Northrop High School - Bear Tracks Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN)

 - Class of 1972

Page 1 of 240

 

Northrop High School - Bear Tracks Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1972 volume:

i ifiilLltll SiiMaitiiilliiiMftKiiiiT!: pc 9 7 7.202 R77nor 197: Northrop High School. Bear tracks M.U 1702447 ■ K.r .AMA , . p , j ,e „ LLEN COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY I 3 183302292 9597 Editor Cindy Lusk Classes Jane Taylor Jane Crumback Deb McMahon Jody Weimer Sports Rhonda Lewton Brad Lusk Greg Kroemer People Dena Mullins Karla Foust Ads Jeanne Itt Sandy Vordran Clubs Pam Keener Beith Feichter Index Sue Ake Janet Hontz Advisor Mr. Jim Sweeney Photographer Steve Williams Ken Burgener OPENING PG 2 STIIDENT LIFE PG 10 CLASSES PG 34 SPORTS PG 94 PEOPLE PG 118 CLUBS PG 170 CLOSING PG 210 I FORT WAYNE, INDIANA i,V NORTHROP HIGH SCHO Thus we became Bruins. It was hard, but we did it 1 We were new and it was ours to command. We set records, traditions forever to remember. We were fresh, we had nothing to work from, the year was ours. We took a building and made it human. Without us. kids, teachers, and staff just a building, we made it a place to cry in, laugh in, win and lose in. We had to begin our way, our thoughts, ourselves. Now the year is over. We gave this school feeling through love, hatred, happiness and work. Now it ' s up to the future to help collect memories. The school, 1 year old " us " 1 year older. But it was ours; " to begin a new way. " It was ours; to experience the very first year We met, we touched, we felt, each day we grew deeper into eternal memories 1702417 We won, we lost, we tried and made the years ours to remember So, grow by nature and human will jor the future is yours to behold o yx Girls cheer hard to arouse spirit 1 ' i ii 7±is { m Miimi I MMWeeciittr ihe ,v jmi ' with the RfJskms in Seclionali. the BrojJiiitrjng C.luh nijje iifi j cute ikil with caih Doing cheers excited the entire senior class and by seeing the face of varsity cheerleader Bemice Coats, shows the excitement and vi or by the roup- y For the school song, both varsity and reserve cheerleaders stepped onto the upper decks u floor to do the motions involved, made up durtnf, the summer. Pep sessions [lowed into the moved mside for both wrestling and basketball along with cross-country The mpleted, but after a couple weeks, students and teachers Outsiders m m- This actor portrays the part of Pan in " The Crouch " performed hy Indiana State drama students. i MU j M i i Tnfr -|T ii rrTr NASA showed students many rockets, and satellit As a oke, the Black Beret Association uses a human target for one of their demonstrations they put on in the gymnasium before students. break monotony of day Armed force ' s helicopter demonstration lands m parking hi to try and attract more recruits. Sara sang be ore students many folk songs- Students singers from Seattle Washington University came to Northrop to perform. Their program cltided a variety of songs of religious nature People like " Ect. ' 72 f f Rhonda Leu ton led the roup m " The Leader of the Pack " numickin from a record for the talent With the singers in the background. Vince Garherich and Don Crum takes to the guitar and banjo. Both played solos and did a variety of country and modem son s along with getting the audience to clap and sing. and laugh at " feminine " teachers The talent show was presented in the auditorium on Feb. 2 ' i, by drama students and anyone who had an act to show. Mr. Delmar Proctor and Mr Holloway coop- erated in puttinj; the acts together and grossed for the music department S ' )00. The show was dubbed " ECT ' 12 " and con- tained two themes: Folk Music Americana and South Pacific. Sandv Curtis and Cherie Collins acted as emcees. Mark Frederick. Demse Moore, Jennifer John- and Steve Norris play tramps for their act. Expressions gives total feelings of I hope nobody sees me iviny my hose this little tug. Yeah, you baby! How about after the game? No? Well toots my u.ink aren t uhat they used to be. Quick Bob here! Here! No, No right there There! Now. Now! ' KKKiiiiiiiiUllll it ' That dirty bug. No, this place is driving me a-wall, just look at . this years Bruin spirit SUn ' Here it is! Over here, Sue! Oh, boy am I thirsty! Now to quench my thtr t u th ome nice tool punch ' AAAAAAAAAHHHHHHHHHHHHHGGGGGGGG ' Mr. Sweeney I mU you about puttm your hand m thepumh Bowl. Brums portray feelings in poetry THE CURSE OF UGLINESS Why must I be condemned to ayr Why must my life be filled with lies? " Why must it seem tharnobody ,, cares? Maybe it ' s because no one dares. ; . Why must I always have funny dreams? Why must they be happy themes? Why must it seem that he cares for me? . Maybe it ' s because that ' s what I need! . . Why must happiness float all around? Why must it pass me in a single bound? Why must it seem that I mustn ' t touch? Maybe it ' s because I want it so much. . . Why must he smile at me like that? Why must he always sit where I sat? Why must it seem that he looks so blue? Maybe it ' s because he needs me I held a picture Forlorn and desolate sat the in my mind " child last night , : Battered by a world that couldn ' t of a date see , on which Anything in her but her God forsaken to die. face Then chose O ' the curse of ugliness. an empty number of twenty-seven. Clutching her brown bag and Tho it will ; . L books never be told Withdrawn from those around The dream had a color; I see the loneliness that shadows a magic act .1 : her smile of its own. ; ■ i - , ! ' • O ' the curse of ugliness. And it held within two people Bitterness like a long draping and an answer. shroud I picked it up Falls endlessly round about her very gently It has no beginning nor end. and hid it O ' the curse of ugliness. where it cannot be found There amid the hostile crowd until my dream I talked to her; oh so carefully comes true. » Her words conveyed so much — Mary Greulach hatred O ' the curse of ugliness. HAIKU. . : Friends, what friends has she Fake like me, when my friends Tiny pink flower come round Lonely within the green field Yet her friendship, pure as gold Choked to death by weeds O ' the curse of ugliness. The foam-topped waves crawl Oh the products of our pious Up all sides of the boulders society Yet too small to reach The victims forned, not of ■ ■ ! ' ' ' , ' ;■ ' ;;■ ;: " their own will Prickly green thistle ' . But by fate itself. Nettles fingers at the touch O ' the curse of ugliness. Tingling sensation! , A bright red feather ; ' Nestled in tiny crevice Awaits its owner ' „ Falling, unending, ' Frothy water vaults the rocks ;, , ' .i ' l Into empty space ' : ' ' ' , Curving through the woods ' , ' ' The well-worn path leads somewhere , ' All alotie I walk — Pam Keener through dijjerent words and sh Take a little time out through the day To give encouragement to some- one who ' s lost the way. Would I be talking too strong If I asked you to share a problem that ' s not your own? This is brotherhood hand in hand with peace, And we can ' t have it until ALL hatreds cease. We can ' t have love for anyone unless it ' s for all When white and black aren ' t faced with a brick wall. Brotherhood is living and letting others live too- It ' s finding joy and letting others find it in you. It begins with you; you must feel it in your heart If the feeling isn ' t there, there ' s no hope from the start. War, hunger, poverty and disease Are these the things with which men are pleased.- ' Life is what you make it, brotherhood is what we need, So relax, my brothers, and take heed. The world ' s a ball of confusion ' and it ' s full of ' mess ' But we can join hands and make it the best. We ' ve got a long ways to go so let ' s start now. We ' ve got to make a way, someway, somehow. If you see an old friend on the street And he ' s down, remember his shoes could fit your feet. . . ; Reach out and touch somebody ' s hand. Make this world a better place if you can. Lauretta Jordan NQT THIS TIME A mother hopelessly waits for her only son Even though she realized that she ' ll soon have none. A wife cries herself to sleep ■ night after night, ' Because her lover has been sent to war to fight. War is peace, just turned inside , out ; ' And it ' s got to be stopped — without a doubt. We ' re still searching for peace and it ' s so hard to find. But war is not the answer- not this time. We should try a little love and then peace shall come — Not just for some but for everyone. We should try a little faith in the people of the world, And give opportunities to every boy and girl. Our brothers, sons, and husbands square, square square, square square, square square, d ' square square, . square square, ond,d ' ' ' " " ' " square, iamond, " " " sq " ' - . diamond,d ' ' ' " ' " square, iamond;diam ' ' ' ' " ' " ' square, ond,diamond,d ' " i " ' square, iamond,diam ' ' " ' ' square,: ond,diamo ' H " « square, njaiam square square, ond,d, [ ' " ' square,. ,.■ r : square; square,; ' nj_ " square square,; j ' square sqiiare, ' r ■■ ' square ' square, ,, square square, , square square,square,sqUare,square,square,square square,square,square,squareisqUare,square . ai-e sent to war Most flf ' em not knowing why or what for. ■ : And yet we: cry out, " America, land of the fi-ee! " : ;■ ■ But with this war going on, how cat) it be. ' ' , Afterwe search ourselves and search our hearts. Then we should be able to give . love a start, : , ■ Then we ' ll be ready to work for peace as our goal — Happiness and concern should be in everyone ' s soul Reach out and touch your brother ' s hand. Be able to care, be able to : understand. Reach out-whether he ' s white or black- It ' s time to stop holding people back. War causes hate and divided the society. Is this the way it ' s supposed to be? We ' re fighting for equality and peace towards all mankind. But war is not the answer- , not this time. — Lauriettajordar . arm,s. .g,wariii,s wariii,Sus .Lng,warm, ■ ' rm,sustc ating,war- -■■ ing.waiTijSustat :sating,w ing, warm, sustaining pulsa ting, warm, g, warm, sustaining , pulsating, warm. . ;,;warm, sustaining, pulsating ,war ' - g, warm, sustaining , pulsating ,wa ig, warm, sustaining,pul sating, wa ng , warm, sustaining , pulsating ,wa love.issuinglove, Issuing love, is ; love, is suing love, is suinglove, if qve, issuing love ; is suinglove,] .warm, sustaining, pulsating. m, sustaining ,pulsating,v .■m,sustaining,pulsating,T 1., s.u- ' " -lining ,pulsf. ing , ' : ■ ■■i;hg,pul ■ ■ : ■ Kids complain about cafeteria food while elders argue underground papers To kids, anything outside of hamburg- ers, tries, and a coke isn ' t worth eating unless it ' s a fat, |uicv steak. So, people who ate in the cafeteria passed the time bv joking about the horrible food. But good thing the tables didn ' t have ears, for it they did. . . .mercy! All kinds of gossip passed from mouth to ear. All should remember the controversy over the underground papers. During school and during lunch, the " Alternative " paper was being sold. Kids read opinion articles. many written by fellow students, about ideas in the news. The administration growled about its right to do so, and thus demanded a clearance through the princi- pal for its sale. Even so, the kids contin- ued to get and read them. ft •• " ( i could develop a cold " and The first musical Northrop ever pro- duced was " Guys and Dolls. " The show was chosen by teachers in the fine arts depart- ment and unanimously accepted by all students involved. Auditions were held the last of January. This was tollowed by two and a half months of hard and long rehearsals. The leads were given to Dcnise Moore, who played Adelaide, a delightful blonde chorus girl character. Dan Butler as Nathan Detroit, a scheming gambler trying to keep his crap game and Adelaide both. Steve Williamson as Sky Mas- terson, a well-known gambler. And Ann Es- cosa who played Sarah Brown, the naive leader of a mission in downtown New York. The total production involved well over a hundred people in the chorus, stage crew and orchestra. Mr. Delmar Proctor directed the play. Mr. David Zumult directed the orchestra and Mr. Willard Holloway was in charge of the vocal aspect of the show. •■Repem Sky " Sard, Brown filejjs wilh Sky Masterson lo save hn soul at the nussron center. " But I love you. AJelaiJe. ' " Stubborn Adelaide if she does " sue her " with love! for Nathan ' s love between her and his gambling. " I love you a bushel and a peck, " sing the choru s girls at a routine m the Hot Box mmkuk Liiik Si " Bc r Charlie. I can ' t shoot crap. 1 have to get married. That is, if 1 can find a place to. " exclaims Nathan (Dan Butler) as he is faced with a difficult question. ' Why It ' s good old reliable Nathan, Nathan, Nathan Detroit " is the song which the gangsters and gamblers made themselves known to the audience in the musical. ! ( !j li " But I am so cool, nobody can surpass by high dignity " exclaims Sky Masterson while telling Nathan Detroit his high credentials before a crap game. After announcing their wedding plans. Officer Brahniga. Nathan and Adelaide that he hopes there is nothing m heredity. Papa Bruin overlooks future home Students ' life varied from Senior reakjast — powder puff cheerleading " Really now girls ' powder puff Boh Holmquist cheers the victory. What a bod! " can ' t slop my baton. " exclaims Ondi Legle " Easy on the chin. " thinks Steve Williamson as makeup is applied before a production of " Guys and Dolls " during halftime entertainment at a football game Tastes so good, you hate to put it down! Paula Sexton enjoys a morning meal at the senior breakfast sponsored by the class. Members of the junior class served. r- ' p ' ■ - • ' - Modeling this formal is Sue Fox with sandals. Relaxing from a formal. Sue Fox makes her way in long belled pants with a mtdnff top and sandles. Sally Ramirez and Terral Wormbley xross the stage in formal and tux grasping the attention of all. COE, Afro-American present fashion shows COE presented a fashion show to show off the many formals before the junior-senior prom. The girls modeled both informal at- tire and formal attire. The clothes came from Panerson-Fletcher, and tickets cost $1.00 per person. The show was performed in the cafeteria with Vince Garberich playing the guitar before an audience of both students and teachers and parents. Extravaganza was also a fashion show except it was held in the auditorium. The Afro-American Club performed this event with music on the piano. Everyone looked nice as students dressed in formals and tuxe- do ' s before a big audience. This was a money- making project for the club, and Bruins in the Club modeled both formal and informal attire. Joe Gaines at the Extravaganza show, shous ho a suit should be uom before an audience. Modeling this dress is Algenne Hicks, a Lynne Feichter parades in this format uell M ' ' % 1702417 Air. James Keim has a time explaining some experiments and explains Kathy Jacobson, Pal Harmeyer. Deb Vachon. and Cindy Connm, m Advanced I ology, ideas concentrated around different solution reacting upon different che. icals or things like fungi or molds. Time made out some solutions more active and some experiments took days. Agaricales; " Try it you ' ll like it!! " Agaricales happens to be a family of mushrooms, so all those people who adore mushrooms, try them, you ' ll like it. If the science department suffered any consequences due to the opening of a new school, the department didn ' t show it dur- ing its first year m operation. According to Mr. Richard Levy, department head, the attitudes of the students toward a change in schools didn ' t effect their work or interest in the science fields. Courses offered by the science depart- ment included chemistry, adv. biology, physics, applied phy. science, and applied lite science. In these courses the teachers tried to establish 50-60% lab work. This was so that what the students learned from the textbook could have been applied in the lab m order to help them understand and relate to the problems. Mr. Levy stated that physics isn ' t really that tough its just that the students are more atraid of the idea than anything else. Outside projects were also required for adv. biology students. Jess Bellz says probably " It finally turned out ri ht Mr. Keim. " Jess takes Adv. Biology. Gary Smith in physics rolls a ball for velocity. Ken Overton shows that advanced biology is a . timfiortam pan of science. Physics, chemistry classes benefit Do you understand it? Scott Gidley and Brenda Blackman pull together to try to work out a problem. Teamwork plays an important factor in trying to find a solution. from complete new laboratories The disiection of a fetal pi is rather delicate and smelly, hut Cathy Toms di s riy ht m. Den se Moore. ]unior. concentrates intently on mixing the chemicals in her petrie dish in chemistry. Here she knows that different chemicals and time, may make 1 difference m the results. Careful and s teady hands help in the expe r ( be or not to be " a dramaactor Rick Wilkerson does a character reading from the play " A Raisin in the Sun " for drama class- Reading along with acting is important to the actor. Kelly Pierce and Valerie Karasek along with Betsy Langler practice a short act during drama class. Stri ng reality. Kelly acts as if she is crying while Mr. Delmar Proctor stands in the back of the class. Stagecraft plays an important role in the drama department. Students put up a hack drop talent show and also the play. " Guy ' s and Doll ' s " nd each did their part. Much preparation was needed before the that is the question Bruins demand Shery Collins and Sandy Curtis acted a s emcees durin; the talent shou Ectera ' 12. Dressing up urses. they reminisced their youn days in the sen-ice. Introduciny every act during the show, both ery brilliantly and humorized the entire audie nee with their fokes and memorie s of the past. Drama classes not only had to be them- selves, but also the character they played. In beginning drama, students acted and learned the history behind drama. Second semester, they acted out one-act plays. Ad- vanced drama learned the technique ot act- mg, studied the characters, and did a lot ot acting on and off the stage. In stage-craft, students learned lighting, focusmg the lights, and how to huild scenery from actual oper- ation Iheatre-in-the-round helped the stu- dents concentrate on better acting, turning and moving. Awards included the student who was the most outstanding, the person who helped m production backstage and the most out- standing person in class and on stage. Out- standing students included Shery Collins, Sandy Curtis, Denise Moore, Ann Escosa, Steve Williamson, Rick Wilkerson and Dan Butler. Drjmn student. Karen Davis, hugs her doll , sings a song during their act of running away. English proves how field stresses communication Karen Davis seems to be taking her sopho English class a lot more serious than Mr. F. Wayne Brown and some of her classmates seem to be tak- ing the material then under discussion. Class reports and group disci portant part of the inter person communication that the English classes tried to develope during this school year. Here, Kelley Pierce takes the role of discussion leader for a class period report. The reading development classes under the direction of Mrs. Shirley Williams often uses film strips and slides to see what is really being considered in the strengthening of reading skills. One of the students quipped that this was a case of the class being put in the dark so thai they could see the light. Mrs Madeleine Thompson uses a mimeographed handout to lead a class critique and to draw students forming opinions. One of the basis means of communication is by physical acting and role playing. Karen Davis uses facial expression and hand motion to illustrate a story and show that there is a wide field of non verbal tion possible to everyone. And all Englisch teechers will tel Williams uses the tachistoscope considered an English Class and , her sixth period developn, ught by Mrs Shirley Williai ntal Reading class. Developmental and Mrs Susan Anderson. The English department provided each student with a balance of information con- cerning grammar, writers, writing, and reading. Sophomores studied grammar and writing one semester and then turned to literature during the second. They studied stories such as The Scarlet Letter by Nathaniel Hawthorne. The Ox-Bow Incident by Walter Clark, and Julius Caesar by William Shakespeare. Juniors spent 18 weeks writing a term paper and studying Macbeth. Seniors, who were not required to take English, prepared for college by reading a novel a weekend, preparing an hourly book- report, writing weekly compositions, and studying the rhetoric of reading. English classes voted on different courses which will make up the English Phase Elective Program for next year. Juniors and seniors may fdl their schedules from the list of approximately forty types of classes which are offered for nine weeks or for one semester. Mr. Dan Howe felt that these courses would increase the students interest and al- low them to more fully develop their inter- ests rather than know very little about a lot of literature and grammar. Kyle, and Jeff Bomstein study diligently their sopho Fort Wayne Brown in his third period English class. Jont Jordan and Pat Mueller enpy their third period English class taught by Mr. Fort Wayne Brown. you " It just ain ' t proper Englisch! " Reading stones and then writing themes or compositions is just part of English, done by everyone. In her first period English class, Mrs. Madeleine Thompson explains work sheets fi-om the book " Oliver Wendell Holmes. Yankee from Olympus, " who was a famous supreme court judge. Her classes spent around 3 weeks reading and dis- cussing the book along with analyzing Wendell Holmes, his family tree, and the vano us famous quotes in the book. Experience received in journalism Nineteen students si t;ned up for begin- ning journalism to develop skills in newspa- per and yearbook areas. During the year the students spend al- most 18 weeks studying the newspaper. They learn how to run a newspaper, write jour- nalistically, and how to become more organ- ized. They are taught headline count, adver- tisement, selling, and also page make-up. Nine weeks are given to yearbook and magazines. They learn how to do lay-outs, latters and how to write copy blocks. They discuss magazine style and design and apply the idea to the modern yearbooks. During this time was a small study of photography. The students processed film and learned how to take pictures. In addition, electronic communication in- troduced students to television, radio, and movies. They were taught theory ot commun- ication along with a discussion on under- ground papers. They learned the difference between papers and the role underground papers play in society. Advanced journalism classes work on getting out the media. The students volunteer their time on either the newspaper or yearbook. It was the advanced journalism students that helped produce it to inform the students and community about Northrop High. Sophomore Boh Sumney ij sho different photographic techniques. Sometimes vital copy ends up in the circular fde and mu rt he retrieved, as shown by Doris Butler and JPS. ' rking with the photo-enlarger in the dark room. Bob is a member of the beginning journalism class where he learned many Ar. James Sweeney, the publications advisor carefully examines a negative ■atches and dust. Junior Ken Burgener is watching to learn how to correctly choose negatives. Ken is a photographer for both the He IS also a member of the beginning journalism class. •spaper and the yearho ' Junior Beth Feichter journalism. lay-out for the yearbook. Beth also volunteered to work on the newspape; editor as part of beginning The " What ' s Bruin ' staff succeeds in i- i Row 1: Stet ' e WHiams, Esther Lacy, Doris Butler, Pam Keener, Deb Poling, Latanya Dtxre, Dtane Bolin, Charles Willard Row 2: Vince Garbertck, Beth Feich- ter, Frank Balou, Steve Unger, Dave Hanauer, Karen Davis. Steve Norse, Kelly Pierce, Beth Sams Row 3: Bart Buechn Angle Gemhart, Mike McCann Meg Vogan, Linda Bu The school newspaper " What ' s Bruin " , underwent many turnovers and changes. The staff was rearranged and reassigned. It was finally settled with seniors Vernita Tucker and Lois Paxson as co-editors in chief. They were also the winners of the " What ' s Bruin " award given to the major contributors on the news staff. " What ' s Bruin " was the only school newspaper in the city to publish the full 32 issues. The other papers were under this due to a printer ' s strike. " Bear Tracks " is the name tor the school yearbook that the student body voted on. The editor. Cindy Lusk proved to be the hardest working, most dedicated person in publica- tions. The yearbook got a very late start due to lack of organization at the beginning of the year. But by early spring the book was well on it s way to being done. Dena Mullins senior section. Rhonda Lewton sports, and Brad Lusk sports were the major staffers. the two editors of the Paxson and Vemita Tucke Feature editor. Deb Mann carefully corrects her copy. Editor of the newspaper. Lois Paxson watches as the publication advisor, Mr. James Sweeney, helps her select a good picture. finding school scoops Looking appalled is the editor of the sports page, senior Steve Unger. Also shown are photogTaphers. Dave Simmons and Greg Houser. Bear Tracks staff keeps true kin ' Busy typing copy for the sports section is Brad Lusb. Editor Cindy Lusk consults ]PS on one of her many, many problems. Room D109 is always alive with activity- Shown here busy at work is Cindy Lusk, Rhonda teuton. Janet Hontz, and Beth Feichter Junior Dave Simmons does his job at a wrestling meet. Senior Rhonda teuton carefully writes and proofreads some copy. thru a busy, hectic year Yearbook staff: John Schultz, Sandy Vomvran, Dave Simmons, Greg Kn Ken Burgener, Jane Taylor, Judi Hartnup. Rhonda Lewton, Bart Buechn Pam Keener, Cindy Lusk, Jeanne Itt. Brad Lusk, Clanta Rhea. Beth Fetchter, Jody Wiemer, Terry Offered Speech orates more confidence in l rJeo equipment lapinf; speech students helped each Brum see and hear his bad moves, speech errors, and any wrongs that lOuld hurt in a speech meet. It her own presentation for class or for a speech meet. The etjulpment showed also revealed any flaws in a lecture and also how smooth a voice sounds. Helping „ ' t . ' i,. students. Ken Post watches the video television which Jordan. Deb Gaskill. Lisa Cable, and Carol Hyndman .ringin,; a Christmas ■als Glenna Bellie,. Chris Harding. Deb Dawson. Condra Leach. Laurielta to help them with speech sounds, pronunciation, and with the smoothness of i students along with a lot oj poise The speech department was divided into two sections; the speech class and the speech team. Most of the main speech con- testants came from the speech class. Stu- dents learned the basic skills of speakini;. The program belonged to the National Fo- rensic League. There were nine people that went to seaionals. Thev were Laurietta Jordan. Debbie Dawson, Mike Warsco. Melinda Wade, )im Beck, Joe Maupin, Mike Aspv, Doug Ferguson, and Mike Fritsch. Lauri- etta, Debbie, and Mark went on to Regionals. A student mav excel in dramatics, hu- mor, oratorical, poetry, original oratorv. extemporaneous speech, irnpromtu speech, broadcasting, group discussions, and bovs and girls extemporaneous. Sometimes it ' s hard md Deb Gaskill who sn 1 keep ym ta pe ,n,„u ,„. ,.