North Central High School - Northerner Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) - Class of 1977 Page 1 of 280
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Show Hide text for 1977 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1977 volume: “ NORTHERNER . tv£-i M •■ V ' v. e , .v .;■- 5 „ 2. v v.. x J ,0 .«T 15° .cr ' V .A J c - JAMES RYLIE DUKES Bgfi i0i7 QUEEN ST E jjj%5 SAULT STE MARIE ONT P6A 2C2 [f M rwnm ZToZ- ' JA vLS yi 3 1833 03304 6415 Gc 9 7 7.202 In3nor 1977 Northerner j Just taking it easy and enjoying himself, Chris Hall sends a frisbee soaring to a friend. just cruisin ' . . . this common expression effectively captures the carefree, easygoing way in which the year slipped by Spirits were high this year with the success of most of the athletic teams. Everyone was inspired! Dropping by for a quick bite to eat, John Lan- ders pigs out on cheeseburgers, french fries and a coke. He even got a " glass to go! " 1977 northerner North Central High School 1801 E. 86th Street Indianapolis, Indiana 46240 Volume 21 Opening - Crusin ' around Nora on his bike, James Cox decided he " deserved his break today " and stopped by McDonald ' s for a quick refresher. Alten County Public Library 900 Webster Street PO-Box 2270 Fort Wavne, IN 46801 -??70 nothing of profound importance climaxed the y ea - even the long awaited bicentennial celebration was more or less taken in stride. Rumor has it that football players have it easy when it comes to girls . . . Mike Gilbert doesn ' t seem to be having too much trouble! 2 — Opening An opportunity to see triends, be entertained, and still be serious and learn something new is found at Young Life on Monday nights at Park Tudor. " inside . . . student life 6 fine arts, academics and organizations 46 sports 1 02 album 146 ads 238 index 256 On the last leg of her daily school routine, Madeline Hapak loads her car up with home- work . . . enough to keep her busy until she returns again the next morning for more. 4 — Opening The art of skateboarding became more and more popular this year; students even prac- ticed outside ot the schoolbuilding before classes to develop and perfect their own styles. time was spent leisurely. . . nothing of serious impact disturbed the mood. ..the election of a new president ruffled a few, but the effects soon wore off. Curb service is ever popular around Nora . . . especially when cruisin ' Steak ' n Shake in a convertible like Brenda Tansey ' s. Gentleman, start your engines.! Well, it may not be the 500, but the cars are ready to race. . . Opening — 5 An expression of shock and of joy combined is shown on the face of the new Homecoming Queen, Stacy Wurzman, as she hears her name announced. Choirs can be in the parade too! Accents climbed aboard an old fire truck and screamed for victory. A cruise on a bicycle is great on sunny day. Jeff Dugdale is just returning home from a ride. 6 — Student Life b d Relieved to be out ot class for the day, stu- dents head straight for the car and out of the parking lot. A wide stride is part of Randy Davidson ' s form as he passes the football to some unsuspect- ing girl. Student Lite-—? ' Rest at last! After twelve long years of work, Rick Kearney and Rick Rheins think it ' s time to lie and enjoy a nap on a warm summer ' s day at the senior party at Eagle Creek. goodbye iTi: a.- iiiiiToiM Dane Poteet s farewell rr happy thai . . wouldn ' H py when school ' s out for sur mer? t When the seniors get together, watchout! Tao Ford decided to try the domino theory on this line of people, and there they go. There ' s a lot of things you can find at Eagle Creek but Greg Newmark found a lot of sen- iors like Vicki Neuman and Stacy Maurer out on slop day for a picnic. 8 — Graduating Seniors -What Angels a -and- Kim Baxter, Ann Green strange diseas There are a lot of weird people in the student center, but this? Don ' t worry, he ' s just Kevin Weeks, an average senior rioting in the stu- dent center on slopday. Bzzzzzzzz 1 The sound of the alarm clock wakened me, and soon I felt, an enormous pit in my stomach. It was like a premonition, something my body knew that I didn ' t. I was short on time so I dressed and grabbed a donut as I flew out the door. Sooner than I realized, I was at school. What had I been thinking about? . . . Just thought of it! I was remembering how long 1 had been waiting for this day, and now that it was here, it seemed like an ordinary one. Elton John ' s new song was on the radio. There was a feeling in the air, something I couldn ' t grasp. Rehearsals went smoothly and soon I was on my way. I stopped at Steak-n-Shake and then hurried home. I had plenty of time on my hands, so I took my scrapbook and started paging through it. There were play pictures and pressed flowers given me for dances, Homecomings, prom, and many others I had been to. The Junior Spec pictures for our class took up three pages. Then, it was there again. This time however, the lump had spread throughout my body. It frightened me as I floated through relics of clutzy things I did and friendships I encountered. I hadn ' t realized how much had happened in the last three years. How long had I been sitting there? The time had totally escaped me. By 7:30, I was off for the Coliseum to take that final plunge. I knew it was the last time we would all be together. As the band began its first few notes, I found the lump had risen to my throat . . . Then I heard it . . . They were calling my name. It was at that point that I realized I was leaving a part of me behind. With diploma in hand and tears stream- ing down my face, I walked down the aisle knowing that memories I had built up here would never be relived and never be forgotten. Graduating Seniors — 9 Cut and paste, cut and paste. Susie Suelter didn ' t know that when she signed up for a Ball State summer journalism workshop, she was in for a lot of work. summer action,.,. Rub %dub dub, f | ie but theme gjfj have a swim pa rhyme but thJB fun. The girls ' tube. It doesn ' t having a lot of ndos, decided te the summer Nancy Kincannon works at The Ranch and can show you just what you want to buy. She worked last summer to earn money to buy a new wardrobe. Hitchhikers out for a ride 9 Emily Mahrdt and Becky Williams weren ' t hitchhiking. They went camping one weekend in Brown County and decided to model their latest idea in camp attire 1 — Summer Actions What could be nicer than Nice? That Marilyn Wolf went last summer. She ar other kids went for the sun, culture anc credit. Snow? In the summer ' ? Jay Barclay heard that mountain climbing was good in Colorado last summer so off he went, ice pick in hand. These people want to sell one four-wheeled bed cheaply. The Four Blushing Bedwetters, Barb Murphy, Kitty McCormick, Bridget Sleater, and Diana Craig didn ' t quite finish in the WNAP Bed Race. " Hey! What did you do this summer? " Some kids went on exciting two week stays in Colo- rado. Others went to Disneyland, Florida, and even California. Kids traveled with People-to-People, AFS, IU Honors, or the French Overseas Program and visited Europe, but not everyone went on vacation . . . Students went to IUPUI, driver ' s ed., or summer school for credit courses. Those who stayed in Indianapolis weren ' t alone. Over half the student body hung around working and making money. A new car or wardrobe had its advantages . . . Some people were lucky enough to find a few summer parties or other ways to conquer boredom. There were always the kids who took it easy and laid out at the " Y " so they would be as tan as those who went to Florida. Think back, . . it was a great summer! Summer Actions — ' There ' s nothing like a friendly chat in the stu- dent center. Sophomores Julie Rogers and Julie Sommers take time out to discuss the days events. Gaucho ' s, boots, blazers, coat sweaters, 3 piece suits, suede and leather jackets, bow blouses . . . and there I stood in the outfit of my freshman and sophomore years — a tee shirt and blue jeans! I frantically searched the crowd of strange faces, hoping to find someone else who was dresse Wlkjg me7 t To my great dismay I saw no one. Even the guys looked nice in their cords and sweaters. I spent the rest of the day crawl- ing through the halls and duck- ing in every available restroom praying that no one would notice me. Some people even had their pants tucked in their boots for a 12 — Fashions Now you see it now you don ' t Alice Sol- ton, senior, cuts her hair for the short, stylish look Sherry Rutherfcrc :-:. " c " ■ ' ; — " 9 help Jamie Smith decide on jusjSj||iif§ht dress for the homecoming dance _ . ■»».. ■■ This turtle neck sweater seems to catch Janet Barnes eye. Turtle necks were very popular this season. 14 — Fashions After 1 2 years of carrying books around, sen- iors Nancy Gibson and Debbie McLean got just a little too tired. m long straight look. Every style of sweater imaginable was there. I felt like I was walking down Fifth Avenue in New York. There was one thing (believe i t or not) that seemed right about my appearance — my short hair. I noticed quite a few girls with short hair cuts like mine. What a relief! Now all I had to do was go home and break it to my mother that instead of tee-shirts with trans- fers on them, I needed a whole new wardrobe. Just a few 3 piece suits, a pair of boots, four or five dresses, couple-a-gauc- ho ' s — that can ' t cost much more than a tee shirt, carrit? Fashions —15- comnnuni service CO H — c D CO " There ' s a party! " Got attention didn ' t it? But seriously, was party- ing all kids did? Well . . .not quite. Students did a lot to help our com- munity. They volunteered their time aiding people in many differ- ent ways. The choirs performed at nursing homes and elementary schools. Candy stripers volunteered their time by helping at local hospitals. People entered rock-a-thons, walk-a-thons, and bike-a-thons to raise money for the handicapped. Key Club sponsored the annual can drive which involved the entire school in a community project. Kids also volunteered to help with the election campaigns. The National Honor Society had a tuto- rial program for students having trouble with their classes. Most students served the community by working at a job, and just to show they weren ' t serious all the time, after work . . . they partied. Who said all kids did was party? 1 6 — Community Service M Linda Kinnamon worked at Sportime. She ' s great with money and people. Cans, cans, and more cans. The Key Club is getting ready to start the Annual Can Drive. Here Doug Deitch, Richard Freije, Philip Kouwe and Randy Becker get set up for the day. Communit Service — 17 Rosie Lubin seems very pertwbedat yvHCm- ever is on the other end of the line. " They got the best seats in the house for the mixer. Beth Sullivan didn ' t really want her picture taken so, she ' s trying to make believe she isn ' t there. 18 — Candid Camera Look Ma! One hand! Some people will do any- thing to get their picture taken. WHAT MADE NORTH CEN- TRAL? People, people and more people. They were everywhere doing everything. In the halls, in classes talking, laughing, study- ing, listening, and learning in the confines of North Central. This building was composed of feel- ngs, thoughts and ideas of 4000 energetic, vital people. Candid Camera — 1 9 we ' ve more 20 — Homecoming Dig that wig 1 Mr. Sams shows some of his preacher ' s qualities during the faculty skit at Friday ' s homecoming pep session. Brenda Chambers battles her opponent in the annual wagon race; it ' s part of Homecoming 76. " Did you see Lord ' s Leaping Lizards at the avant garde wagon race? " " Hey man, Mr. Sams was bizarre to the max in that crazy wig. " " 77 is the best! We ' re the class that beats the rest! Yeah 1 Rah 1 Seniors! " " Hail our Panthers hats off to thee. " " Quick. Somebody lean against the pole! Our float ' s gonna fall over! " " Aaaah! We got a touchdown! We got a touchdown 1 We got a touchdown! " " Congratulations, we had the best pep session in five years! " These were the sights and sounds of Homecoming 76. All of North Central was involved in the activities, and if anyone missed them, he missed the best home- coming week ever. Why? Because, " We ' ve got more! We ' ve got more! We ' ve got more! . . . SPIRIT! " Homecoming — 21 paper mac he magic Take 1 trailer, some chicken wire, wood, paste, flour, paper, and paint, add some class spirit, and a whole lot of fun and what do you come up with? That ' s right . . . it ' s float building time. But what really goes in to mak- ing a float 9 After two years of practice the seniors seemed to know the procedure well. Here is the way they suggest to do it. Step 1— DECIDE ON A THEME AND A PLACE TO BUILD THE FLOAT. These two things can prove to be very difficult for two reasons. 1 . It ' s hard to decide on a theme when everybody is screaming and yell- ing out their own ideas and 2. The parents of the person having the float must have a great deal of sympathy and patience. This por- tion of float building can take a very long time unless some authority is exercised. Step 2— GET A TRAILER TO PUT FLOAT ON. For this particular float the trailer came from New Palistine, Indiana. A party of seniors volunteered to go get it on a rainy, cold Sunday. The first thing they did was get lost. After struggling their way back home, they realized they had lost half of the trailer in the middle of 86th street. Now don ' t let this experience discourage all young, aspiring float builders, for this is not always the way it works. Step 3— GET WOOD TO BUILD THE BASE OF THE FLOAT. This phase of construction has never really seemed to pose a problem for float builders. The only real problem is deciding which lumber company to " bor- row " the wood from. Step 4— GIRL ' S CAN BUILD TOO (so they think!) At each work session, the guys always seemed to be doing the hammering and hard labor. The girl ' s would try to help but, their work wasn ' t quite as sturdy. Step 5— COVER THE WHOLE FLOAT WITH CHICKEN WIRE. This can be a sticky process espe- cially if the wire becomes tangled. Step 6— FIGURE OUT HOW TO MAKE MOVEABLE PARTS MOVE. This can be very difficult. It is sug- gested that someone is not papier mached inside the object as this can be very uncomfortable. Step 7— BUYING FLOUR. Pounds upon pounds of flour are required to papier mache all that is needed. A few pounds must be 22 — Floating Building These seniors worked hard at building their float. Here they illustrate the steps to making a float as they are outlined below. Jim Cory, senior, adds the finishing touches to the panther. This years senior float had a panther with a moving arm on it. allowed for those playful people who just can ' t resist throwing the paste at each other or smearing it on their arms and legs. Step 8— DRYING PAPIER MACHE. Since papier mache must dry overnight before it can be painted and very often there is not time for it to dry overnight, the seniors found a blow dryer very helpful. It seemed to dry papier mache in less than half the time. Step 9— HAVING TOO MANY " HELPERS " The last night of float is always hectic. Too many people get in the way and nothing can be accom- plished with any speed at all. Step 10— PROTECTING THE FLOAT. The last night is not only for finish- ing the float, but look outs must be posted to be sure no surprise attacks are staged. During home- coming there are underground plots to destroy fellow float build- ers floats. The float has to be " babysat " with all night. Step 1 1— FINISHING THE FLOAT. The finishing touches are usually applied to the float about 30 sec- onds before the float is to leave for the parade. Sometimes floats are seen being worked on while on their way to the parade. A true float is never finished, it ' s just shown at a good stage in the game. Step 1 2— TAKING THE FLO AT TO PARADE. If the float is very tall and wobbly, low hanging obstacles have to be avoided or else the float will be wrecked. A convoy of cars usually accompany the float trailer. Step 13— STOPPING TRAFFIC SO THE CONVOY CAN STAY TOGETHER. A van is a good car to have along because it can be useful in holding up traffic so the whole group of cars can stay with the head float car. Step 14— PARADES OVER— WHAT NOW? Some parts on a float can be saved and there are always those sentimental girls who want a piece of the float for memories sake, but what happens to the rest of it? Well, here ' s where one last party can be molded into this job. A bonfire is a good place to dispose of the unsaveable parts. Step 15— PERSONAL AFTER EFFECTS. Paint applies well to hair and that favorite pair of jeans. It is very easy to tell who worked on the float and for one or two weeks after homecoming ends because of the funny shade of their hair. Well, there it is, 15 easy steps to building a float, it was fun. wasn ' t it? Floating Building — 23 " School ' s out! I ' ve got all after- noon to do what I want to do. For- get about that English test . . .I ' m gonna go to McDonald ' s and eat! " Where did all those thousands of people that packed the school everyday disappear to after classes were over? Well here are a few activities which students seemed to like best. Many kids ' first thought upon hearing the last bell of the day ring was, " I ' m starved, let ' s go pig out! " McDonald ' s and Steak Shake seemed to be most stu- dents ' favorite places to go, but everyone had his own ideas about what was best. Some students had jobs and needed to go straight to work; others did volunteer work. A large number of students were involved in after school activ- ities or sports such as volleyball, football, wrestling, speech team, class or student council, and intra- murals to name a few. There were always students who were in desperate need of extra help in various subjects. They stayed after school for spe- cial help in those areas. Football games are a popular activity in the fall season. They offer a lot of fun and excitement. jnwgSf Members of the performing group Descants return from an after school appearance. Life can be hectic in a performing group. 24 — After School schools ou what now? After school hours can be filled with events as photographer Chis Page knows Gotta grab a snack while you can in his business. Everyone these days seems to have a C.B. radio, and it- can be confusing if you don ' t know the language of the air waves. If you are a Green Apple, or someone who is just learning about the C.B., you can get buried in such strange new terms as " open sea- son, " " chicken coop, " and " Tijuana taxi. " Onde the " lan- guage " is learned, the C.B. can be used to find out road and weather conditions, to report accidents, fires and robberies and, of course, to find out where the police or " smokies " are. Millions of Ameri- cans from truckers to housewives depend on their citizen ' s band radios for protection, information, and entertainment. The hard part jsioJioureout what is being said. I M " Break 1 9 for a westbounder. " " Go breaker, you got a west- bounder. " " Thanks for the break good buddy! How ' s it look over your shoulder to that Gateway City? Come on. " " Your clean and green back to the Gateway City. How does it look back over your shoulder? Come back. " " You got aJ ojaJuwitt a-Koaa satthe 3-4-4 post so do a double nickel and don ' t feed the bears. " " 10-4 good buddy. ' Predate ' the info. You have a safe one now and keep the bugs off your bumper. " " That ' s a big 1 0-4 on that! Keep a grinnin ' and your wheels a spin- ning and we ' ll catch ya on the flip- flop. You got the Midnight Rider eastbound a 1 down on the side. " 26 — CBs " 10-4 Midnight Rider, you got the Circle City Camero Kid clear and on the side. " Break 1 9 for the Camero Kid. ' ' " You got the Camero Kid, go breaker. " fl " You ' ve got the Shining Star westbound. What be your de tion— 20? Come on. " m heading out t _h City to see a Y.L. and up some of flat Colorado Koo Do you copy pie? " " 10-4 on flat Mile High City! We got the " Luclfy Lady running back door, The Snowflake, Big Ben, and Yellow Fire in the rocking chair and the Shining Star shakin ' the trees. LJboks like we got us a convoy Camero Kid. " " Affirmative on that convoy Shining Star, have you got an eye- ball on that Smoky takin ' pictures at the 3-4-4 mark yet? Bring it our donuey lookin Come on. " " You ' ve got a clean shot from where I ' m sitting, Camero Kid. " " 10-4 Lucky Lady, it looks like I ' m going to get off the super strip at the next exit. It ' s been good running with you cottonpickers, and I ' ll catch you eastbound. " " O.K. Camero Kid, eighty- eights to ya you have a good day today and a better one tomorrow. You got the Shining Star out. " breaker After school, Whit Fischer hops in his car and checks out the smoky reports before leaving for home. £ Someone got tired of her boyfriend. What does one do with one extra boyfriend? Push him into the book depository of course! Love is sharing everything, even french fries. Bonnie Brammer and Chris Gregor have a bite to eat. 28 — Dating Dating, it ' s America ' s favorite pastime, along with baseball, Mom, and apple pie. Here are some in-depth thoughts on the subject: " AHHHILOVEIT!! " " Dating is great. For the person who doesn ' t like going through life there ' s nothing like having a female companion to help you through it. " " Dating isn ' t all it ' s cracked up to be. It has its ups and downs, but I guess that ' s what makes it inter- esting. It gets phoney sometimes, depending on who you ' re with and where you go. I prefer solo wher- ever I go. Besides, not too many girls know that the only guys who are sincere have beards. But really, sometimes it ' s nice to have someone around when you need them. But the right someone is hard to find. I found someone once but she lives 800 miles away. " " Guys are so dumb at times . . . they know that a girl is inter- ested in them but they are just chicken to show their feelings and get their nerve up to ask the girl to go out. I guess that they are afraid of being turned down. " " I wish all the cute guys would just swoon all over me and fall down at my feet. If I had my way, I would be dating all the handsome popular guys I drool over! " " A list should be published of all eligible people! " " I ripped my pants doing the splits at a Christmas dance. " " I had a date with a very cold chick. She was afraid to talk all night. My gas tank had been drained the night before, and un- knowingly I drove 30 miles on an empty tank — catastrophe! " " I hit a truck on my way to pick up my date for the prom and had to drive all night with a smashed-in front on a sparkling clean car. " " A guy asked me out, and I got so excited that the day we were supposed to go out I got so sick to my stomach that I couldn ' t go! " " I went out with a guy that I really didn ' t want to go out with, and all night I worried about him kissing me at the door. When we pulled up my drive I ran all the way to the door before he was even out of the car. " " I went out on a date blind and tried to ignore the guy all night long. The problem was, he didn ' t ignore me! " " I went out on a date with a guy that I did not like, but I didn ' t have a way out of it. So when we were leaving the party my friend pre- tended she was too drunk to drive, and had me drive her home so I didn ' t get stuck having to kiss him good night. " " It doesn ' t corrupt kids; if any- thing it can help them out in life experiences. I think girls are really great, and if I was restricted I ' d go crazy. " When going to the football game, always bring a date. Andy Bloom decided to take the advice and brought along Terri McGee. • » " Dating is very good for people. It makes them feel liked and wanted. Dating is a good way to get to know somebody you have always had a crush on. Parents should loosen their dating stand- ards for their children. Parents shouldn ' t be so suspicious of what their kids are doing. " " You can really have a good time on a date with the opposite sex! " " You can get away from the old man and old lady on a date. " " The first time my boyfriend tried to kiss me, I hiccupped in his face ... " " While working in the summer I took a girl to a drive-in movie. We were doubling with another cou- ple, and we were in the back. I put my arm around her. About half way through the movie I fell asleep and she didn ' t wake me up until it was over! How romantic! " " I forgot the girls ' name. " 7 What are friends for? Amy McMinn knows the answer. She goofs around with Jodi Patsiner when she doesn ' t have a date. Is it yes or no? Walter Anderson is trying to find out from Julie Williams. In the back- ground, Timothy Thompson is wondering what is going on. dating 30— Dating In the year 2000, will life still carry on in the way considered normal? A recent survey taken of North Central students brought out many differing views. Since the poll was taken among teenag- ers, most answers seem to focus on the changing styles of clothes. Here are a few of the comments: " They ' ll be really weird like some of those designer fashions from Paris. " " We ' ll probably have synthetic clothes. " " People will probably wear the same kind of clothes that they wear now. " " Fashions are becoming more and more like the 30 ' s and 40 ' s. " " Maybe we ' ll go back to dress- ing like in colonial times. " In the schools the general agreement was that teachers will become obsolete. Students may learn from a computer in their own home. The " teacher " will talk to the students through a series of typed messages and the student can reply by coding in a message. Transportation will become totally electric. Carpools will become popular again, and mono- rails may be seen in all major cit- ies. A major concern of all students was that armed guards will be seen everywhere. Even now North Central has armed guards patrol- ling the halls. Mr. Berry views the future from a different aspect. He said the area students attending this school live in now will soon be considered the inner city, the suburbs may be as far away as Noblesville. Another idea was: " There will probably be another World War. " These industrious students study hard in the alternative ed program. In the tuture we may all study independently. Intent upon getting her lesson is Stacy Hess. The alternative study has a very tree format. right factory Believe it or not Larry Jones is talking to his Scott Alexander is deciding what he will learn teacher in a one to one relationship. today. In the future information may just be typed out on cards and filed away. The Senate race is on! Lugar and Hartke bat- With a confident smile, Mr. Lugar shows the tied it out discussing many of the issues dis- strength that helped him win his bid for Indi- played on this poster. ana Senator in the ' 76 election. Peanuts in the rose garden, campaigning in government classes, the end ot Watergate, the loss ot Kissinger; it was all part ot the 76 election. Sure, there had been a lot ot jokes going around. Some people said, Ford is hiring Chevy Chase to be his stuntman, and others said Carter will smile the Russians to death. But stu- dents, especially seniors, really took the election seriously. People thought there was a lot ot voter apathy. Well not here, and here ' s a poll of seniors to prove it. Poll of Seniors 1 . Those of voting age? A. If yes, would they vote 9 B. If no, would they vote, if they could 9 2. Do parents influence their vote 9 34 — Great Race 3. Should the voting age be lowered? 4. Have they been keeping up on the issues? 5. Who do they like? 6. Why did they vote? 7. Why didn ' t they vote? 8. Would they encourage people to vote? Yes 1 5% No 85% Yes 89% No 11% Yes 94% No 6% Yes 50% No 50% Yes 13% No 87% Yes 75% No 25% Ford 65% Carter 27% no one 8% their duty 22% they liked a candidate 78% they didn ' t want to get involved 2% they were not of voting age 98% Yes 84% No 16% • SfiHL Support Conrad! That ' s what this bulletin board says. It ' s part ot the government classes ' attempts to involve students in poli- tics. For the next four years, Mr. Carter will run this country. It ' s the 1st time since before Lincoln that the South has put a man in the presi- dency. Great Race — 35 Bunny hopping to the disco beat was a first at this years mixers as these students brought the well known dance back into style. These gals seem to think group dancing is fun and that partners are not a necessity for a good time. The second level of the student center is where couples dancing can often be found. dance with me i i i i please? ■ ' " . - - ■ - ' T f 1 a j 1 " ! ' . | if i 1 1 1 m s S " You should be dancin ' seemed to be a popular phrase this year as many kids were hit with jazz mania. It was not uncom- mon to see students moving in class to a silent beat, letting it all hang out in the lunchroom, or boogieing on down the hall to classes. Dances such as the Car- wash, the busstop, and the good ole ' bump prevailed. But even more fun than doing these well known steps was just moving any way that felt good. It seems that most people pre- ferred being totally surrounded by sound so they could lose them- selves in the music. The Letter- man ' s Club and the class councils realized this problem and provided several mixers for students after games. Here people could really get into dancing to such bands as Soul Relations Band and Anony- mous. Couples and dancing are often associated with each other, but at the mixers group dancing seems to be the in thing. At one mixer a group was even seen bunny hop- ping down the stairs! The Soul Relations Band entertains students at a mixer sponsored by the Letterman ' s Club. Music and Danc:na - the last The variety offered by the guidance center Joe Cox and Doug McGrath seem to find seems to intrigue Jams Lots. ing out college applications rather humorous. 38 — College " It ' s here, it ' s really here. I ' m not just dreaming. This is my sen- ior year. This is my last year in high school and possibly my last year to really live at home. But what about next year? Should I work, stay home, or go to col- lege? " A large portion of students decide to go on to college. Some go for educational reasons, to master a trade or learn a profes- sion, while others go to get away from home. Yet there are others who go for the parties and new experiences. " The choice of colleges sure isn ' t easy, I ' ve found out! This school offers that but not this, while that school offers something else! What do I really want? " There are plenty of places to find information on various colleges. Senior, Ann Trudgen makes use of the guidance centers materials. This can be a comforting sight, especially after hours of driving around on the back roads which lead to many colleges. Seniors can almost always be found gathered around the guidance center window checking to see if their college choice is on the agenda. SCHOLARSHIPS 5 ■ m ■■■ «4 fj " K ' 1,-4 St, . ' ' C: ecf— ;; rfbtiu " If you made a list . . . , what was special in 77? " There were a lot of special things that happened this year. One special event was parking in the south lot. For two years, student councils tried to get it open and were turned down. There were a lot of arguments; " Drug haven . . . , " " Hard to patrol ... " and " Illegal parking . , " but, this year, after a lot of negotiating, the south lot was open. NC students really helped to make this a success. Without their co-operation it could never have happened. Other special additions to this year were the Recognition board and calendar. Their pur- pose was to record birthdays, events, and recognize outstanding students at NC. The student coun- cil also sponsored many lectures and films during the year. What made these accomplishments successful was the student co- operation. The student body showed they had the enthusiasm and school spirit. This school spirit, was the most special thing of 77. Oh, the problems of the south lot. Bill Berkow- itz is just hoping that no students are violating the parking laws. NC students really appreciated parking in the south lot. No one wanted to take a hike behind the career center in cold weather like this. STAFF PARKING 40 — Specials specials o CHAflLV-THURS. FEB.1Q-7:3( The publicity committee knew how to spell, they just wanted to attract attention to a movie, " brought to you by your student coun- It was lot of hard work, creating the calendar and searching for plays and activities for stu- dents to do, but student involvement made it worthwhile. Either Bill Berkowitz has taken a personal dis- like to the sign or his car just got towed. This sign is just one of a few rules for parking in the south lot. Sre: s- s s wasthej ear Deserted auditoriums, empty classrooms, and silent corridors. Where were the familar sights and sounds of North Central? Could this be North Central? Of course it was, just vacant. It wasn ' t summer vacation, so there had to be some- thing wrong! Snow! Snow, that magical mist from the skies for which 4000 stu- dents had hoped and prayed. But that was only half the wish come true. There was still NC ' s favorite motto: Washington Township never closes school. Even that old tradition was broken when temp- eratures got to 20 below zero. Impossible! School closed! Never! Yet it was. For nine days freezing temperatures and a gas shortage stopped the daily process of learn- ing and testing. It was kind of a strange winter with gas shortages, below freezing temperatures, and plenty of snow. Indiana was even called a national disaster area. An area is usually called a disaster area if there is a tornado, hurricane, typhoon, or earthquake . . . but snow? Of After everyone went home the remains of a long day of fun could be found. Sledding was a popular sport when it wasn ' t too cold. The trick here seems to be to pile as many as possible on one sled. snowed i i i course, Indiana hadn ' t had a bad snow in a long time. People here just weren ' t used to tive foot drifts, 36 below temperatures, and wind chill of negative 64 degrees, and, not having had a great run on classes for arctic survival, no one knew how to deal with the situa- tion. The least prepared people were the gas companies. People stayed home, turned up the heat, and created a shortage. When this happened, the companies realized someing had to be done. Th ' ey started rationing, and businesses and schools were the first ones hit. Some schools in Ohio even closed for all of February and put school on the radio. Along with rationing, the bad weather made the ship- ping of gas supplies impossible, and this just added to the problem. So, here was Indiana. A perfect national disaster area all set for flood to come when the snow thawed. What more could a senior want, in his last year or for that matter a junior or sophomore 7 Besides, there just had to be Protecting books and other personal belong- ings from the cold and damp can be a difficult task. Snow games include the everlasting game of snow ball fighting. It ' s hard to walk outside and not be bombarded. Even the piano stood silent in the normally bustling music wing. No sound could be heard throughout the school. The stairways were given a rest from the nor- mal trampling feet of students. something in 1977 to top off the bicentennial year. Yes, missing school was so sad. There were tears of happiness and leaps of exhilarating joy that school was closed. In fact, the only sad thought was that maybe NC would use up all the snow days and the school year would be extended, even for seniors. Hor- These deserted tire tracks prove that people were around and did try to get to the school. The normal process of learning and testing was interrupted when school was cancelled. ror! Senior graduation postponed! That would never do. NC seniors were already getting out a month after the closest neighboring high school, Brebeuf. There would be mass rioting and demonstrating by the whole school! Luckily no such extension occurred. No one wanted out of school that badly. Of course, there were long hard hours of work done during the time we were out. These were spent discovering a place to hide school books from Mom until school started again. Well, there wasn ' t snow for the holidays, but there sure was some in January. Many new winter sports were cre- ated during the extra " vacation. " These included " snowball war- i i i and snowed The deserted look of the exterior ; ' North Central reflects the emptiness of the halls. • HHEmH fare " any time, anyplace, as long as there was snow around, and " who can pile the most snow on a car, " requiring one unsuspecting car and a pair of warm gloves. The most popular sport seemed to be " slip and break a leg, " one good patch of ice, slippery shoes and an armload of books to throw one off balance was all that was needed. There were also the traditional sports of skating, sledding, and if you had the money, skiing. Winter was the time for outdoor activities, but it was always fun to sit by a warm fire and drink hot chocolate or celebrate the coming New Year into the early hours. Those frosty flurries were here into February, but everyone was glad to come back to school and get into the familiar routine of learning and testing. studying was interrupted by the weather, but classes resumed once more . . . this time with coats on . . . Washington Township coped with it all. 46 — Academics, Organizations and Fine Arts For help with class schedules, the Guidance Office is the place to go. Mrs. Tharp is helping Bill Doner get his schedule worked out. The honor roll provided an interesting topic of conversation for Dan Harding and Bob Wol- Decisions, decisions . . . Doug McCord had to decide whether to study or to eat. A mistake didn ' t seem to bother Jill Knox and Wanda Thurston. Studying in the library before and after school helps Michelle Elmore get that needed assign- ment done. Academics, Organizations and Fine Arts — 47 ' Copper- Kettles? A CAPPELLA — FRONT: Ellen Crump, Sally Parker, Denise McClung, Jane Gargallo, Amy Conrad, Christy O ' Neal, Robin Overbay, Allyson Kendall, Cathy Wright, Kathy Steinmetz, Janice Pasch, Carol Pennington, Vicki Williams, Karen Jones, and Becky Bolon. BACK: Debbie Snow, Christy Harrington, Pam Preusz, Mary Semler. Ann Tinkham, Marti Hatchett. Beth Steele, Sherilyn Searcy, Susie Munsell, Beth Swoverland. Tish Patterson, Margaret Morris, Laura Richey, and Carin Roettger. Shocked! Frightened! Even a lit- tle horrified! That ' s exactly how I felt the first day I walked into a choir class. I was passing through F-wing just minding my own busi- ness when I heard a peculiar sound. I wasn ' t sure what it was and being the curious person that I am, I decided to look into the room. I saw a strange sight. The students were bent over making grunting noises. Before I called a doctor, a friend stopped me and explained what was happening. They were doing an exercise for correct breath support. The class started singing the musical scale and followed it with a funny song about copper kettles. I was told that the kettle song was used to improve diction. What ' s the matter with this class, I thought. Don ' t they sing regular songs? My ques- tion was answered when sheets of music were passed out. I didn ' t realize how many different parts there were to just one song. At first the singing wasn ' t that good but after a few attempts, the group was much better. The class learned a dance to go with the song. Twinkle-toes that I am, I just had to get up and try to do the steps. I soon found myself tripping over my own two feet. Just as the bell rang, the teacher announced that a rehearsal would be held the next morning at seven. The group had a show coming up and they wanted to make it the best possi- ble. Boy was I wrong when I thought that choir was a goof-off class and an easy A. 48 — ACappella V)UA t Sg9l( Cjfc W ' $ B£ t V V ■ Mr J tdT M . fr " =V jf M J I 1 i« I 111 i ■ _ [ 1 If ll 1 ■v,r ■ ' • ' t A saying the Counterpoints often hear is " practice makes perfect. " NORTHERNAIRES— FRONT ROW: George Grossardt, Scott Riddell, Larry Craigie, Jim Reynolds, Ron Lauter, Steve Ellsberry. Jim Snyder, and Michael Haney. BACK ROW: Richard Featherston, Ron Miller, Scott MacArthur, Jack Montgomery, Gregg Jones, Mike Evans. Scott Lawson, Eric Davis, and Doug Denny. CONCERT CHOIR — FRONT ROW: Jackie Brown. Marie Bade, Julie Maddox, Roxane Carney, Julie Cornwell, Lynn Franklin, Beth Bosso. and Nancy Enright. BACK ROW: Geri Posner. Susan Skole. Rita Mertes, Sandra Oglesby, Julia Robertson. Roxanna Bowman, Barb Roesch, Micki McGrath. and Cindy Randolph Concert Choir. Northernaires — 49 Ho So Secret Pals " Oh my gosh! How could I for- get? It ' s tomorrow and I torgot! What ' s tomorrow? It ' s secret pal day and I have to get something for mine. " This is just one way that friend- ships grow in choir. Secret pals are one way to know someone better. Having partners helps you to learn to work together with someone and makes the choir become organized and unified. To get to know everyone better, the choirs have parties. They can be during school or on the weekends but whenever they are, they work to bring closeness to a choir. Choir is more enjoyable by the friendship and togetherness that come from this class. ACCENTS— FRONT: Brenda Chambers, Jill Sandler. Teresa Hatchett, Maura Shackleton, Marie Higgins, Teri Levin, Kim Schuyler, Kelly Adams, Debbie McLean, Laura Dickinson, Sherry Greenwood, Julia Hudson, and Alyssa Kneisley. BACK: Neil Hellwig, Dale Pike, Jay Smith, Bob Butlers, Brian Baker, Steve Moldt, and Dan Snyder, Friendship helps the singing quality of the Accents because it ' s easier to sing with friends instead of enemies. 