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

 - Class of 1976

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North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1976 volume:

mm Leaen m F77no 1976 High School. (Fort d. ) Dc 977.202 F77no 1976 North Side High School. (Fort Waymei Ind. ) Legend 1904789 «—— ■» , i,?m i ,n r I COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY 3 1833 02293 0421 THE 1976 LEGEND OF NORTH SIDE HIGH SCHOOL VOLUME 48 EAST STATE BOULEVARD at NORTH SIDE DRIVE FORT WAYNE INDIANA CONTENTS NORTH SIDE! ! 18 ACADEMICS 20 English 22 Drama 24 D.E. C.O.E. 25 Speech Debate 26 Business 28 Music 30 Math 32 Phys Ed 34 Journalism 35 Home Ec 36 Science 38 Art 39 Industrial Arts 40 Foreign Languages 42 Social Studies 44 SPORTS 46 Football 48 Cross Country 50 Boys ' Track 52 Boys ' Tennis 1904789 54 Baseball 56 Wrestling 58 Coif 59 Girls ' Gymnastics 60 Girls ' Basketball 62 Girls ' Tennis 63 Girls ' Track 64 Girls ' Volleyball 66 Cheerleaders 68 Varsity Basketball 70 Reserve Basketball 72 ACTIVITIES 74 National Honor Society 76 The Northerner 77 The 1976 Legend 78 Quill Scroll 78 1500 Club 79 Student Council 80 American Field Service 81 Junior Classical League 81 Psychology Club 82 National Forensic League 82 Service Workers 83 Helicon 83 Moods Magazine 84 Vocal Music 86 Arrowettes 87 Rehearsal Stage Band 88 Concert, Varsity Bands 90 Orchestra 91 Wildsiders 92 Thespians 94 Afro Club 95 Ripplettcs 96 Senior DECA 97 [uniorDECA 97 Office Education Association 98 Future Secretaries Association 98 Leader Corps 99 Electrical Repair Club 99 Machine Maintenance; Club 100 Cheerblock 101 Media Center 101 Key Club 102 Volleyball Club 103 Intramurals 104 CLASS OF 1976 124 JUNIORS 130 SOPHOMORES 136 FACULTY 142 SENIOR DIRECTORY 148 INSIDE THE DOME 150 VIEW FROM THE DOME 152 OUR LEGEND 156 INDEX 7 NORTH SIDE! ! 1 recall those North Side years As misty visions in timeless mirrors . . . Life rallied beneath the Dome: Where we, the Redskins, once did roam . . . Old and new friends— The familiar names . . . At clubs, classes, parties, And basketball games. Obstacles— a school full, Challenging and pitiful . . . Regulations, hall passes, Conversations, friends in classes . . . Today ' s desperations and tomorrow ' s hopes Amazingly blended , . . Pillared Domeland out-of-date— And astonishingly splendid . . . NORTH SIDE! ! Ah, 1 remember it well . . . NORTH SIDE! As the team anxiously enters the field, the Marching Redskins ' triumphant music charges up spectator and football player alike. r After finding space at a table, an empty chair, and some food, students enjoy talking with friends in the busy cafeteria. « • - 4 - _ v ■• VTt6 S T A Fresh Beginning: September, October Summer sun departs; The journey starts. Looking ahead, I ' ll never endure to June! How I miss the leisure life— From morning till afternoon. One part of me enjoys The excitement and friends. Another part of me can ' t wait Until the school year ends. Moving on to better days After this month of September, I ' ll just forge ahead And not try to remember . . . in the facilities set up on Ihe stage, nervous underclassmen direct their fabricated smiles to the cam- era in order to provide their image for school records and the yearbook. Juniors Brian High and Glenda Steinbacher buy a movie ticket from Junior Tami Fryback. NORTH SIDE! The cast of " The Curious Savage " listens intently as Ethel Savage, par (rayed by Senior Sara Rumage. spends her vast fortune. Juniors Peggy Schuhler and Ann Eberhart review pians for a Christmas party sponsored by the American Field Service club members. Senior jerry Gatewood attempts to score with a lay-up in a game against the Northrop Bruins during the Holiday Basketball Tourney. 10 NORTH SIDE! During the mayoral campaign. Mayor (van Lebamoff visits North Side to explain his policies t(. dents. Mayor Lebamoff losl the office to his challenger, Robert Armstrong. Winter ' s Entrance: November, December All over town Green fades into brown. Summer vitality is gone- Life will never be the same. Oh, those free-wheeling times Before this winter came! But winter isn ' t all had Throughout its duration — I am eagerly anticipating A much needed vacation. When those holidays come I ' ll have time to enjoy winter, And wile away the days Until the New Year will enter . Under a pile of Christmas packages, seniors Liesa Vaehon and Roxanne Desmond ride the escalate to an upper level in Glenbrook mall in order to complete their shopping spree. NORTH SIDE. ' ! 11 New Year Routine: January, February Bid farewell to ' 75; The Bicentennial comes alive. I repeat the same routine— At school day after day. Oh, how I ' d like to celebrate The New Year in a new way! Tests are a displeasing method For the first semester to conclude. They just somehow don ' t give me That " Bicentennial Mood! " To lighten my many problems Caused by that school pain, At the end of almost every week I go to the basketball game . . . In the newly built shelter on the St. Joseph River, students have an opportunity to gather in a tran- quil setting and view North Side and the State Boulevard bridge. The window at the end of the 320 corridor provides a panorama of the Old Crown Brewery, which recently closed after a history that began during the Civil War. 12 NORTH SIDE! On a Saturday afternoon at Reservior Park, many Redskins hit the slopes with sleds while others play ice hockey on the lake. In her job at a pharmacy after school, Senior Debbie Dietz completes a transaction by giving a customer his return money. To measure mental growth attained in all subject areas since completing the ninth grade, seniors strain to complete the Iowa Test of Educational Development. NORTH SIDE! ! 13 Performing one of her many on-the-job duties at a hotel gift shop. Senior During the Semi-State Tournament at the Coliseum, Senior Jim An- Kay Foitz takes a message from a customer over the phone. spach takes advantage of a fast break and goes up for a Jay-up. 14 NORTH SIDE! ' . After the scoreboard signals a Redskin victory over the Wayne Generais in the regiona s, triumphant cheerleaders and team members celebrate in a spectacular frenzy on the floor. Spring Vacation: March, April Warmed by the sun, School teems with fun. My life is rescued By Spring Vacation- A chance for needed rest And recreation. Make my own time- It ' s mine to spend. Give attention to myself, My own best friend. Some people go to Florida, Others go to sleep. But when returning to school, We ' ll all be in homework— deep Showing their avid support for the team, seniors Debbie CantweJ). Patrice Butler, and Joyce Carison construct a spirit poster to adorn their homeroom door during the semi-state games. NORTH SIDE! ! 15 Sad Departure: May, June The final Redskin day draws near. Brilliantly, the summer sun is here. ' Anticipating days without homework, find my confidence starting anew. It wouid be impossible to count The many things want to do. ' But, somehow, there ' s something odd About the way things stand. It ' s not supposed to be this sad— This isn ' t what I had planned! School moves much too fast When it ' s in the last inning. In rushes the anticipated end, The entrance to an uncertain beginning After school in the third-floor hallway which circles the gym, Teacher Orvil Schlatter completes his sixth iap while Senior Mark Shollenberger and junior Scoft Derrow begin their second. In preparation for a sunny weekend day on Lake James. Senior Tim Spri- nger polishes some instruments on his friend ' s speedboat. Seniors Jackie Van Anda and Mark Akey get ready to attend the tradi- tional prom held at the Indiana-Purdue ballroom. 36 NORTH SIDE!! ACADEMICS w Students participate in English activities Participation in projects helped stu- dents learn how to utilize effectively the English language. Several students contributed stories, poems, and photographs to a project organized by the Literature Seminar. This senior class, with assistance by teachers Mr. James Lewinski and Mrs. Kathleen Neuhaus, published a new student-oriented magazine entitled Moods. Other seniors toured local ra- dio and television studios with Mrs. Zola Noble, teacher, to observe the processes of the mass-media. Meanwhile, junior students learned the relationships between English and American History. Students studied the history of the English language and developed writing skills in this course. Field trips provided the opportunity to learn about local folklore. During this time, students taught by Mr. Micheal Morris became pen pals with elemen- tary school students. Sophomores also participated in projects. They had the opportunity to display their hobbies in class. Com- mented Mr. Norman Fisher, teacher, " Hobbies have special significance and I ' ve found that students enjoy telling others about them. " Mr. Harold Gruver. teacher, and members of a sophomore class loo k over various types of comic strips on his bulletin board. Students learned the significance and ideas expressed in these cartoons. Mr. Robert Pugh assists a group discussion involving juniors John Lothamer, Jeff Nordyke, and Ster- ling Hartzog. Mr. Pugh planned many group discussions and class activities. Mrs. Noble reads a passage from a textbook entitled " Points of View " to Senior Cindy Hagan. 20 English A sophomore English class listens carefully as Mr. Fisher explains his grading procedure and class requirements. He also discussed the possibilities of taking some field trips. In search of entertainment, Junior Phyllis Per- kins looks at Mrs. Neuhaus ' movie catalog. Seniors Teresa North, Marlena Javor. and Barb Woods prepare for a test in a senior English class taught by Mr. Lewinski. Mr. Fred Humphrey and one of his sophomore classes participate by reading and discussing topics mentioned in their textbooks. English 21 Productions enrich " drama appreciation " Productions ranging from an all- school comedy to a childrens ' play oc- cupied the Drama Department. Advanced drama classes produced one-act plays; first-year students presented the childrens show. All memorized scripts and learned how to perform effectively. Stagecraft classes built sets which could be reused after every perfor- mance. This kept the construction costs to a minimum. Mr. Lincoln Record, drama director, encouraged " appreciation for the me- dium of drama, which includes knowl- edge in acting, makeup, costume, and theatre management. " He also taught the history of the theatre to his Begin- ning Drama classes. Many students in the drama classes participated in the Thespian Club, an organization that assisted the classes in raising funds for the various productions. Seniors Sara Rumage, Mike QuigJey, Bob Hunter and Molly Higgins rehearse for ' Savage, " a comedy (hat began the North Side theatrical season of Mr. Record. During a game of charades in drama class. Junior Leonard Strack portrays comedian, Charlie Chap- Jin. His audience includes juniors Karen Shollenberger. Mike Long. Vickie Sauers. and Anita Sala- Senior Calvin Swangin and Junior Larry Hunter, set the spotlights for a concert. junior Steve Goff and seniors Mary Goff and Gerry Strack practice iines for Seniors Jim Bryson, Eugene LangueU and Mark Perry work on a win- a skit which they will perform for the class. dow for the set of the all school comedy The Curious Savage. Putting a doorway together is one of the many projects the stage craft class encountered. Looking over the way it ' s progressing is Senior Rick White. Mr. Record studies the scri pt for " The Curi- ous Savage. " his first play of the year. Students find jobs with D.E, C.O.E. Two programs directed by the Busi- ness Department offered employment to students interested in getting a job through the school. In Distributive Education, students matched their career interests with job opportunities. They made their own plans for the program and received ad- vice from Mr. Richard Irving, director. Each student studied merchandising and sales promotion in the field of marketing. Students experienced a tre- mendous amount of cooperation work- ing with businesses in different career areas. Cooperative Office Education, di- rected by Mrs. Sa " ndra Macy, involved office work. In each semester students received one credit for attending morn- ing classes at school and two on the job. Class discussions included topics such as office etiquette and secretarial skills. D.E. Instructor Mr. Irving answers some questions concerning marketing and sales promotion for Sophomore Lisa Sievers as she and Junior Barry Bumgardner read magazines for a class project. 6 «cn a m» c Pcfvrcx U x TO Ke P ' " ■■ " p £2»t£ i M-ltW During some free time. Senior Cheryl Kramer fin- ishes an assignment for her accounting class in the C.O.E. class. The members of Mr. Irving ' s senior Distributive Education class proclaimed this friendly declara- tion for the parents on Back To School night during September. 24 D.E. C.O.E. Mrs. Myers helps Sophomores Nancy Thomas and Stan Powell participate in their " dramatic duo. " In a dramatic duo. two persons interpret a humorous or dramatic selection taken from a play. Courage developed through experience Participation in speech and debate gave students self-confidence in pub- lic-speaking situations and the ability to express themselves in an easier, more organized manner. " In these classes, students learn poise, self-confidence, and skill so they can talk to groups of people without fear, " commented Mrs. Claryn Myers, instructor. " It also prepares them for speech courses in college. " Students learned how to prepare and deliver speeches designed to inform, to demonstrate, to stimulate, to persuade, and to convey a story. Correct body posture and a clear voice, emphasized by Mrs. Myers, helped students give ef- fective speeches. They also studied broadcasting and other occupations where their skill could be utilized. Senior Denise Parker does exercises to improve the flexibility of her vocal expression. Senior Laura Lombard and Sophomore Dan Deady participate in a cross exam and debate ses- sion. During these three-minute sessions, a pair of teams with opposite views challenge each other ' s opinions. Speech Debate 25 Enrollment creates big business boom The Business Department grew sig- nificantly and became one of North ' s largest departments. Enrollment in business courses increased nearly 30% compared to previous years. Employment Preparation, a new of- fering, dealt with seniors who had completed all of the available business courses. Although it didn ' t provide jobs, this course gave students the op- portunity to brush up on clerical skills required for post-graduate employment. Only four beginning typing classes existed this year, compared to the pre- vious year ' s nine. " More students took typing in junior high; and con- sequently, came prepared for ad- vanced typing at North, " commented Mr. Dale Goon, teacher. Sixteen different courses constituted the business curriculum. They also in- cluded retailing, data processing, busi- ness law, consumer education, record- keeping, business arithmetic, accounting, and business management. Larry Walker, sophomore, receives helpful instructions from Mrs. Jackie Hutmacher concerning trie procedure of setting margins on an electric typewriter in advanced typing class. Advanced shorthand students learn to build their speed by taking dictation from a tape recorder with the help of earphone sets. Even the advanced typing students make mistakes. Here Sophomore Denise Harris applies the techniques of typewriting erasing. 26 Business Typewriters and adding machines provided the necessary equipment for Mrs. WiJma Ashes Employment Preparation class. This one- semester course, offered to seniors only, did not provide employment; however, they did discuss important business issues, such as inter- views and grooming. Sophomores Cynthia Kennedy and Joy Olry utilize their advanced skills as they type. Continual practice is necessary as seniors Tina McNeely and Ann Oldham take dictation from a tape recorder in Advanced Shorthand. After these dictations, they typed their notes and received their grades. Students participate in classroom, groups Students in the Music Department participated in classroom studies as well as in many vocal and instrumental groups. A new course involving 25 students, the Electronic Music class utilized a new lab equipped with complex elec- tronic instruments. Another class examined music from the standpoint of an audience. These Audience classes viewed music as an art related to other cultural arts. " The Music Theory class studied the detailed aspects of music, " commented Mr. John Hill, instructor. They exam- ined the functions of voice and in- struments in musical compositions. Other students participated in the 10 musical groups. All performed at con- certs throughout the year. Practice, practice, and more practice— that ' s what the band has to do every day, with Mr. King ' s direction to keep up the image of the Marching Redskins. There is more to the NiSBOVA contest than just marching. Mr. Stubbfefiefd and Sophomore Anita Witherspoon demonstrate a must- neatness. Perfect alignment, which Majorette Joyce Carlson attempts, is also important. Finally, the judge makes his decision. Gathering around the piano with Vocal Director Hill provides an opportunity of which the Madrigals like to take advantage. Singing seems to be one o the things Soph- omore Patty Heath enjoys best in school. Putting enthusiasm into the directing means more output from the students. With a little help from Mr. Stubblefield, these vocal music students improve their voices with hopes of joining a more advanced group next year. Basic number skills develop math talent Nine courses and 656 students con- fronted the five teachers in the Math Department Advanced Math, a new course for students majoring in both science and math, taught the relationship between these two courses. Trigonometry classes taught by Mr. By Hey studied angle and arc measurements. Many college-bound persons took geometry and advanced Algebra courses, which provided the founda- tions for later studies. Meanwhile, oth- ers took fundamental courses in geom- etry and algebra, which taught students the principles of angles and calculation. " The Survey of Math classes exam- ined advanced mathematics from an elementary standpoint, " commented Mr. Robert Lovell, teacher. This class studied a wide variety of mathematic topics. Students who have not yet devel- oped basic skills took basic math. In this class taught by Mr. Randall Liechty, they learned about fractions, decimals, and other primary functions. Mr. Hey explains the purpose of circular functions to seniors Roy Serna and Mike Hutchison in Trigonometry, a course offered to all seniors who have completed Geometry and Advanced Aigebra. With the assistance of Mr. Donald Hunter, juniors John Lothamer and Don Gaskell complete a subtraction problem in basic math class. The volume of a cube is discussed between Mr. ohn Stauffer and seniors Pam Grider and Micheal McDonald in Fundamentals of Algebra. A Wm Eg S| mn m ► «i i Jk£ is " A-l Btt$ •■4pK " jM wBL ££ik Junior Mike Markowski finds the missing factor in a series of numbers. Projects such as these helped the students in Mr. Liechty ' s Survey of Math classes to understand how numbers interact. Mr. Stauffer explains the functions of inter- sections to his geometry class. Mr. Hey explains the angles of a triangle to Junior Jeff Upton in his Fundamentals of Geometry class. This primarily junior course studied the basics of lines and angles, and also reviewed basic algebra. Math 31 Facilities utilized in phys. ed. classes Both gyms, the swimming pool, the tennis courts, and the football fields provided facilities for the physical education students. Two new classes, entitled Body Building and Team Sports, also exer- cised in the weight room frequently. The Advanced Physical Education classes participated in a variety of ac- tivities. " We try to let the students choose the activities, " commented Mr. Robert Taliaferro, instructor. Among the choices, Mr. Taliaferro taught the principles of " fly-cast " fishing along the St. Joseph River. Miss Anne Donnelly ' s Advanced Phys. Ed. classes also experienced some new activities, such as fencing and scuba diving. In the sophomore gym classes, in- structors stressed the importance of " lifetime sports, " which students can utilize throughout their lives. In an effort to get a different perspective of the girl ' s gym, Junior Sue Nelson leaps into the air on a trampolene and performs some " death defying " stunts for her classmates in advanced gym. The body building room provides an opportunity for both male and female students to build up their muscles and increase their strength. Body building is an important part of all physical education classes, especially the Body Building and Team Sports class. While Miss Donnelly was in the hospital earlier this year, a substitute was called in to carry on. Here Senior Brent Hartman strengthens his arms she leads an advanced class through warm-up exercises. and back during his body building class. Students in one of Mr. Taliaferro ' s classes take advantage of the opportu- nity to participate in a favorite pastime— basketball. The phys. ed. program includes swimming to help students develop swimming skills and life-saving techniques. It also provides for a little fun. Phys Ed 33 Special skills used in both publications " The Legend tells the story of the school year; but, in contrast, The Northerner keeps students informed of school events on a weekly basis, " com- mented Miss Norma Thiele, publica- tions adviser. Both of these publications had staff members that pulled things together through their positions as editors, re- porters, and photographers. Students in Beginning Journalism classes received experience in newspa- per writing by serving as reporters for The Northerner. They learned the tech- niques of interviewing, selling adver- tisements, writing copy, and taking photographs. The Legend, financed entirely by subscriptions and advertisements, had a staff of 13 persons. Subscriptions and a dvertisements also financed The Northerner, which had a staff of 44 persons. The procedure of writing outlines, which describe pictures in the yearbook, is explained I bers of The Legend staff by Miss Norma Thiele. Publications Adviser. The phone provides a way for Junior Cindy Overholt, Northerner Advertising Manager, to consult prospective advertisers. Subscriptions and advertisements financed The Northerner. In a beginning Journalism class, Sophomore Vicki Snyder checks her Northerner assignment. 