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IReprinted from the song "Time" by Al I
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TIME FLOWS THROUGH - The closeness of the Arkansas river makes North unique
It is the only school in Kansas that has a river next to it and can offer canoeing as a gym course
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INDIAN ART ADDS BEAUTY - Dedicated by the graduating class of 1962 this Indian
tile design adds beauty to the school. The design hangs in the entrance to the library.
NIAKING NEVV FRIENDS - During the first few weeks of school Dr. Robert Anderson
talked with and got aquainted with as many students as he could. jill Eland and Dr, Ander-
son discuss the first edition ofthe North Star.
ime Flow hrough ?.i?i'0iE?f0'
When the doors of North High opened and
the students approached the building many
began to wonder how long the year would last.
Would time pass by quickly or would the year
seem to never end.
Early in the year the yearbook staff chose the
theme, Time flows tbrougb... This theme was
chosen because just as a river flows, so does the
time one spends in high school. Our years spent
at North flow by and take us with them as we
journey into the future. But the memories that
we hold from North will never end.
As the new freshmen and sophomores took
their first steps to the school they found North
somewhat different than junior high. The school
was considerably larger, the atmosphere more
relaxed, and an open lunch was provided for
those who did not want to eat in the cafeteria.
On the first day of school the seniors had a
little surprise for their underclassmen, they
greeted them with toilet paper strung from the
1 3th St. bridge clear around onto the front lawn
For the retuming juniors and seniors the struc-
ture of the building didn't change, but new and
young faces were seen in the halls. Enrollment
was 1,289 students. Among the new faces were
16 new faculty and administration members. Dr.
Bob Anderson was the new principal. Dr. Ron
Mclntire was chosen as the new superintendent
for the Wichita Public Schools.
After the second day of school the Board of
Education enforced the heat schedule due to the
extremely hot weather. The schedule made
school begin at 7:00 a.m. before the sun was up
and let out at 1:45 p.m. During this time no
. .. M, wail!
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nutrition break was offered and lunch didn't
begin until after 6th hour. This made a long mor-
ning but being able to come back from lunch
and only have one hour left made for a nice short
After approximately three weeks the schedule
was taken off and almost everything was back
in order. The question of whether or not a nutri-
tion break was necessary was again brought up.
Several teachers were unhappy on how the 15
minute break was being handled, so a vote was
taken among the faculty. The majority of
teachers agreed that a nutrition break was
beneficial. Nutrition break was reestablished in-
to second hour.
Problems concerning tardiness were handled
by having a detention which included a Satur-
day morning make up time.
Even with all of the new changes the students
kept their spirit and tradition and let the school
year flow smoothly.
CARVING ACCENTUATES LIBRARY - Among one of
the many different gifts presented to the school by various
graduating classes this unique woodcarving of an Indian bust
adds beauty to the library. It was presented by the Class of
BUTCH HAS SPIRIT TOO - Decorated as part of Senior
Hall, Butch keeps an eye on things. Presented by the Class
of '37 Butch has been a long standing tradition.
Printer added to computer in career lab, S d
academics provide many opportunities for
Being a very important part of high school,
academics provided many opportunities for
students. As time flowed, students became more
and more aware of the importance of academics.
A large variety of courses are available to
students every year. With many different types
of classes in every area, everyone had the op-
portunity to choose the class that best suited their
needs. The choices helped students to prepare
themselves for the future.
The career lab was improved early in the
school year. The lab was redecorated by
Councelors Donna Long and Sharon Hartsel.
One feature added was wall paintings of Indian
Motif. New curtains were put up, murals were
hung, and furniture was rearranged to make the
career lab more appealing.
"I wanted to make tbe career lab more appealing
in tbe bope to get students more interested and bring
tbem in, " armrnented Mrs. Donna Long, counselor.
A Guidance Information System was an
outstanding program added to the computer.
The five areas of information available to the
students included occupational information, arm-
ed services occupational information, two year
college and four year college information,
graduate and professional school information,
and financial aids information. All the informa-
tion could be printed on a print-out sheet which
a student could keep. This program will be up-
dated each year to provide accurate information
for the students.
The addition of a printer for the computer ter-
minal was also added. This addition aided in the
SAWING AWAY - Working in his silversmithing class, Tim Abney Cuts out a belt buckle.
The design Tim chose for his belt buckle was that of a rebel flag.
OPEN WIDE - In fourth hour Child Day Care, Dana Dehart is fed a snack by one of
the children. The class gave students the opportunity to eam a certificate to teach in a day care.
operation of the career lab.
Computer enrollment helped students get
enrolled much easier in their chosen classes. In-
stead of pulling cards for every class, the courses
were typed in on a computer and the print-out
appeareed after a few minutes. On the print-out
was the name of the class, the hour, and the
name of the teacher who taught the class. North
was the first high school to try computer enroll-
ment, and it was very helpful in the enrollment
The National Merit Test was taken byjuniois
to try and receive a scholarship and to help
prepare for the SAT taken as a Senior. Senior,
Beth Neher was chosen as a semi-finalist on the
basis of her PSAT scores. The finalists will be
chosen by comparing the score on the SAT to
that of the Merit Test, and they must be recom-
mended by their school. Sixteen seniors in
Wichita public high schools were named as semi-
fmalists. By winning this honor, the semi-finalists
represent the top one half of one percent of their
Academics is the most important part of high
school. Students were able to work toward their
goals because of the many opportunities offered'
to them. They looked toward the future as time
flowed through their high school years.
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HARD AT WORK - With much skill and concentration, Steve Williams works to com-
plete a blanket rack. Steve made the blanket rack as a project for his woods class.
DON'T GET WET - Measuring the density ofa human body during physics class, Curt
Drennen rises out of the water. The density was measured by how much water was displaced.
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A STEADY HAND - For his drafting class, Byron Sanders carefully finishes a two part
'detail drawing so he can begin working on his project.
Opening: Academics! 5
thletes strive f,Zi.Zi'L?i3i3f3f,TiEim.m
Time flowed quicker for athletes when they
participated in sports. Not only did sports make
time pass at a faster rate, but it also gave athletes
something to look forward to, something to
strive for, something to conquer.
Trying out for each sport caused some students
grief and others relief. The grief came when the
first cut was made, for not everyone could be
on the team. While the relief came for the stu-
dent who didn't get cut. This process was
repeated until the coach decided he had the best
team he could possibly have. Many athlete
hopefuls worked hard to make the team cuts
while time flowed quickly on.
As crowds filled the stands on September 7
the football team got ready to start the first game
of the season. Not only was this the first game
of football season, but it was also the sport which
started the spirit of sports rising. The hard work
demonstrated by the football team led them to
a 4-5 record.
While football players were striving to win,
so was the cross country team. The stretching
of muscles during workouts prepared the team
members to place in every meet they attended.
Cross country ended it's season placing seventh
INTENSE CONCENTRATION - It takes great poise and
grace to be a good competitive gymnast. Dana Farmer poses
and readies herself for her dismount which enabled her to
go on and take first on beam in the meet agaimt Carroll.
SAVE THAT BALL - Wanda Holt attempts to spike the
ball but it B blocked by Heights Kim Campbell gets set to
save the ball giving North the lead.
6 !Open1ng: Sports
Stretching was not only for the cross country
team but also for the gymnastics team. Leaping,
flipping and rolling about with great precision
gave the team a great start. Winning 8 out of
1 lmeets the gymnastic team tied for 2nd in ci-
ty and 2nd in regional competitions.
Hitting the ball over the net as well as keep-
ing it in bounds was the main objective of the
girls' tennis team. This hardworking group of
young ladies strived to make the Redskin tennis
team number one.
Spikers, bumpers, and volleyers made up the
volleyball team. Being an excellent team of Red-
skins, they set the ball up and led their opponents
into a fight for the finish.
Dribbling up the court the boys' and girls'
basketball teams gave their opponents a workout
They were able to do this through hard work
and long hours put in on many practices.
While the basketball team was out on the
court the wrestling team could be found in the
weight room. The team ranged from the
smallest, skinniest guy to the largest, most
muscular guy. These guys gave their opponents
a battle that was hard to win.
Swimming laps, practicing strokes, and learn-
ing precision was what the swim teams worked
on in practices. The hard work they put in show-
ed up in their performances at the meets.
Fall and winter sports kept time flowing quickly
for athletes through high school for athletes.
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Helping to raise money for United Way, G 1
students work together to reach 52,000
Student involvement was very important
throughout the school year. Whether students
chose to take part in spirit, academics, or any
other area, everyone was involved. United Way
week was one of the main areas in which
students chose to participate. As time flowed
through the school year, more and more students
became involved in what was going on around
During United Way Week the student body
participated in many events to help raise money.
The first week of October was set aside for that
Monday through Thursday, all first hour
classes worked hard to raise money. The class
with the most money won a breakfast on the
following Monday. Mrs. Crawford's class won
the competition by contributing over 5100. The
top ten classes included Mrs. Crawford's, Mr.
Schmidt's, Mrs. Leftoff' s, Mrs. Ruswig's, Mr.
Cochran's, Mr. Mitchell's, Mr. Willome's, Mr.
Darr's,' Mr. Buttram's, and tying for tenth were
Nlr. Allen's, Mis. Dollarhide's, and Mrs. -lacob's.
Together these classes raised over 5600.
Monday through Friday there was a tape race.
For a 50 cent donation, students could buy an
inch of tape for their graduating class. After a
very long and close race, the seniors, juniors, and
freshmen tied for first. By winning, all three
classes received an hour lunch on Friday.
A bake sale was held during lunch on Wednes-
day and Thursday. The bake sale was sponsored
by Bible Club and Business Club.
Tuesday during lunch the S-Club and the
faculty competed in a volleyball game in which
the faculty won. Although the S-Club put on
a good show, they were not able to win. While
some of the S-Club played volleyball, others
dressed as cheerleaders, and cheered their team
on. For a 50 cent donation, anyone could at-
tend the game.
On Wednesday, something new was added to
the week. There was finally a Mr. Redskin
crowned at North High. P.T. Adams, Don Her-
A LITTLE LOUDER - With great enthusiam and spirit, the S-Section cheers at one of
the pep assemblies. The groups loud chants helped to show the spirit possessed by the Seniors.
HOPE IT DOES NOT HURT - ln an attempt to pop a balloon with his teeth, Grant
Cooper closes his eyes and bites as hard as he can. Popping the balloon was part of a relay
race that took place at the Anything Goes assembly during United Way Week.
8fO emng: Student Involvement
nandez, Brent Hohnan, Bart Eilts, Bob Cox, and
Andre Barry competed in swimsuit, talent, and
congeniality competitions. Adding a touch of
humor to the talent competition, Don Her-
nandez dressed in a tutu and performed ballet,
and P.T. Adams showed his version of brealtdan-
cing. Although everyone put on a good show,
Bart Eilts was crowned Mr. Redskin by winn-
ing the talent and congeniality competitions. He
was crowned Mr. Redksin at the Anything Goes
Assembly on Friday.
Sponsored by the cheerleaders and pom pon
squad, the assembly could be attended for a 50
cent donation. During the assembly, many teams
raced through a crazy obstacle course. The events
performed included chewing up a cracker then
popping a balloon with one's teeth, and digging
a jelly bean out of a bowl of flour with one's
toes. By winning their races, the S-Club and the
Computer Club competed in a pie eating con-
test, which the Computer Club went on to win.
The involvement of students was evident in
other areas as well. Clubs and academics were
participated in because of hobbies or interests.
Sports were also widely participated in. With the
student body behind them, the athletes had the
incentive to do their best.
Student involvement was what kept the school
year going strong. It helped everyone to main-
tain a positive attitude, and provided for a fun
and exciting time. As time flowed toward the
end of another year, students looked back and
remembered all the good times because they
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Energy,tradition, class rivalry S ' ' W k
reach highest point during
With Homecoming drawing near spirit was
aroused among the students. Monday, October
15 started the spirit week festivities by being
declared Beach Day. Even though the weather
was chilly many students helped the halls to ap-
pear warm by wearing swimming suits, shorts,
and dark sunglasses. third hour the classes
were called together for a short assembly to in-
troduce the weeks activities. Channel 12 's Roger
Comish introduced the homecoming candidates
for Varsity Sue and Pigskin Pete.
As people came to school Tuesday moming
many felt at home because the halls were filled
with students in their pajamas carrying blankets
and stuffed animals.
One of the most excititng and participated day
of spirit week came on Wednesday. lt was
declared as 'Weird or Nerd Wednesdayf This
day seemed to get a good response with people
dressing up as nerds and rejects from society.
Many students stayed after school on Wednes-
day to help with the hall decorations to be judged
at 7:30 Thursday morning. The theme for
Homecoming was, "North High-Where
REAL NERDS - Outside their third hour class Karla Cook
and Rex Bruce pose for the photographer.
VVEIRD WEDNESDAY - P.T Adams and Bart Eilts model
what seems to be the fad on "VVeird or Nerd Wednesday."
Strange sighs such as this are common during Spirit VVeek.
l0!Opening: Spirit VVeek
Legends never die." Each Class was assigned a
hall to decorateg the freshman hall was changed
to the small hall North of Senior Cmainl hall.
Each class worked hard and fast to have their
hall done by the six o'clock deadline.
Thursday was pre-determined as Red and
White Day, and as students entered the halls the
school colors were clearly obvious.
Red and White crepe paper and balloons, and
painted posters filled the halls Thursday mom-
ing as each class showed their school spirit. The
school fight songs were played over the loud
speaker to encourage an already growing spirit
and pride. The theme for senior hall was stong-
ly introduced the instant students passed through
the doors, A huge poster was on the floor pro-
claiming, 'Welcome to the Hall of Legends'
Suspended form the ceiling were posters saying
'Legends come alive with the class of '8 5 '
In junior hall red and white streamers criss-
crossed the ceiling, and a multitude of balloons
scattered the hallway. In sophomore hall long
rows of poster paper lined the floors and two
pillars added a unique touch. Freshman hall had
a larged medalion with an Indian head on it.
At the pep assembly it was announced that
the seniors won the hall competition. Spirit was
shown by the junior class when they won the
spirit stick contest. The freshmen class won the
cheerleading competition.This was added into
Spirit Week taking the place of the kiss a pig
contest. Each class chose six of its members to
lead their class in cheers.
Thursday aftemoon the Spirit Week activities
came to an abrupt halt because of an in service
day on Friday. In the afternoon many students
gathered at Heights stadium to decorate the
stands for the Homecoming game.
BED TIME - On Tuesday pajamas, stuffed animals, and blankets were not an uncommon
sight in the halls of North High. Kim Pennington and jeff I-Ioetmer show oft' their pj's
and teddy bears on their way to class.
LOOK AT THAT SMILE - In first hour chemistry Roger Klassen dressed as a nerd, shows
off his new dentures to the whole class.
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SENIOR CLASS KICKS - Thursday in Senior Hall this banner was only one of many
that helped the senior class show their spirit, and win the hall decorating competition,
Opening: Spirit Week! 1 1
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SMEAR IT ON - Taking part in the traditional car caravan, Melissa Yaverski puts a bottle
of white shoe polish to use as she helps decorate one ofthe many cars involved.
DANCE, DANCE, DANCE - As the dance gets under way, Ty Tabing and Dana Farmer
join in the fun and excitement by dancing to music played by DJ, Miles Goodwin.
SNULE FOR THE CANlERA - Brent Holman and Diana Navarro take a break from the
fast pace ofthe dance long enough to pose for a quick picture.
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Trivial Pursuit, combines fun, knowledge, A
students' life filled with jobs, homework
For most high school students having a job
during high school made for busy long days.
Even though students didn't have time to do all
the things they wanted to do, at least they had
a little money. A job possibly meant that they
had to sacrifice some of their Friday and Satur-
day nights. Others were lucky enough to work
in the daytime, on the weekends, or possibly
choose the hours they wanted to work.
Students felt that after school jobs were almost
a necessity if they had a car and wanted to buy
all the extras that made life fun. Others simply
worked to have money for dates and food.
When after school jobs were mentioned, most
people thought of working at McDonald's or
Pizza Hut. But anymore students could be found
working in places such as day care centers, law
offices, department stores, jewelery stores, and
some were self employed.
Fast food restaurants were not the only place
students had jobs. Experience was attained in dif-
ferent fields that might some day be chosen as
a career. Working, for teenagers today, was not
just a way to make money, but a learning ex-
Not all students held part-time jobs during
school. Some were involved in sports, that meant
after-school practices and games and meets dur-
ing the week, leaving little time for work.
Homework was enough to consume some
students extra time. Trying to keep up with
classes and make a good grade was a job in itself.
When the weekends came for those who
weren't working, some attended the football
games and afterwards crowded behind God-
father's to talk with eveyone else. While others
just went home and sat in front of the T.V. with
their favorite snack.
When not at school or work, student's spent
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their extra time in a varitey of ways. Redskins'
could be found four-wheeling or racing cars at
International Speedway. Or for those lucky
enough to have their own home computer, they
spent time designing files and making up their
Although video games were decreasing in in-
terest another game acclaimedwidespread fame:
Trivial Pursuit. Students found it required a great
deal of knowledge in the areas of sports,
literature, art, history, geology, and
Whatever the activity, students did not limit
their horizons, anything new was soon challeng-
ed and became a part of their after-school or out-
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FEED ME, FEED ME - Jay Gullic rises early each morning to bottle feed his calves. He
raises the calves to sell and hopefully make a profit.
THINK, THINK, THINK! - Playing Trivial Pursuit is a favorite pastime for many students.
Brent Holman andjim Dryden concentrate on a question from the All Star Sports Edition.
Outside Activities! 1 5
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With a variety of student life activities, students found themselves immersed waist-deep in
the various events happening around the school. North offered alot of interesting and enjoyable
activities to suit anyones tastes, areas such as Homecoming Week and its festivities, musicals,
fads and fashion trends, Student Recognition
Reception, prom and graduation.
As the year progressed the drama deptartment
put on several entertaining plays and skits which
students and parents alike enjoyed.
Homecoming week was an exciting and
memorable experience for the many who attend-
ed. More students than ever participated in the
Spirit Week activities, as they came to school
all week clad in weird and outrageous clothing
in the name of spirit.
In academics and sports, many students receiv-
ed awards for their outstanding achievements of
their school year. Awards for writing and sports
scholarships, made up the list of bright and in-
North had a well rounded curriculum of ac-
tivities that made up the year of student life. As
time flowed through the year and the school year
ended, students could reflect on the things they
had accomplished, and the things they planned
to accomplish later in life.
SENIOR SPIRIT - Seniors jay McLaurian, Bart
McCartney, and Andre Barry cheer at one of
North's loud and boisterous pep assemblies.
SURPRISE, SURPRISE - Metal's teacher N. A. Schwabauer, received a special gift from
his drafting classes. A belly dancer was hired for him as a Christmas gift and needless to
say it was a big surprise.
zfacfent CL Q
Student Life! 1 7
Of Thee I Sing presented
to students in afternoon
On October 24, 25, and 27 the Vocal Music
and Drama Departments held the first produc-
tion of the year. Representing a parody of a
presidential election Of Thee I Sing was written
in 1932 by George Kaufman and Morrie
The play was under the direction of drama
teacher Mr. Charles Fischer and vocal music in-
tructor Martin johnson.
Preparation for the play began in early
September with an afternoon practice each day
Monday through Thursday. A few Saturday
practices were also held.
Construction of the sets was done by seventh
hour Stagecraft class. After a lot of hard rehear-
sals and time spent in getting the play together
the cast was ready for their first performance.
An afternoon matinee was presented to the
student body on October 24. Students could at-
tend the play by purchasing a ticket for 31.00.
The play began at 1:30 and was over at 3:02.
At the opening of the play voices were heard
singing Vwntergreen jhr President as people mar-
ched across the stage with picket signs. As the
campaign supporters exited the scene led direct-
ly into a hotel room which served as the Na-
tional Party Headquarters.
A new slogan was being discussed on which
john P. Wintergreen, portrayed by David East,
was to base his campaign. After discussing
various possibilities the committee decided for
john to run on a one word platform "Lovef'
A beauty contest was held in which the win-
ner was to become the first lady. While the judg-
ing was taking place, john found himself falling
in love with the beautiful young secretary Mary
Turner, played by Brockie Harvey.
After the judging was finalized the committee
entered to announce the winner Diana
Devereaux who was played by Liesl Wright. In-
terrupting all of the ooing and awing over Diana,
john proclaimed that he found his only true
love. After john and Mary were married Diana
protested their marriage.
Discussion of impeaching the president WHS
dealt with by the committee. If John was to be
impeached then the Vice-President, Alexander
Throttlebottom portrayed by Trey McIntyre
was to become president by law. This would be
a disaster due to Throttlebottom's ignorance.
As the play came to a conclusion Mary was
to have a baby. By surprise she had twins.
"I thought overall it went pretty good Since most
of the main characters were from third hour I fl!
that we worked well and had more rehearsal time.
Since it was my jirst production I had a chance to
get to know the drama students, " said Brockie
Trey McIntyre, on the other hand was in the
opposite situation of Brockie. Trey had been in-
volved in drama for many years. "It was great
having such a large cast because I got a chance to
work with so many new people, " said Mclngire.
GOTTA' MAKE THAT DEADLINE - Informing the press of Diana Devereauxs' relation
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the French Ambassador, played by David Sharlow, so that they can write a good feature story.
18! Of Thee I Sing"
OUT COLD - After hearing the news that Mary CBrockie Harvey! was to become a mother,
,lohn P. NVintergreen QDavid Eastl passes out and Mary tries to help him regain conciousness,
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Senator-Lyons .... I :f,4:gBryan,Buehiler.
Senatopjones ...... ..... Davis. I
............. Baker, X
ki Bellayiag, ,rhrN ellie Dewey,
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5 Mark Day, I Dial, r'h h Debbie ,Fortneglgi
y Tammy HammittiiltAngiel Landers, Anna MeDonaldQf
I Paul Rosales, Willvettaf Rowe, David s,SharloWgivilgee ' s
Janelle Timmons. t C p f - I jf! D ,I
Maid .................... 4 ..... I ......... 4 ........ g.Q.,ConiiiC Clarkgfe
Reporters ............ ............... Donna Baker, Mark Day,9'
Anna McDonald, Tim Neher, Paul Rosales.f I s f
Chtefjustice ......... .................. ..Michelle Dial.
Supreme Court judges ....... Mark Day, Tammy Hammitt,
Janelle Timmons, Angie Landers, Nellie Dewey, sp
Cherie Corby, Dawn Wright, Anna McDonaldf elf, s
French Ambassador Sharlovvi f
Senators .......... Donna Baker, Mark Day, Debbie Former,
Tammy Hammitt, Angie Landers, Nellie Dewey, D
y Doctor................. .....Tim Nehent
GOOD IDEA - In a meeting with the committee, the basis on which Wintergreen will
run as a candidate is being discussed. Asking a maid what is most important to her they
decide that 'Love' would be and appropriate slogan for john to run on.
TIEING THE KNOT - On his Inauguration day. john P. Wintergreen, portrayed by David
East, marries Mary Turner, played by Brockie Harvey, because of her ability to make corn
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"Of Thee I Sing"!l9
DlD YOU HEAR? - The four Parvis sisters tell of their meddling ways and how Nellie
Nightengale is a disgrace to Dandruff Falls.
DON'T SPEAK TO ME LIKE THAT - "Ma" Litde gives Minnie Mangle Pawis a piece
of her mind. Minnie Parvis, played byjim Chesick, is one of the four gossipy Parvis sistersi
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20f"No VVedding Bells For Nellie"
takes place in town of
On the nights of November 29 and December
4 the Music Theater Troupe of North High,
under the direction of Martin-Iohnson, presented
'No Wedding Bells for Nelliel'
This particular melodrama was chosen because
it had a "twist". The plot consisted of a hero,
a lady in distress, the evil villians, and of course
a happy ending with everyone living happily
The melodrama was written by Eskel
Crawford. It took place near Ma Little's Boar-
ding House in the small town of Dandruff Falls
during the winter of 1891.
Noah Little the story's hero, played by Allen
East, fell in love with the town's school teacher
Nellie Nightengale portrayed by Lara Crosby.
The only problem was Nellie had a dark,
mysterious past and no one in the town knew
the secret she was hiding. Noah's mother 'Ma
Little' played by Marieke Wolfe, refused to let
her son marry Nellie because of her unknown
P Minnie, Winnie, Ginny and Lynnie Pavis, the
town gossips played by james Chesick, Jana
Chastain, Willvetta Rowe and Brockie Harvey,
set out to uncover Nellie's past. They came to
find that she had been betrayed by two men.
After the townspeople got word of this they '
decided to run her out of town so the news
wouldn't give Dandruff Falls a bad name.
In her defense Nellie had the two men confront
the townspeople and tell them the truth about
her past. The truth being that they had left her
standing at the alter and she was as pure as the
driven snow. After hearing this the town agreed
to let her stay.
Noah and Nellie got Ma's consent to be mar-
ried and lived happily ever after.
"Playing the part eyfa woman was an interesting
experience, I 've played a variety of roles but being
a woman was definately dyferent, " commented lim
HOLD ME TIGHT - Gay Somers, played by Leisl
swoons over Brighton Early, portrayed by Trey McIntyre,
as they sing "Holding Hands".
HAPPY ENDING - As the sun sets over Dandruff Falls and
everything is back to normal, Noah Little and Nellie
Nightengale sing about their love for each other.
No Wedding Bells For Nellie!21
You Can t Take It With You, a comedy 1.1
about family life presented in the round by
Theater in the round was the setting of the
play, "You Can 't Take It With You, " written by
George Kaufman and Moss Hart. The play was
presented in three evening performances. In the
round meant that the audience sat around the
stage in which the actors performed. In past
years, plays performed in the round were
presented in room 301, but director Charles
Fischer decided to put the audience on stage in
the auditorium with the actors for this
Thursday, January 31 debuted the first per-
formance for the Thespian production. The cast
performed to an almost full house.
Due to the well received performance on
Thursday evening the cast was overwhelmed
with full houses February 1 St 2. Dinner was
scheduled to be served on Friday and Saturday
night but due to poor advance sales the dinner
Guest actor English teacher Mr. john Fredin,
asked if he could be cast as the Grandpa of this
particular comedy, and showed his acting abilities
to a tee. Mr. Fredin became a student every
evening at 3:00 until rehearsals were over for
"I enjoyed working with Mr. Fredin and respected
him not onbf as a fellow actor, but I also respected
tbe way he did not use his teaching abilities. I kit
that he was a great asset to the production and I hope
that I will have the chance to work with him again! "
commented Mark Day, senior.
Drama Instructor, Mr. Charles Fischer had to
replace Darrin Hughes who was to play the part
of "The Man" because of a sudden illness. Mr.
Fischer played the part ofa G-Man, 0-manh very
well, showing his acting abilities.
As the audience entered the Sycamore home
where they were promptly greeted in character
by Penny CLara Crosbyl, Ed CMark Dayb, Rheba
CDonna Bakerl, and occasionally by Essie Gen-
nifer Rhoadsb. Programs were handed out and
the audience was wamed to watch out for the
red ink because it was still damp. The programs
were being printed on stage by Ed. While being
seated the audience was greeted with such ques-
tions as, "Are you perhaps frightened by
snakes?", "Do you enjoy music?", or "Make
yourself right at home sit wherever you like."
The living room was well cluttered with a prin-
ting press borrowed from Wilber jr. High, and
an old typewriter, snakes that were loaned by
Mr. Volkman, a large table and chairs that were
brought from the Home Ee. dining room, and
a Xylophone which came from the band room.
As 7:30 drew near pianist Tim Neher played a
variety of old songs. This cue was used to let
the actors know that the show was to begin in
a very few minutes.
Sitting at her typewriter the house lights fad-
ed and Penny began typing away as the stage
lights came up. The first act enabled the audience
to get acquainted with the Sycamore household
and the little hobbies each one had. During Act
KISSES, KISSES, KISSES - Soon after grandpa CML Fredinl arrives home from the com-
mencement exercises, Essie Oennifer Rhoadsb welcomes him back by giving him a kiss and
WORKING HARD - Preparing her list for the dinner party, Alice Ganelle Timmonsj ques-
tions whether or not to let Rheba, the maid, cook the dinner.
Can't Take It With You"
I the eldest daughter, Alice Uanelle Timmonsj
came home exclaiming that she was to see the
Vice-president of Kirby 8: Co. She didn't want
him to meet them as they really were, but to
take them in easy doses because she was afraid
of the contrast between her family and the Kir-
yBut, by surprise the Kirby's showed up on the
wrong night because of Tony's CBrian Buehlerl
misunderstanding as to which day they were I0
come to dinner. As the Kirby's entered the home
they were welcomed in a manner which they
were unaccustomed too. The evening was filled
with "excitement" and ended when everyone
Sorrow filled the Sycamore household at the
beginning of the final act because Alice called
off the engagement with Tony and was going
to move to the Adirondaks. After Mr. Kirby and
Grandpa discussed the family conditions, Mr.
Kirby decided that the Sycamore's weren't that
bad of a family. Grandpa made him understand
that what you do in life is what counts, not
money because "you can't take it with you."
Memories last a lifetime! The play ended with
both families getting along and Tony and Alice
planned to get married.
"I think that this production has been the most
enjoyahlejhr me in my three yeark experience in the
Drama Dept. at North. It was a great honor to work
with Mr. Fredin and I will remember the fun I had
jhr a long time to come, " stated Allen East, senior.
Penny Sycamore. ...... .... ..
Essie Carmichael .......
Paul Sycamore ....... .
Mr. DePinna ......
Ed Carmichael .......
Alice Sycamore .............. ......
Wilbur C. Henderson ....... ....
Tony Kirby ................. ........ B ryan Buehler
Boris Kolenkhov. ..,...
Mr. Anthony Kirby ....... .
.. Trey Mclntyre
Mrs. Anthony Kirby ...... ..... S herry Graham
The Man ............
Mac..... .......... ....
Jim ........................................... .......
Grand Duchess, Clga Katrina ...... .....
.. Clinton Turner
foci ii A'-4
Somethin ' Afoot
On the evenings of April 11, 12, and 13 the
Performing Arts Dept. presented the murder,
mystery, musical, comedy, "SometbingkAfoot. "
The muscial was fairly new and appeared on
Showtime last summer. The play was going to
be presented February 28, March 1 and 2 but
due to the closeness between it and "You Can 't
Take It VWtb You, " Mr. Charles Fischer and the
cast decided to postpone it until April.
A special assembly was presented April 19 dur-
ing 3rd and 4th hours for juniors and seniors.
"So'metbing's Ajbotn was somewhat different
than the usual plays. jim Chesick, senior, took
responsibility as director. Trey McIntyre,
sophomore, choreographed all of the musical
numbers. Even though it was basically run by
all students, music director Martin johnson did
all of the accompaning and drama instructor, Mr.
Fischer, put his efforts in making the show as
good as possible.
As the curtain opens a large house was seen.
The house looked as if no one lived in it for a
long time. Six guests were invited for the
weekend unaware that the others had been in-
vited. Soon after their arrival Clive fSkip Deweyl
announced that a severe electrical storm was
rapidly approaching and that Lord Rancour was
dead. The clock chimed 7:15 and as he began
announcing that dinner was served the staircase
blew up killing him.
Suspicion began to arise among the other
guests who were soon to be victims as Miss
Tweed CMarieke Wolfel began to sing the title
song, "Sometbing's Afoot. "
As the evening progressed a stranger arrived
and the storm got stronger. One by one the
guests were being murdered. In the final song
of Act I, Suspicious expressed the tenseness
everyone had for each other.
After intermission, Act II began. Once again
one by one the guests were eliminated until on-
ly Hope CBrockie Harveyl and Goeffrey fAllen
Eastj were left.
The last of the guests to be murdered was Miss
Tweed. She was painting a picture of Geoff and
telling him who she thought the murderer was
in murder, mystery,
when the suit of armours arms wrapped around
her neck and choked her.
As Hope came down the stairs she spotted
Geoff pushing Miss Tweed into the library with
the others. Hope suspected the killer to be Geoff
but they both were surprised when a victrola was
exposed from behind a portrait of Lord Rancour.
On it was a record which they played and find
out that the killer is in fact-Lord Rancour
himself. Hope is the legal heir and receives the
entire fortune. Geoff pours them a drink and
they toast the "New Day". At this time Lord
Rancour is explaining how he killed each vic-
tim. As he begins talking about Flint's QMark
Dayl death they feel sick. Flint was to be poisen-
ed by arsenic which had been put in the wine
that Geoff and Hope had drank.
Ending in a different manner of no one living
the cast really enjoyed preparing the production
for fellow students, friends, and family.
'Tm glad that tbe show was set back because it
enabled us to put on a better perfznnanee, one that
we could realbf take pride in, " said Marieke Wow.
24X Something's Afoot"
SUSPICIOUS - Marieke Wolfe gives clues to who the murderer just might be, whilg ghg
guests join in doing a "handjive", as they sing "Suspicious",
3 fthe saucy maid!
be fthe caretaker!
2 fthe butler!
X HOPE LANGDON ...... ..
5 fthe ingenuel
DR. GRAYBURN ............. ..
fthe family doctorj
2 NIGEL RANCOUR ........................... .......
g fthe dissolute nephewj
g LADY GRACE MANLEY-PROWE ........
' fthe grande-damel
COL. GILLWEATHER ....... ..
fthe old army manl
1MISSTWEED ..... ..............................,.........
fthe tweedy, elderly amateur detectivel
Trey B. Mclntyre
GEOFFREY .................,...........................,... ....... D avid East
, fthe juvenilej
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FALLING IN LOVE - Hope fBrockie Harveyb sings "You Fell Out of the Sky", just before
the chandelier falls, barely missing her.
PROBLAMATICAL SOLUTION - Mark Day persuades janelle Timmons into leaving
the island with him with his "tiny little dingy", but she gets the wrong idea.
SEXY BUT SERIOUS - Lady Manley-Prowe fLaura Cnosbyj
uses some of her French charm to keep Colonel Gillweather
from going upstairs, while Nigel looks for the will.
CAREFUL NOW - David East and Mark Day carry the
dead of body of Nigel fTrey Mclntyrej to the library to be
left to put with those who have also been mysteriously killed.
Something's Afoot!2 5
TAKING A BREAK - Mike Morgan, Janice Martin and Mike Crosby pose for a quick
picture before getting back to the fun of the dance.
WHAT A SI-IOWOFF - As one of the participants in the toga contest Tim Hinkle steps
forward to show off his toga. The togas were judged on originality and presentation.
Q? x,?4vr-g:,L, li-4'
I P 'N-
DANCE THE NIGHT AWAY - Many students enjoy the festivities during the S.A.D,D.
5 O's-New Wave dance. As they crowd onto the dance Hoof the variety of dress can be seen.
2 6 fDances
Jeans, tennis shoes at Morpg 'ld F
5 0's-New Wave brings many clad in 1
Adding excitement to students lives were the
many dances held throughout the year. Aside
from the traditional Homecoming and Prom,
dances were sponsored by different clubs for
On the night of November 16 a Greek or toga
dance was held in the school cafeteria. The dance
was sponsored by the S-Section and the money
raised went toward picturing the Class of '85 '
in the halls.
Students were clad in sheets of different col-
ors that ranged from white to red and even a
Budweiser sheet could be seen among the crowd.
Dj John Bome provided the music for the
dance. The music ranged from fast to slow
dances and music for break-dancing was provid-
ed. As the crowd formed a circle around the
dance floor students showed their break-dancing
Midway through the dance the music stop-
ped and the lights came on. It was time for the
best toga contest for whoever dared to enter. The
contestants were asked to line up and step out
one at a time to show off their Greek apparall,
They were judged by faculty and administration
members. After careful consideration David
Franklin, representing the senior class won the
February 23 was the night of the 50's-New
Wave dance sponsored by S.A.D.D,fStudents
Against Drunk Drivingl. This dance was also
held in the cafeteria. The 50's apparall for the
girls included poodle skirts, crop pants, bobbie
socks and pony-tails. For the guys there were
white tee-shirts, jeans rolled up about 2 inches
too high and greased back hair.
The new wave dress wasn't as popular but
those who chose to go with that form of dress
really stood out in the crowd. This group seem-
ed to pattern themselves after Madonna.
A new kind of dance was added to the years
festivities. On March 15 Student Legislature
sponsored the MORP dance. The MORP dance
was the complete opposite of Prom, with cer-
tain guidelines to follow.
Where prom is very formal the MORP dance
was casual dress with jeans and sweat shirts. In-
stead of the beautifully decorated surroundings
of Prom MORP was decorated with toilet paper
and newspapers covered the tables. Girls were
required to ask the guys and dinner was a quick
stop at a fast food place instead of the expensive
candle-lit dinner at a fine restaurant.
Not only did various clubs get involved in
planning these activities but students had the op-
portunity to participate in the dances.
KEEP YOUR BALANCE - As the crowd looks on students
take tums showing their break-dancing talent.
LET'S PARTY - Pausing to catch their breath Philip Wolcott
and Melody Naifeh are caught by the photographer.
Seniors enjoy last get togeth C 1 b
Beach Day theme chosen foiir e e r
A night to remember began as students entered
North on Saturday, April 20, dressed in bright
Hawaiian shirts and beach clothes. Senior
Celebration gave seniors the chance to get
together and enjoy themselves one last time.
Arriving between 6:30 and 7:00 seniors met
in the cafeteria to talk with friends and enjoy
the food. Four six foot submarine sandwiches
were provided along with chips and other snacks.
The cafeteria was decorated to set the theme
of Beach Day. In the center of each table was
a plastic lobster and a paper pineapple. Hanging
from the ceiling behind the tables were curtains
of silver streamers. In the center of tl'1e cafeteria,
fishnets and plastic life perservers were hanging
from the ceiling.
