North High School - Polar Bear Yearbook (Des Moines, IA)

 - Class of 1974

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North High School - Polar Bear Yearbook (Des Moines, IA) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1974 volume:

ii rf An iA i A iA A Ai -A— A A A A A A A. A A A .A A A A A A A A 1X1 V V V V V V V V V wv yyy y y yY " y yy yy y y yy y y y " yyypy j WE MAY NEVER PA6 THIS WAY AGAIN f POLAR BEAR 1974 NORTH HIGH SCHOOL 501 Holcomb Des Moines Iowa COLORS: Pink and Green MASCOT: Polar Bear SONG: North High, North High, Dear old North High. We have a love for you that will never die. As long as you stand we will stand by. Dear old, Dear old North High. Our high school years slip by us very quickly, and never again can we relive the experiences that made up these years. We may never pass this way again, but through this year- book we can remember some of our favorite moments. No matter what grade you were in, 1974 has proved to be unique. Many factors have helped make this year so special. Committees of students, parents, and teachers were formed to promote a better understanding between school and community. But humor played a big part — the Donkey Basketball game gave us a chance to see teachers shovelling what they usually pass out. Student reaction was the best in years. A feeling of school pride prevailed throughout the year. We found ourselves caring enough to become involved, even if only through audience par- ticipation. THINGS THAT WERE HAPPENING OUTSIDE THE SCHOOL also served to make 1974 a year we would remember. An explosion in the boiler room at Harding Junior High supplied screaming, wriggling little bodies wall-to-wall. Students were given a chance to see just what over-crowding is really like. The energy crisis gave us considerable discom- fort. Gasoline prices rose so sharply that some students were compelled to find other means of transportation. This crisis also affected the supply of heating oil, causing chilly homes and classrooms. Talk of trials and impeachment aroused con- siderable discussion in classes, and even in normal conversation. Many people found themselves wondering about the government ' s involvement in the Watergate scandal. 1974 was also a year with many opportunities to offer every student. Some of these we re old, some were new. Air Force Junior ROTC joined North this year, providing many students with an opportunity to ex- plore military careers and a chance to gain ex- perience in the field. Motorcycles have always been popular at North, but this year they were seen in abundance. Many students found their motorcycles were a way of becoming involved with other students. A new music theater class, under the direction of Miss Emmons and Mr. Thompson, proved to be a big success. Through this program, a great number of plays were presented this year. But most important, school spirit took a giant step forward. Excellent sports records gave people something to cheer about. We may never pass this way again, but almost everyone can say he found something that made his three years worthwhile. ■ ongratulations — If you are a senior graduating from high school this year you have — been around the sun 18 times — spent 13 years in school systems — or 117 months — or 2,574 days in class (counting off for weekends, holidays, summer, and gypping) — or close to 38,233 hours studying (counting homework, field trips, and cramming for tests) or approximately one-third of your waking life studying which is roughly 2,080 times longer than it took God to create a new world from scratch Go thou and do likewise 4 1 mm m 5 10 h f Although we often need to be alone to think things over 1. (even John Kirby), we also need the com- panionship of others. Throughout the year, school ac- tivities provide many opportunities to meet new friends and seek new experiences. 2. Many people met new friends at the first Open House; it was a big success. 3. Coach Helms found out how pleasant the ex- perience of shoveling at a Donkey Basketball game can be. Pep assemblies generated a feel- ing of spirit and concern among the students. 4. The spirit and UJ enthusiasm of the cheerleaders was B equalled by 5. the response of the crowds. The communication we have shared during the school year is im- portant. We may never pass this way again, but we have learned the lesson of Interaction. O u z 13 Spirit arises as Spirit Week was held October 1-5. It con- sisted of clash day, sophomore shirt day, which didn ' t turn out too well, junior shoe day, which wasn ' t too bad, senior hat day, which had a pretty good turnout, a bug race and a car rally from North to the East Stadium, where we made it happen and beat Hoover 10-0. The week ended Saturday night with the Homecoming dance which, unlike other years, made a profit. 14 15 " We can make it happen " Theme unites NORTH HIGH CAFETERIA SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBER SIXTH NINETEEN HUNDRED SEVENTY THREE u We Can Make It Happen " ex- emplified not only the theme for homecoming events but also the planning committee. Prejudices were thrown aside in an effort to make homecoming an event plann- ed by all grades and groups. Social committee returned to the 1971 in- novation of crowning the queen, Becky Reese, at the football game instead of the dance. Combining the ideas of semi-formal dress and sell- ing single tickets proved to be a success since the attendance exceed- ed that of previous years. ▼ 4 1. Homecoming Queen, Becky Reese and Mr. Football, Mike Leo. 2. " What happen- ed to her this time? " 3. Queen candidates on float. 4. Junior Princess Pam Davis. 5. Junior Princess Bobby Warren. 16 Visa Virtanen Foreign Exchange student Visa Virtanen, spent his year abroad living with the Colton family. Visa described America as having more life and more activities and as being a free society. He says that in Finland the schools are harder and there aren ' t as many subjects to choose from. Sports give North a sense of pride, whereas in Finland there is no school pride. He likes the American way of learning because there is a lot more time to learn. In Finland things go too fast to learn much. v ' One year here has changed my life, and I ' m going to miss the people. " MEN Alina Alina Romero has developed a new im- pression of Americans during her stay with Kathy and Penny Brower. In Bolivia people believe Americans behave like machines, but she has discovered that they are just like her own countrymen. Romero Ali is excited at the way schools are run here. In her country, schools are segregated by sex and are very strict. Ali is presently waiting to hear if she will receive a scholarship from Kansas. If not she plans to attend college in Bolivia. Liisa Haapala During her stay with Michele Fechner, Liisa Haapala found it easy to become involved in many different activities. These included Drama Club, Pep Club and Foreign Exchange Club. One of Liisa ' s favorite interests is elephants. Liisa is from a small mining village. She views Des Moines as " big and com- plicated " but she said the people are very friendly. Assemblies proved to be more plentiful this year as compared to last year. Pep Assemblies were few in number but high in quality. Students found it easy to become in- volved in cheering to support a win- ning football team. After some persuasion, students were finally allowed to have the ' History of Rock and Roll ' assembly that was presented by KSO. They were not allowed to view the presentation last year because it was thought that a racial distur- bance would result. The traditional Junior Achieve- ment Assembly was presented along with a Spirit Week Assembly, a Football Kick-Off Assembly, a Winter Sports Recognition Assembly, and a few winter sports assemblies. North hosts variety of 1 . An enthusiastic crowd anxiously awaits the appearance of the football players at our only outdoor Pep Rally. 2. Junior Munchkins entertain the crowd at the Spirit Week Assembly. 3. The crowd gets settled before the Pep Assembly for the game against Hoover. 20 21 Times, People, and Places make this year what it is Students boogie to Atlantis at open house Our first open house, and most likely our last, was held December 1 and featured Atlan- tis, a six piece band that seemed to please everyone. The evening started out rather slow with most of the people sit- ting around as usual. The seniors then started dancing and in a very short time practically everybody was up dancing around, too. During a short intermission that was needed to repair the band ' s amplifiers, wheelbarrow races were held, pyramids were built, and telephone booths were stuffed. 1. Kathy Womack exclaims, " Smile Brad they ' re taking our picture. " 2. Dave Spurgin and Cheri Parsons take time out between dances for a quiet talk. 3. Dave Miller can ' t believe this Student Council project was actually a success. 4. Atlantis supplies the music for a successful Open House. 3 A 24 The world is a looking-glass, and gives back to every man the reflection of his own face. Frown at it, and it in turn will look sourly at you; laugh at it, and with it, and it is a jolly, kind companion. William Makepeace Thackeray it? ivf «2 Knowledge brings to mind various things to different people. 1. Some students remember Mr. Phillips ' speeches about people ' s noses growing if they tell lies. But acquiring knowledge isn ' t as easy as hav- ing someone tell you something. 2. Tom McDermott, like others, realized the number of serious problems that each of us had to solve on our own. Student rights r;osed one of these problems. 3. The fourth hour economics class exercised their democ ratic privileges by voting to throw the teacher out the window. At one time or another, all of us need a means of escape from the pressure of life ' s everyday encounters. 4. To some, escape could be found by using pink passes to skip classes. 5. Even teachers feel the frequent need to get away from it all; Mr. Lazear spends a quiet moment in the teacher ' s lounge. Some students felt a sense of revolt when card playing, a major source of relax- ation, was outlawed. 6. However, Scott Brockett managed to smuggle in a deck. It was hard, but we gave up important time and pleasant activities to acquire our knowledge. 7. Mark Morrow even manag- ed to forfeit his tennis racket for awhile. But, all in all, the things we learned sur- passed any sacrifices we made. 26 5 «6 We have accumulated knowledge by years of absorbing facts and figures in the typical classroom situation. More impor- tant, however, we have gained knowledge by our personal ex- periences in life. We have learned to adapt to the everyday cir- cumstances that every person must face. We must handle these cir- cumstances to the best of our ability for we may never pass this way again. CD a 5 o 7 ► 27 Administration T 2 1. Lloyd Klinzman, vice principal. 2. Wally Nelson, detective. 3. Rolland Brownell, prin- cipal. 4. Albert Graziano, advisor. 6. Graziano and Brownell sorting out their dif- ficult work. 7. Louise McCaughan, counselor. 8. Lowell Perry, counselor. 9. Dorothy Lewis, study hall teacher. 10. Frank Fair, ad- ministrative intern. 11. Jean Hensley, counsel- ing clerk. Graziano, Klinzman mark advisory change Many changes were brought about in the administration staff. Mr. Lloyd Klinzman came to serve as vice principal, and Mr. Albert Graziano as advisor. Instead of having a boys ' and girls ' advisor, a new practice was introduced as Mr. Klinzman advised the sophomore and half of the junior class while Mr. Graziano helped the other half of the 1 1th graders plus the seniors. Mr. Wally Nelson ▼ 3 took the position as liaison officer. Instead of different teachers handling study hall, Mrs. Dorothy Lewis left her job as receptionist and became the full-time study hall teacher. Faculty members, parents, and students met in the Advisory Coun- cil, in its second year, to discuss the problems at North High and to find solutions. A m 28 Staff works hard Each day brought new problems for the office workers. Ruth Eason had to acquaint herself with new attendance procedures, while Janice Dusenberry learned her job as a secretary for Helen Morison. Many pink passes were issued for students who wished to get out of classes to see the nurse, Beulah Fjelde. The library was for people who wanted to study. Those who were found talking were kicked out for any number of days. 1. Janice Dusenberry, typist for Morison. 2. Ruth Eason, attendance clerk. 3. Rita Oline, steno-secretary. 4. Marge Overholser, steno-secretary. 5. Wanda Meffert, registrar. 6. Beulah Fjelde, nurse. 7. Phyllis Sellers, librarian. 8. Lois Forrester, A.V. Coordinator. 9. Jo Dwiere, librarian. 30 ROTC New course offered A new and interesting subject was offered for the first time at North: ROTC. It is primarily design- ed to enable high school students to become better informed citizens on the opportunities and challenges of the Air Force. Forty students, 20 girls and 20 boys, enrolled for the first year. Under the supervision of Major E. Ray Leomazzi, the class took field trips to the Des Moines Airport and to the Offutt Air Force Base in Omaha. Although the U.S. Air Force pays for their uniforms, text books, and numerous other supplies, the students of ROTC sold miniature green and white footballs to raise money to help support their field trips. Between flag raisings, classes, and marching practices, the Air Force Junior ROTC students learned what it would mean to belong to a very exciting and rewarding career. ▼ 4 1. ROTC class marching at the front entrance. 2. Flag raising that took place every day. 3. Major E. Ray Leomazzi, instruc- tor. 4. Two students busily at work to complete their project. 5. Debbie Peterson, Toni Pickett, and Gilbert Cronin stand on the float that the ROTC students constructed for the Homecom- ing game. English English courses stir individual creativity Even though English is a required subject, many students took several English courses that were offered, and many found themselves taking more than was necessary to fill the English credits. The English department offered many interesting courses to the students. Creative and expository writing helped students find their in- nerselves through essays and poetry. The classes submitted poems to the Oracle and to the S ' FOOT, a poetry magazine published by the Des Moines Public Library. Drama classes learned how to express themselves more clearly, and they also grew less self conscious. Literature classes pick- ed an author they liked and research- ed him or her. Journalism gave the experience of designing and writing their own newspaper and yearbook while also trying to keep students from roaming the halls. New editions to the English department this year were Ted Tuinstra who taught speech, and the librarian, Phyllis Sellers, who taught one class of creative writing. £M 1. Edward Hanson, Amer. Literature, Creative and Expository Writing, composition. 2. Penny Kelly, Journalism Graphics, Lit. for Today, journalism. 3. Larry Streyffeler, German, Ind. Reading. 4. Lillian Hourigan, Ind. Reading. 5. Helen Morison, Reading. 6. Elaine Coyle, Reading Assistant. 7. Phyllis Sellers helping student in Creative Writing. 8. Ted Tuinstra, Speech. 9. Russell Odegaard, film arts, debate. 1 0. Rick Plummer gives his speech. 1 1 . John Thompson, drama. 12. Drama class puts on a skit. 13. Spanish class listens to recor- dings. 14. William Mason, Spanish and French. 14 j A2 Business Activities lead to a better future With the departure of Elaine Petersen, Mary Jo Morvak joined this department along with her skills of Clerical Practice and Business English to create a complete Business staff. As students progressed in typing the FFF GGG FFF drills faded away and letters came into view, but so did the mistakes. Along with the other business skills D.E.C.A. and O.E. offered op- portunities to obtain some ideas of T6 the jobs available. These groups sold candy, gas raffle tickets and stickers to support their trips to yearly conventions and outings. Business Law, Accounting, Shorthand, Clerical Practice, and Business English are the other courses offered by the Business Department. This variety of studies have helped many students go out into the world with a successful start. T 7 ▼ 8 R ! 1. Betty Jackson, Director for O.E. 2. Sam Treichler, Director for D.E.C.A. 3. Barb Kinter answering the telephone in the D.E.C.A. of- fice. 4. Mary jo Morvak Typing, Clerical Practice, and Business English. 5. Phyllis Phoenix, Business Law and Typing. 6. n Now everyone correct your mistakes. " 7. " Time ' s up, " says Jane Blee, shorthand teacher. 8. William Funte, Bookkeeping and Consumer Business. ▲ 3 6W 7T i Home Economics New class offered To study the home life enables students to learn what is expected of them from society. Erma Wilson teaches the home economics class which introduces students to the home, kitchen, and the child in general. A new course was offered called Experimental Child Care. This course taught by Miss Wilson teaches students about children through films, visits to Day Care Centers and of course classtime ex- ercises and lectures. The Depart- ment also not only received a new course but also a new teacher, Mrs. Julia Jacobson who teaches per- sonal family living, fifth and sixth hour each day. She had her class evaluate themselves and tell fellow students what they liked about each other as a start and then they progressed from there. This Department is very important for the future of the individual and the home. 1. Erma Wilson, Home Economics. 2. Julia Jacobson, Personal Family Living class fifth and sixth hour. 3. Lori Bierwirth in cooking class. 4. Teresa Griffiths helping out in the Day Care Center project. 5. Students in Ken Whitney ' s class listen quietly. 6. Margeret Baldwin, work-study teacher. 7. Ken Whitney, work-study teacher. ' J, T4 History Anthropology widens curriculum offerings The number of classes offered to the students increased with the ad- dition of Anthropology, taught by John Phillips. This course covers the study of the cultural development of man and his origin. Besides adding a new class social studies also acquired a new teacher, Melvin Wilson, who replaced Elsie Wilmeth. Mr. Wilson took over the study of American History and Psychology. Everyday discussions in Bob Law- son ' s government classes were sparked with Watergate and fuel shortage problems. His students were made aware of the problems they will face. Other classes offered are black history, geography, economics, and sociology. By being made aware people can help solve many problems that in- vade the world like inflation, depression, and wars. 36 X 1. Fred Lazear, American Government. 2. Bob Lawson, Government. 3. Melvin Wilson, Psychology and U.S. History. 