North High School - Norwica Yearbook (Davenport, IA)
- Class of 1986
Page 1 of 214
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1986 volume:
Openihg Thoughts .... i3f.g:4gfiQ... ....... p. 2
Forming' Ties ..... ... ........ .....:l.I..... ..... 21 ........ ......
Seeking Identities .......... .... .....
Battling Books ............ .. ...... ..
Joming Hands ............... .... .......
Reaching Goals ............ .. ...... ..... ..
Malnhg Money ............. .. .................... . ..... .
Closing Memoiies .... .. .......... .. ... .... .......
H- FOOLS? '95
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Through the 'shine zone, "created by remov-
al of seven layers of wax, students travel
daily into the Excellence Explosion.
Robyn Stender hands the first fully regis-
tered student, Jeff Anderson, his schedule.
Photo: R. Shah.
History is made as the Hrst graduating classes G
unite in front of the school. Photo: K. Marcek.
School spirit is shown by the Norwica staff as
they paint the symbolic paw prints. Photo: M
At Adventureland, Barney substitutes for
Victor E. as Beth Gertner leads the band. V
Photo: D. Wymore. '
Look at those legs! Some guys show off their
boxer shorts at the August 28th outdoor
dance. Photo: M Evans.
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As the North students meshed
from Various schools into one student
body, We united in excitement to begin
not only our new school year, but to
make a mark in the history of Daven-
port. Though some students were un-
certain about becoming Wildca ts, their
doubts were soon replaced with the
spirit of the blue and the gold that led
us on as one. We were so excited to be
united and We will always be proud to
say that ge were the students who
began the tradition of NHS. -
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'asm to the student body, Victor
n hopes of
add an extra spark of entllusl
e joins the cheerleaders i ,
me on a chilly.
1 E. Wildcat, Alonza Day ,
' encouraging support during the Debut football ga
, wet night Plloto: K. Marcel:
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In hopes of sneaking by an oppos-
ing Lancer, Bruce Bibbs makes his
gets way. Photo: K Marcek.
14 Student Lifes q
Setting the Mood
s After many long hard weeks of
preparation, the Student Senate, head-
ed by advisor Ms. Kathy Learn, re-
formed the North High cafeteria into
a dreamland, decorated with rainbows
and hot air balloons of pink, gray, and
burgundy for a festive, yet romantic
atmosphere. To end the busy week of
pep auds, the car rally, field even ts, and
football games, everyone was ready to
deck all out and begin winding down as
the 1985 "homecoming dance" made its
t One may ha ve thought the forecast
of rain would put a damper on the
eventful week Student Senate had
planned, but in the end the tough
Wildcats stuck it out and went to
Debut Queen Tqacy Trondson smiles as
David Paash escorts her at field presen-
tation. Photo: K. Marcek.
Sophomore spirit shown by Kara
Waggoner and Valerie Clark displays
their wildness. Photo: K. Marcek.
lengths to show their spirit by partici-
pa ting. Although good times were had,
a hard road to success was overcome by
people with stomach aches from the
jello slurp, bruised, muddy bodies from
the powderpuff football game, and a
slight case of frostbite received while
supporting the NHS football team.
During the Corona tion Aud on
Wednesday, October 9th, Tracy Trond-
son was crowned as North 3 first Debut
Queen and begun her royal reign. Then
to put the finishing touches on Debut
Week, Tracy and her court were fea-
tured at a final appearance during the
dance Saturday evening which brought
to a close the excitement ofNortl1 is 1985
Debut. S g
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Proudly representing North High, these nine
girls set homecoming' history. Pictured from left
to right, 1985 Debut Court members are: Cindy
Shelton, Jean Chang, Wendy Hackett, Tara
Waggener, Tracy Trondson, Cammie Twito,
Celeste Thomas, Jill Engel, and Melisa Schabil-
ion. Photo: K. Marcek. A
At the Debut Game, all three varsity squads
combine enthusiasm giving the Wildcats an extra
boost of support. Photo: K. Marcek.
Student Life 15
Full of pride, Essie Thomas hugs
her daughter Celeste during the
Coronation Aud. Photo: D. Smit.
After a halftime performance by
the male cheerleaders, Cammie
Twito gets pushed in the mud by
powderpuff coach Jeff Hester.
Photo: M. Mackenzie.
On behalf of the football team, co-
captains Greg Franich and Mark
Schlichting present Tracy Trond-
son with the autographed football.
Photo: K. Marcek.
A periodical con taininga collec-
t1on of articles, stories, pictures,
or other features.
- Webster 's
"History is the im-
age of the past cre-
ated by the play ofthe
imagination and in-
tellect on the ma teri-
als left by earlier
gen era tions. "
- Michael Kraus
Bringing a close to North High
School's first year as a member in the
Davenport School System, our student
body contributed to make their mark in
history not only within the community,
but outside it as well. We have played a
major role in the impact that our new
high school has created. Because people
were so fired-up about North, they were
closed minded to "real life" and forgot
the world around. Headlines within NHS
and surrounding districts concerned
themselves with school policies such as
closed campus and quiet study halls, yet
when one looked beyond his backdoor
and realized there was a whole world out
there, these issues seem trivial. The
elements featured in this following sec-
tion expand from covered news that
existed inside of North High. From the
fads and fashions and local lottery to
issues as nuclear waste, Aids, and airline
disasters, it was seen how the student
body was affected by the outside world
and its happenings. News coverage ex-
tended farther than just inside the com-
munity in order that one could feel the
sensation and experience the 1985-86
school year over again, even ten years
after it escaped us. This past year has had
a historical impact on Davenport and our
school system, but also new marks in
history were made outside our communi-
ty. In the coming pages, you will find a
collection of top news items and events
unique to the year 1985-86 which were
very vital to the atmosphere and tone
shadowing our first year at NHS.
Once in a
In 1910 a spiraling whirlwind
was sighted. According to predic-
tions, this awesome sight would be
seen again in 1986. Then, once again
this wild satelite sped by Earth,
continuing on its majestic path.
Halleyis Comet, most famous of
the short-term comets, was named
for physicist, Edmund Halley who
discovered and predicted its return
back in 1682. It is approximated one
to five miles in diameter with a tail
fifty million miles long.
This scientific wonder returns
every 76 years to shoot through
space. its ultimatum is to eventually
dissolve until the ever-famous comet
is yet a memory.
With observatories at Betten-
dorf High and Augustana College,
viewing the phenomena was easily
accomplished. Since Halley will not
return until 2061, thisiwas a once in
a lifetime opportunity. The next
time you see a shooting star spar-
kling down, think of Halley's Comet
slowly panning through the void of
space, darting to its demise.
One of the most famous
speeches in history, Martin Luther
King's "I Have A Dream" stated his
purpose as a civil rights leader for
hlacks.Although-his dream wasn't to
become famous, 18 years after his
death on April 6, 1968, Martin
Luther King J r. received due respect
by the national holiday put in his
The first holiday honoring Rev-
erend King was January 27, 1986.
Along with followers, King had led
a march on Washington which re-
sulted in fights. As a result of King's
beliefs and actions impacted on
others, blacks have gained many
rights throughout the past 18 years.
Heads down, fevers up, North students
joined in the Strain B Flu with the rest of
the United States as absenteeism rose
during January and February outbreaks.
Photo: K, Kulcsar.
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Danger in the Skies
"Clear for take-off." - 'tRoger, out."
Unknown to the millions of passengers
who flew daily, a plane cleared for take-
off isn't necessarily cleared from disas-
ter. Some highlighted hazards of 1985
include the Iberia 727 crashed in Spain,
Air India 747 on June 23rd, JAL 747
which killed 520 people in Japan, and
Ricky Nelson's private DC-3 which went
down on December 31st.
Nearly every day of 1985, a major
airline reported a problem that led to a
diverted flight, emergency landing, or
injuries to crew or passengers. Mechani-
cal problems ranked behind both pilot
error and weather as the cause for
accidents. Although there were many
accidents involving malfunctions, the
Federal Aviation Administration was
determined to make air travel safe once
In December of 1985, the FAA
began an in-depth series of inspections
aimed at covering all jet-engine mainte-
nance shops. Almost immediately the
agency found inexperienced mechanics,
use of unapproved parts, and virtually no
quality control systems. These mainte-
nance shops are no longer repairing, and
thanks to the FAA, flying the skies will
once again be one of the safest forms of
Once again, the capsule form of
the United State's leading non-pre-
scription pain-relief medicine was
stripped from store shelves across
the nation, Thus manufacturers of
Tylenol, Johnson Sz Johnson, began
a frantic search, offering S100,000
reward for tracking down the ran-
Authorities first described the
tampering as a local prank. The
cyanide-laced capsules were traced
to an ASLP Supermarket in Bronx-
ville. Officials then ordered Tylenol
capsules removed from all area
stores for examination.
New York, followed by 13 states
and the District of Columbia,
banned sales of the capsules. John-
son 8z Johnson, as well as the Food
and Drug Administration, issued a
national alert against using Tylenol
in its capsule form. Surveys conduct-
ed by the company indicated that
thus far, users were not in such an
alarmed state as they had been four
years previous to this incident when
seven lives were claimed by cyanide
poisonings. This was inspiring news
for the pharmaceutical giants, due to
an estimated 33300 million spent to
reclaim their market position after
the 1982 killings.
"l've become more suspicious of
using Tylenolg people are losing trust
in themf, stated William Clinton.
Tragedy in the Air
While millions viewed the launch
of the 10th mission of Challenger
Tuesday, January 28, 1986, shouts of
joy were turned into shrieks of fear as
the shuttle carrying seven crew mem-
bers exploded T3 seconds after take
off, 18 miles above ground at 10:39 a.m.
Casualties included Flight Com-
mander Francis Scobee, pilot Michael
Smith, and crew members Gregory
Jarvis, Christy McAuliffe, Ronald
McNair. Ellison Onizuka, and Judith
Principal Dr. P. Johnson held a
moment of silence 'Lin respect for The
United States of American as 1,000
students remained quiet.
Mini Mag v
Joe Cool struts on up to the
vender, ready to drop his money in
the slot and buy a Coke But
wait a minute! Five Cokes? Whew!
And they thought Pepsi was the
choice of a new generation!
The whole situation has be-
come quite confusing. You have
your Classic Coke, which was the
old Coke then dropped out to
become the "new" old Coke. Then
all the sudden, we see the brand
new Coke come in along side of
Caffeine-free, Diet and Cherry
Coke! Confused yet? Well, so is Joe
Cool, but he's decided to try
Classic Coke anyway. Most North
students chose Cherry Coke over
'tCherry Coke is better than
any other Coke, even Pepsi!"
stated Bill Covert while Chris
Shields confessed that he was a
But, as always, the choice is
up to you! So the next time you
strut up to a vender and canit
decide, just remember that 4'Coke
is it!', or shall we say, "Which Coke
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Iowa Rose Bowl fans gather for pre-game chit-
chats prior to the 45-28 loss of the Hawkeyes
to UCLA. Photo: D. Smit.
Watch that Swatch
"fSwatch' new in watches?"
Linda Schoffstall asked. It was a
good question this year, as on every
wrist glanced at in the halls of North,
there was at least one Swatch. This
bright, new idea in wrist-wear cer-
tainly did, as Jody Wilcox observed,
"put the fun back in telling time."
Not only did one find an array
of Swatch products for keeping time,
but accessories such as sweatshirts
depicting watches or timezones, to-
tebags with colorful watch faces, key
chains, Swiss r knives, and
Swatchguards bombarded stores ev
From paisley to plaid, Swatches
reflect the personality of its owner.
"Swatches can be basic or complex.
That's why they suggest something
about the person who's wearing
them," noted Brandon Barker.
Whatever style you preferred,
Swatches certainly added spice to
the anxious glances of impatient
students waiting for dismissal time
Shufflin' to Victor
After years of ridicule, the Chi-
cago Bears finally redeemed them-
selves with a shattering 46-10 defeat
over the New England Patriots in
Super Bowl XX. The underdog
Patriots gained an early but short-
lived lead with a field goal in the first
quarter. However, the Shufflin'
Crew came back quickly and their
drive for the NFL Championship
continued to gain momentum. In a
dreamlike ending to the Bears 18-1
season, Chicago fans watched with
joy as their home team broke records
and, in typical Jim McMahon style,
Also in front of the tubes to
witness Super Bowl XX, were many
North students. Junior Bill Covert, a
Bears fan, stated, "I think that their
image is a little cocky, but deserved.
They earned it." From the poll taken,
sixty percent of the people at North
were on the Bears side. Talent? Luck?
Whatever it was, it was on the Bears
side on Super Bowl Sunday, January
Healthy heaps of salad fill up fitness-minded
students at all three high schools this year.
Photo: M. Mackenzie.
"Rocky! Rocky! Rocky!"
As the lights dimmed, music
began and the estatic audience
turned into an uproar. Out of the
gym and onto the screen appeared
Sylvester Stallone, alias Rocky Bal-
boa. For a tenth consecutive year of
holding his title, Balboa knocked out
opponent, Russian champion Drago.
Topping the charts and making
millions of dollars during its first
week in theaters was quite an accom-
plishment of Rocky's producers. The
saga of Ba1boa's boxing rivals con-
tinued in the Quad Cities, making its
premiere November 27, 1985.
Rocky IV was a smash on the
music charts as well as the screen.
With Survivor singing the title track
"Burning Heartf' the success of
Rocky IV soared. If predictions
follow, the population won't be kept
in the dark. about Rocky's next move
"Our country is not isolated and our security measures are
not infallible. The threat of a terrorist attack is very realfl
- Tom Vorhees.
"lf worse comes to worse, we could kick all Libyns out of
the United States, get all Americans back, and pretend that
their country doesnit even exist. We could stop communica-
tions with them. I think Khadafy has some plan behind what
he's doing, but it's like he doesnlt want to start a war, just
a commotion, to get attention." - John Schreiber
"Unfortunately, the most effective means that a deranged
bully relates to is force and might. Recent actions by the
United States fleet near Libya's border just prove this out,
as Khadafy backed down in action and word? - Jack Elkin
Mostly Americans have taken
for granted that they will have flour
to make bread or vegetables at their
table. Did anyone ever imagine what
meals would be like without simple
The year 1985 was by far the
worst for American farming indus-
try. From November 1984 to Novem-
ber 1985, land value suffered a thirty
percent loss. The result of the de-
creased value was worsened credit
for farmers, this made loans more
difficult to attain and was only one
aspect contributing to the worst one-
year plunge this century.
Another plunge was due to
drops in exports. They fell S15
million in 4 years to F529 million in
1985. Despite foreign problems, a
1985 farm bill was signed to reinstate
competition in U.S. farming market.
Secretary of Agriculture, John Block
encouraged Reagan to accept the
proposed bills to enhance farm sales.
Rebuilding farm systems will be
a major factor of if they soar, or flop,
in industry. Combined efforts and
support groups, like Farm Aid,
which raised enormous amounts of
money, aided the farming field by
expanding it once more to become
the empire it once was.
Terrorism has become a house-
hold word as the persistence of the
terrorist threat seems to have
reached a new level of brutality.
Numerous bombings and hijackings
of national embassies and planes
have resulted due to the mounting
wave of violence in the Middle East.
Recent hijackings include the
TWA Flight 847 to Beirut and the
Israeli air force warplane attacked
by Libyans on February 4, 1986.
Greek cruiseliner, Achille Lauro and
Libyan leader Muammar L. Kha-
dafy have raised much concern over
the safety of the public.
Commenting on the crisis, Tom
Voorhees stated that, "Currently the
situation is so volatile that any ill-
considered action may create more
turmoil and discontentf' Agreeing
on his views that preventive tech-
niques may only cause worse prob-
lems, Bob Graham felt, "that the
U.S. should oversee Libya, but not
antagonize them. Actually, there is
nothing we can do that has enough
power to make a change and Won't
end up back in our face."
Closer to home, the United
States has suffered many hostage
crisises, knive threats, and killings.
Recently the Delta out of Dallas was
hijacked by terrorists. Continued
talk and increased frights have
scared some Americans to the point
of avoiding air travel. Hopefully
extreme terrorist acts will never
reach the United States, and eventu-
ally the Middle East will have de-
Aids: Modern Malady
Out of nowhere, almost over
night, came a deadly disease which
swept the country with an alarming
pace. Acquired Immune Deficiency
Syndrome, commonly known as
AIDS, has struck as many as 16,000
people since it first was discovered
in 1981. AIDS breaks down the
immune system of the body, making
it impossible to fight back against
Even though AIDS was identi-
fied only four years ago, today it is
as mystifying to the public as it is
frightening. Those high risk groups
inflicted with AIDS include male
users, and hemophiliacs. No cure has
yet been found and a great deal still
remains to be learned. Although the
store of information is increasing
quickly, for now education and
caution are the only vaccines. A
In the ranks of education, AIDS
posed serious problems for school
boards and administrative staffs to
contend with when several cases of
school children were reported and
court rulings barred students to
return to their classrooms even after
medical authorities claimed that
these pupils posed no threat to the
On the college campus scene, a
Harvard University student who
became greatly concerned about the
disease organized a "Festival of
Life" week sponsored by Bostonls
mayor and top Harvard officials.
According to Stephen Gutvvillig,
the originbator of the festival fund-
raiser, "The only vaccine we have
now is education."
Their livelihood cut down like the corn plants
. 1 that they harvest, the farmers' plight is as desolate
5 as their fields appear. Photo: T. Erickson.
On Wednesday, September 19,
1985, a volcanic disaster agonized
the once prosperous cotton growing
city of Amero, Columbia. The disas-
ter left at least 20,000 people dead or
missing, and about 150,000 home-
Early signs of future eruption
were apparent in September 1984, as
the Nevado del Ruiz was monitored,
watching rock and ash showers.
Warnings were issued while plans to
avoid the disaster were being made.
quickly responded to the agony.
President Reagan sent Columbian
President Cuartas a message of
sympathy and dispatched a dozen
CH-47 Chinook and Black I-Iaek
helicopters from Panama to partake
in rescues. U.S. relief swelled to S51
At the week's end, rescue
squads worked bravely in the
shadow of volcanoes. All efforts were
bent on saving survivors. Only now
and then did they have time to think
of the thousands of dead who lay
beneath their feet.
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Piggy backed, Kim Howard spikes past Keith
Redmond, as Cammie Twito, Bob Kirkhart. and
Dave Case look on in awe. Photo: B. Christian.
When the temperature got hot, Tammi Garton
and Jill Engel could he found cruising by North
awaiting opening day. Photo: B. Christian.
Taking a Break
Hot fun in the summer time! As
the temperature climbed higher,
everyone had his cure for cooling off.
Whether it was at West Lake survey-
ing the beautiful scenery or at
Wacky Waters slipping down the
slides, students everywhere took
advantage of their free time.
Summer was a time to relax and
forget the pressures of school, home-
work, and grades. It was also a time
for students to experience the sum-
mer in a different country, such as
Curt Schreiber who travelled to
England for two weeks. Curt ex-
plained, f'Visiting another country is
really fascinating. To experience
different cultures and to live in a
foreign atmosphere is exciting and
Even if you weren't one of the
lucky ones to get away for awhile,
there was always something to do. If
not with friends, Mom or Dad had a
few "to do" items on their list like
mowing the lawn, cleaning the ga-
rage, or just the simple task of
cleaning your room.
Now that school had started
once again, we looked back on all
those nights at the drive-in, water-
skiing on the Mississippi, vowing to
get a good tan and just partying with
friends. With the start of school the
summer was officially over but we
kept this thought in mind - there's
always another summer.
A favorite hobby for Mark Evans' friend, snow
mobiling on the Mississippi River in July, gets him
in shape for winter. Photo: M. Evans.
Ice cream on a summer day hits the spot as Kim
Goslowsky stops at Leon's for a quick double dip
from Tim Erickson. Photo: R. Semlow.
Braving the Cold
Hot dogs roasting on a charcoal
grill. Sweat dripping slowly off your
nose. Oops! Now we got it!
Chestnuts roasting on an open
fire. Jack Frost nipping at your nose.
We felt the warmth of the toasty fire,
yet the biting cold of winter wind.
These intruders told us that summer
was goneg we were well into the
season of sleds and snowball fights.
Icy weather, snow drifts, below-
zero temperatures, and scraping
windows were some of the inconve-
niences many students dreaded. Yet,
many Wildcats found that frigid air
and ice nice to enjoy.
The first snowfall was Nov. 27
and from then on it was a snowball
effect as we slid through winter. Just
when we thought it all was melting
and the weather was beginning to
clear - MORE SNOW! Even the
last weeks of ice and snow seemed
Ice skating came early in the
season. On Dec. 8 many skaters
ventured out to Vander Veer Park
after they dusted off their old blades.
Skiers fled to Snowstar or Sundown
after sharpening their dulled edges
and digging out their longjohns.
Firesiders curled up under their
quilts and afghans near crackling
fires and hibernated until ice and
snow exited the Quad-cities.
Alas, sweet spring!
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"Ring around the ice pond, we all go boom,"
chants Kristie Shapley on a bitter cold Saturday
at Vander Veer. Photo: P. O'Donnell.
- A winter reflection, the beauty of the season
Wlnter sleeps in the stillness of a woodland pool of an
Iowan landscape. Photo: V. Welk.
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The "Bagnall mobile" readies for action as Dana
Clemons and Matt McManus coast through Wild-
cat Wonderland. Photo: T. Erickson.
A healthy jog with Pandy warms Mike Mueller
when the temps dip into the single digits. Photo:
,hs-.49 I ,gf
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Christmas spirit comes
alive as Santa's reindeer
journey NHS. Photo: A.
Holiday hugs are given
prior to parting for
Photo: M. Mueller.
iving a Little
Walking in a Winter Wildcat Land
Returning from a relaxing two-week
Christmas vacation, students had mixed
thoughts, the finals coming up meant
hitting the books, yet students were still
excited with remnants of that 'ole
Christmas spirit still living in their
hearts. That pride was displayed as the
new blue and gold North High coats
clustered on our driveway. The limit on
gifts, caused by the economy, didn't
dampen spirits, for many people re-
quested a North High jacket since they
were setting history as the first student
body of North.
At North, students celebrated
Christmas within organizations by put-
ting up trees, having parties, and parta-
king in the "Secret Santa" gift-giving
method. The Christmas atmosphere
extended from North to throughout the
city of Davenport as well. Families
decorated Christmas trees and sugar
cookies in preparation to the upcoming
event. Absorbing the fascination, people
partook in various activities, while some
were found among the masses at the
mall, others relaxed at the ice-skating
rink. Similar among the population was
the spirit that lived within their souls -
the Christmas Spirit of giving and loving.
Gathering together in North's gym
on December 20, administration, faculty,
students, etc., shared a little bit of that
Christmas Spirit. Our A Cappella pro-
duced their own version of the "Twelve
Days of Christmas", the "reindeer',
cheerleaders led Santa Claus into the
gym on his sleigh, the Winter Guard
performed their show, and Robyn Sten-
der, accompanied by Ron May, Paul
Holzworth, and Ron Owen, performed a
solo of "You Better Watch Out."
To conclude our celebration at
North, faculty members led the school in
song by wishing us all a "very merry
Christmas" and a happy and prosperous
Not only are wishes of a Merry
Christmas in the air, but also Happy
Birthday ones for Kerri Decker.
Photo: M. Mueller.
On his way to the North Pole, Santa
takes a detour to visit the good
students of North High. Photo: M.
weating it ff
Jane Fonda and Bill Rodgers step
aside! We have a new generation of
fitness freaks right here at North! Out-
side school work and extra-curricular
activities, students found an escape, and
relaxation in exercise.
Whether at Athletic Connection,
the local YMCA, or here in our gymnasi-
um, students by the dozen wore down
tennis shoes while dehydrating.
Torture you say? Maybe to some
extent, yet the personal satisfaction of
keeping in shape was endless. The strive
for self-improvement motivated people
into waking at 5:30 a.m. for aerobics
routines and running outside in near
Surprising enough, tough football
players weren't able to keep up with
graceful gymnasts in aerobics, yet they
returned willingly three times a week at
6:45 a.m. Many sacrifices were made to
insure one's dose of exercise was worked
into schedules, but it turned out for the
better and hard work paid off when it
came time to put on that new bathing
To insure he keeps physically fit, Scott Ernst tests
his strengths on the Universal. Photo: D. Smit.
Jump roping is a whole different ball game as
Omar Hunigan and Steve Ankum work out prior
to practice. Photo: M. Mackenzie.
While Julie Reiser completes her aerobics she's Although Cross Country season's over, Dani
able to keep a smile on her face. Photo: K. Shelton and Megan Duke keep in shape for track.
Goslowsky. Photo: D. Smit.
With a look of concentration, Ed Thomas receives
support from Sergio Casillas. Photo: B. McCaw.
Another action-packed moment in Rocky keeps for lucky Bronco who was born Friday March 13th
NHS students on edge Photo M Mueller Photo T Gllbert
An embarrassed Kim Battles rejects Laurel
Romer's proposal to dance. Photo: M. Mackenzie.
Christmas shopping is never-ending, so Kerri
Decker stops to check the latest Santa apparel.
Phoot: D. Smit.
ta ing out Late
After hustle and bustle of daytime
activities, students were ready to loosen
up and let out anxieties. After school was
a time to unwind and open up to social
personalities. Not only did relief come
from the end of school days, but also
when the end of a week came, Thank God
Night time was night time whether
it fell on weekdays or weekends. By the
time the sun went down, some people
were ready to catch up on sleep while
others were just beginning their venture
Photo: D. Smit.
on a second wind.
For those more "mellow' people,
late night shopping sprees or quiet
evenings of dinner for two were avail-
able. On the other hand, bowling alleys,
Rudy's, Senate dances, and parties all
provided perfect hangouts.
Anticipating nightlife is all that
kept some students going. Somehow the
serenity of nightlife glitter shone
through the darkness of night and
proved to be just the right touch to make
a special atmosphere.
"Two tickets for Pee-Wee Herman, please,"
orders Brad Bloomer as he treats Dawnelle Nueser.
A candlelight dinner is shared between Cindy
Shelton, Curt Scheiber, and Mark Schlichting as
they spend a quiet evening at home. Photo: K.
Doing their Thing
After school was a time for Wildcats
to escape the tediousness of school days
and engage in their favorite pastime.
While some found outlets in North's
wide array of extra-curricular activities,
others retired to individual rituals and
By far, the most common activity
was racing to the kitchen to grab candy,
chips, and pop. Trekkies never tired of
watching those classic episodes, and for
music addicts there were trusty jam
boxes and MTV.
Some had just enough time to pig
out or catch a few minutes of their soap
before hurrying back to school for athlet-
ics, concerts, or play practice. Not to
mention endless hours spent rooting on
For still others there was the simple
calming effect of long, soaking baths, or
anything not requiring energy. But for
more active after-schoolers, there were
always enough friends to throw together
a basketball game, get an early start on
homework, or bombard Northpark.
Straight to the kitchen goes Ann Sobiech and
Linda Stoewer as they roast marshmallows. Photo:
Tucked away in the corner of his room, Josh
Miller sorts through his album collection. Photo:
Laid back and care-free, Catherine Dietz can't
keep away from the friends she just left. Photo: D.
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With a few minutes to spare, these gymnasts rest
before beginning practice. Photo: T. Erickson.
As the day draws to an end, these three catch latest
gossip and make plans for the evening. Photo: D.
Quick browses through Rec-
ord Bar give Mark Pierce and
John Schreiber ideas on which
album to purchase. Photo: M.
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Updating their wardrobe from The Limited,
Debbie Crone and Heather Snapp match up
earrings. Photo: M. Mueller.
Equipped with cheese, this Godfather's delight
puts a smile on Laura McCarthy and Melissa
Buettner as they indulge. Photo: W. Clinton.
TOP TEN ALBUMS OF 1985
1. "Born in the U.S.A." -
2. "Reckless" -
3. "Like a Virgin" -
4. "Make it Big" -
5. "Private Danceru -
6. "No Jacket Required" -
7. "Beverly Hills Copsv -
8. "Suddenly" -
9. "Purple Rain" -
Prince and The Revolution
Tears for Fears
"Songs From the Big Chair',
Topping the Charts
Although the students representing
North High were not members among
the board of "Academies" which chose
best movies and music, they did give
their opinion of the best of '86.
What did North honor as the "Best
of '86'?" Like millions of Americans, our
surveys proclaimed "The Cosby Show"
as top of the television mountain. Let's
not forget mellow dramatic soaps such as
"Days Of Our Lives" and "Santa Bar-
bara." As we forge into the future, t'Back
to the Future"
film this year.
Yes, there were local preferences as
well. Godfather's proved cream of the
proved as number one
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crop as far as pizza joints went, with
Rocky Rococo's and Happy Joe's follow-
ing close behind. Of course, a perfect
dessert after pizza is ice cream, as Whitey's
won that honor by a landslide. Rounding
off a few preferences within the Quad-
cities was your choice of best clothing
stores. The Limited and Bachrachs reig-
ned king and queen of Northpark Mall.
Although opinions varied from person
to person, these previous winners were
chosen by the majority of the NHS student
body. Topping the charts not only nation-
ally but locally, these favorites surpassed
all other nominations and kept everyone
as Y l 'S x 5.
Whitey's is always a refreshing treat as Cindy
Crossen, Keri Shelton, and Cindy Shelton take a
break from yearbook. Photo: M. Mueller.
Trying to decide which movie to see, Steve
Conklin and Brian Noojin check over the enter-
tainment section. Photo: K. Kulcsar.
Closely-knit cast of "Teahouse" gathers
around their pet goat during the final perform-
ance. Photo: B. McCaw.
Future Broadway star? Maybe not, but Col.
Purdy was portrayed in a professional way. Photo:
Pre-show jitters d0n't slow down Lisa Williams
as she finalizes her make-up. Photo: A. Peterson.
5 , .
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Performing a First
Excitement filled the air as North's
first production came to a successful
ending. Tension and pressures were
replaced with cries of joy and sighs of
relief. Linda Schoffstall, who gracefully
portrayed the character Lotus Blossom,
commented, i'When everything comes
together, all the hard work is worth it
when you hear the crowd's applausef,
Nerves were calmed and feelings of
confidence overtook the actors. Most of
this confidence was due to the group's
director, Paul Holzworth. Craig Byram,
playing the lead of Capt. Fisby, stated,
"Mr Holzworth is the best qualified
director in the state," while Kim Mac-
dougall, executing the role of Sakini,
observed, "The cast has formed a family-
like atmosphere with Mr. Holzworth
posing as the father figure."
The feeling created in the molding
of this play into a first-rate production
was one the future drama members can
strive to carry on to other works at
Expression is an art vital to acting, as Kim
Entwistle gestures to the crowd. Photo: B. Chris-
Straight from Okinawa, these lovely Geisha girls
know how to enhance the audience. Photo: M.
"Your clothes should fit your per-
sonality, that's the fashion key," agreed
Elizabeth Emde and Kim Ernst in a
casual group discussion prior to half time
of the boys basketball game against
An anonymous senior added, "I
don't want girls to look like walking
gunny sacks." With more exacting com-
mentary, the "leg man approach" to the
fashion world was echoed by Bruce
Bibbs who quipped, "I like to see them
As for the guys, Kelli Ekstrand, Erin
Hill, and Lisa Lund compiled their best
likes for the male students - "tight',
levis and untucked oxford shirts!
During the '85-'86 school year,
gunny sacks were not seen, even in
paisley or punk, but definitely miles of
denim and oxford cloth infiltrated the
halls during school days. Of course, the
denim look was offset by the lollipop
shape of bulky layers at the top and
straight-legged jeans or stirrups at the
Paisleys, striped tweeds, and black suede boots
liven up Jeff Ruge's day as his colorful outfit of
purple and grays fights off the January "drearies."
Photo: M. Griesenbeck.
Wishing Hawaiian weather would quickly set in
on the Quad-Cities, USA, Paul Kelley sports bright
yellows and brilliant blues on a dismal January
day. Photo: B. Christian.
In a concensus of parents attending
the game, they "detest', the punk hair
styles with the spikes and shaves, the
shoes without socks, the boys' earrings,
and the unisex clothing. "I would just
like to know which are the girls and
which are the guysf' exclaimed several
"I like that fresh look, - with its
flowers, paisleys, and turned up collars,"
bubbled Marilyn Schreiber.
Annette McCarthy mused, 'KI like a
lot of the color and graphic design and
it's nice how the kids can dress to reflect
their moods - make an individual
statement, yet returning to the classics
is popular with the acceptable loafers
and letter jackets."