«. , - ,s. " " ™ " " . o ' Oeb Dau J not engai;eJ in their lecture, hut lust obsen ing- hicks up SIX of the speech while others relax before the next The creative mind and the gentle First year art classes involved the ex- ploration ot techniques in varied fields in- cluding advanced design theory- Advanced students went into depth in a particular area. Independent study was offered to any student after the completion of 6 credit hours. Some areas opened to art included drawing, painting, ceramics, metals, and cinema photography. Drawing students col- lected a sketch book of their own work which were later used for painting ideas. Painting involved water color or acrylics, which are plastic paints used on canvas and cardboard. Sculpturing and ceramics used clay to produce inventions and pottery. Sculpting was done in metals along with decorative jewelry. Cinema photography were movies and dialogue, mainly animated, written and produced by the student. hm ColliTii ibrows a pot " with wmer and cUy. ing the clay into a bowl- After the pot is done, Tim will glaz eep concentration ti needed to keep molding and shap- I with acrylic or paint It Georgiana Keonig, clay and nobody but her ' -, carefully molds the ■ what the end tuill be. hand create the art pieces of today Nick KuJhcba paints on stretch ' rws sits in back, drawing. :rylic in art class. Using a hard goard not to smear the paint, Nick uses different colors to stress different moods. Cot Painting is fun. hut must he handled creatively and correctly. Debbie Allen smiles at her creation Drawing is an art that can he expressed as confmtd or liberal as the artist chooses. Gladys Ra then paints girh faces and hair styles. Lydia Collins its near by pnpinng paper for her drawing. In the confusion and turmoil of the changing world that surrounds us today, math is an old friend, a constant standard. It is in math that two and two always equal four and it is in math that things " add up " . This IS not to say that math is old and is not changmg, just that it possesses a logic and order that will do us good to see and to follow. Math progresses with order. Course selection at Northrop is larger than most high school students expect. Spe- cial courses in analytic geometry and an- ah tic algebra offer wider horizons at Nor- throp. A chance for competition and recogni- tion that are not usual in math also pre- sented itself this year. The math depart- ment took part in a national test and Mary Jo Dick, Steve Oliver, and Steve Unger scored best among the Bruins takmg the test. Stressmg the importance of the math courses. Miss Leonne Plumanns remarked that everyone needs math in every day life. " It is not just for the college bound student. " Completing the square isn ' t just a square box Kirk Levy points to a problem on logarnhrr, which involves interpolation in Advanced Algehn Learning how to read the slide rule is introduced to every student that takes Special Algebra and Trigo- nometry 2. , lr Schwab makes sure Jeff Halter and Rhonda Neher know how to operate the math tool. The math department tried a computer for a couple of weeks, to lessen the work of the students m long, involved pmhlemt So. feff Halter. Lisa Bicknese. and Sandy Vordran try their hand at the buttons. V Learning to graph circles, parabolas, hyperbola ' s and fust straight lines is Kathy Rish and Kirk Levy, Drawing the graph can show which figure the equation represents and how the axis play a part. Explaining how angle AB n :un r;. j-.-; ,-j j i . KBA comes earlier to some students than others. so Bill Patton explains the reasoning to other math- ematicians. Bulletin hoards say special messages like Merry Christmas, and Happy New Yt Fourth year Spanish requires a lot of thought and Mark Newell concentrates on sone f- ' i rn-ient ' Five hundred and fifty students took lan- guages consisting of French, German, Latin or Spanish. The department used three elec- tronic classrooms and the language labora- tory. The latter by means of tape recorders headsets, and microphones, which compared pronunciation and rhythm with that of a native speaker. Mrs. Weber, language head, states that the language department provided stu- dents with cultural understanding with know- ing and appreciation for our own cultural heritage. It also helps students to speak, read, and write better and also understand their English language in structural ways. Mrs. Weber recommends that to gain a good understanding of each language, a stu- dent should take at least 2 years. In the be- ginning years of a language, the concen- tration surrounded vocabulary, grammatical structures, and simple idioms. In advanced courses, study included reading, writing and studying the culture in depth. In the third and fourth year students involved themselves in speaking and expressing themselves. There were three extracurricular groups in the language department; French, Latin and Spanish. They met and discussed customs, and different ways of some countries, help- ing to explain any questions. Making different objects around holiday time a special project for Spanish classes. Fraulein Rita Osborne and Becky Francies converse mcr ,mc assignment given in class while trying to talk in German. Helping each other in foreign languages is important part of learning. Different cultures mean different for. languages M Students need both listening and vocal exercises when it comes to foreign langtmges. Involved in reading is Wndy Wilson and others concentrating on reading and pronunciating the words correctly in class and in your Jeff Halter and Janet Hontz make signs m Latin and then put them up for show. Steve Oliver takes a stab at Buddy Miller and kills htm in a dramatic play done m Latin class. It is the fourth year class and doing bulletin boards, posters, signs, and other projects help students. i Michelle Kline suddenly hears the voice giving dic- tation that Mrs. Janet Hawley has insisted was there all the time. Business education forms a very im- portant part of the instructional pattern for the students ot Northrop. In their three years m high school, the students can learn the skills necessary for a career in the business world or can learn skills that will be neces- sary for their own personal use. Typing is one of the most basic skills a person contemplating a commercial future will study. Courses that go far past the basic typmg skills are available. There are also classes in bookkeeping, m accounting, in stenography, and in the operation of business machines. Class offerings in personal typing, in a personal bookkeeping, in notehand, and in consumer education will help those students not especially interested in a commercial career but interested in self help. Special classes in cooperative vocation- al skills like Mr. Larry Fosler ' s Distributive education for retailing and Mrs. Janet Haw- ley ' s Cooperative Office Education for com- mercial arts let Northrop students learn and work in actual business situations. Mrs- Janet Hawley discusses a question of typing style with Linda Kirkley in the Office Education class. The Office Education class actually used secretarial skills for school work. Typing classes fun but Sandy Walker raises a sertouj question as that " Jam " typewriter just won ' t spell the words at all Busy finders speed accurately across the keys of right. Mr. Robert Davis beeps a close check and suf;gests that perhaps it ts not entirely the fault of the the adding machine as things finally begin to add up machine that the spell is so wrong. in Bookkeeping. Learning to type is serious business as is evident in the very intense and dedicated expressions on the faces of Nanette Hagar, Linda Sheruood. and Jackie Weller The key motto in typing seems to be, keep your eyes anywhere but on the keyboard. one mistake spoils whole set-up All the money seems to come and go so quickly that most of the people can ' t 1 to keep track of it, but that isn ' the problem for Algie Hicks as she totals and tallies to the last class. her calculating machine m her bookkeeping Business skills may help deliver money into empty spots Listening closely to instructions given is many complicated aspects of business management- Mike Johnson, as Mr. Larry Fosler explains one of the Checking and rechecking is the secret of hook- keeping shown by sophomore Julie Southern and junior Ronda Lutz. Repetitious writing and more copying lakes up most of Roberta Bomar ' s time in Mrs. Sawin ' s sixth period shorthand da: Strike up the band and orchestra and let ' s really play some music Northrop ' s music department has been very active. The first performance by the marching band was presented only 7 days af- ter school opened. In October, the vocal mu- sicians sang at South Town Mall for Education Week. There were performances for the Lin- coln National Bank dinner, PTSA meetings, and at the Lions Club meetings. The depart- ment also made $3800 on the candy sale. Approximately 300 students involved themselves in different organizations. Some organizations are the training choir, inter- mediate choir, concert choir, swing choir and the girls choir. Others of these included marching band, basketball pep band, con- cert band, orchestra and stage band. The marching band consisted of 150 students took one week in a band camp. Being a new school became an expense. Band uniforms, choir robes, instruments, orchestra dresses all had to be bought and the money had to be paid for with outside friends. With help, money came from the par- ents which formed the Northrop Music Par- ents Association. They sponsored a chili sup- per, helped chaperon trips, and raised funds. Mr. Gerig felt satisfied tor the year. Row I: Rohm Martin. Kalhyjacobson. Kathy Young, Cindy Hall. Sandy Walker. Roberta Ranch. Belinda Sloan. Dehhie Gerif;. Judy Jasinskl. Patricia Harmeyer. Beth Sams. Row 2: Chns Harding. Rhonda Neher. Ann Pie ienbnni. Gary Kunlz. Bob Alleger. Kathy Schnepp. Alma Chapman. Patnce Stewart. David Warner. Rick Griffith. Tim Domer. Ron Marks. Dean Hill, Vemita Tucker, Joe Richeson. Row }: Elizabeth Holt. Jeanelte Sludehaker. Judy Roderick, Becky Fogle, Linda Sher- wood. Ph,l Stiukey. Larry Kenned-,. Jon Berl,i. Dan Dahlgren. Ih ' - (,a,kill. Randy Gerig. Mark Castleman. .Mike Spieth, Walter Mennard. Janice Tharp. Jim Baxter. Edward Zhanik. Dan Dunten. Jack Smith. Carol Dahlgren. Debbie Rupp. Row 4: Bill Grunewald. Belinda Biller. John Dryer. Chad Reichart. Bryan Reighter. Kevin Wmkler. Byron Black, Mr. Gerig, John Roby. Roland Betties. Dale Hanauer. Mike Fritsch, Mike Aspy, Rick Murphy, Elton Amos, Randy Augsburger. iHr. Row !: Byron Warkentm, Kathy Cooper, Gretchen Rust. Vickie Visick. Mr. Zumwalt, Lynn ]Va ker, Patli Coleman, Tncia Sommer, Kartin Warkentin. Row 2: Linda Armstrong, Jon Warkentin, Veeda Dixon, Mary Taylor, Deb Williams, Beth Sams. Kathy Young, Kathy Jacohson, Ann Piepenhnnk. Jim Baxter. Dave Cutler, Kathy Schnepp. Row j. Deb Kennedy. Lee Wells. Cathy Dreyer. Dawn Plasterer, Len Bryan, Ken Overton, Randy Gerig, Deb Gaskill, Dave Warner, Alma Chapman, Pat Stewart, Jeannie Carey, Phil Nieman. Dennis Beck, Jim Bruner, Len Wadewitz, Tom Kutsch. Row 4: Rob Rademaker, Clarita Rhea, Deb Smith, Randy Augsburger, Keith Whitesides, Max Mem, Walter Chapman. Chad Reichert, Dave Hanauer. John Dreyer. Playing the horn, takes a great deal of energy and Dan Dalgren and Deb Gaskill do a good job. With their eyes on the music, both put their fingers on the right I Row I: Mark Fritz. Annette Comwell, Ann Beahrs, Karen Jackson, Susan Hiles, Deb Williams. Carol Hammer. Steve Shannon. Cheryl Harmeyer. Judy Frttsch Raw 2: Deb Woodroof. JoAnn Roby. Denise Jeffies. Scott Berghom. Ken Overton. Bob Seal . Jay Bayne. Yolanda Gilford. Matt Comparet. Tom Bunner. Row }: Chns Nichols. Henrietta Walker. Linda Ware, Maunce Hill. Don Daub. Bob Heffner. Leonard Wadewitz, Tim Piere. Steve Betz. Rick Bies, Steve Howard, Cindy Newnum. Len Bryan. Chuck Combs. Brad Hall. John Jacobson, John Link, Max Mertz, Keith Whitesides. Row 4: Veeda Dixon, Bill Ogg, Bart Buechner. Mitch Reinholt, Dan Claypool, Tom Smead, Kim Chapman, Mr. Ge rig, Tim Gard. Bemie Bruin holds a giant chocolate bar along with Papa Bruin to symbolize the starling of the ■partment ' s candy bar sale during school to earn money. Two bands combine for MMBB Row I: Rhonda Neher, Bart Buechner, Dave Hanauer, Tim Domer, Vemrla Max Mem. Elton Amos, Keith Whitesides, Randy Aui shurger. Dan Dahlgren, Le Tucker. Matt Comparet. Rick Griffith. Row 2: John Jacobson, Mike Aspy. John Wadeuitz. Debbie Gaikill. Jon Brelje. Link. Rick Murphy. Phil Stukey, Kathy Schnepp. Ken Overton. Row }: Mr Geng. Leaminji to march these students of the Mighty Marching Bruin Band, keep their attention to the leader during half time in football games. Some are pan of other in Both choirs display vocal talents The choir practices with Christmas music 5th period. Row I: Ann Escosa, Mary Wright, Betsy Langer. Wendy Wilson. Kathy Schuelbe. Row 2: Alma Chapman, Diana Weikel, Sue Knight. Syl Bechtelheimer, Angle Casso, Deh Gerig. Starr Nahru ' old. Row 3- Scott Smith. Tom DeCamp. Mike Stevens. Dana Brady. Lyndon Wall. Greg Kroemer. Row 4: Steve Williamson. Dave Pme. Dennis Collins, Dave Wilkening, Doug Haines. Ben McDowell, Mark Frederick, Bill Louthan. Concert choir practices in the auditorium during 4th period everyday. They . help with the rhythm of the music. while listening to volume and p of words- Lee Wells plays the piano to Row I: Maureen Ganey. Denise Moore, Ann Escosa, Betsy Longer, Sue Kmght, Cheryl Browning, Wendy Wilson, Jane Crumback, Becky Buckmaster, Starr Nah wold, Mike Hartman. Terry Burt. Dave Wilkenmg, Mark Warsco. Doug Hatnes, Bill Louthan. Row 2 Doreen Insley, Leanne Casso. Diana Weikel, Deh Prater Sue Poor, Beth Feichter, Lucy Guevarra. Anglela Casso. Scott Smith. Tom De Camp, Greg Kroemer, Steve Noms. Ben McDowell. Mark Fredericks. Row 5 Alma Chapman, Renee Gunder, Lisa Sadler, Judi Hartnup, Deb Miller, Pam Sim- mons, Kathy Schuelke, Mary Alexander, Deb Gerig. Dave Price, Kevin Groves, Ttm Maliszewski. Mark Winteregg. Ed Heffner. Row 4: Sylvia Bechtelheimer. Sue Stoops, Cindy Berghom, Mary Ann Wright, Gail Escosa. Gretchen Rust, Lizette Lamprect. Jeanne Itt. Kns Setmer. Steve Williamson. Dennis Collins, Mike Ste- vens, Dana Brady. Lyndon Wall, Mark Sadler. Steve Shannon. Mr. Hollo way dir Byron Warkentin, Dennis Collins, and Alma Chapman heads of the music depi Out oj many mouths, flows music Row I: Kathy Longardner, Rulh Ametl, Sue Farlee. JuJy KoJeruk. Krisli Isaacs. SheryJ Panjoff. Liza Holt. Sue Hams, Lmda Lamb. Shen Parish. Rou 2: Shelly Wagner. Pat McGary. Deb Wiseman. Kathy Zakrajek. Claudia McKeemnn. Joan Lohse. Lila Moilanen. Jan Frost. Penny Johnson. Deb Smiley. Row J; Carol Davis. Cann Bonnett. Madeline Verbest. Mari Nkholls. Beth Friedly. Denise Aughenbaugh. Gayle Houser. Dawn Houser. Diane Thomas. Karen Hamil- ton, Rose Stadelmayer. Jykia Klinger. Pianist. Kathy Schuelke. President of the choir, Kristi Isaacs directs the group during one session when the choir meets. Sue Harris, secretary, also sees what ' s going i Row 1 : Cindy Cocklin, Mona Frost. Carla Escosa, Sarah Yoder, Townsend. Row 2: Jan Lynch, Lorr Offord. Sue Green, Marianne Ferrai Row 3- Cmdy Moore, Jerry Fitzwate Roberts, Lon Ktser, Nancy Bannister. Julia Dee Dee Simmons, Douglass Cupp, Joel Ufa Dixie. Tina Hoheck, Cathy Toms. Terry 0, Rick Parish. Kirk P ahlert. Jim Brenner. ' . Pam Cass. Debbie Remke. Debbie Hender- son, Vickie Visich, Karen Haag, Pam Sparks, Leroy Bemardm, Steve Betz, Mat Barden. Row 4: Vicki Vordran. Sue Metiert, Linda Armstrong, Sheila York. Lisa Aldred. Janice Brady. Bart Buechner. Boh Kemke. Karen Davis. Kerry Arnold, Sue Kimes. Tonya Prater Kathy Schuelke helps out the girls choir by playing the piano for them during Christmas time uhile they harmonize carols Girl ' s gym Northrop ' s gym equipment for physical education included the best faciUties rang- ing from gymnastic equipment to body building sets, along with four handball walls. In the required course, sophomore girls learned a little of each sport. This included field hockey, golf rhythm work, racketball, volleyball, gymnastics, basketball, archery, kenball and tennis, along with badminton. In the spring, classes played tennis on the new tennis courts or Softball at the baseball diamonds. Juniors and seniors chose from dance classes, gymnastics, or individual and team sports. During the year, the classes spon- sored the " Top 20 " from East Chicago Washington. They presented a show and did a variety of modern dances. Girls learned the skills and rules be- fore attempting actual experience and also watched films demonstrating the sport, for visual aid. Miss Conwell and Sis Arnold taught the girls by demonstrating motions and by practicing moves before the girls went to work on the particular sport. Kristi Isaacs moves m deep concentralion with what she is doin in modem dance class listening to r -J Balam beautiful fo and coordinauon help both Cindy Hall and Lisa Bicknesi the balance beam Lisa does splits with outstretched , uhile Cindy bends her body fa heads sophomore requirement list ■ A A " 1 . ■ k. I f J L fl jk NM »H .g|p . Kf S H ■HHB HHHv S HB Inl k ' 1 S lJ B tfl AH pdH .., 1 ' m k " x. Shirley Williams throws the hall to Barb Ganey. who hy the expression on her face is unsure of catching the ball Phyllis ForJ runs m the had watching the two girls. Girl ' s gym classes involved falls and skinned knees while trying to keep the hall from other girls Mats unroll and girls line up to do flips, m da: " ». From b-ball to archery r. «jM»:(ti!4i(Wi(Mi »»i» ! ' . ' = ■■ «««»»t,i » » H 1 IWI « Ken Ehle balances on the hif h honzonlal m f ym Vo leyhall was just one of the many acthnties for sophomore boy ' s. Terry Tester uses the fist action sho class where he practices on form and style- for getting the hall over the net. M r. Swihart acts as referee as the hall never got over the net. Jim Steel pou. learn stunts with two and turns upon the trampoline, doing lore spotters. obatic skills. The trampoline was open to any students who wished to improve their skills gym offers a variety of activities Due to the late completum ot the ,t;vm. bov ' s worked on team sport techniques, im- provised their schedules and worked on fla football, archerv. volleyball and out- d(K)r sports. The ym opened and revealed two upper decks along with an auxiliary f;ym. Students discovered the newest and best possible equipment including a 2500 dollar universal gym weight machine which allows 18 boys to work out on it at the same time. Boys ' gymnastic classes combined with the girls to improve their grace and skills. Sophs covered most of the team, indi- vidual and gymnastic sports. The advanced classes concentrated on one or two sports and mastered the techniques ot each. For the gymnastic part, the gvni was equip with over OOOO dollars in equipment. Gym- nastic classes dealt with the trampoline, parallel bars, uneven bars, mats, along with the horse and rings. Muicle and coordination is t hand-stand on the bars proves used on the parallel bars c ■ery hard as feel o in the n Ehte gnts his teeth to keep his balance nd arms are outstretched Gary Borne and Mike Taglmeyer work out ■ body building set to help build muscles and ke Current events, speakers, projects Student teacher, Mr. Larry Moser, becomes Sophomore Tim Geary benefits from Mr. Lloyd Weber ' s wide use of the overhead projector in his World physically involved with his lessons while teaching History class. his third period sociology class. Interest rises as Mr Darrel Heaston ' s junior U.S. history class tently as they study the Civil War in detail. • • • Social Studies ' uJS f The Social Studies department consists of sociology, economics, government, world history, U.S. History and values and issues. Social Studies derived its name from dealing with the idea of people in groups, getting along together. Mr. Lloyd Weber explained that history isn ' t only the studying of the past, but the building of the future from the past ' s struc- ture. Teachers put up bulletin boards with current events of what ' s happening m the world to help the student. The media center has issues of current magazines, periodicals and some congressional records for refer- ence. Projects came in handy for students to find out how to work together and learn about the world they live in. Mr. Kip Orme- rod had his first semester soc. classes make either a collage or make up a new language for better knowledge of communication. Sur- veys, group oral reports, and term papers followed through for the gov. classes. Mayor Ivan Lebamoff, City Comptroller Ian Mackathanie, Judge Allan Bloom, and Congressman Ed Roush were all guest speakers. shown hy senior! Jack Miller, Terry Burt, Chuck Dean, and Pal Hixon. Mr. Moser was the student teacher for Mr. Kip Ormerod during the first semester He taught both sociology classes and government da: Debbie bowers looks for some sort of inspiration during one of Mr. Lloyd Weber ' s senior Government class. Dennis Schaaf puts in some time in social studies homework to be ready when the time comes for class discu. 4 £ Guys invade girFs kitchen Shirley WhttftelJ takes her sewing seriously 7 neu techniques on the sewing machine. Airs. Yoquelet can explain just about everything a young homemaker could want to know. That ' i Potndexter is probably saying, " Oh, I understand now how to do it. " Others watch on and learn. f4 why Ruth Maybe cooking isn ' t a bad course to take, after all the boys get to eat their own products. So break out the chma and gohleis and let ' s huve a feast uith rolls, meat and salad. Dig in and then have seconds! Designing your own home would be wonderful: everything just the way you ' d want it. Here Ruth Poindexter, Denise Parker, Shiela ' ' ork, and Debbie but then aren ' t they growing boys? Home ec talks about ideas to do in the home, about the home and also how to make a home. It dealt with food, human develop- ment, clothes, and home design. Food 1 and 2 dealt with beginning cook- ing, making casseroles, breads, meats and preparing for special occasions. Food 3 dealt with serving manners, hostess skills, designing and choosing center pieces, while foods 4 learned how to prepare meals ahead of time. Forty bovs learned the basic food skills. Projects tor both boys and girls in- cluded dinners with student prepared food at Thanksgiving and Easter, and also a bazaar with breads, candies, and cookies. In clothing the girls sewed and centered around two projects. Some included slacks, shirts, and skirts. In clothing 4, the girls made an outfit, ranging from school clothes, to formals, coats, and wedding gowns. Human development centered around knowing yourself, dating and marriage. It was concerned with the development of the child while home design included choosing a place to live and also interior decoration. Wiseman work on drawing up sketches and exploring Who said that women are the best cooks? Not these fellas. They enjoy mixing tomatoes, beans, t along with other goodies, and dream for chill, accompanied hy mashed potatoes and hard work Saw, protractors, skill; Ind. Arts The courses in Industrial Arts included drafting, metals, power-mechanics, and wood. From taking these courses one may go on to engineer college, architecture, metals, mechanics, fixing motors, and re- pairing motors. One may ask if electricity is dangerous or not but because of the safety floors marked with tape, it isn ' t. Electricity was hindered 8 weeks because of the new build- ing. Some of the advanced students may take Industrial Arts Special open only to seniors, and conducted by the Arts teachers and lab assistance. Some of the materials the drafting stu- dents drew included aircraft, house plans, motors, and a variety of things. The wood students make benches, hand tools, skis, archery bows, grandfather clocks, and al- most anything is line. A student may get a minor in wood and metals, and a major with a combination of shops put together. Preparing the ichooi for basketball sea ' Ope stand. Mr OBrtan helped him to perfe, Custtn grinds machine shop ay on his metals protect. Junior Doyle Saltern of Mr. Rians wood da- is concentrating while laying a truss beam Karen VCiUiam! advocates Womens Lib and enrolls m drafting class usinji pn of the f e. Students work with Mr. Crague change the strict library rules Jeff Ball ,IU the famous Orion by different It hti st riifyin our space explorations. The personality of our fantastic plane- tarium was given off with the hope of Mr. Ronald Kuhn and Mr. Jacob Baker along with any volunteer students. Any latitude can be shown within 30 foot diameter of the dome. The seating capacity was 67. Special effens included lightning, meteors, and comets, are shown by highly equipped projectors. Also, the ball can show each horoscope sign, the eclipse, and vari- ous sights. Also projectors are used for slides for video help which showed planet positions, scenes around the United States. Our planetarium served the northern half of Fort Wayne. The sixth grade, junior high, as well as science classes use it as supple- ments for their science courses. In the fu- ture there is hope for some public program- ming and also credited course. A lot of planning and mechanisms went into work- ing the planetarium and Mr. Baker knows most of the parts j:i Mr. RonaU Kuhn peers over the ball in the planetarium that makes shapes, designs, different nature uonders. and position of stars. He worked primarily on ho It operated. Wonderment, reach for the stars Just sit back and relax and watch the sky projected from the rotating ball in the pla Mr. Paul Spuller (Papa Brum) settles hack in his chair with a smile to relax in his office after a usually hectic day as pnnctpal of Northrop High School. Assistant principal, Mr jerry Petrie is shown c he contemplates the answer to some school problen. Dean of Women, Mrs. Pat Martone smiles prettily as she talks on her office pho. Establishment is human " What time was that meeting, George; ' " " Where ' s Dorothy? " " Mr. Spuller wants to see you in his office! " Hold my calls Dorothy ! ' ' Are you typing the announcements yet, Margaret? " " Where ' d Kay go? " " This HAS to be done by the end of school TODAY! " Even though the administration has reached their goals of higher education, they still never know exactly which way they are turning. BUT . . . without them, how would Northrop know which way it was turning? With Mr. George Tricolas leading the seniors through their final year, and Mr. Herb Banet and Mr. Paul Bienz guiding the juniors and sophomores respenively. North- rup did find the way to turn. Mrs. Patty Martone and Mr. Dick Horst- meyer took control, not only of the misguided students, but also the many banquets and re- ceptions which helped acquaint the parents and teachers alike with the school. Mr. Mark Schoeff made and broke all of the athletic events that made Northrop known in sports with the publicity by the cheer- leaders and their fearless leader Mrs. Jan Lipp. These two helped raise the famous Northrop banner. BUT, let us not forget the greatest Bruin leaders of them all. Papa Bruin Spul- ler and the Assistant Papa Bruin, Mr. Jerry Petrie. These two have planned, announced, worked, talked, conferred, and created the best bear den in all of the country. Never will you find a more devoted couple of administrators and their aids than at Northrop High School. Mt. Richard Horstmeyer, Dean of Men is shown going through one of the student filei Mr. Mark