4. Darrell Gripenberg, U.S. History. 5. Tom Fitzgerald, U.S. History. 6. Panel Discussion in Bob Lawson ' s class. 7. John Phillips, Economics, Sociology and Anthropology. 8. Brad Fousek studies his Economics. 9. Bob Ligouri, Emerging Nations. 10. Sandy Richards working hard in her American History class. ▲ 3 37 Music, Band Music theater class started, band gets " 1 " . A number " 1 " rating was receiv- ed by the N.H.S. band in Williamsburg where approximately twenty-seven schools participated. Besides the performances in parades they also attended basket- ball and football games to create a spirit rising effect and interesting half times with the school song and their own version of " Pink Panther " . On the other hand the music classes, taught by Donna Emmons, work on sound and harmony. This group put together programs to entertain on holidays and at musical plays. A new course offered was Music Theater. This course combines drama with music. The students worked out plays and put them to music to create their own kind of effect. The music and band department combines students with talent and created a number xx l " rating and several good performances. 1. Karl Killinger, Band instructor. 2. " Here we go again! " 3. Donna Emmons cheeses at photographers. 4. Choir director, Donna Emmons. 5. xx Come on, sing louder! " 4W W5 2 A A3 Arts, Crafts Design box camera The Art students added a new medium — photography. These students constructed their own cameras, made out of cardboard and also developed their own masterpieces. Many students gained not only great art work but also the satisfac- tion of doing it with their own two hands. 1. Crafts instructor, Gerald Swanson. 2. Mark Ryner, Mike Spencer, and Mary Comito work on crafts projects. 3. Jilane Bartlet gets advice from Gerald Swanson. 4. Danny Murphy creates an artistic design. 5. Amy Bryant, Art teacher. 6. Art students work on their projects. Science, Math Homework adds up Algebra, chemistry, biology, geometry, trigonometry and physics add up to six min d-bogging courses offered to students. Geometry students puzzled over their postulates; algebra pupils tried to solve and prove that y= mx + b, and A 2 + B 2 = C 2 . Cotines, cotangents and derivatives entered, often slowly, the vocabulary of trig and calculus students. The homework in these classes was poured on the poor high schoolers. Some became discourag- ed and dropped out, but many stuck with it and learned a lot. 1. Eugene Worden, Adv. Algebra, trigonometry, calculus. 2. Ken Brown figur- ing a problem in Worden ' s class. 3. Orval Knee, algebra, gen. math. 4. Harry Mortensen, geometry, business math. 5. A student tries to do his work amidst talking. 6. Walter Franz, physics. 7. Larry Hutzell, chemistry. 8. " Don ' t you dare make a com- ment about those smelly eggs. " 9. John Brindley, biology. T6 ? 40 Physical Education Exercises, games build strong bodies After weeks of the trampoline, parallel bars and tumbling, many muscles were aching. Archery was picked up again with only a few students being struck by stray arrows. Meanwhile across the sliding panel in the boys gym could be heard the moans and groans of the guys doing their exercises, while Glann and Helms decided on rigorous activities to put the boys in shape. 1. Girls have a go at the parallel bars. 2. Alex Glann, gym. 3. Dennis Helms, gym. 4. Mary Helen Muell, gym. 5. Marilyn Quinn, gym. 6. Boy ' s practice their basketball techniques. T5 ▼ 6 4) Industrial Arts, Drivers Education Courses Stress Careers, needed skills Leo Koester ' s remodeling class provided one of the highlights for the industrial arts department. The students who chose this course par- ticipated in modernizing a house situated at 12th and Carpenter, where they built cabinets and ren- novated the outside. In Drivers Ed. it was common to hear Jack Gray screaming in the car, " I thought that telephone was headed right down my throat! " By this and other tribulations, you made it through the year and realiz- ed that all your efforts were worth it. 1. Larry Wiedemeier, auto mechanics. 2. ' ' Oh, so that ' s where we ' re supposed to put this! " 3. Mike Marchant making an " original " . 4. Leroy Parsons, woodworking. 5. Leo Koester, remodeling. 6. David Har- die, metal work. 7. Jack Gray, DE. 8. Hubert Sargent, DE. 9. Glen Steward, DE. 10. " Are you ready world? " A 7 ▼ 8 1 Inflation hits lunches The biggest issue concerning the lunchroom was the rise to 50 t in lunches. Many students considered it a high price, but the meals were nutritious. Janitors had the endless task of cleaning up the toilet paper from the courtyard. 1. Jan Laben has a daily routine of washing windows. 4. Scott Donovan reluc- tantly pays for his food. ▼ 2 ft Lunchroom workers are: Row 1: Helen Amadeo, Lana Breghler, Helen Steinbach, Shirley Page, Jeannine Pfister. Row 2: Jeanne Cox, Dorothy Fechnor, Dott Barney, Bernice Bly. Row 3: Rose Ware, Margaret Swift, Dorothy Koger, lona Vernon, Dorothy Tharp, Birdie Mae Smith. T5 1 i Night janitors are: Larry Pierick, Frank Smith, John Lubaszow, John Brown, Leo Seaney, Howard Griffiths, Ray Logsdon. Day Janitors and Matron are: Are Carter, Garry Deaton, Bob Ennis, Ken Schwartztrauber, Lloyd Gnesdal, Jan Laben, Bill Stoney. 43 5 Determination is the most power- ful force we possess; it enables us to do almost anything we set out to ac- complish. We need this quality in many facets of our lives. Quite often determination is exercised in lear- ning or acquiring skills. However, it is most often thought of in the athletic sense. 1. Carlten Bruce is determined to pin his wrestling oppo- nent. The football team made the best record in 28 years. Their determination was proved when six players made the All-Metro team, more than any other Des Moines high school 2. These players are: Row 1: Duane Williams, John Kir- by, Carlten Bruce. Row 2: Mike Leo, Steve Hodges, Eddie Sparks. Through their dedication they overcame the trials of the game. 3. John Goode is injured during a game. Other sports involved this dedication. 4. Kim Caswell heads for home during a softball game. The basketball teams came through with a fine record. 5. Leon Townsell takes a moment to plan his next move during the Lincoln game. 6. Gwen Ziegler and Jonetta Cameron play defense against the Huskies. Life holds many challenges in store for us. but with our determina- tion, we can overcome all. O a 6 ► Cross Country season disappointing A team of five, with only one ex- perienced runner, made the cross country season a disappointing one. Tom McDermott is considered by Coach Whitney as xx the most consis- tent runner on the team ' McDer- mott and Orville Edwards both ran number one and two all year. 2. Scott Hodges, sophomore, is considered to be a good prospect for next year. 3. Tom McDermott, senior lettermen and top trackman, practices his endurance running. 4. Orville Edwards, junior, shows his best during practice for the next meet. 1. The Fall 1973 Cross Country team members are: Dave Salkiewicz, Scott Hodges, Orville Edwards, Jon Crookshank, Tom McDermott, Coach Ken Whitney. T2 ▼ 3 ▼ 4 46 Polar Bears surprise fans The Polar Bears possesssed not only team unity, but certain individual efforts that helped make this North ' s best football team in 28 years. 1. Frank Harriott, quarterback, drops back to pass against East. 2. Richard Carroll shows his ability by eluding Tech ' s defense. 3. Dave Hooper tucks the ball in and decides to run. 4. Bill Woodyard gets off another fine punt. 5. Coach Glann gets instructions for Frank Harriott. Glann, with the help of assistant coaches. 6. John McDonald, 7. Kent Babcock, and 8. Bob Peterson, created many successful plays that brought North 6 victories out of 9 games. Row || Kevin Longer, Steve Hodge , Tony Foster, Erics Wolter, Duone Williams, Steve Larson, Brian Walter, Mike Dave Hooper, Mark Ryner, Randy Robertson, Randy Ball, Kevin Thomas, John Goode, Ken Weckman, Jim Brown Leo, Tom Foster, Ed Sparks. Row 2: Mark Hollingsworth, Steve Weinheimer, Jesse Hayes, Kevin Jenkins, Fritz Keel- Coach NcDonald. Row 5: Coach Alex Glann, Doug Nelson, Bill Woodyard, Craig Hill, Tim Olson, Bruce Smith ing, Richard Carroll, Mike Stewart, Carlten Bruce, Mike Britt. Row 3: Don Powell, Bob Bolte, John Kirby, Frank Leon Townsell, Rod Page, Keith Yanner, Coach Peterson. Not pictured are Jim Cave and Kevin Carroll. Harriott, George Pope, Don Smith, Jeff Harper, Pete Garrison, Joe Smith. Row 4: Coach Babcock, Rod Bradley, 48 Varsity ends season, 6-3 Rebuilding produces winning season " Hard work in the off season by the returning players is what produced us to have a winning season " commented Tony Foster. The Polar Bears finished second in the Metropolitan conference with pride building defeats over East and Roosevelt. Tony Foster com- mented, " The East game had to have been considered our best game because everybody was up for it and ready to play. " The Webster City game was another North triumph. Webster City rated number one in class 3A when the Polar Bears beat them 14-9. An individual victory came for Carlten Bruce who set a new school record by intercepting seven passes. Coach Glann stressed at the end of the season assembly that it was the teamwork and hard discipline that built this year ' s team. 4 ▼ 1. John Kirby demonstrates speed as he goes by Hoover player. 2. George Pope finds big hole created by the strong offensive line. 3. Frank Harriott pitches out to Richard Carroll. 4. Duane Williams shows defensive ability by breaking up pass play. 5. North ' s wild bunch shows toughness in stop- ping this runner. 6. Steve Hodges and Brian Walter bring down Lincoln runner. 49 1. Robert Jackson spurts for a big gain against Tech defenders. 2. Mike Sharr and Mike Ballard show some strong points on defense. 3. Willie Manning breaks through Tech defense. 4. Dan Sharr pitches out to Robert Jackson. 5. Coach Vignaroli helps injured player off the field. 3 A m Row 1: Dick Richards, Dan Olson, Brian Kanis, Carlten Brannon, Mike McClure, Dan Sharr. Row 2: Ron Rychel, Pat Rose, Robert Jackson, Alfred Edwards. Row 3: Matt Cox, Dan Reynolds, Joe Reevis, Dean Powell, Mike 50 4 ▼ Cubs finish 1-8 Season proves disappointing Led by Head Coach Richard Vignaroli and Assistant Coach Elvie Everage, the Cub football team completed a disappointing season. The season started with optimism, but unfortunately the high hopes failed to materialize. Practices began in the hot August sun, lasting from two to three hours each. During this time, the sophomores learned what foot- ball was all about by paying the price in blood, sweat, and sacrifice. This year also provided the Cubs with the experience necessary for varsity competition in the tough Metropolitan Conference. Experience and willingness to work will bring this team victories in the next two years. A5 Holland, Mike Runyon. Row 4: Don Strong, Calvin McKelvogue, John King, Gary Lewis. Volleyball Finishes Second, but . . . Team fails bid for state A 6-3 record in metro competition gave the girls a second place rank- ing in the city. At District they lost in the finals to East and just missed go- ing to state. According to Mrs. Muell, coach, her best servers were Julie Robinson and Cindy Overton, while her best setter was Sandy Donly. These girls and four others received letters. Only one letter-winner will return in ' 75 though, Charlene Cole. 2T Row 1: Julie Robinson, Cindy Overton, Sandy Donly, Lany Jones. Row 2: Julie Liesman, Judy Aswegan, Charlene Cole, Gay Liesman, Jackie Hoit. Row 3: Joan Madden, Cindy Carter, Jennifer Satri, Tommie Haller, Yvonne McClure, Filane Bartlett. r 1 J3 fa 1. Jilane Bartlett gets ready to serve. 2. Sandy Donly displays overhead serve. 3. Cindy Overton spikes shot against opponent. Varsity ends season , 10-4 North finishes third A varsity team with representa- tion from each of the three classes made an excellent showing for North with a third place Metro finish. Cagers began the season with sluggish performances including losses in the Jamboree to Dowling, and in season games to Ankeny and Lincoln. The tempo began to sway with the team claiming victory against Mason City Neuman, Roosevelt, Valley, and Dowling. The Polar Bear crew ended its regular season with a reputable 12 wins, 6 losses record. 1. Bobby Holms employs defense against Dowling. 2. Bill Woodyard shows strong defense during the Ankeny game. 3. Bill Woodyard lays in two against Mason City Newman. 4. Coach Helms talks to players during a timeout. Strong offense, defense drive Bears to success 1 Row 1: Bill Woodyard, Jim Moon, Russ Watley, Leon Townsell. Row 2: Dave Hooper, Walter Matlock, Bobby Holmes, Bruce Smith, Kevin Carroll. Row 3: Coach Collins, Tom Hamilton, Kevin Thomas, Visa Virtanen, Coach Helms. I. Leon Townsell sets up offense. 2. Bruce Smith hits two more against Valley. 3. Russ Watley heads down court for defense. 4. Bruce Smith goes up and over for two against Mason City Newman. 5. Bobby Holms drives for basket against Valley. 6. Walter Matlock shoots free throw against Newman. 7. Kevin Thomas hits from long range in Valley game. 8. Kevin Carroll gets ready to drive against Valley. 54 Cubs finish season, 14-4 Sophomore basketball really picked up this year as the Cubs finished their season 14-4. The Cubs finished second in the city with an 1 1-3 metro record. The sophomores started out early with an impressive 68-48 victory over Ankeny. Highlights of the season were a 49- 47 victory over conference cham- pion Hoover and a 70-58 victory over a tough Lincoln team. North North 60 64 North 62 North 49 Oskaloosa 52 Mason City ( Newman) 52 North North North North North North North North North North North North North North 2 A 40 58 54 60 65 60 38 50 68 70 62 68 50 57 Valley Hoover Valley Tech Carroll Kuemper East Dowling Lincoln Hoover Tech Ankeney Lincoln Roosevelt East Dowling Roosevelt 53 47 71 43 82 52 54 54 48 46 48 58 53 48 81 53 Row 1 : John Ligouri, Emmett Johnson, Rex Adams, Pete Triplett, Britt Ben- dixon, Mike McClure, Mike Holland. Row 2: Brian Kanis, Carlten Bran- nan, Keith Collins, Joe Smith, Jeff Peterson, Al Hoi Bob Ligouri. Season Ends 0-8 Girls lack members Although the win-loss record was heavily weighted in losses, this was probably due to a lack of ex- perience and participation. There were only eleven girls swimming, and the more successful teams in the city had twice that number. A few of the better swimmers in- cluded Julie Krough and Barb In- man. Kris Chappas was the best free styler according to Mr. Mortensen, the coach. 2 A 4 ▲ 1 . Francis Van Dam swims to victory doing the backstroke. 2. Sue Moberly practices breast stroke at a daily practices. 3. Barb Inman, the teams freestyler, strokes to vic- tory. 4. Lori Bierworth strokes towards the finish line. Row 1: Coach Harry Mortensen, Barb Inman, Lori Bierworth, Francis Van Dam, Sandra Sechovic, Julie Krough. Row 2: Kim Erickson, Suw Moverly, Kathy Womack, Sue Swanson, Chris Chappas, Kris Jurgins. 58 I Season Ends 7-6 Girls bat victories Led by Miss Marilyn Quinn and with the help of Mr. Jim Rychel, the girls ' fall softball team supported a winning season. They finished the season 7-6, which was a great im- provement over the record of the previous year. Only six members were returning letter winners, but this plus the fact that the team was 1. Vicki Nutt delivers a pitch. 2. The fall 1973 softball team are: Row 1: Diane Hollingsworth, Julie Rob- inson, Frances Van Dam, Valerie Rychel, Penny Brown, Nancy Nedder- man.Row2: Lora Markey, Lee Koch, Kim Caswell, Sue Swanson, Shelly Miller, Rosita Duncan, Regina Smith, Vicki Nutt, Miss Quinn. 3. Regina Smith waits at the plate for a pitch. 4. Penny Brown rounds third base only in its third year didn ' t hinder heading for home. their spirit or accomplishments. ▼ 2 59 Swimmers grab single victories A frustrating 1 win — 8 loss 1973- 74 season discouraged swimmers. Often the team could not fill out events, and were half the size of any team in the city. Individual victories kept the team alive during the season. The medley relay was beaten only 3 times, and Ted Lavine in the breaststroke was beaten once. New schools records were set by Ted Lavine in the new 500 yard freestyle with a time of 6:11:2. And in the 100 yd. breast- stroke with 1:06.8. Lavine also was the only member to go to State. ▼ 5 6 Y V 1. Ken Pryor, (foreground) edges out backstroke opponents. 2. Tom McDermott psyches up for race. 3. Ted tries to once again walk on water. 4. Ted Lavine drinks to another victory. 5. Brock Inman strokes toward finish line. 6. Senior Randy Linn begins a 100 yd. free style. 7. Allen Johns flies off the block. 8. Charlie Long rises above past performances. I 4 61 Hard work proves disappointing 1. Steve Moberg struggles for a pin. 2. Mike Bruce eyes his opponent as he waits for the match to begin. 3. Victorious, John Goode rises from a hard fought match. 4. Grappling with his opponent, Clyde Pace attempts a take down. 5. Carlten Bruce is close to a win, and knows it! 6. Dave Daw- son makes a skillful escape from his adver- sary. 7. Marvin McCuller tries to prevent his opponent from escaping. A1 ▼ 2 Row 1 : Carlten Bruce, Clyde Pace, Mike Bruce, Fred McCuller, Steve Moberg, Bob Scott, Dave Dawson, Dick Richards, Marvin McCuller, Randy Mahler, Mark Tracy Frein, Mike Brown. Row 2 Coach Ted Tuinstra, John Goode, Jim Brown, Hollingsworth, Bob Corbitt, Tom Hardin, Coach Dennis Hammond. 62 with wrestlers gaining only two team victories The wrestlers ended their season with a 2-8 record, their first victories in more than four years. The wins came over Semco (Gelman) 40-24 and Tech 31-24. Outstanding performers were Carlten Bruce (132) with a 24-7 record, Steve Moberg (105) chalked up a 15-5 mark, Dave Dawson (145) had a 13-12 record and Mar- vin McCuller (155) ended up at 1 1- 10-1. A3 6T ▼ 5 63 orth 23 Sophomores finish season, 5-1 1 There was a lot to be said about the Girls ' Sophomore team this year. " They had a lot of growth from start to finish. They have learn- ed to be winners ' remarked Coach Jerry Swanson. It showed in their 5- 1 1 season. Abbie Poage was the highest scorer for the Baby Bears averaging 13 points a game. North North North North North North North North North North North North North North North 27 40 43 20 26 29 26 33 29 59 34 27 36 16 26 Hoover Lincoln Tech Roosevelt Otfumwa East T aq Dowling East Dowling Hoover Roosevelt Lincoln Ankeny Tech Ottumwa Webster City 43 40 38 42 33 31 22 43 38 52 26 38 59 27 55 60 ▲ 2 t 3 T - V - s 1. Kim Caswell waits while offense has the ball. 2. Karen Rollison applies pressure defense. 3. Debbie Jameson looks determined to get the rebound. 