North Scott High School - Silver Shield Yearbook (Eldridge, IA)
- Class of 1983
Page 1 of 286
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 286 of the 1983 volume:
Coming back to school for the 1964-65 school
year the students found a couple of new faces,
those of Mr. Ed Fischer, the assistant principal,
and Mr. lim Logan, a new science teacher.
There were two new clubs organized, the cos-
motology club, and the camera club. Yearbooks
were ordered at a cost of 54.00. Betty Hoffmann
was named Homecoming Queen while the
mighty Lancer football team ran by Camanche
for a 27-0 victory. The fall play, "Incident at Car-
son Corners", brought much applause.
To be voted into the Christmas Ball top five you
had to be in either F.F.A. or F.H.A. Barbara
Schultz and lohn -Plambeck were crowned royal-
ty for the evening. The theme was Sleigh Bells
Ring". The ' King of Hearts" Larry Keppy,
reigned over the Bachelor Capture festivities. He
was voted in by all of the junior and senior girls.
Boys had to wear their shirts tucked in and
have belts in their pants, girls had to wear skirts
or dresses and you couldn't leave school until
everything was done. '
ln February North Scott was accepted as a
new member of the lllowa League. Mr. Benjamin
was the sponsor for the workshop girls. The Tal-
ented Tutors held a variety show to raise scholar-
ship money for outstanding seniors wanting a
career in teaching.
"Sayonara' was the theme for Prom. The gym
was transformed into an Oriental design with a
cherry orchard and a rickshaw. lt was a very
Many parents and relatives attended the bac-
calaureate service and commencement to view
153 graduating seniors.
North Scott celebrated its eighth school year as
the 1965-66 academic year proved to be as
unique as the others. North Scott welcomed Ur
sula Schulz who was from Germany. She was the
school s first foreign exchange student
Field of Victory" was the Homecoming theme
this year as Deanna Oster reigned over the
events. A more medieval theme was taken dur
ing B.C. as King Dave Moseley ruled over the
a bridge to a Swiss Chalet' which was the
theme for Prom.
A Christmas Ball was held by the FHA and
FFA. Larry Engler and Connie Marten were se
lected king and queen for that event
The drama students performed a comic fantasy
Mrs. McThing and a western Annie Get
A Penny Carnival was held to raise money for
scholarships given to select seniors planning to
enter the teaching profession. Nine hundred dol
lars was collected.
ln athletics this year the records proved to be
successful. The football team went 6-2-l basket-
ball 9-9 wrestling 12-2 and baseball 8-4. The
track team joined Class AA instead of the usuall
This year the construction of four elementaries
began. They are located in Donahue Eldridge
Long Grove and Princeton. The 1965-66 school
year opened many doors for years to come.
-1 ulie Wilson
1967 was a Year of many ohanoes at Norlh The 1969 yearbook was dedicated in memory
Soon, of three former graduates, Edward Knapper,
Gaining a new administrator, former vice prin- Ld1'1'Y Gl'0UeWO1C1t GHC1 Charles Morse, Wl1O were
cipal, Mr. Edward Fischer, assumed the role of killed 111 5011011 in Vietnam.
principal of NS. The construction of four new A1 the beqifmiiiq O1 1119 Yedf 11WeY S1f3f1ef1 5111'
elementary buildings was completed this year, dem Forum- 11 WGS made 1113 of 14 e111def11 7
adding another dimension to the NS Schggl dls. teachers, and one administrator. 'lhey disifussefl
trjct, problems at school and what they can do about
loining the lllowa Conference, the fgolball them. Each quarter they selected different stu-
team finished a successful season second in the dents end 11'1e C1555 Presidents Wefe e1W5YS in 11-
Cenferenee slandlnos, They felt it was successful and would continue.
Presented on November ll and 12, Thornton The VdfS11Y 100113511 1e5m ended UID W1111 5 5-3
Wilder'5 Qur Tgwnn was the fall play- record, they lost the homecoming game to New-
Reiqnlno over lhe Bachelor Capture Dance' mans Comets. The Homecoming Queen was Pat
were Homecoming Queen Barb Wulf and BC Enqel.
King lack Davis. The theme was "Neptune s Pal- NTOIU SGWYGYH WGS 1119 fall P1611 Nvvember 15
ace" and the gym was decgpatgd wllh fish nel, and 16. The varsity boys basketball record was
deep sea animals a treasure chest, and mer- 152 and We D15Y9d in 1119 lllowa COYHGYSDCG.
majdgr The varsity wrestling record was 5-6.
The Spring play' 'You Canfl Take It Wrlh The winter B.C. theme was "Fantasy in Frost"
You," was presented by the drama department. and 111eY deCO1'51ed 111e QYIT1 to 116119 11- There
Being the first to chose the round style" the were three One 5C1D15YSf "The Hdpw loumey 10
junior class proudly displayed their class rings. Camden dfld TfeN1Of1"f "T1'1e UQ1Y DUC1C111'1CJHf
Decorated like a French cafe with an Eiffel end E5F1Y FFOS17
Tower, the gym reflected An Evening in Paris," The 1:U1Ufe Hememekefe 01 Amededf 6 DYOTHI-
the lunior-Senior Prom held on May 13. The Dem 911115 C11-119, 11601 G Style S1'1OW MGY QUC1. Gnd
Carrol Baker Band supplied the music for the an -11111111431 S1Umbef P5T1Y- The Swine Show WGS
occasion. called "Swingphonic lnvention ll" -intl its the-mf
May 26 assembled the 104 graduates in the Wit? H1'1VeVY1111UQ'S f'OmlUf3 UD 120565-1'
gym lo hear olass speakers Paul Mohr and loan, The boys track team had a very hue season
net Marlzahn, This endgd lhe l966.67 school and won the lllowa Conference title, the district
year, a year of ohanoes, title, and finished with 6 points at state.
,Tracy Konrad This year was a very regular year for probably
everyone except the people it affected the most,
Guys with their oxford shirts tucked into their The year 1969-70 was an exciting year for the
belted stretch levis kept their eyes open at all students of North Scott and Mr. Richard Thomp-
times watching out for the mini skirted girls hop son, the new principal of the jr. high, which was
ing to add the loop from the back of the guys in the same building as the high school then.
shirts to their collection This was but one of the The football season started out the year, play-
memorable activities of the Class of 1968 ing only nine games during the season, they
Qn Friday nights teens began the weekend by ended with a record of 3 and 6.
attending the games followed by the very popu Homecoming was accompanied by rain but
lar D1 ed sock hops and ended the evening by the festivities went on. Qt course the traditional
bonfire was postponed, but it didn't damper the
loes for a Cherry Coke excitement and anticipation of the crowning of
The Swingphonic lnvention with over 100 the queen. When that time finally came, Deena
participants was the first variety show presented Carter was crowned the 1969-70 homecoming
by the vocal and instrumental departments of queen.
N SHS and laid the foundation for the present This year started the first student congress
day Swing Show elections which we still hold today. The Sadons,
Another first of its kind the Science Club orga speech and drama of North Scott, presented the
nized by Ken Peeters gave Chemistry and Phys play "Harvey" in November.
ics students the opportunity to learn more than During the basketball season, which ended
classroom material with a record of 5 and 13, the faculty played the
A student privilage program S P A C E for KSTT Good Guys and FHA CFuture Homemakers
Student Program in Achievement Citizenship of Americal held their annual slumber party in
and Education .was initiated this year. lt gave the gym after a game.
students the opportunity to use the unused class The B.C. theme was "A Time For Us" and it
rooms instead of attending Study Hall. was sure a time for Dave Keeling when he was
This year as others, was a year of many firsts. crowned king at the dance. Prom theme was
.Tracy Thurnann "The Rain, the Park, and Other Things",
The band, then directed by Mr. Andy Mcln-
tosh, was taking a trip to Winnipeg, Canada to
participate in a marching and concert band con-
test which was expected to be attended by Eliza-
beth ll, the Queen of England. , '
The year ended with baccalaureate fa sermon
delivered at commencementl and finally gradu-
ation. The seniors began a new part of their lives
with beautiful memories of their high school
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dance theme "Camelot". Prom couples crossed catherine at 111e Wh11e 1'1d11- which is HOW HGPPY
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A Pepsi alternative? The end of the day at NSHS. Getting ihere is half the fun?
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A typical shared locker shows priorities.
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Royaliiy for ihe year: BC King Tim Bohlmann and 83 Homecomi
Queen Jenni Collins.
This yeans salad bar was a hit.
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North Scott High School This
book is about us Alter the bull-
dozer tirst dug into the corniield
in northern Scott County lowa
in l975 things would never be
the same Names like Melvin
Heiler Harlan Rohlk Elmer Ha-
Keehner would make decisions
to ettect generations The
Times Democrat would call
the building that grew out ot a
field one ot the finest examples
ot a beautifully built functional
high school Over 700 students
trorn a 2lO square mile radius
converged on the Sl l00,000
modernistic butt colored
ln 1976 the seventh and
eighth grade programs left to
their new quarters on adjacent
property giving us a new narneg
no more lr.-Sr.
Additions to the original
building have been numerous
so that it now houses over 1,100
students grades 9 - l2.
From Princeton, Donahue,
Dixon, Eldridge, Maysville, Park
View, McCausland, Long
Grove, and all points in between
the yellow busses have made
millions ot stops.
Over 3,000 students have
donned red caps and gowns and
clasped a diploma trorn North
Scott High School.
Mfllf WI l3li'C4DfM!
mann: Ray Porter and Lorraine
Through swinging hallway doors, here we come!
NORTH SCOTT HIGH SCHOOL 3
Dan Smdt Lum Cmadr Mmcghelle Cram Ken Bfgzum
Vicki Hascall Vickle Mdstion Mlke Brown Kim Reese
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Fierce will power shows in guard Rob Coach Dennis lohnson helps distance runner
Friedens lace, Kim Schneckloth warm up
Cross Country runners Tony Gales and Mike Trackslar Tim Bohlrnann reaches for the finish
Carnpdna try io bridge the gap, tape,
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Cheerleaders, a vital sign of spirit, parade on a firetruck: Denise Scull, Chris Stichter, Melinda Wolfe, Melissa McDonald, Diane Carey, Wenda Krupa.
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The spirit to excel and win has become
part ot our lives. From the participants to
the spectators, the drive to be best is an
important facet ot being a Lancer, a par-
ent, a teacher or a school board member.
From a meager football program to an
elaborate array ot boys' and girls' sports
we have expanded our tacilities, capabili-
ties and opportunities at great expense.
We are one of the tew schools in lowa to
have a trainer on our extensive athletic
We build gymnasiums and playing
fields. We argue about philosophies ot
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playing and the need to be the best player
or coach. We reward ourselves with ban-
quets and medals. We dress as a team to
represent our school. The tew who say
they don't care eagerly discuss our tail-
ures showing they indeed do care.
North Scott has always been a commu-
nity that cares intensely about spirit and
The arguments will continue tor the
next twenty-tive years and beyond. Mean-
while we will continue to have tun, disap-
pointments, sore muscles, sweat and com-
pete to see who is best.
The challenge ot a net casts its shadow.
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grimacet Sue Schpeckloth assembles her court in Camelot.
a era mto
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UNIQUE . . . INVOLVED . . . AWARE . . .
TOGETHER . . . ALIVE . . . DIFFERENT
LOST INTERESTED CONFUSED' H
ALONE HAPPY PROUD
FAMISHED . . . UNAWARE . . .
EXHAUSTED . . . LOONEY . . .
IMMERSED . . . RESPONSIBLE . . .
EXCITED . . . EXHAUSTED . . .
TOLERANT . . . IRRESPONSIBLE . , .
HELPLESS . . . AWESOME.
IQV WEN' E ISFCOM F
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Another Totally qoofy Cllaracler in ll1e band olhcel
Totally enqmssed in squirting felt mio her jewelry box, Arm Fury enjoys
Mr, Keith Beniamirfs accounlmq totally conluses the balanre of the class.
Sllhouelted aqmnsl d wmdow the posslbllilies of other places lo be seems
totally endless to thls Lancer.
An mspirinq surmse makes us aware ol the totally mlimle dr2Sl1!lG'l1Of1S
each day can bring.
THE SUM OF ALL WE HAVE BEEN 13
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Who seeks may find.
From the acorned oak
With its still-clinging leaves
To the lush ot spring
Along the Mississippi
To the clustered icicles
Dripping slowly on the departing snow .
We seek to see and learn.
We seek to appreciate and understand
And be scattered like the milkweed
To some other growing place
To seek something else.
our woRLD AROUND Us I 15
Don Sierk '64 with wite Patricia '65, and
sons Christopher, loriathdn Grid Alan Rtathien X60 and wite loyce with daughter Rhonda Dean Bender x62 and wite Mary '62 with sons
Alexander. 86. Todd '85 and left '90,
I 'Ui lU ID IE
lt has been written that the future is
dependent on the past. At North Scott
we also depend on the present to see
the past in many ditterent ways.
While the area we live in has grown,
there is a rich history ot caring and
concern from established families to
The beginnings ot the district were
beginnings ot tarnilies and generations.
And the involvement and concern that
is a result ot the beginnings continues
to grow with each year.
This yearbook salutes the care and
concern ot years past and present.
Without that, there would be no North
Scott High School as we know it.
l if-nt: loin lox at HTfiTiSL'OIt'tiIiE1 '82 with
iiiriti limi: Ciivlliszx, Mplayers" Allan Kluever
.uri lifwget' Shaw with Uqiieenv lan liluever.
., Mu, ., I
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. ,fe We
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lohn '59 and Margaret Carlins family: lohn, his wife loni '77 and Dave '77 Fahrenkrog and sons CHF first graduate, Karen tBaetket Crosby
Karey and daughter Teishag luliep Nancy and Tim lason and Matthew. 59 and husband Verne.
Swanson and son Ryan.
16 Wh NE BECOME
Mr and Mrs lohn H Blumer
Mr and Mrs Merrxll Boyle
Robert and W1lma Brabant
Rua Drenokx Carlson
Mr and Mrs hm Casel
lrene E Claussen
Dr R1chard Collins and Farrnly
lack and Shtrley Corb1n
Lorralne Stutt Croolce
Martln and Marge Curt1s
Mr and Mrs Wlllldm P Flenker
Danrel and Mrchelle Glunz
Mr and Mrs Carlton W Green
Allan and Sandy Haaclc
Mary Ann Beandoln
Q hrls and Delons Blake
Gordon and Arleen Bohlmann
Ku n Carlile
lohr Carl n
Bc tty Carlson
Mxr hael Carstensen
Mr and Mrs Davld Lurtls
Ray and Lucxlle Day
I Alf ll? 'U N
Mr and Mrs Trrnothy lsenberg and
Glen and lean Keppy
Kenneth and Lots Keppy
Barry and Lxnda Lahann
The Dav1d Lange Farnlly
Walter and Helen Schneckloth
Bear and Sandy Stevens
Charles and Betty Loussaert
Mr and Mrs Rlchard l Thompson
The Dan Tuttee l7'arn1ly
Mr and Mrs lohn R Mueller
lohn E Peters
l une Domlnaokl
F Stop Camera and Supply ln:
Dr Wrlllarn Gecsey
ltmes and Chris Green
len re C nggs
Wrlham and Margaret Hetker
M xrgaret Henmngs
Ken and Mary Lou WllllS
Mlchael L and lanet I-l Wnght
Mr and Mrs Vernon Klmdt
Mr and Mrs Ronald Mathlas
Loren and Barbara MoFate
Rloky and VlClOfld Mrller
The Ortlz Farnlly
Quad C1ty Toyota
Phm and Ronda Schooley
Mr and Mrs Ben teDurts
Mr and Mrs Donald Wendell
Richard and lean Wllson
. . . a ' ' ' U I
Y 'C l
Deana Boland Loretta Freiden William and LOFHG l,illlS Deklffi Sl9ll9U
We gratefully acknowledge the help given by our PATRONS, without whose aid this book would not have been posslble l7
TGT1'1mY HGTVY lO0kS lOl' helpl Pick Swanson knows an Apple a day . . . Mike Tatarls lines up a drafting.
l f ZZ. :., it i t Q ii 4 .
NU' '5 WE UNE YGP AL 'ann new one to YH? 4 lr 5 o cn
ig ri, 2 :,1 i,i:1 i
F 2 i
Y'n-M n"n t iQgQffN'fTW M' ...sm MV'nn"N '
Lorraine Kaehner, district secretary lor sixteen years, l956-72,
resides in Thiensville. Wisconsin. She remembers the high quality
oi education that resulted from the initial excellent teaching staff ol
the lr.-Sr. high school. "These were well-trained, capable and
caring people, whose main interest was preparing the student tor
his or her role in society and the world."
Kenneth Peeters, science teacher trom 1958-78, lives in E1-
dridge and served on the City Council, skis and swims. His stu-
dents were usually well-behaved but enthusiastic and willing to
think and challenge ideas to know the truth. "This was really my
tirst opportunity to develop my skills and knowledge in chemistry
and physics when I taught at North Scott,"
Mary Hanson, history teacher trom i958-61, lives in Bettendort
and recalls the day her World History class rigged up a buzzer to
ring whenever she talked. l'To continue teaching, I wanted to sub
at North Scott because ot the friendliness of the students and the
helptullness and sincerity ot the faculty."
Bill Banks, counselor lrom 1961-76, currently lives in New Mexi-
co and is a counselor at Goddard High School. I-le enjoyed work-
ing and recreating with outside teachers, administrators, and tam-
ilies on a daily basis. f'There was no question that North Scott
families raised the best mannered kids with the strongest values-
they were a delight to work with."
Lucille Day. math and art teacher, lives in Eldridge. She is very
interested in what and how the students are getting along as adults.
Wfhe students were a good group to work with and I thoroughly
enjoyed them. l liked the rural atmosphere. The groups were like a
large family and the students got along well together."
Melvin Heiler, principal from l957-64 and superintendent from
l964'8O. resides in Eldridge. He enjoyed the rural community and
the student body. 'Having been at North Scott tor the number ot
years that I was, l noticed an increase in the abilities ct students,
also an interest in careers ot students alter graduation."
William McCoy. math teacher from l9'?3-71 lives in Eldridge
and wanted to stay in the area because ol the people. The most
memorable experiences lor him were Bill Milnes beating him one
on one, Keith lansen's love lor running burns, and the great Pep
Band. "I mostly remember the athletes I had in basketball. their
desire, hard work and will to win. I was blamed with these kind oi
individuals." . I y
Richard Ashbacher. math teacher from l9tS'Z-71, lives in Daven-
Jpcrt and said teaching at North Scott influenced his decision to
continue teaching. "Most students were proud of their school and
wanted to do well. They accepted the teacher as a position of
authority and seldomly argued."
Howard Sible, speech teacher, lives in Bettendort and is the
drama director at Bettendorl High School.
Ron Dalton, math teacher, lives in Bettendort and taught math at
Bettendorl and presently at Pleasant Valley.
Don Schmelzer, was superintendent in Illinois, went into bust'
ness at the Goodyear store in Muscatine, and is presently farming
Betty Levson-Knutson, lives in Bettendorf and works tor Mel
Shirley VanHall, is now retired from teachingp her husband is
the principal at Williams lr. High.
Jan Schmidt, was an aid in the library and a history teacher
substitute. She presently lives in Maysville.
Charles Doss, lives in Silvis, illinois and is a computer analyst at
Mike Benewich, lives in Bettendort and is a consultant lor the
Nancy Schmidt, teaches music at Neil Armstrong. She lives in
Long Grove and is president oi the Mississippi Bend UniServ Unit.
Suellen Schuey, guidance counselor, lives in Clinton and is also
a counselor there.
Art Bennett lives in Palm Harbor, Florida. He resides in a condos
rninium on a golf course and enjoys traveling to Europe.
Rodger Kirby lives in Eldridge and works for the city as Public
Jan Meier lives in Lynn Center, Illinois and plays violin with the
Quad Cities Symphony.
Mrs. Carmene Granger checks lor lingers in typing?
w 7- gf
MV I "
1 1 M
IE ID IU Ill Alfllf ID IL X N IC IE ID Y
Sometimes class can be fun, or at least we let the teacher think we are having fun as Toni Pender
and Randy Ortez show in World Lit as they play that fun author game: BIOGRAPHOI
From the start we were called a com-
prehensive high school. That means we
covered a lot more than reading, writ-
ing and arithmetic.
The building was built to house all
kinds of extra offerings like home eco-
nomics and industrial arts. It was never
questioned that we would have a good
vocational agriculture class.
The founding fathers never dreamed
of home building, computer program-
ing or foreign foods, but the seeds for
all of these were planted in the original
English I,II,III,IV have grown to the
four quarters of English I and II and a
variety of other electives.
Science and math have grown with
ecology and analysis added to the ba-
sic biology, chemistry, physics and al-
gebra and geometry.
The special education program,
through state mandate, has provided
much needed help and education for
those with special needs. Their new
wing houses one of the most advanced
programs in the state.
The most obvious changes in classes
at NS are related to the physical
changes in the building. When the clay
room was added we could offer ceram-
ics and create beautiful potsp when the
automotive shop was added we could
then repair carsI
Many classes are created to fill the
needs and interests of students. The so-
lar panels and computers we worked
with this year were responses to in-
creased interest in these areas by stu-
dents and teachers.
NS is a changing place, building on
the past to meet the needs of the future.
SECTION EDITED BY IULIE WILSON I9
in American Literature
A q . A
f ll, '
ra, K' '
Spanish can be simple as Miss Barb fohnson
explains to foni Kuehi,
Holding up the wail, Mr. Steve Mohr gives the
weekly spelling fist.
mr. conrad's modern
novel class was
probably the best. it
seemed to be one of
the few classes that
mary tillis darst 'IO
Seeking information, Mr. Quentin Coffman
flips through his index cards.
The sports page is Eugene Kreiters favorite recreational reading.
fn Communications, one speech too many can
make Mrs. fudith faoohs a bit drowsy.
mr. cockman could
bnghten up the
darkest of days
Wlth h1s wacky
gary wayne sawyer 74
Homecoming week was fhalleriging tor the English
Department as Mrs. Diane Hall, Mrs. ludith lacobs, Mrs.
Mifflin.-lle liansdowne-Elager, Mr. Gene Conrad, Mr. Len
Cfovkrnan, Mrs. Linda Mcfffliirci, Mr. Dennis Hennigan,
and Mr. Harlan Vandervinne ask North Scott 4lWho is
the real Mr. Cockrnan7' .
1 4 curriculum
English classes took a new turn this year by being held in the
auditorium and classrooms in C-hall. Gther changes made this
year included the implementing ot the sophomore curriculum,
parallel to the freshman courses. These courses involve writing,
communications, short literature, and long literature.
Many teachers took time from their already hectic schedules to
attend workshops and other English related Conterences. Mr.
Len Cockman, department head, is on the board ot directors for
the National Council ot Teachers ot English. Being the newsletter
editor tor the Iowa Council was another responsibility he under-
The South-East regional director ot the lowa High School
Press Association was Mr. Gene Conrad. He presented methods
to aid high school journalists with developing news and feature
ideas at the tall regional meeting at Marycrest. Mrs. Diane Hall
attended the Drake Writers Workshop, while Mrs. ludith lacobs
and Mrs. Linda McClurg attended a workshop at Blackhawk
On April 6th, the second annual writers conference was held
at the High School. Young writers were also present at the
Mississippi Bend Area education Agency workshop on May ll
where Mr. Cockman presented a workshop.
English classes this year were the guinea pigs when it came to
taking the Gates McGinney Reading Test. Results were given to
the parents who came to open house.
At his podium, a grinning Mr. Gary
Qisen reacts to another wronq
mr. scott would start
talking about the
marines and the next
thing the period would
ralph qronewoid 61
Looking on top of the world is Mr. Andrew
Aqosta and Mr. Don Scott.
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Expressive American History lectures Capture the
students' interest in Mr. Don Scotts class.
sdciaiasv i always felt mr. agosta was a
- - teacher who was fair and
A if interest in each individual
student. he's the best!
roberta pacha shinbori 69
fgfisg IQ i honest. he took a genuine
J ia. lg '
f , ,
,WWW Aden ,,
Exhibiting his talents on the copy
machine, Mr, Milton Schatz glances up.
Nonchalantly strolling in front of
Minorities class is Mr. Randy Denner
A crooked finger points at YOU. The question is t'What's the
capital of lOWA?" Hearing this statement, you know you are in
history back into the class.
veys a message which enlightens his class.
he has had in other years.
absence on his scheduled appearance.
Receiving the honor of shaking Mr.
Larry Lake's hand is Congressman lim
Mr. Larry Lake's American Government class.
Mr. Lake served this year as the Social Studies department
head, a position which is rotated among other department mem-
T bers every two years.
Generally speaking, each individual class in Social Studies
has gone through moderate change, such as the new book
From Sea to Shining Sea in American History. Mr. Gary
Olsen described the book as being easier to teach from, and
easier for the students to interpret. The highlight each year are
films, such as All Quiet Cn The Western Front, which brings
Whap! The sound explodes through the room as Mr. Andrew
Agosta cracks his ruler on the desktop of a dozing student.
Anyone who has had Mr. Agosta for Psychology or Government
can recall their dread of his intense interrogation sessions.
A student having Milt Schatz for a class would be sure to be
well-informed on current events. Passing through the hall you
might notice one room that stands out from the rest. This room
would be that of Randy Denner, whose enthusiastic voice con-
Every 7 years, the North Central Association of Colleges and
Schools bring a team of educators to evaluate the schools. Mr.
Schatz dedicated his time to be on the evaluation committee as
This year North Scott was honored by the presence of Con-
gressman lim Leach, who spoke on issues concerning the up-
coming election. Students were disenchanted by Bill Bluba's
SGCIAL STUDIES 23
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bio 8c chem labs
Microscopes, bunson burners, and
disections are all related to the science
classes at North Scott. The science de-
partment was under the direction ot
dept. head Rick Moeller. Steps were
taken to keep the curriculum current
with the new discoveries and enhanc-
ing the old. To do this, equipment must
constantly be updated. Over the sum-
mer, a 535,000 project to renew tables
and equipment tor the chemistry and
biology rooms was completed.
Advanced Biology students were
kept busy when they worked with the
Army Corp ot Engineers to design and
plant a Retorestation in several places
in lGWA and lLl.lNGlS. Another pro-
ject this year was a wild animal tood
Besides teaching health and ecol-
ogy, Mr. Rod Vanderheiden began his
tirst year on the biology scene along
with Mr. Moeller and Mr. lett Newmeis-
Freshman taking their required sci-
ence course with either Mr. Mike
Brown or Mr. lim Logan took General
Science or Advanced General Sci-
ence, which was good preparation tor
more advanced science classes, such
as Chemistry taught by Mr. Brad Mer-
Searching for information Mr. Brad Merrick prepares
notes tor a lecture.
mr. logan was my favorite
teacher in my high school
years. i remember him as
really caring about his
students and his humor
made science easier to
esther anne kraklio seibel 80
Disecting worms can be breathtaking tor Kurt
Gibson and Steve Michalek
Freshmen are always found seeking the guidance of Mr. lim Logan in Advanced General
Mr. Rwlc Moeller prepares a worm for surgery as Mr. Rod
...wi 1- - " ' '
i liked mr. brown
because he accepted me
as a person.
linda jo miller douglas 75
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Pokmq lun at their friend is Mr. Mike Brown and le-ff Newmeisler.
ln the computer lab, an Apple ll program
Flqunnq out grades, Mrs. Belly Kube anticipates a new semester. Chduermes My Galen Howsdre and Mrs! julie
ll azb and a is Mrs, Cindy Miller, Then ln: Algebra.
mr. voelkel was excellent
at presenting his math
course and was very
helpful and available for
marilyn felclpausch enqler 69
Taking time out ot a grueling day, Mr. Ron Brown smiles.
lm, .. M .,..
Studying the problem, Mr. Bob Voelkel
recognizes his error.
The excitement ot computers seemed to pre-
val over the North Scott math department this
year. lnquisitive students could be found testing
their newly-learned skills on the new Apple ll's.
Both Algebra and Computer Programming stu-
dents swarmed into the recently created com-
Mr. Galen Howsare, dept. head, and Mrs.
lulie Graham authored l'Computer Activities,
Algebra and Trigonometry Structure and Meth-
od Book", a textbook tor Algebra classes pub-
lished by I-loughtonfMittlin Co. They also in-
structed computer courses available to interest-
ed teachers once a week during a academic
Mrs. Cindy Miller joined the math depart-
ment this year, along with many more interested
students expanding our math program and
their math background.
An eye-opener for a few advanced students
was early-morning Calculus taught by Mr. Rob-
ert Voelkel, on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fri-
days all school year.
"We Mean Business" was the theme
tor the business department this year as
proclaimed on their red and gray
Chaired by Mrs. Carmene Granger,
the department was active in l'lOOl
odds-and-ends jobs." Preparation for
the year had an unusual start in the
Lake ot the Gzarks as Mrs. Granger
and Mrs. Connie l-lanssen attended a
luly "mini-methods" seminar spon-
sored by GreggfMcGraw-l-lill, pub-
lishers ot our texts.
ln Gctober Mrs. Granger and Mrs.
Tori Slotterback attended a two-day
conference ot the lowa Business Edu-
cation Association in Newton looking at
current trends in business ed. especial-
ly in the areas ot word processing and
The department sponsored Emily
Birtell in the Administration Manage-
ment Society's annual competition
honoring area high school seniors tor
their work in the area ot business. Emily
advanced to the business show held in
Moline in March.
Second semester Mrs. l-lanssen de-
parted tor Colorado and Mrs. Pat
Schrage took her classes.
At the keyboard, Shelly Breeden types an
Taking time after school, Mrs. Tori
Slotterback cuts out letters tor a new
mr. benjamin was
receptive of all
only a teacher, but a
deborrah jo treund 68
Mrs. Connie Hanssen goes trom North Scott High to a Rocky Mountain high
with the help ot her husband Ed and Mrs. Slotterback.
Cn HlIINPv'iOI'Tl11'lQ lleparlmenl lldy we The
opposlle of lW+1 Mean BLISITIESS sn Mr. B lBen1dm1nD,
Mrs. H CHansenD, Mr. R ll?ydnD, Mrs. G Cfiranqerb, Mr.
Gchroederj, and Mrs. S Slotlerbackl,
f ' Q
lr ' G
l MHS if
Carrnene C5I'niiI'1QGY a chuckle,
POIlflf3TlI'lQ Over d General Busmess problem
are Mr. Steve Svhroecler and Mr. Delmar
mr. ryan made everything
so easy to learn. he was
always there when you
anne Steffen 65
A 4-omrrlent, H1 the lypmq room, made by Mr. Keith Benydmin qlves Mrs.
BUSINESS EDUCATION 29
mrs. heiman had such pa
tience and a great personal
marjorie diercks mellot 69
Marriage is something that most juniors
and seniors don't think to seriously about
right away. But after taking a course in
Family Living taught by Mrs. Glendena
Heiman, department head, a more serious
tone may be taken. After planning a upre-
tend" marriage, figuring all expenses and
arrangements, most students begin to re-
alize the time and effort needed to be
taken when considering such an impor-
tant step in life. Child Care is another fam'
ily related class which also prepares stu-
dents for home life in the future.
Other Home Ec. classes taught by Mrs.
Nancy Moore and Mrs. Delores lespersen
are Food and Nutrition and Clothing and
Textiles. The aroma of rice pizza or ham-
burger brownies may be smelled through
the hallway as you enter the commons.
Cther creative dishes may be prepared in
either ovens or microwaves by both male
Students in Clothing sew a variety of
garments and are constantly keeping up
with the trend. Une of the newer classes,
Interior Design, is another creative class,
which is really more artistic than anything
Working on a project in Home Ec is Terrie
An Interior Design project strikes a funny note
in Mrs, Nancy Moore.
Guide to Modern Meals
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With a Cheerful qrin, Kristen Kirby cooks cautiously.
Interested students make Mrs. Delores lespersons
job of answering questions a lot brighter.
A positive response from the students makes
lecturing enjoyable lor Mrs. Glendena l-leiman.
Hoiviiz ECoNoMiQg 31
mr. dud1ey's metals class
was fun. it was like
being on your own.
donald spies 72
A A 5
Deeply 001141-r1lr'c1li11q, M11 Dale l.,dClIlc'1 rnqxlaes
WC3l'7CiWOIDlilI1iJ dsslqnmenls are slmple ass Mr.
Lynn Relh pmnls out.
Texture is lrnporldnl in Metals class to Mr. lack
,msg-A Q Q
Vo-Ag proves to be a "standup" job lor Mr.
A steady hand lS lnvdluble lcv Mr. Kirk
A bnqhl nate enliqhlens Mr, Dennis Olsen.
Vllorlclnq wllll wood IS easler said llidn done
1n 1eadersh1p roles,
act1v1t1es, and stud1es
The annual array ot book shelves, jewelry boxes and stereo
cabinets again made their way into the homes ot cratty industrial
arts students this year. Carpentry students installed three solar
panels in the industrial arts trailer. To ease expenses, the E1-
dridge Co-op Lumber Yard donated two top panels and the
Schebler Company in Davenport contributed a collector plate.
The Advanced Metals class made a production line ot tly-tying
vices. Drawings were given to the students, materials were gath-
ered, and a production line formed creating several hundred.
The Home Building class was cancelled this year because ot
the economy. The class, which has constructed a home, was the
mercy ot the slack in new dwellings being built in Scott County.
Gnce again, students entered their projects to be judged and
honored at the lndustrial Arts Exhibition held at the University of
Northern Iowa on May Sth.
Always at work l-larvey Perrine draws up new ideas Another exciting lecture trom Keith Mitchell in Power Technology.
lNDUSTl?lAL ARTS 33
1 ' Discussing sell-rlotense, Marcia Wilkeris lectures har class in the wrestling room
e 1 I1 Glancing over the attendance sheet, school nurse Betty Stamer takes i bre ithcr
Numerous changes have been made
in the Physical Education Department
this year. Attending classes every other
day, students received a letter grade
instead ot the satistactoryXunsatistac-
tory mark. Early Bird PE. woke stue
dents trom the 7:30 a.m. roll call as
teachers rotated this eye-opening posi-
Freshmen and sophomores were
changed to a two-year rotating pro-
gram. Pre-determined selections were
required to be taken by the students in
six week periods. Their classes are
more skill oriented. The juniors and
seniors choose their own course and it
is rotated on a 4V2 week basis. They
work more towards advancing skills
and understanding the strategy ot the
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Going over the rules, Frank Wood paces the cateteria tloor
'lhklng allendancro can he humorous for Deb Menke.
Dan Slaudl volloys the ball lo Brad Arnold as loni Tank watches on.
Mr. llm Nelson explalns that the correct grip 15
unportant whcfn holding a golf club.
Volleyball can be fvompelalive, oven in PE. f1ldSS-
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whatever the sport may
be, a gym teacher must
be able to teach the
sport or game and at the
same time keep
discipline in a usually
rowdy gym class. mr.
james nelson meets all
these requirements to
the fullest extent.
dick pischlce 70
Pl-lYSlCAL EDUCATION 35
N883 Ifiiifkikt-Q. 919
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At the end of C-Hall, music filled the
air as both band and choir practiced
for the years events. During an aver-
age practice, both groups began by
warming up their voices or instruments
before rehearsing their tunes. Bill Kes-
singer directed Stage and Concert
Band, while Symphonic and lazz Band
was led by Dan Anderson. Senior band
members closed their music folders
and vacationed to Florida lune 2-9 this
year. Cn April l6th, the lazz Band and
Swing Choir, led by Keith Haan, per-
formed at the Miss Scott County Pag-
eant. l'l've Got the Music in Me",
HPhysical", and the Miss America
theme song were played. Rick Morkel
taught his first year at North Scott in the
art department with Bernie Peeters.
Students displayed work at the l983
Quad City Arts Council Senior High
School Art Exhibit, and the l5th Annu-
al l-l.S. Art Festival on March 25th.
Finding the precise pitch for the choir is Mr. Keith Haan.
A critical review is given by Mr. Rick Morkel before finalizing the art protects.
bill 1-:essinger and dan
anderson are terrific
directors as well as being
julie waetlce 77
anyone, like mr. anderson
who directs a band to all
the awards that our band
has won has got to. be
gary fruechtenicht 80
While qoinrg over the niiisif' lsr band, lVlr. Dan
Aiiilerswii gives lcflrl Konrad some terrific
The clioir l1dI'YT101'1lZG'S as Mr. Haan strikes the
mr. peeters was always there to
listen or talk to. he gave me advice
.. I f and encouragement that i still
refer back to. he always made the
i W' 'Q ' day go a little bit nicer.
M beth ann lnartunq 80
Molding ai pol, Bernie Peeters spins up another' Crealion,
Calling for help is Mr. Bill Kessinqer.
FINE ARTS 37
Ui-lall is a famous location to grade papers for
Keys in one hand and learner's permit in
the other, students, sixteen years old, climb
into a car branded HDriver's Education" on
the doors and trunk. With three days a cycle
of classroom training, students' knowledge
are tested and put into use on the road. After
checking the gas gauge, locking their door,
securing their seat belts, and looking in the
rear view mirror, the Lancer driver chal-
lenges oncoming traffic. Continuing this for
a full semester, students may then be issued a
drivers license, unless of course their birth-
date concurred with the dates chosen to
drive with a police officer. Mr. Dennis lohn-
son commented, ttWe would not issue a driv-
ing certificate to anyone we would not want
to meet on the road."
mr. nevenhoven was very
special to me. he would
always have to help me
get my keys out of the car
when i would be so stupid
to lock them in.
Mr. Bill Harris.
With tinted glasses, Mr. Ken Nevenhoven
enters the school after a frightful drive.
ln the office, Mr. Dennis lohnson, tries to get
38 DRlVER'S EDUCAUGN
Aipticipating Q An- H with tlzviz v niselors, stiiiieiits patiently wa? Q!
rw E CAR
4 i XN E
Grow with a Counselor
g K-Llle f-5
5 Q A lvl
4 t A ' fx,
, 60 reps
Sixty college representatives were seen pass-
ing through North Scott during the year. Qnce
. every two weeks, military reps appeared while
someone from lob Service came on Mondays
sometime during each month. College reps are
plentitul in the tall to aid Seniors as lTED tests
are taken by the freshman, sophomores, and
juniors. Another exam, the ACT test, were tak-
en on April loth at North Scott.
Four times during the year, the counselors
send sewletters to intorm parents about test
dates and deadlines. They also help organize
students to plan courses, schedule classes, and
tell them about the job market.
fx any rl,-
,,,..,.1- Y " """""-'
, Keeping It-vii Student i'ef'rznls, Kathy llf,Vv'.4rl 1
Q' aught by suiprise.
With penvil in hand, lim Boland grips his fleslc while
, t writing.
f' ' At his desk, ffarroll Vis makes a n 1- in ms lrwsffsleat
' f " ..,,
4 ,V notebook.
GUIDANCE COUNSELORS 39
, ,,,V A
Q Fife 3?
, ., N
Turrunq the pdqp, Sally Tfsbm 'glances up W11l1 xmwuth open, Fwf1H1ln CCW11 I 1 xy T9 QP I er e 11 W
Dmeczted by ins imager, Mr. Wayne Morse nmisa aloud.
4, 5 +-aw
Pleased with the results. Mrs. M--irilyii Parks shows Dan
Elrner'gr'ef:ri his papeii
Grasping the index i azzl Miss Varcl Mavis EEXIQSGIIIS the
k .,., . ,Mn
N, . f.
vialixrig .i tffjlrif 1 1 i..m',1l,m I1 es a t.ri.:ie:..
lust ott ot D-hall, students determined to learn
and enhance their abilities, enter a wing tull ot
classrooms. Whether there is a learning or men-
tal disability, the instructors teach their own
course in the basics and consumer education at
ditterent levels. Emphasis is also placed on job
training and work experience available to the
students presently and in the tuture.
At the other end ot the school, a room across
trom the custodians oltice served a ditterent
purpose this year. Sheila Cowherd taught a
new program which helped students with emo-
Students trom three districts joined in a class-
room taught by lane Bergandahl and aide Bon-
nie Gauble. Cn April 23rd, they participated in
the Special Olympics held at West High School.
Everyone received blue ribbons in their events.
Then it was stateward bound in Des Moines on
May 9th and lOth where students were active in
trisbee, bowling, swimming, track and tield.
Students Chris Dubiel and Steven Perreault re-
presented lowa, along with twenty-six others in
the state, in Baton Rouge, Louisiana.
Miss lane Bergandahl and Denny Kralalio stand belore the class to brighten Constantly smiling, Miss Carrie Sie-gmund chuckles Out the ClOOT-
SPECIAL EDUCATION 41
At her desk, Ruth Farnsworth opens up tor
Another admit is approved by Sharon Smith.
A secretary's work is never done as shown by
Filing student transcripts, Karen Skaala looks
up to smile.
Rapidly, nimble fingers tap across
the keyboard in the office while phones
ring, students shout for their messages
and faculty members retrieve their
mail. The office may be the heart of the
high school system. To improve the sys-
tem, there are hopes for a computer
and word processor to aid the secre-
taries. Mrs. Lorraine Young assists Mr.
Coffman in the library. The countless
number of books and magazines
shelved each day occupies alot of her
time. The counselors keep Mrs. Karen
Skaala busy while in the main office
Mrs. Ruth Farnsworth handles the
bookkeeping and Mrs. Sharon Smith
constantly keeps track of who attends
or doesn't attend school that day. End
of the period announcements were also
cited by her.
Mrs. Peggy Kapinski organizes and
types any information dealing with ath-
letics or discipline. Cffice life can get
hectic, so students are welcomed to
help. There was one student each peri-
od to pick up attendance cards and
assist with other duties. Lisa Gockel, an
office education student, worked in the
afternoons in the office.
Emi-1g1m1 the Offlfyff, MI. Harlan Vl1r1fifQr'v1:1r1e :ur '-11vr-5 his mall.
Durumcg Seec.3r'Q1dry'S Weeek, cl balloon lliis Mrs. FdIxIlSWOI'ih'S spirlis.
Bvhmd fhg f1mmffAr, Mr, Him! wqrymvg-rggg Rf?OI'Qdl'11ZlIXL1 IHC1QdZlI1f-?5 les 11 rwvel'-er1f'i11111 M511 for
qw ftly. Mrs. L0rm11x+- Yzgtmq.
COOKE: FRONT lx'ONVi Scllldl Davul, Nanry
Sweiffirrwy, Pal Hdrlnmn, Slmnon lvluellfer.
BACK HOW: lan Rdll1lt?IJ, Kitty Slunllfrr, and
COOKE' FRONT POW' Lfvrralne filtf-rrlwz,
Aij9l1TlQ? Brzrvthers, lVlf1rylQf:Se Srmlll lxnrna
lane l?4+esas'1, Fern Hwllz, Gayle lfbllnsfnn, anfl
lJrlLl5lT1Q for cl II117IT1HI'll, lVldI'f'1c1 Borllescn lalwrs A RISSIUQ dl early hours, Ernmfi lane Reese
lgmfilller. and Adallnc ljcrchers prepdzc for lunch.
. ' 1 ,V H ,a,': i ,,f f 9,57 V
lnslmafl :ul not lunch, Greg Wilsorm brown bags il to school.
rrairif- Stencler p
Decidirig wlifftliffi' to drink his coffee is nw! dittifjult for
The tirst hour bell has not yet tolled,
as the cooks busily prepare the meat,
potatoes, bread and pack desserts tor
the elementary school lunches. The
cooks now bulk pack to the elementar-
iesg in layman's terms, they serve their
lunches just like they do at the high
school, instead ot filling individual styr-
. otoam boxes. Rushing back to the high
school, they serve our lunch, clean up
the trays and tables, and prepare tor
the next day. An average ot eight hours
is spent working tor Lorraine Stender,
head ot the kitchen statt, while the oth-
er cooks average tour hours. Fern Holtz
has worked on the statt the longest,
lay Craft is head custodian and
works with two others in the day while
six come at night. They Work about
, nine hours a day and lay commented,
l'The students this year haven't vandal-
ized as much as in the past."
roves that sitting down is the head cooks priviledge. CTUSTQDTANS: FRONT ROW: Doug Fisher, Dick ljrps TVTdI'C'1d
Bortlesori, Brad Bostrom, Sadie Black. BACK RCW: l.A. Craft, and
SUPPQRT STAFF 45
lt is not yet light out and an ear-
piercing alarm awakens slumbered
sleepers out ot bed. For the past twen-
tyftive years this may sound tamiliar to
students and teachers preparing to
start a new day, but we must not torget
the dedicated many who roll out of bed
and into the driver's seat to make trans-
Busdrivers covering three districts,
East, West, and Central, have a lot ot
responsibility transporting NS. stu-
dents. Betore the school year begins,
they review the rules and regulations
tor the year and discuss any changes
or questions. Sometimes kids can be a
problem, in that case a report to the
principal or to Fred lansen fthe director
ot operationsj, is made.
Being a busdriver isn't all tun and
games, but it has its advantages. Young
children are able to ride with their driv-
ereparent instead ot staying home with
a sitter. Driving a bus also allows tree
time during the day or a relaxing chat
with other drivers at the bus garage.
Working at the bus garage are Har-
old Anderson, Curtis Fostrom, and
Rosemary Mess. A routine checkup is
made every 3000 miles and a tinal
overall inspection by the state is made
at the end of the school year.
Wlffiil' DlSl'l3lf"l': Diane Wiilt, Bill Wiilt, Leona
FSeitffrt, Floyd lirigler, loyce l.ong, Bruce Long,
Sue McBride, Valiera Oetzmann, Carol
f5tiv:l.,bf.2, Dawn Marti.
C'IHIN'I't?Al. l5lSlR'lC-ti Ann Gerber, Sylvia
l.arss+en, lan l4itxgerald, Carole Lane, Elton
Gronewold, Pani l.al?ogue, Sue Rosenboom
Shi-lly Hamilton, Donny 0'C'onnor.
EAST Dig-lql?lC'-l': lan Suiter, Connie Yourigers,
Gladys Claussen, Nancy Svhuntcr, Collsftt
Chaliam, Carol Klemme, Shi-ryl Glunx, tiillie
llamilton, Ray lfish, l3cseiriary
Bus rides and field trips Q0 ioqether hand in hand.
l963 STUDENT DRTVERS: Allen Schnoor, Dennis l,afrenz, Ken
Klinlqrocll, Steve Quinn, Arlyss Spies. .
A warm ride home on a nippy day is envied by
,gg V gl lllll
l959 STUDENT DRTVERS: Ray Strobbe, Harry Reese, Daryl Mohr,
Dick Rock, Dick Paulsen.
l96l STUDENT DRIVERS: lohn Dawson, Ronald Tones, Bill Dies,
Norman Hartz, Tim Slrohhe, Dick De-Cock. On the buses are
Donald Reese, Elmer Knapper, and Allan Kirby.
BUS DRIVERS 47
Scghwwl I'mm1 IT1G'E?tll'1QE5 .111-IH :sw bad, as :shown by Dr. Sieveuss, Mr. Medd, and Mr: Mohr.
.W .,,,, ,,
BMJU1 f'Y"!''7f7l'Ilr?Ci1L1S1LhJ1'fH1't rwmkae 11 fm Mr. Armflzi l.nr1ci11r1m11 ami 11111 'l:iI!k take ci bu-ful'
Bell. from 41 v1c4wrmnL1S Iueehrmnq
Arn 11:4 1 z' m' k,,wf11f'1 new U 'L-lim Mft M1311.
18 ACADEMIC '52
Twice a month, on Monday nights,
Dean Bassett called the meeting to or-
der to discuss issues and make deci-
sions that had a pronounced ettect on
our school. This is the school board
meeting, and they have a great interest
in students, the curriculum and our tac-
The board ot education approved
the renovation ot the tront entrance ot
NSHS on Dec. l3th. Construction ot
the front lobby area began in lune and
is targeted for completion by Novem-
ber. Goals are always set by the mem-
bers tor the upcoming year. Some ot
these included: to study and make ap-
propriate recommendations concern-
ing Graduation reguirements, to ex-
pand summer school otterings, and to
conduct an intensive evaluation ot our
student activities program at the secon'
dary level. The list goes on as ideas and
motions are brought to the meetings.
Mae Wiese-Young retired as district
secretary in February. She served as
transportation secretary to Melvin
Heiler in l962 and continued when he
was superintendant. She then became
district secretary in l972, replacing
SCHOOL EC!-Xlxll -10
The administrators ot North Scott
l-ligh School busily prepare tor the huss
tle and hustle ot each new academic
year. The l983 school year proved to
be no ditterent as rules were changed
and goals were made. Une large rule
change was the requirement ot semes-
ter tests put into ettect 2nd semester.
The tests were held on the last two days
ot the school year.
This year students could not be seen
in the halls without a pass trom their
teacher, even it they were on SPACE.
This lessened the noise and contusion
during class hours. Some curriculum
goals were to study and make appro-
priate recommondations concerning
graduation requirements, to expand
summer school otterings, and to deter-
mine teasiloility ot ottering additional
modern language courses at the secons
Ther rnfim ofhrge is sonivtunes the main hang out tor tatrulty members.
W , i
. ..-P Q, ,,w'?,rfs,, Wir .3
Mr. lid Fisvli' -1 attfgmpts tw tt-tif li arross lu 1'-sk.
Vheertully, M11 fitovo lVlr'N1uol 1426153 into
50 AC ADEMTCS
f num IE1I'lT'.lQ1'l Huw lifmrds clkjfglldci, Dr. Rmhw-lr! DfQ,?'v'i?I1i4 f1I1k1S P119 plfmcnf.
Q l1Q.z1:1A1:3 ffl fl1g,s th1'i'x'1Q1 E115 min-f. Vw
' K .,lfg'f,.i,g 5-, L 1:-:lf
2 ' K 9-'fl
,K , ip
3 A A A .,. .MS Q W
' wee1gm1'i 1 v
,,.., . Y
"WW"wWA-ffwwwwkwwww-W-uM.uMMmMfM.,. .. ,M ,
A---V ' 'X E'
A1 lwfifl Ifllfk limi, My Hi Fwlfwgtlwr .T'1'21"'f his .lIT1' lv. fhf Alglff U 11.1 NM! fi15p1dy's- -irxfawfzws ful Wiz. Cram Hmtx.
59-illrtg up lf -i a iuitip si. ft, C l
'ieerleailiiiii excitement: B. Small, 1: Holland, B.
lenni Fitzgt-raltl releasstrs the Determination is shown on Brent Buss' face as lie Riiti, M. Wolfe, C. Holst, M. McDonald and D.
ball. begins a release. Carey.
I GIRLS BASKETBALL RECORDS
Most Yards Rushing in a Game: Tony Edwards C2711 Savanna
Most Yards Rushing in a Season: Bernie Reeters C11631 1967
Most Yards Rushing in a Career: Bernie Reeters C20691 1966-
Most Yards Passing in a Game: Nile Eiaia C2491 Morrison
Most Yards Passing in a Season: Nile Fiala C11881 1971
Most Yards Passing in a Career: Nile Fiala CI2621 1970-71
Most Receptions in a Game: Larry Schroeder C91 Riverdale
Most Receptions in
Most Yards in Pass Receiving: Bob Oster C4461 1971
Most Points Scored in a Game: C681 Durant 1961
Best Team Record: C9 - 01 1974 Coach: Larry Lake
CROSS COUNTRY RECORDS
Best Time in the Two-Mile: Mike Carnpana Cl0:06,461 1982
Most Team Points in a Season: Dale Scherer C1461 1979-80
Most Falls in a Season: Dale Scherer C181 1979-80
Most Take downs in a Season: Dale Scherer C391 1979-80
Most Reversals in a Season: Dan Mackin C261 1979-80
Best Finish at State: lst, Dave Kluever 1970-71
Best Team Record C10 - 11 1970-71 Coach: Dick Snyders
BOYS BASKETBALL RECORDS
Most Points in a Game: Mike Kuehl C361 Sterling Newman
Most Points in a Season: Steve Peters C4501 1975-76
Most Points in a Career: Mike Kuehl C8551 1973-75
a Season: Larry Schroeder C361 1971
Most Rebounds in a Game: Steve Schatt C291 Savanna 1968-
Most Rebounds in a Season: Dave Litscher C2881 1967-68
Most Rebounds in a Career: Dave Litscher C4601 1966-67
Most Steals in a Season: letf Miller C601 1973-74
Most Blocked Shots in a Game: Eric teDuits C81 1982-83
Most Points Scored in a Game: C1061 Savanna 1974-75
Best Team Record C16 - 21 1968-69 Coach: Larry Lake
BOYS TRACK RECORDS
100 Meter Dash: left lflaycratt C11.001 1982
200 Meter Dash: Tim Bohlmann C22.081 1981
400 Meter Dash: Brian lames C4971 1979
800 Meter Run: Bill Carnpana C1:59,861 1981
1600 Meter Run: "Butch" Roller C42341 1969
3200 Meter Run: Mike Campana C10.02.881 1982
Pole Vault: Rolo Grimes C14'1"1 1982
Discus: lay Nelson Cl69'10"1 1982
Shot Put: Guy Murphy C54'3"1 1981
1-ligh lump: Tom Keppy C6'3"1 1975
Lonq lump: Mike Staack C21'4"1 1980
Best Team Record C13 - 81 1973 Coach: Ken Nevenhoven
Most'hits in a Season: Kevin Sanger C311 1982, Dave Arnold
Most RBI: Larry Wilford C221 1975, left Miller C221 1974
Most fflomeruns in a Season: Ron Nagle C51 1979, Larry
Most Stolen Bases in a Season: left Danforth C281 1975
Best Batting Average in Season: Dave Arnold C4491 1973
Most Points in a Garner Peg Geary C521 Bettendort 1978-79
Most Points in a Season: Peg Geary C7831 1978-79
Most Points in a Career: Koreen Knutson Cl6691 1974-78
Most Rebounds in a Game: Kathy Rathien C151 Clinton 1981-82,
Michelle Dwyer C151 DeWitt 1980-81, Nancy Loussaert C151
I Muscatine 1979-80, Linda Giebelstein C151 Camanche 1978-79,
lla lean Keppy C151 Western Dubuque 1967-77
Most Rebounds in a Season: lla lean Keppy C1711 1977-78
Most Rebounds in a Career: lla lean Keppy C4151 1974-78
Most Steats in a Garner Kim Reese C71 Dav, Central 1982-83 lulie
Collins C71 2 games 1980-81, 81-82 11a lean Keppy C71 DeWitt
Most Steals in a Season: Kim Reese C491 1982-83
I Most Steals in a Career: Pat Tones C1031 1974-78
Most Points in a Quarter: C431 Catamas 1977-78
Most Points in a Game: C961 Dav. Assumption 1976-77
I Most Points in a Season: Cl,7001 1977-78
Fewest Points Given Up: C261 DeWitt 1977-78
Best Record in a Season: C19 - 51 1977-78 Cach: Ken
G1RLS SOFTBALL RECORDS
Best Team Record: C37 - 4-1 1982 Coach: t:
Most Hits in a Season: Alice Darland C571 1982
Most Horneruns in a Season: Peg Geary C71 1977, 1979
Most Horneruns in a Career: Peg Geary C201 1974-1979
Most Runs Batteol in in a Season: Denise Arp C341 1978
Most Runs Batted ln in a Career: Alice Dartand C751 1978-82 A
Most Stolen Bases in a Season: Wendy White C361 1981
Most Stolen Bases in a Career: Reg Geary C601 1974-1979
Best Hitting Average in a Season: Denise Arp C4781 1978 A
Best 1-fitting Average in a Career: Denise Arp C.4l81 1978 '
Most Wins Pitching in a Season: Tammy Wuestenberg C261 1982
Most Wins Pitching in a Career: Peg Geary C781 1975-79
GIRLS TRACK RECORDS
100 Meter Dash: Nancy Klindt C1261 1979
200 Meter Dash: Brendia Witt C2691 1974
' 400 Meter Dash: Denise Boll C1:00.61 1977
800 Meter Run: Kim Reese C2:20.61 1982 at State
I 1500 Meter Run: Kim Schneckloth C4:57,661 1982 at State
100 Meter Hurdles: Deb Vo1rath.C14.761 1982 at State
I 400 Meter Hurdles: Dana Hillyer C1:04,581 1982 at State
Shot Put: Denise Arp C40'41f2"1 1978
Discus: Alice Darland Cl18'E4"1 1982
' I High lump: Koreen Knutson C5'51'1 1978, Denise Boll C5'5"1 1979
Long lump: Karla Dies Cl6'10"1 1982
100 Yard Dash:
i I - 1
MV l "
s IDII llQlliflEll3' i X
An idle football awaits eager players during summer practice.
The boxes of trophies and those lin-
ing the windows of B-hall as well as
those displayed in the lobby, attest to
the record of North Scott High and ath-
The Miscowa, Big Bend and lllowa
conferences yielded to the illustrious
Mississippi Eight with discussion this
year of yet another possibility in our
future. These conferences have always
provided us with competitive teams
against which to battle in the never-
ending contest to see who can win.
The names of past coaches Ray Cles,
Dick Snyders and Leon Fox bring
memories of the beginnings and high-
lights of our programs. The teams and
individuals led by these men will re-
main changed by their mutual exper-
Players from the sports pages in-
clude first NS letter winners Bill Bales,
lohn Carlin, Marvin Dittman, Richard
Kendelsperger, Merlyn Madden and
Dean Schneckloth. Later headliners
like Bill Frazier, Dave Kluever, Koreen
Knutson and Peggy Geary remain
names in discussions.
The original season ticket for 53.00
has inflated away to many tickets today,
but the same crowd excitement and
The addition of the practice gym, ex-
panded wrestling facilities in l97l and
the new stadium bleachers in 1982 are
but two of the additions to our physical
As long as there is the drive to sweat
and be best, sports will be alive and
well at North Scott High!
EDITED BY ERIC TEDUITS 53
CRQSS COUNTRY: 14. Pichlen, K, 111111, 111. Konrad, A. C3Sf1t'l1,J4'T'CI, 1.. liehlew, S.
11 v Gates- 1-111-1 1-ft1111- t111tI1lTc.lI'1F1 tries 111 11+-1-it
Cf puyyyytw 1,-11111 ltavtttipoit Vlfesst.
Stevens. NQW 21: C'1v1'1v11 B, W1tt14t'pw:f1N1 1V1. Vampana, '11 Cantor: 11. 1sen11nfgo1, 1.
Naqle C. 1111b1,::'a M. 1Q1rtt11en.
E D W',3ItIlY 154111 tltltl Klltl Sc1i1'1ef'141c1t11 ere-1 11111 panic at
., L. ,,,,.4,a,4
Wiziiily 1511111 1'1111s lor the 11tt1"11 1lll1'
wo 1n11e race M1
tizana 1.-11111s1 111111se11 a biwfali.
DISTANCE RUNNING 7-1
CROSS COUNTRY 2-6
NS 41 Geneseo
NS 24 Qeneseo NS 42 Bettendort
NS 25 Bettendort N5 41 Clinton
NS 25 Clinton NS 23 Assumption
NS 17 Assumption N5 33 DGV- West
NS 15 Davl West NS 39 Muscatine
NS 27 Muscatine NS 27 Pleasant Valley
NS lst Linn Mar lnvit. N5 41 Rftck bland I
NS lst Muscatine lnvit. N5 131 Lmn Mar hwlt'
NS 4th Miss. 3 Conf- NS 4th Muscatine lnvit.
NS Qnd Districts NS 6th Miss. 8 Cont.
N3 4th State Meet NS 'ith Districts
For second-year coach Bill Wittkowski and the
Boys Cross Country team, 1982 was the best yet.
Led by Senior captains Tony Gates and Mike
Campana, the Lancers won the Linn-Mar lnvita-
tional for the third time in tour years.
Coach Wittkowski was hoping tor a two peak
season with the second peak coming at the confer-
ence and district meet. That is exactly what hap-
pened as the team had tour runners, Campana,
Gates, Chris 1-lubbs, and Kendel Richlen, broke
the eleven minute barrier. This was the first time
this had been done at North Scott. Mike Campana
also finished second at districts and broke his own
school record at State with a time of lO:O6, allow-
ing him to place 12th in the meet.
The Lancers finished sixth in the conference
and a surprising seventh in the district out ot six-
Kent hlall :Jn his ltfwflfa.
lxlfll ,wlifif-vliifftli :-,tr.lf-- out in tif-4,-it filiwiq
it Vvliwl' lin'-.
Keralal lziifitilen tgiislifrf liirne-lt as twaiiiiiifite It 7
f 'w i f ,," we
M4 4, t
The 1982 girls distance running saw their best
Sophornores Wendy Bare and Kim Schneckloth
along with senior Dana Hillyer each hold the
school record for two miles which stood 11:46 at
the end of the year.
This strong power enabled the Lancers to domi-
nate the Linn-Mar and Muscatine lnvitationals with
victories by 44 and 14 points respectively.
The Lancers were shooting for a top five position
which they achieved with a fourth place finish.
Wendy Bare ran a remarkable race and finished
fifth in the state. This feat qualified her for the all-
state distance running team.
lllix . AN t'.l5'JNNtNfw1l..l'tilimi M .f user'--.ii -F.l3i'll!TT1ilt W. tiara- lvl. He1iiei'.
lifblff Q: ff 1Ftlt,I" lit K. lim- li. tlillyt-I K. f'5'l'i:w'l:lwtt: Via: Ei D, lolxiisor'
A bridge is yust part ot the course for
IL AN 'Ulf ID 'EIL A N 'Ulf S
1977: Cross Country and Distance Running got started
with eleven boys out and sixteen girls running up to eight
miles a day to prepare them tor two meets . . . 1 9 7 8: Girls
Distance Running finished third in the Missippi Eight with
a 4-2 record . . . 1979: The Lancer Cross Country team
won the Linn-Mar Invitational beating out eleven other
teams . . . 19 7 9: The boys finished titth in the conference
and the girls placed fourth . . . 1981: The Distance Run-
ning squad finished tenth in the state . . . 1982 . . .
DISTANCE RUNNINGXCROSS CCJUNTRY 55
After 51 cqfiftfl llclll 111111111111 l:111'li l1111 ltlflllttlllllll l11l11xa11 lqieatticic.
11 1:15 s llt its 1 ltitrl lwlxisal az-itil lviikvk
tilt- :tt 1 11 "31,t1.1. yliiyfz his trail:
lfllIlTi-1 1 11111 1-1 ,11 3, 1'-11:1.1.11i 11-'.','Aw:11't1ayswlth
1 Yi.-l'.'f iiftglgs.
VARSITY FOOTBALL 3-6
NS 7 Pleasant Valley 34
NS 35 Dewitt Central
Dav. West 33
N5 20 Dav. Central 54
NS 21 Clinton l8
NS 7 Burlington 35
NS 6 Dav. Assumption l2
NS 14 Bettendorf 26
NS l 4 Muscatine 7
A crisp Friday night in Autumn, what's
there to do? The answer was an obvious
one for the North Scott fan -- join the 25th
Fighting Lancer football team as they
went forward into battle. lt was more evi-
dent than ever that we were out to win!
Practice began on August l3, with the
team going through preseason condition-
ing, including sprints, tackling drills, and
the hated gut-busters. They practiced in
the morning as early as 6:00 am and in the
late afternoon while temeratures soared
into the 9O's. After the Soap Scrimage on
August 27th, two-a-day practices ended
and the Lancers were ready to play.
The schedule for the Lancers was a
tough one as tour of the teams they played
were rated in the state at sometime. This
included Davenport Central, first, and
Davenport West, rated second. The final
record of 3-6 doesnt show the fine effort
Persuasive Coach Olson explains the
situation to Mike Wchde.
with which our Lancers played. The sea-
son could easily have been a winning one,
tor many of the games were decided in
the final minutes.
Several Lancers were chosen as All-
Conference-Players: lst team: tackle Den-
nis Cfolinghorst, linebacker Kurt Kreiter,
and conference lead rusher gaining lO48.
yards Tim Bohlmann. Rob Frieden-guard
and Kurt Kreiter-center were selected to
the second team while Scott Bowman-no
seguard 'and Todd Temperly-quarter
back, both recieved honorable mention.
Coach Clson said the l982 Lancer
team was one of the finest he had ever
coached, "They just wouldn't diet"
l958 . . .
practice tield south ot
tor Coach Ray
, held at a cow pasture
l959 . . . our first
homecoming was played against Durant and the
Lancers won the game 27-0 . . . 196i . . . sixty-eight
points were scored against Durant to give North
Scott an over-Whelming victory . . . l965 . . . the NS
team deteated Dubuque Wahlert, Davenport As-
sumption, and lowa City Regina to go 6-2-l . . . l967
. . . Bernie Peeters gained ll63 yards in 103 carries,
still a NS record . . . l967 . . . the Lancers gain 500
yards in total ottense in one game against Riverdale
VARSTTY FB: T. Mueller, l. Collins, A. Hamann, S. Bowman, l. Feycn, L.
Peters. R Prieden, D. DeWult, L. Peoples, A. Anderson, Coach Clson, K.
Anderson. PCW Q: Coach Pctatt, M. Ketelaar, T. Bohlrnann, D. Shaw, B.
Blacliloclc, P. Van Blaricorn, M. Goode, K, lfreiter, M, McGonegle. G,
Blaclclocli, D. Elms-rgreen, Coach Peeters. PQW 3: Coach McDonald, T.
Vwryile tiying to haul in the ttjnotlcall, tlanliei Pat Loussaert leaps tor il.
lvirt Kreiter and Brad Musal converge on Davenport Central
Q.iarierbar.'k Tocizl Teziipafrly 1,1 1, 5,11 gr a pittghoiit artl feels tliff
Te-rnperly, P. Smerillo, T. Brandon, P. Loussaert, B. Musal, B. Cfrieves, T.
Wooniert, D. Tuttee, K. McClung, Coach Hennigan. POW 4: Cf. Wilson, L.
Perry, B. Birtell, R. Busch, D. Golinghorst, M. We-hde, K. Kluever, C. Long,
. . . 1968 . . . lerry Schulz was named the most valu-
able player tor helping lead the Lancers to a 6-3
season record . . . l9'.7l . . . Nile Fiala threw tor llB8
yards in a season, breaking the old record ot i087
yards .. . l973 Tony Edwards rushed tor 27l
yards in a single game against Savanna . . . i974 . . .
a season ot 9-0 was earned by Coach Larry Lakes
Lancers making them the only undefeated team in
the state at class AAA tor that year . .. l978 '. ..
North Scott entered the Mississippi Eight Confer-
ence, thus becoming part ot the best league in the
state... l9B2 ...
VARSITY FOOTBALL 57
lc'l'1rtf'vt'klwtl1 4lllXll7llfSly olrlfze-t'vtvs: the play on
tlt l I l
FRESHMEN Foo'fBALL 6-2
NS l2 loltn Deere Cltfloltnel 6
8 Muscatine West 12
soPHoMoRE FooTBALL s-4
NS 14 Dev. Central l9
NS 30 Clinton 227
NS l4 Burlington 26
NS 19 Dav. Assumption 8
NS 26 Bettendort 20
NS 38 Muscatine 5
l'ldTflt?E3l leur' f- TOUK 'llDOlNN'
lfl"1'l'li-111 - 3 et. fi l T t .1 QW..
tilies aflvfir.taji--1 2 tn-4 s1"g'lt1 ii.
-IIKWAITJ1 "'-lelgI'at'- what tli. y vw v Til'-:l the
SOTTISOT'-.fOlQlf l7OO'l'f?fXl,l.: L. ldayti in T. Tt.iuriii..iar'fil M, fvteqfgaf .4 1 'H Cape: lt. BFlll7 l. Zaytscw,
lt.litres,fi.C'.iz1-f'ei1,l? ffm tl1fE.EOWf?:G.CT41l ,,1' 1 ti, D. Slifiw Mlvllalf.-ll Vlf'f4l'xy, VV. lifinimazt
TQ. filrigeltczn, ll. l.af'a1llf-, T. Verln-lrlt. l. Brftllllllfl T,C'i,m1mQy, ROW 3: TJ. Mast,l.Tl1tvn1I1vwn,T.
Kulll D, l,Delt:wr', P. llfifkivli D. Meier, T. Ove-sfizn lfiyan S ltwizl T. Vit i. XV, llatimnn
lQ3rl..y. ki 30: -Q' fr La 11 l-.i.-i1 V in 'zi li. fl 3.1-,iffi r- i fir. 1.L'Eff 1. r 'ff'-is T.
Em--,ir-g ff. Elirvey Ei liz.n1..i f' 1 gi Lf : f"'I V 1 I. R' Lf
Q me afiiwwmnwuwi ,,,,, , . AL,, .,... H '
A, FRESHMAN FOOITSALL: T. Albers, S. Curtis, TD. l,orenz,N.li'1mes,D. Muhs, Finnegan, K. Wuestcnbfwrg, Coach Ncwmeistur. ROW 3: l.. Kemp, Y. Cos'
D, Larnont, G. llcmltrlcks, S. Tarchinskl, l. Beaurloln, S. Aridfzrsen, B. Ohl, l. tellin, K. Kliegnsrriith, M. littrel, K. llnderson, M. Cosner, M. Busch, G. Evans,
Blcng, M. Lindamiin, L. l2u1ker, Coach Olson. ROVV A. Hamllton l. C.'uit1s, S. lvlurphy, A. Wrpodsinlee, B. Aridersoii, T. Car'ver, T. Sr'hne1.ikloth, TD. teDuits,
. l. Dodson, T. Griftln, D. Hmlile, l. lrairweather, P. llasse, D. Kul1l,A. Fzeriuli, B. llartung, T. Keppy, Cf Olson, Cf. VVh1tal:s.r1, lf Steffen, Coach Sfhroeder.
R. Rldgteway, R Hainter, R lierardi, Allen, TD. Scthncor, K. Chrisloll, T.
In the case of this team of fighting
Lancer freshmen the season had very
few low spots as they rolled to a very
good 6-2 record. Once more showing
the surge of NS football to be a winner
in the tough Miss.-8.
The Freshmen had only 1 team this
year, breaking 4 records including
Scott Andersons 85 yard run. The
teams Most Valuable Offensive Player
was Scott Andersong Most Valuable De-
fense Player was Mike Busch, and the
awarded of Most Improved Flayers
were Kurt Anderson and Pat Hasse.
It was a good year for Coach
Moeller's Sophomore Football team
which had a winning record of 5-4.
Even with the good record, they could
have won more games which were lost
in the final seconds.
Scott Dean rushed for 954 yards set-
ting a new Sophomore record and he
also broke the single season scoring
record with lOO points. Steve Ryan was
selected the teams Most Valuable De-
fensive Player and Scott Dean was the
Most Valuable Offensive Player.