At 7:30 everyone moved from the cafeteria
VVHAT HAPPENS NOW? - Paricipating in the magic show
performed by Richard Froome, Melissa Yaverski volunteers
to help with a trick.
VVHERE DID IT GO? - As Cindy Parr looks to see if her
envelope contains her fifty dollar bill, Richard Froome burns
the other two. Cindy's envelope did not contain the money.
but Froome was able to find the bill in his wallet.
2 8 fSen1or Celebration
to the library for the entertainment Perform-
ing first was singer Steve Rue. He sang songs
about students and incidents that took place
throughout the school year. Some of the seniors
included in the songs were Andrea Phares dating
sophomores, Kris Bazzelle not being able to
make up her mind who to date, and "no fault"
Walt. Rue also sang about the bomb explosion.
The second half of the show was performed
by magician Richard Froome. He changed doves
into a rabbit and he pulled a fifty dollar bill signed
by Cindy Parr out of his wallet which was sup-
posed to be in an envelope. The show received
much enthusiasm from a very excited and
spirited senior class.
After the entertainment came to an end the
seniors headed back up to the cafeteria to dance.
Music was provided by Grant Rowe and Jeff
Basham who graduated from North in '8 3 '. The
senior class danced and enjoyed themselves with
all their friends at one final celebration.
Celebration is a time for all tbe seniors
go. I really enjqyed being togetber for one final get
together. I 'm :ure we will remember our senior year
for a long time to come, " commented Tracy Hay.
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Not jbr children onbl
sets theme for 1985
Not For Cbildren Ong' set the theme for Red-
skin Rhythms which was held May 10 and 11
in the auditorium. The show began at 8:00 pm
and lasted a little over an hour.
Preparation for the production started in
january and auditions were hald in March. The
theme was decided by the Choir Cabinet after
suggestions were given.
Opening the show was the North High
Singers presenting their own arrangement of
"Magic to Do" from the musical Pippin.
Sophomore Lisa Allen was the Mistress of
Ceremonies and introduced different sections of
the performance. Following the Singers was the
"Siamese Cat Song" by the Noctumes.
Two selections from the Disney movie Pin-
nochio were performed byjanelle Timmons and
Alaina Prichard. Concert Chorale followed with
"Candle On the Water" from Puff the Magic
Dragon. Next was the comedy piece "Bear
Necessities" performed by julie Hershey and
Turner Williams. Other selections were from
Annie and Oliver. The Strolling Strings played
Opening Act II was the funny piece from
Once Upon A Mattress - "Song of Love". Senior
Michelle Fitchpatrick followed with the popular
song "Someday My Prince Will Come." Mix-
ed Choir performed a Medley of Disney Classics.
Dressed in Poodle skits and T-Shirts the
Singers performed the "Golden Age of Rock and
Roll" which consisted of a variety of 50's hits.
This song brought back many memories for
some of the parents that were in the audience.
Trey McIntyre followed with his interpretation
of "The Wonderful Thing About Tiggersf'
Next was "Stay Awake! Feed the Birds" per-
formed by Machere Minter and Kenda Wood-
worth. Before the final number the men from
Concert Chorale and Mixed Choir presented
"Yo Ho, Yo Ho, A Pirate's Life For Me" and
" Captain I-Iook's Waltz."
For the finale the Concert Chorale presented
the Top 40's hit, "All Night Long" by Lionel
A lot of time was spent on this show under
the direction of Martin johnson. Gail Eastwood
a '84 graduate from Northwest helped with
choreography. Something different was tried
with this production. Publicity space was offered
to surrounding businessis to put an ad in the pro-
gram. Tammy Hammitt, Dawn Wright, Mark
Day, and Steve Priddle spent a great deal of time
working and putting the program together.
"Being new to Nortb I 've tried to attend various
scbool I saw tbe Saturday perfzrmance 4
Redskin Rbytbms and tbougbt that it was realy
good We bave a good Vocal Mwxc Department and
sbould be proud ry' them, " commented Cbmy
PINOCCHIO - Following "When You Wish Upon a Star," Alaina Prichard portrays the
wooden puppet Pinocchio while singing, "I've Got Know Strings."
we I 'lim
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SWING IT - Members from the Concert Chorale performed Lionel Richies hit "All Night
Long" as the finale. Terri Knoll and Sheridan Cordry dance the night away.
AS THE CURTAIN OPENS - The opening number for the second act was "Song of Love,"
this number came from the Broadway show, Pippin. In the part of the song Prince Dauntless,
played by David East, tries to convince the people of his love for Princess Winifred, por-
trayed by Kenda Woodworth.
Redskin Rhythms! 31
Century II balcony decorated
to set theme of A Night in 361 371
A Night in Heaven set the perfect theme for
the junior-Senior Prom held in the balcony of
the Promenade Hall at Century II on April 7.
As students entered the balcony dressed in tux-
edos and formals, they began a night full of fun
The entrance way was set up to look like a
white picket fence which was decorated with
.white lights. A gazebo covered with vines was
set up in the center of the dance floor and
another in a comer where couples could have
their pictures taken.
Hanging from the balcony were rain curtains
of silver streamers. In the center of each table
there were miniature plastic champagne glasses
filled with peanuts and miniature mints for
TIME FOR A DRINK - After dancing for a while Hazel
Smith and Don Hemandez take time out to rest their feet
and enjoy a glm of punch.
LOOKING GOOD - As Bobbie jennings and Keith Rohi-
ing enter the balcony of the Promenade Hall at Century
II they look to sec if their friends have arrived.
decoration. As the dance started, dry-ice smoke
filled the dance floor.
A wide range of music was played by a local
DJ. for everyone to enjoy. A variety of dances
were done including everything from The Bird
to Sbout and the Hokey Pokey.
Near the middle of prom the moment
everyone had been waiting for had finally come.
The lights were turned up and the royalty was
introduced. Candidates for King were Bart Eilts,
Mike Morgan, Walt Thompson, and Ty Tab-
ing, Queen candidates were Diana Navarro, Lisa
Halloway, Amy McCrary, and Michelle Stan-
diford. Prince candidates were Brad Holman,
Grant Cooper, Steve Williams, and Kenny
Fields. Candidates for Princess were Mary Beth
Dalke, Lisa Oswald, Stephanie Solis, and Dana
After all the candidates were introduced, Bart
Eilts and Diana Navarro were crowned King and
Queen. Brad Holman and Mary Beth Dalke
were crowned Prince and Princess. The can-
didates then danced to "Heaven" by Brian
Adams, the theme song of the Prom.
An after party was held at West Acres Bowl
from 12-4 where students could eat, bowl and
enjoy themselves. Food ranging from nachos to
sloppy was provided by parents. Many peo-
ple showed up, filling every lane available.
'Hltbougb the music warn? as good as it could
bave been, I still bad a real good time at Prom, "
said jqf Hoetmer senior
' 'ia W
V 52' -'56
L . '
DANCE THE NIGHT AWAY - Having a great time at prom, Chris Peterson and his
date dance to one of the many songs played.
WHAT NOW? - At the end of a dance, john Thome and his date head buck to a table
to join their friends before starting another dance.
TAKING A BREAK - Before getting back to the dance floor, june Givens sits with her
date to relax and take a breather while enjoying a glass of punch.
High-Q team attains goal
as scholars head honors
For North's High-Q team, it was the attain-
ment of a three year old goal, to place in the
televised finals of High-Q contest.
And although they entered the season with
two determined and experienced seniors, and a
group of dedicated juniors, they were poised
competitors and were always positive that the
final score would read in their favor.
Their season concluded only after a string of
exciting victories in the myriad of rounds and
bonus rounds of competition.
"This years team was cooperative as well as com-
petitive. They knew tbeir strengths and tried to
capitalize on tbem, " said High-Q, College Bowl .Won-
sor Olivia Iacobs.
The strengths of the teams seniors, Beth Neher
and Scott Nuckolls, were in the categories of
Mythology, Music, and Literature.
Team members made the most of their prac-
tice time. They practiced mornings from seven
to eight and during club periods on Wednesdays,
and sometimes both.
"It wasn't bad because we were interested and
wanted to win, " said team captain Bret Brenner.
As team captain, Brenner was looked upon for
leadership, and through his dedication he was
able to motivate his team-mates.
College Bowl competition was fairly consis-
tent as it repeatedly placed fourth in the ma
ALL SMILES - Senior Scott Snyder shakes hands with new
principal Dr. Robert Anderson as he accepts his award at
the Student Recognition Ceremony.
WHAT ARE YOU DOlNG? - Members of the college bowl
team, Seniorsjim Dryden and Kurt Messersmith, take a time
out from the questioning.
NOW, HERES AN G POINT - Senior Scott
Nuckolls discusses an issue with High Q team captain Bret
Brenner as Senior Beth Neher and junior Elizabeth Glid-
den listen in the background.
O O O
jority of its competitions. They placed fourth at
Mulvane, Buhler, and Harvey County competi-
tions, fifth at Derby and 8th at the Collegiate
College Bowls. They also defeated teams from
Southeast, East, Kapaun Mount Carmel, Well-
ington, Abilene, Campus, Winfield, Andover,
"The thing that stands out tbe most about tbis
years team was tbeir confidence. Tlrey were always
confident. And even after a defeat tbey were ready
to go out and try again, " said Iacobs.
In a ceremony headed by four National Merit
Scholars, students were recognized for their
outstanding achievements in the area of
academics at the National Honor Society Initia-
tion May 20.
The ceremony saw the induction of 45 juniors
into the National Honor Society and the installa-
tion of its officers. Officers are as follows: Brett
Brenner, President, Mike Grimes, Vice-
President, Sheli Beard, Secretary, Mike Denn-
National Merit Scholars included Beth Neher,
a National Merit Finalist scholar, Scott Nuckolls,,
a National Merit scholar commended, Alicia
Holloway, a National Merit Achievementi
scholar and Debbie Tejeda a National Merit?
Other students in all classes received scholar-3
ships and award ranging from football toi
Student Recognition Reception 5
Special awards and recognition in the areas of
language arts, High-Q, DECA, tennis, Spanish,
business, vocational! technical, debatefforensics,
were handed out at the Student Recognitio
Ceremony May 2. Academic excellence was th
emphasis as approximately 230 students were
recognized for their outstanding achievements ' R
the various school departments. 5
Other awards included academic excellence-
special projects, leadership, and academic lettersf
Academic letters were awarded to students
who made honor roll in two straight semesters .
It was initiated this year.
34fStudent Recognition, NHS Scholarships, Academic Bowl
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junior class float takes firstg
Klassan, Wessel chosen as 0
As a part of the many activities of Water
Festival the crowning of Tower Royalty and the
revealing of the many floats caused great anticipa-
tion and excitement.
On the night of May 16 many gathered to
see who would be chosen as Tower Royalty.
They were chosen by the teachers for their
academic excellence and school involvement. Ex-
citement grew as candidates Shannon Wessel,
Roger-Klassan, Michelle Standiford, Scott Allred,
Lisa Holloway, andjim Dryden walked out to
take their places as they awaited the decision.
After the crowning of King Roger Klassan and
Queen-Shannon Wessel the candidates proceed-
ed to their canoes to ride in the traditional royal-
Following the and Queen and the rest
of the candidates were the rest of the participants
of the float competition. Students were anxious
to see their hard work pay off. Many hours of
deligent work were spent planning and building
the floats. Everything involved had to be careful-
ly considered and approved before hand by the
Many different groups became involved in this
aspect of the Water Festival. Everyone from the
traditional Tower Royalty and class officers to
various clubs and organizations.
Tower Royalty's float had a small tower which
sat behind Roger and Shannon. Following them
were the rest of the candidates.
Class officers of all the classes had planned to
participate, But the Senior class float had to drop
out due to complications. The junior class
presented their spirit in great heights. Their float
consisted of an eleven foot tower that caught
, Q 'sr
everyone's eye. Lighting up the sky with huge
light was the sophomore class float. Freshmen
followed close with a float of Indians and
Clubs and organazations became very involv-
ed, The Bible Club had two angels standing
under the 'Gates of Heaven'. Calling their float
the 'Ladder of Success'. Business Club members
stood around a step ladder. The Spanish Club
float was unique because of its special effect.
They used dry ice which added a mysterious
Making their grand entrance came the S-
Section. In the middle of their float stood a huge
spirit stick. Then with a quick pull of a rope the
spirit stick disappeared leaving a can of Budweiser
standing for all to see. Because of its controver-
sial subject matter the float was disqualified.
Judging on appearance and originality the
judges chose the junior class float as the winner.
Coming in second was the Bible Club float.
Many memories were made at the Water
Festival. It proved to be an evening no one
TOWER ROYALTY - Walking in towards the crowd Shan-
non Wessel and Roger Klassan smile for the camera.
BOY THAT SUN IS SHININ' - Chris jones and Kristen
Breeding show their school spirit by wearing their red and
Water Fest1val!3 1
carried on at North
Seniors win festival
Although the week started out dreary and it
looked like the Water Festival might be rained
out, the day of the event brought warm weather
and lots of sunshine.
The Water Festival was started in 1930 by
john johnson, the first athletic director. Since
then it has become a part of North's tradition
and has been held every year except for when
the water was too high or too low.
The theme of the Water Festival was "Our
Times 8: Traditions at North High. " Festivities
included a tug-of-war, canoeing, crowning of the
Tower Royalty, and floats.
At 5:00 the evening was kicked off with the
tug-of-war which took place next to the track.
Each team consisted of ten boys or ten girls from
each class. Senior guys went first against the
juniors. The juniors won and went on to take
first place in the tug-of-war competition. Seniors
placed second and sophomores took third.
Senior girls went junior girls and show-
ed their strength by beating the juniors and
sophomores and taking first place in the tug-of-
war. Freshmen beat out the juniors to take se-
cond place and the sophomores took third.
Canoeing was the next activity, Events includ-
ed singles, doubles, foursomes, in and outs, gun-
wale riding, and jousting in boys, and mixed.
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water after being tipped over, by teammates Kevin johnson and Brent Holman.
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PULL HARD - Using all their strength the sophomore tug-of-war team pulls back trying
to force the other team past the mark. Sophomores took third in the competition.
GIVE ME A SMILE - Robert White and a friend enjoy the festivities from the shore.
3 8 !Water Festival
Statistics for the canoeing were as follows:
ln St Outs-Boys Sr.
In 8t Outs-Mixed Soph.
Gunwale Riding-Boys Sr.
Seniors won the Water Festival with the total
of 116 points, Sophomores took second with
70 points, juniors were third with 56 points and
the freshmen had 19 points.
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Let's Go Crazy
Q Like A Virgin ........ ....... M adonna
Careless Yvhisper ......... ...... , Wham!
The Glamorous Life ................... Sheila E. y
i Crazy For You ........ .................. Mad onna
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Careless iWhisper .......................... Wham!
Dancin' In the Dark ..... Bruce Springsteen
Material Girl ........... .............. M adorma
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GOSSIPING - Before heading out to their cars, Doug Downs and Stevie Williams talk
over last minute plans for their weekend.
ALOHA - Showing the summer fashion in guys clothing, Chris jones wears his brightly
colored Hawaiian print shorts,
4-0!Fads 81 Fashions
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Purple Rain .... 4 ............................. ' iii' 'A 'i"
Born In the U.S.A. ....... BruceaSpringsteen
Like A Virgin ........................... Madonna
The Glamorous Life ...... ........ S heila E.
Private Dancer ......... ...... T ina Tumer
Make It Big ..... ........... W ham!
Neon, flourescent highlight fashiong f '
American music artists form project QU O r a
Like people, fashions change with the times.
There have been many changes made in the re-
cent years but this year took on a very different
and unique look. There were fluorescent and
neon colors in everything from socks to
sunglasses. The flashdance type dress from the
year before died out and oversized shirts and
Sweaters took over. Along with the baggy tops
were two-toned stone washed jeans and mini-
skirts. Accenting these outfits were dangling ear-
rings, bracelets, and beads. Also popular among
accessories were wide belts, lace hair ties and
Knee length Hawaiian print shorts and bright
shirts were the items found in the guys spring
One of the biggest and most noticeable fads
to pop up during the year was the change in hair
styles. Some guys went with the bi-level cut,
where the front and sides were cut short leav-
ing the back slightly longer. Many got the back
permed to give it wave.
As for the girls, the Madonna look was the
"in" with the top layered and the sides
cut even with the back all the way around. The
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use of perms and mousse gave each hairstyle it's
own uniqueness. Bleaching and coloring was also
Very popular in the music industry were the
songs done to aid the people in Ethiopia, A
group of British recording artists calling
themselves Band-Aid, included Sting, Wham,
Phil Collins, Boy George, Duran Duran and U2
started the trend by releasing "Do They Know
It's Christmas?" The song was released in late
November all profits went to the people of
Next came a group of American pop artists
with their project called USA pr Africa. This
group was organized and directed by Quincy
jones. The group included Michael jackson,
Lionel Richie, Diana Ross , Hall and Oats, Stevie
Wonder, Bruce Springsteen, Cyndi Lauper,
Sheila E., Ray Charles, Huey Lewis, Willie
Nelson, Kenny Rogers, and many more. Rehear-
sals for "We Are the World" began after the
music awards. After many hours of diligient prac-
tice each part was perfected.
On the morning of Friday, April 5, hundreds
of radio stations all over banned together as one
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to show their concern for the starving children
in Ethiopia. At exactly 9:50 A.M. central time
"We Are the World" was the only song that
could be heard on the participating radio stations.
These two groups were not the only ones to
contribute their time to help the people of
Ethiopia. A Canadian western, and others were
made. In the spring "We Are the World" was
remade with a group of children both music and
A number of concerts came to town
throughout the year. The list included Van
Halen, Bryan Adams, Hall and Oats, and Barry
Manilow. Whether listening to the stereo and
talking to friends or going to movies and con-
certs there was something for everyone.
HI THERE CUTIE! - Melody Naifeh poses for a quick pic-
ture showing ofi' one of the many new spring fashions.
THE MADONNA LOOK - Among the many unique
hairstyles seen throughout the year the ones patterned after
Madonna seemed to catch on. Michelle Peck, caught up in
the trend, poses for a picture.
Fads 8: Fash1onsl41
A G -
42!Spirit Groups 8: Clubs
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During the school year, the student body of North carried on a long standing tradition of
wild and frenzied pep assemblies, and a variety of interesting and informative clubs. Competi-
tion for the spirit stick rose to new heights as the gym boomed with voices and the halls were
permeated with charged emotion, Electrified
students screamed at the top of their voices in
support of their class, their school, and teams
that represented them.
Aside from the loud and boisterous pep
assemblies, North enjoyed a year of immense stu-
dent participation in the school's many clubs.
Clubs like S-Section, Latin and Spanish, had ex-
tremely large turn-outs and had several parties,
dances, and fund raisers.
As the year progressed, the various clubs got
into full swing as they organized themselves to
prepare for upcoming events. Foreign language
clubs invited foreign students to come and ex-
change ideas and customs with them, while
others spent time talking and getting to know
each other better.
North's spirit groups and clubs had fun and
new experiences as time flowed through the year
and came to a close. All in all, North's spirit
groups and clubs had an exciting year of students.
partaking in the school's many activities.
'Iwi Mit REDSKIN - Led by senior Robert cox,
1 Charlie Harris, Mark Samilton, and Lamont Parker per-
form a self styled dance at the Mr. Redskin contest.
LETS HAVE SOME FUN - The Spanish Club broke pinatas at their first meeting, a tradi-.
tional Spanish ceremony done for children at birthday parties and other special occasions.
.agpairif mapa 5-Q
Spirit Groups 8t Clubsf43
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Poms home routine wins most ribbonsg Q :
Edwards' wins second All-American at
To prepare for N.C.A camp at Emporia the
varsity cheerleaders could be seen practicing in
front of the school every morning during the
summer. Having prepared well, they received all
superior ribbons and one excellent at camp. The
squad also advanced to the finals in the "Award
of Excellence" competition.
Lynn Edwards and Dana Farmer won the
special honor of being one of the finalists for
"All-American Cheerleader." Lynn went on to
win the title for the second year in a row.
In October the cheerleaders attended "Spirit
Spreader' at Southeast to learn new cheers.
New Uniforms were purchased to help raise
the spirit. After football season the squad split
up, five cheering for basketball and three for
Dana Farmer was unable to continue to cheer
due to injuries obtained during gymnastics
Consisting of five returning seniors, one new
senior, and eleven new juniors the pom pon
squad practiced first hour every day. Many times
extra practices were held before school at 7:00.
The man hours of hard work went in to er
ball games, pep assemblies and for the first time,
the Wrestling Invitational.
Eight pom pon girls attended camp at K.U.
All the hard work paid off, the girls won the
most ribbons for their home routine, best en-
trance and exit, Sparkle and Shine, and preci-
sion. On Spirit Day the girls won the Spirit
frisbee for their tremendous amount of spirit.
During United Way Week the pom pon squad
co-sponsored the "Almost Anything Goes"
assembly. They also entered a team in the
Co-sponsoring the "Almost Anything Goes"
assembly during United Way Week in October,
they also entered a team in the contest.
Y P '
formances at such places as Celebrate l84 at
Cessna Stadium, Spirit Spreader at Southeast,
Band O' Rama, all home football and basket
rw. . ,
VARSITY ERS - Botwm Row: Dana Smiley, Top Row: Mary Craddock, Mary Beth Dalke, Kris SMILE PRE-Try ' Af 'he Cfld Of the traditional "WHY Cry"
Farmer, Anjie Hackman, Lynn Edwards, Row 2: Kristin Bazzelle. Diana Navarro flashes a smile toward the crowd, showing
Breeding, Michelle Standiford, Diana Navarro, Mindy her CHCFSEHC SCh00l SPifiK-
MUSIC IN ME" - After many long hours of practicing to perfect their
V,-Qfiggngg dig Wm panlsquad entertains the audience at the Heights game during half-time.
Varsity Cheerleaders, Pom Ponf45
Initiating excitement at sporting events,
Sophomores, JV, Letter Sweater girls
Sophomore cheerleaders, Sebrena McClellan,
April Condit, DeLynn McGilbray, jennifer
Miller, and Freshman Nichole Guidry, cheered
for sophomore football and basketball and
assisted in getting more people interested in the
games they cheered for.
Like all cheerleaders, they had to cheer in
adverse conditions such as rain and very cold
weather. but never failed in the game
more interesting for spectators and players alike.
Q' "I errjoy cbeerleading and the dedicatilm tbatgoes with
it, "said Sophomore April Czmdit. "TbeAonly thing
I, I d0n't like is :bearing in 'cold weather. "
DANCIN' - Letter Sweater girl Stephanie Mack takes some
time off from her duties to do a little dancing before a Tribe
assembly given for winter activities.
46!IV, Sophomore Cheerleaders, Lettergirls
Sophomore cheerleaders were chosen after at-
tending a one week camp held at North, where
they all were taught jumps, cheers and various
other cheerleading skills. After attending the
camp, they performed for judges and were
chosen for the squad.
The girls feel that cheerleading is a lot of fun
and they would like to continue doing it for as
long as they can.
North'sfV cheerleaders out cheered everyone
by leaps and bounds. In charge of cheering for
boys' JV football, boys'and girls' basketball, as
well as helping Varsity Cheerleaders at games,
they often found themselves very busy.
Made up of Sophomores Kim Childs, Shan-
non Moore, Angie Landers,,Karen Draper, and
Wanda Holt, they put a lot of time and effort
into their work and enjoyed it immensely.
Learning cheers from the varsity squad
members, and practicing them at lunch and after
school, helped them give shining performances
and made them professionals at initiating
Letter Sweater Girls
Letter Sweater Girls helped the Varsity
cheerleaders cheer at the varsity sporting events,
and generally promoted greater spirit for the
athletes and student body,
Known by the 'N' fwhich stood for Northl
which they wore on their sweaters, the were
chosen by writing a composition on "Why I
want to be a Letter Sweater girl." The best com-
positions won their authors, spots on the squad.
IUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS - Bottom Row: Wanda Holt: Top Row: KUCH Draper.
Shannon Moore, Kim Childs, Angie Landers, Row 2:
S 0 Guidry, Sc-brena McClellan, jennifer Mille-rg Row 2: DeLynn GET READY -JV cheerleader Kim Childs re ares to do
OPHOMURE CHEERLEADERS 3090111 ROW: Nlwle McGrlbray: Top Row:April Condit. a cartwheel at a JV football game.
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GIRLS f Bottom Row: Wilvetta Row, Lori!Dominick, Tina Car- TEAMWORK - JV and S h ha I
me Hadl T R M I B op omore c eer eaders perform a pyramid for an enthusiastic
2: Kim Spfrwer, LW! ey? OP OWS CHUM WCC- Winter Pep Assembly crowd,
' V l l ' l l I JV, Sophomore Cheerleaders, Letcergirls!47
New flags, baton majorette E '
wendy Meooniei add half-time XCILCIIICIIL
"I believe :bar rbejim peijbnnance tba: the girls
gave was better than any tbqy gave last year, " com-
mented Director Dana Hamant after having wat-
ched the first half-time show on September 21.
Although the new flags weren't used until Oc-
tober 15, by the next show the girls had receiv-
ed new flags which were sewn by Mrs. Knoll
a member of the band boosters.
On October 15, at the Band Ol Rama show,
the flag girls marched to 'Plaza de Toros', and
performed a routine to Jailhouse Rock' and 'Eli
is Comin'. All the routines were made up by
Donita Hamantg a flag girl at Wichita State.
At the pep assembly before the final football
game, the flag girls performed to 'Boogie Down'
in their only feature in front of the school.
For the first time in several years, the marching
band had a baton maiorette to add excitement
to the half-time performances at football games.
Practicing everyday, and one lesson a week
prepared Wendy McDoniel for her Friday night
show. She entertained the audience twirling with
three barons, hoops, and even knifes.
During pregame performances Wendy played
the symbols with the marching band.
At the first pep assembly for the freshmen and
sophomores only, a few trumpets and drums in-
troduced the newcomers to the school songs of
'War Cry' and 'On Ye Redskinsl Hoping to in-
spire the sleeping spirit of the students the full
pep band played at all of the assemblies.
During first hour every day, regardless of the
weather, the marching band could be seen on
FLAG GIRLS- Bottom Row: Angie Luther, Dawn Wright
Bonnie Habermang Top Row: Lisa Lamendola, Melody
Roseberry, Terri Knoll. Not Pictured: Tempa
PRACTICE MEANS PERFECT f Sophomore, Wendy McDoniel practices every day
with the marching band to perfect her routines for home football games.
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the practice field, extra practices were also held
on Tuesday evenings to help improve the mar-
ching habits of all the members.
The first football game was in Dodge City and
the band gave a musical send off to the football
players during a lunch time assembly in the
teachers parking lot.
The first home game was against South. The
before-hand jitters soon became calm as the band
members performed their routine. The many
practices helped the members feel more confi-
dent out on the field.
On October 15 the marching band perform-
ed for area high schools at WSU's Band O'
Rama. They performed three songs, 'Plaza de
Toros,' 'Jailhouse Rock,' and 'Eli is Cominf.
The weeks that followed the Band O' Rama
were spent preparing for the last home football
game. During the half-time show the band did
the same routine as they did at WSU plus
'Somewhere Over the Rainbow', from the
Wizard of Oz. The grand finale, was ended by
the band throwing streamers, the pom pons set-
ting off helium filled balloons using the colors
of the rainbow, and a mat was laid out in front
of the band that had a rainbow on it. L
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MARCPITNG BAND- Bottom Row: B. Harvey, G. Bull-
inger, M. Yaverski, D. Wehby, M. Naifeh, C. McClellan,
L. Oswald, M. Rowe, S. Fidler, K. Chapman, D. Tejeda,
J. Arvidson, S. Nieman, S. Vanausdall, S. Clutter, T. Milsap,
S. Armstrong Row 2: D. Wright, L. Allen, T. Cole, L. Dob-
bins, K. Hoetmer, G. Talkingron, L. Lamendola, K. Clark,
B. Cameron, M. Johnson, A. Luther, E. Urbing, 1. Linares,
M Roseberry, R. Dominick, T. Crawford, S. Burkhart, S.
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Lee, T. Franz, T. Knoll, A. Brown, D. Montgomer, W.
Nicholson, C. Rowe, B. Haberman, Row 3: L. Londeen,
R. Klassen, S. Breeding,j. Rhodes, B. Kiehl, T. Hemandez,
M. Miller, L. Williams, W. McDoniel, G. Kilpatrick, K.
Pohlman, T. Erxleben, T. Erxleben, S. Case, T. Dominck,
S. Caldwell, S. james, C. Santander, B. Hisket, S. Hills,
Mildfeld, T. Heher, Not pictured: M, Moore, Willis P.
PEP BAND- Bottom Row: Toby Erxleben, Lisa Allen,
Tami Cole, Kasey Clark, Lau ra Dobbins, Kristine Hoetmer,
Gina Talkington, Terri Knoll, Row 2: Kip Pohlman,
Demetm Montgomery, Christina Rowe, Wendell Nicholson,
Andrea Brown, Sandy Lee, Stacy Burkhart, Trisha Crawford,
Wendy McDoniel, Geno Kilpatrick, Row 3: Tricia Franz,
Kevin Curry, Bo Cameron, Robby Dominick, Maurice
Johnson, Eugene Urbina, jamie Linares, Scott Breeding, Row
4: Lapaca Williams, Bill Kiehl, Tony Hernandez, Mike
Miller, Les Londeen, Jenifer Rhoads, Roger Klassen, Top
Row: Curt Drennen, Steve james, Shawn Cadwell, Tony
Dominick, Claudio Santander, Bruce Hiskett, Steve Case,
Trevor Erxleben, jack Mildfelt, Susan Hills, Tim Neher. Not
pictured: Bonnie Haberman,'Mike Moore and Patty Duque.
STAR SPANGLED BANNER - At Friends University field Wendy McDoniel, Geno
Kilpatrick, Tricia Franz, and Robbie Dominick play the national anthem preluding the first
home football game of the season.
Marching Band, Pep Band, Flag G1rls!49
Student Leg. plans carnival, 1 d
Tribe Exec. gets students
Being involved throughout the year kept Stu-
dent Legislature members busy in various school
functions and activities which took place dur-
ing and after school hours. Sponsoring
Homecoming in October started their activities.
This annual dance drew a large crowd. In March
Student Legislature sponsored MORP, the op-
posite of prom. The dance was held in the school
In the last week of July, President Ron
Moreno and Vice-president Kim Campbell at-
tended the Stuco Conference QKSHSAAJ at Em-
poria State. The conference included students
from all over the state of Kansas. It ran for a
week with the students spending time listening
to lectures and attending different meetings on
and about govemment.
Sponsoring and organizing the all school car-
nival was the big spring project for Student
Legislature. They sponsored the Cake Walk
booth. The gym was filled with a variety of
IT'S LIKE THIS -junior Lisa Oswald discusses the acdvities
of the upcoming Tribe assembly with Sponsor Pat Brown.
GOOD JOKE - Senior Ty Tubing and junior Dana Famier
laugh at a joke told by one of the Tribe Exec. members at
A Wednesday club period.
MR. MUSIC PLEASE - Patiently waiting for the music,
sored by Student Legislature.
5 Of Student Legislature, Tribe Executive
"Usualb' some bootbs are empty or clubs change
their minds at :be last minute, but :be clubs kept
tbeir premises and all tbe booths wmjilled " com-
mented Bill Buttrum, qoomor.
The grand total made at the carnival was,
S 1,173 .57 with S 174.41 earned from admissions
Getting students involved with school activities
was the main goal for Tribe Executive members.
A booth was set up at enrollment to encourage
students to join.
Membership to the club cost 81.00 and ex-
cused students for Tribe meetings during 3rd
hour on various Wednesdays throughout the
year. Approximately 500 students joined.
Tribe Exec. members were elected at the end
of the school year along with class officers. The
elected members then took over the duties that
fall. Officers were: Co-presidents - P.T. Adams,
Debbie Tejeda, Secretary! Treasurer - Ty
Four Tribe assemblies were held introducing
all sports teams and coaches, Homecoming Can-
didates, plays and other school activities.
STUDENT LEGEISLATURE - Bottom Row: Kristi
Schmidt, Theresa Lane, Melaun Bruce, Michelle Fleetwood,
Lynn Ford, Shannon Wesel, treasurer: Miralda Moreno,
Cheryllyn Schoonover, Kim Campbell, vicepresidentg Row
2: Peg O'Nei1, Angie Landers, Ron Moreno, president, Dan
rinDarge, SheliBeard,SecretarygKimPorter, NsncyMoreno,
Curt Drenneng Row 3: Mr. Bill Buttrum, sponsorg joey
Rodriguez, Mrs. Sharon Hansel, sponsor, Eddie Dailey, Lisa
Allen, jeff Commons, Stacy Armstrong, Nancy Meyer, Top
Row: Anthony Morgan, Sonia Salazar, jennifer Jackson, Lisa
Richards, Marieke Wolfe, julee Farmer, Christine Paugh.
X , aura
WORKING TOGETHER - Mrs. Pat Brown reviews suggestions that Senior Debbie Te'
jeda has collected for the Winter Tribe assembly.
MAY I HAVE YOUR ATTENTION - During a Student leg. meeting Mr. Buttram ex-
plains the purpose of the MORP Dance that was held in March.
Student Legislature, Tribe Executiveff 1
PASTRIES - At a Christmas party for French Club on December 12, Gena Bullinger and
Debbie Wehby look through some French desserts.
WHERE IS THE PINATA? - During the first Spanish Club meeting Tony Hernandez
attempts to smash the pinata for the restless students.
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TOSTADOS - Eugene Urbina and other members of Spanish Club wait to get their Tacof
Tico tostados. Taco-Tico donated their time to prepare the tostados in front of the students.
DIET, WHAT DIET? - Michelle and Kelly Peck enjoy the tasty French pastries.
52fFrench, Spanish Clubs
a,-wxy. . ' vt...
French Club dines in style, '
Spanish Club members break
Spanish Club started off the new year with
a Pinata party. Members covered the floor when
the pinata was smashed sending candy
Cvfirywhere. After the members got back to their
seats, the meeting continued. During the first
meeting the officers were introduced. Members
were nominated for Spanish Club's executive
board. Having approximately 160 members it
was neccessary to have organization. The ex-
ecutive board helped accomplish this
The following meetings were tastey and
humorous. The second meeting of the year was
a tostada party. Taco-Tico volunteered their ser-
vices to the spanish club and made over 200
tostados, The Christmas meeting had a surprise
visit from Santa Claus. Santa called members up
to sit on his knee and receive gifts that were
chosen by Spanish Club. Mr. Allen donated his
'time to be Santa Claus,
Spanish Club was also involved in fund rais-
ing activities such as candy bar The funds
were used for parties and they also were used
to send two students to Wichita's sister City
Tlalnpanta. They were Caroline Ornelas and
"Mexico was a very exciting mp for me. I ex-
perienced a lot dunng this mp. I realized bow for-
tunate Americans are. Some people in Mexzeo do
very willingly, " commented Caroline Ornelas,
Spanish Club was in some ways successful, but
having so many members it was hard to keep
control throughout an entire meeting.
April 15 the Mexican exchange students ar-
rived. They stayed with the people who went
to Mexico from Wichita. They were greeted
with a pizza party by the Spanish Club then they
visited North. They also attended many dances
French Club's goal was to learn about French
culture. They had many different people talk to
them about France, They also had French din-
ners, in which members brought a covered dish.
Candy was sold to raise money for different
activities. One of these activities was eating at
a French restaurant.
French pastries were the main course at he
Christmas party. Every type of French dessert
"I enjoyed tbe Christmas party because we were
able to try many dgferent Frencb pastries, i' com-
mented Debbie Webby, junior.
SPANISH CLUB - Bottom Row: Renee Ontiberos, Kelly
Horine, Delores Gauna, Sonia Hernandez, Arlette Gutier-
rez, Yolanda Cunningham, Miralda Moreno, Xochitl Salazar,
president, Billy Williams, Row 2: Becky Vest, Cyndee
Kirkland, Amy Henderson, Kim Porter, Vice Presidentg Rob-
by Bushnell, Tom Harpeneni, Maite Hernandez, Lisa Hill,
jennifer Miller, Paul Mrs. Glee Myers, sponsorg Row
3: Annintha Lewis, Denise Morrow, Shannon Mohler, julie
Winlder, Pam Brown, Steve Cisneros, Shannon Moore, Kim
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FRENCH CLUB - Bottom Row: Tanja Wilkins, Elma Na-
jera Cindy Parr, Alicia Gegen, Diane johnson, Amber
Roulson, Brenda Gregory, Diane Brown, sccretaryftreasurer,
Row 2: Theresa Petit, Lisa Doffing, Marieka Wolfe, Lisa
Gutierrez, Row 3: Krystal Stillwell, Kelly Peck, vice-
Childs, Kenny Fields, jeff Asher, Mr. Kenton Allen, spon-
sor, Row 4: Wendy justice, Russell Snyder, Phillip Fisher,
Lisa Meyers, Michella McFerran, Laura Welsh, April Con-
dit, Ira Davis, Lance Landrum, Ron Moreno, Row 5:
Theresa Petit, Chris Cameron,ijoey Rodriguez, Bill Horsley,
james Rodiguez, julie Arvidson, Susie Fidler, Richard Dinkel,
Stefan Krueger, Mike Tetrickg Top Row: Susie Nieman,
Matt Lester, Lance Huber, Wade Kirsch.
presidentg Shannon Weasel, Vicki Street, Mrs. jeannine Cris,
sponsor, Row 4: Michelle Peck, Kim Ward, Kelly Hamiliton,
Rachel Reevesg Top Row: Darren VanGieson, Tim Crow,
Quoc Dang, Crystal Emery.
French, Spanish Clubs!5 3
German Club sponsors picnicg '
Latin Club sponsors family at
When German Club started out the year,
members voted to raise the membership fee from
S2 to S4 so the club would have more cash on
hand for various activities throughout the year.