4. Nancy Goode fights for rebound. Row 1: Kim Caswell, Debbie Jameson, Assistant Joan Griffith, Coach Oderkirk, Julie Krough, Shelly Erickson. Row 2: Patty Clark, Chris Warren, Nancy Goode, Karen Rollison, Abbie Poage, Coy Paschal, Debbie Reese. North 44 Webster City 57 North 30 Ottumwa 61 North 58 Lincoln North 37 Ankeny 92 North 39 Hoover 75 North 38 Roosevelt 60 North 45 Dowling 52 North 37 Tech 54 North 41 Dowling 40 fNorth 46 Roosevelt 63 North 50 Lincoln 60 North 74 Hoover 93 North 37 East 64 North 69 East 68 North 35 Ottumwa 58 North 48 Tech 61 North 42 Lincoln 55 Varsity finishes season, 2-14 4 A 1. Jonetta Cameron brings down rebound. 2. Nancy Nedderman drives for basket. 3. Frances Van Dam chases loose ball. 4. Penny Brown shoots free throw. The North High " Mama Bears " finished this year ' s season with a 2- 14 record. Penny Brown placed fifth in the city scoring, averaging ap- proximately 27 points a game. Two of the mama bears were selected for All-City Second Team; they were Penny Brown for the forward court, and Jonetta Cameron for the guard court. ▼ 2 3 A Row 1: Penny Brown, Coach Oderkirk, Assistant Joan Griffith, Coach Swan- son Row 2: Dovida Davis, Ruth Anne Scott. Gwen Ziegler, Kim Sharp, Nancy Nedderman. Barb Bnggie. Jonetta Cameron, Dee Lorgent. Abbie Pooge Jilane Bortlett, Roxanne Brown, Sue Swanson, Frances Van Dam 65 It is easy to become involved in school activities. The hardest part is deciding which ones you like best. Some are services that you can provide for the school. 1 . Mary Ann Griffiths finds that working in the office is very enjoyable. On the other hand, there are various clubs that can be looked in- to. 2. Key Club provides an oppor- tunity to mingle with other members of the community through its Kiwanis program. 3. Ping pong club is more of a personal enjoyment type of club. Art and craft classes were in- volved in creating a pleasing at- mosphere in the hall showcase. 4. Ed Wong and 5. Mike Spencer work busily on their projects. 6. Pep Club ' s purpose was to generate school spirit. Even though the membership was down, they ac- complished a great deal. We may never pass this way again, so it is to our advantage to do as much for our school as is possible. ▼ 2 H r Mr. Hardy, Council Advisor listens at a meeting. Exchange Day City wide The open house which was held on December 5 was a great success for the student counc il who sponsored the dance. More than 100 people showed up to listen to the music of " Atlantis " a local group turned professional. Donkey basketball was a new experience which brought a large crowd to the game. The seniors turned up victorious over the un- derclassmen and the faculty. Dave Miller says there ' s never a dull moment. Council members at one of the more interesting meetings. Promotes Unity Exchange day was held February 28 when 35 members of the council went to different schools of the city to help promote unity in the schools. More than 14 members visited North to see and experience our schools different classes and ac- tivities. Iron-ons with different scenes on each one were sold around the school and surrounding neighborhoods to help the coun- cils treasury. Valerie Rychel, Dave Dawson, Fritz Keeling, John Davenport, 2nd semester officer Students enjoy the student council sponsored open house. Lettermen ' s club sponsors dance Being a letter winner in any sport is the only qualification for being in the lettermen ' s club. It ' s the only club in the school that has any kind of qualification to enter. The open house held December 1, was sponsored by the club. To earn the money for the dance they sold note pads and footballs with the schedules on them. They worked at Pancake Day sell- ing tickets, cleaning tables and making pancakes. 1. Lettermen choose next athlete of the week. 2. Sometimes it ' s hard to wake-up for the 7:45 meeting. 3. Lettermen ' s club, Sitting: Mr. Lawson. Row 1: Joan Stork, LuAnn Bumpilori, Sandy Donly, Julie Robinson, Tony Foster, Tom Mc Dermott. Row 2: Jean Doherty, Lori Bierworth, Gay Liesman, John Goode, Craig Hill, Bob Bolte, Tom Foster, Ted Lavine, Ken Pryor, Mike Leo. 70 mi 1. Finance committee members, Left to Right: Jahn Haynes, Diane Peckham, Becky Reese, John Davenport, Kathy Womack, Joan Madden, Cindy Carter. 2. Members of the Key Club: Tom Hamilton, Tom McDermott, Brad Fousek, Jeff Baker, Scott Brockett, Dave Dawson, John Daven- port, Randy Linn. 3. A typical meeting — everybody working hard. Finance, key club aids sales Key Club was active in working with the Kiwanis Club of Iowa. Every Wednesday a member of the club attended a formal dinner where he met members of the business community. " Actually Key Club is just a smaller version of the Kiwanis Club ' commented Dave Dawson. Finance Committee ' s job was to sell homecoming and prom tickets, take charge of SAT sales and pan- cake day, and to count and record all money collected. 71 Row 1: Karen Livingston, Rowrena Burrell, Carlo Seeman, Vicky Lattimer, Audrey Chevalier, Paula Vogel, Sue Hartzer, Sue Navin, Janet Gilchrist, Vicki Strickland, Greene, Debbie Pagitt, Teresa Hall, Debbie Taylor. Row 2: Vicky Smith, Jane Mary Wilson. O.E. teaches business skills Office Education is a training class for girls wishing to become secretaries. There were 17 members in the class. There they were taught typ- ing, dictation and shorthand skills. They were then placed in jobs and their employer graded them on their work. The O.E. sold note pads around school for their treasury. 2W 1. Members of O.E. practice their typing skills. 2. O.E. officers, Left to Right: Mrs. Jackson, Carlo Seeman, Jane Chevalier, Vicky Lattimer, Sue Hartzer, Debbie Pagitt, Janet Gilchrist, Debbie Taylor. ▲ 2 D.E. competitions net trophies Distributive Education of North is sponsored by Mr. Sam Treichler. " The purpose of this club ' stated Mr. Treichler, " is to help the student gain possible employment by in- troducing them to sales and marketing skills 7 The members went to different schools and hotels for competitions in areas such as a job interview. Trophies were won at many of the area contests. 1. Tom Sommers and Mike Marchant listen to their speaker. 2. Kevin Reynolds reports on his group ' s activities. 3. D.E. members Rick Luce, Tim O ' Conner, Richard Stout, Scott Brockett, Ed Osby, Dan Seghi, Jack Kritchard, Barry Lane, Bob Dishman. 4. 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Q_ o_ tO X — KO Q Q_ n o o to ± D O co to CO Q_ Q Ushers, Afro Club make money The Afro Clubs haunted house was a great success for the second year. They also sponsored a breakfast dance which lasted from 1 1:00 one morning to 2:00 the next day. The club had 25 members and met every Thursday in Mr. Ken Whitney ' s room. Travel logue usherettes took the tickets and helped seat the visitors who came to view the films. They received $3.00 a night and were called to work by Mrs. Jody McCombs. 3 T 76 1. Members of the Travel Logue Usherettes. Row 1: Mary Jo Coffman, Teresa Griffith, Sherry Hawthorne, Gay Liesman. Row 2: Julie Liesman, Tama Sue Lundy, Karen Sundell, Debbie Stanford. Row 3: Linda Engles, Sharon Sundell, Debbie Catrenich, Rhonda Miller. 2. The members of Afro Club are Row 1: Mr. Whitney, Sharon La May, Debbie Parkey, Daveda Davis, Monica Stovall, Teresa Russell, Roxanne Brown, Anita Payne, Kim Sharp. Row 2: Dearna Hubbard, Jonetta Cameron, Greg Fields, Gayle Hoffman, Ruth Scott, Gwen Ziegler, Donna Ziegler. 3. Afro club members find time for occasional fun. Debate shows good season " In the weeks before a meet hun- dreds of argument cards are prepared for the debate. This in itself is a major obstacle in any debate team ' comments Nick Christakos, a varsity debater. There were many obstacles in store for North ' s debate team, and low membership was one of them. There were nine members on the team, five varsity and four novice debaters. The team traveled over 1,000 miles going to and from meets. 1. Varsity members prepare for a meet. 2. Ran- dall Kong practices his oratory speech. 3. Trophies the team won prior to December. 4. Members of the team are, sitting: Mr. Russell Odegaard. Row 1: Bill Bird, Randall Kong, Gary Timmons, Pat Piper, Joe Morrissey. Row 2: Mike Walker, Nick Christakos, Bill Bish. SB? 77 Timers, painters Often during a meet the swim timers not only keep the swimmers ' times, they also cheer for the swimmer. There ' s at least two timers at every lane and then their times are averaged together to give the swimmer ' s final score. Art committee designed and painted the signs for activities around North. The committee this year contained only three members. But with their creative imagination, colorful signs and witty slogans urg- ed North fans to attend the ac- tivities. 1. Members of the swim timers, Row 1, left to right: LuAnn Bumpilori, Valerie Rychel, Lori Bierwirth, Barb Inman. Row 2: Debbie Fuller, Lea Koch, Debbie Schwartztrauber, Debbie Petersen, Jean Shipman. Row 3: Chris Keith, Diane Hollingsworth, Janice Johnson, Julie Robinson. Row 4: Sue Johnson, Kim Eberhart, Kim Erickson, Donna Lomax, Chris Jurgens. 2. Swim timers clock in their swimmer. 3. Art committee members Del Gilbert, Ed Wong and Mike Reynolds work on a sign. m 3f Thespians, chess Out of the 15 hard working members of the chess club, six com- peted in intra-school tournaments. These six reached top positions by defeating other members of the club. Drama club presented " Dracula " February 11, 12. The producer was Ray Carver and it starred Leigh Munzenmaier and Larry Gilchrist. E 1 A I. Drama club members, Row 1: Michele Fechner, Jana Chafa, Liisa Haapala, Penny Oertwig. Row 2: Tom McDermott, Leigh Munzenmaier, Debbie Burtleson. Row 3: Kevin Lambi, Don Guisinger, Janice Johnson, Frances Van Dam, Penny Brower. Row 4: Paul Kellogg, Ray Carver. 2. Allen Johns and Randy Hoch work their way up the ladder. 3. Members of the Chess club, Row 1 : Ran- dy Linn, Ken Brown, Donald Curry, Vic Lyle, Randy Hoch, Bill Bish, David Salkiewicz. Row 2: Mr. Hutzell, Nick Christakos, Ted Lavine, Allen Johns. 1 New AV sponsor " What I liked best about working on the A.V. crew was getting to go and tell the teachers how to run the machines ' commented Ed Griffith. Without the Audio Visual crew North would most likely be missing many movies, television shows and slides. The A.V. department is very important to North and this year the work was much harder due to only six members. A 2 3W 1. A.V. crew, Front: Ed Griffith. Sitting: Chris Gilbert, Fritz Keeling, Mike Birchette. Rear: John Hunt. 2. New A.V. coordinator Lois Forrester. 3. Chris and Ed help Fritz set up the projector. Student group in fellowship Each week day in room 228 a group of students met to read and study the word of God. Ap- proximately 15 gathered to devote their early morning time to this ac- tivity. Although the group did not wish to be known as a school club or organization, it did meet regular- ly- 1. Larry Gilchrist discusses a passage from the bible. 2. Ken Moore studies the word of God. 3. The new version of the bible is popular with the group. 4. Members of the bible study, Left to Right: Debbie Hearn, Vanessa Crawford, Dave Vorm, Ken Moore, Cheri Parsons, Jennifer Satre, Jane Hinrichs, Jackie Hoit, Janet Milton. On the Floor: Mick Cox, Larry Gilchrist, Mark Crawford, Rick Cox. Monitors, Stage, Concession clubs serve school Hall Monitors 7 sometimes boring job was to make sure the school halls were kept quiet. They also directed parents and visitors to where they should go in the school. Stage Crew, along with their sponsor Mr. Leroy Parsons, design- ed and constructed the sets for the school plays. Also between acts they moved the furniture and sometimes moved whole sets off and on the stage. They worked after and before school and during study halls. Getting to school early enough to open the student center concession stand was one of the problems the concession stand workers had. Along with Mr. Streyffeler, their manager, they filled the candy machine and worked before and after school every day. ▼ 5 ▼ 4 Students aid school offices How would the faculty ever get along without the student helpers? These hardworking students were stationed in the nurses office, the central office, and the library dur- ing their free periods. Girls in the nurses office helped Mrs. Fjelde by taking passes and answering the phone. Office assistants picked up absence slips, delivered messages, took phone calls, and helped with various office duties. Workers in the media center straighten up shelves and replace books, and help to keep the library a quiet place for students to study. A 1 ▼ 6 A 3 ▲ 2 ▼ 7 1. Teresa waits patiently for a sick student to come in the nurse ' s office. 2. Members of office workers, Sitting: Cindy Greene, Sharon Souders, Mary Ann Griffith. Stan- ding: Ann Jacobi, Diane Crosby, Becky Lumley, Jane Hinrichs. 3. Nurses assistants — Mrs. Fjelde, Teresa Griffith, Cheri Par- sons, and Lany Jones. 4. Jane Hinrichs takes a phone message. 5. Becky ' s duty as an office worker is to pick up absence slips. 6. Sue Call and Sharon Dunn work for Mrs. Sellers. 7. The library assistants, Left to Right: Sharon Dunn, Sue Coll, Steve Smith, Dave Dawson, Paul Kellogg, Kathy Womack and Rick Nodland. 85 IIC brings unity Instructional Improvement Com- mittee consisted of three members of each class, along with several teachers acting as advisors. " Trying out different ideas within the school was the main purpose of IIC ' commented Lany Jones, senior representative. Open study halls was one of the projects that the IIC pushed for. After the committee analyzed how the new ideas would work within the school, they made the final decisions. Auto mechanics class, under the supervi- sion of Mr. Wiedimeier, had a club in which members who were in- terested in engines could spend ex- tra time. 1. IIC members: Row 1: Miss Erma Wilson, Sue Collins, Pat Piper, Mrs. Margaret Baldwin, Mrs. Betty Jackson, Lany Jones, Miss Amy Bryant, Sandy Richards. Row 2: Mr. Ed Hansen, Mr. Tom Fitzgerald, Mr. Larry Hutzell, Walter Matlock, Bob Holmes, Mr. Al Graziano. 2. Kirk Zeller, Jim Olsen, and Scott Baker dis- play an engine during an auto mechanics club meeting. 3. The members of this club are: Tom Wall, Scott Ririe, Mike Brown, Scott Baker, and Kirk Zeller. ▲ 2 i Team formed 1 Ping Pong Club meetings were usually held Saturday afternoons at the YMCA. There were 12 members of the club who played against each other to establish who was the best of the group. Foreign Exchange Club consisted mostly of the exchange students, the family they ' re living with and friends of the students. At the meetings the students told the troubles they were having either with studies or with the people in the school. The exchange students gave an assembly for the Harding kids who asked questions about their homelands. Al ▼ 3 1. Patrick Leong practices his back hand shot. 2. Members of the ping pong club, Nick Christakos, Patrick Leong, Randy Linn, Tom McDermott, Ted Lavine, Jane Ran- dolph and Vicky Overton. 3. Exchange Club members, Sitting: Liisa Haapala, Ali Romero. Standing: Jahn Haynes, Penny Brower, Chris Keith, Michele Fechner. 7. 87 i The things we achieve during our high school years will be with us always, though we may not know it. They will be called to mind at the times we need them most; either as facts we have learned or as the knowledge that we can succeed if we try. These achievements can be the in- dividual satisfaction of doing something or the acquiring of a talent on our own. I. Ron Palmer finds journalism gives him an opportunity to express himself. 2. Other students find a means of self-expression in choir. We also achieve things as part of a team. 3. Cheerleaders John Haynes and Debbie Taylor find that with a combined effort they can accomplish many things. 4. Becky Powell helps take the rope jumping team through a successful year. 5. Drama productions also served as an outlet for the talent of many people; Valerie Rychel and Guy Reese perform in the fall play. We must help ourselves and others to achieve the things they are capable of, for we may never pass this way again. 88 entertain U of I Several performances spotlighted the rope jumpers ' year. Some of the more notable ones were trips to the University of Iowa, Simpson College, and Briarcliff College in Sioux City. In addition to performing at half time during college games, the girls also jumped at several North games. It took a lot of hard work and practice to perform some of the routines that the rope jumpers did. That ' s why they practiced, under the supervision of Miss Marilyn Quinn, two times a day. Row 1 : Lynne Thompson, Cheri Parsons, Bonnie McLaughlin, Debbie Catrenich, Penny Oertwig Row 2: Kim Lewis, Sue Moberly, Janet Bush, captain, Joyce Sutton. Linda Cox Row 3: Becky Powell, co-captain, Tommi Holler, Cin- dy Fisher, Bobbi Warren. ▼ 8 A- 1. Joyce Sutton, Cheri Parsons, Bonnie McLaughlin, Sue Moberly, and Lynne Thompson practice on the balcony. 2. At a basketball game, the girls perform a group routine. 3. Mrs. Quinn gives instruc- tions to Janet Bush, Penny Oertwig, and Tommi Holler. 4. Another group routine at a game. 5. Captain Janet Bush criticizes her team- mates. 6. Sue Moberly performs a solo routine. 