North Scott High School - Silver Shield Yearbook (Eldridge, IA)
- Class of 1988
Page 1 of 228
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 228 of the 1988 volume:
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Day ln the Life of America - Now A Day
ln the Life of North Scott. We made this up
for the athletes, brains, artists. mechanics.
actors, and staff members of the school. Day
after day and hour after hour, the seven fifty
minute periods provided all of the basic
learning and socializing. Whatever amount
of time students spent, the school days of
their lives provided the best times of our
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Things somewhat basically stay the same here at North Scott. such
as the parking lot. building. halls. people. classes and events, but
there are many highlights which should recall the year for each of us
in its own special way.
The years just don't pass without some marking. Having some
special success, or even just seeing a great movie can set the year
apart and make it unique. We all look back and see something
different that will serve as a reminder for this particular year. To
highlight an entire year by one event isn't always sufficient though:
displayed here are a few happenings that stirred up conversations
over lunch or study hall during the 1987-'88 school year.
The new isn't always the best, but it sure beats an ordinary 'Day in
the Life at North Scott Hug
CURRENT EVENT 13
The thought of gathering in a faraway place to focus
on who we are and what we can be and what we can
accomplish was brought to reality at North Scott High
by flying in Mr. T. C. Hardesty from Oklahoma City, and
a lot of preparation by Mr. Len Cockman, Mrs. Chris Fox
and Mr. Craig Hintz and a group of faculty leaders. The
first Lancer Leadership Camp held on September 25.
1987. at Loud Thunder Forest Preserve in Andalusia,
Illinois brought together students from all grades exhib-
iting leadership skills.
When the day finally came, the campers loaded two
buses, with pillows in hand, not knowing what to expect
when they emerged on the camp. They arrived to find
small, dusty and rather rustic cabins waiting to be filled
with sleeping bags and happy campers. After depositing
their belongings, the co-eds ventured to the main cabin
where the fun began.
Each of the activities planned was designed to reveal
certain aspects of leadership in a fun. silly, and some-
times embarassing way. Without realizing it, the camp-
ers actually enjoyed learning. Principal Craig Hintz held
a talk session to learn what changes the students would
like to see at North Scott High School. Many things
were mentioned and it gave students the chance to blow
off some steam and voice their opinions.
Saturday morning, awards were made and presented
to give recognition to each camper for their contribu-
tions to the camp and to give them a souvenir of the
camp. The overnight extravaganza came to a close with
the hope that North Scott High School would gain a
more unified spirit and become the best that it could be.
"Experiencing the life of Grizzly
Adams inspires anyone to become
an outstanding Lancer Leader. I en-
courage everyone to attend the
funfilled, action-packed weekend."
Whose the biggest "Monkey" of them all? Josh Moeller. Ron Knoche. Angie Case. Craig Perry.
Tim Ryan, Cecile Duveau. Laurel Keppy. Mr. Craig Hintz. Susan Dobbe. and Michelle Holdorf
try to decide.
Getting their "Happy-Grams" for Monday morning, Mary Fitzgerald and Sara Whisler question
Mr. Tom Hardesty.
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Gathered together. the group listens as Mr. Tom Hardesty explains what to do.
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"l learned that you can't get much sleep in a dusty old cabin with Mike "We learned how to trust one another and work together in different
Ruggeberg. Mike Abbas, Craig Perry. and Mr. Laughhunn. but overall it activities through the games we played." -HEATHER REEDY
was great fun." -TIM RYAN
Enjoying the bright sunlight. the Coctions.
french for pigs. discuss their group and
Safe on the magic bridge. the Turkeys
smile as they announce their new name.
Adorning the Junior class float.
Kim Rowlandt shares smiles of
school spirit. The 1987 homecom-
ing parade was accompanied with
perfect weather and many observ-
ers for the variety of floats.
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Waving to his fans. Mike Clark makes his way through the cafete-
ria with fans applauding for his originality on pajamafcollege
sweatshirt day during homecoming week.
The Juniors show some lowa talent with their float!
truck. Foreign help from Cecil Deveau. and Natalie
Mazas added to to the creativity of Leah Cafer, Bran-
dy Zimpleman. and Brenda Bush.
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This demonstration of what the hazards of Drinking and Driving may cause, was put together by the 1987 SADD
members. lt not only opened eyes. it displayed the facts quite bluntly.
Accompanied by the football players. the cheerleaders are fired up for friday night's mangle
with the Muskies. Crowding in are. Mike McKeown, Ryan White. Tony Salas, Eric Masterson,
Jennifer Petersen,and Kelly Sigler, as they finish the parade.
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i As Matt Dobbe explains procedures for the Thursday evening PCP rally. the Top Ten and their
excorts wait patiently enjoying the conversation and weather.
Anxiously awaiting the announcement of the 1987 queen. Amy Dewey. Dana Hoffman. Jodi
Osterberg. and Angela Pierce stand in line Tuesday afternoon.
The annual reading of the proclamation took place at the pep
rally this year. Mrs. Tori Maxfield watches over as Queen Nikki
Yetter reads her reigning responsibilities.
Dressed with smiles of spirit. Jodi Osterberg and her escort
Jeff Collins make their way through the football players path
as the annual aud is underway.
swf' North Scott's 29th Homecoming ended on a
very soggy note as the rain decended on a loss for
the Lancers. a band halftime show planned by the
XJ B seniors which never happened. and a queen and
fi f her court who could have gone shopping at the
mall. But other days made up for the down side of
Friday. October 16.
SlobfBum Day started off the Homecoming
Week. The slobs outnumbered the bums. but it
was hard to tell. Tuesday was Twin Day. Some
ventured into the mirror image as they walked
down the hall together, but most students per-
ferred to stay single. Tuesday was also the corona-
tion of Nikki Yetter as Homecoming Queen. With-
out a proclamation for her to read, the aud ended
and Jerel Lee's job as MC was over. i986 Queen
Melissa Rindler returned from Augustana College
to do the crowning.
Wednesday was College Sweatshirt Day. Who
Grand Marshall Roy Curtis led the parade on
Thursday. Mr. Curtis is one of the founding fathers
of the North Scott Community School District.
and was instrumental in beginning what we now
have. Seniors won the float contest with their
lndians and Cowboys shooting away. The cheer-
leaders performed a dance routine to "The Rythm
is Gonna Get You" at the pep rally that followed.
Friday's game didn't diminish the fun for Satur-
day's Homecoming Dance in the pit with a DJ
from KiiK 104. lt was a "Wipe Out!"
Rounding the final corner. Amy Anderson and escort Brian teDuits look forward to the
Among the many movie stores in the Quad'City area, Slagle's
Supermarket offer recent movies for the procrastinating movie
watcher. Peggy Ranson, Angela Mason, and Annette Smith try
to decide which movie th
ey are going to watch this evening.
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Lancers' options of what to do in
nonschool time have increased with
the ability to watch blockbuster mov-
ies, yeaterday's soaps or last night's
David Letterman in the family room.
Video cassette rentals have become
one of the largest money making con-
cepts in the entertainment business.
They beat forking over ten dollars to
take someone to the cinemas. And the
entertainment ranges from Santa Bar-
bara to The Attack of the Killer Toma-
toes. "Kids like violence and gore,
too," pointed out Jerel Lee. "not to
mention those R and X rated videos."
"VCR tapes are cheaper and they allow
a greater variety in your viewing plea-
sures," says Mike Abbas. Either for
convenience or for price, the VCR revo-
lution is here to stay.
favorite movie over
Hutson and Aaron
Mast use the
cafeteria for their
Our inventive senior class took it upon
themselves this year to decorate their hall
during homecoming week. The usual stream-
ers and balloons weren't going to last the
entire week, so their artistic ability in paint-
ing was put to use. A water base paint cov-
ered the walls, doors, glass, lockers, and
floor from top to bottom in an array of colors.
The "Wipe Out" theme was carried out, as
well as the emphatic point that it was senior
Names on lockers from "Ozzy" to "Gus" to
football players numbers were easily read. The
question arose as to who would clean the work
of art, and again the seniors took it upon them-
selves. During their sixth hour study hall, a few
classmates began to scrub and mop. A few
generous and sympathetic teachers, with a les-
son plan that could wait, released the students
from class to help swab up the disastrous
mess. At the end of sixth hour the hall looked
much like it was supposed to, and with a few
last sweeps of the broom, the hall was itself
again by the end of the day.
s. oors. locker
This was as thrilling as seeing real silverware in the cafeteria the first time. The
seniors left their mark and, hopefully, a new tradition.
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Working diligently to remove the
homecoming week decorations from senior
hall. Terry Woomert and his American
' Government class pitch in sixth hour.
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School spirit can be exhausting in many
ways. but washing walls during class is
quite questionable for Matt Young as he
turns to converse for a short break.
Two 'cow pie high' cheerleaders.
Lynnette Paustian and Kay Byers look
forward to giving Steve Ketelaar. a DJ
at KIIK 104. the whoopin' of a lifetime
for his cutting remark about North
Scott High School.
DON'T LET COW PIE
HIGH BEAT YOU!
Steve Ketelaar at West High School in
reference to the food drive
Moments before popcorn mania breaks
out. Mr. Jeff Newmeister and the wres-
tling team wait patiently for the games to
Planning for a hole in one, Todd McGhghy. representing the football
players. puts his putter perfectly in place while members of the
competing teams look on.
we --. ...tt
ttention students: this is a reminder that
you should be headed to the pit for a
winter sports aud. Aww, not another aud.
ls this where they announce the top ten?
lf they ask me to be in a dumb contest.
l'll. like, die.
Though auds were shortened. they still did the job of
rallying school spirit and recognizing outstanding
students, and they also endeavored to break the
monotony of the school day.
The cheerleaders added to the fun of getting out of
class by inventing a few competetive games for
students and faculty. Not to be missed were: the cool
jock game, the minature golf game , and the popcorn
4, , 7
Holding a Wipe Out T-shirt. the newest fashion in
Homecoming attire, is Mrs. Tori Maxfield.
CIRCLE THE CORRECT 1987-88 ANSWER:
1. The 1987 Homecoming Queen. selected by
the NS student body
was QA, Nikki Yetter QB, Molly Ringwald QC,
2. Accompanying the Northern Illinois Jazz
Ensemble on the NS stage was trumpeter QA,
Darnell Coles QB, Randy Brecker QC, Doc Sev-
3. Substituting for Mr. Steve McNicol as as-
sociate principal on December 11 was QA, Mr.
Andy Agosta QB, Mr. Ed Asner QC, Mr. Len
4. Starting in August, North Scott's new Su-
perintendent was QM Victor Erlich QB, Pascal
DeLuca QC, Harvey Meyerson
5. What new teacher filled Mr. Gene Conrad's
shoes as advisor for the student newspaper,
the Lance? QA, William Randolph Hearst QB,
Mr. Bill Tubbs QC, Mr. Mike Kielkopf.
6. The master of ceremonies for the Queen
Coronation Aud was QA, Jerel Lee QB, Bert
Parks QC, Jeff Collins
7. Replacing Mr. Bill Harris as head Varsity
Basketball coach was QA, Mr. Bobby Knight
QB, Dr. Tom Davis QC, Mr. Dean Birkofer.
8. What grappler was awarded the Most Valu-
able Wrestler plaque? QA, Hulk Hogan QB, Leo
Costello QC, Junkyard Dog
9. What NS grad returned to our hallowed
halls as a part-time history teacher? QA, Mr.
Matt Miller QB, Mr. Sigmund Freud QC, Profess-
sor Harold T. Hill.
10. How many snow days did Jack Frost give
us first semester? QA, 4 days QB, no days QC, 2
11. How old was the Constitution this year?
QA, 200 years QB, 125 years QC, 175 years.
12. What language was newly spoken in the
hallways? QA, Portugese QB, Russian QC, ltal-
13. This year Michael Jackson was QA, Good
QB, Bad QC, Ugly.
14. What former NS volleyball player's prob-
lems with the NCAA gained her national atten-
tion in Sports lllustrated? QM Jenny Siemsen
QB, Pam Leslie QC, Tracy Graham.
15. ln 1987 Paul Simon was QA, a presidential
candidate QB, a top ten recording artist QC, all
of the above.
16. Representing North Scott in the American
Management Competition was QA, Becky
Thatcher QB, Becky Herrington QC, Becky of
17. Dinner Theater this year was QM You Can
Take lt With You QB, You Can't Take lt With
You QC, You Can Take lt With You but You
Have to Bring lt Back
18. This year's Bachelor Capture theme was
QA, Heaven ls A Place On Earth QB, ls This
Love QC, You've Lost That Loving Feeling.
QCorrect answers can be found on page 203.,
Exhausted beyond all belief. Kelly Seigler
seems to have expired after a grueling
semester test. Finishing early has its
Time is always a factor in every test.
Checking the clock Jason Greer looks up
to calculate the minutes left in his
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'igh school isn't high school without the
process called TESTING. NS teachers
wouldn't be caught dead without one waiting
in the wings. and Lancers try to think of just
about anything else besides the test tomor-
row. Rumor has it that Mr. Agosta, Mr.
Cockman, Mrs. Volkman and Mr. Benjamin
are really "professional" testmakers. Mr.
Newmeister gives tests with little labels on
animal parts: Mrs. Granger gives tests that
require the use of several office machines.
Semester tests are the worst hour and
twenty-five minutes of inquisition. Only
Open Campus and a trip to MacDonald's can
save the day. Then it is a test to get back for
the next test on time!
And there is always the whiner's cry: THIS
lSN'T FAIR! I DIDN'T KNOW THE TEST
WAS TODAY! This outburst never works.
but it is worth a try.
For some students, a test is the last min-
ute chance to save a grade, for others, it's
the deciding factor in showing how much
When the green Scantrons get handed out,
you know it is time to grit your teeth and get
a firm grip on your No. 2 pencils. With apolo-
gies to Ben Franklin, death and taxes are not
the only things that are certain in life. As
long as there are teachers. there will be
tests! They are an inescapable part of North
Scott High School.
To be assured of an 'A'. David Knight
rechecks his essay test in English class to be
certain that everything was covered.
A hopeless Ryan Klinkrodt tries desperately to
remember the answer to number twenty-one
on his math test.
ement is always of either extreme. for the
second year of an industrial arts program the
AIASA ' '
fAmer1can Industrial Arts Student
Associationj had a very positive result M
. r. Jack
Dudley believes. "The students involved have a
good time and learn a lot." The organization
promoted competition among the students. not
onl ' '
y within the school. but the throughout the
state and nation wide. The students constructed a
mass rod t' ' '
p uc lon item to raise money to go to the
state contest in the first part of May 1987. Last
year Eric Heeren and Gearld Tague took first place
in the miniature bridge building contest for
strength. This year small trucks were made and
sold by members to start the contest. Then
partners built miniature bridges and small metric
race cars. for judging. Also a major part, the
students do certain question activities during the
competition. "With last years major show in the
state competition, l am hoping to make it int th
nationals this year," added Mr. Jack Dudley.
Christina Smith. Lori Smith, Lisa Smith. Mindy Smith. Annette Smith, Gyle Smith, Darren Smith. Darin Smith, Deon Smith
Many scientific breakthroughs were
made each day throughout the 1987-88
school year in each of the five lab set
classrooms. Scientists studied surround-
ed by the new aquariums filled with a
bass, piranha. and other aquatic animals.
Also adding to the atmosphere was now
full-time science teacher Mrs. Karen
Urick, who covered some classes from the
movement of Mr. Aaron VanDyke.
Classes ranged from General Science to
Physics and Advanced Biology as usual.
however. with the slightly modified
chemical room, things were safer and
much more organized for the science staff
-The dynamic duo performing an enzyme lab concentrate intensly. Matt Castle has things covered
as Mike Clark pipets out an enzyme during Advanced Biology.
Seth Meyer. Tony Meyer, Dan Meyer, Holly Meyer. Mandi Meier, and Mike Meier.
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Trying to reveal the same answers as her l
classmates. Janelle Hein works on her
makeup lab after school. 4
The new spaclal set up provides Jessie O'Boyle with
a more comfortable place to program during
Computer Programming l.
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Word processing class adds to the variety of computer classes offered. Kelly McGinnis. Celeste
Bartscher. and Becky Herrington use class time wisely and work diligently.
Over the past years. computers have
played a major role in the learning pro-
cess. The usage has increased greatly.
from Science to English computers now
enhance classroom education. Two dis-
tinct individual branches of computer
classes have emerged from North Scott's
curriculum. The popular choice, Word
Processing, continued this year in the
business field and Computer Program-
ming is stronger than ever. The construc-
tion work created room for a computer lab
area connected to a lecture room, which
made it spread out and much more orga-
nized. The lab room is good for the safety
of the computers. also. The carpeted area
neutralizes the body static charge, and air
conditioning made a controlled environ-
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The 1987-88 year for student con-
gress went very well considering it was
Mrs. Tori Maxfield's first year of being
in charge of student congress. Along
with a new student congress leader
came new ideas. "This year we tried to
get the whole school involved not just
student congress. we're trying to break
away from traditional ideas," stated
The first duty of Student Congress
was Homecoming. Even though the
proclamation was forgotten at the
crowning of the queen, it was read at
the pep-rally instead. Despite the minor
drawbacks, Mrs. Maxfield felt that
Homecoming went well and the stu-
dents in charge did a good job carrying
out their function.
Some events that student congress
is in charge of are the food drive held
before Christmas, and the blood drive
held in April. Student Congress mem-
bers from each grade also carry out
specific duties. The sophomore class is
in charge of Homecoming, which for
this year they chose the theme "Wipe
The junior class is in charge of prom.
Their responsibilities are to make mon-
ey for prom. find a place to have prom.
what music should be played. and the
list goes on!
24 STUDENT CONGRESS
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The nearly 3300,000 gives us a fantastic facility that has flexibil-
ity to meet our students needs today and in the future.
-MR. QUENTIN COFFMAN, LIBRARIAN
A study carel blocks other students from Heather Hengl's studying.
Behind the newspaper. Greg
Johnson can find some world
Sometimes the library serves to
exchange quiet conversation and
perhaps a laugh or two. as
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Every morning. five days a week. Lancers were perplexed with a
monumental decision: What to wear?! For some it was only a matter of
what the weather was like. while for others the P.E. sweat factor deter-
mined their apparel forthe day. For a few, getting dressed every morning
was no problem. while everyone else rumaged through their closets.
The 1987-88 school year saw many familiar fashions and a few new
ones too. ln the jeans department, the regular stand-bys Guess. Lee, and
Levis came out on top. When it came to tee-shirts, the winners were Hard
Rock Cafe and Spuds Mackenzie.
Other favorites were long-sleeved
rugby shirts. patterned sweaters,
and college sweatshirts.
Most parents provided the basic
necessities at the start of school
such as tennis shoes, a few shirts,
M socks. and underwear but, they had
,,,, to be in the right price range. Kara
Lllloa wanted an S85 Benetton
yyyy sweater. however. at that price mom
.r View , " .
K M said no. What you wore almost al-
T L ways depended on how much mon-
ey you could fork over. Sweaters
ranged from S10 to S100 or more
i while brand name jeans sold for up
4 to S76 a pair. Most students found
that their champagne taste and beer
pocket books didn't mix well.
piyi iivy 'ss
fi, if ff Pants: S35-
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'M "W" "A"""' ' Jacket: 8190-
V V Q 6 Shoes: S22-Thom
The Home Economics department at
North Scott presently consists of several
branches. These include: Foods, Fashion De-
sign, lnterior Design, Family Living, and
Child Care. Although curriculum has
changed and been updated accordingly.
there are still some stoves, refrigerators and
sewing machines remaining that were in-
stalled here 30 years ago.
The new books for lnterior Design classes
follow much closer with the way Mrs. Moore
teaches. They also are closer to todays
changing fashions. Enrollment has increased
in the Interior Design class. however there
still aren't any guys involved in the sewing
and Interior Design classes.
lts true that mistakes have been made in
the sewing and cooking courses, but thats
all a part of it. As Mrs. Moore says, "We
learn from our mistakes as well as our suc-
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CONNECT THE COLLECTOR AND THE COLLECTABLES!
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ANSWERS: 1-E. 2-D. 3-A, 4-B, 5-c
I ted compliments on the great collections that were
found there. Although some North Scott students
seemed to be much more sophisticated in gathering
their precious junk over the years. others weren't quite
so choosy as to their favorite paraphernalia. However.
when it came down to it, almost everyone collected
We collected these valuables for many varied rea-
sons. Having very little say in it, Lisa Tee started her
collection of bears because, "people gave them to me."
Other students, who collected things such as old coins.
stamps, or baseball cards, were in it for the money they
could make in the future. Kristen Stevens had a collec-
tion of penguins just because "I like them and they're
Students and teachers alike collected a wide variety
of things. The most popular among the lady Lancers
were stuffed animals, ceramic figurines. and dolls. With
the guys the most collectable items were baseball
cards. coins, and posters. A few individualistic students
dared to be different. Collections ranged from Pat
Moore's room which housed a variety of GI Joe memo-
rabilia, to JoAnne Wilson's walls which were adorned
with over thirty different feathers.
No matter what you collected and what the 'reasons
were behind it, collections are always worth the work
put into them.
Showing off his model VW collection, Mark
Anderson holds up his favorite.
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ln it's fourth consecutive year. peer helpers, orga-
nized by Mrs. Kathy Howsare and Mr. Randy Denner.
met two days in each cycle to learn how to reach out to
other students. To begin with all the students participat-
ed in exercises to learn more about themselves and
learn more about the other students that were involved
in the class. Class discussions later involved more seri-
ous topics such as death. teenage sex, and suicide.
The group attempted to reach out to other high
school students in need through a tutor program. The
library was a good place to meet students and go over
homework and answer questions. The students were
matched up through the guidance office.
Some students traveled to Ed White Elementary
School as part of the peer helper program to help teach-
ers and students with projects and problem areas. Many
students were eager to see a "high school" helper show
up in class.
kaurel Keppy, Brent Keppy. Angi Keppy, Mark Keppy, Terri Keppy, Patty Keppy, Jeff Keppy, wendy Keppy' and Kristina
The ten pound Boa Constrictor. Mozart, makes his home with Mike Benson. He has had him for a year
and a half and he eats four rats a week.
Keeping twenty-nine individually caged foxes in his back yard. Dan Meyer gets as close as he can to his
favorite, a two year old purebread silvertipped fox. named Vinny.
Farm dogs are talented and handy in many different ways. Tom Loussaert holds Xavier his three year old
rabbit while live year old Ralph, a Austrailian Red!Blue Heeler, climbs up the ladder to help out in the
Animals of all shapes and sizes live in all parts of the world. They walk, crawl.
fly. or swim and range in size from microscopic to enormous. There are so many
animals in the world that no one could possibly count them all but select few are
tamed and brought into homes to become pets. Many students at North Scott
have common animals as their household pets. Cats, dogs. parakeets. Canaries.
and fish are commonly found. These companions are playful and entertaining. but
are also taught to do tricks. obey com-
mands, and warm beds on cold nights.
Responsibilities for each pet varies, an
afterschool walk, meals. and attention
top the list. But some students go beyond
the typical household Spot. Morris, and
Bubbles. A few North Scott students pre-
fer more exotic pets such as mice,
snakes, spiders, and turtles. You can't
really teach these animals to roll over and
play dead, but students love them just the
Among the many
farm dogs. cats.
e A h 1 ,
and goats. Val it
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Johnston owns IS Q, If, 3355
her quarter horse : , ,ffl A
Captain. Val races is Q J
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her horse ln rodeos gi ' t gi- V --
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t, 5 5.
and at local tracks if 2 . ,
during the summer.
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Life with her four year old purebred Pitbull, Nick, is far
from dangerous for Jen Madsen.
Life could never be lonely with five companions, Crista
Coe, Heather Coe, and their pets. Alex, a one year old
German Shepard, Penny, a one year old Yorkshire
Terrier, Max, a six year old Black Lab. and two cats,
Muffy and Abby, live in perfect harmony under the same
DONAVAN ALTENHOVEN PATTY KEPPY
JON DILLON KATHY MAIN
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BRAD ZAHNER DANIELLE NEWMAN
KRISTIN DOERSCHER LESLEY SCHNECKLOTH TOM LOUSSAERT
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BETH ENEQUIST SCOTT KASHMAREK AMY DEWEY
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ome twelve short years ago it all began. Some of us got on the
bus. others walked to John Glenn, Neil Armstrong, Ed White, Virgil
Grissom. and Alan Sheppard. Not the astronauts. the elementary
schools. Neil Armstrong in ParkView was the only one with air
conditioning, too. Alan Sheppard had a "neat" song. Ed White was
near the "big schools." We loved recess: it was what we lived for.
Except maybe field trips to Stone's Apple Orchard or the Wonder-
bread factory. We remember writing books. And we remember
braces and zits and junk food and the trip to Scott County Park for
the whole day. We remember our first high school locker, our first
date, and our first "R" movie. We look to the future. but it is fun to
look back. lt's all just a part of growing up.
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JEFF GATES CRISTEN COMBS DARREN SMITH
Mf . ' f. N
Whlle crosslng the student parking lot Julle
Capsha v Shannon Bormann and Robbln Mackln try
not to slap on the Ice
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Average temperatures Overall are Shown in bladi- Tempefaillfes for the The average snowfall overall in inches are shown in black. accumulatlon
Winter of '86-'37 are in light Qfey and those f0T the winter S0 far are in Qfey- for '86-'87 are in light grey. and those for the winter so far are in grey
As if the weather isn't bad enough. Steve Whitaker makes his way through the
afternoon flurries on crutches with the help of Adam Verdick.
Weather is the condition of the atmosphere in terms of heat, pressure.
wind, and moisture. When the temperatures of clouds are between 10
degrees fahrenheit and -4 degrees fahrenheit snow begins to form. These
very small particles are of interest to skiers. farmers and the rural school
of North Scott. Without the technical terms and weather details. stu-
dents know exactly what it means to wake up to a white winter wonder-
land with sheets of ice covering the lane, street, gravel road, highway or
Mr. Dean Basset, Director of Operations for the district, is charged
with the responsibility of determining whether our roads are passable on
inclimate days. He then passes his recommendation to Dr. DeLuca who
has final authority as to whether school will be held or not.
For two days in December fthe 15th and the l6thy North Scot schools
and other local schools shut down because of the winter storms. So what
do students do when they have an unexpected day off from school?
Senior Lisa Tee said."l like to go shopping if the weather isn't to bad or
watch soaps." Kerry Clark, sophomore, said with a smile, "I like to burn
my textbooks to keep warm." "Sleep in." exclaimed Tim Holmes, junior.
Daryl Fisher. sophomore, said with a sigh, "l think they are boring
because usually it's too cold outside so all you can do is stay inside. and
only the soaps are on."
Maybe the next day that we get off for
snow days, the administration can tell us
ahead of time so we can plan things to do
instead of just sitting around the house
with nothing to do.
Snow accumulates heavily during school hours.
J ff Flrch scrapes his way to his window before
.N l , , ,' ,ir U W f W 7
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Weekends - to most students it
meant no school for two days. but it
was a chance for people to enjoy
themselves or try to earn a living.
