Latin Chariot Race 10; I.M. Basketball 10-11. KEVIN SANDORF — Northernaires 10; Music Men 11 -12: Student Council 11. JULIE ELLEN SANDT— Flag Girl 1 1 ; Student Council Alt. 1 1 ; Gym Asst. 1 1 ; Trike Race 1 1 ; I.M. Volleyball 10. RUBY LARA SANGALANG— Spring Fine Arts Festival 10-11; Spanish Club 1 1 ; A.F.S. 1 1 ; Inter- national Club, Sec.-Treas. 1 2; Lockets 1 2. LESLEY J. SARKESIAN — Sophomore Class Council 10; Student Council 11; Jr. Spec 11; Debtones 1 1 . ANN L. SATCHWILL— NORTHERNER Staff 10; Academics Editor 1 1 , Editor-in-Chief 12; National Honor Society 11-12; Quill and Scroll 11-12; Jr. Spec 11; German Club 10-12; Student Council Alt. 10. STEPHEN SCEARCE— Student Council 11-12; ROTC Squadron Commander 1 0. JAMES JEFFERYSCHAEFER— I.M. Volleyball 10; Gymnastics 1 1. KEN SCHAEFER— Student Council 12; I.M. Bowl- ing 10-12; Wind Ensemble 11-12. DEBBIE SCHAFER— French Club 10-11; Base- ball Pep Club 10; Track 11; Lockets 11-12; Jr. Spec. 11. ELLIOTT R. SCHANKERMAN— Spanish Club 10- 1 1 ; Student Council Alt. 10-11. JOE SCHAUB IV— Hockey 1 2. MARIE-PAULESCHELL LINDASCHERL— Concert Band 10-11; Wind Ensemble 12; Marching Band 10-12; Pep Band 10-1 2; Trike Race 12. SUSAN SCHERRER— O.E.A. Treasurer 12; Trike Race 10-12; Baseball Pep Club Treasurer 11-12; National Honor Society 11-12; I.M. Volleyball 10, Gymnastics 10. CHIP SCHILDMEIER— Tennis 11-12; Student Council 1 0; I.M. Basketball 1 0-1 2. SHARON M. SCHMUTTE— G.A.A. 1 0; O.E.A. 1 2. JOSEPH M.J. SCHNEIDER— Latin Club 10-11, Consul 12; Wrestling 10; Catapult Contest 10-12; German Club 10-11; I.M. Basketball 11-12; Model U.N. 11-12. RHONDA SCHUFF— Hebrew Club 11-12; Trike Race 12; Winter Play 10. BRUCE SCHUMACHER DAVID SCHUNK MARK B. SCHWARTZ— Chess Club 1 0; Jr. Spec. 11; I.M. Basketball 10-11; Ping-pong 10-12; Spanish, Hebrew Clubs 12. MARK I. SCHWARTZ— Trike Race 10; Student Council 11 -12. 1 62 — Seniors LISA LYNN SCOTT— Library Asst. 1 0. PAMELA KAY SCOTT— Student Art Show 10-11, Peer Tudor 12. JANET SEBALD — German Club 10; Girls ' Ensemble 11-12; Madrigals 10; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; G.A.A. 10. MARK SEBASTIAN RALPH SECOY— Student Council 1 1 . JEFF SEDBERRY— I.M. Football, Basketball; Jr. Spec 1 1 . KAREN LYNN SEGAL— Stage Crew 1 1-1 2; Span- ish Club 11; Style Show 10; I.U. Honors Semi- finalist 11. BRIAN SEIGAL VICKI RAE SETTLE— Dental Lab 11-12; Fine Arts Festival 10. STEVE SEXSON— Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Key Club 10, Vice President 11-12; National Honor Society 11-12; Student Council 1 0; I.M. Basketball 10-11. CAROL A. SHANKS— Class Council 1 1 , Secre- tary 10; Debtones 10; Counterpoints 11-12; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Spring Musical 1 1 . MELANIE A. SHANNER— National Forensics League 10-11; National Honor Society 11-12; Guidance Office Asst. 11-12; National Merit Scho larship Commendation 1 2; NORTHERNER Asst. 1 2; Triangle Club Award 1 1 . VICKI L. SHANNER— National Honor Society 11- 1 2; NORTHERNER Staff 1 0, Production Editor 1 1 , Asst. Editor-in-chief 12; Gym Asst. 11-12; Quill and Scroll 11-12; Jr. Spec 11; Latin Club 10, Chariot Race 11. GWYNETH SHAPIRO— Fall Style Show 10. LESLIE KAY SHAW— Reserve Cheerleader 10; Jr. Spec 11. DAWN RENEE SHELTON— Black Student Union 12; Office Asst. 12. GRAHAM C. SHEPFER— Chess Team 10-11. STACY SHEW— Trike Race 10; Spring Fine Arts Festival 10-11. JULIE SHIELDS DENNIS L. SHINAULT— Concert Band 10; Wind Ensemble 11-12; Marching Band 10-12; Pep Band 10-11; Varsity Rifle Team 11; I.M. Bowling 12. National Honor Society: 1st Row; L. Dust- man, K. Cecere, N. Hill, K. Hoyt, K. Evans, C. Brunner, J. Lieberman, H. Coleman, C. Baker. 2nd Row; M. Alderink, M. Fogle, P. Borman, N. Gemmer, D. Arfman, S. Day, L. Chapman, S. Holt. 3rd Row; P. Lapham, A. Gorman, S. Fansler, C. Bethel, C. Lamb, N. Glover, L. Abel, K. Kraft. 4th Row; B. Hil- smeyer, C. Cislak, C. Allen, F. Kaseff, R. Arnold, M. Foreste, T. Caine, E. Gabovitch. 5th Row; J. Hixon, B. Lowring, R. Boe- binger, M. Dormann, R. Friman, T Belt, P. Martin, D. Finn. National Honor Society Seniors — 163 CHARLES 0. SHIRLEY— Jazz Rock Ensemble 1 2; Marching Band 1 0-1 2; Pep 1 0-1 2; Symphonic Wind Ensemble 11-12; Stage Crew 10-12; Ger- man Club 10-12. ELIZABETH SHORTRIDGE— Class Council 1 0- 1 2; Jr. Spec Writer 1 1 ; Style Show 1 1 . MEGAN M. SHUBA — Trike Race 10; Student Council 10-12. SCOTT SEVERS— Student Council 10,12; Var- sity Football 1 1 ; Swim Team 1 2. JANET E. SIEVERT — Student Council 10-11; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Tennis 1 0-1 2; Swim Team 1 0. DAVID SIGAL— Cross Country 11-12; Track 10- 1 2- National Honor Society 11-12; Key Club 1 2. DARYL L. SIMMONS— Jr. Spec 11; I.M. Basket- ball 10-12; Varsity Football 12; Varsity Baseball 12. SCOTT H. SIMONS— I.M. Basketball 1 0-1 2; Foot- ball 10-11; Bowling 11-12. NEAL L. SIMPKISS — Ambassador Program 1 0. STORMY JEANNE SKINNER— Trike Race 1 2; Track 10; Baseball Pep Club 1 1 ; Student Council Alt. 12. SUSIE SKINNER— Triangle Club Award 10; National Honor Society 11-12; I.M. Swimming 1 0; Volleyball 10. JULIE SKLARE— Varsity Volleyball 10; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; German Club 1 0; Tug-of-War 1 2. MERIBETH SLOAN — Fine Arts Festival 10; Trike Race 1 1 JAN VICTOR SLUPESKY DAVIDALLAN SMITH— I.M. Basketball 11-12; Latin Club 1 0; German 1 1 -1 2; Chariot Race 1 0. DREWW. SMITH— Concert Band 10-11; March- ing Band 10-12; Symphonic Wind Ensemble 12; Wrestling 10-11; Varsity Wrestling 1 2; Student Council 12. MARY DAWN SMITH— Student Council Alt. 12; Trike Race 10; Debtones 10-12; Tug-of-War 12; German Club 1 0; " Opus 73 " 1 1 . RICHARD D. SMITH— I.M. Football 1 2. SUSAN GAIL SMITH— OEA. 1 2. VALERIE RUSHELLE SMITH— Black Student Union 10-12, Vice-President 12; Basketball 10; Model U.N. 11-12; Jr. Spec 11. Repertory Theater Members: Front Row; Fred Kaseff, Claire Brunner, Dan Selig, Ivan Stillerman, Jeane Walker, Kathy Will- son. Second Row; Cindy Lakin, Ann Nor- ton, Betsy Manifold, Lori Stillerman, Linda Segall, Barbara Miles. Third Row; Hal McGee, Beth Moreland, Dave Scoiield, Clare Henkel, Peppy Mitchell, Kathy Jew- ett. Back Row; Mr. Henderson, Dave Brill- hart, Randy Milch, Walter Underwood, Charles Shirley, PamAlvis, Mr. Lord. 1 64 — Seniors On With The Show KATHLEEN DIANA SMUCKER— Student Council, Spirit Committee Chairwoman 12; German Club 10-12; Model U.N. 11; NORTHERN LIGHTS Staft 10-11; Trike Race 10-11; Homecoming Parade PETER SMURL— Thespians Club Vice-President 10;Tug-of-War12. SUSAN SNIDER— Orchestra 1 0-1 2; Descants 1 1 - 12; French Club 12; Band 10. SUZANNE GAIL SNYDER— Symphony Orchestra 11-12; Wind Ensemble 10-12; National Honor Society 12; German Club 10-12; Jazz-Rock Ensemble 11-12; Interscholastic Honors Seminar 11. MARY LEE SOMMERS— National Honor Society - 1-12; Student Council 12; Science Lab Asst. 10; Attendance Office Asst. 1 1 ; Nominating Conven- tion 11. JACK SOUDERS DANIEL ARTHUR SPENCE— Reserve Football 1 0, Varsity 1 1 ; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Latin Club 10-11; I.M. Football 12, Basketball 10-12. TERESA SPENCER— O.E.A. 12. KAREN SPIEGEL— O.E.A. 12; Trike Race 10,12; Lockets 10-12; Style Show 1 0; Art Exhibit 1 0. KEITH SPIEGEL MIKE ST. AMAND— Transfer Student 1 2. PEGGY ANN STAMPER— Class Council Vice- President 10; Descants 10; Jr. Spec 11; Spring Musical 11; National Honor Society 12; Counter- points 11 -12. DEE ANN STANLEY— Trike Race 10-11; Model U.N. 11; Lockets 11; General Office Asst. 12; National Honor Society 1 2. GREGORY W. STANTON— Scuba Club 1 1 ; Stu- dent Council 12. JULIE ANNSTECKLEY— A.F.S. 11-12; Trike Race 1 1 ; Soccer Club 1 1 ; Spring Fine Arts Festi- val 10-12; 500 Fine Arts Festival 10; NORTHERN LIGHTS Cartoonist. JONI RUTH STEELE— NORTHERNER Staff 11; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Film Festival 11-12. LAURIE STEELE JAMES STEINBARGER— Northernaires 10; Music Men 11-12. TOM STEINHART— I.M. Basketball 11-12. BECKY S. STEINMETZ— Jr. Spec 1 1 ; National Merit Scholarship Commendation 12; Latin Club 10-11; Trike Race 10; Language Lab Asst. 12; Film Festival 12. PETER JAY STEKETEE STEVEN STEP— Stage Crew 1 0-1 2; Thespians 11-12; Key Club 11-12; Cross Country 10; French Club 12. CLINTON NELSON STEWART— I.M. Basketball 11-12, Football 1 0; Black Student Union 1 1 . KATHERINE S. STONE— Stage Crew 10-11; A Cappella 10; Madrigals 11; Jr. Spec 11; Student Council 12; I.M. Tennis 11. KEVIN JOHN STONE ROBERT DREW STONE— I.M. Football, Softball, Basketball; Jr. Spec 1 1. CARRIE STORMS— Guidance Office Asst. 11-12; Pier Helper Workshop 1 2; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Girls ' Con- cert Choir 1 0; Madrigals 1 1 . JULIE STOUT Seniors — 165 If s Been Real ! 1975 ' s last mixer is enjoyed by Seniors Monica Throgmartin and Bob Lee. Aren ' t you going to miss all the com- plaints about student apathy? Are you going to miss the 40 degree school in winter and the 80 degree school in summer? What about the excitement of sneaking out in the halls without a pass? Aren ' t you going to miss the morning announcements? How about the romancing in the halls? All this was part of our high school career. It ' s sad to see it all end but exciting to know that we ' re going onto bigger and bet- ter things. GWEN STRAHLE— Spring Fine Arts Festival 10- 12. MARK STRAUSS— Latin Club 10. MICHAEL SCOTT STRAUSS THOMAS KENT STUMP— Reserve Cross Country 10-11, Track 1 0; Varsity Track 11-12; Soccer Club 1 2; National Honor Society; I.U. Honors 1 1 . PAUL F. SUNDSTROM— Gymnastics 10-11. MIKE SUTTON TERRI SWANGO— Trike Race 10; Library Asst. 1 0; Attendance Office Asst. 1 0. JAY SWEET— I. M. Basketball 10; Reserve Foot- ball 10. ROBIN SWENSON MARY KATHRYN SWISHER— Descants 10-11; Counterpoints 12; Musical 10,12; Class Council 10; Jr. Spec 11; I. M. 10. ANDREW B. SWISS BILL TAIT — Reserve Baseball 10, Varsity 11-12; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; I.M. Basketball 1 0-1 2. SHERRI TANNER BABARA D. TANSEY— Trike Race 10-12 Council 10; Jr. Spec 1 1 . ROBERT E. TANSY— Library Asst. 1 0-1 2; I.M Football 1 0, Baseball 1 1 ; JROTC 1 0-1 2. SHIRLEY TAW— Lockets 10-11; Trike Race 10 Talent Show 1 0; General Office Asst. 1 0. CHARLES TAYLOR CYNTHIA D. TAYLOR KAREN D. TERRY— Symphony Orchestra 10-12; Girls ' Track 1 1 , Club 1 0; Swim Team 1 0, Club 1 2; Bowling 1 0-1 2; G.A.A. 1 0-1 2; Style Show 1 1 . DAVE TETRICK— Stage Band 11-12; Orchestra 10-12; Symphonic Wind Ensemble 10-12; Pit Orchestra 11-12; Key Club 1 2. 1 66 — Seniors Class of ' 75 DAN THAYER— Library Asst. 10-11; Lab Asst. 11. DERRICK ANDREW THOMAS— I. M. Basketball 10-12; Varsity Football 11-12; Jr. Spec 11; Stu- dent Council 1 1 ; Black Student Union 10-12; Model U.N. 11. ELIZABETH LEIGH THOMPSON— Student Coun- cil 10,12; Allegroes 10; Debtones 11; Accents Co-President 1 2; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; G.A.A. 1 0. JEAN THOMPSON— Student Council 10, Spirit Committee 1 0; Trike Race 1 0; Jr. Spec. 1 1 . BRAD THORP— Children ' s Theatre 1 1 ; Spring Play 11. MONICA THROGMARTIN— Allegroes 1 1 ; Girls ' Ensemble 1 2; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; Spring Play 1 1 ; Trian- gle Club Production 12. APRIL THURSTON— Marching, Concert, and Pep Band 10,11,12; Student Council 11; Pom-Pom Corps 12. MICHAEL D. THURMAN— Lab Asst. 10; German Club 10,11,12; Student Council 1 2; National Merit Scholarship 1 2; I.M. Basketball 1 2; American Assoc, of Teachers of German Award. TAMARA A. TIMMEL— Trike Race 10; Home Ec. Fashion Show 1 0; Scuba Diving Club 1 1 . NANCY A. TISHLER— Student Council Alt. 12; Home Ec. Fashion Show 1 0; Trike Race 1 1 . JOHN TOFFOLO— Jr. Spec; Music Men; Talent show. ANNA MARIE TOMLINSON DOUG TOMPKINS— I.M. Basketball 10-11; Soft- ball 1 1 ; Trike Race 1 1 . RICHARD TOWLE— Stage crew 10-11, President 1 2; Thespian Troupe 1 851 1 2; V.P. 1 2; Jr. Spec. JUDITH ANN TOWNSEND— Marching Band 10- 1 2; Pep Band 1 0-1 2; Pom-pom girl 1 2. MARK THOMAS TRAAS— Chess team 1 0-1 2; I.M. Basketball 11-12; Softball 11-12; Model UN 11-12; German Club 1 0-1 2; People to People 1 1 . RICK TRIMPE— Cross Country; Track; I.M. Bas- ketball 1 0-1 2; Student Council 1 0. SONJA W. TRUMBLE— Girls ' Chorale 10; Deb- tones 1 1 ; Girls ' Ensemble 1 2; JROTC 1 0-1 2, Rifle team 10. LARRY TUCKER— Gymnastics; O.E.A. ANGELA TURNER— Attendance Office Asst. 1 0; Health Center Asst. 1 1 ; Black Student Union 1 1 ; O.E.A. 12. LISA TURULA— G.A.A. Volleyball 10-11. GARY W. UNDERWOOD JOHN JAMES UNDERWOOD— Track 10-12; Var- sity Cross Country 1 2; I.M. Basketball 1 0. WALTER ROSS UNDERWOOD— Stage Crew 10- 1 2, Secretary 1 2; Repertory Theater 11-12; Thes- pians 12; Jr. Spec; German Club 10-12; National Merit Scholarship Semi-finalist 1 2. MARYANNE URGO— Stage Crew Club 10; Library asst. 10-12; Fine Arts Festival 10-12; Stu- dent Council 1 0; Class Asst. 1 1 . STEVEN M. VAN FRANK— National Merit Schol- arship Semi-finalist 12; National Honor Society 11-12; ETCHINGS IN THOUGHT Staff 11; Thes- pian 11-12, Treasurer 12; Student Council 12; Stage Crew 10-1 2. THOMAS DARRELL VANN— Reserve Football 1 0, Varsity 11-12; Track 1 1-12; I.M. Basketball 10,12; Homecoming King Candidate; Student Council 11. CHERYL VAUGHAN— National Forensic League; Speech Team 1 0; National Honor Society 11-12. Seniors — 1 67 Class of ' 75 CATHY L VERMILLION— Varsity Volleyball 10- 12. Basketball 10, Track 10-11; Gym Asst. 11; TtiKg Rscp 1 DOUGLAS A. ' VEZINA— I.M. Basketball 10-12, Football 10, Volleyball 12; Key Club 11-12; Trike Race 10. ANDREW R. VINNENBERG— Jr. Spec 11; Stu- dent Council 12; Golf 11-12; I.M. Football 12, Basketball 1 1 : Marching Band 10-11. JEAN VOEGE — G.A.A. 10; Swim Team Pep Club 1 2: Lockets 10-11: Homecoming Parade 1 1 ; Tal- ent Show 1 1 . DONA S. VOLLRATH — National Forensics League 10-11: NORTHERN LIGHTS Staff 11-12; Trike Race 11-12; Quill and Scroll 12; National Honor Society 