7. Co-captain Becky Powell jumps as Janet Bush looks on. 8. An intricate maneuver is shown here. 9. Bonnie McLaughlin, Becky Powell, Sue Moberly, Lynne Thompson, Janet Bush, and Penny Oertwig put on a show. North reveals its talents Every student at NHS has some talent which sets them apart from all others. The only regret is that the limited space permits the high- lighting of only a small group of these individuals. MARK MORROW, senior, When the word tennis is mentioned around North, the first name that comes to mind is Mark Morrow. Mark has played tennis for 12 PAT PIPER, junior, has studied dancing since she was five years old. Pat has also taken baton for eight years and recently widened her talents to include gymnastics. She plans to major in dance in college and either perform professionally or teach dancing when she graduates. I of his 17 years and has participated in over 200 tour- naments nationwide. Last year he finished as the runner-up in the Iowa High School Tennis Tournament. PAT LEONG, senior, has played the violin for five years and is in the Des Moines Youth Symphony. He made All-State last year and received a " 1 " rating in a solo contest as a sophomore. Although he is interested in a medical career, he plans to pursue his music interests in college. EDWIN WONG, junior, has been responsible for all of the sports posters which have been displayed at North games. His favorite media for drawing is pencils and he likes to sketch people. Ed plans to be an art teacher or go into free-lance or commercial art. 95 Band performs for North games An added attraction to all home games, both basketball and foot- ball, was the band ' s half time show. For football games, the marching band performed a variety of routines: for example, at the homecoming game they formed a crown as the Queen was an- nounced. At basketball games, the band played for the flag raising ceremonies and always boosted spirit with the School Song. Participating in the State Marching Band Contest, the band earned a 1 rating, matching the performance of the ' 73 band that had the honor of playing at Presi- dent Nixon ' s inauguration. Orchestra: Row 1: Judy Aswegan, Jilone Bartlett, Mark Anderson, Mark Julestrom, Pot Leong, Janice Johnson. Row 2: Sue Coll, Kathnne Carter, Randy Kallansrud, Carole Peterson, Gary Timmons, Randy Linn, Betsy Davis. Row 3: Lori Steele, Mr. Killinger, Steve Thornton, Jesse Brewer, Shelly Kirkpatrick, Robert Link, Don Strong, Ted Lavine, Julie Robinson, Sue Johnson, Bill Bird Stage Band: Row 1: Carole Peterson, Gary Timmons, Randy Linn, Kris Jurgens, Betsy Davis. Row 2: Judy Aswegan, Shelly Kirkpatrick, Janice Johnson, Lori Steele, Sue Johnson, Paul Gillaspey Row 3: Mr Killinger, Jesse Brewer, Robert Link, Debbie Hunnell, Julie Robinson, Don Strong Ted Lavine Not pictured: Bill Bird. Doherty. Row 3: Sue Coll. Betsy Davis, Phyllis Bjork, Randy Linn, Denise Richards, Pat Piper, Gary Wilson, Debbie Parker, Kim Caswell, Debbie Hunnell, Julie Robinson, Ted Lavine, Jeff Cannon, Robert Link, Craig Brown, Mark Hollingsworth, Steve Knutson, John Steele, Phil Bueford, Bryce Dunahoo, Susan Johnson, Paul Gillaspey. Row 4: Judy Aswegan, Laura Markey, Joan Storck, Karen Rollison, Diane Warner, Randy Kallansrud, Janice Johnson, James O ' Daye, Kathy Carter, Jess Brewer, Steve Thornton, Rick Nodland, David Vorm, Scott Hodges, Paul Aswegan, LaVerne Thoren, Bill Bird, Sheryl Freel, Chris Miller. Not pictured: Diane Appell, Jean McCrea, Laura Waters. Bottom right: Mr. Karl Killinger 1. John Steele, Jeff Baker, Karen Rollison, and Bryce Dunahoo stand at attention dur- ing a football half time show. 2. A preci- sion drill routine is performed by the marching band. 3. The concert band is seen playing at the Christmas assembly. 4. Drum Majorette Becky Powell leads the marching band. Marchers rank high in competition Performing at the State Marching Band Contest, the flag twirlers, kadets, and majorettes ranked high. Traveling to Williamsburg, Iowa, on Saturday, October 13, the flag twirlers received a 1 rating for their group routine. Marching with the band, the majorettes and kadets also earned a 1. Individual routines were done by Cathy McGilvra and Betty Stewart, who both received 2 rankings. Another 2 rating came from a duet by Valerie Rychel and Lori Bierwirth. Lorna Sandberg did a majorette routine and received a 2. 1. Majorettes Lorna Sandberg and Donna Ebert twirled their batons at many games. 2. Flag raising by the kadets and twirlers was a highlight of all home games. 3. Front to back: Kadet Colonel Chris Miller, Kim Lewis, Debbie Pagitt, Teresa Hall, Mary Ann Griffith, Penny Jewett, and Julie Frein line up at half time of a football game. 4. Twirlers Cindy Fisher, Lee Ann Righi, Sherry Hawthorne, Cathy McGilvra, and Betty Stewart enjoy a lollipop break. Underclass Kadets: Row 1: Lu Ann Craig, Penny Oertwig, Bonnie McLaughlin, Shelly Erickson, Beth Kurchinski, Debbie Ganoe, Julie Frein. Row 2: Shelly Brewer, Chris Warren, Cindy Jean, Janice Fitzgibbon, Jeanette Schomer, Jo Ellen Hutchison, Linda Wadsworth. 2 A A3 5 T ▼ 6 1. Row 1: Barb Inman, Kathy Womack, Chris Miller. Row 2: Betty Stewart, Sondra Sechovic, Teresa Hall, Sue Moberly, Kris Jurgens. 2. Sue Moberly presents Miss Quinn with roses as Mr. Killinger, Jesse Brewer, and Lori Steele look on. 3. Here the girls present a routine called " Clowns at the Circus. " 4. Barb Inman and Kathy Womack take off on the routine, x Tm Leav- ing on a Jet Plane. " 5. Janet Milton and Jane Randolph perform the backstroke in their routine. 6. Kathy and Penny Brower are in the spotlight here. 7. Vicky Overton, Janet Milton, and Chris Miller prepare for Halloween. 100 Dolphins develop photo theme for show Hard work and practice four days a week made the 1974 Dolphin show possible. It was presented February 28 and March 2, and the theme was " A Look Through My Photo Album " . Scenery and costumes were designed and made by the girls themselves. Dolphin Club officers for 1974 were: President — Sue Moberly, Vice President — Betty Stewart, Secretary — Kathy Womak, and Treasurer — Teresa Hall. i Row 1: Julie Gilchrist, Barb Inman, Penny Jewett, Jane Randolph, Janet Milton, Teresa Griffith, Kathy Womak. Row 2: Kris Jurgens, Sondra Sechovic, Sue Moberly, Betty Stewart, Teresa Hall. Row 3: Kathy Brower, Vicky Overton, Penny Oertwig, Diane Hollingsworth, Chris Miller, Penny Brower. Journalism changes publications ORACLE Meeting deadlines, writing and typing articles, selling ads and allocating space for each North ac- tivity were but a few of the prob- lems that the Oracle staff faced daily. More hours were devoted to the layouts of the Oracle this year to improve the appearance. Besides an all new staff, the Oracle featured thinner columns and new lettering for headlines. POLAR BEAR Several special effects are enter- ing the Polar Bear (Yearbook) for the first time in North ' s history. Among these effects is a tri-color cover; pink and green pictures, larger senior pictures and eight ex- tra pages for activities. Another first was the exclusion of yearbooks from SAT ' s, therefore, posters, a skit, and a jellybean counting con- test were used to promote sales. ORACLE STAFF: Back: Steve Teske, Wes Westlake, (Co-editor), Stephen Smith (Business Manager), Mark Ward. Center: Jahn Haynes, Melody Hanson (Advertising Manager). Front: Dave Spurgin, Lorna Sandberg, Dave Dawson (Co-editor), Toni Pickett. 3T V4 5W 1. Mark Ward, Kim Lewis, Dave Dawson and Dave Spurgin get up early to fold the Oracle before first hour. 2. Printing pic- tures often means long, hard hours of work for photographers Jim Wong, Arzania Williams and Wayne Walker. 3. All articles for the Oracle must be typed on the electric justifier by students like Melody Hanson. 4. Wes Westlake (Co-editor) and Mark John- son (Staff Artist) work on the layout of the Oracle. 5. " What do you mean you forgot to load the camera for those yearbook pic- tures? " asks Advisor Penny Kelly. 6. Valerie Rychel helps Paul Erickson decide on cap- tions for yearbook pictures while John Haynes writes copy. ▼ o POLAR BEAR STAFF: Back: Roberta Schnoor, Phyllis Hayes, Diane Peckham, Susan Lawson, Kim Lewis, Toni Pickett, Cathy McGilvra, John Haynes. Center: Bill Bish, Stephen Smith, Paul Erickson, Ron Palmer, Nick Christakos. Front: Valerie Rychel and Debbie Taylor (Editors). Vocalists tune Choir: Row 1: Pam Seeley, Debra Hill, Penny Oertwig, Bonnie McLaughlin, Jane Randolph, Portia Deering, Marietta Werton, Julie Liesman, Alina Romer o, Kellie Laughlin. Row 2: Tamasel Lundy, Shelly Brewer, Frances Van Dam, Ray Gulick, Bill Bird, Don Guisinger, Ed Griffith, Carlten Bruce, Mark Anderson, Cindy Cooper, Laura Markey, Melody Hanson. Row 3: Joan Madden, Michele Fechner, Cindy Ancell, Melia Trout, Debbie Smith, Jilane Bartlett, John Randolph, Mark Welch, Randall Kong, Vic Lyle, Patrick Leong, Steve Smith, Jana Chafa, Becky Nielsen, Sharon Souders, Ruth Ann Scott, Debbie Bertelsen. Row 4: Karen Brown, Vicky Overton, Kathy Brower, Jean Doherty, Jonetta Cameron, Mike Walker, Terry Wells, Chris Gilbert, Guy Reese, Fritz Keeling, Don Jones, Melita Trout, Penny Brower, Lee Koch, Diane Peckham, Leigh Munzenmaier, Debbie Fuller, Diane Hollingsworth, Susan Johnson, Rosita Duncan. Accompanist: Paul Kellogg. Not pictured: Jeanann Rudison, Debbie Hearn, Ralph Hayes, Tony Harris, Julie Robinson. Scott Gibson, Kevin Lambi. u i ma Hit 4 up assemblies All of North ' s vocal groups per- formed during the Christmas assembly on December 18. Parents and friends enjoyed this show at an evening performance presented for them. These people worked every day in music classes, directed by Miss Donna Emmons, to put on special seasonal shows and to com- pete in All-State and in the Iowa High School Music Association State Music Festival. Music Theatre, a sixth-hour mixed drama and choir class, worked on contemporary show tunes. These North Star Singers performed at the Businessmen ' s Club and presented two musicals, u The Boyfriend, " and " The Apple Tree. " 1. John Randolph and Karen Brown (Right), participated in All-State from the vocal music department, and Janice John- son, (Left), participated in All-State Orchestra. Not pictured: Debbie Hill. 2. Here are some North Star Singers at an evening performance. Row 1: Mary Comito. Row 2: Valerie Rychel, Fritz Keel- ing, Dee Largent. Row 3: Diana Foxhoven, Ray Carver. Row 4: Karen Brown, Steve Smith, Cindy Ancell, Paul Kellogg, Sharon Souders, Guy Reese. 3. A solo performance by John Randolph is seen here. 4. Cindy Ancell, Diana Foxhoven, Joan Madden, and Jonetta Cameron sing at the Christmas Assembly. 5. Miss Emmons, vocal music director, looks over some music. Girls ' Glee: Marcie Mick, Kim Britt, Cindy Quinn, Don- na Lomax, Nancy Peckham, Cindy Miller, Debbie Stanford, Patty Clark, Cindy Le Pera, Regina Smith, Kim Caswell, Theresa Webb-Bey, Daveda Davis, Becky Lumley, Deanna Harvey, Becky Munzenmaier, Debbie Smith, Kris Keith. Not pictured: Portia Deering, Diane Appell. North Star Singers: Left: Row 1: Mary Comito, Penny Jewett, Cindy Ancell Row 2: Frances Van Dam, Karen Brown, Joan Madden, Diana Foxhoven, Kathy Brower. Row 3: Jonetta Cameron, Debbie Smith, Michele Fechner. Center: Row 1: Valerie Rychel, Renee Russell Row 2 Larry Gilchrest, Don Guisinger, Ray Gulkk, Sharon Souders, Leigh Munzenmaier, Jana Chafa. Row 3: John Randolph, Steve Smith, Janice Johnson, Diane Peckham, Dee Largent, Cindy Cooper Right Row 1 1 Fritz Keeling, Guy Reese, Ray Carver. Row 2: Paul Kellogg, Paul Gillaspey, Terry Wells. Not pictured: Marlene Fisher, Kristy Poe, Kevin Lambi, Becky Reese. ▼ 5 R.U.R. presented November 9, 10 Will Robots take over the world? That is the question that Rossum ' s Universal Robots attempts to answer. Using a cast of 23 able ac- tors and actresses, the play depicts the problem of a society that becomes over-mechanized. In the end, man finally pays the price for this folly because the robots take over the world. Robots who were originally designed to assist man, become his captors. Robots ruling man: that could never come true, could i t? Harry Domin . . Sulla Marius Helena Glory . Dr. Gall Mr. Fabry . . . . Dr. Hallemeier Mr. Alquist . . . Consul Busman Nana CAST Guy Reese Radius Larry Gilchrist Pat Piper Helena John Haynes Leigh Munzenmaier Primus Randy Linn Valerie Rychel A Servant Al Johns Tom McDermott First Robot Paul Erickson Paul Kellogg Second Robot Penny Brower Don Guisinger Robots Sue Johnson, Ray Carver Kathy Brower, Fritz Keeling, Jeff Baker, Mary Paul Gillaspey Comito, Marlene Fisher, Judy Aswegan Janice Johnson directed by John Thompson 1. Valerie Rychel tells Guy Reese, " I thought you ' d never ask! " 2. Janice John- son discusses the problems of the world with Valerie. 3. A robot firing squad, con- sisting of Leigh Munzenmaier, Allen Johns, Kathy Brower, Fritz Keeling, Marlene Fisher, Jeff Baker, Mary Comito, a nd Paul Erickson, prepares to do its duty. 4. Direc- tor John Thompson believes in business before pleasure. 5. What could Jahn Haynes and Randy Linn be so worried about? 6. Tom McDermott, Ray Carver, and Don Guisinger try their best to impress Valerie. 7. " Well, tell us the big news Valerie, " say Paul Kellogg, Tom McDer- mott, Don Guisinger, Guy Reese, Ray Carver, and Paul Gillaspey. 8. Some robots, (Row 1: Kathy Brower, Fritz Keel- ing, Penny Brower, Paul Erickson. Row 2: Mary Comito, Leigh Munzenmaier, Marlene Fisher, and Jeff Baker), wait patiently for further orders. Vampires do exist in " Dracula Real vampires were found lurking at North on the nights of February 14 and 16 as the Thespians presented " Dracula " . A student, Ray Carver, directed the perfor- mance which featured a cast of six- teen. 1. Don Guisinger hears Dracula calling him. 2. Count Dracula, Larry Gilchrist has an eerie look on his face. 3. Paul Gillaspey, Jim Hay, and Paul Kellogg hold the Count at bay. 4. Dracula greets Leigh Munzen- maier (Lucy) as Paul Gillaspey (Her Father) jealously looks on. ▼ 1 " The Boyfriend " Presented Music theater debut A new class, Music Theater, had its premier performance on January 17 and 19, as it presented, " The Boyfriend, " a musical spoof of the roaring 20 ' s. A school for " perfect young ladies ' ' is the scene of a passionate love affair between Pol- ly, played by Frances Van Dam, and Tony, played by Paul Gillaspey. Another musical, " The Apple Tree, " was presented in March. CAST Polly Browne Frances Van Dam Tony Paul Gillaspey Madame Dubonnet Janice Johnson Percival Browne Kevin L ambi Maisie Jana Chafa Bobby Don Guisinger Lord Brockhurst Ray Carver Lady Brockhurst Mary Comito Hortense Karen Brown Dulcie Michelle Fechner Nancy Leigh Munzenmaier Fay Becky Reese Pierre Guy Reese Marcel John Randolph Alphonse Paul Kellogg Carnival Tango Fritz Keeling Valerie Rychel CHORUS Steve Smith, Larry Gilchrist, Cindy Ancell, Kathy Brower, Jonetta Cameron, Diana Foxhoven, Penny Jewett, Joan Madden, Diane Peckham, Debbie Smith, Dee Largent, Sharon Souders, Cindy Cooper, Marlene Fisher, Kristy Poe, Renee Russell, Jeff Baker. Directed by John Thompson and Donna Emmons 1 . Music from a live orchestra added to the enjoyment of the production. 2. Jana Chafa proves that there is " Safety In Numbers. " 3. Frances Van Dam and Paul Gillaspey had the lead roles as Polly and Tony. 4. Michele Fechner and Leigh Munzenmaier prepare to take a dip. 109 As we look back at the year quickly passing away, we will recall the many friends we have made. We will also remember the moods of these friends. There were times when plans for the future put us in thoughtful moods. 1. Alan Iverson. Remember when you could take time out to sit down and gossip with a friend. 2. Jane Randolph smiles as she hears about last weekend. Without a friend ' s help, we could get hung up over even the simplest situation. 3. Right, Jim Hay? Fortunately, we had a place to talk these things out, though. 4. Students were often found conversing in the Student Center. 5. Here, even the most shocking problems could be ironed out, as Tom McDermott shows. Friendship also meant getting along with those who had a differ ent point of view. 6. Coach Ted Tuinstra shows that talking matters over sensibly works best. We may not pass this way again, but friendship will be ours forever. CO a Every picture tells a story As seniors ' year at North comes to an end, they reflect on the memories that made their senior year so great. Senior corner, the banquet, mixer, prom and other activities gave the class of ' 74 many opportunities to prove to themselves and others that they were unique and they were one. T 2 I. Beverly Townsell takes advantage of a fall day to sit out- side. 2. Crutches at his side, Brian Walters looks on at the football game from the sidelines. 3. Randall Kong dedicates his time to studying. 4. Well, come on and take a free ride. Top: Dorine Nickens. Bottom: Dave Miller. 5. Buka hitches a ride going somewhere, anywhere away from school. 3V m 4 ▼ ▼ 5 112 RHONDA ALLEN ROSCOE ALEXANDER Golf 3-4; Honor Roll 7. JAMES J. ANDERSON ) Football 3. SUELLEN ANDERSON h PowdVpuff Football 3-6; Girlt Basketball 5-6; HR Sec 3-4; HR Treas 3-4; " Warriors Husband " 5; Choir 5-6; Girls Glee 3-6. JOHN ANTIMORI PAUL ASWEGAN Band 3-8; Orchestra 5-6. JONI L. BAILY " Sam " Powderpuff Football 3-7; Girls Track 4,8; Prom Comm. 8; Cap Gown Comm. 8; Senior Mixer Comm. JEFF BAKER " Big Bake " Football 3; Baseball 4-8; Boys Competitive Swimming 3; Golf 4-6; Student Council Vice Pres. 5-6; Student Council Treas. 5-6; God ' s UN Day 7; Model UN Trip 6-8; " Warriors Husband " ; " Once Upon A Mattress " ! " The Boyfriend " ; Finance Comm. 4- 5; Key Club 5-8; DECA 7-8; Choir 6; Exchange Day 3; Intra- Murals 4. r STEVEN A. BARNARD X Boys Trock Manoger 6; Honor Roll 4-6. JULIE A. BAUER % Pep Club 3-4; German Club 5-6. MARY Bl DWELL Office Asst. 3-6. LORt BIERWIRTH £ Girls Competitive Swimming 3-8; Flag Twirler 5-8; Pep Club 3- 8; Library Assistant 7-8; Letterman ' s Club 5-6; Swimming Timers 3-8; Girls Glee 5-6. MICHAEL D. BIRCHETTE Basketball 3-6; Audio Visual 7-8. JAKE BLY Boys Competitive Swimming 3-4; Life Saving 3-4. LONNIE BOUGHER 113 J( KEN BRASSFIELD SCOTT CHARLES BROCKETT " Buck " Football 3, Baseball 2 4. Golf 4-6; Student Council 3-6. Class Rep 3-6; HR Pres. 3.6; HR Vice Pres. 4 5; Stage Crew 3; DECA 5 8; Vice Pres. 5-6; Pres. 7-8, Younkers Teen Board 7-8; Prom Comm. 8, Cap Gown Comm. 8; Senior Mixer Comm. 8. KATHY BROWER Dolphins 3-8; Student Council 3-8; HR Sec. 7. Pep Club 3-8; Debate 3 7, Thespians 3-8; " Warrior ' s Husband " . " Once Upon A Mattress " , " The Boyfriend ' . Foreign Exchange Comm 3-8; Spanish Club 3-8, Choir 5-8; Prom Comm. 8, Senior Mixer Comm. 8, Honor Roll 3-4.7-8; Girls Basketball 5-6. Y CHARISSE RENEE BROWN HR Pres 4.6. Vice Pres 3; Pep Club 3-4, Office Asst 6, Social Comm 7-8. Finance Comm 5; Foreign Exchange Comm. 3-4; French Club 3-8; Girls Glee 3-4, Afro Club 3-8, Vice Pres. 5-6. Pres 7 8; Girls Basketball 5 6 J DEBRA J. BROWN Girls Track 4; Kadet 4-8; Pep Club 3-8, Social Comm 7 8; French Club 5-6; Prom Comm. 8, Senior Mixer Comm. 8, Senior Banquet Comm. 8. KAREN BROWN Library Asst. 7, Social Comm. 7-8; Spanish Club 5-6; State Fair Contest 5-8, Choir 3 8. Prom Comm 8, " Once Upon A Mattress . The Boyfriend " ; " Ten Little Indians " makeup KENNETH BROWN " P.P. " Cross Country 5; Track 4 ; Student Council 7 8, HR Vice Pres 7, Letterman s Club 5-8; Pres 6, Photographers 7-8; Honor Roll 4,7-8; Volleyball 3 5 PENNY BROWN Softball 6 8, Basketball 5-8; Previous High School Tech High. CARLTEN BRUCE LUANN BUMPILORI Track 6.8, Tennis 4, Kadet 5 8; Band 4, HR Treas. 3-4; Pep Club 3-8, Library Asst. 5, UN Trip 6.8. Governor ' s UN Day 7 ; Lettermen ' s Club 4-8; Spanish Club 3-4,7-8. Volleyball 3-5; Model UN 6-8 X ROWENA BURRELL " Row " G.rls Basketball 5 6, Pep Club 3-6. Office Ass t 4. OEA 7 8, COOP 7-8; Honor Roll 4 JANET BUSH Girls Basketball 5-6, Kadet 3-8, HR Vice Pres. 4. Pep Club 3-6. Rope Jumper 3-8; Captain 7-8. French Club 3-4; Homecoming Princess 3. Prom Comm 8 BRIAN CALLAND Tennis 4) Debate 3.5,7, German Club 3 8 DEBORAH M. CALLIGAN Powderpuff Football 3-7; Dolphins 3-8, Kadet 4-8, Pep Club 3 8; Lifesaving 7. DAVE CARDWELL Track 3-6, Hall Monitor 3-5, Ushers Comm. 6; Lettermon ' s Club 7-8, Honor Roll 3-6; Chess Club 7-8 114 DEBRA L. CARR Flag Twirler 3-8; Pep Club 3-4, Hall Monitor 5, Social Comm. 7-8. Younkers Teen Board 7 8; Prom Comm 8, Cap Gown Comm. 8, Senior Mixer Comm 8, Senior Banquet Comm 8, Honor Roll 3-6, Exchange Day 6, District Student Council 5-7 RICHARD CARROLL M Dicky Bird " Football 3-8, Wrestling 3-4 ; Track 3-8. KATHERINE CARTER ,v Kat " Bond 3-8 HR Sec 5-6; Pep Club 3-8 Debate 3-4; Thespians 3- 8, ' Warriors Husband ' ' Foreign Exchange Comm 3 4, Red Cross 5-6, Orchestra 5-8, Band Librarian 4-8 DAVID A. CATRENICH Baseball 3-8, HR Treas. 