In the fall North's German Club sponsored
a joint picnic with the German Club at
Southeast. Activities at the picnic included a soc-
cer game, which Southeast won, and a volleyball
game, which North won. After the competition
the two clubs enjoyed hot dogs, chips, and
In early February the club sold Gummy Bears
and Toblerone candy bars for fifty cents apiece.
February 6 representatives from BMW and
Mercedes Benz came to North and talked to the
club and answered members' questions about
INTERNATIONAL CLUB - Bottom Row: Bac Doa,
Taun Le, Bihm Dicc, Lihn Choa, Quack Dang, Mr. Shiu
Shankar, Sponsorg Row 2: Trin Tran, Doc Tou, Hoc Cao,
Tran Nguyen, Hung Dang Top Row: Li Chin, Long
Nguyen, Chan Wo, Hei Chang.
DON'T MESS UP - Stephen Kreuger writes down names
of people volunteering to help on the German Club float
for the Water Festival as Wade Kinch, Richard Dinkle, and
Matt Lester give them to him.
i4fGerman, Latin, International Clubs
At the school carnival German Club sponsered
the The cost of the was three tickets to
put someone in for five minutes and if they
wanted out early they could pay two tickets to
get out The club eamed 534.70.
In late December Latin Club members donated
funds, which went towards sponsoring a family
for Christmas. The money donated was used to
buy food, clothes and toys for the kids.
At the carnival, the club sponsored a Snow
Cone booth. The snow cones sold for six tickets
and were in grape or cherry flavor. The' club
Intemational Club sponsored a booth in the
carnival March 12. They sold fortune cookies
and almond cookies for 75 if or for seven tickets
students could get three almond cookies. The
club's revenues from the sales totaled 833.251
, ,,, if f, 7
ATTENTION PLEASE! - Latin Club President Melissa Rowe offers suggestions to club .
members for a booth in the annual school carnival.
LATIN CLUB - Bottom Row: Peggy O'Neil, Mike Kraft,
David Sharlow, Pat Tiemeyer, Patty Smnklaus, Angie Luther,
Pam Morgan, Elia Soilas, Marnie Mills, Mike Wong Row
21 Pat Linn, AnthonyWest, Wannh Holt,jiilEland, Michelle
Standiford, Christy Lyons, Tmdy Fretn, Liu Rogers, Kristi
Schmidt, jennifer Mease, Caroline Kilkpatrickg Row 3:
Melissa Fraizer, Todd Lassely, Lisa Klaassen, Mike Triana,
jam.Auchtarlonie, Krkten Potts,Janice Manin, Angelalieter
son, Stacy VanAusdall, Joyce leftnffg Row 4: Debbie Dean,
Saralilliriger, SheliBeard, TaddFowler, SabrenaMeClellan,
Melissatllowe, Donnawilliams, Krisslanon, MindySmiky,
Kim Chapman, Melodic Rosenberry, Mrs. Margaret
Crawford, Sponsorg Top Rom Sonya Lind, Tom Booher,
Philip Wolcott, Wendy Weathenon, Steve Cisneros, David
Eastwood, Todd Reeves.
GERMAN CLUB - Bottom now. Nancy Meyer, chi-my umm, Brenda rumen, stephen Kreuger, mime Dinltel,
Wade Kinch, Matt Lester, Mr. Marlin Shiny, Sponsor, Top Row: Mark Harpenau, Lisa Richards, Elizabeth Glid-
den, Mike Tajchman, jeff Mitchell, Ric Rierson, Lisa Doffmg, Robert Pepper.
INTERESTINQ - Latin Club members listen as omcers discuss how much money to sell
snow-cones for in the Latin Club snow-cone booth.
llll l l l German, Latin, International Clubs! 5 5
ff ,J ff 1
y ,W ,gy ,,
Business contributes to needy familyg C
Growing popularity brings interest in
During the year Computer Club used club
time to plan their booth in the school carnival
held in March. At the carnival Computer Club
had a computer dating service in which they took
the survey that the students filled out earlier in
the year and ran them through the computer and
gave the buyer a list of people that were com-
atable with them
Also the club offered computer games in
which students gave members the carnival tickets
and played the video games.
"Tbe Computer Club is great fir :bose wbo bave
tbe same interest in computers, to meet and sbare
ideas and experiences, " commented Scott Miller,
Computer Club was formed by sponsor Mr.
Hayes. The purpose ofthe Computer Club was
to give those who have an interest in computers
and computer related items a place to meet and
work with those who share the same interest.
Business Club is one of the largest clubs with
72 members and was very active. The purpose
of the club was to share available information
to the students with guest speakers, films and
PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB- Bottom Row: Vicki Rierson, Wright, Row 2: jeff Hoetmer, Rex Bruce, Tim Hinkle,
Rhonda EIPCFS, MIS- KIIOH, SPOHSOFQ Mike Morgan, Susan Angie Mucig Row 3: Shane Snyder, Mark Palmer.
BUSINESS CLUB- Bottom Row: Kevin Cleary, Darnel
Baker, Twana Cosby, Kim Porter, Marnie Rae, Marcella
Demieville, Chrimy Bumett, Lisa Hill, Mamie Mills, Rhonda
Elpers, Scott Snyder, Toby Tirnmermyer, Suzette Stover,
Debbie Dean, Tammy Hall, Row 2: Angie Herman, San-
dy Potts, Michelle Williams, Demetrius Douglas, Bill Klart,
Susie Nieman, president, Henry Flack, treasurer, Mellissa
Rowe, secretaryg Anita Plumleehlanis Martin, Kelly Horine,
56fBusiness, Computer, Photography Clubs
. , 11 I
Sherrie Cosby, Judith Triana, Rene Ontiberos, Mrs.
Nitschke, sponsor, Row 3: Tracy Hay, Kathy McKean,
Anita Mendoza, Leone McClinton, Cheri Bukowski, Paula
Grubb, April Condit, Sheri Swanson, Susie Fidler, Diane
johnson, Armintha Lewis, Tammy Forbes, Sally Haneyg
Row 4: Mike Wilson, Caroline Ornelas, Stacy Burkhart,
Josette Flores, Chuck Pougue, Elizabeth Lopez, Kevin Bur-
ton, Phillip Fisher, john Gutierrez, Sarah Ellinger, Wendy
Weatherson, Tammy Hazen, Amanda Rhodes, Tracy Cox.
The club sold M Sr M's that provided funds
for a pizza patty that was held in December. In
the school carnival, Business club sold pop and
collected approximately 590.00.
During the Christmas holidays Business Club
contributed food and clothing to one needy fami-
ly in Wichita. Toys and food were purchased
by Business Club and the clothes were donated.
The club met on Wednesdays and had several
speakers. Steve Brittain, a C.P.A. who graduated
from North ten years ago and former student
of Mrs. Nitschke, the sponsor for Business Club
spoke on business related items.
"I tborougbbf enjoy tbe cballenge of sponsoring
the large Business Club. The twelve meetings pro-
vide many wortbwbile learning experiences and our
one annual jilnd raiser provides over Sl O00 for good
causes. A big tbanks to all 72 interested and active
members, " commented Mrs. janet Nitrebke.
During club periods on Wednesdays the ten
photographers meet in room 15 3 to get
assignments. Each person had a specific club or
activities to shoot. Only the photographers of
the yearbook and newspaper staff were eligible
to be a member.
'The photographers made use of club time by
taking pictures of the various clubs, processing
the negatives and printing the pictures.
Jeff Hoetmer and Time Hinlde, both members
of Photography Club competed at Fort Hays
University in Kansas during the Regionalrjour-
nalism Contest, in the photography catagory, but
unfortunately neither qualified for State.
Along with taking pictures for the yearbook
Tower, they also took pictures for the school
newspaper Nortb Star and the activity calendar
Smoke Signals. l , T
CAREFUL AIM - Shane Snyder focuses on a person for
a picture in the Nortb Star.
COMPUTER CLUB- Bottom Row: joan Metcalf, Candy Thome, Melaura Bruce, Mike Gegen, Kerry jacobsg Row
2: Kim Taylor, Rita Bhakta, secretary, Mike Biles, Chris Cordes, Adam Krob, Quoc Dang, Tyson Youts, Brent Bradburn,
Mr. Hays, sponsor: Row 3: Scott Miller, president, Steve Case
S sr, io B i,,, ww
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f X W.
L ' 4, A FUTURE COMPUTER PROGRAMER - Doug Prier tries to beat the computer at a game
of Spy Hunter during the March 12 carnival.
5 V gf Q, gn ,, 4 ,ty , V Y WENEED SOME BUSINESS- Valerie Villegas, Sheri Swanson, and Michaela McFerran
, 7 aj , f V 2 g , if 1 sell Pepsi to collect money for Business Club during the school carnival
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Business, Computer, Photography Clubs! 5 7
BASE plans for future careersg
FCA discusses cults, enjoys Tuesday
Base began the year by planning and
ready for fund raisers to promote club activities.
After a slow start the club established itself as
BASE, standing for Better Academic and Social
Interested in helping the club members, BASE
was there to inform students about ACT and
SAT test and exploring future career oppor-
tunities. Also members had the chance to be
tutored, and involve themselves in community
After C.O.T. teacher Gwen Tuggel took over
as sponsor of BASE, their fund raising activities
Their bigest money project was that
of balloon-a-grams in February. The
balloons sold for one dollar, and were delivered
on Valentine's Day. The sales went toward the
trip taken to Oklahoma University by some
BASE's membership was to predominately
blacks and other minority students, but the club
was open to everyone. Promoting cultural
awareness, helping students better themselves,
and helping others to take control of their own
futures were some of the purposes of BASE.
Also the club showed their enthusiasm for the
Black Awareness month of February by posting
up pictures and signs of people having to do with
BASE CLUB- Bottom Row: Bridget Autry, Karen Draper, Row: Anthony Morgan, treasuren Denise Morrow, Blayton
Delynn MtGilbray, Kim Porter, Sebrena McClellan, Carlatta Peach, vice president, jai Hilliard, Wanda Holt, Andre Barry,
McClellan, Lisa Holloway, president, Nichole Guidry, Top jay McClaurian, Mac Bostic.
In March BASE sold nachos during the school
carnival and built a float for the Water Festival.
During the year FCA went to events like the
Ernest Alexander concert of the "Singing
Quakers", and participated in such activities as
roller skating and bowling.
When the FCA. members weren't enjoying a
Tuesday out, they were the pros and
cons of different religious beliefs. One of the
discussions concerned cults. Sponsor jeff Darr
and his assistant, former Wichita State football
player Robert Lang, introduced the subject of
cults and Hn discussed it with the NSI of the
group me ers.
FCA stands for Fellowship of Christian
Athletes, and although it is a religious club it is
still a club that is seen in many public schools.
Also, FCA had a bean bag toss in the school
carnival, and entered a float in the Water
Guest speakers were also invited to share their,
religious experiences, and their workings with
Meeting on the student's own time during
lunch period on Wednesdays is along standing
club at North. This is Bible Club sponsored by
Mrs. janet Nitschlte. The group enjoyed Chris-
tian fellowship through student led discussions.
Bible Club displayed their Christian spirit by
contributing to a charitable cause. They provid-
ed food and clothing to a needy family.
Among other activities, Bible Club sponsored
a popcom booth in the carnival in March, and
they also built a float for the Water Festival.
5 8fBase Bible, FCA Executive Clubs
FCA CLUB- Bottom Row: Bnsce Rumsey, Kim Campbell, Bobbie Jenninp, Terri Knoll,
treasurer, Julie Hershey, vice presidentg Michelle Standiford, jeff Darr, sponsorg Top Row,
Tom Booher, Susan Wright, secretary, Darrin Darge, Stacy Armstrong Bonnie Haber-
man, David Franklin, president.
BIBLE CLUB- Bottom Row: Tricia Franz, Anita Plumlee, dentg jane: Nirschke, sponsorg Connie Clark, Darren Vangicsong
Caroline Kilpatrick, vice presidentg Row 2: David Shadow, presi-
Top Row: Bob Dcrvaes, Todd Kautz, Rodney Amos.
iY1M..,..rX .rkr. . . K. . .K . ..
W. X . he
- Kim Campbell and Shelli Beard read about the schedule for
an FCAVCl11b2ae1ivity during a group meeting,
,-2 Bible Club members wait their tum as another player thinks about the
ansvgerpro'aftrievi3 question during a Wednesday meeting at lunch.
PLANNING FUTURE ACTIVITIES - BASE Club member Wanda Holt participates in
s group discussion about possible future fund nisers.
Base, Bible, FCA Executive Clubs! 5' 9
S-Section renews tradition, 1 f 5 7
hall pictures featuring the C O 8 5
Keeping the tradition started by the Class of
"84", the S-Section was once again an official
club. With Mrs. Judith Leftoff as their sponsor
they planned many activities and kept their spirits
soaring throughout the year.
First on the agenda was acquiring the tradi-
tional S-Section shirt. To many that was the
easiest part. The hard part came when they had
to decide upon a clever nickname to be printed
on the back. Such names as "Playboy", "Lane
IPM, and others with double meanings filled the
halls on the days of pep assemblies.
Red and white jerseys were just not enough
for these guys. Outfits such as bermuda shorts,
ties, and "shades" wom along with the jersey,
of course, clad these fellows for the event. Next
they could be seen in their jerseys with a sport-
scoat, tie and headband. And of course, nothing
ever matched. But that just showed everyone
that spirit cand be shown in many "different,
Along with giving support and spirit to the
various teams these Redskins also gave support
to their sponsor. Thanks to them and radio sta-
tions KKRD 81 T-95 the city of Wichita and the
surrounding area knew that March 7 was Mrs.
Leftoff' s birthday. Not only was it her birthday
but as the disc jockey put it "Let's just say she
is over twenty.
Not only did this club participate in the spirit
of North High but it also got a few activities
on their way. Many club periods were spent
planning and replanning the dance held in
November. A lot of thought was given to the
theme of the dance which was a greek and
roman dance or toga dance for short. The S-
Section members took care of the various things
Phillip Wolcott laughs at one of the many zany suggestions
for a booth at camival
CONCENTRATION - As the play draws
near Trey Mclntyre and Brockic Harvey use club period
to smooth out last minute rough spots. '
60!Senior, Thespian Clubs
needed to make the dance a success.
Picturing the Class of "85l' was another task
taken on by these Redskins. For many years the
graduating classes were pictured in large frames
and mounted on the wall. The last class pictured
was the class of 1978. The S-Section members
decided that the graduating class of 1985 should
renew this tradition. They used money from the
profits gained at the toga dance and by selling
pizza during lunch to cover the expense of the
pictures and mounting.
Instead of having a Drama Club Mr. Fischer and
the International Thespian Society members
decided to replace Drama Club with Thespians.
To become a Thespian one must participate
in two Drama productions doing a various
amount of work in acting, technical, and
Electing officers for the club was held at the
first meeting. The officers were, Allen East, presi-
dentg Jim Chesick, vice-presidentg and Marieke
Wolfe, secretary! treasurer. After the election of
officers discussion on the productions that were
going to be presented was held. "You Can't
Take It With You" was an all school play pro-
duced by the Thespians. The next play was a
musical entitled "Something's Afoot. " This play
was entirely for Thespians.
. Doing a take-off from the game show "Malte
Me Laugh" was the title of the carnival booth.
'Tm very pleased with the enthusiasm that the
Tbespiam had They are a super group of young
actors. The dedication and support givmjrorn each
individual to tbe next is great. I hope that the group
stays active jhr years to come, " Charles Fischer.
THESPIANS - Bottom Row: Allen East, jim Chesick, Marieke Wolfeg Row 2: Connie Dean, Bryan Buehler, Michelle
Dialg Top Row: Trey McIntyre, Lara Crosby, Mark Day.
S-SECT ION - Bottom Row: Mrs. Leftoff, Row 2: Tiger Flack,
Bart Eilts, jim Pollard, Richard Perez, Tom Harper, jeff Crosby,
Bruce Hiskett, Leicle Bostic, Shane Noel, Rob Bell, Row 3: Robert
Tiemeyer, Frank Manning, David Barlow, Bobby Messenger, Philip
Wolcott, Brent Holman, Darrin Darge, Mark Samilton, jay
Mclaurian, Tim Hinkle, Anthony Morgan, Trevor Endeben, Row
4: Kevin johnson, Chris jones, Mike Dalke, Scott Snyder, Shane
Snyder, jeff Commons, Chris Peterson, joe Dessenberget, John Nit
, ,... .,... ,,A....,,A...,...a
mf f 5
' ii . 1
In , '
U5 -v I
cher, Steve Layman, Matt Filby, Row 5 i Tim Abney, Brad McCa1la,
Mike Morgan, Mike Harris, Toby Timmermeyer, Buzz Nelson, Kent
Purkey, Scott Breeding, Theo Palivan, John Thome, Myron Duckens,
Scott Allred, Mike Giles, jeff Hoetrner, Kevin Curry, Row 6: Bran-
don Miller, john Steele, Gavin Taylor, Todd Boswell, Danny
Holzrichter, Curt Drennen, Knut Allum, Keiwin johnson, P.T.
Adams, Anthony West, Steve Cisneros, Tenyjohnson, Brian Grier,
'24 in 5 Z
K 1 .A , V , '
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PAY CLOSE ATTENTION - Bart Eilts and Tim Abney listen carefully as Mrs. Leftoff
discusses the different ideas to raise money.
I I -ti ,,--' tr
X WHAT A HAM - In an attempt to study history Mariekc Wolfe gem flustcred by the
camera. Fellow Thespi.an's know this act to be an everyday occur-ance.
Senior, Thespian Clubs! 61
CHOIR CABINET- Bottom Row Tern Knoll, Steve Puddle Row 2 Kenda Woodworth Dawn Wright Julxe Her
shey Mark Day, Debbxe Former Alama Pnchard Allen East Bobble jcntnngs
CAREFU L PLANNING Puttmg the final touches on Redskm Rhythms was the agenda
for March s Chou' Cabmet meeung The club planned the enure show and held auditions
ANOTHER PARTY? Whxle lan a to be held nn Sxms Park Steve Priddle gives
Choir Cabinet hard at w rk
planning fundraisers, carcially,
One of the most important activities Band and
Orchestra exec. participated in was planning fund
raisers. While other clubs were selling pizza and
candy this club was selling cases of fruit.
The money raised was used for field trips and
it enabled the band and orchestra to travel to
different places around Wichita and perform for
various church groups. Band and Orchestra Ex-
ec. also helped plan and schedule the concerts
presented throughout the year.
Fundraising and planning were the main pur-
poses of Choir Cabinet. Those individuals were
chosen by the 1983-84 Concert Choir to serve
throughout the 84-85 school year. In late Oc-
tober they planned a Halloween party and car
rally for the entire Vocal Music Department.
On Friday October 19, they met in North's
parking lot at 7:00 and each received a manilla
envelope. Enclosed in the envelopes were clues
for a scavenger hunt. The clues led the scavengers
all over Wichita. After two hours of following
clues they found themselves at the United
Methodist Church where the Halloween party
got under way. There were prizes for best, worst,
and most unique costumes. The winning car in
the scavenger hunt was awarded 515.
Choir Cabinet also planned fundraisers for the
Vocal Music Department. They raised money
by selling various types of candy.
Wrapping up the year they sponsored a but-
ton making booth at the Carnival. Students
BAND 81 ORCHESTRA EXEC- Delynn McGilbray, Lisa Allen, Shelly Henderson.
f J A J ,ff it '
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could design their own buttons and Choir
Cabinet made them into a button. The idea pro-
ved to be a success with many participating. Such
buttons as "Class of ...", "I love ...", and various.
other sayings. Some brought pictures of
themselves and friends to put on their button.
The profit of 522.65 was added to the Vocal
Music's fund for later use.
They also raised money for Redskin Rhythms.
Choir Cab. chose the theme and held the audi-
tions for the show,
"The graup was very active during tbeyear Many
ay' the vocal music poliey changes implemented were
a result Q' the Cabinet. Tbey took a lot Q' respzm-
ribilities and did a great job, " stated Mr. Martin
Among the new clubs was one by the name
of Avalon. According to Webster's Dictionary
Avalan is defined as "an island paradise in the
western seas where King Arthur and other
heroes went at death."
This name was chosen by the group because
it also stands for the mythical city of glass and
crystal by the same name. The official name is
the Wichita North High Science Fiction and
Fantasy Adventure Club.
With Mike Willome as their sponsor and Clin-
ton Turner as their president the club strived to
unite people with the different aspects of science
fiction. They did this by reading science fiction
and fantasy books, watching movies and taking
field trips to various Renaissance Fairs around
ANY SUGGESTIONS? - As they look over the results of
the fruit sale Shelly Henderson and Delynn McGilbray discuss
what to do with the money.
WHAT DO YOU THINK? - Steve Priddle, Kenda Wood-
worth and Terri Knoll discuss the results of State Competi-
tion held at Emporia State University.
Choir Cabinet, Band St Orchestra Executive, Avalon!63
Zoo club goes camping W
Peace Coalition marches in a
Students that were against nuclear war and
wanted to express their feelings on similar sub-
jects joined the Student Peace Coalition Club.
During club period students discussed issues
of nuclear war. Students also spent many club
periods and after school making and painting
posters and banners for the Wichita Peace Walk.
The sponsor of the Student Peace Coalition
Club, Mr. Kelly Hayes, was also the chairman
of the Peace Walk. The Peace Coalititon Club
.. r,tc ,,- in
BOY THIS IS EXCITING - Armintha Lewis and jalyne
Glass listen to a guest speaker at a Kid's Stuff Club meeting.
64fKid s Stuff, Student Peace Coalition, Zoology Clubs
members participated in the walk on November
4 at Century II.
Later on in the year the club members met
at the PEACE HOUSE, 1407 North Topeka
in Wichita to watch the movie Silkwood , a true
story about Karen Silkwood and her involve-
ment with the different problems at a nuclear
For the third year in a row Gwen Stanley,
nurse, sponsored Kid's Stuff. Kid's Stuff was a
club for mothers or soon to be mothers, so they
can discuss problems with others that have
Members met during club period, usually
listening to guest speakers on subjects of toys,
, I as w
nutrition of infants and discipline.
The Zoology club spent many club periods
planning for their field trips and discussing dif-
ferent reptiles, while also having the chance to
In january the club attended the herpatarium
at the County Zoo and was able to get a close
up observation of the reptiles by holding them.
Listening to a zoo employee speak of the en-
vironment these reptiles live in, the students
leamed many interesting facts. In mid-March the
club members went to the nature trails at Pawnee
Prarie Park. Ending the year during Easter break
the members went camping at a ranch in Win-
field, Kansas. '
KID'S STUFF - Bottom Row: Ms. Gwen Stanley, Armintha Lewis, Lyne Glass, Top Row: Crystal Mitchell, Shata Toney.
,'V.a. if 'V'-,w, is I W At ,
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dinf .1.',aii.54aL.. i'-lnt'1: 9.-' -t '-.f Ln , -.i.,,t..
ZOOLOGY CLUB - Bottom Row: Tammy Hammitt, Lee Herring, NAHCY M0fCU0,AChfiSIir1C Paugh, Shannon Wessel,
Susan Hills, Row 2:Jennifer Relph, Debbie Nelson, Kristin Breeding Brad Andree, Mike Hook, Randall Fore, Mr. Allan
DEEP IN THOUGHT - Tajchman thinks about the consequences of a nuclear war.
X, , X , I
QT,-'Senicn'lSlldXI11On Wessel tries no motivate a. turtle to sum moving before the
time comes to feed it during a Zoology Club meeting.
STUDENT PEACE COALITION- Bottom Row: Pete Martirxez, Don Hanner, Terry
Willisg Top Row: Mr. Kelly Hayes, jeff Daniels, Mike Tajchman, john Gruff. P '
, X e,.i x
LISTENING ATTENTIVELY - During a Wednesday club period Mike Tajchman and
Brenda Finnell listen as sponsor, Mr. Kelly Hayes, gves ,the minutes ofthe previous meeting.
Kid's Stuff, Student Peace Coalition, Zoology Clubs! 65
For some students, participating in sports made time flaw through high school at a much quicker
pace. For others it was just simply watching the sport take place from the stands, being a spectator.
Whether an athlete competing or a spectator watching, each knows the skills and determina-
tion involved in participating in that sport.
While some athletes compete in a sport to win,
others play for recreation. Be it to win or for
fun, one must have many skills to play successful-
ly. Some of these skills are physical and some
are mental. Together these skills create a superb
Physical skills required from an athlete depend
upon the sport. Each sport requires different
skills. Gymnastics, for instance, requires much
grace and agility to perform well. Yet football
requires one to be strongly built and able to
move quickly in order to achieve great success.
On the other hand, while physical skills can
be different, the mental skills involved can be ap-
plied to each and every sport. Skills such as
positive thinking, cooperation, and teamwork are
a must for every sport. Positive thinking is need-
ed to keep spirits up on the team. Cooperation
is a must. If one does not have this skill one can
tear a team apart. Without cooperation there
isn't teamwork. Teamwork is needed to keep
PIN HIM - Turner Williams scores 3 points on a near
fall in a match against Chase County wrestler at the
North Invitational. I-Ie went on to win the match I3-6.
the moral of each individual player up to it's
highest peak. Teamwork also means working together to achieve a goal. All these skills are
needed to keep a team going like a well oiled machine.
Straining to make the team, to make it through practices, and to make it through a game
is what each athlete experiences. Whether struggling in try-outs, striving in practices, or par-
ticipating in the sport itself time flowed through high school quickly for the athlete and the
WITH DETERMINATION -junior Vicki Rierson and Sophomore Kim Green attempt
to keep 422 from scoring in a home game against South.
Opening city league competition, V '
North stomps Buffaloes with 28-0
Opening the city league competition against
Southeast, the Redskins stomped the Buffaloes
with a 28-0 victory. North went on to have a
4-5 record for the season. In the Southeast game
the Redskins held on to the ball as if it were gold
and by doing so, recovered nine of Southeast's
ten fumbles. The majority of North's
touchdowns were scored by recovering
At the beginning of the season, strong winds
blew the light poles to the ground at Carpenter
Stadium. The games assigned to be played at
South were rescheduled, which only effected
North's game against the Titans.
Due to Coach Shepler being hospitalized,
Coach Brunner led the Redskins towards the
second win of the season with a 23-7 victory
over the South High Titans.
The 20-0 loss to Kapaun didn't upset North,
as Rob Bell commented, "It was an even game
except jbr KMC bad three lucky plays. " Senior Ty
Tabing was injured during the third quarter.
North played an outstanding game, by holding
the Crusaders to one first half touchdown and
overall running more plays than Kapaun.
Despite the shut out victory over the Pioneers
27-0 the game was overshadowed by the loss
of two injured players, jeff Commons and
Charlie Wood. Steve Cisneros scored on a
quarter back sneak and Byron Sanders returned
to the line after recovering from injuries receiv-
ed against South, as he rushed for 89 yards and
Q. .slag -
LOOKING FOR ROOM - Tailback Lamont Parker dodges the Aces defensive line, then
pours on the speed for a first and ten
ON THE RUN - After intercepting a pass thrown by South's quarterback, Doug Downs
crosses across the field giving North a first down.
68 fVarsity Football
also scored a touchdown.
After an upset by Carroll of 16-0, North met
Northwest for the Homecoming game. Barry
Sanders scored the Redskins' touchdown from
a returned punt at North's 30 yard line. The
game was deadlocked at 6 until the fourth
quarter when Northwest recovered a fumble.
The Redskins attack was damaged by the loss
of tailback Byron Sanders in the first half.
Drizzle fell throughout the night, but the Red-
skins could not be stopped. A devistating 42-13
victory over the Falcon's moved the Redskins
to 1-1 in district play. Arlando Parker was good
for three touchdowns, and jeff Commons played
outstanding defense by blocking two punts.
Todd Fraipont started as quarterback.
Although North ended the season with a
crushing loss to East 12-6, the Redskins caught
fire in the second half behind the quarterback
Fraipont who passed for 128 yards in the second
half The Redskins scored on a 5 5 yard comple-
tion from the quarterback to Barry Sanders. The
loss ended any hopes for State play-offs.
Linebacks Ty Tabing and jeff Commons along
with defensive back Mark Samilton were
members of the All-City Second Team Defense.
Honorable Mention Offense was granted to run-
ning backs: Byron Sanders and Ty Tabingg
tackle, Randy Holzrichter. Defense Honorable
Mention was granted to Randy Holzrichter,
End, Doug Downs, defensive back.
,,,f'l:,f,, fn ,..,, 5, f -j' 792 gil!
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Southeast., 2 ' 3,0 , 1-
... South 'lff f 17
'V'iif', KMC 28, ' l,"!,
wqfwest 0 1
, ',Carroll, "',' 16 ',,'
I 'Northwest "'f f 14 6 -
, Heights ' ' 13 42
East 12 , f 6
VARSITY FOOTBALL- Bottom Row: Mark Samilton, Byron McDaniels, Steve Cisneros,
jeff Commons, Robert Cox, Kerwin johnson, Uthant McGregor, Randy Holzrichter, Rob
Bell, Row 2: Mike Cardona, Darren VVilson, Tim Hinkle, Brian Grier, Shane Snyder, Mike
Morgan, Ty Tabing, David Franklin, Tiger Flack, Byron Sanders, Row 3: Ty Dillon, Charlie
gm. .rf ig,
Wood, Mike Crosby, john Gutierrez, joel Fry, Todd Reeves, Doug Downs, james Rodriguez,
Orlando Parker, Brian Nitcher, Row 4: Walt Thompson, Michael Triana, Steve Williams,
Chuck Pogue, Shawn Sater, Blayton Peach, Charlie Harris, Tumer Williams, Mark McCor-
mick, Barry Sanders, Matt Lester, Row 5 : Richard Urban, Todd Breth, Earl Rambo, Den-
nis jackson, Eddie Daily, manager,
WHERE DID HE GO - Quarterback Steve Cisneros searches for the receiver. The line
charges the Buffs, allowing the play to be completed.
GONNA GET IT - Attempting to receive a pitch tossed by quarterback Steve Cisneros,
Byron Sanders looks down the field to discover an open path.
Varsity Football! 6 9
JV undefeated with 3-0
Sophs end season with 5-3 '
Nothing could stop the IV Redskins from
scalping their opponents on the way to an
undefeated season of 3 wins, 0 losses, and one
On September 10 Derby was the first to be
speared on sacred ground, as the IV's season
opener was a home game victory of 20-8 in favor
of the Redskins.
Due to mud from a previous rain, the home
game against Southeast was postponed and then
Next on the agenda were the Grizzlies of Nor-
thwest. The Redskins, tomahawk severed the
Grizzlies several times before the home game was
chalked up as another victory of 35-6.
As the season came to a close, the last battle
was an away game against Heights. The Falcons
fought diligently, but could not evade the dead-
ly Redskins arrows forever as the IV ended the
season with a 30-12 win over Heights.
Part of the IV's success could be attributed to
the fact that their defense allowed only 26 points
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SWEEPING RIGHT - Carlos Walker, Scott MacMurray, and Jeff Williams block South players
as Tyrone Metcalf runs for a first down. North defeated South 30-O.
over the period of three games, while the offense
accumlated 85 points.
"I tbink next yeark varsity will be that mucb
better because qftbzlvyeark IV xtrengtb, " said Cbarlze
Rae Hamlv Ir., junior.
With an overall record of 5-3 the sophomore
team lost their first game to Southeast 12-O. The
team recovered by beating South in a blowout
of 30-0. With the Redskins on the warpath, they
went against West. The Pioneers dampened the
sophomore's spirits with a 27-12 loss.
As the season continued North had a 2-2
record. Playing KMC was a tough game for the
Redskins, but the 12-19 win brought the high
spirits back to the sophomore players as well as
to the coaches. With an important loss to Car-
roll by the varsity team, the sophomores knew
they had to even the score and stomped the
On a roll, the Redskins wanted another vic-
tory, but the Redskins lost a close one to Nor-
thwest. With a pep talk and a few choice words
the North team was set.
On Heights' field the Redskins were ready for
the kill. When the final whistle was blown, the
score was North 27 and Heights 8. After the
celebration was over the players were already
thinking of the big game against East.
Ending the season with a victory, was the on-
ly way out. The Redskins did that and more.
The first two quarters were fought hard with
East coming out on top 3-0. After a drive by
East making it 9-0, the Redskins started their
comeback. With a touchdown North made it
9-6 after the extra point it was 9-7 and another
field goal it was 9-10. East made it 12-10 and
they never scored again. 'North added twenty
more points, ending the game with a fmal score
SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL- Bottom Rdw: Botch Marvin, Richard Rier-
son, Tony Hernandez, Billy Williams, Paul Casanova, Row 2: Tyrone Met-
calfe, johnnie Parker, Mike Mason, Bobby Reyes, Salvador Ladesma, Adrian
Davis, Row 3: Todd Fraipont, Carlos Guerrero, Frank Reyes, Carlos
Walker,Todd Lassley, Brad Bentley, Dyke McCord, jeff Mitchell, Row 4:
7OfIV Sophomore Football
Brian Bentley, Leon Berry, Claudio Santander, Lamont Blanford, Gary
Houston, Gary Gullic, Scott MacMurrayg Row 5: Darrion Calbert, Derek
Sparr, Winston Murphy, Lance Landrum, Billy Horsleyg Top Row: Coach
jeff Darr, Coach Scott Bacon, Coach Kyle Sanders, Pat Organ, jeff Williams,
:XFTER THE SNi-XP - Nunilicr I4 quurterlniek Michael Mason drops lmck to look for This line shot ofthe Redskins and the Falcons about to collide, shows the powerful undefeated
the open man while the surging Redskin offense squares off against the Heights defense. JV offense in action With superior tactics, they went on to win the game 3042.
EVADING A DEFENDER -JV player Lamont Blanford fakes a Northwest defender while
breaking for the touchdown. The Redskins won the game 35-6.
, Overall W'Reeordt53f,Qpi
J if lrcilre e J f 9 it0biS5fienti iff
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i' NOl'IhW6St 'lli'1 ,l!, , ,V 35
f :Heights K N I t K 30
or 4 i Sophomorei Football s
sgOverall Record 5g-3
' if ii if Opponent' . W North
Southeast r I2 QQ,
South Oi , ' 30
West 1 28 i 1 12
KMC iz e N 19
Carroll 6 ' t 12
Northwest 1 9 i 6
Heights 8 ' N22
' East . 12 . , ' i 30
BY ILLEGAL A'lVlJEMP'I' - A Heights defender tries to stop offensive
player Billy Williams by grabbing his faeemask. Billy later broke away
from the defender for a gain of 10 yards.
JV, Sophomore Football!7l
BEFORE THE RACE - At the Southeast Invitationa.l'Don
Hernandez stretches out so that he won't have to worry
about the aches and pains while running the race. Hernandez
had a second place finish in the race.
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BREATHLESS AND EXHAUSTED - Charles Coolt looks
ahead at the finish line and the end of the race at the
STRATEGY - Full convinced the need to run a od race
Y Y go 1
Don Hemandez and Knut Allum await for the start of the
race at the KMC Invitational.
72 !Cross Country
CROSS COUNTRY- Bottom Row: Don Hernandez, Cook, Kevin Curry, Steve Baxter, Magnus Lestanderg Row
Kristin Potts, Kim Dorsey, Tony Edwardsq Row 25 Charles 3: Coach Neff, Knut Allum.
it Y id
Cross Country finishes
seventh in City League
Starting off the season with two medal winn-
ing performances at the Great Bend Invitational,
North's cross country team looked forward to
a season of both satisfaction and disappointment,
At the Great Bend Invitational, the first meet
of the year, Don Hernandez, senior, placed
fourth. Steve Baxter, senior, finished one second
behind in fifth place, out of a field of about 75
runners. Sophomore Kristin Potts finished thir-
teenth in the women division.
On September 13, the Shocker Gold Classic
was held at the Cessna Activities Center. In the
mens race, Hemandez placed third, and Baxter
placed fifth, them both medals. Potts also
medaled, placing eighth.
Placing ninth at the Hutchinson Invitiational,
the team had 2 runners finish in the top fifteen.
Hemandez led the Reskins men placing eleventh.
Steve Baxter was the next North runner to cross
the finish line in 34th place. Potts placed tenth
in the women's race.
September 22, the KMC Invitational was held.
Hernandez was the only runner to medal in the
men's race, placing 20th. In the women's race
Potts placed seventh. In the women's B race,
Freshman Kim Dorsey finished thirteenth.
Placing sixth at the Southeast Invitational
pleased the team as great individual efforts were
given. Potts placed fourth in the women's race
and in the men's race, Hernandez had a second
October 12 was a good day for the Redskin
runners at the Heights Invitational. Hernandez's
time of 10:41 made him winner of the senior
division and also made him overall champion.
Baxter finished fourth with a time of 11:19.
Potts and Dorsey finished first and fourth respec-
tively in the girls' freshmenfsophomore division.
In the city league meet held October 19,
North finsihed seventh out of nine teams, beating
out Heights and West. Hernandez placed eighth
in the mens race, and Potts placed third in the
women's race, earning them both medals.
On October 27, Regionals were held in
Augusta. Hernandez and Potts both medaled.
Hernandez placed sixth in the men's race, and
Potts finished sixth in the women's race.
State competition was held the following week
at Manhattan. Winning medals at Regionals
allowed Hemandez and Potts to run in the State
competition. Hernandez's' time of 10:12 was
good enough for an eleventh placed fmish. Potts
came in 31st with a time of 13:13 in the
"The season was pretty good overall We bad great
individual qforts, especialbl by Don and Kristin, "
commented Steve Baxter, senior.
DILIGENIILY STRIVING FOR PERFECTION - Tony Edwards concentrates on his time
during the mens race at the Southeast Invitational.