34 Journalism The ingredients advanced cook) contained in canned goods provides a topic discussion in one of Mrs. Crocker ' s ng classes. She encouraged students to become economy-minded. .1904789 Home Ec class evaluates problems Self-understanding, as well as sew- ing and cooking, had emphasis in the Home Economics Department. Mrs. Martha Goncalves, instructor, gave her students a new outlook on personal responsibilities by helping them understand family problems, emotional problems, and adolescence. Students in these classes also brought in small children to observe how they reacted when they played games and participated in class discussions. The Clothing classes, instructed by Mrs. Edna Crocker, learned the tech- niques of matching patterns with the appropriate fabrics. They experi- mented sewing with silks and knits. Menu planning and establishing proper diets occupied the Foods classes. At the end of the year, they prepared a large meal for each other, which they named the " last supper. " A Human Development class, led by Mrs. Gonca ves, eagerly rushes around a fondue pot in hopes of receiving a serving. Trust plays an important part in this Human Development class project as juniors Karen Shollenberger and Connie Roy simulate blindness. Experiments, trips provide answers Students who participated in the Science Department learned about the forces that surround them. The curriculum included Physical Science, a class taught by Mr. Merle Rice and designed for interested stu- dents who had little scientific knowl- edge. This course studied light, heat, and electrical energies. Students who wanted a more intense examination of these energies took Physics, which furthermore studied sound and motion. In the chemistry classes, Mr. Beryl Lewis, taught chemical identification and compound composition. Earth Science students, instructed by Mr. Mark Tipple, considered taking many field trips. Possibilities included exploring caves in southern Indiana and visiting several natural history museums. Students in Environmental Con- servation studied the relationships be- tween man and the ecology. Mr. Dean Slavens, teacher, took these classes to visit Fox Island, a wildlife preserve south of Fort Wayne. Doctor O ' Neal sits back and takes it easy while students in Mr. Merle Rice ' s Man Made World class spend some time locating the parking lots, streets, and other objects in the Fort Wayne area. $ t e. „ Susan Penningroth utilizes a balance beam as she weighs matter in Mr. Lewis ' class. Students in an Environmental Conservation class taught by Mr. Dean Slavens engage in a class debate. Some topics discussed in this course: pollution, erosion, and life habits in the forest. Junior Cindy Overholt heats a test tube contain- Physics students Blane Ryan, Paul Fahlsing, and Don Warner experiment with Neuton ' s Third ing iodine in a study of vaporization. Law of Moving Objects in a Physics class instructed by Mr. Rice. Students in a class taught by Student Teacher Mr. Hanger go on a field trip to the planetarium at Northrop, where they were able to observe some of the forces that surround them each day. An unknown material is being identified by its color spectrum by a student in Mr. Tipple ' s class. School beneficiary of most art projects The art students gained valuable ex- perience while they made projects that benefitted the entire school. Several advanced art students de- signed projects which included the cover for the school folder, and the cover for the English department ' s lit- erary magazine entitled Moods. They also finished the art designs on the cafeteria walls. Other persons made wooden sculp- tures, photograph prints, and macrame weaving projects. Upon completion, students enlivened the showcases near the principal ' s office with their projects. The beginning art students studied the techniques of mixing colors. They also learned basic figure drawing and perspective drawing. Water painting was an eariy project for the Bob Lantz displays his work of art— a foam advanced art students in Mr. Massoth ' s class. Senior ing sea. It takes a lot of concentration and patience to gain the skills of mat and Senior Karen Bultemeyer seems to have mastered both. Seniors Diane Reynolds and Cindy Wickliffe demonstrate how water colors give art students a chance to display individualism. This piece of equipment, which is not as complicated as it looks, is called a milling machine. Metals Student Terry rJeebe uses it to make a class project. Students independent in Industrial Arts A highly individualized curriculum in the Industrial Arts Department en- abled students to complete many projects for themselves. Students in the Woods classes in- structed by Mr. Robert Edwards con- structed bookcases, coffee tables, shelves, and other projects. Meanwhile, the persons in the Met- als classes completed projects such as rings and hammers. Mr. John Bill in- structed this class. Subjects including engine transmis- sions and electrical wiring occupied the Power Mechanics class taught by Mr. Clive Wert. Persons in the drafting classes, in- structed by Mr. Timon Kendall, com- pleted over 100 drawings, which he graded according to neatness and accuracy. Even girls have a knack for drafting. Ellann McConnell draws a dimensional figure, her assignment in Mr. Kendall ' s beginning drafting class. Senior Chris Monnier works on her class pro ect in Mr. Kendall ' s drafting class. Industrial Arts 39 Customs under study in foreign languages The 280 students in the Foreign Lan- guage Department participated in projects to understand other cultures as well as other languages. Spanish classes, taught by Mr. Paul Lemke and Mrs. Sherry Gerber, experi- mented with foreign foods and went to a local Mexican restaurant. Many ad- vanced Spanish students learned at their own pace in independent study, receiving assistance from Mr. Lemke. Two foreign students from France and Germany attended the French classes taught by Mrs. Ramona Rans- burg. Several of Mrs. Ransburg ' s stu- dents participated in the American Field Service, a club which sponsored the foreign students. The Latin classes, instructed by Mr. Ward Beckley, studied the Roman cul- ture and language. Students completed projects to examine the foods of this culture by preparing ancient Roman recipies. Students concentrated on the differ- ent cultures of Europe in Mrs. Gerber ' s Foreign Language Cultures class. Pre- paring European foods helped make the cultures come alive. Junior Jeff Cotham models a sombrero and serape for Mrs. Gerber ' s Foreign Language Cultures class. During this time, they studied Spanish customs of all the Spanish-speaking nations of the world. This " creature, " a pinata filled with candy, made its home in Mrs. Gerber ' s Spanish classes. During his planning period, Mr. Lemke, Spanish instructor, sifts through the files for an assignment that the advanced Spanish classes will prepare the following day. 40 Foreign Languages Are axed atmosphere, as well as a small class, makes Spanish more enjoy- Using the headphones in Latin class enable Sophomore Sally Smith to able for the members of Mr. Lemke ' s fourth-year class. listen to dialogue from tapes as well as study from her book. Juniors Patty Adang. Larry Hunter, and Ann Sherman use headphones to aid them in French. Mrs. Ransburg listens to her second-year French class recite a dialogue from their textbooks. Stu- dents in this class memorized and presented several skits to become acquainted with French pronunciation. Foreign Languages 41 Courses reorganize to involve students The Social Studies Department worked to generate student involvement. In Government, a one-semester course required of all seniors, students toured the county courthouse, the city jail, and other governmental buildings. The other one-semester course, Soci- ology, helped students understand themselves and society. Speakers from several social agencies talked to these classes. As part of North ' s new humanities program, juniors learned the relation- ships between U.S. History and English. In these combined classes, they took several field tirps that per- tained to both subjects. Criminology, a new course, exam- ined famous crimes and society ' s reac- tion to criminals. Other classes in this department in- cluded Anthropology, which studied primitive cultures; and The Third World, which studied the cultures of the world ' s emerging nations. A lively discussion on repression takes place during one of Mr. Eldridge ' s sociology classes, which is a necessary course that all seniors take in order that they may graduate. Mr. Henderson ' s Government class looks for ideas that make America unique by studying the Declaration of Independence and other documents. Seniors Randy Fudge and Ken Broddie examine magazine articles on the Sharon Tate murder on Mr. Heath ' s criminology bulletin board. Principal Daniel Howe explains school policies Senior Mike Westerman studies articles on shyness in his sociology class which is taught by Mr. during a government class. Waveiand Snider. Students also studied several other topics that deal with emotions. Mrs. Rose Otte discusses an assignment with Sophomore Lisa Altekruse during an Anthropology class. Students in this course studied the world ' s primitive societies and the theory of evolution. Mr. Charles Feller illustrates an assignment during this World History class. Social Studies 43 Vi I 4 SPORTS Forfeit to Columbus; artificial turf loss Spurts of greatness at times; at others not looking good at all— the football team under the direction of second-year Coach Verbie Walder had that kind of season. They got off to a fast start winning the first game and the jamboree. Then they traveled to Dayton, Ohio to play Wright-Patterson and lost on artificial turf. This was the first time they or any team from North played on it. Then they beat South division cham- pion, Bishop Luers. After that came a five game losing streak, including a forfeit loss to Columbus, Indiana East, but finished the season on a winning note over South Side. The leading rushers were Senior Leroy Bragg, Junior Gradlin Pruitt, and Sophomore Steve Nelson. The leading scorers: Seniors, Frank Thomas and Jim Anspach. The team ended the season with a 2- 4 record in the Summitt Athletic Con- ference and 3-6 overall. A group of defense men come up to make a tackle on a Northrop Bruin runner in a reserve game. Members of the football team: (Front row) Herb Pugmire, Tom Kaufman, ferry Firestine, Shelly VanRyn, Doug Jones. Mike Harrington, Gradlin Pruitt, Dave Sommers, Bruce Habig, Kieth Durbin, and Matt Dager. (Second row) John Lawlar, Dan Thiel, Dave Sweigert. Matt Pery, Bill Foote, Steve Nelson, Sterling Hartzog, Melvin White, Clyde Deal, and Lenard Strack. (Third row) Mark Cummons, Steve Thomas. John Jerraid, Brian Konger, Ken Bodnar, Tim Lytal, Derek Booker, Alvin Wells, Colin Parker, and Kerry Dager. (Fourth row) Lorenzo Wells, Steve Herber, Mark Walker. Todd Nix, Jim Heinze, Randy Dewitt, Kurt Ben ' o. Holland Allison, Terry Smith. Tim Bogens- chutz, Larry Hunter, Clay Householder, Coach Timon Kendall, Coach Mike Morris, Coach Donald Hunter, Coach Verbie Walder, fim Anspach, and Chuck Andrews. (Back row) Randy Fudge. Al Hansen, Jim Hetrick, Tom Buckmaster, Frank Thomas, Leroy Bragg, Johnny Craig, Mark Shollenberger. Ricky Nelson, and Steve Hernandez. Fullback Leroy Bragg appears to be anxious to return to action as Assistant Coach Timon Kendall adjusts Leroy ' s shoulder pads. Junior Herbie Pugmire waits patiently as as- sistance is given to his injured eye. North opp 16 Wayne (Jam) 6 34 Elmhurst 14 Dayton, Patterson 20 20 Luers 14 loss Columbus East Forfeit : 6 Northrop 20 18 Snider 27 Dwenger 39 Concordia 19 22 South Side 20 The football team jubilantly runs onto the field after upsetting highly ranked and South division champion, Bishop Luers. 13th in Sectionals; Knudson 29 of 153 " We had a very young team and I felt we progressed as a team, " com- mented Cross Country Coach Mr. Dean Slavens. Of the top six runners there was only one senior, but three juniors. The rest of the team included another senior, four juniors, and three sophomores. Mr. Slavens named Junior Doug Hi- ser as the most improved runner and Sophomore Dave Manning, best soph- omore. Junior Dave Hoagland had the best time of the year at 13 minutes and six seconds, and Sophomore Dale Gos- sett had the best at 13 minutes and 57 seconds. Eight of 14 runners earned letters, they included the above four and cap- tains Tom Knudson and Dave McKinnis. Mr. Slavens also said that the teacher ' s strike didn ' t hurt the team or any individuals. Two injuries did hurt the team though, the injured were Ju- niors Brian High and Jeff DeWeese. High ' s injury was between the second and third meets, while DeWeese ' s was later on. Most of the meets were run at either Shoaff or McMillen parks, or at some golf course. Senior runner Tom Knudson passes a Carrol) Charger in a (riangfer meet against Carroll and Northrop at Shoaff Park. Members of the cross country team do their warm up drills before a meet. These exercises kept the runners leg muscles from tightening up and pulling when they hit a low spot in the ground, or if they trip over a tree root. 48 Cross Country Cross country: (Front row) Doug Hiser. Tom Knudson, Dave Hoagland, eff DeWeese. Roger Axt, and Tom Fenker. (Second row) Coach Ken Miller, George Elkins, Bill Bo in, Dale Gossett, ohn Messick. Dave Manning, Brian High, and Coach Dean Slovens. North Opp. 1 25 Carroll 31 15 Luers 41 30 Dwenger 25 38 Harding 19 50 Northrop 15 ! 37 Wayne 20 41 Wayne 20 45 Snider 17 37 Harding 22 40 Condordia 19 19 Luers 36 Sectionals 13th place Sophomore Dave Manning runs down a cobblestone path in Shoaff Park during the Bruin Invitational. Cross Country 49 Team members set new school records Setting school records highlighted the events of last year ' s track season. Team members Rick Rogers. Gary Lewis, and Tim Pickett all set records in their respective events of pole vault, high jump, and high hurdles. Rogers set an Elkhart Memorial High School indoor record at 14 ' in the pole vault. Pickett set a record there in the 50 yard high hurdles at 6.4 seconds. Lewis broke the school record in the high jump during the Goshen Relays at 6 ' 7Vz " . These three, along with Max Hiser and Mike Marino, all went to the state meet. None of the six returned this year as five graduated, and Rogers ' ransferred to Northrop. The team finished 5th in the Goshen Relays, 4th in the SAC meet, 6th in the North Side Relays, and 6th in the sectionals. Junior Bruce Habig sprints toward the finish line after crossing his fast hurdle during the shuttle hurdles, his specialty. This race has both high and low hurdles. -sir ., r .- rm ? 8 i mix ; ™ B 1 f H 518 Boys ' Track team: (front row] Leroy Bragg, Tom Knudson. Lorenzo Wells. Herb Pugmire, Dennis Faust, Dave Graney, A) Hansen, Jay Firestine, Steve Jones. Jerry Firestine. (second row) Tom Kaufman. Al Wells, Richard Robertson, Charles Echols, Matt Perry, Mike Powell, Clyde Dial. Gradlin Pruitt, Chuck Andrews, Tim Fincher, Malvin White, (third row) Bill Foote, Derek Booker, Tom Fenker. Tom Didrick. Brian Konger, Bruce Habig, Dave Hoagland, Ken Bodnar. Jon Harden, (fourth row) Coach Kendall. Mark Ryan, Bill Bolin. Doug Hiser, Dave Manning, Steve Thomas, Mike Harrington, Coach Miller, and Coach Slovens. Senior Leroy Bragg receives the baton from a teammate in a relay race, during last year ' s North Side Relays. Leroy ' s specialty is the long jump, but he also runs relays. Senior Al Hansen comes around a turn during a race at a dual meet with Culver Military Academy. This was the first meet in which a score was kept. SI Sprint and hurdle Coach Ken Miller watches a runner come down the track during a practice. Mr. Miller was a champion hurdler in college. Boys ' Track 51 ' Green ' tennis team lacked consistency " We had no consistent number one player and no regular doubles team, " stated Mr. Myron Henderson, tennis coach who pointed out that the team was " green " . The reason there was no consistent number one player or regu- lar doubles team was because Mr. Hen- derson did a lot of experimenting with his underclass-heavy team. He said that for one match he might use his number one and two players from the one before, but not neccessarily as partners. Mr. Henderson doesn ' t feel the sea- son was a disappointment because of the experience they gained, and all of their opponents had more seniors than they did. Mr. Henderson said that one of the problems of high school tennis is that there is no state-wide way of keeping score. All Fort Wayne teams have to carry ten players, (four singles and three doubles) and play the best of seven, while in the sectionals they play the best of five. Senior Tracey Aumiller goes down on one knee to return o serve during on important singles match against defending sectional champ, Concordia. North Opp. 1 Northrop 6 1 Bluffton 4 2 Dwenger 5 2 Elmhurst 5 i Goshen 5 2 Wayne 5 4 South Side 3 4 Snider 3 2 Luers 5 2 Harding 5 2 Homestead 5 3 Concordia Sectional 4 4 Norwell Hunt North 5 The boys ' tennis team: (Front row) Tim Zimmerman, Tracy Aumiller, Bob Wahl, Greg Tarr, Tom Terrell, and Dave Graney. (Second row) Coach Myron Henderson, Norm Girardot, Terry Thomas, Lance Lahr, Craig Stine. Martin Olry, and Andy Burke. 52 Boys ' Tennis Up at the net returning a volley is Greg Tarr during a match with South Tom Terrell, junior, attempts to ace his opponent on this serve. An ace Side. South ' s coach is Greg ' s father. is a good serve with no return. Sophomore Craig Stine uses a baseball-type swing to return a soft lob. His partner for this match. Senior Bob Wahl backhands a shot during Sophomore Andy Burke, looks on. warmups for an upcoming match. Boys ' s Tennis 5 3 Team experiences travels, new coach The baseball team of last year opened the season with a trip to south- ern Indiana for three games in two days. The team lost the first with Clarksville Providence and the next day split with Floyd Central, winning the first and losing the second. The team opened the season with a new coach, Mr. Mike Morris. He coached a young, inexperienced team, as he had only four returning let- termen. Erik Henry and Rich Primeau led the squad and both were named to the all-SAC team; Rich at shortstop was one of the hitters and Erik had one of the top strikeout ratios in the city. The team closed out the season with a 1-0 loss to South Side in the first game of the Sectionals. The Archers avenged an earlier season loss of 9-7 in favor of the ' Skins. Catcher Matt Dager waits for a throw from an infielder so that he can tag an EJmhurst runner during an SAC game at the Trojans ' field. Frank Thomas takes off towards first after getting a hit against Elmhurst. Frank was one of six hitters in the top 20. 54 Baseball Firs! Baseman Brian Nonemaker prepares to catch a ball thrown by a fel- low infielder during warm-ups between innings. As part of a daily routine in the weightroom during training. Senior Mark Shollenberger works out on the curling weights. Baseba I team: (front row) Mike Beeching, Jack Didier, Norm Gerardot, Tony Didier, Da e Gossett. Dave Krouse. (second row) Mark Shol- lenberger. Dan Beckman, Bob Wahl, Mike Westerman, Mark Beber, Craig Stine. (third row) Coach Morris. Jim Megles. Kevin Lewis. Frank Thomas, Shelly Van Ryn, Bobby Mitchell, Ricky Nelson, and Coach Bill. Baseball 55 Injuries slow team; 2 SAC wins, 3 total Pre-season injuries meant the differ- ence between a winning and losing season for the wrestling team. Return- ing lettermen Johnny Craig and Herb Pugmire both missed the season with injuries, as the team lost five matches by nine or less points. However, a few wrestlers did shine through the losing season. Seniors Herb Ryan and Roy Serna, Junior Larry Hunter, and Sophomore Todd Nix all had winning seasons. In addition, three other players finished the season with an equal number of wins and losses. North Opp. 24 Harding 36 5 Bellmong 59 21 Northrop 44 27 South Side 36 27 New Haven 28 34 Homestead 29 21 Carroll 29 28 Snider 37 24 Wayne 40 33 Elmhurst 30 13 Dwenger 40 43 Concordia 25 7th New Haven Tournament 6th Goshen Tournament 5th Sectional Tournament Players Record Bill Doyle 5-11 Herb Ryan 16-2 Roy Serna 9-6-1 Randy Olry 8-8-1 Steve Hernandez 2-4 Brian High 5-5-1 Matt Dager 7-7-1 Steve Thomas 0-5 Tom Kaufman 7-8-2 Mike Harrington 4-11-1 Todd Nix 6-4-2 Larry Hunter 10-8 Junior Tom Kaufman has center stage as he attempts to pin his opponent fror, School. Later in the match, the tables turned and Tom was pinned. Bellmonl High During practice with the assistance of Coach Don Hunter, juniors Charles Stevens and Willie Wil- liams learn new techniques to help them in the season. 