North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN)

 - Class of 1963

Page 1 of 166

 

North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1963 Edition, North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1963 Edition, North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1963 Edition, North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1963 Edition, North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1963 Edition, North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1963 Edition, North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1963 Edition, North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1963 Edition, North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1963 Edition, North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1963 Edition, North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1963 Edition, North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1963 Edition, North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1963 volume:

Gc 977.202 F77no 1963 North Side High School (Fort WaynEi Ind. ) Legend Gc 977.202 F77no 1963 North Side High School (Fort Wayne 7 I no. ) Legend INDIANA UULLLU1ION Presented by the 1963 Legend Staff North Side High School Fort Wayne, Indiana LEGEND Who can forget the pomp and circumstances of Red- skin traditions? The pep sessions? The joy of a hard- won game? Who cannot recall the memorable prom eve- nings? These things have left fresh imprints that, with passing, will turn to fond reminiscences. This is North Side. And with each activity and custom at North, there are people. The people who are the clubs, the people who attend the dances, the people who are in the classes, the people who are called friends. Just as the events of North Side 1963 are fixed in the Redskins ' memories, so are the people connected with them. For without the people, these events would not be. There ' s that " special someone; " that favorite teacher who symbolizes the student ' s ideal; the guy who always slouches in the next seat. These too ' are North Side. They have stamped their character traits in a blend with our own. The people, the events, the traditions — these are what we have met; these are now a part of us. 1373373 Opening page 2 Academic page 14 Faculty page 32 Classes page 44 Activities page 94 Sports page 124 Closing page 150 Index page 153 Redskins Find Confusion Reigns King as New System For the third year green sophomores entered triumphant- ly through the senior door only to be ejected and placed on their knees beside the red carpet. Within the school the usual locker trouble, class hunting in the circular corridors and lipstick smearing was con- fused by the new split schedule system. Upper classes watched the entering 900 with awe and discovered that squeezing through the halls was harder than ever with the alltime high enrollment of 2,100. Teachers braced themselves for the 180 school days which were bound to be longer under the new schedule. All appraised their new classes with the usual apprehen- sion and interest realizing that they in turn were being looked over. As they squeezed through the doors at the end of the day, 2,200 sophomores, upperclassmen, and teachers de- cided that in 1963, the key word at North Side would be togetherness. The traditional initiation to sophomores by seniors is being given by Vieki Jornod. Carole Laws. Joe Hagadorn. and Steve Pence to de- fenseless sophomore. Phil Martin. Connie Hanes shows brother Mike how stop-lock combinations work. of Scheduling Makes Opening Day Debut Helen Hallien assists homeroom teacher Mr. Lee in handing out first of the countless cards which Redskins fill out in a year. The opening day assembly consist- ed of a discussion on student body " neatness in appearance " and the introduction of new faculty mem- bers. It was climaxed this year as varsity cheerleaders led the student body in the school song. Domeland Activities Offer nformally betv ' - 1 _ w V K . V. if Student artists Jen " Smith. Judy Hemphill, and Tom Zollars brighten the Dome ' s Christmas atmosphere with greenery as part of the Daffi Dabblers ' art program. Chance for Student Initiative, Leadership Ability For parents who have to beg and threaten to encourage their offspring to do anything beyond the barest minimum of homework, it is hard to imagine these same Redskins conducting an animated club meeting or shouting a basket- ball team on to victory. But it ' s done every day. Sleep- starved scholars drag out of bed, hoping to survive break- fast. Some seven hours later they give pep talks, draw election posters, sell dance tickets, and attend two-hour play rehearsals. This year a student was forced to select a reasonable load of activities from three elections, four proms or par- ties, as well as innumerable club meetings, after-game dances, concerts, sports events, Hi-Quiz programs, pep ses- sions, assorted speech contests, and journalism trips — all these being optional activities. As always, a few people tried everything. All was accomplished without parental prodding and with a minimum of threats from teachers. f mmXi yV " The ' Skins are gonna have their day, tonight " sing the senior bovs r the pep session before the South Side game. Students Seek Diversion from Teachers and Homework Jeannie Sargent and Patty Johnstone have a sneak preview of the culinary masterpiece. Disproving the notion that this country ' s youth are inactive and lazy, numerous Redskins spent their " leisure " time in a round of hardly peaceful activity. Ardent fun-lovers seldom waited for the week end, but carried their cheer into the classroom. On week ends Poka- gon State Park was the site of tobogganing and ice skating when it was cold enough. The promise of a ski-run in the northern part of the state sent expectant skiers to the sports shop or attic for their equipment. In spring a few spartan swimmers ignored the chill to take a plunge in their former skating rink. On Friday, after the football or basketball game, those who had remembered to buy their tickets under the new closed-dance- system of the Student Council went to the after-game hop. Saturday morning was a time for greasing the car, hemming a dress, and preparing for Saturday night. Saturday night meant a slumber party, a dance, a movie, a hayride, a burger and fries, a hello to Sunday morning. Later Sunday morning was church. For some, leisure time meant a chance for a nap or a quiet session with a book — a moment to recover from the rest of the week. But for many, sleep became a for- gotten word as they were forced to forego their rest to engage in active " spare time. " nd Judy Mather take advantage of hi; serving at a party. Le A m i HP Umi 1 j l-.v. 51 . hi = nfl l 4aM$ j 1 ■ «- « 4 4 % J 1 at Parties, Cafeteria Dances. Senior platter spinner Dave Kinne pauses for refreshment while Vicki Jornod selects the next record to be played. Administration Finds Welcome Aid in Student Help Efficiency and office skills were sharpened when stu- dents assisted in offices and classrooms around the school. The guidance offices employed clerical crews who helped say a cheerful good morning to those who call the school, search the files for the exact spot for a student folder, mimeograph files of announcements, and take messages. In study hall an army of girls exercised their best pen- manship in taking attendance while boys exercised their walking apparatus in picking up absence slips. Other boys worked in the athletic office watching over the valuables of pupils in gym classes. Days running from seven to four o ' clock made student graders necessary in some classes. Students filling this capacity gained new appreciation of their teachers ' work and found that principles of grammar and physics are long remembered after a person corrects them two-hundred times on a theme or physics test. North Side would have been a harder place to keep running without help. Rather than feeling that they were purely charitable, students had to admit that the jobs were valu able to them also. 10 Cash, Careers Lure Redskins to Jobs in Community All learning is not in books, nor in school. Vitalizing this time-proven belief, many students sought work experi- ences, for experience and cash, outside of school. Volunteer problems at the city ' s hospitals yielded experi- ence in a medical atmosphere. Through a similar program at the Fort Wayne State School, Redskins wrapped gifts and performed other services according to their talents. Of course, there were paid jobs. With an answer to the business world riddle of How-can-you-get-a-job-without-ex- perience-and-how-can-you-get-experience-without-a-job, the Junior Achievement companies attracted a substantial sprinkling of North Siders. By responding to calls from employers to the Guidance Office, Redskins baby-sat, wrote letters for a new citizen who needed help with the lan- guage, and read to a handicapped youngster. Other people got jobs through their own leg work or through help from the Youth Employment Service in the summer. Whatever the job, experience was its own reward. Laurie Popp, Joan Yoder, and Becky Lotz fold instrument tray towels in their work as Nursettes at Parkview Hospital. 11 Individual Hobbies, Varsity Varieties Boasting acts that ranged from an old-fashioned minstrel show to a harrassed husband fearfully trying to teach his wife the fundamentals of driving, the " Dixiebelle Show- boat " flashed past the North Side landing midst a shim- mering spectacle of lights and colors. Presented in two acts, the show opened wtih the entire company vocalizing " Swanee, " and " Alabamy Bound. " Highlights were two modern dance numbers, " Danger Man " and " Steam Heat; " a song-and-dance number called " Mississippi Mud; " an unusual treat from Scotland featur- ing a bag-pipe solo; and a humorous, yet effective-sounding boys ' quartet in " Tropic Tropics. " As the curtain rose on the second act, the audience found some gals from the hills trying to convince the bearded gents that it was " Sugartime. " An atempt at magic followed, and ended with the magician knotted in a strait- jacket. An unusual dance number, spotlighted by clever lighting techniques then demonstrated the dancing talents of several Redskins. The predicaments facing those who travel by air was satirized in the skit, " The High and the Flighty. " The second half was a singing one as vocal solos enthrawled those watching, while the climax was reached in the unique finale, " Dream Fantasy. " Roper Haverfield puts the finishing touches of makeup on Jay Feichter. 2 Help Special Skills and Interest Bloom Who can tell what hidden talents lurk within those friends seen daily but never really known? Perhaps the student in the next seat in algebra is secretly composing a symphony, or writing a mystery story or searching for the perfect shade of blue to complete his landscape. Maybe a person ' s hobby is less hidden ■ — collecting matchbook covers, knitting sweaters, building model aircraft. Other students find joy in the popular diversion of reading. Some spare time activities cause problems. Where is one to store a quarter of a ton of rocks? How is a worried mother convinced that scuba diving is absolutely safe, and good exercise, too? When can a person find time to dig under those stacks of priceless magazine articles on ice fishing, or hi-fi records, or Hungarian recipes or books on modern art to find a history paper or tardy theme? True, hobbies are sometimes a nuisance; but they also help to lend a spark of individuality to those, who, like many others ' have no claim to fame besides studying. Amateur geologist Jerry Bry Noel Patton pans 13 From the moment an individual enters a kindergarten classroom for the first time to the day on which he com- pletes his formal education, his mind is being trained to think and reason. As he progresses from a small child to an adolescent and finally to an adult, his teachers and his text books are guiding him into and qualifying him for the role of a responsible, mature member of society. Although Redskins seek to develop themselves socially and physically as well as mentally, it is the academic aspect of the high school years which is the reason for the exist- ence of the school system; and in this direction students ' greatest efforts should be aimed. The hours of working at home and listening attentively in the classroom are not spent uselessly, for the knowledge acquired becomes a part of each North Sider, preparing him to meet better the challenges of the future. 14 A C A D E M I C 15 transformed into a realistic setting as these four amateur actors, making use of au- thentic costumes and props, perform the short play, " Dust of the Road, " before fellow English 7 students. English Scholars Develop Literary and Verbal Skills To increase students ' abilities to use the English lan- guage properly and effectively, North Side offers eight semesters of English. With the exception of the seventh semester, in which literature alone is studied, English courses concentrate on the fundamentals of grammar, com- position, spelling, and literature. Diagramming sentences, writing themes, and taking weekly spelling tests are a few of the methods by which students become more familiar with these principles. Redskins seek to enrich their literary knowledge by studying writings varying from the classic epics of ancient Greece to contemporary poetry. The Odyssey, Macbeth, Silas Marner, Julius Caesar, and Tale of Two Cities are some of the works covered in the course curriculum. Floor talks, term papers, and book reports are assigned to give pupils the opportunity to make use of their knowledge of English and to teach them to think logically and to organize material. Some class periods are spent in the library, during which time pupils gather material for larger compositions. Listening to dramas and short stories on the department ' s record player, acting out short plays, and watching filmed dramatic productions are among the highlights in the English classes. 16 Tape Recordings, Magazines Alter Language Routine While their classmates examine the work for mistakes, two French 3 students present their translations. With the addition of two tape recorders during the past year, the Foreign Language Department was able to give French, Spanish, and Latin students a more complete knowledge of the language which they are studying. In the first two years of foreign language, each student learns the fundamentals and becomes familiar with the history, culture and customs of France, Spain or Rome. Students may supplement this knowledge by taking an additional one or two years of any of the languages. In the third and fourth years of modern language study, emphasis is placed on strengthening the student ' s ability to read and speak the language effectively. College text- books are used in these courses, and pupils ' conversations in foreign tongues are recorded and examined for mistakes. Magazines printed in French and Spanish offer a frequent change from the course routine, and students find them a test of their acquired skills. The third year of Latin mainly deals with the study of Cicero ' s letters and orations, while the translation of Vir- gil ' s Aeneid, offered for the first time in two years, and other works by Roman poets highlights the fourth year Latin curriculum. 17 Redskin Businessmen Prepare for Future Vocations and speedily. Here, members of one such class try to develop these skills by comparing card files and checking each other ' s for mistakes. Mrs. Maryannc Chapman checks the progress of her Shorthand 1 class, offering helpful advice to those students who are having difficulties. " Dear Mr. Rogers: In answer to your correspondence . . . Stop. Transcribe. " The voice of a shorthand teacher dictating to his class is one of the many business-like sounds echoing through North Side ' s 220 corridor during the week. Students learn to perform tasks varying from the changing of typewriter ribbons to the developing of an efficient office staff in business classes. Future secretaries take and transcribe dictation and learn proper forms for business letters. Students in business man- agement and clerical practice file, sign contracts and keep books as they acquire vocational skills. Redskin typists develop speed and accuracy as their progress is determined by frequent tests. The first two years of business courses cover junior busi- ness training and bookkeeping, while Business 5 and 6 deal with consumer economics and law, respectively. The last two semesters concern the organization and manage- ment of a business enterprise and business mathematics and accounting. Students may elect to take one or two years of typing, one or two years of shorthand, and one year of clerical practice. The adoption of more modern business textbooks in all courses and the introduction of new teaching techniques in several classes were notable changes in North ' s Business Department this year. 18 People Study Other People in Social Science Classes The girls know the answer; but Miss Bash ' s question, " Which state was first to ratify the Constitu- tion ? " has the boys stumped. To help students obtain a better understanding of man ' s relationship to man and government in both the past and the present, and to prepare them for roles as responsible citizens in the future, are the aims of North Side ' s Social Science Department. For this reason Redskins are offered six social science courses. In world history, usually taken during the sophomore year, pupils trace the development of civilization from the city-states of ancient Greece to the world of today. This course is followed by United States history, in which stu- dents acquire a more detailed knowledge of our country ' s past. Government, which deals with the workings of a de- mocracy; and either economics, the study of the production, distribution, and consumption of wealth; or sociology, in which a knowledge of the nature and problems of com- munity life is gained, are taken in the senior year. Geography and world affairs, the study of foreign lands and their involvement in current affairs, may be elected by North Siders who wish to take an additional social science course. Frequent speeches by natives of foreign countries are one of this subject ' s highlights. 19 Mike Wells and Dan Robi of ticker tape surrounding the laboratory table. Nevertheless. vhat bewildered by the coils clutter of equipment on their Traul man lending a helping Amateur Scientists Encounter Frogs, Weeds, Fumes Students find themselves studying topics ranging from the dissection of an earthworm to the resolving of force vectors in North Side ' s science courses. This year the Science Department purchased several anemometers, ba- rometers and thermometers for the physical geography and earth science classes. Because of the increasing emphasis on laboratory work, Redskins dealt more directly with scientific principles and thus put their knowledge to prac- tical use more frequently. Although pupils may take more than one science course if they desire to, all Redskins are required to have two S6ience credits to be graduated. They may gain these credits in two semesters of biology, botany, zoology, earth science, physical geography, chemistry or physics. A third semester of chemistry, in which students carry out indi- vidual research projects, is also offered. Botany, biology and zoology are detailed studies of plant and animal life, while earth science and physical geography are concerned with the earth, its structure and its climates. Chemistry deals with the composition of both inorganic and organic matter, and physics explains in everyday terms the mathematical relationships of the forces which rule our world. 20 Botany students Mike Pleicher, Sharon Wanner, and Elizabeth Engeler observe the effect of constant light on the growth rates of seedling plants. While Exploring Nature to her question, Mr. Lewis explains to Chemistry 1 student Judy Moore the chemical composition of the substance in her test tube. As two of their classmates specimens of protozoa with micro- scopes, Susie Shook and Diane Hos- ier compare notes on the experi- 21 ' Skins Express Themselves in Speech and Dramatics Speech and dramatics develop a vital art — that of communication. Speech 1 and 2 emphasize vocal com- munication, while speech 3 and 4, the study of dramatics, teach co-ordination of the body and the voice for effective communication. Beginning speech students learn parliamentary procedure, evaluation of speakers, and after controlling wobbly knees and clammy hands, proceed to give speeches to inform, convince, persuade, and impress. Students advance to the use of the microphone and participate in debate and dis- cussion after first acquiring the fundamentals of good speech. Dramatics includes the study of theater history and types of drama. Facial expressions, original and record panto- mimes, dialogues, and short skits are ways in which students learn to express ideas. Classes are requested to watch tele- vision programs of special interest or attend Civic Theater productions to observe the effectiveness of production and technical skills. The stagecraft class is concerned with be- hind the scenes work of dramatics: set building, costuming, and make-up. Speech I students consider Mike Pletche orary poem. nterpretation of a contemp- K J L m r B i ■Hi f I PTCV M H Ev fv [ m W " O- " " % A t x yk ' i 2 2 22 Mr. Donald McClead points out the importance of color in Vicki Ervin ' s design for a silk screen print. Students Acquire Tastes and Talents in Art Classes Basic art courses, introducing many phases of art, are offered at North Side. Students with a serious interest in this subject find specific courses available in crafts, letter- ing and poster design, life drawing, graphics and paint- ing. The appreciation courses teach Redskins to use art in their daily lives through such things as color co- ordination and interior decoration. Adequate facilities and equipment increase the bene- fits students derive from North Side ' s Art Department. Two large art rooms and a craft room are equipped with a graphics press, potter ' s wheel and kiln. This year a motor for polishing jewelry was purchased for use in Art 6, ad- vanced crafts. Whether a student is interested in art as a vocation or avocation, the Art Department provides opportunity for exploration into this subject. The courses, equipment and teachers all help to direct this exploration towards instilling creativity and awareness into Redskin art students. 23 Redskins open texts and intent ex- will be replaced by lunch trays and laughter when this study hall reverts to a cafeteria. Preferring the quiet atmosphere of the library, these Re dskins tackle their assignments. 24 Gather in Many Places to Concentrate on Studies Supervised study halls in the auditorium and cafeteria were established this year to meet North Side ' s increased enrollment. While most seniors still reported to 316, under- classmen did their studying under less than ideal conditions in the auditorium and cafeteria. Poor lighting and seats without desk tops had to be dealt with in the auditorium Many Redskins made use of the school library for ref- erence work, quiet study, and pleasure reading. The public library also became a familiar haunt as deadlines for term papers, short stories and special projects drew near. In spite of study halls and libraries some homework inevitably ended up being done at home. There the avail- ability of a radio, the telephone, or a snack was both a help and a hinderance to studious Redskins. Study habits and places differed with the student; but in one way or another, Redskins studied. Stud Inconveniences increase find ways to study in th. stlessness, but students with determinati auditorium. ueiiis in one of the many pletely absorbed t Redskins in 316 study hall appear pictured here North Siders Practice To Improve Musical Talents and accompanist, Male Choir practices North Side ' s pride in its Music Department is not un- founded. For the fourth consecutive year the Concert Band won Class A Sweepstakes in the Northern Indiana School Band, Orchestra and Vocal Association. The A Cappella Choir again received numerous requests from local tele- vision stations for special programs. In addition, members of the school orchestra occupied almost half of the chairs in Fort Wayne ' s All-City Orchestra. Redskins who possess vocal talents may enroll in Girls or Male Choir, Varsity Choir being the next step. From this group, auditions are heard for membership in A Cappella. Within A Cappella are two selected ensembles, Chansonettes and Triple Trio. Chicas Cantates, an all girl choir, is another organized vocal group in North Side ' s Music Department. Varsity Band, Concert Band and Orchestra comprise the instrumental section of the Music Department. The bands share musical duties at games, assemblies, and pep sessions, while the orchestra appears at special assemblies and contests. The vocal and instrumental sections combine efforts several times a year to present public concerts. A Music Appreciation course is available for students who have non-performing interest in music. 26 ' Skins Get Recognition, Benefits from Extra Efforts Recognition Day is the high point of the academic part of the year. On this day an assembly is held to recognize those students who have achieved outstanding work in their courses during the year. Receiving an award or honorable mention on Recognition Day is the goal which may provide the incentive for Redskins to work and study to the best of their ability. Ribbons are awarded for excellence in specific courses. Plaques are awarded for such honors as valedictorian and salutatorian; trophies are given for such things as debate, a foreign language, art, and speech. .Another form of recognition at North Side is the D.A.R. Good Citizen award. The recipients of this award as selected by a vote of the Seniors who take into consideration the qualities of dependability, leadership and patriotism. The honor roll is also a form of recognition. To be on the honor roll one must raintain at least an A minus average in all subjects for a nentire semester. North ' s Three Year Honor Roll consists of those students who have main- tained an A minus average for all three years at North. As she gazes into a mirror, Joyce Hayhurst wistfully anticipates being the Spirit of North Side at the annual Recognition Day Assembly. 27 Theorems, Equations Confuse Future Mathematicians Rulers, compasses, protractors, solid objects, and slide- rules are among the instruments used by math students. General math, plane and solid geometry, algebra, and trigonometry were the math courses offered at North Side this year. One unit of math is required for graduation; however, many students find it necessary to develop their math skills further in preparation for future vocations. This semester one of the teachers taught his geometry class using an experimental text and technique from Ball State College. General math furnishes students with a basic background in arithmetic. Solving equations with unknown values is the main objective of algebra. Geometry acquaints students with the mathematical relationship of solids, surfaces, lines, and angles. Trigonometry is the branch of mathematics that deals with the relationships between the sides and angles of triangles. Such are the courses offered to meet the in- creasing demand for mathematical skills in today ' s world. Exhititing the many figu familiar. Mr. Clark explai math students Dirk Stout which Geometry 3 students must be le structure of one of these figures to Christine Tigges. ■ ■■ ' ■: " Hill Carol Bruick points out the oil line on the dip stick to Barb Griffis, nd Steve Newman in education class. Pupils Acquire Better Habits from Books and Films Driver ' s training, health, and family living are courses offered at North Side to aid the students in the everyday aspects of adult life. During the semester of training and practice, most stu- dents develop the confidence and skill required of good drivers. Last fall two new teachers joined North Side ' s Driving Department along with a new addition of a 1963 Ford Galaxie. One year of health is required to be graduated from North. Students taking health learn basic facts about the human body and how to keep it functioning properly. Family living classes attempt to prepare studetns for the problems encountered during adult life. Students also gain a better understanding of how to acquire a more rewarding relationship within the family from their family living classes. Four health students, exploring the insides of the school ' s model of the human body, seem intrigued at the complexity of the structure. Students in add variety schedule by decorating tH family living class 29 Industrial art work provides a means for pupils to work with tools, materials and different machines. North Side offers courses in wood, metal and drawing, where students design anything from furniture to office buildings. In wood classes boys choose projects on which they will work the entire semester. The metal students are assigned a semester project which will acquaint them with the different types of machines. In drawing classes students learn about me- chanical drawing. A great need is developing for these skills. Technical information is being stressed in all three courses to give students a good background for many of the armed forces courses. The aim of the Industrial Art Department is not only to help the student understand the industrial life going on in his community, state, and country, but also to give him a general background that will help him find his voca- tion and will help him be more successful in any job in this general classification. Using Forges and Skillets, Robert Rhodes looks on as John King of wood by making- use of a ban saw. 30 In September a new part was added to the Home Eco- nomics Department including a washer, dryer, ironer, re- frigerator and stove. These additional appliances aid in teaching home economics students how to use modern household equipment. Also new this year was a slide and film strip and a projector movie screen. The home economics course emphasizes such skills as cooking, sewing, wise purchasing habits, caring for chil- dren, getting along with people and the budgeting of time and money. In food classes students acquire a practical knowledge of cookery, including how to make nourishing as well as pleasant tasting meals. After the preparation of a meal, the students set their table as they would in their homes and sample the dishes they have prepared. Students in sewing classes not only learn about ma- terials, but also about the workings and maintenance of the electric sewing machine. Each girl may choose her own project or projects on which to work during the entire semester. Students Complete Projects in Vocational Courses Donna Parent and Sandy Antrim, finding that there is much satisfac- tion in making one ' s own clothes, enjoy creating a skirt or some other B t B ■ HBHHBMMKMS P MkMMH M • , u i i r M ; ip ' P - S Hkjjjji 3»ij2rt 4pi 1 -r . ' -., A J K V Hl Bfi ' V ?