50 — Accents I BELL CHOIR — FRONT: Mary Anne Ping, Dawna Kirkpatrick, Meg Newland. Martha Tondra. Mary Cottom, Debbie Chamberlain, and Kim Fletcher. BACK: Wes Smith, Christi England, Beth Boone. Jayme Strawn, Kathleen Overmyer, Darcy Rosener. Amy Weber, and Deborah Morton. CRESCENDOES — FRONT: Betsy Boring. Katrina Tracy, Nina Henderson, Cheryl Wilburn. Anne Hungerford, Christie Thomas. Cathy Hughey. Janis Allen, Becky Janis, Dee Heady, and Maria Gerson. BACK: Elsie Armstrong, Kathy Hutson. Ann Zintel. Andrea Dosey, Kelly Lockhart, Beth Root, Maria Robert son, Peggy Blanchard, Nancy Kincannon. Lynn Taggart, Kathy Blunck, and Nancy Mamlin. Crescendoes. Bell choir - 51 The music from Bell Choir always proves to be enjoyable and a little out of the ordinary. The many long hours of practice pay off as the Accents do a tremendous job in perform- ing in Opus. ENSEMBLE— FRONT: Connie Held, Nancy Everett, Wendy Foy, Cindy Cantrell, Dolly Bretzlaff, Jennifer Traas, Maryanne Clark, Susan Arnold, Susan Langford. Helen Yune, and Janet Atkins. BACK: Julie Hoster, Julie Fleming, Penny Peterson, Karin Clark, Lynn Hirschman, Carol Burnette, Linda Masley, Karen Weinstein, Sherry Bond, Cathi Nye, Stephanie Tyson. DESCANTS — FRONT: Jennifer Jeskel, Tracy Phend, Julie Hartsaw, Lisa Cavalier, Lynn Rheeling, Katie Foy, Karla Austin, Anne Hall, Kathy Swan, Joan Szynal, Fran Bercovitz, and Janice Lotts. BACK: Betsy Shanks, Suzy Eadie, Amy Buis, Chris Foy, Cindy Jackson, Robin Calkin, Julie Mueller, Jane Leigh, Lori Baird, AnneTrudgen, Lee Schuette, Nancy Capron, and Libby Willson. 52 — Ensemble. Descants We ' re On! I ' m so scared. I ' m about to go out on stage and perform for the first time. Look at all those people. I just wish my knees would stop shaking. Our music has started and I can ' t remember the first word. Why do these things always hap- pen to me? The teacher said keep smiling, never turn my back to the audience and don ' t look at my feet. OK folks, I ' m ready. The lights are being turned up and there ' s one more measure before the first step, and my knees have even stopped shaking a little. Wait a minute! Why isn ' t my foot coming down? My heel is caught in my hem. Please foot, be nice and friendly and come out of my hem before I smash you. Oh well, I didn ' t like that hem anyway. The song is finally over and it ' s time for our bow. Down 2. 3, 4. People are actually clapping. The lights have just blacked out. and we ' re scurrying off the stage like mice. What a relief to know that ordeal is all over. Now I can hardly wait until the next show. COUNTERPOINTS — FRONT: Diane Brown. John Kautzman, Helen Robins, Stu Smith. Beth Ayers. Dave Cornelius, Diana Einterz. Bill Eagleson. Julie Fansler, John Towle, Joyce Meredith, Alan Laughlin, Becky Golay, Jim Ingerham. and Scott Cory. MIDDLE: Shaun Lehman. Rene Hess, Chris Swingler, Becky Branam, Paula Lurvey, and Cathy Jackson. BACK: Larry Nelson, Jim Rowe. Ken Widgery, Hans Prosser. Bill McKinley. Craig Ogden. Jeff Sauffer, Brian Tobin, Bill Turk, and John Hamilton. Counterpoints- TREBLE TONES — FRONT: Shannon Lyst, Allison Herke, Lesa Hagewood, Lisa Hamilton, Maria Gremos, Jenny Kline, and Rene Rutherford. BACK: Debbie Kennedy, Nancy Beck, Carol King, Carolyn Savill, Marg Herder, Jan Hoyt, Margie Mahrdt, DeniseDick. kmm) ■ Mm r JM21 j7 Mm - ■■ IP wk mm H Organization is an important part of a singing Working together is helpful when trying to group as demonstrated by the Crescendoes. work up a show. The Accents know this feel- ing well. 54 — Allegros 2 hoir P What does choir mean? Choir (kwir), n.-any group of singers. Besides being a singing group, choir is much more. Choir means working together and making new friends. Choir means practicing hard before, during and after school to perfect a style. Choir means giving perform- ances for retirement homes, ele- mentary schools, and even our own N.C. Choir means making people happy with smiling faces and " catchy " tunes. Choir means the love that grows in everyone ' s hearts as the year goes on. Counterpoints meet every day to practice their music so they can bring happiness to everyone. ALLEGROS — FRONT: Arlene Crist. Jill Benham. Jennie Arkman, Maria Davey, Cinni Hydu, Laura Corey, Leslye Jones, Jane Wolte, Laura Sowers, and Julie Ottilie. BACK: Mary Skinner, Susie Walker, Helen Taylor, Jennie Carpenter, Elizabeth Betor, Sally Mueller, Amy Gutman, Barbara Cartwright, Susan Green, and Jenny Blocher. Treble Tones — 55 : iddle-lee Dee! 56 — Orchestra The bell rings and the fight begins. The fight is between the students of Symphonic and Con- cert orchestras and their instru- ments. Their referee is Richard Dennis. Note by note the students struggle in battle until the instru- ments can no longer take it. The students finally win and a com- plete song can be played. These groups play at the NC auditorium, concerts, and contests. This is one battle worth fighting. The Symphonic Wind Ensemble performs for the enjoyment of their audiences. Ensenpie — s7 The Concert Band makes up a large part of the Marching Panthers along with a little help from their friends. narchinq -aniacs r What crazy group of musicians brave the cold in order to play their instruments? Or what group ot girls highlight them? It ' s none other than the NC Marching Pan- thers, the majorettes and pom pon girls. The Marching Panthers are made up of the Symphonic Wind Ensemble and Concert Band. These two bands play for our entertainment during football and basketball games. Also, they per- form at several programs like the Winter Pops Concert. Another wild group in the music department is the stage band. They perform at such programs as Junior Spec. Another form of entertainment at half-time is the majorettes and the pom pon girls. They make up routines to dance to as the band plays their songs. POM-PONS — Terry Gosney. Glenda Broadus. Kim Oldham, Lisa Webster, Lisa Helm, Karen Gray, Karen Laux, Marilyn Wolf, Wendy Tsang, Pam Kendrick, Judy Dock, and Jayne Lozier. d i ill II H 1 1 • 1 i ' I mini FLAG CORPS — Barb Graven, Nellie Scherrens, Lorna Schmidgall, Sue Wisner. Mary Anne Ping, Dawna Kirkpatnck, Lisa Plane, and Donna Ping. 58 — Bands Bands — 59 3how TIME_ Lights, camera . . . Wait a min- ute! You can ' t have a production without the people behind the scenes, our stage crew. Without these people, there wouldn ' t be any scenery built, lights lit or sound heard. They work feverishly during and after school to make each production their best. We can ' t forget to mention the members of the Repertory Theater and Thespians. They are the ones who not only help with the setting up of these productions but also, present them. Now . . . It takes a lot of planning to make an effective set. Matt Roberts measures the proportions for a back drop. 60 — Stage Crew There ' s always work to be done in the stage crew. John Towle and Mark Huber start mak- ing the scenery tor Jr. Spec. Even with the heat turned down, the Stage Crew still finishes their scenery. Work goes on even under the stage as Eric Tinsley works on a runway for the next show. Crew — 6i Decisions always prove hard to make. Alan Laughlin worries over a problem in the play " Captain Billie. " " Aunt Liz " , also known as Miss Kilby listens as Teri Levin sings a song about being young. Uncle Max, a godfather, grants Billie any wish she desires. John Towle and Teri Levin sing a duet. 62 — Peformances SHOW JIME . . . action! The stage is set. The scenery has been built, the light bulbs have been changed, the actors picked and the cos- tumes made. The production is ready to be presented. " What pro- duction? " you may ask. Well, take your pick. Like the spring play " Finishing Touches " or the fall play " Everyone Loves Opal " . Or maybe your taste is more for a children ' s play like " Captain Bil- lie " . Whichever one you picked, they are all productions presented by Thespian Troop 1 851 . Captain Billie strikes again! Teri Levin as Billie is a girl who asks for more than she can han- dle. Performances — 63 Jennifer Jeske does her thing while the rest of the act watches her. As Susan Mills sings in the Dairy Queen act, John Babcock, Steve Licktenauer, Besty Shanks, and Cathy Jackson look on. 64 — Junior Spec " Junior Jqzzj FOR GOODNESS SAKE will somebody please stop RINGING THEM BELLS so I can get to the DAIRY QUEEN and have a CREAM FILLED DREAM. Before eating anymore Twinkies take some time out to imagine this scene . . . the time late March, the place NC, and it ' s the begin- ning of the 1 977 Junior Spectacu- lar. What ' s Jr. Spec? Well, it con- sists of four musical acts. " For Goodness Sake " is The story of a villain and a girl who can ' t pay the rent. A girl searches for a husband in " Ring Them Bells. " " The Dairy Queen " concerns the queen of the soda shop during the 50 ' s, and " Cream Filled Dream " is a tale of a Twinkie factory. These all are put together with the help of Stage Band and Counterpoints to make a truly spectacular show. Ring Them Bells gets on the beat as their dance line " bumps " on. The combined talents of the performers of For Goodness Sake goes toward the making of a great act. Junior Spec — 65 ■ • • ■.- - - 4 i t230 fc|. .: " -. • £. 25L ' « | . ' . s r v J» One ohhe duties of the ans for the Can Drive. Helen Taylor gives the cans she has collected to Key Club mem- ber Jay Beattey. Entertaining kids at the Sudar Pluta Hou: " clown " Mark Van Allery talks tc the T a, i. if Woodsman f ) 66— • Lockets, Key Club, Letter Club u MAY I HELP YOU? 99 . . . was a familiar phrase among the members of Key Club, Lockets and Letter Club. They were formed to help us and the commu- nity around us. The Key club, for instance, collected canned food for needy families, delivered donated groceries, and were involved in a charity rugby game. Lockets ushered for Back To School Nite, made a float for homecoming, worked at the Sugar Plum House at Christmas and par- ticipated in many more activities for the school and our community. The Letter Club helped spread Panther spirit throughout the school. Lockets members like Maria Houston dressed up in costumes and worked at the Sugar Plum House over the holiday season. An ice cream social was sponsored by Lock- ets as part of their membership drive in Sep- tember. These girls sign their names to the club ' s register. Lockets, Key Club. Letter Club — 67 " AN ALTERNATIVE TO A — structured learning situation was just a fancy way of saying " a change from plain ' ole school. " The descriptions of the Learning Unlimited program were almost as varied as the opportunties in it. A quick trip to room F170, home base for the Alternative Program, proved this to be true. With a glance at the board, a student could see the weeks ' activities neatly planned out. The students in the Alternative Program were divided into two categories. A CORE student was one who took more than half his classes through Alternative, and the rest took only one or two classes through Alter- native. The CORE students were required to participate in a survival skill, a family, and a challenge area. Some of the survival skills offered were swimming and emer- gency preparedness. Families, which consisted of up to 12 stu- dents per teacher met weekly and often went on. field trips together. Practical and logical skills were taught in the challenge areas. All of these areas were optional for students who did not take the majority of their classes through the Alternative Program. Whi- chever course of study a student decided to choose was sure to end up being a change from plain ' ole school! Not everybody is lucky enough to be able to Ready to explain every issue, Deputy Mayor study like this at school, but Lisa Wagner Mike Carrol gestures to get his point across, takes advantage of a couch in the Alternative He appeared in a " Know Your Government Room to finish reading her English assign- Officials " seminar sponsored by Learning ment. Unlimited. i — Alternative Ed Alternative Ed — 69 The rejaxed atmosphere of the Alternative room ' makes it easier for David Gabovitch to study his English. Many students find it easier to work in an informal situation. 7QV Alternative Ed LEARNING SITUATION There were bound to be almost as many difterent opinions about the Alternative program as there were people in it. " It ' s so hard to explain to peo- ple, there ' s so much involved, " exclaimed one girl after trying to explain Learning Unlimited to a friend from another school. " Well, I guess it does have its disadvantages, but there ' s a lot more advantages, at least for me, " a boy commented after his first month in the Alternative Program. Another guy remarked, " I ' m not so suie my parents are sure about this, but I surearn " " I think it makes me work harder, cuz a lot more responsibil- ity is placed on the student that you ' ve gotta be able to handle, " said a girl that was lushing to a meeting . These weie just a few of the comments describing the Learn- ing Unlimited Program. One thing all the speakeis would agree on, though, is that the program cer- tainly is an alternative to a struc- tured learning situation. One of the teachers in the Learning Unlimited There doesn ' t seem to be a shortage of type- Program, Judith Berkshire, pauses to share a writers in the Alternative room Phillip Bronicki joke with a student. Students call teachers by picks the best one to finish typing his report their first names in the program. for his next class Alternative Ed — 71 be hft to;tio with- onora i Hfcpanica elicia Cazares, Lon y, Jaoftw«BQburn, Nancy Mam- n, DaBfHeTOtv onica Eber, 72 — Honors the honor of... THE NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY— FRONT ROW: Brenda Fang, Kathy Hughey, Wendy Swenson, Terry Gosney, Jan Selby, Ann Segar, and Nancy Everett. SECOND ROW: Joyce Meredith, Julie Rochlin, Sherry Greenwood, Sara Pappas, Lori Rich, Barbet Worrell, Kelly Adams, and Sharon Secoy. THIRD ROW: Judy MacKenzie, Lori Baird, Linda Blanchard, Sheryl AH is, Nancy Mamlin, Cynthia Bradley, Bob Day, and Paty Decker. FOURTH ROW: Steve McCoy, Stu Smith, Doug McCord, Diane Dunkel, Tom Goss, Dan Brunner, Jane Leigh, Tory Mudgett, John Kautzman. BACK ROW: Dwayne Bernard, Mark Van Allen, David Blatt, Keith Hessong, Eric Sunquist, Ken Overshiner, Shreve Jones, Dick Freije and Rick Davis. THE NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY— FRONT ROW: Carrie Ziska, Susan Huffman, Lori Miller, Liz Hackl, Janet Barnes, Julie Fansler, Anne Trudgen, and Cristine Orme. SECOND ROW: Terry Hurston, Teri Dickson, Marcia Webster, Katie Foy, Penny Peterson, Beth Klingaman, and Vickie Anderson. THIRD ROW: Stephanie Wright, Karlin Ladd, Lucy Meyer, Debbie Hermann, Susan Marsh, Sally Cronin, Diana Einterz, Patty Prather. FOURTH ROW: Julie Hartsaw, Scott Morgan, Mike Crabb, Tom Gardner, Leslie Vollnogle, Nancy Slichenmyer. Barb Marer. BACK ROW: David Evans, Richie Jones, Mark Smith, David Klinestiver, Stafford Broumand, William Kiszla, Dave Resnick, Ray Kahn, Sam Kline, and Charlie Bunes. having been chosen for one of the many honor societies was a privi- lege enjoyed by a few students. But was it really an honor to every- body? Most members of the National Honor Society, the Span- ish National Honor Society, Quill and Scroll or the Brain Game Tea m were proud to have been chosen. The National Honor Society consisted of students who had excelled academically. Although they didn ' t hold regular meetings, members did do things like tutor other students. La Sociedad Honoraria Espanol, just initiated a chapter at North Central in the spring of 1976. Concerned with the Journalism department, there was the honor society Quill and Scroll, Being in this organization depended on three things: serving on a publication for at least one year, being in the upper 1 3 of your class, and recommendation from the advisor. The Brain Game Team, formally called Exercise in Knowledge Team, was not an honor society, but it was an honor to be selected for the team. Of all the students who applied for the team, only six were chosen to represent our school in competition with other area high schools. Only a small percent of the stu- dent body were initiated into an honor society. Was it an honor? Yes. it was! The Journalism honor society, C was composed of four membc son, Pam Hamilton, Lori Miller, Webster had each served at least one year i an editor position. Stationed at a computer terminal in lower F- hall, Karen Boles prepares to ask the com- puter a tricky question. The computer feeds into the main storage bank at the Career Cen- ter. Deep concentration is taken by Senior Dianne Thiel, as she reads the program instructions for a computer. After programming the com- puter, it will give her any answers she needs to know for that problem. I m Calculators can be very handy when trying to work an equation in chemistry. They were used to cut working time in half whether work- ing a test problem or doing homework. Not knowing quite how to react to the com- puter, Bill Doner pauses for a moment to try to figure out what to do next. 74 — Computerized Classes computerized computerize d computerized - proves to be a different ve a problem for Ed Langfc the m®h classes rliri a ' t yaJMj ie corxjpjfers all year, stuc atjrin anytime. Everything seemed to be com- puterized. It was amazing how much computers affected our lives. Schedules, report cards and transcripts were all done by the computer. Students even used computers in math and science classes. Each math class spent at least one week in the computer room learning the basic funda- mentals of operating the compu- ter. With this knowledge, the stu- dent would have been able to use the computer as a resource when- ever it was needed. Not only were the computers informative but they were fun too. They would talk to you and sometimes even told a joke. Although it wasn ' t a computer. the amount of calculators was unbelievable. They were quite val- uable when trying to minimize time spent on working a problem. Computers — something that we used to think of as a part of the future — became a part of our everyday lives. Didn ' t you always want to taste some German Apple Kuchen, potato pancakes trom Israel or Roman cookies? And hadn ' t you been wanting to try your hand at creating a mini-taco or dipping your own French fondue? Well everybody got a chance to sample a great number ot foreign foods at Holidays International, the annual foreign language club party. Each of the language clubs pre- sented a song or skit explaining the holiday season in a certain country. The German band also performed. Students from all the Latin, Spanish, German, French and Hebrew classes attended. Many of the language clubs also planned other activities during the year. The French club visited the Magic Pan creperie restaurant, while the German club held a Ger- man food-fest. The trips and pro- jects of the foreign language clubs and classes served to stimulate interest in the languages and to teach students the customs of other countries. A sure temptation to any diet, this gingerbread house is a mouth-watering treat. Delicacies from many foreign countries were served at Holidays International. Dressed as a Spanish troubador, Mark Weaver pours himself a cup of punch at Holi- days International. Many students dressed up in costumes for the festivities. 76 — Language in any langu A trip to the Magic Pan Creperie proves to r much fun for Pam Bansch as she tries ti make a French crepe. A French dinner was one of the many events the French Club did during the year. Playing that omph-pah-pah music, members of the German band, Nancy Mamlin, Cora Ein- terz, Bruce McDonel, and Kurt Shields, pro- vided music at Holidays International. Potato pancakes were served hot from the grill at Holidays International by members of the Hebrew club. Sonja Kantor smiles as she serves another pancake. La-c_a:e- a touch of class With a touch of class both Stu- dent council and the class coun- cils worked to unite the school. Student council under the lead- ership of President Bill Berkowitz, was successful in opening the South Lot for student parking. The council also sponsored such things as the Homecoming activi- ties, planetarium programs, mix- ers, movies, and many afterschool seminars. Whereas the function of the stu- dent council was to unite the whole student body, each class had a council whose purpose was to unite that class. The sophomore class started the year with a class party, and continued with collect- ing cans for the can drive, spon- soring the Valentine ' s Dance, and choosing class rings. The Junior class council was busy all year with Junior Spec and the Prom. It was the responsibility of the Senior class council to design the Senior T-shirt, to choose graduation announcements, caps, and tas- sles, and to make plans for the Grad Dance. All the councils, whether work- ing to unite the whole school or just one class, worked hard with pride and a touch of class. A warm smile is exchanged between Presi- dent Bill Berkowitz and Indianapolis Mayor Bill Hudnut. Mayor Hudnut spoke at a seminar sponsored by the student council in Novem- ber. 78 — Councils Using gestures makes it easier for Steve Jus- tice to clearly demonstrate his point of view to Ann Aull at a Junior class council meeting. SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL— FRONT ROW: Ann Segar, Karen Ford, Nancy Everett, Carrie Ziska, Eddie Horwitz, Bill Vandivier, Stephanie Wright, Mark Hayden, Kay Pashos SECOND ROW: Anne Trudgen, Julie Hosier, Stacy Wurzman, Dave Hocker, Mike Shortndge. Harry Levmson. Bruce Nelson BACK ROW: John Kautzman, Jeff Dugdale. Stu Peterson, Todd Ponder JUNIOR CLASS COUNCIL— FRONT ROW: Ann Aull, Pebba West, Louise Queisser, Marsha Palmer, Diana Dickey, Karin Kemper, Ron Bonge, Scott Cory. SECOND ROW: Greg Kroot, Andy Sexson, Pat DeValena, Leo Miller, Lucy Noonan, Betsy Shanks, Steve Feigenbaum. BACK ROW: Jim Carlino, Bob Haslam, John Funk, Steve Justice. Greg Echt, Steve Lichtenaeur, Scott Horrall. SOPHOMORE CLASS COUNCIL— FRONT ROW: Kris Fesler, Julie Harvey, Allison Herke, Greg Peters, Carol Pennington, fish Star, Mike Einterz. SECOND ROW: Doug Dickinson, Sean Buck, Julie Sommers, Jane Klingaman, Helen Taylor, Lynda Kurfirst, Melissa Jernigan. Julie Rogers. BACK ROW: Dan Aron, Mike Evans, Shelley Young. Ron Klain, Michelle Henderson, Steve Brodsky. Chris Justice, Dan Hughes. College courses sponsored by student coun- cil seem to be a topic of serious debate for Alan Sallwasser and Caroline Bennett. E_F H| ■ ' K ■T ' - ' H V- mmr -■ - A A L mm Vj Ar I H IL ift ks - rtL K± -r m " " " b Mr % ' " ' ff - mmmmmw jC ww jtL. M W- G ji lf W -% " " « • J%d V m Jl L f- ' fS • j at,. 1 Jss - - Grim determination on this volleyball player ' s face shows that she is prepared to make a winning serve. Head bent in concentration, Tammy Ferguson adds perspective to a cylinder by shading it. About the time you began to get tired of the " sit down and take notes " routine of many classes, came that one class that provided a break in your day. Usually this class was in the area of physical education or art. Sophomores going into gym this year discovered the situation slightly different than had their older brothers or sisters even last year. Due to a new law, girls and boys found themselves in class together for probaby the first time since grade school. The new situ- ation gave the girls a chance to see their favorite guy try out on the balance beam, and the guys an opportunity to play volleyball with the girls. It was a new experience for just about everybody. Another class that many stu- dents looked forward to was art. Usually working individually, art students got a chance to relax and really get into their work. Besides the usual drawing and painting which dealt with a two-dimen- sional surface, ceramics and sculpture classes worked with three-dimensional forms. Learning to work with metals and textiles in jewelry and weaving classes were other ways to express yourself. Any of the gym or art classes were welcomed breaks in a long day of classes. A near-collision between Debi Madura and Mike Langdon is averted during volleyball practice in this coed gym class. Close work enables Jan Hoyt to add detail to her drawing. Large portfolios seen around NC | usually held such works of art Almost losing his balance, this student gives it all he ' s got as he bumps the volleyball across the net. YOU DESERVE A BREAK . . . Art, Gvm — B1 two assignment s in one? Students discuss relevant questions about the A break from the routine of regular class lec- causes and the effects of the American Revo- tures is working on a group project. These lution as a group in Mr. Taylor ' s U.S. History X students make plans for their presentations to class. their English class. 82 — English and History Believe it or not, it was possible to do two similar assignments in two separate classes. It almost cut homework time in half. In English 5-6 classes, American literature was studied, while at the same time, juniors studied American his- tory. It was not uncommon to read an article from one time period in English while studying the histori- cal facts of the event in history. It is not difficult to imagine what the benefits were. Perhaps the only reason why you got the correct answers on your history exam was because your English teacher dis- cussed the same topic the period before. But history and English we re not the only two classes that studied similar things. There was even a club that dealt with different sub- jects that had similar back- grounds. It was the Humanities Club which dealt with such areas as art, literature, and music. Newly formed this year, it had something for almost everybody. Gacoeiar-Ctins Proffitt, David Voe , stop Class notes can be a great help when exam time comes. Jennifer Lee carefully copies some important dates in her World History class. English and Histor — Si THROUGH VICTORY During halftime at the Lawrence Central game, the varsity cheerleaders gather together to pian their upcoming cheers. Cheerleaders have to take a break sometime! Ellen Goldberg and Kris Fesler take time out to look over the Ben Davis crowd. Reserve cheerleaders are 3ulie Harvey, Pebba West, Anne Gibson, Madeline Hapak, Kris Fesler, and Ellen Goldberg. 84 — Cheerleaders AND DEFEAT . . . the cheerleaders were always ready with a smile and a cheer. This past summer they attended a Ball State University workshop as a part of the United Cheerlead- ing Association. Under the guid- ance of Mrs. Moriarty, and with the help of continuous practice, the cheerleaders achieved a tenth in the state rating. Their hard work and high spirits were certainly appreciated by everyone. After another goal. Beth Klingaman claps with satisfaction as she realizes that we ' ve beaten Brebeuf. In great form, the varsity cheerleaders are Beth Klingaman, Marsha Palmer, Jill Gemmer, Stacy Wurzman, Lisa Lickliter, and Carrie Ziska. Enthusiasm showing on her face, Lisa Lickliter leads a cheer at the Warren Central game. Cheerleaders- Comprehension is a part of learning lan- guage. Anne Johnson, Kathy Stiles, and Julie Franz listen carefully to understand what their teacher is saying. English never has to be dull; group projects, plays and posters are just a few of the things that are done for class. These sophomores smile as they prepare their projects. From Agatha Christie to Dracula ' s Castle, this bulletin board shows just a few of the topics that are discussed in one mini-course. Group projects and oral presentations are done often in English mini-courses. Kathy Cook plans the skit which she will present with other members of the group. 86 — Mini-Courses Everybody Likes Variety! Mini-courses sure gave variety to the sophomore English pro- gram. They were a real switch from regular English classes. Each student had to take nine weeks of basic English. The remainder of the year was divided into three sections, each of nine weeks duration. Each student had a choice in selecting the elective course to be taken. A student could take such courses as " His- tory of Mystery, " " The Family, " " Prejudice, " " You, The Car, and Society, " " Love: The Essential Emotion, " and " Mythology, " just to name a few. English classes were not the only classes that had mini- courses. Third year French classes also had them. Each six weeks, the student would study a different subject pertaining to the French language or culture. For example, one could study such areas as French literature and architecture while still learning vital parts of the French language like nouns and irregular verbs. Although the student still learned the required parts of the subject, mini-courses provided a fun way to learn other things at the same time . : A foreign culture can be interesting but also hard to understand. Students talk and com- nc l pare notes during class on different aspects cf ' the French language and culture. With visions of Oracula in his head, sopho- more George Grosshardt finds it hard to con- centrate in his Entalish class. Mystery was just one of the many rnYii-courses offered to soph- omores. • m J Mini-Courses — 5 A Little TLC . . Intent on his work, Michael Mayes prepares a mold from which he can make a dental bridgework to replace missing teeth. Acquiring the delicate touch for working with living plants, Jamie Beethem transplants a snake plant. . . .otherwise known as tender loving care was an especially important trait to possess for a tew of the Career Center classes. Great care and precision were definitely needed in the dental lab- oratory class, where students spent three hours of the day. Other dental related classes included dental hygiene and den- tal assisting. Learning to keep records, process film, and mix materials were necessary skills. Medical assisting and medical auxiliary were offered for those interested in the medical field. From these classes, students received training for work in public health agencies and hospitals as orderlies or nursing assistants. Another area where TLC was needed was in the landscape class. Proper care of plants was studied in this class, along with methods of attractive arrange- ment. Tender Loving Care cer- tainly was invaluable in these classes. Day to day needs of patients are dealt with by Liane Lisle, as she wheels Julie Bush to an imaginary X-ray room. - Career Center Courses % After a long day of working in the dental lab. Julie Heidenreich begins to organize and clean up her materials. Mike Neff contemplates the best environment for this plant in his landscape class. Blood pressure 1 20 80. Cathy Weiss finds out that Ray Ann Bailey ' s blood pressure is com- pletely normal. LEARN. Use of such materials as a T-square and a compass enable Kathy Oliver to construct exact drawings. The voice of the cafeteria is visible at last as Face to face with the camera,.Regina Bishop none other than senior disc-jockey John Bon- closes in on her subjects in the Career Center ner. TV lab. 90 — Career Center ABSORB, and DO Closed-circuit television is carefully monitored by Mark Wilson in the Radio-TV lab at the Career Center. One essential in drafting class is the art of cre- ativity. These students concentrate on putting their ideas on paper. Many of us prepared for our future through the academics. We learned basic grammar to be able to communicate intelligently with each other, math for bills and tax returns, and government to try to understand why some of our politi- cians are crooked. Then there were those who, through voca- tional courses prepared for their future by actually pursuing a pos- sible career. The Career Center certainly turned out some great disc-jockeys and cameramen from the Radio-TV department for your listening and viewing pleasure. Some were learning the fine art of architectural planning of a home through drafting. Still others learned a trade in Auto-painting which was probably in great demand after the bitter winter. These useful courses proved it was one thing to learn and absorb, but sometimes completely differ- ent to learn, absorb, and do. Ca-ee- Ce :£- — f " Getting If you were a creative person who enjoyed working with the public, a course in marketing and merchandising could have been just what you needed. Product displays, advertising, volume buy- ing, and general store manage- ment were all a part of this class. The significance of consumer response was also studied. Maybe your interests were directed more toward the chal- lenge of producing something for a select group of people like the NC student body. If so, the Career Center offered a vocational course in printing. Working under the pressure of upcoming deadlines, students published The Northern Lights in the print shop. Either area of contact with the public; direct or indirect, was important in getting information through to them. Milk on the bottom shelf is a little unusual, but Dawn Addison doesn ' t seem surprised to find it there in her marketing merchandising class. Diligently cutting away, Kathy Johnson and Edith Payne endeavor to finish the letters that they plan to use in an advertising exhibit. 92 — Career Center Career Center — 93 we serve with pride! Every Thursday, you might have seen a few people in military uni- forms. Was the school under inva- sion? Of course not! It was just a hard working member of the Jun- ior Reserve Officers ' Training Corps, better known as JROTC. Under the supervision of Col. Gal- lagher, the program was available to all three junior highs as well as the high school. The main empha- sis was on leadership develop- ment. Marksmanship, leadership theory and practice, map reading, and military history were just a few of the courses offered in the four year program. There were numer- ous extra-curricular activities such as battalion staff, competitive drill, and numerous community pro- jects, and the military ball which was the highlight of the year. There was much more than the uniform to the member of JROTC. Their motto was " We serve proudly " and they did just that! The correct information is very important in Every Thursday was uniform day for members precision marksmanship. Col. Gallagher of JROTC, but they wore their medals too. points out a diagram to his class to show the Dwayne Bernard, Jeff Barker, and Dave Blatt correct procedure in a drill. proudly wore their uniforms. 94 — ROTC Superior marksmanship is 3fc of the, taught in JROTC. It takes much tice to improve your aim and perfect A military uniform must be kept neat and clean at all times. PFC Keith Butts polishes his shoes before inspection. 