56 Wrestling Wrestling team: (front row) Bill Doyle, Herb Ryan, Roy Serna, Randy OJry, Johnny Craig, Bruce Cornel), Matt Dager. Sam Leto. (second row) Greg Nichols, Tim Bogenschutz, Willie Brown, Herb Pugmire, Bi i Bolin, Dave Manning, Mike Hutchisson. Steve Hernandez, (third row) Ed C aymi ler, Mike Borton, Dave Warner, Ray Rodriquez, Roger Axt, Sam Huniey, Don Cuney, Brian High, Melvin White, (fourth row) Dan Till. Randy DeWitt. Todd Nix, Coach Don Hunter, Tom Kaufman, Mike Harrington, Larry Hunter, and Tim Perkins. Senior Herb Ryan is designated the winner by the referee after beating his Harding High School opponent in the 105-pound class. Members of the wrestling team do push-ups and other exercises impor- tant to their training before they practice wrestling techniques. Wrestling 57 Returning lettermen participate in meets The golf team, coached by Mr. John Stauffer, practiced on their own time at local golf courses in an effort to pre- pare for the season. Participating in 15 meets and 2 in- vitational tournaments, as well as a sectional, they met occasionally in the mornings to discuss ways of improv- ing their stroke techniques. Lettermen returning from last year ' s team included Senior Scott Wagner along with juniors Carl Richeal and Gary Lankford. Coach Stauffer stated that he was also expecting good rounds from returning reserves Lance Lahr and Mike Yoquelet. Those who qualified for the team had to compete with all the returning members in several rounds of golf. Those receiving the best scores were elected for the team. While receiving helpful instructions concerning his grip, Junior Carl Richeal. a returning tcnr member, and Coach Stauffer look over the roster of their opponent in an upcoming meet. Senior Scott Wagner prepares to take a swing during practice. Last year Scott was not only the number one man on the team, he also made the all- SAC team. junior Lance Lahr. one of the returning reserves, concentrates on getting his swing back into shape during his practice. 58 Golf Gir s Gymnastic Tnam: (front row) Sue Schwyn, Kelly Alkii Sic crt. (second row) Molainc Ranly. Capri Davis, Teresa I Shoppoi), Sun Nelson, (third row) Diane Cole, Cheryl Bodr Kroskio, and (ulio Bradley. ■n, Phyllix Marlin. Lisa Traylar, Sue nillon, DeAnn Diokolman, Deborah Terry Huskins, Ion Powers. Laura Girls ' Gymnastics begins second year The 18 member gymnastics Irani, couched by Mrs. Diane Colo, took pari in its second year of interscholastic competition. The team ' s members consisted of anyone who held an interest and some ability in the sport of gymnastics. The team contained three; different levels of competition: beginning, inter- mediate, and optional. Three girls en- tered into each level. The girls were scored on a scale of ten points based on the difficulty and design of each routine. Co-Captains, Junior Jan Powers and Senior Sue Schwyn participated at the meets and al practice held every week- night and Saturdays. " The gymnastic team, although lacking in depth, man- aged to place in all meets, slated Mrs. Cole, and Jan Powers, the team ' s most outstanding member ranked first in almost all meets held. Jan holds a goal of becoming one of the best high school gymnasts in the city. A Redskin gymnosl performs a difficult vaulting stunt before a number of fudges during competition al Harding High .School. ■Senior Cheryl Radnor prepares herself for a meet held al Harding by prnc (icing her routine on the balance beam while others look on. Girls ' Gymnastics r !l Coach says season has shown progress The girls ' varsity basketball team opened their second season with three wins including two over SAC oppo- nents Harding and Bishop Luers. After the good start they lost three straight, then won two of the next three. First-year coach Vicki Ottoson, after the season, said, " Once again it has been a year when a lot of learning has taken place. " She also said that they improved steadily as the season prog- ressed and that by the end of the sea- son they played " good ball. " Of the 14 members, 11 were under- class, so Miss Ottoson expects a good year next year. The team finished with a loss to Bishop Dwenger in the first round of the sectionals. ry Junior Cindy Mosher looks on while Sophomore Angie Dennis anlicipates her next shooting posi- tion during warmups prior to the Woyne gome. Girls ' basketball coach, Miss Vicki Ottoson, sits in worry as she make plans to prepare the team for the up-coming season. A Wayne team member goes to block Senior Chris Gutermuth ' s shot during a game with Hording. This is Chris ' second year on the team. 60 Girls ' Basketball It ' s a pileup. ' As a result of both Harding and North going for a rebound at the Hawks ' gym during one of the first games of the season. The season proved to be on overall success. North Opp. 35 Harding 26 42 Luers 27 44 New Haven 2M 24 Wayne 51 35 South Side 41 20 Concordia ill 34 Elmhurst 25 11 Luers 24 42 Northrop 36 17 Snider 30 40 Dwenger 45 42 Leo Sectionals 58 27 Dwenger 32 Girls ' Basketball team: (Front Row] Trinda Zimmerman. Rose Miller, Deb Shopped, Shelly Harper, Karen Ear , Deb Levison. Lennie Shook. (Middle Row) Angie Dennis. Cindy Mosher. Geral yn Vonderhaar. Linda Kaiser. Dorothy Johnson. (Third Row) Mr. Ken Ormerod. Chris Gutermuth, an Achenbach, Laura Lombard, Nana Anspach. Sue Hinga, and Miss V cki Ottoson. Girls ' Basketball 61 Returning members boost tennis season The Girls ' Tennis team, coached by Miss Anne Donnelly, welcomed back some of its most outstanding members from last year ' s team, including Debbie Cantwell and Roxanne Love. With the cooperation of these girls, Miss Donnelly, and the rest of the team, the girls looked forward to a challenging tennis season and a chance to go to sectionals, regionals, and on to state. The girls held a 10-1 season last year, winning all meets except for one, by taking sectionals and continuing on to regionals. The returning members and the new members kept up a fighting racket for the team and helped keep North Side ' s name proudly displayed in city-wide competition. Girls ' Tennis team: (front row) Geralyn Vonderharr, Lynne Barton, Anita Boneff. Theresa Graff, Coach Anne Donnelly, (second row) Cindy Lehman, Debbie CantweJi, Sarah Tharp, Rose Boneff, Lisa Norton, Cindy Overholt, and Roxanne Love. Not pictured: Laura Lombard. Returning team member and team captain, Debbie Cantwell, returns a serve in an attempt to defeat her opponent during a practice game. Seniors Sarah Tharp and Debbie Cantwell team up for doubles against two other opponents during their daily practice. 62 Girls ' Tennis i Gutermuth was a part and Cheryl of the girls Bodnar exercise their skills to impro daily training. their form in hurdling. Girls ' abilities grow as team progresses Building on last year ' s strengths, the girls ' track team had high hopes of not only improvement, but in setting some new records. Commenting on the season, Coach Diane Cole said that the girls ' track team did well in the conference be- cause of " added interest and depth. " The girls worked out by running and lifting weights. Individual help was given by Coach Cole and her assistant, Student Teacher Julie Hollingsworth. The events in competition include the 80 yd. hurdles, 100 yd. dash, mile run, 880 yd. relay, 440 yd. dash, 440 yd. relay, 880 yd. run, 220 yd. dash, 880 yd. medley relay, 81 lb. shot put, high jump, running long jump, and Softball throw. r Ew- w m ■mm (uniors Debbie Shopped and Sue Rich work on passing the baton for a relay that they will participate in during the next track meet. Shotputting was a regular event at every meet. Here Junior Cindy Mo- ther tries to gain distance during a daily practice. Girls ' Track 63 Successful spikers battle to regional " The North Side spikers are a good sound team fundamentally, and a good competitive team, " commented Mr. Ry- land Talliferro, Girls ' Volleyball coach. " We gave the other teams a good fight in the sectionals. " Mr. Taliaferro coached both the var- sity and reserve teams in place of Miss Anne Donnelly, who missed the season because of illness. The eighteen-member varsity team consisted of six seniors, eleven juniors, and one sophomore. The varsity team was required to practice every day af- ter school. The reserve team had ten members which included juniors and soph- omores who were required to practice two days out of the week. The reserve team played three matches, in which they defeated South Side and Leo, but lost to Harding. Members of the varsity team perform by using many different strategies against their opponents. This requires perfect timing and group coordination to work effectively. Girls ' Volleyball: (front row) Lisa Norton, Cindy Overholt, Shelly Graff, Geralyn Vonderhaar, Maureen Tulley. Debbie Shopped. Cindy Mosher, Maria Gilreath. (second row] Coach Taliaferro, Jodie Myers, an Powers, Chris Gutermuth. an Achenbach. Laura Lombard, Diane Desmonds, Sue Hinga, Sarah Tharp, Linda Lehman, and Manager Sue Nelson. 64 Girls ' Volleyball The volleyball team enjoys the sweet taste of victory immediately after they beat Bishop Dwenger for the sectional championship at Snider. The team previously beat Northrop and Leo. Junior Geralyn Vonderhaar gets ready to serve, using an overhand technique. North Opp. 16-14, 15-12 Churubusco 14-16, 16-16 Homestead 15-3, 15-0 Leo 15-13, 8-4 South Side 15-12, 15-13 Dwenger 10-15, 13-5, 7-15 Elmhurst 15-5, 15-13 Snider j 15-4, 11-15, 15-5 Northrop 15-13,7-15,11-15 Concordia j 13-15, 15-8, 9-7 New Haven 8-15, 10-15 Luers 15-1,10-15,8-15 Harding Secti onals 16-14,6-15,15-1 Leo 15-10, 10-15, 15-8 Northrop 8-15, 15-8, 16-14 Dwenger Regi anals 15-7,11-15,15-10 Columbia City 11-15, 15-5, 15-9 Bellmont 5-15, 7-15 Wayne k- junior Jodie Myers attempts to prevent the ball from scoring a point for the spikers ' opponents. Quick reactions are required for both the varsity and reserve teams. Girls ' Volleyball 65 New cheers, More pep, new sponsor Cheerleading consisted of only two squads, varsity and reserve, compared to the previous three. Each of these squads con- tained eight different positions. Four seniors and four juniors constituted the varsity squad. These girls cheered at all varsity football and basketball games. The reserve squad consisted of five soph- omores and three juniors. This squad cheered not only at all reserve games, but occasionally at varsity games also. The Cheerleaders met usually twice a week. During this time directed by their sponsor, Mrs. Sherry Gerber, they practiced cheers and mounts using both squads and planned skits for pep sessions. They helped sponsor a cheerleading clinic where the girls met former cheerleaders, and created and learned new cheers, chants, and mounts. Several schools participated in the clinic and each presented a cheer or pep session idea at the end to show something special they had learned. The reserve cheerleaders demonstrate the " LTF " mount for cheerleaders from other schools during the cheerleading clinic. Varsity cheerleaders perform the " TEAM " cheer during the Redskin Ramp- age pep session before the Dwenger football game. Varsity cheerleaders perform in a mount of the " HELLO " cheer during one of the seasons very first football games. 66 Cheerleaders Varsity Cheerleaders: (bottom row) Tina Huhn, (second row) Nancy McKathnie, Barb Woods. Mary Didier, Debbie Miller, Brenda Fox. and (top row) Tammy More and. Not shown: Ruthie Miller. Cheerleader Brenda Fox instructs cheer- leaders from other schools at cheerleading clinic. Reserve Cheerleaders: (bottom row) Pam Primeau, Mary Bernes, Capri Davis, Carol Werling, Lisa Traylor, (second row) Ma- laine Ranly. Anita Witherspoon, and (top row) Sandy Miller. Cheerleaders 67 Team ends season Varsity Basketball team: (front row) Brian Nonemaker, Michael Wallace, Frank Thomas, Warrel Simmons. Gary joiner, (second row) Jim Anspach, Don Warner, Rick Nelson, Bobby Jackson, Leroy Bragg, Jerry Gatewood, and Coach By Hey. in semi-state games The varsity team won the Summit Athletic Conference regular season championship, but could only finish as high as third during the conference holiday tourney as eventual runnerup Northrop beat them in the semifinals. North beat Harding in the consolation game. Wayne won the tourney by beat- ing Northrop by a point. The team did, however, win the regular season championship by win- ning all their conference games. The team met two teams ranked in the top ten during the season, Michigan City Elston, ranked number one, and Wayne, who was seventh at the time. The ' Skins lost to Elston by four points as they never shot a free throw in the second half. They defeated Wayne in what was supposed to be the show- down game of the year. But it did not turn out that way as North won by 33. After closing out the regular season, they entered the IHSAA Tournament with a 12-game winning streak. They defeated six stubborn teams before bowing out against the eventual champion, Marion, in the champion- ship game of the semi-state tourney. Senior Guard im Anspach prepares (o shoot a free throw during the first sectional game with Heritage. Two Heritage players and Senior Gary Joiner get ready for the rebound. B8 Varsity Basketball Senior Guard Jerry Gatewood puJJs down (he rebound thai gave (he Redskins (he opportunity to make (he baskel which sent the championship game of the semi-slate into overtime. North Opp. 67 Muncie North 52 63 Northrop 49 49 Mich. City Elston 53 70 Luers 46 97 So. Bend Riley 47 H7 Snider 70 53 Kokomo 54 69 South Side 64 S9 Northrop. 61 78 Harding 1)2 73 New Haven 62 72 Muncie South 55 78 Wayne 45 62 South Side 53 67 Harding 59 82 Columbia City 59 89 DeKalb 75 84 Elmhursl 65 78 Concordia 55 67 i h enger 66 63 Goshen Sectionals 44 52 Heritage 39 8l(ot) Harding 79 56 Concordia 47 Regionals 61 Leo 47 65 Wayne Semi-State 62 57 Warsaw 49 66(ot) Marion 69 Senior Frank Thomas goes up with a sky-hook against Muncie North. Frank went six for six in the first half. Northrop basketball coach Bob Dille talks to coach By Hey prior to the game with the Bruins as they watch their teams warm up. Varsitv Basketball 69 Reserves command successful season The reserve basketball team opened the season with five straight victories as they lost only to Snider, then went on to win six more games. Juniors Shelly Van Ryn and Greg Noel, along with sophomores George Sweigert and Stanley Powell, all saw some action in some varsity games. The reserve team, coached by Mr. John Stauffer and Mr. A.C. Eldridge, played prior to all varsity games, ex- cept those at the Coliseum. The team had an average winning margin of almost 11 points through their first 16 games. The sophomore team also had a fine season as they lost one game in eleven. Juniors Greg Noel (20) and Shelly Van Ryn (40), and Sophomore George Sweigert (45) prevent their Northrop opponents from entering the lane to avoid a Bruin basket. Shooting skill is an important asset as demonstrated by Sophomore Stevie Nelson as he puts one up in the fourth quarter of the DeKalb game. Junior Barry Chrzan starts to head up court after a fellow Redskin sinks a basket in the game against E mhurst. 70 Reserve Basketba l The reserve learn huddles around Coach Slauffer as he gives a pep talk and explains a new play strategy between quarters of the game against Luers. North Opp. 43 Muncie No. 34 49 Northrop 31 52 Mich. City Elston 39 57 Luers 45 49 So. Bend Riley 33 42 Snider 50 49 Kokomo 44 37 E. Noble 31 46 Columbia City 23 62 New Haven 20 54 Muncie So. 40 46 Wayne 36 34 South Side 46 55 Harding 46 37 Columbia City 26 69 DeKalb 58 Reserve Basketball team: (front row) Derek Booker. Shelly Van Ryn. Barry Chrzan. George Sweigert. fames Adams, Ken Bodnar, Greg Ruff, (second row) Coach John Stauffer, Craig Stine, foe Shade. Ke- vin Blunt, Stevie Nelson. Gradlin Pruitt, Stanley Powell. Charles Echols, and Greg Noel. Reserve Basketball 73 ; ACTIVITIES Hl 1 v m i f m ' 4. ' JL}: fl . Joyce Car son Valedictorian 3renda Fox Salutatorian Program, reception conclude NHS year The annual recognition program and reception highlighted the activities of the National Honor Society. During the program, the valedicto- rian, salutatorian, and high honors stu- dent were announced. At this time, the other members received achievement certificates. To finance the program and recep- tion, the NHS organized a car wash and button-making project in which they printed any words, pictures, or diagrams. Membership into the NHS required a B+ average for seniors, an A-average for juniors, and an A average for soph- omores. Mr. Randal Liechty, sponsor, estimated that 30% of the members were also in the NHS in previous years. Senior National Honor Society: (front row) Sponsor Randa) Liechty, Linda Newberry. Diana Madi- son. Barb Woods. Doris Simms, Laura Lewark, Linda Sedlmeyer, DiAnn Fry. Tammy Beck, fsecond row] Bob Wahl. Chuck Nichols, Doug Cook, Daniel Heaton, Rich Chambers. Bill Tutwiler. Marilyn Nix. Laura Bradley, (third row) Louis Voorhees. Greg Horton. Don Warner, Mark Shollenberger. Joyce Carlson. Lisa Mercier, Laura Keller. Brenda Kay Watson. Laura Lombard, (fourth row) Richard Hee- ren, Mark Akey. Rick Romano. Doug Eberhardt. Keith Teegarden. Frank Thomas. Ted Wehrenberg. and Tim Howev. 74 National Honor Society Senior National Honor Society: (front row) Betsy Chappuis, Kim Hopkins, Cheryl Kramer, Verna Tur- flinger, Julie Ealing, (second row) Barb Richardson, Debbie Miller. Mary Moei er, Kathy Covault. Rose Boneff. Carol Lipp. (third row] Chris Purdy. Brenda Fox, Mary Kay McCollister, Jackie VanAnda, Chris Mugg, Debra Cantwell. (fourth row) Christine Monnier, Kim Powers, Vicki Amburgey, Ai Han- sen, Brian Brown. Greg Martin, and Dave Doughty. junior and Sophomore National Honor Society: (front row) Amy Armstrong, Jeri Graff, Laurie Jerome, Deborah Levison, Evan Pauly, Katie Robertson, Diane Grueb, Kathie Skekloff. Phyllis Payne. Mary Behrns. (second row) Lynne Meyer. Sherry Muffley. Daniel Johnston, Suzie Gross, Sharry Sweitzer. Mar orie Smith. Dave Hartup. Cindy Franklin, Mel Bedree, Lisa Norton, (third row) Libs Wangler, Adria Egbert. ]ill Habegger. Jan Earl, Karen Earl, Kevin Teegarden, fay Snyder, Craig Stine. (fourth row) Sue Rich. Peggy Schuhler. Cindy Overholt, Lori VanRyn, fames Keller. Mike Barton. Dave Som- mers, Tom Fenker, and Ken Gouwens. National Honor Society Diverse skills used by newspaper staff The newspaper staff worked to in- form Redskins on current events every Friday throughout the school year. Students on The Northerner staff re- ceived experience by working as edi- tors, reporters, or photographers. An editor-in-chief and other editors in news, feature, and sports, coordi- nated the activities of the reporters. Students in the Beginning Journalism classes, instructed by Advisor Norma Thiele, worked as reporters on the staff. Two photographers, who also worked on the yearbook staff, pro- vided the many pictures in the newspaper. Business and advertising editors worked with local businessmen to fi- nance The Northerner. Subscriptions and advertisements entirely financed the newspaper. The Northerner followed guidelines approved by the Fort Wayne Commu- nity Schools in addition to following the policies established by the staff. Northerner Staff: (front row) Kathy Slusher, Denise Parker, Kathie Skekloff, Lisa BuJtemeier, Maryanne Conrad, and Erma Laurence, (second row) Adrienne Jackson, Ju ie Bradiey, John Henry, Cindy Overholt, and Tony Didier. (third row) Patty Putt, Dave Sweigert, Tom Didrick, Brian Ko- nger, Bill Tutwiler, and Jeanne Perry. Photographer Tom Didrick, and Advertising Manager Cindy Overholt look over the light table that is used for assembling a layout. Northerner Editor-in-chief Bill Tutwiler proudly looks over a completed edition of the newspaper. The Northerner was published weekly. 76 The Northerner Legend Staff: (front row) Anita Witherspoon, Debbie Gaunt. Shelly Sebastian, Gay Lynn Culbert- son, Dee dee Reissig, Bethene Lengacher. (second row) Mike Roeger, Liesa Vachon, Dave Doughty, Mary Kay McCoi ister. and Joe Willig. 1976 Legend staff applies innovations Remarkable advancements highlight The 1976 Legend. It has the distinction of being the first yearbook since 1939 that has a photograph on its cover. An- other improvement concerns the utili- zation of large pictures. But the most significant change per- tains to the written material. Editor Dave Doughty emphasized the value of well-chosen words. The 14 staff members drew upon a variety of skills taught by Advisor Norma Thiele, which included photo cropping, interviewing and writing, and working as a journalistic team. In- cluded in the staff, two student photog- raphers captured the school year in pictures. Editor Mary Kay McCollister coordinated these skills and decided where the elements belonged on each page. Legend staff members Gay Lynn Culbertson, Liesa Vachon, Dave Doughty, and. Dee dee Reissig discuss the jobs that need to be done. Seniors Dave Doughty. Liesa Vachon. and Mary Kay McCollister go over pictures and layouts for the yearbook during one of the many hectic days. The Legend 77 Journalists awarded for high achievement Students working on the yearbook or newspaper had the opportunity of being awarded membership into two honorary journalistic clubs. Over fifteen students constituted the 1500 Club, whose membership re- quired that students earn at least 1500 points. Students earned points for al- most every task performed on the year- book or newspaper. Many members in this club earned more than 1500 points— Northerner Editor-in-Chief Bill Tutwiler earned over 10,000 points. The Quill and Scroll Club, a national organization of outstanding senior high school students, required a recommen- dation by Journalism Advisor Norma Thiele and approval of Principal Dan- iel Howe. Other requirements neces- sitated that the student be in the upper third of his graduation class. The mem- bership of the Quill and Scroll Club in- cluded both editors of The 1976 Leg- end, and the editor-in-chief and business manager of The Northerner. Qui 1 and Scroll Society: Mary Kay McCollistcr (Editor. The 1976 Legend). Dave Doughty (Editor, The 1976 Legend). Dennis Faust (Business Manager. The Northerner), and BUI Tutwi er (Editor. The Northerner). 