FRESHMENXSOPHOMORE FOOTBALL 39
lf' tl. latin l-1-i'.'e,1 ltr' TELL! :i11lfw l.:'ll11I1"l
its she att:-mpts to lulowta a shot
leaiiiiinti rally tiwiflttiei oi. the side.
applaiifziiizg the l..1i.:'f-1' pi.-itfiziiiaric e.
VAl?SllY CXRLS 't'f5l.l,ldYBfil.l.: l. ljitzfiffiiilfl, C, l'lt1lI'VJ'ic'ill1"I, if Stflilif-tif. RCW' 62 5-3. lVlCClilllfIl y,
lioria, l. Ve-mx, M. Mfi::ti:1'sczri, li lfitxgeralrl, RC DW 7: W. Vtflnte-, li. ltraaiicloiii, fl. Strobbiie, lt. Tank, Voficli AIUY flltflfbg mfikffti fl lollfilll WWW' blll
t C' 7
C Tennis I Ntleii-iliiiiil, D. .wtiiilm l.VV1lf1fiii K. Mwnfie.
not without slarritice.
VARSITY voLLEYBALL 6'iO-l
3 Dav. West l
O Dubuque Senior 3
2 Pleasant Valley 3
O Clinton 3
NS O Dubuque Hempstead
2 Lancer lnv. Opponents
NS 3 Burlington O
NS 3 Muscatine O
NS l DeWitt 3
NS O Dav. Central 3
NS 3 Moline O
NS 3 Dav. Central O
NS l Bettendort 3
Two returning seniors spirited the
young l982 Lady Lancer Volleyball
squad. lnexperience and a key injury to
lunior Wendy White hampered the Lanc-
ers early in the season, but they came on
strong in conference play finishing fourth
with a very respectable 5-3 record. Over-
all, the squad finished the season with a 6-
The Varsity, coached by Deb Menke,
played well together. The overall serving
percentage tor the season was 88 percent,
while returns on opponents serves was 85
Beth Tank was chosen as the most valu-
able player and was also named to the lst
95? ' '
. . 5 i l 9
Team All Conference. Amy Strobloe was
named Honorary Captain and was given
an Honorable Mention All Conference.
Foreign exchange student Christinia
Borja was selected as the most improved
player. All Conference recognition was
also given to sophomore Robin Fitzgerald
who was named to the second team. The
outlook for the 1983 season will see most
ot the varsity letter winners returning.
LAN'lQlE ID 'HLA N 'DIES
leiirt. VW 'ntl-ii. t fiffak,-2 tri liii li Whlsf' 1. tiiiiirui .i t',,i,1f.ili ii1f1tf'li
1 9 7 4: The tirst interscholastic volleyball was organized
and managed to deteat Northeast, Lincoln, and Betten-
dort . . . 197 4: Gina Baustian was the elected captain
tor Coach Deb Menke's volleyball team . . . 1 9 7 6: The
girls team compiled a winning record ot 9-4 . . . 1 9 76:
The annual Fall Potluck was a tearful one as captain
Gwen Tombergs read a creed ot hopes and wishes trorn
the seniors . . . 1977: Koreen Knutson was voted
unanimous First Team All-Conference player and also
received the Most Valuable Player on the Lancer squad
. . . 1978: The Lady Lancers tied for second place in
the Mississippi Eight with Davenport Central . . . 1980:
Marilyn Darland ranked second in the state at serve
reception with 95.24 percentage . . . 1982 . . .
GIRLS' VARSITY VGLLEYBALL 61
Mlvlaey Brciwvh I"ciI'll':'S hlqh lvl lhf- lylill, ds
lf?4lII1IIlGlE?S lcnculq on lcv help Gul.
SUlUllOMOl3l'l VOl..l,l'fYl5fXl,l.: C. l3imlV1ll, M. llfnley, C. SOYlI'lk?ll, M. Sasliowslu, M, Koeehl, ROW
Q: l.. liuwnsl, N. Slcvllwlxlwm, fi. Braunsc:l1wLe1z1,M. Nnlecliel, M. ?ll1lTIld,CTOdClll Mvr'r'1c'lc. ROW 3: li.
Bmfgirlz M. Brown, L, CUllVPI'.
Mcny fhx:slic1'wsla1 laliwa is vmlm' break wlnle- 1l1:g3f,'1lSSlHQ sslhilwfqv
lnlenrsf- I"1Ill'f'Illl'r1llOI1 slnzw:-s on Nancy Nfmvy fiilollenbercj fllvvsl the bull lo th
f5lollf,:nhf-1'c1':a lace as sshw :urns lcu' lhe c'OllI'l,
I THE SCOREBOARD
NS 3 Dev. Wesl
FRESHMEN VOLLEYBALL 10,2 NS 3 Beffwdori
NS 0 Dew. Wood
NS Q Pleasant Valley 1 NS 3 Walcott
NS 3 Clmlon Red 0 NS 3 Dev. Sudlow
NS 1 Clinton Black Q NS 3 Dav, Smart
NS 3 Dev. Williams 1 NS Beltendorl
NS 2 Camdnche O Slh Pleasant Valley lnv
NS 3 Dev. l,V. Younq O NS 2 Burllngton
.g . NS 2 Muscatine
1 1 1 1 SOPHOMORE VQLLEYBALL NS 4 DQWM
, . NS l Moline
J V NS Q Day WBS1 1 NS 2 Dav. Central
. NS 0 Dubuque Senior 2 1 Mvhnq
A liltle extra effort is all it takes lor Mickey Brown to l Elliggglievlgilgfpsled 5 NS 3 Ilgglllerfzlillml
1am 1l back. NS 2 Chmon O
The net proves a worthy adversary lor Mary
Carol Pll'Illf'Ill makes the set tor her teammates.
l"l3l'lf'3l'llVlhN VC5l.l,l'lYl5ALL: A. l'lrll't9lI, K. llollaricil, Cf. Wirssssnil l. Faeth. lrffavv fl: Coach Wllklllfl, ll.
fvf-bolt, D. CCll'55l'?I2i1"Il, T. Moore, Fw. fwtapletori, L. livliiif-5011. Row 3: fi lkfltif-xtiwsori, S. lrwliu, l.
fir lv-riiflcr, L. Yixiirifxlwrig, T. Frye, l. fvlayai .
V. ' -W: -,,w,.-
l L Hwlhl' lx' Nil" l' Kllll V I' Qliris iii li-it smiles in thu lr-at of battle.
GIRLS' WINNING SEASCN
FRESHMAN VOLLEYBALL: Another
successful season was had by the Fresh-
man Girls Volleyball team. Coach Wil-
kins squad of 14 finished the year with a
very good record of lO-2.
Receiving the award of most valuable
player was Tracy Moore, and the team
captains were Kit Holland and Leslie
Hiqby. The player that improved most
through the course of the season was
The Sophomore Volleyball team tin-
ished Znd in the Miss-8 with a record of 7-
l and going 13-7-3 overall. Coach Mer-
rick's qirl's also won the Wilton Tourna-
ment and placed 2nd at the Lancers own
Betsy Braack was selected as the team's
most valuable player along with the team's
hustler Mary Saskowski and most im-
proved player Chris Seyfriecl.
63 FREISHMENXSOPHOMORE VOLLEYBALL
I-1 ,ity 551 i..es.1.i.iiigw,itffi.ti.it - -,l.Il.- H iii'-e fi ian'-T iizve
f., Hy., ii, rt ,t- .- 'fl Pi-1 l liiiteil as it ,im t- 5 iii.-1 l..fiti1. TJ il- iii ti.,
Miki- ltrfihiner gi-tr, :hot 'wil will: fi man in lii..lf1f.TG.
VARSITY BASKETBALL i-18
NS 42 45
NS 47 Washington 54
NS 52 Riverdale 55
NS 34 Clinton 67
NS 43 Dav. Assumption 68
NS 55 Muscatine 53
NS 45 Bettendort 6l
NS 54 DeWitt 58
NS 49 Dav. Central 84
NS 48 Burlington 69
NS 46 Dav. West 60
NS 47 Clinton 58
NS 29 Dav. Assumption 64
NS 46 Muscatine 47
NS 37 Bettendort 74
NS 48 Dav. Central 58
NS 45 Burlington 59
NS 57 Pleasant Valley 72
NS 52 Dav. West 55
The Mississippi 8 added a new dimen-
sion to High school basketball with the
addition ot the 3 point shot. This was to the
advantage ot some ot the smaller but bet-
ter shooting teams.
Two new records were added to the
N.S. record book this year. The tirst was
tor 3 point shots and was set both by Pat
Loussaert and Mike Brehmer each having
tour baskets. A second was set by Eric
teDuits who had 8 block shot in a single
Brad Birtell was chosen as the teams
MVP and was also named to the Mississip-
pi 8 Honorable Mention List. The most
improved player award was earned by
Craig Matje. lim Small was selected as the
player who contributed the most during
practice. The Coaches Appreciation
Award was given to Senior TeDuits and
Sophomore Iett Schatz tor their team lead-
ership during the course ot the season.
The team worked hard during the sums
mer and participated in Metro League.
Through all the hard work and ettort a
winning season seemed within reach. But
the Lancers tell short ot their goal and
inexperience seemed to be the key probs
lem. Few Seniors had received much
playing time the previous year and this
became apparent as the year progressed.
Possibly hoping to prevent similar prob-
lems next year, Coach Bill Harris allowed
Iuniors to have a large amount ot playing
time, especially toward the seasons end.
V burlxez if Mike l3!"?l1II2"I. Wili ' liltt l 'l'f""l ' -it S lf' t t' tl - l-cle
H. .ci .. ir' -ty -gin ,H., l.11!,dAHwl .. if. .
lf h t l g clown the rel'o'irid if
x A 'l '
S A ,, If ' .
1 iii lf l far
.sg g 1 1,
it ' at
K ig. if 1 s
Ai . 'Lx
- Q :Z
VAl6f'3l'lY BASKl'Q'l'lSAl,L: Coach B. Harris, l. lirehrnor, li. telluits, Ch. Mane, B. Birtell, Cr.
Sfflialy, G. Steffen, lj lioiissaert, l. Weafst, l. Small, Matte, D. lffljllllfi, l. l3etevrs4, K. Kapinski.
M. Kf-teliiar, Mariafqf-1' T. Mueller. RQVV Q: M.
1958-59: The tirst season began with an unfinished gym, so the initial
practices were held at LeClaire and DeWitt . . . 1 96 1-6 2: The Lancers
scored lO9 points against Hayes to earn a victory . . . 1968-6 9: North
Scott won the lllowa conference title with a 16-2 record . . . 1968-69:
Steve Schatt pulled down 29 rebound to help give the Lancers a win
against Savanna . . . 1973-7 5: 855 points in a career was earned by
Mike Kuehl in 44 games, making him North Scott's all-time leading
scorer . . . 1974-75: Against Sterling Newman, Mike Kuehl scored a
record breaking 36 points . . . l9'I4-75: The Lancers averaged 71.4
points per game during a season , . . 1975-Y 6: Steve Peters scored
450 points in a season and averaged 21.4 points per game . . . 19'18-
7 9: left McNicol pased tor 85 assists in a season . . . 19 8 1-8 Z: Leading
the Mississippi 8 conference in scoring was Rob Kleinsmith with 19.4
points per game... 1983...
VARSITY BOYS BASKETBALL 65
Mike ltiisvh goes up tor a lay-up.
lll4tSf4l1'tLj up it hook shot is Kurt Gibson.
Stew- lvliihalelq tltAlVUf'3 the base line with help
lrcm a iztvll up by Rich Busch.
SOTtl'lOlVIORlj l5ASKlC'l'BALL: li. Sinnott K
t i K C l 1 ROW Z lvl iniger
is It W H 3 n 3 tg n
lc Vt 11 lt ang lx
ni K It
NS 49 Burlington 68
NS 50 Dav. West 59
NS 52 Clinton 63
NS 42 Dav. Assumption 33
NS 55 Muscatine 50
NS 66 Bettendort S4
NS 48 Dav. Central ST
NS SY Burlington SO
NS 53 Pleasant Valley 44
NS 48 Dav. West 59
The sophomore boys compiled a 7 lO sea'
son record and were able to capture Sth
place in conference basketball standings.
Our first tive losses totaled only eight
points difference and the scoreboard totals
showed determination and the real battle
that was fought
Steve Ryan was voted the teams Most
Valuable player and was one ot the three
captains. The other captains were Steve Mi-
chalelc and Kurt Gibson. Gibson was the
player who contributed the most at practice.
There were two most improved players, Ke-
vin l-lolst and Chris l-lubbs. Wade Hamann
was named the teams most valuable deten-
The battle back against Burlington high-
lighted the season as team members went to
the halt time locker room l3 pts. down. Win-
ning by 7 tells the story ot the intense second
l,at1f':Qr Stove Ryan shoots over pressure lrom a
t - X v
v V i v
NQHQHMAN BASKETBALL: D- Hmklel T, slcle, K. Wi1c::sle:iilg11i'rg, 'lk Collins. ROVV 3:
Albers' Q. Ashby, B- Crafts' Q, Wflifdkgff C'.'oac'l1 D. Ryan, Mariiiger' 5. Ryan, M. To-
M, Lmddmim- RQW Q3 A- Hdmlltqmr M, tain, fi. li'wr, lb. lseiiiiricqtw, D. teDuiis, lvl.
Piithlcn, T. Schneckloth, l, Blong, IX. Wood- l5Ufi"l'f Mtlllliflor' l, W1lSfJI1.
FRESHMAN BA.sKETBAi.L 17-1
NS as 27
NS 55 Camanche 26
NS 41 Williams 50
NS 58 Wood 45
NS 84 Smart 48
NS 57 Sudlow 27
NS 45 Clinton Black 33
NS 49 Clinton Red 34
NS 53 Maguoketa 45
NS 73 Bettendort Black 60
NS 50 Dav. Assumption 55
NS 55 Walcott 38
NS 'YO Wood 55
NS 61 l.B. Young 29
NS 71 Bettendort Gold 58
NS 74 DeWitt 50
NS 66 Clinton Black 48
A remarkable record was posted as
the Lancer Freshmen went l7fl this
season. The only NS. treshman team to
top this record was the l97l-72 team
that went 17-O, but didn't play many
The players worked well together
and they always played as a team and
for the team. Even the second string
had a winning season going 9-2. All ot
the l8 members of the squad had tal-
Coach Ryan's Lancers broke ll
team records and 5 individual records.
The squads three captains included
Mike Busch, Dan teDuits, and Doug
lrlinkle. Busch was named the MVP and
l-linkle was the Ulvlr. Hustle" tor the
treshman. teDuits was named the most
inspirational in practice. Tim Collins
and Shawn Fier were voted the most
Theres always a lot ot highlights
when a team is successful, but one ot
the most memorable games was when
Maguoketa was beat at home in the pit.
Freshman! Sophomore Boys Basketball 67
flrfwr fztfil z:1:iiI ti if-lrwilrfi Iltill lr'lJ it
1 i.tfit11'il-wr.: ini iiiwtl-1i1.i'1ti: lii
,--,,,,,,k..,.X ,,. .. - ,
W. Y -A, . xl .. ,
... V -of -i .fs S- ' .v'i.i:.i:.1 . .w.'-s'Hi'e" x - -'-
v...t.. ... W..- . .,. il. vv.
4 .. .
i i N x
SECTION AL WIN
In conference action the squad went 3-
li, beating Burlington twice and Betten-
dort once. The season was obviously one ot
ups and downs as the girls lost their first 5
games and then bounced back to win 3 ot
their next 7 games.
With only one Senior returning to the
Varsity squad it was apparent that the girls
team would lack leadership. Such was not
the case as lunior Co. Captains Wendy
White and Kathy Rathjen guided the Lanc-
ers to a very encouraging 5-14 record.
The Lady Lancers soundly defeated Ca-
manche the first game in sectional play only
to lose to Davenport Central the tollowing
game in a close contest.
Wendy White and Lisa Finnegan were
chosen as the Most Valuable Forwards. The
team chose Kim Reese and Patti Green as
the most valuable guards. Senior Denise
Cfreve was named the Hlflardest Working in
Practice" thus showing her leadership on
the practice floor. The Most lmproved Play-
er was Meg Flenker.
Several records were broken this season.
Kim Reese set the mark tor steals in a seas
son at 49. Wendy White had 61 assists to set
the season assit record. As a team the Lanc-
ers set the blocked shot record tor one sea-
son at 64.
Two girls were picked to the All Confer-
ence Tearn. Both Wendy White and Kathy
Rathjen recieved Honorable Mentions!-Xll
Mississippi Eight Conference.
,- 1 as K
fig, Y, wr-v it 'V i K i
tit., .ini .r.. Lall ..,.it 1. riitti K-fi ii anl
teaxiiiiiate Kathy liatlijfnii.
i ng is on Wendy Vfhile is niiiirl,
Viferifiv Vilhite drives dY'L'illIiC.l an Assiiiiiptiori
With a hand in her face, Lisa Finnegan has
contiderice in her shot.
TV. . ,
K tl K-itliw-ri lp ' ii lift! T -es playing gleterist-.
1 ttivii. 1 1 5 l 15371 IACYQI Flenliei.
VARSITY BASKETBALL 5-l4
NS 48 DeWitt Central 53
NS 48 Pleasant Valley 58
NS 48 Dav. Central 54
NS 43 Dav. West 54
NS 43 Clinton 45
NS 53 Burlington 45
NS 50 Assumption 72
NS 43 Muscatine 53
NS 47 Dav. Central 63
NS 46 Burlington 35
NS 55 Carnanclie 57
NS 33 Dav. West 70
NS 43 Clinton 47
NS 73 Bettendort 58
NS 48 Assumption 58
NS 43 Muscatine 55
NS 47 Bettendort 64
1973-74: The girls got into the action on the hardwood
with tour interscholastic games while practicing just two
times a week . . . 1974-75: The tirst tall season tor the
Lady Lancers finished with a 4-4 record . . . 1974-78:
During Koreen Knutsons career, making her North Scott's
leading scorer, she accumulated 1559 points . . . 1976-
7 7: Ninty-six points was scored by the Lancers in a winning
ettort against Davenport Assumption . . . 1976-77: The
girls were co'champions ot the Big Bend with a l4-5 re-
cord . .. 1977-78: With an ottensive average ot 70.8
points a game the Lady Lancers won 19 'games and lost 5,
making them the best Girls basketball team at North Scott
. . . 1978-79: Peggy Geary scored 52 points in a game
against Bettendort . . . 1983 . . .
VARSlTY ClRlS BASKETBALL 69
lf 1111111 l'll7.1' 111lc1 l:f111lL.1 11111 l,111ll ull il1e-1 glans
111141 tltw lfftfslit-t.
Wtqi 111,114-lpffl lk11.1l1-:1 tX11l.:v 11111: Mftiy
,f,,1,1l3,,wrl11 lwlazy f'il.11:1.1 tt'-lt :1-as lltf . f1:-llit 1.
f'SOl9llOMOlilj BASKETBALL: l. Fitzgerald Cf l3111 Ol l' Y111111f1,C'.T'S1eytr'1e1l, lj. lJwyei1,B. Braack
lotl, K. Kirby, W. lultee, A. Miller, M. S11sflqow:'al11 M1111.1g1-1 S lS1'111111.1vl1wf-111, Maiialgoi' M. Brow
Pow 21 M. Bailey, P. l7ilzger'alc.l, CCT. llorsstiehl l C' l ll M1-11l-11'
lbuwris, M. Sliinia. Row 3: C.llDcli'll M. W1llc1211:':, l..
NS 72 DeWitt 50
NS 72 Pleasant Valley 52
NS 67 Dav. Central 55
NS 40 Dav. West 38
NS 70 Clinton 60
NS 83 Burlington 44
NS 4 l Assumption 37
NS 78 Muscatine 63
NS 65 Dav, Central 56
NS 65 Burlington 49
NS 36 Dav. West 46
NS 53 Clinton 6l
NS 63 Bette-nclort 59
NS 5l Assumption 60
NS 47 Muscatine 5l
NS 58 Bettendori 45
Betsy Braak follows through on her
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL to-8
NS 43 Sudlow 22
NS 35 Young 44
NS 37 Wood 5l
NS 40 Sudlow 33
NS 28 Bettendori Black 25
NS 63 Clinton Red 35
NS 34 Assumption 33
NS 36 Walcott 47
NS 40 Williams 55
NS 6l Smart 85
NS l9 Pleasant Valley 27
NS 39 Young 29
NS 49 Walcott 65
NS 55 DeWitt 3l
NS 43 Clinton Black 27
NS 38 Maguoketa 58
NS 55 Camanche 46
NS 33 Bettendort 29
t - l
Coach Nevenhovens freshman Lady Lancers
boasted a hard-fought winning record this season
The season began on a winning note as the Lanc-
ers soundly defeated Sudlow. The girls played tough
basketball and managed to keep a record near BOO.
Only two times in the season did the girls fall below
this mark. The end of the season showed promise as
the freshman won their tinal two games clinching a
winning season record.
Kit Holland was named as the most valuable for-
ward. She led the team in individual scoring with 346
points. She also had 44 offensive rebounds.
Tracey Moore was named the most valuable guard
pulling down 98 rebounds and making 51 steals. Kit
and Tracey were also names as Co-Captains, while
Amy Harsh was picked as the Most Improved Player.
As a team the Lancers scored 749 points, and gave
up 742 points. They shot 381: from both the field and
the line. Overall the girls had 5Ol rebounds and 198
ll.rv'ii1:1 a step Fr may f-Hmriitiizt Kiilllil l7rit7gei'alrjl brealifz tz z tlrf l-.tf:tg,g1
lririaziiiti trip rel,-,111-4 tlit will aff lwriiiy Fitzgerald.
FRESHMAN BASKETl5Al.l.: V. Punelli, K. Hol
land, A. Harsh, lvl. l.el3lanr1, l.. lohnson. RCW 2:
Coach Ne-venhoveii, T. Sfrbolt, l. Faeth, l. Curtis.
CT, K. Kleinsmitli, Y, Costello, l. Kluever,
liiftiu ting li. E'lt1'f'rlS in ti lui lfllt- Mrs. M-erxke t'lis.3iif:st-,: ,-1,,'...1y,
A fast start got the Sophomore Girls Basketball team oft with
wins coming in their first l l games. This propelled the Lancers to
second place in the conference standings, and a t3-4 record.
Bettendorf finished first in the conference but North Scott man-
aged to beat them both times the two teams took to the floor.
At the torward side of the court, Robin Fitzeerald shot 57?
from the field, averaged 19.9 points a game, and was setected as
the team most valuable forward. Freshman lent Fitzgerald was
able to score 23.3 points per game with some quick moves to the
basket. Also Amy Miller was voted the Lancer's most improved
On the defensive end, Paula Young forced 60 turnovers and
was the most valuable guard. The most improved guard award
went to Mary Shima.
The co-captains ot the Sophomore Lady Lancers basketball
team were Carmen f-lorstield and Kristin Kirby.
Rounding out the year, some of Coach Deb Menke's girls
received some valubable game time by playing in the varsity's
FRESHMENXSOTDHQMORE GIRLS BASKETBALL 'Il
- ROW 3: U. Qswald, A. Kutcher, R. Pathitn l
lvlazak, 'lf Moore, L. Youngberg, L. Hoepner S
Wasson, T. Gress, S. Stapleton, L. l'f1gby,T H irry
lx 111 5 .ises tl.e hal:-Nelsin, W, l'.lIi 1,121 11 1 11111-111
,, , fi, + HM
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VARSITY WRESTUNG as
NS 25 DeWitt 30
NS 9 Clinton 40
NS 16 Pleasant Valley 32
NS 31 Assumption 21
NS 38 Muscatine 25
NS 27 Camanche 20
NS 6 Bettendort 48
NS 32 Dav. Central 20
NS 44 Rl. Alleman 12
NS 27 Burlington 18
NS l7 Dav. West 30
GRAPPLERS GRAB 4TH
lett Newmeister began his career as
head coach by compiling a very promis-
ing 6-5 record. ln conference action the
Lancers went 4-3, thus making the season
a winning one in both aspects.
The matmen started slowly, losing their
tirst 3 matches, but they came on strong in
the mid season, winning 6 ot their next 7
matches. The matrnen also placed 3rd in
the DeWitt lnvitational and Sth in Districts.
On the whole the sguad was Well bal-
anced and all members contributed to the
winning ettorts. Roger Claeys led the
team in wins with 19 and also in total
points scoring ll0. Other team leaders
included Steve Dexter with 8 tails and 21
reversals, Clint Long with 19 escapes, and
Kurt Kreiter with 29 talcedowns.
The prestigous coaches "Oil Can"
award was given to Seniors Kurt Kreiter
and Roger Claeys. The team chose Clint
Long as the most valuable wrestler. The
Lee Marti Award was given to Ted Hut-
son, an award given to the most improved
Six Lancers recieved All Conference
recognition tor their fine performances
this season. Long was chosen to the sec-
ond team at 185. Wrestlers recieving Hon-
orable Mention included Claeys 11381,
Dexter 11455, lrlutson C981 Eugene Kreiter
C1191 and Kurt Kreiter C1551
Only one NS wrestler, Clint Long, ad-
vanced past districts to the State competi-
tion, but was defeated in the tirst round.
The spotlight on the mat showed NS in a
winning wrestling season!
- if ,, f
VARSIFY Wl?lwSll.tNC3: . utson T. Pittman, F. Qotifrti l. N'5'WIT16'lSlf-PI, P. Cflae S. Dexter, K.
tv - F ' 'wr' ,
T H y
Cwstfwlfv, E, lireitwz, K. Young R Ortiz. Kow Z: Krcitwt l. Erutnsxnfi, t . l.f7T1iJ,COdf,'l1R. lVlorl-tel.
1963-6 4: The action on the mat began at North Scott with a duel meet
record of 3-3 . . . 1965-66: Two wrestlers went undefeated: Dave Mose-
ley, who's record was lil-O, and Wayne Dengler Went l2-O-l . . . 1970-
7 1: Lancer matmen were the champs of the DeWitt, Pleasant Valley, and
Lancer lnvitationals and boasted a lO-l duel meet record . . . 1970-Y 1:
The only Wrestler at North Scott to win the state championship was Dave
Kuever at l67 pounds . . . 1 9 'I 4-Y 4: Another lG-l year was had by coach
Dick Snyder's grappers with their only defeat coming from Day. West loy 4
points . . . 19? 4-74: At heavyweight, Randy Hamilton finished with a l7
Wins and only 2 defeats . . . 1975-76: Another heavyweight had a very
successful season, going 20-2 for the year and finishing 5th in the state was
Lancer lohn Steffen . . . 19 7 9-80: North Scotts Dale Schererfinished 4th
at the state meet in Des Moines . . . l983 . . .
iftfiw- Dexter 1 t r-1 -'1tl.titi. It
O 11-V' 'rat' " Q " N t
lt-1 a1i1'1f11i'f"r ft 1 . -1' W fr' I llffliik ,f-1 ti'g:ff,1,.
in ,. TU
sa igio reie '
FQHS b th sgtfltas
lm iS declared the winner.
VARSWY WRESTLING 73
l.V. Sz SOl3lvlUlVlOl3li Vvll?lfSllallNIG: ll. Klfllllk' Nagle R lirrifllwy. D. Kane. l-. Hti1.1t,ii.l?. Buss,
V1llff,l:.SlTlll11,K.l,l7Ilfj,l.FLlI'y',D.l.lL'1l1TIii'I,lD. M. Salas l. lierifarm, RQNV 33 G. Grlgfort, XX,
Llridamari, T. C'wstello, T. Harry. ROW 2: l. Oritz, D. 'liittfety ff. Rrtchie,
Dari Kane attempts ifu keep his opponent tzriilwr wontrol.
lrm Costello, C"lilix'k Rrtchie. and lay Nafjgle watch the fivtiori on the mai with rivrvousriess.
WCDl'lilllI1 lor the sircl-Q is Dean Cfourville,
SOPHOMORE WRESTLING l-6
NS l5 Clinton 42
NS 27 Assumption 21
NS 33 Muscatine 1
NS 9 Bette-ndort 55
NS 35 Dav. Central 36
NS l 2 Bu rlingion 46
NS 8 Dav. West 5l
During the course ot the season the lu-
nior Varsity squad enjoyed a very respects
able record of 8-3 and also a conference
mark of 5-2,
Darren Liqhtner led the l.V. team with
53 team points and a lO-4 record. Fresh-
man Ron Bainter placed lst at the l.V.
tournament in Maquoketa and Dean
Courville tinished Qnd. The l.V. team
placed 4th at the Bettendort l.V. Invita-
tional and Dan Kane won 2nd place at l-45
Sophomores however were not as suc-
cessful, finishing the season with a l-6 re-
cord. The major reason for this poor re-
cord was having to torteit many weights.
Kent Long accomplished the best soph-
omore record with 4 wins and no defeats.
Long also had the most team points. Two
other qrapplers won tour matches and
they were Tony Hutson, 4-3, and Dane
lfihfi FUVY tries to liowp his opponent troin stforiiiq fi
laookiiiq tfvi an opening is Manny Salas,
Byrn Buss seeks to escape the grasp ol a toe.
1 1 -
Y' N 1 .
FRESHMAN WRESTUNG: S. Tarchinslci, R.
llammes, R Bainter, P. Huneck, R Skipper,
S. Curtis. RCW Q: l. Moyer, R. Ridqway, D.
Lamont, B. Hovey, l. Kim, S. Hotlmann. ROW
3: M. Littrel, B. Chl, W. Frazier, l. Dammatt,
B. Anderson, M. Cosner.
The Lancer treshmen wrestlinqs had
an outstanding year as they compiled
an 8-4 record in dual meets. As a team
the matmen outscored their opponents
475 to 303. The highlight tor the fresh-
men occured when they took first at the
Doug Lamont led the team in wins
with 15 and in team points with 76.
Mike Littrel had the most pins, finishing
with ll. The squads takedown leader
was Randy Hammes who compiled l7.
Coach Brad Merriclds wrestlers at-
tended the Wood Invitational where
they won second place. Ten ot the
wrestlers who participated in the meet
won 3rd place or better. One ot the
ten, Ted Hutson, stepped to the Varsity
squad. lt was apparent that the team
was well balanced and had depth.
At the end of the season, lason Kim
was awarded a honorary award tor be-
ing the most improved wrestler.
N NS 35 Williams 21
3 NS 48 Dewitt 22
' NS Zl Walcott 38
NS lf? Clinton all
NS 44 Pleasant Valley 24
1 NS 37 Muscatine 155
NS 63 Assumptoin 3
NS 22 Be-ttendort 42
- NS 53 Smart 24
NS 24 Vtfood 36
NS 43 YB. Young 21
NS 66 Sudlow 12
FRESHMENXSOPHOMORE WRESTLING 75
VARSITY BOYS TENNIS 1 7
NS O Muscatine
NS O Camanohe
NS O Clinton
NS O Bettendori
NS 4 Day West
NS 1 Pleasant Valley
NS O Day Central
NS 5 Day Assumption
' 1 Q
' ' ' Sth
. ' 4
n Ven ,
iii z r"1'.r.f 1,1:,:i ilu' " fi 'M itil? tg' 1 111 tml 1111111.11 1
N 1 -1 1. Q33 .
,J t ,- ' . ix I, 1 7
V ky I i .Z at
. . x 5
BOYS TENNlS: K. Hoqqard, M, Cunmnqhani, 'lf vena, C lliilolbs, B. Duttey, 1. Blorifg, A. O
Finnegan, B, Snover, M. Whitaker, M. Booth. Feyen,
RCW 2: Ccgwamh R Moeller, M, Lindaznan, S. Ste'
19 T 8: With the addition ot new tennis courts the tirst
year of boys and girls tennis got ott to an optimistic
start . . . 19Y8: The boys team had their best record
managing 2 Wins against tough Competition . . .
1979: Bernie Peeters started his tirst year as the
tennis coach . . . 1 982: The boys tennis team sound-
ly defeated Clarence-Lowden by a score ot 8-1 . . .
H111-'ij were .Lf , " 3 H' .. '
C-i. wid.. -i.L.: 1.11.45 .. 19:5 .1 file
lvli 91111115 Cf ltigria, ROW' 2: li. Cfialls, lvl. lVl1'?Il
1- lil 'NVN 1 'li ri I 1 l ia . E'f'H:ll1'tI I. li Qlazid lk. .l1orii1,::,11.ROW .5I5.lTl1i'
plat 11, 15. lf: as T. Fiyi- fl. Elaa.-lc, lVl. ltrfwix. lt.
dell-11. ll. S1'l11111f'l1, M. lVlath1as, lu. Loinliss, lx. rant- l31'111, C tzavh l, l,i'DQrlIl,
Bi 11 li-11til1ni.z 111f- ball 1:1 lieth 27' 11. l11l1" l'lolla1111 1:,llf:w11111 ihroiizili on hw 111 turn. lvllrtlllifllfyiviMHSON IS Workum lm hm fancy
S SS-8 W
THE SCOREBOARD T
The boys tennis team, showed rnuoh squad has all underclassrnen and will be
VARSITY GIRLS TENNIS 09 promise as they won their tirst conference graduating no seniors.
match in their history.
Eg 2 aizegigrdl 3 Two sophomores, Chris l-lubbs and The girls tennis team, coached by lim
Scott Stevens, received their two-year Logan, was basically a young squad, hav-
Chmon Invitdncndi 4th Varsity letters. Other members ot the var- ing only three seniors, lulie Holland, Beth
sity squad include lack Blong and Matt Poti, and Cristina Borja.
NS l Camanche 8 Lindaman, freshman, Brian Duffy, sopho- The squad worked hard through the
NS O Clinton 9 more, lohn Feyen and Mike Whitaker, iu- year and the progress began to show at
NS O Bettendort 9 niors. the end ot the season. Although the team
NS l Dav. West 8 Scott Stevens and lohn Feyen received tailed to gain a victory, there were rnanY
NS 4 Pleasant Valley 5 awards as the most improved players. individual triumphs. A close 45 lose to
NS l Dav. West 8 Coach Rick Moeller worked hard with Pleasant Valley was the disappointment
NS O Assumption 9 the players and the work showed. The and highlight ot the season.
team definitely improved, coming on The prospects for next year are bright
strong at the end ot the season, losing as several key letterwinners are returning
several very close conference matches. in the fall,
An exciting tuture lies ahead as the
i 1 TENNIS 77
Kim Ewoltit looks river the possibilities On later next drive. 101111 Link fllfivm
lown the lore
lltnpixiq tliv lgall Lltiftti in is Vliiicik 12141111-'. lvliiiy Saslctllwslci t.'OYlt't-'llllld19S on lier putt. WY bdckswmq of C"hw'1k R ht
Underclassmen dominated the girls golf
THE SCOREBOARD team this season. Coach Marcia Wilkins led THE SCOREBOARD
the team to a 46-1 record as the young team
A surprised severa1 competitors.
VAl2S1TY BQYS GOLF 1 11 Kim Ewddt and Rhonda Pawel both 3' VARSYYY G-1121.5 GOLF 4 6 1
NS 188 Pleasant Valley 165 Yeef le11eFWiUY1eF Si led the Team 10 lhell' 5th NS 238 Muscatine
NS lgfj Mugcatme 167 place conference finish. Cther members ot NS Q25 Clinfgn
NS 190 Clinton 167 the VGPSHY Squddirlclude two freshman, LGS- NS 225 Pleasant Valley
NS 187 Maquoketa 156 lie Hiqblf' Grid V51 Punelllf end We 5019110 NS 210 lvlaquoketa
NS 187 Pleasant Valley 166 mefeei MHFY Seelieweki and SOHYG NS 205 Bettendort
NS 179 Bettendort 163 Bfeunsehweie- NS 227 Dav. West
NS 189 West 172 The team chose Kim Ewoldt as the most NS Q21 Dewitt
NS 1Q8 Dewitt 204 valuable player and sophomore Robin Fitz- NS 230 DC-N' Central
NS 170 Central 1634 Gerald GS The most improved. NS 222 Dav. We-st
NS 174 Central 170 The YOUUQ leeffl 1155 hiflh hOIDeS fef f1eX1 NS 209 Day. Central
NS 133 West 179 year as the entire squad will be returning. NS QQQ Agsumptign
NS 176 Aggumptign 153 This years team finished 5th in the section-
als. We'll have to wait and see how the same
team stacks up next year.
Don Boeding carefully looks over his putt.
lell tones is setting up tor his tee oft.
The boys golt team, coached by lim
Nelson, began the season rather slowly.
As the season progressed, the team began
to show improvement as they lost several
close matches to conference squads and
then highlighted the season by defeating
Although the squad will graduate 3'
year letterrnen, Don Boeding, Chuck Rit-
chie, and Kevin McGrath, the future looks
promising as 4 letter winners will return in
One award was given to sophomore
Mike Carter who was chosen as the most
Albers, K. Mc'Grath, C. Ritchie, D, Boerhng. Cock, l. lones, D. Edes.
ROW 2: Coavh l. Nelson, K. Rennel, R. Swan-
BUYS GULF: D. Braaclc, C. DeCo11lc, T. son, l. Llnli, l. Meyer, l. Fairweather, D. De-
l f of
' GlRl.S GOLF: T. Keppy, B. Kirby, S, Roche, R. V. Punelli, K. ljwoldt, L. Hoepner, M. Sas-
Fitxgerald, S. Braunschweig. RCW 2: R. Rewe, kowslci, Coach lvl. Wilkins.
1973: The tirst year tor Golt at NS got under way
with a lot ot practices held at the school and the home
meets were at Crow Valley Golf Course . . . 19124:
Torn Dittrner shot a 82 tor l8 holes enabling him to
deteat the other 40 golfers in the lllowa Conference
Tournament . . . 19 7 4: A winning season was had by
both the girls and the boys, as the girls tinished 6-5
and the boys were 8-8 . . . 19 Y 8: A very respectable
season ot lO-5, was accomplished to earn the boys a
second tinish the conference . . . 197 9: Audrey Fah-
renkrog broke the girls record tor lowest score in 9
holes by shooting a 45 ... 1983 ...
, . .wr
VARSTTY BOYS TRACK: Manaqer, S. Green, F. Belk, T. Arp, DeBoer', D. teDiiits, T. Gates, M. Campana, M. Ketelaar, D. Ried, D. Elmeqreen, - A ,
T. Bohlrnann, D. Shaw, D, Dunsworth, D. Tuttee, B. Sanger, K. S. Michalek, Manager, T. Vtfilson, RCW 3: R. Singleton, K. Kapinski, T. Schneck- 5 I .Lmrl ff A .
Richlen, K, Gibson, 'lf Kuehl, ROW Q: S. Dean, TS. Belitz, D. loth, 'lf Hartz, D. Wilbert, T. Kane, B. Grieves, T. Woomert, T. West, T. Schatz, S. it
Ryan, T. Steffen, Coach D. Ryan. NN'---'
Setting the pace in the two mile is Mike
Voavh Ryan dives Scott Dean some encouracierinent tor his next race,
9'I'I-I IN STATE FINISH
The North Scott varsity boys track
team saved their best pertormances tor
the end ot the year and the state track
meet. Most valuable player, Tim Bohl-
mann, led the Lancers to a ninth place
tinish with a tourth place in the 200
meter dash and a second place in the
400 meter dash with new school record
ot 48.67. Bohlmann also anchored the
4x400 meter relay with a split ot 47.9 to
aid that team's 5th place finish. Rob
Grimes stood out in the pole vault with
second place and a new school record
ln the regular season, North Scott
started ott slow with a seventh place
finish in the conference indoor meet.
As the season progressed, times and
placings improved. The Lancers cap-
tured the Saber Relays crown tor the
fourth year in a row, and their own
Lancer Relays titie tor the second
straight year. The team finished out the
year with 6th place finishes at both the
conference outdoor and the Dubuque
Two other school records tell during
the year. Mike Campana, Kendel Rich-
len, Brad Belitz, and Steve Michalek set
a new mark in the 6400 meter Relay
with a time ot 19:37.96 ln the hurdle
area, Kevin Kapinski, Tim Woomert,
Tom Arp, and Dick Dunsworth broke
the 400 meter High-low shuttie hurdle
relay record with a time ot 59.7.
chance to watch the other races.
ill W Q Roh Grimes works on his steps for pole vaulting
N 1 cliirinc Jr '
., V, VVVVG 5 In I
Preparing himself lor the star er's
' fir fa" K
,, : a t fi
ig, 5, V2
' f X ie
N' M1 2
ff hiv W
,, wwf W4 QV 1 J Q
bn- Y. N sh
" 2 1 7 if ,ks
i V 1? we fyf
1 I actice.
lc sar 1 y nporta t O S one h gl l m OY H fm 1
NS 65 Genesee
lesse Day Relays
ILANCEID tl5lLANf ES
1959 With only grass to practice on the Lancers were
forced to have all their meets away 1960 Bill Frazier
won the 880 yard run at Drake running the races at a
fabulous time of 1 53 still a school record 1969 ln a
time of 4 23 4 minutes Bob Roller lorolre the records tor the
mile run . . . 1973 1978 The Lancers earned themselves
3 straight lllowa Conference titles and also won the Big Bend
title 2 out ot 3 years . . . 19 80: The tour members of the 1600
meter relay team, consisting of Mike Ferris, Kevin Geary,
Mike Staack and Craig Power, won the State Championship
in 3:19.94 minutes 1981: Guy Murphy threw a 16
pound shot put 543' to win the school record . . . 1983:
For the 2nd time in 3 years, the 1600 meter relay team, left
Haycraft, Tim Lalirenz, Scott Dean, and Tim Bohlmann, won
the state title in a time of 3:21.27 . . . 1982: The Lancers
earned an outstanding 5th place finish at the State meet in
Des Moines... 1983...
VARSITY BOYS TRACK 81
Relaxing on the football held gives T B lt n
,. 5. ..
tif t. f
SORHOMCYDRH BOYS TRACK: D. Deltner, T. 3: K. Holst, YS. Ryan, R. Cline, YS. Miwltalek, l...
Kuehl, S. Dean, ll. Wilbert, B. Bulitr, l.. lon, K. Scott,R.S111gIvto11,ll.Grieves,l.Sc-ltatzfloach
Gibson. ROW ft: lJ.St1aw,F.Bellc,D. Kt111e,G. B. Reeterss. '
Whitesiriles, l.. lellew, R. Cline, 'lf llartz. ROW E111c1y1nq the sound ot niusiw 111 between events 1s
B4 tl, C11 it rv:
Giving G'V'?llYllllllil he got Turn Kutfhl :'SlJlllllS the ZOO inetei' tlash. Gut til tht- lolffcks in a liuny 1:4 34 '1 1tt Dean.
RECORDS games fast
The sophomore boy's track season was
highlighted by many bright spots
throughout the year. The team ran away
with the Saber Relays crown tor the sec-
ond year in a row. The boys also won a
triangular meet against conference rivals
Davenport West and Bettendort. Coach
Bernie Peters also noted successful per-
E THE SCOREBOARD
CR Kennedy 5th
- - lst
' ' ' ' 6th
West Bette-ndort NS
Lancer Relays n
tormances by sophomore relay teams at
varsity meets. This included a second
place performance by both the long
jumpers and high jumpers at the Daven-
port Sophomore Relays.
A total ot three school records tell dur-
ing the year. The 406 meter relay team ot
Doug Wilbert, Tom Kuhl, Troy Hartz, and
Doug Shaw clocked a 45.9. A new mile
medley mark ot 3254.6 was established by
Bob Grieves, Kevin I-lolst, Tim Schneck-
loth, and Rob Singleton. ln the distance
area, the 3200 meter relay team ot Rob
Singleton, Fred Bella, Brad Belitz, and
Steve Michalek scratched the old record
with a new time ot 82469.
Twelve sophomores also gained their
varsity letter for the season. Most ot these
runners ran tn the varsity conference out-
door meet which accounted tor the sixth
place finish bythe sophomore team at that
fl .-2::i1ia.- Lrg-:airs fi :ti tile Za - I lzizv iaztz ,111 N Q , , X . .
It , H ixzllgylvt I TI vi I., V .. .i. .i i.i ,. .. f A
. . ,MFI ,.Q,Q...1, ,I ., ,. w.,s,. . 5 ,H .Mal-
"-ft Daziziiit i .titre over li: last hurdle.
. FRESHMAN isovsiiazuriq. ie. isefdff.i1,ii. time Cioswn R. Skipper- HOW 31 COdf3l' U- Hamm'
1419 A, C3Hfi,,1j,iyq, 1, ljllmmtfy R- LQHPWV lj, gan, G. fivans, T. flwliiiecilclotli, K, Cfhrisloff,
f'3:'liiioor. ROW 2: S. Hoafq, li. llartung, 'lf Grit- BIYJUT Olllt D TQDUITW D- lS9fT11Y1QFV-
lem. CQ. W'liit.1l-111: 2. Stl-lt-ii M. lQ1Qlilei.. M.
Poor weather faced a limited freshman
boys track schedule last spring as the
Lancers only competed in four of six
planned events. The spring season saw
the first annual Freshman Lancer Relays.
ln this meet, the boys finished second be-
hind a tough Clinton team.
lndividually, Tim Schneckloth shined in
, '. . .t.t 4 breaking the freshman long jump record
M FRESHMAN TRACK with a leap of 19' 10" at the Davenport
Tim Schneckloth reaches lor the slay before he Little Spdlqldfl Relays 3rd Sophomore Relays' Brent 01,11 Won The
ms me Sand, Walcott-WmidmS.NS lst second annual freshman Octathalon, a se-
Ldncer Relays Qnd ries of eight different events held at the
Bettendmi Invitational 3rd end of the year to determine the best all
around freshman traclcster.
SOPHOMOREXFRESHMAN BOYS TRACK 83
Rrvxfiziiii lwnthin :'ciiivi-iitiuites on tlii mini the
ii lawolilt SlYL?lC.'lif'ff3 init to reavli tli next
nun llt f.
State lndoor 3rd
Conference indoor 2nd
Lancer Relays 2nd
Muscatine lnvitational 3rd
Forwald Relays 2nd
NS 87 Day. Central 105
NS 45 Central DeWitt 99
NS 64 Bettendort Q 79
Conference Outdoor Sth
Spartan Relays 3rd
ltustinq from the starting blorrks is Connie llolst.
- gl: ,..t
Q 'h 'lv
. -s. e t
ga-K K "-are
i . Man., . .
YKRSQTY CSQRTJ3 lRAC"Ki twtiizaiiicz li Cllr,-vw K.
l-ltivii WY. Vifhitt- W. Bare tt. Nell l.. Flint'-iiiii. C".
lVl.'Nealey, G. Ktiniclffs l.. f lllillfi, Y. Cfostvlltw. ROVV
ll' ltflxiziaqei K. Riitliien, S. lfviiinl, S, Attzrwvlit, M.
'lliiiiie M l.f-ltl.i!1.',Cf. Ht1lf1t,t'. tlfirselielil Cf Vos-
The girls varsity track team had an ex-
citing year as they tinished 2nd in the
conference outdoor, and l9th in State
At the State Meet in Des Moines the
Distance Medley relay squad finished Yth,
Lisa Finnegan finished 7th in the 200 me-
ter and the 3200 meter relay squad also
finished Yth. Wendy White came on
strong with a 5th place in the 100 meter
The Lancers were especially dominate
in long distance events. Kim Reese tin-
tell lvl. Heltiei l. llvriim A lytlli-i XV. liiiiw-
CX Ei Wofjwil RCDVV 3: lo. Olrvfii, l,. loliiisvzi lvl. i
Hillye-1. N. Rathieii l. Kluever l.. ifliivlwl, R. Fwolilt, I
l. Wfillwr, K. Resist-, K. Scjliiiccklotli, R. Benthin, lt.
Atiliwit C":Pi1.'li S. Svlifrierjler.
ished second in the 800 meter with her NS
record time ot 221736. Kim Schneckloth
also made her mark in NS record books
with her third place time of 4:51.48 in the
1500 meter. Sophomore Wendy Bare -
placed 9th in the 300 meter.
Three seniors will graduate trom the
Varsity squad. They are Connie Hoist,
Dana Hillyer, and Roxanne Benthin.
The prospects for next year look good
as many strong team members will he re-
Y Q5 .. 94' .fx
r 4' -
Leading the pack in the hurdies, Wendy White loot-is ahead.
LAN 'CED 'EILAXNCES
19 7 3: The girls began their first track season with very few seniors
and were coached by Madonna Ventling . . . 197 5: The Lady
Lancers started to gain some respect by breaking records in 16 of 19
school events and advancing 5 to the state meet . . . 197 6-197 8:
Winning the Big Bend Conference championship 3 years in a row,
5 was the major accomplishment for the girls . . . 19 7 9: The first year
in the Mississippi 8 saw the girls place 4th out of 13 teams at districts
and il girls advanced to state . . . 1982: Winning the district
championship and also finishing 4th in the state meet helped to
make the season the most successful in Lancer girls track history . . .
1983 . , .
' . ', - ..,,, ,MQ -, t, -f ,V V-1
lisa Finnwgan strides to tlir- finish Rrealwnti 'ne plant- 'vi the str 1 for a victcrv 1.1 Gina C-wa les ,, .11 li, take, th+ l, intl cii train
K ff B i IN
cfiy Y fel.
LONG DISTANCE SPECIALISTS
The pumping arms ol Dana Hillyer adds to her speed.
VARSITY GIRLS TRACK 85
Nvrvtnisly wfntiiicg Cyiriia K .Hades lfwwlam tin beqiri.
,: - Q-emf-iff . - - 1: ,- .:::.e'. , - sifsG:..:':-.s'-. ':ff..
A.,. , ,. - - X ewt--,-i,i.-,N
3 A "ii A Q
- .,X .
ttt Q A yy
tv Q f
it i -Si -
A as l LIt
Seemingly running conilertelznly iss Michelle
Despite the cold Weather of spring forcing
the cancellation ot two freshmen meets the
fresh soph girls trackers eventually get run
Even with the short schedule of three
meets many et the girls saw 61 lot of running
time for the varsity squad. With their partici-
pation in the varsity meets, it provided ex-
perience as Well as Wins.
Fresh Seph DeWitt Relays 3rd
Fresh-Soph Lancers Relays 3rd
Freshmen Bett. invitational 6th
COLD SEASON START
C,Twdf'l1 Wood encourages Ljxvklee Walker to redclu wut Over the hurdle. Ncmvy Rathjeu wmmf: up fm' her shot put Throw.
ifl""-- ' Q- N- K 5- .
Bwky Abbott reaches out to rocexve the batcn from Klm Mack. Glldinq over the lmurcile IS Marsha Taque.
Becky NoeS's part of ihe race is over, but Kim Masks is
SOPHOMOREXFRESHMEN GIRLS TRACK 87
,gmt "' P
' . .., . -LKL--
-- - in
'if'-tin Q:"-5-: - - ' . 1. . ...h..., --s. ' - - '-
is 3, 1- 2.5 A A
- K. ' u . tilts f N'2, ' -"'i:? ':'-3'-I" K V
,gg si ., 1
7 7 if 1 .. 3 '
Phil VdUBldItlCION1l5S pitched ball is 111 the airl
This lifisf- belongs to Darryl Wi-vstpliall
VARSl'l'Y BASEB!-Xl.l.: A. lltiiiiann, D. Golingli
orst, P. l.o11ssaert, D. Wi-rstiilitil, l. Slcatilti, K
Krefiter. l3f'7W Q: G. Stotleii, M. Mc:Gonec'1lr-, fi.
!,,,,,.f -- l .A . 2
Sliively Kreiter, l. Slmala, M. Goode, l. Ploog
Stretfliiiifi lit-lore the ball 1:9 pitfilied is Pat
RQW 3: Ciotiwli Denner, l. Pivtiris, K. Kluever, 13.
VanBla1'1c'on1, S. Baldwin, ll. Wl'11lc'cDmlJ, Corin-l1
NS l Davenport Assumption 10
NS l Ctinton 5
N5 1-6 Pieasant Valley' 8-3
NS 3-4 Davenport Central' 4-5
NS 14 DeWitt Central 0
NS 0-4 Calamus 7
NS O-4 Clinton' 5-3
NS 3-0 Burlington ' 4- 10
NS 1 Bettendorf 8
NS 0-0 Davenport West' 11-4
NS 2 DeWitt 5
NS 0 Camanche 3
NS 3 Muscatine 4
NS 3-5 Camanche' 8-1
NS 3 Davenport Central 6
NS 0-2 Burlington' 4-8
NS 2-2 Bettendorf ' 12-8
NS 1 Davenport West 7
NS 5-0 Muscatine' 6-6
NS 1 Betiendort 3
'indicates double headers
The year was summed up by coach
Randy Denner, after a tough 3-1 loss to
Beitendorf in the first round of districts: 'xlt
was similar in many ways to the rest of the
season. We had the pitching and good
defense, but like other times we didn't get
Even with the lack of hitting, two Lanc-
ers earned themselves a plus .300 average
in the Mississippi 8 Conference. Mike
Goode led the team with an average of
.333 and Kurt Kreiter finished with a 311.
left Ploog led the pitchers with a 3,57
ERA and Goode led in strikeouts with 51.
The pitchers compiled an ERA of 4.03.
Three team members, Kreiter, Goode
and Dennis Golinghorst were named Mis-
sissippi 8 All-Conference Honorable
Mention. Kurt Kreiter was voted MVPQ he
and lohn Skaala were voted Most Inspira-
tional Players. 1 im Peters was named Most
Benchsitting Kevin Kluever and lim Peters talk
about the game,
Improved along with Dennis Golinghorst.
The Sophomore Squad ended seasons
play at one game under .500 in overall
They finished at a season mark of 14-15
and conference at 6-7, after suffering four
straight losses at the departure of the sea-
son to PV and Muscatine.
On the top of the batting chart was
Mike Busch hitting .3977 second with his
stick was Cory Carter followed by Todd
Steffen. The pitching staffs only winning
record went to Manny Salas, 3-2 with letf
Peters 4-4 and Mike Busch 4-5.
Highlights of the season in Coach Pod-
hur's mind was sweeping Bette-ndorf in a
double header and defeating Assumption
The Clinton coach nfliergks out his runner Danielson as Dave Whitcornb trys to change Dennis Golinghorsi thinks the sun is in
the urripiifjfg decision' his QYQS-
5 U P 'l
is-ammas.. w v-we,-Q
LANCED 1 ILAXNCEY
1959: The tirst baseball season at North Scott got underway with 5
games which were all away . . . 1961: Atter just 3 short seasons the
Lancers earned themselves a Winning record ot 7-6 1964: The
Lancers had an outstanding season ot ll-6, managing also to defeat
Davenport West and East Moline 1961: Baseball, traditionally a
spring season, became the only summer sport in the high school . . .
19 7 3: While accomplishing a mark ot l3-B, the best NS baseball history,
the squad also had a team batting average ot .304 . . . 1973: Dave
Arnold had a whopping season batting average ot 449, while knocking
in 20 runs . . . 1975: Hitting 5 homeruns and batting in 22 runs was
accomplished by Larry' Wilford, both are a school record . . . 1979:
Being the tirst year in the Mississippi 8, Lancer Ron Nagle tied the
homerun record ot 5 and Larry Dalton hit tor a .356 batting average
While the team tinished with 9-23 record . . . 1983 . . .
Lancer catcher Kurt lireiter looks before Bruinsma, M, Salas, R. Bradley, ROW 2: W. Steffen, G. Freund, l. Corson.
he whips the ball. Hamann, D. Nigh, C. Dennis, Dies, C.
SOPHOMQRE BASEBALL: W. Hamann, Carter, D. Schnoor. ROW 3: Coach
B. Carts-en, l, Herman, K, Lang, 1, Podber, R Busch, l. Peters, M. Busch, T.
NS 5 Davenport Assumption 2
NS 2-O Pleasant Vatleyi 5-2
NS 11 Davenport Central 3
NS 9-20 DeWitt Central' 3
NS 2-6 Clinton' l-3
NS l2-9 Canianohef 344
NS 2 Bettendort 4
NS 5-l Davenport West' 3.3
NS 34 Muscatine' 76
NS 10,2 Davenport Assumption' O-O
NS B-5 Davenport Central' l3-lO
NS 3-5 Burlington 514
NS 5-lO Bettendort 4-5
NS 3-6 Davenport West 13-l
NS 3-2 Muscatine t3-6
NS 5-l Pleasant Valley 6-3
'denotes double header
t we Y
SCPHQMORE SOFTBALL: H. White, T. berq, R. lohannsen, l. Wright, l. Mazak, B.
Moeller, C. Siebke, P. Leslie, K, Holland, W. Braack, D. Hanson, A. Harsh, L. Younqberq.
Tuttee. ROW 3: Coach Harris, N. Stolten-
Tagging out the runner at third is Kim Reese.
Cheri Twiqq gets ready to 'lplay ball!" The teammates of Wendy Wliite look on as she gets hold oi a pitch.
n-n A .
NS ll Bennett K
N5 O Wheatland -L
T NS T5 6 BYJBYBHT ' - -
NS 13.3 Bettendori'
NS 0-1 Div, Central' K
NS L T . '2 Burlington ND.
T NS f 7 Dtiumwa L Q r
RNS L L O Davenpor'tLCenira1
NS 22.13 Clinton' . -
NS 443- L Dav. Assumpnop'
NS - EMO K Burlington
f NS jk l L Clear Creek
NS L U 1cwaCity Regina,
f NS L 10' Q Center Point.
NS - L Behendorif :L '-
NS . K 345 K 1?leaSan1Valiey' I
NS ' S12-6 Daw, West?
NS . 4A lO Musdalinex
NS . 'ZA7 Dav..Assumption't
1 NS 3 Dewar Centra
i -NS L Durant . ,-
Ames in i
,944 Dimcenffatr .1 L
12-12 Clinton' ' - A
NS 1518 .
' NS' 2 '
NS L ll
- NS 6
NS ' 2
sr. Poik L .
Dev. Westf s K
Dawn Centra! L
An excellent season record was com- ny Wendlandi.3S3J,. Laxma-Pausiianlif.327l
.piled by the varsity girls softball team, as andllfim Reese Q.3l5Jalso li1it over .300ior
they were able to win 40 of their 49 the season. ,L L . .. TTL. T T e L L L -
gamesg Many accomplishments were
achieved during the season as the Lady
Lancers were rated as high as llth in the
state during luly. L g , '
ROI! an individual level Tammy Wues'
tenberg clidantoutstandinq job on the
mound with a record of 28-5 and an ERA
of l3'Z,lwalking only lO hitters in 221 in-
nings- . T . - .
Wendy White also had fa fine season by
going 1532 and an ERA QF 2.
L ,At the plate LWhite led the team with
.390 average and also stole 33 bases. Four
other batters, Jenny Fitzgerald f.36Ol, len-
. Even with a banner yearithe girls had fa
couple of maioridlgappoirrtments. The first
was while leading rti the leaquerthroughout
the season tlieyfwereswepff, from the Mis-
sissippi Champigmg by Daxrenpart Wegfirp
two veryclose ball games afihe end of the
year. The Lady .llancersr iinishefjltinrfind
place with a 25-3fc:or1ferer1r:el marli:rAnf
othermajor loss was whenriheyr faced Mah
quolceta in the regionals, losing 3-2g after
having an early T2-Q lestdrr T L. 5 .Q . . '
l Whitej Wuestenbergg Reese, Wend-
lancl and Fitzgerald were Lancers on T the
Miss. 8 All-Conference First Team L T
A ' -
5. :it J
if 'P 1'
as ..xL.-f, .
5 i h D in l ln son give lniia Paustian finil Amy Kev:-st--i a iew Tainxny Wiieeenbxiiti lriftdles fi fast ball tfzward lli--r nt-rvzius
in L H. if
A yvr'-Q-Qaiiif: f1'1f1f'l1't meeting lin loni
Miwllwi and fliiis Sieblce.
NS 16- 18
NS 9-1 1
NS 4- 17
' denotes double headers
V15iRSlTY SCFTBAl,l,: 1, Fitzgerald, C. Sterbenz, L, A. Keester, S. McCaughy, C. Twigg, 13. Tank, 1.
Paustian, L. Finnegan, W. White. Row 2: K. White, Wuestenberq, 1. Wendland, K. Reese, D. Soenksen. --'-
uw' for lLA slots
19735 The initial season of softball allowed the girls to
practice their skills though only 2 games were scheduled
. . . 1 9 76: The Lancers won the Big Bend Conference by
going 10-0 . . . 1977: Peg Geary placed herself in the
North Scott Record Books scoring 41 runs and hitting 7
home runs . . , 1978: Denise Arp proved herself a stand
out performer batting .478 and compiling 34 12.B.1.'s . . .
1979-1982: Three out of these four years the Softball
team captured or shared the Mississippi Eight Conference
Championship . .'. 19 8 1: A record of 86 stolen bases was
set by freshman Wendy White . . . 1982: Alice Darland
had 57 hits and 10 doubles placing herself in the record
books . . . 19 8 2: The team of 1982 had 34 wins in a single
season, more then any other Lancer team in history . . .
1983 . . .
P1'Gi'J:iIi1I1Cj 11'1e1'nse1ve.-fl to tave the crowd are Sue l.a1:t-- and Beth 171111.
SOP11C1MO1QE QH1g1qp1,FAp1NQ- 9, 540,191 Abbott. Row 31W, Arp, 1. Oe17ma1111. Pow 4:
G. Geairlos. Pow Q: ff flitrotiin, E. Cilliillgti, B. M- f'5f'11V1f719Y1 T- Mmfdllyf- T- Hittftfiif-
g 7 1 A .-
.? , J
111:-Iiflaying llif' tiwzp are lvl. 1VlN11f3IicilCl, 1Vl. Wtiltff, B. P1111 15.
5731111111 D Kai--fy V' Hf:1st, 1111.1 f. 1fo11a1111. 1
Firing up the stiidents at the 11on1er:om1r1c1 111111 is the IOLJ ot
11111 vheerleai 1f-rs
Q I - -
NEW COACH BRINGS CHANGE
Many changes have occured in the entire cheerleading pro-
gram with the maiority bringing great improvements. The basis
tor these improvements was discipline, which had been greatly
stressed by the new cheerleading coach, Mrs. Tori Slotterback,
assistant coach, Cyndy Miller, and the newly selected captains
and co-captains ot each squad.
Many of the cheerleaders attended camp at Iowa colleges to
learn new cheers mixed in with exercises and motion drills.
Besides supplying the school with much spirit the cheer-
leaders provided a lot ot support for the athletic teams. A Meet-
The-Squad Potluck on August 4 with a performance ot various
cheers tollowing was just one example. Another was the before
school breakfasts tor sports teams, trainers, coaches and man-
agers. The breaktasts, held on October 8 and lanuary 28,
consisted ot eggs, bacon, sausage, trench toast and pancakes
and were enjoyed by all attending.
On March 21 a special awards banquet marked the end of
the '82-'83 cheerleading season. Tracy Thurnann and lulie
Holland received Most Outstanding Senior Cheerleader
awards and Sue Lake, Tracy Oetzmann and Kathy Meier re-
ceived Most Enthusiastic Varsity Sophomore and Freshman
cheerleader awards respectively.
FRESHMEN f'HEERI-HADTNGI TWT' DdI1fVJIWfh,L.pniI1uTI'c1fZ. Rfnvv 52 I. IVIf'Clx1I'1Il1S.
rY1e1'r:m11. Raw QT. A.Sm1t?1 R. 'x'1:,-.a Row 3' C, I-A-Awr.
M' M"m'fte5 D' fffwfq K"wQ: B' K1f12Yf L' The .-wxznmer g !L',V1d5'S vahlable practice for new cghefcrs.
VARSITY CHEERLEADING: D. Carey, C. Hamann, M. McDonald. Row 4: M. Wolfe, B. f
Shcrhter, B. Hemxmqs. RCW 21 B. SINGH, D. POM. Row 5: S. Braack, W. Krupa, T. Thu- X
Sf,:uN. Rffw 3: C. Hoist, S. Lake, I. Hdland, A. nmrm,
Enthusiasm is shown by Demse Scull ALIYIIIQ me
ttri l l 1 ry, T.
,, ,-.,., ,fl Vrykr kr
lt seeniff liltfi a lot ol tape, lsiit Diane Clt'OllY tliiiilqs it will do the Kristy Miiestil applies pressure to Betsy ltiaacglcs 5141111 shoulder as they both try to read l
l ' t liy' t 11 1 1 l
.1114 'S l
Tl?AlNERS: W. Ranson, M. Cunningham, S. Kelly. Albertsen, T. Vis, la. Mueller, R Vanderheiden, M
Second Row: l. Moore, T. Woomert, D, Crotty, B. Booth.
TIME AND TAPING
A new and larger training room was a
much needed improvement to the North
Scott training program. The hard working
trainers spent many late hours doing the
little iobs, they so rarely get credit tor. The
statt was led by Mr. x'Doc" Vanderheiden.
Athletes could always count on Doc and at
least one ot his staff to be there to tape an
ankle before practice. A trainer was avail-
able tor every practice and in attendance at
every game. 'The trainers spend many
thankless hours working," commented
Doc, "but that comes with the job."
The group was very young, with only one
senior and the majority being sophomores
and freshmen. They received a lot of valu-
able experience by attending the iowa
State Trainers Clinic in the summer which
proved very useful.
A good training program is a big plus for
a school and it is apparent North Scott has
one ot the best.
-i ,ef ,,,,
f 1 f' .1
Tim Arp trys to relax on the table tc 1
Warirtfi Ransoii as she wivlfls a pair
scissriiv with blitiwi. Kelly.
NEW SPCRTS INTRCDUCED
T T 33 gn it at if '
Soccer Team: l. Kim, M. Tataris, S. Cline, l. Cromer, sen, S. Abbas, l. Frazee, l.. Moeller, M. Bedford.
K. Diamond, li. Meister. Second Row: Coach D. Sponsor K. Nevenhoven. Not Pictured: D. Muhs, T.
Monke, B. Eclgi-omb, l. Andrews, B. Brown, S. Lev- Kmymdl C, Clduggenf R, Brggllg-yy P, Cggyqml
Swim Team: S. Ryan, W. Krupa, A. Hamann, l. Coach Lake, K. Kreiter. M. Ketelaar, E. te Duits,
Wilson, S. Schnekloth, S. Green. Second Row: T. Bohlrnanri, D. Staudt, R. Frieden.
ln celebration ot our 25th year, North
Scott dove into the aquatic arena with
the tirst Lancer swim team. Throughout
the season, Coach Larry lll..ake" held
practice in available waters in or near
the Wapsi. Some ot their opponents in-
cluded Goose Lake East, Goose Lake
Central, the Y.M.C.A. Guppy Class, and
Neil Armstrongs Sth grade chorus.
The grueling schedule and lack ot ex-
perience kept their record at the low tide
mark ot O-4. Robby "the Whale" Frieden
was beached most of the season with a
diving injury which was a great loss to
Much progress was accomplished by
seasons end with only two swimmers still
unable to wade in water over a toot
lmproved facilities should be a great
plus to the team, as they would reduce
the number ot hook injurys from fishing
lines abandoned in the Wapsi.
The world popular game ot Soccer
arrived at North Scott during its silver
year. The sponsors ot the team were
Mr. Ken Nevenhoven and Mrs. Deb
Menke who taught the basics in the
game to the club members. Being the
tirst year, soccer wasn't otticially a true
sport. The squad practiced on Tuesday
and Thursdays and also played in two
scrirnmages. Gne was against Dav. As-
sumtion and the other was Day. Cen-
tral. Against Assumption, Mike Tateris
scored the only goal to make the score
5-l, and Central also won 5-O. The
team played well in the two games con-
sidering the lack ot practice and exper-
ience. Cnly one senior will graduate
and it soccer next year becomes a var-
sity sport, their play will continue to
improve tor the tuture.
The swim teams practice pool would be a fine place tor
our yellow duckie it Dan Staudt woutd get out and leave
Champion diver Rob Frieden makes a perfect landing in
our outdoor pool before it was opened for the season?
3 sex sym19o1: Tom Se11eck.
1x1 20 years w111 Arizona have d Lute Olson io
'5E1t BEN EIU? '100'1S1E
A' GALLON OF GAS-
85: 1.19-P 5119+
A LARGE PIZZA-
11 S7-00+ A CLASS RING-
59: 517,11 +
AN NS LETTERJACKET- W1 59'-1'1X"'+
A PROM DRESS-
!" 1, ,f,' Vi '+
Six, I +
A NORTH SCOTT
59: S 3,50
59: 'lA'K5+ A RECORD ALBUM
832 f15Q3S.CXJ+ 591 553,111+
SONGS TO SING-
ES3: 'That W111 He The Day
A BURGER- HA Teenager In Love"
59: 516 Dion 51 11113 Belmorxtfr
93: 5120+ 'Bye 13yf- Dive"
1116 Evffly 11r1i'uT114irs
'83s "1.fimc1 Down UTIVL-'I
Men C11 Work
WYC11 Ar'-'1'1w Surf'
Hgorrw K11111 of FI'1t?I1L,1H
96 S1'UDhN'11 1,,1FE
FT was a cure for 1983 S131 ii movieqoers.
Deb Bemlrioum escapos, and Doug Hmkle and Lmd 1o11r1sor1 create
mterest in sw11oo1.
lt was exciting to be a part of a brand new
school the first two years that it was open espe
cially since NSHS aimed to earn from the start
a reputation for excellence in education
School lunches were a treat Always before
ld made and taken sack lunches lt was fun
to glance in the teachers lounge as the line
neared the serving counter
School spirit was both formative and frag
mented during my years at North Scott lt
formed from the overflow of seven C75 other
school districts so students were transferring
allegiances from those districts to the new
The first year at North Scott there we had no
homer oming since we d had no grads there
was no one to come home However Durant felt
sorry tor us because we had no homecoming so
they invited us to their dance following the
game The gesture was thoughtful but l felt out
of place espeically since one of our football
players had made a spectacular carry the
length ot the field and in so doing crossed the
goal line but it was the wrong goal linel
Getting to the prom my senior year meant
jumping a few puddles, The winter we had
snow storm after snow storm and the about 20
days of snow vacation. When the thaw Came,
roads were impassable again becuase the "bot-
toms went out of the roads," and they turned to
mud. l think we may have even had a mud
vacation? So get to prom at school, we had to
take a carefully planned route that used the
"high roads." Try keeping a prom dress and
shoes from getting muddy when getting in and
out of a car that has traveled muddy roads. Not
easy H- but it gave me something to write about
20 years later?