11-12; Black Student Union 1 2. JENNIFER WADE— G.A.A. 10-11; National Honor Society ' 11-12; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; I.M. Tennis 1 1 . BILL WADLEIGH— Trike Race 11-12. CHARLES E.WAGNER NANCY WAGNER SUSAN WAGNER KAREN WALDSCHMIDT— History Class Asst. 1 1 . DEBORAH JEAN WALKER— Student Council 10; Descants 10; Counterpoints 11-12; Talent Show 1 0; Spring Play 1 1 ; German Club 1 0. KIMBERLY KAY WALKER — Class Council 1 0; Trike Race 1 0-1 2; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Gym Asst. 1 1 ; I.M. Volleyball 1 0; Triangle Club Style Show 1 0. P AM WALLACE — Home Ec. Style Show 10-11. SCOTT WALLACE — Class Council 1 0. CAROLYN S. WALLER— Style Show 10; Student Orientation 1 1 ; Trike Race 1 0; Tug-of-War 1 2. JOHNWALLISA ELIZABETH ADAIR WALLS— Student Council 10-11; National Honor Society 11-12; Crescen- dos 11; Debtones, President 12; I.M. Tennis, Vol- leyball; Spring Musical 1 1 . CHERYL ANN WALSH— Style Show, Chairman Hospitality Committee 11; Attendance Asst. 10; Home Ec. Asst. 12. STEVE WALTERS — Track 10; Stage Crew 10; Trike Race 1 2; Student Council 1 2. GREG WALTON BRIAN WAMPLER — Gym Asst. 11-12; Golf Team 10-11; Varsity 1 2; Tug-of-War 1 2. PAUL JOHNSON WANG — Student Council 10 President 1 2; School Board Student Rep. 1 1 National Merit Scholarship Semi-finalist 12 National Honor Society 11-12; German Club 10- 12, Vice-President 11, President 12; Exercise in Knowledge team 1 0-1 2. KAY JEAN WARREN— Wind Ensemble 1 0-1 2; Pep Band 10-12; Marching Band 10-12; Track Team 10; Model U.N. 12 CANDICE E. WATERS— Lockets 10-12, Presi- dent 1 2; A.F.S. 10-11, German Club 10-11. ERIC C. WATKINS— Black Student Union 1 1 . DAVID WATTS — Gymnastics 10-11; I.M. Basket- ball 12; Trike Race 10-11. CURT MICHAEL WEAKS 1 68 — Seniors Senioritis This is an example of a severe case of " senioritis. " Symptoms: Usually occurs in the twelfth year of school. Characterized by intermittent " craziness " alternated with restlessness. Victims are prone to unusual actions and thoughts. Many confess to desires ranging from throw- ing jello in the pool to flushing all the school toilets simultaneously. Cure: There is no known cure as the ailment is only temporary. Experts recommend that the patient simply relax and " let it happen! " ZHONDA WEAVER— Girls Varsity Gymnastics 10-11; Student Council Alt. 11-12; National Honor Society 11- 12; French Club 10-12; Trike Race 10,12. DONALD WELLS— Football 1 0; Scuba Club 1 1 . MARIBETH WELLS— Trike Race 10,12; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Swim Team 1 0; Spring Fine Arts Festival 1 0- 12. PENELOPE J. WELLS— G.A.A. 10; Girls Track Team 1 2; Trike Race 11-12; Black Student Union 1 0-1 2; Style Show 11-12; Jr. Spec 1 1 . JAMES A. WELSH III DOUGLAS G. WEST— Stage Band 11-12; Wind Ensemble 1 0-1 2; Orchestra 11-12; Percussion Ensemble 10-12; Marching Band 10-12; Fall Musical Pit Orchestra 11 -12. GARY WEST— Reserve Track 10; I.M. Baseball 1 1 ; Basketball 1 2, Football 1 2; Tug-of-War 1 2. JONATHAN REYNOLDS WEST— Student Council 12; Curriculum 12. NANCY A. WEYRETER RUSSELL WHILES ROBERT WHIRRETT AMY MELISSA WHITE— Jr. Spec 11; Girls ' Ensemble 11-12; Spring Play 1 1 ; " Opus " 1 1 ; Office Asst. 12. BECKY WHITE— O.E.A. 12. FRANK L. WHITE— Black Student Union 1 2; Latin Club 12. PAULA MARIE WHITE BETH ANNE WHITEHERSE CINDYWHITLOW— Reserve Cheerleading 1 1 , Varsity 12; Jr. Spec 1 1 ; Student Council 1 1 ; Tri- angle Club Production 1 2. DEBORAH WHYTE BARRY WHYTE— Marion County Math Contest 10. ANDREA L. WILKES— Stage Crew 12; Girl ' s Track Club 1 2; Transfer from Richmond, Va. Seniors — 169 Class of ' 75 KATHY WILLAERT— Costume Make-up Club 1 1 ; Jr. Spec 1 1. MELIA J. WILLIAMS— O.E.A. 12; Library Asst. 10. ROBERT LEWIS WILLIAMS JR.— Track 10-12; Style Show 1 1 ; Special Olympics 10-11. BETH WILSON— Student Council 10; Class Council 11; Allegroes 10; Girls ' Ensemble 11; Counterpoints 12; National Honor Society. JONATHAN WILSON GERTRUDE K. WILSTED— Trike Race 10-12; Girls ' Ensemble 1 2; Allegroes 1 1 ; Children ' s The- ater 12; Student Council 11. ANITA MARIE WIREY— General Office Asst. 10; Style Show 10; Gym Asst. 11-12; Trike Race 11; Baseball Pep Club 1 1 ; Safety Committee 1 2. KIMBERLY JEAN WISNER— Spring Arts Festival 10-12; Tug-of-War 12. JULIEWOLF STEVEN W. WOLF— Reserve Football 1 0, Varsity 11-12; Jr. Spec 11; I.M. Basketball 10-12, Softball 11 -12; Film Festival 11-12. DAVID PAUL WOLFF— Basketball 10-12; Ger- man Club 1 0-1 1 ; I.M. Volleyball, Softball 1 0-1 2. BRUCE HOWARD WOLOSHIN— Marching Band 10-12; Wind Ensemble 12; Symphony Orchestra 1 0-1 2; Pep Band 1 0-1 2; Model U.N. 1 1 -1 2; Char- iot Race 1 0. DAVID WOOD— Wrestling 10. DAVE WOODS TERRY A. WOOLDRIDGE— Home Ec. Style Show 11; Fine Arts Festival 1 1 . MICHAEL J. WRIGHT RICHARD WRIGHT— Spanish Club 11; I.M. Bas- ketball 1 1 , Football 1 1 , Badminton 1 1 ; Speleoloqy Club10. WILLIAM WURSTER— Swimming 10-11; Key Club12. NANCY WYKES— Volleyball 1 0. TORRE WYLIE— Black Student Union 11; Secretary 12; Library Asst.; Spring Arts Festival KAREN YOSHA— Student Council 10. CHRISTY R. YOUNT— General Office Asst. 10; Jr. Spec 1 1 . TERESA L. YOUNT— Swim Team Pep Club 11- 1 2; Girls Track Team 1 0; Student Council Alt. 1 0- 1 1 ; Trike Race 1 0-1 2; I.M. Volleyball 1 0. SANDRA L. ZECKEL— Spanish Club 11; Girls ' Ensemble 11-12; Northernaires 10; Student Asst 12. ANDA ZIEMELIS— Home Ec. Style Show 1 1 ; Den- tal Asst. 12. STEVE ZIER— Music Men 12; O.E.A. Vice-Presi- dent 12; Student Council 11. EILEEN ZIKER— French Club 12; Hebrew Club 1 2; Trike Race 10-11; Bowling 11-12; Tug-of-Wai 12; Office Asst. 10. K M ZOBBE 170 — Seniors WENDY ZUHLKE— O.E.A. 12; Business Asst. 10; Stage Crew 1 1 . J. K. ZURSCHMIEDE— Key Club 12; Counter- points 1 2; Music Men 1 1 ; Student Council 1 0,1 2; Trike Race 1 0-1 2; Jr. Spec 1 1 . VIRGIL BRADLEY ERIC L. NIGH STEVEN RUSSELL— Varsity, Reserve Football 11-12; I.M. Basketball 11; Student Council 10; French Club 10-11. JEFF SMART — Varsity Tennis 10-12, Swimming 11; I.M. Basketball 10-12. CYNTHIA WIRTH Seniors Not Pictured John Alotta Stephen Amos Robert L. Arney Roy Arney Randy Aveline Dean Barker Robert Barker Wilson K. Barnett Bill Baum Edward C. Bell Mark Black Pamela Brown Yvonne Brown William R. Butler Ruth Ann Cadou James F. Cain Steven S. Caldwell Kevin Caril Joseph E. Carvin Terry Cheesebourough John Cleveland Ricky D. Cook Pamela Cornforth Steve Crittendon Dale Curtis Matthew Danielson Donna Y. Day Connie Denny Michael Dineen Phillip C. Dubose Henry A. Efroymson Harvey Elam Perry L. Fague Mark E. Faust Jeff Feezle Mary Finneran Mark A. Fischer Ronnie L. Fisher William F. Foresman Phillip M. Garrett Dennis A. Godfrey Timothy Gray Richard A. Green Tom E. Green Brian Grossman Daniel T Hall Gary B. Halpern Jay L. Hammel Paul M. Hathaway Melinda Hedges D. Earl Hogan James Horton Elizabeth Howerton Ronald E. Hudgins Elizabeth H. Hughes Jay Jaffee Yolanda Jorman Jay R. Kellison James Kendrick Robert M. King James Kinslow Matt E. Kreegar Daniel Landwerlen Stephanie Lane Michael E. Levin Ronald Levihson Barry Litwack Derry Lockhart Linda C. Lockwood Donald E. Lowe Keith A. Lloyd Michael Manning Kevin Marley Connie M. Martin Timothy G. Martin Lori Masten Deborah May Robert A. McCoy David McCreary Michael McDowell Bowman S. Metcalfe Keith D. Miles Bruce W.Miller Gene Miller Leslie Miller Lawrence Mitchell Heidi Morford Edward A. Moser Elizabeth Murray Tony Nelson Frank W.O ' Donnell Emmanuel Officer Linda D. Outlaw Elizabeth Ann Parry Stephen J. Price Kevin L. Ray Andrew Richardson GregL. Richardson Ted R. Roberts Nancy Roberts Karen Jane Rotramel Scott Rushton Bruce W.Sallee Carole Ann Sawyer Pamela J. Schumer KimShamy Anthony W. Shaw Julian Shepard John M. Small Scott S. Smith Jeffrey K. Staples Michael L. Sturgill . Timothy L. Sumerlin Ken F. Swedo Richard W. Tornes Reginiad Ussrey OlgaVandorn Joel B. Vessels Robert Vonnegut John H. Warvel Robert C. Wells Greg Welter Gary West Edmond L. Whitley John J. Wilkins Cynthia D. Wirth Kenneth Wollenweber Seniors — 171 Broken arms present problems in cold Journalism classes provide many creative weather. Jerry Lacy helps Brent Ervin as opportunities for students like Linda Pre- Llovd Crowe waits patiently. natt and Kathy Bowe. P A Cappella choir members Julia Fleek, Debbie Moorman and Kelly Adams prac- tice " Messiah " music. 1 72 — Sophomores Looks like Eddie Davis has run into some unexpected trouble because ot an illegally parked car. ..; MB Ex iH L ■ ■ ' BBfeV IE KSN l» sfefe?Tr 2 fc V K P Carrying on a conversation while fighting A mixer ' s a good way to work off after- the traffic is an art that Kathy Price and game excitement. Caroline Bennett has a Cindy Ford have mastered. good time at the Stonewall mixer. One Down, Two To Go Sophomores — 1 73 HERE WE ARE " Juniors, juniors 76! We ' re the class that never quits! " yell Denise Leonard, Lynn Levy, Debbie Osborne, and Dave Oster- meyer. A long day at school can be exhausting, so Rick Kearney decides to stretch out and relax (?) with the aid ot two nearby stools. Coming and going to his classes, John Porteous has the sure method ot prevent- ing tardiness. Spirit Of ' 76 Juniors — 175 Class Of 75 It ' s true that seniors have more tun. Janet Sievert and Steve Hocker are no exception. 1 76 — Senior s HERE WE GO . . . Take your pick: Marc Palasini ' s either While skiing at Sugarloaf Mountain during enjoying his book, " smiling " for the pho- semester break, Kim Hankins takes a fall, tographer, or grimacing . in pain. Seniors — 177 W5| ' 1 Now for the not so routine stuff — both in and out of NC. School isn ' t always the same old thing — look around! There ' s scuba diving with the Alternative Education Program. Or how about going to Rockville with the Values and Issues classes? And H1 92 might have a Con- gressman or two speaking there. Even a group project in English class seems to help change the pace. And OUT of school, well, MUCH is going on! Start with those weekend parties. Hit the concerts. Travel to visit the colleges and friends. Don ' t forget sports — horse shows, sailing regattas, swimming at the lake, snow mobiling, and hiking. Of course, sometimes sleeping late and then sticking around the house is fine too! Like a shepherd watching his flock, Mr. Seigel observes the football game, and — it would seem he ' s alone. o 1 78 — Living (The Boundless) «• • ,- -V No — it ' s not the Lone Ranger . . . It ' s Lizi Rice (again) enjoying a jaunt around the dirt track. What do you make ot it Marvin? Jim Bracken, Gary Halpern, Marvin Goldstein and Mark Strauss are at Rockville. Living (The Boundless) — 1 79 " You make me sick " is the big line after spring vacation. The kids that have been down South come back bronzed and healthy looking, while the ones that stayed home in the cold look pale and sickly. Tons of people make it down to Flo- rida every year. They get there in just about everyway imaginable — by bus, car, plane, truck, train, and thumb. The main activity once they ' re all down there is laying around in the sun and swimming in the ocean. That ' s it, but it ' s enough! Students go all over the country for their vacations. They go skiing where ever they can find a little snow and a molehill. They go water skiing where ever they can find a puddle, a boat and a rope. The important thing is to get away from Indy! I.U. Honors and the People-to-Peo- ple programs offer students the chance to go over to Europe. Mickey Mouse leads the parade at Disney World, " the vacation paradise. " Shlip-Shlurp-Shlip. Mary Miller helps while on her People-to-People trip. - M 1te f mim( bun 75 Si Kf mm cm £©© Floating on your back can be hard to do, but Joan Kennedy makes it easy. Funburgers, apple turnovers or even a salad make up Diane Carmen ' s orders. Yep, sex is something that EVERY- BODY wants to read more about, but unfortunately this spread isn ' t about that popular subject. It caught your attention though, didn ' t it? This is really about our working stu- dents. Everybody seems to need money. There ' s never enough of it. Since most parents don ' t give it away, kids are forced to get jobs to earn their cash. There are lots of different jobs around Indy; they ' re just hard to find. Students are most likely to find jobs in stores that sell clothes, food, or other essentials. But there are jobs that get away from the ordinary, like being a camp counselor, working on the horseshow circuit, or as a last resort — corndetasseling. Some kids volunteer their time to help out at Crossroads, the blind school, a nursing home, or a hospital. ) SEX Jobs — 1 83 Believe it or not, this was taken at NC. Look, there are lots of things to see. 1 34 — Community Monument Circle lights up with thousands of lights at Christmas. Lions and tigers and bears, oh my! There were some elephants, monkeys, llamas, and some camels marching around downtown last October. They were on their way to the new Market Square Arena where the Ringling Brothers ' Circus was held. What else goes on in Indy? There is the 500 Mile Race. Lots of kids go there every year. They have some great times in the first turn. They had a couple of streakers, along with lots of munchiesand beer. Nowhere else in the world is there an 1-465, an Indiana National Bank building, or Sam ' s Marching Panthers. Our Children ' s Museum is the world ' s largest, and the spanking new Market Square Arena is the fifth largest cov- ered arena in the world. Lest we forget our farmland origin, a minute drive can put us in the midst of acres of corn- fields. INDY Community — 1 85 TQI FRIDAY Getting into his music, Kenny Edmonds of Tarnished Silver plays at Homecoming. Yesman, Steve Howe, blisters off the riffs to " Close to the Edge. " Ilk No, this isn ' t the Red Barcn! It ' s the Doobie Brothers ' drummer, Brother! " Wow! This group is really weird " says Casper Q. Milktoast. m " Just when