"After growing up wearing uniforms
from K - 12, it is refreshing to see young
people permitting each other to wear
bright colors and fun patternsf' sparkled
Lynn Witter who likes wearing some of
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Bulky, baggy, bloused loosely, the V-neck plunge
highlights casual flats with mix-match socks for a
braceleted Candy Tutor and a boldly striped
Jennifer Korch. Photo: V. Welk.
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Dressed up and looking sharp, Tracey Hayslett in
her soft pinks and Curtis Overton in his grey tones
and shiny penny loafers, sport a collegiate look.
Shades, huge checks, and up-
turned collars offset the sporty
and refreshing look as Holly
Prude, Erie Englund, and Ya!
erie Clark attractively model
their ebony coats, sweaters and
boots. Photo: C. Shelton.
.. - .4 Fashions v
Don't let John Fleishman's serious look fool you,
because he's having a good time jammin' the drums
at the Hawaiian Aud. Photo: A. Peterson
North's New Attitude dances to "Party All The "Oh Mister Santa . . . " playfully lullabies the
Time" at the halftime Boys Basketball game Show Choir to its audience at the Christmas Aud.
against Bettendorf. Photo: V. Welk. Photo: M. Mueller.
No, this isn't
a Chorus Line
it's the NHS
at the Christ-
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Getting the Spirit
A man strutted up and got a little
wild Sz crazy by yelling his lungs out,
then began to throw his suit coat off and
loosen his belt. Who was this crazy man?
And what was he doing? Well, anyone
attending a North High School aud
would have known that this was just
Principal Dr. Paul Johnson showing a
little school spirit!
The purpose of our auds at North
was to Cin an organized mannerj recognize
the various sports by introducing their
team members and to try to generate
some spirit in the audience. At the auds,
the flag corps and band performed their
numbers which got the crowd in an
upbeat mood. Also at the auds, the
cheerleaders rooted on the school in
between introductions given by the
coaches and words of wisdom given by
Dr. Johnson in order to get the students
interested, involved, and rowdy! After
the first few auds, suggestions from
students to seat the three classes in
different sections was dwelled upon. The
student body responded well to this
change and many thought that the first
aud we had in that manner, was the best
one so far. Cheerleading Coach Mrs.
Hester said that she thought there was
much more spirit and that it went a lot
better overall to seat the three classes
Throughout the year, many auds
were held, yet it wasn't always for a kick-
off to a certain sports season! We
incorporated formality and fun into the
auds, such as the Debut Auds, consisting
of the Presentation Aud, Spirit Aud, and
the Coronation Aud. There was also the
Senate sponsored Hawaiian Aud which
was just one of the events on Hawaiian
Day. Other than the hoola hooping
contest between the classes, we were also
entertained by Mafeth Yray's Hawaiian
Dance. Besides the Debut and Hawaiian
Auds, there was also a Christmas Aud,
consisting of teacher involvement and
musical skits. Although there were vari-A
ous types of auds presented, they all had
one thing in common: auds brought
everyone at North High together for a
fun time to loosen up and show some
Fire drills are usually a hassle, but this surprise
one alarmed the student body when it turned out
to be a pep aud. Photo: M. Mackenzie.
Junior and senior class members unite to cheer
on North at a pep aud. Photo: M. Evans.
Comini 4 ' Goin'
"Can I have a ride?"
That familiar plea seniors have
labeled sophomoric in the past was also
being used by juniors, and even seniors,
too! Since this was the first year of North
High School being in existence, parking
availability was contended with as neces-
Due to the student body of eleven
hundred people, carpooling, buses or
riding a bicycle or motorcycle were
several methods of getting to schoolg
those that had a car to drive preferred
that mode much more. There was some
exhilarating feeling of the freedom and
power one had when driving the family
car, even if it was the "beaten" Yet,
depending on where one lived was a
Cool breezes and an early morning mist escort
Jeff Stormer toward an eight o'clock geometry
session with Mrs. Kussatz the second week of
school. Photo: B. Christian.
"Hey, I'll call ya later," yells Jon Burkholder to
a friend as No. 69 loads busmates for a ride home
on Friday after a tiring day of Wildcat classes.
Photo: B. Christian.
major factor when deciding which meth-
od one travelled to and from school.
Not only was transportation signifi-
cant to the student during school hours,
but outside as well for extra-curricular
activities or going out with friends.
Conversations were heard in the halls
where friends would discuss plans for a
Friday night. Someone always asked, "Is
it my turn to drive?" Since some stu-
dents paid for their own gas, one didn't
want to be the one who always drove.
Why, even seniors have conflicts such as
this. So, sophies, there might have been
a day when glory long due was received
as a senior asked you, "Can I have a
After wishing Mom a good
day, Bill Endres readies to
unbuckle for a Wildcat day of
buckling down to books.
Photo: B. Christian.
1 ders perform for the
Cuddling his daughter as the cheer ea 1
h Tailgate Party, Coach Voyles enjoys the
crowd at t e
excitement of cookout goodies, entertainment, and cool S
- Ch 'tian
summer breezes. Photo. B. ns .
,n if' wiFIzwl"2
Ignoring our opponents,
Bob Graham and Mark
Schlichting join fans in si-
lent cheer. Photo: D. Smit. Q
Twelve hundred faces united
composing our new school. Dragged-out
and lazy or bright-eyed and bushy-
tailed, people managed to arrive at
school. From 4:30 a.m. until 11:30 p.m.
these faces filled our halls involving
themselves in North 's opera tion. Groups
working toward a common purpose were
vital to our accomplishments, elim-
ina ting cliques that would ha ve hindered
its functioning. Searching for new
identities, previous boundaries were
torn down to become acquainted with
our fellow classmates. Together, we
worked creating a successful opening.
Within these next pages lies an insight
to the people as we discovered each
Bursting the hoop, an enthusiastic Curt
Schreiber leaps onto the Held for the
Wildcats' Debut game against North
Scott. Photo: D. Smit.
Dedicated T S
0 t 0
With excitement in her voice, School
Board president Georgia Jecklin exclaimed,
ffOur students can be proud of the education
they receive in Davenport."
"With the opening of North High
School, I am confident that the tradition of
excellence that abounds in our schools will
become an intricate part of the Wildcat
The controversial issue within the com-
munity to convert Wood Junior High into
North along with the decisions to build a new
VVood and an addition to Central High
School was considered and studied for
approval early in 1984.
During this year, senior Michelle Kauf-
mann represented North at monthly meet-
ings, adding her opinion when necessary. "lt
was a valuable experience and I met many
interesting people," stated Kaufmann.
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School Board representative Michelle
Kaufmann intently takes notes at one of the
monthly meetings. Photo: D. Smit.
"If you sign here, we can get our new poolln
jokes Dr. Johnson to Acting Superintendent
Daryl Spaans. Photo: R. Semlow
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V North supporters are seen at school board
meetings where they have a chance to voice
g their opinions. Photo: D. Smit.
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North High is ready to start its first year.
Yes, many hours have come and gone -
And Wildcat spirit is coming on strong.
From Chris Peterson's design of the new gym floor
To Lynn Witter's ad sales of 310,000 and more,
We've seen people give of themselves and their skills,
To help get the work done and save on the bills!
Dave Bitterman - thanks for moving the staff through th
And Beth Dietz for your Wildcat and much, much more!
Sue Peterson - the book mover - many thanks to you,
And to all of the others who've contributed, tool
To those who have given,
As you walk through the hall,
Be proud - and with thanks -
We welcome you all!
by: Georgia Jecklin
Front Row - Acting Superintendent Dr. Daryl Spaans, President Georgia Jecklin, Secretary Marge
Barnes. Back Row - Jeanita Harris, Mary Williams, Clyde Mayfield, Dave lglehart, Dr. L.J. Twyner,
Vice President Kitty Schmidt.
Excitement? Come on! No high school
has an exciting administration. Most run
their schools like boot camps, or even Worse,
But the Home of the Wildcats was
different. North was proud to claim not only
an energetic administration, but also a very
enthusiastic and supportive one. North had
an administration which backed every aspect
the school had to offer.
Everything from extra-curricular activi-
ties to excellence in academic achievements
were encouraged. Principal, Dr. Paul E.
Johnson commented, "The opportunities for
North are unlimited and I am sure that our
school will continue the fine examples set in
the past by Central and West and I believe
that North will exceed all expectations in all
As for the operation of the school, the
administrators were not the commanders,
nor were they the wardensg instead they took
a more central routeg they became comrades
with the students. They were fair judges who
discussed problems and listened to sugges-
tions of the students before they handed out
Gradually we all became "family", shar-
ing ups and downs as we daily influenced
Activities Supervisor, Mel Warner shows
his school spirit on Official T-shirt Day.
Photo: M. Mueller.
"Ninety dollars! sold to the man in blue and
gold!" Raising money for various organiza-
tions and promoting spirit are two of the many
things Principal, Dr. Paul Johnson partici-
pates in. Photo: M. Evans.
I Wonder if we could get Dr Johnson to sign
this' laughs Associate Principal Ron Owen to
his counterpart Robert Wolf Photo R Shah
Principal Dr. Paul Johnson
Associate Principal Associate Principal Supervisor of Activities
Ron Owen Robert Wolf Mel Warner
'W , W W I
Richard Ashbacher - Mathematics. Jim An-
derson - Drivers Education. Henry L. Becker
- Science, Department Head. Eldon Bird -
Science, Mathematics, Assistant Varsity Foot-
ball Coach, Head Sophomore Boys Basketball
Coach, Head Sophomore Baseball Coach. Rich-
ard Fehlman - Language Arts, The Vestige
Adviser. Robert Filson - Industrial Arts.
"Y0u've got to use gestures to express yourself"
points out Drama teacher Mr. Holzworth during
tryouts for "Tea House of the August Moon."
Photo: P. O'Donnell
Amy Baker - Physical Education, Head Girls
Volleyball Coach, Assistant Girls Basketball
Coach. Ms. Carol Baldry - Mathematics. Betty
Christian - Language Arts, Norwica Adviser,
The Pursuit Adviser, The Vestige Adviser,
Girls Tennis Coach. Tom Corlett - Social
Studies. Dale Fogle - Science, Assistant Sopho-
more Girls Basketball Coach. Carol Ganten-
bein - Language Arts.
Robert Ballard - Social Studies, Head Varsity
Girls Basketball Coach. Charles L. Barrett -
Industrial Arts, Department Head. Mary Jo
Dunseith - Special Education. QL Elkjp - Social
Studies. Larry Gillis - Drivers Education.
Kerry Goodwin - Music, Orchestra Leader.
.,,, .... . A ,, 1
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"Well . . . my pet frogs got out
of their containers and started
playing hopskotch on my APP."
This, among others, was an
example of the excuses teachers
heard every day. Either it was
that, or, "I left my book in my
locker and my locker is on the
other side of the school. Can I go
ments to correct tonight.
Thanks, Eugene, for making my
job a little easier."
Schufflingto his seat, Eugene
realized teachers worked as well
as played. Since they upheld a
position in classes and had a rep
to protect, they could never fall
asleep in class or blow off their
work for the next day because
and get it'?,'
Since the faculty had assign-
ments to correct, papers to com-
pile, and readings to prepare for
the next day, one excuse didnit
hinder their functioning. "Good,
that is one less paper for me to
correct," the teacher replied,
"So now I only have 444 assign-
they had schedules to go by!
Satisfaction received by the
teachers through the students
successes was well deserved!
Summing up our faculty, Princi-
pal Dr. Paul Johnson proudly
stated that they are, "superior in
Howard Hart - Music,
Band Director. Marge
Hennings - Foreign
, n Hinrichsen -
ysica ca ron, s-
Coach, Head Sopho-
more Girls Basketball
Coach, Head Girls Golf
Coach. Paul F. Hittner
- Media Specialist
Paul J. Holzworth - Language Arts, Director All School
Plays, One Acts, Musical, Advisor to Drama Club, Advisor
Thespians. Marie A. Jeske - Business. Eric Jobgen -
Drivers Education, Head Wrestling Coach, Assistant Var-
sity Football Coach. Ken Kaul - Physical Education,
Head Varsity Baseball, Assistant Varsity Football, Intra-
murals Chairman, Head 9th Wrestling at Wood Junior
Donna Kitchell - Language Arts. Dianne F. Kussatz -
Mathematics. Bud Lange - Mathematics. Kathleen
Learn - Language Arts, Department Head, Student Sen-
ate Adviser, The Vestige Adviser.
Ruth Lehmkuhl - Accompanist for Music. David Lien -
Language Arts. Mrs. Madelynne M. Lillybeck - Busi-
ness, Sponsor International Club. Sue March - Home
Economics, Department Head.
Ron May - Fine Arts, Vocal Music, Variety Show, Musi-
cal, All State Music, music contests. G. E. Mayhew - Sci-
ence, Mathematics. John McGrath - Social Studies. Den-
nis Moeller - Language Arts, Girls Cross Country Coach,
Girls Track Coach
John Mullen - Mathematics. Robert Newell
- Drivers Education. Mr. George Pitcher -
Industrial Arts. Loren Reed A Art, Department
Head. Mr. Stephen Rich - Mathematics,
Department Head. J. D. Rios - Foreign Lan-
T6iiCh0l'S D0t Pictured - D011 Goetz ' Fofelkm guage, Language Arts, Varsity Boys Basketball
Language. Paul Herrig - Special Education. Coach.
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"Your assignment is on the board and you may
have the last few minutes to begin," directs
mathematics teacher Diane Kussatz. Photo: K.
Throughout N0rth's first year, focus was made
not only in education, but in other aspects as Joe
Scott and Don Goetz display their beautification
techniques. Photo: B. Christian
Norm Pagels - Art. Noel Patterson A Foreign
Language, Language Arts. Doreen Reiff-Buelt
- Language Arts, Advisor to Debate, Advisor to
Speech. Mrs. Betty Rich - Science. Cyrus E.
Robinson - Physical Education, Department
Head, Varsity Football Coach. Franklyn M.
Rogers - Business Education, Co-op.
is 4 .
"You mean there IS life out-
side of school'?', questioned lan-
guage arts teacher Doreen Reiff-
Yes, there Was. Believe it or
not. Well, at least they tried to
When not in the classrooms,
faculty members were working
at sport camps, country clubs, or
private enterprises that fulfilled
their other-than-classroom in-
Several swung golf clubs,
others chased tennis balls, and a
few pitched tents to enjoy the
great outdoors. Lazy afternoons
the fishermen of the faculty
could be found lying on a bank
or dock where they dreamed of
catching the "big one."
Breaking the tedium of their
hectic schedules during the
school year, many made time for
a dip in the pool or a lap around
the track at the Davenport Ath-
While several were seriously
jogging the terrains of the Quad-
Cities, others were quietly need-
lepointing, playing a serious
game of bridge, or escaping into
a captivating novel.
Whatever the faculty did with
their "free" time was worth the
time it took.
A Lv. H
I I .
X XI kj
xx ij, Q!!-
Joe Scott - Foreign Lan-
guage, Department Head,
School Beautification Com-
Nancy J. Shannon - Special Education. Reginald K.
Shoesmith - Business, Driver Education. Maura Stone -
Special Education. William Stone - Driver Education,
Department Head, Davenport Education Association Se-
nior Building Representative.
Terry Sullivan - Social Studies. Mr. Larry Swanson -
Science, Head Swimming Coach Girls and Boys. David H.
Swim - Social Studies, Department Head. Jerry Teel, Jr.
- Special Education, Assistant Varsity Football Coach,
Head Varsity Softball Coach.
George Thompson - Special Education, Department
Head. Max A. Thompson - Social Studies, Dr. A. Cheryl
Twyner - Resource Room. Thomas Vorhees - Special
Education, Assistant Sopho , Special
Michael N. Voyles - Business Education, Distributive
Education, Head Sophomore Football Coach, Assistant
Varsity Wrestling Coach, Assistant Varsity Baseball
Coach. Gretchen Wanek - Home Economics. Cindy
Winckler - ' , Assistant Cheerleading
Coach. Edwin Wooten - Science.
Students and teachers were indeed allies
in the never ending war for a good education
and a winning team. It took determined
people fighting together to get the "A" in
chemistry, or to win the game.
There were many different battles going
on, like the battle ofthe bands. Mr. Hart and
the band worked hard getting ready for
Maquoketa, their first competition. All that
hard Work paid off as they won first and a
third in marching competition.
Athletics was not the only battle going
on, academics was a whole different one.
From Algebra to Zoology students and
teachers spent hours each week preparing for
test. All that hard work paid off as a student
got the HA".
David Smit excitedly said, "Coming to
The Show Choir and Director Ron May jam
together at the Debut Aud. Photo: M. Mackenzie.
"What did you do to this?"
asks Sue Ann March, cooking
teacher. Photo: R. Semlow.
A big surprise is unveiled as Victor E. Wildcat is
born. Photo: B. Christian.
the pub is my secret weapon for battling had many Ways to combat the day's
the atrocities of the day." problems.
Band Director, Howard Hart, said, As one can see, students and teach-
Ul try to be home by four o'clock so I can ers were indeed determined allies.
see Star Trek." Teachers and students
,i ,,,, ,M W .J 17,
Students and faculty
blend together at the
Dedication of North
High, Photo: B. Chris-
a f if
'VM if ,,
"Oh, Jeez. I forgot my speech!" says senior Pete
Vogt. Photo: D. Smit.
Student Senate adviser, Ms. Learn, gives senior
Prasanta Reddy a helping hand. Photo: Staff.
Indu triou artner hip
Look, I can see myself in the floor!"
Hurry up! Let's get out of here before
"Oh, I don't feel good!"
Ilm so hungry!"
'4Embarrassingl I forgot my locker
Because of the highly qualified sup-
port staff at North, memorable responses
such as the above were echoed throughout
our maze of rooms almost daily.
The maintenance crew spent seven-
teen and a half hours daily, not only
shining the floors, but keeping the building
Cafeteria Workers: Front Row - Marylyn
Gavert Donna Haas Joanne Alexander Millie
Geiger Delores Fuller Mim Holden. Second
Row - Dorothy Stanger Debbie Kelley Sue
Wymore Evie Waltman Wardeen Allen. Back
Row - Bonnie Harkson Helen Donaldson Pat
Hoffman Angie Myrick Janet Mastin Ruth
Garlock Margaret Milne Lois Havig Al Flores.
very neat and clean.
The teacher assistants CTASJ not only
watched the halls, but frequently traveled
to 7-Eleven, Happy J oe's, and other nearby
hangouts to inquire on the whereabouts of
For different symptoms, students
could have seen either the school nurse or
psychologist. The nurse handled every-
thing from headaches to sprained ankles
whereas the psychologist dealt with prob-
lems varying from paranoia to stress-relat-
Well, could you have eaten 1,775
lunches? That's how many lunches our
cafeteria workers prepared every day.
While 525 were served at North, another
1,250 were satellited to various elementary
Giving out locker combinations was
just one of the many duties of the secretari-
al staff. These dedicated ladies backed up
the administration by doing everything
from answering telephones and typing
letters to handing out admits and selling
Crawford and Fred
Psychologist and Nurse: Dr. Gary Janes and
Secretaries: Front Row - Marcella Schwenker, Marti
Timmerman, Robyn Stender. Back Row - Kay
Schmidt, Cindy Mackenzie, Marcia Matheson.
I ,f A
Maintenance: Front Row - Brad Wamslay Mark Meinert Jim Young. Back Row - Bob Hallar Bill Haneghan Mike Rosenbohm
Bob Heath Greg Sothman Celesta Ralfs Gary Garretson.
Support Staff v
"We've got spirit, yes, we do. We've got
spirit, how 'bout you?" chants the
varsity football squad at a pep aud.
Photo: D. Smit.
, 1 i
tif 5 .,. 2
"Hmm . . . who shall I vote for?" Chris
Bozik and Laura Immesoete wait in line
to vote. Photo: P. Lynch.
Towards the awaiting Court members,
Kit Hayslett escorts Tracy Tronsdon
down the gym. Photo: D. Smit.
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As we rejoined from Central, West,
and the junior highs to form the new
cluster called the North High Wildcats,
many people looked down on us, but not
for long! As school continued, the stu-
dent body let everyone know we were on
the prowl with other schools listed on the
menu! Academics was our meat -
always required and the basis of every-
thing else. If one wanted a side dish,
there were many sports from which to
choose. Then there also was the variety
of organizations, the fruit and the vege-
tables. When Victor E. Wildcat was born
- he set to serve the desserts beginning
at the games of our state ranked girls'
volleyball team. Some of his favorite
dishes were served when the Band took
third place in the field competition and
At the Maquoketa Band Festival,
the Flag Corps took first as best auxiliary
corp, and at the debate tournament early
in the season North won their first
debate trophy capturing third place. As
Victor devoured his opponents, he never
became full, but remained prepared for
yet another meal.
"I'm never going to eat another bite of
jello as long as I live!" mumbles Richie
Kline as he desperately tries to swallow
his last few bites in hopes of winning the
Debut Jello Slurp. Photo: B. Christian.
Some people don't dress up to go to the
Nerd Dance - they just go as they are and
enjoy jamming to the beat. Photo: M.
retawi. -and Preili
S ch ab illgrgotol
,X enzle -
Anderson, Pamela M.
Anderson, Pamela S.
arnes Tan a
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'LTO GIVE OF MYSELF AND JUST BE SATISFIED BY
SEEING HOW HAPPY I MAKE OTHERS AND HOW I
AFFECT NORTH WITH MY CONTRIBUTIONS IS
MORE SATISFYING TO ME THAN RECEIVING THE
GLORY BY SHOUTING TO EVERYONE - "HEY, LOOK
WHAT I DID!"
- KERI SHELTON
SENIOR POWER! We led North through its
first year in existence with enthusiasm and pride
bursting through! Many powers and privileges were
allowed to our senior class - afterall, we didn't have
a rule book constituting our school!
Apprehensive and confused thoughts at the end
of our junior year turned into positive ones. A new
beginning had many promising aspects! North High
School was an opportunity to blend Central and West
students together to work towards a main goal -
establishing our identity and gaining respect - this
was a challenge!
We all had one common interest - wanting to
make our senior year the best year, not only because
it's supposed to be the best year of our lives, but
because we wanted to leave knowing that we did
something for North! Something for future senior
classes to build on and also for us to be proud of and
respected for! The elected Senior Class Officers and
the Co-Presidents of Senate were delegated power to
lead the first graduating class through a spirited and
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MIKE BEHRENS: Basketball 10,11,12. Base-
ball 1O,11,12. Golf 12. D-Mens 11.12. Honor Roll
12. Junior Achievement 11. Who's Who In
America 11.12. TONY BEVIER: Football
10,12. Golf 12. Baseball 12. Ski Club 12.
JANEEN BIENLIEN: Vestige 12. Marc's Big
Boy. NANCY BOEVER: Band 10,11,12. Span-
ish Club 10,11. GAA 10,11. Track 10. Newspaper
12. Ski Club 12. Winterguard 12. BELVA J.
BROWN: Upward Bound 10,11,12. Soccer 10.
Spanish Club 10,11. Mixed Chorus 10. Newspa-
per 10. KELLY BURKE: Track 10,11,12.
Softball 10,11,12. Cross Country 10. Basketball
10. FCA 10,11. Homecoming Worker 10. DANA
BURSON: Volleyball 10,11,12 Honorable Men-
tion, All State. Basketball 10,11,12 Honorable
Mention All-Metro. Track 10,11. Who's Who In
America 12. Band 10. GAA 10,11, KIMBERLY
CARLSON: Honor Roll 10,11,12. Cheerleading
12. Spanish Club 10,11. Agate 10. TSC 10.
Drama Club 10. Junior Achievement 10. Execu-
tive Corporate Secretary. SERGIO CASTIL-
LAS: Track 10,11,12. Baseball 12. JEAN
CHANG: Tennis 10,11,12. Band 10,11,12 Presi-
dent. Variety Show 10,11,12. Flag Corps 10,11,12
Captain. Honor Roll 10,11,12. Ski Club 10,11,12.
Who's Who In America 11. A-Cappella 11.
Mixed Chorus 10. Show Choir 10,11. FCA 10.
House of Representatives.
"GIVE ME AN N!" shouts the senior section at the
pep aud opening day of the Boys Basketball game.
Photo: M. Mackenzie.
Carlson, Kimberly K
AT THE WINTER sports pep aud, senior power
shines as they learn the Wildcat School Song.
Photo: M. Mackenzie.
KATHLEEN CHARTRAND: Newspaper 11.
TY CULVER: Upward Bound 10,11,12. Foot-
ball 12. House of Representatives 12. Senate 11.
TIM CLARK: Soccer 10,11,12. SUE CRAM-
ER: Tennis 10,11,12. Band 10,11,12 Secretary.
Flag Corps 10,11,12 Captain. House of Repre-
sentatives 12. Mc Donalds. SCOTT DAILEY:
Co-op 12. Letterman's Club 12. Thespians 12.
KARA DICKEY: Honor Roll 10,11,12. Art Club
12. House of Representatives 12. JON DOYLE:
French Club 10,11. International Club 10,11.
Newspaper 11,12 Editor-In-Chief. Who's Who
In America 11. CRAIG DUEKER: Basketball
10,11,12. Baseball 12. Spanish Club 11,12.
Debate 10. MEGAN DUKE: Cross Country
1O,11,12. Track 1O,11,12. FCA 11,12. Homecom-
ing Worker 11. Spree Worker 11. JILL ENGEL:
Cheerleading 10,11 fCaptainD,12. Homecoming
Worker 1O,11,12. Ski Club 10,11,12. Gymnastics
10. Diving 10. FCA 10. Debut Candidate. ERIC
D. ENGLUND: Honor Roll 10,11,12. Soccer 10.
Spanish Club 11,12. House of Representatives
10,11. Junior Achievement 10,11. Newspaper 11.
Senate 12. Ski Club 12. TSC 11. Who,s Who In
America 11,12. Yearbook 11. Homecoming
Worker 12. Spree Worker 12. GREG FRAN-
ICH: Football 1O,11,12 Captain. Track 1O,11,12.
Sophomore Conference Champ Shot Put. Let-
termans Club 10,11,12. Swimming 10. Softball
10,11. Junior Achievement 10,11. Ski Club 10.
AMY FRIEMEL: Newspaper 12. KIMBERLY
GANTT: Basketball 10. Softball 10. TAMMI
GARTON: Tennis 10,11,12. Ski Club 10,11,12.
Gymnastics 10. Business Club 10. FCA 10.
Science Club 11. Homecoming Worker 10,11.
Prom Worker 10. Spree Worker 10,11.
Clark, Jason '
fx fl in f
COX, Danny . . fr
Craig, Dennis if I
Cramer, Sue ' f' '
Dailey, Scott V A , ""-r. ,,,y Y W
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TRXCPAE N by
FURE? will we' I
Amt bchrex her of his
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poseve Race., Photo
"LAST SUMMER WHEN I WAS ONE OF
' d P
THE TWO SELECTED FROM CENTRAL TO
GO TO BOYS STATE GOVERNMENT
CAMP, IT HELPED TO BOOST MY MORALE
AND EXPERIENCE IN LEADERSHIP."
"Life imposes change, but if one can't
adapt then they won't do well in life."
Curt Schreiber took his own advice,
making the most out of his senior year. He
was Co-President of Senate, a member in Art
Club, Baseball, Football, Track and Wres-
Curt wrestled his third year for Varsity
Wrestling at 167 pounds and his goal was to
go to State. As a captain of North's Wrestling
Squad, he grew to know Coach Eric Jobgen.
Curt said that he really respected Jobgen and
he influenced him a great deal during his
Curt was also co-captain in football his
senior year. In football he started offensively
as guard and defensively as a linebacker.
From his defensive skills, Curt obtained
honorable mention in Conference, as well as
State, and was second in the Conference
because of his excellence in guarding. Being
one of CHS two juniors chosen last year as
a well-rounded student most likely to suc-
ceed in leadership contributed to Curt's
excellence in all of the areas he participated
in. Seniors 65
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Thom Yarme' - an 'iff I
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l iped he' award- , ff' '
Pitexotoz Nl. Evans' ' " A i'iii i' ' I
A 1,1 " "SINCE I'M So BUSY WITH HOME-
l"""- WORK AND ALL OF THE SCHOOL ACTIVI-
TIES I'M INVOLVED IN, I HAVE NO TIME
TO RELAX - I'M KINDA ON THE GOV,
On PBS station channel 12 at 6:30 p.m. on
Thanksgiving Day, November 28. 1985, Celeste
Thomas's big goal had finally become a reality - she
Was one of the twelve clarinet players that partook
in the All-State Music Festival! As the only qualifier
from North's Band, Celeste's practices paid off as she
proudly accepted the honor of lst part, 7th chair in
Celeste began by learning the 12 scales by heart
and a metronome beat of 88. After auditions in
Washington, Iowa. Celeste traveled to district com-
petition. The final elimination contained 83 clarinet
players trying for 12 All-State positions. Complex
music requirements weren't so hard, as her two years
previous experience strengthened her talents. Band
took up much time, yet Celeste found time to
participate in other co-curricular activities, as Cheer-
leading, Orchestra, Track, and Senate. These organi-
zations didn't hinder her education during her senior
year, for Celeste was in the top three percent of her
class. After all, her grades are what Celeste was the
most proud of!
Hatfield, Susan K.
Ha slett, Kitrell
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SATERICA GRAVES: Volleyball 10. Basket-
ball 10. Track 10. Soccer 10. Softball 10.
JOLENE GRIFFIN: Basketball Manager.
Spanish Club 10,11. Science Club 10,11. FCA 10.
Hardees. SUSAN K. HATFIELD: Volleyball
10,11 fAll Statel 12. Basketball 10,11,12. Soft-
ball 10,11,12 All State Honorable Mention.
Track 10,11. Spanish Club 10,11. Honor Roll 10.
KITRELL HAYSLETT: Track 1O,11,12. Foot-
ball 11,12. Basketball 12. Baseball 12. JEFF
HESTER: Football 10,11,12. Track 10,11,12.
Softball 10,11,12. FCA 10,11,12. Newspaper
l0,11,12. Wrestling 10,12. Baseball 12. French
Club 10,11. Black Student Cultural Society 10.
D-Mens 11. Prom Worker 12. Spree Worker 12.
DANIEL HORKULIC: Ski Club 10,11,12.
Swimming 10,11. Spanish Club 10,11. Mobius
10. Newspaper 10,11. LAURA IMMESOETE:
Volleyball 10,11,12 Most Improved Player.
Softball 10,l1,12. Honor Roll 10,l1,12. Basket-
ball IO. FCA 11. Ski Club 12. Spree Worker 12.
Cookie Factory. CHRIS JOHNSON: GAA
10,11. House of Representatives 12. Newspaper
10,12 Editor of News. Soccer 10. German Club
10. Who's Who In America 11,12. Mixed Chorus
10. Girl Scouts 11 President of Troop 1108.
JENIFER JOHNSON: Art Club 10,11,12.
Newspaper 10. TCC 11. TSC 11. Yearbook 10.
Mixed Chorus 10. VALERIE L. JOHNSON:
Drama Club 10,11,12. Cheerleading 12. Newspa-
per 11. Thespians 11,12. A-Cappella 12. Mixed
Chorus 11. Musical Productions 11,12. All
School Play 12. GALA Worker 12. Homecoming
Worker 12. Prom Worker 11,12. MICHELLE
KAUFMANN: Tennis 10,11,12. Art Club
10,11,12. Honor Roll 10,11,12. French Club 11.
GAA 10,11. House of Representatives 10,11.
Mobius 11. School Board Representative 12.
TSC 10,11. Who's Who In America 11,12.
Homecoming Worker 12. ANGELA KEENEY:
Tennis 10,11. Spanish Club 11, GAA 10,11.
Senate 12. TSC 10,11. Variety Show 10. Treble
Choir 10. ROCK 11. Homecoming Worker 12.
PAUL KELLEY: Football 10. Basketball 11.
Track 12. Baseball 12. DANIEL J. KITSIS:
. Howard, Kim
Y Hughes, Lora
Johnson, Valerie L.
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Agate 10. Honor Roll 11. Variety Show 11. ELIN
KJETLAND: Soccer 12. German Club 12.
International Club 12. Spanish Club 12. Foreign
Exchange Student from Norway. Drama Club
12. Ski Club 12. Yearbook 12. RICHIE KLINE:
Football 10,11,12 Captain. Track 10,11,12.
Wrestling 12. Baseball 12.
TRYOUTS FOR THE School Play make Anna
Markelius and Linda Schoffstall nervous as they
practice their lines. Photo: Staff.
TRYING TO EXPLAIN her move to New York, Ruta Shah converses with Dr. Johnson and Dr.
Spaans. Photo: R. Semlow.
Kronfeld, Jacquelyn M.
Lindemoen, Sharon A.