|i -- L If - » 31 " Sorry honey, I ' ll be late again tonight. There ' s another department meeting. One of these days we ' ll figure out how to pare down the world ' s ideas so that even I can understand them; then maybe I ' ll be able to get them across to my teen-age students. One of the kids is coming in after the meeting for help. I ' m afraid he has more than a problem of intelligence. Wish I knew when to stop being the distant school-master and start being a stand-in parent . . . No, not tonight. The club meets the fourth Wednesday. Did you hear about the faculty bowling team making a city record the other night? I wish I could arrange my time that well. It seems that our children never see me when I ' m not behind a stack of papers. It ' s Bill ' s turn to take tickets at the game Friday. Maybe the whole family can go to a show. I wonder if I can put more pressure on period two. They ' re all Einsteins but do more goofing around than studying. I mustn ' t be too picky, though; they take criticism as if it were the end of the world. If only they understood what I ' m trying to accomplish. " — A Teacher 52 F A C I) L T Y ■ 33 Closing Ten Years of Leadership, Service to North, With forty-four years of dedicated service to the young people of Indiana, Principal O. Dale Roberson retired at the end of the 1963 school year. Starting his teaching career in a one-room country school, he eventually taught at Nebraska school, where he was principal for three years. Following this, he was principal of the present Franklin Junior High for seventeen years; after serving there he was transferred to North, where he has been principal for ten years. Besides keeping up to date on school activities, Mr. Robertson finds time to attend the social functions at school as well as pursuing his many outside activities. He attends the Wayne Street Methodist Church, where he taught adult Sunday School for several years. When not chasing golf balls, Mr. Roberston enjoys reading during his leisure time. Carrying the load of principal entails a great deal of responsibility. North Side Redskins feel that Mr. Robert- son has met and surpassed his responsibilities. With the help of Mrs. Lillian Graham, school secretary, Mr. Rob- ertson is able to keep up with his paper work. M O. Dale Robertson Makes Plans for His Retirement 1373573 The announcements every Monday morning: are opened reading;, a tradition established by Mr. Robertson. Like all North Siders, Mr. 0. Dale Robertson has to take time to study school problems and carry on correspondence. Mr. Robertson also participates in many committee meetings. Here, the Student Council president, Greg; Meister, explains the newly written Student Council code for dress with Mr. Robertson ; Mrs. Gordon Adams. P.T.A. president; Mr. John Walter, Miss Judy Wartzok ; and Dr. Bill Anthis, Dean of Boys. 35 P.T.A. Programs Help Parents to Understand Teens The first P.T.A. project of the year was launched in Room 310 in the form o fthe annual P.T.A. membership drive. Promoting the campaign le P.T.A. mothers were kept busy with sorting, and recollecting the membership envelopes. Ministers, educational experts, mothers, and even fathers presented speeches, panels and skits on such topics as " Is Disrespect Inevitable? " and " Do You Trust Your Teen- ager? " to provide for this year ' s P.T.A. programs. Following the theme, " More Po wer To Parents, " many informing pro- grams were planned for the monthly meetings and the Wednesday morning study groups. An example of a regular meeting could be cited when Judge W. O. Huges spoke, helping parents and teachers alike gain an insight to the problems of delinquency. P.T.A. parents also attended classes this year. On Back- To-School Night, mothers and fathers could be seen search- ing for their child ' s classrooms like lost sophomores in order to become better acquainted with the faculty and the North Side curiculum. Attempting to guide and understand today ' s teenager has been the goal of the North Side P.T.A., and they have made steps toward achieving this goal through their programs. of the 1962-63 P.T.A. are from right to left: Mrs. Gordo ms, president; Mrs. Howard Jornod, first vice-president; old Radatz, secretary; and Mrs. Robert Cowan, treasurer. 36 Mr. Ralph Anderson; B.S., M.S. Indiana U. ; Science Miss Marion Bash; B.A., M.A. Wellesley, U. of Mich. ; Social Science Mrs. Betty Baugh; B.S. Mr. John Becker; B.S. Purdue ; Mathematics, Coach Miss Marjorie Bell; B.S., M.A. Indiana U. ; Columbia U. ; Art Mr. Glen Bickel; B.S., M.S. Indiana State; Mathematics Dr. Carl Bickley; B.S., M.S., Ed.D. Indiana State, Indiana U., Ball State; Social Science Miss Ruth Blakesley; B.S. Indiana U. ; English Mr. F. Wayne Brown; A.B. Ball State; English Miss Judith Bowen; B.A. DePauw U. ; Latin Miss Ruth Carroll; B.S., M.A. Ball State, Columbia U. ; Phys. Education Mr. Rolla Chambers; B.A., M.S. Indiana U. ; Athletic Dir., Coach Mrs. Marvann Chapman; B.A., M.A. Ball State, U. of Chicago; Business Mr. Charles Clark; A.B., M.A. Defiance, Ohio State, Purdue ; Mathematics Miss Catherine Cleary; B.A., M.A. St. Mary ' s, Columbia U. ; English Mr. Harold Clinkenbeard ; B.S., M.S. Mrs. Hazel Coomey Indiana U., Coe ; Attendance Supervisor Miss Barbara Crossman; A.B. DePauw U., U. of Illinois, U. of Western Ontario; English, Spanish Mr. Paul Crousore; B.S. Ball State; Business, Dr. Education Mrs. Marilynne Curtis; B.S., M.S. Indiana U. ; Business Mrs. Amelia Dare; B.A. Indiana U. ; Latin, English Mr. Ronald Dvorak; B.S. Indiana State ; Science Mr. Robert Edwards; B.S., M.A. Ohio Northern U., U. of Mich.; Industrial Arts Mrs. Harriet Emmerson Indiana U. ; Treas- Miss Ruth Eudaley; B.S. Ball State, Purdue ; Mathematics Mr. Charles Feller; B.S., M.A. Bowling Green, Ohio State; Social Science Mr. Cleon Fleck; A.B., M.S., M.A. DePauw U.. Indiana U., U. of Wis. ; Social Science Miss Jane Felger; A.B. Indiana U. ; Spanish Mr. Elmer Franzman; B.S., M.S. Ball State, Indiana U. ; Social Science, Audio Visual Mr. Wade Fredrick; B.A., M.A. Wabash, Ball State; English. Coach Mr. Ivan Fry; B.A., B.D. Manchester, Bethany Seminary ; Social Science Mr. Dale Goon; B.S., M.S. Manchester, Indiana U. ; Business Mrs. Lilliam Graham Millikin U. ; Secretary Miss Mabel Greenwalt; B.A., M.A. Ball State. U. of Chicago ; English Mr. C. William Hatt; B.S., M.S. Indiana State, Indiana U. ; Instr Music , Mr. Myron Henderson; B.A., M.A. Manchester. Ball State; Social Sc Mr. Byard Hey; B.S.. M.S. Indiana U. ; Coach, Phys. Education, Math- ematics Mr. Charles Hinton; B.S., M.S. Indiana State; Guidance Mrs. Helen Houts Internatic Indi: U. ; Secre- tary Mr. Fred Humphrey; B.S., B.Ed., M.S. Indiana U.. U. of Miami ; English Mr. Donald Kemp; B. of P.E. Purdue; Phys. Education, Health, Coach Mr. Roy Kline; B.S., M.S. Ball State; Dr. education. Coach Mrs. Dolores Klocke; B.S., M.A. Western 111. U., Northwestern U. ; English Mr. Stanley Lee; A.B., M.S. Indiana U. ; Speech Mrs. Sara Lantz Indi: U. Mr. Paul Lemke; B.S., M.A. Northwestern U. ; Spanish Mr. James Lewinski; B.A., M.A. Indiana U.. U. of Michigan ; English Mr. Beryl Lewis; B.S., M.S. Ball State; Science Mr. Ronald Lewton; M.S., M.N.S. Purdue, U. of Michigan, U. of S. Dakota ; Science Mrs. Patricia Light; B.S., M.S. Ball State ; Mathematics Miss Elizabeth Little; A.B., M.A. Ohio U.. U. of Wis.. Columbia U. ; English Mrs. Mary Loper Vincennes U.. Ball State. Attendance Mr. John Malott; A.B., M.A. Taylor U., Ball State ; Social Science Mr. Donald McClead; B.A., M.A. Ball State ; Art Mr. W. H. McNeely; B.A., M.A. Hanover, Indiana U. ; Mathematics Mr. John Mertes; B.S. Whitewater, Indiana State; Business Miss Irene Miller; B.S., M.S. Cincinnati U. Columbia U. ; English Mr. Jerald Miller; B.S. Ball State ; Mathematics Miss Marie Miller; A.B. Smith ; Mathematics Miss Blanche Nielsen; B.S., M.S. U. of Chicago; Science Mrs. Alice Nusbaum; B.A., M.S. Butler U., Indiana U. ; Mathematics Mrs. Kathleen Paddock; M.A. Huntington, Indiana U., Ball State; Busi- Mr. Nicholas Pipino; B.S., M.S. Purdue, George Washington U. ; Science Miss Frances Plumanns; A.B., M.A. Mt. St. Joseph-on-the-Ohio ; Northwestern U. ; French. Counseling Mr. Robert Pugh; B.A., M.S. DePauw U-, U. of Wis. ; English Mr. James Purkhiser; A.B., M.A. Hanover, Indiana U. ; Dramatics, English Mr. William Quick; B.S., M.S. Indiana State, Purdue; Social Science Mrs. Ramona Ransburg; B.A. St. Francis ; English, French Mr. Leslie Reeves; B.S., M.S. Ball State, Indiana U. ; Business Miss Jeanette Rich; B.S., M.S. Indiana U., Northwestern U. ; Vocal Music Miss Katherine Rothenberger; A.B., A.M. DePauw U., Indiana U. ; Social Science Mrs. Carol Seaman; B.S., M.A. Ball State ; English Miss Edna Shideler; B.S., M.A. Indiana U., U. of Minn. ; Horn Miss Ethel Shroyer; B.S. U. of Wis., Western Reserve U. ; Lib: Mr. William Simon; A.B., Ph.M. International Business, Manchester, Indi- Mr. J. Robert Sinks; B.A., M.S. Indiana U. ; Social Science Mr. Rutherford Smuts; B.S., M.S. Ball State. Purdue ; Industrial Arts Mr. Waveland Snider; B.S., M.S. Manchester, Indiana U. ; Social Science, Coach , Miss Margaret Spiegel; B.A., M.S. Ohio Wesleyan U. ; Indiana U. ; Family Living. Health Mrs. Mar jorie Spoolstra ; A.B. Taylor N., Indiana U. ; English Miss Sara R. Stirling; A.B., M.S. Ball State, Indiana U. ; English Miss Norma Thiele; A.B., M.A. Indiana U. ; Journalism, English Mr. Robert Traster; B.S., M.A. Manchester, Ball State ; Business Mr. Stanley Volz; B.A. Butler U. ; Social Science m itA 39 Miss Mary Waller Indiana U. : Secretary Mr. John Walter; B.S., M.S., D.S. Mrs. Janet Weber; B.S., M.A. Bowling Green, U. of Michigan ; Latin Mr Clive Wert; B.S., M.A. Ball State; Industrial Arts Mr. Noel Whittern; A.B., A.M. Indiana U. ; Science Mr. Bill Williams; A.B. Mr. Harry Young; B.S., M.S. Ball State, Indiana U. ; Social Science Miss Janice Michiels; M.S. Indiana U. ; Phys. Education, Health Mrs. Kathleen Flesher; B.S. Ball State; English Mrs. Elsie Barnard; B.S., M.S. Illinois U., Purdue U. ; Home Economics Mrs. Victoria Young and Dr. Bill Anthis Guide ' Skins Mrs. Younc assists Judy R 40 Cooks and Janitors Keep Dome in Top Health, Repair Cooks: Front row: E. Senger, D. Byanski, T. Meyer, M. Rombke, G. McCulIoogh, R. Meyers, I. Gaskill, N. Wiggins, T Bufkin. V Meyers. Janitors: Front row: Alonzo Osborn, Francis Hart, Juanita Bryant, Richard Reed, Bert Miller. Second row: Jerry Lehman, Oscar Bittner, Fred Niemeyer, Ralph Eloph, Carl Frankenstein. 41 Faculty Members Pursue Many Hobbies for Relaxing " All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy " could be the motto of North Side ' s faculty. The eighty-seven Red- skin teachers do not restrict all of their talents to instruct- ing, but pursue outside hobbies as well. Participating in fishing, swimming, and ice skating, the majority of North ' s faculty enjoys outdoor sports. The faculty also has a bowl- ing league which meets every Tuesday evening. Photography lures the faculty camera bugs, and North ' s teachers can also boast ham radio operators and radio and TV announcing enthusiasts. North Side ' s faculty realizes that an individual develops his abilities not only in work but in play as well. Their participation in outside activities reflects upon this atti- tude; and their personalities in and out of school prove that if a teacher is enthusiastic about his work, his classes will be more enjoyable. Steak anyone? Rare or well done? When not ousy leacr F. Brown spends some of his spare time barbecuing not busy teaching, Mr. Wayne 42 in Spare Time Doing homework is not a novel experience for teacher By Hey. Id like North Side to follow is the famous saying:. Hi A vacant classroom is a rarity at North. If more of them were emptier, passing classes would take a fraction of the time that it does now. Everyone could come to school at the respectable hour of eight. Lunch could be served between eleven and one, and fewer people would gulp their meals in six minutes. Yet without the 2300 folks who cram the cafeteria and corridors and class- rooms, a major part of education would be missing. Perhaps a person knows a fraction of his fellow stu- dents at sight, 400 at most; 200 of these he speaks to in the hall, or works with in club meetings, or argues with in the classroom, or joins in the cafeteria for lunch. Of these, a dozen he calls friends; he can talk to one or two. From these acquaintances, even from the 1,600 strangers ' he gains the ability to keep a firm grip on his temper in a squeezing and shoving crowd, to laugh at a joke on him- self, and to draw the best from himself and others in his daily comings and goings throughout his trial run with adult life in high school. The full classroom can be a symbol to the student of a future rich with acquaintances of the past. 44 c L A S s E S 45 Well-qualified Officers, Advisors Lead Class of ' 63 advisors for this year were, in the botto Lee. Mr. Paul Lemke. Miss Elizabeth Little, Mrs. Alice Nusbaui Marie Miller, Miss Mabel Greenwalt, Mr. Donald McClead, Mi Mallott. In the top row are: Mr. Beryl Lewis, Mr. John Beck Id I.ewton. Mr. Waveland Snider, Mr. Ja nnphrey, Mr. Robert Edwards. Mr. Ivan d Mr. Bill Williams are not pictured. Leading the senior class were, in the fi Greene, and Rick McLean. Standing in Bryce. Steve Esterline, and Steve Pence. Lou Bojrab, Marty •nd row are George Following a hectic week of poster parties, speeches and colorful campaign tags, the members of the Class of 1963 elected their class officers for the final time. Steve Esterline was chosen president; George Bryce, vice-president; Mart} ' Greene, secretary-treasurer, and Steve Pence, chairman of the • social council. These officers, along with the social council and the class advisers, were responsible for the organization and planning of the traditional senior activi- tiess. The prom, which took place early in June, climaxed a busy year of job and college-hunting, parties, and long hours of hard studying. The announcement of the valedic- torian, salutatorian, and three-year Honor Roll at the Hon- or Banquet culminated the scholastic efforts of the class. During the hurry and confusion of the closing weeks, school work was forgotten almost entirely. Caps and gowns were delivered, announcements were sent to friends and relatives, and gifts were bought for the homeroom teach- ers. Academic achievements held the spotlight for one last time as worthy seniors were honored at the Recognition Day Assembly. At commencement the Class of 1963 ac- cepted their hard-won diplomas and bade farewell to Nortli Side. 46 Members of the vanishing race of freshmen, entered North in 1959 Claudia Sue Ackley Chorus ; Girls ' Choir ; Varsity Choir ; Chicas Cantantes ; JFL ; NFL, sec. ; JCL ; School Service. Bernadette Adams Carol Ann Adams Cheerblock ; Helicon ; FTA ; Phy-Chem ; MLC ; Polar-Y; School Service; Northerner Agent. Sharon Sue Adams Polar-Y ; Freshman Class, sec.-treas. : Phy-Chem • Chorus ; Chansonettes ; A Cappella ; Madrigals ; Legend Staff, ass ' t soph, section ed. ; School Service ; Legend Agent ; Northerner Agent. William J. Aiken Football ; Basketball ; Track ; Letterman ' s Club ; :il ; School Service. Michael M. Aker Basketball; Track. Arlene Annette Akey Daffi Dabblers, sec.-treas. ; Globe Trotters ; Jr. Red Cross ; Polar-Y ; GAA ; School Service. Larry Robert Albaugh Helicon. Kathryn Helen Alexander Cheerblock ; JCL ; Booster Club. Michael Anthony Allen Track ; Phy-Chem ; Intramurals. Jack Lee Altekruse Key Club, vice pres. ; Phy-Chem, vice pres. ; Tri- ll, treas. ; Student Council ; Band ; Orchestra ; Cheerblock ; Globe Trotters ; Intramurals. Henry A. Altschul AV ; Globe Trotters ; School Service ; MLC ; Intra- murals. Marjorie Sue Angus Northerner Staff; ' 1500 Club; Helicon; MLC. David L. Armey Key Club ; School Service. Ronald Louis Armstrong JCL ; Basketball ; Cross Country ; Track ; Male Choir; Triple Trio; A Cappella. pres. Judith M. Arnett School Service ; Polar-Y ; Daffi Dabblers ; Cheer- block. Bruce Wayne Arnold Key Club; Math Club; Cheerblock. Sandra Ann Axson School Service : Northerner Agent. Jacqueline Ann Ayers Globe Trotters; Jr. Red Cross; Polar-Y; GAA. Ronald James Bade Key Club, sec; JCL; Hi-Y : Intramurals. Edwin R. Baker Linda Sue Banter Globe Trotters ; Helicon ; Cheerblock ; GAA. Barbara Ann Barrett Northerner, c ed. ; Phy-Che JCL. Danley H. Bates Football ; Track ; Intra murals. 47 We integrated into North Side society as the first months passed, and YFC ; Tri-M Dennis Michael Beach Mary Lynne Beams Ripplettes, pres. ; Helicon. Bee. : Globe Trotters ; MLC; Student Council; Daffi Dabblers; Polar-Y. Sharon Kay Bear Roland D. Bednarczyk Eric Don Beebe Band; Intramurals. Yvonne Bejna Transferred from Riverside-Brookfield High School- Riverside, Illinois ; Cheerblock. Richard P. Bell Rollan Paul Bentrup Susan J. Beyerlein JCL ; Globe Trotters ; Varsity Band ; Concert Band ; School Service. Joe Roger Bieber Robert James Biesiada Carol Marie Bishop MLC ; Orchestra ; School S Northerner Agent. Sylvia Anne Blaising Girls ' Choir; Varsity Choir; Chicas Cantantes GAA; JCL; Phy-Chem ; Polar- Y. Mary Ann Blakesley GAA; Legend Agent; NFL; JFL ; Jr. Red Cross. Linda Judith Blombach Cheerblock ; Polar-Y ; MLC ; Chicas Cantantes. Sharon Gene Blough FTA ; Helicon ; Globe Trotters ; JCL ; A Cappella ; Student Council ; Cheerblock ; Legend Agent ; School Service; Girls ' Choir; Math Club. Susan Anita Blue A Cappella ; Girls ' Choi Trotters ; Varsity Cho Jean Anne Bock Phy-Chem ; School Service. Louis Dean Bojrab Junior Class, vice pres. ; Key Club, sergeant-at- arms ; equip, manager, football, basketball, track, cross-country, tennis ; Phy-Chem ; Student Coun- cil ; Senior Class, soc. council ; Letterman ' s Club ; Cheerblock ; School Service. Connie Jean Boldt Globe Trotters; Helicon: MLC; JCL; JFL; NFL; Legend Agent ; Legend Staff Soph. sect. ed. ; School Service. Leonard Joseph Boner, Jr. Freshman Class, soc. council ; Basketball ; Track ; Cross-Country ; Hi-Y ; Key Club ; Cheerblock. Gregory Kent Borton Band ; Orchestra ; JCL ; Varsity Varieties : School Service. Carol Louise Botteron Varsity Band ; Concert Band ; Globe Trotters ; [■A; MLC; JCL; JFL: School Phy-Chem ; Service. Alice Julia Bower Globe Trotters ; Cheerblock ; Northerner Staff, ass ' t. news Phy-Chem. 48 by the end of the initial semester we claimed full Redskin citizenship Janice Rae Bower Marita Anne Bowers Transferred from Huntertown ; NFI Neil D. Bowers Vera Ellen Bowman Phy-Chem; JCL ; JFL. Jerry Boyer Jane Diane Brenizer Booster Club ; MLC ; Daffii Dabblers Larry D. Brewer Philip Kent Brewer Tennis ; Basketball : Letterman ' s Club ; Cheer- block : MLC : Intramurals. John Allen Briggs Band ; Northerner Staff. Patricia Joanne Brown Thomas Eugene Bruck Thomas Lee Brumbaugh Football ; Male Choir. Roger L. Bryan Orchestra : Tri-M ; Football ; Letterman ' s Club ; Track. Pamela Cheryl Bryant Globe Trotters; Girls ' Choir; Varsity Choir- Polar-Y. George Barr Bryce Senior Class, vice pres. ; Key Club, pres. : Phy- Chem, pres., parliam. ; Globe Trotters, vice pres. ; Northerner Staff, sports ed., circ. mgr., ass ' t sports ed. ; co-exchange ed. ; Helicon, keeper of the meeting place ; Student Council ; 1500 Club ; Quill and Scroll; Youth Looks at Con NFL, treas. ; Gerald Morice Bryce Key Club, pres. ; Helicon, vice pres., critic, mem- bership ch. ; JCL ; Student Council ; Northerner Agent; Math Club. Laura Anne Buckmaster Transferred from South Side. Steve Louis Bufkin Letterman ' s Club ; Football ; Track ; Intramurals. Rosalie Anne Bullerman Student Council ; MLC ; Globe Trotters ; Girls ' Choir ; Varsity Choir. Linda Ann Burkholder Varsity Choir; Polar-Y; Cheerblock. Kathleen Louise Busch George Ellis Bushong School Service ; Intramurals. Marian A. Cameron Band; JCL. Ron Dale Camp life Ml J L MlM MiMAM 49 Planning and attending our frosh party, ' Spring Reigns, ' gave us Susan Mary Campetti Phy-Chem; Polar-Y ; Girls - Choir; Varsity Choi) Stephen Erick Carlson Band ; Orchestra ; Senior Play ; Varsity Varieties ; Globe Trotters. Steve Eugene Carpenter Daffi Dabblers Rebecca Jane Cassell Chansonettes ; A Cappella ; Girls ' Choir : JCL ; Phy-Chem ; School Service ; Cheerblock. Rebecca Jane Chambers Helicon : Globe Trotters ; JCL ; A Cappella ; Madri- gals ; School Service. Steven Chen Transferred from South Side ; Phy-Chem. William F. Christen Intramurals. Carol L. Christie Michael Huston Claphan Helicon ; Globe Trotters ; Cheerblock ; Track ; Cross Country ; Letterman ' s Club ; School Service. Charles L. Clark Nita Mae Clark Student Council ; MLC ; Jr. Red Cross ; YFC, pres. ; Band ; Orchestra. Sara Margaret Clark Cheerblock ; Polar-Y ; School Service. James Alan Clausen Band ; Orchestra ; Tri-M ; FTA ; MLC ; Globe Trotters ; Senior Play ; Varsity Varieties. Alice Elaine Coatney School Service ; Girls ' Choir. Eddie Coble AV. Pain Coblentz Jr. Red Cross ; Daffi Dabblers. Joan n Elaine Coe GAA ; Legend Agent. Cynthia Louise Coleman A Cappella ; Chansonettes ; Northerner Agent ; School Service ; Daffi Dabblers ; Chorus ; Madri- gals. Silhouetted against the afternoon sky, two seniors pause to reflect upon the many problems facing them as their high school days draw to a close. 50 our first taste of working together under elected leadership Ron K. Coleman Marilyn Joan Comer Legend Agent; Jr. Red Cross; JFL ; JCL; Girls ' Choir; Varsity Choir. John Conard Linda Lou Conkling Cheerblock ; School Service. Carolyn Joy Cook GAA ; Band. DeAnne Kaye Coughlin Student Council ; Globe Trotters ; Phy-Chem ; Northerner Staff, feature ed., ass ' t feature ed.. circ. mgr., classroom news ed.. office mgr. ; 1500 at Co School Harold Richard Cour Transferred from Central Catholic : Cheerblock. W. Ned Crapser A Cappella ; Male Choir ; Varsity Choir ; Chorus : Track ; Intramurals. John Paul Craw JCL; FTA; Northerner Staff; School Service. Doris June Cromwell Thomas Edward Cross Camera Club, pres., treas. ; 1500 Club ; Northerner Staff, photog. ; Legend Staff, photog. ; Cheerblock ; Quill and Scroll. Robert Edward Cummins Key Club ; Phy-Chem ; JCL, pres., soc. ch. ; Junior Class, sec.-treas. ; Basketball ; Globe Trotters ; School Service. Karen Louise Current Polar-Y ; School Service ; Northerner Agent. Connie Lee Dager Stephen John Dager Linda Lee Darnell Cheerblock ; Reserve cheerleader ; Varsity cheer- leader ; Northerner Staff; School Service. Theresa Lynn Dauplaise YFC; Girls ' Choir; Varsity Choir; Chicas Can- tants ; Polar-Y. Barbara Ann Davis School Service ; Jr. Red Cross ; Polar-Y. Linda Louise Davis William A. Davis Football ; Track ; Cross Country ; Letterman ' s Club; School Service; Globe Trotters; Intra- murals ; Cheerblock. Paul K. DeFrain Track ; Football ; Manager, football, basketball, track. John Thomas Dehnert Key Club ; Phy-Chem ; Student Council ; Football ■ Cheerblock ; School Service. Tom G. Delagrange Phy-Chem. Diana Kay Dellinger MLC, sec, vice pres., treas. ; Polar-Y, pres. ; Helicon, soc. ch ; Legend agent ; Student Coun- cil ; Globe Trotters ; Phy-Chem ; Cheerblock. 51 Our numbers swelled when ' greenies " from two junior highs joined Thomas Lee DeLong Tennis ; Key Club : Phy-Chem ; Letterman ' s Club ; Intramurals ; School Service ; Track ; Cheerblock. Carolyn Sue Demsey Phy-Chem; Polar-Y ; MLC ; Cheerblock; Jr. Red Cross. Judith Ann Dennis School Service ; Daffi Dabblers ; Legend Agent. Clinton Derrow Intramurals. Mary Louise Derrow Michael E. DeWald Band; Tri-M. Marianne Margaret DeWeese Globe Trotters ; FTA ; MLC, membership ch. ; Polar-Y ; Cheerblock, pres., jr. rep. ; Varsity Choir ; Girls ' Choir ; Legend Agent. Kenneth Roger Didier Intramurals. Richard Diehl Eleanor Mary Diek GAA ; Chorus ; Varsity Choir ; Polar-Y ; Ripplettes, sec.-treas. Steven Blaine Doan Junior Class, pres. ; Key Club ; Math Club ; Heli- con ; Student Council ; Youth Looks at Commu- nism, pres. Barry Neil Donovan Football ; Track ; Letterman ' s Club ; Hi-Y ; Intra- murals ; Student Council ; School Service : Cheer- block, steering committee. Larry Allen Doty Key Club ; Intramurals ; Phy-Chem ; Globe Trot- ters ; Youth Looks at Communism ; Math Club ; School Service ; Cheerblock. George Dennis Drew Margaret Ann Dunn Darlene Ellen Durfey Cheerblock ; Globe Trotters ; School Service ; MLC ; Polar-Y ; Varsity Varieties. Steven Alan Ehrman Phy-Chem; Globe Trotters; Intramurals; Band: Orchestra. Lester C. Ehrsam, Jr. Key Club ; Phy-Chem ; Football ; Intramurals ; Globe Trotters ; Youth Looks at Communism. Donald H. Elbrecht Phy-Chem ; Key Club ; AV ; Intramurals ; Globe Trotters ; Northerner and Legend Photog. ; School Service. Lynn Anne Ellingwood FTA ; MLC ; Girls ' Choir. Stuart L. Emmons Football : Phy-Chem ; Globe Trotters ; Letterman ' s Club. Larry Joe Engleman Transferred from Overland. Missouri ; Cheerblock • Letterman ' s Club ; Football : Intramurals. Sharon Elaine Erler MLC; Polar-Y; Girls ' Choir; Varsity Choir. Thomas James Errington, III Phy-Chem ; JCL ; Track ; School Service : Intra- murals ; Cheerblock. 52 the veteran members of the Class of ' 63 at the start of our second year Vicki Ann Ervin Transferred from Ames Senior High School, Ames, Iowa. Steven C. Esterline Senior Class, pres. ; Sophomore Class, pres. ; Freshman Class, vice pres. : Basketball ; Track ; Letterman ' s Club ; Student Council ; Key Club ; School Service. Richard Alan Evans Cheryl Louise Evers Varsity Cheerleader ; Reserve Cheerleader ; Cheer- block ; MLC, membership ch. ; Globe Trotters ; Polar-Y. Shalon Jean Ezzelle Jr. Red Cross ; Daffi Dabblers ; Varsity Choir ; School Service. Anita Patricia Faccento Dana Richard Failor Cross Country ; Track ; Letterman ' s Club ; Intra- murals; Key Club; Globe Trotters. Sylvia Kay Fairman Phy-Chem ; MLC ; Globe Trotters ; Legend Agent ; Polar-Y; Girls ' Choir. Richard Allen Falk Sharon Lou Faulkner Agent ; Chorus ; Northe Roger Alan Fawley School Service ; Youth Looks at MLC; Student Council; Key Club; AV James E. Fenstermaker Intramurals ; Phy-Chem ; Cheerblock. Cheryl Bobbette Fiedler School Service. Gayle Ann Figel Jacqueline Sue Finch A Cappella ; Helicon, program ch., pt. recorder : Globe Trotters ; FTA ; National Thespians ; JCL ; Youth Looks at Communism ; Senior Play ; Girls ' Choir ; Chicas Cantantes ; Varsity Varieties. Richard R. Firks Richard H. Fisher Student Council ; Phy-Chem, pres., soc. ch. ; Heli- con, critic ; Senior Play ; NFL ; Debate ; FTA ; Chess Club ; Globe Trotters ; MLC ; Cross Coun- try ; Youth Looks at Communism ; JCL ; Cheer- block. Roy James Fleenor, III Track ; Letterman ' s Club : Intramurals ; Cheer- block. Gloria Diane Fleischman Polar-Y ; Daffi Dabblers ; GAA ; School Service. Richard Douglas Franck Phy-Chen Peter Craig Frank Intramurals. James L. Fretz AV. Jack Leroy Fry Football ; Basketball ; Letterman ' i Terry Lee Fulkerson 53 In our sophomore year we united and made new friends quickly, and James Allen Funk AV ; Intramurals. Stephen Simm s Furste Track ; Letterman ' s Club ; Phy-Che Intramurals ; Water Show : Northe (lamella Sue Gabriele Helicon, Service. Larry Gene Ganter Football ; Key Club ; Letterman ' s Club ; Intra- murals ; Cheerblock. Bonnie Jo Gard Cheerblock. Barbara Sue Gardner Cheerblock. Neil Eugene Gareiss Cheryl Lynn Garton Girls ' Choir; Varsity Choir Globe Trotters. MLC: Phy-Chem; Virginia Lee Gaunt Northerner Agent ; Polar-Y ; Phy-Chem ; North- erner Staff. James Allen Gause Patrick Edwin Geary Karen Kay Gebhart Transferred from Woodland, Indiana ; GAA : Camera Club; Girls ' Choir; Cheerblock. Martha Sue Gehron JCL ; MLC ; Helicon ; Globe Trotters ; Phy-Chem : NFL ; Youth Looks at Communism ; Northerner Staff, pt. recorder, ass ' t circ. mgr. Gary D. Georgi Student Council; Math Club; Phy-Chem; JCL; FTA ; Cheerblock. James Raymond Gibson Band ; MLC. Judy Ann Gilbert Northerner Agent. Nancy Ann Glenwith Student Council ; Jr. Red Cross : School Service ; MLC. Ronald Richard Goheen Globe Trotters ; Phy-Chem ; Youth Looks at Communism ; MLC : FTA. James F. Ginder Daffi Dabblers. Jack Howard Gooley A Cappella ; Triple Trio ; Male Choir ; Varsity Choir; Key Club; Cross Country: Track. James Louis Gottfried AV ; Intramurals. Susie Gramling Senior Play ; A Cappella ; Varsity Varieties : Phy-Chem ; Globe Trotters ; Cheerblock ; JCL : Northerner Staff, ass ' t feature ed., circ. mgr., exchange ed., classroom news ed. : 1500 Club ; JFL ; Varsity Choir ; Girls ' Choir. David C. Green Senior Play : Helicon, keeper of the meeting place ; Globe Trotters ; Phy-Chem ; Youth Looks at Communism ; A Cappella : Cheerblock ; Madri- gals : Sc hool Service ; Intramurals : Male Choir ; Varsity Choir. Marcina Ann Greene Transferred from Albany. Indiana ; Senior Class, sec.