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

 - Class of 1975

Page 1 of 192

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1975 volume:

( SMALL P ICKAGES 1975 POLAR BEAR NORTH HIGH 501 HOLCOMB DES MOINES , IOWA 50313 STUDENT LIFE . 12 GROUPS ACADEMICS . 32 CLASSES SPORTS .54 ADS With a population of only 750 students, the process of holding together all the aspects of a school is more difficult. However, whenever people meet in work, despite their number, interaction is bound to occur. L ike any school, group activities existed, yet lack of participation plagued several of them. Girl ' s swim¬ ming, student council, and other groups faced the problems of running a program with less than an adequate number of members. Likewise, some classes, such as ROTC, neared the possibility of extinction in the future due to lack of in¬ terest by the student body. However, the smallness of classes led to more individual attention, and a closer knit relationship between students themselves as well as with the instructor. Even with a decreased student body, some groups did exceedingly well. North High football saw its best season in many years, with the team going to state; an event which produced as much spirit from our populace as it would from a larger school. Band, with close to one hundred members, per¬ formed as in years past, and received an invitation to Hawaii to participate in the King Kamehahmehah Day parade. With a smaller amount of members to work with, more effort was put out to achieve goals, and several clubs and teams were preserved through determination—true proof that good things DO come in small packages. _ 3 Each year brings with it new school and community events, and 1974-75 was no exception. From the very first, new things began to happen. Instead of counseling sessions to plan out schedules, registration was held in the gym and lunchroom. This procedure allowed students the chance to choose the class, hour, and teacher they wanted. At the end of September, the " Pep Board " of past years was revived, consisting of the presidents of several school clubs. The board planned spirit week. Later in the fall, the Polar Bear Band and Model United Nations members were given the honor of par¬ ticipating in President Ford ' s visit to the Iowa State Capitol building. The band alternated playing with other city high school bands and the UN delegates listened to his speech from select seats near the Presi¬ dent. Christmas time brought two new events, a Christ¬ mas dance and a Christmas musical. The dance, unlike Homecoming, was held in the student and lost money despite its enjoyment by the approximate crowd of sixty people who attended. The musical, " Babes in Toyland, " however, proved a success. Places in the school helped to make up daily life. Due to the fact that there were not enough students to fill both the balcony and most of the main floor in the auditorium, the " shelf " was closed down. Seniors and juniors missed the chance to look up and laugh at the sophomores on their faithful shelf during assemblies. Combining of lunch periods from four shifts to two made for the crowded conditions which exist at schools with larger enrollment. And due to wandering in and out by students, as well as litter, the student center was closed down dur¬ ing study halls. Vandalism caused the closing of a main hallway creating a distressing situation for those who respected its use. Obviously, the size of the student body had an effect on some places within the school, but concer¬ ning problems such as vandalism, we had as much trouble as schools larger than us. In a smaller group of students, people found more time to be themselves, to be individuals. For some, this meant achieving in the arts. For others, it was sports. And for still others, academics. There were also those interested only in getting enough credits to graduate, those who worked half days or those who had home study. Varied interests and beliefs were shown by in¬ dividuals. From Bible study members to Women ' s Lib shop class girls, everyone expressed a unique opinion, something all his own. With self-expression as a basis for the future, students faced their daily trials and joys with the idea of either planning for tomorrow —or waiting till it gets here. Whether it be studying in the library, practicing a musical instrument, shooting baskets, gyping class, or writing graffiti on a desk—each of us showed our in¬ dividuality. Just as small packages can contain big things , so can simply stated words represent much more than they seem to . For some , FINA was a home away from home , where they could get a quick smoke and escape school ' s pressure for a short time . The SMALL CHANGE sign in the lunchroom represented a hassle although seemingly insignificant. HIGHER PRICES , ONE NAPKIN ONLY , and NO STRAWS were changes which did not go unnoticed. A closed hallway meant tardiness for those who had to take a long detour to their locker. More impor¬ tant, however , it signified increased vandalism and disrespect for the school. An yet , there were also those students who held a deep and abiding love for the building and what it represented. WITHIN THESE WALLS LIES THE FUTURE . . . And though our number was smaller than years past , we touched that future with as much enthusiasm and importance. 0 0.0 0 ITEf dL a, i 10 ;8l- CIGAKET Student Life Being a student is more than a seven hour-a-day, five days-a-week grind. To the individual students, school meant many different things. There were those actively involved with academics alone. Devoting all their extra time to study, they looked upon school as a place to learn. For some, classes were joined with extracurricular activities. For them, this arrangement brought enjoyment and friendship as well as some trying times in judging priorities among activities and classwork. To certain people, classes and school in general seemed to be too much. They solved the problem by gypping class or eventually dropping out. For them, it was all too much work, hassles, and responsibility. There were those involved in work-study programs who coped with half a day of school and the other half of work at their job. The combination of the two lifestyles, of pupil and breadwinner, within the day provided these students with a chance to experience early how life would be upon gradua¬ tion. For everyone, the year meant something. 12 ' Now more than ever ' Powderpuff football girls engage in a game of touch football against the faculty. Julie Leisman and Donna Ebert seem starry eyed over Mick Cox on Junior Red , White, and Blue Day. relates to 1974 " Now more than Ever " proved to be a successful theme for North ' s homecoming activities, and for the year 1974-75 in general. Although there was little par¬ ticipation in the dress day activities, the stu¬ dent body showed it ' s spirit in different ways, such as a higher attendance at the dance, enthusiastic crowd at the pep assembly, and a large audience at the faculty-student football game. The game left us with a victory, and the week left us with many memories. This year ' s social committee was solely responsible for the successful dance, and the large car rally. Pep board a newly formed organization made the plans for spirit week and the activities that went on. Paul Kellogg and Jonetta Cameron served as chairpersons of the social committee. And Mr. Russ Odegaard sponsored pep board. Sophomore ' s came in, all inside out on Sophomore Inside-Out Day. 14 1 Varsity cheerleaders anxiously await the start of the car rally to Valley Stadium. Right: Potty Miller is all dolled up in her 50 ' s fashions. Above: Kim Erickson, Chris Jurgens, and Cheri Parsons head to class in their " clash day " attire. Left: Football team appears all smiles, when they receive their first big kiss at the Homecoming pep assembly. 15 Homecoming proves a success despite rain October 4, the day of the Homecoming game against Valley, it looked as if it was going to be a rainy, soggy night. But the rain ceased and the activities went on as planned. Bobbi Warren was crowned the 1974 Homecoming Queen by two former Queens Becky Reese and Rosezita Watkins. The two princesses from each class also were presented by an AFJ ROTC escort and received a flower. Mr. Football John Goode was later announced at the dance Saturday. " Now More Than Ever " North was realizing that this was our year, this was 1974. Homecoming Royalty: Robin Roe, Bonnie McLaughlin, Denise Luten, The Bandleader, John Goode, Bobbi Warren, Policeman, Sharon Souders, Becky Munzenmaier, and Debbie Brooks. Joan Madden shows Tim Olsen how it ' s done, at the dance. Left: The 1974 Homecoming float, " Now More Than Ever. " Above: John Goode, the Bear ' s offensive center, became Mr. Football. Right: Junior Princesses Becky Munzenmaier and Bonnie McLaughlin wait for a trol¬ ly • 16 " We the Band " provided the music for the dance again this year , because of the good response they got last year. Below: Sophomore Princesses Debbie Brooks and Robin Roe relax and enjoy a short conversation with the band leader. Queen Bobbi Warren takes to the shade! Sen or Princesses Denise Luten and Sharon Souders get a first rate tour by Adven - forelands own policeman. Above: " Crossroads " provided the music. Left: Mr. Lazear insists he ' s not stepping on Mrs. Lazear ' s foot. 18 Few attend Holiday dance Social committee for the first time being a permanent club took over the task of planning what they thought was a much wanted Christmas dance however ap¬ parently was to close to Christmas and had too many conflicts to be a success. With the help of pep club and student council they manage not to go so far in the hole. " Crossroads " provide the music and the semi-formal dance was held in the student center. Although the attendance was low , the dance was well planned and could may of very well of been a success. Above: Ken Pryor poses with his date Lisa Johnson. Below: The few that did attend appear to be having a good time. Athletic triumphs create spirited students The 1974-75 year was nof just a year of athletic triumphs, but also struck a victory for spirit. With a winning football team, attendance at the games increased. Not only did assemblies grow but their quality improved. Most everyone participated in one way or another by making signs, join¬ ing a spirit group or simply cheering in the crowd. Spirit at its best both at the game and the assemblies. Signs helped spirit groups win points. Above: The spirit was booming at this pep assembly as shown by the team and coaches. Below: The anxious student body awaits the team. Pep Assemblies produce spirit Due to lack of consideration and poor conduct by the student body there were very few variety assemblies. However, this proved to be the opposite in regard to the pep assemblies. There was a great deal of spirit and effort brought forth by not only the organizers but also by the student body and faculty as a whole. Each was in some way unique, but all were alike in regards to spirit and involvement. Every week a spark plus award was presented to the various groups presenting the most spirit, the cadets formed a tunnel for the football players and the faculty put on some great skits. With our small enrollment the auditorium was far from full, but the spirit that was presented by those present proved that although we were small in number we were proud of what we had achieved. Mr. Lazear portrays a ' 75 cheerleader while Mr. Helms is ' busting ' with laughter in the faculty skit. Above: Mr. Fitzgerald, Mr. Wilson, and Mr. Klinzman take time out for a short snack. Below: Mr. performs a demonstration in the fire assembly. Below: ' Good News Circle ' entertains at our only rock music assembly. Left: Mr. Thompson swears it was not him in front of the entire student body. Guisinger, Carver, Kellogg Direct Four one-act plays were presented on February 20 and 22. The plays, unlike any others this year, were student directed. Don Guisinger, Ray Carver , and Paul Kellogg fell into the director ' s positions. This experience gave them the oppor¬ tunity to feel the pressure of the outcome of a play. " The Darkest Hour " was concerned with the grave conditions in our U.S. prisons , and a man ' s unjust murder conviction. " Trysting Place " in¬ volved multiple romances in a hotel lobby during the 1920 ' s. " The Sandbox " projected through a humorous view , the poor treatment of our senior citizens. " The Outcasts of Poker Flat " told the story of a group of people condemned as sinners by the town of Poker Flat , who en route to a new life , face the disaster of a blizzard together. Participation in these plays gave beginners a chance to star , as well as experiencing direction under one of their actors. Above: Randy Robertson and Joan Kalwishky in " The Outcasts of Poker Flat. " Below: Lenny Bash holds a knife on Randy Robertson in " The Outcasts of Poker Flat. " Four One Act Ploys " THE OUTCASTS OF POKER FLAT " Director . . . Don Guisingor Undo Billy . . . Lonnio Bosh John Cakhurst . . . Randy Robertson Mother Shipton . . . Suo Johnson The Duchoss . . . Joan Kolwishky Tom Simpson . . . Scott Gibson Pinoy Woods . . . Michd Fochnor Jim Wh—lor . . . Sf«v Teanor " THE TRYSTING PLACE " Director . . . Ray Carvtr Lane dot Briggs ... Ed Griffith Mrs. Curtis . . . Tommi Haller Jessie Breggs . . . Sheri Christopherson Rupert Smith . . . Rick Coash Mrs. Briggs . . . Betsy Davis Mr. Ingoldsby . . . Larry Gilchrist " THE DARKEST HOUR " Director . . . Paul Kellogg John . . . Bill Bird Mrs. Madison . . . Kris Jurgens Warden . . . Randy Kallansrud Attendant . . . Ron Denning THE SANDBOX " Director . . . Paul Kellogg Mommy ... Pat Piper Daddy . . . Bill Bird Grandma . . . Kris Jurgens Musician . . . Randy Kallansrud Young man . . . Ron Denning Right: Bill Bird and Pat Piper lower Kris Jurgens and leave her to die in " The Sandbox " . Below: Ed Griffith proposes to Tommi Haller in " The Trysting Place " . Left: Larry Gilchrist tells of his loneliness without Betsy Davis in " The Trysting Place. " Below: All await good news from the warden in " The Darkest Hour. " Ron Denning, the Angel of Death, kneels by Kris Jurgens (Grandma) in her hour of death in " The Sandbox. 23 Theater class stages first holiday musical Gonzorgo challenges Tom to a sword fight. Music Theater presented " Babes in Toyland " , on December 12 and 14. The musical appeared during a very ap¬ propriate time and thus the cast was asked to give their performance at several grade schools. The cast as follows: Hilda . Julie Liesman Jack . Mick Cox Jill . Penny Oertwig Bo Peep . Tommi Haller Barnaby . Ray Carver Tom . Ed Griffith The Widow Piper . Penny Brower Gonzorgo . Terry Wells Roderigo . Larry Gilchrist Jane . Michele Fechner Alan . Bill Bird Contrary Mary . Joan Madden The Giant Spider . Cindy Ancell The Brown Bear . Chris Cavil Fairy Queen . Pat Piper Marmaduke . Scott Gibson The Master Toymaker . Vic Lyle Grumio . Kin i Caswell Sally Waters . Diane Appell Miss Muffett . Sue Johnson Simon . Keith Gilchrist Peter . Jim Palmer Tommy Tucker . Dennis Keith Boy Blue . Rick Coash Bobby Shafts . Gary Western Directed by John Thompson and Donna Emmons The toy soldiers and clowns fall in right behind to keep in step. Tom reads the sentence to Alan while all look on. 25 Drama stages One Flew Over the Cuckoo ' s Nest The Drama Departments ' first presenta¬ tion of the year was " One Flew Over the Cuckoo ' s Nest " by Dale Wesserman. The play was presented November 8 and 9 . The setting took place in the ward of a state mental hospital. Nurse Ratched . . . Randle McMurphy Nurse Flinn . Nurse Emons Doctor Spivey . . . Aid Warren . Aide Williams . . . Washerwoman . . . Dale Harding Billy Bibbit . Scanlon . Chaswick . Martin . Chief Bromden . . . Ruckley . Candy Starr . Sandra . CAST . Becky Munzenmaier . Don Guisinger . Pat Piper . Susan Poore . Betsy Davis . Steve Treanor . Dennis Keith . Louise Brown . Ray Carver . Jim Palmer . Rick Coash . Paul Kellogg . Keith Gilchrist . Ron Denning . Larry Gilchrist . Michele Fechner . Liz Smith Rick Coash, Jim Palmer, Betsy Davis and Becky Munzenmaier all listen attentively as Paul Kellogg relieves his problems. Above: Rick, Paul, Ray, and Keith all anxiously await the return of McMurphy. Below: Becky and Dennis unsuccessfully try to persuade Don to take shock therapy. Above: Don as Randle McMurphy models his new clothing attire. Below: Jim Palmer and Keith Gilchrist gamble for cigarettes. Geni Gasque enjoys North North had the pleasure of meeting and becoming acquainted with Genoveva Gasque , our foreign ex¬ change student from Mexico. Geni is staying with the Keith family, whose daughter Kris is a junior. Geni has been very active here at North. She was a member of Pep Club and was on the Varsity Volleyball Team. Geni is being sponsored by the International Culture Exchange. Above: Kris Keith and Genoveva Gasque pause to admire a winter scene. Below: Genoveva snickers as she frolics in the snow. Left: Geni smiles as Kris introduces her to our North mascot. Above: Geni gets her first glance at an Iowa snowfall. 