1500 Club: (front row) Gay Lynn Cu bertson. Kathie Skekloff, Cindy Over- ho t. (second row) Bill Tutwi er. joe Wi g. (third row) Dave Doughty. Mark Ryan, and Dave Sweigert. At the annua publications banquet, junior Mark Ryan presents Editor Bill Tutwiler a list of controversial ideas for editorials. 78 Quill ■ Scroll Club 1500 Club Senior Barb Woods. President of the Student Council, opens a meeting in which they discussed, among other events, the Council ' s presentation of " American Graffiti. " Council aids morale through new events The Student Council met once a week to formulate ideas for various activities, which included a student film service, a health week, and a homeroom council. The student film service, financed by low-cost student admission tick- ets, presented such films as " 1776 " and " American Graffiti. " In February the Student Council organized a health week, during which they made health-oriented posters and presented several assemblies. In an effort to be of better service to the entire student body, they es- tablished a homeroom council, in which each homeroom had a repre- sentative to relay ideas and get the response of the students. Student Council members also served as guides for the sophomore orientation and parent visitation days. All of these activities were part of the Student Council ' s effort to build school morale and provide a voice for students. Student Council: (front row) Roger Salud. Lisa Altekruse, Barb Woods, Laura Lewark. Katie Robertson. Lynne Barton, Tom Williams jr.. Debbie Miller, Sherrie Hiser, Sandy Miller, (second row) Lue Ann Somers, Sorah Wiesenberg, Brenda Fox, joAnn Pfeiffer. Michael McDonald. Sarah Tharp. Tom Kaufman, Lauri Beck, Teresa North. Matthew Henry, (third row) Scott Rumage, Joyce Carlson, Mark Ryan. Norm Gerardot, Janet Putt, Sue Rich. Tina Konger, Ann Sherman, Diane Desmonds, (fourth row) Laura Lombard. Michael Pifer. Tony Hines. Roland Allison. Larry Hunter. Brenda Watson. Dave Sommers. and Lorenzo Wells. Student Council 79 Exchange programs sponsored by A.F.S. The American Field Service in- volved students who had an interest in foreign countries. Also, students had the opportunity to apply for exchange programs. Sponsored by Mrs. Ramona Ransburg, the club is one of many AF.S. chapters around the world. The club raised funds through such projects as selling Christmas cards and membership cards. At the beginning of the school year, a banquet provided a chance for all A.F.S. students to get ac- quainted. Members also organized club parties throughout the year. Exchange student Marlena lavor came from Germany on the AFS pro- gram. In addition to visiting Fort Wayne, she toured other parts of America before returning home. Senior Marlena Javor, an exchange student from Germany, works on a project in Mr. Biberstein ' s Advanced Art class. As an American Field Service exchange student, she took a variety of classes. A.F.S. :(front row] Sponsor Ramona Ransburg, Barb Woods, Ann Eberhardt, Doris Simms, Kathy Covault, Nancy Lipp, Laura Lewark. (second row) Marlena javor. Michelle Pickering, Margie Smith, Cathy Shryock, Sara Rumage. Dora Simms, Chris Mugg. (third row) Lynne Meyer, Marianne Miller, Glenda Steinbacher. Peggy Schuhler, Beth Lewark, Scott Rumage, Liesa Vachon. (fourth row) Bobbie Pieper, Vicki Amburgey, Christine Monnier, Dave Sommers, Vince Shippy, Dave Doughty, Brenda Watson, and Joyce Carlson. J.C.L.: (front row) Sponsor Ward BeckJey. Pam Lew, Lori Burn ' s, second row) AdelJ lackson, Lisa Altekruse. Vicki Snyder. Dan Johnston, (third row) Adria Egbert, Kathy Dilling. Craig Stine. and Jeff DeWeese. J.C.L. investigates languages, cultures The Junior Classical League helped to foster an interest in classical lan- guages and increase fellowship as well as understanding within the group. Although open to anyone interested in classical languages, its members consisted mostly of Latin students. During the year J.C.L. members partici- pated in the city-wide " Festum Roma- num " Latin Festival, and took part in several other functions. With their sponsor, Mr. Ward Beckley, they went to see the movie Fantasia. Their inter- est in the movie came from its unique handling of mythology. Variety of topics occupy Psych. Club Parapsychology, a science concerned with the study of extrasensory per- ception, provided one of the topics for the members of the Psychology Club. Members also gained self-under- standing through group discussions and hearing guest lecturers on various topics. Sponsors Wilma Ashe and Ward Beckley organized the club which met the third Monday of every month and was offered to all students. Psychology Club: (front row) Sponsor Ward Beckley. Gay Culbertson, Greg Culpepper, Pam Levy, Sponsor Wilma Ashe, (second row) Liesa Vachon, Dianna Wiegmann, Teresa Park, and Lori Burris. J.C.L. Psychoiogy Club 82 Club participates in speech competitions In the National Forensic League, sponsored by Mrs. Claryn Myers, stu- dents participated in speech meets which helped them develop the ability to speak in public and handle competition. Mrs. Myers believed that it also gave them a sense of achievement. They participated in approximately twenty-one contests. The club, opened to any student who wished to participate in the speech meets and gain experience in public speaking, consisted of approximately thirteen members. NFL: (front row) Sponsor Mrs. Myers. Sue Nelson. Leland Rose, Kathy Horlon, and Molly Higgins. (second row) Tim Higgins, Barry Bumgardner, Dave Sweigert. and Tim Buchan. Students voluntarily assist administration Students whose schedule allotted for some free time during the day had the opportunity to enlist as a service worker. As a service worker they worked in one of the school offices such as the guidance or attendance office, running errands and doing other small jobs to help the staff. Students received no credits for this assistance to the school as they choose to participate during their regular study hall hour, instead of going to that class. Service Workers: (front row) Sharon Kroskie. Becky Ashley. Maureen Tulley. Anita Boneff. Julie Goff. (second row) Joanne Fry. Corella Hughes, Dora Simmons, Vicky Saurs, Gentry Mosley. (third row) Robin Bunting, Ron Criswell. Dawn Watson, Jan Lauber, Clay Whitlow. Randy Duly, (fourth row) Jeff Riskie. Karen Sarrazin, fanet Heath. Linda Lampkins. Steve Holeman. and Tom Buckmaster. 82 National Forensic League Service Workers He icon: (bottom row) Mr. Pugh, Patty Nader, Barb Woods. Kathie Skekloff, and Patty Adang. (sec- ond row) Debra Cantwell. Carol Lipp. Martha Bloom, Nancy Lipp, and Dan Johnston, (third row) Ann Eberhardt. Margie Smith. Kathy DiJJing, Denise Parker, Janet Lombard. Brenda Watson, and Joyce Carlson. Outlet for students given in language Students who held a common in- terest and a high average in English participated in Helicon. Member- ship required a B or above for all ju- nior and senior members. The 20 member club headed by Mr. Robert Pugh met the third Tues- day of each month. Throughout the year, the club sponsored a used paperback book sale and held a Christmas party at the Byron Health Center. President Denise Parker, Vice- president Brenda Watson, Secretary Marjorie Smith, Treasurer Janet Hopkins, and Social Chairman Anne Oldham participated in the planning of these events. Moods: (from left to right) Kris Shaw. Jeannie Lapp. Sponsor Kathleen Neuhaus. Curt Hatsell, and Denise Parker. Students ' thoughts expressed in Moods " The magazine ' s purpose pro- vided a way of showing the creativ- ity of students through literary work, " said Mrs. Kathleen Neuhaus, sponsor of " Moods " . Editor Jeanie Lapp, Assistant Edi- tor Denise Parker, Fiction Chris Purdy, and Non-Fiction Julie Yaney, assisted Mrs. Neuhaus with the pro- duction of the new literary magazine. The eight-member class consisted of juniors and seniors who had en- rolled in English class, and held meetings during fourth period. All members received credit for being enrolled in the specially se- lected class. Helicon Moods Magazine 8.3 A ' Cappella Choir members: (front row) Janet Heath, Debbie Lee, Sarah Luke, ]eanne Wisniewski. Miche e Wynn, Tina Mansfield. Nancy Scholte. Lisa Hannie. Carol Madden, Becky Gething. (second row) an Lauber, Karen Keller. Kathryn Fultz. Kathy GeisI, Saro Rumage, Jenny Housholder. Carol Werling, Cindy Frank in. Amy Armstrong. Jan Earl, Becki Ashley, (third row) Mr. Stubblefield. Clay Housholder. John Henry. Aston Chambers. Brian High. John Holmes. Dennis Schible. Vince Shippy. Randy Fudge. Kelvin Diller, and Larry Hunter. Training Choir start for vocal beginners Students who wish to become mem- bers of one of the larger choral groups must first be a member of the training choir. In this class, the students work on training their voices and gaining ex- perience in singing. They also work at preparing to audition for three larger choral organizations. A large number of the members of the Training Choir who wish to con- tinue in vocal music constitute most of the A ' Cappella Choir. While gaining a deeper knowledge of vocal training, the students also worked on advancing music literature experience. The A ' Cappella Choir performed at several concerts sponsored by the music department. Students selected from the A ' Cappella Choir constituted the Trou- badours. Students had to audition es- pecially for this group and gained en- trance only by achieving a very high rating during the audition. The Madrigals, which consist of ju- niors and seniors who have achieved superior ratings during their auditions, consists of ten members. Performing at 25 to 30 different concerts at North Side and other places in the Fort Wayne area during each year, they perform Madrigal music and are the most advanced group at the high school level. Madrigal Singers: Dave Sommers. Debbie Dietz, Ken Nunn. Sue ones. Nancy McKathnie. Tim Bu- chan. Becky Gething. Mel Bedree. anet Richardson, and Jeff Tipton. 84 Vocal Music Troubadours: (front row) John Buldenogro. Jeanne Wisniewski. Clay Housholdcr. Debbie Dielz. Cindy Franklin, John Holmes, Janet Rich- ardson, John Heim, Nancy Scholtc, Ken Nunn, Kothy Horton, Boh Heaston, Lynne Barton, (second row) Becky Gcthing. Dennin Schib e, Carol Werling, Sara Rumage. Pam Dolson. Cindy Borror, John Henry. Lisa Hannie. Tina Mansfield. Terri Brawn, Nancy McKothnic. (third row) Tim Buchan. Kay Faltz. Jeff Tipton. Sue Janes. Dave Sommers, Jan Earl. Karen Sarrazin, Mel Bedree, Larita Dilling. Sara Luke. Jerry Crozier, and Larry Hunter. Training Choir: (front rowj Dominique Wilson. Kelly Fcrrell, Cynthia Perkins, Barbara Glass, Patty Heath. Connie Murray. Laura Olsen. Maria Gilreath. Beth Gearhart. Angel Norn ' s. Pam Prirneau, Chris Harding, Dianna Wiegmann. Allison Downey. Diane Grueb, Carol Love 1 , (second row] Julie Smith, Leta Pek. Janet Whitmore, Lolita Russell, Laurie Jerome, Dave Manning. Scott Rumage. Beth Flotow. Carlo Moore, Jodie Golden, Jan Lauber, Cindy Kennedy, (third row) Phyllis Martin. Shelly Harper. Heather Hays. Anita Boneff. Dan Quigley, Kevin Lewis. Craig Stine. Kermit Mayes, Briggitte Springer, Michelle Pickering, Dana Brown. Carol Tassler. (fourth row) Pam Bales. Sara Walda, Kristie Park. Sue Almo, Connie Hosier. Sandy Olinger, Mycal Kelley, Greg Nichoh. Tom Pepple. Mitchell Clodfelter. Nunal An- spach. Jill Habegger. and Kim Axt. Vocal Music 85 Music Groups work to attain new skills Drum Majors, Mike Pifer, and Joyce Carlson, directed the band determining the speed that the band would march. Twenty pom-pom girls, seven Swiss flag twirlers, and one baton twirler constituted the Arrowettes. Being a part of the Marching Band, the Arrow- ettes performed at football and basket- ball games, competed in NISBOVA, where they placed in the first division, and helped sell fruit to earn money for the Fine Arts Department. The twenty-two member Rehearsal Band which consisted of sophomores and a few juniors met everyday. The band served mainly for preparing sophomores for the Wildsiders and gave them a greater knowledge of jazz education and rock music. " A unique asset of this band proved to be that, be- sides being an elective, it gave mem- bers a chance to get together and do something that they enjoy and that they like to perform " , commented sponsor, Mr. Ed King. Seniors Mike Pifer and ]oyce Carlson proudly display their Drum Major attire, which represents leadership and respect. Arrowettes: (front row) Sheila Hopper, Michelle Ashley. Shelly Sabastian, Adrienne Jackson, Jackie VanAnda, Connie Murray. Lolita Russel, Julie Turnbow, and Lisa Harrington, (second row) Jan Kelby. Laura Kroskie, Linda Seddlemeyer. Laura Lewark. Kathy Covault. Denise Romy, Tami Fryback, Cindy Kennedy, and Debbie Till, (third row) Cindy Lehman. Paula McGee. Cindy Borror. Julie DeGrasse. Teresa North. Tracy Cook, Chris Mugg, Lesa Weible. Sue Wolf, and Ellen Reavis. (fourth row) jenny Housholder. Merrilee Conn. Janet Whitmore, Carlo Moore. Debbie Hartman, and Jan Lauber. Rehearsal Stage Band members: (front row) Dave Barnette, Ron Heaston, Julie Platter, John Rege- danz, Susan Penningroth. Anne Sieling, and Ed Doell. (second row) Ken Gaby. Dave Harfup, Mary Heffner, facqui Judd, Michelle Gantt, Dave Wiegmann, and Dan Quigley. (third row) Dan Thiem, Dan Henry. Kent Schrock, Dave Blair, Sarah Wiesenberg, and Lynne Meyer. Part of Senior Jackie Van Anda ' s fob as an Arrowette is to keep up the spirit at the game. Practice, an essential part of being an Arrowette, had to he performed daily before, during, and after school occasionally. Rehearsal Stage Bond 87 Bands are directed for school concerts Performing at most concerts given by the Fine Arts Department, the Con- cert Band also performed at several ju- nior high schools. The band consisted mostly of upperclassmen, and pro- vided them a chance to further their music education. The Varsity Band had fifty-two sophomore members and was orga- nized to further their education in mu- sic and prepare them for the Orchestra, Concert Band and Wildsiders, for which each member auditioned at the end of the year. Both bands were directed by Mr. Ed King and performed at various con- certs at the close of the year, which helped them to raise money for the Fine Arts Department. Members of the bands sold calen- dars, fruit, and tickets for their concerts. The money that was raised went to- ward the new uniforms, instruments, and equipment used to set up different instruments. A major part of the money went toward sending members to Summer Band Camp. The combination of both bands con- stituted the Marching Redskin Band. Senior Mike Westerman and Junior Phyllis Payne take lime out from practicing at band camp for a little fun. The Band spent one week at camp in August. Concert Band: (front row] Rob Seeger. Robin Roady, Shelly Graff. Barb Richardson, an Powers, Lynne Barton, Becky Gething, Phyllis Payne, Brenda Holt, Kelly Turner, (second row) Coleen Wallace, Sue Rich, Cindy Bouers, Caroline Holt, Kathy Geist, Pam Davidson. Jay Snyder, Jim Grandos, John Regedanz, Louis Voorhees. Sterling Hartzog. Phil Hileman. Colleen Rohrs. Cindy Vice, Geraldine Jackson, (third row) Jackie VanAnda, Johanna Morris. Mary Naugle, Sandra Dougherty. John Heim, Doug Eberhardt. Calvin Swangin. Ken Gaby, Mark Perry, Jeff Nordyke. Hans Niemeyer, Mike Timmis, Dave Bryan, (fourth row) Cindy Mosher. Richard Heeren. Steve Wright, Manyard Reynolds, Ken Gowens. Mark Akey. Milton Calhoun, and Drum Mafors. Mike Pifer, and Joyce Carlson. Concert. Varsitv Bands Varsity Band Members: (front row) Beth Lewark, Jen Graff. John Kenny, Sue Grande . Lynne Meyer, Lisa Bultemeyer. Kate Mndic, Katie Robertson, (second row) Joyce Westerman, Kuthy Sauers, Devin Willis. Adrienne Jackson, Bethene Lengacher, Ron Heaston. Kevin Love- joy, Anne Sieling. Susan Penningroth, Lisa Traylor. Sarah Nix, Julie Platter, Julie Leach, Vickie Norris, Janice Ha lford, Capri Davis. Linda Wellman, Anita Franson. Sue Stanton. Sue Powers, (third row) Anita Witherspoon. Mike Barton, Richard Grubb. Kent Schrock. Dave Blair, Steve Simmons, Dan Theme, (fourth row) Sarah Wiesenberg, Dave Wiegmann, Maryann Heffner. Barry Heisen, Dove Hartup, Jacqui Judd. Michelle Gantt. Daniel Henry, Terry Smith, John Wasson. and Ed Doell. The Arrowettes perform a " can-can " routine at just one of the many pep sessions held during the year. The purpose of these sessions urged stu- dents to cheer on the athletic teams. Members of the Training Choir practiced for an upcoming concert. They later tried out for the Troubadours at an audition near the close of the year. Concert. Varsity Bands 89 Orchestra: (first row) Brenda Fox, Ann Oldham, Evan Pauiy, Bob Heaston, Brenda Dougherty, Johanna Morris. Peggy Schuhler, Ann Eberhardt. Adria Egbert, Majorie Smith, (second row) Nora Culbertson, Glenda Steinbacher, Laura Bradley. Brenda Holt, Phyllis Payne, Becky Gething, Lynne Barton, Lynne Meyer, jay Snider, Dave Barnett, Nancy Lipp, Dan Johnston, (third row) Richard Heeren. Sarah Wiesenberg, Cindy Mosher, Cindy Bowers. Jan Powers, Sue Rich, Kathy Geist, Robin Roady, Shelly Graff, (fourth row) Steve Wright. Mynard Reynolds. Michael Westerman, Matthew Mahlan, Johann Heim, Michael Pifer. and Dan Henry. Advanced Musicians led by Mr. King Members of the Orchestra per- formed at most of the concerts throughout the year, and some of the members were selected from the or- chestra to play in the pit orchestra for " The Sound of Music " sponsored by the Fine Arts Department. Selected primarily for their ability to perform, every member of the String Ensemble took private lessons and played in the North Side Orchestra. The group offers a greater challenge in string literature and the chance to per- form at a higher level than they would otherwise perform in the orchestra. The Wildsiders Jazz Band opened to all advanced instrumental music stu- dents who had auditioned and were accepted. The twenty-seven member band performed in contests and con- certs throughout the year. " Money for the support of the band was obtained through concerts put on by the Wild- siders, " said sponsor, Mr. Ed King. The purpose of the band encouraged jazz and education and involvement for all music oriented students who held an interest in jazz and rock music. The Arrowettes worked as hostesses at the reception held after the Christmas concert. The Music Department sponsored both. 90 Orchestra MS n v vl Members of (he Varsity Band prepare to get down and practice for the concert. Sophomores and juniors constitute this band. String Ensemble: (first row) Glenda Steinbacher. Dan Johnston, Marjorie Smith, Ann Eberhardt. (second row] Ann Oldham, Peggy Schuhier. (third row) Evan Pauly. and Brenda Fox. Wildsiders: (first row) Sarah Wiesenberg. Lynne Barton, Becky Gething, Phyllis Payne, Michelle Gantt. (second row) Rob Seeger. Dan Johnston, Hans Niemeyer, Jeff Nordyke. Dave Bryan, (third row) ohn Regedanz. Jim Grandos, Louis Voorhees. Sterling Hartzog, Ken Gowens. Mark Akey, Maynard Reynoid s, Steve Wright, John Heim, MichaeJ Pifer, Richard Heeren, and Doug Eberhardt. Wildsiders 95 Mrs. Savage, p ayed by Sara Rumage, thanks part of the cast in the final curtain call of ' The Curious Savage " comedy. Thespians Troupe gets reestablished The Thespian club opened to all ad- vanced Drama students and served as " giving dramatic art students a chance to carry on the production of more plays outside the school, " commented sponsor Mr. Lincoln Record. The Thespians tried to urge more students to get involved in the dra- matic arts, either as actors or stage crew, and to make the Thespian Troupe well known throughout the school by sponsoring basically plays and other activities such as " Readers Night. " Mr. Record reestablished the 35- member club which had been out of service due to the increased number of school productions in the Fine Arts De- partment. The troupe continues on through the summer up to the Inter- national Theatre Conference. Fairy Mae, portrayed by Tracy Cook, asks Mrs. Savage, played by Sara Rumage. if she is both- ering her in " The Curious Savage. " 92 Thespians The Student Director. Debbie Gaunt, presents □ rose of luck to Junior Phyllis Payne. Thespians: (front row) Mr. Lincoln Record, Dortha Newman, Pam Levy, Sara Rumage, Pam Primeau, and Lisa Altekruse. (second row) Molly Higgins. Debbie Gaunt, Mike Quigley, Adria Eg- bert, Lori Burn ' s, and Vickie Snyder, (third row) Pam Do sen, Tony Hines, Calvin Swanigin, Tim Higgins, Bob Hunter, and Cindy Overholt. About a half an hour before curtain. Junior Phyllis Payne applies her stage Mr. Lincoln Record, director and sponsor of the. Thespian Troupe 62, make-up. Phyllis portrayed the part of Mrs. Paddy. paus es a moment to reflect during a class play. Thespians 93 Afro Club: (front row) Annie Lee, Lucille Mitchell. Terri Hines. Geraldine Jackson, Paula McGee, Lorenzo Wells, Geraldine Murdoch. ]oe Shade, (second row) Mike Jefferson, Elaine Odom, Warrel Simmons, Ada Lee. Aston Chambers, Angel Norn ' s, Tom Williams. Rickey Nel- son, Glenette Royal, Lynette Scroggins, Tony Williams, Tish Foster, Michael McDonald, (third row) Althea Wells, Derek Booker, Debbie Fincher, Vicky Wells, William Whitlow, Pat Williams, Clay Whitelow. Willie Brown, Bertha McDonald, Frank Thomas. Stevie Nelson. Billy Dee. (fourth row) Tony Hines, Erma Lawrence, Kevin Stephens, Joann Porter, Milton Calhoun, Lois Knight. Michael Sims. Greg Noel, Michael Powell, Clyde Dial, Stevie Jones. William Foote. (fifth row) Joe King, Toney Greene, Ernie Martin, Robert Mitchell, Jerry Gate- wood, Gentry Mosley, and Tom Bibe. 70 Afro Americans gain self-confidence Club chairman Harriet Jackson worked along with sponsor, Mr. Arthur Eldridge, and the other club officers, Co-Chairman Doris Hassell, and Secre- tary Paula McGee, to help all members of the Afro-American Club develop pride in their heritage. The club, open to all students, con- sisted of seventy members. " The Afro-American Club promoted understanding of the relationship be- tween different races and taught more about black culture, " stated Mr. Eldridge. The club ' s finances came from sev- eral of the activities that they held dur- ing the year, such as several dances, a dinner, and a roller skating party. The halls provide an early morning conversing place for sophomore Stevie Nelson, Junior Chuck Andrews, and seniors Melvin White and Ernie Martin. 