RUNNING FREE - Concentrating on giving her all, Kristin Potts keeps a safe distance
from an opposing runner at the KMC Invitational. She finished with a time of 13:29.
Cross Country! 73
Gymnasts finish 2nd in CL, 2nd in regionals, 5 th at state S
Dalke takes lst in City League, Farmer places sixth at
Tieing for second place in the city league with
Southeast, the gymnastics team had a very suc-
Consisting of 13 members, the team was
rather large with five letterwomen and
eight new members.
"Considering tbe pressure we faced witb a new
team defending tbe previous year 's city league title,
I tbink we bad a very successful year, " said Kris
Finishing with an 8-3 record in city league,
the team suffered its first loss of the season to
KMC by a narrow margin of two points. The
teams second loss was also to KMC.
Defeating the other schools in the city league
seemed to be no problem for the team as they
out scored their opponents by an average of 16
points. The exception was Southeast. North
defeated Southeast the first time they met, but
Southeast came back and beat North in the last
meet of the season. This meant a tie for second
place in city league between North and
Junior Dana Farmer was unable to compete
in the meet against Southeast. She received a
stress fracture in her leg during the Newton In-
vitational where she placed second in the all-
"It-felt like a part of me was missing wben Dana
didn 't compete ajier me at tbe meet, " commented
Mary Betb Dalke, junior.
As the season went on, senior Lisa Holloway-
5- 35 ,
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. i ............ ,...-.-
WITH AN AIR OF CONCENTRATION -junior Dana
Farmer perfomis her beam routine in the meet Car-
roll. Dana placed first on beam with this perfomiance. later
in the season she placed third at the state competition.
HAPPY WITH HER PERFORMANCE - Sophomore Kim
Childs smiles as she poses at the end of her floor exercise,
demonstrating her flexibility.
became more competitive with her routine on
the uneven bars and finished fourth in the city
league with a score of 8.65. Barzelle strengthened
her technique on the balance beam by perform-
ing her best routine of the season. Bazzelle tied
for seventh place individually in city league with
a score of 7.4.
Farmer and Dalke were both favored to place
in all-around at the city league meet, but the
unexpected happened. Farmer was injured three
weeks before the meet and was not able to com-
pete. Dalke went ahead to capture first palce in
the all-around competition by consistently plac-
ing second in each event
Still excited from the results of the City League
meet, the team traveled to Derby to compete
in Regionals where they placed second.
For the first time since she had been injured,
Farmer competed in Regionals to capture third
place. Farmer was closely followed by Dalke who
took fourth all-around.
Dalke went ahead to compete in individual
events placing third on bars and vault, and se-
cond on floor. Holloway placed fifth on bars.
Losing no spirit before the state competition
the gymnastics team competed with great deter-
mination and placed fifth. Farmer took sixth in
the all-around competition and was the only
competitor to place in the top six.
Farmer also took third place on the beam dur-
ing the individual events. While attempting to
eam a medal oh vault tragedy struck. Farmer
landed wrong and tore the anterior crucia in her
GYMNASTICS- Bottom Row: Jennie Miller, Rachal KrisBa21elle: Top Row: Mol1issaYavorSki. Shannon Moore, -
Ratzlaflf Mary Beth Dalkeg Row 2: Lisa Holloway, Angie Kim Childs, Coach Marla Lindenmeyer, Dana Farmer,
Heckman, Angie Merrick, Melody Naifeh, Diana Navarro, Michelle PeCk.
BALANCING EVERY MOVE - Senior Lisa Holloway
poses before completing her routine on the beam during the
city league meet. Later that night Lisa placed fourth in-
dividually on the uneven bars.
,oyl K ogiitiagucstiiiiit
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, ,Southeast N
K Northwest i 3
Carroll ' L it L
Newton Invit. 'N X X
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SKILL AND GRACE ABOUND - During Senior Kris
Bazzelle's beam routine she concentrated before her next
move. Kris performed one of her best routines during the
city league meet in which North hosted.
GRACEFULLY STRIVING FOR PERFECTION -junior
Mary Beth Dalke performs a difficult move during her beam
routine against KMC. Mary Beth and Dana Farmer were
both selected for the All-State, second gymnastics squad. This
ranked them in the top ten all-around state gymnasts.
Girls' Gymnastics! 75
Ending the season undefeated in CL, C
Volleyball team takes third in State
Opening their season on Sept. 5. the Varsity
team defeated East and West The Redskins took
early leads in both games against West and went
on to take the first game 15-1 1 and the second
with an impressive 15-5.
East however put up a tough fight for the Red-
skins. North started out the first game with a
14-9 lead but the Aces came back to take the
first game 17-15. North came charging back to
take the second game 15-10 and the third 15 -6.
North competed in two tournaments. They
took second place in the Goddard tournament.
The team also competed in the Washburn Rural
Tournament. In that tournament the Redskins
defeated Buhler 15 -9, 15-7 they also defeated
Emporia 15-4, 15-7.
Throughout the rest of the season the Varsi-
ty team did exceptionally well. Ending the season
undefeated in the City League.
Sub State took place on Oct. 27 at East, with
little or no competition North defeated Heights
with scores of 15-O, 15-3 and N.W.15-1,15-5.
GOOD AIM - Debbie Moon: keeps her eye on the ball as
she prepares to serve a point in the second game against Nor-
thwest. Varsity went on to take the game 15-6.
7 6 !Vo11eybaJl
State took place on Nov. 3 at Northwest. The
Redskins defeated Garden City 15-3, 15-2,
Shawnee Mission North 16-14, 10-15, 15-11
and K.C. Washington 11-15, 15-12, 15-14, but
were defeated by Manhattan and Lawrence.
North placed third in State.
Lynn Edwards was chosen for the AU-State
6A team. Two Seniors, Michelle Standiford and
Lynn Edwards were chosen for All-City first
team, and Shannon Wessel was chosen for se-
cond team. Debbie Moore received honorable
Over all Varsity volleyball had a very sucessful
year. Their overall record was 27-6.
"Ij?:el the key to this years team was the four
seniors Michelle Stadwrd, Lynn Edwards, Shannon
Wessel and julie Hershey. They had a lot of
playing on three tournament teams, " said Coach
"Overall we had a great season, we worked together
well. The seniors' leadership hehred a lot. They were
a big pan ofthe team, " said Vicki Rierson, junior.
Although the .IV team got off to a slow start
they finished the year with an 8-12 record and
placed 3rd in the City League.
"We worked very well together this year, and
Coach Snow was very supportive, she never gave up
on us, even when we lost, "said Sahrena McClellan,
VARSITY VOLLEYBALL- Bottom Row: Kim Gooch,
Michelle Srandiford, Lynn Edwards, Kara Aldershof, Julie
Vicki Rierson, Top Row: Coach Russell, Wanda Holt, Deb-
bie Moore, Sheli Beard, Shannon Wessel, Kim Campbell,
JV VOLLEYBALL- Bottom Row: Rhonda Spies, Marlene jennifer Measeg Top Row: CoachASnow, Elizabeth Lopez,
Ware, MCllS8 Fmzer, Sebrena McClellan, Trtsha Crawford,
Karen Draper, Wanda Holt, Lisa Allen, Wendy McDoniel,
Peggy O'Neil, Nicole Guidry.
SLAM IT - Lynn Edwards spikes the ba.ll to take Northwest
by surprise. North defeated Northwest I 5 -l I.
AIR BORN - While playing Heights, julie Hershey saves
the ball just in time. The Redskins went on to defeat the
Varsity Volleyball if
Overall Record f
Opponent ,V ,
'West 11-5 5 -11541Qi5Z,?jyi
-East 17-10-6 I f 15-135155
KMC 12-8 I 15-151- I
Southeast 7-2 15-1 Sy
South 3-9 15-liygf,
Carroll , 5-5 - I5-liff
Northwest ll-6 N 155155fQ
,,Heighrs 1-16-13 1 'I ' 115-14-If
I Southeast 9-5 I 15-15!-
f , Northwest 7-150 ' 71f5-12-ya
I Gvddarfiel I
f ' ff ,L,5f, Znd fl
ieryfy :T I I ' ff-1511 I
,Wese rfll n y 849 15-15
I Squdifjff 2-7 15-15 I
East 'S-5 ' 15-'IQ'
' eylfy 10-13 15-151
9 6-2 15-15 I
, State , - -
is Heights f 0-3 15-15
, I Nonhvgcsggli , Q1-5 15-15
State I i 3rd
FLYING HIGH - To prevent Heights from scoring, LaWa.n
da Holt jumps and is successful. North defeated Heights
in their second game 15-13.
REDSKIN HUDDLE - Varsity takes time out during the
games against Heights for a last minute pep talk. the Redkslns
defeated Heights l 5-l ,
Volleyball! 7 7
WITH ANTICIPATION - Sophomore April Condit posi-
tions herself and follows through with a forehand stroke.
V ' GIRLS' TENNIS- Bottom Row: Diane Brown, Susie Chapman, Amy Neuway, Debbie Wehby, Coach Bobbie
Nieman, Brenda Gregory, Kristen Larson, Laura Welsh, Harris, Lori Dominick, Row 3: Suzann East, Staci
April Condit, Row 2: Nancy Moreno, jenny Rhoads, Kim VanAusdall, Carolynn Timmermeyer, DeLynn McGilbray,
S- i Kristin Breeding.
e 1. L-J
STRIVING TO DO HBR BEST - Senior-Kriss Larson
reaches up for an overhead volley at the meet Nor-
thwest, The meet resulted in a victory for the Redskins.
AS SHE TCSSES THE BALL -junior Kristen Breeding
warms up on her serve at a meer against Northwest,
7 8 fGirls' Tennis
Team takes 3rd in CL, Condit places 4th at State ' 1
No.1 doubles team Larson, Nieman place first at
Beginning the season with a two meet victory
against South with a score of 910, and beating
East for the first time in nine years, set the girls
tennis team off to a good start.
Following those victories, the team went out
to give KMC a tough challenge on September
12, but were soundly defeated, O-9. After the
loss to KMC, the Redskins came back and shot
down Heights, 9-0.
On September 20, the girls' tennis team went
to the Annual Derby Invitational Tournament
and held on to their No. 1 title. No. 1 singles
player, Sophomore April Condit, one of the ci-
ty's top players, won the girl's No. 1 singles.
Senior Kris Larson and junior Susie Nieman
placed first in No. 1 doubles. The No. 2 singles
player, Sophomore Laura Welsh and the No.
2 doubles team of junior Diane Brown and
Sophomore Brenda Gregory, each placed third.
Following the Derby Invitational, the Redskins
swamped Northwest, 9-1, but were then disap-
pointed by Southeast, 0-9, Southeast had three
of the city's top players. Striving to get back up
on their feet again, the girls had a successful meet
against Carroll, defeating them for the Hrst time
in 13 years with an overwhelming score of 9-O.
Every match was won against Carroll.
At regionals, which was sponsored by North
High, the Redskins did very well. Condit cap-
tured first place and Larson and Nieman took
second in doubles.
Ending the season at the State tournament on
September 21, Condit did a superb job and plac-
ed fourth in No. l singles. Larson and Nieman
took fifth in the conselation bracket. Overall the
Redskins placed third in the city league.
"This is tbe rnost outstanding group tj tennis
players I bave ever coaebed, not because they are so
talented or because they win, but because they are sueb
tremendous young ladies and good atbletes witb win-
ning attitudes, "stated the girls' tennis coacb, Mrs.
Overall Record 5-2
ii 'i Opponent North! i
fil,So,uth. A ,i,i- , A ssg' 0 A
e-,Etta s , iffy'-W
KMC 9- s o
3 Heights , A Om 9
Derby lnvitational I i . -Wfiggxlst ff.
Northwest ' ' "" ' l '5i"' Y '
, Southeast . , it 9 V -5
gi,Carroll, V .Oo O
'City' X i' . ' ,Ig -WAA 53rd if
tStzite'i - so Xwii A' 5 N ,N ".. ffX4th
Dill ERMINED TO WIN - Sophomore Brenda Gregory
reaches out for a low shot, to return the ball.
CONGRATULATIONS IN ORDER - After defeating an
opponent at ti meet against Carroll, April Condit shakes hands
after a "good game".
SWOOSH - with a powerful swing Susie Nieman returns
a shot with a backhand during a match against Southeast.
I'VE GOT TO FINISH FIRST - Patiently awaiting the start
of the 100 breaststroke, jeff Hoetmer concentrates on cross-
ing the finish line first.
STROKE - Senior Scott Breeding works hard, during a team
practice, to improve his time and stroke. '
E-'fy -.f.-awry'-p,"?' g S T ,S
et ee-s S S ,S
Overall Record 5-5
l Opponent North
Noxthwestt .Q 45 S asp T i
Manhattan 94 S 75 ' 4 li
Coffeyville 72 ' 102 ' '
Northwest 107 ' i 102 4 '
South 29 53' V it
Campus 29 49 ' K
Southeast 59m 23
Hutchinson 29 V 5 3
Northwest Invitational 4 3rd '
Heights 39 ' 73N
East 48 35
City League 3rd
VICTORY SWIM - ln the meet Campus Senior Dar-
rin Darge competes in the 100 butterfly. Darge took first
place in that event,
GASPING FOR AIR - Three year lettemxan Kurt Dren-
nan performs the IOO freestyle.
:awf-,-:Q 14 L f-,if-1, W
I , . ,vl ,,
Freestylist Mike Denning takes medalg S
two juniors, two Seniors qualify for
Ending the season with a 5-5 record, North
swimmers opened the season on December 6
junior Mike Denning started out his season
well. He took first in both the 200 and the 500
freestyle in the meet against Northwest.
Though the season got off to a slow start, with
loses to Northwest and Manhattan, the meet
against Campus on january 4 was a success.
North defeated Campus 49-29. The freestyle
team consisting of Matt Filby, Scott Nuckolls,
Scott Breeding, and Mike Denning took first
place in the 400 freestyle relay with the time of
3:36.44 Denning took first place in the 200 and
the 500 freestyle. Brett Brenner took second in
the 50 freestyle. Filby also took second place in
the 100 freestyle. Roger Klassen placed first in
the 200 Individual Medley with a time of
2:20.89. In the 100 yard butterfly, Darrin Darge
took first with Klassen coming in second. Charles
Cook took first in the 100 yard backstroke.
Breeding took second place. The 200 medley
relay team consisting of Cook, Darge, Klassen,
and Brenner placed first with the time of
Coming back from the defeat of Southeast the
swimmers defeated Heights on january 16.
On January 22 the team defeated the Hutchin-
son Salt Hawks. At Hutchinson North swim-
mers came on strong and after the fourth event
left Hutchinson behind. Despite the fact that
North had no diving entries and lost points for
that, the Salt Hawks never caught up. The Red-
skins took ten first places in that meet.
On February 7 North swimmers competed for
the City title at Northwest, along with East,
Southeast, South, and Northwest. North had no
diving entries on February 6 which resulted in
a point loss of between 27 and 49 points. Thurs-
day the Redskins received five medals. Denning
took first place in the 5 00 freestyle with a time
of 5 109.27 and third in the 200 freestyle. Klassen
took second in the 50 freestyle, and third in the
100 yard butterfly. Senior Matt Filby placed
third in the 100 freestyle.
State took place on February 15-1 6 in
Lawrence. The first day was preliminaries, the
top twelve out of each event advanced to finals.
Seniors Klassen and Filby and juniors Denning
and Brenner qualified for finals. The 400
freestyle team of Klassen, Brenner, Filby, and
Denning also advanced and placed eleventh
In the State meet North took only one medal.
junior Mike Denning took fourth place in the
5 00 freestyle with a time of 5 :04.34. Denning
also took eighth place in the 200 freestyle.
Klassen respectively took eleventh and twelfth
place in the 50 and 100 freestyle.
Though the Redskins didn't have the season
they wanted, they finished respectively, and
Coach Hendershot is looking forward to next
"Even tbougb we didn 't bave a winning season,
we still bad fun. I Rel privileged to bave been part
zy'tbe swimming program at Nortbfer tbe past four
years, " commented leg' Hoetmer.
BOYS VARSITY SWIMMING- Bottom Row: Gregg
Bruso, Clint Paugh, Andrew Bishop, Row 2: Lance Donam,
Scott Breeding, Bret Brenner, Doug Gibson, Roger Klassen,
I ..f"34vy' ' V 5
WW... fix we-4' ,
Chuck Cook, Row 3: Steve Baxter, Mike Denning, Curt
Drennen, Matt Filby, Darrin Darge, Jeff Hoetmer, Coach
isarw.. ky ,V ki. 5
M ,, 5 My ,Q . . mxsue f I xg
, 1- 4 ,. , f -' . . L 15 Sweet.
,M . 'f I."-ws.. ,.., e is . X .ii e 5
i"f-Ma 1' fl it 1 I Nh 5- fi
X Q W. I .Ni ,Q X. 6' it.. B 4
, .sa 1 . X f'fts6Tist ef 5-. M- A
. figfxi-sei --.- s sxtcssg we K X
X i ' 'iii iTxtY:?l X'
TI-IERE'S THE FINISH LINE - Senior jeff Hoctmer competes in the 100 yd. breast stroke. He placed lst in the meet
against nm High.
Lady Redskins finish CL undefeatedg Q D ' '
capture sub-state title, travel to state 0 n
Ending its season with a 20-2 overall record they held Southeast's Donna Reed, who averag- main undefeated in the City League.
and a 16-O City League record the Redskin girls'
varsity basketball team had an exciting as well
as impressive year.
Ranked fourth at the beginning of the season,
the girls practiced hard and worked well together
as a team to accomplish their goal of an
undefeated City League title.
North proved that it was a force to be reckon-
ed with during its first game of the season against
East when the Redskins defeated the Aces 5 9
to 35 at home. No Redskin girls' varsity basket-
ball team had accomplished that task in the past
North's defense was outstanding. The team
proved this in it's third game of the season when
.gg as .
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Q' . N, . I
LAST HOME GAME - After the game against West the
Lady Redskins knew they had clinched the City League ti-
tle. Shannon Wessel,the only senior on the team,was given
flowers and recognized for her performance in basketball
throughout her highschool career. Wessel was the fifth highdt
scorer with 500 points and third highest rebounder with 450.
SHOOTING FOR VICTORY - Senior Shannon Wessel
makes a shot in hopes of adding two points to the score
against Southeast. The game ended in victory for North leav-
ing them undefeated in the City League.
8 2 fGirls' Varsity Basketball
ed more than 16 points a game, to a mere eight
As the season went on North kept adding the
victories to its record. West came close to
defeating the team during the first half of the
season. With North behind 60-59, sophomore
Carolyn Timmermeyer shot the winning basket
with 22 seconds left on the clock to give North
When the first half of the season ended with
a 34-27 victory over Carroll, the Redskins were
still undefeated with an 8-0 record.
At the Great Bend Invitational the Redskins
suffered their first loss of tl'1e season. After
defeating Stafford 55-26 and Kingman 48-43,
they were defeated by West 70-5 3 to give them
a second place finish in the tournament.
According to Coach Dwayne Schmidt the
game against Southeast, in the second half of the
season, was the best game of the season. The
Redskins edged past the Buffaloes 65-63 to re
. . x Ti K ' ..,
North defeated Carroll 57-47 to accomplish
its goal of an undefeated City League title.
At Sub-State the Lady Redskins had no trou-
ble defeating Northwest 5 7-36 and East 50-48.
Suffering the second and final defeat of the
season the Redskins' season came to a close dur-.
ing the state toumament. North lost to Hutchin-
son 52-50 in overtime.
"We had an outstanding City League season, but
tbe loss to Hutchinson was a disappointment, "said
Throughout the season the Redskinsmanag-
ed to score 1,240 points while allowing op-
ponents to only score 932. While the team made
747 rebounds its opponents made only 542.
Coach Dwayne Schmidt was named Coach of
the year in the City League. Shannon Wessel
and Klaassen both were named to the first team
All-City. Kim Green was name to the second
team and Wendy Weatherson received
., ef. 'er ,L , gnu ' '
'N was 5.
UH-OH - Sophomore Wendy Weatherson attempts to get off a shot in the game against
Northwest. Weatherson shot 4l Z throughout the year and had 140 rebounds,
MAKE lT GOOD - In the second game against Eastjunior Lisa Klaassen attempts to score.
Klaassen and Shannon Wessel were named to the All-City team.
REBOUND THAT BALL -junior Vicki Rierson gets the rebound during a home game
against South. North went on to win the game 48-46.
GIRL'S VARSITY BASKETBALL - Bottom Row: Melissa Rowe, Kim Greeng Row 2: Vicki Rierson, Wendy Weatherson,
Lisa Klaassen, Carol Terryg Top Row: Coach Dwayne Schmidt, Shannon Wessel, Lisa Allen, Sheli Beard, Carolyn Tim-
mermeyer, Assistant Coach Shari Blattner.
- r - ifkii A
- X .-te . L-. N,
. . . .i 5-
fl ,sm - -5
. . XXX
A Girls Varsity
Overall Records 20-21 esses
Opponent - North i
East 354 or
South J 35-t. - ' 5
Southeast is are X B it ixiti A
Northwest 35 g
KMC 35 C A ss
Heights 10, asf
West 59 S 1 160
ggi 1 so
5: i 1 fi QRS? Q K ' 39
C 546 2543
L to 64
etisi eett t X66
so iettii f teii it7O.fiS
474 to +ve tete
D Q-. X
36 X- ii.t 57
52 11 t - t-50
Girls' Varsity Basketball!83
Redskins battle skeptics, odds C '
in disappointing rollercoaster
Fans of the North High boys' varsity basket-
ball team, probably ended the season emotionally
drained. This stemmed from a season that began
with a 20 point thrashing of defending city-
league champion East, and concluded with a
disappointing 4-13 record.
The graduation depleated team left a trail of
inconsistency during the up-down, 84-85 cam-
paign, and left fans as well as players and coaches,
vacant and blank.
Most of their games followed the same scriptg
an early deficit, a regrouping, and then a fren-
zied rally. At times it was difficult to tell who
was the league leader and who was the league
cellar team, as they shocked skeptics with fast
paced games that led them to exciting nailbiting
Nowhere could this be seen more clearly than
in North's first game with the South High
Titans. Down by 18 points at half time, Coach
Steve Neff told his players to go out and show
what kind of pride they had. The Redskins
answered by erasing the 18 point deficit and net-
ting 12 straight points before South could get
anything to fall. North went on to score six
straight to tie the score at 36 at the end of the
third period. North's offense as well as it's
defense stalled in the fourth period as they fell
52-41 to the Titans.
Displaying a truly tenacious character ir1 a
game against West, the Redskins overcame an
early 18-11 first period deficit to go in at half-
time up 31-27, a luxury that they were not ac-
customed to. Clinging to that lead going into the
second half, North hung onto the lead to edge
the Pioneers 5 -5 -5 4, with help from two fourth
period freethrows from Senior Tracey Patterson.
Wins like this were rarities, butthe excitement
level was always high. And although the 'Skins
found themselves on the losing end quite often,
they were gracious losers, never failing to turn
in and gutsy performances.
"We always played witb intensigf. For some
reason tbougb, we couldn 't get our team going, " said
Mike Mitcbell, sophomore.
Inconsistency- a major problem that stemm-
ed from a number of factors. One of which was
a lack of experienced players.
North retumed this season with just two let-
termen as sophomores and juniors made up the
became a nemisis of the team all season
Team size was also a problem As one of
City Leagues smallest teams, North often fou
themselves out-rebounded. However Fore
Exchange Students, Knut Allum and J
Delgado from Norway and Spain respective
offered size and rebounding power for
somewhat undersized Redskins. 'Y think tbis
was a rebuilding year, " saiki Senior Scott Allr
Despite suffering a frustrating season, Non
did manage to build depth for next year's teal
as the Redskins can expect as many as five re
ning starters. Two important finds for North '
Sophomores Russell Campbell and Mike '
chell. Together they accounted for a large p
of the Redskin's playing power. While Mitch
directed the offense, Campbell grabbed offensi
and defensive rebound and was the teams l '
scorer before suffering an ankle injury. Oth
retuming players include juniors Barry Sande
Stan Woods, and Richard Dinkle.
They may not be remembered as one of
most prolithic or productive teams, but
one that played with a lot of heart and desire.
squad. Inexperience led to tumovers, whi
' - tl
84fBoys Varsity Basketball
BOYS' VARSITY BASKETBALL- Bottom Row: john Gutierrez Barry Sanders, Head 1
Coach Steve Neff Asst. Coach Kyle Sanders, Scott Allredg Top Row: Donne Garret, Tnry
PIUCFSOH, 1030 Delgado, Knut Allum, Russel Campbell, Richard Dinltle, Robert Burton,
TWO POINTS -junior Stan Woods shoots up, over, and around a West defender tor
two points as -33 Russell Campbell watches intently.
REDSKIN RAID - Number 24 Richard Dinkle sinks a shot from underneath as Mike Mit-
chell, Tracey Patterson, and Robert Burton surround the basket.
L Boys' Basketball
C y Overall Record 4j13. p
, Opponent North
East . ' p 50
Northwest 56 45
South 52 t 41
KMC 47 40
I Southeast . 45' 38 I
Heights as 59
WSI 54 5 5
Carroll 59 ' 54
Northwest 61 64
South 66 52
KMC 8 3 . 5 8
Southeast 44 40
Heights 68 5 4
West as S1
Carroll 7 1 S8
SM 60 43
TOO LATE, I'M ALREADY GONE -junior Donne Garret squeezes past a Pioneer op
ponent hoping to score two points in a dissapointing loss to West.
COULD YOU BACK UP A LITTLE? - Number 20 Stan Woods pushes his way Past a
West High defender gaining position for a shot.
Boys' Varsity Basketball!85
GIRLS' JV BASKETBALL - Bottom Row: joyce Leftoff, Coach Blantner, Sonja Lynde, Sheli Beard, Debbie Moore,
Carol Terry, Jennifer Mease, Diane johnsong Top Row: Armintha Lewis.
. L",.5:2:'-'- 1
R . P e
.-- - it -- I E'
M5 D , K
:Mis-'fsa..:fw-'. V' V5 ,f ' ,Q
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Y + " ' . I 5551!-:N 1. .x "Tv xr .tv-'H tiki: ..
- L wk ' -at A ..,,4' ,
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DON'T FOUL ME - Sophomore Eric Hula goes up for two points against West. He was
fouled on the play and North got a three point play.
CONCENTRATION - Sophomore Mike Mason shoots a layup against Carroll which put
North ahead by two points in the first quarter. North went on to win the game 49-29.
86!jV, Sophomore Basketball
GOING UP FOR TWO - junior Vicki Rierson shoots a
jump shot that gives the Redskins a one point lead early in
the game against Southeast.
' Y I
. , .. -
,Z -- ,,.,. .
North's JV basketball team started out the
season with two wins at home against South and
East. Against East, Junior Richard Dinkle led the
Redskins with 14 points in a winning cause that
started the ymr off right for the boys' JV. Beating
South 43-36 gave the Redskins a 2-O record.
Sophomores Mike Nlitchell and Brent Allred led
the way with 11 points a piece and Stan Woods
added 6, including a dunk.
North had no problem beating Heights 5 5-3 7
behind Stanley Wood's 16 points. The Redskins
first defeat came against West. Richard Dinkle
led the scoring attack with 14 points.
North got back on the winning track against
Carroll. North pulled ahead in the third quarter
behind Allred's 17 points in a 49-29 win. Junior
Eugene Urbina scored 14 points as the Redskins
defeated East 64-56.
The Redskins suffered their second loss against
KMC. After having a lead at halftime, the
Crusaders outscored North 5441. North beat
Southeast 66-46, behind Junior Donnie Garretts
The Redskins' third loss came at the hands of
Heights. A last second shot by John Gutierrez
fell short as North was defeated 36-35.
North finished off the season on a good note
at they defeated Carroll 5 9-5 1. North took the
early lead and never looked back. Brent Allred
led all scorer with 19 points.
"There are a lot of good young atbeletes coming
up in tbe basketball program. North High can look
orward to an excitin and success l next ew ears, "
commented Coacb Kyle Sanders.
Sophomore Boy's Basketball
Sophomore boys started out the season with
a 29-28 win at home against East. Mike Mason
led the Redskins with 12 points. North's second
win came against Northwest 5 3-45. Mason and
Mike Mitchell led the attack with 12 points a
SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL - Bottom Row: Sal
Ledesma, Tyrone Metcalf, Adrian Davis, Maurice Johnson,
Rodriguez, Grant Freeman, Mike Mason Top Row: Coach
Fairley, Shim Harrison, Jack Erwin, Gary Stover, Elmore
Dena Hankerson' Row 2- Bobb R es, Henry Byrd, Smith, Eric Hula, Brian Bently, Ronnie Colbert.
4 ' Y CY
Wendel Nicholson, Derrie Darber, Dyke McCord, Joey
P Sophomore Eric Hula dumped in 16 and had
9 rebounds as North continued its winning
streak against Southeast 52-45.
One of the most impressive individual perfor-
mances came from Mike Mason who poured in
30 points as North defeated West 52-49.
North continued their winning ways against
East and KMC beating the Aces 56-36 and the
North suffered their first loss of the season
against Northwest 53-51. Mike Mason scored
24 points in the losing cause. North suffered it's
second loss in a row against Carroll 5 5-39 despite
Jeff Williams 10 points and 7 rebounds.
Southeast continued to give the Redskins pro-
blems as they defeated North 58-39.
North ended the season on a good note with
a 51-42 slashing of West.
The Redskin girls suffered a disappointing
season with a 1-10 record. North had trouble
getting enough point production from their star-
ting team and had trouble finding enough peo-
ple to play. North's only win of the season came
against Heights. SophomoreJennifer Mease led
all scorers with 9 points in a 32-31 win in
BOYS, JV BASKETBALL - Mike Williams, Eugene Ur- Dinkel, Jeff Williams, Darrin Stroughter, John Gutierrez, LEAPING HIGH -junior Stan Woods goes up for a layup
birw, Kevin Paynef Aaron Blue' Stan Woods' Richard Brent Allred, Mike Nutshell- against Heights. The J.V. boys won the game 5 5-37.
JV, Sophomore Basketball! 87
' Wretler 2 d' C' L g
Champions: D.,3....1ai?. 521 18 ees
In their season opener, on December 1, at the
Eldorado Invitational the wrestlers got off to a
roaring start with a first place trophy. In six out
of the twelve weight classes, North's wrestlers
finished first. The first place winners were jim
Dryden 98-lb., Matthew Lopez 105-lb., jeff
Commons 185 -lb., and joel Fry heavyweight.
North's varsity opened their City League
season on December 6 in a dual meet against
Southeast. Once again North triumphed as they
swept through all but two weight classes to win.
After the 98-lb. match was forfeited by
Southeast, and the 105 -lb. and 112-lb. division
wrestlers lost, the team only feared the worstg
however that's not what they achieved. They
won every match from 1 19-lb. to heavyweight
by fall with exceptions of the 119-lbs level
wrestler who won by a decision of 5-2, and
another forfeit by the Buffs at the 138-lb divi-
sion, Bruce Rumsey. The final score was 57-1 1,
Against East on December 13 North rolled
over he Aces 50-0. "'Ibat was beautiful, " com-
mented manager Eddie Dailey.
Saturday, january 5 saw the end of an
undefeated status for several North wrestlers, as
the North Invitational ended with North in a
North had three champions, Shawn Hender-
son 1119-lb., Anthony West 126-lb., and Turner
Williams 130-lb. jim Dryden 98-lbs. placed se-
cond, Stevie Williams 145 -lbs, Commons
185 -lbs, and Fry heavyweight all placed third.
Ben Cordoba placed fourth.
The first triangular meet was against KMC and
South. Because of the tough matches with
Overall Record. 7-1 s - t
g 'Opponent North Q
El Dorado lnvitationklix sg fy- lst f c
Southeast 11 F411 53575
East f . 7' O A ' '50,
North Invitational if if Q ' 5
Wyandotte Tournament , .
40 . .. 11. .
lst ' '
KMC . -. .
South 23 37s .
Heights 6 63 's i
Carroll 20 ,43 Q
West 9 51'
Northwest 16 45 8
City League ' e A 2nd
Regionals ' 2nd '
State 4-th be
IS IT ALMOST OVER - Senior Anthony West attempts
to get out of his opponents grasp at the North Invitational.
HELP - Senior Bmce Rumsey tries to escape from his op-
ponent's hold at the Regional Toumament.
8 8 !VVrestling
KMC, North only partially upheld their winn-
ing streak. KMC beat North 40-11, but North
beat South 37-23.
North went on to win all the meets following
the triangular beating Heights 6 3-6, Bishop Car-
roll 43-2Og West 51-9, Northwest 45-16.
City League held February 8-9 was a big
weekend for all wrestlers. Although only two
North wrestlers won titles in their classes, Fry
and Myron Bell, rematches were part of North's
success, as some wrestlers defeated opponents
they had lost to earlier in the season. Tim
Dryden, 105 pounder, pinned Northwest's Ter-
rance Kendall, who won a close 2-1 match at
the North Invitational.
"I tbink tbat was tbe best matcb I wrestled all
year. Maybe I would bave wrestled tbat way all
season I would bave been undefeated, " commented
Tim Dryden, senior.
From there the team went to Regionals where
nine North wrestlers qualified for Stateg jim
Dryden, Tim Dryden, Myron Bell, Bruce
Rumsey, Turner Williams, Stevie Williams, Cor-
doba, Commons, and Fry.
Only two out of the nine won the State cham-
pion titles, twins jim and Tim Dryden. The team
finished in a tie for fourth place with South with
Overall the season for the Redskin wrestlers
was a success. The final tally was 7-1.
PAIN - In complete control 98-lb wrestler jim Dryden holds his Northwest opponent in a painful position. Dryden went
on to become the 98-lb 6A state champion along with his brother Tim in the 105-lb division.
, . L,, . Y
SWITCH - Attempting a reversal 138 lb. wrestler Turner
Williams tries for two points. Williams was one of nine North
wrestlers to compete in the state competition
HEADLOCK - Shawn Henderson wrestling in the l 19-lb
weight class struggles to overturn his opponent. Due to a
shoulder injury early in the season Henderson was unable
to compete for most of the remaining season.
WRESTLING - Bottom Rowzjim Dryden, David Lopez, Williams, Bruce Rumsey, Myron Bell, Frank Ledesma,
Jody Bauelle, ,IOC DCSITOH, TFOY Bell, Tim Dfydcns ROW Richard Urban, Terri Milsap, manager, Top Row: Turner
2: Eddie Dailey, m3l'13g5f3 Tony Hemandez, Carlos Walker, Williams, Todd Lasley, Steve Brewer, jeff Mitchell, joel Fry,
Charlie Santiago, Donnie Dvorak, Troy Dingman, jeff jeff Commons, Bill Horsley, Ben Cordoba, Lamont Blan-
Crosby, Matthew LOPCZQ Row 3: Mr. Lou Valadez, Coachq ford, Scott Bacon, Coach.
Shawn Henderson, Anthony West, Ian Wolfe, Steve
Swimmers place third in city meet, S
4 swimmers, 2 divers qualify for
Starting the season with 12 retuming swim-
mers the team went to the Northwest Relays
bringing home two first places, four second
places, three fourth places, and one sixth place.
The team took second place overall.
In the opening dual, the ladies traveled to
Southeast qualifying Peggy O'Neil for state com-
petition in the 100 yard backstroke. Mindy
Smiley in her first diving competition captured
first place with 140.10 points. The team had a
disappointing defeat to Southeast with a score
of 5 2-29.
The second dual meet was also an away meet
against South. Sophomore Suzi Giles won the
500 freestyle with a time of 6:28.29. Also cap-
turing first was junior Lisa Oswald in the 100
breaststroke with a time of 1:18.13 which also
qualified her for the state swim meet.
The Redskins captured their first dual victory
at home against West. Starting the meet off was
the 160 medley relay team of O'Neil, Oswald,
Giles, and Diana Navarro, which finished first
Girls: X A , -..
M . ming
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Northwest Relay ' gig'
Q 2nd Place
Southeast " 29
1 9' . 65
East if . 46 5 37
El Dorado Q 29 ' 54
Northwest 59 24
Hfighfs 17 64
CW LGSUC Meet 3rd Place
ALMOST FINISHED -junior Gena Bullinger gives it her
all at the end of the breast stroke in the medley relay.
PERFECT FORM - Diana Navarro stretches as she trys to
gain an early advantage in the 100 freestyle at the ElDorado
meet. North went on to win the meet 54-29.
BIG BREATH - Kim Childs gets a quick breath of air in
the meet against East. Kim finished 2nd overall.
with a time of 1:42.14. This qualifyed the relay
for the state meet.
The Redskins captured first place in all but one
event. Smiley, with a score of 15 5.65 and Kris
Bazzelle with a score of 146.90, placed first and
second respectively. The team won with a score
April 6 was the Northwest Invitational. Not
everybody attended the meet because it was
scheduled the same day as the Prom. The Skins
did manage to bring back several third, fourth,
and fifth place finishes though.
The next dual meet was at home against Cam-
pus. The Redskins took first in nine of the 11
events and second in six of them. Bazzelle and
Smiley placed first and second respectively in the
diving competition. The Redskins went on to
win the meet 5 5-28.
Traveling to East the ladies faced an all time
competitor. The medley relay team of O'Neil,
Oswald, Giles, and Navarro captured first place.
O'Neil also dominated in her two individual
races, 100 Butterfly and 100 Backstroke.
Winning the ElDorado meet by a large margin
of 54-29. Both the medley and freestyle relay
teams took first places. In addition, six other in-
dividuals captured first place finishes.
Facing the toughest team in the city, Nor-
thwest, the Redskins came out with one victory.
The medley relay team won with a time of
139.99. The final score of the dual was 24-49-.
Heights was the final dual meet of the season.