-treas. ; Student Council; Helicon: NFL; Tri- M ; Senior Play ; Band ; Orchestra : National Thespians ; Phy-Chem. 54 by January we had climbed another rung on the ladder to Senior land James K. Griffith Key Club ; Football ; Track ; Basketball ; AV ; Intramurals ; Letterman ' s Club ; Cheerblock, steer- ing committee. Nicholas A. Grischke Patricia Ann Groman Northerner Agent ; Cheerblock. John Douglas Gross Key Club ; Cross Country ; Track ; Sophomore Class, soc. council ; Basketball ; Intramurals ; School Service ; Cheerblock. James Onan Grove, III Key Club ; Phy-Chem : Hi-Y ; Intramurals ; Youth Looks at Communism ; Track ; Cross Country ; Cheerblock ; School Service. Joseph Roland Hagadorn Cross Country ; Track ; Football : Key Club ; Intra- murals ; Cheerblock, steering committee. Dave Wayne Hagerman Male Choir ; Varsity Choir ; Intramurals. George Herman Hagerman Mike Haines Judith Ann Hall Globe Trotters ; JCL ; JFL ; Youth Looks at Communism ; Varsity Choir ; School Service ; Phy- Chem. Helen May Hallien Student Council ; FTA, sec. ; Helicon, vice-pres. - School Service ; Twirling ; JCL ; Polar-Y. Judy Ann Hammons Transferred from New Haven. Constance L. Hanes FTA : Globe Trotters ; Phy Chem ; Girls ' Choir ; Varsity Choir ; Chicas Cantantes ; A Cappella ; Senior Play ; School Service ; GAA, sec. ; NFL ; Legend Agent ; Youth Looks at Communism. Donald Stephen Hansen Football ; Track ; Intramurals ; Cheerblock. Bessie Lucille Harding School Service ; Polar-Y. Lois Carolvn Harding Polar-Y. Dan G. Harter Intramurals ; Varsity Varieties ; Football. William H. Hartsing Football ; Intramurals. gkd± IMajJ Student Council members, Greg Meister, Steve Zollars, and Steve Pence select boxes to be used in the schoolwide effort for the Christ- mas bureau. 55 Our soph party, ' Moonlight Mist 9 featured the crowning of a queen Jane Louise Hatch Play. Rebecca Joyce Hatcher Polar-Y; Jr. Red Cross; GAA ; School Service: Booster Club. Kathryn Anne Haughey Student Council, treas. ; Phy-Chem, sec. boc. ch. ; Globe Trotters ; Legend Staff, ass ' t academic ed.. ass ' t senior ed. ; Youth Looks at Communism ; JCL. sec; MLC. soc. ch. ; School Service; Legend Agent; Freshman Class, soc. council. Edward Alan Haught Track ; Cross Country ; Legend Staff, business manager; Letterman ' s Club; Freshman Class, soc. ch. : Ir.tramurals ; Cheerblock ; Quill and Scroll. Roger Tracy Haverfield National Thespians ; A Cappella ; Varsity Choir ; Male Choir ; MLC ; Senior Play ; Varsity Varie- ties ; School Service. James Ray Hawk Globe Trotters ; Phy-Chem ; Band ; Math Club ; MLC. Jovce Ann Hayhurst Northerner Staff, ed. -in-chief, news ed.. feature ed., ass ' t news ed. ; 1500 Club ; Quill and Scroll ; Cheerblock ; MLC ; FTA ; School Service ; Student Council; Legend Staff, ass ' t faculty ed. Anthony Lee Heidrich Cheerblock. Susan Jane Heier Transferred from Angola Senior High School. Angola. Catherine Anne Hein Globe Trotters, sec, vice-pres. ; Helicon, vice- pres., sec. ; Band ; Tri-M ; FTA, pres. ; Legend Staff, ass ' t soph. MLC. s. Youth Looks at Communism, sec-treas. Steve S. Heine Key Club ; Intramurals ; soph, equip, mgr. Cheerblock Gene A. Heiser JCL ; Legend Agent ; Northerner Agent ; Club. Jo Ellen Heniphill MLC. pres. ; Daffi Dabblers, vice-pres., pt. er ; Ripplettes art dir. ; Helicon, pub. ch ; Student Council ; Globe Trotters ; Polar-Y ; block ; JCL, soc. ch. ; School Service. Linda Lee Henderson Cheerblock ; Polar-Y ; Globe Trotters ; Service; NFL. Richard Denton Henderson Jovce Ann Hicks ch: Legend Age Service. Pola Cheerblock : School Harriet Dianne High Northerner Staff, ad. mgr.. ass ' t bus. mgr. Orchestra: MLC; 1500 Club: JFL : GAA. Richard Hobson James Alan Hohman Gloria Jean Hollopeter Polar-Y. David J. Holmes Jill Syleste Holzwarth Polar-Y ; Cheerblock ; Jr. Red Cross ; Service; Daffi Dabblers. Constance Sue Homeyer Polar-Y; Phy-Chem; Globe Trotters: Scho ice : Student Council : MLC ; Varsity Ban Mary Margaret Home Phy-Chem ; Globe Trotters ; Northerner Cheerblock; MLC: School Service 56 and brought long yearned-for upperclass years and vacation closer Thomas Hal Horner Hugh Warren Hosbein Mary Diane Hosier Phy-Chem ; C.lobe Trotters ; Daffi Dabblers ; Polar- Y : Senior Play ; Varsity Varieties ; Cheerblock : JCL: MLC. Joan E. Houser Band ; Senior Play ; MLC ; Globe Trotters. Susan Kay Housholder Quill and Scroll : Legend, man. ed., ass ' t act. ed., Junior Class, soc. ch. ; Helicon, sec; Twirl- ing ; FTA ; Globe Trotters ; Student Council ; School Service ; MLC ; Legend Agent ; JFL ; Polar-Y. " Pamela Lee Houts Transferred from Elmhurst; FTA; Helicon: Legend Agent ; School Service : Girls ' Choir : Varsity Choir. Aleta Sue Howard A Cappella . Girls ' Choir : Chorus : Globe Trotters ; MLC : Cheerblock ; Phy-Chem ; Polar-Y : Varsity Varieties. Philip Dwight Hudson Triple Trio; A Cappella; Male Choir; Track. Jeanet Louise Huett A Cappella; Girls ' Choir; Chorus; Polar-Y; Jr. Red Cross ; School Service. James Robert Hulfeld Key Club ; Phy-Chem ; Globe Trotters ; School Service ; Intramurals. Nancy Anne Hunt J. Hut ton sity Varieties ; Cheerblock ; MLC. Richard C. Jamison James C. Jewell Quill and Scroll ; Northerner Staff, feature edi- tor, ass ' t circ. mgr., circ. mgr ; 1600 Club ; NFL ; Band ; Tri-M ; Helicon ; Globe Trotters ; FTA ; Senior Play ; Varsity Varieties ; Northerner Agent : School Service. Carol Anne Johnson David J. Johnston Intramurals. Vickie Dee Jornod Legend, faculty editor ; NFL, vice-pres., pres ; Student Council, sec. ; Orchestra ; Tri-M ; Heli- con, membership ch., critic; Senior Play; Varsity Varieties : JCL, sec, vice-pres. ; Youth Looks ; Globe Trotters. Kay Richard Lee Kahlenbeck Track ; Football : Intramurals. Linda Sue Kaiser GAA, treas., pres, sr. advisor ; Ma treas. ; Helicon ; JCL ; School Servi Carol Ann Kapp James Richard Keller cil. Karen Lynne Kelsey A Cappella ; Chansonettes ; Madrigals ; Reserve Cheerleader ; Cheerblock ; School Service ; Phy- Chem ; Globe Trotters ; Polar-Y ; Youth Looks at Girls ' Choir. Janice Ann Kensill Jacqueline Ann Kiel 57 In September we returned to North as big, brave juniors and had Red Cross ; Ptilar-Y • Judy Lou Kienzle MLC ; Polar-Y : Chorus ; Cheerblock. Paula Marie King FTA ; MLC ; Globe Trotters ; Cheerblock ; School Service David Wisner Kinne Senior Play ; Varsity Varieties ; National Thes- pians ; NFL : MLC : Helicon : Phy-Chem, treas. ; Student Council; School Service; Nottherner Staff: Tennis. Charol Jean Kiser Jr. Red Cross ; Daffi Dabblers. Mary Lynn Kitzmiller Cheerblock Robert Merle Klepper AV, student advisor; Cheerblock. Nancy Sue Knight Cheerblock ; JCL ; Jr. Daffi Dabblers. Nancy Sue Koehl Cheerblock Stephen Robert Konow Track ; Cross Country ; Letterman ' s Club ; Key Club ; Intramurals ; Cheerblock, chairman ; Bas- ketball ; Football. Suzanne Viola Kreigh MLC ; Varsity Band : Concert Band. Thomas M. Kruse Konnie Kay Kumfer Claude V. LaHurreau Dianne Lois Laird Daffi Dabblers; Jr. Red Cross: GAA ; School Service. Susan Christine Lake Richard Paul Lamprecht, III Camera Club, sec.-treas. ; MLC ; YFC ; Cheer- block. Gary Allen Lane Intramurals Carol Ann Lash ner Staff, ed.-in-chief. i mgr. ; 1500 Club : Quill North ed., ci dent Council : Globe Trotters, trei Cheerblock; School Service; Phy-Ch Polar-Y. s ed., feature d Scroll; Stu- treas. ; FTA : JCL; Barbara Ann Lawrence School Service; Polar-Y; Jr. Red Cross. Carole Ann Laws Student Council ; Globe Trotters ; Phy-Che Helicon, treas. ; MLC. sec. ; Legend Staff, sen editor; Polar-Y; School Service. David Preston Laws Key Club : Tri-M ; Senior Play : Band ; 1500 Club ; Northern. Legend Staff, photog. ; Nation Stephen Leininger Equipment Manager ; Letterman ' s Club. Brooks Dale Lesh, Jr. Basketball ; Football ; Letterman ' s Club ; Key Club : Track. Donald Steven Leuenberger Hi-Y. sec; JCL; MLC; Football; Track; Intra- Varsity Varieties ; - Staff, photog. ; il Thespians ,H our ardor cooled slightly by a reminder that seniors still ruled Patricia Lewton Betty Jean Lindegren Legend Staff, ass ' t editor ; Orchestra ; Helicon ; Tri-M ; Phy-Chem ; JCL ; Northerner Agent : Quill and Scroll. Terry Lynn Lommatzsch AV ; Intramurals. , Diane Kay Longberry GAA. Diane Lopez Transferred from Cleveland Hgts, Ohio. Beverly Ann Luce Helen Lucille Luckadoo Legend Agent. Linda Lyon Cheerblock. Rodger A. Macy Football ; Basketball ; School Serv Club; Track. ?; Letterman ' s Mike Mangan Intramural Manager ; Cheerblock ; Intramurals. Donald Veon Mann Beth Ann Marshall Student Council; FTA, parliam tra ; Tri-M ; Northerner Agent ; Joan Elaine Martin Girls ' Choir; Varsity Choir. Judith Mae Mather Jr. Red Cross ; Polar-Y ; GAA ; School Service. Tom Charles McAfee Cheerblock ; Intramurals. Michael Calvin McGee Intramurals. Richard L. McLean Junior Class, soc. council ; Senior Class, soc. council ; Globe Trotters ; Phy-Chem ; Basketball ; Football ; Track ; Student Council ; Cheerblock ; JCL ; Intramurals. Ronald Allen McNeal Phy-Chem ; JCL ; Intramurals ; Cheerblock. Terry McNelley Helicon, parliam. ; Phy-Chem ; JCL ; Globe Trot- ters ; Track. Anita Lyndell Medsker Student Council; NFL, sec, vice-pres.; JFL, sec. vice-pres. ; Twirlers ; Helicon ; Polar-Y. Haulie Mee Cross Country; Track. Ray Charles Meek John W. Gregory Meister Student Council, pres. : Sophomore Class, vice- pres. ; Tennis, co-captain ; Helicon, treas. ; Band JCL, vice-pres. ; Key Club ; Letterman ' s Club Tri-M ; Hi-Y : Intramurals : NFL ; Orchestra Varsity Varieties ; Globe Trotters : Cheerblock FTA. Paula Jayne Menzie JCL; Phy-Chem; Cheerblock. J £tf 59 We enjoyed in our junior year many more privileges that brought Victor F. Meyer Donald Jeffery Michell, II Football ; Basketball : Key Club, treas. A Cappella ; Student Council. Alfred Wesley Miller AV ; Intramurals. Donald Lynn Miller Intramurals. Janis Kay Miller Helicon ; Globe Trotters ; Cheerblock ; School Service. Janyce Lynn Miller Patricia Ann Miller Cheerblock ; Girls ' Choir. Patricia Lou Mills Robert William Milton Basketball : Track ; Cr man ' s Club; Intramur: block. Sharon Kay Minear Polar-Y ; Jr. Red Cross, sec. ; Girls ' Choir ; GAA. Anne Elizabeth Modricker JCL ; MLC : NFL ; Globe Trotters ; Phy-Chem ; Youth Looks at Communism ; Legend Agent : Girls Choir ; A Cappella ; School Service ; Varsity Varieties. Dottie Anne Moore Cheerblock ; Polar-Y ; School Service ; Chorus. Judith Allyn Moore Student Council ; Legend Staff, index ed. ; Band ; Phy-Chem ; Tri-M ; School Service : Freshman Class, soc. council ; Northerner Agent ; Legend Agent; FTA ; MLC. Ronald D. Moore Band. Stanley H. Moore AV ; Daffi Dabblers ; Senior Play. Thomas Edward Morrell Male Choir; Varsity Choi Jean Marie Morris JCL; Jr. Red Cross; Girls ' Choii Donna Kav Morton Hamming it up at Katie Thomas ' open house-beatnik party are Jackie Finch, Jim Jewell, the hostess, Roger Haverfield, and Bruce Wood- ings. 60 new responsibilities and gave a chance to test our leadership Lawrence George Murbach, Jr. Phy-Chem ; Cheerblock. Helen Murray Donna Louise Mussehnan MLC; Variet Choir. Judith Lee Musselman •i-M : School Ser Marilyn Mutch MLC, sec, pres. : Globe Trotters ; Helicon : No erner Staff : Legend Agent ; Student Cour, Varsity Cheerleader, captain. Alan Myers MLC ; David Paul Myers Phy-Chem; Globe Trotters: Boys ' State; Orchestra; Band, drum major; YFC. Gary Wayne Neal Student Council ; Globe Trotters ; AV ; Intra- niurals ; Cheerblock. Stanley O. Needhani Senior Play; Varsity Varieties; Northerner Staff; 1500 Club; Boys ' State; MLC: Globe Trotters; Phy-Chem ; Tennis ; Track ; Intramurals. Joyce Ann Neighbor Cheerblock ; Northerner Agent. Woodrow H. Nine Gerald A. Nissenbauni Legend Staff, photog. ; Northerner Staff, photog. ; Phy-Chem ; Math Club ; Globe Trotters ; Helicon : Cheerblock ; JCL ; Quill and Scroll ; 1500 Club. James Harry Nolan Northerner Staff, ed. -in-chief, man. ed., news ed., sports ed., co-exchange ed ; Legend Staff, ed.-in-chief, ass ' t sports ed. ; Quill and Scroll ; 1500 Club ; Student Council ; Helicon, member- ship ch. ; Key Club ; JCL ; Globe Trotters ; Phy- Chem ; Cheerblock. Suzanne Elaine Noll Student Council: Polar-Y ; Jr. Ked Cross; JFL. Jacqueline Nusbaumer Band; Cheerblock; Tri-M ; NFL; Phy-Chem; School Service. Pamela Irene Nuzum . ; Globe Trotters ; Phy-Chem ; James L. Oberlin Intramurals ; Cheerblock. Barbara Ann O ' Day Chicas Cantantes; Varsity Choir; Ciiis ' Choir; Northerner Agent. Virginia Jacqueline Olcsan School Service ; Cheerblock ; Daffii Dabblers ; Legend Staff, ass ' t copy ed. ; FTA. Nancy Lue dinger Girls ' Choir ; Varsity Choir ; Legend Agent ; GAA ; NFL; Student Council; Northerner Agent; North- erner Staff. Michael M. Painter Basketball, captain ; Track ; Cross Country ; Key Club, sec. ; JCL ; Letterman ' s Club ; Sophomore Class, sec.-treas. ; School Service. Bud Parker Jon M. Parker Band ; Orchestra ; Tri-M, ell. David Boy Patterson -pres. ; Student Co 01 Faced ivith the prospect of no treasury, we sponsored a record hop Noel T. Patton NFL ; Phy-Chem ; Intramurals. Jane Ann Payne Globe Trotters ; Northerner Agent ; Polar-Y : MIX ; Cheerblock ; School Service. Constance Elaine Peek Band ; Orchestra ; Tri-M ; YFC. vice-pres. Connie Lee Pelz GAA. Stephen Jon Pence Cheerblock. Stephen Joseph Pence Senior Class, soc .ch. ; Phy-Chem, pres. ; Key Club, vice-pres. ; Tennis, co-captain ; Letterman ' s Club ; JCL ; Intramurals ; Helicon ; Cheerblock. Bonnie Rae Penfold FTA; Chorus; Girls ' Choir; Yolanda Perez Suzanne Peters Polar-Y ; School Service. Marvin A. Peterson School Service ; Intramurals. Linda Ann Phillips MLC; FTA; GAA. Lynn C. Phillips Carol Ann Pierce School Service; Polar-Y; GAA. Frank N. Pipino Quill and Scroll ; Northerner Staff, co-exchange ed., circ. mgr.. ass ' t sports ed., sports ed.. copy ed., ed.-in-chief ; 1500 Club ; Senior Play ; Helicon, keeper of the meeting place ; Youth Looks at Communism ; Phy-Chem ; JCL ; Cheerblock. Scott William Pitser Sophomore Class, soc. ch. ; Senior Play ; Student Council ; Key Club ; Band ; Orchestra ; Phy-Chem , Football ; Track ; Tri-M ; JCL. Michael Frederick Fletcher Judith Arlene Pontius Northerner Staff, ass ' t bus. mgr„ bu 1500 Club; Legend Staff; MLC, treas.. Globe Trotters : Cheerblock. Edward A. Popp Phy-Chem ; Globe Trotters ; Daffi Dabble Pamela Sue Potts Girls ' Choir ; Chicas Beverly Joan Pressler Connie Sue Price School Service; Jr. Red Cross; Mary Ellen Pulver Northerner Agent. Nancy Ellen Quinn Cheerblock ; Globe Trotters ; Looks at Communism ; AV. sec. JCL; Chicas Cantantes; NFL. Jean Marie Rains NFL ; National Thespians. 62 entitled ' Peppermint Twistf to raise the funds for our first prom John William Ransburg JCL ; Track ; Football ; Cross Country ; Letter- man ' s Club ; Intramurals ; School Service ; Cheer- block. Louis C. Rastetter, Jr. A Cappella ; Triple Trio ; Football. Michael Eugene Rauch AV, ass ' t dir. ; Phy-Chem ; FTA ; MLC ; Globe Trotters ; School Service ; Cheerblock. Charles Read Jerry E. Redden Georgie Charlene Reece Chorus ; Legend Agent. Judith Ellen Reeves NFL, sec, pres ; Phy-Chem ; FTA ; Youth Looks at Communism : JCL ; Student Council. Larry Daniel Reinking Hi-Y ; Intramurals ; Track ; Cheerblock. Rose Elizabeth Remenschneider Varsity Choir ; Chorus ; Cheerblock ; Legend Agent ; Jr. Red Cross ; Daffi Dabblers ; GAA : School Service. Lowen G. Rhodes Nancy Ann Rice JCL ; Phy-Chem ; Youth Looks at Communism FTA. Susan Lynn Rice A Cappella ; Polar-Y ; Globe Trotters ; Daffi Dab- blers ; MLC ; Youth Looks at Communism ; Girls ' Choir ; Cheerblock. Barbara Sue Richardson School Service. John C. Richendollar Football ; Track ; Letterman ' s Club. Ann Marie Richter Sharon Kay Robbins Sally Roberts Gary Allen Robinson Richard Lynn Roehling Daffi Dabblers ; Intramurals ; School Service , Cheerblock. Carol Ilene Ross School Service ; Cheerblock ; Varsity Varieties. Kathy Lynn Ross A Cappella ; Chorus ; Girls ' Choir ; Varsity Choir ; Jr. Red Cross ; Polar-Y ; School Service ; Cheer- block. Susan Marie Rupp Polar-Y; MLC; Cheerblock; Girls ' Choir; Globe Trotters ; Jr. Red Cross. Jay Lynn Russ AV; Cheerblock. Steven James Sammetinger A Cappella ; Male Choir ; Varsity Choir. 4MI iirf 63 Climaxing our memorable junior year, the prom, ' Ebb Tide, ' gave Michael John Sanders MLC ; Youth Looks at Communism ; Cheerblock Phy-Chem. Camille Marie San Pietro Varsity Varieties. Robert Sargent Carolyn Ann Saylor Carol Sue Schanlaub Judy Marie Schaaf Northerner Agent ; Legend Agent ; Chorus ; Var- sity Choir ; Daffi Dabblers ; MLC ; Jr. Red Cross. Eileen Vonda Schaefer Girls ' Choir ; Varsity Choir ; MLC ; Polar-Y. Barbara Lynne Schecter Phy-Chem ; Northerner Agent ; Northerner Staff. ed. ass ' t. ass ' t feature ed. ; Globe Trotters ; FTA ; Jr. Red Cross; Polar-Y; JCL ; MLC: 1500 Club. Donna Jean Scherer Polar-Y ; Jr. Red Cross. David A. Schmidt Football ; Intramurals. Richard William Schmidt Track : Letterman ' s Club ; Phy-Chem. Judith Eldwyn Schubert Girls ' Choir ; A Cappella ; Chansonettes ; Madri- gals : Phy-Chem. sec.-treas ; Globe Trotters ; Polar- Y ; MLC ; Northerner Staff, cir. mgr., ass ' t news ed. ; Northerner Agent ; 1500 Club ; School Service ; Cheerblock. David John Schumaker Basketball ; Student Council ; Key Club. James Richard Seely Student Council ; Phy-Chem ; Cheerblock. Ralph Douglas Seifert Susan Kaye Seiman Jack A. Shaheen Connie Lee Sharp Claralyn Ora Shearer Helicon, pres. ; Youth Looks at Communism, pres. ; Globe Trotters, sec ; Student Council ; Legend Staff; Fhy-Chem ; JCL; Polar-Y; Reserve Cheerleader ; Cheerblock ; School Service. Susan Ann Shinier JFL ; NFL : Jr. Red Cross : Polar-Y. Susan Rae Shook Phy-Chem; Jr Gloria Jean Sible Cheerblock; Polar-Y; Chorus Varsity Choir. Gerald Henry Siegel Cheerblock ; Math Club ; Phy-Chem. Cathy Lynn Smith Student Council ; Freshman Class, soc. council MLC; School Service; JFL; NFL; Senior Plav ; Phy-Chem ; Youth Looks at Communism. 64 fitting tribute to the hard work and fun our third year contained Dia Felice Smith Chorus ; Girls ' Choir ; A Cappella ; Chansonettes ; MLC ; Phy-Chem ; FTA ; School Service ; Polar-Y ; Jr. Red Cross ; Cheerblock ; Youth Looks at Com- James Robert Smith Football. John Bruce Smith Football; Track; Letterman ' s Club; Legend Agent ; Globe Trotters ; Intramurals ; Cheerblock Robert Dan Smith Key Club ; School Service ; JCL ; Track : Cheer- block. Sandra Lee Smith Sharon Ann Smith Chorus; Varsit y Choir; School Service; Polar-Y. Steven James Smith Student Council ; Helicon, critic, treas. ; Globe Trotters, pres., soc. ch. ; Phy-Chem ; Legend Staff, academic ed. : FTA, vice-pres ; JCL, vice- pres. ; Boy ' s State ; School Service ; Youth Looks at Communism ; Cheerblock : Hi-Y ; Boys State ; Quill and Scroll. Susan Jane Smith Legend Agent ; Varsity Varieties ; Student Coun- cil ; Ripplettes ; Tri-M, sec. ; Orchestra ; School Service; JCL: Phy-Chem. Thomas Wayne Snyder Hi-Y ; Cheerblock ; Intramurals. Carolyn Sue Solt Cheerblock. Stephen Robert Sosenheimer Norman Kay Soughan Girls ' Choir. Pattyjo Janielle Sowers Transferred from Concordia ; GAA ; Jr. Red Cross Gary Lee Spangler Samuel James Spencer Camera Club, vice-pres. Robert G. Spies Rosann Lee Spiro Phy-Chem ; Legend Agent ; Globe Trotters ; Heli- con ; Youth Looks at Communism ; Chicas Can- tantes; JFL ; Polar-Y. Nancy Ann Spitler Cheerblock; GAA; Polar-Y. Bernard Leroy Squires Chorus ; Male Choir ; Varsity Choir ; A Cappella AV ; Track ; Intramurals. Jerry Lee Squires Youth Looks at Communism ; Cheerblock. Diane Sue Stackhouse Phy-Chem ; Student Council Pamela J. Stanski Globe Trotters ; Pola Janet Rae Steward Jr. Red Cross, vice-pres.; Pola John Ward Stewart Freshman Class, pres. ; Cross !il ; JCL, pres.. School Service ; JFL. 65 Walking up that long red carpet on the first day of school in the fall David J. Stillman Phy-Chem ; Globe Trotters ; Intramurals ; JCL ; Camera Club : Track ; Cross Country ; Northerner Staff ; Cheerblock ; Student Council. Patrick M. Stirlen Robert William Stoeckley Phy-Chem ; Globe Trotters ; Concert Band. Frieda Kristine Stomberg MLC; YFC; Globe Trotters; FTA. Judy Strater Marsha Marie Strebig FTA ; Globe Trotters ; School Service. Linda Diane Strong JCL; Polar-Y; Globe Trotters; MLC. Christian Jon Stucky Phy-Chem ; Globe Trotters. Janice Elaine Stumpf Pamela Dee Swain Student Council; Polar-Y; School Service; Var- sity Choir; Chorus. James L. Tennant Track ; Football ; MLC ; Sophomor Council ; Intramu Letterman ' s Club ; Phy-Chem ; Class, soc. council ; Student als ; Cheerblock. Kathleen Dianne Thomas Chorus ; Girls ' Choir ; Varsity Choir ; Chicas Cantantes ; Daffl Dabblers ; Polar-Y ; MLC ; School Service ; Jr. Red Cross ; Cheerblock ; Senior Play. Francis Marshall CrumeThoinpson Thomas Hubert Till AV ; Intramurals. Duane Lee Traster James Walter Trautman Intramurals. Gwendolyn Sue Treadway Phy-Chem ; MLC ; GAA ; School Service. Karen Ann Tsetse JFL ; School Se Patricia Ann Tweedy Phy-Chem ; Globe Trotters ; JCL ; Youth Looks at Communism ; Northerner Staff, pt. recorder, office mgr.. co-exchange ed.. ass ' t bus. mEr. news ed.. copy ed. ; Northerner Agent ; 1500 Club : Quill and Scroll. Pamela Kay Uncapher Transferred from Napoleon High. Napoleon. Ohio ; GAA; Polar-Y; JCL. William C. Valor Band. David Lee Voelker James E. Voirol A Cappella ; Madrigals ; Varsity Choir : Orchestr MLC. Jeff Allen Walker Phy-Chem. 66 we suddenly realized now we owned the esteemed title of ' seniors ' Ann Ruth Walley Senior Play; Helicon, critic; Phy-Chem, co-par- liam. ; Legend, copy ed. ; JCL, treas. ; Student Council ; Globe Trotters ; FTA ; Cheerblock ; Youth Looks at Communism ; Girls ' Chorus ; GAA. Diana Kay Warner Concert Band; Varsity Band; Polar-Y ; Jr. Red Cross, pres., treas. ; Legend Agent. Marilyn Ann Waters School Service; Choir. Stan Weaver R. Wvatt Weaver i ; Globe Trotters ; Track ; Jean Webb Randy Dennis Webster Tri-M ; Key Club ; Hi-Y ; Intramurals ; School Service : Concert Band ; Varsity Band : Cheerblock. Judy Ann Weeks Larry R. Weeks Robert Duane Weisbach Stephen Lee Weiss Dam Dabblers, soc. ch. ; Cheerblock ; Tennis ; In- tramurals : School Service; Jr. Red Cross. Douglass Howard Welch Booster Club. Sandy Kay Welker E. Mitchell Welty Karen Sue West Daniel Earl Wheeler YFC ; Varsity Choir ; Male Choir. Jerry Wayne White National Thespians ; Band ; MLC ; Senior Play ; Varsity Varities ; Student Council. Diane Wichser GAA. AWiJ fiiAA ■ ■ While avidly watching the action on the basketball court, senior mem- bers of the boys ' cheerblock clap to their favorite chant, " Let ' s go. " 67 As seniors, we planned and dreamed of lives after graduation David Eugene Williams JFL; YFC; AV ; NFL. James Arthur Williams JCL ; Phy-Chem ; Cheerblock ; Intramurals. Sara Marie Williams Transferred from South Side ; School Service. David A. Wilson Male Choir ; Football : Varsity Choir ; Triple Trio ; A Cappella ; Senior Play ; Madrigals. Larry Allan Windmiller Ellen Lynn Winebrenner Transferred from Cincinnati, Ohio ; NFL. Susan A. Winkleman Allen T. Witham Intramurals. Jane A. Woodings Kenneth Otto Woodward Math Club )1 Service. Susan Lynn Wuthrich Concert Band ; Helicon : Globe Trotters ; JCL Northerner Agent ; Phy-Chem ; Varsity Band. Dale F. Yoder Track. Ken L. Yoder Male Choir; Varsity Choir; A Cappella. vice- pres. ; Triple Trio ; Intramurals. Judith Ann Young GAA; NFL. Cheryl Anne Zimmerman GAA ; Jr. Red Cross ; School Service. Steven Owen Zollars Orchestra ; Globe Trotters ; FTA ; Youth Looks at Communism ; Football ; Intramurals ; Track - Student Council, vice-pres. ; Tri-M, pres. ; Band ; Cheerblock. Marcia Lynne Zurbrugg A Cappella ; Girls ' Choir ; JCL ; School Service. Paul James Pinter, Jr. JCL ; Phy-Chem ; Cheerblock. Scott Pitser perfoi e of this year ' ) used Dave Kinni watch. 68 Seniors Crowd Many Activities into Busy Schedules Under the chairmanship of social council member Lou Bojrab, the program committee plans one part of the Senior Banquet. Waiting to welcome the New Year, Ann Walley and Jerry Br keep cool by eating ice at Greg Meister ' s New Year ' s Eve party. 69 Carol Johnson and Steve Smith Lead Honors List Carol Anne Johnson Steven James Smith Because of her varied interests, Valedictorian Carol Johnson has participated in many ways in the activities of North Side. Her academic achievements speak for themselves — she is a National Merit semi-finalist; her skill as a twirler earned her the position of head majorette; her talents in art led to membership and leadership in Dam Dabblers. Outside of school she is active in her church youth group, the Walther League. Planning to attend either Michigan State or Indiana University, Carol will study science and mathematics, although her career plans have not been completed. Salutatorian Steve Smith, who is interested in mathe- matics, plans a career as an actuary. One of the National Merit semi-finalists and a McAndless scholar, he will enroll in the honors program at the University of Michigan to study for a degree in actuarial science. Practical experience in that field will be supplied through his summer job at Lincoln Life. His school activities have ranged from Student Council to club to service work to being a delegate to Boys ' State. Although he is a member of the Beginners ' Duplicate Bridge Club, he also finds time for water sports and tennis outside of school. 70 Bottom row: Beth Marshall, Marilyn Mutch. Janis Miller, Linda Kaiser. Les Ehrsam, Steve Doan. Greg Me ster. Richard Fishe r, John Ransburg, Jackie Finch, Sharon Erie r. Norm a Soughan. Second r ow: Sharon Steve Smith. Wyatt Weaver, Steve Ehrman. Top row Jim Nolan, Jeff Faulkner, Karen Current, Carol Johnson, Sharon Minear, Cami Michell, Frank Pipino, James Pint ' r, Jerry Nissenbaun (l, Steve Esterline, Gabriele, Rosalie Bullerman, Claraly i Shearer, Ann Walley. Third row: Mike Painter, Stan Needham. 73 Seniors Compile Three-year Honor Roll Average Bottom row: Kathv Haughey. Pam Houts. Carol Adams, Joyce Hay hurst, Yvonne Bena. Karen Kelsey, Paula King, Helen Hallien. Betty Lindegren, Diana Dellinger. Scond row : Marcia Zurbrugg, Vicki Jornod. Jim Jewell, Connie Boldt, Jody Hemphill, Carol Christie, Sharon Blough, Becky Chambers. Third row: Marty Green, Cathy Hein, Larry Albaugh, Connie Peek, John Dehnert, Jerry Bryce, Tom Kruse. Carol Lash. Lou Borab, Top row : George Bryce, Mary Beams, Larry Engleman, Dave Green, Jon Parker, Noel Patton, Terry McNelley, Jack Altekruse, Barry Donovan. Absent from picture are Bill Davis, Carole Laws, Anita Medskcr, Judy Reeves, John Smith, and Rosann Spiro. 71 Banjo (Dick Fisher) jumps up to shut glamorous Lorraine Sheldon (Vicki Jornod) into a mummy cast as Sheridan Whiteside (Dave Kinne) watches. ' Sheridan ' Kinne, Cast Produce Comedy; Class of ' 63 Miss Harriet Stanley (Joen Houser) surprises Sheridan Whiteside by sneaking downstairs and giving him old pictures of herself. The home of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest W. Stanley (Stan Needham and Jane Woodings) provided the setting for the side-splitting comedy, " The Man Who Came to Din- ner. " When the Stanley ' s famous dinner guest, Sheridan Whiteside ( Dave Kinney ) , slipped on the icy porch and broke his hip, the fun began. Phone calls to and from Europe, an army of cockroaches presented by the intellec- tual Professor Metz (Dave Greene), and a visiting movie star ( Vicki Jornod ) , provided only a part of the antics. The bizarre became the expected during Whiteside ' s two-week stay in the Stanley household. Their daughter (Susie Wuthrich) ran away to get married, and (Jim Clausen) the Stanley ' s son left to board a tramp steamer. The appearance of Banjo ( Dick Fisher ) , a wild and " wo ' Ify 1 " friend of the Sheridans, proved to be too much for the Sheridan ' s nurse, Miss Preen, ( Marty Greene ) who decided to quit the nursing profession to work in a munitions factory. Even good-natured Dr. Bradley ( Frank Pipino) lost his patience in his vain attempt to get his book about the medical profession published. Only Maggie Cutler (Connie Hanes), Mr. Whiteside ' s private secretary seemed to understand the tyrant; but she, too, gave up when he tried to kill her romance with Bert Jefferson ( Rich Frank). The day of Whiteside ' s departure was a joyous occasion for all. Ae he left and the curtain fell, a crash was heard. Sheridan had broken his other hip! 72 Following the Senior Banquet, senior girls enjoy themselve. a slumber party given by on their classmates. Dines at Traditional Banquet Steve Smith makes an amusing comment on so the sophomore year during his speech at the Time Goes By. " Four hundred eighty-one seniors filled the Scottish Rite ballroom as the members of the Class of ' 63 presented " As Time Goes By, " their edition of the traditional senior banquet. Senior adviser Mr. Ivan Fry gave the invocation. After the dinner, master of ceremonies and class president Steve Ester] ine introduced the guests seated at the head table and the student speak ers who, in turn, reminisced their class ' s four years at North Side. Claralyn Shearer, speaking of the freshman year, recalled many adventures of the lowly " frosh. " On the subject of the sophomore year, Steve Smith mentioned that the biggest accomplishment of the class, besides becoming orientated in its new school, was getting both the boys and the girls together in the cafeteria for the sophomore party. Vickie Jornod then re- lated the memories of the prom and the great feeling it was to be an upperclassman. Finally, George Bryce summed up the class ' s achievements and expressed his feelings to- ward its last year. After the faculty response by Miss Elizabeth Little, the senior members of Chansonettes and Triple Trio sang the song, " As Time Goes By. " Dr. John W. Meister, the prin- cipal speaker, illustrated the banquet ' s theme by applying our personal lives to problems we will face in the future. After the benediction by Bruce Arnold, the seniors and their dates were entertained at a record hop sponsored by the parents. 