Schoeff is caught as he enters the office safe. Mr. Schoeff is the Athletic Director for Northrop. Mr. and Mrs. Lipp (the newlyweds) are shown at a home basketball game Mrs Lipp is a counselor for Northrop Sponsor for the 1972 senior class is Mr. George Tricolas. M r. Tnco as is also a counselor for the Sopho ' class sponsor Mr. Paul Btenz pauses in the office for a brief pho Class sponsors offer support help Specialties run in the line of Mr. George Tricolas, Mr. Herb Banet, Mr. Paul Bienz and secretaries, Mrs. Mary Ellen Allen, Mrs. Sally Grider, Mrs. Mick Keuneke, and Mrs. Lillian Nicoski. Mrs. Grider is in charge of all the mon- ey matters of the school. Every day she counts and then deposits the money used in running the school. Mrs. Allen took the attendance manage- ment in her hands and discovered a monster. Daily attendance sheets and records were distributed and kept. Mrs. Keuneke was in the position of keeping the grade cards in line as well as the permanent records. She worked daily on the enrollments and withdrawals along with the graduations. Mrs. Nicoski kept the Student Service office quiet and managed the office workers that were running errands for the counselors and teachers. She also had the responsibility of sending student transcripts to various colleges and universities. Mr Herb Banet, sponsor for the funior class, grins as he starts to dtp ? papers. Mrs. Lillian Nicoskr kept the Student Services running smoothly through the year. Mildred Keuneke ?rs messages to hin is always ready to help only to clutter his desk udents and teachers alike, lore, with paper and mort h.s off.c. Busy bees Most men will have women behind them, or so people say, and so it seems down in the office. With Mr. SpuUer, Mr. Petrie and Mr. Horstmeyer, the students have Mrs. Lillian Nicoski and Mrs. Mildred Keuneke, sec, in student services, who helped stu- dents. Those that got in trouble because of bad attendance, have Mrs. Mary Ellen Allen to see. Not really, but she was the attendance clerk. Mrs. Dorothy Long did general office work and also acted as study hall clerk. Carol Washmgton busied along with Ann Phillips as school aides. Mrs. Sharon Heller and Mrs. Wilson sat in the study halls and went on hall duty. Mrs. Margaret Best, sec, prepared general office work in the main office. Mrs. Sally Grider, secretary-treasurer, kept all the money along with being sec. to chief ath- letic-director, Mr. Schoeff Mrs. Bolender, sec, produced a smile and received anyone coming into the school, and also fulfilled any wishes of Mr. Spuller. Mrs. Mjrgfirel Bell flie he typeunter white Hill aware of any telephone calls coming whistle as they work in the hive. With an amused smile Mrs. Carol Washington opens one of the many letters that keep her con- stantly busy. A real whizz and a fnend to one and all is Mr. SpullerS rjght hand worker. Mrs. Kay Bohlender- Folding, stuffing, licking, phone calls, typing ill part of Mrs- Dorthy Long ' s hectic day. ,s- " - xa Student office workers, big help! Girls and guys alike volunteered their help during their free hour to work in the office. Secretaries would have girls type or run messages to rooms, while others would help out with attendance or stencils- Any person could help during their free hour, all they had to do, is volunteer and get a pass out of study hall. People that did volunteer help received no grade, or recog- nition for their work, only their own satis- faaion. Around 50 people volunteered their serv- ices in the main office and the student serv- ices. Some girls didn ' t work in the offices but worked for individual teachers. Teachers had girls type out tests, worksheets, and a variety of stuff. Many graded tests, typed stencils and plays for coaches, and just had rap sessions about individuals or other teachers. WfM Offu rkers helped all thts year. They typed and this picture, typed stencils. Rhonda Neher and Sue Poor spend their free period helping Mrs. Mary Ellen in the attendance office. Sue Poor works in the mam office, checking names of students and where they are in class. ■uin ' s bruised bones bring victory ' Will I make it? " Dave Anderson contemplates is confronted by two Central Catholic. Varsity Northrop 9 Elmhurst 7 Northrop North Side 22 Northrop 43 Muncie North 12 Northrop 6 Snider 20 Northrop 25 Dwenger 23 Northrop 7 Wayne Northrop 45 Carroll 6 Northrop 7 Central Catholic 14 Northrop 21 Concordia Reserve 8 Northrop 14 Snider 12 Nonhrop 28 Elmhurst Northrop 33 North Side 8 Northrop 21 Central Catholic 12 Northrop 22 Wayne 20 Northrop 16 Dwenger 33 " Oh no you don ' t! " . exclaims Doug Haines as he thn ?rference for teammate Dave Anderson. Row I Manager Charley Combs. John Mason, Dennis Hetrick, Steve Snyder, Terry Ivy, Bob Daniels. Larry Kennedy, Bill Patlon, Mark Shtvely, Doug Haines, Assistant Coach Tom Herman, Head Coach Buzz Doerffler. Row 2: Manager Many Wasson, Bill Grunewald, Dan Butler, Greg Hale, Dave Winners, George Nicodemus, Tom Francher, Dave Anderson, Dave Yoder, K erry Boschet, Tom Kline. Phil Rob- erts. Jim Rosselot. Assistant Coach Bob Walleen. Row 3: Manager Walter Jordan. Mike Roberts, Tom Weick. Craig Klein. Steve Beyer. Kevin King, Dave Price, Scott Mischo, Al Hepler, Gene Mero. Monte Wmebrenner. Rick Ormiston. Randy Wolfe, Jim Murdoch, Assistant Coach Howie Schneider. Row 4: Manager Dave Scott, Stan Harris, Gary Popenjoose, George McCowan. Scott Waikel. Tom Smead. Gary Nemeth. Gary Andrew. Keith Pressley. Jim Skinner. Scott Gidley. Dwight Kelsoe. Wtd Knight. Cat Martin. Gary Willig. Assistant Coach Dan Howe The first Northrop football team ended their first season with a 6 win 3 loss record. Team practice started during the second week of July. At that time, there were 107 men out for the team. When the season ended 71 remained. There were four Northrop players on the North team of the North-South division. Scott Waidel, defensive end, George Mc- Cowan, defensive lineman, Gary Nemeth, linebacker, and Jim Rosselot, defensive back, aided in the construction of the North Divi- sion. Three players, Waikel, McCowan, and Rosselot were voted on the All-City squad by city coaches and sports writers. Coach Doerffler commented that he was happy with the season and that " The young men helped establish tradition here at North- rop. The season went very well, considering the newness of the school, and that the boys never played together before. " He also commented that winning six games for a new school was an unusual event. On August 15, forty guys came out for the reserve football team. Twenty-five of the men made the team and ten went on to make varsity, Mr. Kenneth " Kip " Ormerod and Mr. Bob Walleen helped Coach Dan Howe build the team to a record of 5-1. The high scoring game was against North Side by a score of 33-8, th ereby winning their fourth straight game. Mike Roberts and Steve Snyder, both sophomores, did most of the running, and Craig Klein, also a sophomore, did the call- ing and play directing. Practice for the team mvolved the varsity team too. The reserves ran offense and defense, while the varsity practiced running and blocking. Coach Howe said that the " young men did an outstanding job, and the coaching staff is expecting another fine effort from these guys next season. " Gary Popenfoose blocks oncoming foe so that Bill Patton can gain ground for the Bruins in a game against Snider. Junior Al Hepler kicks a high punt, out of reach " Here you take it and I ' ll block! " , Terry Ivy is told as he ponders what to do with the hall as several of the oncoming foe. Wayne offensive men try to break through the Bruin line. Bruin gridders get it all together! Bill Patton gets Coach Herman ' s final instructions he prepares to enter the Bruin line-up. The saying ' ' practice makes perfect practiced after school for many long, hard hi Reserves end with 5-1 under Howe Row 1: Steve McDevitt, Clif Sanders, Tom Weick, Phil Knapp, Mike Stevens, rhil Roberts, Don Schabb. Dennis Hetrick, Ken Schneib, Terry Minser. Row 2: Coach Dan Howe, Tom Boester, John Bannister. Dave Swathwood. Steve Snydei Stan Pressley, Craig Klein, Mark Martindale, Mike Fowler, Fred Amngton. " You get moving and I ' ll block " , seems to be the expression toward the goal post at the other end of the field. Gary Popenfoose heads " Hey! Don ' t forget this other one! " , senior Doug Haines cries as he races downfield with the ball. Despite sunburns and sweat, netters " I ' ve got il ' says junior Randy Geng, in a tennis doubles match against Elmhurst. His partner. Greg Beer anxiously watches on and hopes Randy makes a good return. Northrop ' s first tennis team, under the coaching of Mr. James Keim, finished the season with a 7 win-6 loss record. Practice started on August 16, and 12 players showed interest by working hard and making each point count. Eleven of them stayed until the end of the season. Coach Keim evaluated the team by say- ing, " The team did a good job and played hard every match. " The top four players on the team were; Ron Reed, senior, with a singles record of 6 wins and 6 losses, and a doubles record of 4 wins and 8 losses; Randy Moeller, senior, with a 5-7, 4-8 record; Randy Gerig, junior, with a 5-7, 7-6 record; and Greg Beer, jun- ior, with a 7-2, and 6-1 record. Keeping his eye on the ball. Senior Bob prepares a forearm shot for his return. Row I: Ken Overton, Scott Weber, Boh Bridges, Greg Be Pete Morreale. Randy Moeller. Ron Reed, Ken Burgener. Dennis Arnold, end with 7-6 record Northrop Northrop 4 Northrop 1 Northrop Northrop 7 Northrop 7 Northrop 7 Northrop Northrop 6 Northrop 3 Northrop 4 Northrop 2 Northrop 3 Northrop 4 Lakeland Wayne South Columbia City Central Catholic Homestead Concordia Luers Huntington Elmhurst Warsaw Snider North Side Opponent 2 6 7 7 1 6 3 5 4 3 5co U Af r shows a good backhand swing in the fire-game warm-up shot, before his victory. Straining to reach a very high flying bail is Senior Randy Moeller, second highest scorer. Pete Morreale displays a good foreward swing and Brum deiermina. ch at the Fort Wayne Tennis Courts at Sweeney Park. he hits the ball in a doubles fi p Two miles, 12 minutes, men sweat On August 15, 1971, thirty Bruins started to practice for the Northrop cross- country team. Ten made the varsity squad and worked twice a-day, morning and noon. Mr. Swihart with assistance of Paul Bickley and Bob Tomson helped Coach Peterson to round these men off to be the tenth best cross-country team in state. With Rick Magley and Jim Drake lead- ing the pace the whole team gave their all out effort to a final record of 22-3. Doug Vining, Roger Krehert, and Ron Haley, earned their letter. Richard Vaughn, Rick Magley, Jim Drake, Randy Allen and Ken Post earned their letter last year. Brad Hall, Mike Henry, and Lex Oran received certificates and pins for their running efforts. In sectionals Northrop placed 2nd with Rick Magley winning 1st, Jim Drake 12th and Doug Vining 13th. The mighty Bruin team placed 4th in regionals. The team won 10th in state. Rick Magley placed 12th. Jim Drake was 45th with Doug Vining close be- hind. Lexoran and Mike Henry were 60th and 62nd. Rtck Magley. 1st man on the varsity sqtiad, is shown with his parents after an exhausting run. s eager start at Fort Wayne sectionals ended in a second place [or the mighty B Northrop 18 Country City 43 Northrop 21 East Noble 29 Northrop 15 Carroll 46 Northrop 15 Bishop Dwenger 49 Northrop 19 Bluffton 42 Northrop 15 Portland 50 % Northrop 17 North Side 45 J Northrop 22 DeKalb 33 w Northrop 29 Woodlan 28 Northrop 26 Central Catholic 31 V A Northrop 24 South Side 32 Northrop 31 Elmhurst 24 ' ■■■■l " " i m Northrop 15 Bishop Dwenger 47 1 ' »x Northrop 15 Central Catholic 50 Northrop 15 Bellmont 50 Northrop 18 Huntington 43 t " :. ' Northrop 17 New Haven 44 Northrop 19 Wayne 41 Northrop 15 North Side 47 Northrop 15 Bellmont 50 Northrop 19 Wayne 42 Northrop 18 Bishop Luers 41 Northrop 29 Snider 26 Northrop 17 Concordia 41 junior Doug Ford strides to pass opponent. A member of the reserve, junior Ed Lewton, helped the team maintain their good record. Coach Peterson gives last minute instructions as the cross-country team warms -up for victory. Bruin harriers place 1 0th in state. Row 1: Lex Oren, Mike Henry, Tony Casso. Row 2: Brett Leininger, Roger Kuehnert, Rkk Magley, Ron Haley, Doug Ford, Brad Hall. Jim Drake, Doug fining, Paul Bickley. Row }: Mr Swihart, Jeff Ellenwood. Roy Klme. Tom Bunner. At Swenson, Jeff Putt, Jon Parker, Tom Madden, Tom Peterson. Row 4: Jay McCarty, Al Wright, Ed Lewt Dennis Hatfield, Phil Merritt, Tom Reombke. Jeppson. RanJy .Wen. Mr m. Ken Post, Dennis Burke, Spirit and teamwork help Bruins 7 — ?- junior Wike Whnt stands poised to • hoot fn the chanty tripe during an exciting home k ' a. Row 1: Coach Staveti. Gary Popenfoose, Bob Haverstock. Doui; Bienz. Greg Beer, Bob Holmquist, Tony Casso. Charles Combs, Larry Murphy. Rou 2: Coach Dille, Coach Howe. Mrke Whitt, Scott Waikel, Wid Knight, Carey Ehrman. Al Wright. Bob Fisher. Tim Rembe. Dean Putt, David Scott. Jeff Ellenwood, Coach Ormerod. ck pivot for a clear pass against the Central Catholic Irish is ■ the background to receive the ball for a fast break Scott Waibel. Mike Whitt Wid Knight J junior o shown jumping high to grab a Generals. varsity squad ndaw yfrom October 1 marked the beginning; of " practice for the first Northrop basketball team. When practice began, there were 76 seniors. |uniors, and sophomores out tor the team. When the season began, only 15 remained for the varsity team. Coach Rob- ert Dille, along with the assistance of Mr. Dan Howe, Mr. Kip Ormerod. and Chris Staveti, drilled these men in many hard worthwhile practices. Wid Knight. Greg Beer. Carey Ehr- man. Al Wright. Scott Waikel. Mike Muff, Lawrence Davis, Dean Putt, and Mike Whitt made up the most outstanding players on the team. Three of those players, Whitt, Knight .ind Ehrman were the three top scorers of the team. 1 he highest scoring game was Northrop against Bishop Luers 7 ' -b . School spirit played an important part in effecting the team. According to Coach Dille, " School spirit was not really as good as it should have been, till sectionals when the fans really came through in the game against North Side. " With many flymg hands in his face junior uard Dou Bienz finds himself in a little trouble while by several Wayne Generals. Carey Ehrman and Wid Knight try to help Doug out m this exciting game to gain experience on the floor ith a hij smile and a hand shake to junior after this great game. Reserves scramble to break even LInder the staff of Coach Daniel Howe and Coach Chris Stavreti with assistance from Coach Kip Ormerod, sixtv-six Nor- throp Bruins came out for the first reserve basketball team. After long and hard deci- sions bv both coaches, the final twelve Brums to make up the reserve team were chosen. These twelve Bruins started prac- tice m October and worked out two hours after school, almost everyday in the gym working on floor positions, better shots, jumping, and also on ball control. Rick Magley at forward, and Mike Muff, at center, were the high scorers in most of the games; Mike Muff went on to make the center for the varsity squad. Coach Howe felt that the team played their best game against the Wayne Generals, in the Homestead Tournament, beating them 5-4 ' 5. The team had already played and beaten the Generals 50-34 in a previous game. With the spirit of the school going full blast, the reserve team came up with a 10-10 record to finish the year. The team worked very hard to end with such a fine record m the opinion of Head Coach Daniel Howe. Playing a lou h ame of quick defense is the Brum Lex Oren. Tom Madden and Craig Kline holding their ■ basketball team. Shown here are Walter Jo. r the South Side Archer ' s gym. Varsitv Northrop 49 North Side 63 Northrop 59 South Bends Adams 69 Northrop 66 Heritage 48 Northrop 67 Warsaw 68 Northrop 68 Elmhurst 80 Northrop 50 Wayne 45 Northrop 51 Homestead 59 Northrop 67 New Haven 69 Northrop 71 Huntington 73 Northrop 66 Concordia 70 Northrop 51 Dwenger 43 Northrop 7 " ; Bishop Luers 61 Northrop 66 Snider 59 Northrtip . 8 Richmond 80 Northrop ■ib Eli hart 61 Northrop 60 South Side 42 Northrop 63 DeKalb 65 Northrop 39 Garrett 56 Northrop 54 Central Catholic 56 Northrop 73 Carroll 72 Northrop 54 North Side Reserves 64 Northrop 48 North Side 32 Northrop 42 South Bend Adams 43 Northrop 50 Heritage 32 Northrop 54 Warsaw 51 Northrop 41 HImhurst 38 Northrop 50 Wayne 34 Northrop 55 Wayne 45 Northrop 24 New Haven 45 Northrop i8 Huntington 43 Northrop 52 Dwenger 37 Northrop 44 Luers 47 Northrop 3 Concordia 35 Northrop V) Snider 44 Northrop « Elkhart 42 Northrop 32 South Side Northrop 49 DeKalb Northrop 44 Garrett Northrop 48 Central Cathol Northrop 51 Carroll Row I: Ed Gait. Tim Remke. Tom Smead. Tony Casso. Tom Madden. Lex Oi Hetnck. Tom Kline. Larry Murphy. Row 2: Coach Stavetl. Jim Dryer. Craig Kline, ericks. Ed Lewlon. Walter Jordan. Rick Magley. Jim Murdoch. Coach Ormerod. en. Larry Kennedy, Dennis Stan Pressley. Mark Fred- Stan Pressley. a member of the sophomore basketball team is shown brmf - ing down a rebound in u y ame ay ainst the Wayne Generals. Tom Smead also a member of this squad is in the backf round. Northrop ' s first basketball season opened with . the Brum Teams. Shown here are members of the r, citing preview scrimmage on our new home floor- Poised ready to Jump for the rebound in a game against South Side, is Rick Magley. a reserve team ■ymple,.. prev,eu- of all of Te squad during their ex- with a 10-10 record Rou I Ed Gait Tom Smead, Vic Gens. Al Swenson. Lex Oren. Dennu Hetnck. Bill Patton, Al Martin, fin. Dryer Rou 2 Coaih Statetl Steve Murray. Stan Pressley. Mark Fredericks. VC aller fordon. Bob Klemke. Randy .tllen. f,m De ilz. Jim Murdoch. Coach Ormerod Grappler ' s first season show a great Regional champif George finished the se George McCowan. receiving word of a victory releases his hold on his opponent, with a 22-1-1 record. George. Sectional champion, won heavy-weight division. Knowing your holds and positions meant hard work and determination when it came to varsity wresthng. Around 77 men went out tor wrestling practice and only 50 stayed out. Disadvantages at first included conditioning, attitudes of the different boys, prior team admiration, and not enough time to have understood each other and the coach. Advantages were having the privi- leges of belonging on the very first wres- tling team, having no records to uphold, winning meant setting a record, and most of all, setting the foundation for years to come. Practice started right after the conclu- sion of the football season. The team ended with a 5 win- 6 loss record. They placed ■jth in the Bellmont Tourney, 8th in the North Side Regionals, and 23rd in the State Tourney. The outstanding wrestlers divided into their weight division included, at 119 lbs., Tom Jeppson, junior, who conquered 3rd place in Regionals and the sectional- ship: at 126 lbs., Fred McClure, senior who won 4th place in the Bellmont Tourney: Phil Roberts at 145 lbs., finished 3rd in the Bellmont Tourney, and 4th place in the New Haven sectional Tourney. At 167 lbs.. Bob Daniels, junior, filled 3rd place in the Bell- mont Tourney, and second place in the New Haven Sectional Tourney. Reserve Northrop } i North Side 27 Northrop 48 South Side 7 Northrop 4 Homestead 12 Northrop 48 Columbia City 10 Northrop 36 Wayne 18 Northrop 54 Manchester 9 Northrop 0 Warsaw 15 Northrop 2 Elmhurst 18 Northrop W Carroll 15 Northrop 42 Concordia 15 Northrop 41 Coshen 13 Northrop 19 Snider 24 Northrop 41 New Haven 14 Northrop 57 DeKalb 9 Northrop 21 Varsitv North Side 30 Northrop 20 South Side 30 Northrop 36 Homestead 24 Northrop 33 Columbia City 24 Northrop 22 Wavne 35 Northrop 26 Manchester 29 Northrop 24 Warsaw 30 Northrop 11 Elmhurst 34 Northrop ■15 Carroll 12 Northrop 30 Concordia 19 Northrop 20 Goshen 25 Northrop 7 Snider 46 Northrop 24 New Haven 32 Northrop 32 DcKalb 26 jiinii.r ;rappler 1 oiii jeppion restraint his ReJstin .ippt.nciil. , [lke Jackson, from attempting a sit-out. I was Sectional champion of his weif hl division, he placed third m the Bellmont Tournament. dedication and a desire to excel K-rappeJ ruunJ eath ulher. u-nior M rk Newell l icki hfild of hii ofiponent u ' bile tru lini for vtc- Row 1: FreJ McClure. Mark Newell. Tom Auf;henbaugh. Denny Bowser, Tom jeppson. Herman Peterson. Row 2: Coach Walleen, Stan Gerber. Steve Beyer. George McCouan. Gref: Hale. Boh Daniels. Phil Roberts. Coach Herman. Junior Boh Daniels heaies his opponent to the floor for a pm. Boh placed rd m the Bellmont Tourney. nd 2nd in the New Haven Sectional Tourney Coach Herman shows his enthusiastic support and total involvement for the Bruin grapplers at a home meet. Mighty reserves hold 16-1 season Reserve Brum matman. Boh Kensill. shows his power as he lake his ftrui - A ' W opponent down for a final pm The reserve team finished with a record of 13 wms and I loss. The whole team displayed a tremendous effort as showed by their fine record. Heavyweight division wrestler, George McCowan filled Sectional championship. Regional championship and 3rd at State Tourney and ended up as the Bellmont Tour- nament Champion. Award winners included for their first year jacket; Tom Augenbaugh, Denney Bow- ser, Stan Gerber, Tom Jeppson, Fred Mc- Clure, Herman Peterson, Steve Snyder, Wallv Wileer, and Dave Yoder. First year Bronze pin went to Steve Beyer, Greg Hale, Jim Skinner and second year silver pin went to Bob Daniels and Phil Roberts. Three year gold pin went to Mark Newell and George McCowan. Managers Joe Grubbs received a jacket and Steve Shannon got a silver pin. The outstanding trophy award went to George McCowan and the captain star to Tom Jeppson and George McCowan. Coach Herman commented that the team was a very good group and that they were very dedicated. " They developed good attitude and ability to understand one an- other. " The reserve wrestling team ' s record for the year was 13 wins and 1 loss. They were awarded the Elmhurst Invitational Tournament Trophy. Coach Herman stated, " They were very enthusiastic and showed real sportsman- ship. They had the desire to excel along with determination and pride. " Putting forth 9h total effort to down hn oftponent to a uinntn pi ived hts first year letter jacket for his urestlin parttiipatiori this year J,m Sk. Row I M,ie Henry. : Rtck Ormtston. Boh Kensill. Boh Siraessle. Ttm GarJ. joe Mauplu. Scott Mnury. Hen Dave Yoder, Mark Martindale, Coach Herman. 2: Coach Walleen, Jim Trowhridi e. Steve Snyder, Peterson stresses, " When the going With a mighty heave, junior George Nicodemus, hurls the shot m a track meet at North Side High School. George is our number two shot putter. George McCowan is number one and Jim Skinner is third. Making a successful vault is senior Rick Putt. Rick is the number two pole vaulter for Hortbrup. Shown catching the pole is sophomore Gary Hunter, who holds the first position for the pole vault event. First Rou: John Bannister. Terry Ivy. Boh Sumney. Philip Knapp. Bill Boyce. George Nicodemus. Carl Mero. Rodger Bacon. David Petrillo. Thomas Weak, Jay McCarty. Rodger Wilder, Roy Kline. Dave McMahan. Ken Schmeb. Second Row Mr Swlhan. Doug Ford. Randy Allen, , Uke Henry, Allen Swenson, Stanley Harris, Tom Bunner, Phillip Memtt. Jim Drake. .Mike Roberts, Terry Mmser. Tom Reed. Dick Wilkerson, Rick Putt, Ala, Getts, Roger Kuehnert, Dave Scott, . Rick Ries. Ed teuton. Randy Akers, Burke, Steve , turry, Richard Vaughn, Randy Berry, Larry Franklin, Mr. Ormen k Hull, Brad Hall, Gary Hunter, Victor U. Peterson. Third Row: Jim Skinner, Roosevelt Tubbs, Bob Daniels, Dennis Richard Magley, Ron Haley. Ken Post, gets tough, the tough get going 9 9 January 10 officially started the prac- tice for the first Northrop track team. When practice started, there were 70 guys out for the team, but after cuts 53 remained. The team was coached by Mr. Barrie Peterson, and assistants Mr. Tom Swihart and Mr. Kip Ormerod The final record was 15 wms and 4 losses. According to Coach Peterson, the best meet was against Richmond, which Northrop won by a score of 61 to 57. Senior George McCowan was elected team captain, with Senior Dave Scott and Sophomore Ken Schneib, managers. For the team and season comments. Coach Peterson stated that " We felt that we had an excellent first year for track at North- rop. Hopefully, we have built a winning tra- dition that will be followed in the years to come. We were ' the victims of some hard luck in a couple of big meets, but the young men handled it like true champions. " Out of Sectionals Northrop had four place-holders. They were Rick Magley for the mile run with a time 4.18:5, Rick Vaughn, half mile at 1.54:4. Both broke sectional records for their events. George McCowen in the shot put threw 53 ' 8 " to qualify and Gary Hunter cleared 1311 ' : " on the pole vault. Practice ' for the reserve team started on January 10. They also had a final record of 15 wins and 4 losses. Senior Ron Haley is shown clearing perfectly formed jump m the high jump event during the Ron IS the number tu o high jumper with Bob Daniels having the first position on the team. North Side Re VARSITY Northrop 107 Carroll 11 Northrop 105 Bellmont 23 Northrop 61 Richmond 57 Northrop 109 Dwenger 35 Northrop 109 Luers 24 Northrop 77 Wayne 46 Northrop 77 Concordia 41 Northrop 58 Wayne 33 Northrop 58 Elkhart 77 Northrop 78 ' : South 64 Northrop 78 ' . North 21 Northrop 78 Columbia City 43 Northrop =18 Snider 50 Northrop 38 Elmhurst 79 Northrop 101 New Haven 34 Northrop 101 Woodlan 33 Northrop placed third with 19 points. RESERVE uni 880 relay at the North Side ReL Mauley and Vaughn are the two top long disi Magley bands the baton to Rick Vaughn, who runners on Northrop ' s track team. Northrop Northrop Northrop Northrop Northrop Northrop Northrop Northrop Northrop Northrop Northrop Northrop Northrop Northrop Northrop Northrop Bellmont Richmond Dw nger Luers Wayne Concordii Elkhart Wayne South North Columbia Elkhart Snider New Ha Woodlan leads duffers in first season Reaching for his golf bull Scott Lombard talks over his golf game with Tony Casso. Scott and Tony both . ophomores and play on the reserve team. Scott and Tony hope to make the varsity team next year. Mark Rohart bends over to see his ball at the first hole at the Elks golf course which is a par four hole Mark Robart made the varsity team along with two other sophomores. Allen Martin and Mark An Scotl Lombard, ■ Williamson, Mr. Tim Fieri, Antho. Robert Domte. 