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

 - Class of 1983

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North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1983 volume:

LEGEND 3c 977.202 F77mo 1983 sloRTH Side High Schoou (Fort ' Wayne J Ind. ) _EGEND M.L.. ALLEN COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRAHY 3 1833 02293 0348 21SI S31 INDIANA COLLECTION The Senior Women ' s Football Team even plays in the rain. This paid o£F because they won the game. The flapping Old Glory oversees the progress on the building of the new State Street bridge. Seniors Peggy Mosser and Steve Ankenbruck ex- change glances on the seniors ' Surf City Day. 1983 Legeri 475 E. State Street Ft. Wayne, IN 46805 Volume 55 North Side High School is solid. Floods, fires, fights, and fifty- . • II J • J five years of challenge have left it Otlll Q13.mOnQS unbowed. Still, North Side is not un- i j» changing. Over the last 55 years, in rOUSll rOrm powerful forces have continued, and will continue in the future, to change, shape, and refine it, like a Story by: Kathy Smith diamond in the rough. As we coopare North Side to a dia- mond in the rough, so can we compare ourselves. A diamond mist first be brougjit frcm the ground and placed in a group of other dianonds going to the sane place, just as we students were brougjit from different schools and mixed together at North. The diamond, still in rough form, is then handed over to a craftsman. To produce the greatest possible brilliance in a diamond, nnny lit- tle sides, or facets, most be cut and polished on it. Each tiny facet mist be exactly the right size and shape and placed at exactly the rigjit angle. Like a fine craf tanan, ' the institu- ticxi that was North Side cut, shaped, and refined the lives of Redskins through quality education and person- al development; hoping to make a pos- itive mark on each student. Once the diamond has gone throu the whole changing process, it is the most enduring of all gem stones- a solid investment in the future. For now. Redskins are still dia- monds in the rougji, but they will continue to grew and change througih the years, as the realization of the ideal comes closer and closer. Poms stand at attention as the fight song fills the air with emotion. Junior Mike Higgins, who was made North ' s Chief Mac, poses for a picture, headdress and all. Stick ' em up! Senior Karen Youngpeter draws her six shooter on Cowboys and Indians Day. Japanese foreign exchange student Kazuo Kawamoto signs that life is fine. Sporting the newest " new wave " fashion. Sophomore Michelle Ayres grins with embarrassment. Spirit week does explode As 1 stuiii)led into school at 7:45 tJonday ncming in my favorite rai sweatshirt and faded jeans, I sud- denly realized that today was for dressing up, not down. " Well, here goes, " I thought, " maybe no one will notice! " T hey did! On Tuesday morning, 1 gathered ny buttons, all k.7 of them, 115 sailor hat and iny sunglasses and was off. On tliis day. Redskins scurried to their classes , metal, all shapes, sizes, and sayings, jingle- jangled with each step. Hats and glasses ranged frcm berets to lamp shades and from giant greed shaded to punk, glasses. On Wednesday, " who dressed ya day " , we looked more like a delegation of martian invaders in our trash bags and leg warmers or uncomfortable backwards clothing than a group of normal higji school students. No won- der the Japanese pupils were wary to come inside. Later that evening at the Junior-Senior Women ' s Football Game, Jiiob Noel was named Homecoming King. The Seniors, in the coM rain, demoKshed the Juniors, 26-0. After- wards, the glow of the bon-fire and the sparkle of the fireworks warnBd the heart. This will be a day never forgotten. " Filming a wes tern at North Side? " a stranger nay have asked on Hiursday ccwboy and Indian day. Ccwboy boots nade a clickety- lock on the liard tile floor as the soft-leather of the Indian moccasins crept silently along. Cowboy hats and feathers and Indian head bands bobbed up and dcwn as everyone hastened througji the halls. Friday was a great way to end a great week. Red and white was the thane for the day. With each turn, the colors came in swarms of loyal participants. Ihe pep session was better than all others when each class performed their own skits, in- cluding a very unsophisticated chorus line, a mock spirit explosion, a tribute to pack-man, and a senior beach party. Later that evening, dur- ing half-time of the Hcmecoming foot- ball gaiiE, Kelly Gtaves was named Homecoming Queen, and the fireworks once again excited the fans. The Redskins rolled over the Wayne Generals by a score 2U-7, the first win of the season. Following the game was the Hcmecoming Dance where T.K. Productions spun tunes from Chicago, Air Supply, Journey, plus many others. Dancing bodies full of ex- citement shook and wiggled to the beat of the mosic. For HomecoDiLng ' 82, North Side spirit literally exploded! Story by: Sonia Shearer Scott Bass, Paul Gibson, Bob Kirby, Darren Dunbar, Bob Noel, Jeff Reese, Jon Wood, Sam Householder, Steve Carroll were all members of the king ' s court. 6 Spirit Week Senior Bill Habig can not decide if he wants to play football or decorate halls. Spirit Week ? Homecoming spirit explosion becomes best in many years If asked to sum up ilomecoiiiLng in one word, the word wauM be spirit. The spirit of freshman, sophanores, juniors, seniors, faculty, and alunni is mixed to ether and the result is a " spirit explosion. " The spirit seans to flow through North Side during HcEECondng, and one just can ' t help but be carried alon in the wake. Senior Christine Dennis adds, " It ' s really incredible how mxih enthusiasm can be generated by one word. Just about everyone gets invol- ved. " Before choosing the theme of " Spir- it Explosion " to represent Homecom- injj and the activities involved in this very special week. Student Council must liave had a premonition. In this premonition they saw halls filled with posters; windows and floors painted with a variety of syiriDols; hats, shades, buttons, and leis; cowboys and Indians, red and white; women football players; chants Senior Rene Gerardot and Homecoming King Bob Noel share a special joke during the court ' s dance. O-o-o-o, ah-h-h! Fireworks add to the repertoire of Homecoming events. O-o-o, ah-h-h! Senior Kelly Graves gasps as the announcement names her Homecoming Queen 1982. story by: Kathy Smith and cheers; toilet paper soaring tlirough the air; the band playing " Varsity " ; an Indian called Chief Mac strutting the traditional war-dance; and over 16UU students stomping, clapping, and cheering. What all this boils down to is too nuch spirit to be contained in one building, so it flowed out onto the football field for the grand finale. Amidst the crowning of a Hcmecom- ing queen, fireworks, the signing of a special covenant, and spirit seep- ing out of the stands, the Redskin football team pulled off a Homecoming victory. Afterwards, when the Hone- coming dance was over, so was Homecom- ing itself. The happenings new became just memories to be recalled and smiled at, and Homecoming, well..., it was a week, a time, to be looked forward to when the spirit would explode, once again, next year. 8 Homecoming " Touchdown! " signals the referee. A cheer arises as six points are added to the lopsided score. Barbara Harrison, Lisa Schlickman, Joyce Myers, Lisa Taylor, Queen Kelly Graves, Chris Karapantos, Yvette Chapman, Tami Parker, and Judith Castator were all members of the Homecoming Court. ■ ' li ' ni Ji T i. • ' •Xi i. m ' » ' As the football team runs through the human " N " , the band plays a salute. Homecoming 9 Would You Believe? by: Richard Fletcher Rifle Rarige If a graduate of k th Side from at least 30 years ago returned and asked to be directed to the rifle range, he may get a funr look. Redskins today may think it odd that North Side had a rifle range, but it did. Ihe range was located in what is now the cafe- teria, and the cafeteria and kitchen were located in what is now the 340 corridor. Dances were in the foriBer cafeteria. Outside Exits North Side seems to have an over- abundance of windows and doors that lead outside. A count last fall re- vealed 390 wLndcws and 36 outside doors. I Sports North Side has had a fine basket- ball record of three state finalists in 1933, 1955, aid 1965. The track team has had six state titles. They were in the years 1941, 1942, 1956, 1957, 1963, aid 1965. The cross country team had one state ti- tle in 1968. The football team was undefeated three times. It was ranked nythical- ly No.l in 1937 aiti 1941. Then it was ranked No.5 in 1979. In six years, 1936 to 1941, North Side ' s football teams won 44 mes and lost 4 with 2 ties. Like the Civil War, North Side beat South Side in 1935, scoring 26 to 7. Even the gynnastics team had two state finalists in 1977 and 1982. Even during the earliest years of North Side, cars lined North Side Drive as Redskins come to school. Freshman Mark Michaels looks discouraged as he at- tempts to get a seat in the " cafeteria. " 10 Odd Facts 6 7 4 ' . •00 Y u I o ■■ G H aiSBlB ' B N M ; O Principals Although i Jorth Side has been oper- ating for 55 years, it has had only five principals: Mr. Milton Northrop frcm 1927 to 1953; Mr. Dale Robertson from 1953 to 1963; Dr. Bill Anthis, superintendent, from 1963 to 1972; Mr. Max Updike from 1972 to 1974; aid Mr. Dan Howe since 1974. This year marked Mr. Howe ' s eighth year as the principal. L Auditorium For concerts, assenblies, and other school oriented events, the best place to go is the auditorium. It can hold many anxious students and fac- ulty members with a capacity of 1500. Also, the auditorium is the third largest of its kind in Fort Wayne. 23,000 Selections For those unwanted English assing- ments of bode reports, speeches, and research papers, the best place to be is the North Side library. The li- brary has over 23,000 selections to choose fron and over 200 titles just in the paperback section. There are also 5 newspapers in the library. Holding Capacity North Side ' s two largest gyms can hold a ca±)ined total of 4100 energe- tic, screaming fans. The main gym can hold 3500, and the stadium gym has a capacity of 600. North Side was also the first Indiana high school to have ni t lights on the football field. Lisa Clegg and Jon dinger, seniors, appear to be danc- ing, but they are in the typing room. As principal of North Side, Mr. Howe must deal with the unending supply of paperwork. Odd Facts 11 The Japanese student nicknamed Pooh explains to Doug Mawhorr the whereabouts of his luggage. Mr. Honoki, assistant principal of Koryo High, views the entire student body for the first time. A native Japanese " folk " dance is performed before an attentive crowd at the pep session. 12 Koryo visit Always on the scene, Legend photographers Todd Da- vid, Eric Beltran, and Tim Miller snap the shots. Nervous smiles are abundant as the Koryo students wonder about the coming three days. North welcomes sister school The month of Septenber became very special in North Side history. We as a student body welcomed 18 students and four teachers from Japan to our country, our city, and our school. None of the students had been in the United States previously. As they got off the plane, tensed with ejqpecta- ticHis, th were welcomed by cheer- leaders and students with red and white carnations. Their busy week began with a recept- ion at the Holiday Inn so that they might get to know the families with v iom they would be spending the next three nights. The students todc Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday to tour the city and the school. Wed- nesday we welcomed them to school with a rally on the front steps. The students then traveled by a very American school bus to various attractions throu out the Sunmit City. They stopped to see the Old Fort, the view of the city from atop the Fort Wayne National Bank Building, Snider High School, and met Mayor Win Moses, among many other things on their very full agenda. A conaon thread ran between us that destoyed any language barrier. We were all high school students who liked to have fun. Together we danced to the Beach Boys at the Junior-Sen- ior wonen ' s football game, shared lun- ches and shunned the rain during the Hcmecoraing football game. Our desire to learn about each other brought us into discussions about favoirite rock groups, clothes, .and blue jeans. We also exchanged some good-natured kidding. As the days flew by and the time came to say " sayonara, " lasting friendships had been formed. Beautiful gifts were left as remembrances and promises of letters were given. We had learned a lot from the Jap- anese teachers and students. New games, new words, and n« foods, like dried seaweed, were brougjit to North. tt. Howe joked, " I can understand how difficult it mast be to negotiate a war. We had enougji trouble negoti- ating bacon and eggs in the morning. " All jcking aside, that week in Sep tenter will not soon be forgotten by North Siders. By: Christine Dennis Koryo visit 13 Newsmakers affect North England laade neadlines twice during the i98z-t)3 year, first with the dis- pute over the Falkland Islands, and second with the birth of Prince Wil- liam Arthur Philip Louis of Wales. The son of Prince ( harles and Prin- cess QLana was Dorn on June 22, 1982, at 9:u3 p.m. London time. He is the second in line to the British tlirone. In August 1982, Lawton Pool closed its doors. The pool had been in ex- istence for 40 years, and there had never been a drowning. People who swam at Lawton Pool will be swinnring at North Side Park swinming pool in the 1983 suDiner. The ejqaansion of the State Street bridge was finally begun in August. For Redskins who drove or walked to school there were a fa minor changes in the usual routine. No right turns off of Spy Run onto State or left turns from State onto North Side Drive were pemiLtted. The noise from the equipment also caused distrac- tions in the classroom. By: Rhonda Overmyer, " Harvester ' s Leaving, " was the ton- day, Septenber 27, 1982, headline in the Na?s-Sentinel. The long-awaited answer to Fort Wayne ' s concern fin- ally came. Harvester chose to keep the Springfield, Ohio, plant open rather than the one in Fort Wayne be- cause Springfield had a more modem faciKty. In October, Extra-Strength Tylenol capsules became a health hazard in- stead of a pain reliever. The cap sules were tainted with cyanide. The poisonous capsules were thought to be only around the Chicago area, but the Food and Drug MiiiLnistration advised all consumers not to use any of this pain reliever. Many people died. In SepteD± er, Princess Girace of ibnaco, the former American actress (kace Kelley, died in a tragic auto- mobile accident. Her seventeen year old dau ter. Princess Stephanie, was also in the car and suffered paral) sis. 14 In the News Trends Story by: Joel Brecount Clothing and recreational activi- ties reveal what styles and pastime activities we enjoyed. Video games, like Iron, Defender, and ZaxJODn, became more and more pop- ular. Biese games developed as a vit- al part of a student ' s free time. The result was a hl er degree of com- plication, vAiich excited the fantasy and raLni of a daring star-raider. Music was another form of student enjoyment. Some of the Redskin popu- lation enjoyed basic rock, while oth- ers listened to country- western or r 0ii wave. The introduction of nesa wave misic changed the way many students looked. Often, an uncountable nunber of stu- dents couH be seen anbling down the hall with a pair of punk shades on. Karen Rohrig, an exchange student from Germany, conmented, " The thing I like about the apparel of teen-agers here is how casually they dress. " The focus was on clothing that was com- fortable but still stylish and func- tional. The dominant object in every Redskin ' s wardrobe was still the be- loved pair of blue jeans. The differ- ent types of jeans became more wide- spread, bringing baggies, straight legs, and pin-striped. Other nacom- ers to the fashion vrorM were knick- ers, mini and prarie skirts, and ruf- led blouses. Seniors Jon Woods and Bill Habig points of their fall wardrobe. Geoff Mather and Lisa Schlickman ' parade onto the track. Among the more popular jeans were Lees, Wranglers, and Calvin Kleins. Trends 15 PEOPLE M m 1 4l ' A h[ M Irw b PvvW-i ' h- I ar ■H » Mt-t Like the many facets of a fine diamond North declared outstanding by: Richard Fletcher Every seven years Nort±i Side under- goes an evaluation, and this year the North Central Association came to North. The purpose of the evaluation was to set standards for the school. That assures taxpayers and post higji school institutions that graduates have had the best opportunity to leam. The members of the evaluation team, who are professionals in the educar- tion field, spent one week at North. They interviewed mar Redskins on the good and bad aspects of North. The evaluation team was inpressed with the fine relationships between students and faculty, and with the caring attitude of all at North. The evaluators stated that North Side has a good administration, a qualified faculty, and a helpful student body. In addition, the evalu- ators said that North is one of the most outstanding schools in Indiana. Howe, Daniel - Principal Passwater, Robert - Assistant Princi- pal Biltz, Beverly - Secretary, Atten- dance Office Brown, Duane - Athletic Director Conley, Helen - Study Hall, Media Center Aide Conner, Gwen - Secretary, Treasurer, Principal Office Crum, Ted - Audio Visual, Library Daniels, Jerry - Assistant to Princi- pal Dlmt, Lynne - Secretary, Registrar, Guidance Office Doty, Vera - Secretary to Principal Edwards, Karen - Guidance, Psychome- trist Epps, Lizzie - Guidance Counselor Mrs. Maxine Shepler assists a parent in purchasin; athletics tickets during registration. 1 8 Faculty French, Jacqueline - Guidance Counse- lor Grantham, John - Athletic Director, Guidance Counselor Harris, Loretta - Secretary, Guidance Office Klocke, Dolores - Guidance Coordina- tor McCowan, George - Administrative Aide Savio, Dorothy - Special Education Aide Shepler, Maxine - Secretary, Athletic Office Wagner, Betty - Attendance Clerk Wlchem, Dana - Assistant to Princi- pal 4 Wilkerson, Vlcki - Secretary to As- sistant Principal Wrigjit, Marjorie - Aide, Attendance Office Zehner, Caroljni - Librarian George McCowan is perhaps the best friend of most of the students. He is usually seen around the building cheering people up. Faculty 19 Ankenbruck, John - Physical Educa- tion, Health Ashe, Wilnn - Business Bierbaum, David - Mathematics Bierbaum, John - Mathematics Bill, Jon - Industrial Arts Boynton, Mark - Industrial Arts Call, C3mthia - Business Coplen, Dorothy - Home Economics Doerffler, Dale - Business Edwards, Mark - Industrial Arts Ellinger, Dennise - Special Education Evans, Don - Social Studies Fisher, Keith - Business Fisher, Norman - English Fox, Debra - Physical Education Frick, Linda - English Cafeteria Workers: FRONT ROW: Barb Knox. Eve- lyn Durbin, Ida Wilson, Dorothy Olry, Geraldine Cook BACK ROW: Mary Prudy, Vickie Espinoza, Barbara Askins, Lucy Nelson, Sharon Platz, Mary McClure, Nora Wallers. Barbara Jerome. Debbie Houser 20 Faculty Custodial Staff: FRONT ROW: Kathleen Benner, Ervin Brackmann, Nancy Weitfeldt BACK ROW; Harold King. Richard Brown, Cecil Hopper Garvin, Madeline - English Gerber, Sherry - Foreign Language Goon, Dale - Business Gruver, Harold - English Harker, Val - Social Studies Haupert, Sue - Mathematics Hazelett, Karen - English Heath, Dan - Social Studies Henderson, Myron - Social Studies Herrero, Ofella - Foreign Language Hey, Byard - Mathanatics Hill, John - Music Hunter, Donald - Mathematics Irving, Richard - Business Johnson, Irtna - Business Kenner, Larry - Music Faculty 21 King, Edward - Misic LaFontaine, Patricia - Foreign Lan- guage Lewis, Beryl - Science Liechty, Randal - Mathematics Lovell, Robert - Mathematics Macy, Sandra - Business Massoth, Bruce - Art Megles-Biesiada, Laura - Special Ed- Miller, Kenneth - Social Studies Moore, Martha - Home Econonics Morris, Michael - English Mosser, Carl - Science Myers, Claryn - English, Speech, Drama Neuhaus, Kathleen - English, Creative Writing Nordlin, Chris - Mathematics Ormerod, Kenneth - Social Studies Ottoson, Vlcki - Physical Education Outman, Bonnie - English, Foreign Language, Dance Ovemyer, James - Science Reed, Lee Ann - Physical Education Mrs. Kathleen Neuhaus models the newest fashions in women ' s hats for Mr. Harold Gruver. 