73 Class of ' 64 Proves Its Abilities As Upperelassmen Mike Buckner. vie Hoover, social eh: The lofty feeling of being looked upon as upperelass- men was a distinction that many members of the Class of 1964 were able to enjoy, beginning with the first major event of the year, which was the election of class officers. Since there were more than three nominations for some offices, a primary took place. The class chose Steve Beights to serve as president, while Mike Buckner was to be vice-president; Ann Johnson, sec- retary-treasurer; and Jim Hoover, chairman of the social council. Through the efforts of the class officers; the class advisors, Mr. Robert Pugh, and Miss Ruth Eudaly; and with the co-operation of the social council consisting of John Kent, Dave Esterline, Robert Shoaff, and Ben Peternell, the juniors sponsored the traditional prom in the Scottish Rite Ballroom on April 20. The affair, which was highlighted by an after-prom party, provided many juniors with a happy remembrance as they brought their second year under the Dome to its conclusion midst dreams and ex- pectations of their senior year and their graduation as Redskins. j ± % 0tk 0% t k m S f % ffSP dl r 3 r 9 f- •? C fm fS Oi £1 ft O ft fit v W k t t f w pi c £jL. " ■ i k k Vi iyk Aufe L b. i ' Lb -■ ■• Adams, Lana Ainslie, Phil Aldrich, Carl Allen, Barbara Allen, Louis Altekruse, Juanita Amelung, John Anderson. David Anderson, James Andrews. Jerry Angel, Joe Anglin, Mary Applegate, Tim Armel. Sandra Armstrong, Joyce Arney. JoAnn Arney. Marcia Arnold, Tom Bake She , Ste is. Becki Barker. Sandra Barnett. Georgia Barr. Gary Barrow, Marsha Bashore. Stephen Baugh, Shirley Baughman. Kathr Baughman. Joanne Bazzinett, Marcia Beach, Tim Beam, Carrol Bedree, Elizabeth Beeching. Richard Beights. Stephen Beitler. Sharon Behrens. Stevo Belcher, Bill Bell. Iva Bennett. Ronald BenninghofT, Jim Bentz. Dana Bergquist. Jim Bernard. Donald Best. Lynettn Biggs, Kav Bevington, Cheryl Billings. Steven Bireley. Steve Bish. Dave Bjork, LeAnn Bladen. Kenneth Blaising. Marcia 74 As shy sophomores we invaded the North Side Dome 760 strong Bobilya, Ed Bodey, Don Bojinoff, Sandy Bojrab, Bev Bonar, Ted Bordner, David Borton, Jeffrey Bostick, Jack Boston, Janet Bower, Cart Bower, Terry Bowers, Kay Bowers, Russ Bowman, Jim Bowser, Bob Boxell, Baroara Bradley, Don Bradeberry, John Brandt, Sarah Brickley, Taffy Briggs, Nancy Britza, Sandra Brown, Jerry Brown, Joyce Brudi, Donna Bryan, Frank Bryie, Jim Buckmaster, Laura Buckner, Michael Bufkin, Robert Burd, John Burns, Steve Burns, Tom Butler, Karen Butters, Marilyn Busian, Linda Butz, Sharon Byers, Thomas Caley, Connie Carman, Cathy Cartwright, Douglas Carvin, Betsy Caskey, Rose Castor, Kenneth Cecil, Earl Chandler, Richard Chandler, Sandra Chard, Jackie Christlieb, Joyce Christoffel, Jeanene Clark, Bill Clark Jenness Clark, Karen Clark, Steve Clawson, Jack Clements, Richard Clifton, Carmen Cochran, Ken Cohee, Susan Cole, Kathryn Conkle, Donald Conrad, Virginia Cook, Bobbie Cook, Jan Cotterman, Roger Crabill, Barbara Creek, Janet Culver, Carol Cunningham, Connie Davis. Bruce Davis, Sue DeCrance, Donald Dellinger, Dennis Desjardins. Lynn DeVault, Ginger DeVaux, Sharon Dewart, Dian Dice, Steve Diehl, Conrad Diller, Jack Dirrim, Dick Disler, Jobey Doehrman, Tom Doell, Margaret Doughty, Carolyn Downie, Linda Driver, Phyllis Duxbury, Janet Earl, Norma Eberhardt, N; Eby, Connie Echave, John Ehrman, David Ellenwood, Larry Elliott, Dick English, James Engstrom, Bruce cy Q Q W 5 ca J •C 3 y ffy I 1 0% {£) a a 4. . % Q £3 M P ' - jf ' - l f5 3 o ft • - ft ft £ ft f ? ft f) p 4 ft ' w a £) P§ % rt ft ? ? % ►. ft A ft ft § 75 In addition to the dance, our soph party, " Maytime Magic, " had ■O a% fs 9 f? 9 3 ft f% £ ft dS ' O (5 SA$ Errington, Edwin Ertel, Dan Ervin, Leanne Erwin. Marci Esterline, Dave Evans, Carol Evans, Dennis Evans, Sharon Evard, Ralph Faulkner, Karen Faulkner, Becky Federspiel. Clemeth Feller, Jim Ferrell, Jon Feustel, Marty Fiandt. David Fields, Kathy Findley. Jack Firestine. Dave Fish, Rusty Fishbaugh. David Fisher, Terry Fleming, Barbara Flickinger, Susan Fowler, Nancy Foster. Mike Fox, Dick Franzman, Terry Frasier, Al Freeman, Larry Friend, Nannette Friskney. Alan Fritz, Judy Fritz, Tom Fruechtenicht, Art Fryback, Roxanne Fryer, Richard Fryer, Janet Fuhrman, Lora Furste, Linda Gailey, James Gallmeier, Dan Gamble, Ronald Gamble, Janet Ganter, JoEllen Gardner, Gary Gaylord, Peggy Geist, Carl Gepfert, Kathleen Gerding, Jane Gennaitte, Joseph Golm, Jim Goodman, Patricia Gordon, Pam Gorrell. Steve Gibson. Dan Gibson, Junine Gibson, Wayne Giddens. Barbara Giles, Danny Gill, Jacqueline Gillespie, Kay Graham. Charles Gressley, Marcia Griffis, Barbara Gross, Frank Grothaus, Sharon Guildenbecher, Joan Guillaume. Dennis Gulley, Ron Gumbert. Gary Gunder, Roger Nature loving juniors enjoy the warm weather as a welcome break from winter. 76 a talent show, proving that we did possess some ballroom prowess Gustin, Karma Habecker, Don Haffner, Judy Hague, Carol Haines, Pamela Hall, John Hamilton, Susan Hammond, Joan Haney, Alice Ann Hansen, V incent Hanson, Ray Harmeyer, Arlene Harter, Randy Hasbrouck, Susan Hassig, Ralph Hatcher, Ed Haverstock, Pamela Heath, Sandra Haviland, Terrie Hayes, James Heft ' eitinger, Bruce Hecht, Bill Heffley, Dave Hegerfeld, Jerry Helmke, Holly Hemmig, Browyn Hemphill, Sandra Henderson, Carl Heitger, Janet Henchen, Kenneth Henshaw, Sheryl Hetrick, Dave Hill, Karen Hilngas, Mary Ann Hines. Rick Hinton, Becky Hobson, John Hobson, Steve Hoffman, Sue Hofstetter, Jill Hoke. Norm Hollister, Neil Homeyer, Patty Honness, Herb Hoover, Jim Horacek, Linda Houser, Doris Housholder, Sue Howell, Doug Hoy, Terry Huuer, Linda Hughes, Dan Hulick. Jackie Hunley, Genida Hunsoerger, Kathy Hursh, Lynn Husson, Lee Hutchinson, Don Huth, Gayla lngmire, Ted Irvin, Wahna Irwin, Jim Jacobs, Anita Jacoos, Judy Jamison, Jay Jamison, Tom Jennings, Jack Jernigan, Jim Jessup, Richard Jett, Marsha Johnson, David Johnson, Pat Johnson, Wayne Johnston, Ann Johnston, Dawn Johnstone, Patty Jones, Vicky Jordan, Susie Jubinville, Janet Junk, Richard Kaeck, Dan Kammer, Steve Kaysier, Gary Keefer, Susan Kehr, Paul Kelly, Harold Keller, Carole Kelly, Mike Kennedy, Donna Kent, John Kimpel, Dena King, John King, Ron Kinney, Diane Kinney, Robert Kirkpatrick. Shereen Kn auer, Bill Klepper, Patty Knight, Gary q o ft p f$o 9 ft ft O f| 3 ft ft ft fl ft a lAfl ftflip Q fit ft ft ft © d -ft m ft 3, 5k O Ml SI ft £1 Jto» 77 In our junior year electing officers, securing drivers 7 licenses, C3 ( 2 P f jj) £f ft, £} f i ft « ft )W ? © _ _ i • u ■■■■I i » 6 A ft O - 3 J k J o || ci £ i J5 o n © ©ft©Q f!l©ft t _ . , 0tmi j Knepper, Rebecca Knop, Judy Koenig, Lynn Kolkman, Cindy Konow, Tom Koontz, Bou Kordes, Clayton Kroeber, Irmhild Kr Shu Kurtz, Kathy Kurtz, Richard Ladig, Jean LeHurreau, Hank Lancaster, Richard Lane, Catherine Langas, Sally Lapp, Ronald Lauterberg, Martha Leatherman, Steve Lehman, Marsha Lehman, Marcia Leiter, Ronald Lemmel, Sandra Lenk, Jeanne Lewis, Marcia Lewton, Judy Lieberman, Linda Link, Carol Linton, Ray Lloyd, Betty Lloyd, Janet Lochner, Judy Lochner, Richard Loechner, Karen Longardner, Nancy Lorman, Pam Lotter, Sue Lotz, Rebecca Loveless, Jaye Luessenhop, Kenneth Lundgren, Mary Macy, Ted Madde Ma Nancy Da May, Ronald Mazza, Suzanne McCann, Joyce McCollister, Bettiann McComas, Katie McCoy, Sharon McCrory, Rea McCoskey, Dan McCulloch, Mike McCullough, Sue McGregor, Patrick McLaughlin, Dave McLaughlin, John McKean, Phillip McKibben, Paulette McKinley, Bonnie McNamara, Dave Meek, Thomas Meitz, John Mertens, Ed Meyer, John Meyer. Don Milentis, Zisis Mills, Leslie Mills. Diana Miller. Paulette Miller, Denny Miller, Helen Miller, Mike Miller, Mark Minor, Ann Minton, Don Minton, Ronald Miser. Connio Mishler. Jim Mitchell. Ron Moellering. Lindy Montoney, Jim Moore. Mary Jan Moreland, Terry Morris, Sua Morton, Marcia Moses. Carol Motz, Karen Motz, Victor Moyer, Craig Mullen, Maryann Mulles. Dick Murphy. Max Muter. Jim Myers. Eleanor Myers, Bill 78 writing term papers and book reports busied us and occupied time Myers, Myra Nagel, Neal Nailor, Karen Neat, John Nemeyer, Kay Netzley, Jack Neumann, Steve Nevil, Diana Newman, Rpnald Noll, Paula Norden, Walter O ' Brien. John Oddou, Lona Oplinger, Diana Olinger, Jack Osborne, Sharon Oser, Diane Ott, Garret Owens, Stan Park, Darrell Parker, George Parker, Gary Paschal, Larraine •Patterson, Bill Pattison, Sally Penrod, Lynalice Peters, Don Peters, Susan Peters, Richard Peternell, Ben Petznik, Patty Phillips, Tom Pickett, Dianne Piepenbrink, Ann Pierce, Tim Poffenberger, Ron Pool. Jacqueline Pope, Shirle Porter, Jay Prumm, Gerald Puryear. Karen Raber, Sheri Rader, Jeanne Rainey, Maurice Ramsey, Mike Redding, Stan Rarick, Marty Regedanz, Rick Reichardt, Judi Reighter. Stephen Reighter. Trudy Reinewald, Carlene Reinking, Cheryl Renner, Judith Repp, Raymond Resor, Sandra Rex, Mary Jane Reynolds, Craig Reynolds. Sherry Rhineholz, Mary Rhodes, Robert Rice, Gary Rice, Kenneth Richards, Jackie Richards. Steve Richardson, Michael Richardson, Lee Rigdon, Sue Riley, Patricia Rinehart, Steve Robbins, Jackie Robbins, Kathy Roberts, Kenneth Roberts, Penny Roberts, Tuzie k iAw 9 © § £ fl f g c ■ cj 9 pt fi rt o K a a @ f f| © a fj © 1 g 1 ft f rt ft 5 Leaving for the Thanksgiving for- mal are Pat Homeyer and Rich Fryer. 79 Over night we were transformed from bobby -sox clad teenagers to " aTft © Vft ft " o. ft A Of) ft Q ft V W » I Vsr - u © f s o o ft ft A 4 {? .4 Jlfc 4 k vQmm «vlJft ft ; 9 ft PJ A vl B| Robinson, Dan Robinson, Marsha Robinson, Michael Rodenbeck, Darlene Roderick, Carol Roe, Rita Rollins, Jerry Romano, Lee Rossman, Phil Rowe, Becky Rowe, Susie Roy, Kaye Saaf. Kathy St. George. Lorraine St. George. Mary Ann Sargent, Jeanne St. John, Edwards Savio, Esther Sayles, Mary Schaffer, Donald Schafianski, Anita Scheele, Judi Scheele, Sue Scheibenberger, Dave Schmidt, Jim Schneider, Bob Schoenauer, Robert Schubert, Lynne Schwalm, Judy Schwartz, Steve Scott, Steve Sells. Jim Sesney, Ron Shadv, John Shady, Patsy Shanyfelt, Tom Sharp. Sylvia Shea, Maureen Sheehan, Sandra Shepelak, Audrey Sherron, Kathy Shoaff, Robert Shoemaker, Pam Short, Douglas Shoup, Steve Shupe, Laura Siemer, Judy Silkworth, Dennis Simcoe, Steve Smallwood, Jean Smith. Connie Smith. Jeff Smith, June Smith. Larry Smith, Mary Smith, Robert Smith. Stan Smith, Susan Smoak, Jim Snyder, Duane Snyder, Karen Snyder, Margaret Sovine, Carl Spoerhase. Cheryl Spurr, Roger Sraufe. Charles Stalf, Susan Starkel, Barbara Staver, Joan Steffen, Phillip Stephan, Janet Steup. Louie Stevens, Gregory Stevenson. Sally Sue Cohec and Mike Buckner gather articles for the Christmas Bu- 80 elegant young adults when we attended the year ' s highlight, the prom Stickler, Ken Stieglitz, Richard Stolte, David Stonestreet, Jane btout, DicTt Stubbins, David Sturges, Terry Summers, Herb Surface, Dan Sutton, Steve Swain, Maureen Swinehart, Janet Sylvester, Linda Tackett, Pat Tagtmeyer, Joann ' leeter, Dave Tegtmeyer, Bob Thalacker, Jim Tennell, Don Thomas, JoAnn Thompson, Barry Thompson, Denny Thompson, Paulette Thompson, Phyllis i igges, Christine Timma. Connie Tracy, Patricia Trautman, Jan Troop, Bill Troyer, Keith Tucker, Sam Tully, Deanna lustison, Neil Uebelhoer, Steve Ubelhor, Dina Valentine, Alice Vance. Martina Vegeler, Becky Virgilio, Joseph Visick, Barbara Voght, Sharon Volkman, Claudia Walker, Steve Walker, Arlene Wallace, Sandy Wartzok, Judy Wass, Charles Wasson, Sherry Waters, Paula Weber, Sue Wells. Reba Wells, Michael Wente, Mike Werskey, Carolyn Whitehead, Cherie Whitman, Sam Wible, Lyman Wichser, Alan Widmeyer, Jerry Wilburn. Larry Wildey. Richard Lynda David 5, Geoffry Willits, Russell Wilson. Jim Wilt, Valeric Winkleblack, Harlev Winkler, David Witmer, Vicki Witzigreuter, Tim Wolff, Ilona Wolsten, Virginia Woods, Patricia Wright, Sandra Wright. Dav(? Wring, Patricia Wuthrich. Jane Yoder. Joan Yoder, Sue Ann Yost, Marty Zeis. Marty Zeis, Michael Zigler, Arlene Zion. Sandy Zollars, Thomas Zumbaugh, Gary Aichele, AI Alday, Charles Bender. Kathleen Bland, Donna Block. Stu Boissenet, Mary Cox, Ronald Cutshall, Larry Downie, Linda Engstrom, Karen Gartner, Ron Gilbert, James Will Will Will fa fa £i ffy fa £% c% c$ f% 4- fe b tk L ' V S i ' m " " ' 0w 15 ™ m fk t tb m Pp ' Vycr . - 2f± l ' . v v Em. kflk ..v ' rak ■Cm w k r ft fhf%f% xv Hi » ■■A C% fa ft 9 !« ££k . 4P fll -O ffll f Hi " ll»v n p 9 © 9 S tjl D o i i q ft 81 We then confronted the future and our senior year with confidence W fl Q Walt Hattery, Kaufman, Don Knepper, Kathy Lecher, Gary Loney, Ron Marcet, Roger McMonigal, Mildred Nelson. Gloria Parker. Patti Pinter, James Rogers, Anthony Rudensky, Bonnie Shock, Arley Tomkins, Marabeth Ullyot, Ron Underwood, Randy Vining, Ray Wade, Lois Walther, Ray Wappes, Steve Wasson, Janice Welch, Steven Yaffe, Bill A few energetic Redskin juniors, Sue Riley, Denny Thompson, and Don Meyer, twist popular hit at the dance after the South defeat. 82 900 Eager Sophomores Become Full-Fledged ' Skins Sophomore class officers are Steve Shearer, chairman of the social council; Pam Wagner, secretary-treasurer; Bill Leming, vice-president; and Don Rice, president. Entering the Dome 900 strong, the sophomore class swelled North Side enrollment to the largest in the city. After a hectic two weeks of posters, speeches, and cam- paign buttons, Don Rice, Bill Leming, Pam Wagner, and Steve Shearer were proclaimed victors in the class elections as president, vice-president, secretary -treasurer, and social chairman respectively. Talks by Mrs. Victoria Young, Mr. Robert Sinks, and Mr. William Quick at guidance sessions informed them of North ' s rules. Student speeches gave them valuable infor- mation about extra-curricular activities. An inspiring message by Mr. Quaker Oats caused the sophs to think seriously about what it means to be an American. Credit for making the sophomore programs a success can be awarded to Miss Jane Felger and Miss Janice Michiels, class advisers. The class party on May 3 climaxed the sophomore year and proved that the class of 1965 has quality as well as quantity. Adams, Rita Ahlersmeyer, Lynn Aiken, Nevin Akers, Mark Akers, Michael Akey, Don Albright, Mary Nell Alexander, Jerry Allriedge, Richard Altekruse, Rick Anderson, Bruce Anderson, Marilyn Anderson, Mary Jo Anderson, Sally Lou Anderson, Steve Andrews, James Anspach, Joan Antonides, Bonnie Antrim, Karen Antrim, Sandy Archer, Penny Argerbright, Larry Armstrong, Lana Armstrong, Richard L. Arnett, Phil Arney. David Arnold, Gail Arnold, Gregg Atkinson, Ann Augsburger, Anita Auler, James Bahr, Steve Bailey, Janet Bailey, Rex Baker, David Baker, Linda Ballard, Phyllis Balliet, Craig Balliet, Janice Barker. Tom Barkley, Scott Balyeat, Scott Barnard, Jim Barnum, Pat Barrand, Al Ma Barthold. Kathy Barton, Rick Basham, Pat Bashore, Kathleei Bastress, Candy Batchelder, Jack Bauer, Steve Baumgardner, Jir IIP SA O? w i S ft £ n £ k ' -;«fe. l. ? w 83 The first class to attend junior highs for the full three years m x til iWJvtSmk. ft ftft£ f g Baumgartner, Susan Beamer, Sue Beams, John Beatty, Louise Beaverson. Rick Beber, Dave Beck, Julianne Bedree, Michael Bedwell, Wally Beebe, Evan Beery, Marilyn Bell, Linda Bendure, Sherry Bennett, Janet Bennett, Nikki Benton. Annette Bercot, David Berger, Dana Bernhardt, Cheryl Berry, Lynelle Bertschy, Virginia Beyerlein, John Beyle. Jame Bilger, David Bishop, Elizabeth Blackburn. Bill Blakley, Gwen Blessing, Tom Bobilya, Linda Bock. Jimmie Boles, Mike Bodine. Bill Bollinger, Diana Borkenstein, Jill Bourne. Nancy Bowlin, Rex Bowman, Richard Bowser, David Boxell, Linda Boyles. Sharon Braden. Bill Braun, Michael Brecht. Don Bredemeyer, Marsha Brennan. David Bridges, Barbara Briggs, Chuck Brockelman, David Brown, Cynthia Brown, Kathy Brown. Lynda Brown. Pamela Brown. Walter Bruck, Carol Bryan, Frank Bryan, Ron Buchan. Russ Buchanan, Dennis Buckhardt. Cheryl Buckmaster, Dennis Buckmaster. Jan Buelow, John Buettner. Norma Buhr, Mike Bulmahn, Steve Bultemeier, Larry Burelison, Sandra Burkholder, Larry Busche, Carol Cantrell, Linda Caple, Eric Capps. Diana Carboni, Tom Carey, Susie Carlson, Susan Carmer. Brenda Cartwright, Karen Cary, Rick Casey, Susan Cearbaugh. Trudy Cecil. George Chambers. Jack Chambers. Judy Chapman, Linda Chapman, Mary Chen. Kay Christen. Mary Christlieb. Danny Christman. Paulette Christman. Steve Chrzan, June 84 we entered North Side ready to work and willing to give our best Cismowski, Dennis Claphan, Linda Clark, Jon Clauss, Marcia Clay, Mike Clem, Deanna Clifford, Peggy Clouser, Terrie Coatney, Don Cochren, Larry Cachren, Mary Coffman, Douglas Coffman, Karen Coil. Kathy Cole, Susan Coleman. Karen Coles, Jack Collins, Michael Conard, Carol Courtright, Nancy Covault, Sharon Covey, Marilyn Cowan, Craig Craig, Jerry Crapo, Edward Craver, Brace Crawford. Greg Crist, Bill Crist. Bob Crosby. Carol Crosley, Carole Culver, Joe Cummings, David Cunningham, Joy Dager. Peggy Dauplaise, Linda Davenport, Bruce Davies, Richard Davies, Clifford Davis, Don Davis, John Davis. Phyllis Davis, Sherry Dawkins, Diana Deahl, Rick Deahl. Vicki Dean. Ronald Deeley, Diana Dellinger. Mark D. Derbyshire, Brian Dickerman, Bobby Dickinson. Jon Dickson, Cathy Diemond, Glenn Dirmeyer. Robert Disler. Stephen Di: Di: Doenges. Douglas Dolan, Alice Dollarhite, Kermit Domer, Shirley Domer, Thomas Donohue. Steve Douglass, Tom Downie. Mike Dray. Gary Dudley. Diane Dulin. Nancy Duly. Cherylc Dunlap. Sharon Dyer, Marie Eastman. Ronald Ellert, Wanda Ellis, Connie J 0% fi f% ft - ™ a ft A ft ft ft Q ft ' Q ft ft) ft (% ft ft £% ft 0 ft ft ft ft ft ft Sophomore girls enjoy sloppy joes and gossip during a leisurely lunch break. s Split-schedules and up and down stairs had us running in circles § a ' ® a a q ft d fi - B " O ? o ft ■nil . AvwmA PI .fti o . 5 | £5 f Q © f 9 9 5 f f! 9 ® O ft Q ft ft ft ft %otP , f " ' " j 3P «v «fi Q © f) 5? C5 9 9 4 ?W Engeler, Elizabeth Engle. Bill Engstrom, Karen Erb, Sally Everett, JoAnn Fair, Bob Fairfield, Steve Fairman. Paulla Falls, Connie Falls, Thomas Faulkenberg, Tammy Faux, Sandra Federspiel, Janetta Feggeler, Karen Feichter, Jay Ferris, Babette Fiedler, Bob Fiedler, John Fields, Bob Figel, Don Finkho Linda •• f Finton, Patricia Finton, Steve Fischer, Jim Fisher, Jim Fitzsimmons, Michael Flandrois, Irene Flandrois, Marcelle Flauding, Karen Fleck, David Fletter, David Flood, Lynn Foor, Elaine Ford, Alice Fortney, Dave Foster, Larry Fox, Debby France, Michael Freeland, Dan Freimuth, Jeff Frenger,, Rita Friedrich, Dave Friend, Diane Fryer, Donna Frye, Mary Fuhrman. Cynthia Gabriel. James Galbreath, William Gallaway, Barbara Gallmeier, Ron Gardenour, Robert Garman, Mary Garvin, Roger Gaunt, Martha Gaw. Kenenth Gaylord, Steve Geise, Dave Gerardot, Carol Gerardot. Linda Getts, Norman Getz, David Gibson, Peggy Gill. Colleen Gillespie. David Glock, Allen Goble, Larry Goeglein, Jim Goelz, John Golden, Tom Goldey. Terry Gonser, Suzanne Gordon, John Graves, Diane Grosvenor, Linda Gumpp, Dave Gushwa, Cynthia Haeger, Diane Hageman. Nikki Hall. James Halquist, David Halter, Gary Hamilton, Stephen Hand. Betty Hanes, Michael Hanthorne, Jerry Hardy. Linda Harmeyer. David Harmon, Robert Harris, Michael Harrison. Rodney Harry, Dennis Hartman. Susie Hasewinkle, Linda 86 As we walked dazedly through the halls in search of our classes Hastings, Bill Hatch, Jim Hatfield, Jim Hattery, Pat Hayes, Art Hazelett, David Heffelfinger, Terry Heck. Cathy Heffley, Russell Hegbli. William Hein, Al Held, June Hendricks, Sue Hendricks, Terry Hetrick, Darrell Hettinger, Kathy Hicks, John Hippenhamer, Ron Hippensteele, Patri Hite, Pat Hoagland, Patricia Hoar, Carol Hobson, Ken Hodgdon, Teresita Hollopeter, Diana Holocher, Rick Holsworth, Jackie Hols worth, Steve Honeick, Sandra Hoover, Becke Hoover, Jeff Horacek, Judi Horn, Elizabeth Horstmann, Cheryl Hostetler, Steve Houts, Priscilla Howard, Cheryl Howe, Eleanor Howenstine, Kent Hower, Karen Hughes, Bev Hughes, Bob Hughes, Michael Hughes, Terry Hunsaker, Georgia Hyde, Sam Hyder, Hartley Jackson, Rickie Jefferies, John Jeffrey, Meek Jellison, Karen Jernstrom, Vicki Jewel, Donald Johnloz, Sandra Johnson, Iris Johnson, Marilyn Johnston, Barbara Johnston, Bob Johnston, James Jones, Laurie Jones, Sally Joseph, Marilyn Kabisch, Stephen Kantzer, Mike Katzenmaier, Steven Kayser, Judy Keim, Donna Kelder, Jerry Keller, Mike Keller, Robert Kellermeyer, Michael Kelley, Donna Kelly, Karen Kemerley, Linda Kennedy, Mike Kensill, Kaye Kensill. Marilynn Kerch, Joan Kidd, Tom Kienzle, Steve Kinch. Steve King, Dick King, Don Kinney, Bob Kiracofe, Martha Kirk, Thomas Klinger, Pamela Knott, George Knott, Suzanne Knuth, Andrea Koontz, Daniel Kreigh, Terry Kress, Mike Kuebler. Dave Lack, Clarence Ladig, Rose LaHurreau, Juanita Laird. Richard Landshaw, Patsy ft ft - A 9t» -Jl f fS ft ft ftf!) ft 5 f5 A ft ft ft f - M 87 Activities aroused our interest, making us eager to participate flfO o ft p i ffy s a S5 fl a aTft a a a £ | Ff r a a « ft a " " -:: V ' fif W ' a A a a e £) a fj a ( } ° 9 ■ v W-! AAA Lang, Linda LaRue. Larioux Lasley, Jim Lasley, Joyce Lassen, Tim Laws, Margie Lawson, Floyd Leazier. Cynthia Leazier, Wayne Ledbetter, Linda Lee. Bruce Lee, Ned Lee, Suzanne Lechleitner, Jim Leininger, Carla Leininger, Dennis Leming, William Leonard, Robert Lepper. Rebecca LeSure, Carl Lewis, Cheryl Lewis, Claudia Lewis, David Lewis. Ronald Lichtsinn, Nancy Lindenberg, Linda Lindenberg, Tim Lipscomb, Sallie Littlejohn, Sheryl Lochner, Dan Lochner, Terrie Logue, Dan Lombard. Carole Lombardo. Richard Lord, Anna Louden, Ray Love. Walter Loveless, Anne vden, Sandy Lu Da Lutz, Susan Lynch, David Lyon, Richard McCague. Ann McCarthy. Mike McClure, Eddie McConnell. Kathy McCrary, Jim McCrum, Bob McCurdy. Donald McDermott. Wendi Mcintosh, Dave Mclntyre, Resa MrKnight, Pennv McMonigal. Kern McNeal, Joan McPherson. Linda Mackev. Weldon Mains, Kathryn Malecek, Nancy Malott, Garv Markey. William Marquette. Marley Martin. Gary Martin, Pam Martin. Philip ez, JoyC ' Naomi Valerie Mast. Tom Mawhorr, Charle Mayhew. Jeri Carolvn Rousseau and Julie Greg? spend an enjoy- able day at the howling alley. Becoming avid fans and cheering " We Will Win 1 " 1 made us true ' Skins Mencer, Shirley Menze, Donna Mereduh, Dick Mertz, Tom Mettert, Donald Meyer, Carol Meyer, Carol Ann Meyers, Susan Middleton, Mike Miller, Karen Miller, Marilyn Miller, Mary Kay Miller, Mike Miller, iaiiya Miller, Terry Mills, Carolyn Mills, Linda Milton, Jack Mink, Tom Mironenko, Peter Momaw, Phil Monnot, Steve Montgomery, Doug Moore, Joe Moore, Steven Moriarty, Margaret Morris, Billie Morris, Jim Morrow, Jon Moser, Dave Moses, Elmer Moss, jyiartha Mowan, Kay Mundt, Ruth Murray, John Myers, Gary Myers, Nancy Neidert, Diann Neuhouser, Cheryl Newman, Janie Nicolet, Ken Noll, Steve Norden, Sandra Nuerge, Linda Nycum, Dan Oplinger, Tom Ormiston, Gary Ormiston, Jeff Ort, Mary Ann Ort, Vickie Osborn, Colleen Osborne, Don Oser, Kay O ' steen, Diane Oswald, John Ott, Carol Ott, Steve Ott, Walter Page, Nance Paino, Paul Palm, Karen Parent, Donna Parker, Rick Pattengale, Cindy Patterson, Bill Patterson, Mort Peters, Dave Peterson, Bonnie Peterson, David Peterson, Sharon Pfister, Eric Phillips, Candy Phillips, Ron Piercy, Ladonna Pitts, Daryl Plattner, John Polios, Marsha Polios, Rick Pomeroy, Keith Pontius, Sharon Pooley, Rick Popp, Laurie Porsch, Greg Porter, Bill Post. Paula Powers. Ken Pressler, Sharon Preston, Alan Priest, Terry Purdy, Harold Pvnchon, Donna Quance, Bill Radatz, John Rahrer, Dick Ramsey, Dennis Ranck, Joann Randolph. Leland Rathert, Dennis Rathert. Kathy 1 J M t C% ( O CI _2| WV f-J « « o o ftO ft ft f leMm O ft Q ft £J) CJ H ' Qfl } 9 £1 fflf 3 O. 5 ft — ft Guidance sessions helped to inform us of North Side ' s traditions, — j . -urn a ' 9 ' fl ' fl 1 3 a a a $ o a ih ' t - 4 %. a £ 6| ft ft ft £5 ft ft CT fT;? 1 fTU 5 ff ■ J Ratlifl, Barbara Rauouskis, Use Ray, Leslie Ream, Bob Reaser, Anita Reddick, Stephpn Redding, Connie Reed, Nancy Reed, William Reese, Diane Regedanz, Steve Reichert, Jim Repine, Judi Rptrnm, Sn«»Ti Rhodes, Judy Rhodes, James Rice, Craig Rice, Don Richard, Graham Richards, Tom Richardson, Karen Richardson, Sharon Rider, Judy Riley, Jerry Rimmel, Cindy Ripple, David Robb. Margnt-pt Robbins, Nancy Rohhins. Larrv Roberts, Bobbie Roberts, Rosa Lee Roberts, Sandy Robertson, Barbara Robinson, Glen Robinson, Julie Roby, Linda Rogers, Earl Rogers, Linda Rogers, Steve Root, Barbara Rosevear, Jim Roudebush, Dave Rouns, Carl Rousseau, Carolyn Rufner, Arthur Rupert, Cheryl Russell, Peggy Russell, Sandy Russell, Warren Ryder, Jean Sanders, Kathy Sanner, John Satterthwaite, Patricia Saurbaugh, Judy Srhnnf Invee Schaefer, Diane Scheele, Tom Scheeler, Diann Scheil. William Schey, Stanley Schlatter, Bill Schmidt, Janet Schmidt, Linda Schmidt, Marilyn Schmidt, Sally Schrey, Sue Schuster, Terry Schwartz, Arthur Schwartz, Richard Scott, Bob Scribner, Darla Seaman, Cindy Seiman, Eugene Seitz, Kathy Selzer, Connie Settlemire, Joyce Shade, Jill Shaftner, James Shanks, Connie Sheean, Patrick Sheehan, Becky Shepler, Grant Sherman, David Sherman, Dennis Shilts, JoAnn Shinn, Linda Shirey, Steve Shoda, Dennis Shoup, Donna Shown. David Shrinee, Connie Shriver. Bill Shugert. Sherry Shuler, Richard Sibert, Michael Sills, Connie Simmons, Adrian Siples, Steve Small, Robert 90 making us aivare of the standard s expected of us while at the Dome Smith, Allan Smith, Beverly Smith, Dave Smith, Jack Smith, Judy Smith, Mike Smith, Rick Smith. Ruth Smithley, Terry Smock, Linda Snyder, Ronald Snyder, Tom Solt, Ron Solt, Russell Sorg, Mike Spaulding, Tom Sprunger, Susan Subkowski, Patricia Summersett, Elaine Stackhouse, Phil Stalder, Jeanne Stamanis, Cathy Stark. Howard Statler, Fox Stellner, Mary Jane Stephan, John Stephens, Gregg Stephens, Vickie Stevens, Carl Steward, Dennis Stewart, Barbara Stimmel, John Stii Do Stirle Stomberg, Nita Stone, James Strebig, James Streets, Vicki Strong, Leonard Studebaker, Larry Studebaker, Roger Stump, Jan Stultz, Sharon Swain, Mike Swainford. Belin. Swallow, Michael Swander, Bob Swartz, Gene Sweeney, Carol Sweeney, Mike Swihart, Donald Swihart, Ted Swink, Stuart Switzer, David Tagemeyer. Susan Tatman, Diane Taylor, Dave Taylor, Ralph E. Thomas, Sylvia Thompson, Linda Thompson, Rick Till. Joyce Till. Patrick Till, Roberta Timmons, Di; Timmons, Shirley Tingley, Cathie Tinsley. Laura Tomlinson, Carol Toms, Terry Townsend, Richard Troop, Sandra Try on, Steve Twigg, Gaylen $N CI @ B . « , a st a a o m n 9 CS £$ f i f % 3(1 ft A. OMk f+K k ja P ff| w f£t f I Ardis Witmer and Donna Pynchon help Joy Cunning- ham get hitched up before a game. 91 Nominating speeches and elections kept us busy through February, I ■ i t 0$ O 01 : § 0M1 r - C ' »A f) a . © o ci o r H5 n s m Umniel, Sharrie Ungerer, Margie Varidagrifl, Walter Vanderford, Susie Vandervort, Elnora Vankirk, Uynthia VanMeter, Perry Vanover, LeeRoy Vargas, Mary Veasey, Don Vince. Carol Virtile, Brooks Vorich, Nina Waddace, Les Waggoner, Carol Waggoner, Karen Wagner, Joyce Wagner, Pamela Wagner, Sharon Wagner, Terry Walda, Greg Wales, Jeff Walker. Douglas Walker, Rodger Wallen, John Waltenburg, Pat Walter, Larry Walter, Owen Walters. Helen Walton, Tom Warner, Beverly Wasson, Carolyn Waters. Anita We Ka Weeks, Shirley Wehrenberg, Lauri Weissbrodt. Jan Welch, Bob Wellbaum, Ronald Wells. Keith Wells, Larry Wells. Marc Wells. Sherry Welty, Sondra Werling, Robert Wermager, Kenneth Westerhausen, Jan Wetzel, Bonnie Whitacre. Candy Whitney, Ron Whitney, Steve Wible, Dennis Wichman. Russ Wight, Marita Wilkins. Mike Williams, Ann Williams, Sharon Willits, Judi Windmiller. Connie Windsor. Georgette Wire, Bobbi Witham. Ken Witmer. Ardis Witte, Darlea Witzigreuter, Nancy Wjtzigreuter. Shirley Wolfe, Cindia Wolfe, Jan Wolfe. Mary Woodings. Bruce Workman. Lucy Worrell. Phyllis Wright. Judith Wring, Gary Wyatt. Marvin " E a t heartily. " savs Steve Kab- isch to Sue Cole nt an informal party after a game. -. : and we climaxed a glorious year at North Side with our soph party Wylie, Carol Wysong, Steve Wyss, Sherry Yant, Terry Yentes, Jean Yingst. Susan Yoder, Connie Yoder, Peggy Yoguelet Michael Young. Iviikc Zemen, Kathic Zent, Andrea Ziege, Betsy Zimmerman, Maria Zirkle, Joyce Artman, Ron Barrett. Elizabeth Michael Cai Martha Colv Conkling, Glenn -Cook. Chervl Dimke Dano Fawcett, Evalu Frye, Mary Garton. Richard Gottfried, Gary Hill. Aiarsha Hohman. Rich Igney. Mike Johnson, Keith Kaiser, Mike Levin, Slev ! Lintermuth, Denn Longardner Fran McNeal, Judy Miller. Donna Miller, Janet Nunley, Betty Shearer, Steve Slough, Jo; Smith, Jim Smith. Steven Snyder, Ruby Steeler. Kenneth Stephey. Shirley Stevens, Darlene Stewart. Don VanMeter. Janice Wilt, Jerry Wolever, Charmaii Yost. Jill ft ft ft ft ftft ftft 1 ft 11 LA f 5 ft 9 ft iV- k fefe Kfh ,3 ' fi 93 " . . . This meeting will please come to order . . . The treasurer is absent, is there any new business? ... Is there a second for that motion? . . . All those in favor signify by saying ' aye. ' Opposed, a like sign ... I now declare this meeting officially adjourned. " These excerpts from parliamentary procedures are fa- miliar to North Siders who belong to extracurricular activi- ties. Each weekday, scenes very similar to this one can be seen in Room 310 as one of the thirty odd clubs meets. It looks easy, almost nonchalant; but there is a tremendous amount of work involved in getting a club meeting ready. There are cabinet meetings to decide on agenda and to vote on issues for the club. Advisers must be notified; a speaker or a program must be arranged and prepared. But besides the routine of scheduled meetings, the clubs at North Side have a greater purpose than just meeting. Some clubs do good works like giving parties for people at the old folks home or wrapping gifts for the residents in the State School. Some clubs meet for the purpose of under- standing more about a specific field of study. Some meet so that they can help the school by entertaining at a basket- ball game or by helping in the office and study hall. To accomplish these aims, each officer and member must do his job carefully and well so that the club will run smoothly from the time it is first called to order in September until it is finally adjourned in June. 94 A C T I V I T I E S 95 Redskins Practice Pen Power by Serving Northerner The editor-in-chief position was shared by three people this past year; Frank Pipino, Joyce Hayhurst, and Carol Lash. Frank held the position for the first three months of school; Joyce, for the second three months; and Carol, for the closing three months. While one of them held the office, the remaining two composed an Editorial Board. The Board advised and helped the editor in the actual editing of the paper. In other words, while one of them held the editorship, the remaining two were his or her assistants. The above idea became a fact when Miss Norma Thiele, publications ' advisor, realized that there were three people- worthy of the editorship. She appointed them accordingly. This had never been done before at North Side. Other top position holders on the Northerner staff were: Copy Editors, Pat Tweedy and Jim Jewel; News Editor, Mary Sayles; Feature Editor, Dee Coughlin; Sports Editor, Randy Harter; Circulation Manager, Carol Doughty; Busi- ness Manager, Tom Bruck; Advertising Manager, Karen Hill; Co-exchange Managers, Sue Householder, Carolyn Rousseau, and Marilyn Schmidt; and Point Recorder, Sue Scheele. Adding their assistance t Tweedy ' s dummy page ar Lotter, Dee Coughlin, and Harter. 