Melva Lafrenz Berkland
1 1 MQ
AIQTTIIWI T I XNIZIEIIQY
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SECTION EDITED BY TRACY Tl-IUMANN 97
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With summer vacation coming to an
end, signs ot the new school year be-
came evident. Cn August 23, sun-
tanned students gathered to schedule
their classes tor the tall semester, which
began that Thursday. Qn Friday, the
Soap Scrimmage and Sock-Hop atter-
wards helped kick ott the new school
Football and volleyball games,
Cross-Country and Distance-Running
meets, Homecoming, the tall play,
Camelot, the Halloween haunted
houses, and Thanksgiving dinner com-
bined to make the tirst semester memo-
Cn December 22, the l2-day Christ-
mas vacation began. The lack ot snow,
which characterized the entire winter
season, extended autumn, and limited
our holiday spirit.
Basketball games and wrestling
meets, Christmas presents and New
Year's parties, Bachelor Capture, and
unseasonable weather conditions are
included in our thoughts ot winter.
Autumn To Winter, Winter Into
Spring To Summer, Summer To
So Rolls The Changing Year, And
So We Changeg
Motion So Swift, We Know Not
That We Move.
Dinah Marie Mulock Craik
omplete wtth the fall aportfs Qalenclar
leg Flenker and Patti Green get bet lor
me school year
onsclentlous students struggle to ar
mqe their schedules
he Close-up haunted house attracted all
n S even Gall Gtbson and Brtdqet
T1 Thomsen gets asslstance from Coun
llor Mr VIS as Tammy Wendell Mtke
ts Chns Wendland Beth Small and Ka
En Schwanke wait
lvlllie Cfarnpana, Krlssttn llllmrullt, l.aura
l.ahann, Ke-nzlel lelflllffll, and Shwllle lVlatl11d5
Wdll thelr turnfs on ther vhan lltt,
For lohn lfeyen, Q6'lllIll,j a rtde trorn Tun
Eohlrnann means beartnq the volrl to help do
the dtrty work,
North Scotts Wtnter VVonflerlandl
M1144 f xrnpml ttncl Shellle Mdlllldg
WIDITIQ out to be Qlllltt humorous
Expect A 1VIasterp1ece
Attttetu Boosters hm Lorenz and Bob Bamter
present the tmat nhedc ot payment on the
When Love And Skill Work Together,
Fmattsts m a atvtafm ot the Athletic Booster CO flif Stqfiileltft Bank Pfesldem hm Tfmk
Sponsored Mtdqet Vtfresthnq tournament pose
Wlfh thetr awards
L tial Milf! Mft.
Booster women get a break during game time.
SGTWHQ the hungry crowd are Music Boosters Mr. and Mrs. Lahann, Mr. and Mrs.
Smeritlo, and Mr. and Mrs. Kreiter.
Cheerleaders eye the next in line at the annual Booster Cake Auction.
102 QTUDENT LIFE
Making pizzas for the annual Music Boosters pizza sale is
hard work, but also a lot of fun.
Selling North Scott 'everything' is part ot the
Boosters fund raising.
The clubs responsible for promoting,
supporting, and funding many of our exe
tra-curricular projects are the athletic and
The booster clubs, that meet once a
month and consist of parents of Lancers,
help to provide the uniforms and eguip-
ment necessary for their respective orga-
nizations. The booster parents may be
seen working at concession stands at al-
most every school event, selling N.S.
coats, pennants, cushions, and sweaters,
working at a cake auction, sponsoring the
midget wrestling tournament and the Sens
ior Athletic Awards Banquet, and making
pizzas for students to sell.
The elected officers of the Athletic
Boosters are President, Lance Frye, Vice
President, Richard Collins, Secretary, Ev-
erett Qwens, and Treasurer, Al Kluever.
Those of the Music Boosters are Co-Presb
dents, Myra Kreiter and Linda Lahann,
Vice-President, Grace Knapper, Secre-
tary, Sylvia Albrecht, and Treasurer Carol
Myra Kreiter of the music boosters,
seems to sum up the spirit of a true booster
by explaining, x'The only way to know
what is going on with our children and
North Scott High School is to get involved.
lt's a great feelingllfn
Enthusiastic Boosters showed their spirit as they
relived the good ol' days in the Homecoming
Boosters organize the concession stand before the crowd arrives
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Tomy flt:v't1tv11 really Vqets 1r1tO" t'11s job at Stexved A1110 Sales 111
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104 STUDENT LIFE
lVfai't.' Tiitiiiitiiiri spends nitiny hcuzt- wcrking
diligently uzitlr.-r the tiftitis of fare,
For many N.S. students going to schocl
and working seem to go hand in hand,
Living in a farming community pro-
vides "at home" jobs all year round for
many N.S. students like Dennis Gollingh-
orst and Cling Long. Qthers find rogue-
irig and detassling area farmers! fields a
profitable summer job,
The seemingly always available Jobs of
delivering papers and babysitting provide
income for many, and are generally avail-
able at a younger age.
North Rark Mall provides jobs for many
N.S. students with Deb Madigan decorat-
ing cookies at the Chocolate Chip Cookie
Factory, Denise Qetzmann selling wom-
ens' clothing at Whitney's, and Sue Ryan
Sz Rhonda Keester working at Chick-Fil-A.
Cthers travel to Rark View, like Mike
Campana who stocks shelves at Super
Value, and Todd Temperly who works the
cash register at the pharmacy.
These jobs are more widely held by
students having drivers' licenses andfor
other convenient means of transportation.
Some N.S. students find jobs closer to
home, like Darryl Westphal who teaches
racquetball lessons at 561 Racquetball
and Fitness Center, Beth Small, who
serves customers at the Eldridge Rharma-
cy, and Bob Blacklock who does janitorial
work for Shones at Caterpillar.
Whatever the reason, as if just being in
school doesn't keep them busy enough,
many N,S. students seek outside employ-
Bi.-2-t Stale-snxan in all Amerifui Steve Dawson.
Heigh Ho, eigh Ho, It's ff
To Work We Go!
Labeling corn at the Karmel Korn Shoppe is
AT WORK lO'5
Eric teDuits receives a hand shake from Fr,
Clifford Egert at St. Anns inlsong Grove.
Religion is found in different people, different
ways, and to different extents. This is really evident
here at North Scott.
For some students, going to church means sacri-
ficing a Saturday evening or Sunday morning to
try to get a positive message from the service. lllt's
a place to go to get a firm foundation to lean on,
and a guide for getting through daily struggles,"
commented senior Dan Stuadt. Shellie Mathias ad-
ded, "l think that you should go to church, but it is
your own choice, and it should mean something to
The more dedicated church-goers not only at-
tend on Saturday evening, or Sunday morning,
but also on Sunday or Wednesday evenings be-
cause they enjoy the positive feelings they get, and
religion is important to them. 'lYou need it, and
you make a lot of nice Christian friends," com-
mented Scott Reed. Wendy Krupa said, "l try to
make church a big part of my life, because l like it.
l also like to work in the nursery and singing the
F.C.A., with its meetings on Monday evenings
and the weekend retreats provide recreational ac-
tivities of organization, and find that it allows them
to share the religious experiences with their peers.
lt is a carry-over from church according to many
students. Beth Poti commented, "FCA gives you
more faith and belief in what you do."
Not all students go to church. Chuck Ritchie
said, "l don't go to church, and l never have."
Brothers and sisters often attend churvh tunctions together as Tim and Rachel Bohlamnn and
Eugene and Kurt Kreiter prove.
wi til, 9 wi-tvs " , ' W
Renee lohnson studies from the Bibleg Mr. Lyall Sutton, youth sponsor, leads Lancers Kevin
Rowe, Scott Ried, Dwight Ried and Stacy Timmerman through a lesson at Cornerstone Baptist
I Believe In The Sun,
Even When It Isn't
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The Great Pleasure In Life
Doing What People ay You
Waiting their turn tor the pool
table are Mark Ketelaar Dick
De Wiilt Marty Ketelaar and
Beer and potato chips show up
at a lot ot parties and are the
center of a lot ot pontroversy
T, s I
Chef Bob Blacklock qrills his way into a good
For Beth Poti, Clint Long, lulie Holland and
the other cheerleaders who attended the state
wrestling tourney, the hotel room provides a , M 'W
place for a little get-together. 'ffwc
A rousing game of volleyball keeps this party
lO8 STUDENT LIFE
'L 1 l i 1 U 1 arty 's tu 1 ra 'v Konrad ani Sue
Being attacked is Todd Cummings by
friends Rob Fneden and Deb Beaudoin.
Parties at North Scott are as varied as
the people who attend them. Mention
the word l'party", and it can mean any-
where from a few close friends to well
over one hundred people. A party may
be held at a person's hourse, a drive-in,
a bowling alley, a hotel room, a parking
lot, or any deserted place outside, that
is convenient and would probably go
unnoticed by adults.
Occasions such as final perfor-
mances of a play, birthdays, holidays,
or someones parents being out of town
seem to be adequate reasons for host-
ing or attending such an event, but
many times, parties are simply held for
the sake ofhaving something to do.
Parties are very popular forms of en-
tertainment for students at NS., as well
as those of other schools. They give
people a chance to meet and get to
know people, outside the classroom.
And, unless you're the individual spon-
soring the activity, going to a party is
one of the least expensive forms of
Regardless of whether the word
"party" paints a picture of a formal
evening at a posh country club, or if
the word to you, is synonymous with
l'kegger", chances are, you've prob-
ably been to a few, and probably even
For these Seniors, a bowling game can be
Georgia Cliristott, Deb Beauftoiri, and Sue
Green mptiire the infrinories ot BC with their
The aud got underway with announce-
ments made by emcee Randy Denner,
and the NS Singers singing the National
Anthem. With that, the spot light sought
out each BC candidate, as they were in-
troduced. Following the introduction ot
the parents, the members ot the Court
were announced, and then tor our listen-
ing pleasure, the Chamber Singers and
lazz Band performed. The Male Legs
Contest held the girls on the edges ot their
seats, while the boys rolled with laughter,
as several NS male taculty members ' legs
were recognized tor certain qualities.
Highlighting the aud, Queen lenni Col-
lins crowned Tim Bohlmann l983 BC
KlNC'f, as B2 King Tom Tank stepped
down to give him the royal robe.
ln conclusion, the Top lO and their es-
corts were asked to gather under the spot
light to dance to this year's theme song,
Hlust You and T", by Chrystal Gayle and
Mark Wolfe, ot the Sound-dations pro-
vided the music tor the annual BC Dance,
held in the classically decorated com-
The 'lop lf? and thelr es"fvi'ts: Mike Cfarnpana and
Chris Vtlendlantl, Dick Dewult and Krista
Anderson, Andy l"laniann and Beth Small, Kurt
Krwiter and Sue Ryan, Tfvfld Ternperly and Dana
llillyer, lfritr te-Diirs and Connie Holst, Mark
Ketelaar and 'lit-icy' Thunifinn, Dennis Gollinghoist
and lenni Collins, Steve Dawson ancl lulie Wilscbii,
antl Tim Bohlniann and Ann llamrnann.
Sue Grew-11 assists Kent Kreiter with his tlcwer.
BIZ King, Toni Tank plfit-as the royal robe on Tim
Bolilinann attf-r being l'IftWIi'i'Cl l9?5tf3 BC King as
meinbvis fi. the tgfziiit Steve Dawson, Andy
lltimann, Kurt Kri-iter, and Dennis frllollingliorst
llO STUDENT LlFl-I
Cfiviifi Hintz rvveives his award
at ladies Flivkei, tor haiiy legs
"Custom and use have power to
endure and fashion us, not only to
what form they please . . . but also
to change and variation
i e spot iq t to ance to t
is years 1 e-me
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BACHELOR CAPTURE 1 11
This Is The Time When Bit By Bit
The Days Begin To Lengthen Sweet
And Every Minute Gained Is Joy -
And Love Stirs In The Heart of A Boy.
i I 1 ty C pithy
5 t i H C 11744
1 I lr L I K tlilemfi
T I d ll T Thmf
Turn O' The Year
12 STUDENT LIN'
'laking advantage of a beautiful day, Mike
C"anipana puts on his running shoes.
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Cn Monday, February l4, many stu-
dents and faculty members were pleasant-
ly surprised to receive Valentines Day
Carnations from a special friend, or from
anonymous admirers, who were all taking
this opportunity to convey their feelings
which were documented on the cards at-
tached. This opportunity exists due to the
efforts of Spanish Club members and their
advisor, Miss lohnson.
Flowers blooming and other greenery,
robins chirping, seasonable rains, and
people putting away their boots and
sweaters, and taking out their mini skirts,
sandals, shorts and other summer cloth-
ing, all mark the arrival of spring time, and
the end of the school year.
Students involve themselves in track,
golf, tennis, baseball and softball. Delayed
farming families are busy preparing their
fields for plantingg courageous guys are
making plans with their dates for Prom,
which is an annual spring event, and still
others await a day when the weather will
allow them to get a head start on their sun
fl :Eta-.ty spot outside proves to lm- fi 'tice spot if
flu .mine lllllfilllllfj lOUL'l1"fS.
'l'liL'z+: ng Letter way t , spend a .sunny
fiftf-Ihcon than with your trgends as Lynda
Williams, liisa Gustafson, Cheri Mr.1Nealey, Gina
Mvlilealey, and Kelly liiraflley find out,
VALENTINES DAY,f'SPl?lNG ll3
e ve Got
Tomorrow . . .
Mfmcly KI1dIJIJP'I' exhlblifs C1 blank look as who IS SUI'IJI'lS6d by The
Mark Lamf and Iuher Holland fwmoy the muslci, and mich Oihwr.
CICJIIPJICS Qmczy ihe mufwf.
Mlkw Carxupfiruds fxrmmfws always LITKVUSE' fl 'flush' uf Hxf31teu1+A111,
114 STUDENT 1.11431
A ::1'1 i 1 1 'lie g. A niigtiit skit' i
by lfenise S "ill
'li'-111.5 ot itiri xrl-i tlfqr . , iriigl ttif-
flterii e ii. .11
l Cluiys wat-'li tis their :laws tnrm fi -'liizius line.
Courageous young men in tuxedos, and
their dates dressed in fashionable ruttles
gathered at the Elk's Club, on May lil, think-
ing HWe've Got Tonight!"
Mr. Steve Schroeder and Mr. Harlan Van-
dervinne were the organizers ot the l983
Prom, with a lot ot help trom committee
members Michelle Masterson, Sheila Keppy,
Vicki Wilson, Beth Tank, Beth Lang, and
Mrs. Marilyn Parks, and committee,
planned and set up the decorations tor the
dance. Light blue and white streamers were
draped trom the ceiling and met bundles ot
matching balloons and stars. Brandy snitters
with blue tloating carnations and vases con-
taining blue and white roses served as
Catered by the Elk's Club, biteesized sand'
wiches were available along with punch and
pop to be served in l9 oz. glasses exhibiting
the schools crest and the dance theme.
Music was provided by the 8'Y1'1dT1 bdfld,
UCn The Horizon." Trains ot dancers, the
bunny hop, and Mike Carnpana changing
into a pair ot shorts are reminders ot the tun
that was had by those enjoying the music.
Pictures were taken by Mr. Rob Pontarelli,
with a tan-backed wicker chair positioned in
tront ot a sunset backdrop.
lUNlOR,i'SENlOP PROM Q
un The workshop Lynne Chapman
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A Spanish Club bakemle watched over by Mary Kuehl and Ann Fury.
116 ORC ANIZATIONS
SC MU Skate-A-ilxmu pdrnctlpalxta Doug if Duns Qhollee MdT1llLiS Mlke
Mrner and Meg Flvnker.
W 4 1 M -
ILXNUCIEIIQY INV1 VIEID
Mrs. Kathy Howsare conducts a National Honor Society nieeingg did they sell candy bars, too?
From the first year when 250 stuf
dents entered a new building to torm a
learning community, the need to 'join'
was very apparent. The tirst, and as yet
unnamed, newspaper announced a
H500 Club" sponsored by Mrs. Lucille
Day. 60 ot the ll3 eighth graders
quickly joined and were writing 500
Clubs and organiztions have
changed greatly during the years. The
lndustrial Arts, Christian Youth, Chess,
Science, Future Nurses, and Radio
clubs met needs ot students and times
and then vanished.
Acronyms have proved interesting
names. Speech and Drama ot North
Scott was SADONS, and the Home
Economics ot North Scott was HENSY
Most groups over the years have been
known by their initials: FTA, FNA,
FCA, FFA, AND LP.
Student Council evolved into Stu-
dent Congress, and SADONS became
Lancer Productions, but most groups
have remained the same with many ad-
visors serving them.
Mike Aulitt won a contest in Qctober
ot i985 to name our student newspaper
The Lance: our yearbook's name,
The Shield, was entered by Bill Mey'
er. Both ot these organizations have
produced publications bearing these
names tor 25 volumes.
North Scott has had a great many
'joiners', and a great variety ot organi-
zations to joint
EDITED BY MlCHEl.LE BOYLE 117
FFA POW li T, VOTMTT1, T. LGFILBIM, D. CTGLISSHII, T, Hartz, L, S. C'ur't1s, R. Bfuetke, K. Lcmq, D. Vdu De Wiele,e, I. Copp, T.
To11,T. Kelis, I1. L.dT'vI'f.?I1Z, Row 2: Mr. Kelth Sc-hrmdt, C. Long, Grove, V. Salim, TD. Peer, M, Loussaerl. Row 5: T. Bemdsfr, D.
M, Arp, fi. Hcuffmdrm, T. Bader, T. TD4111r1511T, 13103, K. Ho1:f1T,T. Grfvrle-Wold, H. Harvey Cf HOTST, S. Hartz, G. GOQHSCT1, Ti.
Grass.TQSW3:A.Hfm11ltfvrx,R,Bf'w1T:e1A K.VVwHn- T. Sf,'TlI1tH'Ti' Tmlw. HOW 6: M. TTGVYV D- Tdlrusnm, T. CgI'i'7Ilt'WOTd, T.
111111, T. C"fu,4q,x114,, D, Cl,4,lmqhorfs1, M. Murphy, T. Peer. Huw 43 Gfwttsrazzh, T. CTTAIISSGTT, W. Rmmscm, CY Grormewolci, T. Arp.
Ur1dQ1'cgcv111q d Tl'1CDI'fJLlQT1 lrxspucrllwlx, H115 young bull 114
RFEPYGSEQIITIIILI the Nwrth Scott FFA cfhaptey at The Dmmrt Leader- prepamm for HS SMH ftompemmn'
FT1113 QTiJIlTK'I'6l'1CQ wmv Larry Tcm and Tody Vlmlssffrl.
1 1 11 use """:-50' Am
reparing tri ead a11'ztl1fA1' FFA 1111-1+
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111g,M1'. Ketl inch 11lt tu 11stctef'1fl.f1 - 4 fam -En' CA
club n1e111llle11ls. m I 1 1 1
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ti 1t 1 l 111 11 l h ulllll F I X 1 ' .R ' J
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Although the number ot students in-
volved this year was smaller than usual,
FFA kept busy the entire year with many
projects. September 13, two hog judging
teams participated in the National Barrow
Show in Austin, Minnesota. The second
team ot Rick Mess, Troy Hart, and lim and
lett LaFrenz placed seventh out ot U3
teams, and lim LaFrenz was the top NS
individual, ranking eighteenth.
November brought the National FFA
convention in Kansas City, which nine
members and their advisor Mr. Keith
Schmidt attended to take part in the Na-
tional Livestock ludging Contest at the
American Royal Rodeo Arena.
Several members attended the State
Future Farmers ot America Conterence in
April. The group also reunited over 400
former members at the Twenty-Fitth Anni-
Fra w aikf For? rom +o1m1o11u
versary Banquet, at which Cara Doyle, the
National Vice-President ot the Central Re-
gion spoke. On March lS-16, through the
Food tor America Program, members
travelled to two area schools to present a
program about tarm animals to third-and
Cver 150 cattle trom local 4-H and FFA
members were judged at the North Scott
FFA Beet Exposition on lune 4. Held at
the Mississippi Valley Fair Grounds, its
primary goal is to give experience to the
ITMQKXH W"W I ,
FCA: Row 1: L. Pfeerblees, L. L,r1L1:H1I1, TA. Scboli, S. Zinke, K.
Hollmul. I, Fltzqeemlli, B. Bmavk, S. Bums. B. Lfmqe, T. S191-
fCIX. l. Grow D. Is:f111n1z'wr U. Emi. I. LACf'C9iI1I11:1,H. Hdyvmfi,
Gusmisorp Row 4: R Pewe, I. Cdwlezell, K. Grlqqs, F. Bella,
K. Hoist, B. Duffey. L, Gockol, R. Beal, Ba. Albertson, L.
Fahronkroq, K, Colo, M. Schoolwy, M. Wriolui, E. Combs. I-X.
Pow' Q22 Mr. Kofi Yum1'-r'he1f14:11 L. FGff5'I'S4-'IA 17. Qrfhnlldt. M. Keogter, S. Keppy V. Wfilson. T. Svlmeckloth, T. Keppy, L.
K1os1fU1f1141, G. G4 -.111-'fa C. Sirohru, K. F1121 mtrlw, U. Cdr'Gy,C'. Downs, V. Dean. K. Long, B. Wcvlfef, S. Ryan, D. ieDu1ts, B.
Hoist, ID. Smudt, H. Melphdm, K. MQTGMII1, M. VVGHKZLF, A. Stover, lf. feieflxliis. Row fi: D. Oetzeel, P. Ewoldi, K. Kapinskl, R.
Arwlwrfloll. S. R11-ci. M. POWLH, 15. Kirby, L. T5dHfOI'1h. S1 Dainsur, Cf. Claussfm, lessen, Br. Alberisem, L. Meier, Cf.
Kovhf- W. fidw T. N'lmHGwS1vr. 1. HuGpn+11 59. WHSSOM, K. Booth.!X.M1Ner.K.W1s1n.f.D.Ddv15.I.Benr11mig.P.Pam:m1z,B.
Ka1511:1m1r'l1, T. Iosxz. Haw 3: MI. ii.111fiyL3e111w-1 I. VV11sor1, D. Efpgfbl P,1111,S,E111L,1 H-Tdnk'TAF1m1eqdy,,T,Vxluegieylbyy-Q,
Dfrfiowl,R.Bohl111.mr1 ?3.Mm11a.1s1. R. MfD5Sc3IV1AX,Fa.SChI'HEKlL'JH1, S, Bdmfpyf, B, Qhl, Andersen, R Baumer, C". Wrlqllt, Cf.
R. Frmuciorm, T. Twrlpwroly, F. Blrtvll, R. Iohxmssvm, K. KTIGTE-3I', 'lf Horgfsfuelmi, E, Dwyer, R Fltzqemlcl, Minthdluk, 1, Schaiz, K.
Thumfnm I. Hollwmi. B. P1 111. 59. Brdaffk. M. Shimd. K- Gifi, C", lDnerm1s,B.fTm'bm.R. B.-urmrr, B. Bm.2l1,D. 1eDu1ts,T.
Snt11r1fw'l:1o1l'1. M. I.+1f'alf111", M. Hwkf-r p.Mn'iIkfl'I.C'.Mi51GTw, K. Bghlmmm,
i""" an K' L
'lim Bohlmamn and Sue Ryan. Co-Huddle Leaders. Lau-
rfx Ldharm, Secretary, Sue: McMurrin, Music: Chaimmn,
Sue Green, SOVIQI Cheilrmml.
Thu FCA wmciow ID B-hall OUTSidfE' Mr. RYGHIS room
fhsplays the Invest club amuouucements.
ln order to support FCA activities, Kim lossi checks o
box of candy with Mr. Ryan.
Even during his classes Mr. Ryan attests his
beliefs in FCAT
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Although only begun in l977, the Fel-
lowship of Christian Athletes has flour-
ished to become the largest club in NSHS
history. Boasting over l2O members, the
FCA was headed by Mr. Delmar Ryan,
Mr. Rod Vanderheiden, Mr. Randy Den-
ner, Mr. lohn Green and Mrs. Betty Kube.
Under the leadership of chuddle lead-
ers Tim Bohlmann and Sue Ryan, music
chairman Sue McMurrin, social chairman
Sue Green and secretary Laura Lahann,
FCA met as often as possible on Monday
nights in the commons.
Each meeting featured a special film or
guest speaker. One of the most popular
was Rick Nielsen, the state coordinator of
FCA who entertained with music, magic
and juggling. Mr. Nielsen, through the
joint efforts of FCA and Student Con-
gress, was the last part of the drug and
alcohol awareness series.
FCA also participated in three camps
this year: the Cedar Rapids Retreat, the
Marshalltown Retreat, and the North Scott
Mini-Retreat. About 60 students and advi-
sors traveled to CR and Marshalltown.
ln order to support these and other ac-
tivities the group sold candy during De-
Even though the name implies mem-
bership is limited to those involved in
sports, Mr. Ryan emphasises that all stu-
dents should feel welcome to attend or
join. llWe feel that anyone- not exclusively
athletes- should have the opportunity to
come and share his beliefs. Membership
is not restricted, our doors are always
open to newcomers."
. g' "'Q1g2g3Agg'
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FELLGWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES 121
NATIQNAL HQNOP SOCIETY: Vice President I.. Isahann, D. Claussen, S. Noel. Pow 4: Ii.
President M. Campana, Secretary T, Konrad, Treasurer Teniperly, A, Norton, S. Braaf.-la, S.
Mathias. Pow 2: C. Grell, I. Kuehl, T. Bolilmann, S, Green, teDuits, Pow 5: Mr, Ed Eischer, C.
A. Eury, K. Kreiter, l.. Carstensen. Pow 3: S. Mc:Murrin, IE. mann. T, Thurnann, A. Knapper, I.
Bohlmann, E. Birtell, M. Kroeger, K. Albrect, B. Allnertsen, Kathy Howsare.
Knapper, I, Eeyen, T
Keppy, P. Pancratz, E
Holst, K. Iossi, A. Ha
Wilscbii, I. Dierks, Mrs
HIGH SCHQOI. BCWL MEMBERS: Pon Knapper, Captain- Iohn Eeyen,
Kris Meredith, Gina McNealey, alternate Ioni Kuehl.
Under the guidance ot Dr. Arnold Lindaman, these tive
students drilled and practiced their skills ot recall during
betore and atter school meetings. In their tirst match, the
North Scott High School Bowl Team defeated the Clinton
Mater Dei team, but tell to Pleasent Valley in the second
Presenting an award tor academic.: excel
lence, Mr, Ed Fischer congratulates Sue
Spmilliiig at thi- Honor Awards Asswinbly, Lt. Ibave Callovvay
reallirnied the need ot --d11f'at1on 111 living.
TIIIC NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY: P. Gres-11 M. Kuehl Ii.
I31-Boer, K Ilolst K. Hall I. Hutsiwn, Voelkf-I. Pow 2: I..
Hiciby, Abbas. I. Mathews I.. Eahieiikrog, E Noel K. Pitt-
I111111 I. Link S. Ryan. IQi,w 3: K. Swl111et'klcth I. Hibldort S
Bxmxigsvhweiri ffI.Elenke1 IQ. Pewe lvl. Boyle lt.Hartu:i-1 If
1511tel1 IJ. Strauflt.
WWW .77 MJNW IL WED MICQXIFWE IIWIERJ
IEWQPIWCE a fC?lal H99fWC3ff
"I've really enjoyed working with this
year's group ot kids," commented Mrs.
Kathy Howsare, National Honor Society
advisor. "They're a hard working group,
and we have lots ot tun together. The otti-
cers were immensley helptul in organiz-
ing the service project."
Every year the NHS pertorms a commu-
nity service, and this year, in cooperation
with the Eldridge Public Works Board,
members got together in small groups
during the tirst week ot Iune and painted
house numbers on the curbs in Eldridge.
These numbers will be ot invaluable ser-
vice to firemen and other emergency res-
cue units in the tuture. Pointed out NHS
President Mike Campana, t'It'll take a lot
ot ettort on everyones part, but I think it'll
be worth it in the end."
Other major events ot the year included
the NHS Banquet in March and the annu-
al picnic in Iune.
Leading the group in the IQBQ-83
school year were President Mike Cam-
pana, Vice-President Laura Lahann, Sec-
retary Tracy Konrad, and Treasurer Shel-
In order to become member ot this elite
organization, students must demonstrate
outstanding qualities in tour areas: Lead-
ership, Character, Scholarship, and Ser-
vice. According to Mrs. Howsare, the
NHS committee, which consisted ot Mr.
Benjamin, Mr. Cottman, Mr. Fischer, Mr.
Haan, Mrs. Heiman, Mrs. Howsare, Mrs.
Kube, Mr. Vanderheiden, Mr. Vander-
Vinne, and Mr. Voekel, was more strin-
gent in its selection this year than in years
past. l'We wanted to put the 'honor' back
in National Honor Society."
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY I23
Q Q A
Talktnq and sketching go together for Sue McMur-
nn. toni Kueht does some thtnkinq before beginning
her next asszqnrnent.
'iff " -' W
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ART CLUB D, Owen, T, Thumaym, L, Hlqbyl L, M3193 Mr' Konrad, L. Peebles, D Greve, S, Green, K. IOSSI, Mr. Rick
Bernie Peeters, S. Mclvtumn, C, Grell, Row 2: I. Kuehl, T, MOFIKGIV
lA R. Bradley, K. Gray, A. Gray, D. Thomsen, C. Crossen, S. Quigley, l. Fisher, Row 3: l. Ronek, A.
Swanson, A. Fury, B. Albertsen, B. Wolfe, M. Wede- Radcliff, C, Petersen, B. Kluever, M. Carter, T. Byer,
meyer. Row 2: M. Perry, G. Brandt, T. Crossen, K. D. Loeffelholz, S. lessen.
Bradley, F. Noel, S. Loeffelholz, S. Drummond, M.
I lA Officers: Kelly Bradley- Vice Pres. Finance,
Sieve lessen- Vice Pres. Personnel, Ann Fury-
President, Brenda Albertsen- Ass'nt Prod., Al
Radcliff- Vice Pres. Productions, Stacey Swank-
Vice Pres. Marketing.
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PAWW7 7l'f C632 pk? l W!
Sometimes perfecting the fine points of
charcoal sketching can not be accom-
plished during the class period, so Art
Club, which meets after school, offers stu-
dents more time to consult with an art
teacher on an individual basis. l'lt's a
chance for them to learn and develop
more art fundamentals," says advisor Mr.
But the group does much more than
learn- another main objective is to have
fun. Art Club visited a senior art fair in
lowa City where Sue McMurran compet-
ed, and viewed animated movies like Walt
Disney's llFantasia" in the fall. lt also spon-
sors a field trip to Chicago every other
year to visit various art museums and cul-
tural centers. This year, members entered
several of their own creations in an art fair
for area high school students at Northpark
Every Monday evening a group of stu-
dents interested in the business field
meets at the high school to produce useful
home items to be sold for a profit.
The opportunity for on-the-job exper-
ience and to make some extra money is
incentive enough for this group to mer-
chandise top-guality products. This year,
two companies were formed for first se-
mester: MULTlPRGDUCTlQNS, which
made coasters and picture frames, and
CASH CAGE, which turned out toy cars
and cash cages, cages that hold empty
pop cans. The two corporations merged
and formed a new MULTTPRQDUC-
TTGNS, which constructed toy cars and
planes, candy glasses, and other items.
A1 the Bfrvlwlnifr Capture lidllffl-F, Crrstmd and Env te Duits
poser fur Thur rrrerrxemo QIVTIIIPE. C'I'lSUI1d and her sister srrule
m than muff lung Outfits.
In l1wr'l'1r1urr1e1r1 Evuacimr, Cristina stands Wlfh her parents, sister,
WMM curly fa few oi her marry relahves, Cfrissiirm Bona, krroulxrrq
III the center, poses 1r1 her backyard.
f. ristina. veiiter, in a family portrait with her host laiiiily. the Gitlfwrrgl lvlasts.
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rig the latest gossip Teri fliciiipseri
anfl 5 ristina lifzria relax 1:1 the art roa.zii1.
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EQMHD Q 6 ELDRWQ C5315
HEldridge, lowa is so much different
Home to Ana Maria Cristina Borja is a
small town in Ecuador. During her visit to
the USA, Cristina lived with the family of
junior Dana Mast.
Cne thing that surprised her at North
Scott was the lack of interest in foreign
languages. Although enrollment has dra-
maticaly increased in the last two years,
the only language taught is Spanish. At
the age of eighteen, Christina can fluently
speak, read, and write Spanish, English,
French, and German, and is familiar with
Portuguese because of its similarity to
Spanish. "l've been learning English
since my first year in school- it's re-
Another thing that came as a shock was
the large number of students in the high
school. "ln my graduating class, we had
fifteen and we all had to get up and
speak. You have so many people . . . " she
remarked before Commencement Exer-
cises when QS3 graduates marched onto
the football field.
Her subjects of study included Popular
Novel, Advanced Biology, Drawing l,
American History, Physical Education,
and American Cfovernrnent. She was also
a member of the varsity tennis team.
Although Dana said Cristina didnlt en-
joy some of the classes- "They're too bor-
ing."- she graduated with honors with the
i983 Silver Class on May 26.
"l made a lot of friends here fm going
to miss. but f think l'm ready to go home."
OUP FOREIGN EXCHANGE STUDENT 127
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easy 11111 1w1i11o11s 11,111 1111 1,1513 G1m1'1L111.
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CEA Advisor lflrs SlQtfHyt,.i.'l: takes a nirnwiit tit sniilf- while shi- works.
Empliasizing the 1II'tflCYldIlU" of inn l-raising lfliss fohristai makes a ponit tt Todd Griliin.
Spaiiivl. Clul.: l. f'i'a1rier, fi-its-1 f.,1i:i.1- i., lvl. lin'--:il I-.A-weiz. l. Gzirxrl l,. ll-ebles lf. Adcifilritil, A.
Norton, batik row: ll. lesswii M. lvloiaetes, 'l. Clorilei. TD. Delhi l. lfiz-alter, G. Van Pyswyk, S.
Staplvtfvii D. Ti'1"IIi1ZiQI9IT frlfzcffr. l. Kuelil.
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Although many students tind it dittis
cult to get a job that coordinates with
school activities, students ot QE have
tew it and problems. QE is a program
between the school and business corn'
munities where high school students
spend part ot the day working in ottice
situations, at least lS hours a week. Vo-
cational opportunities like this provide
more than just extra money. Senior
Emily Birtell states, "CE has given me
experience in many ditterent areas oi
business operations. A tew ot its activi-
ties throughout the year included the
State Contest ot Skills, the National
Contest ot Skill Skills, and a special
dinner tor their employers at the end ot
llSpanish Club is a chance to expere
ience foreign culture in ways that exe
tend beyond the classroom," says
Spanish Club advisor Barb lohnson.
To raise enough money tor their trip
to Mexico, which occurs every other
summer, the members sponsored their
annual Valentine's Day Carnation
sales, and sold candy and Christmas
wrapping paper. During Foreign Lan-
guage Week, they held a Mexican bake
sale in the commons, and wore Tshirts
that promoted the learning ot Spanish and
other languages. The money will help al-
leviate the costs ot the Tuly trip, which will
tour southern Mexico.
Tohnson adds, "We also meet with the
exchange students and discuss how their
home lives ditter trom ours."
I :ma 'iwvgfxir' 1.:lff 1 I
CEA SPANlSH CTLUB M29
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Workshop Seniors: ID. Owen, I. Fisher, I.. Gockel, I
lilurner, K. Tank, 'If Hendriulzs, M. Weiedemeycr
Back Row: I. Cole, M. Gawreluk, Mrs. Granger, A
Lyons, I. Newsum. Iuniors and Sophomores: V. Mas
tin, T. Rewe, K. Bradley, T. Conklin, V. Dean, K
Ruttinbaigf-I IS. Puttinbargfar, ID, Smith, I. O'COn
nor, S. Burns, K. Tobin. Back Row: B. Borchers, I
Wold, S. Ieessen, G. Geades, fi. Evark, Gockel.
rlfilsla sar a rf IBEIIWEXQT7 Wars sm me ICCEIFW L
PFVIQEI CD IPPRZIW7 ERD!
The new national library symbol
made its debut in the school this year:
posters advertised it and the students
who work in the library adopted it as
their trademark. The white-on-navy ti-
gure has become a tamiliar sight to
most ot the student body.
The students who voluntarily spend
their tree hours working in the library
are under the guidance ot Mr. Quentin
Cottman, and Mrs. Lorraine Young, the
library aide. They are responsible tor
many duties- keeping the magazine
room organized, returning books to the
proper shelves, checking out materials,
and changing the bulletin boards in the
Their competency is a constant boon
to the taculty and students. 'lThe library
wouldn't run as etticiantly as it does
without student help. They're tremenf
dous," says Mrs. Young. l'Our big
event is the Christmas Party every year:
we decorate the library, and have
cookies and pop - we have lots ot Iun
Although students have worked in
the Workshop since l957, this year two
major changes have vastly changed the
way they tunction. The new workshop, lo-
cated in the auditorium wing, has expand-
ed tacilities. Mrs. Granger, the workshop
advisor, arranged tor these students to re-
ceive credit tor their ettorts this year. Stu-
dents are judged by the quality and etti-
ciency ot their work. llWe do a lot ot
typing," remarks senior Ioyce Cole.
WORKSHOP 'LIBRARY WORKERS l3l
Plawmrlcq lI1lOI'lll:1lliP!1 in flu- lvdcilimss' mdllboxees IS a I'I1OI'Il1I'1Q roulme lor
SKXJIJIIIKJ lor A lil-Her look, Sluve lessasfeml lakes mvefuiory ml The supyzlles on
Qlflf f1Wl,yke1w553 jegggmy KY Mar-k, W, Pelvis, V, lollmuseerl, C, l5ur111q cl slow 111011112111 dl a fflwse--Up lmlce sale, Sue Lake
K1I1lif'TlIlOI1, R, Muslim, l,. Gwckel, lakes llflli? lm do lwr llorrlewwrk,
While M1k4rWl1ital:eer and Wwnfly Wueslenberq listen, lolm
Feyen lalws down the lINllOI'ITldllOIl qlven at 411 Vlmse-Up
ITlf36?llIlQ bsflore sullcml.
Hltlffl QD as Failma Errwalflfge Heep rlslzsm I5 Ury
'EL ZEIFQIFW WEI C32 R3Ws3tmWElLM7Ce3
t'Hello . . . North Scott l-ligh
School," he answers. Seven periods a
day, in addition to betore and atter
school hours, a small group ot students
spent tree time working in the main
ottice. Because the secretaries are otten
too busy to do all that needs to be done,
these students pertorm small chores
and odd jobs to make sure nothing is
HQnce the ottice kids are broken in,"
remarked Mrs. Sharon Smith, atten-
dance secretary, Uthey help us by do-
ing small tiling jobs, tinding the Cstu-
dentj lD numbers tor the computer, an-
swering the phone . . . they really do a
splendid job tor us."
Most students do not have the oppor-
tunity to travel during the school year,
but members ot one ot North Scott's
newest clubs visits Washington, DC.
fl USE-Ulf il. flirt-y L-111-i M. S 'Ei -1. :ht
T. E5-ters--ri K7-'itil'-!lF'?'Ii if Els- If ff lf: :fi ali 1..
Moeller, M. Saskcvvslii. Row 2: lf. Birtell, l.. Pet'-rlen, ll
lmiflamarz.l'Q.?1ttm.1:i S. Brvwn l. lrrmz--e M. P: wrt
lfrmxrisc1i'w"-1'i. liiiw '31 XV. Ear- 5'l1,G1l.x ,IL ff. I5-"r't:1e:'i
K. Svhneflzlfvtn, A. Slautter, S. Abbas, A. ltacirli P.
Young. Pow 4: Mr. Scott, M. Shima, B. Birtell, M. Vfhi-
Raw 5: l, Ff-yen, l. lJeSalv:v, K. Kroetier T. Alb-:'s A.
Kitchen. Row 6: C. Peterson, W. Wuesta.it1ber:g,C.'. Peck-
eri:1i'hrieider, M. Krmfger, C. Busch, Cf Claussen.
Although interested students have jour-
neyed to the nations capitol since l977,
Close-Up wasn't tormed until l98O with
Mr. Don Scott as advisor. Since then,
CloseeUp has become one ot the school's
most active organizations, raising money
through bakeesales, sock-hops, and candy
sales. During October members cooper-
ate with the Eldridge laycees in the con-
struction and operation ot the Haunted
Castle, north ot Eldridge. llThe interest
among the kids is really great. lt's the most
we've ever had," Mr. Scott remarked.
W "lx 0FFlCE WQl?KElQS,fCl.OSE-UP l33
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Explaining his theory ot 'scfllflovef Rick Neilsen tells students that in order to be happy they must tirst ie-el good
STUIJENT CONGRESS Row lg R Vtlilcox, T. Thu- linclaman, V. Wilstiii, M. Flenker, Braacfk. Row 4: C.
mann, D. te Duits, D. Collins Mathias. Row Q: R Seytried K. Fuliiiewklotli, B. Braacl: M. Saskowski, S.
l:jI'l1-Nlt'?Il, M. Campana TlfiI'i'li.IiFlIl. D. te Duns. S, t?i'auns:'hwvi'i.
Stevens P. Martin. Row' V ltr lst A llamami Tit.
fra fr? Wow siuufsssrmsff faster
HDQWQ? W W? fi WQWLC? M it
Gn March l4, all students divided into
their REACH groups and took part in a
survey which launched a massive project
that may torever change the attitudes ot
North Scott students concerning two ot
society's greatest problems.
The Student Congress Drug and Alcoa
hol Awareness Series was aimed at stu-
dents, parents, and taculty, in hopes ot
reducing problems at the high school
which are drug and alcohol related. The
recurrent theme was not to tell students
not to drink or use drugs, but it they telt
they must use them, to use them responsis
The original concept was borrowed
trom Pleasant Valley High School, who
did a similar program last year on a much
smaller scale. Through the ettorts ot Tracy
Thumann and Mike Campana ot SC, Tim
Bolhmann ot FCA, and SC advisor Mr.
Galen Howsare, the idea evolved into a
tivespart series featuring the tilm Epidem-
ic' and tour speakers.
One ot them, lowa State Trooper Mike
Gilbert, said during his presentation,
"You might think it's real cool and macho
and grown-up to go to your buddies'
place and get bombed out ot your mind-
you've never had to scrape a kid ott the
road on Christmas Eve."
At the end ot the last session, when
asked it they telt the series had been suc-
cesstul, an overwhelming amount ot stu-
dents raised their hands and indicated an
interest in seeing another program in the
Also during the year, SC held numer-
ous sockhops and sold pizza at the
McCausland Centennial Celebration in
ul teel really good about what we've
accomplished this year," remarked Tracy
Thumann, Student Congress President.
iiWe tried some new things and achieved
what we set out to."
STUDENT CONGRESS 135
All elxluillrsllecl lulw Wllsrm wats lxeer luvaljl on her hand
C'u1r'+Xlully umrlqmq F1l:3YOL1lSl'1G'Sl, edllcr Sue Green completes Two UTTHI' flllwlllvr lfmrq WOIlCI1lf1l1l.
rwurp Imflffs III llxe Sllver Sluald. Hf1I?lV1lY Ufllllllll YUT 11T1f'Pll1ffV 'OI-FY Fllfpl 18 ETH? TPDLHTS
Many IT1fY"llIlKj51 look plana bi-tween Mr. Bembe Peek-fra ami Mr.
lA'I1 Vw ltuum, f1El:wlfl d4,lVlSOl'S, even before pTCCl11l'lli7Il lgeqmm.
Allmxm fwlilfvr JsihllllDlfJYl'lSldi":35ll'1C emizrmous lam :Ji vfzllfxlgfirxillmq
Kill llw mlwlrrlflllvn mum llw nltxmm f1L1HSl1f3Iid1ILifS.
1 5 'ik Hlwmnl' llgdiltefrf Q 5
1959 Eliean Kundel, Bill Bayles
1960 Dennis Stutzel
1961 Lorna Tank
1982 Fran Kreiter
1971 Betty Rock
1972 Kent Kraft
1973 lackie lenes 1
1974 Debbie Bases f Q
1 ' V , Traristoriiig a design trom a ldunirny sheet' to
1963 Gloria Mdcstay Sherry Neweil a 3-R lorm, Tracy Konrad must be accurate in
1964 Ginni Decker 1926 Debbie Strobbe
1965 Betty 1-lottman, Lorna Madden 1977 Rita Dierickx
1967 Charlotte Kratt, Pam Madden 1928 Connie Campana, leni Gertz A
1 1966 Mary Lou Wuestenberg
1968 No Record
1969 lulie Stoltenberg
1970 lenniter Rock
1979 Mike Zimmer
1980 Doni Van Ryswyck
1981 Torn Petersen
1982 Cathy Perry
sri" . ,
1983 Sue Green 1, ',. ,K
11 09 lilo Mar anon alles znrinliwsafnrvsw is lk
DHQWDWL WE! fi DE E!E?W75lM'1l49W W7
"This is going to be really neat! l'm so
excited about this," announced Sue
Green 1983 Editor ot the Silver Shield
at the kick-ott meeting in September,
The actual production ot the book be-
gan early in the summer, with the statt
attending workshops at Coe College and
the University ot lowa. Alumni question-
naires were mailed, and the responses
were collected and collaborated by lackie
Dierks, Alumni Editor.
Seven students this year received credit
tor working on the annual. "We needed
someone to be here every day in order to
accomplish all that needed to be done."
During the tirst semester, they studied
trom a text, as well as doing their page
assignments they were responsible tor in
the yearbook. "This is the tirst time we've
given students credit tor doing this and it
worked pretty well," said Mr. Len Cock-
man, Shield advisor.
As well as the Lance statt, Shield
headquarters were moved to a large room
in the mezzanine ot the auditorium. l'This
is really great," commented Eric at the
beginning ot the year. "Our own room
Members ot the Shield Statt include
Sue Green Editor, lackie Dierks, Alumni
Editor, Karen Tobin, Advertising Editor,
Eric teDuits, Sports Editor, Dan Staudt,
Ass't. Sports Editor, Tracy Thumann, Class
Editor, Tracy Konrad, Eine Arts Editor, lu-
lie Wilson, Academics Editor, Michelle
Boyle, Qrganizations Editor, and Steph-
anie Noel and Michelle Boyle, Photogra-
phers. Mr. Bernie Peeters joined Mr.
Cockman as advisor tor the Silver Edition
ot the Shield.
SHIELD STAFF 137
i zivintziiiq on, Mr. Gene Conrad suqqests alternatives to ci piizzlett
Ann Fury, editor of the Lance
Cfiwriverztmtiriq on 5 ditticutt task, Melissa Kutcher adds d tfvetirtq
Eine te the border ot a future editicin QE the Lance
fliuzy vfvrnpartinents provide ii place to store intermation tor Gund
MigNeatey, Kris Meredith, Deb DeCock and Mike Cernpana.
The IANCE stdtt: Melissa Kutcher, Business Manager- Ketty
Brdftteyt, Editor -in-Chiet Ann Fury, Feature Ettiter- Curia
Mr-Nenley Editmr-iii-Chiet Ann Firy, Feature Editor- Kris Merectitti,
lXttv1Hcii'- Mr. Gene Conrad, Editoridt Editor- Gina Mc'Ne5itey Katie
Olds, Typist-Beth Foss, ianita Fisher, Phntoqrapny Editor- Deb
Tleflivk Fine Arte Editor- Tonia Abbott, and Sperts Editor- Mike
1' ikkl W KWSQMWN
i D " f X,
E, b 5
' 5 E Q'
X Q os """"
ln the North Scott Press WOI'lflIiffJOIT1, Mr. Gent.: Cjniiiiad tinalizos the details
ot the final edition ot the Lance with Melissa Kutcher and A1111 l7ury.
Paper in hand, Ann Fury works out a slogan tor an advertisement.
nail iwenlrie rlrlia tance naar
C DW! 6? CHWWEQQI
Une ot the easiest ways to keep up on
all ot the activities that go on in the school
is to read the news and at the home ot the
Lancers, that paper is the Lance
Published every two weeks, the Lance
featured editorials on every subject trom
abortion to nuclear defense spending. ln
honor ot the silver anniversary, the letter
head was changed to Qld English script
torm similar to what was used on the tirst
edition ot the Lance. Also, it ranged in
length from tour to eight pages, making it
the largest publication in NSHS history.
x'We wanted to do something kind ot
special tor this year," commented Mr.
Gene Conrad Lance advisor.
To put a school newspaper out requires
a great deal ot work. First, stories andfor
photographs must be assigned to mem-
bers ot the statt After thorough research
the article is written and submitted tor
editing Then the statt travels to the work
room ot the North Scott Press tor the tinal
layout ot the articles and pictures tor the
l really enioy reading the Lance
said senior Michelle Boyle Sometimes l
get so involved in my own activities that I
miss what s happening in the rest ot the
One advantage this year s Lance statt
had over others in the past was its own
workshop in the lobby ot the new audito-
rium. Mr. Conrad noted its made our
work a lot easier.
2 'Q '
0 .X ,
.,,. ,K '
O r is Q. g i LANCE STAFF 139
,N ykkk I, 1' A . if '
NS 1azz at Contest. Tami MCNMQO1 And her drums All Kndpper readies for th hqhts
I ,1 1 . i Q ,.. ' ffl' 3 f
2 I ,,, 2 "" W
58-59 The Curious Savage
59-60 Night of January l6th, The Man Who
Came To Dinner
60-61 Stage Door, You Can't Take It With You
61-62 The Mouse Trap, Teahouse of the Au-
62-63 Arsenic and Old Lace
63-64 Ten Little Indians, These Are Not Chil-
dren, Quiet Please, A House Divided
64-65 The Remarkable Incident at Carson
Corners, I Remember Mama
65-66 Mrs. McThing, Annie Get Your Gun
66-67 Our Town, You Can't Take It With You
67-68 Meet A Body
68-69 The Adventures of Tom Sawyer, The
Mouse That Roared
70-71 Peter Pan
71-72 Peck's Bad Boy
72-73 The Egg and I
73-74 A Lady to See You
74-75 You're A Good Man Charlie Brown
75-76 Count Dracula
76-77 Brigadoon, The Wizard of Oz
77-78 Arsenic and Old Lace, The Adventures
of Tom Sawyer
78-79 Oklahoma, The Good Doctor, The Hobbit
79-80 Up the Down Staircase, Tell Me That
You Love Me Junie Moon, Twelve Danc-
80-81 Fiddler on the Roof, M"A'S"H, Alice in
81 -82 Flowers for Algernon, Two by Two, Win-
nie the Pooh
82-83 Camelot, Auntie Mame, Hansel and
Krlsten Albrecht and 1,12 Me1er make notes. Llsl Hlqby pe 1 a Qreatlon
140 FINE ARTS
w ff- 1
. 1 AILIE N1fIE-lD- IL-KN 'C IE DY
1 1 Mil
And the music comes out here with Mike Booth behind this trombone.
North Scott has always been a school
supportive of the creative arts.
The speech and drama program be-
gan with Mr. Howard Sible's promotion
of plays and speech contests. The inter-
est continued on with names like Larry
Wedeking, Betty Levsen, Len Cock-
man and ludith lacobs.
Music also has had its part in the
education of Lancers. The addition to
our building in 1971 to house vocal
and instrumental programs provided
needed expansion room.
Our history began with an original
school song by Wilbur Bakehouse.
Qther names that were to bring
changes and innovantions in NS music
include Marylus Reckemmer, Art
Schultz, ferry Easler, Ron May, Ardy
Mclntosh, Bill Kessinger, Dan Ander-
son, and Keith Haan.
A fine program of music has continu-
ously been presented to the student
body and the public.
Most graduates think of Mrs. Lucille
Day when they think of art at NS. Be-
ginning teaching in the district in a one
room school house, Mrs. Day brought
to the new high school concern and
affection to student first as a math
teacher and then as our art teacher un-
til poor health brought her retirement
in 1977. The brushes and ink bottles
were passed on to 1an Lambert, Luann
Dunnick and Bernie Peeters.
The advancement of fine arts at NS
has always been a fine art.
SECTION EDITED BY TRACY KONRAD 141
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fl'-lfilt, fltfgve Dawn ri, and Ron Kiiiipif-1 xi. 1 i
' M ' luuflriess.
ith the first cresendo from the orchestra pit,
the curtain rose on the spectacular opening
of the first fall musical ever performed in
our new million dollar auditorium, Lerner
and Loewe's magical musical l'Camelot." Performed on
November 45,6 and 7, it featured authentic costumes
and realistic surroundings to make the enchanting
kingdom of King Arthur come to life.
"Camelot" is an enchanting legend about King
I-Xrthur's CBrad Churchj struggle to 59001119 mths mO5l
splendid king ever." He is ill at ease on the throne until
he meets his future queen, Guenevere Q12 M9901 and
his friend Lancelot tAl Knapp6Fl' Aflhllfe lmflqllll
empire is threatened when Lancelot and Guenevere fall
in love, and his illegitimate son, Mordred tBrian Burliel,
arrives. A.Fll'1L1I'lS perfect kingdom suddenly faces
destruction and his struggle for perfection ends.
The stage was set to life under the direction of Mrs.
ludith Hughes lacobs. Many long hours of rehearsal
were endured by the twenty-two member orchestra,
directed by Mr, Keith Haan. lVlr. Harvey Perrine was in
charge of the creation and building of the complex
castle and it's surroundings, and the court of Morgan
Le Fey came alive through the choreography of Mrs.
liiz is banquet
and most poor souls
are starving to death
A b:eH1'y-wut Mani Church Yl1:f1'Jl1fif.5 WLI11
I lymq Sue 9 hm klfbfl a welptcizme h4JH1t? H4155 13 Gary I,1I1LlStI'OIH, Sue Sc1111e'k1ezH1.
Meme pfuty KIUWIIS Rcb Fm-:iv11, Deb Gwen Kami
Kendal Rxvhlwri have: 5 fQ11T1lK1T11u1 f'111T-Chai.
Smqmq sw1xrg,1 from the 203, 3135 ami 408 mv thv
nother dimension provided by our new audi-
torium was the spefztacular conclusion to our
annual dinner theatre. Moving from the fgornnions
to the stage. the traditional Soda Pooers led an
audienve- into the world of Lee and Lawiences
celebrated Maine Dennis -e affectionally known
world-wide "Auntie lVlan'ie.'
The story ct an orphaned young boy, Patrick
fGary Lindstrornl, left in the care of his eccentric
aunt, lvlame Dennis Sue Schneklothl. lvlames '
each day, including his stuffy trustee Mr. Babcock
Qbrad Churchl, and Marnes fascinating ari ay of
This fabled chronicle of growing up was pre-
sented on February 25 and 26, as Lancer Pr'oril'uf.:-
tions' Sth annual dinner theatre, the dinner, pre-
pared by larries and Diane Hall, included
stroganoff and herb chicken.
The elaborate apartment set was CCIlSlITllf'lFfl'l
mfler 'lv-I flirectifin of Mr. Harvey T5-rrine Aflsirli-
Dhilosoibhif is to experience each day to the fullest HQ the Vl1n2fl'tii2i'. Mrs. fudiih Hilfllwf TGCCCS WHS
and Patrick faces several obstacles encountering the 51364161 mfffllfl GGVBOI, MTA DTGV6 Smith.
i e j.n:iwf1ii.ti. 'ipsiagf-is Mandy liriapper s southern tiospltality party
Mi fsfsage, M
Charles-fl--l, Owen Osbert- Kenfiel P1 'lilezz
Auntie Marne- Sui: fir lineklotli, Mr. Babcock-
fii 1 l f,fhi.:i'l. Paperhanger- lion lt .viiliul State
Manager- lr 1.1 Ku--l.. Theatre Manager- lfffibl
pg Vlnirrgn Maids- Reiw- lVliUf9Sd'If', lolf-+5211 l.iiif1f'troin,
Reginald- Al Kriappi-r Customer- loleen l.infl-
fzwixg Mrs. Loomis- fwli 'fielle lf .yle Beau- ,b
' :fin Cousin Jeff- lfiian E irfv- Cousin Fan-
ffr nise 52 'il Sally Cato- lflarqly Knapp-: Vet-
ifliifl Qliiirvlr, Young Pat- Matt Tllliflllliilifi,
h Muldoon- Tracy Konrad, Young
ndstroiri Ito- Kirk Gustafson Vera
ne- Pol, lfrieden Radcliffe-Ri-nee
. Lindsay Woolsey- Brian liiirke,
Emory- fiiyi Krnpipi -'i Ernory's Friend- K'-'Jin
'?:--l. Patrick, fi 15 ir. 1 war.-K--1. 1'-l ?1fi'E1L-:. Ag-
nes Cuooch- ffaziizr if ff fi. ' Q Brian O'Bannion-
fi. Kriagur H-r, Gloria Upson- f ,fix liiiehl Doris Up-
son- l.ir Vlr-ir-i Claude Upson- lf ri boediiyi Pe-
geen Ryan- .'r.-ly ff crarie Michael Dennis-
iilli :'3Olifi E'f'JlV EfQf'. lff--iiina Viwtty fanrw- fini-
f v i 2.1: . flu Q51 fi l.:.tf
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!XUNTlE MAME let
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hree qlamourous eveninfqs et music, swriq,
and dance tilled our new dLlC'lllOTlUlTl with
the seund Ot Swing Show l983, 'Tve Got
The Music ln Me." Presented en March lO, ll
and lQ, the lazz Band, Chamber Singers, Swing
Choir and Danfgers, along with the Mistresses ot
ceremonies Deb Beaudoin and Carla Grell, pref
vided nonhstop entertainment tor earth twe-hfvur
Warming up thetcrowtftlwas the Stage Band,
directed by Bill Kessinqer, providing 45 minutes et
The::l111w wfirriexz lin lite with l'l've Gut The Miifrii' l11 M1-.'
The shuw bedan with the lazz Band swindinq to
the theme, l'l've Get The Music ln Me," loining
them under the tlashinci lidhts 011 the stage were
the Chamber Siiifgers, sparkling in red and silver,
and the Dancers.
The Chamber fsinqers, under the direction ot
Keith Haan, sand sueh renditions as Me ln
The Rain", a medley Ot 'Charley My Boy", l'T0ot,
Tmot,t't"ootsie'Gond Bye", andffenritinued onitjkiaqe
SWlNG SHOW 147
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11155 FINE ARTS
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jllllf' Hfifniml XVVQYQXM' Hare dw! IffAthS1mll
'lYes Sir, Thai's My Baby", a slideshow presentae
tion with photographs of Chamber Singer
bers during "Perhaps Love", and a accapella
directed by Mr. Dan Anderszirx. Teaniirifg up wit?
, . . , I ,
number "A House ls Not A Horne." Mr. Haan also May, they pertorrned, "ln The Mood' a ping loan:
directed swing choir which pertorrned "Long cylassirf, and llPhysit:al".
Train Runnin", and "l Honestly Love You."
irq the red and wh1te liqhts, lett the dUCllf3T'.C,"E with thn-
Fillinq the auditoriunl with such argfgoust al e
lections as 'll Sing The Body Eleotriol, llTuninQ rnusio in them.
Up" and 'Sarnloa De Rollins" was the lazz Band,
the ritariveis, under the direiftion ot mrs. Cirujiy
The tint-il how troni the entire Company, under
Ann Harnami and Kurt Krtfiter affirm thats My
Backstage chatters: Daisy lessien, Tanive Frazee,
Kris Mailen, David Muhs, Shawn Levsen, and
Saxophonist Pam Ewoldt solos durznrg l'The Heats
Q' GET TEE
WlNC9 SHOW lfift
tO Fl N li ARTS
z Q., ,
' JST: is
.. sr., Q..
LE G33 KCTGH
Tonia Abbot: inf. Read. Prose, Clionil Rene J0h1'1SO1'15 lfllmilfitli' AWINCI Liz Meier: Lit. Print., Ch. Pe-aft.. Dramat-
React. Alan Knapper: lliimorous Acting ig
Dori Boeding: ldwarlers Tliufitro Mandy Krlapperl OHS All ll1lmOTOUH Sue Meyer: Ono Act, Dramatic: Acting
Michelle Boyle: Une Act Prose, Hu- Actirvi Lisa Moeller: Ch. Read., Poetry, lmprciv.
irior-vii: Todd Konrad: filfldl IQPf'1ft1W1 Deb Owen: Choral Reaclirift
Brian Burke: l.ite-:ary Proil., Road. The- TFHCY Konrad: filltlfdl Rt-f'1'l1W.i Sue Schneklothz Readers Theatre
atre Joni Kuehl: Parlio News Ann., Pearl. Todd Schwartz: One Act, Story Toll.,
Brad Church: Litwrary Prog., One Act Thefilv: Radio
Cathy Costello: Original Oratfzry M811 K1-lel-'Ill OIL" A :',' T Frank Whitmore: Radivi News Anti.
Rod Frieda:-iz Oni- Act Shawn Levsori: l'ixtempoi'ani wus Public' Atl.
Kirk Gustafson: Ch. tffrfifl., Poetry, J01ee1'l I-Ii1'1dS'CI'01'f1! lmDI'f'iV-V Cl'1O1'f1l Shawn Woods: C'h. Read., lnt. Read.,
Orig. O. Pearlirili Prose
Lisa Gustafson: Original Cibratory
f'tff'3l3AL PSIXDFRS: D. Owen l Vlrtf-tlor i.. lVl"1f?I' T. .flilil ,,.' tt T. K-ni.iii li. ilfiifltatson 'lf litxnrafl fi. Wiooos ',
peech participants had a very busy schedule
this year beginning with the Lancer lnvitational
Speech Workshop where members selected and pre-
pared selections. Their tirst endeavor was the Musca-
tine lnvitational Speech Tournament held on Cctoe
ber 23, and the participants were Lisa Moeller, Grigi-
nal Cratoryg loleen Lindstrom, Prose and Poetry:
Kara Foss, Extemporaneousg Rene lohnson, Humor-
ous: and Erin Adamslci, Humorous. Cn December 4,
they pertormed at the lFL Fall Conterence and Tonia
is W W
tl-Xbbott in Criginal Qratory and Lisa Splinter and
iggigmloleen Lindstrom in Poetry.
By achieving l ratings at the District Large Group
contest in Monicello, on lanuary 22, the Readers
5555 t i
:gig S. Q
Theatre, directed by Mrs. ludith lacobs, and the Qne
Act Play and Choral Readers, directed by Mrs. Lois
Ferret, the new assistant speech coach replacing Mrs.
Michelle Landsdowne'Flager, advanced to the State
Speech contest in Pella, on February 5.
On February 26, at the District Speech lndividual
Contest in Anamosa, Brian Burke, Brad Church, Liz
Meier, loleen Lindstrom, loni Kuehl, Michelle Boyle,
Al Knapper, and Lisa Moeller, earned l ratings.
These members went to Cttumwa, tor the State
Speech Contest on March l9, where Liz Meier was
nominated to advance to Super State lndividuals at
Dg5'1f?3Qiii?::fgifrrrisstqifzzifrf sgszisggswc. fy, it-ag.-his R 2 N W
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DERSW., W w I, I ., . ,.
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1rke D. Fw-.i'I"'
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..1.,.,1..1Q. 1 11,.1:1f .1 .,t,,x .V1 M1
vi5?21, 1? ,
xgjwsseri by Brad C,YhLlI'f'?1 as he remlfl ONE f'-V"'T'2 M. li' vb-, R F.1+Jf 1'-U, M. Krnipyfffr E C T VI' I1 Q MPV'-1' N. Kiwlil I
Ih-A 3: ff' Ht Ifw N-1w11'7
SPEECH CONTESTS 151
I' , '
K - gf
Frwmx thug LJOTTUII1 of 1115 iuzyy, Mile, l1:':d1'i, Mlkfi? Kmkiio QIVQ-BS advlce.
:M I F Q .R
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ff X ,
A "N-fa: 't x
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it's our bad fdults
that made th Witch
have po er over us
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ii? fix QQ? X231
Dm Ni? I R W N
Hansel T X f i K tial Gretelehl ar, -y
ri 'i :.:.'-z 1 Father 7 t: if : Stepmother
ill 'W'-f'+", f i. Witch Wicked '.y:.:.
' ', 1g if, Sandman' " 1,1 15:1 Mr. White
Cat '-f :rf Sl' UL.. Fritz if 1" FQ. 'f'. 1 Peterf :,,
Johann ,':31'.A.':. I '-., lei. Helga 1
H - ,vi Frgdedrica Fl 1' V , Katherine ' '
' " Boys 1 .inf 1
I iff' if 11,5 " Ii K' Girls 1. 1:5 fx
lf' 'fi l '1ii:if"i tty fi'-1, fi' N l, lied
i-.:i:., ,:. , 5 ..:.i"i
. . , . V
Twqlpflnq Nlapf-y Qtr teoloemi Hifi Tritt' Kf'l1IVif' l.ynr1t' Thapman titers sweets.
The Qthildrens theatre, l'Hansel and Gretelf'
presented on lVlay 7, by the Cast of freshmen and
sophomores was the final production tor the l98Qf
83 school year.
"Hansel and Gre-tel" is the lefgend oi a poor
woodwutters lamily. lack ot iood in the cupboard
drove the stepmother, Gertrude CDelg Carstensenj,
to Cruelty. Coming home to find the children trol-
iclqinq with playmates, she chased them trom the
Cottaoe and persuaded the father lleit Hamiltonj,
to take Hansel Clodd Konradi and Gretel lNanc'y
Stoltenberql into the forest and leave them.
The 23 member vast was lead hy direcrtors Mrs.
Lois lferrel and senior Brad Church, and assistant?
director, Steve Smith. The fairy-tale sets were ere
ated under the direction ot Harvey Perrine.
154 FINE ARTS
-A . x
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LP OFFICERS: Sue Schnekloth, Vue Presrdentg Brad Church, PF6S1dGI1fQ Deb Owen, Sccretaryg Mandy Knapper,
Treasurerg Tracy Konrad, Hxstonan.
Painhnq sets, Dan Loeffelholz works dihqently.
T5 -A A Puthnq on rnake-up, Sue Schnekloth, Mandy Knapper, and Demse Scull transform
M - -lfriiwiigr, , ,
fsmfffilwww 'erm A- mio then' characters.
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opening. The gro
in this spectacular
also sponsored the
dents were involv
fifth annual din theatre Auntie
Mame", and "Ha and Greteln, the
childrens theatre mbing the talents
of the freshman sophomores.
Besides being sy with their pro-
ductions, several he students particie
pated in various s ech events. Read-
er's Theatre, Cho Reading, and the
One Act Play per rmed at the district
and state contest Individual speech
contests were als ttended.
Members not o y had a chance to
perform, but also hance to see other
performances. saw t'Music Man"
iff, at Circa 'Ql and Couple of White
,,,,, ,W ,,,, V, Chicks Sitting Talking" at
tl I I Dfw! Lane ago-
The year prove to be rewarding as
we achieved our als.
LR STAGE CREW: Mr. Rerrine, l, Voss, D. DeCock, T. Meredith, S. lessen, T. Konrad, l. Kuehl, L. Ricker.
B. Albertsen, S. Cline, S. Boyle, D. Muhs, L. McGill, ....
Wigan ----t:1f: --t- l 1 "" .ra ti'i' t-t'
LANCER PRODUCTIONS 155
Rhnizfety xytoptioiife rnusif' comes trwiri Scott VoeIkeI s
rui.ir'tif.'e S-tdIti'f with
Mr. Ariciersaon 5
J is r
HL..- f W ' .A
Ni 5 wr
I 56 FINE ARTS
y,,...3 X M,
rf ' ft .
RarIY morninfi '
out the bands
M, ,W .v -,
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W IL 7333? wget?-Azflf il
' '55 Ziff 'ERQETQZEYE'
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Ar 22533 f'
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MARCHING BAND: D. SCUII, K. Iossi, R
Ewoldt, K. Brodersen. RCW 2: K. Kash
marok, L. Raustian, T. MCNICGI, R. Meq
qers, S. Voetket, I. Hamilton, M. Ftenker
M. Rios-Doria, S. Boyle, S. Atbrewzht, M
I.1nc.iaman, B, Tobin, R. Perrin, I.. Fah
reienkroq. ROW 3: A. Knappe-r, D. Oetzet
I.. Hiqhy, M. Moraetes, B. Betitz, I. KuehI
R. Baotke, S. Itoaq, I.. Iiiqby, S. Iftliot, B
Diittcy, T. Noni, T. Konrad, D. Lifghtner
B. liraarfk, 'If Finns-cgari, D. I.infIarnn.
ROW 4: K. Itotst, R. Kwwster, A. Kutcher
R. Knapper, A. Radcliff, B. Noet, T. Lane,
IJ. Lahann, T. Oetzmann, A. Spotts, K.
Thompson, I. Frazee, S, Mathias, M.
Booth, M. Whitakefr, C. Whitaker, D. Rish-
len, T. Sebolt, S. Meredith, S. Chne. ROW
5: D, Mast, D. DeBoer, D. DeCoc:k, C.
Pittman, W. Arp, S. Staucit, S. Stephens,
S. Stevens, B. Henriinqs, Ia. Chapman, S.
Tirrtmerman, T. Harry, I. Roper, T. Willis,
K. Miller, C. Wosset, K. Isonberq. ROW 6:
M. Boyle, I. Cramer, T. Meredith, T. I.a-
trenz, T. Myers, NoeI, M. Roweii, T.
' 255357 .- . ,mt-,p. WM' ?f2i'H2.w1e A WWI? LWW12'fazwfw-'zxwrzkfitfbt at E-.rw V'.M5.w- Hmm ..,q,,iw -.tghrlgiv
A fWmmfyg.,:?,,.,5,,...f, ..Ww,9I5fWLm.M,Wz,GfzAw,.w.fwffxwwz 11 tfazitggtggfigywzstf:iWgQ1,4g3ffSQfw1':vf1'
Frey, D. Beaudoin, B. Brown, K. Raqona,
T. Visa, M. Itvicter, D. DeCoCk, I. Khie-ver,
C. Washington, S. Iaevsen, I. Corbin.
ROW 7: R. Bohtmanri, D. Iessen, Ia. Dan-
forth, W. Tuttee, K. Pittman, I.. Baetke, E.
Arvicison, B. Kirby, A. Stautfer, Braack,
K. Meredith, K. MusaI, A. Runrie, M.
KuQhI, T. Raciecith. RCW B: T. Sffboh, D.
Carstorisen, B. Hartiiiiq, R. Moon, I..
Meier, D. Gwen, B. Foss, K. Albrecht, IS.