3-4, Stage Crew 3-8; Ushers Comm. 3- 4; Honor Roll 3 8 JANACHAFA Tennis 8; Student Council 3-8. Sec. 6; Pep Club 3-8, Model UN Trip 6-8. Governor ' s UN Day 7, Thespians 5-8. " Warriors Husband ' , " Once Upon A Mattress " , ' The Boyfriend ' , Social Comm. 3,5,7; French Club 5-6, Girls Glee 3 4, Prom Comm. 8; Exchange Day 5, Music Theatre 7-8, North Star Singers 7-8; Cheerleader 5-8. LINDA CHESHIRE Pep Club 3-8, Swimming Timers 3-6. A JANE CHEVALIER Student Council 4-5; Cheerleader 5 6; HR Pres. 5; Pep Club 3- 6, Social Comm 5, OEA 7-8, Treas 7-8; Coop 7-8, Sears Teen Board 7-8; Choir 4-5; Girls Glee 4-5; Honor Roll 7. f MARY JOAN COFFMAN Future Secretaries 3-4, Red Cross 5-6, Spanish Club 5-8, Pres 7; Ushers Comm 7-8 SUE COLL Band 3-8; Pep Club 3-8, library Assistant 3,4,7,8 PHILLIP COLTON Hall Monitor 3-4, 7-8; Debate 3-8, Foreign Exchange Comm. 5-8. MARY COMITO " Warriors Husband " , " Once Upon A Mattress " ; " R.U.R. " ; " The Boy Friend " ; Social Comm ; Previous School Saint Joseph Academy. BOB CORBITT Wrestling 3-4,7-8; Student Council 7-8; Art Comm. 7-8, Ushers Comm. 3-4. RICK COX DIANN MARIE CROSBY HR Pres. 7, HR Vice Pres. 6, Office Asst. 6-8; library Asst. 7-8, Honor Roll 3-8. DONALD E.CURRY Wrestling 3-4, Tennis 3-8. 115 TOMMY DAUGHERTY JOHNNY DAVENPORT " Big D " Wrestling 7, Baseball 4,6,8; Track 8; Tennis 8; Student Council 3 8 Treasurer 5; Inter-City Rep. 3-4, 7-8; Hall Monitor 5 8 Lunchroom Monitor 3-4; Social Comm. 3-8. Pres. 7-8; Finonce Comm. 3-8; Key Club 3-8, Officer 5 8 DECA 5-6; Prom Comm. 8; Cap Gown Comm. 8; Senior Mixer Comm. 8; Senior Banquet Comm. 8; Honor Roll 7-8; Master of Ceremonies at Homecoming ' 73; Exchange Day 3-7; District Student Council 3-7; State Student Council 3-7. V TOM DAVENPORT Wrestling 3-4. DAVID A. DAWSON Football 3-5, Wrestling 3 8. Baseball 4; Golf 4-8; Oracle Staff 7-8; HR Pres. 7-8; HR Sec. 5; HR Trees. 4,6; Stage Crew 3-4, Holl Monitor 5 8 Key Club 7-8. STEVE DILLING JEANNE DOHERTY Tennis 3-8; Band 3-8; Pep Club 3-8; Thespians 7-8; " Warriors Husband, " " Once Upon A Matress; " Futvr« Teachers 3-4; Letter-man ' s Club 7-8; French Club 3-6; Younkers Teen Board 5-6; Choir 3-8; Honor Roll 5-6; Madrigal 5-6; North Star Singers 5-6. SANDRA K. DONLY Track 4,6,8; HR Sec. 3-4 ; Pep Club 3-8; UN Trip 6; Foreign Exchange Comm. 3-6; Lettermen ' s Club 5-8; Vice Pres. 6; Red Cross 5-6; Spanish Club 3-6; Swimming Timers 6; Orchestra 3- 4 ; Upper 15%; Volleyball 3-8, Captain 5-6. SCOTT DONAVAN Baseball 7 8 Golf 3 8 Audio Visual 7-8. STEVE DUBBS MARLA MAY DUFF " Felicia, Sophia " MIKE DUFF " Roadrunner Duff 7 ' BRYCE DUNAHOO " Jock Claude Kily " Band 3 8 Key Club 7-8, Stage Band 3-6. PAUL ALLEN ERICKSON Oracle Staff 6, Polar Bear Staff 7 8 Student Council 3; Clots Rep. 3; HR Trea. 7-8. Audio Visual 3-4; Hall Monitor 5-6; Foreign Exchange Comm. 5-6; Cap Gown Comm. 8; Senior Mixer Comm. 8; Senior Banquet Comm. 8; Honor Roll 5-6,- In- tra Murals 5-6. DAVID EARL FISHER MARLENE RENE FISHER " Weenie " Powderpuff Football 3,5,7; Student Council 4-8; Vice Pres. 7; Inter-City 7-8; HR Pres. 4-6; Sec. 7-8; Tres. 7 8; Stage Crew 5; Office Asst. 7-8; Thespians 6-8; " Warriors Husband " ; " R.U.R. " ; Social Comm. 7-8, Prom Comm. 8, Cap Gown Comm. 8; Senior Comm. 8. 116 TOM FOSTER Football 3-7; Baseball 4 ; Class Rep. 5-6; HR Vice Pres. 5 7. Library Asst. 7, Lettermen ' s Club 7-8; Exchange Day 3-5. TONY FOSTER u Foss " Football 3,5,7; Lettermen ' s Club 7-8 Tres. ROBERT BRADLEY FOUSEK Football 3; HR Treas. 3; Stage Crew 4; Lunchroom Monitor 8; Ushers Comm. 3; Key Club 6-8; Prom Comm. 8. SHERYLFREEL Kadet 5-8; Student Council 3-8, Pep Club 3-8; Red Cross 3-4; Spanish Club 3-6, Prom Comm. 8; Cap Gown Comm. 8. DARYLE FOXHOVEN " FOXEY " Football 3-4; Equip. Manager 5-6; Sports Manager 5-6; Prom Comm. 8. Cap Gown Comm. 8; Senior Mixer Comm. 8; Senior Banquet Comm. 8. ALBERT GARRISON Wrestling 4,6,8; Baseball 8; Track 8; Previous HS Benson HS, Omaha, Nebraska. ERT R. GARTON " Bobby " Basketball 3-4; Baseball 5-8. CHRIS GILBERT " Giddy up Egypt Cairo Boy " Basketball 3-4, Baseball 5-8; Audio Visual 5-8; Choir 5-8. JANET K.GILCHRIST Powderpuff Football 3,5.7; Pep Club 3-4. 7-8; COOP 7-8 Steve Larson, Patrick Leong, Steve Hodges work on a physics experiment. 117 VICKI GILCHRIST PAUL GILLASPEY Basketball 3 6. Cross Country 3 5, Golf 4.6.8. Band 3 8, HR Vice Pres. 5-6. " Once Upon A Mattress " " R.U.R. " " The Boyfriend; " Honor Roll 3-8, Stage Band 3 8 Music Theatre 7- 8, North Star Singers 7 8 KIM GRAY Basketball 5-6. HR Sec 3 4, Pep Club 3 6; Honor Roll 6 AUDREY GREEN COOP 7 8; Nurses Asst 6 STEVE GREEN TERESA B. GRIFFITH Dolphins 5-8. Kadet 5-8. Student Council 4, HR Sec. 3 8, Pep Club 4-8, Nurses Asst. 7. Social Comm. 7 8, Homecoming Princess 7. LIISA KIRSTI SUSANNA HAAPALA Student Council 7; HR Pres. 7, Pep Club 7,8, Stage Help 7, Foreign Exchange Comm. 7,8; German Club 7, Previous HS Pyhojarven Yhteiskoulu LANA HAMILTON THOMAS HAMILTON " 8 Ball " Sports Manager. Basketball 7 8 TERESA JEAN HALL Dolphins 3-8; Kadet 4 8; Student Council 3-5; Class Rep. 3 4, HR Pres 3-4, Pep Club 3-4, Social Comm. 3-6. COOP 7 8, French Club 3-6. Prom Comm. 7-8, Senior Mixer Comm. 7-8; Honor Roll 3-7. Senior Luau Comm 7-8 FRANK HARRIOTT Football 3 8, Basketball 3 4; Baseball 3-8, Student Council 3- 4, Lettermen s Club 3-8 TONY P. HARRIS " Chief " Key Club Vice Pres. 5-6. Red Cross Pres 5-6; Choir 3-8. X CLARENCE HARTLEY Art Comm. 5-8. SUSAN HARTZER Pep Club 3 4; OEA Parliamentarian 7-8; Red Cross 3-4; COOP 7 8 DENNIS HAWTHORNE Football 3. 118 SHERRY R. HAWTHORNE Track 4,6. Flag Twirler 4 8, Sludent Council 3 6. HR Prei. 4 6, HR Vice Pres 3; Pep Club 3-6: Office Asst. 4, Hall Mon.tor 4, Social Comm 7-8; Art Comm. 3.5. Ushers Comm. 5-8; lettermen ' s Club 6.8. Younkers Teen Board 7 8 Homecoming Princess 5 Prom Comm 8 Cap Gown Comm. 8; Senior Mix er Comm 8. Senior Banquet Comm 8 Honor Roll 3. Nurses Asst 5-6. District Student Council 6,8 PHYLLIS J. HAYES Tennis 4 Polar Bear Staff 7. Pep Club 3-6. Honor Roll 3.6. JAHNM. HAYNES Swimming 3 6. Oracle Staff 5 8. Polor Bear Staff 6 8. Student Council 3-8. Cheerleader 5-8; HR Pres 3 8; Pep Club 3-8. V.ce-Pres 7-8. Sec. 5-6. UN Trip 6. Model UN Tnp 5 8. Gover- nor ' s UN Day 7-8; Thespians 5-8. ' Once Upon a Mattress, " " R.U.R " . Social Comm 7-8, Finance Comm 7-8. Foreign Ex- change Comm 7 8, lettermen ' s Ciub 5-6, Spanish Club 3-6. Prom Comm 8 Senior Mixer Comm 8; Honor Roll 3-6; Ex change Day 5 8 £ CONNIE HEAD BILL HEINKEL BOBBY L. HEINKEL HRTreas 5. TERRY K. HERMANN " Mouse or Little One " Flag Twirler 7-8. Student Council 5-6; Pep Club 3 8. Red Cross 3-6, German Club 3-8; Choir 5-6. f-. DEBBIE L. HILL JANE A. HINRICHS Bond 3-6; Pep Club 5-6; Office Asst 7, Debate 3-4; Thespians 5; French Club 3-6. Pres. 5-6; Honor Roll 3-5; Stage Band 5 6 A. RANDALL HOCH Chess Club 7-8. V STEVEN J. HODGES Football 3-8, Basketball 3-6. Student Council 3-5, Inter-Gry Class Rep 3,5 JACQUELYN A. HOIT Tennis 4; STudent Council 3, Pep Club 3-8; Lettermen ' s Club 5,6, Sec 6; French Club 3-6, Honor Roll 3-6; Bible Study 6 8. Volleyball 3-8 MARK A. HOLLINGSWORTH Football 3-8; Wrestling 3-8; Band 3-8, Lunchroom Monitor 7 8 RAY HULL Sports Monoger 4-5; Library Asst 5; Debate 5, DEC A 7 VDOHN HUNT Audio Visual 3-8. 119 , PENNY RENE JEWETT Dolphins 3 8, Kodet 3-8; Pep Club 3-8, " One Upon A Mattress " ,- Social Comm. 7-8. ALLEN JOHNS " Cheech Wizard " Boy ' s Competitive Swimming 3-8; Tennis 3-8; Stage Crew 6-8; UN Trip 6; " R.U.R " Key Club 5. MARK JOHNSON JANICE JOHNSON Band 4-8; Pep Club 3-8; Debate 3; Thespians 3-8; " J.B. " ; " Ten Little Indians " ; " Warriors Husband " ; " Once Upon A Mat- tress " ; " R.U.R " ; Social Comm. 3-4; Swimming Timers 4-8; Orchestra 3-8. £ JIM JOHNSON Football 3; HR Vice Pres. 3-4; Audio Visual 3; Ushers Comm. 5 6; Key Club 7. LANY SUE JONES " Velma " Track 4; Oracle Staff Typist 7-8; Polar Bear Mascot 7-8; Pep Club Pres. 7-8; Model UN Trip 6,8; Gov. UN Day 7, Pep Board 7-8. Thespians 3-4, Social Comm. 7-8; O.E.A. 7-8; Future Teachers 3-4, Lettermen ' s Club 5-8; Treos. 5-6; Vice Pres. 7-8; Choir 5-6; Girls Glee 3-4; Prom Comm. 8; Cap Gown Comm 8; Senior Banquet Comm. 8; Volleyball 3-8; Nurses Asst. 7-8, Softball 5; " J.B. " Make-up 3-4. p SAMIRA KARIM Class Rep. 3,4,8; Library Asst. 3-5; Lunchroom Monitor 3-5; Foreign Exchange Comm. 6-7; French Club 3-5; Upward Bound at Simpson College 6; Religion Club 3-5; Students Aid Society 4-5, Boarding School Dorm. Rep. 3-5; African Club 3- 5; AGA-KHAN HS, Kampala E. Africa. X BARBARA J. KINTER Powderpuff Football 3. ROBERT KOELE DECA 7 8 Spanish Club 3-6; Life Saving 5. PHYLLIS KOGER LAURA KRAUSE Band 3,5,7; Future Secretaries 3,5,7; COOP 7. JACK KRITCHARD Stage Crew 3. X TERRIE LINN LACEY " Smobes " Flag T wirier 6-8; Pep Club 3-8; Office Asst. 3-4, 7-8; Swimming Timers 3-4; Girls Glee 5-6; Prom Comm. 8; Cap Gown Comm. 8; Senior Mixer Comm. 8; Tog Comm. 3-4; Washington Trip 5-6; Marching contest 7-8. V KEVIN LAMBI BARRY D. LANE DECA 5-8. 120 Individuality made the senior class what it was KEVIN LANGER Football 3.5,7; Track 4,6,8. STEPHEN H. LARSON " Steve, Big Red " Football 3.5.7; Track 4,6. VICKY LATTIMER HR Vice Pres. 7-8; Pep Club 3-4, OEA 7-8; Pres. 8, COOP 7 Honor Roll 3-8. TED LAVINE Boy ' s Competitive Swimming 3-8; Captain 7-8; Band 3-8; Key Club 7-8; Lettermen ' s Club 4-6, Honor Roll 6, Life Saving 6, Stage Band 3-8. WILLIAM BURT LAWLER " Bill " Art Comm 7-8, Honor Roll 3-5. SUSAN LAWSON Tennis 6, Oracle Staff 6-8, Polar Bear Staff 6-8; Student Coun- cil 5-6; Class Rep. 5-6, Polar Bear Mascot 7 8, HR Treas. 5-6, Pep Club 3 8, Thespians 3-4; " J.B " Moke-Up, Social Comm. 7-8; Future Secretaries 3-4, Spanish Club 3-6; Swimming Timers 3; State Fair 6-8; Prom Comm. 8, Cap Gown Comm. 8, Senior Mixer Comm. 8; Senior Banquet Comm. 8; Powder- puff Football 5.7. Softball 5. CINDY LE PERA MICHAEL WAYNE LEO Football 3,5,7, Wrestling 7, Baseball 4-6; Diver 3-6, HR Treas 5; Hall Monitor 5 6, Lettermen ' s Club Pres. 7-8, Mr. Football 7. Life Saving 6. if PATRICK LUENTAL LEONG Band 4-8. Student Council 7 8, HR Pres. 7; Vice-Pres. 5 6; Foreign Exchange Comm 5-8; Red Cross 5-8, Choir 3,7-8; Orchestra 3 8, Honor Roll 3-8. KIM LYNETTE LEWIS Basketball 5 6 Girl ' s Swimming 3. Kadet 3 8 Oracle Staff 6 8 Polar Bear Staff 7-8: Student Council 3-6; Inter-City Rep 3 4. Class Rep. 3-4, HR Pres 3; V.ce-Pres 4. Pep Club 3-6. Rope Jumper 3-8; UN Trip 6, Social Comm 3-7, Red Cross 3; French Club 3-6; Swimming Timers 5-6, Prom Comm 8, Cap Gown Comm. 8, Senior Mixer Comm 8; Senior Banquet Comm 8. Honor Roll 3-4; Senior Luau Comm 8, Powderpuff Football GAY LIESMAN Track 4.6.8. Student Council 3. Pep Club 3 8. UN Trip 6 ; Ushers Comm 5-8. Lettermen s Club 5 8. Spanish Club 3-4; G.rls State 6, Volleyball 3-7. RANDY JAY LINN Baseball 4,6, Cross Country 3,5: Track 4,6 Boy s Swimming 3- 8; Golf 6,8; Band 3-8. Oracle Staff 5-6, HR V.ce-Pres 3 4. UN Trip 6; " Once Upon A Mattress " ; " R.U.R " ; Key Club 7-8; lettermen ' s Club 6-8; Orchestra 5-6; Honor Roll 5 8. Stage Band 3-8; Asst Drum Major 7-8, Band Pres 7-8. Band and Marching Contests 4-8. KAREN LIVINGSTON REBECCA ANN LUMLEY " Buck " Cheerleader 7-8. Pep Club 3-4, 7-8; Office Asst 7, G.rls Gle. 3.7, Senior Mixer Comm 8, Float Comm. 7. JANELL MAHLER Library Asst. 4, Hall Monitor 6. CHUCK MAIN MIKE MARCHANT Student Council 3-4; Hall Monitor 5-6; Red Cross 3-8; DECA 5 8; Junior Achievement 3-8; Auto Mechanics Club 5-8. THOMAS NEIL MAYBERRY Basketball 3-6, Baseball 5-6. Golf 5; French Club 3-6, Honor Roll 4. MELANIE MAYO Future Secretaries 5-8; Photographers 7-8; Previous High School Lincoln. THOMAS GARY MC DERMOTT " Hoo Zatz " Cross Country 3,5.7; Track 4,6,7; Boy ' s Swimming 3-8; Bond 3-8; Student Council 3-8, Class Rep. 4-8; HR Pres. 5-8; Vice- Pres. 3-4, Stage Crew 5; " R.U.R " ; " Once Upon A Mattress " ; Key Club 5-8; lettermen ' s Club 5-8, French Club 3-4, Pres. MCA. 3-4; Stage Bond 7-8; Bond and Marching Contests 4- 7. CATHY LYNN MC GILVRA Powderpuff Football 5; Dolphines 3-4; Flag Twirler 4-8; Capt 7-8, Oracle Staff 6; Polar Bear Staff 7-8; Pep Club 3-8, Gov UN Day 5; Social Comm. 7-8; Prom Comm. 8; Senior Mixer Comm. 8; Senior Banquet Comm. 8; Senior Luau Comm. 8; Life Saving 6; Band and Marching Contests 5-7. GREG R. MC GRAW r Track 4. RICK MC INTOSH " Big Mack " Football 5. KARL B. MC LAIN " Fat Rabbit " Football 3; Student Council 5-6. 122 VANESSA LYNNE CRAWFORD MC PHERSON Band 3 8. HR Pre 5 Pep Club 3 4. Foreign Exchange Comm 5-6; Honor Roll 3 6; Bible Study Group 5-8. MARCY MICK CHRIS MILLER Dolphins 3-8. Tennis 5-8, Kadef 5-8; Colonel 7-8. Student Council 3-4; HR Vice-Pres 3 4. Pep Club 3-8; Vice-Pres. 5. Treas 7, UN Trip 6, Art Comm. 4, Lettermen ' s Club 7 8 Red Cross 3-4; Spanish Club 3-6; Swimming Timers 5 8. Homemak ing Advisory Comm 3-8. DAVE MILLER " Miller " Student Council 5 8. Pres. 7- HR Pres. 5-6; Social Comm. 7, Art Comm. 3-8. Key Club 7-8 Prom Com 8; Senior Mixer Comm 8. Senior Banquet Comm. 8, Honor Roll 5 7 Exchange Day 8, Inter-City Par. 7-8; Tennis 8 RHONDA MAY MILLER Girls Baseball 3; Tennis 4; Student Council 3-6. Inter-City Rep 3-4, HR Pres 3-5; Pep Club 3 6; Tag Comm. Chairman 5-6; " Once Upon A Mattress " . Finance Comm 5. Ushers Comm 3 6. Red Cross 3-4; French Club 3-4. Swimming Timers 3-4, Choir 3-4. Prom Comm. 6, Cap Gown Comm. 6. Honor Roll 3-5 JANET LEE MILTON Girls Com. Swimming 5-6, Dolphins 3-8; Tennis 3-8, Flag Twirler 7-8. Pep Club 3-8, lettermen s Club 3-8; Red Cross 3-4; Honor Roll 3-6. SUE MOBERLY Girls Com Swimming 3-8, Dolphins 1-8; Tennis 3-8; Pres. of Dolphins 7-8, Bond 3-8; Student Council 5-6; Pep Club 3 8; HR Sec. 5-6; Rope Jumper 5-8; UN Trip 6; Lettermen s Club 5-8; Swimming Timers 5-8; Honor Roll 3-6; Exchange Day 5, Life Saving 8. X KEN MOORE " Kenmore " HR Vice-Pres. 4. Stage Crew 3-6; Hall Monitor 6-7 HARRIETT JEAN MORREY " Hedy " Honor Roll 4-6, Girls Basketball Statistician 6; Fire Stone Project 7 MARK ANTHONY MORROW Tennis 4,6,8, Hall Monitor 6, Debate 5-6, Spanish Club 7, Photographers 7, Honor Roll 5-6. RICHARD MOSSHOLDER " Rick " Spanish Club 5-6. Honor Roll 3-6. LEIGH MUNZENMAIER SUE E. NAVIN Powderpuff football 5-6, Pep Club 3-6, OEA 7-8, Coop 7 8. DORINE A. NICKENS " Nick " Swimming 5; Kode! 5-8, asst. colonel 7-8,- Polar Bear Staff 5-6, Pep Club 3-8, " Once Upon A Mattress,- " Art Comm. 3-8; Honor Roll 6; Softball 5. CHARLES J. NICOLINO Oracle Staff 8, Honor Roll 3,4,6, Bowling 6. 123 BECKY C. NIELSEN Choir 4-8; Office Worker 4-6; Honor Roll 4-6; Previous HS Lincoln, Des Moines. RICK NODLAND Wrestling 5-8; Tennis 4,6,8; Bond 3-8; Student Council 5-8. VJAMES H. OLSON " Jim " Inter-City Rep. 3,7; HR Pres. 3, Vke-Pre«. 7; Ushers Comm. 3; Previous HS Hot Springs HS, Hot Springs, Arkansas. KATHLEEN LYNN OSTERLOH " Crash " Hall Monitor 6-7; Thespians 5-6; " Ten Little Indians, ' ' Honor Roll 3; Nurses Asst. 7; Previous HS Reagan HS Austin, Texas. CINDA OVERTON Volleyball 3-8. VICKY OVERTON Dolphins 3-8; Tennis 3-8; Pep Club 3-4, Red Cross 3-4, Spanish Club 5-6; Choir 7-8. DEBBIE PAGITT Powderpuff Football 3-6; Tennis 4 ; Kodet 3-8; Oracle Typist 7, HR Sec. 5-6, Treas. 3-4; Pep Club 3-4, 7-8; " Once Upon A Mattress, " Float Comm. 7; OEA Vice-Pres. 7-8; COOP 7-8, Homecoming Princess 5; Prom Comm. 8; Senior Mixer Comm. 8 Senior Banquet Comm. 8; Honor Roll 3-4. RON ALAN PALMER " Big P " Baseball 6-8; Oracle Staff 6, Polar Bear Staff 7-8; HR Vice- Pres. 7; Senior Mixer Comm. 8; Intro-Murals 5-6. DANNY PAYNE HR Treas. 4; Spanish Club 5-6. 124 LANCE PECK Football 3-4; Student Council 7-8. DIANE PECKHAM Track 4,6,8; Oracle Staff 6,8; Polar Bear Staff 7-8; Student Council 3-8; Cheerleader 5-8; HR Sec 6, Trees. 7-8; Pep Club 3-8; UN Trip 6; ' The Boyfriend, " " The Apple Tree, " Social Comm. 5 8. Finance Comm. 5-8; lettermen ' s Club 5-8; Choir 5-8; Girl Glee 3-6; Prom Comm. 8; Cap Gown Comm. 8. Senior Mixer Comm. 8; Senior Banquet Comm. 8; Pep Club JR. Rep. 5-6; North Star Singer 7-8; Musk Theater 7-8. SHAWN PENNEY " Twanger " Powderpuff Football 3-6; Pep Club 3-4. CAROLE LOUISE PETERSON " Weezie " Band Sec. 5 8; Stage Band 3-8; Bond 3-8. Pep Club 3 8. Honor Roll 3-8; French Club 3-4. C TONIE MARIE PICKETT " Twin " Oracle Staff 7-8; Polar Bear Staff 7-8; Pep Club 7 8, Hall Monitor 5-6; Make-up 8; Social Comm. 7-8, Co-Chairman; Spanish Club 5-6; Prom Comm. 7-8; Senior Mixer Comm. 8; Senior Banquet Comm. 8; Afro Club 3-8. Y BILL PIERCE Basketball 5-6; Track 4 ; Swimming 3 4; DECA 7-8; Lifesaving JACKIE PLYMESSER Red Cross 4; German Club 5,7. ' BECKY POWELL Drum Majorette 7-8; Band 3-8; Pep Club 3 8, Rope Jumper 5 8, Co-Captain 7-8, Governor ' s UN Day 5; Pep Board 7 8 OEA 7-8; Prom Comm. 7-8; Bond Board 7-8. STEPHANIE QUINN ROBIN RAMSEY Pep Club 3,4; Art Comm. 3,4; French Club 3,4; Choir 3-5. JANE RANDOLPH Dolphins 3-8; Tennis 3-8; Pep Club 3-4; Hall Monitor 5; Red Cross 3-4, Choir 7-8, Honor Roll 4,6,7. JOHN RAY RANDOLPH Tennis 3-8; " Once Upon A Mattress, " " The Boyfriend, " Choir 5-8; North Star Singers 5-8; All-State Chorus 7, Honor Roll 3- KELLY REDDICK GUY MARTIN REESE " Knobby Knees " Football 5; Basketball 3-4; Baseball 5-8; HR Vice-Pres. 5-6; " Once Upon A Mattress, " " R.U.R., " " The Apple Tree, " " Warriors Husband, " " The Boyfriend; " " R.U.R. " Choir 3-8; North Star Singers; Musk Theater 7-8. REBECCA JOY REESE " Burt " Track 6,8; Student Council 3-8, Sec. 6; Inter-City Rep. 5-6; Cheerleader 5 8. Captain 7-8. HR Pres. 3, Sec. 4-6, Treas. 7-8, Pep Club 3-8; Hall Monitor 5-8; UN Trip 6; Thespians 3-4, " Once Upon a Mattress, " " The Boyfriend " ; Social Committee 3-8; OEA 7-8; Finance Comm. 3-8; Concessions Comm. 7; Lettermen ' s Club 7-8; Choir 6-8; Homecoming Queen 7; Prom Comm. 8; Cap Gown Comm. 8; Senior Mixer Comm. 8; Senior Banquet Comm. 8; Honor Roll 4,6; Exchange Day 3,5,- 7; Senior Luau Comm. 8; North Star Singers, Music Theater 7- 8. i 125 KEVIN CHRISTOPHER REYNOLDS u Ka-Ka " Baseball 6, Basketball 5; Wrestling 7, Class Rep. 7. HR Vice Pres. 7 ; DECA 7-8; Previous HS, Bowling. SALLY RICCIO HR Pres. 7, Red Cross 6. JULIE ELLEN ROBINSON Softball 3.5.7, Track 4.6,8; Band 3-8; Pep Club 3-8; Leftermen ' s Club 6,8; French Club 7-8, Swimming Timers 3,5,7 ; Choir 7-8; Girls Glee 5,6; Orchestra 3-8, Honor Roll 5-6; Stage Band 3-8 Volleyball. ALINA ROMERO Pep Club 7-8; Spanish Club 7-8; Choir 7-8; Foreign Student (Bolivia). V VALERIE KAY RYCHEL Flag Twirler 6-8, Oracle Staff 5-8, Polar Bear Staff 5-8, Student Council 4,6; HR Vice-Pres. 3-6; Pep Club 3-8; Model UN Trip 6-8; Governor ' s UN Day 7, Thespians 7-8; " J.B. " , " Warriors Husband, " " Once Upon a Mattress, " " R.U.R., " " The Boyfriend, ' " The Apple Tree, " Finance Comm. 5,7; Red Cross Pres. 3-4; Spanish Club 3-6; Swimming Timers 7-8; Cap Gown Comm. 8; Senior Banquet Comm. 8; Honor Roll 3-8; Quill Scroll 6-8; Softball 3-8; Music Theater 7-8, North Star Singers 7-8. Y " DAVE SALKIEWICZ Cross Country 7, Office Asst 3-6; French Club 3-4; Chess Club; Previous HS, Johnston. Vlorna sandberg Majorette 3-6, Coptoin 7-8, Oracle Staff 5-8; Student Council 6, Pep Club 3-8; Thespians 3; Make-Up 3, Social Comm. 7-8; Future Secretaries 3-4; French Club 5; Prom Comm. 8; Cap Gown Comm. 8; Senior Mixer Comm. 8; Senior Banquet Comm. 8,- Honor Roll 3-4; Senior Luau Comm. 8. ROBERTA LYNN SCHNOOR Dolphins 3, Tennis 4; Polar Bear Staff 7-8; Pep Club 3 6 ALAN SCHUETZ Track 4,6. J( PAM SEELY DAN SEGHI MARY SEGHI V JACKIE SHORT KATHY SMITH STEPHEN WESLEY SMITH Oracle Staff 7 8, Polar Bear Staff 7-8; Student Council 3; HR Pres. 3, Treas. 