Many students went to the games to
cheer on Lancer sports teams, sup-
port Lancer Productions. and many
other school activities. while others
were forced to go to work. While
jobs ranged from cleaning to retail.
many people enjoyed their jobs for
reasons other than a weekly pay-
check. People could make friends
through their jobs and often met
people they never would have met
before. Others decided to go to the
mall and participate in their favorite
hobby - shopping. To some, this
meant spending the day walking
around and trying to find the perfect
outfit. while others simply res-
tocked their closets. The saying
that when the going gets tough. the
tough go shopping was true, as
many hard earned paychecks were
blown that way. lt didn't really mat-
ter what you did onthe weekends as
long as you got to do something
that you wanted to do. The worst
part of the weekend was Sunday
night. That was when many stu-
dents finally pulled out the books
and started to cram in one week-
end's worth of homework in just a
Sig '--- .. Q
School events often provide
students a place to be on weekends.
too. Jeff McKinney and Jeff Bender
spend this Friday night together at
Dinner Theater as they read over the
Sporting events are also of interest
to students. Angie Parrott, Erica
Kurtz, and Terri McDonnell gather in
the lobby before a Varsity basketball
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In the spring, Sunday afternoons are spent together for Scott Weisbrook.
Ben Auliff. Matt Casel, Greg Johnson. Randy Doman. Rhonda DeCock.
Nikki Baker. and Renee Fairweather by having some good clean fun
playing football at Centennial Park.
Working can be a major priority on weekends for upperclassmen. Lori
lossi serves up the weekend special at Ponderosa.
Everything comes up smelling like roses for Shawn Hedquist at her part-
time weekend job at Petersen Harned Von Maur.
Many couples find themselves over at
the cinemas in Milan on weekends.
Dana Hoffman and Brent LeHew splurge
on Saturday to see "The Serpent and
The yearbook staffs' everyday outspoken member. Jerel
Lee. is finally forced to shut up.
Figuring out what places to go
to get ads. Keith Loeffelholtz
writes down his agenda for the
Cleaning out the file drawers for
the upcoming years' ads, Darren
Smith and Amy Anderson. two
of the business editors. work
together as a team.
As the annual summer yearbook workshop 2 pproached.
Mr. Len Cockman and five students. Lori Smith Jerel Lee.
Jeff Collins. Keith Loeffelholz, and Chrissie Fink headed for
the University of Northern lowa for the three day camp.
Introductory skills were taught and basic ideas vi ere formed
through mini-courses. Such courses included. lay rut and de-
sign. copy and captions. photography, and a humorous
"What Not To Do" course headed by Mr. Cockma 1. The staff
members and Mr. Cockman put together ideas and brain-
stormed for the three day trip and the theme was created
from the idea Jeff Collins had.
Starting on September 1. 1987, eighteen staff members
joined together with their advisor in the new facility, complete
with a classroom, office, and darkroom. Students decided
who should do what. and where to put exactly what they
wanted in the book. A group brainstorm for ideas to build the
theme helped to input each persons different taste. Lecture
and creations of layouts showed how to do what had to be
done by March 1, 1988.
As the year progressed quickly, the Shield was produced
slowly. Meeting the deadlines seemed impossible and miss-
ing them was inevitable. Although a few staff members and
Mr. Cockman pulled together and devoted hours after school
and home to rush in the majority of the book by February 20.
1988. There is a lot more work involved than what most
people see in the end of may. Each picture must be cropped
and labled. then placed on a page, each page must be drawn
with a separate idea, copy and captions have to be written,
and information must be found and arranged. All of which is
easier said than done.
Looking up from writing picture captions. one part of his job as co-copy editor.
Jeff Collins racks his brain.
Flipping through the proof sheets. Kristin
Clark trys to decide which photo to use for
her faces section.
the cabinet with
a smile, Amy
SHIELD Staff: Chrissie Fink. Darren Smith. Nikki Baker. Renee Fairweather. Erich Halen,
Kathy Main. Becky Brunson. Jodi Osterberg. Tom Loussaert. Janelle Hein, Rickie Sue
Jackson. Lori Smith.
The table tennis unit was the topic of study With a side kick, Ann Rhinehart plays the role of a ball return after a gutterball. As she and
for four and a half weeks. Dave Bussard her partner Tammy Thompson learn some basic procedures with plastic pins and bowling
perfects his serving skills during his P.E. hour. balls during P.E-
Students running. jumping and sweating. This was the scene of an everyday physical
education class. Students are involved in this class because they are not in a sport.
This year there were many changes, beginning in the second semester students of the
senior class got seniority by selecting their unit of study first.
Physical education periods started off with students warming up by doing calisten-
ics. This year males and females were split for this event. The females went to the
wrestling room for privacy and to keep from disrupting the males, who worked much
more intently when separated. Following calistenics, all students joined in the jogging
of laps, which ranged anywhere from two to five times around the pit. Students elected
a topic of study every four and a half weeks. Softball. tennis. recreational jogging.
tumbling . floor games. volleyball, golf. badmitten. and bowling were just some of the
Wearing clothes that are just for P.E. purposes,
jogging proves to be no sweat to Glenn Haack and
Trent Larssen as they round the pit one more time.
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Jean DeCock. Melanie
DeCock. and Rhonda DeCock.
t '- ' l Playing with the
' 7 X half court
H " 1 advantage in the
, 15 new gym during
Y P.E. class, Dave
" W Straka lays up
, another two points
if as players Matt
Iversen. Kevin Link.
and Mark Leslie file
in for a rebound.
Clint Schneckloth, Tracy Schneckloth. Mike
Schneckloth, Rhonda Schneckloth.
Wwzcamfgau ' page
drawing on the
gravity to keep
the dust from
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the next project
for his art class.
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Art classes give
students a chance to
let their talent show.
Crista Coe works on
the scene of her next
creation during her free
Art Club Members: Carrie Whitney, Melissa Zogg, Shana Nash, Glorie
laccarino. Row 2: Steve Madden, Jason Ploog, Daryl Fisher. Darren Smith.
Gwen Claeys. Jody Peshek. Tracey McGinn. Sarah Dix. Row 3: Shane
Glover. Scott Martin. Mr. Bernie Peters. Shelly Hubbs.
The fact that arts are becoming more popular among the
students at North Scott is evident as student involvement in art
classes and art club has increased. Art club membership held
about twenty students and was headed by Lisa Nash and Melis-
Meetings were held on the first and third Wednesday of every
month. The purpose of these meetings was to deal with upcom-
ing competition, plan group trips, visit various museums, and
hear speakers on art.
Students involved in art club have the opportunity to exhibit
their artwork. which may be drawings, paintings, pottery. portfo-
lios. and more. at numerous competitions. where scholarships
and money prizes are awarded.
The bi-annual trip to Chicago was held in March of 1988.
Several students ventured through museums filled with works
of art by famous artists. Joel Dudley competed at The Universi-
ty of lowa. and his art work was put on display.
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The Close-Llp trip to Washington D.C. is planned
all year, and raising money goes on for as long as
four years for ambitious students. Through bake
sales, candy bars sales, and this year a program
was set up with a few local grocery stores, money
is raised to meet the cost.
During the week long Close-Llp program, stu-
dents are able to explore the democratic process
as an insider. For six nights and seven days stu-
dents from all across the nation follow a series of
carefully sequenced activities which provide learn-
ing opportunities. Daily study visits to places such
as the House of Representatives and the Senate,
the Capitol, the Supreme Court, the Library of
Congress, and various federal agencies fill the
afternoon hours and the nightlife relaxes students
in Washington's unique social settings, at the the-
ater, and the spectacle of the city, and its monu-
ments glow during a night bus tour. Mr. Larry
Lake, the 1988 chaperone, believes. "lt's one of
the most memorable occasions for students."
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V Lance Staff: Chris Bowser, Ryan Riewerrts. Jesse Peterson. Row 2: Traci Hutson, Molly O'Brien, Shellie
is Llttrel, Cecile Duveau. Angela Pierce. Sean Denekas.
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Proofreading keeps Tracey Mcfiino occupied
as she checks every word in the Lance.
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wud' A :J-
Worislng on the oomputerizediiart of thefgancelglves James Drenter plenty to do
during the seventh hour work period.
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Lance siivisor and their format. When Fir. Mike Kiel-
ksef wk enemy
chsngesgl First offail they fook ibut lffThuii1bs ,fglp,
this upset many sizidenis itliliad fo be fionobecoiise
mspy times itlzeyfsreceiyed liaise information. Their Wg?
the first'yeo3'sthail they were able tolfusefxhe
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'North Scott classes to presentligfeaiffbiortit 86522,
"lets the Cie?" 21391 S?-ofesfscngizevseielo igeussffof
questions that are asked to studentsgl aciiHts,U5hd
faogxltymempers go show tile gegeragionc 939,934
'Tfiings To and Do" tells theschool of libeonifng
events. These all updated the nexqspaggr along xpgith
more editoriils. Another change that fhadexft easier
for the Lance editors was thai theyiwere ablegio dogall
of their layouts at school insteadlof hailing to goto
the North Scott Press. With deadlines every Monday.
the Lance editors were vveryl busy. Kim Hawes Girli-
tor-in-Chiefj, Tammy Damron Gestures Editorl. An-
gie Sinn CSports Editorj, Janeen Fowler News Emil'
tory, Amy Dewey Gihoto Editory. and Tracey Mcfiinn
iOpinion Page Editorjg all pulled together to make
sure the Lance came out every other Wednesday with
a new perspectivelfor the whole school to see.
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The all-American Party
Twister. The SPlnne' Says
. - - ' k. nd Ann ..
Clayton Blrtell. Chrissie Fin .8 t isung Posmon.
their next W
Sweeping in his trick during an afternoon study hall, Ryan White concentrates on his next
lead to coincide with his partner Kevin Ruschill as they play Amy Albers and Mike Abbas
Pictionary is the center of attention at this party. Tension builds as Kelly
McFate, Mike Abbas, Melissa Rindler, Tim Ryan. Stacey Roche. Patty Keppy,
and Seth Meyer watch how JoDee Brandon relays her clue to Wendy Keppy
through a drawing as she races against the timer.
ou probably joined the crowd in playing games like
Trivial Pursuit, Win. Lose, or Draw. and Wheel of
Fortune. But this year marked the introduction and
resurrection of two of the hottest games: Pictionary
and Euchre. You could often find people playing Eu-
chre in the commons if you could find a foresome and
a deck of cards. The game, which consists of a spe-
cial selection of cards: bowers, trumps, and tricks.
can sometimes baffle people that don't know how to
play. You could also find people playing Win, Lose, or
Draw, on almost every board in the school. lf you
were lucky you could even get a teacher to join in on
the fun by giving you topics to draw. The major
attraction outside of school would have to be Piction-
ary. The game consists of people trying to relay their
ideas through drawings which are etimes legible
and most of the time humorous. hard
people tried to get the game.
stores were sold out and had
the people who had them, Spf K itbx
families and friends at partie? ,QN f K tteiry
what game you played. competiti
but humor reigned.
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Our newly crowned
king, Leo Costello.
sits on his throne
crowd at the King
Stuffing their faces with whip cream to win a prize of a five dollar gift certificate at
wh. , . .
itey s lce Cream, Mike McKeown. Craig Lamont, and Cory Yetter go for the jelly
bean at the bottom of the bowl during the Tuesday Aud.
Modeling for the Favorite Faculty Day. Jeff McKinney poses as Mr. Larry Lake on a
hI7'Efa6'?9 . .
With the aud on January 28. 1988 naming the Bachelor Capture top ten, BC
week began. The top ten. consisting of Jeff Collins. Leo Costello, Artie Matje.
Jeff McKinney, Tom Small, Tim Ryan. Darren Smith, Scott Weisbrook, Brian
teDuits, and John Willis. were named at the 12:30 aud and would have to wait
until the following Tuesday to find out who would be the king. The days of the
week started with Monday's inside-out day, Tuesday's swap day. Wednesday
brought us super hero day. Thursday invited people to dress up as their
favorite teacher day, and Friday's traditional red and gray day. On Tuesday
the crowning aud began by introducing all the candidates and their escorts as
they proceeded down the red carpet. Afterwards the crowning of Leo Costello
was performed by the Homecoming Queen Nikki Yetter since last years king
was unable to attend. The dance was once again held in the pit, with a DJ from
JJ Scott DJ Service. The top ten were introduced with their parents and their
dates. Following this the top ten and their parents danced to the BC theme "ls
This Love?" The dance lasted from 8:30 to 11:30 with pictures being taken by
Ponterelli Photography in the cafeteria.
After diving through a bowl of whipped cream for the jelly bean. Craig Lamont
goes for a towel to clean up after the BC aud skit.
Listening carefully. Scott Weisbrook. Brian teDuits. John Willis, and Jeff Collins
look over to find out what the plans of the week are.
if Showing the proper way to dress for swap day. Mr.
Aaron Van Dyke models his female attire and hair
style for the crowd at the aud.
"Our seventh candidate is Scott Weisbrookf'
announces Angie Sinn who was the 1988 emcee for
the Bachelor Capture Aud.
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dancing together sp
end the nigh
t in the school pit. white iaughs and conversation fiii the air with the Bachelor Capture
atmosphere on February 6, 1988.
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Afternoon interior decorators, Greg Johnson and Tim Ryan. prepare the pit and
cafeteriafcommons area for the evenings' BC festivities.
Dining out before the dance provides dates with a Chance to get to know each other
and have a few laughs. Kelly McFate and her date Terry l-lenningson eat at Velie's.
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The top ten table display lightens up the commons dining display at the
Bachelor Capture dance.
The nerves rise as the monumental period of time takes place at everyones'
home. Wendy Keppy p
laces a boutonniere on Leo Costello before the date
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A M512 AWGN?
RLHH. RXEND WHO
XS A F LO?-'ER
Asense of humor ddbyD ll
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Someone once said that a dog is
man's best friend but somehow dogs
aren't as good at conversing and they
aren't likely to float you a Ioan until
Friday. So. your average Lancer is
forced to put his trust in a more reliable
person, his best friend.
What do North Scott students ideal-
ly want in a friend? Most want a friend
to be loyal, honest, and a good listener.
Being able to "speak the same lan-
guage" and a nice personality are also
required traits. Of course, sharing the
same interests helps too. Experts say
if you find even one person you can call
your best friend during your lifetime.
you are a lucky person indeed, expe-
cially if they are exactly what you're
ln real life. however. friendship has
it's ups and downs. Ken Gries said,
"They're always there when you need
WHEN YOLI'RE NOT
I'LL BE YOUR FRIEND
l'LL HELP YOU CARRY ON
them. that is. if they want to be." Some
friends are just "great to be around and
party with" according to Scott Weis-
brook. At times friends are the best
people in the world. but on other occa-
sions you wish they would simply drop
dead: twice. Perhaps the best thing to
do to get a friend is to be one, just like
Tim Ryan who is his "own best friend".
Supporting each other through thick and thin, Amy Siem and Julie
O'Rourke share a smile on a windy day.
A true friendship is what allows Brendan Austin and Matt Jamison to be
themselves in the training room.
Getting a little carried away in his fun. Scott Welsbrook truly enjoys
holding buddy Randy Doman in a headlock.
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with inus Miller
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Amazingly enough, all the 1988 f' A 'M 4, At"-
presidential candidates dropped out 1 A , if A" ' '
of the race after a well known ' M 1 if is, V '
newSPaPer, whose name was X Q Y ' ' V Q '-
withheld, ran a front page story 2 ' ' ' ' g ,
about their alleged affairs with a is i
tempestuous model. When 5. 5
interviewed, all the candidates i
denied the accusation with the 1
exception of Gary Hart.
lanuafnv n9ffrfQf72 mvnaruvb Z
H H E if S E ,
Congress announced that in celebration of the
Constitution's 200th birthday the famous document
would be rewritten in modern. understandable
English. without run-on sentences.
Marine Lieutenant Colonel Oliver North of Iran-Contra
fame was exposed by a little known tabloid called
Spoof. He reportedly told several untruthes during
his testimony regarding the scandal. According to
the paper, North lied about the arms deals saying
they were mannequin parts.
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During the week of October
19th, Wall Street prepared for a
spectacular Halloween. Instead of
the same old haunted house
routine. top investors decided to
really scare the market by
crashing the stock market to a
percentage lower than that of the
crash of 1929 which marked the
beginning of the Depression.
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The beautifully infamous Donna Rice made big
headlines this year by single-handedly removing
Gary Hart from the Democratic race for presi-
dent. When asked how she managed it she alleg-
edly replied, "No comment." keeping their 'se-
cret' a mystery.
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Judge Robert Bork, the Supreme Court nominee. was torn to pieces
by the liberal media for his ultra-conservative views on such things as
lettuce prices, the Panama Canal. slam dancing and having days of
the week for B.C. Influenced by the media and thousands of letters.
Congress voted down his appointment because Bork allegedly
believed slam dancing to be dangerous to today's youth.
Many Americans were appalled upon learning that the word glasnost
does not mean openness. ln Gorbechev's attempt to ease foreign
relations and relate on a personal level. he reportedly made small talk
at a state dinner about his wifes' incredible spending habits. His
alleged comment was that Riessa had a glass nose. good for sniffing
out the most expensive clothing.
Star anchormanjreporter Dennis
YEAR END UPDATE 79
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Senior Class Officer's: Tim Ryan tTreasurerj. Beth Enequist
QSecretaryj, Troy Peters QPresidenty, and Amy Dewey Nice-Presidentj.
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Birthplace: Davenport, Iowa
g Residence: Long Grove V
A Favorite Movie: Platoon '
4 ' y Favorite Foods: Lasagna and Steak
T t Favorite Sport: Basketball
Favorite Cereal: Fruit Loops
y if What do you like to do in your spare time? Go
' ' out with friends
y How would you like to be
remembered? As a
Works for: Olsens Engi-
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s some seniors look forward to their future.
gift college looms ahead. The process of getting
accepted into a college requires a most aw-
some form: THE COLLEGE APPLICATION.
The hastle of filling out the forms is major
trouble for most students, not to even men-
55525 tion the financial aide forms parents have to
fill out. With so many blanks and spaces to
fggfffmf fill out many prospective college freshmen
wonder how many of these spaces are actu-
ally read. A lot of emphasis is put on these
gif forms. but sometimes the effort that has to
be put in on these applications is just too
WE! 3. much to take. What is the most terrible thing
on most of the applications? "Remembering
ggi-if my social security number since l don't have
it memorized", declared Tracy McGinn. Ann
, fl A 5
e e .
Newton thinks, "Writing the same thing over
and over again." Although these forms are
tedious and time consuming the only way to
get into college is to plod ahead space by
space and get it over with.
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Understanding an assignment is sometimes laborious even
in a quiet place. A weary Ann Fisher sits in the library
perplexed by her reading.
An astonished Lisa Richlen points out some unusual
happenings in the cafeteria. while Tim Kutcher laughs at a
friend's humerous prank.
Rhonda DeCock Z
Amy Dewey 'A f ,
Jon Dillon - J swf. if ,1
Man Dobbe gw iii 4 isis
Kristi Doerscher N A7 X klq E
Randy Doman ig ' .i
Tad Doty '-:-s 'f s .. 1 ?X
,s 4 LIPPORT
ome of the most influential peo-
ple in our lives are our parents. 5
At times they can be the most
frustrating people, but they are
usually there when you need
them the most. Most do everyth- Q
E 5 gist, ing for you and get little in return: ii
they set examples, and provide
you with a good foundation that
will last you the rest of your life.
"She's a mom, not a mother", is
the way Shellie Littrel feels. Mu-
ik, l,h,.. M
tual respect also plays a major
part as Brian Shaw says. "I re-
spect them and they respect
me". Although we may not al- i
ways agree with what our parents
tell us, in the end they are usually 3
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'Making the grade' involves good study habits and
getting homework done. After practicing these skills,
Jason Forari and Rochelle Coulter correct their
Some science classes require students to use
dangerous chemicals. Sporting protective eyewear,
Lesley Schneckloth laughs at the threat of injury as
she records her observations.
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Birthplace: Davenport. Iowa
Favorite Cereal: Cocoa Puffs
Favorite Movie: Less Than Zero
Favorite Song: Devil lnside
Favorite Group: U2
If you could have anyone play you in a
movie who would it be? Meryl Streep
Most memorable thing about North Scott:
If you could go anywhere in the world
where would you go? Europe
If you didn 't have to go to school what
would you do?
Sleep. shop, or be L
Blocking his top secret program from view Jon Dillon is
shut into the corner of the Apple computer lab.
' Shane Glover
' . Kris Goldsmith
Wheeling and dealing. card schark Brian teDuits deals a
losing Euchre hand to his opponent.
Birthplace: Angers France
Residence: iowa-Eldridge f France-Angers
Address: 34 Rue Docteur Chailloux
If you could go anywhere where would you
go? California and Canada
Happy Joes Pizza
Favorite American thing: Oreos
Why do you like Iowa? People are friendly
What do you miss the most about not being in
France? French food. deserts 5 chocolate,
French movies, and my sister
If you could go back in time where would you
go? The time period of Louis XIV
Favorite foods: Chocolate chip cookies and
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hen most seniors look back and 3
think of what they were looking
forward to in their senior year,
many different ideas come up. "l
thought it would be more special
than all the other years - it's
really just the same," says Shel-
lie Littrel. From senior pictures to
your last year of everything that
you have come to know. your
senior year could be your hardest
year yet. College prep classes
and making sure you have all the
credits you need to graduate are
just a few of the problems. Leav-
ing home, starting on your own at
some college, and being a fresh-
man again can make you feel like
it would be easier to stay home.
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Many students opt to "brown bag it" for lunch. ln the
cafeteria, Ede Thomsen munches a homemade cookie while
eyeing an unwanted moocher.
ln a few classes. conventional learning techniques are
sometimes abandoned. After carefully cutting out, coloring.
and gluing together his wrestlers, Seth Meyer re-discovers
the fun of being a senior in Mr. Cockman's English
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Cutting and pasting to get their assignment done. Denise
Hendrych and Michelle Hein participate in an English
Friendly smiles in Dehall show us that Ann Fisher and
Audrey Talabac are true friends.
A D-fy M141 Liga 05
Birthplace: Davenport, lowa
Fa vori te
Fa vori te
Author: Mary Higgins Clark
Hobby: Growing plants. caring for bee hives
Singer: Amy Grant
Teachers: Mrs Volkman and Mr Denner
If you could go anywhere for a vacatzon where would
you go? Sweden
What would you like to ha ve people remember you by
Sweet. caring, and a good friend
. . .- ,
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any of the senior class have
special plans for after they gra-
duate from high school. From
community colleges to big uni-
versities, higher schooling is
one of the most popular
choices. The degrees all vary
from Business majors and
Marketing to Early Childhood
Education. Social reasons are
also a big factor in the college
that you choose. To meet peo-
ple. get away from parents,
make your own decisions, and
to be independent tend to be
some of the most important
reasons besides getting an
A little friendly wrestling in the cafeteria gives Jason Lang
and Ann Rhinehart a reason to smile.
Trying to look sophisticated while preparing to display their
version of inside-outfbackwards day, Rhonda DeCock and
JoDee Brandon show that making a fool out of yourself can
easily be done when you have a friend to do it with.
A F Lisa Loussaert
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o some people in the senior class.
working is a common way of life. To
some it's a way to have extra spend-
ing money. to others it's how their
going to pay their way through col-
lege. While everyone wants money,
some of the jobs are less than glam-
orous. Working at Burger King and
Hardees aren't too bad but working
at Jumers tends to bring in a little
more money. "I like to work be-
cause the job keeps me busy and l
like the money." says Brian teDuits.
Working is a way to get out of the
house, learn how to budget your
money, and start making a living.
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While filling Mr. Mohr's vacant
chair. Laurie Fantini studies for
her upcoming test in American
novel before the class hour be-
Sitting in the library, Scott
Horn glances through the new
issue of the North Scott Press
during one of his free hours.
M I -. fva. ..7 '
l' center, Lisa Loussaert picks up the latest issue.
Birthplace: Rock Island. Illinois
Favorite Cereal: Captain Crunch
Favorite Rock Group: AC f DC
Favorite Movie: Animal House
Favorite Song: Louie Louie
Favorite Food: Chinese
lf you could have anyone write your life
story, who would it be? Stephen King
If you didn 't have to go to school what
would you do? Be a bumfbag-lady
If you could go anywhere in the world
where would you go? Bahamas
Occupying her time by reading the newspaper in the media
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Holding on to that precious "green stuff" is very hard during bake
sales in the commons. Dan DeCock waits to buy his goodies while a
munching Brad Zahner receives his change.
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Putting the attendance sheets in teachers mailboxes iS
the many duties of office helper Tammy Thompson.
if W .
ith all that is happening. few sen-
iors have time to realize that this
is the last game. sock hop, or
dance they will attend with the
friends in their class. lt's hard to
imagine that the people you've
been attending school with for
years will now be saying goodbye
and going their separate ways.
No matter how far away or where
they go, the relationships be-
tween old friends are bound to
change. Patty Keppy feels.
"Once we've graduated, the pos-
sibilities of friends getting togeth-
er are good, but they're not the
greatest." Graduation celebrates
the beginning of new friends and
situations, but you will never for-
get your oldest friends.
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Birthplace: Davenport. iowa
Favorite Cereal: Corn Chex
Favorite Sport: Tractor Pulling
Favorite Food: Squirrel
Favorite Rock Group: Alabama
lf you could have anyone write your
life story, who would it
be? Louis L'Amour
What are your future plans? Go into
How would you like to be remem'
bered? As me
Prized Possession: 1936 Minneapolis
If you could go anywhere in the
world on a vacation, where would
you go? Spain
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Waiting for a
is something most
students have to
do. Greg Mazak
takes advantage of
missing class and
patiently waits by
John Ven Horst
Junior year is filled with elected classes, an after-school job search. and organizing E
prom. Leading the class of 1989 were Laura Schnoor Nice-PresidentJ,Melanie 4 .fiibsg
DeCock 1PresidentJ. Tracy Schneckloth QSecretaryJ, and Chrissy Carsten 1Treasur- A5113
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EWARE WORLD! .
y yourjunior year almost your whole
class has their driver's license. A 5
driver's license is a barrier between
dependence and independence and
like most important things it has C
advantages and disadvantages.
Wayne Whitesides says. "lt's great
because you don't have to get up in Q
the morning to catch a bus." When 3
Marji Hamman was asked a disad-
vantage of her driver's license she 3
replied, "A 877.50 ticket." Tom
Fier's disadvantage was. "You're
putting your life in your own hands. 3
Sometimes that can be scary." The A
majority of the juniors would agree
that the good outweighs the bad and
they would rather have a license
than not have one.
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Learning a foreign language requires much concen-
tration and practice. In 'la classe de francais'. Jay
Olsen, relaxing for a moment, breaks his train of
Sitting in open study hall and chatting with "the guys" is a
favorite pastime for junior Matt Jamison and freshman Ryan
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The new media center serves as a quiet background for Amy King and Chrissy
Carsten to discuss 'the serious stuff' that friendships are made of.