Dominating the Falcons the Redskins won
The City League Meet was held at Northwest
April 30 and May 1. O'Neil, Oswald, Navarro,
and Prichard placed third with a time of 2:09.65
in the medley relay. Also finishing third was
Oswald in the 100 yd. breaststroke. The Red-
skins placed third overall in the meet.
After city four swimmers and two divers
qualified to go to state May 10 St 11 at K.U.
O'Neil qualified for final competition at state
bringing the team two points.
.- -5' .fffw
- - --
GIRI5' SVVIMMING- Bottom Row: Trisha Crawford, Peggy O'Neil, Kim Dorsey, Mindy Klassen, Kristi Schmidt, Suzi Giles, Liesl Wright, Row
2: julie Alaina Prichard, Gena Bullinger, Lisa Oswald, Diana Navarro, Synne Niemann, Lecia Mallory, Becky Marsh, Top Row: Kristin
Potts, Kim Chapman, Anjie Heclcman, Mindy Smiley, Kris Bazzelle, Susie Fidler, Linda Cook, Kim Childs, Coach Marla Lindenmeyer.
.5 4935 il'
FLYING FAST - Sophomore Peggy O'Neil comes up for a breath while competing in the
160 l.M. against West. She won the race with a time of 1:59.55
CONCENTRATION -junior Mindy Smiley concentrates as she gets ready to perform
her dive in the city league championships.
Girls' Swimming! 91
OUCH - Senior Rodney Smith takes a swing and fouls the
ball off his foot. He then hit the next pitch for a double.
CHECKING OUT THE SITUATION - Todd Breth takes
a quick glance to see if it's safe to proceed to second base.
Overall Record 12-8 we
North Opponent ,"'
South 5 12 f f
South 2 fl t I
East 5 v2 ' '
East 6 ' 3 ,
Northwest 4 11
Northwest 5 2
Kapaun 7 ll
Kapaun 5 4
West 10 4, V
West 5 3
Newton 9 IIN- f ,
Newton 23 1 I0
Southeast ll 5
Southeast 3 4
Carroll 3 4
Carroll 4 2
Heights 4 7
Heights I0 I
Emporia 7 6
South 3 2
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HIT TI-LE BALL TO ME - Senior Kevin johnson plays 3rd
base in the first game against Carroll. johnson switched from
3rd to pitcher in the second game.
9 2 !Varsity Baseball
K V, '-S "'- aw ",
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V-in , f
VARSITY BASEBALL- Bottom Row: Todd Breth, Blaine Williams, Paul King, Scott Snyder, Richard Guiterez, Brian
Nitcher, Frank Ledcsma, Top Row: Coach Maurice Hendershot, Scott Allred, Brent Holman, Kevin Payne, Brad Holman,
jeff Kevin johnson, Mike Crosby, Grant Cooper, Rodney Smith.
,- ,wi ' , , -A-gg
Redskins finish 12-83
finish second at
Starting out the season splitting a double
header against South, North was on it's way to
a 12-8 season. North lost the first game 12-5,
but came back to win the second, 2-1 behind
3 sm-mg pitching perfomiance by Kevinjohnson.
North won both games against East on April
2. Brent Holman struck out 9 to record his first
win of the season 5-2. The Redskins won the
second game, 6-3.
The Redskins lost their second game of the
yea,-April 9 against Northwest 11-4, but came
back in the second game behind Scott Snyders
three RBl's to win 5-2.
North split a double header with KlNAC 1 1-7
and 5-4. Brent Allred had three RBl's in the 5-4
win for North, andjohnson recorded his fourth
win of the year. The Redskins beat West 10-4
and 5-3 to raise their record to 7-3. junior
Richard Gutierrez struck out nine and had three
RBl's in the first game and Brad Holman record-
ed a 4 hitter in the second.
I North split a pair of games with Newton, los-
ing the first 11-9, but coming back to score 23
runs in the second game behind junior Todd
Breth's four RBl's to win the game 23-10.
The Redskins split a pair with Southeast los-
ing the first 4-3, but coming back to win the se-
cond, 11-5 behind Breth's four RBl's, and a
strong pitching performance by Brad Holman.
North had another split in the games with Car-
roll to raise their record to 10-6. Senior Brent
Holman had two RBl's in the losing cause in
the first game 4-3, but a strong pitched second
game by Kevinjohnson helped North win 4-2.
The Redskins split a pair of games with
Heights, losing the first 7-4, but slaughtered the
Falcons 10-1 in the second game behind a 2 hit-
ter by johnson.
"A good season. Not a great season but a good
season, we 'll be better next year, "commented Coach
North played in Regional competition March
9 against Emporia. Gutierrez batted in three
RBl's in the 7-6 win. Beating Emporia allowed
North to play South in the finals. North need-
ed to win the game to attend State, but they lost
3-2. Brad Holman had two RBl's for North.
johnson pitched a strong game for the Redskins.
The loss was the only one for johnson, who end-
ed the year with a 6-1 record.
CAREFUL EYE -junior Blaine Williams awaits the pitch
in the game against Carroll. Williams stroked a single.
WINDING UP - Senior Brent Holman delivers a pitch
against East High. Holman won the game.
Varsity Baseball! 9 3
lose heartbreaking game
Finishing the season with a 21-4 record, the
Redskin softball team had a season of high
moments and low moments. Starting the year
on the right foot North defeated South 4-3 and
5-0. North split a pair of games with Newton
on April 1 winning the first game 8-3, but fall-
ing behind in the second only to lose 3-2.
Carroll defeated North twice on April 2 7-0
and 1-0. The two loses were the only time in
the whole season that the Redskins lost two in
a row. North got back on the winning track
against West shutting them out both games 14-0
and 10-0. junior Danelle Rufle hit a grand slam
in the first game and junior Lisa Klaassen hit a
home run in the second.
The Redskins defeated East twice on April 9
Redskins place 2nd in Cityg
12-2 and 10-2. North continued to be on a hot
streak as they defeated Heights 10-0 in the first
game and slaughtered them in the second 31-0.
North defeated Northwest April 16 6-1 and 6-5
to raise their record to 12-3.
North continued to dominate its opponents
defeating Derby 7-1 and 12-0. The Redskins col-
lected 25 hits against Southeast defeating them
14-1 and 16-3. Sophomore Kim Green and
junior Kolene Hageman only allowed Southeast
9. North closed out the regular season defeating
KMC 15-0 and 10-2 finishing second in city
North won their regional competition
defeating East 8-0, south 14-0, and getting by
Newton 13-6 allowing them to go to state.
t ,.. --- I Y. -'r'5 , A, -34
-- 7 1 ' ' if t, - - mn..
CLOSE CALL - Carol Terry rushes to the base not the baseman a chance to tag her out.
HEADS UP - With all of her might, Vicki Rierson throws the ball from the outfield to
the infield in order to finish the play.
The Redskins defeated Shawnee Mission West
in the first game at State competition to advance
to the finals. North could not seem to get a run
and lost a heartbreaker to Newton, 1-0.
"This was the best team in Nortbir bistmy and
I was glad to be a part of this team and am proud
of its members, "commented Coaeb Tammy Snow.
The Redskins had four ladies chosen for all
-city. Sophomore Kim Green at pitcher, and
juniors Kolene Hageman at third base, Michelle
Rufle at left field, and Carol Terry at catcher
were chosen lst team all-city. Coach Tammy
Snow was chosen Coach of the Year.
"Being ebosen lst team all-city is a great priviledge
pr me, I onb' wish we could bave won state, " com-
mented Iunior Micbelle Rufle.
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GOTCHA - Danelle Rufle, quickly recovers the ball and
throws it to second base making the third out.
Overall Record 21-4
South ,V 0 5
Newton 1 V ' 3 8
Newton 3 2
Carroll 7 0
Carroll 1 0
West 0 14
West 0 10 ff X
East z 12 , .
East ' ' 2 ' ffif
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Heights ,yy V07 H to
Heights f Z 31
N hw 1 ' f 6
ort est 0 , X
Northwest 5 i X
Derby 1 X
Southeast 3 4 il 16
Kapaun O " 15
Kapaun 2 7 10
Regionals ff 1 St
East ia 0 8
South O f 14
Newton Vflf V ' 6 Q 13
...?, Scare ,W y Z 'f 2nd
Olathe North f ,WWW 12
VARSITY SOFTBAIL- Bottom Row: Danelle Rullc, Amy Gleason, Michelle Standifordg Row 2: Coach Snow, Melissa SM West 4
Rowe, Michelklhlllc. Lisa Klaassen. XVendy XVeathcisorL Carol Terry, Kolene Hageman, Vicki Rierson, Coach Harshberger. Newton 'l' ' ' 0
,V 4, 4, v H , n f ,.. , ,,
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"N ' 'et-mNu:w-as
SMACK - Michelle Standiford hits a pop ily into the outfield and makes it on base.
GRAND SLAM - As Michelle Rufle mns into home plate she glances over her sholder
to make sure she's cleared-.
Varsity Softball! 95
CLOSE CALL - Sophomore jennifer Mease slides into home
plate to score as her opponnent attempts to tag her out.
I'M READY - Sophomore Brent Allred waits on deck dur-
ing a-IV baseball game early in the season. Allred was mov-
ed up to varsity where he played most of the season.
WATCH THE BALL - Shawn Kerr leads off second base
as she watches to make sure the ball is fair.
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96!jV Softball, JV Baseball
JV Baseball, JV Softball end season w ll, d
both finish with 4-3 winning C
Once again the Junior Varsity softball team
had a very successful season ending with a 4 win
3 loss record.
The first three games of the season ended in
disappointing and very close losses for the Red-
skin J.V. softball team. The team lost 7-8 to
South, and then went on to be shutout by Car-
roll 0-2 during the second game of the season.
Then North lost a grueling battle to East by one
run with the score of 24-25.
Then a change came for theJ.V. Softball team.
Junior Varsity Sqfiball
Overall Record 4-3
South 8 7
Carroll 2 0
East 25 24
Heights 0 20
Northwest 0 15
Southeast 4 12
KMC 3 J is
ROUNDING THE BASEQQ Kerr rounds third bw
in hopes of adding anofifi' run to the Redskin SCOFC-
In the fourth game of the season North
demolished the Heights Falcons when they shut
them out 25-0. The team went on to shutout
Northwest during the next game 15-O.
As the season came to an end North won its
two lastgames I2-4 against Southeast and 18-3
against Kapaun Mt. Carmel.
Finishing up with a 4 win, 3 loss record the
Junior Varsity Baseball team closed the door on
a winning season.
Losing a close game to South 5-6 the Redskins
came back during the next game to prove they
were a team to be reckoned with when they
crushed East 12-1.
Northwest gave the Redskin team its first and
only shutout of the season. North came back
strong in the game against KMC crushing them
West was shutout by the Redskins 10-0 as
they prepared for their last two games of the
Southeast handed North its last defeat of the
season with a score of 8-4.
The Redskins ended the year on a positive
note by defeating Carroll 9-2 to give the Red-
skins a winning record.
J.V. SOFTBALL - Bottom Row: Lisa Rogers, Diane Johnson, Cheri Buchkoski, Stephanie Solis, Shawn Kerrg Top Row:
Kim Peck, Melaura Bnice, Krystal Stillwell, Kari Kane, Raquel Rosales, Jenifer Mease, Coach Steven Harsberger.
J V Baseball - Bottom Row: Mark Bulduc, Todd Nix, Jeff Schrader, Carlos Walker, Brent Bradburn, Rich Urban, Rob-
LOOK AT THAT 'Junior varsity player Todd Lasley I' I D' A h Richardson, Eddie Klingsporng Top Row: Todd Lasley, Todd Fraipont, Jeff Evans
varsity' Player Scott Snyder how he would handle certain 2:lnlVlHfMSclgill1irllZY Dxrgxacgesgglyolggvin Dingman' Rohm Drake, Marc Bening' Kun Homer-
sxtuations on the field,
JV Softball, JV Baseball! 97
CONDlT'S FAVORITE TAPE - During the City League competition April Condit took W
first place in the 1600 meter run to set a new school record with a time of 5:3O.9. Y
WINNING LEAP - Nicole Guidry performs the 300 hurdles during a meet against Nor- X
GIRLS' TRACK- B R z om Samil , K.-.f Dm f. Nicole Guidfy, Peggy Sfwiflavff ROW 22 Tr-my Perkins'
mom ow J tocii Heiixiindez, Chedladfm Dflym MfG11bf1yf Wendy MCDOIM
uchayl Mdxmy, Leone Mmmon' April Con ti Moore, Donna Baker, Sheli Beard, Amxintha Lewis,
ON YOUR MARK - LaWa.nda Holt awaits the start ofthe Sha-Fonda Friday Row 3: Coach Schmidt, Wanda H012 Shannon
200yd. duh dunng the city league meet. Sabrem Mccleumy Shannon Mohler'
9 8 fGirls' Track
thwest. This meet helped North to win the CL title undefeated, U
' 7 take first in City Leagueg
set six school records
The lady Redskins finished a terrific season
with a 5-0 record. North placed first in their first
meet of the season against Southeast.
Dominating their second meet of the season
against the South Titans, the Redskins led their
nearest competition by 40 points. Wanda I-Iolt
took first place in the 100 meter run with a time
of 13.31. Karen Draper took first in the 400
meter run with 1:01.03. April Condit took first
in the 1600 meter run with a time of5:31. She
also took first in the 3200 meter run. In the 300
hurdles Leone McClinton took first with times
of 51.01. The 400 relay team took first place
with 51.07. K
On April 5 North competed against Nor-
thwest taking first place. Donna Baker took first
place in shot put. Condit took fust place in 1600
STRETCH - Shannon Moore warms up before running the
400 yd. dash. Stretching is very important to keep from rn-
juring yourself while running,
meter run, 5: 32.2. Condit also took first place
in the 3200 meter with a time of 21:45.1.
Draper took first place in the 400 meter run with
a time of l:01.8.
Placing first in the remaining two meets of the
season the Lady Redskins went on to take the
City League title. During the City League meet
on May 4, several new school records were set.
Baker set a shot put record of 39'4. Condit set
two records, one in the 1600 meter run with
a time of 5:30.9 and in the 3200 meter run,
1 1:44.6. Karen Draper also set a new record in
the 400 yd. dash with a time of 59.6. In the
300 hurdles event McClinton placed second and
had a time of 47.58. In the 4x400 relay the team
of McClinton, Mohler, Moore and Draper plac-
ed first with a time of 4:12.99.
Regional competition took place on May 10.
The Redskins took third place enabling them to
go on to State competition.
Ending their season competing at State on
April 18, the girls faired well. In that competi-
tion the 400 relay team of Draper, McClinton,
McGilbrae, and Holt took fourth place. Condit
took third in the 3200 meter run with a time
of 1 1:32.8. Baker took fourth in the discus and
fifth in shot put.
Overall the girls' track team had a very suc-
cessful season, winning each meet in the city
league by 35-40 points each time.
"We as a team were upset tbat we didn 't do bet-
ter in State competition, but we feel we bad a winn-
ing season, and are proud of ourselves, "commented
Wanda Holt, junior.
RIGHT IN THE PALM OF MY HAND - Shannon Moore grasps the baton firmly as
Leone McClinton places it in her palm, during the 400 medley relay.
Girls' Track! 99
The boys' track team placed fifth at the
Southeast Invitational. Anthony McCoy took
fourth in the 400 meter race and helped the Red-
skins place fourth in the 400 meter relay. Steve
Baxter placed second in the 3200 meter race.
The team then placed fifth in the South In-
vitational. Byron Sanders placed third in the in-
termediate hurdles and Randy Holzrichter plac-
ed third in the javelin with a 138'6" toss.
At the Northwest Invitational the Redskins
placed fifth. The Redskins placed second both
in the 400 meter relay and the intermediate
hurdles. Donald Hernandez and Steve Baxter
also placed second and third respectively in the
3200 meter race. McCoy placed fifth in the 100
meter and 400 meter dash.
The Redskins placed sixth in the East Invita-
tional. Even though their over all was low, Bax-
ter placed first with a time of 10:48, in the 3200
Southeast 5 th
South 5 th
Northwest 5 th
' East 6th
City 5 th
ONE MORE STEP - Knut Allum stru es to finish the race
during the East Invitational. The Redskins placed sixth.
CONCENTRATION - At the Southeast Invitational Ran-
dy Holzrichter focuses all his strength on the field ahead as
he gets ready to throw the discus.
100 fBoys' Track
7 k team places sixth at Regionalsg
Sanders places first in 200m race
meter race. Robert Cox placed first in the long
jump. Holzrichter placed second in the javelin
and Sanders placed second in the intermediate
At the City League Meet, the Redskins plac-
ed fifth. Sanders placed first in the intermediate
hurdles. McCoy placed second in the 200 meter
race. The Redskins placed third in the 400 meter
At Regionals the team placed sixth. In the in-
termediate hurdles Sanders placed first with a
time of :38.94 betting his best of :39.4. McCoy
placed first in the 200 meter race.
At state in the high jump, jack Ewin leaped
to his personal best 6'4". Sanders matched his
best with a :35 .9 in the 200 meter race. The
Redskins did not qualify for finals in any of the
BOYS' TRACK- Bottom row: Orlando Parker, Anthony McCoy, Byron Sanders, Mark Samilton, Mike Mitchell, Billy
Williams,Row 2: Donald Hernandez, Scott Mitchell, Darren Burton, Billy Horsley, Magnus Lestander, Steve Baxter, Blayton
Peach, jay PeetegTop Row: Coach Mike Willome, Coach Everett Wessel, jack Erwin, Randy Holzrichter, Knut Allum,
Calvin Pint, Jose Delgado, Robert Cox.
..-,7.. R ,Y
' -Y , ---
MOVE OVER - Steve Baxter comes upon the Southeast
runner during the Northwest Invitational. Baxter placed se-
cond behind Southeast.
FLYING HIGH - During the East Invitational Robert Cox
stretches for that extra inch as he long jumps.
FINISHED! - Donald Hernandez goes for the finish line during the South Invitational. The
Redskins placed fifth overall.
NUMBER ONE - Senior Nick Ratzlalf celebrates as he scores
his llth goal of the season. That goal made him North's
all time leading season goal scorer.
Overall Record 5-8
5 3 l
z o 5
1 0 'TW'
SOCCER- Front Row: Chris jones, Mark Harpenau, jeff Crosby, Brett Lyon, Tom Harpenau, Billy Vegas, Rick Monroe
Rick Lamm, Randall Fore, Row Zzjeffjohnson, Mike Phillips, jeff Monroe, Lance Huber, Nick Ratzlaff, Chris Cameron
Brian Wright, Curt Donnelyg Row 3: Coach Todd Russell, Aaron Blase, Tadd Fowler, Leoncio Salazar, Stefan Krueger
, N raw-Q -
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GOAL EYES - Senior Chrisjones heads up the field for one of his two goals in the game
against Valley Center. North went on to win the game 5-3.
FOOT GAMES -juniorjelf Monroe dribbls past a Derby opponent in a route to score a
55561 N5 1
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Palivan places 4th at Regionals, C ' '
advances to lst round in State
Getting off to a slow start, the young tennis
team of only three seniors lost their first meet
to Bishop Carroll. With a team made up of nine
singles players and one doubles team, the Red-
skins lost with a team score of 8-1. Also on the
same day the Redskins were just edged out by
West with a final team score of 5-4.
The team's first win came against East.
Although this was the only meet that the Red-
skins won, they did so by a margin of 7-2.
Following East was a meet against both KMC
and Heights. The matches against KMC did not
go well as KMC won 8-1. The result was the
same, as Heights nugged by the Redskins with
a team score of 5-4.
At the Northwest meet history repeated itself
for the third time. The Redskins were again
defeated by a score of 8-1.
After the Northwest meet the Redskins com-
peted in Winfield, where they had a combined
team effort to place sixth overall.
Near the end of the season came the meet
against Southeast. Unfortunately the Redskins
were shutout 9-O.
BOYS' TENNIS - Bottom Row: Bobby Reyes, Paul Casanova, Mike Tejeda, Robert Messenger, james Wong, Top
Row: Mark Reimer, Coach, Raul Rodriguez, Tom Booher, Toby Timmermeyer, Carlos Guerrero, Thoneaty Palivan.
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l04! Boys' Tennis
PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT - Retuming the ball with
a backhand, Sophomore Bobby Reyes prepares for his next
The last meet of the regular season was against
South. The Redskins fought diligently and were
barely defeated 5-4.
In the city league tournament, the doubles
team of Toby Timmermeyer and Bobby
Messenger ended in a consolation. Thoneaty
Palivan, the Redskins' best player, was beaten
out of the tournament.
At Regionals, Palivan placed fourth in singles
which qualified him for State competition.
At State Palivan played well, but suffered a
first round loss to the state runner-up.
Overall their record was 1-7. Lettermen includ-
ed Thoreaty Palivan, Toby Timmermeyer, Bob-
by Messenger, Raul Rodriguez, Bobby Reyes,
Tom Booher, and Paul Casanova.
"I tbink we bad a good season. We bad a lot if
close matcbes wbicb we sbould have won. Overall we
did well fn' not baving very much experience, "com-
mented Bobby Messenger, senior.
ATTACKING THE BALL - a serve, Senior Toby
Timmermeyer practices after school for the next meet.
TAKING A SWING - Junior Raul Rodriguez Strikes II GOT IT! - Sophomore Paul Casanova gets ready to return the ball as his partner Sophomore
the ball as he practices his forehand technique for an ap- Bobby Reyes waits his turn.
ps, I I
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WYTH A BACKHAND - Senior Thoneaty Palivan uses a backhand return as he practices
for an upcoming meet.
Boys' Tennis! 105
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. I 1
CRUNCH - Mike Grimes smashes a drive on the sixth hole
at Pawnee Prarie during a city league meet against East.
HEADS UP - Kurt Messersmith watches his shotrluring
a meet at Sims Park. He had a total score of 63.
N-. V5.3 .
106 fBoys' Golf
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GOLF- Bottom Row: Kurt Messcrsmith, Kip Pohlman, Lucas Rodriguez, Bobby Bialecki,
Derek Sparrg Top Row: Coach Brunner, Mike Grimes, Shane Noel, Chris Perkins, David
Laham, Gary Gullick, Bun Nelson.
Golf team defeats Southg S
places seventh in disappointing
Starting off the season with a loss to Heights
was the beginning of a streak of bad luck for the
golf team. Ending the season with a 1-7 record,
the team consisted of two seniors, three juniors
and three sophomores. Senior Kurt Messersmith,
and Sophomore David Laham qualified and par-
ticipated in every meet. There were no return-
On March 21, the golfers competed against
Heights at W.S.U. Heights defeated them by 36
strokes. Their second meet against KMC was
the biggest upset losing by 5 1 strokes. North im-
proved their scores against Carroll and East in
losing efforts. Kurt Messersmith shot 5 9 and 63
respectively in incomplete rounds.
In a triangular meet against South and
Southeast, North defeated South and was beaten
by Southeast. This was North's first and only
win of the season. In the meet Kurt Messersmith
shot a 73, three over par. This was his best round
of the year.
The golfers participated in the Hutchinson In-
vitational which included teams from all over the
state. The team placed 27th. After the Hutchin-
son toumament they came back and competed
against West and Northwest.
The team competed in the city meet and
regionals where they placed seventh led by Lucas
Rodriguez with a score of 87.
"It was a disappointing season pr tbe gay team,
but I tbink next year we will be able to do better, "
commented Mike Grimes, junior.
The team will have a lot of experience retur-
ning with five letterman and a couple of
freshmen coming next season.
"I tbink tbat we sbould bave a good team next
year everybody plays consistent in every meet. We
sbould be one of the top tbree teams in tbe city. We
sbeuld baoe a lot of experience coming back, " com-
mented Lucas Rodriguez, junior.
Boys' Golf g
Overall Record 1-7
Opponent North -
Heights 357 393
KMC 296 f 347 - I R
' Carroll 243 - 258 '
East 251 - 262 -
South 342 318. -
Southeast f 306 s 318 f
Hutchinson I ii
West 352 . 355 . .
Northwest 328 e s 355
City League 7th
SHHHH! - Lucas Rodriguez concentrates as he lines up the
putt. Lucas had the best round of the team at Regionals with
WATCH THAT BALL - During a meet at Pawnee Prarie
against East, David Laham watches his drive cut through
'Va Q up
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108 f Academics
fm Zia YMWA
Learning in school is all part of life and every achievement is another step up the ladder of
success. High school exposes students to a field of various types of education that allow the
student numerous ways to achieve their success
Some students pursue classes that will prepare
them for college courses with solid classes such
as English, science, and math. these students may
seem to take a longer route that finally leads to
their career ladder of success, but their prepara-
tion may lead to a faster climb.
Other students embark on life's journey from
a different perspective. These students prepare
themselves for a career while going to high
school. With careful planning, job experience can
be Part of their academic credits. This allows
them to train for their career in high school.
These students get a headstart on their career.
Other students take another route by taking
classes that will lead them right into a job market
without going to college. These might include,
industrial arts, business, or vocational school.
Time flows through hard work in academics that
fit each students goals in life.
Fine arts can be an addition in academics to
college bound students and career oriented
DECISION TIME - LeeAnn Ashford hesitates as she
fills out an application form and considers which col-
leges she should send her ACT scores to. The ACT test
was administered five times during the school year.
students. Music and art bring an added dimension of creativity to the student's life and can
help them appreciate other aspects along the way to success.
Time flows through life and a good background in academics help todays student prepare
for a changing tomorrow.
EXPERIMENTS REQUIRE ALERTNESS -Janis Martin and Brent Holman work on a
lab assignment involving glass tubing in Mrs. Leftoff' s 7th Hour Chemistry class.
Computerized enrollment success, D
new principal, Dr. Anderson, initiates
A number of changes took place concerning
the administration. The most obvious was Dr.
Robert Anderson becoming the new principal.
Along with Dr. Anderson came a number of
changes, such as soda pop machines returning
and a detention room.
Detention room was a new idea for North.
It was designed to keep students in line and en-
courage them to be on time to class. Teachers
were required to assign thirty minutes make-up
time for students who were tardy to class three
times or more in one semester. It was the
teachers decision whether or not to send the stu
dent to the detention room or keep them in their
own room. Detention room was open Monday,
Wednesday and Friday from 7:00-7: 5 5 am. and
on Saturday from 8:00-1 1:00 am. in room A-8.
Dr. Shiu Shankar was in charge of the room.
"It was an excellent idea, because it allowed students
to make up tardies and truancies, H commented Dr.
Shin Shankar. A
Pop machines were brought back after being
replaced by fruit juice machines last year. Pop
machines were removed because of a state man-
date regarding the sale of carbonated beverages.
The pop machines were in operation before
school, at lunch time and after school.
"There was an over-reaction to the state mandate.
The mandate dealt more with location if the pop
machines and during what time they were in opera
tion, 'l commented Dr. Anderson.
Enrollment was computerized for the first time
in the school district. Computerized enrollment
had some advantages, it was less expensive, it
eliminated the confusing card system and there
were less schedule problems. It also saved time,
shortening enrollment by a week and a half
Another advantage of computerized enroll-
ment was the student had their schedule before
they left the building. This way the student could
make changes before school started. For the flrst
time, the Guidance Center was not filled with
students complaining about their schedules.
'Tr would not have been possible tbe department
coordinators wouldn 't have given up a week qftbeir
time, "said Cynthia Rutherford Assistant Principal
Other administrators were Associate Principal
Mel Johnson, Assistant Principal Mr. Terry
Guidxy and Assistant Principal Mrs. Cynthia
Rutherford. All three administrators helped Dr.
Anderson through his first year orientation.
"Changes create opportunity and challenge, and
this year the administration faced both and con-
quered, " commented Mark Day, senior. 4
SPEAKING WITH CONCERN - Mr. Terry Guidry talks to a parent about the student's
attitude in the classroom. Mr. Guidry also explains the new detention room. I
CONCERNED WITH STUDENT 'S ATTITUDE - Mr. Mel johnson Associate Principal,
speaks with a parent in attempt to get the student back in school. Mr. johnson is in his
second year as associate principal
PLEASED WITH HER WORK - Mrs. Cynthia Rutherford talks with the Guidance Center
about a student's schedule, Mrs. Rutherford was in charge ofthe new computerized enroll-
ment used for the first time in the district this year.
CHIEF OF NORTH HIGH - Dr. Robert Anderson smiles after receiving the honorary
headdress during the first pep assembly, initiating him as the new principal of North. In
receiving the headdresss he accepted the responsibilities of the school and students.
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I MEETING NEW STUDENTS - Since this was his first year at North, one of Dr. Robert
Anderson's goals was to learn the names of North students. He talks with S-Section member
john Nitcher about upcoming activities planned by the S-Section.
Administration! I 1 1
Eleven new teachers join the facultyg f '
Salad bar available to teachers, students in at
Several new faces were noticed among the
faculty and staff on the fust day of school. Eleven
new faculty members joined the staff replacing
the ones that retired last year, and adding to the
departments where they were needed. There was
a total of 126 faculty members.
Most of the faculty were involved in school
activities. They helped to keep the spirit alive
by wearing red and white on game days.
At the beginning of second semester Mr. Bill
Faflick was added as a permanent substitute. He
received his degree in mathematics. Also new to
the second semester staff was Ms. Lee Meyers.
Ms. Meyers took over Mrs. Dollarhide's Spanish
classes due to her leave of absence.
Redecorating the Career Lab with Indian
designs, curtains, and rearranging the furniture
to try to get students more interested in the
Career Lab began in the early fall. Counselors
Sharon Hartsel and Donna Long did all of the
work, adding interest and tradition to the room.
As school began students were seen going in-
to the Guidance Center for a number of reasons.
Anderson, Sharon - Business
Ard, Helen - Cafeteria Staff
Atkinson, Jerri - Receptionist
Bentley, Carol - Custodial Staff
Bogle, Sharon - Treasurer
Bunyan, Clancy - Social Studies
Buttram, Bill - Social Studies
Coburn, Gaye - Joumalism
Clary, judy - Registrar
Crawford, Margaret - Latin!English
Daniels, C. W. - Custodian
Darr, jeff - Business
Davis, Lynn - English
Doleshal, Peggy - Division II Secretary
Dollarhide, Mary K. - Spanish
Drapal, Lavem - Math
Dubois, Leo - Art
Dunn, Hardy - Business
Fairley, Jim - Special Ed.
Ferguson, jay - Science
112!Faculty, Counslers, Support Staff
Many needed to get schedule changes, ACT,
SAT, or National Merit information and scores,
scholarship information, and to talk about per-
The Guidance Center was kept busy
throughout the year keeping seniors informed
on how many credits they had and their class
rank. This enabled those seniors who had
enough credits to graduate at mid-term and go
on to college.
At the beginning of second semester a long
line of students was seen outside of Guidance
Center even before the 8:00 bell. rang. Some of
the students wanted schedule changes but for
many their schedule was just printed wrong,
Byjanuary 28 all of the commotion had calm-
ed down and everything was back in order.
An entire new staff joined Mr. Mel johnson
in Division III. Ms. Sharon Bogie took over as
treasurer in the summer. She was the head
secretary at Hadley Junior High. jerri Atkinson
was the new secretary and Peggy Doleshal
became the attendance clerk.
'Tm bappy bere and enjoy working witb tbefzcul-
ty. 'Uoejob cy' treasurer may become very tedious at
times, but I enjoy a challenge. I 've enjoyed tbe year
and have made many among tbe faculty and
student body, "commented Sharon Bogle, treasurer.
Keeping the students well nourished by offer-
ing donuts, juice and milk during the nutrition
break in second hour was only the beginning.
Hot lunches were,served and at the beginning
of second semester a new salad bar was offered
to both students and faculty members.
Patrolling the school grounds and enforcing
all regulations was the duty of the security
guards. There were only two guards, Ms. Ella
Mae Phillips and Mr. Byron Gibson.
Many tasks were held by the custodians. Not
only did they clean the school after the students
left for the day they also got all of the extra-
curricular facilities ready. '
On the evening of january 14 custodian
Charles Smith passed away.
Through the combined efforts of the entire
faculty and staff, students were able to have a
more productive year that went by smoothly.
I 5 th
REALLY - During lunch, Coach Dennis Brunner eats his lunch as he listens to Coach Bob
Shepler talk about the upcoming game against Northwest.
Fowler, Ingri - Music
Fredin, john - English
Friday, Charlene - Secretary
Hall, Clayton - Woods
Hamant, Dana - Music
Harmon, Helen - Reading
Hartsel, Sharon - Counselor
Hashemi, jackie - Home Ec.
Hayes, Kelly - Math
Hendershot, Maurice - Drivers Ed.
Jacobs, Olivia - English
imenez, Nick - Custodial Staff
johnson, Martin - Music
King, Richard - English
Knott, Chris - Yearbook
Laggart, Nellie - Special Ed.
Leftoff, Judith - Science
Ligons, Wendy - Art
Long, Donna - Counselor
Lynch, Patricia - Home Ec.
Martinson, Don - Math
McLean, Wilma - Librarian
Murray, Karen - Home Ec.
Faculty, Counslers, Support Staff! 113
Neff, Steve - Social Studies
Nigh, Sheila - Special Ed.
Nitschke, Janet - Business
Parker, Rita - Cafeteria Staff
Phillips, Ella Mae - Security Staff
Pruitt, Maurine - Math
Reiswig, Lanice - Math
Remy, Hattie - Math
Rhea, Phil - English
-Rhodes, Vesta - Cafeteria Staff
Schmidt, Dwayne - Math
Shankar, Shiu - Social Studies
Social StudiesfAtheletic Dirctor
Siegrist, Lloyd - Social Studies
Snow, Tammie - Math
Soltis, Margaret - Business
Tapley, Mildred - Cafeteria Staff
Tuggle, Gwen - Business
Unruh, Carma - Division I Secretary
Wessel, Everett - P,E.
Whipple, Larry - Science
Willome, Michael - English
Wright, Robert - Counselor
114fFaculty, Counslers, Support Staff
JUST ENOUGH - Mr. Larry VVhipple supervises Kelly Paul during the making of alum
crystals in first hour Phvsical Science.
t 5 l
Wide variety of assemblies S h d 1
add excitement to students C e u
School assemblies ranging from a singing
military band to the story of what alcohol had
done to a teenager's life, were held throughout
the school year in the auditorium to bring in-
formative and interesting presentations to the
The first assembly was more for getting ac-
quainted, then information. The new principal
Dr. Bob Anderson met with students half at a
time. The assembly was separated into two
assemblies so Dr. Anderson could get better ac-
qauinted with the students.
ln mid-September, Karla Burns, a graduate of
W.S.U. with a degree in music and drama,
coached the students on going after what they
wanted most in life. She entertained the audience
by singing to Coach Sanders.
Kevin's Story was a film showing what drunk
driving had done to one teenager's life. He
wrecked while driving home after a party and
killed the girl that was in the other car. He was
sentenced to a year of working 5 days a week,
8 hours a day, of going from place to place and
telling people what had happened to him because
of drunk driving.
In january, Trooper Gilbert, the sponsor of
Students Against Drunk Driving, also talked on
hazards of alcohol. Many students have become
very concerned about stopping drunk driving.
An army field band performed a history of
music. Starting with a contemporary present hit
"All Night Long," by Lionel Richie then mov-
ing back 60 years in music that started the
Charleston Craze. Several of the band players
danced on stage and Business teacher Mr. Dunn
and Mrs. Anderson as well as Spanish teacher
Mr. Allen displayed some of their own dancing
skills by joining the group on stage.
Music was played from each decade and a
popular dance of that time was done. The au-
dience participated in most of the dancing. Por-
traying the 50's, dressed in poodle skirts and
jeans, members of the group did the "bop," A
favorite hit of Elvis' "Teddy Bear" was also
played and sung by the group.
In November, 77 North graduate, Lynnette
Woodard, captain and Gold medalist of the
1984 womens U.S. Olympic team, retired her
H30 basketball jersey that she wore while play-
ing for North. Randy Brown, KAKE reporter,
spoke of Lynnette's accomplishments, which in-
cluded three city league titles, the honor of be-
ing named All-American at the University of
Kansas, and in 1977 she won female basketball
player of the year.
CLAP YOUR HANDS - Karla Burns sings to North High
at the first all-school assembly. fPicture courtesy of the
GREATLY SURPRISED - Displaying her retired jersey Lyn-
nette Woodard smiles showing her graditude. lPicture
courtesy of the Wichita Eagle'Beacon.l
X 'if tix .xx AX
Singers, No tu b g
r Music Theaierndgfesrbllislilgiil
North High Singers
Staying busy seemed to be on the calendar for
the North High Singers CMadrigalsD. Preparation
for the fall concert, Christmas concerts, contests,
and Rcdskin Rhythms were only a few of the
variety of things that the Singers were occupied
To raise money for the attire that was worn,
the Singers sponsored a car wash in early
September. The money raised was partially ap-
plied toward each individual's purchase of
clothing. After many conflicts with getting mat-
ching dresses in various sizes the girls decided
on a red thickly layered satin look. The men
chose a dark navy blue three-piece suit with a
white oxford and deep red knit tie.
As December rolled around preparing eleven
Christmas songs was on the agenda. The group
made over 20 appearances during the holiday
season sometimes giving back to back concerts.
When second semester began so did a new
variety of songs. The Singers began preparing
for contest in March at Buhler, Kansas.
MADRIGALS- Bottom Row: Terri Knoll, Tim Neher,
Michelle Fitchpatrick, Allen East, Row 2: Steve Priddle,
All ofthe hard work payed off for the singers
at the contest. Receiving a I rating advanced the
group to state competition in April at Emporia
State. The two pieces they performed were,
"The Paper Reeds by the Brooks," and a
Hungarian folk song, "The Handsome
David Sharlow was the only that per-
formed a solo for the contest. He received a II
Like the Singers, the girls' ensemble had to
raise money to purchase their dresses. This was
done by helping at the car wash in September.