Fraririsen, T. Boyer, M. Tobin, R. DeCoc:k.
l'WH71Q ill" llfilfllmff Show, Kflfffll BI'fflf'f5f?Y Arxif, is to if-'gin diuni rnatur Kim liuifsi Uitetgxfirf-,'
lv1T'-Yi 111'1'l1f35llY il1Sdp139dI'S INTO ill" THQ- to im it: the tptinfl Ln tlf- lalftinir- 1 rid: 1"
hen August lb came
along, did the sound
ot the NS Marching
Band hitting the practice
tield, The season stafrted early, tor
their tirst pertormantfce was soon to
be here. Septembei2g5 brought these
marching musicainsliout into the
McCausland streetsyltor the town's
The NS Marchingiiband, while atop
hayracks, lead us thfough the
Homecoming Parade, yet that night
spirits were dampened, as rain began
pouring and the hatitime show was
The next week the halftime
entertainment was pfovided by the
Music Booster Momg. They
pertormed their song and dance
number, "Suit Up Band." This
promoted the pizza gales that raised
money tor the new band unitorms. it
was well received the Lancer
Throughout the season, the bands
repertiore included gtuch rousers as
"Georgia Cn My Mind," "Youve
Lost That Loven' Feeling," and
HRobert E. Lee."
Qctober 22 set the date tor the
last show and with the traditional
bow the NS Marchifig Band ended
on a perfect note.
lViAl?C'lllNG BAND l X
l58 Fl NE ARTS
aw wifi ,isa W , ,. tt W,
,, , . m,,'Qtt't-is. 5 4 Hwf- f i ,i -gaia giszsziii-gt-ffrtfezife fbf T 2 -411 W
.-Af Q .::212: '4,,L.
. :'-' :-::
1 1 1 1 1
li TT ?
hen the chills ot winter began to set
in, the NS Marching Band mem-
bers auditioned tor chair place-
ment in Symphonic and Concert
Band, retiring their tlip-tolders tor sheet music
and began rehearsing in the warmth ot the
ln early preparation tor the December l2
Christmas Concert, Mr. Andersorrs Symphonic
and Mr. Kessingers Concert bands began
practicing such seasonal tavorites as UCETGSDSY
leevesf' and lllingle Bells." The bands also per-
tormed at a Spring Concert on March 6, and
the Fine Arts Festival on May lb and l7.
lt was again North Scott's turn to host the
annual Tri-school Band Festival on April l8.
Repertoires trom PV, NS, and DeWitt Central
Members ot the NS band participated in sev-
eral contests during the year. The Symphonic
Band tried out tor the lowa Bandmasters Associ-
ation, and many members were chosen tor per-
fff tormance in the SETBA Honor Band in Wash-
ington, lowa, on lanuary 22. All ten musicians
ggi were accepted: Kris Meredith, Kim lossi, Lisa
Fahrenlcrog, Rachel Bohlmann, Deb DeCock,
gg Al Knapper, Brian Dutty, Dan Qetzel, Al Rad-
clitt and Mil-ie Whitaker.
f?-li-vted ti pf--itcriti .ii The All-State l,.iiigl Qisti Faustifizi
my St istt Stevf-its, Rob fiiiiwrillo, find Hon Knappei iw-presf-:it
SYMlDHONlfl BA-NDi K- M9F0ftitt1t L- Hlflbyi D. ltvdudolri, D. Kuehl, D. tiriclamari, B. Dutte-y, D. Cetxel, A. Knapper. RCVUW 4:
iiliffggggigm Heiiriings. la. Meier, D. Owen, M. Kuehl, KUNVQ: Ti. Bohlxntiiiii. li, Arvidstpgi, T. Myi-rs T. Ot-tzniazin, S, Elliott, S, Voelwt. R,
M' BtTYl9f K- lvlilTTld1'1, K. Albrer tit, K. lossi, ls. licltttittlllifliflt fl. Siiierillo, l, McNirrf:l, M. lwleflflws, l,. Faustiari, T. Sebolt, T.
llg:.EYYQl f-M NTL HITY, S, mack, S, Ste- Boyle li. Frandsen, Mr. Andvrsori, S. Meredith, D. Richlvn, M.
Noel, D. Car:-rtfinsen l. Frazu- D, De-CV'vi'l4, l,. llantorttr l. Kympper,
lclamilton, B. brown, CL. ldlavlctovlc, D. l.1gtitner, li. Belitz, l.
TDIIVHIQ SYINfX11iJI11C' Baud, iluhsf Deb Heaudcvlrl xf 4g1mTicipaT1r1c'g her
Thu- shmy bella of the bmssl se-161111111 Ii,?SCUIIfi Wllll fdflfdfkx.
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1 llT1H1 31 uw Mf'N1.-fx!
f i xx
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N 55533 1
f'fsJNffPQHf BAND: Y, Kl'.lE'Vi?I A. Fifci1lffPT F Kirzljf
Murad. K I"1trg,dtr.f'li, f. Doty. T. Kf1A.ief'i'. I. fx' gfr, T. 'NAvy1lll5
A. Rurxfifq 1.. Vfhap1rm11. RCW Qi 'If Me3rfff11tn. f. Cmrw-1, M.
Prfwfell. IP lflssssefrl, M. Iflwrlker, K. Mwsdqw, A. Spmtts K.
Raqone. K. Kashmarek, S. Timmerman, S. Stapleton. B.
Ifrfiarfk M. K3l'?'1'1l, ROW' 3: K. Thumpsan VV. Tufiefe, V
Frye Fwfsft, T. F1n11fffqa1r1, R. Eaifeike, T. S11OLll'1lCk, Hung
T. Kfur3r'a'i T.. Hlgghy If ffirffwtb-.' f. Nimi K Ifiwnhffrwl
V' r'1,1ri ff ff Y'f1.11akH1 V '. Htfrzmri, W, Arp fl.
,. ,. . , 1.
Ibwffofrk, iv. Ivmudt. RUW' fl: 3. 15' ,ylf-, E. mbm, C. MQ1E?I,
Aibrmzht, 13 PHITIU, M. I,1I1fidIT1f1I1 H. HdFt1lIlfj, M. Tobm, P.
DeCock, R. Moon. K. Milier, S, Cline. T. Seboii. T. Lane, M.
ffwffffx A.K'11f-11-.fr Ii. Ti -fl K. Hifi.
SYMPHONICKCONCERT BAND 159
160 FINE ARTS
' ':'2 V,
JAZZ HAND: M. Boyle, S. Levsen, S. Braauk, M, E: D. Mrmdamarm, G. Blacklcargk, A. K11f3gj155i',!B. U1,fH5y!f"
Kuc.-hi, P. Ewolfit. ROW 2: L, Frdmisen, M. Lane, S. D. Oeetzel. ROW 4: R. Bohlmann, I.. Laharm, R.
Matlms, R. Krmpper, M. Whxtakery A. Raclcglxif, ROW Smemllo, T. Mr'Nifto1, C. Meier, K. Holst,
Z fx N
5 NX Li, gsm
.iv F X 1 W'
Playmq mio the IT11kG IS Trumps-Ter' Todd Kwrmid. Rehearslrlcg Wlth ihe sdxes IS Stacy TIYIIITI5-3I'I'1'1dH
V. ww 1. vv-v '-1-.Hn waz X 'Q' ', 1'-'W "':.m:yf' vw 'v"' .w www wwmw-ww M 1 .,1, -W X H .K . .. , K . . . , ,, , , ,
my vniragj-af: ' '- -lf 1 ww ' 'v-' --:- .G v -ev.1f-w-- Eauvlwwv' rv' v'v" wwaw- Z
Duflw d perfcnrmance the Iazz Barmdfollows along on thelr musu.: as Pam Ewolclt solds.
T Tig?-?iF?25s5'F55?tA5'g.is,T:iig 3?f2y V,mmi,'q?TTi:,1?53Q't-X TTETTB
Q . ,,i,g, ffii.,?f1if'i't'N2gtM5fj Twig,
IP une or
rw' gs rf ? .,-L. grfi tw- 4. ,Arif
r'vllfv'w-iiiii Mi. Arifiersori s lead, Pain ifwiwljlt dd 1155 3 USF? .5m.,4Im4,iT,,.,1 IQ Qpwwn QI, p1,.h,,1 ff. K
ml" Bolilainnn sn TdCfCAdS sheAreheaFses Trnucif if ff'
M M' ff?
radition live on as the North
Scott High School Band earned
tirst place in Class the Augustana
Colleges lOth Anril al High School
Iazz Band Festival December 4th,
this being their drdi consecutive tirst
place win there. Co eting with seven
other Class A sch ls, NS was the
smallest school in division.
The high school ge Band, direct.
ed by Bill Kessinge participated but
did not compete at testival, playing
tor the experience d to hear com-
ments about their rtormance. Todd
Nord, Sara Stephen and Mike Booth,
members ot the Sta Band, received
recognition tor theiri olos. Members ot
the Tazz Band who w e presented with
awards tor outstandii g solos were Rob
Smerillo, David Lin man, Allen Rad-
,hhhw clitt, and Cathy Me r.
Both the lazz an ptage Band come
peted and were gi n ratings at the
iowa High School Tazz and Swing
Choir contest. The zz Band received
a T rating gualitying hem tor the State
The members otiioth bands work
hard preparing tor various concerts
they performed at iburing the year.
There have been ja? clinics held at the
school with guest sgeakers and musi-
cians, including lligillie Thomas and
Their long list public pertor-
mances included iifprth Park on No-
vember 7, Novembgr lo contest, and
the Fine Arts Festival on May 16 and
STAGE BAND: B. Brown, T. Lairenz, S. Timmerrnan, ls. Higby, M. Moraetes, ROW 4: D. DeBoer, D.
S. Stapleton, T. Harry, C. Wliitalcer. ROW 2: T. Carsteriseri, Noel S. Stephens, ls. Paustiari, M,
Sebolt, D, Rifthlen, R. lohnson, M. Booth, A. Kutcher. M6?QfJtfI'fii S- Bffiflff-
ROW fi: S. Hoag, T, Shouniclc, T. Nord, T. Konrad,
IAZZXSTAGE BAND ist
liurly morruhq smqers round out IlOlt?S.
.vWlNCw f,,llQlR. S. Mclvlurrm, R. M0011, K.
Albr'e1'hl, ll. Boecglmq, W. Krupd, B. Burke: A.
llamarm, K. Kreller. RCW 2: S. Meyer, IQ.
Swarrserr, lvl. Krmpper, T. Bohlmarm, E. Blrlell, li.
Church, L. Mele-r, B. Brrlell. ROW IS: S.
Slglmekloth, R Frleclen. N. Sloltehberq, l. Feyen,
162 FINE ARTS
The curvature of the new shell helps lo project the vorces of
SINGFRS OFFKIERS: lohn Feyen, Kurt Kreiler, 'lim Hohlmurm, Mxke
Wehde, Arm Hamann, Shellie Mathias, Mary SdSkOWSlCl.
vocal musicians rise.
lmportant arm positions are checked by Brian Stage lights catch Mr. Keith Haan summoning the
Burke, choir to bgin.
195. A if
S the LJAJ-
getic members ot
C11 rings, 72 ener-
orth Scott's select
chorus, Singers, a mble tor their ear-
ly morning practi
voices into musicg
. Turning pre-class
ith a wave ot his
hand, Mr. Keith -'sis directs the choir
into a tull scale
tion tor the many :fi
out the year. The
workcd out and
their first endeav
held on Cctober
earsal, in prepara-
ents held through-
ws in music were
choir was ready tor
the Fall Concert
. Following the Fall
Concert, the t itional candlelit
cember l2, in the
llO voices ot the
with the NS Singe
Savior." The two
at the Spring nfl
16 and l7.
was held on De-
uditorium, and the
xed Chorus joined
to sing "Beautiful
irs also performed
rt, April l7, and at
the third annual Arts Festival May
participate in solo
NORTH SCOTT SINGERS: l. Frazee, S.
Timmerman, R. Mossage, S. Schnekloth,
M. Knapper, E. Birtell, K. Cole, S.
Braunschweig, M. Wright, C, Booth, D.
Scull, W. Krupa, A. Hamann, S. Abbas, l.
Walker, l. Matthews, N. Stoltenberg, T.
Vis, B. l-lennings. RCW 2: L. Higby, K.
lossi, M. Kralclio, R. Mizaur, S. Dawson, K.
Kreiter, R. Brown, F. Costello, B. Burke, R
Moon, R. Young, C. Ritchie, E. Kreiter, T.
Crossen, M. Vande-rvinne, S. Meyer, T.
McNicol, S. Mathias. ROW 3: B. Noel, K
Pittman, D. DeCock, l. Tank, K. Albrecht
L. Meier, L. Gliver, C. Strohm, M, Math
ias, L. Ross, S. Noel, S, McMurrin, M
Boyle, T. Bentrott, L. Behrends, R. Beal, l.
Voelkel, K. Thompson, B. Borchers, C.
Swanson, M. Saskowski. ROW 4: K. Rich-
len, R. Swanson, V. Farnham, T. Costello.
K. Knapper, D. Boeding, B. Church, T.
Temperly, R. Frieden, M. Tataris, A.
Knapper, B. Birtell, M. Wehde, T. Bohl
Several individ itl l students chose to
ued on page 165
mann, I. Feyen, R. Knapper, M.
NS STNGERSXSWTNG CHOTR l6?
164 FINE ARTS
1 With the animated qyrations, Krista-n Albrecht swings with the swing choir.
MMA 'W-N --we , . nv. ' ,MH W,
MM Y I Mmmw NWWEQQW M f - -
---A - AWWA Ngrflvwwww mmf emi W ...W X. X., , ,..,M,.u, ,LE ,,,,.,,,.,,,,, time A 5 X if .. . ...M
-fw:w.W,wafmW,fiwW . 'wffff 'M sW .,., . ..., ,,,..,,.....W
Q Lorenz, M. Wright, I. Fairweather, L. Ross, K. Knapper. RCW 4: S. Stephens,
Z E f
,, ' Lg?
SWINCS C'fHOlK H: D. Deazock, C". Clark, K. Maiieri, I. Walker, S, Sprfitte, I.
Frdzee, D. tsenemqer, ROW Q: K. Fess, L. Kemp, R. iohrison, S. Kelly, C,
., .,.... ,...t - msg
Durinq swinq cgheir, Ann Harridnn is engrossed in song.
Swariscvri, M. Tataris. ROW 3: Brdunschweiq, 'If Crossen, K. iossi, P.
1 5 .
Ames bound, Rod Moon and Mandy Knapper
. rehearse their att-State Music.
f , 3335.5 ig
45 , , f, A
3 hp, Q M5
In the morning, watching music can be an eye opener for
.i some singers.
Continued from page 163
f t - .
contests on March 26. Dorian and Tall Corn Festi-
,V gn.. " I A
" , vals were attended by interested vocalists.
The NS Swing Choir attended a Swing Choir
contest on lanuary 20. They built a reputation ot
. . tilt
being a crowd pleaser by performing at many
. . 'til
civic events such as at the Rotary Club on lanuary
MTXED CHOlR: M. Rowell, L. Sullivan, T. Willis, T. Lange, G. -
Lynn, S. Quigley, T. Abbott, R, lohnson, M. Koehl, B. Zahner,
T, lossi, W. Frazier, N. lames, M, Kraklio, l. Hanson, S. Kelly, T.
Yoke, D. Stevens, l. Curtis, Y. Costello. ROW 2: L. Hemm, T. wt
Madsen, S. Stephens, T. Lalrenz, L. Ross, K. Mailen, D. lessen,
D. Yoke, S. Spratte, D. Stauclt, l. Cfroe, N. Brabant, K, Town-
send, R. lohannsen, D. Coobs, l. Cawiezell, K. Carter. RCW 3:
P L. Kyseth, M. Naechel, E. Combs, L. Williams, C. McNealey, A.
Harsh, L. lohnson, l. Tones, G. McNealey, N. Rathien, D. lse- :iii
minger, C. Clark, l. Fairweather, L. Kemp, R. Young, C. Swan-
son, K. Broclersen, l. C-lab, C. Bulazo, T. Cater, K. Clds. ROW
4: l. Fasig, A. Yoke, B. Mead, B. Fousek, W. McNealey, l.
.E Stewart, M. Hunclahl, I. Cornmesser, l. Linclstrom, R. Curtis, l.
Cramer, K. Foss, L. Sullivan, L. Hansen, A. Kutcher, T. Holmes,
K. Larssen, A, Miller, T. Croettsh, C. Stichter, K. Dahms, K.
Wise, M. Wolte, A. Evans, S. Kaasa.
MlXED CHClR OFFTCERS: Sue Schnekloth, Rresidentp lerry Groe, Vice
President, Gina McNealy, Secretary, Dan Stauclt, Treasurer, Nate Brabant,
Senior Representative, Melinda Wolfe, lunior Representative, Lisa Ross,
Sophomore Representative, Wade Frazier and Yvonne Costello, Freshman
MlXFD CHCIRV SWlNCr CHOIR ll l6S
Friendly tackle: Sue Zincke,
Tina Wolfe and head of
unkrmwn perscmy inbetween classes.
I XAMKI NAUIIIUN
This is a test of your knowledge of North Scott past
and present. Place the correct answer in the space
' Z l. Close-Up is a.l a group of students going to Mt.
St. Helens, b.l a l-larleguin Romance, c.l tooth-
2. SHIELD is a.l a deoderant soap, b.l a Lancers
piece of armor, c.l a yearbook, d.l all of the
3. JA stands for a.l lanitors in Action, b.l lunior
Achievement, c.l littery Auditions.
4. SADONS was a.l a religious cult of prehestoric
Masadonia, b.l Speech and Drama of North
Scott, c.l a popular dance step.
5. NS' first graduate was a.l Alfred E. Neumann,
b.l Karen Baetke Crosby, c.l Bing Crosby, d.l Rin
6. The Swingphonic Invention was a.l a play-
ground toy, b.l the old title of Swing Show, c.l a
I -n 7. The name of our original conference was a.l
Big Bend, b.l Little Cuve, c.l Mississippi 7.
8. Qne of the North Scott Singers' record al-
bum was a.l Rocking with NS, b.l Slim Whitman
Sz NS Together Again, c.l The Christmas Album.
9. North Scott's first principal was a.l George
Washington, b.l Melvin l-leiler, c.l Ed Fischer, d.l
lO. OBA stands for a.l Grange Eaters Anonomous,
b.l Qffice Education Association, b.l Only Egg-
ll. How many times does the average student
change lockers? a.l l, b.l 25, c.l enough so that
the office can't find him! her.
l2. How many elevator passes are usually sold to
freshman? a.l none- they are to expensive, b.l 5,
c.l none- North Scott has escalators.
l3. I-low many times are the words "Please excuse
this interruption" uttered over the intercom?
a.l never- they don't say 'please', b.l 25962, c.l
I more than the mind can comprehend.
l4. A pork chopette is a.l yesterday's Lancer burg-
er, b.l tomorrow's Chicken Fried Steak, c.l classi-
fied information, d.l all of the above.
l5. What Eldridge spot is it not cool to be on Satur-
day night? a.l the one-way, b.l Eldridge Police
Station, c.l Maid-Rite, d.l all of the above.
Shawn Voisine practices non-verbal communication in the cafeteria.
Gary Evans talks with a friend at his locker
Together forever: Heather Haycraft and lill
Knocking elbows together in the music wing are friends Wanda
Ranson and loy Moore.
IU N Illf IEID I A NUCIEIIQS
It tilt IX
Through these doors walk 1,100 students at least once a day,
The following list ot class presidents
does not show us the car washes, sock
hops, magazine and light bulb sales or
bake sales that bring classes together to
provide proms, homecornings and
bachelor captures. It does not show the
unity that we gained by coming togeth-
er, or the lite-long friendships we have
But it does show the leadership and
continunity we have had tor the past
NORTH SCOTT HIGH SCHOOL
1 9 5 8 - 5 9 Bill Bales now ot Maquoketa
1 9 5 9- 6 0 Dave Barnet, Sa1ern,Or-egon
19 60-6 1 Lorna Tank Sawyer, Prin-
1961-6 2 Mary Hoffman Bender,
1 9 6 2 -6 3 11a Iean Rock, Greendale,
1 9 6 3-6 4 lack Darland, Eldridge
65 Larry Keppy, New Liberty
66 Donovan Peeters, Balti-
67 Gary Rochau, Albuquer-
que, New Mexico
68 Dave Wuestenberg, Wau-
69 Dave Dahlin, Eldridge
70 Dick Pischke, Key West,
71 Ron Tuttee, Long Grove
72 Pete Lagoni, Fort Collins,
7 3 Lisa Litscher Stewart, Dav-
74 lim Wilcox, Iowa City
75 Iayne Kluever Dierickx,
1 9 7 5-7 6 Pam Williams Rupprecht
Chandler, Arizona I
1 9 7 6 - 7 7 Gwen Tornbergs, Davenport
1 9 7 7 - 7 8 Ioanie Graham Nagle, El-
1 9 7 8-7 9 I ayne Tornbergs, Eldridge
1 9 7 9-8 0 Ann Wasson, Davenport
1 9 80-8 1 Peg DeBoer Clark
1 9 8 1-8 Z Iulie Collins, Cedar Falls
1 9 8 2 - 8 3 Kurt Kreiter
SECTION EDITED BY TRACY THUMANN 167
7w1M1111'111fU11 0111 11 1111 Yx11111 C' Diff Hw xeCreTarygf"11111i W11
yzresxdwiig Kvlly 1i11sfs11111f1114:, 111-f1:'s111v1'3 and Brenf 0111, p11efa11'1H111,
1 'lff1X X
,, 3, it
1 1 21 1
JH 5 We 'X
" 1 I
1 U11 1
11 1+ 1
'AX ,4 A f
BEING A FRE
ASS 0F EIGHTY-SIX-CLASS 0F EIGHTY-SIX'Ci
311111 Albrw thi
T'A11,'11f 'Hel 131111115
I Y01,111fg love
6' L A S S
Ron Ba111Tv1' ri1C1S 1111111 BP1uc'lO1r1
Y SIX GN
i Mlke Busch
S: ro11 Car1son
in Kathy Car1er
.F Kreq Chnstofi
, ' ' ., , " E111y Crahs
"1 1V11cthe11e Crossen
, e Roger Curhs
SIX- CLASS 0F EIGHTY'SlX CLASS 0F EIGHTY'SlX-Cl
,- 1 Freshman wi11 be freshman.
3: JUST BEING IN HIGH
'-" SCHOOL GIVES ME
- MORE FREEDOM.
Shannq notes are S1E3p11dI'l16S Masterson and Roche. Billy Crafts wonders, 'XW111 1 ever get a job?"
Sharing tlthe latest" are Kris Fitzpatrick, Becky r
Carmen Epley , ,
lill Faeth ' '
l 1 3' L . l
YOU GET TO MEET A F
LOT OF DIFFERENT
PEOPLE 8: HAVE FUN.
Abbott, and Chris Strohm.
CLASS 0F E IG HT'Y Sl X- CL AS S
Kathy Meier . . . a little Drummer Boy?
1 A Mike Lennon
Z smiles , . .
QTY-SIX-CLASS 0F ElGHTY'SlX-C
Ryan Baetke auditions tor the Easter Bunny. lust a bunch ot chow hounds.
"The Mean Machine"
even on 1
YOU ARE STARTING
OVER AS THE YOUNG
EST IN THE SCHOOL.
Billy Cratts checks to see "how much longer?"
Woods Class ..4.. always working.
EIGHTY-SIX-CLASS 0F EIGHTY'SlX-CLASS OF EIG
,f -- , ,mf
f ,, 'f
3 ' pf
icing , .,.. U W I M
" ' 'V A M
Ryan Baetke cant believe what he s hearinq
IX CLASS OF
Agile tinqers aid Christy Musal.
HTY SIX CLASS 0F ElGHTY'SlX CL
3 B's in a row, Mike Brown, Michelle Bemis, and lohn Beaudoin.
WE GET PUSHED
AROUND, BUT WAIT
'TIL NEXT YEAR
Mandy Rowett ttaunts her qotden tocks.
t it me
ttlu X N,
-Q - Q-5'
L Ry ty as or ElGHTY-SIX-
t Q 1
Sue Wasson stresses a 'tpointf
- ..: , X
Q jk. X
SS 0F EIGHTY-SIX-CLASS OF EIGHTY-St'N-m.,,m
YOU HAVE SENIORITY
JUST BY BEING IN
Everyone tearns to cope with study hatt differently.
ASS 0F E'GHTY'SIX- CLASS
ind Tim Schneclcloth listens,
The Librarys l'l2ound Table" makes a perfect setting tor Andy
Woodside, Chad Wright, and lulie Schneider.
YOU'RE GOING TO A
NEW SCHOOL, WITH
MANY NEW PEOPLE.
0F EIGHTY'SlX CLASS 0F E
i 3 At
,W 'K T,--r
so P X X
Bob Barnes and David lseminger share notes and
knowledge in class.
Ego' O. A Jtiw
A glance down B-llall tirids Tina Wolte arid Leslie Youriqherq catching up on the latest. Kit llollaiitl says llGaq me with a lollypopfw
I LIKE BEING ABLE
TO PICK YOUR OWN
0F ElGHTY'SlX CLASS 0F EIGHTY'SIX-CLASS 0F
I.. W 'V
Iiy, 1 ,tii f
' ,. rg
... . 'H'
M ' la'
Y'FIVE-CLASS 0F E GHT
Leading the Sophomore Class are Larry lon, vlce-president Mickey Brown,
presldenlg Scott Sieve-ns, lreasurerg and Troy Harlz, secretary.
Bac -ky Abbott
3 Wvnlly Ban-
locly Brown lul-
- MORE PRIDE IN OUR va
"' CLASS-AND MORE V'
' SPIRIT IN PEP AUDS. E
: Toni Moeller Q
buss or Elcurv-ravi
v I , I
BEE! man MD
I ' Mui
1 -' .
l . '
ill EBEING A SOPHOMORE MEANS...-
I 57 gf 2 Q. f l
- fa, 0,
, .1 ,H Y
Halls are used for more than just walking as Chris Strohm and Sue
Cfockel observe Gina Geacles and Lisa Goclcel play this version ot "Patty
Scientitic curiosity is alive as Beth Brown, lanice Frazee and Mary Kuehl set
up their experiment.
l ett Corson
BEING ABLE TO
PARTY WITHOUT HID
ING LIKE FRESHMAN.
0F EIGIITY FIVE CLASS 0F EIGHTY-FIVE
Larry lon stares down the
,H ww Y
5 fy . that
if' ff ' A
ig 52 4 Q
L 2 "ig-' 2 lb!
Anita Haack thanks God "lt's Friday!"
ElGH'Y' FlVE'CLASS 0F El
Trying to look busy are Nate Talabac, Mike
Perry, and Lane Scott.
MAN ON THE TOTEM
5, ,f elf.
,V 6, L11 L-
, ix 1"
, tai wifi.
M , if f i'!4i.f
r, Q2 4
,, I fr
vw- W 1-:M '
gf f--Q l
'f Q.. 1 I 1 Wi
As always, Larry Mackin would rather be wrestling.
Jw, vm . f
I'M ALMOST CONSID-
ERED AN UPPER-
Mandy Knapper, Wanda Hanson, and Mike Lennon cautiously eye their
!'lGHTY'FIVE'ClASS 0F EIGHTYi
y Strobbe, Beth Tank, and Robin Fitzgerald are happy about their selection,
Dean displays the latest in Sophomores 1
DOSSS. I I I
Brad Belitz and Mindy Koehl show conflicting
opinions ot class.
YOU'RE NOT A PUNK
' i. Westie '-
, -it-ff. .. .H
V, g go ,. ss'a1-,fs
For "Ever-ready" is Andy Marquette
!'lVE-ClASS 0F EIG
Anxiously awaiting the bell is Ricky Brian Sanger encourages Tish Lalrenz to lllook
Bm ey- X 0 at the birdie."
'1'1v::5Zf:f?C':5:?.?5 S ' ' "
A S S 0 F I
3' Doug Shaw
'Z X Danette Shounick
M L ,,,: Rob Singleton
if m wr 2 W
' lulie Stewart
'niiiiiiifiilifEXVWSNQNTWEN 'xi"l '.f'EI':sgfs:. is 'M
f,s,fss,,cissimx,s2s ,. X sy ,
sstgmt,t.t..i:::Q-tiggktkssitg M s
eqll S .. .,
fi.. -af 'rd is X 4 , .. -k :I :Q-:.'P:. QESEEE.
s X sk
N . if , If ., ,
X X X
S S A X X
S ,N ,-
A . I X-
.1 - ' - - ' '
'tr f T' -
I ' 5943!
f X Z
. 31, wwf ' 4'
Q , ii . L
IT MEANS BEING THE
BEST CLASS HERE AT
left Peters is sure of a victory.
Dave DeBoer "jams" as in the 6O's.
, Lisa Sullivan
ISS 0F EIGHTY-FIVE-
Mickey Brown and left Schatz take time out to chat.
Good erasers are a necessity to Kirk Diamond.
Ieff Corson keeps busy during study hall
SS OF EIGHTY-FIVE-CLASS OF EIQ-
YOU'RE A PART OF W
THE SPIRIT HERE AT
Along with Rod Moon, Wendy Arp displays
her version of X'Supermanf'
ltm Woornert, I
un: V X ' l
fra: L kg fy
:W ' ........., -A f'
BEING A JUNIOR MEANS...
'I W 4 x
Y FOUR CLASS 0F EIGHTY-FOUR-CLASS 0F EIGHTY
Theresa Holle waits on the phone in the office.
.LASSOF EIGHTY FOUR-CLASS OF EIGHTY-FOUR CLASS 0F EIG
S ,W 521-.
I f . Q
,, " , Q
3 A f '
i f ,gp
f f W
JVA, , Q . A, .
2 iw i
0F EIGHTY-F0llR'C-ASS 0F EIGH'Y'FOUR
LMAZXX... ,,,X..., .--- k-LLw A A lkh Lim W
Fi . ss'-gzag 11s:s:3fi?5ggsif2.Qf V .
" ' as:sarsssfgefiaiiifkfisaszt-f, .
ettinq assistance from Mr. Perrine on her woods project is Angela Yoke.
Maureen l uehrinq
- C l A S S 0 F E I G
The locker room is a Convenient spot for
Michelle Santee and Wendy Carter to Chat.
YOU ARE ACCEPTED
MORE BY ADULTS.
Kevin Kapinski L "
Amy Keester .
ian Keppy y if
Sheila Keppy 2---:' -
Ann Kitchen A X
aaa aaa it
Beth Lange VQN. L
Rose Lanqiitt 1 -
J -. issgi
Darren Liqhtner it , ' . .
ti? gl I
lohn Link I
A ian and a cold can of Dew cool off Kim Wise.
HTY-FOUR'ClASS 0F EIG
An'-yclnss or flcurv
Theres more than one way to model in Home EC.
R CLASS OF EIGHTY FOUR CLASS 0F EIG
Melissa McDonald tollows that
lonq distance is the next best
thinq to being there."
A S S 0 F E I G H T
Sharing a moment in the uomrnens are Sue Lake
and Doug te-Duits.
ASS 0F EIG
TY' FOUR 'CLAJ'
t - -,,Q,.,f g
1 1 i '
is 'C ' Z N N
SS 0F EIGHTY-FOUR-CLASS 0F EIGHTY-F
Tami Petersen and lulie Wold are ready
to go before the room is.
IN SPORTS YOU'RE
ON THE VARSITY
Note taking doesn't appeal to Mark Bixby.
Phil Van Blaricom
lohn Fury-ously studies.
0UR-CLASS 0F EIGHTY-FOUR-CZ
YOU'RE FINISHING UP V' I bb t t Nh I H th Y d Y
O Y an ICS Still SSS unlors O W1 G IO OHS d
Ffillylfi qw! rzwyiy as ri re,-sul! Cf MI.
Efhtmq vfwluy for th-1 Lance are Beth Foss
and Gmd MeNea1y.
My imu' hazlels up lnruqwr' than I do, Says
Rene-ef Message. T
BN,WIl'ku141411I141'11 www: Mwllmia Kroeqel' A "fa 51 5- XVNY
l,:1.A.aL: fI'fnN1 4 dfetfsria food. A 'L
lffx ,E K
'NI-i-C-K-ff . f'5Hn1i:'s' g9I.li': A
THE CLASS OF 1983
PIU1'-IKE' UYLIFQLU' ITKHHEOI. Q1 Atfdildf'
Wltli In-1' riI1T+'IlTh'lf5 fm, LISG Gockel Starffs off mtfz spank.
VY'fI1i1IlVj filllfgfilifl m weficis XF Rap C1r1z1L+-if
XAIUPIL RNA, I':1H lim Kmfi Sue ipfghlie-gligtn are tflfgetlwr rw -111.131
I'm Ending 1 Phase Of
My Life - Beginning
X ff t!'f
f i 5 - "'-
', - L l LM:
wh fltfxgg HV? Q S ' NTYLN
l 1' l N 'T
U Q K Q X
A Htl A A
Ruth Ann Beal
Emily Birtell 'P 1
Kevin Blake g
T T Q..
fag A A1 . ,
" ,A :I "
A A xg 4
,, WWQQX If-l I
l ll !
You ve F1na11y
Completed Your Years
In School. Clint Friederichs
Computer games bring a chuckle to Nate
Senior Class Officers: Kurt Kreiter,
Presidentp Eric teDuits, Vice Presidentp Dan
Staudt, Treasurerp Laura Lahann, Secretary
stand outside our new auditorium.
All eyes are on Georgia Christolt as she shows oft her tan.
A group ot girls take a time out to pose.
Qt the 255 seniors here at North
Scott, only around lOO attended the
annual senior picnic, held at Palisade
Park in Savannah, lllinois on Wednes-
day, May ll.
The students who attended the pic-
nic had the choice ot "brownebagg'in
it", or paying the S325 tor a dinner ot
Kentucky Fried Chicken.
Games ot softball, football, volley-
ball, and anything else they could think
ot were played, while keeping cool by
having water tights occupied the ma-
jority ot the afternoon out in the bright
Faculty members, Mr. McNicol, re-
presenting the administration, Mrs.
Granger, Mrs. Heiman, Mr. lohnson,
Mr. Newmeister, l'Doc" Vanderheiden
and Mr. Vis, attended the senior activ-
ity, and joined in the various games
that were played.
Several students took advantage ot
the taculty's presence by surprising
them with buckets tull ot water, water
balloons, and whatever else they could
7 551 , ,sv
A victim ot a senior prank, a water tight, is
Volleyball is lust one nl tluf many games that was played during the lLlH'l1llQCl semor DICHIC
fl- ap Y a
K K it F 3.
5 .Q l.
A. 2 . .Q
1 S Q..
Some of the guys relax alter a rough, physxcal
game- of loolball.
Ruth Ann Beal enjoys a game ol softball.
SENIOR PICNIC l97
A glance into Aud 4 finds this group
of Seniors exchanging news from
their universal pen pals.
Concentratinq on his metals project,
Steve Dexter realizes that perfection
33 I tl . ,N
I'm Starting My Life 8:
Getting My Career On
l ulie Kemp
Enjoying themselves during the Homecoming Pep march are
lackie Drummond, Denise Marshall, Gina Otte and Cari Carter.
As twenty-tour classes before us, we marched into our graduation Ceremony.
We heard Mike Campana speak of all the things we might remember. Pat
Loussaert returns to his seat, diploma in hand, and a smile on his face.
L ,gg Q?
' f ,Q a
Board president Dean Bassett shakes Al Knappers hand to make it official. Tony Baker, Steve Dawson, Brenda
Baumqard and Blaine Cox file in with their classmates for the last time together. The beautiful weather ended the day for
the graduates and the large Crowd who had Come to witness North Scotts twenty-fifth graduation.
THURSDAY, MAY 26, 1983
Graduation is fi time for photoqraphsp friends false them of friends, parents snap sons
and daughters for posterity. LeAnn Frandsen, Ann Hamann and Lyn Carstensen bid
each other ai fond farewell. A look of twelve years ending is part of Sue Greens
graduation day excitement. As the words end, and the Ceremony progresses, loni
Kuehl speaks for her class of memories,
Lunchline antics put lulie Lotgren and
Deb Madigan at ease as they await their
Flying tlags and smiling faces are a part
ot Beth Foss and Lisa Higby's
I Almost Wasrft A Sr.
Here, So It's Been
Super Special. Sue Green
Mark Lane ,L
l ulie Lotgren
Spending Time With
Those Who We May
Never See Again.
Inkinq a plate in art class provides a messy
challenge tor Clint Friedrichs.
Toni Kuehl reciteelves ci redssurmq hug from her
father, Weasley, afier dC1dI'i3SS1I1Q the class.
3 fmends, Carla Grell, Iamce Faziq, and
LeAnn Fmndsen, share one bug hug.
Soon-tovbe graduates awaut Mlke Campcmds speech wuh aniingipaiion.
AND THEN IT WAS O ER
Friends and relatives look on as one by one the diplomas are given out.
Mark Lane checks to see if it's really his name.
Different expressions indicate the variety emotions felt by those noting their prospective futures.
As always, senior week was full of
surprises. The usual dead animals were
found throughout the length of D-hall,
for-sale signs were placed all over the
school, along with various banners,
and a horse statue was found standing
on top of the building. Frogs, snakes,
and pigeons were found hopping, slith-
ering, and flying through senior hall,
and a rooster wandered throughout the
commons. To end the week, and the
school year, seniors engaged in various
water fights, which climaxed in the
commons during lunch hour.
Tuesday morning, an all-senior
breakfast was held, beginning at 7:30.
From here, a caravan of honking,
screaming seniors paraded through
town celebrating their being out of
school. At 9:00 seniors gathered one
last time in the gymnasium for Com-
mencement Practice. Mr. Fischer and
Mr. McNicol briefly discussed the pro-
ceedings and read through the list of
graduates, seating them in the correct
order, with the 66 honor students in the
front, 34 of which would wear golden
National Honor Society cords. Directly
following, excited seniors rushed to the
auditorium to receive their caps and
gowns, which they would keep.
At 7:00 on May 26, 260 red-robed
seniors began to arrive at the school.
As they lined up in A-hall, the Football
Stadium was filling with anxious friends
and relatives. At 7:30 the band began
to play the Processional and down
marched the soon-to-be graduates, tak-
ing their places in front of the crowd as
directed by escorts Meg Flenker and
The Invocation was given by Rev.
Gordon Bohlmann, followed by Toni
Kuehl's address for the class. Mike
Campana had all who attended laugh-
ing one minute and crying the next as
he spoke, and finally said good-bye to
his fellow classmates.
At last . . . the moment everyone had
been waiting for. Row by row, seniors
became graduates as they were pre-
sented with their red-bound diplomas
by Principal Edward Fischer, Superin-
tendent 'Bear' Stevens, and School
Board President, Mr. Dean Bassett.
As the last name was read, the air
was filled with 260 mortar boards detas-
seled. Following the benediction by
Rev. Walter Sukut, hats once again
filled the air and fire crackers sounded
as the new graduates filed off the field,
where hugs and good luck wishes were
Revvinq up the Homecoming parade
with their decorated bikes were Kevin
Townsend, Dorri Larssen, Nate Brabant,
Deb Yoke and Dean Kroeqer.
After pinning her worm, Deb Beaudion
I'm Finally Getting
Out Of Here!
t i e
Nm- ,. i
it 'H' s. ,
Wt' N Vw
Kevin Van Dyne
l ulie Wilson
Being Seniors Has
Pulled Us A11 Closer
T099the!'- Jam Kuehi
Being in charge of the BC. aud sound system
is a big responsibility lor lerry Groe.
lndoor winter gym class provides Leon Peters
with a summerlike game of badminton.
?I'T'Y 13c1b111'1es '82 1JC1f,'1i 111
1'X11:s11'111111 W1111 1,1111 1L111u1,3dfOQ' A 1111111111 11111111 111111 bcz11y Fmnk H0151 pe,f1114e: Mm, Lage Mcfjurdy '56 VNV, Ljygld 5111111112
Mf11111111. 0111. M11sa1e1' '66 Q11 her home 111 111714141 Cqvl'I!11dI1Y.
l - 1 1 - l 7 l 1 1 Z 1
f- - 1 - -lr--' "
TOTAL NS GRADUATES: 4259
50 100 150 200 250 300
A1 1111'1I f111f111111 11111u1s1111: are 101111 and fi311ss1111 Keppy 1J3I'1'JfJ1'iS '65 111111 1111111y 111111 111111111 Gast 11112110 165 W1111 1111111 f'1111111'l'11 1'111'1f91fYIJ11'1T 81
511111111111 1.111111 1411 531111111 X N1111:1 11 111111 1-11111,:111y 4.
I ' 11
Mft "X -l--i-.L-Mi--l-
Generations to borne? Copy Arp '73 with daugther Alyssa Marie share smiles,
The following section is a tribute. A
tribute to all of the accomplishments of
those graduates of North Scott High
School throughout the world. This as-
semblage of the information on some of
those graduates serves to illustrate the
diverse and extensive impact Lancers
have had on our land, its factories and
To the best of our ability we tried to
contact the over 4,000 graduates, an
impossible task. The l,000 replys are
recorded herein contradicting all res
search on response to guestionnairesl
We do not intend that this informa-
tion be definitive, but rather a response
by those who wanted their fellow
graduates to know where they are and
what they are doing,
Addresses have been included in
the index with the hopes that those
wishing to communicate will do so.
Understandably most of the gradus
ates of NST-TS still reside in the area, but
our graduates also cover the globe
from West Germany to California! You
can write to Dennis Arp in Arizona, or
Ricky Hallmann in England, or Edie
Copley in Austria or Mike Claussen in
The yearbook staff acknowledges the
help of many to get this information
together, expecially the class presi-
dents and alumni reunion chairs.
This section celebrates the twentyv
five years of North Scott High School in
a special way that provides memories
and remembrances of days that have
passed, but not without their impor-
SHC.ITlON ElJl'l'l-LD BY lACYKlE DIERKS 209
Phyllis Thee Arp, a
part-time bank teller,
and her husband Dennis
have two children: Mark
and lennifer. l'We had a
chance to start new tra-
ditions and as seniors we
had only one chance at
Thomas D. Behr, works at the Rock lsland Arse-
nal as a Metal Processing lnspector Foreman.
Thomas and his wife Melody have one child
Wendi Marie, 12.
Braack, a teacher at Ed
White, and her husband
Dale have two children:
Stacy 16, and Betsy 14.
"1 didnt want to leave
Davenport High for lust
my senior year, but it
was the best thing that
Rita Frerkes Breit-
meyer is a housewife
and also works part-time
at Hardees in Milan, lL.
Rita is married to Alex
and has four children
Teresa 20, David 18,
Kristina 17, and Daniel,
lohn A. Carlin, a farmer married to Margaret
Curtis, has three children: lohn, Nancy Carlin
Swanson, and lulie. His favorite past-time during
school was 'ltalking to one of the secretaries in
the office: 1 ended up married to her,"
Susan Kreiter Casel, is
a homemaker, married
to lames, has four chil-
dren: Greg 82, Todd 'A V
82, Chris 85', and Matt
'88 were a very
small class in 1959 and l
think because of this we
had a lot of spirit and so
Karen Baetke Crosby, a nurses aid, is married to
Verne and has four children: Renee Crosby
lones 21 , Duane 20, Robin 17, Darin 12. "lust one
of the remembrances 1 have is being the one
receiving the first diploma."
Richard Erling, a farmer
in Wellton, is married to
Glenna and has three
children: Richard 16,
Rebecca 14, and Trent,
loanne Mess Fahrenk-
rog, a homemaker, is
married to Vernon and
has three children: E1-
leen 19, Lisa 16, and
Sheryl, ll. She remem-
bers the Nopportunity to
select school colors,
names of organizations,
and to set the tradi-
Donna Holtz Hammond, a homemaker, is mar-
ried to Nathan. They have two children: Teresa
17, and Donathon, 16. School spirit was-'Avery
unenthusiastic, due to the fact we started a new
school. lt would have been better to finish at
Ruth Stock lngalls, a school bus driver, married
Arthur lngalls and they have four children: Nola
22, Lynn 19, Amy 12, and Aaron, 10. "lt was a
big thrill to plan for the first time."
lean Burmeister la-
cobs, is a bookkeeper at
Harold Imports, lnc. She
and her husband Dale
have three children:
Christine 19, Debbie 18,
and Susan 13. "By sec-
ond semester, North
Scott was our school."
Arlene Gronewold Kaczinski, a bookkeeper
and receptionist, has three children: Darci Oetz-
mann Gehrls 19, Denise Getzmann 18, and
Dianne 14, l'1t took so long to get through the line
and we had so little time to eat."
Sandry Kay Kay, who attended Drake, is a
homemaker. She and her husband Stuart have
three children, Roger, Colene, and Teresa. MBV-
eryone, both students and parents, tried to put
past loyalties behind and make North Scott a
Richard Kindesperger, served in the Army and is
currently a farmer, He and his wife Evelyn have
two children: Debbie 23, and Ron, 21.
Walter Knapper is a self-
employed mechanic. He
and his wife have 2 chil-
dren: Alan 18, and Ron,
16. He remembers crew
cuts, rolled up blue
leans, and the girls all
wore dresses and bobby
Kurt E. Kroeger works in the experimental de-
partment at 1.1. Case Co., Bettendorf. He married
ludith Pauly, a 1962 graduate:
Eliean Kundel Lafrenz, is a homemaker and
substitute teacher in the North Scott School Dis-
trict. She and her husband Leonard have three
children: lim 15, left 15, and lon 11. "We were
able to -take part in many of the firstsf'
Carole Farber Larssen is married to lim, who is a
dairy farmer. They have one child, Todd 18, a
1982 graduate. '11 only went to North Scott my
senior year. 1 really didn't like it, or get used to
Gene Larssen works at United Parcel Service as
a porter. He married a '63 graduate, Sylvia
Grabbe. They have three children: Ronnda,
Dorreen, and Scott. l'The date bars were deli-
Richard C. Martzahn, does some farming and is a
molder at the Rock lsland Arsenal: He married
Vickie Nauman, a '63 graduate. They have two
children: Tammy larvis 18, and Tina larvis, 15.
Lorraine Braet Moore is a homemaker, She and
her husband lvan, a farmer, have two children:
Gwen and Brian: "1 loved the spirit that came
from having a new school."
Mary Ann Orendorf
Moore is a homemaker,
She and her husband
Dale have four children:
Mike 21, Chris 20, Tim
18, and Pat 13. "All sen-
iors were dreading the
change of schools for
the last year."
Sula Lorraine Har-
ligner Ritter is married
to Mason. Their children
include: Paula 22, Lee
21, Mike 20, Tim 20, Da-
vid 18, Todd 16, leff 15,
Patrick 12, and Neal 10.
She is a night supervisor
at Ross' Restaurant. l'We
were looking forward to
a new start."
Richard Ross Rock, is married to Betty Spies, a
1963 graduate. They have three children: Randy
12, Cyndi 11, and Ronnie, 6. Richard remembers
that he 'lwanted out."
Patricia Goettsch Schreffler is a secretary. She
and her husband Ronald have two children:
Kristi 11, and Kari, 9. "1 was very apprehensive
about changing schools for just my senior year."
lanelle Steward Soenksen, a file clerk, is mar-
ried to lerry and has two children: loel and lo-
leen. l'The year was over too fast as the last few
months a unity among students was starting.
ludie Rohlk Stoltenberg attended Paris Beauty
Academy and is now a cosmetologist. Shes mar-
ried to Ronald and has three children: Sherri 20,
left 18, and Nancy, 16. "1 remember the skirts
with a lot of crinolins and bobbie socks."
Ray Strobbe is an administrator for the Clear
Creek School District. Ray and wife lan have one
child Karen, 5. "1 think the excitement of the first
year is the thing that made the most lasting im-
pression upon me."
ludity Kluever Teeple
is a supply clerk at the
Rock lsland Arsenal.
Shes married to Frank
and has two children:
Kristy 17, and 1111, 13, lu-
dith enioys jogging, hik-
ing and genealogy.
Ronald R. Thede is a
checker at 1.1. Case in ' "l '
Bettendorf. He and his ' '
wife Rosalie have three ' :i'f 'J'
children: Scott 16, Ste- T,
ven 11, and Shawn, 8. 12,3
"School spirit was high
considering it was the
first year. Very fun
Dale H: Bergert, a tool
maker and part-time
farmer, attended the
U.S. Trade School in
Kansas City. He and his
wife Dolores Boyle t'60l
have three children:
Douglas 19, Donna 17
and Doreen 14.
poqer pak is A farmer and held enqmeer for Glenda LaMar Brackevelt and her husband
Dolores Boyle Bergert, a school bus driver and
part-time secretary, is married to Dale CBOD. She
remembers "Mr, Scott pacing back and forth
tingling the change in his pocket." and "the boys
Melva Lafrenz Berkland, a communication spe-
cialist at the Cooperative Extension Service of
lowa State University, and her husband William
have one child: Ross l6. f'From the start North
Scott aimed to earn a reputation for excellence in
lerorne Bousselot, a self
contractor, and his wife
lna have four children:
Tracy l l , Lisa B, leremy
5 and lulia l. i'School
lunches were great. The
cooks were very gener-
and l used to eat double
Lenora lfVinfield lnman Buckley, a third grade
teacher, and her husband Charles have five chil-
dren: Roger lnman t'7Bl, 22, ferry lnman l'8ll l9,
Sean ll, lason 9, and Sarah l.
S a r a C r o n k 1 e t o n figs. -
Burchfield, an insurance it -A ,
technical assistant at -
Park PM Corporation in . '
Park Ridge, lL, has two
children: Cynthia B, and ' if-f V
Scott Al. 'W' 1 , '3'
Larry Dannett, a security officer at Caterpillar,
and his wife Carolyn Arp Coll have two children:
lelfrey l5 and Scott l3. Larry remembers prom
as his first date and the Saturday football game
when it rained 3 inchesl
Nelda DeCock Dice, a
housewife, and her hus-
band Keith have one
child: Mark B. 'lGirls al-
ways had to wear skirts."
William L. Frazier, an insurance agent for Associ-
ated lnsurance Counselors in LeClaire, and his
wife ludith have five children: Shelley, David,
Sherri, Michael and Sarah. He received a BS.
from the University of lowa, He has 'lexcellent
Kenncth A. Glover, a
farmer, and his wife,
Donna, have three chil-
dren: loy lO, leanne 8,
and Kelly 5. Ken re-
mcrnbers the "new
look" blue leans of l96O.
Fallen l. Kitchen, a farmer, and his wife, Louise,
have two children: Ann and Amanda. 'Kids are
more advanced than in l9f5O."
Norman S. Meyer, a plant manager for Star
Forms, lncx, in l3'ennsylvania, and his wife, Missie,
have two children: Matthew lft, and Gayla l2.
He rf-rnernbers 'giving the speech at the home-
coming bonfire and pep rally" and "Mr Higbyf'
Lynn ll. Moeller is a senior vice president and
comptroller at Associates Corporation of North
America. This student bus driver thought this was
"probably the best time of my life,"
Mary Marti Moeller, a housewife, and her hus-
band Lynn l'6Ol have two children: Michael l5
and Stephen 7. 'llt was a thrill, shock and surprise
to be the first Homecoming Queenfw
Carolyn Tobey Mont- ' ' ' K
gomery is a housewife
and chiropractic assis- .
c... -X. . -
tant. She and her hus- Q ,
band, Dennis, have four 4- f . -
childreni David lf, Kim- N N
berly lil, Michael l3
and Brian lD. l'0ur pic-
nic at Eagle Point Park
was the end to a perfect
Larry D. Oetzmann, a truck driver for Builder
Sand and Gravel has three children: Darci
Gehrls, l9, Denise l7 and Deanne l4.
Allan Rathten, a farmer, and his wife, loyce, have
one child: Rhonda lS, Allan remembers Mr.
Clemmensen and Mr. Roush as his favorite teach-
Carole Thomsen Rathjen, a housewife, and her
husband, Darrel, have three children: Brian lO,
Bradley 8, and Brenda 4.
have one child: lenny 7.
and the spirit was high."
Schroeder, a housewife,
and her husband, Ken-
neth, have one child:
Teresa lfl. Lenita re-
members the long
morning after a long bus
Carole Hoffmann Ston-
er, an Administrative
Account Specialist for
lBM Corporation, is
married to Michael. She
attended courses at St.
Ambrose and the Uni-
versity of lowa.
He and his wife, Dee,
'lThe school was new
5 ..s. kk
Dennis C. Stutzel, an acoustical engineer for Na-
val Surface Weapons Command, and his wife
Pamela have two children: Shaun l2, and Kasey
lO. Dennis remembers "missing Algebra, to
decorate for prom" and his Bansch Sz Lombe
Darrel B Thomson, em-
ployed at ALCOA, and
his wife Nancy have two
children: Robert lf, and
Scott 5. 'llim Strobbe
put a chicken in my
locker one day la live
onel, but l didn't come
to school that daylw
Dennis L. TllTlITlf:tIiI'llc.iTl, a
photo technologist tor
United Camera Repair
Service in Rock lsland,
and his wife, Mary, have
four children: larnes 23,
Kelly l7, Marlon 15 and
Mary lQ. Dennis re- 'X
members Mdice hanging
from the rear view mir-
ror in carsfw
Merele T. Wiese, a fac-
tory worker for ll. Case
in Bettendorf, and his
wife, Dianna have three
children: Lisa l3, Wil-
liam ll, and Timothy 4,
had a wood drive
for the bonfire at Home-
coming and burned an
Marvin Wulf, a plant superintendent in lowa City
for Home Town Dairy, and his wife Betty have
two children: Michele l2 and Todd 9. He re-
ceived a B. S. in Dairy lndustry from lowa State
University, but is a Hawkeye fan, too.
Stephen Young, a chiropractor, and his wife, Ro-
salee, have four children: Stephen l6, Amy lil,
lenny l3, and Daniel lO. Steve remembers the
great hamburgers and shop classf.
Burdell Moore Arp, a housewife, and her hus-
band Larry have three children: lodi lB, lennifer
ld, and Brent l2. She is involved with many
Bennett Community activities such as 4-H, Music
Boosters and School Workers.
Michael L. Auliff, a farmer and graduate of lowa
State University, is married to Marcia Lindquist.
They have two children: Benjamin l2, and Lillian
9. 'll won the contest to name the yearbook."
Leonard have two children: leffrey l9, and lason
l3. lll.tHl4'lllll'TlS was fun, but it was never long
Carolyn Arp Dannatt, a bank cashier employed
at Brenton First National Bank, is a graduate of
the University of Wisconsin. She and her hus-
band, Larry l'6Ol, have two children: leff l5, and
Scott l3. She remembers the "rush to get in the
Ralph Gronewold, a 7 3
farmer, and his wife, ,gp
Marilyn, have three chil- '
dren: Christie l4, Carla ' if
ll, and Carrie 8. "Mr, -f 'V V Ht
Scott would start talking
about the marines and j'
before you knew it, the
class would be over."
Sandra Ewoldt Ha-
mann, a housewife, and
her husband Dale f'6Ol
have two children: Ma-
linda lo, and Lara l3.
She attended the Uni-
versity of lowa for 3
years and took several
adult education classes.
"There was a lot of tradi-
tion being invented."
Robert D. Holst, a farm-
er, and his wife Linda
Guthardt l'6Ql have
two children: lodi t'Bll
and Craig lei. He enteys
watching the North
Scott and lowa Football
Richard C. lessen, a l
farmer, and his wife Ra-
mae have two children:
Steven, and Dirae. ul re-
member the buckets in
the halls when it rained
to watch the water from
the leaky roof."
Lanny Kearney, a manager for the United Parcel
Service, is married to Hilde, They have one child:
Eric 9. "We were apprehensive as of what to
expect from the new school and its teachers."
Dennis Koch, a mathematics teacher at Central
High School in Davenport, received his M.A.
from the University of lowa, He and his wife,
Lana, have two children: Lisa l6, and Tracy 14.
"lf there had been any bad times, the-y've been
Lester l.. Martzahn, and his wife Nina live in
Clinton where he is employed at Champlex
Company as a production supervisor.
lerry A. Meyer, a self-employed farmer, and his
wife, lane, have three children: Karla 8, Lance 7,
and Brent 5. lerry remembers going to Tom-
berg's for a Pepsi for lunchl
Bonnie Keppy Moeller, a registered dietician,
and her husband Gerald have three children:
Audrey 13, Matthew 11, and Laura 5. She gradu-
ated from lowa State University with a BS. in
food science. 'lMany organizations we started still
C a r o l M a d d e n
Moeller, a remedial
reading teacher for the
Schools, received her
B.A. at the University of
Northern lowa. She and
her husband Kenneth
have two children: Ellen
l 1, and Emily 8, l'School
spirit was great for such
a new school."
Beverly Amhof Getzel,
a housewife, and her
husband Al have two
children: Steve C831 and
Dan 16. 111 enioyed just
being a teenager and
ioining in school activi-
Dennis D. Getzmann, a
truck driver for Ad-
married Martha Ga-
brielson. They have four
children: lennifer 19, lill
17, lodi 15, and leffrey
ll. "1 thought school
was hard, but enioyable,
because teachers were
Richard Rohlfs, a millwright welder at ALCOA,
and his wife Diana have three children: lody 14,
Richard 10, and Malinda 4. He completed a four
year apprenticeship for welding after serving in
Bev Steward Santry, a homemaker, and her
husband Tom have one child: Peter 8. She ad-
vises that lunches were "edible and rion-poison-
Lorna Tank Sawyer, a housewife, received a
B.S. in elementary education. She and her hus-
band, Norman t'64D have three children: Herbert
7, Neal 5, and Sarah 3. llNorth Scott had an
owner of a landscape ir-
rigation company, at-
tended college at St.
Ambrose. He and his
wife loyce Werth-
mann C611 have one
child: Tim C865 14. 111 '
wasnt able to take ad-
vantage of all the activi-
ties because 1 worked
on the farm."
lames L. Schneckloth, a farmer, and his wife
lanice have three children: Kim 15, Tracy 11,
and led 4. He received a B.A. from the University
of Wyoming. lames remembers ubeing among
the top five for BC."
loyce Werthmann Schneckloth is an accoun-
tant for her husband Gene C611 'll still go back
and take part in school activities with pride, and
am very happy that my son will be a graduate of
Dean Bender, an employee of Kar Products, lnc.
and his wife Mary have two children: Todd 16,
and leff 11. He remembers rolled up short
sleeved shirts and flat top hair cuts the most.
Mary Hoffmann Bender works part-time as a
bank-teller at Central Trust and Saving Bank.
"Gne of the greatest days of my life was when 1
bggame Homecoming Queen on Friday the 13th
Derald D. Deorscher, a
farmer, and his wife Pa-
trica have three chil-
dren: Kristin 12, Kim 9,
and Darin 6. His maior
interests are promoting
and participating in
lames E. Eicke, a com-
puter technician for Oli-
vette Products and his
wife Kate live in Chica-
go. "1 always brought
lunch, so l cant com-
ment on the food, but
the after lunch basket-
ball games in the gym
Shirley Sharp Dittman Eorari and her husband
Larry have five children: Tamara 19, leff 18,
Trudi 16, Greg 12, and Brad 9. She is a house-
wife and a part-time bookkeeper at Hilltop TV in
Davenport. l'At first we were overwhelmed with
the size of the school."
lames Hendricks worked at Sieg Co. in Daven-
port until blindness forced his retirement in 1966.
He enioys the Chicago Cubs and attends World-
wide Church of God. His wife Victoria Patterson
died in 1972. lames remembers Mr. Rousch as lla
Ralph Henningsen is employed as a construction
electrician and also as a farmer. He and his wife
ludy have two children, Scott 16 and Sheri 13,
His favorite interests are fishing and hunting.
Linda June Guthardt Holst is a housewife who
enioys ceramics, skiing, and watching football
games. She and her husband Bob have two chil-
dren: lodi 18, and Craig 14. 'll didnt enjoy danc-
ing at the sockhops, but enioyed going to watch.
l also won a few records when Dl's came."
Maureen Thede Keppy and her husband Bob
have four children: lo Ellen 15, lanee 12, lustin
10, lillaine 5. She works as a substitute teacher at
Morton High School. "The first four years of high
school were important because they were the
first four years."
Robert Keppy and his wife Maureen live in Mor-
ton, lL and works for Caterpillar in Peoria. He
remembers walking the hall holding hands, the
X-Lax in Terry Wuestenburgs hamburger, and
his black '56 Chevy?
Evelyn Moore Kindelsperger and her husband
Richard have two children: Debbie 23, and Ron
21. She works as a housewife and is currently
attending Clinton Community College, She re-
members the sockhops where the boys would
stand while the girls danced."
ludith Pauly Kroeger works as a cashier at the
Davenport Farm and Fleet. ludi's favorite teacher
was Howard Sible who 'lmade the most dreaded
class a ioyf'
Sharon Starner Law-
rence works as a school
nurse at Hartford School
in Chandler, Arizona.
She and her husband
Robert have three chil-
dren: Kelly 15, Kristy 12,
and Garett 3. "During
senior prom servants I
had to wear togasl"
Leon D. Moeller, a tool designer for Caterpillar,
and his wife Rita have three children: Shiela 18,
Toni 15, and Bradley 10. "The hamburger line
was started during my years, thank God!"
Donna Crane Oetzmann and her husband, Ron,
have four children: Kim 18, Kevin 17, Kurt 14,
and Kris 9, Her favorite past-time was 'lcrusing in
Bonnie Meinert Gster- '
berg, works as a house-
wife and a mother. She
and her husband Earl
have five children: lill
16, Andy 15, lodi 12,
Lori 6, and loey 4. l1The
first year the football
players practiced at our
field a half a mile from
ls 4 ' t "
Dan Paulsen and his wife Marlene have three
children: Amy 6, Randi 4, and Becky 2. He is
employed as carpenter by the Davenport Public
School System. ln high school he participated in
football and track and received letters in both.
Ann Lage Pidgeon, a
tree lance writer and
mother, and her hus-
band Darrell have one
childz Marla, born in
September 1981. lllf we
hadnt been the Lanc-
ers, we would have
been called the Scotties
with a black Scottie dog
as a mascot," 1
Nancy Seligman Puck and her husband Ken
have five children: Becky, married, Bradley 18,
Lonny 14, Brenda 12 and David 5. She is em-
ployed as a manager at the Durant Animal Health
Center. She remembers sock hops and dancing
at the Coliseum.
Sue McFate Refzyl and V
her husband lohn, have AIA,' 3
two children: Tina 13, l '
and Tracy 10. She is em-
ployed as a beautician at
Alpine Hair Fashions. 'llt
doesnt seem like four
years were spent there
not to mention twenty
years out of school."
Margaret Bruckman Santee and her husband
Gene, have four children: Richard 18, Gina 17,
Michele 16, and lohn 7. She is a housewife who
enioys gardening. She remembers music by El-
vis, the Everly Brothers, and Fabian.
Ronald E. Schneckloth is
employed as a farmer
and also as a Ferry-
Morse Seed dealer. He
and his wife Marcella
have three children:
Rhonda 10, Tony 7, and
Paula 5. One of his fa-
vorite past-times during
school was fox hunting.
E v a n n D a w s o ri
Schwerdifeger has three
children: loan 20, lon :
18, and leff 17. She .
works as a seamstress at 'ia
Seaford Clothing, Rock
lsland. Evanne remem-
bers "the guys hair be-
ing slicked Dippity Do in
Stradt, a homemaker,
enjoys bowling and
reading. She and her
husband Paul have two
children: Tina 7, and
Wendy 4. While en-
rolled at North Scott she
was involved in band
and mixed chorus which
left last impressions.
Kent Thomsen is employed by lnternational Har-
vester and also farms. He and his wife lanice
have one child: Cassandra a 7th grader at North
Scott. He enjoys fishing, horticulture and explor-
ing new ideas for alternate energy possibilities.
Yeager is married to Mi-
chael Yeager. She is em-
ployed as a Manage-
ment lnformation Assis-
tant at the Rock lsland
Arsenal. l'We went from
yards and yards of
crinolines to short
Peggy Volrath Armstrong, a housewife, and her
husband David have two children: lon 15 and
Anne 1. "Today kids are more aware than we
Sheryl Otte Carroll, a
homemaker, is married
to Dale, They have one
child: Dan 19, "1 real-
ized what an excellent
education North Scott
Terry Carsten, a foreman at lnternational Harves-
tor, is married to Nannette Smith C641 He re-
members being in sports and having to have his
hair cut short and participating in the Drake Re-
lays all four years.
loseph Claeys, a farmer,
married Loris Kraklio
C681 They have three
children: Andrew 13,
Angela ll, and lay 4,
He remembers " 'Rock-
n-Roll' is here to stayl,
wide belts and short
lanice Wuestenberg Daw
her husband Bud have one cniio: brian 5.
"School spirit has always been something to be
proud of at North Scott."
Allen H, Glover, a farm-
er, and his wife Linda
have five children:
Shane 12, Sena 7,
Cheyanne 5, Salem 4,
and Max 1. "Schools are
bigger today and don't
allow students to partici- W
pate as much."
Barbara Hallmann works as a spotfacer at Cater-
piller. She remembers "in Biology class Mr, Erps
put a snake on the table where 1 was sitting. 1
immediately ran to the back of the room. Every-
one laughed and so did 1 later."
Suzanne Kruse Hansen, a homemaker, and her
husband Stephen have one child: Leticia 11, She
received a Registered Nurse degree, and went
on to earn a BSN and MSN degree. "1 had been
used to a class size of three. Good thing 1 went to
North Scott before college and went into shock."
Harvey Henningsen, an
asbestos worker, and his .
wife Kathy Shannon
s it .
V681 have four children. is
Y 3, '
A e -1 Li
He remembers Mr. Sea- ' I S
mans Algebra 1 class as Q
challenging, "There is a
more positive attitude
about the future."
Nancy Thomsen Hen-
ningsen, a housewife,
and her husband Alan
have two children:
Doug 15, and Denny 13.
'l1'l1 never forget the
shock of being in the
Top Ten for Homecom-
lanice McDonnel Huggart, a bookkeeper for
Fred Peterson Contractor Corporation, and her
husband Edward have one child: Edward 111.
"The years at North Scott were the most fun years
of my life."
lames Koberg, employed as an electrician at A1-
coa, is married to Darlene. They have two chil-
dren: Travis 9, Courtney 5. "We grew with a new
school and shared the togetherness of those early
Dennis Lafrenz, a farmer outside of Dixon, has
two children: David 11, and Danny 9. During
high school he drove a school bus and was in-
volved in FFA.
David Lohmann, works as a customer engineer at
Sperry Univac. He and his wife lacguelyn have
two children: Lorrie 12 and Terri 9. David attend-
ed lowa State University briefly before joining
Martha Knapper McCaughey, a billing clerk
and bookkeeper for doctors Cunnick and Gil-
dea, is married to Robert. They have two chil-
dren: Shelly 15, and Robert 13. "Students today
have a closer more relaxed attitude."
Vickie Nauman Martzahn, a cook at Holiday lnn,
and her husband Richard have two children:
Tommy larvis 18, and Tina 16, She enjoys bowl-
ing and fishing.
Bruce Mohr, is a teacher 'gg' S
at Canon City lunior S
High School ln Canon
City, Colorado. He and
his wife, Yvonne Miller
C631 have two children:
lason ll and Erika 8. "lf
1 had to do it all over, l'd
try more activities."
'I ZF: .-
Yvonne Miller Mohr, works in her home studio
as a hand-weaver, with husband Bruce C631 She
remembers dancing on the new gym floor and
especially the llwonderful time" of Teahouse of
the August Moonf
Carol Nagle, a teacher at North Linn School, has
a degree in elementary and physical education.
She remembers bringing her lunch even though
her mom worked in the cafeteria.
Gene Oetzmann, a machine repairer at Oscar
Mayer Company, and his wife Mary lane have
two children: Gregory and Mark, Gene remem-
bers llriding the one-ways."
Ronald Oliver, a farmer, is married to Carol Au-
liff C651 They have four children: Lisa 15, Mark
13, Matthew 7, and Laura 5. Today Ron is a
Mmember of barbershop chorus, a board mem-
ber of Earm Bureau, and church elder."
Barb Meyer Paustian, a secretary for Paustian
Brothers Trucking, lnc., and her husband Don,
have four children: Lana 17, Lisa 17, Lori 16, and
Linette 11. 'll participated in all the major events.
You miss a lot if you dont"
Shirley Engler Peer, a Q,
housewife, and her hus- ":. Q K b
band Richard, have two '
children: leffrey 18 and Q, ..y 'Q
Dean 15, She feels that i ' 5 A "
"kids during my day
had more respect for
school property and
Robert A. Reese, is an automotive mechanic at
Caterpillar in Mt. loy. He and wife Patricia have
two children: Kim 16, and Mike 11, Today he
enjoys duck hunting and being an lowa Haw-
lla lean Rock, a math
teacher, received her
BA. from the State Col-
lege of lowa and then
recieved her M.A. from
the National College of
well-dressed girls wore
bobby socks and saddle
Allen Schnoor, a farmer, and wife, Connie have
two children: Laura 1 1, and lennie 8. He is on the
board of directors for the Donahue Sportsmen
Club and Scott County Earm Bureau. "Too many
young people take life for granted."
Royce Snyder, employed at the Farm Bureau
working with insurance, served in the Navy, To-
day he enjoys fishing and hunting.
Sandra A,-p siaiien- ---.
berg, an editor for TE- 'T -
LOS computing lnc.,
has three children: Ran- ' i
ay is, chris 15, dna ,tgjgz .... 'S'
Monty 13. She attended
various Data Processing
courses and is currently
working on a Masters in
Education and Psychol-
Marge Claussen Warrington, is a registered
daycare provider and a Beeline Fashion consul-
tant. She and husband Ron have five children:
Dori Falbe 19, Todd Falbe 16, Rhonda Falbe 15,
Lori 8, and Andrew 5. "1 like all my teachers, but
not some classes."
Mary Kundel Aitken, a
homemaker, and her
husband lohn have two
children: Rebecca 2,
and Paul 1. H1 teel the
teachers were caring,
sionals." She remern-
bers the mohair sweat-
Dale A. Baetke, a unit supervisor at Alvoa, and
his wrte Nina have six children: Robin 17, Eliza-
beth 111, Marci 15, Verorurja 14 Bradley 13, and
Lysa 6. l'School spirit was excellent."
Connie Steenbock Braet, a homemaker and
cake decorator is married to lim Braet 1641. They
have one child: Rerref- 10. Connie is an active
member ot the layvee Ettes, and has been a
dental assistant, tool
Peter C, Lau, a supervisor at Oscar Mayer, and
his wife Ronelle have two children: 1,ance 12,
and Tori 8. Pete remembers how Bill Frazier start-
ed North Scfotts track program. Extra curr'rr:ular
actrvrties lttaught me hard work pays off."