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JACQUELYN M. KRONFELD: Spanish Club
10,11,12. French Club 10,11. Honor Roll 11. House
of Representatives 11. KATHLEEN KULCSAR:
Yearbook 10,11,12 Sports Editor. Volleyball 10.
French Club 10,11. International Club 12. Honor
Roll 10. Quill and Scroll 11,12. Senate 12. Who's
Who In America 12. Homecoming Worker 12. Taco
Johnis. Prom Worker 12. Spree Worker 12. KORY
KLEPPE: Football 10. Soccer 11,12, German Club
12 President. Art Club 12. Devil's Diary 11.
Newspaper 12. Yearbook 12 Artist. Prom Worker
12. Petersen's Harned Von Maur. MICHELE
LeMAR: Honor Roll 10,11,12. Art Club 10,11.
Drama Club 10,11. Vestige 12. Newspaper 11. TCC
11. Mixed Chorus 10,11. SHARON A. LINDE-
MOEN: GAA 10. Newspaper 10,11. Yearbook
10,11. TONYA MACIAS: Softball 10,11,12. GAA
10,11. MARJORIE MACKENZIE: Band
10,11,12. German Club 11,12. Junior Achievement
10. Junior Theatre 10. Yearbook 12 Chief Photog-
rapher. Variety Show 11. Winterguard 12. HOLLY
MACUMBER: Variety Show 10,11,12. A-
Cappella 11,12. Band 10,11. Mixed Chorus 10.
Orchestra 10. Show Choir 10,11. FCA 10,11.
ANNA MARKELIUS: International Club 12.
Foreign Exchange Student from Sweden. Drama
Club 12. Ski Club 12. All School Play 12. MELAN-
IE MARTINEZ: Spanish Club 10,11,12. Basket-
ball 1O. Track 10. Cheerleading 12. Statistician for
Basketball. Drama Club 12. Honor Roll 10,11. A-
Cappella 12, Show Choir 12. PATRICK MASON:
Tennis 10. French Club 10. Black Student Cultural
Society 10,11. House of Representatives 10,11.
Newspaper 12. Homecoming Worker 12. Burger
King. JOSH MILLER: Newspaper 1O,11,12. Foot-
ball 10. Cross Country 12. Track 12. French Club
10. Ski Club 12. Tootsies Malt Shop. MIKE
MUELLER: Trainer for all Sports 10,11,12.
French Club 10. D-Mens 10,11. Newspaper 12.
Senate 12. Homecoming Worker 12. Co-Chairman
of Debut. Office Assistant 12.
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Pete 'V ctginrfe YO hit the
thg hrs to: M. Mac.
"BEING SENATE CO-PRESIDENT
AND HAVING A LOT OF INPUT IN
SCHOOL FUNCTIONS IS MY BIGGEST
ACCOMPLISHMENT AND I'VE GAINED A
LOT OF RESPECT FROM THIS."
Who was the funniest guy at North High
School? The senior class decision was clear-
cutg Pete Vogt brought out the little kid in
everyone with his big grin and wild and crazy
personality! Petels outgoingness was natural
and was displayed in the many areas he was
involved with - he Was Senate Co-President
and in Baseball and Football for three' consecu-
Knowing Coach Robinson throughout the
years made Football a little more fun. Through
lots of tough work, Pete realized that it can't
get you down. Although they lost 0-7, he felt
their best game of the season was at Assump-
tion. Watching game films helped them plan
In order to plan events as Senate Co-
President, Principal Dr. Paul Johnsonis ap-
proval was sometimes demanded. Pete had
been given alot of freedom from Dr. Johnson
which made him confident. He stated that Dr.
Johnson influenced him the most his senior
year. From having input as Co-President in
school functions and having Dr. Johnson's
approval, Pete gained alot of respect.
A ber on the ban
mei? X V olley
N nova Valdez
Tamil, Sanz bumps
Z "OUR SENIOR CLASS IS DETERMINED BECAUSE
WE WANT TO LEAVE KNOWING THAT WE DID
SOMETHING GOOD. IT'S BETTER TO BE POSITIVE
AND INVOLVED RATHER THAN SAY, MOH, WE
PARTIEDU BECAUSE ANYBODY CAN PARTYY'
'fThe most memorable part of volleyball during
my senior year was knowing what an impact we had
on our audience - that we were what they remem-
bered the next day in school when we were the main
conversation," Sally Valdez stated. Sally contributed
a lot to North High's successful year ending as 5th
ranked in the State - she was named the best
defensive player on the team, was a KIIK Ath1ete's
Player of the Week nominee, and was a member of
the Junior National Team which ended its year
The Junior National Team consisted of the best
volleyball players in the nation composed through
district and state competitions that went through
elimination processes. Sally tried out for the team at
the end of the volleyball season her junior year. Her
8 day tour of Canada proved successful as they won
the Junior National Team tournament against the
Canada Womens National Team. Sally's victorious
year in Junior Nationals and in North's being ranked
as H5 in the State made her proud and excited to say
that she represented North High School.
Murphy, James M.
Page. Penelope iA'ii
Reddy, Prasanta K.
Ricker, Lyle W.
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at 1 , 4.
JAMES M. MURPHY: Drama Club 10,11,l2.
Band 10,11,12. Jazz Band 10,1l,l2. Musical Pro,
ductions 10,11,12. Variety Show 10,11,12. Junior
Achievement 10,11. Rastrelli's. MARGARET
O'DONNELL: Drama Club 10. Newspaper
12.Yearbook 11,12 Organizations Editor. Mixed
Chorus 10. Musical Productions 10. Homecoming
Worker 12. MAT OLES: Football 12. Art Club 12.
A-Cappella 12. Mixed Chorus 12. DAVID PASH:
Soccer 10,11,12. Spanish Club 11,12. Football 10.
Agate 10. D-Mens ll. Who's Who In America 12.
CHRIS PETERSON: Spanish Club 10,11,12.
Basketball 12. FCA 10,11. HEATHER POOLEY:
Tennis 10,11. Football Manager 11. Spanish Club
11. Art Club l0,1l. CAA lll,.l1. Honor Roll 10.
House of Representatives 1l,12. Junior Achievef
ment 10. TSC 10,1l. Who's Who ln America 11,12..
Yearbook 12 Artist. Society for Distinguisliecl
American High School Students 1 1,1 2. Homeconi
ing Worker 11. Endicott Johnson Shoes. ELIZA-
BETH PRIES: Agate 10. Drama Club 10,l1,11'
GAA 10. House of liepreseiitatixl-es 10,1 1. -lunioi
Achievement 11. Newspaper 11, 'lllic Rock 10,11
Ski Club 12 Volleyball 10. Track ll, Manager
Tennis 10,11, Varsity. Student Trainer, football,
track, bolleyball. PRASANTA K. REDDY: De
bare 10,1 1,12 Secretarv, President, Final Round ii.
Districts, Outstanding Representative in Districts-
Congress. Drama Club 10,11,12. Vice President.
Childrens Theatre Musicals. All School Play 12.
Honor Roll 1O,11,12. French Club 10.11 Vice
President. Agate 10,12 GAA 10 House of Repre-
sentatives 11. Senate 12 Musical Productions 12
Homecoming Worker 12. Prom Worker 11. LYLI.
W. RICKER: Football 10,11 Newspaper 12.
Thespians 10. Show Choir 10. RYAN ROSEKF.:
Wrestling 12. Soccer 12. All School Play 12. JODI
SABEL: Softball 12. Manager for Volleyball and
Basketball 12. Spanish Club 10. GAA 10. Senate-
10. Special Olympics Helper 10,11 Yearbook 12
GALA Worker 10,11. Homecoming Worker 10,1i.
Prom Worker 10,11. Spree Worker 12. Supervisor
at Hardees. PEGGY SAGER: German Club 10,11
Co-op 12. Devil's Diary 11. Honor Roll 12. Newspa-
per 12 Features Editor. Mixed Chorus 10. Records
Clerk at Davenport Police Departments. STACI
L. SANDBACH: Drama Club 12. A-Cappella 12.
Band 10. Mixed Chorus 11. MELISA SCHABIL-
ION: Track 12. Softball 12. Co-op 12. Drama Club
10. Honor Roll 10. House ol' Representatives 12.
Senior Class President. Spree Worker 10. Debut
Candidate. Strums. MARK SCHLICIITING:
Football 10,1 1,12 Captain, All Conference. News
paper 10,1 1,12. Wrestling l0,l2. Baseball 10,12. D-
Mens 11.12. FCA 10,1l. LINDA SCHOFFS-
TALL: Agate 10.1 1.12. Drama Club 10,11,12.
Musical Productions 10,1l,12. French Club l0,11.
German Club 12. International Club 12. Av
Cappella 1l,l2. Mixed Chorus 10. Show Choir 12
School Play 12. Junior Ulympics 10, Big Boy.
CURTIS SCHREIBER: Football 10.11.12 Cap
tain, Honorable Mention in State. Wrestling
l1l,1l,l2 Vaplfliii. ll Mens I0.ll.l?. Vlil'H1'k 10.11.
Baseball l2.1lerinan1'lulnlll.Ar1Club l2.l"CA 10.
Senate 1'oel'residen1 lil, Whos Who ln America
12 Honiecoinimi Worlo-i 12. Spree Worker 11.12
'l'm'0 J-'lil 'S
. .....,. .,.... . ,.... , . ....
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' . lichtin , Mark
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Schultz, Teri A. Schutte, Mary
Scoggins, Steven Scott, Richard
f. 1 W
TERI A. SCHULTZ: Cross Country 10. Soccer 10.
German Club 10. Debate 12. GAA 10,11. House of
Representatives 10,11. Junior Achievement 10
fTreasurerJ 12 fPresidentJ. Newspaper 10,12. Ski
Club 10. TCC 10,11. TSC 10,11. Yearbook 10. Girl
Scouts 11 fVice President? 12fTreasurerJ. TONYA
K. SEEMANN: Art Club 10. Drama Club 10,11.
Junior Achievement 10. RICK SEMLOW: Track
12. Cheerleading 12, Yearbook 12. Happy Joes.
Burger King. RUTA SHAH: Yearbook 10,11,12
Co-Editor-in-Chief. Honor Roll 10. Mixed Chorus
10. Musical Productions 10. Homecoming Worker
12. CINDY SHELTON: Cheerleading 10,11,12.
Senate 10,11,12. Who's Who in America 10,11,12.
Yearbook l0,11,12 Student Life Editor. Homecom-
ing Worker 10,11,12. Spree Worker 10,11,12.
French Club 10,11. FCA 10,11. Honor Roll 10. Quill
and Scroll 11,12. Prom Worker 12. Debut Candi-
date 12. Senior Class Secretary. Rastrelli's. KERI
SHELTON: Cheerleading 10,11 fCaptainJ,12.
Quill and Scroll 1O,11,12. Who's Who in America
1O,11,12. Yearbook 10,11,12 Senior Editor, Faculty
Editor. French Club 10,11. FCA 11. Honor Roll 10.
Senate 12. Homecoming Worker 11,12. Spree
Worker 11,12. Prom Worker 12. Senior Class
Treasurer. YMCA. Wendy's. Coach House Gifts.
CHRISTOPHER SHIELDS: Track 10,11.12.
Baseball 10,11,12. Agate 10,11,12. Basketball 10.
Cheerleading 12. Who's Who in America 12. A-
Cappella 11,12. Mixed Chorus 10. Show Choir 11.
Prom Worker 12. Drama Club 12. FCA 10,11.
Letterman's Club 11,12. RACHELLE SMILEY:
Spanish Club 10. Honor Roll 10,12. Ski Club 12.
Prom Worker 12. Spree Worker 12. BRAD SNOV-
ER: Tennis 10,11,12. FCA 10,11,12. Football 10.
Basketball 10. Baseball 10.12. Business Club 10,11
Secretary. House of Representatives 11.12. Junior
Achievements Vice President. Senate 10. Ski Club
11,12. Mixed Chorus 10. Venture. Apple River City
Cafe. KATHY L. STANTON: Band 10,1 1.12.
Honor Roll 10,11,12. TSC 10. Jazz Band 12.
Musical Productions 11,12. Orchestra 12. All
School Play 12. Co-op 12. Flag Corps 11. AMY
TAYLOR: Swimming 10,11,12 Captain. Aquesta
10,11,12. Synchronized Swimming 10,11,12. Band
10,11,12. Spanish Club 10,11. TSC 10. Flag Corps
11, GAA 10,11. Honor Roll 10. TAMMY S.
TAYLOR: Honor Roll 1O,11,12. Art Club 12.
National Honor Society 11,12. Mixed Chorus 10,11.
Musical Productions 10,11. Library Assistant
10,11. Prom Worker 11. CELESTE THOMAS:
Track 10,11,12 Captain, First in State, All Ameri-
can Trackster. Honor Roll 10,11,12. National
Honor Roll. Senate 10,11,12 Treasurer. Band
10,11,12 All State. Cheerleading 12. Spanish Club
10. GAA 10,11. House of Representatives 10. Who's
Who in America 12. Mixed Chorus 11. GALA
Worker 10,11. Homecoming Worker 12. Pizza Hut.
ELLEN THOMPSON: Junior Achievement
10,11,12 President. Vice President of Marketing.
Debate 12. GAA 10. Honor Roll 11. House of
Representatives 11,12. Library Assistant 10. Mc
Donalds. Balloons, Balloons, Balloons. TOM
TRAYLOR: Football 1O,12. Track 12. Baseball 12.
TRACY L. TRONDSON: Track 1O,11,12 Na-
tional Honorable Mention, High school Girls Track
All American. Homecoming Worker 10,11,12, Co-
Chairman of Debut. Senate 10,11,12. Cross Coun-
try 10. GAA 11. Debut Queen. Prom Worker 11,12.
Senior Class Vice President. CAMMIE TWITO:
Volleyball 10. Cheerleading 12. Trainer for Foot-
ball and Basketball 10,11. Ski Club 11,12 Vice
President. Homecoming Worker 12. Prom Worker
12. Spree Worker 12. Rastrelli's. SALLY VAL-
DEZ: Volleyball 10,11,12 Captain, First Team All-
Conference. Fifth Team All-State. Basketball
10.11,12 Captain. Soccer 11,12. Yearbook 12
Typist. WENDY VANDER WILT: Softball 12.
Manager for Basketball 12. French Club 10.
Science Club 11
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"THE MOST MEMORABLE PART OF
MY FOOTBALL CAREER WAS DURING
MY SOPHOMORE YEAR WHEN I GOT
MOVED UP TO VARSITY TO PLAY FOR
THE PLAY-OFFS AND CHAMPIONSHIP
GAME WHEN WE WENT TO STATELH
Army-bound football player Richie Kline
busied himself in wrestling, track, and baseball
as well as football during his senior year. Richie
began his football career five years ago when
his friends encouraged him to join. Having the
opportunity to come to North for his senior
year, Richie was excited to be part of the first
graduating class and to be reunited with old
friends from junior high.
Participating in football during junior
high prepared Richie and toned him up for
high school. At the end of the football season,
Richie stated that they did have a lot of talent,
just a lot of bad breaks. Richie enjoyed playing
football because it was exciting, and when
others dropped out around the beginning of the
season, he stayed on because, "I felt we still had
a chance of doing something? The football
players psyched themselves up by praying in
a circle before the games. He felt like the team
was a family of close friends and proudly stated
that, "we didn't even have one fight - and that's
not too common these days!"
NNA BET, ai
, thi 1 d,
an Y do TTOU
if-iiiees -Tdiiiythe Jeuo
5011 PHO Ph0tOZ
'LWINNING THE DEBUT QUEEN TITLE
Representing North as the first ever Debut
Queen, Tracy Trondson modestly, but full of pride,
accepted the honor. Tracy was presented with the
Debut Queen Sash, Bouquet of Roses, septor, and
last, but not least, was crowned by Principal Dr. Paul
Johnson at the Coronation Aud on Wednesday,
October 9, 1985. After being escorted by Kit Hayslett
to her beaming-with-pride parents, Tracy was led
down the gym towards the roaring student body. A
surge of excitement rushed through Tracy's body, as
she realized that this was reality and not a dream.
Some of Tracy's dreams have come true also, as
seen in her Track accomplishments. In Tracyls three
years participating in Track, she worked hard to do
the best that she could - Tracy received the A11-
American High School Track and the National High
School Honorable Mention Awards. Her favorite
events were the sprints and the sprint medley
MADE ME FEEL SUCCESSFUL AND HAS
HELPED TO BOOST MY SELFUCONFI-
because they were rather short. Since Track is a very
pressuring sport, Tracy said, "I just block everything
else out and think of running."
SENIORS NOT PICTURED:
McNeal, La Sondra
Witte, Rebecca I.,
ON HER WAY to a yearbook workshop in Iowa City,
Kathy Kulcsar concentrates deeply about her upcoming
day. Photo: R. Semlow.
CLASS BRAIN: Prasanta Reddy Sz Dave Willet
CLASS FLIRT: Rachelle Smiley 8a Curt Schreiber
MOST ATHLETIC: Sue Hatfield dr Bryan Noble
NICEST PERSON: Jill Engel 81 Tom Traylor
FUNNIEST PERSON: Celeste Thomas Sz Pete Vogt
BEST PERSONALITY: Michelle Kaufmann 8: Jeff Hester
BEST SMILE: Cindy Shelton Kr Josh Miller
BEST LEGS: Tracy Trondson SL Curt Schreiber
BEST LOOKING: Tracy Trondson dz Josh Miller
MOST STRIKING EYES: Clammie Twito 81,
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCWIED: Celeste Thomas 8'
MOST INVOLVED: Keri Shelton 81 Curl Schreiber
Wiese, Sandy Wilkins, Anne
Willet, Dave Williams, Elmer
Woode, Nancy Woode, Sarah
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Graduation is the beginning of the rest of your
life. I t's a time to be proud of all you have
accomplished, to hope for bigger and better things.
It's a time to start planning for your future, and
what you are going to become. I t's a time of good
wishes and good luck, and a brand new start.
Remember your family and friends for they are an
important part of your goals and accomplishments.
Always remembering good times, hold onto the
memories and look back at them fondly, keeping
them planted in your heart forever.
Wherever you travel, you will always be
thought of You are loved and treasured in many
people 's hearts. Whatever path you follow. don 't
ever forget your friends, for you are as much a part
of them, as they are of you.
PETE VOGT: Football 10.11.12 Captain. Baseball
10,11.12. House of Representatives 10.11. Senate
1O,11,12 Co-President. Homecoming Worker
1O,11,12. Letterman's Club 11. Who's Who in
America 12. Prom Worker 11. Junior Class Vice
President 11. Kimberly Pines Skating Rink.
TARA WAGGONER: Agate 10,11,12. Honor Roll
10,11,12. All School Play 10.11. One Acts 10. Drama
Club 10,11. FCA 11. Senate 12.. Prom Worker 12.
Spree Worker 12. Baskin Robbins. Happy Joes.
RHONDA WALLACE: Spanish Club 10,11.
VINCENT A. WELK: Tennis 10,11,12. Softball
10. Baseball 12. House of Representatives 12.
Newspaper 12. Yearbook 12 Academics Editor.
Mixed Chorus 10. Homecoming Worker 12. Prom
Worker 12. Spree Worker 12. Quad'City Times.
Baskin Robbins. Mc Donalds. ANNE WILKENS:
Softball 10,11,12. Wrestling Manager 12. Spanish
Club 10,11 Bishops Buffet. DAVE WILLET:
Honor Roll 10,11,12. Spanish Club 10.11. Newspa-
per 12. Who's Who in America 11.12. Eagles.
REBECCA L. WITTE: Drama Club 10,11,12.
Junior Achievement 10,11,12. Softball 10. Debate
11.12. House of Representatives 11. Newspaper 10.
TCC 11. TSC 10.11. Yearbook 10.11. A-Cappella
12. Mixed Chorus 10,11.
In 1 '
CHEATING7 NOT THESE three! It's called the
buddy system in APP English. Photo: M. Macken-
Who were we'7 We were the junior
class of '87, that's who! Juniors were the
ones looking forward to being seniors yet
looking back on the days when we were
sophomores. As we thought of this past
year, we wondered if school could get any
better - and it did!
Being the middle people was confus-
ing because we did not know exactly
where we belonged. But soon we found
our place by involving our talents.
Juniors such as Lisa Burke and Kelly
Kundel, members of our state-ranked
varsity vollyball teamg Rita Koch and
John Streakter, who helped bring home
"Oh brother, test time again" says that tired
student." Photo: Staff.
some of North's first debate trophies: oi Pinallv we iuniors knew who we
Laurie Evans and Bethany Gertner, who were we were the class of Si'
were the Marching Auxiliary Grand Chain
pions of 1985, stood out.
"North is a great schoolg the only
problem with it at first was
building school spirit. Not only
does a new school need good
players, it needs spirit to support
Leshawn Grice RE
Lisa Groenbech D
Trisha Guthrie ---i -N-
Chris Hancock I X
'I' racy Hayslett
N Jodi Jackson
we x tefwssgmwi
in E t we Lrk. 3 ,Ns veg gs- 7
- W 'f- l 6' Hi y Q Kelly Johnston
is Troy ilohaston
4 Yolanda Joseph
f Q Jerry Keel
is Herb Keis
I f it Barry Keller
. . Jerry Keller
K' Penny Kimble
A Sam Kinken
S Brian Kinser
f X Wendy Klesack
,D r K Lynda Knabe
x M. X Rita Koch
Ai K ' 3. ' -- ,I Kenny Konrady
" lt- ,Ag if Jennifer Korch
' A X S! 4 Chris Kotrodirnos
if K 12" 1- is Q Scott Kraft
-' ,P R is 3 Q -lohn Kramer
. r -- gif EA Q " Mike Kraus
' i i if Q Paul Kraus
i e Ar 1
U - the vears the people of lockers, pool, or auditoriurn, seniors felt at ease knowing that their
in q , ver .tfhlwg Watched West and Frequently, as the year grew to at traditions that they started would he
l Umiemqm Mex? aww mm the great close, juniors were overheard saying, carried on by the class of '87.
K wir? ip, wire now But even with all i6c199,l,m glad l in here ' or This year 'lt a great school. North would
ll Schoobiflnft gnhiem- and aqgdeniio has been so different: l didn't know even be better if people gave it a
me mule L 'another school was ali- school could be so much fun." After t-hanceln exclaimed iunior Lisa Wil-
wiimirfs' E84 Nmmi those kinds of eornrnents, even the liams.
wer in .. -"A 1 '
V was Coritruvei'-f
' V. f 'or an evening of cheerleading.
Ann Sohiech stretches out.
Qllbough the issue 1
' ht the creation
Photo: K. Goslowsky.
may people thong, I G
lei was a beneficial idea, Junior
Sotensen had one word fOr
t6as1sesornel"'l'liough we did not
Qulllfacilities as the other tWO
were X Ye made our debut and
eckoned i t
WG' as one to be 1'
ealillg weevore on, Dm
agen Wax Ynpiaining about
hail ax voted the assets it r
56816 itbetvi not offer.
ered ,gow P how they A
goo? aofofxll on one ' 5 S
AW 6 ,
Q00 5, '30 Qeople.
S- ie WOO fox l 14110- V
u m m er V 15 ' H
y While most students were basking Very fflllgh. Out ofthe 25 Competitors Dlfecision poise are the disciplined
in the sun or cooling off in a pool We were the only first-time majors fi standing drumeriwiigis Lfffe Evans, out
during Summer, Lorie Evans and said Lorie. All those extra hours paili . 0. . ,es ewsky
Bethany Gertner spent part of their off, as they won the Marching Auxj-
vacation ataspecial camp for auxiliary liars of America Grand Champion for
marching. 1 985.
Their days were spent with learn- When August came around, Lorie
ing the basics of drum majoring, and and Bethany had a big hand in helping
lateraroutine for the competition held to get the marching hand started,
there. In getting ready for the competi- Efforts paid ofH Gator Bowl ,87.' "Our
J tion, they spent two hours in the first year went extremely wellg next
morning, plus all the extra time they year will he even better!" exclaimed
5 put in. They were required to practice Bethany.
all day on the day before the competi-
tio . HT ' '
n he competition at cam
Paula Lynch W .U
Steve Mack a s M
Tracey Madsen W
1 l l
Matt McManus in e
Frances McNeal g . 5 A A
Dana Menes A 1 . Q
Kecia Mickelson N j' , Qfip i -X
X i ,
1 'if it
t,.. A X
s ssl W
Class of '87 Spoke people
"One thing special about the class
of '87 is that we are the firstjunior class
at North High and I am proud of the
way our class has accepted the new
addition to the Davenport School
District," said Bill Covert, junior class
Other representatives were Greg
Collins, vice-presidentg Carol McCoy,
secretaryg and Rene Smith, treasurer.
The concensus of opinion from
these class representatives was a posi-
tive one with a promising future, for
they were proud to be elected and
would not readily give up their posi-
tions to plan things for their fellow
Junior class officers: Greg Collins, Carol McCoy, Bill Covert. Photo: K. Foslowsky
X ,I if
flwammy, Taylor r,,
Scott Tuck V
Rodney Vance . I
Kim Vanclenburgh 'if Mike Vandervoort - 'ir ,T Ag f
Michele VanLoon iiiii 'T U Q
Eric Vanote hem fi' f ' 'I i
2 ir' A I
Chris Vicary zii' ' ii
Melissa Wagner "r,, I
Nicole Wanek . ii i
Angel Ward : 5
James Webb if ii:
Michelle Weir 'Z
Sue Weisse -f
f if My
si :fr f
F 5 is
i'-: fi ,J
O as as
L F . '
. .k... X, X
. . 'F N is
im 3 X
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'Q 5 fg
Wvwwmf ' Z
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12 ' TL2'
4 4- sf
Danny Lee Welch
Extra time before school finds Sonji Sigler
studying physiology in the cafeteria to prepare for
a quiz. Photo: K. Goslowsky.
l3SS O ft 88
A ':Seeing thatiall of the wants andneeds were
rnetf' was the responsibility of Johns Kivlin,
sophomore GlaSSfpresident. This year's support-
ive officers to Kivlin were Dawneile Neuser, vice-
presidentg Kris Huff, secretary, and Michelle
Twito, treasurer, ee , t g
All of the officers liked being elected to their
posifioniibutldeiisericlaiinedl there was not much
work-to he clone, Her job was to bank up Kivlin
whengheftwas absent and to suggest ideas: and
events to bdildi A stronger sophomore tinitjr.
Both Keivline and Neuser strongly t-believed
thatgtetheistudents and faculty at North this year
Wereiiexcitedi to be Wildcatsiand showed a lot of
school spirit - A tete A w i
All officers agreed they would run againg
Neuser might even run for president.
Sophomore class officers: Front Rows Kris'Huff, Dawnelle
Neuser. Back Row: John Kivlin, Michelle Twito. Photo: M.
Brian Bitterman f:": -
Don Bitterman '
Kevin Blackwell K
::. 1:-::.s:':si:ss ,-
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L. ' 5
A quiet moment helps Robbin
Downing and Sara Harden catch up
on their busy lives as sophomores
Photo: M. Mackenzie,
Yvette Clay s
L s reec gi Q
Moved by Garfield's sober attitude toward t e
holiday season, Allan Peterson is pulled into t e
Christmas spirit. Photo: D. bmlt
sf . Qi X , . ..
We'1l never find a parking placeln exclaims Kara
Waggoner to Steve Doellinger as they follow the golden
paw prints to North. Photo: M. Mackenzie.
A . E Ken Hendley
L Q 5 A 'R' Q' Scott Henning
Q, In ' A Steve Henrichs
in ' 'J' ' Derek Henzen
X ,, all gx Jason Hesselberg
"Sophomoresl was ya familiar cry in the halls
as a sophomore sauntered by. It seemed that every
time you turned around, you ran straight into a sign
that pointed the way tothe Big Wheel Parking Lot
or showed the way to the elevator. e s
. Thisyyeafs pranks mayyhaye seemed harsh,
but theywere tradition that had been kept up
through the years at Central and West. ili Aceording
'toisome sourcesl this yeaQr's sopinies had it easy.
ff'Compared to last year-at-Central, the Class of '88
,had iteasy. Iiwas.fo?cec1.to.carry 3sF1iNJSJlf1I1G lunch
erased by elder friend' 1511958 thats wha?
friends are for," junior Penny Kimble srnirked.
One would think that next year's juniors would
find some compassion for future sophies, because
they knew what it was likeg but that was not the
case. As We realized that we wouldsoon be the "big y
wheels? inischool, we forgot our sophornorie trials
and tribulations. "Theteasing was cruel," com-
menfedi Amy Wyinore, "but l'll bellooking forward
todoingitnext year!" is 4 - Y an f
Homework, homework, homework! Almost
everything we did in school was related in some way
to homework. In almost every class we all had
homework, with the exception of physical educa-
tion. lt all added up to be a ton of paperwork daily.
To get all this done, some students worked in the
halls, at home, and even while waiting for their ride
home. Every minute had to count,
A number of fortunate students did not have
seventh hour classes so they had an extra hour to
catch up on what happened that day and to get
themselves organized. Others had study halls to get
done what they could.
A few students rebelled and never valued their
study timeg they learned how to suffer and meet
with failure. Yes, high school was much more
demanding than junior high.
ln some classes we only had homework every
other day, but in most we had it nightly - unless
holidays arrived. CAnd then, some of us even
believed the article in The Pursuit by Steve Mack
and studied over winterbreakll
Karen licrker if i 4 '
, 1 .ii- -
se-- 11 - ,
r v Q
M fr 2
,, i t 2
f N A
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'Q Q s
ss, s..-, -, s,
With intense concentration, Debbie Oldenburg,
tries to keep one step ahead ot' the driving hazards
88 Sophomores Photo: ii. stimltiw.
S - , ,:. ts
s ff i'
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single phrase that will secure an
HA" the next day. Photo: M.
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Filled with excitement, the sophomore section gives
a cheer in support ol' their fellow Cliissmen at si pep
aurl. Plinlu: M. Mackeiizie.
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With a burst of' Wildcat spirit. Alonzo Daye lvictor R.
Wildcatl, celebrates NHS by dancing with Laura McCar-
thy. Photo: W. Clinton.
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Daye: honored mascot
Being a school mascot was a job: it was not all
fun and games for Alonzo Daye who was volun-
teered by cheerleading coach Sharon Hester to he
the first Wildcat mascot.
Known as "Victor E.," Alonzo explained that
to be a mascot, one needed a lot of school spirit,
enthusiasm, and happiness. Attendance at all
home games was another demanding criteria, along
with cheering and making sure that the costume
arrived in its proper place after each event. Alonzo
stressed, "A big duty was to make sure all the little
brothers and sisters smiled."
Being a multi-talented mascot, Alonzo incor-
porated gymnastic skill into cheering routines to
add extra zest to encourage the teams.
Alonzo achieved most of his goals and learned
to wear shoes on the gym floor. CRemernber that
"If anyone wants to be a mascot, make sure
you have school spirit and never have to go to Mr.
Wolf's officef' emphasized Alonzo.
l "I think it was nice to know the buildingand
the kids here, and there were enough changes to
make it seem like e new school," commented
sophomore Catherine Dietz when asked about her
feelings about North. S
Contrary to Dietz's outlook, many members of
the Class of 388, felt as if they were still attending
Wood tthat was until semester finals and increased
academic demandsj 'tlt will be weird being here six
yearsg it will be a second homef' remarked
sophomore Amy Pitman. Others reasoned that it
was not like highs school .because
swimming pool or auditorium as other Vgeheols
had. m S . . i
Hundreds of sophomores
of being a Wildcat such as
Hartwig who stated, "I felt
exciting school!" S l
been around longg
North was .a very
"West and Central have
when we're that old, we'llibe even bettergff .predic-
ted sophornore Becky Mackenzie jp A-jglihrl
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While waiting for a ride after a busy day, Karen
Bridgman and Mike Boor take a moment to relax
and reflect. Photo: M. Mackenzie.
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From valid experiments in bio
lab, Brian Jacobs learns theo-
rems that make the world of
science. Photo: Staff.
Andrew Van Oteghem
James Van patten
- t i Christine Wallace
if ltt Ken Warstadt
IQ! A 'E :.i 2 Dianne Watson
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In an adventure game Mike
Chalupa attempts to unlock
the door. Photo: R. Semlow.
Academics? What were those? They
were the brain explosions that boggled
the minds'eyes. Sometimes they were the
reasons for cramming la te in to the nigh t,
panicking seconds before a forgotten
test, or just plain winging it with the
hope of free-spirit achievement. Other
times, academics were exploring un-
knowns, role playing in an English
classroom drama, or for the first time
taking charge of equipment with hands-
on experience. Whatever academics
meant to each person, they were the core
of the excellence explosion, lighting
darkened tunnels as students, teachers,
and staff members probed the World of
., .. 4494? UP
Examination + Observation 2 Accurate
results for Lorrie Lolzmann in Biology.