96 In cutting the stories Shubert in her task of stories for the Northe Cross, and Da Northerner staff. Bottom Re Popp. Judi Schubert, Susie Schubert. Second row: Tom Antrim, Dee Coughlin, Rare v : Carolyn Rousseau, Nancy Dulin, Laurie Lotter, Karen Hill, Pam Lorman, Lynne Blessing, Jim Jewell, Susan Carey, Karen Puryear. Mary Sayles, Laura Wehrenberg. Randv Harter. Top row: Bob Johnston, Carol Doughty, Carol Crosby, Marilvn Schmidt, Phil Martin, Pat Tweedy, Sue Scheele, Tuzie Rob- erts, Julie Robinson, Becky Lotz. 97 Editors Jim Nolan, Suzi Houshold- er, and Betty Lindegren clean up final details before sending the 1963 Legend to the printers. 17 Seniors and 11 Juniors Pool As Mary Anglin listens to Steve Smith, Kay Nemyer types out copy. As unforgettable and memorable as a yearbook is for some or becomes to others as time goes by, it must not and can not be left unsaid that many toiling hours and much hard work goes into the making and preparation of this Legend. The final and finished efforts of the following members of this year ' s staff are here presented to the reader, in hopes they will fill many leisure moments remi- niscent of the past 1962-63 North Side school year. This staff was headed by the editor-in-chief, Jim Nolan, who had as a managing editor, Susie Householder and as an assistant editor, Betty Lindegren. Editing the academic section was Steve Smith, with Mary Anglin and Clarayln Shearer as assistants. Assistants Bonnie Rudensky, Kay Nemyer, and Cami Gabriele helped editor Cathy Hein pro- duce the activities section. With the assistance of Bob Tegtmeyer, Steve Pence edited the sports section. Ginny Olscan assisted editor Ann Walley in composing the copy section. Under the direction of Judy Moore, with the assistance of Mary Sayles, the index section was produced. Editor Reba Wells with her assistant, Lindy Moellering, edited the junior section, while editor Connie Boldt along with Linda Busian composed the sophomore section. Carole laws edited the senior section and Kathy Haughey assisted her. Vicki Jornod and Carolyn Doughty composed the faculty staff, Ed Haught, Liz Bedree, and John Kent made up the business staff. Ed Haught and Liz Bedree, mem- bers of the business staff, check the payments on Legends. Resources, Time, and Efforts To Create 1963 Legend 99 Journalists Inducted into Honorary Organizations Smith, Ed Haught, Recognition in 1500 Club appeases all the hectic, nail- bitting, hair-tearing moments endured by Northerner staff- men. Upon accumulating for published stories the long awaited 1,500 points, news-hounds attain membership in this national honorary society. The bronze pin received for this accomplishment serves as an incentive for great- er journalistic feats: 3;000 points merits a silver pin and 5,000 points, a gold pin. To qualify for a journalism letter a journalist must have 7,500 points and 10,000 points foi a gold jeweled pin. The journalistic talent of the ' 63 class was made evident at the January Publications Banquet. When the time arrived to award the Quill and Scroll pins, Miss Norma Thiele proceeded to announce — not the usual number of four to six names, — but a list of thirteen students who had been selected for membership in this honorary organization. The journalistic ability of these Northerner or Legend staffmen in the upper third of the senior class was judged valuable by the school advisor and finally by the club ' s national secretary. Nolan, Jerry Nissenbaum, Frank Pipino, Tom Cross, Carol Lash, Pat Tweedy, Jim Jewell. 100 Color Rains as Daffi Dabblers Brighten Corridors From paint pots, glue pots, paint-smeared palettes, and the talent of Daffi Dabblers, the art club, come the prod- ucts sold, exhibited, and made by them. The unmistakable fact that Christmas was here was evidenced not only by Santa and snow, but also by the greens erected by Daffi Dabblers ' interior decorators. After the hard work involved in putting up Christmas decorations, they re- laxed by enjoying a potluck supper. The children who were patients in Parkview Hospital during the month of December watched as their windows were transformed into pictures of Santas, Christmas trees, and gay clowns. Jingling down the halls were the possessors of Christmas corsages made and sold by members of the art club. While gazing at El Grecos, Goyas, Reniors, and Pic- assos, Daffi Dabblers enriched their art educations by a trip to a big city art museum. In addition to art museums, the travelers also attended performances at the theater, en- joying road company productions of Broadway plays. The art theme dominated the activities of the club when it was time for the Daffi Dabblers ' dance. Abstract paint- ings, used as posters, invited students to attend the dance. Bright colors livened up the halls when the club spon- sored its annual art sale. Bottom row: Mr. Donald McClead, Garrett Ott. Judy Wartzok, Jeff Smith, Arlene Akey, Jody Hemphill, Miss Marjorie Bell. Second row: Sandra Wright, Karen Faulkner, Bonnie Antonides, Diane Reese, Carol Link, Sue Tegtmeyer, Jill Holswarth, Sandy Barker, Jeanne Lenk, Elaine Summersett. Linda Rogers. Third row: Diane Haeger, Julie Beck, Kathy Hettinger, Judy Dennis, Nancy Knight, Nancy Hunt, Linda Lindenberg, Gloria Fleischman, Mary Jan Moore. Fourth row: Sue Morris, Claudia Lewis, Joyce Brown, Bonnie McKinley, Tuzie Roberts, Ron Poffenberger, Donna Miller, Myra Myers. Top row : Greg Stevens, Thomas Zollars, Steve Carpenter, John Radatz, John Shady, Rich Roehling, Joe Angle, Sallie Schmidt, Ed Popp. 101 Bottom row: Greg Meister, Steve Zollars, Kathy Haughey, Vicki Jornod. Denny Miller, Steve Beights. Second row : Jerry Bryce, Bob Sargent, Dee Coughlin. Sharon Adams, Claralyn Shearer. Diana Dellinger, Judy Reeves, Anita Medsker, Helen Hallien, Judy Moore, Beth Marshall. Third row: Steve Smith. Dave Stillman. Jeff Michell. Jack Altekruse. Carol Lash. Marty Greer fold, Cathy Hein. Top ro Steve Doan, Larry Engle maker, Dave Voelker, Ji Jody Hemphill, Marv Beams. Bonnie Pen- : Steve Pence, Steve Esterline, Lou Bojrab, an, Jon Parker, Doane Traster, Dave Schu- Nolan. Student Council Drafts New Constitution, Student Council Officers : bottom row : Kathy Haughey, treasurer ; Greg Meister, president: Vicki Jor- nod, secretary. Top row : Steve Beights, parliamentarian ; Steve Zollars, vice-president ; Denny Mil- ler, sergeant-at-arms. 102 Bottom row : Barbara Robertson, Karen Motz, Linda Cantrell, Nancy Robins, Irene Flandrois. Becke Hoover. Second row: Judy Seimer, Ted Bonar, Susan Cole, Carol Meyer, Susie Lotter, Peggy Gibson, Karen Loechner, Mary Lundgren, Marty Feustel. Third row: Russ Buchan. Linda Smock, Elizabeth Bedree, Graham Richard, Gary Myers, Ken Witham, Cindy Pattengale, Joy Cunningham. Nannette Friend, Phyllis Driver. Fourth row: Bob Keller, Ben Peternell, Jeff Smith, Tom Jami- son, Lyman Wible, Stan Smith, Ron Ullyot, Richard Armstrong, Tuzie Roberts. Top row: Ron Wellbaum, Terry Wagner, Rex Bolin, Rick Thompson, Don Hutchinson, Steve Bauer, Jim Irwin, Dick Mulles, Dick Stout. Initiates Schoolwide Election of Officers " I move the previous question " was a familiar state- ment to the elected representatives from each homeroom and the presidents of each club and class who composed the membership of the Student Council. This motion to to stop debate was necessitated by the great amount of work which faced the Council each first Thursday of the month. This year ' s Student Council officers were unique in the fact that the four main officers were elected by the entire student body. The schoolwide election was initiated by last year ' s council in order to bring the council closer to the students and therefore promote greater co-operation. The meetings of the Student Council were occupied with not only the planning of the annual projects of supporting two war orphans, sponsoring a dance, and assisting the Christmas Bureau, but also with initiating several projects. The Council ' s thirty-year-old constitution was revised and ratified after numerous committee meet- ings, specially called meetings and heated debates. Through the co-operation of the faculty, the P.T.A., and the student body, North Side ' s theme for this year, Neatness in Dress, was accented by the writing and adopting of a code of dress. The last duty of this year ' s student council was to meet with the future council members after the nomination and election of the future Council officers. vhich were collected 103 Helicon Explores William Faulkner, Modern Drama Bottom Row: Betty Lindegren. Cathy Hein, Steve Smith. Secont Bonnie Rulensky, Jane Hatch. Br Miller. Third Row: Jerry Bryce, Greene. Jackie Finch. Jim Hoov uzi Housholder. Claralyn Shearer, tow: Cami Gabriele, Linda Kaiser, vyn Hemming. Helen Hallien. Janis on Jamison, Annie Walley, Marty Carol Adams. Fourth Row: Pam Houts. Ken Castor, Vickie Jornod, Suzy Wuthrich. Conni Carole Lawe, Linda Banter, Jody Hemphill. Top Row: Jin Mary Beams. Carol Johnson, Lee Richardson, Jon Gresle McNelley, Jack Jennings. Jeff Michell. Jim Nolan. Unravelling three-page sentences was one of the more exasperating yet humorous aspects of Helicon ' s study of " The Works of William Faulkner. " Analyzing short stories and novels of the author for the first semester discussion, the club was lectured by Mr. J. R. Lewinski. The potluck, an annual get-together for the senior mem- bers and junior and senior initiates, this year entertained the unwelcomed visitor — rain. As ruler of the roost, he de- manded that forty-nine persons crowd into Mary Beams ' 15x22 ' rec room, where the temptations to elbow-poke and knee-knock were kept within reasonable limits. Other traditions do not limit themselves solely to liter- ary pursuits. For the Christmas party at the Allen County Home, the pillow-stuffed Santa; his helpers in short skirts, long tights, and stocking caps; servers in gaily-colored aprons; the play cast; and remaining Heliconers greeted and chated with the residents. As co-worker in the multi-club sponsored paper-back book sale, Helicon initiated a means of providing a wider selection of reading material to the student body. African Independence Intrigues 118 Globe Trotters Bottom row: Patty Johnstone, Carol Doughty, Claralyn Shearer, Steve Smith, Cathy Hein. Mr. Harry Young. Second row: Sue Keefer, Ann Johnston, Linda Henderson, Jane Payne, Peggy Dunn, Janis Miller. Third row: Aleta Howard, Jane Hatch, Susie Beyerlein. Becky Cham- bers, Linda Banter, Bernie Adams, Susi Wuthrich, Carole Laws, Sharon Blough, Marianne DeWeese, Ann Walley, Susie Blue, Mary Sayles. Lvnne Schubert, Lynn Best. Fourth row: Mary Anglin. Tuzie Roberts. Marti Gehron. Jackie Finch, Joan Houser, Pam Nuzum, Steve Zollars. Larry Doty, Lyman Wiblo, Dick Mulles, Jerry Nissenbaum. Jim Jewell, Ed Popp, Jeff Borton, Don Bodey. Top row: Sue Scheele, Nannette Friend, Mary Beams, Carol Botteron, Darlene Durfey, Jim Hulfeld, Dave Stillman, Dave Green, Ron Goheen. Mike Pletcher, Dave Myers, Steve Ehrman, Pat Johnson, Dick Stout. Michael Rauch, Steve Carlson. Wyatt Weaver. The newly emerging African Nations was the theme of the Globe Trotter program year. A young student from Ghana discussed the politics and customs of his country and then gave Globe Trotters his impressions of the United States. Members engaged in philanthropic activi- ties by gathering clothing and medicine for orphans in Saigon, the capitol of South Viet Nam. Japanese teen- agers corresponded with several members so that they might learn more about the United States and promote peace among different peoples. The largest project of the year was the sponsorship of the junior trip to Washington and Wililamsburg. Bottom row : Tom Zollars, Ron Bennett, Marsha Robinson, Miss Kath- erine Rothenberger. Second row: Janet Meisner, Bonnie Antonides, Diane Decley, Karen Snvder. Third row: Kay Gillespie, Karen Lochner, Sandy Wallace. Sue Davis, Sharon Beitler, Marty Feustel, Junine Gibson. Sandy Barker, Carmen Clifton, Donna Brudi, Eugene Seiman. Fouth row: Rea McCrory. Pam Lorman, Kathy Baughman. Lynda Williams, Diana Timmons, Judy Rhoads, Kathy Bashore. Judi Reichardt, Diane Friend, Sheryl Henshaw, Jobey Disler, Judy Knop. Tom Blessing. Top row: Bruce Anderson, Nancy Longardner, Judy Wartzok. Joy Cunning- ham, Rick Clements, Jon Gresley, Ben Peternell, Bob Johnston, Steve Rinehart. Jeff Smith, Greg Stevens, Bill Leming, Steve Donohue, Mike Sorg, Mike Richardson. £t-M$ ft Bottom row : Linda Boxell, Linda Brown, Laurie Popp, Sandra Burelt- son, Nancy Reed. Second row: Mrs. Amelia Dare, Elizabeth Barrett, Colleen Gill, Kathy Rathert, Nancy Dulin, Kathy Sanders, Tanya Miller, Use Ravovskis, Karen Weaver. Thir ' l row: Diane Friend, Donna Pynchon, Sondra Welty, Annette Benton, Peggy Yoder, Kay Oser, Sharon Peterson, Judy Knop, Sue Hoffman. Fourth row: Anita Reaser, IP v ■ ' _ ' ■ I.. , C i «? ' ; HH B ' - ' n B B ■ aL w W W ■ 4 i P r- ntr c " aim mm ■H JBRtM Connie Redding. Pamela Kling ' -r, Sherrv Shugert. Judi Reichardt, Bonnie McKinley, Judy Smith, Mary Jane Stellner, Ron Phillips. Top row: Linda Baker, Marilyn Miller, Linda Shinn, Judy Rhoads, Rick Parker, Bob Johnston, Jim Btische, Michael Bedree, Tom Spaulding, Susan Baumgartner. Roman Lore Examined by Junior Classical League The Junior Classical League is a national organization composed of local classical clubs in junior and senior high schools throughout the United States. The purpose of the North Side club, with a membership of 110 students, is to encourage interest in the study of Latin and to study the history of the Romans. During the meetings which take place the eighth period on the last Tuesday of each month, the members revised the Constitution to include Associate Members in the meet- ings. These are students who can only attend some of the meetings because of conflicting schedules. Roman educa- tion and methods of telling time used in the ancient nation were a few of the topics discussed during these meetings. Adding to the knowledge of the students along the lines of the Romans were Miss Judith Bowen, advisor, and eight students who attended the national convention in Montana this past summer. Bottom row: Miss Judith Bowen, Dave Fleck, Penny McKnight. Mike Buckner, John Kent. Jack Coles, Bill Knauer. Mrs. Janet Weber. Second row: Sharon Osborne. Mary Nell Albright, Becky Sheehan, Boh Tegtmeyer, George Cecil, Steve Donohue. Ken Castor. Dick Fisher. Third row : Carmen Clifton, Nancy Longardner, Nannette Friend, Susan Retrum, Jim Pinter, Craig Cowan, Dave Switzer, Gary Gardner. Top row: Dana Berger, Linda Bell, Cindy Pattengale, Larry Wells, David Fiandt, Tom Fritz, Greg Meister, John Graves, John Craw. 106 M.L.C. Expands Knowledge of French and Spanish After one semester of taking either French or Spanish, students have the opportunity to join the Modern Lan- guage Club. The members, who meet to expand their knowledge of French and Spanish and the countries that use these languages by viewing movies or listening to tape recordings and speakers, also engaged in social activities and service projects dealing with modern languages. At the annual Christmas party with the Junior Classical League, language students demonstrated their musical skill by singing carols in French, Spanish, and Latin. A pinata, or Spanish Christmas ornament filled with candy and small gifts, was broken during the party, causing a mad scramble for the goodies. Soft lights, pink and red decor- ations, and a huge heart-shaped mural dominated Cupid ' s Caper, the Modern Language Club dance. By buying Spanish and French dictionaries and placing them in the language rooms and library, the club did service for the school and made language study easier for the student. To the tune of the " La Marseillaise, " the French national anthem, Modern Language Club presented a French flag for the trophy case as the last official act of the year. Betty and Carol Bishop exhibit their the members of Modern Language Club of British Hondur Bottom row: Cathy Hein, Patty Homeyer, Carole Laws, Jody Hemphill, Chris Tigges, Nancy Briggs, Lindy Moellering. Second row: Paula King, Janet Mcisner, Judy Strater, Marti Gehron, Pam Lorman, Linda Phillips, Audrey Shepelak, Paulette Thompson, Esther Savio, Rita Roe. Donna Menze, Bonnie Rudensky. Third row: Jane Wuthrich, Nita Clark, Cathy Tingley, Betty Bishop, Jean Ryder. Pat Tackett, Sue Morris, Lynne Schubert, Lynn Desiardins. Connie Eby, Barbara Ratliff. ow : Janice Blosser, Margie Laws, Lynn Ellingwood, Sallj ;v Warner, Taffy Brickley, Patty Petznick, Kathie Gepfert. hter. Kenneth Gaw, Dick Fisher. Top row: Gwen Blakley, DeWesse, Carol Botteron, Connie Boldt, Rick Clements, Dave m Gibson, Richard Lochner, Terry Sturges. Jerry Windmeyer. 107 Hi-Y ' ers Climb Elevator Platform; GAA ' ers Tumble Bottom Row: John Kent. Vince Hansen. Steve Hickman. Stan John Shady, Dick Stout. Second Row: Mr. Robert Pugh. Ted B Tom Jamison. Ben Peternell. Mike Buckner. Mike Robinson, Virgilio, Mr. John Malott. Top Raw : Tom Phillips. Larry Reinking. Bob Milton. Don Mever, Tom Snvder. Rick Regedanz, Don Leuen- herger. Gary Neal. ' Who would climb a ten-foot high rolling elevator plat- form just to hang drapes? Seven Hi-Y ' ers did one school- night in answer to a short notice request from the Coliseum to prepare for the Christ Child ' s Festival. The desire of these Christian boys to give service ' perfect responsibility, and inspire leadership, revealed itself through Hi-Y pro- gramming of exemplary activities: the Hi-Y ' ers repainted numbers on studyhall desks, cared for a family from the Christmas Bureau, raised and donated funds for YMCA sponsored organizations, and in their meetings discussed such topics as " The Changing Outlook on Christmas " and methods for better teen-parent relationship. This past year the Girls ' Athletic Association, offered enthused girls various opportunities for physical develop- ment from tumbling to archery to modern dance classes. Those interested could go to the girls ' gym during 5L. 6L, or 7L of any school day, or they could attend the practices held after school the eighth period of any Tues- day, Thursday, or Friday. All attended the monthly busi- ness meetings every second Friday. The G.A.A. held a pot- luck following the girls versus women teachers volleyball game. Bottom row : Cindv Bi Jtler, Paula Graha m. Linda Rogers, Candy Gwen Blakley. Anne Loveless, Barbara Ratliff. Top row : Connie Phillips. Sandy Armel. Billie Joan Morris . Suzanne Knott. Marsha Selzer. Pattv Hoagland. Connie Redding. Donna ShouD, Sally Pattison. Robinsoi i. Linda Kaiser. Rita Roe. Second r ow: Kathy Rathert, Carol Norma Buettner, Linda Shinn, Rita Adams. Linda Lindenberg. Busche, Paulla Fairmar, i, Peggy Russell. I ,eAnn Carr. Judi Repine. 108 N.F.L. Members Travel Far To Attend Speech Meets To be a member of the National Forensic League, or not to be a member of the club was a perplexing problem which many speech students faced this year. With all the complexities of the new schedule many, who had formerly taken part in the club ' s activities, found that they couldn ' t do so this year. Mr. Lee, the adviser- commented, " We ' re still looking for a solution to the problem and hope to have a more active season next year. We are using this season as a learning experience and are endeavoring to identify all aspects of the problem. " The club members who did meet this year during the fifth period lunch period every first and third Monday, did so for the purpose of public speaking. They witnessed oratories and declamations by more experienced speakers and developed their own speaking ralents. The 312 bulletin board, where all the speech meets are listed, was the nucleus of most of the club ' s activities. Here one could sign up for any speech meet in which North Side participated. There were several meetings scheduled for beginners and then several for the more ex- prienced speakers. One of the beginner ' s meets was the annual meeting at Howe Military Academy. Rirhards, and Doug Montgo mbers of N.F.L. Bottom row: Ronald Lewis, Judi Young. Judy Reeves, Kathy Coil, Ladonna Piercey, Cheryl Cook, Karen Hower, Arlene Harmever. Second row: Ann Minor, Margie Lingerer. Martha Gaunt, Carmen Clifton, Mary n, Lynelle Berry, Barb Starkel, Ja . Craig Reynolds. Dave Williams ruce Hefningcr, Don Schaffer. 109 Bottom row: Karen Snyder, Mary Nell Albright, Cathy Hein, Suzy Householder, Ann Johnston, Beth Marshall. Second row: Miss Ruth Eudalev, Linda Phillips, Helen Hallien, Judy Reeves, Pam Nuzum, Judv Knop, Pam Houts, Esther Savio, Mr. James Lewinski. Third row: Jackie Finch, John Crull, Dick Fisher, Steve Smith, C Botteron, Jody Hemphill, Sharon Blough, Bonnie Penfold, Jan Traut- man. Top row: Jim Jewell, Dick Mulles, Steve Zollars. Greg Meister, Jim Clausen, Ron Bennett, Ron Goheen. Michael Rauch, Greg Stevens. Specialized Teaching Fields Discussed in F.T.A. hers of F.T.A. take their place in a candlelight initiation. " To learn about the opportunities in teaching, to culti- vate the qualities essential in a good teacher, and to foster the development of student leadership " are the purposes of the Norgro Future Teachers of America Club, better known at North as simply F.T.A. Specifically, the F.T.A. members chose to learn more about the various special- ized teaching fields this year. The group was rewarded for their tramp through the snow to the State School by a talk given by the head of the training school on teaching the mentally retarded child. Other programs concerned teaching the emotionally disturbed child, the physically handicapped child, and the exceptional child. Assisting teachers with their paper grading and other tasks was one of the projects initiated by this year ' s group. The teachers who requested student help were assigned an F.T.A. member whose free periods coincide with theirs. At opportune times during the year, the group took time to honor North ' s teachers and to publicize the values of an education. In addition to the programs concerning specialized teaching, the group sponsored their traditional meetings. These included a mother ' s tea, a Christmas party, and a spring picnic. 110 Bottom row : Karen Motz, Judy Musselman, Vickie Jornod, Connie Peek, Jacque Nusbaumer, Cathy Hein, Marty Greene, Judy Moore, Beth Marshall. Second row: Ben Peternell. Stephen Beights, Dave Laws, Rich Franck, Bob Tegtmeyer, Dick Mulles, Randy Webster. Third row: Marty Zeis, Mike Dewald, Art Fruechtenicht, Jack Altekrv Mitchell. Top row: Steve Clark, Dave Stubbins, Hutchison, Jon Parker, Greg Meister, Steve Zolla Jim Jewell, Ron m Clausen, Don Dave Voelker. Tri-M ' s, Nat ' l Thespians Excel in Performance Whether it be the backstage operator of curtains, lights, and sound effects, the costume seamstress, or the song and dance man who performs on the stage, National Thespians recognizes all phases of its participants ' work. Serving a two-fold purpose, the club honors those who have done outstanding work in the field of dramatics and represents the goal-sight for future Senior Play and Varsity Varieties performers. To be elected a member of Modern Music Masters is an honor sought by North ' s instrumentalists. New mem- bers are selected bi-annually by a membership vote. This year new and old members combined to do all the back- stage production work for the all school musical, which they initiated as one of their projects. Another of their projects is the annual co-sponsoring of Varsity Varieties. The proceeds were used to buy music stands. Bottom Row: Pam Brown, Carol Ross, Linda Bell, Liz Bedree, Katie Thomas, Sue Gramling, Connie Hanes, Jackie Finch. Second Row: Kaye Roy, Donna Musselman, Diane Hosier, Ann Williams, Jane Woodings, inn Spiro. Roger Haverfleld, Jim Jewell, Dick Fishe i Needham, Rich Franck, John Neat. Stan Moore, Bru Clausen, Dave Laws. Ill School Gains from Services Rendered by Key Clubs Bottom row: Jim Gro ve. Ron Bade. Jeff Michell. Jerr y Bryce. Steve Doan. Third row: Bruce Davi s, John Dehnert. Tom Kono st. Jim Keller. Pence, Lou Bojrab. Jo ■ Hagadorn, Jon Greslev. Second r- ow: Jeff Smith. Lee Richardson. Herb Summi -ts, Bruce Arnold. Top rov. : Len Boner. Steve Konow, John Or oss. Dan Smith, Bob Sargent, Les Ehrsam. Steve Larry Ganter. Steve Esterline .Jim Hulfeld. Dave Armey, Jack Bostick. North Side was the beneficiary of the projects sponsored by the fourth and fifth period Key Clubs. The two organi- zations, sponsored by a local Kiwanis Club, perform good deeds both for the benefit of the school and the character of the boys involved. The largest undertaking of the year was the partial construction of four tennis courts on school property. Business concerns on the north side of town were asked to contribute money for the project. Raising the S 5,000 necessary for the construction of the courts was the biggest problem. The student body contributed its share by patronizing two dances sponsored by the Key Clubs before the regional basketball tourney and after the sec- tional track meet. The sponsoring Kiwanis Club helped the boys meet their goal by contributing money for the court fund. Most of the actual construction will be done by a contractor, but the boys of the two clubs will pitch in by painting, putting up fences and spreading gravel. Besides collecting money for the tennis courts, the Key Clubs worked for the Christmas Bureau by packing, load- ing, and delivering boxes and by canvassing the north side for canned goods and clothing for the Bureau. Christ- mas time also saw the boys wrapping gifts for the residents of the State School. Not only do the Key Clubs have pro- jects, but they also listen to speakers talk on such topics as driver safety and vocations. Bottom rov. Miller. Ton Ullvot. Lar StD Block, Ted Bo Jamison. Second ro • Doty. Bob Cummi ar, Scott Pitser, George Bryce, Denny ■: Mr. Clive Wert. Ben Peternell. Ron s. Greg Meister, John Kent. Top row: Junior Red Cross Collects Clothing for the Needy Bottom row: Mrs . Nil sham n, Carol Hoar. Teresita Hodedon. Carol Busche. Second r .Tunir • Gibson. Resa Mclntyre, Suzanm ; Lee. Instituted in 1940, the Junior Red Cross was formed for the purpose of assisting civic organizations and local causes. The North Side Junior Red Cross under the direction of Mrs. Alice Nusbaum helped at the Blood Bank by labeling bottles and at the State School by wrapping Christmas presents. The club decorated the halls and rooms of the Veterans ' Hospital during the holidays and aided in feed- ing the patients. On the school scene the Junior Red Cross adopted a patient at the Allen County Home. Members would voluntarily go and visit him. On his birthday the club presented him with a cake and brightened his Christmas by giving him several presents. Once a year the club sponsors what is called a " game night " at the Allen County Home. The Junior Red Cross members go to the home and literally take over the place. Members entertain the patients, and everyone was welcome to join in the fun with all the refreshments being served by the club members. l » b».m WMF, isrmLilij Lee, and Carol Hoar play Santa as they pre- surprise for the hospital patients they regularly visit. 