77 Music Theatre presented in March On Friday, March 21 and Saturday, March 22, Music Theatre class presented the musical " The King and I " . Cast members were as follows; King . . . Scoff Gibson Anna Leonewens . . . Sue Johnson Lady Thiang . . . Julie Liesman Prime Minister . . . Bill Bird Phra Alack . . . Mick Cox Interpreter . . . Keith Gilchrist Tuptim . . . Michelle Fechmer Lun Tha ... Ed Griffith Sir Edward Ramsey . . . Ray Carver Captain Orton . . . Terry Wells Prince Chululongkorn . . . Doug Goodwin and Ron Bradford Louis . . . Rodger Anderson and Larry Griffith The remainder of the cast were made up of Music Theatre students, (wives, dancers, priests, amazons, etc.) and elementary children who were for the most part relations of North students and faculty, (children of the King of Siam.). Wives perform Siamese dance. (LEFT TO RIGHT: Pat Piper, Cindy Ancell, Barb Hunt.) 28 ' King and T Above: Mrs. Anna, (Sue Johnson), sings of her love for her late husband. Lefi: Mrs. Anna and son Lewis, (Larry Griffith), arrive in Siam on the ship of Captain Orton (Terry Wells). Above: Forbidden lovers, Tuptim, (Michelle Fechner), and Lun Tau, (Ed Griffith), meet in the shadows. Left: The King pays a visit to the royal classroom. King of Siam, (Scott Gibson), reflects on life ' s puzzlements. Below: King dictates as Mrs. Anna takes notes. Dolphin Club: Sondra Sechovec (loft), Patty Horn, Theresa Morrissey, Diane Hollingsworth, Penny Oertwig, Debbie Peterson, Kris Jurgens, Peggy Brad¬ ford, Cindy Peterson, Teresa Peterson, Ann Dickinson. Not Pictured: Barb In¬ man, Becky Hawthorne. Abov. Und rclottm»n: (LEFT TO RIGHT), D bb» P«f»r«on. Th r» ia Morrissty, Ratty Horn. Tortta Pvfcrson, Cindy P ' fnon, Ann Opinion. Peggy Bradford. R,ght, Offers , (CLOCKWISE FROM BOTTOM). Dion, Hollingsworth, Secretary,- Sandra Sechovec, Vice-President; Penny Oertwig. Treasurer; Kris Jurgens, President. Above: President, Kris Jurgens, demonstrates a flamingo position. Below: Dolphin of the Year, Sondra Sechovec, performs a double ballet leg. Dolphin Show Although Dolphin Club consisted of only thriteen girls, dedication and lots of after¬ school hours produced a show, as in past years. " Show of Shows " was the theme of the Dolphin show, which was held May 3. Unlike earlier shows, it was held for one night only, and later in the year. As usual, one girl was chosen Dolphin of the Year on the basis of experience, ability, and enthusiasm. Sondra Sechovec held the title for the team. Coaching again this year was Marilyn Quinn. ■— M 30 1 : 1 ' ' Decreased populace lends to individualism As North ' s enrollment reached it ' s overall lowest peak, we were forced to try and adjust to this handicap by using the people we had in as many ways as we could. Each individual was urg¬ ed to participate and take part in not just one ac¬ tivity but several. We were forced to spread ourselves thin and by participating less in one club, we had more time to add our support to another. Those who were interested worked not only to make up for the people we didn ' t have, but also for the ones who weren ' t interested. Classrooms were very seldom filled, the shelf went unused all year, some clubs went out of existence, and the teams relied on quality instead of quanti¬ ty. On the brighter side, it seemed impossible to get lost in the shuffle and very unlikely to go un¬ noticed. Every person had more of a chance to be an in¬ dividual and not just a face in a crowd. Left: Different forms of self-expression are the keys to in¬ dividualism. Academics Because of declined enrollment, classes became considerably smaller. There was more time for individual attention and development within the class. Lack of in¬ terest, however, caused classes such as ROTC to drift towards termination. Talks were held to discuss the possibility of boun¬ dary changes to aid desegregation efforts and to send more students to North. Despite low enrollment, there was more paperwork for the office than in past years due to the new atten¬ dance policy. As always, different students use their chances for academic achievement in various ways. There were studious to passive types of students all of whom made up classroom life. 33 mm Administration adopts new attendance policies Mr. Brownell helps Mr. Lawson with a problem. New attendance procedures were adopted this year to curb the alarming number of absences , truancies , and tardies that plagued our administrators last year. There were no absence slips , admits to class , no parent excuses , and no more multi-page absence lists typed up daily. Students were now responsible for atten¬ dance which gave them a maximum of twelve absences per semester or they would lose class credit . The sharp number of absences did decrease, however , there we re those who ignored the new system. Administrators were concerned about the education of each student and felt it necessary that they attend their classes. Mr. Graziano tells Kris Jurgens to stop horsing around. One of Mr. Brownell ' s duties—introducing guests. Mr. Lowell Perry concentrates on his paper work. Denise Luten takes time out from her filing for a smile. Mr. Frank Fair knows being an administrative assistant is hard work. Registrations frees counselors Mrs. Jean Hensley sorts through grade cards. Through open registration students were given the chance to plan their own schedules , choose their teachers and select the hour they wanted a class. This not only gave students the chance to pick classes and teachers that interested them the most , but to make them look ahead to their future after high school. Self-scheduling cut down on the number of complaints from students and gave counselors the time to arrange for college and vocational representatives to en¬ courage students to further their education after completing high school. 36 Ruth Eason, attendance clerk, works on student absence letters. New policies slackens load for office The new attendance policy did not affect only students, but also the secretarial staff. Attendance clerk Ruth Eason fought a cons¬ tant pile of parent letters for three and seven absence notifications. She also wrote up the longer letters sent out when students reached 12 absences, notifying the parents of a student ' s failure in class. The rest of the secretarial staff was kept busy with faculty and administration typing and secretarial demands. The office was continually full of students checking in and out, asking for change for their bills, requesting supplies, or waiting to see Mr. Brownell. Marge Overhol$er takes care of Mr. Brownell’s business. Rita Oline ignores cameras and concentrates on her typing. Efficient Beulah Fjelde can do more than one thing at a time. Mrs. Wanda Meffert, registrar, works on the school’s books. Janice Dusenberry has many duties as Mrs. Morison’s secretary. Mr. Tom Fitzgerald listens intently to a students question. Students surround Mr. Lozear for assignment directions. Students find Mr. John Phillips shows frustration over the nation s economy. A little peace helps Mr. Bob Lawson plan the next day ' s lesson. large choices for Social Science Credits J r ♦• { 1 ■ ; Teaching aids such as this overhead projector help get a point across. Mr. Bob Ligouri looks as frustrated as the little man in back of him. John Phillips listens to President Ford ' s speech on the State Capitol lawn. Everyone needs social science to graduate and there was a large variety of classes to fill the requirements. Psychology was a very popular course as students were interested in aspects of men¬ tal health , and personality study. The clasj doesn ' t require any knowledge of places and dates, breaking up the regima of typical history classes. There was also public issues, sociology , government and economics , to widen choices. Students had the opportunity of studying Black History. This is the attitude of most of Mr. Mel Wilson ' s history students. 39 _ Language Arts offers varied experience As there are many types of students in this school, each person has a different in¬ terest. Since English is a required credit for high school graduation, students used to find themselves sitting in a class that bored them. Now there are many types of classes to give you a credit and interest the student at the same time. American and English Lit, along with Drama, Contemporary Lit and Lit for today were offered. Students were also offered musical¬ acting experience in Music-Theater, writing experience in Journalism I, II and III, film experience in Film Arts and Journalism Graphics, and language experience in Ger¬ man and Spanish. Reading Lab offered students speed reading and vocabulary and comprehension skills training. Lower enrollment gave teachers more in¬ dividual time for students. Mrs. Lilian Hourigan discusses aspects of English Lit. Mr. Russ Odegaard prepares a flick for film arts. Mr. Graham takes time out from his German for a pic¬ ture. Mr. Mason uses his free period to plan Spanish lessons. 40 Mrs. Penny Kelly cheeses it for one of her journalism students. Mrs. Elaine Coyle helps a student understand what he is reading. Mr. John Thompson prepares the set for one of his dramatic productions. Mr. Ted Tuinstra pauses from his speech classes to man the lunchroom. Paul Kellogg browses through the card file with Mrs. Sellers. 41 ' X Olga Hansen pays close attention to Mr. Mortenson ' s instructions. Mr. Larry Hutzell gets ready to reveal the results of his experiement. Moth , Science lock students With few students enrolling in math and science courses , North had only two teachers for each course , as well as a part time calculus instructor. Mr. Dick Moberly, instructor from Har¬ ding , gave one hour each day to teach three eager calculus students. Mr. Brownell had charge of the class first semester. Mr. Knee and Mr. Mortenson share a load of classes from general math to trigonometry , giving the few students who were interested in math the chance to take the courses. Mr. Brindley an Mr. Hutzell were the only science instructors. Mr. Brindley had charge of biology and Mr. Hutzell had more advance courses like chemistry and physics. Students observe organisms as Mr. Brindley supervises. 42 Squadron Staff, L. to R.: Pat Quinn, Pam Corsbie, Jay Clark, Jerry Pollard, Mike Lasala, Willa Ries, Joan Stodgel, Betty Miller, Rick Walker, Steve Penny (Cadet Major Ray Leomazzi checks over the day ' s agenda. Debbie Fuller stands at attention during inspection. Full Cadet Squadron including students from Harding. Squadron Commander), Phil Tindrell, Jim Palmer, Debbie Schwartztrauber, Bill Lun- deen, Debbie Fuller, Mary Triplett, John Bidwell, Dave Rue. ROTC builds membership Once again this year AFJROTC was offered to students interested in aerospace or aeronautics careers. Although the prospect of ROTC being counted as a gym and science credit, made it more attractive, the program was threatened by a small enrollment. Major Leomazzi, chief advisor of the program, started a similar program at Har¬ ding Junior High last semester, in hopes of attracting more students next year. Students in the program went on several field trips such as the Science Center, Des Moines Airport, OFFUTT Air Force Base, and a visit to the Iowa Air National Guard. There were also several fund raising ac¬ tivities in which each student participated. Christmas candles were sold grossing $800.00. A raffle was also held. Exceptional cadets were honored as Cadets of the Week on the basis of leadership and classroom achievement. These students voted among themselves for the top honor of Cadet of the Month. Under the guidance of Major Ray Leomazzi and Sargeant Martin, these students were on their way to becoming strong, respectful individuals. 43 Band takes top rating; music has full year Michelle Fechner seems to be paying no attention to Miss Emmons. Each year North High School has been honored to have a great music department, and this year was no exception. Under the direction of Donna Emmons, Chorus, North Star Singers, Girls Glee, and Music Theatre, have received invitations from schools, clubs, and various other organizations. Several students participated in All State vocal music contest, in which three students made it and had the honor of performing with other students from all over the state. Mr. Killinger also had a full, but rewar¬ ding year. Marching band received a " 7 " rating in contest and an invitation to Hawaii. Mr. Killinger also had Jazz Band and Orchestra along with weekly lessons to students. Mr. John Thompson and Miss Donna Emmons know that the key to success is cooperation. Karl Killinger really gets into his music. 44 Mrs. Carolyn Druart gives her opinion on two of her students art work. Mr. Gerald Swanson helps Nancy Goode while another student awaits his help. Del Gilbert gives all his attention to his painting. Art—a way to express With classes smaller, students were given more of an opportunity to pick their own projects under the instructions of Mr. Swan¬ son and Mrs. Druart. One of the first projects in Mr. Swansons ' crafts class was a memory box or hutch. Other students painted, drew their own sketches , designed T-shirts or made rugs along with anything else they felt like mak¬ ing. Art students work on varied projects. 45 Home Ec starts own day care center; Adds coed class Setting up a sewing machine is old stuff for Miss Wilson. Guys and Gals Homemaking was a new addition to the home economics program this year. The guys took advantage of the oppor¬ tunity to learn a few things about cooking and taking care of themselves under the in¬ struction of Mrs. Laura Arnold. Home Ec also included foods, clothing and child development. The child development classes, under the direction of Miss Erma Wilson, managed a small day care center as well as visited day care centers in the neighborhood. The girls learned to understand every phase of child growth and development by experiencing child care. Little Allison Wright isn ' t too excited over her visit to the Home Ec room. Business Ed stress work With the growing competition in the business world, reliable office skills and ex¬ perience in office routine is essential. Mrs. Betty Jackson helped place girls in office positions in the Coop program. Mrs. Jackson also taught shorthand and typing to these girls. A Mss Mary Jane Blee instructed shorthand classes and consumer business, and Mrs. Mary Jo Morvak taught clerical practice (a variety of office skills). Miss Phyllis Phoenix worked students into their first typing class, along with Business Law a class dealing with business legalities. Students learned bookkeeping from Mr. William Funte, giving students a wide variety of business classes to fit their needs. Betty Rees keeps typing despite Mrs. Morvaks distraction. Mr. Treichler goes over DECA assignments (right). The new attendance system has Miss Blee up in arms with her attendance book, (below). Melia Trout takes dictation from Mrs. Jackson. Miss Phoenix types on her invisible typewriter. Mr. Funte types stencil on new IBM composer (below). Drivers Ed gets new simulators There were few changes in the Drivers Education program although there was one major change. Workers tore out the old simulators that have been used for years , and put in brand new ones which were in use by November. Although North ' s enrollment dropped this year , the Drivers Education class remained at a large attendance giving Mr. Belding, Mr. Gray, Mr. Steward , and Mr. Sargent plenty of teaching responsibilities of teaching students the importance of safe driving technique. Mr. Steward studies his lesson plan. Right: Mr. Sargent takes time out for a little daydreaming. Far Right: Mr. Belding takes attendance for his classroom phase of instruction. Students get ready to try out their new simulators. Mr. Sargent uses films to teach his Drivers Ed students. 48 Mr. Leo Koester demonstrates wiring techniques in the basement. Mr. Leroy Parsons gives a student a hand on his wood project. Mr. David Hardy shapes metal as a student pays close attention. Auto mechanics students work on putting an engine together. Mechanical drawing students concentrate on their lines and squares. Industrial art builds skill With the demand for skill, experience in high school industrial arts classes was es¬ sential. Students were offered several types of industrial arts courses, auto mechanics, home remodeling, woodshop, metal shop and mechanical drawing. Students were given the opportunity to discuss projects and then put their skills to work. Home remodeling was a popular course, as it taught students to work together. The class had a great disappointment when their house caught fire setting a completion date back by several weeks. Mrs. Mary Helen Muell shares a friendly joke with a student. Miss Marilyn Quinn takes bets on which team will get the jump ball. P.E. adds pass-fail grades; goes coed 50 A new pass-fail grading system was put into effect in the gym classes this year. There was also a co-ed type of gym where the boys joined the girls for volleyball games. During the first few months of school , the girls played soft ball and tried their hand at archery. As winter approached they tried tumbling and acrobatics. Boys spent the winter months playing basketball and volleyball as well as par¬ ticipating in body building programs. Girls fire up for a volleyball game. Lunchroom staff: BACK: Dorthy Tharp, Mrs. Bly, Inez Fitzgerald, Iona Vernon, Birdie Smith. FRONT: Dott Barney, Shirley Page, Helen Steinbach, Cleon Markin. NOT PICTURED: Helen Amadee, Jean Cox, Dorothy Fechner, Dorthy Koger, and Jenine Pfister. Custodial Staff School repairs , student ' s carelessness, and prevention of minor disasters kept North ' s custodial crew busy every day. These men even had a little school spirit when they cleaned up toilet paper stuck in trees to promote football. Hearty meals were dished up by the cafeteria ladies as well as doing the clean¬ ing up afterwards. First shift staff: Gary Deaton, Ken Schwartztrauber, John Lawson, Gen Taber and Lloyd Gresdal. Second shift staff: (Counter clockwise) John Lukascow, Leo Seaney, John Brown, Chester Pierson, Howard Griffiths and Ray Logston. Gen Taber looks as if she enjoys her job. Sports Varsity competition at the high school level is nearly always team-oriented. Seldom does an individual compete as an individual and not as a team member. For a squad to be successful, each partici¬ pant must exert himself or herself to the fullest. This is especially true when a high school ' s enrollment is 750 students—indeed a small package. However, as the old saying goes, good things have come from our small package. The most notable among them was a third place ranking in the state for our football team. A true indication of the importance of unity, especially at a small school. Each individual gave himself to the fullest, and produced a championship caliber team. Football was not the only activity North excelled in. Boy ' s basketball placed third in the metro, and Mark Morrow became the 1974 State Tennis Champ. Sometimes the playing really gets rough, as Kevin Thomas clutches the ball and the referee takes a tumble. Bruce Smith and Leon Townsell are determined to stop the opponent. Mike McClure displays enthusiasm. Below: Tough defense stops Dowl¬ ing. Season ends 8-7 Bears have their greatest season since 1937 L JU Togetherness cited as key to football success " To me this team was a part of my life , it took some dedication , desire , enthusiasm from the players and coaches. With this and team togetherness we had the greatest team I ' ve ever played on ' were the wise words spoken by John Goode. The Polar Bear football team finished runner-up in the metropolitan conference with an 8 and 1 record. This record was the best since 1937 , making it the greatest season in 37 years. The Polar Bears were led by head coach Alex Glann, offensive line Kent Babcock, offensive backfield Bob Peterson, defensive backfield John Ligouri, defensive line John McDonald. North ' s outstanding victories were against East with a 19-0 score and Roosevelt with a 20-0 victory. Eight Polar Bears represented North on All-City first team , five on All-City second team , and one honorable mention, North ' s leading scorer was Bill Woodyard with 61 points. Dave Hooper made this comment, " This season was one of the greatest experiences a person can have. We had a very successful season centered around togetherness and team unity. We had the right combination to make things come out the way we wanted it.” North qualified for the state playoffs by scoring a victory against Webster City with a score of 14-12. They then went on to be defeated by West Davenport who won the state title by edging Dowling 13-10. Bears offense is ready. Below: All-City members are kneeling Mark Ryner. Back: Jim Cave, Dave Hooper, Bruce Smith, John Goode, Bob Bolte, Leon Townsell. ROW h Tim Olsen, John Goode, Craig Hill, Roderick Bradley, Bruce Smith, Mike Ackiss, Don Powell. ROW 2: Scott Baker mgr., Loren Butts, Bill Woodyard, Dave Hooper, Bob Bolte, Mark Ryner, Tony DeAngelo, Barry Aldrich, Kevin Thomas, Leon Townsell, Coach Alex Glann. ROW 3: Coach John Ligouri, Bill Morris, Dan Green, Kirk Zeller, Merlin Kalar, Rod Andrews, Rodney Page, Doug Nelson, Scott Ririe, Kevin Carroll, Jim Cave, Coach Bob Peterson. ROW 4: Coach Kent Babcock, Todd Kel¬ ly, Tracy Frein, Larry Dennis, Curt Robertson, Dean Powell, Dick Richards, Joe Smith, Dan Sharr, Mike McClure, Mark Walker. ROW 5: Coach John MacDonald, Jeff Weeks, Marcus Butts, Henry T. Bevel, Dan Reynolds, Mike Sharr, Ron Rychel, Mike Ballard, Dan Olsen, Mike Holland, Gary Lewis. ROW 6: Randy Robertson, Jeff VanArkle, Matt Cox, Calvin McKelvogue, Alfie Edwards, Jeff Harper, Tom Clay, Randy Ball. Football can be rough! Happiness is Leon Townsell. Below: Dave Hooper sprints. Below: Defense causes Lincoln to fumble. Sophomores experience defeat with only two victories The 1974 Sophomore Football team was directed by coaches Elvie Everage, Jerry Collins, Tom Hill, and head coach Bob Belding. In their opening contest the cubs defeated Saydel 12-0. They then went on to beat Roosevelt 12-6. Throughout the remainder of the season the cubs united together showing true sportsmanship and pride in their school. The cubs finished their season 2 wins and 6 losses, but as Pat Rose comments it was well worth the