22 Faculty A contented Mrs. Myers shares a quiet moment with her balloon before a theatrical performance. Reed, Vldd. - Art Ribel, Jack - Special Education Rice, Merle - Mathematics, Science RlethmLller, Donna- English, Foreign Language Sclatter, Orvll - Social Studies Schnelker, Michael - English Schoeff , Marshall - Science, Health Schultz, Gary - English Slavens, Dean - Science Solero, Helen - English Stauffer, John - Mathematics Stewart, Melinda - Foreign Language Svarczkopf , Chris - Industrial Arts Taliaferro, Robert - Physical Education Thiele, Norma - English, Journalism Tipple, Marie - Science Walte, Margaret - Science Wire, Dan - Industrial Arts Witte, Tim - Mathematics Faculty 23 Freshman MMHI H Class of ■iB.1 1 1986 Class officers: Cynthia Gieseking, pres.; Krissy Sulli- van, vice-pres.; Kathy Sullivan, sec; Kris McClellan, treas. y ■ B B y - " ' ' wr fy ■HUzM l w mmi- iM AdanB, Clndl Adams, Ssm Adklns, Carol Allen, Christina Alllsrai, Laura Anijurgey, Scott Anderson, Susan Amstrong, Nicole Arrlngton, Willie Auld, Barbara Ausban, Brian Bailer, Anajayne Bailey, Bobby Bass, Scott Bates, Feleda Baug non, Burke Bauagartner, Rena Bazile, Eugene Beber, BlU Beck, Butch Beeler, Tanmle Beeler, Tim Beerman, Chris Bentrup, Renee Berkeley, Tonla Blancanlello, Mark Blaneanlello, Robin Biggins, Kathy Blsel, BlU Blair, Lisa Blevlns, Carolyn Bodkin, Mike Boerger, Julie Bohlander, Amy Bolen, Ray Bolln, Tony Banner, Joe Booker, David Booker, Kenneth Booth, Jackie Bower, Steve BoMDan, Paul Brackenyre, Tony Bristol, Martha Broadnax, Jamps Brockwell, James Brooks, Kevin Brown, Ronald 24 Freshmen Bubb, Angle Bufkin, Steve Burnett, Robbie Butler, Mark Earl, Diane Eichman, Bill Elder, Kevin Elliott, Erick Byus, Sam Cady, Tom Canpbell, Chris CanpbeU, Del Erdnan, Eric Farmer, Sandy Felkner, Dawn Fiorentino, Kris Carey, Michelle Carroll, Steve Cashnan, Karen Castator, Juffy Flatt, Nate Foster, Brian Franke, Anne FreaDan, Yvett Caudlll, Sheri Clegg, John Clevenger, Dawn Colby, Tory Frey, Karla Fuller, Mike Galloways, Stephan Gennaitte, Michele Coleman, Lorl ColenHn, Vannell Coopton, Joel Conner, Matt Gerardot, Cheryl Gettlnger, Rhonda Gleseking, Cynthia Glroux, John CoiMay, Cynthia Cook, Denny Cook, Steve Crlchfleld, Miranda GUck, Galen Gogos, Difflltrlos Gogos, John Goheen, Franesca Cuney, Renee Dahl, Mike Dahl, Tony Davenport, Kim Gradl, Angle Gravat, Robert Gray, Scott Gregory, Julie David, Janlne David, Paul Debacher, Janette Dendng, Kevin Groff, Dorrie Groves, Doug Grubb, Brent Gumbert, Lorl D eese, Beth Dickey, Chris Dilllon, Cathy Dixon, Tabitha Hack, Darla Hahn, Eric Haines, Jeff Hall, James Doehrmaim, Jennifer Doehnnann, Matt Downs, Andy Duncan, Gloria Hanic, Steve Hardesty, Rick Haiklnson, Stephanie Harley, CarnEn iiiiM! 1 © Freshmen 25 Harrington, Christ±cie Jeffries, Laurey Harris, Courtney Jennings, Jennifer Harrison, Barb Johnson, Brian Hawley, Robert Johnson, Jeff Hayward, John Johnson, Theresa Hazelton, Paula Jones, Callle Heffley, Elizabeth Jones, Canaree Hendricks, Brian Jones, Leslie Hendricks, Jill Jones, Lorl Hernandez, Cary Jones, Terena Herport, Dave Jordan, Gerl Herron, Angle Juip, Jeff Herron, Scott Junp, Rae Hess, David Juarez, Jeff Hoang, Myllen Juric, Glen Hodges, Cheqtieln Kamphues.Jim HoesU, Diane Kellogg, Rita Hoffinann, Heather Keske, Ken Hollander, John King, Illya Holt, Tina Klike, David Honeldc, Wendy Klikhoff, Kathy Hood, Todd Klee, Kent Hopkins, Chamelce Knepper, Kelly Hopkins, Ranly Koczar, Kim Hosford, Scott Koenlg, Scott Hosier, Frank Kohlmeler, Kara Houser, Shane Kruse, Paige Huguenard, Andy Jackscn, Sandra L I Hunley, Luther Ingram, Tanny Freshman Angle Samaras works on her first lab with the microscope. 26 Freshmen PVPP Lane, Jeff Lane, Marlene lanza. Shelly LaRue, Pam Mlchels, Tanatha Miles, Robert Miles, Taoetha Miller, Dave lary, Da dd Leakey, Tan LeFavour, Scott Miller, Keith Miller, Ken Miller, Lesky Minlck, Sam Leffler, Ellaabeth Lesh, Denlse Leslie, Carol Leslie, Dean Minser, Brian Mclntyre, James MtMillen, Laurie MohamedaU, Moham Tfliprenz, Jennifer Llrawllle, Beverly Lowen, Bill Luce, Jackl Moles, Teresa Moore, Michael M3orB, Tonia Montoney, Kris Luley, DeLyse Mahathy, Michael Maiden, Chris Main, David Mounsey, Dan MulUns, Matt Myers, Mlchele Myers, Scott Mai las, John Maloney, Kathy Manler, Marc Marckel, Kim Myers, Tahatha Neal, Kim Neely, Bill Neer, Sarah Martin, Tom Mass, Laurie Masterson, Glovanna Matthias, Kaylene Neuman, Jeff Nguyen, fyllen Nguyen, Vinh Noll, David Mausness, Annette Mawhorr, Jeniy MEor, Ellen McCaffery, Steven Novell, Marie Null, Kelly 0 Coni«ll, Shawn Odier, Mike McClellan, Kris McCord, Colin Meeks, Don Mendez, MeUssa Oelschlager, Mike Ohneck, Barbara Ohnedc, Brian Oliver, Kenny Mettler, Brian Meyer, Vlckl Michael, Laura Michael, Mark Olivas, Lila Papier, John Parker, Cole Pamin, Kim c • (ft r f ( ) P ■. i ■ ■ ' i a L. ' i Freshn;ien 27 om Penkunas, Chris Pence, Rhonda Penrod, Karen Perder, Tim Perrln, Dan Perry, Clay Phan, Lee Phillips, Jeff Pilling, Mary PomerDy, Mark Pranger, Robert Price, Sarah Proclse, Bret Qulnn, Ken Eaftree, Linda RaiDOs, Kim Ramos, Michele Randolph, Jack Rathgaber, Teresa Rice, Manston Richardson, John Reese, Pam Relgjiter, Yolonda Renninger, Angela Rozler, Dale Runyon, Kris Saimras, Angelin Samiel, Chris Sarrazin, Wendy Sauer, Taiira Schultz, Keith Scott, John Seller, Dan Senters, Lorri Shannon, Vernon Shepherd, Lincoln Shrqyer, Jonathan Sims, Tonya Slamons, Bill Simrons, Natalie Smith, Cassie Smith, Dd3e Smith, Jackie Smith, Kathy Rop, Chris iJi Freshman Jimmy Gogos may be working on home- work, but he is thinking about a game. 28 Freshmen Stoltz, Jim Stuth, Kathy Straub, John Sullivan, Kathy Sullivan, Krlstlne Swangjn, Kelly Suanson, Mike T lor, Mike Taylor, Rhea T lor, Teri Thomas, Stacey ' Thrasher, Tonya Toney, Tonya Trainer, Jeff Trainer, Ken TroUo, Pat Tucker, Ginger Vollmer, Randy Wade, Julie Waggoner, Gary Wajdi, Shaymaa Weaver, Rene Webb, Maryann Webb, Michelle Weeks, Randy Wells, Sam Wert, Robert White, Dean Williams, Charles WilHams, Jeff WilliaiiB, Lisa Willlans, Michael Afcife Wilson, Joe Winbaugh. Teisha i 1% Wlrideblack, Harley 1 ' 1 Witchey, Alan f Lr 1 r Wrl t, Peggy n Yoakum, Patty ' 1 9 piHt Young, Billy 9 i ' - ■ Young, Joal f 1 Zabolotney, Conrad m ■P Zion, Scott PH Zirkle, Don i y Freshmen 29 Sophomore Class of 1985 Class officers: Jeff Kinder, pres.; Paula Lydy, v.-pres.; Michelle Martin, treas.; Susan Klinger, social chair. Adams, Jeff Alday, Cindy Altman, Robert Amburgey, Craig Anderson, Chris Anderson, Kevin Anspach, Malinda Archer, Steve Armstrong, Craig Arras trong, Dave Arnold, Mark Arthur, Wendy Ashley, Jtidy Ayers, Michelle Baker, Anna Baker, Dan Baker, Dawn Baker, Mike Baney, Mary Jo Barmjm, Christie Batchelder, Jim Bates, Michelle Bauer, Chris Baugjiman, Angle Billlngsley, Barbara BilHngsley, Ethel Blnkley, Todd Blauvelt, Julie Bloebaum, Brian Bodine, Ed Bolenbaugh, Darcy Boren, Melissa Bousher, Thomas Bowers, Kelll Bowlty, Marcy Bowers, Jim Brackenyre, Michelle Braun, Thocnas Brennan, Sara Britt, Michelle P Ck i » vS A " 30 Sophomores 1 A V Brooks, Dan Dlrice, Kevin Brown, Joe Dlnius, Dhuid Brown, Paula Dou iman, Linda Brown, lyna Drysdale, Tim Brqyles, Beth Dubuisson, Rod Bryan, Darin Dull, Karen Bryan, Eldan Dunbar, Deana Buchan, Trent Eatmon, Dwlgfit Burhan, Dawn Edmondson, Sandra Burke, Andrea Ehlerdlng, Lisa Buroff, Cary Eichman, Steve Bush, Carl Eldridge, Maxlne Campbell, Kralg Elmer, Mary Carclllo, Scott Enea, James CarnHck, TonI EariHst, Todd Carter, James Eykholt, Christine Chester, Penny Fancil, Taml Christie, Nick Farber, Kim Chrlstlleb, Paul Farris, James Clarke, Jack FeUoner, Todd Clark, Stacy Files, Michael Clements, Lance Flnton, Steve Coan, Marie Fletcher, Jeana Colenan, Kathy Foster, Steve Coffey, Joe Fox, Stephanie CooliBn, Debbie Freiburger, Renee Cooper, Derrick Freralon, Mary Crothers, Sharee Gaff, MlcheUe Crcwell, Rob Gasnarez, Janle Culbertson, Marl Gaver, Mike Cunnning, Amy Gibson, Paul Cuney, Dana Glover, Willis Daffom, Amanda Goodpaster, Mellnda Dalenburg, Barbara Graham, Bryan Darnell, Tina Gray, Dora D , Carl Greathouse, Jane Day, Sabrlna Grim, Julie Dermis, Tom Groff, Bob Deputy, Matt Grqy, Matt Dlehl, Tony Gumbert, Lisa Sophomores 31 Guthrie, Lynn Haines, Ron Harden, Cindy Hardiek, Steven J Harker, Ron Harley, Keith Harris, Kelly Hartman, Michele Heer, Kim Heiselmann, Laura Heiser, Dawn Henry, Lisa Hecoy, Penny Hill, Beth Hill, David Hill, Kelly Hinkle, Pam ; Hippenhammer, Kim Hobbs, Jim Holland, Carol Hooley, Ann Housholder, Sam Horn, Chris Hudda, Mumtaz Hughes, Tracy Hundley, Michael Hurley, Tricia Jackson, Alfred Jesch, Ron Johnson, Craig Johnson, Pamela Johnson, Rodney Johnstone, Paula Jones, Annette Jones, Lisa Jones, Robbie Jordan, Tim Kaemarik, George Karapantos, Steve Karl, Mike Karolyi, Darrell Kemnitz, Fred Kinder, Jeff Kerns, Scott Kilgore, Vickie Kleinhans, Doug Klinger, Susan Knepper, Gary Knox, Monte Kocks, Jennifer Koeneman, Mark Kump, Kris Kyle, Johnathan Lapsley, Crystal Landsaw, Deb Lane, Traci Lauer, Sue m Sophomore Michelle Sutto converses on the telephone in the fall play. 32 Sophomores Murphy, Fran Musser, Keith Nash, Fredrick Neff, Greg Nicholson, Ronnie Nichols, David Nieves, Joe Nunn, Janice Odier, Danny Orr, Mark Park, Tamara Parker, Tammy Pearson, Warwease Perkins, Mark Pierce, Melinda Pierce, Richard Pitts, John Pio, Joe Pinkston, Percinta Potts, Julie Powell, James Powers, Inger Prater, Dorsey Proctor, Lori Quinn, MaDonna Rahrer, Kathy Ramer, Janice Rang, Matt Wff . Reynolds, Dale Rhode, Eric Richardson, Mary Ricker, Jan Sophomores 33 Chris Eykholt, sophomore, voices her opinion at an AFS meeting. Ripley, Vicky Sparks, Bruce Stanski, Kristina Robinson, Harry Robinson, Matt Roeger, Jean Roehling, Jennifer Roberts, Toby Rooney, Kevin Roop, Tim Roos, Barry Rowan, Karen Ruff, Dennis Rutledge, Sonya Sarazen, Amy Schott, Mary Ann Schlickman, Lisa Schrimshaw, Kelly Scott, Tim Selby, Curt Sewell, Johnny Shank, Tracie Shannon, Phyllis Shears, Rochelle Shepherd, Skip Shippy, Kim Shuler, Cort Smith, Kandie Smith, Ken Smith, Shawn Snavely, Mark Stephan, Craig Stephans, Elaina Stephenson, Susan Stevens, Rick Stoiche, Tim Stone, Mary Strack, Steve Studler, Leslie Sturdivant, Ann Sumner, Hollie Sutto, Maria Sutto, Michelle Sutton, Jim Sutton, John Sylvester, Kelly Teifert, Mark Teague, Jennie Tegtmeyer, Scott Throop, Pam Trammel, Brent Treesch, Don Trowbridge, Robbe Tubbs, Deborah Tudor, Greg Tyner, Jim Underwood, Kim Van Camp, Barry Van Camp, Steve 34 Sophomores Sophomore Todd Worley exhibits perfect accuracy in pitching a curve ball. Sophomores 35 Juniors Class Of 1984 Class Officers: Amy Dutton, pres.; Gigi Zeigler, vice- pres.; Kathy Tyndall, sec; Laurie Burtnette, soc. chairperson Achenbach, Jennifer Adams, Pam Airgood, Nia Allen, Frank Allen, Ron Anderson, Grady Anderson, Kendra Ankenbruck, Dennis Arnold, Mindy Ashby, Vickie Bartels, Pam Bartels, Sam Bass, Todd Bates, Chris Baugher, Noelle Bauer, Scott Bay, TyLaya Bazile, Michele Beineke, Star Belch, Mary Bishop, Levis Black, Gerald Boardman, Steve Bodeker, Todd Bodeker, Penny Bolin, Mary Bond, Tom Boneff, Janet Book, Tony Bowers, Cliff Bowman, Tammy Bowman, Todd Brake, Tracy Brecount, Joel Breniser, Tara Bridgewater, Tina Broadwater, Vonda Brock, Tim Brooks, Glenn Buroff, Jim Bubb, Lori Burtnette, Laurie Buss, Cary Bryum, Dave Campbell, Marianne Campbell, Theresa Carroll, Richard Carter, Gary 36 Juniors Carter, Terry Cartwright, Darlene Chadwick, Darron Chapa, Yolanda Chapman, Yvette Clark, April Colelli, Teresaa Compton, Marty Conser, David Cook, Dan Craig, Gary Crouse, James Crowell, Scott Culpepper, Chris Day, Heather Dely, Dan Didier, Chris Didier, Michele Didier, Tim Dimke, Rhonda Doughman, Debbie Downs, Sarah Dullaghan, Nannette Duly, Jeff Dunbar, Darren Dunno, Chuck Dutton, Amy Dye, Craig Ealing, Gina Edmondson, Mike Ehler, Matt Eldridge, Sheila Erler, Scott Fancil, Dan Faor, Jason Park, Kim Fecher, Kris Felger, Annette Fiorentina, Kim Firestine, Tana Fisher, Chris Flohr, Michele Flotow, Tim Foster, Wayne Fought, Teresa Frain, Tim France, Michele Frantz, Joe Fremion, Mike Fuller, Bobbi Fuquo, Heidi Gallo, Edward Gannon, Jack Gantt, Kim Garcia, Juan Gerardot, Carla Gettinger, Steve Getty, Rhonda Giese, Danielle Gieseking, Paul Gilland, Traci Gillum, Scott Giron, Juan Giroux, April Gocke, Lon Gold, LaTonya Graham, James Griffin, Jeffrey Grim, Jerry Gunderson, Rose Gutermuth, Lisa Guy, Marilyn Haller, Brett Handshoe, Christina Hanshew, Chris Hardesty, Penny Harmon, Beach Harrison, Kevin Hartman, Julie Hartman, Tammy Juniors 37 E ft i] ' ■ " f Hartzog, Ryan Haver, Greg Hayward, Denise Hedges, Gretchen Heingartner, Mary Hefty, Julie Helmig, Eric Henry, Matt Herron, Jim Hettinger, Dan Hettinger, Tammy Hey, Biff Hickle, Kelly Higgins, Michael Hinton, Kim Hirschbiel, Linda Hohman, Mike Holmes, Joyce Holse, Kent Honeick, Diana Horner, Doug Hosier, Katie Hosier, Rob Housholder, Bart Hovis, Scott Howard, Jeff Hubbard, Laura Hughes, Tina r w T .V- Huhn, Joseph Hyndman, Scott Jacobs, Steve Langmeyer, Teresa Larry, Trina Lauer, Cindy Lauer, Steve Laughlin, Christine Leakey, Michael Leatherman, Troy Ley, Eric Loy, Pam Sonia Shearer, junior, finishes her work on the Leg- end. 38 Juniors Junior Scott Fortier demonstrates his creativity dur- ing creative writing class. Luley, Kurt Lytal, Angela Mack, Antonia Neilson, Debby Mahlan, Janet Nelson, Carol Mallas, Valerie Neu, Bob Marshall, Peggy Newhouse, Betty Martin, Tammy Nguyen, Chau Masters, Bob Nicholson, Dana Mawhorr, Doug Niemeyer, Vonda Mayes, Lee Nimitz, Brian McAfee, Ron Nolan, Colleen McCoy, Tammy Norton, Scott McLaughlin, Jim O ' Connor, Dawn Medsker, Laurie Oehlhaffen, Jeannie Meeks, Bart O ' Hara, George Mendenhall, Amy Oliver, Brenda Mercer, Tammy Paillie, Rick Michael, Ellen Panyard, Scott Miller, Annette Papier, Eric Miller, John Parks, Tina Miller, Tim Parks, Tony Mohamedali Passwater, Brian Iftekhar Molargik, Tracey Paton, Kim Moles, Angle Pease, Ava Moles, Lisa Perry, Mark Monroe, Mary Phillips, Rick Moore, Carolyn Pilling, Nancy Moring, Steve Piatt, Kalvin Murphy, Erin Porter, Janeer Myers, Joyce Potts, Eric Myers, Penny Nagel, Holly m ' il Juniors 39 Potts, Mike Pratt, Rhonda Pratt, Tami Price, Bob Price, Viclcie Primeau, Rod Priser, Lehh Procise, Carol Quinn, Jennifer Ragan, Tracy Ramos, Shawn Rathgaber, Randy Redden, Chris Reese, Jeff Rencher, Caren Renninger, Becky Ricks, Michele Robb, Lana ?( Robertson, Amy Rodenbeck, Kurt Rop, Kim Runyon, Stephanie Sabins, Aric Salisbury, Monica Salisbury, Shane Salmon, Laura Samuel, Greg Sauer, Nan Saylor, Tina Schlagenhauf, John Schmidt, Jim Schneider, Jon Scholten, Mike Schreiner, Arthur Schroder, Scott M .iiii Scott, Bob Scott, Chuck Scott, Timothy Scroggs. Timothy Seffernick, Lee Seller, Shari Sexton, Kathy Shaw, Curtis Shaw, Donald Shearer, Sonia Shears, Janice Sickles, Alan Smith, Cathy Smith, Doug Smith, Mark Smith, Shani Smothermon, Eric Sorg, Joe Spangle, Tami Springer, Frank Steinbacher, Joe Stephan, Tina Stephans, Billy Stiverson, Loyal Stockert, Angela Stone, James Strack, Dawn Summers, Kristi Syndram, Jim Taylor, Mark Teel, Jane Thomas, Robin Tomkinson, Tammy Tompkins, Tim Trolio, Doff Tryon, Tom Tubbs, Arbra Tudor, Sammy Turnbow, Frank Tutwiler, George Tyler, Steve Tyndall, Kathy Uhrick, Rusty VanCamp, Laurie Wajdi, Ahmed If ' H ip 40 Juniors N .c?i w mm i 7! 3 r ' i Boardman, Sieve Bubb, Lori Calhoun, Derrick Wallace, Cathy Warfield, Robert Washington, Angle Webb, Ron Wells, Alisa Wheaton, Donnie White, Dee Ann White, Rhonda White, Rick Williams, Jan Williams, Lalita Williams, Lolita Williams, Robert Winkleblack, Amy Wolff, Stacy Wolford, Dawn Woodruff, Jon Woods, Sehn Wright, Becky Wright, Betsy Wright, Dan York, Jane Young, Thomas Zeigler, Gigi Zell, Beth Zell, Scott Zieseniss, Mary Blanton, Lynn Collins, Nancy Compton, Bobby Donahue, Steve Grinsfelder, Tom Jackson, Carl Lykins, Kim McClellan, Kimberly Schinbeckler, Tim Thomas, James Walters, David Weikel, Steve Wetzel, Bryce Woodfin, Mattie f Junior Kim Paton takes a moment to day dream dur- ing biology. Juniors 41 SENIORS A cut above the rest Senior Class FK i l of HHp J • .- Jr H 1983 Officers and a Gentleman: Shelly Mosser, sec- . treas.; Dave Faust, pres.; Joan Fenker, soc. chair.; Peggy Mosser, v. -pres. E n Mff T ' i BHi H jfc jB 1 ,M 1 Adams, Michele S. Affolder, Laura Kay Airgood, Danya Dee Amstutz, Karen Sue Arrowettes — 10,11,12; Marching Band — 10,11,12 Ankenbruck, Steven Joseph Golf— 10,1 1,12; Tennis— 10,11; Bas- ketball — 10,11,12; Service Worker — Barta, Colleen Sue Service Worker — Bassett, Lisa Jayne Beard, Brian Beard, .Marvin L. Football — 12; Cross Country — 10; Track — 1 2; Troubadours — 1 2; A Cap- pella — 1 0, 1 1 ; Service Worker —11,12 Beck, Kim G. Becker, Randy Adam Beineke, Joe Northerner — 11,12; Cross Country — 11,12; Track — 11,12 44 Seniors Beltran, Eric A. Legend — 10,1 1,12 (Photo.); Northern- er — 10,11,12 (Photo.); Cross Country — 10; Track — 10; Racquetball Club — 10 Bernard, Ellen Marie FSA — 1 1; OEA — 12; A Cappella — 10 Bill, Laura Billingsley, Dorothy J. Afro — 10,1 1,12; OEA — 12; Basket- ball — 10; Hostess Club -— 1 1 Blair, Laura Jean Service Worker — 10 Blanton, Ralph Blauvelt, Diane L. A Cappella — 1 0; Service Worker — 1 2 Blevins, Kenneth DeWayne Football — 11,12 Bodine, Phil Wayne Campus Life — 10,11,12; Basketball — 10,11,12; Track— 10,11,12 Bodnar, Mark Alan Campus Life — 12; Cross Country — 10,11,12; Track — 10,11,12 Boozer, Robin L. Afro— 10; DECA — 11 Borton, Scott E. Concert Band — 11; Varsity Band — 1 0; Stage Band — 10; Service Worker 12; Marching Band — 10,1 1 Bowers, Mary Beth Class Officer — 1 1 (Soc. Ch.); Student Council — 11,12 (Treas.) Brabson, Patricia Ann Bracht, Roy Francis Brandt, Darla L. Brooks, Mary Ann Brown, Georgia Lynn Bryan, A. Maelle KeyClub— 10,1 1;NHS—1 1,12; Thes- pians — 11,12; Troubadours — 1 1 , 1 2; A Cappella — 10; Madrigals — 11; Con- cert Band — 10,11; ATJ — 10,11,12; Marching Band — 10,1 1 Bunch, Kellie Caudle, John Martin DECA — 11 (Treas.), 12 Cecil, Channing Legend — 1 1 (Photo.); Northerner — 1 1 (Photo.) Chandler, Michael James Golf— 10,1 1,12; Basketball — 10; Rac- quetball Club— 11,12 Clegg, Lisa A. Class Officer — 10 (Sec. Treas.); Or- chestra — 10,11,12; ATJ— 10,12; Ser- vice Worker — 11,12; Marching Band — 10 Seniors 45 Clemens, Kathryn T. Golf — 12; Key Club — 11; Varsity Band — 10; Service Worker — 11,12 Coak, Teresa W. Troubadours — 12; A Cappella — 10,11,12 Cook, Deborah Renee Intramurals — 10; Arrowettes — 11; Marching Band — 10 Cook, Jeffrey Allen Intramurals — 12; Key Club — 1 1,12; Northerner — 10,11,12; Peers — 12; NHS— 12 Conser, Linda Ann Northerner — 10; Basketball — 11,12 Cotham, Todd Benjamin Intramurals — 10, A Cappella — 10; Service Worker — 11,12 Cox, Shannon Dean Cross Country — 12 Crabil, Jon B. Creech, Jeffrey DeWayne Intramurals — 12; Tennis — 10,12; Troubadours — 11,12; A Cappella — 10,ll,12;Madrigals— 11; ATJ — 11,12 Crothers, Arthur E. Football — 10 Cummins, Susan Kaye DECA — 1 1 (Pres.) Cuney, Theresa C. Student Council — 10; Concert Band 10,11; Stage Band — 10; Marching Band — 10,11,12 Cunningham, Darlene Marie Dalenberg, Teresa Margaret NFL — 11,12; Thespians — 11,12; A Cappella — 10,11; ATJ — 12 David, Todd Charles AFS — 12; Intramurals — 11,12; Tennis — 1 2; Legend — 1 2 (Photo.); Northern- er— 12 (Photo.) Davidson, Gregory L. Class Officer — 11 (V.-Pres.); North- erner — 11,12; Student Council — 10,11,12 (V.-Pres.) Davis, William P. Tennis — 10,1 1 Dennis, Christine Elizabeth Class Officer — 1 1 (Pres.); Key Club — 1 1 (V.-Pres.); Legend — 1 1,12 (Editor); Student Council — 11,12 (Pres.); Peers — 12 Dennis, Rhonda Dornseif, Julie Dougherty, Jeffrey A. Downs, Philip G. Class Officer — 10 (V.-Pres.); Intra- murals — 10,11,12; Key Club — 10,11,12; NHS — 12; Student Council — 1 0; Cross Country — 1 2; Peers — 1 2; Soccer— 10,11,12 Dridi, Leila (Exchange student) AFS — 12 Duehmig, Misty Eley, Stephanie D. A Cappella — 1 1; FSA — 1 1 (Sec.) Elliot,_Dionne Eykholt, Gerald Robert NHS — 10,11,12; Student Council — 12; Peers — 11,12; Wrestling — 10; Concert Band — 10,11,12; Wildsiders — 11,12; Stage Band — 10; Marching Band — 10,11,12 Eykholt, Jean AFS — 11 (Sec), 12; Campus Life — 11,12;NHS— 12; Peers— 11, 12; Gym- nastics — 10,11; Concert Band — 10,11,12; Marching Band— 10,11,12 Fankhauser, Dan E. Faust, David Kurt Campus Life — 1 1,12; Class Officer 12 (Pres.); Cross Country — 11,12; Track — 1 0, 1 1 , 1 2; Key Club —11; Northerner — 10,11,12 (Editor-in-Chief); Peers — 11,12; Student Council — 12 Fenker, Joan Marie Campus Life — 12; Class Officer — 12 (Soc. Ch.); NHS — 11,12; Northerner — 10,11,12; Student Council — 12; Peers — 12; Marching Band — 10,11,12; Arrowettes — 10,11,12 Ferrelj, Tracy J. Files, Alisa Marie Afro — 12; AV — 10; DECA — 11 (Treas.); Choir — 10 Firestine, Tana Fisher, Jeff Fletcher, Richard B. Legend —11,12 (Asst. Editor); NHS — 11,12; Service Worker — 12 Fowler, Mark Franklin, Randy J. Frantz, Kristy JoEUen Freind, Vera Gwendolyn Fritz, Cindy Fryback, Rhonda Gardt, Leesa Diann Golf — 1 2; Legend —10,11; Tennis — 1 1 ; Troubadours — 1 1 ; A Cappella — 1 Gerardot, Rene Susan Campus Life — 11,12; Intramurals — 10,11,12; Basketball — 10; Tennis — 10,11,12; Volleyball —10,11,12; Service Worker— 12 Getty, Andrew Scott Gibson, Robert John Golf— 10,11,12; Peers — 12; Concert Band — 11,12; Varsity Band — 10; Wildsiders — 11,12; Stage Band 10; Marching Band — 10,11,12 Gifford, Rick Glasper, Elizabeth M. Hostess Club — 1 1 Seniors 47 Glaspie, Erma Goff, Thomas John Goldsmith, Linda Graves, Kelly Elizabeth A Cappella — 10 Greer, Darselle Green, Dan R. Green, Willie Mae Afro — 1 1,12; Cross Country — 10, 11; FSA — 1 1; Track — 10, 11; Volleyball — 10 Guy, Terri L. Afro — 10,11,12; Intramurals — 12; Basketball — 1 1 Habegger, Greg Alan Golf — 10; Intramurals — 10,11,12; NHS— 11,12; Basketball— 10,11,12; Track — 1 1 Habig, William James Student Council — 11,12; Football — 10,11,12; Basketball— 10; Peers— 12; Baseball — 10,11,12 Halstead, Jodi L. Hansen, Paul E. AFS — 1 1 (Treas.); Student Council — 10,11; Orchestra— 10,11,12 Harden, Tonya Lyn Harker, Joseph Harris, Mollie Hartman, David A. Hartman, Jill Marie Arrowettes — 10,11,12; Marching Band — 10,11,12 Hatch, Dean (Transferred from Norwell); Concert Band — 10; Wrestling — 10,1 1; Golf — 10; Campus Life — 10,11; Marching Band— 10,11; Photographer— 10,11 Heaston, Ken J. Concert Band — 10,11,12; Stage Band — 10,1 1; Service Worker — 1 1; March- ing Band — 10,11 Hefty, Christine M. FSA — 11,12; Volleyball — 10 Heller, Christine Jon Hendricks, Jeffrey Thomas Henry, Christopher G. DECA — 1 1 (V.