Ed Lillis, a teacher and
coach at Rock lsland
High Sclrool. and his
wite Sheila have three
children: Amy 10, lames
6, and 1o1rn 2. "1 now
see school as a time dur-
ing which 1 was growing
up and charrgrng but
drdn't realize it."
Connie Krrappor Mizaur, a frouse wite, and her
husband Kenny have two children: Randy 16,
and Lori 13. She now collr-cts cars.
Carole Crane Ranson, a
tarrnwite, and her hus-
band lack have tive chrl- -, ,
1irn Braet, a tarmer and carpentar for KEM
Home-builders ot Davenport, is a torrner presi-
dent ot the laycees lim served in Viet Nam and
now ernoys bowling and baseball.
Marlys Drurnm Busvh, a personnel assistant for
the US Arrrry Corps of Engineers in Rock lsland,
is married to Michael Busch 1541. They have two
chrldreni Danrell 7, and 1eremy 5. U11 was a good
sctlioril whrrh was small enough tc: know every-
Michael 11. Busch, a -ff
body shop manage.-r' at 'I 'hifi'
V1 Neu Qldsmobrle. V ,
1'1e served rn the US. ' N
Army b+-fore settling rrr mtg! ky'
Nannette Smith Carstens, a receptionist tor Drs.
Cunnrck and Gilea ot Davenport, and her hus-
band 71lt'1iIY Carstens 11531 have t1rrw- children:
Brian 151 fhrrstrrre ll. and Bradley f1. "Today
young people have a lvrt more free trrne.
Wayrrfe llendricks, a
lathe 1bI1t'17C11O1" at C"atvr-
pillar. and wr1e 1oyr'+f
have twr, vlrrldrerr: 1--r
rre 17,arr'1Gary 14 1111
Michael 1.. lclotfmarrn a
marrrr-d to lulre Br-1-rt
1671. They have two
children: Scott 14, and
Dana 12. llo remernbcrs
d lot of baseball.
Dale lcloltx a foreman at
Alcoa, and his wrte
Sharon Kroeger 11551
have three childronf .-
Darrick 10, Brian 14,
and Greg 12. 111 never
realized how rnuth fun it
was going to North 311111
until after 1 graduated."
loyce Byles Kordas,
husband Don, rs a busi-
ness education teacher'
at kloffrnan Estates High
School rn 1llinois. 'llt
only 1 could go back
and rt-live those years
knowing what 1 know
Don lift-'1tQ'Y,d1dF1T19T',dItf11'11S wi1e Pam have iour
children: 1011 Copp 115, Scott 13, Dan 1 1, and
Bryan fi. i'We were all given a clrrarrce at a good
dren: VVanda 15, Deb-
bie 13, Peggy 10, An-
drew B, and Gy-orfge B.
'lWalkrng through the
halls agarrr after' so many
years, 1 realized how
lucky 1 was."
Dolores Rarrsrzrr, a register'--rl nurse and the Asso-
wrate Director Ot Nursr
ng, Education and Re-
search at Tfountarn Valley C"ornrnunity Hospital rn
Falrfornia, rs currently
Norman VV. Sawyer. a
tarrner, and hrs wife Lor-
na Tank 1'1Sl1 have three.:
children: llerbert 7,
Neal and Sarah 3, 1-le
rerierved a BS in Agri-
culture atter a stint in the
Pat Wulf Srrfrnsen, A re
Q. , Y , ,
a Masters candidate in
grstered nurse for North
J . vs,-
.wvorr 11, lirgrr rs rnarrierl to 1xarrdy Sierrrsr-rr to o-rt.
.. az' c 1.1,
r1tGy1'raVet1rIe'+'tjhtliiferr. lerrrrrfs.-1 .3. .:.1ra.r 10
and Erin 11. H191-rrior 1Neek was kind of neat with
all the privoleges, but sad because of leaving."
Randy Srerrrrsrrrr, a man
agwnrent consultant for
1v1r'Gradr'ey 11endrrcksrnrr and Qornpany rs rrrar-
ned to 13atNVulteto4,i. '11
r was a fun plawe to go
school while getting a good education. There
was a sock-lrop atter every game."
Don Srerk, an orthodontist, and his wits: Rat Tie-
demann1'1'S1i1, havethrerr whrldren: Chris l2,1on
B and Alex FS Nlts amazing how such a relatively
short span rr. one s life: lIt11t1PI1tf9S the years that
follow so much."
Beverly Engler Smith, a sewing instructor at
Stretch and Scw Fabric Crlerrter, and her husband
lames have two children: Mindy 12, and Annette
ll. 111 encourage young people to enroy school
and its activities as we did. They were good
Sharon Oliver Van Nice, a homemaker, and her
husband lack have 1our children: Kurt 14, Kris-
tine 12, Denise 6, and Dart 711 2. "Friday was al-
luanrta Olsen Wilkie,
currently a homemaker,
and 1rer husband Arthur
have three rthrldren: Ar-
thur 1V 16,Kurt 14, and
Karl ll. llMother always
made me wear long
skrrts, but 1 learned how
to roll'em up. They only
problem was that they
slipping at wir-rd an-
Richard 11 Witt, a plant manager and salesman
for ConAgra, lrrc. rn Montana, and his wite Mar-
garet have two children: Theodore B, and Rebec-
ca Ei. 'l1rVe played basketball everyday durrrrg
Richard A. Zogg, a selt-employed trucker, is mar-
rrt-d to ludy Borr'lrer's1'701. They 1rave three chil-
dren: Melissa 12, Michelle 10, and Marlene 5.
Marlene D, Weiskopf Allers, a housewife and a
babysitter, and her husband Edward have three
c1rrld1en:Duarr 12, Denise 7, and Dean 3. ll'1'frere
was always air abundance of school spiritlw
lrrarrrre M. Moore Bai-
ley, a medical secretary
working at North Alpine
Medical Clinic, and her
lrus1,arrd Mrvlrael have
trnr- rhrldi Kenneth 7.
Mx. Benyarnrrr was al- wr
ways sensitive to our
tt-olrrrgs and kept down
crrtrrismp he used sug-
Sarrlra S. Bell is employed at Bankers 1.ite C"orn-
parry rn lrrdrarrola. S11e was involved in studrrrrt
r'ounf.'rl, band, and Euture Teawhors ot America.
Sandra has 'lsurq was-sed" the goal.-f she set in high
lsr 1- rf-r 1. Bousselot a terihnit al suy rport represen-
tatrvv at 1.B.M,, and his wife lanis Feldpausch
115111 1rave three vhildren: lon 1 1, Niles B, and lirrc
1. 'Allie prrrrr'r1fal predicted that 1 along with a
few trrerrds, would bein rail wrtlrrrr a year."
Susan Keppy Brooks, a realtor rn Arizona, went
to 1.uthern Hospital ot Respiratory Therapy and
then attended Marycrest recorvirrg a B.A. S1111 rs
rnarrrod to lohrr Brooks and has one son: fling
1.111111 V841 lb llNortl'r Sraott was good friends,
gorzrl teacfr-ers, and good times'
Karen Kroeger Varlile,
a bookkeeper at Be-
Ourvl: 1nr'., and her
rruslgarrd. Allen. have 3
r'hrldren: C.'ar'rr'.- 11,
Tauri 10, and Chad 10.
"My years at North Scott
were the best years of a
persons lite, and should
- . N N! . - la'
ar-5 'S f
as f --1 1
br- appreciatex l."
Betty Hoffman Carlson, a teacher at lohn
Glenn Elementary, and her 1rusband Marvin
have two clrildrerr: Kurt 14 and Travis 2. She
attended the University ot Norttrtfrn lowa for her
15.A. 71 remember sharing geometry and algebra
solutions before svhool in tht- library. '
Dennis DeCock, a su-
pervisor at Caterpillar
Tractor and his wife
Barb have 3 children:
Dan 12, lean 10, and
Marcia 4, He went to
Eastern lowa Communi-
ty for one year and then 5 4
completed a two year t
Ship. 2- .
y s- .,
Caryl Dierksen, a teacher at Northwood lr. High,
attended Carthage College and then Duke Uni-
versity for her MA. l'Today's high school students
are much like those of the early 60's. Students of
the 70's seemed much more politically aware,"
Anne Suiter Dittman, a library media specialist
at North Glenn High, and her husband Bob have
one child: Peter 9. She received a BA, in Eng-
lish. "The hamburger line smelled up the entire
Loren Engelbrecht, a
dairy farmer, and his
wife Dianna have 2 chil-
dren: Michael l3 and
Matthew 10. He is a gra-
duate of lowa State in
Frances Kay Fostrom, a housewife and mother,
and her husband Curtis have 2 children: Charles
4, and Andrew 2. "Pointed toes and spike heels
did terrible things to our feet?"
Michael Freund, a maintenance foreman at Cat-
erpillar Tractor Co., has 4 children: Shane 14,
Bryan 13, Michael 7, and Richard 4. l'The young
people today aren't as proud of themselves and
their school as they were in 1965"
Lance Frye, a sod farmer at Seven Cities Sod,
and his wife Beth have 4 children: Tonya 15,
Ashley 13, Renae 7, and Natalie 5. "1 looked
forward to each season and each sport at North
Marilyn Mohr Griffin, a A
housewife, and her hus- -.7
band Wayne have one J .gf-gan
child: Bruce 10, She at- , "ti A 635157
tended Northeast Mis- 1 '
souri State and the At-
lantic Airline School. "1
liked the school food
better after 1 was out of
Barbara Schultz Ham-
ilton, A registered ,
nurse, and her husband
Mike, have four chil- an
dren: Lesley ll, Allison 1 ': f
7, Elizabeth 3, and Anne
1. 'Extra-circular activi-
ties gave me more confi-
dence and increased
Mary Volrath Harken, a cosmetologist, and her
husband, Frank, have two children: Bruce 17,
and Brad 14, "Years later 1 wished 1 could go
back, yet thankful it's all behind mel"
loyce Hallmann Hendricks, a housewife, is
married to Wayne Hendricks C641 They have
two children: Terrie 17, and Gary 14. "Home-
coming was very special with the bonfire and
snake dance in town."
ludy Von Essen Henningsen, a housewife, and
her husband, Ralph C621 have two children:
Scott 16, and Sheri 13. "Fashions are just as im-
portant then as they are now."
Vickie Reedy Hillyer,
employed in food ser-
vice at Bennett Commu- I
nity School, and her '
husband Ronald have ' 1
two children: Grant 15,
and Stephanie 13. '11 re-
ceived my diamond ring
tied in my corsage for
Sharon Kroeger Holtz, a secretary at Ditch
Witch, is married to Dale Holtz C641 They have
three children: Darrick 16, Brian 14, and Greg
12, "You realize how much you miss school when
lacgualyn Kuhl Hueser, a homemaker, and her
husband Gerald have two children: Anita 12,
and Thomas 9, She remembers the short skirts
and bufont hairdos.
Katherine Kunde lon, an assistant cashier at Le-
Claire State Bank, and her husband Larry have
three children: Larry 15, Daniel 13, and Kristine
ll, "Today girls have sports to participate and
lunetta Gast landa, employed at landa Electric
Motor Service, and her husband, Larry, have
four children: Christopher S, Sarah 7, Nikki 4,
and Tim 4. She enjoys being a Bible study teach-
er in her church.
Richard R. lohanssen, a farmer, and his wife De-
bra have two children: leffrey 8, and lennifer 6.
"At North Scott, we had good friends and good
teachers which made a great educationlw
Darlene Engler lohn is a secretary at Eagle Sig-
nal Co, in Davenport and is married to Leonard
lohn. She remembers school spirit to be excel-
Carole Fowler Kasowski, a housewife, and her
husbnad, George, have one child: Christine 14,
"1 hated the dress code! lt was much to formal."
Kenneth Keppy, a veterinarian at Abel-Keppy
Animal Hospital PC., is married to Lois Shaw
C651 They have four children: Amanda 13, Peter
9, Nicholas 2, and Kristofor 2. "My counselar
suggested 1 was not college material."
Larry Keppy, a planner
at Caterpillar, achieved
a BA in economics at the
University of lowa. He
and his wife, Kristina,
have two children: len-
niter 7, and Andrew 4.
Lois Shaw Keppy attended Stewarts School of
Hairdressing and is now a cosmetologist at Sham-
poo Shack in Eldridge, She remembers trying to
talk on the telephone with the 5 minute buzzerl
ludith Blanche Kirby, a registered nurse at St.
Luke's Hospital, and her husband Roger C651
have four children: Kristin 15, Bethany 14, lenni-
fer 10, and Sara 7. l'The big time was to go to
Davenport and to ride the onesY"
laclynn Harms Knisly,
a cosmetologist at the
Shampoo Shack in El-
dridge, has two chil-
dren: Michele 14 and
Chadd 11, 1'There were , ,
many fun years of few ' 4 C
cares or worries, 1 re-
member The Twist1"
Earlene Snyder Kolb and her husband, Allen,
have one child: Michele, 12. Earlene's favorite
pastime while going to school was "dancing and
Lorna Madden Lillis, a homemaker and former
junior high English teacher, is married to William
Lillis C651. They have two children: Page S, and
Martin 7. 'Sporting events and pep auds were
important and well attended."
William 1. Lillis is mar-
ried to Lorna Madden
C651 and is a Production
Forecaster and Schedul-
ing Controller for lnter-
national Harvester. "The
new auditorium, and
girls sports are things
we could have had."
Charlene Rathjen Littrel, a homemaker, is mar-
ried to Lyle Littrel C651 They have four children:
Michael 14, Scot 11, Krista 9, Kari 1. She has
taken self-study courses and earned her Personal
Lines lnsurance License.
Lyle B. Littrel, a me-
chanic for Mahler Com-
panies, "lt was hard
, NN A
meeting so many new Y
kids, but 1 would say all - g y '
in all it was a lot of fun."
Marianne Rock Lucas, a housewife, and her hus-
band lames have four children: Christine 10,
Michele 9, Rebecca 6, and Kevin 2. Marianne
enjoys bowling in a league and doing volunteer
work at the school.
Ronald R. Madden, a sheet metal layout worker
for 1.D, Harvester Works, and his wife Pamela
have two children: Damien 3, and Stacey 1. "1
wish 1 would have applied myself more than 1
Linda Lagoni Manire,
has two children: Chris
Pinckley 12, and lulie
11. She is employed at
the Washinton Regional
Medical Center. "Sandy
Tombergs and 1 chose
the tune and composed
the words to the official
North Scott Fight Song."
Sharon Blondell Ma-
zak is employed as a
fanalyst at McGladry
Hendrickson Co. She
had her husband Steve
have 2 children: lackie
14, and Greg 12. "Mr.
Erps in Advanced Biol-
ogy taught the basic
principals of how to
Cynthia Efaw McDonald, husband Kenneth, is a
legal secretary for Pattishall, McAuliffe and Hof-
stetter in Washington, DC. She remembers Mr.
Peeter's enjoyment in teaching Physics.
Roger K. Kirby, now director of public works for
Eldridge, graduated and taught at N.S. "1 think
almost everyone waits until too late, realizing
things they could have done."
Dennis Meir and his A
wife Glenda have 2 chil-
dren: lason ll and lef-
frey Q. He is in retail
sales and feed Sz fertiliz-
er at Meier Feed and
Fertilizer. "l was glad
they offered two lunch
lines, hamburger saved
Karen Marten Moran,
a homemaker, and her
husband lohn have 2
children: Laura 7 and
Lisa 6. Nl am glad l was
raised on a farm in a ru-
Norma Schnoor Neilson, a beauty consultant
and meter reader, is married to lohn Neilson.
They have two children: Kelli lO, and Amy 7.
Some fashions Norma remembers included neck
scarves and bobby socks.
Carole Auliff Oliver, a housewife, is married to
Ronald Oliver C635 They have four children: Lisa
l5, Mark l3, Matthew 7, and Laura 5. "The extra-
curricular activities helped make high school
some of the best years of my life."
Dennis C. Raaske, a record keeper for a dairy
farm, in California, and his wife Debbie have two
children: Dennis, lr. 7, and Sara 4. 'lNorth Scott
was small enough that l knew all of my class-
Ralph, tMike5 Pacha is a farmer and a repairman
at Farmall in Rock lslancl. He and his wife Karen
have one child: Karrie age S.
Shrley Goettsch Perry, a medical receptionist,
and tier husband Albert have seven children:
Lois Oertel 3l, L. lane Skipper 30, Michael Rerry
28, loseph Perry 25, Karla Kiss t'775 22, Lee Perry
C845 lo and DeLaine Rerry 8. tpicture below5
lohn A. Rlambeck, a re-
gional marketing direc-
tor for Growmark, lnc.
and his wife ludith have
12 children: leffrey Q,
and Erica l2. After at-
tending lowa State Uni-
versity, he attended the
University of Kentucky.
l'Seems like win or lose,
we had spirit." tpicture
Lois Kuhl Quam, a homemaker and graduate
student, is presently completing her MiA. at the
Univeristy of Minnesota. Lois is the mother of
Hadley 6, and David 3. She and husband Larry
enloy plays and concerts m Minneapolis.
Patrica Rohwer Reese, an office manager for the
Dixon Cooperative Elevator Co., is married to
Robert Reese C635 They have two children: Kim
lo, and Mike ll. She enjoys following the NS
Beth Richlen is a corporate secretary for the
president of Mel Foster Commerical-lndustrial
Company. She remembers Mr. Ryan as fun!
Shery Oetzmann Saddoris, a housewife, and
her husband Charles have three children: Stacey
l2, Michael 6, and Melanie 4. Sherry won the
Wayne Schneckloth, a self-employed farmer,
and his wife LeAnne have two children: Kevin 5,
and Keith 2.
lohn Shannon, a Aviation Logistics Support Man-
ager for the US. Army Aviation Research, is
married to Linda. llThe emphasis that teachers
placed on developing skills, habits and initiative
has lasted much longer than the information in
Patricia Tiedemann Sierk, a homemaker and
student, is married to Donald Sierk, C645 She
received a BA. in Educational and French and is
currently doing graduate work. Rat teaches Sun-
day School and is active in the League of Women
Small, is a registered
nurse at the Baptist
Medical Center in Little
Rock, Arkansas. She re-
ceived an Associate De-
gree in Nursing from
Rurdue Unviersity and
attended lndiana Uni-
versity for her M.S. She
you are parties.
Anne Steffen is a secre-
tary at Caterpillar Trac-
tor Company, l'The bad
and good times
weighed out evenly."
She remembers how
l'no one wanted to ask
anyone to dance."
loyce Matzen Walker, a supply aid at St, loseph
Mercy Hospital, Clinton, and her husband Miles
have three children: Susan l5, lohn ll, and Re-
ter 4. l'School is the best years of your life and
you don't know that until after graduation,"
Linda Wiese Wilson, is a farm wife and part-time
key punch operator at Scott Community College.
She and her husband, lerry, have two children:
Matthew l l , and lulie 8. 'lAt North Scott, you got
to know a lot of people you might not have
blame Wuesteznberg Adams, a school bus driv-
er for Davenport, is married to Arnold Adams.
They have two children: Kevin l3 and Wendy
ll. She remembers liking to read.
Roger Amhof, a farmer and truck driver for Am-
hof lfarrns, lnc., and his wife Cheryl have three
children: Bryce l3, Lindsay 6, and Dallas 3, "The
mashed potatoes stuck to the cafeteria windowsl"
Larry Busch, self employed doing custom drap-
ery installation, and his wife Ratricia have two
children: Larry, Tr. 13 and David lD. 'Senior
week was no big deal. l was so short no one
believed l really was a seniorfw
Betty lean Henning-
sen DcCock, a sales re-
presentative for Denni-
son Manufacturing, has
two children: Dean T4
and Rhonda l2. She at-
tended Scott Communi-
ty Coltege. 'll am appre-
ciative that North Scott
had so many inspiring,
Wayne Dengler, a farm-
er, graduated from the
University of Wiconsin.
He and his wife Barbara
have two children:
Christina 3 and Matthew
l. Wayne now enioys
woodworking and golf-
Dee Oster Eckman is an office manager and
partner of Oak Tree Group, lnc, llThe leadership
experience and student body contact at North
Scott opened many doors to where l stand now."
Larry Engler, a farmer,
is married to Mary Lou
They have one child:
Amy 6. l'School lunches
weren't anything to
Robert Henzen, a farmer, is married to Christie
Horstmann T685 They have two children: Sta-
cey 6, and Stephanie 2. "We were the first class
to lose the Homecoming game."
Linda lohnston is a secretary at Walman Qptical
Co. in Rock lsland, North Scott brough her
"many good times and many close friends."
Glen Keppy, a farmer,
and his wife lean Mof-
fitt C665 have three chil-
dren: Chad 5, Neal 5,
and Shelley 4. 'll hope
my children can have as
good an impression of
NS. as l did."
lean Moffit Keppy, a housewife, remembers 4-
H projects, Ml always enjoyed getting to school
early and walking around the circle of halls with
my best friend."
Patti Frye Lounsbury, a registed nurse and in-
structor, and her husband William have three
children: hid ll, Adam 4, and loseph l. She is a
graduate from the University of lowa and now a
Masters candidate. llSchool spirit was electrify-
left Martin, a landscaper for Orange County Col-
lege, California, and his wife Roxanne, have
three children: Suzanne, Robbie and larrod.
Sandra Tague Maxwell, a housewife, and her
husband Robert have two children: Natalie lO,
and Elizabeth 7. 'lWe could have worn ieans or
slacks: the bus rides were freezing in the winter?"
McBride, a bus driver
for North Scott, and her
husband Larry have two
children: Kim l4 and
Ratrick l2. l'When T was
a sophomore the an-
nouncement of Rresi-
dent Kennedy's death
came over the loud
speaker and the whole
school became silent."
lane Lage McCurdy, an urban and regional
planner for Washington state, is married to Rich-
ard. llAll the sockhops ended with The House of
the Rising Sun,"
Eugene V. Moore, a
builder contractor re-
at lowa-lllinois Gas and
Electric Company, re-
out houses for the bon-
fire for homecoming."
leri Darland Moore, a materials analyst at Cat-
erpillar Tractor Co., and her husband Galen
have two children: Tracy 15 and lason Q. "ln the
summer, Fairyland was the place to be on
Ursula Schulz Mosler, a
housewife, and her hus- - V'
band Walter live in Ger- Us I O S
many and have three 11.117
children: Astrid 7, Ralf I I ,
5, and Frank 4. Being if
the first foreign ex-
change student, she re-
members "the great '
hospitality and the
proud feeling everyone "
Pamela Madden Mur-
phy, a radiology tech-
nologist, and her hus-
band Gerald have four
children: Derek ll, Troy
9, Tenley 9 and Alissa 3.
"The dances were al-
ways a lot of fun be-
cause we always double
or triple dated, and went
to parties afterwards."
Rickie Roller, an employee of Union Carbide in
Mobile, AL, and his wife lane have one child:
Lloyd Santee, a farmer,
is married to Vicki
Puckett t'71l. They tiri 2'-A
have three children:
Matthew ll, Michael 6, zli 1'
and Molly 2. 'it'
Dennis Schmidt, em-
ployed at the Eldridge
CO-OP in the maine-
tenance and fertilizer
department, and his
wife Sally have two chil-
dren: Tyler 6, and
Thomas 3. During lunch
there were "long lines
but good food."
lohn Schneckloth, vice
president and manager
of Schneckloth Farms,
lnci, and his wife, Cin-
dee, have two children:
Clint 10 and Valerie 8.
"North Scott was a real
experience, but 1
wouldn't want to go
Rick Stoltenberg, manager of Midwest Wheel
and Rim Co. in Davenport, and his wife ludy
have three children: Chad 6, Sara 2 and Kari 1.
l'North Scott offers more freedom of subject and
Kathleen Litscher Stutzel, employed at the Scott
County Court House, works in the assessors of-
fice. She and her husband Steven have two chil-
dren: Daniel l4 and Darcy 13.
hardware retrailer em- f f
ployed at Coast t , 2 ,
Coast, and her husband,
Larry, have two chil-
dren: Andy 9 and Rose '
6. "The school was still 7 " Q ui
new and had lots of ,534 ' 4
Beverly Miller Watts, a - .
in A' f
O 1' A N
great people." - . -
Carol Kirby Weiland, an accounting analyst at
Alcoa, and her husband, lohn, have two chil-
dren: lohn 5, and newborn leanne. "School spirit
included parades down the halls on the days of
important athletic games."
Sharon Krenz Winters, ,
working in sales for if
Frank Mahar Realtors, ' N 1, 'f f
and her husband Adrian
have two children: Stacy 1 ' ' f' 7
6, ana Kevin 5. "My
years at North Scott
Patricia Hinrichs An-
drew, a personnel man-
agement specialist, and ,kg -if
her husband A.l. tlohnl YA' K
have three children: Na- N "Q,
than 10, Stacey 7 and ,J
Melissa 4, She is pres- . A 1 1
ently pursuing a M.S. in
ment at the Florida lnsti-
tute of Technology,
Dale Bergert, a welder
at lohn Deere Daven-
port Works, and his wife
ludy have two children:
Cherie 6 and David 3,
His remembrance of
North Scott was ubeing
able to know most of my
Russel Bergert, a machine repairman at Caterpil-
lar, and his wife Kathy have one child: Brenda 9,
His major interest is restoring antigue tractors.
Dot Kohler Buckley, a homemaker, and her hus-
band Marty have two children: Trudi Davis 12
and Becky Davis 10. "Put Your Head Gn My
Shoulder was played over hundreds of times."
Steve Clark, a farmer, and pipefitter for Ralston
Purina, and his wife Vicky Price C711 have two
children: Michael 13 andKerry 10. While in high
school he liked to go to parties with friends,
Clifford Claussen, a custom farmer, married to
Fay Gonzales, has three children: Roger 13, Eric
8 and lason 4. HA person could always tell if the
food was good in the main line by the length of
Barbara Johnson DeCock, a homemaker, and
her husband Dennis have three children: Daniel
12, lean 10 and Marcia 4. "All we could think
about was getting out."
Mary Lou Wuestenberg Engler, a housewife
and farmer, and her husband Larry have one
child: Amy 6. "There was a lack of opportunities
for girls to participate in sports."
Eileen Peckenschneider Flynn has four chil-
dren: Todd 12, Chad 10, Brian 7, and Brett 5.
Eileen remembers the blacklight show for Home-
Debra Price Friederichs, a housewife, and her
husband David have one child: Christina 5. Her
favorite class was English taught by Mrs. Smith,
Green, a kindergarten - J,
teacherand homemaker . ' 'HQ
is married to William, 5-af.
t'69l. They have two
children: Tim 6 and Eli-
zabeth 4. "North Scott
provides excellent fine 2-
art opportunities un- f '
available in 1967, the
school has grown."
. T T7 Nx
Deborah Griebel is a bookkeeper and secretary
for l 51 1 Farm Supply. "To me senior week was
kind of sad. l wasn't looking forward to graduat-
ing and leaving all my friends,"
Cal Hesse, a graduate of
the University of lowa, is
a district manager at Ea- M uyg u 'Y
ton Corporation Hoist ," S Q ,N
Equipment Division. He x kg
and his wife Susan have 'l ays L
two children: Kathie and L
Erin. "1 regret not hold- Q .X "
ing on to the friends l T .Q 1
lulie Beert Hoffmann, a housewife and a secre-
tary for the Beert McCoy lnsurance Agency, and
her husband Michael C643 have two children:
Scott 14, and Dana 12. She enjoyed going to
dances with her girlfriends.
Dale B. Keppy, the president of Town and Coun-
try Meats, lnc. in Eldridge, and his wife Dianne
Kraft t'68l have two children: Brenton 12 and
Laurel 9. He received a B.S. in Animal Science at
Barbara Lessin Lafrenz, a housewife, is married
to Dennis t'68l. They have two children: David 11
and Danny 9. She belongs to pork producers and
the Donahue Sportsmans.
Barbara Wulf McFate, a homemaker and regis-
tered nurse, is married to Loren 1675. They have
two children: 1ill4, and David 12. "High school to
our class was work, but at the same time we
Loren McFate is a
steamfitter. "Young peo-
ple today in school cer-
tainly have more free-
dom to come and go."
He remembers The
Gloryann Mossage Mil-
korvich, a recent gra-
duate of Palmer College
of Chiropractic, and her
husband Michael have
one child: Kristin 7. She
remembers 'lon a trip
with Mrs. Hughes and
the Spanish Club, we all
rode in a bus and it was
a very wild time."
Theresa Lineburg Miller, a manager trainee at
Payless Cashways, has one child: William 14. She
graduated from Marycrest with a B.A. in Business
Administration. "The times l had in band were
great and it was disappointment when Mr.
Gary Rochau, a nuclear physicist at Sandia Na-
tional Laboratories, and his wife Kathleen have
two children: lulie and Gregory. He received a
B.A. in Math and physics at Carthage College. "1
have become aware of the importance of small
class sizes, and appreciate the importance."
owner and photogra-
pher at Big Ed's Photos,
is married to Theresa
Dolan. "lt is so important
to be able to work side
by side in sports and
drama. This ability is
used daily in life."
Barbara Drumm Stahmer, a procurement and
production systems specialist at the Rock lsland
Arsenal, is married to Glen C'64l. "When you're a
seventh grader, being a senior looks like a mil-
lion miles away."
David VanLoon, a tool
room foreman at Cater-
pillar, and his wife Nan-
cy have four children:
Kristy ll, Darren 8, Ro-
byn 7 and David lr. 4. "I
remember the teachers
and some of the stupid
things they had us do in
class. I wish I had paid
more attention to them,"
Richard Bailey lr., an
at Dahl Ford in Daven-
port, and his wife Mary
have four children: Da-
vid 8, Shelby 6, Daniel
4, Genze 2. He attended
Scott Community Col-
lege after serving in the
Paul Claeys, a Ieadman at Bowe Machines is
married to Stephanie. They have three children:
Christina 8, leffrey 7, and Matthew 2, "School
plays, glee club and chorus left a lasting impres-
Sharon Claussen Colby, employed at Wolfe
Snyder Drey as a pharmacist assistant, and her
husband Dennis have one child: Dennis, Il,
"Senior week was super because you finally
Iudy Richlen Cummings, a secretary for the
Scott County Soil Conservation District, and her
husband Mark have two children: Iason II and
Lana 9. ludy's hobbies included painting, cro-
cheting and reading.
Craig Dierksen is a data processor in Denver,
Colorado. He has a B.A. in mathematics and his
interests include skiing and backpacking.
Wendell Edwards, a
salesman and truck driv-
er, and his wife Sandra
are raising Wendi I4,
Rena IQ, Iosephine I2,
IO and Wade 8.
e years were too
Mary Badtram Feldpausch, a housewife, and
her husband Richard have 4 children: Ann II,
Brian 9, Karen 6 and Teresa 2. Her interest in-
clude church events, sewing, and volunteering
Deborrah Io Stroyan
Freund is an accounting an
technician at the Rock
Island Arsenal. She has
two children: Shane I4,
and Bryan I3.
: ' b -
.l x MA
Loran Friederichs is a
graduate of the Univer-
sity of Wisconsin and
farmer in Maysville. He
and his wife Peggy have
one child: Ian 2. "one of
the fads was to see who
could leave the longest
blackmark in the park-
Willetta Runge Gradin, a bookkeeper at Sims
Gil Company in Moline, has three children: Kim-
berly I2, Lisa 7, and Brad 7. "I remember kneel-
ing on the floor to measure our skirts."
Ronald Green, a barber hairstylist at Genes Hair
Hut, and his wife Rhea Claussen t'7Il have three
children: Timothy 5, Heidi 4 and Heather 2.
"High school was a time to make friends and get
to know alot of different people,"
Stephanie Griebel, a
graduate of AIC is a ter-
minal operator and
word processor at Iohn
Deere Parts Distribution
thought of wearing
"blue ieans except at
games" was definitely
Glen I-Ielbe is a track coach and teacher at Mt.
Vernon Community School. He and his wife la-
net own a dog Bleu, and a cat McGee.
Christie Horstmann Henzen, a beautician at
Shampoo Shack, and her husband Robert C'66l
have two children: Stacey 6 and Stephanie 2.
Kathryn Shannon Henningson, a substitute
teacher is married to Harvey Q'63l. They have
three children: Heather I3, Pressley I2 and Na-
than 8. "I enioyed the country atmosphere of the
Sharon Marten Hitch-
cock and her husband
Steve have two chil-
dren: Valerie 7 and
Bethany 5. "Most fads
were pretty silly, but
fun, such as setting hair
on orange juice cans."
David Hoffman, a farmer, and his wife Deborah
have one child: Melissa 2. "If I had it to do again I
would be more serious and attend as many activi-
ties as possible."
Phyllis Santee Hoffman is a secretary at Daven-
port Memorial Park. She and her husband Philip
have two children: Mia I3 and Neva 9. were
really proud to be from North Scott."
Frank A. Holst, a sound engineer, and owner of
River Cities Sound, graduated from the Universi-
ty of Iowa with a B.S. in Psychology. "The food
was average or below, we had more satisfaction
with playing or throwing it."
Walter Hunt, the manager of systems and pro-
gramming at Eguitable of Iowa, and his wife Su-
san have two children: Scott 6 and Tony 2. He
attended graduate school at the University of
Patricia Oster lens, a hair designer at the Total
Look, and her husband Dan have two children:
Chad and Eric, both 7. "Being involved in the
first Swing Show was a TIOTIH
Kathryn Swayer Iohn-
son, a homemaker, and
her husband Steven
have two children: Mar-
cus 5 and Kara 2. She
graduated from Iowa
State University with a
BS. in home economics
Howard Iohnston, a I
welder at Iohn Deere
Davenport Works, and
his wife Kate have one
child, lack 4. "Young
people grow up faster
now, or maybe I'm iust
getting older guickerf'
Tim Kane is a television
writer and director at
the University of Iowa
Video Center. High is
school was 'sometimes
silly, sometimes serious,
but always fun."
Dianne Kraft Keppy, 9 I '
employed at Town and
Country Meats, Inc.,
and her husband Dale
'- c C r 5 Secs
. sg. h Q ,ix
X m ii "
have two children:
Brenton I2 and Laurel ' Q Q
9. Diane received a BS. S r -
in social work and a mi- ..., , . '
nor in family environ- Q
ment from Iowa State
Kenneth Kirby, a teacher of instrumental music
in South Winneshiek Community School District,
and his wife Shirley have one child: Kelly 2. He
remembers "spending hours in the band room."
Carol Scherer Klindt, a
housewife, and her hus-
band Harvey have two
children: David 8, and
Daniel 5. "I remember
the artwork and home-
coming displays in the
windows were greatf"
Robert Carl Kuehl, a
carpenter at Carpen-
ter's Union Local 44, .
and his wife Carol have ' f--
two children: Tyson 3 f W
and Chad I. "I feel very
fortunate for I remem-
ber little about school
We I "
Clifford I. Lafrenz, a drafting technician at Cate-
pillar Tractor Company, is married to Margaret
Baetke t'68l. They have three children: Iohn I2,
Shelly IO, and Iill 5. "Graduation seemed like it
would never get there, but all of the sudden it
Margaret Baetke Lafrenz is a housewife. "Every
crowd at lunch had its own place to sit, and to sit
in a different place felt strange."
Marlo Ganzer Laing, a H ' V
clerk at the University of A, T ,. " ,
Iowa Vending Services, l H V :ff ' v
and her husband Mike a la
have two children: Tra- 97' ' , r
cy IO and Tonia 8. "I W
think everyone had fr? '
some spirit, but it took
the cheerleaders to get
David Litscher, a farmer, and his wife Neva have
three children: Beniamin 5, Christopher 3 and
Allison 2. "SpeiaI events help break the mono-
tony of class, I was honored to be BC. KIIIQII'
David Marten, an associate test technician for
Agricultural Engineering Center in Hinsdale, Illi-
nois, and his wife Pam Martin t'7Ol have two
children: Karen Il, and Sunny 9. "Being kids of
a smaller school, we had to work harder to
Larry Martin, self-employed for American
Freight in Dubuque, and his wife Pamela have
two children: Nolan and Nicole.
Margaret L. Massey is a nurses assistant in Med-
ICU at the University of Iowa Hospital.
Sheila Hellman Newton is a vocational counsel-
or for the Physically Handicapped in the Fairfax
County Public Schools. She has one foster child:
Iohn I5, She has a M.A. in vocational special
Marcia Rock Raustian, a
housewife, and her hus- vm A' -'
band Kent have three 'Z A iq, L'
24 ? Z'
children: Matthew 6, Mi- C :WE
chael 6 and Terri 3. She
received a B.A. in ele- . -.r
mentary education from
the University of North-
Bernie Peeters, wife Donna, is an art teacher and
coach for the North Scott School District. He did
his graduate work at Arkansas and the University
of iowa, Nl was lucky to go to a school near a
large community, but with the advantages of a
small town environment,"
Sally Koberg Plambeck is a homemaker, and her
husband Tamcs C645 have three children: William
6, loseph 4 and Reter T.
Beverly Crane Plett is married to Rick C6BD. They
have one child: Bradley 5. 'lGirls had to have
skirts no shorter than three inches above their
Rick L. Rlett is a grain
elevator foreman at the
Company. After high
school he served in the
Queal, a special proce-
dures technologist in ra-
diology at St. Lukes Hos-
pital in Davenport, and
her husband Dennis
have two children: Ryan
5 and Megan T.
Wesley T. Stender, a self-employed farmer, and
his wife Kay Wise C695 have three children: Troy
ll, Till 7 and Shawn 4. HT remember going to the
Drake Relays and State meets more than any-
thing else. T appreciate that a lot."
Vanderpool, a home- "
maker, and her husband
Dennis have two chil- . ' '
dren: Tenn19 and Daniel .
5. 'lMy one lifetime goal
is to adopt a little girl." : M -
Dennis L. Arp, a ma-
chinist at Caterpillar, is
married to Melinda Pet-
tit. "T feel T got a good
education and T miss the
good times with my
friends at school."
my friends at school."
Dennis Lee Arp, an agricultural research techni-
cian, and his wife Suzanne, have one child: Leah
l. 'TT graduated wondering where the four years
Sharon Tuftee Austin, a chiropractic assistant,
and her husband Richard, have two childreni
Stephanie 3, and Andrea T. l'During finals in '66
a few girls wore culottes: they had to go home
and change clothes before they could take their
Steven Billups, a concrete construction truck
driver, and his wife Nancy have two children:
Meghan 5, and Nathan l. He remembers that the
school lunches tasted like "dog food."
Raymond Burmeister, a production support
clerk, and his wife Michelle have one child: Eliiah
2. "Everyone seemed to follow the Beatles and
other pop groups.
Tacalyn Willie Cohen, a claims representative,
and her husband Henri have two children: Mi-
chele 5 and Michael 3. l'Miss Rechkemmer, a
chorus teacher, was always full of spirit even
though she was so little."
Dennis Dammann, Sr., a hydrolic component
tester, and his wife lanet have three children:
Susan ll, Tennifer 7 and Dennis, lr. 4. 'TT wish l
would have studied harder and listened better,
As they say, you get smart too late".
Donaubauer, a substi-
tute teacher, and her
husband Karl have four
children: Sally 6, Chad
4, Tana 2, and Scott, a
David R. Engler, a unit ,- '
adjuster, is married to 2 -
Marilyn Feldpausch 5,5
C691 They have three -f if
children: Trent 7, lerod '
4 and Leah T.
Marilyn Feldpausch Engler is an assistant and
lab technician, 'lMy years at North Scott were
very enjoyable because of the many fine teachers
and the number of life long friends."
Craig D. Gibson, an 7
area extension specialist
in farm management, is
married and has one
child: Toshua T. "The
identity of the school
was strong such that it
carried through years
Diane Gries is a regis-
tered nurse. "T am very
happy T went to North
Scott. T knew everyone
was glad to go to the
'Farmer' high school,
We had terrific educa-
tors who genuinely
wanted everyone to suc-
lanet Hermann Helble, a secretary at Square D,
is married to Glen C69D. Their family is a dog,
Bleu, and a cat, McGee.
Mary Kay Hemphill, a
math teacher, and her
husband Richard, have
two children: Brent 4
and Tana T. 'TT have fond
memories of North Scott
and feel the education
and experiences T re-
ceived provide a good
background for my fu-
Margaret Schafer Hennings, an assembler for
Struthers -Dunn, Tnc., and her husband Robert,
have two children: Amanda 7, and Malinda 3.
Cindi Rohlfs Henningsen, a housewife, is mar-
ried to Marvin C7ll. They have three children:
Dustin 7, Tracy 6, and Travis 3.
Don Henzen, a farmer, and wife Wendy Sher-
man, have two children: Tenniier TG, and Clint 2.
Huebner is a senior ad-
ministrative assistant to
the president of Bandag,
lnc. She remembers all
the "dances when the
girls danced with girls."
Steven Keppy, an ad-
is married to Sharon An-
derson C7Oj. They have -V
two children: Tessica TQ, V.
and Dan 7. "Today the
dress codes are more
Barbara Muhs Kofron, a warehoue clerk, and
her husband Robert, have two children: Tara 4,
and Robert TQ. "T thought our school spirit was
Teresa Jensen Kraft, a
housewife, and her hus-
band Tames, have three
children: Tulie 7, Holly 6,
and Terry 3. Ml really en-
Kent H. Kroeger, a senior grain merchandiser,
and his wife Diane, have two children: Christo-
pher 3, and Matthew 2. He received his B.S. from
Towa State University in animal science.
Doris Rock Lawler, a teacher, and her husband
Tom have one child: Gretchen l. She remem-
bers 'lgetting ready for half-time shows in the
Patricia Litscher is a manager at Freds Gas 81
Car Wash in DeWitt. l'The halls seemed so huge
and long, but each year became easier."
Marjorie Diercks Mel-
lott, a housewife, and ,,f'f " ,J '
her husband lohn, have tx ,,' 1 , Z' :
two children: Paula TO, . ' f' ' ' '
and Chad 6. "The C -
teachers really cared I
about the students."
Marlene Rathjen Paulsen, a homemaker, is
married to Dan C62l. They have three children:
Amy 6, Randi 4, and Becky 2.
Harold Raustian, a nu-
clear engineer, is mar-
ried to Mary Scott.
l'North Scott was an aca
school with many well
Linda Pewe is a secretary at the Schebler Com-
Tanice Schnieckloth, an office manager for the
Anderson Companies, has one child: Teremy 5.
'lThe length of the skirts had to come very close
to touching the floor when you were on your
Dennis Shannon, a
sales manager, and his
wife Tacguelyn Blanche
C695 have three
children: Amy 6, lason
7 and Carrie 3.
Tacguelyn Blanche Shannon is a bank teller.
She remembers that 'lthe school spirit was very
David Sheridan is an accountant at the Rock
Roberta Pacha Shinbori, a homemaker, and her
husband Ronald, have three children: lohathan
8, Timothy 7 and lennifer 2. "Most of all l remem-
ber the special friendships and fun times with my
lames Shipley, a sheet
metal journeyman, and
his wife Barbara, have
two children: lames ll 6
and lennifer 3. "During
sock hops girls stood on
one side and the boys
on the other."
loseph Shreves, a student working for a degree
in social work, has three children: loshua,
Heather, and leffrey. He remembers S.O.S.!
Beverly Grell Witt, a homemaker, and her hus-
band Ron, have three children: lennifer 7, Derek
5, and Andrew 2.
Emile Noel Zehr, a
homemaker, and her
husband Douglas, have
one child: Elizabeth 2.
l'The school was smaller
so you knew almost ev-
Randy Amhof, a farmer A ,,V,
and a trucker for Amhof L "vf .iff
Farms, remembers min- - V 1 W
iskirts and rock music MQ,
being popular in l97O. Ylll
He and wife Pam have a M-
son, Matthew l .
' ' 44 'i f
Cheryl Green Arp, an 1
elementary teacher at .N
Alan Shepard and her -f ,
husband Steven have ,
one child: Amanda 3. V ,, '-.,
One of Che-ryl's fondest
memories was the car- V
inQ teachers. V
Vicki Brown Barnard, a registered nurse in Flor-
ida and her husband Steven C'7lD have one child:
Emily l. Some of Vicky's favorite past-times were
participating as a cheerleader, being a member
of the band, and seeing her boyfriend.
Dwight Brockhouse, self-employed at Brock-
house Well and Pump is married to Deb
Kuel-mer C721 They have two children: Rachel
5 and Nathen 2. Dwight enjoyed going to school,
and his favorite teacher was Mr. Agosta.
Edith Copley, a secon-
dary music instructor in
Vienna, Austria, is ern-
ployed at the American
Her extracurricular ac-
tivities included Concert
Band, Choir, and Swing
Choir. "Teachers were
dedicated and always
had a sense of humor."
Mary Lillis Darst, a teacher in Tennessee and
her husband Dan have one child: Owen 5.
Marys fondest memories of North Scott are the
group of friends in which she still keeps in touch
with. She also remembers riding the one-ways
with a group.
Karin Rae Griebel Duf-
fy, a bartender, is the
mother of four children:
Kristian lO, leremy 8,
Danielle 6, and Brandon
Dean Englebrecht, a
farmer and his wife Pam
lenkins C715 are the par-
ents ot two children:
Darin 9 and Deena 5.
He says Mr. Agosta was C
his favorite teacher be- t
cause, l'He always gave
me a hard time."
Gary Keppy, a salesman 3 , A P "
at Dean Bassett's lnter- . H ..,, :'tA 1
national Harvester lm- ' LIVL
plement, and his wife ' i., V A'
Marsha have four chil- E
dren: Kristina ll, Karo- V 'rtt t " A 5 5?
line 8, Katheryn 5 and iz
Gary 3. His favorite my
Past-times included ' l 1-
watching sports and
Sharon Anderson Keppy, a cashier at Dillow
Super Valu, and her husband Steven C695 have
two children: lessica l2 and Dan 7. Her school
activities included editor of the Lance, pep club,
speech club, and choir.
lennifer Rock Koegler is a marketing communi-
cations coordinator at the Federal Reserve Bank
of Minneapolis. She shares her home with her
husband R. Mark. l'Now looking back at the
years in total, l realize how much fun we had in
all our experiences.
Vicki L. Kruse Manley, gp Vfftf Z ' lz'
and her husband l ames
are the parents of two ' fl', 1 ,gt .'-' .-it 'Z' 'V "
children: Lisa 8, and 3 A ,1 ,qw
lennifer 5. She is em- H -V if
ployed as a secretary at ll W Q
the city engineers of-
fice. Her favorite hobby
Bill Oetzmann, a semi driver for H and W Motor
Express, has one child: Alissa 7. He enlisted in
the military service in the Army.
Bill Oster, a truck driver for Holland Motor, and
his wife Pat have two children: Scott 4, and Kelly,
2. His major interests include baseball, golf, hunt-
ing and fishing.
Pat Kroeger Oster, is a teacher at Ed White
Elementary School. Her major interests include
boating, reading, and decorating. Remembering
her high school days, Pat says, "Our class had
great Spirit and were really very close to one
Teresa Pewe, an assistant to the managers at
Prudential lnsurance Company, enjoys traveling,
reading, and bowling.
Christopher Porter, an
insurance salesman and
owner of Porter lnsur-
ance Company, and his
wife Kathy have two
children: Caleb, 3 and
Seth, 5. Chris remem-
bers Senior Week as
"the best time of my four
David M. Rauch and his
wife Karen live with
their adopted children:
lohn, lO and lennifer 3,
and her son Denny l4.
He is a firefighter for a
rural metro fire depart-
ment. He remembers
the students back in
l97O to have great en-
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Robert "Butch" Roller is
a warrant officer in the
Marine Corps. He and
his wife Kathy are the
parents of two children:
Marlene 9, and Kristin 8,
He liked to run to school
from Long Grove in the
Vicki Orr Schalk, a housewife and dog breeder,
and her husband Terry have two children: Tina
lO, and Cameron 6. Her favorite past-times in-
cluded going to the football games, supporting
the school spirit, and reading books.
Donald Schulz is a hammer operator at Moline
Forge and a water and sewer superintendant
assistant for the city of Princeton. He and his wife,
Marsha have one child: lennifer, lO. His major
interests are antiques.
ludy Shannon is an elementary school teacher at
Eilmore Elementary. She enjoys being active in
several different music groups in the Quad City
area and has also been involved in many Music
Alan Shaw, a mechanic at Blackhawk lmports
and his wife Linda '75 have one child: Sara l. His
major interest is photography.
Denise Stutzel Smith, a
part-time secretary, and
her husband Steven
have two children:
Apryl 5, and Lance 4.
Some of Denise's best
memories were the ma-
jor events of the school.
"Those were the most
loving, memorable mo-
ments of my life."
Sharon Costello Spainhower, an envelope sort-
er for the United States Postal Service, and her
husband Ted have two children: Christopher lO
and Amy 7, Remembering school spirit, Sharon
says, "We had a lot of spirit and stuck behind our
guys through bad and good."
Peggy Schorrp Stolten-
berg, and her husband
Ned are farmers. They
are the parents of two
children: lason and
Paul. Her hobbies in-
clude sewing and bowl-
Strickland, a housewife,
and her husband Robert
have two children, Errin
9, and newborn Can-
dice. "We overflowed
the stadium for any kind
of game or meet!"
Watson, a registered
nurse at Mercy San luan M
Hospital in California, is jg ,, T1-V
married to William. "l tt f? 'A ., V L
was very close to all my T
classmates and got to W V...
know everyone." ft H ' ' H 3
l udy Claussen Welch, a secretary at the city hall
of Geneva, Nebraska, and her husband lerry
have two children: Christopher 5 and Shane l. 'll
still have some of those short skirtsl"
Gary Wilson, a pastor at
Church, and his wife
Caryl have four chil-
dren: Christy 9, Paul 7,
leremy 4 and Caryn l.
The years at North Scott
were 'lfilled with knowl-
edge of life and many
lesson to enrich our
ludy Borchers Zogg, a bus driver for North
C. loseph Cronkleton ll, a pipefitter, and his wife Debra Fahrenkrog Hughes, a housewife, and
Sheryl Claeys Yard, a teacher for the mentally
handicapped, and her husband, Dennis, have
two children: Bryan 3 and Erin l. "lt was a friend-
ly school where you could become involved in
just about anything you wanted to."
Scott, and her husband, Richard C641 have three
children: Melissa l2, Michelle lO, and Marlene 5.
Robert Adams is a General Contruction Contrac-
tor. 'll went to the school of hard knockslu
Barbara Willie Asselstine, a homemaker, and
her husband, Brad, have three children: lason,
Curtis and Lynn. "We made North Scott a warm,
Roger Baetke, a farmer, and his wife, LuAnn
Paustian C751 have one child Melissa 2.
Randy Billups, a clerk at Younkers, is a graduate
of St, Ambrose in Business Administration.
Margaret Lang Bjork-
lund, a bookkeeper, and
her husband, William,
have three children: Bil-
ly 9, Brandi 4, and Brad-
ley 2. "l came to North
Scott as a iunior and all
the people were so
Margaret Haupt Claeys, a parts clerk at Klaus
Radio, and her husband Raymond, have two chil-
dren: lennifer lO and Sarah 5. "Everyone could
get involved if they chose to."
Vicky Price Clark, a substitute teacher's aid and
Avon Representative is married to Steve C671
They have two children: Michael l2 and Kerry
lO, "Everyone knew almost everyone."
Pamela Oliver C741 have two children: Nicole 4
and Chad 2.
Yvonne Bousselot T
Coussens, a cosmetolo- Q
gist, and her husband, .,.-? . .
David, have three chil- Ti
dren: lennifer 7, Shauna 35 T
4 and Monica l, 'll'll i li
never wear miniskirts
loanne Dumar is a registered nurse at Davenport
Gsteopathic Hospital. She remembers "Finally
being able to wear pants my senior year."
Rick Eller, a heavy equipment operator, and his
wife Susan, have two children: Erin 4 and Rick 2,
"Our class was very close, everything was a par-
Pam Jenkins Engelbrecht, a housewife, is mar-
ried to Dean C701 They have two children: Darin
8 and Deena 5. "Short skirts are a real embarrass-
ment to think about now!"
Nancy Wuestenberg Ford, a Registered Nurse
at St. Lukes in Davenport, and her husband Ro-
land, have two children: Nicklas 4 and Cameron
2. "When pizzaburgers were served the lines
were especially long?"
Norman C. Freund, a teacher at Clarke College
and his wife, Marabeth Lahann C731 are raising
their Son, losh l. He received his Rh.D. in Philos-
ophy, l-le remembers "Dark Shadows."
limmy Ganzer, the su-
W.E.C.C., and his wife,
Pat, have one child:
Karen Hermann Grapp, a housewife, and her
husband, Stephen, have two children: Ryan 7
gndMAVngela 5. "We were proud to go to North
Rhea Claussen Green, a home economics
teacher, substitutes at North Scott lr. High. She
and her husband, Ronald C681 have three chil-
dren: Timothy 5, Heidi 4 and Heather 2. "The
shorter the skirts the better they were."
Ricky Hallmann, a tractor driver for Southwick
Estate, England, and his wife, Shirley, have two
children: Ricky lr. 7 and Holly 4. t'The school
spirit showed that everyone was proud of their
Lynne Heiler is a cost accountant for Bandag,
lnc. in Muscatine. She is currently working for
her masters in business administration, "Being
the superintendants daughter when l got in trou-
ble meant l also would hear about it at home."
Marvin l. Henningsen, a farmer, is married to
Cindi Rohlfs C691 They have three children: Dus-
tin 7, Tracy 6, and Travis 3.
Gail Kraft Herzog, a registered nurse at the
University of lowa Hospital, and her husband,
David, have one child: Timothy 3. "North Scott
gave me a great sense of pride for the school and
her husband, Thomas, have three children: Cin-
dy 5, Becky 7, and Amy l, "We all shared in all
the activities since we had the closeness of small-
Peggy Harloff Kanne-
berg, a newspaper re-
porter, and her hus-
band, Craig, have two
children: Chad lO and
Caleb 2. 'll really ad-
mire the teachers we
Bill Lineburg, a hot metal overhead crane opera-
tor at Sivyer Steel, is married to Vicki Wisher
C751 Favorite past times were "being young and
Giles Looney, a farmer and electrician for Long
Grove Electric, is married to Kristy Lage C7l1
They have three children: Teresa 8, Kathy 6 and
Phillip 2, l'Everyone made fun of the lunches."
Kristy Lage Looney is a substitute rural mail car-
rier and office worker at North Scott Administra-
tion Office. "Skirts were way too short!"
Nina Mohr Looney, a medical technologist and
Blood Bank Supervisor at Luthern Hospital, is
married to Brian C691 They have three children:
Kince 4, Kierra 2 and Giles l. "The faculty cared
about us as individuals."
Debra Spies Luett, a registered nurse at St,
Lukes Hospital, and her husband Randall C7l1
have two children: Chad 4, and Kelley l,
Randall Luett, a farmer, and his wife Debra Spies
C7l1 now enjoys bowling and golf.
Rose Hesse Meincke, a
cafeteria worker at Du-
rant Community School,
and her husband,
Wayne, have two chil-
dren: Cory 5 and Kurt 3.
decorating the halls and
other activities were al-
ways going on,"
loyce Yocurn Nelson,
married to lack "Babe"
was my favorite time of
Rick E. Gelerich, a self-
and his wife Diane, have
two children: lames 6
and lon 4. "l spent my
time not only with teach-
ers and fellow students,
but people who cared
about each other."
Diane Novak Riedesel,
the owner and a hair-
dresser for the Hair Fac-
tory in Davenport, is
married to Richard. She
remembers "trying not
to wear the same outfit
twice in a four week pe-
riod! That would be
an insurance agent, is
Paula Efaw Scherbroeck, a registered nurse at
Franciscan Medical Center, and her husband,
Scott have one child: Blake 2, "l remember N.S.
Singers touring Coloradolw
Luanne Holdorf Schil-
lig, a sales corrdinator , in
for Musco Sportslight- 93 '
ing, and her husband, ": I I ' '--- N
Steve, have two chil- T
dren: lason 8 and Corey
lrene DeWulf Schneckloth, a housewife and
part time secretary for Big Ed's Photography, is
married to Roger C7l1 They have one child: len-
nifer 4. 'll realize that my Dad really did have
reason to object to the length of the skirts."
Roger D, Schneckloth, a farmer, and his wife,
loyce DeWulf C7l1 have one child: lennifer 4.
"The small school was relaxing."
Beverly Jensen Smith, a housewife, and her hus-
band, Michael, have three children: Kristin 7,
Alicia 5 and Michele l. She remembers the
Rita Leml-re Smith, a housewife, is married to
Michael Smith. They have three children: Kristen
7, Alicia 5 and Michelle l.
Nancy Hatfield Van
Loon, a homemaker and
her husband, David
t'67l, have four children:
Kristy ll, Darren B, Ro-
byn 7 and David 4. t'The
teachers were always
willing to help if the stu-
dent was willing to put
forth the effort, no mat-
ter if it was a problem
with studies or a person-
loan Mahoney Wig-
ger, a childrens librar-
ian for the Metropolitan
Library System, and her
husband, Richard, have
one child: Eric 4. "l still
Winks, l've never run
into them since!" L. , .L
Myron Zabel, is a farmer 4- 5 . K N
and truck driver for -tt- sf ': X -- -
Mohr lmplement in El-
dridQe. M fit'
, . i at
.L K S
Dana Baustian, a farmer, is married to Terri Brad-
shaw t'74D. They have one child: Mary Beth l.
"Some of the things we did during Homecoming
week, such as collecting wood and returning Roy
Keppy's outhouse were my best times at school."
lanice Klever Blevins is a computer graphics
coordinator for The lohn Deere Component
Works Foundry, After attending the University of
Northern lowa, she married Michael. 'll remem-
ber having to talk to Mr. Fischer about enrolling
Deena Bockenfeld Bo-
land, a hair stylist, is
married to Michael. 'llt
was kind of hard for me
since it was my first and
last year at North Scott. l
was afraid l wouldnt get
asked to prom, but l
Randy Brofvkhouse, an
officer at the Rock island
Arsenal, is married to
Rhonda Bowman t'72j.
They have two children:
Sara 7, and Thomas 5. Nl
feel as though my school my
days were some of the ' "T' '
best days of my life,"
Deb Kuehner Brockhouse and husband Dwight
t'7OD have two children: Rachael 5, and Nathan 2.
Her favorite past-times were partying and "riding
the ones after football games. After moving a lot l
found North Scott to be a very friendly school."
Rhonda Bowman Brockhouse, a teachers aide
employed at North Scott Schools, is married to
Randy f'72l. 'lWe really put our whole hearts into
the schoolsl l almost lived at school."
Charles Broerman, cus- ff f
todian at North Scott lu-
nior High, is married to
Donna Furman t'73l.
They have four children:
Devein B, Nathan 5, Ni-
cole 5, and Amanda 3.
' "-' Z 'ff'--3'
. . -' "' A621271
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Q' fy ,
Michael Carstensen, an electrician apprentice at
Caterpillar, is married to layne McCubbin t'75l.
They have two children: Christina 6, and Kimber-
ly l. Gne of Mikes favorite past-times was buying
Debra Claussen is a le-
gal secretary for Vander
Viennet, Motto and Ait- . 1
ken Attorneys. Today
she enjoys collecting an- ' "ri
tiques. ' tt'
loseph A. Costello, meat
cutter and farmer, and
wife Margaret have two
children: While attend-
ing North Scott he par-
ticipated in basketball,
wrestling, FFA, and the
North Scott Singers.
Dale Dammann is a iani-
tor at North Scott High
School. "Before games
we always had a cheer
contest during pep
Allan L. Dengler is a laborer at Oscar Mayer, He
participated in football and wrestling while at
Sue Loussaert Denner, medical technologist for
the Quad Cities Pathology Group, is married to
Randy Denner. She received her medical tech-
nology certification from Dubuque Tri Hospitals
School of Medical Technology.
lanet M. Downs, a secretary for RCH Appraisal
Co., is also a Mary Kay Beauty consultant. "l
remember trying to give a speech in a contest.
My mind went blank and all l could do is laugh."
lane Ewoldt is an airline
customer service agent
in California. "Our class
of '72 was a very close
group of people. We
were always doing
things in large groups
and as good friends."
Ken Ferris, self-employed at the Davenport lce
Service, is married to Sandy Beert, C'77l. Some of
his hobbies include snow skiing, golfing, and
Nile Fiala, a marketing i n
supervisor for Gscar . .
Mayer and wife Elisse :': Q
have two children: Rita 2 3 -I ' - 'U 'ggg
and lonathon l. 'lAll of if Qs
the People had fun most ZE' l'f'.' l
of the time because they
were honestly hard
working and not
lames Green, a main- H Us I
tainance oiler for Alcoa, - W
is married to Christine avi ,
Ehrecke t'73D. They have ff-aj W
one child: Christopher . fag
l. "The people were
friendly and caring."
Wini Jordan Hartley, housewife, is married to
Clint. Her favorite past-time during high school
was chasing boys. Now she likes plants and fish,
Stuart Hellman, a com- 9 95
married to Patricia. s
'North Scott helped me 1 - - :f
prepare for the future in ,
a way no other high
school ever could have
puter systems analyst, is H 6
Wendy Sherman Henzen, an insurance agent,
is married to Don Henzen t'69D. They have two
children: lennifer 9, and Clint 2. She enjoys soft-
ball, bowling, raquetball, and teaching piano
Mary Lohmann Ketelsen, a speech clinician,
and her husband, Lynn, have one child: Matthew
2. She received her B.S. from lowa State Univer-
Thomas Knapper a
CNC at Seaburg lndus-
tries, and his wife,
Sherri, have two chil-
dren: Thomas 7 and Tra-
cy l. "l didn't put my
years at North Scott to K
the best use."
Kent Kraft, a farmer, earned a BS, from lowa
State University in Agricultural Business. Today
he enioys competitive cycling.
Kevin Kroeger, a self- .
employed truck driver,
and his wife, Lynn Car- ta 0,
stens 1723, have three .
children: Shaun 5, lessi- " l
ca 3 and Bret l, He at- - - 'f ' E
tended lowa State Uni- , ff
versity and University of ' ' ' - - Z-
i i ,
Northern lowa. ,' 'W 2. '
Lynn Carstens Kroeger, piano teacher, is mar-
ried to Kevin f'72l. "l had a lot of fun and learned
a lot about myself and other people."
Peter A. Lagoni, sales representative for United
Building Specialties, is married to Laurel. "Every-
one hated the school until someone from another
school said something against it."
Sally Luett Lorenzen is a production control
supervisor for Frank Foundries Corporation.
"School activities helped prepare me for the fu-
Margaret K. Marsh, a retail manager for Mar-
shalls lnc., received a B,A. in history from the
University of Missouri at Columbia.
Michael Martin, a drill operator and carpet in-
staller, is married to Karen Kay t'75D. They have
one child: Kristine l. "Wearing yellow on Thurs-
days was odd."
Amie Miller McAn-
drews, housewife, and
husband, l. Michael,
have two children: Mat-
thew and Marshall. "Ev-
eryone was a lot of fun."
2 if f -
Ernie Meyer, a farmer, is married to lill DeWulf
t'78D, While at North Scott he participated in foot-
ball, basketball and track. "Homecoming was al-
ways fun because we got
Kathleen Moore Miller,
a housewife, and her
husband, Larry, have
two children: Galen 2
and Kyle l. 'll think if l
did it over, there are a
few more classes l would
to pick up outhouses for
Diane Hoos Motz,asec- I
retary, and husband, -i
Donald, have two chil- ,
dren: David 9 and Den-
ise 3. "lt was a great
school? The classes were .
so we knew all of our
4.. wwf -wc. 5
.., . ..,,, .
Thomas Murphy, is a carpenter and farmer, and
his wife, Cindy, have two children: Andrea 2 and
Patrick l. He completed a four year carpenter
apprenticeship. "l was just glad to graduate."
Barbara Kay O'Block, a
real estate agent, mar-
ried Dennis in l979.
l'My friends and l made
a huge poster of l'Milton
the Monster" taped it to
Mr. Schatz' door, rang
the bell and ran."
Michael Osmun, police officer for the city of
DeWitt, and his wife, Beverly, have two children:
Stephanie 5 and Christopher 3. While attending
North Scott he participated in football, track,
wrestling, stageband and choir.
Henry Pacha, an assembler and farmer, is mar-
ried to Lora Paustian f'73D. They have three chil-
dren: Heath 6, Wesley 2 and Sarah 3 months.
l'We had a good time going out with friends and
seeing what we could get away without getting
lanice Gruenhagen Parrow, vocational instruc-
tor in a veterinary technician program, and her
husband Kenneth, reside in Minneapolis. lanice
remembers the Beatles, Seals and Crofts and
Annette Keppy Remsburg, currently a mother
homemaker, received her MS. from Michigan
State University in early childhood special edu-
cation. "My high school years were active fun
Denise Rock, a personnel worker, is employed by
the Meredith Corporation. Denise received a
B.A. from lowa State University.
Kathleen Schafer is an X-ray Technician at Mercy
Larry Schroeder, an ap-
prentice at Caterpillar,
and his wife, lody, have
one child: lason 4. He
received a B.A. in ac-
counting from St. Am-
brose. North Scott pro-
vided 'la lot of good
memories and friends."
Nancy Shannon, a teacher at Wood lr. High in
Davenport, is currently working on her M.A. in
special education at the University of Northern
lowa. "Girls finally got to wear pants instead of
Delbert Shaw, is a ware-
house manager and me- Q
chanic. He and his wife, H VV 5 . jg W. , Z
Debra have two chil- ,frs ,,,,, A 4 S
dren: Elizabeth 2 and 1 "'l' i,, ' "
lohnathan l. His favorite
past times during school
were running the
l'runs" and partying
Donald Spies, a farmer, is married to Tina Otte
C'77i. They have two children: Amanda 3 and
Kurt 2. "l hated to go here at first, then l hated to
Tommy Spies, a meat cutter, and his wife Denise,
have three children: Corry 6, Bryon 3 and lason
2. He received an associates degree and a two
and a half year meat cutters apprenticeship.
Patricia Verkler Van Hoosier, a housewife, and
her husband, Paul, have two children: Stacy 9
and Heather 4. "l can't believe l wore skirts so
Paul Van Hoosier, a jani-
tor at Occidental
Chemical, now enjoys
gardening and drag
racing. "At the dances it
was interesting to see
which couple would be
brave enough to dance
David Wiese, an ap-
praiser for the Scott
County Assessors Of-
fice, graduated from the
American lnstitute of
Business in Des Moines.
He participated in bas-
ketball and concert and
Karen Boege Wilson, a secretary for Deere and
Company, and her husband, Richard, have two
children: lenessa 4 and Nathan 2. She attended
the University of Northern lowa.
Mark Woodford, a stu-
dent at Scott Communi-
ty College, is married to
Vickie Guy C'74D. They
have two children: lason
7 and leremy 4. High
school was a time of
"fun, friendships and no
Debbie Wilford Aisenbrey, a music specialist,
and her husband, Lou, have one child Aurora l.
"l remember feeling that my teachers cared
about me as a person and cared enough to give
me plenty of challenges."
Cory Arp, an iron worker has one child: Alyssa
Marie. 'lThey forced me to wear a crown once."
Shelley Suiter Beuthien, a domestic engineer,
and her husband, Kenneth, have two children:
lulie 5 and Melissa 3. "ln 1971 we finally were
allowed to wear slacks to school. What a differ-
ence that made in the winter.
Bonnie Levien Billups, a bookkeeper at ldeal
Mechanical Contractors Co., now enjoys softball
Richard Billups, a telephone repairman at Cen-
tral Scott Telephone, is married to Bonnie Levien
t'73J. They have one child: Kyle l.
Ron Blanch, owner of Blanche Wallboard Appli-
cators, has two children: Rodney 4 and Rory 2.
Doug Bockenfeld, a programmer analyst, and his
wife, Sher, have one child, Maren l. He recalls
lying on the grass during lunch.
David Boeding, a farmer, and his wife, Marcia,
have one child: Benjamin. He remembers "rid-
ing the Pep Bus and cheering out the windows."
Donna Furman Broerman, manager of the Park
View Dairy Queen, is a nursing student at Scott
Community College. She and her husband,
Charles C725 have four children: Devin 8, Nathan
5, Nicole 5 and Amanda 3. l'Kids today are as
typical teenages were then."
Linda Kirby Buesing, an office clerk at Alcoa,
and her husband, Michael, have one child: Mat-
thew 2. "We had a good school and l'm proud to
say l graduated from North Scott."
leffrey Corbin, assistant manager at lowa Ma-
chine Shed, and his wife, lanell, have one child:
lulaine l. "We were the last class to have the
Curt Cronkleton, a plumber, and his wife, Patri-
cia have two children: Courney 6 and Shana 4.
lames Cronkleton, a
salesman at FDC Foods,
and his wife, Priscilla
Hoffman C751 have two
children: Brian 3 and
Patricia Oliver Cronkleton, a bookkeeper for
361 Racquetball and Fitness Center, is married to
Arlan Engelbrecht, a
farmer for Engelbrecht 'Q '
Farms Inc., and his wife,
Diana, have three chil- Q'
dren: Cory 6, Kevin 4 xx. ,L . '
and Craig 2. He remem- 3.
bers "mini-skirts!" H T U r
Kim Flenker, a farmer,
and his wife Sandra
have two children: Ni-
cholas 2 and Nathan six
months. He received a
B.S. from lowa State
Tammiejo Frye, a dental hygiene student at Scott
Community College. She substitute teaches Sun-
Dean Gangzer, a motor
grader operator for the
Scott County Road
Dept. and a selt-em-
ployed roofer and car-
penter, married Tina
Carsten CBOJ. He re-
members the dances as
a great way to get to
know your classmates.
Vivian Helble George, a guality assurance spe-
cialist for the Rock lsland Arsenal, married lohn
George. "School spirit was the best at Homecom.-
Christine Ehrecke Green, a 6th grade teacher
for North Scott, and her husband, Jim C721 have
one child: Christopher, two months. "The teach-
ers really cared about a person and what they
Fredrick Green, an employee of Brenton Bank
and Trust Company, remembers the school plays
and trips he participated in while at North Scott.
Ken Harbeck, a video technical specialist at Sony
Corporation, and his wife, Carlene, have one
child: loni 3. He remembers the "very high pride
compared to other schools in the area."
Gary Hoos, an electronic tech student, married
Patti Bartscher. Today his major interests are ten-
nis, gardening, motorcycling and being a youth
leader at church,
Marsha Anderson Keppy, a homemaker, and
her husband, Gary f'7OD, have four children: Kris-
tina l l, Karoline 8, Katheryn 5 and Gary 3. l'We
were lucky to have teachers who really cared."