3t practice tof- Jeff Barker and Mark McCardia is a serious i demands great concentration " Goodmorning. These are the daily morning announcements . . . " Mike Evans and Sally Oldham read important upcoming events over the P. A. system in the morning. Drama interpretation is one of the many areas in which a speech member can compete. Arlene Quizon recites her piece for the judges at an October meet. 96 — Speaking crowds.. can take isn ' t all that the speech team is, it be tun, too, Brian Hyslop and Mark Shary a moment to laugh at an amusing joke. . . . they were around you all day long, everywhere you went. They may have seemed awesome but they became routine . . . until you had to give a speech to one. While standing in front of the crowd, millions of thoughts went through your mind . . . this speech is so dumb, what if I forget my lines? . . . But it all went fine after you overcame your fears. To have found yourself trembling or forgetting your speech could have been embarrassing! For those who were brave and more courageous, there were the speech and debate teams. Meets involved a great deal of prepara- tion and quite a few early Saturday mornings. . . ap- nkS " and Louise yf Cross-examination is an important part ot a debate. Debate team member Laura Rich carefully checks some important points of Ruth Reichard ' s rebuttal speech. surveys seminars 98 — Surveys . . . that ' s not all sociology was, but that was a big part of it. It wasn ' t uncommon to be stopped in the hall and asked if you washed behind your ears. Wei . . . it wasn ' t easy to think of an original survey idea. Government classes also held many seminars. Near election time, one might have seen stu- dents with banners or campaign buttons from a political seminar. ndependent study programs at places like the gas stations and Karma were also available to stu- dents. There was even another kind of surveying going on behind (or under) the scenes. It was none other than the speleology club, a group of brave souls who explored the dark depths of caves. Ted Everett finds taking surveys an interesting way to meet new people like Jamie Cairns. Another speleology club meeting begins as two members discuss proper spelunking equipment. Surveys - and you thought Busy at work, Ads Editor Jan Myers carefully positions her artwork on a triplicate. Who would have thought so much work was involved in the yearbook? Although they should be taking pictures of others, photographers Barb Murphy, Chris Page, Jeff Parks, Ray Kahn, and Perry Tobin take time out to pose for a picture at a fire sta- tion. 100 — Publications you panicked And you thought you panicked when you were late to class on the first day? People who worked on publication staffs felt much more panic and pressure than that. Panic set in on the yearbook staff when they needed to work for 48 hours straight without sleep over fall recess to meet a deadline. Photographers panicked when they all had to get into the dark- room to print pictures. And it could only be called hysteria when they discovered they didn ' t have the film to develop. The Northern Lights staff, under the guidance of editor Ted McGrew, worked hard to get the paper to press. Chaos abounded when something went wrong near presstime. It all involved panic, but it was worth it. Feature editor David RRe« Sj iscusse «tr article for the newspaper witnTorn f Harri- son. Much time is spent in preparation for the bi-weekly paper. Hail to the chief. Editor-in-chief of the North- ern Lights, Ted McGrew takes a break to strike up a patriotic pose for the camera. Mistakes are bound to happen sometimes. T eri Dickson continues to search for an underclassman picture that has been mis- placed. Best in the nation with his 7 foot jump, Bob Berry demonstrates his winning form. Team sports aren ' t the only sports at NC; Suzy Harshman exercises by riding her bike. Huddled up to decide the future of the South- port Cardinals, the team is ready to kill. the ' jocks seemed to have one thing on their minds-being number one. . .and they cruised right on to success. A little help from Mr. Charmichael prepares Jay Robinson for some Cardinal action. State golf champion Dan Connor earned his title with a 1 52 (75-77) mark in the state meet. Sports — 103 Ace hurler Joe -Perkins warms up in the bull- pen for action against Tech. The Panthers whipped the Titans before falling to ScecJha. . 3 VARSITY BASEBALL— FRONT: Ann Sofios, Ann Bosso, Dawn Durrett, Kathy Rust, Carol White, Jenny Fose, Liz Houck. SECOND ROW: Alan Berkowitz, Damion Oancea, Bill Clark, Dan Neff, Ron Pike, Bill Farber, Mark Calkin, Tom Gardner, Jim Ingerham. BACK: Coach Bradley, Coach Schmucker, Brian Denny, Mark Smith, Brad Uffner Steve Clymer, Todd Ponder, Shreve Jones Curt Neff, Ken Schmutte. 104 — Baseball A YEAR OF FIRSTS On the sidelines, Coach Bradley signals one of his ball players. Batting champ Brad Uffner adds a few more points to his average with this base hit in sectional action. Varsity Baseball (13-11) NC . . .0 Chesterton . . .7 NC. . .5,6 Cathedral . .3,5 NC. . • 1,2 Bloomington North . .6,4 NC . . .8 Arlington . . .0 NC . Beech Grove . . .1 NC . ..1 Decatur Central . . . . .2 NC. . 1,10 Pike . .6,1 NC . . .4 Lawrence Central . . . .5 NC . ..1 Lafayette Jeff .... . . .2 NC . . .4 Tech . . .2 NC. 13,8 Mt. Vernon . .1,2 NC . . .0 Kokomo .. .1 NC . .4 Broad Ripple . . .1 NC. .3,3 Seymour ..6,6 NC . .12 Ben Davis .. .6 NC. . .4,1 Carmel . .5,0 NC . 4 Warren Central . . . . ..1 NC . ..3 Howe .. .2 NC . . .5 Lawrence Cen. (Co. ) -.4 NC . . .2 Pike (Co.) . . .4 NC . . .0 Shelbyville . . .9 NC . . .9 Tech (Sect.) . . .4 NC . . .4 Scecina (Sect.) . . . 4 Reserve Baseball (1 2-1 0) NC . .11 Cathedral .. .1 NC . .15 Cathedral . . .9 NC . ..5 Bloomington North . .10 NC . . .5 Bloomington North . . .6 NC . .10 Arlington . . .0 NC . . .7 Beech Grove . ..2 NC . . .9 Decatur Central . . . . .5 NC . . .7 Pike . . .4 NC . ..6 Pike . .18 NC . . .2 Lawrence Central . . ..3 NC . ..4 Lafayette Jeff .... . ..5 NC . . .6 Tech . . .7 NC . . .5 Kokomo . . .7 NC . .10 Broad Ripple . . .0 NC.1 1,11 Seymour . .8,7 NC . . .5 Ben Davis ..11 NC. 2,11 Carmel .4,10 NC . .14 Warren Central . . . .. .3 NC . . .6 Howe ., .7 NC . WBBBBm . ,8 Shelbyville 1 RESERVE BASEBALL — FRONT; Bill Hall. Larry Hullet, Dane Morrison, Tom Wright, Bob Green, Jeff Carmicheal, Mike Crabb, Dave Stevens Mark Crabb, Stu Peterson BACK: Jim Hill, Eric Woodham, Rich Farber, Jim Horsfield, Dave McMurtrey, Rich Newman, Alex Waddell. Bryan Carter, Gary Grubbs, Dave Seagren, Greg Echt. Coach Mock. A fine sectional showing high- lighted a season in which the North Central baseball team posted a 13-1 1 record. It was also a year of firsts for Panthers. Shortstop Ken Schmutte became the first North Central player to be selected as an Ail- American. Schmutte was also selected and played on the Indi- ana High School All-Star Team. It was also a year when our bat girls received due recognition. The girls were named All-Americans for their excellent job throughout the season. Outstanding efforts were given by batting champ Brad Uffner, second baseman Tommy Gard- ner, first baseman Mark Calkin, outfielders Bill Farber and Steve Clymer, plus pitchers Mark Smith. Ron Pike, and Joe Perkins. The Panthers chalked up a 5-4 victory in the county over the Law- rence Bears. Pike nipped NC 4-2 in their next outing. NC whipped Tech 9-4 in sectional play before losing to Scecina 5-4. Baseball — 105 RECORD BREAKING PANTHERS WIN STATE During a break in the action track team members take time to be introduced to the crowd. The state meet enters the darkness hours as Panther Oliver Pipkin takes a victory in the 100. Pipkin ' s 9.7 clocking tied Derek Laing ' s school record. Boys ' Varsity Track (1 1 -0) NC ... 56 Lawrence Central .... 42 NC . . .81 Kokomo 46 NC . . .90 Washington 41 Southport 28 NC . . .95 Lafayette Jeff 32 NC . 74 Lawrence Central .... 53 NC . .104 Brebeuf 30 Perry Meridian 22 NC . . 1 00 Kokomo Haworth .... 27 NC . . .68 Tech 59 NC ... 99 Warren Central 28 NC Invitational first Tech Invitational first County first Sectional first Regional first State first The 1976 North Central varsity track team sped to their second state title to cap oft an impressive campaign. Panther prepsters eclipsed two state records on the way. The Panthers ran off eleven consecutive victories which included their ninth county title in ten years. The Panthers set a new state record for points in the finals. State champions included Bob Berry in the high jump, where he became the first Hoosier high schooler to clear the seven foot mark. His leap was the best in the nation for prepsters and earned him National Honor Roll recogni- tion. Oliver Pipkin also earned national honors for his victory in the 100 yard dash. The 880 relay team, with members Oliver Pipkin, Mark Highbaugh, Brent Ervin and Al Darring set a new state record in their triumph. Other state final- ists included Hal Darring in the 440, Rich Jones in the 880, Al Darring in the high and low hur- dles, Jerry Strayhorn in the shot- put, Ed Langford in the pole vault, Dave Sherron in the long jump, and the mile relay team which consisted of Ted Hoffman, Rich Jones, Greg Winebar and Hal Dar- ring. Following a successful attempt, junior pole vaulter Ed Langford exhibits a sign of vic- tory. Langford finished seventh. m " % Moments after taking the baton from team- mate Ted Hoffman, Rich Jones begins the second leg of the mile relay. 1 06,!j- Boys ' Track The last bar hurdled, junior Al Darring is only yards away from the tape during low hurdles action. Darring placed second. Sophomore Mark Brown, noted for his long jumping prowess, takes a turn to high jump- ing. He clears the bar easily on this attempt. 4 » DISTANCE ,?f ' $m-V? W %•• • February . . . time for girls ' track ©re. These girls warm up before ips on the stairs and through the VARSITY TRACK — FRONT: Ted Hoffman, John Vanserew, Dave Farkas, Steve Keels, Greg Winebar, Dave Howard, and Duane Dye. SECOND ROW: Bob Haslam, Greg Kroot, Kevin Kiliey, Richard Jerge, Geoff Langston, Bill Schmitz, Robert Deitch, and Jerry Taylor. THIRD ROW: Coach Pappas, Max Charmicheal, Coach Whithorrne, Rick Walters, Darryl Young, Ralph Bibbs, Brent Ervin, Mark Highbaugh, Rich Jones, Brian Rochester, Coach Wright, Coach Willie and Coach Riley. BACK: Bob Berry, Mark Brown, Oliver Pipkin, Al Darring, Ed Langford, and Hal Darring. ' 3 « tA M J RESERVE TRACK— FRONT: John Skinner, Jim Evans, Rob Warstler, Mike Callahan, Pa White .and Daywalt, Charles Pechette, Dave Cazares, Jim Phelgar Washington. BACK. Frank Stone Greg Carlino, Steve Lichtenauer, John Munro, John Stark, Scott Morgan, Mark Carroll, Fred Means, Babcock David Sawyer and Chris Levandowski. Tom McKallip, Lee Stankovich and Eugene Paik. SECOND ROW: Jeff Mosler, Steve Justice, Dave iaj 8 — Boys ' Track Girls Post 5-2-1 Mark! Girls ' Track (5-2-1) NC 66 ' i Crispus Attucks 3816 Carmel -2? NC 7816 Southport 48 NC j8 Ben Davis 48 Lawrence Central 38 NC 51 Ft. Wayne Northrop .... ... 47 Marion . . .44 Wawasee 31 Huntington North 26 NC. 69 Warren Central 36 NC 47 Perry Meridian 58 NC 78 Warren Central 36 NC Decatur Central 20Vz NC 51 Lawrence Central 54 County 2nd Sectional 3rd Ask someone on the girls ' track team what they remember most about the season and you ' ll get a wide variety of answers. Some may remember a Saturday morn- ing practice, or others running through the puddles and getting soaked, or for the less fortunate — shin splints. The team, coached by Mr. Mclntyre, did very well this season with a 5-2-1 mark. They received a second place finish in the county and a third place in the sectional. Next year looks even better with many returning letter winners. Next time you hear some- one talking about the girls ' track team just remember, all in all it was a good season. Forced into her warm up suit to avoid the cold air, Ginna Gardner practices for a meet. GIRS ' TRACK— FRONT: Peggy Johnson, Nancy Everett Jenny Riddell, Janet Atkins. Amy Koehler, Maura Shackleton, Barb Sell, Karla Chittenden, Jackie Pharis, Julie Johnston. SECOND ROW: Diana Enterz, Alice Soltan, Monica Eber, Kim , , ? v ; Dinwiddie. Bobbie iBranam, Paula Hottinger. Rrammer Jane Schraqe Valarie Young, Yvonne Deidre East. Lome Knierman. Ruth Ann Greene. VidoT Jufe Cappello 9 Amy Dyke. BACK: Coach Patty Hicks. Eleanor Majors Beth Pennmgton. Maines Susan Sandt, Judy Kilbury, Rozlyn Betsey Patton. and Coach Mclntyre. Girls ' Track — 109 The serve is one of the most difficult parts of tennis. Lynn Meadows works on her form. be alive Attack! Steve Roberts grabs Scott Freyn in a " leisure " game of football on Sunday after- u i " ri- ri noon. When the weather permits, the practice be you! Individ- field is always filled with students messing " Be alive ... be you! " Individ- tieid is uality was this year ' s life style, and around there was no better way to express yourself than through sports. Doing what felt best to you was one of the most comforting feel- ings known. Water-skiing, horse- back riding, swimming, and tennis were some of the more popular, all . time favorite sports. But if those weren ' t quite your bag, then why ' not try hang gliding, or horseshoe throwing? People loved to watch . any type of sports action, and it ' was even more fun to participate. Running, jumping, and rolling on the ground made people feel awake and alive. Off to a trot in an open field are Angie Mashaw and her horse Do Dunn. (He even has his ears up!) 110 — Individual! Surrounded by the huge arc of water from his ski is senior Rick Davis at Lake Wawasee. Summer means going to the lake for many students. Bruce Cutsinger skims across the waves while staying at his lake home. Frisbees represent a certain carefree, happy- go-lucky feeling. Lunchtime is as good a time as any to feel this way! Individual Sports — 111 GIRLS POST UNBEATEN ll-O MARK Girls ' Tennis (11-0) NC .... 7 Speedway NC .... 7 Lawrence Central NC .... 7 Chatard NC .... 7 Broad Ripple NC .... 7 Southport NC .... 7 Arlington NC .... 6 Carmel 1 NC .... 7 Perry Meridian NC 7 Marion NC 6 Park Tudor 1 NC . . . . 7 Ben Davis Sectional first Regional first State first The 1976 North Central girls ' tennis team blitzed through eleven regular season toes then strolled to the state champion- ship. Panther girls won 75 matches and lost only 2 on the way. Leading the charge was state champion Jill Patterson. A nationally ranked singles and doubles player, Jill is also a member ot the Indiana Wight- man Team. Julie Smith and Sara Clark tormed a team that placed third in the state. Individually Julie ranked eighth in central Indiana, Sara tenth. Cold weather is no opponent for NC tennis team member Carolyn Cook. The question is " ace " or out as she winds up for a prac- tice serve. » " • 1 1 i i i GIRLS TENNIS — FRONT: Anne Trudgen. Jane Wurster, Amy Schilling and Beth Root. SECOND: Michelle Millikarj, Emily Wade, Sara Clark, Brook French, Karin Clark, Julie Smith, Jill Patterson and Julie Bryan. TOP: Carolyn Cook, Vicki Nelson, Sheila Elliott and Suzy Pantzer. 112 — Girls ' Tennis Anne Trudgen specializes in doing two things at once, hitting and holding. Judging from the team record this dichotomy had no bad effects! You may not see the racquet, but you can bet Carolyn has her eye on the ball! With lots of practice and a little luck her racquet was on j the ball too. In tennis it is illegal to step over the line during a service before hitting the ball. Anne takes care of this in a novel way . . . serving in midair. Girls ' Tennis — ' 13 Sean Buck makes this forehand return during a doubles match. State champ Tom Rogers returns this shot in number one singles action. Rogers was 26-0 in 1976, best on the squad. BOYS ' TENNIS — FRONT ROW: Doug Hannoy, Bill Rochlin David Bastian, Stuart Cornwell, David Freije, Steve Sibert, Joe Wade. SECOND ROW: Keith Lauter, Jim Reynolds, Sean Buck, Wes Costin, Steve Feigenbaum, Mark Gentry, Pat 1 14 — Boys ' Tennis Posing with their trophy, tennis team mem- bers pose with their championship trophy, the first in school history. On a cold October morning, coaches Mark Newberry and Byron Buckley await their first state championship. DeValeria, Brad Holmes, Mike Johnson. BACK ROW: Coach Mark Newberry, Dwight Dixon, Pete Jackson, Tom Hall, Tom Rogers, David Rexroth, John Rexroth, Scott Lacy, Mark Waldschmidt, Coach Byron Buckley. 76 in ' 76 Boys ' Tennis (2-. NC 3 Carmel 2 NC 5 Pike . NC . 5 Anderson NC..5 Park Tudor NC . 5 Speedway NC . 3 Perry Meridian 2 NC 5 Mooresville ... NC 5 Terre Haule North NC . . 4 Brebeuf 1 NC . . 5 Lawrence N. (Co.)0 NC . .5 Pike(Co) NC . .4 Brebeuf (Co) . .1 NC 4 Southport(Co) . .1 NC . . 5 Hamilton S.E. (Sect.) .0 NC . 5 Pendleton Hgts. (Sect.) NC 5 Noblesville (Sect.) NC . .4 Carmel (Sect) 1 NC 5 New Albany (Reg.) NC 5 Richmond (Reg.) NC . .5 Brebeuf (St.) NC..5 Lafayette Jeff (St.) State champions is not a new expression in NC sports. As a matter of fact, it has become a frequently used phrase. NC won several state titles this year, but none were as impressively won as was the Boys ' Tennis title. Loaded with tremendous tal- ent, featuring " Tremendous depth, " the number one rated Panthers finished with an unbeaten slate. The Panthers added 26 wins this season to their record 76 straight dual meet victories. Leading the way was state champion Tom Rogers. Rogers (26-0) has lost just one match in his three years at NC! Stuart Cornwell held down the number two spot while posting a 19-5 slate, Wes Costin posting a 27-1 mark. Steve Feigenbaum and Sean Buck (27-1) finished as the number one doubles team. The brother combination of John and David Rexroth compiled a 17-3 record. David Rexroth later had to step aside to make room for David Bastian. At one point the number two singles player, Bastian suffered an ankle injury. Yet he came back to team with John Rexroth. Boys ' Tennis — 115 TRY FOR PAR Girls Golf (16-1) NC . .179 Richmond 190 NC .187 Lebanon (Forfeit) NC . . 207 Carmel 1 99 NC . .177 Ben Davis 204 NC . . 1 91 Perry Meridian 241 NC . . 1 92 Perry Meridian 214 NC . .192 Pike 247 NC . . 1 77 Broad Ripple 1 96 NC .189 Pike 256 NC . .171 Yorktown 176 NC . .186 Carmel 191 NC . . 1 86 Broad Ripple 240 NC . . 365 North Central Invit. (1 st) . . . . Yorktown (2nd) 366 Anderson (3rd) 374 Richmond (4th) 375 NC . .195 Southport 261 NC . .175 Cathedral (Forfeit) County first Sectional second State third Despite heavy graduation losses, the girls ' golf team finished third in the state tournament to cap off a fine year. After two con- secutive undefeated seasons, the Panthers suffered their first and only defeat at the hands of Car- mel. The Panthers marched to an easy victory in the county tourney. NC crushed the other six oppo- nents in the tournament, 66 strokes ahead of second place Perry Meridian. Kristy Williams captured individual honors with a 91 . The girls also won the highly competitive NC Invitational by one stroke over eventual state champ Yorktown. On state tournament day, NC golfers were met with gusty winds at the Yorktown course. When it was all over, NC had posted a 369 score, good for third place. Despite the adverse conditions Julie Hudson, Mary Ellen Williams, Christy O ' Neal, Kristy Williams and Kathy Mockovak all were under 100 at the finals. Even the best of golfers can end up in a sand trap. Mary Ellen Williams has no problems get- ting her balT6W 7 ? f 116 — Girls ' Golf The putt may end up to be the deciding stroke in golt. Julie Hudson finds no difficulty sinking this shot. GIRLS ' GOLF— FRONT ROW: Brenda Bartle, Terry Choate, Kathy Mockovak, and Marcey Smith. BACK ROW: Coach Inskeep, Julie Hudson, Kristy Williams, Cristy O ' Neal, and Mary Ellen Williams. Even though her ball landed next to a tree. Kristy Williams found a way to get in a good shot. Girls ' Gotf— 117 Mike Vea, Jay Stinebaugh and Rick Ellis give teammate Phil Friehofer a little " help " out of the trees. His approach shot fallen short, Rick Ellis chooses to pitch up to the putting surface. Just beginning his follow through, junior Mike Vea hits to the sixth green at North Eastway golf course. With the green in sight, Phil Freihofer lines his fairway wood to the flagstick. (Actually he ' s aiming for the photographer!) 118 — Boys ' Golf LINKSMEN GRAB RUNNER UP HONORS- BOYS ' GOLF — FRONT: Phil Freihofer, Rick Ellis. BACK: Coach John Friedersdorf, Jay Stinebaugh and Mike Vea. Boys ' Golf T22-3) NC . .479 Richmond 479 NC . .400 Marshall 441 NC . . 404 Columbus North . . 432 NC . . 372 Southport 404 NC . .321 Haworth 319 NC . .321 Kokomo 338 NC . . 204 Ben Davis 228 NC . . 204 Warren Central 209 NC . .194 Pike 210 NC .194 Broad Ripple 239 NC . . 390 Lawrence Central . 423 NC . .404 Cathedral 411 NC . .390 Northwest 472 NC . . 201 Arlington 228 NC . . 368 Madison Heights .... 378 NC . .189 Shortridge 246 NC . . 1 54 Brebeuf 1 59 NC . . 1 54 Chatard 1 67 NC . .317 Lebanon 316 NC .181 Decatur Central ... 226 NC ..366 Perry Meridian 392 NC..186 BeechGrove 212 NC . .395 Columbus North . . .403 County irst Sectional f | rst Regional f ' rs State second A young North Central golt team came within a whisker of a state championship but in the end settled tor the runner up spot. The team, dominated by ,uniorsand sophomores, posted a 22-3 regular season record. The three losses were by a total of just seven strokes. Leading the way for the Pan- thers was state champ Dan Connor, who earned his title with a 75-77 (152) mark in the state tournament. During the regular season Connor aver- aged 76.97, the best on the team. Steve Toney. second on the squad, was medalist seven times during the regular season. The Panthers set a school record with a 290 total at the Sarah Shank course. Connor led the way with a 69. Jay Stine- baugh a 73. Mike Vea 73 and Toney with a 75. Boys ' Golf — 119 Harriers Grab Eighth In State Turning on his speed, junior Bob Haslam goes after a good clocking. CROSS COUNTRY (6-4) NC . . . 53 Bloomington South . . .33 Southport 41 NC . . .15 Broad Ripple 48 NC . . .41 Ben Davis 25 Howe 65 NC . . . 1 9 Kokomo Haworth .... 39 NC ... 38 Perry Meridian 23 Lawrence Central .... 68 NC . . .31 Warren Central 32 Arlington 77 Pike Invitational 5th Carmel Invitational 2nd Ben Davis Invitational 4th Washington Invitational 2nd County 5th Sectional 2nd Regional 3rd State 8th A slow start followed by strong improvement left the NC Cross Country team with a 6-4 season. The Panthers, following a fifth place finish in the County, placed second in the sectional, third in the regional, and e ighth in the state. NC will have many of the top harriers back for next year. Duane Dye, a departing sen- ior, led the list of fine runners. Dye established a new NC record for the two and one half miles with a clocking of 1 2:21 in regional competition. Dye fin- ished 16th in the state. Seniors Greg Winebar and Jim Merritt gave good support as did juniors Bob Haslam and John Munro. Sophomore Bill Irvine showed tremendous promise with his regional and state showings. U ? " The finish line in sight, Duane Dye makes an all out sprint. Dye established a new NC record for the 2 V2 miles with a 1 2:21 clocking. 120 — Crosscountry 7 FT the end of his lorattrek,,. an exhatiafed Jim rritt receives his time. A " senior, Merritt was a s addition to the s yj a ' d. X Atter finishing their journey over the course, these members of the cross country team take time out for a breather. CROSS COUNTRY— FRONT: John Munro. Dan Clark, Chris Davis. SECOND ROW: Fred Means, Dave Cazares, Jim Kroeger, Chris Justice, Bill Irvine, Duane Dye. THIRD ROW: Coach Riley, Steve Justice, Bob Haslam, Jim Merritt. Tom Pratt. Greg Winebar, Scott Morgan, Coach Willie. BACK: Tom McKallip, Larry Baker, Rich Jones, Cliff Wood, and Brent Holt. Crosscountry — 121 Gridders Make State Playoffs A jersey is all junior ' a hold of during this five yard Davis ' Keith Howard. Varsity Football (9-2) NC .14 Carmel 7 NC . .40 Bloomington South 6 NC ... Lawrence Central 27 NC . . 26 Kokomo Haworth . 24 NC . .32 Broad Ripple NC . . 28 Ben Davis 20 NC ..21 Warren Central . .14 NC . .18 Southport NC ..62 Arlington 12 NC . .34 Tech 18 NC ... 6 Cathedral (Sect.) . . 7 Collectively and individually the 1976 North Central Varsity Foot- ball team had a sensational sea- son. A team packed with size, speed, and a great deal of desire finished with a record of nine wins and two losses. NC upset the top ranked Carmel Greyhounds, whip- ped eight rated Ben Davis, and rolled into the state playoffs for the first time. The Panthers stunned Carmel on their own field to open the sea- son. Two games later the Panthers suffered a damaging 27-0 loss to Lawrence Central. NC then went on a seven game winning streak before dropping a 7-6 heart- breaker to Cathedral in the play- offs. Leading the Panthers was sen- ior halfback Al Darring. All Darring did was rush for 1 ,272 yards (the first NC player ever to reach the 1000 yard plateau), score 108 Shortly after taking a Curt Neff handoff. all- state halfback Al Darring heads upfield. Later Darring would score a 76 yard touchdown to ensure a 28-20 triumph. points and grab every honor in sight. The 6-1 , 1 75 pound Darring was an all-state pick. Also making the all-county offense was wide receiver Andy Sexson (41 catches for 593 yards, 3 TDs), Jim Ingerham and Tom Nine. Defensive players making the squad were Mike Gilbert, Jerry Strayhorn, Pat Carr, and Mark Highbaugh. Highbaugh is also noted for his breath taking kick returns. PANTHERS MIN. SEC. € RECORD TIME VISITORS FT., r DISTANCE Defensive back Mark Highbaugh makes a leaping interception during action against the Broad Ripple Rockets. On the season, High- baugh ran back two interceptions for TDs. jfir WM VARSITY FOOTBALL— FRONT ROW: W. Wineglass, D. Black, D. Taylor, D. Brown, D. Hocker, C. Bolles, R. Warstler, S. Freyn, R. Ramage, R. Bryson, J. Sternberger, D. Seagren, S. Dyar, M. Highbaugh, T, Hill. SECOND ROW: Jim Ingerham, M. Huber, J. Carlino. B. Tobin, M. Higgs, J. Ringer, P. Carr. R, Jerge, M. Teeuws. G. Echt, J. Garzon, M. Oehstein, J. Leneschmidt. D. Carr, A. Darring, J. Faunce. BACK ROW: B. Howard, T. Nine, L. Jones, T. Hull. K. Smith, G. East, M. Coppinger, H. Darring, J. Robinson, M. Gilbert, G. Kroot, M. Oldham, A. Sexson, G. Lembke. C. Nefl. J. Heimann, H. Bell, A. Day, and J. Strayhorn. Varsity Football — 1 23 It ' s a few counts before the snap as the Pan- ther defense sets up for the next play. North Central crushed Arlington 62-12. Once the pocket closes down it ' s run for your life time as the Ben Davis quarterback demon- strates. NC beat the County champs 28-20. The Panther defense causes this painful halt to this run by an Arlington ball carrier. 124 — Reserve Football c 0 «V RESERVES FINISH 3-4-1 NC . NC . NC . NC . NC . NC . NC . NC . Reserve Football (3-4-1 ) . . Carmel 6 . . 6 Lawrence Central 6 .26 Beech Grove 6 . 26 Broad Ripple 6 . . Ben Davis 16 . 1 2 Warren Central 13 . . Southport 14 .28 Arlington 12 The 1 976 reserve team had a tough season, finishing with a 3- 4-1 record which may have been better if games were not to have been canceled as several Reserve Coach Dick Pritchard gives the Panthers a halftime talk. f f ■no nimtB Jfh2C f " i ■ ' t I ■ ; ii KB . me , £S i ' " " » " Iff? BSI if W [ ' • « Iff ?f W RESERVE FOOTBALL— FRONT: G. Bragg, T. Dinwiddie, D. Clay, D. Shields, C. Arensman, R. Harshbarger, B. Eadie, M. Einterz, R. Eid, R. Stone, Perkins, S. Cohn, L. Gardner, J. Merritt, D. Murray, L. Craigie, E. Moore. BACK: F. Conly, C. Florence, K. Koopman, T. Kaforke, M. Schneider, H. Piatt, A. J. Weaver, M. Einterz, M. North, B. Payne. SECOND Giles, T. Prather, D. Norman, M. Wilson, R. Harding, ROW: B. Ray, R. Bibbs, M. Bartlett, B. Smith, M. Hancock, T. Bartlett, K. Krulewitch, V. Clark, N. T. Pinckard, J. Goad, T. Fleming, T. Widgery, J. Mossier, C. Levandoski, and R. McMath. Reserve Football — 1 25 GET IT o o o o o o GOT IT good! GIRLS ' VARSITY VOLLEYBALL— FRONT ROW: Julie Johnston, Cathy Kerezman, Becky Branam, and Carrie Henderson. BACK ROW: Coach Howard, Dianne Steinmetz, Bobbi Branam, Tina Fowler, Sarah Dunham, and Betty Malston. GIRLS ' RESERVE VOLLEYBALL— FRONT ROW: Jackie Solmos, Julie Cornwell, Libby Harris, Tami Gordon, and Susan Skole. BACK ROW: Coach Howard, Jane Chappelear, Peggy Johnson, Helen Taylor, Jodi Hamilton, Laurel Rogers, and Merrie Lynn Beattey. Although the girls ' volleyball team consisted of many new play- ers, it did very well this year. Their final record was nine wins and one loss. Much improvement was seen as the season progressed. After being defeated by Warren Central in the opening game, the team came back to win the rest of their games. Bobbi and Becky Branam, the two twins on the team, contrib- uted greatly with their powerful serves and spikes. The reserve team, made up of mostly sopho- mores, did not fare as well. Their season ended with a record of one win and six losses. With hopes of winning sectionals, the girls got a disappointment after being defeated by Marshall in the first match. The games all were very close with time running out in each. This helped to make the loss a little less hard on the girls. Eve n though the team worked hard, there was still time for fun. One of the favorites was " accidentally " hitting the coach with a ball. If you walk by the gym and happen to see a girls volleyball game in prog- ress, stop and watch a while. The games can really get exciting, especially when both teams are playing well ... a little more sup- port would even help the girls play better. 126 — Girl ' s Volleyball To help win a game the players most get fired up " A little cheer during time out accomplishes this purpose. The " spike " is a very hard shot to master. Becky Branam displays her skills while Sarah Dunham and Tina Fowler help cover. Girl ' s Volleyball — 127 RESERVE WRESTLING— FRONT: Steve Bolles, Robert Bussell, Jim Dickey, Robert Stone, Mark Whitman, Sam Thompson, Jeff Costin, David Oliver. BACK: Howard Wineburger, Charles Arnesman, Mike Higgs, John Lundberg, Mike Coppinger, Tom Garriott, Chuck Broadus, Lyvoid Hunter, George Roddy. Coach Farrand. Another victory for NC ' s Jim Ingerham as the referee raises his arm. 128 — Wrestling WRESTLERS TAKE SECTIONAL CROWN Wrestling (8-3) NC .34 Bloomington South . . 23 NC .22 Warren Central 31 NC . .35 Lawrence Central ... 13 NC . .20 Ben Davis 33 NC 28 Decatur Central ... 29 NC .37 Southport 17 NC . .50 Franklin 9 NC . . 44 Richmond 22 NC . .31 Perry Meridian 15 NC . .43 Chatard 6 NC . .55 Arlington 16 Sectional 1st Regional 3rd Semi-State 5th The 1976 NC Wrestling team qualified nine wrestlers for the regional, four for the semi-state and one for the state in what turned out to be a fine season. Rick Bussell was the only Panther to survive to the state and represented the team well. Among those who qualified for the regional were Bob Harmon 98 lbs., Eddie Patton 119 lbs.. Steve Keels 126 lbs., Jim Brad- ford 132 lbs., and Bob Walsmith 167 lbs. Other top grapplers nclude Kevin Elliott, Mark Hay- den, Tom Anthony, Jim Inger- ham, and Ken Smith. VARSITY WRESTLING— FRONT: Bill Eagleson, John McGoff, Steve Keels, Ed Patton, Jim Dickey, Kevin Elliott, Rick Bussell, Rob Bussell, Bob Harmon, Bill Vandivier. BACK: Ken Smith, Jim Ingerham, Dave Lumley, Bob Walsmith, Jay Kelliher, Dave Bond, Tom Anthony, Mark Hayden, Jim Bradford, Coach Farrand. Wrestling — 1 29 SWIM TEAMS FINISH UNBEATEN Boys ' Swimming (1 2-0) NC .126 Richmond 43 NC . . 97 Muncie North 75 NC . 1 08 Warren Central 64 NC .89 Pike 82 NC . 1 08 Lawrence Central ... 64 NC . 1 08 Perry Meridian 64 NC .114 Southport 58 NC . 1 00 Lafayette Jeff 70 NC . 1 07 Carmel 65 NC . 1 02 Kokomo 46 NC . 1 05 Anderson 67 NC .107 Lawrence North 65 Muncie Invitational 1st County 1 st Sectional 1 st State 8th Girls ' Swimming (1 4-0) NC 125 Yorktown . .47 NC NC 114 120 Perry Meridian Warren Central . . . 58 . .52 NC 121 Lawrence North . . . .48 NC NC NC 117 121 .98 Southport West Lafayette Ben Davis 55 51 . .73 NC 111 Carmel . .61 NC 111 Warren Central . . . . .58 NC .92 Muncie North .... . .80 NC 112 Pike . .60 NC NC .96 110 Lafayette Jeff Decatur Central . . 76 . .61 NC 110 Lawrence Central . . .61 An NC. swimmer works on his backstroke dur- ing a practice session. Reserve Swimming (1 0-0) NC .116 Richmond 49 NC . 8672 Muncie North 82 ' A NC .120 Warren Central 36 NC .124 Lawrence Central ... 47 NC .126 Perry Meridian 45 NC .66 Southport 16 NC .128 Lafayette Jeff 25 NC .122 Carmel 32 NC .125 Kokomo 37 NC . 1 24 Bloomington North . . 38 Muncie North Invitational 2nd It would be extremely difficult to find a more successful sports pro- gram at NC than the swimming program. The boys, girls, and reserve teams finished the regular season with an unbeaten slate. In addition to an unbeaten season, the boys team won the county title, Muncie Invitational, and the sectional titles. The girls team breezed to a 14-0 slate and were held under 100 points only three times. The reserves (10-0) hardly showed any signs of being reserves this season. NC won its third consecutive county title in the boys ' competi- tion. County champs include Milt Charbonneau in the 500 yard freestyle and the 400 year frees- tyle relay team. Other top perform- ers included Jeff Chappel, Tim Miles, and Todd Pitts. The girls ' season, as successful as it was, can be attributed to fine bala nce bewteen swimming and diving. 1 30 — Swimming Concentration is a must in diving as Monica Tomlinson displays. VARSITY SWIMMING — FRONT: Dan Lee, Alan Taylor, Todd Pitts, Doug Dickenson, Dave Fang, Charlie Pechette, Jim Milborne, Paul Henry, SECOND ROW: Rick Wurster, Joe Cook, Ken Rump, Bill Pautz, Jeff Chappel. Jim Clark, Eric Sundquist, Kerry Rose, Coach Bill Powell. Tim Miles BACK Steve Beck, Milt Charboneau. Chris Fisher, Dan McCarthey. Jeff Cappello, Wade Cook. Andy Fila, John Culver GIRL ' S SWIMMING — FRONT: K. Bowen. S. Miller, B. Pantzer, A. Schilling, L. Stark, S. Yount. G. Trueblood. SECOND ROW: L. Boline, D. Glascok, P. Pitts, L. Nemec, J. Helman. L Goodrich, A. Pantzer. THIRD ROW: V. Berger, C. Tutterow. B. Dewey, J. Durrert, D. Durrett. K. Hutson. B. Bonng. FOURTH ROW: C. Boehner, J. Pop. C. Lunn. C. Schiffli. T. Jewell. R. Merles. BACK: Coach Barnes. C. Funk, L. Trusler. D. Sanich. S. Quisser. B. Dertch. T. Burton. L. Jewell, D. McPhearson. Reaching over on this back dive, Dave Fang hopes his dive will be good enough for a fine score. Swimming — 131 Unable to get a shot past Rob Warstler ' s _ . ,. , , . r. „« .,-.. r.4 r defense, Steve Roberts looks to pass off . The Drying off after her dive, Jam: Durrett waits for Studs wQn thfl gam6| gn(j B League her scores. Waiting for the start of the next event are Coach Barnes and part of his team. 132 — Swimming INTRAMURALS Intramural Champs A League Wasted Knights — Ken Deuser, Shreve Jones, Dave Evans, Rick Davis, Dick Freige, Dave Pioch, and Jim Merritt. B League Studs — Dave McMurtrey, Paul DelRe. Jay Stinebaugh, Bill Hall, Dave Freige, Steve Justice, Darrell Linder, Pete Jack- son, Rick Farber, Rob Warstler, and Bob Haslam. VOLLEYBALL— FRONT: Andy Reed, Mike Crabb, Tom Gardner, Mark Crabb, Tim Belish. BACK: Phil Oehrle, Dan Gall, Stafford Broumand, Frank Dibortolo, Ed Langford, and Gary Ross. C League Rhodies — Mark Floyd, Kennye John- son, Gary Nickolson, Kevin Plummer, Kendall Murdock, Dana Brown, Mike Smith and Doug Taylor. D League Dice — Dan Aaron, Jim Gardner, Tom Pratt, Chris Alsip. Stewart Cohn. Melvin Green, Rick Goss, and Dennis Burns. Of all of fhe exfracurricular activities at NC, intramural basket- ball was by far the most popular and the most populated. There were four leagues (A, B, C, D), ten teams comprised a league. These teams were assigned to each league due to grade and ability levels. Mr. Newberry ran the entire operation, which added an inno- vation. The teams within a league were divided into divisions. This year ' s champions included in A League - The Wasted Knights, in B League - The Studs (who won D League a year ago). In C League, the Roudies were champs, and Dice was the class of D League. Intramural Sports — 133 2g rarc t V Crashing through three Kokom Todd Ponder puts this rebound b Panthers. Ponder scored 22 i 40 F 22 v Senior pivotman John Rapp vies for this tip against Speedway. Rapp was a strong asset under the boards. VARSITY BASKETBALL— Mike Gastineau, Mike FOURTH ROW: Curt Netf, David Bastian, Andy Scanlon. SECOND ROW: Scott Garrison, Jim Sexson. BACK: Dave Prenatt, John Rapp, and Todd Horsfield, Tom Mitchell. THIRD ROW: Duane Dye, Ponder. Randy Davidson, Dan Lowring, Vincent Patton. 1 34 — Varsity Basketball y c i PANTHERS Wl CARMEL TOURNEY Unable to get an open shot, forward Todd Ponder passes to a teammate. Firing from ffl Randy Davij points during Varsity Basketball (12-10) NC . .85 Shelbyville 69 NC .57 Kokomo 59 NC .75 Carmel 62 NC .66 Lawrence Central .79 NC .60 Southport (OT) 64 NC . .83 Tech 96 NC . . 54 Marshall 56 NC . . 72 Speedway 55 NC . . 56 Franklin 54 NC . .60 Carmel 46 NC . .67 Warren Central 62 NC . . 54 Ben Davis 64 NC . .64 Pike 57 NC . .84 Brebeuf 54 NC . . 57 Warren Central 56 NC . . 50 Lawrence Central ... 60 NC . . 67 Arlington 65 NC . .68 Marion 77 NC . . 65 Northwest (OT) 61 NC . . 56 Kokomo Haworth ... 66 NC .73 Anderson 61 Sectional NC . . 50 Arlington 57 Without three starters, including the two-top scorers, what kind of chance would you have given the NC Panthers of a .500 season? a. Fat chance b. Slim chance c No chance Chances are you were wrong since the Panthers did do better finishing with a 1 2-1 record. The team wasn ' t blessed with size, speed, or loads of experience. The 20 point a game scorer was miss- ing, but there was loads of hustle and determination. The Panthers whipped seventh rated Carmel then beat them again to win their Invitational, and reach the semifinals of the County. Leading the way for the Panthers were John Rapp and Todd Pon- der. Rapp at 6 ' 5 " spent most of the season looking up at opposing centers but showed good aggres- siveness. Ponder was a terror under the boards. Randy David- son showed strong outside shoot- ing. Andy Sexson had a fine sea- son. Sophomore David Bastian worked his way into the lineup and had a deadly jump shot. Bodies tall as the Panthers Andy Sexson crashes through for a layup NC went on to upset the Plugs 72-55 1 36. — Varsity Basketball RESERVES WIN ELEVEN STRAIGHT t - .. . .. rv dfil i IRK2r «HI! ;• v V; id Y ( _, 2 — i " . " " ? ■•; a , _ ■ j C; . ■ _ . yj §; c -. ' ft ' ' L r, L iH S ■ £ • r ' llfc ?W J ? I Sa t I . 7 S2 1 _ Xt Si.i US j|i Weaving th rough these defenders. Vincent Patto puts the ba 1 in during reserve action. Patton bega ■b 1 ■ : ■ the season on the reserve and as a spot player o n 1 ; ' varsity befo re prov ng his talent ■ — ' l. - MI 1 ■ ' m te? ... ... ' . ,., JL L »V W-.V Jl . A ' • 1 1 j nE A wfp iyiK It P 1 ATM || r i , | LwssF IL H t f ' . 