-Pres.) Herport, Teresa Ann AFS — 1 1 48 Seniors Markey, Charles Mather, Geoff Thomas Golf— 10,11, 12; Student Council— 12; Cross Country — 10,11; Racquetball Club— 11,12 McCord Michael Deanglo Football — 10,12; Track — 10 McCreery, Christine Doreen AFS — 12; NHS — 10,1 1,12; Northern — 10; Peers — 12; Troubadours — 11,12; Orchestra — 1 0; Concert Band — 10,11,12; Marching Band — 10,11,12; ATJ — 10,11,12 McCreery, Cynthia Denise AFS— 12;NHS— 10,1 1,12; Northern- er — 10; Orchestra — 10; Concert Band — 10,1 1,12; Marching Band — 10,1 1,12 Meeks, Ralph J. Mendez, Mike G. Mettler, Jennifer Lynn Cheerleader— 10,1 1,12; NHS— 11,12; Student Council — 1 1 Miller, Denise Miller, Jill Suzanne Racquetball Club — 11,12; Concert Band — 10,11; Varsity Band — 10; Stage Band — 11; Service Worker — 10,11; Marching Band — 10 Miller, Michael Douglas Intramurals — 11; Northerner — 1 0, 1 1 ; Football— 10,11,12 Miller, Rhonda Sue Minser, Glenn Alan Mock, Kevin Eugene Northerner — 10 Monnier, Sandra Lynn Troubadours — 1 1 , 1 2; A Cappella — 1 Moore, April Morris, Hilton Northerner — 12; Football — 11; Bas- ketball — 11,12; Baseball — 1 0, 1 1 , 1 2 Moss, Randall L. Basketball — 10,11,12; Baseball — 10,11,12 Mossburg, Sandra Kay Troubadours — 11,12; A. Cappella — 1 0; ATJ — 1 0, 1 2; Service Worker — 1 2 Mosser, Peggy M. Cheerleader — 10,11,12; Class Officer — 12 (V.-Pres.); NHS — 1 2; Northern- er — 12; Student Council — 11; Volley- ball — 10; Concert Band — 10,11,12; Stage Band — 10; Marching Band — 10,11,12 Mosser, Shelly L. Cheerleader — 10,11,12; NHS — 11; Student Council — 11,12; Track — 10,11,12; Volleyball — 10,11,12. Mossoney, Todd F. Basketball — 11,12; Soccer — 11,12 Murphy, Shannon Kelly Neuhaus, Kurt E. o ■ ,r, Seniors ?! Newton, Laura Ann Student Council — 10,11,12; Peers — 10,11,12: Concert Band — 10,11,12; Marching Band — 10,11,12 Nichols, Dawn Marie Nicolai, Robert Brad Nieb. Roxanne Elaine Service Worker — 10 Nix, Mary Varsity Band — 10; Marching Band — 10; NHS — 11,12; Legend — 1 1,12 Nix, Troy Owen Intramurals — 11; NHS — 10,11,12; Football — 10,11,12; Basketball — 10,11,12; Baseball — 10,11 Noel, Robert E. Intramurals — 10,11,12; Key Club — 1 0; Student Council — 1 0, 1 2; Basketball — 1 0; Peers — 12; Soccer — 11,12; Ten- nis — 10,11,12; Orchestra 10,11 Norden, Wendy L. Null, Cynthia K. A Cappella — 10 O ' Grady, Dan Jon Golf— 12 Olinger, Jon J. Legend — 1 1 (Photo.); Northerner — 11 (Photo.); Football — 10,11,12; Wres- tling— 10,11,12 Olinger, Tom Kent Cross Country — 10,11,12; Track — 10,11,12 Olry, Dawn M. DECA — 12; Student Council — 12; Gymnastics — 10; Tennis — 10,1 1,12; Volleyball — 10 Overbay, Avery E. Overmyer, Rhonda Marie AFS — 12; Legend — 11,12 Pape, Dave Neal Football — 10; Wrestling — 11 Parish, Bruce Anthony AFS — 1 0, 1 1 , 1 2 ( V.-Pres.); Intramurals — 10,11,12; Northerner —11; Student Council — 10; Soccer — 10,11,12; Marching Band — 10,11 Parks, Patrick Thomas DECA— 12 Passwater, Daniel L. Pinkston, Terry Lavan Track — 12; Wrestling — 10,1 1,12 Pitchford, Michael J. Tennis — 1 1 Pitts, Sari ' na Lynn Afro — 11 (V.-Pres.), 12; FSA — 12 (V.-Pres.); OEA — 12 (Pres.); Service Worker 1 1 Revel, Robert J. Richard, Gregory Alan Intramurals — 10,11,12; Football — 1 0, 1 1 , 1 2; Hockey —11,12; Wrestling — 11,12; Baseball — 10,11,12; Service Worker — 12 Richhart, Matthew J. Concert Band — 11,12; Varsity Band — IQ; Wildsiders— 11,12; Stage Band — 10; Marching Band — 10,1 1,12 Ricketts, Belinda J. Roberts, Diana L. Robinson, Laura M. Legend — 11,12; NFL— 11,12; NHS — 12; Thespians — 11,12; Troubadours — 11,12; A Cappella — 10; Madrigals — 11; Arrowettes — 10,11; Service Worker — 12; Marching Band — 10; ATJ — 11,12 Robinson, Marty Allen Rodenbeck, Kay Lynn Rodenbeck, Kevin Patrick Intramurals — 10,1 1 Roeger, James Matthew Intramurals — 10,12; Football — 10,11,12; Soccer— 10,11,12 Roeger, Patricia E. NHS— 12;0EA— 12 Rohrig, Karen AFS — 12 (Exchange Student); Key Club — 12; Legend — 12; Racquetball Club— 12 Saylor, Lisa Maria Saylor, Telisia Renee Schaefer, Mark W. Track — 10,1 1,12; NHS — 1 1,12 Schieferstein, Tracey Ann Schilling, Chris A. Basketball — 10 Schmidt, Roberta J. Arrowettes — 11,12 Scoles, Richard LeRoy Student Council — 10; Baseball 10,11 Seeling, Stacey Lynn Shryock, Jennifer Lea Sims, Carmen Yvette Afro— 11,12 Smith, Chris Alfred Smith, Douglas Joseph Smith, Kathy Ann AFS — 12; Legend — 11,12; NHS — 11,12; Northerner — 12 Smith, Kerry Tracey DECA — 11,12; Intramurals — 1 0, 1 1 , 1 2; Track — 1 0; Concert Band — 10,11,12; Wildsiders — 11,12: Stage Band — 1 0; Marching Band — 1 0. 1 1 , 1 2 Seniors 53 Smith, Kirk Smith, Vickie Denise Snyder, Steve Donald Thespians — 11,12 Sommers, Karen Kay FSA— 12 Sorg, Gerri Ann Volleyball — 10; Service Worker 11,12 Sprunger, Elizabeth S. Football — 11; Basketball — 10,11, Stanford, Michael Patrick Intramurals — 1 1 Steckbeck, Erin Stratton, Leslie Lynn Northerner — 10,11,12; Volleyball — 10,11,12 Stucky, Jack NHS — 10,11,12; Cross Country — 10,11,12; Track —10,11,12; Wrestling — 10,11,12 Studler, Darlene Marie APS — 10,11,12; Campus Life — 12; Class Officer — 1 1 (Treas.); Student Council — 10,11; Basketball — 10,11; Cross Country — 10,11,12; Track 10; Orchestra — 10 Sumner, Roger West Sutton, Jeff E. Redliners — 11,12; Computer Club — 11 Swartz, Diana Kay Taylor, Lisa A. Northerner — 12 (Photo.) Thayer, Teresa Ann Thieme, Dawn Danean Trainer, Patty OEA— 12; A Cappella — 10 Trier, Carolyn Marie Legend— 11; NHS— 11,12; Basketball — 10,1 1,12; Tennis— 10,1 1,12; Volley- ball — 10,11,12 Underwood, Christina Ann Campus Life — 11,12; Student Council — 1 2; Troubadours — 1 0; Concert Band — 11,12; Varsity Band — 1 0; Marching Band — 10,11,12 Underwood, Laura A. Ver Hey, Theresa A. Vore, Susan Wagoner, Adam W. Football — 10.11 54 Seniors Warga, Glenn R. Waters, Susan M. Weig.el, Dan White, Kris D. Afro 10,11,12; DECA 11,12 William, Randy Blake DECA — 12 Wilson, Cathy C. Afro — 10,1 1,12; DECA — 1 1,12 Winget, James Wood, Jon Richard Student Council — 10; Basketball — 10,11,12; Baseball — 1 0, 1 1 , 1 2; Trouba- dours — 10,11; A Cappella —• 10,11; Madrigals — 10,11; Varsity Choir — 10,11 Worley, Tammy Key Club —11,12; Concert Band — 1 0; Marching Band — 10 Wright, Mark Stuart N HS — 1 1 , 1 2; Football — 1 2; Concert Band — 10,11; Stage Band — 10; Marching Band — 10,11 Wyatt, Laura Denise Campus Life — 11,12; NHS — 12; Track — 10; Gymnastics — 10,11,12; Concert Band — 10,11,12; Marching Band — 10,11,12 Youngpeter, Karen Cheerleader— 10,1 1,12; NHS— 1 1,12; Student Council —11; Peers — 11,12 Addis, Dennis DeWeese, Cheryl Ann AFS — 11,12 (Pres.); Student Council — 12; Tennis — 10,11,12; Concert Band — 10,1 1,12; Marching Band— 10,11,12 Licon, Ricardo (Exchange Student) AFS — 12 Walker, Kent L. White, Gary Seniors 55 ACADEMICS - - A solid investment in the future Shakespeare studied in class by: Richard Fletcher Although practical, college preparatory, vocational, and honors represent the variety of English classes offered, one similarity shared among them is the study of William Shakespeare. The Bard, a great writer, selected topics that are as appropriate today as they were in his time: Love, politics, prejudices, ambi- tions, greed, and lack of family communi- cations. In freshmen English classes, " Romeo and Juliet " tells ninth graders about the love of two teen-agers who are manipulated by their families. " Julius Caesar, " studied by sopho- mores, involves the interworkings of a pol- itical assassination, brought about by the greed and ambition of some men. The supernatural is greatly involved in the play " Macbeth. " Witches, mystery, and many scenes with bloody endings are all part of the drama, which is studied in junior English. Senior English classes were involved in the study of " Hamlet. " Students were able to relate to this play because the main char- acter is deciding what to do with his life. Mrs. Kathleen Neuhaus, department head, paraphrased another author by say- ing, " The English language during the E lizabethan Age was referred to as a grand organ. Shakespeare was the bard who played this organ superbly. " Senior English teacher Gary Schultz gives his students a vocabulary test. Vocabulary is a large part of Senior English. Before class starts, many answers, are discussed a- mong friends, as in Mr. Michael Schnelker ' s class. 58 English Always at hand to help a student with a report are Mrs. Carolyn Zehner and Mrs. Helen Conley. Senior Roberta Schmidt finishes her mandela for crea- tive writing class. This year, creative writing is taught by Mrs. Kathy Neuhaus. English 59 Languages bring world together by: Karen Rohrig If you walked quietly through the 320 hall and listened at every door, you would think that different parts of the WDrld were put together there. Foreign languages were so popular that 620 students took them. ' We thlric that the department had sane- thing to offer to every student. We offered the opportunity to leam about the language, customs, culture, and civilization in other countries, " e lained Mrs. Donna Riethmiller, de- partment head. Classes offered were French, Latin, Spanish, and German. The foreign lan- guage teachers were always open to new approaches for making the study of languages successful and enjoys able. A pijppet theatre, designed and built by the husband of Mrs. Ofelia Herrero, Spanish teacher, was made available for all language courses. This theatre was for education, success in speaking, and entertain- ment. Mrs. Riethmiller explained that foreign language is so important for comm.inications and living with others cultures. " We do encourage all stu- dents to take a language, " she con- tinued, " so that they get to know their neighbors across the world. " Mrs. Sherry Gerber tries to organize her German agenda. Second year Spanish students get their notes out in preparation for class. Miss Patricia LaFontaine uses the overhead projector to explain the difficulties of French. The slogan for this moment is " Lool for laughs, " in first year German class. All right, foreign language teachers, say " Trick or Treat. " Foreign Language 61 Staffs discover ' ups and downs ' Publication of a sciiool yearbook and newspaper are time-consuming, frustrat- ing, and thankless jobs. The staffs of The Legend and The Northerner realized this fact, but accepted the challenge. Says Miss Norma Thiele, adviser to both publications, " The students got out exactly what they put into it. " Both staffs had many of the same prob- lems: Making layouts correctly, writing in- teresting copies, getting pictures in time, and meeting deadlines, all of which had to be done, though, and done on time. Often the whole school depended on their prompt- ness. This year. The Legend followed in the Northerner ' s footsteps by changing to the by; Kathy Smith use of computers. As the Northerner was one of the first school papers in Indiana to use computers, so The Legend was one of the first yearbooks to do so. This posed an- other problem: Whose turn was it to use the computers? Countless times, the lights in the publica- tion room were on long after the 2:35 bell rang. It was not unusual for the staffs to be working until 6, 7, or even 8 p.m. to meet a deadline. The activities of students, teachers, teams, and events were recorded in words and pictures, throughout the year, by these staffs. If either had not met their responsi- bilities and deadlines, neither this book, nor the weekly paper, would be possible. Legend — FRONT ROW: Richard Fletcher, Mary Nix, Christine Dennis, Rhonda Overmyer, Kathy Smith SECOND ROW: Geri Jordan, Michelle Mar- tin, Karen Rohrig, Joel Brecount, Fran Murphy, Max- ine Eldridge THIRD ROW: Sonia Shearer, Tim Mill- er, Eric Beltran, Carol Precise First semester Northerner editor, David Faust, types his weekly editorial into the computer. While Senior Rhonda Overmyer explains the makings of a good lay-out to Tim Miller, junior, editor Chris- tine Dennis contemplates suicide. 62 Journalism Making a picture fit into the alotted space was a job not easily accomplished. After mistake-ridden issue of The Northerner, staff members disguise themselves as paper bags. Northerner — FRONT ROW: Greg Davidson, Eric Papier, Joan Fenker, Dave Faust, Tami Holbrook, Leslie Stratton, Todd David, Eric Beltran SECOND ROW: Jeff Cook, Vickie Price, Curt Shaw, Chris La- Vigne, Star Beineke T HIRD ROW: Hilton Morris, Joe Beineke, Laurie Van Camp, Jennifer Roehling, Jenni Bill, Kathy Smith FOURTH ROW: Maria Sutto, Janice Nunn, Monica Salisbury, Darin Bryan Preparing for the publication of the weekly paper meant a lot of time spent at the light table. Journalism 63 Students found that one unavoidable obstacle in any course was taking tests. Confusion fills math corridor by: Kathy Smith One aspect that personified any math course was confusion. With hundreds of equations and theories to remember it was no wonder that students who entered the 130 corridor wore baffled expressions. Math classes ranging from introductory or exploratory to advanced were offered. Students who wanted the greatest challenge available started with Algebra 1-2 as fresh- men, then went on to geometry, advanced algebra, trigonometry and analytic geome- try. Computers paved the way to even more confusion. Writing programs and deciding if the READ statement came before the DATA statement, or vice versa, was a pro- blem with which students learned to deal. Although only freshmen were required to earn credits in a math course, sophomores, juniors, and seniors also took advantage of the solutions to confusions in these courses. 64 Math Mr. Chris Nordlin explains a substitution equation to his advanced algebra class. With a look of disbelief, sophomore Sue Fryback begins a tedious math test. Julie Pons receives some help in geometry from teacher Mr. John Stauffer. Math 65 Dissecting is a necessary evil in freshman and ad- Advanced biologist, Tim Scroggs, takes a close look at vanced biologv a worm s organs Mr. Lewis demonstrates a new concept to his ad vanced chemistry class. 66 Science Science and health teacher, Mr. Schoeff, explains ge- netics. Students keep busy with labs Science, by definition, is the study of facts. This study was divided into freshmen biology, advanced biology, chemistry, ad- vanced chemistry, ecology, earth science, and physics. To the students in these classes, this study meant dissecting a frog, burning chemicals, or doing a research pro- ject with rats. Lab experiments and homework kept the 862 science students very busy. Junior Amy Dutton remarked, " Labs not only get my by: Sonia Shearer mind working, but also allows me to get more involved in what I ' m doing. " Junior Laurie Burtnette felt homework once in a while was all right, but she said, " It gets to be a pain. " The work, like counting ants and doing mole problems, varied from minutes to hours, but for those acquiring the knowl- edge for future careers, this work was a necessity. Senior Greg Habeggar studies his advanced biology during class. Junior Kathy Sexton attempts to cut the legs off a grasshopper. Science 67 Students study days gone by by: Kathy Smith Anyone enrolled in a social studies course was subjected to a thorough study of time from Columbus to Franklin and Washing- ton to Reagan. All students found it necessary to have at least one social studies course. For fresh- men, it was skills for living. In this class they learned more about their feelings and future vocations. The one mandatory course for sophomores was health. Here they studied the functions of the human body. Juniors were expected to take U.S. history, in which they learned the history of America from its very origins to present day. For seniors, the required courses were government and a choice of psychology, so - ciology, or economics. Government focused on how our American government was run, from elections to impeachments. The latter three dealt with what factors influenced the human mind and the economic problems of the social order. Some courses in this department, the most popular of which was criminology, were not required. This class offered infor- mation on mass murders and the Mafia ' s mobs. Senior Jeff Cook explained that, " Social studies courses are interesting because stu- dents learn about the past from the past itself. " Senior Steve Ankenbruck finds time in psychology to dream of being a big basketball star. Junior Annette Miller fills in the blanks on her crimi- nology notes. 68 Social Studies Juniors found that U.S. history was a required course. Jenni Mettler, senior, talces notes during a psychology lecture. Social Studies 69 In drafting, Mr. Dan Wire helps Tim Willett, senior, with a project. Junior Joe Steinbacher works on a special project in his metals class. Hands become the basic tool by: Kathy Smith Over 500 students elected to take one of the industrial arts courses: power mechan- ics, woods, drafting, electronics, graphic arts, or metals. These classes specialized in a certain aspect of industrial arts, in which the students could learn different ways of making products. Students who chose graphic arts learned to print and enlarge photos, and helped in the printing of the North Side newsletters. Those in woods or metals used tools in a productive way. After graduation, many of the students will use the skills that they learned in their industrial arts class to get a job, many for the same reason that Senior Shannon Cox expressed, " I like to work with my hands. " Freshman Marston Rice uses a saber saw in the begin- ning woods class. 70 Ind. Arts Sophomore DECA — FRONT ROW: Kandie Smith, Debby James, Steve Hardiek, Bill Bernard, Jack Clarke, Thomas Wilhite SECOND ROW: Ron Harker, Robert Altman, Todd Brown, Greg Renno, Richard Pierce DECA Officers — Bill Bernard, treas.; Debby James, sec; Todd Brown, pres.; Steve Hardiek, v.-pres.; Rob- ert Altman, hist.; Kandie Smith, asst. treas. Sophs receive early preparation by: Kathy Smith Sophomore Distributive Education Clubs of America began its first year in the business department with 1 1 students en- rolled. The purpsoe of sophomore DECA was to " try to introduce, as soon as possible, the systems and career choices to students, " ex- plained Mr. Richard Irving, DECA in- structor. This course gave students an orientation so that they could continue in DECA courses as juniors and seniors. They dis- cussed and studied the principals of busi- ness, took a look into the free enterprise system of the United States, and worked experimentally with computers in business. WTLli Mr. Richard Iring explains a prospect of business to students Steve Hardiek and Ron Harker. Soph. DEC A 71 Junior DECA plans careers by: Geri Jordan Junior Distributive Education Clubs of America is for anyone who is interested in business. Jr. DECA members participated in many special projects. A trip to Ball State to talk to Dr. Ron Davis and some future teachers of Jr. Deca about a career in business took place on October 23. On February 26, members competed with their counterparts at Snider High School. All chose their own competitive events, like ad layout, job in- terviews, human relations, decision making, marketing, and chapter promotion projects, or they demonstrated their com- petency in series and written events. Win- ners then went onto competitions at dif- ferent levels. To raise money for these com- petitions, members sold M Ms. The class prepared students for careers in advertising, hardware, building materials, or insurance. It presents the keys to getting a job and being successful at it. JUNIOR DECA OFFICERS: Jon Knepper, asst. treas- urer; Marilyn Guy, secretary; Julie Hartman, presi- dent; Mattie Woodfin, vice president; Eric Potts, treasurer; Vonda Niemeyer, reporter historian. JUNIOR DECA: FRONT ROW: Criss Garcia, Vonda Niemeyer, Sandra Lindsey, Robin Thomas. Marilyn Guy. Janeer Porter, Amy Mendenhall. SECOND ROW: Julie Hartman, Jane Teel, Mattie Woodfin, Shawn Pearson, Rick Paille, Eric Putts. THIRD ROW: Bruce Knuth, Jon Knepper, Dave Conser, Joe Huhn, Leroy Nard, Ron McAfee, Leah Priser. Junior Robin Thomas expresses her point of view during her jr. DECA class. Officers: FRONT ROW: Patrick Parks, v.-pres.; Mark Pierce, pres.; SECOND ROW: Cheryl Hamil- ton, asst. treas.; Bernadette Cooper, reptr.; Dawn Olry, treas.; Molly Konger, sec. ■ H HI ■ r l M H ■1 H H KJ[ H Bl " " t Ki ' 1 BHjH H 1 Ib I lh : ' B wBx Sr KjB I K ij H Wm r fj H Mfs J sU KfinUM HkIs ' ■ T?B S K H I jic H K Bvl SSSm My f B l K nsHm i H ) ;- ' .i fl B B H 1 1 DECA opens business doors story by: Shelly Martin Senior DECA was a business class as well as a business experience. In the class- room, students studied the general rules of business, in addition to working in a busi- ness which applied to their studies. Among those worked in were: home furnishings, in- dustrial marketing, and advertising. Mr. Richard Irving, head of DECA, helped students in many ways. One way was to help them get an interview for a job. Once again DECA sold M M ' s as a fundraiser. This project brought in plenty of profit, as it is popular with students. Senior DECA was a very popular course to those who were interested in business. Students learned that there was more to business than just typing, shorthand, and accounting. FRONT ROW: Jackie Wilson, Kathy Wilson, Teresa Kemp, Mark Pierce, Molly Konger, Dawn Olry, Ber- nadette Cooper, Cheryl Hamilton. SECOND ROW: Kris White, Angela Adams, Randy William, Anthony Warfield, Kerry Smith, Chris Klotz, John Caudle, Patrick Parks. Senior Kerry Smith prepares for his future career in business through senior DECA. Sr. DECA 73 Many drawn to practical course by; Kathy Smith " Students took home economics be- cause it was practical, " said Mrs. Dorothy Coplen, department head. Hone econanics consisted of 10 courses, all of which had sanething practical to teach. Among these courses were foods, clothing, home management, and hunan development. In the foods classes, students pre- pared foods ranging from bread to vegetables to meats. The sewing classes centered around the basics of and learning how to operate a sewing machine. Students in the ad- vanced class sewed slacks and a bla- zer. Home management was a course of- fered to help students learn how to manage a household, including balan- cing checkbooks and budgets, and time distribution. Senior Kristy Frantz dresses appropriately for her mocl wedding in human development Mrs. Dorothy Coplen and Cindy Null, senior, finish mixing a cake batter. Freshman Mark Novell tries his hand at doughmaking in Foods I. 74 Home Economics Mrs. Martha Moore assists Sophomore Paul Christ- lieb in the preparation of his project. Junior Rhonda White sews her project together at the seams while looking out for her fingers. Home Economics 75 Pam Loy, junior, and Chris Schilling, senior, add the totals on their balance sheets. Senior Kazuo Kawamato works on a limed writing to increase accuracy and speed. 