Kathy Shreves Koehn, a part-time secretary and
songwriter and her husband, Kenneth, have
three children: Sarah 6, Damien 5 and Amy 4. "l
knew everyone in the whole school and it was
more like a family."
Vicki McKenney Kroeger, a housewife, and her
husband, ferry, have two children: lacob 2 and
Lesse l. Her hobbies include ceramics and her
Cynthia Braden Langtimm, a part-time medical
secretary and technician, and her husband, Ken-
neth, have two children: Anthony 3 and Emily 2.
"l still like the school and would be proud to have
my children attend there, too."
Ned Looney, a pharmacist, and his wife, Valerie,
have one child: Alison 2. Today his major interest
Victoria Burton McEl-
hiney, a nurse at Luth-
eran Hospital, and her
husband, Daniel, have
one child: lason 2. "l re-
member most about
North Scott are my
friends. We had a lot of
RicliY Miller, an electri- f V' "l'
cian at Tri City Electric ' ,
Co., and his wife, Vicki ,
Hart C791 have one .
child, Brandon l. 'lEv-
eryone used to worship
their space card."
f is ,.
Mordhorst, a beauty
consultant at Aloette
Cosmetics, is married to
Lance. She remembers
"the shorter skirts, faded
blue jeans and the hap-
py faces plastered ev-
Paul Muhs, a farmer and
a machinist at Caterpil-
lar Tractor Co., and his
wife, Ann, have two chil-
dren: lesse 4 and An-
drew l. Paul remembers
'lthe care and thought-
fulness of both faculty
and student body."
Beverly Rock Gsmun, a teacher in the Central
Community School District, and her husband,
Michael C725 have two children: Stephanie 5 and
Christopher 3. Her hobbies include sewing, em-
broidery and gardening.
Lora Paustain Pacha, a homemaker, and her
husband, Henry C'72D, have three children: Heath
6, Wesley 2 and Sarah l. 'Having been out of
school for almost ten years seems like an eterni-
Karen Lage Potratz, a
public relations account
executive at Bader Rut-
ter and Associates, lnc.,
is married to Dean. She
remembers "the wres-
tling season of '70-'71,
when NS won every
tournament and sent 3
guys to State."
Esther Rathmann, is em-
ployed at Eastern lowa
Recyclers. She remem-
bers "the battle of the
Linda Newell Sacguitne, a loan officer at Farm-
ers Home Administration, married Bruce Sac-
guitne. 'Besides having a good time, l felt l got
an excellent education,"
Karen Bell Schade, a 1 ,lll
registered nurse at 1 " '
Emanuel Hospital and
her husband, Marc,
have one child: Kimber- 'A , ,
ly 2. "People who did .
not take advantage of
the school system lost a
great deal of benefits."
t S' if '
4 A , 4
52 -44 j tar
l f . Y
Ralph Schnekloth, a
farmer, is married to , X -
Pam Seligman f'75l, "" A A
They have two children: ' RT AN
lana 3 and Kari 2. "l 3. -
wish l would have par- : 1 - 3
ticipated in more activi- ,pix J
ties in school."
Marsha Jordan Schulz, self-employed with Only
Yesterday Antiques, and her husband, Donald
1703, have one child: lennifer lO. "l was glad to
Sandy Schwarz, chief
clinical dietian at St.
Mary Hospital, earned
her BS. in Dietetics and
Food Science at Iowa
Dawn Gradin Seaman, a husewife, and her hus-
band, Bradley, have two children: Patricia 7 and
lames 4. Dawn remembers Homecoming l972
when she was the horseman in the festivities.
Dick Siefers, a claims representative, married
Vicki Cazanas. His interests are bicycling, wood-
working, photography and cross country skiing.
Deb and Rick Stichter -A t
4 Q ..-
Bob Suiter, an engineer at Harris Corp., received
his masters degree in mechanical engineering.
He remembers "hanging out in the commons
during space periods."
Linda Knapper Sykes, a homemaker, and her
husband, Robert, have three children: lason 5,
Nicholas 3 and Michael 2 months, She enjoys
racquetball, golf, gardening and sewing.
lani Claussen Telleen, a dairy farmer, with her
husband, Bruce, enjoy showing cows and pro-
moting Brown Swiss Holsteins and other dairy
products. 'There seemed to be a little personal
feeling between the faculty and all of the stu-
Pamela Yocum, is an electro-plater worker at the
Rock lsland Arsenal. "We could wear nice slacks
and eventually jeans."
Keith Allaman, is em-
ployed at l.B.E.W. Local
l45 as an electrician. He
and his wife, Sheri, have
three children: Mitchell
5, Valerie 2 and Eliza-
beth l. "When l look
back, l realize what little
l knew about the real
Sheila Bowman Baus-
tian, a housewife, and
her husband, Roger
t'69l, have two children:
Ryan 5 and Ashley 2.
"Between the pep aud
and game on Friday, we
always went into town to
Terri Bradshaw Baus-
tian, a housewife, and
her husband, Dana C725
have one child: Mary l.
"l thought that l would
be a career person, but l
love what l'm doingg be-
ing a wife and mother."
Brendia Witt Burchell,
an income tax consul-
tant at H. R. Block, and
her husband, Neil, have
one child: lohn l.
"Rush, rush, rushY"
Pamela Oliver Cronkleton, a housewife, and her
husband, loe t'7lD have two children: Nicole 4
and Chad 2. Gne of her favorite past times while
in high school was going out on dates with loe.
Patricia Seligman Cur-
tis, the manager of
Chef's Hat, is married to
Robert. "Senior Week
was one of the many
things you look forward
to when you become a
senior. lt's great?"
Colleen Bassett Holmes, a registered nurse at
St. Lukes Hospital, and her husband, leff, have
one child: Brittany l. Today we enjoys showing
Dennis Kirby, a self-employed farmer, and his
wife, Shelie t'7Oj, have one child: Molly l,
Mary lo Oetzman
McVey, a co-owner of
Country Crossroads Ce-
ramics, and her hus-
band, Rex C745 have
one child: lennilee l,
Constance Sherman Getzmann, a bartender at
Tiddley Tap in Bettendorf, has one child: Alissa 5.
During school she worked part-time at Scharff's
as a salesclerk.
Debbie Martin Paus-
tian and her husband,
Dean, have three chil-
dren: Wendy 5, William
3 and Wade 2. She and
her husband are farm-
Steven Schroeder, a
teacher and coach at
North Scott High
School, and his wife,
lane Pischke f'77l, have
one child: Kristen l. "l
remember school as a
great place to be. l wish
my high school days
could have lasted long-
leanne Siefers Lahann
husband, lim, have two
, a farm wife, and her
children: Sheri 8 and
Susanna S. "l remember the announcement that
the Viet Nam war was finally overl"
Gary Sawyer, a newspa-
per reporter for the
and his wife, Genie,
have a new daughter.
"The school was large
enough that there were
challenges and opportu-
nities for all students.
Dennis Schwarz is employed at Alloy Metal Pro-
ducts lnc. as a maintenance foreman. He gradu-
ated from Scott Community College, Today he
enjoys working on cars and playing baseball.
leffery Suiter, a helper
in ingot plant for Alcoa
is married to Carol. He
attended Ellsworth lr,
College and then North-
ern Arizona University.
lanet Vollbeer is an ele-
teacher at Pleasant Val-
ley. She received her
BA from Marycrest Col-
lege. 'Young people to-
day have more activities
to be involved in."
lim Wilcox, a physician and a surgeon at the
University of lowa Hospitals, is married to Lisa.
His major interests include psychiatry and
weighthfting, l'There is too much emphasis on
PE. today. The idea of giving letter grades for
PE. is stupid. Young people today are OK."
Vicki Guy Woodford, a housewife, and her hus-
band, Mark f'72l, have two children: lason 8 and
leremy 5. l'Being nominated for Top lO was one
of the proudest times of my htel"
Pam Ganzer Wulf, a
housewife, and her hus-
band, Dick, have three
children: lanelle 5, Ran-
dy 4 and Tara l. "Senior
Week made you feel ex-
tra special before you
took the big step into the
Cindy Oster Arp, a computer operator for Dahl
Motors, lnc. in Davenport, has one child: Alyssa
3. 'Every once in a while we would sneak out
and go to McDonalds,"
Baetke, head teller at
Central Trust and Sav-
ings Bank in Mt. loy,
and her husband, Roger
C'7ll, have one child:
Gina Baustian Bettini, self employed in horti-
culture services, and her husband Brian have
one child: Ellen, born February 7, l983. She
graduated with a B.A, from St. Ambrose, "Our
senior prom was the first one away from school."
lulie Baustian Bredow, an insurance clerk at
Modern Woodmen of America, and her hus-
band, Richard, have one child: Corey 3. "The
majority of us had a lot of pride and spirit for the
layne McCubbin Carstensen, a personnel assis-
tant for TTT Continental Baking, and her hus-
band, Mike CYQJ, have two children: Christina 6
and Kimberly l. "l believe North Scott had a
definite affect on my life and values as a person."
Gale Husen Cirricione, a secretary at lohn
Deere Administration Center, and her husband
Mike, have two children: Michele 4 and Paul l.
l'For our senior picnic at a park in Clinton, we
were thrown out before noon."
Priscilla Huffman Cronkleton, a homemaker,
and her husband l. B. Cronkleton f'73D, have two
children: Brian 3 and Emily l. "l enjoyed the
feeling of closeness with all the students."
layne Kluever Dierickx received a BS from
lowa State and currently teaches at Assumption
High School. She and her husband, Paul C753
have one child: Laura l.
Paul Dierickx, a farmer, is married to layne Klu-
ever f'75l, "l met a lot of nice people while at
Linda Miller Douglas,
employed in factory
maintenance at lohn
Works, has one child:
Alicia 6, "A lot of kids
thought that they would
always have it easy in
life becuase thats how it
was in school."
Kathleen Ehrecke re- tt--:- X t:-
ceived a B,A, in busi-
ness from St, Ambrose.
She is currently a sale- j 1,
sperson and food broker 5 T
for Davis Marketing. . f
"Girls didn't have to A -.W '
wear dresses anymore." ' ,df "
Kevin Elenker, a farmer
for William Flenker and
Sons, and his wife Co-
rinne, have two chil-
dren: Kelly l and new-
born Courtney. l'l am al-
ways proud to say l
graduated from a fine
school like North Scott,"
ferry Geist is an industri-
al education teacher
and Christian worker.
He graduated from Iowa
State University in l98O
and is currently em-
ployed at Plant lntro-
ductions Farms in Ames, '
Bradley Greve, employed at Aloca, attended
lowa State and Palmer lunior College, l'Through
activities at school l met a lot of different people."
Harris is married to
Michael. Today she
enjoys riding her
horse, Smokey. "T felt
like l was a part of the
class of 'VSV'
lean Gruenhagen '
Herbranson, td E my '
homemaker is married
to Dale. She earned a
B.A. in English from M. .
Kansas State University. 7 M,
ul enjoyed going to a y,VV
small school so l could
know most of my
lohn Kemp, a painter, is
married to loyce Zabel
f'7SJ. They have one
child: Daniel l. "Unfor-
tunately we did not have
the facilities that are
.. , " M-N,
' ' 4
,Lf ,gr fr'
Gi ' 5
loyce Zabel Kemp is a part-time bookkeeper at
Central Trust and Savings in Eldridge. "l en-
joyed Homecoming Week the best because of
the irazy things that we wore for each day of the
Vicki Wisher Lineburg, a homemaker, is mar-
ried to Bill C7-43. 'lThe senior picnic was abolished
due to vandelismf'
Karen Winslow Martin,
an X-ray Technician at
and her husband, Mi-
chael C721 have one
child: Kristine l. l'Girls
sports are finally getting
Ronald Miller is married to lane Stutt CHYQD. He
completed a carpenter apprenticeship and is
now a carpenter for Tymar.
' ' ,- 1- ' Q- g W .V .,
3 . .Ze:t'- w - 4
Mary Shannon Morris, an audit clerk for lowa
Mutal lnsurance Company, has one child lesse 4.
gl enjoyed the uncrowded atmosphere of North
Sherry Newell, a farm
received a BS. in dairy
science and agricultural
journalism at lowa State.
Nl thought activities
would make or break
me. What it turned out
to be is that education
Barbara Green Peterson, a home economist, is
married to Richard. She received a BS. from
lowa State University in home economics educae
lill Engel Quinn, a farm
wife, and her husband,
Michael have one child:
lacob l. l'l'm glad l par-
ticipated in activities, l
got to know a lot of peo-
ple and had some crazy
Cynthia L. Rathmann
"enjoyed all the teach-
ers and felt that the gual'
ity of education was very
Carol Gertz Roe, a
housewife, and her hus-
band, Robert, have one
child: lustin 2. "l liked
school. lt didn't show in
my grades, but they
Linda Gilbert Shaw, a secretary at Mississippi
Bend Area Education Agency, and her husband,
Alan C'7Ol, have one child: Sarah l.
Cyndi Siemsen is a sec- --
retaiy for SXM Service
Co. in Walcott. "Look g 5 I "
ing back l realize my V '
high school years were ,J
the best years of my I WYMWK Q
Szymkowiak, a financial
aid assistant for the Uni-
versity of Dubuque, is
married to Daniel.
"School prepared me
for college and especial-
ly for life."
VenHorst, a bank teller ,
at Davenport Bank and
Trust, is married to Paul. 'tf- -
"Being a cheerleader l
was able to represent .
my school and be proud
Patricia Green Beck, a news and publications
coordinator and also an alumni director, works at
Hawkeye lnstitute of Technology in Waterloo,
lowa. She is married to Louis Beck and has one
child: Neal Louis, l. "l never did master the
Tami L. Braunschweig is a homemaker, mar-
ried to Douglas, and has four children: Talia 5,
Toshia 4, Dwight 3, and Shauna 2. 'llt was a tun
and rewarding time. l think l grew up a lot in
those 4 years, learning to associate with all kinds
Brian Carter, a mechan-
ic at NU.l. Neu lnc., and
husband to Donna, at-
tended Scott Communi'
ty College. He recalls
that he 'ldidn't have to
join the Army to get bad
Debbie Strobbe Clause
sen, continued her edu-
cation at lSU. Formerly
a home-ec teacher, she
is now a homemaker,
and helps her husband
Ron with the farm. l'l'll ' ,.
always have a lot of
pride in saying that l
graduated from North
Michael Claussen is a service technician working
with Amana Refrigeration in Tampa, Florida. He
went to Scott Community for two years and then
married Denise. He participated in baseball, bas-
ketball, and the Shield. He was Charlie Brown.
Margaret Pacha Costello, a homemaker, and
her husband loseph, have two children: loshua
S, and lamie l. l'North Scott was basically a farm-
ing community school with an easy going atmo'
loseph Drummond, a farmer and a driver for the
Eldridge Coop, is married to Brenda. loseph
went to Kirkwood College for one year. His fa'
vorite past-times included farming and sports.
Rick Engler, a plumber and farmer, continued
his education in the plumbing trade. Rick mar-
ried Teresa and his major interests are baseball,
basketball, and farming.
Burt Graham, married to Collett Kaczinski, has
three children: lessica 5, Robyn 3, and lames 3
months. lessica attends lohn-Glenn Elementary.
loseph Green, married to Trina, a territory ser-
vice manager, working at lnternational Harvest-
er. He has a BS. in agricultural mechanization.
loseph's favorite past-times included beating
lohn Steffen to the parking lot just after a fresh
Brenda Madden Griebahn, married to Lynn,
has two children: Erin 3, Sarah 2. Self-employed,
she works at Balloons, Balloons, Balloons, and
Arobic Dance of lowa. Brenda attended the Uni-
versity of lowa for three years.
Sherrie Curtis llg and
her husband Larry have
one child: Melissa l. She
has attended lSU for two
years, and then trans-
ferred to Marycrest. She
is now an extension
home economist for
Dennis lrving is a semiedriver at Wenger's Truck-
ing in Davenport. His major interests are skiing,
Randy Kuhl, married to Nancy Billups C791 is a
farmer and works for Glen Keppy. His major
interest is farming. Randy remembers the food
fights with the butter stuck on the ceiling.
Sherri Louck, a building
service worker at Alumif
num Co. of America,
has one child: Keith 2.
She went to Scott Com- ' , , ,
munity College for
- f 1
emergency medical M I
technician training. Nl A
feel that your high
school years do influ-
ence your future."
- -1 gi
v . A W 14, 7 M
William Loussaert, works on his father's farm as a
farm hand. Williams major interests are sports
Cbasketball, football, and basebaltl His favorite
past-time was attending sporting events.
Moeller, a homemaker,
is married to Glen, and
has two children: Sean
4, Amanada 2. "The mu-
sic has changed since l
was in high school. I like
some of it, though."
Virginia Moore, had two favorite classes in high
school which were N.S. Singers, and Home Bc.
She enjoyed passing time helping in the library.
"The senior year was busy, having my senior
pictures taken and taking required classes."
Eric Schmidt, a Naval .
Officer, received his L -L
BS. in forestry from
lowa State. "There wasa . 'E j,fi sw
lot of stress placed on
girls and guys to con- '
form to whatever the
'norm' was at that par-
ticular time in our lives."
Pamela Seligman Schnekloth, a homemaker,
and husband Ralph have two children: lana 4,
and Kari 2. "All my hard work paid off as l was
chosen to be the class speaker at graduation."
Carol Ganzer Simon-
son, a homemaker, and
husband Robert have
one child: Nicholas 2.
She enjoys Crocheting,
macrame. "l wished we
lived closer so that my
children could go to
school at North Scott."
Doris Robertson Swanson, a homemaker and a
secretary employed at VanDerKamp, Crampton,
and Snyder RC. of Rock lsland, and husband
Mark have one child: Scott l. She remembers the
fun that went with extracurricular activities, but
also the hours of work.
Teresa Krxapper Tavarez, a supervisor of public
utilities of Nevada Power Co., and her husband
Mark have one child: Barbara 2. She remembers
the extreme "closeness of friends because of a
Randy Wakeland, wife Cindy, is a general me-
chanic at Alcoa and manages twenty-one apart-
ments in Davenport after a three year apprentice-
ship at Alcoa. He remembers the flannel shirts
and worn-out jeans.
lon Yocum, a sales representative for Moorman's
Manufacturing Co., attended Kirkwood Commu-
nity College for two years, and then married
Susan. "You were never sure what you were
going to get for lunch."
and her husband,
Minnesota. l'Gn the
bus ride home from j
track meets, l took an
inventory of my
injuries, victories, and
our l97G Homecoming
Michael R. Beaston, a custodian, married Patricia
Hoover C'77l. He remembers chess games in the
library, and thinks "Teachers seem less caring,
but kids are the same."
Patricia Hoover Beaston, a housewife, is married
to Michael. She attended Scott Community Col-
lege to become a certified nurses' aide. Patricia
remembers preaching the Bible from door to
door as one of Iehovah's Witnesses.
Lorrie Thee Brock, a substitute teacher, and her
husband, Kenneth, have one child, Nicole aged
2. "Young people today couldnt get a better
education with more caring teachers than at
ludy Burmeister, an ac-
countant for Iowa, Illi-
nois Gas and Electric,
received her B.A. in ac-
counting from St. Am-
brose. Iudy remembers
"even though there
were cligues, still every-
body knew everybodyfw
Rita Dierickx Carlson and her husband, Dennis,
live in Mason City where Rita works for Schukei
Chevrolet as a "transportation specialist." Rita
remembers the long hours working as the year-
book editor and "the small school made you feel
that everyone was important, not iust a number."
Donna Scherer Carter, a secretary at Midwest
Aviation, is married to Brian Carter f'76l. Donna
now enioys boating and ceramics.
Cindy Cronkleton is an SPD technologist at St.
Luke's Hospital. Cindy remembers "life was
much simpler during high school."
Iune Sutcliffe Doman- 5
acki, a secretary at Cal-
kins and Company in
Bettendorf, and her hus-
band Robert have one
child, Paul 7. "During
free periods we sat in
the library talking and
listening to each other's
problems or adven-
David Fahrenkrog, an oil robber for Fahrenkrog
Oil Company, is married to Ioni Hoffman f'77D.
They have two children: Matthew 3 and Iason I.
"I really enioyed going to a school where I knew
everybody and everybody was friendly."
loni Hoffman Fahrenkrog, a homemaker, and
her husband David f'77l, live in Donahue. Ioni
rembers a sock hop when her best friend fell and
broke tier arrn and the "tight, tight blue jeans,"
Ioseph Fury, a Curatorial Registrar at the Daven-
port Art Gallery, received a B.A. Honors in an-
thropology from the University of Iowa. Ioe is the
author of a book on King Tut, an area of interest
started on a Lance field trip,
Douglas Gibson, a loan officer at the First Nation-
al Bank of Clinton, with his wife Angela lives in
Grand Mound, Doug graduated from Iowa State
and remembers the "great Pizza" at North Scott
Daniel Glunz, a lineman
for the city of Eldridge,
is married to Michelle
lim Goodin, a salesman for Quarry Supply, Inc.,
and his wife luliann live in Rochelle, Illinois. lim
remembers the "midnight meetings at the Gasis
movie theatre" and Mr. Fox.
Collett Kazinski Graham, a school bus driver
for North Scott, is married to Burt Graham f'76j.
They have three children: Iessica 5, Robyn 3, and
lames I. "School spirit was good until the confer-
Donna Westphal Gruenhagan, a specification
secretary for Red Iacket Pumps, and her hus-
band Iames f'77l have one child: Blair 2. "I had
no idea I graduated with honors until my name
lames A. Gruenhagan,
a petroleum manager
for the Eldridge Coop-
erative Company, raises
Suffolk sheep, He
graduated from Musca-
tine Community Col-
lege. "I found a lot of -
friends and kept them."
Debra Carstens Hei-
derken, a homemaker,
and her husband
Claude have two chil-
dren: Claude III 4, and
Mickey I. "Our class al-
ways won 'Deck The
Halls' for Homecom-
Linda McKenney Helken, a housewife, and her
husband Dennis have two children: lamie 2 and
Paul 4 months.
lay McIntosh is a photographer for the US. Navy
at the Atlantic Fleet Audio-Visual Command Na-
val Air Station in Norfolk, Virginia. He enjoys
skydiving and freefall photography.
Lynn Schmitt is a second year Medical student at
the University of Iowa Medical School. She re-
ceived her B.A. in biology at Luther College in
Decorah. "The homecoming bonfire created a
special atmosphere of excitement."
Schneckloth, a babysit-
ter and bookkeeper is
married to Kurt. They
have one child: Cory 3.
"Homecoming was a
good reason for a par-
Iane Pischke Schroeder, a Radiologic Tech-
nologist at St. Lukes' Hospital in Davenport, is
married to Steve Schroeder f'74l. They have one
child: Kristen l. "School spirit was very strong
and I enioyed cheering for excited fans."
Tina Otte Spies, employed at Greens Livestock
Auciton in DeWitt is married to Donald Spies
f'72l, They have two children: Amanda 3 and
Kurt 2, "We were always trying to figure out ways
to get passes."
Shelle Littel Statser, an
advertising director for
Store in Rock Island, is
married to Ioseph
Statser C'77l. "I think I
remember the anticipa-
tion and preparation for
events rather than the
Debra Seibel Steffen, a housewife and babysitter
is married to Richard Steffen. "Everybody got
into the pep audsf'
Garry Steffe, an electri-
cian for Farm Aids Inc.,
is married to Lorri Mose-
ley of Moline. He looked
forward to sock hops be-
cause you could "get to-
gether with friends and
have a good time."
Sue Wadsworth Stoe-
fen, a housewife, and
her husband Ierry have
two children: Iacob 4,
and Matthew 2. "I re-
member senior week
and glad to be done
lulie Waetke, a private
teacher, graduated from
Augustana. "I hated to
leave, mostly because of
the great music pro-
Diane Boire Wendhausen, a housewife, and her
husband Richard have two children who are
twins: Iennifer and Dawn I. "Pizzaburgers were
Pamela Carter Whit- ,I "l I "
comb, a housewife, is '
married to Steven Whit- ' "-
comb Ialways thought
of North Scott as num
ber one and always
, c ,
I ' i I -v Q ' .
3 I W
Dean Wuestenberg is a consultant on alternate
energies such as alcohol fuels, solar, and earth
sheltered housing. He attend Scott Community,
and Iowa State University. "We were young,
didnt have any worries, but had a lot of energy
Denise Arp, a bank teller at Central Trust and
Savings Bank, is a graduate of Marycrest Col-
lege. "The event I remember most was the girls
basketball game against P.V. for the conference
championship in the pit. The gym was loaded,
and we wonl"
Matthew Baughman, an emergency medical
technician, is employed with the Davenport Fire
Department. He remembers "skipping out to eat
lunch in town."
Roger Blanche is a farm-
er in rural Davenport.
His favorite class in
school was American
Government with Mr.
Agosta. He "made it fun
Bryan Braack is currently attending the Universi-
ty of Iowa. "My grandma always told me that
high school was the best years of your life, but I
never believed her until now."
Susan Lensch Buchman, married to Frank is a
secretary at Brenton Bank. She is a gradute of
Scott Community College and is currently at-
tending St. Ambrose, working toward at BA in
Business Administration. "Our school had great
spirt, more than kids today."
Denise Carey, a secretary for Pacific Mutual Life
Insurance, now resides in Denver, Colorado. She
takes advantage of the mountains and enjoys ski-
ing, rafting, and camping. Denise is currently
taking classes in selling insurance.
Iennifer Sue Cawiezell is a sign painter for Ad-
vance Sign Company. The events she enjoyed
most during high school were bonfires, snake
dance, and skit night during homecomings.
Marinanne Curtis, a loan clerk at First Federal
Savings and Loan Association of Davenport,
graduated from Coe College with a BA in ac-
counting and business administration. l'North
Scott offers a very high quality of education, and
Duane Darland is a general laborer for BF
Goodrich of Colorado. His fondest remem-
brance of North Scott was "all of the people he
got to know."
loseph Dierickx, a farm-
er, graduated from Iowa
State Unviersity with a
degree in Agricultural
Margo Downs, a secretary for Farmers Insurance
Group, attended AIC after high school. 'lHome-
coming was great because I was in the top five
and part of the festivities."
Lori Belk Feldpausch, a
clerk at 7-ll, is married
to Mike Felpausch. C'76D.
l'Most of the time you
would be better off
bringing your own
lunch instead of eating
Ieni Gertz is a hairstylist at l.C. Penney. "The
friends I made in high school I'll always havel I
still see almost all of them and still have just as fun
when I'm with them."
Michelle Kuehl Glunz, a bookkeeper and secre-
tary for Trane Company, is married to Daniel
Mitchell Glunz, a telephone man, is employed at
Central Scott Telephone Company. l'I remember
only getting caught once for all the things we did
to lockers, teachers, students, coaches, parking
lots, buildings, etc., etc., etc."
Iill Pewe Griggs, a receptionist for Dr. Otto
D.D.S., is married to lerrie. "The years at North
Scott were fun, but you don't realize how much
you enjoyed school until you've graduated."
lerrie Griggs is an iron worker for Rock Island
Local ffl I l. His favorite high school past-times
included Mtorturing Ierome Reed, swimming in
the shower after football, and art with LuAnn
Cherri Grimes, a secretary for Eldridge Auto
Parts, attended University of Iowa for one year.
"The spirit seemed to be really high no matter
how good or bad we did."
Susan Hamann special-
ized in fixed crypto re-
pair for the United
States Army. Susan re-
members 'lthrowing fhe
peas across the cafete-
ria, and seeing how long
our spoon woud stand
up in the pudding."
Carol Swarts Hultguist, a housewife, is married
to Robert. They have three children: Susan 3,
and Debra 2 and Diane born March 29, I983.
Her favorite teacher was Mrs. Gibb, "who was
Roger D. Inman, a skilled machinist for Iohn
Deere, is married to Kaja. They have one son:
lesse 4. "I'd like to go back to do it again just for
Shelie Saladino Kirby, a homemaker, is married
to Dennis Kirby C'74l. They have one daughter:
Molly l. l'I remember the fun I had cheering for
our teams, we loved our Lancerslw
Wendy Kraft, an office
clerk for Hansaloy Cor-
poration, attended the i
University of Iowa for y i' Q
one year. "I had many 4 I 1 I is
good times, but others ,f .1
were disappointing." f P
Colleen Dwyer McCarthy, a clerk at Petersen
Harned Von Maur, is married to Gene McCar-
thy. They have one son: Iason 2. "There was
always a lot of extra things to do after school
Iill DeWu1f Meyer and her husband Ernest C'72l,
farm in Walcott. She attended Scott Community
College part time. Her favorite memories from
North Scott were the Nfriends that I made includ-
Rebecca Norton, a CPA for Meriwether Wilson
and Sitrick, is a gradute of the University of
Northern Iowa. "I think that the teachers helped
us by being a constant factor and an interested
Denny and Donna
Q.. aw ilX.1 ar-
Susan Puls is an order and billing clerk for Palm-
er College of Chiropractics. "I am glad that I
went to North Scott because everyone knew each
Connie Crossen Rath,
a bookkeeper for
is married to Keith. They
have two children: Na-
than 4 and Ramona 2.
"Many young people
want to get a good job
instead of becoming in-
with their own dreams."
Lori Harheck Rowe, a g , J
housewife, attended St.
Ambrose for one year, ,
and is married to Greg- ' '
ory. They have one 3 - L-
daughter: Megan I. "I V
remember a lot of great ' , - if
time and craziness."
Keith Seligman, a self-employed farmer and
welder, is married to Alicia, and is currently at-
tending Scott Community College. "l married
the girl that my best friend took to our senior
Allen Sutcliffe is currently serving in the United
States Air Force, and stationed in Denver, Colo-
rado. "The Close-up program which sent me to
Washington D.C. was one of the most exciting
and awakening times of my life."
Kevin Swanson is cur-
rently attending the Uni- if illl If .-:j - -,.4 .g f lilll f
versity of Iowa. He re- ffl
cieved a BS. in General -Q
Science. Future plans
include going into
sports medicine and ' :,.
opening a clinic. "We E. '
never lost a football
game we played in the
Linda Voelcker is a sterile processing technician
at Mercy Hospital. She is currently attending
AIC, training to be a veterinarians assistant.
"During high school I learned that all people are
different yet basically we are all the same."
LuAnn Weis, a teller at Central Trust and Sav-
ings, is a secretary of the Countyside Community
Theatre Group. Her favorite past-times during
high school were football games, plays, and par-
Tamera Simkins Zimmer, a graduate of the Uni-
versity of Northern Iowa, is married to Michael
Zimmer C'79J. "High school was a time for fun and
friends, there weren't many pressures, and study-
ing was unheard of."
Dave Baker, attends Central College in Pella,
Iowa. Drama, music, and varsity golf were among
his activities in school. "The teachers taught more
than what their class required. They taught im-
portant ideas and life sense."
Daniel I. Belk works at Healthdyne as a service
assembler and repairer. He married Sally Ann
and enjoys hunting as a favorite past-time.
Kelly Bittner is a commercial policy rater at the
Hartford Insurance Co. She attended UNI for QV2
years. "You really don't realize that high school
days were some of the best years of your life."
David Carlson, a student
at Luther College, plans
to attend medical
school. 'School activi-
ties, such as FCA,
helped to bring students
together in a postive
loseph Clark is a salesman at Mass Merchandis-
ers. loseph married Margaret DeBoer, and has
one child: Matthew Lewis, l. Hunting and camp-
ing are among his favorite past-times.
Peggy Claussen is a Flo-
ral Designer at Flower
City in Davenport. One
of Peggy's most remem-
berable moments "was
becoming the first girl
president of North
Scott's FFA Chapter in
I978-79" Farming is
still a favorite interest of
Ioan Corbin Commella and her husband
Charles live in Wichita, KS, where she is finishing
college at Wichita State University, after attend-
ing the University of Iowa for three years in busi-
.X-omg. S X
Thomas Cosner is a Hos-
pital Coreman for the
U.S. Navy. One remem-
brance of his was "All
those good naps we
caught in Larry Lakes's
ernment, Medevial His-
tory, and Modern Histo-
Christine Curtis works at Mississippi Bend AEA
as a work processor. She attended AIC School of
Business and enjoys softball and volleyball.
Patricia Dreesen, a division secretary, is em-
ployed at Rock Island Arsenal. "All of my teach-
ers made the classes tun enough just to keep us
interested in each subject. They made me fell like
I was their friend."
left Frahm is a farmer .in
Spragueville, IA. left
was involved in FFA
which has helped him in
William Freund is a
grounds keeper at North
Scott. He participated in
football and wrestling.
"I'm educated day by
day and I live for today
because tomorrow I may
not be here."
Suzy Hunt Geiger works at the Eldridge Veter-
inarian Clinic. Her husband Doug is employeed
at Caterpillar. She attended St. Ambrose for two
years, studying political science. "During special
events everyone got together and enjoyed them-
Ronda Wakeland Good and her husband Dan
have one child: Michelle, 2. Ronda is a Pixie
Photographer at I .C. Penney.
Cheryl Wuestenberg Gorman and her hus-
band Michael live in Cleveland, TX. She works
as a chashier in a donut cafe.
David Haycraft, graduated from a four year ap-
prentiship for carpentry and is now a self-em-
ployed carpenter. One thing David remembers
about high school is that there were "no prep-
Kathy Kemp is a student at the University of
Northern Iowa majoring in elementary educa-
tion. Kathy remembers "shopping for dresses
and eating out!"
Carol Swanson Kirby and her husband Rick have
one child, Ricky- l. Carol attended Scott Commu-
nity College and is now a bookkeeper at BG
Enterprises. HI learned to work well with other
people by being involved in school activities."
Rick Kirby is an auto
mechanic tor Buesing
Rick remembers the
Hfootball, jazz band and
Brad Knutson attends college and works at a
McDonalds Corporation. He participated in FCA
and cross country, in which he was a four year
letter winner. "I remember having porkchopette
and chicken fried steak every weekl"
Nancy Billups Kuhl married Randy. She attend-
ed cosmetology school and is now a cosmetolo-
gist at Stewart Headlines in Davenport. Nancy
recalls "the food tights with the flying peas."
lane Stutt Miller married Ron, a graduate from
North Scott. lane does part time help for the city
ot Eldridge. She remembers 'lthe good times."
Victoria Hart Miller and her husband, Rick,
have a one year old son, Brandon. Victoria at-
tended community college classes and is now a
home-maker. One impression she remembers
was the emphasis put on sports.
Robert Priebe and his wife, Michelle, live in San
Bernadino, CA where he is stationed with the Air
F orce, He remembers the favorite rock groups as
being Foreigner and REO Speedwagon.
Vincent Priebe is in the Navy and is stationed in
San Diego, CA. He remembers that there "were
not nearly as many preppies when he attended
Dena Rauch is a secretary at Iowa-Illinois Gas
and Electric Company. She attends night classes
at St. Ambrose College and hopes to graduate
with a B.S. in computer science. "I learned to put
things into perspective. I think this is a great
Cynthia Richard works
at Northwest Bank CSI
Trust Co. as a commer-
cial Sz collection teller.
She received a medical-
fclerical education di-
ploma from Scott Com-
munity College. She en-
joys volleyball, softball,
and teaching Sunday
leifrey Ryan graduated from Scott Community
auto body repair. leffrey and his wife, Diana Pas-
dach, live in Palms, CA, where he is in the U.S.
Rebecca Schatz belongs to the Zeta Tau Alpha
Sorority at the University of Iowa, where she is
working toward a degree in English education. HI
will never torget being on the Homecoming
court and having the privilege to announce the
Bonnie Schwarz is a
sales clerk at I .C. Penny.
Her hobbies include
sewing, playing tennis,
Monica Seghers is a student at Iowa State Univer-
sity. Being in the homecoming court was a spe-
cial experience for Monica. "It is difficult to pick
out specific instances about high school. I do
remember kicking Mr. Voelkel in the shin."
Sharon Ann Spies now
is attending Iowa State
University. A favorite
memory was the home-
coming queen court,
and Todd Kramer refus-
ing to eat his lobster at
Brenda Skinner Stein-
man married Brad, and
is a secretary at Iowa-Illi-
nois Gas Sz Electric Co.
"I think that the class of
1979 always had good
school spirit and I hope
that the following years '
will keep the spirit
Lisa Strobbe works at the Scott County Court
House as a secretary for the criminal department.
In school, Lisa was involved in volleyball, basket-
ball, track, and cross country.
Kurt Swanson graduated from UNI with a B.A. in
industrial ed. and coaching. He liked college
better than high schooll Kurt's hobbies are play-
ing tennis, skiing, and scuba diving.
Mary Thee is a senior at Coe College in Cedar
Rapids. A favorite memory of Marys was when
leni Mortenson poured pop on Mr. Cockman's
Craig Waetke is a senior
at Augustana College.
"I remember how close
one could get with so
many people, whether it
be teachers or fellow
Peggy Anderson War-
necke is a chiropractic
assistant in Walcott, IA
and is married to Lon.
"Our class had a lot of
spirit. I remember going
home after gamesfhink-
ing I'd never have a
voice again from cheer-
ing so loud."
Michael Zimmer married Tammy Simkins and is a
student at the University of Northern Iowa, major-
ing in industrial arts education. He remembers
being a candidate for B.C. king, and school
lunches very repititious. Chicken tried steak was
Corinna Anderson, a desk clerk at lumer's Castle
Lodge is attending the AIC school of Business.
She remembers how easy it was to make friends
at North Scott, and says, 'tIt's so small that you
know everybody and everybody knows you."
Brenda Baustian, a bartender at Governors in
Bettendorf, attended Kirkwood Community Col-
lege in Cedar Rapids. She was active in cheer-
leading, and says "at the time I didn't realize how
much fun I was having."
Shari Boyle, now attending Bryan College in
Dayton, Tennessee, was very active in concert
band at North Scott, and liked to attend sport
events. Shari says that "young people seem to be
running the school now instead of those who
should hold authority."
Dale Claeys, a machine
shop worker at Bowe
Machine Shop, remem-
bers school spirit at the
time as very low. He re-
members the horrible
iood, tights in the lunch
room, and the "Wild
times at North Scott."
,-.,:. , :.. f-..,.. . '.
Deanna Kaye Claussen,
a steno clerk at the Rock
Island Arsenal, is very
active in the Quad City
Rugby team, and show-
ing livestock in the fair.
Deanna says she will al-
ways remember her
years at North Scott be-
cause it was Ha good
community and school
to be in."
Charles Dierickx, mar-
ried Lori Seligman CBD.
They have one child:
Adam, born August l3,
l982. Charles was very
active in FEA and won
the Star Business
Award. Chuck feels that
"the school and teach-
ers do not have as much
leff Dierks, a student at the University of lowa
remembers his years at North Scott as long. He
was involved in track while in high school and his
hobbies are racquet ball and archery.
Vernon Dirksen, man-
ager of the shoe depart-
ment at K-mart is now at-
tending Scott Commu-
nity for mechanics. He
says the best part of high
school was meeting his
girlfriend, Tonia Soenk-
gen, who is now his wife '
Anne Ehrecke, secretary for the Tri-City Electric
Company, remembe-s the small atmosphere and
the feeling of being a part of things. Anne was
active in National Honor Society, Student Con-
gress, band, GE., and as a sports spectator.
Brian Engelbrecht, who
is currently in business
with Englebrecht Farms,
lnc., is also a graduate of
Scott Community Col-
lege in auto mechanics.
Teresa Albrecht Engler, attending Augustana
College and majoring in elementary education,
is married to Rick Engler t'76D. Teresa was very
involved in choir during her years at North Scott.
Sheila Erps, attending
the University of lowa
and majoring in nurs-
ing, remembers mainly
the people at North
Scott. 'Everybody knew
everyone else." She
feels that younger peo-
ple are growing up fas-
ter today than she did.
Sue Feldpausch, a liscensed practical nurse at
Mesa Luthern Hospital in Arizona was active in
tennis and cheerleading at North Scott. She re-
members the great friends she made during high
school, and says kids are growing up faster today.
lulie Fletcher, a support recovery aide for the
Department of Social Services, is presently at-
tending lowa State University and majoring in
computer engineering. "During senior week
eyergne kept trying to top each other activi-
Gary Eruechtenicht, a junior at the Universtity of
lowa teels that he accomplished as much as he
could while at North Scott. He feels that the mor-
als, and even the academics of the young people
today are on the decline,
Patricia Ann Ganzer, a
nursing assistant at the
University of lowa Hos-
pital remembers her
years at North Scott as a
great place to grow.
"North Scott was a very
good learning exper-
ience, and an all around
tun place to go to
Tina Carstens Ganzer, married to Dean Ganzer
C'73j, works as a rater for the Western insurance
Company. Tina says that kids aren't as serious
today about school as in other years.
Richard Glunz, working at Schone's lanitorial
Service, is now attending Scott Community Col-
lege and majoring in electronics. Richard feels
he has not yet reached the goals he set in high
school, but he's working on it.
Lisa Greve, now work-
ing at Skatepark in El-
dridge remembers her
two tavorite teachers as
Mr. Ryan and Mr. Ber-
nie Peeters. She felt that
you could have a good
time in their classes, but
still learn a great deal.
Beth Hartung, a junior at the University of lowa,
is now active in the Chi Gmega Sorority. 'Senior
week was the most memorable time, because it
was the realization that everyone was about to go
out on their own."
Roberta lensen is now
living in Princeton.
While in high school she
worked at the Handicap
Her favorite past-times
were watching soaps
and reading books.
David lungjohann, majoring in landscape archi-
tecture at lowa State University says the one
thing he remembers most while at North Scott is
how much he used to "let things happen without
getting involved in them."
layne Kuehl, a broad-
major at Marycrest Col-
lege also works at lowa
Gas and Electric as a
video editor. 'lThe
schools are getting
stricter and have to cut
back because of finan-
Kevin Lindaman is attending lowa State Universi-
ty to obtain his B.A. in theatre. He was Student
Congress President, National Honor Society
President, and Band Secretary. "l made some
close friendsg people that l'll always be close to
no matter how often l see or write them."
Christie Marten Liske, married Matt Liske in
l98O, is a bank teller at Brenton First National
Bank. Her years at North Scott "were the best
years of my life, but kids today aren't worried
about anything but football games and parties on
Matthew Liske, manager of Chef's Hat Restau-
rant in Davenport, is now married to Christie
Marten QBOD. He feels that all in all his years at NS
were fun even though at the time it seems like the
worst time of his life.
Mark Main, a business major tor 2 years at the
University of lowa, is now attending Scott Com-
munity. "My fondest memories of North Scott are
the people who were there, the triends l made,
and the things we did together. 'At the Beach'
and 'lt's been real'
Carla Marlowe, a bank teller at the Brady Bank
and Trust, was active in National Honor Society
and ECA. Carla feels that she has reached the
goals she set for herself during high school.
David McCammant, now attending Cornell Col-
lege, remembers our school lunches as very
poor, and the SPACE program at NS.
Chris Meyers, working at lowa-lllinois Gas and
Electric, is a student at BlackHawk College. "l
have many memories of North Scott, all of which
will remain fresh in my mind for the rest of my
lohn Mohr is a custom
fertilizer applicator for
Twin States Engineering
and Chemical Co.
"Lunch time with occa-
sional food projectiles,
was a time to get togeth-
er with some friends."
Susan Clark Newsum, married to David C'76l, is
a medical records clerk at St. Luke's Hospital in
Davenport. "l have many pleasant memories of
NS and if l had another chance at high school, l
would get involved."
Deann Wilson Poling is
a secretary for the Cum-
mins Allisan Corpora-
tion. "l liked the con-
trolled freedom we had
with the space program.
lt made kids feel good to
know that the adminis-
tration and the faculty
trusted them to do
things on their own,"
Craig Power, a farmer,
has been married to
Patti lohnson since
l98O. They have one
child: Nichole-l. 'll gen-
erally remember good
times, a lot of fun, and
some bad times, but it
was a good place to
Patti Johnson Power, a homemaker remembers
'lthe closeness between and among the students
Steve Puls, is a landscaper for Gene Schneckloth
and Associates. l'l remember the great time at
graduation, and the feeling that it was going to
be all over atter that night."
Susan Curtis Rauch, a mail clerk tor the lowa-
lllinois Gas and Electric Company, and her hus-
band, Kraig have one child: Erica. Susan was
active in track, E.B.L.A., and Office Education
during her years at NS.
Tony Saladino is a farmer for Kenneth Klindt.
"Schools today are becoming stricter." Tony was
active in F.F.A., basketball and golf while attend-
ing NS. Tony remembers high school as a place
to make friends.
Michael Schmeink is a
machinist and auto me-
chanic in the Navy. He
was active in Vo-AQ,
Auto Mechanics, and
Metals while at NS. "l
think school spirit was
very high, even it the
team didn't win all the
Esther Kraklio Seibel,
a secretary at the Rock
lsland Arsenal, and her
husband Bryan have a
one year old, Brianna.
She remembers Mrs.
Gibb, her typing teach-
Carey and Marcy An-
Darcy Stutt, head cashier at Farm and Fleet in
Davenport feels that NS "was a very good school
and l wouldnt have wanted to attend any other
other schoolp we had good teachers and classes
to choose from."
Darrel W. Swarts, a mo-
torcycle enthusiast, re
members that "he could
hardly wait for burritos
and pizza for lunch."
Bill C. Teubel, a student at the University of lowa,
realizes how poorly NS was run. "l am unim-
pressed with the disciplinarian measures at the
lohn Thee, working in maintenance for Holmes
Refrigeration, remembers his favorite class as
woods, and his favorite teacher as Mr. Agosta.
After high school, lohn has taken classes in elec-
loe Thumann is an installer and serviceman for
Heritage Cable-Vision, His favorite class was
woods with Mr. Reth.
Mark Wedemeyer, a mechanic and construction
laborer, attends Scott Community. His very fa-
vorite teachers were Mr. Dudley and Mr. Agosta,
because "they knew their subject and taught it
Stephanie Woodside, a student at St. Ambrose
College, is employed at the Davenport Medical
Lab. "North Scott was a place to come out of with
a few ideas of what you can be and who you are."
loel D. Wulf works in the personnel office for the
United States Air Force. "North Scott is an above
average school. Many people from different
areas don't have the chance at, or the high level
of education required."
Dennis Albrecht attended lowa State University
for agriculture. He currently farms.
Stephen Anderson is a
student at the University
of Northern lowa, major-
ing in marketing. "After
Mr. Denner's speech on
school spirit, it was big-
ger and better than
Rory Bruckman is a stu-
dent at Scott Communi-
ty College in auto body
tec. During "my senior
year the major events
were very exciting."
Brad Buckland is a part-time diesel mechanic at l-
BO Truck Stop. "We just stood around in the
hallways in the morning having a good time get-
ting in as much trouble as we could."
Kelly Buckland is a gas attendant at l-80 Truck
Stop. "Nobody got in trouble on Senior Skip Day
because we all had approvals from our parents."
lake Cawiezell currently is a student at lowa State
University and Blackhawk College. "l wouldn't
eat the school lunches."
lackie Corbin is a ser-
vice secretary at Trane
Co. in Mt. loy. She re-
members 'lfeeling crazy
enough to wear some
fads but not brave
enough to wear others."
Alan Curtis is a self-employed farmer for Curtis
Farms. School spirit was "slacking off year by
Karl Curtis is a farmer
for Curtis Farms. 'lMy
most memorable exper-
ience was the tour to
and Germany for North
Lori Seligman Dierickx is a housewife, and is
married to Charles Dierickx CBOJ. They have one
child: Adam-l. She remembers "doing home-
work at the last minute."
lennifer Erickson is a '
dental lab technician at
Fine Arts Dental Studio.
She atended Scott Com-
Eileen Fahrenkrog, an accountant, received an
associates degree in business administration, with
an accounting and computer programing major.
Karen Grell, a student and waitress at the lowa
Machine Shed, is attending the Moline Public
School of Nursing. "Remember ripping off Levi
Erin Hamilton is a Dental '
Technician at the Fine
Arts Dental Studio. "Cn
Grub days you wore the
holiest and dirtiest
clothes you could possi-
Tammy Hutson, a stu-
dent at Clarke College
in Dubuque, is planning
a double major in corpo-
rate communication and
Spanish. "l realize that l
had many opportunities
of a big school, but a
small school atmo-
VM " . W .
Kim Keester is attending
the University of lowa,
majoring in pre-dentist-
ry. "Everybody said
they dicln't like the
school lunches, but they
Kari Knott is a student at Fransican Medical Cen-
ter School of Radiologic Technology. For the sen-
ior prank it was great to see the "Sirloin Stockade
Cow in front of the schoolln
Theresa Krejci, a clerk at Willoughby's Auto-
motive Center, is engaged to be married. "l re-
member being in Mr. McNicols office at least
once a week. We became acquainted real welll"
lanet Mohr Kutmus, a student at Scott Commu-
nity College, is married to Mick Kutmus of Pleas-
ant Vally. "l ate the lunches but didn't necessar-
ily like them."
Barbara Lockwood is a student at the University
of lowa and is majoring in chemical engineering.
"l remember going half days in seventh grade
because the junior high wasn't finished yet. lt was
loe Loussaert is a farmer. He felt that North Scott
was easy to graduate from.
Matthew Miller is a student at the University of
Northern lowa. "l made a lot of good friends over
Gwen Moore is a pharmacy student at the Uni-
versity of lowa. "When school spirit started to
slack a little, Denner with his pep talks and Mr.
Olson with his Lancer Pride Towels helped."
Anna M. Mueller, a student and part-time tour
guide in Mt. Vernon, Virginia, is a sophomore at
Mary Washington College majoring in history
and history preservation. '
Dean Noel remembers the "food fights and how
the food stuck to the bottom of the tables."
Susan Oliver, a clerk typist lll for lowa Gas 81
Electric Company, attended courses in word pro-
cessing at AIC. 'The teachers were more like our
Kathy O'Neill is a wait- V 'r'.- 5
ress at the Omelet
Shoppe. "l graduation " '
day when all the happy 6 i -
faces were saying - l f f '.A, 'V
did ii!" T i',, '
Tom Peterson, a student at the University of lowa,
is majoring in journalism. "We saw school as the
most important place to be."
'P L Qs
Paige Power in
leff Rauch, a student at lowa State University is
majoring in electrical engineering. "l realized
the importance of a winning sports season toward
Susan Riceman is a re- l
ceptionist at Bauder
Fashion College. She
studies Fashion Mer-
chandising and model-
ing. North Scott was a
good place to grow up
and develop friendships
because of its laid back
Kirk Richlen, a student at Scott Community Col-
lege, works part time at Schones lanitorial Ser-
Kerry Roberts is a typist for NSW Public Service
in Australia. 'll miss my American family and my
friends very much and at the moment l'm saving
like crazy to come back over."
Allan B. Schmeink is an
mate for the U.S. Navy.
Sharon Schwarz remem-
bers that 'lschool spirit
Brian P. Seghers works as a farmer. "School was
great while it lasted, but l'm glad l'm through
Diana Miller Stoye, a secretary at Lite Chiroprac-
tice College, is married to Marlin Dean Stoye.
'Everyone went to the football games knowing
the team was going to lose - that's spiritlw
Darla Teubel, a student attending the University
of lowa, has a part time job as a retail saleswoman
for Michael l's in iowa City. "l wouldnt want to
live through four years of North Scott again, but l
have no regrets, either."
Lisa Unruh, a clerk at 7-l l, attended Scott Com-
munity College. She remembers "the food fights
behind the teachers' backs."
Kristen Voelkel is a stu-
dent at Northeast Mis-
souri State University.
"The pep-auds helped
school spirit along."
Bruce Wagoner, a laborer at Griggs Music, plans
to attend electronic school. l'Teachers cared
about you personally and tried to help you seper-
Doug Amhof, a student at Blackhawk College,
plans to go into banking after graduation. Doug
remembers Mrs. Kube and how 'lwe were able to
be ourselves, and be happy with learning."
Nancy Arp, a business administration major, is
currently attending Northeast Missouri State. She
feels that "school spirit wasnt always a height but
as soon as Mr. Denner put on his cheerleading
skirt things started to look up."
Steve Behrends, a comic book collector, enjoyed
Mr. Steve Mohr and Miss Barb lohnson 'lbecause
they made going to class fun." He also has fond
memories of running hurdles for Mr. Ryan's track
and field team.
lim Bell, a resident of Milwaukee, Wisconsin, is
an obvious fan of the Milwaukee Brewers. Being
in Swing Choir he feels he knows more music
today and liked Mr. Haan Hbecause he made us
feel like people."
.lunches and the 'lgravy
Greg Casel is a student at cott Community Col-
lege, majoring in business.
Todd Casel is a student at Scott Community Col-
lege majoring in accounting.
Diane Curtis, soon to be
Mrs. Brent Pumphrey, is
a student at Marycrest
College. She has fond
memories of the school
hardening on the pota-
toes like glue."
Lori Curtis, employed by Modern Woodman of
America, likes participating in sports. She en-
joyed Mr. Benjamins class because "he taught
me to use common sense and logic in everyday
Alice Darland, a student at The University of
lowa, plans to become a P.E. teacher and coach.
"l'll always remember how proud l felt to wear a
North Scott uniform, and the special feeling in
the lPit' while the notes of the North Scott fight
song filled the air."
Tonia Soenksen Dirksen, a housewife, enjoys
bike riding and embroidery. She remembers
lthe influences teachers had."
Coleen Elwood, soon to be Coleen Fish, is a
student at Central Wyoming College. 'lln psy-
chology with Mr. Agosta he put it as it was and
sometimes used scare tactics."
lim Frandsen, an auto mechanic student, attends
Scott Community College. He remembers Mgoof-
ing around" with friends and Mr. Swatzendruber
electricty class when he 'llaet the class be rowdy."
Brian Fruechtenicht, a student at University of
lowa, plans to achieve his MBA and work in an
accounting firm. His best memories at North Scott
are of participating in and winning jazz band
contests. "Whether we won or lost, we had a lot
of fun competing with other bands around the
Patty Grimes, of Cincinnatti, Ohio, is a process-
ing technician at St. Francis St. George Hospital
She remembers Mrs. Chappel "because she
made me laugh and she was a real good teach-
lodi Hoist, a college student, attends Kirkwood
Community College in Cedar Rapids. l'Mrs.
Granger helped me a lot in deciding what l
wanted to do."
Teri Hutson, a student at Northeast Missouri State
University, plans to become a secretary. 'lMrs.
Chappel always cared about us and she showed
it. She knew her subject very well."
Rob Kleinsmith, an employee of Flick's, attends
Clinton Community College. He remembers
"our first Mississippi Eight victory in basketball."
Kristy Kraft, a University of lowa student, is think-
ing of a career in journalism. l'Mr. Moeller in
Advanced Biology gave interesting lectures."
lim Kraklio, a MP in the
US. Marines Corps, en-
joys karate, girls, hunt-
ing and swimming. "Mr
Hennigan was always
available to talk to and
Tammy Kreiter, a theater major at the University
of lowa, plans to be a working actress, dancer
and singer. You could 'lpursue your own inter-
ests no matter if they are the most popular or least
popular and finding pride in that pursuit."
Teresa Kroeger, a college student, was active in
band and sports. "All my teachers had a deep
understanding that just wouldnt guit. They were
friends as well as teachers because the relation-
ships were close and personal."
Penny Marten, a clerk at Farm Sz Fleet, enjoys
soap operas and going out with friends. "l
learned a lot in Mr. Agosta's Psychology class. lt
was fun because he kept you awake and on your
Laurie Mason, a Northeast Missouri State Univer-
isty student, is studing to become an animal
health technologist. 'lf learned a lot in a fun and
pleasant atmosphere in Mr. Voelkel's math
Glenna McCabe, a nurses aide, is employed at
Colonial Manor Nursing Home. "School spirit
was great when everyone got involved."
Tim Moore, an autobody shop student, attends
Scott Community College. 'FFA gave me certain
leadership qualities. it also taught me things
about agriculture that l didnt already know."
Kelly Munson, a student at Scott Community Col-
lege, is a clerk typist at the Corps of Engineers.
l'Mrs. Slotterback taught me a lot about office
skills and attitude."
Cathy Perry, a commericial art major, attends
Northeast Missouri State University. llltl always
remember the neat relationships l had with
teachers at North Scott. They went beyond the
teacherjstudent relationship and offered friend-
ship. Mr. Cockman, Mr. Peeters and Mrs.
McClurg taught me more than any class ever
Gary Peterson, a student at lowa State University,
is studying constructional mechanical engineer-
ing. His favorite class was calculus with Mr. Voe-
kelp l'We could always have fun in there but we
were always learning something."
Deb Pewe, a typist, is employed at the Western
Casualty and Security Company. Her favorite
teachers were Mr. Anderson and Mr. Kessinger,
Mboth helped me with music matters and person-
al matters. They were two people that cared
about their students and were always willing to
Sandra Raymie, a can sorter at Eastern lowa Re-
cycling Center, plans to become a secretary.
'lMr. Benjamin, Mr. Ryan, Mrs. Kube and Mr.
Granger became my friends and l thank them for
the good times and the education."
Nora Redmond, a
Housekeeper at River
View Manor Nursing
Horne, enjoys latch hook
and knitting. She has
fond memories of the
Special Glympics be-
cause she feels they
made her "more com-
SK 'xxG'f" 9 ef? BHQQQWE Qgaiifq xo an we we
Carrie Richlen, a travel school graduate, plans to
be a travel agency bookkeeper. l'Mr. Benjamin
put school, learning and life all together."
Patti Salidino, a bookkeeper at Accent Lawn and
Leisure, enjoys lowa tootball and needlepoint.
"Mr. Benjamin was a very good teacher and he
helped me find a goal,"
Carol Scherer, a student at University of North-
ern lowa, plans to become a station broadcaster.
tlMy favorite class was American History with Mr.
Qlsen because he taught me its importance to
know our country's past and that we can learn
from it not just of it."
Melanie Schmidt, a student at lowa State Univer-
sity, enjoys running, studying, church and other
college extra curriculars. "l see more eguality in
sports now and a better attitude toward learning
and international events."
Steve Scull, a student at Kirkwood Community
College, plans to be a farm manager. He feels
that a big part of his high school years were all
the friends he made.
Debbie Shannon, a student at Scott Community
College, plans to become a registered nurse. She
felt the school lunches were good "My moms the
food service director, so l'm prejudice."
Steven Sissel, a student
at the University of
lowa has fond
memories of addressing
the class at the
"l was talking to all my
friends, their parents
and the administration,
lt was a nice way to
say goodbye and end
my high school
limmy Slowin, a pre-business major at the Uni-
versity of lowa, plans to become rich. "School
spirit was great. There were a lot of supportive
Carmein Smerillo, a University of Northern lowa
student, is majoring in speech pathology. l'Mr.
Agosta handled his classes differently which
gave an extra incentive to go and l learned some'
Erica Smith, a finance major with a computer
science minor, attends the University ot lowa.
Her favorite class was American History with Mr,
Scott. Nl-le was a really great teacher and was
always interested in what the students were do-
ing, There are no teachers like him at lowal"
Sue Starkweather, a f
bus girl, is employed at ,
the lowa Machine
goodbye to all my
friends at graduation
that l had gone
through school with
Mary Steiger, a cashier, is employed at Lou's Tru
Value. "Mr. Wood was an easy teacher to get
leff Stoltenberg, a full time student, attends Mesa
Community College in Mesa, Arizona. He enjoys
gymnastics and music.
Tony Tarchinski, a United States Marine, plans to
become a computer technician. His favorite past-
times are hunting and motorcycle riding.
X wifi Taxa
6 Q 5 S-QGUA 5186
Dawn Tobin, a student at Scott Community, plans
to become a computer operator. llMany people
think high school is a waste of time, but to get
ahead you must work at it."
lodi Vens, a secretary, is employed at the Scott
County Courthouse. l'Mr. Denner always kept
my interest and is an all around wonderful per-
Kevin Waetke, a Drake University student, is
studying to be a radio-TV broadcaster. l'My one
impression is that school is what you make it to
be. An individual must get involved to truly ap-
preciate the school, the teachers, and your fellow
Lana Weis, a student at the University of lowa, is
tentatively planning to become an elementary
teacher. 'lMost of the teachers really seemed to
care about their students and not just the grades
lane Whisler, a business major, attends the Uni-
versity of Northern lowa. She enjoys both water
and snow skiing. Her favorite teacher was Mr.
Larry Yocum, a student at Kirkwood lr. College,
is majoring in agricultural business,-His favorite
class was metals with Mr. Dudley. Nl learned a lot
about metals etc. . . . lt was the funnest class l
uf ,. lt
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Eldridge Co op Co Tomberg s Hall Hawkey Garage
Keppy s General Store Pleet Hatchery Barb s Beauty
Salon Peterson Harned Von Maur Henry C Stender
General Contractor Gene s Barber Shop Carl s Stan
dard Service Dixon Feed and Seed lerry s Skelly Ser
vice Maysville Dance Hall Associated Pfister Growers
Inc Farmer s Elevator Hirl s Standard Service Beuse s
Restaurant Geerlings Feeds Porter Insurance Agency
Central Trust and Savings Bank Village Shopping Center
Farmers Savings Bank Ray Wulf Implement Co
Young s shoe Store McDonald s Pride Company Inc Don
ahue Saving s Bank Cooper s Market West Cftice Sup
ply Co Princeton Supply Co Simon and Laudauer
Central Scott Telephone Company Eldridge Pharmacy
Eckerman Implement Co Eldridge Welding Company
Boll s General Store Elmer Gronewald Auctioneer
Maeher Feed and Supply Co Inc Denniston and Par
tridge Bob A Loy The Prom Cappers Creamery Lee
Claire St Princeton Propane Gas Co Coast To Coast
Store McDonald s Cleaners Bowlmore Lanes Hiland
Potato Chips Lea mars Skettington I ack Sr I ill Iack 81 I ill
Market H H Schneckloth Hap s Shell Service Center
Chicken Steak Sea Foods Dietz Sales 81 Service Lloyd
Whisler Lloyd Hummel Eldridge Hardward 81 Implents
Go Farm Service Co Walcott Trust Sz Sav1ngs Kimber
Lanes Hill St Fredericks Mortuary Hulke s Dry Goods
Rohlk Lumber and Grain Co Les Iones Implement
Dixon Savings Bank Walcott Coliseum Braack s Book
keeping Service F Mueller Sz Son s Ierry s Skelly Ser
vice Howard Iohnson s H Sz I Garage Kimber Lanes
Colby Studio Hawkeye Garage P andW Implements
Walter Fahrengroge Bookkeeping Wolts Inn Neckers
Iewelry Western Auto Davenport White Sales and Ser
vice Eldridge Co Op Elevator Karsten Insurance Agen
Keppy's ISI, Now OKQ before remodeling.
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Seen from the air, our school is nestled next to the Eldridge business district.
The 2l6 square miles that encompass
our district is only slightly indicative ot
its true size and scope.
The industry and business communi-
ty has grown more rapidly than anyone
ever imagined. The success ot the tarm
implement industry was, until recently,
the major growth tactor in the area. The
success stories ot Central Trust and
Savings Bank, Fahrenkrog Account-
ing, Slagle's lack and lill and the local
cooperatives, just to name a tew, show
this area as a determined business com-
The growth ot surrounding areas, es-
pecially the Quad-Cities, otters an
even larger business community tor
North Scott residents tor employment
The section that tollows is made pos-
sible by those businesses and concerns
that care about North Scott l-ligh
School. We are indebted to them tor
their tinancial contribution to our 25th
The list ot advertisers to the lett is
from our first yearbook, and it shows
how much continual support we have
had from our area.
We wish them continued success
and growth, and we otter our sincere
MDIL E A SIE
' lDAlfllQ'UNll1lQ UUE
SECTION EDITED BY SUE GREEN 215
Z5 Years Oi CTS People
Serving NSHS People
CENTRAL TRUST 8 SAVINGS
AND NDRTI-I SCOTT
Happy Silver Anniversary To The
Students, Faculty, Staii, School Board
And Alumni 0i North Scott High
JOHN DEERE LAWN s. GARDEN
, Li is RECREATIONAL HEADQUARTERS
maniacs ACCENT LAWN a. LEISURE
North Brady Street
Jim Enright at Mt. Joy
38 -1432 Davenport, Iowa
Equine and Small Animal Hospital ' H
24 Hour Emergency Service
Q 1441091 yzflf 0111151 6ikffk' .5 .
Marvin A Elliott. D.V,M,
J.L Baum D.V.M.
LeClaire Fioad and 6th Avenue. Eldridge, Iowa 52748
Phone 13193 285-9642
PO. BOX 260 Eldridge iA 52748
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W IEA ' W' ""iA' "W" COI'1QI'cf1iUidt1OI'lS
322-1734 326-1883' I 324-6345 391-4351' Silver 3
I51sw3 DAVIA ITQAWASHINGTDN 'IIDNIODND DAVKA vILLAOE SHOPPING .
L CENTER, HARDW I Anniversary Q
323-3988' 788-6319' 787-2546' 762-1559' G J C1535 QI 1983? Q
1324 E LOCUST 24251i'h 210151 MILAN 150617 AV MOL
ISELF SERV GAS! I Rock ISLAND 4
DIVISION or Warm 5 :
'Q HRROLD I. BURKE I A atta Wa, to go! g
UNCORPORATED ' T2?f5E3EJLliiRJ?ff 5
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CONNIE SHAW, D.D.S.
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DeWitt, Iowa 51142,
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NORTHWEST BANK 8: TRUST COMPANY
riy Road 1454 West Locust Street Middle Road 8 S ruce Hxlls Drtve Znd lk
ZBO6 Davenport, Iowa 52804 Bettendorl, Iowa gZ7ZZ Da
ELDRIDGE BIKE SHOP
209 West Franklin
-if sw? Repairs
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eldrndge lif . rs
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meat market gl A and H1 as
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.5 if Eldrldge 285-9659 ,'
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The Best S o gasbord ln Town
A Spe tacula Eat Q Ad enture
All At An Unbeatable Low P ce
131 N. Zncl St. Eldridge
Village Shopping Ce iter 1331 42nd St.
Da enport lowa East Moline 111 Wheel Balancing Brake Qverhaul
r CATERPILLAR TRACTOR CD. E
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1 1 Thevgigciiates
A K S73 ' xr ......,.,..,-..,.....,-. I
' it . ,g..9..AN , 31 1 ' it North Scott l-llgh School EU
'1,.4 ' ' 452 ' in - . " X4 -W Good Fortune pq
W A 9 Il ,uf-" 4. 3 ln their
1 Q 3, ., A of New Chapter
A 9 Of Llfe. R7-
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1 The Davenport Plant manufactures '
full l'ne of track loaders including 1
1 me 943, 953, 963 and the newest R FQ'
and largest 973. if
' Caterpillar, Cat and IH are Trademarks of Caterpillar Tractor Co.
REAL ITALIAN PIIZA 8-
Complots American Menu
DINING ROOM SEATING FOR I00
Y DAVENPORT BETTENDORF
324 3288 359-1656
1618 W, LOCUSTS 940 LINCOLN RD.
we can do it all
unefzu xurnonronun "f"'f
Il If OUT XINYICE
XTAFFED IV EXPENIINCED MECHANICS
FOI CONPETEIT -QUALITY SIRYICI WEAURPILLA '
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STANDARD 4' - 3'
I' WRECKER SERVICE
Conqradulahons Qu Your
Sugcessful 25 Years
Ann Goldus Owner 285 9504
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Wherever You Go Atter Graduatlon
Keep In Touch
W1th North Scott
74a 720484 Scot: 771444
To Qrder Your Subscrl t1on, Call 285 8111
It 1S often sald that
people 1n the Un1ted
States 5011 of the World S
populatlon use about a
thlrd of the World s
energy What 1S not sald
about a th1rd of the
world s goods but
We can do better
by not Wastmg
energy ons Ann
31r1urlrg - Gifts
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Q'i General Merchandise
p r rr r rrn r rw
224 North 2nd
'Qt f s
Congratulations On 25 Years
L.EVl'S 0 CBHKOBH I LEE
THREE CONVENIENT QUAD-CITY LOCATIONS
EASTERN AvE,, DAV. 391-B332
N. DIVISION, DAV. 391-4151
19TH AVE., MOLINE 762-7530
Open 24 Hours A DGY Prompt Dependable Service
Seven Days A Week V
JACK 84 JILL
617 Sixth Ave. DeWitt, Ia. Phone 659 5114
Open 7 Days A Week Mon.-Sat. 7-9
Sun. 81 Holidays 7-6
f I 4?-
from Our Farms Io You
P O, Box A1193
Dovenport, IA 52808
BUS. 319 f 391-3341
tfeffg BODY Sfva
sk for arf rlan
McCausland owa h 2256431
K Complete Ha1r Care
Y For The Enttre Famlly
We use and recommend S
Speoxaltzmnq ln Permanent Wavlnq Sz Halr Color COnqrdtu1dUOnS Fm
Students Sz Senlor Cmzens Dtsoounts Every Day
l-lours Closed Mon
Tue Frt 9 6
Eventnq Appotntments Welgome
Ample Free Pefkme RUNGE MORTUARY INC
Owner Dtana Rteclesel
Knmberly Rd 8: Davenport Ave
loth F1lI'HOTS N W Plaza Sulte lO4 Davenport IA 391 6202
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DEVVITT S DEPARTMENT STORE
823 oth Ave
Dewitt IA 6598215
VINCE RUEFER CO.
And All Heavy Duty Commercial
1329 Harrison 322-4765
'Congratulations On Your 25tl'1"
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Congratulations North Scott
We've Watched Your 25 Years Gt
GENES HAIR HUT
Lu, Gene, And Ron Green
Dixon IA 282-4824
AM ERICAN FAMILY
Auto Home Health Lite Farrn Business
All Your Protection Under Une Root
0 Deli Sz Bakery
0 Ben Franklin Dept.
200 N 6th
1 1319i 225-2030 of 225-6401
MCQAUSLAND, uowA 52758 . AM"f7j ,
STEVE'S AUTO SALES, INC.
CLEAN useo CARS AND wuocs
ALL MAKES ALL MODELS
24 HR. TOWlNG DENNY AND STEVE LINDLE O
Congratulations To The Class
And Especially Gur Daughters
Lisa Sz Lana
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. 220 South Cody Road
:.- " C mplemlm unc. LeClaire Iowa 52753
S., ,,- 319-289-4961
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Bettendorf IA 52722
13195 359 '3797
TYTWMI QIWW 0'E!ulEQC7TWMQ
24 Hour Serv1oe
Res1dent1a1 Rewmnq Desmgners Sz Installers
Alr Condmonlnq Hook Ups Manufacturers Cf Control Systems
I ,-,,.-. Servlnq The Quad Cmes
'L 4 M x Surroundlnq Areas
:Q 415 Perry St Davenport
9 5 A T .5
- - ASSOCIATED
GENE SCHNECKLOTH Sz ASSOL.