1 wl " 1 ( Reserve Basketball (1 5-3) NC .49 Shelbyville 51 NC .54 Kokomo .31 NC .53 Carmel .55 NC .55 Lawrence Central .50 NC .54 Southport .39 NC .68 Tech .66 NC .51 Marshall .45 NC .52 Speedway 51 NC .65 Anderson .42 NC .65 Muncie South .... .64 NC .34 Warren CentraJ . . . .23 NC .52 Ben Davis .27 NC .51 Pike .45 NC .36 Arlington .38 NC .4 Marion .45 NC .53 Northwest .33 NC .62 Kokomo Haworth . .56 NC .69 Anderson 55 The first game excitement called the reserve basketball team was sure worth watching this season. It was the same story as with the varsity, no great size, speed, or super tal- ent. Just alot of hustle and determination. Throw an eleven game winning streak, a 15-3 record (second best in school history!) and you have the nucleus for a powerful program. The Panthers were extremely strong at guard with Keith Adams, Mike Radez and Rick Sorrel I. The guard situation was even stronger at the season ' s start with David Bastian (who moved to a starting guard on Varsity). Center Dave Prenatt was an asset on the boards. RESERVE BASKETBALL — FRONT: Howard Green, Bruce Blomberg. Greg Livers, John Reed. Bill Tod Highfield, Mike Radez, Rick Sorrell, Keith Phillips, Dave Prenatt, Dan Lowring, Don Deuser, Adams, Chris Gorman, Scott Drayer. BACK: Coach and Coach Paul Johnson. Reserve Basketball — 137 MAKE EVERY POINT COUNT Although carefully guarded by her opponent, Jane Callahan shoots for two. The free throw may determine the final out- come of a game. Gretchen Pittenger tries to add two extra points to the score. Varsity Basketball (10-10) NC . 63 Ladywood 44 NC . 43 Tech 78 NC .32 Decatur Central . . .42 NC .50 Lawrence North ... 23 NC . 49 Beech Grove 50 NC . 53 John Marshall .... 50 NC .36 Carmel 35 NC . 47 Warren Central .... 66 County Tourney NC . 62 Lawrence Central . . 32 NC . 45 Speedway 39 NC.38 Pike 45 NC . 30 Lawrence Central . . 28 NC .45 Pike 63 NC . 44 Roncalli . 54 NC . 34 Southport 52 NC . 35 Chatard 56 Sectional (1st) NC . 50 Shortridge 48 NC .46 Pike 44 NC .45 Broad Ripple 40 Regional NC .44 Carmel 52 Reserve Basketball (1 0-2) NC .21 Ladywood 19 NC . 23 Tech 19 NC . 29 Decatur Central ... 1 2 NC . 22 Lawrence North .... 9 NC . 28 Beech Grove 19 NC .32 John Marshall ... .27 NC .25 Carmel 19 NC . 22 Warren Central .... 20 NC . 1 9 Lawrence Central ..18 NC . 24 Roncalli 16 NC . 1 2 Southport 37 NC . 27 Chatard 28 The girls ' basketball team, coached by Miss Maines, ended their season with a 10-10 record. Many of the games were close . . . sometimes only a two point difference. The three most chal- lenging games came during Sec- tionals. In the first game, the Pan- thers beat Shortridge 50-48 then went on to defeat Pike, an old time rival, 46-44. In the finals, the girls ca me out on top by defeating Broad Ripple 45-40. All three games were close, and the team came from behind to win in more than one case. Returning players Diane Jones, Karen Benbow, Judy Kilbury, Monica Eber, Rozlyn Din- widdie, and Lorri Knierim all added their skills to the team. GIRLS ' BASKETBALL— FRONT: Sarah Walker. Christy O ' Neal, Chyrell Saunders, Karen Benbow. Amy Koehler, Tammy Handt, Janet Atkins, and Kristy Corts. BACK: Coach Maines, Diana Jones, Judy Kilbury, Monica Eber, Eleanor Majors, Jane Callahan, Gretchen Pittenger, Rozlyn Dinwiddie and Lorrie Knierim. Warming up betore a game, Eleanor Majors takes caretul aim for this shot. Girls ' Basketta — Jr GYMNASTS TAKE 5 ,h IN COUNTY Practice makes perfect as senior Dwight Lillie executes this back flip on the trampo- line. Boys ' Gymnastics NC ... 1 02 Anderson 1 00 NC. 11 5.78 Perry Meridian 117.35 NC ... 1 28 Columbus North 140 NC ... 1 13 Warren Central 114 NC . .121.5 Pike 97.3 NC. .126.7 Jeff 127.9 Howe 92.2 NC . .106.6 Blackford 96.7 NC . .115.3 ColumbusEast 110.8 NC . .124.5 Ben Davis 41.2 NC . .115.1 MadisonHts 115.4 Concord Invitational 2nd County 5th A new coach and a lack of depth and experience made for a less sucessful year than recent ones for the gymnasts. Strengths lay in the areas of trampoline, long horse, side horse, rings, high bar, parallel bars, and strip floor exercise where individuals sparkled. One of the most outstanding performers was senior John Peet. Peet, seventh ranked in the U.S. on the trampoline, was effective as a long horse and free exercise specialist. Honors are also in store for Dave Fish- man, a free exercise and paral- lel bars expert. Other top gym- nasts include Steve Moldt, Frank Stone, Jim Hicks, Dave Lucas, and sophomore Steve Ellsberry. Jim Hicks performs this handstand, hopefully to the judges liking. In the middle of his floor exercise, Dave Lucas pulls up for a back hand spring. 1 40 — Boys ' Gymnastics BOYS ' GYMNASTICS — FRONT: John Tucker, Brian Becker, Dwight Lillie, Steve Ellsberry, Jim Medlen, Steve Moldt, Jim Shelley, Connie Held. BACK: Sharon Secoy, Dave Wamsley, Dave Fishman, John Peet, Dave Lucas, Frank Stone, Marty Kline, Jim Hicks, Assistant Coach Larry Tucker. Boys ' Gymnastics — 141 NC . . 93.05 Howe 80.2 NC . . .93.8 Warren Central . . . .89.5 NC ... .90 Decatur Central . . . .79.3 Perry Meridan 82 Northwest 60 NC . . . 84.3 Pike 66.9 NC . . .96.8 Carmel 84.5 NC .... 98 Plainfield 76 Columbus North Tourney 1 st. Southport 1st Wes-Del 1 st Sectional 1 st Regional 1st State 1 st North Central gymnasts tlip for NC. Why else would they spend those long hours practicing? The practice had paid off though, as the team has only been defeated once in two years. Many different skills are required in order to become a good gymnast. The girls are trained in events such as vault- ing, floor exercise, uneven bars, and the balance beam. They must be able to excel in each of these to be considered a good gymnast. To excel in each of these means alot of practice. If you spot an NC gymnast in the hall, tell her to keep on flipping for NC. GIRLS GYMNASTICS — FRONT: Louise Quiesser, Ann O ' Neill, and Lisa Chab. SECOND ROW: Karen Kemper, Sandy Moore, Kay Pashos. Michelle Hallowach, and Coach Gillespie BACK: MaryAnn McCormick. Wendy Lyons, and Diana Dickey. 1 42 — Girls ' Gymnastics FLIP FOR FUN Vaulting involves a lot ot work and dedication. Mary Ann McCormick practices both as she performs a straddle vault. Flipping through the air, Louise Quiesser dis- playsher ability by performing an aerial cart- wheel. A gymnast must be very limber to perform well. Even though she is bent over backwards, Karin Kemper still manages a smile. Tf e practice field is the . NG offense gains conic Gardner, Mike Crai demonstrate. s o c c E R ■M iHi One of the most exciting sports for NC students is soccer. It is no longer referred to as that sport where grown men (and women now) run around in cute little shorts trying to kick an almost round ball, past the goalie, and into a cage . . . but they con- stantly seem to kick each other. Those days are long gone. Indi- viduals such as Pele and Kyle Rote Jr. have given the game its place in the sports world. Although not an NC sponsored sport, the game is extremely excit- ing. SOCCER — FRONT: Ian Bong, Jim Gardner, Mike Crabb, Gretchen Gemmer, Mark Crabb, Tim Belish, Andy Morgan. Tom Gardner, Matt Masang. BACK: Stafford Broumand (Captain). Jim Daywalt, Gary Ross, Jon Tate, Andy Rteed, John Funk, Matt Parsons, and Steve Dallas. (Not pictured): Frank DiBortolo and Dan Gall. 144 — Soccer H O C K E Y Hockey is brutal. It is consid- ered the number one contact sport played these days. Now you may find people who disagree, but nobody will tell you it isn ' t exciting. Here, NC students make up one of the better clubs in the city. Although it isn ' t recognized by the school, it is made up of students here. Games are played at the Carmel Ice Skadium, perhaps the best facility of its kind in the city. Hockey is a fast paced sport which has time outs as shown here. Hockey — 1 45 SPORTS ISN ' T WINTER GREAT? Snow, cold, icestorms, waiting at the bus stop for the sun to come up. Get up out of your rut, DO SOME- THING! Winter activities are unlim- ited. Skiing, sledding, ice skating, and hockey for the lover of the cold. If you like warmer weather try basketball, bowling, karate (learn to scare your dad out of the car keys). Then there are some of us who hate the cold. Well, for the the warm weather enthusiast there ' s tennis, swimming, golf, (as The coming of winter spells the end of golf shown K e | ow A or fhprp ' q alwavd season, except for the true aolf enthusiast. bMUWM ueiuw;, or mere b always season, except for the true golf enthusiast Jeff Parks lines up this putt despite a blizzard. ft Florida. 4 P k _______ 146 — Winter Sports Ice skating is one of the most popular winter sports. It ' s fun and most of all, you don ' t have to be an expert to enjoy it. Wrtnter Sports Creativity is all that John Roberts needs. Everything else is available from Mrs. Bern- over in the AV department. Sitting Indian style with book in hand, Belinda Pendleton is a typical sight all around school. Free time wears out the phones . . . Ginna Garrison stops for a quick call. 148 - Album 3800 students, 165 faculty members, and others made up a population of over 4000 individuals who came together and gave NC its own personality in 1977. It ' s rough for Janet Lavin and Tammy Phillips to get down to studying All the snow didn ' t do the building much good this winter . . . these waste baskets masquer- aded as buckets to catch the drips. f T Album 149 MITCH ABEL — Student Council Rep 10,11; Bicentennial Color Guard JROTC 11; Key Club 1 1 ; Printing Ass ' t. 10-12 DEBBIE L. ADAMS JOHN M.ADAMS KELLY ANN ADAMS — National Honor Society 11,12; Tutor 12; Field Day 12; Attendance Ass ' t. 12; Allegroes 1 1 ; Accents 1 2 ANDY ADJIEFF — Wagon Race 11; I.M. Basketball 11,12; Stage Band 11 JAMES WHITTON AIKMAN I— Concert Band 10-12; Chairman, Business Club 12; I.M. Cross Country, Basketball 12 SCOTT ALEXANDER— OEA 11,12 JOHN ALLEN — Wagon Race 12; I.M. Basketball 12; Tug of War 12; Track 12 RICH ALLEN — Stage Crew 10,1 1 ; Student Council 10; Producer, Voice From Above 11,12; VFA Announcer 11,12 JAMES K. ALLERDICE JR. — Foreign Language Asst. 11,12; Drill Team 10; Commander 11; Colorguard 1 0; Bicentennial 1 1 ; Track Team Student Manager SHERYL T. ALLIS — Allegroes 10; Trebletones 11; Descants 12; Jr. Spec. 11; National Honor Society 12; International Club 12 JEFFALTMAN CINDY L. AMOS — Library Asst. 10; Student Council Spirit Committee 11; P.E. Ass ' t. 11; I.M. Basketball 1 1 ; Tug-of-War 1 2 ADRIENNE DENISE ANDERSON— Wagon Race 12; Tug-of-War 12; I.M. Basketball 12 TRACEY ELIZABETH ANDERSON— National Honor Society 11,12; OEA Executive Board 12; Office Ass ' t. 10; Swimming I.M. 1 1 VANESSA R. ANDERSON VICKY ANDERSON— National Honor Society 11; Lockets 12; OEA 12 TAMARA ANGELL — National Scholastic Gold Key Winner 10; Honorable Mention 11; Spring Fine Arts Festival 10,11 KRISTAN M. ARENSMAN— French Club 11,12; Wagon Race 12; Tug-of-War 12; Student Council Alternate 1 1 ; P.E. Ass ' t. 1 2; Spring Fine Arts Festival 1 CINDY L. ARKIN— Trike Race 10; Swim Team 10,11; Pep Club 10,1 1; Track Team 11,12; Orientation Committee 1 1 ; Letter Club 1 1 , 1 2; Tug-of-War 1 2 KAREN LYNN ARMER— Speleology Club 11,12; Wagon Race 1 1 ; Student Helper 1 0-1 2 SUSAN ELIZABETH ARNOLD — Allegroes 10; Accents 11; Vocal Ensemble 12; Spanish Club 12; International Club 1 0; National Merit Semifinalist 1 2 TIMOTHY ASBURY STU ATKINS — Marching Band 10,11; Jr. Achievement 1 0; OEA 1 1 ; Student Council 1 0-1 2; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ELIZABETH ANN AYERS— Spring Musical 1 0; Fall Play 1 1 ; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; Student Council 1 1 ; Counterpoints 11,12; President 12; Messiah Solo 11,12 CATHY BAEHNER— Fine Arts Festival 11; Library Ass ' t 1 1 DAVID BAILEY— Latin Club RACHELLE BAILEY 150 — Seniors Maybe a doctor? ... no better stick with business administration! The time had come to decide exactly what we wanted to do with our lives. We were graduating trom high school and making many decisions. Those ot us who had chosen to go to college had to decide what we wanted to major in, and hopefully accomplish. Oth- ers had to set goals for themselves in finding a job, raising a family, or striving to make dreams come true. Either way, it was one of the first major decisions in our lives. As questions enter their minds about colleges, these students wait to be answered. BRENDA BAIRD — Fine Arts Festival 1 1 LORI BAIRD — Student Council Rep. 10; Member-at- Large 11; German Club 10,11; Sec. 11; Crescendoes 10; Descants 11,12; Co-president 12; National Honor Society 11,12; Cultural Committee 10-12 BRIAN BAKER— Band 1 0-1 2; Tug-of-War 1 2 DIANA LYNN BAKER— Mt. Olive High School 11; Wagon Race 1 2; Curriculum Committee MELINDA A. BAKER — Accents 10; Descants 11; Guidance Office Ass ' t. 11,12 ROD L BALDWIN — Latin Club Chariot Race 11,12 CAROLINE MCALLISTER BALLARD— Accents 10: Descants 11; Counterpoints 12; Trike Race 10; Latin Club CARA LEE BALLEW — Wagon Race 1 1 MARK BANKS EDWARD BANNON PETER BANTA MITCHELL BARDWELL- -Soccer Club 10 GARY BARKER JANET MARIE BARNES — Student Council Rep. 10; Alt. 11; Girls Track Team 11; Club 12; National Honor Society 11,12; I.M. Volleyball 10; Spring Arts Festival 10,12 STEVE BARNES DAVID BARNETT — Key Club 10,11; A.V. 10; J.R.0.T.C 10,11; Drill Team 10,11; Student Council 11 BILL BARRETT— Jr. Spec; French Club 11; I.M. Basketball; Mini Olympics DENISE BARRETT NIKITA INEZ BATES — Student Council Rep. 1 1 : Varsity Basketball 1 0,1 1 ; Attendance Worker 1 1 KRISTIE MICHELLE BEAMON — Student Council 10; Wind Ensemble 10; Peer Counselor 10-12; Trike Race 1 0; Marching Band 1 ONWARD AND Seniors — 151 JAY BEATTEY— Key Club 10-12; Senior Rep. 12; French Foreign Study Abroad 11; French Club 1 0,1 1 ; President 1 2; A.V. Ass ' t. RANDY BECKER— I. M. Basketball 1 0-1 2; Key Club 1 0- 12; I.M. Football 10; Bowling 11,12 TAMMY SUSAN BECKER — A cappella 10; Descants 11, 12; Hebrew Club 10,11 ROBERT MARK BECKWITH — Varsity Swim Team 1 0- 12; Reserve Track 10; Letter Club 11,12; Publications Photographer 10,11; Student Council 1 1 ; Trike Race 1 0; Wagon Race 11,12 JEFFREY LANE BEESON HAROLD BELL — Football 11,12; Wrestling 10,11; Track 12; Student Council 11,12; French Club 10; Wagon Race 1 2 JOCELYN BELL — National Honor Society 11,12 Student Council Rep. 11,12; N.F.L. 11,12 International Club 11, President 12; Jr. Spec. 11 French Club 10,11 FRED BELLER TIM BELLISH — Soccer 12; Student Council Alt. 12; Wagon Race 12; Special Ed. Swim Instructor 11,12; I.M. Volleyball BARBARA BENDER CRAIG BENJAMIN CAROLINE BENNETT — Symphonic Orchestra 10-12; National Honor Society 1 1 ,1 2; Jr. Spec. 1 1 GREGORY W. BENNETT JULIE BENNETT FRAN BERCOVITZ — Acappella 10; Crescendoes 11; Descants 1 2; Student Council Rep. 1 1 SABINE BERGMANN— Wagon Team 1 2 BILL BERKOWITZ— Student Council President 12; School Board Representative 11; Class Council 10; Tennis 10,11; Debate 10,11; Curriculum Committee Chairman 1 1 DWAYNE PRESTON BERNARD— Infantry Drill Routine 1 1 ; Latin Club 1 2; I.M. Basketball 1 2; National Honor Society 11,12; J.R.O.T.C. Cap ' t. 12; Varsity Exhibition Drill Team 1 2 MARIAN DENISE BERRY ROGER BERRY STEVE BERRY— Hockey 11,12 KIM T.BERTRAM CHRIS BEST— I.M. Basketball 1 0-1 2 KITTINA J. BISHOP— OEA 1 1 DEREK LaMONTE BLACK— I.M. Basketball 10-12; Bicentennial Colorguard PAUL BLACKWELL DAVID A. BLAIN— Hebrew Club 1 0,1 1 LINDA BLANCHARD — Allegroes 10; National Honor Society 11,12; International Club 11,12; Speleology Club 1 2; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; German Club 1 0-1 2 152 — Seniors lives, and many of us were scared. We would no longer have our par- ents around telling us what to do. They would only try to guide us in the right directions. We had to leave friends and make new ones at new schools, or jobs. Still there were the many promises of visits, reunions, and letters made to each other. Yes, the thought of being on our own had always been in the back of our minds. However, now that it was here, we weren ' t so sure we wanted it to be. Yet, it was here so we would make the most of it and ourselves. GOOD LUCK EVERYONE! upward DAVID LEE BLATT — Student Council 11,12; J.R.O.T.C. Staff 11,12; Historian 11; Hebrew Club 10-12; Exercise in Knowledge Club 10-12; National Honor Society RICKY ARNOLD BLECH DAVID BLOCK — I.M. Basketball 11,12 MARK H. BLOCK — I.M. Basketball 11,12; OEA 12 MARLA BLOCK — A cappella 10; Allegroes 11: Accents 12; Wagon Race 12; Homecoming Parade 12; Spring Style Show 12 RONALD BLUE ADRIENNE BLUETT— OEA 1 2 NANCY BLUESTEIN — Student Council Alt. 1 2 HOLLY BLUM GREG BOEBINGER — I.M. Basketball, Bowling 10-12; Jr. Spec. Chairman 11; Grievance Committee Chairman 12; National Merit Scholarship Semi- Finalist 12; NCTE Achievement Award in Writing 12; National Honor Society 11,12 KAREN BOLES — I.M. Volleyball 10; Style Show 10; Spring Fine Arts Festival 1 1 ; Tug-of-War 1 2 BOB BOLLES — I.M. Basketball 10,1 1 ; Key Club 10 KEN BOLLES — Key Club 10; I.M. Basketball 10: Homecoming Float 1 0-1 2 SHERRlLL ANN BOND — Accents 1 0. Co-President 1 1 : Vocal Ensemble 12; Jr. Spec. 11; Field Day 11; Wagon Race 11,12; Official 12; National Merit Scholarship Commended Student 12 JOHN BONNER — WJEL Radio Staff CHUCK BORINSTEIN TERESA BORMAN JANIS ELAINE BORTON — Madrigals 10; Trebletones 1 1 ; Style Show 10,11; Student Council 1 2 TIM BORUFF — I.M. Bowling 10.11: German Club 10,11; Concert Band 10,11; Wind Ensemble 12: Pep Band 10-12 LAURA BOSLER — Publicity 11,12; Finance and Library Comit 12; Guidance Helper 11.12: Science Lab Asst. 10; Special Ed. Tutor 12: Usher for Jr. Spec. 11 Seniors — 153 SHEILA ANNE BOSWORTH — Stage Crew Club 10-12; Thespians 11, Treasurer 12; Symphonic Wind Ensemble 11,12; Marching Band 10-12; Fall Play Technical Director 12; Rep. Theatre 11,12 CHARLES NEAL BOWEN ANGELA BOWLING — Orchestra 1 0-1 2; Style Show 1 1 ; Lockets 1 2; Office Ass ' t. 11,12; OPUS 1 0-1 2 TONI BOYLE — Trike Race 10; Chess Club 11; Fine Arts Festival 1 2 ELIZABETH BRACKEN JAMES S. BRADFORD— Varsity Wrestling 10-12; National Honor Society 11,12; Letter Club Sergeant of Arms 11, 12; Softball 10 CYNTHIA LYNN BRADLEY — Publicity Chairman 11; Fashion Show 1 1 ; Speech Team 1 1 ; National Honor Society 11,12 BARBARA A. BRADSHAW— Marching Band 10-12; Concert Band 11,12; Trike Race 10; Wagon Race 12; Tug-of-War 12; Homecoming Publicity Committee KRISTEN BRAKKE BONNIE S. BRAMMER— Track 1 0-1 2; Wagon Race 1 1 ; Student Council 1 1 ; Tug-of-War 1 2 JENNIFER LYNN BRANAM — Volleyball 10-12; Track 10,11; National Honor Society 11,12; Northernaires 10; Descants 11,12; German Club 10; Wagon Race 12 REBECCA J. BRANAM — Jr. Spec. 11; Varsity Volleyball 10-12; Symphony Orchestra 10,11; Northernaires 1 0; Descants 1 1 ; Counterpoints 1 2 HILARY BRAND NORMAN BRANDINGER — Wagon Race 11,12 CAROLINE BRASS — Track Team 1 0,1 1 ; I. M. Volleyball 10; Hallmark Art Contest 11; French National Contest 10-12; Humanities Club 1 2 DANIEL E. BREAULT — Symphonic Orchestra 11,12; Wind Ensemble 11,12; Jazz Rock Ensemble 10-12; Jr. Spec; Pit Orchestra SUE BREISACHER — Wagon Race 12; Zoology Lab Ass ' t. 1 DOLLY BRETZLAFF — Allegroes 10; Ensemble 11,12; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; National Honor Society 1 1 BARBARA J. BREUNIG MICHAEL J. BREY DUANEBRIGHAM DAVE BRIGHT JAMES A. BRINK — Student Council 11,12; Marching Band 10-12; International Club 10,11; I.M. Basketball, Bowling 11,12; Model U.N. 11,12 GLENDA BROADUS — Band 10-12; Newspaper 11,12; Pom-Pon Corps 12; Spanish Club 10; Spirit Club 10,11; Track 10,12 KEVIN BROADUS SHARON D. BRODSKY— Girls ' Chorale 10, Debtones 1 1 ; Homecoming Committee 1 2 JULIE BROOKS— Stage Crew Club 10-12; International Club 10-12; National Honor Society 11,12; Thespian 11,12; Trike Race 10; Guidance Office Ass ' t. STAFFORD BROUMAND— Student Council 10,11; Student Council Vice-Presidential Nominee; Soccer Team 10-12; Captain 11,12; Ping Pong Club 10; National Honor Society 11,12 154 — Seniors THE SOUNDS OF Ah! Alone again. The best part of the day tor many was the time when we could be by ourselves. Just listening to albums, watching T.V., catching up on letter writing, or just collecting our thoughts. Many of us used this time for plan- ning future activities or finishing projects left alone for some time. The only bad thing about being alone was that it never seemed to last for long. Just as we became absorbed in something, either the phone would ring or someone barged in to borrow something. Oh well, it was great while it lasted. DIANE MARIE BROWN — Allegroes 10 Co.rv - " . 11,12; National Honor Society 11.12; OPUS 11,12; Christmas and Spring programs 1 0-1 2; Jr. Spec. 1 1 JANICE BROWN— Publicity Committee 10-12; Social 10-12; Track Team 10; Track Club 11,12; Wagon Race 1 2; Attendance Office Ass ' t. 1 SALLY J. BROWN — Track Team 10; Orientation Committee 1 1 ; Health Center Ass ' t. 10 DANIEL T. BRUNNER— National Honor Society 11,12; Jr. Spec. 11; Marching Band 10-12; Pep 10-12; Symphonic Wind Ensemble 11,12; National Merit Scholarship Semi-Finalist 12; Exercise In Knowledge Team 11,12 KIRK BRUNSO JOHN E. BUDDENBAUM — Varsity Swimming 10,11; Latin Club 10; Chariot Race 10,11; I.M. Basketball 12 WILLIAM F. BUDREAU AMY LOUISE BUIS — Madrigals 10; Descants 11.12; Student Council Rep. 10; Guidance Ass ' t. 10: OPUS 1 0-1 2; Fine Arts Festival 1 0-1 2 CHARLES A. BUNES — German Club 10; Wagon Race 1 1 ; National Honor Society 11,12 SCOTT BURKLEY CAROL A. BURNETT — Student Council Rep. 10; Wagon Race 11; A cappella 10; Trebletones 11: Vocal Ensemble 1 2; OPUS 1 0-1 2 WILLIAM BURSTADT — Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; Student Council 11,12; Field Day 11; Social Committee 12; Tug-of- War12 DAVID R. BURSTEN — I.D.R. ROTC 1 0,1 1 ; Commander 12 JULIE D. BUSH — R.O.T.C. 10,11; Girls Drill Team 10,11; Girls Concert Choir 11 ; Rifle and Pistol Teams 1 0, 1 1 ; Flag Girl 1 1 , 1 2; Lockets 1 RICK BUSSELL — Varsity Wrestling 10-12: Co-Captain 11; Letterclub 1 1 ,12; Vice President 12: Wagon Race 12 MARK W.BUTLER TERESA CAROL BUTLER— English Office Ass ' t 11,12; National Honor Society 1 1 ; Spanish Honor Society 1 2; Jr. Achievement 1 1 KIM BYBEE MICHELLE RENEE CAIN — Student Council 10; Attendance Office Ass ' t. 1 1 ; Wagon Race 1 1 : Latin Club10;Tug-of-War12 JOHN B. CALDWELL— I.M. Basketball. Softball 10-12; Football 10; Student Council 10.11: Key Club 10,11: Cross Country 1 0; Track 1 0; Wagon Race 11,12 SILENCE Seniors — 155 MICHAEL W. CALLAHAN— Track 11,12; German Club 10-12; International Club 12; Art Festival 10,11; Humanities Club 12 CRAIG STEVEN CAMPBELL RUTH CAMPBELL — Counterpoints 11,12; National Honor Society 11,12 CINDY CANTRELL— Girls ' Concert Choir 10; Northernaires 10; Acappella 10; Crescendoes 11; Vocal Ensemble 12; P.E. Ass ' t. 11,12; OPUS 10-12; Fine Arts Festival 1 0-1 2; Christmas Show 1 0-1 2 NANCY CAPRON — Descants 1 1 ,12; Wagon Race 1 1 ; Style Show 11 ,12 STEVEN JAMES CARESKEY— Track 10; Cross Country 11,12 DAVID CARLSON — Jr. Spec. Usher 11; Student Council Rep. 12 DEBORAH LYNNE CARLSON— Allegroes 10; Crescendoes 1 1 ; OPUS 10,11; Spring Fine Arts Festival 10,11; 500 Festival Art Finalist 11; Tug-of- War12 TOM CARLSON KEVIN ALLEN CARMEAN LARRY R. CARR— Track 10,11; I.M. Basketball 10,11; Cross Country 1 0; Student Council Alt. 1 PATRICK CARR — Varsity Football 10-12; Reserve Wrestling 1 1 ; National Honor Society 11,12; Soccer 1 0; Letter Club 1 1 ,1 2; Jr. Spec. 1 1 PHILIP ALAN CARROLL— Chess Team 11; Student Council Alt. 1 1 BRYAN K. CARTER — Reserve Football 10; Reserve Baseball 10; Varsity 11,12; I.M. Basketball 10-12; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; Student Council 1 2 BARBARA THELAND CARTWRIGHT— Orchestra 10,11; Allegroes 12 LISA CAVALIER — Accents 10; Tennis Team 10; Descants 11,12; Jr. Spec. 11 JULIE CAVE FELICIA CAZARES— Stage Crew 10-12; Jr. Spec. Coordinator 11; National Honor Society 12; Spanish Honor Society 12; Student Council 10; Stage Office BRENDA CHAMBERS— Wagon Race 12; I.M. Swimming 1 1 ; OPUS 1 2; Accents 1 2 ALAN CHAMBERS — German Club 10-12; Nationa Honor Society 11,12; I.M. Basketball 11,12; I.M Bowling 11,12; Reserve Tennis 10,1 1 JEFFREY TRUMAN CHAPPEL — Varsity Swimming 11,12; Letter Club 11,12; Boys State Auditor 11; Wagon Race 1 2; Swimming Team 1 1 MARC D. CHAPPELL — German Club 10,11 MILT CHARBONNEAU — Swimming 10-12; Letter Club 1 2; Wagon Race 1 1 CLAUDIA CHAVARRO — International Club; Spanish Club KARLA CHITTENDEN — National Honor Society 11,12; Spanish Honor Society President 12; Track Team 10,11; Varsity 12; Spanish Club 10,12; International Club 12; Jr. Spec. 11 HELEN CHRIST BRUCE DISOO CLARK — Student Council 10,11; I.M. Basketball, Baseball 10-12 JAMES CLARK — Reserve Swimming 1 0; Varsity 11,12; Letter Club 12 156 — Seniors MORE? Yes with each class this word is used frequently. Another book is added to the never ending pile to take home. Or at least the pile sup- posed to be taken home. Others choose to keep it growing in the locker, rather than at home. Then there are those who take them home but never open them. Finally, the category we may wish we belonged to, those who not only open the books but use them. Teachers seem to find plea- A favorite way to study for most is with a friend. Sally Mayrose and Jenny Meyer show this is true. KEEP GRINDING AWAY SARA CLARK— National Honor Society 11,12; Varaty Tennis 10-12; Tug-of-War 12; Trike Race 10: International Club 12 WANDA CLARK — Fashion Show 10; Student Council 11 BARBARA J. CLAYTON — OEA 12; Varsity Basketball 10; Business Machines Award-Silver Certificate 11: I.M. Basketball, Softball 11; Foreign Club 12; Trike popp 1 KELLY CLAYTON — Varsity Cheerleading 1 1 . Reserve 10; Jr. Spec 11; Leter Club; Student Council Alt.: Drama Play Presentations 1 1 VERONICA MARIE COAKLEY— I.M. Rifle Team 10; Marching Band 10-12; Wagon Race 11; Pep Band 1 1 ; Concert 1 0,1 1 ; Symphonic Wind Ensemble 1 2 TERRY ROBIN COATES ROBIN LYNNE COBB — Tug-of-War 12: Wagon Race 1 2; Home Ec. Ass ' t. 10; Science Lab Ass ' t. 1 1 ARLON COHEN MARGIE COHEN MIKE CONCANNON— I.M. Basketball 10-12; Tug-of- War MARTHAT A. CONDER — Student Council Nominating Convention 10,11; Publicity Committee 11; Curriculum Committee 12; Lockets 10; Humanities Club 12; Wagon Race 1 1 KIMBERLY ANN CONRAD — National Honor Society 11,12; Art National Scholastic Honorable Mention 1 1 ; 500 Festival of Arts 1 0; Fine Arts Festival 1 0-1 2 VINCENT CONRAD — Cross Country 1 1 ; Soccer Team 1 1 ,1 2; I.M. Basketball 1 0-1 2; Wagon Race 1 2 BRIAN COOK — Astronomy Club 10-12; Science Lab Ass ' t. 1 1 ,12; I.M. Basketball, Football. Softball 10-12; Soccer 1 0; International Club 1 0,1 1 CAROLYN COOK — Peer Counselor 10-12; Reserve Tennis 10; Varsity 11; National Honor Society 11,12; German Club 10-12; Student Council 10,11; I.U. Honors Program 1 1 FRANCES MELODY COOK — Spring Fine Arts Festival 10-12; Student Helper 10,11; Deca Vice-President 12 ROSS G. COOK — Swimming 10.11 KATHERINE ANN COOPER— Trike Race 10; Latin Club 10,11 MATTHEW L. COOPER— J.E.L.D.T.H.O.S.A. Club Treasurer 11,12; Student Council Rep. 1 JEFFREY CORBIN GEORGE D. COREY— I. M. Basketball 11,12; Football 10,11; Scuba Club DAVID CORNELIUS — Music Men 10; Counterpoints 11,12; Jr. Spec. 11; Track 10-12; Diving 12; Tug-of- War12 STUART CORNWELL JIM CORY — Jr. Spec. 10; Class Council 1 1 ; Prom King 11; National Honor Society 11,12; I.M. Basketball 10,12 ANDREW COSTLOW — I.M. Basketball 12 JAMES THOMAS COTTINGHAM — Student Council 1 0- 1 2; Spring Play 1 1 ; Fall Play 1 2; Varsity Football 1 2 ROY ALLEN COTTEN III — Chess Team 10-12; DECA 12; R.O.T.C. 10-12; Rifle Team 10 NANCY COTTRELL — Spring Fine Arts Festival 10; Dental Ass ' t. 12 JAMES COUNTS — Chess Club 10; Team 10; I.M. Basketball 11,12; Black Student Union 10; I.M. Football 1 2 GREG COWSER— Basketball 10,11; I.M. Basketball 12; Student Council 10-12 JOSEPH M. COX— Class Council 10; OEA 12; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; I.M. Basketball 1 1 ; Float Committee 12 JOE A. COX MARK JOSEPH CRABB— Baseball 10-12; I.M. Basketball 1 0-1 2; I.M. Volleyball 1 2; Soccer 1 2 MICHAEL JAMES CRABB — Student Council Rep. 11,12; German Club 10,11; National Honor Society 11,12; Soccer 11,12; Baseball 10-12; I.M. Basketball 10-12 DIANA CRAIG— Trike Race 10; Wagon Race 11,12; I.M. Swimming 11; OEA 12 GORDON CRAIG BILL CRAMER — Tennis Team 11; Ping Pong Club 11,12 LIZ CREECH DAWN CREWS PAT CRIMMINS— OEA JAMES B. CRISMORE — Symphonic Orchestra 1 0-1 2 SARAH E. CRONIN — National Honor Society 11,12; Special Ed. Swimming Instructor 11,12 LLOYD CROWE — Student Council 10; Swimming Team 1 1 ; Diving 1 1 JIM CULVER — Gymnastics 1 1 HOPE E. CUMMINGS — Trike Race 10; DECA Fashion Show 1 1 ; NCVS 1 0-1 2 RICHARD CUNNINGHAM— German Club 10; Talent Show Cover Designer 10; WJEL Election Coverage 12 ANDREA L. CUTLER— Office Ass ' t. 1 0-1 2 BRUCE ALLEN CUTSINGER— Track 10; Student Council 10-12; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; Fine Arts Festival 11,12; Wagon Race 1 2; Tug-of-War 1 2 158 — Seniors DAY after sure in competing to see who can assign the most for one night. But, a favorite among students is the competition of who can do the least. Therefore, a compromise must be made so teachers assign less, and students do more (Ha!; While studying, several techni- ques have been perfected. There ' s the kind in which you who write English Compositions while listening to the Average White Band full blast over the head- phones. Another good one is Some find it is much easier to study without noise. The library provides a refuge for this student. STEVE DALLAS — Wagon Race 1 2; Hockey 1 2; Soccer 12 JAMES KEVIN DAN — Cross Country 10,11; Wagon Race 12; I.M.Softball 10-12; I.M. Basketball 11; Tug- of-War 1 2 MARY MARGARET DANEKE SARAH DREW DARNELL — Student Council 10,11; Fine Arts Festival 10; National Honor Society 11,12; Nominating Convention 10; Homecoming Committee 11,12 AL DWAYNE DARRING — Football 10-12; Basketball 10; Track 10-12; Student Council 12; Homecoming King 1 2; Prom King Candidate 1 1 HAL DARRING — Varsity Football 11,12; Varsity Track 10,11; I.M. Basketball 10-12; Student Council 10,11 BARBARA DAVIDSON — General Office Ass ' t. 10; Fine Arts Festival 1 1 RANDY DAVIDSON— Basketball 10-12 RICK DAVIS — National Honor Society 11,12: Spanish Honor Society 12; Key Club 11; Basketball 10: Tennis 10,11; Student Council 1 0-1 2 JEFFREY A. DAVIS — Student Ass ' t. 10 KEVIN DAVIS RICK DAVIS — National Honor Society 1 1 SHELLEY DAWN DAVIS TANYA DAVIS— R.O.T.C. Drill Team 1 1 .12; ROTC S-2 11,12; Editor 11,12; Headquarter Company Commander 12 MELINDADAY ROBERT A. DAY — Key Club 10-12: Junior Classical League 12; Latin Club 10-12; Model U.N. 11,12; National Honor Society 11.12; Speleology Club 1 2 LYNN DEARDORFF — People to People: Student Council; Campus Committee PATRICIA JANE DECKER— Latin Club 10-12; Student Council 12; I.M. Volleyball 10.11: Softball 11: National Honor Society 11,12; Wagon Race 11.12 KAREN SUE DECKERT — Concert Band 10,11: Symphonic Band 12; Stage Crew 10-12: Bell Choir 1 1 ■ Thespians 1 2; Dental Ass ' t. 1 2 S DOUGLAS DEITCH — National Honor Society 11 .12; Key Club 10-12; Vice-President 12; French Club 11,12; Wagon Race 12; Vietnamese Tutor 11; Speleology Club 12 Seniors — 1 59 SUSAN K DELLEN — Ladywood St. Agnes Transfer 1 1 ; Tug-of-War 1 2; Dental Ass ' t. 1 2; Health Center Ass ' t. 12 JAMES A. DeLOUGHERY BRIAN DENNEY — Reserve Baseball 10; Varsity Baseball 1 1 ; I.M. Football 10; Basketball 10,1 1 Letter KEN SCOTT DEUSER— I.M. Basketball 10-12; I.M. Softball 10,12; Wagon Race 1 2 PAULA MICHELE DeVINE— Volleyball 10,11; Track 1 0- 12- Student Council Alt. 11; Gym Ass ' t. 11; Office Ass ' t. 1 1 ; OEA 1 2 CHERYLS. DICKERSON PAMELA SUE DICKMEYER— French Club 1 0,1 1 ; Tnke Race 10,11; Tug-of-War 12 THERESA ANN DICKSON— NORTHERNER Staff 10; Fine Arts Editor 1 1 ; Photo Coordinator 1 2; Ball State Journalism Workshop 10,1 1 ; National Honor Society 11,12; Tutor 12; Quill and Scroll 11,12; Spanish Club 10; Stage Crew Club 10 DAVID DINGLEY— Key Club 10-12; Lt. Governor 11; International Trustee 12; Stage Crew Club 10-12; I M Basketball 11,12; Student Council 1 1 PETER McBRIDE DINWIDDIE— Jr. Spec. 11; I.M. Basketball, Softball 10-12 ROZLYN M DINWIDDIE — Varsity Girls Basketball 10- 12; Varsity Girls ' Track 11,12; Office Ass ' t. 10,11; TrikG Rsc© 1 BARBARA J. DITTUS — I.M. Volleyball 10; Student Council Alt. 10; Student Council Delegating Committee 1 1 ; Prom Decorations Committee 1 1 BETH DIVINE — Student Council Alt. 11; OEA 11; I.M. Baseball 1 0; Humanities Club 1 2 SCOTT DIXON— Cross Country 10; I.M. Basketball 1 1 ; Tug-of-War 12 PATRICIA M. DONOVAN — I.M. Volleyball 11; I.M. Tennis 10; Wagon Race 12; P.E. Ass ' t. 11,12; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ANDREA DRU DOSEY — Feature Twirler 10-12; Childrens ' Play 10; Messiah 11,12; People to People 12 BARBARA J. DOUGLAS — Guidance Office Ass ' t. 10 11; OEA 11,12; OEA Publicity Committee 1 2 BARTON TODD DRAYER DAVID ALLAN DUBOW— Hebrew Club 11,12; Student Council 1 2; Wagon Race 1 2; Campus Committee 1 2 CATHY A. DUDLEY— Student Council Rep. 11; Orientation Committee 1 1 ; Curriculum Committee 12- French Club 11,12; Vice President 12; Spring Fine Arts Festival 11; Trike Race 10; Wagon Race 11,12 j E pFREY PAUL DUGDALE — Class Council 10-12; Vice President 1 2; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; I.M. Softball 1 SARAH ANN DUNHAM— Stage Crew 11,12; Secretary 12- Varsity Volleyball 11,12; National Honor Society 11,12; Wagon Race 11,12; Letter Club 11,12; ChildrensPlay 12 DIANE MARIE DUNKEL — International Club 11,12; National Honor Society 11,12; Swim Team Pep Club 10-12; Jr. Spec. 11; Wagon Race 11,12; Interscholastic Affairs Committee 1 2 SHARON DUNSON — Art Festival TERESA DuRALL VADA LaFRANZE DURR— Track 10-12; Attendance Ass ' t. 11; Lab Ass ' t. 12; Fashion Show 10; Girls Track Club 12 DAWN DURRETT — Diving Team 11,12; Baseball Pep Club 11 12; President 12; National Honor Society 11,12; I.M. Gymnastics 11,12; Student Council Rep. 10,11 ! Jr. Spec. 11 t DUANE L. DYE — Varsity Basketball, Track 11,12; Varsity Cross Country 1 2; I.M. Softball 1 160 — Seniors DAY watching a suspenseful movie while working Calculus problems and hardest ot all, doing German while talking on the phone. This makes sometimes for very inter- esiing conversations. Especially if the person on the other end only speaks French. Whether any of these methods apply to you, or if you have your own, use them a lot. For in ten years there won ' t be any homework and no reason for excuses. To keep from becoming totally involved ith his work, this student chews gum to keep entertained. CYNTHIA ANN DYER SUSAN ELAINE EADIE— Girls ' Concert Choir 10; Crescendoes 11; Descants 12; German Club 10,11; German Foreign Exchange Host Student 1 2 WILLIAM J. EAGLESON— Wrestling 10-12; Key Club 10; Letter Club 12; National Honor Society 11,12: German Club 1 0-1 2; Counterpoints 11,12 DEREK EARLE— Student Council 11.12; Model U.N. 11,12; Wagon Race 11,12; Special Ed. Swimming Ass ' t. 1 1 ; Soccer 1 1 ; Tug-of-War 1 2 ANDYEBBERT MONICA EBER — National Honor Society 11.12; Girls Track Team 10-12; Girls ' Basketball Team 11,12; Letter Club 12; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; National Spanish Honor Society 11,12 TOM ECKTMAN MARK EDWARDS EDELSTEIN — Student Council Publicity Co-Chairman 1 2; Consultant 1 1 GREG EDWARDS— OEA 12; I.M. Bowling 11; I.M. Basketball 10; Chairman OEA Finance Committee 1 2; Homecoming Float 1 2; Wagon Race 1 2 MAGGY EDWARDS — OEA 1 2 DIANA M. EINTERZ — Accents 1 0; Vocal Ensemble 1 1 : Counterpoints 12; Student Council Rep. 12; Curriculum Committee Chairperson 12: School Board Rep. 12; National Honor Society 11,12: Girls Track 10,1 1 ; I.U. French Honors Program 1 1 GARY RICHARD ELAM — I.M. Basketball 11,12 CLIFFORD C. ELLERY — French Club 10: International Club 1 2; Key Club 1 2; Soccer 1 0-1 2; I.M. Basketball 11,12; Student Council Alt. 11 JAMES ELLIOT KEVIN J. ELLIOT KEVIN O. ELLIOT — Varsity Wrestling 10-12; I.M. Softball 1 0; Letter Club 11,12; P.E. Ass ' t. 11.12 SHAWN ELLIOT LAURA ELLIS— Marching Band 10-12: Pep 10.11: Concert 10-12; Lockets 12; General Office Ass ' t. Health Center Ass ' t. 11,12 RICK ELLIS— Varsity Golf 10-12: P.E. Ass ' t. 11: i.M. Basketball 11.12; I.M. Football 1 1 ; Wagon Race 12 JERRY E. ELMAS—A-V Ass ' t. 10; NORTHERN LIGHTS Staff 10-12; I.M. Basketball 11.12: French Club 11: Tug-of-War 1 2; Wagon Race 1 2 Se-,cs — " r ' JULIE ENGLEDOW— OEA 1 2 FRANK X. EPPINK — Ping Pong Club 10,11; Wagon Race 11; I.M. Basketball 11,12 STEPHEN G. EPPINK — I.M. Bowling 1 0; I.M. Basketball 1112- Ping Pong Club 10,11; Spanish Club 10 DANIEL ALAN EPSTEIN— Publications Photographer 10-12; Hebrew Club 10,12; French Club 10; Student Council 10; Grievance Committee, Finance and Library Committee 1 BRENT ERVIN— Varsity Football 1 1 ; Varsity Track 1 1 ; Swimming Ass ' t. 12; Letter Club 11,12; Reserve Football 10 JOAN CAROL EUDALY— Madrigals 10; Treble Tones 11; Model U.N. 10 PATTY EUSEY DAVE EVANS — Reserve Basketball 10; National Honor Society 11,12; Float Chairman 1 2; Track 1 1 ; Wagon Race 1 2; National Honor Society Tutor 1 2 PAULA JO EVANS CHARLES E. EVERETT— Key Club 11,12; Wagon Race 12;Tug-of-War12 NANCY SUSAN EVERETT— Accents 10; Vocal Ensemble 11,12; Class Council 10-12; Jr. Spec. 11; National Honor Society 11,12; Girls ' Track Team 10- 12 JOHN D. EWELL JULIE FAIRFAX BRENDA FANG— Symphony Orchestra 10-12; National Honor Society 11,12; Fine Arts Festival 10- 1 2; Special Ed. Ass ' t. 1 2; OPUS 1 0-1 2 JULIA FANSLER — Allegroes 10; Descants 11; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; Student Council 11,12; Counterpoints 1 2; National Honor Society 11,12 JEAN FARGO— Swimming 11; Track 10; Student Council 10,12; Boys Swim Team Pep Club 1 1 MARTHA L. FARMER — OEA Chairman of Social Committee 1 2; I.M. Volleyball 1 2; Track 1 2 SAM FARRAR KEVIN R. FAULCONER JAY FAUNCE — Varsity Football 10,12; Varsity Track 11, 12; Student Council 11 DAVID FEATHERSTON MARK SULLIVAN PATRICK FEICHTNER— A.V. 10; National Honor Society 11,12; I.M. Basketball 11; OEA 12; Wagon Race 11 DIANA FEKKES — OEA 11,12; Wagon Race 12; A cappella 10 ERIC FERNKAS — I.M. Basketball 10,11; Spring Art Fair 10-12; Scholastic Art Fair 10; Student Council 12; Soccer 1 DEBRA M. FESSLER — Spring Fine Arts Festival 11; Vocal Ensemble 1 2 LESLIE FINCH— Student Council 10,12; Wagon Race 11,12; Vocal Ensemble 11,12; Social Committee 11,12; Homecoming Parade 1 1 JOHN FINNERAN— Tennis 10,11; Jr. Spec. 11; I.M. Basketball, Football 10-12; Student Council 1 1 WHITNEY SCOTT FISCHER — Student Council 11; Homecoming Parade 1 1 ; Chairman 1 2; Wagon Race 11 162 — Seniors NO END TO THE MUSIC Dadiduda! Cor: ' . ' , ' ,,-. or unconsciously, we have