76 Business Kathy Coleman, sophomore, figures her 8-column worksheet to find the income of a business. Junior Joyce Myers fills out her practice book in ac- counting. Future trades taught at N.S. by: Karen Rohrig Future secretaries, stenographers, and accountants learned their trade the 340 corridor and with new ma- terials. Besides a new textbodc a- doption, the beginning typing classes had new electric type«nn.ters. This was one reason why the typing course was so popular. " Everybody wants to learn hew to tj je, " said Mr. Dale Goon, head of the department. Students were also given the oppor- tunity to take part in D.E., Distri- bitive Education, and C.O.E., Cooper- ative Office Education, two business courses. In these classes, students were involved in Jobs for half a day. " After school a lot of the stu- dents continue in their jobs, " said Mr. Goon. Taking a business course was very inportant. Mr. Goon e5q)lained, " Fort Wayne lost Harvester and the students have more opportunity for enployment because new offices are planned for different businesses. " Junior Star Beineke improves her typing skills in writ- ing a business letter. Deborah Doughmann, junior, searches for the answers to a difficult assignment. Business 77 RVC students gain experience story by: Shelly Martin The R onal Vocational Center has given many students a chance to learn about themselves as well as careers. Located downtown, this center offer- ed many courses not available at North, like Beauty Culture, Ccaistuc- tion Crafts, General Industrial Coop- erative (ICr), and Early Childhood Education. Also, students were offer- ed a different Data Processing course in vMch they could leam more conpu- ter programming by having more Infor mation. Many students enjoyed RVC for var- ious reasons. Jimlor Tony Park said, " It ' s a good program for gaining ex- perience In a particular field of em- ployment. " Ed Gallo, junio r, finds that cleaning up is one of the " dirty " jobs. Senior Darlene Cunningham demonstrates that " practice makes perfect " while preparing food at RVC. 78 RVC Special education aide, Mrs. Savio, helps senior Pat Brabson with her homework. Differences ' not so great ' What is the difference between special education pupils and students in regular classes? Mrs. Laura Megles-Biesiada said that there is very little. With the learning disabled student, reading and math skills may have been lower due to problems with processing information. Input and output channels often were jumbled, hindering the student from learning. The learning dis- abled student had an average intelligence and were usually more successful in non- reading classes, such as art, industrial arts, by: Sonia Shearer and the RVC programs. Mrs. Megles-Biesiada ' s teaching empha- sizes responsibility. She also tells her stu- dents that " there will always be things that you hate to do. " This was true for everyone. Her classes participated in the Writing across the Curriculum program, which im- proved their writing through a focus on vo- cabulary. Some of her students planned college or vocational careers, while others would get a job directly after graduation. Sophomore Ray Stevens ponders over the spelling of ; difficult word. Sophomore Diane Kellogg completes her daily assign- ments. Fred Nash and Keith Sommers await explanation from Mr. Jack Ribel. Special Education 79 Tammy Hartman, junior, concentrates on completing Mr. Bruce Massoth begins his ' masterpiece " at the her assignment in art. pottery wheel. Tools of trade ' assist classes story by: Richard Fletcher Art classes consisted of more than just drawing a few lines, adding color to them, and calling these lines a masterpiece. To the 221 students who chose an art course, these classes meant a lot of time, thought, and preparation for a project. In class, students made use of tools, such as paints, chalks, brushes, and charcoals. With these, the students were able to ex- press themselves through drawing, paint- ing, and sculpturing. Many of the projects, when completed, were displayed in the main hall for all of North Side to see. The art students also went to Chicago where they visited the Chicago Art Insti- tute. There they saw many of the most fam- ous works of art. New to the art department was Miss Vicki Reed. Freshman Sam Minick uses watercolors to complete an art project. 80 Art Freshman Randy Hopkins prepares for the fast ball to be sent his way. Sophomore Karen Rowan and Junior Stephanie Hop- kins find t hat ping-pong isn ' t as easy as it seems. P.E. builds fit students by: Kathy Smith On the way to a fit body, the 525 fresh- men and sophomores enrolled in a physical education class were put through their paces by one of the seven course teachers. Classes were divided into two groups: one group was involved in sports like volleyball, soccer, and softball, while the others par- ticipated in such sports as archery, tennis, and croquet. Both individual and team sports included two weeks of swimming. Other gym classes offered as electives were advanced P.E., body building, and dance, the latter of which produced the popular group known as the Danceskins. Marianne Campbell, junior, and Senior Jill Hartman perform the steps to a dance number. P.E. 81 Students study performing skills by; Geri Jo rdan Speech and drama classes consisted of students who wanted to develop their skills in this area. Speech taught how to prepare and give a speech in front of a group of people. Some students participated in speech meets, which were held on Saturdays. There they competed with others from the northern part of Indiana. Winners went on to sectional, regional, or state competitions. Drama offered students a chance to learn how to put on a believable performance. This department was responsible for the production of the fall play. Mrs. Claryn Myers, who has been teach- ing speech and drama for 13 years, was the head of both classes as well as productions. Mrs. Claryn Myers explaines a topic to her speech class. " But I didn ' t do it . . . " states sophomore Danny Odier. Freshmen Kim Marckel and Denise Lash enjoy play- ing charades in drama class. 82 Speech Drama Sophomore Emily May shows her expertise at panto- mime. Obviously, freshman Chris Montoney found that lunch wasn ' t sufficient enough. " Romeo, Romeo . . . " ' freshman Sandy Fanner re- cites lines with some amusement. Speech Drama 83 Domino ' s pizza employees judge the Student Council pumplcin carving contest. Student Council — FRONT ROW: Shelly Mosser, Amy Dutton, Laura Wyatt, Joan Fenker, Teisha Win- baugh, Cynthia Gieseking, Robert Burnett. Laura Sauer, Susan Lary, Gigi Zeigler, Laura Newton, Mi- chelle Martin. Peggy Mosser. Mrs. Wichern SEC- OND ROW: Kathy Tyndall, Kris McClellan, Kathy Sullivan, Jane Greathouse, Paula Johnstone. Nan Sauer, Kelly Ann Harris, Tami Spangle, Mindy Ar- nold. Laurie Burnette, Tim Miller, Cheryl De Weese, Teresa Fought THIRD ROW: Chris Underwood. Jen- nifer Mawhorr, Krissy Sullivan. Pat Grandos, Angle Rcnninger, Lori Bubb, Don Roberts. Becky Ren- ninger. Rhonda Getty. Lynn Guthrie, Vickie Kilgore, Deana Dunbar, Christine Dennis FOURTH ROW: Dave Faust, Bob Noel, Geoff Mather. Jerry Eykholt. Jerry Grim, Dan Baker, Jeff Kinder, Stephanie Run- yon, Dawn Olry, Greg Davidson, Bill Habig, Mary Bowers 84 Studenl Council Student Council: Voice of students When stxidents conplained that tear- chers were keeping than after the bell, Student Council stepped into the picture. Officers went to the faculty, ejqplaining the concern and asking for inprovement. This was one way that Student Council showed they were the voice of the students to the administration. Student Council was established to " pronote school spirit and represent North Side to the conmmity, " said Student Council president Christine Dennis. Putting that into practice, they took punpkins to seme of the area nursing hemes for Halloween, then had a Halloween party for the children of the conmmity. " The party by Carol Procise gave the kids a place to go so their parents wouldn ' t have to worry, " e5q)lained Christine. A toy drive, " Toys for Tots, " rame at Christmas. The Marines repaired the toys that were collected by Student Council and distributed than to the children of needy families. Another project plan- ned by Student Council was what Mr. Howe called the best Homecoming he had seen in seven years. " I have heard a lot about Student Council, and I think they ' re doing a great job, " said Senior Joe Beineke. Junior Becky Renninger sunmed up the purpose of Student Council as being " to help people and to represent the ideas of students. " ' Tm going to fall! " screams Senior Joan Fenker, while she helps decorate the Christmas Bush. Officers — Christine Dennis, pres.; Teresa Fought, sec; Greg Davidson, v. -pres.; Mary Bowers, treas. Student Council 85 Many peculiar occurances abound What do a dingy maid, an up-tight pa- tron, a flirtatious vicar ' s wife, and a sneaky Russian spy have in common? They, and many others, are the wacicy characters of " See How They Run, " the fall play. This was the story of the absurb occurances which took place in a vicarage in Merton- Cum-Middlewick, England. It all began with the ring of a doorbell, and from that moment on it was impossible for the audience to keep a straight face. They were bombarded with such things as inhabited underwear, punches connecting with the wrong person, a closet that should have had a revolving door, and mistaken identities galore. One of the funniest moments came when Penelope Toop and Corporal Clive Winton were going over a scene from a play that by; Kathy Smith they had been in together. As they were rolling around on the floor. Miss Skillon, the town busy-body, entered the room and was shocked to witness the scene she mis- took as realistic. Just then, Penelope curled up her fist, aimed for Clive ' s jaw, and " POW, " Miss Skillon was knocked uncon- scious. For the production to be successful, cast and crew had to work many long hours building and painting sets, finding props, and memorizing and rehearsing lines. For the performances on November 19 and 20, they had to suppress those giggles that threatened to burst out. They must have done a good job, though, for the play was the talk of the school for the next few days. " Hello, anybody in there? " Corporal Clive Winton asks after seeing the emptied liquor glasses. " Do try to control your feet, my dear, " pleads Rever- and Toop. 86 Fall Play After fainting melodramatically, Penelope is carried offstage by a corporal and a bishop. CAST Ida Traci Gilland Miss Skillon Emily May Reverand Lionel loop Bart Meeks Penelope Toop Michelle Sutto Corporal Clive Winton Tom Tryon Intruder Jeff Sutton Bishop of Lax Steve Snyder Reverand Humphrey Jim Tyner Sergeant Towers Danny Odier Senior Jeff Sutton found that a necessity of great ac- I Sf tors was wearing 3 inches of make-up. " Who are all these strange people? " wonders Miss Skillon after witnessing many strange antics. Fall Play 87 CLUBS •Vi : ' r ' 4r ' ' ' ■ x? the school shine Redliners Club public service by: Michelle Webb Ever had trouble vath your car? Or maybe your spark plugs lost their spark? All you needed to do was look for a RedUner car club member! They attanpted to put the spark back into your car. Instead of accepting money, the menbers appreciated a note sent to Mr. Howe, thanking him for the mem- bers ' help. One of the numerous activities held throughout the year was the Grave Yard Rallye in November. The conpe- titlon started in North Side ' s parking lot and ended at a place urisnown to the 19 drivers who parti- cipated. To be eligible for the com- petition one had to have a copilot, who gave the directions on where to go. Senior Jeff Sutton, president of the Redliners, felt that the car club was " a worthwhile public service. " This attitude was shared by all the motorists who were helped by a Redliner. Redliners — FRONT ROW: Bob Masters, Jenni Bill, Sara Brennan, Stephanie Fox, Sue Fryback, Mike Celsch- loger SECOND ROW: Chris Schrimer, Tim Roop, Dean Hatch, Jeff Sutton, Carl Bush, Fred Nash THIRD ROW: Dave Lary, Dave Main, Keith Kankovsky, Jon Schneider, Chris Rop, George O ' Hara, Jon Bill, adviser One of these cars may have won in the Rallye sponsored by the Car Club. ' ■ ' ■■ ikK : 1 r ' mm ! 90 Redliners Hostess Club — FRONT ROW: Carolyn Blevins, Jane Greathouse, Madonna Quinn, Julie Boerger, Mi- chele Hartman, Michelle Ayers, Carolyn Moore. Tra- de Shank, Lisa Schlickman, Jennifer Jennings SEC- OND ROW: Janeer Porter, Laurie McMillen, Paula Johnstone, Kim Underwood, Wendy Beck, Joyce Myers, Shelly Martin, Mindy Arnold, Stephanie Run- yon, Deana Dunbar, Laura Wyatt, Paula Brown THIRD ROW: Cheryl Gerardot, Kathy Lake, Beth DeWeese, Jenny Mawhor, Sonia Shearer, Tami Span- gle, Kathy Tyndall, Laurie Burtnette, Betsy Wright, Jennifer Kalogris FOURTH ROW: Ellen May, Angle Renninger, Debbie Walters, Linda Raftree, Michelle Ramos, Lesley Miller, Becky Wright, Katie Kaiser, Amy Dutton, Chris Underwood, Gretchen Hedges, Carla Gerardot, Cheryl Mawhorr, Kim Hippenham- mer Hostesses help enhance North by: Sonia Shearer A hostess, according to sponsor John Grantham, was a young lady who was " pleasant and courteous at all times, under all circumstances. " Being a hostess consisted of six major jobs: passing out programs, su- pervising reserved areas at games, serving refreshments to officials and guests, recording times and names at cross country and track UEets, set- ting up equipment and materials for athletic events and making signs and posters to advertise games. The major benefit of being in the Hostess Club was " helping others to understand that North Side is the best and that Redskin country is the greatest, " said Mr. Grantham. Freshmen Jenni Mawhorr and Angle Renninger wait for another exciting home game to begin. Freshmen Cheryl Gerardot and Angle Renninger watch over the reserved seats at a home game. Hostess 91 Seniors Christine Hefty, Dawn Thieme, and Karen Sommers eat yummy cake at an FSA parly. Students gain valuable training story by: Rhonda Overmyer The Future Secretaries Association was " an educational club, with seme social activities, " said Mrs. Irma Johnson. The club meetings had informative speakers and programs. The Tawasi Chapter,who sponsored FSA, had two dinners for the members and attended all of the meetings. Rep- resentatives from the Tawasi Chapter assisted Mrs. Johnson in initiating the members and installing the of- ficers. " The club was begun " said Mrs. Johnson, " to create a better imder standing of the business world througji contact with professional secretaries and to stimulate an interest in the secretarial profes- sion. The club is made up of a fine group of young ladies. " FSA senior members todc an Inter- national Scholarship test in January. Also at this time, menibers entered a Miss FSA contest. In May, a breakfast honored the senior members, Miss FSA, and some special guests from the can- munity. FSA — FRONT ROW: Karen Sommers, Dawn Ko- himeier. Dawn Thieme, Star Beinelce, Sarina Pitts, Stephanie Eley SECOND ROW: Cindy Howley, Rhonda Getty, Willie Mae Green, Marianne Camp- bell, Chris Hefty THIRD ROW: Mrs. Irma Johnson, adviser; Chris Didier, Michele Flohr, Dana Nicholsen 92 FSA Senior Patty Roeger watches Mrs. Macy take in the profits from selling M M ' s. a lucrative business. Club creates business sense story by: Gerri Jordon Office Education Association was the club organized for students who were enrolled in Cooperative Office Education. Monbers of OEA attended school one- half of the day, then were placed in part-time jobs, where they gained valuable training. Some of the students went on to college after graduation, while oth- ers moved up the ladder in the com- paity they had been working in. OEA had regional, state, and natio- nal conpetitions. Areas for these contests were typing, filing, accoun- ting, job interviews, receptionist, and speech. To raise money for these conpetitions, MSM ' s and Snickers were sold. OEA — FRONT ROW: Carmen Sims, Ellen Ber- nard, Sonny Knox, Sarina Pitts, Dorothy Billingsley SECOND ROW: Patty Roeger, Dawn Kohlmeier, Patty Trainer, Sandra Macy, adviser OEA 93 Thespians now NSRC story by: Rhonda Overmyer Students interested in drama become manbers of the North Side Repertoire Conpaity, formerly known as Thespians. Due to higji membership dues, the Thespian chapter was dropped. The club met every other Wednesday after school. Twenty-five people from each of the four grades were involved. A fund raiser was initiated to enable man- bers to attend a pl . The remainder of the money was donated to the Drama Department Members went together to see plays at the Purdue- Indiana Theater and the Civic Theater. The outings and spring picnic were plan- ned by President Teresa Dalenberg; Vice-President Tom Tryon, and Sec- retary-Teasurer, Traci Gilland. The NSRC gave students an opportu- nity to work in the fall play and spring musical. For those not acting on the stage, there were many things to do behind the scenes with props, lights, make-up, sound, and the building of sets. President Teresa Dalenburg said " We try to have a lot of fun and mix it with drama. " Senior Teresa Dalenburg demonstrates the best way to sell colorful calendars. Thespians — FRONT ROW; Bridgette McFarland. Lisa Henry, Teresa Dalenberg, Tom Tryon. Traci Gil- land, Sara Brennan SECOND ROW: Laura Robin- son, Maelle Bryan, Steve Snyder, Bart Meeks. Mike McCord 94 Thespians ' Dumb-Dumb ' tunes sung to relax by: Carol Precise Campus Life was orgam.zed " to help students get the most out of their hl school years, " said Canpjs Life director Paul Breininger. A number of topics, ranging from loneliness to family to God, were tackled each week at the Canqjus Life meetings, held In different students ' homes. A " crowd breaker, " one of the maiy events scheduled during the meetings, helped people relax by singing " dumb-dumb songs, " as Paul called than, and even gargling with irann water. Everybody was invited to the Canqxis Life meet- ings, ai tytlme they wanted to come. Some of the main events included a " New York Ski Trip " during Christ- mas vacation and a trip to Florida during spring break. Junior Bart Housholder writes a " love " note to Fresh- man Karla Frey during a Campus Life meeting. Seniors Joan Fenker, Chris Karapantos, and Chris Underwood play sketch-out charade. Sophomore Scott Tegtmeyer discusses life ' s problems with Campus Life director " Paul. " Campus Life 95 Junior Nan Sauer and Senior Jean Eykholt take a morning stretch before a Peers meeting. Caring, sharing very essential by: Carol Procise For a student to becone a Peer, teachers were asked to give reconmen- daticms of students who they be- lieved, would make good leaders. Their recannendations were based on the students ability to listen and understand others, and follow through on assigned tasks. The result was Peer-Facilitators, a group of fifty eigjit members who could relate to many types of people. They " helped to create a more caring environment and helped students assume respcmsibility for each other. " said Mrs. Dolores Klocke, Peei -Facilitator ' s director. One of the activities scheduled was " Roan 118, " a connunity resource file where students could lode for places available in the connunity to vol- unteer their services wherever needed. Another activity was the big brother and sister program, in which Peers went to different elementary schools tutoring and talking to the children. " This was satisfying to both Peers and the elementary stu- dents, " conmented Mrs. Klocke. Continued fron past years, the " Lunch with a Giant " program brought people from the connunity in to share with students information about their occupations during lunch. TWo txilletin boards, " Do You Knew ? " which gave recognition to past and present students, and " Faces in the Crowd, " which told of North Side being in the news in every way, were maintained in the circle hall. Peei -Facilitators has been estab- lished at North Side for three years and has been " based on the belief that everyone in our society wants and needs someone they can trust and with whom they can talk. " The lALAC was a tag to measure if a Peer was truly a kind and considerate person. Senior Christine McCreery discusses the fine art of being a Peer FaciMtator. 