we ' re all about to give out and have nervous breakdowns, the weekend comes around and rescues us. Everyone has his own way to unwind. Dates, movies, concerts, and parties of every kind — you name the party you like and North Central has had it — that is, if you can find it. The way kids flock to parties is practically unbelievable. Word spreads like wild- fire; and everybody gets directions and maps and takes off. People love to live it up. There ' s always work to do too — washing cars, cutting the grass, clean- ing garages. Just doing nothing has got to be the favorite. Under orange lights the Doobie Brothers get down and jam. Hot stuff at the Senior Bonfire. Lots of peo- ple showed for cider and doughnuts and fire. Weekends — 1 87 A Ready for a plunge into the Carribean, Mary Miller adjusts her gear. Sheets of water fly as Kyle Lanham shows his style on skies up at Wawasee. LIUE n Summer offers so much to do! Peo- ple can go ouf and " do their thing. " There is no school to get in the way so kids have freedom and a chance to express themselves. Cobwebs have a tendency to build in people ' s minds, especially over summer vacation. These cobwebs get things all clogged up — who wants to be clogged up? Get out and live! The waterfront is a big thing in the summer around Indy, mainly because Indiana water is either real cold or fro- zen for the rest of the year. Since there aren ' t too many lakes or oceans close by, swimming pools become the summer hangouts. The major activity must be comparing arms to see who ' s the tannest! There are also rousing games of shark, water basketball, and a few hardy souls swim laps. Wawasee, Crooked Lake, Indiana Beach, the reservoirs, and White River open up room for sailing, and skiing, and general putting around. Some kids leave the state for canoe trips, scuba diving, and stuff like that. Deep in concentration, Bob Austin and Bob Deitch practice at the Y. Enjoying the wind, Steve Sexon sails a Sunfish off the coast of N. Carolina. Sports — 1 89 A refreshing early morning dip in Cayuga Even though his socks don ' t match, Doug What a forehand! Kyle Lanham plays ten- Lake, N.Y., wakes up Emily Wade. Vezina manages to play good soccer. nis up at Wawasee during the summer. 1 90 — Sports : ' I Peddle-Pushers, Mary Fend and Ann Qyershiner, cruise-their neighborhood. Flying high, Chuck Schnider runs to get his kite aloft. Fresh air, blue sky, and wide open spaces make the scene as students collide with nature and sports. Primitive camping, kayacking, back- packing, fishing, archery, and even trail-blazing are all good nature craft sports. Why all the activities? Staying in shape (or getting that way) is one of the reasons. Getting a gorgeous tan is another reason, and just plain " some- thing to do " is a third. But most of all, sports are just " good clean fun. " Eating — cereal is not the only way to get back to nature. More blue sky can be seen from a mountain top than from just about anywhere else. As for wide open spaces, well, the ocean is the place to be. But if you ' re looking for some Country-Fresh air, just truck on by your local dairy farm. Whew!!! (?) Sailing is a great way to get away from it all. There are some people who are dif- ferent. Some people dare to push beyond the everyday, to get the most out of life by pushing it to the limit of human achievement. These people strive to find the out-of-the-ordinary. They challenge life; and it returns a bounty of rich, fulfilling experiences. Some of our students are such peo- ple. They fly airplanes; and if they ' re not piloting the plane, they ' re para- chuting out of it. Some fly sailplanes for the thrill of unmotorized adventure. There have been a couple of students who battled the air currents in bal- loons. In drag races danger, speed, skill, and concentration are sought after and challenged. Go-carts can give the same kinds of feelings. Some people dare to be different. Being up for the game is one thing, but this is ridiculous! The Scarborough Games gave kids a chance to get to know others from Can- W ada. Marsha Mellow crossed the log to get to the other side. Sports — 1 93 O 1T1 W b$: TV ' 51 If you have a sled shortage or want to stay on the ground over bumps, try Sue Camp- bell ' s and Nancy Wagner ' s way. 3 Snow — I love snow in the winter- time! When it starts to snow, I begin to pray for a huge snowstorm — at least four feet! Maybe then, school would be closed. Winter ' s great!! Snowball fights, snowmen, hours in the cold (frozen toes), and hot chocolate by a fire. Lots of kids wind up at Butler Hill for a day of sledding, tobogganning and skiing. You can ice skate or play hockey on a nearby pond. Now you ' ve got to make sure that the ice is thick enough — swimming when it ' s two degrees is a " chilling " experience. Snowmobiling has gotten to be really popular. More and more machines are seen buzzing through neighborhoods. Skii ng is fab- ulous, even if you don ' t have any idea what you ' re doing. Hockey is an up and coming sport as Joe Schaub, a member of our hockey team, would tell you. m Take stock of this situation: one head set of legs, and two legs without their| matches (one is missing a body)! iftr-it- m In August, the State Fair draws people to Indy trom all over the state. Summer is a time when everybody gets into shape and stays that way. Barb Palmer does it with jogging. All the people on the yearbook staff keep telling me that nobody reads this copy, so why bother to write it? Well, I think summer is fantastic, so I ' m going to write about it anyway — you ' d better read this. Summer — what can ' t you do in the summer. Now you cynics out there are probably saying, " Well, you can ' t go snowmobiling in the summer! " Listen, just forget snow for awhile, OK? Think warm. In summer you ' re free to do just about anything. There ' s water skiing, swimming, tennis, camping, or sailing. Summer is heat, suntans, jobs, vaca- tions, the State Fair, relaxation and sleeping late. The greatest thing about summer is NO SCHOOL — no books, no home- work, no term papers. Yeah! King ' s Island is a great place to go and get away from the boring routine. 1 96 — Summer SUN SHINE Summer — 1 97 The atmosphere here al NC goes from hot to cold just like at different areas of the earth. There are certain people with whom you are really close and then there are others . . . There are many possible barriers between people. Language is a univer- sal barrier. Many students attempt to break through this by taking a lan- guage course such as Hebrew, Ger- man, or Spanish. Yet there still exists definite gaps between the separate languages. The International Club was formed to overcome this problem. The group consits of foreign exchange students as well as NC students. Individual lan- guage clubs also participate. Two of the club ' s main functions are the holi- day party and the international week- end. There will always be a variance of temperatures throughout the world and at NC. The secret is in trying to stay close and warm. Charlie Bunes isst (eats) a traditional Ger- man dinner at the costumed Faschingsball. 198 — International " International " decisions are being made by Zoe Halouli, Hans Dreijer, Jim Lang- ham, and Jocelyn Bell. " " ' " S ap; zr " Teacher " Kathy Evans demands a description from Jack O ' Connor as Dave Reifeis consults his textbook. Blackboard blues don ' t defeat Kris Hoyt as she explains French verbs as an " Experi- ences in Teaching " student. : Spread ( Tutoring. This is a familiar word to about 90 students who are involved in either the National Honor Society or the new Student Council-sponsored tutoring programs. Life is never dull for an NHS tutor. A typical help session involves activities like trying to explain " Everything! " or searching for the tutoree who never showed up. Long telephone conversa- tions about how to form a verb in the imperfect and find square roots are also common occurances. Other students shared their old memories of reading, writing and arith- metic with grade school pupils. They helped at Nora and Spring Mill grade schools, working in the offices, super- vising intermurals and doing the tradi- tional type of tutoring as volunteers. Even cousins get help from NHS tutors. Marilyn Fogle is unravelling the intricacies of chemistry for Susan Fogle. Learning how to use A.V. equipment is one of the tasks of cadet teachers Beth Wilson, Donna Kibbe and Maribeth Wells. 200 — Teaching, tutoring KnourtiouD Teaching. The word doesn ' t have to mean that person who preaches at you or a cute substitute. To some sen- iors it means a class of their own. Cadet teaching, a senior elective, takes place every second semester. The students are assigned to a teacher in the township, and they act as the teacher ' s aide for the semester. Once a week they meet at NC for a seminar session. The cadet teachers must complete a project, ranging from bul- letin boards to helping a child catch up with the class. This project helps the would-be teachers towards their goal —experience. " Experiences in Teaching " is also a strictly senior affair. In each of " their " classes, the participating seniors helped the teacher out in various ways. Only a close friend would pantomime with the abandon Mrs. Keith shows in her nurs- ery rhyme act on a retreat. People are unique. This idea is the base of the Alternative Program. Per- sonalized instruction, maximum use of community resources, and parental involvement are three main goals of this " fantastic " program. During the semester, each student is expected to meet seven basic chal- lenges. Volunteer Service is one of these, where students do anything from peer teaching to helping at old folks ' homes. Creativity may involve creating poetry or pots. Practical skills means survival — from changing a tire to living off the land. Inquiry and Research means just that. Creating a new world government may be part of Futurism and Decision-Making, and Cognitive (academic) Skills are met in independent study and seminars. Courses range from marine biology to dance to backpacking. And last, but not least, is Adventure. This may vary from setting up a business to earn money for a trip, to scuba diving in the Keys, to a trip to Washington. Family groups are also an integral part of the program. Each family is composed of a staff member and eight or nine students. This provides a set- ting for counseling, scheduling, and sharing ideas in an informal manner. Parents also meet in this format with teachers and students at least once a month, and are further included as resource people and community resources. 202 — Alternative Education Program With visions of Florida and marine biology in their heads, the scuba diving class meets in the NC pool. Preparing a salad at Bradford Woods becomes an unusual experience for Elaine Rappaport and Cindy Boyd. In a casual class, Janet Oliver, Bruce Meir, Jim McDomough, Kevin — Clark and Gwen Baugh discuss a point. As alternative education members prepare for a weekend retreat, their bus is an important part of their plans. S r Alternative Education Program — 203 Games can still be fun, as Senior Susie Baker discovers playing with a Crossroads summer camp child. Eight hours of sleep, seven hours of school, five hours of work, four hours of studying, and three hours of eating? What do you do in your spare time? Some students go and volunteer their time to other people. On occa- sion they help their parents for " brownie points, " or a friend out of a bind just because he ' s a friend. Volun- teers work at Crossroads, the Blind School and hospitals because they like helping other people, giving their friendship and making institutions a lit- tle happier. Other students spend energetic days earning money for the needy or ill. These money drives are popular whether they are Walkathons, Bikeathons, Swimathons Clapa- thons . . . or . . . Sleepathons . . . Tennis shoes are worn on feet, but this gigantic specimen, worn by Senior John McQuiston, was used to advertise a Walka- thon in the Student Center. October days are great for bike rides, as Senior Cliff Broumand and companion dis- cover on the Diabetes Bike-a-thon. 204 — Volunteer are Time? Togetherness is shown by Lockets and Key Club members as they help with park- ing sticker distribution. Sundae time at Lockets ' Ice Cream Social — Vice-president Laura Mayo tops off Treasurer Lexa Craigie ' s portion. At Your Service Lamb-like Cindy Refkin, senior, greets the small visitors to Santa ' s House at Christ- mas time. 206 — Key Club, Lockets, Triangle Club President David Manning helps Treasurer Jim Clark organize and keep up with Key Club ' s finances. Balloon-filling Key Clubbers Joe Dugdale, Kelly Queisser and David Manning are working at the " Wishing Well " project. Some things come in threes, and at NC there are three service clubs. Key Club, Lockets and the Triangle Club all devote time and energy to helping oth- ers. Key Club is best known by its annual Can Drive — whose goal is usually met with the aid of vigorous class rivalry. However, Key Club is much more active than just one big affair; between September and December they partici- pated in 1 7 projects. A few were car- washes, floatmaking, the Walker Boys ' Club Halloween party and a peanut sale. Lockets is the female equivalent of Key Club. Their biggest event is the Swimathon, which netted $2,000 in 1 974. This money was given to several charities, and some was used for the fees of a Lockets-sponsored Indian child. Other jobs included visiting con- valescent homes, keeping a Memorial Book for the local American Cancer Society chapter and joining Key Club in Back-to-School Night guiding and Walk and Bike-a-Thons. Threes and triangles are combined in the Triangle Club which links the parents, students and faculty. They put out a newsletter, donate money to intramurals, give art awards and help with dances. This year two new inno- vations were " Clone ' s Coffees " and producing " Those Were the Daze. " " Directors " of the Class of 75 reunion, Monica Throgmartin and Kyle Henderson head the cast of " Those Were the Daze. " Key Club, Lockets, Triangle Club — 207 Senator Birch Bayh speaks to interested students ot his future political hopes. Congressman Bill Hudnut discusses a topic of his campaign in more detail with Kevin Marley and Jenny Wade. She heard it from her sister who heard it from her boyfriend ' s cousin who heard it from his best friend who heard it from his father who shook hands with the mayor! The best way to learn something is first hand. You ' ve just got to be there. That is what guest speakers and field trips are all about. Everyone gets really excited when the teacher says there will be a field trip or a guest speaker. The first thought is that they ' ll get out of class for the day. Nevertheless the teacher manages to sneak some education in while all the students are off their guard. But kids tend to like first-hand learning better than book-learning anyway. Mr. Raymond Burse, a Rhodes Scholar, offers advice to German students on taking advantage of scholarship programs. 