2: Allen Martin. Mark Anno. Mark Robari. Dan Twenty Northrop Bruins tried out on Z April 10 for the first varsity golf team at Northrop. After cuts were made there were ten Bruins left, five on the varsity team and five on the reserve. On the varsity team there are two seniors and three sophomores. The reserves consist of four sophomores and one junior, Tim Pieri, Scott Lombard, Tony Casso. Dan Simpson, and Jim Baxter. Dan Collins and Steve Williamson both seniors and Mark Robart sophomore, were in the swing ot things this year by domg the most outstanding |ob for the first golf team at Northrop. Allen Martin and Mark Anno both sophomores complete the varsity team. These men will all receive letter jackets for their excellent participation in golf at Northrop. Mr. Dornte led his new golf team by himself of this date to eight wins, nine losses, and one tie. Mr. Dornte feels that the golf team had a pretty good year considermg that the men had never played together and that they have not had much experience in com- petition golt matches. He feels that mexper- ience was the factor in many golt matches. Ten Bruins comprise golf squad Northrop 205 Carroll 208 Northrop 223 Luers 219 Northrop 199 Snider 196 Luers 210 Northrop 193 Snider 187 North 223 Northrop 212 Wayne 223 Northrop 227 South 221 Northrop 229 CCHS 215 Elmhurst 229 Northrop 223 Homestead 214 Northrop 211 CCHS 215 Northrop 213 Dwenger 207 Northrop 206 Luers 216 Elmhurst 219 Northrop 201 Concordia 200 Northrop 213 Wayne 209 South 203 Northrop 204 Dwenger 198 Northrop 215 Snider 207 Northrop 207 South 204 Hey. did I make it on the gn he tee s off at the Elk ' s olfclub. seems to be the expn duffer Steve Williamson S fai Batmen are hitting them high as Despite the late arrival of the uniforms, the first Northrop baseball team completed a record of 8 wins- 7 losses- and 1 tie, as of May 24. When practice started officiallv dur- ing the first week of March, there were 55 guys out for the team, but when the season started, 19 remained on the team. Mr. Chris Stavreti, along with the as- sistant coaching of Mr. Howard Schneider, and the managing of Charles Combs, Larry Murphy, and Brad Brown, coached the team. Linda Lamb, Mary Ann Wright, Pat Mueller, and Kathv Wright, served the team as bat girls. According to Coach Stavreti, the best game played was against Concordia, who is ranked 18 in the state, by a score of 3-1. The worst games played were against Huntington, 3-1, and Homestead, 3-2. Coach Stavreti commented on the season by saving that " the season overall was a good one. We started out good, hit a mid- season slump and came out again towards the end. " As for the team. Coach Stavreti said that " The team has worked hard to improve throughout the season. This hard work, I believe, has kept them in the games. " Awards that will be given to the proper persons will be the Best Earn Run Average, trophy, and the Best Offensive Player trophy. On the good side, there were no serious injuries to the team or coaches and staff. Northrop 4 New Haven 4 Northrop Northrop Northrop 3 4 4 North Side Wayne Elmhurst 5 3 3 Northrop Northrop Northrop 4 6 7 Heritage North Side South Side 5 2 3 Northrop 7 Warsaw 2 Northrop 6 Warsaw 7 Northrop Northrop Northrop 1 3 2 Huntington Snider Homestead 3 5 Northrop Northrop 3 Elmhurst Central Catholic 1 4 Northrop 2 Central Catholic Northrop 3 Concordia 1 Sectional champs Regional champs Shouting his commands and signals is head baseball coach, Mr. Stavreti. With the assistance of Mr. Ho Schneider, Coach Stavreti worked the men hard to bring results and victories for the Northrop squad. Poised ready for the pitch and some fast action is sophomore Jim Cratl. Jim is NorthropS quick catche, runners are busy " Robin " bases i a quick hut accurate ta is junior Cratg Klein Craif is Northrop ' s 1 this year. o With a cloud of Just, sophomore Jim Dyer slides into third hase. Jim is a centerfielder for Northrop. " T-: r TT -4 .- ■ -i- i Tr-T T r-i — 5 —J- Row 1 : Bill Grunewald, Randy Potts. Bill Patten. Denny Hetnck. John Mason. Buddy Balogh, Tom Pegelow. Greg Beer. Greg Hale, Charles Combs. Row 2: Coach Stavreti, Joe Horstman, Jim Crall, Scot Gidley. Craig Klein. Jim Dyer, Marty Wasson, Gary Drake, Monte Wmehrenner. Dave Runkle. Don Klein. Brad i Coach Schneider " I just can ' t believe it! " laughs Mary Ann Wright, as Bob Snyder holds her close after she was crowned prom queen. Looking on is Debbie Tilbury and Kirk Levy. Dancing to the driving beat of the after-p. Meyer ' s Bam is Dave Price and his date Sheri Pitcock Gazing into a glowing warm fire at the after-prom i fuck Smith. Deh liuchen and Dan Dunten. Sandy Edwards. Yesterday, Today, and Forever! Weeks in planning blossomed bright- colored flowers, light-posts, bridges, wagons, and an array of emotion-packed effects to top off the first prom. Mary Ann Wright, queen, headed her court of Hope Dailey, Dawn Hun- ter, Terri Shepard; seniors, Jennifer John- son, Becki Buckmaster, Maryse Boileau, juniors. After-prom testivites included a dance- hay ride at Meyer ' s Barn. Pokagon high- lighted the " day-after " scene, while couples took walks hand-m-hand, occasionally drenched by rain. Juniors handed out $3.00 per couple while seniors went free. Blue Impression provided music at the prom and Pure Funk at the after-prom between 1-4 o ' clock. Sitting in the prom carriage, Becky Buckmaster and Greg Davis were caught ' " V I ICHlf liPP aP ' - ' . - ' ' " a HM C102- First rou-: Mr. Ellousky, Mr. Wittenberg, Sara Redmaster. Debbie Pien. Connie Robert. Sandy Roberts, Herb Patttson. Ralfs Rovavskis. Bemte Place, Gary Porter, Keith Pressley, Randall Pond. Second row: Lois Paxson. Sheryl Richer, Van Perrme, Robert Ranch, James Randall, Michale Roach, Bryan Rekhter, Ricky Putt, Gary Popenfoose, Joe Richeson, Carl Peters, Tom Pri- deaux, Steve Roy, Tommy Pegelow, Ronny Reed, Scolty Patton. HM Bl08-Georgianna Keonig Mr ( } Schneider Marcy Linn Jykla Kltnger Debbie Lawrence Becky Lauer Cindy Lewis Betry Lander Roberta LaRoue Rhonda Lewton, Sue Knight, Cindy Lusk, Terri Lindsay, Linda Kirtly, Cin Linn, Mr Grote (pacer) Kathy Le Mentality uncertain of faculty, kids HR C104-John Scherer, Doug Rusher. Sieve Rund. Dan Rusher, Mark Sadler, Dan Scalf Steve Sh, Dave Scott, Paula Sexton. Cathy Shilts. Tern Shepard, Kathy Schuelbe, Nancy Shutt, Cindy Siduell, Debbie Rwch, and Donna Seymour. Encaged: Animal of un- known ongin and species, commonly known as a Barrius Petersonius. HR Cll4-Charlie Wilier, Robin Wyatt, Gary Wil- lig, Steve Williamson, Dave Winners. Carl Woods, Tom Wells. Second row: Sue Zirzow. Marcia Weldon, Richy Lee Wilkerson. Linda Wetzel, Wendy Wilson. Diane Weikel. -t» ' -4 ' j ifi i t hJ Mi ii s s i, ■■ ' ' oisar -v fi y afak W - , s «t HR ClOl-Marshalle Outerhridge. Cindy Ogg. Ruth Miller, Diane Myers, Con- nie Nietert. Sue Parker, Jarelta Mougin, Steve Oliver, Cheryl Nant, Mark Newell. Randy Moeller, Dena Mullins, Rae Miller. Sheryl Pandoff, Mike OHair, Peter Morreale. Gary Nemeth, Judy Mulbeim, Jim Minser, Deanna Nelson, Jack Miller, Steve Owen, Anita Parsons, Kathi Miller. Lying on Stretcher-Buzzy Doerffler HR ClOO-Norma Messenger, James Martin, Calhleen McCombs, Coach Dllte, Susan Markey, Pam Masters, George McCowan. Kathy Madrid. Deborah Maier. Deborah McClymonds, Charles Maidment, Melody Martin, Kevin McClurg, Walter .Menuard Bob Pherson, Joel McCarty, Greg Mason, Walter Cook, Philip Memtt. David McMahan, Cliff Miller. Dave Miller. Ben McDowell Kids will be kids, even teachers HR DllO-Dave Anderson. At Almendarz. Kalie Bel . Chuck Bj,r. Lor, Bicknese. Tom Becktell. M,ke Ballmger. Gary Andreu., Craig Beavenon, ]eff Ball. Maraa Arenn. Maria Bienz. Jackie Bell. Cathy Anker. Boh Alleger. Pam Adams. Luther Amos. Glenna Bet- ties. Sylvia Bechtetheimer. Cindy Berghom. Tom Aughenbaugh. Ken Armstrong. Dan Howe HR B105-Rick Grounds. Dan Hardmg. Ron Haley. Tom Hager. Chris Stavreti. Doug Glllaume. John Glasgow. Earl Gray. Dave Hanauer. Karen Haag. Art Hams. Robert Hams. Ken Gunhel. Scott Gidley. Jim Groseclose. Joyce Harden. Larry Hamilton. Doug Homes, Cheryl Halheet. Janet Harrison. Karen Hamil- ton, Pat Harmeyer. .Mary Gruelach. Darlene Giess- ler. Kathy Halter. Jamie Grant Jo takes top, Marc la ' s close behind The yearbook staff wishes to congrat- ulate both Mary Jo Dick, valedictorian, and Marcia Arenti, salutatorian, for their high honors. Marv Jo commented that bemg .1 val IS a challenge tor her. I ' ve w(}rked hard up to this pomt, so there should be no reason to give up now. She plans to attend l.V. extension and enter the pre-med pro- gram. Marcia feels that recognition of " sal is a great privilege. She is to attend Purdue regional campus for one year in pre-phar- macv and then four and one half years on the Lafayette campus in the pharmaceutical school - Mary Jo explained that she likes track, swimming, tumbling, and ice skating along with sewing, cooking, hiking, camping and reading. She has been in All-City Orches- tra, string quartet, science club, Latin ilub, and she also works. Marcia likes sewing, piano playing, cooking, swimming, and tutoring. She has spent time in tutoring, Spanish club, stu- dent council, and she also works. ,M rv Jr, Dick and .VUrcM Arentz wer r I ' liul Spiil er. who congratuljtej the named the valedicton for ,he,r fme perfo they had to go in high school years. Right on Class of ' 72 Date Culler has a hard time mana rm his rej crutches and diploma hut doe ' : m the end Kathy Wresseler can admire her diploma as all the seniors can by keeping the. After 13 years of school, 2 hours oj heat and direction, and nothing else to do, why not kiss and say " Congratulations ' Seniors are free in great outdoors HR Hl!2-Tor;: DeCarlo. Sandy Curtis, Cheryl EdlGrosso. Chuck Dean. Dan Collins, Steve Cbrist- man. Carol Daiis, Cherie Collins. Monica Daniels. Deb Damall. Karhy Cooper, Linda Dager. Karen Dau- son. Man Jo Dick. Hope Daily. Don Cmm. Bemice Coats. Greg Datis. Dan Compares, Albert Demmger. Sheila Depeu. Tom Cooley. Mike Culbertson, Dan Dahlgren. Date Cutler. Sue Comparet. Willie Darnels HR DlOt-Ann Escosa. Mr More-,. Marcia Er- fm, Rtck Dornbush. Ann Edsall. Keith Emrick, Vickie Dyer. Jim Drake. Ketin Farlee. Ronda Dickerhoof. Jamie Enms. John Dryer. Mike Enyen. James El- sea, foe Emrah, Loretta Dixie. Latanya Dixie. Gary Ensl ' ey. Kathy Diller. Ron Dike, Julie EduarJs. Dan Dunten, Andrea Dykhurzen. Cheryl Ehle HR Bl04-Bt ' ik furhman. Becky Fr hill. Jane Gatchell. Patti faurote, Suzann cies. Cherrie FeichteT. Debbie Long, Suzette Fox, Suzannt Gas- Fox, Nancy Edwards. Nancy Geroff. Becky Gihst Former Sandy Foland, Dave Feiche, Mike t.i JthaJL 3k i istiA.t ... HX iik. . !£iti.JB Jk ( • HR ClO -Bob Davis, Pa Stewart, Michele Steward. Jec Simmons. Louthora Snyder, Donna Spencer. Patriciu ■een Stevens. Charlotte Steel. Debra Smiley. Debbn Stucky, Carol Slichenmeyer. Gary Smith. James Steele. Jack Smith. Jimmy Stid- ham, Gerone Smith. Randy Stover. David Smith, Stephen Stabler. Kevin Smith seniors, it s almost over HR B!06-HaroU Hettinger. Dennis Heller, Nikii Hollpeter. R J. Certain, Bob Haverstock, Pattie Hines, Marilyn Holloway, Juergen Hinz, Deb Hettinger. Kns Holland, Linda Harrison, Liza Holt, Dean Hill, Tom Harlh, Warren Hauser, Ron Haven, Boh Holmquist, John Hine, Bruce Heck, Sandy Hon, Ed Heffner. Pete Hoffman, Judi Hartnup, Sam Hatch, Algenne Hicks, Mike Hiner. HR CI 03 -Alan Billings, Debra Bireley, Janet Bittner, Charles Black, Garry Black, Brenda Blackmon, Laurie Bliss, Roberta Bomeman, Kerry Boschet, Debbie Bowers, Wayne Bncker, Boh Bridges, Roger Brooks, Yvonne Brooks, Mary Brown, Cheryl Browning, Mary Brudney, Michael Bruner, James Buchanan, Kevin Burke, Terry Burt, Linda Burton, Brenda Cartwright. Terry Cashdollar, Angela Casso. Alma Chapman. Janet Hau ' ley. HR CI I2-Jeanett Studebaker, Connie SutoHus, Mike Swathwood, Diana Sykes, Kay Tenny, Janice Thatp. Many Thomfyson, Randy Thompson. Mark Tillapaugh. Judy Title, Joline Toth. Alice Trischler, Vemita Tucker, Vickie Tucker, Deb Uhrick. Steve Unger. Deb Vachon, Terry Van Gilden, Ed Vance, Meg Vogan, Kathy Voirol, Pam Wade. Dave Waggoner. Scott Waikel. Mike Walters, Randy Walters. Byron Warkenttn, Mrs. Sosenheimer Senior pastime, leaving for lunch HR B107 Ted Hopkins Knsti Isaacs Collen Kiepper Tim Keiler Gre g Jackson, Mike Johnson Tim Ivy Kathy Jacobson Daun Hunter Gayle Houser Kathy Key, Linda Ktmball, Scott King John Houser Dave Kerschner Carol Hynd Wary Kin Belinda James r -in lin Lillie Jackson. Sharon Isenberg, le Kennedy Dui ht Kelsoe Diane Jones Diana Jordan, Mr. Weber Rick Putt guides first senior class Pamela Sue Adams Robert E. Alteger Crandall C. Allen Luther Amos David W. Anderson Robert J. Anderson Gary E. Andrew Janis Marie Andrews Marciajane Arentz Ronald A rgerbright Deborah jo Arthur Thomas P. Aughenbaugh Randall L. Augsburger Catherine S. Auker Charles Dean Bair George Jeffrey Ball Michael M. Ballinger John E. Bassett Tim Ba stress Craig R. Beaverson Sylvia K Bechtelheimer Thomas Allen Becktell Katie Lee Bell Cindy Lou Berghorn T. Randall Berta Glenna B. Betties James R. Beierforden Lori Beth Bicknese Maria Joan Bienz Riik Putt. Daun Hunter. Don Crunt. Pjni thmusihout the year. assisted by Don, Pam, and Dawn Dehra Ann Bireley Janet L. Bittner C. Byron Black Laura Jane Bliss Marilyn Bollinger Roberta K. Borneman Kerry Lee Boschet Scot Lee Brady Wayne A Brtcker Robert L. Bridges Roger Brooks Yvonne S. Brooks Mary Ellen Broun Cheryl Lee Browning Mary Lynn Brudney Michael Ion Bruner Joy lean Brunson James Alan Buchanan Kevin Thomas Burke Terry Lynn Burt Linda S. Burton Brenda Sue Cartwrtght Angela Louise Casso Alma DeNardis Chapman Deborah K. Chapman Steven Andrew Christman Bernice Coats Leroy Coleman Cheryl Layne Collins Daniel Steven Collins Timothy Ray Collins Daniel Com pa ret Thomas . Cooley Katberine L. Cooper Donald L. Cruni Michael Allen Culbertson Sandra L. Curtis David Alan Cutler Linda Susan Dager Daniel R. Dablgren Hope Dailey Monica J. Daniels Debra Ann Darnall Carol Janine Davis Moans echo as liquor law remains Gregory Scott Davis Karen Sue Dawson Charles R. Dean Jr. Toni Ann DeCarlo Cheryl Ann Del Grosso Sheila Ranae DePew Mary Jo Dick Randall John Dick Ronald fames Dick Ronda Ann DickerhooJ Cathy Elizabeth Diller LaTanya Dixie Richard V. Dornbush James S. Drake John David Dreyer Daniel H. Dunten Dianna Lin Dunten Vicki Lynn Dyer Margaret Ann Easley Steven Craig Easterday Ann L. EJsall Julie Cheryl EduarJs Nancy Louise EduarJs Cheryl Ann Ehle Kenneth Earl Ehle Keith Eric Emrick Dennis Wayne F.nf lanJ Jamie Rot Ennis Gary Ensley Richard D. Ensley Michael Jay Enyeart Marcia Renee Ervin Ann Elise Escosa Susan Kay Farr Patti Ann Faurote l Al rM Aww and Harvey Wallh anger hits bottle Cheryl Lynn Feichter Lynn Marie Feichter Randel C. Feichter Debra Lynn Felj er Suzanne K. Fleming Sandra Poland Michael S. Fonner David M. Foote Suzanne Elizabeth Fox Suzette E. Fox Rebecca JoAnn Francie David S Fricke Carol Lynn Fritz Rebecca Sue Fuhrman Tara Lee Ganaway Vincent S. Garberich Jan Allen Garr Michael Allen Gase Deborah jane Gaskill Jane Gatchell Small talk, cake, and pink punch Deborah Lee Gerig Nancy Mane Geroff Rebecca A. Gibson Scott Allen Gidley Darlene Ann Gtessler John Al. Glasgow famie Dee Grant Earl Eduard Gray Hollitte Duane Greene Mary Ellen Greulack Lila Grobschmidt James W . Groseclosejr. Richard Lee Grounds Donna K. Grundy Douglas Paul Guillaunie Kenneth Eugene Gunkel Lawrence Edward Gunkel Thomas Lynn Hag en Douglas E. Haines Cheryl Diane Halhert Gregory Devon Hale Ronald L. Haley Kathleen Marie Halter Im KuhiMH pljys his saxophone for the recepm Karen L. Hamilton David Walter Hanaiier Joyce Ann Harden Daniel Lee Harding Patricia Jean Harmeyer Jack Thomas Harrell Robert D. Harris Janet Fay Harrison Linda Kay Harrison Rita L. Harshharger Thomas U " . Harth Judith R Hartnitp Warren J. Ha user . Robert L. Haverstock Ron A. Havert make second big senior happening Edward Lee Heffner Dennis Michael Heller Jeanne Herr Deborah Jo Hettmger Sandra J. Heyn Algerine Hicks Margaret Frances Hill John W. Hine Michael A. Hmer Patsy Jo Hines Hans Juergen Hinz Patricia Hixson Gary W. Hockensmith Peter G. Hoffman Carol C Holland Nikkt L. Hollopeter Robert Alan Holmijuist Elizabeth R Holt Sandra Sue Hon Gayle Ellen Houser oting law enables seniors to eye John L. Houser Cynthia L. Howard Dawn Marie Hunter Carol Ann Hyndman Chris J. Inlaw Kristi Kay Isaacs Timothy Kyle Ivy Gregg L.Jackson Lillie Ann Jackson Kathy Ann Jacobson Steven Douglas Joder Michael T.Johnson HI Diana Jordan Ralph C. Karhachjr. Colleen Marie Keipper Joseph E. Keller David B. Kerschner Katherine V. Key Timothy Dean Kieler Linda Ann Kimball Scott A. King Wilbur King Linda Sue Kirtley Michele AI. Kline Jykla Ann Klinger Michael J. Knake Susan B. Knight Alan Kenneth Koenig Georgianna C Koenig Michael R. Lane Elizabeth A. Langer Roberta LaRowe Rebecca Anne Lauer Deborah Lawrence Condra B. Leach candidates: HHH, Nixon Daniel Thomas Loshe Paula Henritta Lowery Robert H. Luellen Cynthia Ann Lusk Robert Neil MacPherson Kathryn Anita Madrid Charles A. Maidment Deborah D. Aiaier Leonardo F. Manus Susan I. Markey Steven H. Marquart John G. Marks James David Martin Melody Sue Martin Paul Francis Martin Steven K. Martin Pamela Ann Masters Christine Mauriclo Janice Lynn McBride Joel Jackson McCarty Cynthia L. Legler Kathleen Ann Lemmon Monika H. Lesauski Cynthia Anne Lewis Ronald C. Lewis Rhonda Jean Leuton Terrie Lee Lindsey Cynthia Dean Linn Marceil Ann Linn Cherri Collins and Sandy Curtis teams up for one of their well known comedies ' Why did you do that? ' Caps, gowns, and announcements Frederick E. McClureJr. Ket ' in Paul iWcClurg Deborah L. McClymonds Cathleen B. McComb George C. McCouan Jr. Benjamin McDowell David Charles MciWahan Walter Menuard Jr. Philip Alan Merntt Norma Jean Messenger Clifford Miller III Jack W. Miller Rae Walter Miller Ruth Ellen .Miller Pamela Sue Mills James Lee Minser Randolph R. Moeller Peter J. Morreale Jaretta Kay Mougin Judith Lynn .Mulheim Dena Rae Mullms Diane Elaine Myers Cheryl Kay Nank Deanna Lee Nelson Gary T. Nemeth MarcjuisJ. Newell Daun nu-asurei .Wanta as I ' am wauhe. increase graduation excitement! Karen M. Neunum Robert Dean Newport Connie Jo Nietert Cynthia Sue Ogg Steve Alan Oliver Marsballe G OuterhriJgt Steve B. Ouen Sheryl L. PanJoff L. Susan Parker Anita Louise Parsons Herbert G. Pattison Scott Lynn Patton Lois Marie Paxson Thomas Ray Pegelou Carl Dean Peters Herman A. Peterson r. Zelma Louise Petrie Deborah Ann Pieri Bernie Joseph Place Pan Jail Eugene PonJ Gary S. Popenfoose Gary Lee Porter Janos K. Powell Deborah lone Prater Janice L. Pressler Sarah Ann Pressler Keith R. Pressley Thomas C Prideaux Richard Allen Putt James Allen Randall Robert A. Rauch Ralfs Edward Ravovskis Sara Rose Redmaster Ronald Margan Reed Bryan C Reighter Seniors organize skip day at lake Joseph William Richeson Sheryl Linn Richter Michael Thomas Roach Connie S. Roberts Philip Jon Roberts Sandy R Roberts Steiienjohn Roy Deborah Ann Ruich Deborah Ruth Rupp Daniel Wayne Rusher Douf las M. Rusher Catherine Ann Ryan John H. Ryan Jr. Mark W. Sadler Louis D. Sanders Charles B. Saunders Steven Paul Saylor Daniel Bruce Scalf John A. Scherer Donn Michael Schmidt Kathleen Sue Schuelke David E. Scott Sheila Ann Severence Paula C. Sexton Donna Mae Seymour Steven Kent Shannon Cathy S. Sheean Theresa L. Shepard Catherine Ann Shilts Nancy lean Shutt Cindy A. Siduell Pamara J. Simmons Carol B Slichenmeyer Debra L. Smiley Brenda Kay Smith DciviJ Paul Smith Gary I. Smith Jackie D. Smith Lnuthora Hope Snyder Donna Marie Spencer Stephen L. Stabler Kevin A. Stanley Charlotte V. Steel James Eduard Steele Fleminf D. Stephens Michael Dean Stetler Jeaneen K. Stevens Michelle B. Stewart Patrice A. Stewart Randy ?. Stover and parents make unexpected visit Dehhie Kay Stucky Jeanette A. Studehaker Claudia M. Summerville Connie Sue Sutorius Michael D. Suathwood Diana Sykes Kay Audra Tenny Janice Kay Tharp Marcyjo Thompson Randy Dean Thompson Mark Lyle Ttllapaui h Wendy Travis Alice M. Trischler Vernita Ann Tucker Vickt C. Tucker Deborah Sue Uhrick Steven B. Unger Debra K. Vachon Edwin C. Vance Terry Lee VanGilder r m d Margaret J. Vogan Kathleen M. Voirol Pamela Mane Wade Scott Warren Waikel Byron C. Warkentin Bruce A. Wass Randy Lee Waters Russell Scott Weber Diana Sue Weikel Marcia C. Weldon Thomas L. Wells Kathleen M. Wessler Linda VI. Wetzel Senioritis finally strikes graduates Karan Sue White Laura Ann White Leuellyn Wilder Charles F. Wilier Pamela F. Williams Steven D. Williamson Gary Douglas Willig Charles W. Wills Debbie A. Winling C. David Winners Ronald Allen Witte Ronald Gene Witte Larry Wayne Wolfe Rickey Lee Wolfe William Ediiard Wollman ' Mary Ann Wright Robin Neil Wyatt David Yuhasz Richard E. Zahm Susan Margaret Zirzow In Memory of Mike Walters The Class of 1972 lost one of its mem- bers, Michael Lynn Walters, on May 22, 1972, m a fatal car accident. Mike main- tained a B-average over three years and ranked 1 36 in the class of 492. He was vigorously involved in the band during his sophomore and junior years at Snider. He was also a member of the bowl- ing league during his first year. Mike ' s senior year was filled with sociology, advanced art, metals, and gov- ernment. His job at Skv Riders Aviation also filled his time. The senior class extends their deepest sympathies to Michael ' s familv and friends. Schools, people and friendship sometimes sepaT ate, but those people who loved Mike will never re lease their love and friendship from their heart, bu, will always cherish the. [imiiinnuunBni Representatives from colleges came to Northrop to discuss senior Possibilities with their college Juniors jive A lot of the spirit aroused from the jun- ior class despite first year problems. The juniors won the spirit bear at most assem- blies, yelling and cheering the loudest with the other classes very close behind. The junior class has sponsored a dance, sold Bruin Buzz Books, helped organize the senior-junior prom, and various other activ- ities. Melinda led the class as president with Kathv as right hand lady in the vice- presidents space. Together with secretary- treasurer, Denise, and social chairman. Barb, the class started out very well. The juniors were assigned the bottom halls which in- cluded the library. Mrs. Sawin worked with Miss Plumanns, Mr. Schwab and Mr. Ormerod to guide the class in the right direction. Each took a lot of time out of their busy schedule to help the class with preparations and any questions they had about functions or activities. Lee Wells does a good job and plays the piano foi ny of the that take place that need piano assistance. n, Starr Nahru ' oU. Kathy Gray. Lee Ann Wallace. with Bruin leadership and spirit Monkey see. monkey Jo. Cheerleaders !eJ the class are Lee Ann Wallace. Lynne Del Grosso, Start NahrwoU. Christine Acheson Mary Adams Mary Alexander Dan Allison Don Aman Elton Amos Tim Amstutz Stanley Anderson Bill Archer Ruth Amett Dennis Arnold Kim Ashley Mike Aspy Denise Aughenbaugh Cindy Babb Vickie Babcock Michael Bonahoom Cann Bennett Richard Boone Gary Borne Laura Bomkamp Jam Bosserman James BoyLn Connie Bradley Juniors set up Junior Congress Roger Bacon Dave Bair Jamie Ballinge Frank Balogh Raymond Balogh Nancy Bannister Dan Barthold Thomas Bastress Cathy Bauer Douglas Baxter James Baxter David Beatty Jim Beck Paul Beck Greg Beer Randy Beery Gregg Beezley Jess Beltz Andy Berg Roland Betties Paul Bickley Lisa Bicknese Douglas Bienz Paul Biggins Jim Biggs Duine Bilcer Belinda Biller James Bittner Dana Brady Janet Brady Lewis Bn Meribeth Bridges Becky Buckmaster Ken Burgener Charmme Burleu ' Dan Butler Casso Mark Caslleman Marcia Cavmder Cavinder Victor Christliab Mike Christopher Mark Christy jamce Church James Clark Tom Cohrs Kent Cole Patricia Coleman Dennis Collins James Connell Renee Conner Rick Conner Cynthia Connin Nancy Cook R eat ha Craig Beverly Craddock Diane Dunten Debra Eachen Dan Edgar Janet Edwards Pam Edwards Sharon Edwards Debbie Egnor Thomas Ehle Carey Ehrmar. Dan Eigred Dennis Elick JeffEllenwooc Gary Ensley Rocky Enterline Sharon Evans Sue Farlee to sell directories and plan dance Jim Crocker Jim Crouse Ronald Croy ChnsCrull Jane Crumback Conni Cuellar Mike Cullen Sally Cummings Carol Dahlgren Louis Daler Diane Daniels Bob Daniels Patncia Damall Douglas Davis James Davis Lawrence Davis Deborah Dawso Joan Dekilas Lynne del Gross Douglas Derek John Diver Timothy Dixon Tim Domer Gary Drake Lisa Dray Diane Drummond Becky Duggtns Nma Dukin Beth Feichter Doug Ferguso: David Fike Robert Fisher Bruce Flohr Becky Fogle Douglas Ford Joe Fortney Karla Foust Michael Fox Francis Franklin David Fredbloom Pam Freeman Beth Frtedley Mike Fritoch Jamce Fros, Deborah Fry Joe Games Joyce Gaines Maureen Ganey Karen Gardt Klaus Gatzke Debbie Geise Stanley Gerber Randy Gerig Angie Gemharot Roc Giant Jackie Gibson Rebecca Goldner Kathy Goodman Debra Goshom Steve Grabowski Jama Gray Kathleen Gray Mary Green Richard Griffith Joseph Grubbs Bill Gruneuald Lucy Guevara Nanette Hagar Cynthia Hall Jeff Halter Ezzie Hamilton Julie Hanzel Joyce Harden Christina Harding Stan Hams Susan Hams Mike Hart man Sharon Hartman Dennis Hatfield Pam Haughey Dennis Haupt Dawn Hauser Linda Hecht Dan Heck Melanie Hemmig Thurman Henline Albert Hepler Fannetta Hill Mary Holbrock James Hodgin Rick Holden Sherry Holland Joni Holt Janet Hontz Linda Hood Joe Horstman Reba Hossler Ray Hossler Bryant Howard Farrel Hubbard Kristy Huffme Richard Hull Barry Hutton Elizabeth Issacs Girls Junior Chris Crull takes the ball and runs for added yardage in the junior-senior powder puff football game. The juniors lost the game by the score of 12-0. Referees for ? Don Lieberum and Paul Bienz Doreen Insley Judy Irving Sheryl Isom in powder puff battle with seniors Pam Keener Kathleen Keller Wanda Keller Cindy Kennedy Larry Kennedy Robert Kensill Chris Kessens Gayle Key Sherry Key Marilyn Kilty Kevin King Bob Klein Don Klein Kim Kloepfer Thomas Kline Sandy Kneller Wid Knight Steve Kovacs Laura Kramer Debbie Kreienbrink Am Kneg Greg Kroemer Kathy Kudlicka Nicholas Kudlicka Kristy Loy Rhonda Lutz ,,. Bryan Lynch ,k J ' nsce Lynch Frank Mace Debra Mac Pherson Richard Magley Mark Maier Roger Kuehnert Gary Kuntz Thomas Kutsch Ruth Lachot Esther Lacy Linda Lamb Lizette Lamprecht Gregory Lane Lenita Lauer Brett Leininger Vivian Lemmon Jackie Lesh Kirk Levy Ed Lew ton Allen Lichlytt Bruce Lintjer Joan Lohse Kathlee Longardner Bill Louthan Bonnie Lowe Nonna McGraw Randy McHenry Claudia McKeeman JefferyMe. Denise Aloore Murphy Moore Gary Morgan Scott Moury Kathy Moyer Glenn Munk Laurence Murphy Randy Murphy Richard Murphy Jeffery Meyers Starr Nahrwold A; ' " % Tim Nichols ' ljf f Maryanne Nicholls George Nicodemus Dave Niedermeyer Rhonda Neher Robert Rademake , Roberta Ranck • J Lynn Randall Gladys Ransom JeffReader Cindy Regenold Chad Relchery ' Julie Rewhart Keith Reinig Debbte Retnking Cheryl Reissig Annette Remington Dehra Repka Tina Reynolds Roxann Rhodes Nancy Richard Juniors and seniors combine prom Larry Newman KnsNoehren Carol N orris Elaine Nuxhall Rick Ormislon Rita Osborne Dennis Overman Kurt Overman Sherilyn Parish Candace Parker Denise Parker Emerson Pamsh Ora Lee Patton JeffPepple Pamela Peterson Ann Piepenbnnk Charisse Pitcock Susan Place Dawn Plasterer Debbte Poling Melinda Poor Kenneth Post Wayne Potts Nelson Preble David Price Carol Pulse Dean Putt Barbara Rabbitt S ' Steve Richard Ted Richardson Ronal Richardville Becky Richeson Kathy Rish I Mary Roach John Roby Gregory Rockhill Judy Roderick . i A Michael Roderick Timothy Roembke Keith Roller Dirk Ross David Runkle G ret c hen Rusi Sarah Rutter ■.isa Sadler ' )cryle Salter 3eth Sams mllie Sanders Kathryn Savid Dennis Schaaf Mike Scharlach Ben Schlotterback Kathy Schnepp John Schultz Debra Scott Karen Scott Larry Seats Lawren Secheverell and both share pre-prom worries Cynthia Steckbeck Blake Stier jube Stone Susan Stoops Kevin Stopher Nancy Storms f ,, Jeffrey Stout Jeffrey Straessle Juniors show they contain louder Marty Wasson Deb Watson Paula Wetgele Jacqueline Welter Lee Wells ELane Wendell Clmdia White Clody Whitt In Mr. Dan Howe ' s junior English class, students were . then to report to the stadium. He locked them in to see their ade to get coats and jctions, and matched those against the ones in " Lord of the Flies. " Some students found comfort the men ' s locker room while others stayed outside on the bleachers. voices by winning spirit bear most m ismi During every pep session, the cheerleaders decide which class would receive the spirit bear from yelling and pep