96 Peer Facilitators NFL — FRONT ROW: Teresa Dalenburg, Laura Robinson, Teresa Ingram, Michelle Sutto SECOND ROW: Ron Marker, Tom Tryon, Steve Snyder, Bart Meeks Dating service project for club story by: Carol Procise Ccnputer Club was started for the student who vranted to learn imre a- bout conputers. To be a member, one had to knew how to write a BASIC com- puter program. At the monthly meetings, guest speakers came f rem tine to time to speak on topics concerning computers. At other times, the members went on field trips to different comnimity conputer facilities. One project the Computer Club had was establishing a conputer dating service for North Side. Although there were only twelve members. Junior Robert Williams com- mented, " the club is a good idea and we ' re trying to get more people in- volved, but it will take time. " Speech teams meet, compete story by: Laura Robinson NFL, the National Forensic League, knom more comnonly to students as the speech team, had an active sea- son. The nine members chose their e- vents and conpeted against students from other local area higji schools. The events chosen from consisted of: poetry, dramatic and humorous cut- tings, and duo readings, inpronptu, discussion, and radio broadcast. As a team requiranent, aiy member partici- pating in duo had to choose a second event. Students coapeted for points in meets each Saturday from October thrcwgji April. At each meet, sweep- stakes points were totaled for each team. Each manbers ' points were accumulated througji the year, and carried over from previous years. At the end of the year three seniors were chosen to receive awards. Computer Club — FRONT ROW: Mr. Liechty, Yvette Chapman, Bruce Lee, Lalita Williams, Dean Hatch, Teresa Herport SECOND ROW: Mark Koe- man, Shawn Ramos, Matt Robinson NFL — Computer 97 Service workers prove efficient story by: Chris Maiden The service workers, organized by Mrs. Betty Wagner, proved to be an efficient part in the vrorking of North Side. Among the jobs perfonned by workers were the collecting of attendence slips, the delivering of messages to teachers and students, and mai more. The students who gave their time were well appreciated by all faculty, teachers, and students. At least five or six students each period worked as helpers; almost all of them were volunteers from study halls. Mrs. Wagner said, " I could not have done eve3rthing without their help. " She continued, " I hope the help will keep coming in, year by year. " Service Workers — FRONT ROW; Steve Gettinger, Kim Lykins, Jeana Fletcher, Laura Affolder, Lisa Fett. Sylena Ellington. Michelle Ayers, JetT Trainer, Tammy Tomkinson, Jeannie Oehlhaffen, Linda Doughman, Marilyn Guy SECOND ROW: Cassie Smith, Donna Hunter, Lori Jones, Laura Allison, Tina Darnell, Sandy Mobsburg, Kim Fiorenlino. Denise Lambert, Auriel Wallace, LeRoy Nard, TyLaya Bay, Marty Compton, Tana Firestine THIRD ROW: Becky Wright, Kim Rop, Shelley Adams, Richard Fletcher, Shelly Malone, Todd Jordan, Geoff Mather, Lee Mayes, Todd Cotham, Rita Kellogg, Iftekhar Mohamedali, Chris Bates, Tim Schinbeckler, Tim Bloom, Bob Masters Freshman Jeff Trainer looks up the name of a student to deliver a message to him. Key Club aids people in need story by: Carol Procise The Key Club was priniarlly a ser vice organization with members selec- ting the projects in which they were Involved. Mr. Merle Rice, sponsor, esplained that Key Club was also sponsored by the Klwanis. Projects involved a river bank clean-up and helping elderly or inva- lid neighbors. The club helped to raise funds for nultiple sclerosis by selling hockey tickets. The main fund drive of the Key Club was the North Side phone book kncwn as the Key, published by the members. After the flood of ' 82, North ' s Key Club recieved recognition for a " top service project in Indiana " with the flood clothing relief drive for the people whose belongings were destroys ed in the flood. Sophomore Shelly Martin puts the final touches on the North Side Key. Key Club — FRONT ROW: Steven McCaffcry, Kristi Lazoff, Star Beinekc, Annette Felger, Kathy Sexton, Michelle Martin, Karen Rohrig, Lisa Henry, Sara Brennan SECOND ROW: Jeff Cook, Laurie VanCamp, Marianne Campbell, Tracy Hughes, Mary Scholt, Heather Hoffmann, Joel Brccount, Sonia Shearer THIRD ROW: Kelly Harris, Monica Salis- bury, Janice Nunn, Cindy Alday, Stephanie Fox, Vickie Kilgore, Jenni Bill Sophomore Shelly Martin and Junior Sonia Shearer dcmonslralc how to put the Key together Foreign language students have a good time while slcating at the AFS ice slcating party. Members help foreign students story by: Kathy Smith The American Field Service consis- ted of students who were Interested In learning more about the cultures of foreign countries. Throtjgji potluck dinners, which were held in different students ' homes and focused on the different types of food In foreign countries, holiday parties, and fund- raisers, the members of AFS tried to make the four foreign exchange stu- dents, which they hosted, feel more at home. Said Senior Karen Rohrlg, foreign exchange student from Ger- many, " I think the club is really a good idea. When I first ramp here, they helped me make friends and get settled in. " Sponsored by all the foreign lan- guage teachers, AFS also tried to make Redskins more aware of their op- portunities to become exchange stu- dents. AFS — FRONT ROW: Patricia Hurley, Jenni Bill. Lisa Henry, Karen Rohrig. Chris Laughlin, Barb Jen- nings, Mary Belch, Jennifer Quinn, Annette Felger, Kim Gantt, Mrs. Herrero SECOND ROW: Mrs. Riethmiller, adviser; Christine Eykholt, Ricardo Li- con. Jean Roeger, Wendy Beck, Cheryl DeWeese, Beth DeWeese, Sonia Shearer, Angle Lytal, Rhonda Overmyer, Laura Sauer THIRD ROW: Cynthia McCreery, Christine McCreery, Scott Zell, Kim Rop, Joe Huhn, Caria Gerardot, Bruce Parish, Kathy Smith, Shawn Ramos, Dan Baker, Kathy Biggins, Mary Zieseniss 1 00 AFS Sophomore Keith Harley tries to control the urge of attacking all the " goodies " . Club continues with participation story by: Maxine Eldridge The Afro Club, which was begun in the early nineteen-seventies, contin- ued with its initiation of, and part- icipation in, marty activities. Events included a bake sale, a talent show, and the selling of North Side license plates. The club also set up displays in the showcase windows. At graduation, senior members who had a B- average, or above, were pre- sented with a special award. Sponsored by Mrs. Lizzie Epps, Mrs. Jacqueline French, and Mr. George McCcwan, the Afro Club was a social and educational club with the purpose of understanding different races and learning more about the black cultu- ral heritage. Afro Club — FRONT ROW: Lizzie Epps, adviser; Robin Thomas, Marilyn Guy, Cheryl Anderson, Dorothy Billingsley, Sarina Pitts, Carolyn Moore, Rhonda Dennis SECOND ROW: Charneice Hop- kins, Kathy Wilson, Sandra Lindsey, Janeer Porter, Shirley Jones, Rhonda White, Carmen Sims THIRD ROW: George McCowan, Vickie Smith, LeRoy Nard, Hilton Morris, Tammie Baker, Kalen Walker, Sherman Brown Senior Sarina Pitts sells cookies to Senior Cheryl An- derson during the bake sale. Afro Club 101 Foreign students adjust and enjoy Four additions to North Side came In the form of exchange stijdents. Through a number of programs, these students were given the chance to come to America and spend a year with an adopting family. First to arrive was Karen Rohrig from Hamburg, West Germany on August 9, 1982. She was soon followed by Leila Dridi from Bizerte, " nmlsla, North Africa; Rlcardo Llcon from Dellcias, Chihuahua, Mexico; and Ka- zuo Kawamato from Takasago, Japan. They had a lot to become accustomed to. Students, classes, and activities were all very strange at first, but as time progressed, the new students came to know all about North Side- All the exchange students agree that it has been an enjoyable year. by; Kathy Smith " The people are very friendly, " com- mented Leila Dridi. " Mary people that I don ' t even know smile at me and ask me questions about my country. " The nsif students liked many things about North Side and America. Among them were malls, drive-thrus, pizza, hot dogs, shoes, jeans, girls, guys, and progress. Many things were not liked, though. The drug problem, com- mercials, the lack of respect between some parents and children, T.V. pro- grams, the language, and the five minute time limit for class change were among the list. Throu out the year, between Redskins and dents were made, last forever. friendships exchange stu- These bonds will Ricardo Licon, senior, finds that the five-minute pas- sing period is not enough to get to his next class. Senior Kazuo Kawamato adjusts his sliills to the Americanized typewriter. 102 Exchange Students Senior Karen Rohrig takes one last minute to talk to Junior Sonia Shearer before she leaves for home. tt ji K 11 mM, • li US m wm Leila Dridi, senior, seems pleased with the taste of American food. Exchange Students 103 MUSIC — ' I % V i k n r-- rf : iv Vi-Av kl v i Changing rehearsing polishing z . Nc -k ■k A ' Cappella A ' Cappella — FRONT ROW; Angle Brimm, Rhonda Pence, Michelle Carey, Jacki Luce, Theresa Johnson, Anne Macklln, Courteney Harris, Bill Beber, Mike McCord, Billy Young, Chris Bauer, Sa- brina Day, Janet Boneff, Julie Gregory, Teresa Ma- lott, Kristi Lazoff SECOND ROW: Cindi Adams, Dawn Felkner, Geri Jordan, Wendy Sarrazin, Scott Fortier, Joel Young, Keith Watkins, Mike Taylor, Joel Compton, Kevin Brooks, Laurey Jefferies, Jani Rat- liff, Rhea Taylor, Michele Gennaitte, Kara Stanski THIRD ROW: Renee Freiburger, Kandie Elliott, Kristine McClellan, Melissa Mendez, Kim Neal, An- gle Rogers, Kazuo Kawamoto, Barry Roos, James Carter, Kim Koczor, Teresa Coak, Debby Neilson, Barbara Dalenberg, Leslie Studler, Craig Dye FOURTH ROW: Felecia Bates, Kathy Lake, Tammy Park, Tina Hughes, Coni May, James Ford, Jeff John- son, Scott Carcillo, Lon Gocke, Jon Shroyer, Kim Hinton, Jennifer Doehrmann, Melissa Boren, Ann Hooley, Dr. Hill. Troubadours Troubadours — FRONT ROW: Teresa Dalenberg, Bart Meeks, Kristy Stanski, Michelle France, Pam Adams, Ed Bodine, Teresa Ingram, Tom Tryon, Christine McCreary SECOND ROW: Trace Gilland, Joyce Holmes, Craig Dye, Lynn Guthrie, Ron Harker, Sandy Mossburg, Beach Harmon, Marvin Beard, Te- resa Coak, Jeff Reese THRID ROW: Dr. Hill, Nancy Collins, Jeff Creech, Valerie Robinson, Ted Kocks, Sandy Monnier, Dave Armstrong, Laura Robinson, Maelle Bryan, Bridgette McFarland, Matt Robinson 106 Music Madrigals Madrigals — FRONT ROW: Michele Sutton, Melis- sa Boren, Janet Boneff, Chris Eykholt SECOND ROW: Tom Dennis, Randy Ream, Dave Armstrong, Dave Nichols String Ensemble String Ensemble — FRONT ROW: Nancy Collins, Cindy Alday, Laura Sauer SECOND ROW: Mike Potts, Tom Tryon, Dan Baker Music 107 Wildsiders Wildsiders — FRONT ROW; Jim Graham, Todd Jordan, Susan Lary, Matt Richhart, Kathy Tyndall, Ryan Hartzog, Dawn Wolford, Kelly Hickle, Gina Ealing, Lynn Guthrie SECOND ROW: Jon Wood- ruff, Jim Schmidt, Matt Henry, Bob Gibson, Kerry Smith, Mike Wright THIRD ROW: Mike Matter, Darrell Karolyi, Keith Kankovsky, Steve Donahue, Andrea Burke All That Jazz ATJ — FRONT ROW: Christine McCreery, Lisa Clegg, Jim Graham SECOND ROW: Laura Robin- son, Kristy Stanski, Sandy Mossburg, Teresa Dalen- berg, Teresa Ingram, Maelle Bryan THIRD ROW: Toby Roberts, Jeff McMahon, Jeff Creech, Ed Bo- dine, Ron Harker, Ted Kocks, Bart Meeks, Tom Tryon 108 Music Rehearsal Stage Band Rehearsal Stage Band — FRONT ROW: Jay Weibel, Bryan Graham, Jeff Adams, Steve Karapantos, Jim Tyner, Tammy McCoy, Matt Deputy, Dana Cuney, Andrea Burke SECOND ROW: Mike Reiue, Tim Beeler, Mark Teifert, Dale Reynolds, Troy Wells, Rusty Uhrick, Gina Ealing, Mari Culbertson THIRD ROW: Tim Frain, Darrell Karolyi, Mike Matter, Craig Johnson, Steve Donahue, Jeff Kinder, Ahmed Wahdi Orchestra Orchestra — FRONT ROW: Nancy Collins, Tamara Zerkle, Chris Karapantos, Scott Zell, Jan Williams, Diane Earl, Kelly Hill, Angela Baughman, Connie Kilgore, Cynthia Gieseking, Cynthia Alday, Laurie Michael SECOND ROW: Dan Baker, Kelly Schrim- shaw, Laura Sauer, Teisha Winbaugh, Bobbi Fuller, Tabitha Dixon, Laura Allison, Michelle Bates, Amy Bohlander, Lisa Clegg, John Papier, Mike Potts THIRD ROW: Paul Hansen, Mike Meeks, Pam Bin- derman, Stephen Galloway FOURTH ROW: Matt Henry, Julie Potts, Emily May , Ellen May, Laura Newton Music 109 Poms Poms — FRONT ROW: Joan Fenker, Roberta Schmidt, Barb Jennings SECOND ROW: Karen Am- stutz. Caren Rencher, Laurie VanCamp, Marianne Campbell, Rhonda Getty, Kim Gantt, Teresa Fought, Carol Adkins, Pam Hinkle, Elaine Stephens, Tracie Shank, Annette Miller, Jill Hartman, Shelly Malone, Maria Getty, Rhonda Dennis, Dee Ann White, Ro- chelle Shears, Anna Baker THIRD ROW: Janice Shears, Janie Gasnarez, Kimberly McClellan, Mi- chelle Haff, Marie Coan, Sharee Crothers, Stephanie Fox, Kelly Schrimshaw, Amanda Dafforn, Teresa Langmeyer, Joyce Holmes, Lisa Zigler, Heather Hoffmann, Sue Fryback, Ann Hooley, Michelle Sutto, Cindi Adams, Kelli Bowers, Susan Anderson, Teresa Malott Concert Band Concert Band — FRONT ROW: Christine McCreery, Cynthia McCreery, Stacy Wolff, Kelly Hickle, Christine Laughlin, Gina Ealing, Susan Webb, Mari Culbertson, Lynn Guthrie, Michelle Brackemyre, Cheryl DeWeese, Dawn Wolford, Jan Ricker, Dawn Heiser, Tami Holbrook, Shari Didier, Yvonne Martin, Laura Newton, Denise Languell SECOND ROW: Kathy Tyndall, Tammy McCoy, Todd Binkley, Lance Latham, Glenna Cooley, Scott Norton, Craig Stephan, Shari Seller, Jill Wampler, Chris Anderson, Jennifer Roehling, Mary Schott, Mary Richardson, Jan Williams, Lisa Gumbert, Wen- dy Miller, Jean Eykholt, Matt Richart THIRD ROW: Matt Deputy, Steve Karapantos, Jim Hobbs, Dana Cuney, Ryan Hartzog, Pat Grandos, Mike Hohman, Jim Tyner, Chris Meyer, Jeff Adams, Maureen Voors, Jennifer Quinn, Susan Lary, Trent Buchan, Bryan Graham, Todd Jordan, Peggy Moser FOURTH ROW: Vickie Kilgore, Craig Armstrong, Laura Wy- att. Amy Dutton, Janet Mahlan, Rusty Uhrick, Dale Reynolds, Troy Wells, Mike Wright, Bob Gibson, Kerry Smith, Matt Henry, Mark Teliert, FIFTH ROW: Ahmed Wajdi, Kim Shippy, Andrea Burke, Kurt Luly, Steve Donahue, Darrell Karolyi, Craig Johnson, Mike Matter, Tim Frain, Maria Sutto, Doff Trolio, Keith Kankovsky, Scott Erler, Greg Haver, Sam Bortels, Jeff Kinder, Jim Stolyz, Wendy Arthur, SIXTH ROW: Mike Relue, Rick Kruse, Jim Schmidt, Jim Graham, Jon Woodruff, Bob Masters, Jay Weibel, Lon Gocke, Mary Zieseniss, Tom Tryon, Debby James 110 Music Redskin pride pushed for top Practice, sweat, sore feet, tired muscles, push-ups, practice, practice, and more practice! Sound tough? It was for the close to 200 band members but it was a small price to pay for the good times and many achievements. The Marching Redskins were like a close-knit family, each member pushing and supporting the other to do his or her best. Best was the word that described The Marching Redskins. State was their goal and they fought their way to a close third place. This was the highest placing ever by North Side. State wasn ' t the only contest though. The Mighty Marching Redskins performed in many other contests, always placing in the top. This marching season definitely brought out all " Redskin Pride. " Everyone wanted to see The Marching Redskins perform. And perform they did! Saxy, definitely saxy! Saxophones were only part of our third in state band. Varsity Band The youngest Madrigals ever add a touch of class to the holiday season. Varsity Band — FRONT ROW: John Gogos, Julie Wade, Kara Kohlmeier, Kim Davenport, Pat Kuehner, Tina Holt, Wendy Howeick, Lori Gumbert, Melissa Stephan, Linda Steinbacher, Shanda Lam- bert, Kaylene Matthias SECOND ROW: Denise Lesh, Dave Miller, Brent Grubb, Howard Stevenson, Nate Flatt, Bill Lowen THIRD ROW: Renee Cuney, Mike Williams, Sam Heiney, Tony Brockemyre, Tim Beeler FOURTH ROW: Dave Lary, Glen Junk, Rob- bie Burnett, Andy Downs, Paula Hazelton, Pat Trolio, Jackie Smith, Jim Gogos, David Hess FIFTH ROW: Tom Cady, Sam Adams, Scott Hosford, Kent Klee, Wendy Sarraz in, Jeff Lane, Kathy Maloney Music 1 1 1 J - ' " - SPORTS I ' H L M MO j g PH ■ WBil l M - 1 r jC ' [ 1 i 1 HI T ' The toning honing and perfecting X- -tj ft " v i " ■■:■; ' ;;v, ' ■ " .:, ' i ' ' ' ' ¥ - ' - ' y Men ' s Team Finishes 50 50 by: Joel Brecount The men ' s tennis team consisting of 21 members, has been improving, this one with a win-loss record of 7 and 5. One of the new elements of the team was a new coach, Mrs. LeeAnn Reed, Mrs. Reed was previously assistant coach until taking over the coaching job for Mr. Myron Henderson. Senior Todd David stated, " Mrs. Reed concentrated on both the men- tal and physical development of the team. " Coach Reed stated, " I was hoping to have a fifty-fifty season, and we were only one match off my goal. I was very pleased with my first year of coaching. I ' m looking for- ward to next season. " The team suffered defeat in the first round of sectional competition, but the losses were supplemented by the many vic- tories and times of excitement. Special awards and achievements of the team were: Bob Noel, most valuable player; David Walters and Bob Noel, best records; and Andy Klotz, most improved player. Junior David Walters warms up with the team during a match at Harding. Jim Tyner shows the form that made him the only sophomore varsity player. 114 Men ' s Tennis Senior Bob Noel attempts to return the ball during a home match. Tennis Leo Bluffton Luers South Side Northrop Snider Wayne Concordia New Haven Elmhurst Dwenger Harding They 2 3 4 2 4 1 4 3 2 3 4 We 5 3 2 1 3 1 4 1 2 3 2 TENNIS: FRONT ROW: Don Zirkle, Jeff Lupke, Jim Tyner, Mike Higgins, Bill Bernard, Paul Levy, and Andy Klotz SECOND ROW: Coach Reed, Matt Wagoner, Todd Kruse, Steve Van Camp, David Wal- ters, Denny Ankenbruck, Lynn Wert, and Todd Wor- ley THIRD ROW: Steve Ankenbruck, Bob Noel, Tom Young, Ryan Hartzog, Jeff Creech, Willie Davis, and Todd David Men ' s Tennis 1 15 Runners finish successful year by: Mary Nix The men ' s cross country team ' s ear- ly July conditioning led them to a winning 6 and 4 season. Coach Ken Miller ccransnted, " We had a young, successful team. The juniors and sophomores gained experience, and team spirit was good. " Seniors Tom Olinger and Jack. Stucky led the team as co-captains. Senior Joe Beineke, top runner in most meets, was named most valuable runner. Mike Karl, sophouore, was named most im- proved runner. The wanen ' s cross country team fin- ished the season with a strong 9 and 2 record. They also finished fifth in the Northrop Invitational, third in both the SAC and the Adams Central Invitaticaial, fourth in the Bishop Dwenger Invitational, and sixth in the sectional. " All of the SAC teams were tough; Northrop and Goshen were two of the most ccmpetitive teams we ran against, " conmented Coach Carl Mosser. Approximately 30 to 35 miles awedc were spent running for the women ' s cross country team. Coach Mosser sta- ted, " Each nEmber of the team was outstanding from the standpoint of hard vrork, desire, and dedication. " Senior Anne Krueckeburg and freshman Cincfy Gieseking were All-SAC, finish- ing ninth and eleventh respectively. Coach lesser added, " We had a very balanced team with no individual star. " MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY; FRONT ROW: Tim Stoiche, Matt Mullins, Jude Roeger, Brian Mettier, Mark Smith, Rob Williams, Jack Stucky, Steve Finton SECOND ROW: Joe Beineke, Robert Altman, Doug Kleinhans, Aric Sabins, Tom Olinger, Tom Braun, Kevin Harrison, Paul Gieseking, Tom Bond THIRD ROW: Coach Ken Miller, Mike Karl, Mark Perry, Trent Buchan, Mark Bodnar, Peter Hurley, Mike Meeks, Eric Helmig Brian Mettier, freshman, and Jack Stucky, senior, catch their breaths after a long run. u y 1 16 Cross country WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY: FRONT ROW: Sue Webb, Darlene Studler, Anne Krueckeburg, Beth Zell SECOND ROW: Coach Carl Mosser, Ellen Michael, Laura Michael, Cindy Gieseking Sophomore Doug Kleinhanb concentrates on the miles to the finish line. lk Seniors Darlene Studler and Anne Krueckeburg com- pare strategies with a member of the opposing team. Men ' s Varsity Cross Country Men ' s Reserve Cross Country We We They They New Haven 28 29 Carroll 48 15 Carroll 19 44 New Haven 40 19 Dwenger 15 50 Huntington Catholic 20 43 Huntington Catholic 15 50 Dwenger 18 45 South Side 20 43 South Side 33 22 Homestead 18 39 Homestead 23 30 Concordia 16 43 Concordia 36 21 Goshen 26 29 Snider 45 15 East Noble 15 47 Goshen 38 19 Snider 31 26 Cross country 1 1 7 Cheerleaders: Work, Dedication Behind the smiling, enthusiastic female faces on the football field or the basketball court, are a lot of hours of hard work. Sometimes students underestimate the tal- ent, hard work, and early practices it takes to be a cheerleader. " I get up at 5:30 in the morning to be at practice at 6:30. 