all been overcome by music. Like those times when you were driving along and suddenly found your fingers were tapping the steering heel and you were singing. Our gener- ation has grown up with many styles of music. We are er accustomed to spending lots of money on albums, concert tickets and stereo equipment. Yet, when our kids tease us about the music we listened to, as we tease our parents, we will laugh remember- ing all the time we spent listening to our ' old fashioned ' music. JAMES CHRISTIAN FISCHER — Varsity Swimming 10- 12; Student Council Alt. 11; Letter Club 11,12; Key Club 12; Wagon Race 11,12 AUDREY FITZPATRICK— Student Council Rep. 10,11; Spirit Committee 1 1 ; Fine Arts Festival 1 0,1 1 : Office Ass ' t. 10,11; Jr. Spec. 11 JEAN FIX LINDA LEE FLECK— National Merit Semi-Finalist 12: National Honor Society 11,12; Girls ' Track Team 1 0; Allegroes 1 1 ; Vocal Ensemble 1 2; Jr. Spec. 1 1 JULIA K. FLEEK — Acappella 10; Fine Arts Festival 10: Student Council 11; Wagon Race 12; Constitution and Evaluation Committee 1 2; Girls ' Track Club 1 2 ERIC FLEMING JULIA A. FLEMING — Girls ' Track 10: Crescendoes 11; Vocal Ensemble 1 2; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; German Club 1 1 DAWN FLYNN — Student Council 1 1 ; Wagon Race 1 1 : Girls ' Track Team 10,1 1; Girls Swim Team 10.11 TERRI FOGEL— Spring Fine Arts Festival 11; Dental Ass ' t. 12;Tug-of-War12 CINDY FORD — International Club 12: Speleology Club 11 KAREN FORD — Class Council 11.12: Vocal Ensemble 1 1 ; Counterpoints 1 2; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ROBERT FORESMAN CINDY FOUNTAIN— Wagon Race 11: Student Council 11; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; Trike Race 10 JAMES P. FOX CATHERINE ANN FOY— NORTHERNER Staff 11.12: Spec. Program Editor 11; Student Life Editor 12: Student Council Alt. 10,11; Rep. 11.12: National Honor Society 11,12; Tutor 12: Concert Choir 10. Treble Tones 1 1 : Descants 1 2; JOYCE FOY — Student Council Rep. 11; Constitution and Evaluation Committee 12; National Honor Society 11,12; Treble Tones 1 1 : Acappella 1 WENDY FOY — Guidance Office Ass ' t. 10: Acappella 0; Accents 1 1 ; Vocal Ensemble 1 2: Wagon Race 1 2 BRUNO A. FRANCESCON— Tug-of-War 12; I.M. Wrestling 10 JAMES E. FRANK— Band 1 0-1 2; Stage Crew 11.12 PHILLIP FRANK— Debate Team 10: Key Club 11,12; Social Chairman 1 2: Model U.N. 11.12: Hebrew Club 2; Student Council 1 2: Speleology Club 1 2 Seniors — 1 63 LYNN FRANKLIN — Concert Choir 10-12 RON FREEMAN — I.M. Basketball 10-12; Ceramics 11; Peer Tutor 12; Scholastic Art Awards-Gold Key Finalist 11; Tug-of-War 12 R PHILIP FREIHOFER — Reserve Golf Team 1 0; Varsity 11,12; P.E. Ass ' t. 11; I.M. Basketball 11,12; Tug-of- War 12 RICHARD T. FREIJE— Key Club 10-12; Treasurer 11; President 11,12; National Honor Society 11,12; Reserve Basketball 10; Student Council Alt. 10; Rep. 1 2 ' German Club 1 0-1 2; I.M. Basketball 1 2 LISA FRENZEL — Student Council Alt. 12; Constitution and Evaluation Committee 1 1 ; Arts Festival 11,12 KARL W. FRICKE — I.M. Basketball 11,12; Tug-of-War 12; Wagon Race 12 DAVID JAMES FRIEDMAN— Wagon Race 12; Student Council Alt. 10 SHELLY E. FRIEDMAN — Symphony Orchestra 10-12; Librarian 11,12; Trike Race 10; Wagon Race 11; Attendance Office Ass ' t. 10; Fine Arts Festival 10-12 PAUL LAWRENCE FRIMAN— WJEL 11,12; Student Council 11; Symphonic Wind Ensemble, Marching, Pep 10-12; Latin Club-Junior Classical League 10- 12; National Honor Society 1 1 ,12; Soccer 10-12 FREDERICK C. FRITZ— Marching Band 10-12; Concert 10; Symphonic Wind Ensemble 11,12; Wagon Race 12; Fine Arts Festival 11,12 TOM FRYDELL DAVID S. GABOVITCH DAN GALL— Soccer 1 0-1 2; Speleology Club 1 0-1 2; Jr. Achievement 11; I.M. Volleyball 12; Wagon Race 11, 12; Student Council 10 PETER REPPERT GALVIN— Orchestra 10-12; Wind Ensemble 10-12; Vice-President 12; Etchings In Thought 1 1 ; Spring Musical 1 0; German Club 1 0, 1 1 DAVE M. GAMMON THOMAS L. GARDNER — Baseball 10-12; Reserve 10; Varsity 11,12; I.M. Basketball 10-12; National Honor Society 11,12; Soccer 11,12; Wagon Race 12; Letter Club 12 GINNA GARDNER— Class Council 1 1 ; Varsity Track 10,11; Varsity Gymnastics 11; National Honor Society 11,12; Latin Club 10-12; Jr. Classical League 12 BRYAN GARLOTTE— Student Council Alt. 1 1 ; Tug-of- War 12 T. GLEN GARMAN DEBRA LEEANN GARRISON — Lockets 11; Spirit Committee 12; Fashion Show 10; Homecoming Parade 1 1 GINA RENE GARRISON — Wagon Race 12; Tug-of-War 12 SCOTT GARRISON— Reserve Basketball 10; Varsity 11,12; I.M.Softball 10-12 TERRI GARRISON— Style Show 1 1 ; DECA 1 2 JOHN GARZON— Football 10; Varsity 11,12; Tug-of- War DOUG GATES ANDREA GEHRUNG— Wagon Race 1 1 ; Trike Race 1 0; Guidance Office Ass ' t. 1 1 ; Dental Ass ' t. 1 2 JILL GEMMER — Cheerleading 12; Student Council 10; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; Homecomi ng Float 10-12 SHARON GEORGE— Student Council 10; French Club 11 164 — Seniors TAKIN ' IT SLOW AND Majority would rule that the best way to live is slow and easy. Who cared that class started in ten min- utes? It was a nice morning for driving and thinking about what the day might bring. So it took 30 minutes to get to school instead of the usual 1 5, and the stop at Mac Donalds didn ' t help. Yet, the day continued as we drifted from class to class watching the other peo- ple. Some were laughing, others were deep in thought and some were going so fast we couldn ' t tell. These members of the Key Club display relaxed expressions during one of their meet- ings. ROBIN ANN GERMADNIK — Concert Band 10; Marching Band 10-12; Wind Ensemble 11; Librarian 12 JANET R. GEYER— Tnke Race 1 0; OEA 1 2 LISA GIANAKOS — Trike Race 10; Marching Band 10; Concert Band 10; Track 10; Wagon Race 11: Student Council Rep. 12 NANCY SCOTT GIBSON — Spanish National Honor Society 11,12; Wagon Race 10,11; I. M. Volleyball 10; Spanish Club 10-12; International Club 10,11; Speech Team 1 2 MICHAEL GILBERT — Varsity Football 10-12; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; Track 10,11; Varsity 1 2; Key Club 1 0; Spring Fine Arts Festival 10,11 BRAD GILCHRIST — Track 10; Cross Country 11: Stage Crew Club 10; Soccer 12; I.M. Basketball 10- 12 MARY JANE GILGRIST — Home Ec. Style Show 10; OEA 1 2; Publicity Committee 1 2 DONALD A. GILL — I.M. Basketball 10-12; I.M. Football 10; Student Council 12 CAROL GILLIOM — Facets 1 1 ; Tug-of-War 1 2 LORRETTA ELAINE GIPE RUSSELL GIPE — Varsity Rifle Team 10-12; Varsity Pistol Team 10-12; J.R.0.T.C Battalion S 3 12; I.M. Football 1 LORI ANN GLASSFORD — OEA 12: German Club 11,12 ROSS GLAZIER — Speech Team 1 0.1 1 ; Winter Play 1 1 : National Honor Society 11.12: Model U.N. 11,12: International Club 11,12; NCTE Contestant DARLA GLEASON— OEA 1 2: Office Ass ' t. 10.11 SHERRY GLEASON — OEA 1 2 TODD GLEASON — Stage Crew 10-12; Band 10-12; A.V. Ass ' t. 12 LYNDA GLICK CINDY GNAT ROBIN GOLDMAN — International Festival 10-11; Hebrew Club 10-11; Jr. Spec. 11: Chemistry Lab Ass ' t. 12; Homecoming Spirit Committee 12; Trike Race 1 APRIL RENEE GOODALL — Student Council Rep. 10- 11; Chariot Race 11; Trike Race 11: Social Committee 11.12: Scholastic Awards 10-12: Spirit Committee 1 2; Tug-of-War 1 2 Seniors — 165 BARBARA GOODBAR — Teacher Aide 11; DECA Student 11,12 KIPK. GOODE — Gymnastics 10,11; Jr. Spec. 11 APRIL GOODMAN — Scholastics Honorable Art Mention 1 1 ; Blue Ribbon 500 Arts Festival 1 1 ; John Herron Art Scholarship 12; Student Council Alt. 11; Rep. 12; Wagon Race 12 CYNTHIA D. GOODWIN— Basketball 10; Style Show 10,11; Library Ass ' t. 1 1 ; Home Ec. Ass ' t. 1 2 RALPH RATMOND GORDON — National Honor Society 12; Speleology Club 12; German Club 1 2 TAJUANI GORDON JASEN GOSLIN — Student Council 12; I.M. Basketball 11,12 TERRY LEE GOSNEY — National Honor Society 11,12; Marching Band 10-12; Student Council 10,11; Jr. Spec. 11; Symphonic Wind Ensemble 12; Spirit Committee 10-12 THOMAS ALLEN GOSS — National Honor Society 12; Lab Ass ' t. 10,1 1 ; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; Student Council Alt. 11; NFL 10; Speech Team 10 BECKY GOULDING— Dental Ass ' t. 11,12 MICHAEL GRADY JOHNETTA GREEN TIM GREEN STEVE GREENBAUM — Transfer Elmont Memorial High 11;StudentCouncil 12 SHERRY LYNN GREENWOOD— Acappella 10; Allegroes 1 1 ; Accents 1 2; Track 1 1 ; National Honor Society 11,12; Lockets 12; Wagon Race 12; Tug-of- War12 JON EDWARD GRIGSBY— Band 1 0-1 2; Trike Race 1 1 ; Ping Pong Club 11 MATTHEWS. GROBER LINDA GROSS JOAN GROSSMAN — Fine Arts Festival 10,11; Model U.N. 1 1 ; Scholastic Art Award 1 1 ; Wagon Race Co- Chairperson 12; Grievance Committee Co- Chairperson 12; NORTHERN LIGHTS Staff 1 2 RONDA GUDE — Black Student Union 10; Fashion Show 1 1 ; Dental Ass ' t. 12 VALERIE GULLING PATRICK HAAS GEORGE HABOUSH LIZ HACKL— NORTHERNER Staff 11,12; Fine Arts Ass ' t. Editor 12; Jr. Spec. Program Editor 11; Jr Spec. 11; Girls Concert Choir 10; Crescendoes 11 Field Day 11; National Honor Society 11,12 Homecoming Committee 1 2 PENNY HACKNEY — Fine Arts Festival 1 ANNE ELIZABETH HALL — Trebletones 1 1 ; Descants 12; Jr. Spec. 11; National Honor Society 11,12; Spirit Committee 10,1 1 EUGENE HALL— I.M. Basketball 1 0; WJEL 1 1 KENT HALL t k 166 — Seniors o o o rest and relaxation r r " W f ||1;.;, w 4 class, most discussions went in one ear and out the other. Still oth- ers blended in with the mood and were good to listen to. The hustle and bustle of the cafeteria was dis- rupting. Therefore, a walk in the ' natural ' park was in order. The day ended just in time, and back on the road there were feelings of relief. Watching as the kids flew their kites . . . Remembering when we had time to fly kites, ride bikes, or just to take long walks . . . and smiling at the memories. A long day of classes having ended, Whit Fischer prepared to leave by contacting some good buddy. KATHLEEN M. HALL— Bookstore Ass ' t. 10; Deca Club 11,12; Convention 1 1 THOMAS J HALL— Varsity Tennis 11.12; Key Club 11,12; Letterclub 1 1,12; National Honor Society 1 1 : Student Council 12; I. M. Basketball 11.12 TIM HALL — Reserve Football 10; Reserve Rifle Team 10; Varsity 11,12; Varsity Color Guard 12; Varsity DFS10 KAREN BETH HALPERN— Student Council 11.12 JOHN M. HAMILTON— Student Council 10.11; Vice- President 12; Drama 1 1 ; Etchings In Thought Editor 1 1 ; National Council of Teachers of English Contest Winner 11; Exercise in Knowledge 11.12: Counterpoints 12 PAMELA J. HAMILTON— NORTHERNER Staff 10: Organizations Editor 11; Editor-in-Chief 12: National Honor Society 11,12; Quill and Scroll 11.12; National Merit Scholarship Commended Student 1 2: Ball State Journalism Workshops 11. 12; Baseball Pep Club: Flag Girl 10 JIM HAMMER SONDRA HAMPTON LINDA CHERYL HARDING — Latin Club 10: Fashion Show 1 0; Student Council Alternate 1 LINDA M.HARDING ROBERT L. HARMON — Reserve Wrestling 10: Varsity 1 1 ,1 2; I. M. Softball 1 0; Letter Club 11.12; P.E. Ass ' t THERESA HARPER — OEA 1 2; Wagon Race 1 2 CORY ALLEN HARRINGTON— Marching Band 10-12: Symphonic Wind Emsemble 10-12: Orchestra 10: Stage Band 10,12; Cultural Committee 12 STACY HARRINGTON BRIAN TODD HARRIS— Botany Lab Ass ' t. 10.11; Wagon Race 1 2; Student Council 1 2; Tug-of-War 1 2 BENJAMIN HARRIS DANIEL LEE HARRIS — Gymnastics 1 1 : OEA 1 2 JEFFREY S. HARRIS— Reserve Football 10: Varsity 11,12; I.M. Basketball 10.11: Letter Club 11,12; Jr. Spec. 1 1 WENDY HARRIS JULIA L. HARTSAW — National Honor Society 11.12: Descants 11,12; Secretary 12: Madrigals 10: Baseball Pep Club 10-12 Seniors — 167 PATRICE HATCH TERESA HATCHETT — J.R.O.T.C. Pistol Team 12; Drill Team 1 2; Homecoming Parade 1 2 NATALIE HAVERTY— Trike Race 10; I.M. Tennis 10,11; Student Council 11; Spirit Committee 11; Baseball Pep Club 11; Homecoming Decorating Committee Co-Chairman 12 MARK HAYDEN— Letter Club 10-12; Key Club 11; Wrestling 10-12; Class Council 1 2 HOWARD HAYES— I.M. Basketball 10-12 MICHAEL JOHN HAYES — I.M. Basketball 1 0-1 2 DeMARCUS B. HAZELWOOD— Football 10; Stage Crew 12; Wagon Race 10; Student Council 10,11; Swimming Ass ' t. 12 DEBRA HEADY— Messiah 10-12; OPUS 10-12; Spring Programs 10-12; Drama II Play 11; Crescendoes 11,12; Rep. Theatre 12 CYNTHIA G. HEATON — Style Show 10; Lockets 11; Homecoming Committee 1 2; Publicity 1 2; Spirit 1 2 BRIAN HECKART— Varsity Football 10,11; Student Council 1 1 ; I.M. Basketball 1 KAREN HEFFERNAN— Chariot Race 12; I.M. Basketball 1 2 DIANE HELD — Spring Arts Festival 1 1 ; Tug-of-War 12; Dental Ass ' t. 1 2 NEIL HELLWIG — Accents 10,12; Music Men 1 1 ; OPUS 11,12; Field Day 11 KIMBERLY HELMAN — Swimming 10; Cheerleader 11; National Honor Society 1 1 ; Spanish Honor Society 12; Jr. Spec. 11; Swim Pep Club 10,11 DANIEL HENKE — German Club 1 0-1 2 JUNE ELLEN HENNEGAN — Student Counci Orientation Committee 1 1 ; Baseball Pep Club 11,12; I.M. Tennis 1 1 ; Spanish Club 1 0; Fine Arts Festival 1 1 MONICA HENRY BETSY HENSHAW MICHAEL LEE HERMAN DEBORAH ANNE HERMANN— I.M. Volleyball 10; French Club 1 1 ; Home Ec. Style Show 1 0; Home Ec. Ass ' t. 11,12; Wagon Race 12; National Honor Society 11, 12 GAIL HERMELING — Homecoming Committee 12; Fashion Show Publicity 1 DANIEL C. HERRON — Student Council Alt. 10; Spanish National Honor Society 1 1 ; Vice President 12 RENEE HESS — Jr. Spec. 10; Chairman 11; Counterpoints 11,12; Pep Band 10; National Honor Society 11,12 KEITH ALAN HESSONG— National Honor Society 11,12; Marching Band 11,12; Concert Band 10-12 BILL HETHERINGTON — I.M. Softball 1 1 ; German Club 10 MARK A. HIGHBAUGH— Reserve Football 10; Varsity 11,12; Varsity Track 10-12; I.M. Basketball JOSEPH CRAIG HILFIKER CHERYL HIMES— Spring Play 11; Fall Play 12; Childrens Play 12; Student Council 12; Social Committee 1 2; Rep. Theatre 1 2 168 — Seniors RUNNING LATE We ere off! The bell had just rung and we had five minutes to get to the next class. For many this was not enough time to take care of the necessities such as com- bing hair for that special person in the next class, talking to friends met along the way, and getting to lockers for books. Most everyone thus experienced the ' straggles ' the feeling of straggling in after the late bell rings. ANDRAFAYEHINKLE JANET SUE HINKLE — Style Show 10; Baseball Pep Club 11,12; Spirit Committee 11; I.M. Volleyball 10: Home Ec. Ass ' t. GREGHINTZ JERRY HOBBS FAITH HOCHMAN— Homecoming Float 11,12; Office Ass ' t. 10; Hebrew Club 10,11 DAVE HOCKER — Reserve Footballl 10; Varsity 11,12; Class Council 11.12 VICKIE HOFFMAN— OEA 12 BRAD HOLMES — Tennis 11,12; Wrestling 10; Key Club 10-12; Student Council 1 2 SCOTT F. HOLT— Student Council 11.12: Talent Show 11,12; Publicity Committee 11; Social Committee 12: Field Day 1 1 CYNTHIA K. HOOVER — National Honor Society 12: Stage Crew 12; National Merit Semi-finalist 12: Wagon Race 11,12; International Club 10; NFL 10,12 LORI HOPKINS — Art Festival 10.11 EDWIN M. HORWITZ— Class Council 10-12: Vice- President 11; National Honor Society 11.12: President 12; Speleology Club 11.12; Co-Chairman 12; Boys State 12; German Club 10-12; Zoology Lab Ass ' t. 10. JULIE HOSTER — Reserve Cheerleader 11; Jr. Spec. Chairman 11; Class Treasurer 11,12; Vocal Ensemble 11. 12; Class Council 10; Homecoming Court 1 2 BERNARD W. HOWARD — Reserve Football 1 1 : Varsity 12; I.M. Basketball 10 JEFFREY HOWARD — Concert Band 11.12; I.M. Softball 11,12;Tug-of-War12 JEROME HOWARD — Football 10; I.M. Basketball 11,12; Debate Team 10 TRACY HOWE — Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; Key Club 10.11: Tennis 10,11; I.M. Basketball 10-12; Latin Club 10-11 STACY SUNOUR HUBBARD — Fashion Show 1 LINDA HUDSON — I.M. Volleyball: Wagon Race 12; Tug-of-War 1 2 LISA ANN HUDSON 5e- cs — " fr EMILY A. HUEBER — Class Council 10; Student Council 11; Trike Race 10; Wagon Race 11; OEA Historian 12 TONY HUELSTER — Marching Band 10-12; Publications Photographer 1 1 JEFFREY MARK HUFFMAN — Transfer From Pike High School 11; OEA 12 SUSAN RAE HUFFMAN — Student Council Rep. 11; Wagon Race 11,12; OEA 12; Orientation Committee 11; Shopping Weeks 11; National Honor Society 11,12; P.E.Ass ' t. 11 DIANE LOUISE HUGHES — Library Ass ' t. 1 KATHRYN LYNN HUGHEY — Accents 10,11; Varsity Singers 11; Crescendoes 12; Co-President 12; National Honor Society 11,12; French Club 1 1 ; Style Show 10,11 TIMOTHY CHARLES HULL— Reserve Football 10; Varsity Football 11,12; I.M. Basketball 1 2; Letter Club 12 ANNE HUNGERFORD — Marching Band 10-12; Accents 11; Bell Choir 12; Crescendoes 12; A cappella 1 0; Tug-of-War 1 2 TERRY LYNNE HURSTON — Fashion Show Commentator 10; Student Council Rep. 10,11; Trike Race 10; National Honor Society 11; Wagon Race 1 1 ; Latin Club 1 0; Attendance Office Ass ' t. 1 1 JIMINGERHAM SHERMAN IZSAK CYNTHIA JACKSON — Allegroes 10; Treble Tones 11; Descants 12; Student Council Alt. 11; Homecoming Parade 1 2 TRACE JACKSON— NORTHERNER cover design 1 2 VIRGINIA JACKSON SALLY JACOBSEN JANJAFFE— DECA11.12 MIKEJAJUGA JOSEPH JAMESON — Track 10,11; Wagon Race 12; French Club 11 DEBRA JARRETT — International Club 10-12; French Club 1 0; Speech Team 1 1 SANDY JENKINS PAULS. JERSILD — Marching Band 10-12; Head Drum Major 12; Jr. Spec. 11; Jazz Ensemble 10-12; Wind 11,12; I.M. Basketball 10-12 PATRICIA A. JEWETT— A cappella 1 0; Allegroes 1 1 DAVID JOEL DARVAA JOHNSON DIANE JOHNSON— Field Day 1 1 JANET ELLEN JOHNSON — Trike Race 10; I.M. Tennis 10; Student Council Alt. 10; Rep. 11,12; Social Committee 1 2; Publicity 1 2 KATHY R. JOHNSON— Volleyball 10; Fashion Show 1 0; DECA Secretary 12; Treasurer 1 2 LISA MARY JOHNSON t df m • ' 170 — Seniors PUT ON A HAPPY! SMILE! and someone will smile back. Yes, the smile is something you can never lose. It brings out the best in everyone. Seniors smile thinking ot graduation, and while remembering activities during High School. Smiles are helpful in attracting that special person ' s attention, and also when you want to please a teacher. Yes, we couldn ' t exist without smiles, so if you see someone without one, tell him or her a joke and hope it ' s funny! NANCY SUE JOHNSON — Golf Team 10; Student Council Alt. 10; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; Homecoming Publicity Chairperson 12 PAMELA S. JOHNSON — Marching Band 10,11; Pon Pom 11; Flag Corp 10; Wind Ensemble 10,11; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; Class Council 1 1 RICKEY W. JOHNSON SIYONA V. JOHNSON — Student Council 1 1 WAYNE S. JOHNSON ELIZABETH JOHNSTON JULIE JEAN JOHNSTON — Northerner Staff 10,11; Girls Sports Editor 1 2; Reserve Volleyball 1 1 : Varsity Volleyball 12; Track 10-12; Trike Race 10; Wagon Race 1 1 DEBORAH KAY JONES — Band; Drama DWAYNE JONES SHREVE JONES — Varsity Baseball 11,12: Reserve 10: Reserve Basketball 10; I.M. Basketball 11.12; Letter Club 10-1 2 RICHARD JONES TERRI JOSEPH — Allegroes 10; Treble Tones 11; Student Council Rep. 12 RAYMOND KAHN— National Honor Society 11,12; Chess Club 10-12; Publications Photographer 12: National Merit Semi-Finalist 1 2 SONJA MAUREEN KANTOR CYNTHIA KARL JOHN FREDRICK KAUTZMAN — Class Council 10-12: Chairman 10; National Honor Societv 11.12: Stage Band 1 2; Counterpoints 1 2; OPUS 1 0-1 2 CHRISTOPHER R. KEEFE JAY KELLIHER— Varsity Wrestling 10-12: Baseball 10- 12; Jr. Spec. 11;OEA12; I.M. Football 10 PATRICIA ANN KELLIHER — Gymnastics 10.11: Style Show 1 0,1 1 ; Field Day 1 1 : Trike Race 1 0: Track 1 JIM KEMPTON Seniors — 171 PAMELA DENISE KENDRICK— Marching Band 10; Concert 1 0-1 2; Pom Pon Corps 1 2; Pep Band 1 TIMOTHY KETRING JOSEPH EDWARD KIEFER— Library Ass ' t. 10,11; Attendance Ass ' t. 11,12; Stage Craft Workshop 11,12 JUDY KILBURY— Varsity Basketball 10-12; Varsity Track 11,12; Student Council 11; Trike Race 10; Letter Club 1 2; Tug-of-War 1 2 GREGORY KILEY — Wagon Race 12; Tug-of-War 12; I.M. Basketball 10; Bowling 10 NANCY KINCANNON — A cappella 10; Accents 11; Crescendoes 12; Fine Arts Festival 11,12; Style Show 10,11 JULIA ANN KING — Bell Choir 10; Allegroes 10; Vocal Ensemble 11; Class Council 10; Jr. Spec. 11; National Honor Society 11,12 PAUL N. KING— Tug-of-War 1 2 TERRI I. KING — Student Council Rep. 1 1 LINDA ANNE KINNAMAN — Student Council 10,11; Trike Race 10; Wagon Race 1 1 ,12; Spring Fine Arts Festival 1 0-1 2; Swim Team Pep Club 1 1 CHRIS DON KINNEY — Student Tutor 1 2 KAREN KINNEY JON KIPLINGER— I.M. Bowling 10,11 LISA KIRBY — Crescendoes 10; Fine Arts Festival 10; DECA Club 11,12; Bookstore Ass ' t. 1 1 DAWNA R. KIRKPATRICK— Concert Band 10-12; Flag Corp 12; Pep Band 11; Bell Choir 11; President 12; Wagon Race 1 1 ; Marching Band 1 0-1 2 JOEL DAVID KIRSH — Student Council 10-12; I.M. Basketball 1 0-1 2; Softball 1 1 ; Wagon Race 11,12 MARGARET KISSEL WILLIAM H. KISZLA— I.M. Basketball 11,12; National Honor Society 11,12; Wagon Race 1 1 ; German Club 10,11; Chem. Lab. Ass ' t. 10,1 1; Zoology Ass ' t. 11,12; Tug-of-War 12 SAMUEL C. KLINE— National Honor Society 11,12; Speleology Club 11,12; Key Club 10,11; Spanish Club 11,12; Vice President 12; National Spanish Honor Society 12; Treasurer 12; International Club 10 VIRGINIA LEIGH KLINE— Spirit Committee 12; Homecoming Parade 12; Wagon Race 12; Float Committee 1 2; Tug-of-War 1 2 DAVID S. KLINESTIVER — National Honor Society 11,12; Marching Band 10-12; President 12; Student Council 1 0-1 2; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; Senior T-Shirt Design 1 2 BETH KLINGAMAN — Reserve Cheerleading 10; Varsity 11,12; Jr. Spec. 11; National Honor Society 11,12; Class Council 10; Gymnastics 10; Evaluation Committee 1 1 LORRIE KNIERIM— I.M. Volleyball 10; Varsity Basketball 10-12; Track 10,1 1 JAMES KNIPP BRIDGET EILEEN KNOWLES — Gymnastic Team 11; Spirit Committee 11,12 JILL RENEE KNOX— Pom Pon Corp 11,12; Captain 12; Marching Band 11,12; Black Student Union 10; Student Council Alt. 10,12; Rep. 11 GENA KOCH KYLE KOEHLER— Student Council 10,11; Wagon Race 11; Track Club 10-12; Queens Court 10,11; Bookstore Ass ' t. 10,12; Tug-of-War 12 SNAP SMACK! that was probably the first sound we ever heard, but we have come along way since then. Like the times when we were ev- erybody ' s favorite little person and we were always getting presents from visitors. We almost always got away with everything. Then a little older and we had to go to school like the big kids. School was lots of fun then because we got to play games while learning how to read and write. One of the biggest thrills was the first time we wrote our names. KARYL ANN KOOPMAN— Majorette 10: Head Majorette 12; Feature Twirler 11; Track Club 11; Student Council 1 1 SUSAN KOVAC KAREN KOZA — Publicity Committee 11.12; I.M. Volleyball 11,12; Varsity Swim Team 11; Wagon Race 1 2; Homecoming Parade 11.12 HOLLY KUHN— Crescendoes 11; Jr. Spec. 11: Student Council 1 1 RICHARD KUILEMA JERRY LACY — Student Council 10;11: Football 10-12: Wagon Race 12; Publications Photographer 11,12; WJEL10;OEA12 KARLIN RENE LADD — Student Council Rep. 10.11; I.M. Basketball 10; Volleyball 10,11: National Honor Society 11,12 SUSAN LAIKIN — Evaluation Committee 1 1 : Model U.N. 1 1 ; Publicity Committee 1 1 ; I.M. Volleyball 1 CAROL LAMBERG — Concert Choir 10: Crescendoes 11; Student Council Rep. 10,11; Health Center Ass t 11; ROTC Drill Team 11; Military Ball Queen Candidate JOHN E. LANDERS — Wagon Race 12: I.M. Basketball 12 CHRISTINE DIANE LANGFORD EDWARD LANGFORD — Varsity Track 10-12: Wagon Race 11; I.M. Volleyball 12 SUSAN L. LANGFORD — Latin Club 10-12: Evaluation Committee 1 1 ANGIE LANGHAM — Fashion Show 1 0: Tug-of-War 1 2 LISA LANHAM — Jr. Spec. Co-ordinator 1 1 ; Advisor 1 2: Allegroes 10; Ensemble 11.12: Float 10-12: Student Council 11: Nominating Committee 10: Spirit Committee 1 1 LAURA LANNERD JOHN D. LAPE — OEA Treasurer 12 YVETTE VANESSA LARKINS — R.O.T.C. 10; Black Student Union 10; French Club 11: Drama Club 11: OEA 12; Wagon Race 12 ENID LAROFF ROBERT ALAN LAUGHLIN — Stage Crew 11.12: Accents 10; Counterpoints 12; Wagon Race 11.12: Trike Race 1 0: Music Men 1 1 : Christmas Programs 10-12 Seniors — 1 73 KEITH LAUTER — I.M. Basketball 10-12; Reserve Tennis 10; Varsity 11,12; Key Club 12; Ping Pong Club Vice President 11 KAREN LOUISE LAUX — I.U. Honors Program to Germany 11; Marching Band 10,11; Concert Band 10,11; Wind Ensemble 12; Pon Pom Corps 12 KAREN LAWLER PHIL LAWLESS JOHN W. LAWRENCE III — National Honor Society 1112; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; National Merit Scholarship Semi- Finalist 12; Model U.N. 11,12; Cultural Committee 12; Speech Team 11,12 BONNIE JEAN LAWSON FREDRICK WILLIAM LAY — Student Council 10; Reserve Football 10; I.M. Basketball 10-12; Jr. Spec. 11 DAVID LEE DENISE NATHEA LEE — Trike Race 10; Wagon Race 11, 12; German Club 10-1 2 DIANE LEE — I.M. Volleyball 10; Reserve Volleyball 1 1 ; National Honor Society 11,12; Student Council Alt. 10 KEN LEE VIRGINIA LEE JANE LEIGH— Stage Crew Club 10-12; Vice President 12; Thespians 11,12; Secretary 12; Descants 12; Etchings In Thought Staff 1 1 ; National Honor Society 11,12 DAVID LEMPKE— Student Council Alt. 10,11; Latin Club 1 1,12 BRIAN LENNON MIMI LENTZ— Tennis 1 1 ; Wagon Race 1 1 DONALD JOHN LEONARD — Stage Crew 1 1 ; Treasurer 12; Hockey 10,11; Alt. Captain 12; Student Council Alt. 11,12;WagonRace12 LYNDA LESLIE MISSI LEVA Y— Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; Tug-of-War 1 2 MARTHA LEVENSON HARRY LEVINSON — Student Council 10; Class Council 12 KURT WILLIAMS LEWIS — Reserve Wrestling 10; I.M. Basketball 11; Student Council 12; Key Club 11,12; Jr. Spec. 1 1 LISA ANNE LICKLITER — Class Council 10; Reserve Cheerleading 11; Varsity 12; Wagon Race 11; Jr. Spec. 1 1 LISA LIEBSCHUTZ— Band 1 0; Wagon Race 1 1 DWIGHT HENRY LILLIE — Varsity Gymnastics 10-12; P.E. Ass ' t. 11,12; Library Ass ' t. 10; Letter Club 11, 12; Latin Club 10 DARREL LINDER— I.M. Basketball 10-12 PAMELA LINSLEY— Spring Fine Arts Festival 10,11; National Scholastic Art Festival 11,12 LIANE LISLE — Art Festival 10,11; Scholastic Art Fair- Gold Key Finalist 1 1 ; Wagon Race 1 1 ; DECA 1 1 1 74 — Seniors CRACKLE A big part of growing up met along the way. Then it started getting tougher and there was more work. We counted the minutes until recess. We tell in love for the first time and were teased so bad we swore it would never happen again. Then big Jr. High came along and we could change classes. The prob- lems then were homework and not going steady. Events came and passed and high school started. We got a drivers license and we were grown up. It was a great time for dating because parents didn ' t have to drive anymore. DENNIS LITTLEJOHN — Stage Crew 10,11: President 12 ALIX LITWACK — Hebrew Club 1 0,1 1 : Bookstore Ass ' t 10 JAMES LOGAN ANGELA YVONNE LONG — Talent Show 11; Wagon Race 1 2; Tug-of-War 1 2: Library Ass ' t. JANICE E. LOTTS— Trike Race 10: Field Day 11: Wagon Race 12; Girls Concert Choir 10; Crescendoes 11; Trreasurer and Secretary 11: Descants 1 2; Student Council Alt. 1 2 LINDA LOWE— Fashion Show 1 DENISELOYD DAVID LUCAS — Band 10-12; Gymnastics 9-12: Wagon Race 1 1 ; Jr. Spec. 1 2 DONALD LUCAS— Track 1 JANEL. LUKINS — Trike Race 10; I. M. Volleyball 10.11: Style Show 10; Home Ec Ass ' t. 11; OEA 12; OEA Publicity Committee 1 2 DAVID T. LUMLEY — Wrestling 10: Varsity 11.12: Varsity Football 11; National Honor Society 11,12; Wagon Race 1 2; Letter Club 11,12 WILLIAM JEFFREY LUMPKIN— Thespians 11: Stage Crew 10-12; Lab Ass ' t. 10,12 TANYA RENEE LUNDY — Student Council Alt. 1 1 : Rep. 12; German Club 11 PAULA ANNE LURVEY — Girls Concert Choir 10; Descants 1 1 ; Counterpoints 1 2; Reserve Volleyball 1 1 ; Field Day 1 1 SHANNON LYST — Library Ass ' t. 10-12; Girls Concert Choir 1 1 ; Treble Tones 1 2: Fashion Show 1 LORI MACDONALD — Wagon Race 11.12: OEA 12: Homecoming Publicity Committee 12; Prom Publicity Committee 11; French Club 11,12; Student Council Rep. 10 RICHARD MACG ILL— Football 10,1 1 : Student Council 12 JUDITH MARIE MACKENZIE— Lockets 10: National Honor Society 11,12; Cultural Committee 12; I.M. Bowling 1 1 ; German Club 1 0-1 2; Allegroes 1 LYDIA F. MADDEN EMILY ROGERS MAHRDT Seniors — 175 DONALD L. MAIN RICARDO MALDONADO— A.F.S. 12; International Club 1 2; Spanish Honor Society 1 2 NEELUM MALIK — National Honor Society 11,12; Chemistry Lab Ass ' t. 1 1 ; Library Ass ' t. 1 2 DENNIS PATRICK MALONE— Orchestra 11,12; German Club 10-12; Vice-President 11; President 12; AAB 11,12; I.U. Honors Finalist 1 1 ; Speech Team 10-12; Debate 11 NANCY LIESTA MAMLIN — Spanish Club 10; Secretary-Treasurer 11; President 12; Spanish Honor Society Secretary 11,12; Band 10; Wind Ensemble 11,12; National Honor Society 11,12; National Merit Semi-Finalist 1 2; Jr. Spec. 1 1 PATRICIA MANN BARBARA ANN MARER — National Honor Society 12; Style Show 1 0; Wagon Race 11,12; OE A 1 2; Student Council Alt. 1 2; Office Ass ' t. 1 2 BETH MARGOLIS SUSAN MARSH— I. M. Volleyball 10; Style Show 10; National Honor Society 11,12; Wagon Race 12; Home-Ec Ass ' t. 10,11 VALERIE MARIANNE MARTIN — Talent Show 11,12; Office Ass ' t. 1 2; Talent Show 1 1 MARIANGELA MASHAW — Student Council Rep. 10; Class Council 1 1 ,12; Secretary 1 1 ; Jr. Prom Queen 1 1 ; Homecoming Queen Court 1 2; Trike Race 1 LINDA MASLEY — Talent Show 10; National Honor Society 1 1 ,1 2; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; Vocal Ensemble 1 2 LOWELL D. MASLEY THOMAS MAXAM KATHY MAY — Swim Team 1 1 ; Student Council Rep. 1112; Wagon Race 11,12; Tug-of-War 1 2 MICHAEL L. MAYES — I.M. 10-12; Student Council 10,11 LAWRENCE A. MAYFIELD — I.M. Volleyball 12; Wagon Race 12; Tug-of-War 12 SALLY CAMPBELL MAYROSE — National Honor Society 11,12; NF. 12; Humanities Club 12; French Club 1 2; Student Council 1 2 DEBBIE MAZE — OEA Pres. 1 1 ; OEA 12; Wagon Race 11,12 MARY DIERDRE McARDLE — Scholastic Art Show- Honorable Mention 1 1 ; Spring Art Festival 1 1 ERNEST MCCAIN MARK MCARDIA— Key Club 1 1 ; Varsity Rifle Team 1112- Manager 1 1 ; Color Guard Ass ' t. Commander TERRY LYNN MCCONKEY DOUG MCCORD — J.R.O.T.C. Battalion Commander 12; National Honor Society 11,12; Key Club 12; Accents 10,12; Music Men 1 1 KATHRYN MCCORMICK— Symphony Orchestra 10- 1 2- Wagon Race 1 2; Spring Festival 10-12; OPUS 1 2 STEVEN AYER MCCOY — National Honor Society 11,12; Float Chairman 12; Speleology Club 12; German Club 1 1 MICHAEL MCCURDY— Tug-of-War 12; Student Council 10 CATHY McDERMOTT — Majorette 1 0-1 2 176 — Seniors POP. 4 Grades counted more, and there were lots of activities to be involved with. Some of us had problems understanding our par- ents and vice versa. Our ideas changed, and we found ourselves doing things we had never dreamed of. We did a lot of stupid things and some important ones too. This period of our lives was very emotional for us, but for the most part it was lots of fun. Hints are always helpful as expressed by these two students. JOHN PATRICK MCGOFF— Wrestling 10-12; German Club 10-12; I.M. Basketball 10,11 DOUG MCGRATH— Soccer 11; OEA 12; Student Council 1 1 TED MCGREW— Northern Lights Staff 11; Editor-in- Chief 12; Ball State Journalism Workshop 12; National Honor Society 11,12; Quill and Scroll 12: I.M. Basketball 11,12; Bowling 11; Golf 11,12; Tug- of-War 1 2 BRENDA SU E MCGUIRE— Style Show 10; I.M. Volleyball 10; Trike Race 10; Attendance Office Ass ' t. EILEEN ELIZABETH MCINNES NIKKI MCKINLEY— Student Council Alt. 1 0.1 1 JULIE A. MCLAUGHLIN— Fine Arts Festival 1 0,1 1 DEBRA LYNN MCLEAN— Girls Track 11,12; Allegroes 11; Accents 12; Wagon Race 10,11; Student Council Alt. 10 LISA MCLEOD — Allegroes 1 0; Treble Tones 1 1 LYNN A. MCMATH — Peer Counselor 10-12; Fine Arts Festival 10-1 2 DAVID J. MCMILLIAN AMY J. MCMINN— Volleyball 10; Trike Race 10: Wagon Race 11,12; Gymnastics 11; Jr. Spec. 11; Soccer 1 1 ; Radio and T.V. Ass ' t. 1 2 LESLIE MCMURRAY— Attendance Office Ass ' t. 10: OEA 12 LAURA E. MCNUTT— Style Show 1 A. ALEXANDRA MCQUADE— Swim Team Pep Club 10; Latin Club 10 SUSIE LYNN MEADOR— Spanish Club 1 1 : Lockets 1 1 : OEA 11,12; Ev aluation Committee 11; Student Council Nomination Committee 1 1 ; Orchestra 1 LYNN ANNE MEADOWS — Student Council 10: National Honor Society 1 1 ,1 2; Wagon Race 1 2: Tug- of-War12 FRED MEANS — Cross Country 10-12: Track 10,11; Wagon Race 12; I.M. Basketball 11: Chariot Race 10,11 MICHAEL E. MEDLER— I.M. Basektball 11.12: Key Club10;Tug-of-War11.12 NATALIE MEEK Seniors — 177 BRETT LARR MEEKER— Tug-of-War 12; Business Club 1 1; President 12 MICHAEL RAY MEHARG— Track 10; I.M. Basketball 10-12; Wagon Race 1 2, Jr. Achievement 1 LOUIE MEISBERGER KIM MARIE MELZER— I.M. Volleyball 10; Orientation Committee 1 1 ; Girls Track Club 11,12; OEA 1 2 JOYCE ELAINE MEREDITH — Counterpoints 12: Lockets 11: Treasurer 12; National Honor Society 11.12: French Club 11; Finance and Library Committee 1 2 JAMES W. MERRITT JR. —Letter Club 12: Varsity Crosscountry 12 MATT MESSANG— Speleology Club 1 2 JENNIFER MEYER— NORTHERN LIGHTS Staff 12; International Club 12; Student Council 12: I.M. Volleyball 1 0: National Honor Society 11.12 KATHERINE MEYER LUCINDA MEYER — National Honor Society 11.12; International Club 10-12; Spanish Club Vice President 1 0. Trike Race 1 0; Wagon Race 1 1 BENJAMIN R. MILLER — German Club 10; Wagon R3C6 1 1 CHRIS MILLER — Wagon Race 1 1 ; Student Council Alt. 12 JIM MILLER — Wagon Race 10,11; Electronics Ass ' t. JOHN A. MILLER KIMBERLY ANN MILLER — Dental Ass ' t. LORI ANNE MILLER — Northerner Staff 10; Student Life Editor 11; Academics Editor 12; I.M. Volleyball 10; Special Ed. Swim Instructor 11; Wagon Race 11; Homecoming Parade 1 1 : National Honor Society 11.12; Tutor 12; Spanish Honor Society 1 1 ,12 WENDY MILSTEIN — Symphonic Orchestra 10-12: NORTHERN LIGHTS Staff 10-12: Fine Arts Festival 10-1 2: OPUS 10-1 2 CHARLES MITCHAM GREGORY MITCHELL— Hebrew Club 12; Science Ass ' t. 12: Library Ass ' t. 12 JEANINE MITCHELL— Student Council Alt. 11: Fashion Show 10: Wagon Race 12; Attendance Office 1 2: OEA 1 2; French Club 1 1 TASHIA MARIE MITCHELL — Etchings In Thought 1 1 ; Fashion Show 1 1 ALLEN D. MONTGOMERY— Student Council Alt. 11 12: Curriculum Committee 12 JULI SUE MOORE — Student Council 1 0; Fashion Show 10: Class Council 12; Homecoming Queen Candidate 1 2: Tug-of-War 1 2 SANDY MOORE — Varsity Gymnastics 10-12; Student Council 10.11: Field Day 11 PAULA MOORES — Volleyball 10: Style Show 1 2 SUSAN LYNETTE MORAN — OEA Social Committee 1 2 SCOTT M. MORGAN — Letterclub President 12: Jr. Spec 11; National Honor Society 11,12; Cross Country 10-12: Track 10.11; Student Council Rep 10; Alt. 11 KENNETH A. MORLOCK 1 78 — Seniors CicwfSg ' aTound ft trie Dave Swenson Charity projects were plentiful, and many of us were involved in them. Some spent time at the Humane Society or volunteered time at the hospitals. Around Christmas time there were many Santa houses that donated money to charities The reasons for vol- unteering were varied. Many did it for the satisfaction, while others did it for fun. It gave many stu- dents a feel of the type of Arork they were interested in. Whatever their reasons were, most everyone got something out of it and pledged himself to other projects. KIMD MORRISON DEBORAH P. MORTON— Talent Show 10; Black Student Union 10; Spirit Committee 10; Cultural Committee 1 1 ; Childrens Play 12; Bell Choir 1 2 LYNNE ELLEN MORTON— Lockets 10; Vice-President 11; Secretary 12; I.M. Volleyball 12; Latin Club 10.1 1 RICHARD M.MORTON II BIJAN MOTAHDEH — International Club 11.12; Soccer 11 MARC MOYER— Wrestling 10,11; Soccer 10; Student Council Alt. 12 VICTORIA SCOTT MUDGETT — Speleology Club 11,12; Co-Chairman 12; Latin Club 10-12: Senator 10; Praetor 11; Biology Lab. Ass ' t 12; National Honor Society 11,12; Tutor 12; Tnke Race 10; Wagon Race 11,12; Model UN. 11,12 JULIE MUELLER — Concert Choir 1 1 : Crescendoes 1 1 : Descants 12; Student Council 10-12; Homecoming Parade 1 2; Grievance and Cultural Committee 1 0-1 2 JEFFREY MULLER— NORTHERN LIGHTS 10.11; I.M. Basketball 11.12 JANE MUNSELL— Spring Fashion Show 10: Wagon Race 11; French Club 11 MARY JO MURDOCK— DECA 11,12; Special Ed. Swim Instructor 12 BARBARA MURPHY— Student Council Social Committee 10.11: Cultural 10,11; Publicity Chairperson Office Education Association 12: N.C. Bowling Team 11: Tnke Race 10; Wagon Race 11,12; I.M. Bowling 11.12: Publications Photographer 1 2 ANDREW G. MURRAY— I.M. Basketball 10: Resen e Tennis 10-12; Key Club 11; Secretary 12: National Honor Society 12 JANET K. MYERS— NORTHERNER Staff 11.12: Ad Editor 12; Trike Race 10: Style Show 10: Student Council 10; Jr. Achievement 10 CURT NEFF— Varsity Football 11.12: Varsitv Basketball 11,12; Varsity Baseball 10-12: National Honor Society 11,12: German Club 10.11: F.C.A. President 12 BRUCE A. NELSON — Executive Member of Student Council 12: Rep. to School Board 1 1 Class Council President 11,12: Peer Counselor 10-12 LAWRENCE W. NELSON — Band 10.11: Stage Band 10,11; Orchestra 10-12: Jr. Spec 11: Counterpoints 12; Prom King Candidate 11: Natl Honor Society 11.12; Drama Presentations 10-1 2 KAREN NESTOR MEG NEWLAND— Trike Race 10: Symphony Orchestra 10-12; Musical 10-12: Bell Choir 11.12: Homecoming Committee 1 2: Jr. Spec. 1 1 PAUL O. NEWMAN — Speleology Club 12: A.V. 11: Field Day 1 1 : Wagon Race 1 2: Stage Crew 1 2 Seniors — 179 RICHARD NEWMAN — I.M. Basketball 10-12; Football 10,11; Baseball 10-12 PHI NGATHI NGUYEN — International Club 12 BEVERLY ANN NIBBS — Style Show 10; OEA 1 1 ,12 NORMAN NIEHAUS — Stage Crew 12 ALPO V. J. NIKULA — International Club 12; Symphony Orchestra 1 2; Exchange Student From Finland THOMAS NINE— Varsity Football 10-12; Wagon Race 1 2; National Honor Society 11,12 JAMES NOMMAY— Wagon Race 1 2 ROBERT G.NONWEILER CINDY K.NORMAN SUSAN NYTKO STEVEN L. O ' BRIEN JOHN M. O ' CONNOR — Student Council 10; 500 Art Festival 1 0-1 2; Spring Fine Arts Festival 1 0-1 2 PHILIP OEHRLE— Soccer Club 1 0-1 2; Student Council 1 2- P.E. Ass ' t. 1 2; Wagon Race 1 2 JOAN ELAINE OGLE— Student Council 10,1 1 ; Wagon Race 1 1 ,1 2; Fine Arts Festival 1 0-1 2 STUART OHLEYER KIM E OLDHAM — Class Council 10; Marching Band 11; Pom-Pon 12; Concert Band 11,12; Tug-of-War 12 ' MICHAEL OLDHAM— Reserve Football 10,11; Varsity 1 2; Social Committee 1 1 SARAH OLDHAM — National Honor Society 11,12; Crescendoes 10; Descants 11,12; Jr. Spec. 11; Band 10,11; NFL 10-12 MARCIA J. OLTHOFF — National Honor Society 11,12; Latin Club Secretary 11; Chariot Race 10-12; Etchings In Thought 11; 500 Festival of Art — 1st Place 1 KATHLEEN J. O ' MAHONY — A cappella 10; Spring Fine Arts Festival 10,11 FRENARDL. O ' NEAL LISA MARIE O ' NEIL — A cappella 1 0; Allegroes 1 1 CHRISTINE ORME — Stage Crew 10-12; Homecoming Business Committee 12; National Honor Society 11,12 SHARON OSSIP BETH LYNN OTTO KRIS OVERLEY— DECA 11,12; Treasurer 11,12; Spring Fine Arts Festival 1 KEN