TO TALL Y A UTOMA TIC LA WN SPRINKLING S YS TEMS
PROFESSIONALL Y DESIGNED FOR YOUR HOME.
COMMERCIAL PROPERTY OR A THLETIC FIELDS
Specializing In R O - Irrigation Systems
DESIGN CONSUL TA TION A VAILABLE
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LONG GROVE ELECTRIC
FARM - RESIDENTIAL - COMMERCIAL
GILES LOONEY RR fl BOX 186
2 8 5-7 6 2 9 Owner DONAHUE. IA 52746
RR 1- BOX 46 ELDRIDGE, IA
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SHEET METAL CONTRACTORS
Phone 322-1701 2942 HGYFISOH
3810 w. River Davenport, IA Dfw- 3242135
Greenware, Firinq Qt, Supplies,
Airbrushinq, Pressure Strokes, And More . . . '
I TACO NIGHT
D w . EVERY TUESDAY
LOIUII 111 'LOGO 104,100 CTLIITIICO
Classes MQVZIII lzllll-Sifilffl V
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Q85-9448 lfkfil W EIIIWOIIH 225'-2009
32321325 Marvm IDlaI1.1bIa11I lfllll-1 lfgp IA
Mary I- M Vey 52743
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I RICK 01-LLERIIQH. AILQUNTANT , IIIII Calamus. IA 52729
I PH I3I9I 324-5519 I 'I ' Tfji- ,E .-? 'fi
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I MEMBER Ngpn 210 TGT BQ ID Ng I Norlhem While Cedar UI Ouallty Pine DIICUII lroIII S5900 Your log
I AA, DAVENPORT IOWA 52503 ' Home can now have :I supeerrur wall and roof Insulallon value to H 40
I Energy efhclent, easlfy flliilllliillled and solar adaptable Send now lor
I : new lull color Plan Book WIIII 40 excltmg deslgns S5 95
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OOPERATIVE ELEVATOR C0
D'xon IA 52745
G F cl U Seed ' Fertilizer 0 Hardaware
D I 842 2115
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COLLISION REPAIR SPECIALISTS"
A Large Modern Body Shop
Offering Quality Work and Fair
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FOREIGN 81 DOMESTIC
AUTO BODY REPAIR
81 REFINISH SERVICES
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11405 FRANKLIN ST
Village Shopping Center
Eid 'Q IA 52748
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OWNER CHARLES "BUD" LE HEW
1504 WASHINGTON ST.
DAVENPORT. IOWA 52804 PHONE 323 0007
4480 Edsi Price
Eldridge, iowa 52745 285-9094
E FEET AUTO ELECTRICAL WORK AND
GENERAL PEPAIRING SOL CITED
AMER'CAN om: 285-4401
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151-IEE RUsTic ARBOR
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COMPLETE BODY REPAIR 81 PAINTING
INSURANCE WORK FIBERGLASS REPAIR
FREE ESTIMA TES
deal 285 8259
401 s. 14th Ave. BOX
Eldridge, IA 52748
Fun And Fitness At
The Quad-Cities Finest
John Deere Sales And
Lawn 81 Garden Equipment
104 South Third Avenue
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Blunt Ellis er Loewi B IM Q
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D p I 52801
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2902 E. Kimberly Rd. Davenport
PLAZA BOWL WEST XXAXGX
4004 W Kunberly Rd Davenport
Donahue IA 52746 Q
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Russel L Hougnman Secretary
102 W Otis Walcott IA
P8 W Backhoe and Trenchlng
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ft Walcott IA 52773
0 Ellsworth Denny Puck
IL p emerlifcg Elmo
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Farmnand 81 Kewanfe
Sales gl Servlce
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2 7 ye a 1' S Donahue IA 52745
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service ALL MAKES colon TV ssuvics
EARL KROEGER 3005 BRADY STREET
C.E,T. President DAVENPORT, IOWA 52803
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Tim And Team 0 SUN BEDS DAVENPORT MQUNEJL
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Financial Servicea BY
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WADDELL Ok REED ' -
l25 Kirkwood Blvd. Dev. IA. 3239459 UM IWW MM mv. IA AM Qqqyyi
FOT aII vOL1r IDILIQIE? needs
AUTHORIZED SALES 81 SERVICE
BMX BIKES 8. ACCESSORIES TOURING GEAR
PARTS 81 SERVICE EOR MOST MAKES
F" ia. 324 0270 E- DEALER DEALER
5 I -ww-f l1819ELOCUST DAVENPORT Q WSU
Hamburgers ' Fish Sandwiches 0 P lx T d l
10 Lincoln Avenue
All Your Dairy Queen Favorites
Plus Much Much More
or en er oins ' Chicken Sandwiches ' Pizza Steak BQ Beet 0 Coney Dogs ' Hot
Dogs ' Cliedder Crisps ' Salad ' Mushrooms ' Banana Splits Rartaits ' bundaes 0 Sodas ' Cones
512 Prairie Vista Dr , Eldridge. low ' I
ll'l me 285-9368. r 235-4346
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Deluxe Motorcoach Tours
See The USA Cn Any Qne Qt Qur 400
Tours Ranging From l Day To 48 Days.
Charter Qur Buses For Any Qt Qur Group
'Complete Travel Service
Airline Reservations Cruises Package Trips
Qld Town Mall
90l E, Kimberly Road
TQ THE CLASS QT
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YQUT? ACCCDMTDLTSHMHXITS WTTH
LUCK AHEAD WTTH
THE FUTUTQE T ,WTTH ALL TTS
EERE 52 EJQSTTPANT MQTTNE MTNQTS
INSURANCE AGENCY INC
SBOFQSSONH 285 7 990
lugf: nerbroc CYCLE
P3899 HONDA YAMAHA KAWASAKI
3700 HARRISON ST DAVENPORT IA 52806 3193861511
"We do a lot more
than just sell tickets "
SPEQIALISTS IN LOMMERCIAL TRAVEL'
TRAVEL AND TRANSPORT
WE WANT T0 BE YOUR
35 Offlres IR 8 states
Northpark Mall Quad Cnty Airport
Daven on Moline
1319138 6146 13093 797 1191
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Everyday lS a soeclal Q
day for someone Tne
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arrangement to captivate that memorable day For
proms birthdays any specific occaslon call Tne
can 322 1771 -5.
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1232 wesmm steer 7 d Open
Da enpot Io ays 3 Week
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FLDRIST GIRDE CENTER LANUSCA URSERV
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MEDICAL CENTER fag
loc uvnonal Products Inc
1080 E LeClaire Rd
NAPA LANCER PARK
"AUTO SUPPLY :Nc
Everythtng For Your Car Truck
Complete Machme Shop And
251 S with Ave Auto Reparr Servxce
Bob Or Llsa DeCoclf
Best W1ShGS Class Qt '83 420 N 9th Ave Eldridge, IA 52748
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DUCK CREEK PLAZA
BLUE GRASS SAVINGS BANK
PETERS Blue Grass, Iowa
Davenport l A
285 9653 :Witt
Enduring beauty . . . endearing portraits . . .
capture the moments ot a dream, ot graduation,
ot a wedding day. Through time and sharing, its
photographic memories Witt tetl ot their tove
and its meaning.
218 2nd St.-Eldridge
A Comnnnmy Owned
A Community Operated
Conwnonmy Muwded Buaness
Proud To Be A Sponsor
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I090 E. LeClaire Bd., Eldridge, Iowa
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1465 -tis? STREET
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ABBOTT, TUNIA 13S,1i2,1i8,150,155,1bE,177
ACCENT LAWN AND LEISURE 238
ADAMS, ELAINE RR 3, BOX 29, WALCOTT 52773
ADAMS, ROBERT RR 1, BOX 138, ELDRIDGE 52748
ADAMSKI, ERIN 129,1Q2,168
AGOSTA, ANDPEW SOCIAL STUDIES 6,22
AISENBREY, DEBBIE 383 S. LCLUST, DUBUQUE
AITKEN, bMRY 2913 OXFORD DR., BETTENDORF
AL AND GERRY'S TAP 250
ALBERS, TIM 59,67,79,168
ALBERS, TRACY 113
ALBERTSEN, BARBARA 120,122
ALBERTSEN, BRENDA 94,120,125,155
ALBRECHT, DENNIS RR 1, LONG GROVE 52756
ALBRECHT, KRZSTIN 101,140,1Q2,1S8,155,156,
ALBRECHT, SARA 5,55,85,156,16O,1b3
ALLAMAN, KEITH 205 N. 9TH ST., ELDRIDCH
ALLEN, SHAWN 59,168
ALLERS, MARLENE 1536 W, PLEASANT, DAVEN-
PORT S2804 215
AMERICAN FAM1LY INSURANCE 246
AM OF, DOUG 314 W. LECLAIRE RD., ELDRIDGE
AMHOF, RANDY RR
AM OF, ROGER RR 1, DAVEXPOR1 52804 216
ANDERSEN, KVRT 57,168
ANDERSEN, SANDIE 19Q
ANDERSEN, SCOTT 59,129,363
ASDERSON CUVFAN1E5 235
ANDERSON, ALEXANDER 5Y,1ZO
ANDERSON, BRAD 59,75
ANDERSON, CUKKYNA L24 N. ETH ST., ELDRIDGE
ANDERSON, DAN FINE ARTS CHAIR, INSTRUMENT-
AL MUSIC 3l,1i6,136,158
ANDERSON, DEBORAH 1015 W. 75TH PL., DAVEN-
PORT 5Z80h 326
ANDERSON, 115211115 59,56
ANDERSON, HAROLD 56
ANDERSON, KRISTA 08,99,11O
1, DONAHUE 52156 220
ANDERSON, MIKE 103
ANDERSON, STEPHEN 424 FILMORE ST., FRIKCETQH
ANDERSON, TODD 163,177,185
ANDREWS, JOSEPH 95,168
ANDREWS, PATRICIA 2917 EZND AVE., MGLINE, IL
ANIMAL MEDICAL CENTER 233
ANTHONY, DAWN 77,168
ANTHONY, TIS 10Q
ARMSTRONG, VEGGY 2673 SANDERS DR., ST. LOUIS,
MO 63129 213
ARMY NATIONAL GUARD 263
ARNOLD, BRAD 195
ARP, ALYSSA 109
ARP, BURDELL RR 1, NEW LIBERTY 52755 21.
ARP, CHERYL BOX 36A, RR l, LONG GKQIZ 52755
ARP, CINDY 107B CRESTVIEW DR., ELDRIDGE
ARP, CORY 3169 WINSTON, BETIEXDORF 52712 239
AP, DENISE 9215 COLLEGE AVE., DAVEN?ORT
ARP, DENNIS 383 CHOCTAW, FLAGSTAFF, AZ 36GO1
ARP, DENNIS L. 442 MISSISSIPPI BLVD., BETT-
ENDORF 52722 219
ARP, MICHAEL 118
ARP, NANCY RR 1, nixox 52735 232
ARP, PHYLL1S RR 1, DURAN? SZTQ7 210
ARP, sun 177
ARP, rxxoruy 2,5,8o,9a,11g
ARP, wENvY 11,92,1a2,15e,1eG,177,1s4,185,:2o,
ARVIDSON, ERICKA 156,158,168
ASHBY, GARY 67,168
ASHBY, SCOTT 185
ASSELSTINE, BARBARA R 1, BOX XSL, SXHTA HARIA,
CA 9365Q 221
ASSOCIATED LNSUKUKE CGUXSELOR 247
BENSON, GERAJD 195
BENSON, JOHN 73,177
BENTHIN, RJXAHNK 55,193
AULIFF, MICHAEL aux 1e9A, PRIHCETC5 E27fP 211
AUSTIN, sHAkox 734 STH sr., aA:w:g, :A 9l155
B a D Avromorlva 253
BACLET, sugm xa5
BADER, JEFFREY 118,168
BADURE, ummm ips
BAETKE, UALE 501 5, ATN, ELDRIDQH 5:7as Zxa
BAETKE, ELIZABETH 256,135
sAETKs, LUAKN an 1, ELDRIDCE 52745 255
BABIKL, RUDNEY 59,113,156.1b0,17T
BAETKE, Rossa RR 1, ELDRIDGE iiius 121
BAETKE, RYAN 118,168,l70,lT2
BAETKE, v5RoxicA mea
BAILEY, Jeanna 5320 CADET Rn., Rocxfoan, IL
BAILEY, MONICA 62,7o,177
BAILEY, RICHARD 1132 w. 13TH, DAVTNPORT
BAINTER, BOB 102
BAINTER, RONALD 59,75,16B
BAKER, DAVE 1113 62ND PL., DOWNERS GROVE, IL
BAKER, TONY 98,200
BALDWIN, SCOTT 80,1
BABE, WENDY 53,55,8
BARKER, KELLY 177
BARNARD, VLCKY 3009
BARNARD DR. NO.
TAMPA, FL 3361 220
BARNES FOODLAXD 239
BARNES, ROBERT 165,
BARTLESON, CLINT 13
BARTLESON, PAUL 177
BASSETT, DEAN 49,20
BAUGH AN, MATTHEW 1
315 BROWN ST., D
BAUMGARD, BRENDA 200
BAUHGARD, TERRY 59,177
BAUSTIAN, snaxoA 1355 WINDING HLLLS
DAVENPORT 52807 229
BAUSTIAN, DANA RR 3, nAvEwPoar SZQOL 222,225
BAUSTIAN, SHRILA RR 1. DAVE3PO?T 31? L 224
BAUSTIAN, TERR1 R 3, DAVEYPCRT SZSCL 1
BEAL, RUTH ANN 12Q,163,185,19Q,196
BEALER, JOHN 163
BEASTON, MICHAEL 620 N. DONAHUE API. 630,
ELDRIDCE 52758 227
BEASTON, PATRLCIA 620 W. DONAHUE APT. 630,
ELDRIDGE SZYQS 226
BEAUDOIN, DEBBIE 194,110,60,109,156,15S,160,
BEAUDOIN, JOHN 39,168,173
BECK, PATRICIA 1b12Q BECK ROAD, BUCKINGEAM, IA
BEERT-HCCOY IHSURANCF 253
:HAS 303 N. MYCHIGAN AVE., DAVSXPORT
BENTRQTI, rkixsfrz 110,143,125
BERARD1, Rrcagan i9,z3,xe1
BERGENDAHL, Jgxa SPEC1AL aszcatifr 41
BERGERT, DALE 1224 2. 351a, Dgvzxrcar 31:03
BERGERT, DALE RFQ 1, BOX 124, CHARLJITZ, iA
BERGERT, DOLURES HPD 1, Box 123, CHARLOTTE,
IA 52731 211
BERGERT, RUSSEL RR 1, WALCOTI 52773 217
BERKLAND, HELVA 3927 TORONTO ST., AXES 56010
Bass, ROSEMARY A6
BEXTENDOHF AQAUQMY ZQ7
BETTINI, GIHA RR 1, DAVENPORT 52534 222
BEUTHIEN, SHELLEY RR 1, BOX 311, XHEATLECD
BILES, JON 177
BILLUPS, BONNIE 61Q STH ST., PRINCETON 52765
BILLUPS, RASDY RR 1, PRINCETON 5276? 211
BILLUPS, RICHARD 61A ETH ST., PRIXCETON S2765
BILLUPS, STEVE 1308 HTGHNAY 67 S., PRLXCRTSN
BIRTELL, BRAD 57,65,12O,122,123,133,152.l53,
BIRTELL, EMILY 120,129,133,1L3,162,1d3,I9L
BITTNER, KELLY 811 N. DONAHUE ST., ZL2hlUGZ
Blxny, nAxx :Rs
BJORXLANU, MARGARET STAR RT, BOX 729, BLTGER
BLACKLOCK, UNH 57,104,194
BLACKLOCX, GLINN 37,I55,16O,1S3
BLAKE, CAROL IH5
BLAKE, KEVIN 194
BLANCHE, ROGER HR 1, BOX 106, D3TlY?f3T 52504
BLANCHE, RON 13 VLLLCY DR. APT. 2, ELLRIZGE
BLEVINS, JANXCE ELO? SOUTH HILL DF., IATERLUO
BLONC, JACK 58,99,67,7n,165
BLUE GRASS S.XV1II1L5 BQCSK 2513
BLUNER, JEAXETTE 1Z5,131,19L
BLUNT, ELLIS 8 LNENI 131
BOCKENFELD, DCLKS 1110 biEANSDAI :?TlXZS,
GARLAND, TX TBUS 223
BODY WRAP LTD. 153
BDEDING, DAV1D RR 1, PRSNCETCY C L -2:
BOEDING, DON 79,1Q2,1L3,1Q5,i Q
BQHLAMNN, RACHEL 55,1Qu,120,1::
BOHLMAHN, flu 2,e,5z,5e,5?,50.5
BOLAND, DEENA 3710 51KHY3IDE, TM .J,,M
BOLAND, JIM GUIDANCE COUXSELCR
BOLL, DENISE 52
BEEHiXDS, LINDA 163,1Hv
BEHRENDS, S1EVE 316 CHhROKEE DR., ELDHIDGE
BELITZ, BRAD 59,so,e
BELK, DAN RR 1, aux
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BELK, FRED SO,8Z.12O,177
BELR, TINA 185
BELL, JADES 35,59
BELL, JAIES 5061 N. SSTH, MILWAUKEE, I1
BELL, SANDY R Q IHDIANOLA, ZA Siilf 214
BEMIS, MICHELLE 163.171
BOLL'S GENERAL STORE 7'7
BOOTH, CAROL 120,142,163
BOOTH, MLCHAEL 18,7
BORCHERS, ADALIWE QQ
BORCHERS, BARBARA 6,131,177,163
BORJA, CHRISTINA eu,7?,1z6,127,29:
BQRLAND, JOHN 183
BORTLESCN, MARQIA QU
BENDER, DEAN RR 1, ZLDRIDGE 5QTLS 14,212
BENDER, JEFF 16
BENDER, MARY RR 1, ELDRIDGE 32748 15,212
Bauman, Tomo 1o,59,11s,177
aaNzw1cu, nxxx 18
BENJAMIN, xxzrn Accnuxrluc 1, zz, SPACEJAV
BENNsT's xeAr MARKET zao
BENNETT, ART 18
BENNING, JEFF 59.177
BENNLNG, JOLENE 120,185
BOSTRON, BRAD H5
BOTKIN, CHUCK 185
BOURN, KEN 155
BOUSSELOT, JEROME JUL W. CENTER ST. CDJICH,
IL 60558 211
EOUSSELOT, RCGLR P.O BOX 26, KAX2TILLE, I-
BOWDRE, CHARLOTTE 168
BOWDRE, TAHJIY 191.
BOWTMN, SCOTT 57,194
BUYER, TIFFANY 156.135
HOYLE, MICHELLE 11,1G2,150,151,i52,lf?
BOYLE,,SHARi 7716 CRHSTLAND RD.,
BOYLE, TODD 158,177
EOYSEL, LISA 177
BEAACK, HETSY 62,7O.90,94,120,135,15:,139,165
BRAACK, BRYAN 227
BRAACK, DAVID 79,168
BRAACK, STACY 15H,156.93,120,132.1E3,1f3.!35
BRAACK, SUZANHE Q06 w. PRICE ST.. ELLRZZGL
BRAACK-HAYES-MLLLER ARCHITECTS 262
BRAEAN1, RATE 195,165,256
CARLIN, HAEGARET 16
CARLIN, TE1sHA 16
CARLSON, BETTY 1 WOODLAWN RD,, LONG GHQVE
CARLSON, DAVID 2130 E. 152ND sr., CLAIRE, KS
CARLSON, RITA 1212 3Rn ST., sw, MASON CITY
CARLSON, scorr 169
CARROLL, SHERYL 6588 VALLEY DH., EETTEEDQHE
CURTIS, PATRICIA 4917 UTICA RIDGE RD.,
BRACREXTLT, GLENDA 1919 -ESD ST., MOLINE, IL
BRADLEY, KELLY 113,125,12l.I36,I8E
BRADLEY, RICKY 74,89,125,QTT.1EZ
BRAET, CONNIE R 1. ELDRIEQE 52748 214
BRAET, JIM, R 1, PRINCETOX 51763 214
BRANDON, TIM 57,185
BRANDT, GLEN 125,185
BRAUNSCHWEIG, SONYA 62,TO,'9,123,133,135,l63,
BREDOW, JULIE 205 SHERIDAS Di., ELDRIDGE
BREEDEN, SHELLEY 23,177
BREHM R, MTKE 65,195
BREITMEYER, RITA RR 1, TAYIGR RIDGE,IL
BREMENKAMT, KERI 168
BRINGHAN, CARI 135
BROCK, LORRIE 5112 N. FAIRXCEZYI, LGT 252,
DAVENPORT 52804 226
BROCKHOUSE, DEB 518 ADAMS, HESCAITXE 52761
BROCKHOUSE, DWIGHT 518 ABAXE, XESCATISE
BROCKHOUSE, RANDY RR 1, 31222255 SZTLS 222
BROCKBOUSE, RHONDA RR 1, BCI 28, ELDRIDGE
saonEHsEN, DAREN 15:
EHQDERSEN, KARIN 165,156,77,177
BROERMAN, CHARLES RR 1, Elliliii szrea 222
BROERMAN, DONNA RR 1, ELZRQICE SQTLE 223
sxooxs, sUsAN 2549 w. HAQEHQ, EESA, AZ 85202
BROTHERTON, HATE 195
naoww, BETH 95,133,142,156,l5S,161,177,178
Hnowu, sony 177
snows, MICHAEL 169,173
nnowu, MICHELLE 177.178 wsu
nnown, HLEE SCIENCE za
sxoww, RODEHLCK 163,185
BROWN, RON MATHENATICS 27,39
Baowx, SHERRY 185
auucmm, Rom 11.1 7111 sz.. z:Lzm1ncE 527148
HHu1NsHA, 11H 73,89,178
BUCHMAN, SUSAN 15 WOODLAWN RZ., LOSC GROVE
BUCKLAND, BRAD RR 1, nxxox Szvzz 231
BUCKLAND, KELLY ER 1, UIXOX :zz
BUCKLEY, DOT 328 GEAR ST., GALESA. IL 61036
EUCKLEY, LEEQEA RR 1, PRINCETCH 52758 211
nun's sony suov 250
nuzsrsc, LINDA RR 1, Eox 1E5C, Ex1x:E:oH 52763
nULAzo, CHEHYL 165,185
BURCHELL, BRENDIA RR 1, sox 225, Lsxc cHovE
EURCHELELD, SARA 10153 HARTFORD cr., scH1LLER
PARK, IL eoo17 211
BURKE, BRIAN 10,11,54,162,1L5,1LT,15O,151,155,
BURKE-LEWIS CLEANERS 238
BURMEISTER, IUDY 1805 WINDING HILL RD. NO. 524
DAVENPORT 52809 226
EURHELSIEH, RAYMOND 910 wEsL DCXAEUE sr.,
ELDRIDGE S2768 219
BURNS, SHELLEY 120,131,185
Busca, CORRINE 105,133
BUSCH, LARRY 5602 GALNES sr., nAvExEoHr 52806
auscH, MARLYS RR 1, LONG mow: 52736 215
BUSCH, HIKE 59.ee.67.H9.1e9.:14
auscu, RICHARD 57,ee,a9,17s
Buss, BRYN 52,59,,7A,75,178
EYEE, THAD 123,178
cArEn, TARA 165,169
CAFFERY, DONALD 169
cAH1LL, PATRICIA 185
CAHEANA, BILL 32
CAH ANA, MIKE a,52,sA,so,1o1,11o,113.1:2.135.
CAEEY, DENISE 5300 CHEEEY CREEK s., DEXVE3, C0
CAREY, DIANA 9,52,92,93,12O,133,1S5
cA1u.11.E, KAREN 9014 BTH sr., wwrox, 11 61256
CAHLIN, JOHN RR 3, DEWITT 52742 16,210
CARLIN, JULIE 16
CARLIN, KAHEY 16
CARSTEN, BRIAN 59,89,178
CARSTENS, HALT 185
CARSTENS, NANETEE Box aaa, HccAusLAxn 52758
CARSTENS, TERRY BOX 248, MCCAUSLAN3 52753 213
CARSTENSEN, DEBORAH 5,63,151,156,15S,162
CARSTENSEN, JAYNE 2525 E. 18TH ST., DAVEXEORT
CARSTENSEN, LYN 195,122,133,2OO
CARSTENSEN, N1CHAEL 2525 e. 18TH ST., DATES-
PORT 52803 222
CARTER, ANCLLA 178,1BQ
CARTER, CARI 195
CARTER, CORY 59,89,1?8
BRIAN BOX HS, PRINCETON 52768 226
CARTER, DONNA BOX 85, PRINCETON 52768 225
CARTER, KATHY 165,169
CARTER, MICHAEL 125,178
CARTER, WENDY 155,187
CARVEH, JESSE 59,169
CASEL, CHRXSTOPHER ITS
CASEL, GREG 308 MAPLE, ELDRIDCE 52748 232
CASEL, SUSAN 303 BUPLE LDRIDGE 52745 Ill
CASEL, TODD BDS MAPLE, ELDRLDGE 52748 221
CATERPILLAR TRACTOR CO.
CAWIEZELL, JAKE 163 S.
CAWIEZELL, JENNIFER 1110 E. 37TH ST.,
ZND PLACE, ELDRIDGE
COLLINS, JOSEPH 156
coLL1Ns, 11M 67,169
comss, ELISE 17,92,12o,1E5,372
COMELLA, JOAN 3683 w. 13TH st., MTCHITA, KS
CONKLIN, TRACI 130,131,156
CONRAD, GENE AM. NOVEL, ADV, CQPQ, AH. LIT,
COOBS, DEBORAH 142,165,173
COPLEY, EDITH SUTTINGERGASSE 12, A-119C
VIENNA, AUSTRIA 220
COPY, JEFF 59,118,178
CORBIN, JACKIE 507 W. VALLEY SR., 5L2RIDGE
CURBIN, JEFF 2205 W SATH SI., DAVENPORT
COREXN, JOE 156,160
CORBIN, MICHAEL 120,178
COEDLHO, JOHN 195
CORNETT, RANDY 175
CORNNESSER, JOY 196
CORNHESSER, JUDITH 169
coasox, JEFF 89,17B.18Q
CORSSEN, TONY 1eA
COSNER, MARE S9,75,83,169
COSNER, EGM BOX 107, MCCALEZJUE 52258 229
COSTELLU, CALHY 84,1SU,J5.E69
COSTELLO, FRANC13 72,73,1e2
COSTELLO, HAHGAEE1 RR 2, HEIQHILE, IA 52560
COSTEL10, LLM 75,118,163
CUSTELLO, JOSEPH, RR 2, Eazrufox, :A szsao
COSTELLO, YVONNE 59,71,S5
COUNTRY CROSSROADS CERAMICS :ss
COURTNEY, TRACL 59,178
COURVILLE, DEAN 7Q,l3b
CDUSSENS, YVONNE RR Box 60, Haw LLBEETY 52765
DAVENPORT 52806 228
CAWIEZELL, JILL 112,120,169
CENTRAL SCOTT TELEPHONE 238
CENTRAL TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK 236,237
CHAPEMN, LYNN 116,142,153,155.156,159,k7E
CREEK, MICHAEL 135
CHEF'S HAT ZQ1
CHEYENNE CAMPING CENTER 255
CBOATE, MARK 195
CHOATE'S FOREIGN CARS 235
CH ISTOFE, GEORGIA 195,110,196
CHRISTOFF, KREG 59,S3,269
CHURCH, BRAD 11,142,1S3,1b5,145,14B,15O,1E1,
CHURCH, TODD 155
CINADR, CINDY 195
CTNADR, LORI 6,185
CIRRICIONE, GALE 1144 55TH AVE., EAST HOLLSE,
IL 61244 225
CITIZEN'S FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN 264
COX, ELAINE 128
CRAET, JAY 6,45
CRAFTS, DAWN 93
SPECIAL EDUCATION SO
CRAMER, JULIE l6,129,l56,159,l65
CROMER, JAMES 95,169
CRDNKLETON, C. JOSEPH III
RR 1, DONAHUE 52756
CRONKLETON, CINDY 3010 W. 69TH, DATEXPORT
CRONKLETON, CURT 815 W. STE ST., DESITT S2752
CROHKLETON, JAM S 272A SCOTT ST., DAVENPORT
CRONKLETON, KAREN 195
CRONKLETON, PAMELA R 1, DOXAHEE 52736 224
CLAEYS, DALE RR 1, Box 89, ELDRIDGE 52746 229
CLAEYS, JOSEPH RR 1, DELHAR, 1A 52037 113
CLAEYS, MARGARET Box 57, LONG GROVE 52756 221
CLAEYS, PAUL RR 1, sox 154, LONG GROVE S2756
CLAEYS, ROGER 72,73,193
CLARK, CRALG 142,155,153,16Q,165,169
CLARK, JOSEPH Box 72 A, CULVEH, rc: 55727 228
CLARK, STEVE RR 1, DONAHUE 527Q6 217
CLARK, VICKY RR 1, DONAHUE 52756 2:1
CLAUDE, ELAINE 185
CRONKLETON, PATRICIA 315 W. 5TH ST., DEWITT
CRONKLETON, PRICILLA 2724 SCOTT ST., DAVENPORT
CROOKE, HERBERT 186
CROSBY, KAREN 5532 N. GAINES, DAVEXPORT 52806
CROSBY, VERNE 16
CROSSEN, MICHELLE 125,169
CROSSEN, TONY 125,163,186
OTTY, BETH 195
CROTTY, DEANNA 9A,142,145,I69
EN, CLIFFORD BOX 17, LOW MOOR 52757 217
CUMMINGS, JUDY BOX 174, DIXON 52755 213
CUM INGS, TODD 98,109,195
CUNNINGHAM, MATT 76,9A,178
CURTIS, ALAN RR 1, BOX 153, LONG GROVE S2756
CURTIS, BARRY 195
URTIS, CHRISTINE Hox 116 A, EALEEETQN 52768
UHTIS, DAN 186
CLAUSSEN, COKNIE 185
CLAUSSEN, CRAIG 120,133
CLAUSSEH, DAVE 119
CLAUSSEN, DAVID 118,122,185,195
CLAUSSEN, DEBBIE R 1, RETTENDORF S2722 226
CLAUSSEN, DEBRA RR 3, BOX 154, DAVEHPORT 5280A
CLAUSSEN, DEENA, RR 1, BOX 100, DAVENPORT
CLAUSSEN, CLADYS A6
CLAUSSEN, Joov 113,179
CLAUSSEN MIKE 12929 12s1H Avi. E., LARGO, FL
CLAUSSEN, PEGGY RR 1, DAYEIPORT 52824 223
CLLNE, RODNEY 52,178
CLINE, ROGER 82,178
CLINE, SHANE 95,15s,156,1:o,1E9
CDCKMAN, LEN LANGUAGE ARTS CHA!
ADV. CODW. ENGLISH II 21,1
COFFHAN, QUENTIN LIBRARIAX 120
COGGIN, PAUL 1?8
COHEN, JACALYN 7332 IMTALA DR.
COLBERT, CHARLES 195
COLBY, SHARON 6018 RIVERVIEN U
WI 54241 218
COLE, JERRY 169
COLE, JOYCE 131,195
COLE, KATHLEEN 120,163,186
COLLINS, DICK 16
COLLINS, DOUG 136,135,135
COLLINS. JENNIFER 2,98,99,110,
R, KURLD LIT,
, T29 RIVERS,
UHTIS, ELANE RR 1, PRINCETON S2?68 232
URTIS, JOHN 59
H11s, JONI 71,165,169
uHT1s, KARL RR 1, DONAHUE 52?L6 231
RTIS, LISA 86,169
uxrrs, LORI 317 SPRING sr., ELDRIDCE S2748
URTIS, MARIANNE RR 1, BOX 153, LONG GROVE
DAVENPORT 52804 214
CURTIS, PACLA 165,178
CURTIS, ROGER 169
D 6 L PLUM INC 250
DAHMS, KIM 165.186
DAIRY QUEEN OF PARKVIEV 256
DAMANN, DALE RR 1, ELDRIDGE 32748 -3,222
DAMANN, DENNLS R., SR. RR 1, ELDRIZGE
DANCIN' WITH GIGI 262
DANFGRTH. LISA 93.12O,1L2,156,153,170
DANNATT, CAROLYK RR 1, LOERDE
DANNATT, Jef? 75.S3,1l8,I7O
DANNATY, LARRY RR 1, Lotana cr., Elnarncs
DARLAND, ALICE 710 STASLEY, ISHA CITY
FISCHER, EU PRINCLPAL 50,51
FISH, RAY as
FISHER, nous 45
FISFER, 111111 11e,125,129,131,13s,198
FITZGERALD, JAN as
DARLXND, DUASE T565 ZUTZI ST., DETER, C0
DARST, MARY 2652 E. STH AVE., KNOITILLE, TN
DASHISLI., TDJA 135
DAVIS, BRIAN 186
DAVIS, DAWN 120,186
DAv1s, SANDY LQ
oawsox, JASICE 329 s. caeva sr., LQSG caova
mwsozz, som: ar
DAWSON, srzvz lO3,liO,1L2,1L3,l63,!95,2OO
DAY, DAXRIH 1:3
nm, 1uc111z 109 az. LECLAIRE 2.3111111122
DEAN, scorr 59,so,s:,17a,1e1
DEAN vrcxz 12o,13o.131.1sa
FITZGERALD, JENNIFER G0.Q1,1:v.:'1
FITZGERALD, RUBIN bO,7U,T9.lfl,129,1'9,!Sl
FITZPATRICH, xxzstzx z:J.1iw.1 7.:7Q
F1va szxrv-axe RAQVQTQALL cp 1'
FLExKE2, xavxs as 1, Lawn we .55 ,Zz
FLENKER, 11m RR 1. Paxxcaxwx e' 2:3
FLENKER, www e9.1o1,11e.121,1-f.115,259,127
EASLER, SHALN 186
ECKDMN, BQANNA 17309 LORXE sr., 325252. CA
EDES, DAX 5,79,135,1Q6
EDGCOHB, ROBERT 95,270
EDGETONXEA ii5TAliR-T 232
EDwARns, EOS? El
EDWARDS, RENDELL ey YILLCN a1vzx PK., CQLONA,
IL 61261 213
EGERT, CLIFFQRL 106
EHRECNE, Asus RR ,, NALCOTT 52772 :?9
EHRECKL, HATHLEEN R 1, WALCGTT E2T73 2l5
ELDRIDGE BIKE SHOP 239
ELDRIDGE BJDY SHOP 2i9
ELDRIDGE CU-OP 761
ELDRIDGE KELDLXG ASD ORNA5EXfAL IRG? 262
ELLER, EARY 179
ELLER, RlCK 520 PRARIE VISTA IR. ELTIIDGE
ELLIOTT, MICHELLE l2U.l33,155,lfi, 5
ELHEGREEX, DASH 57,3U,1Sb
FLETCHER, JULIE BOX 156, NCCH1:LAJD 52758 230
FLYNN, EILFFN DIXOW 32745 217
FORARI, SHLRLEY 5355 SURREY DR., EETTEHDORF
FORD, NANCY 336 N. BRYANT ST., XALCOTT 52773
FOSS, BETH 77,13S,1L2,l56,16O,198
FOSS, KARALYH L42,l64,lb5,lTD
FOSTER, DANNY 179
FOSTER, KEVIN 198
FOSTROM, CERTIS A6
FUSTROM, FRANCES 800 E. IOWA ST., ELDRIDGE
DEBOER, DAVE 6,39,S0,8Z,107,l20,2I3,145,156,
DECOCK, BARBARA RR 1, BOX 68, ELDRLDCE 52758
DECOCK, CLAYTON 79,i?O
DECOCH, DEA3 79,160,170
DECOCK, DEB 1l9,l3S.l55,263,16L,1?S
DECOCE-1, EJEFITJS RR 1, E7,DRlD'55 EI' 215
DECOCH, DICK Q7,155,l5i
DECOCK E"ZkBNTH 161 TWEED ST., iQCKVILLE,
ELM GREEH, DAVLD 179
ELWOOD, COLEEN 208 S. 8TH ST., ZLDRILC2 52748
FOUR WINDS 259
FOUSEK, BARBARA 165,179
FONLER, WILLIAM IYO
FRAHH, JEFFREY RR 1, BOX 65 A, SPRAGUEVILLE,
IA, 52073 229
FRANDSEN, JIM 323 N. lST., LONG GROVE 52756
FRANDSEN, LEANN l98,2GO,lO,156,!SS,159,160,
, -1...n , E
!m 20351 2'G
DECUCK, PAT 59,l55,l50.ITS
DENCLER, ALLAK RH 3, DACEGPURT 52514 T22
DENGLER. HAYNE 1584 BRISTOL UR., iiTTENDORF
DEXNER, RAKOY SOClAL STYUIES 2E,f5
DEXNER, SUE S05 HES? VALLEY DR., ZLZRIDCE
DENNIS, CHAD 55,39,12O,lT8
DESALVO, JAYHE L33,L8o
DEHITT BANK 239
DEWULF, DICK 5T,l08,l1O,lQ5
DEXTER, STEVE 73,195
DIAMOND, KIRK 05,273,113
DICE, NELPA lOQl EVERGRLZX DRIXE, BLUE GRASS
DIERCKS, CHERYL 170
DIERCKX, CHARLES RR L, 301 246 A, LONG GROVE
DIERICKX, JAYNE RR 1, LUNG CREW? 52256 225
DIERICKX, JOSEPH RR l. LGH5 SROVE 52756 228
RR 1, SOX Z-6 A, LONG GROVE
RR 1, LONG CQCTE 52756 225
DIERICKX, ROSE 195
DIERKS, JACKIE l22,l33,1E6,1E7
DIERKS, JEFF 22
5 W. OAR SI.. ELDRIDGE 52748
DIERKSEN, CARYL 413 W. JUDD, AOOZSTDCK, IL
DIERKSEN, CRAIG 2626 E. 117 JAY, THORNTON, C0
DIES BILL 47
mfs: muc 89,118,178
ENDORF, Toon 179
ENGLEBRECHI. 5RLkN aa 3, sgvzxpcyr 5:21- 230
ENGLEBRECHT, ARLAX QR 3, DAfQYf27f fl3'. 223
ENc1EBRzcut, DEA: 2 5, uavixlczr 3:91. ggi
lixcxxzsmzczsr, mass: 5030 5152 QQ., 11122119
ENGLEBRECET, PAM R 5, aux 30, DATEN?ORT 52806
ENGLER, DAVID au 5, Box 20, DAVESPCRT 52306
ENGLER, FLOYD ce
ENGLER, LARRY mn 1. DomAHvs 531-6 216
ENGLER, MARILYN RR 5, Box 20, Q2v2xP at 52806
ENGLFR, YHRV LUN RR 1, DONAHUE EITLS 217
:xGLeH, RICA RR 1, ooxiaun 51i4e :gi
ENGLER, 1nu:sA an 1, DowAHta 52:1n 223
EPLEY, cgeamx 170
Enxcxsux, AMX 170
ERICKSON, Jnxxxfsn 402 caasfxur, Parxcaiox
ERLCKSQN, VERONICA 184
ERLING, RICHARD R 1, zox 126 2, LELLTCN, AZ
ERPS, BRENDA 1ZO,1HF
ERPS, nzcz A3
Ears, SHQILA RR 1, sox LAO. w1Lco1t 5:7T1 210
asm xwcuxruunran 217
EVANS, ANGELA 1as,1f9
EVANS, L.AR'a' SWJH, lou. lf!!
HVRAAU. HICHR LV wn,a21,11a,15Q
EwoLnT, JANE 704 mnauwvx AvE,. MTN. VIE! Fx
QGOQI ' W
EWOLDT, RIM l2O,7Q,73,135
EWOLDT. PAN 84,l2O,l39,136,!5S,icO,l61,ITQ
FRAZEE, JANXCE 95,l33,lQZ,165,1L9,156,l58,163,
FRAZIER, WADE 75,1
FRAZIER, WILLIAM RR 1, LECLAIRE 32753 221
RR 1, BOX 81, DIXOX 52755
FREITAG, TIHOTHY 178
FRENCH, ALLAN 170
FRESHNEN CLASS 158 - 176
FRELMD, DEKURAH RR 1, COUNTRY ESTATES, LONG
GROVE S2756 218
FREUND, GREGORY 89,179
FAETH, JILL 63.71
FAHRENKROG, DAVID RR 1, DONAHUE 52736 16,
DIES, KARLA 55,52,1S6
DIRKSEN, TONKA V.V.T.C. LU. 193, BCI 145,
ROUTE 6, OTTUBINA, IA 52571 2?l
DIRKSEN, VERNON V.?.T.C., LIT lil. BOX 155,
ROUTE 6, OFEUMHA, IA 51321 Q30
DITHAN, ANNE 739 W. LIKDLH Sf,, LOUISVILLE,
CO 00027 215
DIXUN C0-OP 239
DODSON, JOHN 59,170
DOERSCHER, DERALD ?936 UTICA 31262 RD.,
DAVENPORT 52806 212
DOMER, BRADLEY 170
DOMINACKI, JUNE 412 2615 ST.. BETTZXDORF
DONAUBAUFR, HARCIA 1551 N. LIHCOLH RD.,
ELDRIDGE 52?Q8 259
DOTY, TONYA 159
DOUGLAS, LINDA 310 EAST 9TH ST., DAVENPORT
DOWNS, JANET 15 HUCKLEBERRY LABS, HGRSESHOE
BEND, AR 72536 222
DOWNS, MARCO A14 N. STH ST., SLDRIDGE 52748
DOYLE, DANIEL 178
DOYLE, GERALDIKE 186
DREESEN, PATRICIA 30 PARK Ava., ELURIDGE 52748
DRISKELL, RQHERT 178
DRUMMOND, Jussvu RR 1, DONAHUE 52356 226
DUBIEL, Cnxrsrovuax 186
DUDLEY, JACK LNvus1R1AL Axrs CHAIR, METALS I,
II 32 ,
DUFFEY, KARIN 710 STH ST., DSWITT 527-24220
DUTHR, JUANNE RR 1. HLDRZDQE 52755 121
Duw1Y, Kx1Tu l?3
nuwswosrh, DLC! 90,193
DWYER, 115551 198
FAHRFNKRUC, EILEEN RR 1, DIXUN 5Z7L5 231
FAHRENKRGG, JOANNE RR I, DLXON 23552 210
FAHRENKROG, JASON lb
FAHRENKROC, JUNK RR l, DONAHUE 527i5, LS.
FAH ENKRCG, LISA 12O,l23,156,158,i35
FAHRENKROG, UATTHEN 16
FAHRENKRUG, CHERYL 170
FAIRWEATHER, JEFF 59,79,1o4,i65.1-O
FAIRUEATiER, KLM 6O,77,386
FANCIETTE FLOWERS 240
FASJER'S SAVINGS BANK 151
FARNHAH, VINCE 163,195
FARRIER, HLCHAEL 170
FASIG, JANICE 165,193,204
FELDPAUSCH YULZE IS'
FELDPAUSCH, LOR1 IQOZ N, 3TH ST., DAVENPORT
FELDPAUSCH, MARY R 2, ULNITT 52712 213
FELDPAUSCH, SUE 859 H. PHINTAIX, FEiA, AZ
FERGUSON, JENNIFER 170
FEKRIS, KEN 2539 DAVENPORT AVE., DAYFNPORT
FERRIS, SANDY ZQBQ DAVENPORT AVE., ZAVLFFWRT
seven, JOHN 57,re,1o1,122,111,132,1:2,m2,
FIALA, NiLE ISQZI U ST., OMAHA, X3 63137
rxcuz, .3'AT1i5S 2436 N. mm1Ua.1, cefzamz, IL
PIER, SHAWN 67,170
FINA'S BEAUTY SALUN 255
FINE ARTS IQO - 165
Fixx, BRIAN 198
F1xNEcAx, TRACY 39,7b,1JO,1ib,i5O,ITJ
FREUND, MICHALL 302 STH ST., DENITT 52752
FREUND, NORMAN 2530 WASHINGTUX ST.. DCBUQUE
FREUND, WILLIAM 619 N. STH FL., ELDRIDGE 52758
FRIEDEN, RUB 8,lO,i35,Z62,57.95,EW9,1IZ,12O,
FRIFZIMH' 11,145 '
FRTEUENJCHH, CLINT 98,198
FRlhDVKifHS, DAVID 256
FRIKDINIGHS, DEBRA, RR 1, SOX Bl, DIXON
FRILUURICHS, LORAN RR 1, LALCOTT 52773 218
FRULCHEYYICHT, BRlAH RR 1, XlDFIUCE 527Q8 232
FRUZCHLLXZLH1, GARY RR 1, XLDHILGE S2248 230
FRYE, LAKES RR 5, BOX 50, DATZKPORT 52804 215
ravi, TUJMLEJO 1679 w. d3iD sr., DAVENPORT
FRYE, TUNYA 63,77,156,170
FURAN, TAMRA T87
FuR1uxu's LONG caovx TAP 255
Fuxnnx, nAR1LYN aa
PURY, Axx 13,11e,122,125,13a,139
Fvuy, Joan 74,75,187
FURY, Josaru 30A SHERIDAX cR., ELDRIDGE
GANZER, DEAN RR 1, DONAHUE 52756 223
GANZEH, JIMMY R 1, DONAHUE 527L6 221
GANZER, PATRICIA RR 1, DJXAHUE 52746 230
GAHZEH, TINA RR 1, DONAHUE S2756 230
GARRZLS, NANcY 198
cARY's STANDARD 241
cA12s, foxy 8,5i,55,BO,198
cAwRn1vx, xmas 131,198
Gzanas, G1xA 8A,85,86,12O,131,178,179
csAnzs,, RUN 89,198
GEARY, PEG 52
GEIGER, Suzy P.o. sox 91, Pnrxczros 52768
GEIST, JERRY 3!J DAVIES ST., ELDRIDGE 52768
cENs's HAIR HUT 246
Qpopag, VIVIAN RR 1, sox 293, LECLAIKE
GERARDY, BRENDA 170
Grammy, 1511111111: 179
cgansx, Axn ae
ggamg, Jaxx 131 S. 151. sr., Loxc caovs 52756
GIBSON, CRAIG 2530 xx
GIBSON, nwus 405 Jaxsxw s1,, sax1n noumn
crasox, GAIL 179
GIBSON, GRANT S9,7Q,133,1ST
GIBSON, KURT 92,8O,2A,66,17F
GILBERT, JAVIRR 187
GILBERT, ROGER BGX 79, DONAHUE 52746 229
GLAB, JGLEA 165,179
GLOVER, ALLEN RR 1, BOX 56, DCXAHUE SZFQ6 213
CLOVER, KENNETH RR 1. DOSAHTE 32756 111
GLUNZ, DAX 111 N. ATU ST., ELLHEDGE 52748 227
GLUNZ, MICHELLE 111 N. LTR SI., ELDRIDGE 52758
GLUNZ, HITCH 103 N. ATB ST., ELDRIDGE 52748
GLUNZ, RICHARD 450 S. 7TH ST., ELDRIDGE 52768
GLUNZ, SHERYL 46
GOCKEL, LISA 8A,12O,125,l31,132,178
GOCKEL, susAN 92,131,178,179
GOLLNITZ, PAM 187
GOETTSCH, GLEN 118
GoEIIscR, TINA 118,155,137
GOLINGHORST, DENNIS 88,S9,113,118
soon, RUNDA 830 1ST AVE., EAST HOLISE, IL
GOODE, NIKE S6,57,88,187
GOODIN, JIM 308 JEFFERY AVE., RDCEELLE, IL
GORMAN, CHERYL P.O. BOX 267, CLEVELAND, TX
GRAPP, KAREN 138 W. DURANT ST., WALCDTT 52733
GRADIN, WILLETTA RR 1, DONAELE 52736 218
GRAHAM, BURT 106 S. ZND ST., DGHAHUE 52746
GRAHAM, COLLETT 106 S. 2nd St., DONAHUE 52746
GRAHAM, JULIE MATHEMATICS Z6
GRANGER, EARRENE BUSINESS EDYCAIZON cRA1R,
GRAY, KEVIN 125,187
GREEN THUMBERS 259
GREEN, CHRISTINE 216 w. ERYANI, wA1corI 52773
H 5 J GARAGE 253
HAACK, ANLTA 77,133,179
HAAN, KEITH VOCAL MUSIC 36,163
HACREII, CNRLSIINE 179
HACREII, RICK 199
HAIR FACTORY 2:6
HALL, DAVID 187
HALL, DIANE WR. LAB I, II, SIDRT LIT I, II
HALL, KENT 55,121,179
HALLAJMNN, EARHARA RR 3, LOT 75, DAYESPCRT
HALLMANN, RICKY 10 HIGH ST.,
1MMTSUIRE, ENGLAND ?O1765B -21
HAMANN, ANDY 57,8S,199
HAIMNN, ANN 199,93,95,98,99,11O,l22,133,
HAMANN, DONNA 218
HAMANN, RERECCA 199
EA11AN1:, SANDRA 31 STILLWOCD
sc 29607 211
HAMANN, SUSAN P.O. Eox 622,
HAMANN, WADE 59,89,179
HAMANN, WARD 59,66,17s
ZIEZFLLASE' , LA
HAMILTON, AARON 59,67,118,171
HAMILTON, BARBARA 20 PIONEER DR., LCXG GROVE
HAMILTON, BILLIE 66
HAMILTON, ERIN 402 5TH ST.,
HAMILTON, JEFF 155,1S3,153,179
HAMILTON, SHELLY Q6
HAMMES, RANDY 75,171
HAMMOND, DONNA 603 W. SCOTT DR., BLUE GRASS
HANCOCK, JULIE 199
HANK'S CONOCO ZQO
HANSEN, LISA 5,165,179
HANSEN, SUZANNE 1895 COLUMBIA DR., YUBA CITY,
HENDRICRS, JAMES R 2, LONG GROVE 52756 212
HENDRICKS, JEEP 199
HENDRICKS, JDYEE RR 1, Rox 128, DAVENPORT
HENDRICKS, IERRIE 3O,128,131,199
HENDRIQRS, WAYNE RR 1, Rox 128, DAVENPORT
HENNIGAN, DENNTS MODERN NEDEA, NR. LAB I, 11,
HENNINGS, BETH 93,156,158
RENNINGS, MARGARET 1021 JONES SI., BETTENDORF
HENNINGSEN, CINDI RR 2, LONG GRGVE 52756 219
HENNINGSEN, RARYEY RR 1, GRAND Mouxn 52751
HENNINGSEN, JUDY R 3, EDR 206, DEWITT 52762
HENNINGSEN, KATHRYN R 1, GRAND MOUND 52751
HILLYER, DBNA 52.8L,H5,11O,199
HILLYER, VICKIR P.O, BOX 3Ob, BENNETT 52721
HINKLE, DOUG 59,67,83,171
HINTZ, CRAIG ASSISTANT PR1HC?PAL 51,110
HITCHCOCK, SHARON 2621 FA5JLkH, DAVENPORT
HOAG, SCGTT B3.15b,1bO,161,2Tl
HOEPNER, LAURA 71,79,1LO,1T2
HOFFMAN, SCUTT 75,11R,L7l
HOFFHAN, DAVID RR 1, ELTEQZSS 327L8 218
HOFFMAN, JULIE RR 1, DCIAFIE SITLS 217
HOFFMAN, MICHAEL RR 1, 2035525 52746 214
HOGGARD, KENNETH 76,127
RDLDEN, LORI 199
HOLDORF, TRACY 92,123,179
HOLLAND, JULIE 52,77,92,9E,ZC3,llA,199
EOLLAND, KATHERINE 63,7I,93,iZO,I76
HOLLE, IRERESA 166
HOLLOWELL, MIKE 199
HOLMES, CGLLEEN 5903 N. LOCUST, DAVENPORT
HOLMES, DANIEL 187
HOLMES, IERESA 165,171
GREEN, FREDERICK Box 172, CIARION, IA 52525
GREEN, JAM S 216 w. BRYANT, NALCDII 52773 222
GREEN, JOSEPH RR 3, CRESTGN, LA 50501 226
GREEN, LORI 179
MARILYN BOX 119, OSSIAS, ZA 52161 217
GREEN, PATRICIA 6H,101,123,129,l37
GREEN, RHEA 3 MULBERRY LANE, LOSS GROVE 52756
GREEN, RONALD 3 MULBERRY LAKE, LDNC GROVE
GREEN, SUSAN 81,95,11O,122,12L,136,19E,2OO
RR 1, DONAHUE 52756 231
GRESS, TONY 118,179
GREVE, BRADLEY RR 1, DONAHUE 52756 225
GREVE, DENISE D8,54
GREVE, JCHN 118.171
GREVE, LISA RR 1, DONAHUE S27i5 230
GRIEBAHN, BRENDA 209 HAWREYE CT., ZQKA CIT?
GRIEBEL, DEBORAH RR 2, WALCOTT S2773 117
GRIEBEL, REGINA 187
GRIEBEL, ROBIN 195
GRIEBEL, STEPHANIE RR 2, XPT. I, WALCCTT 52773
GRIES, DIANE 8800 FONDREA FO. 206, HOCSTCN,
TX 77074 219
GRIEVES, BOB 80,82
GRIFFIN, DONNA 198
GRIFFIN, MARLLYN 306 E. ZND ST. CT., DCHAETE
GRIFFITH, THOMAS 59,83,171
GRIGGS, JERRIE Rox 203, DLDRIDGE 52743 Eze
GRIGGS, JILL BOX 206, ELDRLDGE 52748 :ge
GRIGGS, KATHLEEN 120,171
GRIGGS, KRISTINA 198
GRIMES, CHERRI 116 N. ETH sr., ELDRI:cE 52148
cnxn s, PAIIY 3500 HAZELUOOD, EIRQEQAII, on
CRIMES, ROB 81
GROE, GERALD 120,165,198
GRONEWOLD, CHRISTIE 118m171
GRONEKOLD, DALE 116,179
GRQNEWOLD, ELTON Ab
GRONEWOLD, JIBDHE 118,171
CRONEWOLD, RALPH RR 1, DONAHUE 527L5 211
GRONEWOLD, BILL 95,193
GROTHER, ALAN 199
GRUENHAGEN, DONAA 7622 JERSEY RIDGE 33-6
DAVENPORT SZLOY 227
GRUENHACEN, JAMES 7622 JERSEY RIDGE RD-6
DAVENPORT 52807 227
GUSTAFSON, KLRK 12O,142,145,15O,155,187
GUSTAFSON, LISA 113,171
CA 95991 213
RANSON, JANE 179
HANSGN, Jou 165,187
HANSGN, MARY RR 1, ELDRIDGE 52758 18
HANSSEN, ED 28
RANSSEN, CONKIE SRDRINAND 23,29
HAPPY JoE's or ELDRIDGE 260
RAREECR, REN 205 ROLLING Rorms, GARDNER, KS
RARRECR, PAUL 187
EARREN, MARY 916 SPEAS DR., BLUE SPRINGS, HO
HARRIS, BEVERLY P.o. Box 126, GUEEEY, co soazo
HARRIS, E111 DRLVERS EDUCATION 65,90
HARRDP, PATT1 179
HARRY, TA1MRA 1R,71.171
HARRY, TODD 7A,l58,161,187
RARSR, A1w 63,71,90,165,171
HARTLEY, w1Nx 1353 w. 131H sr., DAYENPQRT
HARTMAN, PAT A4
HARIDNG, BETH 223 w. OAR sr., ELDRIDCE 52718
HARTUNE, WLLLIAM S9,83,l56216O,171
HARIw1n, NhATH 187
HARTWIG, HVAIHHR 123
HARTZ, NORMAN 57
HARTZ, scorr 118 171
RARI2, TROY sD,s1,R2,11R,119,177,179
RARVEY, MICHAEL 30,118,179
HASCALL, VLCKI R, 199
HASSE, PAT 59,171
HAVENHILL, BAHBL 179
HAYCRAFT, DAVID 521 PRAR1E VLSTA DR., ELDRIDGE
HAYCRAFT, HEATHER 120,166,171 X
HAYCRAFT, JEFF 52
REIDGERREN, DEBRA Q25 N. 7TH SI.. ELDRIDGE
HEIRER, MICHELLE 55,8L,86,1ZO,156
HEILER, LYNNE RR 2, LOT 96 R1PLEY'S, HUSCATINE
EEILER, MEL 18
FAMILY LIVING 31
HELBE, GLEN 3129 CARRIAGE DR. sw, CEDAR
RAPIDS 52606 218
RELDE, JANET 3129 CARRIAGE DR., sw, CEDAR
RAPIDS 52404 219
HELRENN, LINDA RR 2, STDERIDN 52769 227
H LLMAN, STUART 1316 DUGWOOU LANE,
ELOOMINGIQN, IL 61701 222
HRM , LAURIE 55,85,1b5,171
HEMTHILL, MARY R 1, Box 122, DAVENPORT 52804
HOME EC. CHAIR, CHiLD CARE,
HENDERSON, KATHY 187
HENDLEY, TIM 199
HENURICKS, GARY 59,171
Eo1s2, CQNNIE 52,85,92,93,95,199
uoLs1, CRAIG 171
RoLs1, ERARR 1025 w. GTH sz., DAVENPORT 52802
EoLsI, Jon: 5550 KIRKVDGD Epvs., su, CEDAR
RAPIDS 52406 232
uoLsr, KEVIN 120,l23,156,16O,13O
HOLST, LINDA RR L, Eox 279, LiCLAIRE 52753
HOLST, RGBERT RR 1, Eox 279, LZCLAIRE 52753
EoLrz, DALE 305 sPRINc sr., ELQRIDGE 52768
HOLTZ, DARRICK 187
noLIz, FERN 4A
HOLTZ, SHARON 305 SPRING sr., ELDRIDGE 52748
HOOS, GARY 1376 WEST 35TH ST., DAVENPORT
HORDHORST, MARY 1533 MISSISSIPPI AVF.,
DAVENPORT 52803 223
HORSFIELD, CARMEN 7O,8Q,12G,13O
HORSFIELD, RODNEY 187
HOUSE FEED AND SEED 250
HOWARD, LESLIE 171
HOWES, LINDA 171
HOWSARE, GALEN MATH CHAIR, CLHFCTER FRO.,
ALC. II, GEN. MATH 26
HOWSARE, KATHY GUIDANCE COYHSSLCR 39,117,122
HUBBS, CHRISTOPHER QL,76,1?U
HUEBNER, BARBARA 2211 FOREST PAFLKAY,
MUSCATINE 52761 219
HUESER, JACQUALYN 2862 M1DDLE RD., DAVENFORT
HUGGAET, JANICE RR 1, BUX 20Q, COLCHA, IL
HUGHES, DEBRA 2708 JACKSON, DAVZHPCRT 52802
HULTQUIST, CAROL RR 2, LONG GREY? 51756 228
HUNDAHL, MELISSA 165,180
HUNDAHL, MICHAEL 187
HUNECK, ANDY 190
HUNECK, PAUL 75,187
HUNT, WALTER 921 14TH ST., NEST DES MOINES
HUTSON, TAbDW DIXON 52753 231
HUTSON, TED 171
HUTSDN, TERI RR 1, DTXON 527L5 232
HUTSON, TON 74,123,18O,187
HUTSON, TONY 123,180
ILG, SH RRIE RR 1. PRINCETON 52755 226
INGALLS, RUTH 12876 LEONARD RD., IEXICA, MI
INMAN, ROGER 222 1ST AVE., PLEiSANT VALLEY, IA
KEMPQXATHY 505' SQ 'ZNB PLACE, ELLDRIDGBK
Kafriwxmi 331 1, Bf3X ,fm,' vnzxgjatoei ,szxsaf
1-7.15'k I igr, rf: ,L f
ION, mmzv,ezg xzs , 1 19, 1v7,1zss,,f1ss' 1 f A ,
10333155 zmmszzm' 1z1 ,12,2,,12a, 15 a,1s.:,13a,1a3,,
IRVING, DENNIAS R 1, mmscsmrf
rosspgironn l'20,-165,171 ' K .
1,0WAf rnnwoxs mama mzczma can zzz ,
",fCEMl?fqQTQHfi1Z13,Za",ff5hf-,HTH sfr., ELDIiIgDCfAE-52368 225'
,KPl!'IP, 50225 Q36'N4f PTH ST., EL1'5RIDGB5271aSf ,
Q225., h, ' . H -
1cEMP,,' JULIE' 199. , g , .
' ..52?lf8-229 A L- . 5 L 1
K15Yi?,,L'iNz4 's9.1ea,1e5,11z ,
mares, mm 453 s. ma sr., 2?.LDRIDCE,5Z?Zs8 217
Imufsim, saab Ra: 1, sox 1, Lorca: G'KOYEff52'756
229' K ' '
xziurscm, xcoxscmz sz A 4 ,
,mvrsozfz-Lrzvsx-ss, aww RR L, rwgxycaaz ,szaoa
xozizk, JIM 41.45 czmxaaum LANE. mvuwxfam
52801, 213 '
1goa11.xsx, LINDA l3U,19Q
KOBILKA, PM Lao
ISEl'iINGER,,f 'DAVID 54567 , 83, 223, 129 , 263 ,165 ,172,
175, 4 W , , ,
ISEBIBKRC, zcnzstc m 156 ,leo ,137
.xAcoBS,,JzAna 405 CALDNELL,,CHICACO,EZ1'S., IL
eaaiwx zw A , ,
JACOBS, JUDITH cm-mvzsxcarxozas. Pfszzc snuc-
WING, mc. 1, 21,155 5
JACOBS, KEN ,137 , , ,
JACQBSEN, mraaw 180
Jams, BRIAN 52,
JAMES, mos: 59,165,172 ,
Jzsmsom, DANIEL 118,272 . ,
.mmm .ruxmm 655 mmz' DR., zzi,xx.m-LA, ia
S2233 208.215 , h ,
Jsmurass, BRE? 199 . ,
JENS, PAT 310 PARK LAKE cincxz, 21593362 Q
52748 218' , ,
KEPPY, DIANNE 453 S. rm sr.,"sLDRI1son527z.g
, 4218 ,
KEPQY, GARY 119 NQ BTH sz., mnatncz S2768 226
KEPPY, GLEN RR 3, VDAVEBZPCJRT 528014 216
KEIPPY, JEAN RR 3, DAVENPORT 5280-4: 216 '
KEPPY. KENNETH' 3307 N. Euzwooa Ava., DAVENPORT
KGCH, DENNIS 3321 VOLQUARDSEN, DAVENPURT,
, 52803 211
KOCH, SUE 120
KOEGLER, JENNIFER 63014 ENTG AVE. S., EDINA,
NN 551110 220
XOERL, HELTAXDA 16S,6IZ,!Z5O,lSl
m 52806 215 -
KF-PPY, 'LARRY' New LIBERTY 52765 25,5
,near-PX, Lois 330-7 nz. Emmons ME., xmvmzvouf
, 52806 215
learn, wmsfm 119 N. aw sw., Emarncza 5271.3
KHPPY, MAUREEN 422 Ng NEBRASKA, Homes, nj
Q 5155s 212
KEFPY, RGBERT azz N. Nzsmsm, Maman, IL
KGEHN, KATHY ESX 263, PRINCETON 32768 224
KOFRON, BARBARA 3218 DAVIS ST., DAVIEISPORT
KOL8, EARLENE 12140 RDSCDE, GREEN BAY, NI
KONRA9, TODD 32254, 1542, 145 , 2505 153, 156,160,
16 l , 172
KONRAD. TRACY 55, 107,1Z2, 125, 154, 155,399
ROPE, TONY 180
KORDAS, JOYCE 966 BOFMAN CT., ELK GROVE
s.zPPx:, saAnox 529 me sins, Azmzm Souza 220
KHPPY, swam, 120,122
KEPPY, smm 529 uw snmz, mcsm S0621 219
KEPPY, Ions 9,126,112 '
KEPPY, mace: 79,180,18S.2I'7,2I8,2,'ZG,22fa
SUPPEK CLUB 2557
Jsusmn Rorssxm 521 sm sn, Psrrzcgzcs szjeq
no , , , ,
JERRY ASD SPARKYWI BIGYCLESV 255 ' - '
Jnsvsasca, DELGRES cnofzimc z
III, cum. cupmzeon ' ' ,
Jsssm, m.1sY,142 ,149 , l29',1'56
Jsssszfz, RICHARD 'ma 1, 'BOX 35,
52804 211 , ,
, II, F6035 I,
, 159,165 , -
Jsssw, svsraws' l2D,1?.5,i29,'i3l,155,187
aww DGOLUITLIZV Arm Fnwzms was 259 , ,
Jowxm-rsw, soars: 953, 133,1e5,1
RICHARD Ri! 1, ELDRDIGEQ 527548 213'
.xor1Aez1s1sss, wAY1wa L99 , '
JDHANNSEN , vmmxs 1:50 , 132 ,ml 7
.rounimzznz me 'COMQAWY' 257 Q
Jafar, DARLENE QOZSIFILWIURE sr
52804 215 '
. , VBAVENFGRT ,
Jameson, was S?AXISHjL,?EI,1II,IV 129'
Jofmscm, cw: 1e5,xso M , f
Joemsou, cmusry 135,151
Joausos, umm oxzvms EBQQATISN 8455.91
xsssmpan, nm. msmmsrm.L,nLrs1c 37
KETELAAR, Lisauz' 77 M
VKETELZKAR, ?2ARK'5?,95,,1Q8,i1kU ,
JK2'rELAg.11, 'MARTY 6ls,6'5,8H,1Q8,18S
KEIEIQSISP4, MARY 1440 GRACE Ava., QILLHAR, MR
56201 222 I ,
xxcug, SUE no . , , '
Kiki, .mana 75,95,172
KIMBERLY smamsfsoxn 249 Y
EZLMMEIRLE, DAN L72 77 7
K1Nns1.svmzf:HR, xzvreum sox 130, RR I., cmmcrca
, 52230212 , , ,
Klnumsyvsafssn, Rncwxxn sox 130, RR 1, cmweag
swag 210 x ' ',
KINKQNNQD1, cfmwma 132,199 V ' 7 V
Kxzexrzwnos, vmm 272
zcxvws cfmrsxu 'mf 248. ,
K1ImY,"AL1.Ax Q? L , V
Ki-g1'l4IiY,"kBPi'PH zo, Q1 ,1:m,mA'w1,:im ,
KIRBY,- cmzon, Lo? 52, nrvsrzcxzasr r:sI.Q:'f:1-.,
VILLAGE, IL 60007 214+
KRAFT, DEBRA 172 , '
KRAFT, KENT RR 1, DIXON 52745 322 7
KRAFT, KRISTY 410 W. LECLAIRE HIL, EELBRXDGE
52.7548 232 7 '
KRAFT, TERESA RR 1, BDK 422, LECLAIRE 52753
21.9 7 7 , I '
KRAFT, ,WENDY 402 ?AUL REVERE PLACE,'DAV'r'INPDR.T
CETON 52768 229 '
JOHNSON, KATHRYNV 321.6 SQMERSET DR., BETTENDORF 7 '
52722, 218 , , , ,
Joxmsmz, LISA 8-Q,63,l?'i '
aouwsou, mme 1ne,1.w,,1'42,L45,1sQ,161,165,172
Jurmsmfr, Roma! 164,172 , 7777 , m I
Jomzsrom, Hamm ao sax 69, Humana szms .
218 M W - ,
Jomsfsmu, Lrsnag aozyw. l?TH fST..', mgv:-zmvozzzrf h'
4 szaca me ' '
x11mYgmzQxsrs:s 3,1 ,59, m, uso , ,
KIRBYQ DENNIS KR l, SUX. 98, DAVENFGRT 51395
' 224 ' ,
KIRBYQ JUDITH 2214 SHEHIBAH DR., ELDRZDGE 52743
nRBg,,1g1:N 2011 w. m-:NRY sr., CALMM. 26152132
IGRIRY, RICK' Loaf 52, RIVERCRES'I'ES'IA1'E'.S,
, 232 7
V228 I 7 y V, 7
JAMES rm 1, Box ws,
'MIKE 145, 152,153,161
PAUL KR 1, ELDRIDGE
HON R 1, HLURIDGE 52?
DONAHUE 52 746
145,152 , , ,
KREITERQ, TAMMY 7805 JERSEY RIDGE' RD,
nammm :moz zzz
KRE-ICI, 'THRESA ,lie-51.19 STA.CE'f'KD. ,K JACKSONVILLE
amen, Fr, msn 231
KROEGER, ,new 202
xnoacazz, ,zunmz R 2, Loses mzovxs 52757 212
xaofzazax, KATHY 133,188 A
KROEGER, mm 821 30TH Sr., Das MOINES 50265
acxozsrra, KEVIN 507 ze. :mi sr., ELDRXDGE
5248 222 ,
KRQEQER, Kun R 2, LONG saova 52757 2Lo,2x2
xmoacmz, LYNN, 507 M. STH sr., Hzouzncz
, 52748 222,
KROEG!'IR,,?'iii1.INDA L22,133,2OZ 7 '
icxoercsn, TERESA max 67, i?O?ZA!1UE SZM6 232
mzcnacfasz, vicxz mwz, s'rocscwN 52769 224,
1t1'rr:m-314, EALLENQRR 1, Box 289, LECL-'AIRS 59353
JEFF ?9,,187v- ,
.IONATHAS 112 g '
Mzcmmz U2 4
a1'cHARn 1 181
Jonas, row 187 ,
Joxnxs, TARA 150 ,
.roacwsax QPHQAL 258
mains, muamzu is: ,
'JUGENHEIKEVR morons, mc, V258 m ,
Juris, mms 59 7777 77777 5 Q ,
'.ruNc.1oHAmz, .rmv1nh xR 3, sox m, mwmrzvoav
4 '528G4'23'n ' K 77
fJUNGM!s!4'N, i4ATT'Yl45 N I ' '
'JUSH,, ,mmm 155
xc s K AUTO som' 251
KMSA, slim: 165,180
xaczmsxr, AKLENE RR 2, usfmw S2772 210
mes, mmf 80,199
mn, 'rm 1111 5. azooumcroaz sr., rom cruz
522140 218 .
KANNEBRRG, rfzcoy Lao. sox 2:38, 01.114, U.
52320 221 "
lm-xusxr, Knvw so,65,12u,xs8
msowsxr, CARULE more ma, CHARLQTW, my
521101215 Q , , '
my, swam P.. 3, A'rmz'rrc, IA scam 21.0
KEARNEY, LMNY 1102 ss. mm ST., EI,EAR'LAKE
, som 211 - , ,
VKEDLEY, me 172, A
, V jpg , , K , V I 'l
KIRBY, ROGER 22-4+ SHERIDAN DR., 51.331335 JZYKB-3
I L2 5
'lQIRBY,:HSHELIE me lg nexus, ,mvzzsoax 52806
3, 2284 I , ff ' .