time and effort. " Even though we ran into a little bit of bad luck this season with a 2-6 record " , Rose reported, " the team spirit still stayed very high However, the cubs gained valuable ex¬ perience and discipline for future varsity competition. Leaping for a pass is Brad Chafa. Above: Cubs display strong tackling power. Below: Cubs show determination. ROW 1: Brad Chafa, Tony Zinzer, Henry Bevel, Bob Edwards, Philip Parriott, Jeff Weeks, Larry Hill, Brett Cook, Dean DeCarlo, Mark Jean. ROW 2: Tyler Haller, Robin McQuerry, Joe Kouns, Darry Baily, Mark Rannels, Tom Clay, Charles Clough, Willie Manning, Mike Sharr, Rick Coffman, Graig Holland. ROW 3: Bill Edwards, Todd Kelly, Kevin Nichols, Dan Reynolds, Ron Rychel, Pat Rose, Jim Van Arckle, Dan Wickett, Willie Baily, Tim Palmer, Matt Cox. ROW 4: Mark Butts, John Kile, Deno Bryson. Discouraging season for Cross Country team of four With only four cross country team members the season could not be expected to be rewarding. Even so these devoted members contributed many hours of prac¬ tice and enjoyed competing in various events. These runners are underclassmen so their experience will profit next year and future years ahead of them. Even during the winter months practice indoors for meets at Drake were taking place. Left: Kevin Donly, Scott Sechovec, Philip Parrot , Mike Lewis. Volleyballers go to State Left: Debbie Fuller shows power in her form. Above: Charlene Cole returns it to the opponent. The 1974 Varsity Volleyball season end¬ ed with only one victory against Valley. Cindy Carter commented, " This year the team has felt closer unity among themselves. " There is a total 16 players, five whom are seniors. The Varsity had only two retur¬ ning letter winners Jilane Bartlett and Charlene Cole. The Junior Varsity is made up of seven players whose record was the same as the varsity, 1 win and 8 losses. However, the varsity team during the dis¬ trict tournaments won two out of two games qualifying them to go to State. Junior varsity team members—LeAnn Patterson, Donna Lomax, Jenelle Godwen, Julie Leisman, Assistant Coach Ann Nichols, Debbie Petterson, Debbie Fuller, Louise Brown, Chris Keith, Coach Mary Helen Muell. Varsity team members—ROW 1: Cindy Carter, Charlene Cole, Jilane Bartlett, Joan Madden, Genoveva Gasque. ROW 2: Assistant Coach Ann Nichols, Nancy Larson, Karen Rollison, Judy Aswegan, Coach Mary Helen Muell. At right: Jilane displays her talent. Girls ' Swim Team sees individual gains Built up in part by the par ticipation of freshmen swimmers , the team qualified for every meet. Sue Swanson , and Barb Inman went to district. Also, Swanson broke the 100 yard school breast-stroke record. Sondra Sechovec doubled as back stroker and diver for the team. Coach Harry Mortenson led the girls to a season of improved individual achievements. Above: Sondra Sechovec dives for North. Right: Freshmen t eom —Theresa Morrissey, Patty Horn, Becky Hawthorne, Ann Dickinson. Above: Sue Swanson breaks her breaststroke record. Left: Sondra shows her diving form. Varsity team —ROW h Sandy Bird, Cindy Bird, Cindy Petterson, Sondra Sechovec, Rhonda Moller. ROW 2: Barb Inman, Kris Jurgens, Sue Swanson, Debbie Griffen. 61 ROW 7: Maurice White, Kevin Carroll, Leon TownseU, Bill Woodyard, Mike Holland, Pete Triplett, Brian Kanis. ROW 2: Bill Jackson, Kevin Thomas, Bruce Smith, Al Holm, Calvin McLuvough, Carlton Brannon. Play Offs delay practices; Finish third in Metro The 1974-75 Varsity Basketball team finished the season with a record of 10-8. The Bears placed third in the Metro Conference. Outstanding victories were against Dowling, with a 70-68 victory, and East with a 68-55 victory after losing the first time by one point. The team had three returning lettermen from last year, Bruce Smith, Kevin Thomas, and Bill Woodyard. Many basketball players were on the football team, causing a delay in basketball practices. However, Coach Helms made this com¬ ment, Football helped us in one way because our players started the season with a winning attitude which is important in a team. " North was fortunate to be represented b y Bruce Smith who placed on the All-City first team and by Bill Woodyard, Kevin Thomas, and Leon TownseU, who received honorable mention. Below: Bill Woodyard won ' t stop for anyone or anything. Above: Kevin Carroll goes for a lay-up. Lower right: Pete Triplett studies the floor. North defense improves; Bruce Smith lands All-City Kevin Thomas uses his height to his advantage. Bill Woodyard throws the ball in for North. North ' s defense looks strong against Lincoln. Bruce Smith ' s ability lies in accuracy and speed. 64 Cubs tolly seven victories Under the direction of Coach Jerry Collins, the sophomores, known as the Cubs, had a season where competition was stiff. The Cubs finished the season with a total of seven victories against Mason City, Ankeny, Carroll Kemper, Tech twice, East, and highlighted by a 65-59 victory over Roosevelt. There were several close games making the season interesting, such as the Lincoln game with a score 73-71, and Valley game with a score of 52-48. With the final season record totaling seven wins and nine defeats the cubs have gained experience in sportsmanship and fundamentals that will serve profitable in varsity competition. ROW 1: Ron Rychel, Ron Winfree, Jeff Weeks. ROW 2: Marty Miller, Mott Ellis , Dorian Brooks , Jerry Collins. Not pic¬ tured are Clifton Townsell, Willie Manning, Mike Ryner, and Anthony Kemp. Dorian Brooks (left) and Matt Ellis (right) surround their opponent. 65 Top: Ron Rychel guards Lincoln offense. Below: Dorian Brooks panics Lincoln player. Best season ever for Mama Bears; Season ends with three victories The " Mama Bears " , led by Coach Jerry Swanson, had the best season ever with a 3-15 record. The victories were against Roosevelt 67-66, Tech 54-52, and Newton 73-59. Four returning letterman were Gwen Zeigler and Shelly Erickson, both guards and Nancy Nedderman, and Abbie Poage, both forwards. The two outstanding players on the team were Nancy Nedderman for the forward court, and junior Shelly Erickson for the guard court. Coach Swanson feels the season was fill¬ ed with team spirit, unity, and devotion, which are important factors in a team. Abo : Kim Sharp. Gw on Zeigler, Do do Davis, Elaine Linebach. Rom Erickson, Coach Jerry Swanson. Mow. Shelly Erickson displays how con - one Brown. ROW 2, Karen Rollison. Noncy Goode. Jonetia Cameron. centrotion is important. Abbie Pooge. Nancy Nedderman, Kim Caswell, Jilane Bartlett, Shelly Above: Showing her strong guarding ability is Jonetta Cameron. Below: Kim Caswell won ' t let this guard stop her. aa Experience gained to prove promising in future play Elaine Linebach grabs for the ball; Debbie Johnson stands by. The girl ' s sophomore basketball team, known as the " Baby Bears " , were composed of devoted and hard working members who were led by the coaching of Paul Oderkirk. The Baby Bears, made up of thirteen players, put in many hours of practice throughout the season. They have gained valuable experience which will prove helpful in their future varsity games. Though the experience was great, the season ended for them with only one victory against Newton. North’s forward stops for nothing. ROW 1: Terri Teske, Pam Triplet, Debbie Brooks. ROW 2: Patti Stout, Elaine Linebach, Debbie Johnson, Brenda Massey, Denise Walker. ROW 3: Robin Rae, Lynn Burgett, Terri Touch, Debbie Rife, Lori Navin. Swimmers rebuild; future promising ROW h Don Wickitf. Chart Coop r, Brock Inman. Tom Larson, Randy Larry Brown, Jim Van Arkol. Mik . Clayton. David Troanor. Raul Baker, Bob Markey, Steve Treanor. Scott Sechovec. Ken Pryor. ROW 2: McCollom. Bruce Anderson, Dennis McGilvra. Not pktured: Jen Palmer. Coach Bob Lawson, Coach Joel Mortensen. Jerry Winkle, Gregg Dubbs, Above: Steve Treanor displays his swimming talent. Below: Getting off to a quick start is important , os North Tankers show. Coached by Bob Lawson and Joel Mortensen the tankers had a discouraging season. Their closest meet was against Tech, in which they lost by two points. The team had one returning letterman, the only senior , Ken Pryor. The juniors on the team were Steve Treanor, Randy Baker, and Jim Palmer. The rest of the tankers were composed of eight sophomores and seven freshmen. The year was a rebuilding one , having difficulties due to lack of participation. However, due to cooperation from sophomores and freshmen, the future of the tankers looks promising. i Above: Charlie Cooper displays perfect form with his diving ability. Below: Ken Pryor swims gracefully do¬ ing the butterfly. Above: Sfeve Moberg who had a 12-8 season, shows how to take down an opponent. Flipping his opponent is Marvin McCuller. ROW 1: Eddie Linebach, Tom Davison, Steve Moberg, Kevin Donly, Mark Mike Hall, Wally Cheshire, Tracy Frein, Mike Ballard, Fred McCuller, Darry Bishop, Mark Page. ROW 2: Tony Hodges, Jack Thompson, Marvin McCuller, Bailey, Marty Isenberger, Dave Utterson, Coach Ted Tuinstra. two weights each meet; hurts score In a year when numbers were small North ' s wrestlers depended on individual talents rather than team effort. Hindered with forfeited weights of 138 lbs. and 155 lbs. every meet, the teams victories were limited. However, individual wrestlers were consistent throughout the season. These people under the guidance of Ted Tuinstra are: Steve Moberg with a 12-8 season, leading in take downs with 20, near falls 22, reversals 20, and predicaments 13. Over-all leader was Marvin McCuller with 33 take downs and a season 14-8. Mike Hall finished 9-11, and Mike Ballard 10-10. Steve Moberg, senior, has the advantage over his opponent. Displaying his strength is Mike Hall. Scoring two is Senior Steve Moberg. Mike Hall uses his head besides his muscles. 71 ' 74 frock girls gain experienc Under the coaching of Marilyn Quinn , a young 1974 girls track team gained valuable experience. Victories were scarce with the only one coming in a dual meet against Tech. Many events had to be forfeited, however, due to the small size of the team. ROW 1: Donna Lomax, Mary Moon, Nancy Nedder- man, Debbie Parker, Stephanie Yanner, Gay Leisman. ROW 2: Terry Bartlet, manager,- Janice Fitzgibbons, Debbie Peterson, Dee Largent, Valerie Taylor, Tommi Haller, LuAnn Bumpilori, Vicki Nutt, Kim Caswell, Nancy Goode, Julie Robinson, Coach Marilyn Quinn. Julie Robinson comes racing in just ahead of her opponent. LuAnn Bumpilori concentrates on her running. Mary Moon clutches the baton hoping for a victory. Donna Lomax takes a leap leaving everyone else far behind. A fast start made Carlton Bruce a great asset to the 440 relay team. Boys ' 74 team champion spirit According to Coach Ken Whitney, the 1974 track team was the smallest one he has ever coached. Because of this small size, each member was forced to run several events in each meet. Although the season was winless, Coach Whitney felt that the enthusiasm and spirit were as high as on previous cham¬ pionship teams. Bruce Smith hands off to Keith Collins in the city meet against Roosevelt. Last year ' s foreign exchange student Visa Virtanen flys over the hurdles for North. Assistant Coach Martin Pillers, Steve Dilling, Visa Virtanen, Tom McDermott, Carlton Bruce, Merlin Kalar, Mark Rowe, Asst. Coach Ken Whitney. Not pictured: Bruce Smith, Mike Britt, Ed Griffith, Keith Collins. Girls ' ' 74 tennis team nets metro standing Assistant Coach Joan Griffith, Janet Milton, Beth Kurchinski, Jean Doherty, Sue Moberly, Jane Randolph, Janice Johnson, Judy Aswegan, Jana Chafa. Not Pictured: Joan Storck, Frances Van Dam. A 5-5 record gave the girls ' tennis team a respectable place in the Metropolitan standings. Janet Milton fought her way to the district singles title but was unfortunate¬ ly eliminated in the state tournament. The girls struggled , played their best, and put forth a great effort to tally vic¬ tories over Saydel, East, Tech , Indianola and Ankeny. With a lower enrollment the team was lacking participation by only having nine active tennis players playing in both doubles and singles. Dennis Helms also coached girls ' tennis with assistance coming from Joan Griffith, a student coach from Drake. District singles champion Janet Milton hits a backcourt forehand. Judy Aswegan vollies at the net. 74 Phil Tindrell, John Randolph, Nick Christokos, Mark Morrow, Ted Lavine, Don Curry, Coach Dennis Helms. Not pic¬ tured: Bill Bish, Allen Johns, Rick Nodland. Mark Morrow takes state Under the second year coaching of Den¬ nis Helms, the boys ' tennis team tallied a record of 3-8 with victories coming against Boone, Tech, and East. Mark Morrow cap¬ tured the district singles title for the third straight year, but for the first time he went all the way and won State. Mark lets Nick go after the easy ones. Bill Bish keeps his eye on the ball. 75 Bears finish 2nd in metro—best record in 10 years The 1974 Baseball season finished with the Bears tallying 13 victories. This award¬ ed them a number two spot in the con¬ ference , the highest finish in many years. First Baseman Dave Hooper and Third Baseman Tony DeAngelo were named to the first team in the All-Metro and earned honorable mention in the All-State selec¬ tions. ROW 1: Carlten Bruce, Bobby Gorton, Fritz Keeling, Mike Leo, John Davenport, Bill Woodyard, Keith Yanner, Mike Spencer, Bat Boy Mark DeAngelo. ROW 2: Bat Boy John Hooper, Mark Ryner, Ron Palmer, Duane Williams, Chris Gilbert, John Goode, Frank Harriott, Tony DeAngelo, Dave Hooper, Kevin Renyolds, Coach Bob Ligouri. Above: Chris Gilbert displays his pitching form. Below: Winding up for a fast ball is Frank Harriott. Above: Determination earned Dave Hooper a .430 batting average. Below: Coach Ligouri congratulates Mark Ryner for stealing 3rd base. Disappointing season for J.V. Baseball Hard work, discipline and team effort were the prime attributes of the 1974 Junior Varsity Baseball team. The coaching was done by Kent Babcock. Long hours, much practice, lots of encouragement was Coach Babcocks major goals. Their season was not as great as Coach Babcock wished for. However, the season ended with a 6 win, 14 loss record. The six teams North beat were Roosevelt, Tech (twice), Ankeny and Urbandale. North had top players such as Del Gilbert who was known for his hitting. While Mark Walker and Dan Sharr were top pitchers. Varsity Coach Bob Ligouri commented, " The record does not indicate the hard work and ability of the players. We are ex¬ pecting the Junior Varsity team to provide some excellent ball players for us in the 1975 future ROW h Bat boy Mark DeAngelo. Mike Hall, Mike Short, Dick Richards, Brad Chafa, Rex Adams. ROW 2: Coach Kent Babcock, Don Powell, Randy Baker. Del Gilbert, Mark Walker, Jim Cave, Dan Sharr. Mike Holland. Above: Racing to second base and then on to third is Mark Walker. Below: Mark Walker winds up for a super pitch. Above: Jim Cave gets his opponent out on a close one. Below: Coach Kent Babcock studies the situation while the team looks on. JMMM m- " ' “T.; Smm BJsM’s ai: } — Lack of good pitchers effects softball season Mr. Paul Oderkirk gave the North High Softball team a new look this season. Although there were many returning juniors and seniors, the team lacked depth. Miss Marilyn Quinn who is assistant coach felt the team had the potential but felt they needed more good , experienced pitchers. The girls themselves had a good time but felt more could be accomplished if there were more togetherness and team spirit. The girls ' came out with only five vic¬ tories and 12 losses. Two of the wins were against Tech and Valley (Sectional). This is the first time the girls ' softball team has ever won sectionals and gone to district. The great triumph of the season was when Julie Robinson made All-City Out¬ fielder. Nancy Neddermen held the highest batting average with .324. ROW 1: Laura Markey, Robin Rae, Sabre Bell, Lynne Burgetfm, Kim Robinson. ROW 2: Mr. Oderkirk, Kim Caswell, Abbie Poage, Vicki Nuti, Nancy Nedderman, Julie Robinson, Regina Smith, Penny Brown, Miss Quinn. Not pictured: Mary Moon, Shelly Erickson. Senior Penny Brown, Sophomore Shelly Erickson discuss the upcoming game with Coach Oderkirk. Senior Penny Brown in position awaiting the pitch. Cheri Parsons practices putting while below Mike Reynolds drives a wood. Golf hampered by rain The golf teams had the same problem this year as the last year, too much rain. When there was a rain-out, the day the team was scheduled to make it up, it rained again, so consequently there weren ' t as many matches. Dave Dawson, a senior member of the team " thought that every one was out for the team ended up learning more about the game than before he started. " The team standing was three losses to one win. Above: Boys ' golf team—ROW 1: John Steele, Dave Dawson, Scott Donovan, Mike Reynolds, Randy Lynn. ROW 2: Joe Morrissey, Jim Julstrom, Rick Meloy, Gary Tim¬ mons, Mr. Mortensen. Below: Girls ' golf team—ROW 1: Linda MeUgran, Sue Swan¬ son, Cheri Parsons. ROW 2: Pam Russell, Jilanne Bartlett, Jennifer Satre, Shelly Barnes, Mr. Mortensen. 79 Groups Smallness had a definite effect on clubs and teams within the school. For some groups , such as the band , enrollment remained high. In fact , our band was as large as most other high school bands in the city. Others , however , lacked membership. Debate team, for example , is expected to end this year because of few members. Despite the fact that it is going out however , the few determined participants yielded several trophies and honors for North . There seemed to be a big interest in jobs and released time. As a result much of the already sparse population was not around after school. Few had the time to be bothered with extra curricular activities. However , those who were concerned , who did get involved, and who did care , projected a great deal of school pride. Afro club keeps busy A haunted house was one of many ac¬ tivities which the Afro Club sponsored in hopes to raise money for a trip. Bake sales, dances , and the annual fashion and talent show also highlighted their year. They met Mondays after school in room 132. Membership was one dollar for the year and anyone could join. Daveda Davis and Rod Bradley demonstrate part of the Haunted House. Afro Club officers are: Sergeant of Arms Rod Bradley, Secretary Daveda Davis, Vice President Kevin Carroll, Treasurer Roxanne Brown and President Leon Townsell. Afro Club members. ROW 1: Shelly WoIder, Roxanne Brown, Kim Sharp, Debbie Brooks, Daveda Davis, Shirley Butler, Monica Davis, Leon Townsell. ROW 2: Mr. Whitney, James Brown, Byron Moore, Bill Jackson, Kevin Carroll, Rod Bradley. LETS TMVlCE THE TICE - - NOW MORE THAN EVER One of many posters Art Committee made to arouse spirit in the school. Art, AV clubs assist sports Art Committee was small again this year, consisting of only three members. They drew posters for the games which were put in the front lobby. The members used their art class period to plan and design the posters. Among A-V crews ' many jobs were tap¬ ing the basketball games, assisting teachers in showing films, running the sound booth, and delivering equipment. Often, the work involved coming in dur¬ ing study hall as well as before and after school. Above-. Art Committee members were Gary Croll, Larry Foster, Ed Wong. Below: A-V crew members were Victor Lyle, Ed Griffith, Mrs. Forrester, Gilbert Cronin, Danelle Battles. Vic Lyle works with the video-tape camera. Band plays for President Ford Although the band was much smaller, they had many worthwhile achievements. These included playing for President Ford when he visited Des Moines, presenting " A Salute to Karl King " concert, and receiving a 1 at state marching contest, along with marching at football games during the fall, and being in several parades in the spring. Playing at home basketball games and pep assemblies and performing in the an¬ nual North Spring Festival were among the band ' s other activities. Their biggest event was a Hawaiian trip in which they participated in the King Kamehamea Parade. Chili suppers, raffles, and a bingo game were some of the fund raising events held in order to finance this trip. Band members: ROW 1Laura Waters, Bobbi Warren, Betsy Davis. Mar¬ ty Miller. Terri Foutch. Kim Robinson, Kris Jurgens, Lynn Thompson, Shelly Miller, Sue Swanson. Diane Hollingsworth. ROW 2: Diane Appell. Tim Steele, Terry Fritz, Phyllis Bjork, Pal Piper, Karen Fuson, Carol Fowler. Muriel Bancroft, Tom Davisson, Debbie Rife, Robin Major. Joanne Gilliland. W ilia Rios, Sue Stewart. ROW 3: Sheila Thoren, Jean McCreo, Cheryl Calland. Lynette Fink, Steve Knutson, Gary Western, John Steele, Above: Becky Munzemaier is shown in the foreground as the band awaits the arrival of Presil dent Ford. At left: Band members play for Dowling football assembly amidst posters anc| toilet paper. Phil Bueford. Sue Johnson, Mott Ellis. Debbie Parker, Don Strong, Bob Markey. Kim Caswell, Debbie Hunnel, Bob Link, Jay Clark, Dave McCreo. Craig Brown, Tom Larson. ROW 4: Nancy Richards, Kim Erickson. Judy Aswegan, Karon Rollison, Randy Kallunsrud, Jim O ' Day. Laveme Thoren, Do»e Vorm, Scott Hodge j. Bill Bird. Gerald Hinrichs, Deanna Harvey, Lori Steele. Mr. Karl Killinger. Above: New band trophy case located in the front lobby. Below: Band members remember to keep their arch on the yard line. Band jazzes up adult dance According to A Ar. Killinger, band direc¬ tor, jazz band gives more talented players a chance to explore the modern jazz idiom. The jazz band participated in contests at Drake, Hoover, and in South Central Iowa. Also, the band chose to play for the girls ' basketball tournament for the third year. Other activities for the group included attendance of concert clinics, and new this year, a performance at an adult dance. Among the famous groups viewed by the jazz band were Maynard Ferguson and Woody Herman bands. Jazz Band members—ROW h Laura Waters, Betsy Davis. ROW 2: Lori Steele, Lavern Thoren, Bill Bird, Sue Johnson, John Steele, Gary Western. ROW 3: Debbie Hunnell, Bob Markey, Debbie Parker, Don Strong, Bob Link. Below: Karl Killinger demonstrates proper use of trombone. Orchestra ' s small enrollment included—ROW 1: Sheryl Steele, Randy Kallonsrud. ROW 2: Lori Steele, Lavern Thoren, Sue Johnson, Gary Western, Laura Waters, Betsy Davis. ROW 3: Don Strong, Bob Link. Not pictured was Luann Anderson. 