113 Phy-Chem Studies Career Opportunities in Science Bottom row: Mr. B. Lewis, S. Pence, C. Doughty, K. Woodward, Mr. R. Anderson. Second row: P. Nuzum, P. Lorman, G. Treadway. S. Keefer, J. Schubert, P. Johnstone, D. Brudi. Third row: K. Faulkner, J. Moore, B. Rudensky, M. Anglin, T. Roberts, M. Feustal, C. Botteron, K. Haughcy, L. Busian. G. Gaunt. S. Shook, N. Longardner, J. Wartzok. Fourth row: R. Gamble, L. Albaugh, D. Mulles, P. Ainslie, B. Peternell, D. Stillman, D. Bradley, L. Dotv. N. Patton, T. DeLong. P. Steffen, M. Rauch. J. Smoak, P. Kehr, J. Jennings. Top row: J. Nissenbaum, S. Sosenheimer, L. Dible. A. Fruechtenicht, R. Regedanz, J. Hulfeld, J. Stucky, S. Bauer, J. Gresley, D. Seifert, R. Stout, J. Kent, T. Zollars, Orbiting North Side is a group of physics and chemistry students who make up the membership of Phy-Chem. The club ' s purpose is to explore the job opportunities available in the physical science field and to learn additional infor- mation about physics and chemistry by having demonstra- tions of experiments put before the club. The activities of the club, which range from a picnic and an after game dance to experiments dealing with the science of extreme cold, demonstrate how scientifically minded the members are. The way in which physics and chemistry are taught in Germany was the topic discussed by a foreign student from Indiana Tech. Will it explode? Dave Laws 114 Bottom row: Linda Kaiser. Second row : Jerry Nissenbaum, Jerry Bryce. Top row: Mr. Gerald Miller, Craig Reynolds, Steve Doan, Bruce Arnold. Math Club Buys Two Electronic Brains for Fun, Study Have you ever been trapped in a hexaflexagon or pro- grammed your Saturday night date on an electronic com- puter? The members of Mu Alpha Theta, alias Math club, have. Last year the club bought a digital computer named Minivac. Minivac being a very clever brain, can count up to 63 or solve simple math problems. Because the brain wasn ' t enough, the club purchased a second ma- chine named Brainiac. Brainiac is more stupid than her cousin; she can only play simple games like tic-tac-toe and do simple addition and subtraction problems. Besides experimenting with electronic brains, the club also studied non-Euclidian geometry, which is the study of non-planed surfaces. Mathematical games and puzzles also occupied some of the time of the mathematicians. The purpose of all this interest in numbers is to learn some of the aspects of the great field of math. r ow if we cross this wire here, d that wire over there maybe . . , " says Linda Kaiser to a nfused Craig Reynolds. 115 t: Carrol Beam, Linda Furste, Beams, Eleanor Diek, Pat Barnum. Top row: Susie Lotter. Barb Griffls Hill, Laurie Wehrenberir, Kathy Kurtz, Marjraret Snyder Ripplettes Pose as Squaws, Sailors at Pep Session about to fall " Ripplettes is an organization whose membership is comprised of very select and talented girls in the field of swimming, " terms Miss Cichels, the advisor. Every two years these girls perform a water-show for the public. As this is the off-year for the show, the girls did not practice routines with music on the nights that they met; but instead, each girl practiced and perfected her individual stunts and strokes. Not having to meet the membership requirements the water-show demands, on ly nine new members were chosen to fill the vacancies left by the fourteen graduating seniors. Distinguishing these new members were the blue and white signs each of them was required to wear for about three weeks during the school time. The signs read, " I am a new Ilipplette member. " The first part of the year was taken up with the election of the new officers and members, since the Ripplette mem- bers last year decided to wait for their new advisor, Miss Michels to come and help them in the selection. Because of this, the banquet and family night, which are usually held in December of the school year, were held in February. Boosters Sell Pop, Candy., Popcorn at Home Games " Get your popcorn, peanuts, and candy right here, " might well be the theme of the Booster Club, for selling these concessions, plus others, is one of the duties of this organization. To make and to sell Redskin cushions, sec- tional shakers, pins, " school spirit " badges and stickers for automobiles also fall as responsibilities upon this club. This year a sheet containing a numerical listing of the teachers and their respective homerooms was made and dis- tributed by the club members. Sharing the sponsorship of " Jersey Jive, " a dance put on by both the club and the cheerleaders, the Boosters made their largest profit of the year. This money was used to send cheerleaders to " away " games and to buy senior cheerleading sweaters. The money was also used to purchase the materials needed for the making of the shak- ers, pins, badges and cushions. Finally, the remaining money was used to help celebrate the Christmas season with a rolicking party at Mr. Whittern ' s house for all the members and their dates. The annual picnic in June, which was attended by Mr. Whittern, the Boosers ' adviser, and all the members, brought another year to the close. Bottom row: Sandy Welker, Karen Butler. Lora Lee Fuhrman, Marc Arney, Carla Greene, JoAnn Thomas, Arthur Rufner. Second ro ' JoAnn Arney, Herh Honness, Rex Bowlin, Juanita Altekruse, Ja A . Audrey Shepelak, Janii Mary Boissenat, Gary Rayser ,T Thompson, Sandy Bojinoff, Sandr 117 Bottom Row: D. Hutchinson, C. Hein. S. Beitler. D. Warner. S. Beyer- lein, N. Clark. 8. Kreigh, C. Cunningham. N. Eberhardt. R. Hinton, K. Fields, C. Cook, C. Peck. Second Row: J. Gibson. D. Bernard. A. Fruechtenicht, S. Wuthrieh. S. Lipscomb, J. Nusbaumer, D. Ripple, A. Haney. B. Antonides, F. Bryan. D. Tennell, D. Parent. E. Caple. K. Motz, M. Dellinger. B. Kenney, S. Ehrman. L. Armstrong, J. Everett, L. Baker, D. Mvers. Third Row: L. Penrod. S. Bendure, D. Miller, M. Doell, K. Mains, D. Brudi, J. Houser, M. Cameron, S. Carlson, B. Peter- By Daily Practicing, Musicians Combine Talents To For the fourth straight year the Marching Redskins captured both the sweepstakes trophy and a first division rating in the NISBOVA marching contest which was held on Northrup Field. However, they shared sweepstakes with East Chicago Dyer High School. After the marching sea- son the members traded practice places from the football field to the music room, and they once more became the Concert Band. Preparing for concerts and the spring NISBOVA contest occupied the instrumentalists ' time for the next few months. During this time the band received the announcement that they had been elected to be a First Chair of America band for the second consecutive year ' a distinction which ranked them among the top bands of the nation. Bottom Row : V. Jornod, B. Lindcgren, J. Musselman, B. Visick, J. Clausen, S. Zollars, S. Smith, R. Bryan. Second Row: M. Lundgren, S. Gonser, L. Armstrong, J. Everett, J. Anspach, D. Myers, N. Clark, o K. Fields, N. Eberhardt. C. Peek, B. Sheehan, N. Malecek, N. Myers, S. Rctrum. Third Row: M. Johnson. M. Albright, P. Homeyer, S. Cole, D. Miller, J. Hoover, A. Fruechtenicht, D. Hutchinson, M. Dcllinger, m r 118 ■HMHK ' i; }: ( nell, J. Briggs, D. Laws, S. Yodcr, L. Smith, J. White, B. Valor, J. McLaughlin, S. Kabisch. B. Stoeckley, S. Zollars, P. Houts, J. Mayhew, R. Webster, N. Longdarner, C. Botteron, J. Moore, S. DeVaux, B. Tegt- meyer. Top Row: S. Clark, B. Marshall, D. Stubbins, G. Meister, J. Jewell, J. Hawk, R. Brvan, M. Kelley, A. Hein, B. Garnenouw, S. Beights, J. Clausen, R. Mitchell, B. Hastings. A. Friskner, M. Zeiss, G. Gumbert, R. Moore, J. Altekruse, S. Owens. Mr. C. W. Hatt, M. Greene, G. Borton, D. Voelker, R. Regadanz, D. Mulles, J. Parker, M. Dewald, R. Franck. Earn Distinctions for Concert Band and Orchestra Strains of " West Side Story " and Schubert ' s " Symphony No. 7 " could be heard resounding through the corridors near Room 1 19 during the fourth period. North Side ' s orchestra made many gains, not only in the number of instrumentalists this year, but also in quality. Under the direction of Mr. C. William Hatt. the orchestra was hon- ored by being elected to the First Chair of America for the first time in its history, placing the Redskin musicians among the leading orchestras in the nation. Much time was spent on working toward the NISBOVA band and orchesrra contest April 20, while the string members journeyed to North Manchester for the annual string festival. Even with all of these outside activities, the musicians found time to give their regular concerts. B. Kinney, K. Motz, S. Ehrman, S. Clark, B. Marshall, G. Meister, R. Franck, D. Voelker, G. Borton, J. Weissbrodt. D. Brennan, S. Siples. Top row: M. Wight, E. Howe, S Carlson, J. Benninghoff, Mr. C. W. Hatt, B. Hemmig, R. Mitchell, M. Gr C. Pattengale, L. Wible, D. Ertel. J. Altekruse, C. Bishop, ft 119 Top Vocal Talent Fills Selective Singing Groups Cantantes. Bottom Row: Mary Jane Rex, Junine Gibson, Sandy Zion, Sylvia Blaising, Janice Blosser, Barbara O ' Day. Top Row : Virginia Theresa Dauplaise. Sue Keefer, Judy Knop, Sandy Troop. Panic e Wasson. Sylvia Sharp, Janet Miller. Chansonettes: Ann Johnston. Karen Snyder, Judi Schubert, Phyllis Driver. Felice Smith. Sharon Adams. Cindy Coleman. Becky Cassell. Karen Kelsey. Triple Trio: Ronn Armstrong, Kenneth Yoder, Louis Rastetter, Jack Goo ley. Dave Wilson. Terry Bower, Jack Olinger. Don Schaffer, Phil Huds t lit l r , i - 4 1 a 120 A Cappella, Varsity Choir Attain Note Perfection A Cappella. Bottom Row: Ann Johnston, Sally Stevenson. Cindy Coleman, Patti Parker. Kathy Kurtz, Phyllis Driver, Jan Trautman, Sharon Blough. Patty Perznik, Barb Starkel, Felice Smith, Connie Miser, Ginger DeVault, Becky Chambers, Bev Bojrob, Judi Schubert, Aleta Howard, Patty Johnstone. Jeanne Sargent, Pam Potts. Second Row: Joan Yoder, Karen Snyder, Joan Staver, Susi Blue, Sharon Adams, Jackie Finch, Sue Gramling, Becky Rowe, Judi Salisbury, Connie Hanes, Barbara Allen, Kathy Ross, Jeanet Huett, Becky Cas- Day after day during, the fifth period, sounds of the Hallelujah Chorus penetrated the 120 corridor of the Dome to add an extra feature to class room athmosphere. Drilling for note perfection, sixty-eight A Cappella mem- bers prepared for performances in school programs, the Christmas assembly, the Easter cantata, and community Varsity Choir. Bottom Row: Virginia Conrad, Barbara O ' Day, Janice Blosser, Lora Lee Fuhrman, Sherry Reynolds. Mildred McMonigal, Jill Borkenstein, Mary Jane Rex. Sue Keefer, Kathi Moore, Carolyn Wer- skey, Dana Bentz, Kathy Baughman, Shirley Baugh, Eleanor Myers, Dianne Dickett. Second Row: Sylvia Sharp. Lynn Best, Mary Anglin. Susie Rowe, Kaye Roy, Janet Boston, Sandi Lemmel, Jan Cook, Naomi Mason, Jan Stumph, Katie McComas, Sandy Troop, Junine Gilbson. Third Row: Dave Friedrich, Jim Lcchleitner, John Beams, sell, Karen Kelsey. Sharon Osborne, Marcia Zurbrugg, Holly Helmke. Third Row : Ken Stickler. Denny Thompson. Skip Rastetter. Ronn Armstrong, David Fiandt. Richard Lancaster, Kenneth Yoder, Timothy Applegate, Rick Clements, Don SchafTer, Bernard Squires, Jack Netz- ley, Phil Hudson. Top R ow: Gregory Stevens, Jim Feller, Bill Myers. Jim Voilrol. Jim Sammetinger. Rich Evans, Terry Bower, David Wilson, Jack Gooley, Dave Green, Earl Cecil, Richard Chandler, Jack Olinger, Ned Crapser, Dave Wright, Roger Haverfield. Steve Shoup. function appearances at the Allen County Home, the Teachers ' Association, and Christ Child Festival. Also participating in the Christ Child Festival was Varsity Choir. This intermediate choir group, composed of students who have completed Girls ' or Boys ' Choir, prepares its members for A Cappella. Allen Glock. Frank Bryan. Darrel Hetrick, Gerald Prumm, Mike Clay. Bob Johnston. Richard Lochner. Rex Bowlin. Jerry Kelder, Bruce A. Lee. Garv Wring, Mike Swallow, Fox Statler. Wayne Gibson. Top Row: Don Jewel, David Bowser, Eric Pfister, Ken Powers, Terry- Fisher. David Johnson, Mike Hanes, Jim Rhodes. Rick Thompson. Howard Stark, Kenneth Kermager, Bill Bodine. Stanley Schey. Norman Getts, Richard Armstrong, Bob Scott, Bill Blackburn. | 1 H tit k ;il H jjri )i jr % rH Twirlers, Varsity Band Peform for Game Audiences Holding phosphorescent cardboard witch doctor ' s teeth was only one of the duties of this years twirling squad. Under the direction of drum major, David Myers, the twirlers marched at the head of the band and assisted the band in its formations during the football season. The twirlers ' work was not completed, however, when the band stopped marching. The squad merely moved inside to the gymnasium where they began to practice for the half-time shows which they gave at all of the home basketball games. Under the leadership of the head majorette, Carol Johnson, the entire group presented twirling, pom pom, and drill routines and individuals also participated in trios and duets. Wearing white shirts, black slacks, and red derbies, Varsity Band members marched their way to a second division rating in the NISBOVA marching contest. They were able to become a marching band as well as assume many other new responsibilities because of the additional practice gained from meeting daily this year. Playing for the pep sessions and basketball games with a new duty which was inherited from the Concert Band. Another function of the Varsity Band was participation in the Music Department ' s concerts. Mr. C. W. Hatt, the con- ductor, also entered the band into the spring NISBOVA contest. The termination of all of the members ' hard work was tryouts for the Concert Band. Bottom row: S. Anderson, B. Carmer. S. Jones, B. Weaver, C. Hoar, K. Kelly, S. I C. Brown, B. Griffis, P. Haines, B. Hoover, M. Kensill, J. Stalder, D. Brecht, B. Fields, D. Fletter, V. Hansen Shepler. G. Zumbaugh, S. Billings, M. Smith. Third row: C. Windmiller, J. Beck, P. Post, S. Jones, M. Fitzsin Coffman, R. Taylor. R. Kurtz A. Schwartz. D. Kuebler, B. Knauer, J. Golm. D. Surface. T. Richards. M. Kress Gabriel. Top row: L. Roby, C. Lane, R. Townsend, E. Beebe, Mr. C. W. Hatt, R. Garvin, J. Barnard, G. Cecil, G. M. Akers, S. Hyde, S. Gaylord, T. Sturges, C. Briggs, M. Akers, B. Lee, R. Altekruse. J. Goelz. S. Kinch. D. moak, K. Luessenhop, J. 1, T. Mast, J. Thalacker. 122 Bottom Row: Dave Friedrich, Don Jewell, Jim Lechleitner, Gregory Stevens, Ken Powers, Jack dinger, Don Schaffer, Rex Bowlin, Jack Netzley, Bruce Lee, Phil Hudson, Mike Swallow, Fox Statler, Wayne Gibson, Miss Jeanette Rich. Second Row: Ken Stickler. John Beams, Skip Rastetter, Allen Glock. Gerald Prumm, Jr., Mike Clay, Bob Johnston, Richard Lochner, Ken Yoder. Jerry Kelder . Norman Getts. Gary Wring, Richard L. Armstrong, Boh Scott, Bill Blackburn. Top Row: David Bowser, Tcrrv Fisher. David Johnso n, Frank Bryan. Eric Poster, Richard Lancaster. Michael Hanes. Ji m Rhodes, Jack Gooley, Rick Thompson, Kenneth Wermager, Ter: ry Bower. Dick Chandler, Bill Bodine, Stanley Schev. Howard Stark. Premise, " Singing for Girls Only, " Proved False A false premise is finally being disproved. With help from the " Big Brothers " — Triple Trio members who sing, teach, and further music interest in the Boys ' Choir — Miss Jeanette Rich is proving that singing is not just for girls. Evidence of this is the largest Boys ' Choir mem- bership since the installation of the group as a regular feature of the vocal department. Girls ' Choir serves as the other voice training period. Because any girl may join and membership consequently grows so larg e, standards for the advanced choir, A Cap- pella, are difficult to meet. A solo performance, an oral sight test, and an examination on music theory constitute a try out, a prerequisite for admission. If selected to A Cappella, students may be asked to join the madrigal groups, Chansonettes and Triple Trio. Bottom Row: N. Page, R. O ' Day, M. Melchi. L. Popp, K. Moore. J. Blosser, S. Keefer, B. Morris, S. Welty, C. Phillips, J. Miller. C. Bas- tress, V. Conrad. J. Ranck, B. Johnston. D. Hollopeter. K. Rathert. C Rousseau, R. Roberts, Miss Jeanette Rich. Second Row: S. Green, S. Williams. A. McCauge, J. Siemer, M. Wolfe, B. Bishop. J. Gibson, S. Yingst. K. Weaver, D. Scribner. B. Roberts, A. Benton. D. Deelev. N. Dulin, R. Frenger, D. Berger, A. Witmer, C. Strasser, P. Yoder M. Rex. Third Row: S. Zion. J. Smith. L. Hasewinkle. L. Berrv. G. Blackley, S. Knott. C. Selzer. S. Wyss. S. Sharp. J. Wasson. C Sills. L. Lang, S. Peterson, S. Troop, L. Shupe, P. McKnight. L. Boxell. Top Row: P. Moriartv, D. Stine, L. Kemerley, L. Ellingwood, J. Rhoads. S. Hartman. J. Yentes. J. Cunningham. J. Stumph. S. Ummel, J. Robinson, D. Clem. N. Hagerman, L. Shinn. M. Schmidt. N. Licht- M. Clanss, C. Waggoner, D. Pynchon, J. Knop. 123 Something there is in an athlete that doesn ' t like to lose. It is this element, a combination of spirit, pride and de- termination, which is the backbone of all Redskin teams. This component provides the drive of a basketball player, the stamina of a runner, the endurance of a gridster. Competition, the basis for all athletics, thrives on the desire of a team to win; and fighting spirit is often as important a factor as skill in deciding the outcome of a clash between two teams. The enthusiasm which sweeps through a football stadium or a basketball gymnasium, filling the spectators with school spirit, is another form of this combination of emotions. Indeed, school spirit is often the most important form, for the chanting and yelling of the fans frequently instills in an athlete the ability to jump a few inches higher or run a little faster. Even though the athletes try their hardest and the fans yell their loudest, victory is not always achieved. The ability to lose graciously is equally as important as the ability to win. ,.. . i ' 124 s p o R T S 125 I? _$ . £. w! ; BR £$ - " ■ " ■ - miS tbT -JP fJOt ? -.■• . w : — «. , «-, JajL-j SIS ,Tfi; V .O ...J.. » " ' . Varsity football, bottom row: Jim Keller, Larry Engleman, Jim Griffith, Jack Aiken. Roger Brvan. Jeff Michell, Larry Ganter, Steve Bufkin, Stuart Emmons, Jack Fry, Bud Parker, Rodger Macy, John Smith, John Richendollar. Second row: Richard Fryer, Ed Errington. Tom Kirk, Don Schaffer, Herb Summers, Denny Thompson, Ron Ullyot, Jack Clawson, Doug Montgomery, Steve Kabisch, Rick Deahl, Robert Ream, Don Minton, Barry Donovan. Third row: Rick Thompson, Jim Fleenor. Mike Hanes. Mike Ramsey, Dave Bordner. Joe Wellbaum. Bob Kinney, Lee Richardson, Don Rice, Steve Monnot, Jim Shaftr, Bruce Wisman, Rick Parker. Red Gridders Nurse Hopes For More Most valuable player Herb Su the grasp of an onrushing spurts around end, just escaping m 1 JM 1 M E - ' sBk. 1 t " - J K«k. . ' V ) H)m 9 . j W H Varsity Football 7 North Elkhart 46 7 North Michigan City 41 7 North ' S. B. Adams 20 13 North South 27 6 North S. B. Central 3 1 12 North Central 33 North Central Catholic 55 North S. B. Washington (forfeit) North S. B. Riley 28 126 Bill Williams was assisted by coach- ing staff composed of By Hey, back field ; John Becker, line ; " Snitz " Snider, defense. Prosperous Football Campaigns Halfback John Smith bursts through the for a short gain. North ' s gridders once more had to face the grueling schedule of the Northern Indiana Conference, resulting in a season that yielded more bruises than championships. Blocking and tackling, basic fundamentals of the game, proved to be the shortcomings of the team. With a losing start and an injury-riddled finish, the team ended the sea- son with an 1-8 record. This grim record, though, did not show the complete picture of the team. Head Coach Bill Williams ' charges opened the season with losses at the hands of several of the best teams in the state. Injuries to key performers in these contests re- sulted in a general demoralization of the team. As a result of the lack of experienced manpower, Coach Williams was forced to experiment with fresh underclass talent. Many sophomores and juniors, seeing their first varsity action, had to take over the load of starting assign- ments against some of the top teams in the state. The underclassmen responded well, proving themselves cap- able of good football. A good underclass backfield and line foretold a brighter future for next season. 127 Spirited Ironmen Suffer Defeats in Rough Schedule Jim ShalTer dives low as he prepares to snas an opposing pla North ' s reserve football team completed its second straight winning season with five victories and only one loss. The lone loss in the hard fought campaign came at the hands of the Central Catholic " B " team. The North Siders almost won this contest, but an intercepted pass in the closing minutes stymied their bid. The reserves showed a strong line and a good backfield; this coupled with a great desire to win and learn should give the Redskins strong gridiron representation in coming seasons. Some of the reserves saw varsity action late in the season and have already proved their capabilities. Under reserve coach By Hey the boys showed much promise and should make welcome additions to next year ' s varsity squad. Reserve Football •28 North Elmhurst 6 26 North Concordia 13 North Central Catholic 19 1 3 North South Side 7 16 North Central 27 North Bishop Luers 12 Redskin reserves show winning form Future Varsity Material Tallies Impressive 5-1 Mark Reserve football, first row: Neal Nagel, Al Aichele. Dan Freeland. Tim Cassen, Steve Whitney. Jim Gocglein, Dave Shown, Bob Koonts. Rick Beaverson, Bill Patterson. Second row: Ed Errington. Mike Ramsey, Tom Kirk, Doug Montgomery, Joe Wellbaum. Bob Ream. Rick Diehl, Steve Monnet. Steve Kabisch. Mike Hanes. Third row: Dan Bates, Rick Parker, Bob Crist, Ron Hippenhammer, Rick Thomp- son. Bruce Wisman, Mike Akers. Sam Hyle, Dan Logue, Ron Whitney, Dick Dirrim. 3 3 1 5C l 4,? i m 51 84 - °S3 •J K ,W e: s TfaFj? ? ■ _ . n JO w 1 %uJ5 ' ■ ©- ; 2A» 85 H 129 Racqueteers Net Six Triumphs, Finish Third in NIC The North netters, led by coach Myron Henderson, com- pleted one of their finest seasons in recent years. The Red- skins opened their schedule impressively with five straight shutout victories, only to suffer two defeats by Goshen and Elkhart, and finally finished third in the rugged Eastern Division of the Northern Indiana Conference with a rec- ord of six wins and two losses. A main factor in the squad ' s success was the over-all steady play of four senior letter- men, Greg Meister, Tom Delong, Phil Brewer, and Steve Pence. Two underclass lettermen and a talented reserve team also brightened the season. Summary North 5 Mishawaka North 5 S. B. Adams North 5 LaPorte North 5 S. B. Central North 5 S. B. Riley North Goshen 5 North 2 Elkhart 3 North 4 Michigan City 1 A powerful doubles combination for the Redskii the senior team of Greg Meister and Phil Bre netters this year Varsity tennis, first row : Steve Pence, Phil Brewer. Second row: Tom DeLongr, Myron Henderson, Coach, Greg Meister. 130 Swimming and Golf Added to Varsity Sports Agenda Swimmers, to your marks! Red tankmen take to the water in a practice Two new varsity sports, golf and swimming, were added to the North Side athletic curriculum this year. While the swim group was only able to compete in one regulation meet during the season, the golf squad played a full eight match schedule, with home-at-home pairings with Central Catholic, South, Garrett, Elmhurst. The new links contingent played its home matches on the Elks Country Club course. Providing the supervision and instruction for the golf team was Dome chemistry instructor Beryl Lewis. Operating on a trial basis for this season only, Mr. Harold Clinkenbeard ' s tankmen competed only in the sec- tional tournament at South Bend. Eight Redskins partici- pated in this event, with the medley relay team finishing sixth. With the team being composed mainly of sopho- mores and juniors this season, the swimming prospects look brisht for the Redskins in the future. 131 Varsity, first row: Dave Esterline, Steve Konow, John Amelung, Tom Konow. Second row : Don Bradley, Randy Harter. Bob Milton. Dana Failor, Bill Davis. Harriers Hurry to Thirteen Straight 15 VARSITY North Elmhurst 50 22 North South Side 35 22 North Concordia 40 1 5 North Central Catholic 50 18 North South Bend Central 43 15 North New Haven 48 16 North South Bend Riley 47 17 ; North Goshen 46 25 North Michigan City 30 1 6 North Mishawaka 43 1 5 North Central 50 15 North South Bend Adams 4S 18 North South Bend Washington 42 2S North Elkhart 27 North ( Sectional ) second North ( Northern Indiana Conference ) second North ( Regional ) sixth . %-- 132 Reserve team, bottom : Larry Hess, Rob Mee, Scott Barkley, Steve Wap- pes, Russ Heffley. Second row : Larry Walter, Dave Brennan. Haulie Mee, Coach John Walters. Wins and Second Place in Conference The Redskins cross country team, although somewhat less successful than had been expected, completed a winning season which included a city championship. The team was led by junior Dave Esterline and senior Steve Konow, who finished one-two in nearly every meet, and featured con- sistent running by Dana Failor, Bob Milton, Bill Davis, and Randy Harter. This potent combination won thirteen consecutive meets before falling to the undefeated Elkhart Blue Blazers. In addition to the city championship, the Redskin harriers also finished second in the Northern Indiana Con- ference, East-West championship meet. The team chased Valparaiso to the wire in the field of twenty-two teams. Esterline and Konow again led the North Siders with third and fourth place finishes. In the sectional meet at Franke Park, North finished second to Ashley and qualified for the regionals at Ander- son. Esterline and Konow again were one-two in the sectional. In the regionals the Redskins ran one of their poorer races and failed to qualify for the state meet. Esterline, second in the regionals, was the only Redskin to make the trip to Indianapolis, finishing twenty-ninth in the state field of approximately one hundred runners. With several good juniors and sophomores running on the varsity and with an excellent reserve team, the Redskins show great potential for next season. 133 Mike Painter, rebound specialist, made up for a lack of by out thinking opponents and hitting a high percentage o( height shots. m V ' •- • ' •y .gjHfeSaiHlMpBB v ' i k ' B k. B ' TflnH H H fc B « M ■ ' - ' ■H r | ■ • L t B " i JSL ' ' $t " " H JH B B d m 1 1 ' 1 K l Hoopsters Defeat Central One of the most exciting basketball seasons in recent years featured the 1962-63 sports year. For the first time since 1955, North ' s Redskins reached the final game in the sectional tournament, only to lose to Concordia. The Redskins ' season was a strange one, featured by no long winning streaks but likewise featured by no long losing streaks. A Redskin team that lost three times to Concordia still had enough fight to whip Central ' s city champion- ship Tigers and Michigan City, one of the state ' s top- ranking fives. The team finished the season with a 12-11 record, com- peting against some of the state ' s toughest competition. The Red-and- White dropped its last two city and con- ference games to finish fourth in both loops. North had a 4-3 record in the city and was 5-4 in the Northern Indi- ana Conference. The well-balanced scoring attack, featured by five men with over 150 points, averaged 65.4 points a gome, while the defense gave up 63.6 points a contest. Dave Schumaker and Steve Esterline led the team offen- sively with 372 and 337 points, respectively. Mike Painter and Jack Fry were the top rebounders. Fry was also the top shooter on the squad, connecting on fifty per cent of his field goal attempts and 86 per cent of his shots from the free throw line. 134 To Appear in First Sectional Final Since 1955 VARSITY 55 North Goshen 7 1 77 North Muncie Central 84 56 North Central 58 71 North South Bend Washington 65 57 North LaPorte 63 65 North Elmhurst 52 82 North Central Catholic 72 77 North Concordia 79 52 North South Side 50 69 North South Bend Riley 55 83 North Central Catholic 78 78 North Kokomo 84 53 North Elkhart 47 55 North South Side 45 79 North Mishawaka 57 58 North Central 66 76 North Michigan City 71 52 North Concordia 67 62 North South Bend Central 71 56 North South Bend Adams 63 SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT 83 North Bishop Luers 63 58 North Central 46 5 1 North Concordia 55 Basketball mentors Kline, Hey, and Frederick check scorebook of previous games as they prepare for upcoming opponent. Varsity basketball: standing, Mr. Hey, Dave Schumaker, Skip Lesh, Jack Aiken, Bob Cummins, Jack Fry, Mike Painter, Rodger Macv, Jii Shatter, Mr. Kline. Kneeling, Jim Keller, Dave Moser, Ed Hatcher, Herb Summers, Randy Underwood, Steve Esterline. 