showed. The juniors, represented by Malinda Wade, won the bear more times than any other class. Hen presents Malinda the spirit hear. Bernice Coats II ' ' is Kim Chapman Words are lost when it comes to knowing Kim. He warmed so many hearts — and those that knew him mourned — cried. But let me say don ' t — please cry few tears for those that knew him know Walter Chapman left in his place many cherished memories. C ry for those that never knew him tor those people should cry — they have no memories. During the year, a member of the soph- omore class passed away. He was very dear to many of his classmates. Walter (Kim) Chapman excelled in music belonging to Varsity Band, and Pep Band, Orchestra, and Marching Band, along with being Sopho- more Class President. Walter also belonged to the newspaper staff writing mostly feature stories. Walter died resulting from an acci- dent during a school party on May 24, 1972. The school, this staff, and everyone gives their sympathy to family and friends. Sophomore Gary Hunter quietly watches the girts go by- Sophomore reserve cheerleader, Kathy Wrtght escorts one of Northrop ' s many visitors through the hall. -: - Sophs escape initiation process At the chili supper, sponsored hy the music department for the Winter Concert is sophomore Carol Ha, Under heavy guard, students watt anxiously for the bell to release them from the captivity of the Sophomores may be the most united, not having their loyalty to another school. But during the year, many outstanding people emerged. On the reserve squad, many soph- omore cheerleaders showed leadership and spirit. In sports, Gary Hunter led the sopho- more representative on the team. Mike Muff proved himself in basketball along with Al Martin, Mark Anno, and Mark Robart m golf Tim Gard participated m wrestlmg, with Terrv Ivy and |im Rosselot m football. Mike Henry and Lex Oren showed their spirit on the cross-country team by runnmg in the state meet. Sophomores showed their spirit by decorating halls for Spirit Week, and also volunteering to serve at many activities ar- ranged by other classes. Mrs. Weber, Mr. Bickel, and Mr. Brown, along with Miss Whonsettler sponsored the class and all said they were proud of the students and their work. The sophomores sponsored a dance called " 74 Spring Thing " which proved a success. All had tun and the sophomores made money. Sophomores proved their spirit in many ways; sports, activities, and academic achievement. It was a good year tor them. " nourishing " lunch in the school cafet omores converge to choose Diane Adams Tina Adams Susan Ake Randy Akers Kathy A I day Lisa Aldred Derrick Aldrich Debbie Allan Jeffrey Allen Randall Allen Gail Altekruse Carol Anders Viciki Andrews Steve Anker Mark Anno Teresa Arlic TmaArlic Linda Armstrong Kerry Arnold Fred Arrington Carol Babb Kam Baker Robyn Ball Mark Ballinger John Bannister Scott Barkley Pamela Barnes Mary Bassett Gary Bauer Jay Bayne Ann Beahrs Dennis Beck Kathy Beezley Bethann Bell Charley Bell Chns Below Renea Belschner Linda Berger David Berghom Leroy Bemardin Mike Berry Rick Berry Steven Betz Debbie Beverfordan Christian Bicknese Mary Biggins Tone Bill Melvin Billings Steve Bireley Joseph Bissonnette Ron Blake Tom Bo ester officers, plan party, do some skits Marianne Ferraro Philip ftke Theresa Fisher Steven Fisher ' 74 spirit comes K f 4 A f c: Jeff Heller Deborah Henderson James Hendricks Dawn Henning Rebecca Hiner Christina Hobeck Rick Holden Debbie Hollinger through as rookies decorate halls Suzin Holocher JoAnn Horn Michael Hosket Greg Ho user Steve Howard Zandra Howard Sharon Huber Nancy Huff Mark Hull Margaret Hunt Shelia Hunt Gary Hunter Mark Hunter James Isaacs Terry Ivy Karen Jackson Johnjacobson Davidjames George James Robert J arrett Denise Jeffne, Vtckiejerome Suzanne ]esse Darall Joder David Johnson Harlene Johnsor Lois Johnson Marvin Johnson Steve Johnson Louis Johnston Kathyjones Michaeljones Walter Jordan Jolmda Judge Jultejuergens Bob Kaluza David Kammer Tern Keeney Kann Keller Debra Kennedy Mike Kensill Diana Kessens Elizabeth Kessler Rickey Kieler usan Kimes Christine King Denise King Kiser |„_ Crmg Klem Gregory Klein Steven Klein Afc. Bob Klemke Thomas Madden Tim Maliszewski Nichalas Maloney Jon Maraloo Sophomores either snoozed or sat Michele Marchant David Marks Timothy Marquardt Debbie Marshall Juliet Marshall Allan Martin William Martin Mark Martindale Jill Mason Daniel Matter Doug Mattenson JoeMaupin John Mazza Barry McClurg Arthur McCowan Ronald McCoy Steven McDevitt Myma McDonald Denese McKinney Dario Medrano Leslie Mee Max M ertz Steve Mesing Dale Messenger Sue Mettert Arland Metzger Carla Meyers Charles Michels Julie Mihalec Ann Miller Joe Miller Keith Miller Pam Miller Paul Miller Steve Miller Karen Mtlls Terry Mmser Karen Montooth Cindy Moore Hallie Moore Kevin Morgan Matthew Morgan Debra Mueller Pat Mueller Pamala Nelson Sharla Nelson Mark Nemeth Jacqueline Newman attentively through orientation time Cheryl Potts Randy Potts Cheryl Powell Tonya Prater Stan Pressley Jul,ePr,fogte JeffPut, Nenl Putt Nicholas Pyle Dehra Rahbitt Sally Ramirez Milie Rasor Don Rauch Tom Reed Cheryl Reiken Mitch Reinholt Deborah Rennecker Dehra Remke Eugene Resor Clarita Rhea WUliam Richard Rick Reis Betsy Rigdon Jeffrey Rigsby Terri Riley Mart Rohart Melinda Roberts Mona Roberts Mike Roberts Debra Robertson JoAnn Roby Melissa Rockhill Judy Rogers Cindy Rooy Jim Rosselot Lois Rowland Gerald Rupert Theresa Rupert Barbara Rutherford Bnan Rutledge Bradley Sanders Clifford Sanders JeffSanford Melinda Sarasien Richard Sarasien Robert Seal Donald Schaab Rodney Scharlach 1 1 fl ' ..V I 1% • Eddie Spei Patti Spilleis Dorothy Spinks Kim Springer Sophs mingle with upperclassmen Kim Sproat Rosi Stadelmayer John Staley Nancy Stanberry Mtke Stanek Cynthia Stanley William Stem Samuel Stephens Mike Stevens Patricia Steward JeffStratton Cindy Strong Rita Suggs Joyce Sumney Robert Sumney Terra Suttle Richard Swartz David Swathwood Kevin Sweeney Mary Sweet Allen Swenson MfTaube Renee Tennis Mike Thompsof Steve Tielker Pam Tilbury Daniel Tom Darrell Traxel Vince Tnschler Michael Trout James Trowhndge Roosevelt Tubbs Robert T upper Charles Turner Michael Underwood Timothy Vanderkolk Daniel Vangilder Karen Van Gorder Debra Vaughn Vicki Visick Vicki Vondran Reggie Vorderman Vickie Wade Leonard Wadewtlz in hall confusion during first year Lola Wtlliamson Oscar Wimbly Harold Wimes l Kathy Wnght Debra Wynn Sue Wysong Sally Ramirez and Melmda Roberts dance with the music Ken Overton and Linda Armstrong seem to he discussing a secret subject, at the sophomore party, provided by the Upsetters at the sophomores party. The dance took place in the commons area on March 24, 1 972. Fac. imitates seniors at assembly k 9 . -i I wl) Donavon Gerig 1 J net Hauky Who knows what Hrks in the minds of the faculty? They do! As the teachers pre- pare material for class, they recall talking to a particular student, reading his or her assignment, and seeing him in the hall. Trying to be friends, helpmg better the student, giving suggestions for the future, or just rapping on controversial events, the teacher is a unique person. Unique. ' ' Yes. Could you put up with gum-throwing, loud remarks, or just hard- to-get-along-with students. ' ' Fairy tales say that girls are made of sugar and spice and that boys are made of snakes and snails. What are teachers made of? Intelligence and patience. IPS 58 ' „ Willard Holloway Danny Ho Barb Jennings Ron Levy John McCory foan McKe Teachers learn along with kids r WM Kip Ormerod Alan Rupp ■I i James Sweeney Madleetne Thompsf. .t , - . V- Maniyn Tobobkt Robert Walleen Janet Webe IS Janet Lipp Nathaniel Wittenberg Darlene Yoquelet FCBBGTWT: Sports unite guys Coach Diile ivt-s talk to student hoJy at assembly. Rou I: Mike Henry. Doug Vining. Joe Gruhh. Tony Qisso, Roger Kuehneri. Tom Pegeloti. Greg Beer. Doug Bienz. Rou 2: Bill Patton. Boh Daniels. Gary Popenfoose. Coach Robert DilU. Coach Buzz Doerffler. George Mc Cowan. Scott Waikel. Dan Butler. Rou x Fred .WcClure. Jeff EllenuooJ. Dave Winners. Tom leppson. Larry Dans. Boh Holmqutst. Denny Bowser. Stete Shannon. Larry KenneJy Row 4 Dean Putt. Date YoJer. Scott W ' eher. Dave Scott. Steve SnyJer. in the Lettermans Club George Nicodemus. Dave Pnce. Randy Moelter. Randy Geng. Row V Tom Smead. Jim Mudoct. Randy Wolfe. Herman Peterson. Gene .Mero. Phil Roberts. Steve Williamson. Dan Collms. Ken Post. Jim Rosselot. Row b: Jim .Wartm. Scott Gidley. Kevin King Rick .Magley. .il Wright. Carey Ehmian. Mike .Muff. Jim Skmner. Gary Willig. Bob Snyder. Northrop produced many fine athletes who were proud winners of Northrop ' s first set of orange and hrown jackets and these fine vouni; men became the verv successful Lettermens Cluh for the Brums first year. c:luh meetings usually included some physical actiyity for the members to enjoy, such as work up basketball games, playing a httle catch or |ust sort of groovin ' around. Special activities were centered around the end of the school year. A day long picnic where the lettermen could bring dates, and a Lettermens Banquet where lettermen had a chance to host their parents filled out a busy year for the wearers ot the block N. The club was headed by five officers. Seated: Wid Kni.i;ht and Boh Daniel. ' . Sergeants At Arms: George Mc Cowan. President: and Gary Popenfoose. Secretary-Treasurer. Standing Scott Waikel. I ' ice President. Seruor Randy Moeller poses for a pic before a ga Research for Science Northrop ' s Science Club, sponsored by Mr. McCorv and Mr. Lewton, has eight mem- bers. Lead by President Dan Dunten, the club often performs with the various science teachers, extra experiments other than those that could be accomplished in class. Doug Ferguson is the Vice-President of the club and Mary Jo Dick is the Secretary. It is stressed that Northrop ' s Science Club does not promote the social activities such as those promoted by other clubs and organiza- tions. Their primary concern is to promote individual stress on scientific endeavor, and to make available the opportunities for indi- vidualized learning and impetus. Meetings varied during the year, according to the schedules of the members and teachers. Of- ficers were chosen at the beginning of the year and it was their responsibility to set up the labs and get an OK from the teacher. Dan Dunten cautiously attempts to hold a snake with his glove-covered hand. Science club members-standing: Maryjo Dick. Debbie Eachen, and Rhonda Neher, row two: Dan Dunten, R Dick. Jack Smith, and Doug Ferguson. Communications profits students Members of Speech Cluh worked hard and lon for the trophies which they re- ceived for themselves and the school. Members of the club are as follows. Sitting on the floor and couch are Mark Warsco. Deb Dawson, Malmda Wade, Mr. William Standing . tajordan Under the direction of Mr. William Brown, along with the assistance of Wayne Brown, both got the Speech Club off the ground. The club helped many students develop better precision in public speaking and com- munication. Students that were involved in the Speech Club also were interested in the contests. Students were required to give speeches that needed to be a certain length Carol HynJman. Mike Frilsch. Mike Aspy. Doufi Ferguson, in a certain amount ot time. Students could either memorue a speech written by some- one else or make one up themselves. Mr. Brown commented that a good speech appeals to the audience and that it needs to be organized well. Speeches are usually graded on organization and how they are presented along with the content of the speeches. Men ' s Cheerblock promotes spirit showing whm f like to have school spirit, these boys are getting all pej Showing i up for a big home game scheduled for that night, n, the boys watch on with interest, waiting for the final score. Remember hearmg a small roar of mas- culine voices while sitting at a football or basketball gamei ' Whether you guessed it or not, it was the Varsity Men ' s Cheerblock sponsored by Mr. William Hines. The block consisted of forty-eight members which were required to wear orange T-shirts with a brown bear on the front while sitting with the block. Led by Rick Wilkerson, the guys showed their enthusiasm by yelling approxi- mately ten cheers which the members made up themselves. Other officers were Jon War- kentin, vice president; and Don Crum, sec- retarv-treasurer. Bowlers strike and receive trophies It ' s a strike! Beginning with the organi- zation of teams, the bowling league was off to a very competitive season. Each team bowled a total of four games weekly at North- crest Lanes. Senior, Steve Unger served as secretary and initial organizer of the club. Competition took place within the school. Trophies were awarded to the entire team .IS well as the top three teams, the bowler with the highest average, the highest in- dividual game, the highest individual series, and the bowler whose average improved most over a twenty weeks period. Eight sub- stitutes tilled in tor the regulars during the season. Boulers- kneeling: Scon Berfyfjom, Pat Boles, Ned Slichenniyer. Steve Howard, Mike Berry. Kevin Leininger. Mark Hull, Steve Unger, row two: Melissa Rockhill, Cindy Regenold, Dan Simpson, Ray Balough, Greg Rockhill, Cindy Berghom. Steve McDevitt, Terry Tester, row threi Simmons, Pete Lesauski, Mitch Re. ■ Steve iholt. c Grabowski, Jeff Snydei nd Grepp Houser. Don Daub, Dave Girls mount pep along with Bernie Early last spring, Cyndi Legler, Lynne DelGrosso, Mary Ann Wright, Linda Lamb, Kay Tenny, Bernice Coats, Starr Nahrwold, and Hope Dailey were chosen varsity cheer- leaders for the first year of Northrop. Rhon- da Lewton and Lee Ann Wallace were chosen alternates. Girls were chosen on jumps, tum- bling, and personality traits such as leader- ship, reliability, enthusiasm, and voice pro- jection. The steering committee also chose eight reserve cheerleaders, one for every letter in the name of the school. Reserves are Marianne Ferraro, Vickie Jerome, Cathy Bux, Gail Altekruse, Pam Newman, Megan Nash, Pat Mueller, and JoAnn Collins. Alternates are Kathy Wright and Julie Prifogle. Varsity cheerleaders Bemice Coi hsffig. Tension is high and mixed Lynne Del Orosso and Starr Nahrwold show grief at the misery of scatter the l rou d Better luck next time. ' Cheerleaders have faith. ' 71 - ' 72 varsity cheerleaders-bottom Starr Nahrwold: lo row: Rhonda Lewi Hope Dailey. LeAnne Wallace. Linda Lamb. Bemice Coates. and Sarianne Wright. Lynne DelGrosso. Cindy Legler, and Kay Tenney. Craig Beaverson or Bemie Bruin represents the fir. among students, especially at pep sessions. But even good i Northrop mascot. Craig helps promote school spirit iscots sometimes lie down on the job. cheerleaders during an outdoor pep session. Both varsitv and reserve cheerleaders attended the Kokomo workshop where the varsity placed fifth and the reserve placed first. Besides cheering every Friday and Saturday nights, the girls were also active in many other activities. Cheerleaders were responsible for many signs of encouragement taped to the boys ' lockers before the big game. Cheerleaders attended all sports and gave support to athletes even in the case of a loss. Junior pep is a big fa spirit shows Cheerblock chants it up at games Row 1: Laurietla Jordan. Knsn Isaacs. Kalhy Risb. Many Thompson, Sara Redmaster. Dena Mullms. Cheryl Nank. Karen Neunum. Row 2: Diana Dumen. Cathy Bauer, Denise Au henhaugh. Deb Dawson, Belinda Sloan, Evelyn Shannon- Row 3: Sue Ake, Chns Acbeson. Sandy Vomdran. Jan Frost. Denise Schultz. Kathy Jones. Renee Gunder Row 4- Cindy Jordan, Janet Hontz. Lynn del Grosso. Sara Hill. Deb Ellis. Jeannette Chnstman. Sue iWettert, Tonya Prater Row 5 Ferraro. Kathy Wright, Clanta Rhea. Sandy Doty. Sue Hams. Jane Crumhack. Julie Frost. Christina Hobeck. Row 6. Miss Vicki Whisler. Fannita Hill. Pat Muel- ler. Gail Altekruse. Kathy Bux. Julie Prifogle, Pam Newman, Vicki Jerome. Girls ' Cheerblock chants it up while waiting fm ' nng a home basketball game with Heritage. " Nobody messes with the Bruin team, " chanted members of the girls cheerblock at every home game during the basketball sea- son. Officers were elected at the first organ- izational meeting. They include Marcy Thomp- son-president, Laurietta Jordan-vice presi- dent. Kathy Rish-secretary, and Dean Muilins- treasurer. Everyone was uniformed in white blouses, brown skirts and vests, and brown and orange felt gloves. Fifty-five members met every Thursday after school to learn new cheers and practice old ones. Dena Mullins, Beth Feichter. and Jan Frost were in charge of makmg spirit hoops for the players to run through at the beginning of each game. Sev- eral members of the cheerblock also gave their support by attending and cheering at awav games. Many students from vt group to meet m the lecturi of God and the Bible to their personal ■ades attended the early rap sessions. A growing attendance soon forced the Good way to start the day ' . Most of the time they discussed the relationship ' hich is many times confusing to understand. Two members of the Bible Club silently pray together. Amen! The morning Bible rap group met every Tuesday and Thursday mornings before school to give those who attended a better start on the dav ahead. Open discussion pro- vided an outlet to talk about problems and make changes m the individual routine ot everyday living. Students learn to relate Christ to the problems of today. By May, attendance had more than doubled since the meetings first be- gan. Other insight groups met at various students ' houses tor more informal rap ses- sions. A spring picnic held at Shoatt Park was another ot the many activities throughout the year Bible raps relate Christ to today Open discu tided an outlet to talk about problems. Many found Ch for them. iors- No. I in spirit! j Rock-a-bye-baby, " sings Bob Daniels after a •g game. His Mrs. Beazley doll cuddles close to Bob Doesn ' t Malinda Wade like the photographer? Officers: Barb Brown. Denise Moore, Malinda Wade, and Kathy Gray. Junior Congress: kneeling: Pat McGary, Laura Kramer, Demse Moore, Kathy Gray, Beth Bridges, Susan Hams. Second row: Luci Guevara, Cindy Thomas, Jan frost, Rhonda Neher. Jon Warkentm, Sue Farley, Ann Pipenbnnk. Third row: MiJ e (.uUtn. OnJ R y ' malJ. Maurice Boileau, Jennifer Johnson, LeAnn Wallace, Tom Jepson, Belinda Sloan. Fourth row: Deb Tilbury. Sue Schram. Tim Domer, Dave Wilkening, Becky Fogle, Karen Bonne. Connie Zimmerman, Dave Bair. Fifth row: Kathy Rish, Kirk Levy, Dennis Arnold, Jim Skinner, Dennis Collins, Jeff Snyder, and Cherrie Jesse. waiting her bottle. Security is having your own spe- aldoll. Isn ' t it cute? What IS It? Randy Mills and Terry Usher The junior congress consisted of the jun- ior class officers; president, Mahnda Wade, vice president, Kathy Gray, secretary treas- urer, Denise Moore, and social chairman. Barb Brown. Representatives from each homeroom were also on the congress. Among their activities, the junior congress sponsored and sold the student directory the Buzz Book, the cafeteria food in depth around the lunch table. sponsored a dance in February, and contribu- ted help m the planning and the decorations at the prom. The sponsors have supported the |unior class in all of their activities Sponsors include Miss Leona Plumanns, Mrs. Leslie Sawin, Mr. Kenneth Ormerod, and Mr. Aurthur Schwab. Bemice Coals captures the Brum spirit hear fc t class ofl97i- Do it again!!! " And they called it puppy love! " Or was it ;unior love? Anyway you look at it, two unidentified uniors stand lazily embraced in the commons during a dance Several dances were sponsored by clubs throughout the year. The sophomore class began to organize as the class of 1974 with the class elections which resulted with Walter Chapman, Pres- ident; Sara Severine, Vice-president; Tricia Sommer, Sec-Tres.; Pam Miller, Social Chairman. The Executive Council consisted of the elected officers and first runner-up in the election. The class officers and sponsors met regularly after the election and wrote a con- stitution for the class. Members of the class read the proposed constitution and made suggestions for the changes which were in- corporated into the final form. The sophomore class joined in the ac- tivities of Spirit Week in making signs and decorating homerooms. The class of 74 also participated in the Sectional Pep session. As another service to the school, the class volunteered to usher at " Ect. 72 " and ar " Guvs and Dolls " . The big social event for the class was a dance, " 74 ' s Spring Thing " . The Upsetters played for the dance held in the Commons on Friday, March 24th, from 8:00 umil 11:00 P.M. The officers reported on their activi- ties to sophomore homerooms through a news- letter, which was distributed t hree times. Executive commmee of sophomore congress: Top i ter, Mike Berry, and Tricia Sommer- Standing-Mrs. Ja Mr William Brown, and Walter Chapman. -Sue Mettert, Sara Severini Weher and Debra Wlllla Middle row-Pam Mil- s. Seated-Tonya Prater, ■cks provided both fat and nutrition for soph ' Sophomore Congress advises class .-1 ihr e mmule nme UmiS ' Beverly Punell and Debbie Hollmf er take their turn. Not tall ertuut h to T- Left to right: Karen Davis, Kelley Pierce, and Dons Butler perform to " Five Hundred Miles " at the talent show Active part in Etc. ' 72 Toutes Ensemble prove profitable Members of Toutes Ensemble are listed. Seated on floor: Gayle Houser. Rhonda Lewton, Deb Reinking. Seated on couch: Jane Crumback, Sue Hams. Dar- lene Giessler, Dawn Hunter. Standing: Row 1: Cherri Feichter, Cmdy Lusk. Suzy Zerzon. Cyndi Legler, Beth Feichter, Frost, Denise Moore, Cindy Hall 2: Ja, The Girl ' s Service Club, also i nown as Toutes Ensemble, met every Wednesday dur- ing the 4B and 5B lunch periods under the supervision of Mrs. Madeleine Thompson. The club members sold valentines during the week preceding Valentines Day. In May, they sold cookies and milk before school to any- body who had forgotten to eat breakfast and was starving. With the money they earned. the club wishes to sponsor a dance this fall after school begins. The club officers were President-Sue Harris (4B), Darlene Gies- sler (5B); Vice President-Jane Crumback (4B), Dawn Hunter (5B); Secretary-Pam Sparks (4B), Rhonda Lewton (5B); and Treasurer-Deb Reinking (4B), Gayle Houser C B). Sealed are: Jeannie Simpson. Ann Escosa, Cheryl Browning. Kathy Gaines. Lorella Dixie. Algenne Hicks, sponsor. Mrs. Bemtce Irby. row two: Karen Scott. Yvonne Brooks. Bonita Wells. Joyce Games. Malmda Wade. Rita Wmbom. Vickie Wade, Lorraine Williams, Paul Miller, LaTanya Dixie, row three: Henry Gaines. Darlene Smith. Lawrence Kennedy. Condra I each Kennedy. Bemice Coats. Karla Brooks, and L nth, Davis, Robert Daniels, Cynthia Thomas, Larry Dam Edna Hamilton, Stan Hams, Debra Williams, and Gle, Jorda, Rod B Real ha Craig. Afro Club sponsors Extravaganza Algerine Hicks models at the Extravaganza fash- 1 and talent shotv held during the spring. A red and cream colored suit is modeled at the Extravaganza by Bob Daniels. The show was spon- sored by Patterson and Fletchers. The Afro-American club started oft ear- lier than most other clubs, and came up with 3 big projects. Around 75 black students united to- gether with Mrs. Irby as sponsor and con- ducted the Fashion Show m April. Members wore different outfits before a great audi- ence which turned out to be a success. The club also had a picnic at Shoatf Park only for the members to celebrate the year. Also during Black History Week, the members informed other students about the history of blacks, including famous people such as Martin Luther King in the morning during homeroom. The club had no officers, instead they established a committee ot about 6, 2 from each class. During the meetings which were held every Fri. morning before homeroom the club asked speakers to come in, such as Ronnie Field from the Urban League. The purpose ot the club was to unite the black students in a constructive organization and to help them help themselves. ' - il . r- ' i " . Latin Club members are as follows. Kou I: Anne Kotenber, Janet Hontz, Tncia Sommer, Kathy Little. Steve Norrts. Doug Ferguson (Junior Council). Greg Rockhill. Row 2: Jim Phillips. Jody Weimer. Maria Shock. Ruth Uchot. JuM Jasinski. Pat Harmeyer, (Treasurer), Wendy Witte. Cindy Moore (Secretary). Tom Smith, Jim Brunner. Judi Harlnup, Carol Anders, Terrie Lindsey, Mary Jo Dick. Debbie Broun. Terry Offord Members of Spanish Club are as follows. Row 1: Clanta Rhea. Kathy Rish. Kathy Bryan. Charlie Wilier, Brad Lusk. Row 2: Mrs. Carol Robbins. Cynthia Jordan. Diana Weikel (Vice President). Marcia Arentz (President), Alice Trisch- ler (Secretary-Treasurer), Chris Crull, Susan Ake, Anita Parsons, Deb Rupp. French, Latin and Spanish Clubs get it together throughout the year. The Language Clubs consisted of Latin, Spanish, and French. They were formed to give the student a better understanding of the country ' s culture, language, literature, and art. All three clubs went caroling around Christmas to various people ' s houses in- cluding Papa Bruin ' s. They ended the year with a picnic at Shoaff Park. Latin Club, also known as JCL (Junior Classical League), was sponsored by Mrs. Janet Weber and headed by Senior Council Steve Oliver. They met every third ' Wednes- day of every month after school. Combining with North Side ' s JCL, they heard a guest speaker at Public Library. They participated in a city-wide Festum Romanum (Roman Fes- tival) which was held at Wayne High School. Los Buenos Amigos (Spanish Club), was sponsored by Mrs. Carol Robbins and Miss Vicki Whisler, and led by President Marcia ArentE. Combining with Snider ' s Spanish Club, they enjoyed a meal at El Cid ' s. They sponsored a car wash to raise money. They also enjoyed singing songs in their native language. The French Club, also named Le Club de Francais, was sponsored by Miss Rita O ' Mal- ley first part of the year and Mrs. Barbara Jennings the rest of the vear. Headed by President Marv Adams, the club members enjoyed discussing certain topics about France and some ot their customs. Thev also enjoyed singing French songs. Thev have pro- posed an agenda and have already elected their President for next year. Sadler. Members of French Club are as follows. Row 1: Diana Adams. Melissa Nuxhall, Bonnie Suartz, Lis Row 2: lane Crumhack, Susan Harris {secretary). Andrea MlhavKS. Cindy Severence. Kathy Gray. Mrs. Bar- bara Jennings. Row }: Dehby Reinking. Beth Feichter (Treasurer), Jane Moeller. Row 4: Lisa Aldred, Kathy Jones, Elaine Nuxhall, Rhonda Neher, Denise Aughenhaugh, Jan Frost, Sandy Vomdran. Mary Adams (president). Maria Shock listens to Mrs. Wehers instructions. Pom-pon girls aid Bruin spirit " Oh. look what Santa brought me, " exclaims Joan Lohse. Joan, Kathy Gray, and Pam Simmons participate in a skit during halflime entertainment. This is only one of the many skits presented for entertainment Pom-pon girls practice to improve their skills during seventh period each day. Left to right: Cindy Hall. Kathy Gray, Denise Moore, Joan Lohse, Lisa Sadler, Cindy Legler, Becky Francies. After competing and passing the needed requirements, ten girls were finally chosen for the pon-pom squad and six girls and one feature twirler were chosen for the twirler squad. Both squads practiced every day during 7th period. Thev have perfected and per- formed manv routines to music as half-time entertamment at many of our games. They also performed during the talent show and used flashlights to oudine their movements while the lights in the house were turned off. The girls did the Christmas half-time entertainment, dressing up as elves, Santa Claus, and little girls and boys. Both twirters and pom-pon girls alike helped boost spint at games and also at pep sessions. They practiced in the commons area every day, working on throws and actual handling. Girls attended a summer training program for the area in which they were involved. Competition was held between schools on the capabilities of each squad and individual performing. ■7 - -72 poni ' pon girls Sadler, Mary Martin. I twirlers are all smiles. Kneeling: Aretha Craig, ndy V alker, Tom McCoy, and Becky Francies. Standing: Joan Lohse. Angela Casso, Lisa Bicknese, ton Moore, Cindy Hall. Edna Hamilton, and Kathy Gray. Williams, Denise The flash of batons!! Honored by being aiked to perform at the dedi- cation of the City County Building, pom-pon girls prepare for their routine. Standing are Aretha Craig. Edna Hamilton, and Lisa Bicknese Sealed in Lorraine Williams. Cynthia Lei;ler acted as feature twirler at many of the games wmnmg many awards such as Miss Indiana Twirler. The ' irls got together with Miss Sawm and thought up their routmes. The girls also performed during the pep sessions and also before while classes were seating themselves. Their out- fits tor basketball season were made and consisted of brown and orange and tor toot- ball, the outtits were ordered. The girls helped promote spirit and the yearbook statt says thank you and a job well done. The girls that participated were Aretha Craig, Lisa Sadler, Mary Martin, Sandy Welker, Toni McCoy, Bechy Francies, Joan Lohse, Angle Casso, Lisa Bicknese, Lor- raine Williams, Denise Moore, Cindy Hall. Edna Hamilton, Kathy Gray. ■Hou. ■hout a touchdoi m tt ■am? " Angela Casso shouts her good luck tt the tear. H at a. nother foothall game. Frank Bolou. Gary KunH, Charles WHlard. Mr. Fort Wayne Brown. Date Hanaaer, Steve Shannon, Randy McHenry, Bart Buechner, Cindy Reganold, Tom Cohrs. Steve Norse. Jo Ann Horn. Mark Griffith. Dennis Miller. Nelson Prebler. Jim Hogins Electronics, radio club build station The first year at Northrop Mr. Fort Wayne Brown sponsored the radio club. The general manager is Dennis Miller who keeps the meetings running smoothly. Frank Balou was the public relations manager who han- dles the press and public media. The head electrician. Nelson Preble is head of all the planning, building, and buying of all the equip- ment. Cindy Reganold is the secretary of the club. The radio club has purchased a trans- mitter and plans to have a broadcasting sta- tion here at Northrop m the future. Steve Shannon, Frank Balou, Art Harris, Tom Cohrs. Dennis Milter. Herb Pattison. Dan Daub. Allan Shoup. Dave Hanauer, Tom Hagen, Nelson Preble, Ed Hefner, Mr. Surber, Randy McHenry, Gary Kuntz, Joe Richardson Drama helps to inspire and create shown here is the cast frc -Thafs ok Charlte B " You ' re a Good Man Charlie Broun " uhich uas performed free m the au n. You can ' t help you ' re so dumb. " Mary Ellen Broun lends a feu uordt friend. ' Bectleheimer sings a solo in " The Stage-craft, beginning drama and ad- vanced drama, as well as English was taught bv Mr. Del Proctor. The stage-craft classes and the drama classes were verv active m school. Beautiful scenery and props were created bv the mdustrious stage-craft crew ftir the varietv show. " Ectertera ' 72 " and the musical Guvs and Dolls. The dramatics classes learned about acting and some of the advanced drama stu- dents participated in presenting one-act plays during the lunch hours. The purpose of these one-act plays was to give the actors experi- ence and to give free entertainment to the observers. Most of the drama students par- ticipated in the talent show and play. Council arranges for Bruin freedoms II was headed by three offic President. Standmf;: Rick VC ' itke, who . 