208 — Guest Speakers Straight from the Horse ' s Mouth Nature brings out the best in people. Brian Secretary-Treasurer of the state AFL-CIO, Harris, Cindy Allen, and Barb Sullivan are Max Wright defends the union ' s stand on exploring it as pa rt of a Botany excursion. wage increases during a senior economics class. What ' s the Buzz? 210 — Current Events Everything that happens today is history tomorrow. Daily local, national, and international happenings are referred to by students as current events. History class is the most logi- cal place to discuss current events; but if the students are lucky enough, they might even get their math teacher off of the subject and on to current events. One of the main reasons for study- ing history, so the teacher says, is for the students to be able to compare what happened two hundred years ago to what ' s happening today. The current events of the world affect the lives of students. In being part of the world, the student has a responsibility to know what is go ing on there. Paula Hottinger lets her class in on what ' s happening in the nation. Seniors Julie Stout and Janie Lieberman take into consideration how their display on crime will be viewed by their govern- ment class. Current Events — 21 1 Click 21 2 — Photographers A pin-up favorite of the darkroom, Mark Lea poses in his most popular disguise that of " Susie Cheerleader. " Next time you hear that innocuous little noise that means you are recorded on film, don ' t beat up the photographer. The poor guy has to cope with fires, paper shortages, hys- terical editors, and weird assignments. He can only take so much! The darkroom, C540, is the center of the chaos. An idea of the usual atmosphere is given by a sign reading, " Please shut the door or all the dark will leak out! " Deadline weeks are the worst times to be a photographer, because he usually doesn ' t realize they are emmi- nent until they ' ve arrived. By then, with 975 prints to make, he is sixth in a line of six to use the darkroom. It isn ' t ALL work to be a photogra- pher. The darkroom is a superb place to turn a radio on and do some home- work, or play a guitar . . . And there ' s the annual release of imagination when the photographers ' spread is due. The tension mounts, ideas explode, people rush around and the camera clicks. There ' s something strange about this quar- tet of John Tindall and Mark Lea enjoying their hobby. Photographers — 213 Typing up a storm, newspaper staff mem- ber Mike Kearns diligently finishes an arti- cle. D-day often stands for Decision Day, June 6, 1944, when the Allied leaders decided to invade France. However, for the yearbook, Etchings in Thought, newspaper, News Bureau and graphic arts classes or staffs, D- day is the dreaded Deadline Day! The yearbook is the result of 18 months of maddening, creative work. Deadlines are chaotic; editors sacrifice studies and sleep, and the entire staff has eating orgies. Bananas are popu- lar. Newspaper staff members have one week to meet deadlines. Obtaining photographs is their biggest problem. The News Bureau has an easier time writing for the local paper. Known as the print shop, the graphic arts classes print the school paper, Student Handbook, Acknowl- edgement booklet and Etchings in Thought. The Etchings in Thought staff have another deadline problem. They rarely have enough articles to compose the booklet! Despite all their headaches and paints, the staffs survive D-day — and it changes into V(ictory)-day! Movements become almost mechanical as Becky Alford, Carolyn Mitchell and Melanie Shanner sort yearbook pictures. Printing pieces of paper is one job of Charles Shoffner, Robert Harmon and Erwin Blech in the print shop. 214 — Deadlines Etchings in Thought staff: Hilary Brand, Elaine Rappaport, Mr. Jenkins, John Quick, Randy Milch, Jean Edwards, A pesky photographer bothers editors Darby Dyar and Ann Satchwill at the Ball State summer journalism workshop. vT These kids aren ' t just playing around. Since nearly all juniors have to read The Crucible, this class is making the best of it with a skit. In the Name of Talent! That ' s it . . . speaking Eng- lish is a talent. What in the name of Shakespeare do you mean? Well, a person can speak English all of his life, and then some smart teacher comes along and tells him that he does it all wrong. As far as the basics of English are concerned, talent is not necessarily involved. All that a student needs to do is understand grammar enough to write intelligently and have lots of time to read many books. Yet when the student leaves the ordinary boundaries of the literature book and notebook paper, talent is a definite requirement. Term papers, skits and movies are some of the courses that this talent might pursue. Term papers allow the student to show his inner gift of throwing pages of words together. Skits and movies let the student display his acting skills and producing ability. Movie critics, Bill Morgan, Joe Eber, Fred McFall, and Jeff Bolin, preview a movie that they made about St. Augustine. Shakespeare Beth Goldberg shows Karen Larman a magazine article as the due date for their rough drafts draws near. Notecards are essential to the organization of a term paper. Notes are being taken by Nancy Tishler at Nora Library. English— 217 The human body does not fit together in Posing here with a former member of the five easy pieces. Karen Rotramel and Shir- human race are Doretha Cox and Beth ley Taw learn where everything goes. Jacobs. 218 — f edica ' Dental Assts The best way to learn is by experience which is exactly what Cindy Cohen is receiving by helping Dr. Scott with a patient. Thump . . . thump . . . thump is the rhythm heard by Barbara Richards as she takes Beth Jacobs ' blood pressure. A really big complaint made by kids today is that school seems to have no purpose. It is sometimes hard to find a good reason for everything that is taught. There are two courses at the Career Center, however, that can see their goals in plain sight. These are the programs for Dental and Medical assistants. A majority of the students that are in these courses are there because they are interested in pursuing a career in one of these health fields. The dental assistants learn the basics at the Career Center and then at various medical facilities throughout the city as do the medical assistants. Medical, Dental Assts. — 21 9 The art of persuasion is shown by Carol Shanks, Laura Milan, and Monica Throg- martin to Paul Laich in No No Nanette. The show must go on — and it doesn ' t necessarily need to go on in NC! North Central groups are on stage all over. Self-expression stretches from our own auditorium to television audi- ences all over the state. Clowes Hall, Civic Theater, and even the Circle downtown have all played host to NC music and drama groups — out of school bounds. Tradition seems to have some hold in the performances. Year in and year out, the season begins with flowers and coursages and shoes dyed to match the dresses. And it usually ends with tears and kisses after the last show. But in any and all cases — there ' s always plenty of lights, cam- eras, and action! As one of the two head drum majors, Sen- ior Alan Ray leads the Marching Band in pre-game and halftime shows. 220 — Performing • v A ?7 Hours of practice have given first and sec- The baby elephant at the Indianapolis Zoo ond violinists Jeff Forbes and Sue Funk offers to shake hands with members of a excellent style and technique. NC choir, the Descants. Performing — 221 Go blow your horn! is what someone must have told Senior Dave Tetrick prior to this Marching Band performance. Starting by the middle of August, the Pan- ther Marching Band practices twice a week, as Bruce Woloshin could tell you. Striking a formal position learned at a drum major camp last summer, Rich Friman and Alan Ray pose on the back lawn. ► • The Ants 3c Marching • • The band goes marching ten by ten, eleven by eleven, and even twelve by twelve as it insures lots of music and entertainment to spectators at football games. But it isn ' t the only group at NC. Pep band, which plays at basket- ball games; stage band, which always performs in Junior Spec; and the B and C bands which also perform on various occasions are all facets of being in the band. But what ' s the Symphonic Wind Ensemble? Well, it ' s a group of about fifty-nine of NC ' s best musicians. Usu- ally referred to as " A " band, Wind Ensemble plays concerts at several elementary schools, as well as those at junior high level. They are also a part of the North Central Winter Pops Con- cert held annually, as are all the bands. Bands, bands, and more bands! Throughout all the year, from the win- ter concert to the mid-August band practices, the band goes marching. Tuba players always carry lots of weight wherever they play. They also must always sit in the back. 222 — Bands i High and evenly-kicked legs are the aim of A mid-August Marching Band practice has Complex fingering on the clarinet is done the girls in the newly-formed pom-pom the brass section tuned up and in position while simultaneously reading music by squad which performs with Marching for the next instructions. John Quick and Cindy Raymond Band. Showing the proper position and frame of With reflections of his fellow orchestra mind for viola playing is Junior Debbie Ellis, members in his glasses, Alan Ray renders a tune from his bassoon. % i Between 9:30 and 10:30 every school day, the sounds of strings can be heard. Here the orchestra poses on stage. Cello player Kyle Henderson accompanies the rest of the orchestra in rehearsals for the Christmas program. Eabe In Arms s % Orchestra 75 was an almost totally rookie team. After losing thirty-one members through graduation, it was working hard toward maturity. How- ever, five members of the returning " varsity team " became members of all-state orchestra, so there was strength in many areas. The orchestra again carried a busy schedule with the usual programs and concerts, but had a special honor in being invited to perform at Clowes Hall on March 2. The usual convos, the Children ' s Concert, the annual Eve- ning Concert on January 14, the Christmas Concert and the State Con- test filled up the year. For a rookie team, the orchestra had a great year. And next year promises to be even better! Concentration can be seen in the faces of all orchestra members, especially those of Jeff Forbes and Sue Funk. An intense and enthusiastic conductor, Mr. Dennis is one of the people that make NC ' s orchestra the very best. Orchestra — 225 The Wide World of Entertainment is always in evidence around choirs. As it says in " The Entertainer, " " we ' re here just to entertain! " and that ' s what Counterpoints and Descants are all about. Counterpoints is one group that demands many hours of concentrated practice during and after school to maintain the high standard it seeks. As the top choir, it strives for perfection in tonal quality, rhythm, and blend. It per- forms for audiences of thousands as well as for small groups. But putting the hard work aside, a special feeling of love and caring can be found among Counterpoints members, a closeness like a big family which words can ' t describe. So musical per- fection, close friendships, and har- mony in both are represented in Counterpoints. Bringing miles of smiles and singing to numerous groups around the city, the Descants performed at many loca- tions: Monument Circle, Fort Benjamin Harrison, and the Riviera Club. Tradi- tions continued in Descants, both in the light blue chiffon dresses and the friendship-prayer circle prior to each show. " Descants Love " helped unite the choir, and fun was had by all throughout parties, outings, and even a hayride with Music Men. Apart from the many intensive after school Enjoying a ride on the Zoo Train, Descants rehearsals, Counterpoints members take presidents Joan Kennedy and Carol Mur- time out for a party. phy " kick up their heels. " The Entertainers During a break in a Counterpoints rehearsal, Julie Meyer smiles and remarks on a special point to Kevin Edmonds. .1, :, " f i -. v ' 4 . af ' f ft £ a £, f ■ £ v N vM %$ ■ 226 — Counterpoints, Descants COUNTERPOINTS— FRONT: Cleanne Reynolds, Julie Meyer, Mary Swisher Les- ey Jones, Bev Bruce, Peg Stamper, Chris Sego, Beth Wilson, Gloria Pate Nancy Wagner, Kathy Evans, Ann Norton, Debbie Walker, Betsy Lanagan, and Mary Beth Oblinger. STANDING: Chuck Owens Carol Shanks, Chris Cairns, Dave Man- ning, John Alsop, Rick Kearney Fred Kaseff, John Cofield, Rob Bayless, Kevin Edmonds, Neil White, Ken Adams Joe Dugdale, Rob Relick, Scott Westfall, John Partenheimer, Elaine Rappaport, and John Black. NOT PICTURED: K yle Henderson Joe Zurschmied. DESCANTS— FRONT: Bonnie Carlin, Joy Brinkman, Nancy Klinestiver, Linda Mor- gan, Barb Palmer, Pat Anderson, Laura Miles, Vicki Neuman, Claire Brunner, Jan Poteet, Darby Dyar, Judy Schlegel, Kris Hoyt, Lynn Miller, Terri Alsop, and Linda Segall. STANDING: Connie Pryor, Karen Stuart, Sharon Carlino, Cathy Branam Nancy Deck, Susan McSoley, Linda Glass! Mary Miller, Carol Murphy, Joan Kennedy, Susan Fansler, Lee Lange, Susan Colling- wood, Ann Offutt, Ann Palmer, and Susan Snider. NOT PICTURED: Linda Held, Dona Vollrath. Good times and a special kind of Descants love are shown as Barb Palmer hugs Terri Alsop before a big show. V ■P ' Batteries are running low for all but John Baker as " The Du race 1 1 Man " in Music Men ' s toy shop Christmas show, a satire of a television ad. GIRLS ' ENSEMBLE— FRONT ROW: Sonja Trumble, Trudy Wilsted, Lexa Craigie, Jenny Litz, Suzanne Moak, Kelly Norris, Cindy Bethel, Diane Burkley, Lisa Mellor, Jill Cameron, Patti Nichols, and Lori Green. SECOND ROW: Amy White, Janet Sebald, Bettie Cave, Sylvia Holt, Tanita Bentley, Patty Martin, Susie Sinclair, Kris Rieder, Lisa Stein, Kyle O ' Brien, Ann Mahrdt, Marilyn Miles, Rhonda Noveroske, and Monica Throgmartin. NOT PICTURED: Sally Hardgrove, Sally Howell, Lindsey Nessler, and Sandy Zeckel. 