86 Jazz Band performs at Open House. Group studies Bible Bible study group met every morning at 7:40. The meetings , held in Room 228, were open to all who had a desire to come. The group activities involved reading chapters of the Bible, discussing them, and praying. Bible study was an independent organization, being without a faculty spon- Cheri Parsons and Dave Vorm share a verse of scripture. Bible study group includes Betty Shipman, Dave Vo rm, Janet Hoit, Mick Cox. Not pictured: Cheri Parsons. 87 Chess hosts meets; Conces sion gets Fitz Filling the candy machine, working before and after school, and working at all home games and special tournaments which North hosted, were only a few of the concession stand workers jobs. The three members, and sponsor Mr. Tom Fitzgerald were responsible for keeping it clean and stocked and making popcorn. Chess Club members sometimes met at noon to play chess but formally held meetings and tournaments on Thursdays. There were ten members in the club. Tour¬ nament teams were made up of four peo¬ ple each. Above: Chest club members: ROW h. Olga Hansen, Mr. Larry Hutzell. Jtm Julslrom. ROW 2: Bill Bish, Nick Chnstokos. Mark Julstrom, Bill Potorff. Below: Nick Christakos and Lorry Hitchcock hold a match to decide ladder position as Bill Bish and Mr. Hutzell look on. Concession stand workers: Mr. Fitzgerald, Barb Hunt, Melia Trout, Melita Rees. Melia Trout fills the candy machine. Randy Robertson and Lenny Bash practice scenes from " The Outcast of Poker Flat. " ABOVE, Drama Club mamb rs.- ROW h Sue Poor , Dion t Appall. Mkhala Fachnar. Pat Pipar. Julia Liasman. ROW 2. Carol Fowkr, Karan Futon, Paul Kellogg, Ray Carrar, Lanny Bash. BELOW s A dreary Club members: ROW I, Or. Keith Mbs Phoen, . ROW 2: Penny Brow , Mr,. Margaret Baldwin. Mrs Karen Inman. Sabra Bell. Mrs. Nita Brower. Mrs. Barbara Burns. Mr. Bob Thompson. Mr. Roland Brownell. Mrs. Ke,th. Mr. Leroy Parsons. Drama Club presents plays; Advisory Club helps improve North Participating in drama productions, working back stage during the plays, building sets, and working on fund raising projects were many of the Drama Club ' s activities. There were approximately twenty members in the club. Community, Faculty, Student Advisory Club was organized to discuss problems dealing with North and keep the school and community in touch. Their varied meetings included talks by Mr. Brownell and the counselors about their views on jobs and job opportunities, discussion about the new absence policy, a meeting with ROTC about their low enrollment problem, and a meeting with the Inter- Cultural Committee. Don Guisinger is strapped to a bed in a mental institute during " One Flew Over the Cuckoo ' s Nest. " Cheerleading unit grows adds sponsor, squad Wrestling and swimming cheerleaders were added to the unit. Eight girls attended regular practices, and therefore made up the entire squad. Sophomore and varsity cheerleaders were involved in football and basketball games, as well as pep assemblies. There were ten members on each of these squads. Mrs. Arnold, home economics teacher, spent her first year as the new advisor. She and Miss Phoenix, former advisor, set up the new wrestling and swimming squad. Practices for varsity and sophomores were held on Tuesdays and Thursdays at 7:15 a.m. and in gym classes first hour every day. - Above: Tereasa Russell and Sue Davisson show one of the hardships of cheerleading during the Webster City football game. Below: Sandy DeFazio and Sheri Christoffer- son encourage spirit during a sophomore football game. Above: Wrestling and Swimming cheerleaders. ROW h Kim Cannon, Nora Lazear, Lori Durrett. ROW 2: Lorene Richards, Rhonda Moulder, Mary Dorrian, Debbie Berry, Peggy Bradford. Below.- Mrs. Laura Arnold, home economics teacher, was the new cheerleading sponsor. - BOTTOM: Pam Davis, Barb Inman, Tereasa Russell. MIDDLE: Peggy Marlowe, Nancy Peckham, Cindy Ancell, Sue Collins. TOP: Sarah Lowe, Barb Sanders, Sue Davisson. Above: BOTTOM: Sandy DeFazio, Vicki Bertelson, Sheri Chrislofferson. MIDDLE ROW: Becky Frein, Susan Poore, Ten Mentzer, Dena Petty. TOP: Joni Kalwishky, Elizabeth Smith, Cathy Sanders. At right: Barb Inman and Nancy Peckham demonstrate a mount during a pep assembly. 91 Choir members: ROW 1, Linda Hitchcock, With Riot. Penny Oort wig, Kollio Loughlin, Diano Appell. Sue Poo ro. Dob bio Potorson, Julio Liosmon, Bonnie McLaughlin, Michele Fochnor, Judy Aswogon, Joan Maddon, Debbie Smith. Diano Cooper. Lynno Burgott. Jilono Bartlett, Krit Keith, Laura Markoy, Doanna Harvoy, Janot Hoit, Kim Catwoll, Nancy Larson, Debbie Fullor, Genovevo Got quo. Cindy Cooper, Cindy Potorson, Melody Hanson. ROW 2: Cindy Miller. Pat Piper. Donna Lomax. Cindy Quinn, Cindy Martin. Nancy Peckham. Shelly Brewer, Tim Steele, Ed Grif¬ fith, Scott Gibson. Gary Western, Terry Wells. Ray Carver. Phil Bueford, Rick Coath, Bill Bird, Keith Gilchrist. Larry North Star Singers perform " Babes in Toyland " . All State members: Bill Bird, Ed Griffith, Julie Liesmon. North Star Singers: ROW h Larry Gilchrist, Ed Griffith, Jim Palmer, Scott Gibson, Rick Coash, Vic Lyle, Terry Wells. Mick Cox, Bill Bird. Ray Carver, Keith Gilchrist, Paul Kellogg. Gary Western. ROW 2: Tamasel Lundy, Julie Liesmon, Kris Keith. Judy Aswegan, Nancy Peckham. Karen Fuson, Cindy Cooper. Melody Hanson, Kelly Loughlin, Diane Cooper, Michele Fechner, Pat Piper. Becky Munzenmaier, Debbie Hunnel. ROW 3: Debbie Smith, Sue Johnson. Cindy Green, Shelly Brewer, Chris Warren. Tommi Holler, Cindy Ancell, Penny Brower, Cindy Carter, Joan Madden, Diane Appell, Debbie Bertelsen, Kim Caswell. Gikhnsf, Mark Anderson, Mick Cox, Dennis Ktifh, Debbie Haarn, Abb Poagt Gala Seymour, Penny Brower, Me io Trotd, Cheryl Eken. Not pictured: Paul Kellogg, Cindy Carter. Singers pe rform around the city North Star Singers were kept very busy with many varied performances. Under the direction of Miss Emmons and Mr. Thomp¬ son, the group met as a regular class sixth hour. Along with school assemblies, they per¬ formed for people at nursing homes, business dinners, church meetings, the YWCA, and for World War I veterans at the Legion Hall in which they learned World War I songs. The group put on the musical " Babes in Toyland ' ' at Christmas for North and several elementary schools. Choir, which met third hour, performed at theYWCA,school assemblies,Valley View Retirement Home, and at Sunday morning church services. Girls Glee performances included school assemblies, singing at the YWCA, and sing¬ ing Christmas songs during the intermission of " Babes in Toyland Girls Glee members.- Sandi Bird, Lori Burford, Rosemarie Pierce, Marcia Corsbie, Donna Lomax, LeAnn Patterson, April Hoch, Debbie Peterson, Cathy Anderson, Michele Fechner, Peggy Bradford. Selling finance buttons DECA to ads activities! By filling out an application and ap¬ proval by Mr. Treichler, North students , both boys and girls , had the opportunity to be part of the Distributive Education Program, which develops future leaders in marketing and distribution. This program met as regular classes — first hour for second year students and third hour for first year students. The students worked on group and individual instruction for two days each week , while Fridays were devoted to DECA , Distributive Education Clubs of America, chapter ac¬ tivities which is the leadership training part of the program. Fund raising activities such as making buttons , selling candy and signs , raffles and car bashes financed their leadership training competition. Selling yearbook ads was a new addition to these fund raising activities. Cindy Yazel, working at Younkers, gets on the job sales training. All DECA students received a V 7 credit for this training and were graded by their boss. 94 Above: DECA II members were Tom Henrichs, Sue Anderson, Micky Moylan, Mr. Treichler, Clark Johnson, Ron Osby, Cheryl Elsen, Doug Matheny, Sue Frew. Below: DECA II officers—ROW 1: Sue Frew, Historian; Mary Ann Griffith , Secretary; Cheryl Elsen, Parliamentarian. ROW 2: Bill Pottorff, Treasurer; Clark Johnson, President; Ron Osby, Vice President. Don Guisinger on the job at American Abstract Com pany. DECA I officers: Steve Mayo, Historian; Don Guisinger, Treasurer; Cindy Yazel, Secretary; Tom Lawson, President; Pat Dorrian, Parliamentarian; Ken Pryor, Vice President. Above-. Display case designed by a DECA student. Below.- Diana Pack helps a customer at Younkers, where she is employed. Finance handles SAT; Inter city exchanges ideas Finance Committee was a sub-committee from Student Council which was in charge of SAT sales , taking identification pictures , and selling tickets for pancake day. Mr. Bob Lawson was the sponsor. Inter City Student Council consisted of five representatives from each high school. They met once a month at a different school each time. The purpose of Inter City was to exchange Student Council ideas and im¬ prove relations between the high schools. They planned an All-City dance, a bowling tournament and a ping pong tournament. Finance committee members (2nd semester): ROW h Cindy Ancell, Lynne Thompson, Barb Inman. ROW 2: Coy Paschall, John Steele, Mike Reynolds, Michele Fechner. Inter City members: ROW h Barb Inman, Lynne Thompson, Robin Rae. ROW Finance committee members (1st semester): ROW h Mary Ellen Page, Janet Hoit. ROW 2- 2: Nick Christakos. Curt Robinson, Paul Kellogg. Mark Julstrom, Diana Foxhoven, Paul Kellogg. At right: Inter City members leave for a meeting at Roosevelt. Joe Morrissey and Gary Timmons prepare for a debate tournament. IIC promotes changes; Forensics place third Two students from every dass and the head teachers from every department formed the Instructional Improvement Com¬ mittee. The committee met every Wednes¬ day after school in the student center to dis¬ cuss and decide upon changes in the school such as the reopening of the student center during study halls. Meeting Thursday mornings before school , the Forensics Club prepared for many tournaments. The members par¬ ticipated in tournaments around the state making several overnight trips. The debate team placed third in the district meet and fourth out of 25 teams at a Cedar Falls tournament. Other members participated in individual events which included dramatic interpretation and impromptu. Above: Forensic members. ROW h Gory Timmons. Pot Piper. Joe Morrissey. ROW 2: Al Holm. Bill Bish, Nick Christokos. Paul Kellogg. Below. ROW h Gail Seymore. Gary Timmons. Jonetlo Cameron. ROW 2: Mr. Graziono. Mr. Fitzgerald. Miss Wilson. Paf Piper practices her dramatic interpretation. 97 Above: Yvonne McClure prepares a layout for an issue of the Oracle. Below: As part of her job as Co-Editor, Cheri Parsons helps staff member Debbie Catrenich. Above: Julie Frein participates in Journalism skit during an assembly. Below: Kris Jurgens , Co-Editor, and Nick Christakos, Managing Editor, work hard to meet yearbook deadline. Yearbook and Oracle photographers are Tim Olsen, Bill Bish, Scott Hodges, Ron Morlan. Advertising covers Oracle costs; Polar Bear includes full color Journalism staffs met fifth hour every day in preparing issues of the Oracle, and working on yearbook pages. Interviews , polls, typing, writing, paste¬ up, ad selling and photography all gave students an idea of journalism outside of their own publications. To support themselves beyond the sale of ads, subscriptions and yearbooks, the department sold calenders and pen sets. Long night hours were often a part of staff work in meeting deadlines. Changing printers this year reduced printing costs by $100 for the Oracle and made it a self-sufficient publication for the first time in many years. The newspaper also changed its format to a longer sheet on newsprint with justified copy and printer set headlines. Full-color pages along with copy and layout changes marked a difference in this year ' s yearbook. The staffs, both under the leadership of Mrs. Penny Kelly, were small this year. Oracle staff consisted of five people and yearbook of nine at the beginning of the year. Three photographers headed the visual responsibilities of both publications. Yearbook staff members are Class editor Diane Foxhoven, Student life editor Sue Collins, Sports editor Debbie Ganoe, Co-editor Bill Bish, Groups editor Bobbi Warren, Co-editor Kris Jurgens, Academics editor Julie Frien, Adver¬ tising manager Linda Mugan. Not pictured is Business manager Nick Christakos. Above: Oracle staff members were Co-editor Cheri Parsons, Editorial page editor Ray Carver, Feature page editor Debbie Catrenich, Co-editor Yvonne Me Clure, Sports editor Sandy Richards. Below: Bill Bish and Kris Jurgens, Co¬ editors of the yearbook, discuss the cover of the 1975 Polar Bear. Kadets, flogs , majorettes aid half-time shows Kadets, Flag Twirlers, and Majorettes were part of the marching band unit. Dur¬ ing the football season, they marched at games and attended the state marching contest, held at Atlantic, with the band. Basketball season activities included raising the flag for every home game and presen¬ ting a special halftime show. They marched in parades during the spring and were re¬ quired to learn many special handmotions for their various activities. Donna Ebert and Becky Munzenmaier perform with the flags and the band during the quarter break of a basketball game. Kadets: ROW 1 . LuAnn Craig. Debt Ganoe, Sondra Sechovec. Mary Ann Griffith. Pinny Oertwig, Kadet colonel. ROW 2: Julie Frein, Jeonette Schomer, Kim Sharp, Roxanne Brown. Michele Fechner. Above i Flag Twirlers: ROW I: Sherry Wike. Joni Gikhrist. LeAnn Right; Flag captain. Jeanie Shipman. Laurie Navin. ROW 2: Julie Gilchrist, Cin¬ dy Fisher. Robin Roe, Lynne Burgett, Dec - no Horvey. Below: Senior Junior and Sophomof KadoH: ROW 1, Tori Tosko. Dobbio Johnson. Alko Wilton. Barb Hunt. Joan Gustafson, Ban- nio McLaughlin, Linda Mollgron. Julio Krough. ROW 2.- Sholly Erickson, Diano Donovan, Both Kurchintki. Janico Filtgibbon, Tommi Hallor, Sholly Browor. Cindy Joan, Chris War ton. Above: Kadets march in a diagonal during a football game. Relow: Flag Captain LeAnn Right gives last minute instructions. II Key Club receives new sponsor; Lettermen pick Athlete of the Week Key Club members were concerned with beneficial community activities , and programs here at North. The club , a divi¬ sion of the Kiwanis , met Thursday during lunch hour. A change for the club was the addition of Mr. Roland Brownell as the new sponsor. Meeting each Friday during homeroom , Lettermen ' s Club elected the Athlete of the Week , whose picture was displayed in the front lobby showcase. They also gave the chosen athlete a t-shirt. The club sold bumper stickers to sponsor different ac¬ tivities such as a planned swim party. Any letter winner could be a member of the club. A Key Club members listen intently during a regular meeting. Above: Lettermen ' s Club officers: Craig Hill, Treasurer; Jilane Bartlett, Secretary; Mike McClure, Vice President; Bob Bolte, President. Below: Lettermen ' s Club members listen to the new business of that week. Abov : K y Club members- ROW 1: Andy burr 11, Randy Bok r, Dan Ruynoldt, Curl Robertson, K vin Donly, Mark Sharp, Ron Dunning, Ron Rychul. ROW J-. Sob Link, Brian Kants, Jim Hay, AJ Holm, Calvin McK lvogu . Mow: L tt rm n ' s Club members: SITTING: Bill Woodyard, John Good , Dee Largtni. STANDING. L b to Right: Mr. Bob Lawson, Brock Inman, Tracy Fr in, Mik • Sharr, Mik • McClur •. Dov« Hoopur, Mik • Holland, Mark Ry nur, Bob Bolt . Craig Hill, Nancy N dd rman, Nancy Larson, D bbi Schwartitraubar, Sabre Ml, Jilan Bortlutt. Library aids: ROW h Bob Bolte, Diane Foxhoven. ROW 2: Dave Hooper, Paul Kellogg, Jim Hay. Students aid library; U.N.I. hosts Model U.N. During their free periods, approximately six students helped in the library. Library aids were in charge of checking out books, putting returned books away, helping keep the library quiet, taking care of booklists, and taking inventory. Twenty students attended the Model United Nations held at the University of Northern Iowa. Half of the students par¬ ticipating were seniors who had gone as juniors and the other half were juniors recommended by the seniors and teachers. Each school represented countries which were in the real U.N. North represented In¬ dia and Brazil. Their job was to defend these countries on several controversial issues of world matters. Model U.N. students were required to submit a resolu¬ tion on a topic reflecting their country ' s Abort: Modtl U.N. mtmbtrs: ROW L Dtbbit Btrttlson. Sot Swanson. Kris Jurgtns. Joan Maddtn ROW 2. Chtri Parsons. Cindy Fishtr. Jtan Gustafson. Sot Johnson. Joannt Gilliland. ROW 3: Mr. Loitor, Bill Bird. Nick Christokos, Paul Ktllogg. Jim Hay. AI Holm. Btbw. Modtl UH. mtmbtrs prtport for thtir upcoming trip. Gwen Ziegler returns books while working in the library. Nurse assistant, hall monitors help school staff As the only nurse assistant , Cheri Parsons was very busy helping Mrs. Fjelde. Her duties included recording weights and heights, organizing files, changing the sheets and pillow cases on the cots , running errands , and taking over the office when Mrs. Fjelde would leave. Personal observations from Mr. Klinzman and recommendations from teachers , along with a free period , were the requirements for becoming a hall monitor. Their job was to watch for disturbances and help people who were unfamiliar to the school. Nurse Assistant Cheri Parsons reads the temperature of a student as she works in Mrs. Fjelde ' s office. I Above: Monitors: Don Powell, Craig Hill, Darry Bailey. At right: Darry Bailey does his homework while monitoring. 