94 Afro Club Ripplettes: (front row] Lynne Meyer, Julie Waters, Debbie Watkins. (second row] Joyce CarJsc Chris Monnier. an Powers, and an Earl. Not shown: Sue Schywn. and Nancy Scholte. Ripplettes produce water show in pool A water show provided the activity for the nine members of the Ripplettes. In this annual production they per- formed synchronized swimming rou- tines with accompanying music. Students auditioned for membership in the fall. In order to qualify, a student had to be able to swim well, learn quickly, and work well with others. The members frequently met in the pool after school to practice their swimming routines. New Hockey Club meets at ice arena Students with an interest in ice hockey organized a new club. Every Monday evening during the winter season, 15 regular members (plus alternates) rented the Gunnar El- liott Ice Arena and official referees. The members held additional meetings when they felt necessary. Teacher Fred Humphrey sponsored the club, which discussed the possi- bilities of selling sweat shirts to fi- nance the cost of renting the ice arena. Hockey Club: (front row) Danny Mertz, Mick Garrard, Dave Krouse, Brad Muxwell. Rick Davis, Greg Blain, Greg Primeau, Sponsor Fred Humphrey, (second row) Don Beckman, Pat Collins, Ref- eree Dan Johnson. Kelly Bauer. Kevin Monnier. Dave Oetting, Jim Heinze, Tom Buckmaster, Jim Park, John Lickert, Doug Cook. Tom Knudson. Mike Beeching. and Captain Scott Christner. Ripplettes Hockey Ciub 95 Local businessmen involved with DECA The Distributive Education Club of America, opened only to the students who had completed the first year of Distributive Education, involved the various aspects of the business world. Through discussions, students learned about marketing, sales, and distribution. They then put it into prac- tice at their individual jobs. Receiving two business credits while at their jobs, this program involved many area businesses. Sponsor Richard Irving set up interviews for them, and left the rest up to the students. Performance both in class and on the job deter- mined grades. Distributive Education Club of America: (bottom row) Sponsor Ricbard Irving, ulie InsJey, Lori Hyser, Dave Windsor, Bert Dahm, and DarJa Wi Jiams. (second row) Doug Cook, Gene LangueJI. Bob Mink, Rick White, Angie Carter, and Doris HasseJJ. (third row) Henry Masio, Clifford Hatch, Dean Waters, Greg Primeau, Joe Dahm, and Brian ThornhiJI. Senior Greg Primeau works on posters promoting the Senior D.E. candy sale. DECA Senior Officers: (front row) Secretary Ju ie InsJey, President joe Dahm, Treasurer Doug Cook, and Reporter Rick White. Officers not shown: Parliamentarian Sherrie Hyser, and Vice President Bob Mink. 96 Senior DECA Junior Distributive Education Club of America: (front row) Jerry Waters, Willie Williams, Christy Lamson, Dennis Richardson, Tina Jones, and Lisa Sievers. fsecond row) Eric Auoros, Tyrone Ingol, Larry Kensill, CharJes Stephens, and Lynette Jennings, (third row) Jim Hartman, Tony Greene. Greg Noei, Dan Phe ps, Victoria Wells, and Jim Baals, (fourth row) Dennis Rutledge. Joe Shade, Warrel Simmons, Barry Bumgardner, Roger Meschberger, and Tim Nix. Students investigate careers in business Junior members of the Distributive Education Club of America met during their first period class to learn about the world of marketing, sales, and dis- tribution. In order to join students must be enrolled in the first year of Distributive Education. In this club, students interested in such careers as marketing, distribution, and even interior designing, learned about the opportunities open to them, as well as established a foundation for their future careers. Upon completion of the first year students may enroll in an advanced class. OEA students learn through class, jobs Office Education Association, a club offered only to Seniors, functioned in coordination with the Cooperative Of- fice Education class. Sponsor Sandy Macy encouraged meetings at least twice a month which occurred during COE class time. OEA placed students in jobs dealing with their business interests and, in turn, students received two credits for working at their job and one credit for classwork. OEA members are: (front row) Karen Felger, Cheryl Kramer. Kathy S usher, Pam Gibson, Sponsor Sandy Macy, (second row) Becky Harker, Caroline Holt, Gunnie Martin. Tammy Beck, Denise Murphy, and Denise Romy, (third row) Patty Williams, Jan Ackenbach, Chris Gutermuth. Kathy Romy, and Tina Crum. Junior DECA OEA 97 FSA investigates secretarial vocation The Future Secretaries Association, sponsored by the Tawasi branch of the National Secretaries Association, met once a month during Advanced Short- hand class. Adviser Irma Johnson worked with Mrs. Kathy Diehl, NSA Coordinator, in arranging special programs. The girls took part in the Tawasi dinners and sold stationery to make money for ex- tra activities. Developing a better understanding of the business world and stimulating an interest in the secretarial profession proved to be the main objectives for the FSA Club. Future Secretaries Association: (front row) Adviser Irma Johnson. Tina McNeely, Shedy Graff, Di- ana Bates. Tammy Moreland. (second row) Cheryl Kramer, Geraldine Murdoch, Kathy Slusher, President Debbie Miller. Sandy Miller. Cathy Sizemore. (third row) Carolyn Perry, Vice President Mary Behrns, Becky Harker, Janet Hopkins, Gay Lynn Culbertson. (fourth row) Treasurer Marilyn Nix, Christine Vorndran, Lisa Josse, Brenda Fox, Debbie Wright, and Michelle Huguenard. Leader Corps aids Phys. Ed. classes The Leader Corps, a volunteer ser- vice involving junior and senior gym students, assisted students enrolled in Phys. Ed. classes. " This service helped to develop lead- ership through on-the-job experience, " said Miss Anne Donnelly, sponsor. It also helped to encourage initiative, re- sponsibility, and good judgment to think intelligently and constructively. Members of the Leader Corps helped assemble equipment, lead students in calisthenics, take attendance, and give demonstrations. Leader Corps: (front row) Jan Powers, Sue Nelson, Glenda Steinbacher. (second row) Geralynn Vonderhaar, Sponsor Anne Donnelly. Jodie Myers, Gymnastics Coach Diane Cole, and Clare Liebermann. FSA Leader Corps Electronics Repair CJub: (front row) Dean Krouse. Tim Zimmerman, Sponsor Richard Wert, (sec- ond row] Marshail White, Ken Fenker, Daie Brunnegraff. (third row] Tom Didrick, Jerry Crogiers, and Chris Cronkhite. Electronics learned by fixing equipment The members of the Electronics Re- pair Club worked to repair electronical equipment for North Side, for Fort Wayne Community Schools, for them- selves, and for their parents. The list of items they repaired ranged from lawn mowers to radios. They also did car tune-ups. The club, sponsored by Teacher Richard Wert and open to anyone with an interest in repairing electronical equipment, helped develop an under- standing of the field of electronics. Machines repaired by metals students The Machine Maintenance Club pro- vided an opportunity to learn the oper- ating procedures of both old and new machines and the correct way to repair them. The club, opened to all students en- rolled in the Advanced Metals classes, held meetings once a month. Students also studied the uses of ma- chines, which encouraged them to con- sider a career in the machinist field. Sponsor Jon Bill taught members foundry work, " welding, and working with the metal lathe. Machine Maintenance Ciub: Sergeant-at-Arms Gien Rarick, President Bob Sparks, Sponsor Jon Bill, and Vice President Dave Johnson. Not pictured: Secretary- Treasurer Tim Foote. Electronics Repair Ciub Machine Maintenance CJub 99 Student involvement shows school spirit The combined boys and girls Cheer- block proved to be a success as the co- operation of members provided sup- port and backbone at all athletic activities. Anyone can join Cheerblock pro- vided they are not involved in Pep Band or the sport that is being " cheered-on. " Cheerblock members practiced on nights preceding football and basket- ball games. " We wanted the Cheerblock to be a Cheerblock at games and not lose any momentum, said sponsor Harold Gruver. The group ' s main purpose served as giving support to North Side ' s athletic teams and building morale and spirit among the students during sports events. On some of the coldest nights of the football season seniors Debbie Wright and Kathy Benner help support the team by riding a horse after touchdowns. Cheerblock: (front row) Pat Williams. Lucille Mitchell, Vicky Wells, Geraldine Jackson, Paula McGee, Randy Duly, and Leland Rose, (second row) jayne Gutermuth, Pat Ponyard, Terri Hines. Angel Norn ' s. Patty Putt. Sandy Olinger. Tom Williams. Glenette Royal, Stacy Sterling, Letietio Foster, and Clare Liebermann. (third row) Dora Simms. Lisa Altekruse. Kathy Dilling. Barb Glass. Debbie Schneider. Wanda Roeger, Kathy Benner, Bob Hunter. Mike Borton. and Kenneth Brown, (fourth row] Julie Smith. Nancy Stark. Clay Whitelow. Toney Greene, Geraldine Murdock, Mr. Harold Gruver, Chris Harding, Linda Simpson. David Cosaboom. Lori Gouker. and Al Ellingwood. 100 Cheerblock Media Center: (front row) Warren Nonnenmacher, Cathy Shryock, Debbie Williams, Barb Hazel- wood, eff Tiplon. (second row) Debbie Hutsell, Kevin Teegarden, Charles Knight, Christine Monnier, Adria Egbert. Terry Bonhan. (third row) James Mason, David Cosaboom, Mark Walker, George Swei- gert, Tom Earnest, and Matt Kyle. Assistance given in areas of library-AV The Media Center had two main departments: The Audio-Visual Club and the Library Workers. The Audio Visual Club, headed by Mr. Ted Crum, taught members the usage of audio equipment and machines as essential parts for audio and visual benefits. A major- ity of the club felt that the club gave them a chance to socialize with other kids who had something in common. The library workers and their as- sistants, sponsored by Mrs. Carolyn Zehner. obtained opportunities to acquire full use of the library faci- lities and to help other students find the resources they needed. The members in the Audio-Visual Club, in addition to the library workers, received credit for being active in these clubs. Key Club functions as a school service Key Club members performed very actively in school activities, serving as ushers for ball games and raising money for various founda- tions. Members also helped usher school sponsored activities. " To be a member carried a great deal of responsibilities such as being available for helping with almost any school sponsored production, " said sponsor Mr. George McCowen. Another main function of the Key Club was to continue publication of the Senior Key: a directory of all North Side students. Key Club: (front row) Warren Nonnemacher, Ed Doyell John Beasley. (second row) Mr. George McCowan, Mark Akey, Doug Eberhardt, and Mike Keller. Media Center Key Club Jul Volleyball: (first row) Maria Gilreath. Sue Rich. Maurice Scroggins, Cindy H. Overholt, Lisa Norton. Maureen Tulley. Dob Shoppell. Cindy Mosher, Shelly Graff, (second row) Pat Panyard. Beth Watson, Tom Terrell. Gary Lankford. Gregg Torr, Jenny Householder. Kelvin Diller. Clay Householder, (third row) Jim Tee), Eduardo Marcondes. George Sweigert, Tom Didrick. Doug ones, and R. Taliaferro. Members develop new individual skills With the cooperation of interested students, Mr. Robert Taliaferro in- troduced the new Volleyball Club. In this activity, students worked on im- proving their individual volleyball skills. Meeting every Tuesday and Thurs- day morning, the thirty-member club split into two groups. One group teamed with sponsor Mr. Taliaferro to work on improving their skills while the other group played an informal game of volleyball. Cindy Mosher goes up to block a spike during a volleyball club game. Sue Rich comes up to help Cindy out while Lisa Norton looks on. 102 Volleyball Junior Kelvin Dillor goes back to assist Junior Tom Didrir.k bump hack a spike during a club game. Sportsmanship: key to athletic experience Intramurals, open to all students, provided an opportunity for its members to participate in such ath- letic activities as ping-pong, volley- ball, basketball and splash-ket ball. In this activity students learned new games and improved their skills. Breaking up into teams, they played in competition against other teams, thus gaining some athletic ex- perience. Sponsor Robert Taliaferro, helped the students in working to improve their individual athletic skills, Kelvin Diller hits the hall to a teammate during dub practice. Sophomore Beth Watson goes back into an awkward position to make sher prepares to hit the hall a so. Junior Cindy Mo- Intramurnls 10.3 f LASS Mary Bastress Diana Bates Shirley Bates Tammy Beck Dan Beckman Pam Benya Janele Bergman Senior Teresa Vranich delivers her interpretation of the Constitution in the form of an oral report during Mr. Ormerod ' s first period Government class. John Biedrzycki Jeanine Bireley Larry Bireley Linda Blackman Martha Bloom Cheryl Bodnar 11 W7± , Martha Bogenschutz Rose Boneff Leroy Bragg Valerie Brand Dennis Bridgewater Brian Bro Doug Broyles Tim Buchan Jim Bryson Patrice Butler Julie Butz Mark Caesar Milton Calhoun Joyce Carlson Seniors 107 Angela Mary Carter Chariene Case Debra Cantwell Aston Chambers Richard Chambers Betsy Chappuis Jerome Chandler Daniel Chivington Kirby Christner Charles ClaymiJler Rhonda Coe Berniece Craig -IT Johny Craig Jerry Crozier Christin e Crum Cecilia Cunev Patti Dager Joseph Dahm Pamela Davidson Donna Degitz Linda Degitz Roxanne Desmond Senior Debbie Miller gives directions to parents in her rofe as a Redskin student guide during a parent visitation day. Kathy Didion Debbie Dietz Kathy DiiJing Gary Dobrovodsky David Doughty Deborah Dufor Ernest Federspiei Holly Feichter Karen Felger Karen f ohn Flaherty Kavleen Foltz Team physician Dr. Anderson takes a look at the injured knee of Number 43, Senior Ricky Nelson, during a game. Ricky injured his knee several times throughout the season. Mary Fountain Brenda Fox Laura Funck Cynthia Furniss {Catherine Geist Becky Gething Mary Goff ean Goodman John Gowens Teresa Graf Shelly Graff Tammy Grider Terrie Grider Peggy Griffin effery Grueb Arthur Essex Becky Harker Felecia Harper Homer Harper ]im Harter i Brenl Hartman Dawn HartzeiJ Brenda Haskins Doris Hassell Clifford Hatch Vance Hatfield Paul Haugen Lawrence Hansen Robert Heaston Daniel Heaton Rick Heeren Gwendolyn Hicks Molly Higgins David Himes Sherrie Hiser Fred Holliness Caroline Holl Corelli Hughes Michelle Huguenard Rickie Hunley Robert Hunter Michael Hutchisson Curtis Hutsell Laurel Hyser Bobby Jackson Harriet Jackson Marlena Javour Dave Johnson Gary Joiner Lucy Jones Southern Jones Susan Jones Lisa Josse John Junk Cary Kahn Cindy Kayior Dave Kemp Jeff Kenny Senior class members take part in a skit during the Redskin Rampage pep session to show the spirit and enthusiasm of the Class of " 76 " Gene Languell Mike Lahman Sheila Lamb Laura Lombard Julie Landstoffer Robert Lantz Mary Lapp Kenneth Lauer Suzanne LeFavour Laura Lewark Ernie Martin Greg Martin Henry Mason Bill Mauller Bertha McDonald Michael McDonald Seniors Steve Hernandez and Jim Ohneck classify proof sheets previous to filing them in order for The Northerner and Legend staffs. Gina McFeeters Kevin McGee Linda McGee Valerie Jo McGee Ed McGinley Nancy McKathnie Dave McKinnis Debra McLaughlin Kathy McLaughlin Denver McLemore Alice McMahon Debra McNaney Tina McNeely Warren Mead Jim Megles Cathy Merchant Gayle Meyer Seniors 115 Officers: Secretary Brenda Watson, Sponsor Mrs. Gerber, Treasurer Lorenzo Wells, Vice-President Laura Lombard, President Brenda Fox. Deborah Sue Miller Tony Miller Sandy Minich Steven Mensch Robert Mitchell Mary M. Moeller Penny Mohas Daniel Manes Kristine Monnier Candace Morris Johanna Morris Jennifer Mosley Joyce Mowan Christine Mugg Denise Marie Murphy Terry Murray Angie Myers Patty Nader Mary Naugle Ricky Ne son Gerry Neuhaus Linda Newberry Chuck Nichols HEEHAW HT Marilyn Nix Gerry Nofzinger Brian Nonemaker Julie Nonnenmacher Teresa North Jim Ohneck Jackie Olinske Randy Olry Richard Olry Carolyn Ort Gwen Ostrander Nancy Payton Jeanne Perry Mark Perry Douglas Peters Mike Pi er Dean Pantello Drum majors Mike Pifer and Joyce Carlson prepare to start a marching routine in the Northeastern Indiana band contest at Northrop High School. They placed in the first division. Mark Pritchard Christine Purdv Mike Quigley Michael Roeger Cheryl Ranly Larry Reader Lauri Redvvanski John Regedanz Dave Reissig Diane Reynolds Kim Reynolds Barbara Richardson Janet Richardson Peggy Richardson David Richey Jeff Ridley Robin Roady Richard Lee Robertson Wayne Rodebaugh Colleen Rohrs Rick Romano Denise Romy Kathy Romy Gienn Roriek Linda Rowald Lynn Roy Glenneta Royal Sara Rumage Joyce Runyon B ane Ryan Herb Ryan Maurice Scroggins Linda Sed meyer Bill Sefton Roy Serna Rudy Serna Betty Shoaf Mark Shollenberger Laura Shook Emmyly Shorf Debbie Simmerman Diane Simpson Sandi Simmons Seniors 119 Sandy Smith Robert Sparks Ronnie Sparks Norman Spice Julie Springer Mr. Harold K. Graver takes time out to chat with Senior Mike McDonald in the early morning before classes begin. Steve Stra im Melanie Suit Calvin Swangin Kathy Syndrom Debbie Talarico Sarah Tharp Frank Thomas Brian Thornhi I Michael Timmis Cindy Tompkins Maureen Tul ey Verna Turflinger Teresa Vranich Scott Wagner Mick Walker Don Warner Deborah Warren Milan Waters Brenda Watson Ted Wehrenfc Julie Weidner Lorenzo Wells Karen Wermager Michael Westerman Patricia White Rick White William Whitelow Cindy Wickliffe Darla Williams Joann Williams Sherry Williams Tom Williams oseph Willig Dave Windsor Joe Winebrenner Bruce Winter Barb Woods Paul Woods Debbie Wright Mike Yoquelet Tim Young Kathy Zies Charles Zurbrugg JUNIORS Junior Phyllis Payne relaxes as she waits for her cue to enter a pep ses- sion. She took part in a " Mickey Mouse Club " skit performed by the ju- nior class during the latter part of the football season. Patricia Adang Bart Akey Chuck Andrews Eric Andros Robin Archer Amy Armstrong Bob Arnold Michelle Ashley Jim Baals Galen Babb Joe Baer Gloria Bailey John Baldenegro Don Banks Mike Barnes Sandra Barnes Dennis Barrett Lynn Barton Kelly Bauer Tom Bauman Robert Baumann Lauri Beck Dave Becker Melvin Bedree Randy Beebe Mike Beeching Mary Behrns Cathy Berning Tom Bibe Cheryl Bimer Greg Blain James Bloom Linda Bodeker Bill Bolin Joe Bonifas Margaret Borg Cindy Bowers Brian Breeden David Brockner Mike Brown Terrie Brown Willie Brown Donna Broyles Dale Brunnegraff David Bryan Mary Buckmaster Jill Budzon Barry Bumgardner Yvona Bukley Tom Caesar Guy Carcillo Linda Carney Shawn Carroll Mike Carter Phillip Christman Barry Chrzan Dennis Claymiller Carin Cole Patrick Collins George Cooper Donna Corded Jeff Cotham Kelly Cowan Kevin Cox . M Mk 124 Juniors Glen Crider Chris Cronkhite Bob Crouch Gay L. Cu bertson Matl Dager Brenda Dougherty Sandy Dougherty Jeff DeWeese Julie DeGrosse Scott Derrow Diane Desmonds Clyde Dial Jim Didier Mary Didier Tom Didrick Kelvin Diller Larita Dilling Sue Disler Pam Dolson Randy Downey im Doyle Wanda Driver Keith Durbin Lisa Eaglin an Earl Karen Earl Ann Eberhardt Charles Echols Lynn Ehlerding Kathy Elder Dwayne Elkins George Elkins Cynthia Ellington Larry Elliott Barb Eloranta John Eykholt Paul Fahlsing Lana Fark Beth Farrar Cindy Faulkner Chris Felger Steve Felger Tom Fenker Daniel Fett Jimmy Fincher Jay Firestine Jerry Firestine Karen Firks Randy Flaugh Mike Flory Tim Foote Eva Ford Greg Ford John Ford Cynthia Franklin Tim Freimuth Patty Frisinger Tami Fryback Jeff Fryer Kenneth Gaby Debbie Gaunt Norman Gerardot Sandy Gerdom Bill Gesell Doug Gfell Kim Gifford Andy Gilbert Jim Goings Mike Goldsmith Barry Gore Kenneth Gowens Linda Graft Jim Grandos Dave Graney John Gray Toney Greene Karen Griebel Allen Grindley Mike Grosjean Susie Gross Rick Grubb Diane Grueb Bruce Habig Lisa Hannie Lisa Harrington Mike Harrington Tony Hart James Hartman Lori Hartman Susan Hartzell Richard Hartzog Richard Havener Barb Hazlewood Janet Heath Calvin Hedges Russell Heffner T i _ Juniors 125 ( 1 ' fr% ' John Heim John Henry Matt Henry Steve Herber Ramona Hernandez Venessa Hernandez Peggy Herstad Brenda Hettinger Debra Hewes Brian High Phillip Hileman Terri Hines Sue Hinga Doug Hiser Dave Hoagland Steven Hoilen Johnny HoJIey Steve Ho man John Holmes Marion Holmes Brenda Holt Dorothy Hopkins Kelly Hopkins SheiJa Hopper Kathy Horton Audrey Hoskins Tim Houck Clay Housholder Liana Hovarter Tina Huhn Larry Hunter Debra Hutsell Richard Hutson Patricia Inge Tyrone Ingol Adell Jackson Geraldine Jackson Kim Jackson Jim Jacobs Katie Jacobson Martin James Mike Jefferson Alan Jenkins Lynette Jennings Dorothy Johnson Becky Johnson Dan Johnston Doug (ones John Jones