228 — Mustc Men, Girls ' Ensemble Rushing to a show is Susie Sinclair. MUSIC MEN— FRONT ROW: Dave Brill- hart, John McQuistion, Craig Dorste, and Mark Koopman. SECOND ROW: Eric Decker, Bob Brenner, Bill Warner, Steve Zier, Ken Edmonds, Jim Newell, Kevin Sandorf, Dan Neff, and Virgil Bradley THIRD ROW: Brad Pillow, Andy Franklin, John Folger, John Baker, John Toffolo, Paul Hoggard, Jay Hancock, Hans Pros- ser, and R.J. Johnson. FOURTH ROW: Rob Belt, Brad Romine, Stu Smith, Dean Sablosky, Jim Steinbarger, Cary Umemura, Dave Cornelius, Kenny Kime, Dave Mann, and Ivan Stillerman. NOT PICTURED: Andy Jones, Emmanual Otficer, Herman Web- ster, and Malcolm Gregory. jL g § Q Q .Q3 V jrff f r ' f ' A Special Sound Surrounded by other Music Men, Mark Koopman, Rob Belt, and Kevin Sandorf rehearse for an upcoming show. Filled with relief after a show, Jill Cameron, Cindy Bethel, and Janet Sebald enjoy companionship. Bringing joy to others through sing- ing is the aim of Girls ' Ensemble. The group, attired in pink full-skirted dresses, performed for numerous organizations such as nursing homes, churches, Christmas-on-the-Circle, and Woodstock Country Club. A per- formance not to be forgotten was given at the Indiana National Bank when, following the finale of an excel- lent show, everyone exited into a small clothes closet. The excesses of male comradeship including the unique (?) diversion of passing footballs during rehearsals were all parts of Music Men 75. Broth- erhood and friendship came about through the year, as members strove for intensity, harmony and good dynamics. All in all, Music Men were a special group with a really special sound. Music Men, Girls ' Ensemble — 229 BELL CHOIR— FRONT ROW: Debbie Mclnturff. Barb Neumeier, Sue Campbell, and Sally Bloom. SECOND ROW: Kathy Arbuckle, Sue Huffman, and Kathy Palmer. THIRD ROW: Laura Bretzlaff. Darcy Rosener, Julia King, and Sally Berns. FOURTH ROW: Denise Leonard, Alice Owens. Kathy Summers and Carmen Ross. NOT PICTURED: Robin Conger. Singing and dancing are favorite pastimes with members of Crescendos. Decisions, Decisions! Mrs. Thomas, Cres- cendos director, discusses an upcoming show with Mr. Martin. Perfection in sound is the object as Mr. Critzer directs Allegroes in warm-up exer- cises. ALLEGROES— FRONT ROW: Sally Old- ham, Judy MacKenzie, Cindy Goldstein, Kim Jordan, Chris Bruce, and Jamie Sohn. SECOND ROW: Cindy Jackson, Linda Masley, Joyce Meredith, Karen Ford, She- ryl Allis, and Terry Joseph. THIRD ROW: Diane Brown, Susan Arnold, Linda Blanch- ard! Nancy Slichenmeyer, and Lisa Peeler. FOURTH ROW: Peggy Berns, Julie Fan- sler, Jamie Smith, Liz Davey, Julia King, and Julie Shields. FIFTH ROW: Linda Black, Debbie Carlson, Beth Root, Lisa Lanham, and Dolly Bretzlaff. NOT PIC- TURED: Lisa McLeod, Yvonne Simpson. 230 — Allegroes. Crescendos. Bell Choir CRESCENDOS— FRONT ROW: Vicki Nel- son, Libby Willson, Jenny Riddell, Patty Smith, Carrie Ziska, Donna Tirmenstein, Tracy Hostein, and Rhonda Henderson. SECOND ROW: Beth Pennington, Nancy Mamlin, Robin Sherry, Lynn Whitaker, Jen- niter Sohn, Kim Keete, Pam Gilham, Anita Mayfield, Valerie Leggett, Lori Baird, Jane Howell, Melissa Shackleton, Julie Anthony, Helen Robins, Lynn Hartshorne, and Bridget Sleater. I iiio- 1-1 jiio [)ing? Members of Bell Choir may or may not be " ding-a-lings, " but they cer- tainly are the features that make up one of NC ' s most unique choirs. In the choir ' s fourteenth year, members did all their own arrangements and chore- ography, including selections from " Hello Dolly " and " South Pacific. " Members also learned the unequaled skill of playing bells and dancing the " cha-cha " at the same time! Two other choirs, Allegroes and Crescendos, had an exciting year. Shows throughout the community highlighted the year, with the biggest " rush " coming around Christmas time. Allegroes continued traditions of years past with their sleeveless dresses. They appeared in " Those Were The Daze " with " Flash, Bang, Wallop. " Crescendos, with short- sleeved yellow dresses, used both piano and guitar in their shows, includ- ing such songs as " Morning Has Bro- ken, " " All You Have To Do Is Dream, " and " Bye Bye. " Ring those chimes, Bell Choir members Kathy Summers, Denise Leonard, and Darcy Rosener. Allegroes, Crescendos, Bell Choir — 231 Enjoying Madrigals ' dancing steps are Car- oline Bennett, Tricia Jarvis, Beth Richey. MADRIGALS— TOP TO BOTTOM: Carla Dubose, Glenna Lamberg, Betsy Beck, Kim Kannmacher, Jennifer Fose, Holly Walls. Beth Ayers, Tricia Jarvis, Caroline Bennett. Jenny Aldrich, Mary Ann Meier, Julia Kassig, Susie Estridge, Cindee Moore. Sydne Stone, Sue Fisher, Sue Neff, Mary Lynn McPhail, Tracy Michael, Wendy Harttelter, Mary Jane Jerden, Kelly Kirch, Janis Borton, Ann Sofios, and Stacy Young. NOT PICTURED: Amy Buis, Beth Richey. Nancy Saville. Singing comes first, then choreography. Accents Nancy Easley, Libby Thompson, Clare Henkel, and Sally Knowles sing. - ' k V " ■ FJm H «fl Jh- ■• M , H j ■ «M 1 V K 3 J L 4 [ 1 i Kicklines, the Charleston, and other fancy dancelines highlighted the cho- reography of three more unusual choirs as they strove for new images and greater sound. Accents were often announced as " The Sunshine Choir " because of the girls ' sunny yellow dresses. They all knew the meaning of " the show must go on! " after one show went on a half hour late while members struggled to find the building. Their favorites included a Beatles medley and " Tav- ern of Living People. " If you ever hear what sounds like a horse stampede in the music wing, never fear, for it ' s only Debtones learn- ing a new tap routine. The girls brought back " the good old days " with a 1 930 ' s Golddiggers Medley and their own version of Glen Miller ' s " In the Mood. " Under the direction of Dwight " Twinkle Toes " Edwards, the girls performed often in their unique short dresses. The twenty-eight girls in Madrigals continued the tradition of the second oldest girls ' performing choir. Many of their shows included " Fiddler on the Roof, " " God Bless the Beasts and the Children, " and " God Bless the Child. " DEBTONES— FRONT ROW: Tracy Medsker, Nancy Browne, Jody Peachin, Kathy Summers, Sarah Norton, Bryn Searcy, Sue Funk, Julie Crabb, Laura Mor- gan, Liz Walls, Angela Hudson, Margie Barnett, and Denise Kirkoff. BACK ROW: Jane Fehsenfeld, Ginny Henry, Mary Dawn Smith, Denise Daye, Mary Jane Darmer, Julie Fairfax, Joann Lykins, Sara Habeg- ger, Louise McClain, Dana Little, Sue Holt, Sue Hamme, Judy Phillips, and Nancy Weinstein. NOT PICTURED: Audrey Miller. Kicky with Klass ACCENTS— FRONT ROW: Diane Einterz, Lisa Cavalier, Wendy Swenson, Kathy Hughey, Nancy Everett, Hilary Brand, Julie Cave, Libby Thompson, and Cindy Allen. SECOND ROW: Gary Barker, John Kautz- man, Dave Dickinson, Bill Eagleson, Tim Black, John Towle, Tom O ' Brien, Doug McCord, and Jim Rangham. THIRD ROW: Brenda Grubbs, Mindy Baker, Clare Henkel, Sally Knowles, Nancy Easley, Bar- bara Somes, Sherrill Bond, Ruth Campbell, and Caroline Ballard. FOURTH ROW: Jim Rowe, — Keith Moak, Stephen Jones, Bill Turk, Neil Hellwig, Jeff Sauffer, Brian Tobin, Gregg Mart, Chris Jacobson, and Alan Laughlin. NOT PICTURED: Dave Les- lie. Practice! GIRLS ' CONCERT CHOIR AND CHORALE — ROW NEXT TO RAIL: Janice Lotts, Cheri Pryor, Mary Rogers, Katy Foy, Amy McMinn, Michelle Buljat, Debbie McClean, Kathy Swan, Sharon Brodsky, Siobhan Smith, and Stacy Hess. CENTER ROW: Susan Eadie, Carol Lamberg, Jane Wur- ster, Cindy Cantrell, Liz Hackl, Anne Hall, Leigh Schuette, Karen Hughes, Molly Rice, Amy Schilling, and Malia Robertson. BACK ROW: Ann Zintell, Tracy Phend, Faustine Echols, Paula Lurvey, and Dana Powers. ON THE FLOOR: Johnnetta Green, Kathy Bowe, and Stephanie Wright. BACK: Kathy Buckner and Carol Duren. They say practice makes perfect, so the beautiful human Christmas tree as well as an African song showed much practice by training choir members. Girls ' Concert Choir, Girls ' Chorale, Northernaires and A Cappella all trained students in the fine arts of breathing, support, and dancing. Singing takes concentration — as these A Cappella-Northernaires members could tell you. JL - " Messiah " music for the Christmas pro- gram is practiced every year, here by Maria Block and Debra Phillips. • • New music poses a challenge for Girls ' Concert Choir member Molly Rice. The choir began performing only this year. NORTHERNAIRES— A CAPPELLA— FRONT ROW: Carolyn Brown, Terry Schle- gel, Debbie Moorman, Bobbie Willaert, Kelly Adams, Julie Fleek, Leslie Finch, Marlena Wilkerson, Julie Hartsaw, Vero- nica Lewis, Debbie Phillips, and Ann Ash- ley. SECOND ROW: Pam Ray, Louise Orr, Nancy Capron, Kathy O ' Mahoney, Joan Szynal, Anne Hungerford, Adeline Nicho- las, Fran Bercovitz, Maria Block, Joyce Foy, Sherry Greenwood, Julia Fleming, Don Durrett, Carmen Ross, and Mary Eber. THIRD ROW: Nancy Kincannon, Penny Peterson, Julie Hoster, Anne Trudgen, Lisa O ' Neil, Ellen Schankerman, Linda Fleck, Becky Branam, Diane Fekkes, Sandy Jen- kins, Karen Weinstein, Andrea Dosey, Kim Carmean, and Carol Burnett. 6 @ -3 . ?v I Weeping princes added hilarity to the chil- dren ' s play as fairies attempted to console them. Courtroom scenes were a large part of Sing Ho For A Prince, which also featured comedy, singing, and dancing. Patient therapy in David and Lisa included Phil Chenette, Ann Norton, John Tindall, and Cindy Bethel. • 4 Sens Dance Act Princes, a princess, and a variety of good and bad fairies visited the audito- rium for the children ' s play, Sing Ho For A Prince. The musical story of Sleeping Beauty attracted a younger generation audience through perform- ances by Elaine Rappaport as the head fairy, Treakle, and Ivan Stillerman as a fat, dumb fairy named Thrustle- bump. A more sensitive play, produced Feb. 1 9-21 , was the dramatically chal- lenging David and Lisa. Set in a school for children with emotional and family problems, the play showed how the characters, John Tindall as David and Ann Norton as Lisa, could support and- help each other. Cleanne Reynolds and Bob Lee as David ' s parents led the supporting cast in this serious por- trayal of a sensitive problem. Also on stage, starting the second semester, was a new and unique pro- gram of dance. The voluntary pro- gram, which took place on Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday after- noons, offered a variety of dance opportunities, ranging from jazz and tap to ballet. Students were invited to practice and learn in a group situation. A serious and challenging drama, David and Lisa, starred Joseph Carvin and John Tindall. 236 — Children ' s and Winter Plays, Dance Dance class comes in many forms! Junior Vicki Neuman holds a traditional ballet pos- ition in the voluntary class. Rock on, Libby Thompson! Dancing is also a great way to keep in shape while enjoy- ing yourself. Children ' s and Winter Plays, Dance — 237 James " Bomb " , otherwise known as John Tindall, tempts Ann Norton in " Diamonds Last A Long Long Time. " Baby Love is demonstrated by Denise Daye and Kenny Edmonds in " Guess Who ' s Coming For Peanut Butter. " «, ' JHf H (L. m j " gps? V r HwipV. ■ i Greatest Spectacle ! « $ n Cowboys and cowgirls from " Best of the West " show the end of an exciting dance routine. 238 — Junior Spec Junior Spectacular ' 76 became a ' new and unique show, thanks to the efforts of students from every class. Each of the four acts, chosen for origi- nality and audience appeal, added a special touch to the show. " Guess Who ' s Coming For Peanut Butter " featured a romance between two babies in a hospital ward. A cow- boy saga, " Best of the West, " was an old-time women ' s lib uprising. " Think About Your Troubles, " the smallest act with only nine people, encouraged everyone to do just that. The world of James " Bomb " returned to the stage with " Diamonds Last A Long, Long Time. " Spec accomplished its major pur- pose, that of raising money for the Junior Class, but to participants it meant close friendships and lots of fun! " Master of Ceremonies " Craig Dorste admonishes audiences to " Think About Your Troubles. " Junior Spec — 239 i . Peaches on the beach abound in the sec- ond act of No No Nanette. Dressed in twenties swim suits, they dance a kick-line. " I ' ll cast a spell on you! " says Elaine Rap- paport as " Queenie. " In the background are Walt Underwood and Ann Norton. Chorus and dancers salute nolds following " Nanette ' s " Many Rings Around Rosie. Cleanne Rey- first song, Too ■-Milium urn, ' (!