7-8; Library Asst 4-8; " Boyfriend, " " The Apple Tree; " Choir 5-8; North Star Singers 5-8; Honor Roll 3-8; Upper 15% Register Reporter 7-8. 126 VICKI SMITH OEA 7-8. COOP 7-8, Girls Glee 6; Honor Roll 5-6 THOMAS JAMES SOMMERS HR Prei. 3-4, Trees. 3-4, DECA 7-8. MIKE SPENCER Boseboll 4,6,8; Cross Country 3; HR Vice-Pres 3, Previous HS, Volporoiso, Indiona, Football 5; Basketball 5. DAVE SPURGIN " Brother Duck " Golf 4,6,8 Oracle Staff 6,7,8, Spanish Club 5,6,7,8 X BETTY JEAN STEWART Basketball 6; Dolphins 3-8, Sec. 7-8; Flag Twirler 4-8. Pep Club 3-6 Social Comm. 3-6; French Club 3-4, Swimming Timers 3-4. CLOTHILDE STEWART Tennis 5-8, HR Treas. 3-4; Library Asst. 7-8, Social Comm. 7 8, Honor Roll 3-4 X MIKE STEWART Football 3-8, Basketball 3-4, Band 3-5, Library Asst. 7, Lunchroom Monitor 5,6. X RON STOLE GARY STORCK JOAN STORCK Tennis 3-8; Bond 3-8, Pep Club 3-8; Future Teachers 3-4; Lettermen ' s Club 5 8 Honor Roll 5-8; Upper 15%. RICHARD STOUT MONICA STOVALL " Mont " Social Comm. 7; Sponish Club 3-6; Afro Club 3-7. VICKI JEAN STRICKLAND Class Rep. 5; HR Sec 3; Social Comm. 7, COOP 7 8 Afro Club 3-8, Sec 3-5. JOY LUANN SUTTON Track 4; Girls Swimming 3,5; Dolphin 3-6; Student Council 3- 7; Sec. 7; Cheerleader 5-8; HR Pres. 3; Pep Club 3 8 Office Asst. 7; Thespians 3-4; Plays 5-6; Social Comm. 3-8; Finance Comm. 3; French 3-5; Swimming Timers 3-4; Honor Roll 5-6. JOYCE L. SUTTON Girls Swimming 3; Dolphins 3-6; Student Council 4; Pep Club 3-4, 7-8; Rope Jumper 3-8; Red Cross 3-4; COOP 7; French Club 3-4; Girts Glee Club 5-6, Honor Roll 5-6. Anthony Barron demonstrates the fine art of snowballing. Russ Watley hurries to eat his lunch before somebody else tries to eat it. f DEBBIE SWARTZ Pep Club 7 ; Hall Monitor 3-4. DEBBIE TAYLOR Powderpuff Football 5,7; Oracle Staff 4-6; Polar Bear Staff 3 8, Editor 7-8; Student Council 3-8, Sec. 7, Cheerleader 5-8; Captain 7 ; HR Pres. 5-6; VicePres. 3-4, Pep Club 3 8, Pep Board 7, " Once Upon A Mattress " ; Social Comm. 3-8, OEA 7- 8; Reporter 7-8; Finance Comm. 5-6; COOP 7-8; Swimming Timers 3-5; State Fair 6-8; Prom Comm. 8; Senior Mixer Comm. 8; Senior Banquet Comm. 8; Exchange Day 5; Quill and Scroll 6,8; Advisory Board 5-8. STEPHEN THOMAS Football 3-5. BEVf. VERLY ANN TOWNSELL Girls Basketball 6; Track 4; Cheerleader 5-8, Pep Club 5-8, UN Trip 6; Social Comm. 7-8; Homecoming Princess 7; Prom Comm. 8; Afro Club 5-8; Treas.; Advisory Board 5-6. ' JEFF VAN ARKLE ' FRANCES JOAN VAN DAM Girls Basketball 5-8; Girls swimming 3,5,7, Dolphins 3, Tennis 4; Band 3-8; HR Pres. 7-8; Pep Club 3-8; Treas. 4; UN Trip 6, Gov. UN Day 5; Thespians 3-8; " JB " ; ' Block Comedy " ; " Warriors Husband " ; " Once Upon A Mattress " ; " The Boyfriend " ; Lettermen ' s Club 7-8; Choir 5-8; Life Saving 4 ; Softboll 4-7, Drama Club 7-8; Sec. 7-8; North Star Singers 5- 8. VISA VIRTANEN Basketball 7-8; Foreign Comm. 7-8. PAULA LOUISE VOGEL u Paulie, Bird " Band 3,4, Pep Club 3-4; Art Comm. 3-4 ; COOP 7-i LORETTA WADDELL u Pete " Red Cross 6. 128 WAYNE WALKER Orocle Staff 7-8; Hall Monitor 5-6; Photographers 7-8. (BRIAN WALTER Football 3-8. ERIKS WALTER MARK RANDALL WARD " Wobble " Oracle Staff 6-8; Cap Gown Comm. 8; Honor Roll 5 8 Y AT WARNER Tennis 4,6,8; Band 3-8,- Art Comm. 3-4. PAT WELLS MARIETTA WELTON STEVEN MICHEAL WEINHEIMER " Wein ' s " Football 3,5,7; Track 4; Hall Monitor 7-8. WESLEY ALLEN WESTLAKE u Pee Wee " Boy ' s Swimming 5-6; Oracle Staff 7-8; Student Council 7-8; Equipt. Managers 3-4; Sports Manager 3-4; Photographers 8; Honor Roll 3-6; Quill and Scroll 8; Nurses Asst. 3-4; Life Saving 6. { DUANECARY WILLIAMS Football 3,5,7; Basketball 3,6; Baseball 8. Lettermen ' s Club 7- GARY DEAN WILSON Band 3-8; Hall Monitor 6; Cap Go Banquet Comm. 8; Stage Band 3-4. X TERI WOLFE Comm. 8,- Senior KATHERINE WOMACK " Charlie " Track 4; Girls Swimming 3,5,7; Dolphins 4,6,8; Student Council 3-8; Treas. 7, Inter-City Rep. 3-5; HR Pres. 3-5; Pep Club 3-8; Office Asst. 5-6; Library Asst. 6 8. Debate 3-4; UN Trip 6, Model UN Trip 6-8; Gov. UN Day 7 ; " Warriors Husband " ; Finance Comm. 4,6,7; Ushers Comm. 5-6; Lettermen ' s Club 4-6; Swimming Timers 6,8; Honor Roll 3-8; Exchange Day 6,8; Life Saving 4. fSTEVE FORST JfTED HERSILIUS I. Upper 3%: Row 1: Vanessa McPherson. Patrick Leong Row 2: Jane Hinrichs, Diane Crosby, LuAnn Bumpilori Row 3: Chris Miller, John Hoynes. Not pictured James Wong. 2. Upper 15%: Row I: Joan Storck, Gay Liesman, Sue Moberly, Kathy Carter, Robbie Kong, Debbie Pagit, Clothilde Stewart, Becky Reese, Jockie Hoit Row 2: Carole Peterson, Chorisse Brown, Debbie Taylor, Becky Powell, Betty Stewart, Kathy Brower, Sheryl Freel, Debbie Corr, Jeanne Doherty, Sandy Donly, Julie Robinson Row 3: John Randolph, Steve Smith, Dave Catrenich, Paul Gillaspey, Arzania Williams, Janice Johnson. Not pictured Carla Seeman, Valerie Rychel, Jeff Baker, Rhonda Miller, Paula Vogel, Leigh Munzenmaier, Vicky Lattimer, Vicky Gilchrist. 3. Valedictorian: Vanessa McPhearson. 4. Senior class officers: Tom McDermott, Vice-Pres., Monica Stovol, Girls Rep., John Davenport, Boys Rep. ; Becky Reese, Treas Row 2: Jeff Baker, Pres Row 3: Duane Willioms, Boys Rep ; Lany Jones, Girls Rep , Sheryl Freel, Treas. 5. Senior class officers meet with Senior Ad- visor Mr. Al Graziano. 130 hope the day will be a lighter highway, for friends ore found on every rood. Con you ever think of any better woy for the lost and weory travel- ers to go? Making friends for the world to see, let the people know, you ' ve got what you need. With a friend at hand you will see the light — if your friends are there then everything ' s alright. It seems to me a crime that we should age. These fragile times should never slip us by. A time you never can or shall erase. As friends together watch their childhood fly. Elton John Bernie Taupin 131 fa 9 l v j6 7U -J3l f eHtfjLjL 7 " oJj " fx (dHfX yU r AoVxS. C 3o | : U Jr a Sheila 3blnfcs on XX :T )M£ tfo fcj : Mike Ackiss Pot Adair Barry Aldrich Cindy Ancell Cathy Anderson Rod Andrews Tim Armstrong Larry Bagley Bill Bailey Donna Bainter Scott Baker Randy Ball Steve Ball Randy Barnard Jilane Bartlett Terry Bartlett Steve Becker Debra Bell Steve Bellville Kenna Berglund Roger Bierman James Birch Cheryl Birkinbine Bill Bish Above: " Are you sure that ' s the right stuff? " asks Kim Erickson of Sue Davisson. Bottom: Studious Mark Furgeson takes time out of one of his classes to look for his comic book. Lori Blaine Bob Bolte John Bradford Jesse Brewer Barb Briggie Bill Brommell Craig Brown Mary Brown Mike Brown Roxane Brown Tony Brown Valletta Brown Mike Bruce Jeff Bueford Jonetta Cameron Jeff Cannon Kevin Carroll Cindy Carter Debbie Catrenich Robert Chamberlain Chris Chappas 1 a 134 Looking ahead to their last year at North, the class of ' 75 begins to realize that the responsibility of leadership will soon be on their shoulders. It will come quickly, but most will adapt to the change. As seniors, the class of ' 75 will be given the opportunity to test new ideas for carrying out everyday school ac- tivities, but tradition will greatly in- fluence their decisions. After all, how could they let a year go by without a senior skip day? The junior year is a busy one, with many opportunities that were not available to the students as sophomores. Varsity activities are far more conceivable, and a year ' s expe rience at North gives them an idea of what other organizations they would like to join. Planning their senior year also took time and careful consideration. Preparing for the future has, perhaps, given reason to remember the past. Especially the past years at North High. © Nick Christakos Chorlene Cole Bonita Collins Sue Collins Cindy Cooper Roger Cooper April Cox Linda Cox LuAnn Craig Clayton Crosby Gilbert Cronin Cathy Dameron Daveda Davis George Davis Mark Davis Pom Davis Terry Decker Ron Dishmon Pot Dorrian Tania Downen Paolo Duff Clarence Dunwoy Rosita Duncan Sharon Dunn Denise Durant Joni Durret Kim Eberhart Betty Edwards Orville Edwards Cheryl Elsen Kim Erickson Michele Fechner Marcia Feldman Floyd Figgins Larry Foster Diana Foxhoven Don Fraaken Julie Frein Sue Frew Carol Friche Mark Ferguson John Gaither Debi Ganoe Pete Garrison Del Gilbert Dallas Glassinger Leslie Glover Mike Glumac John Goode Doug Graves Cindy Green Dan Green Shelly Greer Ed Griffith 135 Above: Juniors Joan Madden, Cindy Carter, Lori Blaine, Roberta Kong, and Sue Hull head. Botton Right: Mark Lage, Orville Edwards, and John Steele wait for the conces- study in the library. Botton Left: Jon Hansen exposes a secret talent of standing on his sion stand to open. Above Left: Unique dresser, Ray Carver, gives a big smile for a picture. Above Right: Jennifer Satre brings a crazy look to Mr. Phillips face. Below: John Goode takes a break on the outside ledge. Dennis Shodle Kim Sharp Becky Short Dano Simonsen Debbie Sitterle Koren Slater Bruce Smith Dan Smith Kathy Smith Keith Smith Regina Smith Sharon Souders Debbie Swanson Seritho Taylor Volerie Taylor Kevin Thomas Lynne Thompson LaVerne Thoren Rob Thorton Steve Thorton Gary Timmons John Tomezak Mary Triplett Melia Trout Melita Trout Sandy Vogel Kathy Vorbau Linda Wadsworth Tom Wall Above: Mike Bruce concentrates on becoming a ping pong wizard. Below: Steve Becker works hard on his art project. These people are not pictured: David Anderson Sue Anderson Becky Bergeson Rod Bradley Tim Brown Frankie Gillespie Jill Gillam Tom Henrichs Debi Hoffman Larry Lewis Ray Mendenhall Rickey Mickle Randy Norton Don Olson Danny Pike Cindy Rehard Randal Sellers Marcia Smith Becky Sommers Ruby Wafren Looking towards the future As the junior year comes to an end, the class of ' 75 reflects on the year behind them. They no longer will be the n in between class " , but will be looking forward to being the " top class " . Their year, ' 75, will soon be upon them. «1 T2 y ▼4 «3 1: " Yeh, we ' re Juniors and how come you want this pic- ture? " Left to right: Larry Foster, Del Gilbert, Shelly Kirkpatrick, Yvonne McClure, Craig Brown. 2: Sandy Westlake and Nora Lazear rap on the stairs outside. 3: " Hey man, why are we building this pyramid? " Bottom: Tom Lawson, Ron Osby, Clark Johnson. Middle: Don Guisinger, Ray Gulick. Top: Toby Reese. 4: Hall monitor Jim Brown is caught redesigning school walls. 142 On September 7, 1973 Tim Fife Broadlawns Hospital where he died was driving home from the first five days later, September 12. North football game against Services for Tim were held Ankeny. It was raining and visibility September 14 at Hamiltons Funeral was poor. Tim lost control of his car Home in which some 300 students and collided with a pole. No one attended. That night our football else was hurt. Tim suffered from game was dedicated in the memory multiple injuries, and was taken to of our friend Tim. In one sense there is no death. The life of a soul on earth lasts beyond his depar- ture. You will always feel that voice speaking to you, that spirit looking out of other eyes, things he touched, worked with, loved, such as familiar friends. He lives on in your life and in the lives of all that knew him. 143 Mark Crawford Jon Crookshank Betsy Davis Laureen Davis Tami Davis Holly Denny James Dilling Elaine Dishman We can stand together It ' s not the easiest thing to be a sophomore. From the traditional kidnap to unwillingly being barrelled, sophomores put up with a lot. Regardless of how prepared you make yourself for high school, it ' s still a totally new experience. Especially at NHS. With two years to go and much more to happen, there will never be anything in life that will compare to that first year in high school. For some this is a relief, for others a regret. In these years to come, the cl ass of ' 76 will strengthen its unity for North. And you know — if we want — we can stand together. Diane Donovan Debbie Dorrian Donna Ebeii Alfred Edwards Luceal Edwards Steve Eggert Kim Ellisine Harlan Emey Linda Engle Shelly Erickson Ken Feldman Cindy Fisher Janice Fitzgibbon Gordon Flipping Don Frank Trocy Frein Debbie Fuller Jeff Garrison Al Gebhardt Brian Gerstenberger Scott Gibson Joni Gilchrist Julie Gilchrist Joanne Gililand Valerie Gillespie Pat Green Wanda Green Nancy Goode Jean Gustafson Mike Hall Tommie Holler Mike Hansen Tommy Hardin Theresa Harris Kathy Horty Deanna Harvey Jim Hay Ronnie Head Patty Hendnckson Lee Hill Scott Hodges Janet Hoit 145 Debbie Jamison and Cindy Jean take advantage of the nice weather to make plans for Above: Sophomores Shelly Erickson and Tami Davis eat a nourishing breakfast in the weekend tne stuc ent center. Below: Dan Olson, Robert Jackson, and John King prove that sometimes people do study in study hall. m 6 0 0 Robert Link Soroh Lowe Tamasel Lundy Randy Mahler Sue Mailtos Tanya Main Robin Major Laura Morkey Marcia Moss Ron Marian Peggy Marlowe Robert Morris Sandy Mattson Jon Matheson Steve Mayo Mike McClure Above: Janice Myers demonstrates a different kind of creation in crafts class. Below: Along about Art class, Steve Eggert stops for a snack. Coy Paschal braces herself after looking into her locker. Fred McCuller Mary McCullum Calvin Mchelvague Bonnie McLaughlin Francine McQuerry Linda Mellgran Jody Michael Betty Miller Cindy Miller Lynn Miller Sylvia Miller Wanda Miller Stephanie Moore Becky Munzenmaier Danny Murphy Janice Myers 147 of sophomore class Karen Sundell Sharon Sundell Don Taylor Marjorie Taylor Loretta Terrel Phil Tindrell Denise Richards Richard Richards Le Ann Righi Karen Rollison ike Runyan Kaui Russell Pom Russell Julie Souders Sherry Schroder Debbie Schwartztrauber Mark Sharp Dan Shorr Betty Shipman Bob Slaughter Debbie Smith Ivan Smith Joe Smith Debra Stanford Susan Stewart Don Strong David Thompson Steve Treanor Doug Triplett Fred Vogel David Vorm Renee Wachter Laura Waters Mark Walker Mike Walker Dick Richards, one of our faithful hall monitors, hard at work. U9 Ricky Walker Chri$ Warren Gary West Sheila White Cherie Wike Lorraine Williams Shellie Wolder Stephanie Yanner Donna Zeigler Terry Baker Karen Anderson Ray Benson Phillis Bjork Lori Card Mike Holland luttonia Houston Rich Hutchens Gina Lanas Julie Liesman Barb Inman Diana Pack Jeanann Rudison Lori Steele Diane Warner Marvin Williams These Sophomores are not pictured: Peggy Barnes Fransie Canada Chuck Cole Lucille Fugate Lee Gamble Janelle Goodwin Larry Gross Mike Holland Byron Johnson Le Roy Johnson Jerry Lint Debbie Lowry Scott McDonald Micheal McQuerry Shelly Moen Darrell Morris Randy Morton Deborah Olson Steve Overton Glenda Ramey Mike Sheley Dan Smith Tim Thomas David Thompson Christina Vasquez Janice Fitzgibbon, Diane Appell, and Beth Kurchinski enjoy refreshments at the sophomore tea. Alfred Johnson hurries to finish an assignment. 150 The class of ' 76 has finally con- cluded its active year at North High. Sophomores have always done a great job in supporting activities and this year ' s class was no excep- tion. They were eager to try out new things here at North. For example, out of Pep Club ' s total membership of 125 girls, the sophomore class contributed 60. Although smaller in number than the other classes, sophomores weren ' t just pushed into the background. They were a distinct group, never failing to represent their class, showing their support for North at games and other school- related functions. 1 . Randy Baker, typical soph, demonstrates how to recognize his class. 2. Senior Steve Larson helps sophomore Debbie Fuller with an ROTC project. 3. Sophomore Richard Letze takes a rest. 4. These friends gather for a picture. 