Pam Jones Pat Jones Steve Jones Tina Jones Karen Junior Patty KahJenbeck Tom Kaufman Bill Kaylor Janice Kelley Wendy Kelley Larry Kensill Joe King Patti Kitchen Brian Kline Charles Knight Mike Knight Julie Koeneman Tina Konger Laura Kroskie Dave Krouse Mike Kunneke Lance Lahr Linda Lampkins Christy Lamson Gary Lankford Bill Lantz Darlene Lasley Jan Lauber John Lawlor Erma Lawrence Annie Lee Debbie Lee Cindy Lehman Linda Lehman Barbara Leslie Sam Leto Mary Levy Clare Liebermann Nancy Lipp Mike Long John Lothamer Jeff Ludlow Sarah Luke Timothy Lytal Carol Madden Tina Mansfield Mike Markowski m tfrfM 126 Juniors Fred Marquardt Sandi Marshal Susan Martin Diane McMahon Paula McGee Roger Meschberger Lisa Michael Rose Miller Ruthie Miller Sandy Miller Sandy Mixon Charlea Moon Carla Moore Tammy Moreland Dale Morris Dan Morris Christa Mosshammer Rebecca Moser Geraldine Murdock Charles Myers Jodi Myers Dencho Nanchoff James Nelson Susan Nelson Nancy Neuhaus Theresa Newman Gary Nichols Barbara Nicolai Beth Nicolai Clarence Nicole Timothy Nix Gregory Noel Jeffrey Nordyke Nelly Norkin Angel Norn ' s Lisa Norton Deborah Null Robert Null Kenneth Nunn Dave Oetting Kathy Ohneck Patricia Oskey Elaine Otom Walter Ott Cindy Overholt Patrick Panyard Jim Park Brian Parker The Arrowettes perform in a kick line as part of their routine during half-time at a football game. The girls worked hard to perfect all theii routines, while at the same time creating new routines. Juniors 127 SL ■ ..t Evan Pauly Phyllis Payne Joseph Payton Wayne Payton Lisa Penningroth Frank Perkins Phyllis Perkins Carolyn Perry John Petrie Daniel Phelps Lisa Philips Michael Powell Jan Powers Gradlin Pruitl Herbie Pugmire Karl Pulver Timothy Ray Rhonda Reader Ellen Reavis Dee dee Reissig Duane Reynolds Sue Rich Edward Richard Dennis Richardson Timothy Richmond Pat Ripley Sheri Rabbins George Roberts George Robinson Patty Robinson Raymundo Rodriguez Wanda Roeger Tina Ross Frank Rowlett Connie Roy Vanya Royal Dennis Rutledge Mark Ryan Skeet Salazar Vicki Sauers Lori Schlickman Debbie Schneider Nancy Scholte Grace Scholtz Peggy Schuhler Shelly Sebastian Rob Seeger Becky Seidel Steven Senesac Gary Serres Joe Shade Cindy Shaffer John Shaw Kris Shaw Ann Sherman Vincent Shippy Karen Shollenberger Debbie Shoppell Cathy Shryock Deb Shultz Lisa Sievers Warrel Simmons Cathy Sizemore Kathie Skekloff Kim Sleesman Carolyn Smith Marjorie Smith Teresa K. Smith Jay Snyder Lue A. Somers David Sommers Belinda Sorrell Phil Sparks Yury Stashevskiy Debbie Steele Glenda Steinbacher Charles Stephens Stacy Sterling Susan Stewart Sheree Stonebrakei Leonard Strack Douglas Strahm William Swain Stan Sweeney David Sweigert Sherry Sweitzer Cynthia Syndrom Gregg Tarr Kevin Teegarden Jim Teel Tom Terrell Phil Therkelsen Mark Thomas Debbie Till Jeff Tipton Julie Turnbow ' Li 228 Juniors Junior class officers: (from left to right) Vice-president Lori Von Ryn. Social chairman Tina Konger, Secretary-treasurer Laura Kroskie. and their sponsor, Robert Lovell. junior Paul Fahlsing wears his Mickey Mouse ears to show that he ' s a junior with spirit. SOPHS Beth Gearhart and Pam Primeau, first year drama students, audition for the children ' s show, an annual production of the Drama Department. Dave Barnett anette Bauer Cindy Bates Greg Baugher John Beasley Susie Beckman Daniel Beebe Valerie Benson Gary Benya Kurt Benya Rick Bermes Cindy Bigger Karen Black Dave Blair Lisa Blake Kevin Blunt Bill Bobrino Kenneth Bodnar Terri Boedker David Bogard Tim Bogenschutz Pam Boles Anita Boneff Brian Boner Terry Bonham Derek Booker Martha Borg Michael Borton Darwin Bostater Rick Boyles Julie Bradley Mark Brady Charles Breeden Wayde Brockman Ken Broddie Bertha Brown Kevin Brown Paula Brown Rick Broyles Glenn Bryan Lisa Bultemeier Steve Bultemeyer John Burelison Andy Burke Kelly Burke Jeff Burlage Lori Burris Mark Busche F-Vu :» . ' M v 130 Sophomores 8 V . Stephanie Bul er Chris Byrt Teddy Ca houn Marc Carroll Chris Cattin Mada Caud e David Cherbak Kelle Chrisl ieb Charlie Christman Scott Christner Debra Clark Edward Claymiller William Cline William Clodfelter Kirk Coakley Merrilee Conn Maryanne Conrad Delberl Cordell David Cosaboom Susan Cowan Ronald Criswel! Nora J. Culbertson Greg Culpepper Don Cuney Jody Daler Bob Daler Kay Dalryrnple Dennis Daring Capri Davis Dan Davis K. Davis Rick Davis Daniel Deady Angela Dennis Randy DeWitt De Ann Dickelman Tony Didier Karen Dilling Brenda Doan Ed Doell John Dollahan Kay Dotson Allison Downey Bill Doyle Randy Duly Tom Earnest Adria Egbert Cynthia Eldridge im Elkins Mark Emmons Monica Evans im Ewald Dan Eykholt Tim Fair Kristie Park Ida M. Farr Karen Felger Jerry Ferguson Ken Fenker Kelly Ferrell Debbie Fincher Debbie Fisher Cheryl Fleck Tami Fletcher Beth Flotow Steve Foellinger William Foote Daniel Fox Jeff France Anita Franson David Franson Elizabeth Frantz Michelle Gantt Charles Garmon Mike Garrard Don Gaskill Beth Gearhart Tony George Ralph Gerken Rex Gifford Maria Gilreath Rhonda Gipson Anthony Glaspie Barb Glass Julia Goff Jodie Golden Dale Gossett Lori Gouker Jeri Graff Lee Graham Mark Grahovac Susan Grandos Nat Grate Cindy Green Diane Gross Jayne Gutermuth Sophomores 131 Jill Habegger John Hagemon SheJJi Hall Janice Hallford Lisa Hamilton Teresa Hamilton Steve Hand John Harden Chris Harding Mike Hargrove Shelly Harper Vicki Harrington Denise Harris Glen Harter Debbie Hartman Timothy Hartman David Hartup Terri Haskins Heather Hays Ronald Heaston | Patty Heath Maryann Heffner Chris HeinkeJ Jim Heinze Barry Heiser Jeff Helblig Rick Held George Helton John Hembree Daniel Henry Karl Henry Kurt Henry Tim Higgins Alice Hilliard Mike Hoagland Reana HolJey Tony Hines Lynne Holliday Gary Hopkins Constance Hosier Brian Hosier Mark Hoivley Curwin Hughes Samuel Hunley Jay Hursh Gloria Hutchins Pat Hutchisson Adrienne Jackson Richard Jackson Shirley Jefferson Laurie Jerome John Jerraid Barb Johnson Brian Johnson Steve Johnson Elvin Jones Jacqui Judd Buzz Junk Linda Kaiser Bradley Kammeyer Cindy Kase Angela Keely Paula Keeley James Keller Kraig Keller Mike Keller Cindy Kennedy Mike Kennedy John Kenny Curtis Kiefer Chandelyn King Gilbert King Sophomores John Kenny and Devin Willis read parts from their English literature books to Mr. Fred Humphrey ' s class. 132 Sophomores Patti Knepper Howard Knight Brian Konger Barb Krempel Bethene Lengacher Jerry Leonard Joe Leto Deborah Levison Pam Levy Beth Lewark Kevin Lewis Kimberly Lindsey Bridgett Logan Paul Lothamer Carol Love Kevin Love oy Kathy Lung Karen Macpherson Cindy Madison Dave Manning Phyllis Martin Jason Mason Kathy Mauller Kermit Mayes Velma Mayes Eric McBride EJ ann McConnel Lori McCray [uanita McDonald Steven McGee Don McKee Vicki McKissick Don McLemore Frank Mendez lona Mensch Ed Meredith Dennis Mertz John Messick Doris Meyer Lynne Meyer Regina Michaels Dianna Michels Shirley Miles Marianne Miller Rosemary Milton Lucille Mitchell Garry Mock Kay Modic Sarah Mohas Kevin Monnier Kevin Moore Rick Morgan Sheila Morgan Bill Morken Charles Morris Gentry Mosley Marjorie Mote Rohyn Mowry Ricky Moyer Kathy Mueller Bruce Muench Martha Murphy Connie Murray Jim Myers Virginia Naloff Janet Naugle Stevie Nelson Christine Neuhaus Danny Neuhaus Joe Neuhaus Micheal Neuhaus Dortha Newman Kevin Newman Valerie Newman Barney Newton Gregory Nichols Gary Nicholson Carol Nickell Sarah Nix Todd Nix Warren Nonnenmacher Bentley Nules Steven Null Sandy dinger Joy Olry Laura Olsen Tommy Oskey Brent Overholt Sophomores 133 fe 7 $ -j- George Pappas Teresa Park Colin Parker Pam Parker Pam Payne Robert Pease Larry Peaslee Leta PeJz Susan Penningroth Tom Peppfe Jeff Pequignot ames Perkins Matt Perry oAnn Pfeiffer Lori Philips Jeff Phi lips Michelle Pickering Bobbie Pieper )ulie Platter Bit Platter JoAnn Porter Stanley Powell Sue Powers Patrica Prater Pam Primeau Christina Prine Karia Pritchard fanet Put t Patty Putt Clarence Queen Dan Quigley Me aine Ranly Terry Rarick im Resac Paula Rice Terri Rich ter Rebecca Roberts {Catherine Robertson Jim Robinson Romelia Rodriguez Antonia Rodriquez Maureen Roeger Ricky Rogers Greg Romy Leland Rose Ruth Rowlett Lelia Royal Gregory Ruff Tina Runser Lolita Russell Roger Salud Mark Scholte Kent Schrock Mark Schultz Joni Schwartz Lawana Scroggins Kim Seaman Susan Seifert Ken Sefton Phyllis Senkbeil David Serres Eric Seybold Tim Shade Becky Shaffer Darlene Shaw Earnest Shirely Robert Shoemaker Lensie Shook Robert Sibert Steve Simmons Linda Simpson Michael Sims Sherri Smith Chris L. Smith Chris R. Smith Jim Smith Julie Smith Terry Smith John Snyder Vicky Snyder Todd Sorg Wayne Sorg Charles Sparks Briggitte Springer Gloria Stanton Nancy Stark Shane Stark Shawn Steel Dawn Steiger Kevin Stephens Linda Stetler Craig Stine Karen Stinson Eric Stoy Terry Strauss George Sweigert ■vsV%V ' -1—1 234 Sophomores Officers: (left to right] President Tony Hines, Sponsor Orvil Schlatter. Social Chairman Bridgett Logan. John Taber Carol Tassler Mike Templeton Dan Th iel Dan Thieme Nancy Thomas Steve Thomas Terry Thomas Danny Till Lisa Traylor Kim Trammel Becky Tun Ron Tutwiler Sherree Underwood Tony Vakeries Brian Vedder Cindy Vorndran Sara Walda Larry Walker Mark Walker Wendy Walker Mike Wanzer Carrie Warga Dave Warner Sharon Warren John Wasson ulie Waters Debbie Watkins Beth Watson Linda Wellman AJthea Wells AJvin Wells Joy ce Westerman Cloretta White Janet Whitmorc Dave Wiegmann Dianna Wiegmann Sarah Wiesenberg Julia Wilburn Debbie Williams Dave Williams Patty Williams Devin Willis Lynn Winkle Anita Witherspoon Tammy Wolf Ralph Woodcock Mary Woodfin Felicia Woods Alan Wright Rhonda Yawberg Becky Young Robert Zehendner Jeff ZelJ Trinda Zimmerman Sophomores 135 V r Harold Gruver English Alvin Harris Guidance Counselor 138 Faculty Donald Hunler Mathematics Jacqueline Hulmncher Jody Hydor Business Secretary Richard (rvinj Business (rma Johnson jsiness; Home Ec Timon Kendall Industrial Arts Robert Lovell Mathematics Sandy Macy Business Teachers Normon Fisher. Robert Pu h. Harold Gruver. and Paul Lemke participate in a throe day strike called after the Teachers ' Association failed to negotiate a master contract. Faculty 139 Freeda Malccek Bruce Massoth George McCowan Ken Miller Mike Morris Donald Masher Teacher Aide Art Counselor Aide Socio) Studies English Physical Education Cluryn Myers Speech; English Kothleen Neuhaus Zola Noble English English Kenneth Ormerod Social Studies, P.E. Robert O ' Neal Humanities Specialist Rose Otte Social Studies Jane Stine Teacher Aide Phillip Stubhlefield Robert Taliaferro Music Physical Education Norma Thiele ournalism; English Mark Tipple Science etty Wagner Attendance 140 Faculty Three hours before lunchtime. Cook Sharon Watkins prepares cheese for the chef salads. Cooks: (front row) Evelyn Durbin. Mildred Gamec, Nora Waters. Louise Wenk. (second row) Sharon Watkins, Dorothy Degitz, Helen Hallien. Mary Feichter, Barbara Jerome, (third row) Mary Exner, Geral- dine Cook. Patricia Osborne, Mary Cully, and Ida Wilson. During a free moment, Custodian Ralph Eloph organizes tasks for the duration of the dav. Custodians: (front row) Lara Martin. Pat Huffman. Tom Hau°ht. (second row) Harold King, Ruth Lhamon, Ralph Eloph, and Tim Hargrove. Faculty 141 SENIOR DIRECTORY ACHENBACH. JAN JULIE Leader Corps, FSA, Girls Tennis, Girls Basketball, Volleyball, Office Worker AKEY, MARK L. National Honor Society, Concert Band, Varsity Band, Orchestra, Wild- siders. Key Club, Golf, 3 Plays ALLISON, MARY ANNE Cheerblock AMBRIDGE, SKIP AMBURGEY, VICKI LYNETTE National Honor Society, Northerner, Helicon, Cheerblock, AFS ANDERSON. KAREN ANGEL, STEVEN ANSPACH, JAMES Football, Basketball ARTRIP, SHERRY RUTH A ' Cappella, Cheerblock ASHLEY, BECKI E, A ' Cappella, Cheerblock AUMILLER, TRACEY B. Lettermen, Tennis, Office Worker AYERS, JOHN BAATZ, LARRY BARNES, SUSAN EILEEN BARNETT, DAN BASTRESS, MARY JANETTA BATES, DIANA BAY, PAMELA BEBER, MARK KEVIN Baseball BECK, TAMMY L. OEA, Cheerblock BECKMAN, DANIEL KENNETH Lettermen, Baseball, Intramurals BEEBE, TERRY BENNER, KATHLEEN MARIE Student Council, Arrowettes, Media Center, Cheerblock, Indian Mascot, AFS, Office Worker BENYA. PAM S. BERGMAN, JANELE YVONNE Office Worker BERNHARDT, MATTHEW T. BIEDRZYCKI, JOHN BIRELEY, JEANINE BIRELEY, LARRY BLACKMAN, LINDA IRENE BLOOM, MARTHA BODNAR. CHERYL ANN Track, Gymnastics BOGENSCHUTZ, MARTHA G. Basketball, Volleyball, Track BONEFF, ROSE BOOKER, CARLA SUE BORROR, CYNTHIA L. Student Council, A ' Cappella, Trou- badours, Arrowettes, Cheerblock, Office Worker BOTTERON, EARLA BRADLEY, LAURA JOAN National Honor Society, Student Council, Orchestra, F.S.A. BRAGG, DOROTHEA BRAGG, LEROY BRAND, VALERIE BREEDEN, DAVID BRIDGEWATER, DENNIS RAY BROWN, BRIAN KEITH BROYLES. DOUGLAS EDWARD BRYSON, JAMES EDWARD BUCHAN, TIM M. A ' Cappella, Troubadours, Madrigals, Tennis, Wrestling BUCKLEY, PEGGY LYNN BUCKMASTER, THOMAS BULTEMEYER, KAREN M. 142 Senior Directory BUNTING, JOHN L. A ' Cappella, Troubadours BUNTING, ROBIN C. Arrowettes, Office Worker BURELISON, SHERYL BURFORD, DANIEL BUTLER, NEAL CHARLES DECA BUTLER. PATRICE MARIE FSA, CCT BUTZ, JULIE LYNN Student Council. DECA, Ripplettes, AFS, Powder Puff CAESAR, MARK F. CALHOUN, MILTON Varsity Band, Office Worker CANTWELL. DEBRA SUE National Honor Society, Orchestra, Helicon, JCL, Tennis CARLSON, JOYCE LOUISE National Honor Society, Student Council, Concert Band, Drum Major- ette, Helicon, JCL, Ripplettes, Cheer- leaders, Powder Puff, All-American Band Award CARTER, ANGELA MARY CASE, CHARLENE ANN CHAMBERS, ASTON CHAMBERS, RICHARD ALAN National Honor Society, Golf, Intramurals CHANDLER, JEROME C. CHAPPUIS, BETSY A. Student Council, DECA, Powder Puff, AFS CHICK, SHARON Student Council, Curious Savage, Thespians CHIVINGTON, DAN CHRISTNER, KIRBY CLARK, ERIC JAY CLAYMILLER, CHARLES EUGENE COE. RHONDA COLBY, MIKE CONRAD, BARRY CONVERSE. FREDERIC T. COOK. DOUGLAS J. National Honor Society. DECA COOK, TRACY LEE Arrowettes, Northerner, A Curious Savage, Harvey, On a Clear Day, Thespians CORNELL, BRUCE D. Northerner, Football, Wrestling, Baseball, Intramurals COVAULT, KATHRYN ANN Concert Band, Arrowettes, Legend, Leader Corps, Track CRAIG, BERNIECE DELOIS CRAIG, JOHN CROZIER, JERRY CRUM. CHRISTINE M. OEA CUNEY, CECILIA CATHERINE DAGER, PATRICIA Cheerblock DAHM, BERT JAMES DECA, Wrestling DAHM, JOSEPH LEONARD DECA, Wrestling, Golf, Volleyball, Baseball DAMMEIER, BRIAN DAVIDSON. PAMELA JO Concert Band, Varsity Band DOLSON, KEITH DEGITZ, DONNA J. DESMOND, ROXANNE DIDION, KATHY MARY DIETZ, DEBORAH L. A ' Cappella, Troubadours, Madrigals, FSA, Cheerblock, Ripplettes, Office Worker DILLING, KATHY E. JCL, Cheerblock DOBROVODSKY, GARY A. DOUGHTY, DAVID ALAN National Honor Society, Northerner, Legend, 1500, Quill and Scroll, Psy- chology Club, AFS, Harvey DOYLE, PATRIC DUFOR, DEBORAH ANN DECA, Cheerblock DUNTEN, BILLY LEROY Northerner, JCL, Cross Country, In- tramurals, Track EALING, JULIE ANN EARL. CRISTA LYNN A ' Cappella. AFS EBERHARDT, DOUGLAS E. National Honor Society, Concert Band, Wildsiders, Key Club ELLINGWOOD, ALAN R. ESSEX. ARTHER FARR, STANLEY LORENZO FAUST, DENNIS K. Northerner, 1500, Quill and Scroll, Volleyball, Intramurals, Track FAVOR, MARLENA MANA- MAGDALENA Ripplettes, AFS FEDERSPIEL, ERNIE L. DECA, Cheerblock FEICHTER, HOLLY FELGER, KAREN FSA, OEA FINKHOUSE, KAREN ANN Powder Puff FITZGERALD, DAVID FLAHERTY, JOHN R. FOLTZ, KAY R. Troubadours, Arrowettes, Cheer- block FORD, SHARON FOSTER, LETIETIA ANNTTIOENETTE Student Council, Media Center, Afro Club Office Worker FOUNTIAN, MARY FOX, BRENDA LEE National Honor Society, Student Council, Orchestra, Z-Club, Helicon, Cheerleader, Music Man, On a Clear Day FRANKLIN, TRICIA ELLEN Afro Club FRY, DAVID FRY, DIANN National Honor Society FRY, JOANN Cheerblock FUDGE, RANDY J. National Honor Society, A ' Cappella, Northerner, 1500, Quill and Scroll, Football, Intramurals FULTZ, KATHRYN ALTA A ' Cappella, Media Center, Cheer- block, Soph. Choir FUNCK, LAURA LEE FURNISS. CYNTHIA L. Z-Club, CCT GATEWOOD, JERRY MACK Football, Basketball, Track, Afro Club GEIST, KATHERINE S. Concert Band, Varsity Band, Orches- tra, A ' Cappella, Office Worker, Musical GETHING, BECKY JO Concert Band, Varsity Band, Orches- tra, A ' Cappella, Troubadours, Madr- igals, Wildsiders, Office Worker, On A Clear Dav. Musical GIBSON, PAM KAY OEA GLASER, THOMAS GOFF, MARY GOODMAN, BILL GOODMAN. JEANNE M. DECA GRAFF, SHELLY LEE Concert Band, Varsity Band, Orches- tra, FSA, Volleyball GRAF, TERESA Tennis, Basketball GRIDER, PAM K. Leader Corps, Cheerblock, Cheer- leader, Powder Puff, Gymnastics, Of- fice Worker GRIDER. TERRIE GRIFFIN, PEGGY M. Powder Puff GRONE, DANIEL W. Key Club, Intramurals, Track GRUEB, JEFF GUDAS, PEGGY A. GUTERMUTH, CHRIS M. Leader Corps, FSA, Powder Puff, Basketball, Volleyball, Track GUTHRIE, SANDIE L. OEA, Cheerblock, Office Worker HABIG, STEVEN ROBERT HAFT, GERARD THOMAS Volleyball, Intramurals HAGEN, CYNTHIA HANSEN, LAWRENCE ALFRED National Honor Society, Letterman, Football, Track HARDEN, DALE HARDEN, MONICA HARKER, REBECCA ANN FSA, OEA, Cheerblock HARMAN, MARY HARPER, HOMER HARRIS. KAREN LEE Office Worker HARRIS, LAURIE HART, LELA MAY HARTER, JIM A. Varsitv Band. JCL HARTMAN, BRENT PAUL HARTZELL, DAWN P. Concert Band, Varsity Band, Wild- siders, Northerner c HASKINS, BRENDA J. National Honor Society, Powder Puff, Basketball, Office Worker HASSELL, DORIS J. DECA, Cheerblock, Cheerleader, Afro Club Senior Directory 143 HATCH, CLIFFORD EARL DECA, Track HATFIELD, JAMES W. NFL, Key Club, JCL, Football, Intramurals HAUGEN, PAUL HEASTON, ROBERT J. Orchestra, Troubadours, Music Man, On a Clear Day HEATON, DANIEL HEEREN. RICHARD K. National Honor Society, Concert Band, Varsity Band, Orchestra, Wild- siders, On A Clear Day HEITGER, RUTH HELBLIG, KIMM Y. Cheerblock HENNINGER, SHERYL LYNN Student Council, Powder Puff, Intramurals HENSLEY, RUTH DARLENE HERNANDEZ, ESTABAN A. Football, Wrestling HETRICK, JIM ROBERT Lettermen, Football, Intramurals HETRICK, THOMAS LEE Intramurals, Track HEWES, JERRY D. Key Club HICKS, GWENDOLYN HIGGINS, MOLLY O. Student Council, NFL, Arrowettes. Office Worker, You Can ' t Take it With You. HILLIARD, MITCHELL HIMES, DAVID Office Worker HISER, SHERRIE HOAGLAND, MICHELLE MARIE Office Worker HOLINESS, FRED HOLMES, MARIAN HOLT, CAROLYN HOPKINS, JANET Helicon, FSA. AFS, Powder Puff HORTON, GREGORY DOUGLAS Northerner, JCL, Golf, Intramurals HOSIER, JOHN HOSIER, PATRICIA JOSEPHINE Cheerblock, CCT, Powder Puff HOUSHOLDER, JENNY LEE Student Council, Arrowettes, Z- Club, Helicon, Cheerblock, Cheer- leader. Powder Puff HOWEY, TIM HUDLEY, RICHARD RAYMOND Intramurals HUGHES, CORELLI JEAN Office Worker HUGUENARD, MICHELLE S. FSA, Track, Powder Puff, Harvey, Music Man, On a Clear Day, You Can ' t Take It With You HUNLEY, RICK HUNTER, ROBERT R. Northerner, Chess Club, JCL, Cheer- block, Office Worker, On a Clear Day, The Curious Savage HUTCHINSSON, MICHAEL TYCOBB JCL, Baseball HUTSELL, CURTIS EUGENE JCL HYSER, LORI J. DECA, Office Worker INSLEY, JULIE ANNETTE JACKSON, BOBBY Basketball JACKSON, HARRIET Cheerblock JACKSON, PEGGY JACKSON, JOYCE ANN JAVOR, MARLENA JOHNSON, DAVE ALLEN JOINER, GARY LAMONTE Office Worker, Basketball JONES, LUCY JONES, MARK JONES, ROSE JONES, SOUTHERN JR. JONES, SUSAN JOSSE, LISA KAY FSA JUNK, JOHN WM. Volleyball, Track . KAHN, CAR Y KARN, CYNTHIA KAYLOR, CYNTHIA KEIRNS, KERRY RICHARD KELLER, KAREN J. A ' Cappella, Northerner, Cheerblock KELLER, LAURA JEANNE National Honor Society, Office Worker KEMP, DAVE DREW Intramurals KENNY. STEVEN JEFFREY Concert Band, Varsity Band KENSILL, GARY LEE KING, DELPHINE R. KIRKPATRICK, LLOYD E. KLINE. KAREN D. KNIGHT. LOIS MICHELLE A ' Cappella, Cheerblock, Office Worker KNUDSON, THOMAS A. Lettermen, Cross Country, Volley- ball, Track, Office Worker KNUTH, CURTIS P. Office Worker KRAMER. CHERYL SUZANNE FSA, OEA, Cheerblock, Office Worker KRAMER. WILLIAM J. KRAUSE, DEAN EDWARD Photographer H4 Sen or Dirri.forv KROSKIE, SHARON LINN Office Worker KRUCKEBERG, KENT LAHMON. MICHAEL J. LAMB, SHEILA Office Worker LANDSTOFFER, JULIE LANGUELL, GENE DECA LANTZ, ROBERT ALAN Lettermen, Key Club, Cross Country, Golf, Track LAPP, JEANNIE Literary Magazine LAUR, KENNETH LEE, ADA LEFAVOUR, SUE RENEE LEON, MARK LEWARK. LAURA ANN National Honor Society, Arrowettes, AFS LEWIS, BERNARD LEY, GEOFFREY A. Gentlemens ' LTD Club LICKERT, JOHN JOSEPH Chess Club, Intramurals, Gentle- mens ' LTD Club LINDSEY, CYNTHIA LIPP, CAROL JEANNE Orchestra, Helicon, JCL, Office Worker LOMBARD, LAURA National Honor Society, Student Council, Helicon, JCL, Cheerblock, Cheerleader, Tennis, Basketball, Vol- leyball, Intramurals LOVE, ROXANNE BETH FSA, Tennis MADISON, DIANA LYNN JCL MAHLAN, MATTHEW DEAN Concert Band, Varsity Band, Orches- tra, Wildsiders MANES. DANIEL MANUS, SHEILA MARTIN, ERNIE L. MARTIN, GUNNIE LILIAN Cheerblock MARTIN, R. GREG National Honor Society MARTZ, DONALD MASON, HENRY MASIO Lettermen, Intramurals, Track MAULLER, WILLIAM M. McCOLLISTER, MARY KAY Legend, 1500, Quill and Scroll McCOMB, KAREN L Mcdonald, bertha Mcdonald, michael derrick Student Council, Lettermen, Wrestling McFEETERS, GINA McGEE, KEVIN L. A ' Cappella McGEE, LINDA M. Cheerblock McGEE, VALERIE McGINLEY, EDWARD L, Football McKATHNIE, NANCY JANE Student Council, Troubadours, Madrigals, Z-Club, Helicon, Cheer- block, Cheerleaders, On a Clear Day McKEE. LINDA McKINNIS, DAVE R. Cross Country, Basketball, Track Mclaughlin, cathy Mclaughlin, debbie ann mclemore, denver j. ii DECA McMAHON. ALICE ELAINE Concert Band, Orchestra McNANEY. DEBBIE McNEELY, TINA ANNETTE FSA, Powder Puff MEAD, WARREN WILLIAM FSA, JCL MEGLES, JAMES MENSCH, STEVE PETER MERCHANT, CATHY JO Student Council MERCIER, LISA K. National Honor Society, Concert Band, Varsity Band, Office Worker MEYER, GAYLE MARIE Arrowettes, CHO Club MILLER, DEBORAH SUE Student