1 spend an hour having people stand on me for the mounts we do and that isn ' t much fun, but I enjoy leading the crowds in cheering their team on to victory, " commented Shelly Moser. In addition, cheerleaders feel that they have been stereotyped by the student body. Other students think the cheerleaders are out for the glory and glamour of being a cheerleader. Glamorous it is not. These girls must be in good shape just at the other athletes do. To keep cheering for a two hour game, they have to keep in shape and have a great amount of endurance. The main thing a cheerleader thinks is that she represents the student body. They feel that if a group of students want to hear a cheer it is their job to do that cheer. North ' s most requested cheer is TEAM. Cheerleaders really care about the school and its teams. Reserve Cheerleaders: Lori Yovan, Janie Greathouse, Michelle Didier, Joni Reese, Lisa Schlickman, Na- nette DuUaghan, Tammy Spangle, Joyce Meyers Freshman Cheerleaders: Leslie Miller, Cheryl Gerar- dot, Lisa Blair, Pam Reese, Angle Rogers, Judy Cas- tator, Cindy Gieseking, Laurie McMillan, Lisa Span- gle, Angle Renninger Varsity Cheerleaders: Shelly Mosser, Yvette Chap- man, Mindy Arnold, Jenny Mettler, Carol Nelson, Peggy Mosser, Chris Fetcher, Karen Youngpeter 1 18 Cheerleading Karen Youngpeter, senior, performs her cheer during All of the cheerleaders prepare to do a cheer during a Freshman Cheryl Gerardot shows her happy face at a the fall pep session. pep session. Halloween activity. Cheerleading 1 19 Three Luers defensemen find out that it isn ' t easy to bring Sophomore James Woodfin down. 120 Football Injuries impair football season The football season of 1982 was not a coach ' s or school ' s dream. " It was a long, frustrating season in terms of wins and losses. But the players worked hard and learned a lot. I ' m happy that the under- classmen got the experience, but I ' m not pleased with a 1 and 9 record. The biggest problem the team faced was the fact that they lost. The players had great attitudes and there were no conflicts from inside, " commented Coach Dale Doerffler. Another problem the team faced was the injuries of key players on both offense and defense. " The injury that hurt the most was the one suffered in the first game by Bob Kirby. He was out for the entire season. He was co-captain and a great defensive back, " said Coach Doerffler. Greg Richard and John Sewell were also injured. Kelvin Bazile earned the best offensive back award by rushing for 977 yards. His by; Mary Nix best game was against the sectional cham- pion Snider team. He rushed for 220 yards in that game. Troy Nix was the only team member who made the all-SAC team. He was also named best offensive lineman by the team. Other awards went to Bill Habig for most improved player, Greg Richard for best of- fensive lineman, and Bob Kirby for best defensive back. Coach Doerffler looks forward to next year because he feels it will be a much bet- ter season. Since seven sophomores let- tered, he feels that the team will have the experience it needs to win. The seven who lettered were: Curt Selby, Bill Miller, Tony Leto, John Sewell, James Woodfin, Ron Jesch, and Rob Trowbridge. Senior Troy Nix leads the team through the spirit banner before the Homecoming game. FOOTBALL: FRONT ROW: Tim Bloom, Albert Lawrence, Bob Kirby, Troy Nix, Greg Richard, Mike Miller, Bill Habig, Jim Roeger, Kevin Kennedy, and Kenny Blevins SECOND ROW: Bobby Lewis, Kelvin Bazile, Adrian Whitehead, John Warfield, Ricardo Licon, Jon Olinger, Scott Schroeder, Mark Wright, Mike McCord, and Marvin Beard THIRD ROW; Doug Mawhorr, Jeff Reese, Jeff Griffin, Darren Dun- bar, Beach Harmon, Paul Ort, Troy Leatherman, Alan Sickles, Rick Quinn, Ron Jesch, Aubra Tubbs FOURTH ROW: Donnie Wheaton, Tony Leto, Eric Potts, Scott Gillum, George Tutwiller, Mancini Wil- liam, Dave Armstrong, Rex Zion, Tim Jordan, and Scott Carcillo FIFTH ROW; Johnny Sewell, Rodney Johnson, Scott Whiteman, Rob Trowbridge, Terry Ratliff, Mike Beeler, Ferlin Murphy, Paul Gibson, Bill Miller, Bruce Lee, Monte Knox, and Jaime Powell SIXTH ROW; John Pitts, Steve Archer, Alfred Jack- son, James Woodfin, Derrick Cooper, Curt Selby, Sam Householder, Steve Boardman, Dan O ' dier (mgr.) SEVENTH ROW; Coach Hunter, Coach Witte, Coach Doerffler, and Coach Suarczkopf Football 121 After evading the Luers defense, Senior Bill runs for a first down. Habig Seniors Troy Nix and Bob Kirby run in from the field after a particularly exhausting drive. Varsity Football Scores Kokomo They 20 We 7 Marian 26 7 Snider 42 14 South Side 7 2 Wayne Bishop Dwenger Northrop Harding Warsaw 7 45 27 21 34 20 7 7 20 Bishop Luers 49 6 Senior Greg Richard tackles the runner before he has the chance to gain another yard. 122 Football Aiming for the hole. Sophomore Paula Lydy chips the ball onto the green. Women golfers debut effectively " Considering this was the first year for women ' s golf at North, we did quite well, " remarked golf coach Ted Crum. Although the golf teams record was 9-1, they placed eighth out of 14 teams in the sectionals. Women ' s golf was started as a varsity sport because there was a demand and re- quest by North Side students and parents. Some of the girls played golf for the first time in June. One of these was Paula Lydy, who was team medalist in seven out of the ten meets. She also, along with Leesa Gardt, Pam Lydy, and Kim Paton, shot the lowest 18 hole score, 108, for the team. The lowest nine hole score, 49, was shot by both Leesa Gardt and Kim Paton. Women ' s Golf They We Snider 228 255 Columbia City 195 259 Carrol 176 228 Leo 220 228 Northrop 186 232 East Noble 211 232 Snider 207 257 East Noble 216 237 Columbia City 207 237 Homestead 240 228 Northrop 173 230 Senior Leesa Gardt concentrates for a perfect swing. Junior Kim Paton takes a practice swing before she actually hits the ball. by: Mary Nix GOLF: FRONT ROW: Annette Felger, Paula Lydy, Angie Samarass. SECOND ROW: Ted Crum, Leesa Gardt, Liz Heffley, Jenni Bill, Pam Lydy, Kim Paton. Golf 123 Frosh football: competitive year by: Mary Nix The freshman football team had a success- ful year, with a record of 4 wins and 3 losses. " I feel that we had a lot of good people on the team, " said Coach Larry Shelton. " Snider and South Side gave us the most competition, " said coach Shelton. " They were extremely competitive. " The best game, according to Shelton, was against Dwenger. Linemen Bill Simons and Dale Rozzier, and back Dan Maunsey were voted best de- fensive players. Skeeter Shannon, lineman, and Michael Moss, back were also named best offensive players. Freshman Football They We Wayne 6 18 Snider 22 18 Dwenger 7 21 Concordia 14 30 Elmhurst 6 20 South Side 6 Northrop 18 12 Coach Shelton gives freshman Chris Dickey some ad- vice on how to play his best. Freshman Dell Campbell arrives at the scene of the tackle too late to save the runner. I ' Me J 6, i!b, jB3, - !=- li§H » FRESHMAN FOOTBALL; FRONT ROW: Jim Gogos, Mike Odier, John Gogos, Vince Williams, Dave Herport, Butch Beck, Mike Swanson, Dell Campbell, Mike Michaels, John Hayward, Robert Wert, Nate Flatt, Larry Milton SECOND ROW: Coach Jim Dyer, Danny Odier, Robert Miles, Bill Bisel, Gary Waggoner, Steve Bower, Brian Ohneck, Chris Samuel, Ken Quinn, Shane Houser, Matt Doerhman, Kevin Deming, Michael Moore, Galen Click, Coach Larry Shelton THIRD ROW: Chris Dickey, Dale Rozier, Eric Elliot, Bill Simmons, Dan Mounsey, Mohamed Mohamedali, Randy Vollmer, Keith Stoltz, John Scott, John Clegg, Scott Bass, Steve Hanic, Skeeter Shannon, Courtney Harris, Doug Groves, Tony Dahl NOT PICTURED: Chris Beerman, Brent Cox 124 Frosh football Hitting passing: frosh volleyball by: DeDe Smith The freshman volleyball team had a ter- rific season. The greatest competitions were against Elmhurst and Wayne. Neither did not give up easily. " They made us use our offense by hitting and passing, " said Mrs. Laura Megles-Biesiada, who has been coach for the past four years. Of the 22 people who tried out for the team, only 15 made it. Barb Harrison was voted the most out- standing player. " Barb has the desire and dedication needed to be a top-notch ath- lete, " said coach Megles-Biesiada. She added, " The entire team worked hard and showed much improvement from beginning to end. " Freshman Volleyball North vs. Huntington North 15-8, 15-0 Concordia 15-12, 10-15, 15-0 Luers 15-2, 7-15, 8-0 Northrop 15-10, 15-9 Snider 15-1, 15-7 South Side 15-0, 8-15, 15-8 Wayne 15-11, 15-6 Elmhurst 15-6. 13-15 10-14 Teri Taylor tips it for a score at one of North Side ' s home games. Freshman Cheryl Geraidot at practice, gives her all for the Redskins ' volleyball team. FRESHMAN VOLLE ' i ALL: FRONT ROW: Canaiee Jones, Angie Bubb, Angle Renninger, Ellen May, Deb Walters, Cheryl Gerardot, Nicole Armstrong S ECOND ROW: Laura Saura, mgr.; Peggy Wright; Pam Reese; Terri Taylor; Barb Harrison; Sheila Smith, mgr. Maryann Webb, mgr. Not pictured: Jenny Mawhorr, Michele Ramos. Frosh volleyball 125 " Hot and cold " volleyball season by: Fran Murphy " Hot and Cold " were the words used by Coach Ry Taliaferro, better known as " Coach T., " to describe the varsity volley- ball team. The team " did as well as expect- ed with the return of only four seniors, " he continued, " The varsity team finished with an over-all record of 15-10. Senior Rene Gerardot claimed, " We went down to the Richmond Tournament to show them that we were the best team down there. " They came home tournament champions. Senior Carolyn Trier was named all- SAC and all-area for the second time. Ju- nior Julie Hefty, starting setter, was chosen all around player and also was named to the all-SAC second team. In addition, 1 1 varsi- ty players received letters, five of them for the second time. The reserve team had an over-all record of 14-3. This proved to be the most success- ful record for the reserve team since Coach Taliaferro has coached at North Side. Varsity Volleyball North vs. Adams Central 15-9, Huntington North 15-6, Belmont 12-15, Concordia 15-7, Bishop Luers Homestead Leo Snider South Side New Haven Wayne Bishop Dwenger Harding 10-15, 15-5, 15-9, 6-15, 9-15, 15-9, 15-11, 9-15, 15-5, 15-7 15-7 15-7 6-10, 10-15 15-5 15-10 8-15 15-1, 12-7 15-3 14-16 2-15 13-15 15-5 Stretching, Senior Shelly Mosser uses her last ounce of energy to save the ball. Junior Gretchen Hedges bumps the ball while Junior Julie Hefty backs her up. VARSITY VOLLEYBALL: FRONT ROW: Lisa Gutermuth (Mgr.), Nan Sauer, Shelly Mosser, Rene Gerardot, Carolyn Trier, Leslie Stratton, Joyce Myers, SECOND ROVi : Mr. Ry Taliaferro (Coach), Carol Nelson, Julie Hefty, Gretchen Hedges, Carla Gerardot, Jennifer Achenbach, Tracey Wilson (Mgr.), and Mrs. Megles-Biesiada (Asst. Coach) 126 Volleyball Angle Baughman, sophomore, propels the ball back over the net. - ' trof ' i-. Sophomore Pat Grandos sets the ball while Lori Yo- 4 ' Reserve Volleyball RESERVE VOLLEYBALL: FRONT ROW: Cheryl Mawhorr (Mgr.), JaneGreathouse, Angle Baughman, Yvette Chapman, Tammy Tomkinson, Lori Yovan, Tammy Parker, and Kim Hippenhammer (Mgr.) SECOND ROW: Mr. Ry Taliaferro (Coach), Katie Hosier, Deana Dunbar, Sonya Rutledge, Pat Grandos, Percinta Pinkston, Joiii Reese, and Mrs. Megles- Biesiada (Asst. Coach) North vs. Adams Central 15-10, 15-6 Huntington North 15-6, 15-12 Belmont 6-15, 17-15, Concordia 15-8, 15-10 Luers 15-11, 15-5 Homestead 15-5, 15-12 Leo 6-14, 9-15, Northrop 15-9, 15-8 Snider 6-15, 15-12, South Side 15-0, 15-6 New Haven 15-11, 15-7 Wayne 4-15, 15-11, Dwenger 12-15, 11-15 Elmhurst 15-10, 15-12 Harding 15-8, 15-5 15-1 15-1 14-16 15-7 Volleyball 127 Freshman girls enjoy competition by: Mary Nix " The girls were enthusiastic and spirited, " ccomented freshnan girls basketball coach Tim Witte. " The team had no team captains and no rivalry between the members, " he continued. This contributed to the winning 7-6 record that the team earned. Their tou est game was against South Side. In climactic double overtime. South Side won by the score of 47-42. " The purpose of any freshman sport Is to gain play experience and develop fundamentals, " stated Coach Tim Witte. The team ' s 52 practices centered around giving the girls a solid background for next year. Finding an open teammate to pass the ball to isn ' t easy when Angle Renninger is playing. Freshman Girls Basketball We They HuntlngtOTi North 25 23 Northrop 10 25 Bishop Luers 31 18 South Side 36 18 Heritage 20 14 Northrop 20 22 Wood Ian 8 27 Snider 22 16 South Side 42 47 Wayne 16 27 EMiurst 23 16 No7 Haven 20 14 Concordia 21 35 FRESHMAN GIRLS BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW: Debra Robinson, Terena Jones, Jill Hendricks, Kathy Molony, Jenny Mawhorr SECOND ROW: Cheryl Gerardot, Angle Renninger, Canaree Jones, Chris Runyon, Coach Tim Witte Coach Tim Witte gives Jill Hendricks, Kathy Malony, and Angle Renninger some advice on stopping the opponents ' defense. Jenny Mawhorr attempts to steal the ball from the opponent. 128 Freshman basketball FRESHMAN BOYS BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW: David Noll, Bobby Bailey, Brian Mettler, Howard Stevenson SECOND ROW: Dale Rozier, Michael Moore, Brian Johnson, Scott Myers, Coach Larry Shelton Not pictured: Chris Dickey, Vince Wil- liams, Chris Beerman, Manager Shane Salisbury. Freshman Boy ' s Basketball We Th Ift3aitlngtoo North 45 46 EMiurst 44 34 Northrop 34 56 Bishop Luers 43 51 Wayne 34 45 Harding 33 36 South Side 47 49 Angola 46 42 Snider 35 49 Bishop Luers 32 34 Concordia 37 27 Brian Johnson shoots over the block of the opposing player. Frosh boys brag ' super athletes ' by: Mary Nix " Even thougji our record was not inpresslve, I feel that we have sone super athletes, " conmented freshman boys basketball coach Larry Shelton. The team ' s 3 and 8 record is deceiv- ing. Coach Shelton adds, " We lost a few squeakers. " The team had two major problems. The first was that pliers were waved up to other teams. Brent Cox was moved up to the sophomore team and James Hall berame a msnber of reserve team. This left few members to be worked with. The other problem was was that it took a while to find the ri t positions for everyone in the beginning. As the season went along, the right combination was found. A well balanced team led to a suc- cessful season. Coach Shelton stated that Chris Dickey, Chris Beerman, Dale Rozier, and Bobby Bailey all have potential. " Our freshmen will come along. We have something to lock forward to in the future, " said Coach Shelton. Freshman basketball 129 Senior Troy Nix astounds a Richmond player with his smooth, effective carry. Men ' s Varsity Basketball: FRONT ROW: Steve An- kenbruck. Bill Mailers. Greg Habegger, Tony War- field, Phil Bodine, Troy Nix SECOND ROW: Coach Stauffer, Randy Moss, Ron Allen, Todd Mossoney, Jon Wood, Bill Miller, Coach Hey Phil Bodine, senior, goes up for the shot against the pressure from South ' s defense. 130 Basketball Wherever he was on court. Senior Greg Habbeger was head and shoulders above the rest. Senior Tony Warfield ' s objective is the hoop for two points. Fans boost team ' s morale by: Kathy Smith When the basketball season rolled around once again, Coach By Hey looked forward to a " challenging season, " and he got one. " We ' ve got height and maturity, " he continued, " but our biggest weakness is lack of speed. " Led by co-captains Greg Habegger, who was also named to the all-SAC team, and Bill Mailers, the team finished with an 8- 1 3 overall record. Possibly the largest obstacle to overcome were the injuries. The Redskins were par- ticularly prone to mishaps which claimed many players including Bill Mailers, Jon Wood, Steve Ankenbruck, and Troy Nix. But according to Coach Hey, this also gave other team members the " chance to play and gain more experience. " Although the season was a little less than Coach Hey had anticipated, the team never lost their fans. " The fans had a lot to do with winning or losing, " remarked senior guard Randy Moss. " They really made us get fired up, " he continued. " When they were at the games and were loud and crazy, it made us play better. " Again this year, a sectional victory was just not to be. North was knocked out of sectionals by South Side, 50-39. Basltetball 131 Attitude essential for women ' s team by: Mary Nix " The attitude and morale of the wOTEn ' s varsity basketball team were great, " conmpnted Coach Larry Martin. The young team, which had only one senior, earned a 13-5 record. Junior Carol Nelson, team captain, and Sen- ior Angela Adams led the team. Coach Martin described Adams as, " the best defensive player In the city. " He added that all of the girls did a great job and worked hard. The reserve women ' s basketball team " had a lot of close games. " " Although we scored points from behind we just couldn ' t pull out the victory, " recalled Coach Mark Tipple. Their 3-10 season contained mai close games. " With our record It was hard to stay up, but they did, " stated Coach Tipple. Angle Brockman led the team in points and provided the leadership the team needed on the floor. Coach Tipple added, " Some of the girls have a shot at the varsity team next year. Seme of them haven ' t played organized ball before this year. " Percinta Pinkston, sophomore, searches for an open teammate to pass the ball to. With tension mounting, Junior Lori Bubb concen- trates on the hoop. VARSITY GIRLS BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW: Mattie Woodfin, Barb Harrison, Latonis Gold, Lori Yovan, Yvette Chapman BACK ROW: Amy Men- denhall; manager. Nan Sauer, Carol Nelson, Coach Larry Martin, Percinta Pinkston, Lori Bubb, Linda Conser; manager Not Pictured; Angela Adams Junior Carol NcUun prepares lo throw the bail in- bounds. 132 Women ' s basketball RESERVE GIRLS BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW: manager, Mylien Nguyer, Penny Chester, Pat Gran- Angie Jackson, Katie Hosier, Angie Boughman, Jenni dos, Kim Underwood, Cheryl Mawhorr, Coach Mark Mawhorr, Terri Taylor BACK ROW: Linda Conser; Tipple Using fancy footwork, Junior Carol Nelson dribbles the ball around her opponent. Women ' s basketball 133 Team displays good start, finish by: Fran Murphy The men ' s reserve basketball team fin- ished the season with an 11-6 record under the coaching of Mr. John Ankenbruck. " We started strong and ended strong, " said Coach Ankenbruck, " But there seemed to be a slump in between. " The reason for the slump? " Too much Christmas pie. " In oth- er words, according to Coach Ankenbruck since the reserve team had no games during the Christmas break, they lost some of their competitive spirit by the time they re- turned. " Good strong team defense " was the spe- cialty of last year ' s team. Junior Beach Harmon was named standout player with a total of 131 points for the season. Junior Beach Harmon searches for a clear shot at the hoop. Doug Mawhorr, junior, attempts to block a shot by his opponent. Men ' s Reserve Basketball We They Richmond 54 36 Northrop 40 47 Bishop Luers 49 23 Riley (S.B.) 60 2! Snider 36 33 Kokomo 28 26 New Haven 40 34 Muncie South 31 35 Wayne 44 28 Alexandria 28 41 South Side 40 41 Harding 36 38 Bishop Dwenger 27 25 Dekalb 45 33 North Central 32 39 Concordia 37 54 Northrop 48 35 Elmhurst 44 33 RESERVE BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW: Doug Mawhorr, Brent Cox. Curt Selby. Scott Carcillo, Mancini William, Bart Householder. BACK ROW: Coach Stauffer, Eric Rhode. Kevin Harrison, Steve Van Camp, Beach Harmon, Gerry Mason, Ed Bodine. James Woodfin. ABSENT: Coach Ankenbruck 134 Reserve basketball RACQUETBALL CLUB: BACK ROW; Mr. Bill, Bob Noel, Geoff Mathers, Tom Grinsfelder, James Joseph, Mike Chandler, Mr. Crum. FRONT ROW; Denny Ankenbruck, Kim Paton, Jenny Bill, Jennifer Quinn, Shelly Martin, Jeff Duly, Eric Joliff. Lee Ann Cummins, sophomore, and friend enjoy themselves in the pool, which was an intramural event. Mr. Taliaferro instructs students on their swimming techniques. Racquetballers release tension by: Joel Brecount Every Thursday after school, an elite group of students hurried to Court Rooms of America. The Racquetball Club consisted of thirteen students, who were sponsored by Mr. Bill and Mr. Crum. The members com- peted for one hour, building up sweat, and straining muscles. These students had lad- der competitions to see who was the most talented. Organizations such as the racquetball club were responsible for the exceeding popularity of this six-walled game, where the ball often reached speeds of 100 m.p.h. Many students played racquetball to re- lease tension. Sophomore Shelly Martin said, " After I get out of a hard day of school, I needa way to let off steam. Hitting a little ball as hard as I can gives me a chance to mellow out. " Sports increase participation by: Joel Brecount For the people who did not play varsity sports but still wanted to be involved in school sports, there was an alternative. In- tramurals consisted of sports such as soc- cer, hockey, basketball, and swimming. Many people involved in intramurals dis- liked the fact that they had to get up so early in the morning, but they still enjoyed the competition. While some people participated in intra- murals as a substitute for sports, others played " for the fun of it. " The pool was opened to students after school on Tues- days. Mr. Taliaferro and Miss Ottoson su- pervised the pool while non-swimmers learned to swim, and others just " horsed around. " Students were allowed to make up their own teams and compete against other teams. Many students agreed that intra- murals gave them the chance to become involved in their schools athletic program. Racquetball Intramurals 135 Wrestling holds bring on wins by: Richard Fletcher Running daily and lifting weigjits three times a week became an active part of the conditioning program that a wrestler became accustomed to. Con- ditioning started in late October and continued througjiout the season. Don Hunter, coach, said, " Wrestling, it- self, was the best conditioning that the wrestlers could have. " Running and lifting wei ts was not the only part of a wrestler ' s regimen learning the many different holds gave the wrestlers the skill to gain a victory. Cradle holds were used for pinning an opponent. The stand-up hold assisted in the bottom position. When the wrestler was on his feet, he took advantage of a single-leg take- down strategy. Each of these holds and mar r others were