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Birthplace: Macomb. Illinois
Hobbies: Exercise and getting in
Favorite Cereal: Captain Crunch
Favorite Teachers: Mr. Denner, Mr.
Hennigan. Mr. Cockman, and Mr.
Ideal Vacation: Going to Hawaii
Favorite Classes: Word Processing
and Practical Writing
Least Favorite Classes: Accounting
Favorite Movie: Fatal Beauty
Favorite Rock Group: Journey
lf you could have anyone play you in
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Chris Carr shows the true meaning of a warm welcome as he prepares for
an hour of studying in the media center.
a movie, who
would it be?
As closed study hall desks prove to be 'not so
comfortable'. Larry Hauger attempts to get a
moment of rest and relaxation and perhaps
sive X X
With smiles of enthusiasm Lori Iossi and
Janine Voss display togetherness outside of
the locker room.
Settled in the library, Robb Kapinski
anticipates worldly education from a
Modeling proper phone courtesy. Michelle
Easton attends to 'another party' on the line.
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our junior year is the time for most
to get jobs. You have a license so all
you need is a place of employment.
The uniforms vary from place to
place. Lori Iossi has to wear a green
and brown shirt and skirt. but Heidi
Lindle wears everyday clothes at her
job. The benefits of the job slightly
outweigh the money. Nikki Carr
says, "l like my job because l've
made a lot of friends from other
schools." but there are still a few
problems. "l'm involved in sports so
its hard to fit my paper route in after
school." says Heather Reedy. All
jobs are different, but they provide
experience and money for later on in
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Uncovering another comfortable way to read a book. Jason
Rubsamen flips among some pages. At the new student-teacher
luncheon sponsored by student congress. Mike Abbas, using
98 JUNIORS two hands. takes time to savor his 'yummy' meal.
O YOU WANNA?
ating for students now comes in a
variety of forms. From going to
movies to going out on a date.
personal taste is usually the cou-
ple's choice. Carrie lversen likes
to. wget a VCR movie and go
back to the house." "Going to
parties and raising the roof" is
what Trina DeCap likes to do on a
date and Melanie DeCock feels
that. "Going out in general is a
good time." For those on the ro-
mantic side, "Staring at the
stars." is Mike Abbas' favorite.
Whether you are just close
friends or a 'hot' romance. dating
is a very important aspect of your
i E 1 iff Q My
Using a word processor, Trisha Stockstill strives to
complete an 'A+' assignment.
Birthplace: Centerville. lowa
Residence: Park View
Favorite Sports: Tennis
Favorite Music Group: U2. Metallica.
and Billy idol
Future Plans: Plans on attending the
University of Chicago and would like
to have a degree in Computer Sci-
Favorite Thing to Do: Going out with
Favorite Class: Algebra ll
Favorite Teacher: Mrs. Kube
Favorite Movie: Christine
Least Favorite Class: P.E.
Pet-Peeve: People who dress scummy
If you could go anywhere in the world
on a vacation, where
would you go? Bahamas
If you could ha ve
you in a mov-
ie, who would
it be? PeeWee
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For some, it's difficult to describe a piece of clothing. Curt Whisler
has no problem in describing this as his "blue shirt with black
squiggly things on it."
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he closer you get to graduation it
seems your friendships become stron-
ger and more meaningful. Your junior
year is a very crucial time in your life.
"College is only one full year off and
everybody will be leaving. We must
make the most of what friendships we
have," says junior Connie Moore.
"Your friendships become tight, very
tight. Everybody is in their own tightly
fitted groups. lt seems like the same
people stick together." Jo Manley also
had this to say, "Friends are very im-
portant because you spend a lot of time
with them. lt gives my life happiness
and security." Your junior year is a
very special time in your life and you
won't realize this until the year is
passed and all you have to show for it
is your memories which will last for-
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Holding up the wall is a draining experience when a class
doesn't grasp your attention. Shawn Hyer remains patient as
he awaits the tone.signaling the end of the hour
A iz ei-
A Wearing a somewhat non-traditional band dress
" Joel Dudley shows the bizarre side of his
Z V W , 'lf Sharron Sims
' " " fu V ,V Janel Skaala
,.. ,V 5, 2, ,Q ' '- N W VV Michelle Skadal
' , '. Christina Smith
- . 1 i ' fs i r
V .H Heather Snyder
i ,rrr i Craig Spons
V V V ,,, V , I i Troy Stender
, is , -' M 2 Kristen Stevens
Brannam -1 5-L. K VV, Vi . . mia Stocks..
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Birrhdare- 928-70 is r I i f ,J V, Q ,,,
Birthplace: Moline Ai rrf A WI , li 1 I if ' David Straka
Residence: Donahue V V. W ff ,.Mw.,,VVV Mary Stmhbehn
Hobbies: Collect model horses, W r 2 i V Julie Swanson
swimming, reading, drawing f, .. 4. 8 V 'v Robin Thomsen
Pets: Three dogs and one hamster X V V V V. V Mafk Th0""0n
Favorite Classes: Practical writing, V i V V VV
American Novel M' ,trrra N1 ,iw
Worst Subject: Ancient History f "tt i it "iii W DF' Tobin V
What person in your life has taught i by is r:::yTE'tZ':
you the most? My friend Sharon W i i -M - , W in W Bryan Tyler
4- W 1 fi .,
and my mother W 4- ,lV"'V V , A - r M Kara uiioa
If the world were to end tomorrow, ' X 'X V' - ' '
what would you do tonight? Ride a
camel through the Sahara Desert rfrl i .
V ,,,, Aa,a as V Q V,, if Brian Verhelst
as fast as it would go V V er,r ,l David Vick
lf you were stuck in the middle of the W 1 5 Y Janine Voss
ocean and a shark was coming, ,F V RV 2 ,Vt r Chris Walker
what would you do? Keep my Q, V: i H ' ' " ' N, , Chns wal'
cool. and hit it if it came near F V ' .
lf you could climb a mountain what l W do VVV V r, - i
mountain would you climb? The VVAVV V - it Dawn warner
highest and the hardest l im Q if Tammy Webb
If h . f ff? V H Brian Wessel
t ere was one thing you could it 1 V f it VV VM Joann west
change about yourself what -YV 'i 74 C 3 f ' Curt wiiisiei
would it be? l'd want to be a little ' ' V c . X 4, W W V'
taller. More curl in my hair A 4 V 1 , VV 4 'VW
What do you plan to do after high 'A ' 1 .f
l, w Wh't 'd i
school? Go to a college for the rra yyrr c V ZVV i :y,V Biyaf 'es' es
V V V VV MV, V I lese
arts Favorite animal: Horses, Vi V f V 4 ' if Stacie wiikins
dogs, and cats MV VV? W, , f H W VV 2 Man wilson
' 'A r i " " Stacy Wolfe
rrr,irr ,VVV Abby Wright
X VV i -i VVV W Va Kim wright
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VV , T V f Vi ,p, ' . " " Brandy Zimpleman
Occasionally a day of classes
verifies just how much work
school really is. After a hard day
'on the job' Charlie McKean,
Mike Abbas, and Grant Hoyt
take a break.
Leading the class of '90 are Laurie Schroeder lTreasurerJ, Angela Case QSecretaryJ, Susan Dobbe
Nice Presidentb. and John Courtney QPresidentJ.
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Nikki Bader L
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Scott Baker W ! ,V Y , , A
Aaron Bakker If ix ' V A ,M-152.1 V " A '
Amy Birtell ' 4 ,t if . ' , ' If 4' f i
Connie Braden v A ' My -W if ' ' ff V'
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Renee Braet ,,L ,
Jill Brandon E t,,,, V., VT' V
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Michael Brockmeyer e4 55 i 5 - ' n. W
Karen Brotherton V I N , H a- ' ,W
Robert Brown ,
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Angela Mason giggles as John Courtney spins
an absurd tale about his last science class.
A by wiki L52 ag..
Birthplace: Killeen, Texas
Residence: Long Grove
Favorite Class: Communications
Favorite Movie: Lost Boys
Extracurricular Activities: Drama
and Manager of Sophomore
Most Memorable Experience
1987 Homecoming Dance
Favorite Rock Group: Aerosmith
Favorite Teacher: Mrs. Menke
Pet-Peeve: When people spell my
If you could have anyone write
your life story, who would you
pick? Jackie Collins ,
If you could go anywhere Oni-8
vacation, where would you go?
Sitting outside the school. Megan Shirman ponders the Deciding which class ring is right for them is often difficult for sophomores.
question. 'When is my ride going to get here?' Chris Nevenhoven asks."Which one do you like?" "
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Birthdate: 1-3-72 f 1 .,-' fe +1 73 pt W ,gs - '
Birthplace: Davenport " 1 Il 2, xt , g l
Residence: Dixon - S S M X
. . . . . . . 'W J . - A-"ff"
Hobbies: Hunting. fishing. trapping, rebuilding old Q, f
cars :1': K -
Favorite Rock Group: Motley Crue 9' L
Favorite Class: General Business ,g g f '- B at ,j f
Favorite Teacher: Mr. Ryan . ' B 'S " D' D '
Least Favorite Class: P.E. ' 'Q X ii 'Q 'r '
Favorite Book: The Outsiders . 4 D
Favorite Movie: Caddyshack , igy i
If you .Could go anywhere on a vacation, where it D Qi 'M P .
C wouid you go? Alaska D ' J D
If you could have anyone play you in a movie, who of 1- f g B F' ' ' .5 f - ,M l
would it be? Tom Hanks it . 5 .iff
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During open study hall homework is made
easier for Kathy DeSplinter as she gets help
from a friend.
The grin on Scott Stapleton's face indicates that this
story from lit. class is actually humorous.
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M Birthdate: 1-12-72
Favorite Movie: Top Gun
at Hobbies: Hunting, fishing. baseball, and football
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Favorite Cereal: Cheerios
7 Favorite Rock Group: AC 1 DC
What is the one other school you might like to
Favorite Teacher: Mr. Denner
'55 5 1 iv gi, Where would you go on a vacation if it was up
,g f to you? Florida
FV h What author would you have write your
i"' T H biography? Stephen King
f f ' , c' ' If you could change on thing about High School,
' ' ' yyE" F g what would it
' - be? Open campus
M ia ' :Ayy If you could go back in time and live through
i , 1 any era where
i it ZEL i in Ti would you go? Medeival
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at school. Pam Curtis. stopping ln the
listens as Jay Holland poses his inquiry.
With a questioning look in his eyes, Dereck
Fisher listens to a friend's unbelievable stories.
s arent the only ones who answer
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so IMIDITY F
Qi o walk down the hall as a freshman. you
, ii . . 2
E gg have to have a friend with you. but when
you're a sophomore that all ends. Sopho- 3
mores finally get the respect that they .
have earned, after their freshman year.
iiiggfii "The first two weeks of school as a fresh-
man I wasn't sure of myself." states An-
.E .Egg nette Smith. Jennifer Kirby says. "By my
vigi. so homore ear l was able to walk into 2
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gag the school knowing more people and Y
1 knowing what was going on." Most soph- ig
gi: omores say that it's easier to take classes E
:gf ,, with upperclassmen now. Daryl Fisher
EV, ff sums up the feelings of most sophomores
by saying, "l believe that as a sophomore
Ziyi' I get more respect from teachers and up- 3
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S it 'ii V it S 1 Birthdate: 7-13-72
I it X :L if Q X F :M X Birthplace: Davenport
4, I Y f ,,. if "X X S l ' Srl, Residence: Donahue
' QQ 5 q 1 Q S Hobby: Motorcycle riding
S 2 in S M3 ' Favorite Movie: Commando
'S teel fet S S5 iiiii Favorite Teacher: Miss Steffens-
Qp 3 Im S meier
S J kd' Favorite Class: Vocational Agri-
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1 it A . Least Favorite Class: Short Lit ll
1 is 3, y lf you Could go anywhere on a
gy vacation, where would you go?
be it ' S i'i 'i tii S X 1 esaf ! Favorite Cereal: Frosted Flakes
I z 6 ' r .L lf you could have anyone play you
1 "N 'S' 6' X' " I .SQ 'S S S in a movie, who would it be?
f SS g R ' " il Q r Eddie Murphy
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Science labs can be interesting places to sit
and think. Sophomore Gyle Smith sits with
his pencil waiting for something to happen.
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If you sneek up on some sophomores they try
to hide. Janeen Heiman just gives a smile
from her seat in French class. Speaking of
smiles. sophomores Kristina Thorton and
Renee Braet stop in A-hall.
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his year clothes are simpler, more accessable. The
colors are basically earth tones like tan, brown.
army green, off white. and black And of course
there are always the traditional jeans jean skirts.
jean jackets, jean shirts. and just plain old blue
jeans' Between the mess of fadish clothes and
styles lies some people who go for making up
their own ideas of fashion Emmy Yanacheak ex-
plains. l always thought that l had some form of
style. Since l ve been to Germany, I feel that l ve
finally found my own unique style Clothes, tie-
dyed shirts. 60 s psycadelic shirts and long
trench coats are some of the older styles that are
popular to wear now. Chris Nevenhoven said he
preferred wearing second hand clothes to new
ones. Second hand clothes are unique. l like
them because there aren t very many people who
wear them. Most of us wear whatever we re in the
mood to wear. whether it is dressy or casual
clothes. No matter what kind of style people
choose to wear. it always ends up as Darcy Tim-
rman says. ' l wear what s clean in the wash!"
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Jami Van Ryswyk
Raising funds for upperclassmen activities are some of the things freshmen are in charge
of in student congress. Heading up the class are Ron Zimmer QPresidentj. Jennifer
Petersen fSecretaryJ. Jacque Hammes fTreasurerJ. and Megan Byers Nice-Presidentj.
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ike clockwork every year more
freshmen mimic seniors. Gina
Warner says. "A lot of students
do it to make sure they'll fit in."
Leaning against his locker, much
like a senior, freshman, Brad Car-
sten commented, "Some people
may say that we are immitating
upperclassmeni' lf a senior picks
on a freshman somewhere in the
hallway, later on down the hall
that freshman will be picking on
a smaller student. Then a chain
starts. Good or bad, mimicing is
a way of life.
Sarah Kearney and Heather Towers show their
lab skills in freshman science.
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With a smile on his face. Danny Burns intently works on his
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Birthplace: Cedar Rapids
Residence: Park View
Favorite Rock Group: Whitesnake.
Favorite Movies: Nightmare on Elm
Street, Friday the 13th
Favorite Sports Team: Minnesota
Twins QLongtime fanj
Favorite Cereal: Frosted Flakes
Least Favorite Class: English Litera'
Pet-Peeve: Brother and sister
Favorite Teacher: Mr. Dudley
If you could go anywhere on a vaca-
tion, where would you go? Austra-
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After a hard night of homework, Chad Dewey turns in the finished product.
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The apparent difference in height between freshman Brandi Abel and senior Brian
Gagne doesn't seem to defer from their friendship.
In the cafeteria, Gina Warner relishes the last
morsel of her candy bar.
Favorite Book: The Outsiders
Favorite Movie: Platoon
Favorite Cereal: Frosted Flakes
What is one other school you
might like to go to? Burlington
Where would yo go on a vacation
if it was up to you? Ft. Lauder-
If you could go back in time and
live through any period, where
would you go? Woodstock
What author would you have
write your biograph y? S.E. Hin-
What movie LZZ
best fits i "'i1
your life? kqt. fr -t e --r- - Zi
F e r r i s K 'i':Z V2"
Bueller's 5 , If it i
Day Off , ,rry, ' 1 r
F a v o r i t e 1 ., -,ttt,. ,.
Tea c h e r: ,"i ' ,tl" :A'l'ff1 f
Mr. Denner A X
Hobby: Fish- 'Mx
Waiting patiently and watching intently. Jennifer
Henzen holds on to a few unsold 'Wipe Out' tee-
shirts from Homecoming.
4 11 ' -,
With a grin on his face, Larry gk
Thein has the rare privilege of
sauntering down a vacant
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hat happens when you're too young
to drive. but too old to waste a Fri-
day night? lf you're a freshman. you
have a sleep over. Most sleep-overs
are a combination of an all you can
eat junk-food buffet and a telephone
operator's nightmare. Jennifer Pe-
tersen said, "Everything 'healthy'
from carmelcorn to chocolate cake
is 'woofed down'." A telephone at a
freshman slumber party is like
dates without faces. lt's not uncom-
mon for a freshman boy to call a
freshman girl at a sleep-over, but
"when a guy calls a girl that l like
it's kind of embarassing," declared
Rob Hovey. Sleep comes around
twelve or one o'clock, but when they
wake up that morning they already
have a new problem to deal with:
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Having no homework to preoccupy himself with.
Ryan Fier laughs with his friends in study-hall.
Q- 5. -1 what to do on Saturday night? 4
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f ' A "fr V V Lisa Gries
, V H VA ,M , 4 f Dawnita Griffin
'fe M ,,ji4'We"-,- , ' at f V ,V " 5 Aimee Gruntorad
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" fi, i V " ii H Dennis Hamann
H ' fi 5' ' Jacque Hammes
,, - ' i t f Jennifer Henzen
' g f 4 n V 'X L ' ' Chad Herman
V, r' A f ' 1 5
V Tamara Hernandez
, ' , Mark Herrington
V , I 'V Jamie Hesman
-- V ' Ze ,M Brian Hohnecker
8 , 1 Q M "' ' V V 'X ' 1, Jason Holden
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W ",, N 4 ,V Amy Hotchkiss
A ' 37 .,, V , V Rob Hovey
I, ' I vi- r 4' Cheri Howard
' 'M' ' , 1 E- C ' ' 4" 4 ' Traci Hutson
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f ' i" ' ,yty A "" , Nathan Jones
' I J "'t f Jay Kahley
V X V W A M, ' ' V i 'Q Sarah Kearney
t I " " , .C I Davia Kelley
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A is t home, most brothers and sisters can't
if il et alon . so how do they act when
l. they are forced to go to the same
x f l school? Surprisingly it's not a big prob-
lem. "l love having my sister in school
Q with me," replies Lisa Nash. Her sister,
5 Shana Nash said. "l don't mind it. She
yells at people for me." Angela and
, 5 Kris Pierce agree with them. but with
i."j one big drawback. "I guess it's OK."
l said Kris. "but l feel like l'm always
K, being compared to her." Angela stat-
M ed, 'tl've gotten to know a lot of people
V 5 is that l normally wouldn't have met with-
5 out my sister." Who ever said that lit-
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K 5 tle sisters aren't fun to have around?
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Sharing smiles and laughs. Kristina Brotherton and Christy
H4 FRESHMEN Haase show what it means to be 'close friends!
Waiting for the tone to sound. Michelle
Davis daydreams about her weekend to
ln a lab. Glen Gerardy and Aaron Mast find
something more fun to do than their work.
A by mhz L52 03--
Birthplace: Charles City, lowa
Residence: Park View
Hobby: Likes to write, read, talk on
the telephone. paint. and ride
Favorite Rock Group: Huey Lewis
and the News
Favorite Song: Stand By Me
Favorite Movie: Stand By Me
Plans after High School: Going to col-
Pet-Peeve: Hates two-faced people
Favorite TV Shows: Growing Pains
and My Two Dads
Favorite Radio Station: 98.9
Biggest Fear: Getting AIDS or Can-
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Trying to remember which book to take home. Y ' ,
Shana Nash reaches into her locker hoping the ' Q , , , '
right one comes out. .'. .'. A
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Trying to eat his
J i . he best substitute for a car and a
f driver's license is a phone for
most freshman. A phone bridges
the gap between two friends that
can't be face to face or a boy-
QQ, friend and girlfriend that can't be
7 together. What's the talk usually
about? "I spend a lot of time talk-
ing to my boyfriend, and, well, a
little bit of gossip!" says Brandi
Abel. The phone may be used for
J other things but, "lt's definately
iih not homework!" Lynn Kling says
i Q . .
Q with a smile.
Deep in thought, Scott
Madden ponders the next
step in his science Q, j Aff ,Q ,,VVV mi, .
experiment. M, , , ,crew ,
Brant Peitersen Q
Angela Peel f - Q
Barbara Petersen --M-:mei ,:-: . :-. fa,-..m. ,..., . .:.. ff
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Amy Quinn RQ Q ,
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One school tool that all teachers seem to insist you have is
the good old 42 pencil. In the science lab Dave Meggers uses
the pencil sharpener which has been moved to accommodate
all heights of students.
With one last glance over her shoulder, Kim Doerscher heads
A Day wtlazlxfa 05..-
Favorite Book: Out of Bounds
Favorite Movie: The Breakfast Club
Hobbies: Collects shells and stamps
Favorite Cereal: Rice Krispies
Favorite Teacher: Mr. Ryan
lf you could have anyone play you in a
movie, who would it be?
If you could have anyone write a book
about you, who would it
be? Stephen King
If you could go back and live through any
time period, where
would you go? Turn of the century
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Using the new media center to their advantage.
Jeff Johannsen, Bryan Payton. and Cory Deut-
meyer relax in the periodical section.
Actively participating in his class, Mr. Gene Conrad
makes the students feel more at ease.
Mr. Don Scott prepares to lecture to his class before
showing a video tape.
Mr. Craig Hintz looks on as Wendy Keppy welcomes
the new students and teachers at the teacher
Mr. Craig Hintz: Principal iki' it
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Mr. John Laughhunn: Athletic Director A iiii
Mr. Steve McNicol: Associate Principal '
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Smiling aMr- Johfl Lau
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Mr- Gene Efmwffring Lab I'
, Adv, Om
V. DeLuca b
A I at North S
Mr. Andy ,t Dev'-Chai Music, Jazz
Ame"GO:UQaersoHj7'7f I Chair.
. Dan C a - f.
Mr mble, Dept' , phys-Ed" Dead Il.
Ense - Beh,-er. Ccting I a
MS- Und: Benjamin: A
. -. Arhlerif Dffedors
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Mrs. Gma Geom-i 9
Sefrlitaaig Birkofer: Math I'
ML! Chair.. Se
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vars, Ba Boedingr' e CO,-,n5elO
Mrs. Joan 1 nd' Guidanc
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ike Brown: Chess lf' Geomegg and
Mr. M Brown: A196 tg Chain' Adv.
Mr- 53: Cockmanlgegradv Writing'
Mr. Amer. r
20th Cerxbk, Adv. i Librarian
e new superint
gh School on A
y worked in W
. sistant S
or the W
g at No
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s an As- 5
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a school dis- i
ott, Dr. DeLuca said t
orth Scott as an outst '
acted him to apply.
earned his M
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ors in 197
ity of W'
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isconsin in Ma
y of fi!
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with a '
1980. H '
e was a
red in 3
n Curricu- I
er at the Harle
:strict in Rockf
ord, Illinois and at fi
n School district in Madison, M
n. At Madison he taught special edu
including mentally retarded, emot'
J I learning disabled, he
A paired, ph
aring i '
mpaired, visually im- i
handicapped, and multiple ha
- At Wauk
it 5 W , . DeLuca deter
d, hired, trained
mined staff needs, it
and evaluated personnel and 1
managements liason in negotiating four
union contracts. He also researched and developed y
an employee assistance program for employees and Q
their families. "Life would be boring without ch
enges and we'll solve those proble
Luca, "l'm very interest
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Mr. Jack Dudley: A AM . L "A' ' A
Metals, Carpentry, 'r l ": ' S '
EnergyfPower Trans, sf' , ' 1 fl i
Mr. Paul Flynn: Life X - ' :.,' t
Athletic Trainer Di
Mrs. Chris Fox:
Corrective Reading, Q,
Mrs. Carmene Granger:
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Mr. Keith Haan: Vocal g-.s . .. . ,-
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Music nryl Tv L "
Mrs. Diane Hall: ' C, f
Writing Lab, Short Lit., Q f
Mrs. Bev Hartwig: b 0 ' i
Special Education I -D .
Mrs. Glendena .355 ' K
Heiman: General X
Science, Child Dev. Q ,:.N t
Mr. Dennis Hennigan: Yi , ...
Short Lit., 20th -V s K K
Century Lit., Adv. Q .- - 5 ..-- fr
camp- iii . 1 .
Mrs. Judy Hovey:
Special Education Aid
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Mr. Galen Howsare: - ,, --.Z 4
Math II, District - S- 'I l
Computer Coordinator 1 X- ' Ai '
Mrs. Kathy Howsare:
Peer Helper Advisor, i
Guidance Counselor 'i
1. - 1, .
Mrs. Judith Jacobs:
Mod. Med., Pub.
Speak., Drama Director
Mr. Dennis Johnson:
Driv. Ed,, Cross
Country and Softball
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YN O YN
he last school bell rings on June 8, 1987, and stu-
dents are ready to begin their summer. But what
exactly do some of the High School faculty members
do? Many of them work at summer jobs. Last sum-
mer, Mrs. Marcia Wilkins wasn't just "putting" around, she
was busy giving golf lessons. She spent some time running in
races. and with her family.
What "type" of secretary plays Blue Grass music? Of
course it's Mrs. Mary Orendorff. She plays the music with her
husband. She plays stand up bass and the auto-harp. She
says. "We're not Nashville because we do it for enjoyment."
They also volunteer to play for Nursing homes.
"Subtracting" from his summer vacation, Mr. Ron Brown
works for the City of Eldridge Street Department. He started
working there in the summer of 1978. His main duties are
painting highway and parking lines, cutting the grass. and
"doing whatever l'm told to do."
Our assistant football coach. Mr. Steve Mohr. didn't let
time "pass" by either. He had a very exciting job working
with the Corps of Engineers which is associated with the Ll.S.
Army. He has worked for the Rock Island District since the
summer of 1979. The job lasts for about ten to eleven weeks
each summer. He is an inspector of private construction
companies. but also works on the decks of barges and with
large machinery. He says, "l'm just a 1987 Tom Sawyer or
Mr. Dean Birkofer, head basketball coach. was just "re-
bounding" from his great school year. He worked as a corn
inspector in Atkinson, Illinois. He would let crews know when
it was time to detassle. He got to see a lot of wildlife. and
when asked the best part of his job he replied. unlike stu-
dents, "The corn doesn't talk back."
During class. Mr. Steve Mohr patrols A-hall. Correcting mistakes. Mrs. Anne Volkman
. Randy Denner turns, looking questioningly. Collecting her thoughts is Mrs. Judith Jacobs.
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Xi Mrs. Myra Krelter
4 ' ji' Associate Principal s
. K --" ' Mrs, Betty Kube
2 Algebra I and Il Math
, w- 4
Science ll Life
Science, Girls Tennis
Mrs. Tori Maxfield
Typ l, Office Proc
. Bus., Cheerleading
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v .deem Q
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' French l
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L 1 Algebra I Pre Algebra
Mrs Deb Menke Phys
rf' Ed Vars Girls Volley
Ball in hand. Mr. Aaron VanDyke searches for P.E. renegades. FACULTY 2
Mrs. Peggy Kaplnskl
Mr. Jeff Kean
Mr. Bill Kessmger
: Inst. Music Jazz
3 Mr. Mike Kielkopf
Q Comms Writing Lab
A Journal, Newspaper
Mr. Dale Lacuna Ener
Po Trans, Auto Maint
. Power Tech
1 Mr. Larry Lake Amer
. N K Ms. Marcia Llttrel
s.. Mr. Jim Logan Gen
Mrs. Jean Mayes
" Mr. John McKirahan
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Standing by a locker, Mr. Paul
Flynn's hall duties are fulfilled.