104 Debbie Stanford and Cindy Cooper work in the office during their fifth hour. Abov Othc • Assistants- ROW h Linda Mugon. Piggy Marlow. Cindy Cooper, Renee Wachter. ROW 2- Sue Collins. Ten Bailey, Cheryl Birkin- b me, Janice Fifzgibbon. Sandy Richards, Debbie Stanford. Below: Ring Pong members: Gary Timmons, Elaine Linebach. Nick Chris tokos, BUI Bish. Girls aid office; Ping pong club meets at YMCA Office assistants worked during their free periods in the office. Answering the phone, running errands, and filing were a few of their duties. Ping Pong was a club set up for students interested in playing the game. Under the supervision of Mr. Russ Odegaard, the club tried to set up meets with other schools. They met and held practices at the YMCA on Saturdays. Nick Christakos shows his form as he practices ping pong at the YMCA on Saturday mornings. 105 O.E. enrolls 23 students Although North had a small enrollment this year, the enrollment of twenty-three girls in Office Education outnumbered the other O.E. classes in the city. O.E. met as two regular classes during first and third hour. The girls worked at jobs in the afternoon and received V 2 credit. By filling out an application and ap¬ proval by Mrs. Jackson, any senior with one year could become part of the program. Besides taking the O.E. class, another business class was required. Fund-raising projects, such as selling stu¬ dent phone books, making and selling cook books, and printing programs for games, financed the Employer-Employee Banquet and competitors in the State and National Leadership Conference. First and third hour O.E. classes—ROW h Sheri Lattimer, Valrie Taylor, Tereasa Russell, Kim Eberhart, Debbie Parkey, Donna Bainter, Ruth Ann Scoot, Sue Davisson, Sharon Burton, Sandy Vogel. ROW 2: Sharon Dunn, Cindy Hawthorne, Melita Rees, Debbie Hildreth, Barb Briggie, Jonetta Cameron, Mary Moon, Terry Bartlett, Debbie Swan¬ son, Rosita Duncan. One aspect of the O.E. program involves classwork, in which the girls learn office skills. First hour O.E. officers—Sharon Dunn, reporter Vicki Nutt, secretary-treasurer Jonet- Cindy Hawthron uses her business skills at Clinical Pathology Laboratory, ta Cameron, president. courtesy and dependability. O.E. ushered at the Travel Logue on Thursday nights. Students which participated were—ROW Sue Davisson, Sharon Dunn, Tereasa Russell, Kim Eberhart, Renee Russell, Ruth Ann Scott, Sheri Lattimer, Valerie Taylor, Cindy Hawthorne, Sandy Vogel. ROW 2: Sue Hull, Yvonne McClure, Barb Briggie, Donna Bainter, Debbie Hildreth, Terry Bartlett, Debbie Swanson, Nancy Nedderman, Mary Moon. Third hour officers—Melita Rees, secretary-treasurer; Debbie Hildreth, vice-president; Sandy Vogel, parliamentarian; Terry Bartlett, president; Sheri Lattimer, historian. Above.- Debbie Swanson at Lutheran Mutual Life Insurance Company. Right: Sue Davisson in counseling office at Harding Junior High. 107 Boys, faculty join Pep Club; New pep club aids wrestlers Many changes took place within the Pep Club including Mrs. Mary Jo Morvak as the new club advisor. Most important of the club ' s changes was the opening of membership to male students and to the school staff. Introduction of a spirit trophy, a com¬ pletely new idea by Pep Club, gave students a chance to participate at games and assemblies in groups. Each week a group was chosen as winner. Aside from this, the club also co¬ sponsored a semi-formal Christmas dance with Social Committee, held a car wash, sold pep tags for games, sold North sweaters, sold Homecoming mums, bought t-shirts for the swim timers, went Christmas caroling at nursing homes, and held its an¬ nual banquets, initiation, and elections. The North girls wrestling pep club, a first for North High, provided an activity for girls interested in the sport and was a great aid to all events associated with the North wrestling program. Pep Club members were designated directors of activities such as parent social, sophomore picnic, publici¬ ty, and North High Invitational meet. Above: Pep club, ROW Diane Foxhoven, Barb Inman. ROW 2: Kris Jurgens, Shelly Miller, LeAnn Righi. ROW 3: Randy Kallunsrud, Linda Mugan, Cindy Cooper, Nancy Peckham. ROW 4: Susan Poore, Diane Cooper, Renee Wachter, Nick Christakos, Penny Brower, Olga Hansen, Diane Hollingsworth, Karen Turner, Celia Hays, Cheri Par¬ sons. Below: Pep club officers: Treasurer Beth Kurchinski, Secretary Joan Madden, President Kris Jurgens, Vice Presi¬ dent Cindy Cooper, Assistant Secretary Barb Inman. Kris Jurgens and Diane Cooper Wrestling pep club, ROW h Sharia Crowe, Alice Wilson, Vicki Samo, Louise Brown, Janelle Godwin, Lorene Richards, Nora Lozear, Mary Dorrian. ROW 2: Phyllis Bjork, Debbie Rees, Lori Pagitt, Barb Hunt, Lori Durrett, Kim Cannon, Karen Turner, Debbie Berry, Debbie Griffin. up for the beginning of the year membership drive. Mrs. Mary Jo Morvak, business and typing teacher, succeeded Mr. John Phillips as Pep Club advisor. New uniforms and ropes added to ropejumping unit Performing at basketball halftimes was the primary function of the rope-jumpers. They practiced after school plus many times at night or early in the morning when they were close to a performance. Two big changes in the club were the ad¬ dition of new uniforms and nylon ropes. Halftime performances in Jefferson, at Briar Cliff College in Sioux City, and two North performances highlighted the Rope- jumpers ' year. Under the supervision of Miss Marilyn Quinn, they also gave demonstrations at Southeast Polk high school and many elementary schools. Tommi Haller jumps in an eggbeater while Miss Quinn explains the good and bad points of the performance. Shelly Brewer does a single rope routine as Tommi Haller and Bonnie McLaughlin twirl. i —I :n. Diane Hollingsworth and Cheri Parsons twirl. Ropejumpers; ROW L Pinny Oertwig, Cheri Parsons; co-captain, Lynn Thompson; captain,- Debbie Catrenich; co-captain, Bonnie McLaughlin. ROW 2: Dion Hollingsworth, Cindy Fisher, Undo Cox, Tommi Haller, Bobbi Warren, Shelly Brewer. Above: Diane Hollingsworth jumps in the triple cross during a North performance. Below: Co-captain Cheri Parsons , Captain Lynne Thompson, and Co-captain Debbie Catrenich practice for an upcoming performance. Bonnie McLaughlin takes a break from after school practice. Social committee — Changes role Each year Social Committee had been formed for the sole purpose of planning the Homecoming Dance. This year, however, it was a year round group and included other activities such as joining with Pep Club for a Christmas Dance. For Homecoming they planned and built the float, made decorations and refreshments for the dance, selected the band which played at the dance , and determined the cost of tickets. They also changed the election of queen and princess candidates making any girl eligible, regardless of whether she had been a princess the previous years. Meetings were held Tuesday before school and Thursday after school in the cafeteria or media center in order to give everyone a chance to attend at least once a week. Above: The float in its beginning stages. Below: Co- chairpersons Paul Kellogg and Jonetta Cameron. ROW 1: Lori Pagitt, Julie Gilchrist, Pam Davis, Diana Foxhoven, Peggy Hall, Cindy Martin, Diane Peckhom, Bobbi Warren, Lynne Thompson. ROW 2: Debi Ganoe, Sandy Richards, Sue Collins, Paul Kellogg, Mike Reynolds, Nick Christakos, Penny Brower, Michelle Fechner, Nancy Nedderman, Cindy Ancell. Above: Stage crew members. ROW 1: Dan Olsen, Scott Hodges, Jon Hansen, Danny Pike. ROW 2: Mike Holland, Jim Palmer, Ron Denny, Gary Lewis, Mr. Parsons. ROW 3: Don Strong, Vic Lyle. Below.- Ron Denny tears up the setting from a play. Smaller crew manages stage Stage crew activities included running lights for assemblies, plays, as well as help¬ ing in the presentation of programs by groups outside of our school, for example, public travelogues held in North ' s auditorium. There were ten guys on the crew, making lots of work for each member. At Right.- Timers at swim meet. Below: Swim Timers. ROW h Olga Hansen, Kaylene Carr, Sandy De Fazio, Kris Jurgens. ROW 2: Debbie Fuller, Lorene Richards, Sue Johnson, Diane Hollingsworth, Sondra Sechovec, Georgia Wood, Diane Norris, Kim Erickson. ROW 3: Julie Rich, Becky Frein, Karen Fuson, Sue Swanson, Gail Seymore, Penny Brower, Kris Keith. Phillips helps Swim Timers Swim timers again played a big part in the girl ' s and boy ' s swimming meets. The timers, sponsored by Ar. John Phillips, are placed in groups of three on each lane of the pool. In the timing of events, the best of the three times is taken as official. As in years past, the Pep Club purchased T-shirts for the club. The silkscreening and design were made by Mr. Lawson, and timers keep these shirts as their own. Also, Pep Club purchased the watches used by timers at the meets. 113 Sfudenf Council sponsors donkey bosketboll game; gives exchange day program Student Council met every Wednesday before school in room 248 to discuss ideas and activities for the benefit of the school. Although homeroom representatives were elected, the council was open for everyone to participate. Student Council tried to get the student center reopened during study halls and the hallway between 246 and 248 reopened between classes, sold iron-ons, contributed fifty dollars for the Christmas dance, and planned a sock hop and a donkey basket - ball game. Exchange day was done differently with each school holding it on a different day. North presented a program in the gym for the exchange students which included the Stage Band, Rope jumpers, and North Star Singers. Student Council members (2nd Semester): ROW h Kathy Rich, Sue Poore, Janet Hoit, Barb Inman, Karen Rich, Coy Paschall. ROW 2: Lynne Thompson, Cheri Parsons, Elaine Linebach, Gail Seymore, Bobbi Warren, Ron Rychel, Deb¬ bie Bertelson. ROW 3: Nick Christakos, Curt Robertson, Al Holm, Paul Kellogg, Ed Linebach, Kevin Donly. Council members vote on Below: Students enjoy dancing at the Christmas dance. Student Council officers (2nd semester): Treasurer, Cindy Ancell; Corresponding Secretary, Cheri Parsons; Recording Secretary, Lynne Thompson; Vice President, Jeanette Schomer,- President, Curt Robertson. an issue during a meeting. Below: Vice-President Nick Christakos and President Paul Kellogg lead a meeting dur¬ ing the first semester. Classes High School life places a definite affect on the formation of one ' s friendships, goals, and personality. The relationship one holds with fellow members in his class is a bond like no other he may experience again. Sophomores share the excitement of new experiences, the juniors are sandwiched in-between waiting for that last year; and seniors look toward the future, with a mixture of anticipation and worry. For the graduating class, adult life is beginning to take hold. Seniors must make somewhat frightening decisions concerning their future. They must face graduation knowing they will be separated from friends whom they may never see again. For all three classes, this year was a special one to remember. With fewer people attending the school, there was more chance of having lots of friends—not only in your own class, but in those above or below you. The brotherhood and pride experienced by each student as he passes through his last three years is an intangible which is like no other he may know thereafter. Bright eyed and bushy tailed. Sophomores lose shelf " Underclassmen " " Too young " " Don ' t expect too much he ' s a sophomore " . All of these phrases seem so familiar to sophomores when they ' re in their first year. Being a sophomore can be one of the most enjoyable years if they want it to be. This year came along with the usual orientation , getting lost in the halls , then being thrown in a barrel full of trash (it ' s a tradition), and then finally settling down to being a sophomore. Sophs look up to being a junior so they won ' t be the baby class , yet fear the responsibility of a senior. And then when they are seniors they will look back on this year and wonder and wish that they were sophomores again. n. The traditional sophomore sitting on the shelf during the assemblies was eliminated because of the lack of enrollment , this made them feel good since they weren ' t left out. Inside out clothes seemed to be the sophomore day during Homecoming week, this had a real good turn-out. We will never forget our sophomore year, it gave us the chance to know what to expect as we grow older and wiser. We would like to say good-bye to our seniors for they were a great part of our best year. Sophomore spirit. I get nervous in front of crowds. 118 Coach Belding encourages sophs to go out for football at sophomore orientation. Ed Adams Richard Aguinegv LuAnn Anderson Char Its Atkinson Darry Bailey Vickie Bailey Mike Ballard Peter Ballard Mortal Bancroft Madeline Barraso Lennie Bash Cindy Bell Bart Bendeson Debra Berry Vickie Bertelson Henry Bevel Ellen Bice John Bidwell Sandi Bird Rhonda Block Doug Blott Chris Boagard Tony Bordenaro Peggy Bradford Scott Breon Debbie Brooks Dorian Brooks Lori Borford Lynne Borgett Terry Borgett Andy Burrell Tom Cat Cheryle Callend Bonnie Campbell Kim Cannon Brenda Cardwell Kaylene Carr Tom Carter Cherrie Cashatt Jeff Chance 119 Elaine Linebach shows her athletic ability. Eager Sophomores ham it up for photographers. Rick Coffman Diana Coopar Brenda Cornwall Matt Com Toni Com Lois Cross Day a Crosby Sharia Crowa Mark Ch d sf«r Tommy Chilas Chord Chiono Shari Chrisfoffarson Tom Chodo John Clark Chorlas Clough Brat Cook Tom Danialson Booker Dorrington Tammy Daunin Sandy DaFazio Ron Danning Kavin Donly Mary Dorian Gragg Dublas Darrall Dunaway Lori Durratt Eddie Egh Matt Ellis Johnia Ellison Mark Fads on Dannis Fifa Lynatta Fink Mary Fishar Randy Fostar Sham Ford Bryan Fousak Carol Fowlar Liz Fom Chris Frank Backi Frain Kathy Sanders seems to enjoy her first Homecoming with senior Craig Reese. A brave sophomore samples a school lunch as friends await results. 120 Nancy Frios Tarry Fritz Karan Fuson Patti Gahman Joanna Gibton Gigi Gilbarl Kaith Gilchrist JoH Graar Dabbia Grittin Sandra Grimm Mor orto Gann Bryan Hanson Dennis Hanson Olga Hanson Steve Hall Ston Hording Grog Hardy Candy Harris Coe ilia Hayas Ernia Hayas Foggy Halm Linda Hitchcock Garold Hinrichs April Hoch Anthony HoHmon Tracy Hutchans Brock Inman Rod Jamas Tarasa Jamas Rod Joschka Clark JoHors Dabbia Johnson Kevin Johnson Steven Jonas Joan Kalwishky Todd Rally Anthony Kamp Steve Kever Tarasa Kolosian Joe Kuhns 121 Terri Larimer Nancy Larson Tom Larson Rick Lattimer Becky Laughlin Don Laughlin Martie Laughlin Arthur Lee Eddie Linebach Elaine Linebach Ed Lint Richard Loveioy Jeff Luce Brenda Mocey Willy Manning Randy Matheny Robert Markey Bob McCall Paula McClesh Dove McCrea Jeff McLain Robin McQuerry Marty Metier Teri Mentier Randy Mickle Bob Miller Moralou Moore Kevin Morrissey Mikes Moses Rhonda Moulder Terry Moyer Randy Nutt Lisa N son Jodene Nelson Laura Navin Bob Navin Diana Norris Karen Norton Helen Oakley Peggy O ' Gorman Friends get together at lunch to report the days ' gossip. Barb Hunt parks her trike. 122 Scoff Sechovec Tim Seibert Kathy Sellers Gale Seymour Mike Shart Debbie Shepard Elizabeth Smith Don Smith Frank Smith Wayne Smith Sheryl Steele Tim Steele Kelly Steffen Joan Stodgel Ratty Stout Jank Sutton Charlotte Schomer Ram Swartzstrouber Terri Tautch Aneta Taylor Debbie Taylor Rkk Taylor Teri Tetke Jock Thompson Shelia Thoren Clifton Townsell Ram Triplett Karen Turner Jim VanArkle Dawn Vonora Denise Walker Trena Ward Gloria Weber Rhilip Weber Jeff Weeks Chris Welch Kenny Werner Gory Western Don Wkkett Barb Wignall Leslie Williams Keith Willis Alice Wilson Ron Winfrey Georgia Wood Tim Wood Lori Woodyard " ' N Jiff Wright Raelyn Wright Brett Young Valentine Zeptdo Tony Zinger 125 Joni Gilchrist gives a helping hand on the Homecoming float. Juniors—spirit of ' 76 Mr. Fitzgerald tells Randy Fuller that he has 12 absences. " In-between, " " left out ' " Too young to be a senior ' " Too old to be a sophomore. " All of these are terms traditionally used to describe life as a junior in high school. True, junior year is a restless one. You ' re glad to be in your se¬ cond year of high school and anxious to get to the third. Yet there are good times and classes and friends to fill up time and make the year pass by quickly. For the class of ' 76, the legacy of the sophomore shelf was end¬ ed. So, juniors missed seeing this year ' s newcomers take over the space on their former shelf. Junior life involved junior red, white, and blue day, (in honor of their bicentennial graduation year); a chance at the U.N. trip, and other activities in which juniors alone participated. However, like the sophomore and senior classes, juniors had friends both inside and outside their class, and also shared activities with the school as a whole. The " middle " year gave us a chance to learn, have fun, reminisce about the preceeding year as we watched sophomores, and look forward to our graduating year, which seniors told us we ' d love. Juniors were inbetweens, but that is what set them apart and actually made the class as unique as any other before or after. Junior Scoff Hodges shows determination. Junior ROTC members escorf Homecoming queen candidates. 126 Rax Adams David Allsup Mark Anderson Diant Appall Judy Aswgan Tan Batlay Randy Baker Gary Bardan Dana I la Bottlas Sabra Ball Robarl Balluch Brail Bondixan Ray Banson Koaly Barglund Donna Balls Dabbia Barlalson Bill Bird Connia Bird Mark Bishop Phyllis Bjork Carlton Brannon Ricky Bronnan Jail Brawar Shelly Brawar Kim Brill Penny Brower Louisa Brown Phil Boolord Patricia Burton David Bullar Shirley Butler Cindy Built Front to Canado JoH Connon lari Card Kevin Carroll Buddy Carson Kim Caswell Jim Cava Wolly Chashara 127 Pat Clark Shirley Christofferson Kathy Clabough Pick Coash Sherri Cook Denise Cooper Marcia Corsbe Pam Corsbie Mick Com Way man Doughtery Betsy Davis Tami Davis Larry Dennis Holly Denny Elaine Dishman Diane Donovan Donna Ebert Alfred Edwards Steven Eggert Linda Engle Horlan Emery Shelly Erickson Cindy Fisher Ken Feldman Janice Fitxgibbon Gordon Flipping Leon Foster Don Frank Tracy Frein Debbie Fuller Randall Fuller Janelle Godwin AI Gebhardt Cathy Gaulder Scott Gibson Joni Gilchrist Julie Gilchrist Joanne GHIiond Nancy Goode Pat Green 128 ti anda Greer Jeon Gustafson Mike Hall Tommie Haller Mike Hansen Tommy Harden Kathy Horty Deanna Harvey Jim Hay Ronnie Head Patty Hendreckson Larry Hitchcock Scoff Hodges Janet Hoit AI Holm Mike Holland DeArna Hubbard Deborah Hunnell Rick Hutchen Barb Inman Robert Jackson Debbie Jomeson Cindy Jean Modena Jeffers Antonetta Johnson Emmett Johnson Susan Johnson Bryan Kanh Kris Keith John King Julie King Beatrice Knos Steve Knutson Linda Koele Julie Krough Jock Kuhns Ntckey K uni Beth Kurshtnski Gina Lanas Arbie Long 129 Mike LaSala Richard Letze Sarah Lowe Garnett Lewis Gary Lewit Julie Liesman Terri Lindstrom Robert Link Jerry Lint Tomasil Lundy Randy Mahler Susan Markas Tanya Main Robin Major Laura Morkey Peggy Marlow Sandy Mattson Lynn Mayes Steve Mayo Fronds McCreo Fred McCuller Scott McDonald Mike McClure Colvin McKelvogue Ronnie McLaughlin Francine McQuerry Linda Mellegren Jody Michael Betty Miller Cindy Miller Sylvea Miller Darrell Morris Robert Morris Bryan Moore Stephanie Moor Ron Morion Becky Munienmoier Don Murphy Bill Navin Angelo Neoley 4 4 4 James O ' Day Dan Olson Jack Olson Jerry Overton Diana Pock Mary Ellon Pago Lori Pogitt Barb Palek Jim Palmar Debbie Parker Coy Pose hall Nancy Peckham Robin Perdue Debbie Petition Jell Peterson Rose Marie Pierce fred Pilcher Abbie Poage Francine Popiano Dean Powell Denise Prusia Cindy Quinn Dick Rorick Pat Reed Debbie Rees Greg Reese Karen Rich Kathy Rich Denise Richards Dick Richards LeAnn Right Curl Robertson Karen Rollison Kaui Russell Mike Runyon Debbie Schwartitrieber Mark Sharp Don Shorr Jean Shipman Debbie Smith Ivan Smith Joo Smith Julio Souden Dobra Stanford Lon St l Susan Stowarl Dan Strong Karon Sundoll Sharon Sundoll Marion Taylor Phil Tmdro! David Thompson Holon Thornton Stovo Troonor Doug Tnplott Ed Tnplott Mark Walkor Wyatt Walkor Miko Ward Diano Warnor Chris Warron Laura Wators Gary Wosi Roxanno Wostorn Chori Wiko Lorraino William Charlio Williamson Sholly Woldor Donna Zioglor 132 Seniors 4 5 6 7 8 9 11 12 13 « 18 19 20 21 22 23 .