Council, FSA, Cheerblock, Cheerleader, Service Worker. Arch- bearer, CCT, Powder Puff MILLER, L. ANTHONY MINICH, SANDRA MINK, ROBERT W. Wildsiders, Business Club, DECA, Football, Tennis MITCHELL, ROBERT DECA. Baseball, Intramurals MIXON, DOUGLAS MOELLER, MARY M. Student Council, Legend, Helicon MOHAS. PENNY I. Library Worker MONNIER, CHRISTINE National Honor Society. Media Cen- ter, Ripplettes, AFS MORGAN, ANNIE MORRIS, CANDY K. Northerner, Cheerblock. Basketball, Intramurals MORRIS, JOHANNA C. Orchestra, Varsity Band, A ' Cappella, Cheerblock, The Music Man, On a Clear Day MOSLEY, JENNIFER ROCHELLE Cheerblock, Cheerleader, Afro Club, Basketball, Powder Puff, Office Worker MOSSER. BOB MOWAN, JOYCE MUGG. CHRISTINE MURRAY, DENISE MARIE Concert Band, OEA, Cheerblock MURPHEY, TEDDY MURRAY, TERRY MYERS, ANGELA J. Varsity Band, Ripplettes, Gymnastics Senior Directory 145 J " h ■Bi " ' ' ■■ -, NADER. PATRICIA ANN Student Council, Cheerblock, Track, CCT NAUGLE, MARY ANN Student Council, Concert Band. Of- fice Worker, Harvey, A Curious Savage NELSON, RICKEY LEVAIS A ' Cappella, Lettermen, Football, Basketball, Baseball, Track, Afro Club NEUHAUS, JERRY NEWBERRY. LINDA DECA NEWMAN, LISA E. NICHOLS, CHARLES L. Concert Band, Varsity Band, Orches- tra, Wildsiders NIX, MARILYN FSA NOFZINGER, GERRY L. NOLAN, JAMES NONEMAKER, BRIAN EUGENE Football, Basketball, Volleyball, Baseball NONNENMACHER, JULIE ANN Office Worker NORTH, TERESA MARIE Student Council, Arrowettes, Heli- con, Cheerblock, Office Worker, Bat Girl OHNECK, JAMES B. Northerner OLDHAM, ANN CAROLYN Student Council, Orchestra. FSA, AFS, Psychology Club OLINSKE, JACKIE LYNN OLRY, RANDY DEAN National Honor Society, Lettermen, Football, Wrestling, Golf OLRY, RICHARD ORT, CAROLYN S. OSTRANDER, GWEN PAGE, CORBY D. PANTELLO, DEAN M. Northerner, JCL, Intramurals PANYARD, BONNIE PANYARD, JAMES ALFRED Football, Intramurals, Track PARKER, DENISE LORRANINE Business Club, JCL, You Can ' t Take It With You PARRISH, THOMAS PAYNE, SUZUN M. PAYTON, DEWAYNE PERKINS, CYNTHIA A. PERRY, JEANNE ELLEN Student Council, Northerner, Leg- end, Intramurals, Speech Team, French Club PERRY, MARK ALBERT Concert Band, Varsity Band, On A Clear Day PETERS, DOUG K. Cheerblock PIFER, MICHAEL LEE Concert Band, Drum Major, Brass Choir, Marching Band, Pep Band, Wildsiders, All American Band Award, Harvey, On A Clear Day PORTER, RONALD Intramurals, Track POWERS, KIM MARIE National Honor Society PRIMEAU, GREG B. DECA PRITCHARD, MARK ALAN PURDY, CHRISTINE QUIGLEY. MICHAEL CLANCY Harvey, On A Clear Day, The Price, A Curious Savage RAMMEL, MELISSA RANLY, CHERYL LYNN Lettermen, Cheerblock, Cheerleader, Tennis RARICK, GLENN JR. READER, LARRY ALLEN REDWANSKI, LAURIE DIANE REGEDANZ, JOHN P. Concert Band, Varsity Band, Wildsiders REISSIG, DAVE A. REYNOLDS. DIANE Concert Band, Varsity Band REYNOLDS, KIMBERLEY ANNE RICHARDSON, BARBARA ANN National Honor Society, Concert Band, Varsity Band RICHARDSON, JANET ANN A ' Cappella, Troubadours, Madrigals, On A Clear Day RICHARDSON, PEGGY A. Student Council, Arrowettes, North- erner, Legend RICHEY, DAVID RIDLEY, JEFFREY ALLEN ROADY, ROBIN RENE Concert Band, Varsity Band, Orches- tra, Pep Band, Marching Band, Wind Ensemble, On A Clear Day ROBERTSON, RICHARD RODEBAUGH, WAYNE D. Intramurals ROEGER, MICHAEL D. Legend, Cheerblock ROHRS. COLLEEN ROMANO J. RICHARD National Honor Society, Senior Men ' s Club ROMY, DENISE DIANE Concert Band, Arrowettes, Business Club, OEA ROMY, KATHY ANN Business Club, OEA, Cheerblock ROWOLD, LINDA SUE ROY, LYNN D. Helicon ROYAL. GLENNETTE R. RUMAGE. SARA LYNNE Concert Band, A ' Cappella, Trouba- dours, Cheerblock, AFS, Thespians, Music Man, Harvey, On A Clear Day, The Price, A Curious Savage RUNSER, GENE RUNYON, JOYCE LYNN Business Club, OEA RYAN, BLANE PATRICK Key Club, Social Studies, AFS, Li- brary Worker RYAN, HERB E. Wrestling SARAZEN. PAMELA SUE 146 Son or Directory SARRAZIN, KAREN ELAINE A ' Cappolla, Troubadours, Arrow- ettes, Leader Corps, Office Worker SCHIBLE, DENNIS GENE A ' Cappella, Troubadours, Football SCHIFFER, NANCY SCHROEDER, MICHELLE L. SCROGGINS, MAURICE ANDRE Senior Men ' s Club, Afro Club SEDLMEYER, LINDA LEE Concert Band, Arrowettes SEFTON, WILLIAM E. Intramurals SERNA, ROY H, Chess Club SERNA, RUDY H. SHOAF, BETTY SHOLLENBERGER, MARK SHOOK, LAURA SHORT, EMYLU Ripplettes SHORT, JACK SIMERMAN, DEBRA K. SIMMONS, CYNTHIA SIMMS, DORA ELLEN Cheerblock, AFS SIMMS, DORIS ELAINE Cheerblock, AFS SIMPSON, DIANA SKEVINGTON, MARK SKINNER, DEE WAYNE SLUSHER. KATHERINE A. FSA, OEA. Bat Girl, Service Worker, Archbearer SMITH, SANDRA SMITH, SANDY K. SMITH, TOM SNYDER, KEVIN D. SPARKS, ROBERT E. Machine Shop SPARKS, RONNIE Concert Band, Orchestra, Wildsiders SPICE, NORMAN EUGENE Golf SPRINGER, JULIE ANN SPRINGER, TIM J. STANSKI, MICHAEL K. OEA STATON. SHERYL STETLER, DENISE ELLEN Cheerblock STOCKTON, CHERYL DENICE Cheerblock STRACK, GERALD STRAHM, STEVEN SULT, MELANIE Ripplettes SWANGIN, CALVIN LEORY Student Council, Concert Band, A ' Cappella, Northerner, Lettcrmen, Media Center. Chess Club, Cheer- block, Football, Intramurals, You Can ' l Take It With You, Charlie Brown, Music Man, On A Clear Day. A Curious Savage, Varsity Varieties SWANGIN, LARRY SWIGART. ROBERT SYNDRAM, CATHY M. A ' Cappella, Troubadours TALARICO, DEBBIE ALPHONSA Lettermen, Tennis, Basketball, Intramurals TAYLOR, TINA MARIE TEEGARDEN, KEITH EDWARD Media Center, JCL THARP, SARAH JANE Student Council, Lettermen, Cheer- leader, Tennis, Volleyball THOMAS, FRANK C. National Honor Society, Student Council, Lettermen, Football, Basket- ball, Baseball THORNHILL, BRIAN ROBERT DECA, Media Center TIMMIS, MICHAEL WAYNE Concert Band, Varsity Band, Orches- tra, Intramurals TOMPKINS, CINDY OEA TUBBS, DAN TULLEY, MAUREEN LOUISE Basketball, Volleyball, Track TURFLINGER, VERNA M. Office Worker TUTWILER, WILLIAM JAMES National Honor Society. Legend, Northerner, Lettermen, 1500, Quill and Scroll, JCL, Football, Basketball, Intramurals UNVERZAGT, CHAD VACHON, LIESA Northerner, Legend, Business Club, Intramurals, AFS, FLC, Psychology Club VANANDA, JACQUELINE LEIGH National Honor Society, Concert Band, Arrowettes. CCT. Powder Puff, Varsity Varieties, On A Clear Day, Sound of Music VANRY, BOBBI VELA, DENNIS JAMES VOORHEES, LOUIS VRANICH, TERESA RENEE Cheerblock, Office Worker WAGNER, D. SCOTT Lettermen, Golf WAHL, ROBERT J. Lettermen, Key Club, Tennis, Base- ball, Intramurals WALDRON, KIM WALKER, KIM WALKER, MARSHALL WALLACE, MICHAEL J. Cheerblock, Basketball, Afro Club WARNER, DON G. Basketball WASHINGTON, JAMES WATERS, LEA WATERS, MILAN DEAN DECA, Cheerblock, Baseball WATSON, BRENDA KAY Student Council, Z-Club. Helicon, FSA, Psychology Club. Office Worker WEHRENBERG. TED P. Baseball Manager WEIDNER. JULIA WELLS. LORENZO Lettermen, Cheerblock, Football, Track, Afro Club WERMAGER, KAREN WESTERMAN, MICHAEL R. Concert Band, Wind Ensemble. Var- sity Band, Orchestra, Wildsiders, Lettermen, Key Club, Football, Baseball WHITE, PATRICIA WHITE, RICHARD LEE WHITELOW, WILLIAM THOMAS Lettermen, Basketball Manager, Track Manager WICKLIFFE, CINDY ANN WILLIAMS, DARLA JEAN Student Council, DECA, Cheerblock, Afro Club WILLIAMS. PATRICIA JOANNE Lettermen, Leader Corps, OEA, Cheerblock, Track Manager, Powder Puff WILLIAMS, SHERRY A. Business Club, Cheerblock, Afro Club WILLIAMS, TOM ARTHUR Cheerblock WILLIG, JOSEPH D. Northerner, Legend, Photographer WINDSOR, DAVE DECA, Cheerblock WINEBRENNER, JOSEPH T. WININGER, MICHAEL WINTER, BRUCE WOODS, BARBARA A. National Honor Society, Student Council, Z-Club, Helicon, JCL, Cheerblock, Cheerleader, Office Worker WOODS, PAUL EDWIND WRIGHT, DEBBIE FSA, OEA YANEY, JEWELS LYNN Lit. Magazine YOQUELET, MICHAEL P. Golf YOUNG, EARL YOUNG, TlMUl HY J. ZIES, KATHRYN ZURBRUGG, CHARLES L. Intramurals Sf. ' iiior D ri. ' dory 147 « T ps m iK VIEW FROM THE DOME OUR LEGEND In the years to come you will, inevi- tably, open this book and your past ex- periences as a Redskin will come to mind. Unfortunately, your memories will only be in the form of misty visions and occur only in brief flashes be- cause, whether you will live thousands of miles away or just down the street from the Dome, you will be separated from North Side by the greatest of all distances— time. This book is intended to bridge that ever-growing gap. The staff of The 1976 Legend wondered how the school year could be conveyed and com- pacted in a marketable 160-page book. After embarking on a lengthly probe to gather information about the varied elements of North Side, we discovered that a feasible format began to emerge. A brief introductory section would provide a general description of the North Side adventure, and then in the bulk of the book we would describe in greater detail the academics, sports, and activities. An argument can be made for every picture and sentence in this book, we think, and argue we did among our- selves at great length. Interestingly, most of our arguments centered around what each of us felt you wanted in this book. As a result of our labor-of-love, your tenure at North Side is capable of being decoded by the casual reader or social historian. On the basis of this book, posterity will view you as per- petually youthful in a kind of never- never land where time forever stands still with the calender fixed at 1976. THE 1976 LEGEND STAFF Editors: Mary Kay McCollister. Dave Doughty. Photographer: Joe Willig. NORTH SIDE!! Section: Dave Doughty. Academics Section. (Entire staff, directed by the editors.) Sports Section: Mike Roeger, Bethene Lengacher, Dee dee Reissig. Ac- tivities Section: Gay Lynn Culbertson. Dee dee Reissig, Liesa Vachon, Dave Doughty, Shelly Se- bastian. Senior Section: Bethene Lengacher, Mary Kay McCollister. Junior. Sophomore Sec- tions: Debbie Gaunt, Gay Lynn Culbertson, Mary Kay McCollister. Faculty Section: Dave Doughty, Anita Witherspoon, Gay Lynn Culbertson. Index: Dee dee Reissig. Liesa Vachon. Debbie Gaunt, Gay Lynn Culbertson, Mary Kay McCollister. Additional Photos: Tom Didrick. Dave Sweigert. Adviser: Miss Norma Thiele. 152 OUR LEGEND Watters Studio Record your life with the " Photo- graphs of Distinction " offered at Wal- ters Studio, located at 3635 Lake Avenue. Remember, a photograph is a gift that only you can give. In the process of making an appointment for his senior portrait. Junior Kevin Teegarden is pleased by the personalized service offered by the skiff of Watters Studio. The studio ' s modern facility, located at 3635 Lake Avenue near Coliseum Boulevard. 154 Advertisements Hefner Chevrolet 1 Chevrolet Dealer The most complete automobile faci- lities in the state. Located just over the bridge at 500 East State. unior Bill Lantz and Sophomore Both Gear- hcirf admire a car in Hefner ' s showroom. Moring ' s Flowers Plants, candles, and flowers for all occasions are some of the many items sold at Moring ' s Flowers and Gifts. Located at the corner of Wells and Florence, they offer prompt delivery service. Jn her job at Morino ' s Flowers. Sen or Sandy Minion displays an unusual item for sale. Advertisements 155 INDEX Achenbach, Jan J. 61, 64, 97, 106 Adams, James B. 71, 130 Adang, Patty 41, 83, 124 Akey, Bart 124 Akey, Mark L. 16, 74, 88, 91, 101, 106 Allen, Kathy 130 Allen, Kevin 130 Allison, Mary Anne 106 Allison, Roland B. 46, 79, 130 Almo, Sue 85 AJtekruse, Lisa K. 43, 79, 81, 93, 100, 130 Ambridge, Skip 106 Amburgey, Vicky Lynette 80, 106 Anderson, Ed B. 130 Anderson, Karen L. 106 Anderson, Paul 138 Andrews, Chuck 46, 124 Andrews, Valerie 130 Andros, Eric 97, 124 Angel, Greg A. 130 Angel, Steven 106 Anspach, James J. 46, 68, 106 Anspach, Nanal 61, 85, 130 Archer, Robin 124 Armstrong, Amy 84, 124 Arnold, Bob 124 Artrip, Sherry 106 Ashe, Wilma 27, 81, 138 Ashley, Carolyn 130 Ashley, Michelle 86, 124 Ashley, Rebecca Ellen 82, 84, 106 Athanson, Kelli L. 130 Aumiller, Tracey 50, 106 Axt, Kim K. 85, 130 Axt, Roger 49, 57, 130 Ayers, John 106 Ayers, Virginia 138 Baals, Jim 97, 124 Babb, Galen 124 Baer, Joseph 124 Bailey, Gloria 124 Baldenegro, John 85, 124 Bangert, Andy 130 Bangert, Greg J. 130 Banks, Donald 124 Barnes, Mike 124 Barnes, Sandra 124 Barnett, Dan 106 Barnett, Dave W. 87, 90, 130 Barrett, Dennis 124 Barton, Lynne 79, 85, 88, 90, 91, 124 Barton, Mike 89 Bastress, Mary Janetta 106 Bates, Cindy 130 Bates, Diana L. 98, 106 Bates, Shirley 106 Bauer, Jan 130 Bauer, Kelly 95, 124 Baugher, Greg A. 130 Bauman, Tom 124 Bawmann, Bob 124 Beasley, John W. 101, 130 Beber, Mark K. 106 Beck, Lauri 79, 124 Beck, Tammy L. 97, 106 Becker, Dave 124 Beckley, Ward 80, 81, 138 Beckman, Daniel Kenneth 95, 106 Beckman, Susie 130 Bedree, Melvin 84, 85, 124 Beebe, Dan 130 Beebe, Randall 124 Beebe. Terry L. 39, 106 Beeching, Mike 95, 124 Behrns, Mary 67. 98, 124 Benner, Kathleen 100, 106, 107 Benson, Valerie 130 Benya, Gary P. 130 Benya, Kurt O. 46, 130 Benya, Pam 106 Bergman, Janele 106 Bermes, Rick 130 Berning, Cathy 124 Bibe, Charles Thomas 124 Biberstein, Ken 138 Biedrzycki, John J. 107 Bigger, Cindy K. 130 Bill, Jon 99, 138 Bimer, Cheryl 124 Bireley, Jeanine 107 Bireley, Larry 107 Black, Karen 130 Blackman, Linda 107 Blain, Gregg 124, 95 Blair, Dave 87, 89, 130 Blake, Lisa 130 Bland, Violet 138 Bloom, James 124 Bloom, Martha 83, 107 Blunt, Kevin 71, 130 Bobrino, Bill 130 Bodeker, Linda 124 Bodnar, Cheryl 107 Bodnar, Ken 46, 71, 130 Bodeker, Terri 130 Bogard, David 130 Bogenschutz, Martha 107 Bogenschutz, Tim 46, 57, 130 Boles, Pamela 85, 130 Bolin, Bill J. 49, 57, 124 Boltemeyer, Karen 38, 107 Boneff, Anita 82, 85, 130 Boneff, Rose 107 Boner, Brian 130 Bonham, Terry 101, 130 Bonifas, Joe 124 Booker, Carla 107 Booker, Derek 46, 71, 130 Borg, Margaret 124 Borg, Martha 130 Borror, Cynthia Lou 85, 86, 107 Borton, Mike 57, 100, 130 Bostater, Darwin 130 Bowers, Cindy 88, 90, 124 Boyles, Rick 130 Bradley, Julie 76, 130 Bradley, Laura 90, 107 Brady, Mark E. 130 Bragg, Dorthea 107 Bragg, Leroy 46, 47, 68, 107 Brand, Valerie 107 Breeden, Brian 124 Breeden, Charles 130 Bridgewater, Larry 107 Brockman, Wayne 130 Brockner, Willard 124 Broddie, Kenneth 43, 130 Brown, Bertha 130 Brown, Brian 107 Brown, Dana 85 Brown, Duane 138 Brown, Kenneth 100 Brown, Kevin 130 Brown, Paula 130 Brown, Mike 124 Brown, Terri 85, 124 Brown, Willie 57, 124 Broyles, Donna 124 Broyles, Doug 107 Broyles, Rick 130 Bru ' nnegraff, Dale 99, 124 Bryan, David F. 88, 91, 124 Bryan, Glenn 130 Bryson, Jim 23, 107 Buchan, Tim 85, 82, 84, 107 Buckley, Peggy 107 Buckmaster, Mary 124 Buckmaster, Tom 46, 82, 95 Budzon, Jill 124 Bukley, Vuona 124 Bultemeyer, Lisa 76, 89, 130 Bultemeyer, Steve 130 Bumgardner, Barry 24, 82, 97, 124 Bunting, John 107 Bunting, Robin C. 82, 107 Burelison, John 130 Burford, Daniel 107 Burke, Andy 130 Burke, Kelly 130 Burlage, Jeff 130 Burris, Lori 81, 93, 130 Busche, Mark 130 Butler, Neal 107 Butler, Patrice 107 Butler, Stephanie 131 Butz, Julie 107 Byrt, Chris 131 Caesar, Cid 124 Caesar, Mark 107 Calhoun, Milton 88, 107 Calhoun. Teddy 131 Cantwell, Debra Sue 83, 108 Carcillo, Guy 124 Carlson, Joyce Louise 28, 74, 79, f 83, 86, 88, 95„ 107, 115, 118 Carney, Linda 124 Carroll, Marc 131 Carroll, Shawn 124 Carter, Angela M. 96, 108 Carter, Mike 124 Case, Charlene 108 Cattin, Chris 131 Caudle, Mada 131 Chambers, Aston R. 84, 108 Chambers, Richard 108 Chandler, Jerome 108 Chappuis, Elizabeth 108 Cherbak, David 131 Chivington, David 108 Christlieb, Kelle 131 Christman, Charlie 131 Christman, Phillip E. 124 Christner, Kirby 108 Christner, Scott 95, 131 Chrzan, Barry 68, 71, 124 Clark, Debra 131 Clark, Eric 108 Clodfelter, Mitchell 85 Clodfelter. William 131 Claymiller, Charles E. 108 Claymiller, Dennis 124 Clavmiller, Ed 57, 131 Cline, Bill 131 CoaMev, Kirk 131 Coe, Rhonda S. 108 Cook, Geraldine 141 Cole. Carin 124 Cole, Diane 32, 98, 138 Collins, Pat. 95, 124 TSnn, Merilee 131 Conner, Gwen 138 Conrad, Barry 108 Conrad, Mary Anne 76, 131 Converse, Frederic 108 Cook, Douglas J. 95, 96, 108 Cook, Tracy 86, 92, 108 Cooper, George 124 Cordell, Delbert 131 Cordell, Donna 124 Cornell, Bruce 57, 108 Cosaboom, David 100, 101 Cotham, Jeff 40, 124 Covault. Kathryn Ann 80, 86, 108 Cowan. Kelly 124 Cowan, Mary Ann 138 Cowan, Sue 131 Cox, Kevin 124 Craig, Berniece 108 Craig, John 46, 57, 108 Crider. Glen 125 Crisler, Lu 138 Criswell, Ron 82, 131 Crocker, Edna 138 Cronkhite, Chris 99, 125 Crouch, Bob L. 125 Crozier, Jerry E. 85, 99, 108 Crum, Christine M. 97. 108 Crum, Ted 138 Culbertson, Gay Lynn 77, 78, 81. 98 125 Culbertson, Nora 90, 131 Culpepper, Greg D. 81, 131 Cully, Mary 141 Cummons, Mark 46 Cuney, Cecilia 108 Cuney. Don 57, 131 Dager, Kerry 46, 10 Dager, Matt 46, 57, 125 Dager. Patty 108 Dahm, Bert J. 96, 108 Dahm. Joseph L. 96, 108 Daler, Bob 131 Daler, Jody 86, 131 Dalrymple, Kay 131 Daniels, Jerry 138 Daring, Dennis 10, 131 Daub, Dave 10 Daugherty. Brenda 90, 125 Daugherty, Sandra 88, 125 Davidson. Pamela Jo 88, 108 Davis, Capri 67, 89, 131 Davis, Dan N. 131 Davis, Rick 95, 131 Deady, Dan 25, 131 Degitz, Donna 108 Degitz, Dorothy 141 Degitz, Linda 108 DeGrasse, Julie 86, 125 Dennis,- Angie 61, 131 Derrow, Scott 16, 125 Desmond, Diane 64, 79, 125 Desmond, Roxanne 11, 108 DeWeese, Jeff 81. 49. 125 DeWitt. Randy 46, 57, 131 Dial, Clyde D. 46, 125 Dickelman, DeeAnn 131 Didier, Tony 76, 131 Didier, Jack Didier, Jim 125 Didier, Marianne 67. 125 Didion. Kathy 109 Didrick, Tom 76, 99, 125 Dietz, Deborah Lynn 13, 85, 85, 109 Diller, Kelvin 84, 125 Dilling, Jerry 85 Dilling, Karen 131 Dilling, Kathy 81, 83, 100, 109 Dilling, LaRita 125 Disler, Sue 125 Doan, Brenda 131 Dobrovodsky, Gary 109 Doell, Edward 87, 89, 101, 131 Dollahan, John Henry 131 Dolson, Pam 85. 93, 125 Donnelly, Anne 98, 138 Dotson, Kay 131 Doty, Vera 138 Doughty, David Alan 75, 77, 78, 80, 109 Downey, Allison 85. 131 Downey, Randy 125 Doyle, Bill 57, 131 Doyle, Jim 125 Driver, Wanda 125 Dufor, Deborah 109 Duly, Randy 82, 100, 131 Dunten, Bill 109 Durbin, Evelyn 141 Durbin, Keith |ames 46, 125 Eaglin, Lisa D. 125 Ealing, Julie Ann 109 Earl, Crista 109 Earl, [anette M. 84, 85, 95, 125 Earl, Karen 61, 125 Earnest, Tom 101, 131 Eastes, John 138 Eberhardt, Ann E. 10, 80. 83, 90, 91, 125 Eberhardt, Doug 88, 91, 109, 101 Echols. Charles 68, 71, 125 Edwards, Robert 138 Egbert, Adria 90, 93, 101, 131 Enlerding, Lynn 125 Elder, Kathy 125 Eldridge, Arthur 68, 138 Elkins, Dwayne 125 Eldridge, Cindy 131 Elkins, George 49, 125 Elkins, James 131 Ellingwood, Alan 100, 109 Ellington, Cynthia 125 Eloph, Ralph 141 Eloranta, Barb T25 Elliott, Larry 125 Emmons, Mark C. 131 Epps, Lizzie 138 Essex, Arthur 111 Evans, Don 138 Evans, Monica 131 Ewald, Jim 131 Exner, Mary 141 Eykholt, Daniel 131 Eykholt, John 125 Fahlsing, Paul 125, 129 . Fair. Tim 131 Fark. Lana 125 Fark. Kristie 85. 131 Farr. Ida 131 Farrar, Elizabeth 125 Faulkner, Cindy 125 Faust, Dennis 78, 109 Federspeil, Ernest 109 Feichter. Holly 109 Feichter, Mary 141 Felger, Chris 125 Felger, Karen 97, 109, 131 Felger, Steve 125 Feller, Charles 43, 138 Fenker, Ken 99 Fenker, Thomas 49, 125 Ferguson, Jerry 131 Fett, Daniel 125 Fenker, Ken 131 Fincher, Debbie 131 Fincher, Jimmy 125 Fisher, Debbie ' 131 Fisher, Keith 138 Ferrell, Kelly 85, 131 Firestine, Jay 125 Firestine, Jerry 125 Fisher, Norman 138. 21, 139 Finkhouse, Karen 109 Flaherty, John 109 Firks, Karen 125 Flaugh, Randy 125 Fleck, Cheryl 131 Fletcher, Tami 131 Flory, Michelle 125 Flotow, Beth 85, 131 Foster, Letitia 100, 110 Foote, Tim 125 Foote, William 131 Foellinger, Steven 131 Foltz, Kay 85, 109 Ford, Eva K. 125 Ford, John 125 Ford, Greg 125 Ford, Sharon 110 Fountain, Mary A. 110 Fox, Brenda 67, 74, 79, 90, 91, 110, 116 Fox, Dan 131 Foote. Bill 46 Foote, Timothy R. 6 Franson, David 131 Franson, Anita 89, 131 France, Jeff 131 Frantz, Elizabeth 131 Franklin, Cindy 85, 110, 125, 84 Freimuth, Tim 125 Frisinger, Patty 125 Fry, David 110 Fryer, Jeff 125 Fry, Diane 82, 110 Fry, JoAnn 110 Fryback, Tami 9, 86. 125 Fudge, Randy 42, 46, 84, 110 Fultz, Kathy 84, 110 Funck, Laura 110 Furniss, Cindy 110 Gaby, Kenneth 87, 88, 125 Gantt, Michelle 87. 89, 91, 131 Garmon. Charles 131 Garrard, Michael 95, 131 Gaskill, Donald 30. 131 Gatewood, Jerry 68 Gamec, Mildred 141 Gaunt, Debbie 77, 93, 125 Gearhart. Beth 85, 130, 131 Geist, Kathy 84, 88, 90, 110 George, Anthony 131 Gerber, Sherry 116, 138 Gerken, Ralph 131 Gething, Becky 84. 85, 88, 90, 91, 110 Gibson. Pam 97, 110 Gfell, Doug 125 Gesell, Bill 125 Gerdom, Sandy 125 Gerardot, Norman 79, 125 Gifford, Kim 125 Gifford, Rex 131 Gilreath, Maria 64, 85, 131 Gipson, Rhonda 131 Glaser, Tom 110 Glaspie, Anthony 131 Glass, Barbara 85, 100, 131 Goff, Julie 82, 131 Goff, Mary 23, 110 Goff, Steve 23 Gilbert, Andy 125 Goldsmith, Mike 125 Golden, Jodie 85, 131 Goncalves, Martha 138 Goodman, Jean 110 Goings, Jim 125 Goon, Dale 138 Gowens. Ken 88, 91 Gore, Barry 126 Gossett, Dale 49, 131 Gouker, Lori 100, 131 Gowens, John 110 Graft, Linda 125 Graf, Teresa Ann 110 Graff, Jeri 89, 131 Gowens, Kenneth 125 Graff, Shelly L. 64, 88, 90, 110 Graham, Randy L. 131 Grahovac, Mark 131 Grandos, Tim 91, 125 Grandos, Susan 89, 131 Graney, Dave 50, 125 Grate, Mat 131 Gray, John 125 Green, Cindy 131 Greeno, Holly 110 Greene, Tony 97, 100, 125 Grider. Pam 39, 111 Grieble, Karen 125 Grindley, Allen 125 Grider, Tammy 111 Grider, Terri 111 Griffin, Peggy 111 Grone, Dan 111 Grosjean, Mike 125 Gross, Diane 131 Gross, Suzie 125 Grubb, Richard L. 89, 125 Grueb, Diane 85, 125 Grueb, Jeffrey 111 Graver, Harold 20, 100, 120, 138, 139 Gutermuth, Christine M. 61, 64, 97, 111 Gutermuth, Jayne 100, 131 Guthrie, Sandie 111 Hahegger, Jill 85, 132 Habig, Brace 46, 125 Habig, Steve 111 Haft, Garry 111 Hageman, John 132 Hagen, Cindy 111 Hall, Shelly 132 Hallford, Janice 89, 132 Hallien, Helen 141 Hamilton, Lisa 132 Hamilton, Teresa 132 Hand, Steve 132 Hanger, Karl 37 Hannie, Lisa 84, 85, 125 Hansen, Al 46 Hansen, Lawrence 111 Harden. Del 111 Harden, John 132 Harding, Chris 85, 100, 132 Hargrave, Michael 132 Hargrave, Tim 141 Harker, Rebecca 97, 98, 111 Harper, Felecia 111 Harper, Homer 111 Harper, Shelly 61, 85, 132 Harrington, Lisa 125 Harrington, Mike 46, 57, 125 Harrington, Vickie 132 Harris, Alvin 138 Harris, Denise 26, 132 Harris, Karen L. Ill Hart, Tony 125 Harter, Glen 132 Harter, James A. Ill, 125 Hartman, Brent 31, 111 Hartman. Debbie 86, 132 Hartman, Jim 97 Hartman, Lori 125 Hartman, Tim 132 Hartup, Dave 87, 89, 132 Hartzell, Dawn P. Ill Hartzell, Susan 125 Hartzog, Richard 125 Hartzog, Sterling 20, 46, 88, 91 Haskins. Brenda 111 Haskins, Terry 132 Hassell, Doris 96, 111 Hatch, Clifford E. 96, 111 Hatfield, James W. Ill Hatfield, Vance 111 Haugen, Paul E. Ill Haught, Tom 97. 