■ i 1J 240 — Spring Musical, Fall Play Love at last sight is displayed between Ann Norton and Walt Underwood at the end of the fall play, Bell, Book, and Candle. I want to be happy ' ' warbles Peg Stamper as Nanette to her uncle, played and sung by Marc Much. Tea fcr 2 Me for L • i " A ticket is a dollar So grab her by the collar And take her to the fa-all play! ' ' So said the British Chipmunks in one of the more startling and original morning announcements. The plug was, of course, for the fall play, Bell, Book, and Candle. The bewitching qualities of love were the themes of the play, which starred Ann Norton as Gillian Halroyd. Other leads were Walt Underwood as Shep Henderson, Elaine Rappaport and Fred Kaseff as Gillian ' s aunt and warlock brother, and Joe Carvin as Stanley Redlitch. Another announcement: " Come shuffle to the beat of tap dancing and enjoy Tea for Two once again! " The Roaring Twenties hit hard last spring when the Music Department proudly presented No No Nanette, a rollicking musical jam-packed full of rip-roaring music. The musical bonanza featured Peg Stamper in the title role of Nanette. Marc Much, Susie Vea, Cathy Pisarski, and Paul Laich rounded out the cast, along with Monica Throgmartin, Carol Shanks, Laura Milan, and Kyle Hen- derson. It is hoped that No No Nanette finally made everybody HAPPY! " The sea is calling me " sings Paul Laich as he explains " The Call of the Sea " to the girls ' chorus line. Spring Musical, Fall Play — 241 Concentration is spelled out on the faces of Peppy Mitchell. Mike Miles, and Tom Munhead as the three listen in at a stage meeting. Reading and selecting scripts for Rep The- ater ' s six plays gives members Fred Kaseff and Hal McGee a chance for practice. " Punching out " is a familiar motion for members of the Stage Crew. Dave Adler accumulates hours toward membership in Thespians. Have you ever tried to till an entire room with popcorn? Or put on a pup- pet show? Maybe dropped balloons on fellow actors? Or even considered try- ing to run backstage operations on an NC theater production? If you have, then you ' re undoubtedly a member of one or all of Stage Crew, Reperatory Theater, or Thespians. Creativity was the name of the game as Stage Crew, with almost 1 50 mem- bers, ran all the shows, designed light- ing, painted scenery, and carefully constructed sets. Genius " flowed " in Reperatory The- ater as The Clown, written by Rep member Betsy Manifold, was pres- ented along with five other children ' s and adults ' plays. Rep members also handled Costuming and Make-up. Parties and invitations to other Thes- pian troops to attend NC productions were some new projects of Thespian Troop 1851. Headed by Ivan Stiller- man, they also ran their annual initia- tion. All in all, the stage was a busy place. Who knows which NC talent will become a legend in his own time? Here Steve Van Frank, member of Stage Crew, mixes colors for painting scenery. Stage VP Peppy Mitchell and Mr. Lord dis- cuss the fall play, Bell, Book, and Candle. All The World ' s A. ¥ V At break of day. wearing hair curlers or shaving cream, missing an eyelash or a button here or there, toting pil- lows, throat spray, and teddy bears, members of the NFL team stumble into the bus which will take them to their contest. Victory will be won with words. Speech and debate members put all their efforts into traveling to " away " meets and mainly just have a great time getting to know all sorts of peo- ple. Variety is exemplified in the speech aspect as there are many divi- sions from which to choose. From the easier -poetry to the more challenging extemporaneous speaking, students may choose their own type of battle. Political reform, in the form of cam- paign financing, is the debate topic for this year. Debating helps develop quick mental thinking and teaches how to get out of some mystifying situ- ations. As in football teams, NFL members also have their fun. Halloween parties in the fall, roller skating, picnics and many more activities constitute the busy year of a NFL member. Mr. Fruits, the team ' s coach, predicts a successful for his NFL team. Good Luck Team! " Listen you guys! " says NFL President Nancy Joseph as she conducts a meeting! Mr. Fruits, speech coach, explains to Ann Sophias the radio broadcasting rule changes. Prospective speech team members listen closely as they are given information. Speech ! Speech ! i 244 — Speech 1 III 111 % ' J P 5 V. I On the edge of sleep, Kathy Evans and Ann Sophios wait for speeches to begin. " A speech team candidate is instructed by Rich Frieman at the NFL coke party. Speech — 245 Ceramics is not a neat class. Many cases o Clay-under-tingernailitis have been reDorted Masterpiece Our planet, the stars, and the entire universe were somehow intricately created by some imaginative being. The task was great, but the job was well done. The NC art students were creators in much the same way. They used their own experiences, imagina- tion, and feelings to CREATE. Students choose their own field in which to express themselves. Art is a general class covering many subjects, though focusing on drawing and paint- ing. Weaving deals with textiles and looms to make rugs and needlepoint. Many techniques working with metals are learned in jewelry. Sculpture and ceramics classes are concerned with expression in three-dimensional fig- ures. Everyone has a chance to display his or her masterpiece in the Fine Arts Festival in the spring. Look for people clip-clopping down halls in a new clothing style — ceramic shoes. These assignments add variety to art. As the finishing touches go on the picture, Leonard Law smiles. Completing a work of art always makes students happy. Skills are definitely present at NC. Mrs. Hughes demonstrates a perfect example of the potter ' s wheel technique. With more experience, students devote their time to using the potter ' s wheel. Even a simple cup takes patient hands. IflH »s Kl a» " Let Merchant ' s Bank lay the numbers on you — 10,1 0,10 for 2. " Small wonder why NC people don ' t often see too many others outside of school. The NC boundaries are spread out — and so, students don ' t always have the chance to get past the acquaintance stage of the game. The community offerings do help though. Performances are at Clowes. Visit the Art Museum. Spend some money at Glendale or Nora or Broad Ripple or Castleton or Lafayette Square. Play some tennis. Have a pic- nic at Eagle Creek. Just do SOMETHING! And who knows — maybe a familiar face or two will be found along the way. Just " browsing around " is what Zhonda Weaver is doing. And what better place to " browse " than Foxmore Casuals. rr. ; 248 — Selling Associated I 6ervice Corporation 1 430 Kentucky Ave. 638-1306 GASOLINE AND FUEL Rob Glassmeyer, Karen Kincannon Flowerloncl 1 300 East 86th Street 846-5873 A flower for every occasion Miles Hollsworth, Jay Neal Goodman ' s 6hoes 1 300 East 86th Street 846-5718 The place with a lot of sole Natalie Lutz Hardware o 1 300 East 86th Street o 255-6800 a: The place to take care of your hardware needs Ads — 251 -V. ' - -v »», -.-.•; •••■ ' " ' v ' ■• ' ■ ■ • ••-- ' " ' ' ■ Newsfoto Mr. Dick Kennard Indiana Representative Yearbook Specialists San Angelo, Texas 252— Ads Mark Palasini Hoosier Photo dupplies 1 706 East 86th Street 846-7729 Say cheese and smile pretty 61 1 1 Broadmoor Plaza 293-1 250 Hollyhock Hill Amy Cook, Alan Burkett 81 10 North College Avenue 251-2294 Kelly Norris, Paul Gatsos Four Ploy 1 357 West 86th Street 257-7316 254 — Ads Bobby Shields, Eric Jackson Man World 1 300 East 86th Street 846-3013 A world full of good taste The 6teok Place Customers 511 S. Range Line Rd. 844-1 1 66 ■g French Delicatessen Chris Sego, MarkSkole 839 East Westfield 251-4142 There goes the diet! Ads— 255 Nora bowl 1 300 East 86th Street 846-2516 Steve Zier, Craig Dorste, Dave Mann, Bob Brenner rentier JU09O0C SINCE 1914 111 S. Meridian Street INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 46225 Phone 635-4922 Free Parking If undelivered ... do not return ■ " All my bags are packed " David Manning 5upermorket O 720 East 54th Street 255-6800 GC You can always find what you ' re looking for timitmivnm TOM PERKlNS H sit .«-«.„„, John Baker, Nancy Deck 6214 E. 82nd 849-7722 Perkins Gallery Of Homes Karen Riggins 1 726 E. 86th St. 844-1119 " A stitch in time saves nine " 6tretch ' N ' 6euj Ads— 257 Janie Lieberman, Jeannie Marsella, Lynda Glick, Karen Larman. Step into a world ot elegance and originality. You can find a variation ot unusual articles to catch your eye! You ' ll feel you ' re in someplace special in the rustic surroundings and unusual architecture of the Bazaar and the Fashion Mall at Keystone At The Crossing — where Keystone crosses 86th Street. Keystone RtThe Crossing 86th Keystone Ave 844-3984 Recognition and community service are important parts ot N.C. ' s JROTC program. Cadets have the opportunity to advance through enlisted and offi- cer ranks as far as their abilities will take them. Normally, they go up the enlisted grades the first year or two and the officer ranks during the junior and senior years. As part of their citizenship aspects of JROTC, cadets are encouraged to become involved in community action projects. This year cadets were active in supporting the efforts of an Army Reserve Headquarters in paying for several blood cleansing machines for a local hospital. Congratulations are offered by Captain Chuck Owens to the newly promoted offi- cers Jeff Hasler and Dave Bullman. JROTC awarding people who like helping people know one another. As a service project privates Dwayne Ber- nard, Linda Masley, Arlene Quizon and Dave Shinault work on placing trading stamps in books. New cadets are on their way up, as they are promoted to Private First Class by Capt. Chuck Owens. Ads— 259 Your Senior Photographer Family portraits Weddings Custom framing ::! Copies and Restorations creative j photography Chase j Studio Phone— 844-7265 IN THE BAZAAR Keystone at the Crossing 351 OE. 86th St. Indpls. IN 46240 Mr. Mahrdt, Nancy Joseph, Ann Mahrdt 6ipe, Townsendj C Mohrdt, Ltd. One Indiana Square 639-1351 6tote Form Insurance Roy L. Virt Bus. 897-01 44 Res. 898-2022 9423 Pendleton Pike Indianapolis, Indiana, 46236 Ads — 261 FACULTY DARRING, HAL A B Faculty — 91,99 Seniors— 128-129 Juniors — 114 Sophomores — 100,112,113 A Band— 150,222 Abel, Lisa— 180,163 A Cappella — 234,235 Accents — 233 Ace Hardware — 251 Ackerman, John — 27.126 Adams. Kelly— 126.172,235 Adler, David — 242 Administration — 88-89 Akin, Mike — 50,58 Albers, Victor — 52 Alderink, Marlene — 123,163 Aldrich, Jenny — 232 - Alford, Becky— 56,79,214,267 Allegroes— 230,231 Allen, Cindy— 163,209,233 Allis, Sheryl— 230 Alsop, John — 227 Alsop, Terri— 75,226,227 Alternative Education Program— 202-203 Alvis, Pam — 164 Amos, Cindy — 46 Anderson, Pat — 227 Anthony, Julie — 231,267 Arbuckle, Kathy— 230 Arfman, Debbie — 163 Arkin, Cindy — 85 Arnold, Richard — 83,163 Arnold, Susan— 230 Ashley, Nancy Ann — 235 Associated Service Corp. — 250 Atlas Supemarket — 256 Austin, Bob — 83 Awis, B. — 79 Ayers, Beth— 232 Faculty— 91,98,99 Seniors— 129,133,171 Juniors— 114,115,126 Sophomores — 100-101,112 Baird, Lori — 231 Baker, Carla — 163 Baker, Donald — 58,59,65 Baker, John — 228,229,257 Baker, Mark — 44,66,67 Baker, Suzie — 123,204 Ball, Suzy — 62,74,75,126,262 Ballard, Caroline — 233 Ballew, Tim — 158 B Band— 137,222 Bardell, Kathy— 210 Barker, Gary — 233 Barnett, Margie — 233 Bartlett, Mark — 84 Baseball — 82-83 Basketball Varsity — 66-67 Reserve — 68-69 Girls ' — 56-57 Intramurals — 70-71 Bastian, Bill — 60,126 Bates, Nikita — 56 Batten, Donna — 2 Bayh, Mr. Birch — 208 Bayless, Rob — 227 Beck, Betsy — 85,232,268 Beck, S. — 84 Bell Choir — 230 Belt, Robert — 229 Belt, Tom — 163 Benjamin, Craig — 55,77 Benjamin, Gerald — 52 Bennett, Caroline — 173,232, 233 Bentley, Tanita — 228 Berce, Tanya — 45 Bercoviz, Debbie — 218 Bercovitz, Fran — 235 Berkowitz, Alan — 36,83 Berkowitz, Bill — 113 Berling, Robert — 84 Bernard, Dwayne — 259 Berns, Peggy — 230 Berns, Sally — 230 Berry, Bob — 65 Bethel, Cindy— 163,228,229, 236 Beverly, Gina — 156 Binke, R. — 83 Binkley, D.— 70,71 Black, Bob — 52 Black, Derek — 25 Black, John — 227 Black, Linda— 230 Black, Mindy— 233 Black Student Union — 27,156 Black, Tim — 233 Blain, Mark — 147 Blake, Doug— 153,212,213,267 Blanchard, Linda — 230 Blech, Erwin — 214 Block, Maria — 235 Bloom, Sally— 230 Board of Education — 90 Bockner, Kathy— 234 Boebinger, Rick — 16,28 Bolin, Jeff— 77,216 Bond, Sherrill — 233 Borman, Patti — 163 Borton, Janis — 232 Bowe, Kathy— 172,234 Bowman, Donnel — 19 Boyd, Cindy — 202 Bracken, Jim — 9,179 Bradford, Jim — 47,77 Bradley, Mr. Thomas — 82 Bradley, Virgil— 229 Brammer, Jay — 55 Branam, Becky— 79,235 Branam, Kathy— 78,79,227 Brand, Hilary— 215,233 Brenner, Bob— 229,256 Brenner ' s Luggage — 256 Bretzlaff, Dolly— 230 Bretzlaff, Laura — 230 Bridgeford, S. — 65 Bridgeforth, Keith — 52 Bridgeport, Steve — 64 Brillhart, Dave — 164,229 Brinkman, Joy — 227 Brodsky, Sharon — 234 Broumand, Cliff — 204 Brown, Carolyn — 235 Brown, David — 52,76,77 Brown, Diane — 230 Brown, George — 52,70 Browne, Nancy — 233 Bruce, Bev — 227 Bruce, Chris — 230 Brunner, Claire — 163,164,227 Buddenbaum, John — 84 Buddenbaum, Mrs. — 153 Buehner, Miss — 85 Bugher, Mr. William — 88 Buis, Amy — 232 Buljat, Michelle — 234 Bullman, Dave — 259 Bumb, Bev — 16,132 Bundles, Mr. A ' Lelia — 90 Bundy, Bob — 15 Burchfield, B. — 65 Burgess, Bill — 82 Burkett, Alan — 52,77,254 Burkley, Diana — 228 Burnett, Carol — 235 Burse, Mr. Raymond — 208 Busch, Jenny — 126,127 Bussell, Rick — 76,77 c Faculty — 91,92,98,99 Reserve cheerleaders Suzy Ball, Diane Seniors — 13 3J36 Fischer, Beth Klingaman, Denise La- Juniors— 115-116 126 o.._ ni«i.T.i« i?