-. 25 26 27 29 30 Linda Cox takes time out to rest. A good football season brings two smiling faces, Rod Page (Above) and Tim Olsen (Below). Kris and his pickle. 133 Pat Piper and Paul Kellogg express themselves at the Homecoming dance. Nick Christakos listens to his audience. Senior Year-beginning to an end Being a fairly large senior class, requirement courses, such as government, were as full as in the past. Aside from these courses, some students had an empty schedule and worked half the day. Others had home study. And of course, there were the more anxious who graduated in January. The last football game, homecoming dance, and basketball game, were a few of the final activities shared among the multitude of seniors. To many it was some of the little things that were the most en¬ joyable, e.g. the last stand in lunchlines, the last cram session for a test, the last locker cleanout—all were trivial, but nonetheless mark¬ ed the beginning to an end as did the bigger events of the school. LuAnn Craig and Sondra Secovec enjoy the peace of the library. Roderick Bradley tries to hold up Mr. Swanson. 134 PATRICIA ADAIR BARRY ALDRICH CYNTHIA LYNNE ANCELL " Clara " Student Council 3-8. Inter-City Pep. 5-6; Cheerleader 2-8. Captain 3AM: Pep Club 3-8; United Nations Tour 6. Gover¬ nor ' s UN day 7; Pep Board 7-8, " Once Upon A Moffreis " " The Boy friend " The Apple Tree " " Brigodoon " " Babes In Toyland " , Social Committee 3,7; Finance Committee 3A,7; Choir 5 6; Girls Glee 3-4. Prom Committee 8, Senior Banquet Committee 8; Honor Roll 3 7; Exchange Day 4, State Fair Teen Queen 4, Powder Puff 3, Musk Theater 5-8; North Star Singer 5-8; All-City Musk Festival 6, Small group music contest 4; District Student Council 5. CATHY ANDERSON KAREN ANDERSON SCOTT JAMES RAKER Football 7, Sports manager, football, 7 ; Auto Mech. Club 5A ' y WILLIAM BRIAN BAILEY " Bill " German Club 5 A, 7 A- DONNA BAINTER RANDY BARNARD JILANE BARTLETT " Laner " Basketball 3 8. Golf 4AM; Pep Club 3-8; Orchestra 3-6. “Boyfriend. ' ' " Brigadoon”, Lettermen ' s Club 7 A: Choir 4-8; Honor Roll SA; Volleyball 5,7 ; Girls Glee 3, Orchestra 3-6. y TERRY RAE BARTLETT ' Class Rep. 3AM ; Girls ' Track Basketball Equip. Manager 5,- 6,7M: Ushers Comm. 7 At Office Coop 7 At Honor Roll 3-8. SSTEVE BECKER " Sgt. Pepper " RODGER KIRT BEIRMAN Senior Banquet Comm. 8. CHERYL L BIRKINBINE Office Assist. 3,4,7A; Powder PuH. yfiOBERT W. BOLTE, JR. Football 3-7, Baseball 3, Librory Assist 7; Hall Monitor 6,7; Concessions Comm. 7, Lettermen ' s Club 5-8; Boys State. 135 RODERICK BRADLEY Wrestling 3; Baseball 3. JfJESS DAVID BREWER Band 3-6 Student Council 3,4; Debate 3,4; Mays — " Boyfriend " . " BrtgadoonOrchestra 3AAA; Cap Gown Comm. 8; Senior Mixer Comm. 8; Honor Roll 4. BARB BRIGGIE Basketball 3-6; HR Treas. 3A.7; Future Secretaries 7J8; Ushers Comm. 7 ; Office Coop 7. CRAIG L. BROWN Basketball 3A; Baseball 3-6; Track 3Ai Band 3-8. JAMES LAMONT BROWN Football 34,7. Basketball 3A; Wrestling 54; Baseball 4; Hall Monitor 5. MIKE BROWN ROXANE BROWN Girls ' Basketball 3-8; Kadet 7.8; Sociol Comm. 5-7; Afro Club 3-8. MIKE BRUCE JONETTA MICHELLE CAMERON " Big Jon " Basketball 3-8; Baseball 3; Track 8: Class Rep. 78; Sociol Comm. 7A; Chairman 7J8; Red Cross 5 A; Office Coop 7J8; Spanish Club 3-6; Choir 4 A A; Girls Glee 3 A; From Comm. 8; Cap 8 Gown Committee 8; Senior Mixer Comm. 8; Senior Bonquet Commm. 8; IIC 78; Afro Club 3-8. CINDY CARTER Pep Club 3-8; DECA Office Assist. 7A; Hall Monitor 3A; Ploys — " Babes In Toylond " ; Finance Comm. 5-8; Ushers Comm. 78; Spanish Club 3A; Choir 7; Honor Roll 3-8; Gregg Award in Shorthand; Volleyball 5-8. RAY CARVER Oracle Staff 78; Thespians 5-8; Ploys — " R.U.R. " , " Boyfriend " , " Apple Tree " . " Dracula " , " Brigodoon " . " One Flew Over the Cuckoo s Nest " , " Babes in Toyland " ; Transferred from Tech. DEBORAH E. CATRENICH Basketball 3.4; Oracle Staff 6,7,8; Student Council 4A; NR Pres. 6, Sec. 3; Pep Club 3-5; Rope Jumper 5-5; Debate 3; Usherette 3-6, Red Cross 3; Spanish Club 3-5; Cop 8 Gown Comm. 5; Somor Banquet Comm. 8; Honor Roll 3-5; Gregg Awards in typing 8 shorthand. KRISTINA CAVIL CHRISTINE CHAPPAS Basketball 3A Girls ' Swimming 34; Pep Club 34, Debate 3A; UN Trip 5A; French Club 3A; Honor Roll 4AA NICHOLAS THEODORE CHRISTAKOS Tenntt 3-8; Polar Bear Staff 38; Student Council 3-8; Vico- Pres. 7; Inter-City Rep. 78. HR Pres. 34; Pep Club 78; Debate 3-8: Model UN Trip 5-6; Governor’s UN Day 58; Social Comm. 78. officer 7; Honor Roll 38; Upper 3% of class.- Toble Tennis 58; Chess Club 58. 136 CHARLINE COLE SUE ANN COLLINS Orach Stoff 58; Polar Bear Staff (Saclion Editor) 78; Cheerleader 38, Co Copt 58, Copt. 7; Pep Club 38; Ofhce Aunt 78; Social Comm. 58, Future Teacher t 58; Prom Comm. 8; Senior Mixer Comm. 8; Senior Banquet Comm. 8 ; Exchange Day 6; Register 8 Tribune Reporter 78; HC Comm 78; Go . U8i. Day 3A. r CYNTHIA ANNE COOPER Pep Club 38. Vice-Pros. 78; UN Trip 58, Go . UJ4. Day 3At Plays — " Boyfriend " . Apple Tree " . " Brigadoon " , Babet In Toyland " . Ushers comm. 3A; Swim Timer 3A; Choir 58, Honor Roll 38; North Star Singers 58; Cap and Gown Comm. 8. APRIL COX UNDA COX Softball 3. Rope Jumper 58; Red Cross 3A; Honor Roll 58. GARY E. CROLL Art Comm. 3-7; Honor Roll 488- C GILBERT CRONIN CLAYTON CROSBY CATHY DAMERON V " DAVIDA DAVIS PAMELA LYNA DAVIS Cheerleader 38; Caption 7; Pep Club 38; Social Comm. 58; Homecoming Princess 5; Prom Comm. 8; Senior Mixer 8; Senior Banquet Comm. 8. Jh SUE DAVISSON Student Council 8; Cheerleader 38; Pep Club 38; Hall Monitor 4; Social Comm. 78; Ushers Comm. 78; Office Coop 78; Prom Comm. 8; Senior Banquet Comm. 8; Somor Mixer Comm. 8; Honor Roll 78- C TONY DE ANGELO Pro v. School Hoover 3,48; Football 38; Basketball 38. Baseball 38; Track 3A; Student Council 3.4; Inter-City Rep 3,48; Class Rep. 3A; Model U.N 6; Lettermons Chb 7 8 Sears Teen Boord 78- TERRY DECKER CAROL DUFF 137 PAULA DUFF HR Sec S B. ROSETA DUNCAN {SHARON DUNN Rep Club 3-6; Ub. Assisi. 6; Hall Monitor 5 6; Ushers Comm. 7.8; Red Cross 3A; Office coop 7JB; Honor Roll 3-8; Art Scholar, for IOth grade: Orocle Typist 6-8; Office Coop Rep. 7JB. KIMBERLY ANN EBERHART " Eber " " Chips " Rep Club 3; Ushers Comm. 7.9; Office Coop 7 A; Swim Timer 5A; Rrom Comm. 8; Senior Banquet Comm. 8; Honor Roll 6; Coop Vice-Pres. 7A CHERYL ANN ELSEN HR Vice-Pros. 3A; Rep Club 3A; MCA 5-8 (KIM ERICKSON Girls ' Swimming 3-6; Tennis 4 ; Band 3 8: Rep Club 3-8; Model UN Trip 5A; Gov. UN Day 7; French Club 3A. Troos; Swim Timer 6-8; Prom Comm. 8: Senior Mixer Comm. 8; Senior Banquet Comm. 8; Honor Roll 3-8. MICHELE FECHNER " Mickey " Kadet 7A; Student Council 3-5; UN Trip 6; Thespians 3-8. Pres. 7A; Plays — " Warriors Husband " , ' Once Upon a Mat tress " , " R.U.R. " , Stage Crew, " Boyfriend " , " Apple Tree " , " Brigadoon " , Babes in Toyland ' ; German Club 3-6: Swim Timer 3A; Choir 3A; Girls ' Glee 3,4,7; State Music Contest 1 rating in Solo A Sextet; Music Theater 5-8. MARCIA FELDMAN " Louy " Baseball 4. XLARRY L. FOSTER " Big Foss " Baseball 7A; Tennis 7A; Hall Monitor 7; Art Comm. 5-8; Honor Roll 5-7. ( DIANA KAE FOXHOVEN " Fox " Cracle Staff 7A; Polar Bear Class Editor 7A; Student Council 3-8; Inter-City Rep. 5; Clast Rep 3A.7A; Polar Bear Mascot 7,8: HR Pres. 7,8, Vke-Pres. 5A, Sec. 3A, Treat. 3,4; Pep Club 3-8; Library Assist. 7; Pep Board 7A; Plays— " Boyfriend " , " Appletree ' , " Brigadoon " ; Social Comm. 5-8; Finance Comm. Chairman 5-8; Choir 5A; Girls Glee 3A: Senior Mixer Comm. 8. Exchange Day 8. North Star Singer 5 A: District Student Council. )( JULIE RAE FREIN Kadet 5-8; Polar Bear Academics Editor 7A; Student Council 3-5; Inter-City Rep. 3,4; Pep Club 3-8; Office Assist. 3A; Prom Comm. 8; Cap A Gown Comm. 8. CAROL Y. FRICHE Basketball 3; Stage Crew 3; Plays — ' Ten Little Indians " stage crew 3; " Once Upon a Mattress " 3; Ushers Comm. 3. MARK FURGASON Model UN 6-8: Gov. UN Day 5-7; Spanish Club 3-5, Vice-Pros. 3; Honor Roll 4 8, JA 3A DEBRA KAYGANOE Kadet 5-8, Crude Stall 5 A; Polar Bear Sports Ed. 7A: Student Council 7A; Class Rep 7A: HR Sec. 3A.7A; Pep Club 3-8. Ploy- " Once Upon a Mattress ' 4; Social Comm. 3-8; Choir 3A Girls’ Glee 3A: Prom Comm. 8; Senior Mixer Comm. 8: Senior Banquet Comm. 8. Exchange Day 6A. All-State Girls’ Sextet,- All-State Choir,- Float Comm. 4. GENOVEVA GASQUE Tenms 7A; Rep Club 7A; Volleyball 7; Exchange student from Merida, Yucatan, Mexico. 138 DEL RICHARD GILBERT Baseboll 6,8; Ar1 Committee 5-6. LESLIE GLOVER Y JOHN GOODE Football 3-7; Wre$Hmg 5-8; Baseball 468; Student Council 5- 6; Pep Club 7-8; UN Trip 5-6; Library Assist. 7-8; Governors UN Day 5; Lettermen s Club 5-8; Mr Football 7; Weightlifting 38. DOUGLAS GRAVES CYNTHIA MARIE GREEN " Cindy " Inter-City Rep. 7-8. Class Rep. 7-8; HR Pres. 7-8. Vice-Pres 7-8; Pep Club 7-8; OHke Assist. 3-6; " Babes in Toyland " 7-8; Social Comm 7-8; Red Cross 3-4; Prom Comm. 8; Cap A Gown Comm. 8; Senior Mixer Comm..- Senior Banquet Comm. 8; Honor Roll 6; Exchange Doy 6-7; Nurses Assist. 3-4,- Student Advisory Council 6; Open House 68; North Star Singers 7-8; Fund Raising Comm. (Co-Chairman} 7-8; SHELLY RENEE GREER " Hippie Bugs " EDWIN C. GRIFFITH Track 6; Stage Crew 4-8; Audi Visual 5-8; Plays 6-8: Finance Comm. 7-8; Choir 5-8. MARY ANN GRIFFITH DON GUISINGER + PEGGY HALL LARRY HAMMOND Boys ' Swimming 3-4; Sludent Council 46-8; HR Pres. 46-7; Stage Crew 3-4; DECA 5-8. JON HANSEN MELODY JAY HANSON " JJ " Bond 486; Crade Stall 486; Ploys— " Babes in Toyland " i Choir 4-8; Orchestra 4; Prom Comm. 8; Senior Mixer Comm. 8; Senior Banquet Comm. 8. STEVEN J. HANSON " Pefe Mash " Wrestling 3A6; DECA 78 MARK B. HARWELL " Mouse Trap " 139 -f CINDY SUE HAWTHORNE Basketball 5; Office Assist 4,5. Ushers Comm. 7; Ofhce COOP 7; Honor Roll 6. DEBBIE HEARN " Hernia ' ' Pep Club 5: Affice Assist. 5 6; Spomsh Club 3,4; Choir 5-8 f KEITH WAYNE HENRICKSON Honor Roll 3-5. DAVE DEAN HOOPER Football 3 8 Basketball 3 8; Baseball 3-8. Pep Club 7J8, Li brary Assist. 3-8; Hall Monitor 5-6. Letiermen ' s Club 3-8. f SUSAN HULL Honor Roll 3-8; JO ELLEN HUTCHINSON DEBRA HILDRETH Basketball 3A; HR Vice-Pres. 3A; Pep Club 3-6; Office COOP 7X CRAIG LOREN HILL " Flash Gorden " football 3-8; Basketboll 3A. Pep Club 7J8. Hall Monitor 7A; Letiermen ' s Club 5-8; Treas. 7,8; Nov. Kiwoni Rep. GAIL MARIA HOFFMAN ALAN IVERSON EDWARD JACOBE ANN JACOBE W. CLARK JOHNSON Basketball 3A; Boseboll 4, Hall Monitor 4; DECA 5-8, Pres. 7J8. JAMES M. JULSTROM " Jim " Golf 4-8. French Club 3.4; Honor Roll 3-8. MARK A JULSTROM Student Council 3X7 , HR Pres 3X7, Finance Comm. 7, Spanish Club 3A. Orchestra Sj6; Honor Roll 3-8. Upper 3% ; Boyfriend " , Bhgadoon ' Orchestra 5 j 6 ; Chess Club 5 8, Toble Tennis 7J8. UO KRISTINE MARIE JURGENS " Kris " Girls Swimming 38; Dolphins 1-8, Pros 78; Tennis 4 ; Band 3- 8; Oracle columnar 7J8; Polar Boor Co-Editor 78: Pep Club 3- 8: Pep Club Pres 78. Soc. 58; Model UN Trip 58: Governor s UN Day 7; Pep Board 78; French Club Sec. 3 , 4 ,- Swim Timer 6,78 1 Orchestra 6; Prom Comm. 8; Cop A Go ™ Comm 8; Senior Mixer Comm. 8; Senior Banquet Comm. 8; Honor Poll 48; Stage Band 56. nMERLIN JAY KALAR, JR. " Skeeter " Football 38, Basketball 3,4; Baseball 3A, Track 3 8. RANDY JOHN KALLANSRUD " Shrewd " Band 38; Pep Club 78; " Boyfriend " Orchestra, " Brigadoon " Orchestra; Orchestra 48: Senior Mixer Comm. 8i Senior Banquet Comm. 8. DENNIS KEITH " Knees " " Animal " Plays 7 — One Flew Over the Cuckoo ' s Nest. ' ' Bobos in Toyland " ; Choir 7; North Star Singer,- Transfer from Tech. PAUL KELLOGG Boys Swimming 3A: Student Council 38. Pres. 7. Inter-City Rep. 3A.7, Polar Boor Mascot 78; HR Pres 38, Pep Cub 78; Library Assist. 38; Debate 3,7; UN Trip 6; Model UN Trip 68; Governor s UN Day 7, Pep Board 78; Thespians 38; Ploys— ' One Flew Over the Cuckoo ' s Nest. " Once Upon a Mattress, " " Boyfriend, " " Dracula " . “Apple Tree. " " Brigadoon, " " RUR, " Babes m Toy land, " orchestra for “Warrior ' s Husband, " Stage crew for " Ten Little Indians. " Social Comm. 38, Officer 78; Finance Comm. 78 French Club 3; Choir 38. Prom Comm. 8. Senior Banquet Comm. 8, Exchange Day 368; Musk Theater 58: North Star Singer 5 8 SHELLY KIRKPATRICK Orchestra for " Boyfriend, " " Brigadoon; Orchestra 36; Stage Band 56- GINA LANAS . DEE ANNE LARGENT Basketball 56; Track 6; Polar Bear Mascot 78: Ploys 56— “Boyfriend. " " Apple Tree. " “Brigadoon " Prom Comm. 8; Cap A Gown Comm. 8; Senior Mixer Comm. 8: North Star Singer 56; Powder Puff — coached faculty vs. KtOA High Hoopers,- Transferred from North High in Phoenix, A fix. SHERRI RAE LATTIMER HR sec. 3,- Ushers Comm. 78; Offke coop 78- V KELLIE LAUGHLIN THOMAS KEVIN LAV SON Football 3; Wrestling 5; Social Comm. 78; Red Cross 3A; DEC A 78; Photographer 78. If- NORA LEE LAZEAR " Norman " Cheerleader (Wrestling-Swimming) 78; Pep Club 3A; Ger¬ man Club 56.7. DONNA LOMAX " Dailey " " Speedy " Basketball 3A; Softboll 18A; Track 2A68; Student Council 38; HR Vke-Pres. 38. Pep Club 3A; Offke Assist. 3A; Debate 38. Social Comm. 58; Ushers Comm. 38. Lettermen ' s Cub 4- 8; Swim Timer 3-7; Choir 3A,78; Girls Glee 38; Exchange Day 3A. ' BRENDA LEA LOVE " Swivel Hips " Offke Assist. 4 ,- DEC A 56. MONA LUCE 141 DON LUNDEEN ANGELA DENESE LUTEN " Neste " Basketball 5; Social Comm. 7; Homocoming Princess 7. yf VICTOR LYLE JOAN IRENE MADDEN Pop Club 3-3, Sec. 73; Model UN Trip 68i Governor ' s UN Ooy $-7; Ploys— " Once Upon A Mattress ' -4. " Boyfriend-5, " Apple Treo " -5. " Brigadoon 6. Babes in Toyland " -7; Finance Comm. 5-8 j Spanish Club 3 At Choir 3-8; Girls Glee 3 At Honor Roll 3 8, Volleyball 3-8, Musk Theater 5-8; Christ¬ mas Dance Comm. 7. DOUGLAS ALAN MATHENY Baseball 4 ; Debate 3; DECA 6.78. LUCINDA KAYE MARTIN Social Comm. 78) Choir 6,78; Prom Comm. 8 ; Cap 8 Gown Comm. 8; Honor Roll 6. YVONNE LEAH MC CLURE Basketball 3 A; Oracle Stoff 6. Co-Ed. 7; Class Rep. 3A.7 HR Pres. 7, Sec. 3A; Ushers Comm. 73; Concessions Comm. 53; Office Coop 8; Girls Glee 3A: Cop Gown Comm. 8; Senior Mixer Comm. 8; Senior Banquet Comm. 8; Gregg Typing and Shorthand honors. JEAN MC CREA Band 3-8. ROBERT MC NELEY " Bob " Dee Largent shows less serious side. Ray Carver, ORACLE EDITORIAL EDITOR, inspects source of Room 248 defacement. 142 X ' RICK MELOY " Cecil " Golf 3AAA.7A; Leitermen ' s Club 7 A; Gorman Club 3-6 Honor Roll 5AA- PATTY MILLER " Peanuf " SHELLEY MILLER Rand 3-8; Pop Club 78; French Club 3At Honor Roll 3-8: Girls ' Softball 3-8: Girls ' Track 6. JERRY WAYNE MILLIGAN DECA 7,8. STEVE MOBERG Wrestling 3-8; Cross Country 7 ; Hall Monitor 6; An Comm. Sj6; Honor Roll 3-5. - JAMES R. MOON " Bones " Basketball 3 6. Baseball 3-8; Hall Monitor 3-6. MARY JEAN MOON Basketball 58; Track 5-8; Student Council 7At Social Comm. 7A: Ushers Comm 7A; Office Coop 7A: Senior Miner Comm. 7A; Senior Banquet Comm. 7A; Softball 5A: Transferred from Columbus Community HS, Basketball 1 A, Track 3A; Min¬ ed Chorus 1-4; Quill 8 Scroll 3A- DEBORAH JANE MOORE Way—“Once Upon o Mattress " ; Office Coop 8; Girls Glee 3A. v «WILLIAM S. MORRIS " Caplain Crunch " Football 37; Oracle cartoonist 6,7A: Pep Cfub 7A, Debate 6; Spanish Club 3A; Honor Roll 3A; Top 0% of class; Weightlifting 3A; Wrestling 3,4. 143 JOSEPH THOMAS MORRISSEY " Jose " GoIf 4AA; Debate 3-8. LINDA DIANE MUGAN " Bows Arrows " Tennis 8: Oracle Staff 7 A; Polar Bear Staff 7JB; Polar Bear Mascot 8; Pep Club 3 4,7JB; Office Assisi. 7; Pep Board 8; Prom Comm. 8; Cop Gown Comm. 8 Senior Mixer Comm. 8: Junior Achievement— Vice Pres, of Sales. BRIAN J. MURRAY DOUGLAS WILLIAM NELSON Football 3-8; Hall Monitor 3A; Honor Roll 3,4AA. DENNIS RAY NISSEN VICKI NUTT Basketball 3: Girls track 6 A,- Student Council 3-8; Cheerleader 3Ai HR Pres. 3AAA. Vice-Pres. 7A; Pep Club 3AAA; Concessions Comm. 5.6; Office Coop 7 At Cap 8 Gown Comm. 8; Senior Mixer Comm. 8; Honor Roll 5A; Softball 3,- 5.7. PENNY OERTWIG " Python " JC TIM OLSEN Football 3-8; Photographer 7,8- f RODNEY PAGE " Moak " Football 3A.7. Student Council 3Ai Clast Rep. 4 HR Pres. 4; Audio Visual 3,4; Hall Monitor 3AAJ; German Club 3A; Photographer 7; Cop 8 Gown Comm. 6. DEBRA PARKEY CHERI ANN PARSONS Golf 4 A A; Band 3-8; Oracle Staff — Co-editor 7 A; Student Council 3A.7.8; Pep Club 3,4.7A; Rope Jumper 3-8; UN Trip 6; Model UN Trip 6A; Governor ' s UN Day 7; Bible Study 4A; Social Comm. 7At Ushers Comm. 3Ai Prom Comm. 8; Cap 8 Gown Comm. 8; Senior Mixer Comm. 8, Senior Banquet Comm. 8; Honor Roll 4A.7A; Exchange Day 6,7; Nurses Assist. 3-8; Senior Corner 7. PAT KARIN PIPER Dolphins 3i Band 3-8; Student Council 4A; Pep Club 3-8; Debate 3-8, Sec. 5At Thespians 3-8 Plays — " R.U.R . ' " Drocuh“, " One Flew over the Cuckoo ' s Nest " , " Once Upon a Mottress " , Bngadoon " , " The Apple Tree " , " Babes in Toy land " ; German Club 3 A; Choir 7 A: Girls Glee 3 A; Honor Roll 5A; Second place Voice of Democracy; Letters in Debate, Band; North Star Singer,- IlC; Pancake Day Rep. JEAN POLSON RHONDA POLSON FRANCINE POPIANO . ' • m k 144 X JIM POPIANO DONALD JACK POWELL " Yogi " Football 1AA.7, Equipment Manager 4 A; Sports Manager 4As Hall Monitor 3A7 X- VALERIE LYNN PRISKE Sports Manager 3A; Mays 6 — Apple Tree " , 4-Make-up for " Once Upon A Mattress ' ' ; Red Cross 3A; Honor Roll 5: Transferred from St. Joseph Academy. KEN PRYOR Honor Roll 3 A. CINDY QUINN CRAIG REES Jt BETTY LOUISE REESE Bumps " Office Assist. 5; Choir 8; From Comm. 8; Cap 8 Gown 8; Senior Mixer Comm. 8. jf MICHAEL REYNOLDS Basketball 3A; Class Rep. 5A; Social Comm. 7A; Art Comm. 5A; Honor Roll 3-8. SANDRA KAY RICHARDS Oracle StaH SA.7A; Pep Club 3AAA.7A. Office Ass,si 3A.- 6.7A; Social Comm. 5A.7A; Prom Comm. 8; Cap 8 Gown Comm. 8.- Senior Mixer Comm. 8; IIC SA: Advisory Council 7A- SCOTT RIRIE " ReFry " Football 7 ; Baseball 4,- Cross Country 3; French Club 3A; Cap 8 Gown Comm. 8; Senior Mixer Comm. 8; Honor Roll 3A- C RANDY ROBERTSON LINDA GAIL RODGERS MARK D. ROUW Track 6; Hall Monitor 5; Honor Roll 5A K RENEE RUSSELL j TEREASA RUSSELL Cheerleader SA; Pep Club 5-8: Ushers Comm. 7A; Office Coop 7A; Prom Comm. 8; Cap 8 Gown Comm. 8; Senior Banquet Comm. 8; Honor Roll 3AAA: Afro Club 3-6. 145 C MARK RYNER BARBARA MARIE SANDERS ' Cheerleader 34, top Club 34, Office Assist. 54, Social Comm. 54; Cap A Gown Comm. 8; Senior Mi r Comm. 8; Senior Banquet Comm. 8. •( ' DIANE LYNN SCHADE " Porky " JEANETTE MARIE SCHOMER RUTH ANN SCOTT ROBERT SCOTT SONDRA SECHOVEC Girls ' Swimming 54; Dolphins 14. Kadef 74, Pep Club 3 4; Swim Timer 74; Life saving 6; Vice-Pres. Dolphins 74- KIM L. SHARP Basketball 34; Kodel 74; Cheerleader 54; Ploys 3,4 — " Once Upon a Mattress ' ; Social Comm. 5-7 Afro Club 34. X DANA C. SIMONSEN O.E. prepared seniors like Terry Bartlett for careers. Seniors ' economics teacher Mr. Phillips hams it up as usual. 