Mr. Brad Merrick:
Mr. Matt Miller:
Mrs. LouAnn Mohr: X X
Dept Chart. Dev v
Eng, Arn Hlst, Appl X 1 9' il fr
E,-,ghsh . : -V . QW "
Mr. Steve Mohr: V I
Anver Novel: Snort Lit ,ig Y ,
l. Modern Media ' I "
- it --- r if.
Mrs. Nancy Moore: 6, Q in X. s-
Clotn Skills, Basic and ,H '-
Ind Foods, Int. Design T 'N Y r ,L
Mr. Wayne Morse: A " 'qi Q
Voc Studies. BD Res BL
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Mr. Ken Nevenhoven: W""'ft""' "'
Dl'lVEfv5 Education 'L J Q '
Mr. Jeff Newmeister:
Adv Bro, Dept Chair,
Mrs. Mary Orendorff: 1
.Associate Principals - 'Q
Secretary ' v
Mr. Bernie Peeters:
Ceramics, Ar! Survey,
Draw 1 and ll - rt 1
Mr. Harvey Perrine:
Woods. Dept Chair.,
Mr. Bob Rhinehart:
Comp Prog land Il,
Mr. Delmar Ryan:
Business Law, General
Mr. Milt Schatz:
Business VN r K x
frm: ' I
Exemplifying a good teacher. Mr. Bob Rhinehart aids Jason Forari with a computer problem
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EACHERS ARE STUDENTS
Classes meet one night a week for about three hours
Mr. Mike Brown worked on his masters from Luther
College through Northeast Missouri State University
Differing from the other teachers at school. he went to
school during the summer for five weeks. He had two
hour classes all summer for two summers. Going back to
school for Mr. Brown. "helped . . . by refreshing my
memory in Biology. l had a lot of fun and took the classes
l enjoyed." All three teachers Came up with about the
same reply when asked if it was harder or easier than
college the first time. ln reply, Mr. Denner stated, "lt's
easier than College. but it's hard to find the time when
you have a family
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Mr. Don Scott:
Mrs. Nancy Shileny:
Spanish I and ll
Mrs. Karen Skaala:
Mrs. Marya Smith:
French II, Ill, and IV
Steffensmeier: Vo-Ag I
Mrs. Nancy Sunday:
Spanish I and Il
Mrs. Sally Tobin:
Appl. Math, Cons.
Econ., SE Res
Mrs. Karen Llrick: Gen
Sci, I, Biology
Cent, Lit., Short Lil I,
Lab I, Creative Writing
Mr. Aaron VanDyke:
Vars. Football Coach
Mr. Carroll Vis:
Mr. Bob Voelkel:
Algebra I, Calculus,
Mrs. Anne Volkman:
Span, I, III, and IV.
Mrs. Marcia Wilkins:
Geom., Pre-Alg., Alg. I,
lT'S EASY TO BRING
PEOPLE FROM ALL OVER
THE WORLD INTO
NORTH SCOTT BECAUSE
WE ARE CLOSE TO A
METRO AREA. - MRS.
, ,, Vw- VW K if YLN A 'Q " FACULTY 123
Their job consists of planning
menus. ordering food, cooking, serv-
ing. and cleaning up. Working an eight
hour day, starting at 6 a.m. until 2
p.m.. the cooks prepared approximate-
ly 400 meals for the elementary
schools - Long Grove and Donahue
- and between 500 to 600 meals for
the high school each day. Getting
ready for lunch was a major ordeal.
taking about five hours to prepare the
food and send it to the elementary
schools. Though the cooks cleaned up
continually between each lunch shift,
their final cleaning at the end of the day
takes an hour and fifteen minutes on
the average. Although their job is usu-
ally unrewarding. most complaints are
about quantity not quality.
Stepping away from the sink, Eileen Mooney i
show us that doing dishes can be fun.
Cooks: Jean Foster, Mary Rose Smith. Lorraine Stender, Kitty Stender. Eileen Mooney. Row 2: Jane Reese. Pat Hartman. Rita
1 24 COOKS
You usually see them walking down
the hall behind a broom, or fixing your
locker when it won't open, but the cus-
todians' work went far beyond that this
year. Their job was all year round and
their major work came throughout this
past summer. During this time, the
custodians took everything out of ev-
ery classroom to strip and re-wax the
floors and after that they had to clean
everything and move all the furniture
back into the rooms to be ready for the
next school year. The construction of
the media center set back the custo-
dians also since many rooms had to be
cleaned more than once.
Everyday after school the custo-
dians had a set area to clean with their
duties including dusting, cleaning
desktops, changing light bulbs. sweep-
ing floors, and emptying trash cans.
The custodians were also here to clean
up after the sporting events. All the
custodians helped to sweep down the
bleachers and the lobby. bathrooms,
and the pit all had to be picked up
which usually took them two hours to
do. This job usually went without
thanks, but whether they knew it or not
they were appreciated.
Pat Hartman prepares jello for the noon crowd
before the rush starts.
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lt all began on August 17 1987
as 142 marching band members
started preparing for their first
show With Mr Anderson designing
the routmes and Mr Kessmger di
rectlng the flag girls the band was
on their way to marching perfection
Fourth hour was the time and the
football practice field was the place
for the routmes to be worked out
and Kelley McKirahan led the band
as their drum majorette Their best
half time show was the one that was
never to be With the band workmg
feverishly they prepared Wipe out
La Bamba and Mombo for their
combination Homecoming half
tlmefSen1or show With bemg
rained out the seniors only consola
tion was that they got to march at
least three times this year but
somehow lt didnt seem like much
Leadmg the band into winter was
President Tricia Sebolt VlcePres1
dent Andrea Christopher Treasurer
Secretary Michelle Holdorf and So
cial Chairman Kim Hawes Along
with winter comes try outs for sym
phomc and concert band Taking a
test of sight readmg and playing
scales IS only the first step Each
student is given one week to prepare
2 atudes and judging that and the
other tests Mr Anderson and Mr
Kessmger make their final declslon
Starting their long march with a smile. Kim Hawes and Lisa Catlin are in
In the band's bleacher section. drummers JoAnne Wilson, Darcy
Timmerman, and Jesse Petersen smile candidly while waiting for
, i J "
While waiting their turn for the director's attention.
trombonists Aaron Bakker. and Troy Anderson watch
the other sections.
To Craig Petersen. Tad Cole. and Troy Anderson. 4th hour
means marching band practice out on the football practice
... sg Q... C.
Marching Band: Rhonda DeCock, Laurel Keppy. Carrie Boom, Kelli Neil-
son, Chris Hartman. Jesse Peterson. Dennis Hamann, Jason Buckley.
Gyle Smith, Tricia Sebolt, Kelley McKirahan, Sara Christopher. Chris
Bowser, Megan Byers. Joel Dudley. Darcey Timmerman. Joanne Wilson,
Megan Schirman. Jenny Pieper, Donna Noel. Jenny Dugan. Row 2: Greg
Schwartz, Kerry Clark. Jason Holden. Les Miller. Kim Hawes, Bill Wiese.
Mike Capos, Mike Hardy. Mike Tyra, David LaRoque, Scott Thompson.
Glenn Armstrong. Sean Buckley. Michelle Skadal. Nick Welter, Mike
Reese, Terry Tobin. Row 3: Troy Anderson, Aaron Bakker, Kelli Andre-
sen, Clint Schnekloth. Mark Anderson, John Albertson, Tad Cole. Mi-
chael Abbott, Heather Snyder. Chris Clark, Craig Petersen. Todd Lenig.
Michelle Costello, Elizabeth Carlton, Sarah Whisler, Cindy Long. Row 4:
Lisa Gradin, Krista Longlett. Brant Peitersen. Mary Fitzgerald, Ryan
Riewerts, Cris Roesler. Sheri Catlin. Sarah Blavat, Cy Miller, Robin
i Himsa scuuuu
O'Shaughnessy. Amee Dickey. Lynn Kling. Ann Fisher. Kay Byers, Amy
Dix. Bob Hoepner, Brian Dunkle. Row 5: Tim Cook, Angie Peel, Wendy
Hamann. Krista Roberts. Dawn Crecelius. Brandi Younkin, Amy Little.
Lisa LaRoque, Dave Siefers. Tammy Damron. Amy Hotchkiss. Renee
Braet, Beth Splinter. Kristin Doerscher. Debi Brown, Angie Lau. Becky
Schroeder. Row 6: Stacy Roberts. Kristin Clark. Ann Newton, Mindy
Smith. Marilynn Marsengill, Kelli Hoag. Darci Denekas. Missy Kay, Ann
Underwood, Barb Petersen, Terrie Lewis. Sheryl Fahrenkrog, Kris
Litwiller. Carrie Schwartzoff, Cindy Stoltenberg. Row 7: Sandy Lambert.
Glorie laccarino. Rachel Podber, Michelle Hauger. Sarah Dix, Amy Birtell,
Carrie Sherrill, Amy Morrell, Jami VanRyswyk, Carie Brannam. Kris
Felsman. Row 8: Vicki Lockhart. Lisa Rowley. Lisa Catlin, Amy Altenho-
fen, Sharyl Meredith. Becky Goetzke. Linda Schmitt, Jenny Hannum.
Laurie Schroeder, Wendy Keppy. Michelle Hein. Kara Lllloa.
Last spring auditions were held to
choose jazz band members for the
upcomlng year Under the direction
of Mr Dan Anderson for Jazz Band I
and Mr Bill Kesslnger for Jazz Band
II the bands participated ln competl
tions that ranged from the Augus
tana Jazz Ensemble to the State
Jazz Band Contest With two bands
containing 21 members the jazz
bands proceeded to perform ID the
Augustana Jazz Ensemble Contest
Swing Show and Pops Concert
This year Greg Schwarz and Troy
Anderson were selected to be ln the
first AllState jazz band To be ac
cepted into this band they both had
to submit audition tapes of all the
scales and two jazz arrangements
They also had to take a record of
rhythmic arrangements and do an
Jazz Band I and II both competed
in the Augustana Jazz Ensemble
Contest on December 5 1987 Jazz
Band I received a rating of 1 which
automatically qualified them for the
State Jazz Band Contest on March
5, 1988, which was held in Washing
As he looks over his music. Dave Siefers plays his bass with great
Mr. Dan Anderson demonstrates proper trombone form as Sean Buckley
Jazz Band ll: Tad Cole. Rob O'Shaughnessy, Brant Peitersen. Amy Altenhofen. Sheri Catlin, Linda
Schmitt. Row 2: Cy Miller, Mike Abbot, Todd Lenig. Aaron Bakker. Craig Petersen. John Albertson.
Row 3: Joel Dudley. Megan Schirman, Sarah Whisler, Jason Holden, Nick Welter, Kerry Clark, Beth
Jazz Band l: Sandy Lambert. Leslie Schnekloth. Andrea Christopher. Becky Goetzke. Lori Schroeder, Wendy
Hamann. Row 2: Mark Anderson, Clint Schnekloth. Troy Anderson. Heather Snyder. Row 3: Dave Sieffers, Gyle
Smith, Darcey Timmerman. Jesse Petersen. Cris Roesler. Row 4: Scott Thompson, Sean Buckley, Greg Schwartz.
Kelley McKirahan. Lester Miller.
While sitting at the piano.
Cris Roesler reads the music
and plays an accompaniment
for a friend.
Practicing her horn in jazz
band. Angie Peel keeps time
with the other members as
she follows each measure
Christmas and Spring Concerts
Trl School Band Festival and Com
mencement are just a few things
that the North Scott Bands did dur
lng this year Symphonic band con
slsted of 67 members and was dl
rected by Mr Dan Anderson This
was the hardest band to get into and
after bemg accepted, the members
went through the long process of
learning more advanced music Con
cert band. directed by Mr. Bill Kes
singer, consisted of 66 members
and had to go through the same au
ditromng process that members of
symphonic band had to go through.
After all their concerts the bands
went to the Contest Solo Ensemble
Contest on March 26. 1988. They
then proceeded to the Trl School
Band Festival hosted by Dewitt in
volvmg North Scott. Pleasant Val
ley, and Dewitt in a concert given for
each other. They followed that by
gomg to the State Contest on May
6. 1988. with a record of 17 straight
division l ratmgs received by Sym
Using the band practice rooms. Jason Holden g
piece of music.
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Greg Schwatz takes extra time out after
school to practice his music for an
Going over a new piece of music in
symphonic band. Wendy Hamann takes
a small break while she contemplates
the entrance in the next measure.
Taking a break from drumming, Jesse
Petersen whistles to the music he is
being accompanied by in symphonic
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Concert Band: Kris Litwiller, Sandy Lambert. Lisa Catlin. Kara Ulloa, Tammy
Damron. Jenny Pieper, Terrie Lewis, Amy Hotchkiss, Vicki Lockhart. Row 2: Carie
Brannam, Glorie laccarino, Sara Christopher, Cindy Stoltenberg, Becky Schroeder.
Brandi Younkin, Lynn Kling, Renee Braet, Barb Petersen, Debi Brown. Lisa LaRo-
que. Beth Splinter. Lisa Gradin, Marilynn Marsengill. Angie Lau, Stacy Roberts, Tim
Cook. Row 3: Robin O'Shaughnessy. Kelly Tobias, Sheri Catlin, Amy Dix, Amee
Dickey. Brant Petersen, Krista Longlett, Chris Bowser, Krista Roberts, Sarah Bla-
vat, Bob Hoepner, Jami VanRyswyk, Dawn Crecelius. Kelli Neilson, Brian Dunkle,
Jason Holden, Terry Tobin. Mike Capos, Kerry Clark. Michelle Skadal. Elizabeth
Carlton. Row 4: Megan Byers, Laurel Keppy. Donna Noel, Dennis Hamann. Jason
Buckley. Cy Miller, Michael Abbott. Tad Cole, Aaron Bakker. Todd Lenig. John
Albertson, Kelli Andresen. Glenn Armstrong, David LaRoque.
Symphonic Band: Amy Birtell. Michelle Hauger, Carrrie Sherrill, Sarah Dix, Jesse
Nagel, Jenny Dugan. Sheryl Fahrenkrog, Lynda Schmitt. Ann Newton. Row 2:
Sharyl Meredith, Amy Morrell. Rachel Podber, Kris Felsman, Chris Hartman,
Rhonda DeCock, Jenny Hannum, Kristin Clark, Amy Little, Ann Underwood, Mindy
Smith, Darelle Nigh, Michelle Hein. Kristi Doerscher, Kelli Hoag. Missy Kay. Row 3:
Becky Goetzke, Laurie Schroeder, Amy Altenhofen, Cris Roesler, Kay Byers, Wendy
Hamann. Lesley Schneckloth. Andrea Christopher, Lisa Rowley, Christie Capos,
Mary Fitzgerald. Sarah Whisler, Angie Peel, Les Miller, Scott Thompson, Sean
Buckley, Kelley McKirahan, Greg Schwartz. Row 4: Darcey Timmerman. Joel Dud-
ley. Tricia Sebolt, Gyle Smith. Megan Schirman, Jesse Petesen.
lt s hard to believe it takes S9000
to send 37 students and 8 chaper
ones 180 miles away The cost
amounted to somewhere near this
before fundraisers and donations be
gan pourmg in The music boosters
gave two donations that totaled
S5000 and choir members spon
sored a dance for the junior high
which helped take them to the Chl
cago Choral Festival held April 21
through the 24 Through MSM
sales record coupons and a bowl a
thon members spent 4 days and 3
nights at the Blsmark Hotel ln the
sprmg of 1988
There the singers joined schools
from the midwest for two massed
choir performances at the Pavillion
Theater and St James Cathedral as
well as a Sunday performance at
Christ the Mediator Lutheran
Activities in preparation for this
evaluation performance took the
majority of the second semester
after the usual list of annual events
The Farewell Concert at St Ann s
the Tri School Vocal Festival at
Pleasant Valley featuring Glorious
Everlasting the Spring Concert
the Swing Show featuring a flash
finish of The Star Spangled Banner
as sung by Sandi Patty a joint con
cert with Central and Northeast Mis
sour: State University smgers
Large Group contest solo and en
semble contests and the annual
lt was a year of highlighted reli
glous music for the 38 North Scott
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Clayton Birtell goes over All State music with Augie Fergu-
son and Chad Rowley.
Lori Martens and Kristin Clark patiently listen for Mr.
Haan's musical guidance.
Jason Lange help Glorie laccarino in making some of her
Angela Pierce and Kelley McKirahan
warm-up for their upcoming concert.
North Scott Singer's Officers
Lori Smith fPresidenty, Amy
Jensen QSecretaryJ, Shellie
Littrel fTreasurerJ, Clayton
North Scott Singers: Shellie Littrel. Carrie Sherrill, Tricia Stockstill, Amy Jensen, Leigh Fisher. Row 2: Ann
Rhinehart, Kristin Clark, Janeen Fowler. Cindy Long, Joanne Wilson, Kelley McKirahan. Row 3: Daron Shirey.
Glorie laccarino, Andrea Gale, Lori Smith, Teresa Longlett. Joy Glover. Row 4: Jason Lang. Jason Bauer.
Angela Pierce, Sarah Dix. Lori Martens. Beth Chapman. Row 5: Amy Birtell, Mike Reese, Brent Keppy, Mike
Meier, Dan Meyer, Chris Clark. Row 6: Clayton Birtell, Randy Pischke. Greg Johnson. Bryce Knapper. Dan
Kelly, Travis Ralfs.
The Red and Silver choirs worked
hard to place an impact on North
Scott s cholr system this year Even
the fact that choir enrollment was
down didnt hinder the talent of
these groups North Scotts Red
Choir which met everyday third
hour was made up of thirty seven
students Out of these thirty seven
there were twenty eight girls and
nine guys The choir sang all types
of music ranging from popular to
spiritual The Silver Choir was made
up of twenty eight girls The Silver
also sang all types of music The
girls liked this arrangement because
pop is their favorite but they also
enjoyed the change to the other varl
ties of music they sang
These two choirs under the direc
tion of Mr Keith Haan and accompa
med by Ms Beth Frye performed
four times this year ln the Fall Wm
ter Spring and Pops Concerts
These four concerts were all held ln
the North Scott Auditorium ln addr
tion to these four concerts the Red
and Silver Choirs were rated at the
lowa High School Music Assocl
ation Large Group Contest
I . l
Choir met everyday fifth hour and
Sight reading a new song. Amy King looks intently at her music.
Silver Choir: Stacie Wilkins, Chris Mahoney. Row 2: Amy Drenter, Becky
Schroeder, Terry Wissinger, Melissa Ertz. Row 3: Rhonda Schneckloth. Sher-
ry Wissinger, Amanda Mahan, Cassie Boston, Jennifer Kirby. Row 4: Karol
Ferguson, Amy Albers. Davia Kelley. Sheila Albee. Susan Dammann. Row 5:
Angie Welp, Diane Harvey, Shrissy Bulazo. Amy Bouril, Amy King. Row 6:
Marilynn Marsengill. Karla Ferguson. Stacie Wolfe. Jenny Drummond. Kris
Red Choir: Lisa LaRoque, Angel Munn. Amee Dickey. Row 2: Donna Noel, Denise
Hendrych, Ann Underwood. Jenny Dugan. Stacia DeLuca. Row 3: Angie Case, Debi
Brown, Lisa Gradin, Pam Dalton. Mary Fitzgerald. Connie Braden. Row 4: Amy Dix.
Janeen Heiman. Ryan Riewerts. Michelle Costello, Michelle Skadal. Tracy Kirby.
Row 5: Brian Owens, Jenny Wiese, Dianna Biles. Holly Meyer, Krista Roberts, Chad
Rowley. Row 6: Greg Holtz. Keith Stein. Rachel Ortiz, Chris Labath. Cassie Mickel-
son. Sara Christopher.
Silver Choir Officer's: Jennifer Kirby qPresidentJ. Amy King 1SecretaryJ. Diane
Harvey QTreasurerj. and Cassie Boston fVice-Presidentj.
Several days before each concert, Mr. Keith Haan directs the Red Choir in the
auditorium in preparation for their performance.
Actors dancers singers musl
clans stage crew artists business
men and clothes designers
these people make up Lancer Pro
ductlons LP IS a club but not real
ly a club explained Mrs Judith Ja
cobs QLP directory lt has some
thing for everyone who likes music
speech and drama
Every year Lancer Productions
puts on three plays Usually they
consist of a musical dramafcom
edy and children s theater But
there is much more to Lancer Pro
ductlons than putting on plays This
year on September 19th and 20th
the annual Thesplan Conference
was held at North Scott There were
over 560 students visiting from all
over lowa with help from fund rals
ers that were held to have speakers
come and to buy food for the VI
slters lt was a two day event which
ended with a performance of Nun
sense by Marycrest College An
other conference was held at Iowa
City in November and over 30 North
Scott students attended the work
shops that were taught by the Llm
versity of lowa graduate students
There the students were coached In
everything from vocal techniques to
auditioning They also attended the
play Time of My Life
Lancer Production members en
joy the fact of being a part of drama
without actually havmg to be on
stage With this clubs support to
the actual thesplans everythmg
runs much smoother in the North
Scott drama department
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Raising her gavel at the beginning of the LP meet-
ing. Tania Jackson starts it off with a smile.
Cramped into C-9. Augie Ferguson gets comfortable
for a long discussion as the LP meeting gets under-
Having something important to say. Jami VanRyswyk takes the floor at a LP
Lancer Production Officer's: Tania Jackson. Janeen Fowler. Kathy Main. Row 2: Clayton
Birtell. Ann Rhinehart. Row 3: Jason Lange.
Promoting the Llnsinkable Molly Brown. the
fall play. the cast rides their float during the
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Lancer Productions: Jami VanRyswyk. Robin O'Shaughnessy. Clayton Birtell. Ann Rhinehart. Jason Lang. Janeen Fowler. Kathy
Main. Angie Case. Josh Moeller. Row 2: Shana Nash. Kim Oswald. Holly Meyer. Janeen Heiman. Shellie Littrel. Joy Glover. Glorie
Iaccarino. Tricia Stockstill. Brad Frazee. David Muhs. Row 3: Janelle Hein. Carrie Sherrill. Beth Ketelaar, JoAnne Wilson. Rachel
Ortiz. Amy King. Cindy Long. Amy Birtell. Kelly McDonnell. Michele Davis. Mrs. Judith Jacobs. Row 4: Jenni Dugan. Kristina
Thornton. Beth Splinter. Jeff Lassiter. Amy Bouril. Andrea Gale. Dan Meyer. Brent Keppy. Michelle Hein. Jenniferr Schwartzoff.
Colleen Mohr. Brandy Zimpleman. Christina Smith. Row 5: Mike Reese. Renee Braet, Dan Kelly. Jason Bauer, Darcey Timmer-
man. Jesse Peterson. Brant Peitersen. Mike Rosenbloom. Mike Tyran. Steve Madden. Sharon Kling. Mary Strohbehn. Kym
Gradin. Sarah Carlstrom.
7447 1 M7415
As the drama department drew
closer to the opemng of a play the
stage crew had already been work
ing feverishly for a couple of weeks
under the technical direction of Tom
Goodall and his assistant Dave
Muhs Working from 310 to 500
each night after school and some
times Saturday mornings the crew
set up the plays scenery and back
drops The stage crew was also re
sponslble for the set up ofCho1r con
certs Senior High band concerts
Community Theater productions
the Thesplan Conference this past
year and all the theatrical perfor
mances of the school Since theatrl
cal performances were their main
duty sets and backdrops were what
they spent most of their time work
mg on With materials purchased
from the co op or Trust Worthy
Hardware and previous years sets
the crew constructed the back
rounds that the audience saw
Sometimes having to borrow sets
from other theater companies was
essential to finishing the final prod
uct They were also involved ID the
fmal product by changing sets dur
ing the plays controlling the light
ing and sound quality runmng the
spotlight and opemng and closing
the curtams Stage crew also had
the responsibility of taking down
the sets returning all borrowed ma
terlals and saving materials that
could be reused Anyone could be In
stage crew all the requirements
that were needed were the ability to
be hardworkmg and sometimes a lit
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With drill in hand. Amy Altenhofen jokingly threatens to get the point
across that she doesn't like being teased by stagehands.
Concentrating intently on his work, Glenn Armstrong uses his
hammer to drive a nail into a two by four.
Making sure all of his measurements are correct. John Albertson
rechecks and retouches his work.
Sitting backstage. Kym Gradin prepares to paint over a previous
years' scenery to make way for the new.
Standing carefully on a ladder. a wide-eyed Renee Braet helps to
construct the elaborate scenery for "The Unsinkable Molly Brown."
MW 1 ...
On November 5. the fall musical
opened with "The Unsinkable Molly
Brown". The show takes place in
1885 up through 1912. lt stars a
young. uneducated country girl from
the hills of Colorado, named Molly
Brown Qplayed by Angie Casey who
meets and falls in love with a gold
miner named Johnny Leadville
Qplayed by Mike Reesej.
One day Leadville strikes it rich,
and he and Molly set off to become
like the wealthy. colorful, and so-
phisticated people. So they leave
their Colorado home and head for
the luxury of Europe, where they
find the showiness lifestyles of
Monte Carlo and France. But things
turn around when Johnny gets
home sick and returns back to Colo-
rado without his wife Molly. She
takes a trip on the Titanic without
Johnny but she winds up saving the
lives of women and children from
the sinking ship ln the finale Molly
return home to be with Johnny and
the residents of Leadville
With Judith Jacobs as Director
the play ran smoothly as always
Jalois Crotty as Costume Coordma
tor made sure there was a very au
thentic look with long full skirts
high button shoes flannel shirts
and long underwear Cindy May was
the choreographer for the musical
and once again Keith Haan directed
the orchestra Special lighting and
sets were done with the help of Tom
Goodall who was in charge of six
teen set changes and the setting of
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The wealthy Monte Carlo people. Stacia
DeLuca. Jesse Nagel. Jesse Petersen, Darcy
Timmerman. and JoAnne Wilson, slyly watch
as Molly Brown, Angie Case, enters the
Members of the chorus, Kara Ulloa, Susan
Dobbe. Augie Ferguson, and Andrea Gale
beller out "Belly Up to the Bar Boy's".