Photo: R. Semlow.
Double checking her tight
schedule, Mr. Donald McGee
tries to accomodate Georgia
Markey. Photo: R. Shah.
Getting s started
The birds are chirping, the brilliant
sun is gleaming in your sleep-layden eyes
- just another summer day. Whoops!
No, not quite. lt's back to school registra-
tion. Time to replace freedom and
relaxation with rules of a different
nature and regimentation of a diverse
The day: Monday, August 12, 1985.
The time: 8:30 a.m. The place: North
High School, the Home of the Wildcats.
During the next five days, the doors
opened to enroll 1061 students. For the
opening year, the sophomores dominat-
ed the count tally and the seniors were
the smallest class. Yet it was still upper-
classmen power that pervailed.
Throughout orientation hours, be-
wildered students searched unsuccess-
fully for their classrooms which were
blocked off sometimes by partitions
because of the waxing floors for opening
day. Students also viewed the transform-
ed gymnasium to discover a panorama of
bold blue and gold, rather than the
previous green and gold of the Vikings.
Talking with counselors they veri-
fied schedules, reviewed grade points,
and acquainted themselves with new
At the activities window they paid
service fees of 317.50 for West and
Central students and 3520.50 for new
students. They also were able to pur-
chase official North High T-shirts, order
yearbooks, and buy activities tickets.
Afterwards they renewed old
friendships and meandered through the
halls somewhat as if in the Land of the
Lost or the Twilight Zone as they sought
Gradually the newness subsided as
classes began and students settled into
rescheduling conflicts, applying for
scholarships, and perusing course bro-
chures in the Guidance Office. It was
within those offices that they were able
to discuss not only classroom conflicts,
but also personal problems. Many stu-
dents viewed their counselors with the
confidentiality of a friend, not just
another authority figure.
Counseling is not the only
interest that keeps Jean Borgstadt
busy. 4'I'm interested in politicsg
I've served on the city council and
plan to stay politically active. I
serve on the plan and zone board
She does indeed have faith in
the Wildcat goal. "North has much
potential - all the elements are
here to achieve this goal - enthu-
siasm, energy, leadership, and
"At this stage of my life, I
accept who and what I am. One of
my favorite persons is the apostle
Paul. I like him for his faith,
wisdom, courage, energy, and
strength as well as weakness in
displaying his human tendenciesfl
The brains. The intellects. These
labels don't reflect just anyone's person-
ality, but rather a select group of our
Along with the many other first's
this year, the Gifted and Talented
program also initiated a few changes. For
a different aspect on the class, two
options were presented to interested
members. In option one, instructor Dan-
iel Tuffree met with students in a
classroom situation for a credited course.
But some individuals chose option
two in which they weren't required to
attend class, yet they received privileges
to participate in outside activities such
as college visitations, Model U.N., and
Although enrollment wasn't high,
the students received many challenges
while competing against each other.
"Gifted and Talented gives me the
opportunity to work with other gifted
students in such activities as Mock Trial
and Governor's Day to propose answers
to local and international problems,"
commented Dani Shelton about her
Task force member, Kara Waggoner brainstorms
the problem of endangered species during Future
Bowl. Photo: P. O'Donnell.
Hope in Future
Academically and athletical-
ly, head of the Gifted and Talented
program at North, Daniel Tuffree
busies himself in self-development
projects from "building,' his per-
sonal library and reading its con-
tents to Nautilus weight condi-
He admires a "long list of
people all of whom manage to
contribute significantly to the
larger society with their special
talents and capabilities - whether
they be scientific, political, artis-
tic, or economic."
Because of the 'gtremendous
impact" in the development of the
"ability to conceptualizef' Tuffree
was greatly influenced to become
a teacher by Professor Patrick
Alston from the University of
Proud of orth
Though usually associated
with volumes of books in the
library, Head Librarian, Paul
Hittner diversifies his lifestyle by
volunteering many extra hours to
assisting members of retirement
homes and adults who are mental-
With Ben Hogan as the golfer
he has admired since high school,
Hittner plays golf frequently in
the summers. Also, Nicholas Weg-
ner, the second Director of Boys
Town has influenced his lifestyle.
Because Msgr. Sebastian
Menke is a "man for all seasons,"
Hittner places him high on his list
of special people.
Exhibiting his loyalty to
North, Hittner bragged, "No mat-
ter how you look at it, North is
above the rest!"
ter II Grantl
Title: North High Instructional
Media Center CNHIMCD
Author: Dewey Decimal
Publisher: Apple Ile
Price: Megabucks Cmaterials pur-
chased through part of a 5B125,000 Chap-
Consultant: Ilene Rewerts, District
Director for Media Service and staff
Synopsis: In this academic adven-
ture, Wildcats entered the World of BAV
fbooks, audio, videol through the elec-
tronic bar of the Security System.
Once officially recognized by the com-
puters, adventurers cataloged informa-
tion into their brain circuits, spiral
notebooks, or index cards.
Upon accomplishment of their quest,
an intelligence explosion burst as they
sought rewards in the grades received in
researching or reading for personal de-
velopment and pleasure.
A sequel will be published after the
year 2000 when libraries will be totally
logged into disks and future Wildcats
will plug into their home modems to
enter the World of BAV.
Determined to complete their homework, Sherri
Krouse and Rob Brown take advantage of the
library. Photo: K. Goslowsky.
Love for People
Contrary to another line of
thought, George Thompson, Head
of Special Education at North,
emphasized, ul feel North is func-
tioning as it should be - a high
lt will have the same succeses
and failures as any other school
and l'm proud to be a part of its
beginning, as l was a part of West
High's inception as a student in
Academically and athletical-
ly, Thompson busies himself by
researching and continuing his
education through seminars as
well as through physical fitness
programs, racquetball, and run-
To sum up Thompson's view
of humanity and illustrate his love
for mankind, he stated, 'fl admire
many people, but not one more
fin j f i avian
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In Resource Center, Cheryl Twyner attentatively
responds to a student's inquiry concerning an
assignment in math. Photo: H. Semlow.
One-on-one ping pong challenges Todd Williams
and Mike Chalupa during an adaptive physical
education class. Photo: D. Smit.
. ,, ,.
, , ,,,,
aining vaTuable skill
Determined to achieve just the right consistency,
Kathy Sawyer stirs the Dektol in the journalism
darkroom, Photo: T. Erickson.
Ready for a session in math, Maura Stone pauses
a brief moment to greet her students with an
encouraging smile. Photo: B. Christian.
As we passed through the corridors
of North, we met students who had
Down's Syndrome or illnesses which
required wheelchair assistance. Many of
us smiled back to each other as we
traversed the marble and many of us
developed unique friendships from that
Before 1975 these students often
lived apart from their families in special
schools. Today a more ideal situation
exists as these students share the usual
hallways and classrooms as the masses.
These special students became a part of
the Wildcat Explosion, a focal point for
all students to view and become a part
of as daily living chores were shared by
Upon visiting one of the Special
Education classes, an air of humor and
calmness surrounded it. The students
seemed to be in good moods and coopera-
ted very well. Mrs. Maura Stone who
taught Developing Education, said that
it gave her students Hpleasurei' to get in
contact with other pupils at North and
it gave them a feeling of belonging. Their
biggest areas in academic development
were often in comprehension and utiliz-
ing the written or spoken language.
Within the walls of the special
education rooms, the same methods of
teaching were employed with the use of
more repetition, pictures, and hands-on
Many of these students attended
regular classes constantly or were main-
streamed several periods daily. Through
special education North students were
able to build up ground so they could get
jobs and live normal lives as much as
possible in the adult society.
Several of them trained and com-
peted energetically in the Olympics to
honor North and bring home more
trophies and pride for the Blue and the
After visiting with the special edu-
cation students, upon shutting the class-
room door behind them, a thought
occurred: We all need these special
people in society, in order not to forget
the child in usg for life is more than just
work and stress.
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With a proud smile, Kathy
Learn, Head of Language Arts at
North, exclaimed, "North's a fan-
tanstic opportunity for one to grow
as a person and an educator."
Presently Learn advises the
newsletter at the Heritage House
for the senior citizens. Aside from
language arts activities, she need-
lepoints, works out in aerobics,
and enjoys using computers.
Her 12th grade English teach-
er, Rose Marie Burwell and her
parents have influenced her life
the most and she deeply admires
hoth of her adopted children for
struggling against odds to become
happy, successful individuals.
She is sincerely thankful be-
cause her parents encouraged her
'sto follow her dreamsfl
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In group discussion, Jennifer Haas leads her team
in planning a comparisonfcontrast paper in Writ-
ing Update. Photo: B. Christian.
To demonstrate dramatic skills, Paul Holzworth
emphasizes on-stage gestures during stage produc-
tion. Photo: B. Christian.
g i 1
haring universal ideas
, Reading her latest public speaking work, Pra-
- santa Reddy prepares herself in front of Doreen
Reiff-Buelt. Photo: R. Semlow.
Into a book, Rico Everett relaxes in the peaceful
Reading Center and quietly escapes into the plot.
Photo: B. Christian.
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In language arts a different light
exploded - a quiet glow or a sudden
sparkle - as students smiled after
meeting deadlines, memorizing lines, or
typing the final word of a research paper.
Whether the text was Beowulf or
"Breaking Away," students focused on
universal ideas and penned themes and
journal entries that reflected upon hu-
manity through the languages of paper
Exercising poise and clear thinking
skills, speech students and dramatists
developed confidence and commitment
In the reading center students ex-
plored valuable vocabularies and effi-
cient methods for effective reading. "A
teacher can open the door, but the pupil
must go through by himself. I've opened
many doors to the world of reading. My
hope is that the pupils going through
them have learned to enjoy that world as
much as I dof' mused building Reading
Specialist, Donna Kitchell.
J ournalistic writing students em-
ployed inverted pyramids, pica sticks,
and proportion wheels to display copy
and count headlines for The Pursuit or
The Norwica. In a new darkroom they
explored the magic of camera and chem-
Creative works emerged from Wri-
ter's Studio as students under the guid-
ance of Carol Gantenbein supplied works
for The Vestige. "Writers take the outer
world into themselves and through a
process of metamorphosis and transfor-
mation, give to that outer world an inner
form that helps mold the cosmos,"
Writing Experience teacher, David
Lien stressed the significance of lan-
guage arts as he proported, "To know the
literature of man is to know the history
In summary of the language arts
staff, Department Head Kathy Learn
proudly exclaimed, "What a dynamic
department! It is energizing listening to
them and working with them."
,,,,uw"""' kk" I
With immense concentration, these students
struggle to complete their papers in French. B.
"Hmmm, let's see. What is it you boys need help
with'?', questions Mrs. Hennings in German class.
peaking with finesse
Bonjour! Hola! Guten Tagl
These are just a few of the exotic
phrases used daily by those students who
dabble in a foreign language course this
yearg French, German, and Spanish were
among the most challenging and inter-
esting of all classes offered at North.
The students, reasons for studying
a foreign language varied almost as
widely as the countries they were study-
ing. Commented junior Jennifer Elvert,
"I took German because some day I plan
to go to Germany, and everybody else
was taking French or Spanish, so I
wanted to try something different?
Others decided to become bilingual
for scholastic purposes. "I took French
because thatis what I'm going to major
in and I knew it would improve my
English also," replied junior Matt Roes.
And still others took up a foreign
language for its cultural aspects. Re-
marked one ex-pupil of French, "I took
Citl because some day I hope to go to
Europe, preferably France, and I
thought French would be a neat language
As foreign language students tra-
versed through their courses, they view-
ed slides from Norway shown by Elin
Kjetland, the American Field Service
KAFSD exchange student who came from
Also J.D. Rios showed his slides
from Mexico and kept students busy
with worksheets, translations, and tests.
In German class, students from
third and fourth years performed a play
for first year students, and hoped they
understood it. Of course the intermission
food was chocolate bars being peddled by
German Club students. A special treat
was the slide show presented by the
exchange student at Central, Michael
Ulrich who visited North.
Whether the topic for oral presenta-
tion was L'Enfer et le Paradis or Une
Amie Malade, students spoke and wrote
in French class under the encouraging
spirit of Joe Scott who drilled his
students in the basics very well.
Aside from spending many
hours gardening and landscaping,
Head of the Foreign Language
Department, Joe Scott, enjoys
reading, reflecting, and talking
with people with whom he has
His dedication and enthusi-
asm for maintaining and refining
our natural environment led to the
beautification project he manned
for North. In early fall, he planted
hundreds of bulbs for the blue and
gold display in the front of the
Scott claimed he admired so
many of Chisl hard-working col-
leagues because they were very
good and very serious.
In retrospect, he admitted
that his former high school and
college teachers had influenced his
Norwegian, Elin Kjetland ponders the intrica-
cies of one of the seven "romance" languages:
Spanish. Photo: Staff.
1' . vi"
As his classmates give him their utmost attention,
Steve Ankum gives a speech in French. Photo: T,
Prai e for ork
Showing excitement to be a
part of the opening year of North,
Loren Reed, Head of the Fine Arts
Department, exclaimed, 4'We have
a fine staff, both administratively
and among the teaching corps.
Our students impress me, not
only do they have a great deal of
talent in the arts, but they them-
selves have made this year a most
enjoyable experience. North is a
good place getting better"
Gardening, painting, metal-
working, and traveling will keep
this admirable and talented teach-
er busy this summer.
Illustrating his belief about
greatness, he philosophized, "I
admire anyone who works hard at
what they do. I admire the myth
more than the person, John F.
Kennedy, for examplef,
Into perfect pitch, Ron May, Vocal Director leads
Susan Schroeder, Rachel Dunbar, Susan Gray, and
Kathy Budelier. Photo: V. Sabatino.
In motioning for more sound from the second
violins, Orchestra Director, Kerry Goodwin unites
the musicians. Photo: V. Sabatino.
Flaunting of our forte
Palet in hand, Mat Oles carefully paints the
proper curve of an Indian on the canvas during Art
Studio. Photo: R. Semlow.
U . I f t
Hands poised, ready for action, Band Director,
Howard Hart cues a special section into just the
right tempo. Photo: V. Sabatino.
I W., ..
Q i'tA ,..' V?
Event: "From Brass to Brush"
Dates: August 26, 1985 to June 3,
Place: North High School
Art Rooms C232,234J
Music Rooms f520,530J
Masters of Ceremonies:
Kerry Goodwin COrchestraJ
Howard Hart fBandl
Ron May Wocalj
Norm Pagels fArtJ
Loren Reed CArtJ
A. Sketching Freely, a display of draw-
ings of people, animals, and objects
captured by talented hands served their
purpose of catching moments that would
B. The Cosmos of Clay, a display of
sculpted and molded figures created
through the imaginative outlooks of
C. Dodging a Burn, a display of black and
white prints under amber safelights
heightened Wildcat wisdoms of life in
A. Versified Voices, a rendition unparal-
leled by any other singing group enter-
tained a packed house daily as Wildcats
learned techniques in pitch tones and
how to breathe after enduring the long
B. Star Search, a recital in the form of
a Video enthralled outsiders as band,
orchestra, and art students danced to
upbeat compositions by Mozart and
C. Instrumental Candids, a casual show
in which many serious musicians played
popular tunes to the choreography of
D. Bubbles 'n' Brass, a sophisticated
arrangement of theme songs from fa-
mous farewells were sung in medley for
them. "Happy Trails" highlighted the
Lawrence Welk format as the group
received a standing ovation.
Finale: Daily, music and art stu-
dents disciplined their talents to achieve
excellence in contests for All-State or
state-wide art shows.
Throughout the corridors sounds of
their success could be heard or proof of
their projects seen in display cases as
they proclaimed in an identity explosion:
'Ll am here."
Fine Arts v
Understanding our world
"Yuck! Not another day of boring
history class!" That's a familiar line that
almost everyone has heard now and then.
Trying to keep the courses interest-
ing for the students, sixteen classes in
four different areas were offered. Among
these classes, two of them were canceled
due to lack of interest. With fourteen
remaining classes to choose from, it was
easier going to Social Studies, knowing
you had chosen that particular course
Being a required course for gradua-
tion, all students had to take a class from
each of the four main catagories - World
Areas, Government, Behavioral Sci-
ences, and American History. Keeping in
mind that all students had to take a
specified amount of Social Studies clas-
ses to receive their diploma, the attitudes
in the classroom varied a great deal. "We
had everything from APP Chemistry to
sophomores treating high school as if it
were still a junior high," Mr. Swim
With Mr. Swim, as department
head, and six colleagues, there were
plenty of helping hands. As a new school,
the Social Studies Department lacked
books and maps. Books were a major
expense, but also necessary for the
courses, so they were on the top of the
What kind of benefits will we re-
ceive from Social Studies in the years to
come? World and government problems
have constantly been a big issue in the
news, so, having learned the concept of
these issues, we will better understand
our world. By applying these concepts,
perhaps these many ideas will influence
decision making in the future.
L ,,,, M.,
"See, it's Davenport! That's where we live!"
exclaims Mike Garcia pointing at the globe.
Photo: R. Semlow.
"Well, see hereg the earth is round, but it
doesn't mean you'll fall offiu exclaims Mr.
Corlett. Photo: R. Semlow.
. mm.. . ,
"Don't worry about it! You'll understand it
sooner or later," assures Ed Thomas to Janel
Werthmann. Photo: T. Erickson.
Lights! Camera! Action!! Oh, boy! Time for
another exciting movie in Elkinland. Photo: T.
Lo al to
Although North was a very
controversial school this year, Mr.
David Swim, Department Head of
Social Studies, commented,
"North High has the potential to
be an outstanding academic insti-
tution. North has an excellent and
cooperative faculty and adminis-
tration. Only dedication and hard
work on the part of the faculty,
administration, and student body
can change the publics' perception
of North High School."
Dedication and education
equaled hard work for Mr. David
Swim who has been involved in
politics and sports. People who
have acquired the skills of self
guidance and self discipline
brought admiration to his atten-
Delegation in the National
Education Association and past
presidency in the Davenport Edu-
cation Association were self-assur-
ing jobs that showed just how
involved Mr. Swim was.
Preparing for careers
In the fast paced business World, the
high school student needed extra busi-
ness courses to compete in future career
positions. To help students pursue their
career choice, North High strived to
provide business courses that excelled
students in such classes as accounting,
business administration, computer lan-
guages, business law, and typing.
The business department spent
840,000 and the school district bought
five computers, five typewriters, fifteen
calculators, and thirty transcribing ma-
chines for the school. Many of the
business teachers at North agreed that
the department has a very positive
outlook for the future.
Typing is important to take for a
student who was interested in a business
career but it is needed not only for
business activities but it would be need-
ed for personal use at one time or
another. Sophomore, Michelle Faktor
took business typing and commented,
"It is interesting and fun." On the other
hand, senior, Sue Hatfield, who took
office procedures remarked, "lt will help
me in the future business world." For
these and other reasons many students
took typing classes such as these, or a
For the inspired students, it was
important to take business courses while
in high school. Senior, Mark Marsh who
With a big demand in computers today, Angie
Keeney and William Clinton develop a program.
Eager to finish his typing assignment, David
Vikdal anxiously watches his fingers. Photo: Staff.
was involved in accounting, cobol, busi-
ness administration, and business law
commented, 'Tm planning on majoring
in business so this would be a good way
to start." For advancement in the busi-
ness world it was important to have
many business-oriented courses. Al-
though not all students had an interest
to go into the field of accounting, they
took the course for the experience.
Junior, Kevin Kundel expressed, "lt will
be useful to me later in life."
While taking a look into the future
there were many reasons for taking a
business course. Reginald Shoesmith
finalized by saying, "The key to progress
Q 3 i
Busy at work, Melissa Wagner and Alicia
McDonough tap away at the typewriters
during a time test. Photo: Staff.
Heads down observing what Reggie Shoes-
mith is explaining, business students key in
to accounting procedures. Photo: Staff.
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Reginald K. Shoesmith
Tru t in Youth
"lt is clean, fresh, light, full of
promise. It is a challenge. The
cooperation of teachers, principals
and district administration is ex-
emplary. Students seem very will-
ing to give teachers a fair chance.
I have high expectations for my
students but it will take several
years for teachers to establish their
style, expectations, etc. with the
studentsf' declared Mr. Reginald
Shoesmith, department head of
During the summer he
teaches business at a local college,
gardens, landscapes, and prepares
for the next school year. He said
that he admired ". . . anyone who
seriously tries hard to accomplish
their goals, regardless of their
Four "exciting" reasons were
listed by head of Home Economics
at North, Sue Ann March, as she
elaborted on her renewed spirit
toward a fresh educational adven-
ture: the school itself, the depart-
ment facilities, the staff, and the
traditions that will be set.
Her summer activities include
traveling, golfing, and boating. She
has been to Russia, The Orient,
Scandanavia, Europe twice, Mexi-
co, and most of the United States.
Other career interests that
intrigue her center around compu-
ters and their application to easing
As well as reading for relax-
ation, March needleworks, makes
porcelain dolls, plays the piano,
and participates in various sports.
Sue Ann March
While some students sweat it out on
their way to a biology lab or history
exam, others practically rushed with
anticipation to bake a creation or put
finishing stitches on a new garment of
You say it's not fair students should
have that much fun in school. Well,
actually. home economics isnit all fun
and games, a lot of work and creativity
must be put forth by the students. With
a recent increase of working mothers and
single-parent homes, the demand for
home economics education also rises.
"Both the quality and quantity of
home economic skills are being taught in
the home are suffering due to that very
reasonf' noted Cindy Winckler. We've
all seen the pre-schoolers trotting down
the halls and smelled the cinnamon rolls,
but many of us haven't looked beneath
those aspects to notice the vital informa-
tion learned by students of child devel-
opment, foods, and the single survival
When you think of home economics,
think not only of clothes and cooking,
but the human relation aspects.
Yum, yum, yum! Mixing and fixing his latest
creation, Kit Hayslett whips the batter to a creamy
consistency. Photo: R. Semlow.
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Once upon a time a little mouse,
Speedy Gonsawdust who lived in the
Industrial Arts Hallway, crept out for his
As he wandered down to the metal
shop, he found mountains of scraps he
had yet to conquer. He greased his little
paws, climbed to the top, and slipped
down the other side into the woodwork-
ing shop. The smell of turpentine nearly
knocked him out as he staggered to the
auto mechanics room. Jumping onto an
old bar of Lava soap, he slid off into a
river of grease.
Next he ventured to the electronics
room, where within the forest of wires he
tripped, catapulting into the large, grey
In the midst of the great white mass
of trash, he found grey marks in this
shape which read, "I took metals because
it's a fun class and the effort is worth it,"
signed junior Eric Van Oteghem. Finally
he escaped by climbing on to an old pair
of safety goggles. He flipped himself onto
the floor and scurried to the woodshop
where he read, George Pitcher's note to
the yearbook staff: "Students will ac-
complish a feeling of unity in this new
Springing onto the counter next to
the circular arm saw, he found a note
exclaiming, "This class indulges in many
future plans, and it is very structured.
We will need skills later in life because
everything will be industrializedfl
signed senior Rich Kline.
"Well, let's see . . ." concentrates Bob Filson as he
calculates the next move for Shawn Blink during
welding. Photo: R. Semlow.
P ' d '
with his impression of North, head
of Industrial Arts, Chuck Barrett
exclaimed, '4Lots of work! So far so
good! Lots of potentiallv
From the excellence achieved
within his department, the poten-
tial definitely reached new
Though usually thought of as
guiding the designs of architectur-
al and basic wood projects, he
enjoys sailboating, traveling,
studying, and participating in
historical community projects as a
member of the Scott County His-
toric Preservation Society.
Family activities rate highly
on his list of priorities as his wife
and three daughters share vaca-
tions and other activities through-
out the year.
hanging the '
Thirty-seven trig. problems + four
bags of chips -+- two bottles of pop I two
aspirin X three hours of hard work I one
completed assignment. Let this one
assignment I one A+.
This was a formula that many
Wildcats accomplished during the year,
or at least they accomplished the prod-
uct of the equation. No matter how the
other variables changed, one stayed the
same: hard work.
Students complained of the long
assignments, complicated proofs, and
impending tests to puzzle over. Said
sophomore Kim Entwistle, 4'Garfield
once told me that lasagna squared +
geometry I proof of one hungry catll'
But in the end: success and understand-
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CDetermination + skilll time I
This was the formula for teachers.
Their goal of preparing students for the
next year was reached after much hard
work and many answers to questioning
students. The department banded to-
gether, and Carol Baldry commented,
"The math department is highly moti-
vated and well trained to bring in as
many experiences as possible. We share
a lot of our materials to help students in
any way we can and try to bring comput-
er tech into the classrooms both as
teacher aids and student-oriented appli-
Whether you took geometry, inter-
mediate algebra, pre-calculus, or com-
puter basic, whether you sat at a desk
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Calculators sure came in handy opposed to long
division as Greg Hester computes his work. Photo:
Just because he doesn't have a college degree
doesn't mean Keiffer Burrage can't contribute
some of his knowledge to this Algebra class. Photo:
with a pencil and paper in hand or at
your computer terminal with a keyboard
in front of you, you benefitted from your
mathematics course. As senior Staci
Sanbach said, "Intermediate algebra is
helping to increase my knowledge."
Junior Ray Glazek admitted, 'Tm
thoroughly enjoying the mathematics
course. I am currently enrolled in math
because it is preparing me for a future
Amy Pitman, sophomore, sighed
exasperatedly, "Math would be perfect,
if only the numbers would listen to mel"
So, the final equation for the year
was simple to understand: Math I a
good basis for the future.
Skill and perfection are only two qualities that
Kim Battles uses while doing proofs. R. Semlow.
Compass in hand, Steve Ankum aligns ruler and
pencil point for a perfect construction. Photo: R.
.wr Wnfam. A
1 Steve Rich
Fun with Friend
Mr. Steve Rich, department
head of mathematics showed that
he didn't stereotype students by
saying, "I've discovered students
are the same regardless of what
school building they're in!"
During the summer he liked
to travel with his family and he
said that his best trip was to the
1984 Olympics. His college teach-
ers influenced him and he admired
Ronald Reagan for proving the old
proverb, "You can fool most of the
people some of the time . . ."
One of his hobbies was card
playing. He stated that he espe-
cially liked "taking money from
Mr. Robinson in a poker game!"
Probing beyond our limits
When you walked past the science
room, you may have smelled some
unfamiliar, grotesque odors. Don't fret!
It was just the future scientists hard at
work. Whether it was onion, a familiar
odor to every household, or sulfer,
something you might have smelled in a
cemetary, they used them all.
You may have seen a familiar face,
Mrs. Rich, and a new science teacher,
Mr. Swanson. They both agreed that the
"Oh my gosh! Is that the way it really looks!"
exclaims Sonja Sigler in surprise during Physiol-
ogy. Photo: D. Smit.
Without blowing up the entire laboratory,
Brian Dickens attempts to create an intriging
reaction. Photo: D. Smit.
hardest thing for students to accomplish
The students, as well, liked science.
Shannon Green wanted to be a nurse. "I
like to help people and discover new
methods to help save people's lives."
Tina Bevier wanted to be a pediatri-
cian because, "I love working with kids!"
As you can see, there was a course
for everyone at North. These lucky kids,
along with you and me, were able to
dissect different animals this year, from
earthworms to squids. However, it
seemed that everyone was in full agree-
ment that the major discovery by the
year 2000 will be controlled fusion.
Another great discovery may be synthet-
ic DNA to correct genetic defects. -
We should be proud of our new
science department, we had the most up-
to-date equipment and the best teachers.
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With careful observation, Linda Stoewer moni-
tors the phenomenal reactions taking place in her
lab apparatus. Photo: D. Smit.
"What is he doing?" questions Jim Spencer
concerning antics of a classmate in the midst of a
chemistry lab. Photo: D. Smit.
X. x 2
Henry L. Becker
art of Entit
Even though students came
from two different schools to be-
come one student body, Mr. Henry
L. Becker, department head of
Science explained, "The students
and staff have adjusted quite well
to the situation of coming from two
different schools to incorporate
themselves into the entity of
North High School. Even though
everyone experiences growing
pains during the first year, I think
North High is a great place to
receive an education and enjoy the
high school years."
Teaching summer school, gar-
dening, camping, and traveling
made up his list of summer activi-
ties. His admiration of Michael
Faraday, Marie Currie, Albert
Einstein and Carl Sagan led the
way for his present scientific
Gym class is fun during basketball as demonstrat-
ed by these students as they really "get into it".
Photo: M. Mackenzie.
Proudly bringing in the winning touchdown for
his gym class team is Tony Bevier leaning into the
play for victory Photo: M. Mackenzie.
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Keeping in condition
7.00 a.m. Bright and early Monday
morning, Joe Athlete woke up for anoth-
er early bird session. Energetic and full
of vigor he was ready to conquer any
sport thrown his way. Double-lapping
his classmates all period long he felt like
a man of steel.
8:00 a.m. Ready for his next feat of
endurance, Joe felt the rhythm for
slammin' the rims. Feeling cool and
competitive, his precision lay-ups and
free throws put the rest of the class to
9:00 a.m. While others complained
of the cold, Joe felt relieved by the cool
air of the outdoors. Inspite of the foot of
mud on the flickerball field, Joe lead the
pack in proving his throwing skills. On
to defeat Jane Fonda in 4th hour!
10:00 a.m. Strained to the music of
leg lifts and Toe touches, he began to feel
the effects of his earlier efforts. Maybe
a full schedule of gym was not so easy.
Thoughts of history and math became
apparent as no physical endurance could
control him there.
11:00 a.m. Hyped down from his
early time spasm, he headed down to the
volleyball nets. Overwhelmed by exhaust
and ready to just fall over, he layed down
under the net and acted like the referee.
Such enthusiasm would never be seen
until he fueled up on Cheerios.
12:00 p.m. LUNCH TIME! Headed
through the lunch line, thoughts of being
fueled up were brought down. Visions of
eating school lunch just might make him
collapse. Luckily Cheerios were seen on
trays that passes by his eyes. After
fueling he headed back to continue his
12:25 p.m. Ping-pong mastered at a
skill of perfection showed determination
as Joe outlasted everyone and proved his
2:25 p.m. Outdoor one more time
before heading home! Joe seemed, again
more energetic. Homeruns and base hits
proved that indeed he was a true baseball
Yes, the time of being physically fit
is here. Much determination and time
required and special planning should be
Coach Robinson 21-
Man of Goal
Aspiring to possibly a princi-
pal, athletic director, or even a
superintendent some day, Head of
the Physical Education Depart-
ment, Cyrus E. CCyJ Robinson is a
man with high motivation.
Though Woodworking is a
major hobby of his, summer activi-
ties and adventures find him en-
joying gardening, golfing, and
Robinson's admiration ex-
tends to respecting Lee Iacocca
and Chuck Yaeger. Inspiring him
to become a coach and physical
education teacher were his high
school football coach and his col-
'SNorth is a good atmosphere
for education and an excellent
opportunity for students to prog-
camping. ress and grow," believes Robinson
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Proudly presenting CPR awards to Lana Marxen
and Jim Spencer is Coach Ken Kaul who teamed
up with the Red Cross for the task. Photo: Staff.
1 E si
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A "Are you all right'?! Are you all right?l" yells
Becky Mackenzie to Jenny Vandermeer in Coach
Kaul's CPR class. Photo: M. Mackenzie.
"Vocational School was an excellent
program because it trained the students
for the real world," said senior Tami
The program at the Vocational
Center provided extentional help in auto
mechanics, welding, printing, electron-
ics, model office, and health and child
Sophomore Jeff Porter commented,
"I liked it a lot and it was very helpful."
For three hours daily, students
attended the Vocational School. The
most popular course during the year was
auto mechanics because most of the
students had their own cars and wanted
to save money as well as have a promising
Also taken by many students was
child care and health occupations in all
grades. "I think health occupations and
child care courses are good ideas for
males and females because nothing is
limited anymore to race or sex," replied
non-vocational student Cindy Crossen.
Because of the high quality of
training and the rewards in the end,
senior Matt Collins liked the center.
Fun and games is not always what cut and paste
activities bring learn Sheri Mitchell and Lisa
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Bradley. Photo: R. Semlow.
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Acti e in Cit
Involved in community pro-
jects and a member of the Missis-
sippi Valley Rotary Club, Princi-
pal of the Vocational Center,
Keith Mattke busies himself with
church and civic activities.
Other than manning the ship
at the Vocational Center, Mattke
finds leisure time for woodworking
When he was in college he
became interested in vocational
training programs and decided to
help young people figure out and
learn the skills to be what they
wanted to be.