135 Top-rated Michigan City Falls to By Hey ' s Rushing Jim Keller is all he drives through the opposite 136 Ind 1 a n s Unhappy with the way his team is functioning, coach By Hey yells instructions from the bench. Using the pivot to perfection. Jack Fry whirls and sho startled Riley defensemen. its over two Scoring stalwart Dave Schumaker and a Bishop Luers player to be involved in a dispute over claims to the basketball. 137 Untarnished City Play Highlight of Reserve Season According to the saying, " The best offense is a good defense. " This was proven true by the Redskin reserves last season, as they held their opponents to an average of 36 points per game, while managing an average of 43 points per game themselves. With a sticky defense and a fast breaking offense, the team was able to turn a close game into an easy victory with key steals and recoveries. Leading in this department with 91 recoveries was Steve Bulmahn, followed closely by Dave Moser with 84. The team ' s balanced scoring contributed greatly to their 15 and 4 record. Mike Bedree was leading scorer with 176 points. Right behind him with 171 was Steve Bulmahn. Next came Dave Moser with 130, Rick Thomp- son with 126, and Steve Monnet with 99. One of the highlights of the season was their 37 to 35 overtime win over Kokomo on the Kat ' s home floor. According to Coach Frederick, their best game of the season was their second contest against Central, when the reserves walked off with a 48 to 32 decision. Pulling down feat, but soph well in hand. Front row : Coach Wade Fredrick. Larry Wells, Steve Monnot, Mike Middleton, Rick Parker, Dave Beber, Tom Kirk, Rodney Harrison, Steve Bulmahn, Rich Fryer, Rick Thompson. Back row: Tom Walton, s. Rick Allridge, Mike Hanes, Jim Busche . Greg Crawford, Mike Bedree, and Rick Be 138 equipment managers Joe Culver, Dave Friderich. Mr. John Peterink, Larry Ellen- Managers Prove Themselves To Be Backbone of Teams Keeping North Side ' s athletes well-equipped is the job of the Redskins ' able staff of student managers. Under the direction of head equipment manager, Mr. John Peterink, the staff cleans all equipment, checks it out to the athletes, and keeps careful records of all equipment in use. Seniors Lou Bojrab and Paul DeFrain head the equip- ment managers, assisted by sophomore Jack Smith and junior Jack Bostick. Caring for the athlete ' s welfare while he is on the field is the task of the field managers. The football man- agers were Steve Neumann, Carl Geist, and Jim Hatfield; Dave Heffley and Larry Walter assisted the cross country team. Basketball managers were Larry Ellenwood, David Friedrich, and Joe Culver. The track managers are Neal Nagle and Larry Walter. Athletic director, Mr. Rolla Chambers, comments, " This year we have the best bunch of managers I can ever recall. They are efficient, hard workers, doing everything exactly as the coaches want them to. " adjust the starting blocks for Do 139 School Spirit Abounds As Yell Leaders Guide Cheers adins; organized hysteria for Redskin athletes were Kay Nemyer, Cheryl Ev Mutch. Sue Riley, and Linda Darnell. Aided by the two cheerblocks, Girls ' with a member- ship of 108, and Boys ' with a membership of around 275, in organizing the students ' enthusiasm, this year ' s varsity quintet composed of Marilyn Mutch, captain, Cheryl Evers, Linda Darnell, Kay Nemyer, and Sue Riley, cheered the teams onto victorious seasons. Whether our tearn was winning or losing, they could feel and know that the student body was behind them all the way and all the time by the rousing cheers and favorite chants such as " Let ' s Go. " Keeping spirits high during the pteliminary games were the reserve cheerleaders, captain Georgia Barnett, Nancy Fowler, Paula Noll, and Ardis Witmer. Abetting the Varsity squad by joining forces with them on several cheers, the reserves added depth and color to the numerous pep- sessions. The outstandably commendable cheerblocks were truly a worthy representation of North ' s sportsman-like conduct at all athletic events. The blocks were highly praised by many teachers, non-participating students, and other com- peting schools. They did more for keeping morales up and attitudes respectable than any other person or group of persons attending and witnessing the events. North Side! Couldn ' t be pr 140 Spirit at the games is very important and the girls ' cheerblock, besides adding color to the pep session and games with their white blouses and red suspenders, also gave the team a boost with thii encouraging cheers and chants. Reserve Squad, Cheerblock Adds to Game Atmosphere Reserve cheerleaders this year were Paula Noll, Ardis Witmer, Nancy Fowler, and Georgia Barnett. 141 Rolla Chambers Closes Career As Running Redskins After thirty-three years as North ' s track bossman, coach Rolla P. Chambers announced his retirement at the close of this season. Chambers, who has been head of the athletic department since 1942, has produced four championship teams during his tenure: 1941, 1942, 1956, and 1957. Speaking about this year ' s cinder contingent, Chambers said, " I would say that the ' 63 team compares very favor- ably with some of the best teams we ' ve ever had. We have some fine possibilities. " The Chambermen showed strong potential in the 440- yard dash, the 880-yard run, and the mile run. Top cinder prospect in the 440 was senior Ed Haught. The Konow brothers, Steve and Tom clicked off consistent good times in the middle distance, while Dave Esterline was a junior standout in the mile run. Redskin relay combinations, featured Dale Yoder, John Ransburg, Steve Bulkin, and Jim Erwin in the half; and Ed Haught, Mike Painter, Don Bradley, Herb Summers in the mile. Reserve track, first row: John Brandeberrv. Second row: Dave Arnev, Al Aichele. Russ Hefflev. Larry Wells. John Amelung, Tom Kirk, Terry Schuster, Paul Paino. Steve Bulmahn. Third row: Mr. Don 142 Sprint, Hurdle, Jump to Track Triumphs § 99 9 9 9 f ?• Varsitv track, front row: Randv Harter. Ed Hatcher. Dave Esterline, Don Schaffer, Steve Furste. Herb Summers. Don Bradley. John Rans- burg, Steve Konow. Second row, Mr. Rolla Chambers, Barry Donovan, Dick Junk, Len Boner, Ed Haught. Mike Painter. Tom Konow, Steve Esterline. Dale YoYder, Jim Irwin. Top row: Joe Wellbaum Shatter. Dick Schmidt, Steve Bufkin, Jim Fleenor, Jim Griffith, Le Richardson, Mike Hanes, Rick Thompson. arest competitor Familiar scene shows Redskin trackmen donning the uniform of the day. Weary Redskin trackmen rest their eyes on the bus. after a hard al tcrnoon of running. 144 Steve Konow far ahead of the field yard run. he easily clears the high jump bar. Dick and Steve Esterline provided the high jump combo for the 145 Mural Games Offer Exercise, Competition for Boys Don Bradley strengthens the horizontal bar doing: isometrics. Designed to give those boys not involved in varsity sports chances to compete against each other, the North Side intramural program offers the opportunity to partici- pate in nine different sports. In the autumn and spring, emphasis is on outdoor sports. Amateur athletes swing golf clubs or Softball bats or chase footballs in the individual and team competition. Track and field events give the would-be harriers ex- cellent chances to test their speed and stamina. With the approach of winter, activity moves indoors. Basketball leagues are established for boys with periods 6B and 7 free, and volleyball teams also battle each other. Those who prefer to compete individually may participate in table tennis or swimming matches. One of the newest and most popular intramural programs is the bowling league, which meets oh Monday after school at a local bowling alley. The opportunity to receive medals and the possibility of receiving a letter by compiling enough points on intra- murals serve as stimuli for participation in the program. This hoop action demonstrates the desire evidenced by boys in basketball 146 Intramural director Don Kemp posts another notice for Redskin boys of an upcoming bowling match. Volleyball, along with basketball and softball the intramural program. 147 Boys ' Gym Classes Emphasize Co-ordination, Muscles One of the favorite pastimes of boys ' gym classes a game which empha strength and wrestling skill. " Breathe deeply, " says Mr. Kemp, finding a pupil ' s chest expansion. Running " the bridge, " swimming the length of the pool underwater, and dodging a hard-thrown volleyball are only some of the many activities pursued by the sophomore boys in the physical education classes. Phased in three separate divisions — sports and games, swimming, and physical development — ■ the physical education pro- gram is designed to help Redskin males determine their phyiscal capabilities and build muscle development and co-ordination. Boys are separated into the three divisions — A, B, and C — according to their scores on a series of physical aptitude tests given at the beginning of the semester. While one group swims in Mr. Harold Clinkenbeard ' s class, another group would be straining on weights and running the stairs in the gym. In swimming classes both the swimmers and the non-swimmers are taught basic fundamentals and learn to apply what they have learned. The body-building classes of Mr. Don Kemp concentrate on running, weight-lifting, and elementary forms of gym- nastics. The third group, under the direction of Mr. By Hey and Mr. Bill Williams, participates in games as well as exercising. Some of the sports followed in this group are basketball, volleyball, and Softball. A rather unusual " sport " is " roughhouse, " where only the strongest remain in the center circle after minutes of hectic struggling. 148 Games, Exercise Part of Girls ' Physical Education A fast same of volleyball did -wonders in dissolving tensions from the subjects requiring brain power. Feminine voices heard in the upper decibals probably came from the girls ' gymnasium or the athletic field where two and three times a week sophomore members of the fair sex attempt to preserve their fairness by engaging in physical exercise. This year the lasses concentrated on speed-away, modern dancing, rope jumping skills, individ- ual sports, and stunts on a balance beam which the depart- ment borrowed. The classes were enhanced by a set of new mats used for tumbling skills. Miss Ruth Carroll, who specialized in physical education, conducted most of these classes. Miss Janice Michiels worked with several phys ed classes but also spent time teaching her beginning, inter- mediate, and advanced swimmers the elements of paddling, stroking, and diving. Highlighting this year ' s classes was a visit from a representative of the YMCA who demon- strated scuba diving and let the girls try out his air tanks, flippers, and snorkles. In keeping with the national concern about physical fitness, girls ' physical education classes emphasized regu- lar exercise, but with an additional accent on exercise for pleasure and relaxation, two necessities of life in the modern world. Poise and balance walking and dancing. reflected later in 149 Twenty years from now someone will open this book. Perhaps that moment will occur out of curiosity, perhaps out of a yearning to remember. Whatever the reason for opening, the memories contained within will make closing it a little hard, if that person is the one reading this copy now. Fo to contain memories, to record a year in 160 pages, has been the goal of the Legend staff. We have peered and probed into just about every nook and cranny in the Dome, taking pictures, asking questions, trying to find what has made this year unique. Undoubtedly the cover will collect dust with the years, the ink on the signatures may fade, but the efforts put forth by 27 juniors and seniors, most of whom were new to publications work, will remain a part of the reader ' s past, your past. For despite all our efforts, it will be the last time we will see many of our fellow seniors. To us they will always appear as we saw them last — young, crewcut or pixiecur and friendly. Through all the years they will remain youth- ful in a kind of never-never land, to which only we and they hold the key. Betty, Suzy, and Jim -iiJ 150 c L O s I TS G 151 Index —A— Ackley, Claudia 47 Adams, Beraadette .... 47, 10B, 116 Adams. Carol . . 47, 71, 104 Adams, Lana 74 Adams, Eita 83, 108 Adams, Sharon . . 47, 102, 120, 121 Ahlersmeyer, Lynn .... 83 Aichele, Al 81, 129 Aiken, Nevin 83 Aiken, Jack 47 129, 135, 136 Ainslie, Phil 74, 114 Aker, Mike 47 Akers, Mark 83 Akers, Michael .... 83, 129 Akey, Arlene 47, 103 Akey, Donald 83 Albaugh, Larry 47, 71, 114 Albright, Mary Nell . . 83, 106, 110, 118 Alday, Charles 81 Aldrich. Carlton 74 Alexander, Jerry 83 Alexander. Kathryn 47 Allen, Barbara . 74. 121 Allen, Louis 74 Allen, Michael 47 Allriedge, Richard .... 83 Altekruse, Jack . . . 47, 71, 102, 111, 118 Altekruse, Juanita . 74, 117 Altekruse, Rick 83 Altschul, Henry 47 Amelung, John . . 74, 132 Anderson, Bruce . 83, 105 Anderson, David 74 Anderson, James 74 Anderson, Marilyn .... 83 Anderson, Mary 83 Anderson, Sally 83 Anderson, Steve 83 Andrews, James 83 Andrews, James 74 Angel, Joe 74, 101 Anglin. Mary .... 74, 98, 105, 114, 121 Angus, Margie 47 Anspach, Joan .... 83, 118 Antonides, Bonnie 83, 103, 105, 118 Antrim, Karen 83, 97 Antrim, Sandra .... 31, 83 Applegate, Timothy . . 9, . , 74 121 Archer, Penny ... 83, 122 Argerbright, Larry .... 83 Armel, Sandra .... 74, 108 Armey. Dave 47 Armstrong, Lana . . 83, 118 Armstrong, Joyce 74 Armstrong, Richard ... 83, 103, 121, 123 Armstrong, Ronald ... 47, 120, 121 Arnette, Phil 83 Arnette, Judith 47 Arney, David 83 Arney, Jo Ann ... 74, 117 Arney, Marcia 74, 117 Arnold, Bruce .... 47, 115 Arnold, Gail 83 Arnold. Gregory 83 Arnold, Tom 74 Artman, Ronald ...... ' . 93 Atkinson, Ann 83 Augsburger, Anita 83 Auler, James 83, 109 Axson, Sandra 47 Axson, Sherri 74 Ayers, Jackie 47 — B— Bade, Ronald 47 Bahr, Steve 88 Bailey, Janet 83 Baker, David 83 Baker, Edwin 47 Baker, .Linda 83. 106, 118 Baker, Stephen 74 Ballard, Phyllis 83 Baaliet, Craig 83 Balliet, Janice 83 Balyeat, Thomas 83 Banter, Linda 47, 104, 105 Barcus, Rebecca 74 Barker, Sandra 74, 101, 105 Barker, Tom 83 Barkley, Scott ... 83, 133 Barhead, James 83 Barnett, Georgia . 74. 141 Barum, Patricia . . 83, 116 Barr, Gary 74 Barrand, Alfred 83 Barrena, Marie 83 Barrett, Barbara 47 Barrett, Betsy 93, 106 Barrow, Marsha 74 Barthold, Kathleen 83 Barton, Rick 83 Basham, Pat 83 Bashore, Kathy . . 83, 105 Bashore, Steve 23, 74 Bastress, Candace . 83, 123 Batchelder, Jack 83 Bates, Danley 47, 129 Bauer, Steve 83, 103, 114 Baugh, Shirley 19, 74, 121 Baughman, Joanne 74 Baughman, Kathryn ... 74 105, 121 Baumgarner, Jim 83 Baumgartner, Susan 84 106 Bazzinett. Marcia 74 Beach, Denny 29, 48 Beach, Tim 74 Beam, Carrol . ... 74, 116 Beamer, Sue 84 Beams, John 84, 123 Beams, Mary 48, 71, 102, 104, 105, 116, 121 Bear, Sharon 48 Beatty, Louise 84 Beaverson, Rick ... 84, 129 Beber, Dave .... 84 Beck, Julianne 84, 101 Bednarczyk, Roland ... 48 Bedree, Elizabeth 74, 99, 103, 111 Bedree, Michael 84, 106, 138 Bedwell. Wally 84 Beebe, Eric 48 Beebe, Evan 84 Beeching. Richard 74 Berry. Marilyn 84 Behrens, Steve 74 Beights, Steve 74 Beitler, Sharon 74, 105, 118 Bejna, Yvonne 48 Belcher, Bill 74 Bell, Dick 48 Bell, Iva 74 Bell, Linda . . 83, 106, 111 Bender, Kathleen 81 Bendure, Sherry . . 84, 118 Bennett, Janet 84 Bennett, Nikki 84 Benntt, Ronald 74, 105, 110 Benninghoff, James . . 9, 74, 112, 118 Benton, Annette 84, 106, 123 Bentrup. Rollan 48 Bentz, Dana 74, 121 Bercot, David 84 Berger, Dana 84, 106. 123 Bernard. Donald ... 74. 118 Bernhardt. Cheryl 84 Berquist. James 74 Berry, Lynelle 84, Bertschy, Virginia .... 84 109, 123 Beryle, James 84 Beshore,, Stephen Best, Lynette , 74. 105. 121 Bevington, Cheryl 74 Beyerlein, John 84 Beyerlein. Sue .... 48, 105, 118 Bieber, Joe 48 Biesiada, Robert 48 Biggs, Kay 74 Bilger, David 84 Billings, Steven 74 Bireley, William 74 Bish, Dave 74 Bishop, Carol . 48, 118, 123 Bishop, Elizabeth . 84, 107 Bjork, LeAnn 74 Blackburn, William .... 84, 121, 123 Blaising, Marcia 74 Blaising, Sylvia ... 48, 120 Blakesley, Mary Ann ... 48 Blakley, Gwendolyn ... 84, 107, 108, 123 Bland, Donna 81 Blessing, Thomas 84, 97, 105, 117 Block, Stuart 81, 112 Blomach, Linda 48 Blosser, Janice .... 74, 107, 117, 120, 121,, 123 Blough. Sharon .... 28, 48, 71, 105, 110, 121 Blue. Susan ... 48, 105, 121 Bobilya, Edward 75 Bobilza, Linda 84 Bock, Jean 48 Bock, Jimmie 84 Bodey. Donald ... 75, 105 Bodine, William 84, 121, 123 Boissenet, Mary ... 81, 117 Bojinoff, Sandra 75, 117 Bojrab, Beverly . . 75, 121 Borab, Lou ... 48, 71, 102 Boldt, Connie 48, 71. 104, 107 Boles, Michael 84 Bollinger, Diana 84 Bonar, Ted 19, 75, 103, 112, 113 Boner, Leonard .... 8, 48 Bordner, David 75, 129 Borkenstein, Jill . 84, 121 Borton, Gregory . . 48, 118 Borton, Jeff 75, 105 Bostick, Jack . . 75, 139 Boston, Janet .... 75, 121 Botteron. Carol . 48, 105, 107, 110, 115, 118 Bourne, Nancy .... 84, 122 Bower, Alice 48 Bomer, Carl 75 Bower, Jan 49 Bower, Terry .... 75, 120, 121, 123 Bowers, Kay 75 Bowers, Marita 49 Bowers, Neil 49 Bowers, Russel 19, 75 Bowers, Susan 75 Bowlin, Rex 84, 103 117, 121, 123 Bowman, James 75 Bowman, Richard 84 Bowman, Vera ... 49, 109 Bowser, David 84, 121, 123 Bowser, Robert 75 Boxell, Barb 75 Boxell, Linda 84, 106, 123 Boyer, Jerry 49 Boyles, Sharon 84 Braden, Bill 84 Brader, Kenneth 74 Bradley, Don 75, 114, 132, 143, 156 Brandeberry, John .... 75 Brandt, Sarah 75 Braun, Michael 84 Brecht, Donald 84 Bredemeyer, Marsha ... 85 Brenizer. Jane ... 49, 117 Brennan, David 84, 118, 133 Brewer. Philip 49 107. 130 Brickley. Taffy 75 Bridges,. Barbara 84 Briggs, Chuck 84 Briggs. John ... 49, 118 Briggs. Nancy 75, 107 Britza, Sandra . 75, 117 Brockelman, David ... 84 Brown,. Cynthia 84 Brown, Deloris 75 Brown, Jerry 75 Brown, Joyce 76. 101 Brown, Kathy 84 Brown, Linda 84, 106 Brown, Pamela 84, 111 Brown, .Patricia 49 Brown, Walter 84 Bruck, Carol 29, 84 Bruck. Tom 49 Brudi., Donna 75. Brumbaugh, Tom 49 105, 114, 118 Bryan. Frank 17, 84, 118 Bryan, Frank N 75. 121, 123 Bryan, Roger 49, 129 Bryan, Ron 84, 118 Bryant. Pamela 49 Bruce, George 49, 71, 100. 112 Bryce. Gerald . . 18, 49, 102, 104, 115 Bryie, James 75 Buchan, Russell . . 84, 103 Buchanan, Dennis 84 Buckhardt, Cheryl 84 Buckmaster, Dennis .... 84 Buckmaster, Janet .... 84 Buckmaster, Laura . . 49, 75 Buckner, Michael 74 75, 80, 106 Buelow, John 84 Buettner, Norma . . 84, 108 Bufkin, Robert 75 Bufkin, Steve 49, 129 Buhr, Mike 84 Bullerman, Rosalie . . 49, 71 Bulmahn. Steve 84 Bultemeier, Larry 84 Burd. John 75 Burelison, Sandra . 84, 106 Burkholder, Larry 84 Burkholder, Linda .... 49 Burns, Steven 75 Burns, Tom 75 Busch, Kathleen 31, 49 Busche, Carol . 84, 108, 113 Busche, James . . 84, 106 Bushong, George 49 Busian, Linda . 75, 114 Butcher, Michael 84 Butler, Cindy ... 84, 108 Butler, Karen 75, 117 Butters. Marilyn 75 Butz. Sharon 75 Byerley, Faye 84 Byers, Thomas 75 Byers, Janie 84 Beights. Steve . 74. 102. Ill, 118 — c— Cady, Mary Martha .... 84 Cain, Martha 93 Caley, Constance 75 Cameron. Marian . . 49, 118 Camp. Paul 84 Camp. Ron 49 Campetti, Susie 50 Cantrell, Linda 84. 103 Caple. Eric 84, 118 Caufs. Diana 84 Carboni, Sharon Carboni, Tommy 84 Carey, Susan 84, 97 Carlson, Steve 50, 105, 118 Carlson, Susan 84 Carman, Catherine 75 Caruenter, Steve , . 50. 101 Carmer. Brenda 84 Carr. LeAnn . 84, 108 Cartwright. Karen .... 84 Cartwright, Douglas . . 75 Cartwright, Karen 84 Carvin, Elizabeth 75,117 Cary, Rick 84 Casey, Susan 84 Caskey, Rose 76 Cnssell. Rebecca 50 120, 121 Cassen, Tim 129 Castor, Kenneth 76 104, 106 Cearbaugh, Trudy 84 Cecil. Earl 75. 121 Cecil, George 84. 106 152 Index Chambers, Jack 84 Chambers, Judy 84, 122 Chambers, Rebecca 50 71, 104, 105, 121 Chandler, Richard 75 121, 123 Chandler, Sandra 75 Chapman, Linda 84 Chapman, Mary 84 Chard, Jackie 75 Chen, Kay 84 Chen, Steve 50 Christen, Bill 50 Christie, Carol 50, 71 Christlieb, Danny 84 Christlieb, Joyce 75 Christoffel, Jeanne 75 Christman, Paulette .... 84 Christman, Steve 84 Chrzan. June 84 Cismowski, Dennis 85 Claphen, Linda 85 Claphen, Michael 50 Clark, Charles 50 Clark, John 85 Clark, Jenness 75 Clark, Karen 75 Clark, Nita .... 50, 107, 118 Clark, Sara Margaret ... 50 Clark, Steve .... 75,111, 118 Clark. William 75 Clausen, James 50 110, 111, 118 Clauss, Marcia 75, 123 Clawson, Jack 75, 126 Clay, Michael . . 85, 121, 123 Clem, Deanna 85, 123 Clements, Richard 75 105, 121 Clifford, Peggy 85 Clifton, Carmen 75 105, 106, 109 Clouser, Terrie 85 Coatney, Alice Elaine ... 50 Coatney, Donald 85 Coble, Eddie 50 Coblentz, Pamela 50 Cochran, Kenn eth 75 Cochren, Lawrence 85 Cochren, Mary 85 Coe, Joann Elaine 50 Coffman, Douglas 85 Coffman, Karen 85 Cohee, Susan 75, 80 Coil, Kathleen 85, 109 Cole, Kathryn 75, 122 Cole, Susan 85 92, 103, 118 Coleman, Cynthia 50 120, 121 Coleman, Karen 85 Coleman, Ronald 51 Coles, Jack 85, 106 Collins, Michael 85 Colvin, Craig 93 Comer, Marilyn 51 Conrad, Carol 85 Conrad, John 51 Conrad, Virginia 75 Conkle, Don 75 Conkling, Glenn 93 Conkling, Linda 51 Conrad, Virginia 75 120, 121, 123 Cook, Carolyn 51, 118 Cock, Cheryl 93, 109 Cook, Janice ... 75, 107, 121 Cook, Roberta 75 Cotterman, Roger 75 Coughlin, DeAnn 51 96, 97, 100, 102 Cour, Harold 51 Courtright, Nancy 85 Covault, Sharon 85 Covey, Marilyn 85 Cowen, Craig 85,106 Cox, Ronald 81 Crabill, Barbara 75 Craig, Jerry 85 Crapo, Edward 85 Crapser, Ned 51, 121 Craver, Bruce 85 Craw, John 19, 51, 106 Crawford, Greg 85 Creek, Janet 75 Crist, Robert 85 Crist, William 85 Cromwell, Doris 51 Crosby, Carol 85, 97 Crosley, Carole 85 Cross, Thomas ... 51. 97, 100 Crull, John 110 Culver, Carol 75 Culver, Joe 85, 139 Cummings, David 85 Cummins, Robert 51 112, 135 Cunningham, Connie 75 118 Cunningham, Joy 85 91, 103. 105, 123 Current, Karen . 51, 71 Cutshall, Larry 81 — D— Dager, Connie 57 Dager, Peggy 85 Dager, Steven 51 Darnell, Linda 51, 140 Dauplaise, Linda 85 Dauplaise, Theresa . 51, 120 Davenport, Bruce 85 Davies. Clifford 85 Davies, Richard 85 Davies, Barbara 51 Davis, Bruce 75 Davis, Donald 85 Davis, John 85 Davis, Phyllis 85 Davis, Sherry 85 Davis, Susan 75, 105 Davis, William 51, 71, 132 Dawkins, Diane 85 Deahl, Richard 85 126, 129 Deahl. Vicki 85 Dean. Ronald 85 De Crance. Donald 75 Deeley, Diane . . 85. 105, 123 De Frain, Paul 51 Dehnert, John 51, 71 Delegrange, Thomas .... 51 Dellinger, Dennis 75 Dellinger, Diana 51, 71, 102 Dellinger, Mark 85, 118 De Long, Tom 52, 114 114, 130 Demsey, Carolyn 52 Dennis. Judith 10, 52, 101 Derbyshire, Brian 85 Derrow, Clinton 52 Derrow, Mary 52 Desjardins, Lynn . . 75, 107 De Vault, Ginger ... 75, 121 De Vaux, Sharon . . . 75, 118 De Wald, Michael 62 111, 118 Dewart, Diaan 75 De Weese, Marianne .... 52 105, 107 Dice, Steve 75 Dickerman, Bobby 85 Dickett, Dianne 121 Dickinson. Jon 85 Di ckson, Cathy 85 Didier. Ken 52 Diehl, Conrad 75 Diehl, Richard 62 Diek. Eleanor 52,116 Diemond, Glen 86 Diller, Jack 75 Dimke, Dano 93 Dirmeyer, Robert 85 Dirrim, Richard ... 75, 129 Disler, Jobey 75, 105 Disler, Stephen 85 Dixon, Dianna 85 Doan, Steve 28 52, 71, 102, 115 Doehrman, Thomas 75 Doell, Margaret .... 75, 118 Doenges, Douglas 85 Dolan, Alice 85 Dollarhite, Kermet 85 Domer, Shirley 85 Domer, Thomas 85 Donohue, Steve 85 105, 106 Donovan, Berry 52, 71, 126 Doty, Larry 62 105, 112, 114 Doughty, Carolyn 13 75, 97, 105, 114 Douglass, Tom 85 Downie, Linda Jean .... 81 Downie, Linda Kaye .... 75 Downie, Michael 85 Dray, Gary 85 Drew, George 52 Driver. Phyllis 76 103, 120, 121 Dudley, Diane 85 Dulin, Nancy 85 97. 106. 123 Duly, Cheryle 85 Dunlap. Sharon 85 Dunn, Peggy 52, 105 Durfey, Darlene . 52, 105 Duxbury. Janet 75 — E— Earl, Norma 75 Eastman, Ronald 85 Eberhardt, Nancv . . 75, 118 Eby, Connie 75, 107 Echave. John 75. 117 Ehrman, David 75 Ehrman. Steve 52 71. 105, 11? Ehrsam, Lester .... 52, 71 Elbrecht, Don 52 Ellenwood, Larry ... 75. 139 Ellert. Wanda 85 Ellingwood, Lynn 52 107. 123 Elliot, Dick 75 Ellis, Connie 85 Emmons, Stuart ... 52, 126 Engeler, Elizabeth ... 21, 86 Engle, William 86 Engleman, Larry 52 71, 102, 126 English, James 75 Enstrom, Karen 81 Erler, Sharon 52, 71 Engstrom, Bruce 75 Engstrom, Karen 86 Erb. Sally 86 Errington, Edwin 75 126, 129 Errington, Thomas 52 Ertel, Dan 9. 75, 118 Ervin. LeAnne 75 Ervin, Marci 75 Ervin, Vicki 23, 53 Esterline, David ... 75, 132 Esterline. Steven . 53, 102 103, 134, 135, 136 Evans, Carol 75 Evans, Dennis 75 Evans, Richard 63, 121 Evans, Sharon 75 Evard, Ralph 75 Everett, JoAnn 86, 118 Evers, Cheryl 53, 140 Ezelle. Shalon 53 — F — Faccento, Anita 53 Failor, Dana 53, 132 Fair, Robert 86 Fairfield, Steve 86 Fairman, Paulla ... 86, 108 Fairman, Sylvia 53 Falk, Richard 53 Falls, Connie 86 Falls, Thomas 86 Faulkenberg, Tamara ... 86 Faulkner, Rebecca 76 Faulkner, Sharon ... 53, 71 Faux, Sandra 86 Fawcett, Evalu 93 Fawley, Roger 53 Federspiel, Clemeth .... 76 Federspiel. Janetta 86 Feggeler, Karen 86 Feichter. Jay 12, 86, 107 Feller, James 76, 121 Fenstermaker, James ... 53 Ferre ll, Jon 76 Ferris, Babette 86 Feustel, Martha 76 103, 105, 114 Fiandt. Dave ... 76, 106, 121 Fiedler, Bob 86 Fiedler, Cheryl 53 Fiedler, John 86 Fields. Kathryn .... 76, 118 Fields. Robert 86 Figel, Donald 86 Figel, Gayle 53 Finch, Jacqueline ... 53, 60 71, 104. 105, 110, 111, 121 Findley, Jack 76 Finkhouse, Linda 86 Finton, Patricia ........ 86 Finton, Steve 86 Firestine. Dave 76 Firks, Richard 53 Fischer. James 86 Fish, Russell 76 Fishbaugh, David 76 Fisher. James 86 Fisher, Richard 53, 71, 72, 106, 107. 110. Ill Fusher. Terry . . 76. 121, 123 Fitzsimmons, Michael ... 86 Flandrosi. Irene 86 103. 113 Flandrosi. Maichelle 86 Flauding. Karen 86 Fleck, David 86, 106 Fleenor. James .... 53, 126 Fleischman, Gloria 18 53, 101 Fleming, Barb 76 Fletter, David 86 Flickinger, Susan 76 Flood, Lynn 86 Floor, Elaine 86 Ford. Alice .... ... 86 Fortney. David 86 Foster, Larry 86 Foster, Michael 76 Fowler. Nancy 76, 141 Fox, Debby 86 Fox. Richard 76 France, Michael 86 Franck, Richard 53 111, 118 Frank, Peter 53 Franzman, Terry 76 Fraiser, Allan 76 Freeland, Daniel . . 86. 129 Freeman, Larry 76 Freimuth. Jeff 86 Frenger. Rita 86 Fretz, James 53 Freidrich. David 86 121, 123. 139 Friend, Diane . 86, 105, 106 Friend. Nanatte 75 103. 105. 106 Friskney, Alan .76, 118 Fritz, Thomas . ... 76. 106 Fruechtenicht. Art 76 111, 112, 114, 118 Fry. Jack . . 36, 126. 135, 137 Fryback, Roxanne 76 Frye, Mary 86 Fryer, Donna 86 Fryer, Janet 76 Fryer, Richard 16 76, 79, 126 Fuhrman, Cynthia 86 Fuhrman, Lora 76 117. 121 Fulkerson, Terry 53 Funk. James 54 Furste, Linda ... 18. 76, 116 Furste. Steve 54 -G — Gabriele. Cami 54. 71, 104 Gabriel, James 86 Gailey. James 76 Galbreath. William 86 Callaway. Barbara 86 Gallmeier, Danny 76 Gallmeier. Ron 23, 86 Gamble, Janet 76 Gamble, Ronald 76, 114 Ganter, JoEllen 76 Ganter, Larry 54 Gard, Bonnie 54 Gardenour, Robert . . 86,118 Gardner, Larry 76. 106 Gareiss, Neil 54 Garman. Mary 86 Gartner. Ron 81 Garton, Cheryl 54 Garton, Richard 93 Garvin, Roger 86 Gaunt, Martha 86 Gaunt, Virginia 54 109. 114 153 Index Gai 54 Gaw, Kenneth 86, 107 Gaylord, Peggy 76 Gaylord. Steven 86 Geary, Patri ck 54 Gebhert, Karen 54 Gehron. Martha 54 104, 107 Geise, Dave 86 Geist, Carl 76 Gennaitte, Joseph 76 Georgi, Gary 54 Gephert, Kathy . . .76, 107 Gerardot, Carol 86 Gerardot, Linda 86 Gerding, Jane 76 Getts, Norman 86 121, 123 Getz. David 86 Gibson, Daniel 76 Gibson, James 54 107, 118 Gibson, James 76 121, 123 Gibson, Peggy 86, 103 Giddens, Barbara 76 Gilbert, James 81 Gilbert, Judy 54 Giles. Danny 76 Gill, Colleen 86, 106 Gill, Jacqueline 76 Gillespie, David 86 Gillespie, Kay 76, 105 Ginder. Jim 54 Glenwith, Nancy 54 Glock. Allen ... 86, 121, 123 Goble, Larry 86 Godfrey, Jim 29 Goeglein, James S6 Goelz, John $6 Goheen, Ronald 19 54, 105, 110 Golden, Tom 86 Goldey, Terry 86 Gohm, James 76 Gonser, Suzanne ... 36, 118 Goodman, Patty 76 Gooley, Jack 54 120,121,123 Gordon, John 86 Gordon, Jamela 76 Gorrell, Steven 76 Gottfried, Gary 93 Gottfried, aJmes 54 Graham. Charles 76 Graham, Paula . . .76, 108 Gramling, Susie .... 12 22,84, 111, 121 Graves, Diane 86 Graves, John . . 76, 106 Green, David 54, 71, 105, 121 Green, Diana 86 Green, Jeanne 86 Gren. Sherry 86. 123 Green, Wanda 86 Greene, Carla 117 Greene, Linda . . 86 Greene, Marty 27, 54 71. 102, 104. 111. 118 Gregg. Julia 86, 88 Gresley, Jon , 76, 104, 114 Gressley, Marcia 76 ' irittis. Marcia 76 Griffith, James 55 Grischke, Nick 55 Groman, Patricia 55 Grooms, Dale 86 Groovenor, Linda 86 Gross, Frank 76 Gross, John 29, 55 Grothaus, Sharon 76 Grove, James 29, 55 Guildenbecher, Joan 76 Guillaume, Dennis 76 Gulley, Ron 76 Gumbert. Gary 76, 118 Gumpp, David 86 Guilder, Roger , 76 Gushwa, Cynthia 86 Gustin. Karma 77 — H— Habecker, Don 77 Haeger, Diane 86, 101 Haffner, Judith 77 Hagadorn, Joe 4, 29, 56 Hageman, Nikki . 