On November 27 at 7:00 p.m. the ensemble
joined the Singers and Christmas caroled in
Cowtown. Again on December 11 the Noc-
tumes and Singers caroled for the Christmas
shoppers at Macy's downtown. They perform-
ed on the first level balcony.
' Music Theater
Re-establishing music theater which combin-
ed the teaching efforts of both Mr. Fischer and
Alaina Prichard, Kenda Woodworth, David Sharlow, Pam
Manning Mark Day, Row 3: Tumer Williams, Bobbiejen-
nings, Mr. johnson, Julie Hershey, Skip Dewey.
HIT THAT HIGH NOTE - Sophomore members of the Noctumes Angie Landers
and Janelle Timmons sing at the Fall Concert in early November. The concert gave
the girls' ensemble a chance to show off their singing abilities.
1 16!Performing Arts
Mr. johnson was added to the curriculum.
The group chose a name for themselves. The
name chosen was "Ta Daa" which stands for,
Technician, Actor, Director, Author, Audience.
The five words are the five elements of theater.
Throughout the course of the year the Drama
students worked and prepared shows.
The big show for music theater was
"Something's Afoot. " Rehearsals were held dur-
ing third hour. Due to the shortage on men
Mark Day came into the class for a month from
"I really enjoyed being involved in music tbeater
It was a lot of work and took mueb I
felt tbat Mr. Fzltcber and Mr. johnson worked well
togetber making tbe combined studies more exciting, "
commented jim Cbesiek, senior.
PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT - Rehearsing their contest
music at the Masterworks Concert on March 11 gives the
Singers a chance to be able to perform in front of their peers.
The hard work paid off with the Singers receiving a I at
contest, and advancing to state competition,
NOCTURNES- Angie Landers, Janelle Timmons, Cheri Corby, Dawn Wright, Michelle
Dial, Mr. Johnson, Tammy Hammit, Nellie Dewey.
MUSIC THEATER- Bottom Row: Brockie Harvey, Allen East, Bryan Buehler, jim
Chcsick, Trey Mclntyre, Michelle Dial, Row 2: Connie Clark, Marieke Wolfe, Karen Shehan,
Lara Crosby, Liesl Wright.
Performing Arts! 1 17
4 orchestra members go
Preparation for the various concerts given
throughout the year was the main task for in-
structor Martin johnson and the Concert
Chorale. Soon after school began the choir
started working on music for the Fall Concert
held in November.
On December 19 all of the Vocal Music
groups assembled in the auditorium for an after
school "polishing up" rehearsal. The following
night they presented A Holiday Concert. Concert
choir sang five of the 15 pieces presented.
Changes were made at semester in the grading
system used by Mr. johnson. He began giving
each student a daily grade according to behavior,
attentiveness, attendance, and performance.
Grading change for choirsg
D 0 .
Second semester brought a different variety of
activities. First of all City and Regional competi-
tion was drawing near and the choir had more
music to learn. At City competition the choir
received a ll and two H+ is. City was held at
Pleasant Valley junior High.
A week later on April 3 the choir attended
Regional Contest at Southeast High. The choir
performed three pieces, two were chosen by the
panel of judges and the other piece was chosen
by Mr. Johnson.
To enter in regional competition each choir
had to have six pieces prepared. The choir receiv-
ed straight II's with many nice comments on
STRING ORCHESTRA' 503001 ROW: Jeff Crosby. BPCYI ,O'Neil, Beth Neher, Chris Fields, Delynn McGilbray, Bob-
Brenner, Kim Sloan, Elizabeth Glidden, Top Row: Peggy
bi Robertson, Shelly Henderson, Vicky Blanchat, Ingri
Fowler, string specialist.
A STUDENTS - Michelle Dial, Lisa Rogers, and Dawn Wright their warm-
up exercises in fourth hour concert choir class. Warm-ups are an important pan in singing.
1 18 X Performing Arts
For their finale the Vocal Music Dept. began
early in April preparing music for the fast Per-
fomiing Arts Production: Redskin Rhythms, Not
For Cbidren Onbl Cfonigbt is Wbat it Means
to be Youngj. Several ensembles performed ex-
cerpts from Walt Disney's great classics.
The Concert Chorale also performed at the
56th Commencement Exercises.
Although the vocal and orchestra groups gave
concerts in the fall, Vocal on November 1, and
the String Orchestra on November 19, the most
exciting season for these groups was at
Beginning the Christmas season on a high
note, four members of string orchestra perform-
ed in the District VI orchestra on Saturday
December 1. Elizabeth Glidden, violing Beth
Neher, violag Brett Brenner, chellog and Peggy
O'Neil on viola practiced from 8:00 - 4:00 with
the district orchestra for their concert at 5:00
Keeping the success of the group rolling on,
they were asked to perform at Macy's, the Public
Library, and meetings throughout the Christmas
season. On December 13, the orchestra
presented their Holiday concert. They played
several Christmas Carols and the Brandenburg
Concerts No.3 by j.S. Bach.
"We are experimenting tbis year, and so fu we
bave bad a lot of success. We bave got a lot if talent
and I am pleased "commented Mrs. Ingri Fowler,
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MIXED CHOIR- Bottom Row: Tina Shockley, Terry
Fraley, Gloria Rael, Cherie Corby, Lashonda Redd, julie
Harper, Kristine Hoetmer, Rhonda Greer, Michelle
Williams, Felicia Gillamg Row 2: Martin johnson, directory'
Marcella Rodriguez, Robin Allen, Joyce Greer, Eddy Bryant,
Curtis johnson, Marc Brewer, Marie Canon, Bjorn Borg,
Rae Mona Suit, Sharonda Fridayg Row 3: Michelle Bur-
ton, Stephanie Grier, Dawnita Bellavia, Paula Grubb, Chris
Finch, Adrian Davis, Brad Purkey, Angelajohnson, Sharon
Cave,Top Row: Angie Landers, Carolyn Brant, Lisa Boswell,
Chris Schaeffer, Donny Dvorak, Mark Guinn, Diane
Malcom, Gina Gouchenour, Melissa Frazier.
PLAY IT - Cellist Brett Brenner practices for the orchestra
Christmas concert on December 1 3. Along with four other
classmates, Brett achieved placement in the 1984 District
CONCERT CHOIR- Bottom Row: Sophia Curtis, Bon-
nie Haberman, Lisa Rogers, Bobbie Jennings, librarian,
Turner Williams, Bill Klatt, David East, stage manager,
Michelle Dial, Bennie Wigington, Willvetta Rowe, Tam-
my Hammitt, Martin johnson, instructor, Row 2: Dawn
Wright, sectetaryg Connie Clark, Connie Dean, Debbie Fort-
ner, business manager, Dyke McCord, David Sharlow, Kip
ALL NERVES - Mixed choir students Gina Gouchenour,
and Marc Brewer, Sing for director Martin Johnson in a
voice check, Everyone's nerves get on edge during a voice
check which are done twice before each concert to assure
the director that everyone knows his part.
Pohlman, Julie Hershey, presidentg Nellie Dewey, Kenda
Woodworth, librarian, Terri Knoll, vicepresident, Steve Prid-
dle, accompanistg Top Row: Donna Baker, Pam Manning,
Michelle Fitchpatrick, Janelle Timmons, Bryan Buehler, Mark
Day, stage manager, Trey Mclntyre, Kim Taylor, Kristin
West, Alaina Prichard, librarian.
Performing Arts! 1 19
Language Art teachers hit the booksg
Drama students try for scholarships in allas
Although there weren't many changes in the
Language Arts Department throughout the year
things were busy as usual,
Mrs. jacobs's creative writing classes once
again assumed the role of preparing and presen-
ting Polaris to the student body. Students sub-
mitted poetry, plays, short stories, and artwork
to be Voted on and printed in the 85 edition.
Due to new text-books bought for Wichita High
Schools all language arts teachers were required
to attend four seven-hour workshops. These
workshops were given to show a variety of
techniques used in teaching composition.
Teachers could attend these workshops on four
consecutive Saturdays or during the week.
Leaming the cultures and traditions as well as
IT'S ALL IN THE HANDS- Attempting to smooth out
a clump of clay, june Givens prepares her materials to be
used on the pottery wheel.
PARLEZ-VOUS FRANCAISP- Before answering Mrs Criss'
question, Tammy Cole refers back to her French I book mak-
ing sure her answer is correct.
lZ0!Language Arts, Fine Arts, Foreign Language Dept.
language was, the goal of the Foreign Language
The foreign language students found that hard
work and lots of study time were required in
order to leave the class with a decent grade.
The teachers in this department tried to make
the hard work a little easier to bare by schedul-
ing a variety of activities.
These activities included films, games, and
guest speakers focusing on the language. The
purpose of these activities was to expose the
students to the cultures of the country and leam
a little more than just the language
Hardwork and dedication were just a few of
the qualities found in the students that made up
fthe drama department.
Drama I students explored such things as the
On Monday February 11, Bryan Buehler,
Allen East, and jim Chesick traveled to Dallas
to audition in the American Musical and
Dramatic Academy Scholarship Awards. Their
audition had to consist of two monologues with
song. They auditioned for scholarships ranging
from S500 to S2,000.
Patience and a steady hand were the keys that
opened the door to the Art Department.
Whether as a beginner in Intro to Art or a more
advanced student in Drawing and Painting II,
talent was found throughout all the art classes.
On February 9-24 the Kansas Regional Exhibi-
tion of the Scholastic Art Awards was held at
the Wichita Public Library. Mrs Ligons submit-
ted five entries from her Drawing and Painting
classes and Mr, DuBois sent three for a total of
history of theatre and the basic techniques used
Drama II students went into more detail con-
cerning stage make-up and more advanced stage
eight entries. The entries were judged and three
were exhibited in the show. The entries chosen
were Ben Cordoba and Robert Messenger's
jewelry designs and Steve Brewer's two and three
HARD AT WORK- As part of the Drama III class, Bryan Buehler and Lara Crosby em-
brace each other during an improvisation performed during 3rd hour.
ALMOST FINISHED- During German class, Ed Capps rushes to complete his assignment
before the bell rings.
STEP TWO- After completing a rough sketch, Anthony
West starts filling in the drawing with a felt tip pen.
Language Arts, Fine Arts, Foriegn Language! 121
DEBATE! F ORENSICS- Bottom Row: Brad Hestand, jennifer Ran- Case, Brent Bradbum, Lisa Schrader, Kim Campbell, Mike Tajchman
dolph, Tyson Youts, Jana Auchterlonie, Ky Karg, Chris Cordes, Tom Kim Pennington, Amy Bressler, Trey McIntyre, Kristin Welch Patti
Booher, Adam Krob, Michelle Williams, Angie IJ-mdersg Top Row: Steve Kracke. i
TAKING NOTFS - Before a tournament, Kim Pennington works on preparing her notes
during debate class
ONE LAST LOOK - As the forensics season comes to an end, Kim Campbell looks through
the records of all the tournaments,
122fDebate, Forensics, Forensics Executive
Debaters place fourth at R gional 5
Pennington chosen as Natignals S
Ending their season at regionals in Hutchin-
son, the debate team completed a very successful
season. Experienced debaters as well as novice
debaters contributed to the squad's success.
The first debate tournament of the season was
held on Septemnber 28 and 29 at East. Mike
Tajchman and Kim Pennington completed the
toumament with a three win-two loss record,
and Kim Campbell and Lisa Schrader finished
with a two win-three loss record.
On October 5 and 6, experienced debaters,
Tajchman and Pennington competed at South.
With a record of seven wins and one loss, they
placed third at the toumament. On the same
weekend, four novice teams competed at Cam-
pus. Sophomores Brent Bradbum and Chris Cor-
des led the teams with a 3-2 record. Angie
Landers and Kristen Welch finished with a 2-3
The novice debaters then competed at
McPherson on October 19 and 20. The teams
of Bradbum and Cordes and Adam Krob and
Michelle Williams both had a four win-one loss
record, which helped their team take fourth in
At Newton, on November 16 and 17, ex-
perienced debaters Lisa Schrader and Kim Camp-
bell took first place with a 5-0 win-loss record.
The novice team of Amy Bressler and Jana
Auchterlonie finished with a 2-3 record.
On November 30, debaters traveled to Abilene
to compete. Tajchman and Pennington finish-
ed with a 5-1 record and Schrader and Camp-
bell had a 4-2 record.
Pre-regionals, held at Bethal College in
Newton, took place january 3 and 4. The team
of Schrader, Campbell, Tajchman, and Penn-
ington took third out of 74 teams.
The debaters ended their season at regionals
held in Hutchinson. The team of Schrader,
Campbell, Tajchman, and Pennington took
fourth. Although the debaters did very well, only
the teams placing first and second advanced to
The first tournament was held on February
2 at Campus High School. The Student Con-
gress placed fourth as a team. The team then
competed in Hutchinson where they placed
third. Jana Auchtorlonie placed first individual-
ly. At East, on February 15 and 16, the Student
Congress placed second as a team. In Salina, Kim
Pennington placed fifth and was selected as the
1985 Nationals Representative.
On March 2, forensics toumaments began in
Hutchinson. Novice speaker Kim Campbell plac-
ed first in the toumament. The team then com-
peted at Campus High School. Lisa Schrader
placed fourth in extemporaneous speaking, and
Mike Tajchman placed fifth.
On April 4 and 5 a toumament was held at
North. Amy Bressler placed second in extem-
poraneous speaking, and Chris Cordes placed
fourth. Angie Landers placed third in oration.
A very important group to the debate and
fi ar f , . 1
forensics squad was Forensics Exec. This group
planned all the tournaments and activities that
PREPARING A SPEECH - materials for an up-
coming toumament, Kim Campbell is hard at work.
GETTING THE POINT ACROSS - For a class debate,
Lisa Schrader presents her topic. Class debates gave students
the opportunity to get some practice in before tournaments.
WASTING TIME - In Forensics class, Kim Pennington takes
a break from working. g
Debate, Forensics, Forensics Executive! 123
Journalism gets new Compugraphicg ' l
North Star wins four first places at e S
Starting with a new flag designed by Scott
Miller and drawn by Toni Edwards, the Nortb
Star staff made many changes as it worked
towards perfection with every issue.
The staff consisted of 17 students which was
larger than in previous years. New ideas used
in the Nonb Star included a sports feature writ-
ten about an athelete or coach sometimes refer-
red to as profiles. North Notes, developed by
Stephanie Clutter became a part of the paper
starting with the second issue.
At the beginning of second semester the
feature staff started running a regular feature call-
ed "A Look Into The Past." Articles were
printed dating back to the l930's.
S I as
1 1 1 is
X.,-.t gk. f paw-is
'siifwif fr'-xi i '
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4 N' - X ,., 1.
TOWER STAFF- Bottom Row: Pam Morgan, Sports
Editorg Sandy Jones, Photo-editor, Mark Harpenau, Asst.
Business Managerg Nancy Moreno, Academics Editor, Tadd
Fowler, Sports Editorg Connie Coss Co-editor, Mark
McCormick, jay Peete, Row 2: Terri Milsap, Cindy Parr,
In September ten members of the staff travel-
ed to K-State to attend ajoumalism workshop.
They learned how to conduct better interviews
and how to make the pages more appealing to
the readers eye.
On February 14 nine students traveled to Fort
Hays University to take part in the regionaljour-
na.lism contest The Star recieved four first places
and one second at competition. Senior Brenda
Finnell won 2 first places in Editing and Feature
Writing, Kurt Messersmith took first in Sports
Writing and Scott Miller received a first place
in Page Makeup.
Pam Morgan placed second in News Writing.
This qualified them to participate at State com
Spirit Groups St Clubs Editorg Diana Navarro, Typesetter,
Mark Day, Co-editor, Natalie Esterline, Chris Knott, Ad-
visor: Row 3: Angela Brown, Rex Bruce, Photographer, Matt
Smith, Teresa Shryock, Co-editor, Tim Hinkle,
Photographer, Mark Landreth, Lance Huber.
NORTH STAR- Bottom Row: Stephanie Clutter, news
co-editor, jim Dryden, editorial co-editorg Kurt Messersmith,
editorial co-editorg Lisa Lamendolae IYPCSCUCPJ LUC25
Rodriguez, james Davis, Pam Morph, Cindy Schoonover,
advertising: Amy Neuway, feature co-editor, Gaye Cobum,
advisor, Row 2: Tim Dryden, sports co-editorg Scott Allred,
sports co-editorg Mac Davis, Scott Miller, news co-editorg
Steve Foster, Kim Pennington, Brenda Finnell, feature co-
editon Pat Tiemeyer, advertising.
petition held at KU on March 30.
The Tower staff started the year with eight
returning seniors and two typesetters. The en-
tire staff consisted of 20 students and ten
photographers. The first nine weeks was spent
teaching the new members how to put the year-
book together. After nine weeks of learning and
planning the rest of the year was used for doing
the work for assembling the yearbook.
The Journalism Department received a new
compugraphic 8208 I HR. The machine was us-
ed for typesetting and running copy and cutlines
for both Tower and Star. With their own com-
pugraphic Qhey were able to process copy
anytime it was needed right in the room. The
department also received an Apple Ile computer
on which yearbook sales could be recorded and
alphabetized for easier access.
On February 14 nine staff members traveled
to Fort Hays University to attend the regional
Joumalism contest. Mark Landreth placed third
in Theme Development and Graphics, qualify-
ing for state competiton at KU on March 30.
At State competition, Mark Landreth placed
third in Yearbook Graphics 8: Theme
PASTE IT STRAIGHT-Pam Morgan cautiously lines up
a cutline on a page of the North Star using the light table.
The light table enabled both Star staff and Tower to paste
things on straighter.
look on as they give their opinions.
51 ,, X
MEETING DEADLINES - Connie Coss draws the dimensions for a picture on her layout,
as Sandy jones reads her the size. Working together helped to finish layouts quicker,
PLACE YOUR BETS - Kurt Messersmith and jim Dryden examine the Wichita Eagle-
Beacon's sport page to help them make their stall' predictions. Scott Allred and Lucas Rodriguez
I PUZZLED - Mark Day pauses for a moment while working during his lunch hour to edit
A I-IELPING HAND - Dawn Wright listens as Mark McCormick asks H QUCSUOII about copy for the yearbook. The new compugraphic machine made it possible to process copy
the placement of a cut line on his Sophomore and junior Varsity cheerleading layout. right in the mom, making if easier to meet dgadlines,
Tower, Star! 12 5
offers faculty breakfastg
I.A. receives new equipment
Every Friday morning, the first hour Fast
Foods class prepared breakfast for any faculty
who chose to participate. A different menu was
offered every week for a reasonable price.
"It was a timeforfzllowsbip among tbefaculty
members, " commented Ms. Lynch.
Home Ec. department received a new
microwave for the kitchen and a solid oak din-
ing room table and hutch.
Various classes held several activity fund raisers
sold for Valentines Day and homemade
Christmas candy was baked and sold.
Students in Child Day Care classes were able
to observe children at day care centers
throughout the city for a six week period. After
a couple of weeks of training, the students were
able to participate in working with the kids. The
students were taught how to organize and work
with a group of ten or twelve children.
"I realbr enjoyed working with my kids, it was
to help pay for food. Cookie grams were jim and I learned a lot," said Dana DeHart.
W NG DOWN THE ISLE - Bart Eilts and ulie Farmer artici ate in the mock wed-
ALKI J P p
ding performed by the Home and Family class offered fourth hour.
DIRTY DEED ' In auto mechanics class, Eric Ford, Wesley Urban and LeAnne Murray
tune-up an automobile, The class enabled them to practice the skills that they leamed.
lZ6!Industrial Arts, Home Economics Dept.
Cloth and Fashion toured retail warehouses
and an apparel market in Kansas City. They also
visited Johnson County junior College to learn
about scholarships and classes available. To earn
money for the trip they held a holiday bouti-
que and sold Christmas omaments and wreaths.
Graphic Arts class received a Compugraphic
keyboard and screen. By using the machine, the
class printed the Laker Sports Bowl program and
also once a month the Midtown newsletter.
The Industrial Arts Department was in the
process of being updated by receiving at least one
piece of new equipment every year.
Two new IBM PC computers were added to
the drafting class. The computors produced two
and three dimensonal drawings. The computor
had a printer, a plotter and a color screen.
In addition to the computors, the Industrial
Arts Department received a new lathe which
enabled the students to add designs to their pro-
jects. They also received a drill press. By improv-
ing the equipment throughout the department
the enrollment was expected to increase.
SCRAPING AND DIGGING - During Fast Foods class Sean McQueen cleans out the
seeds ofthe pumpkin, in order to make spice pumpkin cookie squares.
LOOKING CLOSELY ' Shawn Henderson makes sure the baby cradle for woods class
is balanced properly after working hard on the detail.
TEACHER, TEACHER - Dana Dehart shows a pre-schooler how to color between the
lines. This helps the children to develop better fine motor skills.
DON'T POKE YOUR FINGER - Carefully working on their cross, stitch ornaments for
Christmas. Kathy Anderson, Laura Hornbeck and Laura Young finish their items for Cloth
Industrial Arts. Home Economicsfl27
DECA sales of pizza, candy, raises C 1'f '
three club members attend nationals in El 1
Throughout the year DECA had a lot of fund
raisers to raise money for their trips to contests
and for Muscular Dystrophy. They sold pizza,
cocoa, salad dressings, soap, and M St M's.
DECA eamed over S1000 from these sales.
Muscular Dystrophy was a big Part of DECA's
year. M.D. sponsored a "Scavenger Hunt" and
DECA participated fully. A list of ten criterias
were given to each DECA member. They were
as follows: 1DGraduate of your High School, 21
Someone who's never flown, 31A Republican 43
A Democrat, 5JMarried for at least 15 years, 65
Someone with red hair, 7JLeft handed, 85 Owner
of a boat, 9JA "Hill Street Blues" fanatic,
10JBirthday is in june.
Each player asked every donor to look at the
sheet and see if they fell under any of the ex
I DID IT - In DECA class, john Thome masters the techni-
que of using a register. This is one of the many techniques
one has to perfect while having a job today.
BACK TO BUSINESS - After sharing his exciting weekend
with the guys, Brad McCalla docs his best to keep his mind
on reading the textbook, "Your Attitude Is Showing" dur-
ing lst hour COT class.
arnples and if they did a minimum donation of
S2 was asked for from each person. Students had
a goal of S35 per person. In addition, Mr. Darr
ran in the "Love Run" to raise money for M.D.
DECA competed in many contests throughout
the year. The most important contest was State,
which was held March 14.
Results of State competition were: Tessie Sigg,
lst General Marketing Management, lst General
Marketing Product and Service, 8th General
Marketing Selling, Steve Layman, lst Restaurant
Marketing Product and Service, 8th Restaurant
Marketing Management, Greg Frahm, lst
Restaurant, Marketing Human Relation, Joe
Dessenberger, 2nd Food Marketing Product and
Service, Becky Wiseman, 6th Service Station
Retailing Management, Tessie Sigg, lst General
Merchandise Retailing Written Manual, lst
General Marketing Supervisary Eval., Steve
Layman, 2nd Restaurant Marketing Master
Employee Level, 7th My Store My job Manual,
Mamie Rea, 8th My Store My job Manual,
Candy Thome, 3rd My Store My job Manual,
Greg Frahm, 2nd Restaurant Marketing Super-
visory level, Becky Wiseman 9th Service Station,
Retailing Master Employee level, john Thome
6th Entrepreneurship Participating Event,
Stephanie Clutter and Amy McCrary 5 th Kan-
sas Outstanding DECA Chapter Scrapbook.
Tessie Sigg, Steve Layman and Greg Frahm
represented North and the State of Kansas in the
National DECA Competition held in May in
DECA's class officers were elected in
September. They were: Tessie Sigg, president,
joe Dessenberger, vice-president, Pam Dutton,
secretary, Cheryllyn Schoonover, treasurer, Lisa
Gutierez, Parliamentarian, Greg Helms,
Historian, Stephanie Clutter, reporter.
"Being a part qf DECA was rewarding, both
educationally and reereationalbv. I feel more prepared
pr post-graduation plans than I would've been
without DECA, " said Tessie Sigg, president of
"It's been a real good class. We did extremebf well
in and represented North High very well
in the various activities that we've partadpated in this
year. This class will be missed, but they are a great
asset: in strengthening interest in next years DECA
program," says Mr. Darr.
As a part of the job training program C.O.T.,
Cooperative Occupational Training, played an
active role. Throughout the year, the C.O.T.
classes had speakers such as, Paul Harris, who
was from the Wichita Automotive and Eletronic
Institution, Dr. Lesley who gave a presentation
on the different aspects of engineering dealing
with robots and electrical devices, and Mrs. Bax-
owitz from the Wichita State University Enter-
C.O.T. accepted many students with a wide
variety of jobs such as, child day care, grocery
store sackers, waitresses, cooks, fast foods, and
A banquet was held April 9 at Century II, for
all of the job training classes. These groups came
from all of the schools in Wichita. This gave
the students a chance to establish a relationship
outside of their jobs with their employer.
ii K Fw x
GET IT OVER WI I H - Mr, Darr waits impatiendy to start class while posing for a picture.
2 t, t JUST JOKING - Stephanie Clutter and jeree Powers laugh at one of the many bizarre
, jokes that Mr. jeff Darr throws in to his everyday routine.
to t .
' : SQ ii
' L' ' - GETTING INVOLVED - While working on a group project in lst hour COT class, Con-
, ' K
nic Coss and Lori Vieux share the information they have read.
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DECA - Bottom Row: Pam Dutton, Amy McCrary, Sandy Wilbum, Becky Wiseman, Marnie Rea, jeree Powers, John Thome, Row 2: Kim Chance,
Mercine Fields, Candi Thome, Marlene Kennedy, Lisa Gutierrez, Greg Frahm, joe Dessenberger, Steve Layman, Cheryllyn Schoonover, Mr. jeff Darr,
Stephanie Clutter, Row 3: Greg Helms, Cyndi Barlow, Chris Peterson.
COT, DE! 1 29
OE helps senior citizens at Christmasg F h '
Seiferts, Hot Line, KG. provide for
HERO, Home Economic Related Occupa-
tions, was involved in many projects throughout
the year. The class participated in events rang-
ing from seminars to fashion shows.
On Homecoming, HERO sold mums with a
message attached to them. For 52.00, a mum
could be purchased and delivered to a person on
Homecoming day. HERO also sold pizza
throughout the year to help raise money.
In Novemeber, HERO held a fashion show
in the auditorium. Clothes and shoes from
Seiferts, Hot Line, and KG Mens Store were
modeled by students. Anyone could attend for
a cost of 5051.
HERO was involved in many money raising
and learning projects throughout the year.
Among those who helped plan the events were
President, Theresa Shook, Vice-President,
Michelle Lewis, Secretary, Pam Davela,
Treasurer, Kelli Colgan, Reporter, Barbara
Peoples, and Committee Chairman, Tina
Office Education began the year with an Open
OE- Bottom Row: Shellie Brust, julia Cline, Kym Russell, son, Mrs. Anderson, Top Row: Sylvia Draper, Debbie
Lisa Swanson, Debbie Hovious, Row 2: Chante Underwood, McGinnis, Mary Rogers.
Kara Aldershof, Sonja Friday, Jana Bohannan, Stacey Ander-
CHQECKING FOR ERRORS - After an assignment in OE, Chante Underwood checks
her paper for mistakes. The class gave students the opportunity to leam while working.
House on September 17. As activities began, of-
ficers were elected. President, Sonya Friday,
Vice-President, Stacy Anderson, Treasurers, Jana
Bohanan and julia Cline, and parlamentarian,
Kara Aldershof helped in planning the various
OE had various fund raisers throughout the
year. Cups, jewelry, candy bars, pizza, nachos,
and carnations were some of the things sold. Piz-
za was sold during Christmas and camations
were sold for Valentine's Day.
Over the holidays OE spent their time by help-
ing others. Terrace Gardens Rest Home was
visited on Thanksgiving, and they helped out
Target West's senior citizens over Christmas.
Various field trips were taken by members of
OE. Four officers had the chance to visit the
Leadership Development Institute at Rock
Springs Ranch, and four members of OE visited
the Fall Delegate Assembly at McPherson. A
Spring Leadership Conference was held on
March 20-21. Contestants competed for awards
,J a .,,, 3,g,i.
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MUMS FOR SALE - As a money raising project, HERO sells mums with ,a message at-
tached to them. Barbara Peoples wears a mum in hope of selling more. The mums were
sold during Homecoming and were delivered to the person on Homecoming day,
IT'S A FASHION SHOW - To make students aware of their fashion show, members of
HERO work on posters for the halls. The show was held on November 10 in the auditorium,
where students modeled clothes and shoes provided by Seiferts, KG Men's Store, and Hotline.
. .te .,...e,tf-
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- ---t . I'N.g
HERO Bottom Row Barbara Peoples Sean McQueen, Row 2: Theresa Marcella Rodriguez, Kelli Colgan, Tammy Hook, Diana Pharr, Ms Lynch
Shook Michelle Thieme Angle Zimmerman Tamara Andrewson, Cyn- Cheryl Kinnard, Anne Giroux, Andy Mohr, Dannell Adams
thia Draper Charissa Plehal Michelle Lewis Top Row: Darren Wilson,
is her work.
LISTENING CAREFULLY - While Mrs. Anderson explains
5- an assignment, Kym Russell listens closely before beginning
Math students compete at Emporia Stateg C
Science and Business Departments receive five
As the year began the Science Department
found itself with several changes.
Mr. Allan Volkman took on the responsibilities
of Science Department head.
The staff increased from five teachers to six.
Three of the six teachers were new to North.
A bigger staff was needed in the Science Depart-
ment to handle the increased enrollment due to
the new state graduation requirements. The
graduating class of '88 will be required to have
two credits in Science instead of one.
Along with the new teachers the Science
Department also received a new Apple Ile
gag. . .
WHATS THAT? - Debbie Moore studies a drawing of an
atom for an upcoming Chemistry assignment.
TAKING A BREAK - Danelle Ruffle stops long enough to
proofread before typing the next paragraph.
COMPETITION - Mike Dalke, Kurt Drennen and Roger
Klassen study hard for an upcoming math competition to
be held at Emporia State.
1 32!Math, Business, Science Dept.
Business Department received four new com-
puters throughout the year increasing the total
to ten. The new computers enabled the Business
Department to offer a wider selection of courses
dealing with computer aspects of business.
At the beginning of the year Math Department
head, Mr. Dwayne Schmidt organized a team
of 1 1 students to compete in math competitions
throughout the state. Team members included
juniors Pete Bugni, Hoc Cao, Mike Denning,
Mike Grimes and Steve Priddleg Seniors were
Mike Dalke, Curt Drennen, Roger Klassen, Beth
Neher, Le Roy Rhodes and Walt Wattman.
The team competed at Emporia State Univer-
sity October 31. Bugni, Denning and Grimes
placed third as a team out of approximately 50
teams in Geometry.
Wattman, Neher and Rhodes placed among
the top ten out of approximately 50 teams dur-
ing the Math Scramble competition.
On january 11. Mr. Hayes' computer class
visited KG8zE to learn various computer
languages and careers in computer.
'Tr was interesting and beqrjizl to find out tbe
amount fy' college needed to become a computer pro-
gmmer, " said Raebel Reeves.
.X . is ..,
'ig ima- 1 ' .A Q
OOPS -john Nitcher and Mike Giles unsuccessfully attempt
to explode pure sodium in water during Physics class.
KEEP YOUR EYES ON THE BOOK - Wendy Weather-
son concentrates as she types to increase her accuracy and
speed during her Typing I class.
PATIENTLY WAITING - Milte Denning pauses while his
program is loaded so that he can print it out for an Algebra
II Computer assignment.
Math, Business, Science! 133
Special Education teaches basic skills, hs '
concepts continueg Close-up travels to
january 19-26 eight students from the Social
Studies Department along with approximately
fifty other Wichita high school students travel-
ed to Washington D.C. on the Close-Up Project.
Mr. Bill Mitchell was named coordinator for
the project. Students planned to attend the in-
auguration of President Reagan for his second
term, but because of freezing weather the public
ceremonies were canceled and the students could
not attend. Students also attended a dance. Along
with these activities the students met with several
Students raised money for the trip by selling
WITH A LITTLE HELP -jerryjohnson completes his math
assignment in special Education.
NEW KID IN CLASS - During Mr. Buttram's 4th hour
U.S. History class, john Orindgreff and Mark Haipenau en-
joy Homecoming festivities on Beach-Tourist day, as they
play keep-away with Lara Crosby's inflatable hippo.
ONE OF A KIND ACTIVITY - As one of the activities
in P.E., canoeing is taught in the early fall, and late spring.
Sophomores learn how to use the proper strokes and safety
rules in canoeing.
l34!PE Special Ed, Social Studies Dept.
candy and pizza at lunch.
The second Close'Up Project of the year was
a trip to Topeka. While on this three day trip
students were given the chance to learn more
about their state government.
Shiu Shankar was the new addition to the
Social Studies staff Shankar taught at Heights
for ten years prior to coming to North.
Finishing its second year at North, concepts
seemed to be as successful as the previous year.
The concepts program enabled the students to
leam how to become physically fit and stay fit.
The objective for the course was to equip the
students with the tools to evaluate and correct
exercise and fitness problems current and futureg
to inform the students of the available programs
for use in the development of present and future
physical fitness needsg to learn proper exercise
techniquesg to study the values and limitations
of physical education in contributing to total
fitness, to acquire the expertise and knowledge
to develop personal fitness programs and to
understand the human body and its relationship
to the benefits and effects of exercise.
North had one less teacher in the Physical
Education Department due to drop in
In the Special Education Department basic
everyday living skills were stressed. Throughout
the year students made cookies, bread, ice cream
and eventually a full course dinner.
Along with these activities students also attend-
ed the Wichita Omnisphere. Students in the
special education program were assisted once
they were in the regular classes or were prepared
"Students witb learning problems have a right to
tbe best education possible to meet their individual
needs, " said Mrs. Nellie Laggart, Special Education
CONCENTRATION - During his Government class, Gregg Fra.hm studies the different
branches of Government for the semester final.
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POINT OF VIEW - Mr, Mitchell expresses his feelings of
what a modern-day family consists of during his Sociology
class 6th hour.
THIS IS HOW IT'S DONE - As the class listens attentive-
ly Coach Wessell explaincs the policies on attendance and
dressing out for Phys. Ed.
PE, Special Ed, Social Studies! l 35
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Who are the people of North High? North High students took many routes to be members
of the student body. Although for many, the journey began in Wichita, some started outside
of Kansas. Even a few students began their journey from other countries.
Rhythms of time affected students in various
ways. For some students North High was a i
foreseeable part in their educational future. For
others the pattern was uncertain.
Although time's pattern of events has brought
students togetherin various ways, at school they
spend many hours together. Hours spent in
classes, clubs and special activities are precious
memories spent with lifelong friends.
During the time that flows through high
school, jobs and outside activities play an impor-
tant part in the development of the individual.
Some students spend as much time working at
jobs as they do in school. Other students spend
outside time practicing music, football or other
sports. Involvement in church and other service
organizations adds another dimension to the stu-
Freshmen and many sophomores are realizing
what is ahead of them. juniors are building skills,
having passed the initiation of change but not N A
yet ready for the responsibility left behind from the graduating class. A
Seniors look forward to a future life, jobs, business, or maybe going to college, but whatever
their choice it involves change, expansion, and seemingly unlimited potential.
Who are the people of North High? The life of the students of North High is like a kaleidoscope
in that when the kaleidoscope turns the picture changes, and when time flows people change.
'BREAKS AREN'T EASY - During Nutrition Break Lisa
Klaassen helps Melissa Rowe study her notes for her up-
,coming history test over the Civil War.
,IUNIOR SPIRIT - During the Homecoming and Spirit Week pep assembly, the junior
class shows its spirit as they win the spirit stick and class yell contest.
People! 1 3 7
rosh tie for 1 st in
Although the freshmen class was not very
large, the spirit and determination of the students
was not overlooked. The freshmen took part in
all spirit competitions despite the disadvantage
of being greatly outnumbered by other classes.
At pep assemblies, when it was time for the
class yells, the freshmen were always ready to
do their best. They yelled their loudest to show
that their spirit was as great as that of the
sophomores, juniors, and seniors.
The freshmen class also participated with much
enthusiasm in spirit week. By winning the
cheerleading contest at the homecoming pep
assembly, the freshmen were able to tie the
juniors and seniors for first place in the spirit
competition. The cheerleading team consisted of
three boys and three girls who did a cheer that
they made up on their own. A little breakdanc-
ing added to the end of the cheer gave a litte
something extra to the routine to help them win
the competition. Along with the sophomores,
juniors, and seniors, the freshmen were able to
get their name on the spirit competition plaque
for the first time.
l 38 !Freshmen
FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS - Bottom Row: Delores Gauna, girl's vice-president Michelle Williams presi
dent, Top Row: Do Nguyen, secretaryftrcasurer, Paul Machado, boy's vice-president
A Le, Lap
0 Nguyen, Quyen
Freshmen! 1 3 9
. , N?
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V 5 W4 hal,
ITS PARTY TIME - At the Toga dance sponso
red by the
S-Section, Bemadette Romero watches a breakdancing
Fun " assembly
planned by sophs
Sophomore class officers sponsored a
Sophomore assembly in mid February as a fun-
draiser and to boost Sophomore spirit, The
assembly was open to sophomores only, at a cost
of L50 a person. Activities in the assembly in-
cluded watching a film. Other activities they
sponsored included a sponge throwing booth in
the school carnival, and a sophomore team in.
the Water Festival.
Early in the year the sophomore class officers
had a shake up in peisonel. When the clam presi-
dent was caught on the school roof and suspend-
ed as Class President, the Girls' Vice-President
jennifer Rhoads took over the position of Presi-
dent. Boys' ViceePresident was Joey Rodriguez,
and Secretaryflreasurer was Angie Landers.