Mattke admires people who
are honest and professional in
daily living activities.
"I think North has a lot of
school spirit and should provide
excellent educational opportuni-
ties for young people."
Keith Mattke X -
Though during the school
year, Department Head of Driver
Education, Bill Stone is busy
riding the road and teaching
others to handle it, in the summer
he coaches Little League and
Dad's Club athletes how to run the
bases and handle the mound.
His personal sports program
includes playing golf, tennis, and
racquetball as well as collecting
Also he is active in politics and
photography along with investing
in real estate.
People who have influenced
him are his mother and his high
school baseball coach and teacher.
Famous people whom he ad-
mires are John Glenn, Tom Har-
kin, Tommy Lasorda, Jimmy Car-
ter, and his mother.
Restrictions, types, social security
numbers, etc. were officially laminated
for about 350 North students as they
earned rights to the road.
The Driver Education Department
revived birth from two former social
study rooms into two classrooms and one
y office. An estimated 347,000 was spent
to purchase films, simulators, projectors
and a control panel.
Each high school received a new
Chevrolet Cavalier 5-speed valued at
311,000 a costly but worthy expenditure
for new students.
There was a great response from
students to take advantage of the new
With safety always in mind, Jim
Anderson, instructor, admitted, "There
is always a certain amount of doubt in
my mind about what students will do
behind the wheel. I never assume they
will make the correct decision."
But, though well-trained these driv-
ers, people BEWARE, for a new barrage
of naive drivers might be testing out the
barricades on your boulevard next!
It's serious Turbo behind the wheel of the
simulator as an intent student reacts to real life
situations. Photo: R. Semlow.
'Mmmm . . . donuts!" exclaims Ryan Roseke as he looks over
the wide variety of donuts that the Student Senate sells every
Friday morning. Photo: R. Semlow.
At tryouts Kim Macdougall
and Missy Swinscoe com-
pete for the lead role. Photo:
Together we formed the Wildcat
Union -- tossing aside Falcon feathers
and Blue Devil tridents to achieve our
new identity. Throughout the summer
months, first-time leaders devoted many
hours to band, cheerleading, publi-
cations, and Student Senate. As these
students set the foundations, traditions
were created. From this nucleus of
human energies, plans exploded into
realities as dances, fundraisers, and
contests highlighted the extracur-
ricular calendars. Gradually minutes
were written, agendas were typed,
and meetings adjourned, sometimes
into the late hours as Wildcat Wisdom
fulfilled the dreams S of each
organization, solidifying our Wildcat
t l Union,
As Maureen Garlough and Michelle , H
2 Schroeder talkat the German Club picnic, tt
German foreign exchange student Mike
Uhrig en vesdrops. Photo: M Mackenzie.
Front Row: Kris Huff, Kelly Kundel, Eric
Englund, Valerie Clark, Dawnelle Neuser, Ann
Sobiech, Carole McCoy, Michelle Mangelsdorf.
Second Row: Brad Brickson, Prasanta Reddy,
Angie Keeney, Kerri Decker, Keri Shelton,
Cindy Shelton, Kathy Kulcsar, Julie Coleman.
Third Row: Bruce Bibbs, Pete Vogt, Omar
Hunigan, Curt Schreiber, Dan Schneider, Mi-
chelle Kaufmann, Tara Waggoner, Kevin Kun-
del, John Stractker, Mike Mueller, Celeste
Thomas, Tracy Trondson. Photo: M. Macken-
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Amazed at how many donuts can be eaten at once,
Tara Waggoner and Mike Mueller watch someone
stock up at their weekly Friday morning sales. Photo:
With the sun in their eyes co-presidents Pete Vogt
and Curt Schreiber await their turn to compete in the
balloon race against other Davenport Senate presi-
dents. Photo: B. Christian.
"Get those hard boiled eggs out of therelw
exclaimed Ms. Learn as she takes authority at
North's first egg toss. Photo: B. Christian.
In one of the weekly formal meetings, Eric
Englund put in his two cents worth during a
discussion of Debut activities. Photo: M. Macken-
Gaveling: maj orit rule
The meeting was called to order by
co-presidents Curt Schreiber and Pete
Roll was taken by secretary, Tara
Wagonner. Twenty-nine delegates were
During the 1984-85 school year,
petitions were signed and elections were
held to select the members of the Senate.
The School Board representative, Mi-
chelle Kaufmann, was chosen by adviser,
Kathy Learn. During the summer
months, the members of the Senate had
meetings every other week to make
important decisions that helped the year
get off to a good start.
With the help of Ms. Learn, the
Senate began traditions that would be
followed for years to come. She com-
mented, "Senate is constantly chal-
lenged by establishing North's tradi-
tions, especially since students coming
from three schools often have very
Many school activities were made
possible by Student Senate. The outdoor
dance during the first week of school and
the Debut dance and activities along
with fund raisers like turkey grams and
the Mexico fund were all organized by
the Senate. Brad Brickson stated, "lt's
really fun to make plans for the dances
and other school activitiesf'
The meeting was adjourned by Curt
Schreiber and Pete Vogt.
Happy to get the first issue of the newspaper
out Editor-in-Chief Jon Doyle celebrates by
having a party. Photo: T. Erickson.
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PURSUIT STAFF: Front Row: Jeff Hester,
Chris Johnson, Linda Schoffstall, Terri Schultz,
Alicia McDonough. Second Row: Mark Schli-
chting, Matt McManus, Kory Kleppe, James
Green. Third Row: Josh Miller, Jon Doyle, Chris
Hitshew, Mrs. Christian. Photo: T. Erickson.
Ko X H il 5 Eli I
J ournaljogging: hot pur uit
DAVENPORT, IA QNAHPAJ - At
approximately 8:10 A.M. Monday,
August 26, the first issue of The Pursuit
of the Wildcats was distributed as they
embarked upon their new educational
adventure into the world of proving that
"North's Alive in '85.',
Early in the summer, Editor-in-
Chief Jon Doyle and Adviser Betty
Christian undertook the challenge of
producing North's first paper, in hopes
to capture the blue and the gold.
After brainstorming over one hun-
dred names, Student Senate and the
small nucleus of the news staff voted,
declaring it The Pursuit. Its inaugral
edition was pasted up by News Editors
Chris Johnson and Teri Schultz, Fea-
tures Editor, Peggy Sager, and Christian
and Doyle, on Wednesday, August 21, on
Christian's ping pong table from 7 P.M.
until 1:30 A.M. The Pursuit staff strove
for excellence in layout and student
coverage as they published sixteen
"Being on newspaper has been a
great challenge for me and a rewarding
event," exclaimed Sports Editor Jeff
"Though newspapering took work
and dedication, it was a lot of fun,"
admitted sophomore Alicia McDonough
who wrote special features about issues
such as boozin, tn' cruisin', Ramboman-
ia, and HGimme a Break."
The Pursuit staff sought out the
identity of the newly composed student
body. Finally, in May, they had estab-
lished the way of the Wildcats in the field
of newspaper journalism.
--' mir f
Wednesday nights are reserved for newspaper
paste-up as Jeff Hester and Mrs. Christian finalize
a layout. Photo: V. Sabatino.
To insure the continuation of our school newspa-
per, Peggy Sager consults business manager Nancy
Boever on financial matters. Photo: B. Christian.
Although the night be-
fore a deadline can be
very hectic in the "pub",
everyone manages to get - X-r,
a few laughs. Photo: M.
Yearbook artists Kory
Kleppe and Heather
Pooley discuss their
plans for designing the
endsheets. Photo: M.
XX N s
B Xxx N
Memorymaking: uSign here!"
"The work in producing a yearbook
never seems to end, but if we can capture
the true feeling of the first year at North,
the hours spent are well worth while,"
stated Cindy Crossen, just one of the
eighteen hard working staff members.
Work on the Norwica began in June of
,85 with Co-Editors Ruta Shah, from
Central, and Laura McCarthy, from
Many hours of deliberation were put
into choosing a name for the yearbook.
They wanted to use an Indian name,
such as Central and West had, but could
not find a name to suit the school. In
August, they finally created a name that
really represented North, the- Norwica,
which was derived from the words, North
The theme for this year's book was
"So Excited to be United," to which
represented the symbolic union of Cen-
tral, West, and Wood students into one
student body. Editor-in-Chief Laura
McCarthy remarked, "This year's year-
book is extra special because it is setting
tones and traditions for future years of
North High School, and is a reflection of
the quality of the very first student
Through all the work and sacrifices,
new friends, lessons, and new experi-
ences were gained. "The daily camarad-
eries of mixing education with excite-
ment and committment are the greatest
rewards of being in creativity as we
attack deadlines," stated advisor Mrs.
YEARBOOK STAFF: Front Row: Karen Majors,
Kim Goslowsky, Paula Lynch, Mari Schutte.
Second Row: Laura McCarthy, Kathy Kulcsar,
Mrs. Christian, Peg O'Donnell, Ruta Shah, Keri
Shelton, Cindy Shelton. Third Row: Kory Kleppe,
Heather Pooley, Vince Welk, Cindy Crossen, Amy
Wymore, Jodi Sabel, Monique Woods. Photo: R.
PHOTOGRAPHER STAFF: Mark Evans, Dave
Smit, Marjorie MacKenzie, Tim Erickson, Rick
Semlow. Photo: P. O'Donne1l.
In attempt to edit her copy, Cindy Crossen seeks
the advice of Organizations Editor Peg O'Donne1l.
Photo: M. Mackenzie.
Scribestepping: paw print
"ves'tige fvesitijl, n. IF., fr. L.
vestigium footprint, sign.l,'
The Vestige was our footprint, our
visible sign on paper, our literary track.
Throughout its pages we delved into the
World of imagination and lived vicarious-
ly through students, short stories and
With their best foot forward, staff
editors, goals ranged from accepting a
new challenge to leaving a memorable
magazine behind for all others to learn
from and admire in the future. Junior
Bobby Arora desired "to make The
Vestige, not only the first, but also the
best that will ever be published."
While adviser Betty Christian was
determined to Hproduce an attractive
package and provide the editors with a
meaningful experience in publications,"
adviser Kathy Learn made sure there
was a Hwide variety of students repre-
sented in it."
With pride, junior Maureen Gar-
lough exclaimed, "I want to be recog-
nized for helping to turn out one of the
best of many Vestiges to comef'
As special talents shone in the
spotlight, sophomore Cathy Dietz's ex-
pertise from publishing poems assisted
in forming fair judgements of students'
Works and Arora's and Angie Keeney's
computer skills solidified the archiving
of all the Works. Learn claimed, "I'm an
experienced nag, so I kept people on task
through completion of the project!"
A critique session for selection of materials
busies Cathy Dietz and Terah Bishop as the
contest nears finality. Photo: M. Mackenzie.
Amused while proofreading, Janeen Bienleen
enunciates the letters distinctively to spell
'tmanicotti'?" Photo: M. Mackenzie.
sn. K1 K - i
While hanging posters for the writing contest in
December, Maureen Garlough and Michele Le Mar
relax from deadline stress. Photo: M. Mackenzie.
Intently looking on Angie Keeney pays close
attention while Bobby Arora archives the short story
copy to disks. Photo: M. Mackenzie.
VESTIGE STAFF: Front Row: Michele Le
Mar, Janeen Bienleen, Angie Keeney. Second
Row: Maureen Garlough, Terah Bishop, Cathy
Dietz, Bobby Arora. Back Row: Kathy Learn,
Richard Fehlman, Betty Christian. Photo: M.
BAND AND FLAG CORPS: First Row: Bethany Gert-
ner, Lorie Evans. Second Row: Melanie Boutelle, Laurel
Romer, Susan Noel, Cindy Sattler, Dana Clemons, Missy
Wickersham, Margene Baetke, Tiffany Dorrance, Tom
Easton, Rochelle Clinton. Third Row: Kelly Tschantz,
Sonji Sigler, Annie Corbin, Kim Goslowsky, Kathy
Stanton, Amy Tyler, Amy Wymore, Jeri Bloominger, Trish
Guthrie, Marji Mackenzie, Anna Keppe. Fourth Row: Jean
Chang, Rick Ekstrand, Heather Holder, Heather Pauli,
David Vikdal, Bryan Kress, Matt May, David Miller, Amy
Pitman, Jennifer O'Niel, Michelle Weir, Lara Hassey.
Fifth Row: Stephanie Shields, Brad Brickson, Jon Fleis-
chman, Kris Naae, Chris Peel, Sarah McKitrick, Pat Olsen,
Jim Bladel, Sandy Rehyer, Karriann Muhs, Dawnelle
Neuser, David Glawe, Valerie Clark. Sixth Row: Julie
Reiser, Dave Bitterman, Jim Murphy, Nancy Boever,
Todd Congdon, Jeff Carstensen, Chad Hopkins, Craig
Byram, Robert Noga, Mike Rhinesmith, Celeste Thomas,
Troy Robins, Michelle Giametta. Seventh Row: Jean
Clark, Beth Loecke, Scott Beadle, Terry Huff, Greg
Hester, David Smit, Tim Erickson, Lisa Williams, Kris
Budde. Eighth Row: Michelle Twito, Kelly Ekstrand.
Ninth Row: Carole McCoy, Darla Englund, Karen Howse,
Lisa Lund, Dawn Hartwig, Missy Foster, Michelle Ohsann,
Kara Waggoner, Kim Ernst, Sonia Scoggins, Erin Hill,
Lana Marxen, Debbie Crone, Sue Cramer, Lorie Lohman,
Kristi Spindler, Kara Erickson. Photo: K. Marcek.
Trumpets, baritones, and
marching trombones combine to
compose miraculous melodies.
Band members look on for their
next instruction from drum ma-
jors Bethany Gertner and Lorie
Evans. Photo: Staff.
4 -.fp ,
At the ice cream social. Flag
Corps performs a spectacular
routine for onlookers. Photo:
With a serious expression on
his face. -lon Fleischman fol-
lows his music. Photo: M.
otekicking: right left
"1,2,3,4 1,2 ready go!" chanted
Mr. Hart to his ninety-six member band.
Beginning their practice on July 30th
while other NHS students were sleeping
in and tanning themselves in the sun,
students were hard at work learning
steps and manuevers for their marching
routines. The four and a half hours of
practice each day paid off many times
through trophies and acknowledge-
ments. Drum majors Bethany Gertner
and Lorie Evans won grand champion
trophies. The flags also received out-
standing guard at the marching auxilia-
ries of America. Flag captains consisted
of Jean Chang, Jean Clark, Sue Cramer
and Lana Marxen. The band placed third
in the Maquoketa Octoberfest in both
parade and field competition. But the
bands biggest accomplishment was being
invited to the 1987 Gator Bowlg they won
this by audition only.
Considering the band has only been
together for one short year much has been
accomplished and according to Tim
Erickson he stated "I believe the band was
good figuring it was its first year. But a lot
of work is going to have to be done for us
to rated the best or one of the best at state
Band! Flag Corps
Also a member of the Youth .1r-, f,f,
Symphony, Jill Leggett contrib- ' : '
1 AM M .I f,
W ,, f f a
utes to our own school orchestra. 1
Photo: R. Semlow
Deep concentration and in-
tense practices develop these
North students into orchestra
experts. Photo: R. Semlow
ORCHESTRA: Front Row: Alan Schlung,
Hoa Nguyen, Celeste Thomas. Kathy Stan-
ton. Heather Holder. Back Row: Jill
Leggett, Kristi Spindler, Rachel Riley, Patti
Roberts, Catherine Dietz, Jon Noga, Kerry
Goodwin. Photo: R. Semlow
Finetuning: string along
"It is a very rare opportunity to be
in the beginning of something: meeting
the challenge of helping something
growf' expressed orchestra director
The unique part about our orchestra
was that its size of eight string members
had a way of accomplishing many big
tasks. One accomplishment was sending
two members to All-State - Jill Leggett
and Kristi Spindler whom were both
sophomores. The orchestra also played
at the open house dedication for North
which added to their list along with a
solofensemble festival in March.
Due to its smaller size they felt they
had many advantages over other orches-
tras. Besides being much more mobile
than other orchestras, they worked on
literature other orchestras couldn't use.
The major fault of the size was the loss
in the fuller sound that larger orchestras
are able to produce.
Thinking of orchestra you probably
wouldn't relate to pizza and pop but at
NHS you could. After reading through
their music they enjoyed themselves
while eating pizza and sipping pop on a
"This being a new school and having
a new direction was really quite exciting.
Because we were so small Mr. Goodwin
was able to work with us on more of a
one-to-one basis and our size allowed us
to perform at many social events. I'm
really glad to have been part of it,"
expressed Jill Leggett.
Jabberjawing: breathe deep
"I find people here generally strive
for excellence. It pleases me that the
students are not satisfied with a medio-
cre sound," stated vocal director, Ron
Our choirs consisted of eighty-five
members which in a way was towards
their benefit because May had the
advantage of working one-on-one with
each student. The disadvantage of such
a small group though was a longer
amount of time in which it took to gain
confidence in the members.
The first musical production was
"How to Succeed in Business without
really Trying." It played March thir-
teenth, fourteenth and fifteenth. The
thirteenth was general seating and the
fourteenth and fifteenth were dinner
The choirs took forty people to New
York City for benefit of gala concert.
They sang with the American Symphony
Orchestra. This was an honor for our
choirs because it was by invitation only.
This past year May stressed that
vocal music was here for students who
enjoyed singing so everyone was wel-
come. As for the students involved in the
vocal department, they seemed to feel
the same as May. According to Becky
Mackenzie, "Mr. May makes it fun with
his attitude and how he conducts the
g 48, i x E
The group sing along helps these vocal members
prepare for an upcoming concert. Photo: R. Semlow.
Front Row: Tammy Smith, Catherine Dietz. Amy Pitman, Dawn
Hartwig, Sharon Wolfe, Kelli Ekstrand, Second Row: Elin Kjetland,
Julie Reiser, Kristie Swatosh. Linda Knabe, 'Farah Bishop, Stacy
Wright. Third Row: Kelly Tschantz, -Ieanne Ahels. Susan Schroeder.
Photo: R. Semlow.
Front Row: Lisa Williams, Toni Howerton. Lana Marxen. Darla
Englund, Brandon Barker, Linda Schoffstall, Krista Leedall, Rodney
Vance, Melanie Martinez. Second Row: Kimberly Macdougall, Beth
Emde, Lorie Evans, Patti Nagy, Beth Gartner. Third Row: Jody Wilcox,
Missy Foster, Chad Hopkins, Tara Waggoner, James Green, Photo: R,
In the role of "Teahouse,s"
geisha girls, K. Waggoner, A.
Markelius, M. Buettner, and
S. Sigler wish the audience
wouldn't have to be so big for
the opening night of the all-
school play. Photo: B. Chris-
Drama Club Squad
First Row: P. Reddy,
C. Byram. Second
Row: E. Kjetland, C.
Cahoy, S. Laake, L.
Williams, C. Shields,
E. Priese, R. Dunbar,
A. McDonough, S. Sig-
ler, S. Milne. Third
Row: K. Macdougall,
A. Markelius, C. Dietz,
V. Winfield, T. Smith,
B. Witte, K. Majors, G.
Stroyan, J. Carsten-
sen. Fourth Row: Ad-
visor P. Holzworth, A.
Pitman, H. Holder, M.
Weir, B. Gertner, J.
Wilcox, M. Martinez,
V. Johnson, B. Barker,
C. Hopkins, P. Olsen, l
K. Nangle, K. Ent-
wistle, F. Filkins.
Photo: R. Semlow
Roleplaying: break a leg
With about thirty-five members,
the Drama Club of North High had an
eventful year. Advised by Paul
Holzworth and fronted by President
Craig Byram, Vice-president Prasanta
Reddy, and SecretaryfTreasurer Jim
Dewispelaere, the troop presented a
play, a musical, and two nights of One
Drama Club members received their
first experiences with stage work and
lighting, along with acting, in their
presentation of the all-school play,
"Teahouse of the August Moon." After
the one-act performances came a joint
effort with the Vocal Music Department
in the musical, "How To Succeed In
Business Without Really Tryingf'
Hours of hard work were put into
the preparation of each performance,
however, members were able to relax and
enjoy themselves as well, with the vari-
ous diversions planned by the club.
Several field trips were taken, including
ones to local theaters and Chicago, and
a spring trip to Minneapolis.
All this, along with the picnics,
parties, and Christmas dance, made for
an entertaining year in Drama Club. And
how did the members themselves feel
about the club? Craig Byram seemed to
speak for everyone when he recalled,
"This was the best opportunity for high-
school students to explore drama."
"Yeah, I loved Dramaln added Mike
The efforts put forth during school
presentations, not to mention the get-
togethers and theatrical excursions, en-
abled the members of the NHS Drama
Club to gain the knowledge they wanted
to form friendships.
.. , J,
With a touch of professionalism, Paul Holzworth
makes up Ryan Roseke for his part in "Teahouse
of the August Moon". Photo: V. Sabatino.
As the children of "Teahouse of the August-
, Moonl' look on, Heather Holder proudly displays
Lady Astor. Photo: A. Peterson.
V .1 '
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, A- NAM
Manga: V. ,
Compliments and criticism are handed out by
Paul Holzworth during a break in one of the many
after-school practices. Photo: B. McCaw.
"Meeting people from other coun-
tries is an exciting, but an awkward
experiencef' explained Linda Schoffs-
With advisor, Madelynne Lillybeck,
club meetings were filled with slide
shows, guest speakers, and travel discus-
Elin Kjetland from Norway and
Anna Markelius from Sweden had the
honor of being North high School's first
foreign exchange students. They, too,
were members of the International Club
and showed other students the differ-
ence between their Swedish and Norwe-
gian cultures from the American culture.
The International Club members
had the chance to sign up to travel
abroad in a type of 'gfirst come, first
serve" basis because of the popular
demand on exchanges to European
countries. A few North High students
took advantage of this chance.
"In order for North to add an
international flavor, it had to give stu-
dents an opportunity to share lifestyles
of other cultures and educational
systems which provide an opportunity
for students to grow and experience the
global community," stressed Lillybeck.
There will forever be something to
learn, and in the International Club, one
can learn some of the better ideals on
cultures, environment, and people.
"It's a nice club, and I think they do
a good job in making people understand
other cultures," stated Kjetland.
For Anna Marklius coming to America
meant encountering new experiences, as she
broadens her horizons trying out for the
school play. Photo: P. O'Donnell.
From his recent African trip where real
elephants roam, Brian Kress showcases his
wooden souvenir. Photo: D. Smit.
Norwegian culture makes its way across the seas
with foreign exchange student Elin Kjetland.
Photo: M. Mackenzie.
After her recent trip to Hungary, Kathy Kulcsar
proudly displays a souvenoir which she added to
her collection of dolls. Photo: M. Mackenzie.
INTERNATIONAL CLUB MEMBERS:
Front Row: Madelynne Lillybeck, Linda
Schoffstall, Karen Majors. Second Row: Todd
Congdon, Carl Moeller, Elin Kjetland. Photo: M.
Deutsching: culture club
In their first year of existence the
North High German Club experienced
different cultures and environments for
which they knew little or nothing about.
Kory Kleppe, German Club Presi-
dent gave his views about German Club,
"It's enjoyable to encounter a new sense
of surroundings, German Club gave a
person an opportunity to do extracurric-
ular activities such as going on field trips,
doing good deeds for others and getting
closer acquainted to people with the
Picnics and trips to the Amana
Colonies provided experiences with the
German Clubs from Central and West.
lnvolvements with other area high
school German Clubs helped the groups
get acquainted with each other. By
working together they put together their
knowledges to make one German Club
united. Marji Mackenzie stated,
"German Club enables me to be around
other people who can at least speak just
a little German."
German Club also supported North
High by planting trees and landscaping
blue and gold tulips that bloomed in the
spring. Becky Mackenzie replied, "I
think that German Club has some
interesting things to do for members and
it is also challenging that we have to
learn a different language." Giving sup-
port and providing challenges to stu-
dents, German Club has represented
North High well.
From amidst the flames
Herr Goetz rescues a few
stranded brauts. Photo: M.
German Club: Front Row
- Marji Mackenzie, Mike
Schroeder. Second Row -
Kelly Tschantz, Jennifer
Elvert, Valerie Clark, Matt
Roes, Jim Spencer, Steve
Tank, David Hofmann,
Linda Stoewer, Senta
Schneider. Back Row -
Kathy Sade, Herr Goetz,
Elin Kjetland, Becky Mac-
kenzie, Kelly Kleppe, Mi-
chelle Metzger, Sandy Har-
mel, President Kory
Kleppe, Teri Schultz, Jeff
Reinitz, Maureen Garlough,
Frau Hennings, Fraulein
Fairbanks. Photo: P.
Art Club: Front Row W
Kelly Kleppe, Angie
Schlotzhauer, Marji Mac-
kenzie, Treasurer Darius
Daye. Second Row W Mr.
Loren Reed, Julie Ellis,
Pam Anderson, Tammy
Taylor, Kathleen Char-
trand, Steve Tank, Mr.
Norm Pagels, Back Row -
David Black, David Hof-
mann, Kory Kleppe, Secre-
tary Michelle Kaufmann,
President Mat Oles. Photo:
Vi ualizing: mind's eye
Art can be a fun and worthwhile
career. Many forms of art existed at
North High, Drawing and Painting, Art
Studio, Photography, Commercial Art,
Crafts, 3-D, Ceramics and Metal Arts
were some wide varieties of art courses
Art Club provided students with the
time to compete in art contests and use
their skills to update their talents.
Secretary Michelle Kaufmann stated, "I
think art will be the thing of the future
because computers will take over all the
Serving mankind in the past and
present, art has always been an asset to
society. "The Fine Arts has always been
a precursor of things to come. It has led
the way in terms of values and belief
within a society. It has always spoke of
the times and it is the single best way we
know of the past. Art helps set the tone
of the society and indeed, actually helps
shape what we think and believe. The
Visual Arts as separate from Fine Arts,
has always been among the leading
disciplined meaning to a society," ob-
served Mr. Loren Reed, Art Club in-
Many forms of Art had special
techniques that enabled students to
excel in. Special areas of study may or
may not be the main form of futuristic
art. Vice-President Jerry Keel replied, "I
think Graphic Arts will be the main form
of art because it's futuristic."
"Now if y0u're going to be Wrestling for North
High, you should put one of those snickers hack,"
Leases advertising manager and fund raiser Lynn
Witter. Photo: B. Christian.
As Dr. Johnson prepares hot dogs, Eunyce Collins
distributes cold pop during the wrestling tourna-
ment. Photo: B. Christian.
.,,, M . .
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Graciously, Denny Hatfield serves cold refresh-
ments to thirsty Wildcat Wrestling Classic partici
pants. Photo: B. Cimsuan. in I' E Q
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When North Highls Booster Clubs
were formed a year ago, before North
even opened its doors, they had one thing
in mind. One member put this idea into
words when she said, f'Booster Clubs
were formed to support the student
athletes and muscians and to promote
school spirit and sportsmanship." That
is exactly what both the athletic and
band booster clubs did.
The athletic booster club did many
things for North's teams, including the
sale of hats, shirts, cups, bumper stick-
Completing the circle
ers, and advertisements in the athletic
programs to earn money for the sports
equipment they bought. They also
helped North sports by cheering on the
teams, boosting our stomachs by running
the concession stands at events, and
boosting confidence and recognition to
the teams by giving awards banquets. A
good motto for the athletic boosters
would be, HGo Team Goll'
Band Boosters helped provide sup-
port in the music department ranging
from help during the citrus fruit drive
and the ice cream social to measuring for
uniforms and taking care of their clean-
ing and repair. They also bought musical
instruments and any special needs.
Howard Hart, Band Director and Band
Booster member, observed, t'Active pro-
grams such as the Band could not exist
without the support and help of the
HA booster club helps to join par-
ents, school, staff, and students to Work
togetherf, explained one parent.
A family affair unfolds as Mike Bagnall purchases
a cold Coke from his mom and .loan Behrens at the
concessions. Photo: D. Bohannon.
Accepting admission fees, Rosemary Graham
presents change to a North supporter. Photo: B.
Debate squad: Front Row: Dani Shel-
ton, Missy Dillie, Becky Witte. Second
Row: Jodette Rodriguez, Kim Battles,
Michelle Weir, Ellen Thompson. Third
Row: Brian Leach, Sandy Weise, Pra-
santa Reddy, Cathy Cahoy. Back Row:
Rita Koch, Jon Burkholder, Elisa Reid,
Brian Landrum, Doreen Reiff-Buelt.
Photo: B. Christian.
Debate members proudly present Dr.
Johnson with the first trophy they
earned at Davenport West Tournament.
Photo: B. Christian.
Computers sure come in handy as
Prasanta Reddy and John Straetker edit
their bills for an upcoming Student
Congress. Photo: P. O'Donnell.
As she practices for an H.I., Kim
i I E -ssA- 7 . ' - '
Neff is A "'.L " -M f' 5gj'77, f' Macdougall has Cathy Cahoy evaluate
1 l A , ' ' I t her speech. Photo: P. O,Donnell.
'TJ ' rf! P' Prize trophy, good old George, repre-
5 ' , - '33-I ' sents Prasanta Reddy's first place ac-
, iiip f K I prpp ' A 'Lb s -3+ complishment in the Iowa Caucus Tour-
Liiis if A l--, i A I ' . " ' nament. Photo: V. Sabatino.
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Verbalizingz speak out
"Hard work, determination, desire,
luck and a blank social calendar. These
things made North High School's suc-
cessful NFL team," stated National
Forensic League President Prasanta
Reddy. Since these words reflected year-
round dedication and effort, it was
resolved: NFL involved much more than
seen by the casual observer.
Observation I. Debate had two
1. Policyf2-man debate
a. deals with policies
b. this year's resolution dealt with
2. Lincoln-Douglas! 1-on-1 debate
a. deals with values
b. resolutions varied
Observation II. Five main individu-
1. Original oratory
2. Extemporaneous speaking
3. Humorous, Dramatic, and Oral
Observation III. NFL was hard
work, but also fun.
1. LibrarianfHistorian Brian Leach
once stated, "I worked eight days a week
2. Vice President John Straetker
observed, "Lots of good looking girls at
The opportunities and challenges
provided through NFL were unlimited.
Coach Doreen Reiff-Buelt said, "It pro-
vided a close-knit 'family' for the stu-
dents." The resolution: NFL involved
more than that seen by casual observers
was proven true.
Trades and Industries Co-op
student Teri Schultz drafts as
part of her work at Control
Process. Photo: P. O'Donnell.
Police work can be a fun
experience as Teri Barker and
Kathy Stanton find out.
Photo: P. O'Donnell.
fill - . " H, 1
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Preparing: job hunt
Its a great opportunity, stated
one student. "I've met a lot of people
since Ilve been working and made lots of
friends, even people I thought I'd never
High school isn't just going to boring
classes, attending dances, ball games,
concerts, or buying NHS socks. Itis also
an educational endeavor. This year, 23
students received this type of education
through the Cooperative Office and
Distributive Education Programs.
Such training has been possible
through many city government em-
ployees, as well as, federal employers,
restaurants, and various types of stores.
Coordinator, Mr. Frank Roger's has
filled the position last 25 years, 23 of
which were in Davenport. And he insists,
"The program isn't only for female
students," as there are several male
students in the Distributive Education
As part time office clerk Tracee
Herington has learned more accounting
abilities since work began in August at
Kimberly Barn. With the accounting
background received in high school,
Herington works with accounts payable
For almost one year, Kim Haddix
has worked at River Center where she
learned Word Processing, filing, event
planning, and making sales packages.
She described her job as a good learning
experience, "I learned the Ways of the
business field and all the skills that are
needed to be a successful secretary. I
The "image rnakersv who assisted in
shaping successful career-oriented stu-
dents in real-world situations were
Trades and Industry Co-op Coordinator
John Breck and business teacher Mike
Breck and Voyles helped 20 stu-
dents to develop career skills and man-
nerisms through Related Subjects and
Distributive Education Theory classes.
"Changing hatsi' from the student-
youth world into the adult world high-
lighted students' challenges in Related
Subjects according to Breck. Literally
senior Max Tague changed hats by
donning a hard hat to work at Tri-City
Fabricating and Welding Co. lnc. as he
daily dealt with adult tasks and responsi-
After five months of running spe-
cialized equipment at Gene's Radiator
and Machine Shop, Rob Brown claimed
that the experience gave him a real sense
of pride and made him feel good that he
was doing more than slapping hambur-
gers at a fast food establishment.
"Attendance is a necessity -like on
a jobf' stressed Voyles in his theory class
where students refined job procuring
skills, hygiene habits, and manners.
According to Ted Jacobs, theory
class built confidence for him as he
received positive input and solid advice
from a team of classmates and Voyles.