7, Vk. ere elected at the he mninf of the year. Seated on sofa: Scott Weber, President. Seated on chair: Paula Sexton, Secretary-Treasurer. The Student Council was a group of elected students (one from each homeroom) whose purpose was " to maintain a high standard of education, social relations, school spirit, citizenship, and initiate an atmosphere of cooperation and communication of ideas between students and the administration. " The student council has accomplished a wide variety of things for a first year. Among these are sponsored a dance, collected for muscular dystrophy, wrote the constitution, approved formation of clubs, improved on lunch periods, obtained an easing of the Media Center regulations, promoted spirit by making signs and posters, sponsored two elections, obtained a talk study hall, got a Christmas tree, sent representatives to sit on the teen jury of the Safety Council, sent money to the Central Catholic band fund, made up a time capsule to be buried at next fall ' s homecoming game, obtained vending machines for the commons, sponsored a shirt sale, sold spirit buttons, put together a rov- ing trophy with North Side called the North Pole, designed a school seal, took all griev- ances, and sent representatives to the City Wide Youth Alliance. Craig Bet of election hallols from a recent electt Pant Newman, Megan Nash, and Kalhy Bux rtftt h ihtmitlves at a dance sponsored hy the Student Cuuncii Students pursue career Algerine Hicks. Tiber of COE. poses at her desk. She mffioyeJ at Colonial Morti a e. " Hello. Whos there? This is SanJy Poland. " Sandy mployed through the COE program at Stillman ' s of- All Students received two grades at the end of the four nine weeks periods; one given by the teacher and one given by the employer. The class grade is based on grooming and appearance, speUing, work on the duplicating and calculating machines, and filing. Through participation in C.O.E., students were able to pursue a future career while they also received the two required credits. All the girls participated in regional comp etition. Suzanne Fo, . Ruth Miller, Karen Dawson, Linda Kirtlev, Diane Myers and Algerine Hicks. Algerine was the only person from Northrop to have received a placing at state level. She participated in the job application category. COE students seated are Ruth Miller. Michele Kline. Lmda Kirtley. Nancy Shutt, Karen Dawson, and Debbie Winlmg, standing: Diane Myers. Suzanne Fox, SanJie Poland, Debbie Uhrlci, Lynn Peichter, spa. rine Hicks, Louthora Snyder, and Loretia Dixie. Mrs. Janet Hauley. Alge Cooperative Office Education classes pro- vide a learning experience for its members as well as an advance on career opportuni- ties. Attendance, attitude, and career ob|ec- tives provide a source of reference tor ac- ceptance in CO.E. Application is made during the student ' s junior year. All students enrolled in CO.E. plan to go into some facet of busi- ness. Sponsor, Mrs. Janet Hawley seeks to place each girl in a job suited to her individ- ual skills and ability. Interviews are made with various companies and businesses. t).E.A- (Office Education Association) is a club working within CO.E. Members are required to participate in the club ' s activi- ties. Fund raising projects, regional and national contests, and a fashion show pro- vided much competition and activity through- out the year. An employer employee banquet was held Mav 17 in appreciation hir the stu- dents employers. fue Jo, in. Such IS the busy life of a secretary. CO.E. provides job opportunities ' ' What tetter comes after ' C? " Debbie Winlm works m the bookkeeping department at Peoples ' Bank. " Who used invisible ink? " Ruth MiUer busily i oes North American Van Lines during the day. ihoul the daily tasks of a secretary. She •nployed Distributive Education Clubs of America or better tcnown as DECA, provided an outlet for students interested in any phase of mer- chandising to earn while they learned. The purpose of DECA is to provide a way for student involvement. This organization cen- ters around leadership development, social intelligence, vocational understanding, and civic consciousness. All seniors participatmg must be en- rolled m D.E., while juniors participating in the same program must be enrolled in the course distributive marketing. Activities throughout the year included participation in district, state, and national contests. Mike Fonner placed first on the district level and later went on to receive an honor- able mention in state competition. Henry Gaines, Dave Kerschner, and Norma lUes- senger all received second place ratings at the district level. President of DECA at Northrop, Henry Gaines presents hts employer a gift of appreciation at the appri tion banquet. An engraved plaque will also be placed in Stillmans- Enterprising students Mary Greulach underi oes on-the-joh training in the toy department at L. S. Ayres. Students employed . various stores and merchandising outlets learn the techniques of selling. Secretary of the cluh. Cindy Linn, presents the annual report to supervisors, teachers, and parents attending the earn as they learn through DECA Members also participated in district and state meetings and the election of officers. The sale of calendar towels and a morning breakfast for students (milk and donuts) helped to raise money. Later in the year the group took part in a field trip to Chicago. They also helped to promote the Danny Thomas march for leukemia. A spring picnic was held at district level in which local stu- dents participated. Overall, DE(!A seemed to provide a very benehcial vear tor itself and its members. A party was also given in the childrens ' ward at Parkview Hospital and an appreciation banquet was held for employers, school personnel, and parents. Supervisors, teachers, parents, and distribu dents attend the banquet. DECA students: seated: sponsor. Mr. Larry Fnsler, Sec Ondy Lmn. Treas Deborah Laurence. Pres. Henry Games, .student teacher, : r. Tim Matthias: row two: Norma Messenger. Sue Fleming. Cheryl Frnton. .Wary Grulach. Katie iWiller. Sara Pressler. Diane Jones, row three: Janet Bittner. Roberta Bomeman. Suzette Fox, Randy Feichter, Donna Seymour, Colleen Keipper, Greg Mason: row four: Patti Faurote, Mike Fonner, Tim Ivy. Dave Kerschner, John Smead, Debbie Birely, and Bemie Place. appreciation banquet. Seated is supe Hatcher. Ski Club takes its first great fall Row I: Nancy Storms, Linda Wetzel. Linda Lamb. Tern Shepard. Pat Muel- ler. Cathy Bux. Jan Edwards. Cherr, Jesse. Chris Crull Row 2: Chert del Grosso. Becky Furhman. Dave Anderson. Debbie Gerig. Chuck Dean. Miss Sis Arnold. Mrs. Susan Anderson. Mr. George Tricolas. Row 3. Boh Bridges. Julie Jurgens. Nma Dukin. Cindy Regenold. Mary Ann Wright. Cynthia Babb. Karen Montooth. Tom Banner. Deb Montooth. Bemice Coats. Deb Pieri. Kim Kleofiher Row 4: Candy Parker. Sara Hill. Jeannette Christman. Dennis Shepard. Gary Gulliksen. Dan Comparet. Bryan Rutledge. Mark Anno. Marcy Thompson. Kristi Isaacs, Gail Altekruse. Row " : Marcia Weldom. Rob Rademaker. Keith Emenck. Brant How- ard. Annette Remington. Dave Hanauer. Mike Roach. Scott Weber. Kevin Lynch. Jan Bosserman, Mike Slanek, Nancy Huff. Row 6; Kathy Rish, Jan Jackson, Jim Groseclose, Randy Geng, Mike Hiner, Steve Owen, Mike Lane, Scott Waikel, Mike Knake, Gary Andrews, Steve Oliver. Ski Club was the biggest club formed con- sisting of approximately 80 members. Led by President Chuck Dean and sponsors George Tricolas, Susan Anderson, and Leanna " Sis " Arnold, the club made various trips through- out the school year. They met every other Tuesday during the Winter months and once a month durmg the Spring and Fall months. Their trips consisted of going to Valley Hi (Bellefontaine. Ohio), Swiss Valley, Bayne A lone skiier glides down a white sun-glistened slope Mountain (Bayne, Michigan) and an all school trip to Mount Wawasee (near Paris, Indiana). They had scheduled a trip to Taos, New Mexico but had to cancel it because ot lack of snow. For a fund-raising project, they sold towels which proved to be a fiasco. Other officers were Dave Anderson, Vice President; Becky Furhman, Treasurer; and Deb Gerig, Secretary. ■ gather for a meeting in the lecture of. and unwatched by his fellow skiiers. Help local people, goal oj M.S. C. Members of the club are as follow s. Ron I: jmi Biggs. Rick Murphy. Rick Ormiston. Rob Martm. Tim Dixon Row 2 Alan Licklyler. Pat Boles. Dwight Wagne Assisting local charities with volunteer service or fund-raising projects was the pur- pose of the Men ' s Service Club. Led by Pres- ident Rick Murphy, the club had a very prof- itable year. A paper drive, which was held in March, provided enough money tor the club to sponsor a license plate sale for the 1972- 73 school year. Sponsored by Mr. Ronald Certain, the club met one morning a week before school. Officers who helped throughout the year were Pat Boles, Vice President; Jim Biggs, Secretary-Treasurer; and Allen Licklyter, Sergeant-At-Arms. Even though senior congress was slow in getting started, once they did there was no stopping them. Representatives were appointed from each senior homeroom and attended a meeting during homeroom once a month. Senior officers were in charge of each meet- ing. Their main purpose was to plan activities for the class as a whole and to represent the wishes of students in the homeroom. Highlights of the year included setting up the senior breakfast in the fall, choosing the company and style for graduation an- nouncements, cap and gown arrangements, commencement plans, decorating for the bas- ketball tourney, and helping to set up for the senior reception. Members of senior congress were also active in plans and preparation of the senior ritual, senior activity day, the senior gift and time capsule, and many deci- sions involving graduation. With only a few days left, senior congress began to look ahead for plans of next year. They decided on a first Homecoming for Northrop students to take place sometime in October. Good job seniors! Semor Congress Members— From row: Cindy Lewis, Mike Hiner, Dawn Hunter. Randy Moetler. Rick Putt, Bob Holmquisl. Pam Simmons, Angela Casso, Row two: Marcia Ervm, Janice Tharp, Paula Sexton, Connie Nie- tert. Colleen Keipper, Kathy Voirol, Row three: Glenna Betties, Algerine Hicks, Bob Bridges. Kevin Burke, Gary Smith. Darlene Giessler. Cheryl Halhert, Maria Bienz. Row four: Ann Escosa. Dan Dunten. Terry Shepard. Scott Patton, Gary Popenfoose, Pat Faurote, and Rick Wilkermn. Lrjve, peace, and all of that! Senior class officers: Pam Simmons-secretary, Dawi Don Crum-vice president, and Rick Putt-president give that big smile that only seniors cat Su,h das Nor quite awake at an early morning meeting, members of senior congress discuss activity plans with sponsor. Mr Lloyd Weber. Such meetings are held monthly. Senior congress plans many activities Ron ReeJ measures up for cap and gowns on the bi Jay. Senior sponsor, Mr. Dan Houe made arrangements for measurements. Looking closely at Boh Holmquist ' s mouth you wdl notice a small cigar, or rather a part of the back railing. John Glasgow (left) also attempts a new project with the help of Mr. Lloyd Weber. Senior credits The clubs listed below may seem some- what confusing and unorganized. This is due to the senior class coming from many differ- ent schools, each with different clubs and club names. The name of the school follows the name of the student. The following key, I hope, will be an aid to the reader. Senior Section Ed Dena MuUins DECA - Distributive Educations Clubs of America JCL - Junior Classical League (Latin Club) FTA - Future Teachers of America NFL - National Forensic League GAA - Girls Athletic Association Entre Nous - Snider ' s Girls Service Club Squires - Snider ' s Boys Service Club PSA - Future Secretaries of America OEA - Office Education Association Chanticleers - North Side ' s Girls Choir Z-Club - North Side ' s Girls Service Club Helicon Club - North Side ' s Honorary English Club Riplettes - North Side ' s Girls Water Ballet Madrigals - North Side ' s Chorus 1300 Club - North Side ' s Journalism Club Key Club ■ North Side ' s Boys Service Club COE - Co-operative Education ot America ICT - Industrial Cooperative Training MLC - Modern Language Club PAMALA S- ADAMS -Snider- DECA ROBERT A. ALLEGER -Snider- CRANDALL ALLEN -North Side- ALBERT A, ALMENDAREZ - South San Antonio High School, San Antonio, Texas- DECA 2, vice president 3 LUTHER AMOS -Smder- DAVID W. ANDERSON -North Side- Foot- ball 1,2,3; Basketball 1,2; Student Council 1,2; Letterman ' s Club 3; Ski Club 3; Junior Rotanan 3 GARY E. ANDREW -North Side- Football 1, 2,3; Ski Club 3; Intramurals 1 )ANis M. ANDREWS -Snider- Home Ec Club 1; )CL 1; FTA 1,2; Girl ' s Glee Club I; ICT 3 MARCIA J. ARENTZ -Snider- Spanish Club 3; Student Council 2,3; Office Service Worker 1,2, Chemistry Worker 2; Tutor 3; Salutatorian 3 KEN M. ARMSTRONG -Snider- DEBORAH J. ARTHUR -Snider- Co-ed Gymnastics 2; Advanced Gymnastics 2; Drama 1 RANDALL L. AUGSBURGER -Snider- Marching Band 1,2,3; Stage Band 1,2,3; Pep Band 1,2,3; Stage Band 1,2,3; Pep Band student director 3; Orchestra 1,2,3; Concert band 1,2,3 THOAS P. AUGHENBAUGH -Snider- Wrestling 3 CATHERINE S. AUKER -Snider- -B- CHARLES D. BAIR -North Side- Track 1; Baseball 2, Intramurals 2,3 RANDY BAIR -Snider- G. JEFFREY BALL -Snider- Forensics 1; Model LInited Nations Club 1; Chemistry Club 2; Intramurals 3; Planetarium Serv- ice Worker 3 MICHAEL BALLINGER -North Side- Bas- ketball 1; Track 1; Intramurals 2,3 MATTHEW J. BASDEN -Elmhurst- Concert Choir 2; AV Club 2,3; Chess Club 2; Var- sity Choir 3 JOHN E. BASSETT -Snider- Football 1; Basketball 1 JOHN BATES -LIrbana Senior High School, Urbana, Illinois- CRAIG R. BEAVERSON -Smder- Student Council Alternate 2,3; Cheerblock 3; Musi- cal 3; School Mascot 3 SYLVIA K. BECTELHEIMER -North Side- Concert Choir 1,2,3; Swing Choir 1,2,3; All City Choir 1,2,3; Drama Club 2,3 THOMAS BECKTELL -Snider- JACKOLYN R. BELL -Central- GAA 1; Dramatics Club 1; Student Council 2; Atro Club 2 KATIE L. BELL -Central- Junior Congress 2; DECA 3 CINDY L. BERGHORN -Snider- Bowling 3 T. RANDALL BERTA -Snider- Chemistry Club 2 GLENNA B. BETTIES -Central- Student Council 1; Math Club 1; Publications 2; Service Club 2; Speech Club 2; GAA 2; Senior Congress 3; Marching Band 3; Atro- American Club 3 JAMES R. BEVERFORDEN -Snider- LORI B BICKNESE -Snider- GAA 1 MARLA J. BIENZ -North Side- Sophomore Planning Board 1; Junior Planning Board 2; Student Council 1, alternate 2; Z-Club 1, vice president 2; Spanish Club 1; Swing Choir 2,3; Senior Congress 3; Yearbook staff 1,2; All City Choir 2; Steering Com- mittee 3 ALAN E. BILLINGS -Snider- January Grad- uate DEBORAH A. BIRELEY -North Side- DECA 3 JANET L. BITTNER -Snider- DECA 3 C. BYRON BLACK -North Side- Varsity Band 1; Concert Band 2,3; Marching Band 1,2,3; Color Guard 2; Stage Band 1; Pep Band 3 GARRY W. BLACK -Snider- BRENDA A. BLACKMON -Snider- LAURA J. BLISS -Snider- Service Workei 1 ; Honor Roll 3 ROBERTA K. BORNEMAN -Snider- DECA 3; Student Council 1; Entre Nous 2; Intra- murals 2; Honor Roll 3 KERRY L. BOSHET -Snider- Football 1,3; Basketball 1; Letterman ' s Club 3; Intra- murals 2,3 DEBRA P. BOWERS -North Side- Cheer- block 1,2 SCOT L. BRADY -North Side- MARK G. BRASTER -Central- January Graduate WAYNE A. BRICKER -Snider- Intramurals 1 ROBERT L BRIDGES -North Side- Student Council 1,2; Senior Congress 3; Tennis 2, 3; Wrestling 1,2; Track 1,2; Steering Com- mittee 3; Junior Rotarian 3 ROGER BROOKS -Central- Sophomore Con- gress 1 ; Reserve Basketball 1 ; Student Council 1,3; Afro-American Club 2,3; Jun- ior Congress 2 YVONNE S. BROOKS -Central- GAA 1; Booster Club 1; Afro-American Club 1,3; Service Worker 3 MARY ELLEN BROWN -Cheerblock 1; Publications 2; Honor Roll 3 CHERYL L. BROWNING -Central- Afro- American Club 1,2,3; Concert Choir 1,2,3; Student Council 1,2; All City Choir 2; Swing Choir 2; Service Worker 2 MARY LYNN BRUDNEY -Snider- French Club I; Cheerblock 2; Concessions 3; Honor Roll 1,2,3 MICHAEL J. BRUNER -Snider- JOY J. BRUNSON -North Side- January Graduate JAMES A. BUCHANAN -North Side- AV Service Worker 1,2; Electronics Club 3 KEVIN T. BURKE -North Side- Student Council 1,2; Track 1,2,3; Newspaper 1; Senior Congress 3; Intramurals 2,3; Junior Rotarian 3 TERRY L. BURT -Smder- Newspaper 1; Concert Choir 2,3; Squires 2; Bowling 1,2 LINDA S. BURTON -Snider- GAA 1,2; Hu- man Relations Council 2; Newspaper - assistant circulation manager 2, circula- tion manager 3; Yearbook assistant cir- culation manager 2; Honor Roll 3 -C- BRENDA S. CARTWRIGHT -North Side- TERRY R. CASHDOLLAR -North Side- ANGELA L. CASSO -Snider- Student Coun- cil 1,2,3; Senior Congress 3; French Club 1 ; GAA 1,2; Swing Choir 3 ; Concert Choir 2,3; Pom-pom squad 3; Newspaper 1,2,3; Honor Roll 3; Entre-Nous 2; Musical 1,2,3 ALMA D, CHAPMAN -Central- Reserve cheerleader 1 ; Newspaper 1 ; Band 1 ; Var- sity cheerleader 2; Junior Congress 2; Newspaper 2,3; Band 2,3; Choir 2,3; Math Club 2; Student Council 3; Orchestra 3 DEBORAH K. CHAPMAN -North Side- Jan- uary graduate STEVE A. CHRISTMAN -Snider- Football 1,2; Student Council alternate 2 BERNICE COATS -Central- Cheerleader 1, 2,3; Afro-American Club 3; Service worker 1,2,3; Student Council 1,2,3; Booster Club 1,2; Ski Club 3; Cheerblock 1,2,3; DECA president 2 LEORY COLEMAN -Central- CHERYL L. COLLINS -Snider- NFL 1,2; Drama Club 1; Musical 1,2,3 DANIEL S. COLLINS -North Side- Golf 1, 2,3; Intramurals 3; Letterman ' s Club 3 TIMOTHY R. COLLINS -Central- Student Council 1,2,3; Afro-American Club 2,3; DECA 3 DANIEL COMPARET -Snider- Training Band 1,2; Intramurals 1,2 SUSAN COMPARET -Snider- THOMAS J. COOLEY -Snider- Cross-Coun- try 1 ; Senior Congress 3 KATHERINE L. COOPER -Snider- Orches- tra 1,2,3; Cheerblock 1 DONALD L. CRUM -Snider- Band 1; Intra- murals 1,2,3; Student Council 1; Senior Class vice president 3 MICHAEL A. CULBERTSON -Snider- SANDRA L. CURTIS -Snider- NFL 1 ; Talent Show 1,2,3 DAVID A. CUTLER -Snider- Orchestra 1. 2,3; German club 2, Musical 3; All City Orchestra 2,3 -D- LINDA S. DAGER -Snider- Student Council 1 DANIEL R, DAHLGREN -Snider- Marching Band 1,2,3; Concert Band 2,3; Stage Band 2,3; Pep Band 2,3; Gymnastics 3; Intra- murals 3 HOPE DAILEY -Snider- Cheerleader 1,3; Gymnastics 2,3; Office Service Worker 3 MONICA ). DANIELS -Snider- DEBRA A. ' DARNELL -Smder- Hall Guide I CAROL r DAVIS -Snider- FTA 1; Choir 1, 2,3; Office Service Worker 3 GREGORY S. DAVIS -Snider- Intramurals 1,2,3; German Club 1,2; Swimming and diving 1.2; Chemistry Club 2; Bible Rap 3 TOLICE DAVIS -Central- Cheerblock 1,2; Afro-American Club 2,3; Student Council 1,2; Service Worker 1,2,3; GAA 1,2,3; Booster Club 1.2; Ski Club 3; Junior Con- gress 2 KAREN S. DAWSON -Snider- Home Ec Club l,FSA2;OEA3 CHARLES R. DEAN -Snider- Ski Club pres- ident 3 TONI A. DECARLO -Snider- GAA 1 ; Stu- dent Council 2; Senior Congress 3; Office Service Worker 2 ALBERT G. DEININGER -Bishop Dwenger- CHERYL DELGROSSO -North Side- SHAA 1;GAA 1 SHEILA R. DEPEW -Snider- MARY ). DICK -North Side- Helicon Club 1.2; JCL 1,2.3; Tri-M 1.2; Science Club 3; Orchestra 1,2; String Ensemble 2; Year- book staff 2; Choir 2 RANDALL J DICK -North Side- Ronald J. DICK -North Side- Science Club 3 RONDA A. DICKERHOOF -Snider- Cheer- block 1 ; Art Club 1 CATHY DILLER -North Side- Sophomore Training Choir 1; Chanticleers 2; Girls Choir 3 LATA.NYA DIXIE -Central- Publications 1; Swing Choir 2; Afro- American Club 3; Newspaper - business manager 2, adver- tising manager 3 LORRETTA A. DIXIE -Central- Twirler 2; Afro- American Club 1.2,3; Girl ' s Service Club 2; Swing Choir 1,2; Drama Club 1; GAA 1; Student Council 2 RICHARD -v. DORNBUSH -North side- Track 1 ; Intramurals 3 CHERYL A. DOVE - Snider -January Grad- uate ,. JAMES S. DRA KE -Snider- Cross Country 1,2,3; Track l,-2,3 JOHN D DREYER -Snider- DANIEL H. DUNTEN -Snider- German Club 1; AV Service Worker 2; Marching Band 2,3; Science Club president 3; Yearbook photographer 3 DIANNA L. DUNTEN -Snider- GAA 1,2, Cheerblock 2,3 VICKI L. DYER -Smder- ANDREA J. DYHUIZEN -Snider- MARGARET A EASLEY -Central- January Graduate STEVEN C. EASTERDAY -Snider- March- ing Band 1.2 ANN L. EDSALL -Snider- Co-ed Gymnas- tics 2 JULIE C. EDWARDS -Central- NANCY L. EDWARDS -Snider- Musical Stage Crew 1 CHERYL A. EHLE -Snider- KENNETH E. EHLE -Snider- Shop Club 1 JAMES T. ELSEA JR. -Snider- Wrestling 2; Chess 1 JAMES EMRAH -North Side- KEITH E. EMRICK -Snider- German Club 1; Co-ed Gymnastics Club 2,3; Intra- murals 3 DENNIS W. ENGLAND -Snider- Football manager 2; Wrestline manager 2 JAMIE R. ENNIS -Snider- Speech and De- bate 1,2; Library Service Worker 1 GARY ENSLEY -Central- MICHAEL I. ENYEART -Sni der- German Club 1 ; Chemistry Club 2 MARCIA R. ERVIN -Snider- Marching Band 2; Concert Band 2; Entre Nous 2; Senior Congress 3; Service Worker 3 ANN E. ESCOSA -Snider- Swing Choir 2,3; All City Choir 2.3; AH State Choir, soloist 3; Entre Nous 2; French 1; Afro-American Club 3; Student Council 1; Musical 1,2,3 -F- KEVIN D. FARLEE -North Side- Choir 3 SUSAN FARR -North Side- PATTI A. FAUROTE -Snider- Art Club 1; German Club 2,3; DECA 3; GAA 1; Sen- ior Congress 3 CHERYL L. EEICHTER -Snider- Girl ' s Service Club 2,3; Musical 2, student direc- tor and assistant stage manager 3; News- paper 3 LYNN M. FEICHTER -Snider- OEA 3 RANDEL G FEICHTER -Snider- Intramur- als 2; DECA 3 DEBRA L. FELGER - Smder- FANNIE M. FIELDS -Central- JOHN W. FIELDS -Central- Art Club 1,2; Wrestling 2,3; Senior Congress 3 CHERYL L, FINTON -Snider- DECA 2,3 SUZANNE K. FLEMING -Snider- DECA 3 RONNIE FLYE -Central- Night School Gra- uate SANDRA S. FOLAND -Snider- OEA 3 MICHAEL S. FONNER -Snider- DECA 2,3 DAVID M, FOOTE -Snider- Cheerblock 3 SUZANNE E. FOX -Snider- OEA 3 SUZETTE E. FOX -Snider- DECA 3 THOMAS M. FRANCHER -Snider- Intra- murals 1,2,3; Baseball 2; Football 3, Let- terman ' s Club 3 REBECCA J. FRANCIES -North Side- Year- book - student life editor 2, Pom Pom Twirlers 2,3 LARRY E. FRANKLIN -Central- Football 1,2,3; Wrestling 1; Letterman ' s Club 1, 2,3; Art Club 2; Track 3; Newspaper car- toonist 2 CECIL D. FREEMAN -Central- DAVID S. FRICKE -Snider- ICT 3 CAROL L. FRITZ -North Side- January Graduate REBECCA S- FUHRMAN -Snider- Art Club 1; Ski Club 3 CHARLESJ. GAGE -North Side- HENRY L. GAINES -North Side- Cheer- block 2; DECA 3; Intramurals 1; Student Council 1 SCOTT W. GAMMONS -Gulf High School. Gulf, Florida- TARA L. GANAWAY -Central- Afro-Amer- ican Club 1,2; Latin Club 2; Math Club 2; Band 1,2 VINCENT S. GARBERICH -Snider- Swing Choir 1,2,3; Stage Band 1,2,3; Musical 1, 2,3; Bible Rap 3; Newspaper photographer 3; Talent Show 1,2,3 JAN A. GARR -Snider- MICHAEL A. CASE -North Side- DEBBIE J. GASKILL -North Side- Concert Band 2,3; Varsity Band 1; Orchestra 3; Stage Band 3; Girl ' s Choir 2; Marching Band 1,2,3; Yearbook staff 2 JANE L. GATCHELL -Snider- GAA 1,2; Human Relations Council 2; Yearbook - sophomore editor 2; Newspaper statt 2 DEBORAH L GERIG -North Side- Pep Club 1; Sunshine Society 1; Concert Band 1,2,3; Marching Band 1,2,3; Swing Choir 3; Girl ' s Choir 1,2; Concert Choir 3; Ski Club officer 3; Service ' VC- ' orker 3 NANCY M. GEROFF -Snider- REBECCA A, GIBSON -Snider- Cheerblock 1,2;FSA2 SCOTT A. GIDLEY -Snider- Safety Club 1; Intramurals 1,2,3; Baseball 2,3; Football 3 DARLENE A. GIESSLER -North Side- Stu- dent Council 1,2; Cheerblock 1; Z-Club 1, 2; MCL 1,2; Cheerleader 2; Gym Service Worker 2; Senior Congress 3; Girl ' s Serv- ice Club president 3 JOHN M. GLASGOW -Smder- Intramurals 1.2,3 JAMIE D, GRANT -Snider- Girl ' s Intra- murals 3; Gym Service Worker 3 EARL E. GRAY -Central- Band 1,2 HOLLITTE D. GREENE -Snider- Band 1,2; Intramurals 1,2 MARY E. GREULACH -North Side- JAMES W, GROSECLOSE JR. -Snider- In- tramurals 1,2,3; Ski Club 3 RICHARD L. GROUNDS -South Side- Chess Club 1 DOUGLAS P. GILLAUME -Snider - Stu- dent Council 3; Office Service Worker 2; Gymnastics 1 KENNETH E. GUNKEL -Smder- LAWRENCE E. GUNKEL -Snider- January Graduate AARON W. GUSTIN -North Side- -H- KAREN J. HAAG -Smder- THOMAS L. HAGEN -North Side- Electron- ics Club 3 DOUGLAS E. HAINES -T. J., Denver. Colo- rado- Football 1,3; Basketball 1,2; Base- ball 1,3; Lettermen ' s Club 3; Intramurals 3;Ect ' 72 3 CHERYL D. HALBERT -Smder- GAA 1; Cheerblock 2; Senior Congress 3; Intra- murals 3 GREGORY D. HALE -Snider- Football 1,2, 3; Wrestling 1,3; Baseball 2,3; Intramurals 1,2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 3; Cooperative Data Processing 3 RONALD L. HALEY -Snider- Cross Coun- try 1,2,3; Basketball 1; Intramurals 1,2,3; Track 1,2,3; Squires 2; Lettermen ' s Club 3 KATHLEEN M, HALTER -North Side- JCL 1.2; Helicon Club 1,2 KAREN L. HAMILTON -Snider- Bowling 1 LARRY G. HAMILTON -Centraol- Football 1,2,3; Basketball 1; Track 2; Afro-Ameri- can Club 3; Lettermen ' s Club 2,3; Intra- murals 2, -5 DAVID W. HANAUER -North Side- Marching Band 1,2,3; Concert Band 1,2, 3; Stage Band 1,3; AV service Worker 1. 