L. OVERSHINER — Science Lab Ass ' t. 10; Chariot Race 1 1 ; National Honor Society 11,12 ALICE JEAN OWENS — Concert Band 10; Symphonic Wind Ensemble 11,12; Marching Band 10-12; Pep 10-12; Jr. Spec. 11; Military Ball Queen Candidate 10; Bell Choir 10 1 80 — Seniors IT ' S DOUGHNUT TIME A good time for practicing doughnuts is under these conditions with some snow and a little ice. I passed! This e clamation was used a lot after tests. The best time was following the driving test. It was one of the most looked for- ward to times in our lives. Some loved racing through parking lots or down deserted roads. Others jazzed up their cars by jacking up the back end, putting Cragar wheels on it, or putting stickers and racing stripes on. When there was snow, doughnuts became very popular . . . not for eating either. Some were lucky, and their parents paid for the gas. The rest had to save change and at times go without lunch. But it was all worth it, even if we had hunger pains! ROBERT A. PACKARD — I.M. Basketball 11,12; Lab Ass ' t. 1 1 ; Tug-of-War 1 2 CAROL YUMIE PAIK — Orchestra 10-12; Treasurer 12; Swim Team 10-12; Pep Club 11,12; Track Team 10,11; National Honor Society 11,12; Treasurer 12; Jr. Spec. 1 1 EVAN PALMER— German Club 1 1,12; Key Club 12 JEFFREY KENT PARKS — Head Publications Photograher 12; Model U.N. 11,12; I.M. Basketball 12; Key Club 10 STEPHEN PARKS — Cultural Committee 12; Wagon Race 1 2; I.M. Basketball 1 0-1 2 DAVE PARLIAMENT MATT PARSONS— Soccer 10-12; I.M. Volleyball 12: Student Council 1 1 ; Tug-of-War 11.12 RAYG.PASCHKEJR. KAY PASHOS — Class Council 10-12; Varsity Gymnastics 1 0-1 2; Jr. Spec. 1 1 JODI PATSINER— Jr. Spec. 1 1 JIM PATTERSON NICKY PATTERSON ELIZABETH A. PATTON — Trike Race 10: Wagon Race 12; I.M. Volleyball 11; Track Team Manager 10,11; Tug-of-War 1 2; Letter Club 1 2; P.E. Ass ' t. 1 1 JEFFREY H.PAYNE CHARLES PECHETTE— Varsity Swim Team 10-12; Reserve Track 11; Wagon Race 11.12; Letter Club 11,12 JOHN PEET LAURA ANN PEGLOW — Trike Race 10: Wagon Race 11; Track Club 11,12 MARTHA ANNE PEOPLES— Wagon Race 11,12: Trike Race 10; Fine Arts Festival 11.12: National Honor Society 11.12; Student Council Rep. 12; Tug-of-War 12 BETH HELAINE PERK— Spring Fine Arts Festival 10,11; Wagon Race 1 1 : Dental Ass ' t. 1 2 BILL PERKINS— I.M. Basketball 11.12 Se cs — ' 5 " MALINDA J. PERNELL — Cultural Committee 12; OEA Social Committee 1 2 GLEN EDWARD PERRY— Student Council Rep. 10; Alt. 11;T.V. and Radio Ass ' t. 12 BRIAN L. PESECKY — Stage Crew 10-12; Thespian 11,12; Rep. Theatre 1 1 ; Jr. Spec. 10,11 PENNY PETERSON — Acappella 10; Vocal Ensemble 11; President 12; Jr. Spec. 11; National Honor Society 11,12; Spirit Committee 1 1 ; Cadet Teaching 12 STUART PETERSON— Baseball 10-12; Jr. Spec. 11; Student Council 11; Class Council 12; I.M. Basketball 11,12; Wagon Race 1 2 TRACY PHEND — Girls Concert Choir 10; Accents 11; Descants 1 2; Wagon Race 1 2 DEBORAH J. PHILLIPS — Student Council 10; DECA 11,12; Wagon Race 1 2; Tug-of-War 1 2 DEBRA S. PHILLIPS — Northernaires 1 0; Class Council 10; Student Council 11,12; Vocal Ensemble 11,12; Jr. Spec. 11; OPUS 11,12 DIANNE PHILLIPS — I.M. Volleyball 1 0; Student Council 1 Alt 11; Student Council Nominating Committee 10,11 MARK PHILLIPS — Wagon Race 11; Student Council 1 0; Office Ass ' t. 1 PRISCILLA PICKETT— NORTHERN LIGHTS 11; Student Council 11; Teacher Ass ' t. 11; Transfer From Washington High 1 1 MELODY PIERCE— Student Ass ' t. 11; Style Show 10; Wagon Race 1 1 DONNA PIKE — Wagon Race 1 1 ; Tug-of-War 1 2 MARY ANNE PING — Concert Band 10-12; Flag Corp 11; Head 12; Bell Choir 12 STEPHANIE PINKUS DAVID PIOCH — Reserve Basketball 10; I.M. Basketball 11,12; Jr. Spec. 11; National Honor Society 1 1 ,12 TONY PIPKIN — Reserve Football 1 0; Varsity 1 1 ; Varsity Track 1 2; Office Ass ' t.; Library Ass ' t. NINA PITSCHMANN— DECA TODD PITTS — Swim Team 10; Varsity 11,12; Wagon Race 1 2 LISA N. PLANE — Symphonic Wind Ensemble 10-12; Flag Corp 11, 12 TODD PONDER — Varsity Basketball 10-12; Baseball 11,12; National Honor Society 11,12; National Merit Scholarship Commended Student 12; Letter Club 10-12; Class Council 10-12 LORI POPP — Bookstore Ass ' t. 10; V agon Race 11; Typing Ass ' t. 12 VICTOR POTENZA KAREN POTTER — German Club 10-12; Treasurer 11; Student Council 11,12; Executive Council 11; Marching Band 10-12; Trike Race 10; Peer Counselor 10-12; National Honor Society 11,12 TERI LEASON POWELL— DECA club DANA JEAN POWERS — Student Council 10; Girls Concert Choir 10; Health Center Ass ' t. 10; Dental Lab 11,12; J.E.L.D.T.H.D.S.A. President 11,12; Jr. Achievement 10-12 PATRICIA PRATHER — Spring Fine Arts Festival 11; Girl State Alt. 1 1 ; National Honor Society 1 1 ,1 2 MICHAEL ANTHONY PRATT— Soccer 12; Track 12; Tug-of-War 1 2 182 — Seniors GET PERSONALITY Individuality — it was what we all strived for. It seemed that in a school our size we would never tind it. However, we had it all the time. Walking down the halls we saw different expressions on each face. Each person with his own thoughts even though the same topic. We realized that it wasn ' t our appearance that made us dif- ferent, it was our ideas and morals. In our conversations tie expressed our feelings on certain subjects. Many would change their feelings if they found others they liked better, so we were all different from each other and at times from ourselves. LARRY PRAZAC — Varsity Rifle Team 10-12; Pistol Team 11,12; J.R.0.T.C Battalion S-3; Varsity Drill Team 1 0; Rifle and Pistol Team Manager KATHY PRICE — I.M. Volleyball 10,11; Gymnastics 10,11; Jr. Spec. 11; Student Council Bookstore 11; Special Ed. Swim Instructor HANS JAYSON PROSSER — Jr. Spec. 10; Music Men 10,11; Counterpoints 12; Varsity Singers 11; Talent Shows 10,11; Voice of Marching Panthers 1 2 CHERI FRANCES PRYOR — Girls Concert Choir 10; Crescendoes 11; Vocal Ensemble 12; Office Ass ' t. 11,12; Library Ass ' t. 10; I.M. Volleyball 12 ARLENE JOY L. QUIZON— NFL 11; Secretary Treasurer 12; International Club 10,11; Vice- President 1 2; National Honor Society 11.12: Student Council 10,11; Model U.N. 11; Cultural Committee 11,12 MARK RAFF— I.M. Basketball 11,12; Wagon Race 11,12 MARCIA RAFFERTY— Track 10; Volleyball 10,11: National Honor Society 11,12; Girls State 11; Jr. Spec. 1 1 KATHLEEN RAGER ROBERTA. RALEIGH JOHN G. RAPP — National Honor Society 11,12; Varsity Basketball 11.12; Reserve 10; Key Club 11; Letter Club 12 GARY RAUB PAM RAY PAUL S. RAY — Symphonic Wind Ensemble 10-12; Orchestra 10-12; Jazz Ensemble 10.11: New Jazz Ensemble 1 2; Spring Play 1 1 ; Pit Orchestra 1 0-1 2 JACQUELINE REBURN — I.M. Volleyball 11: Jr. Spec. Hostess 11; Spanish Honor Society 11.12: Spanish Club 12; Nominating Committee 11; Finance and Library Committee 12 ALLISON LAWANDRA REDD — Talent Show 11: Style Show 11; Orientation Committee 10; OEA 11; I.M. Volleyball 10,11 MARY REDDING — Marching Band 10.11: Concert Band 10.11; Wagon Race 12: Tug-of-War 12; I.M. Tennis 10-12 ANDREW REED — Student Council 10.12; I.M. Volleyball 12; Basketball 12 BILL REED HAROLD REED JANICE REED GOT ORIGINALITY TEDDIE REED — Track 1 1 ; Gymnastics 1 1 ; Volleyball 10,11; Tennis 12 ELIJAH O. REEVES — Reserve Football 10; Varsity 11,12; I.M. Basketball 11,12; Student Council 10 SCOTT REIB— Student Council 10,11; I.M. Football 10, Baske tball 1 0; Wagon Race 1 1 DAVID REIFEIS — Wagon Race 1 2 KIRKREINKING CARLA REISING— OEA 1 2 LISA RENFRO — Wagon Race 1 1 VALERIE RENIHAN — Field Day 11; Wagon Race 11; Trike Race 1 AVIS REPROGLE DAVID RESNICK — Key Club 10; Class Council 10; National Honor Society 11,12; Spanish Club 1 0; OEA 1 2; Campus Committee 1 2 DAVID REXROTH — Reserve Tennis 10; Varsity 11,12; Orchestra 1 0-1 2; Latin Club 1 0; Letter Club 1 1 STEPHANIE REYNOLDS — Student Council 10; Orchestra 10-12; Jr. Spec. 11; Spring Fine Arts Festival 10-1 2; OPUS 10-1 2 MARK RHAMY — I.M. Football 10, Basketball 10-12; Key Club 1 2; Wagon Race 1 2 NANCY K. RHOADS — Style Show Hostess 1 LISA RHODES MARY ELIZABETH RICE— Marching Band 10-12; Pep 11,12; Lockets 10-12; Historian 12; Stage Crew 10,11; Concert Band 10-1 2 MOLLY RICE— Track 10; Jr. Spec. 11; Spirit Committee 10, 11 LAURIE RICH— NFL 10; Vice-President 11; President 1 2; AFS Student to Italy 1 1 ; International Club 1 0-1 2; Secretary Treasurer 11; Student Council 11; Secretary 12; NORTHERN LIGHTS Managing Editor 12 JENNIFER RIDDELL— Track Team 11,12; National Honor Society 11,12; Crescendoes 1 KELLY RIDDELL — Spring Fine Arts Festival 1 1 DANETTE RIDDICK — Library Ass ' t. 10; Spirit Committee 1 1 ; Talent Show 1 1 ; Style Show 1 DEREK RIPPY — Student Council Alt. 10,11; I.M. Basketball 10-1 2 KIM RISLEY — Science Lab Ass ' t. 11; Tug-of-War 12; Girls Track Club 12 STEPHEN RITENOUR DAVID ANTHONY RITMAN — Transfer from Rising Sun High School 10; OEA 12 MICHELLE LOUISE ROBERSON— Student Council Alt. 10; Wagon Race 12 CAROL O. ROBERTS — Swim Team Pep Club 10,11; Spring Fine Arts Festival 10-12; Student Council Alt. 1 0; National Scholastic Arts-Gold Key Award 1 1 ; 500 Festival of Arts 1 MALIA LINN ROBERTSON— OEA 11,12; Chapter President 12; Wagon Race 12; Girls ' Concert Choir 10,1 1 ; Crescendoes 12; Office Ass ' t. 10 184 — Seniors OVERWHELMED BYooo Look at that one! There was a guy bianding on his head over there. No, I asn ' t seeing things, he was. In a crowd ot 4000 these situations were not uncommon. It was possible to come across many strange or ditferent persons. Some were seeking an identity, others liked the actions they received. Whatever the reasons, they made for e citing school days. One student was heard to have jumped over the center bal- cony just to see what people would do. Most thought he was lucky to see anything . . . HELEN ROBINS— Student Council 10,11; Debate Team 10,11; Vocal Ensemble 11; Counterpoints 12: National Honor Society 11,12; NFL 1 0-1 2 TERESA A. ROBINS— Lockets 10; Historian 11; President 12; Publicity Committee 11; International Club 12; I. M. Volleyball 11,12 DARWIN ROBINSON— Wagon Race 12: Tug-of-War 12; Art Show 11 JAY DOUGLAS ROBINSON III — Varsity Football 11,12; Varsity Track 10,12; Letter Club 11,12: Student Council 1 0; Varsity Tennis Team 10,11 REGINA ARNITA ROBINSON — Black Student Union 10; Style Show Hostess 10; Style Show 11: Spirit Committee 1 1 ; Talent Show 1 1 JULIE A. ROCHLIN — Student Council Rep. 11; Constitution and Evaluation Committee Chairman 12; National Honor Society 11,12; Spanish Honor Society 11,12; Curriculum Shopping Weeks Committee 1 1 SALLY RODENBECK— Volleyball 10,11: Basketball 11; Track 10,1 1 ; Marching Band 1 1 : Gymnastics 10,1 1 MARY KATHERINE RODGERS— Model U.N. 11.12; Girls Concert Choir 10; Office Ass ' t. 11; J.R.O.T.C. 10 DUNCAN ROGERS — I.M. Basketball 10-12: Varsity Football 12; Key Club 10,11; I.M. Softball 10-12; Tug-of-War 1 2 JUDY ROGERS — Tnke Race 10: Wagon Race 11.12: OEA 1 2; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; Student Council 1 1 TOM ROGERS — Varsity Tennis 10-12; Key Club 10: Letter Club 11.12 KEITH RONGEY — Swim Team 1 AMY RENEE ROOKER— DECA 11,12 DENNIS BARRY ROOT ELIZABETH H. ROOT — Varsity Tennis 1 0-1 2: Allegroes 1 0; Crescendoes 1 1 .1 2: Jr. Spec. 1 1 : National Honor Society 11,12; Student Council 10 KERRY ROSE — Reserve Swimming 10: Varsity 11.12: Wagon Race 11.12; Letter Club 1 1 ,1 2 DARCY ANNE ROSENER— Bell Choir 1 0-1 2 CARMEN E. ROSS — Northernaires 1 0: Trebletones 1 1 : Library Ass ' t. 10,11 GARY ROSS — Reserve Track 10; Tug-of-War 12: Soccer Club 11,12; Wagon Race 11.12: I.M. Basketball 1 0-1 2; Student Council Alt. 1 2 JAMES W. ROWE II— MAME 10: Accents 10: Jr. Spec. 10,11; Counterpoints 11,12; President 12: Messiah Solo 11,12 Seniors — 185 DEBI RUNYAN — Spring Fine Arts Festival 10,11; Peer Counselor 10-1 2; OEA 12 BECKY RUSHTON — Guidance Office 1 2 BEVERLY ANN RUSSELL — Black Student Union 10; Style Show 10; Art Show 10,11; Nominating Committee 1 1 ; OEA 1 2 CRAIG SADLER— Chariot Race 1 ALBERT SADLER— Football 10; I.M. Basketball 12 DAVID SALDUTTI— Lab Ass ' t. 11; OEA 12; Finance Committee 12; Wagon Race 12; I.M. Basketball 12; Tug-of-War 1 2 ALAN SALLWASSER— Student Council Rep. 10; German Club 10; I.M. Basketball 11,12; Speleology Club 12 MARLON N. SALOMAN— Wagon Ra ce 1 2; Tug-of-War 12 TEDANN JANE SANDOE — Spring Art Fair 10,11; Wagon Race 1 1 ,12; Trike Race 10 SUSAN L. SANDT — Student Council Rep. 11; Track 11,12; Wagon Race 11,12; Spring Fine Arts Festival 1 0; Tug-of-War 1 2 JEFF SAUFFER — Accents 10; Counterpoints 10-12; National Honor Society 11,12; Jr. Spec. 11; I.M. Basketball 12; Musical 10,12 FREDDY BERNARD SAUNDERS— I.M. Basketball 11,12 SARALEE SCHACHT— Jr. Spec. 11; Office Ass ' t. 10; Fine Arts Festival 10,11 ELLEN SCHANKERMAN— Acappella 10; Publicity committee 11; Wagon Race 12; Homecoming Decorations Committee 12; Spring Fine Arts Festival 10-12 ILENE F. SCHANKERMAN — Grievance Committee 12; Student Council Rep. 12; Alt. 10,11; National Honor Society 11,12; Fine Arts Festival 11,12; Hebrew Club 10,11 BARBARA SCHECHTER— Student Council 10; DECA 11; Tug-of-War 12 ERIC SCHECHTER — Tennis 10,11; Publications Photographer 12; Jazz Rock Ensemble 12; Wind 11, 12; Marching Band 10-12 NELLIE SCHERRENS — Marching Band 10-12; Concert Band 10,11; Symphonic Wind Ensemble 12; Flag Corp 11,12; Wagon Race 1 1 ,12; Jr. Spec. Usher 1 1 AMY SCHILLING — Varsity Swim Team 10-12; Tennis 11,12; National Honor Society 11,12; Jr. Spec. 11; Girls Concert Choir 10 TERRY SCHLEGLE — Girls Track Club 10,11; President 1 2; Accents 1 1 ; Vocal Ensemble 1 2 LORNA SCHMIDGALL— Band 10-12; J.R.O.T.C. 10; Accents 11; Flag Corp 10,12 BETH ANNE SCHNEIDER— I.M. Volleyball 10,11; Student Council 1 1 ; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; OEA 1 2 KRISTI BETH SCHNEIDER— Marching Band 10-12; Pep 10-12; Concert 10; Wind Ensemble 11,12; Chariot Race 1 0; Wagon Race 1 2; Tug-of-War 1 2 JEAN C. SCHRAGE— Office Ass ' t. 10; Fine Arts Show 10,11 BRADLEY SCHUETTE— Student Council 10-12; Wagon Race 11,12; Tug-of-War 1 2 LEIGH SCHUETTE — Student Council Alt. 1 1 , Rep. 12; Accents 1 1 ; Descants 1 2; Wagon Race 11,12; Track 10 KIMBERLY ANN SCHUYLER— I.M. Volleyball 10; Acappella 11; Accents 12; Wagon Race 12; Girls ' Track Club 1 1 ; Publicity Chairman 1 2 STEVE SCHWARTZ— Hebrew Club 1 0,1 1 186 — Seniors o o craziness ... at all. It wasn ' t rare to see guys in tuxedoes or girls in long dresses. Either to celebrate a spe- cial occasion or just to get dressed up. There were stunts tried. Some skipped to class, danced in the cafeteria or sat backward on the benches in the student center. There were also those no one dared such as sitting on the floor of the student center during a passing period, or standing up during a semester final to tell the class a joke. If they hadn ' t been done, they were yet to be attempted, and they probably were. DELISA SCOTT — Student Council Rep. 11.12; Style Show 10,11; Spirit Committee 11: Prom Committee 11 RUSTY SCOTT STEVE SCOTT SHARON K. SECOY — National Honor Society 11.12; Jr. Spec. 11; I.M. Gymnastics 11,12; Swimming 11,12; Baseball Pep Club-Scorekeeper 11.12: Boys Gymnastics Manager 1 0,1 2 LISA SECREST ANN LESLIE SEGAR — Class Council 10.11: Secretary 2; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; National Honor Society 11.12: Spanish Honor Society 1 2 DAVID GARRETT SEIDEL— Stage Crew 10-12: Thespians President 12; Student Council Alt. 12; Spring Play 1 1 ; Fall Play 1 2; Childrens Musical 1 2 JANETT ELLEN SELBY— Student Council Rep. 10.11; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; Spirit and Publicity Co-Chairperson 1 2; Stage Crew 11,12; National Honor Society 11,12; I.U. Honors to France 1 1 LANCE SEXTON TAMI DAWN SHAW— Wagon Race 12: OEA 12: Office Ass ' t. 1 0; Volleyball 1 0; Homecoming Float 1 2 JAMES SHELLEY— Gymnastics 11,12 DAVID SHINAULT— Pistol Team Captain 12; J.R.0.T.C S-2 11,12; Marching Band 11.12: Concert 11,12; Stage 1 1 ; Varsity Rifle Team 11.12 CHARLIE SHOFFNER— I.M. Basketball 12 MICHAEL JOHN SHORTRIDGE — Student Council Member-at-Large 1 0; Class Council 11,12; Jr. Spec. MICHAEL A. SIAKOTOS — Pep Band 10-12: Marching Band 10-12 THOMAS ALAN SICKS — A.V. Ass ' t. 10 KATHLEEN M. SIMON— Latin Club 11.12: Chariot Race 11,12: Wagon Race 11; Northerner Staff 12: Ass ' t. Organizations Editor 1 2 DIANA SIMONS — Student Council 1 0.1 1 : Wagon Race 1 1 ; Lab Ass ' t. 1 1 ; Tug-of-War 1 2 ANITA MICHELLE SIMPSON — Wagon Race 1 2 TIM SIMPSON COLLETTE SIRKA— I.M. Volleyball 10; Softball 11,12 TIMOTHY LEE SKOWRONEK KENNETH SKWERES JILL A. SLAVIN — Student Council Rep. 11; Varsity Basketball 1 1 NANCY SLICHENMYER — Wagon Race Chairperson 12; Interschool Affairs Chairperson 12; Humanities Club Vice-President 12; I.U. Honors 11; National Honor Society 11,12; Tutor 12; Allegroes 10; Crescendoes 1 1 ; Vocal Ensemble 1 2 DAVID SMITH— Wagon Race 1 2; Ping Pong Club 1 JAMIE LYNNE SMITH— Spirit Committee 10,11; Office Ass ' t. 10; Allegroes 10; Trebletones 11; Student Council 1 0; Baseball Pep Club 1 0; Trike Race 1 JULIE LYNN SMITH— Varsity Tennis 10-12; Jr. Spec. 11; Letter Club 12; Student Council 11,12; Wagon Race 1 2 KAREN SUE SMITH— Band 1 0-1 2; Lockets 1 2 MARK ROY SMITH— National Honor Society 11,12; Reserve Baseball 10; Varsity 11,12; Wagon Race 11,12; I.M. Basketball 10-12; Letter Club 11,12; German Club 11, 12 ROBERT D. SMITH SANDRA SMITH SHARON H. SMITH — National Honor Society 11,12; Tutor 1 2 SHARON KAY SMITH— Marching Band 1 0-1 2 SIOBHAN SMITH — Style Show 10; Student Council 12; Debtones 1 0; Trebletones 1 1 ; Descants 1 2; Fine Arts Festival 1 0-1 2; OPUS 11,12; German Club STUART ROMINE SMITH— Music Men 10,11; Counterpoints 12; OPUS 11,12; National Honor Society 1 1 ,1 2; Fine Arts Festival 1 0-1 2 EVIE SMUKLER — Office Ass ' t. 10,11; Homecoming Committees-Float 1 1 ; King Queen 1 2; Special Ed. Swim Instructor 1 1 ; NCVS Co-Chairman 1 0-1 2 AMY SNODGRASS— International Club 10,12; Fine Arts Festival 10,1 1 ; Lockets 1 1 ; I.M. Volleyball 1 1,12; I.M. Swimming 10; Track Team 10,1 1 J. DANIEL SNYDER IV— Executive Council 10; Nominating Convention 11; Latin Club 11,12; Jr. Spec. 11; Humanities Club President 12; Constitution Evaluation Committee 1 2 TAMMY SNYDER ALICE VICTORIA SOLTAN — Wagon Race 11; Track 11; Fine Arts Festival 10,11; Scholastic Art Awards 11 BARBARA A. SOMES — Accents 10; Descants 11; Wagon Race 11; German Club 10,11; Homecoming Committee 12; Tug-of-War 12; Fine Arts Festival 10,11; OPUS 10,11 JIM SOURWINE — Student Council Rep. 10,11; Curriculum Committee 1 1 ; German Club 10; Wagon Race 1 2; Tug-of-War 1 2; Ping Pong Club 1 KEVIN SPENCER STEVE ST. AMAND ARNETTE STAHL— Fine Arts Festival 10,11; National Honor Society 11,12; Jr. Spec. Poster Designer 11; Counselor Ass ' t. 11,12 LORI ELLEN STANLEY— Spanish Honor Society 11,12; Office Ass ' t. 10; Spanish Club 10; Fine Arts Festival 1 0; Scholastic Art Award Finalist 1 1 GREGG C. STARK— Cross Country 1 1 ; Track 1 1 ; I.M. Basketball 11,12; Wagon Race 1 2; Tug-of-War 1 2 188 — Seniors RISE AND SHINE Good Morning! It was 9:30 Mon- day morning and the sun was as bright ... as bright ... as a flashlight, yes. However it was raining and the sun was not out, but it was still the start of a new day. Unfortunately, a new day rhymes with due day, and that meant term papers were due. Oh well, so term paper was forgotten, lunch money was remembered. Too bad yesterday ' s lunch was served. Good Morning? KATHY STARK — Swim Team 10; OEA Publicity Committee Chairman 11; Jr. Spec. Usher 11; I.M. Volleyball 10; Referee 11 LYNN ANN STARK— Varsity Swimming 10-12; Letter Club 11,12; Student Council Rep. 11.12; I.M. Volleyball 10; Trike Race 10; Swim Team Pep Club 10-12 SUSAN STEIN — Student Council 10; Class Council 11,12; Track Te am 10; Jr. Prom Queen Candidate 1 1 ; Tug-of-War 1 2; Style Show 1 MICHAEL STEP— Student Council Alt. 11; College Course Committee 12; Nominating Committee 11: Wagon Race 1 1 ; Wrestling 1 DAVE STEPHANY DAVE STEPHENS PAUL M. STERNBERG — National Honor Society 11,12; German Club 10-12; Speleology Club 12; College Courses Committee 12; National Merit Commended Student 1 2 JEANNIE STEVENS CRAIG STIFF LORI STILLERMAN— Rep. Theatre 10,11; National Honor Society 11,12; Thespians 10-12: Stage Cre.v 1 0-1 2; Film Festival 1 1 : Winter Play 1 FRANKLIN O. STONE— Varsity Gymnastics 10-12; Football Manager 12: Track Manager 11; Track 12; P.E. Ass ' t. 11,12; Student Council 1 0,1 1 ; Tug-of-War 1 2; Cafeteria Committee; Social LYNETTE M. STONE— Special Ed. Volunteer 1 0,1 1 BOB STONE — Student Council 10; Wagon Race 1 1 ,1 2; I.M. Bowling 1 0: Spanish Club 1 WILLIAM K. STOUT— Trike Race 11; Speleology Club 11,12 HELEN STRATES JAYME STRAWN— Bell Choir 11.12: Baseball Pep Club 11, 12; Wagon Race 12 JERRY STRAYHORN— Varsity Football 11.12: Track 10-12; I.M. Basketball 10-12; Tug-of-War 12; Letter Club 10-12 ROBERT W. STREBA— Speleology Club 11.12: Wagon Race 11,12; Tug-of-War 12 KATHY STRICKLAND DREW STROLE — Reserve Football 1 0: Varsity 1 1 ; Jr. Spec. 1 1 ; I.M. Basketball 1 0: Softball 1 Seniors — 189 BILL STUMP — German Club 10,11; I.M. Basketball 11,12; Chemistry Ass ' t. 12 BARRY SUBRIN— OEA 10-12; State Treasurer 11,12; Nominating Convention Rep. 1 1 BETH M. SULLIVAN — Office Ass ' t. 10; Trike Race 10; Girls Track Club 11 SUSAN J. SULLIVAN — Stage Crew 11,12 DANIEL SUMERLIN — Campus Committee 12; Clas s Council 1 1 ; Wagon Race 1 2; I.M. Bowling 1 1 ERIC SUNDQUIST — Key Club 10; Reserve Swimming 10; Varsity 11,12; National Honor Society 11,12; National Merit Scholarship Semi-Finalist 12; Wagon Race Announcer 12 MICHELLE M. SUPAN— OEA 1 2 KRIS SUTTMILLER — National Honor Society 11,12; Lockets 10, President 11; Marching Band 10-12; Softball 11;StageCrew 10,1 1 ; Senior Float 12 KEVIN SUTTON — Class Council 10,11; Elector Committee 10-12; I.M. Basketball 11, Baseball 1112; Spanish Honor Society 1 2; OEA 1 2 THOMAS T. SVENSTRUP— Soccer 10-12; Swim Team 1 1 • Student Council 1 2; Wagon Race 1 1 ; Tug-of-War 12 KATHY SWAN — Girls ' Concert Choir 10; Treble Tones 1 1 ; Descants 1 2; NORTHERNER Staff 1 1 ; Fine Arts Editor 1 2; Ball State Journalism Workshop 1 1 DAVID SWENSON — Wind Ensemble 10,11; Ping Pong Club 10,11; I.M. Basketball 11; Speleology Club 12; Marching Band 10,11; Pep 10 WENDY J. SWENSON— Majorettes 10-12; Accents 10,11; Crescendoes 12; Jr. Spec. 11; French Club 10,11; National Honor Society 11,12 JOAN SZYNAL— Descants 11,12; Speleology Club 1 0,1 2; I.M. Volleyball 1 2; Tennis 1 2; Tug-of-War 1 2 THOMAS BERTRAND TALBOT BRENDA TANSEY — Class Council 10,11; Vice President Candidate 11, Treasurer Candidate 12; National Honor Society 12; Junior Spec Usher Committee Chairperson 1 1 CHERYL TARAK — Trike Race 10; Track Club 10,11; National Honor Society 1 1 ,12; Office Ass ' t. 10; Tug- of-War 1 2; Wagon Race 1 2 DEBRA LYNN TAYLOR — OEA 11,12; Style Show 1 2 DONNA RENE ' TAYLOR — OEA 1 1 MARVIN TAYLOR — Student Council 11,12 MAXINE L. TAYLOR — Trike Race 10; Wagon Race 1 1 ; Evaluation Committee 11; Style Show 10; Election Committee 1 1 ; OEA Secretary 1 2 DAVID TELLER — Reserve Gymnastics 10; Spring Fine Arts Festival 10,1 1 ; Field Day 1 1 ; I.M. Basketball 12 Tug-of-War 1 2 CRESS TEMPLETON — Float Chairman 12 Homecoming Kings Court 1 2 JENNIFER ANN THAYER — Style Show 10; Lockets 1 1 Wagon Race 11; International Club 12; People to People 12 DIANNE M. THIEL— Trike Race 10; Office Ass ' t. 10; Wagon Race 1 1 ; Girls Track Club 1 0-1 2; Tug-of-War 12 CHRISTIE E. THOMAS — Concert Band 10; Symphonic Wind Ensemble 11; Symphony Orchestra 12; Crescendoes 12; Marching Band 10,11; Jr. Spec. 1 1 LEAH THOMAS — Concert Orchestra 10,11; French Club 11; OEA 12 KATHY THORNBERRY— OEA 1 2 190 — Seniors CLASSED o o o The class room is more than just a class room. It ' s our home away from home, the sanctuary of our days, our refuge and a reflection of the keeper within the walls; the teacher. It must be admitted that students are skeptical of a teacher with Humpty-Dumpty posters on her wall. Fearful also are the teachers who have mathematical riddles posted here and there. There are many types of teachers like the fastidious ones and the An average classroom? Maybe, but that depends on the activities planned for the day. WANDA D. THRUSTON— Majorette, 10-12, Co-Head 12; Student Council 11; Library Assistant 10-12; Spirit Committee 1 1 MICHAEL JAY TINDER— Intramural Football 10-11; Tug-Of-War 1 2 BRIAN TOBIN CYNTHIA ANNE TOBLER— Spring Fine Arts Festival 10-11;TrikeRace12 MICHAEL J. TOMPKINS— Wrestling 11; Student Council Rep 11-12; Wagon Race 12; l.itramural Basketball 10-1 2 PHILIP TONDRA JOHN R. TOWLE — Accents 10; Music Men 11; Counterpoints 12; Vice-President Thespians 12; Stage Crew Club 1 0-1 2; Jr. Spec Coordinator JENNIFER ANN TRAAS— Crescendos 11; Girls Ensemble 12; Curriculum, Orientation Committees 1 1 ; Spirit, Publicity Committee 12; International Club Officer; Talent Show 10,12; Wagon Race 11-12: Homecoming Business Committee 1 2 ANNE TRUDGEN — National Honor Society 11-12 Class Council 10-12; Descants 11, President 12 Girl ' s Track Team 10; Girl ' s Tennis Team 11-12 Junior Spec 11 CHRISTINE ELIZABETH TRUEBLOOD— Girl ' s Track Team 11; Girl ' s Swim Team 12; Latin Club 10-12, Consul 12; National Honor Society WENDY LOUISE TSANG — Dental Assistant 12: Wind Ensemble 11-12; Pep, Marching Band 10-12; Pom- Pon Corps 11-12; Flag Corps WILLIAM TURK — National Honor Society 11-12; Spring Musical 10; Junior Spec 11: Marching Band 10-11; Counterpoints 11-12; Intramural Basketball 11-12 CHIP UNVERSAW— WJEL 11-12 LESLIE ANN UNVERSAW— Attendance Office Asst. 10; Health Center Asst. 10 DAVID A. VALENTINE NANCY VAN FRANK — Swim Team Pep Club 1 0; Stage Crew Club 1 0-1 2; Bookstore Asst. 11-12 MARK RUSSELL VAN ALLEN— NMSQT Commended Student 1 2; National Honor Society 11-12: Key Club 10-12; Wind Ensemble 11-12; Pep, Marching Band 10-12 R. WILLIAM VANDIVIER— Class Council 10-12; Vice- President 12; Football 10; Junior Spec 11; Wrestling 10-1 2; Wagon Race 11 -12 MARY CATHERINE VANN— Wagon Race 10; U.S. History Asst. 1 1 MICHEAL VEA— Varsity Golf 10-12: Class Council Treasurer 10-11; National Honor Society 11-12, Vice-President 12; I.M. Basketball 10-12: Wagon Race 1 0-1 2; German Club 1 0-1 1 Seniors — 191 VICTORIA VERBARG JOHN VERMILLION JEFFEREY S. VEZINA— Key Club 10; Spring Fine Arts 10-12 LYNETTE VINCENT CYNTHIA L. VIRGIN LESLIE ANNE VOLLNOGLE — Band 10; International Club 11,12, Weekend 11,12, National Honor Society 11,12; J. A . 10,11, V.P. Personal 10,11; Nomination Convention 1 1 NONE VONNEGUT— Girls ' State 1 2 RUSSELL WADLER — Attendance Office Ass ' t.; Etchings In Thought Cover Design 1 1 ; Spring Fine Arts Festival 10,11; National Scholastic Art Festival 11,12; 500 Art Festival 11 CATHIE ANN WAEISS — Library Assistant 10-12; Career Center Tour Guide 1 2 KURT WAGNER — Wagon Race; Scholastic Art Show 1 0-1 2; Spring Art Fair Show 1 0-1 2 ELLIOT R. WALDMAN— Orchestra 1 0-1 2; OEA 11,12 JANET WALKER — Spring Fine Arts Festival 10,11; North Central Field Day 1 1 STEVE WALKER — Junior Achievement 10; Junior Spec. 11; Latin Club 11; Speleology 12; Student Council 12 KEVIN WALLACE JANET LYNN WALLISA — Trike Race 10; Wagon Race 1 1 ; Ceramics Assistant 1 1 ANNE D. WALSH — Junior Spec. 11; Tug-of-War 12; Homecoming Committee 12; Tennis I.M. 11; Office Assistant 1 0; Wagon Race 1 2 G. WARREN WALSH BOB WALSMITH — Wrestling 10,12; Football 10,11 Student Council 1 1 ; Tug-of-War 1 2; Wagon Race 1 1 NANCY BETH WALTZ — Lockets 1 0; Wagon Race 1 1 Gym Ass ' t. 1 1 DAVID WARNER TARA GAY WASSON TOD WILLIAM WASSON MARK R. WEAVER— Symphonic Orchestra 11,12; Secretary 12; Concert Orchestra 10; Regional Science Fair 10-12; National Catapult Contest 1 0-1 2; Fine Arts Festival 10-12; Library Assistant 10; OPUS 10-12 MARCIA ELAINE WEBSTER— NORTHERNER Staff 10, Album Editor 11, Production Editor 12; National Honor Society 11,12; Junior Spec. 11; Quill and Scroll 11,12; Baseball Pep Club 11,12; Flag Girl 11; Vice President 1 2 DANWEHMEIER KEREN WEINSTEIN— Acappella 10, Ensemble 12 Hebrew Club 1 1 ; Junior Spec. 1 1 ; OPUS 1 2 LISA WELLS LAURIE WELTER — Fine Arts Festival 1 0-1 2 192 — Seniors ooC a ssroom teachers who can ' t return the papers they graded because they are lost on the desk. Some teach- ers prefer the jungle look while others have one scraggly plant in the window. Some however, still believe that to get a full head the room must be empty and thus we become clock watchers. Whether or not a classroom is the teacher is uncertain, but one thing is for sure, the ordinary classroom has become a classed room. Informal classes are the favorites. Tim Brick- ley and Joan Grossman take advantage of this time. MATTHEW S. WELTY— Marching Band 10-12, Symphonic Wind Ensemble 11-12, Symphonic Orchestra 12; National Honor Society 11-12; German Club 1 0-1 1 JANET S. WENDORF — Trike Race 10; Training Center Aide 1 0; National Honor Society 1 1 ; Tug of War 1 2 ROBERT WEST— Golf Team 1 0-1 2; Intramural Football 1 1 ; Intramural Basketball 1 2 KYLE WHALEY— Student Council 1 1 DAVID P. WHITE PATRICK WHITE— Track 11-12; Wagon Race 1 2 STEVE WHITE TAMMIE WHITE DORIAN WHITEMAN — Spring Fine Arts Festival 10-12; Fashion Show 11 -12 STEVEN G. WICHMAN LAURA WIDDUCK WILLIAM WIDENER— Key Club 11; Intramural Basketball 11-12; Speleology 1 2; Wagon Race 1 2 KENNETH ALLEN WIDGERY I— Music Men 10-12; Counterpoints 12 KATHY WILEY JOHN S. WILHITE III— French Club 12: International Club 12; Student Council 12, Cultural Committee 12: Marching Band 11 -12 DARLENA SUE WILKERSON — Girls Basketball Team 10; Girls Intramural Referee 10; Gym Assistant 10- 1 1 ; Office Assistant 1 0; Health Center Assistant BOBBIE WILLAERT — A cappella 10; Allegros 11; Dental Lab 1 2 STEPHEN WILLE CHRIS WILLIAMS DEANNE WILLIAMS— Home Ec. Style Show 10: Wagon Race 11; General Office Assistant 11; International Club 12 Seniors — 1 93 KRISTY WILLIAMS — Girls ' Track 10; Girls ' Golf 11,12; Student Council 10,11; Acappella 1 1 SUSAN L. WILLIAMS LIBBY WILLSON — Peer Counseling 10-12; Student Council Alternate 10,12; Descants 11,12; Girls Track 1 0; Swimming Assistant 1 1 CAROL WILSON — OEA 12; Speech Assistant 10; Trike Race 1 0; Spring Fine Arts Festival 1 1 CINDY LEE WILSON ELIZABETH E.WILSON PAMELA K. WILSON— OEA 10,11; Trike Race 10; Marion County Math Contest 1 STACIALYNNE WILSON GREGORY CURTIS WINEBAR — Key Club 10-12; Cross Country 10, Varsity 11,12; Track 10, Varsity 11,12; Tug-of-War 1 2; Accents 1 2 LARRY A. WINEGLASS — OEA Vice-President 12; I.M. Basketball 1 2; Varsity Football 1 2 KERRY WINTER — Student Council 12; Scholastic Art Show 10,12; Spring Fine Arts Festival 10-12 ALLISON K. WINTERS — Library Assistant 12; OEA 11,12 MARILYN INGRID WOLF— Marching Band 10-12; Student Council 12; Junior Spec. 11; Repertory Theatre 11,12; Pom Pons Corps 11,12; Symphonic Wind Ensemble 12 SCOTT T. WOLF — Varsity Cross Country Team 12; Intramural Basketball 1 2 RONALD ARTHUR WOLFE — Student Council 10-12; Band 10,1 1, Marching Band 11; Speleology Club 12; Tug-of-War 1 2; I.M. Football 1 TERESA L. WOLVERTON JEFF WOOD BARBET SUSAN WORRELL — National Honor Society 11,12; Fashion Show 10,11 STEPHANIE E. WRIGHT— Class Council 11,12; National Honor Society 11,12; School Board Representative 12; Latin Club 10-12; Homecoming Queen Candidate 12; Prom Queen Candidate 11; Tug-of-War 12 SABINE WUNSCH— International Club 1 2 JANE WURSTER — Style Show 10; Trike Race 10; Junior Spec. 1 1 ; Tennis Team 1 1 ; Concert Choir 10; Student Council Alternate 1 1 STACY WURZMAN— Varsity Cheerleading 11,12; Junior Spec. 1 1 ; Class Council 1 0-1 2; Prom Queen Candidate 11; Homecoming Queen 12; Gymnastics Team 1 NANCY YALE RANDALL L. YATES TRACE YOUNG SHARON KAY YOUNT— Swim Team Pep Club 11, Captain 12; Girls ' Swim Team 11,12; Boys ' Swim Team Co-Manager 12; Trike Race 11; German Club 10,11 TIMZIEGLER DIANA ZIEMELIS 194 — Seniors KIM ZINGRAF — Track Club 10-12 1 1 , Fine Arts Festival 10-12. Tug-of-War 1 2 ANN ZINTEL — Concert Choir 10 Crescendoes 11.12: Wagon Race 1 1 . Class Council 1 CAROI rT-JN MARi! ZISKA— Nationa Honor Society 11,12; Class Council 11,12; Descants 111 Cheerleader 11.12; Secretary of Letter Club Spec. 1 1 TONY ZREBIEC IV— Marching Band 1 0-1 2 MARY ZURSCHMIEDE — Symphony Orchestra 10.11; General Office 11; Guidance Helper 12; Tug-of-War 12;OEA. 12 SUSAN BRADSHAW — Student Council 10,12 RUTH FALVEY — Student Council Alt. 1 1 ANNE HUSSEY — Fine Arts Festival 1 1 ; Student Council Publicity Committee 1 1 ; Trike Race 1 DAVE LAMBERT — Varsity Basketball 11; Tug-of-War 12 VIVIEN KNIESS THOMAS E. MAXAM— Wind Ensemble 10-12; Marching Band 10-12; Orchestra 1 2 Dentures? It ' s hard to say but Bill Perkins has jaws in the palm of his hand. ?r " = ' r 5 seniors not pictured Maria Jean Barnett Robert J. Beckerich Lori Lin Berlinger Bernadette Bernhard Christopher Bisson Mark Howard Block Sheila Fay Boline Robert Keith Born Kathy Lynn Bowe Elizabeth Bratton Susan Brenner Timothy Brown Polly Ann Bundy Mark E Busse Scott Butler Keith Allen Butts Brian D. Carey Leroy Catlin Marilyn Chase Donnald Coffman Mary Lou Conklin Paul Coogan Donald Craig Richard Crenshaw Robert Crosbie John Martin Crowley Scott Daggett Kelly Kollm Davis Marshall Davis Tonna Davis William Kent Davis Alvin Day David Dempsey Frank Dibortolo Michael Dick Mark Dinkel Gregory Dyer Michelle Elmore Tom English Cathy Finkle Ralph Fisher David Fishman Scott Folley Jory Fultz Lawrence Goshert Barbara Green Jo Ann Green Malcolm Gregory Perry Grimaldi Michael Hagan Tamara Harden Donald Harding Jerry Harman Stephen Harrer Corby Harrington Carmma Hernandez Stephen Higgs Sharon Hill Philip Hills Steven Hixon Cheryl Holton Paul Hottinger Judith Hotz Michael Humphries John Isenberg Alex Jefferson Sirdaston Jefferson Robert Jernigan Marshall Johnson William Johnson Carvet Jones Tim Jones Randolph Justice James Kearns Lee Kerkhof Kenneth Kime Wayne Kitchen Phil Kouwe Susan Krutmeier Tammy Lamb Robert Lamberson Leonard Law Betty Lawson Linda Liebrich Susan Lin Deborah Lincks Cheryl Lowery Otto Maier Kent Mason Bryon McGuire Mike McKinney Steve McLear David McCreary Mike McCullough Bill McCullough James McDonough Tim McElroy Mike McRee Dan Mechuta John Milam Andrew Moline Jennifer Moore Dewayne Mulligan Erik Nelson Daniel Netter Bruce Nigh William Officer Myra Onders Sara Pappas Edward Patton John Peterson Phyllis Piggott Ron Pike Robert Prout Stephen Ramsey Kevin Resnover Russell Richardson Kelly Riggs Eric Rivers Harry Robinson Amy Runkle Barbara Runkle Michael Russell Sherry Rutherford Yvonne Sanders Barbara Schmidt Vickie Scorso Catherine Siakotos Harold Sigal James Simmons Jane Slaughter Debra Standifer Rodney Standifer Terry Stepp Wilis Talley Reginauld Thoman Stephen Tobey Lam Due Tran Nancy Traylor Stacy Turnipseed Lisa Urbancic Robert Walker Phylliss Waller Eric Walton Allan Ward David Ward Jill Warvel Gregory Webb Adam Wegener Marlena Wilkerson Sabrina Wilkins Douglas Williamson James Wilson Cary Wollenweber Patricia Wykes Jeff Wykoff Steven Yarling 1 96 — Seniors Not Pictured ETCHINGS IN THOUGHT was a winter wonderland walking to school during the several weeks of cold weather for Julie McLaughlin and Liane Lisle. Etchings in Thought — 1 97 J AWOKLD OF FKIEND5HIP -A | 1 |p •W 1 ■ K i v: r . 