„ik, ri„„t«n Sophomores — 101-102,112 Cage, Keith— 70,126 Caine, Tom — 163 Cairns, Chris — 227 Caldwell, John — 70 Calkin, Mark — 83 Cameron, Jill — 228,229 Campbell, Betsy — 210,267 Campbell, Ruth — 233 Campbell, Sue — 194,230 Cano, Alejandro — 198 Cantrell, Cindy — 234 Cantrell, Gary — 55 Capehart, John — -31 Capron, Nancy — 235 Carlin, Bonnie — 227 Carlino, Pete — 65 Carlino, Sharon — 62,227 Carls, R. — 62 Carlson, Debbie — 230 Carmean, Kim — 235 Carmen, Diane — 182 Carmichael, G. — 65 Carr, Darlene — 267 Carr, Pat— 52,55 Carter, Bryan — 55 Carvin, Joseph — 236,241,271 Casey, K. — 75 Cavalier, Lisa — 233 Cave, Bettie — 228,229 Cave, Julie — 233 Cecere, Karen — 163 Chapman, Lisa — -163,267 Charbonneau, Milton — 84 Chase — 260 Cheerleaders Varsity — 16 Reserve — 262 Chenette, Phil— 236 Chenoweth, Joni — 210 Chess Club— 125 Christy, Scott— 84 Cislak, Carol— 62,123,163,205 Clark, Cindy — 63 Clark,Jim — 60,207 Clark, Mr. William F. — 90 Clayton, Kelly — 262 Clones, Mr. Eugene — 88 Clymer, Steve — 70,82 Coats, Chuck — 65 Cofield, John— 12,227 Cohen, Alicia — 33 Cohen, Cindy — 219 Coleman, Greg — 70 Coleman, Holly — 63 Colley, Missy — 2 Collingwood, Susan — 227 Conger, Robin — 230 Cook, Amy — 254 Cook, James — 84 Cook, Ricky — 84 Corbett, John— 82 Cord, Mr. Rod— 267 Cornelius, Dave — 229 Costume Make-up — 243 Cottingham, Tom — 55 Counterpoints — 226,227 Cowser, Bryant — 67 Cowser, Gregg — 69 Cox, Doretha — 218 Cox, Joe — 113 Crabb, Julie — 233 Craigie, Lexa— 206,228 Critzer, Mr. Robert— 230 Crescendos — 230,231 Cross Country — 58 Crowe, Lloyd — 84,172 Cullings, Mr. Forest — 105 D Rue, Carrie Ziska, Kelly Clayton. Sophc C Band — 222 Faculty— 92-93,98 Seniors — 136-138 Juniors — 116 Sophomores — 102,112 Daily, Alicia — 35,132,161 Dan, Jack — 58,63 Darmer, Mary Jane — 233 Darring, Ann — 55,69 Darring, Hal — 70 262 — Index DAyiDSON, R. KASSIG, JULIA Davidson, R. — 69 Davis, Mr. — 177 Davis, Rick — 69 Davey, Liz — 230 Davey, Rita — 177 Day, Alvin — 55 Day, S.— 163 Daye, Denise — 233,238 Dean, Ellen — 85 Debtones— 232,233 Deck, Nancy — 227,257 Decker, Eric — 229 Deitch, Bob— 59,63 Deloughery, Jay — 77 Dennis, Mr. Richard — 225 Descants — 221,226,227 DeWitt, Mr. Gerald— 90 Dickey, Davis — 73 Dickey, Terry — 76,77 Dickinson, David — 84,233 Dickinson, Leigh — 177 Dinwiddie, James — 70 Dinnine, R. — 63 Dixon, Randy — 60 Dixon, Scott — 59 Dixon, Theresa — 267 Dormann, Michael — 58,63,70, 163 Dorste, Craig — 229,239,256 Dosey, Andrea — 16,235 Dossman, Laura — 123 Dossman, Marlene — 123 Doty, Michael — 84 Douthit, S. — 63 Doyle, Christopher — 126 Dreijer, Hans — 199 Drew, Kathy — 267 Dubose, Carla — 232 Dudley, Mike — 58,65 Dugdale, Jeff— 113,227 Dugdale, Joe — 207 Dunne, Terry — 180 Duren, Carol — 234 Durrett, Dawn — 47,235 Dustman, Leslie — 163 Dyar, Bill— 70 Dyar, Darby— 213,215,227,267 Dye, Duane — 69 Dye, Ron — 67 Dyke. Dick — 73 Faculty — 93,98 Seniors — 136-139 Juniors — 116,126 Sophomores — 102-103,112 Eadie, Marshall — 132 Eadie, Susan — 234 Eagleson, Bill — 77,233 Easley, Nancy — 232,233 East, Deidre — 62 Eaton, Kim — 123 Eber, Joe — 216 Eber, Mary — 235 Echols, Faustine — 234 Eckhart, Marianne — 81 Edmonds, Kenny — 186,229,238 Edmonds, Kevin — 226,227 Edwards, Jean — 84,215 Einter, B. — 65 Einterz, George — 52 Elliott, Kevin — 70,77 Elliott, Terri— 6 " Ellis, Debbie — 62,111,224 Ellsberry, Mr. James — 88 Emry, Mr. John — 73 Epstein, Dan — 267 Ervin, Brent — 46,172 Estridge, Susie — 232 Eudaly, Joan — 19 Eusey, Barb — 2 Evans, David — 69 Evans, Greg — 52 Evans, Kathy— 132,163,200, 227,245 Evans, Mr. H. Dean — 90,91 Evens, K. — 63 Everett, Nancy — 113,233 Faculty — 93,98 Senior— 139-141 Junior— 116-117,126 Sophomores — 103,112 Fairfax, Julie — 233 Fang, Dave — 85 Fansler, Julie — 230 Fansler, Susan — 86,163,195, 227 Farber, Bill — 70,83 Fehsenfeld, Jane — 233 Fekkes, Diane — 235 Fend, Tom — 210 Finch, Leslie — 235 Fine Arts Festival — 246,247 Finn, Desiree — 163 Finneran, John — 70 Fischer, Diane — 262 Fischer, Mr.— 4 Fisher, Chris — 84 Fisher, Jeff — 35,267 Fisher, Sue — 87,180,232 Fishman, Dave — 73 Fishman, James — 82 Fleck, Linda — 235 Fleek, Julie — 172,235 Fleming, Julia — 235 Flowerland — 251 Flynn, Dawn — 85 Fogle, Marilyn — 200,267 Fogle, Susan — 200,267 Foler, D. — 85 Folger, John — 229 Football Varsity— 52-53 Reserve — 54-55 Forbes, Jeff — 221,225 Forbes, Scott — 4 Ford, Cindy — 173 Ford, Karen — 230 Ford, Phil — 267 Foreste, Mark — 163 Fose, Jenny — 232 Fourplay — 254 Foy, Joyce — 235 Foy, Katy — 234 Franklin, Andy — 229 Franz, Bill — 83 Frazier, Mrs. Avie — 119 Freije, Dick — 69 Friman, Rich — 163,222,245 Frisch, Caryn — 63 Fruits, Mr. Forest — 244 Fry, David — 83 Fulk, P.— 63 Funk, J. — 84 Funk, Sue — 221,225,233 Faculty — 93,98 Seniors — 141-143 Juniors — 117 Sophomores — 103-104,112 Gaalema, Hal — 82 Gabovitch, Ellen — 163 Gaertner, Rick — 77 Gangstad, David — 52,65 Garrison, Brad — 52,82 Garrison, Scott — 69 Gatsos, Paul — 83,254 Gemmer, Nancy — 163 Gibson, Susie — 62 Gilbert, Mike — 52,70 Gilham, Pam — 231 Gipe, Russell — 48 Girls ' Ensemble — 228,229 Glass, Linda — 227 Glassmeyer, Rob — 52,251 Glazier, Ross — 119 Glick, Lynda — 258 Glover, Nancy — 63,163 Goldberg, Beth — 217 Goldshine, Leo — 48 Goldstein, Cindy — 230 Goldstein, Marvin — 179 Goode, Kip — 72 Goodman Shoes — 251 Golf— 80-81 Gorman, Ann — 163 Gray, Kathy — 63 Green, Johnetta — 234 Green, Lori — 228 Green, Rebecca — 62 Greene, Ruth Ann — 78,79,126 Greenwood, Sherry — 235 Gregory, Malcolm — 229 Grosskopf, Mark — 59,65 Grossman, David — 28 Grubbs, Brenda — 233 Guenther, Scott — 82 Gymnastics Boys ' — 72-73 Girls ' — 74-75 H Faculty — 93-94,99 Seniors — 143-146 Juniors — 117-118,126 Sophomores — 104-105,112 Ha begger, Sara — 233 Habig, Rick — 76,77 Hackl, Liz — 234 Haggard, Mrs. Cynthia — 16 Hall, Anne — 234 Hall, Larry — 82 Halouli, Zoe — 199 Halpern, Gary — 179 Hamilton, Dave — 131 Hamilton, Pam — 267 Hamme, Sue — 233 Hancock, Jay — 65,229 Hankins, Kim — 62,79,177 Hardaway, Darry — 70 Hardgrove, Sally — 228 Harkey, John — 73 Harmon, Robert — 77,214 Harrer, Steve — 5 Harris, Brian — 209 Harris, Jeff — 55,70 Harris, Lisa — 56,62,79 Harrison, Dierdra — 32 Hartfelter, Wendy — 232 Hartsaw, Julie — 235 Hartshorne, Lynn — 231 Hartsock, Jill — 267 Harvey, Sally — 268 Haslam, Greg — 59,65 Hayden, Mark — 77 Hayes, Howard — 70 Haynes, Tom — 48 Hazelwood, Demarcus — 55 Heath, Greg — 84 Hebrew — 198 Hechart, Brian — 70 Held, Linda— 227 Hellwig, Neil — 233 Helmen, Kim — 85 Helmen, Randy — 84,132 Henderson, Kyle — 9,225,227, 241 Henderson, Mr. — 164 Henderson, Rhonda — 231 Henkel, Clare — 17,164,232,233 Henry, Ginny — 3,148,233 Henry, P. — 84 Herke, Gregg — 69 Herman, Mike — 126 Hess, Stacy — 234 Hicks, Patricia — 79 Higgins, Tom — 84 Higgs, Steve — 34 Highbaugh, Mark — 55,70 Hilfiker, John — 77 Hill, Nancy — 163,249 Hilsmeyer, Barbara — 163 Hinkle, Jan — 37 Hixon, John — 163 Hixon, Steve — 77 Hocker, Steve — 52,132,176 Hoehn, Ted — 84 Hoggard, Paul — 229 Hollyhock Hills — 254 Holmes, Brad — 47,77 Holsworth, Miles — 251 Holt, Sue — 233 Holt, Sylvia — 28,163,228 Hoosier Photo Supplies — 253 Hopkins, Hope — 45 Horwitz, Ed — 113 Hostein, Tracy — 231 Hoster, Cindi — 62,63 Hoster, Julie — 113,235 Hottinger, Paula — 78,79,211 Howard, Annette — 30 Howard, David — 55,65,77 Howard, Sylvia — 62 Howell, Jane — 231 Howell, Sally — 228 Hoyt, Kris — 132,163,200,227 Hudnut, Mr. William — 208 Hudson, Angie — 13,233 Hudson, Hilton — 67 Huffman, Sue — 230 Hughes, Karen — 234 Hughes, Mrs. — 247 Hughey, Kathy — 233 Hull, Tim — 54 Hungerford, Anne — 235 Hurst, Rick — 70 Faculty — 94 Seniors — 146 Juniors — 118 Sophomores — 105 Faculty — 94,98,99 Seniors — 146-148 Juniors — 118,119,126 Sophomores — 105,112 Jackson, Cindy — 230 Jackson, Eric — 52,255 Jacobs, Beth — 218,219 Jacobson, Chris — 233 Jarvis, Tricia — 232 Jenkins, Farland — 65,215 Jenkins, Sandy — 235 Jerden, Mary Jane — 232 Jersild, Diane — 123 Jersild, Paul — 123 Jewett, Kathy — 164 Johnson, Al — 65 Johnson, Nancy — 81 Johnson, R. J. — 70,229 Johnson, S. — 63 Jones, Andy — 229 Jones, Carolyn — 267 Jones, James — 65 Jones, Kevin — 67 Jones, Lesley — 227 Jones, Stephen — 69,233 Jordan, Kim — 230 Joseph, Nancy — 131,161,244, 261 Joseph, Terry — 230 JROTC — 259 Juniors — 127,174-175 Justice, Hale — 64,65 K Faculty — 94-95,98 Seniors — 148-150 Juniors — 119 Sophomores — 105,106,112 Kahn, Ralph — 60,61 Kannmacher, Kim — 232 Kaseff, Fred — 31,163,164,227, 241,242 Kassig, Julia — 232 KAUTZMAN. JOHN RABIN, WENDY 258 Kautzman, John — 113,233 Kearney, Rick— 174,227,267 Kearns, Mike — 214 Keefe, Kim— 231 Keith, Mrs. Carolyn— 147,202 Kelliher, Jay — 77 Kelliher, Patti— 74,75 Kemper, Karen — 75 Kennard, Mr. Dick — 252,267 Kennedy, Joan— 132,178,182, 197,226 Kennedy, Joan— 132,178,182, Key Club — 145,206,207 Keystone At The Crossing Kibbe, Donna — 200,268 Kidd, Bruce — 67 Kiefer, Frank — 37 Kilbury, Judy — 56 Kiley, Kevin — 65 Kime, Kenny — 229 Kincannon, Karen — 251 Kincannon, Nancy — 235 King, Julia— 113,230 Kinney, Gary — 82 Kirch, Kelly— 232 Kirkoff, Denise — 233 Kirschenman, Zeno — 55,70 Kitterman, D. — 82 Klein, Matt— 147 Klinestiver, Nancy — 227 Klingaman, Beth— 75,113,262 Knierin, Lorrie — 56 Knowles, Sally— 232,233 Koehler, Kurt— 52,65,77,123, 132 Kohlstaedt, Mary — 75,131 Konkle, Mr.— 123 Koopman, Linda — 79,85 Koopman, Mark — 229 Kraft, Karen — 163 Kraft, Mimi — 39 Kriesser, L. — 62 Kroeger, John — 48,59,65 Kruse, L. — 62 Kuhn, Glenn — 70 L Faculty — 95,98,99 Seniors — 150-152 Juniors — 119-120,126 Sophomores — 106,112 Labs — 37 Lacy, Jerry — 172 Laing, Derek — 52,53,65 Lakin, Cindy — 164 Lamb, Corky — 163 Lamberg, Carol — 234 Lamberg, Glenna — 232 Lanagan, Betsy — 227 Lange, Lee — 227 Langhan, Jim — 19 Langston, Geoffrey — 52,65 Language Lab — 33 Lanham, Kyle — 5,190 Lanham, Lisa — 230 Lapham, Patricia — 85 Larman, Karen — 217,258 LaRue, Collette — 132 LaRue, Denise — 126,262,265 Lesler, Jeff— 259 Laurent, James — 72 Laurent, T. — 73 Laughlin, Alan — 233 Law, Leonard — 247 LaWell, James — 84 Lay, Fritz— 55,70 Lea, Mark— 195,212,213,267 Lee, Bob — 26,166,236 Lee, Doug — 66,67 Leggett, Valerie — 231 Leonard, Denise — 174,230,231 Leslie, Dave — 127,233 Lesher, Matt — 72,73 Levinson, J. — 63 Levy, Lynn — 174 Lewellen, Mrs. — 74,75 Lewis, Robin — 267 Lewis, Tom — 38 Lewis, Veronica — 235 Lickliter, Lisa — 113 Lieberman, Janie — 163,211, 258 Light, Marianne — 79 Lillie, Dwight — 73 Little, Dana — 233,267 Litz, Jinny — 33,228 Lockets— 206,207 Lord, Mr. William— 164,243 Lotts, Janice — 234 Lowe, Linda — 45 Lumley, David — 77 Lurvy, Paula — 79,234 Lutz, Natlaie — 251 Lykins, Joann — 233 M Faculty — 95,98,99 Seniors — 152-156 Juniors — 120-121 Sophomores — 106-107,112,113 Mackenzie, Judy — 230 Madrigals — 232 Mahrdt, Ann — 86,161,228,261 Maierson, Susan — 161 Maines, Miss — 56 Mamlin, Nancy — 231 Manifold, Betsy — 164,243 Mann, Dave — 229,256 Manning, Dave — 12,161,207, 227,256 Man ' s World — 255 Marching Band— 127,222,223 Mark, Marti — 8 Marley, Kevin — 208 Marsella, Jeannie — 258 Mart, Gregg — 233 Martin, Mr. Donald — 230 Martin, Patricia — 163,228 Masley, Linda — 230,259 Maurer, Stacy — 8,85 Maxwell, Cathy — 12 Maxwell, Laura — 12 Mayfield, Onita — 231 Mayo, Laura — 206,267 McArdle, Joseph — 84 McClain, Louise — 233 McClean, Debbie — 234 McComb, Teresa — 267 McCord, Doug — 233 McCormack, Mark — 83 McElroy, D. — 82 McFall, Fred — 52,132,216 McGee, Hal— 164,242 McGoff, John— 77 Mclnturff, Debbie — 56,230 McKallip, Ron— 72,73 McLeod, Lisa — 230 McMinn, Amy — 234 McPhail, Mary Lynn — 232 McQuistion, John — 204,229, 267 McSoley, Susan — 161,227 Mead or, Steve — 77 Means, Fred — 59 Medical Asst.— 218,219 Medsker, Tracy — 233 Meginnis, Pete— 4,52 Meier, Mary Ann — 232 Meir, Bruce — 203 Mellor, Lisa — 228 Mellow, Marsha — 193 Melner, J. — 65 Meredith, Joyce — 230 Meyer, Julie — 132,161,177, 226,227 Meyer, R. — 65 Meyers, D. — 82 Michael, Tracy — 232 Milan, Laura— 220,227,241 Milch, Randy— 164,215 Miles, Barbara- — -164 Miles, Marilyn— 127,228 Miles, Mike — 84,228,242 Miller, Audrey — 233 Miller, Lori— 267 Miller, Lynn — 227 Miller, M. — 84,31,126 Miller, Mary — 181,227,268 Miller, Rick— 71 Miller, S ' . — 85 Millikan, Michele — 63 Minx, Kathy — 62 Mitchell, Carolyn — 214,267 Mitchell, Peppy— 24,111,164, 242,243 Moak, Keith— 233 Moak, Suzanne — 228 Mock, Coach — 52 Moore, Cindee — 232 Moore, Sandy — 35,75 Moore, Tracy — 107 Moorman, Debbie — 235 Moreland, Beth — 164 Morgan, Bill — 161,216 Morgan, Laura — 233 Morgan, Linda— 27,33,131,227 Morgan, Scott — 59 Morgan, Tom — 84 Moye, Eric — 65 Moyer, Mark — 77 Much, Mark— 241 Muhlbacher, Carol — 161 Muirhead, Tom — 242 Munger, Leroy — 45 Murdock, Dee Cee — 27,132,156 Murduck, Jim — 123 Murphy, Carol— 226,227 Music Men — 228,229 Muskat, Jerome — 65,161 Muzzillo, Joe — 48 N Faculty — 99 Seniors — 156-157 Juniors — 121 Sophomores — 107 Nahmias, Esther — 30 Nave, Daniel — 65 Neal, Jay— 251 Neff, Curt— 55,68,69 Neff, Dan— 229,175 Neff, Sue— 232 Nelson, Larry — 37 Nelson, Vicki — 231 Nemec, Cathy — 9,85 Nessler, Lindsey — 182,228 Neuman, Vicki — 227 Nenmeier, Barb — 230 Neumeister, Sissi — 6,198 Newell, Jim — 229 Newman, R. — 70 Newsfoto — 252 Nicholas, Adeline — 235 Nichols, Greg — 44 Nichols, Patti— 161,228 Nickel, Amy — 161 Nine, Tom — 52 Noonan, Christy — 126 Nora Bowl — 256 Norris, Kelly— 228,254 Norton, Ann — 164,227,230, 236,238,240,241,271 Norton, Sarah — 233 Noveroske, Rhonda — 228 Neuman, Vicki — 227,237 o Faculty — 95 Seniors — 157,158 Juniors — 121,122 Sophomores — 108, 113 Oblinger, Mary Beth — 15,227 O ' Brien, Kyle— 56,81,228 O ' Brien, Tom — 233 O ' Conner, Jack — 206 Officer, Emmanual — 229 Offutt, Ann— 142,227 Oldham, Sally— 230 Oliver, Janet — 203 O ' Mahoney, Kathy — 235 O ' Neil, Lisa— 235 Orchestra— 224-225 Orner, Pam — 161 Orr, Louise — 113,235 Osborne, Debbie — 174 Ostermeyer, Dave — 174 Over, Sandy — 5,132 Overley, Andrea — 63 Owens, Alice — 230 Owens, Chuck— 161,227,259 Faculty — 95-96,99 Seniors — 157-159 Juniors — 121-122 Sophomores — 108,113 Paik, Carol — 85 Palasini, Marc — 70,177,253 Palmer, Ann — 195,227 Palmer, Barb — 75,196,226,227 Palmer, Kathy— 229 Pantzer, Suzy — 27,51,85,126 Pappas, George — 52,65 Parr, T.