SOPHMORE CLASS OFFICERS - Angie Landers, secretary-treasurerg jemiifer Rhoads, president, Joey Rodriguez,
, JE r --
k 1 Q.
A Allen, Lisa
Bonine, Marc -
Bryant, Stacey '
Sophomore April Condit, number one singles
player for North High's tennis team and city
league competitor, has been playing tennis for
the past six years. She has become very successful
in the sport she loves to play.
Condit placed second in city league competi-
tion this year, and for the second year in a row,
placed first in regionals. Condit attended Na-
tionals when she was 14, and was ranked first
in the state for Kansas district rankings in 1984.
'Condit was the first North High girls tennis
player to attend state competition. She placed
fourth out of approximately forty competitors.
Although Condit would like to tum pro her
more immediate plans are to do well in junior
tennis and hopefully win a state championship
VWnning a state cbampionsbqvfor Nortb would
really mean a lot to me commented Condit.
WITH STEADY CONCENTRATION - April Condit
strokes a backhand for North in the Derby Invitational. Con-
dit placed first in the T ournament.
SEXY LEGS - Sophomore Mike Phillips shows off his legs:
ing the S-Section Toga Dance in November,
tr-r i K- ' "Qs
Junior Ol mpics
Summer of 1984 was a very exciting one for
Sophomore Peggy O'Neil who participated in
the 1984 junior Olympics in jacksonville,
Florida, O'Neil participated in the synchroniz-
ed swimming competidon, a sport combined of
water ballet and rhythmic gymnastics.
O'Neil started synchronized swimming when
she was nine years old under the instruction of
her mother who had been coaching the sport
for a number of years.
O'Neil qualified to participate in the junior
Olympics by placing first at Sectionals and first
at Regionals. Sectionals were held in Omaha,
Nebraska. Placing first allowed O'Nei1's team to
compete at Regionals, which were held in
Milwaukee, Wisconsin Placing first at Regionals
allowed them to compete in the junior Olym-
pics.iO'Nei1's team placed sixth overall out of
720 competing, Her duet and the team
gamer seventh in competition
Future plans for O'Neil include going to
and training with the National team
,tot ajchancet to compete in the 1988
rind getting a icbance to
fauna commented ONezl. vw
f shows off the form
sectionals and regionals. 'In syn'
sixth atjunior Olympics,
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.McIntyre performs ,,
On an average, most students usually head ballet, ,tap,i i
home after school However, things don't quite duex atff17hefDance,Center.t f ,efe K . is y y it t
work out that way for Sophomore Trey Mcln- fT stained taking to my tbearrc ij ,
tyre. After school he heads over to the drama work, I became intervtiqdiffhdandng iiwyafld
room for rehearsal.
Mclntyre has always had great ambitions on
becoming a performer. At the age of twelve, he
studied an entire summer with his instructor
Tammy Parish who is now a performer in the
Barnum and Bailey Circus.
His first stage experience was with the Music
Theatre of Wichita where he performed for two
seasons. He also did a great deal of technical
work with Wichita's Children Theatre. During
his freshman year he performed a duet act in a
Forensic competition and placed first.
For the past three and one-half years, McIn-
tyre has studied various forms of dance including:
continuedtto study it," commented Mclntyfeli t Qi
He attends his lesson after drama rehearsals
from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. little time
to do 'his school work. With motherls great
support and his dedication, McIntyre has
ed to maintain a 3 .85 grade point averagegf He
is also a new member of GTC. T
McIntyre's future plans are to audition for the
North Carolina School of Performing Arts as a
ballet major. The tuition and costs for McIntyre
to enter this school would range from 84,000
to 55,000 a year. If he passes the audition he
will attend the school during his junior and senior
high school years. , i i
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' WYYH STYLE AND GRACE - Practicing his dance skills at The Dance
1' , ircgmgr, Trey Mclnxyre works on his new routine for a presentation.
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So homores! 147
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Solis, Jose A.
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Tajchman, Kristine A M
Talkington, Gina fi ' i A ,J , ' A ,lv 0 "t
Tejeda, Mike Q, 5 " fix ' , V Tetrick, Mike " Fi - l - t c ' Y
Thomison, Ann A fi All J N ,gg
Thompson' Im i E
Wlth Fnends Orch
Sophomore Kerry Jacobs started playing the
piano at five and a half years old, when he was
asked by his parents if he would like to play the
prano Hrs first manor competition was in the
third grade at WSU s Piano Concerto Auditions
and he took fust place 111 the elementary division
and high school divisions Winning the high
school division m November allowed him the
chance to perform with Friends University Or
chestra Wmnmg the competition wasn t easy
Practicing anywhere from two to three hours
a day was required Altogether he pracnced over
six hundred hours preparmg for the contest
Practicing the piano 1sn t the only thing that
Kerry does other activities that he p3ITlC1pat6S
in include computer programming fantasy role-
playlng, and reading Between these activities he
managed to acquire a 4 0 grade point average
I work bard to mamtam my standards and I
eel you get what you work or comments Kerry
DISPLAYING EN ORMOUS TALENT Kem Jacobs practices during 6th hour Madngals for the concert with
Friends University Orchestra To qualify he had to win the compeution at WSU
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493 Fi s s
y SOPHOMORE WITH PRIDE - Sophomore Charlie Wood
fl displays the pride of North High ,with his T-shirt.
LUNCH BREAK - Sophomores Darrin Vangieson and Bob'
by Dervaes take time our to em lunch in the cafeteria.
f W W Sophornoresf 149
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Ashford, Lee Ann
I 5 6f Seniors
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Bottom Row jeff Hoetmer sergeant at arms Jana Bohannan
secretary Row 2 Debbie Tejeda girls vice president john Nitcher boys vice president Top
Row Bart Eilts president
As representatives for the Class of
85 the five elected officers had many
important decisions to make for the
school year that effected the entire
Preparation for Senior Celebration
which took place in the spring was one
of the big projects A new theme was
discussed in hopes of drawing away
from the Hawaii! beach theme which
had been used for the last few years
Decisions were finalized in january
by Class of 8 5
Fund raisers were held to help pay
the expense of Senior Celebration Hall
decorations and other planned ac
tivities Selling North High glass mugs
was among the projects
Working hard to make this the best
graduating class was at the top of the
list for the officers All of the hard
work seemed to show up any time the
Class of '85 showed their pride Many
memories were made and will be
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Seniors! 15 7
Worlting with kids
takes skill, patience
Teaching is not only for adults with college degrees.
High school seniors are able to teach preschool students
ranging from the ages of 2 V2 to 6. Connie Coss and Lori
Vieux teach at different learning centers. They got their
certificates at North by taking the Child Day Care class
offered 2nd and 3rd hour, enabling them to teach.
Lori teaches a class of twelve three year olds at Kinder-
care on east 2 lst. Careful planning of activities is required.
The children must be kept busy the entire time they are
at the center. Lori plans activities in music, art, and
"Working witb the kids beqn me learn a lot. It also takes
a lot 4 patience and understanding, " said Lori Vieux.
While Lori works with three year olds Connie works
with a class of 28 kids age five. She started working in
September with a class of ten 2 V2 year olds being moved
up in October to the class of 28. Then in late December
four Commodore computers were received. Connie work-
ed with her class on the computers on activities such as
colors, shapes, counting, pre-reading skills, and pre-math
Seniors! l 5 9
Giles, Mike .
0 Hiskett, Bruce
60 I Seniors
Ballooning unique for Wright
In spring and fall not many teenagers
spent their spare time with their heads
in the clouds the way one senior did.
Dawn Wright was a hot-air balloon
pilot working for a free baUoon pilot
license. She has had her student license
sincejuly of 1984, and has yet to make
her first solo flight.
"I 'm a little frightened of my first solo
because I 'm not sure that I weigh enough
to pop the top out ofthe balloon, but I 'm
anxious, " commented Wright.
Ballooning has been a family hobby
since these big bags of hot air attracted
her step-father's attention at the
Wichita River Festival six years ago.
Every year since that time her family
has gotten up at 5:30 a.m. during the
1984 festival to participate in the ear-
ly morning flights. Wright's family was
hoping that their new balloon would
arrive in time for the last weekend of
the festival, but they were unlucky, it
arrived one week later. They call the
balloon "Thas-R-Blune", and the chase
The first race that Thas-R was able
to participate in was Greer's Farry-
Little Red River Festival in Arkansas.
Thas-R received a first place award, but
her step-father was not flying.
"The weekend in Arkansas was a
disaster, but that was not anyone in par-
ticularsjault. The terrain just didn 't agree
with our car. "
In October Wright's family went to
Albequerque, New Mexico for the
l 3 th Annual Balloon Festival. This was
her second time to attend the race, but
this time she was an active participant.
"The-first time I attended the Fiesta I
was really too young to take part and com-
prehend what was going on, but in Oc-
tober I could fulb' appreciate the beaug' of
400 balloons in flight. "
Until she was 16, and Thas-R arriv-
ed, Dawn could' only crew for the
other balloons in Wichita.
"Crewing is the most boring part Q' the
whole adventure. For the crew the onbl ex-
citing part is the inflation and dqlation,
the rest ry' the time all there is to do is waste
time and listen to the pilot jabber about
how beautylizl the countryside is jiom 500
pet up, " commented Wright.
Wright feels that although she is ap-
prehensive about her first solo flight she
can't wait until she can take up her first
first-timer. A first-timer is a first time
up as a solo passenger.
UP, UP, AND AWAY - At the Wichita River Festival Dawn Wright and family assist in the infla-
tion of Flying Circus, owned by Paul Minter.
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N uckolls, Scott
Racing fad catches on
As the fad of racing caught on many seniors got involv-
ed. Whether they were racing or watching the sport itseli
many could be found out at International race track. A
few guys got it all started when they heard about the high
school drag races on T-95. They began getting their cars
ready for the race. Equipping them with things such as
slicks which were tires without tread, St adding various
racing parts to the engine helped ready their cars. Others
just took their cars as they were hoping to place.
Friday nights were classified as High School Night. Each
car displayed the name of their high school on the win-
dow and the winners of the races were tallied to specify
the winning school.
Seniors Gary Renfro, john Nitcher, john Steele, Gavin
Taylor, and Dave Weatherson were among some of the
North students that enjoyed participating in the sport of
Those students that didn't race enjoyed going out and
cheering their school on.
Racing with more experienced and older people on
Saturday nights was another challenge that many seniors
enjoyed. This gave them more practice and tougher com-
petition to enable them to be better.
A 2 my i
7 GENTLEMEN START YOUR ENGINES -john Nitcher displays his winning trophy which he
won at International race track with the time of 12:40 seconds, in the quarter mile.
,, ,,,,, .
l 64f Seniors
Life after graduation
As the year drew to a close many seniors were anxious
to start their "life after graduation." Some would go on
to college or trade school to further their education. Others
would simply go to work or get married.
For those going on to college the year was spent travel-
ing in and out of the Guidance Center. Filling out scholar-
ships, checking class rank, and getting transcripts were a
few of the things that needed to be done. They also began
realizing that if they didn't get a scholarship there would
have to be money to pay for textbooks, tuition, and maybe
Getting a job also required work. The problem of fin-
ding a job to cover the expenses of rent, food, and utilities
was the worry for those who would be moving out.
Married life is what some were thinking of. Many plans
had to be made in order to have a smooth wedding. Order-
ing wedding invitations, renting tuxes and buying the rings
had to be accomplished early.
Filling up time was definitely not a problem for seniors.
"I always looked inward to my senior year but now I wish
it wasn 't here. I 'm always so busy and I don 't know bow it 's
going to be out on my own, " commented Wendy Rajewski.
COLLEGE APPLICATIONS! - During her fourth hour class in the
Guidance Center, Diana Navarro tills out a college application.
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947' ' af-A
FILE IT AWAY - Among the many jobs of a proctor filing mail in the teachers boxes is one of them
Terri Knoll decides where to file a certain letter in her third hour,
ANT OUR DIPLOMAS - Several members of the class wait anxiously before mak-
ing their final walk and receive their diplomas.
ANXIOUSLY WAITING -
Scott Nuckolls talks winh some friends before lining up
AND THE WINNER IS - Lynn Edwards receives the citizenship award from Dr. Ander-
son. The award was also given to Kurt Messersmith.
A ii A ,"
Seniors say their last farewellsg f 7
three hundred graduate from the 0 8 5
Anticipitation rose to unbelievable heights on
May 27, in the Century II Convention Hall as
300 seniors were waiting anxiously to walk
down the aisle and across the stage to receive
Many last minute changes were made in ap-
pearance and double checked again before mak-
ing that long awaited walk, for everything had
to be just right with no wrinkles showing. Caps
had to be pinned into place so as not to fall off.
As the hall filled with spectators, guys straighten-
ed their ties while the girls freshened their make-
up. The evening each of them had worked
twelve years to achieve had fmally arrived.
With sweaty palms and shaky knees the senior
class searched for their companions whom they
would cling to nervously as they walked down
the aisle. After finding their partners they lined
up as they prepared for that long awaited walk
down the center aisle.
As they walked into the hall the music they
had long waited to hear, " Pomp and Cir-
cumstance", there were many smiles and waves
to the guests who watched with pride as that
special someone took his place among his fellow
After the procession the Pep Band played the
Star Spangeled Banner and john Nitcher lead the
Pledge of Allegiance. After Ron Moreno
delivered the Invocation, some of the seniors
gave their farewell performance in the North
High Choir as they sang 'Once Upon a Rain-
bow' and 'Walking Down that Glory Road'.
Another look was taken over the past years
the class of '85 had shared as friends and a look
towards their futures as Roger Klassen and Bart
Eilts gave the Commencement addresses.
Then what everyone was waiting for, Dr.
Anderson presented the Class of '85 to jackjones
president of the board of education who accepted
While walking across the stage after receiving
their diplomas many of the graduates raised their
diplomas to the crowd as if to say 'Hey
everybody look, I made itl'
After all had received their diplomas Jeff
Hoetmer gave the Benediction and the class of
1985 sang the Alma Mater.
Once the ceremony was concluded many hugs
and good wishes were exchanged as the '85
graduates joined the 'real world'.
ONCE UPON A RAINBOW - The 84-85 North High Choir performs together for the
last time at the graduation ceremony.
THE PURSUIT OF HAPPINESS - Bart Eilts delivers one of the commencement addresses
based on the Preamble of the Constitution of the United States.
Graduation! 16 7
Freshmen and Sophomores surviveg C : d B
to memories of North, Seniors say '
As the year drew to a close many began to
reminisce about the year that had gone by. Time
flowed through the year with many different and
exciting things happening to make time pass at
a quicker pace.
Freshmen and sophomores were relieved to
have made it through the year. The fear of get-
ting lost trying to find a class, they discovered,
was a fear to be left behind. Being threatened
by older students was another fear lost in the
crowd. They came to realize that the older
students could become their good friends.
Discovering these two aspects of being in high
school helped to give them the courage to go on.
Being the middle head on the totum-pole was
the position the juniors had held throughout the
year. Their main concem was to make it through
the year in order to be seniors. Studying hard
for classes to prepare them for college was also
on the agenda. But this task wasn't as easy as
they had expected. It was especially hard for
After school jobs were not uncommon among
ff' . as ts
., M . g
SMILING SWEETLY - As the year draws to a close many
begin to take snapshots of their friends to keep and put in
HACKY-SAC - Among many activities that are played dur-
ing lunch, Hacky-Sac caught on. jim Dryden displays his
talents in trying to keep the hacky-sac alive.
these Redskins. Yet, the excitement and anticipa-
tion of finally becoming seniors gave them the
power to do each task successfully.
Realization of what was to come knocked
some seniors in the back of the head. Gradua-
tion was just around the corner and many deci-
sions had to be made. Life after graduation was
in each Seniors' mind.
Should I go to college? Should I go to a trade
school? Is going straight into the working force
for me? Is getting married what I should do?
Many of these questions and more filled the
minds of these Redskins. The answers they came
up with or would soon come up with were great-
ly influenced. Such things as money and time
helped them to make their decision. Friends and
parents also helped them to decide.
Looking over all their years of high school gave
many great joy. They laughed about the things
that they did, things that they thought were
serious back then, and things that they cried
about. Many memories flowed back into their
As time flowed on the end of the school year
approached rapidly. Many took time to say
good-bye to the friends they wouldn't see for
quite some time. Others talked over what their
summer plans would hold. For some it was vaca-
tion. While others were saying good-bye to the
memories of North High forever.
IT'S TIME TO RELAX - Drinking a Pepsi john Thome
takes time to stretch out on a bench and relax during lunch.
TAKIN' IT EASY - Shim Harrison and friends enjoy the
nice weather. Lunch time gives students a chance to escape.
,nhl I 15
. , - 1
BHAKTA Rita .....
ABNEY Tim ........., ,,...,., 4 ,61,156
ACADEMICS ,.,.,.,.....,.,.., ,..,......... 1 oe
ACADEMIC BOWL ......., .....,......... 5 4
ADAMS Damien ..,,..,. .,.,..,......... 1 31
P.T ....,.........,..,,.. , ....,.... I0,61,156
ADKINS cindy .,,..,........ ........1,,.. 1 so
ADMINISTRATION .,,..., .1........... 1 10
AHLSTROM Dan .,,...
ALDERSHOF Kara ....,.....,. 76,130,156
ALLEN Becky .,.,..... ...,........,..,,.., 1 4 1
Elisha ...,,.,,..,.,, ..... ..... 6 2 ,76,l50
Kristine ,... .,..1... ,, ,... ..I50
Lisa .....,. ,,.... ,...... , . ,49,5O.141
Rohm ......,......,....,,..,......,. , .,.. ,.... 1 38
ALLRED Brent ............,......,.,..,. 87,141
seen .,,., ,..,..... 6 1,84,92,124,125,l56
ALLUM Knut ..........,....,.,..,. 61,72,141
AMOS Rodney ........,...,.. , .... .,.,. 5 9,141
ANDERSON Curtis ,...... ..,..,,..,... 1 38
Dale .,........,......,.,... ,,.........,,.1. 1 41
Kathy ......,,....,..,. ,,......,, 1 27,141
Lynette .....,. .,...,....... 1 38
Stacy .....,....,...,,.,. .....,... 1 30
Wyvonia ,,...,......,,.1.... ..,....,. 1 50
ANDRADE Patricio ....... ,....,.., 1 56
Silvia ..,..,.,...,,............. ......... 1 41
ANDREE Brad ........,..,.....,..,..... 64,141
ANDREWSON Tamara. ......... 131,156
ARMSTRONG sfaey ,44,49,50,58,l56
ARNOLD Petra ........,..,.........,....... 141
ARROYO Evaristo ..................,...... 138
ARVIDSON julie ............ 44,49,53,156
ASHER jeff ........,............,,.,....,. 5 3 , 141
ASHFORD LeeAnn ................. 109,156
ASSEMBLIES ..,....,.,........,.........,.,.. , 1 1 5
AUCHTERLONTE Jana ..... 54,12 2,141
AUTRY Bridget .....,.,...... ........ 5 8,141
BAKER chris . ......,.,.,.... ..,...... ...,,... 1 5 6
Darnell. ..,.,......... ,...... ..., .,..,.... . .,.. . 5 6
Donna . ,.,.... .,.,.. 1 ...18,23,98,1l9,141
BALDERSON Brian ......,.....,.......... 141
BAND, ORCHESTRA EXEC. .,......... 62
BARAJAS C110 ...,......,......,............. 156
BARLOW Cyan ,..... . .....,........ 129,156
David ..,............,......,............. 61,156
BARNETI' Chefieeene ......,........,... 157
BARRY Andre ..,..,.....,.......... 17,58,157
BASEBALL Lv., ...... ............ 9 6,97
BASEBALL vmaey ,..,,,.................... 92
BASE CLUB .............,.........,........,.1. 5s
BASKETBALL Boys'Varsity ............. 84
Girls'Varsiry .........................,....... 82
j.V.Sophomore .....,.......... ...,..,... 8 6
BASKIN Lisa ..........., ........ 1 50
BASS Stephenie ,,....... ..............,...... 1 41
BATEMAN Kevin .......................... 1 50
BAXTER Steven ..........,... 50,72,80,157
BAZZELLE Kristine ,...,.....1,.... l4,29,35
BEARD Sheli ..,. 50,55,59,76,86,99,150
BEETON Rodney ..,........................ 141
BELL Myron ...........,,....................,.. 8 9
Robert ....... ......, L .61,68,157
Tray ....,......,.....,.., .,........,.... 1 3 8
Troy ............,........... ............. 8 9
BELLAVIA Dawnita .......,...,.... 1 19,141
BENTLEY Brad ,........ . ........... 1 3 8
William .....,..,... ..,.....,... 7 0,8 7
BERRY Leon ........ .......... ' 70,141
heart of America Court rules warrants not needed to search student lockers
BIALECKI Robert ....
BIBLE Club .........,,.,. ........,,.... 5 B
BILES Mike ....,......,..... .,......... 5 6,141
BLAKE ssey ,... ........ ........,...,,,....... 1 5 s
BLASE Aaron .....,..,..
BLOCHER-Il Earl ....
BLOXOM Susan ,....,
BOLDUC Marc ,....,... . ,,,...,..... ........ 1 38
BONINE Marc .......,......,........... 97,141
BOOHER Tom ....... 55,58,104,122,150
BOSWELL Lisa ..,.......,.........,.. 119,141
Shand ,..,.,,,......., ..,............,....,.,... 1 50
Todd ,........,.............,... .,........ 6 1,157
BRADBURN BRENT .... 56,97,122,l41
BRANT Carolyn ,,.....,.... .....,.......,., 1 38
BREEDING Kristin ..... 37,4-5,64,78,150
Scott ....,.,..........,.......... 49,61,80,157
BRENNER Brett. ..,.. 31,80,118,l19l50
BREBBLER Amy ....,.
BRETH Todd ....... .............,.... 9 2,150
BREWER Andy ....... .,......... I 50
Marc ................ .....,., 1 19,150
Steven ..,.........,,..., ,....,..,. 8 9,157
BRIDGE Catherine .,.... ........... 1 41
BROWN Andrea ,,.... ...... , ...49,14l
Diane . ..... ..
jamie ..,...,,.,. . ...................,...... 157
Pamela .,..,.......................,...., 53,141
BRUCE Melaum ....47,50,56,79,97,l4l
Rex .,..,.,,,... .... . , ,....,.... 10,56,124,I50
CARR Marie .,...,..,..,...... ......., 1 42
CARRASCO Cindy ........ .......,.... 1 42
CARTER Colette .......,................... 150
CASANOVA Paul ,..... .,... 7 0,104,142
CASE Steve ........,.......... 49,56,122,138
CASEY Curt ..,..,........,.......,,.......... 150
CAVE Sharon ..,..........,....., . ..... 119,142
CHANCE Kimberly ..... ...... 9 2,128,129
CHASTAIN Jana ........... ,.........,..,.. 1 50
JV, Sophomore ....... .,,....... 46
V .........,.........,.,.. . .,,..,.............,. 44
CHENEY Tammy ...............,....... ,..138
CHESIC james . ,..,... . ....... 20,23,60,1 17
CHILDS Kimberly .46,47,53,74,92,142
CHOIR Cabinet .....,.....,................... 62
CISNEROS Fernando ......,....... ....... 1 42
CISNEROS Steve ...,... 53,54,61,68,158
CLAIBORNE jimmy ,...................,. 142
CLARK Becky .,,..... g ....................... 142
CLARK Connie ,..... l9,59,117,119,158
CLARK Kasey ..... ..........,.......,..... 4 8,49
CLARK Keith .........,....................., 142
CLAYTON Michael ....,... ........ 1 38
CLEARY Kevin .........,.... ...,... 5 7,150
CLEVENGER Dennis ....,......,....,..., 150
CLINE Julia ,....................1...,.,. 130,158
CLOSING ..................... ......... ,...., 1 6 8
CLUTTER Stephanie .,......,... 44,49,124
COLBERT Derrion ...........,....,., 87,142
COLBERT Ronnie ........................... 58
COLE Tami ........,,.......... 48,49,120142
COLGAN Kelly ,...,........,........ 131,158
COMMONS Jeffrey .,.. 50,6I,68,89,158
COMPUTER Club .,...,,..................,. 56
CONDIT April . .,.. 47,53,57,78,98,142-,
DALKE MaryBeth ...... ..... 3 4,45 ,75 , 1 5 1
. .,...,.,......,.,... 26
DANG Ca.. ....., . . ..... .,138
Hue ....., . ....,..
DANIELS jeffrey ......... . .... . ...... 065,151
DANIEY Holly ..........,.................. 151
DARGE Darrin ........... 50,58,61,80,l58
DAVIS Adnan ,.... ..... 4 ,...70,87,1 19,142
I Ira .............
R T. .......
. ....... 151
Waiand ..,..,...........,......,.......... ...138
DAY Mark . ............,........., .,... 1 8,23,25
DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION .... 128
CONLEY Andrea ...,.,...........,,...,..., 158
CONLEY Angela .............. . .,.,... ..... 1 ss
CONRARDY Tony ...,.,....,.......,.... ,150
COOK Charles ...,..,.,,.. ......., 7 2,so,s1
COOK Karla . .... .,,.,.
COOPER Adam ......
.. ,...., ,158
DEAN Connie ............... 19,60,1l9,158
Deobra ......,.,.........., ...... , ,,54,57,l51
DEBATE ,....,.....,.. .,........,....... .122
DEI-IART Dana ...,,..,............ 4,127,158
DELARIVA Adriana ...................... 138
DELGADO Angeles ......., ..........,. 1 38
Jose 1 ............,,.......... ,........ 7 ,142
Mauricio ..,.................. ...,... 138
Nickolas .....,........,.,...........,...,.... 142
DEMIEVILLE Marcella ..,,.,., .,... 5 7,142
DENNING Micltael ..I ....,.,.. 80,133,151
DEROULET William ,....,.. ....,,. .,...., 1 3 8
DERVAES Bobby ........V 5 9,142,149
DESHON joe . ....,......,.............. .89,142
DESSENBERGER joe ........ 61,129,148
DEWEY Benjamin ......,,.,.,. ,.iQ, ..'. ,153
-Nellie .....,.,, ..1..,, ..., ,117,119,142
Stephen .....,.1 ..,.,.....,, , L1Q...f',..,11 16,158
DIAL Michelle, .19,60,11,7,1'l8,1 19,158
DIEC ..,. 1..i. ,,..f,.,.fQ ..., 1.,,1..'.,1'42
DIEHL' I I ..., ,,1,.f,...,,,142i
DILLON, Tyler ...,. 5 ..,.' 4 Qf.,68,,1'3,1
,,..'! . ,.i.
DIXSONL f'1',!,,,f.fL,,.,x',, L, 8
BRUSO Greg ..,.,....,....,...............,.. 141
BRUST Shellie ..... .................., 1 30
BRYANT Eddy ...,.,.. ........ 1 38
Kathy ..,...,. ....,,,....... ......., 1 5 B
Stacey .,,.,............,....,.. ,....... 1 41
BUCHANAN Wanda ...,,....,. ,,.,..,.. 1 4 1
William ..........,...........,..,.....,...,.. 138
BUCHKOSKI Cher ......,.... 57, 97, 141
BUEHLER Bryan ....,......,....,.. 19,23,24
BUGN1 Peter ............,....,,,..,.,....,... 150
BUI Thuy ...........,...........,,.....,...,.... 157
BULLINGER Gena .,... 44,49,52,92,150
BUNCH Landon ...,..............,.,....... 150
DURCH Ann ........,...,.....,,...,......... 141
BURDICK Shelly ...,. .....,.. 1 38
BURKE Derek ....,..,.. .......,... 1 41
jeffrey ..........,..,..........,....,.......... 141
BURKHART Sway ,..,.,....,... 49,57,150
BURNETI' Chrissy ......,........ 55,57,150
Robert ..., ....,....,
Susan . ........ ..,.. .
Wanda ......... 4 ....,.,
1 ..,... .. ...,.. 119,141
BUSHNELL Robbie ...,. ...... , ...53,142
BUSINESS CLUB ........ ,..... ,.... , 5 6
CADWELL Shawn ....... .......... 4 9, 1 42
CAMERON B0 ............ ................. 4 9
Cm ...,........,...,............,..,..., 53,142
CAMPBELL Inmbefiy ...... ..,..,,, 5 ,5o,5s
Russell ........................,.......... 84,142
CANON Marie .................,.,... 1 1 9,142
CANTU Oscar ...... ........,.. 1 3 8
CAO Hoc ,...,.,... ..... ........ 1 5 0
CAPPS Edwin ............,. ..,.... 1 57
CARDEN Cherry ............ ..,........ 1 57
CARDONA Michael ...........,..... 6 8, I 5 8
Tina ,..,..........,......... .......... 4 7, 142
CROSBY Jeffrey ,,...61,89,102,118,15'8
CROSBY Mike ..,....,........ 26,68,92,150
CROSS Connery ......,....,.....,........,.... 72
CROW Tim .. .,..,.........,...........,. 55,142
CUNNINGHAM Yalonda , ......, 531,151
CURRY Kevin .......,......... 49,61,72,158
CURTIS Sophia ..........................,.. 119
CUSHENBERY seem ........ ...,.. , ..15l
DAILEY Edward .,.....,...,.. 51,68,89,158
DUCKENS Myron V I
DUENAS' Veronica ....,
DUNCAN julie .,......,..
DUNCAN Shawna .... ,.
SOQUE Donna ......, .
Patricia .... ........,. . .,
DUIION Pamela ,,..., ..,.,,.. 2 9,129,159
DVORACK Donne .....,,...... 89,119,143
EAST Allen . ..1........,.......... 19,21,23,25
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'Detroit Tigers Win World Series Geraldine Ferraro, lst woman named as vice-presidential candidate
EASTER Ntark ..........,.,....,.. 143,151
EASTWOOD. David, ....,... ,. .,.. 55,15l.
EDWARDS Erilyrm .,.. l3,45,76,77 159
john ........,.....,.........,.,... Q .... ........ 1 43
A 1 Stephanie .....,...... ...................... . 159
Q Tonyn ..., 4 ,... ............ .... ....73.151
E1L'1SBa1-mi-1 ...... ....,.
, ....... z,29,54,159
Etrmosa Sara .... ....... ...... . . 5-151,145
ELPERS Rhonda ......
EMERY Crystal .,,....
ENGLE Angie ,.......,
ERVIN Montessa ........
ERWIN jack ...........
- .,......... 53,151
mxtnsm rosy ..........A.......... 49,143
Trevor .... ................
ESPINOZA Chris . .......
ESTERLINE Nathe . ..... . ..,....... 124,159
FACULTY ..........,........... ................. 1 1 2
FAIB AND FASHIONS .... ............... 40
FARMER Dana ....... 6,12,45,50,74,151
jules ........................A...... 50,126,159
FAVEIA Rebecca ........................... 143
FCA Executive ...........................,...,. 58
FIDLER Susie ........ 44,49,53,57,9Z,l51
FIELIB Christianna ................. 118,143
Kenneth ............., .....,..... 5 3,151
Mei-eine ............... ............ 1 29,159
I-'lun' Matthew ...... .......... 6 1,110,159
FINCH Chris .,........ ................ 1 38
FINNEL1. Brenda ........,...... 55,124,159
FISHER Philip ....................,. 55,51,151
FITCHPATRICK Michell ......... 19,116
FLACK T151' ................ 9,57,6l,68,159
FLAG GIRLS .................................... 48
FLEETVVOOD Michelle ...,........ 50,143
FLORIB Josette ...,...........,......... 57,143
Rose .....,....,............,... ,....... 1 38
FLORH Angel ............................,.. 138
FOLGER .......,..................... 151
rooraau. Jv sophomore ........... vo
Varsity .............,.... ....,........,.......,. 6 8
FORBES Tammy ,......... ......,.,.... 5 7,159
FORD Lynn .......,......., ,..,.,....,.. .... 5 0
FORK Randall ..... ..., . 1 .....,.... 64,102,143
FORENSICS .,... .,....... ,..,..... .,.,....,.... 1 2 2
FORTNER Deborah ........... 19,119,159
rosrsn Mark .....,.,....,....,..,...,.,... ,143
rooms Ta .............,....,..,.,..... , .... 15,1
rowmt ,ram ..,.. ..,,, 55,1oz,124,151
rasrrm ofepfy .... , .,.,... 4 ..,... 1 .... 129'
1211111201511 Todd 1 .,,...,... , .... Q70,97,143
sissy A ...,...,,..,..,.., .151
7,5 ' .,,..V.QZJfQ,gt.,.1 " ..1f..',r,4.,l
X V r,yi.Vqi.g..., .l2,vi,r..,Vi...,..
V, , ..,.,,,..,..
GARCIA Judith .......
GONZALEZ Eliseo .....
, ......... 139
GOOCH Kim ..............,....,....... 76,151
GRAHAM Sherry ......
GARY Dorothy .........,.., .......... 1 43 GRANT Clarence ....,..
GASCHLER Tania ....... .....,.... 1 43 GREEN Kimberle ..,,...
GASKIN Ludon .....,,...., .......... 1 51 GREER joyce .......,.
GARTLEMAN Matt .....,.. ..,....... 1 43 Ronda ....................
GAUNA Dolores .....,. ...,..... 5 3,139 GREGORY Brenda ..,..
GEGEN Alicia ....... ......... 5 3,151 GRIER Brian ........,.....
Michael ................. ......... 5 6, 1 3 9 joyce ..........,...,...
GEISDORF Bonnie ...... .......,.. 1 51 GRIMES David .,.,..
GEORGE David .....,.. ....... 1 51 GRIS1-IAM Eric ..,.. ...,..,..,.......... I 43
GERMAN CLUB ....... ......... 5 4 GRUBB Paula ....,........ 57,119,143
GIANG Tran ........ .......... 1 43 GUERRERO Carlos .... 70,104,143
GIBSON Doug ...... ......... B 0,151 GUIDRY Nichole ....... 47,58,76,99,l39
GIESE Richard ...... .........,........ 1 60 GUINN Mark ..........,.............. 119,143
GILES Michael ...... 61,131,160 GULLIC Gary ........ ..,............ 7 0,143
Suzanne ............. ....... 9 2,143 jay .,..............,..,....,......... 15,106,160
GILLAM Felecia ....... .............. 1 39 GUTIERREZ Arlene .............,,.. 53,143
GIROUX Ame ......... ........... 1 31,160 John ....................... 57,68,84,86,151
Lisa . ........,... ........ 5 3,129,160
G1v1:Ns June .............. . .... 155,120,151
GLASS Jayne ....,......................... 64,66 Michael ....,......
Reggie ..............,.,.......,.... .....,,.... 1 43
.. ........ 106
Richard .,........, ......,. 9 2,151
HADLEY Lucille ......,......,......,., 47,151
HAFER Ian , ........,.....,,.....,............. 151
HAGEMAN Kolene ....,...,.,..,.... 94,151
HALE Chris ......,.,....,.,. .....,...,. 1 51
HALL Tammy .,......,...,,,....,.,.... 57,143
HAIVIILTON Kelley ..... ...,.......,....,. 1 51
Kristy ......... , ......,..... ,.., . ,... . .... 5 3,144
HANEY sauy .,......,....,.,....,.....,. 57,151
HANNAH Flint .....,.
HANNER Donald ....,., .
HARDIN Dana ,.,....,
.. ...,.......... 187,144
HARPENAU Mark 55,l02,l24,134,151
Tom ,.,.. ., ,.... . ,..... . .,..,..,,.. 55,102,144
HARPER juhe ......,... ,,.,.. .... 9 2 ,1 19,144
Thomas ............,.... , .,...,....... ,.61,160
HARRIS jr-Charlie ....1......... .43,68,151
Michael ....... ....,....
HARRISON Shun .,.................,. 87,168
HARVEY Bmdue .......,..... ..... 1 9,25,44
54,144 19,143 ,,54
S.A.D.D. - Bottom Row: Jeannie White, Michelle Williams, Bridget Autry, jacquette Hilliard, Christanna Fields, Denise Mor-
rowg Top Row: Racheal Martin, Tina Cardona, Michael Clayton, LaCheryl Mcberoy, Krissie Tajchman, Tricia Lindsay, Paul
Rosales, jennifer Rausch, Kim Trotnic.
A North students get involved with S.A.D.D.
The Substance Abuse team was created at the
beginning of the school year when a small group
of students went to a seminar at the Holiday Inn,
concerning substance abuse. When the Substance
Ohio the Substance Abuse team at North and
Trooper Gilbert got together and formed S.A.D.D.
lStudents Against Driving Drunkl.
The purpose of S.A.D.D. was to help students
develop better attitudes about drinking through in-
formation and studying the effects of peer pressure.
S.A,D.D. members marched in the ST. Patrick's
Day Parade and sponsored a 5 0's-New Wave dance.
With the help of the Contract and working with
students and the community, S.A.D.D. members
hoped to lower the death rate of high school
Q Abuse team was started their main goal was to
establish a S.A.D.D. chapter at North. During the
, y, process to get S.A.D.D.. organized and before
Q, y,,,, f A it students leftfschool for Cl'1I'lS11lT13S,V3C8Il011, the team
sponsored an: assembly featurmg a film called
p 7'K1evin's Story", to remind students to be careful
4 1' vransw' A -as assembl with Troo rGilbertfrom
ffr my if . ,4 If M I , I I I
fffn Z if 1 4952 fi 2, 1 2' I
fi! , Index!171
Mu, ,ff ,VX if ,,,, f 1
Union Carbide gas leak in India kills over 2,000 people, injures 200,000 more
HAY Tracy ......,.................,...... 57,160
HAZEN Tammy ..,..........,.,,,...., 57,151
HECKMAN Anjanette ..,. 45 ,74,92, 1 5 1
HELMS Gregory ...,,.......,......., 128,129
HENDERSON Amy ,...,.........,,. 5 3, 144
Shelly .....,...,,..........,......... 29,63,160
. ...,.... 118,144
HENSLEY Renee .... . ,,.,. . .........,.. 144
HERMANN Angie .........,.......... 57,1 5 1
I-IERNANDEZ Christopher .......,....,. 1 60
Donald .,...,......,.,..,... ...,.....,..... 3 2,72
Javier .,.... ...