4 1 i , i The perfect place for friends such as Kelly Casey and Kerry Harbin to sit and talk is in the student center. For students like Kim King, a good time to meet friends and have a break from class is during lunch. Classrooms are a great place for jokes among friends like Lucy Tutterow and Cathy Jackson. Before classes start, Mark Crabb and Scott Morgan stop to talk about the latest news. 6 -Sf 4 nHJti L %d . i . ,1 ' t 4f S " " W Good luck my friend! Hope you passed that test. It was a normal day, classes went on as usual with lectures, labs, and tests. Passing periods were the same, familiar faces and some new ones. I thought about all the friendships I ' d encountered throughout high school and the many times we passed during the day. I remem- bered the times they picked me up with a smile, decorated my locker for special occasions, gave me the confidence needed for challeng- ing events, and those remem- bered from the weekend but for- gotten by Monday. Yes, my world of friends was constantly growing bigger and the experiences we shared have helped me to over- come the many problems of grow- ing up. Thank-you my friend! Friendship — 199 Terri Acton, Jay Adams, April Addison, Laurie Adler, Steve Alderink, Dawn Alderson. Diane Alfonso, Denise Allen. Jams Allen. James Allen. Carl Althaus, Kirk Ambs, David Anderson, Andrea Andrew. Tom Anthony. Becky Applegarth, Charlotte Apter, Andrew Arbuckle. David Archer, Nina Ardery, Karen Armor, Elsie Armstrong, Steve Arnold, Jane Ashmore. Nancy Askren. Janet Atkins, Arthur Atlas. Ann Aull, Diana Austin, Karla Austin, Susan Austin, John Babcock, Glen Back, Lisa Back, John Bade, Bill Baker. Brian Baker, James Baker, Mark Baker, Tim Baker, Carol Bancroft, Pam Bansch, Alfreds Barber, Jay Barclay. Sonya Bardell. Wendy Bargahiser, Lisa Barker, Linda Bartlett, Jami Bates, Tracy Baugh, Stephen Bawsel. Mary Ann Beal, Sara Beane, Mark Beaty. Chris Becker, Mark Becker, Jan Bedwell, Robin Bell, Sylvia Bell, Karen Benbow, Patricia Beniamm, Nancy Bennett, Rick Berger Christine Berry, Lorraine Bortram, Ray Begums. Greg Bibler, Joe Billingsley, Bradlee Bingman, Regina Bishop. Carol Black, Jennifer Black. Liz Blackman, Dan Blackwell, Yvette Blakey, Peggy Blanchard, Barry Blum, Kathy Blunck, Dan Boeglm, Steve Bolanos, Linette Boline. Charlie Bolles, David Bond, Ron Bonge, Paul Bonham, Felicity Bonner, Beth Boone, Betsy Boring. Christine Borkowski. Paula Bortz Paula Bung, Harriett Bowling, Jennifer Boyd, Lesley Boykin. Jayne Boys, Cale Bradford. Brent Bradshaw, Greg Bragg. Tim Brickley. Teresa Bridgeforth, Robin Broadus, Phil Bronicki, Debbie Brown, Mark Brown, Mark Brown, Michael Brown, Julie Bryan, Rick Bryson. OEIQ PflPlP flit) Em 200 — Juniors A favorite form of relating is practiced by Paul Lamberg as Michael Thompson looks on. £T 1 Relating Brring! The phone had been ringing all night. I wanted to talk to everyone that called, but Mom told me I was always on the phone. Once my Dad told me the phone bill has been atrocious since my thirteenth birthday. I started laugh- ing, but he didn ' t. But with only five minutes to get to class, if I didn ' t have the phone I ' d have been late to every class. Dad didn ' t realize that, however. Oh well, back to my homework! . . . Brring! Rex Buckley, Steve Buckner. Tobbi Bueno. Eugenia Burton, Matt Burton, Lawrence Butter Robert Butters, Carla Butts. Janie Cairns. Dory Calderon, Fran Calderon. Joe Calderon, Robyn Calkin, Jeff Calkins, Kim Chillis, Steve Camfield, Greg Campbell. Scott Campbell. Mary Canaday, Jeff Cappello. Maureen Carlm. Jim Carlino, Jeff Carmichael. Mark Carroll. Larue Carter, Kelly Casey, Tim Caudill. David Cazares, Lisa Chab. Don Chamberlain. Chris Chambers, Alan Chernin. Vicki ChevaJier. Barbara Chichwak, Ron Chick. Bill Clark. Karin Clark, Maryanne Clark. David Cloyd. Steven Cobb, Janis Coffin, K. C. Cohen. Lon Cohen, Shelley Cohen. Kimberly Coleman. Debbie Comastri, Kevin Compton, Dan Connor. Jeb Conrad, Jeff Coons, Keith Cooper. Linda Cooper, Paul Copenhauer, Mike Coppinger. Eva Corbin, Cecilia Corcoran. James Costa. Jeff Costin, Bill Coughlin, Katie Courtney. Bryan Courtney, Joy Cowan, Charles Cox. Eddie Cox, Teresa Cox, Charles Crawford. .Alex Crist, John Criswell, Kerry Cronin. Rick Cronk. Mark Crooks, Crystal Crowdus. Caryn Crows. Brian Cruise. John Culver. Vicki Cummings, Fred Cunningham. Aleta Curry. Debra Daugherty. Bradley Davis. Buffy Davis. Juniors — 2C1 Carolyn Davis, Linda Day, Jim Daywatt, Mary DeFabis, Grant DelaGarza, Paul DeIRe, Renee DeNeve, Patrick DeValeria, Becky Dewey. Tim DeWitt, Debbie Dick, Diana Dickey, Laura Dickenson, Dwight Dixon, Beth Doherty, Steven Douglas, Paul Dowden, Bill Doner, Bob Drake, Scott Drayer, Jody Duck, Kay Duckett, Tom Dugan, Jim Dugdale, Cyndi Dunham, Rosy Dunlap, Darryl Dunscomb. Candi Duquenne, Diane Durflinger, Kim Durnil, Reggie Durr, Diane Dustman, Steve Dyar, Sammy Dyar, Amy Dyke, Kelly Earl. Libby Earlywine, Karen Earnest, Guy East, Steve Echols, Greg Echt, Barb Eckel, Geoffrey Edwards, Derek Edmonds, Norman Edmunds. Josh Edwards, Ron Eid, Cora Einterz, Prudy Elam, Edward Elkins, Karen Elkins, Leslie Elliott, Lisa Elliott, Mary Elliott. Michael Elliott, Jean Ellis, Ted Ellis, Theresa Ellis, Larry Eppink, Denise Erler, Delise Ervin, Rick Ervin, Yuvetta Ezell. Dave Fang, Rich Farber, Dave Farkas, Kim Faulkner, Holly Fehnel, Steve Feigenbaum, Andrea Fekkes, John Fend, David Fennerty. Tammy Ferguson, Kym Fesler, Claudia Fidler, Melinda Fields, Bill Fields, Lisa Finch, Richard Fink, Robert Fink, Lynda Fisher. Paul Fleenor, Kim Fletcher, Mike Fletcher, Staci Floreancig, Craig Florence, Shirley Flowers, James Floyd, Maureen Foley, Lynne Folger. Judy Follis, Sandra Fontanin, Tina Ford, Dan Foroman, Nigel Foreman, Kelly Fox, Kevin Fox, Christine Foy, Lino Francescon Julie Franco, Jay Franklin, Kelly Franklin, Sandra Frankovitz, Julie Franz, Janice Frazier, Bill Fredrickson, Jackie Freed, William Freeman. liK 202 — Juniors JUNK FOOD... mm Every day I swore to diet But why oh why couldn ' t I live by it! Doughnuts for breakfast Thought I ' d skip lunch But a Milky Way made Avery nice brunch. Entered the lunchroom My stomach said growl. My appetite instincts Were soon on the prowl. Not wanting to waste anything. Greg Boe- binger and Eric Sundquist eat down the milk cartons. David Freije, Brooke French, Tracie Freudenthal, Scott Freyn, Mike Fricke, Neil Friedman, John Froelich. Jet Fry, John Funk. Rod Gaertner, Denise Gammon. Alice Garcina. Tia Garrison, Alan Gasper, Mike Gastineau. Andrew Geiser, Mark Gentry, Richard Gent. Jim George, Joni Georgopulos, Anna Germam Maria Gerson, Paul Gianakos, Anne Gibson. Dennis Gilbert, Kenneth Gilbert, Shirlee Gilbert. Kathy Gilchrist, Brian Gill, Joyce Gill, Mike GiB, Linda Gilliam, Gerald Glapion. Barbara Glick. Barbara Gnat, Jeft Goad. Rebecca Golay. Robert Goldsmith. Debbie Gorman, Kurt Goudy, Bob Graham. Karen Graham, Clarence Grant. Clarice Grant. Barb Graven Karen Gray, Susie Grayson, Bobby Green. Debora Green, Howard Green, Jewel Greene, Beverly Greenhut, Rachel Greenwald. Linda Gresham Cindy Greven, Natalie Grier. Gary Grubbs Gerald Grubbs III, Dave Gruber, Angela Grundy. Jane Guetschow, Richard Gullett, Sherry Gurvitz. Amy Gutman. Becky Guy, Karl Haas. Joseph Habegger. Ellen Hackl. Bret Hackman. Amy Haerle, Anne Haerle. Ginny Hagewood Freda Hale. Bill Hall. Dennis Hall. Kim Hall. Diane Halvorson. Barb Hammer. Mark Hancock. Susan Hand. Greg Hankins. Juniors — 203 Patti Hanlon, Debbie Hanson, Madeline Hapak Mike Hannowsky, Kerry Harbin, Joe Harlan Warren Harling. Al Harlow, Holly Harrell. Barney Harris, Mark Harris, Tim Harris, Tom Harrison, Suzy Harshman, Debbie Hart, Roger Hartzell, Paula Hartzer, Theodore Harvell. Bob Haslam, Monica Hasten, Evert Hauser, Jim Hayden, Marie Hayden, Ralph Hayden, Jeff Hayes, Michael Hayes, Gloria Heagy. Jeri Heater, Connie Held, Kathy Heaton, John Heimann, Helaine Henry, Lisa Helm, Jay Henderson. Nina Henderson, Ron Henderson. Bret Henricks, Paul Henry, Christopher Herbert, Debbie Herman, Jamie Herman, Maria del Carmen Hernandez, Jeanne Hess, Jim Hetland, Bev Hiatt. Joellen Hickman, James Hicks, Marie Higgins, Tom Higgins, Mike Higgs, Anthony Hill, James Hill, Lynne Hirschman, Dan Hoffman. Joe Hoffman, Sharon Holder, Jeanette Holland Laurie Hollowell, Mickey Hooks, Cathy Hoover Frank Home, Scott Horrall, Jim Horsfield. Shelly Hosier, Lynda Hottinger, Paul Hottinger Robyn Houchms, Bruce Houtzer, Kathy Hoyt Mark Huber, Julie Hudson, Richard Huff. Kim Huffman, Karen Hughes, Larry Hullett Carolyn Hunt, Hope Hurlbut, Kathy Hutson Michael Hylton, Brian Hyslpo, Mary Helen Irvine. Deeter Isenberg, John Ittenbach, Cathy Jackson, Larry Jackson, Mark Jackson, Pete Jackson, Tom Jackson, Julie Jacobs, Caren Jaffe Earl Jamison, Becky Janis, Beverly Jenn, Rick Jerge, Jennifer Jeske, Loralei Jewel, Tia Jewell, Archie Johnson, Dona Johnson. Earl Johnson, Eddie Johnson, Khymarr Johnson, Peggy Johnson, Susan Johnson, Thomas Johnson, Rob Jonelis, Curt Jones, Diana Jones. 204 — Juniors Gary Jones, Kim Jones. Larry Jones. Lestye Jones. Regina Jones, Scott Jones. Tammy Sherry Jordan Adrian Joyce, Jim Judge, Steve Justice. Tim Kahlenberg. Kelly Kahn. David Kebler, Lisa Keete Stuart Keefer Steven Keels. Tom Keller. Kann Kemper. James Kendnck. Marty Kenley. Anne Marie Kenny. Johnnie Kenny. Kim Keough, Kim Ketelsen. Anthony King. Kim King, Joyce Kinney, Bruce Kinsey. Joe Kippert. Terry Kirby, Dave Kirch Kristie Kirkpatrick, Andrew Kleit Jennifer Kline. Martin Kline. Lisa Klingenberger. Alyssa Knemsley. Miriam Kniess, Amy Koehler. Debbie Koehler, Vera Kolar. Joey Koontz. Kathenne Kovac, Leslie Kraft. Liz Krimendahl. Greg Kroot. Lynda Kurtz. Scott Lacy. Paul Lamberg, Anne Lanagan. Darla Lane. Kim Laughlin. Janet Lavin. Ann Lawless. Denise Lawrence, Brad Leaf. Danny Lee, Taml Lee. Shaun Lehman, Dena Leibman. Cici Lemcke, Kris Leslie. Chris Levandosk Harvey Levin. Teri Levin, Steve Lichtenaue Dawn Lindermann, Sandy Linton, William Lrttel. Linda Lob, Kelly Lockhart, Kevin Lockhart. John Loeffler, David Lomax. Doug Loudermilk, Steve Lowe. Dan Lowrmg. Jayne Lozier. No dinner that night I ' d just eat one bite But it was easier said As I gorged on that bread. McDonalds at snacktime Oh dear, what to do? I ' d have a hamburger What about you? And I went home tor dinner At the table I sat . . . Maybe tomorrow I ' d try it, That oh so impossible diet! Junkie Juniors — 205 Debbie Ludwig, Linda Luebke, Joanne Lukins. Richard Lumley, John Lundberg, Tim Lutz, Ricky Lyday, Veronica Mackenzie. Philip Madison Michele Maher, Jean Mahoney, Lori Maiden, Kim Mainer, Eleanor Majors, Lisa Maliga, Susan Malone, Todd Manning, Mary Anne Manson Greg Marley, Mike Marra, Tod Martens, Beth Marth, Carl Martin, Dan Martin, Jeff Martin, Richard Martin, Amy Martz. Sue Mason. Edgar Massey, Martha Mateo, Tommie Mattox, Terri McAuley, Jill McCann, Kelly McCarthy, Debbie McClain, Jim McConnell. Robin McCoy, Vicki McCready, James McDaniel, Bruce McDonel, Donna McDowell, Robin McFall, Terresa McGee, Lynn McGrew, Charles McGuire. Chris McQuire, Tom McKallip, William McKinley, Evelyn McKnight, Ted McLaughlin, Dave McMurtrey, John McPhee, Meridith Mellor, Debby Melrose Lisa Mengel, Jay Mercer, Amanda Merchant, Don Meyer, Don Michaelis, Don Miles, Carolyn Miller, Dan Miller, Greg Miller. Herbert Miller, Kristen Miller, Leo Miller, Richard Miller, Susan Miller, Susan Mills, Mary Mitchell, Tom Mitchell, Tom Mitchell. Tracy Mitchell, Steve Moldt, Marguerite Monforte, Shan Montgomery, Edward Moore, Terry Moore, Kenneth Moos, Scott Moreland, Andy Morgan, Mark Morgan, Mike Moncal, Dane Morrison, Lee Morrison, Rob Morrison, Eddie Moskovitz, Jeff Mossier, Greg Mueller, Jerry Mullen, Chris Mulligan, John Munroe, Dion Murray, Ron Muskat, Annette Na|em, Carrie Navert, Jane Nault, Ken Nealy, Michael Neff Greg Nelson, Pat Nelson, Leslie Nemec, Chris Nesbitt, John Ness, David Newland, Lan Nguyen, Michelle Nickleson, Marcelino Nickson 206 — Juniors PUB H hSt-M-H THEBOLDONE mmmM Jill Niehaus Lisa Mart ' tommay, : ;-.-) ' Nord id -- .. . • • ' : Norn ai Kathy Nowling. Cathi Nye, Linda rj e. Matt ' Bernadine Oatts, Dennis O ' Brien. Mike Ochstem, juiieOdie Joe Of engender Craig Ogden, Spencer Ohleyer, Steve Ohnen, Gwyn O ' leary, Da e . . ei . «rme O ' Neill, Julie Ottilie. Kathleen Overmyer, Mark Owen, Jeff Pace, Chris Page. Donna Paige, Jeff Paige Eugene Paik, Marsha Palmer. Pam Palmer, Betsy Pantzer. Greg Parent. Tim Parr. Mike Parrish. Monica Paschke Dan Patch Mitchell Patterson, Michael Paulin, Browneli Payne, Bill Payne, Mark Penniston, Tisa Peredo, Lisa Pernell, Benjamin Perry, Gwen Peters. Becky Peterson, Donna Petruzzi, Joyce Pettigrew, Jackie Phares, Rita Phelps. Anne Phillips. Tammy Phillips, Ton! Phillips, Paul Phipps. Robert Pielemeier, Dawn Piercy, Dale Pike. Val Pillow, Donna Ping. Susie Ping, Bill Plautz. Deanna Poe, Kathe Pointer. Miriam Pollard, Mike Polomski. Tony Pond. Donna Post, Mark Powell. Kim Prather. Lisa Price. Chris Proffitt. Melissa Proffitt. Louise Queisser. Kris Quince. Kanna Quizon. David Ragsdale. Larry Rascoe. Patrice Rattay. Bill Ray, Robin Redd. Julia Redman. Forever will I remember the wonderful days of my high school years. However, a piece of my high school days will remain with me in my class ring, symbolizing all my years of strife and achieve- ment. The unity of my class is in this ring. A common bond is felt by all of us in our ring as each of us face the same problems. The spirit and determination form this, our class ring. When my tomorrows have passed and it lies in my trinket box, lying with it are the best years of my life. Myra Redman, Byran Reed, Dana Reed, Dedi Reed, Gregory Reed, Lyn Reehlmg, Jeff Regnier, Ruth Reichard, John Rexroth. David Rheins, Jenny Rhoades, Larry Rhoads, Bob Rice, Carol Rice, Crystal Riddick, Dan Rieder, Jim Rinaldl, Jim Ringer. Cindy Rlnglespaugh, Richard Ripma, Tom Ritman, Matt Roberts, Steve Roberts, Bruce Robey, Renee Robinson, Valerie Rochester, Debbie Roddy. George Roddy, Edward Rogers, Scott Romer, Kelly Rosenberger, Rick Ross, Jim Rudolph, Kendall Rump, Barbara Russell, Connie Russell. Greg Ryan, Michael Sacks, Dawn Sanders, Jim Sanders, Jill Sandler, Mark Satz, Betsy Sauter, Gordon Savllle, Brad Sawyer. Mike Scanlon, Chris Schaefer, Lisa Schaefer, Bill Schmitz, Diane Schneider, Kathy Schornstem, Dave Schroeder, Jon Schultheis, Bruce Schumacher. Kelly Schumer, Brian Schutz, David Scott, Dave Seagren, Debbie Seal, Lori Segal, Barbara Sell, llene Senoff, Larry Serfass. Jim Settle, Andy Sexson, Wanda Sexton, Ed Seybert, Maura Shackleton, Betsy Shanks, Laura Shapiro, Mark Shary, Kurt Shaver. John Sheets, Julie Shelley, Mark Shelton, Richard Shevitz, Kirk Shields, Debra Shropshire, David Shublack, Debbie Sieloff, Monica Siler. Pam Siler, Ellen Silverman, Peggy Simmons, Ray Simmons, Wes Sing, Jay Singer, Kathy Skarbeck, Greg Skillman, Margot Slavson. Carolyn Smith, Jay Smith, Colleen Smith, Jamie Smith, Kenny Smith, Marian Smith, Michelle Smith, Anne Smithmeyer, Jeff Snapp. Debbie Snow, Kevin Snow, Mischelle Snyder, Scott Sochar, Sue Sofias, Wendy Sommers, Laura Sowers, Mary Francis Sparrow, Diane Spauldmg. 208 — Juniors Somethin ' Specia lethinq at Ever bod doe-. sometime in his lite, our special something ma be practicing piano five hours daily, jumping over two cars with your skate board or even riding bulls in a rodeo. Life would become unbear- able without having done a little something somewhere. It ' s not important to be the best at what you do, but to do the best you can. Make your certain something spe- cial! Randy Spell. Cheryl Spence. Kathy Spence. Anne Spoelstra, Mark Spraetz Bill Sprotes. Beth Staggs, Dave Standelord. Sue Stanis Lee Stankovich, Lisa Stapleton. Annette Sterner. Lee-Ron Steinlauf, Dianne Stemmetz Margaret Sternberg, Jay Sternberger. Debby Stewart. Jay Stmebaugh. Bob Stolkin, Judy Stoltmann. Bob Stoltz Darlene Stone. Becky Stone. Rex Stone. Robert Stone, RickStookey. DaveStratman. Leslie Strauss, Steve Streba Ken Streeter James Strother, Peggy Stuckey, Ray Stutzman. Susan Suelter, Nancy Sullivan. Michael Summers. Rhonda Summers. Mike Svenstrup, Jeffery Swenson, Valerie Swift. Cindy Swin ' ord. Lynn Taggart, Alan Taylor. Elisabeth Taylor, Ron Tedeschi. Kevin Terek, Thane Terrill, Carl Terry, Terri Tharp, Mark Thibodeau, Carolyn Thiel. Scott Thoman. Joyce Thomas. Robert Thomas. Mark Thompson, Sam Thompson, Tim Thompson, Jack Tinder, Eric Tinsley. Edward Tobias. Monica Tomlinson, Martha Tondra. Katnna Tracy. Nguyen Le Tran, Thao Tran. Tu-Anh Tran. Karen Troupa, Jim Trueblood. Lori Truesdell. Kathy Tuchman. Anita Tucker, Mike Turner. Steve Tutterow. Stephanie Tyson, Lisa Upchurch, Lori Urbancic. Beth Valinetz, David Van Vactor. Tina Vanderpeck, Diane Vanmeter. Matt Verner. Juniors — 209 Lisa Vollnogle, Andrew Vos, Stephanie Voyles, Alex Waddell, Alice Wade, Joe Wade, Bob Waeiss, Lisa Wagner, John Wake. Chip Walker, Sara Walker, Susie Walker, Kyle Wallace, Dave Wamsley, Dwight Ward, Darrell Warner, Alan Warnock, Richard Warns. Rob Warstler, Phelgar Washington, Van Washington, Sharon Waters, Amy Weber, Debbie Weber, Scott Webster, Kathy Weeks. Chris Welsh, Joe Wert, Tara Wesner, Kathy West, Pebba West, Marti Whalen, Marc Whitlow, Tim Whitt, Angie Whorton. Lane Wickliff, Christopher Wiesen, Melanye Wiggmgton, Cheryl Wilburn, Becky Williams, Beth Williams, Jannette Williams, Julie Williams, Madalyn Williams. Mary Ellen Williams, Ron Williams, Valerie Williams. Mark Wilson, Nancy Wilson, Robert Wilson, Wayne Wineglass, Neil Winter, Laura Wirthlin. Becky Wise, Sue Wisner, Bill Witt, Steven Wlodek, Melinda Wohlfield, Cindy Wollenweber, Judy Wood, Scott Wood, Eric Woodham. Scott Woolgar, Tom Wright, Richard Wurster, Janice Yaffe, Randy Yaryan, Deanna Young, Craig Yount, Ruth Yu, Helen Yune. Charlene Zagarinsky, Steve Zimmerman, Mike Zobbe, Laurie Alder, Denise Allen, Michelle Amy, Elsie Armstrong, Karla Austin, Laura Baarlaer. Carol Bancroft, Donald Barker, Carrie Beck. Sylvia Bell, Patricia Benjamin, Kathie Berry, Yuetto Berry, Marion Betor, Carol Black. Linette Boline, Nathan Brindle, Randy Broadus, Phillip Bronicki, Linda Buckley, Kim Callis, Greg Campbell, Jetf Carmichael, Ming Chen. Eva Corbin, Mark Crooks, Scott Cory, Judith Dock, Wayne Dunlap, Guy East, Rich Farber, Julie Franco, Keith Fried. 210 — Juniors ■s i . «li£l B — V % ■ %hrL , III 1.» §L I % Denise Gammon, Beverly Greenhut. Rachaei Greenwald, Sherry Groves, Richard Gullelt, Chris Hall, Marcia Hamilton, Kerry Harbin, Bobby Harden Gloria Heagy, Jen Heater, Nina Henderson, Robyn Houchins, Cheryl Huff, Robert James. Jennifer Johnson, Susan Kippert, Dave Kirch. Debbie Koehler, Michele Lacy, Elizabeth Lawrason. Sandy Linton, Shannon Martey. Dan Martin, Sherrie McFarling, Jeff McShay. Marguerite Monforte. Gloria Morris, Jane Nault, Joy Negus, Rusty Nicks, Spencer Ohleyer, Alicia Overley, Jill Patterson, Edith Payne, Jim Phillips. Marsha Pickett, David Ragsdale. Jeff Regnier Cindy Riggs. Terri Robbins, Scott Romer, Lynn Rosensweig. Larry Serfass, Warren Smith. Mischelle Snyder, Dave Standeford, Chris Swingler, Lisa Thorp, Monica Tomlinson. David VanVactor, Lisa Vollnogle. Tara Wesner. Carolyn West, Routine schedules were taken in stride and Becky Golay let these feelings take over. Juniors — 211 Beth Abbitt, Cindy Adams, Keith Adams, Brenda Adkins, Robert Adkins, Bess Adler, Jennifer Aikman, Gretchen Albert, Cindie Alexander. Jackie Alexander, Jamie Alexander, Nancy Alexander, Stormy Alexander, Susan Alexander, Amy Alford, James Allen, Mike Allen, Debbi Allgood. Mama Al lis. Chris Alsip, Ronald Amos, Ronnie Anderson, Tim Anderson, Frank Andrew, Kim Ankenbrack, Patty Ano, Chris Ardelean. Charlie Arensman, Robert Arnold, Dan Aran, Amy Arterberry, Carol Ash, Malinda Aston, Susie Augustin, Doug Baarlaer, Marie Bade. Deanna Baird, Kevin Baird, Ann Baker, Craig Baker, Larry Baker, Theresa Baker, Lori Baldwin, Pam Baldwin, Chip Ballew. Ian Bang, Paul Banta, Andy Barker, Laura Barnard, Matt Barnes, Susan Barnes, Teresa Barnett, Wayne Barr, Dawn Barrowclough. Tom Barry, Brenda Bartle, Matt Bartlett, Tom Barlett, David Bastian, Eric Battle, Debbie Baugh, Kurt Baumgardner, Sherrie Beasley. Merrie Lyn Beattey, Adam Beck, Nancy Beck, Brian Becker, Karen Becker, Bill Beckman, Larry Beeler, Suzy Beguhn, Phillip Bellamy. Kim Bellon, Paul Bender, Jill Benham, Leon Benjamin, Joanne Bennett, Jonathan Bennett, Jon Bennett, Alan Bercovitz, Lisa Berg. Vicky Berger, Bruce Berman, Gilbert Berry, Lisa Berry, Liz Betor, Shawn Black, Jane Blackburn, Lisa Blanchard, Leticia Bland. Larry Blatt, Jenny Blocher, Andy Bloom, David Bloom, Kurt Bockstahler, Connie Boeglin, Emily Bogard, Tony Bolanos, Steve Bond. Becky Bolon, Steve Bond, Bob Boonstra, Barbara Borman, Beth Bosso, Kim Bottin, Mark Boulder, Roxanna Bowman, Linda Boykin. 212 — Sophomores PARENT PANDEMONIUM Many parents were challenged face to face by their statements to their children of " Don ' t worry, I ' m sure you will find your way! " Par- ent Orientation was hectic and confusing to those parents new to the school. While the classes were very informative, finding them was a different matter. Many were heard to say things like, " But I thought he said ' H ' was con- nected to ' D ' , he didn ' t tell me the connection was the student cen- ter. " Patricia Braden, Lisa Bradford. Darlene Bradley Jan Bradley, Tracey Bradshaw, Laurie Brady Jackie Brammer. Ann Briede. Cher I Brigham Jim Bright, Beki Brindle. Bruce Broaddus Chuckie Broadus, Steve Brodsky, Pam Brooks, Dana Brown. Denise Brown, Joann Brown, Kevin Brown. Rodney Brown. Jon Bryant, Sean Buck, Phil Budd, Paul Budreau. Taina Bueno. Donna Burkley, Shannon Burkley. Jim Burnett, Karen Burnett, Dennis Burns. Kevin Burrus, Suzanna Burrus, Mike Bush, Paul Busse Rob Bussell, Bettisue Butler, Doug Bye, Jeff Cain. Janice Calderon. Mark Caldwell, Cathy Calhoun, Jane Callahan. Tom Camfield, Patricia Canada. Roxane Carney Jennie Carpenter. Christina Carr. Dan Carr. Doug Carroll, David Carson. Richard Carter. Rickey Catron, James Challman. Debbie Chamberlain. Richard Chandler. Elaine Chaplik. Jane Chappelear. Bill Chase. Claude Chauvette. Hayward Cheesebourough. -e s Cheesebourough, Rob Chevalier. Nancy Chichwak. Terry Choate. Mark Clardy, Dan Clark. Jeff Clark. Nancy Clark. Angela demons. Ezra Clemons Karen Clifford. Audrey Coakley. Debbie Cortet. Lori Coates. Sandi Cobb. Doug Cochrane, Jody Coffin. John Coffin. Brad Cohen. Esther Cohen. Gary Cohen. Sophomores — 213 Joy Cohen, Judy Cohen, Stewart Cohn, Gary Collinswood, Jane Concannon, Julia Conklin, Frank Conly, Amy Conrad, Sheena Conway. Cathy Cook, Patricia Cook, Wade Cook, Laura Corey, Lora Corey, Pam Corey, Jeff Cornwell, Julie Cornwell, Kristy Corts. Wes Costin, Mary Cottom, Linda Coughlin, Craig Courtney, Faith Cowan, Bob Cowle, Debbie Cox, Paul Cox, Gary Craig. Jill Craig, Kevin Craig, Larry Craigie, Scott Crane, Philip Crawford, Steve Crawford, Bill Crays, Arlene Crist, Doreen Cronin. Ellen Crump, Chris Cummings. Linda Dan, Carolyn Danley, Maria Davey, Butch Danner. Vickie Davidson, Brian Davies, Alan Davis. Eric Davis, Cynthia Day, Mike Day, Romona Day, Ginger Deboer, Julie Dees, Allen Dempsey, Doug Denny, Brian Denton. Cathy Destefane, Don Deuser, Howard DeWitt, Denise Dick, Robin Dickerson, Jim Dickey, Steve Dickey, Doug Dickinson, Chris Dietz. John Dillenger, Anthony Dinwiddie, Jane Dixon, Doug Doehrman, Robyn Dollins, Chris Donegan, Donna Dossman, Virginia Douglas, Thalia Douglass. Shannon Doyle, Scott Dragoo, Tami Dreadin, Hugh Drummond, Joseph Dudley, Jeanne Dunham, Pam Duquenne, Jami Durrett, Barbara Dwyer. Bradley Eadie, Richard Earl, Robert Earle, Mark Eaton, Steve Ebbert, Jack Ecktman, David Edelstein, Ed Edmister, Tim Egan. Jeff Eicher, Mike Einterz, Bruce Elkins, Tim Ellis, Stephen Ellsberry, Ron Emily, Christi England, Susan Engle, Nancy Enright. David Ericson, Gloria Ertz, Esparza Francisco, Rich Eusey, Mike Evans, Barry Evans, Brooke Ewen, Becky Fairfax, Bob Falender. 214 — Sophomores BLOWIN ' WITH THE Hair is a very versatile subject. Through the years it has nearly become a status symbol. Some preferred the wild and woolly look, while others exhibited the smooth styled look. A natural curl was out- doorsy, while a cropped wedge was intellectual. It remains to be seen if hair can reflect the real you, but it is an interesting topic. Thank goodness we aren ' t all Telly Savalas! Jill Falvey. Darla Farmer, Jerry Farran. Carla Faulkner, Gino Faulkner, Richard Featherston. Tern Fekkes, Anne Feldman, Kevin Fenter Jim Ferguson, Kris Fesler, Mark Fields. Andy Fila. Hugh Fink, Stephanie Finn. Mark Finney, Michael Fisbeck, Steve Fivel. Jim Fix, David Flack, Ron Fleming. Tom Fleming. Jack Flora. Mark Floyd, Patricia Floyd, Denise Flynn, Brad Folley. Rob Ford. Bob Foster, Francene Fowler. Tina Fowler, Margaret Foy, Greg Francescon. Jim Francoeur, Jarrell Franklin, Dane Freeman. Nancy Freeman, Rodney Frenzel. Andrea Friedman, Sandy Friedman. Colleen Fnend. Susan Frisch, Marc Frost. John Fry, Robert Frydell. Mike Gabovitch, Yvonne Gaddis, Brian Gaines, James Gardner, Larry Gardner. Jane Gargallo. Cindy Garman, Tom Garriott. Jeff Garzon. Timothy Gassen, Tom Gautier. Gretchen Gemme r . Sara Gemmer, Steve Gennch, Teresa Gentry, Kevin Gilbert, Raymond Gilbert. Kent Gilchrist. Adam Giles, Kathy Givens. Dawn Glascock. John Glass III, Gail Glassford. Cindy Gleason. David Goad. Rachel Golay. Ellen Goldberg. David Goldstein, Michael Goldstein. Brigit Gordon. Tami Gordon, Chris Gorman. Rick Goss. Troy Goss. Kenny Gould. Brenda Graham. ..BREEZE Sophomores — 215 Mark Greatbatch, Melvin Green, Mike Green, Rosemary Green, Amy Greenberg, Greg Greenberg, Chris Gregor, Paul Gregory, Maria Gremos. Tom Grinslade, George Grossardt, Sabrina Grover, Melissa Groves, Daniel Guastella, Cathy Gude, Mark Guenther, Ross Gullet, Marcia Gurvitz. Paul Guthrie, Charles Guy, Theresa Haas, Lesa Hagewood, Frank Haig, Steve Haines, Teresa Halcomb, Margaret Halloran, Eileen Hamblin, Brenda Hamilton, Debbie Hamilton, Jodi Hamilton, Kent Hamilton, Lisa Hamilton, Scott Hamilton, Katy Hamm, Brian Hammer, Tammy Handt. Michael Haney, Doug Hannoy, Tim Hannahan, John Hansel, Rebecca Hanson, Jill Harbin, Dan Harding, Lisa Harding, Richard Harding. Artencia Harper, Chris Harper, Holly Harrah, Christy Harrington, Brenda Harris, Kim Harris, Libby Harris, Susan Harris, Wes Harris. Devon Harrison, Jill Harry, Rob Harshbarger, Fran Hart, Lisa Hartshorne, Julie Harvey, Martha Hatchett, Doug Havens, Judy Havens. Lorna Haverstick, Felicia Hawkins, George Hayes, Robert Haynes, Don Heaton, Scott Hebel, Kevin Heckart, Kathy Heimann, Joan Helman. Dawn Helphinstine, Richard Hendee, Angela Henderson, Carrie Henderson, Michelle Henderson, John Henkel, Steve Henshaw, Sherry Henson, Dean Herbert. Marg Herder, Allison Herke, Cardier Herring. John Her ron, Brad Heseman, Mary Ann Hesseldenz, Nancy Hetland, Kelly Hicks, Brenda Higgins. Eddie Higgins, Linda Highbaugh, Tod Highfield, Patricia Hiland, Marlene Hilfiker, Liese Hilgeman. Pam Hines, Susie Hinton, Joel Hoffman. Betsy Holderman, Sam Hollan, Doug Holland, Elise Hollins, Brent Holt, Clarence Hooks, Mike Hoover, Charles Hoover, Scott Hopkins. 216 — Sophomores Enka Houston. Don Howard. Gloria Howard. Cindy Ho wed, Janice Hoyt, Dan Hughe . Karen Hughey. Kenna Hughey, Carl Hunger ' v; Son|a Hunt. La Voyd Hunter, Craig Hurley. Maria Huston, Steve Huston, Cynthia Hydu, Bill Irvine. Mary Ittenbach. Cathy Jackson Daniel Jackson, Rhonda Jackson, Sandy Jackson. Tom Jarrett, Don Jenkins, Melissa Jernigan. Steve Jewell, Anne Johnson, Beth Johnson, Diana Johnson, Gloria Johnson. Jeff Johnson. Kennye Johnson, Michael Johnson. Susan Johnson, Torrie Johnson. William Johnson. Yolanda Johnson. Doug Jones, Gregg Jones, Karyn Jones, Kevin Jones, Kimberly Jones, LeeAnn Jordon. Mike Jordan, Chris Justice, Tom Kaercher Betsy Kaforke, Timothy Kaforke, Karen Kahn. William Kaiser, Leslie Kantor, Renee Kaufield, Rosalind Keels, Lisa Kelly. Mary Kelly. Carol Kelly, Andy Kemmeling. Allyson Kendall. Debbie Kennedy, Kathy Kerezman. Leslie Kerkhof, Ginnye Kidd, Liz Kimbrel, Cindy Kinder. Carol King, Missy King, Brian Kinnaman. Susan Kinnett, Karen Kinney. Elizabeth Kippert, Charles Kirk, Scott Kirk, Kelly Kirkpatrick. Karla Kistler, Tom Kiszla. Shelly Kitchel. Mike Kitterman, Ron Klain, Mark Kline. Jane Klingaman. Kim Klota, Lynette Kocialski. Many of us have suffered from a disease called nothing-fo-do. This commonly occurred on fhose nighfs of dances or parties when you were fhe only one af home. Not unlike the common cold there has been no positive cure for nothing-to-do as of yet. However, there were several remedies to entertain you while you ailed. Some of you felt better chewing In a world of his own, Marvin Woodruff expresses little interest in his surroundings. THE EVERYDAY THREAT o o Sophomores — 217 Karl Koopman, Bill Kortepeter, Dave Kozikowski, Cynthia Kraft, Paul Kraft, Bart Kramer, Erik Krauter, Nanette Kreegar, Karen Krent. James Kroeger, Kevin Krulewitch, Kitty Kull, Lynda Kurfirst, Helen Kurlander, Andy Kurtz, Tom Kuster, Carolyn Kuszmaul, Bernard Lacy. Heidi Ladin, Linda Landers, Steve Lane, Mike Langdon, Tom Langebartels, Beverly Langford, Margaret Langham, Joan Lape, Ron Lauter. Barry Lave, Marvin Laws, Scott Lawson, Helen Lea, Carrie Leavitt, David Lee, Bill Lee, George Leffler, Sharon Lehenbauer. Dave Leigh, Gene Lembke, Lori Lempke, John Leneschmidt, Karen Leonard, Kathy Leonard, Rosina Lesley, Lori Levier, Michael Levinsky. Carolyn Levy, Jennifer Li, Judy Light, Tami Lincks, Dan Linderman, Teresa Lindop, Erik Lindseth, Laurie Linsley, Jeanne Littell. Reid Litwack, Greg Livers, Sherry Loper, Suzanne Lotz, Crystal Lowery, Rosie Lubin, Joe Lukins, Tom Lumpkin, Beth Lutz. Sarah Lynn, Wendy Lyons, Steve MacDonald, Scott MacArther, Brad Mach, Beth Madawick, Mark Madden, Julie Maddox, Debbie Madura. Darryl Maltone, Russell Main, Dennis Malone, Bette Malston, Patsy Mamlin, Jordan Mandel, Rise Mandelbaum, Terry Mann, Natalie Manning. Lisa Manson, Nancy Marer, Larry Marienthal, Bruce Mark, David Marshall, Amanda Martin, Julius Martin, Rachelle Martin, Wilford Martin. Gerry Mason, Mark Massengale, Janet Matson, Charlies Matthews, Bruce Matthysse, Susan Matthysse, Diana Mattingly, Dave Maxwell, Patricia May. Van May, Krista Mayer, Shelley Mayles, Joe McAuley, Regina McCain, Craig McCammack, Colleen McCarthy, Dan McCarthy, DeirDre McClung. 218 — Sophomores of nothing to do TI . wintergreen lifesavers in the dark in front of a mirror while watching sparks fly out of your mouth. Oth- ers amuse themselves with T.V. In extreme cases, some read the telephone book. Scientists hope to eliminate this disease someday, but until then beware! nothing-to- do might catch up with you A rest from reading must have been neces- sary as is shown by Alix Litwack. McCormick, Jim McCoy. Cathy McCullough. Maureen McCurdy, Chuck McDonald. Anna McDonel, Jeffrey McElroy. Cheryle McFarland. Larry McFarland. Michelle McGrath, Brad McGuire, Beth Mclntire. Rob McLaughlin, Lisa McLean, Robert McMath Howard McMmn Scott McNabb, Teri McNeil, Thomas McNutt. Deborah McPherson, Jim McRee. Bruce Meadows. Margot Means. Dianna Mechuta. LaVonna Medler Paul Meier, Edwin Melbardis. Blynn Meichert. Marcus Melloy, Mark Mernman, Jeff Merrilt, John Merritt. Rita Mertes. Jan Messick. Randy Metzger. Jenny Meyer. Steve Meyer Daryl Mickens. Lisa Middlekauff, Dora nn Middleton, Mananna Milam, James Milborn. Tim Miles. Don Miller, Eileen Miller. Kathy Miller. Mike Miller, Rhonda Miller. Sean Miller. Jim Minton. Alexander Mirkin. Bobbi Mitchell. Katherine Mockovac, Lynthia MoField. Brian Moldt, Doug Monroe, Jack Montgomery. Jonathon Montgomery. Darryl Moore. Edward Moore, Beth Moore. John Moore, Julie Moore. Mindy Moores. Salena Moredock. Debbie Morgan. Margaret Morris. Sheila Morris. Mary Morton. Janeane Motley. Felicity Mudgett, Sally Mueller, Nancy Muhlenfield, Kurt Muinzer. Greg Muirhead. Mary Mulligan, Robert Munger. Susan Munsell. Kendall Murdock. Sophomores — 21 Dwayne Murray, Shelly Nahmias, Angela Nealy, Peggy Neese. Pat Neff, Lisa Nelson, Mary Nelson, Paul Nelson, Cindy Netter Paul Newbolt, Amy Newcomb, Loi Nguyen, Robin Nickels, Gary Nickleson, Eric Nisenbaum, Jim Niva, Kim Nolfo, Nancy Nommay. Donald Norman, Glen Norris, Lisa Norris, Wayne Oatts, Douglas O ' Brien, Margaret O ' Brien, Julie Obst, Tom Ochs, Caroline Oden. Jim Ogle, Sandra Oglesby, Liz Ohnen, Kathy Oliver, Dave Olthoff, Cassandra O ' Neal, Christine O ' Neal, Kathy O ' Reilly, Karen Orme. Jane Osborn, Tom Osborne, Mike Ouellette, Robin Overbay, Matthew Packard, Susan Packard, Greg Page, Mike Page, George Paik, Connie Palmer, Pamela Palmer, Bill Pappas, Katina Pappas, David Parker, Lori Parker, Clint Parks, Sally Parker, Kevin Parmenter, Kelli Parrott, Janice Pasch, Melissa Paschke, Gerald Pate, Greg Patterson, Joe Patterson, Tish Patterson, Don Patton, MaDonna Patton. Ronald Peck, Mike Pedigo, Belinda Pendleton, Carol Pennington, Bob Peoples. Nick Perkins, Ann Perry, Michelle Perry, Ruby Perry. Susan Perry, Gregory Peters, Paul Peterson, Sandra Peterson, Dave Pfaffenberger, Steve Pfeifer, Gregory Phelps, Jon Phelps, Bill Phillips. Diana Phillips, Michelle Phillips, Susan Pidgeon, Tom Pielemeier, Mary Pierce, Tim Pinckard, Laura Pmdell, Lee Pintchuck, Jim Piskura. Gretchen Pittenger, Debra Pittman, Nancy Pittman, Pam Pitts, Edwynn Piatt, Harold Piatt, Kevin Plumer, Denise Polin, Dan Pollack. Dennis Pond, Susie Porteous, Vicki Porter, Geri Posner, Greg Potter, Tom Prather, Thomas Pratt, Randy Preston, Richard Preusse. 220 — Sophomores Moooo! Yes you ' re right; it ' s a cow. But, if you add an L, you get cowl, the newest look in sweaters. They ' ve proved to be very eco- nomical as they have many uses. They are great for covering your face when you get caught day- dreaming, or if you just want to go around the halls incognito. Another popular sweater is the knee length. Whether it is its appearance or warmth around school is uncertain. Either way, the new sweaters add spark to everyday conversations. Pam Preusz. Dwight Price, Kathy Price. Lisa Price, Paige Prill, Rina Prince. Harry Pritchard, Michael Protogere, Christie Province, Mary Pulley, Bill Purcell, Evelyn Purol. Hope Ann Rader, Mike Radez. Alice Rager, Greg Rahn. Frederick Rainey, Randolph Rainey. John Ralston, Rex Ramage, Cindy Randolph, Brad Ray, Rhoda Reber, Allison Reed. Lana Reed, John Reed, Ronald Reed. ■ l,J Steven Reed. Kim Regnier, Max Reider. Paul Reiner, Jim Reynolds, Ellen Rhamy. Chene Rheins. Laura Richey, Scott Riddell. Dan Rikkers. Laurie Ritchie, Sherry Robbins. Ron Roberson, Becky Roberts, John Roberts, Julia Robertson, April Robinson. Greg Robinson. Rollo Robinson, Bill Rochlin, Jean Rodgers. Gary Roe, Barbara Roesch. Carin Roettger. Danita Rogers, Julie Rogers, Laurel Rogers. Sheila Rogers. James Roos. Joyce Rose. Susan Rosenow, Penny Rosenthal. Diane Roth. Jennifer Rowe, Donna Roy. Greg Rubin. Mark Rubin, Toti Ruiz, Shah Rushton. Terri Russell. Steven Russo, ark Rust. Rene Rutherford. Kathy Rutherford, Becky Ryan. Stacey Sachs, Corey Sacks. Lenny Sacks. Debbie Sallwasser. Gayle Samek. Jeff Sandoe, Diane Sanich, Julie Satchwill. Chyreil Saunders. SWEATER MADNESS Juniors — 221 Debra Sweet, Carolyn Savill, Jennifer Schafer, Ron Shafer, Mike Schartfin, Tim Schatz, Cheryl Schiffli, Gretchen Schirmer, Annette Schmidgall. Akis Schmidt, Merilee Schmink, Matt Schneider, Mike Schneider, Ann Schroeder, Brian Schumacher, Pete Schunk, Deb Schweigel, David Scifres. Robert Scott, Shenlyn Searcy, David Sears, Debby Sears, John Sebring, Patty Secor, Kim Secrest, Donna Segal, Keith Seiby. Mary Semler, Lisa Shary, Robert Shaw, Dan Sheehan, David Shields, Phillip Shobe, Lisa Shoop, Howard Shorr, Steve Sibert. Dan Sickle, Craig Siegel, Mike Sieloff, Kim Siersdale, Greg Silcox, Pat Siler, Beverly Simmons, Ken Simon, Tina Sims. Lee Sinex, LaDonna Skinner, Mary Skinner, Scott Skinner, Susan Skole, Leanne Skooglund, Leslie Slattery, Bud Smith, Diana Smith. Jacqueline Smith, Kim Smith, Kristin Smith, Marcey Smith, Michael Smith, Shawn Smith, Wes Smith, Linda Smurl, Jonathan Snare. James Snyder, Nancy Snyder, Jackie Solmos, Julie Sommers, Richard Sorrell, Michael Sotolongo, Brenda Sowers, Steve Spadorcia, Mark Spalding. Katie Spall, Lorelei Spence, Bob Springer, Kari Staggs, Andy Standeford, Janene Stanley, Tish Star, Norman Starks, Donna Stearns. Jerry Steckbeck, Beth Steele, Karen Steen, Michael Steimle, Mark Stein, Orah-Lee Steinlauf, Kathy Stemmetz, Nancy Stephany, Jeff Stevens. Diana Stuckey, Charlie Stieneker, Kathy Stiles, Doug Stinebaugh, Robert Stokes, David Stout, Tom Strahle, David Strickland, Lisa Strong. Diana Stuckey, Robin Sturgill, Jeff Sullivan, Marty Sullivan, Susy Sullivan, Karen Summe, Rod Supan, Nancy Sutton, Richard Sutton. 222 — Sophomores CO-ED LOCKER ROOMS? m®mm Swoverland. Jeff Tan. Tamara Ta Tamer, Sieve Tarak. Debra Tate Connie Taylor. Dena Taylor. Douglas Taylor. Helen Taylor, Jon Taylor, Kevin Taylor. Marietta Taylor, Marti Taylor, Mike Teeuz s Jennifer Thoman, Brenda Thomas. Jerry Thomas. Eric Thompson, Lynn Thompson. Ann Tinkham. Perry Tobin. Kay Tobler. Tom Tollifson Renae Tolliver, Kathy Toney, Jeff Townsend. Bryan Tremper, Sharyl Troy, Anne True. Cathe Trueblood. Buddi Trump. Aquawana Tubbs John Tucker. Lisa Tudor. Kerrie Turner. Dan Turula, Lucy Tutterow. Jane Uhl. Susan Ullom. Clifford Unverzagt. Melanie VanGordon. John Vaughan. Fritz Verbarg. Frank Viscuso. Randy Vitales. John Voege, Elaine Vogel. Lori Vollnogle, Geoffrey VonBurg. Cindy Wadler. Dan Waeiss. Mark Waldschmidt. Alonzo Walker. Brian Wallace, Richard Waller, Ricky Walls. Cynthia Ward, Linda Warren. Jane Warstler. Felicia Washington, John Weaver, Dianne Webber, Elaine Webster, Kim Webster, Ute Wegfarth, Howard Weinberger. Lori Weinman. Sid Weinstein. Tami Weisfield. Steve Weishaar. John Welsh. Tom Welter, Vicki Wendrow, Paul Whaley. Drew Wharton, Richard Whistler. David Whitaker. Do we have to share locker rooms too? This was the biggest fear of the new coed gym classes. The answer was no, relieving many and upsetting a few others. The results of the class were good. The class members made many new friends and had fun in gym. At first, the girls were embar- rassed but enjoyed ' showing up ' their male teammates. The guys teased the girls at first but soon figured out they were not so bad. Most everyone seemed to enjoy their new classmates! Th : Bu fffiKlints seem-to Be very enthu- " Wiasftc aDout TneiRjame. The competition was stiff between teams, and the games were always fun. Beth White, Kevin White, Kevin White, Joseph Whiteley, Grant Whiteman, Don Whitley, Mark Whitman, Orlando Whitted, Curtis Wichman. Robert Wickenkamp, Cora Widener, Anthony Widgery, Jerry Wiles, Dannielle Williams, Debbie Williams, Felicia Williams, Kimary Williams, Linda Williams, Nancy Williams, Vicki Williams, Vernice Williams, Hank Wilson, Kimberly Wilson, Rudolph Wilson, Wanda Wineglass, Jeff Winter, John Wlodek. James Wobschall, Debbie Wolbert, Kenny Woldahl, Jane Wolfe, Robert Wolfram, Sherrie Wolkoff, Phil Woodard, Marvin Woodruff, Tim Wooldridge. Cathy Wright, Chris Wright, David Wright, Chris Wurster, Kirby Yoder, Brad Young, Linda Young, Shelley Young, Mike Zingraf. Tim Zingraf, Amy Alford, Mike Allen, Carol Ash, Melinda Aston, Mama Allis, Paul Banta, Shantay Bellamy, Jon Bennett. Petra Bergmann, Liz Betor, David Bloom, Bryon Boelke, Steve Boles, Barbara Borman, Sean Buck, Tama Bueno, Ester Cohen. Suzanne Burrus, Emmitt Carlton, Lee Carmen, Hayward Cheesebourough, Helen Cheese- bourough, Doreen Cronin, Derrick Clay, Angie demons, Ezra demons. Sheena Conway, Cathy Cook, Patricia Cook, Jacque Corbin, Daryl Black, Bill Crays, Dane Danner, Chris Davis, Cindy Day. Steve Ebbert, Susan Engle, John Frank, Rodney Frentzel, Andrea Friedman, Sandie Friedman, John Glass III, Lisa Gresh, David Good. Jamie Goldsmith, Kenny Gould, Daniel Guastella, Margaret Halloran, Kent Hamilton, Fran Hart, Kevin Heckart, Margaret Herder, Marlene Hilfiker. Cindy Howell, Karen Hughey, Carl Hungerford, Ericka Houston, Stephen Jones, Laurie Jett, Beth Johnson, William Kaiser, Missy King. i - —- ' o kBi I % § 224 — Sot nomores T ' S IN THE STARS Eiill sL % % Paul Kraft. Heidi Ladm. Steve MacDonaW. Brent Mackney, Nancy Marer, Shannon Marley, Susan Matthysse, Jim McCoy, Lisa M ' . ear LaVonna Medler. Katy Messenger, Rhonda | ,|l ;r • : ;t ; ' ' ,. ' .% " .,, ■! . ' h- ' ■:■: ■■■..■-. Mirkin, Bill Michael. John Moore, Chris Nelson. Lisa Nelson. Eric Nisenbaum. Cathy Nolan. Stephen Oldham, Janice Pasch. LaDonna Patton. Ronald Peck. Vickey Pittman. Pam Pitts : Lt.L [i " if Tomorrow you will meet a friendly Taurean, but you won ' t go far because your Aquarian friend has eyes for him. That smoldering affair will spark on the sixth with the Libra in your life. Expect a bus- iness failure with a crabby Cancer and to lose your job to an Arian. Avoid romance with Gemini twins, it could prove to be very confus- ing. So to avoid any circum- stances you might not be able to handle, we suggest staying in bed ts month. However, whatever sign you may belong to, we hope that it brought you much hapiness and good luck, and that everyone in the class of 79 had a Great year! Angie Pryor. Dan Rikkers. Becky Roberts. Jean Rogers. Mark Rubin. Shari Rushton. Pete , i Schunk. Sherilyn Searcy, Lisa Snoop. Steve Sibert, Leanne Skooglund. Leslie Slatter, Scott Smith, Todd Snider, Andy Standeford. Jerry Steckbeck. Beth Swoverland. Helen Taylor. Kevin Taylor. Marti Taylor. Jack Thompson. Debbie Tnmpe. Sharyl Troy. Elaine Vogel. John Waldschmidt. Walker Kemper, Brian Wallace. Howard Weinberger. Tami Weisfeld. Rich Whistler. Legrand Whitlow. Bob Wickenkamp. Treva Withers, Clifford Wood. Sterling Pate. 5 " -c r " e; — Z: KEEPIN ' US IN LINE MR. EUGENE CLONCS Principal MR. WILLIAM D. BUGHER Assistant Principal 1 lb m lii KJs 9 -j Pi ' ' I Jtel 226 — Administrators MR. JAMES ELLSBERRY Assistant Principal MR. BILLY L.