— 84 Partenheimer, John — 227 Partenheimer, Nancy — 16,181 Pashos, Kay — 75,113 Paton, Judy — 86,161 Payne, Paul — 64,65,67 Peachin, Jody — 123,233 Pechette, Charles — 84 Peeler, Lisa — 230 Peet, John — 73 Peglow, Brad — 52,77 Pennington, Beth — 85,126,231 Pep Band — 222 Perkins Gallary of Homes — 257 Perkins, Joseph — 82,90 Perry, Glen — 49 Pete, Gloria — 228 Peterson, Penny — 235 Petticrew, Lew — 65 Phend, Tracy — 234,235 Phillips, Debbie — 113,235 Phillips, Judy — 79,233 Phillips, Scott— 73,175 Pickett, Mike — 272 Pillow, Brad— 225 Pindell, Brenda — 62 Ping, D. — 75 Pinner, Bryan — 52,70,77 Piochi, David — 69 Pipkin, Tony — 70 Pisarski, Cathy — 241 Pitts, Todd — 84 Plane, Mark — 115 Plautz, B.— 84 Ponder, Jay — 161,28 Ponder, Todd — 67,113 Porteous, John — 175,267 Poteet, Jan— 86,227 Powell, Mr. Bill— 84 Powers, Dana — 47,234 Price, Kathy — 173 Print Shop) — 214 Prenatt, Linda — 172 Prosser, Hans — 229 Pruitt, Steve — 64,65 Prussell, M. — 62 Pryor, Cheryl — 234 Pryor, Connie — 227 Punches, Steve — 182 Q Seniors — 159 Juniors — 122 Sophomores — 108 Queisser, Kelly — 52,65,207 Quick, John— 161,215,223 Quizon, Arlene — 259 R Faculty— 96,98,99 Seniors — 159-161 Juniors — 122,123 Sophomores — 108,109,113 Rabin, Wendy— 161,177 264 — Index RAFFERTY, BETH ZISKA, CARRIE Rafferty, Beth— 56 Rafferty, Marcia — 79 Rangham, Jim — 233 Rapp, John — 69 Rappaport, Elaine — 129,132, 161,202,215,227,236,240, 241 Ray, Alan— 103,220,222,224 Ray, Pam — 235 Raymond, Cindy — 223 Redding, Bloor — 161,267 Refkin, Cindy — 206 Reinking, Eric — 70,71 Relick, Rob— 227 Rene ' s French Deli — 225 Rexroth, Paul — 161 Reynolds, Cleanne — 227,236, 240 Rheins, Rick — 122 Rice, Lizi— 178,267 Rice, Molly— 234,235 Richards, Barbara — 156,219 Richards, Mr. Wilbur — 29 Richardson, Andy — 197 Richey, Beth — 232 Riddell, Jenny — 231 Riddell, Robert— 129,161 Rieder, Kris — 228 Riggins, Karen — 257 Riley, Mr. Charles — 58,59,65 Ringer, Mr. Wendall — 87 Rippey, Derek — 70 Rippey, Susie — 123 Robertson, Malia — 234 Robins, Helen — 231 Robingson, Greg — 65 Robingson, Jay — 55 Rodgers, Mary — 234 Roe, Cheryl — 79 Rogers, Jont — 13 Rogers, Tom — 60,70 Rohm, Frank — 52,53,65 Romine, Brad — 229 Rongey, Keith — 84 Root, Beth — 230 Root, Jim — 267 Rose, Kerry — S4 Rosener, Darcy — 229,231 Ross, Carmen — 230,235 ROTC — 48 Rotramel, Karen — 218 Rowe, Jim — 233 Russell, Cliff— 77 Russell, Mike — 69 Rust, Kathy — 175 Faculty— 96,97,98,99 Seniors — 161-166 Juniors — 123-124 Sophomores — 109-110,113 Sablosky, Dean — 229 Sablotne, Jeff — 65 Sakowitz, Jeff— 161 Saldutti .David — 161 Sallwasser, Mrs. Gean — 90 Sams, Mr. Carl — 89 Sandorf, Kevin — 229 Satchwill, Ann — 7,161,215,267 Sauffer, Jeff— 233 Saville, Nancy — 232 Schafer, R. — 82 Schankerman, Ellen — 235 Schaub, Joe — 194 Scherrer, Susie — 161 Schildmier, C. — 60 Schilling, Amy — 234 Schelgel, Judy— 227,235 Schmutte, Ken — 83 Schneider, Joe — 30 Schrage, Jane — 85 Schuette, Leigh — 234 Schuff, Rhonda — 109 Scofield, Dave — 126,164 Scott, Brian — 33 Searcy, Bryn — 233 Sebald, Janet — 228,229 Seigel, Mr. Robert — 109,178 Segar, Ann — 113 Segall, Linda — 127,164,227 Sego, Chris — 225,227 Selig, Dan — 164 Selig, Julie — 81 Senior Class Council — 26,132 Seniors — 176-177 Sexson, Steve — 31,161 Shanks, Carol — 220,227,241 Shaekleton, Missy — 127,231 Shanner, Melanie — 161,214,267 Shanne r, Vicki — 28,161,267 Shaw, Leslie — 6 Shears, Don — 55 Shelton, Renee — 218 Sherron, Dave — 66,67 Sheilds, Bob — 52,255 Shields, Julie — 230 Shinault, Dave — 259 Shirley, Charles — 164 Shirley, Mr. John — 60 Shoffner, Charles — 214 Shortridge, Liz — 132 Sievert, Janet — 63,176 Sigal, David— 58,59,65 Simmons, Daryl — 52 Simpson, Yvonne — 230 Sinclair, Susie — 228,229 Sipe, Townsend, and Mahrdt Ltd.— 261 Skinner, Susie — 161 Skole, Mark — 255 Slealer, Bridget — 231 Slichenmeyer, Bill — 125 Slichenmeyer, Nancy — 230 Smart, Jeff — 60 Smith, Drew — 77 Smith, Jamie — 230 Smith, Mary Dawn — 233 Smith, Patty— 231 Smith, Richard — 90 Smith, Scott — 52,59,65,70 Smith, Siobhan — 234 Smith, Stacey — 81,126,265 Smith, Stu— 229 Smith, Valerie — 156 Snider, Susan — 227 Snyder, Suzanne — 161 Sofios, Ann — 126,127,232,244, 245 Sohn, Jamie — 81,230 Sohn, Jennifer — 231 Somes, Barbara — 233 Sommers, Mary Lee — 161 Sophomores — 174-175 Speech— 244,145 Spiegel, Karen — 13 Stage Band — 222 Stage Crew — 111,242,243 Stahl, Mr. Arnold — 113 Stahl, Kirk— 82 Stamper, Peg— 9,161,227,241 Standeford, Patty — 37 Stanley, Dee — 161 Stark, Kathy— 85 Stark, Lynn — 85 State Farm Insurance — 261 Steak Place — 255 Stein, Lisa— 228 Steinbarger, Jim — 229 Steinberg, S. — 63 Stevens, Dave — 77 Stiles, Scott — 73 Stillerman, Ivan — 32,164,229, 236,243 Stillerman, Lori — 164 Stone, Frank — 37 Stone, Sydne — 232 Stout, Julie — 211 Strauss, Mark — 179 Strayhorn, Jerry — 55 Stretch and Sew — 257 Strole, Drew — 55 Stuart, Karen — 227 Stump, Tom — 50 Sullivan, Barb — 209 Summers, Kathy — 230,231,233 Sundstrum, Paul — 73 Swan, Kathy — 234 Swenson, Wendy — 233 Swishar, Mary — 227 Symphonic Wind Ensemble- 222 Szynel, Joan — 235 T Faculty — 97,99 Seniors — 166,167 Juniors — 124 Sophomores — 110,111,113 Tait, Bill — 82 Talbot, Julie — 267 Tansey, Brenda — 113 Tarak, Cheryl — 123 Taw, Shirley — 218 Taylor, A. — 84 Taylor, J. — 58 Taylor, L. — 85 Terry, Karen — 205 Terry Pool Co. — 253 Tetrick, Dave — 222 Tharp, Karen — 62,126 Thomas, Mrs. Bee — 230 Thomas, Derrick — 52,53,156 Thompson, Jay — 77,265 Thompson, Libby — 161,232, 233,237,272 Throgmartin, Monica — 166,177, 220,228,241 Thurston, April — 11 Tindall, John R. — 38,212,213, 236,238,267 Tirmenstein, Donna — 231 Tishler, Nancy — 217 Tobin, Brian — 233 Todd, Jeff — 44 Toffolo, John— 229 Tompkins, Mike— 47 Toney, Stephen — 70 Towle, John — 233 Towle, Rick — 111 Traas, Mark — 125 Track, boys — 64-65 Track, girls — 62-63 Traub, Chip — 126 Trike Race — 14 Trudgen, Anne — 113,235 Truesdell, Amy — 7 Trumble, Sonja — 9,228 Tucker, Larry — 73 Tucker, Thad — 77 Turchin, Mr. Norman — 90 Turk, Bill— 233 Tzucker, Jay — 57 u -111 Seniors — 167 Juniors — 124 Sophomores- Uffner, Brad — 83 Uhl, Sue — 267 Umemura, Cary — 229 Underwood, John — 52,58,59,65 Underwood, Walter— 111,164, 240,241 V Seniors — 167-168 Juniors — 124 Sophomores — 111 Vandish, Amy — 32,113 Vandivier, Bill — 55,77,113 Van Frank, Steve — 161,243 Vann, Tom — 52,65 Vaughn, Cheryl — 161 Vea, Mike — 113 Vezina, Doug — 190 Vezina, Jeff— 34 Vollrath, Dona— 29,161,227 Vonnegut, M. — 62 Seniors — 168-170 Juniors — 124-126 Sophomores — 112,113 Wade, Emily — 63,190 Wade, Jenny — 22,161,208 Wagner, Nancy — 194,227 Waldron, D. — 62 Walker, Debbie — 34,227 Walker, Jeane — 164 Walker, Mr. Billy— 24,88 Wolker, Kathy— 56 Walker, Steve — 267 Walls, Elizabeth— 161,233 Walls, Holly— 232 Walsmith, Bob — 55 Walters, Charles R. — 65,68,69 Wang, Paul— 131,161,268 Warner, Bill— 229 Warren, Kay — 269 Watkins, Allison — 65 Watson, Dennis — 70 Weaver, Mr. Byron — 52 Weaver, Zhonda — 248 Webster, Herman — 229 Webster, Marcia — 267 Weest, Mr. William R.— 90 Weinstein, Karen — 235 Weinstein, Nancy — 233 Wells, Maribeth — 200 West, Doug — 103 Westfall, Scott— 227 Westover, Kim — 267 Whitaker, Lynn — 231 White, Amy— 228 White, Neil — 48,227 Whitley, Ed— 77 Whitlow, Cindy— 182 Wilkerson, Darlena — 56 Wilkerson, Marlena — 253,235 Wilkes, Andrea — 23 Willaert, Bobbie — 235 Wille, Mr. Naverne — 58,59 Wille, Stephen — 84 Wille, V. — 65 Williams, Bob — 65 Williams, Kristy — -56 Willson, Kathy— 165 Willson, Libby — 231 Wilson, Beth— 161,200,227 Wilson, J.— 82 Wilsted, Trudy— 228 Winebar, Greg — 59 Wineglass, Larry — 55 Wirey, Julie — 44 Wolf, S.— 52,59 Wolf, Steve— 5 Wolff, Dave — 39,67 Woloshin, Bruce — 222,269 Wood, Jeff— 19 Wright, Mr. Max— 209 Wright, Stephanie — 234 Wright, Mr. William — 65 Wurster, Bob — 77 Wurster, Jane — 234 Wurzman, Stacy — 75,113 Wylie, Torre — 156 Y W Faculty — 97 Faculty — 98 Seniors — 170 Juniors — 126 Sophomores — 112 Young, Darrel — 50,58,65 Young, Stacey — 123,232 Young, Valerie — 62,85 Faculty — 99 Seniors — 170-171 Juniors — 126 Sophomores — 112 Zeckel, Sandy — 228 Zier, Steve — 229,256 Zintell, Ann — 234 Ziska, Carrie — 231,265 Index — 265 w oh mq heart I =6TQt t= Editor-in-chief Ann Satchwill Production Vicki Shanner Student Life Lizi Rice Academics Marilyn Fogle Organizations Lisa Chapman Sports Phil Ford Robin Lewis Theresa McComb Sue Uhl Album Dana Little Mel Shanner Fine Arts Darby Dyar Ads Melanie Lutz Julie Talbot Index Julie Anthony Assistants — Becky Alford, Betsy Camp- bell, Jill Hartsock, Laura Mayo, Carolyn Mitchell, KimWestover. Second Semester Assistants — Darlene Carr, Terry Dickson, Susan Fogle, Pam Hamilton, Julie Johnston, Lori Miller, Steve Walker, Marcia Webster. Photographers — Mark Lee, Doug Blake, John R. Tindall, Rick Kearney, Bloor Red- ding, John Porteous, Jeff Fisher. Some of us jokingly (?) had our doubts as to whether NC would or would not have a yearbook this year — but we ' ve made it! TGATBS! Ugly! Oh my heart! HF of the month. And bananas. — All of which means much to the dor drocers. The terrific enthu- siasm of Miss Marion Breeden and Colonel Charles Savedge got the book off to a roar- ing start. Deadlines brought tempers and panic, but all faced problems with much cooperation. Unending thanks. While hot chocolate helped, most nerves were calmed by our advisor, Rod Cord and Mr. Dick Kennard of Newsfoto. Our thanks and friendship to Ihem. We also would like to thank Jim Root who designed the cover. Final thanks go to our foreign correspond- ents and to families who gave so much at d-line times. Fantastic! Good ole Emily Dickinson is the subject of an English project by Betsy Beck and Sally Harvey. 268 — Closing The music wing produces some WEIRD characters! Kay Warren uses the iron as a key chain and Bruce Woloshin " carts " his junk. NC ' s not just chairs, desks, black- boards, and grades — not just aca- demics. To many, NC can become more: discussion, debate, perform- ance, and real people — learning for the sake of growing. School becomes more than just " school. " It ' s not only a question of Govern- ment 1, Algebra 3, and English 6. School becomes that special crowd, a small class, and maybe even that pang of school spirit you feel at the very last basketball game of the year. It ' s crying on graduation night and thinking that you just might miss NC a bit more than you might have thought. The walls of NC " don ' t confine all of the activities going on within. School isn ' t really so binding because aca- demic knowledge isn ' t all that you ' ve learned these twelve years. Twelve years for this? And the answer — YES! 12 YEARS FOR THIS! Indians on the horizon? No, it ' s a gym class working on some target practice. _4©©© PIIECE J Second semester means starting all over again with the new reps tor President Paul Wang. " Can I have a cherry on top too? " asks Liz Munger at the Lockets ' Ice Cream Social. Caught in the act with crackers in hand are Joe Zurschmiede, Chris Sego and Jenny Lichtenauer. 270 — Closing Hi Starring in " Bell, Book and Candle " is Ann Norton supported by Joe Carvin. When I first walked within the walls of NC, I thought, well, here comes number 423619 ready for processing. That big building that looked so much like a factory now seems so different. All those physical boundaries — A through H halls, numbered class- rooms, rowed desks — aren ' t really sig- nificant. Just because this is a big school doesn ' t mean that nobody gets any attention. With lots of people, it just becomes easier to have a variety of classes. The more the merrier they always say. Who cares about school bounda- ries? Four thousand people just mean four thousand more possibilities for — ? Closing — 271 On your mark; get set; GO! Senior Libby Thompson gives the signal tor the trike race to begin — and they ' re off! Well, we ' re almost through! We started out as a bunch of strangers from all corners of town, who got thrown into some big school called North Central. At the very first, the massive differ- ences seemed to hold us back within ourselves. Starting with backgrounds, religion, intelligence, and personali- ties, and then moving on down even to dress styles, a million differences sug- gested possible conflicts. But by the end of the year (or years), physical differences didn ' t seem to matter much anymore, even though they still were very much real. All the friends we made of some of those strange, new faces; all the classes, afternoons, and weekends we spent together; and just all the good times we had — these are the things we ' ll remember. The obstacles we started out with have been smashed, broken, shat- tered. Other things just plainly over- whelmed them. We started out bounded, but now we ' re breaking away. Those bounda- ries were boundless after all. We have overcome! So, look out world, ' cause here we come. No — Mike Pickett ' s not doing push-ups; instead he ' s up for some sledding. 272 — Closing Wffilk ■End mm


Suggestions in the North Central High School - Northerner Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) collection:

North Central High School - Northerner Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

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North Central High School - Northerner Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

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North Central High School - Northerner Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

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North Central High School - Northerner Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1

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North Central High School - Northerner Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1

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North Central High School - Northerner Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1

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