This year Dinner Theater was held
February llth through the 13th
with the play You Cant Take lt
With You written by George Kauf
man and Moss Hart This is a com
edy about one family who loves life
by living each day to the fullest the
Sycamore family Alice Sycamore
QTFICIB Stockstlllj falls in love with a
young businessman Tony Kirby
QDan Meyerj Tony comes from a
very wealthy family who doesn t un
derstand the lifestyle of the Syca
more family When Tony and Alice
decide to marry lt is time for the
two families to meet When Mr and
Mrs Kirby Uason Lange and An
drea Galey meet Mr and Mrs Syca
more QClayton Blrtell and Ann Rhln
ehartj and Mrs Sycamore s father
Grandpa QDave LaRoquej they re
in for a surprise The Kirbys run
into the Sycamore s bizarre daugh
ter Essle fHolly Meyerj who de
sires to be a ballerina and her hus
band Ed fJesse Petersenj who is a
Xylophone playerfprint maker ex
traodmaire They also meet a Rus
sian named Kolenkov, QRob
Litwlllerj. Paul DePmna fBrent
Keppyj a firework maker, and a
drunken actress Uaneen Fowlerj.
The Kirby's are shocked by their I1
festyles. and decide to return home,
and call Tony and Alice's wedding
off. But Grandpa convinces Mr.
Kirby that Tony and Alice's love is
real and the families unite in the
Making her opinion known
Penny QAnn Rhlnehartj gets her point across
by taking to a chair
Rather than revealing their true feelings in a game of word association.
Kolenkov fRob Litwillerj. Paul Sycamore fClayton Birtellj, and Ed Messe
Petersenj sit down to make paper airplanes.
lnterupting their dinner. the IRS agent 1Mike Reesel tells Ed. Jesse Petersen. Grandpa.
Dave LaRoque. and Penny. Ann Rhinehart. of their dilemma.
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After a rough ballet performance, Essie
QHolly Meyerj goes to her husband Ed
Uesse Petersenj for comfort.
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After being seated at the table. Grand Duchess Olga
Katrina QKathy Mainy prepares to eat dinner.
Mr. and Mrs. Kirby. Andrea Gale and Jason Lang.
listen intently to what Alice, Tricia Stockstill. has to
Responding to what Tony. Dan Meyer. has to say,
Mr. DePinna fBrent Keppyy and Penny fAnn
Rhinehartj show different opinions.
This years Lancer Productions
Choral Readers and Readers The
ater gave North Scott students two
outstanding performances Last
spring Children s Theater presented
a collection of poems by Shel Silver
stein called A Child s World d
rected by Kyle Hall and Sue Mallen
Mrs Judith Jacobs took A Child s
World and made it into a Reader s
Theater performance for the lowa
Thesplan Conference held at North
Scott this past fall Then Mrs Ja
cobs decided to take the perfor
mance to the District Contest in Ma
quoketa With their uses of creative
poems short stories and humorous
acting A Child s World received a
superb rating and went on to State
Choral Readers did a production
from a selection of T.S. Eliot s Old
Possum s Book of Practical Cats
which also was the basis of the
Broadway play Cats . Choral
Readers was directed by the new
assistant drama director Cheri
Wolf a graduate of Luther College.
Choral Readers involved nine stu-
dents from any grade. They were
required to read from scrips and
were allowed to use costumes. This
years Choral Readers dressed up
like cats to represent the cats in
T.S. Eliot's novel. They also went to
District contest in the Quad Cities
and then on to State Contest.
With extreme care Michelle Skadal narrates the opening to A Chlld's
Trying to find one that is just right. the lions Messe Petersen. Dave
LaRoque, Mike Reese. and Augie Fergusony look for dinner.
Joy Glover. Janeen Heiman, Dave LaRoque, Augie Ferguson. Michelle Skadal. Angie Case. Janeen
Fowler. Jesse Peterson. and Mike Reese end their program enthusiastically.
Feeling left out. Augie Ferguson
portrays his part by looking left out
Getting ready for their performance.
Janeen Heiman and Michelle Skadal
rehearse their lines.
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The practical cats,
Andrea Gale. JoAnne
Wilson. Holly Meyer
and Jesse Nagel.
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Posing in cat-like positions. Andrea Gale, JoAnne Wilson. Holly Meyer. Jesse nagel, Amy Birtell. Amy
King. and Ryan Riewerts go on with their reading.
Behind every drama production
there are many people supporting
and helpmg the actors so they can
give the best performance they can
All people involved in make up and
costumes have to put ln many hours
back stage to give the actors the
look to match the character that
they re playmg With make up re
ceived by donations or purchased
from the make up stores at Circa 21
the make up artists are ready for
work Theirjob usually began on the
night of dress rehearsal smce that
was the first night anythmg other
than scripts were used To get their
job finished all cast members have
to be In the auditorium at least two
hours before a performance While
many actors did their own make up
they still had to make sure that no
one came out onto the stage looking
like a clown
With more than four hundred out
fits in the backstage area the cos
tume department was marvelously
well equipped Obtained from var
ious sources consisting of garage
sales antique stores donations
and out of actors homes they are
received from almost everywhere
Mrs Judith Jacobs and the costume
committee decide what costumes
best fit what characters in the pro
duction they are workmg on lt all
starts with actors having to be fit
correctly in their outfits, makmg de
clslons on whether or not they have
to be taken ln, and how well It will
look on stage, the final reward
comes when they see the fmal pro
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Amy Fite helps out backstage by giving an actress a new hairstyle to fit
Sporting an old look in a new production. Beth Splinter shows us her
outfit especially made for her.
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Fitting one of the actors, Kym Gradin does her best with Daryl Fisher, an uncooperative thesplan. H M A.
Deciding which accessories to go with certain outfits. Mrs. Judith Jacobs realizes
that she is almost out of jewelry.
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The All State Band consists of
283 hand-picked musicians of which
seven North Scott students partici-
pated. The winners of this honor
were Freshman Angela Peel 19th
chair baritonej. Sophomores Gyle
Smith and JoAnne Wilson QTimpa-
niy and Darcey Timmerman fVibra-
phonej, Juniors Troy Anderson Qlst
chair trombonej and Wendy Ha-
mann flst chair baritone saxy, and
Senior Greg Schwartz flst chair.
2nd trumpetj. They performed on
November 14 1987 at the Hilton
Colosseum in Ames lowa This per
formance culminated many long
months of hard work
The All State winners ln Drama
were Seniors Tama Jackson and
Jason Lang with a piece written by
both called Potpourri Juniors
Jesse Petersen and Mike Reese
were also honored with their perfor
mance of two characters from the
Nell Simon play The Good Doc
tor Both of these groups were en
tered under the Ensemble Acting
category and performed at Urban
dale High School in Des Moines
lowa on February 19th and 20th
The All State Chorus consisted of
600 singers from all over lowa
North Scott sent twelve singers to
audition after a grueling practice
schedule consisting of 7 00 a m and
evening rehearsals and much prac
tice time on their own Although in
the words of Mr Keith Haan lve
never had a group more deserving of
an All State placement than this
the North Scott singers fell short of
Following a great Lancer tradlton
North Scott was once again well re
presented at All State
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Using the band room to practice for her upcoming performance wit
State Band, Darcey Timmerman works on the Vibraphone to perfect her
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Acting out the piece written by both. Tania Jackson and Jason Lang
take pride in their work.
Using his words and body language, Jason Lang gets his point across to the
audience in the work he helped write called "Potpourri",
Comforting a fellow actor in pain. Mike Reese tries
his best to reassure Jesse Petersen.
Posing with their respective
instruments, Troy Anderson and Greg
Schwartz have their backs against the
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The seven finalists for the All State Band: Gyle Smith. Greg Schwartz. JoAnne WilS0l1. Troy Anderson.
Darcey Timmerman. Wendy Hamann, and Angela Peel.
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treatment for an
injury, Chrissie Fink
of Kim Wood's sore
Getting his wrist taped to give support while he lifts, Ken Gries waits
while a trainer does her job.
. f is
Treating himself. Mike Abbas gets ready for basketball practice
while he heats his thigh.
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Trainers: Robin Thomsen. Amy
Chrissie Fink, Jami Van Ryswyk, Mr.
Flynn, Brandi Abel, Lynn Kling. Jenny
and Kris Felsman.
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Starting at 3:10 everyday, trainers get prepared to help
injured and previously injured athletes. A typical night con-
sists of getting athletes ready to go off to practice and then
getting their water and towels ready to go. After that the
trainers turn to work on rehabilitation. Whether it be a
sprained ankle or a knee that has been operated on, the
student trainers try their best to help. Headed by Mr. Paul
Flynn, A.T.C., the staff of seven began their year with two-a-
if X!!! S
Getting his ankle taped before practice. Darren Smith
watches as Kris Felsman finishes up.
day practices for football. Carrying water bottles and coolers
out to the field was aided this year by the use of a golf cart.
Next came the winter season and the trainers picked the
teams that they wanted to work with. During this season the
student trainers work with their teams by taping, making
sure they have water at practices and games, and traveling
with the teams to all away events.
2 P P
Athletic Boosters sell programs as one of the many fundraising
tasks: Mrs. Dorcas Smith fills in during half-time of the varsity
156 ATHLETIC BOOSTERS
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This years' Athletic Boosters got off to a burning start
with their bratwurst night, which was sponsored by Mr.
Don Bennett. During the football season the two main
money makers were 'Brat Night' and the concession stand.
which led them right into basketball season. This is usual-
ly the highpoint in profits. Athletic Booster members
worked in organizing the concession stand, programs,
cake auction. Slamma Jamma, and the midget wrestling
tournament. They also attended the monthly Wednesday
night meetings to prepare for the winter and spring sea-
sons. Every year the Athletic Boosters are very successful
in helping out with expenses in the sports department, but
mostly they just enjoy being involved.
Mike Wright passes on some figures to Karen Hyer and Larry lverson
concerning new netting for the batting cages at during a Wednesday
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Athletic Boosters: Larry Iverson. Mike Wright, Dave Lainge, Kathy Lainge, Dennis Smith, Dorcas
Smith. Karen O'Flarity, Dan O'Flarity, Dennis Strobbe, Vi Strobbe. Karen Hyer, Connie Youngers. and
Among the many fundraisers, the cake auction provides the Athletic Boosters with needed profits.
Cheerleaders display the cakes, as the crowd places bids.
Donating the profits from many fundraisers, Mike Wright and Larry Youngers from the Athletic
Boosters present a check to the Lancers' Activities Director , Mr. John Laughhunn.
Carried off amongst his players. Coach Aaron VanDyke enjoys the victory celebration
with the fired up Lancer football team.
Quarterback Darelle Nigh fakes a hand off to 2nd team All-State
Todd McGhghy and hands off to Kurt Fahrenkrug.
, X Ag r,
Headed by Coach Aaron VanDyke the team completes the work out of "Llp Downs"
during the afternoon practice,
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Varsity Football: Jeff Abel, Lonnie Twigg, Kurt Fahrenkrug. Ken Gries, Bob Oberlander, Brian Gagne. Bill Schwarz, Grant
Hoyt, Mike Haase. Damien Dassie. Tom Loussaert. Row 2: Jason Bauer, Matt Casel. Leo Costello, Wayne Whitesides, Jay
Olsen, Dan Kelly, Dan Meyer. Jon Stowe, Nick Runde, Craig Perry, Mike Meier. Row 3: Melissa Zogg. Bill Carter, Ben
Auliff, Mike Benson. Kevin Link, Troy Stender, Dave Uzzo. Jeff Bender, Darelle Nigh, Mike Abbas, Charlie McKean.
Grayson Higby. Brett Arnold. Row 4: Larry Hauger. Al Hanke, Tim Ryan. Scott Horn, Greg Johnson, Greg Nagle, Todd
McGhghy, Don Mickelson, Scott Stapleton. Rick Grimes. Row 5: Aaron Tuftee, Mike Ruggeberg, Coach Dean Birkofer.
Coach Bill MacDonald, Coach Aaron VanDyke, Coach Jim Pfaff, Coach Steve Mohr, Dave Schwarz, Brian Shaw.
A touchdown is something many
defensive players never get to do
but Defensive Tackle Brian Shaw
was there to retrieve the fumble
against Davenport Assumption and
go on to score.
As the ball is hiked. North Scott's defense starts to block to
make sure that there is no yardage gained by the other team.
e ee elr 2 211 J
A North Scott defensive player keeps his eye
on the ball.
The offensive line blocks so their quarterback
can get through.
Sophomore Football: Tony Salas, Brian Owens, Jamie VanHorn, Willy Mohr, Travis Cole, Cory Albers. Jim
Shannon. Matt Marquardt. Row 2: Dan Morey, George Paris, Ryan White, Dereck Fisher. Stuart Gerischer.
Jason Newman, Scott Wallis, Daryl Fisher. Row 3: Craig Petersen, Troy Gagne, Jason Ploog, Randy
Beaston. Jim Ruggeberg. John Sailor. Keith Stein. Row 4: Coach Steve Schroeder. Joe Peters, Brendan
Austin. Scott Baker, Scott Mueller, Coach Tim Kilfoy.
The sophomore football record of l-8 did not reflect the talent the team held this
year. To start out, they had only a few people that went out for the team. and this made
it hard to scrimmage during all of the practices. Their lone win couldn't have been a
better one though. it came on Homecoming night with a 7-6 victory over Muscatine.
They never seemed to get things together after that. "lf we would have played the way
we did on homecoming we would of won more games. lt was the only game that we had
the desire to win." stated Ryan White.
Freshmen Football: Ryan Johnson, Chad Stinson, Russ Kraklio. Terry Muschmann. Mike Abbot. Martin Costello,
Dan Lafrenz. Carter Davis. Row 2: Kelley McKirahan. Trent Rowell, Glen Gerardy, Ryan Fier, Tim Cook. Ron
Knoche, Eric Schryver. Brian Payton. Gary Leete, Kara Lllloa. Row 3: Coach John McKirahan, Cory Yetter, Brad
Carsten. Jay Gale, John Lange. Chris Bowser. Joe Nichols. Chad Dewey. Glenn Armstrong, Shon Parsons, Coach
if ' we A
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' . i Blocking the Muscatine Muskies. the
by I defense is in charge of the field.
Waiting for the hike. the North Scott Lancers' offense is lined up and ready.
The freshmen football team had a fine season this year with a 4-4-l record. The
season began with an impressive tie against the tough playing Wood team. The players
then came back and worked hard and it resulted in two wins. one against Muscatine
and one versus Bettendorf Gold. Unfortunately. their first loss came during the next
game against Assumption. Right away they were back on their feet and came back to
beat J.B. Young. The next loss came to them after playing Clinton A before bouncing
back to add their fourth and final win to the record by beating Clinton B. They then
dropped their last two games to Pleasant Valley and Bettendorf Black. Chad Dewey
summed up their entire season with this, "We have a fast team but a lot of improving
SEGKDJINTIDJ EN' MAG
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Carrie lversen. Amy Anderson, and Shelley Hubbs await the oncoming ball as
they position themselves for a defensive block.
A congratulatory handslap between Dana Hoffman and Rachel Ortiz symbolizes
the team effort that was a definite part of the Lancer girI's success.
The 1987 season gave the Lady Lancer volleyball team much
to look back on and be proud of with a 2nd place finish in the
MAC, a match record of 20-9-3, and a final ranking of 9th in the
state. Though the success was not gained by many first place
finishes or championship trophies, it was instead shown through
attacks the ball with another ace
the team effort, hard work, and most of all, through the quality
of volleyball this team often showed. Post season honors went
to Amy Anderson for Honorable Mention MAC. Shelley Hubbs at
2nd team MAC. and Jodi Osterberg lst team MAC.
pon receiving the serve Beth Enequist uses good technique to forearm Amy Anderson awaits the backset from setter Rhonda De-
ass the volleyball. Cock,
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Varsity Volleyball: Jeni Claeys. Dana Hoffmann, Beth Enequist, Shelley Hubbs, Amy Anderson.
Rhonda DeCock, Jodi Osterberg, Michelle Holdorf. Row 2: Michelle Bourn. Darcy Martel. Amy Bader.
Chris Brehmer. Lauri Harsh, Carrie lversen. Tara DeCoster, Jill Brandon. Row 3: Heidi Krueger. Lisa
, ,, Loussaert.
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iodi Osterberg blocks the volleyball in a heated
Going up for the spike. Peggy Ranson shows expert form against Pleasant Valley.
With the set high in the air. Peggy Ranson goes up towards the ball
Tonya Nellis and Janel Whitaker back her up.
IFERST HN MAG Team work. tough practices. and
determination are what earned this years'
sophomore volleyball team a first place win at
the Wilton lnvitational. a first place win at the
North Scott Invitational, and first place in the
With a record of seven wins and one loss in
the conference, and twenty wins, one loss, and
one tie overall, it was easy to agree with Jean
DeCock when she said. "Practices were long
and hard, but they paid off in the games we
played." Peggy Ranson commented, "Mr,
Merrick encouraged us to play up and beyond
our potential. earning us a winning season."
To help preseve good conduct on the courts.
yellow and red sportsmanship cards were
formed. A yellow in the referee's hand gave the
player warning number one. a red signified
warning number two, and a red and yellow
together excused the player or coach from the
164 SOPHOMORE VOLLEYBALL
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Sophomore Volleyball: Jeni Claeys. Peggy Ranson. Kelli Wuestenberg. Janel Whitaker. Jill
Brandon. Row 2: Sonja Ortiz, Susan Dobbe. Brenda lversen. Shelly Lafrenz, Tonya Nellis, Jill
Harsh. Row 3: Sarah Siemsen. Jean DeCock. Angela Mason, Kathy Claeys, Kari Petersen. Kris
L S like 1
Bumping towards the setter. the NS freshmen
volleyball squad gets ready to go up against
Getting ready to receive the set. a NS volleyball
player shows standard form.
Freshman Volleyball: Jodee Gehrls. Traci Hutson, Tenley Murphy. Row 2: Christa Horsley, Megan
Byers, Linda Blumer, Sarah Rathje. Row 3: Lisa Gries. Christy Haase. Trishia Baldwin, Kerri Gall,
Melissa McCaughey. Row 4: Tricia Damron. Lily Auliff. Amy Siem, Tara Evrard, Danielle Behne,
Julie O'Rourke. Michelle Welch.
As the freshmen team finished their season with an impressive mark of 13-3 it was evident
that improvement was shown through the season. With the coaching of Mr. Dale Lacina the
team went 2-I in their first three games, then streaked on to win ll of their next 12 games.
"lt was the toughest game of the year," said Tenley Murphy about the Muscatine match in
which they lost. This closed out the season on a low note but the team was still rewarded
with each team member receiving the teams numerals. The post seson awards went to:
Tenley Murphy fMost Valuable Playerj, Linda Blumer and Sarah Rathje fBest Diggersj. Traci
Hutson fTeam Spiritj, and Tara Evrard QMost lmprovedj. Although the season might have
been long. the feelings of the team were summed up by Tenley Murphy when she said, "l
thought it was fun."
FRESHMAN VOLLEYBALL 165
Jason Hamann and Nick Welter,
the MVP's of the 1987 season.
fight for the lead and push each QR
other to do their best. A i
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Boy's Cross Country: Jamie
Hesman, Matt Jamison, Dave
Schnorrenberg. Chris Boston,
Ron Zimmer. Jeff Abbott. Jeff
Keppy. Row 2: Randy Pischke.
Dan Kreiter. Curt Whisler, Erich
Halen. Aaron Bakker, Jeff Gates.
Tammy Damron. Row 3: Shellie
Littrel. Chris Nevenhoven, Matt
Engelbrecht, Jason Hamann,
Nick Welter, Eric Orcutt. Steve
Madden, Chad Heggen.
166 BOY'S CROSS COUNTRY
f i ll
X V,k n T ii The Lancer runners opened their season with a creditable runner-up at the Tipton
weeks later The Lancers appeared to peak at this meet. as the next several weeks
saw average finishes in the Muscatine and Clinton meets, as well as mediocre dual
f and triangular performances
The season s home stretch typified this roller-coaster performance. with a strong
fourth place finish at the Mississippi Athletic Conference meet followed by the
lowest competitive finish of the season in the District meet - tenth place out of
Invitational, and improved to a championship in the Maquoketa Invitational two
Jeff Keppy pushes the pace.
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Chris Nevenhoven kicks it in at the CUT! Whislel' Shows that flmning is as Dan Kreiter keeps up the pace and Steve Madden. one of the teams three
end of a hard race. much mental as it is physical by clos- tries to keep warm at the same time. seniors, surges past a West player.
ing his eyes to block out the pain.
BOY'S CROSS COUNTRY 167
Running hard, Wendy McCoy. Tracy Schneckloth,
and Connie Moore, work to accumulate team points.
Giving some pre-race advice. Coach Dennis Johnson
finds Gretchen Madsen.
Eyeing the finish line. Tracy Schneckloth begins her
168 GIRL'S CROSS COUNTRY
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Girl's Cross Country: Jenny Kundel, Wendy McCoy, Gretchen Madsen, Lisa Gradin, Darci Denekas. Beth
Moore. Row 2: Teri Lavender, Darlene Nigh, Sandy Lambert, Cristen Combs. Deb Rosmilso, Tracy Schneck-
loth. Connie Moore, Coach Dennis Johnson.
' , I
Connie Moore. Tracy Schneckloth, Gretchen Madsen. and Wendy McCoy await the starters gun with With her competition closing in, Connie Moore soars to in-
determination in their eyes. crease her lead and take her place among champions.
"The competition was tough, we did our best. and didn't do so bad, but you can count on us to
do even better next season" -TRACY SCHNECKLOTH
STIEREIDJE STEZHEJE i
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Lisa Gradin and Darci Denekas find strength in each other's competitiveness as
they run for a higher position.
GIRL'S CROSS COUNTRY 169
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Buddy Louck anticipates the arrival of his infalible nine iron.
Brad Albers. setting up the round. powers the ball off the first tee.
Boy's Golf: J.R. Randall, Matt Davis. Cory Deutmeyer. John Albertson, Heath Reedy, Chadd Knisley.'Row 2: Coach
Marcia Wilkins. Travis Brown, Matt Erickson. Mike Schneckloth. Brad Albers. Matt Dobbe. Chris Curran. Jeff
170 BOY'S GOLF
Mike Schneckloth and Matt Dobbe
negotiate strategies against
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The boys golf team coached by Marcia Wilkins finished in
fifth position out of ten schools in the always tough and recently
expanded Mississippi Athletic Conference s post season tour
ney The Lancers were led in this event by Buddy Louck Matt
Dobbe and Mike Schneckloth who carded 81 and a pair of 82 s
ln meet competition the Lancers posted a record of 9 wms
and 5 losses with every event turning out to be a very close
contest Brad Albers set a new school 9hole record in the
August 27 meet with a 35 at Duck Creek ln Davenport Matt
Dobbe and Buddy Louck tied for team leadership with 418
The major disappointment of the season was the 12th place
district tournament finish But for this event it was a very fine
campaign Matt Dobbe gamed MVP honors on the strength of
his consistent tournament average of 82 Other regular or start
ing varsity performers were sophomores Chris Curran and John
lt must be noted that coach Marcia Wilkins emergence as the
Boys Golf coach this fall marked a first at North Scott
female head coach of a boys sport the only such existing
situation ln lowa lf it was an experiment It came out of the lab a
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stroke averages for the season's meet competition.
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Mike Schneckloth, finds the perfect line for his authoritative putting stroke.
SEASON BESTS IN MEETS
Matt Dobbe delivers a customary par to start his
round of forty.
All by himself Artie Matje takes the ball strongly to the hoop.
sl? 4 ' vf'
Seeing an ea5Y Iwo P0im5- Tom Small 935 airborne for a Varsity Boy's Basketball: Mike Abbas, Mike Ruggeberg. Shawn Hyer. Grant Hoyt, Jason
172 VARSITY BOYS BASKETBALL
Bauer. Scott Stapleton. Row 2: Wendy Keppy. Darelle High, Marc VandeVoorde. Tom Small,
Darren Smith. Patty Keppy. Row 3: Mike Tyra. Kris Felsman. Tim Ryan. Kevin Ruschill.
Artie Matje. Steve Whitaker, Coach Dean Birkofer.
Releasing the ball. Darren Smith's
eyes move from his target.
Lack of coverage makes Tim Ryan B
decide to take the open shot.
The North Scott Varsity Basketball
team began the 1987-88 season with
an eighteen point win over Fairfield.
From ther on the team had their share
of ups and downs. After losing the sec-
ond game to lowa City. the team came
back with three straight wins to make
their mark four and one. From then on
out the teams' season was a rollercoas-
ter ride, with big wins over Pleasant
Valley and Muscatine and following
these wins with heartbreaking losses
to North and Bettendorf. ln a great co-
mebacck the team ended the season
with two wins, giving them a winning
record of nine and eight, proving that in
the end hard work does pay off.
With two men on him. Kevin Ruschill fills the lane
and takes the shot.
With his team huddled around him. Coach Dean Birkofer gives instruction during a time out.
VARSITY BOYS BASKETBALL 173
Watching for the rebound, Stuart Gerischer positions himself against the opposing team
Filling the lane after the one-and-one free throw. Stuart if
Gerischer and Chris Nevenhoven go up against Clinton.
Sophomore Boy's Basketball: Gyle Smith, Tony Salas. Eric Masterson. Lance Golinghorst, Travis Ralfs. Augie Ferguson.
Row 2: Coach Ron Brown, Mike McKeown. J.R. Randall. Troy Gagne. Eric Rembold, Coach John McKirahan. Lesley
Hamilton. Row 3: Bill Carter, Dan Costello. Greg Ryan. Stuart Gerischer. Chris Nevenhoven. Peggy Ranson.
Breaking away from the rest of the team. J.R. Randall goes
one-on-one against his opponent for the layup,
i Q-'s WM
Although the 1987-88 Sophomore
Boys Basketball team didn't finish
with an exceptionally good record.
they kept their fans attention with
many close and exciting games. Fin-
ishing the season with a record of
six wins and twelve losses, many
games came down to the last few
minutes. With scores of 69-66
against Dubuque Hempstead and
80-54 against Pleasant Valley, the
1987-88 team showed us promise
for the upcoming years.
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The team positions themselves Standing back to receive a pass. Travis Ralfs
while they await Mike
McKeown's shot to go in.
Going to the other end of the court after a basket, Gyle
Smith and J.R. Randall stay with their men.
prepares to go against his adversary.
SOPHOMORE BOYS BASKETBALL
Following through with the pass, Jeff Johannsen gets
set for the play.
,,t1o I I I
NS 58 37
Scrimaging two-on-two. Brad Carsten. and Terry Mashmann prepare to score against Tony Meyer
and Cory Duetmeyer.
Freshman Boy s Basketball Jamie Hesman. Danny Burns. David Meggers. Cory Deutmeyer. Jay
Gale Ryan Kllnkrodt Row 2 Rachael Padavich. Sandy Manley. Jeff Keppy, Ron Knoche, Terry
T NS -
I I i V ' l . :
Maschmann, Brad Carsten, Tricia Damron. Row 3: Jeff Johannsen. Ryan Fier. Chad Dewey, Tony
176 FRESHMAN BOYS BASKETBALL Meyer. Chris Bowser, Jon Lange.
li if as . gig: 4
Positioning himself for a pass. Jon Bringing the ball down the court. Chad
Lang plays aggressive offense. Dewey looks for help from his team.