2,3; Orchestra 3; Electronics Club 3; Broadcasting Club 3 JOYCE A. HARDEN -Central- Afro-Ameri- can Club 1,2,3; GAA 1,2; Booster Club 1. 2; Newspaper 1.2 SHEILA M. HARDEN -Central- January Graduate DANIEL L. HARDING -Snider- PATRICIAJ. HARMEYER -North Side- JCL 1.2,3; Helicon Club 1,2; National Honor So- ciety 2; Pep Band 1,2 JACK T. HARRELL -Smder- Wrestling 1 " ARTHUR E. HARRIS -Snider- AV service worker 3; Electronics Club 3 ROBERT D HARRIS -North Side- Cross Country 1 JAN ' ET F. HARRISON -Smder- LINDA K HARRISON -Snider- RITA L, HARSHBARGER -Snider- Night School Graduate THOMAS W. HARTH -Snider- Wrestling I ; Intramurals 1,2 JUDITH R. HARTNUP -Snider- Smder Sing- ers 1; Girls Glee Club 2; Concert Choir 3; GAA 1; Entre Nous 2; JCL 3; Yearbook Staff 1,2 Photography Editor 3; Honor Roll 1,2; Principal ' s List 1,2; Scholarship with Distinction 3; National Merit 3 SAM HATCH, JR. -Snider- WARREN ) HAUSER - Snider- Bowling Club 2 J. ROBERT L. HAVERSTOCK -North Side- Basketball 1,2,3; Intramurals 1,2.3; Let- termen ' s Club 3 RON A. HAVERT -Snider- BRUCE M. HECK -Snider- EDWARD L. HEFFNER -North Side- Elec- tronics Club 3 DENNIS M. HELLER -North Side- JEANNE E. HERR -Snider- Chemistry Club 2 " DEBORAH J. HETTINGER -North Side- HAROLD L " . HETTINGER -North Side- SANDRA J. HEYN -North Side- January graduate ALGERINE HICKS -Central- Afro Ameri- can Club 1,2,3; COE Club 3; Speech Club 1,2; Sophomore Class President 1; Junior Congress 2; Publications Club 2; GAA 1,2 DEAN L. HILL -Summerville High School. Summerville, S. C- Latin Club 1; Band I, 2,3; Spanish Club 2 MARGARET F. HILL -Snider- JOHN W. HINE -Snider- January Graduate " MICHAEL A. HINER -Sm ' der- Student Coun- cil 2; Senior Congress 3; Ski Club 3 PATSY J. HINES -Snider- H. JUERGEN HINZ -Snider- Track 1,2; Cross Country 2 PATRICIA Hl ' XSON -Snider- January Grad- uate GARY W. HOCKENSMITH -North Side- January Graduate PETER G. HOFFMANN -Snider- CAROL C HOLLAND -Snider- Home Ec Club 1,2; FSA 2; Cafeteria Service Worker 2,3; Office Service Worker 3; Library Service Worker 1 NIKKI L. HOLLOPETER -Snider- MARILYN K. HOLLOWAY -Snider- FSA 2; Cheerblock 3 ROBERT A. HOLMQUIST -Snider- Basket- ball 1.2,3; Student Council 3; Senior Con- gress 3; Intramurals 1,2 ELIZABETH R. HOLT -Snider- Newspaper staff I ; Spanish Club I ; National Sunshine Society 1; Marching Band 1,2,3; Library Service Worker 3; Human Relations Coun- cil 1,2 secretary 2; Entre Nous 2; FTA 2; Pep Band 1,2,3 secretary 3; WHAT ' S BRUIN staff 3; Girl ' s Choir 1,3; Music Service Worker 3; Concert Band Librar- ian 3 SANDRA S. HON -Snider- Student Council 1,2,3; Spanish Club 1; GAA 1; Science Club 2 TED D. HOPKINS -Snider- Marching Band 1,2; Concert Band 1,2; Orchestra 2; Stu- dent Council 1; All State Band 2; Gym Show 1 GA ' LE E. HOUSER -Snider- Publications 1,2.3; Musical 2.3; Student Council 3; Talent Show 3; Girl ' s Service Club 3; Girl ' s Choir 3; Images 2 JOHN L. HOUSER -Snider- Intramurals 1,2 " CYNTHIA L. HOWARD -Central- January Graduate DAWN M. HUNTER -North Side- Girl ' s Service Club 2,3; Senior Class Social Chairman 3; Junior Class Social Chairman 2; Talent Show 1,2,3; Cheerblock 1; Rip- lettes 1,2; Yearbook 3; Tutor 2; SIC 2; Modern Language Club 1,2; Office Service Worker 1,2,3; Homecoming Court 1 MELISSA HUTCHERSON -Huntington North High School, Huntington. Indiana- CAROL A. HYNDMAN -North Side- Na- tional Forensic League 2,3; Speech 2,3; Helicon Club 2; Modern Language Club 2 -I- KRISTI K. ISAACS -Snider- GAA 1; Gym- nastics Club 1,2,3; Cheerblock 2,3; Entre Nous 2; Gym Show 1,2; Musical 3. Ski Club 3 SHARON A. ISENBERG - Columbia City Joint High School. Columbia City. Indiana- TI " M0THY K. IVY -Snider- -J- GREGG L JACKSON -North Side- LILLIE A. I ' ACKSON -Central- Art Club 3 KATHY a ' JACOBSON -North Side- Pep Band 2; Cheerblock 1; Helicon Club 2; Na- tional Honors Society 2; All City Orchestra 3 BELINDA C. JAMES -Central- GAA 1,2; Booster Club 1,2; Afro-American Club 1,2, 3; Service Worker 1,2; Junior Congress 2 STEVEN D. JODER -Snider- Intramurals 1,2 MICHAEL T JOHNSON III -Bishop Dwen- ger- DIANE A. JONES -Central- DECA 3 DIANA JORDAN -Central- GAA 1; Booster Club 1,2; Afro-American Club 3; Senior Congress 3 -K- RALPH C. KARBACH -Snider- COLLEEN M. KEIPPER -Snider- Entre Nous 2; Senior Congress 3; DECA 3 DWIGHT H KELSOE -Snider- Basketball 1 YVONNE KENNEDY -Central- Booster Club 1; GAA 1,2; Afro-American Club 3; Band 1.2,3; Sophomore Congress 1 DAVID B. KERSHNER-Snider- Intramurals 1,2; DECA 3 KATHERINE V. KEY -North Side- Reserve Cheerleader 1 TIMOTHY ' D. KIELER -North Side- Cheer- block 2 LINDA A. KIMBALL -Snider- MARY H KING -Central- SCOTT A. KING -Snider- Football 1; Cheer- block 3 WILBUR KING -South Side- Afro-American Club 1,2; Basketball 2 LINDA S. KIRTLEY -Snider- Entre Nous 2; COE 3; OEA - parliamentarian 3 YVONNE KENNEDY -Central- Booster Club 1; GAA 1,2; Afro-merican Club 3; Band 1,2,3; Sophomore Congress 1 JYKLA A. KLINGER -Snider- GAA 1 ; Girls Ensemble 1 ; Snider Singers 1 ; Concert Choir 2; Girls Choir 3; Musical 3 MICHAEL J. KNAKE -Snider- SUSAN B. KNIGHT -Snider- Spanish Club 2; Student 2; Intramurals 1.2; Swing Choir 3; Concert Choir 3; Gym Service Worker 2; Musical 3 ALAN K. KOENIG -Snider- January Grad- uate MICHELE M. KLINE -Snider- FSA 2; COE 3 MICHAEL R. LANE -Snider- ELIZABETH A. LANGER -Snider- News- paper 1.2; French Club 1.2; Cheerblock 1. 2; Swing Choir 2,3; Concert Choir 2,3; Musical 1,2,3; Human Relations Council 2 GEORGIANNA C KOENIG -North Side- Office Service Worker 1,2 REBECCA A. LAUER -Snider- French Club 3 DEBORAH LAWRENCE -Central- Art Club 1,2; Student Council 2; Service Worker 1,2;DECA3 CONDRA B. LEACH -Central- Publications, yearbook assistant sections editor 1 , as- sistant newspaper editor 2; Cheerleader 2; Junior Class Secretary 2; Student Council 3; Afro-American Club 1,2,3 PATRICIA L. LEE -Centraol- GAA 1 ; Afro- American Club 2,3 RICHARD E. LEE JR. -Snider- Night School Graduate CYNTHIA L. LEGLER -Snider- Reserve Cheerleader 1; Bowling Club 1; Student Council 1; Musical 1,2,3; Twirler 2, Fea- ture Twirler 3; Varsity Cheerleader 3; Bible Rap 3; Hall Guide 2; Cafeteria Serv- ice Worker 2; Girls Service Club 3 CHERYL L. LEHMAN -Snider- KATHLEEN A. LEMMON -Snider- GAA 1. 2; Senior Congress 3 ROBERTA LAROWE -Snider- Service Worker 2; ICT 3 CYNTHIA A. LEWIS -Snider- GAA 1,2; Tutoring 3; Senior Congress 3 RONALD C LEWIS -North Side- AV Club 1 MONIKA H. LESAUSKI -Concordia- Janu- ary Graduate CYNTHIA A. LILL -Bishop Dwenger- Z- Club2,3; GAA 1,2,3 JULIA A. LILL -Bishop Dwenger- Z-Club 1 TERRI L. LINDSEY -North Side- JCL 1, 2,3 RHONDA J. LEWTON -North Side- Year book Sports Editor 3; Drama Club 2,3 Gym Service Worker 2; Junior Class Sec retary-Treasurer 2; Reserve Cheerleadei 1; Varsity 3; Cheerblock 1; Service Work er 3; Bible Rap 3; Gymnastics Club 3 CYNTHIA D, LINN -Snider- DECA secre- tary 3 MARCEIL A. LINN -Snider- Ma]orettes 1 DANIEL T. LOSHE -Snider- January Grad- uate PAULA H. LOWERY -Central- GAA 1,2 ROBERT H. LUELLEN -Snider- Chemistry Club 2 CYNTHIA A. LUSK -North Side- Cheer- block 1; Z-Club 1,2,3; Yearbook agent 1, 2, assistant editor 2, editor 3; MLC 1, 2; Newspaper agent 1,2; Student Council 2,3; Service Worker 3 -M- ROBERT N. MACPHERSON -Snider- Intra- murals 1 ,2 KATHRY A. MADRID -North Side- Reserve Cheerleader 1 CHARLES MAIDMENT -Snider- DEBORAH D, MAIER -Snider- GAA 1,2; Spanish Club 1 ; Entre Nous 2 SUSAN I. MARKEY -North Side- Intramur- als 2,3 STEVEN H, MARQUART -Snider- JOHN G. MARRS -Snider- JAMES D. MARTIN -Central- Cross Coun- try 1,2; Band 1,2; Track 1,2; Letterman ' s Club 2.3; Publications 2; Basketball 1; In- tramurals 1 .2.3 MELODY S. MARTIN -Snider- Marching Band 1.2; Spanish Club 1; Student Council 1; Swing Choir 2; Dance Band 2; Senior Congress 3; Musical 2,3; Talent Show 2 PAUL MARTIN -North Side- STEVE K. MARTIN -North Side- Marching Band 1,2; Pep Band 1 ,2; Service Worker 3 GREG V. MASON -Snider- DECA 2,3 PAM A. MASTERS -North Side- JANICE L. MCBRIDE -North Side- January Graduate JOEL J. MCCARTY -Snider- Football 2; Track 2,3; Cross Country 3; Student Coun- cil 3; Senior Congress 3 FREDERICK E. MCCLURE JR -North Side- Wrestling 1,2,3; Intramurals 3 KEVIN P. MCCLURG -Snider- Intramurals 1,2; Baseball 2 DEBORAH L. MCCLYMONDS -Snider- Intramurals 1,2; Entre Nous 1,2 CATHLEEN B. MCCOMB -North Side- In- tramurals 1 ; Chanticleers 2 GEORGE C MCCOWANJR. -Central- Af- ro American Club 2,3; Student Council 3; Steering Committee 2,3; PTSA 3rd Vice president 3; Football 1,2,3; Wrestling 1, 2,3; Track 1,2,3 BENJAMIN H. MCDOWELL -Snider- Con- cert Choir 1,2,3; Swing Choir 1.2.3; Latin Club 1 DAVID C MCMAHAN -Snider- Track 1.3; Intramurals 1 .3 WALTER MENUARDJR. -Central- Band 1, 2.3; Intramurals 1; Publications photogra- pher 2.3; Track 3; Cross Country 2; Wres- ding 2 PHILLIP A. MERRITT -Snider- Orchestra 1,2; Intramurals 3; Cross Country 3; Track NORMA J. MESSENGER -North Side- DECA 3 ' STEPHEN A. METTLER -Smder- CLIFFORD MILLER III -Snider- Basketball manager 1.2.3; Football manager 2; Track manager 2; Letterman ' s Club 2 DAVID B. MILLER -North Side- JACK W. MILLER -Snider- KATHLEEN A. MILLER -Bishop Dwenger- Singing Club 1 RAE W ' MILLER -Snider- Intramurals 1, 2,3; Track 3 RUTH E. MILLER -North Side- FSA 2; OEA 3 PAMELA S. MILLS -Snider- January Grad- uate [AMES L, MINSER -Snider- Football 1; Intramurals 1 ,2 RANDOLPH R. MOELLER -Snider- Tennis 1.2,3; Wrestling 1; Track 1.2; Intramurals 2. ; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Gymnastics Club 2 PETER J. MORREALE -North Side- AV Service Worker 1 ; Tennis 2,3 BETTY J. MORRIS -Central- January Graduate JARETTA K. MOUGIN -North Side- Stu- dent Council 1,2; Yearbook staff 2; Mod- ern Language Club 1 )UDITH L. " mULHEIM -Snider- Student Council alternate 3; Intramurals 3; Intra- mural Council 3; Service Worker 3 DENA R. MULLINS -Smder- FTA 1,2, Span- ish Club 1; Yearbook 1, Senior Editor 3; Newspaper feature editor 2; Cheerblock treasurer 3; Office Service Worker 3; Teacher Service Worker 3; Honor Roll 3 KEITH MUNCIE -North Side- LINDA MURDOCK -Central-January Grad- uate DIANE E. MYERS -Snider- GAA 1; Spanish Clubl;OEA3 -N- CHERYL K. NANK -Snider- Cheerblock 2, 3; Musical 3; Honor Roll 3 DEANNA L. NELSON -Snider- German Club 1 ; GAA 1,2; Gymnastics 2 GARY T. NEMETH -Smder- Football 1,2, 3; Wrestling 1; Intramurals 1,3; Letter- man ' s Club 2,3; Service Worker 2 MARK J. NEWELL -North Side- Cross Country 1 ; Tennis 2; Wrestling 1,2,3 KAREN M. NEWNUM -Snider- Newspaper 1; Bowling Club 1,2; Chemistry Club 2; Cheerblock 2,3; Human Relations Council Co-Chairman 2; High Honor Roll 3; Schol- arship with Distinction 3 ROBERT NEWPORT -North Side- CONNIE J. NIETERT -Snider- Student Council 1,2; Senior Congress 3; Choir 1, 2; GAA I LYDIA NIKOLAENKO -Central- -O- CYNTHIA J. OGG -North Side- MICHAEL E. OHAIR -North Side- STEVE A. OLIVER -North Side- Sophomore Planning Board 1;JCL 1,2,3; Helicon Club 2; National Honor Society 2; Student Coun- cil 3; Ski Club 3; A Cappella 2; Madrigals 2; Tennis 2; National Merit 3; 3 Year Honor Roll; Scholarship with Distinction 3; High Honor Roll 3; Intramurals 3; Cheerblock 2 MARSHALLE G. OUTERBRIDGE -Berke- ley Institute, Bermuda- Cheerleader 1,2; Chess Club 2; Drama Club 2; Afro-Amer- ican Club 2,3 STEVE B. OWEN -Snider- Track 1,2; Ski Club 3 SHERYL L. PANDOFF -Snider- Girls ' Choir 3 L, SUSAN PARKER -Snider- FTA 1; Ma- jorettes 1. secretary 2; Chemistry Club 2; Snider Singers 1 ANITA L. PARSONS -Smder- Cheerblock 2; Spanish Club 3; FTA 2; Girls ' Service Club 1; Library Service Worker 2; Human Re- lations Council 1 HERBERT G- PATTISON -North Side- Electronics Club vice president 3; Intra- murals 3 SCOTT L. PATTON -Snider- Senior Con- gress 3; Intramurals 3 LOIS M. PAXSON -North Side- Helicon Club 1; Newspaper 1.2, Co-Editor-In-Chief 3; 1500 Club 1; Tutoring Corp 3 THOMAS R. PEGELOW -Snide- Intra- murals 1,2,3, Baseball 2,3; Letterman ' s Club 3 SALLY L, PEQUINGOT -Bishop Dwenger- VAN B. PERRINE -Snider- CARL D. PETERS -Snider- HERMAN A, PETERSON JR. -Central- Student Council 1 ; Wrestling 2,3 ZELMA L. PETRIE -Central- Night School Graduate DEBORAH A. PIERI -Snider- Cheerblock 1,2; GAA 1,2; Spanish Club 1; Ski Club 2, 3 BERNIE ). PLACE -North Side- Training Choir 1; DECA 3 RANDALL E. POND -Snider- Intramurals 1,2 GARY S. POPENFOOSE -Snider- Football 1,2,3; Basketball 1,3; Track 1,2,3; Letter- man ' s Club officer 3; Intramurals 2; Steer- ing Committee 2; Senior Congress 3; Stu- dent Council 1,2 GARY L. PORTER -Smder- JANOS K. POWELL -Snider- Night School Graduate DEBORAH I. PRATER -Snider- GAA 1; Band 1; Snider Singers 1; Cheerblock 2; Girls ' Glee Club 2; Concert Choir 3; Tal- ent Show -1; Musical 3 SARAH A. PRESSLER -North Side- DECA 3 KEITH R, PRESSLEY -Snider- Football 1. 2.3; Wrestling 1,3; Letterman ' s Club 3 THOMAS C. PRIDEALIX -Snider- German Club 1,2; AV Service Worker 3 RICHARD A. PUTT -Snider- Track 2,3; Student Council 3; Senior Congress 3; Sen- ior Class president 3; Gymnastics 1,2,3 -R- JAMES A. RANDALL -Snider- Football 2; Intramurals 1,3; Gymnastics 1,2,3 ROBERT RAUCH -Snider- RALFS RAVOVSKIS -North Side- SARA R. REDMASTER -Smder- Newspa- per 1; Entre Nous 2; Trackettes 2; Chem- istry Club 2; Cheerblock 2,3 RONALD M. REED -Snider- Tennis 1,2.3; Student Council 3; Letterman ' s Club 3 BRYAN C. REIGHTER -North Side- In- tramurals 1,2 JOSEPH W. RICHESON -Snider- Stage Band 1,2,3; Marching Band 1,2,3; Pep Band 1.2.3; German Club 1,2; Electronics Club SHERYL RICHTER -Snider- GAA 1,2; Ski Club 3 MICHAEL T. ROACH -Snider- Intramurals 1,3; Ski Club 3 CONNIE S. ROBERTS -Smder- PHILIP J. ROBERTS -Snider- Football 1.2. 3; Wrestling 1,2,3; Letterman ' s Club 2,3; Student Council 1,2 SANDY R. ROBERTS -Snider- STEVEN |. ROY -Smder- DEBORAH a. RUICH -Snider- Intramurals 1; Student Council 3; Ski Club 3; Girls ' Service Club 3 STEPHEN P. RUND -Tuscola High School, Tuscola, Illinois- Cheerblock 2 COLIN C RUNDLE -Snider- DEBORAH R. RUPP -North Side- Band 1,2, 3; Pep Band 1,3; Spamsh Club 3; GAA 1; Traveling Team 1; ETA 1; Student Coun- cil 1 DANIEL W. RUSHER -Snider- Band 1,2; Golf 1 DOUGLAS M. RUSHER -Snider- Band 1,2; Golf 1 CATHY A. RYAN -Snider- Service Worker 2 JOHN H. RYAN JR. -Snider- MARK W. SADLER -Snider- Intramurals 1, 2,3; AV Service Worker 1,2,3 KAREN J. SANDERS -Memorial High School. Ely. Minnesota- LOUIS D. SANDERS -North Side- CHARLES SAUNDERS -Snider- STEVEN P. SAYLOR -Snider- Gymnastics 1 DANIEL B. SCALE -Snider- Musical 1.2,3; Swing Choir 2,3; Concert Choir 1,2,3; JCL 1; Talent Show 1,2; Wrestling 3; Gymnas- tics 1 JOHN A. SCHERER -North Side- DONN SCHMIDT -North Side- KATHLEEN S. SCHUELKE -Snider- Ger- man Club 1,2; Entre Nous 2; Concert Choir 3; Swing Choir 3; Girls ' Choir 2,3; Intra- murals 2 DAVID R. SCOTT -North Side- Football manager 3; Basketball manager 3; Track manager 3 THOMAS E. SCOTT -Central- Intramurals 1 BRENDA J. SENTER -Central- Night School Graduate SHEILA SEVERENCE -North Side- PAULA G. SEXTON -Snider- German Club 1,2; GAA 1.2; Intramurals 1,2,3; Student Council secretary-treasurer 3; Entre Nous 2; Cheerblock 1.2; Service Worker 1.2.3 DONNA M. SEYMOUR -Snider- STEVEN K. SHANNON -North Side- Foot- ball 1.2; Wresling 2,3; Key Club 2; Let- terman ' s Club 3; Publications 3; Radio Club 2,3; Student Council 1; Senior Con- gress 3; Speech Club 3; Training Choir 1; Concert Choir 2,3; Varsity Band 1; Con- cert Band 2,3 JOHN C. SHARON -North Side- CATHY S. SHEEAN -Snider- Chemistry Worker 3 THERESA L. SHEPARD -North Side- Stu- dent Council 1 ; French Club 1 ; Senior Con- gress 3; Ski Club 3; Cheerblock 1,2,3; In- tramurals 1 CATHERINE A. SHILTS -North Side- BRAD B. SHOAF -Snider- NANCYJ. SHUTT -Smder- OF A 3; Major- ettes 1 PAMARA A. SIMMONS -Snider- Senior Class Secretary 3; Pom-Pom Squad 3; Cheerblock 1; Office Worker 1,2,3; Tu- tor 3; Musical 2,3; Talent Show 1,2,3; Senior Congress 3 lACQUELINE D, SIMS -Central- CAROL B SLICHENMYER -Snider- FTA 2; French Club 1,2; Entre Nous 2; Cheer- block 2; Chemistry Worker 3 JOHN SMEAD -North Side- DECA 3 DEBRA L. SMILEY -Logansport High School, Logansport, Indiana- Hi-Tri 2; Art Club 1,2; Photography Club 2 BRENDA K. SMITH -Snider- DAVID P. SMITH -Smder- GAR ' ' I. SMITH -Snider- Senior Congress 3; Cheerblock 3 GERONE SMITH -Central- Intramurals 1,2 JACK D. SMITH -North Side- Marching Band 1,2,3; Science Club 3 i KEVIN F. SMITH -Bishop Dwenger- SHIRLEY SMITH -Snider- LOUTHORA H SNYDER -Snider- Orches- tra 1,2; OEA3 RICHARD SNYDER -Snider- DONNA M. SPENCER -Snider- Gymnastics 2 DENNIS J. SPRUNGER -Snider- January Graduation STEPHEN L. STABLER -Bishop Dwenger- KEVIN A. STANLEY -Snider- CHARLOTTE V STEEL -Central- JAMES E. STEELE -Snider- Intramurals 1, 2,3; Gymnastics 1,2,3; Student Council 3 MICHAEL STETLER -Snider- JEANEEN K. STEVENS -Central- GAA 1.2 MICHAEL STEVENSON -Centraol- Reserve Basketball 1 lOHN M. STEWARD North Side- MICHELE B. STEWART -Snider- PATRICE A. STEWART -Snider- Band 1,2, 3; Orchestra 1,2,3; Pep Band 1,2,3 JAMES D. STIDHAM -Snider- " RANDY R. STOVER -Snider- Art Club 1; Intramurals 1,2; Gymnastics 1 DEBBIE K. STUCKY -Snider- JEANETTE A. STUDEBAKER -North Side- Marching Band 1,2,3; Pep Band 2,3; Con- cert Band 2,3; Service Worker 3 CLAUDIE M. SUMMERVILLE -Central- Night School Graduate CONNIE S. SUTORIUS -North Side- Stage- craft 3; Art Club 1; Service Worker 3; Betty Crocker Homemaker of Tomorrow 72 3 MIKE D. SWATHWOOD -Snider- DIANA SYKES - KAY A. TENNY -Snider- GAA 1; Entre Nous 2; Cheerblock 2; Newspaper Staff 3; Steering Committee 2; Chemistry Club 2; Service Worker 2,3; Varsity Cheer- leader 3 JANICE K. THARP -Central- Cheerblock 1, 2; GAA 1,2; Intramurals 3; Cheerleader 2; Newspaper 1.2,3; Afro-American Club 3; Concert Band 1,2,3; Marching Band 1,2,3; Pep Band 3; Stage Band 3; Orchestra 2 JERI L. THOMPSON -East Noble High School, Kendallville, Indiana- January Graduate MARCY J. THOMPSON -Snider- GAA 1; Entre Nous 2; Cheerblock 2, president 3; Musical 3; Concert Choir 1,2,3; Homecom- ing Court 1,2; Service Worker 3 RANDY D. THOMPSON -Snider- Musical 3 MARK L. TILLAPAUGH -Snider- Intramur- als 1,2,3; Wrestling 3; German Club 2 JUDIE TILLE -Chrysler High School. New Castle, Indiana- JOLENE M. TOTH -North Side. ALICE M. TRISCHLER -North Side- Heli- con Club 1,2; Cheerblock 2; Spanish Club 3; Modern Language Club 2; FTA 2; CAP 2 VERNITA A. TUCKER -Central- GAA 1,2; Stage Band 2,3; Pep Band 2,3; Newspaper, Copy editor 1, News editor 2; Co-Editor- In-Chief 3; Concert Band 1,2,3; National Quill and Scroll Society 2,3 VICKI C TUCKER -Central- Girls ' Service Club 1 ; Afro-American Club 3 -LI- DEBBIE S. UHRICK -Snider- COE 3 STEVEN B. UNGER -Joliet Central, Joliet. Illinois- Newspaper, Sports editor 3, Fea- ture sports editor 3; Bowling Club secre- tary-treasurer 3; Chess Club 3 -V- DEBRA K. VACHON -Snider- GAA 1,2; Entre Nous 2; Bowling Club 2 EDWIN C. VANCE -Snider- Art Club 1,2; Cross Country I; Track 1; Letterman ' s Club 1; Senior Congress 3 TERRY L. VANGILDER -Snider- MARGARETJ. VOGAN -Snider- GAA 1,2; Human Relations Council 2; Service Worker 3 KATHLEEN M. VOIROL -Snider- Honors 3; High Honor Roll 3; Scholarship with Dis- tinction 3; Tri-Kappa 2; Human Relations Council 2; Entre Nous 2; Senior Congress 3 -W- PAMELA M. WADE -Central- Service Worker 1,2; Junior Congress 2; Student Council 1; Afro-American Club 3 DAVID W. WAGGONER -Snider- SCOTT W. WAIKEL -North Side- Football 1,2,3; Basketball 1,2,3; Track 1; Cheer- block 1; Intramurals 1,2,3; Letterman ' s Club 3; Ski Club 3 GEORGIANA WALKER - - January Graduate MICHAEL L. WALTERS -Snider- Bowling 1 ; Marching Band 1 ,2 BYRON C. WARKENTIN -Snider- Orches- tra 1,2,3; JCL 1,2; Intramurals 1,3; Stu- dent Council 3; All city Orchestra 1; Musical 3 RANDY L. WATERS -North Side- DAVE WEARLY -North Side- Wrestling 1 R. SCOTT WEBER -North Side- Tennis 2,3; )CL 1,2; Helicon 1,2; National Honor Soci- ety 2; Student Council 1,2, president 3, Varsity Varieties 2; Musical 3; Chess Club 1; Letterman ' s Club 3; Junior Rotarian 3 DIANA S. WEIKEL -Snider- FTA 1,2; Span- ish Club 2,3; Swing Choir 3 MARCIA C. WELDON -North Side- Ski Club 3 THOMAS L. WELLS -Central- Football 1; Afro-American Club 1 KATHLEEN M. WESSLER -Snider- LINDA M. WETZEL -Snider- GAA 1 ,2; Ski Club 3 KARAN S. WHITE -Snider- LAURA A. WHITE -Snider- KENNETH W. WHITEHURST -Stebbins High School, Dayton, Ohio- January Grad- uate TERESA E. WHITEHURST -Stebbins High School, Dayton, Ohio- January Grad- uate LEWELLYN WILDER -Central- Wrestling 3; Track 3 RICHARD L. WILKERSON -North Side- Student Council vice president 3; Cheer- block 3; Track 3; Newspaper 3; Soccer 2 CHARLES F WILLER -North Side- AV Service Worker 1,2,3; Railroad Club 1; Modern Language Club 1.2; Spanish Club 3; Broadcasting Club 2.3; Electronics Club 3; Language Lab Service Worker 1,2 WMEE High School News Reporter 3 Highlighters Club 2; Stage Crew 2,3 FTA 1 PAMELA F. WILLIAMS -Snider- Cheer- block 1 ; Service Worker 2,3 STEVEN D. WILLIAMSON -Downers Grove North, Downers Grove, Illinois- Golf 1,2,3; Drama 2; Basketball 1; Foot- ball 2; Senior Congress 3; Swing Choir 2,3; Bible Club 3; Musical 2,3 GARY D. WILLIG -Snider- Football 1,2,3; Track 1,2,3; Intramurals 1,2,3; Letter- man ' s Club 3; Student Council 1; Senior congress 3 WENDY A, WILSON -Snider- GAA 1,2; Gymnastics Club 2; Swing Choir 3; In- tramurals 1,2 DEBBIE A. WINLING -Snider- COE 3; FSA2 C. DAVID WINNERS -Snider- JCL 1,2; Football 3; Letterman ' s Club 3; Student Council 3; Cheerblock 3; Intramurals 2,3 RONALD A. WITTE -Snider- Intramurals 1,2 RONALD G. WITTE -North Side- LARRY W. WOLFE -Snider- Gymnastics 1,2; Intramurals 2 RICKEY L, WOLFE -North Side- Intramur- als 1 WILLIAM E. WOLLMAN -Snider- Intra- murals 1 CARL L. WOODS -Central- MARY ANN WRIGHT -Snider- GAA 1,2; Cheerleader 3; Student Council 3; Ski Club 3; Swing Choir 3; Intramurals 1,2; Base- ball, Bat Girl 3 ROBIN N. WYATT -Snider- -Y JOHN A. YOUNG -Bishop Dweni;er- Radu: Club 1,2 RICHARD E. ZAHM 111 -Smder- January Graduate MARIA D. ZAMORA -South Side- Tutoring Corp 3 SUSAN M. ZIRZOW -Concordia- Drama Club 1,2; International Thespian Society 2,3; Art Service Club 1,2; French Club 1, 2; Biology Club 1,2; A Cappella Choir 2; GAA 1,2; Religion Club 1,2 One year; excitement at one moment and peace at another Sweat, tears, and smiles; results of inner feelings And the year is over. There is not one person who will forget this year. The pood and bad memories will be instilled in each one ' s heart forever. This year has tauf;ht many to look in at themselves and to observe the friends around them. Friends are needed in bad times as well as good, but this year, especially, friends were nice to have around. When someone throws three schools together to make one, people can ' t help but observe other person- alities, backgrounds, and their inner self. New friends were made, and with each new one an empty place in your heart was filled. People have made this year, and they are so plenti- ful, and so different. I have found that no two people are alike and that with each new person, something different can be learned. People are beautiful, and what each one of us needs to do is to become aware of the friends around you and be grateful for their ac- companiment and influence. With each event that has happened, the year became ours to remember and the events happened only because of the people. Cindy Lusk We have grown. But we leave, and what a year! PRIVATE NO TRtSPASSING I ' illli ' llllTPtlllllllill 24IIIIS Pill lit T P i i I Parting shots Parting shots i. Parting shots NORTH RO HIGH SCflXDOk Now the school time has come to an end. There are people and places 1 better thank. I wish to say " thank you " to those on my staff and also those that helped me through the year. Thanks to Rick Wilkerson. who drew the Bruin for the cover, Denise Moore who drew the table of contents, Mr. Delobbe who shot the pictures tor Guvs and Dolls Root Photographers, who shot senior pi tures, and Mr. )erold Schlueter, our rep resentative from Walsworth Publishing Co in Marceline, Missouri. Also Mr. James Sweeney, who from not interfering, has taught me to make decisions and to gam responsi- bilitv. All made life easier. Special thanks to Rhonda, Vernita, Jan- ice, Alma, Brad, my dear staff, teachers, and also those that, in mv haste, I have un- meaningfuUy forgotten to include. People are truly beautiful. Cindy Lusk Crumback-Symons Chevrolet, Inc. 624 U.S. 30 East, New Ha " Building a better way to see the U.S.A. " " Get on the ball with Raywall ' Best Wishes Bruins Raywall Electric Heating Co. 5705 Bluffton Road 747-2302 Things Go Better With Coke COMPANY, NC. CARPET SALES iuuL IHST KLLATIOM .FT. WAYNE 9212 Lima Rd. Route 3 Carpets -Ceramic Tile- Resilient Flooring Residential-Commercial Owned and Operated by Experienced Installers Bill Ogp 489-3729 Marshall Heck.Jr 747-2601 Art Ramsey 693-2875 Credit Terms Master Charge Kettelhut built our beauttiful school — Northrop. K. H. Kettelhut is proud to be the General Contractor for Northrop High School Jeanne In en|nys the helpful service of Mrs. Long, Betty Long Fashions Mon . . Wed . Fn, 0-9 Tuc . . Thur . Sat- 9-6 9131L]maRd White Swan Pla a 489-5631 Ned Keener Construction Co. 1128 E.Cook Road Free Estimates Foundation and Basement Repairs " „ Indiana Michigan ELECTRIC COMPANY :lean. modern. Iowcost ene Indiana Michigan Electric Company 2101 Spy Run Avenue I M sponsors many youth aaivities in Ft. Way; S Wdl NB O cnv GlM i- aow pjBA3|nog uin3Si|03 X||nj3JB3 3AUQ pUB saqsi jsag K L Honda Sales Service is our business. 9389 Leo Rd. (N, Clinton Extd) 483-2798 Butler Drugs 9111 Lima Rd. White Swan Plaza 489-4527 Bottled By Wm. Scheele And Sons Co. Inc. RAY DOBBS, Regional Sales Manager Regional Phone 282-1331 hm photographers SINCE 1889 1131 WEST SHERIDAN RD. (at 6400 NORTH) CHICAGO, ILL 60626 • 761-5500 In antiquity, the prtzed and valued possessions were frankincense. Myrrh, . . . and gold. Today, only gold rs prized as precious and it is still as awesome as it was in Biblical times when Greeks and Phoenicians set sail in search of this yellow metal. Later It was still prized as the Spanish galleons set their wide expanses of canvas to the winds of the Spanish Mam to bring chest upon chest of gold to the treasure houses of the kings of the Iberian state. It is from this tradition of mystery, of intrigue, and of romance that the symbol for the Josten ring and stationary company comes. The Josten " Galleon " should remind you of the history of the gold in your purchase and the qtuility that our company represents to you. Josten s rings and announcements set the Bruin style for ' 72 Mr. Gary Muncy is a familiar sight around the hall of North- rop as he frequently visits the Bruin school to do the most possible to service the needs of the students and the school itself for aca- demic jewelry and stationary. Mr. Muncy is in charge of the class ring orders, other jewelry, and the graduation announcements for the senior class. Achcson. Christine, 148,180 Adams, Diana; 158,189 Adams. Mary; 148,189 Adams, Pamela; 132 Adams, Tina; 158 Ahlersmeyer, Dennis Akc, Susan; 158,180,188 Akers. Randy; 112,158 Alday, Kathryne; 158 Aldrcd, Lisa; 70,158,189 Aldrich, Derrici ; 158 Alexander, Mary, 148,169 Allen, Debra, 158 Aileger, Robert. 