Tammy Shadwick emphasized how
theory course Hbettered her attitude
f , , , ,
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C0-op squad: Front Row: Matt
Fahrenkrug, Melisa Schabilion, Mike
Voyles, Karen Stavers, Don Devore.
Back Row: Travis McNeally, Steve
Scoggins, Keia Carroll, Richie Scott,
Deann McNair, Ted Jacobs. Photo: B.
"Is this straight?" asks Karen Stavers
and Melisa Schabilion as they prepare a
Distributive Education bulletin board,
Photo: B. Christian.
A A s
Ski Club: Front Row: John Schaffer, Steve
Doellinger, Alonzo Daye. Back Row: Corynn
Luckett, Eldon Bird, Matt May, Photo: B. Chris-
J ' "
1 " r
After a run down the slopes at Snowstar. Bill
Covert and Cammie Twito share a few laughs.
Photo: B. Christian.
A look at the latest in ski equipment keeps Sue
Petrosky and Debbie Oldenburg thinking of the
slopes. Photo: P. O'Donnell.
A day at Kunkels provides Kerri Decker, Michele
Twito and Bridget Bell comfort to try on ski boots.
Photo: P. O'Donnell.
"On your marks - get set - go," Bill Covert and
Cammie Twito prepare for a run down the slopes.
Photo: B. Christian.
Schooshbooming: watch out.
Regardless of its late start, approxi-
mately fifty students united to form our
first Ski Club at North. Of course it
helped to know how to ski, yet that
wasn't a requirement! There were a lot
of daredevils who had never skied before,
and accepted that challenge of trying for
the first time.
Throughout the year, the Ski Club
took trips to Sundown and Snowstar, yet
the big test where everyone showed off
what they learned during the winter,
paid off as they set out for Colorado on
March 23. Five days of skiing, accompa-
nied by a shuttlebus to transport them
to one of four locations to ski, plus a
luxurious condominium to relax in while
not out on the slopes, spoiled these Ski
Club members just a little bit! Preceding
the Colorado trip, advisor Mr. Bird
looked forward to the trip because, "It
was a chance to ski in the United States,
but in the world class ski slopes." Also
preceding the Colorado trip, fundraisers
were held in order to ease the costs for
the individual members. President Brid-
get Bell replied, "The Ski Club at North
got off to a late start, so there weren't
many fundraisers? Yet, anticipation for
the trip made Ski Club work extra-hard
to reach their goal. Along with Bell,
Cammie Twito, Vice Presidentg Sue
Petrosky, Secretaryg and Steve Peder-
son, Treasurer helped to make it a fun,
worthwhile season of skiing.
ski Club v
h help of Beth Dietz
almost-finished gym, with t e
' ting skills gives Coach Baker and her
demonstrating her pain ,
players, Jennifer Hass, Kim Vandenburgh, and Sally Valdez,
' Photo: B. Christian.
something to smile about.
Bursting from behind the scenes,
North High athletic's slowly rose from
the shadows of Cen tral and West to make
headlines. With teamwork and deter-
mina tion, all Wildcats united in hopes of
attaining a solid level of potential,
establishing a reputation that future
teams would live up to in the coming
To begin their first year, the over-
zealous fans were caught up in the
season 'S premiere football game,
witnessing the birth of Victor E.
Wildcat, who encouraged spirit among
the Blue and the Gold. The immediate
state-ranking of the volieyball team
proved that Paw Power was here to stay.
So hail to the Blue and Gold!
Pre-game jitters out of the way, quarter-
back Matt McManus prepares to take the
H' snap in hopes ofa successful play to defeat i
Burlington. Photo: M Evans.
Perfect execution and a loud voice
assist Kristy Shapley as she shows her
spirit. Photo: V. Welk.
X-fag -f .
' ' t d
The cheerleaders promoted school spirit
and a sense of pride in North with the fans
and athletes alike. With the opening of
North it gave many more girls a chance to
become cheerleaders. Tawnni Simpson said,
"I was inspired to become a cheerleader
because I thought it would be an important
job to boost the spirits of my fellow class-
mates. A new school really needs a lot of
spirit to get it started and I thought being a
cheerleader would be one way to help outf'
The new cheerleaders motivated and
entertained the crowd while cheering on the
teams. Cheerleading coach, Sharon Hester,
thought the cheerleaders' most important
job was "to ignite the crowd and to excite the
team to give the athletes home court advan-
tage. Considering how hard they worked to
find something to cheer about on some
occasions, they have done an exceptional
Adding a new dimension to cheerleading
during the basketball season were the male
cheerleaders. This group of spirited guys
added volume and enabled the cheerleaders
to do more difficult stunts and pyramids.
Dave Smit commented, "It's a lot of fun. I
saw it as a challenge and an exciting opportu-
nity to get the crowd enthused."
The cheerleaders had to be enthusiastic,
dedicated and responsible. During the sum-
mer they attended camps and every Tuesday
and Thursday morning they held practice.
Mixing work with fun made the cheer-
leaders successful. Celeste Thomas replied,
"This year has been very exciting for me. I
enjoy cheering and promoting school spirit
to help everyone be more supportive in our
sg p '
Sophomore Cheerleaders: First Row:
Kim Battles, Stephanie Schmidt, DeAn-
na Muston. Back Row: Kerri Decker,
Kristy Shapley, Victor E., Kris Huff.
Photo: K. Marcek.
Enthusiasm bursts from these smiling
faces as they cheer on the Wildcats at
their season opener against West. Photo: '
Heights don't scare Laura McCarthy.
She'll go to any lengths to show dedica-
tion to North. Photo: V. Welk.
In a relaxed position, RASMAK roller
motions to support NHS as they take on
Burlington. Photo: V. Welk.
uuhw"iL,,rwjtfz, T,i,' pw irrl kim ,iw at
Varsity Cheerleaders: First Row:
Theresa Ramirez, Dawn Redmond,
Cindy Shelton, Kim Carlson, Keri
Shelton, Melessa Wagner. Second
Row: Tawnni Simpson, Melanie Mar-
tinez, Lorie Evans, Ann Sobiech,
Bethany Gertner. Last Row: Jennifer
Elvert, Jill Engel, Laura McCarthy,
Victor E., Cammie Twito, Celeste
Thomas, Melissa Buettner. Photo: K.
Burl. 0 12 'lj
MUSC. 15 20 O
West 0 38 O
Bert. 6 42 H
P.V. 0 28 I
N. Scott 7 48 P
Assump. 0 7 T'
Central 7 19 rl
Clinton 0 32
There were mixed reactions about the
season losses, but the major reasons were due
to the fact that many of the players were
injured so quickly into the season. "There
were just too many key injuries for a first-
year team," said Bob Graham.
What does the future hold for North
football? "If our attitude stays good and we
hit the weight room, we'll be able to win some
games," said Mark Schlicting. So with the
first and toughest year behind them, they
could start to think about next year. "They
were a very spirited group and fun to work
with. They worked hard through the adver-
sity of losing," said Coach Cy Robinson.
Anxiety filled the air as 1100 students
filed into the gym to await Dr. Johnson and
the varsity football team's grand entrances.
The first-ever North High pep aud "kicked
off" the excitement that began the football
Despite an off season, with an overall
record of 0-9, the team continued to keep
their spirits high with a fight-to-the-end
attitude. According to Jon Yakish, "The key
to this season was our attitude. We did a
terrific job of keeping it up."
One of the more memorable games of the
season, offensively, was against Muscatine.
North had the lead throughout the whole
game, but lost in the last 40 seconds.
Defensively, they played well against As-
sumption, only allowing them to score one
Even with three Blue Devils surround-
ing him, Bob Graham makes a great
effort to score, Photo: D. Smit.
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Varsity Football: First Row: Lee Wilwerding, Chris Hancock, Jon Yakish, Curt Schreiber,
Mark Schlichting, Pete Vogt, Dan Schneider, Brian Hoffman. Second Row: Jeff Sacco, Jeff
Burton, Bill Covert, Bob Graham, Matt McManus, Todd Gilbert, Danny Ringdahl, Jody
Wilcox, Steve Mack. Third Row: Greg Franich, Richie Kline, Steve Conklin, Kelly Boyd,
Martaraye Culver, Mark Conway, Bryan Noble, Tony Bevier. Fourth Row: Tim Tullberg,
Mike Bagnall, David O'Conner, Jason Taylor, Jeff Flagel, Tom Traylor, Terry Huff, Kevin
Flaherty, Matt Oles. Last Row: Tom Felts, John Monroe, Ed Thomas, Chris Reid, Kelly
Gantt, Bruce Bibbs, Carl Burgess, Lonnie Hines. Photo: K. Marcek.
A great block by Jon Yakish gives
Richie Kline extra time and room to gain
some yardage. Photo: M. Evans.
A helping hand is always needed before
a game as Steve Mack stretches out Tom
Traylor. Photo: B. Christian.
Instructions and inspiration given by
Coach Robinson from the sidelines, gives
the players an extra boost of confidence.
Photo: D. Smit.
A piring Athletes
Usually when one thinks about sopho-
mores, images of dwarfish meek kids run
through your mind. North High's first
sophomore football team erased all these
stereotypes and replaced the faulty thoughts
with ones describing agressive and firm
football players who had the drive to earn all
their glories. Coach Mike Voyles boldly
stated, "Don't Walk on the grass, kill it!"
meaning there was no room for weak players,
therefore the tough prevailed. Commenting
on moving Bruce Bibbs, Jeff Flagel, Kelly
Gantt, and Jon Yakish up to varsity posi-
tions, Brad Brickson stated that it "hurt us
as a team, but that just meant We had to work
that much harder." And work they did,
respectively ending their season with a 4-4-
1 record in the history books to make NHS
Highlighting the 1985 season, one of the
Wildcats best plays was said to be Jeff
Blozevich,s half-back special in which he
scored off a 40-yard run. Among this out-
standing play, offensively against North
Scott in the Debut game they played excep-
tionally well, as they did overall against
Clinton when they defeated the River Kings
8-0. Summing up their first season, John
Schreiber concluded by saying, "We had
potential to win more games than we did, but
I still consider it a successful season."
Frustrated by the call, Jeff Blozevich
takes a break in the action to plan strategy
for his next play. Photo: M. Evans.
Defensive talent by the Wildcats is shown
by linebacker Steve Overton as he tackles
a Central opponent. Photo: M. Evans.
In hopes of a successful play against the
Devils, Brad Brickson prepares to hike
the ball to quarterback Brad Bloomer.
Photo: M. Evans.
FIRST ROW: Sam Smith, Jason Le-
Mar, Steve Overton, Brad Brickson,
Mike Boore, Jeff Stormer, Rick Rush.
Second Row: Sean Mueller, Dennis
Lujan, Ken Brooks, Chris Bozik, Mike
Lizak, Bob Deuker, Russ Lent. Third
Row: Ryan Silerman, Matt Fowler, Jeff
Blozevich, John Schreiber, James Reyes,
Mike Barnes, Greg Hester, Bill Bothel.
Fourth Row: Mike Matheson, Mike
Mabry, Brad Bloomer, Mike Dilts, Troy
Robbins, Brian Jacobs, John Schaeffer,
Tom Easton. Fifth Row: Ricky Meade,
Mike Rhinesmith, Scott Vannoy, Keifer
Burrage, Robert Lewis, Dan Erwine, Jim
Pfannenstiel. Photo: K. Marcek.
Up in the press box, Dr. Johnson gets a
different perspective on the game as he
announces for sophomore football.
Photo: D. Smit.
K- BOYS' VARSITY
Riverdale 68 66
Franciscan 56 55
Muse. 83 89
West 57 T2
59 76 W
Bm. 55 92 5
55 57 V:
Burl. 56 80
66 69 H
N. Scott 40 42
53 48 5
Assump. 38 40
60 68 rg
Central 64 65
Clinton T3 70
Moline 54 52
vBoys' Varsity Basketball
Beginning a new season for the very first
time meant a lot of exhausting practices
prior to the Boys, Varsity basketball team's
first big game. Ever since the first game they
gave it their all, right up to the last game.
Their determination and hard work im-
proved towards the end of the season which
would start them in a positive direction for
the next season.
Describing the season, Head Coach J. D.
Rios portrayed it as "unexpected and grati-
fying." "The season was unexpected in the
sense that nobody thought that we were
going to do anything," explained Coach Rios.
Continuing, he told that Hgratifyingv defined
their games in general. '4Through the ex-
haustment and excitement of each game the
kids did good things."
With a talented, yet inexperienced
team, strengths were found in outside shoot-
ing and guarding. Chris Petersen stated,
f'Our guards were quick and could make
things happen inside."
One major weakness was the lack of
experience. Considering out of fourteen
players, there was only one player with
varsity experienceg two with junior varsity
experienceg and one with sophomore experi-
ence, the team did very well as a whole.
Overall, the team worked hard to give
their first season a strong start. With a
conference record made by Chris McCray for
scoring 53 points during the Muscatine
game, North was set in the right direction.
High spirits and confidence within the team
kept the fans filling the bleachers and helped
to keep enthusiasm on the floor.
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Moved up from the sophomore squad to
the varsity level, Kelly Gantt earns his
playing time. Photo: K. Goslowsky.
Time-outs are essential during intense
games, as Coach Rios gives instructions
for the next play. Photo: M. Griesenbeck.
BOYS' VARSITY BASKETBALL: First Row: Mike Kyles, Chris Petersen,
Chris McCray, Bill Reeser, Chris Reid, Craig Dueker, Kit Hayslett, Keith Cade.
Last Row: Scott Earnst, Terrence Davis, Anthony Lee, Mark Pierce, Scott Burke,
Greg Hester, Aubreon Walton, Mike Behrens. Photo: K. Marcek.
, KS, i,,,
Closely guarded by a Central oppo-
nent, Chris Reid makes his move to the
hoop. Photo: K. Goslowsky.
Height is a big advantage as three
Wildcats attempt to rebound after the
shot. Photo: K. Goslowsky.
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With his 53 points in the Muscatine
game, Chris McCray set a conference
record with the most points scored in one
game. Photo: K, Goslowsky.
Ia. City 53 25
Musc. 65 40
Burl. 71 27
64 19 U5
West 62 43 P
59 47 U1
39 35 W
Ben. 49 as H
51 49 l-3
N. Scott 44 54 w
40 50 Dv
Assump. 55 58 T'
lForfeitJ 2 0 F'
Central 51 25
Clinton 50 35
Ri. 46 54
wirls' Varsity Basketball
atisfying Sea on
Satisfying was one Word used to describe
the Girls' Varsity basketball team's first
year. In their first season, ranking as high as
5th, they posted an impressive 16-5 winning
record. Coach Bob Ballard explained, "I was
satisfied in the development of the girls as
players, athletes, human beings and in the
With most successful teams, a degree of
cooperation is essential but no lack of
cooperation could be seen in this group.
"This particular group became friends and
family. Everyone understood their roles and
did a good job working with each other,'
complimented Coach Ballard. Tami Baenzi-
ger added, "We cooperated well together,
especially since all of us had not played
together." The cooperation, with the help of
talented coaches, lead the girls to a 2nd place
finish in the Mississippi Eight Conference
and a showing in the districts until they lost
a close game to Assumption in the second
The most unique part of the season
came when Coach Ballard missed two weeks
due to illness, putting Assistant Coach Baker
in charge, who managed to keep the team
together. Kelly Kundel said, "We accepted
her as a Head Coach and I think she did a
good job taking over a Head Coach job."
As the first year team, these girls
established a foundation for future years, a
foundation that could lead to a continued
successful girls' basketball program for the
future of NHS.
Senior night was a special night for Sue 7
Hatfield as she presents her parents with X
a Carnation. Photo: D. Bohannon.
Anticipation is making Coach Ballard E
wait during the night of Assumptions
forfeit. Photo: D. Bohannon.
With all her might Dana Burson fights
for a rebound against the 111 ranked
North Scott Lancers. Photo: K. Goslows-
Practice makes perfect as Lisa Burke
improves her shot just below the charity
stripe. Photo: K. Goslowsky.
. , ,,
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4 GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL: First Row: Coach Amy Baker, Nedwra
Everett, Amanda Curran, Sally Valdez, Georgia Markey, Coach Bob Ballard. Last
Row: Tammy Guinn, Kelly Kundel, Tami Baenziger, Sue Hatfield, Dana Burson,
Lisa Burke, Kim Vandenburgh, Penny Kimball, Chris Williams. Photo: K.
The outstretched arms of Dana
Burson distract Tami Baenziger from
making her baseline jumper. Photo:
Girls' Varsity Basketball
f- , SOPHOMORE
Rockridge 66 44
Musc. 62 59
West 2323 24
Bett. 68 49
Burl. 'TU 56
N. Scott C37 155
Assump. 46 337
Central 67 52
Clinton 56 47
Moline 45 52
K Conference Co-Champions
Musc. 20 58
Burl. Silk 223
West 235 38
Bett. 25 41
N. Scott 30 46
Assump. 34 64
Central 13 32
Clinton 42 56
R.l. 21 52
The curtains were raised early in 1985
as North High began its series of acts. The
Sophomore Girls' and Boys' basketball
teams were part ofthe major act. Both teams
began the season hoping to accomplish what
every sports team wants - victory. The girls'
season was a season of growing emotionally
as well as physically. t'The games won by
these girls were done so by showing intensity
and composure," according to Coach Sue
One ofthe more memorable games ofthe
season was played against North Scott. Kris
Naae recalled, "We were losing by quite a bit
at half-time, when we came back with a good
fight. They had to call time-out quite a few
times to settle down and to get control again,
because of the intensity and pressure we put
From participating in basketball the
r"' , ,
Out of reach from his Central oppo-
nent, leading rebounder, Keifer Burrage,
takes a shot in hopes for two points.
Photo. M. Evans.
Five-on-five girls' basketball proves
more exciting as Missy Wickersham
slows down a fast break. Photo: A.
girls learned that winning wasn't everything
and that unity prevailed over individualism.
"You learned to work and play as a team
rather than an individual," stated Beth
On the other half of the court, the Boys'
Sophomore team achieved a very successful
season and managed to share the conference
title with Clinton. "Several players had new
roles this year and filled them very well. Even
though we had two conference leaders in
scoring with Bruce Bibbs and Keifer
Burrage, several games were won by the
other team members who came through
when they were needed," stated Coach Eldon
A rival victory over Central proved to be
a much needed win for North to claim its
position and to prove that good things are
still to come for North High basketball.
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BOYS' SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL: First Row: Curtis Rice, Mark Smith,
Omar Hunigan, Todd Congdon, Bob Dueker, Matt May. Second Row: Ken
Hendley, Mark Faga, Mark Harmsen, Kevin Smith, Mike Lizak, Kevin
Ruggeberg. Last Row: Coach Eldon Bird, Jeff Flagel, Steve Ankum, Joel Bates.
Tom Hampton, Bruce Bibbs, Keifer Burrage, Coach Joe Vaccaro. Photo: K.
A base-line jumper from leading scorer
Bruce Bibbs helps give North another
victory. Photo: D. Bohannon.
Intensity shows on the face of Michelle
Faktor as she concentrates on making
her freethrow. Photo: A. Pitman.
--.sis :s:.:.. .
GIRLS' SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL: First Row: Chris Williams, Trina
-lorth, Dawnelle Neuser, Kris Huff, Beth Loeke, Kris Naae, Coach Sue
Hinrichsen. Last Row: Stephanie Boyd, Patti Sampson, Missy Wickersham, Kim
Taylor, Michelle Faktor. Photo: K. Marcek.
Sophomore Basketball v
K- VARSITY i
"A little teamwork can make a dream
workf' These words echoed in the minds of
each member of the varsity volleyball team
each time they stepped on the court to face
another opponent. In just two weeks of
existence, the varsity squad was ranked
twelfth state-wide, climbing as high as fifth
near the end of the season. Not a bad
accomplishment for a first-year team.
Throughout the season, they continued
to show their dedication and desire by
reaching the semi-finals in post-season play.
But their dreams for a state title were
shattered when they lost to Dubuque Wah-
lert, 2-3. "They were one game short of the
state tournament. They ended their season
by losing to the number two rated team in
the state of Iowa,', said Coach Amy Baker.
One reason for the team's success was
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due to the fact that they were very goal
oriented. "We tried to have the same goals
and we worked for the same thing," said Sally
Valdez. Versatility also played a major role
in their winning season. "Our team was built
on versatility. Our opponents would stop one
player, but we had five others that could be
effective," said Coach Baker.
On the other half of the court, the
sophomore squad was also making their
presence known. Although they were off to
a slow start, the team's turning point came
in the second half of the season when they
defeated a solid East Moline team, 2-1.
"This team was a very enthusiastic
eager-to-learn group. Their hard work and
dedication will pay off in the years to come,"
said Coach Hinrichsen.
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Bumpin' the sun? Not really, but Laura Congratulations are in order as Sally
Immesote intensely concentrates on the Valdez, Sue Hatfield and Lisa Burke
glaring sphere during a hot August celebrate another victory. Photo: T.
practice. Photo: B. Christian.
The ultimate goal in volleyball - bump,
set, spike - is shown by Kelly Kundel as
she follows through on her spike. Photo:
Varsity Volleyball: First Row: Amanda Curran, Kim Vanden-
burgh, Corynn Luckett, Jennifer Hass. Second Row: Laura
Immesoete, Sally Valdez, Kelly Kundel, Last Row: Lisa Burke,
Dana Burson, Sue Hatfield. Photo: J. Pagan.
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Sophomore Volleyball: First Row: Anna Keppy, Kerri Decker, Trina Jorth,
Angie Scodeller, Kara Erickson. Last Row: Michelle Faktor, Lisa Elias, Patti
Simpson, Coach Sue Hinrichsen, Missy Dillie, Bridgette Nidey, Dawnelle Neuser,
Michelle Ohsann. Photo: J. Pagan.
Flip-flops, splits, and round-offs are all
a part of gymnastics. Gymnastics also in-
volves both physical and mental abilities and
in order to withstand all the pressures, a
gymnast must be in top condition and have
Being in shape is important in gymnas-
tics because of the rigorous workouts and the
constant movement involved with it. Con-
centrating on a single routine and memor-
izing every step takes time and well-devel-
oped mental skills.
The first-year team, without senior
leadership, did very well with two junior
leaders, Dawn Redmond and Jennifer El-
vert, who did consistently well in scoring and
in overall competition. Jennifer Elvert holds
the bars record while the All-around, floor
and vault records are held by Dawn Red-
The sophomores also played a role in
their successful season. Stephanie Shields
currently set the beam record for North.
"Welve had a young team this year and
everyone has gotten a lot of meet experience
and it shows in the way we have all im-
proved," stated Shields. First-year Gymnas-
tics Coach Kathy Loken added, "Soph-
omores have definitely benefited from com-
peting at the varsity level and that certainly
makes for a brighter future."
Although the team wasn't very large,
they still managed to show their competition
that they meant business. Dawn Redmond
stated, "We did very well for being such a
small team and we should all continue to
improvef' Coach Loken concluded, 'Tm
really proud of the way the girls have
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Determination shows on the face of
Dawn Redmond as she concentrates on
her uneven bars routine. Photo: L.
All smiles, Jennifer Elvert puts the
finishing touches on her balance beam
performance. Photo: W. Clinton.
Arms back and toes pointed. Dawn
Redmond perfects a basic scale.
Photo: W. Clinton.
GYMNASTICS: First Row: Stephanie Shields, Dawn Redmond Tawni
Simpson Kim Ernst. Last Row: Coach Laura Loken Jennifer Elvert Coach
Kathy Loken Photo: D. Smit.
Perfectly poised in flight, Kim
Earnst dismounts the horse, under the
watchful eye of Coach Kathy Loken.
Moline 532 28
Musc. 25 333
Burl. 21 44
West 21 45
R.l. ICO 39
Hempstead 21 3534
Camanche 21 48
N. Scott 21 40
Assump. 44 20
Central 534 16
P.V. 156 Qltl
Clinton I2 43
Strict diets. Running at 6:30 in the
morning. Endless hours of demanding prac-
tice. All this means one thing to a wrestler
- sacrifice. Sacrificing their bodies and time
in order to accomplish one shared goal - to
qualify for state competition. But hard work,
dedication, and self-discipline were just a
few of the qualities that were required of a
These qualities were not only advocated
by Head Coach Eric Jobgen, but shown in
Jeff Hester and Bryan Noble, the two state
qualifiers from North, but in the Four
Muskateers as well. "At first I was in a daze
because I thought it would be more than it
was," commented Bryan Noble about his
championship in the districts.
The Four Muskateers, which included
Terry Huff, Bryan Noble, Mark Schlichting,
and Curt Schreiber were the weight of the
team partly because they were so strong and
experienced. All Four Muskateers wrestled
at Central last year, so defeating the Blue
Devils during the season was a definite
highlight for all of them. Competing against
previous teammates sounds difficult, but
according to Terry Huff, 'gl liked it. It was
a chance for revenge and to prove myself in
front of old coaches."
As well as the varsity team, the junior
varsity and sophomore wrestlers made their
mark in history as North's first wrestling
team by contributing all of their time and
energy to make this year a memorable one.
Encouragement from Coach Eric Job-
gen helps the team to win another met.
Photo: B. Christian
State-qualifier Bryan Noble attempts
to reverse his opponent for back points.
Photo: B. Christian.
Encouragement from the bench and
Jeff Hester helps during intense
matches. Photo: B. Christian.
attempts to keep his lead until
buzzer. Photo: C. Crossen.
Photo: C. Crossen.
As the clock ticks away, Kory Clark
A daring move allows Steve Overton to
take down his opponent for two points.
Before a home crowd, Eric VanOte-
ghem struggles to maintain a solid hold
on a West opponent. Photo: C. Crossen.
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WRESTLING: First Row: Tom Easton, Mike Matheson, Tom Black, Andy
Vanflteghem, Tae Boes, Dale Ryan, Jeff Ruge, Brian Stevens, Darius Daye, Neal
Smith. Second Row: Eric Vanoteghem, Steve Overton, Greg Collins, Brian Noojin,
Ricky Rush, Rick Vanoy, Chris Mann, Jody VVilcox, Jim Overbeck, Shane Gibson,
D. J. Bright, Ryan Roseke, Coach Eric Jobjen. Third Row: Coach Bruce Kindig,
Ryle Roseke, Dave Staub, John Schreiber, Jeff Hester, Curt Schreiber, Mark
Schlichting, Matt Fowler, Danny Ringdahl, Jason LeMar, Brian Bitterman. Last
Row: Coach Gary Lambrick, Bill Bothel, Ed Thomas, Dan Schneider, Mike Baker,
Terry Huff, Bryan Noble, Jim Pfannenstiel, Kelly Boyd, Coach Mike Voyles.
Photo: K. Marcek.
Personal accomplishments and team
satisfaction were two major factors that
encouraged the boys, swim team to keep
their competitive spirit going throughout
their long season. The disadvantages of not
having a home pool and the small number of
swimmers made it hard for the team to unite
as one until the end of the season. Coach
Larry Swanson explained, "It took a while to
get them to know and trust each other, to
work with each other and to have funf'
All their long hours of practice at both
the Central and West pools were endured in
order to accomplish one thing - improved
timings. As the swimmers mentally thought
about each of their performances, they
motivated one another by pushing each other
to do his best, along with the help of Coach
Swanson's constant motivation. Playing
against their former teammates brought
back memories for some of the swimmers.
Rodney Vance explained, "I had ambition
to beat Central and to prove to them that
our team and our school is as good as they
The peak of the season came during
the district meet since it was the state-
qualifying meet. Coach Swanson replied,
"We were really only concerned about
swimming our best times."
The future looked optimistic for
North's swimming program. "As the years
go by we'll get better because of our young
team and our good coach," stated Damon
Testa. Coach Swanson concluded, "This
season left me with anticipation for next
Rl. 57 111
Clinton 65 107
Moline 29 136
Bett. 58 102
Central 20 60
West 66 104
Musc. 66 89
Burl. 16 66
Ottumwa 14 66
E. Moline 68 79
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Bgyg' ing As the gun sounds the swimers concena Improved times is what Larry Markey
trate on beating the clock in hopes for a is striving for in order to qualify for state
first place finish. Photo. A. Petersen. competition. Photo. A. Petersen.
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BOYS' SWIMMING: First Row: Lonnie Hines, Jim Snyder, Todd Huebbe,
Todd Elick, Chip Payson. Second Row: Derek Henzen, John Straetker, David
Glawe, Damon Testa, Larry Markey, Mike Chalupa. Last Row: Corey Finch,
Rodney Vance, Dale Hoobler, Harlen Buxbaum, Coach Larry Swanson. Photo:
Improved times is what Larry Markey is
striving for in order to qualify for state
competition. Photo: A. Petersen.
"Pull, pull, pull hard!" shouts Coach
Swanson as he encourages his team at the
Bettendorf meet. Photo: K. Goslowsky.
. . 97
Not having a home advantage was a
disadvantage for the girls, swimming and
diving team. Having to share time between
the West High and Central High pools made
things even tougher for a first-year team.
The small number of swimmers out this year
was also a disadvantage to the team. "Our
swimmers had to swim in more races which
made them get tired more easily," said
Kris Naae showed much potential for
North in the coming years as she placed 2nd
in Conference and 4th in District in the 50
yard freestyle and 4th in Conference
and District in the 100 yard freestyle. Naae
also was undefeated in dual meets in the 100
yard freestyle and qualified for the state
meet in two events.
According to Coach Larry Swanson, one
of the greatest assets to the team was Captain
Amy Taylor. "She was a good leader and well
respected by her teammates,"said Swanson.
Throughout the season, Taylor learned
about respect for other teams, "Even though
we were a small team and didn't win a meet,
every team in the conference respected us as
a team and they let us know. We really felt
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Strong dedication to attain perfect
form enables Kris Naae to execute
butterfly. Photo: D. Smit.
Girls' Swimming and Diving: First row: Margaret Mackie, Debbie Oldenburg, Jennifer Elvert knows practice makes
Vicki Wallace, Tracy Campbell. Last row: Sue Loecke, Darla Englund, Kris Naae, perfect as she soars through air . . . complet-
Amy Taylor, Amy Hunter. Photo: D. Smit.
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M 5 V Q' Ta lor reaches for the touch adm order
ZW ' MW ' s,.. ' to com lete her backstroke event. Photo:
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Girls' Swimming and Diving
E. Moline 50 15
West 50 18
Assump. 50 15
P.V. 50 15
Central 112 24
Musc. NS 19
E. Moline 30 27
West 28 27
Good things come in small packages.
This was true concerning both the boys' and
girls' cross country teams. With only seven
boys and five girls on each team, they still
managed to give their opponents a run for
their money. Dani Shelton felt her team's
success was due to teamwork, "At the
beginning of the season I was worried about
the number of people, but with hard work we
consistently got better."
Shelton, the sophomore girls' confer-
ence champion, set a record with a time of
12:36, breaking the old one by 20 seconds.
"That was my best race," said Shelton. "I
was nervous before the race, but once I got
there I wasn't worried," she added. Coach
Dennis Moeller felt that his two sophomores,
Shelton and Missy Wickersharn, would do
nothing but improve in the next few years.
The boys' Coach Clancy Simmons' main
goal for the season was for each runner to not
only improve, but to notice the improve-
ment. The team accomplished this as each
runner dropped their time by almost one and
a half minutes over the course of the season.
"Even though we didn't have a good record
we kept a positive attitude. I thought the
whole team gave it their all," said Josh
Warm-up exercises are essential to
running, as Megan Duke follows through
on this rule prior to her performance.
Photo: D. Smit.
Over the hills and through the willows,
runs Dani Shelton as she has time to
think about her upcoming meet against
West. Photo: M. Mackenzie.
When the running gets tough, Steve
Pash and Josh Miller put out an extra
effort to finish. Photo: M. Mackenzie.
"This 0ne's for the Cripple," thinks
Mike Gipple as he builds more muscle in
the weight room. Photo: D. Smit.
'YEWJZ' YMN-. N '- ..
Boys' Cross Country: First row: Lawrence Markey, Mike Gipple, Matt Meister. Girls' Cross Country: First row: Dani Shelton, Jean Clark, Missy Wickersham
Back row: Brian Dickens, Scott Earnst, Coach Clancy Simmons, Josh Miller, Last row: Beth Loeke, Coach Dennis Moeller, Megan Duke. Photo: D. Smit.
Steve Pash. Photo: D. Smit.
l Boys' and Girls' Cross Country
, , , ,,,,Wfmw,,m
One of the many jobs a manager has is
to lend a helping hand wherever needed,
as Matt Roes helps Kim Ernst on the
uneven bars. Photo: T. Erickson.
'The FMT co.