learned by the wrestlers in order to assure them an advantage over their opponents. According to Mr. Hunter, the stron- gest point of the team was the physi- cal strength of the wrestlers. He said that the conditioning and the experience of the team paid off in the long run. Senior Kevin Kennedy uses the single-leg take-down hold on his Elmhurst opponent. Reserve: FRONT ROW; Man Wagner, Skip She- perd, Jim Mclntyer, Tony Leto. Sam Householder, Jim Buroff, Doug Kleinhaus, Aric Sabins, Mike Tay- lor MIDDLE ROW: Chris Campbell, Jeff Jump, Jeff Jaurez, Ron Nicholson, George Tutweiler, Dave Arm- strong, Tom Bond, Monte Knox, Gary Wagner BACK ROW: Julie Hatman, Craig Stephan, Bob Groff, Todd Brown, John Clegg, Jim Gogos, Joe VanOyen, Mark Michael, Lisa Stilley, Jennifer Kalogris 136 Wrestling Varsity: FRONT ROW: Jim Dyer: asst. coach, John Stoltz, Albert Lawrence, Tony Knox, Jon Ohnger, Gogos, Matt Laraine, Matt Ealer, Jack Stucky, Rus- Greg Richard, Kevin Kennedy, John Sewell, Don sell Dull, Donny Wheaton BACK ROW: Chris Hunter; coach Svarczkopf; asst. coach, Jeff Reese. Jim Malone, Jim Once again Jack Stucky, a three-year wrestler, is de- clared the victor in an important meet. Senior Jack Stucky psychs himself up for an upcoming meet against Elmhurst. Wrestling 137 Laura Wyatt, senior, shows perfect form in tier routine on the balance beam. Junior Penny Myers utilizes ail of her balancing skill during her routine on the balance beam. Gymnastics We They East Noble 102.95 93.8 Bishop Dwenger 94.6 80.3 Harding 99.8 61.85 Carroll 98.95 70.85 Wayne 99.7 86.7 Huntington 100.65 86.35 Concordia 101.2 86.95 Snider 96.9 92 Elmhurst 104.75 97.65 South Side 96.4 41.65 Northrop 101.35 98.6 Homestead 100.2 102.15 Dekalb 97.7 86.25 Leo 97.7 79.3 Freshman Pam Reese displays her shock as she hears her name announced. Michelle Didier, junior, flies over the vault in perfect form. 138 Gymnastics Gymnasts earn SAC title by: Mary Nix The gymnastics team, coached by Mr. Mike Morris, earned the title of SAC champs. With a 13-1 record, the team was ranked fifth in the state. Homestead was the only team to beat North during regular season play. " We thought beating Nor- throp out of the SAC title was special be- cause each person had a score that contrib- uted to the victory, " remarked Senior Laura Wyatt. The team also won third place in the Harding Invitational, fourth place in the Northrop Invitational, and first place in the Lafayette Invitational. " The girls proved that they were some of the best gymnasts in the state, " commented Coach Morris. The season ended suddenly during the sectionals when Freshman Pam Reese broke her ankle in her dismount from the balance beam. " When we lost Pam, we lost 20 points. We could have finished first or second instead of sixth, " reflected Coach Morris. Juniors Kris Fecher, Michelle Di- dier, and Sophomore Sherri Didier quali- fied to go on to regional competition. Mi- chelle Didier, Kris Fecher, and Pam Reese each made the ALL-SAC team. The intermediate team was plagued by injuries. Kim Gantt, Penny Marshall, and Lisa Schlickman were injured off and on all season. Coach Morris said, " We could have done a lot better had it not been for the injuries. " Junior Michelle Didier demonstrates grace and style during her floor routine. Junior Kris Fecher leaps from bar to bar to show her expertise on the uneven bars. GYMNASTICS: FRONT ROW: Connie Kilgore, Lisa Schlickman, Laura Wyatt, Shari Didier, Donna Quinn, Penny Myers, Heather Mason. Kim Gantt, Angle Rogers, Michelle Hartman, Pam Reese, Mi- chelle Didier, Joni Reese, Kris Fecher BACK ROW: Donna Komanec, Mike Morris Gymnastics 1 39 Faculty prove tough competitors Most athletic teams consisted of hlgjily skilled, tialned, profession- als. However, this athletic contest was different in one respect. These professionals were not trained in the area of athletics, but in the areas of teaching and broadcasting. To break what was ccnmonly kncwn as the " February dull-drums, " the junior and senior classes sponsored the North Side Faculty vs. the WMEE Disc Jockeys basketball game. Flashy imiforms were purchased, but practices skipped because the faculty was just " too good. " As the game com- menced, the stars bounded onto the playing floor. Names were called. story by: Christine Dennis some unfamiliar but not unfitting. Ccme Swish, Superman, Boss, and Sarge. There were Wonder Woman, Junpin ' John, and J.D. at large. WEE disc jockeys issued threats over the radio such as " They ' ll have to call classes off for the next day when we get finished with them. " The faculty put up an admirable fight. Coached by Mr. Kip " Kipper " Ormerod, they beat the WMEE jocks with two foul shots that brought the score to a final 48-50. Besides the victory by the teachers, the students enjoyed making cat-calls and smart remarks about their teachers and ad- ministrators. Mrs. Lee Ann Reed, aka Ace sends the ball to the hoop for two points. Mr. Dan " The Man " Jackson dribbles the ball down- court for a prospective shot. Mr. Robert Lovell, mild mannered mathematician, stuns his audience by showing his true colors. 140 Faculty B-ball Coaches stress safety, fun story by: Joel Brecount Many students have the inpresslon that the school closes down at 2:35 and that everyone goes home, with the exception of a few janitors sweeping the hallways. If they stayed after school awhile, they would see the various teams hard at work practicing their art. While walking around the main gym, they would hear the screaming of a coach urging his basketball team to perfection or the endless pounding of volleyballs or basketballs on the hardwood floor. Then, following the sound of clanging metal and painful groans to the weigjit room, they would see the muscular wrestlers building their bodies into top form. After strolling past the doors of the wei t room, strains of nuslc would be heard coming from the gym. Inside the gym the gymnasts would be prac- ticing their routines for their floor exercises while others balanced on beams, vaulted, and perfected their skills for the uneven bars. These various sigjits and sounds demonstrat- ed the enphasis that was put on practice. During a practice, a coach ' s goal was to slniilate a coqpetltlve situ- ation while increasing performance skills. Safety was also stressed. By warming up and using proper equip- ment, injuries were practically eliminated. The most Inportant ele- ment, according to coaches, was for the athletes to have a good time, in practice as well as In the games. Wrestling coach Chris Svarczcopf shows Junior Bryce Wetzel some valuable moves. Coach Taliaferro and helper demonstrate a serve that will make a successful volleyball team. Senior Leslie Stratton practices a " bump " during an after school practice. Feature 141 Redskins qualify for high honors by: Christine Dennis National Honor Society members achieved one of the highest academic hon- ors a student was able to achieve at North Side High School. Through hard work and dedication to academic growth, the mem- bers all attained high accumulative grade point averages. Seniors achieved at least a 9.0, juniors a 10.0, sophomores a 1 1 .0, and the freshmen a 1 2.0. This year less than one percent of the freshman class was eligible, two percent of the sophomore class, six per- cent of the junior class, and thirteen percent of the senior class qualified. In the total school, only six percent of the school popu- lation attained the academic grades to be eligible for membership. In the past the National Honor Society was a somewhat sedentary group, but under the leadership of president Jerry Eykholt they became more actively involved in pro- moting academic excellence among the general population at North. Like National Honor Society, Quill and Scroll was an honorary group. Seniors who had contributed significantly to journalism at North and who were in the upper third of their class received this prestigious award. Gold pins and a year ' s subscription to Quill and Scroll Magazine were awarded to each member. Commented Mary Nix, " It is nice to know that all the hard work that goes into putting together the yearbook or newspaper does not go unrecognized. " Gerald R. Eyl holt High Honors Peter Hurley High Honors Christine D. McCreery High Honors Troy O. Nix High Honors Jack A. Stucky High Honors 142 Honors National Honor Society N.H.S.: FRONT ROW: Christine Dennis, Richard Fletcher, Robert Gibson, Jerry Eylchoh, Todd Jordan, Mark Wright, Jeff Cook, Jack Stucky, Carolyn Trier, Stephanie Long, Patty Roeger, Kathy Smith SEC- OND ROW: Bill Mailers, Peter Hurley, Mark Schaefer, Tom Olinger, Willie Davis, Lisa Taylor, Ka- ren Youngpeter, Shelly Mosser, Wendy Norden, Joan Fenker, Darlene Studler, Maelle Bryan, Cynthia McCreedy THIRD ROW: Christine McCreery, Phil Bodine, Troy Nix, Mary Nix, Chris Karapantos, Rene Gerardot, Jean Eykholt, Peggy Mosser, Lisa Clegg, Laura Robinson, Shannon Murphy, Lisa Bassett, Laura Wyatt FOURTH ROW: David Walters, Vickie Kilgore, Lynn Guthrie, Paul Gieseking, Kelly Hickle, Dawn Wolford, Tom Tryon, Traci Gilland, Craig Dye, Eric Helmig, Aric Sabins, John Schlagen- hauf, Mark Perry FIFTH ROW: Tim Scott, Jennifer Quinn, Kelly Hill, Tricia Hurley, Bob Neu, Kris Fecher, Tami Spangle, Nan Sauer, Scott Zell, Jan Williams, Rhonda Getty, Amy Robertson, Lalita Wil- liams SIXTH ROW: Steve Ankenbruck, Beth Zell, Denny Ankenbruck, Jon Garvin, Michael Hohman, Scott Norton, Eric Ley, Laura Sauer, Kathy Sexton, Mylien Hoang, Karen Rohrig, Anne Krueckeberg Quill and Scroll FRONT ROW: Leslie Stratton, Christine Dennis, Karen Rohrig. Joan Fenker BACK ROW: Dave Faust, Rhonda Overmyer, Kathy Smith, Mary Nix Honors 143 Aa Achenbach J 36, 126 Adams A 73 Adams C. ... 24, 106, 110 Adams J. . . . 30, 109, 110 Adams M 44, 98 Adams P 36, 106 Adams S 24, 111 Addis D 54 Adkins C 24 Affolder L 44, 98 Alrgood D 44 Alrgood N 36 Alday C. . 30, 99, 107, 109 Allen C 24 Allen F 36 Allen R 36 Allison L 98, 109 Altman R 30, 71 Amburgey C 30 Anburgey S 24 Amstutz K 44, 110 Anderson C. . .30, 100, 101 Anderson Ch 110 Anderson G 36 Anderson K 30 Anderson Ke 36 Anderson S 24, 110 Ankenbruck D. . . . 36, ,115 Ankenbruck J 20 Ankenbruck S.l, 44, 68, 115 Anspach M 30 Archer S 30, 121 Armstrong C 30, 110 Armstrong D. .30, 106, 107, 121 Armstrong N 24, 125 Arnold M 30 Arnold Ml. .36, 84, 91, 118 Arrington W 24 Arthur W 30, 110 Ashby V 36 Ashe W 20 Ashley J 30 Asklns B 20 Auld B 24 Ausban B 24 Ayers M. . . .5, 30, 91, 98 Bb Bailer A 24 Bailey B 24 Baker A 30, 65, 110 Baker D 30, 84, 100, 107 Baker Da 30 Baker M 30, 109 Baker T 101 BaiKy M 30 Banfsr J., 24 Banun C 30 Barta C 44 Bartels P 36 Bartels S 36, 110 Bass S 6, 24, 124 Baas T 36 Bassett L 44 Batchelder J 30 Bates C 36, 96 Bates F 24, 106 Bates M 30, 109 Bauer C 30, 106 Bauer S 36 Bau er N 36 A. . . 30, 109, 126, 127 Bau nsn B 24 Baungartner M 24 Bay C 30 Bay T 36, 98 Bazlle E 24 Bazile K 121 Bazile M 36 Beard B 44 Beard Be -30 Beard M 44, 106, 121 Beber W 24, 106 Beck E 24, 123 Beck K 44 Bedc W 30, 91, 100 Becker R 44 Beeler M 30, 121 Beeler T 24 Beeler Ti 24, 109, 111 Beerman C 24, 124 BelMke J 44, 63 Belirice S. . . 36, 63, 77, 92, 99 Belch M 36, 100 Beltran E 13, 44, 62, 63 Bendele B 30 Bennett S 30 Bentrup R 24 Bernard E 44, 93 Bernard W 30, 71, 115 Berkeley T 24 Blancanlello M 24 Blancanlello R 24 Blerbaim D 20, 130 BlerbauL J 20 Biggins K 24, 100 Bill J 20, 90 BlU Je. 30, 63, 90, 99, 100, 123 Bill L .44 BiUlngsley B 30 BilHngsley D ,93, 101 Bllllr ley E 30 BinteinanP 109 Bitidey T 30, 110 Blsel B 24, 124 Bishop L 36 Black G 36 Blauvelt J 30 Blair L 44, 118 Blair Li 24 Blanton R 44 Blauvelt D 44, 91 Blevins C 24, 44, 74 Blevlns K 121 BloebaunB 30 BlocmT 98, 121 Boardman S 36, 121 Bodine E 30, 106, 106 Bodlne P 45 Boddn M 24 Bodnar M 45 Boeddcer P 36 Boeddcer T 36 Boerger J 24, 91 Bohlander A 24, 109 Bolen R 24 Bolenbau D 30 BoUn M 36 BoHn T. , 24 Bora! T 36 Boneff J 36, 106, 107 Booker D 24 Booker K 24 BookT 36 Booth J 24 Boozer R 45 Boren M 30, 106, 107 Borton S 45 Bousher T 30 Bower S 24, 124 Bowers C 36 Bowers K 30, 110 Bowers M 45, 84, 85 BaMnan F 24 Bowman T 36 Bowman To 36 Boynton M 20 Brabson P 45, 79 Bradit R 45 Brackenyre M 30, 110 Brackanyre T. , 24 Brake T 36 Brandt D 45 Braun T 30 Brecount J 36, 62, 99 Breniser T 36 Breman S 30, 90, 94, 99 BrldgeuBter T 36 BrimnA 106 Bristol M. 24 Brltt M 30 Broadnax J .24 Broadwater V 36 Brock T 36 Brockuell J 24 Brocks D 30 Brooks G 36 Brooks K 24, 106 Brooks M 45 Brown D 18 Brown G 45 Brown P 30, 91 Brown Ro 24 Brown Sh 101 Brown T 30 Brown To 71 Broyles B 30 Bryan D 30, 63 Bryan E 30 Bryan M 45, 94, 106, 106 BubbA 24, 125 BubbL 36, 84 Buchan T 30, 110 Bufkln S 24 Bunch K 45 Burban D 30 Burke A 108, 109, 110 Bumatt R 84, 111 Burnett R 24 Buroff C 30 Buroff J 36 Burtnette L. . . .36, 84, 91, 158 Bush C 30, 90 Buss C 36 Butler M 24 Byrum D 36 Byus S 24 Cc Cady T 25, 111 Call 20 CaTpbell C 25 Cain)bell D 25, 123 Caii|)bell K 31 Caupbell M 36, 81, 92, 99 CfflUJbell T 36 Carcillo S 31, 106, 121 Carey M 25, 106 Carmack T 31 Carroll R 36 Carroll S 25, 6 Carter G 36 Carter J 31, 106 Carter T 37 Cartwrlght D 37 Cashnan K 25 Castator J 9, 25, 118 Caudill S 25 Caudle J 44 Cecil C 44 Chadwlck D 37 Chandler M 44 Chapa Y 37 Chapnan Y. . .9, 37, 97, 118, 126 Chester P 31 Christie N 31 ChristUeb P 31, 74 Clark A 37 Clark S 31 Clarke J 31, 71 Clegg L 11, 44, 108, 109 Clegg J 25, 124 Clanens K 46 Clements L 31 Clevenger D 25 Coak T 46, 106 CoanM 31, 110 Coffey J 31 Colty A 25 ColeUi T 37 Coleman K 31, .77 Coleman L 25 Colenan V ? ColUns N 106, 107, 109 Compton J 25, 106 Conpton M 37, .98 Conley H 18 Conrer M 25 Conser D 37, .72 Conser L 46 Coiway C 25 Cook D 37 CookDe 25 Cook Deb 46 Cook G 20 Cook J 46, 63, 99 Cook s .25 Cooley G 110 Coolman D 31 Cooper B -T Cooper D 31, 121 CoplenD 20, 74 CothamT 46, 98 Cox S 46 CraWll J 46 Craig G 37 Creech J. . . . 46, 106, 108, 115 Crldifield M 25 Crothers A 46 Crothers S 31, 110 Crouse J 37 Crowell R 31 Crowell S 37 Cnm T 18, 123 CulbertsonM 31, 109, 110 Culpepper C 37 Cumdng A 31 Cumdns S 46 Cuney D 31, 109, 110 Cuney R 25, 111 Cuney T 46 Cunningham D 46 Dd Daffom A 31, 110 Dahl A 124 Dahl T 25 Dalaiberg B 31, 106 Dalenberg T. .46,94, 97, 106, 108 Daniels J 18 Darrell T 31, 98 Davenport K 25, 111 David J 25 David P 25 David T 13, 46, 63, 115 144 Index Davidson G 46, 63, 84, 85 Davis W 46, 115 D C 31 D H 37 Day S 106 Dehacher J 25 Dely D 37 Demii K 25, 124 Dennis C. . . 46, 62, 84, 85, 155 Dennis R 46, 101, 110 Dennis T 31, 107 Deputy M 31, 109, 110 Dajeese C 25, 54, 100 Deueese Ch. . . .84, 91, 100, 110 Didcey C 25, 124 Dldler C 37, 92 Dldler M 37, 118 Didier S 37, 110 Dlehl T 31 DilUon C 25 Dlnke K 31 Dlike R , 37 DlMt L 18 Dlnlus D 31 Dixon T .25, 109 Doehnnann J 25, 106 Doehnnaim M 25, 124 Doerffler D 20, 121 Donahue S 108, 109, 110 Domseif j 46 Doty V 18 Doug rty J 46 Dougjman D 37, 77 DougJmanL 31, 98 Dower A 25, 111 Douns P 46 Downs S 37 Drldl L 46 Drysdale T 31 Dubulsson R 31 Duehrdg M 46 Dull K 31 DullR. Dulla ian N 37, 118 Duly J 37 D ' jnhar D 6, 37, 121 Dunbar De. . 31, 84, 91, 126, 127 Duncan Gl 25 Dunno C 37 DurUn E 20 Dutton A. . . 36, 37, 84, 91, 110 Dye C 37, 106 Dyer J 124 Ee EaHi« G 37, 109, 110 Earl D 25, 109 Earnest T 31 EatocHi D 31 EdaondsonM 37 Edhnodson S 31 Edwards K 18 EdHiuds M 20 Ehler M 37 Shielding L 31 Eldnan S 31 EidnsnW 25 Elder K 25 Eldridge M 31, 62 Eldrldge S 37 Eley S 46, 92 Ellli r D 20 ElHi on S 98 Elliott D 46 Elliott E 25 Elliott K 106 Elmer M 31 Enea J 31 Eppe L 18, 98, 101 ErdsBn E 25 Erler S 37, 110 Espinoza V 20 Evans D 20 Eykholt C. . . . 31, 35, 100, 107 Eykholt G 46, 84, 159 Eykholt J 46, %, 110 Ff Fancll D 37 Fardl T 31 Farkhauaer D 46 Faor J 37 Farber K 31 FaikK 37 Fanser S 25, 83 Farrls J 31 Faust D 44, 46, 63, 84 Fedier K 37 Felaer A 37, 99, 100, 123 Felkner D 25, 106 FelloKr T 31 Fetfcer J. .44, 46, 63, 84, 85, 95 110 Ferrell T 46 Fett L 98 i lea A 46 Files M 31 Flnton S 31 Fiorentlno k 25, 37, 98 Flrestine T 37, 46, 98 Fisher C 37 Flster J 46 Fisher K 20 Fisher N 20 Flatt N 25, 111, 124 Fletcher J 31, 98 Fletcher R 46, 62, 98 Flohr M 37, 92 FlotOH T 37 Ford J 106 Fortier S 39, 106 Foster B 2-5 Foster S 31 Foster W 37 Fougjit T 37, 84, 85 Fowler M 46 FoxD 20 Fox S 31, 90, 99, 110 FrainT 37, 109, 110 France M 37, 106 Frarte A 25 Fraridin R 46 Frantz J 37 Frantz K 46, 74 Freeman Y 2.5 Frelburger R 31, 106 Fresdon M 31 FranlonMl 37 French J 19 Frey K 25, 95 FrickL 20 Friend V 46 Fritz C 46 Frybadc R 46 Fiybadc S 64, 90, 110 Fuller B 37, 109 Fuller M 25 Fuquo H 37 Gallow S 25, 109 Gannon J 37 Gantt K 37, 100, 110 Garcia J 37, 72 Gardt L 46, 123 Gasnarez J 31, 110 Gaver M 31 Gennaltte M 25, 106 Gerardot C. . . .37, 91, 100, 126 Gerardot Ch.25, 91, 118, 119, 125 Gerardot R 8, 46, 126 Gerome B 20 Gettlnger R 37 Gettii er S 37, 98 Getty A 46 Getty M 110 Getty R 37, 84, 92, 110 Gibson P 31, 121 Gibson R 6, 46, 108, 110 Giese D 37 Glesddng C. 24, 25, 84, 109, 118 Giesddng P 37 Glfford R 46 Gllland T 37, 94, 106 GlUun S 37, 121 GIron J 37 Giroux A 37 Giroux J 25 Glasper B 46 Glasple E 48 GUckG 25, 124 Glover W 31 Gocke L 37, 110 Goff T 48 Gogoe D 25, 111, 124 Gogos J 25 Gogos G 24, 111, 124 Goheen F 25 Gold L 37 Goldsmith L 48 Goodpaster M 31 Gradl A 25 Graham B 31, 109, 110 Graham J 37, 108, 110 Grairios P. . . .84, 110, 126, 127 Gravat R 25 Graves K 48 Gr D • 31 Gr S 25 Greathouse J. . . 31, 84, 91, 118 Green D 48 Green W 48, 92 Greer D 48 Gregory J 25, 106 Griffin J 37, 121 Grim J 37, 84 Grim Ju 31 Groff D ,25 Groff R 31 GroyM 31 Gruver H .22 Groves D 25, 124 Grubb B 25, 111 Gunbert L 31, 110 Gmiiert Lo 25 Qunderson R 37 Gutemuth L 37, 126 Guthrie L. .32, 84, 106, 108, 110 Gt M 37, 72, 98, 101 GuyT 48 Hh Habegger G 48, 62 HablgW. . . .7, 48, 84, 121, 122 IfackD 25 HahnE 25 Haines J 25 Haines R 32 Hall J 25 Hsller B 37 Holstead J 48 Hamilton C 73 Handshoe C 37 Hanic S 25, 124 Hansen P 48, 109 HaiBhew C 37 Harden C 32 Harden T 48 Hardesty P 37 Hardesty R 25 Hardldc S 32, 71 Harker J 48 Haiker R. . .32, 71, 97, 106, 108 Haiker V 21 Gg •c Gaff M 31 Gallo E 37 Mr. Slavens tries to keep track of page numbers as he assembles a handout. Index 145 Haiklnson S 25 Harley C 25, 7 Harley K 32, 101 Hamcn B 37, 106, 121 Harrington C 26 Harris C 26, 106, 124 Harris K 32, 84, 99 Harris L 19 Harris M 48 Harrison B 9, 26, 125 Harrison K 37 Hartman D 48 Hartnan Jl 72, 81, 110 Hartman Ju 37 Hartman M 32, 91 Hartman T 37, 80 Hartzog R. . . .38, 108, 110, 115 Hatch D 48, 90, 97 Haupert S 21 Haver G .38, 110 Hswley R 26 HaywBTd D 38 Haywtrd J 124 Hazelett K 21, 59 Hazelton P 26, 111 Heaston K 48 Heath D 21 Hecoy P 32 Hedges G 38, 91, 126 Heffley E 26, 123 Hefty C 48, 92 Hefty J 38, 76, 126 HeerK 32 Helngartner M 38 Helselmnn L 32 HeiserD 32, 110 Heller C 48 Helndg E 38 Hecrierson M 21 Herriericks B 26 Hereterlcks J 48 Henderlcks Ji 26 Benry C 48 Henry L 32, 94, 99, 100 Henry M 38, 108, 109, 110 Hernandez C 26 Herport D 26, 124 Herjjort T 48, 97 Herrero 21, 61 Herron A 26 Herron J 38 Herton S. . 26 Hess D 26, 111 Hettinger D 38 Hettli er T 38 Hey B 21, 38 Hlckle K 38, 106, 110 Hlgglns M 4, 38, 115 Hill E 32 Rill D ,32 Hill Jo 21, 106 Hill K 31, 109 Hlnkle P 32 Hlnton K 38, 106 Hlpperiiarmer K. .32, 91, 126, 127 Hlrschblel L 38 Hoang M 26 Hobhe J 32, 110 Hodges 26 Hoeffel J 48 Hoesll D 26 Hoffmann H 26, 99, 110 Hotean M 38, 110 Hoke L 48 Holbrook T 63, 110 Hollaral C 32 Hollander J 26 Holmes J 38, 110 Holae K 38 Holt T 26 Honelck D 38 Honelck W 26 Hood T 26 Hooley A 32, 106, 110 Hopkins C 26, 101 Hopkins R 26, 81 Hopkins S 81 Horn C 32 Homer D 38 HosfoitJ S 26, 111 Hosier K 38, 126, 127 Hosier R 38 Hosier D 48 Hosier F 26 Houser D 20 Houaer S 26, 124 Houdiolder B 38, 95 Hourfiolder S 6, 32, 121 Hovls S 38 Howard J 38 Howe D 11, 18 Howenstlne R 48 Howley C 48, 92 Hubhaid L 38 Hudda M 32 HijdsonA 48 Hughes T 32, 38, 106 Huguenard P 26 Huhn J 3«, 72, 100 Hull E 26 ftmdley M 32 Hunley L 26 Hunter D 48, 121 ftmter Do 21, 98 Hurley P 32, 100 Hurley Pe 48 tyndnsn S 38 li Ingram T 26 Ir«ramTe. ... 48, 97, 106, 108 Irvli R 21 Jj Jackson A 48 Jackson Al. ... 32, 121 Jackson Alg 32 Jackson C 42 Jackson S 26 Jackson Sh 32 Jacobs S 38 James D 71, 110 James De 32 Jeffries L. ... 26, 106 Jennings B. .38, 100, 110 Jennings J 26, 91 Jesch R 32, 121 Johnson B 48 Johnson Br 26 Johnson C. . . 32, 109, 110 Johnson I. . . . 21, 76, 92 Johnson J 26, 106 Johnson P 32 Johnson R 32, 121 Johnson T 26, 106 Johnstone P. . . 32, 84, 91 Jolllff E 38 Jones A 32 Jones C 26 Jones Ca 26, 125 Jones J 38 Jones L 26 Jones Li 32 Jones Lo 26, 98 Freshman Cheryl Gerardot explains the scoring at a gymnastics meet to Debbie Walters. Jones T 26 Jones R 38 Jones Ro 32 Jones S 48, 101 Jones W 38 Jordan G. . . . 26, 62, 106 Jordan T 32, 121 Jordan To. . . .48, 98, 108 Joseph J 48 Jump R 26 Juarez J 26 Junk G 26 Junk R Ill Kk Kacmarik G 32 Kaiser K 38, 91 Kalogris E 38, 32 Kalogris J 38, 91 Kamplues J 26 Karkovsky K. . . 