14 6 Denese Luten reads her pep poem at the Dowling football assembly. the fall play. Pat Piper rehearses with Mr. Thompson for BRUCE SMITH Football 3-8; Basketball 3-8; Baseball 4-8; Track 6-8; All-City Basketball; All-State Honor Roll Boiketboll; All Stole Football, All-City Football; Transfer from Tech 72; Basketball; Football. X DEBBIE SMITH JOHN STEELE X KAREN SUNDELL Y SHARON SUNDELL y -DEBBIE SWANSON Student Council 3-4; Inter-City Representative 3; Home Room Secretary 3; Pep Club 3-8; Office Assistants 4; Hall Monitor 5- 6; Future Secretaries 7-8; Ushers Committee 7-8 , Red Cross 3; Swimming Timers 3-4; Office Coop 7J8; Future Homemakers 3A; Prom Committee 8; Cap Gown Committee 8; Senior Miner Committee 8; Senior Banquet Committee 8; Honor Roll 4,5,7. Senior Luo Committee 8; O.E.A. State Delegate.- Assembly 7. k ' SUSAN KAYE SWANSON " Sniffles " Basketball 3-6 , Softball 3-5; Girls Swimming 3A.7 Copt 7; Golf 4 A A: Assist. Drum Majorette 7,8-, Band 3-8; HR Pres 4; Pep Club 3-8; UN trip 6; Model UN trip 6A; Governor ' s UN Day 5,7; French Club 3-4; Swim Timer 7A; Honor Roll 3-8; life Saving 6; Band Pres. 7A; Advisory Council 3-6. VALERIE TAYLOR Basketball 3-5; Softball 4; Track 4 A A; Ushers Comm. 7 A; Of Hce Coop 7A. KEVIN THOMAS " Red " Football 3-8; Basketball 3-8. 147 K LYNNE THOMPSON Basketball 4. Bond 3-8: Student Council 5-8.- Inter-City Rep. 7A; Clots Rep. 5-8: HR President 5 8. Pep Club 3-8. Rope Jumper 3-8 (CaptainI.- Makeup for Wornon Husband " ; Sociot Comm. 5-8. Younker ' t Teen Board 7J8; Prom Comm. 8: Cap 8 Gown Comm. 8: Senior Mixer Comm. 8; Senior Ban¬ quet Comm. 8: Honor Roll 3-8; Exchange Day 6-8; District Stu¬ dent Council 7. Powder Pull 3. Bond Board Sec.. Treat 7J8. « LAVERNE G. THOREN, JR. Bond 3-8; Orchestra 4; Stage Bond 6-8. t STEVEN WM. THORNTON " Smiley " , " Junkie " Band 3-6; " The Boyfriend ' orchestra; Orchestra 3-6. Stage Bond 4-6. K GARY LEE TIMMONS " Popcorn " Cross Country 3; Golf 4,6.8; Bond 3-6.8; Debate 3-8; Honor Roll 4-7. Upper 109b.- Exchonge Day 8.- Stage Band 3-6,8; Forensic Club, Vice-Pres. 56; Pres. 7A; " Boyfriend " orchestra 6 LEONTOWNSELL Football 3-8; Basketball 3-8. MARY TRIPLETT MELIA DOROTHEA TROUT ' Student Council 3A.6; Clots Rep. 3.4,6; HR Pres. 3-6; HR Treat. 3-7; Pep Club 3-7; Ushers Comm. 7-. Concessions Comm. 3-7 ; Office COOP 7. Choir 56, Girls ' Glee 3A; Honor Roll 3.- 466.7. Kmelita troutrees SANDRA K. VOGEL Tennis 46; Bond 3.466; Pep Club 3; Office Coop 7; Germon Club 3-6; Swim Timer 3A; Honor Roll 36; Stoge Band 3A. X LINDA MARIE WADSWORTH Kadet 56. Assist. Colonel 76: Student Council 3; Pep Club 3.4.76; Office Assist. 5.6; UN Trip 6; Prom Comm. 8; Senior Mixer Comm. 8; Senior Banquet Comm. 8. TOM WALL RICK WALKER K ROBERTA L. WARREN " Bobbi " Basketball 3A; Drum Majorette 7.8, Band 36; Polar Bear Staff 76; Pep Club 3-8; Rope Jumper 56; Thespians 3A Social Comm. 5.76; Spanish Club 3A; Younkers 76; Homecoming Queen 7, Homecoming Princess 5; Prom Comm. 8; Cap A Gown Comm. 8; Senior Mixer 8, Senior Banquet Comm. 8, Honor Roll 36. Powder Puff 3A; Band Boord 7.8- TERRY WELLS Hall Monitor 5; Plays 56— " Boy Friend " , " Apple Tree " , Bngadoon " . Babes in Toylond " , Choir 36. North Star Singers; Music Theater. SANDY WESTLAKE m 148 SHELLIE WOLDER MAURICE WHITE Football 3; Half Monitor 3. j EDWIN JOSEPH WONG Tro lr 4; lennh 8; Art Committor 3-8; French Club 3-4; Honor Roll 3-8; Chost Club 3-4. j. BILL WOODYARD " Golden toe ' Football 3,5.7, Basketball 3 8. Baseball 2AA.8; Hall Monitor 4 A A; Governors United Notiont Day 3; Lettermen ' s Club 3-8. s .KIRK ZELLER GWENDOLYN ZIEGLER " Bebops " Basketball 3-8; Library Assistants 7; Ploy " Once Upon A Mat- tress " ; Social Committee 5-7; Honor Roll 3-6; Exchange day 5. Jean McCrea peers through her masterpiece. Bruce Smith gives James Brown a smug look. 149 RONNIE K. DISHMAN " Dish " Baseball 8; Home Room Vice-Pres. 3A. JEFFREY FLAGG DANIEL ALAN FRAAKEN MARTIN ISENBERGER NANCY NEDDERMAN PowderpuH Football 7; Girl ' s Basketball 3-8, SoHboll 3AAA; Girl ' s Track 4AA; Honor Roll 3-6; Gov. U.N. Day 37; So ciol Comm. 7,8; Spanish Club 3-5. SHARON ANN SOUDERS Student Council Sec. 7, HR. Vice-Pres. 3 A A; Office Assist. 4,- SA; " The Boyfriend " Cost; " The Apple Tree " Cost; Social Comm. 7A; Ushers Comm. 7A; Office COOP 7A; Choir 5 Homecoming Princess 371 Prom Comm. 8; Cap ond Gown Comm. 8; Senior Miser Comm. 8; Senior Banquet Comm. 8, Exchange Day 6,7. TIM ARMSTRONG DEC A 7 A DEBBIE BELL LU ANN CRAIG Tennis 3A; Cadets 5A7A; Pep Club 3,4. MARK LANDSBERGER JUDY LOSEE MR. AL GRAZIANO, Senior Advisor. BARRY ALDRICH Football 7. ROD ANDREW DONNA MICHELLE BAINTER Pep Club 3-8; O.E. 7A; Ushers Comm. 7A; Honor Roll 4A. JAMES L. BIRCH WILLIAM H. BISH LOREN BUTTZ Football 3A; Basketball 3A. KRISTOHER CAVIL " Peanut " WILLIAM L. COE " Not " " Bill " MONICA CHRISTINE DAVIS Afro Club 3A. PATRICK JOSEPH DORRIAN Greasy Teeth " DECA 7A TANIA DOWNEN " Klip " SUSIE FREW DECA 6-8; Homecoming Princess 3. LARRY ALAN GILCHRIST " Spaceman " Polar Bear Mascot 7, Stage Crew 3 4; Gov. UN Day 8; Droma SA; Musk Theatre 7A; North Star Singer 7-8. MIKE GLUMAC " Glue,ook " " Slim " RICHARD GREEN ANNT1NETTE GUY Seniors not pictured MICHAEL J. HALL JEFFREY LEE HARPER Basketball 5,7; Wresllmg 3. TOMMY HENNEKS WILLIAM JACKSON Football 7. LISA JACOWAY CATHERINE M. JAMES " Cathy " KEVIN JOHNSON MARK LAGE " Kevin " DECA 7A; Prev. HS Dowling. RICK MC INTOSH " Big Mac- Football 5; Oracle Staff 7A- RICKY JOE MICKLE MARCIA RENEE MOSS MICKEY ROSS MOYLAN " Bonds " DENNIS DUANE MUGAN DONALD P. MUGAN MAURICE MURPHY Basketball 7A; Track 8. RON OSBY DECA 5 8. DANNY PIKE Stage Crew 7A- KIM PORTER BILL POTTORFF DECA 5 8. Chess Club 3-8. RANDY RAYMOND ROBERTSON Football 7. JEFFERY RYAN ROBERT DEAN SAMPLE ROBERT D. SCOTT Football 3; Wrestling 4. RUTHANNE MARIE SCOTT Girls Basketball 3-6; Plays 3-6; Social Comm. 5-8; OE 7A- CRAIG SLAUGHTER D. J SMITH Football 5. KEITH SMITH JOHN J. STEELE Golf 4 8; Band 3A; Honor Roll 3-8; Stage Band 6-8. RUTH TALLMAN " Marlene ' DAVID A. UTTERSON Wrestling 7A 150 Early graduates leave January 24 1. Debbie Hildreth 2. Sandra Vogel 3. Diane Schade 4. April Cox 5. Don Guisinger 6. Gilbert Cronin 7. Cindy Hawthorne 8. Ramona Luce 9. Sandy Westlake 10. Debbie Swonson 11. Donna Bointer 12. Melita Trout Rees 13. Melia Trout Class of ROTC prepares for the crowning of the Homecoming queen. 7975 Seniors give skif. Su« Swanson earned her way as North ' s top student. Advertisements As enrollment decreases , the task of creating a yearbook that is com¬ parable to those produced by schools with much larger student bodies becomes increasingly more difficult. The size of our school has a direct influence on the decision that a businessman must make—whether or not to advertise in the Polar Bear. Many businesses did not think it would be profitable to buy ads in a yearbook with so few constituents. Another adverse affect of our small enrollment is that the demand of the students did not meet the supply of yearbooks that must be produced. This rise in cost made the sale of ads even more important to help us keep the cost of the Polar Bear as low as possible. We would like to thank these advertisers for having enough faith to patronize us. Let ' s show these people that NHS students can consume as much as anyone else. TACO CASA irk, fam,ly RESTAURANT 2506 Euclid Tacos—Tostados—Burritos m Roast Beef U S D A - " Choi « " Seafood Specialties Sirloin Steaks Footlongs Beefburgers Gourmet Sandwiches Draft Beer a Fine Selection When in Okaboji, try our Of Imported Beers Lunch—Dinner—Supper Taco House (1 mile S. of Arnold ' s Park) 3815 East 14th Street @ KqnAtul4tiO t4 TODAY! Succete TOM MORROW ! Ynited Federal Savings Throughout Central Iowa 156 PIONEER HI-BRED INTERNATIONAL, INC WORLD LEADER IN AGRI-GENETICS PIONEER, B P A N D SEEDS Com, sorghum, alfalfa, cereal seeds. PIONEER BRAND BEEF CATTLE Angus, charolais, Hereford, red angus cattle and semen. O HtfLUte, LAYERS Layer-type parent stock, chicks, started pullets. INDIAN RIVER® BROILER BREEDERS Peterson. Meat-type parent stock. Forage and soybean seeds. IMPACT INTEGRATED MANA GEMENT PLANNI NG ANO CONTROL TEC HNOLOGY CCD |PFQ • Q] □ fj i— ' 7T — i b Computer consulting and management services. PIONEER HI-BRED INTERNATIONAL, INC. - 1206 MULBERRY, DES MOINES, IOWA 50308 (g) Trademarks and servicemarks of Pioneer Hi-Bred International, Inc. TM SM Des Moines, Iowa, U.S.A., registered or registration applied for. Frank and Phyllis Jenkins HILAND PARK HARDWARE Dutch Bay Paints and Scott ' s Lawn Products 3613 Sixth Avenue 244-0443 1 2nd AVE. BICYCLE REPAIR 1329 2nd Avenue Des Mojnes |owa 503u Phone 244-8417 Open 9 A.M. to 7 P.M. Tubes—Wheels Parts—Tires Bankers Trust Des Moines, Iowa 50304 PARK FAIR RESTAURANT 8.00-8:00 Mon. Thur Sat. 11:00-5:00 Sunday Sunday Buffet 11:00 A.M.-2:00 P.M. 100 E. Euclid 282-3166 158 COMPLETE EXTERMINATION SERVICE MIDWEST PEST CONTROL mmm 24 Hour Service ‘RESIDENTIAL ‘COMMERCIAL ‘INDUSTRIAL Termite Control Free Estimates 255-8202 DES MOINES RADIO DISPATCHED Member of National Pest Control Association Congratulations ' 75 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.-ll p.m. Friday 11 a.m.-12 p.m. LITTLE JOHN ' S BURGERS 3702 2nd Ave. 288-8430 :uY)lin N 00 CD 3 IQ CD O CD C “O 3 rT 8 NO — 00 O 00 £ J) to O cri CD o co co NO NORTH we thank you 159 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 C o North High School, 501 Holcomb Avenue Des Moines, Iowa 50313 So many ways we can help you. Valley National Bank 1:1 A BANKS OF IOWA BANK Mam Bank • Regency Office • East Euclid Office • Highland Park Office • Park Fair Office vt. TO. (faeninp. One. PLUMBING-HEATING-COOLING CONTRACTOR 3211 FOREST AVENUE DES MOINES, IOWA 50311 PHONE 279-9797 SEMBOWER PHARMACY 50 years in south Des Moines Prescriptions Meriting Confidence Sick Room Needs—Pharmaceuticals FREE PRESCRIPTION DELIVERY 4020 Fleur Drive — 285-8303 If no Ans Call — 285-8126 Congratulations and Best Wishes From Marshall Davis, C.I.U. Northrites reminisce about the good old days of the fifties by entering a trike race at the sock hop. 161 Teeny-boppers battle it out in the hula-hoop contest. Congratulations Seniors STANBROUGH REALTORS DES MOINES FORD TRACTOR INC. 2620 East University F all your insurance needs see f ,m Iowa ' s Largest Industrial Dealer Bob Vannoy 3721 Beaver Avenue Jib Congratulations to Graduating Seniors 277-6331 Duane Lutz Standard ARNOLDS HIGHLAND PARK FUNERAL HOME 3848 Sixth Ave. 3500 6th Avenue Invites You to Stop Phone 288-6551 in Just ' North of North ' 162 Compliments of SUPER VALU STORES 10650 Douglas Box 637 Des Moines 50303 Congratulations Seniors! BOWL - O - MAT LANES 3839 E. 14th St. " Bowling is fun for everyone " Compliments of Le HILL AGENCY 2723 Euclid 27474629 L s LUTIIKRAN MUTUAL lift INSURANCE COMPANY WAVERl Y IOWA • FOUNDED 1879 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 163 FRIENDS FRIENDS FRIENDS FRIENDS FRIENDS ANN BANCROFT Congratulations Randy, Paul, Pat, Shelly, and Kirk. Good luck! MARLA BANCROFT Congratulations to the North High graduating class from a Tech senior. MARY JANE BLEE JOHN A. BRIDLEY North High students work together for greater unity. MR. AND MRS. ROLLAND BROWNELL DWAINE AND BEVERLY BURGETT Good luck Air Force Junior ROTC in the years to come. MR. AND MRS. DON CHAFA CLASS OF 1971 Congratulations to the Class of 1975. HUNNELL CONSTRUCTION Commercial residential remodeling, new construction, complete services, insured, call 288-9785. CREATIVE CORNER Congratulations seniors. Compliments of Complete Needle Work Center. MRS. ELAINE COYLE My hope for you is that you reach your potential. MR. AND MRS. HARRY DE CARLO MR. AND MRS. FRANK DE FAZIO MRS. BETTY DOWD My best wishes to the Class of 1975. CAROL DRUART Learning to draw is learning to see. COACH ALEX GLANN LISA GNADE MR. AND MRS. AL GRAZIANO SUE BOWER AND FRED HARVEY MR. AND MRS. DENNIS HELMS Good luck to the graduating Class of 1975. MRS. BETTY JACKSON Smart students take shorthand, typing, accounting. BETTY JOHNSON TG AND ROBERTA JOHNSON AND TRAVIS MR. AND MRS. DAVID KALWISHKY MR. AND MRS. HAROLD KOES TER MR. AND MRS. LEROY KOESTER DR. AND MRS. F. E. KEITH MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH S. KEILY, JR. Congratulations staffers on your excellent publications. KARL KILLINGER FAMILY LLOYD KLINZMAN Help North High grow. TO: NORTH WITH LOVE FROM: KRADS KRADS Roses are red, violets are pink, North is great, other schools stinks. DEE LARGENT It was nice—but I ' m glad it ' s over. MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM FREIN FRIENDS OF NORTH ROBERT LAWSON Support boys ' swimming in 1975-1976. Join the North team. FRED LAZEAR MR. AND MRS. ROBERT LIGOURI Best of Luck to the graduating class of 1975. WILLIAM R. MASON MRS. HELEN MORISON Learn to read-read to learn. TIM OLSEN MR. AND MRS. JERRY PACK DEBBIE CATRENICH AND CHERI PARSONS Best wishes in the future to the Class of ' 75. PHYLLIS PHOENIX THE PET RANCH MR. AND MRS. JAMES RYCHEL JOHN THOMPSON Horray! Babes in Toyland, King and I, How to Succeed. MR. AND MRS. NEIL WARREN CHET AND LORRAINE WATERMAN Dr. James Petted 612 Equitable Building 244-0711 Dr. Thomas E. Ward 810 Fleming Building 244-2419 Dr. F. E. Keith 2601 E. 14th St. 265-3796 Dr. Fredericks, D.D.S. 1245 8th St. Wes Des Moines 255-1135 Dr. Robert L. Pettit D.O., P.C. 2921 E. 9th Dr. A. J. Gillotti 610 Bankers Trust Building 288-0433 165 SUPPORT SPRING SARAH COVENTRY INC. Newark, New York State 265-9542 Jeaane Linebach 3913 East 10th Congratulations Class of ' 75 and thanks again to — JILANE RENNEE MICHELLE GENI DIANA MARY PAM NORA CINDY DONNA NICK MONA DEBI PEGGY YVONNE LESLIE MARK KIM MARCIA KAREN GARY BOB JOHN KEN SANDY PENNY DEBBI MAURICE VICKI MIKE KELLIE GIL SHARON DEBBIE JULIE DENICE SHELLY CRAIG LAVERN TERRY DOUG ROD SUE BILL LINDA RICKY FRANCINE RHONDA CHARLENE KEVIN JESS MERLIN SONDRA MELODY CHERYL VICTOR DEBRA APRIL TIM RON CLAYTON JIM DAVE STEVE MARY ANN DIANE STEVE SHIRLEY MARK RANDY TOM JERRY LAWSONS HIGHLAND PARK PHOTOGRAPHERS 3825 Sixth Avenue 243 0661 AMERICAN FAMILY A U TO FIRE HE A LTH L !FE “AL L YOUR FAMILY PROTECTION UNDER ONE ROOF” EAST SIDE SALES OFFICE 3521 E 26TM ST CORNER EUCLID E 26TH KEN ISRAEL RES 265 5057 IVY CAMERA SHOP We Feature Eastman Kodak Processing 3704 Ingersoll 279-6664 GOLF TEAM TENNIS TEAM Adventureland for the fun of it---- Congratulations to the Class of 1975! Be sure to visit Adventureland Park for a day of fun . . . Single Admission Open all summer 10am Adventureland DES MOINES, IOWA Mailing Address: Altoona 50009 Phone (515-266-2121) 166 SPORTS BOYS ' TRACK TEAM GIRLS ' TRACK TEAM LEE SHAW AUTO BODY 718 Broadway Des Moines, Iowa Open 8-4:30 Mon., Thru Fri. Publication and Commercial Printers RAPID PRINTING We Print Everything Except Money 276-5225 .TOWERS CONST. Complete Farm Conservation I specialize in farm drainage Dozer Trenching Back Hoe Archie Tower Rh 276 3572 4308 63th St Oe Momn, lows Water Mein InHollolien Congratulations Polar Bear Seniors from everyone at DAVEYS DINNER CLUB 5215 N.W. 6th Drive 243-9600 167 Victor Lyle This page is dedicated to Vic Lyle, North High senior who was stricken by cancer. To all students and faculty, Vic was an inspiration with his courage and good spirits during his long stays in the hospital. An active school participant, Vic was involved in choir, stage crew, and chess team, as well as Music Theatre class, in which he gained the lead of Master Toymaker in " Babes in Toyland " . A concert was given by the vocal music department and Pep Club sponsored Vic Lyle Week in honor of Victor, in order to express the concern of all at North for his health, and the admiration of his courage. As a result of the donation money collected in return for paper butterflies, the butterfly has remained a symbol of strength and freedom, for which everyone honors Victor Lyle. 168 THE MONEY STORE PLAZA STATE BANK Merle Hay Mall • Harding Road at Euclid • Hickman Road at 64th Member F.D.I.C. 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 Stuce FURNITURE CARPETS 3612 - 2nd AVENUE Phone 282-8828 DARWIN G. TUCKER MTOUTIMS 10 TIE CUSS OF ' 7S from CLARKLIFT OF DES MOINES, Inc. 1625 E. Euclid Ave. 266-1117 for all your material handling needs” 169 NORMAN CASSIDY Downtown Merle Hay THRASHER ' S HARDWARE 3001 E. 14th Complete Line of hardware, plumbing and electric supplies. Glass replaced—Housewares 262-2162 NEWBURGH BROKERAGE CO. 2017 Southlawn Drive 285-2521 Des Moines, Iowa 50315 Branch Office . 922 19th Street Bettendorf, Iowa Orlan Ryan AT AMERICAN REPUBLIC, OUR BUSINESS IS LIFE AND HEALTH INSURANCE. OUR GOAL IS A BETTER SOCIETY FOR ALL AMERICANS. American Republic Insurance Company-Des Moines, Iowa Compliments of HY-VEE FOOD STORES in Des Moines open 6 days a week 170 HUMMEL ' S DATSUN 2822 Beaver 255-1179 Sedans—Pickups—Sports Cars n , Jony A r East 12th and Euclid ¥ Ph. 266-9143 York Printing Co., Inc. 1901 E. Euclid 262-2901 IOWA INDUSTRIAL PRODUCTS, INC. 2600 Delaware Avenue Des Moines. Iowa 50317 Phone: 515-265 4281 Profo Hand Tools for all Industries Grand c ViewZ College ■ Two and three year programs in the liberal arts 4-1-4 Calendar Low tuition . .. $700 semester Personalized approach to learning ■ Educa¬ tional, cultural, social, and employment opportunities in Iowa’s For more information call 265-4232 capital city. GRAND VIEW COLLEGE 1200 GRANDVIEW AVENUE, DES MOINES, IOWA 50316 We want to be your bank! “C 99 Central National Bank 8-Trust Company DES MOINES (515)243-8181 MEMBER FDIC LOCUST AT SIXTH FIFTH GRAND 35TH INGERSOLL WEST DES MOINES AFFILIATED WITH CENTRAL NATIONAL BANCSHARES. INC. MR. JOE ' S BEAUTY SALON Expert Hairdressing Stylists to serve you—6 days a week, Manicurist Ph. 276-8648 3702 Merle Hay Rd. Open Mondays HILAND PASTRY Birthday Cakes — Graduation Cakes 3615 Sixth Ave. 282-4059 DUANE LUTZ STANDARD 3848 Sixth Ave. Invites you to stop in Just " North of North " EKDAHL ' S MEATS 2210 E. 9th Swedish Specialties GOLDEN HARVEST RESTAURANT 2nd Avenue and 1-80 Open 7 days a week 7 a.m.