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The freshman boys basketball team had a great
season of seventeen wins and no losses. Their most
valuable player award went to Jeff Johansen since he
averaged 21 points per game. with an overall total of
355 points at the end of the season. With hard work
and determination the team coached by Mr. Deac
Ryan did better than any other team since 1972.
Awards of the season were the Charlie Hustle Award
given to Brad Carsten. Best Defensive Players given
to Ryan Fier, Chad Dewey, and Terry Maschmann.
Most Improved Players given to David Meggers.
Tony Meyer, and Jay Gale, and the Most lnspiration-
al Player in Practice was given to Chris Bowser.
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Basketball player Terry Maschmann looks for a quick pass to
Ryan Fier for the lay-up.
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Terry Maschmann passes off to teammate Ryan Fier with a sharp connection
FRESHMAN BOYS BASKETBALL 177
Determination is in the eyes of Dana Hoffmann as she attempts to score off the break away
178 GIRLS VARSITY BASKETBALL
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Going up for a two-point shot. Jodi Osterberg makes small of
Tara DeCoster stands strong as she works for good offensive
Performing well Amy Anderson blocks Shelley Hubbs displays nice form as she goes up for the
the shot of her opponent. shot.
Varsity Girls Basketball: Darlene Nigh, Mickey Bourn, Jodi Osterberg. Cecile Duveau. Heather
Fuller. Dana Hoffmann. Lisa Loussaert. Row 2: Coach Randy Denner. Terri Keppy. Chris Brehmer.
Rachel Ortiz, Carla Jourdan. Tara DeCoster. Shelley Hubbs. Amy Anderson. Coach Deb Menke.
Challenging her adversary one-on-one, Chris
Brehmer lays the ball up with style.
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The Lancer girls basketball team
opened up their 1987-88 season
with a big win at home against the
Wildcats of North. From that point
on the season had its ups and
downs. On the down side there were
games that were lost by just a few
points but. some good playing start-
ed to show through towards the
middle of the season. With big wins
over Central and Muscatine. the con-
ference had a lot of stiff and even
competition which created close and
exciting games. The tradition of
great basketball was once again car-
ried on as the girls put forth a lot of
hard work and team effort. This
team effort paid off as the Lady
Lancers ended their season with a
winning conference mark of eight
wins and five losses.
Jeni Claeys stands tall on the offense as she
positions herself for the post pass.
Two-point score for Sarah Siemsen as she shoots the
The young lady Lancers finished their season with a 13 and
4 record overall and a 12 and 1 record in the MAC conference.
to give them a co-conference championship with Muscatine.
Coach Matt Miller commented. "l feel that we accom-
plished a lot this season, not in terms of winfloss, but rather
in gaining maturity that will help them at the Varsity level.
Every player on the team improved their skills during the
course of their season. They were a hard-working team in
practice, but yet loose enough to have fun and make the
entire season an enjoyable one. We had our ups and downs
like any team will. but through it all we stuck together and
l'm proud of the way they played."
Concentrating intensely is Jean DeCock on the free-throw line.
Tight defense is no match for Wendy McCoy as she lays up the ball and draws a
Kelli Wuestenberg plays tough defense with the help of her teammate Jean
Sophomore Girl's Basketball: Jen DeCock. Kelli Wuestenberg, Brenda lversen. Janel
Whitaker, Sarah Siemsen. Row 2: Kari Petersen, Kerry Clark. Jeni Claeys. Wendy Looking for the open girl. Brenda lversen displays
MCCOy. Rhfmdii Welte. Coach Matt Miller. Row 3: Mandi Meier. Angie Parrott, Chris flawless form.
6. . we
Taking a shot. Jodee Gehrls attempts to shoot from the post position on the Lancer
Teamwork pays off for the Lancers as Gretchen Madsen and Megan Byers come up
with a steal.
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Christie Horsley and Jodee Gehrls position themselves in a
tough zone defense.
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Julie O'Rourke works for an open position upon receiving the
pass from her teammate.
Freshman Girl's Basketball: Christie Horsley. Bobbie Dann. Megan Byers. Kim Doerscher, Amber Melcher. Krista Longlett. Row 2:
Natalie Ulloa, Jodee Gehrls. Sarah Rathje, Julie O'Rourke, Danielle Behne. Stacia DeLuca. Row 3: Brandi Younkin, Kerri Gall, Gretchen
Madsen. Amy Siem, Tara Evrard. Row 4: Coach Ken Nevenhoven.
Xxi3RT,y QSRT5, , QQRTJ9
Lancers attack as Julie O'Rourke. Jodee
Gehrls, and Megan Byers attempt to make a
Seventeen enthusiastic freshman followed
Ken Nevenhoven's coaching to an ll-7 sea-
son. Highlights of their season came in their
two outstanding comebacks. The first one
was when they played Bettendorf at home.
They were down 30 to 35 with only one
minute left to play and unbelievably turned
the game around to win 38 to 37. The second
comeback was again at home but their oppo-
nent was now Clinton. At halftime the girls
were down 14 to 25. but again the team
turned the tables by winning the game 31-29.
shut down the
FRESHMAN GIRLS BASKETBALL 183
With six returning letterwinners. the North Scott Varsity Wrestling team was off
to a great start early in the season. Mike Benson, Leo Costello, Craig Lamont. Matt
Jamison. Craig Ohl, and Jeff Kane all came back to lead the team of thirteen by
filling six positions with experienced wrestlers. Their season started off with a loss
to Clinton with a score of 20-34, but they came back strong against Central with a
41-18 win with five of the thirteen wrestlers pinning their opponents. Following that
they came back with two more wins, one against West 136-211 and the other against
North 133-181. On January 9, 1988, the 1987-88 wrestling team was at home in their
own Lancer lnvitationals. They received second place in the overall standings with
166 points. losing only to West who had 180 points. During this invitational Chad
Henzen198lbs.J. Craig Ohl 1138 lbs.j, and Leo Costello 1155 lbs.l received first place
wins while Jim Klemme 1105 lbs.J and Craig Lamont 1167 lbs.l came in with second
place finishes. Also in this meet Leo Costello received the Most Valuable Wrestler
Award. After their own invitational, the wrestlers traveled to Muscatine only to
receive a loss of 21-33. They then came back with impressive wins over Burlington.
Assumption 153-151, and Dewitt 136-181 only to finish their season with a disappoint-
ing loss to Pleasant Valley.
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V, Waiting for the whistle to blow.Matt Jamison choses the down position hoping
for a reversal against Bettendorf.
Varsity Wrestling: Chad Henzen, Jim Klemme, Jim Lindle. Matt Jamison, Jeff
Kane, Mat Youngers. Row 2: Coach Jeff Kean. Mike Benson, Craig Lamont, Leo
wrapping his arm around him' Leo Costello tries to take down Costello, Matt Marquardt. Craig Ohl. Coach Jeff Newmelster.
his opponent from Assumption.
Tom Brockman ties
he figures out his
Going for a pin,
his opponent as
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Working to keep his opponent from scoring. Mike Furan
conteracts with a precise move.
Trying for a three point near fall, Russ Kraklio gives it his all.
Junior Varsity and Sophomore Wrestlers: Russ Moore. Jamie Puckett. Tony Willis. Willie
Mohr. Row 2: Coach Jeff Kean. Jay Olson, Aaron Tuftee, Matt Santee. Chad Heggen,
Coach Clint Long.
Dan Lafrenz attempts to overturn his opponent in
hope of another Lancer pin.
Positioning himself for a tough match. Dave
Schnorrenberg goes for the takedown.
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Freshmen Wrestlers: Dave Schnorrenberg. Larry Thein. Chris Boston. Mike Furan. Row 2: Martin Costello, Nathan
Jones, Chad Forari. Aaron Gray. Chad Stinson. Row 3: Dan lafrenz. Russ Kraklio, Tom Brockmann. Brant
Peitersen. Tony Swim. Coach Brad Merrick.
After a rough start the freshmen
wrestling team finished with a
respectable record of 6 and 6.
Their record does not reflect the
talent of the grapplers. however.
since they developed into one of
the finest teams by the end of the
season. ln the first half of the
season the Lancer wrestlers had
some tough meets but they came
back in the second half by beating
J.B. Young and Pleasant Valley
with scores of 72-0 each, and
ending their season with a second
place finish at their own
FRESHMAN WRESTLING 187
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Lori lossi, Kay Byers, and Marji Hamann arouse North Scott Spirit as they lead fans in a Lancer cheer.
This year offered many challenges
for the cheerleaders because of the new
MAC rules regarding no mounts above
shoulder height and crowd participa-
tion. All members of the MAC agreed
that due to injuries all cheers would be
executed below shoulder height. Cheer-
leaders are expected to participate in
crowd control through positive cheers.
Summer travel to the University of
Northern lowa's cheerleading camp
proved a time of skill building.
Overcome with laughter. Linette Paustian finds
it difficult to control her excitement while cheer-
ing with Chrissy Carsten at the Homecoming pep
Cheering at one of the sophomore football games.
Janeen Heiman and Darcy Dittmer step to the beat
of a Lancer cheer.
Kelly Andresen Sheri Catlin
Amy Hotchkiss Laurel Keppy
Jennifer Petersen Kelly Sigler
Mary Fitzgerald Jacque Hammes
Angela Lau Kelli Neilson
poise in the
dance routine at
the pep rally.
"I think the teams should give us as much support as we
give them. but no matter what. l'll keep cheerin'!" -JENNI-
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Pleased at the sight of his first place
ribbon is Eric Vetter.
Mickey Tobin follows through after he
shoots from the free throw line.
190 SPECIAL OLYMPICS
1 4 fi
The look on Lynette Malmgren's face shows that competetion brings joy to the hearts of
those who know that everyone is a true winner.
Putting up the shot is Elise Saller. while Mr. James
Logan and Mrs. Melva Lewis cheer her on.
North Scott students Lynnette
Malmgren. Elise Saller. Eric Vetter.
Mickey Tobin. Bo Podber. Joy Kahley, and
David Hildebrandt finished either first or
second at the area district competition.
This was held at St. Ambrose University
on February 13th and 14th, 1988, for the
Basketball Skills Special Olympics. Each
participant did their best to succeed and
many made this their personal best. Each
and every Lancer patricipant that
represented North Scott High School was
a champion. 191
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THE STUDIO I THE COC1 TRY
Serving The Community For 15
Years At The Same Location.
Personal And Relaxed
Qualified Staff To Serve You.
'Copy 8 Restoration
'Groups 8 Organizations
We re Behmd The Lancers'
81 Savings Bank
Offlces m Eldndge and Park V1ew Call 285 4876
1 ,I ,Q , ,
Member F.D.I.C. A 'BANKS OF IOWA' BANK
NIPP S MACHINE
suop Qs ampoo sg fs
Over 40 Years Quality Dellvery Servlce
A Full Servuce Salon lncludmg Tanning Bed
202 North Second Street Eldradge Iowa S2748
Lo., Keppy Trudy Beer! C3I9J 285 4787
Swim, Karen Van8larxcom Open Mon Thru
Jack Snyder Chrlsn Henzen a
General Machlnlng MT JOY AMOCO
We Understand Just In Tlme Dehvery
0 Screw Machine Products ' See Us For Your
0 Assemblles CNC Turmng Production 8 Service
309 764 9861 -SL
5402 3rd Ave Mollne ILL 391 9880
JACK E HCIBBS
COMPANY Of IOWA
Shop Super Valu For
0 And Quality Meats
Full Tlme Mechanic On Duty
Townng Sr Startmg Servlce ' Car Wash
a special offer
A FULL SET OF
REG S35 00
Sculptured nalls are
our specialty not
10 Sessions for 2500
302 Brady Street 2707 Krmberly Rd., Bett
Downtown Davenport BY Red I-Obstef
324 0810 355 6107
Please call for an appointment
M div Q W' I
Tania Jackson: Congratulations!
For all the wonderful work you have done in Drama and
Choir. and all your accomplishments. But most of all for
just being you. We love you and are very proud of you.
Love. Mom and Dad
You are a very special son and you have a wonderful
future ahead of you. You have our love and best wish-
Love from Mom. Mike and Jeff
'lgfgfgf PHONE MESSAGE
Outstanding! I Congratulations! I
Finally... IThought you'd never make it. I
M WA Who did you bribe? I We're proud of you! I
Carla L. Jourdan
My daughter by chance
My friend by choice
Congratulations Glenn Haack!
We are very proud of you. To think we thought you
would be the only one in your graduating class to be
of legal drinking age. Way to go!
Overjoyed Mom. Dad. Sis and Maggi
From your Mom
Finally... Thought you'd never make it.
Who did you bribe? I We're proud of you! M G WA
Glad you made it through high school, hope you
make it through college. Sure like your car.
Scott- your favorite brother
You know what!
You won it all.
Good Luck in College.
Love from Mom. Dad and all the family
Congratulations Steve Loussaert!
Good going son. Way to go!
We are proud of you. We are all proud of you!
Love. Mom and Dad
' Mom, Dad. Dan, Doug and Cindy
Swarm 5 Www
DON DECOCK 21 1 VV FRANKLIN
285 4996 ELDPIDGE IA 527418
cgvbwflfsz Uazlbaf 5 Urzlzsuou
114 W Franklin
ELDRIDGE IOWA 52748
OPEN MONDAY EVENINGS UNTIL 8 P M
Wherever You Go After Graduatlon
Keep In Touch
Wlth North Scott
741 720454 Scott P1444
To Order Your Subscrxptlon Call
1480 East Prtce
manage Iowa 52745 285 9094
We e The P oble Sol e sI
o Eld dge Is Wh e s
A New Dimension In Quality Repairs
Eldridge Corners Eldridge Iowa
AM ERICAN FAMILY
n N s u RA N c E
Aura mmf ausmfss HEALTH uff
SUITE O5 1706 BRADY STREET
DAXENPOPIT IOVWA 2503
PHONE OEE 3 9322 '78
RES 3 Q289 7984
RCA 40 diagonal
Bag Screen Stereo
Ne D ghlev sha pe p oleclon
u co led gms mb nm
RCA TVNCFI n 1 ed emole
MTS stereo sound syslc.
5 its pe channelt
Slack a do! deo o lo panel
105 cr an etc ol compatble
On screen lame and ch I
b 1 d splay
Am QCAN ct
131 N 2nd Street Eldridge
Complete Car Care
Tune Ups Brakes 8 Exhaust
Insurance Agency, Inc
Bob Beert 285 7890
New 81 Used Phones For Sole
P 0 Box 260 Elcnoge IA
285 9011 527118
I !!!!lll!!fl1!ll!1!J!!f 117 ll lf!!! ffllhu
M 8 S Craft Supplies
Y 212 N 2nd sr
G P Eldridge Iowa
R O D 52748
ELDRIDGE IOWA 52748 oem Ma,,,,,, Schmidt
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'Sip O . . . . . .
.wage 2 S C E., .
CLLL: E ' '4
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FARMERS SAVINGS BANK
Princeton Iowa 52768
13911 351 7458
101 S Mt Vernon Dr
Iowa Cnty IA 52240
IN THE HISTORIC VILLAGE OF EAST DAVENPORT
The Chocolate Strawberry
MARY ANN TYLER DAVE PORT IOWA 52803
MARILYN S COUNTRY SALON
51' CUTS 81
LOW c omin , CHILDREN
EN .ruu. slmncl Scllizon 'mga
WALK Ins Al-WAY'
Open Monday Saturday
14199 30 S Street
WHERE YOU TALK AND WE LISTEN
DENNIS W SMITH
INSURANCE AND INVESTMENT BROKER
SECURITIES OFFERED THRU N A S D AFFILIATE
LNC EQUITY SALES CORP 1300 SO CLINTON ST FT WAYNE IN 46801
ft I, I
o ' '
1 128 NIOUND STREET 1035 LINCOLN RD. SUITE 304 I BETTENDORF, IA 52722 0131913598979
N . . , . .
THE CREATIVE STUDENT
659 3211 f ,UB Lg aus
DeW11 lowo For Your Secure Future
BY APPOINTMENT TUB THRU SAT 95
EVENING APPTS TUB AND THURS
Bobble Noel Behrens Owner
Dorcas Smith Stylist
10 Grove Rd
Eldrldge lA 285 8085
"' " "5-. - X
' - arf
c Sal -ssl
photography N '
814 Sixth Avenue Bxll 8. Can Luse
DeWm Iowa 52742 319659-5221
BAKERY DELI 559 8496
622 10th St Dewltt
Mon Sat 7 9
Sun 7 6
5 E Lmcoln Ave
Eldridge Iowa 52748
Phone Off 319285 9002Res 319285 9400
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F "5'Cumberlan Square Drive-Beltendof - - -
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P H O N E M E S S A G E
Finally... Thought you'd never make it.
Who did you bribe? We're proud of you!
Good Luck Ann Fisher!
We're proud of you!
Mom. Grandpa and Grandma
Please Clean your room!
Mom and Larry
ANSWERS TO LANCER TEST ON PAGE 18:
1. A QNikki Yetter was the 1987 Homecoming Queenj
2. B tRandy Brecker accompanied the Northern Illinois
3. C QMr. Len Cockman was principal for a dayj
4. B tDr. Pascal DeLuca became the new superinten-
5. C fMr. Mike Kielkopf took over the Lancej
6. A Uerel Lee was the master of ceremoniesy
7. C fMr. Dean Birkofer took over as head Basketball
8. B QLeo Costello was named Most Valuable Wrestlerj
9. A QMr. Matt Miller came back to our hallowed hallsj
10. C Uack Frost gave us two snow days this yeary
ll. A QThe Constitution was 200 years oldj
12. B QRussian was the new language spoken at NSQ
13. B QMichaeI Jackson was Bady
14. C QTracy Graham gained attention through Sports
15. C QPaul Simon was a recording artist as well as a
16. B tBecky Herrington represented North Scott in the
American Management Competitionj
17. B QYou Can't Take It With You was the Dinner
18. B Us This Love? was the theme to Bachelor Cap-
1988 Shield Patrons
ELDRIDGE BIKE SHOP
THOMAS R SHIRMAN JR
PARK VIEW PHARMACY
Sally- Hey bud! We made it! Our senior year!! I wish I
could graduate from N.S. with y'all- but I guess I'll
graduate as a "fighting farmer"! Just remember. even
though I can't be there, l'lI be there in spirit. You just
better save me some cake and Mt. Dew. Miss ya lots!
Seniors "88" rule! Love ya', Diana
Congratulations Lisa Krambeck. We didn't think you
would make it. we're proud of you!
Love from Mom and Dad
o 7-, g
Dear Shellie. ' "N"--A '
Whatever you may do. E
Or wherever you may go. I d
Know that I am proud of I
you and love you. 3
CID STATE FARM
III WEST FRANKLIN
ELDRIDGE FAMILY MEDICAL
Mlcheal Schreck M D
Susan Balclulls M D
208 W Franklm
ELDRIDGE IA 52748
Ph 13195 285 7232
K 81 K AUTO
COMPLETE BODY REPAIR 6 PAINTING
INSURANCE WORK FIBERGLASS REPAIR
dm! 285 8259
Congratulations Class Of 88
H SVUYY PROP! C709
EXPERT AUTO ELECTRICAL WORK AND
GENERAL REPAIRING SDLICITEO
W E I. DIN G
fd- 3. J:-2?
Amana - Maytag I3I9I 285-4475
Norah Scott Applxance
Sales 81 Service
ELDON 81 JULIE CLAUSSEN I2O W Davenport
COwnersJ EIdrldge IA
PHONE I3I9I 285 9330
WALTER W FAHRENKROG
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
IZO SOUTH STH AVENUE
ELDRIDGE IOWA 52748
F I FI if U'rffFT7'T PCPAIR
IN THE SHOP OH IN THE FIELD
cow rs ENG NE REPAIR Q
ron ALL f
snswss Rss lu I lv- 0'
max .Ivsowvesav SERVICE AvI-.ILABLE I- If if
commswcm Accoums wsrcowz
Lnnnvvsrsnson owuzn '0"'5f"V'CfCALL
OVER 12 YRS EXPERIENCE I-
I 22on9Av nomocz 25 7723
FEI ERGEK ENTERERISES
Bernadette Devme Parkview xv ...L 53. .-,Q I-T-1?
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' E DIESELORGAS ENGINES iv., - .,,' ,- 'rj '
5 wz. 10425, TRUCKS-COMEINESETC 'tu' J- I - Ax.
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FOI IIEIQKIEV SERVICE IYTEI NUUIS CALL nf-IU!
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T. .,.F..'fYf"'I1.f'7Zlf.'ffff',7Lf' iZZ'F'.x ffl' fu. ,Ape ,.ETL':.'..':1'..'T"La
Retail 81 Wholesale
Providing The Quality
Which Area Producers
john Deere Sales And
Lawn 81 Garden Equipment
104 South Third Ave.
81 Customers Expect Eldridge 285-4101
DIXCN ZTF? S' L. C A N SAWS 5. TFIMMERS
Jwccuggin ,A Jfoms C9 fawn glgofz
' smut snows sues 5. sefwfce
' "" A A 3'9 285 4514
499 onovs ao
news 1 we were tom safse
For A Happy And
North Scott l
I Graduates! ELDQIDGE
ELDRIDGE HAPPY IOE'S 54 QQNAMENTAL 'RCN
Custom Made Iron Work Wayne Patzer
Circular Stairs-Railings 285-9623
LAWN 84 LEISURE john Deere Lawn 81 Garden
81 Recreational Headquarters
North Brady St. At Mt. joy
Office: 285.7575 200 E. LeClaire R086
Home, 285-4346 EICIHCIQE, Iowa 52748
Mary Arnold m ,,,,,,,,,,
Broker "f"3"' MISS
l - I CENTER
YJ 401 South mn Ave, Box sei
X A Eldridge. Iowa 52748
. X S45.w - 3 Month Student
1 N Membershi
'idx Fun S Fitness At Quadzities Finest
A I RAQUETBALL 5 FITNESS
'llflt' 'IWII' 'NWI' 'WWI' 'WWI' 'IKUII' 'NWI' 'RUN'
Flowers S Gifts
Eldridge IA 52748
'Wi' 'Mir 'Mir 'ttO1r'ttO1r 'skin' 'Miz' fm
ff Quint City Plastering
SPECIALIZING IN ALL PHASES OF RESIDENTIAL
COMMERCIAL, INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR PLASTERING
BOB ARNOLD DAVE ARNOLD
2859368 285 8037
200 E LECLAIRE RD - ELDRIDGE, IA 52748
SERVING THE OUAD CITIES FOR OVER 30 YEARS
CLASS OF 1988
Bawdcn Printing. lm-.
Eldridge, Ia. with sales offices in Boston, Mass,
Chicago, III., Memphis, Tenn., New York, N.Y.
I8th Street 8- Middte Rodd YO? North Ynd Street
Bette-ndori, Iowo 5272? Eldridge, lowo 52748
Te-Iephone 359-821 I ieteohone 785 8075
C0 0 ERA IV
A Commumfy Owmed
A Comrmmfy Ooeroheo
Commumty Mumdeo Busurwess
Proud To Be A Sponsor
Cf The North Scot? Smelo
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We are equipped to repair cars many lzady shops shouIdn'f fauclr
I ' EXPERT COLOR MATCHING
Z, I X
Grocery Vldeo 8 More
200 N 6th Ave
ADVANCED UNIBODY REPAIR 6 ALIGNMENT SL-KS
ELDFHDGE 1140 E FRANKLIN
Complete Pamtmg SCFVICE
Farm 35 Yrs Experlence
new Free Estlmate
" Wm' W' 323 5284
Bakery Dell To Go
The long span of the brIdge of your llfe IS sup
ported by countless cables called hablts att:
tudes and deslres What you do In llfe depends
upon what you are and what you want What you
get from lIfe depends upon on how much you want
how much you are wIlIIng to work and plan
and cooperate and use your resources The long
span of the brldge of your lIfe lS supported by
countless cables that you are Splnnlng now, and
that IS why today IS such an Important day Make
the cable strong'
L. G Elhott
Homework Hotllno ls a hotline for you
to call when you need help on any
homework subject. lt's available to all
Quad CIty area students, K 12, or parents
Monday through Thursday 5:00- 8:30 pm.
In 0 ELECTRIC COMPANY
DAVENPORT, IOWA An oducatlonal W enum"
K hs - 0 'V A f
Q- ,-1Ws'1SN:4 "'
v. V:f-If if-3
1' I Fi M ' GE' JS I
Al' P' ,gg I .
ffl E "" Y J ' , "PRECISION COLLISION REPAIR SPEClALISTS"
- I . . ,, 5
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X ..--:" XXX 4 .
f- ll. Leu - I .
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RUNGE MORTUARY, INC
Kimberly Rd 8: Davenport Ave
Davenport lA 2591 6202
Class Of 88
EERE Q' ff?
5562 N Brady Street
Davenport lowa 52805
C5195 586 0200
Savings! Service 1 Selection
McClausland lA 52748
Wllllam L Or Donna M
0 Sew Clothes You ll
0 Learn Excntlng
0 Call Us For All The
Old Town Mall
Wall IISO E Prlce Street
Mg-gpg,-gm Eldridge IA
on RERNARDJ CURRAN on Joram M Cunufw DR FRED WMULCH
Box 242 Ph. 225 2091
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Good Luck Lancers' V:5"eS'de:Ln
mel foster co
North Scott Office
LINDA O ROURKE
285 9649 Mldland Press
7' TIFE INVESTORS
fl INSJRANCE COMPANY
+61 Ig OF AMERICA
Sa ad Much oom
1017 State Street
0 Steve POWQH CLU Bettendorf Iowa 52722
artered Fmancxal Consultant
18 Lin o'r Avenue
'- Parhcvxewf I ridge IA 32748
one Dame 1 9 295 4042 Mu, 359 3696
Pizza Steak BBQ Beef Coney Do s Hot Dogs Chedder Chips
10 Lincoln Avenue
All Your Dairy Queen
Favorntes Plus Much
Hamburgers'Frsh Sandwuches'Pork Tenderlo1ns0Chlcken Sandwiches
' I s' r s' lits ga at
In 5 .
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TQ THE CLASS QE
LUCK BACK GN
YQUTQ ACCQWIELTSHMENTS WTTH
LUCK AHEAD WTTH
THE EUTUTQE WTTH ALL TTS
DEERE S4 CCTVIEANY XACDLTNE TLLTNCDTS
BOOTH BROTHERS AND CONIPANY INC
CHRI: Sz TIM OUILTY pggigggf
B B C snamssns
I 319391 5190
CLASSIC AUTO PAINTING dm H and englnmmg
TIXAAT S ws RANJCE VDRK Q A g
C115 Ov AIORK 5 fi PAR
NDI.. RA P 1' P
PHONE 39 BGB DA! NPOQ lOvA 52304
lntroducIng Broker To
Admlnvestor Servlces Inc
0 p e r a t I 0 n s
u n I t I z I n g
umvublo cchedulrng In all functions
HedgIng 8 SpeculatIng 8
Rural Route 33 RIck Lohman
Davenport Iowa 52804 Manager Kent Feed 0 Northrup
13195 391 8001 Art Geary g
800553 + 102 Out Of State Account Executlve Animal Health Farm
Q 319 285 9671
Ba D LJ? -U, EldrIdge IA
Automotlve Service Slnce 1904
Backhoe And Trenchlng
1114 N MaIn St
Walcott IA 52773
Servlce Of Iowa
120 N Brady Street
EldrIdge IA 52948
1 319285 8904
l Jerry Bakker
T:I.r:PI-IDN: 285 7591
urns: Houma 112 E. LECLAIRE RD
EY APPCIINTMENT ELDRIDEE IDWA 52743
DALE A RISIUS. D. V. M.