Krzcazrr, ANN 133,188 , 4
211' ' K '
1c:r.sA:azns'2a1 ' ,V
xzmzwsmra, KA,R1NNA'59,7l ,
sznenzsmfra, nos xamg nwrsemom 5250+ 232
,rcx.E14:f1f:, mon ae , w '
immm, CAROL RR 1, sox ze., Dm-:smear 52204 213 '
KRUPA, wiarlm' 9,93,95,'LAh,1a7,x62L,163,18e
KRVR sumo 21.3 , , L
KUBE, BETTY 'ALGEBRA 1,21 26 ,
gjggax., JANE RR 1, sox 136, zmvmqzfmvr 52866
Kuna. Jem 20,112,1'.Z2, 125,y129,1!Q5,'!5O,Y1S2V,
1ss,1ss,zoo,2o4 , ,
KUERL, MARY' 30,116 , 129, 156,15-8. 178,188
KUEHL, MATT l2Z,3,11w2,15O,151, 155, X59, 163,232
KUEHL, mice: 53' ' V '
KU!-21-IL, RGBERT 3518 KJ SGTH, BAVENPGRT'-52606
218 'V '
KUEHL, TERRY 6',8D,82,tS0 '
KU!-Jill, T034 '82 V , ' '
xanmr, mace 180 , ,
Nmrasz 52 '
xukl., nmms 59,172 , -
KUHL, BTANCY 252 SHEHLDAN DR., ELBRIDGEZ I
'KLlN.KROD'I', ,KEN 4? A ' ,
, 52748 ,229 , , ,
mu., wmv 202 ssl-mmm: ma., aware-as 52:45
BRIAN 118,125 J
mv:-: 5,2 , 5 ,
JAN 165' , W
,225. ' . '
KUHL, Tim 59,185
xurcfma, AMY 21,,156,z6o,1e1,165,1?2 ,
, xcuwcnza, 1-151.1555 138,139,139
K1T'1'MAS,f,.IANET,208 ra. vcumzw na., rlmisxrz
' VALLEY 52757 231 '
KYSETH, LINDA 1,155,180
KYSET1-1, margin 202
Knvfzwsa. KHv1NgfS? ,S8,18S 4 ,
'mmvmmp ALAN ,L22,140, 142, ma, 1:51, 150. 155.156,
160,,1fg3,2GQ , ,
mmP,an,, BRYC'EflleS ,
XHAFPER, ELMEIK' 6? , , '
ggqApPan', manners 163,164,158 , 4 A
KNAQPER, may 1 1,11a,142,s1.s,1:7,15u, 1s1,15a,
, , ,155,1e2,1e3,xec.,xeo,199
mmlpsn, Rom:.n 122,1a2,147,155,15a,x6o,Vxfa3,
, '168 ,
XNAPPER, mmnrfxva L , , M n
warren, moms 215, 24,3211 sw.. Eznezmcz J2?lf8
,, 222 -
icruwrfsa, ,warren Box? 1044, :acCAUSwfJ'52?S8 210'
KEHNEYV, CHRISTL?Q'5l197 , ,
lCbIiSLKlf, JACLYNH' 313 N. GTTH ST., ELZRIQGE I
, 52148, 215 A A
DARREZ4 RR 1, ELDRLDGE 527543 59,255
LACINA, DALE 'POWER TECH. , NETA1..S,'lJiZfD5 Ei
uraasz, BARBARA RR 1, snow 527.45 21'
mmmz, cnnsfcmu RR 1, nomzus 527-5 225,
Lmjssuz, aamns ma 1, mixers 52745 17,113 ,
-LAFRENZ, ELJEAN RR 1, Dixon S2755 220
mrnesz, xmas 113,180 , ,
LAFRBNZ,,JEP'F 118,119,180 ,
Mfnznz, Jmzla' , , ,
mrxmrz, xaaamuamvxs 1, nomxaum 52716 212 ,
mssmz, Km as max AVE.,CT.',-!SLDRTDffii' 52?!+8
KEESTER, RHDNDSS l565,l5,S,l99g , , Q
lxcxwz, smwN 9a,Le4,16S,Q17z m
14-ugseane U2 , , ,
1o4o1'r,,,x.mu,, zQg3e. 2. Rmza na., DA'-UPQRT 52807
KNOTT, Kfzvzs 1644199
LAGQNL' REFER QZL wssfr Moumam avi.. FSR?
connms, co S0521 zzz K '
LAHANN, JEANNE RP 1, i4'tiEA'ELi1liD 52??T 223
LAHASIH, LAURA lG1,I.2l0,122,l56,l55,IMT
LAING, MARLO 2200 NEVADA AVE., IOHA C"" ' ' "3 L
218 m m
waz, Jmmxm-1 nz
LAKE, LARRY socm, STUDIES Gamez, scsi. sv:
L MEDIEVAL HISTORY 23,5393
LAKE, SUSAN 92,93,122,13:,i33,1s5
LLANCER PARK Aww SUPPLY 259
LANE, CAROL A6
moan, surmise L80
mea, MARK l1i,L6G,205,ZO2
LANE, UM Lf.S6.!6O.i72
Larxr-3, Iam 202
LANCE, BETH 66,120,188
Lmczf PM 172 L
LANGFYYT, .fm 202
LANCFITT, Rasa las L
IANCTIFM, cyrsfwm 2323 Emmons emacs.
DAVENPORT 528014 224 - '
Lmsnovmet-Fz.Afsr:a, M1CiIELI.Ii um. LAB 11, Non.
LARQQUE, vm 56
LARRVS new sm? :aa
LARSSEN, maori RR 3, LGNG mauve 52755 210
LARSSFIN, DLJRELHN 206, 102
LARSSEN, KIEEQEL Sli S. 4TH ST., ELDRIDGE 52743
LARSSEN, KIM 165,188
LARSSEN, SCUT2 L72
LPQRSSEN, SYLVIA 56 K
I-AU, PETER 2525 E. LONBARD, DAViEN?0R'I 52803
L85-ILEBQ souls 1.111 LA:-KPHEM CT.. tmvxaxzvomt
szsoe 219 m
LANEESCE, SHARDN 1152 E. VINEDG,LTEMTE, AZ
352814 212 L - L
LAY, MICHAEL U2
LEAQL1, .rm 23
LEBLANC, Mrcazzzzs 71,8h,l2D,l72
Liz, REBECCA 202
Lax-ww, LANCE 34,ma2,1sQ
LEHEW, may 83,172
Lzzmou, MICHAEL 17fU,1?2.,1s0
LEVSEN, swab: 95,1a5,11.9,15o,155,156,15a,160,
Lawis, KJSLSNB 172
LIGHECNEZR, DARREIQ 7.a,156 ,186
LILLIS, an 1728 19TH Ava., Roca: zsmsm, IL
LILLIS, Loma 10 Plomiax ma., Lows cmvx 52756
LILLIES, WILLIAM 10 PIONEER DR., LONG GRQVEI
LINDAWAN, ARNOLD ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDANT '38,
LIIIDAMAN, DANE 73,74133,i35,1S-6,160,188
LINDAMAN, KEVIN 4418 W. DAVENPORT ST., ELDKIDGE
LINDA!-TAN, MATT 59,67,76,156,l6O,172
LINDLE, 'IOM 202
LINDSTROM, GARY lla-6,lA5
LINDSTROM, JOLEEZN 1!42,2!+5,15G,155.165,202
LINEBURG, 'BILL 3717 N. FAWJKOUTPIT NG, 136,
DAVENPORT S2806 ZZI
LINEBURC, VUIKI 3?i7 N. FAXRMOUNT NO. 3.36,
DAVENPORT SZESOQ 225
LINK, JOHN 78,7f3,123,tS8
LISK, BILLTE 173
LISKE, ClIRiSTiE JO 2.19 N. 6TH ST., ELLDRIDGE
LISKE, LORI RR 1, ELDRiiJ1LFZ 5Z7f+8 128,202
LISKE, MATT 239 HTH ST., ELURIDGEC 52758
LITSCMER, DAVID RR 1, STAN?-IOOU 52337 52,218
LITSCHER, PP-'If-i!Cl11 BOX Q, MCCZAIJSLAND 32758
LXTTLR, Armivrav 188
LITTLE, PATEY 202
L!'E'i'L.IZ, RQQUNIQY 118,388
L1T'r1.L:, 'muuxz 302
LKTIREL, Cmmiil-214: RR 3, CLDRIDCI2 327148 215
L1?LtMt!,, l.YI.?i mu, iilnulisctxi, 52748 315
LIT'1'RIiL, btiilifixiii, 352573, 1123
LGCKEQOOD, Blxiwmlx xii 3, E3:'RV1QN?UR'i' 39.805 231
LOKk'FEI.HOI.2t, i7M1- 1.'5,15Q,188 . A
LOFFk21,5m1.z, raczfzzlii H5
LOFFELHGLZ, snxzmzx 125,183
I.OFFk1L!mLZ, SLISASI mu
Lomsaxu, Jima 101,393
LOGAN, .ILM CHN. BCI, AUVANCED GEN. SCH-INCE
LOHMANN, DAVID 1902 W. 51512 STREET, DAVENPORT
LOIVER, LISA 62
LONG GROVE ELECTRIC 2548
LONG, BRUCE A6
LONG, CLINT 57,73-,iO8,l18,188
LONG, JOYCE 546
LONG, KENT '?iQ,U8,120
LOONEY, GILES RR 1, BOX 186, DONAHUE S2746
XLUQNEY, KRXSTY na 1, Box 186, DONAHUE 527146
221 f - A
Looney, NED 6300 NE mswchsm: muvs:,,DEs
rxoluzs 50317 224 Lg m 1 L
LOONHY, uma RR. 1, gox 21.1, Lnmcmxma 52753
223 L L L
1.0121-LNZ, n1mYux 59g173 - KL L
LORENZ, ,mx 102 L L
LORENZ, RANDY 164,202 . L h .
LORENZEN, new 123 - f LL L L ' 3 L
Loamzw, s ALLY 2o6 S. mHAzraLwoou, navmffiomz
52802 222 A Q L A L A
Loucic, SHERRI RR l,LL Loma GROVE S2756 225.
Loumsauawz, PAH! 527 Hzcuviaw, NEVADA, :A
50201216 L A
LOUSSAERT, 41033 RR 2, Lows cams g52?56- 231 L
LOUSSAERT, vsiczmar. 118,188 L . , L
7,ss,5S,K2oo,202j - .
LOUSSAERT, WILL IAMAR i, LONG GROVEKKSEYSSS 226
LUCAS, bmi NE Us QAs5w,f:XmPERV1LLE,- umm L-
60565 215 A i A Q L A
Lumuzz, LYNELLE 188' .
warm, means wa 1, rmvfssvomr 52Laoe. 221 L
LUEITT, mmn RR 1, DAVENFORT 5280-Q 22:-
Isfoxs, Amawzs 131,202 -
mms, Tsnssfx ua
YA-::zc , RIMA a4+,a7,132,173
Mm-1, Hlcnmzz, we '
wxcxw, cams 202 L L
moans, nm 52 - L.
mcxlu, LARRY LSELLB1 L L
momma, RUSAFJJ was Iig Pr:-ma, LuAvuN2'0R'r 528f5i+
mnfczw, nffmqx 202 - L
MAUSEN, wsu 255.195
riazmtw, suns s49,zo.z,xe5,123
mm, max 62a S. am ST., annmacsi 5Z?5f8'230
MAIN., NIKE 57,2 H3 L ' . -
HARIRE, Liana A16 s.A2kos?RcT, FAv2ITKvILLE,L
Au, 72702 215 .A L
HARLEY, vxcmi ax 1, aux 2?a, cL1NTuN 52732
MARLQQE, CARLA 127 N. awa sw., ELDRIDBE
Szvaa 230 4
MAx5sxs1LL, BAVKU 1?3
MARSH, MARGARET 169? s, Mccov, zwnayzwnsscn,
Mo 64055 212
MARSHALL, DENl5E 202
MARTEL, nsAxA 131
Makvsw, DAVID 30W31l eaxmewf na., NAPERV1LLE,
IL eosao 218
MARTEN, PEGGY 120,173
MARIEN, PENNY RR 1, DONAHUE 52746 232
manrz, oAww aa
MARTIN, JEFF A022 w. saxTA AHA, CA QZYG2 216
MARTIN, KAREN RR 1, mixes 52755 225
MARTIN, LARRY 218
NARTONE, RQBQRT 188
MARTZAHN, LESTER 923 S. 10TH sr., CLINTON
MARTZPHEJ, RICHARD RR 1, LONG caovz 52755 210
MARrzAHN, VICKIE RR 1, LONG saova 52756 213
uAsau, LAURIE RR L, sox lvz, ELDRIDGE 52?Q8
MASON, SYACY 202
MASSEY, MARGARET 1313 KEOKUK ST.. Iowa crry,
Mast, DANA 59.156,15a,1a8
MAST GIFFORD 127
MASTERSGX, MICHELLE 6O,77,1BS
MASTEKSUN, REX 69
MASTERSON, STEPHANIE 53,169,173
MASTLN, ROGER 132,173
Masrix, vlcxi 4,131,153
MATHIAS, MELISSA 163,381
MATHIAS, SHQLLEY 71,1o1,112,1z6,12o,122,135,,
MATHIAS, DALLAS 158
MATJE, QHRLSTOPHEH 63,202
MATJE, CRALG 18,ea,e5,za9
Mhrwxaws, JAun x23,133,153,1a9
Mamrxce, JASON 59,181
HAVIS, CAHQL SPECIAL snucarrox no
MAXWELL, samuan an 1, ncunuus 51736 216
MAzax, JACKIE 63,90,I73,7L
Mazax, SHARON 303 u. HATN ST., LONG caovs
52T56 2 13
MCAHGHY, NIKE :ez .
MCAHQHY, axon ISE
ncANnmsws, Ania 1133 Kraxwoon BLVU., DAVENPORT
52803 222 L
Mcaaioz, sua as
Mcanrnz, SQZANQH 306 xsr Ava.. DGNAHUE 5z?4a
MCCABE, GLENNA Box 92, Dixon 52?4S 131
MCCAGHSY, SHHLLX 92
uccmnumm, cuuis 155,189
uccAewmnr, DAVID 617 PRARLH VISTA na.,
Ennaiuef 52745 ian
mzcamm rzcmnax RR ag sox 21, Q:,af.cofI 5h2v13
223 , -
rxccaucnrev, rmzmx aux f5,hMc:f:Avs1x:io 5:?53-,233
ncagucmw, SHELLY 00,1249 -
-MCCLYNTWIQ, :mama 1891 f L L ' L ' L
uccLmm,Lxawz 2o:z. L
K-MCCLUNG, KHv1?fs2L I -L -
mccwma, ?fEGAbZj18IL 1. - M
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AMCCOYQ. a1LL.1eA , , j , -
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LMCCU'RIJY,k JQNEL-1525! EVIERQZREERDRL. :QL zacsnwxy KL
i wa 98f5+66r 208.4216 Lf L ' '- h . -
:f1cD0NA1.D,j- cnirmgx 95LQ7LLGA1moQD 1sr.,gsI1.':ER L
sPxms, rszz 2o9o 1k21S' LL I
Munoz-zam, vLv:1.1sfsA 9w,52x325 93 , 5
.-MCXLHINEY, sfxcwoffra 3419. :mn sr.h s, m
MOLINE, 1Lg:61241. 2124 L L
LMGFAQE, BARBARA XBBSQFAIRNEADGWS DR,,L L
. EETTENDURF 52722 21?iL mLLL LLfL
24ClFA'1'E,kLGREN-1835- mrrmsmcsss :ang 4
L BETTENDQREXSZYZZ Zi7ll L p , '
mMcc1LL,iL1sA 123 L h h - Q
5mccmw1s, Jm, g2?,Q3,1 2o,1?3h A i
MCGDNEGLE 57,38 J . m
HCGRATH,-IiEV1N ?9,L120,i?3f52- L S 5 ' L-
ncsmwfr, zassfmszdg zvaszcmzx um-4 'fe.cm4A
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mcm'rosu,i .IAYKK 4:33 nARn1sL'EAwa.fs, zzoaforxf wr f f
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MCMURRIbi,- 51:15 f12u,m12:1412ff,,A1e2,.1si,2+:L2 k,-. A L
14,CiSEALEY,. CHISRQ 5ef,1ifs,g2651,2?3 -A-A IE L
mzuzawfg emAf l1:s,L1z23135.-1:S5, 2ff:1z L m
1vrCN.w.E'f,.ma:fo?f L2f5S,,w1q Li f LL QL K 5 L
KCFIFGL, STEVE 'MLf'5 ?5'f?SSff iFRif1iCM22'S2L V50 Lf s J 5
nczmzax. h'r1w.mg1-aQ,i1a24145,i5,e gfssga 23g-360,
Q :k5j,2Q2L 1 - k'.. 3-i 5:V3k..
vxzzvafz, MARY 101 Lilac, smmam Lawggssfegfrg i3.zsU3 ' .
221+ F 4
xcmnzxms, :fmmz zozxjg L g If
iHEAD,jBAKBkl65, L A
-HHDD,fR0mga?i 58.319 L W - M L . - H
, mAf:fmigx15+5,s.3a, Lexf,-xazqisfs.
nmsongism, v.xM,z0si 4 ,L
musk, cnsrumumfz 9:5 120,161 1.16-,AiL?3L. y Ag jf
mama. :mms aa 3. 1'1MHHfl1J, YA 52 391315-L f fi
us11.e1R,1mz11Lfxs wqmj j '
mmm, Jw 18 -, i K - A
zfrsrzwzx, mm 1'5f'9QiS3 4 M , -
fmmzg .mac 130,1iif3w,1Qs'2,165,L5U,i5l,155,1565, f
L "1S8,152,Ib3gf03- L L J
rmwcxx, mga zur sw uvszwf S2747 221
MEISTER., RODTSHZY 131 L
HEQSTER, mum 95,113
Iuimxm 63 L . L
, mamkuz xox 22-A s.R., YiUSTi3N'?O!-iN,
F229 239 .
HEREDITH, KRIS 138. 156,158,203
!'CEREDiTH,, STEVE 156 , 158,181
MEREDITH, 'PARA 156,159,173
, BRAD SCLHNCE 52
Mass, Dzms s ws m
Mass, REC!-L ws
mass, ROSEMARY as y
, TERRY 203
ERSXE RR 1, BOX 205, NALCOTT 52773 222
JERRY 3726 WISCONSIN-AVE.. DEVQYFSVGRTK V
A 212 .' h -
Jw, ma L, me 205, wfxneoizvr szws zza
,fosapa 75,79,1?3 A
HEYER, 'NORMAN 24 CIRCLEVIEH. LEOLA, PA K K
O 211 L K
SUSAN l1+2,25C1,151,155,I62,l63 .
CHRIS BOX 139, LOING GRGVE S2756 230
xx, wave za,s9,se,ao,a2,120,181
ca, cnomm zzzawsmz na., aavemoar
MEYERS, KEITH 203
HIHS, DAVID 1119
HILES, JAIKIE 49 K
6 217 L L .
CINDY :uma 1, szomffuw 26. .
.uma 315 w. mvmfoszm sm., maniacs
a 229 L
JEFF 52 4
KATHLEEN Box E, WEILLHAN. IA 525156
rm.LER, msrwz 160,173
MILLER, rmx 231 L
rxiwzn, mem gas Tuomwooa ws., mvmrozu'
Mrnmx, 'rmzaasfx 7010 sw srfiu, ms norms 50315
MLLLER, vxcfofm. Qaa momwoou Ava., rxwrzrwoysr
52804 229 m
MINOR, KAREN U3
muon, mm: 3,16
M11-sou, PAUL 181
PRITCHFILL, ECEITH AUTO MESH., PQEJER TECH 33
vxrzzaufa, comm: RR 1, mm: snow: 52156 211.
Mrzzwu, RANDY 1e3,1f,a,1m
MOELLLR, noNs1u 1550 EROADVIEN OR., BLTTENDORF
MOELLHR. CAROL 766 w ae, DAVENPORT 52806 212
MOELLER, KATHLEEN 6712 UTICA axons RD.,
DAVENPORT 52807 266
AOELLER, LEON sux 2, DLXON 52725 212
MOELLHK, LISA 95.95,130,133,l5O,15S,l81
MOELLER, LYNN 1605 GOLIAD DR., AuL1NOrON, TX
MOELLER, MARY 1605 GOLIAD DR., ARLINGTON, TX
MOELLER, RICK scrascs CHALR, BIOLOGY 23,76
MOELLER, TONI 9o,91,92,1s1
Mona IMPLEMENT 251
Nona, snuca 321 DEL RLY, CANON CITY, co
Mons, DARYL 67
Mona, JOHN RR 1, ELDRIDGE 52748 230
Moak, NED 48,49
Mona, STEVE ENGLISH 1,11 S9
Monk, YVONNE 321 DEL RLY, CANON c1rY, co
MONAGHAN, MICHAEL 131
MONTGOM RY, CAROLYN zaoa BAUGH LANE, POPLAR
BLUFF, MO 63901 211
M ON, ROD lA2,l55,l56,16O,l62,163,16h,184
MOORE, BRIAN 203
MOORE, EUGENE 3143 HAMILTON CT., DAVENPORT
MOORE, JERI BOX 35, MCCAUSLAND 52758 216
MOORE, CHEN RR, DIXON 52755 231
MOORE, JOY 94,166
MOORE, LORRAINE RR 1, DIXON 52745 210
MOORE, MARY ANN RRI, DONAHUE 52746 210
MOORE, MIKE 203
MOORE, NANCY HOME ECONOMICS 30
MOORE, TERRIE 63,71,173
MOORE, TIM RR 1, DONAHUE 52756 232
MOORE, TRACY 173,181,216,226,231,232
nORAaT25, M LODIL 93,129,156,151,173
MORAR, KAREN 631 MARYLAND sf., EL SEGDNDO, CA
MORDHORST, MARY 1533 Mxsslsszvvl AVE.,
DAVENPORT 52803 224
HORKEL, RICK ART 36,73,126
MORRIS, MARY ANN 816 w. DONAHUE sr., DLDRIDGE
MORSE, WAYNE SPECIAL EDUCATION 41,88
MOSLER, URSLA JIN DEN TUERKISCHEN GAERTEN
14, 6650 HANAU, wssw GER1MNY 209,217
MOSSAGE, RENEE 120,1Q2,155,155,159,163,203
Mofz, DIANE 138 WILLOW sr., BENNETT 52721 223
MT. JOY DAIRY swxaf 265
MUELLER, ANNA 5720 HABERSIMM wAY, ALEXANDRIA,
VA 22310 231
MUELLER, LISA 181
MUELLLR, SHANON aa
MUELLER, TIM 57,e5,203
Mums, DAVID 173
Nuns, PAUL R 1. ELDRIDGE 52748 224
LMUNSON, KELLY RR 1, DONAHUE 52766 232
PAMEIA R 1, DIXON 52745 217
MURPHY, SCOTT 59,173
MURPHY, THOMAS RT. 1, BOX L, LONG GROVE 52756
MUSAL, BRAD 56.57,203
MUSAL, KRISIIE 9Q,l56,l39,l73
MYERS, TERESA 131
MYERS, TIM 136,158
NAECKEL, MISSY 7,62,155,182
NAGLE, CAROL BOX 415, CAGCON, IA 52218 213
NAGLE, JAY 5Q,74
NECKERS JEWELRY 242
NEILSON, NORNA L06 WEST DAVENPORT, ELDRIDGE
NELLIS, RHONDA 173
NELSON, JIM PHYSICAL EDUCATION 79
NELSON, JOYCE LO? IOTH Sr., Oswrrr 52742 221
NEVENHCNEN, KEN DR1VERS EDUCATLON CHAIR 71,95
NEWBOURGH BROKERAGE co. 249
NEWELL, SHERRY 2900 CLEARWATER RD. NO. 71
ST. CLOUD, rm 226
NEWMAN, STERLING 52
NEWTEISIER, JEFF 23,59,73
Nswsun, JULIE 130,131,230
NEWSUM, SUSAN 313 w. LECLAIRE RD,, ELDRIDGE
NEWTON, SHEILA 752 COKDELL wAY, HERNDON, VA
22070 218 A
NEY, JULIA 230
NICHOLSON, RICK 230
NICKLAUS, SHARON 230
NOEL, DEAN RR 2, LONG Oauva 52756 231
NOEL, rRANcEs 123,125
NOEL, STEPHANIE 122,162,155,156,158,161,163,2
xoxo, TODD 5.156.15O,l61,23O
NORTH SCOTT MEDICAL CENTER 259
NORTH SCOTT PRESS 262
NORTHWEST BANK 239
NORTON, AMY 122,129,230
NORTON, REBECCA RR 1, BOX 5, DAVENPORT 52804
0'BLOCR, BARBARA Rr. 1, Box 243A, VASHON
ISLAND, WA 98070 223
O'coNNOR, DHNNY 229 N. zum, LLDIRDGE 527Q8 as
O'CONNOR, JONN1E 131
O'NEILL, KATHY RR 1, sox 121, WALCOTT 52773
OELERICH ACCOUNTING 238
OELERICH, RICK 2k2 N. ETH ST., ELDRIDCE 52748
OERTEL, JIM 230
OETZEL, EFVERLY 505 S. 3TH ST., ELDRIDCE 52768
OLTZEL, DAN 12G,256,15S,160,l82
OETZEL, srxvx 210
ODIZMANN, BILL DONAHLL, IA 52:16 220
OsrzMANs, CUNSTANCE 111 west FRANKLIN, ELDRIDCE
oz1zMANx, DENLSE 230
OETZHANN, Dawwis 1725 WASHINGTON LANE,
DAVENPORT 52804 212
OETZMANN, DONNA 124 w. GROVE sr., LONG cxovs
oETzMAxN, KIM 230
Os1z1mNN, LARRY Drxox,
oErzNANN, TRACEY 92,1S6,1S8,182
OETZMANN, VALIERA as
IA 52765 211
PENROD, STEVEN 182
PERRINE, HARVEY LNDUSTRIAL ARTS 33,155,187
PERRY, CATHY 319 W. OAK ST., ELDRIDGE 52748
PERRY, LEE 57
PERRY, MICHAEL 125,179,182
PERRY, SHIRLEY RR 1, BOX 35, DAVENPORT 52804
PETERS PUNT SERVICE 260
PETERS , JAMES 88
PETERS, JEFF 59,66,89, 182,183
PETERS, LEON 206,207
PETERS, SHAN 182
PETERS, STEVE 52
PETERS, WENDY 130,132
PETERSEN, CRAIG 125,133,282
PETERSEN, GARY BOX 209, 21 EDGEWOOD LANE, LONG
GROVE 52757 232
PETERSEN, LORI 120,133
PETERSEN, TAMNY 133
PETERSEN, TOM 106 S. XAIN ST., DONAHUE 52766
PETERSEN, BARBARA 1612 21ST ST., N.E., CEDAR
RAPIDS SZAO3 226
PEWE, DEB BOX 92, DTXON 52745 232
PEWE, LINDA 3943 MARQUETTE NO. 9, DAVENPORT
MARQUETTE APT. 9, DAVENPORT
OHL, BRENT 59,75,S3,l20,168,174
OK HARDMARE 238
OLDS, KATHRYN 13S,165,17A
OLIVER, CAROLE RR 1, LONG GROVE 52756 216
OLIVER, LISA 70,8Q,162,163,182
OLIVER, SUSAN RR 1, ELDRIDGE 52743 231
OLIVER, RONALD R 1, LONG GROVE 52756 213
OLSON, CORY 59,175
OLSON, DENNIS INDUSTRIAL ARTS 59,32
GARY SOCIAL STUDIES 22,56,57
ONEILL, GARY 230
ORTIZ, ADAM 73,74,76
ORTIZ, RANDY l9,18,230
OSMUN, BEVERLY L07 GTR AVE., DEWITT 527A2 224
OSMUN, MICHAEL Q07 6TH AVE., DEWITT 52742 223
PEWE, TRISIA 131
PFAFF, JIM 57
PHARES, SCOTT 17h
PIDGEON, ANN 6067 S. WILLOW WAY, DENVER, CO
PIM OTT, CAROL G2,h3,70,182
PITTMAN, CHRIS 160,174
PITTMAN, CHRISTIE 156
PITTMAN, KATHLEEN 152
PITTMAN, KATHY 1Z3.133,156,158,103
PITTMAN, TOM 72,73,182
PLAMBECK, JOHN EQOA NW 91ST ST., DES MOINES
PLAMBECK, SALLY 2611 BRADY ST., DAVENPORT
PLAZA BOWL NORTH 253
PLETT, BEVERLY 133 5. 1ST ST., LONG GROVE
PLETT, RICK 134 S. IST ST., LONG GROVE
PLOOG, JEFF 88
PODBER, ED 89
POLINC, DEANN 206 DOUGLAS CT., LECLAIRE 52753
PONTARELLI PHOTOGRAPHY 260
PORTER, CHRISTOPHER 710 WEST SHERIDAN,
ELDRIDGE 52748 220
PORTER, DOROTHY 130,182
PORTER INSURANCE 239
POSELL, MANDY 165
OSTER, BILL 20 PARK AVE., ELDRIDGE 52748 220
OSTER, BOB 52
OSTER, PAT 20 PARK AVE., ELDRIDGE 52768 220
OSTERBERG, ANDY 55,33,174
OSTERBERG, BONNIE RR 1, BOX 309A, LONG GROVE
OTTE, GINA 106,128,230
OVESON, JERRY 58,59,182
owns, DEBBIE 12A,131,1Ah,145,15O,154,155,156,
P 8 W IM LEMENT 253
PAASKE, DENNIS 19008 AMERICAN AV., HILMAR, CA
PACHA, HENRY RR 2, LONG GROVE 52756 223
PACHA, LORA RR 2, LONG GROVE 52756 22A
PACHA3 RALPH RR 1, LONG GROVE 52756 216
PAHL, CHERYL 120
PANCRATZ, LAURA 93,174
PANCRATZ, PEGGY 120,122
PARK VIEW SUPER VALU 243
PARKS, MARILYN SPECIAL EDUCATION 40
PARROW, JANICE 6216 12TH AVE., S.,
MINNEAPOLIS, MN 55507 223
POTRATZ, KAREN 3171 N. l06TH, WAUWATOSA, WI
POWELL, DMNDY 120,156,1S9,174
CRAIG RR 1, ELDRIDGE 52768 230
POWER PAIGE 231
PATTI RR 1, ELDRIDGE S2748 230
, ROBERT STERLING AVENUE., SAN BERNADINO,
PRIEBE, VINCENT M AVENUE., SAN DIEGO, CA 92101
FUCK, NANCY R 3, WALCOTT 52773 212
BARGER, ESRI 131
PUFFINBARGER, ROBERTA 131
STEVE RR 1, ELDRIDGE 52748 230
SUSAN RR 1, ELDRIDGE S2748 228
I, VALERIE 79,176
PAULSEN, DAN an 1, LONG GROVE 52757 212
PAULSEN, DICK A7
PAULSEN, MARLENE RR 1, LONG GROVE 52756 219
PAULSEN, NANCY 182
PAUSTIAN BROTHERS Taucxrwc 246
PAus11AN, HARD RR 1, ELDRIDCE 52758 213
PAUSTIAN, DxAN 203
PAUSTIAN, DEBBIE an 1, Box 12, LEcLA1R2 52753
PAus11AN, HAROLD 2867 KILO Ava, SAN Joss,
CA 95124 219
PAUSTIAN, LANA 91,203 O
U IAN 'A 156.158 15s RAY 9 1
gxOg?1ANf NXREIA an 3. WALCOTT 52773 219
BAYTON, ROOLR 182
PECKENSCHNEIOER, CANDY 133 G
PEEBLES, LARRY 5?,22.214.171.124-9
SHIRLEY RR 1, DONAHUE 52746 213
PEETERS, BERNIE Ax? 37,52.57,S2,l24,136,219
Pssrzxs, usxxaru 18
PENNEL, DARREN 175
Psaxlu, Ronxav 17b,l56,16O
PENNEL, KRIS 79
QUAM, Lois 6421 JAMES AVE., s, RICHFIELD, Mm
QUEAL, LINDA RR 1, Box 1698, PRLNCETON 52768
QUIGLEY, STACI 125,165,174
QUINN, JILL R 1, AINSWORTH, IA 52201 226
QUINN, STEVE 47
QUINT-CITY PLASTERING 256
RADCLIFF, ALLEN 125,158,16O,182
RADECH, VICTORIA 156,159,174
RAGONA, KRISTEN 156,159,174
RALFS, TROY 118,119
RANSQN, CAROLE RR 2, Box 33, LONG GROVE
RANggg, DOLORES FOUNTAIN VALLEY, CA 216
RANSQN, WANDA 9G,9A,118,166,180,182
RATH, CONNIE 719 K, 6lST JT., DAVENPORT
RATHJEN, ALLEN 515 N. STH ST., ELDRIDGE 52748
RATHJEN, CAROLE RR 1, LECLAIRE 52753 211
RATHJEN, DARREL RR 1, LECLIARE 52753 211
RATHJEN, DANNY 175
RAIHJEN, JAN -O
RAINJEN, JOYCE 16
RATHJEN, KATHY 58,69,8A,lO3
NATHJEN, NANCY 2A,07,155,105,1S2
RATHJEN, RHONOA l6,7l,17h
RATHMANN, CYNTHLA 3527 KIMBERLY DOWNS nn. NO.
10, DAV2NP021 32806 225
RATHNANN, Es1H2N 1306 DAVIE sn., DAVENPORT
RAUCH,-DENA RR 1, DONAHUE 5Z7Q6 229
RAUCH, JEFF RR 1, DONAHUE 32706 231
RAUCH, SUSAN 628 COLONY 0R,, DAVENPORT
RAUSCH, DAVID 7501 RAE AVE., TUSCON, AZ
RAYMIE, SANDRA RR 1, DONAHUE 52756 232
REDNOND, NORA 2611 HA?LECREST DR., BETTENDORF
REESE, CAROL ER 1, DIXON S2743 211
REESE, CPHIS 206
REESE, DONAED Q?
REESE, ELM!-EA JANE 1151
REESE, HARRY il
REESE, KIM 5,5l,69,86,55,W9,9T
RKESE, LAFRA 173
REESE, PATRICYA TIXUL 32,17 215
REESE, ROBERT DIXON SZFBS L13
REHSBURG, ANNETTE 135a5 HMPT1 HARTEL MJ.,
GRAND LEDGR, ML 30337 Hgi
RYAN, STEVE 59,SO,82,123,182
RYAN, SUSAN 67,95,98,107,l10,12G,2Ci
SACQUINTlNE, LLNDA R Z, DECORAH S2131 Eli
SADDORIS, SEERYL 7355 CEXBERLAND, i8IZTER PK.,
IL 60103 216
SALADINO, PATRICIA 501 W. LECLA1?3 XD..
1 ELDRIDCE 527k8 233
SALADINO, TONY 501 W. LECLAIRB RS., ELDRIDGE
SALAS, MANSY 7Q,75,89,182
SALAS, VINCE l18,1?5
SANGER, BRIAN 50,182
SANTEE, LLOYD RR 1,
SANTEE, MARGARET RR
SANTEE, NICHELE 187
SANTEE, PHYLLIS GGL
ELDRIDGE SZTLS 117
!, ELDRIDGE 52748 212
N. 7TH, ELDRIZS? 31758 218
SANTEE, VICKI RR 1, ELDRIDCE 32743 L21
SANTRY, BEV 1803 WILSHIRH DR., RCf1E31ZR. HN
SASKGNSKI, PMRY 62,6Z,70,7B,79,lE2,125.163,182
SAWYER, CARY 2722 WESTERN AVE., DAYiX?CRI
SANYER, LURNA RR 1, PRINCETGR 52T'Q I1L
SAWYER, NORMAN RR I, TIUNCETUN 3Z"7d lil
SCHADE, KAREN 362Q SE 65TH NO. 2 PC-fLA5D,
OR 97206 225
SCHAEFKR, 11N 205
SCHALFEN, nA10L52N A010 JERSEY RILCS an., APT.
SCHAFF, STEVE 52
SCHALK, v1cx1 RR 2,
KA 67005 220
SCHATZ, JEFF O5,3O,S2,107,120,182,103
SCHATZ, MILT SOCIAL STUDIES 23
SCHATZ, REBECCA 315 E. 5vHL1NcT0N ST., IOWA
CITY 52200 229
BOX 108, ARKANSAS CXTY,
RETH, LYXN WOODS 2,11 32
REIZL, SUE 104 HILLSLU? DR., PAKKVIEW
RHODES, TRUDY 173
RICEMAN, SUSAN 861 N. CEXTEQ, ARLINGTON, TX
RICHARDS, CYNTHIA 13025 ZKRD ST., BETTENDORF
RICHLEN, BETH 35i0 HAIN ST.. APT. 6, DAVENPORT
RICHLEN, DUN 15
RICHLEN, KIRK B
BOX ELS, DIXON SZYL5 232
OK LIS. DILOS 52733 231
RICHLEN, MIKE 3k,57,S3,l7w
RICKER, LYLE 59
RIDGEKAY, RANDALL 59,75,l76
RIED, DWIGHT 50,100
RIED, SCOTT 106,110
RIEDESEL, DIRSA 3006 ROCKlNG1UJiRD., DAVENPORT
RIEFE'S RESTAUILHVY ZS?
SCHEBLER COMPANY 258
SCHERBROECK, PAULA RR 3, BOX 118, DAVENPORT
SCHERER, CAROL RR 1, BOX 105, DAVENPORT
SCHERER, DALE 52
SCHERER, LISA 296
SCHERER, RLCHARD 182
SCHILLING, LUANN RR 1, NICOLS, IA 52766 221
SCHM INK, ALLAN 817 N. BTH ST., ELDRIDGE
SCHMEINK, MLCHAEL Q17 N. STH ST., ELDRIDGE
SCHMEINK, STEVE 182
SCHNELZER, DON I8
SCHMIDT, DEAN 206
SCHMIDT, DENNIS 551 W. PRICE SI., ELDRIDGE
SCH IDT, DORBEN 55,77,1ZO,l75
RITCHIE, CHARLES iQ.73,70,lhi,2G6
RITTER, LORKAINE 1536 CCDY ST., BETTSIDGRF
ROBERTS, KERRY 55 NAVAL PARADE, EROWAL BAY,
ROCHAU, GARY TSG? CGULSUN DR. NH. NLBUQUERQUE,
NM 37109 U17
ROCHE, STEYHAXIF 63,7Q,16q,17h
ROCK, DESIRE 'WLS 'V-.'4fODLAIlD AVE., NO 111, DES
MOINES 50312 233
ROCK, DICK S7
ROCK, ILA JuAN T133 DARNELL LANE, GREHNDALE,
WI 53329 213
ROCK, RICHARD Ru 1, NEW LIEWRTY 52765 210
ROCK, ROGER 715 W. HICKORY ST., ELUKLUGH
ROE, CAROL 200 N. EMYN, LONG GROVE 52756 226
ROGERS, TIN JDO
ROHLFS, R1CHARD 2903 BELLEVUE ST., BETTKNDORF
ROHLK LINHFQ Cu. 253
ROLLER, RXCIVHZ .?3i'i'5-A I'1".'?kH'.-JINY PLACFI, 5'10EH.T:',,
AL 361301, 117
ROLLER, RUHPQW 2233! COSKA HELLA, EL KORG, CA
RONEK, JOHN 125
ROOD, DAVID 17A
ROPER, JANETT5 156,159,170
ROSENBOOM, SUE 00
ROSS, DANA LTA
Ross, L15A 165,16A,165,182
ROUKEY, MARCLA 183
RDWE, KEVIN 106
KONE, LORI 3010 W. 39TH ST., DATESFZRT
ROWELL, THOMAS 170
RUEFFER, VINCE 253
SCHMIDT, ERIC UOPH 5316, NAB CORUNADO, SAN
01200, CA 92101 226
SCHHIDT, JAN 18
SCHMIDI, KEITH, v0cAT1ONAL AGRICULTURE 32,11B,
SCWMIDT, LYNN 300 RONALDS sr., 10wA CITY 52240
SCHMIOT, MELANIE RR 1, BOX 8, LONG GROVE
SCHMIDT, NANCY 18
SCHNECKLOTH, CATHY RR A, BOX 02, DAVENPGRT
SCHNECKLOTH, a0w1N RR 1, Box 109, OAVENFORT
scuNscxL01H, GENE RR 1, Box 46, ELORIOOE
SCHNECNLOTH, IRENE RR 1, DAVENPORT 52805 221
SCHNECKLOTH, 1An55 RR 1, ELDRXDGE 32758 212
SCH ECKLOTH, IANLCE 000 0, SUITE Z-D,
ELDRTDGE SZYQB 228
SCINECKLOTH, JOHN RR 1, ELDRLDGE 52738 217
SCQNECRLOTH, 1OYcs RR 1, Box ae, ELDRIDGE
SCHNHCKLOTH, KIM 8,52,5A,55,8h,8b,1Z0,123,133,
SCYWHCKLOTH. PAHELA RR 3, BOX 330, DAVENPORT
RALPH RR 3, BUX 330, DAVENPORT
ROGER RR I, DAVENVURT 52306 221
RONALD HK 1, DAVKNPHRP S1305 212
SCHNHCKLOTH, TiN 17,5H,SU,53
SCHNECRLOTH, WAYNE 3l78 19TH ST., BETTEXDOR?
SCENEIDER, JULIE 63,175
RUNDE, AMY 159,17Q
RUSER, BRIDGET 182
RUSTIC ARBOR 250
RYAN, DELNAR EUSIXESS EDUCATIGX l9.gT.59
RYAN, JEFF 6413 MOROPMO RD., Z9 PEL35, CA
scfmaxL02N, SUSAN lO,95,IO9,ll2,120,1Q2,1QA,
SCHNOOR, ALLEN RR 1, OONANOE j2?Q6 57,213
SCHNOOR, DALE 89,175
SCHOOLEY, Na1AN12 a:,120,133,1s3
SCHROEDER. JANE 1010 N. 3510 S1., DAVENPORT
SCHRGEDER, LARRY XQO SHERIDAN DR., ELDRIDGE
SGHROEDER, LaN11A 10037 SEPULVEDA, MISSION
HILLS, CA 91345 211
scagggosx, STEVH BUSINESS 2DucA11ON 29,59,6s,
scuuay, sua ELLEN 18
scuULz, DON 227 FILMORE ST., P21Ncg1ON 52768
SCHULZ, MARSHA 227 FILMGRE sr., 221005100
SCHUNTER, NANCY as
SCHUTMAN'S NzN's VAAR 233
SCHWANKE, KAREN 206
scuwART2, 2000 142,L5O,15l,l55,175
SCHWARZ, BONNIE 1846 2. 32ND sr., DAVENPORT
SCHWARZ, DENNLS IBQ6 2. 32ND sr., DAVENPORT
SCHWARZ, SANDY 2540 N. 12TH, Q01NcY, IL 02301
SCHWARZ. SHARON RR 1, LONG GROVE 52756 232
SCHWERDIFEGER, EVEANNE 1720 E. 12TH sf.,
DAVENPORT 52202 213
COUNTY READY MiX 253
SCOTT, DON AMERICAN 0151021 22,133
SCOTT, LANE 32,179,103
SCOTT, PAUL 175 ,
SCULL. DENISE 9,93,1l5,14Z,1A8,156,156,157,
SCULL, STEPHEN RR 1, ELDRIDGE 233
SEAHAN, DAWN 1924 STUNOLVANT, DAVENPORT
SEBOLT, TAQMRA 71,120,150,161,175, 63
SEBOLT, T1M l52,1A3,l58,l6O
sscuaas, MONICA ua 1. LONG cauvu 52750 220
SEGHFR5, BRIAN RR 1, 1ONu GROVE 52755 212
SEIBEL, 551020 1012 CHXSHOLN sr., uAvaNvOR1
SEIFERT, JAML 175
SEIFERT, LEONA 36
SSLIGPMS, 22110 RR 1, BON 20, LECLAIRE 52753
SEYFRIED, CHRIS 62,63,7O,l33.l35,ISZ
SHANNON, DHHHlE RR 2, LONG GROVE 52756 233
SHANNON, DENNIS RR 1, BOX 233, LONG GROVE
SHANNON, JOHN 20 N. KTNGS HIGHWAY, ST. LOUIS,
MO 63103 216
SHANNON, JHDY 830 E. IOWA, ELDRIDGE 52733 202
SHANNON, NANCY RR 1, BOX LESA, LONG GROVE
SHANNON, JACQUELYN RRL, BOX 285, LONG GROVE
SHAV, ALAN 622 320 sr., PRTNCETON S2?68 202
suAw, OONN12 0,0.5. 239
SHAW, DAN 57,8O,82,lO6
SHAV, 0210222 150 w. OAVIES sr., ELDRIDGE
sHAw, 0000 50,103
SHAW, LINDA sus 622 520 sr., PRINCETON 52768
SHAN, 20022 L6
SHERIDAN, DAVID RR 1, LONG GROVE 52756 219
SHIMA, MARY 62,7O,l2O,133,183
SHIMT, SCOTT 205
su1Ns0R1, ROBERTA RR 1, BON 576, LECLAIRE
SHIPLEY, JANES RR 3, DAVENPORT 32806 220
SHIPLEY, RON 175
SHIVELY, BARRY 50
SHIVELY, CAREY 231
SHIVELY, MARCY 231
SHIVELY, SHERRI 206
SHOUNICK, DANETTE 12.183
SHOUNICK, 1HA0 1bO,L6l,175
SHREFFLER, PATRXCIA 5012 BROWN, DAVENPORT
SHREVES, JOE 611 S. CLINTON ST., IOWA CITY
51012, HONARO L8
SIEBKE, CHRIS 91
SLEBKH, ED 90
srsvaas, 010K 117 Lusx. 10wA CITY 52200 220
SXEVERS' JEAHNE RR 1, WHHATLAND SQYY? 225
SIEGMUND, CARRIE SPHCLAL EDUCATION A1
s15Ms2N, CYNUL 215 N. DONHEY 51.1 WALCOTT
52773 226 I
SIEMSEN, PAT 1101 s. NA1N sr., DONAHUE 5l7b6
s12MsaN, RANDY 1101 FMIN sT., DONAHUE 52766
SIERK, cuR1S1OvHuR L6 K h
gfggx, non L22 MISSISSIPPI BLVD., BETTENDURP
SIERK. JONATHAN 16
522 MYSSESSYFPX BLVD.,
BHEYHNDOFF 51722 16,IXb
SIEZRK , Al.PlX.XIii?21E' '
RR 2, sox IOQ, LETTS, IA
slxor, DAN 5,173
s1xnT, DAVID 106
SINCLEXUN, Aus E9
SINNOTT, BRLAN 6b.lQ3
SINNOTT, NIKE 206
SISSEL, MIKE 185
STEWAR1, HUHFRF Q06
STEWA'iT'S 5'liAl'j-I.1XC'1' Z-'19
STTCHFKR INTVHIOR5 Q25
STICHTER, CHRIS 9,9K,I63,191
srrcnrnk, win aux vs, MccAus1ANn 32778 226
STLCHIHA Higy MGX Va, HCCAUSLAXU 1115A 224
TEE, Rossar 191
TEEPLE, JUDITH 1803 CALVIN,
TELLEEV, JAVI RR 3, sox 239
TEMPERLY, TODD 57,lO8,1lO,I
, MONTICELLO, IA
SISSEL, STEVE RR 3, COUNTRY ACRES, DAVENPORT
SIX, MICHELLE L33
sKAA1A, JIH 191
SKAALA, Juv: S5,1cA,2c6
SKAALA, KAREN gz
SKEFFINGIJY S JACK AND JILL Zi?
SKIPPER, ANNETTE lf3
SKTPPEK, DENISE 191
SKIPYER, ED 206
SKIPPER, RO?ERT 75,?3,l75
SIACLF SUPEP.?ZAI2KjiT 146
sronvuw, SUP zzz E. 31ST ST., UAVENVAAT,
TEMPLE SPORTING GGCDS 262
TENNIS, CAROL 60.191
STo11xxu1Rc, Jury mx 1, UOVAHVE 13:16 233
STOLTENSERU, NANCY OZ,9O,A5:,l53,1U:,16l,lS3
s1o1TxNnuAu, Fancy RR 1, Aux 64, xA1cU11 51771
STOLTRNBERG, Rrcx RR 1, Vox 70, WALCOTT 52773
STOLTENBERG, SAADHA 1155 w esiu, AAVTON, ox
TEUBEL, BILL 605 N. 7TH ST,, ELDRIDGE 527h8
TEUBEL, DARLA 605 N. 7TH ST., ELDRIDCE 52748
THARP, LISA 207
THEDE, RONALD 123 PARK AVE. SO., ELDRIDGE
THEDE, SCOTT 183
THEE, JOHN 106 QSO AVE., DONAHUE 52746 231
THEE, MARY 106 LSD AVE., DONAHVE 52766 229
SLOWIN, JIMMY 115
SHALL, 175171 52 ,92
SMALL, JLM 65,l9L
SMALL, SANDRA 760
BUSIYESS EDUCATION 28,29,
PARK AVE. S., ELDRIDGE 52738
L OHIO ST., LITTLE ROCK, AR
STONER, CARULE 33301 13TH AAT. CT., MOLINE,
IL 61265 211
STORY, THERESA 16417 STACEY RD., JACKSONVILLE,
FL 32250 231
STOYE, DIANA 15 BOOTH RD,, MARIETTA, GA
STRADT, LINDA 1652 W. 9TH ST., DAVENPORT 52804
STRAKA, DAMN 60,191
Tnorms, Juni 68,171
THOMAS, MELISSA 176
Iwurwsnx, JXN 59,l8Q
THOMPSON, KHIS 77,Z36,lS9,185,19l
THOMPSON, TXRI 127,207
THOMSEN, DARREL BOX ABA, LONG CROVF 52756
SMERILLO, CARMEIN 218 SPRING ST., ELDRIDCE
SMERILLO, ROB 57,l58,1bO,191
SHITH'S NURSERY 260
SMITH, ANITA 93,175
SMITH, BEVERLY RR 3, BOX LBZ, DAVENPORT 52304
SMITH, DARCY 131,191
SMITH, DEAN 206
SMITH, DCXISE 202
SMITH, ERIKA RR 1, BOX L7, PRINCETON 52768
SMLTH, FRED 72,206
SMITH, LAURA 175
SMITH, MARK 153
SMLTH, MARXROSE aa
SMITH, RLVA A 1, Box 143, DAVENPORT 52804 221
SNOVHR, BRAULHV 76
SNVQVR, GQVA E75
sxronx, Roycs 313 N. 6TH sf., ELDRIDGE 52758
swvozns, SICK 32
SOBIE, JILL 173
SOENKSEN, JAKLLLV 1030 ATH ST., BAHAAOQ, wr
SPAINHOWER, SHAEHMJ 2120 FARNAM ST., DAVENPORT
SPEES, ARYLSS 8?
SPIES, DONALD R ', FRINCERUN SQFUS 223
SPIFS, SCUTY 191
SFIES, SHARGN RR 1, FLURKDGE S2748 229
SPIES, SHIRLEY PU BOX Q52, NIWOT, C0
STRICKLAND, JONELL P.0. BOX 65, ALBERS, IL
STROBBE, AMY 60,61,181,206,207
srnoaax, CAROL 46
sraossa, 11M Q7
STROBBE, LISA RR 1, DIXON 52745 229
STROBBE, RAY 1006
16TH AVE., CORALVILLE 52241
STROH , CHRIS 92,12O,163,17O,178,183
STROHN, LESTER 133
STROUD , TA5D1"i 1 73
STUTT, DARCY 109 W. LECLAIRE RD., ELDRIDGE
STUTZEL, DENNIS 1616 TWEED ST., ROCKVILLE, MD
BOX 4, MCCAUSLAND S2758 217
SUITER, BOB 3502 VISTA OAKS NEST, PALM BAY, FL
surraa, JAN 46
suzrax, JEFF Lot 31 Rzvaacxzsf ESTATES,
PRINCETON 52766 225
SUKUT, WALTER RR 1, ELDRLDGE SZYL8 205
SULLIVAN, LISA 165,183
SULLIVAN, LORI 165,191
SUTCLIFFE, ALLEN RR 2, BOX lO3A, LONG GROVE
SUTTON, LYALL 106
SWANK, STACEY 125
SWANSON, CAREY 164,165,191
SWANSON, DORLS RR
1, WALCOTT 52773 226
SWANSON, KEVlN 206 N. STH ST., ELDRLDGE
SPIES, TINA RR 1, PRINCETON 52768 227
SPIES, Towmw RR 1, sox AAQ, BLUE GRASS
SPLINTER, LISA 1L2,1b5,15S,l83
SPOTTS, AMY 175
sPo11s, AADRQA 156,159,183
SPRATTE, STEVE IA9,lbb
SPRINGER, LISA 191
SPROUT, DIANE 191
STAHMER, BARBARA RR 1,
STAHER, BETTY 34
BOX 236, LONG GROVE
STA?LKION SUSAN 63,71,77,l29,159,16I,175
STARKWEATHER, SUSAN 509 N. QTH ST., ELDRIDGE
STATSER, SHELLEE BOO E. IOWA ST., ELDRIDGE
STAUDT, DAN 93,123,123,l42,165,306
STAUDT, SUSAN 156.100,
STAUFFER, ANN 333,156.
STEDFMN, DEAN 283
STEDMAN, WENDY 191
STEFFE, CARRY 104 N. 7TH ST., ELDRIDGE 52748
SWANSON, NANCY 16
SNANSON, RICK 163,191
SWANSON, RICK I8,l91
SWANSON, RGBIN 142,191
SWANSON, RYAN 16
SWANSON, TIM 206 N. STH ST., ELDRIDGE 52748
SNARTS, DARREL RR 2, LONG GROVE 52756 231
SWEENRY, NANCY 53
SWISS VALLEY FARMS 253
SYKES, LINDA 23213 SUNSET BLVD., BETHEL, bm
SZYHKOW1AX, DEBRA QC7 HOCGESS ST., GALENA, IL
TAGUE, COLEEN 207
TAGUE, LINDA 191
TAGUE, PMRSHA 87,175
TAGUE, MLLINDA BA
STEFFEN, ANNE 234 N. KONE LANE, WALCOTT 52773
STEFFEN, DEBRA 2A3h W. 35TH ST., DAVENPORT
STEFFEN, GREG 88,19!,65,83
TALABACK, ANDY 175
TALABACK, JAHES 191
TALABACK, NATHAN 179,207
TANK, BETH 68,9l,6O,12O,131,19!
Tuousaw, DEBRA 125,183
THOMSEN, KEN RR 2, Box 86A, LONG GROVL 52756
Tnomsax, IER1 207
Tuomsuw, roxy 207
THUMANN, 505 2112 N. ZND ST., cL1N1oN
THUMANN, MARC 105,191
THUNANN, TRACY 93,98,99,l1G,12O,l22,125,135,
TIHMERMAN, DENNIS RR 1 BOX 77A, CALAIMS 52729
TIMNERWUL STACEY 6,93,lO6,l4Z,l48,156,l59,,
TOBIN, BRIAN 156,160,183
TOBIN, DANNY 191
TOBIN, DAWN 233
TOBIN, KAREN 131,191
TOBIN, MARK 57,l56,160,l76
TOBIN, SALLY SPECIAL EDUCATION 51
TOBIN, STEVE 192
TOMBERG'S TURNER HALL 251
TOWN AND COUNTRY PEATS 245
TOMNSEND, KEVIN 165,206,207
IRAN, HO DIEN 192
TRAVEL AND TRANSPORT 258
TRI-CITY ELECTRIC 257
TRI-STATE TOURS 256
TUFTEE, DALE 57,74,8O,L92
TUFTEE, WENDY 7O,85,9O,156,16O,l8b
TWIGG, CHERI 9O,91,l84
TWIGG, DARREN 207
UNRggi LISA 112 N. 7TH ST., ELDRIDGE 52748
VALLEY PRODUCE 262
VANELARICGM, PHIL 57,88,192
VANDECAR, KTRK INDUSTRIAL ARTS 32
VANDECAR woonwuaxxwu 259
VANDERHHIDEN, Run 91,111,120
VANDERPQQL, KATHLEEN 308 Losr GROVE Rn.,
PRINCETON 52766 219
vAxDnR Vrmws, VAALAN POPULAR NQVEL, AJERICAN
SAMPLER, ENGLLSH I Z1
VANDER vlwwzg MARK 163,192
VAN DE VLHLE, 9AV1n 118
VAN nvus, KEVIN 207
VANHALL, su1V1uV I8
VAN uowszna, JILL 120,166,176
VAN AUQSLHV, PATRICIA 115 5. 18TH sr.,
DAVENPORT 52603 223
VAN Hoos1ER, PAVL 115 E. LSTH sr., DAVENPORT
VAN Loon, nAV1D 5 PARK 1ANa CT., ELDRIDCE
VAN LOON, wAxcV 5 PARK LANE COURT, ELDRIDGE
TANK, JIM 68,49,102
STEIGER, MARY BOX 6T, DIXON 51755 233
809 N. RUSHOLML, DAVENPORT
STEMLER, BRANT 206
STENDER, KITTY QA
STENDER, WESLEY R
1, VALCOTT 52773 219
STEPHENS, SARA 1Q2,13a,159,156,16A,165,175
STEHBENZ, CDFSLE 6O,91,l91 A
TANK, Joss: 16 3, 207
TANK, KATHY 68,131
TANK, TOM 107,l10,l3h
TARCHINSKI, SCOTT 59,7S,l75
IARCHINSKI, TON! 49 PARK Vxew DR., ELDRLDGE
TERESA 2050 BHGIC WAY NO. 39, LAS
VAN N1CE, SHARON R 1, BOX 515, BLUE GRASS
VANRYswYx, C221 119,17
VEN nomar, SANDY RR 1,
VENS, JACKIE 60,61,192
vsws, Jour RR 1, DIXO
VERHELST, JOHN 59,166
VICE, MARCEVE 201
Box 156, BETTENDORF kv
N 32745 233
STEVF'S AUTO SALES zce
swsvsws, DAVN 130,165,175
STEVENS, RGIHZRT SUPDININTENULINT fv8,f49,fI1
swxvxus, sco11 5G,76,135,156,158,l77,183
sTEwAux, JULIE 183,165
VEGAS, NV 69015 2:6
Ianuxrs, DAN sa,59.67,12o,135,175
Tznulrs, nous 65,8O,83,116,l20,135,191
TEDUITS, ERIC 52,65,95,98,lO6,l10,I2O,122,
vlcs, RHOVDA 93,176
Vick, DAA 207
VIS, CARROL GUIDENCE COUNSELOR 39
vis, MIKE 207
vxs, TRACE 9H,156,l63,19Z
fVOELCKER, LINDA 1905 N:ND1Nc HILLS Rn.,
DAVENPORT 52803 226
VOELKEL, BOB ANALYSIS, GEOMETRY 27
VOELKEL, IANA 163,207
voE1K6L, RRISTEN 605 PNARIE VISTA DN.,
ELDRIDGE 32763 232
vosLxs1, scoff l23,256,158,18L
VOISINE, SNANE 166,176
vo1Ln26R, JANET R 3, BRADY sr. Rn., DAVENPORT
VOLNER, movie 176
VOLNER, N L1NnA 192
VOLNATH, was 52
vo1RA1H, JAY 7,118,154
voLRArN, MARTHA 176
voss, Jeff 153,184
WADDLE 5 REED 255
WAETKE, CRAIG RR 1, DAVENPORT 52804 229
WAETKE, JULIE RR 1, DAVENPORT 5280A 227
WAETKE, KEVIN 1319 30TH ST., DES MOINES
50311 233 .
WACNER, DAVE 192
WAGONER, BRUCE 408 N. 4TH ST., ELDRIDGE
WAIT, PATCE 176
WAKELAND, RANDY 176 E. Valley DR., PLEASANT
VALLEY 52767 226
WALCOIT MUTUAL 253
WALKER, IACKIE 18Q
WALKER, JOYCE 245 718 AVE. N., CLINTON
wALKER'S DEPARTMENT STURE 245
WALL, CHRIS 207
WALL, CLNIJY ,192
WALL, DLANE 176
NMIMZPALN, .NNJY 192
WARNQLCKE, PECUY 1,02 LLNCULN, LJALCOTT
WARNER, DONNA 237
WARRINUTON, BURKE 615 CENTRAL PARK,
DAVENPORT 52303 213
WASSON, SUSAN 174.176
WATSON, LINDA 6325 SAN TObUQ DR., APT. 237,
CITRUS, HEICHIS, CA 95610 202
WATTS, BLVERLY BOX 208, WILLIAHSBURG. IA
WEATHHRWAX, RANDY 207
WEDEMEYER, MARK RR 1, BOX 15, DONAHUE 52765
WEDEMFYER, MARLA 207
WEHDE, MICHAEL 207
WEILAND, CAROL 803 LOCUST ST., PRINCETON
WEIS, LANA A06 W. OAK SI., ELDRIDGE 52748
WWIS, LUANN Q06 W. OAK ST., ELDRIDGE 527GB
wxzss, KEN 185
wxzss, IAURA 207
WELCH, JUDY 625 D, GENEVA, NB 62361 202
WELLS, KENT 176
wnzsu, ROBERT 134
WENDEL, PAM 192
WENDELL, TAMMY 207
WENDHAUSEN, DIANE S207 RIPLEY sr., DAVENPORT
WENDLAND, CHRIS 207
WENDLAND, JENNY 192
wnss11, coNN1z 176
Nast, nAv:s 192
WEST, JEFF 207
wxsf, 1011 176
wssr, MICHELE 176
NESTPNAL, cNA1s 192
WESTPHAL, DARRYL 207
WHISLER, JANE Box sa, DONAHUE 52756 233
NNITANRR, cNA1c 10,176
NNLTANNN, NIKE 192
WHITCOMB, DAVID 192
WHITCOMB, GARY 207
WHITCONR, PAMELA RIVER DRIVE, PRINCETON
WHITE, WENDY 52,192
WHITE ROOFING 250
WHITESIDES, GREG 186
WHITMORE, FRANK 176
WIESE, DAVID 600 W. DONAHUE ST., ELDRIDCE
wrzsa, M1212 RR 1, sux 20, n1xoN 52745 211
WIESE, srxvs 192 -
wxxse, TAN1 206 N. 61N sv., ELDRLDGE
snccaa, JQAN 7600 ss 1516 ST., MIDWEST CITY,
ox 73110 222
w11aaN1, some 184
WILCOX, JIM A06 GTH sf., Arr. A-3, CORALVILLE
wfncox, RON 192
WILDRENESS Lou Nouxs 268
NLLFOND, nAv1D 176
WILRINS, SMRCIA PHYSICAL EDUCATION 34
WILKIE, JuAN11A 7050 x111aR1nc5, FAYs11sv1L1E
s, LINDA 176
, ROBERTA 176
SOUTH STH, OREGON, IL
KAREN N505 MAIN ST., DAVENPORT S2805
RR I, LONG GROVE 52756 216
, SHARON 918 24TH ST., MOLINE , IL
EVERLY 505 JASPER, CLOQUET, MN
MT 59201 214
woLD, JULIE 192
wo1Fn, BEVERLY 207
WOLFE, 11NA 176
931 4TH AVE., N., WOLF POINT,
WOOD, FRANK PHYSICAL EDUCATION 34
WOODFORD, MARK 2320 FARNAM ST., DAVENPORT
WOODFORD, VICKI 2320 FARNAM ST., DAVENPORT
woons, SHAWN 176
WOODSIDE, ANDREW 175,176
wooDs1D6, BRIAN 192
NOODSIDE, s1NP1mN1E 115015. LINCOLN RD.,
BETTKNDORF S2722 231
wooNmR1, TIM 165,192
WOONLNT, TRACY 176
NRLGNT, CNANLFS 168,175,176
WRIGHT, MARY IRQ
WUESTHNKHRC, DEAN RR I, DONAHUE 52746 227
WUESTNNNHNG, KURT 176
WUESTHHHHHG, TAMHY 52,
WUESIENMERG, WENDY 192
NULF, HILL A6
NULF, DAVID 192
wu1r, NLANN G6
WOLF, JHFL 37 SCHURVESCH STR, CROSSLITCHN,
was-1' ll!'II1MAN':' 2 3l
NULF, KEVIN 185
WULF, bURR1N 2 BRICKHOOD KNOLL, RIVER HEIGHTS
IOWA CITY SZQQO 211
WULF, PAM RR 1, BOX 28, STOCKTON 52168 225
YARD, SHERYL 111 COLIDBUS AVE., GALESBURG, IL
YEAGER, JOLAYNE RR 1,
PRINCETON 52768 213
YOCUM, JON A09 H. HIGH, DAVENPORT 52803 226
YOCUM, LARRY RR 1, LONG GROVE 52736 213
YOCUM, PAJELA 3300 KIMBERLY RD., DAVENPORT
Yoxz, ANGELA 187
YOKE, ANNA 184
YOKE, ANTHONY 176
Yoxx, DEBORAH 185,206
YOUNG, KEN 192
YOUNG, PAULA 184
YOUNG, STEPHEN 80 CORNELIA DR., HILLSBOROUGH,
CA 94010 211
YOUNGBERG, KELLY 192
YOUNGBERG, LESLIE 176
YOUNGERS, DEAN 207
ZAH ER, BLAINE 176
ZAYTSOW, JEFF 184
ZIMM R, JIM 192
ZIMMER, MIKE RR 1, LO
ZIMM R, TAJNY RR 1, LO
ZIMMERMAN, 1211111112 207
ZINKE, SUSETTE 166,176
NG GROVE 52756 229
NG GROVE 52756 225
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Editor ........... , . . Sue Green
Academics Editor . . . . . lulie Wilson
Alumni Editor ........,...... lackie Dierks
Fine Arts Editor ............ Tracy Konrad
index Editors . . . lackie Dierks, Karen Tobin
Organizations Editor ....... Michelle Boyle
Sports Editor .,...,.,,......,. Eric teDuits
Student Lite!Classes Editor . Tracy Thumann
Advisor ............,.. Mr. Len Cockman
Art Director .........., Mr. Bernie Peeters
Photographers: Michelle Boyle Stephanie
Noel Michelle La Blanc Paul Minor Heather
Artists: Lisa Higby Tracy Konrad
AID into ri can mr ll to N
The Administrators, Faculty and Statt
ot North Scott High School
Michel and Rob Pontarelli
Mrs. Len Cockman
Dr. Robert l'Bear" Stevens
The Alumni Class Reunion Chairpersons
Cfalen Howsare and Mark Main
The Lance Statt
Brad Church, Mandy Knapper
Sue Schneckloth, loni Kuehl
Sue Ryan, Beth Poti
Denise Scull Steve Dawson
Ann Hamann Michelle Masterson
Rachel Bohlrnann Lisa Fahrenkrog
Dan teDuits Mike Campana
1 1 1 lH ' IX
This oth annrvc rs ary edition ot thc North Scott l-hgh Sc hool yearbook was
produced by the yearbook statt tor the students taculty staft parents and
alumni ot our Sf hool lt was printed by l osten s American Yc arbook Company
in Topeka Kansas represented by lred Thompson ot l awa City
ISS-O or is were distributed throughout the Untled States
The v r w is rle igned by the editor and advisor using Broadway en
graves tyr e srlk sc re ned r silt er ov r blir d embossing on tirebrand material
with a comp iny dye ot a lancer dur mascot
A glo s lfll pr und paper was used throughout the book teaturing a sixteen
page tour nl r pening and eight page tour color senior s ctron tor the tirst
The endshetts are printed on 1 stainless steel background and were
organized by Trac y Konrad ind lulie Wilson
The division pages trt was handset by Tracy Konrad in Broadway Fn
grived Formatt acetate graphics and artlines as are the Lancer Glances in
the sports section The alumni section years are Micro Bold Qutline acetate
gmt hit s
The xte xded bol. cwrs were created rom C urrent textbooks in l clas
in rte ritls by Lsa tngby and Bernie Pee-ters using india nk ani acetate
graphi s 3 were tht cartoons tor the lasses
The headlines in th organization section wer h indset by Mich: lle Boyle
in Spec tral Formatt t etate lettering
The class section running line was handset by the staff as was the entrre
ops ning and senior sec tion
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The above photograph is from the 1959 SHIELD under the headline: May 29, 19593 What kind of a
day was it? A day like any other day except , . . we were there and finished the annual. We regret
there is no caption so that we could reprint the names . , , The picture below was taken on May 27,
1983. lt was the last day of the school year and we were there, but the annual was far from finished. We
still had summer sports, graduation and the index to finish. But we had fun recreating the feeling of
twentyffive years in the same room, and the same desks? That is history.
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Alf lfllfl M'tUlDlD
From the beginning North Scott has seen
the need to record in pictures and words the
people and happenings of its years.
That is why a yearbook is so important. No
one ever throws a yearbook awayg it holds
the time and effort invested for a year of a
The Silver Shield started with the idea of
commemorating the first twenty-five years of
our school. The advisors and staff never
dreamt that it would grow to the size and
scope that it has.
We wanted to show what we have become
because of what we have been, not in a
history book, but a book of pride in what we
have today. The response from our alumni
and present students is one indication of why
we are what we are today.
Through extraordinary efforts of some ex-
traordinary students the yearbooks of North
Scott have been important steps to what you
The early budgets of 552,000.00 never indi-
cated the nearly 530,000.00 it took to pro-
duce the book you are reading. The figures
indicate much more than inflationg they re-
flect growth and progress.
Our 1978 yearbook, The Shield Seed
Co. Annual, was a representation of what
all of our books have shown. Yearbooks re-
flect schools. There are no two years exactly
alike, and no two of our yearbooks are exact-
ly alike, but they show a giant picture of what
a school is.
ln 1970 our "steps" annual signaled more
than landing on the moon. Our "addition" of
1971 and our "construction" book of 1979
showed what we were doingg Tn 1980 we
'lballoonedw up into the eighties.
All of our books have had a lot to say to our
community,Some reflect attitude: the "direc-
tions" of 1981 and the "games" of 1982.
This book says "we've become " It
took us twenty-five years to get where we are
today. lt is something to celebrate?
lt does not matter if this is your first or
twenty-fifth year at North Scott. You are what
you are because of where you have been
and what you did there.
We hope you can see that today.
Suggestions in the North Scott High School - Silver Shield Yearbook (Eldridge, IA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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