86, 123 Hagerman, Dave 55 Hagerman, George 55 Hague, Carol 77 Haines, Myron 55 Haines, Pamela 77 Hall, James 86 Hall, John 77 Hall, Judith 55 Hallien, Helen 5, 55 71, 102, 104, 110, 122 Halquist, David 86 Halter, Gary 86 Hamilton, Stephen 86 Hamilton, Susie 77 Hammond, Joni 77 Hammons, Judy 55 Hand, Betty 86 Hanes, Connie 4, 112 55, 68, 111. 121 Hanes, Mike 4 86, 121. 123, 126. 129 Haney, Alice 77, 118 Hansen, Steve 65 Hansen, Vincent ... 77, 113 Hanson, Ray 77 Hanthorne. Jerry 86 Harding, Bessie 55 Harding, Lois 55 Hardy, Linda 86 Harmeyer, Arlene . 77, 109 Harmeyer, David 86 Harmon, Robert 86 Harris, Mike 86 Harrison, Rodney 86 Harry, Dennis 86 Harter, Dan 55 Harter, Randy 77, 96 97, 132, 133 Hartman, Susie 86 123 Hartsing, William 65 Hasbrouck, Sue 77 Hasewinkle. Linda . 86, 123 Hassig, Ralph 77 Hastings, William . 87, 118 Hatch, James 87 Hatch, Jane ... 56, 104, 105 Hatcher, Rebecca 56 Hatcher, Ed 77. 135 Hatfield, James ... 87 Hattery, Pat 87 Hattery, Walt 82 Haughey.Kathryn 56 71, 102. 114 Haught. Edward 56 99, 100, 143 Haverfleld, Roger 12. 19 56, 60, 111, 121 Haverstock, Pamela ... 77 Haviland. Terrie 77 Hawk, James 56, 118 Hayes, Arthur 87 Hayes, Jim 77 Hayhurst, Joyce 27, 56 71, 96, 100 Hazelett, David 87 Heath, Sandra 77 Hecht, William 77 Heck, Cathy 87 HefTelfinger, Bruce . . 77, 109 Heffelfinger, Terry 87 Heffiey, Dave 77 Heffley. Russell 87, 133 Hegbli, William 23, 87 Hegerfield, Jerry 77 Heidrich, Anthony 56 Heier, Susan 56 Hein, Alfred 87, 118 Hein, Catherine 20. 56. 71, 99 104, 105, 107, 110. Ill, 118 Heine, Steve 56 Heiser. Gene 66 Heitger, Janet 77 Held, June 87 Helmke, Holly 77, 121 Hemmig, Bronwyn 77 104. 118 Hemphill, Jody 6, 56, 71, 101, 102, 104, 107, 110, 116 Hemphill, Sandra 77 Henderson, Carl .... . . 77 Henderson, Linda 56, 105 Henderson, Richard 56 Hendricks, Susan 87 Hendricks, Terry 87 Henschen, Kenneth . 21, 77 Henshaw. Sheryl 77, 105 Hess. Larry 133 Hetrick, Dave 77 Hettinger, Kathy 87, 101 Hickman, Steve 113 Hicke, John 87 Hicks, Joyce 56 High, Harriet 56 Hill. Karen 77. 97 100, 116 Hill, Marsha 93 Hilligas, Mary 77 Hines, Rick 77 Hinton, Rebecca 77, 118 Hippenhamer, Ron 87 Hippensteele, Patricia . . 87 Hite, Patrick 887 Hoagland, Patricia . . 87, 108 Hoar, Carol 87, 113 Hobson, Dick 56 Hobson, John 77 Hobson, Kenneth 87 Hobson, Steve 77 Hodgdon, Teresita . . 87, 113 Hoffman, Suzanne 77 106. 122 Hofstetter, Jill 77 Hohman, James 56 Hohman, Richard 93 Hoke, Norm 77 Hollister, Donald 77 Hollister, Neil 77 Hollopeter, Diana . 87, 123 Holopeter, Gloria 56 Holmes. David 66 Holocher, Paul 87 Holsworth, Jackie 87 Holsworth, Steve 87 Holzworth, Jill 56, 101 Homeyer, Constance 56 Homeyer. Patricia ... 77, 79 107, 118 Honeick, Sandra 87 Honness, Herbert . 77, 117 Hoover, James .... 9, 74, 77 104, 112, 118 Hoover, Jeff 87 Hoover, Rebecca 87, 103 Horacer, Judith 87 Horacek. Linda 77 Horn, Elizabeth 87 Home, Mary 56 Horner, Thomas 57 Horstmann, Cheryl 87 Hosbein, Hugh 57 Hosier, Diane ... 21, 57, 111 Hostetler, Stephen 87 Houser, Doris 77 Houser, Joan 57 72, 105, 118 Housholder, Suzy . 6,57.98 100, 110, 122 Housholder, Susan 77 Houts, Pamela 57, 71, 104, 110 Houts, Pris 87, 118 Howard, Aleta . . 57, 105, 121 Howard, Cheryl 87 Howe. Eleanor . .87, 118 Howell, Douglas 77 Howenstine, Kent 87 Hower, Karen 87, 109 Hoy, Terry 77 Huber. Linda 77 Hudson, Philip 57 120, 121, 123 Huett. Jeanet 57. 121 Hughes, Bev 87, 113 Hushes. Bob 87 Hughes, Dan 77 Hughes, Michael 87 Hughes. Terry 87 Hulfeld. James 67 105. 114 Hulick, Jacqueline 77 Hunley, Genida 77 Hunsaker, Georgia 87 Hunsberger, Kathy 77 Hunt, Nancy 57, 101 Hursch, Lynn 77 Hutchinson, Donald 77 103, 111. 112, 118 Husson, Lee 77 Huth. Gayla 77 Hutton, Kay 57 Hyde. Sam 87. 129 Hyder. Hartley 87 Ingmire. Ted Irvin. Wahna Irwin, Jim —J— Jackson, Rickie 87 Jacobs, Anita 77 Jacobs, Judy 77 Jamison, Jay 77 Jamison. Richard 57 Jamison, Thomas . 21, 77 103, 104, 112, 113 Jefferies, John 87 Jeffrey. Meek 87 Jellison, Karen 87 Jennings, Jack 77 104, 114 Jerwigan, James 77 Jernstrom, Vicki 87 Jessup, Richard 77 Jett. Marsha 77 Jewell. Donald 87 121, 123 Jewell, Jim 12, 22, 57, 60, 71, 100, 104, 105, 110, 111. 118 Johnloz, Sandra 87 Johnson, Carol Anne . . 57. 71, 104, 122 104, 122 Johnson, Iris 87 Johnson. David 57, 77 121. 123 Johnson. Keith 93 Johnson. Marilyn . 87.118 Johnson. Pat 77, 105 Johnson, Wayne 77 Johnston, Ann . . .74, 77 105, 110, 120, 121 Johnston, Barbara 87, 123 Johnston, Bob ... 87. 97 105, 106. 121, 123 Johnston, Dawn Dee . ' . . . 77 116 Johnston, James 87 Johnstone, Patty 8, 77 105, 114, 121 Jones, Laura 17 Jones. Sally 87. 107 Jones, Victoria 77 Jordon, Susie ... . . 77 Jornod, Vickie ... 4, 9, 27 57, 71, 72. 102, 104, 118 Joseph, Marilyn 87 Jubinville, Janet 77 Junk. Richard 77 — K— Kabisch. Steve 87 92, 118, 126, 129 Kaeck, Dan 77 Kahlenback, Richard .... 57 Kaiser, Linda 18, 67 71, 104, 108, 115 Kaiser. Mike 93 Hammer, Steve 77 Kantzer. Mike 87 Kapp. Carol 57 Katzemaier. Steven 87 Kaufman. Don 82 Kayser, Judy 87 Kayser. Gary 77, 117 Keefer. Susan ... 21. 77, 105 114. 120. 121, 123 Kehr, Paul 77, 114 Keim. Donna 87, 122 Kelder, Jerry , 87. 121, 123 Keller. Carole 77 Keller. James 67 126, 136, 136 Keller. Mike 87, 118 Keller, Robert 87, 103 Kellermeyer, Michael ... 87 Kelly. Donna 87 Kelly. Harold . 77 Kelly. Karen 87 Kelly. Lichael 77 Kelsey, Karen 67. 71, 120, 121 Kemerley, Linda . . 87, 123 Kennedy, Donna 77 Kennedy. Mike 87 Kensill, Janioe 67 154 Index Kensill, Kaye 87 Kensill. Marilyn 17, 87 Kent, John 77, 106 112. 113, 114 Kerch, Joan 87 Kidd, Thomas 87 Kiel, Jacqueline 57 Kienzle, Judith 58 Kienzle, Steven 87 Kimple, Dena 77 Kinch. Steven 87 King, Don 87 King, John 30, 77 King, Paula . . . 58, 71. 107 King, Richard 17, 87 King, Eon 77 Kinne, David . . 9, 58, 68, 72 Kinney, Diane 77 Kinney. Robert 87 118, 119. 126 Kinney, Robert Paul .... 77 Kiracofe, Martha 87 Kirk, Thomas . . 87, 126. 129 Kirkpatrick. Sherry .... 77 Riser. Charol 58 Kitzmiller, Mary 58 Klepper, Patricia 77 Klepper. Robert . .58 Klinger. Pamela ... 87, 106 Knauer. William ... 77, 106 Knepper. Kathy 82 Knepper, Rebecca 78 Knight, Gary 77 Knight, Nancy 58. 101 Knop. Judy 78, 105 106, 110, 120, 123 Knott. George 87 Knott, Suzanne 87, 108 Knuth, Andrea 17, 87 Koehl, Nancy 58 Koenig, Lynn 78 Kolkman, Cynthia 78 Konow, Stephan ... 58, 132 Konow, Thomas .... 78, 132 Koontz, Daniel 17, 87 Koontz, Robert ... 78, 129 Kordes, Clayton 78 Kreigh, Suzanne ... 58, 118 Kreigh, Terry 87 Kress, Mike 87 Kroeber, Irmhild 78 Kruse, Sharlene 78 Kruse, Tom 58, 71 Kuebler, David 87 Kumfer, Konnie 58 Kurtz, Kathy . . 78, 116. 121 Kurtz, Richard 78 Lach, Clearance 87 Ladig, Jean 78 Ladig, Rose 87 LaHurreau, Claude 58 LaHurreau, Henry 78 LaHurreau. Juanita 87 Laird, Dianne 58 Laird, Richard 87 Lake, Susan 58 Lamprecht. Richard .... 58 Lancaster, Richard . . . . 78 121, 123 Landsaw, Patsy 87 Lane. Catherine 58, 78 Lane, Gary 58 Lang, Linda 88, 123 Langas, Sally 78 Lapp, Ronald 78 LeRue, Larioux 88 Lash, Carol 58, 71, 96, 100, 102 Lasley, James 88 Lasley, Joyce 88 Lassen, Tim 88 Lauterberg. Martha .... 78 Lawrence, Barbara . . 18, 58 Laws, Carole 58 71, 104, 105, 107 Laws, David 15, 58 97, 111, 118 Laws, Marjorie .... 88, 107 Lawson, Floyd 88 Leatherman, Steve 78 Leazier, Cynthia 88 Leazier, Wayne 88 Lecher, Gary 82 Lechleitner, James 88 121, 123 Ledbetter. Linda 88 Lee, Bruce ... 88, 121, 123 Lee, Ned 88 Lee, Suzanne 88. 113 Lehman. Marcia 78 Lehman, Marsha 78 Leininger, Carla 88 Leininger, Dennis 88 Leininger, Stephen 58 Leiter, Ron 78 Leming, William 83 88, 105 Lemmel, Sandra . 78, 121 Lenk, Jeanne 78. 101 Leonard, Robert 88 Lepper, Rebecca 88 Lesh. Brooks, 58. 135 Lesure, Robert 88 Leuenberger, Donald ... 58 113 Levin, Stephen 93 Lewis, Cheryl 88 Lewis. Claudia . .88. 101 Lewis, David 23, 88 Lewis, Marcia 78 Lewis, Ronald 88, 109 Lewton, Judith 78 Lewton, Patricia 59 Lichleitner, James . ... 88 Lichtsinn. Nancy 88, 123 Lielierman, Linda 78 Lindegren, Betty .... 59, 71, 98. 100. 104, 118 Lindenberg, Linda 88, 101 Lindenberg. Timothy ... 88 108 Link, Carol 78. 101 Lintermuth, Dennis 93 Linton, Ray 78 Lipscomb, Sallie ... 88, 118 Littlejohn, Sheryl 88 Lloyd, Betty 78 Lloyd, Janet ,78 Loehner, Judith 78 Lochner, Dan 88 Loehner, Richard 78 107, 121, 123 Lochner, Terrill 88 Loechner, Karen 78 103, 105 Logue. Dan 129 Lombard, Carole 88 Lombardo, Richard 88 Lommatzsch, Terry 59 Loney, Ronald 82 Longardner, Francine . . 93 Longardner, Nancy 78 105, 106, 114, 118 Longberry, Diane 59 Lopex. Diane 59 Lord, Anna 88 Lorman, Pamela ... 78, 100 105, 107, 114, 116 Lotter, Susi 78, 96. 97 100, 103, 116 Lotz, Rebecca ... 11, 78, 97 Louden, Ray 88 Love, Walter 88 Loveless, Anne 88, 108 Loveless, Jaye 78 Lowden, Sandra .88 Luce, Beverly 59 Luce, Danny 88 Luckadoo, Helen 59 Luessenhop, Kenneth ... 78 Lundgren, Mary 78 103, 109, 118 Lutz, Susan 88 Lynch, David 88 Lyon, Linda 59 Lyon, Richard 88 McCrary. Jim 88 101, 106 McCrory, Rea 78. 105 McCrum. Bob 88 McCulloch. Mike 78 McCullough. Susan 78 McCurdy. Donald 88 McDermon. Wende 88 McGee, Michael .59 McGregor, Dan 78 Mcintosh, Dave 88 Mclntyre. Resa ... 88. 113 McKibben, Paulette ... 78 McKinley, Bonnie 78 McKnight, Pennv 88 106, 123 McLaughlin, Dave 78 McLaughline, John ... 78 McLean, Richard 59 McMonigal, Kenneth ... 88 McMonigal, Mildred .... 82 121 McNamara, Dave 78 McNeal, Joan 88 McNeal. Judith 93 McNeal. Ronald 59 McNelley, Terry 59, 71. 104 McPherson. Linda 88 — M— — Mc— McAfee. Thomas 59 McCogue, Ann 88, 123 McCann, Joyce 78 McCarthy. Michael 88 McClure, Eddie 88 McCollister. Bettiann ... 78 McComas, Mary .... 78, 121 McConnell, Kathy 88 McCoskey, Dan 78 McCoy, Sharon 78 Mackey. Weldon 88 Macy. Roger 59 126, 135, 136 Macy, Ted 78 Madden. Karen 78 Mains, Kathryn .... 88, 118 Malott. Gary 88 Malecek, Nancy . . 88, 118 Mangan, Michael 59 Manier. Nancy 78 Mann. Donald 59 Mannan. John 78 Marcet, Roger 82 Markey. William 88 Marquette, Marley 88 Marshall, Beth 59 71, 102, 110, 111, 118 Martin, Gary 88 Martin. Joan 59 Martin. Pamela 88 Martin. Philip 88, 97 Martin, Raymond 78 Martinez, Joyce 88 Mason, Naomi 88, 121 Mason, Valerie 88 Mast, Tom 88 Mather. Judith 8, 59 Mawhoff, Carlene 88 Mawhorr, Dan 78 May. Ronald 78 Mayhew, Jeri 88, 118 Mazza, Suzanne 78 Medsker, Anita 59 71, 102, 122 Mee. Haulie 133 Mee, Ron 59. 88, 133 Meek. Ray 59 Meek. Thomas 78 Meisner, Janet 88 105, 107 Meister. Greg 8, 55, 59, 71. 102, 106, 110. Ill 118, 130 Meitz, John 78 Melchi, Melody .... 88, 123 Mencer, Shirlev 89 Menze, Donna 89, 1U, ' Menzie, Paula 59 Meredith, Richard ... 89 Mertens, Edward 78 Mertz, Thomas 89 Mettert. Donald 89 Meyer, Carol ... 89, 103, 116 Meyer, Carol Ann 89 Meyer, Donald 78 82, 113 Meyer, John 78 Meyer, Victor 60 Meyers, Gary 103 Mevers, Susan 89 Michell, Jeff ... 60, 71, 102 126, 128 Middleton. Michael 89 Milentis, Zisis 78 Miller. Alfred 60 Miller, Dennv 78 102. 112, 118 Miller, Donald 60 Miller. Donna 101 Miller, Helen ... 78 Miller. Janis 60. 71. 104. 105 Miller. Janyce 60 120. 123 Miller. Karen 89 Miller, Marilyn 17 89. 106 Miller. Mark 78 Miller. Mary 89 Miller. Michael L 89 Miler. Michael M 78 Miller, Patricia 60 Miller, Paulette 78 Miller, Tanya .89. 106 Miller. Terry 89 Mills. Carolyn 89 Mills. Diana .78 Mills. Leslie 89 Mills, Linda 89 Mills, Patricia 60 Milton. Jack 89 Milton. Robert 60 113. 132 Minear. Sharon ... 60, 71 Mink. Thomas 89 Minor, Ann 78, 109 Minton. Don 78. 126 Minton, Ronald 78 Mironenko. Peter 89 Miser, Connie 78, 121 Mishler, James 78 Mitchell, Ron . . 78, 111. US Modricker, Ann 60 Moellering, Rosaline .... 78 107 Monnot, Steven 89 126, 129 Montgomery, Douglas ... 89 126, 129 Montoney, James 78 Moore, Dorothy 60 Moore. Joe 89 Moore. Judith 21, 60 102, 111, 114. 118 Moore, Kathleen . . . 121, 123 Moore, Mary 78, 101 Moore, Ronald 118 Moore Stan 60, 111 Moore. Steven 89 Moreland, Terry 78 Moriarty. Peggy . 89, 123 Morrell, Thomas 60 Morris, Billie . . 89, 108. 123 Morris. James 89 Morris, Jean 60 Morris, Susan 78 101, 107 Morrow, Jon 89 Morton. Donna 60 Morton, Marcia 78 Moser, Dave 89, 135 Moses. Carol 78 Moses. Elmer 89 Moss. Martha 89 Motz, Karen 78, 103 111, 118 Motz, Voctor 78 Mowan, Kay 89 Moyer, Craig 78 Mullen. Mary Ann 78 Mulles. Richard 78, 103 105. 110, 111. 114, 118 Mumaw, Phil 89 Mundt, Ruth 89 Murbach, George 61 Murphy, Max 78 Murray, Helen 16, 61 Murray, John 89 Musselman, Donna . . 61, 111 Musselman. Judith 61 111, 118 Mutch, Marilyn 61. 71, 140 Muter, Jim 78 Myers, Alan €1 Mvers, David 61, 105 107, 118, 122 Myers, Eleanor 78, 121 Myers, Gary 89 Myers. Myra 78, 101 Myers. Nancy 89, 118 Myers, William 78, 121 155 Index — N— Nagel, Neal . . . 78, 129, 139 Nailor. Karen 78 Neal. Gary 61, 131 Neat, John 78, 111 Needham, Stanley . . 61, 111 Neidert. Diann 89 Neighbor, Joyce 61 Nelson, Gloria 82 Nemyer, Kay . . . 78, 98, 140 Netzley, Jack . . 78, 121, 123 Neuhouaer, Cheryl 89 Neumann, Steve 28, 78 Nevil, Diana 79 Newman, Janie 89 Newman, Ronald 79 Nicolet. Ken 89 Nine, Woodrow 61 Nissenbaum, Gerall . . 61, 71 97, 100. 105, 114, 115 Nolan. James 61, 71. 98. 100. 102. 104 Noll, Paul 89 Noll. Paula 79, 141 Noll. Suzanne 61 Norden, Sandra . ... 89 Norden, Walter 79 Nuerge, Linda 89 Nunley, Betty 93 Nusbaumer. Jacque 61 111, 118 Nuzum, Pamela 61 105, 110, 114 Nycum. Daniel 89 — o— Oberlin, James 61 O ' Brien, John 79 O ' Day, Barbara 61 120, 121. 123 Oddou, Lona 79 Olscan, Virginia 61 Olinger, Jack 79 120, 121. 123 Olinger. Nancy 61 Oplinger. Diana ... 79 Oplinger, Tom 89 Ormiston, Gary 89 Ormiston, Jeffrey 89 Ort. Mary Ann 89 Ort, Vickie 89 Osborn, Colleen ... 89 Osborne. Don 89 Osborne. Sharon 79 106, 121 Oser, Diane 79 Oser. Kay 89. 106 O ' Steen, Diane 89 Oswald, John 89 Ott, Carol 89 Ott, Garrett 79, 101 Ott, Steven 89 Owens. Stan 79, 118 — P— Page, Nancy 89, 123 Paino. Paul 89 Painter. Mike ... 61, 71, 134, 135 Palm. Karen 89 Parent. Donna 31 89, 118 Park. Darrell 79 Parker, Gary 79 Parker, George 79 Parker. Gilbert .... 61, 126 Parker. Jon 61, 71, 102, 111, 118 Parker. Patricia . . . . 82, 121 Parker, Rick 89, 106 126, 129 Paschal, Lorraine 79 Pattengale. Cynthia .... 89 103, 106, 118 Patterson, David 61 Patterson, Mort 89 Patterson, Willard 79 Patterson, William 89 129 Pattison. Sally 79, 108 Patton, Noel 13, 62 71, 109, 114 Pauch, Michael 114 Payne, Jane 62, 105 Peek. Constance 62 71, 111, 118 Pelz, Connie 62 Pence, Steve 4. 55, 62 102, 114, 130 Pence. Stephen 62 Penfold, Bonnie 62 102, 110 Penrod, Lynn 79, 118 Perez, Yolanda 62 Peternell, Ben 79, 103 111, 112, 114, 118 Peters, David 89 Peters, Don 79 Peters, Richard 79 Peters, Susan 79 Peters, Suzanne 62 Peterson, Bonnie 89 Peterson, David 89 Peterson. Marvin 62 Peterson. Sharon 89 106, 123 Petznik, Pattv 79 107, 121 Pfister, Brie .. 89,121.12: ' . Phillips. Candice 89 108, 123 Phillips, Linda 62 107, 110 Phillips, Lynn 62 Phillips, Ron 89. 106 Phillips, Thomas ... 79, 113 Pickett, Dianne 79 Piepenbrink, Ann 79 Pierce, Carol 62 Pierce, Merritt 79 Piercy, Ladonna . 89, 109 Pinter. Jim ... 68. 71, 106 Pipino, Frank 62, 71, 96, 100 Pitser, Scott ... 62, 68, 112 Pitts, Walter 89 Platter, John 89 Fletcher, Mike ... 21, 22, 62 Poffenberger, Ronald 105 . 79 101 Polios, Marsha Polios, Rickie 89 Pomeroy, Keith 89 Pontius, Judith 62 Pontius, Sharon 89 Pool, Jacqueline 79 Puoley, Rick 89 Pope, Shirlie 79 Popp, Ed 62, 101, 105 Popp. Laura 11, 89 97, 106. 123 Porsch, Greg 89 Porter, Bill 89 Porter, Jay 79 Post, Paula 89 Potts, Pamela 62, 121 Powers, Kenneth 30 89,121, 123 Pressler. Beverly 62 Pressler, Sharon 89 Preston, Alan 89 Price, Connie 62 Priest, Terry 89 Prumm, Gerald 79 121,123 Pulver, Mary 62 Purdy. Harold 89 Puryear, Karen . . 79, 97, 113 Pynchon. Donna 89. 91 106, 123 — Q— — R— Raber, Sheri 79 Radatz, John 89, 101 Rader, Jeanne 79 Rahrer, Don 89 Rainey, Maurice 79 Rains, Jean 29, 62 Ramsey, Dennis 89 Ramsey, Mike 79 126. 129 Ranck. Joann . 89, 122, 123 Randolph, LeLand 89 Ransburg, John .... 63, 71 Rarick, Marty 79 Rastetter. Louis 9, 63 120, 121, 123 Ratcliff, Barbara 90 107, 108 Rathert, Dennis 89 Rathert, Kathy 89 106, 123 Rauch. Michael 19 63, 105. 110 Ravovskis, Use ... 90. 106 Ray. Leslie 90 Read. Charles 63 Ream, Robert 90 126, 129 Reaser. Anita 90, 106 Redden Jerry 63 Reddick. Stephen 90 Redding, Connie 90 106, 108 Redding. Stan 79 Reece, Georgie 63 Reed. Nancy 90, 106 Ree, William 90 Reese. Diane 90, 101 Reeves, Judith 40, 63 71, 102, 109, 110 Regedanz, Rick 79 112, 113,114, 118 Regedanz, Stephen 90 Reichardt, Judith 79 105, 106 Reichert, James 90 Reighter, Stephen 79 Reighter, Trudy 79 Reinwald, Carlene 79 Reinking, Cheryl 79 Reinking, Larry ... 63, 113 Remenschneider, Rose .63 Renner, Judith 79 Repine. Judith 90, 108 Repp, Raymond 79 Resor, Sandra 79 Retrum, Susan ... 90 106. 118 Rex, Mary 79 120, 121, 123 Reynolds, Craig 79 109. 115 Reynolds, Sherry . . 79, 121 Rhineholz, Mary 79 Rhodes, James 90 121, 123 Rhodes, Judv 90 105, 106, 123 Rhodes, Lowen 63 Rhodes. Robert 30, 79 Rice, Craig 90 Rice, Don 83, 90, 126 Rice, Gary 79 Rice, Kenneth 79 Rice, Nancy 63 Rice. Susan 63 Richard. Graham . . 90, 103 Richards, Jacqueline .... 79 Richards, Steve 79 Richards, Thomas 90 Richardson, Barbara ... 63 Richardson. Michael . . . . 79 105 Richardson, Sharon 90 Richardson, Lee 79 104, 126 Kichendollar. John , 63, 126 Richter, Ann 63 Rider. Judith 90 Rigdon, Sue 79 Riley, Jerry 90 Riley, Patricia 79 82, 140 Rimmel, Cynthia 90 Rinehart, Steve . . 79. 105 Ripple. David 90. 118 Robb. Margaret 90 Ruhbins, Jacqueline .... 79 Robbins, Kathy 79 Robbins, Larry 90 Robbins, Nancv ... 90, 103 Robbins, Sharon 63 Roberts. Bobbie Jo . . 90. 123 Roberts. Kenneth 79 Roberts, Penny 79 Roberts, Tuzie ... 79, 97 101, 103, 105. 114 Roberts. Rosa Lee 90, 123 Roberts, Sally 63 Roberts, Sandra 90 Robertson. Barbara 90 103 Robinson, Dan 80, 20 Robinson. Gary 63 Robinson. Glen 90 Robinson. Julie . . 90, 97. 123 Robinson, Marsha 80 105. 108 Robinson. Mike 80 Roby, Linda 90 Rodenbeck, Darlene . . . . 80 Roderick, Carol 80 Roe, Rita 80 107. 108, 122 Roehling. Richard . 63, 101 Rogers, Tony 82 Rogers, Earl 90 Rogers, Linda 90 101. 108 Rogers, Steve 90 Rollins, Jerry 80 Romano, Lee 80 Root. Barbara 90 Rosevear. James 90 Ross. Carol 63. Ill Ross. Kathy 63, 121 Rossman, Phil 80 Roudebush, Dave 90 Rouns, Carl 90 Rousseau, Carolyn 88 90. 97, 116, 123 Rowe, Becky 80, 121 Rowe, Susan ... 80, 113, 121 Roy, Kaye 80, 111, 121 Rudensky, Bonnie ... 82 99. 104, 107, 114 Rufner. Arthur 90, 117 Rupp, Susan 63 Rupert, Cheryle 90 Russ, Jay . 63 Russell. Peggy 90, 108 Russell. Sandy 90 Russell. Warren 90 Ryler, Jean 90. 107 — s— Saaf, Kathy 80 Salisbury. Judith 121 Sammetinger, Stephen . . 63 121 Sanders. Kathy . . . 90, 106 Sanders, Mike 64 Sanner, John 90 San Pietro, Camille ... 64 Sargent. Bob 64, 102 Sargent. Jeanne . . 8. 80. 121 Satterthwaite. Patricia . . 90 Saurbaugh. Judv 90 Savio, Esther ... 80, 107. 110 Sayles, Mary 80 97. 100. 105 Saylor. Carolyn 64 Schaaf, Joyce 90 Schaaf, Judy 64 Schaefer. Diane 90 Schaefer. Eileen 64 Schaffer, Donald 80 109. 120. 121. 123, 126 Schafianski.. Anita 80 Schanlaub. Carol 64 Schecter, Barbara 64 Scheele, Judi 80 Scheele. Sue ... 80, 97. 105 Schlatter, William 90 Scheele. Tom 90 Scheeler, Diann 90 Scheibennerger. Dave ... 80 Scherer, Donna 64 Scheil. William 90 Schev. Stanley 90 121, 123 Schmidt. David 64 Schmidt. Jim 80 Schmidt. Janet 90 Schmidt, Linda 90 Schmidt. Marilvn 17 90, 97, 123 Schmidt. Richard 64 Schmidt. Sally 90. 101 Schneider. Robert 80 Schoenauer, Robert 80 156 Index Schrey, Sue 90 Schubert. Judith 64, 97 100, 114, 120, 121 Schubert. Lynne 80 97, 106. 107 Schumaker, Dave 64 102, 135, 136 Schuster, Terry 90 Sch na m, Judy 80 Sch ' artz, Arthur 90 Schwartz, Richard 90 Schwartz. Steve 80 Scott. Bob 90, 121, 123 Scott, Steven 80 Scribner. Darla ... 90, 123 Seaman, Cindy 90 Seely, James 64 Seifert, Ralph 64, 114 Seiman. Eugene .... 90, 105 Seiman. Susan 64 Seitz. Kathleen 90 Sells, Jim 80 Selzer, Connie . . 90. 108, 123 Sesney, Ron 80 Settlemire, Jayce 90 Shade, Jill 90 Shady, John ... SO, 101, 113 Shady, Patsy 80 Shatter, Jim 90 126, 128, 135 Shaheen. Jack 64 Shanks, Connie 90 Shanyfelt, Tom 80, 117 Sharp, Connie 64 Sharp, Sylvia 80, 120 121, 123 Shea, Maureen 80 Shearer, Steve 83, 93 Shearer, Claralyn 64 71, 102, 104, 105 Sheean, Pat 90 Sheehan, Becky 90 106, 118 Sheehan, Sandy 80 Shepelak, Audrey 80 107, 117 Shepler, Grant 90 Sherman, David 90 Sherman, Dennis 90 Sherron, Kathleen ... 21, 80 Shilts. JoAnn 90 Shinier, Sue 64 Shinn. Linda 90 106, 108, 123 Shirey, Steve 90 Shoaff, Robbie 9, 80 Shock, Arley 82 Shoda, Dennis 90 Shoemaker. Pam 80 Shook, Susie 21, 64, 114 Short, Doug 80 Shoup, Donna 90, 108 Shoup, Steve 80, 121 Shown, David 90, 129 Shriner. Connie 90 Shriver, Bill 90 Shugert. Sherry ... 90, 106 Shuler, Richard 90 Shupe, Laura 80, 123 Sibert, Michael 90 Sible, Gloria 64 Siegel, Gerald 64 Siemer, Judith 80 103 123 Silkworth, Dennis ' . 80 Sills, Connie 90, 123 Simcoe, Steve 80 Simmons, Adrian 90 Siples, Steve 90, 118 Slough, Joseph 93 Small. Robert 90 Smallwood. Jean 80 Smith, Allan 91 Smith, Beverly 91 Smith, Cathy 64 Smith, Connie 80 Smith, Dave 91 Smith, Felice 65 120, 121 Smith, Jeff 6, 80 101. 103. 105, 114 Smith, Jack 91 Smith, James D 93 Smith, James R 65 Smith, John 65, 71, 126, 127 Smith, Judy 91 106, 123 Smith, June 80 Smith, Larry 80, 118 Smith, Mary 80 Smith. Mike 91 Smith. Rick 91 Smith, Robert Daniel ... 65 Smith, Robert Dennis ... 80 Smith, Ruth 91 Smith. Sandra 65 Smith, Sharon 65 Smith. Stan ....80, 103. 113 Smith, Steven J. . 65, 71, 98 100, 102, 104, 105, 110 Smith, Steven L 93 Smith. Susan E 80 Smith. Steven J. . . 65, 98, 73 116,118 Smithley. Terry 91 Smoak. James 80, 114 Smock, Linda 91, 103 Snyder, Duane 80 Snyder, Karen 80 105. 110, 120, 121 Snyder, Margaret ... 80, 116 Snyder, Ronald 91 Snvder, Ruby 93 Snvder, Thomas .... 65, 113 Snyder, Tom 91 Solt, Carolyn 65 Solt, Ron 91 Solt. Russell 91 Sorg, Mike 91. 105 Sosenheimer. Steve 65 114 Soughan, Norma . . 65, 71 Sovine, Carl 80 Sowers, Patty 65 Spangler, Gary 65 Spaulding, Tom 91, 106 Spencer, Samuel 65 Spies, Robert 65 Spiro, Rosann . 65, 71, 111 Spitler, Nancy 65 Spoerhase, Sheryl 80 Sprunger, Susan 91 Spurr, Roger 80 Squires, Bernard . . 65, 121 Squires, Jerry 65 Sroufe, Charles 80 Stackhouse, Diane 65 Stackhouse, Phil 91 Stalder, Jeanne 91 Stalf , Susan 80 Stamanis, Cathy 91 Stanski. Pamela 65 Stark, Howard 91 121, 123 Starkel, Barbara 80 109, 121 Statler, Fox ... 91, 121, 123 Staver, Joan 80, 121 Stearnes, Don 80 Steele. Ken 93 Steffen. Phillip 80. 114 Stellner, Mary 91, 106 Stephan, Janet 80 Stephan, John 91 Stephans, Gregg 91 Stephans, Vicki 91 Stephey, Shirley 93 Steup, Lori 80 Stevens. Carl 91 Stevens, Darlene 93 Stevens, Greg 80, 101 105, 110, 121, 123 Stevenson, Sally ... 80, 121 Steward, Dennis 91 Steward, Janet 65 Stewart, Barbara 91 Stewart, Dan 93 Stewart, John 65 St. George, Lorraine .... 80 St. George, Mary Ann . . 80 Stickler, Ken . . 81, 121, 123 Stieglitz, Richard 81 Stillman, David 11, 66 . .102, 105. 114 Stimmel, John ... 91 Stine, Donna 91, 123 Stirlen, Bruce 91 Stirlen, Pat 66 St. John, Edward 80 Stoeckley, Bob . 66, 118 Stolte, David 81 Stomberg, Kristine 66 Sternberg, Nita 91 Stone, James 91 Stonestreet, Jane 81 Stout, Dick 28, 81 103, 105, 113, 114 Strasser. Coreen ... 91, 123 Strater, Judy 66, 107 St rebig, James 91 Strebig, Marsha 66 Streets, Vicki 31, 91 Strong, Leonard 91 Strong, Linda 66 Stubbins, David 81 111, 118 Stucky, Jon 66, 114 Studebaker, Larry 91 Studebaker. Roger 91 Stumpf, Janice 66 Stumph, Jan ... 91, 121, 123 Sturges. Terry 81, 107 Stutz, Sharon 91 Subkowski, Patricia 91 Summers, Herb 81 126, 135 Summersett, Elaine 91 101 Surface, Dan 81 Sutton, Steve 81 Swain, Mike 91 Swain, Pam 66 Swain, Ruth 81 Swainfold, Belinda 91 Swallow, Michael 91 121, 123 Swander. Robert 91 Swartz, Gene 91 Sweeney, Carole 91 Sweeny, Michael 91 Swihart, Donald 91 Swihart, Ted 91 Swinehart, Janet 81 Swink, Stuart 91 Switzer, David 91, 106 Sylvester. Linda 81 -u— — T— Tagtmeyer, Joann 81 Tagtmeyer, Susan . 91, 101 Tatman, Diane 91 Taylor, David 91 Taylor, Ralph 91 Teeter, Dave 81 Tegtmeyer, Bob 81 106, 111, 118 Tennant, Jim 16, 66 Tennell. Donald 81, 118 Thalacker, James 81 Thomas, JoAnn .... 81,117 Thomas. Kathleen . 66, 111 Thomas, Sylvia 91 Thompson, Barry 81 Thompson, Denny ... 81, 82 112, 121, 126 Thompson, Francis 66 Thompson, Linda 91 Thompson, Paulette .... 81 107 Thompson. Phylis .81,117 Thompson, Rick 91 103, 121, 123, 126. 129 Tigges, Chris 13, 28 81, 107 Till, Patrick 91 Till. Roberta 91, 122 Till, Thomas 66 Timma, Constance 81 Timmons, Diana . . 91, 105 Timmons. Shirley 91 Tingley. Catherine . 91, 107 Tinsley, Laura 91 Tomlinson, Carol . 31, 91 Tompkins. Marabeth ... 82 Toms, Terry 91 Townsend, Richard 91 Tracy, Patricia 81 Traster, Duane 66, 102 Trautman, Janice 20 81, 121 Trautman, Jim . . 66, 88, 110 Treadway, Gwendlyn ... 66 114 Troop, Billv 81 Troop, Sandra 91 120, 121. 123 Troyer. Keith 81 Tryon, Steve 91 Tsetse, Karen 66 Tucker. Sam 81 Tully, Deanna 81 Tustison, Neil 81 Tweedy, Pat 66 96, 97, 100 Twigg, Gaylen 91 Ubelhor. Dina 81 Uebelhoer, Steve 81 Ulloyt. Ron 82 103, 112. 126 Ummel. Sharon 92, 123 Unacapher, Pamela 66 Underwood, Randy 82 135 Ungerer. Margie ... 92. 109 — V— Valentine, Alice 81 Valor, William 66, 118 Vance, Marty 81 Vandagriff, Walter .... 92 Vanderford, Susan 92 Vanderfort, Binora ... 92 VanKirk, Cynthia .92 VanMeter. Janice 93 VanMeter, Perry 92 Vanover, LeeRoy 92 Vargas. Mary 92 Veasey, Don .... 92 Vegeler, Becky 81 Vince, Carolyn 92 Vining, Raymond 82 Virgilio, Joe si Virtue, Jay 92 Visick, Barbara .... 91, 118 Voelker, David 66 102, 111, 118 Voght, Sharon 81 Voiral, James 66, 121 Volkman, Claudia 81 Vorich, Nina 92 — w— Wade, Lois 82 Waggoner, Carol ... 92, 123 Waggoner, Karen 92 Wagner, Joyce 92 Wagner, Sharon ... 21, 92 Wagner, Pamela .... 83, 92 Wagner, Terry 92. 103 Walda, Greg 92 Wales, Jeffrey 92 Walker, Arlene 81 Walker. Douglas ... 92 Walker, Jeff .66 Walker, Rodger 92 Walker, Steve 81 Wallace, Les . . . 92 Wallace, Sandy 81, 105 Wallen. John 92 Walley, Ann 67, 71, 104. 105 Waltenburg, Patricia . . 92 Walter. Larry . . 92. 133, 139 Walter, Owen 92 Walton, Tom 92 Wappes, Steve . . .82. 133 Warner, Beverly . . 92, 107 Warner, Diana 67, 118 Wartzok, Judy 81 101, 105, 114 Wass, Charles 81 Wasson, Carolyn 92 Wasson, Sherry 81 Wasson, Janice 82 120, 123 Waters, Anita 92 Waters, Marilyn 67 Waters. Paula 81 Weaver, Karen 92 106, 123 Weaver, Stan 67 Weaver, Wyatt . . 67, 71, 105 Webb. Lorna 67 Weber, Sue 81 Webster, Randy 67 111, 118 Weeks. Judy 67 111, 118 Weeks, Larry 67 Weeks. Shirley . . 92 Wehrenberg, Laura .92 97, 116 Weisbach, Robert 67 157 Index Weiss, Stephen €7 Weissbrodt, Janet . 92, 118 Welch, Bob 92 Welch, Douglass 67 Welch. Steven 82 Welker, Sandy 67, 117 Wellbaum, Joe 92 103, 109, 126, 129 Wells, Keith 92 Wells, Larry 92, 106 Wells, Marcus 92 Wells, Michael 20, 81 Wells, Reba 81 Wells, Sherry 92 Welty, Mitchell 67 Welty. Sondra 92 106, 123 Wente, James 81 Werling, Robert 92 Weimager, Kenneth . . . . 92 121, 123 Werskey, Carolyn . . . 81, 121 West, Karen 67 Westhausen, Jan 92 Wetzen, Bonnie 92 Wheeler, Daniel 67 Whitacre, Candy 92 White, Jerry 67, 118 Whitehead, Cherie 81 Whitman, Sam 81 Whitnev, Ron 92, 129 Whitney, Steve 92, 129 Wible, Dennis 92 Wible, Lyman 81 103, 105, 114, 118 Wichman, Russ 92 Wichner, Allan 81 Wichser, Diane 67 Widmeyer, Jerry ... 81, 107 Wight, Marita 92, 118 Wilburn. Larry 81 Wildev, Richard 81 Wilkins, Michael 92 Williams, Ann 92, 111 Williams, David E. .68 Williams, David F. .. 81.109 Williams, Geoffry 81 Williams, James , . . 68, 113 Williams, Lynda .... 81, 106 Williams, Sara 68 Willams. Sharon ... 92, 123 Willits, Judy 92 Willits, Russell 81 Wilson, Dave ... 68, 120, 121 Wilson, Jim 81 Wilt, Sue 81 Windmiller, Connie 92 Windmiller, Larry 68 Windsor, Georgette 92 Winebrenner, Ellen .... 68 Winkleblack, Harley .... 81 Winkleman, Sue 68 Winkler, Dave 81 Wire, Bobbi 92 Wisman, Bruce . . 126, 129 Witham, Allan 68 Witham, Ken 92, 103 Witmer, Ardis 91, 92 123, 141 Witmer, Vickie 81 Witte, Darlea 92 Witzigreuter, Nancy .... 92 Witzigreuter, Shirley ... 92 Witzigreuter, Tim 81 Wolfe, Cindia 92 Wolfe, Jan 92 Wolfe, Mary 92, 123 Wolff, Ilona 81 Wolsten, Virginia 81 Woodings, Bruce 60 92, 111 Woodings, Jane 12 68, 111 Woods, Patricia 81 Woodward, Ken . 68, 114 Workman. Lucy 92 Worrill. Phyliss 92 Wright. Dave 81, 121 Wright, Judith 92 Wright. Sandra 81, 101 Wring, Gary . . . 92. 121. 123 Wring. Patricia 31, 81 Wuthrich, Jane 81, 107 Wuthrich, Susan 68 104. 105, 118 Wyatt, Marvin 92 Wylie. Marvin . ... 92 Wylie, Carol 93 Wysong. Steven 93 Wyss. Sheryl 93, 123 — Y— Yaffe. Bill 82 Yentes, Jean 93, 123 Yant, Terry 93 Yingst. Susan 93, 123 Yoder, Connie 93 Yoder, Dale 68 Yoder, Joan .... 11. 81. 121 Yoder, Kenneth 68 120. 121, 123 Yoder, Margaret 93 106. 123 Yoder. Sue Ann .... 81. 118 Yoguelet. Michael 93 Yost, Jill 93 Yost, Marty 81 Young, Judith 68, 109 Young, Mike 93 — z — Zeis. Marty ... 81, 111. 118 Zeis, Michael 81 Zemen. Kathlyn 93 Zent, Mary 93 Ziege, Betsy 93 Zigler, Arlene 82 Zimmerman, Cheryl 68 Zimmerman, Merian .... 93 Zion, Sandra 81 120, 123 Zirkle, Joyce 93 Zollars, Steve ... 55, 68, 102 105, 111, 1110, 118 Zollars, Tom 6, 81 101. 105. 114 Zumhaugh, Gary 81 Zurbaugh, Marcia 68. 71. 121 158 Autographs 159


Suggestions in the North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) collection:

North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

1960

North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

1961

North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

1962

North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

1964

North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

1965

North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

1966

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.