.v I I' , .V .
2. L. o
FREE Es I E ' I. L, I V ' F135 Gy SS
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RECREAT ON D
' 4' FLOWERS
S 0? PLANTS
. , olrrs
Phone 355 5800
2382 CUMBERLAND SQUARE DR
BETTENDORF IOWA 52722
Russel L Houghman President
102 W Oil W lc tt. IA
Scott County Ready Mlx Inc
Home 2895449 Presldent
FARMERS ELEVATOR CO
SPIRIT OF CE
MEN WOMEN CHILDREN
1104 Mo d D p t IA 3227941
Vllage Of East D np t
l . 7 .- E 1 A,
-2 A E W v " 1 X
all all K ' , I , 4
if f ""..-,-3, 'gg-f,
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I AL PRO UCTS. INC.
. ltClalre Rd. '
Eldndge. Iowa y 0
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4, ,ga E3 Business: 285-9639 Thomas J. Erps
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The Guard IS Amenca
at tts best
GFlADUATlNG'? New Flesponslbllltlesll Develop skulls
and personal qualltles to help you get ahead' How? Joan
yourself and others Youll be dolng the extra to help
country and communlty Enjoy great thlngs about the
Guard along wlth your regular cnvlllan llfe
T333 342 :ETA
the Army National Guard. . . you'll prove your worth to
1 1 n
fl GEdwardScQ ons Inc
INVEYTMEIVTZS' SINCE 1887
Northpark Mall ' 320 W Kzmberly Road
Davenport Iowa 52806
GENE SCHNECKLOTH A ASSOC
R R 1P O BOX 46
ELDRIG: IOWA 52748
319 285 7629
O 2 I SERVING BUILDING CONTRACTORS
AND THE GENERAL PUBLIC
BETTER PAINTING BY BADER
Quahty Cerufued Servace Since 1972
AWINNS BAJA SYLVAN
EVINRUDE MERCRUISER YAMAHA
CRUISERS RUNABOUTS BASS BOATS ACLES
OPEN MON9 7 TUE FRI9 5 SAT8 1
2906 State SI. Bettendorf 359 1635
N FCE INC
FITZGERALD CAMPAGNA 8 ASSOC
P O Box 377
1135 Grant Street
Open 7 10
890 E Llncoln Rd
7 Days A Week
Double Vendor Coupons
Eldndge IA 52748 7 Days A Week
,I 38 4. o
11 H O
O TL-I LOWRATES
E S DER 711 D E O
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P St W IMPLEMENT INC
Farmhand 8: Kewance
Sales 8: Sennce
Complete Asphalt Maintenance
Chlp And Seal Black Top
For Cnty Streets
Parking Lots And
Contact Roy Or Keith
At 319 488 3194
For A Free Estimate
G L STOCKHAM 8 SON
Helping Bulld Eastern Iowa
319 652 2742
5, KEPPY s
A,-, fs MARKET
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BOTTLING WORKS INC.
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JACK 84 JILL
6175 thAe DWtt a Ph e65951l4
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We ve Got What You Need
And What You Need To Know'
Ph 659 3739
NEW BRANCH NOW OPEN
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561 Racquetball 6 Fitness Center 206
A. D. Huesing 217
A.G. Edwards 215
Abbas, Mike 24, 43, 68, 69, 94, 98, 101,
154. 158. 172
Abbott. Jeff 110. 166
Abbott. Mike 110, 129, 131. 133, 161
Abel, Brandi 110, 112, 155
Abel. Jeff 94, 158
Accent Lawn 6 Leisure 206
Agosta, Andy 119
Albee. Sheila 115, 136
Albers. Amy 43, 68, 136, 189
Albers. Brad 43. 82, 170
Albers, Brandi 110
Albers. Bryan 94
Albers. Cory 106, 160
Albertson. John 129. 131, 133, 141, 170
Allen. Rhonda 82
Altenhofen, Amy 94. 129, 131. 133. 140
Altenhofen, Donavon 50, 82
American Family lnsurance 199
American Family. Diane LeHew 202
Anderson Amy 11, 56, 82, 162, 163. 179
Anderson Dan 119. 130
Anderson. Mark 41. 66. 94. 129, 131
Anderson Matt 94
Anderson Troy 94, 129, 131. 151
. Kelli 110, 129, 133. 189
Armstrong, Glenn 43, 110. 129, 133, 141.
Arnold Realty Association 206
Arnold, Brell 35, 94. 158
Arp, Andy 74, 94
Arp, Sara 94
Ash, Nick 94
Asleson. Julia 74. 110
Asleson. Tammy 94
Auliff. Ben 25, 35. 43, 55. 82, 158, 159
Auliff. Lily 110. 165
Austin, Brendan 77. 160
B 6 D Automotive Service 212
Bader Painting 215
Bader, Amy 94. 163
Baker. Nikki 55, 57, 82. 224
Baker. Scott 103, 160
Bakker. Aaron 129, 131, 133, 166
Baldwin. Trishia 110, 165
Barenthin. Tasha 110
Barnes Foodland 202
Barrios, Jennelte 110
Bartmess. Jennifer 94
Bartscher, Celeste 3, 23, 27. 48, 82
Bauer. Jason 43, 94. 135, 139. 158, 172
Bawden Printing, Inc. 206
Bear Automotive 212
Beaslon, Randy 160
Beaudoin, Jim 94
Beert-McCoy Insurance Agency, Inc. 199
Behne, Danielle 110, 165. 183
Behrer, Linda 119
Belk. Jim 82
Bellman, Eric 94
Bender, Jeff 37, 54, 94. 158
Benish, Dawn 13. 82
Benjamin, Keith 119
Bensmiller. Joy 34, 94
Benson, Mike 46, 94, 158, 185
Benthin, Dawn 28, 65. 82
Best Buy 209
Bellini, Gina 119
Big Ed's Studio 194
Biles. Dianna 94, 137
Birkofer, Dean 119. 158. 172. 173
Birtell. Amy 43. 129, 133. 135, 139, 147
Birtell, Clayton 24, 25, 34, 43, 68, 82.
134, 135. 139, 142. 144
Bishop, Kristen 82
Bixby, Tim 82
Black. Ray 94
Blavat. Sarah 34, 110. 129. 133
Blumer. Linda 37, 110, 165
Bodtke. Chris 94
Boeding, Joan 119
Boger, Stephanie 94
Boger. Terrance 110
Boland, Jim 119
Boll's Store 216
Bolle. Jennifer 94
Boom. Carrie 82. 129
Booth Brothers 212
Bormann, Glenna 110
Bormann, Shannon 48, 52. 82
Bortleson. Marcia 125
Boston. Cassie 94, 136, 137
Boston, Chris 38, 110, 166, 187
Bostrom, Brad 125
Bouril, Amy 110, 136, 139
Bourn, Michelle 42. 43, 94. 163. 179
Bowers. Tony 82
Bowser. Chris 43, 67. 110. 129, 133. 161
Boyer, Eric 94
Braden, Connie 24. 137, 189
Braet, Renee 65, 109, 129, 133. 139. 141.
Brandon, Jill 34, 40. 43. 163, 164
Brandon, JoDee 25, 34, 43, 69, 82. 89
Brannam. Carie 129, 133
Brannam. Rebecca 94. 101
Brehmer. Chris 94, 163. 179
Bremenkamp, Greg 95
Bremenkamp, Matt 110
Brockmann. Tom 74, 186, 187
Brockmeyer, Mike 20
Brotherton, Kristina 110, 114
Brown, Debi 33. 129. 133. 137
Brown. Mike 119
Brown. Ron 40. 119, 174
Brown, Travis 170
Brundiski. Jake 27
Brunson, Becky 43, 57, 82
Buckley, Jason 66, 110, 129, 133
Buckley. Sean 95. 129, 130. 131, 133
Bufnnbarger, Suzanne 110
Bulazo, Chrissy 34, 95, 136
Bulin, Dave 21. 82
Burmeister. Dawn 28
Burmeister. Jennifer 110
Burmeister. Lee 43
Burns, Dan 110, 111, 176
Bush. Brenda 9
Bussard, David 83
Buzzel, Merle 63
Buzzel, Paula 63
Buzzell, Julie 65, 95
Byers. Kay 16, 129, 133, 188
Byers, Megan 24, 110, 111, 129. 133.
165, 182, 183
Cafer. Leah 9. 95
Capos, Christie 95. 133
Capos, Mike 111, 129, 133
Capshaw, Julie 52, 83
Carlstrom, Jennifer 49, 83
Carlstrom, Sarah 43. 139
Carlton. Beth 129, 131. 133
Carr, Chris 95, 96
Carr, Nikki 34, 43. 64. 65, 95
Carsten, Brad 111, 161. 176
Carsten, Chrissy 34. 43. 95, 188
Carter. Bill 158, 174
Case, Angie 6, 45, 137, 139, 142, 143,
Casel, Matt 22. 35, 55, 83, 158
Catlin, Lisa 95, 128, 129, 133
Catlin, Sheri 24. 111, 129. 131. 133. 189
Cavanaugh. Sean 95
Central Scott Telephone Company 199
Central Trust 8 Savings 195
Chapin, Tim 20. 58, 74. 83
Chapman, Beth 95, 135
Cheyenne Camping Center 206
Christopher, Andrea 83, 131. 133
Christopher, Sara 103, 129, 133. 137
Claeys, Gwen 43, 60, 61, 65, 95
Claeys, Jeni 163. 164, 180, 181
Claeys, Jennifer 29. 43, 48, 103. 111, 117
Claeys, Kathy 103, 164
Claeys, Mark 95
Claeys, Rita 124
Claeys, Scott 95
Clark. Chris 129, 135
Clark, Kerry 65. 103, 129. 131, 133, 181
Clark. Kristin 25, 57, 83. 129. 133. 134.
Clark, Mike 8. 22. 83
Classic Auto Painting 212
Claussen, Cheryl 111
Cline, Dereck 74
Cobb. Dustin 103
Cockman, Len 119. 223
Coe. Christa 47. 61. 95
Coe. Heather 47. 111
Coffman. Quentin 26, 28, 63, 119
C?ole, Cheryl 111
Cole, Lois 74, 111
Cole. Tad 103, 129, 131, 133
Cole. Travis 103. 160
Collins, Cathleen 45. 83
Collins, Jeff 11, 57. 71, 83
Combs, Cristen 51, 83, 168
Conard. Mike 74. 83
Connie Shaw D.D.S. 217
Conrad, Gene 119
Cook, Tim 111, 129, 133. 161
Corbin. Julia 83
Cordiro, Angela 111
Corner Market 209
Cornmesser. Steve 83
Corson, Kym 48, 83
Costello, Dan 174
Costello, Leo 70, 73, 83. 158, 159, 185
Costello, Marlin 74, 111, 161. 187
Costello, Michelle 4, 103, 129, 137, 184
Coulter, Rochelle 83. 84
Courtney, John 111
Cousino, Jason 83
Covington, John 95
Cozad. Jim 95
Crecelius. Dawn 84, 129. 133
Croft, Missy 49, 84
Curran, Chris 103. 170
Curtis. Pam 103, 107
D Ev D Rebuilts 198
D 6 L Heating S Air Conditioning 198
Daggett. Jamie 111
Dahms, Tony 20
Dale A. Risius 212
Dalton. Pam 111, 137
Dammann, Susan 74, 111, 136
Damron, Tammy 34, 66, 84. 129. 133,
Damron, Tracy 95
Damron. Tricia 111, 165, 176
Dann. Bobbie 32. 111. 183
Dassie, Damien 95, 158
Davis. C.J. 103
Davis, Carter 111, 161
Davis, Matt 43, 111, 170
Davis, Michele 29. 43. 111, 114, 139
DeCap, Trina 43, 95
DeCock, Anita 45, 49. 84
DeCock, Dan 49, 84. 92
DeCock, Jean 34, 59, 103. 164, 180. 181
DeCock, Melanie 24, 25, 34. 59. 65. 95
DeCock, Rhonda 25. 55, 59, 84. 89, 129.
DeCoster, Tara 42. 43, 95. 163. 178, 179
DeFrieze, Tammy 95
DeLuca, Stacia 111, 137, 143, 183
Demartelaere, Heather 103
Denekas, Darci 111, 129, 168. 169
Denekas, Sean 67, 95
Denner, Randy 44. 45. 119. 121. 179
DeSplinter. Kathy 24. 65. 103. 106, 189
Deutmeyer, Cory 111. 117, 170. 176
Devine Designs 204
Dewey. Amy 11, 51. 66, 82, 84
Dewey. Chad 111, 112, 161, 176, 177
DeWitt Bank 202
DeWitt Jack 8 Jill 217
Dickerson, Dawn 32. 112
Dickey, Addam 103
Dickey, Amee 112, 129. 133. 137
Diercks, Craig 74
Dillon. Jon 50, 84, 85
Ditlmer. Darcy 33, 103, 189
Dix, Amy 112. 129. 133, 137
Dix, Dave 62
Dix, Karen 62
Dix, Sarah 25. 61, 65. 95. 129, 133, 135
Dobbe, Matt 10, 24, 25, 34, 43, 45, 59,
84. 170, 171
Dobbe, Susan 6, 43. 45, 103, 143, 164
Dobernecker, Craig 74, 95
Dobernecker, Robyn 103
Doerscher. Kim 112, 117. 183
Doerscher. Kristi 5, 51, 84, 129. 133
Doman, Randy 50. 55, 77, 84
Doty, Tad 84
Doty, Tricia 95
Doyle, Doug 96
Drenter. Amy 112, 136
Drenter. Jim 66. 84
Drummond. Angie 103, 189
Drummond. Jennifer 112. 136
Dudley, Jack 120
Dudley, Joel 96, 100, 129, 131, 133
Jenny 103, 129. 133, 137, 139
Dumar. Karen 96
Dunkle, Brian 96. 129. 133
, Cecile 6, 9. 34, 43, 64. 65. 67.
84, 36, 179
Easton, Michelle '12, 34, 65, 96, 97
Eckhart, James 103
Eckhart. Mike 96
Eldridge Bike Shop 203
Eldridge Body Shop 208
Eldridge Co-Operative Company 207
Eldridge Family Medical Center 204
Eldridge Welding 205
Enequisl, Beth 25, 43, 51. 82, 84. 163
Engelbrecht, Matt 43, 65, 103, 166
Engelbrecht. Mike 84
Erickson, Malt 103. 170
Ertz. Melissa 112, 136
Erwin. John 30. 84
Evans, Amy 49. 84
Tammy 34. 43
Evergreen Art Works 202
Evrard. Tara 43. 112. 165. 183
Fahrenkrog. Sheryl 25. 62. 96. 129. 133
Fahrenkrug. Kurt 85. 158
Fairweather. Renee 55. 57, 85
Fantini. Laurie 85. 90
Farmers Elevator Co. 213
Farmers Savings Bank 200
Farrier. Matt 96
Fears. Nick 43
Felsman. Kris 96. 129. 133, 155. 172
Ferguson. Augie 103. 134. 138. 142. 143.
146. 147. 174
Ferguson. Karla 112. 136
Ferguson. Karol 112, 136
Ferrell, Rhonda 96
Ferrell. Tracy 85
Ferring. Christie 112
Ficke. Glen 96
Fier. Angi 45
Fier. Ryan 42, 95. 112. 113. 161. 176.
Fier. Tom 96
Filson. Jean 112
Financial Security Services 201
Fink. Chrissie 57. 65. 68. 85. 154. 155
Firch. Jeff 53. 85
Firch. Tony 103
Glover. Shane 61. 85
Goettsch. Scot 85
Goetzke. Becky 96. 129. 131. 133
Goldsmith. Kelly 42. 43. 96
Goldsmith. Kris 85
Golinghorst. Lance 104. 174
Goodding. Matt 104
Goodell. Brandi 104
Gordon. Kimberly 104
Grace Marine 215
Gradin. Kym 34, 64. 96. 139. 141. 149
Gradin. Lisa 113, 129. 133. 137. 168. 169
Graham. Aundrea 85
Graham. Brad 96
Granger. Carmene 120
Granger. Mike 86
Gray. Aaron 113. 187
Greer. Jason 18
Grell. Kevin 96
Greve. Mary 96
Greve. Mike 3, 74, 75. 86
Gries..Ken 96. 154, 158
Gries. Lisa 113. 165
Griffin. Bruce 104
Grimn. Danielle 104
Griffin. Dawn 34. 48. 113
Griffin. Denise 48. 86
Ann 83. 85. 88. 129
Daryl 43. 48. 61, 104. 149. 160
Dereck 104. 107. 160
Leigh 85. 135
Fite. Amy 112. 148
Fite. Andrew 111. 112
Fitzgerald Campagna 8 Associates 215
Fitzgerald. Mary 6. 112. 129, 133, 137.
Fitzpatrick. Jennifer 112
Fletcher. Trent 85
Grimes. Rick 96. 158
Gronewold. Carla 96
Gruntorad, Aimee 113
Gulick. Joyce 33. 96
Haack. Glenn 59. 86
Haan. Keith 120. 137
Haase. Christy 113, 114. 165
Haase. Jamie 31. 49. 86
Haase. Mike 97. 158
Halen. Erich 34. 57. 64. 97. 166
Hall. Diane 120
Flowers On The Square 213
Flynn. Paul 120. 122. 155
Forari. Chad 112. 187
Forari. Jason 30. 84. 85. 122
Foster. Jean 124
Foster. Kerri 25. 49. 85
Four Winds 213
Fowler. Janeen 66, 96. 135. 139. 147
Fox. Chris 120
Francis. Stephanie 112
Fraser. Shawn 104
Frazee. Brad 104. 139
Fuller. Heather 96. 179
Furan, Mike 112. 186. 187
Furan, Scott 85
G.L. Stockham S Sons 216
Gagne. Brian 37. 85. 112. 158
Gagne. Troy 104. 160. 174
Gale. Andrea 25. 30. 96. 135. 139. 143.
Gale. James 112
Gale. Jay 161. 176
Gall. Kerri 112. 165. 183
Garrels. Brad 104
Garrett. Charles 96
Gates. Jeff 51. 60. 85. 166
Gaul. Jennifer 104
Gehrls. Jodee 112. 165. 182. 183
Gene Schneckloth 8 Associates 215
Gerardy. Diana 96
Gerardy. Glen 114. 161
Gerischer. Stuart 104. 160. 174
Gill. Maureen 96
Glover. Joy 34. 64. 65. 104. 135. 139.
Hamann. Dennis 25. 113. 129. 133
Hamann. Jason 25. 97. 166
Hamann. Marji 13. 25. 34. 97. 188
Hamann. Michele 25. 34. 43. 104
Hamann. Wendy 25. 34. 97. 129. 131.
132. 133. 151
Hamilton. Ken 66. 86
Hamilton. Lesley 43. 174
Hammer. Keith 97. 99
Hammes. Jacque 24. 27. 110. 113. 189
Hank's Conoco 199
Hank's Hardware 217
Hanke. Al 86. 158
Hannum. Jenny 34. 97. 129. 133
Happy Joe's 205
Hardesty. Tom 6
Hardy. Mike 104. 129
Harms. Kris 48. 104
Harsh. Jill 104. 164
Harsh. Lauri 97. 163
Hartman. Chris 104. 129. 133. 189
Hartman. David 63
Hartman. Pat 124. 125
Hartwig. Bev 120
Hartz. Amber 86
Harvey. Diane 34. 45. 97. 136. 137
Hatch. Vocka 97
Hauger. Larry 96, 97. 158
Hauger. Michelle 104. 129. 133
Hawes. Kim 43. 66. 86. 128. 129
Hawkeye Garage 204
Hedquist. Shawn 55. 96. 97
Heeren. Eric 20. 97
Heggen. Chad 97. 166. 186
Heiman. Glendena 120
Heiman. Janeen 104. 109. 137. 139. 147.
Hein. Janelle 22. 57. 86. 139
Hein. Michelle 86. 88. 129. 133. 139
Hendrych. Denise 34. 76. 86. 88. 137
Hengl. Heather 27
Hengl. Joyce 125
Hennigan. Dennis 120
Henningson. Terry 73
Henzen, Chad 104. 185
Henzen. Jennifer 113. 113
Herman. Chad 113
Hernandez. Jeanine 86
Hernandez. Tamara 113
Herrington. Becky 23. 86
Herrington. Mark 113
Hesman. Jamie 38. 113. 166. 176
Hesman. Joleen 104
Heysinger. Kellie 49. 86
Higby. Grayson 97. 158
Hildebrant. David 105
Hintz. Craig 6. 63. 118. 222
Hoag. Kelli 66. 104. 129. 133
Hoepner. Bob 105. 129. 133
Hoeppner. Jenny 105
Hoffmann. Dana 11. 55. 86. 162. 163.
Hohnecker. Brian 113
Hohnecker. Laura 86
Holden. Jason 24. 113. 129. 131. 132.
Holdorf. Michelle 3. 5. 6. 34. 43. 86. 163.
Holland. Heather 97
Holland, Jay 66. 105. 107
Holmes. Tim 97
Holtz. Greg 97. 137
Horn. Scott 87. 90. 158
Horsley, Christie 113. 165. 182. 183
Horstman. Kevin 97
Hotchkiss. Amy 113. 129. 133. 189
House Feed 6 Seed 212
Hovey. Judy 120
Hovey. Rob 39. 113
Howard. Cheri 113
Howsare. Galen 120
Howsare. Kathy 25. 44. 45. 63. 120
Hoyt, Grant 97. 101. 158. 172
Hubbs. Shelley 29. 61. 87. 162. 163. 179
Huggins. Shawn 87
Hutson. Traci 13. 24. 45. 67. 113. 165
Hyer. Shawn 97. 100. 172
Iaccarino. Glorie 61, 87. 129. 133. 134.
lon. Kris 43. 97
lossi. Lori 34. 43. 55. 65. 97. 97. 188
iowa Illinois Gas 8 Electric 208
Iowa National Guard 214
Iversen. Brenda 105. 164. 181
Iversen. Carrie 24. 59. 97. 162. 163
Jackson. Rickie Sue 57. 97
Jackson. Tania 87. 138. 139. 150
Jacobs. Judith 120. 121. 139. 149
Jamison. Matt 77. 95. 97, 166. 185
Jennings. Bart 97
Jensen. Amy 57. 87. 135
Johannsen. Jeff 113. 117. 170. 176
John Deere 211
Johnson. Dennis 120. 168
Johnson. Doug 97
Johnson. Greg 27. 43. 55. 73. 87. 135.
Johnson. Ryan 161
Johnston. Stacy 87
Johnston. Val 46. 97
Jones. Brian 97
Jones. Nathan 74. 113. 187
Josten's Scholatic Division 201
Jourdan. Carla 43. 87. 179
K 5 K Body Shop 204
Kahley. Jay 113
Kane. Jeff 87. 185
Kapinski. Peggy 121
Kapinski. Robb 97. 98
Karwarth. Michelle 105
Kashmarek. Scott 51. 87
Kay. Missy 98. 129. 133
Kean. Jeff 121. 185. 186
Kearney. Chad 98
Kearney. Sarah 110. 113
Kelley. Davia 113. 136
Kelly. Dan 98. 135. 139. 158
Keppy's Store 216
Keppy. Angi 44, 45. 87
Keppy Brent 45. 74. 87. 135. 139. 145
Keppy Jeff 24. 45. 114. 166. 167. 176
Keppy, Kristina 45. 105
Keppy Laurel 6. 45. 114. 129. 133. 189
Keppy Mark 45. 49. 87
Keppy Patty 34. 43. 45. 50. 69. 87. 172
Keppy. Terri 44. 45. 49. 87, 179
Wendy 24. 34. 40. 43. 45. 69. 73.
87, 118. 129. 172
Kerr. Melissa 34. 98
Kessinger. Bill 121
Ketelaar. Beth 105. 139
Ketelaar. Steve 16
Kieffert. Chris 98
Kielkopf. Mike 66. 121
Kilfoy. Tim 160
Kilzer. David 114
Kimmerle. Doug 34. 87
King. Amy 45. 95. 98. 136. 137. 139. 147
Kirby. Jennifer 43. 105. 136. 137. 189
Kirby. Tracy 65. 105. 137
Kitchen. Amanda 34. 65. 105. 189
Klaus Radio 199
Klemme. Jim 185
Kling. Lynn 114. 129. 133. 155
Kling. Sharon 88. 139
Klinkrodt. Ryan 19. 114. 115. 176
Knapper. Bryce 93. 135
Knapper. David 75
Knapper. Jeff 74. 88
Knapper. Jerry 75
Knapper. Shawn 75
Knight. David 19. 98
Knight. Eric 114
Knisley. Chadd 105. 170
Knoche. Ron 6. 114. 161. 176
Knott. Amy 98
Koberg. Jeff 88
Konrad. Meredith 114
Kraft. Scott 74. 88
Kraklio. Konrad 74. 105. 108
Kraklio. Russ 74. 75. 114. 161. 186. 187
Krambeck. Lisa 88
Krambeck. Stephanie 105
Kreiter. Dan 34. 45. 64. 98. 166. 167
Kreiter. Myra 121
Kroeger. Chad 20. 88
Krueger. Heidi 25. 42. 43. 98. 163
Kube. Betty 121
Kuhl. Ron 98
Kuhl. Sally 31. 88
Kundel. Jenny 105. 168
Kundel. Lisa 49. 88
Kurtz. Erica 54. 105
Kutcher. Tim 50. 83. 88
Labath, Chris 98. 137
Lacina. Dale 121
Lafrenz. Dan 74. 114. 161. 187
Lafrenz. Dave 74. 98
Lafrenz. Jon 74. 98
Lafrenz. Shelly 105. 164
Lake. Larry 121
Lambert. Sandy 34. 35. 38. 43. 64. 88
129. 131. 133. 168
Lamont, Craig 70. 71. 98. 184. 185
Lang. Jason 45. 88. 89. 134. 135. 139.
Lange. John 114. 161. 176. 177
LaRoque. Dave 98. 129. 133. 145. 146.