3W W4 151 Seniors Allen, Rhonda 113 Alexander, Roscoe 113 Anderson, Jim 1 1 3 Anderson, Suellen 1 1 3 Antomori, John 1 13 Aswegan, Paul 97,1 13 Baily, Joni 113 Baker, Jeff 7 1 ,96, 1 07, 1 09, 1 1 3, 1 30 Barnard, Steve 1 13 Barron, Anthony 83,128 Bauer, Julie 1 13 Bidwell, Mary 1 13,151 Bierwirth, Lori 35,58,70,98,113 Birchette, Mike 80,1 13 Bly, Jake 113 Bougher, Lonnie 1 1 3 Brassfield, Ken 114 Britt, Mike 48 Brockett, Scott 26,73,1 14 Brower, Kathy 19,74,101,104,107,109,114,130 Brown, Charisse 1 14,130 Brown, Debbie 99,1 14 Brown, Karen 94, 1 04, 1 09, 1 1 4 Brown, Ken 40,79,1 14 Brown, Penny 59,65,1 14 Bruce, Carlten 45,48,49,62,63, 1 04, 1 1 4 Bumpilori, Lu Ann 70,74,99,114,130 Burrell, Rowrena 72,1 14 Bush, Janet 91,1 14 C alland, Brian 1 14 Calligan, Debbie 15,99,1 14 Cardwell, Dave 1 1 4 Carr, Debra 98,115,130 Carroll, Richard 47,48,1 15 Carter, Katherine 96,97, 1 1 5, 1 30 Catrenich, David 1 15,130 Chafa, Jana 74,79,92,104,109,115 Cheshire, Linda 1 15 Chevalier, Jane 72,1 15 Coffman, Mary 76,115 Coll, Sue 85,96,97,115 Colton, Phillip 18,1 15 Comito, Mary 107,109,1 15 Corbitt, Bob 62,115 Cox, Rick 81,115 Cronin, Gilbert 31,135 Crosby, Diann 85,1 15,130 Curry, Don 79,1 15 D augherty, Tom 116 Davenport, John 69,70,71,83,116,130 Davenport, Tom 1 16 Dawson, Dave 29,62,69,71,85,102,103,116 Deering, Portia 104 Dilling, Steve 1 16 Dishman, Bobby 73 Doherty, Jeanne 70,97, 1 04, 1 1 6, 1 30 Donly, Sandy 52,70,116,130 Donovan, Scott 43,1 16 Duff, Maria 116 Duff, Mike 1 16 Dunahoo, Bryce 15,97,116 E rickson, Paul 2 1 , 1 03, 1 07, 1 1 6, 1 88 Fields, Greg 76 Fisher, Marlene 107,109,116 Forst, Steve 129 Foster, Tom 48,70,1 17 Foster, Tony 48,49,70,117 Fousek, Brad 37,71,117 Foxhoven, Daryle 117 Freel, Sheryl 97,98,117,130 arrison, Al 117 Garton, Bobby 1 1 7 Gilbert, Chris 80,104,1 17 Gilchrist, Janet 72,1 17 Gilchrist, Larry 79,8 1 , 1 07, 1 08, 1 09 Gilchrist, Vicki 118 Gillaspey, Paul 29,96,97, 1 07, 1 08, 1 09, 1 1 8, 1 30 Gray, Kim 118 Green, Audrey 72,1 18 Green, Steve 1 1 8 Griffith, Teresa 17,35,76,85,98,101,118 Haapala, Liisa 19,79,87,1 18 Hall, Teresa 72,99,101,118 Hamilton, Lana 1 18 Hamilton, Tom 54,71,1 18 Harriott, Frank 47,48,49,118 Harris, Tony 1 18 Hartley, Clarence 1 18 Hartzer, Susan 72,1 18 Hawthorne, Dennis 118 Hawthorne, Sherry 76,98,99,119 Hayes, Phyllis 103,119,188 Haynes, John 71,74,87,88,92,102,103,107, 1 19,130,188 Head, Connie 1 19 Heinkel, Bill 1 19 Heinkel, Bobby 119 Hermann, Terry 98,1 19 Hersilius, Ted 129 Hill, Debbie 104,1 19 Hinrichs, Jane 81,85,119,130 Hoch, Randall 79,1 19 Hodges, Steve 45,48,49, 1 1 7, 1 1 9, 1 57 Hoit, Jackie 52,81,119,130 Hollingsworth, Mark 48,62,97,119 Holmes, Bobby 53,54,86 Hull, Ray 119 Hunt, John 80,119 J enkins, Kevin 48 Jewett, Penny 98,99,101,109,120 Johns, Allen 60,61,79,107,120 Johnson, Mark 103,120 Johnson, Janice 79,96,97,107,109,120,130 Johnson, Jim 120 Johnson, Sheila 130 Jones, Lany 52,74,85,86,120,130 Karim, Samira 120 Keeling, Fritz 48,69,80,104,107,109 Kinter, Barb 34,120 Kirby, John 1 1,45,48,49 Koele, Robert 120 Koger, Phyllis 120 Kong, Randall 77,104 Kong, Roberta 130,137,138 Krause, Laura 97,120 Kritchard, Jack 73,120 Lacey, Terrie 98,120 Lambi, Kevin 79,109,120 Lane, Barry 73,120 Longer, Kevin 48,121 Larson, Steve 48,1 17,121,151 Lattimer, Vicky 72,121 Lavine, Ted 60,61,70,79,87,96,97,121 Lawler, Bill 121 Lawson, Susan 121,188 Leo, Mike 16,45,48,70,121 Leong, Patrick 87,95,96, 1 04, 1 1 7, 1 2 1 , 1 30 Le Pera, Cindy 105,121 Lewis, Kim 91,99,103,122,188 Liesman, Gay 52,70,76,122,130,151 Linn, Randy 60,61,71,79,87,96,97,107,122 Livingston, Karen 72,122 Luce, Rick 73 Lumley, Becky 85,92,105,122 M ahler, Janell 122 Main, Chuck 122 Merchant, Mike 42,73,122 Matlock, Walter 53,54,86 Mayberry, Tom 122 Mayo, Melanie 122 McDermott, Tom 26,46,60,6 1 ,70,7 1 ,79,87,96, 1 07 111,122,130 McGilvra, Cathy 98,99,103,122,188 McGraw, Greg 122 Mcintosh, Rick 122 McLain, Karl 122 McPherson, Vanessa 81,96,123,130 Mick, Marcy 105,123 Miller, Chris 97,98,99,101,123,130 Miller, Dave 24,29,68,69,123 Miller, Rhonda 123 Milton, Janet 81,101,123 Moberly, Sue 12,58,91,101,123,130 Moore, Ken 81,123 Morrey, Hedy 123 Morrow, Mark 26,94,123 Mossholder, Rick 123 Munzenmaier, Leigh 79,96,104,107,108,109,123 Navin, Sue 72,123 Nickens, Dorine 99,123 Nicolino, Charles 123 Nielsen, Becky 104,124 Nodland, Rick 97,124 ) ' Connor, Tim 73, 1 30 Olson, Jim 86,124 Osterloh, Kathy 124 Overton, Cinda 52,124 Overton, Vicky 87,101,104,124 P agitt, Debbie 72,99, 1 24, 1 30 Palmer, Ron 88,103,124,188 Payne, Anita 76 Payne, Danny 124 Peck, Lance 125 Peckham, Diane 70,74,92, 1 03, 1 04, 1 09, 1 25, 1 88 Peddycoart, Dawn 125 Penny, Shawn 125 Schuetz, Alan 126 Seeley, Pam 104,126 Seeman, Carla 72 Seghi, Dan 73,126 Seghi, Mary 126 Short, Jackie 126 Smith, Kathy 15,126 Smith, Steve 85, 1 02, 1 03, 1 04, 1 09, 1 26, 1 30, 1 88 Smith, Vicky 72,127 Sommers, Tom 73,127 Sparks, Ed 45,48 Spencer, Mike 66,127 Spurgin, Dave 24,102,103,127 Stewart, Betty 13,98,99,101,127,130 Stewart, Clothilde 127,130 Stewart, Mike 48,127 Stole, Ron 127 Storck, Gary 127 Storck, Joan 70,97,127,130 Stout, Richard 73 Stovall, Monica 76,127,130 Strickland, Vicki 72,127 Sutton, Joy 69,74,91,92,127 Sutton, Joyce 127 Swartz, Debbie 128 Taylor, Debbie 29,69,72,74,88,92,103,128,130, 188 Teske, Steve 102 Thomas, Steve 128 Townsell, Beverly 17,92,128 Van Arkel, Jeff 128 Van Dam, Frances 58,59,65,79,96,104,109,128 Virtanen, Visa 18,53,54,128 Vogel, Paula 72,128 NA addell, Loretta 128 Walker, Wayne 103,129,188 Walter, Eriks 48,129 Walters, Brian 48,49 Ward, Mark 102,103,129 Warner, Pat 96,129 Watley, Russ 53,54,128 Weinheimer, Steve 48,129 Wells, Pat 129 Welton, Marietta 104,129 Westlake, Wes 102,103,129 Williams, Duane 45,48,49,129,130 Williams, Zookie 103,130,157,188 Wilson, Gary 97,129 Wolfe, Teri 129 Womack, Kathy 24,58,70,74,85,101,129 Wong, James 23,103,188 Juniors Ackiss, Mike 134 Adair, Pat 134 Aldrich, Barry 134 Ancell, Cindy 74,92, 1 04, 1 09, 1 34, 1 36 Anderson, Cathy 134 Andrews, Rod 134 Armstrong, Tim 134 Bagley, Larry 1 34 Bail ey, Bill 134 Bainter, Donna 74,134 Baker, Scott 86,134 Ball, Randy 48,134 Ball, Steve 134 Barnard, Randy 134 Bartlett, Jilane 52,74,65,96, 1 04, 1 34 Bartlett, Terry 134 Becker, Steve 134,140 Beirman, Rodger 134 Bell, Debra 134 Belleville, Steve 134 Berglund, Kenna 134 Birch, James 134 Birkinbine, Cheryl 134 Bish, Bill 77,79,103,134,188 Blaine, Lori 134,138 Bolte, Bob 48,70,134 Bradford, John 134 Bradley, Roderick 48 Brewer, Jesse 96,97,134 Briggie, Barb 65,134 Brommel, Bill 134 Brown, Craig 97,134,142 Brown, James 48,62,141 Brown, Mary 134 Brown, Mike 62,86,134 Brown, Roxane 76,65,134 Brown, Tony 134,142 Brown, Valletta 134 Bruce, Mike 62,134,140 Bueford, Jeff 134 C ameron, Jonetta 45,65,76, 1 04, 1 09, 1 34, 1 37 Carter, Cindy 52,71,74,134,138 Carver, Ray 79,107,109,139,141 Catrenich, Debbie 76,91,134 Chappas, Chris 58,134 Christakos, Nick 77,79,87,103,135,188 Cole, Charlene 52,135 Colins, Bonita 135 Collins, Sue 86,92 Cooper, Cindy 74,104,109,135 Cooper, Roger 135 Cox, April 135,151 Cox, Linda 13,91,135 Craig, Lu Ann 99,135 Croll, Gary 144 Crosby, Clayton 135 D ameron, Cathy 1 35 Davis, Daveda 65,76,92,105,135 Davis, George 135 Davis, Mark 135 Davis, Pam 16,92,135,140 Davisson, Sue 74,92,134,135 Deay, Steve 135,137 Decker, Terry 135 Dishman, Ron 135 Dorrian, Pat 135 Downen, Tania 135 Duff, Paula 135 Dunaway, Clarence 135 Duncan, Rosita 59,104,135 Dunn, Sharon 85,135 Durant, Denise 135 Durrett, Joni 135 E berhart, Kim 135 Edwards, Betty 135 Edwards, Orville 46,68,135,138 Elsen, Cheryl 135 Erickson, Kim 58,74,96,134,135 F echner, Michele 1 9,79,87, 1 04, 1 09, 1 35 Feldman, Marcia 135 Fife, Tim 143 Figgins, Floyd 135 Foster, Larry 135,142 Foxhoven, Diana 109,135 Fraaken, Dan 135 Frein, Julie 99,135 Frew, Sue 135 Friche, Carol 135 Fergason, Mark 134,135 Gaither, John 135 Ganoe, Debi 99,135 Garrison, Pete 48,135 Gilbert, Del 135,142 Glassinger, Dallas 135 Glover, Leslie 135 Glumac, Mike 135 Goode, John 45,48,62,70,135,139 Graves, Doug 135 Green, Cindy 29,85,135 Green, Dan 135 Green, Richard 140,141 Greer, Shelly 135 Griffith, Ed 80,83-, 104, 135 Griffith, Mary 66,85,99,136 Griffith, Stuart 141 Guisinger, Don 79, 1 04, 1 07, 1 08, 1 09, 1 36, 1 42 Gulick, Ray 104,136,142 Guy, Anntinette 136 Hall,Deanna 141 Hall, Mike 136 Hall, Peggy 136 Hammond, Larry 136 Hansen, Jon 136,138 Hansen, Steve 136 Hanson, Melody 97,102,103,104,136 Harper, Jeff 48,136 Harvey, Brian 136 Harwell, Mark 136 Hawthorne, Cindy 136 Hayner, Betty 136 Hearn, Debbie 81,136 Helm, Mike 136 Hendrickson, Keith 136 Hickman, Helene 136 Hickman, Richard 141 Hildreth, Debbie 136 Hill, Craig 48,70,136 Hoffman, Gail 15,76,136 Hollingsworth, Diane 59,74,96,101,104,136 Hooper, Dave 12,47,48,53,54,136 Howard, Randy 136 Hull, Sue 136,138 Hunter, Lester 136 Huntoon, Leah 136 Hutchinson, Jo Ellen 99,136 I senberger, Marty 1 36 Iverson, Alan 1 1 1,136 Ivenson, Valerie 136 Jacobi, Ann 85,136 Jacobe, Ed 136 Johnson, Clark 136,142 Johnson, Julie 136 Johnson, Kevin 136 Johnson, Larry 136 Johnson, Loren 136 Jones, Don 104,136 Julstrom, Jim 137 Julstrom, Mark 96,137 Jurgens, Kris 58,74,96,101,137 K alar, Merlin 137 Kallansrud, Randy 96,97,137 Karim, Hanifa 137 Kelderman, Vicky 137 Kellogg, Paul 79,85, 1 07, 1 09, 1 08, 1 37 Kenny, Gladys 137 Kinchelow, Fenton 137 Kirkpatrick, Shelly 96,137,142 Lage, Mark 137,138 La May, Gloria 137 Largent, Dee 65,109,137 Lattimer, Sherri 137 Laughlin, Kellie 104,136,137 Lawson, Tom 137,142 Lazear, Nora 137,142 Letze, Penny 137 Lewis, Larry 141 Lockwood, Lynne 137 Lomax, Donna 105,137 Long, Charlie 60,61,137 Losee, Judy 137 Love, Brenda 137 Luce, Mona 137 Lundeen, Don 137 Luten, Denice 137 Lyle, Vic 79,104,137 M adden, Joan 52,7 1 ,74, 1 04, 1 09, 1 37, 1 38 Martin, Cindy 137 Matheny, Doug 137 McCarthy, Margaret 137 McClure, Yvonne 52,83,137,142 McCrea, Jeannie 137 McCuller, Marvin 62,63,137 McNeley, Bob 137 McNeley, Rick 137 Mick, Mike 137 Millard, Jack 137 Miller, Patty 138 Miller, Rhonda 76,138 Miller, Shelley 59,96,138 Milligan, Jerry 1 38 Moberg, Steve 13,62,63,138 Mooers, Sue 138 Moon, Jim 53,54,138 Moore, Debra 1 38 Moore, Ed 138 Morris, William 136,138 Morrison, Diane 138 Morrissey, Joe 138,177 Morton, John 141 Moylan, Mickey 138 Mugan, Denny 138 Mugan, Don 138 Mugan, Linda 141 Murray, Brian 138 N edderman, Nancy 59,65,141 Nelson, Doug 48,138 Nissen, Dennis 138 Norton, Terry 138 Nutt, Vicki 59,74,138 Oertwig, Clayton 138 Oertwig, Penny 79,91,99,101,104,138 Olsen, Tim 48,83,138 Osby, Ron 138,142 Overton, Randy 138 Pace, Clyde 62,138 Page, Rod 48,138 Parsons, Cheri 24,81,85,91,96,138 Parkey, Debbie 76,138 Pahon, Steve 138 Peterson, Karla 138 Piper, Pat 77,86,94,97,107,138 Plummer, Rick 33,139 Poe, Kristy 109,139 Poison, Rhonda 139 Popiano, James 139 Porter, Kim 13,139 Pottorff, Bill 139 Powell, Don 48,139 Priske, Valerie 139 Pryor, Kenny 139 Rees, Craig 139 Reese, Betty 137,139 Reese, Toby 139,142 Rehard, Cindy 139 Reynolds, Mike 139 Richards, Sandy 37,86,139 Ritchie, Mike 139 Ririe, Scott 86,141 Rochon, Greg 139 Rodgers, Linda 139 Robertson, Randy 48,139 Rouse, Peggy 139 Rousseau, Rick 141 Rouw, Mark 139 Russell, Chuck 139 Russell, Renee 109,139 Russell, Tereasa 76,92,139 Ryan, Jeff 141 Ryner, Mark 48,141 Sample, Robert 139 Sanders, Barb 92,139 Satre, Jennifer 52,81,96,139 Schade, Diane 139 Schomer, Jeanette 99,139 Scott, Robert 62,139 Scott, Ruth Anne 76,104,139 Sechovec, Sondra 58,101,139 Shadle, Dennis 140 Sharp, Kim 65,76,92,140 Simonsen, Dana 140 Sitterle, Debbie 140 Slater, Karen 140 Smith, Bruce 48,53,54,140 Smith, Don 48,140 Smith, Kathy 140 Smith, Keith 140 Smith, Regina 59,105,140 Souders, Sharon 85,104,109,140 Southers, Sharon 85,104,109,140 Southers, Reginald 141 Steele, John 97,138,140 Swanson, Debbie 140 Swanson, Sue 29,58,59,65,96,140 Tollman, Ruth 140 Taylor, Seritha 140 Taylor, Valerie 140 Thomas, Kevin 48,53,54,140 Thompson, Lynne 91,96,140 Thoren, La Verne 97,140 Thorton, Rob 140 Thornton, Steve 96,97,140 Timmons, Gary 77,96,140 Tomezak, John 140 Tounsell, Leon 45,48,53,54,141 Triplett, Mary 140 Trout, Melia 83,104,140 Trout, Melita 83,104,140 Vogel, Sandy 96,140 Vorbau, Kathy 140 W adsworth, Linda 99,140 Wall, Tom 86,140 Warren, Roberta 16,91,96,141 Weckman, Ken 48,141 Welch, Mark 83,104,141 Wells, Terry 104,141 Westlake, Sandy 141,142 White, Maurice 141 White, Sandy 141 Williams, Chris 141 Winters, Debbie 141 Wolfe, Rose 141 Wong, Ed 95,141 Woodyard, Bill 47,48,53,54,141 Yanner, Keith 48,136,141 Zeller, Kirk 86,141 Zeigler, Gwen 45,65,76,141 Zeigler, Gwen 45,65,76,141 Sophomores Adams, Ed 144 Adams, Rex 56,144 Allsup, David 144 Amerison, Janice 144 Anderson, Karen 150 Anderson, Mark 96,104,144 Appell, Diane 74,144,150 Aswegan, Judy 52,74,96,97,107,144 Bailey, Teri 144 Baker, Randy 144,151 Baker, Terry 150 Barden, Gary 144 Battles, Danelle 144 Bell, Sabra 144 Belluchi, Robert 144 Bendixsen, Brett 56,144 Benson, Delia 144 Benson, Ray 150 Bergland, Keely 144 Bertelsen, Debbie 79,104,144 Betts, Donna 144 Bird, Bill 77,96,97,104,144 Bishop, Mark 144 Bjork, Phyllis 97,150 Bragg, Ed 144 Brannon, Carlton 50,56,144 Brewer, Jeff 144 Brewer, Shelly 99,104,144 Britt, Kim 104,144 Brower, Penny 74,79,87, 1 0 1 , 1 04, 1 07, 1 44 Brown, Sue 144 Brown, Louise 144 Bueford, Phillip 97,144 Buttz, Cindy 144 C anada, Tranzie 144 Cannon, Jeff 97,134 Card, Lori 92,96,150 Carr, William 144 Crowe, Sharla 145 D avis, Tami 145 Denny, Holly 145 Dilling, James 145,148 Dishman, Elaine 145 Donovan, Diane 145 Dorrian, Debbie 145 Ebert, Donna 99,145 Edwards, Alfred 50,145 Edwards, Luceal 145 Eggert, Steve 145,147 Ellison, Kim 145 Emery, Harlan 145 Engle, Linda 74,76,145 Erickson, Shelly 64,99,145,146 F eldman, Ken 145 Fisher, Cindy 91,98,99,145 Fitzgibbon, Janice 145,150 Flipping, Gordon 145 Frank, Don 145 Frein, Tracy 62,145 Fuller, Debbie 74,104,145,151 3 arrison, Jeff 145 Gebhardt, Al 145 Gerstenberger, Brian 145 Gibson, Scott 145 Gilchrist, Joni 92,145 Gilchrist, Julie 17,101,145 Gillespie, Valerie 145 Gililand, Joanne 97,145 Green, Pat 145 Green, Wanda 145 Goode, Nancy 64,145 Gustafson, Jean 145 Hall, Mike 145 Holler, Tommi 52,91,145 Hansen, Mike 145 Hardin, Tommy 62,145 Harris, Theresa 145 Harty, Kathy 145 Harvey, Deanna 105,145 Hay, Jim 108,111,145 Head, Ronnie 145 Hendrickson, Patty 145 Hill, Lee 145 Hodges, Scott 46,83,97,145 Hoit, Janet 74,145 Holland, Mike 56,150 Holm, Al 56,146 Houston, Lutonnia 150 Hubbard, Dearna 76,146 Hunnell, Debbie 96,97,146 Hutchens, Richard 150 Hutchison, Jeff 146 Inman, Barb 15,58,74,92,101,150 J ackson, Robert 50,146 Jameson, Debbie 64,146 Jean, Cindy 99,146 Jeffers, Modena 146 Johnson, Eddie 146 Johnson, Emmitt 56,146 Johnson, Eric 146 Johnson, Jim 146 Johnson, Susan 96,97,104,107,146 Johnson, Toni 146 K anis, Bryan 50,56, 1 46 Keith, Kris 74,87,105,146 King, John 51,146 King, Julie 146 Knox, Beatrice 146 Knutson, Steve 97,146 Koch, Lee Ann 59,74,104,146 Koele, Linda 146 Krough, Julie 58,64,146 Kuhns, Jack 146 Kurschinski, Beth 74,99,150,146 L a May, Sharon 76, 1 46 Lanas, Gina 150 LaSala, Mike 146 Lee, Alice 146 Letze, Richard 146,151 Lewis, Gary 51,83,146 Lewis, Sue 146 Liesman, Julie 52,76,104,150 Lindstrom, Terri 146 Link, Robert 96,97,147 Lowe, Sarah 15,92,147 Lundy, Tamasel 76,104,147 M ahler, Randy 62,147 Maikos, Sue 147 Main, Tanya 147 Major, Robin 97,147 Markey, Laura 29,59,77,104,147 Marlowe, Peggy 15,72,147 Mass, Marcia 147 Morlan, Ron 147 Morris, Robert 147 Mattson, Sandy 147 Matheson, John 147 Mayo, Steve 147 McClure, Mike 50,56,147 McCollum, Mary 147 McCuller, Fred 62,147 McKelvogue, Calvin 51,147 McLaughlin, Bonnie 91,99,104,147 McQuerry, Francine 147 Mellgren, Linda 147 Michael, Jody 61,147 Miller, Betty 147 Miller, Cindy 105,147 Miller, Lynn 147 Miller, Sylvia 144,147 Miller, Wanda 147 Moore, Stephanie 147 Munzenmaier, Becky 17,92,105,147 Murphy, Danny 147 Myers, Janice 147 Navin, Becky 148 Navin, Bill 148 Niffenegger, Lila 148 Nutt, Fred 148 O ' Daye, James 97,148 Olsen, Dan 50,146,148 Olson, Jack 148 O ' Neal, Ron 148 Ouverson, Jerry 148 Pack, Diane 150 Page, Mary Ellen 74,148 Pagitt, Lori 148 Palek, Barb 148 Palmer, Jim 148 Parker, Debra 97,148 Paschall, Coy 15,64,92,147,148 Peckham, Nancy 92,105,148 Penney, Steve 148 Perdue, Robin 148 Peterson, Debbie 31,74,148 Petterson, Jeff 56,148 Pierce, Rose 148 Pilcher, Fred 148 Pilcher, Karen 148 Poage, Abbie 64,65,148 Popiano, Francine 148 Powell, Dean 148 Prusia, Denise 148 Quinn, Cindy 104,148 Rarick, Ri ck 148 Reece, Greg 148 Reed, Pat 148 Rees, Debbie 64,148 Rich, Karen 74,148 Rich, Kathy 74,148 Richards, Denise 97,149 Richards, Dick 50,62,149 Riche, Vickie 148 Righi, Le Ann 74,98,99,149 Rollison, Karen 64,97,149 Rudison, Jean Ann 148,150 Runyon, Mike 50,83,149 Russell, Kaui 149 Russell, Pam 149 Schroder, Sherry 149 Schwartztrauber, Debbie 74,149 Sharp, Mark 149 Sharr, Dan 50,149 Shipman, Betty 92,149 Short, Becky 140 Slaughter, Bob 149 Smith, Debbie 104,105,109,149 Smith, Ivan 149 Smith, Joe 48,56,149 Souders, Julie 149 Stanford, Debra 76,105,149 Steele, Lori 96,150 Stewart, Susan 149 Strong, Don 51,83,96,149 Sundell, Karen 74,76,149 Taylor, Don 149 Taylor, Marjorie 149 Terrell, Loretta 149 Thompson, David 149 Tindrell, Phil 149 Treanor, Steve 60,149 Triplett, Doug 149 Vogel, Fred 149 Vorm, David 81,97,149 W achter, Renee 1 49 Walker, Mike 77,104,149 Walker, Ricky 56,150 Warner, Diana 97,150 Warren, Chris 64,99,150 Waters, Laura 92,149 West, Gary 150 White, Sheila 150 Wike, Cherie 150 Williams, Loraine 150 Wolder, Shellie 150 Yanner, Stephanie 92,150 Zeigler, Donna 76,150 156 CKfmirT t rmin Ipsa Encouragement comes to us in many forms, but all types serve much the same purpose. Just know- ing someone cares can give us the willpower to go on, it can make the worst disasters seem smaller. The athletic teams found en- couragement in the support of 1. parents at the games and 2. the enthusiasm shown by the students during pep assemblies. Encouragement also comes to us by way of local business es- tablishments. 3. Steve Hodges finds the will to keep going by devouring a Big Mac. 4. Zookie Williams believes in encouraging entertain- ment on weekends. We must also give encourage- ment to others, however, in their time of need. 5. Jane Randolph helps Gay Liesman study for an im- portant test. 6. Mary Bidwell and April Cox give encouragement to the children who participate in the Child Development classes. With encouragement we can ac- complish great things. In the years to come, we will remember the many achievements we made in high school, for we may never pass this way again. hi 5 D O z These people are riends o lorth Mr. Mrs. Rolland Brownell Central Assembly Mr. Nick Christakos Mr. Mrs. H. C. Cooper Mr. Mrs. Richard Cox Mr. Mrs. Bill Davenport Mr. Mrs. Joe Davis Mr. Mrs. Wayne Davis and Doyle Mr. Mrs. John F. Erickson Mr. Mrs. Thomas Fitzgerald Mr. Mrs. Robert Freel Mr. Mrs. Dwight Ganoe Pancho Gonzales Hazel and Claudette Grasnickle Mr. Mrs. Albert H. Graziano Groucho, Harpo, Zeppo, Chico, and Cheech Mrs. Irene Hanson, Victor and Melody Mr. Mrs. Philip Hayes Mr. Mrs. Larry Hutzell Mrs. Betty Jackson John and Jahn Mr. Mrs. Joseph S. Kelly, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Karl Killinger Mr. Mrs. Russell Knutson Mr. Mrs. Lee Koester Mr. Mrs. Fred Lazear Nora Lazear Major Mrs. E. Ray Leomazzi Mr. Mrs. Robert Ligouri Mr. Mrs. R. D. McGilvra Mr. Dave Miller Mr. Mrs. Victor J. Muell Linda Mugan Mr. Mrs. C. D. Nicolino Mr. Charles Nicolino Peanuts Diane Peckham Ken Marilyn Peckham Jim, Becky, and John Pfannenstiel Miss Phyllis Phoenix Mr. Mrs. Edwin Piper Urban Renewal Poss Mr. David Ross Mr. Mrs. James Rychel Mr. Mrs. J. R. Sandberg Lorna Sandberg and Sam Langston Larry and Betty Smith Mr. Stephen Smith Mr. Mrs. F. H. Stewart, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Robert Thompson Gene Varion (R-Jay Enterprises) Jim Wade and Melody Hanson Zippo ' s Little Miss Muffett and Tommy Professional Directory |j r r i mono KAr Arm i L j . cuyene rvicv orrn ick 1066 4th 288-0121 Roger M. Ball, D.D.S. 3900 E. 14th Seneca Plaza Des Moines, la. 265-2887 Charles R. Peterson, Assoc., P.C. 1061 5th Ave. 288-6795 DR. W. H. SMITH DR. WAYNE LODGE DR. EDGAR SMITH Forest Avenue Dentists, P.C. 2214 Forest Avenue Office 277-4447 Dr. Michael D. Rubino, Dentist 607 East Euclid LOU KRICK, JR., D.D.S. Ingersoll Medical-Dental Building Phone 279-9771 3830 Ingersoll Dr. Dennis J. Walter, M.D. 3900 E. 14th Street 265-4236 Dr. John Q. A. Mattern Osteopathic Physician Surgeon 819 Savings Loan Building DR. THOMAS E. WARD Optometrist 810 Fleming Bldg. 244-2419 DES MOINES, IOWA 159 Get to the good times. Wherever they are. The Kawasaki Enduros. Six dual-purpose bikes built for those who find their action far off the beaten track. Whether it ' s our big F-9 350, the smaller G-5 or G-4 1 00 ' s, the tough F-l 1 250, the agile F-7 175 or the all-new KS 1 25, we ' ve got a bike to get you to the good times wherever they are. All with helmet holders and brake wear indicators for street riding convenience and safety. Kawasaki lets the good times roll. Thomas Cycle Haven 1411 Second Ave. 244-7005 CHARCOAL STEAKS PARK AVE Y k AT THE CROSSROADS OF S. E. FOURTEENTH INDIANOLA RD. j Private Parries IK.ICCDk.IA m INrtKNO ■ PHONE 285-9573 3 CQ KORDICK PLUMBING-HEATING AIR CONDITIONING INC. Commercial Residential 4230 2nd Ave. 288-8531 HAMM ITT- ROBINSON FUNERAL HOME 1425 University Des Moines, Iowa 50314 Dial 288-4429 If No Answer Call 243-6832 FRISK AND MOON CATERING Delicious Complete Meal Service Sales Meetings - Banquets - Plant Parties - Picnics Wedding Receptions Dial 266-7435 822 Arthur BABES American Italian Dishes 417 6th Ave. 244-9319 Hamilton ' s Funeral Homes 520 East Ninth 6337 Hickman Road ff after atterson AUTO SALES %4. M Congratulations DIAL FINANCE COMPANY BODY AND FENDER REPAIRS Marmets Autd Painting Inc. 752 E. BROADWAY DES MOINES, IDWA SPECIALTY PAINTING Al and Ddn Ph. 280-0727 Congratulations ' 74 Seniors Come to Little John ' s after games or school for the best food and lowest prices in town. Open 7 days a week for your convenience. Saturday-Thursday 11 a.m. -11 p.m. Friday 1 1 a.m.