Behind the scenes, yet in front of the
contests, were the "foot stompersf' the
"hand clappersf' and the "voice screamersv
who faithfully attended athletic events.
"Patriotic duty and pride in cheering for
teams" were William Clinton's reasons for
being a loyal fan. According to Chris John-
son, she supported athletics "to be a part of
school and to feel like she was doing some-
Many fans were frustrated over job
conflicts on game nights. Amy Friemel
"especially hated missing basketball
Mingled among the fans were the "tape
masters," the "ice healersf and the "chart
keepers" who quietly performed training and
managing duties. They were the Special
Sideline Squad QSSSD.
During volleyball and girls' basketball
seasons, Jodi Sabel kept statistics, attended
to the medical kits, and supplied plenty of
towels. According to Sally Valdez, Sabel was
an asset to their squads, for "she was reliable
and got things done, the extra too, and we
could always count on her."
To Scott Ernst being head varsity
basketball manager was fun for then, he was
"a part of the action and it kept him busy by
helping out other athletes in between his
running seasonsf' Kevin Ruggeburg's reason
for managing sophomore boys' basketball
was to be part of the team.
The dominant force behind the student
trainers was Head Wildcat Trainer Brad
Oates. Student trainer Kim Howard
bragged, "Mr. Oates makes training interest-
ing and fun!"
WL We MW?
"We've got spirit, how about you?"
chants these enthusiastic fans as they
challenge the other side of the gym.
Photo: M. Mackenzie.
5 Y A.
lk 'fs f
Decked out in the latest fashions, the
members of the girls' basketball team
support their "other half' as the boys,
team plays against West. Photo: V.
With much interest, student trainer Silhouetted in the darkness, student
Mike Mueller and trainer Brad Oates trainer Kim Howard awaits word on an
watch a match at a recent wrestling meet injured player. Photo: D. Smit.
against Burlington. Photo: C. Crossen.
The FMT Co.
, I '
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Indoor Amu ement
Welcome a taste of large city high school
entertainment to North with Winterguard,
a form of visual entertainment using color-
guard equipment involving 38 hard-working
students, the only such group in Davenport.
Phyllis Hart, North's Flag Corps in-
structor, started Winterguard at North, but
said there are many Winterguards nation-
wide, mainly in large cities. Hart has in-
structed outdoor rifle teams and flag corps
for seven years, but this is her first indoor
venture. Being a pioneer of sorts, Hart feels
Guard is "a lot of fun, kind of scary, and very
Winterguard performs routines to music
using flags and rifles. Hart describes the
group as a Hjazzfrock fusion," the title of the
group being "New Attitude." Most flag
These routines may appear smooth and
easy, but every perfect move is the result of
long, hard practices. Guard practices togeth-
er every week at least three hours, often
more. Most members practice at home too.
Besides performing during auds of
basketball games, Winterguard has compet-
ed. Individually, Jean Clark and Lana Marx-
en competed November 23 at Des Moines,
who were the only contestants from Daven-
Along with being time consuming,
Guard is a challenge that most members
enjoy. The toughest part for many people is
the memorization, for some difficult rifle
moves. In spite of this, "They love it!"
commented Hart about the overall attitude
Rhythms of the music perfect each
routines are created by Hart with the help
of the group.
I V Av VAA,
twist and turn of the flags. Photo: V.
Arms up and poised, Winterguard
performers keep a steady hand during
their rifle routine. Photo: V. Welk.
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Practices held throughout the week
for flag corps members, help them to
prepare for an upcoming performance.
Photo: K. Goslowsky.
On the quiet downbeat of the music,
Winterguard performers bow in finale.
Photo: V. Welk.
The enthusiastic crowd watches Win-
terguard as they entertain them at each
home game during halftime. Photo: V.
' Tim C1ark cuts yet anomher
L make pizza delivenes,
In a hurry o
' f m Happy Joe's. Photo: .
SCTUIUQUIOUS creauon T0
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Eager to greet the next load ,,
of dirty dishes at Rive City .
Cafe, Brad Snover takes it 3
easy. iPhoto: V. Savatinoj
to Considering the y unstable Quad-City
economy, NHS students performed many
jobs, varying from the well-known paper
route to flipping burgers.
And just where did all this hard earned
money go? Some students stashed it in the
bank while others spent sit as fast as they
could earn it.
Keeping in mind that other top priori-
ties may have interfered ,with a job, many
students juggled their schedules to keep
from falling behind. Taking this into consid-
eration, some employers tried to be flexible.
According to Kathy Kulscar, "My boss says
school comes before work itist and if I ever need
a day off Itjust have to mark it in advancefl
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3 mmf'-g I 5...
After carefully preparing a croissant and
soup combination. Jim Murphy hands his '-1'
Rastrellis classic to waitress Cami Twito.
iPhoto: R. Semlowl iq
Who says the Iowa Lottery is a waste of time and
money? Considering the lottery is expected to raise
S42 million annually, this should help lowa's econo-
my. This money will go toward economic develop-
ment such as a world trade center and 312.5 million
going toward education and agriculture.
Big deal, you say? If you're wondering if the
A.D. H uesing
B 0 ttling Works
lottery has effected the N.H.S. student body, it has.
One example of this would be senior Dana Menels
father who was a S5000 lottery winner. He believes
the lottery is a good idea because he feels it's a waste
to see Iowan money going toward the Illinois lottery.
The lottery is good for Iowa's economy while
providing Iowan's with a fun-filled way to win
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Find out why more than a half million members belong
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still IIIIB llf IIIIIIYS
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MODERN wooorvim N GAS ,AND "'
Since 1883 ELECTRIC
A YRATIRNAL Llfl INSUKANCI SOCIITY A
' CUM PN'
-Qi E. I
From a time of a more gracious past, we have
adopted the tradition of preserving precious
moments by pressing flowers.
All flowers once were nestled inside tiny shells
where they awaited their turn to burst through soil
and soak up sun. Some stayed safely implanted in
a pot while others were cut at the stem to bring
happiness and cheer.
When taken from their nurturing soil, these
flowers carefully had their thorns removed, were
securely Wrapped in tissue, and finally placed in a
long white boxg its lid closed and tied with a shiny
ribbon. Snuggled inside they received a message
from the sun.
At last! A young girl opened the lid to place
them into a vase on her nightstand. Then the
destiny of the flowers was fulfilled.
And a fantasy bloomedl
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T0 ALL THE
Tale of Love
Once upon a time there lived some children who
grew up with Slinkies, Barbies, G. I. Joes, and Big
Wheels. In the Land of the Blue and the Gold they
celebrated childhood dreams.
Suddenly one day their toys were stored away
as hidden treasures, leaving behind fond memories
of an earlier time, only to gather dust in the attics
of their minds.
As these Wildcats closed those precious pages
in the storybook of their lives, they traded them for
live dolls, handsome hunks, and gas-guzzling
Today, as these young adults prepare for future
careers, they care for and observe The Children of
the Cabbage Patch Generation, the future Wildcats
nourished on video games and high-tech toys.
on IQEIQACE TTEZQQ '-
Open 6am to 6pm
BD 1014 Mr. ver-non Dr.
Eats 'n' Treats:
One day Peppermint Patty was on her way home
from North High School with her friend Cotton
Candy. As they were walking to a nearby Happy Joe's
for their favorite pizza, they noticed a peculiar smell.
Uncertain of what it might be, the two girls went to
investigate. Hoping their good friends at Tootsies
Malt Shop would know something, they took off for
the Outlet Center. After talking to one of the
waitresses, the girls understood the reason for the
aroma. That new, aromatic Italian scent was coming
from a new guy in town named Rocky Rococco.
But in reality, North students like to have fun and
what could be more fun than enjoying their favorite
foods with a group of friends? From cheese fries at
Rudyis to ice cream at Whitey's, everyone has a
favorite place to munch down those mouth-watering
-r 3 They stick'
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tacos, tostados, enchiladas,
burritos, sanchos, nachos,
combo plates, carne de res,
taco salad, chili, menudo -
- also hamburgers, french
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The Inside Story:
Have you ever ventured to shop outside busy
malls for todayls latest fashions? If not you're missing
out on specialty shops such as the Gentry Shop and
Unlike the atmosphere of hectic malls, many
single shops exist to put a different flavor into
shopping. Being able to roam throughout shops in the
East Village gives a fresher approach to shopping.
Without the hustle and bustle of crowds, the relaxing
surroundings keep customers coming back.
As for North's students, shopping mainly takes
place inside the malls. Reasons for mall shopping
include the wide variety of stores and the fact that
malls are shopping areas for the Eighties.
Until students take advantage of the stores
throughout the city, malls will stay crowded while the
thrill of roaming outdoors remains unknown.
T eGE TRY'
,' ,N .
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
lf' Q I 9
HAIR STYLING FOR MEN
SPECIALIZING IN THE
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Back The Norwica
Looking back on childhood days, do you remem-
ber the hot, sunny days sitting behind a crate in hopes
to make a profit off of watered-down lemonade? If you
recall those days, maybe you'll remember using mom's
sugar, kool-aid, and paper cups. Without these
donated products, several kool-aid stands may not
Just like any new establishment, North High
School has had many expenditures in order to make
a go of it, and without the help of businesses
throughout the Quad Cities, The Norwica would be far
from what it is today. By placing an ad in our yearbook,
businesses are able to advertise their products while
contributing to the success of our first yearbook.
CF Citizens Federal
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Large enough to serve you
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Northpark Eldridge Bettendorf
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A restaurant honoring the Iowa farmer. r
TH E G ...4.k!, Copying Products
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Davenport IAA 3 "
' j i
I Z i Welcomes NHS
- to the Davenport
' Community School
Advertising 193 il
ABBIT, Chris 76
ABEL, Tammy 84
ABELS, Jeanne 76. 1215
ACKERLAND, Gretta 62
AIRINGTON, Leah 811
ALEXANDER, -Joanne 58
ALLARD, Susan 76
ALLEN, Derek 76
ALLEN, Karen 84
ALLEN, Wardeen 56
ANDERSON, Barbara 84
ANDERSON, Dan 84
ANDERSON, Delbert 62
ANDERSON, Diana 76
ANDERSON, Dorothea 62
, James 52
, Jeffrey 74
ANDERSON, Nichole 76, 821
ANDERSON, Pamela M. 62
, Pamela S. 45, 62,
ANDERSON: Shawn 76. as
ANDERSON, stephanie si
, Eric 62
ANDREWS, Marjorie 59
ANKUM, Steve 84, 105, 115, 1621
ANTHONY, Jon 84
ANTHONY, Mike 76
ARCHER, Gwenna 76
ARENDS, Thomas 62
ARMSTRONG, Cristine 76
ARORA, Bobby 76
ASHBACHER, Richard 52
ASHBY, Loren 76
ATKINS, Tammy 64
BABB, Janet 76
BAENZIGER, Tami 62, 161
BAETKE, Margene 76, 1212
BAGNALL, Mike 76, 1421, 155
BAKER, Amy 52, 150, 161
BAKER, Mike 84, 169
BAKOYLIS, Jessica 84
BALDRY, Carol 52
BALLARD, Robert 52, 158, 161
BARKER Brandon 84, 135, 1216
BARKER Janelle 76
BARKER, Terri 62, 146
BARKER, Tim 62
BARKER, Tom 84
BARNES, Marge 49
BARNES, Mike 84, 157
BARNES, Tanya 62
BARRET, Charles L. B. 52. 1123
BATES, Joel 84, 1611, 198
BATTLES, Kim 112, 84, 115, 144, 1
BEADLE, Scott 62, 1212
BECKER, Henry 52, 117
BECKER, Mike 97
BEGESKE, Rick 76
BEHRENS, Mike 62, 621, 159
BELL, Bridget 76, 149
BELL, Wendy 62
BELLIVEAU, Jason 84
BENJAMIN, Robin 74
BENNETT, Deb 76
BERGTHOLD, Paul 821
BERNER, L, Kevin 76
BERRY, Ann 45. 84
BEVIER, Tina 84
BEVIER, Tony 62. 651, 118, 155
BIBBS, Bruce 14, 84, 124, 155, 1621
BIELLIEN, Janeen 62, 621. 12111
BILLER, Trent 76
BIRD, Eldon 52, 148, 1631
BIRKHOLZ, Mike 76
BISHOP, Terah 84, 12111, 1215
BITTERMAN, Brian 169
BITTERMAN, Dave 1212
BITTERMAN, Don 84
BLACK, David 62, 141
BLACK, Tom 76. 169
BLAKE, Dennis 622
BLACKWELL, Kevin 84
BLADEL, Amy 84
BLAKE, Dennis 62
BLEVINS, Amy 84
BLINK, Shawn 83. 1121
BLINT, Lori 62
BLOOMER, Brad 2121
BLOOMER, Wallace 85
BLOOMINGER, -leri 621. 1312
BLOZEVICH, Jeff 85, 156, 157
BLUBAUGH, Jeffery 611
BOCKEWITZ, Richard 821
BOES, Tae 74, 169
BOEVER, Nancy 621, 127, 1212
BOHANNON, David 811
BONNEY, Paul 88
BOORE, Mike 85. 92. 157
BORDERS, Daryl 65
BORGSTADT, Jean 97
BOSSERT, Greg 85
BOTHEL, William 85. 157, 169. 205
BOUTELLE, Melanie 85. 1212
BOYD, Kelly 821, 155, 169
BOYD, Stefenie 85, 1621
BOZIK, Chris 60, 85, 157
BRADLEY, Lisa 621, 1211
BRANTNER, Melody 76
BRESLIN, Sonny 85
BRICKSON, Brad 85. 124. 1212. 157
BRIDGMAN, Karen 85, 92
BRIGHT, Don 85. 169
BRIONES, Raymond 74
BROEMMER, Mark 76
BROOKS, Kenneth 157
BROWN, Belva 621
BROWN, Kai 85
BROWN, Robert 621. 99
BRUGGEMAN, Guy 76
BRUMFIELD, Valerie 74
BRYSON, Christopher 74
BUBAUGH, .left 76
BUCHANAN. Brian 85
BUDDE, Kristina 76. 1212
BUDELIER, Kathy 1116
BUDILLER, Kathy 76
BUETTNER, Melissa 216. 76. 1.16. 15,1
BUNDLE, Bridget 2-15
BUNDY, Kara 85
BURGESS, Carl 631, 155
BURKE, Kelly 621
BURKE, Lisa 76, 1111. 1114, 1115
BURKE, Scot 76. 159
BURKHOLDER, Jon 44, 1-14
BURRAGE, Keifer 85, 114, 157. 162, 1621
BU RROUGHS, Jeffery 74
BURSON, Dana 6I1, 161, 165
BURTON, Jeltrey 621, 155
BUSCH, Larry 77
BUXBAUM, Harlen 77. 171
BYARS, Ronda 85
BYRAM, Craig 77. 1:12. 1216
BYRNE, Pat 77
CADE, Keith 159
CADE, Yalanda 621
CADY, Barbra 77
CADY, Tony 821
CAHOY, Cathy 85, 136, 144, 145
CAIN, Candy 77
CAMPBELL, Tracy 1711
CARLISLE, Connie 85
CARLSON, Kimberly 621, 1521
CARROLL, Keia 621, 147
CARSTENSEN, Jeff 77, 132, 136
CARTER, Lasonde 83
CARTER, Jerry 74
CASILLAS, Sergio 511, 623
CAVETT, John 621
CHALUPA, Mike 77, 95, 1011, 171
CHAMPAGNE, Timothy 85
CHANG, Jean 15, 621, 1212
CHARTRAND, Kathleen 64. 141
CHENAULT, Lori 821
CHENG, Percy 821
CHRISTENSEN, Jon 85
CHRISTIAN, Betty 52, 1126, 129, 1211
CIMMARUSTI, David 85
CLARK, Brice 77
CLARK, Jason 64
CLARK, Jean 77. 1112. 175
CLARK, Kory 77, 169
' CLARK, Michelle as
CLARK, Scott 77
Athletic Club to get a real summer tan
is Jill Entre-l's goal for the summer.
l hoto: A. Wuyinore.
THIS SUMMER I PLAN TO .
lay out, watch guys, basically do
nothing and invade Libya. JE
catch up on my soap operas. KS
do twice as much as last year. JSK
play softball for North. LI
travel to Europe and meet lots of
start an anti-terrorist group. MS
check up on the new lifeguards. CS
spend a lot of time at our cabin. AA
Work and save money for college. KC
lay-out, travel, and party! BB
go to Japan and learn Kenpo. JFM
work during the days and going out
at night. AM
CLARK, Tim 64, 180
CLARK, Valerie 14, 41. 85, 124, 13
CLAUSSEN, James 85
CLAY, Yvette 85
CLEMONS, Dana 27, 77, 1712
CLEMENT, Deborah 64
CLINTON, Rochelle 85, 1112
CLINTON, William 77, 111
COLEMAN, Julie 77, 124
COLEMAN, Tina 77
COLLINS, Kelly 85
COLLINS, Greg 77, 82, 169
COLLINS, Mathew 64
COLLINS, Shane 88
COLLINS, Shiela 85
CONGDON, Todd 85. 89. 182, 139
CONKLIN, Steven 37, 77, 155
CONNELL, James 77
CONWAY, Marc 77, 155
CORBIN, Andrea 85. 1212
CORLETT, Tom 52, 1118
COTTRELL, Dennis 85
COUCHMAN, Valerie 85
COVERT, Christine 77
COVERT, William 77. 82, 148, 149
COX, Danny 64
COX. Michelle 77
CRAIG, Dennis 64
CRAMER, Sue 64. 1112
CRAWFORD, Shawn 58
CRESS, Jason 83
CRONE, Debra 36, 85, 132
CRONKLETON, Tad 85
CROSBY, Darin 85, 94
CROSSEN, Cindy I17, 77, 129, 2117
CRUCHELOW, Todd 77
CULLUM, Yolandia 77
CULVER, Ty 64, 74, 155
CUPP, Kelly 85
CURLER, Alan 77
CURRAN, Amanda 77, 161, 165
CURRAN, Matthew 74
DAILEY, Scott 64
DAILY, Edward 64
DALTON, Delayna 64
DAU, Peggy 77
DAVIS, Adrienne 85
DAVIS, Terrance 77. 159
DAYE, Alonzo 8. 91. 1-18, 15
DAYE, Darius 77. 141. 169
DECKER, Kerri 29, 32. 85. 124. 149
DELAY, Morgan 85
DELVICI-IIO, Davina 64
DEMARR, James 86
DEMPSEY, Cathy 77
DENCKLAU, Shannin 86
DENKLAU, Kristine 64
DESALVO, Jan 86
DEVORE, Donald 64, 147
DEWISPELAERE, James 74
DIAMOND, Sherry 74
DICKENS, Brian 86, 116. 175
DICKEY, Kara 64
DIETZ, Beth 1511
DIETZ, Catherine 215. 86. 13111, 1214.
DILLIE, Melissa 86. 144. 165
DILLON, Dennis 77
DILTS, Mike 86. 157
DOELLINGER, Steve 86. 87. 148
DOLSON, James 77
DONALDSON, Helen 58
DORRANCE, Tiffany 77. 1512
DOTHARD, Michele 86
DOWNING, Rohbin 85, 811
DOYLE, Jun 64, 65, 74. 126
DOYLE, Pal 86
DUCKWORTH, Stephen 65
DUEKER, Roh 86, 157, 1631
DUEKER, Craig 13, 64, 65, 159
DUETT, Todd 86
DUKE, Megan 31, 64, 65, 17-1. 175
DUNBAR, Rachel 86, 1116. 1216
DUNSEITH, Mary Jo 52
2, 140 DYKES,1'arlns 86
1, 152. 153. 2117
EASTON, Toni 86, 182, 157. 169
EATON, William 65
EGERT, Steve 77
EHLERS, Leslie 86
EKSTRAND, Kelli 86, 1512, 1315
EKSTRAND, Rick 77, 1512
ELCESER, Leslie 77
ELIAS, Lisa 165
ELICK, Todd 171
ELKlN,.1ack 22, 52
ELLIS, Don 86
ELLIS, Julia 141
ELVERT, Jennifer 77. 1411. 153. 167. 173
EMDE, Beth 86, 1315
ENDRES, Bill 45
ENDRES, Vincent 86
ENGEL, Jill 15. 24. 6-1, 65, 74, 1521, 194
ENGLUND, Darla 86, 132. 1715, 1713
ENGLUND, EriC 41, 64, 65. 124, 125
ENTWISTLE, Kim 39, 86, 1116
ERICKSON, Ann 86
ERICKSON, Eric 77
ERICKSON, Kara 86, 1312, 165
ERICKSON, Tim 25, 77. 129, 1212
ERNST, Kiln 86, 132, 167. 176
ERNST, Scot! 311. 77. 159, 175
ERWIN, Cindy 65
ERWINE, Dan 86, 157
EVANS, Linda 77
EVANS, Lorie 811, 821, 1112
EVANS, Mark 77, 129
EVANS, Sue 86
EVERETT, Nedwra 77, 161
EVERETT, Rico 65, 108
FAGA, Mark 86. 163
FAHRENKRUG, Matt 65, 147
FAKTOR, Michelle 86, 1621, 165
FEHLMANN, Richard 1521
FELTS, Tom 77, 155
FERCHEN, Jon 86
FIELDS, Gene 65
FILKINS, Faith 86, 136
FILSON, Robert 52. 1113
FINCH, Corey 171
FINCH, Rob 77
FINCK, Rebecca 86
FLAGEL, Jeff' 86, 155, 1621
FLAHERTY, Kevin 65, 155
FLEISCHMAN, Jon 42. 77. 1312, 11133
FLORES, Al 58
FLORES, Miguel 77
FOGEL, ,lim 77
FOLLOWWILL, Melissa 77
FOSTER, Missy 86, 132, 1715
FOWLER, Matt 86, 157, 169
FRANICH, Greg 16, 64, 65. 155
FRANKLIN, Dale 77
FRANKLIN, Jennifer 86
FRANKS, Keith 77
FRASER, Christine 83
FREEMAN, Michele 86
FREUND, Dawn 86
FRIEDLINE, Douglas 65
FRIEMEL, Amy 64, 65, 2115
FRITZ, Nicole 65
FRITZ, Roderick 65
FULLER, Connie 86
FULLER, Delores 58
FUNTE, John 86
GALLOWAY, Tracey 77
GANTENBEIN, flarnl 52
GANTT, Kelly 86, 155, 158
GANTT. Kimberly 64. 65
GANTZ, Shelly 86
GARCIA, Mike 65. 108
GARLOCK, Lori 77
GARLOCK, Ruth 58
GARLOUGH, Maureen 77, 1211. 1211. 1411
GARRETSON. Gary 59
GARTON, Tarni 24, 64, 65
GASKIN, Kevin 74
GATEWOOD, Mike 77. 831
GAUL, Lisa 86
GAVERT, Marylyn 58
GEIGER, Beth 77
GEIGER, Deron 825
GEIGER. Millie 58
GEIGER, Troy 86
GEORGE, David 66
GERDTS, Jeff 77
GERTNER, Bethany 7. 77, 811, 1312. 1
GEURTSEN, Wayne 86
GIAMMETTA, Michele 87, 132
GIBSON, Dennis 87
GIBSON, Shane 169
GIERY, Eileen 87
GILHERT,'1'nc1d 77. 155
GILBRAITH, Laura 77
GILLIS, Larry 52
GILOY. Terri 78
GIPPLE, Mike 78, 175
GLAWE, David 87, 182, 171
GLAZEK, Ray 78
GLEASON, Lawanda 78
GOETSCH, Scott 78
GUETZ, Don 54, 1411
GOODWIN, Kerry 52, 1116. 1514
GOSLOWSKY. Kimberly 25, 78. 129.
GRAHAM, Bob 26, 47, 78. 154. 155
GRAHAM, Debra 78
GRAHAM, Rad-helle 87
GRAPENGETER, Holly 87
GRAVERT, 1'hris 87
GRAVES, Salerica 67. 74
GRAVES, Teri 87
GRAY, Susan 1116
GREEN, David 78
GREEN, James 126. 1215
GREEN, Patrick 87
GREEN, Shannon 87
GREEN, Shannon 87
GRICE, Lesliawn 78
GRIEBEL, Aricka 87
GRIESENBECK, Mandy 87
GRIFFiN, Jolene 66. 67
GROENBECH, Lisa 78
GUENTHER, Victoria 66
GUINN, '1'amniy66. 161
GUIZAR, -loe 74
GUSTA, Jeff' 87
GUTHRIE, Trisha 78, 132
HAAS, Jennifer 78. 102, 1517, 165
HACKETT, VVendy 15, 66
HADDIX, Kim 66
HALL, Brian 87
HALLAR, Bob 59
HAMILTON, .lon 78
HAMILTON, Tatia 66
HAMPTON, John 87, 1621
315. 1116, 1551
HANCOCK, Chris 78, 155
HANCOCK, John 66 A
HANFELD, Tom 78
HANSEN, Teresa 87
HARBAUGH, Jason 87
HARDEN, Sara 85, 87
HARKINS, Dawn 78
HARKSON, Bonnie 58
HARMEL, Sandra 78, 140
HARMSEN, Mark 87,163
HARRINGTON Amhre 78
HARRISON, Melanie-78 I
HART, Howard 9. 53, 7107
HARTWIG, Dawn 87, 132, 135
HASHMI, Syed 87
HASS, Donna 58
HASSEY, Lara 78, 132
HATHCOCK, Dawn 66
HATFIELD, Susan 66, 67, 74, 1611, 161, 164.
HAVIG, Lois 58 ,L
HAWKINS, Gail 87 LL,LL..-LL L
HAYES, Mike 78 'L T
HAYSLETT, Kitreil 60, 68, 67, 112. 159
HAYSLETT, Tracey 41. 78
HEATH, Bob 59
HEFFINGER, Eric 83
HENDERKOTT, James 66
HENDERKOTT, Karen 87
HENDLEY, Colleen 87
HENDLEY, Ken 87, 163
HENKENS, Cliff 78 '
HENNING, Scott 87
HENNINGS, MargeL58, l,-' 194, 140
HENRICHS, Steve 875 '-'l-'z 5' '
HENZEN, Derek 87,i1711-
HERINGTON, Tracee 66
HERRON, Doug 78
HESSELBERG, Jason 87
HESTER, Greg 88, 114 132 57, 159
, , 1
HESTER, .Jeff 16. ss, eff. 71,7-1, 126, 127, 168
HESTER, Sharon 97
HICKMAN, Annette 88
HICKS, Leonard 66
HILDEBRANT, Leesha 78
HILL, Bret 78 -
HILL, Erin 88, 132
HILL, Mike 78
HILTON, David 83
HINES, Hope 74
HINES, Lonnie 78, 155. 171
HINRICHS, Lisa 74
HINRICHS, Michael 74
HINRICHS, Steve 83
HINRICHSEN, Sue 163, 165
HINTZE, Chris 83
HITSHEW, Chris 88, 126
HITT, Jeff 88 '
HITTNER, Paul 53, 99
HODGES, Austin 66
HOFFMAN, Brian 66
HOFMANN, David 88, 140, 141, 155
HOGARD, Laurie 66
HOFFMAN, Pat. 58
HOLDEN, Mim 58
HOLDER, Heather 78, 132, 134, 1316
HOLDT, Nicole 88
HOLMES, Tana 88
HOLZWORTH, Paul 52, 53, 102, 136
HOOBLER, Dale 66, 171 6
HOOVER, Stacy 88
HOPKINS, Chad 132, 135, 136
HORKULIC, Daniel 66, 67
HORTON, Chris 83
HOUGHTON, Chris T8
HOVEY, Todd 78
HOWARD, Kim 24, 67, 177
HOWERTON, Toni 67, 1115
HOWES, Karen 88, 132
HOY, Susan 78
HUBBY-SNYDER, Donetta 88
HUEBBE, Todd 88, 171
HUFF, Kristin 84, 88, ' 24, 152, 163
HUFF. Terry 78, 132, 155, 169
HUGHES, Lora 67
HULL, Anthony 88
HULL, Daniellia 79
HUNIGAN, Omar 88. 124. 163
HUNTER, Amy 88. 1725
HUNTER, Todd 79
HURT, Damon 88
HURT, Hovvard 79
g HARRIS, Sonyayfyai.-Lg i'h'- i,-. INGLEHARDT,
D A A 7 i'i' IMIVIESOETE, Lauiiaifiifi,-'67,-9164, 165
IRVIN, Susan 67 ii-i
JACKSON, Cavette 83
JACKSON, Jodi 79
JACOBS, Brian 88, 93, 157
JACOBS, Ted 67, 147
JAEGER, Marcey 79
JAMES, Dr. Gary 59
JANTZ, Sarah 79 I L
JAYNES, Robert 88 L-
JECKLIN, Georgia L
JEFFORD, Christie-7721-'f 'JA' ff-'L .'i'
JENSEN, Mike 79 f 'i,,
JESKE, Marie .53 I -
JOBGEN, Eric 169
JOHNSON, Chris 67, 126
JOHNSON Dr.Pau148,50. 51, ss, 144, 157
JOHNSON, Jenifer 67
JOHNSON, Rita 79
JOHNSON, Valerie 12, 67
JOHNSTON, Kelly 79
JOHNSTON, Troy 79
JORDAN, Thomas 67 OLV,
JORTH, Katrina 88,1652 ,'ii 1 65
JOSEPH, Yolanda 79
KAUFMANN, Michelle 12, 48, 67, 74, 124, 141
KAUL, Kenneth 53
KECKLER, Jeff 88
KEEFER, Donna 67
KEEL, Jerry 79
KEENEY, Angela 11, 67, 124, 131
KEIS, Herb 79
KELLER, Barry 79
KELLER, Jerry 79 6 I
KELLEY, 1361117115 ss, .L
KELLY, Michael 74
KELLEY, Paul 67, 140
KENNEDY, Michele 67
KEPFORD, Sue 88
KEPPY, Anna as, 132, 165
KERKER, Karen 88
KESTER, Rud 88
KIMBLE, Penny 79, 161
KINDIG, Bruce 169 L
KINDHART, Don 88
KING, Dane-en 88
KING, Mike 88
KINKEN, Sam 79 L
KINSER, Brian 79
KIRKHART, Bob 24
KIRKMAN, Devin 74
KITCHELL, Donna 53
KITSIS, Daniel 67, 74
KIVLIN, John 84, 88
KJETLAND, Elin 67, 105, 13
5, 186, 189, 140
KLEPPE, Kory 67, 68, 126, 128, 129, 1411, 141, 205
KLESACK, Wendy 79
KLINE, Richie 60, 67, 73, 155
KLOSTERMANN, Dawn' -
KNABE, Lynda 79, 135 .
KOCH, Rita 78, 79, 144
KONRARDY, Kenny 79
KONRARDY, David 67
KORCH, Jennifer 41, 79
KORTH, Mike 89
KOSTER, Danny 68
KOTRODIMOS, Chris 791
KRAFT, sem 79 LLLL L .,LLL.,LA ff ALL. jj
KRAMER, -101111 79 Le LA.L.,
KRAUS, Mike 79 1 Aie.
KREIBIC11, Bfadiey 837-v.fiLiii-L'i.iL
KREJCI, 01111511119 89 ' A
KRENZ, David 79, as -
KRESS, Bryan so, 132, 138'
KRONFELD, David so
KRONFELD, Jacquelyn 68
KRQNFELD, Mark 89
KROUSE, Sherri es, 99 g A
KRUSE, Jason 83 .-L-1.i-L ,L
KULSCAR, Kaihieen ,1e4,.,129, 139
KUNDEL, Kathy 20311 -Li,hL L
an . AKUNDEL, Keuy ao, 1i524,li1eiei1,zg,1ss
KUNDEL, Kevin 80, 124-
KUSSATZ, oemig 44, 53, 54
KYLES, Mike es, 159 A
LAAKE, Susannah 89, 136
LABATH, Shane 68
LAGRONE, Ashyia 74
LAMBDIN, Greg 68
LAMBDIN, Jodi 89
LAMBRICK, Gary 169 L
LANCIAL, Laura 80 LL.,
LANDRUM, Brin 88, 144,-fjffL --,i, f
LANG, Morgan 68 ' 'i'1-'i i-1ifi.2f-fl-Jzf'
LANGE, Bernard 53 fi
LANGE, Kara 89
LANGENBERG, Beth 89
LANGREHR, Melissa 89
LAWRENCE, Marcus 89
LAZYENBY, John 80
LEACH, Brian 80, 144
LEAHR, Julie 89
LEARN, Kathleen 53, 57, 102, 125, 131
LEE, Anthony 68, 159
LEEDALL, Krista 89, 135- i.'i L , j
JLEEDOM, Jeff 80 D'
LEEK, Erik 89 '
LEGGETT, Jill 89, 134 f
LE GRAND, Julie 97
LEHMKUHL, Ruth 53
LEMAR, Jason 89, 157, 169
LE MAR, Michele 68, 131
LENNON, Mike 68
LENT, Russ 89, 157
LESLEIN, Wendy 68
LEWIS, Rob 89, 157
LEDDELL, Teresa 88 L.