141 Havener, Rich 125 Hays, Heather 85, 132 Hazelwood, Barb 101, 125 Heaston, Robert J. 85, 90, 111 Heaston, Ron 87, 89. 132 Heath, Dan 139 Heath, Janet 82, 84, 125 Heath, Patty 29, 85. 132 Heaton, Daniel 111 Hedges, Calvin 125 Heeren, Richard K. 88, 90 Heeren, Rick 111 Hrffner, Mary 89, 132 Heffner, Russ 87, 125 Heim, John 90, 126, 85. 88 Hcinkle, Chris 132 Heinze, Jim 46. 95, 132 Heiser, Berry 132 Heisen, Barry. 89 Heitger, Ruth 112 Helblig, Jeff 132 Held, Rick 131, 132 Helton, George 132 Hembree, John 132 Henderson, Myron 139 Henninger, Sheryl 112 Henry, Daniel J. 87, 89, 90, 132 Henry, John 84, 85, 76, 126 Henry, Karl 132 Henry, Kurt D. 132 Henry, Matt 79, 126 Herber, Steve 46, 126 Hernandez, Mona 126 Hernandez, Steven 46, 57, 112, 115 Hernandez, Venessa 126 Herstad, Peggy 126 Hetrick, Jim 112 Hetrick, Thomas L. 112 Hettinger, Brenda 126 Hewes. Debbie 126 Hewes. Jerry D. 112 Hey, By 30, 31, 68. 139 Hicks, Gwendolyn 112 Higgins. Molly 22, 82, 93, 112 Higgins, Tim 82, 93, 132 High, Brian 9, 49, 57, 84, 126 Hileman, Philip 88, 126 Hill. John 29, 139 Hilliard, Alice 132 Himes. David P. 112 Hines, Terri 126 Hines, Terry 100 Hines, Tony 79, 93, 132, 135 Hinga. Sue 61, 74, 126 Hiser, Doug 49. 126 Hiser. Sherrie 79, 112 Hoagland, David 49, 126 Hoagland, Michael 132 Hollen, Steve 126 Holley, John 126 Hollev, Reana 132 Holliday, Lynne R. 132 Holliness. Fred 112 Holman, Steve 82, 126 Holmes, John D. 84, 85, 126 Holmes, Marion 126 Holt, Brenda 88, 126 Holt, Caroline Ann 88, 97, 112 Hopkins, Dorothy 126 Hopkins, Gary L. 132 Hopkins, Janet R. 98, 112 Hopkins, Kelly 126 Hopper, Sheila 36, 126 Horton, Gregory Douglas 112 Horton, Kathryn 82. 85, 126 Hosier, Connie 85, 132 Hosier, Pat 112 Hosier, John 112 Hoskins, Audrey 126 Hosier, Brian 132 Houck, Tim 126 Housholder, Clay 46, 84, 85, 126 Housholder, Jenny Lee 84, 86, 112 Hovarter, Liana 126 Howe, Daniel 43, 139 Howey, Tim 112 Howley, Mark 132 Huffman, Pat 141 Hughes, Corelli Jean 82, 112 Hughes, Curwin D 132 Huguenard, Michelle 98, 112 Huhn, Tina 67, 126 Humphrey, Fred 21, 95, 139 Huney, Rick R. 112 Hunley, Sam 57, 132 Hunter, Don 30, 46, 57, 139 Hunter, Larry 22, 41, 46, 57, 79, 84, 85, 126 Hunter, Robert R. 22, 93, 100, 112 Hursh, Jay 132 Hutchins, Gloria 132 Hutchisson, Pat 132 Hutchisson, Michael 30, 57, 112 Hutmacher, Jackie 26, 139 Hutsell, Curtis E. 83, 112 Hutsell, Debbie 101, 126 Hutson, Rick 126 Hyder, Jody 139 Hyser, Lori J. 112, 96 Inge, Patricia 126 Ingol, Tyrone 97, 126 Insley, Julie 95, 112 Irving, Richard 24, 96, 139 Jackson. Adell 81. 126 Jackson. Adrienne 76, 86, 89. 132 Jackson, Bobby L. 68, 112 Jackson, Geraldine 88, 100. 126 Jackson, Harriet 112 Jackson, Kim 126 Jackson. Richard 132 Jacobs, James 126 Jacobson, Katie 126 James, Martin 126 Javor, Marlena 21, 80, 81, 112 Jefferson, Michael 126 Jefferson, Shirley 132 Jenkins, Alan 126 Jennings, Lynette 97, 126 Jerome, Laurie 85, 132 Jerraid, John M. 46, 132 Jerome, Barbara 141 Johnson, Barb 132 Johnson, Brian 132 Johnson, Dave 99, 112 Johnson, Dorothy 61, 126 Johnson, Irma 98, 139 Johnson, Rebecca 126 Johnson, Steven W. 132 Johnston, Dan 81, 83, 90, 91, 126 Joiner, LaMont Gary 68, 113 Jones, Douglas 46, 126 Jones, Elvin 132 Jones, John 126 Jones, Luci Denice 113 Jones, Pam 126 Jones, Southern 113 Jones. Stevie 126 Jones. Susan Dianne 84, 85, 113 Jones, Tina 97, 126 Josse, Lisa Kay 98, 113 Junk, John 113 junk, James 132 Junior, Karen 126 judd, jacqui 87, 89, 132 Kahlenbeck, Patty A. 126 Kahn, Cary 113 Kaiser, Linda 61, 132 Kammeyer, Brad 132 Kase, Cindy 132 Kaufman, Thomas Lee 46, 57, 79, 126 Kaylor, Bill 126 Kaylor, Cindy 113 Keeley, Angie 132 Keeley, Paula 132 Keller, James 132 Keller. Karen 84, 113 Keller, Kraig 132 Keller, Laura Jeanne 113 Keller, Mike 101, 132 Kelley, Jan 86, 126 Kelley, Mycal 85 Kelley, Wendy 126 Kemp, Dave 113 Kendall, Timon 46, 139 Kennedy, Cindy 27, 85, 86, 132 Kennedy, Mike 132 Kenny, Jeffrey S. 113 Kenny, John 89, 132 Kensill, Gary 113 Kensill, Larry 97, 126 Kiefer, Curt 132 King, Chandiline 132 King, Delphine 113 King, Ed 28, 139 King, Gib 132 King , Harold 95, 141 King, )oe 126 Kirkpatrick, Lloyd 113 Kitchen, Patti 126 Kletsing, Karen 139 Kline, Brian 126 Kline, Karen 113 Klocke, Dolores 139 Knepper, Patti 133 Knight. Charles 101. 126 Knight, Howard 133 Knight, Lois 113 Knight, Mike 126 Knudson, Thomas A. 49, 95, 113 Knuth, Curtis 114 Koeneman, Julie 126 Konger, Brian 46, 76 Konger, Tina 79, 126, 129 Kramer, Cheryl Suzanne 97, 98, 114, 24 Kramer, William 114 Krcmpel, Barb 133 Kroskie, Laura 86, 126, 129 Kroskie, Sharon Linn 114 Krouse. Dave 99, 95, 126 Krouse, Dean 114 Kruckeberg, Kent 114 Krudop, Judy 133 Kunneke, Mike 126 Kyle, Matt 101. 133 Lahmon, Jamie 133 Lahmon. Michael 114 Lahr, Lance 126 Lamb, Sheila K. 114 Lampkins. Linda 82, 126 Lamson, Christy 97, 126 Landsaw, Robert 133 Landstoffer, Julie 114 Languell, Gene 23, 96, 114 Lankford, Gary K. 126 Lantz, Bill 126 Lantz, Robert A. 38, 114 Lapp, Cindy 133 Lapp. Jeanie 83 Lapp, Mary J. 114 Lasley, Darlene 126 Lauber, Jan 82, 84, 85, 86, 126 Lauer, Kenneth 114 Lawlar, John 46, 126 Lawrence, Erma 76, 126 Leach, Julie 89, 133 Lee, Ada 114 Lee, Annie 126 Lee, Debbie 84, 126 Lee, Jody 133 LeFavour, Suzanne R. 114 Lehman, Cindy 86, 126 Lehman, Ann 139 Lehman, Linda 64, 126 Lemke, Paul 40, 139 Lengacher, Bethene 77, 89, 133 Leonard, Jerry 133 Leslie, Barb 126 Leto, joe 133 Leto, Sam 57, 126 Levison, Deborah 61, 133 Levy, Pam 81, 93, 133 Levy, Mary 126 Lewark, Beth 80, 89, 133 Lewark, Laura Ann 79. 80. 86, 114 Lewinski, James 139 Lewis, Beryl 139 Lewis, Scott 114 Lhamon, Ruth 141 Lickert, John 95, 114 Liebermann, Clare 98, 100, 126 Liechty, Randal 139 Lindsey, Cynthia 114 Lindsey, Kim 133 Lipp, Carol J. 83, 114 Lipp, Nancy 80, 83, 90, 126 Logan, Bridgette 133, 135 Lombard, Janet 79, 83 Lombard, Laura D. 25, 61, 64, 114, 116 Long, Mike 22, 126 Lothamer, John 20, 30, 126 Lothamer, Paul 133 Love, Carol 85, 133 Love, Roxanne B. 114 Lovejoy, Kevin 89, 133 Lovell, Robert 129, 139 Ludlow, Jeff 126 Luke, Sarah 85, 84, 126 Lung, Kathy 133 Lytal, Tim 46, 126 Macy, Sandra 97, 139 Macpherson, Karen 133 Madison, Cindy 133 Madison, Diana Lynn 114 Madden, Carol 84, 126 Mahlan, Matthew D. 90, 114 Malecek, Freeda 140 Manes, Daniel 116 Manus, Sheila 114 Manning, David 49, 57, 85, 133 Mansfield, Tina 85, 84. 126 Markowski. Mike 31, 126 Marquardt, Fred 127 Martin, Ernie 114 Martin, Greg 114 Martin, Gunnie L. 97 Martin, L ara 141 Martin, Phyllis 85, 133 Martin, Sue 126 Marshall. Sandi 127 Martz, Donald 114 Mason, Henry 114, 96 Massoth, Bruce 140 Mason, James 101, 133 Mauller, William M. 114 Mauller. Kathy 133 Mayes, Kermit 85, 133 Mayes, Velma J. 133 Maxwell, Brad 95 McBride, Eric 133 McColIister, Mary Kay 77, 78, 115 McComb, Karen 115 McConnel, Ellann 39, 133 McCowan, George 101, 140 McCray, Loria 133 McDonald, Bertha 115 McDonald, Juanita 133 McDonald, Michael Derrick 30, 79, 115, 120 McFeeters, Gina 115 McGee, Kevin 115 McGee, Linda 115 McGee, Paula 86, 100, 127 McGee, Steve J. 133 McGee, Valerie 115 McGinley, Ed 115 McKathnie, Nancy Jane 67, 84, 115 McKee, Don G. 133 McKinnis, David R. 115 McKissick, Vicki 133 McLaughlin, Cathy 115 McLaughlin, Debbie 115 McLemore, Don 133 McLemore, Denver J. 115 McMahon, Alice Elaine 115 McMahon, Diana 127 McNaney, Debra 115 M cNeely, Tina, Annette 27, 98, 115 McPherson, Karen Mead, Warren 115 Megles, Jim 115 Mendez, Frank 133 Mensch, Onie 133 Mensch, Steve P. 116 Mercier, Lisa K. 115 Merchant, Cathy 115 Meredith, Edward 133 Mertz, Dennis R. 95, 133 Meschberger, Roger 97, 127 Messick, John P. 49, 133 Meyer, Doris 133 Meyer, Gayle 115 Meyer, Lynne 80, 87, 89, 90, 95, 133 Michael, Lisa 127 Michaels, Regena 133 Michels, DiAnne 133 Miller, Ken 49, 140 Miller, Marianne E. 80, 133 Miller, Rose 61, 127 Miller, Ruthie 127 Miller, Sandy 67, 79, 98, 127 Miller, Deborah Sue 67, 79, 98s 116, 109 Miller, Tony 116 Miles, Shirley 133 Milton, Rossmary 133 Minich, Sandra J. 116 Mink, Robert W. 116, 96 Mitchell, Hilliard 36 Mitchell, Lucille 100, 133 Mitchell, Robert H. 116 Mixon, Sandy 126 Mock, Garry 133 Modic, Kate E. 89, 133 Moeller, Mary 116 Mohas, Penny 116 Mohas, Sarah M. 133 Monnier, Chris 39, 80, 95, 101, 116 Monnier, Kevin 95, 133 Moon, Charlea 127 Moore, Carla 85, 86, 127 Moore, Kevin 133 Moreland. Tammy 67, 98, 127 Morgan, Rich 133 Morgan, Sheila 133 Morken, Bill 133 Morris, Candace K. 116 Morris, Charles 133 Morris, Dale 127 Morris, Dan 127 Morris, Johanna C. 88, 90, 116 Morris, Mike 46, 140 Moser, Rebecca 127 Mosher, Cindy 61, 64. 88, 90, 129 Mosher. Donald 140 Mosley, Gentry 82, 133 Mosley, Jennifer 116 Mosshammer, Christa 126 Mote, Marjorie 133 Mowan, Joyce A. 116 Mowry, Robyn 133 Moyer, Ricky 133, 49 Muench, Bruce 133 Mueller, Kathy 133 Mugg, Christine Marie 86, 80, 116 Murdock, Geraldine 98, 100, 127 Murphy, Denise Marie 97, 116 Murphy, Martha 133 Murray, Connie 85, 86, 133 Murray, Terry L. 116 Myers, Angela 116 Myers, Charles 127 Myers, Claryn 25, 82, 140 Myers, Jim 133 Myers, Jodie 64, 75, 98, 127 Nader, Patricia Ann 83, 117 Naloff, Virginia 133 Nanchoff, Dencho 127 Naugle, Janet L. 117, 133 Naugle, Mary Ann 88 Nelson, James 71, 127 Nelson, Rickey 46, 68, 117, 110 Nelson, Stevie 46, 133 Nelson, Susan 32, 64, 82, 98, 127 Neuhaus, Chris Lynn 133 Neuhaus, Dan 133 Neuhaus, Gerry 117 Neuhaus, Joe 133 Neuhaus, Kathleen 21, 83, 140 Neuhaus, Mike 133 Neuhaus, Nancy 127 Newberry, Linda 117 Newman, Dortha 93, 133 Newman, Kevin 133 Newman, Theresa 127 Newman, Valerie 133 Newton, Barney 133 Nichols, Chuck 117, 127 Nichols, Gary 127 Nichols, Greg 57, 85, 133 Nicholson, Gary 133 Nicolai, Barbara 127 Nicolai, Beth 127 Nickell, Carol 133 Niemeyer, Hans 88, 91 Nix, Marilyn 98, 117 Nix, Sarah 89, 133 Nix, Todd 46, 57, 133 Nix, Tim 97, 127 Noble, Zola 20, 140 Noel, Greg 68, 71, 97, 127 Nofzinger, Gerry L. 117 Nonemaker, Brian E. 68, 117 Nonnemacher, Julie 117 Nonnenmacher, Warren D. 101, 133 Nordyke, Jeff 20. 88, 91, 127 Norkin, Nelly 127 Norris, Angel L. 85, 100, 127 Norris, Vickie 89 Pvforth, Teresa 21, 79, 86, 117 Norton, Lisa 64, 127 Nules, Bentley 133 Null, Debbie 127 Null, Bob 127 Null, Steve 133 Nunn, Ken 84, 127 Oetting, Dave 95, 127 Ohncck, Kathy 127 Ohneck, James 115, 117 Oldham, Ann Carolyn 27, 90, 91, 117 Olinger, Sandy 85, 100, 133 Olinske, Jackie Lynn 117 Olry, Jay L. 27, 133 Olry, Randy 57, 117 Olry, Richard 117 Olsen, Laura 85, 133 Ormerod, Kenneth 61, 140 O ' Neal, Robert 36, 140 Osborne, Patricia 141 Ort, Carolyn 117 Oskey, Patricia 127 Oskey, Tom 133 Ostrander, Gwen 117 Otom, Elaine 127 Ott, Walter 127 Otte, Rose 140 Ottoson, Vicki 61, 140 Overholt, Brent 133 Overholt, Cindy 34. 37, 64, 76, 78, 93, 127 Page, Corby 117 Pantello, Dean 117 Panyard, Alfred James 117 Panyard, Pat 100, 127 Pappas, George 134 Park, ]im 95, 127 Park, Teresa 81, 134 Parker, Brian 127 Parker, Colin 46, 134 Parker, Denise 26, 76, 83, 117 Parker, Pam 134 Paris, Marjorie 140 Parrish, Tom 117 Passwater, Robert 140 Pauly, Evan 90, 91, 127 Payne, Pam 134 Payne, Phyllis 88, 90, 91, 93. 124, 127 Payne, Sue 117 Payne, Tony 117 Payton, Joe 128 Payton, Nancy 117 Payton, Wayne 128 Pease, Bobb 134 Peaslee, Larry 134 Peek, Leta 85 Pelz, Leta 134 Penningroth, Lisa 128 Penningroth, Susan 36, 87, 89, 134 Pepple, Tom 85, 134 Pequignot, Jeff 134 Perkins, Cynthia 85. 128 Perkins, Frank 128 Perkins. James 134 Perkins, Phyllis A. 21, 128 Perkins, Tim 57 Perry. Carolyn 98, 128 Perry, Jeanne 76, 117 Perry, Mark A. 23, 88, 117 Perry, Matthew 46, 134 Peters, Doug K. 117 Petrie, John 128 Pfeiffer, JoAnn 79, 134 Phelps, Dan 97, 128 Phillips, Jeff 134 Philips, Lisa 128 Philips, Lori 134 Pickering. Michael 80, 85, 134 Pieper, Bobbie 80, 134 Pifer, Michael L. 79, 86, 88, 90, 91, 115, 118 Platter, Julia 87. 89. 134 Platter, William 134 Porter, Joanne 134 Potter, Addie 130 Powell, Michael T. 25, 128 Powell, Stanley D. 71, 134 Powers, Jan 64, 88, 90, 95, 98, 128 Powers, Kim M. 118 Powers, Sue 89, 134 Prater, Patricia 134 Primeau, Greg B. 95, 96, 118 Primeau, Pam 67, 85, 93, 130, 134 Prine, Christina 134 Pritchard, Karla 134 Pritchard. Mark A. 118 Pruitt, Gradlin 46, 68, 71, 128 Pugh. Robert 20, 83, 139, 140 Pugmire, Herb 46, 47, 57, 128 Pulver, Karl 128 Purdy, Christine G. 118 Putt, Janet 79, 134 Putt. Patty 76, 100, 134 Queen, Clarence 134 Quiglev, Dan 85, 87. 134 Quigley, Michael C. 22, 93, 118 Ranly, Cheryl 118 Ranly, Melaine, 67, 134 Ransburg, Ramona 41, 80, 140 Rarick, Glenn L. 99 Rarick, Terry 134 Ray, Tim 128 Reader, Larry A. 118 Reader, Rhonda 128 Reavis, Ellen 86, 128 Record, Lincoln 93, 140 Redwanski, Lauri 118 Regedanz, John P. 87. 88. 91, 118 Reissig. David 118 Reissig, Dee dee 77, 128 Resac, Jim 134 Reynolds, Diane S. 38. 118 Reynolds, Dwayne 128 Reynolds. Kim 118 Reynolds, Manyard 89, 90, 91 Rice. Merle 36, 140 Rice, Paula 134 Rich, Sue 79, 88, 90, 128 Richards, Ed 128 Richardson, Barb 88, 118 Richardson, Dennis 97, 128 Richardson, Janet A. 85, 84 Richardson, Peggy 118 Richey. David M. 118 Richier, Terri 134 Richmond, Timothy 128 Ridley, Jeffrey A. 118 Ripley, Pat 128 Riske, Geoff 82 Roady, Robin 88, 90, 118 Robbins, Sheri 128 Roberts, George 128 Robertson, Katie 79, 89, 134 Robertson, Richard L. 118 Robinson, George W. 128 Robinson, Jim 134 Robinson, Patty 128 Rodebaugh, Wayne 118 Rodriguez, Raymundo 57, 128 Rodriguez, Romelia 134 Rodriguez, Tony 134 Roeger, Maureen 134 Roeger, Michael 77, 118 Roeger, Wanda 100, 128 Rogers, Rick 134 Rohers, Colleen 88, 118 Romano, Richard John 119 Romy, Denise Diane 86, 97, 119 Romy, Greg 134 Romy, Kathleen Ann 97, 119 Rorick, Glen 119 Rose, Leland 82, 100, 134 Ross, Tina 128 Rowlett, Franklin 128 Rowlett, Ruth 134 Rowold, Lynda Sue 119 Roy, Connie 35, 128 Roy, Lynne 119 Royal, Glennette 100, 119 Royal, Lelia 134 Royal, Vanya 128 Ruff, Greg 71, 134 Rumage. Sara Lynne 10, 22, 80, 84, 85, 92, 93, 119 Rumage, Scott 79, 80, 85 Runser, Gene 119, 134 Runyon, Joyce 119 Russell, Lolita 85, 86, 134 Rutledge, Dennis 97, 128 Rvan. Blane Partrick 37, 119 Ryan, Herb 57, 119 Ryan. Mark S. 79, 128 Sabastian, Shelly 77, 86, 128 Salazar, Skeet 22, 128 Salud, Roger 79, 134 Sarazen, Pam 119 Sarrazin, Karen Elaine 82, 85, 119 Sauers, Kathy 89 Sauers, Vickey 22, 82, 128 Schible, Dennis 85, 84, 119 ScTiiffer, Nancy 119 Schlatter, Orvil 16, 135. 140 Schlickman, Lori 128 Schneider, Debbie 100, 128 Scholenberger, Mark 46, 119 Scholte, Mark 134 . Scholte, Nancy 84, 85. 128 Scholtz, Grace 128 Schrock, Kent 87, 134 Schroeder, Michelle L. 119 Schuhler, Peggy 10, 80, 90, 91, 128 Schultz, Mark 134 Schwartz, Joni 134 Schwynn, Sue 119 Scroggins, Lawana 134 Scroggins, Maurice A. 119 Seaman, Kimberly 134 Seeger, Rob 88, 91. 128 Sedlmeyer. Linda Lee 86, 119 Sefton, Bill 119 Sefton, Ken 134 Seidel. Becky 128 Scifert, Sue 134 Senesac, Steve 128 Senkbefl, Phyllis 134 Serres, David 134 Serres, Gary 128 Serna, Roy H. 30, 57, 119 Serna, Rudy 119 Seybold, Eric 134 Shade, Joe 68, 71, 128, 97 Shade, Tim 134 Shaffer, Becky 134 Shaffer, Cindy 128 Shaw, Darlene 134 Shaw, John 128 Shaw, Kris M. 83, 128 Shepler, Maxine 140 Sherman, Ann 41, 79, 128 Shippy, Vince 80, 84, 128 Shirely, Earnest 134 Shoaf, 119 Shoemaker, Robert 134 Shollenberger, Karen 22, 35, 128 Shook, Lensie 61, 134 Shook, Lori 119 Shoppell, Deb bie 61, 64, 128 Short, Emylu 119 Shryock, Cathy 15, 101, 80, 128 Shyrock, Kent 89 Shultz, Debi 128 Sibert, Robert 134 Sieling, Anne 87, 89 Sievers, Lisa 97, 128, 24 Simerman, Debra K. 119 Simmons, Sandy 119 Simmons. Steve 89, 134 Simmons, Warrel 68, 97, 128 Simms, Dora Ellen 80, 82. 100, 120 Simms, Doris Elaine 80, 120 Sims, Michael 134 Simpson, Diane 119 Simpson, Linda 100, 134 Sipe, Julie 120 Sizemore, Cathy 98, 128 Skekloff. Kathie Ann 76, 83, 128 Skinner, Dee 120 Slavens, Dean 49, 140 Sleesman, Kim 128 Slusher, Kathy 76, 97, 98, 120 Smith, Carolyn 128 Smith, Chris R. 134 Smith, Jim 134 Smith, Julie 85, 100, 133 Smith, Marjorie 80, 83, 90, 91, 128 Smith, Sandy 120 Smith, Sherry 133 Smith, Terry 46, 89, 134 Smith, Theresa Kay 128 Smith, Tom 120 Snider, Waveland 140 Snyder, Jay 88, 90. 128 Snyder, Jay 88, 90, 128 Snyder, John 134 Snyder, Vickie 34, 81, 93, 134 Sommers, David M. 46, 79, 80, 84, 128 Somers, Lue Ann 79, 128 Sorg, Tom 134 Sorg, Wayne 134 Sorrell, Belinda 128 Sparks, Charles 134 Sparks, Bob 99, 120 Sparks, Phil 128 Sparks, Ronnie 120 Spice, Norman E. 120 Springer, Bridgett 85, 134 Springer, Julie Ann 120 Springer, Tim J. 16, 120 Stanski, Mike 120 Stanton, Gloria 134 Stanton, Sheryl 120 Stanton, Sue 89 Stark, Nancy 100, 134 Stark. Shene E. 134 Stasheviskiy. Yury 128 Stauffer, John 30, 31, 140 Steal, Shawn 134 Steele, Debbie 128 Steiger, Dawn 134 Steinbacher, Glenda 9, 80. 90. 91. 98, 128 Stephens, Charles 128, 97 Stephens, Kevin 133 Sterling, Stacy 100, 128 Stetler, Denise 120 Stetler, Linda 134 Stewart, Susan 128 Stine, Craig 71, 81, 85, 134 Stine, Jane 140 Stinson, Karen 134 Stockton, Cheryl Denice 120 Stonebraker, Sheree 128 Stotts, Bill 120 Stoy, Eric 134 Strack, Gerry 23 Strack, Leonard W. 22. 46 Strahm, Doug D. 128 Strahm. Steve J. 121 Strause. Terry 134 Stubblefield, Phillip 28, 84, 140 Suit, Melanie 121 Swain, Bill 128 Swangin, Calvin L. 22, 88, 93, 121 Sweeney, Stan 128 Sweigert, Dave Francies 46, 76, 78, 82, 128 Sweigert, George 68, 71, 101, 134 Sweitzer, Sherry 128 Syndram, Cindy 121, 128 Taber. John W. 135 Talarico, Debbie A. 121 Taliaferro, Rye 140 Tarr, Gregg 50, 128 Tassler, Carol 85, 135 Teegarden, Kevin 101, 128 Teel, James B. 128 Templeton, Mike 135 Terrell, Tom 50. 128 Tharp, Sarah Jane 64, 79, 121 Therkelsen, Phil 128 Thiel, Dan 46, 135 Thiele, Norma 140 Thieme, Dan Thomas, Frank C. 46. 68, 121 Thomas, Mark 128 Thomas, Nancy A. 25, 135 Thomas. Steven 46, 135 Thomas, Terry 50, 135 Thornhill, Brian 96, 121 Till, Daniel J. 57, 135 Till. Debbie 86, 128 Timmis, Michael Wayne 88, 121 Tipton, Jeffrey 84, 85, 128 Tompkins. Cindy 121 Tompkins. Marilyn 129 Trammel, Kim 135 Traylor. Lisa 67, 89. 135 Tun, Becky 135 Tulley, Maureen L. 64, 82, 121 Turflinger, Verna M. 121 Turnbow, Julie 86, 128 Turner, Kelly 88. 129 Tutwiler, Ron 135 Tutwiler, William 76, 78, 121 Underwood, Sherree 135 Unverzagl, Chad Unverzagt, Vicki 129 Upton, Jeff 31. 129 Vachon, Liesa 11, 77, 80, 81, 121 Vakerics, Anthony 135 Van Anda, Jacqueline Leigh 16, 86, 87, 88, 121 Van Rv. Bobbi J. 121 Van Ryn, Lori 129 Van Ryn, Shelly 46, 68. 71, 128 Vedder, Brian 135 Vice, Cindy 88, 129 Vonderhaar, Geraldine 61, 64, 65, 98. 129 Voorhees, Louis 88, 91, 121 Vorndran, Cindy 128, 135 Vorndran, Tina 98 Vranich, Teresa Renee 106, 121 Wagner, Betty 140 Wagner, Scott D. 121 Wahl, Robert 121 Walda, Sara 85, 135 Warder, Verbie 141, 46 Waldron. Kim 121 Walkee, Kimberly Marie 121 Walker, Larry A. 26, 135 Walker, Mark 46, 101, 135 Wallace, Michael 68 Wallace, Coleen 88. 129 Walker, Mick 121 Walker, Wendy 135 Wall, Mike 129 Wangler, Libs 129 Wanzler, Mark 129 Warga, Carrie 135 Warner, Dave 57, 68, 135 Warner, Donald G. 37, 121 Warren, Sharon 135 Warrens, Deborah 121 Wasson, John 89, 135 Waters, Jerry 97, 129 Waters, Julie 95, 135 Waters, Lea 121 Waters, Milan 121 Watkins, Debbie 95, 135 Watkins, Nora 141 Watkins, Sharon 141 Watson, Beth 135 Watson, Bill 129 Watson, Brenda Kay 79, 80, 83, 116, 121 Watson, Dawn 82, 129 Wayer. Gary 129 Wehrenberg, Ted 121 Weible, Lisa 86, 129 Weidner, Julie 122 Weigel, Fred 129 Westerman, Michael R. 43, 88, 90, 122 Wheaton, Debbie 129 White, Cloretta 135 White, David 129 White, Marshall 99, 129 White, Melvin L. 46, 57 White, Patricia 122, 129 White, Richard L. 23, 96, 122 Whitelow, Clay 82, 100 Whitelow, William T. 122 Whitmore, Janet 85, 86, 135 Wichern, Dana 141 Wickliffe, Cindy 38, 122 Wiegmann, Dave 87, 89, 135 Wiegmann, Diana 81, 85, 135 Wiesenberg, Sarah 79, 87, 89, 90, 91, 135 Wilburn, Julie 135 William, Wilson 129 Williams, Carolyn 129 Williams, Darla 96, 122 Williams, Dave 135 Welch, Vicki 129 Wellman, Linda 89, 135 Wells, Althea E. 135 Wells, Alvin 46, 135 Wells, Lorenzo 46, 79, 116, 122 Wells, Vickie 97, 100, 129 Wendling, Nancy 129 Wenk, Louise 141 Wenzer, Mike 134 Werling, Carol 67, 85, 84, 129 Wermager, Karen 122 Wert, Richard 99, 141 Westerman, Joyce 89, 135 Williams, Debra 101, 135 Williams, Pat 100, 135 Williams, Patricia Joanne 97, 122 Williams, Sherry 122 Williams, Taleo 1 Williams, Tom 79, 100, 122 Williams, Tony 129 Williams, Willie 97, 129 Willig, Joseph 14, 77, 78, 122 Willis, Devin 89, 132, 135 Wilson, Dominique 85, 129 Wilson, Ida 141 Windsor, Dave 96, 122 Winebrenner, Joseph T. 122 Winkle, Lynn 135 Winter, Bruce 122 Winter, Steve 129 Wisniewski, Jeanne 85, 84, 129 Witherspoon, Anita 28, 67, 77, 89, 135 Wolf, Sue 86, 129 Wolf, Tammy 135 Woodcock, Ralph 135 Woodcock, Rex 129 Woodin, Mary 135 Woods, Barbara Ann 21, 67, 79, 80, 83, 122 Woods, Felicia 135 Woods, Paul 122 Wright, Alan 135 Wright, Debbie 98, 100, 122 Wright, Steve 129, 88, 90, 91 Wynn, Michelle 84, 129 Yawberg, Rhonda 135 Yoquelet, Michael P. 122 Young, Earl E. 122 Young, Rebecca 135 Young. Timothy J. 122 Youngpeter, Julie 129 Zehner, Carolyn 141 Zehendner, Robert 135 Zell, Jeff A. 135 Zies, Kathy 122 Zimmerman, Tim 50, 99, 129 Zimmerman, Trinda 61, 135 Zurbrugg, Charlie 122 9 „ ' • - •

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, 1973 Edition, Page 1


North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1


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