-ll p.m. MITCHELL AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION Standard — Rebuilt Transmissions Automatic — Stock and Heavy Duty 1440 Locust Des Moines, Iowa 50309 (515) 283-2446 283-2447 283-2448 283-2449 172 shop METROPOLITAN SEWING CENTER hhee! 77»e Perfect Machine for Modern Stretch Sewing The Quality-built Bamina • Precision made • Completely versatile • Automatic tenaion • Eaay to operata • Exclusive features • Choice of sizes models • Terms available BERNINA » NEW HOME • DRESSMAKER • MORSE RICCAR • UNIVERSAL • MANY OTHERS . RENTALS FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION - 16 YEARS EXPERIENCE Service Parts On All Makes 265-7504 3900 E. 14TH DES MOINES (SENECA PLAZA) Ph. 262-1389 Parking in Rear NORMA S BEAUTY SALON Custom Hair Styling a Specialty Closed Monday 2206 E. 14th KNOX CAFE open 24 hrs. 1535 E. Euclid SCHWINN MOTOBECANE BARR BICYCLE CENTER 1710 N.W. 86 (Clive Road) Ph. 277-1596 KLEIN S DEPARTMENT STORE 3614 6th Avenue Free Customer Parking in Rear The Best of Care for all your wear CARE CLEANERS Three convienient locations 1629 Harding Rd. 282-9733 6 th Euclid 288-5873 13th St. Forest 282-4080 173 SERVED WESTERN FAMILY STYLE " ALL YOU CAN EAT " • Golden fried SHRIMP • Crisp Fried CHICKEN • larbrturd RIIS • Golden Fried FISH • Succulent HAM ADULTS Children 101 Under SI7S 31 Under FREE! S 3 SO Your choice of any or oil of above plui Meal includes: Relish Troy, Cole Slow, Baked Beans, Potatoes, French Fried ©moe Rings, Rolls, Butter ond Beverage! stuuomH ' eaeu i _is STEAK ond PEOPLE ond all the BEER or WINE you can DRINK with your meal! lobstar Tails — Filtt Miynon or Stoakburgcr, AU the Salad You Can Make and Eat e 0 | Alt At LOW PRICES From - 1 Be Sure To Try Our Noon Lunches! OPEN SUNDAY 12 NOON TO 10 P.M. (••wirtf 5PM lo 11 9 M -Neon Lunettes 11AM to 2 P M tNJOT TH f COCKTAIL OF YOU t CHOICi Siftuom ' n ' 0Rjc«j 2445 EUCLID Just West 0 f Target Store PHONE 277-6375 SMITH ' S STANDARD 2nd New York Complete Auto Repair 243-9001 " Success in life is a journey—not a destination. " Best wishes to North High School ' s 1975 graduates for a very successful journey. When You Think of Books Think of University Book Store Stationery • Greeting Cords • Fountain Pens Complete Stock of School Supplies 1213 Twenty-fifth St. Phone 274-3401 La Pizia House " PIZZA TO GO ' ' • PIZZA • SPAGHETTI • RIBS • SEA FOODS • STEAKS • CHICKEN Open Doily 4 PM to 1 AM Fri. Sat. Till 2 AM PRIVATE DINING ROOM 288-2211 or 288 9205 1013 SE 14th Compliments of CHET WATERMAN, AGENT MFA Insurance 3900 E. 14th 262-3322 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 GOOD LUCK SENIORS! Compliments of CENTRAL MEDICAL AND SURGICAL, INC. 944 6th Ave. 243-5193 Des Moines, Iowa 50309 Congratulations Seniors Compliments of Hawkeye Pallet Company 6055 N.W. Beaver Drive 174 TAKE A FEW MONTHS AND TRY OUT A CAREER. THEN TAKE IT HOME The only way to find out if you really like a career is to try it. And weVe got a great way for you to do just that, and at no expense to yourself. In fact, we even pay you a nice salary while you learn. Auto Repair. Computer Programming. Surveying. Finance. You name it and the Army Reserve has it. Or something close. Not every unit can offer you every job, but there are hundreds of g(x d job-training courses to pick from. And the one you want may be open right now. The place to check is the Army Reserve Center nearest you. They’ll tell you what’s open and help you pick the career that’s best for you. And all it takes is a few months. Yum start out with eight weeks basic training, then you’re off to the career school of your choice for your job training. Then home to a chance to sharpen up your newly acquired skill at Reserve meetings one weekend a month and two weeks during the summer at Reserve camp. All with pay. By this time, you’ll probably w ant to land yourself a full-time job in your newly chosen field. And who knows where it goes from there. But first you have to pick a career to try. Go ahead. It’s on us. THE ARMY RESERVE. IT PAYS TO GO TO MEETINGS. Coll 287-1577 Or Visit Bldg. 70-A, Thayer St. Ft. Des Moines Iowa 50315 175 TACOS - BEANS ENCHILADAS BURRITOS TOSTADAS UNCLE JACKS TACOS ONION RINGS TENDERLOINS POCHITOS FRENCH FRIES 650 E. Locust - at foot of Capital 288-5012 1205 25th - across from Drake 255-9754 BEST WISHES SENIORS RAMSEY STUDIOS Parkfair Arcade 100 E. Euclid Phone 282-8965 Tremble not with trepidation. She will swoon at the sight of you m your dashing haberdashery from " CLOTHES WITH THAT CERTAIN TOUCH " 1540 - 22nd Street Westown Shopping Center BOB TOUCH. PROPRIETOR 417 6th Ave. BABES American Italian Dishes 244-9319 To Your Good Future O ' Dea Finance Company 1115 Locust Street Des Moines. Iowa QUALITY AND SERVICE ALONG YOUR WAY 24 Hours a Day 2221 E. Euclid 4995 Merle Hay From left to right: Lynne Thompson, Bobbi Warren. Not pictured, Ken Pryor. As a part of Younkers firm belief in the young people of today, 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 qualitites, high scholastic standings, personal recommendations from school administrators and evalua¬ tion from members of the retiring boards, plus their interest and ability in retail and fashion. They participate in special fashion shows dur¬ ing 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 very well done. PTIyounkers SATISFACTION ALWAYS 1974-75 School Board PICTORIAL INDEX SOPHOMORES i Ed AdenJ19 [flichord A uinegu 119 I LuAnn Anderson 119 I Charles Atkinson 119 B Darry Bailey 119,70,104 Vickie Bailey 119 Mike Ballard 119,70 Peter Ballard 119 Muriel Bancroft 11964 Madeline Barraso 119 Lennie Bash 119,22,89 Cindy Bell 119 Bart Bendeson 119 Debra Berry 119,109 Vickie Bertelson 119 Henry Bevel 119 Ellen B.ce 119 John Bidwell 119,43 Sandi Bird 119,61,93 Rhonda Black 119 Doug Blatt 119 Chris Boagard 119 Tony Bordenaro 119 Peggy Bradford 119,93 Scoff Breon 119 Debbie Brooks 119,16,17,82 Dorian Brook Lori Bur ford 119,93 Lynne Burgett 119,78,92,100 Terry ourgett 119 Andy Burrell 119,102 - C Tome Cae 119 Cheryle Callend 119,84 Bonnie Campbell 119 1 Kim Cannon 119 Brenda Cardwell 119 Kaylene Carr 119,113 Cheryle Callend 119 Bonnie Campbell 119 Kim Cannon 119,109 Brenda Cardwell 119 kaylene Carr 119 Mark Chidester 120 Tommy Chiles 120 Cherri Chiono 120 Sherry Christofferson 120 J6hn Chodo 120 John Clark 120 Jay Clark 43,85 Charles Clough 120 Richard Coffman 120 Bret Cook 120 Diane Cooper 120,92,108 Charles Cooper 69 Brenda Cornwell 120 Matthew Cox 120 Tom Cox 120 John Crosby 120 Sharia Crowe 120,109 D Jim Danielson 120 Booker Darrington 120 Tom Davison 120,70,59,84 Sandy De Fazio 120,113 Ron Denning 120,102,113 Kevin Donly 120,70,59,102,114 Mary Dorrian 120,109 Gregg Dubbs 1 20,69 Darrell Dunaway 120 Lori Durrett 120,109 E Edward Egli 120 Matt Ellis 120,65,85 John Ellison 120 A Mark Fedson 120 Dennis Fife 120 - Lynette Fink 120,84 Mary Fisher 120 M Sherri Ford 120 Randy Foster 120 Bryan Fousek 120 Terri Foutch 84 m Carol Fowler 120,89,84 Elizabeth Fox 120 Christopher Frank 120 Becky Frein 120,113 Nancy Fries 121 Terry Fritz 121,84 Karen Fuson 121,89,92,113 G Jeannie Gibson 121 Gigi Gilbert 121 Keith Gilchrist 121,92,93,22 Jeffrey Greer 121 Debra Griffin 121,61,109 Sandro Grimm 121 H ■ Steve Hall 121 Bryan Hansen 121 Dennis Hansen 121 Olga Hansen 121,42,88,108,113 Stanley Harding 121 Greg Hardy 121 Candy Harris 121 Cecilia Hayes 121,108 Linda Hitchcock 121,92 Gerald Hinrichs 121,85 April Hoch 121,93 Roland Hoffman 121 Barb Hunt, 88,101,109 Tracy Hutchens 121 i nman ' mes 1 121,102,69 Brock Inn J Rod James 121 Teresa James 121 fiod Jaschke 121 ' Jark Jeffers 121 bbie Johnson 121£8,101 Kevin Johnson 121 Lisa Johnson 121,18 Steven Jones 121 Joan Kalwishky 121 Todd Kelly 121 Anthony Kemp 171,65 Steven Kever 121 Teresa Kolesien 121 Joseph Kuhns 121 Robin Kuhns 121 L Terri Larimar 122 J Nancy Larson 122,60,92 Tom Larson 122,69£5 Richy Lattimer 122 I Becky Laughlin 122 m Don Laughlin 122 Marta Laughlin 12! Arthur Lee 122 Ed Linbach 7 22,70 Elaine Linebach 122,68,114 05 Ed Lint 122 Richard Lovehoy 1 2T Jeff Luce 122 M Willie Manning 122,65 Robert Markey 122,69,85736 Brenda Massey 122 Randal Matheny 12 Robert McCall 122 Paula McClish 122 David McCrea 122,8 Jeff McLain 122 Robin McGuerry 122 Teri Mentzer 122 Randy Mickel 122 Marty Miller 122,65,84 Robert Miller 122 Antonio Moore 122 Maralou Moore 122 Kevin Morrissey 122 Mike Moses 122 Rhonda Moulder 122,61 Richard Moyer 122 N Laura Navin 122,100 Robert Navin 122 Lisa Nelsen 122 Jodene Nelson 122 Diana Norris 122,113 Karen Norton 122 Randy Nutt 122 O Helen Oakley 122 Peggy Ogorman 122 George O ' Neal 123 Gary Ouverson 123 P Mark Page 123,70 Tim Palmer 123 69,8566 : £ Leann Patterson 123,60 Mahlon Patterson 123 Gary Patton 123 Mark Payne 123 Cindy Peterson 123,61 92 Dena Petty 123 Ted Pilcher 123 Julie Plymesser 123 Bill Poe 123 Sue Poore 12369,114,92,108 Gerald Pollard 12363 Dave Pryor 123 Dave Puffett 123 O Pat Quinn 123,43 R Robin Rae 123,96,78,16,17,100 Kevin Rehard 123 Dan Reynolds 123,102 Julie Rich 123,113 Laurene Rechards 123,109,113 Nancy Richards 123,85 Willa Ries 123 43 84,92 Debra Rife 123,84 Kim Robinson 123,78,84 Lisa Robinson 123 Carol Rockwell 123 Ted Rodgers 123 Mike Rogers 123 Pat Rose 123 Dave R ue 123 43 Pat Russell 123 Ron Rychel 12365,102,114 Mike Ryner 12365 Vicki Samo 123,109 Cathy Sanders 123 Charlotte Schomer 123 Pam Schwartztrouber 123,102 Scott Sechovec 12469,69 Tim Seibert 124 Kathy Sellers 124 Gale Seymour 124,114,97,93,113 Mike Sharr 124,102,77 Debra Sheperd 124 Dan Smith 124 Elizabeth Smith 124 Frank Smith 124 Wayne Smith 124 Sheryl Steele 124,86 Tim Steele 12464,92 Kelly Steffen 124 Cindy Stodgel 124 Patty Stout 124 Janice Sutton 124 T Anita Tar for 124 Debbie Taylor 124 Rick Taylor 124 Teri Teske 124,101 Jack Thompson 124,70 Sheila Thoren 124,84 Clifton Townsell 124,65 Pam Triplett 124 Karen Turner 124,108,109 V James VanArkel 124,69 Dawn Vanora 129 W Denise Walker 124 Trena Ward 124 Gloria Weber 124 Philip Weber 124 Jeff Weeks 124,65 Ken Werner 124 Gary Western 124,85,86,92 Dan Wickett 124,69 Barb Wignall 124 Leslie Williams 125 Greg Willis 125 Alice Wilson 101,109 Terri Wilson 125 Ron Winfrey 125,65 Georgia Wood 125,113 Tim Wood 125 Lori Woodard 125 Jeff Wright 125 Y Brett Young 125 Z Valentino Zepeda 125 Tony Zinger 125 JUNIORS A Rex Adams 127,77,95 David Allsup 127 Mark Anderson 127,93 Diane Appell 127.89,84,92 Judy Aswegan 127,60,74 5. 92 B Teri Bailey 127,105 Randy Baker 127,102,77 Gary Barden 127 Danelle Battles 127 Sabra Bell 127,102,89 Robert Bei uch, 127 Brett Bendixen 127 Ray Benson 127 Keely Berglun 127 Donna Betts 127 Debbie Bertelson 127,103,114,92 Bill Bird 127.103,85,86.92 93,25 Connie Bird 127 Mark Bishop 127,70 Phyllis Bjork 127,84.109 Carlten Brannon 1 27 Ricky Brannon 127j62 Jeff Brewer 127 Shelly Brewer 127,92,101,1 70,111 Kim Britt 127 Penny Brower 127,92,93,108.112,113 Louise Brown 127.60,109 Phil Bueford 127,85,93 Patricia Burton 127 David Butler 127 Shirley Butler 127J82 Cindy Buttz 127 C Frjanzie Canada 127 Jeff Cannon 127 Lor, Card 127 Kevin Carroll 127,63,62,82 Buddy Carson 127 Kim Caswell 127,78,72,85.92 Jim Cave 127,77 Wally Cheshere 127,70 Pat Clark 128 Shirley Christofferson 128 Kathy Clabaugh 128 Rick Coos h 128,92,93,22 Sherri Cook 128 Denise Cooper 128 Marcia Corsbe 128,92 Pam Corsbie 128 3 Mick Cox 128,14,87,92,95 D Wayman Daughterly 128 Betsy Davis 128,84,86,22 Tammi Davis 128 Larry Dennis 128 Holly Denny 128 Elaine Dishman 128,95 Diane Donovan 128,101 E Donna Ebert 128,14,100 Aired Edwards 128 Steven Eggert 128 Linda Engle 128 Harlan Emery 128 Rochelle Erickson 128,78,101 F Cindy Fisher 128,103,100,111 Ken Feldman 128 Janice Fitzgibbon 128,72,101,105 Gordon Flipping 128 Leon Foster 128 Don Frank 128 Tracy Frein 128,70,102 Debbie Fuller 12843,60,92,113 Randall Fuller 128 G Janelle Godwin 128,109,60 Al Gebhardt 128 ' ‘ Cathy Goulder 128 Scott Gibson 128,92 Joni Gilchrist 128,100 Julie Gilchrist 128,100,112 Jo Anne Gilliand 128,103,84 Nancy Goode 128 5,72 Pat Green 128 Wanda Greer 129 Jean Gustofason 129,103,101 H Mike Hall 129,70.71,77 Tommi Haller 129,72,92,101,110,111 Mike Hansen 12 9 Tommy Harden 129 Kathy Hariy 129 Deanna Harvey 129.85,92,100 Jim Hay 129,102,103 Ronnie Head 129 Patty Henrickson 129 Larry Hitchcock 129,88 Scott Hodges 129,85,98,113 Janet Hoit 129,96,114 J87,92 Al Holm 129,62,102,114,103,97 Mike Holland 129,62.102,77,113 DeArnc Hubbard 129 Deborah Hunnell 129.85 6,92 Rick Hutchen 129 Barb Inman 129,96.114 1,108 I Barb Inman 129,96.114.61,108 J Robert Jackson 129 Debbie Jameson 129 Cindy Jean 129,101 Modena Jeffers 129 An to nett a Johnson 129 Emmett Johnson 129 Susan Johnson 129,103,85,86,92,113 K Br yan Konis 129,62,102 Kris Keith 129,27 0,92,113 John King 129 Julie S. King 129 Beatrice Knox 129 Steve Knutson 129,84 Linda Koele 129 Julie Krough 129,101 Jock Kuhns 129 Nicki Kunz 129 Beth Kurshinski 129,74,101,108 — djffT Gina Lanas 129 | Arbie Long 129 ' M ' ke LaSala 130,43 Richard Letze 130 Sarah Lowe 130 Barnett Lewis 130 Gory Lewis 130,113 Julie Liesman 130,89,14,60,92 Terri Lindstrom 130 Robert Link 130,102,85,86 Jerry Lint 130 Tmasel Lundy 130,92 M Randy Mahler 130 Susan Markas 130 Tanya Main 130 Robin Major 130,84,95 Laura Markey 130,78,92 Peggy Marlow 130,105 Sandy Mattson 130 Lynn Mayes 130 Steve Mayo 130,95 Francis McCrea 130 Fred McCuller 130,70 Scott McDonald 130 Mike McClure 130,102,54 Calvin McKelvogue 130,62,102 Bonnie McLaughlin 130,16,92,101,110,111 Francine McQuerry 130 Linda Mellegren 130,79,101 Jody Michael 130 Betty Miller 130,43 Cindy Miller 130,92 Sylvea Miller 130 Darrell 130 Robert Morris 130 Bryan Moore 130,82 Stephanie Moore 130 Ron Morion 130,98 Becky Munzenmaier 130,16,84,92,22 Dan Murphy 130 N Bill Navin 130 Angelo Nealey 130 O James O ' Day e 131,85 Dan Olsen 131,113 Jack Olson 131,95 Jerry Ouverson 131 P Diane Pack 131,95 Mary Ellen Page 131,96 Lori Pagitt 131,109.112 Barb Palek 131 Jim Palmer 131,43,69,92,113 22 Debbie Parker 131,72,85,86 Coy Paschall 131,96,114 Nancy Peckham 131,92.108,112 Steve Penney 43 Robin Perdue 131 Debbie Peterson 131,60,72,92,93 Jeff Petterson 131 Rose Pierce 131,93 Fred Pilcher 131 Abbie Poage 131,78,93 Francine Popiano 131 Dean Powell 131 Denise Prusia 131 Q Cindy Quinn 131,92 R Rick Rarick 131 Pat Reed 131 Debbie Rees 131,109 Greg Reese 131 Karen Rich 131,114 Kathy Rich 131,114 Denise Richards 131 Dick Richards 131,77 Le Ann Righi 131,100,101,108 Curt Robertson 131,96,102,114 Karen Rollison 131,60,86 Kaui Russell 131 Pam Russell 79 Mike Runyon 131 S Debbie Schwartztrauber 131,102,43 Mark Sharp 131,102 Dan Sharr 131,77 Jean Shipman 131 7,100 Debbie Smith 131,92 Ivan Smith 132 Joe Smith 132 Julie Souders 132 Debra Stanford 132,105 Lori Steele 132,85,86 Susan Stewart 132,84 Don Strong 132,85 6,113 Karen Sundell 132 Sharon Sundell T Marjorie Taylor 132 Phil Tindrel 132 9,43,75 David Thompson 132 Helen Thornton 132 Steve Treanor 132 9 Doug Triplett 132,63 2 Ed Triplett 132 V Fred Vogel 132 David Vorm 132 5,87 W Renee Wachter 132,105,108 Mark Walker 132.77 Wyett Walker 132 Mike Ward 132 Diane Warner 132 Chris Warren 132,92,101 Laura Waters 132 4,85,86 Gary West 132 Roxanne Western 132 Cheri Wike 132,100 Lorraine Williams 132 Charlie Williamson 132 Shellie Wolder 132,82 Y Cindy Yazel 132,95 1 Donna Ziegler 132 SENIORS A Patricia Adair 135 Barry Aldrich 135 Cindy Ancell 135,96 1,112 Cathy Anderson 135,93 Karen Anderson 135 Sue Anderson 94 Tim Armstrong 150,95 6 Scott Baker 135 William Bailey 135 Donna Bainter 135,106,107 Randy Barnard 135 Jilane Bartlett 135,102,79,60.92 Terry Bar left 135,72,106,107 Steve Becker 135 Rodger Beirman 135 Debbie Bell 150 Cherly Birkinbine 135,105 Bill Bish 97,75,88,98,99,105 Robert Bolte 135,102,103 Rodenck Bradley 136,82,134 Jess Brewer 136 Barb Briggie 136,106,107 Craig Brown 136,85 James Brown 136,82 Mike Brown 136 Roxone Brown 136 2,100 Mike Bruce 136 Sharon Burton 106 C Jonetta Cameron 136,97,106,112 Cindy Carter 136,60,92,99 Ray Carver 136,89,92,93.122 Deborah Catrenich 136,98,99,111 Kristina Cavil 136 Christine Chappas 136 Nicholas Christakos 136,96,114,103,97,75, 88,98,105,108.112.134 Charlene Cole 13760 , Sue Collins 137,99,105,112 Cynthia Cooper 137,92,105,108 April Cox 137 Linda Cox 137,111 Lu Ann Craig 150,100,134 Gory Croll 137 Gilbert Cronin 137 Clayton Crosby 137 0 Daveda Davis 137,82 Pamela Davis 137,112 Sue Davisson 137,106,107 Tony De Angelo 137,76 Terry Decker 137 Ronnie Dishman Pat Dorian 95,150 Carol Duff 137 Paula Duff 138 Roseta Duncan 138,106 Sharon Dunn 138,106,107 E Kimberly Eberhart 138,106,107 Cheryl Elsen 138,93,94 Kim Erickson 138,15,85,113 F Michele Fechner 138,96,89,44,92,93,100,112 Marcia Feldman 138 Jeffrey Flagg 150 Larry Foster 138 Diana Foxhoven 138 } ' 2,96,103,99,108,112 Julie Frein 138,98,99,100 Dan Fraaken 150 Sue Frew 94 Carol Friche 138 Mark Furgason 138 G Debra Ganoe 138,99,100,112 Genoveva Gasque 138.27,60,92 Del Gilbert 139,45,77 Larry Gilchrist 92,93 Leslie Grover 139 John Goode 139,102,76,16 Douglas Graves 139 Cynthia Green 139,92 Shelly Greer 139 Edwin Griffith 139,73,92,125 Mary Ann Griffith 139,94,100 Don Guisinger 139,89,95,22 H Peggy Hall 139,112 Larry Hammond 139 Jon Hansen 139,113 Melody Hansen 139,92 Cindy Hawthorne 140,106,107 Debbie Hearn 140 Keith Hendrickson 140 Tom Henrichs 94 Debra Hildreth 140,106,107 Craig Hill 140,102,104 Diane Hollingsworth 84,108,111,113 Dave Hooper 140,102,103,76 Susan Hull 140,107 Jo Ellen Hutchison 140 I Martin Isenberger 150,70 Alan Iverson 140 J Bill Jackson 62,82 Edward Jacobe 140 Ann Jacobi 140 Clark Johnson 140,94 James Julstrom 140,79,88 Mark Julstrom 140,96,79 Kristine Jurgens 141,103 1.15,34,61,84,98, 99,108,113 K Merlin Kalar 141,73 Randy Kallansrud 141,85,86,108 Lycinda Kaye 142 Dennis Keith 141,93,227 Paul Kellogg 141,9669,103,114,97,41,92,112, 134,22 Shelly Kirkpatrick 141 L Mark Lage 95 Gina Lanas 141 Mark Landsberger 150 Dee Largent 141,102,72 Sherri Lattimer 141,106,107 Kellie Laughlin 141,92 Thomas Lawson 141,95 Nora Lazear 141,109 Donna Lomax 141,60,72,92,93 Judy Losee 150 Brenda Love 141 Mona Luce 141 Don Lundeen 142,43 Denise Luten 16,17 6 Victor Lyle 142,92,113 M Joan Madden 142,103,16,60,92,108 Cindy Martin 92,112 Douglas Matheny 142,94 Yvonne McClure 142,98,99,107 Jean McCrea 142,84 Robert McNeilly 142 Rick Meloy 143,79 Patty Miller 143,15 Shelly Miller 143,84,108 Jerry Milligan 143,95 Steve Mobert 143,70,71 James Moon 143 Mary Moon 143,78,72,106,107 Deborah Moore 143 William Morris 143 Joseph Morrissey 144,79,97 Micky Moylan 9 4,108 Linda Mugan 144 99,105 fF Brian Murray 144 N Nancy Nedderman 150,102,78,72,107,112 Douglas Nelson 144 Dennis Nissen 144 Vic k, Nutt 144,78,72,106 O Penny Oertwig 144,92,100,111 Tim Olsen 144,16,98 Ron Osby 94 P Rod Page 144 Debra Parkey 144,106 Cheri Parsons 144,114,103,79,15,79,87,98,99, 104,108,111 Danny Pike 43 Pat Piper 144,89,97,84,92,134 Jean Poison 144 Rhonda Poison 144 Francine Popiano 144 Jim Popiano 145 Bill Potorff 94 Donald Powell 145,77,104 Valerie Priske 145 Ken Pryor 145,18.69,95 O Cindy Quinn 145 R Craig Rees 2 45 Betty Reese 145A7 Michael Reynolds 145,96,79 Sandra Richards 145 99,105,112 Scott Ririe 145 1 2 Randy Robertson 145,226 9 Linda Rodgers 145,46 Mark Rouw 145,73 Renee Russell 145,107 Teressa Russell 145,106,107 Mark Ryner 146,102,76 Barbara Sanders 146 Diana Schade 146 Jeannette Schomer 146,100 Ruth Ann Scott 146,106,107 Robert Scott 146 Sondra Sechavec 146,61,100,113,134 Kim Sharp 146,82,100 Dana Simonsen 146 Bruce Smith 147,63,62,54.73 Debbie Smith 147 Sharon Souders 150,16,17 John Steele 147,96,79,85,86 Karen Sundell 147 Sharon Sundell 147 Debbie Swanson 147,106,107 Susan Swanson 147,103,79,15,61,84,113 T Valerie Taylor 147,72,100.107 Kevin Thomas 147,62 54,55 Lynne Thompson 148,96,114,84,111,112 Laverne Thoren 148,85,86 Steven Thornton 148 Gary Timmons 148,79,97,105 Leon Townsell 148,636264,63,82 Melio Trout 148,47 8,93 Melita Trout 148 8.106.107 V Sandra Vogel 148,106,107 W Linda Wadsworth 148 Tom Wall 148 Rick Walker 148 3 Roberta Warren 148,114,16,17 4 5,99,111, 112 Ken Weckman 95 Terry Wells 14$,92,93,95,125 Sandy Westlake 148 Shellie Wolder 149 2 Maurice White 149,62 Ed Wong 149 BUI Woodyard 149.62,102,76 Z Kirk Zeller 149 Gwendolyn Ziegler 149,103 _ As the school year came to an end, everyone looked toward the future. Sophomores looked forward to being juniors. And likewise, juniors anxiously awaited filling the seniors ' shoes. There came the concern about what would happen to the existence of North High, due to lack of enrollment. Could busing be the answer? Or freshman attendance? Only next fall will there be a reply to that question. For those who graduated, there were the anxieties of making decisions. Some would go off to college and be separated from friends, while others would go straight to the battle in the world of employment. However, no matter what each individual decided, he knew it was a turning point in his life. Looking back, one can see that all the occurrences which took place within the past nine months were as much a part, if not more, of every students life at North, than it would be to someone of a large school. 183


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

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

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North High School - Polar Bear Yearbook (Des Moines, IA) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1

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

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.