-l 2 p.m. LITTLE JOHN ' S BURGERS 3702 2nd Ave. 288-8430 THE MONEY STORE PLAZA STATE BANK Merle Hay Plaza • Harding Road at Euclid • Hickman Road at 64th Member F.D.I.C. Congratulations Seniors D.L. PALMER CONSTRUCTION COMPANY New homes and garages 244-0435 Do Something Beautiful This Spring!! Visit a " MAX HARRIMAN " Beauty Salon 3900 E. 14th Compliments of CHET WATERMAN, AGENT MFA Insurance 262-3322 161 Since December 15, 1955, the " official booster " POLAR BEAR BOOSTER CLUB fostering the development of a greater North High School; encouraging, supporting, promoting, and expanding the activities of the student body, faculty, alumni, and friends of North High; and developing and enlarging a spirit of friendship and frater- nity among its members. JOIN! RETAIN YOUR MEMBERSHIP! POLAR BEAR BOOSTER CLUB Lee Hooper, President Doris Brown, Secretary Don Marmet, Vice President Cliff Ryner, Treasurer C o North High School, 501 Holcomb Avenue Des Moines, Iowa 50313 Golden Harvest Restaurant GULDEN HARVEST 2nd Avenue and Interstate 80 Open 7 days a week 7-11 ARNOLDS HIGHLAND PARK FUNERAL HOME 3500-6th Avenue Phone 288-6551 NORTHWAY ' S RIDING STABLE 7820 S.E. Vandalia Dr. 266-0318 Horses Rents By The Hour — Trailrides — Hayrack Rides - Overnight Rides — Horses Boarded Bought and Sold. Enjoy Winter Riding in Our New Indoor Arena HILAND PASTRY Birthday Cakes — Graduation Cakes 3615 Sixth Ave. 282-4059 Frank and Phyllis Jenkins HIGHLAND PARK HARDWARE Dutch Boy Paints and Scott ' s Lawn Products 3613 Sixth Avenue 244-0443 KLEIN ' S DEPARTMENT STORE 3614 6th Avenue Free Customer Parking in Rear Complete Photo Service — 30 Years Kodacolor or Black White films developed Slides Movies developed 36 hrs., reduced prices Enlargements of reductions of photo Portraits for Applications — Passport — Billfolds — 24 hr. service 243-7674 Save a lot of money at DEAN STUDIOS 913 Walnut Des Moines Everyone needs a ... YOUR PICTURE GOES HERE CHECK GUARANTEE CARD valley Bank and Trust Company from The only bank with Checking Plus. Valley Bank and jfife Trust Company 151 A BANKS OF OWA BANK 163 You dorrt need us " C " FULL 6 Central National Bank S- Trust Company MAIN BANK, LOCUST AT SIXTH AVENUE, DRIVE-IN MOTOR BANK AT FIFTH GRAND FULL SERVICE OFFICE AT 35TH INGERSOLL, DES MOINES. PHONE 243-8181. MEMBER FDIC. Over 175 Iowa By-Lo Food Stores Salute The Graduating North High Seniors An exciting and challenging future awaits each of you. We wish you the utmost success. Acri Wholesale Grocery Company 1400 Market Street Des Moines, Iowa " Horn of Your Friendly By-Lo Food Storo " Duane Lutz Standard 3848 Sixth Ave. Invites You to Stop in Just North of North ' 164 A 00 CO □ D CO IT CD CO N) — 00 O 9° § CD CD o en co o CO 00 NORTH we thai ik you CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS EAST DES MOINES NATIONAL BANK Serving All East Des Moines Main Banks: Eastgate Shopping Center East 14th Euclid Des Moines, Iowa Phone 265-1431 Office Drive In: East Univ. Hubbell 265-1684 AC 515 Office: Pleasant Hill, Iowa 265-5639 Office Drive In: S.E. 14th Indianola Rd. 285-1111 to the graduating class Grand View College ...the personal college. Grand View College— Education with a personal point of view. That means we see the person as the center of our purpose. For more than three-quarters of a century we ' ve been convinced that educa- tion doesn ' t all come from textbooks and classrooms. Meaningful education also comes from learning about yourself, learning about values to serve you a lifetime. A Grand View education means a dedi- cated faculty who share a common commit- ment to help each student develop through the entire spectrum of mind, body, and spirit. If you ' re looking for the personal di- mension in higher education, make Grand View your first choice. Write today for more information. Grand View— it ' s the personal college. Qfatid iewTGollege A College of the Lutheran Church in America 1200 Grandview Avenue Des Moines. Iowa 50316 Phone 515 265-4232 It ' s new at Grand View . . . International Studies Program . . . study in Mexico, Spain, Austria Teacher Associate Curriculum ... a 2-year career program January Semester . . . new and innovative courses Three Year Program ... for the honor student Increased Scholarships . . . now available 166 " You deserve a break today " . . . and these ' 74 Polar Bears got theirs at the E. 14th T.M. AA ■McDonald ' s we re open 56 hours each week to serve you. Come visit our newest full service bank at the Eastgate Shopping Center. Weekday and Saturday banking is now easy and convenient. Hours: 8 am to 6 p.m Monday through Thursday 8 am to 8 pm Friday 9 am to 1 pm Saturday BANKERS TRUST Eastgate Office 1538 East Euclid 265-4221 Other offices: Main bank, 6th Locust Drive-In, 6th Grand Merle Hay Windsor Heights Grimes 167 Printers of The NORTH HIGH ORACLE SARCONE PUBLISHING COMPANY Printers Lithographers 1 1 39-24th Street 277-4423 Des Moines, Iowa 50311 Congratulations Polar Bear Seniors from the entire staff of the C. MAC CHAMBERS INSURANCE who are eagerly awaiting to serve you. 1905 Ingersoll 282-9197 NORMAN CASSIDY Downtown Merle Hay downtown des moines CONGRATULATIONS two locations SENIORS and park fair center Hi-Ho Grill Open Sunday thru Friday 6 a.m. -7 p.m. Family Style Dinners 417 Euclid 288-9000 To Your Good Future O ' Dea Finance Company 1115 Locust Street Des Moines, Iowa HUMMEL S DATSUN 2822 Beaver 255-1179 Sedans — Pickups — Sports cars 168 Park Fair Restaurant 100 E. Euclid 8:00-8:00 Monday thru Saturday 11:00-2:00 Sunday Buffet Congratulations Class of 1974! LUM ' S FAMILY RESTAURANT Hot Dogs — Hamburgers — Steaks — Seafood Lunch and Dinner 3815 E. 14th Street Hours: Monday-Thursday — 11 a.m.-l a.m. Friday and Saturday — 11 a.m. -2 a.m. Sundays — 11 a.m. -10 p.m. NEWBURGH BROKERAGE CO. 2017 Southlawn Drive 285-2521 Des Moines, Iowa 50315 Branch Office: 922 19th Street Bettendorf, Iowa Orlan Ryan " Success in life is a journey — not a destination 7 Best wishes to North High School ' s 1974 graduates for a very successful journey. PARK REALTY Congratulations Seniors from 3802 Sixth Ave. 282-8313 PIONEER HI-BRED INTERNATIONAL, INC. and Divisions World Leader in Agri-Genetics m PIONEER SEEDS PIONEER. BEEF CATTLE PIONEER DATA SYSTEMS CH -Line. HICKS IsTAlNDIAN RIVER® I BROILER BREEDERS PIONEER SEED COMPANY Des Moines, Iowa Pioneer Brand Corn. Sorghum, and Alfalfa Seed PIONEER HI-BRED COMPANY Plainview, Texas Pioneer Brand Sorghum Seed PIONEER CEREAL SEED COMPANY Hutchinson, Kansas Pioneer Brand Cereal Seed PIONEER BEEF CATTLE COMPANY Johnston. Iowa Pioneer Brand Angus. Charolais. Hereford. Red Angus Cattle and Semen. PIONEER DATA SYSTEMS Des Moines. Iowa Pioneer Brand Computer Programs and Management Services HY-LINE INTERNATIONAL Des Moines, Iowa Hy-Line Brand Layer-type Chicks. INDIAN RIVER POULTRY FARMS Lancaster, Pa. Indian River Brand Broiler Breeders. ® Registered trademark of Pioneer Hi-Bred International. Inc . Des Moines. Iowa. U S A CITY AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLY 1537 Second Avenue Des Moines, Iowa 50314 Phone 288-5729 HI I IX. MI IK (0 DITIOM G. INC. 2822 6th Ave Des Moines. Iowa 24-hr. Service 244-8911 CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS BELL BROS. AT AMERICAN REPUBLIC, OUR BUSINESS IS LIFE AND HEALTH INSURANCE. OUR GOAL IS A BETTER SOCIETY FOR AMERICANS. American Republic Insurance Company-Des Moines, Iowa BEST WISHES SENIORS RAMSEY STUDIOS Parkfair Arcade 100 E.Euclid Phone 282-8965 MITCHELL AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION Rebuilt Transmissions Standard — Automatic — Stock and Heavy Duty 1440 Locust (515) 283-2446 283-2448 Des Moines, Iowa 50309 283-2447 283-2449 170 FORKER PHARMACY WE DELIVER PRESCRIPTIONS 2505 Forest 274-2597 DES MOINES, IOWA 50311 " Bonam Fortunam " Polar Bear Seniors Compliments of Fr. Jerry Ryan All Saints Catholic Church 3417 3rd St. Des Moines, Iowa 50313 OAK PARK PHARMACY 3720-6th Ave. 288-2304 550 7th the convenient, economical handy way to get around town YELLOW CABS 243-1111 " At Burger Chef, We Treat You Right " BURGER CHEF Steve Baker, Manager 3625 E. 14th ANDERSON-ERICKSON DAIRY Quality You Can Taste York Printing Co., Inc. 1901 E. Euclid 262-2901 Compliments of SUPER VALU STORES 10650 Douglas Box 637 Des Moines 50303 WHITIE SOUTH S BARBER SHOP 4207 6th Ave. La Pizza House " PIZZA TO GO " • PIZZA • SPAGHETTI • RIBS • SEA FOODS • STEAKS • CHICKEN Open Daily 4 PM to 1 AM Fri. Sat. Till 2 AM PRIVATE DINING ROOM 288-2211 or 288-9205 1013 SE 14th 171 GOOD LUCK SENIORS! 1 3j ) Compliments of CENTRAL MEDICAL AND SURGICAL, INC. 944 6th Ave. 243-5193 Des Moines, Iowa 50309 When You Think of Books Think of University Book Store Stationery • Greeting Cards • Fountain Pens Complete Stock of School Supplies 1213 Twenty-fifth St. Phone 274-3401 it is Doherty ' s Flowers Call Doherty ' s Flowers for Every Occasion Corsages • Plants • Bouquets " Arranged as you like them " 1540 2nd Ave. 288-6557 Continental Trailways Charter service anywhere 1416 Locust 243-5971 CLEANERS Since 1909 Call 243-4264— 413 Euclid Pickup Daily Saturday The only LEATHER SUEDE Professionals in Des Moines. Also Specializing in DRAPES. Des Moines Music House Established 1916 George Wilkinson, Proprietor EVERYTHING MUSICAL Drums, Band Instruments, Guitars, Ukes, Banjos 814 Walnut 244-4161 3612 2nd Avenue BRUCE AND CARLSON Furniture and Carpets Open Monday-Saturday 282-8828 Bach Sales Center Sewing Machines Television Viking — White — Necchi — Elna Zenith — Motorola — RCA Open 9-6 2nd and Euclid 244-4218 Park Fair Sports " For All Your Sporting Goods Needs " 100 E. Euclid 243-3183 Congratulations Seniors from LINN ' S SUPER VALU 3805 Sixth Avenue Open 24 Hours 1603 Euclid Garvis Honda Town Phone 243-6217 KINGS 1234 E. Euclid 266-8309 Van Ginkel Athletic Mfg. Co. Gerry Van Ginkel 2208 Ingersoll Letter Sweaters and Jackets Bob and Bill ' s Barber Shop " All Styles of Hair Cuts " 3602 2nd Ave. Love Carefully, Plan Parenthood Planned Parenthood of Iowa, 851 19th St. Des Moines 280-7000 173 Going away to college? Go away to Drake. That ' s right, Drake University! Come to Drake and live on campus. Think about the advantages .... on your own but close enough to home for " emergencies " like borrowing the car or replenishing the bank account at a moment ' s notice. Think about the advantage you have over the out-of-towners who don ' t know the ins-and-outs of your hometown. Think about the educational advantages at Drake. A degree from Drake means a head-start on your career. Want proof? Right now, 94% of last year ' s graduates have a job in the field they chose. There ' s a lot more happening between Forest and University than you realize. Stop by and let ' s talk about going away to Drake. If you ' re in a hurry, call us at 271-3181. School Board Members are Left to Right: P. James Cunningham, Secretary; Mrs. Kate Goldman, President; Dwight M. Davis, Superintendent. Back Row: George Caudill, M.D., Merle F. Schlampp, Nolden Gentry, Dr. John E. McCaw, Mrs. Jack Spevak, Ora E. Niffenegger. 174 IOWA INDUSTRIAL PRODUCTS, INC. 2600 Delaware Avenue Des Moines. Iowa 50317 Phone: 515 265 4281 Profo Hand Tools for all Industries CONTRIBUTE all your old books to the NORTH HIGH LIBRARY from Saving , Commeth having man, heth That ever Truel flo4 l CUf, (1670) " English Proverbs " Ksutect ?edeuzl Savittyd, (1975) (J All Ovza CznVial loua 175 TACO CASA 2506 Euclid Tacos — Tostados — Burritos Pizza — Foot Longs DES MOINES THEATRICAL SHOP We carry supplies for marching groups, drama clubs, swim shows and gymnastics, leotards, tights, boots, and sequins. 145 5th Street West Des Moines 255-4333 A B ELECTRIC MOTORS SERVICE INC. All Makes Sizes — Repaired — Rewound Machine Shop Service — Welders — Pumps — Transformers Power Tools Al Beeler J R. Sandberg 207 E. 5th 244-0354 After Business Hours Call 285 4232 or 288-9944 Complete Home Remodeling CUSTOM BUILT GARAGES Phone: 515-283-2224 501 Euclid Des Moines, Iowa CONSTRUCTION, INC. ROBERT (BOB) BRILES President QUALITY CAR WASH 1350 Richmond 262-4086 " Every Wash Guaranteed to Your Satisfaction " PLAZA LANES 2701 Douglas 255-1111 HAVE IT A HABIT TO EAT AT PAT ' S DAIRY SWEET 2822 E. 9th " Break a Leg, Class of 74 " (Pat) 176 SPORTSMAN ' S OF ANKENY x The Finest in Athletic Equipment ' We ' re Behind You All The Way Go North!! Ankeny Plaza 964-1851 COX DAIRY SWEET Go North High Polar Bears! 4625 NE 29th Des Moines, Iowa SMITH S STANDARD 2nd New York Complete Auto Repair 243-9001 THE FINEST IN i I AMERICAN ITALIAN FOODS TANTALIZING PIZZA For Orders to Take Out 3610-6th Ave. Phone 244-4104 ARNOLDS Parkfair 288-2249 Downtown 288-6528 Merle Hay 276-1539 AIM i §i HA%( t: m :iivic t: AID Insurance Company Allied Life Insurance Company AMCO Insurance Company 701 Fifth Avenue • Des Moines, Iowa 50304 CHARLES CLARK, JR. Phone 262-4476 Clark Glass Shop, Inc. Contractors JAMES B. CLARK 2404 Easton Blvd. Emer. 279-5389 Des Moines, Iowa In this hot time a person can use a break. At BASKIN-ROBBINS we have 31 flavors to choose from which change every month. Try us Eastgate We Make People Happy 177 We hope You will pass our way Many times Adventureland Adventureland Campground Family Theme Park (Opens June ' 74) 1-80 Highway 65 Des Moines, Iowa 178 Left to right: Sherry Hawthorne, Scott Brockett and Debra Carr. As part of Younkers firm belief in the young people of to- day, a program is offered each year for the Des Moines area schools . . . TEEN BOARD for junior and senior girls, and ADVISORY BOARD for junior and senior boys. These young people, selected to represent their schools, are chosen for leadership qualities, high scholastic standings, personal recommendations from school administrators and SATISFACTION ALWAYS evaluation from members of the retiring boards, plus their interest and ability in retail and fashion. They participate in special fashion shows during the year, give talks in their schools and to other groups on good grooming, publish a monthly newsletter and work in various junior departments each Saturday. Younkers salutes the representatives from NORTH HIGH SCHOOL for a job well done. CLARK |QI EQUIPMENT | Wi ' |_ CLARKLIFT OF DES MOINES, INC. 1625 E. EUCLID AVENUE, DES MOINES, IOWA 50316 PHONE (515) 266-1117 HIGHLAND PARK OPEN BIBLE CHURCH SERVICES Sunday School 9:30 I Worship Hour 10:30 Evangelistic Service 7:00 I Wednesday Bible Study and Prayer 7:30 3100 2nd Avenue 282-1901 nfoRJZOR ' S EDGE? ' TH£ WO HAIIt CUT, NAtHCUT " STYUNG RAZOR CUTS PERSONALIZED HAIR CUT BY JIM HOURS TUES - SAT 8 AM 6PM HAIR STYLING FOR MEN CHILDREN EXCLUSIVELY AMPLE PARKING AIR CONDITtONED-COLOR TV CAIL 255 9947 5812 FRANKLIN DES MOINES TONY ' S GUN SHOP 2110 East Fourteenth Street Guns-New and Used Repairing ' 7f o man loses reverence for any part of life, he will lose his reverence for all life. ' Albert Schweitzer Help Protest Abortion Des Moines Right To Life 280-7164 Des Moines, Iowa 50310 Box 2208 DUANE LUTZ STANDARD 3848 Sixth Ave. Invites you to stop in Just " North of North " -MO Da. Contact: SSgt Diane LeBlanc at 284- 4278 or stop by her office at 210 Walnut St., Room 145, Federal Bldg., Des Moines. Compliments of a Friend IOWA MACHINERY SUPPLY CO. 1711 Second Ave. 288-0123 The Ice Cream Shop with FOOD SNACKS 3216 Harding Rd. Iowa Bowling Billiard Supply, Inc. Box 3034 50316 1701 2nd Avenue Des Moines, Iowa 50314 Dick Willis, Owner Phone 288-9737 in IOWA-DES MOINES NATIONAL BANK MAIN DOUGLAS EUCLID URBANDALE 7th Walnut Beaver Douglas E. 25th Euclid 8301 Douglas 245-3365 245-3134 i 245-3386 245-3131 Quad and Stereo Specialists DQCMl Color you can count on. 2726 Douglas 277-9923 4000 S.W. 9th 288-1923 181 These Pages Are SPORTS Success in x 74 Football Cross Country Powder Puff Girls Softball - : Girls Swimming Boys and Girls Basketball Girls Volleyball Wrestling Boys Swimming Boys and Girls Track Boys and Girls Tennis Boys and Girls Golf Boys Baseball Good Luck Class of 74 Teamsters Local 147 Dedicated to North High: Clubs and Organizations Pep Club Student Council Drama Club ROTC Chess Club Swim Timers Hall Monitors Foreign Exchange Auto Mechanics Lettermans Club Afro Club Key Club Oracle Staff Polar Bear Staff Instructional Improvement Committee Advisory Board French Club Spanish Club North Star Singers Choir Band Cheerleaders Ping Pong Club Usherettes A. V. Crew Dolphing Stage Crew 183 Color me with a Memory Directions: This is your chance to have a full-color pic- ture in the yearbook. You may use crayons, paint, or markers in your choice of colors. Don ' t forget to fill in the blocks with stories about Prom, Spree, and Homecoming. 186 As the year draws to a close, we realize that we have learned many lessons. Even though at times we found the classroom situations hard to bear, we did absorb some knowledge from our courses. Perhaps even more important, however, is the lesson of life that we have learned. Through participating in many outside activities, we have learned to accept both victory and defeat. Also, we have found that working together is an important part of life; we must be willing to cooperate. For some students, 1974 is merely the beginning; for many others, though, it will be the end. 187 fni r T ccMlecjtciu pros , inc.

Suggestions in the North High School - Polar Bear Yearbook (Des Moines, IA) collection:

North High School - Polar Bear Yearbook (Des Moines, IA) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


North High School - Polar Bear Yearbook (Des Moines, IA) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


North High School - Polar Bear Yearbook (Des Moines, IA) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


North High School - Polar Bear Yearbook (Des Moines, IA) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


North High School - Polar Bear Yearbook (Des Moines, IA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


North High School - Polar Bear Yearbook (Des Moines, IA) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


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