Matte . ...,..
Marta ..,..... ...,
HERNDON Regina .,.,..,.,
HERO . ....., ,.........,,,...,...,
HERRERA Raquel .....,.
HERRING Lee .,..,.
HERRMAN Kay ..,....,.....
HERSHEY 111116 ...,,......,..
HILL Lisa ..........,. . .... ,,.,,. .
HILLIARD Alycia .,....,.
Daryll ....... ......,....,.......
HILLS Su n
sa .... ,,,..,........ ....., , ,
HINKLE Tim ..,... 26,56,61,68,lZ4-,160
. .,............,.,..,........ 144
HISKETI' Bruce ....... ,,...... 4 9,61,160
HO Lam .....,.....,.... ............,. 1 39
HOANG Gai ......,. ........... 1 60
Ky ......,........., ................,..... 1 39
HOCH Kent .......,.,..,....,.....,.......... 144
HOETMER jeff ,....,.... 11,6l,56,80,160
Kristine ...........,.............,....... 49,139
HOLGUIN Blanca .........,....,....,..... 144
HOLLOWAY Lisa .............., 58,75,16O
I-IOLMAN Brad ................... 34,92,152
Brent ,.,.... 9,12,15,35,61,92,108,160
HOLT Wanda .........,,..........r.... 6,46,47
HOLZRICHTER Dan ,.,..,., .,..... 6 1,160
Randy ....................,....... 68,100,160
HOMMERTZHEIM Mark ............ 1 52
HONIER Kurt ,......... . .... ..
HOOK Lau ra ..,.....
HORINE Kelly ....
HORNBECK Lana ...,.,.,....,,........... 144
Laura . ,,,..,.............,..... ..
HORSLEY Billy ........ 53,70,139,101,144
HOUSTON Gary .,.,....,............. 70,139
HOVIOUS Debbie ........,...,..... 1 30,160
Pam .........,...,......,.............,. ,...... 1 44
HUBER Lance ......... .... 5 3,102,124,152
HUGHES Damn ..,.....,...., .......... 1 6 1
HULA Eric ..,..........
INTERNATIONAL CLUB ......,.,.. ..... 5 4
JACKS Richard ...,.,,....
,JAcKsoN Cheri. ...... .
JACOBS Kerry ......,.,...... .....,. .... 5 6 ,144
JAMES Steven .,,.... ,..,...,,,.... ..... . 4 9,144
JOHNSON Amgen ,...,..,.... ............. 1 as
Billy ,.,. ...,...,,... , ..,. .
Curtis ,... .. ..,.,............ 119,144
Diane ....... ........ 5 3,57,86,97,l4-4
james ...... ,.........,............. 1 44
Jeff ....., ........,.,... 1 02,152
jerry ...,.... ..,....... 1 39
Karesa ........ ....,....,.,.........,.. 1 44
Kevin . ..... .....,,. .
.. .... ...,.,.. ,......, ......... 1 5 2
Maurice , ...., ........... 4 9,86,144
Renee ,.., A ,...................,.. .,........., 1 39
Terry .......................,....,.. .......,.... 6 1
JONES Chris ....., 37,40
Doug ............,...... .,................,,... 1 44
Kelly ...,...... ....,,..,.....,..,... 1 44
Sandra .....,.. ........ 1 24,125,161
Ted ...,.,... . ,.
Tina . ..,,......,..
JUSTICE wendy ..,..,
KANE Kari ..., ,...,
. ........ 97,152
KAPTS Scott ...... .......... 1 44
KARG Ky .,.,,.,.. ....... 1 22,139
KARST Jeff ,....,..... .......... 1 52
KASPAR Sybil ...,.. ............. . 144
KAUTZ Todd ....... ......... 5 9,144
KEITEL jola ,...... ....., .,.. 1 5 2
KELLY Tina ...............,....,......,.,.,,,, 152
KERR Shawn ..........,......,,,.,............. 97
KERSTINE Kimberly .
KIDD Charles . ,.,.,..,. ..
KIDS' STUFF .,......,.,..,
KIEHL Bill ..,.....,.....,..
.. ....... 144
KILPATRICK Caroline .... 49, 5 5 ,5 9, 1 5 Z
KRAFI' Mike .,.,..
KROB Adam ...,..
Cheryl . .....,........
KRUPKE Kenneth .
LAHAM David .......
LAM Hung ...... ,....
. ........ ...145
....... ..,.. . .,.145
. .,.. .... 1 06,145
LAMAR Dimarco .............,............. 161
LAMM Brian . .......
Rick .......... ..... ...... . ..,.......,... 1 0 2,145
IANE Theresa ....,.
LANDERS Angela ...........,....,. 46,47, 50
LANDRUM Lance .....,..,...... 53,70,145
LANGE Theresa ...........,.,....,.. , .,..... 145
LANGUAGE ARTS ........,......,........ 120
LANHAM Kay , ....,,,...................,.. 161
LARSON Kris ,..........,..,,...... 54,111,161
LASSLEY Todd ....,.,.., 5'4,70,89,97,145
LATIN CLUB ...,....,..
LAYMAN Steve , ..... .,...... 6 1,129,161
LE Hong .... . ....,...
Lap .. ........... .
Thoa ......... . ..,. .
LEDESMA Frank ,..,..., .... 7 0,89,92,152
Salvador . ....,., ..
LEE Sandra ......
Stamps go up to 229i
LEPTOFF Joyce .......... ,... . ..,.. 5 4,86,1 39
LEONARD Rmjamin . ..............,..... 152
LESLIE 11111111 .....,.........,.,............... 145
LESTANDER Magnus ....,..,., s1,12,11s1
LESTER Num ................., 5s,55,ss,152
LETTER GIRLS ...,....,...1.........,.......,. 46
LEWIS Armintha 53,57,64,66,86,99,161
Michelle ......... ,...
LEYVA Eufrasia .....
LINARES jamie ..,..
LINDSAY Tricia ..,.
LINN Patrick ................
LOIBL Bret ......,....,
Leslie ........... . ......
LOPES Alonzo .......
Elizabeth ,.., .,.......
LOY Dean ,....,
LUNA Flora .,....,
jesse . ......,.....,,.........,....,....,........ 139
LUTHER Angie D .............. 48 49 54162
LY Lmh .................
LYDAY Derek ...,...
LYNDE Sherri .......
LYON Christy. .... ..
. ......... ,... . ..131,161
., ......, 49,152
. ..........,........... 152
. ....,... 49,145
LONGSTAFF A1111aifff.,.. ,........ .152
.. ....... 89,161
F Y J
... ..,.......,. 152
... ..,., 54,136,152
' 46 245
1v1AcNRss Darrell . ..,... ..145
Star Wars plan causes controversey
In 1983 a major issue was developed, It"s significance 2 A
emerged recently and could easily alter the nature of the.armsrace.2 if 1
That issue is Star Wars, Ronald Reagan's cherished plan to render 1
offensive nuclearnmissiles "important and obsoletefliy construcf
ting a defensive shield based in outer space. ' , f ,. 1 A ,
Officially termed the Strategic Defense Initiativej Wars would A 4
employ a variety of still emerging technologies, includinglaset' beams
and high-energy particles, to shoot down attacking warheadsobefore
they reach their targets in the U.S. - 2 4 A I
"I call upon tbe scimtzjic communigl... togioe nsytbe means dfmder-
ing tbese nnckar weapons impotent and obsolete. " From Ronald Reagan"s
Star Wars speech March 2 3, 198 3. "lf-you ,stan to build Star Wan, 1
we will be obliged to build new nuclear weapons, and more of tbem, A
can penetrate your shield "remarked Soviet Spokesman during
an interview with a TIME reporter. y
The final decision to build or not to buildthe Star Wars defense
systems depends on a number of factors. The issue is ,whether or
not a missile defense would enhance or upset nuclear stability. Three
possible conclusions can be foreseen.
One is that the U.S. could indeed develop a defense system that .
HUNDLEY Tim ..,..... .......... 1 6 1
HUYNH Dao ........ .......... 1 61
Ly ,......,....... ........,. 1 39
INDUSTRIAL ARTS ...... ...,....., 1 26
INKELAAR Ethen ........ .......... 1 3 9
Tyrone ..............,... ..,....... 1 3 9
KINCI-I Wade ........,.,........,.. 53,55,152
KING Paul ..........,.... ........ 5 3,92,152
KINNARD Cheryl ..,..... ........ 1 31,161
KINZY jason .........,...... .....,...,.... 1 44
KIRKLAND Cyndee ............,.... 53,144
KIVILUOTO Okke ......................., 144
KLAASSEN Lisa ............ 55,94,1s7,15z
KLASSEN Mindy ....,..,.............. 92,144
Roger ............... 11,37,49,80,132,l6l
KLATT Bill .......,................ 57,119,152
KLOPP Patricia .,............................ 161
KNOLL Terri .............,.......... 19,3l,48,
KONGMANYCHANH Souvan ..... 145
would work and build it at something resembling a reasonable cost.
A second conclusion could be that Star Wars just will not work,
and the large sums that will be spent will just be wasted.
The third conceivable outcome: The U.S, could build an imperfect
but effective Star Wars system that the Soviets could counter only
by costly and dangerous countermeasures. That would probably
lead the world into an arms race surpas ' anything thus far
6 1 s, ,six
rx as 6..
6. -ss N-1
Second term by landslide Goddard teen kills principalg injures 2 in shooting at school
1 16666666 Diane 6 119145 Q ' 155
X566 1 .. ....,. .........l , , 1-ysml .,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,, 6 6 MULLIN Feffery ......... ........ N-E UWAY A ','A v.v.. ,Athlr H l 124,153
Ralph .....,.. , .,...... 1 45 Dnnitn ......... .................l.,, 1 46 MUNDY Denise ..,.....A. ......,. 1 46 NGUYEN QQOQ' .1 5,
Brink .., ..,.... , ..... r...61,l62 J6ff .....,... .,,...... 5 5,7o,s9,146 MURGUM Mnnicn ......., ,....... 1 46 Hoa QMNI39
-... X": 1 x':k ilkmdglif.. l.......... g ...+.. Michgel ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,...,,,,.- 8 Katrina ...... ....,.,...., l Hun ltgl . L' KHMMIZ9
xxxh ......,...,. X ..........,.... 1 52 Shelley .... . ................................, ,146 Leanne ..........,,.....,......,..,.,.. 126,153 Luang "" ' WUN139
Nlichael ...... ,..... ...139 MOHLER 51161111011 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 53,538,146 MURPHYJR Winston .... ............,. 7 0 N WHWI46
, 11 e Yowanna .....,.,. . ......... 145 MOHER An6116w .............. .....,..1.... 1 31 MYERS Lisa ........,.,.,.., ....,... 1 55 Plfffogg A ,'.,,., ,162
X1h lho BAND ..,.,.,.. ........ 4 8 MONROE Jeff ....,................... 102,153 Quym ,.,.,,.,. ,,,,,4,,, 1 39
3 MARKS N1611616 ...... .,....,. .............. 1 5 2 MONTGOMERY DCmC1fl3 ............. 49 Som ,,,,...,.,., ,,,,,,,, , 139
5 Q Candice ........... .....,......... 1 52 MOORE Anthony ...............,....,..... 146 Thanh ...,,,4,. ,,,,,,, , ,153
2 6 lm ...... . ...,.. . ...,..., 26,55.57.I08.l52 Dgbm ................,.. 76,77,86,132,l53 Van ,,4,,,,A.4,.,,4,, ,,4,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,.,, 1 4 6
6 Jeff ....... ......... ,........,......,.. 1 45 Julre ..,......................,.......,......... 139 N-H5 Scholastic ,v,.,A.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 3 4
Rach . .... ......,.,.....,...., . ...,.......,.. I 39 Michael .,............,.....................,. 153 NICHOIASON Wendell ,,,,,,,, 49,137,146
Todd.. .,................, ,. ........ 162 Slmnlwll ....... 46,47,53,74,98,99,l46 NICKS Garytloe "l',..'.,..,..-..,.,. tA,,, A ,139
g 2 MARTINEZ Angel ........ , ,.... .... 1 45 MORENO crystal ..... g ..............1,..,. 146 NAIFEH Melody -..27,41,44.49,74,164 NIEMAN Susan M13 4449 5,,5,,1,,
P66116 ....,.........,......... ......... 6 5,152 Miralda ..........,........ ......... 5 0,53,l62 NP-JERA Amalio -----'---'-----"1--'- '--- - 1139 NIEMANN gynge ,,,, f A',, f,,,,f ,,,4.,,, ,192
1 Robert ................... .............. 1 59 Nancy .,................. 50,64,78,l24,153 Elma -'---4--- 5 -n----1---------------'-n'-4--'-'1 53 NITCHER Brian .,,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 6 692,153
MARVIN Bmdl ----n--n -.--n-..--.. 7 0.146 Ronald .,......... ..........,....... 5 0,53,162 NAVARR0 Diana --""f-'--'---'--- 12-35174 John ,.V,4,,.,',, ,,,,, 6 1,111,133,162,163
MASON Mil'-C - -n--- --------. 7 0671187 Victor .,...,...............,..,............... 153 9232411621164 NOEL Si-,mc ul ,..l,4, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 1,106,162
MATH --"---------'--1 --+---- - ----'- l 32 MORGAN Anthony --4.---- 501581611162 NEHER lane' """""""'""'1""' 118462 NORTH STAR ,.,....,..........,..,.,...,. 6124
MAY Doug ........... ......,.......... 1 46 Milce ........,.....,....... 26,56,6l,68,162 Timothy ...,....,......,.,....,....... 116,158 NORTON Mau mm-M4146
MCCAU-A Brad .-.-.-.-..-..-.- 61,128,162 Pam ................................ 55,124,155 NELSON-W Alben- -'-f-'5"----n---- 611106 NUCKOLLS 56066 ,,,,1 ,,,,,,, , ,162
MCCANN Kris ...,...,,.,..,.........,.....,. 139 MoRRow DCIllSC ............... 53,511,146 Deborah --'n'-'-'-'--n-A-- - n-'-fA-n' 641153 NUESSEN Belinda ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 1 46
MCCARTNEY Bm .................. 17,162 MUC1 AIIQC ............1.. ...,......, 5 6,153 Jlm '6-5---'--f--f1'--- -"4'6-'--n- 1 62
2 MCCLELLAN Carlotta ...4-+.49,5s,15z MUDICK M161n6u6 ...... ............ 1 46 MOHHDX -6 fnnnn ---66-f - 146
Scbrena ,..... ........ 4 7,54,5'8,76,98,14-6
NSCCLINTON Leone . ,......... 57,99,152
MCCLURE John ......,............,........ 146
MCCORD Dyke .,.......... 70,87,119,146
Mccomvucic Mark ..,............... 68,70
6 MCCOY Anthony ..............,.... 101,162
MCCRARY Amy ............... 29,129,162
5 'MCCURRY ana ...,.,........................ 23
MCDANIEL Byron ....... ...,..,.. 6 8,162
1, H Rhonda ..................................,,., 146
MCDONALD Anna ............. 1s,z3,146
' 1 MCDONIEL Wendy .,4s,49,16,9s,146
311 Mcvowm. M1116 ..,.................... 152
MCELMURRY MiChCllC ...,.1.......... 146
MCFERREN 1416116616 ....,,... 53,57,l46
MCGAUGH Miehad ..................... 139
MCGHEE M16116116 ....... .............. 1 52
ii MCGILBRAY D61ynn ............ 47,58,63
MCGINN J6ffn6y ........................... 139
Mccmms rkbbfn ............,.......... iso
MCGREGOR Uthant .,.,....,....... 68,162
MCINIYRE Trey .....,..,......... 21,23,60
Mc:1ce:AN cnnhfyn ........,.,.,.,,..1 57,162
MCLAURIAN Jay ,..... ..... 1 1,515,151,162
MCLEROY 1.6661166661 ......,,....,..,, 98,146
MCQUEEN S6611 .,.....,,......,.... 127,131
Muse ICHHHCY ......... 54,76,86,97 146
- 1161212145 ROME!!! ...,............,..,,...,, . ..,. 146
MELLINGTON1 Cindy ............,,,..,. 139
MENDOZA A6566 ...,..,...,...,...... 57,152
2 MERCADO 1666. .,.,..,.. . 4 .,......,,.. 15,2
1 A666161 ,.,,.. 1 ..,., 74,146
,,,,21f , , fKuift-1Q6,1Z4w125, 1162
1y,, Q .y., ,..,..1.,.,....,..56,r46
:fy fi frygme ,..,,,.:..,.,70,87,,1146
,y, yy,,, ,5O,55',1
3' ,SCM !!,1,'Q,62Lf.JL f. 6,.l..5.u'.,.l.u..V
2 734 1 if wr
4 , ,,,,
Z Wffffffffff ff
LETS FIND AIOB - Fred Puthoff from the Fox Sc Company aids Twana Cosby in finding a job. Puthoff
.was a loaned executive. He and others helped the counselors in the schools by screening some of the
applicants. He interviewed some 50 students while he was at North.
After four years SJT program still growingg
students placed by Fankhauser all year
Four years ago the chamber of
commerce saw a need to get
students and businesses in touch
with each other where jobs were
concerned, and so the Summerjobs
for Teens program was created.
Each year the program kept go-
said Carol Fankhauser who
lhandled the applications here at
North, Through the year
6, ff 9 ,nm 5,9 .76 6 ,fr 3, ff
Fankhauser had over 350 jobs
available. The jobs ranged from
clothing stores to outside work. In
order to receive help from SJT in
finding a job, you had to have been
at least 16 years old. Fankhauser
showed the correct skills needed
when filling out an application and
while being interviewed.
Fankhauser said that SJT will not
guarantee you a job but however
it virtually will guarantee you at
least one job interview.
Fankhauser was available to help
students in the Career Lab 4-th-7th
hours. Jobs were available until the
last day of school.
All jobs that were not filled at
that time were turned over to the
Wichita Job Service at 402 E. 2nd.
lndexfl 7 3
Carl Lewis takes four Olympic Gold Medals 49ers beat Miami 38-16 in Super Bowl XIX
PEPPER Robert ....... , ........ 55
PEREZ Manha ......... ........,.. 1 40
Richard .,......,........., ,......,.. 6 1, 16 3
, PERFORMING ARTS ..,....,...... 116,118
oAKs June ,..... ..... ....,,, 1 5 3
Somethin 's Afoot
P.E. ..........,....,......,. .
OE 130 ISERKINS . .....,.... ............, 9 8
gLMSTEMAIIEl3 Eiiiihg''jjjiiiifgjfiijiijiiilii PETg1gg,0N Amee -'A---li ggi-,,,3e,gg
ONEIL Peggy .....,. 5o,55,76,9z,11s,146 P T """""' A""""'4" ' ' 355,63
oNTn3E1tos Renee ..,,...i ..,......... 5 3,57 Em Cm """""A""A"""'""' '
ORDAZ Gcmdo M139 PHAFM An .......,.., .....,..........,.. I 453
ORGAN pa .......,......., ..,...,.,. 1 0,139 PMQEQ' 'g,,,,,g,fjjQjj ,,A.,4,,.,..,,, jjjjjjj,,,,
ORINDGREFF Wm 'e"'f'f----"- 1341153 PHARR Diana ......... ...,......,,..., 1 31163
ORNU-45 Caroline- "'---""-'--4-- 671153 PHILLIPS Michael ..,........,. ....... ..,, 1 1 oz
ORTIZ ..,.........,....,........... ,... . 153 PHORIMAVONG La-khones '.'4'...' 140
OSWALD I.lSa. ,... ..,.... 44 ,49,50,92,I55 PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB '-.v1'..'..- H056
PIERCE Bryan ................ , ...... 163
PIERPOINT Tony ...... ,..,... 1 53
PINT Calvin ................. ..,......,. 1 53
PLEHAL Chai-issa ........ ............... 1 31
PLUMLEE Anita ...,..,.,......,.. 57,551,153
jesse ....... ............. ......,,....,........ . . 140
PALACIOZ Chris ...............,........... 139 POHLMAN Kipton ..... 49,1o6,119,153
PALIVAN Thonenaty ..61,1o4,16z POGUE Charles ..............,.....,..... 57,68
PALMER Mark ......................... 56,153 POLLARD james .......... ......... . .,.61,163
PANKEY Shawnette .
PARKER Iamont ..,,..
POM PON .................. ,...., . .. ......, .,.... 44
PORTER Kim ............ 50,53,57,58,154
Johnnie ....,...,..............,.........,....,, 70 POTIS Kristin .........,........ 54,72,73,92
PARR Cindy ...........,..........., 28,53,l62 Sandra ...............,.. .,..,.,....... 5 7,154
PATTERSON Rodney ....,...,..,....... 163 POWERS jeree ..............,......... 129,163
Shawn .,.........,....... ...,....... 1 53 PRICHARD Alaina ....,.........,.,.... 30,62
PAUGH Christine ....
james ............ ....
PRIDDLE Steven .... 62,63,116,1l9,154
PRIER Dougas .............,.....,,..... .,..... 5 7
PAUL Kelley ......... ....... 1 40 PRODUCTIONS Of Thee I Sing .... 18
PAYNE Kevin ....... ...... ...... 9 2 No Wedding Bells for Nellie ...... ..20
PEACH Blayton ....,..
PECK Kelly ...... .. ..
. ..,... .,..... ...,.,.....,............ 9 7
You Can't Take it With You ...... 22
PROM ......... .. .........,....,..............,...... 32
PUCKET Tony 163
SANFORD David ,..,.............,......... 164
SANTANDER Claudio ..,............ 49,70
SANTIAGO Charles ...... ....... 8 9,155
SAPIEN Tammy ,........... ..........., 1 40
SATER Shawn ......,................,.. 68,155
SC Christopher .,.....,...... 119
SCI-IMIDT Kristi .....,.............. 50,54,92
SCHOONOVER Cindy ,
Cheryllynn . ....,......... ..
SCHOMMER Chris .......
. ........ 124,155
Matt ...........,...... ,......... . . ......,..... 155
SCHRADER Lisa ............. 122,123,155
SCIENCE .... ...,..........................,.
SCRABBLE CLUB ...........
RAEL Gloria ............... .....,. I 40
RA-IEWSKI Wendy ..,....,. , ...... 163
RAMBO Willard ............. . ....,..... 68
RAMIREZ Chris ............,............... 163
RANDOLPH Jennifer .,...... ...... 1 22,140
RA'I'ZI..AFF Nick .....1..,....... 34,102,163
Rachel ................,. .......,............. 7 4
REA Marnie ........,.............. 57,129,163
REDD Lashanda ,...... ...,.................. 1 40
REDSKIN RHYTHMS ............,......... 30
REED Mark .........,.......... ........... 1 54
REEVES Rachel ...,...,... .,..,..... 5 3,154
Todd .......,.... ,... ......... 5 5 ,63,l54
REID Lucas ...... .......,....... 1 63
RELPH jennifer .......
RENFRO Gary .........
REYES Bobby .......,..
Frank ...............,........,,...........,..... 70
RHOADS jenny ...... ..,..... . .22,23,49,7 8
Mattew ..................,. ........ , ......... 1 63
RHODES Amanda ....... .......... 5 7,163
Leroy .,.........,....,. ' . .................. 163
RICHARDS Lisa ................,. 50,55,154
RICHARDSON Anthony ................. 97
RIERSON Richard ..........,........... 55,70
Vicki ...........,.......... 56,66,76,94,154
RIVERA Luis . ....................,........... 140
ROBERTS james .................... ........ 1 63
ROBERTSON Roberta .,....,. ....... 1 40
ROBINSON Kenneth ...... ....,.. 1 40
ROBLES Diane ............... ........,.. 1 40
SENGCHANH Bounglthong ......., .. 140
Dokmai ........... g .........,................. 140
SENIORS . ..,... ..............,,............. ..... 1 5 6
SHARLOW Carrie ..,............. , ........ 148
David ...,. . .,.....................,,.. .18,23,5 5
SHAW -Chris .... .,................... . ........ 1 48
SHELTON Rachelle .......
. ,...... 148
SHOFLER Frank ......... ............ 1 48
SI-IOOK Theresa ........ . ......... 131,164
SHRYOCK Teresa ...... ......... 1 24,164
SIFFERD Toni ....,... ..........., 1 64
SIGG Tessie ....... . ........ 164
sutoltv 161131 ......
sLoAN Aarond ......
Kristie . ............ ........,.., 1 48
ltimbeny .........,,.. ......,..... 1 18,148
SMALL Adrian ........................,...., 140
SMILEY Mindy ............... 4-5,55,92,155
SMITH Alicia ...... .................,. 1 55
Cheryl .......... ...........,.... 1 48
Devon ,............ ..155
James . ........................,...,.. 53,68,154
joey ......,.... ,. .................,..,... 50,53
Lucas ,..... , .... . .... ....106,12-4,154
Marcella , ...... ...,............ 131,163
Raul .............,.................,.... 104,154
ROGERS Lisa ........, 55,97,118,119,154
Mary ................................,.. 130,163
Miehene ...,............ 41,52,53,74, PURKEY Brad .......1. ,....,......... 1 19
PEETE Jay .............................., 124,153 Kent ...,.....,....,., ,......... 6 1,163
PENNINGTON Kim ............,... 11,122 '
PEOPLE DIVISION ..,.............,..,.... 136
' PEOPLES Barbara ........ ....... 1 31,163
PEP BAND ..,....,........................,....... 48 QUICK wendy ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 163
Bomb threats give students vacation
On March 1 the first 1n a series of hoax bomb threats was called
into North High As coincidence would have it earlier that mom
1ng an article was pubhshed in the Nortb Star concerning the pro-
cedures taken by the administration when dealing with a bomb
After searching the building for 25 minutes a shoebox was found
in the boys restroom near the Tower entrance At 10 15 students
were evacuated As the bomb squad removed the box some students
watched while others decided to go have a late breakfast or early
lunch Although school was not dismissed many students left It
The box contained four duracell battenes wrapped in tmfoil B
ween March 1 and April 5 North received 2 bomb threats
On April 5 without warning a bomb exploded on the second
floor near the gym at around 8 45 destroying three lockers Lucki
ly no one was injured in the explosion The second bomb was found
by the Bomb Squad When the second bomb was found it was
discovered that the fuse had gone out before exploding
After studying the remains police investigators concluded that
the bombs were homemade By the end of the school year no one
had been charged with the bombing
. , .
was determined later in the day that the entire episode was a hoax.
. . . . . I et-
ROI-ILING Keith ............................. 32
ROMERO Bernadette ..,........... 126,140
ROPER Tamara , .......... .......,....... 1 54
RASALES Raquel ......... ......,... 9 7,140
ROSE Michael ,.........,3,..,. ....... .... 1 40
ROSEBERRY Melody ............... 54,154
ROSS Anthony ............... .,......... 1 40
Becky ...........,......,.,..,., ....,.. 1 54
ROUISTON Amber ....... ............. 5 3
ROWE Christina ,............... ....... 4 9,140
ROWE Melissa ..................,.... 44,49,5 5
57,94-,I 3 7,154
Willvetta ............,.................. 47, 1 I 9
RUBALCABA Lisa ................,........ 1 54
RUFLE Danelle .....,...........,. 94,132,154
RUMPLE Grace .......
RUMSEY Bruce ..,....,....
, ...... 58,89,164
RUSSELL Kim , ................ 130,131,154
RYAN Tony ........
Xoclutl ..............,.......................... 53
SAMILTON joetta .....,...,.......,......... 98
Mark ......,........,.....,,.... 43,6l,68,l64
SAMS Tammy .....,... ................. 1 64
SANCI-IEZ Gilberto .....,.............,... 164
SANDERS Barry ....,.......,..... 68,84,154
Byron ............... ......
SNYDER Russell .... ...,............... 5 3,155
Scott ................ ..... .......
Shane ............,. ........
so Pheap . ..,........ ..........,.... ....14o
SOCIAL STUDIES ......,
Varsity ,....... .
SOLIS Jose .,.,....,.
SPANISH CLUB ..........
. ...... ,102
SPARR Derek ..................... 70,106,148
SPECIAL EDUCATION ,................ .134
SPENCER Kim ............,......,,....,...... 47
SPIES Rhonda ........,.. ,............... 7 6,148
SPIRIT GROUPS St CLUBS DIVISION 42
SPORTS DIVISION .........,. ...,........... 6 6
SPREIER Dana ...........,......,.,.......... 148
STANISLAUS Peggy .,......,........ 99,155
STARNES john .,........... . ............ 155
STANDIFORD Michelle ..,..... 45,54,5 8
STEELE jon ....,.......,................. 61,164
STEGMEN Benard ........ .......,.... 1 55
STEWART Stina ........ .,........,..... 1 64
STILLVVELL Krystal .,,......... 53,97,148
STOVER Gary ............
Suzette ,.... .. ,.......... .
srruiusz Angie ........ ......... 1 40
Kimberly .....,....... ..,....,.... 1 55
STREET June ,.......,.....................,.. 148
Vicki ................,....,.......... 53,76,155
STROUGHTER Darren ............ 87,148
STUDENT LEGISLATURE .............. 50
WEBBER Jeff ........,.. .....,.., ....., ,...,.. 1 4 9
TOWER STAFF .,...,.......,......,..,...... 124
,SU's 'X-Man', nation's lst in rebounding, scoring Baby Fae first human to receive animal transplant
The Real Thing?
Coke changes its flavor for the first time after 99 years of "the
real Doug May takes a sip of the "New Coke".
STUDENT LIFE DIVISION ............. 16
STUDENTPEACE COALITION ....,. 64
STUDENT RECOGNITION ...,...... .154
,I SUCHER Tricia ..... ,... ...,................ 1 4 s
, SUIT Rae-mona ..... ......,....... .....,.. 1 40
SULLIVAN Michelle .....,,, 164
SUPPORT STAFF, ...,... ...,,. , .112
I swANsoN shea . ...... ...,... 5 7,155
1? SWART Steven ........ ........ I 55
Boys' ,..,..,.,.,....,,... ....,.,.,. 8 0
cms' ....,..,....,,......... .,.,...... 9 o
SYMONDS cami.-516 ......, ........ 1 40
13 TAKING Ty. ...,.,,.,.,.....,.. 12,5o,6s,164
TAJCHMAN 146166516 ..,... , .,.,.,,. 65,148
Michael ..., ., .1..... ,.,. . , .,...... 65,122,164
,,, TALKINGTON' Gina , ...,.. ,. ..,..,. 49,146
1 TAYLOR Gavin ....,., ., ,,....., 61,164
..., , .,... , . .. 56,119,164
TEJEDA Deborah ,,44,49,51,164
j ,,.,...,,.,,.,, ,..,,.,,...,IU4r,148
..... ..,. .,1o4
, ....., , .,.. ...,....1s
V ,1C6161V,.4,,.,,.,.. .1,..,18Q,94,i 55
.., .... 155
VV VVY ""'V ,!,,' QQ, 1..1,..1....:.l3I'
""' fi -
THORNHILL Bradley ...,.,......,....,. 155
THORNTON john .,....,.,.,...... 164,165
TIEMEYER 96111611 ,.............,.... 55,124
R6156n .,.,......,......,......,.,. 61,164,165
TIMMERMEYER CarolynX ..... ,.78,14-8
Toby ...........,.,.......,.,. 51,61,1o4,165
TIMMONS Janelle ...22,23,24,117,1l9
TONEY sim, ...,.............,......1.,..1... 66
Tai .L ..,......,.,
Uyen ,,.... .
TRASK Leslie ........,..,.
TREVINO Bobbie .,..,.
Jessie .,......,,, ,... . ,.
TRIANA Judith ....,,
Victor , .,,.......,,.., .....,., ...,,..., 1 4 0
TRIBE EXECUTIVE ,...... ....,...... 5 0
TKOTNIC Kimberly , ..... .,.....,, 1 55
TRUONG Danh .,,,........ ..,...... 1 40
TUCKER Troy ...,..
TURNER clinton ...,.,,
UHLER Lili ..,,,,.,.
,, ...,.,. 148
UNDERWOOD Chante ....,..,., I 30, I 65
UPTON Philip ...............,..,...,..,...., 149
URBAN Richard .........,.,..,,,.. 68,139,155
URBINA Eugene ..,,.,...,.,. 4-9,5Z,87,l55
VANAUSDALL Staci .44,49,5 5,78,l5 5
VANGIESON Darren .....,...,. 5 3,59, 149
WIECHMAN Clark .,,.....,...,..,.,...,. 165
WIGINGTON Bennie ,..,,, .,19,l19,165
WILBURN Sandra .......,.,
WILKINQ Tania .......,
WILLIAMS Bernia .....,..,
Bianca ..1,......,.,.........,.,..,.,.,,...,,.. 149
.. .,,...,. 92,155 I V,
Donna ,.,,.... , .,..,, ,...,,.. ..... 5 4 ,149 ,,
Jeffrey ...,..,.. ,.,.,..,.
Michael ,..,, .
, .......,,,,. , .... 155,
.,.... ,.,.. . 87,155
VAN Huss Stacy .....,.,....,..,....1...,. 149 Michelle "f--' 915711221140 ,
VASQUEZ Rufim .y,...', .4.,'...'4, 1 40 Michelle ,..,. . .,.,...,,..,. ,..140V
VAUGHT Althedia ',.4.'," .,A.'." 1 55 Steven ..,..... .......,...,...., ,.....,,... 1 4 9
Trina .4'...l".v,,,.'l-,4,.., .tiulhin 1 40 Stevie ...,... .,,...,..,.,,,,..., 5 ,68,89, 155
VEGA Sandra '.y,'A..A.' .,,..'.' 1 40 Turner .......1...,.1, 9,3l,68,89,,1I6,ll9 1 '
VEL0 Qsw .',,,. .,A.-..,.,. 1 4Q Wendy ..,,., .. ,...,....,.... 1..1 ..,..,.,.,,.. 149,
VEST Becky l.',,..., .'-."A-.' 5 3,149 WILLIS Terry .,,,..,..,...,.,..,.,, ...,... . M965 V
vmux Lori .,......,........ ..,..... 1 29,165 WILSON Darren- -'-'f-'-'---- 6-65513111695 u
VILLAR Augustine '..4,.- .,',.A'-,4.L,,. 1 55 Mike ..,...... 5 ...,.,,,.... ....,.., 4 ,,.57',149 1
julie .....,........,.. ,,.,.,.,, 4 ,, .,.,...,,....... 5 3 I
VU Dat 4-"'d.itQ,..-.,..,, ,.'-4', 1 55 WISEMAN Becky ...........,,...... 129,165 V
phi ."b' V '..'A'. 140 WOLCOTI' Philip .,... 27,54,60,6l,l65f '
WOLFE lan ...,..,.,...,,.........,,..., ,89,149f V " ,
Marsha ..,...,..,....,.......,.........,..,. 1.l40' ,
Maritka ,...,,...... 50,53,60,6l,ll'7,l5,5 , f
WONG JZIBCS .,.,..,....,...,.......,., 104,14-OT, f
Mike .....,...................,.........,. 54,1491 '
WOOD Charlie .,,...,..,.....V..,.,.., , ,.... Q668' VX V,
woous sam .......,...., 84,85,8,7,155
yAG0lfRAufVfg '-"'-" '-"-'5""'--f I 22 WOODWORTEIY Kenda . ,,,.. .,3l,6Z,6'3f I
john , ............, , ..,... ,
WALPOLE Brandy ,..,,,
. ............., 165
WARD Kun ....,., .,..... .......... 5 3 ,149
WARE Marlene ....,....... .......... 7 6,149
WATER FESTIVAL ...... ........ 3 4,36
VVATSON Tina ....,...... ....... 1 40
WATTMAN Teckla ......,. .,...,. 1 40
Walter .............,......,.... ....,.. I 65
WEAKLY Kirsten .............,....,...... ,149
WEATHERSON David .,....,........... 165
Susan .........,.........1....... 14,56,58,165
- WYATT Patrick
WEHBY Debbie, ..X... 1 ...... 44,49,52,155
WELCH Kristin .... ..,..... ........., 1 2 2,149
WELSH Laura .....,.,......,..,.......... 53,78
WESSEL Shannon, ............... ,,37,50,53
WEST Anthony ..,,.... ,,.,..,. .....,. 7 , 54,61
Kristin ....,,..... . ,.
WHALEN Brian ..,...
....- ..... 119,165
. ,. ....... 159
WHEAT Dawn ,........... .... , .. 155
WHITE Christina ......... ....... 1 5 5
Jeannie , ..........
Leslie ..,............ ..
WRESTLING ..... ,......,..,........,..,..,,.,.. 8 86
WRIGHT Brian ..... ........,... 4 9,102,155 I
Don ...... ....... 1 9,48,l17,l18,1I9,125
V Liesl , ..............,..,.,. 21,23,92,1l7,155
YAVERSKI Melissa .........,...... 'l2,28,44 1
YORK Jennie ..,.....,..
YOUNG Laura .......
YOUTS Tyson ..,....
ZOOLOGY CLUB .
Konstantin Chernenko ................,................ ...... . Soviet Leader
Yuri Andropov .....,............,............,....,............ .Soviet Leader
Indira Gandhi .....,...,.... ....... I ndia's first woman prime minister
Bishop Mark Carroll ........... Head of Wichita Catholic Diocese
Charlie Smith . ..... ..... ...,................ N o rth High Custodian
Richard Burton .......... ............ . ....,......... .,,. Actor
Senator Sam Ervin ...... .Head of Watergate Investigations
. 'K Q y
, b , I
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