ILIEN, David 53 , sses ,..A,e 1 -
TLILLYBECK, Madelynne ss, 139
LIN, Allen 80 1- Q
LINDELL, Chris 68
LINDEMOEN, Sharon 68
LINDEMOEN, Sheila 80
LITTIG, Chris 80
LITTIG, Stephanie 89
LIZAK, Megan 207
LIZAK, Mike 89, 157, 163
LOECKE, Beth 89, 1:12, 163,L173, 175
LOGAN, Matthew 74 A
L01-IMANN, Lorrie 89,7911-fi132L'
LOKEN, Kathy 167 A 1
LOKEN, Laura 167 I
LONG, Nancy 80
LORENTZEN, Kimberly 83
LOVEWELL, John 80
LUCKET, Corynn 80, 148, 165
LUDIN, Shawn 74
LUETH, Mike 80
LUJAN, Dennis 83, 157
LUND, Lisa 89, 132
LUND, Rob 80
NEUSER, Dawnelle 33, 8-1, 90, 124, 132. 1611. 105
MY l1 1 , f
MOMENT was . . . i Mow, ,
A 1 embarrassing...
. . . getting dgailntsed leaving football 1 being dgpqnfsgd
giiiiiiastuck in a snow bank in and lim Wf"","5
DNVGFS ECl11CH13i011- JB mil boxgrs S' NAAE, Kris oo, 1:12, 172. 11:3
. . . whenl told this guy I could do a back 1 , . ' NABER, 15,111 TJ
flip. He stood there to watch soil lool . 2Qg?,S1,g3E2j3U. M5
tried it and fell in the mud! JFM X Q 1, NANGLE, Kathy 81, 1:16
. . . getting blocked into my parking 0 gEig6gef1g1S:u53i QU
space bumper to bumper. AF NERL Balm 50 1
. . walking with my zipper open to the 1 1 NEWEI L R 1 ,4
- 1 , o mert rw
Cafetef 131 AR - A 'f"u'5 Y , If NEWKIRK, 111111131111
. . . wearing antlers and being a to ' 1 f NOUYEN, 6112111911
reindeer in the Christmas Audi KC I 1 5 13 4
.. When I wasgj yrs. old and played , 1 1 gf A iNGUYENZ'r11a1m E4
Wonder Woman and missed the bed. 'X 1 -wi ' K . NICHOLAS- 118111091 81,
BB Q , NIDEY, Bridgette 911, 11111
i . --5-7' '.. , NIEMI, Sz cl 1 81
. . today, boy do I look weird. AS , , 33311315 711- 741 155- 1531 159
' -4 , ' inf ee H1
" being a Sophomore' SK lF:"':'l' g:" "' ,S NOEL, Susan 81.911, 1:12
' 4 A , - NOGA, John al, 1:14
NOGA, R01 911.1112
KL NOOJIN, llrian 512, 90, 169
LYNCH, Paula so, 1291 lil j if
MARRY, Mike 89, 157 li '
MACDOUGALL, Kim 89, 123, 135, 136. 145
MACIAS, Tonya 68
MACK, Steve 80, 155
MACKENZIE, Becky 89, 119, 140
MACKENZIE, Cindy 59
MACKENZIE, Marjorie 68, 69, 129, 132. 140, 141
MACKIE, Margaret 89, 173
MACUMBER, Holly 68, 74
MADGEN, Tracey 80 -
-MAJORS, Karen 80, 1291,-136,139 ,V
MAKL. R011 ao ' A
MANGELS, Dale 89 ' i i
MANGELSDORF, Michelle 89, 1124
MANLEY, Carla 80
MANN, Chris 169
MANN, Kristian 89
MARCH, Sue 53, 56, 112
MARKELIUS, Anna 67, 68, 69, 136. 138
MARKEY, Georgia 80, 96, 161, 171
MARKEY, Lawrence 170, 175
MARSH, Mark 69
MARSHALL, Jeff 89 A ,'1'.' , 1 ,
MARTIN, Jennifer 691 f o1" 1 ,
MARTIN, Robert 69- A "1'
MARTINEZ, Melanie 68, 69, 821, 135, 1521
MARTINEZ, Michele 89, 136
MARXEN, Lana 89, 119. 132, 135
MASON, Pam 83
MASON, Patrick 68, 69
MASTIN, Janet 58
MATHESON, Marcia 59
MATHESON, Mike 89, 157, 169
MATTKE, Keith 120 .
MAY, Mm se, 132, 148, 163 , ,
MAY, Run 53, 56, 106, "'I, 11,1 'p,' 1 . ,
MAYER, Kevin 80 '
MAYES, Tom 89
MAYFIELD, Clyde 49
MAYHEW, Garvin 53
MAYS, Michele 89
MCCARTHY, Laura 36, 80, 91, 129, 153
MCCAW, William 89
MCCLINTIC, Barbara 89
MCCOY, Carole 80, 82, 124,132
MCCOY, Montiquice 74 l
MCCOY, Randy 69 V
MCCOY, Ricky G9
MCCRAY, Chris 159
MCDONOUGH, Alicia 89, 111, 120, 1550
MCGEE, Donald 96. 97
MCGINN, Tracey 89
MCGRATH, John 53
MCINTIRE, Staci 80
MCKITTRICK, Sarah 80, 132
MCMANUS, Matt ll, 27, 80, 126, 151.
155 , ,
MCMAYHILL, Shawn 89 ' '
MCNAIR, Deann 69, 147
MCNEAL, Frances 80
MCNEAL, La Sondra 74
MCNEALEY, Travis 69, 147
MEADE, Richard 89, 157
MEISTER, Matt 89, 175
MENES, Dana 80
MEREDITH, Tara 74
METZGER, Michelle 89, 140
MEYER, Kenneth 74
JVUCKELSON, Kecia 80 f
MICKELSON, Troy 09 1
MIDDLEMISS, Paul 80
MILLER, David 89, 132
MILLER, Jeff 80
MILLER, John 80
MILLER, Josh 3. rn, es, 69, 14, 1211. 175
MILLER, Michelle 69
MILNE, Margaret 58
MILNE, Sarah 81, 136
MINERT, Mark 59
MINNICK, Matt 69
MIRFIELD, Mike 81
1MISNER, Robby 89 1,
LMISNER, Tim 81
MITCHELL, Sheri 81, 120
MOELLER, Carl 89, 139
MONROE, John 81, 155
MOORE, llawn 251
MOORE, Ernest 90
MOORE, Ron 69
MORGAN, Connie 69
MORLAN, Rhonda 69
MORRIS, Sheila 81
MOTLEY, Brock 81 ,
HMUELLER, Mike 27, 6a,eea,,1,124, 1.77,
MUELLER, Sean 90, 157 '
MUHS, Karriann 81, 132
MULLEN, -lonn 54
MURPHY,.1f1meS vo, 71, 132, 181
MUSTRON, Deanna 90. 152
MYRICK, Angie 58
MYRICK, Cheryl 90
OATES, Brad 177
OBERMAN, Angola 81
OBRIEN, Tozn 70
IYCONNER, David 155
0'CONNER, John 81
O'DONNELL, Margaret 70, 71, 129
OHL, Chris 833
OHSANN, Michelle 90. 1312, 165
OLDENBURG, Debbie 88, 911. 143.
OLES, Mat 71, 74, 107, 1-ll, 155
OLSON, Pat 90, 1112, 136
OLSON, Fred 81
O'NEILL, Jennifer 90, 132
OSSMANN, Maika 90
OVERBECK, James 90, 169 -
OVERTON, Curtis 41
LOVERTON, Steve 90, 156, 157, 159
OVERTON, Wayne 70
OVERY, Cami 81
OVERY, Susan 90
OWEN, Ron 51, 204
PAGE, Herbert 90
PAGE, Penelope To
PAGELS, Norm 54. l-11
PAMPERIN, Shannon 90
PARKER, Fred 58
PARKER, Stan 91
PASCAZIO, Angela 90
PASH, David 14, 70. 71
FASH, Steve 175
PATTERSON, Noel 54
PAULI, Chad 90
PAULI, Heather 90, 132
PAULSEN, Michelle 90
PAYSON, Chip 171
PECHOUS, Jeff 90
PEDERSON, Steve 70
PEEL, Chrissy 81. 132
PEISCH, Dan 90
PENCE, Tim 83
PETERSON, Allan 90
PETERSON, Jerald 81
PETERSON, Chris 70, 71. 159
PETERSON, Allan 86
PETROSKY, Susan 81. 148
PFANNENSTIEL, James 90, 157, 169
PFANNENSTIEL, Paul 90
PHILLIPS, Cedric 90
PHOMPHIBOUN, Somsenguam 81
PICKET, Donald 70
PIERCE, David 74
PIERCE, Mark 36, 70. 159
PIERSON, Joy 83
PIGG, Daria 81
PITCHER, George 54
PITMAN, Amy 90, 132, 135. 136
PRICE, Tamera 81
PRIES, Elizabeth 70, 136
PRIESTER, Mike 81
PROUTY, Kim 90
PRUDE, Holly 41, 70
PRUNCHAK, Carl 90
PUCKETT, Dawn 81
RALFS, Celeste 59
RAMIREZ, Angelita 90
RAMIREZ, Theresa 25, 81. 1511
RASCHER, Steven 83
RASLER, Josephine 90
RATH, Jon 79
REASCHER, Steve 91
REDDY, Prasanta 57, 70.71.7-1, 1951, 1224
REDMOND, Dawn 81, 1531, 166, 167
REDMOND, Keith 24, 70
REED, Loren 54. 106, 141
REESER, Bill 70, 159
REESER, Wade 90
REID, Christopher 74, 155, 159
REID, Elisa 90, 1.44
REID, Lanita 81
REIFF-BUELT, Doreen 54. 11121. 144
REINITZ, Jeff 81, 140
REISER, Julie 111, 90
REISING, Tiffany 90
REMLEY, Marvin 90
REYES, James 91, 157
REYHER, Sandy 61. 1212
RHINESMITH, Mike 91, 1132, 151
RICE, Curtis 91, 1611
RICH, Betty 54
RICH, Stephen 54, 115
RICHARDS, Jennifer 91
RICHARDSON, Rich 83
RICHARDSON, Wendell 91
RICKER, Lyle 70, 71
RICKS, Burk 81
RIECK, Cheryl 81
RIECK, Kathy 70
RIETZ, Rita 71
RILEY, Rachel 91. 1514
RINDLER, Rolf: 81
RINGDAIIL, Danny 155. 169
RIOS, ID. 54, 158
RIPLEY, Brad 831
RISER, Julie 31, 1512, 1215
RISSLER, Tannny 91
RITTER, Teresa 91
ROBBINS, Troy 91, 1212, 157
ROBERTS, Patricia 91. 12141
ROBINSON, Cyrus 54, 119, 155
ROBINSON, Vincent 91
RODGERS, Sain 71
RODRIGUEZ, Jodette 91. 14-4
ROES,Mat1 21. 140. we
ROGERS, Franklyn 54
ROGERS, Stacy 91
ROLAND, Tinika 91
ROMER, Laurel 12, 32, 91, 132
ROSEKE, Ryan 71, 122, 169. 207
ROSEKE, Ryle 91, 169
ROSENBOGHM, Hill 59
SCHROEDER, Mike 81, 140
SCHROEDER, Shane 81
SCHROEDER, Susan 106. 1115
SCHULTZ, Tammy 92
SCHULTZ, Teri 72, 126, 140, 146
ROTTMAN, Tom 81
ROYER, Karen 74
HUGE, Jeff 40, 81, 169
RUGGEBERG, Kevin 91, 163
RUGGLES, Brian 81
RUSH, Broaderrick 91
RUSH, Rick 157, 169
RYAN, Dale 81, 169
RYNER, Robert 71
SABATINO, Vincent 71
SABEL, Jodi 71. 129
SACCO, Jeff 81, 155
SADE, Kathy 91, 140
SAFRANEK, Sherry 81
SAGER, Peggy 71, 127
SALES, Bobby 71
SAMPSON, Patti 91
SANDBACH, Staci 71
SASHINGTON, Dorlean 71
SATTLER, Cynthia 81, 132
SAWYER, Kathy 81, 101
SCHABILION, Melisa 15, 62, 71, 147
SCHAFFER, John 91, 148, 157
SCHILLER, Polly 83, 91
SCHILLER, Tim 81
SCI-IINEMAN, Sandea 81
SCHLICHTING, Mark 16, 47, 71, 74
SCHUMACHER, Warren 81
SCHUTTEQ Mary 72, 129
SCHWEUGHRT, Arkne 851
SCHWENER, Wendy 83
SCHWENKER, Marcella 59
SCHWIETERS, Michael 74
SCODELLER, Angie 92, 165
SCOGGINS, Sonya 92, 1112
SCOGGINS, Steven 72, 74, 1.47
SCOTT, David 92
SCOTT, Joe 54, 55, 105
SCOTT, Julie 92
SCOTT, Richard 72, 147
SEDLACEK, Kelly 72
SEEMANN, Tonya 72
SEIP, Rich 92
SEMLOW, Rick 72, 129
SERRANO, Amanda 72
SHADWICK, Tammy 72
SHAH, Ruta 68, 72, 129
SHANNON, Nancy 55
SHAPLEY, Kristy 26, 92, 152
SHARKEY, Maricia 81
SHELTON, Cindy 15, 117, 112, 72, 74 124 129 156
SHELTON, Danielle 31, 92, 144, 114 115
sHELT0N,Ke11 37,62 72, 74, is 124 129 1:16
SHIELDS, Christopher 72, 136
SHIELDS, Stephanie 92, 132, 167
SHIRLAW, Robert 74
SHOESMITH, Reginald 55, 111
SIEMS, Cliff 202
SIEVERTSEN, Jill 72
SIGLER, Sonji 81, 83, 116, 132, 136
SILVERMAN, Ryan 92, 157
SIMATOVICH, Laurette 74
SIMMONS, Clancy 175
SIMMONS, Kathy 72
SIMMS, Chris 83
SCHLOTZI-IAUER,Ange1a si, 141
SCHLUE, Robert. 71
SCI-1LUNG,A11en 21. 1:14
scnivnnfr, Kay 59
scnmrnr, Kitty 49
SCHMIDT, Stephanie 91, 152
soHNE11JER,o1111 21, 124, 155, 169
SCHNEIDER, sem 91, 110
SIMPSON, Patti 1621, 165
SIMPSON, Tawnni 81, 153, 167
SINGER, Dan 92
SKINNER, Cyndee 81
SLOOP, Monica 81
SMELTZER, Debbie 81
SMILEY, Rachelle 72, 74
SMIT, David 82, 129. 132
SCHOFFSTALL, Joseph 91 SMITH, Deb 92
SCHOFFSTALL, Linda 67. 71, 126, 135. 139 SMITH, Julie 72
SCHREIBER, Curtis 2, 12, 47165, 71, 74, 124, 155, SMITH, Kevin 92. 163
169 SMITH, Mark 92, 163
SCHREIBER, John 22, 36, 91, 157, 169 SMITH, Neal 92, 169
SCHROEDER, Michelle 123 SMITH, Renee 82
"NOT THE ONE-ways!" dreads Joel
Bates as he prepares for another
driving lesson, Photo: T. llrickson.
MY BEST HIGH SCHOOL
MEMORY WAS . . .
. . . getting my driver's license. PL
. . . the first year of the new high school
and meeting so many great new
. . . vacations. FD
.. Mrs. Lillybeck. LN
. . . Prom night. KC
. . . qualifying for the Debate Nationals
my senior year. PR
. . . spitting gum unintentionally into
my best friend's hair. JC
. . . riding motorcycles instead of going
to gym class. JB
. . being a photographer for the Nor-
. . the weekends. CM
. . filling out this survey. JSK
Sam 92 157
SMITH, Tammy 92, 1115.
SMITH, Trent 82
SNAPP, Heather 36, 92
SNELL, Jason 92
SNOOK, Ambress 82
SNOVER, Brad 72. 74. 181
SNYDER, Jim 92, 171
SOBIECH, Ann 114, 79, 82, 124, l5'1
SOTHMAN, Greg 59
SPAAN, Dr. Darryl 48. 49, G8
SPENCER, James 92, 117, 119. 140
SPERRY, Todd 82
SPINDLER, Kristi 92, 1.42, 1:14
STAGGS, Kim 92
STANGER, Dorothy 58
STANTON, Kathy 72. 1112. 1114. 146
STAPP, Steve 82
STARK, Scott 82
STASTNY, Monica 811
STAUB, David 82, 169
STAVER, Karen 72, 147
STEGNER, Steve 82
STENDER, Robyn 5, 28. 59
STERLING, Greg 92
STEVENS, Brian 92. 169
STEVENS, Matt 92
STEWART, Eric 82
STEWART, Jerry 74
STEWART, Paul 83
STOEWER, Linda 34. 82,
STOGDILL, Kent 92
STONE, Maura 55, 101
STONE, William 55, 121
STORMER, -1e1't'44, 911, 157
STRAETKER, John 82, 124, 144, 171
STRANG, Brad 92
STROYAN, Gina 45, 911, 1:16
SUMMERS, Mike 82
SWANSON, Larry 3, 55. 171
SWATOSH, Kristie 911, 1315
SWIM, Dave 55
SWINSCOE, Melissa 93
SWOBODA, Mark 73
SZEKER, Julie 921
TAGUE, Lonnie 93
TAGUE, Max 74
TANK, Steve 911, 140, 141
TAYLOR, Amy 72, 73, 1711
TAYLOR, Kim 83, 1611
TAYLOR, Jason 82. 155
TAYLOR, Shaun 82
TAYLOR, Tammy 82, 1-11
TAYLOR, Tammy S, 72. 711
TEEL, Jerry 55
TELLE, Case 74
TENSLEY, Laliridgette 93
TENSLEY, Tara 911
TESTA, Damon 82, 171
THOMAS, Celeste 15, 16. 66, 72. 711, 74. 124, 1112.
THOMAS, Ed 211, 82. 109, 155, 169
THOMAS, Essie 16
THOMAS, Jolene 82
THOMPSON, Ellen 72, 721, 144
THOMPSON, George 55, 100
THOMPSON, Max 55
THORINGTON, Bill 74
TIMMERMAN, Marti 59
TINSLEY, Martin 74
TOLIVER, Teri 82
TOOLEY, Dinah 82
TRACY, James 931
TRAYLOR, Tom 72, 721, 74. 155
TRONDSON, Tracy 14, 15, 16, 611, 62, 72, 711, 74.
TSCHANTZ, Kelly 951, 1112, 1215. 1411
TUCK, Scott 82
TUCKER, Patricia 711
TUFFREE, Dan 98
TULLBERG, Tim 811, 155
TURKAL, Steve 921
TURKLE, Brad 721
TUTHILL, Kevin 911
TUTOR, Candy 41, 811
TUTTLE, Kerri 911
TWITO, Cammie15,16, 2-1. 72, 711.74,148.1-19.153,
Twlro, 1111,-heme ax. azz. isiz. no
TWYNER, Dr. A. ciheryi mo
TWYNER, nf. I.. J. 49
TYLER, Amy 1:12
UHRIG, Mike 1221
VALDEZ, Sally 70, 72, 711, 150. 161, 164. 1
VALLEY, Mike 711
VANCE, Rodney 82, 1115, 171
VANDENBURGH, Kim 82, 1511, 161, 165
VANDERMEER, Jennifer 921. 119
VANDERVOORT, Mike 82
VANDER WILT, Wendy 72,73
VAN LOON, Michele 82
VANNOY, Rich 93
VANOTEGHEM, Andrew 911, 169
VANOTEGHEM, Eric' 25. 82, 169
VANOY, Rick 1119
VAN PATTEN, flames UZ1
VICARY, Chris 82
VIKDAL, David 911, 111. 1112
VOGT, Pete 2, 57, 69. 721. 74, 75. 12-1, 155
VOORI-IEES, Tom 22, 55
VOYLES, Michael 45. 55. 147. 159
WAGGONER, Kara 14, ms. 93. 98. 1:12. mls
WAGGONER, Tara 15, 721. 75, 124, 1515
WAGNER, Melissa 82, 111, 1511
WAKASHA, Joseph 821
WALK, David 911
WALLACE, Christine 951
WALLACE, Rhonda 711, 75
WALLACE, Vicki 1711
WALTON. Aubreon 74, 159
WALTON, Evie 58
WAMSLEY, Brad 59
WANEK, Gretchen 55
WANEK, Nicole 82
WARD, Angel 82
WARNER, Mel 28, 29, 511, 51
WARREN, Karl 74
WARSTADT, Ken 93
WATERS, Kim 711
WATSON, Dianne 93
WEBB, James 82
WEBER, Ricky 71.1
WEEBER, Kevin 911
WEIR, Michele 82, 93. 1212. 1216. 144
WEISS, Sue 82
WELCH, Danny Lee 811
WELK, Vincent 711. 75, 129
WENGER, Lori 911
WERNES, Alan 811
WERNICK, Mike 93
WERTHMANN, -Ianel 921. 109
WEST, Kim 811
WICKERSHAM, Melissa 911, 1212, 162
WIESE, Sandy 75. 144
w1LCOx, Jody ara, 1:56, me
WILKINS, Ann 75
WILLEMS, Tiffany 951
WILLET, Dave 74, 75
WILLIAMS, Angela 83
WILLIAMS, April 93
WILLIAMS, Chris 811. 161, 1651
WILLIAMS, Eileen 931
WILLIAMS, Elmer 75
WILLIAMS, Leanna 911
WILLIAMS, Lisa 39, 1115. 1116
WILLIAMS, Todd 911. 100
WILLIAMS, Lisa 218, 821, 1112
WILMING, Mark 911
WILSON, Angela 811
WILSON, Brenda 83
WILSON, Cindy 93
WILWERDING, Lee 811, 155
WIMBER, Kathleen 911
WIMBER, Susan 75
WINCKLER, Cindy 10. 55
WINCKLER, Jennifer 931
WINFIELD, Vikki 811. 1216
WITTE, Rebecca 74, 75, 1116. 144
WOLF, Robert 51, 204
WOLFE, Sharon 911, 135
WOODARD, Keith 83
WOODE, Nancy 75
WOODE, Sarah 75
WOODFORD, John 911
WOODS, Joe 911
WOOLISON, Cheryl 911
WOOTEN, Edwin 55
WRIGHT, Jeff 831
WRIGHT, Stacy 911, 135
WYATT, Paul 811
WYCKOFF, Ron 811
WYLDES, Travis 74, 75
WYMORE, Amy 911, 129, 1112, 205
WYMORE, Sue 58
I YAKISII, Jon 911, 155
YOUNG, Jim 59
YRAY, Maria 811
ACADEMICS: BATTLING BOOKS .... .... p . 94
Registration ....... ......... p . 96
Library ...................... ......... p . 98
Special Education ....... ...... p . 100
English ...................... ...... p . 102
Foreign Language ....... ....... p . 104
Fine Arts .................. ...... p . 106
Social Studies .......... ...... p . 108
History ......................... ...... p . 109
Business Education ........... ....... p . 110
Industrial Education ......... ....... p . 112
Home Economics ............ ....... p . 113
Mathematics ................ ...... p . 114
Science .................. ...... p . 116
Health .......................... ...... p . 118
Driver Education ............ ....... p . 120
Vocational Education ........ ...... p . 121
ADVERTISING: MAKING MONEY .... ..... p . 180
CLOSING MEMORIES ...................... ..... p . 202
ACES: SEEKING IDENTITIES .... ..... p . 46
School Board ........ ........ p . 48
Administration ........ ........ p . 50
Faculty ...................... ......... I J. 52
StudentsfFaculty ........ ......... I J. 56
Support Staff ........... ......... r 1. 58
Lead-In ................. ...,.... 1 J, 60
Seniors ........... ........ I 1. 62
Juniors ............... ...... . . p. 76
Sophomores ...... ......... p . 84
OPENING THOUGHTS ........ ........... .... p . 2
RGANIZATIONS: JOINING HANDS ..... p. 122
Student Senate ........ ...... p . 124
Newspaper ............ ....... p . 126
Yearbook ........... ...... p . 128
Vestige ........ ...... p . 130
Band ............... ....... p . 132
Orchestra ....... ...... p . 134
Drama ......... ...... p . 136
RGANIZATIONS: J OINING HANDS
Ccontmuedj ............................................... p. 122
International Club ............ ........ p . 138
German Club .................. ........ p . 140
Art Club ................ ........ p . 141
Booster Club ........ ........ p . 142
Debate ............... ......... p . 144
Co-op .............. ......... p . 146
Ski Club ......... ......... p . 148
SPORTS: REACHING GOALS p. 150
Cheerleaders ............ ........ p . 152
Varsity Football ................ ........ p . 154
Sophomore Football ................ ........ p . 156
Boys' Varsity Basketball ........ ......... p . 158
Girls' Varsity Basketball ............ ......... p . 160
Boys' Sophomore Basketball ........ ......... p . 162
Girls, Sophomore Basketball ........ ......... p . 1.63
Volleyball ...................................... ........ p . 164
Gymnastics ............................... ......... p . 166
Wrestling ............................... ........ p . 168
Boys' Swimming ....................... ........ p . 170
Girls' Swimming 8: Diving ......... ......... p . 172
Cross Country ........................... ........ p . 174
Managers Sz Trainers ....... ......... p . 176
Fans ................................. ......... p . 178
Z 1 1
TUDENT LIFE: FORMING TIES .... p. 8
Uniting Schools ,.......... ......, p . 10
First Day of School ........ ....... p . 12
Debut ........................ ....... p . 14
Mini Mag ....... ....... p . 17
Summer ....... ...... p . 24
Winter ......... ....... p . 26
Christmas ....... ...... p . 28
Fitness ......... ....... p . 30
Nightlife ......... ....... p . 32
Afterschool ........ ....... p . 34
Best of '86 ...... ...... p . 36
School Play ........ ...... p . 38
Costuming ...... ...... p . 40
Auds ....................... ....... p . 42
Transportation ......... ....... p . 44
Lieutenant, poses wit
' of iowa, a displ y
h his dog
o cornhnsks a
after a fo
IN THE COLD and mud Kathy Kundel be
another turn at chores on the farm. Photo: D.
- Celebra ting 7.4
Iowans celebrating being Iowans
. . . that's what Homecoming '86 is all 1
about. It's community efforts and a
statewide celebration of who we are?
and how we got to be that way.
Governor Terry Branstad stated, ?i
"Iowa Homecoming '86 is a time for us
to celebrate everything that is good "'
about Iowa - our people, our heri-,,,...
tage, our values and our traditions. "-T
Contrary to traditional home-.ig
activities, the 1986 homecom--m
ing for the sta te of Iowa hosts month- 6
ly events for a specific theme each
month as community, school, and i
family reunions are being held. '
The committee hopes that this...-
celebration reaffirms our pride in
Iowa and encourages friends and
relatives to come home and share the 1
qualities we value.
'W 'I ' Q fm .H-r
6 I -, Q -,,
i 6. 4'
W1 ,,,,., V ,ff
birds-eye view of North School
emphasizes the farmland heritage of our
ancestry. Photo: Aerial Surveys.
X X X Q S fx
A V12-on fl!
for 16612 gowns by Robyn
Pbota' 41 Mckeazlh
tdlbl- North Ibds are
W1'Yi91-eat ' I eafby the-In
122616006 13' toe
l'0lldlV efrdloltlbg tbezi- letter
17l Botdel Keri' Skelton 'Faq'
hfylqore show of? Me '
houghts as he
the end ofalo
pt collects his t
' but spirits
as the powder puff
hes ' e thu
With the larg
enthusiasm from ol
t at home
first day and
der s u
this is what high school is like!" gibbers
Hildebrand a Wildcat in training
When the curtain opened, the,,l
was set for a great year. The
of students, teachers, and sup-l
staff were so excited to be united
the debut of the drama calledi
"North: The Home of the Wildcats. " .1
Act I progressed, new friends were
made While old friendships were? '
revived and the trends and traditionsll
set for the years to come. In Acfl'
the audience fthe citizens of the
I applauded the accom-
ofthe cast. As the curtain
and the excitement died, the"'T
felt a sense of pride and looked?-
to another explosive produc- 1
tion of the Blue and the Gold. '
Roseke share friendship ties to escape frustra
silence, Crossen and I -
of a busy school day Photo A Peterson X X
he help of Victor E Wildcat the cheer
their spirit before the Debut
The inaugural volume of The Nor-
Wica fNor-week-aj "The Wildcat Explo-
sion" was printed by Walsworth Pub-
lishing Company in Marceline, Missouri.
Steve Adair was North's Walsworth
The 9 X 12 book contains 208 pages
printed on 80 pound enamel. The lami-
nated cover was a modification of light
explosion Crt-23 in which the staff used
a hot foil stamp of the Wildcat head
HF 481 from a starburst of processed
yellow H200 in a background of royal
blue PMS 286 Endsheets are Sunflower
Yellow 11201 with graphics in royal blue
In the opening signature, back-
ground color is royal blue iT305 with a
vanishing point swiss grid.
The type style for the headlines with
special spreads and dividers in 12 pt.,
body type in 10 pt., and captions in 8 pt.
The 1986 Norwica Yearbook has a
press run at 950. The advanced subscrip-
tion price was 5510, later raised to 315,
and finally 618.
Editor-in-Chief: Laura McCarthy
fRuta Shah: Co-editor
I elect, transferred 10-85,
Business Manager: Cindy Crossen
I Student Life Editor: Cindy Shelton
Senior! Faculty Editor: Keri Shelton
Junior Editor: Kim Goslowsky
Sophomore Editor: Amy Wymore
Academics Editor: Vince Welk
Organizations Editor: Peg O'Donnell
Sports Editor: Kathy Kulcsar
H Photographic Editor: Margi Mackenzie
Editors: Dave Smit
Index Co-editors: Keri Shelton
Graphics Co-editors: Kory Kleppe
Dr. Paul Johnson
DAVE BOHANNON: 143, 160, 163
BETTY CHRISTIAN: 3, 4, 10, 11, 12,
24, 39, 40, 44, 45, 46, 56, 57, 61, 74,101,
102, 103, 104, 124, 125, 127, 142, 143,
144, 147, 149, 150, 164, 168
WILLIAM CLINTON: 36, 91, 167
CINDY CROSSEN: 169, 177
TIM ERICKSON: 26, 27, 35, 70, 101,
105, 108, 109, 126, 164, 165, 198
MARK EVANS: 2, 7, 24, 25, 28, 43, 50,
66,73, 133,151,155,156,157, 162, 207
KIM GOSLOWSKY: 31, 79, 80, 82, 83,
99, 158,159, 161, 171,179
MANDY GRIESENBECK: 40, 158
KATHY KULCSAR: 18, 37
MARJI MACKENZIE: 6, 16, 21, 25,
30, 32, 39, 43, 56, 61, 62, 63, 64, 69, 71
75, 84, 85, 89, 90, 94, 118, 119, 123, 1241
125,128,130, 131, 139, 140,174,175,
KENT MARCEK: 6, 8, 9, 11, 14, 15,
16, 132, 152, 153, 155, 157, 159, 161
163, 169, 171
LAURA MCCARTHY: 3, 166, 204
BILL MCCAW: 28, 31, 38, 42, 137
MIKE MUELLER: 5, 28, 29, 32, 34
36, 42, 50, 206
PEG O'DONNELL: 13, 26, 27, 34, 52,
98, 123, 129, 138, 140, 144, 145, 146,
JOHN PAGAN: 165
ALLAN PETERSON: 28, 38, 42, 137
170, 171, 207
AMY PITMAN: 162, 163
VINCE SABATINO: 106, 107, 127
137, 145, 181
RICK SEMLOW:13, 25, 47, 56, 68, 74
95, 100, 103, 107, 108, 112, 113, 114
115, 120, 121, 124, 129, 134, 135, 141
RUTA SHAH: 4, 5, 51, 96
CINDY SHELTON: 41
KERI SHELTON: 54, 65
DAVE SMlT:2,12, 16, 21, 30, 31, 32,
33, 35, 47, 48, 49, 57, 60, 86, 100, 116
117, 138, 154,155, 157, 167,172, 173
174, 175, 177, 203
VINCE WELK: 26, 41, 42, 152,153,177
178, 179, 207
DAVID WYMORE: 7
AMY WYMORE: 37, 194, 204, 205
LINE. Missoula! Moss
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