-WALKER Assistant Principal MR. CARL SAMS Assistant Principal Administrators — 227 Dr. Gerald DeWitt, assistant superintendent Dr. Norman Turchan, assistant superintendent, and Dr. Gary Weesner, superintendent BOARD OF EDUCATION — Mr. William Clark, member, Mrs. Marjorie Meyer, 1st vice president, Mrs. Jean Sallwasser, president, Mr. Patrick Haynes, 2nd vice president, Mr. David Eberhard, secretary. 228 — Board ot Educatior MISS KAREN ALLEN— Mathematics. MISS MARY ALLEN— Guidance; B.S., M.S. Indiana University. MRS. COLEEN BABCOCK— Business Education; B.S., M.S. Ball State University. MRS. ELIZABETH BAGGETT— English; B.A., M.A. Ball State University. MRS. LUCINDA BARKLEY— Physical Education; B.S. Indiana University. MR. MARK BARNES — Physical Education; B.S. Ball State University. MR. PHILLIP BARNES— Alternative Education; B.A. Purdue; M.S. Indiana: D.C.T., D.A. University of Miami. MR. GIDEON BATELMAN— Foreign Language. MISS ELIZABETH BECK— Foreign Language; B.S., M.A. Butler University. MISS LOUISE BENBOW— English; B.S., M.A. Ball State University. MR. JACK BERRY— Social Studies; B.S. Oakland City, M.S. Indiana University. MISS RUTH BERTSCH— Chairman. English Dept.; A.B. Western College; M.A. Ball State University. MRS. LOUISE BIDDINGER— Reading Consultant: B.S., M.S., Ed. Indiana University. MR. JOHN M. BOND— Guidance: B.S.. M.S. Butler University. MRS. SONDRA BOWERS— English: B.S. Indiana University, M.S. Butler University. MR. DONALD BREWSTER— Social Studies; A.B.. M.S. Butler University. MR. MAX BRIGGS — Chairman. Art Dept.. B.S.. M.S. Eastern Illinois University. MR. JOHN H. BROWN — Foreign Language: B.A. Indiana University, M.S. University of Wisconsin. MISS JUDITH BROWN— Chairman. Business Dept.; B.S., B.A. Geneva College: M.S. Indiana University. MRS. PHYLLIS BROWN— Home Economics: B.S. Ohio University, M.S. Butler University. MR. BYRON BUCKLEY— Social Studies: B.A. University of Evansville, M.A.T. Purdue University. MRS. DIANE BURNETT— Science; B.S.. M.S. Indiana University. MR. THOMAS BURRIN— Social Studies; B.S. Wabash, M.A. Butler University. MR. MORRIS CAMPBELL— Social Studies: A.B. Wabash, M.A. DePauw. MR. PHILLIP CAREY— Music; B.M. Howard University, M.M. Indiana University. MRS. BERNICE CARNELL— English; M.S. Ball State University. MR. STEVE COBB — Science; B.S. Indiana University. MR. ELBA COLE — Guidance: A.B. Indiana: M.S. Butler University. Faculty — 229 MR. ROD CORD — Publications Director M.A. Ball State University. MRS. LINDA CREECH— Guidance; B.S. Indiana University. MR. ROBERT CRITZER— Music; B.A. UCLA, M.M. Butler University. MRS. BETTY CULP— Mathematics; A.B. Ohio University, M.A. Ohio State University. MR. MICHAEL CUPP— Alternative Education; B.S., M.A. Ball State University. MRS. ELIZABETH CURTIS— Social Studies; B.A., M.S. Bethel College. MR. JON DAILY— Mathematics; B.S. Butler University. MR. THOMAS DAVIS— Social Studies; B.S., M.S. Indiana University. MR. GEORGE DEGLER— Science; B.S., M.S.M., PhD. Purdue University. MR. RICHARD F. DENNIS— Music; Orchestra Director; B.S. Ithaca College, M.M. Butler University. MRS. LOIS DeROO— Science; B.S. Indiana University, M.S. Butler University. MR. STAN DISHON— Industrial Arts; B.S., M.S. Purdue University. 230 — Faculty MR. THOMAS DONE — Social Studies; B.A. Indiana State Uni ersity. MRS. CONNIE ELLIOTT— Physical Education; B.A., M.S. Indiana University. MISS SHARON EVANS— Special Education; B.S. Eastern University, M.S. Indiana University. MR. ROBERT FARIS— Social Studies; B.S., M.S. Purdue University. MR. GEORGE FELDMAN — Foreign Language; A.B. Hanover College, M.A.T. Indiana University. MR. JOSEPH FISCHER— Mathematics; A.B., M.S. Indiana State University. MR. JOHN FRIEDERSDORF— Social Studies; Varsity Golf Coach; A.B. Wichita State, M.A. Indiana University. MR. DAVID FRUITS— English. MR. FOREST FRUITS— Speech; A.B. WaDash, M.A. Ball State University. MISS DONNA FULPS— English; A.B.. M.A.T. Indiana University. LT. COL. MIKE GALLAGHER— JROTC; B.A. Kansas State University MR. ROBERT GARNETT— Social Studies; B.S. Ball State University. MRS. EMILY GEMMER — Home Economics; B.S. Purdue University, M.S. Butler University. MISS TERESA GILLESPIE— Physical Education; B.S. Indiana University. MR. GORDON GISH — Mathematics; A.B., M.S. Indiana University. MRS. JUDITH GLORE— English; B.S. Ball State University, M.S. Butler University. MRS. JANE GRAVES — Librarian; B.S., M.S. Butler University. MR. JAN GUFFIN— Ass ' t Chairman. English Dept.; B.S., M.A.T., Ed. Indiana University. MR. NORMAN HARNER — Guidance; B.S. Indiana Central University, M.A. Indiana University. MRS. CAROLE HARRIS — Foreign Language: B.A., M.S. Indiana State University. MR. BROWN HARRISON — Mathematics: B.S.. M.S. Indiana State University. MR. DAN HOWELL— Art. MRS. GLORIA HASLER— English; B.S. Indiana University. MISS ROSEY HEINY— Alternative Education. MR. GALE HELFT— English; A.B. Indiana University, M.S. Butler University. MR. D. C. HENDERSON— Drama. Speech; A.B., M.A. Eastern Kentucky. MR. JAY HILL — Alternative Education; B.S. Indiana University. MISS JENNY HOWARD — Science; B.S. St. Mary of the Woods. Faculty — 231 A friendly lecture maybe 7 But more than likely Mr. Mclntyre was giving the next days assign- ment. MR. ELDON D. HOYT— Science; B.S. Manchester College, M.A. Ohio State University, M.A.T. Indiana University. MRS. GWEN E. L. HUGHES— Art; B.S. Ball State. MR. TOM HULVERSHORN— Mathematics; B.S., M.S. Indiana State. MR. PAUL HUTSLAR— Mathematics; A.B. Western Kentucky State College, M.A.T. Purdue. MR. JAMES ILARDI— Industrial Arts; B.S. Indiana State. MR. ROLAND INSKEEP— Athletic Director M.S. Indiana State. MR. GEORGE JACKSON— Guidance; B.S. Wetern Kentucky University. MR. JAMES A. JENKINS— English; University of Tennessee, M.Ed. Xavier University, Ed. D. University of Tennessee. MR. PAUL T. JOHNSON— English. MRS. PHYLLIS JOHNSON— Librarian. MRS. SUE KEEFER— English; B.S. Ball State University, M.A.T. Indiana University. MR. STEVE KEITH— Social Studies; B.S., M.S. Indiana University. 232 — Faculty MR. DON KERCHEVAL— Social Studies; A.B. Indiana University, M.S. Butler University. MRS. CHERYL KING— English. MRS. RUTH KIVETT— English; A.B. Indiana University, M.A. Columbia University. MISS CAROLYN KLIEFGEN— Home Economics; B.S. Purdue University, M.S. Indiana University. MRS. PAULA KNOEBEL — English; A.B. Indiana University, M.S. Butler University. MR. GUY KONKLE— Science; B.S., M.S. Ball State University. MSG WENDELL L. LAISURE— JRTOC. MR. JAMES LEHMAN — Mathematics. MRS. BOBBE LeTOURNEAU— Foreign Language; B.A., M.S. Butler University. MR. ARLAN LICKLITER— Science. Varsity Basketball Coach; B.S. Hanover College. M.S. Butler University, NSF University ot Colorado. MR. DAVID LINN— Mathematics; A.B. Olivet Nazarine College. MR. WILLIAM H. LORD — English. Technical Theater; B.A. University of Evansville, M.A. Northwestern University. MRS. JILL LYDAY— English. MISS JANE MAINES — Physical Education: B.A. Purdue University, M.S. University of Arizona. MRS. HARRIET MARPLE — Foreign Language: M.S. Butler University. MR. J. STEPHEN MCINTYRE— Mathematics; A.B. Franklin College, M.S. University of Toledo. MR. DAVE MOCK— Physical Education; B.S. Indiana State University. MR. JAMES MONROE — Chairman. Science Department; B.S. Purdue University, M.S. Butler University. MR. MARTIN J. MOORE — Social Studies: B.A. DePauw University, M.A. Butler University. MRS. ALICE MORGAN — Librarian; B.S. Indiana University. MR. SAMUEL MORRIS — Business Education: B.S., M.S. State University of New York. MR. MARK NEWBERRY— Foreign Language: B.A. Anderson College. MRS. MARY B. O ' HAVER— English; B.S. Butler University, M.A. Ball State University. MRS. SHARON OLDHAM— English: B.S.. M.A. Indiana University. MR. GARY OLIN — Mathematics: B.S. Purdue University. MR. GEORGE PAPPAS— Social Studies: Head Football Coach; B.S., M.S. Purdue University. MR. JOSEPH PARSONS — Data Processing. MRS. MAXINE PARTEE — Business Education: B.S. Knoxville College. M.S. Indiana University. Faculty — 233 MR. RICHARD PAYNE— Head Librarian; A.B. Central Normal College, M.A.T. Indiana University. MRS. MARY PELTON — Speech and Hearing Clinician; B.S., M.S. Ball State University. MR. GARY PHILLIPS— Director, Alternative Program. MISS ROLEEN PICKARD— Business Education; M.S. Indiana State University. MRS. JOAN POMPEI— English; B.S University. MR. WILLIAM POWELL— Art, Varsity Swimming Coach; B.S., M.A. Ball State University. MR. ROBERT PRETTYMAN— Science; A.B. Butler, M.A. University ot Colorado. MISS PATRICIA PULSIFER— English; A.B., A.M., Indiana University, M.A. Wayne State. MRS. EVELYN RHAMY— English; B.A., M.A.T. Indiana University. MR. SAMUEL RHINESMITH— Director ot Bands, Chairman, Music Dept.; B.S. Westchester State College, M.M. Butler University. MR. WILBUR RICHARDS— Guidance Director; B.S. Central Normal College, M.S. Indiana University. MISS SANDRA RIDDELL— Music. 234 — Faculty MR. CHARLES E. RILEY— Social Studies; B.S. Indiana University, M.S. Butler University. MRS. KAAREN RODMAN — Foreign Language; B.A. Ball State University, M.A. University of Illinois. MR. MIKE ROGERS — Special Education; B.S , B.A. Indiana University MISS MOLLY ROWELL— Guidance MR. CHARLES E. RUSSELL— Science; A.B. Butler University, A.M. Indiana University. MRS. HANNE A. S AGALOWSKY— Foreign Language; Abitur Mulernes Gymnasium. Denmark, B.A., M.A. Indiana University. MR. MARK J. SCHAAF — Foreign Language; B.S., M.S. Indiana University. MR. JACK SCHIFFLE — Mathematics; A.B. University of Kentucky, M.S. Indiana University. MR. GLEN SCHMUCKER— Science; B.S. Manchester College, MAT. Indiana University. MRS. FLORENCE SCOTT— Home Economics; B.S. Tennessee A I University, M.S. Indiana University. MR. ROBERT SEIGEL— English; B.S. Purdue University, M.S. Butler University. MR. TOM G. SEWARD— Art; B.A. Franklin College, M.A. John Herron Art Institute of Indiana University. MR. GEORGE E. SHARP— Mathematics: B.S. Oakland City College, M.S. Indiana University, M.A., M.S. University of Michigan. MRS. SUZANNE SKOUGLUND— English; B.S. Butler University. MR. STEPHEN T. SLADKY— Mathematics; B.S. University of Wisconsin-Parkside. MR. JAMES SPARKS— Art. MISS EDRA P. STAFFIERI — Foreign Language: B.A. Pennsylvania State University. M.A. Middlebury College. MR. ARNOLD STAHL — Guidance; B.S. Western Illinois University, M.S. University of Illinois. MRS. BETTY J. STOKESBERRY— Foreign Language; A.B. Butler University, M.A. Texas Christian University. MR. JAMES TARNOWSKI— Science: B.S. Wisconsin University. 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 University. MRS. BEATRICE THOMAS— Music. MR. DOUGLAS WAGNER— Music. MR. TOBERT L. WATSON — Science; B.S. Ball State University, M.S. Butler University. MRS. JEAN WAUGH— Social Studies; B.A. Oberlin University. MR. ALLAN R. WEINHEIMER— Chairman. Mathematics Department; B.S.. M.S. Purdue University. MR. JOHN WENDLING — Foreign Language: B.S., M.S. Purdue University. Faculty — 235 MISS KATHY WHITE— Business Education; B.S. Ball State University, M.S. Indiana University. MR. NAVERNE WILLE— Social Studies; B.S., M.S. Indiana University. MR. GIDEON WOODRUFF— Industrial Arts; B.S. Indiana State University, M.S. Butler University. MISS MARY WYNANT— English; B.S. Indiana University. FACULTY NOT PICTURED Miss Judy Berkshire Mr. Thomas Bradley Mr. Donald Brewster Mr. Thomas Cox Mr. William Cruzan Mr. Alan Davis Mr. Keith Farrand Mr. Donald Goacher Mr. Garrett Harbron Mr. Jon Holler Mr. Robert Jeffery Miss Margery Laycock Mrs. Ruth Lewis Mrs. Francile McClure Mrs. Jeanne McNew Miss Kathryn Merkel Mr. Phillip Moore Mr. Greg Myers Mrs. Kathryn Perry Mr. David Rader Mr. Dale Schultz Mr. George Screes Miss Brenda Swain Staff Personnel Mrs. Bertha Boffo Miss Enid Brodsky Mrs. Martha Cahill Mrs. Betty Eid Mrs. Jayne Faris Mrs. Marguerite Farkas Mrs. Alice Frazier Mrs. Kathy Funk Mrs. Geneva Kennedy Mrs. Gladys Lindell Mrs. Bess Mathews Mrs. Dorothy Pickett Mrs. Hel en Schmidt Miss Barbara Shoup Mrs. Betty Stewart Mrs. Marie Stover -Jf Mrs. Ruby Snyder Mrs. Zelma Taylor Mrs. Jane Tharp Mrs. Joyce Vogt 236 — Faculty in memoriam Chris Williams a quick spin through Nora revealed students eating working buying . . d bUI INI lg UltMl IUICS Ml Lilt world of business, « ■■ Shopping carls weren ' t always used for carry- ing food. Bridget Knolles, Rick Davis and Jill Gemmer used their shopping carts as a chauffeur service. Whether trying to find a way home or just talk- ing to a friend, telephones were a necessary part of student life. Paper, paper . . . Susan Kinnett used up another notebook, so Vicki Williams sold her a new one. 9 HERFF JONES Division of Carnation Company Pat and George Craven Herff Jones Company Class Rings Graduation Announcements 808 Landowne Road Indianapolis, Indiana 244-9303 Sipe, Townsend and Mahrdt Ltd. Jewelers Sipe, Townsend and Mahrdt Ltd. Jewelers Quality Jewelers for over 50 years One Indiana Square in the INB Building 639-1351 Margie and Emily Mahrdt PliWEFW FOGY o Fsatorngs Adidas, Bata, Converse, Etonic,Fred Perry, Nike.Pro-Keds, and Puma. B Mm A ¥UA1A A variety of rugby shirts and tennis shoes can be found at the Player ' s Foot. Bill Doner wants to be a basketball star. Good shoes make the difference. WE ' LL FIX YOUR WAGON Kate Simon, Julie Johnston, Fred Cunningham, Kattiy Swan, Susan Suelter, Anne Jongleux, Jan Myers, Katie Foy, Cindy Riggs, Lori Miller, Teh Dickson, Marcia Webster and Pam Hamilton NEWSFOTO YEARBOOKS Mr. DickKennard Indiana Representative Yearbook Specialists San Angelo, Texas Cloth World of Castleton Fashion Fabrics by the yard 849-9694 Kathy Houghton T$est Wishes Class of ' 77 AMERICAN FLETCHER NATIONAL BANK AFNB Nora Bowl 1 300 East 86th Street Nora Plaza 846-2516 Ads — 243 CO CD O CO o o tor " ZST ' M 1 H 1 1 « B 1 i HI ■ t | 1 - JHHZrj ■ J i Greg Kiley and Jan Myers 1 300 East 86th Street Nora Plaza 846-77 5718 1 300 East 86th Street Nora Plaza animal 846-7741 r Linda Gresham Eric Fernkas 720 East 54th Street Corner of 54th and College 255-6800 atlas supermarket CONGRATULATIONS! You, the class of 1 977, have reached an important goal in your lives — the completion of high school. Whatever your plans for the future, we at RCA know your many hours of conscientious studying will serve you well in the years to come. Our warmest congratulations and best wishes to each of you. RC 1 An equal opportunity employer Express yourself all year ' round with help from GAF Throw a party; celebrate a holiday, wedding, birthday or any occasion and we ' ll Drlnt Invitations for you! Other printing while-you-wa1t. We have watercolors, oil paints, pastels and colored pencils to express yourself artistically! And we have GAF Instamatlc, 35mm and movie cameras plus GAF color and black white film to express yourself photographically. If you want to express yourself technically, we have drafting supplies and equipment and can run copies of your transparent or sepia originals for you. However you want to express yourself, at whatever time of the year, we ' ll help you do It fast and Inexpensively at ... . Nora Plaza Castleton Shoppes 1300 E. 86th Street 5975 E. 82nd Street Indianapolis, Ind. 46240 Indianapolis, Ind. 46250 Phone: 844-7224 Phone: 849-2842 gC ■■■■■■■rim » —rf- l - w_ . 1 til I - II « : . taHHBI III We ' ll help you express yourself. Fast and inexpensively. Norm Rothenberg makes it happen. " We do it all for you " McDonalds ® 246 — Ads 1435 E. 86th Street (across from Nora Plaza) Norm Rothenberg, Owner Operator SrapHY? NORTHVIEW MALL STORE across from North Centra 51 Monument Circle 635-5151 • 801 Broad Rip 1706 E.86th St. 846-7729 • 223 S. Pete Ellis HOLLYHOCK HILL RESTAURANT 8110 North College Ave Bill Isles Chevrolet 9975 or(li Michigan Road CHEVROLET Sarah Darnell BURGER CHEF Burger Chef 1 426 East 86th Street 849-5730 Stop by for lunch Linda Prenatt ANDERSON LEATHER SHOP Anderson Leather Shop 6101 North Keystone Ave. in the Glendale Galleria 257-7774 Ads — 249 Three Locations: Nora Gallery 860 E. 86th Street 846-771 1 Castleton Gallery 621 4 E. 82nd Street 849-7722 Carmel Gallery 1201 9 Woodland Way 844-6244 Molly Rice Tom Perkins Gallery of Homes Criterion Pharmacy St. Vincent Hospital Professional Building 8402 Harcourt Rd. 251 -6253 CRITERION PHAEM AC 1 Congratulations to the Graduating class of 1977 from [PltMf. fM t i ?+ , 253-1764 PHOTOGRAPHY COMMERCIAL PHOTOS BUSINESSMEN ' S PHOTOS PASSPORTS FAMILY PORTRAITS SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY WEDDINGS I.D. CARD SERVICE SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY (Seniors Underclass) Representing: A , _ n „ 253 , 1gg4 yUoA hc S c$e @Sj udiG4. ci2 SPECIALISTS IN SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY 5422 NORTH KEYSTONE AVENUE INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 46220 !tr-- ==atesj;.»,.,t , Katie Foy and Lori Miller Love at First Bite . W ' - •A pi -wart ■ -n 8555 Ditch Road n Greenbriar Shopping Center 251-173 ' 252 — Ads Renee ' s Restaurants T 1035 Two Locations Renee ' s French Delicatessen 839 East Westtield Blvd. In Broad Ripple 251-4142 Renee ' s Victorian Restaurant 1 095 East Conners Street Noblesville, Indiana 773-4444 THE MAN ' S WORLD The Man ' s World 1 300 East 86th Street In Nora Plaza 846-3013 Quality clothing at a fair price Jim Cory Robert Douglas Sporting Goods IntheGlendaleGalleria Glendale Shopping Center 253-0078 Every piece of equipment for every sport. Ads — 253 Gifts by R.L Lamps — Centerpieces — Floral Arrangements Ash Trays — Locksmith — Keys Made Mr. R. L. Cross, Ceramist 1 933 W. 64th St., 253-051 2 Indianapolis, IN. 46260 " A Friendly Place to Do Business " 1811 N. Meridian Street Indianapolis, Indiana 46202 925-8258 Auto — Homeowners — Motorcycle — Boat Plane — Life Insurance — We Specialize in Business Insurance And Risk Management 11 1 y i -t 5 3 k1 am : m IT • » fcw a ■r JT WELLS COMPANY, iNC 254 — Ads CONGRATULATIONS! TO THE NORTH CENTRAL CLASS OF 1977 J art I Pt fcft . j1 TWELVE YEARS FOR THIS? a A Cappella — 48 Accents — 50 Adams. Keith — 137 Adams. Kelly — 73 Addison, April — 92 Alexander. Scott — 33 Allegros — 54 Allis. Sheryl — 73 Anderson. Victoria — 73 Anderson. Walter — 30 Ardery. Nina — 269 Arkin. Cindy — 109 Aron. Daniel — 79 Atkins. Janet — 109 Aull. Ann — 79. 197 b BaPcock. John— 64. 108 Bailey. Rachelle — 89 Baird. Lon — 17. 73 Baker. Brian — 264 Baker. Larry — 121 Bansch. Pam — 77 Barclay. Jay — 1 1 Barker. Jeff— 94. 95 Barnes. Janet — 14. 73 Barlle. Brenda — 117 Baseball Reserve — 1 05 Baseball Varsity — 1 04 Basketball Reserve — 105 Basketball Varsity — 1 34 Bastian. David — 34. 35. 137 Beattey Jay — 66 Beattey. Merrie — 19. 126 Becker. Brian — 141 Becker Randy— 17. 147 Bell Choir— 51 Bell. Harold— 123 Bennett. Caroline — 79 Bennett. Greg — 98 Berkowitz. Bill — 40.41. 78 Bernard. Dwayne — 73. 94 Bibbs Ralph — 108 Bishop. Regina — 90 Black. Derek — 123 Black. Jennifer — 225. 263 Blain. David — 71 Blanchard, Lisa — 73 Blatt. David — 72. 73. 94 Block. David — 266 Bloom. Andy — 30 Boebinger. Greg — 203 Boles, Karen — 74 Boline. Linette — 69 Bolles. Charles— 123 Bonge. R onald — 79 Bonner. John — 90 Bradley. Cynthia — 73 Bradshaw. Susan — 195 Brammer. Bonnie — 28. 109 Branam, Jennifer — 126 Branam. Becky— 109. 126, 127 Brand. Hilary — 75 Brickley. Tim — 191 Broadus. Glenda — 58 Brodsky. Steven — 79 Bronicki. Phillip — 71 Broumand. Stafford — 73 Brown. Doyle — 1 23 Brown. Mark— 107. 108 Brunner. Daniel — 72. 73 Bryan. Julie — 1 12 Bryson, Richard — 123 Buck. Sean — 79. 114 Bunes. Charles — 73 Burnett. Jim — 263 Bush. Julie — 88 Butler. Mark — 75 Butts. Keith — 95 c Calkin. Robyn — 16 Callahan. Mike — 108 Carlino. Jim — 79. 1 08. 1 23. 209 Carmichael. Jeff — 105 Carr. Daniel— 123 Carr. Pat— 123 Carroll. Mark — 108 Carter. Bryan — 1 05 Casey. Kelly— 199 Cazares. David— 93. 108. 121 Cazares. Felicia — 72 Chambers. Brenda — 21 Chappelear. Jane — 126 Chittenden. Karla— 72. 109 Choate. Eleanor — 1 1 7 Clark. Dan— 121 Clark. Karm— 112 Clark. Sara— 112 Clark. Bill— 104 Colophon — 263 Concert Band — 58 Concert Choir — 49 Concert Orchestra — 57 Connor. Daniel — 103 Cook. Carolyn — 112. 113 Cook. Catherine — 86 Coppinger. Michael — 123 Cornwell. Julia — 126 Cornwell. Stuart — 114 Cory. Jim — 23. 253 Cory. Scott— 79 Costin. Jeff — 114 Cottingham. Tom — 1 55 Counterpoints — 53 Cowan. Faith — 263 Cox. James — 2 Cox. Joe — 3. 38 Crabb. Mark— 105. 199 Crabb. Mike — 73. 105 Craig. Diana — 1 1 Crescendoes — 51 Cronin. Sarah — 73 Crosscountry — 121 Cunningham. Fred — 258. 262. 263 Cutsinger. Bruce — 1 1 1 d Dale. Alan — 72 Darnell, Sarah — 256 Darnng.AI — 20. 107. 108. 122, 123 Darrmg. Hal — 107, 108. 123 Davidson. Randy — 7. 34. 35 Davis. Charles — 73. 111. 239. 267 Davis. Chris — 121 Day. Alvin — 123 Day. Bob — 73 Daywalt. Jim — 108 Decker. Patricia — 73 Deitch. Doug — 17. 67 Denney. Brian — 104. 264 Descants — 52 Deuser, Don — 137 Deuser, Ken — 14 Devalena. Pat — 79 Dickey, Diana — 79 Dickinson. Doug — 79 Dickson. Teri— 73. 101. 258. 263 Dinwiddie. Rozlyn — 109 Dixon, Dwight — 1 1 5 Dock. Judy — 58 Doner. Bill — 46. 74. 241 Dosey. Andrea — 59 Drayer. Scott — 137 Dugdale. Jeff— 6. 79 Dunham. Sarah — 1 26, 1 27 Dunkel. Diane— 73 Durrett. Dawn — 104 Dyar. Steve — 123 Dye. Duane — 34. 108. 120. 121 Dyke. Amy — 109 e East. Guy— 123 Eber. Monica — 72. 109 Echt. Greg — 79. 105. 123 Edelstein. Mark — 269 Einterz. Cora — 77 Einterz. Diana — 73. 109 Einterz. Mike — 79 Elliott. Mike — 263 Ellis. Richard — 118. 119 Ellsberry. Stephen — 140, 141 Elmore. Michelle — 46 Ensemble — 52 Ervm. Brent — 108 Evans. David — 14, 73. 108 Evans. Michael — 79. 96 Everett. Nancy — 73, 79, 109 f Falvey. Ruth — 195 Fang. Brenda — 73 Jay Beattey and anchorman David Evans, pull for their team in the annual Senior Tug of War Many students take time from studying to socialize with friends . . when the librarian isn ' t around that is 1 Fansler. Julia — 73 Farber, Richard — 105 Farkas. David — 108 Faunce. Jay — 123 Feigenbaum. Steve — 79, 1 14, 209 Ferguson. Tammy — 80 Fernkas, Eric — 252 Fesler. Kris — 79. 84 Fidler, Claudia — 24 Finneran. John — 1 7 Fischer, Whit— 27. 167.263 Fishman. David — 140, 141 Flag Corp — 58 Flynn, Dawn — 237 Football Reserve — 125 Football Varsity — 123 Ford. Karen — 79 Fowler, Tina — 126. 127 Foy. Katie — 73. 252. 258, 263 Foy, Chris — 16 Foy. Joyce — 19 Foy. Margaret — 14 Franz, Julie — 86 Freihofer. Phil — 118, 119 Freije, David — 67 Freije. Richard — 1 7, 67, 73 French, Brooke — 31, 112 Freyn, Scott — 1 10, 123 Funk. John — 79 g Gabovitch. David — 70 Gardner, Tom — 73. 104 Gardner, Virginia — 1 09 Garrison, Gina — 148 Garrison, Scott — 28, 34 Garzon. John — 123 Gastineau, Mike — 34 Gemmer, Jill— 3, 85. 239 Gianakos, Lisa — 268 Gibson, Anne — 84 Gibson, Nancy — 1 5, 72 Gilbert, Mike — 2. 123 Golay, Rachel— 211 Goldberg, Ellen — 84 Golf Boys— 119 Golf Girls— 117 Gordon, Ralph — 269 Gordon, Tami — 126 Gorman, Chris — 137 Gosney. Terry — 58. 73 Goss. Tom — 73 Graven. Barbara — 58 Gray. Karen — 58 Green. Howard — 137 Green. Robert — 105 Greenbaum. Steve — 263 Greenwood, Sherry — 73, 205 Gregor, Chris — 28 Gresham, Linda — 252 Grossardt, George — 87 Grossman, Joan — 1 91 Grover. Sabnna — 264 Grubbs.Gary — 105 Gutman. Amy — 197 Gymnastics — 141 h Hackl, Liz— 73. 263 Hall, Anne — 16,28 Hall. Bill— 105 Hall, Chris — 1 Hall, Jim — 7 Hall, Kim — 263 Hall, Tom — 115 Hamilton, Joanna — 1 26 Hamilton, Pam— 73. 258. 263 Hapak, Madeline — 4, 84 Harbin, Kerry— 199 Harding, Daniel — 46 Harmon, Randy — 95 Harris, Libby— 126 Harrison, Tom — 101 Harshman, Nancy — 102 Hartsaw. Julia — 73 Harvey, Julie — 79, 84 Haslam. Bob — 79, 108. 120. 121 Haverty. Natalie — 16 Hayden, Mark — 79 Heimann. John — 1 23 Held. Constance — 141 Helm. Lisa — 58 Henderson Carrie — 126 Henderson. Michelle — 79 Herbert, Chris — 239 Herke. Allison — 79 Herman. Deborah — 73 Herron. Daniel — 72 Hess. Stacy — 32 Hessong. Keith — 73 Hicks. Jim — 140. 141 Higgs. Mike — 123 Highbaugh. Mark — 108. 123 Highfield.Tod — 137 Hill. Jim — 105 Hill. Tom — 1 23 Hochman Faith — 69 Hocker. David — 79 123 Hoffman. Ted — 106. 108 Holmes. Charles — 1 1 5 Holt. Brent — 121 Horrall. Scott — 79 Horsfield. Jim — 34 105 Horwitz. Eddie — 79 Hoster. Julie — 79 Hottmger. Paul — 109 Houston. Maria — 67 Howard. Bernard — 123 Howe. Weldon — 4 Hoyt. Janice — 80 Huber. Mark — 123 Hudson. Julia — 116. 117 Huffman. Susan — 73 Hughes. Daniel — 79 Hughey. Kathy — 73 Hull. Tim — 123 Hullett. Larry — 105 Hunt. Sonja — 59 Hunter. Roberta — 263 Hurston. Terry — 73 Hussey. Anne — 195 index — 25, Hyslop, Bill — 97 Ingerham, Jim — 104, 123 Intermediate Band — 59 Irvine, Bill — 120, 121 J Jackson, Catherine — 64, 199 Jackson, Pete — 1 15 Jackson, Tracie — 263 Jameson, Joe — 266 Jerge, Richard — 108, 123 Jernigan, Melissa — 79 Jeske, Jennifer — 64 Johnson, Anne — 86 Johnson, Jeff — 268 Johnson, Kathy — 92 Johnson, Mike — 1 15 Johnson. Peggy — 31, 109, 126 Johnston, Julie — 1 09, 1 26, 258, 263 Jones, Kim — 109, 207 Jones, Larry — 33, 123 Jones, Shreve — 73, 104 Jones, Richard — 73, 99, 1 06, 1 08, 1 21 Jongleux, A nne — 258, 263 Junior Class Council — 79 Justice, Chris — 79, 121 Justice, Steve — 79, 108, 121 k Kahn, Ray — 73, 100,263 Kantor, Sonja — 77 Kautzman, John — 14, 73, 79 Keels, Steve — 108 Kemper, Karin — 79 Kendnck, Pam — 58 Keough, Kim — 93 Kerezman, Kathy — 126 Ketring, Tim — 197 Kilbury, Judy — 109 Kiley, Greg— 252 Kincannon, Nancy — 10 King, Kim — 199 Kinnaman, Linda — 17 Kinnett, Susan — 238 Kirkpatrick, Dawna — 58 Kiszla, Bill — 73 Klain, Ron — 79 Kleit, Andrew — 72 Kline, Martin — 191 Kline, Sam — 72, 73 Klinestiver, David — 73 Klingaman, Beth — 73, 85 Klingaman, Jane — 79 Knierim, Lorrie — 109 Kniess, Vivien — 195 Knowles, Bridget — 239 Knox, Jill — 46 Koehler, Amy — 109 Koopman, Karyl — 1 7 Kouwe, Philip — 17 Kroeger, Jim — 121 Kroot, Greg — 79, 108, 123 Kurfirst, Lynda — 79 Lacy, Scott — 115 Ladd, Karlin— 73 Lamberg, Paul — 201 Lambert, David — 195 Landers, John — 1 Langdon, Mike — 80 Langford, Ed— 75, 106, 108 Laughlin, Alan — 62, 189 Laux, Karen — 58 Lavin, Janet — 1 49 Lawrence, John — 269 Leigh, Jane — 16, 73 Lembke, Gene — 123 Leneschmidt, John — 123 Levandoski, Chris — 108 Levin, Teri — 62, 63 Levinson, Harry — 79 Lewis, Tom — 28 Lichtenauer, Steve — 64, 79, 1( Lickliter, Lisa — 85 Lillie, Dwight — 140, 141 Lisle, Liane — 88 Littlejohn, Dennis — 264 Litwack, Alix — 219 Livers, Greg — 137 Lotts, Janice — 16, 38 Lowring, Dan — 34, 137 Lozier, Jayne — 58 Lubin, Rosanne — 18 Lucas, David— 1 40, 1 41 , 239 m Mackenzie, Judy — 73 Madura, Debra — 80 Mahrdt, Emily— 10, 240 Mahrdt, Margaret — 240 Majorettes — 59 Majors, Eleanor — 109 Malone, Dennis — 72 Malston, Bette — 126 Mamlin, Nancy — 72, 73, 77 Marer, Barbara — 73 Marsh, Susan — 73 Martens, Tod — 263 Mashaw, Mary — 110 Maxam, Tom — 1 95 Mayes, Mike — 88 Mayrose, Sally — 1 57 Maze, Debra — 32 McCardia, Mark — 95 McCord, Doug— 46, 73 McCormick, Kathryn — 1 1 McCoy, Steve — 73 McDermott, Catherine — 59 McDonel, Bruce — 77 McGee, Terresa — 30, 69 McGrath, Doug — 38 McGrew, Ted— 73, 101 McKallip, Tom— 108, 121 McLean, Debra — 15 McMinn, Amy — 30 McMinn, Steve — 263 McMurtrey, David — 105 Meadows, Lynn — 1 7,110 Means, Fred — 108, 121 Meredith, Joyce — 73 Merritt, Jim— 120, 121 Meyer, Jenny — 59, 157 Meyer, Lucy — 73 Miller, Leo — 79 Miller, Lori — 72, 73, 252, 258, 263 Miller, Susan — 35 Mills, Susan — 64 Mitchell, Tom — 34 Mockovak, Kathy — 1 1 6, 1 1 7 Moldt, Steve— 140, 141 Morgan, Scott — 73, 108, 199 Morrison, Dane — 1 05 Mossier, Jeff — 108 Mudgett, Victoria — 73 Mueller, Sally — 19 Munro, John — 108 Murphy, Barbara — 1 1 , 1 00, 263 Myers, Janet— 100, 252. 258, 263 n Neff, Curt— 34, 104, 122, 123 258 — Index Friends join together to " bunny hop " at one of the Friday night mixers. Spirits are usually high at these parties. Teamwork is essential tor a good school newspaper. Ted McGrew, Sally Mayrose, and Tim Brickley are shown preparing one ot the issues. Neff, Michael — 89 Nelson, Bruce — 79 Newman, Richard — 105 Nine, Tom — 123 Noonan, Lucy — 79 Northernaires — 49 o Ochstein, Mike — 123 Oldham, Kim— 58 Oldham, Mike — 123 Oldham, Sarah — 96 Oliver, Kathleen — 90 Oneal, Cassandra — 1 16, 117 Orme, Christine — 73 Ossip, Sharon — 69 Overshiner, Ken — 73 P Page, Chris — 25, 100,263 Paik, Eugene — 72, 108 Palmer, Marsha — 79, 85 Pappas, Sara — 73 Parks, Jeff— 100, 146, 262, 263 Pashos, Kay — 79 Patterson, Jill— 112 Patton, Betsy — 109 Patton, Vincent— 34, 137 Payne, Edith— 92 Pechette, Charles — 1 08 Peet, John — 140, 141 Pendleton, Belinda — 148 Pennington, Carol — 79 Perkins, Bill — 195 Peters, Greg — 79 Peterson, Penny — 73 Peterson, Stu— 79, 105 Phares, Jacqueline — 1 09 Phillips, Tammy — 149 Phillips, William— 137 Pike, Ron — 104 Ping, Donna — 58 Ping, Mary — 56 Pipkin, Tony — 106, 108 Plane, Lisa — 58 Ponder, Todd— 34, 35, 79, 104 Pom Pons — 58 Potter, Karen — 237 Prather, Patricia — 73 Pratt, Tom — 121 Prenatt, David — 34, 137 Prenatt, Linda— 249 Price, Lisa — 263 Proffitt, Chris — 83 q Queisser, Louise — 79, 97 Quizon, Arlene — 96 r Reed. John — 137 Reichard. Ruth — 97 Resnick r ' d — 73 Rexroth, David — 115 Rexroth, John — 115 Reynolds, Jim — 268 Rheins. David — 83. 101 Rice, Molly — 250 Rich. Laura — 73, 97 Ridden, Jennifer — 109 Riggs. Cindy — 258, 262 26; Ringer, Jim — 123 Roberts. Becky — 263 Roberts. John — 148 Roberts. Matthew — 60 Roberts, Steve — 110 Robinson, Jay — 103, 123 Rochlin, Julie — 73 Rogers, Julie — 12. 79 Rogers, Laurel — 126 Rogers, Tom — 1 14. 115 Romer, Scott — 31 Root. Beth — 112 Rutherford. Sherry — 13 s Radez, Mike — 137 Ramage, Rex — 123 Rapp, John — 34, 35 Reburn, Jacqueline — 72 Sallwasser, Alan — 79 Sandt. Susan — 109 Satchwill, Julie — 263 Sawyer. Bradley — 108 Scanlon, Mike — 34 Schechter, Eric — 263 Scherrens, Mary — 58 Schilling, Amy — 1 12 Schmidgall. Lorna — 58 Schmitz. William — 108 Seagren, David — 105. 123 Secoy. Sharon — 28. 73. 141 Segal, Lori — 263 Segar, Ann — 73. 79 Selby, Janett — 73 Sell, Barbara — 109 Senior Class — 1 50-1 95 Senior Class Council — 79 Seniors not pictured — 1 96 Sexson. Andy — 34, 35, 79. 123. 136. 209 Shackleton. Maura — 109 Shanks, Betsy — 64. 79. 97 Shary, Mark — 97 Shelley, Jim — 141 Shields, Kirk— 77 Shortridge, Mike — 79 Shropshire, Debra — 267 Simon, Kate — 258, 263 Sims, Tina — 268 Skinner. John — 1 08 Skole, Susan — 126 Slichenmyer, Nancy — 73 Smith, Jamie — 13 Smith, Julie — 112 Smith, Kenneth — 123 Smith, Marcey — 1 17 Smith. Mark — 73. 104 Smith, Stuart — 73 Solmos. Jacqueline — 126 Soltan. Alice — 13. 109 Sommers, Julie — 1 2, 79 Sophomore Class Council — 79 Sorrell. Richard — 137 Stankovich. Lee — 108 Stanley. Lori — 72 Star. Clarissa — 79 Stark. Gregg — 108 Stemmetz. Dianne — 126. 127 Stephens. David — 105 Sternberg, Paul — 197 Sternberger, Jav — 1 23 Stiles. Kathy — 86 Index— 259 Stinebaugh, Jim — 1 1 8, 1 1 9 Stone. Frank— 108, 140, 141 Strauss, Leslie — 92 Strayhorn, Jerry— 102, 123 Suelter, Susan— 1 0, 262, 263 Sullivan, Beth — 18 Sundquist, Eric— 73, 203 Swan, Kathy— 258, 263 Swenson, David — 1 79 Swenson, Wendy — 59, 73 Symphonic Orchestra — 56 Symphonic Wind Ensemble — 57 t Tansey, Brenda — 5 Tarak, Cheryl — 14 Taylor. Doug— 1 23 Taylor, Helen— 66, 79, 126 Teeuws, Mike — 1 23 Tennis Boys — 1 14,115 Tennis Girls — 1 12 Thiel, Diane — 74 Thompson, Mike — 201 Thompson, Tim — 30 Thurston, Wanda — 46, 59 Tobin, Brian — 123 Tobin, Berry— 100,263 Towle, John — 62 Track, Girls— 109 Track, Boys — 1 08 Treble Tones — 55 Trudgen, Anne— 39, 73, 74, 112, Tsang. Wendy — 58 Tucker, John — 141 Tutterow, Lucy— 199,263 13 V VanAllen, Mark — 73 Vandivier, Bill — 79 Vea, Mike — 118, 119 Voege, Jim — 83 Voege, Jane — 92 Volleyball Girls — 126 Vollnogle, Leslie — 73 w Waddell, Richard— 105 Wagner, Lisa — 68 Waldschmidt, Mark— 115 Wallace, Kyle — 83 Wamsley, David — 141 Warstler, Rob — 108, 123 Washington, Phelgar — 108 Weaver, Mark — 85, 266 Webster, Lisa — 58 Webster, Marcia — 73, 258, 262, 263 West, Debbie— 79, 84 White, Pat— 108 Whitt, Tim— 93 Williams, Chris — 237 Williams, Julie — 30 Williams, Kristy— 116, 117 Williams, Mary Ellen— 1 16,117 Williams, Rebecca — 10 Williams, Vicki— 238 Wilson, Mark — 91 Winebar, Greg— 1 08, 1 20, 1 21 Wineglass, Wayne — 122, 123 Wisner, Susan — 58 Wlodek, Steve — 197 Wolf, Marilyn — 11, 58 Wolfram, Robert — 46 Wood, Clifford — 121 Woodham, Eric — 105 Woodruff, Marvin — 21 7 Worrell, Barbet — 73, 197 Wright, Stephanie — 73, 79 Wright, Tom — 105 Wurster, Jane — 1 12 Wurzman, Stacy — 6, 20, 79, 85 y Young, Deanna — 207, 225, 263 Young, Shelley — 79 Young, Tracy — 13 Z Zingraf, Kimberly — 195, 264 Zintel, Anne — 16, 195 Ziska, Carrie — 73, 79, 85, 195 Zrebiec, Anthony — 195 Zurschmiede, Mary — 195 h Panther spirit shows at the home games. They ' re a good opportunity to get together with friends too. Both levels of the student center are packed for this mixer, leaving little room for dancing. Conversations between teachers and stu- dents are quite a common sight at functions such as the Holidays International. Now you see it. now you don ' t! i his was seen during a convocation about progress. -;e : : " tast-minute jobs are a pain . Marcia We .ster knows She copyedited the index. Not another problem . - . Ads editor J Myers had her share of catastrophes Posed pictures are out . but Cindy Rig and Susan Suelter smiled anyway A o ■ A Carbon copies don ' t look quite as good as the finished product. Parn Hamilton and Teri Dick- ' pening. .. u waanMMi Dark room supplies always disappeared quickly Jeff Parks had to keep stocked up. ingratitude ' The year passed in its usual way for the yearbook staff too . . . crisis after crisis cruised by. The staff miraculously survived a hectic first deadline ... 72 hours without sleep. The editors were a little slap-happy . . . that ' s when some of the more " creative " work was done. Snow interrupted vital working days, and three weeks of the final deadline were lost. Even Mr. Cord began to wonder if the book would. be finished on time. But, no yearbook would, .have been complete without major catastrophes;, and each new problem added a little extra ' peisonality to every page . . the personalityje|ffte : 77 Northerner. The 1977 Northe pi asprinted and com- posed by Newsfoto Yearbooks of San Angelo, Texas through the patient assistance of Indi- ana Representative Dick Kennard. Body copy is set in 12 point Helvetica with 2 point line space. Captions are set in 9 point Helvetica, and scoreboards, folios and group IDs are in 8 point Helvetica. All headlines are hand set using MecaNorma letterings. 2500 copies, 272 pages each, were run and assembled in Smyth sewn-in 16 page signatures on 80 lb. enamel paper. Endsheets and opening pages are printed in 60% process blue on white. Original cover design by Tracie Jackson, Dec 1976, printed on white cloth background Underclass photography by Chase Studio; senior photography by Prestige Studio The Northerner staff would like to thank the following individuals for their part in the ' 77 Northerner- Whit Fischer for writing copy about CB radios, all of the faculty, administra tion and student body for their cooperation and eagerness in every facet of yearbooking and Col. C. E. Savedge and the entire staff of the Ball State Journalism Workshops for put- ting up with some rowdy NC workshoppers for 7 long days ' and 6 even longer nights Our special thanks goes to Mr. Rod Cord, our adviser, because he always knew just exactly what to do in every situation . . advise The staff jester, Fer work unless he was MM Bj • Aj Wr ■ 1 - — who did it. : Jitor-in-Chief D roduction Editor ' hoto Coordinator Head Photographer Student Life Assistant Academics Ok: Loo Miller Assistant Organizations r :o rts Assistant Anne Jongleu Kat ' • Liz Hack Sports Assistant Ferd Cunningham Julie Johnston Album Susan Suetter Assistant Jennifer Black Ads Assistant Jar Kim Hal First semester assistants oaum Lisa Price and Lon Segal Second semester assistants Faith Cowan. Roberta Hunter Becky Roberts Julie Satchwill LiK and Deanne Young Photographers Jim Burnet ' . Mike Elliott Steve McMinn Chris Page Eric Schechter and Perry Tobin First semester Ray Kahn Tod Martens and Barb Murphy Cover Tracie Jackson never came out right the first t! " e - and Kathy Swan decided to re Surrounded b Anne Jongleux ;tures. Academics editc se which pics were best A friendly conversation goes on between Dave Johnson and Sabrina Graver in the stu- dent center after school. highs and lows came throughout the year, but people got used to them . . . it all evened out to a steady pace. ' v A familiar sight in the student center is that of boyfriend and girlfriend. Kim Zingraf and Brian Denney are a typical couple. With a scornful look, Brian Baker seems to be disagreeing with Dennis Littlejohn. He " i Mountains of snow covered the parking lot all winter. These guys had to move a mountain before they could move the car. Sometimes it ' s hard to find an empty space in the ever crowded student center. li. " fe i e«Ltfn Mark Weaver takes a break from the every day hassles to read the senior bulletin board. From all the hard work in the library, David Block takes time out to wet his whistle. With pencil in hand, Joe Jameson ponders over a certain problem as he tries to figure out what to do. T f T i % 5 r J 1 S ■ ty -i i£ sT i Brown bagging it is Debra Shropshire ' s way of overcoming the munchies at lunch. , f The stairs were always packed during passing periods as everyone rushed to his fads came and went, though none were extreme. NC kept up with the times without much hassle, things just seemed to fall into place Not too hot on the idea of ice fishing in Wl River. Rick Davis settled for a fish from meat counter at Standard. A long wait in the health center made Jeff Johnson a bit impatient . . . The student center is always bustling with life before the first bell rings. It wasn ' t always easy for Lisa Gianakos to enter the building every morning with a neigh- borhood dog wanting in. The place to find all that ' s needed for class is the bookstore. Tina Sims helped Jim Reynolds with his purchase. s IO ♦ ♦ iT i K f . m ■ ■ ' • " The voice from above originated daily from Mark Edelstein. the year was like any other, it all came out okay in the end. . .so the people were out doing what they pleased, taking it easy . . . just out cruisin. .. Waiting did have its advantages. Ralph Gor- don and John Lawrence were first in line to buy their tickets to the movie from Nina Ardery. AUTOGRAPHS 270 AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS 272 ”
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