48, 90, 108, 110 Kapp J 48 Karl M 32 Karapantos C. . . .9, 48, 95, 109 Karapantoe S 32, 109, 110 Karolyl D. . . .32, 108, 109, 110 Kawanato K 5, 48, 76, 106 Keeler T 48 Keener L 21 Kellogg D 79, 98 Kellogg R 26 Kamltz F 32 Kenp T 48, 73 KeiTOdy K 48, 121 Kerns S 32 Keske J 26 Kessler M .38 Kilgore C 38, 109 Kilgote V 32, 84, 99, 110 Kinder J 32 King E 72 King L 26 Kinser C . .38 Kirby A 38 Kirby R 6, 48, 121, 122 Klrke D 26 Klrkhoff K 26 Klee K 26 Klelnhans D 32 Klelnhans J 48 Kline R 38 KUiger S 30, 32 Klodffi D 19 Klotz A 38, 115 Klotz C ,,73 Kne jer J 38, 72 Kneeper K 26 Knox B 20 KnoxM 32, 121 Knox S 50, 93 KnoxT 50 Kruth B ,38, 72 Kocks J 32 Kocks T 50, 106, 108 Koczar K 26 Koenenan M 32, 97 KohlBEler D 50, 92, 93 Kolde D 51 Konger M 51, 73 Kroskie D 51 Krodde M 51 Krueckeberg A 51 Kruse R 51, 110 Kruse T 38, 115 Kruse Tr 38 Kudmer P 26 Kunp K 32 Kyle J 32 LI LaFontaine P 7, 60 LakeK 38, 83, 91, 106 Lanbert D 38, 98, 111 Lambert S 26 LaiKaster S 50 l ndsaH D 32 Lane J 26 Lane M 26 Lane T 32 Langjteyer T 38, 110 Lai uell D 32, 110 Lanza P 26 Lapsley C 32 Larry T 38 LaRue P 26 Lary D 50, 110 LaSalle C 26 Lasher D 82 Latham L 32, 110 Lauer C 38 Lauer S 38 Lauer Su -33 Lau illn C 38, 100, 110 Lavlgne C 33, 63 146 Index Lanrence A 50, 121 Laurence D 33 Lazoff K 33, 99, 106 Leakey M 38 Leakey T 26 Leathenaan T 38, 121 Lee B 33, 97, 121 LeFavDur S 26 Lefevra N 33 T fler E 26 Letnan C 50 Ldinan R 50 Leah D 26 LesUe C 26 LesUe R 50 LetoA 33, 121 Leuerenez E 26 Levy P 33, 115 Lewis B ,66 Lewis E 50 Ley E 38 Uoon R 54, 100, 121 Udster L 50 Llechty R 97, 123 Llmlr«T .38 Under J 33 Llndsey S 38, 101 Llmvllle B 26 Lot« B 35 Loi«D 50 T ot«M 33 Long S 50 Loralne M 33 Lawen B 26 Lay P 38, 76 Luce S 26, 39, 106 Luckadoo B 33 Luley D 26 LuleyK 39, 110 Lupke J 33, 115 Luther J 33 Lydy P 33, 123 Lydy Pa 30, 33, 123 LykliB K 98 Lytal A 39, 100 Mm MacklnA 33, 106 Macy S 22, 93 Maddox C 33 MahathyM 26 MahlanJ 110 Maiden C 26 MalnD 26 Msllas J 26 MaUers W 50 Malone J 33 Malone S 50, 98 MaloreyK 26 Malott J 50 Malott T 33, 106, 110 Manler M 26 Manter S 50 Marckel, K 26, 82 Maikey C 50 Martin M. 30, 62, 84, 91, 99, 100 Martin S 33 Martin T 39 MarUn To 26 Martin Y 33, 110 Mason G 33 ffass L 26 Massoth B 22, 80 Masters R 39, 90, 98, 110 Masterson G 26 Mather G 50, 84, 98 Matter M. . . . 33, 108, 109, 110 MattUas K 26, 111 Mausness A 26 Mawhorr C 33, 91, 127 Mawhorr D 39, 12, 65, 158 Mawhorr J 26, 84, 91, 125 May A 33 fay C 33, 106 May E 26, 91, 109, 125 May Em 33, 83, 109 Mayes H 39, 98 Mc Afee R 39, 72 Mccafery S 26, 99 McdellanK 42, 110 McdellanKr. . . 26, 24, 84, 106 Mc Cord C 26 Mc Cord M 33, 94, 106 Mc Cord Ml 50 McaCouan G 19, 101 ffcCqy T 39, 109, 110 Mccreery C. . . 50, 97, 100, 106, Mccreery Cy 50, 100, 110 Mcfarland B 94, 106 Mclntyre J 27 Mc Kinney A 33 McLalnL 33 MrTaighUn J 39 McMahon J 33, 108 McMlllenL 27, 79, 118 Mecue D 33 Medsker L 39, 65 ttoAs B. . . 39, 94, 97, 106, 108 Medcs D 26 Medcs M 33, 109 Meeks R 50 MendCThaU A 39, 72 Mendez M 26, 106 Meiriez Mi 50 Mercer T 39 Mettler B 27 Mettler J 50, 69, 118 feyer C 33, 110 hteyerV 27 MlctHel E 39 Mldiael L 27, 109 Michael M 27, 10 Mlchels T 27, 124 Miles R 27, 124 Miles T 27 Miller A 39, 68, 110 Miller B 33 miler D 27, 111 Miller De 50 Miller J 39, 50 Miller K 27 Miller Ke 27, 22 Miller L 27, 91, 118 Miller M 50, 121 MiUer R 50 Miller T. . . 39, 13, 62, 84, 158 Miller To 33 Miller W 11.0 Miller Vfe 33 Miller Wen 33 Milton L 1.24 Minlck S 27, 80 Mlnser B 27 Mlnser G 50 MockK 50 MohamedaU 1 39, 98 Mtrfianedall M 27, 124 Molargjk T 39 Itoles A 39 Moles L 39 Moles T 27 Monnier S 50, 106 Monroe M 39 Montoney K 27, 83 Moore A 50 Moore C 39, 91, 101 Moore M 22, 75 Moore Mi 27, 124 Moore T 33 Moore To. ... ' 27 Morlng S 39 Morris H 50, 63, 101 Morris M 22 Moss R 50 MoBsburg S. . . .50, 98, 106, 106 Mosser C 22 IfesserM. . . .1, 50, 44, 84, 118 Moeser S. .44, 50, 84, 98,118,126 Mossoney T 50 Maui«ey D 27, 124 MulUns M 27 Hirphy E 39 Murphy F 33-, 121 Mjrphy Fr 33, 62 ttjrphy S 50 Hisser K 33 Myers C 22, 23, 82 Myers J. .39, 9, 77, 91, 118, 126 ityera M 27 Myers P 39 Myers S 27 Myers T 27 Nn Nagel H 39 Nard L 39, 72, 98, 101 Nash F 33, 79, 90 Neal K , .?7 ifeal R , . 1.06 Neer S 27 NeelyW 27 Neff G 33 Ifellson D .39, 106 Nelson C 39, 118, 126 Nelson L 20 Neu R 39 Neuteus K 22, 59 Neuhaus Ku 50 Neuhouse B 39 Neumn J 27 Newton L 52, 84, 109, 110 Nguyen C 39 Nguyen M 27 Nguyen V 27 Nichols D 52, 107 Nichols Da .33 NlcholsOT D 39, 92 Nicholson R 33 Nlcolal R 52 NleneyerV 39, 72 Nleb R 52 Nleves J 33 Nlmtz B 39 NlxM 52, 62 Nix T 52, 121, 122 Noel R 52, .6, 84, 115 Nolan C 39 NollD 27 Norden W 52 NordUn C 64 Norton S 39, 110 Novell J 27, 74 Null C 52, 74 NullK 27 NsmnJ 33, 63, 99 Oo O ' Connor D 39 O ' Conoell S 27 Odler D 27, 82, 121, 124 OdlerM 124 Oehlahaf fen J 39, 98 Oelschlager M 27 , 90 O ' Grady D 52 CHara G 39, 90 Ohneck B 27 Ohneck Br 27, 124 OUnger J 53, 11, 83, 121 OUnger T 53 CLlvas L 27 Oliver B 39 Oliver K 27 Olry D 53, 73, 84 Olry Do 20 OrnErod K 69 Ort P 121, 159 Overbay A 53 Ovennyer R 53, 62, 100 Pp PallUe R 39, 72 Paiyard S 39 Papier E .39, 63 Papier J 27, 109 Parish B TOO Park T 33, 106 Parker Co 27 Parker T 33, 9, 127 Parks A 39 Parks P 73 Pamln K 27 Passwater B 39 PatonK 39, 41, 123 Pease A 39 Pearson S 7;? Pearson W 33 Pence R 27, 106 Pender t 72 Perkunas C 27 Penrod K 27 Perrln D 27 Perry M 39 Perkins M 33 PhanL 27 Phillips J 27 Phillips R 39 Pierce M 35, 73 Pierce Me 33 Pierce R 39 Pilling M 39 Pilling N 27 Plrkston P 33, 127 Plo J 33 Pitts J 33, 121 Pitts S 92, 93, 100 Piatt K -39 Platz S 20 Pomeroy M 27 Porter .J 39, 72, 91, 101 Potts E 39, 72, 121 Potts J 33, 65, 109 Potts M 40, 107, 109 Powell J 33, 121 Powers 1 33 Prai«er R 27 Pratt R 40 Pratt T 40 Price R 40 Price S 27 Price V 40, 63 Primeau R 40 Prlser L 40, 72 Proclse B 27 Proclae C 40, 62 Proctor L 33 Prudy M 20 Index 147 Qq Qulm J AO, 100, 110 Qulm K 27, 124 Qulm M 33, 91 Qulm R 121 Rr Raftree L 27, 91 Rahrer K 33 Ragan T 40 Raoer J 33 Rams K 27 Ranee M 27, 91, 125 Ramjs S 40, 97, 100 Randolph J 27 RangM 33 Rathgaber R 40 Rathgaber T 27 RatUff J 33, 106 Ratllff S 33, 35 RatUff T 33, 121 Ray L 35 RaamR 33, 107 Redden C ,40 Reed M .115 Reese J 40, 6, 106 Reese Jo 33, 7, 118, 127 Reese P 27, 118, 125 Relue M 33, 109, 110 Rendier C 40, 110 Remlnger A. 27, 84, 91, 118, 125 Remlnger B 40, 84, 158 Remo G 71 Revel R 53 Revett G 27 Reynolds D 33, 109, 110 Rhode E 33 Rlbel J 79 Rice M 70 Richard G 53, 121, 122 Richardson M 33, 110 Rlchhart M 53, 108, 110 Rlcker J 33, 110 Rides M 40 Rlcketts B 53 Rlethndller D 100 Riley V 33 Ripley T 33 Rltteshouse M 33 RobbL 40 Roberts D 27 Roberts Do 53, 84 Roberts T 33, 106 Robertson A 40 RoMnson D 27 Rohdnson H 33 Roblnaon J 35 Robinson L. .53, 94, 97, 106, 106 RoWnaon M 53 Roblnaon Ma 35, 97, 106 Roblnsm V 106 Rodenbeck K 53 Rodenbeck Ke 53 Rodaibedc Ku 40 Rogers A 27, 106, 118 Rohrlg K 53, 62, 99, 100 Roeger J 33, 100 Roeger Jl 53, 121 Roeger Ju 27 Roeger P 53, 93 Rodillng J 33, 63, 110 Rooney K 33 Roop T 33, 90 Roos B 33, 106 Rop C 27, 90 Rop K 40, 98, 100 Rowan K 34, 81 Rozler D 27, 124 Ruff D 34 Rimyon K 27 Rjjtiyon S 40, 84, 91 Rutherford B 35 Ruaedge S 34, 127 Ss Sablns W 40 SaUsbury M 40, 63, 99 Salisbury S 40 Salmon L 40 Samaras A 27, 26, 123 Samiel C 27, 124 Samiel G 40 Sarazen A 34 Sarazen W 27, 106, 111 Senior Rick Fletcher literally hides behind his work. Sauer L.27,84, 100, 107, 109, 125 Sauer N 40, 84, %, 126 Savlo D 19, 79 Saylor R 53 Saylor T 53 Saylor Tl 40 Schaefer M 53 Schlefersteln T 53 SchllUng C 53, 76 Schlnbeckler T 42, 98 Schlagenhauf J 40 Schlatter 23 SchllckmanL 34, 118 Schmidt J 40, 108 Schmidt R 53, 59, 110 Schneider J 40, 90 Schnelker M 23, 58, 91 Schoeff M 23, 67 Scholten M 40 Schott M 34, 99, 110 Schielner A 40 Schrelner C 90 SchrlmshawK 34, 109, 110 Schioeder S 40, 121 Schultz K 28 Schultz G 23, 58 Scoles R 53 Scott B 40 Scott C 40 Scott J 28, 124 Scott T .40 Scott Tl 34 Scroggs T 40, 66 SeeUng S 53 Seffemlck L 40 Seller D 28 Seller S 40, 110 Selty C .34, 121 SenteiB L 28 Sewell J 34, 121 Sexton K 41, 67, 99 Shark T 34, 91, 110 Shannon V 28 Shaw C 41, 63 Sha D 41 Shearer S. . 38, 62, 91, 99, 100, Shears J 41, 110 Shears R 34 SheltCTi L 1.24 Shepherd L 28 Shepherd S 34 Shepler M 19 Shlppy K 34, 110 Shrcyer J 28, 106 Shryock J 53 Sickles A 41, 121 Slmnons N 28 Slanons W 28, 124 Sine C 53, 93, 101 Sims T 28 SlaMens D 23 Smith C 41, 98 Smith Ca 28 Smith Chr 53 Smith D 28 Smith Do 53 Smith Dou 41 Smith J 28, HI Smith K .34, 71 Smith Ka 28 Snilth Kat 53, 62, 63, 100 Smith Ke .34 Smith Ker. ... 53, 73, 108, 110 Smith Kl 54 Smith M 41 Smith S 34 Smith Sh 41 Smith She 28, 125 Smith T 28 Smith V 54, 101 Smothermon E 41 Snavely M 34 Synder S 54, 94, 97 SoleroH 23 Somners K 54, 92 Somners Ke 28, 79 Sorg G 54 SorgJ 41 Spangle A 28, 118 Spangle T 41, 84, 91, 118 Sparks B .34 Sprunger .E 54 Stanford M 54 Stanskl K 28, 106 Stanskl Kr 34, 106, 108 Stauffer J 23, 65 Steckbeck E 54 Stedcbedc W 34 Steinbadier J 41, 70 Stelnbacher L 28, 111 Stephan C 34, 110 Stephan M 28, 111 Stephan N 28 Stephan T 41 Stqihens E 34, 110 Stephenson S 34 Stevens R 35, 79 Stevens Rl 34 Stevenson H Ill Stewart M 23 Stllley L 28 Stlnson M 28 Stlnson R 28 Stlverson L 41 Stockert A 41 Stoiche T 34 Stoltz J 28, 110, 124 Stone J 41 Stone M 34 Strack D 41 Strack S 34 Stratton L 54, 63, 126 Straub J 28 Studcy J .54 Studler D 54 Studler L 34, 106 Sturdlvant E 34 Stuth K 28 SuUlvan K 28, 24, 84 SulUvanKr 28, 24, 84 Sinners K 41 Suner H 34 Simer R 55 Sutto M 34, 63, 110 Sutto ffl. . .34, 44, 97, 107, 110 Sutton J 34 Sutton Je 55, 87, 90 Sutton Jo 34 Svarczkopf C 23 Susngin K 28 Swonson M 28, 124 Swartz D 55 Sylvester K 34 Syndram J 41 Tt TaUaferro R 23, 126, 127 Taylor L 54, 9 TaylOT M 41 Taylor Mi 28, 106 Tsylor R 28, 106 Taylor T 28, 125 Teague J 34 Teel J 41, 72 Tegtneyer S 34, 95 Telfert M .34, 109 Thayer T 54 Thlele N 23 ThlaiE D 5A, 92 ThonBS J 42 ThoDBS R 41, 72, 101 ThonBS S 28 Thrasher T 2fi Throop P 34 Tipple M 23 TodkinsotiT 41, 98, 127 Tcapklns T 41 Toney T 28 Trainer J 28, 98 Trainer K 28 Trainer P 54, 93 T ranmpi B 34 Treesh D 34 Trier C 54, 126 TroUo D 41, 110 TroUo P 28, 111 Trowbrlgde R 34, 121 Tryon T. . .94, 97, 106, 107, 108 Tubhe A 41, 121 Tubbs D 34 Tucker G 28 Tudor G -34 TutJdler G 121 Tyndall K. . 36, 84, 91, 108, 110 Tyner J. . 34, 109, 110, 114, 115 Uu Uhrlck R 109, 110 Uhrlaub S 55 Underwood C 84, 91, 95 Underwood K 35, 91 Underwood L 55 Vv Van Canp B 35 Vancain) L 63, 99, 110 Vancamp S 35, 115 Vandezande B 35 Van Ooyen J 35 Ver Hey T 35 Vn llmpr R 124 Voors M 35, 110 Vore S 35 Ww Wade J 28, 111 Waggoner G 28, 124 Wagner A 115 Magner B 19 Wagoner A 54 Wagoner M 35 WahUg K 35 Walte M 23 Wajdi A 109, 110 Wajdl S 35 Walker K 101 Walker Ke 55 Walker L 35 Wallace A 98 Walters D 42, 114, 115 Walters De 91, 125 Walters N 20 Wsmpler J 35, 110 Wamemacher D 35 Warfleld A 73 Warfleld J 121 Waiga G 54 Waters S 54 Watklns K 35, 35, 106 Weaver R 35 WebbM 35, 125 Webb Ml 35 Webb S 35, 110 Wedcs R 35 Welbel J 35, 109, 110 Weigel D 54 Welgel P 35 Welkel R 35 Welkel S 42 Weitfeldt N 21 Wells S 35 Wells T 109, 110 Wert L 35, 115 Wert R 35, 124 Wetzel B 42 Wheaton E 121 White D . 110 White De . .35 White G . . 55 White K 54, 73 White R 75, 101 Whitehead A 121 Whlteman S 35, 121 " To be or not to be present, that is the question, ' expounds Mr. Schultz. Wld«mD 19, 84 Widmer C 35 Wllhite T 35, 71 Wilkerson V 19 William M 35, 121 WlUian R 54, 73 WlllianB C 35, 124 WllllanB J 109, 110 WlUiaas Je 29 WiUians L 29 WilllaiiB La ' 7 WllUane M 29, 111 WlllianB R 41 WlllianB Sh 35 Wilson C 54 Wilson Ca 73, 101 Wilson 1 20 Wilson J 73 Wilson Jo 29 Wilson T 35 .126 Winbau T 29, 84, 109 Winget J 55 Witfcleblack H 29 Witchey A 29 Witte T 23, 121 Wire D 23, 70 Wolff S 110 Wolford D 108, 110 Wood J 55, 6, 7 Woodfin J 35, 121 Woodfin M 42, 72 Woodruff J 108, 110 Woods M 35 Woods So 35 Worley T 55 Worley To 35, 34, 115 Wrigjit B 98 Wrigtit Be 91 Wrl t fe 19 Wrl t M 55, 110, 121 Wri t Mi 35, 108 Wri t P 29, 125 Wri t R 35 Wyatt L 55, 84, 91, 110 Yy Yoakum P 29 Young B 35 Young J 29, 106 Young T 115 Young W 29, 106 Youngpeter K. . . 55, 5, 118, 119 Yovan L 35, 118, 127 Zz Zabolotney C 29 Zelgler G 36, 84, 110 Zehner C 35, 59 Zell B 42 ?ell S 42, 109 Zerkle T .35 ieseniss M 42, 100 Zion R 35 ZionW 29 Zirkle D 29 Mild mannered Miss Hazelett? Not so, for tlie WMEE-Faculty basketball game in which she played under the alias of Wonder Woman. Senior Laura Robinson helps Tom Tryon, a junior, with his make-up ... for the fall play! Index 149 Kathy Smith and Christine Dennis, seniors, receive their tokens from Senior Tom Keller, an employee. Putt-Putt OPEN YEAR ROUND There are two number ones in this neighborhood North Side and Hefner Chevrolet Sophomores Shelly Martin and Fran Murphey enjoy swimming in the YWCA pool, 2000 Wells St. :ifefc3!r " , ' -• . rj-t d YWCA wishes success and luck to North Side graduates Class of 1983 D.O. McComb Sons 1140 Lake Ave. 6301 Fairfield 4017 Maplecrest Rd. 426-9494 368 West 7th Street Auburn, IN 925-3600 150 Ads Senior Rhonda Overmyer is shown Fox ' s selection of school rings by Bruce Garvin, an employee. Best Wishes Class of 1983 from FOX JEWELERS Glenbrook Square Southtown Mall Dairif Queen Congratulations Seniors from West State Dairy Queen located at the corner of Sherman and State Senior Rhonda Overmyer finds that Dairy Queen is more than ice cream. They also serve delicious food. Ads 151 CLASS OF 1983 hmiBmtemmmkiAmm asssspsasra amaas. I I • J . :f. Xi Student Council loves to meet and eat at Domino ' s Pizza. G •o " z - Ao Domino ' s Pizza fast, free . . . Delivery 3414 North Anthony Phone 484-0366 o -c - 154 Ads Christine Dennis poses for her senior pictures while photographer Steve Watters oversees the details. Watters Studio specializes in senior pictures. The vari- ety of poses is endless. tLMk SliM. alters y ' iH. ' ?. " ) Lake .Avenue Sludio Fort Wayne, Indiana 46805 Ads 155 Doors conceal school activities by: Dave Faust Behind closed doors — a sooEwhat suggestive title? Not really. At North it meant many things. Behind closed doors is where faculty and students retreated for both relaxation and work. Teachers could escape behind the doors of their lounge from the hus- tle and bustle of student life. While those teachers relaxed, a student might have been shoved into her locker, the door shut on her by another student. Then there was the mysterious alarm hidden in a locker that went off at precisely 7 a.m. everyday. Aside from clowning and relaxation many tasks were performed best behind closed doors. Senior Eric Beltran spent up to " 30 hours a week " behind the doors of the school ' s darkrooms. The stageli ts at the assemblies were controlled by an unnoticed Mr. Crura and other student. They were hidden behind the doors of the audi- torium ' s control booth. Also hidden away were the cooks who prepared the lunches behind the doors of the cafeteria. North was a place of intense acti- vity. Much went unnoticed behind closed doors. " There ' s plenty of room! " Senior Jenni Mettler invites Senior Bruce Parrish into her loclcer. Mrs. Geraldine Cook performs a task that few wit- nessed: making school lunches. Behind the doors of the gymnasium could be found the Arrowettes practicing during fourth period. Doors 1 57 Class clown has special talents by Christine Dennis Send in the clcwns! And that they did. Each class introduced the people called " The Class Clowns. " This vari- ety of clcwn was not necessarily clad in a baggy polka-dotted jump-suit, full and fuzzy orange hair, or a big red nose, but was often seen in blue jeans and a svt ater. A class clcwn had his own area of expertise. There were the prover- bial practical jokers. Their antics included dusting desk seats with chalk, putting gum on someone ' s seat, and carefully placing tacks on the chairs of unsuspecting victims. Next came the students of imita- tion. This variety of class clown made faces that were supposed to resanble the teacher or fellow stu- dent in question. He could also imi- tate a voice, as well as Rich Little, sending an entire class into a fit of laughter. Finally, there was the clown who could make anjrthing funny. In the middle of a serious lecture he wauld blurt out conments that sent even the teacher reeling with lau ter. He was also the person who could give a three minute speech on his phjTsics bock and get an " A " because the tea- cher thougiht it was " entertaining. " Not everyone could be a class clcwn, but those who had that spe- cial " talent " could make ordinary classes fun and certainly much more memorable. So we tip our hats to them because - all the world truly does love a clown! Never ones to not get in on the action. Juniors Laurie Burtnette and Becky Renninger dig in. Junior Tim Miller portrays a pious priest. Who ' s he trying to fool? 158 Class clowns Class clowns 159 Embarrassing moments flourish by; Rhonda Overmyer Embarrassing moments have probably h pened to everyone at least once. Senior Joan Fenker remembers hers as being " When Mr. Shultz was video- taping speeches and he zooned In on me as I was taking a bite of an ap- ple! " While giving a speech you forget all the English words you ' ve ever known. There have been Incidents when people have gotten the giggles upon being asked to tell about toilet pa- per or even grass. Walking througji the halls, you mlgjit see people falling up the steps or tripping over their own feet. Sanetimes you can hear a person yell frantically, " Oh these books are so heavy. I think I ' m going to. . . drop. . .these. . .books! ! ! " Then you look down and notice bocks and papers all over the hall. Ever been sitting in a quiet class- roan, and your stcmach begins to growl? Or during a lecture when you fall asleep and the teacher calls your name, you sit up with a yelp? Have you ever written a letter to your friend and the teacher inter cepts the note? Then she reads It a- loud to the class. Or when you ' re talking with your hands and make a silly gesture, and the teacher jdc- ingly brings attention to the motion. Have you ever been told a real fun- ny joke and made a disgusting noise when you laugihed ? New, didn ' t you feel like a jerk? Some of the similar embarrassing things are just incredible! The most common was the losing of the bottoms. People have lost their skirts by the wind catching it, some have also lost their pants when throwing a softball! New that ' s anbarrassing ! Freshman Linda Raftree finds out that falling up steps can be more embarrassing than failing down them! Senior Teresa Herport has a note intercepted by Mr. Liechty during a computers class. 1 60 Embarrassment ft« h Pure panic strikes everyone Senior Adam Wagoner closes his eyes and pretends that he ' s not really giving a speech. Victims of pure panic can describe the synptcoB and conditicffis in de- tail; when you come to class totally unprepared for the first words out of the teacher ' s mouth. " Today we have that najor test. " " What ' s he talking about? " you ask your friend. She turns to stare at you. " He ' s talking about the test that you ob- viously didn ' t study for. " That ' s it! You knew you were for getting something last ni t. Or maybe the panic came in the form of physical Impairments. You walk to the frcxit of the room to give your speech, and your voice begins to play tricks on you, your knees shake, and your face turns beet red. " I don ' t want to be up here, " you think to yourself. But there ' s no getting around it. by: Kathy Smith Another panic situation could be caused by daydreaming. TMnking of another place or time, you hear your name being called out; snapping into reality, you are asked to repeat what your teacher had just finished say ing. " Oh, " you say. " Were you talking? " Panic can come outside of school. Possibly, you were driving to or frran school and heard a siren. Looking down at the speedometer, you notice that you ' re going 10 m.p.h. over the speed limit. " $ ! , " you exclaim as you pull to the side of the road. Then, as you lock up, the police car drives right on past you. There are many situations under which pure panic can be felt. And, if you think about it, you ' ll probably recall the time when such an incident happened to you. Panic 161 Let ' s Face It " What do you mean you ' re out of chocolate? " de- mands Miss LaFontaine. SeniorTom Olingei ,. „J r ,t ,v . ih thr.ll ut i or the agony of D ' feet. Dawn Kohlmeier grins and says, " One ringy-dingy . 162 Expressions Mr. Howe asks " What ' s my name? Where am I? And Where ' s my faculty? " Senior Mary N ix warns, " You toucha my keyboard, I breaka u face! " Caught you thinking again, didn ' t we, Greg? . . Expressions Tell It All Expressions 1 63 Diamonds are forever . . . And so are friends r she was J " . v, " ™uch " slave driver j because she g fVVlcc%l our responsaMl , , ,d us Without so..,, _ 166 Dedication Staff Putting together a book is always a difficult task, but it is more so when there are 1600 students to please. As we laid out the pages and wrote the copy we tried to include something for everyone. We hope that the words and pictures in the book trigger memories that are special and unique to each student. Behind each and every page in the book is an unending source of energy and ideas. For this year ' s Legend the sources were four tal- ented editors: Rick Fletcher, Rhonda Overmyer, Kathy Smith, and Mary Nix. I would like to take this opportunity to thank them, for without their talent and help this book would have never made it to distribution. I would also like to thank the faculty for allowing our cameras into their classrooms and locker rooms and for the many interviews that were granted. Sincererly, Editor Christine Dennis Asst. Editor Richard Fletcher Copy Editor Katl Smith Section Editors: Academics Kathy Smith Members Geri Jordan Shelly Martin Karen Rohrig Sonla Shearer Clubs Rhonda Ovemyer Members Maxine Eldrlge Chris Maiden Carol Proclse Mlchele Webb Faculty Richard Fletcher Index Christine Dennis Rhcaida Overmyer Seniors Richard Fletcher Sports Mary Nix Members Joel Brecount Fran tiorphy DeDe Smith Student Life , .Senior Editors Underclass Christine Dennis Business Manager Jodie Cunnir Photographers: Photo-Editor Eric Beltran Asst. Photo-Editor Todd David Tim Miller Adviser Norma Thlele Staff 167 Diamonds are cut, shaped, and perfected only once; We, however, continue to perfect Ourselves into a beauty with which no gemstone will ever compare. 168 Closing 9

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