LaRoque, Lisa 105. 129. 133. 137
Larssen. Trent 59. 98
LaRue. Stacee 34. 43. 88
Lassiter. Jeff 105. 139
Lau. Angie 14, 129. 133. 189
Lau, Carter 88
Laughhunn. John 118. 119
Lavender. Teri 34. 98. 168
Lee. Jerel 24. 56
Leete. Gerry 114. 161
LeHew. Brent 48. 55. 105
ne. Lisa 114
Lenig. Todd 105. 129. 131. 133
Leslie. Mark 59. 88
Lewis. Melva 191
Lewis. Terrie 34. 98. 129. 133
Life Investors Insurance Company of
Lightner. Durene 114
Lindle. Amy 13. 49. 88
Lindle. Heidi 74. 76. 98
Lindle. Jim 76. 184. 185
Lindle. John 76. 104. 105
Lindle. Joni 76. 105
Lindstrom. Gary 20. 105
Link. Kevin 59. 98. 158
Amy 105. 129. 133
Littrel. Marcia 26. 121
Littrel. Shellie 29. 34. 45. 64. 65. 67. 88
135. 139. 166
Litwiller. Kris 105. 129. 133. 164
Litwiller. Rob 98, 144
Livernois. Lisa 88
Lockhart. Vicki 98. 129. 133
Loeffelholz. Keith 56. 88
Loesel. Kelly 114
n. Jim 121. 191
Lohman Futures 212
Long. Allen 74
Long. Charles 114
Long. Cindy 65. 89. 129. 135. 139
Long. Clint 184. 186
Long. Eric 49. 74. 89
lett. Krista 114, 129. 133. 183
lett. Teresa 65. 98. 135
Louck. Buddy 98. 170
Louck. Deena 114
Loussaert. Doug 114 1
Loussaert. Lisa 43. 89. 91. 163. 179
Loussaert. Steve 89
Loussaert. Tom 46. 51. 57. 89. 158
Lowns. Bill 98
Lucier. Melissa 12. 34. 43. 65. 98
M 6 S Craft Supplies 199
MacDonald. Bill 158
Mack. Rich 74
Mackin. Robbin 52. 89
Madden. Melissa 24. 34. 65. 99
Madden. Scott 114. 116
Madden. Steve 61. 89. 139. 166. 167
Madsen. Gretchen 114. 168. 169. 182.
Madsen. Jen 47. 65. 89
Mahan. Amanda 99. 136
Maher. Monica 105
Mahoney. Chris 136. 181
Main. Kathy 45. 50. 57. 89. 139. 145
Malmgren. Lynette 105. 191
Manley. Jo 99
Manley. Michele 43. 89
Manley. Sandy 114. 176
Marilyn's Country Salon 201
Marquardt. Matt 43. 106. 160. 185
Marquette. Terry 114
Marsengill. Dan 89
Marsengill, Marilynn 66. 114. 129. 133.
Martel. Darcy 99. 163
Marten. Doug 74. 99
Martens. Lori 89. 134, 135
Marti. Layne 115
Martin. Scott 36. 61. 89
Maschmann. Terry 115. 161. 176. 177
Mason. Angela 12. 106. 164
Mast. Aaron 13. 114
Masterson. Eric 9. 43. 106. 174
Matje. Artie 43. 62. 89. 172
Matje. Sue 62
Maxlield. Tori 11, 17. 24. 49. 121
Mayes. Jean 121
Mazak. Greg 89. 93
Mazas. Nathalie 9. 34. 64. 89
McAnally. Cory 115
McBride. Marcy 89
McBride. Pat 21. 99
McCaughey. Melissa 115. 165
McCoy. Wendy 34. 36. 106. 168. 169. 181
McCubbin's Home 8 Lawn Shop 205
McDonald. Stephanie 106
McDonnell. Kelly 34. 115. 139
McDonnell. Terri 43. 54. 106
McFate. Kelly 14. 24. 34. 43. 65. 69. 73.
McGhghy. Todd 17, 90. 158
McGimpsey. Jenny 43. 115. 155
McGinn, Tracey 26. 34. 43. 61. 66. 67. 90
McGinnis. Kelly 23. 90
McKean. Charlie 99. 101. 158
McKeown. Mike 9. 43. 70. 106, 174. 175
McKinney. Jeff 30, 54. 65. 70. 90
McKinney. John 2, 106
McKirahan. John 121, 161. 174
McKirahan. Kelley 4. 25. 99. 129. 131.
133.135, 161. 184
McKown. Katrina 34. 64. 106
McNicol. Steve 118
McPhail, Crystal 115
McReynolds. Jenny 12. 34. 43. 65. 99
Meggers. David 115. 116. 176
Meier. Mandi 22. 181
Meier. Mike 22. 43. 99. 135. 158
Mel Foster 210
Melcher. Amber 115. 183
Menke. Deb 62. 121. 123. 179
Mepham. lan 90
Meredith. Paul 115
Meredith. Sharyl 34. 43. 99. 129. 133
Merrick. Brad 122. 187
Mess. Mark 90
Meumann. Danny 99
Meyer. Dan 22. 46. 90. 135. 139. 145.
Meyer. Tony 22. 43. 115. 176
Mickelson. Cassie 29, 106, 137
Mickelson. Don 74, 90, 158
Midland Press 210
Midwest United Egg Producers 199
Miller. Cy 34.43. 48. 66. 115. 129. 131.
Miller, Les 99. 129. 131. 133
Matt 122. 181
Moeller. Brad 105. 106
Moeller. Josh 6. 99. 139
Moeller. Mike 90
Mohr Implement 205
Mohr, Colleen 34. 99. 139
Mohr. LouAnn 122
Mohr. Steve 120, 122. 158
Mohr. Willy 106. 160. 186
Mooney. Eileen 124
Moore. Beth 37. 115. 168
Moore. Connie 37. 65. 99. 168. 169
Moore. Doug 106
Moore. Nancy 33. 122
Moore. Pat 90
Moore. Russ 186
.Dan 34. 106. 160
. Jennifer 106
Ohl. Craig 99. 184. 185
Olson, Jay 94. 99. 158. 186
Orcutt. Eric 106. 166
Orendorff. Mary 122
Ortiz. Rachel 45. 65. 99. 137. 139. 162.
Ortiz. Sonja 106. 164
Osothsongkroh. Tan 106
Osterberg. Jodi ll. 25. 43. 57. 91. 163.
Oswald. Kim 43. 65. 91. 139
Otte. Heidi 115
Owens. Brian 106. 137. 160
P 6 W Implement 216
Padavich. Rachael 115. 176
Paget. Gary 91
Paris. George 107. 160
Park View Dairy Queen 210
Park View Pharmacy 203
ParkView Super Valu 215
Morrell. Amy 106. 129. 133. 155
Morse. Wayne 122
Mt. Joy Amoco 196
Mueller. Scott 106. 160
Muhs. David 139
Municipal Street Improvements 216
Munn. Angella 48. 106. 137
Murphy. Derek 99
Murphy, Tenley 27. 115. 165
Murphy, Troy 115
Nagel. Jesse 106. 133. 143. 147
Nagle. Greg 20. 90, 158
Nash. Lisa 90
Nash. Shana 61. 115. 115, 139
Neilson. Kelli 24. 115. 129. 133. 189
Nellis. Tonya 106. 164
Nelson. Carrie 99
Nestler. Craig 50. 90 ,
Nevenhoven. Chris 43. 65. 105. 106. 166.
Nevenhoven. Ken 122. 183
Newman. Danielle 50. 90
Newman. Jason 106. 160
Newmeister. Jeff 3. 16. 122. 161. 184.
Newton. Ann 34. 65, 68, 90. 129. 133
Nichols. Brad 115
Nichols. Joe 161
Nicholson, Devin 90
Nies. Chris 99
Nigh. Darelle 76. 90. 133. 153. 172
Nigh. Darlene 34. 43. 65. 168. 179
Nipp's Machine Shop Inc. 196
Noel. Donna 115. 129. 133. 137
North Scott Appliance 204
North Scott Press 198
O'Boyle.fJesse 23. 90
O'Brien,'Moira 67. 115
O'Callaghan. Tonya 115
O'Connor. Kate 25. 34. 43. 99
0'Rourke, Julie 77. 115. 165. 182. 183
0'Shaughnessy. Robin 65. 66. 99. 129.
131. 133. 139
O'Toole. Terry 106
Oberlander. Bob 99. 158
Oetzmann. Greg 90
Parrott. Angela 42. 54. 107. 181
Parsons, Shon 116. 161
Patel. AI 107
Patzer. Leslie 107
Paustian. Linette 16. 99. 188
Paysen. Chris 99
Paysen. Ralph 100
Payton. Bryan 116, 117. 161
Payton. Sherry 100
Peel. Angie 116. 129. 131. 133. 151
Peeters. Bernie 61, 122
Peitersen. Brant 116. 129. 131. 133. 139
Pender. Jennifer 107
Perfect "IO" 196
Perrin. Corey 91
Perrine. Harvey 122
Perry. Craig 6. 34, 35. 100. 158
Peshek. Jody 34. 61. 64. 91
Pump Service 215
Peters. Jason 43. 100
Peters. Joe 107, 160
Peters. Troy 24. 82. 91
Petersen Enterprises 204
Petersen. Barb 116. 129. 133
Petersen. Craig 107. 129. 131, 160
Petersen. Jennifer 9. 24. 65. 110. 116.
Petersen. Kari 65. 107. 164. 181
Peterson. Jesse 25. 34. 67. 100. 128.
129. 131. 132. 133. 139. 142. 143, 144
145. 146. 147. 151
Peterson. John 116
Pewe. Lecia 107
Pfaff. Jim 158
Picolet. Randy 100
Pieper. Jenny 116. 129. 133
Pierce's Fanci-ette Flowers 8 Gifts 206
Pierce. Angela 11, 24, 25. 34. 43. 65. 67.
Pierce. Kris 43. 116. 136
Pischke, Randy 55. 100. 135. 166
Ploog, Jason 61. 107. 160
Podber. Bo 100. 190
Podber. Rachel 34. 65. 107. 129, 133
Pontarelli Photography 201
Porter Insurance 205
Pribble. Sean 107
Priebe. Brian 100
Puckett. Jamie 107. F86
Puffenbarger. Troy 107
Guilty. Jenny 64. 116
Holly 22. 34. 43. 64. 65. 99. 137.
Seth 22. 69. 87. 90
Oetzmann. Kurt 91
Oetzmann. Mark 106
Oetzmann. Tim 91
Quinn. Amy 116
Quint City Plastering 206
Travis 107. 135. 174. 175
Randall. J.R. 104. 107. 170. 174. 175
Ranson. Peggy 12. 107. 164. 174
Rathje. Sarah 116. 165. 183
Rathjen. Brian 24. 107
Reding. Michelle 27. 66. 107
Reding. Ricky 100
. Heath 107. 170
. Heather 7. 100
Reese. Jane 124
Reese. Joey 91
Reese. Mike 40. 43. 129. 135. 139. 142.
. 146. 147. 151
g. Christine 107
Rembold. Eric 42. 43. 104. 107. 174
Republic Electric 208
Retzel. Tracy 107
Rhinehart. Ann 58. 89. 91. 135. 139. 144.
Rhinehart. Bob 122
Riceman. Stephanie 64. 116
n. Lisa 49. 83. 91
Rickertsen. Drake 39. 100
Rickertsen. Ryan 107
Ridgeway. Angela 100
143. 147. 151
Riewerts. Ryan 39. 43. 67. 116. 129. 137.
Rindler. Melissa 69
Roberts. Krista 100. 129. 133. 137
Roberts. Stacy 116. 129. 133
Roche. Stacey 34. 43. 69. 91
Rodgers. Amy 100
Roelandt. Kim 100
Roesler. Cris 100. 129. 131. 133
Rosenbloom. Mike 116. 139
Rosmilso. Deb 34. 43. 100. 168
Rowe. Tracie 116
Rowell. Trent 161
Rowlandt. Kim 8
Rowley. Chad 43. 116. 134. 137
Rowley. Lisa 34. 43. 44. 45. 91, 129. 133
Rubsamen. Jason 98
Ruggeberg. Jim 107. 160
Ruggeberg. Mike 100. 158. 172
Ruhl 8 Ruhl 217
Runde. Nick 100. 158
Runge Mortuary 209
Ruschill. Kevin 10. 43. 68. 91. 172. 173
Ryan. Delmar 39. 43. 122
Ryan. Greg 108. 174
Ryan. Tim 6. 7. 25. 34. 43. 45. 69. 73.
82.91. 158. 159. 172. 173
Sailor. John 108. 160
Tony 9. 108. 160. 174
Sall. Kerris 43
Saller. Elise 100. 191
Salyars. Eric 28. 91
Santee. John 116
Santee, Matt 100. 186
Schatz. Milt 122
kloth. Rhonda 116
Schirman. Megan 105. 108. 129. 131. 133
Schmitt. Linda 108. 129. 131. 133
Schneckloth. Lesley 51. 84. 91. 131. 133
Schneckloth. Mike 25. 43. 60. 100. 170.
Schneckloth. Rhonda 60. 136
Schneckloth. Tracy 25. 43. 60. 168. 169
Schnekloth. Clint 43. 60, 65. 116. 129.
Schnoor. Laura 65. 100
Schnorrenberg. Dave 116. 166. 187
nthaler. Chad 74. 108
Schroeder. Becky 116. 129. 133. 136
Schroeder. Laurie 65. 108. 129. 133. 189
Schroeder. Lori 131
Schroeder. Steve 160
Schryver. Eric 116. 161
Schuerch. Russ 91
Schulz. Jennifer 108
Schwartz. Greg 91. 129. 131. 132, 133.
Schwartzoff. Carrie 117. 129
Schwartzoff. Jennifer 34. 108. 139
Schwarz. Bill 100. 158
Schwarz. Dave 91. 158
Scott County Animal Hospital 209
Scott. Don 4. 65. 118. 123
Scott. Lisa 91. 92
Scribner. Scotty 108
Scullin. Jim 20. 28. 92
Sebolt. Tricia 92. 129. 133
See. Kim 108
Seifert. Dori 74. 108
Seiler. Tammy 64. 117
Shampoo Shack 196
Shannon. Jimmy 108. 160
Shaw. Brian 92. 158
Shear Surprises 202
Sherrill. Carrie 43. 108. 129. 133. 135.
Shileny. Nancy 34. 123
Shimp. Brenda 108
Shipley. David 43. 117
Shirey. Daron 108. 135
Shirman. Thomas R.. Jr. 203
Siefers. Dave 101. 129. 130. 131
Siem. Amy 2. 43. 77. 117, 165. 183
Siemsen. Sarah 34. 108. 164. 180. 181
Sierk. Donald L.. D.D.S. 206
Sigler. Kelly 9. 18. 117. 189
Sims. Chris 92
Sims. Sharron 101
Sinn. Angie 66. 71. 92
Skaala. Janel 101
Skaala. Karen 123
Skadal. Michelle 101. 129. 133. 137. 146.
Small. Tom 3. 92. 172
Smith. Annette 12. 21. 108
Smith. Christina 21. 101. 139
Smith. Darin 21. 92
Smith. Darren 21. 43. 51. 56. 57. 61. 92.
155. 172. 173
Smith. Deon 21. 92
Smith. Gyle 21. 108. 108. 129, 131. 133.
151. 174. 175
Smith. Lisa 21. 117
Smith. Lori 21. 25. 34. 43. 57. 92. 135.
Smith. Mary Rose 124
Smith. Marya 34, 123
Smith. Mindy 21. 66. 92, 129. 133
Snyder. Heather 101. 129. 131
Splinter. Beth 28. 34. 108. 129. 133. 139.
Spotts. Craig 101
Sprout. Barry 108
Stapleton. Scott 43. 106. 108. 158. 172
State Farm Insurance 204
Steffensmeier. Janet 74. 123
Stein. Keith 27, 108, 137. 160
Stender. Kitty 124
Stender. Lorraine 124
Stender. Troy 74. 101. 158
Stevens. Kristen 101
Stewart. Thomas 117
Stinson. Chad 117. 161. 187
Stitcher Carpets E. Interiors 198
Stockstill. Tricia 99. 101. 135. 139. 145
Stoltenberg. Cindy 117. 129. 133
Stoltenberg. Doug 92
Stowe. Brian 108 '
Stowe. Jon 92. 158
Straka. Dave 59
Straka. David 101 -
Stretch S Sew Fabrics 209
Strohbehn. Mary 101. 139
Sunday. Nancy 34. 123
Super Valu of Kewanee 196
Superior Maintenance 208
Sutherland. Anne 108
Sutton, Lyall 43
Swanson. Judy 125
Swanson. Julie 101
Swanson. Kelly 92
Swim. Tony 117. 187
Swiss Valley 209
Syring. Jennifer 108
Tague. Gearald 20
Talabac. Audrey 88. 92
Tech-Nique Auto Body 198
teDuits. Brian 11. 24. 71. 86. 92
Tee. Lisa 65. 92
The Chocolate Strawberry 201
Thein. Larry 113. 117. 187
Thompson. Scott 108. 129. 131. 133
Thompson. Tammy 58. 92
. Kristina 48. 108. 109. 139
Ede 30. 34. 85. 87. 92
Robin 34. 43. 101. 155
Timmerman. Darcey 108. 128. 129. 131
133. 139. 143. 150. 151
Tobias. Kelly 92. 133
Tobin. Dan 101
Tobin. Mickey 101. 190
Tobin. Sally 123
Tobin. Terry 108. 129. 133
Toolate. Ali 33. 108
Towers. Heather 110. 117
Town 5 Country Meats 205
Trettin. Ron 117
Trust Worthy Hardware 198
Tuftee. Aaron 101. 158. 186
Twigg. Lonnie 93. 158
Tyler. Bryan 101
Tyra. Mike 34. 93. 129. 139. 172
Ulloa. Kara 101, 129. 133. 143. 161
Lllloa. Natalie 117. 183
Underwood. Ann 108. 129. 133, 137
Llrick. Karen 123
Llzzo. Dave 158
VanderVinne. Harlan 123
VandeVoorde. Marc 43. 76. 93. 172
VanDyke. Aaron 71. 121. 123. 158
VanHoosier, Todd 109
Vanflorn. Jamie 109. 160
VanRyswyk. Jami 24. 43. 48. 109. 129.
133. 139. 155
VenHorst. Jay 74. 93
Verdick. Adam 53. 109
Verhelst. Brian 101
Vetter. Eric 190
Vick. David 101
Vick. Nancy 48, 93
Vis. Carroll 123
Voelkel. Bob 123
Volkman. Anne 34. 64. 120. 123
Voss. Janine 97. 101
wadaeu, Kathy 88
Walcott Mutual 213
Walcott Trust 6 Savings Bank 213
Walker. Chris 101
Wall. Chris 101
Wallis. Scott 109, 160
Walter W. Fahrenkrog Accounting
Warhurst. Mark 93
Warhurst. Mike 93
Warner. Dawn 101
Warner. Gina 112. 117
Webb. Tammy 101
Weidenhamer. Carrie 93
Weisbrook. Scott 55. 71. 77. 93
Welch. Michelle 117. 165
Wells. Paul 109
Welp. Angie 117. 136
Welte. Rhonda 34. 109. 181
Welter. Nick 65, 109. 129. 131. 166
Wessel. Brian 101
West. Joann 101
Whisler. Curt 34. 64. 65. 99. 101. 166
Whisler. Sarah 6. 117. 129. 131. 133
Whitaker. Janel 109. 164. 181
Whitaker. Steve 53. 93. 172
Whitcomb. Dan 93
White. Holly 93
White. Ryan 9. 68. 109. 160
Whitesides. Wayne 101. 158
Whitney. Carrie 61. 93
Whitney. Jodi 48. 49. 93
Wiese. Bill 101. 129
Wiese. Jenny 117. 137
Wilcox. Tricia 43. 117
Wilkins. Marcia 123. 170
Wilkins. Stacie 101. 136
William Luse Photography 202
Williams. Kelly 117
Willis. Jerome 117
Willis. John 71. 93
Willis. Tony 109. 186
Wilson. JoAnne 109. 128. 129. 135. 139
Wilson. Matt 74. 101
Wissinger. Sherry 109. 136
Wissinger. Terry 32. 117. 136
Wolfe. Stacie 34. 43. 64. 101. 136
Wood, Elaine 117
Wood. Kim 43. 109. 154
Woodford. Nicole 109
Woodsmall. Scott 117
Woomert. Chris 109
Woomert. Terry 15. 93
Wright. Abby 101
Wright. Kym 34. 64, 101. 179
Wuestenberg. Kelli 109. 164. 181
Wyatt. Terry 109
Wylie. Korene 24. 43. 101
Yetter. Cory 70. 117. 161
Yetter. Nikki 10. 11. 93
Young. Matt 15. 93
Youngers. Mat 101, 185
Younkin. Brandi 40. 43. 117. 129, 133.
Zahner, Brad 50. 92. 93
Zaruba. Rick 43. 109
Zimmer. Ron 24. 110. 117. 166
Zimpleman. Brandy 9. 34. 101, 139
Zogg. Melissa 36. 61. 93. 158
Zogg. Michelle 34. 109
For years Mr. Craig Hintz, has been using the
computer is part of being organized. from the
The third principal of North Scott High School was
Mr. Craig J. Hintz.
Time hasn't changed him much: Mr. Hintz can
still be seen communicating on the telephone.
from the 1983 Shield
Alina? frm. 146113
Friendly. goal-oriented, visible. caring. and well supported are all words that have
been used to describe Mr. Craig Hintz. who resigned on February 22 to become an
assistant superintendent in Indianapolis .
During his fourteen year career at North Scott, he has served in various positions
from math teacher to atheletic director to become the school's third principal. As
principal. Mr. Hintz faced many challenges and set many goals for himself. Being
"perceptive to the future and willing to change" was the challenge he faced success-
fully each day. His goals were very student oriented. He strived to be flexible and
available to talk to students. He also made it a point to be 'visible' around the school
to visit with students and faculty.
Mr Hintz looks back to the implementation of a state-of-the-art Digital computer
system as an important administrative tool at N.S. He was also instumental in
changes in graduation exercises. the Honor's Aud. and establishment of a Lancer
Leadership Camp. Readers of The North Scott Press looked forward to the news and
comments in "Hints from Hintz."
When asked what he would miss the most. Mr. Hintz replied," The special
involvement with kids on a day to day basis." Perhaps that is one reason he will be
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Among the many stories about "Mr. C." one
of the most lasting is of "his" Corvette that
he took off the cement blocks in his garage
for the i984 Homecoming Parade. Such a
kidder. from the 1985 Shield
Twenty volumes and many friends later. Mr. Len
Cockman. still thinks yearbooks are neat "be-
cause no one ever throws them away!"
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As the 1988 Shield was being sent to the printers. an
era ended at North Scott High School. An era of dedica-
tion and hard work was brought to a close after Mr. Len
Cockman, Shield advisor for the previous twenty books.
When he accepted the position of yearbook advisor in
1969. Mr. Cockman had no idea he would be at North
Scott for so long. After being on yearbook staffs in high
school and college. he took the job at North Scott
expecting to stay for a while but not permanently. The
yearbook theme that year. "Let's Face lt", was of a
somber tone. with opening memorial pages for three
alumni that had died in Vietnam. That yearbook started
a tradition of consistently superior yearbooks that
would bring honors and awards to Mr. Cockman and the
yearbook office. Themes of the yearbooks and their
covers varied with the years. The Shield Seed Company
theme of 1978 was critically acclaimed and the silver
anniversary edition of 1983 reflected over previous
graduates and memories.
The fact that Mr. Cockman has retained his sense of
humor after over 6.000 yearbook pages says a lot for
this man whose hero is Charles Schulz. They both like
. fu 4
Editors . .
..... NIKKI BAKER
Advisor ....,4....,.,. MR. LEN COCKMAN
Fine Arts Editors .
Sports Editors ,
Copy Editors ..,,
Classes Editors . .
General Staff ....
Division Pages . .
Senior Portraits .
.. . . .. AMY ANDERSON
RICKIE SUE JACKSON
. . . . . . JODI OSTERBERG
.. .. CHRISSIE FINK
. , . ERICH HALEN
. ,,..,. KRISTIN CLARK
. . . RENEE FAIRWEATHER
.... JOSH HARKER
. . . . ADOLPHI STUDIO
BIG ED'S STUDIO
PORTRAITS BY ANNETTE
WILLIAM LUSE PHOTOGRAPHY
Special Thanks to THE FACULTY AND STAFF
MR. CRAIG HINTZ
MR. ROB PONTARELLI
MR. MIKE KIELKOPF 6 THE LANCE STAFF
THE NORTH SCOTT PRESS
MRS. KAREN SKAALA
MRS. CARMENE GRANGER
MR. RICHARD WHITAKER
MR. JOE O'ROURKE
PARENTS OF SHIELD STAFF
The 1988 SHIELD is volume 30 in the series of
yearbooks published by the students of North
Scott High School. The issue contains 224 pages
printed by Josten's Printing and Publishing Divi-
sion in Topeka, Kansas represented by Ed
Moore. Judy Huffaker and Dave Gift. The cover
was silk screened and hot foil stamped on cloth-
covered 120 board weight stock: the book was
printed on 80 pound gloss paper. The photo-
graphs were processed and printed by Pontarelli
Photography in Eldridge and Bettendorf. The
copy was set in the Korinna type family. Individ-
ual copies were sold for twenty-five dollars: 850
were printed. The book was produced by the
Yearbook Production Class with the cooperation
of the administration, faculty. staff, students and
patrons of North Scott High School.
Trying to satisfy a little over 900
opinions, and picture every person at
least once, was as impossible as meet-
ing a deadline. I figured, however. I
needed something to do during my sen-
ior year. so when the opportunity came
about to be an editor, I jumped on it. I
never thought it would give me so
much of something to do. though. I
worked harder on this book than I did
in any of my classes. and by far I gave
it most of my time.
I got more out of this book than I did
anything else this year. I had a lot of
fun doing it, too. Lori and Chrissie can
really make something out of nothing.
I'm glad I had this opportunity to work
with Mr Cockman and Lori: thanks for
all of your help and advice. Thanks to
Darren, also. for all of the dates with
the camera and all the little odd jobs
you did for me.
I hope one of our days will suit your
life, and will always be looked back on
with the greatest memories of your life!
tPlease keep an open mind and remem-
ber to neverjudge a book by it's cover.j
This has been a year I will never
forget. Through working on the Shield.
I've made new friends. learned pa-
tience, faced challenges Qlike making a
deadlinej, gained tons of experience
and occasionally felt Iikejust giving up
on everything. It was during those low
times that a friend would come
Many thanks to the following: my
mom. Sharon Smith. for late night din-
ners and for proof-reading my writing:
Mr Cockman for asking me. "Is the
yearbook done yet?" and giving me
rides in his pretend car: Nikki for being
such a liar by saying that I just laid
around the Shield office: Jodi Oster-
berg for all her little notes of encour-
agement: everyone that gave me rides
home: and all my friends for allowing
me to create these memories of my
Life is what you make it. Life at
North Scott is diverse. active, and ever-
changing. By choosing the theme "A
Day In the Life" it was our hope that
something in this book would cause
you to remember each day, good or
bad. at N.S.H.S.
Suggestions in the North Scott High School - Silver Shield Yearbook (Eldridge, IA) collection:
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