64,132 Allen, Arthur; Allen, Crandall; 132 Allen, Jeffrey, 158 Allen. Jeffrey; 148 Allen, Randall, 103,107 Allen, Randolph, 112 Allison, Charles; 148 Almendarcz, Albert; Altekruse, Gail; 158,180,200 Amari. Donald, 148 Amos, Elton; 17,64,148 Amos, Luther, 132 Amstutz, Tim; 148 Anders, Carol; 158,188 Anderson, Dave; 96,97,132,200 Anderson, Robert; 132 Anderson, Stanley; 148 Andrew, Gary; 97,132.200 Andrew, Jams; 132 Andrews. Vicki, 158 Anker, Steven; 158 Anno, Mark; 158,200 Antrim, Kathi Archer, Joe Archer, William; 148 Arentz, Marcia, 126,132,188 Arj;erbri) ht, Ronald; 132 Arlic, Teresa; 158 Ark, Tina; 158 Armstrong, Ken Archambeault, John Armstrong, Linda. 65.70.158 Amett. Ruth; 71.148 Arnold. Dennis; 100.148,182, 183 Arnold, Kerry; 70,158 Arrington.Fred; 99.158 Arthur. Deborah, 132 Ashley, Kim; 148 Aspy, Michael; 64,148,175 Aughenbaugh, Denise. 71.148. 180.189 Aughenbaught. Thomas; 109.132 Augsburger. Randy, 64.65,132 Aukcr, Kathenne, 132 Babb, Carol; 158 Babb. Cynthia; 148.200 Babcock. Vickie; 148 Bacon. Roger; 112.148 Bair. Charles; 132.183 Bair. David; 148.182 Bair. Randy Baker. Kam; 158 Ball. Jeffrey; 84.132 Ball. Robin; 158 Ballinger. Mark; 158 Ballinger. Michael; 132 Ballinger. Patrick; 148 Balogh. Frank; 49.148.192 Balogh. Raymond; 117.148.177 Bannister. John; 99.112.158 Bannister. Nancy; 70.148 Barkley. Scott; 158 Barnes. Bonnie Basden. Matthew, 70 Barnes, Pamela; 158 Barthold. Daniel. 148 Bassett.John; 132 Bassett. M ary. 158 Basteress. Thomas; 148 Tim. 132 Bates. David Bates. James Bauer. Cathy; 148.180 Bauer. Gary; 158 Baxrer. Douglas; 148 Baxter. James; 64.65.148 Bayne. Alexander; 158 Beahrs. Ann; 158 Beatty. David. 148 Beaverson, Craig; 132,195 Bcchtelheimer, Sylvia, 25,68. 69.132 Beck, Dennis; 65,158 Beck, Jim, 100,148 Beck, Paul; 148 Becktell.Tom; 132 Beer, Greg; 100,117,148, 173 Beery, Randy; 112,148 Beezley, Gregg; 148 Bee2ley,Kathy; 158,164 Bell, Bethann; 158 BeU, Charles; 158 Bcll,Jackolyn Bell, Katie; 132 Bell, Tommy Below, Chris; 158 Belschner, Renea; 158 Beltz,Jcss; 36,148 Berg, Andrew; 148 Berger, Linda; 158 Berghorn, Cindy; 69,132,177 Berghorn, David; 158,177 Bernardin, Leroy; 70,158 Berndt, Roger Berry. Mike. 158.177.184 Beery. Ricky; 158 Berta. Randall; 132 Betties. Glenna; 132.187 Betties. Ronald; 64.148 Betz. Steven; 70.158 Beverforden. Deb; 158 Beverforden, James; 132 Beyer, Steve; 97,109 Bickley.John Bickley,Paul; 103,148 Bicknese, Christian; 158 Bicknese, Lisa; 57.72,148,191 Bicknese, Lori; 1 32 Bienz, Doug; 148,173 Bienz, Maria; 132 Biggins, Mary 158 Biggins, Paul; 148 Biggs, James; 148,201 Biker, Diane, 148 Bill, Anthony; 158 Billet, Belinda, 64,148 Billings, Alan; 130 Billings, Melvin, 158 Birely, Debra; 130,133,199 Birely, Steven, 158 Bissonnette,Jo; 158 Bittner, James; 148 Bittner, Janet; 130,133.199 Black. Charles; 64.130,133 Black. Erma. 148 Black. Garry; 130 Blackmon, Brenda; 38.130 Blackhurst. Tim; 148 Blake. Ron; 158 Bliss. Laurie; 130,133 Blott, Connie; 148 Blose, Mark Boester, Tom; 99,158 Boileau, Claude; 158 Boileau, Maryse; 148.182.183 Bojrab. Ernest; 158 Boles, Pat; 148,177,201 Bolcy. Vicki; 148 Bollinger, Marilyn, 133 Bomar, Ed; 158 Bomar, Roberta; 148 Bonahoom, Diane; 148 Bonahoom, Mike; 148 Bondartenko, Alex; 158 Bonnett, Carin; 71,148,183 Boone, Richard; 148 Boone, Rocky; 158 Borawiak, Frank; 158 Borne. Gary; 148 Borneman, Roberta; 130,133, 199 Bornkamp, Laura, 148 Bornstein,Jeff; 44.158 Boschet. Kerry; 97,130,133 Bosserman,Jan; 77.148.200 Bowers, Debbie, 130 Bowers, Jan; 158 Bowlin, Diana; 48 Bowser, Dennis; 109,158,173 Boyce, William; 112,158 Boylan, James; 148 Bradley, Connie; 148 Bradley, Dana; 68,148,169 Brady,Janet; 70.148 Bradey. Scott; 133 Braster, Mark Brel|e, Jonathan; 158 Brenner, James; 158 Brewster, Lewis; 148 Bricker, Wayne; 133,180 Bridges. Meribeth; 148.182. 183.200 Bridges. Robert; 100.101.130. 133.189 Bright. Trina; 158 Brink. Gary; 148 Brooks. Edward; 148 Brooks. Jack Brooks. Karla; 158.187 Brooks, Roger; 130,133,187 Brooks, Tom; 148 Brooks, Yvonne, 130,133.187 Brown. Barbara; 146.148,182 Blown, Daniel Brown, Debbie, 158,185,188 Brown, Bradley; 117,158 Brown, Karen; 148 Brown, Kenneth; 148 Bfown, Mary; 130,133.193 Brown, Peter; 158 Browning, Cheryl; 69,130.133. 187 Brudney. Mary; 133.180 Bruner. James. 65.70.100.158. 188 Bruner. Michael; 130.133 Brunson.Joy; 133 Bryan, Kathleen; 148.188 Bryan. Len, 65.158 Bryant. Richard; 148 Buchanan. James 81.130.133 Buckmaster. Becki ; 69, 1 2 1 , 1 48 Buechner, Bart; 49,51,70,158, 192 Buell, Debbora Buell, Steve Bunn, Mark Bunner, Tom; 16,103.112.158.200 Burgerner.Joan; 158 Burgerner. Kenneth; 47.51.100, 148 Burke, Kevin; 130,133 Burke, Dennis, 103,112,158 Burkhalter, Connie; 158 Burkhart, Cindy; 158 Burlage, Kathy; 158 Burleson, Pat Burlew, Charmaine; 148 Burt, Terry; 76,130,133,169 Burton. Linda 49.130.133 Bushing. Becky; 158 Butler. Daniel; 26.97,148,173 Butler, Dons; 46,48.158,185 Butler. Vicki; 148 Bux. Cathy; 158,180.195.200 Byrde. Esther; 158 Cam. Mary; 148 Campbell. Mendall; 158 Caple, Lisa; 148 Carboni.Judy; 148 Carey. Irma; 65.158 Carroll. Richard; 148 Carroll. Robert; 148 Carroll. Steven; 158 Cartwright. Brenda; 130.133 Cartwright. Harold; 148 Cashdollar. Karen; 148 Cashdollar. Terry; 130 Cass. Pamela; 70,158 Casso, Angela; 68,69,130,133. 191 Casso, Anthony, 103,106,158, 173 Casso, Leanne; 69,148 Castleman, Mark; 64,148 Cavinder, Marcia; 148 Cavinder, Monica; 148 Cayot, Marita, 158 Chamberlin, Regis; 158 Chapman, Alma 64,65,68,69,130, 133 Chapman, Charles; 159 Chapman, Debra; 133 Chapman, John Chapman, Walter. 65.159.184 Chevillet. Debra; 159 Christlieb. Viaor; 149 Christman.Jeanetta; 159,180. 200 Christman, Steve; 133 Christopher, Mike; 149 Christy. Mark; 149 Church. Earl Church. Janice; 149 Clark.James, 149 Claypool, Dan; 159 Clevenger,Jody; 159 Clifford, Pat; 159 Clifton, Greg; 159 Coats, Bernice; 13,133,155, 183,187,200 Cobb, Larry; 159 Cochrane, Ed; 159 Cocklin, Cindy; 70,159 Cohrs, Tom; 149,192 Cole, Kent; 149 Coleman, Leroy; 133 Coleman, Pat, 65,149 Collins. Cheryl; 17.133 Collins. Dennis; 68.69,149. 182.183 Chapman. Arthur Collins. Daniel; 134.173 Collins. Debra; 159 Collins, Jackie Collins, Joann; 159 CoUins, Lydia; 159 Collins, Richard CoUins, Tim; 134 Combs, Charles; 97,117,159 Comparer, Dan; 134,200 Comparer, Sue Comparer, Matthew; 159 Connell, James; 149 Conner, Renee; 149 Conner, Ricky; 149 Connin, Cindy; 36,159 Cook. Nancy; 149 Cooley.Tom; 134 Cooper. Diane; 159 Cooper. Katherine, 65,134 Corey, Charles Cornwell, Annett; 159 Cornwell, Jerry Cox. Ronald, 159 Craddock, Beverly; 149 Craft, Colin Craig, Reatha; 149,187,191 Crall, James; 116.117.159 Crawford. Jerry Crawford. Robert Creek. Earl; 159 Criswell. Tim; 159 CrtKker, James; 149 Crouse.Jim; 149 Croy. Ronald; 149 Crull. Chris; 38.149.150,188, 200 Crum, Don; 16,134 Crumback,Jane; 69,149,186, 180, IS , Con Culbertson, Mike; 134 CuUen, Mike; 149,183 Cummings, Sally; 149 Cupp, Doug; 70,159 Curtis, Sandy; 17,134 Cutler. David; 65.127,134 Cutler. Mike Dager. Linda. 134 Dahlgren. Carol; 64,149 Dahlgren, Dan; 16,64,65.134 Dailey. Hope; 134 Daler. Louis; 149 Dangler. Douglas Daniels. Diane; 149 Daniels. Gary; 159 Daniels. Monica; 134 Daniels. Robert; 81,97,109,112, 113.149,173.183.187 Daniels. Tom; 159 Darnels. Willie Darnall. Debra; 134 Dranall. Pat; 149 Daub. Don; 159.177,192 Davis, Carol; 71,134 Davis, Doug; 149 Davis, Evelyn; 159 Davis, Greg; 121,134 Davis,Jamcs; 149,187 Davis, Jeff; 159 Davis, Karen; 49,70,159,185 Davis, Lawrence; 149,173.187 Davis. Steve; 159 Davis. Tolice Dawson. Deborah; 149.175,180 Dawson, Karen; 134,196 Dean, Chuck; 76,134,200 Dean, Teresa; 159 Debolt, Jacqueline; 159 Decampb, Tom; 68,159.169 Decarlo, Steve; 159 Decarlo. Tom ; 134 Decker. Jill; 139 Deeds. Connie Deford, Sherri; 159 Degitz, James; 107,159 Dekilas,Joan, 149 Del Grosso, Cheryl; 134,200 Del Grosso, Lynne; 146.147, 149.180 Dennis. Carl; 159 Dennis, Mary; 159 Depew, Sheila; 134 Derek, Doug; 149 Derrick, Frankye; 159 Derrick, Ronald Derrow, Kathy Despos, Soltonna; 159 Dewitt, Pam Dick, Mary Jo; 126,134,174.188 Dick, Randall; 134 Dick, Ronald; 134,174 Dickerhoof, Ronda; 134 Dickmver, Lori; 159 Didrick,Janine; 159 DiUer, Cathy; 134 Diver, John; 149 Dixie, Latanya; 48,134,187 Dixie, Loretta; 70,187,196 Dixon. Timothy; 149.201 Dixon. Veeda; 65.159 Doan. Randy; 159 Domer, Tim; 64.149.182.183 Dorman, Renetta; 159 Dornbush, Richard; 134 Dornbush, Robert; 159 Dotv, Sandv, 159.180 Dover, Cheryl Drake, Gary; 117,149 Drake. James; 103,112.134 Dray. Lisa; 149 Dressier. Connie; 159 Dreyer, Cathy; 65,159 Dreyer,John; 64.65.134 Dreyfus. Alan; 159 Driver. Dorian; 159 Drummond. Diana; 149 Duggins. Becky; 149 Dukin, Nina; 149.200 Duly. Rodney Dunten, Danny, 64,120,134,174 Dunten. Dianna; 134.149,180 Dyer, James; 117,159 Dyer. Vicki; 134 Dykhuizen. Andrea Dykhuizen.John; 159 Eachen, Deborah, 120.149,174 Earnest. Dennis; 159 Easley. Margaret; 134 Easterday. Larry, 159 Easterday, Steven; 134 Eder, Dcbra Edgar, Dan; 149 Edsall, Ann; 38,135 Edwards, Janet; 149,200 Edwards. Julie. 135 Edwards, Nancy; 135 Edwards. Pamela; 149 Edwards, Sharon; 149 Edwards, Sandy; 120 Egnor, Debra; 149 Ehle, Cheryl; 135 Ehle. Ken; 135 Ehle. Tom; 149 Ehrman, Carey; 149.173 Eifrid, Dan; 149 Eifred, James; 159 Elick, Denms; 149 Ellenwood,Jeff; 103,149,173 Ellis, Deborah; 159,180 Elsea. James Emrah,Joe Emrick. Keith; 135.200 Endslce. Ron; 159 England, Dennis; 135 Ennis, Jamie; 135 Ennis Jennie; 159 Ensley, Gary; 135,149 Ensley, Richard. 135 Enterline, Rocky; 149 Enveart. David; 159 Enycart, Mike; 135 Epperson, Tom; 120 Ervin, Marcia, 38,135 Escosa, Anne; 68,69.135,187 Escosa, Carla, 70,159 Escosa, Gail 69 Evans, Larry; 159 Evans, Sharon; 149 Falk, Tara; 159 Falkner, Melvin; 159 Farlee, Kevin Farlee, Sue; 71,149.182,183 Parr, Sue; 135 Faurote, Patti; 135,199 Feichter. Beth; 47,48,50,51,69. 149,186,189 Feichter, Cherne, 135,186 Feichter, Lynn; 135,196 Feichter, Randy; 135,199 Fclger, Debra; 135 Ferguson, Doug; 149,174,175, 188 Ferraro, Marianne; 70,80,160 Fields. Fannie Fields. John Fikc. David; 149 Fike. PhiUip; 160 Finton. Cherly; 199 Fischer, Therea; 160 Fisher, Robert; 149 Fisher, Steve; 160 Fitts. Leanzie; 160 Fitzwater, Theresa; 70,160 Fleming, Sue; 135,199 Flohr, Bruce; 149 Fogle, Becky. 64.149,182,183 Poland, Rebecca; 160 Poland, Sandy; 135,196,197 Ponner, Michael; 135,199 Poote, Dave; 1 35 Ford, Bernard Ford, Doug. 102,103,112,149 Ford, Phyllis Fortney,Joe; 149 Foust, Karla; 149 Fowler, Michael; 99,160 Fox, Ava, 160 Pox, Michael, 149 Pox. Paula; 160 Fox. Sue; 135.196 Fox, Sue; 199 Francher, James; 160 Francher, Tom; 97 Francies, Rebecca ; 1 3 5 . 1 90. 191 Franklin. Francis; 149 Franklin, Larry; 1 12 Frcdbloom, David; 149 Fredrick, Mark; 17,68,69,106, 107,160 Freeman. Cecil Freeman, Charlotte Freeman, Dorothy, 160 Freeman, Howard Freeman, Ira; 160 Freeman, Pamela; 149 Frickc, David; 135 Friedley, Beth, 71,149 Fritsch,Judv Pritsch, Mike; 64,149,175 Fritz, Carol, 135 Fritz, Mark, 160 Frost. Janice; 71.149,180,182, 183,186,189 Frost,Julia; 70.160,180 Fry, Deborah; 149 Fuhrman, Rebecca; 135,200 Fuller, Stephen; 160 Purr. Cheryl Gach. Christopher; 160 Gadson, Carl; 160 Gage. Charles Gaines, Freddie Gaines, Henry; 187,198,199 Gaines, Joyce. 149,187 Gaines, Kathy; 160,187 Gainey, Therese; 160 Gait, Edward; 106.107.160 Gammons, Scott Gammons, Linda; 160 Ganaway, Tara; 135 Ganey, Barbara; 73,160 Ganey, Maureen; 149,169 Garberich, Lisa; 160 Garberich, Vincent; 16,25.48, 135 Gard. Tim; 160 Gardt, Karen; 149 Garrjan; 135 Gase, Michael; 135 Gaskill. Deborah; 64,65,135 GatchelLJane; 135 Gatchell, Marilyn; 160 Gatzke, Klaus; 149 Geary, Timothy; 160 Geiger, Julie Geisc, Debra. 149 Gerber, Stanley; 109,149 Gerig, Debbie; 64,68,69,136. 200 Gerig, Randy; 64,65,101,149, 173,200 Gernhardt, Angele; 49,149 Gernhardt. Randv Geroff, Nancy; 136 Getts. Victor; 107.112,160 Giant. Kathy; 160 Giant. Roc; 149 Gibson. Jackie, 149 Gibson. Patricia; 160 Gibson, Rebecca; 136 Gidley, Scott, 38,97,117,136, 173 Gillespie. Louis, 160 Gillingham, Marc; 160 Girvin, Stanley Giessler. Darlene, 136,186 Giessler, Marcia Giant, Kevin, 160 Glasgow, David; 160 Glasgocjohn; 136 Glass, Meshele; 160 Goldner, Rebecca; 150 Goneau, Lisa; 160 Goodman, Kathy, 150 Gorda n, Bonnie; 160 Gordan,Joni; 44.160 Gorman. John, 160 Goshorn. Debra; 150 Grabowski, Steven; 150,177 Grames, Daniel; 160 Grant, Jamie; 136 Gray, Earl; 136 Gray, Gwendolyn; 160 Gray,Jama; 150 Gray, Kathleen; 146,147,150, 182,183,189.190,191 Green, Dixie Green, Ludelia Green, Mary; 150 Green, Susan; 70,160 Greene, Hollitte; 136 Greulach, Mary 136,198,199 Griffin, Mark; 160,192 Griffith, Richard, 64,150 Griggs, Jack Grobschmidt, Lila; 136 Grtjseclose. James; 136.200 Grothaus, Mark Grounds, Richard; 136 Groves, Kevin; 69,160 Grubb, Joseph; 150,173 Grundy, Donna, 136 Grunewald, William; 64,97,117. 150 Guevara, Lucy, 69,150,182,183 Guillaumc, Douglas; 136 Gulllaume, Kent; 160 Guillorv,Jacquelin, 160 Gulliksen, Gary. 160,200 Gundcr, Renee; 60,160,180 Gunkcl, Kenneth; 136 Gunkel, Lawrence. 136 Gunkel, Ruth; 80,160 Gustin, Aaron Gyimesy. Elizabeth; 160 Haag, Karen; 70 Haag, Richard, 160 Hagar, Nanette; 61,150 Hagar, Randy; 160 Hagen, Thomas; 81.136 Haines. Doug; 68,69,96,97,99, 136 Haines, John; 160 Haines, Richard Halbert, Cheryl; 136 Hale, Gregory 97,109,117,136 Halev. Ronald; 103.112,113,136 Hall, Bradley; 72,103,112.160 Hall. Cynthia, 150,190,191 Hall. Cynthia. 64,160,186 Halter. Jeffrey; 56,57,59,150 Halter, Kathleen; 136 Hamilton. Edna, 160,187,191 Hamilton, Ezzie, 150 Hamilton, Karen; 71.137 Hamilton, Larry Hamilton, Michael; 160 Hamlet, James Hammer, Carol; 160 Hanauer, David, 49.64,65,121. 137.192,200 Hanauer, Robert Hanzel, Julie, 150 Harden. Joyce; 137,170 Harden, Sheila Harding. Christina; 64,150 Harding. Daniel, 137 Hargrave, Jeffrey; 160 Harmeyer, Cheryl; 160 Harmeyer, Neil, 160 Harmeyer, Patricia; 36,64,137, 184 Harrel.Jack. 137 Harris, Arthur Harris, Davie Harris, Laura Harris, Robert; 137 Harris, Stanley; 97,112,150. 187 Harris, Susan; 71,150,180,182, 183,186,189 Harrison, Benny Harrison. Janet, 137 Harrison, Linda, 130.137 Harshbarger. Rita, 137 Hart, Terry; 160 Harth, Thomas, 130,137 Hartman, Michael, 69,150 Harman, Sharon; 150 Hartman, Sheryl Hartnup,Juduth, 51,69,130. 137.188 Hartwig. Gregory; 160 Harvey, John; 160 Harwood, Sandra; 160 Hatch, Gary Hatch. Sam. 130 Hatfield. Dennis, 103.150 Hatfield, Sharon Haughey. Pam, 150 Haupt, Dale; 160 Haupt. Dennis; 150 Hauser, Dawn, 150 Hauser, Warren, 130,137 Haverstock, Robert, 130,137 Havert, Ronald; 130,137 Hayes. Rex; 160 Hazelwood, Cynthia Headrick. Ralph Headrick. Ronald Hecht, Herbert; 160 Hecht, Linda; 150 Heck, Bruce; 130 Heck. Daniel, 150 Heckman, David Heffner. Edward; 69.130,137, 192 Heffner, Robert; 160 Heller, Dennis, 130,137 Heller, Jeff, 160 Hemmig, Melanie, 150 Henderson, Deborah. 70,160 Hendricks, James, 160 Henline, Thurman; 150 He: ling Da Henning, Dawn, 160 Henry, Michael, 103.112,160, 173 Hepler, Albert; 97,98,150 Heredia, Benjamin Herr, Jeanne; 137 Hetrick, Dennis; 97,99,196, 107,117,160 Hettinger, Deborah; 130.137 Hettinger. Harold, 130 Heyn. Russell, 160 Hevn, Sandra, 137 Hicks. Algenne, 61,130,137, 187,196 High, Nadine High, Naola; 160 Hiles. Susan; 160 HiU, Dean; 64,130 Hili, Fannetu; 150,180 Hill. Margaret; 137 H. II. Maurice; 160 Hill. Sara, 160.180.200 Hindel. William; 160 Hme.John; 130.137 Hiner. Michael. 130.137.200 Hiner, Rebecca; 160 Mines. Patsy; 130,137 Hinz.Juergen; 130,137 Hixson, Patricia; 137 Hobeck, Christina ; 70, 1 60, 1 80 Hackensmith, Gary; 137 Hodgin,Jamcs; 150,192 Hoffman, Peter; 130,137 Holden, Rick; 150 Holland, Carol; 137 Holland, Sherry; 150 HoUinger, Debra; 160,185 Hollopctcr, Nikki; 130.137 Holloway. Marilyn; 130 Holmquist, Robert, 31.130,137, 173 Holocher, Suzan; 161 Holt, Elizabeth; 64,71,130,137 Holt,Joni; 150 Hon, Sandra; 130,137,195 Hontz, Janet 59,69,150,180,188 Hood, Linda; 150 Hopkins, Ted Horn, Jo Ann; 161,192 Horstman, Joseph; 117,150 Hoskins, Michael; 161 Hossler, Reba; 150 Hossler, Roy; 150 Houser, Gayle; 71,137,186,193 Houser, Gregg. 49.161.177 Houser, John; 138 Houston, Roderick Howard, Brant; 150,200 Howard. Cynthia; 138 Howard. Steven; 161.177 Howard. Zandra; 161 Hubbard, Parrel; 150 Huber, Sharon; 161 Huff. Nancy; 161.200 Huffine. Kristy; 150 Hull. Mark; 112,161.177 Hull, Richard; 150 Hunt, Mar garet; 161 Hunt, Sheila; 161 Hunter, Dawn; 71,138,186 Hunter, Gary; 112,161 Hutchisson, Melissa Hunter, Mark, 161 Hutton, Barrv, 150 Hyndman, Carol; 138.175 Inlow, Chris; 138 Insley, Dorene; 69,150 Irving, Judy; 150 Isom, Sheryl ; 150 Issacs, Elizabeth; 150 Issacs, James, 161 Issacs, Kristi; 71.72,138,180, 200 Itt, Jeanne; 51.69.150 Ivy, Terrence; 97,98,112,161 Ivy, Timothy; 138,199 Jackson, Bccki; 150 Jackson, Gregg; 138 Jackson, James Jackson, Janis; 150,200 Jackson, Karen; 161 Jackson, Kathleen; 150 Jackson, Lille; 138 Jackson, Marilyn; 150 Jackson, Robert; 150 Jacobson.John; 36,161 Jacobson, Kathy 64,65,138 James, Belinda James, David; 161 James, Greorge; 161 Jarrett, Robert, 161 Jasinski. Judith; 64.150.188 Jastrzemski, Kathleen; 150 Jeffries. Denise. 161 Jennings. Thomas; 150 Jeppson. Thomas; 103.108.109. 150.173,182,183 Jerome. Vicki; 161.180 Jesse, Cheryl; 150,182.183.200 Jesse, Suzanne. 161 Joder, Darrell; 161 Joder, Steven; 138 Johnson, Charles, 150 Johnson, Dallas Johnson, David; 161 Johnson, Delbert, 170 Johnson, Harlcne, 161 Johnson, Jennifer. 17.150.182. 183 Johnson. Lois; 161 Johnson. Marvin; 161 Johnson. Michael; 138 Johnson, Penny; 71,150 Johnson, Steven; 161 Johnson, William Johnston, Louis, 161 Johnstonbaugh, Sandy, 150 Jones, Diane; 199 Jones, Gary; 150 Jones, Kathleen; 161,180,189 Jones, Michael; 161 Jones, Susan Jordan, Cynthia; 150,180,187, 188 Jordan, Diana; 138 Jordan, Lauretta, 146,150,175. 180 Jordan. Walter; 96.106.107,161 Judge, Jolinda; 161 Juergens, Julie; 161,200 Jurczewsky, Sabrina; 150 Just, Ronald; 150 Kaluza, Robert; 161 Kammer, David; 44,161 Karasek, Valerie; 25 Karback, Ralph, 138 Keener, Pamela, 48,51,151 Keeney, Tern, 161 Keippcr, Colleen; 138.199 Keller. Joseph; 138 Keller. Karin. 161 Keller. Kathleen. 151 Keller. Wanda. 151 Kelsae. Dwight. 97 Kennedy. Cynthia; 151 Kennedy. Debra; 65,161 Kennedy, Laurence. 64,97,106, 151,173,187 Kennedy. Yvonne; 187 Kensill. Michael; 161 Kensill. Robert. 151 Kerschner. David; 138.199 Kessens. Chris, 1 5 1 Kessens. Dianna; 161 Kessler, Elizabeth, 161 Key, Gayle; 151 Key, Katherinc; 138 Key, Sherry; 151 Kiclcr, Rickey, 161 Kieler, Timothy; 138 Kiltv, Marilyn; 151 Kimball, Linda, 138 Kimes, Susan; 70,161 King. Christina; 161 King. Denise; 161 King. Freddie King. Kevin. 97.151.173 King. Mary King. Scott; 138 King. Wilbur. 138 Kirtley. Linda. 60.122,138,196 Kiscr. Lori; 70.161 Klein. Donald; 117,151 Klein, Gregory; 161 Klein, Kenneth; 97,99,106,117 Klein, Robert; 151 Klein, Steven; 161 Klemke, Robert; 70,107.161 Klemm, Richard Kleopfer, Kimberlv, 151,200 Kline. Michele; 60.138.196 Kline. Rov; 103.112,161 Kline. Thomas; 97,106,151 Klinger,Jvkla; 71,122,138 Knakc, Michael; 138.200 Knapp. Phihp. 99,112,161 Knellcr. Sandra; 151 Knerr. Julie; 161 Knight. Susan; 68.69.122.138 Knight. Webster; 97,151 Knuth. Eugene; 161 Koenig, Alan; 138 Koemg. Georgianna; 122,138 Koenig, Robert, 161 Koomler, Randal; 161 Kortcnber, Anne; 161.188 Kovacs. Stephen; 151 Kramer. Laura; 151,182.183 Kreienbrink. Debra, 151 Krieg, Ann, 151 Kroemer, Gregory; 51.68,69, 151 Kudlicka, Nicholas; 151 Kudlicka. Kathleen; 151 Kuekncrt. Roger; 103,112,151, 173 Kughler, Steven; 161 Kuntz,Garv; 64,151,192 Kutsch, Thomas; 65,151 Kyle, Vance, 44.161 Lachot. Bruce. 161 Lachot. Ruth; 151.188 Lacy. Esther; 48,151 Lamb, Linda; 71.151,200 Lambert, Tommie Lampricht, Lizette; 60,151 Lane, Gregory, 15 I Lane, Mark; 161 Lane, Michael; 138,200 Langer, Elizabeth 68,69.122, 138 Lano, Sandra; 161 Lapsley, Janice; 161 Larimore, Cathy; 161 Larowe, Roberta; 122,138 Laster, Dwight Laster, Robert Lauer, Lenita, 15 1 Lauer, Rebecca; 122,138 Lawrence, Deborah; 122.138. 199 Lawson, Larry Leach, Condra; 138,187 Lee, Patricia Lee, Richard Legler, Cynthia 17.31.139.186. 190 Lehman, Cheryl Leininger, Brett; 103,151 Lockett, Patricia Leach, Michael Leininger, Debra, 161 Leininger, Kevin; 161,177 Leist, Edward; 161 Lemmon, Kathleen; 122,139 Lemmon, Vivian, 151 Lepper, Carl Lepper, Gregory; 161 Lesauski, Monica; 139 Lesauski, Peter; 161,177 Lesh, Jacqueline; 15 1 Leslie, Richard; 161 Levy, Kirk; 57,120,151,182,183 Lewis, Cynthia; 122,139 Lewis, Ronald; 139 Lewton, Leslie, 49,103,106,112, 151 Lewton, Rhonda, 16,50,51,122, 139.186 Lichlyter. Allen; 151.201 LiU. Cynthia LiU.Julie Lindsey. Sandra; 161 Lindsey. Terrie. 122.139.188 Link. John, 161 Linn, Cindy; 122.139,198,199 Linn. Malinda; 161 Linn. Marceil; 122.139 Lintjer, Bruce, 151 Little, Kathy; 161,188 Logan, William Logsdon, Paul Lohrman, Mark; 161 Lohse,Joan; 71,147,151,190, 191 Lombard, Scott; 161 Longardener, Kathleen; 71.151 Loshe. Daniel; 139 Lott. Mark; 161 Louthan, William; 68.69.151 Lowe. Bonnie; 151 Lowe. Brenda; 161 Lowery. Paula; 139 Loy, Kristy; 151 Luellen. Robert; 139 Lusk. Bradford; 50.51,161.188 Lusk. Cynthia; 50.51.122,139, 186 Lussier, Chris; 161 Lutz, Ponda; 151 Lynch, Bryan, 151 Lynch, Janice, 70,151 Lynch, Kevin, 161.200 Mace. Frank; 15 1 Macpherson, David; 161 Macpherson, Debra; 151 Macpherson, Robert, 139 Madden, Thomas; 103,106,161 Madrid, Kathy, 139 Magley, Richard; 102,103,106, 107,112,113,173 Maidment, Charles, 139 Maier, Deborah; 139 Maier, Mark; 151 Maliszewski, Timothy, 69,161 Maloney, Donald; 151 MaJoney, Nicholas, 171 Maloney. Ronald; 151 Mann. Deborah, 49.151 Manus. Leonardo; 139 Mapes, Robert McCann, Michael Mannvilie, Margaret MaraIdo,John, 161 Marchant, Mechele; 161 Markey, Susan; 139 Marks, David; 151 Marks, Joseph; 161 Marks, Ronald, 151 Marquardt, Steven; 139 Marqueardt, Timothy; 161 Marks, John. 64,139 Marshall, Debbie; 162 Marshall, Juliet; 162 Mamn, Allan; 162,197 Martin, Brenda Martin, Calvin; 97,151 Martin, James; 139,173 Martin, Mary; 151,191 Martin, Melody; 139 Martin, Paul; 139 Martin, Robin, 64,151,201 Martin, Steven; 139 Martin, William; 162 Martindlae, Allen; 151 Martindale, Mark; 99,162 Mason, Clark; 151 Mason, Gregory; 199 Mast, Pamela Masters, Pamela; 139 Mathews, Debra; 151 Matter, Daniel; 162 Matteson. Doug; 162 Maupin. Joseph; 162 Mauriclo. Christine; 139 Mazza.John; 162 Meldrano. Dario; 162 Mesing. Steve; 162 MacBridc, Janice; 139 Mccarty. Joel. 103.112,139 Mcclure. Frederick; 140.173 Mcclure. Michael; 109 Mcclurg, Barry; 162 Mcclurg. Kevin; 140 McClvmonds. Debra; 140 McComb. Kathleen; 140 McCowan. Arthur, 162,173 McCowan, George; 97,108,109, 112,140 McCoy. Ronald; 162 McCoy. Tom; 151.191 McDaniel. Mary; 151 McDevitt. Steven; 99,162.177 McDonald. Myrna; 162 McDowell. Benjamin; 68,69, 140 McFarrer, Carl McGary, Nancy; 151 McGary, Patricia; 71,151,182. 183 McGraw, Nonna; 151 McHaney. Carlton McHaney. Icelee McHenry. Randy; 151,192 McKeeman. Claudia; 71.151 McKinnev. Denese; 162 Mcmahan. David, 112,140 Mcmanhan, Debra Met. Leslie; 162 Meier. Jeffrey. 151 Mellott, Susan; 151 Melvin, Michael Menaurd, Walter; 64,140 Mero, Carl, 97,112.151.173 Merritt, Phillip; 103,112,140 Mertz. Max; 65.162 Messenger. Dale; 162 Messenger. Norma; 140.199 Messenger. Sharon; 151 Mettert. Susan 70,162,180,184 Mettler, Stephen Metzger, Arland; 162 Meyers, Carla; 162 Michels, Charles; 162 Michels, Mary; 15 1 Mihalec, Julie; 162 Mihavecs, Andrea; 151,189 Miller. Ann. 162 Miller, Clifford; 59,140 Miller, Dave Miller, Debra; 69,151 Miller, Dennis; 151,192 Miller, Jack; 140 Miller. Joey, 162 Miller. Kathleen; 199 Miller. Keith; 162 Miller. Mark; 151 Miller. Pamela; 162.184 Miller. Paul; 162.187 Miller. Rae; 140 Miller. Ruth; 140.196,197 Miller. Steven; 162 Mills. Karen; 162 Mills. Pamela; 140 Mills. Randy, 151,183 Mmser,James; 140 Minser, Terry; 99,112,162 Mischo, Scott, 97,151 Miser. Mike Mizzell. Barbara; 151 Mizzell. John. 151 Moeller. ' jane; 151.189 Moellcr. Randolph 39.100. 14i 173 Mohler, Kimberlv, 151 Moilanen. Lila: 71,151 Montooth, Debra; l ' )l,200 Momooth. Karen. 162.200 Moore. Buftord Moore. Cynthia; 70,162,182, 188 Moore. Denise; 17,39.69.146, 152.182,183,186,190,191 Moore, Hallie; 162 Moore, Murphy; 152 Morgan. Gary; 152 Morgan, George Morgan, Kevin; 162 Morgan, Matthew. 162 Morgan, Tanya Morreale, Peter; 100,140 Morris, Betty Mougin,Jaretta; 140 Mowry, Scott; 152 Moycr. Kathy; 152 Mueller, Debra, 162 Mueller, Patricia, 44,162,180, 200 Muff, Michael. 162,173 Mulhim, Judith; 140 MuUins, Dena. 93.140.180 Muncie, Keith Munk, Glenn; 152 Murdock.James; 97,106.107, 162,173 Murdock, Linda Murphy. Laurence; 106 Murphy, Randy; 152 Murphy, Rickie; 64,152,201 Murray, Steven; 107,112,162 Myatt, Mary; 162 Myers, Diane; 140.196 Myers. Jeffery; 152 Nahrwold, Starr; 45,68.69.146, 147.152 Nahrwold. Steve; 162 Nank. Cheryl; 140,180 Nash. Megan; 159.162,195 Ncher, Rhonda; 56,64,93,152, 174,182,183,189 Nelson, Deanna; 140 Nelson, Earl, 162 Nelson, Michael, 162 Nelson, Pamela; 162 Nelson, Sharla, 162 Nemcth, Gary; 97.140 Nemeth. Mark; 162 Newell. Marquis; 59.109.140 Newman. Jacqueline; 162 Newman. Larry; 152 Newman. Pamela. 162,180,195 Newnum, Cynthia; 162 Newmum, Karen; 141,180,195 Newport, Earnest Newport. Robert; 141 Niccum, Thomas; 162 NichoUs, Maryanne; 71,152 Nichols, Christine; 162 Nichols. Timothy; 152 Nicodemus, George; 97,112,152, 173 Niedermeyer, Davi; 152 Nietert. Connie; 141 Nikolacnko. Lydia Niman, Philip, 65,162 Noehren, Kristine. 152 Noll, Jeffrey Norris. Carol; 152 Norris, Dale Norris, Steven; 17,49.69.162, 188.192 North, Robert; 162 Nuxhall. Elaine, 152,189 Nuxhall, Melissa; 162,189 Offord, Terry; 51.70.162.188 Ogg. Cynthia. 141 Ogg, William; 162 O ' Hair, Michael Oldham, Joseph Oliver, Steve, 59,141,188,200 Oren. Lex, 103,106,107 Ormiston, Zachery; 97,152.201 Osborne, Rita, 58,152 Outerbridge, Marshalle, 141 Overman, Deborah; 152 Overman. Dennis; 152 Overmyer. Karen; 162 Overmyer, Kurt; 152 Overton, Kenneth; 37,65,100, 162.165 Owens. Howard; 162 Owen. Steven; 141,200 Owen. Susan; 162 Page, Patty. 162 Pandoff. Sheryl; 71.141 Parish, Richard; 70.162 Parish, Sherilyn; 71,152 Parker. Candace; 152.200 Parker. Denise; 152 Parker, Joe, 103.162 Parker, Linda, 141 Parks, Sylvia, 162 Pamsh, Emerson, 152 Parsons, Amta, 141,188 Partin, Debra; 162 Partridge, Tobe; 162 Patten, William; 56,97,98,107, 117.162.173 Pattison, Herbert; 122,141,192 Patton, Ora; 152 Panon, Scott; 122.141 Paxson, Lois; 48,49.122,141 Pcavey, Sally; 162.173 Pcgelow. Thomas; 122,141 Pepple. Jeffrey; 152 Peguignot, Sally Perrine, Van; 122 Peters, Carl; 122,141 Peterson, Herman; 109,141 Peterson, Pamela; 152 Petrie, Louise; 141 Pctrillo, David; 112.162 Pfahlert. Kirk; 70,162 Phillips. Barry, 162 Phillips, Eddie; 162 Phillips, lames; 162,188 Pickard, Debbie; 162 Piepenbrink, Ann. 64.65,152, 182,183 Pierce. Kellcy; 49.162,185 Pieri, Deborah; 122,141,200 Pieri, Timothy; 162 Pitcock, Charisse; 120,152 Place, Bernard, 122,141.199 Place. Susan. 152 Plasterer. Dawn. 65.152 Poindexter, Ruth; 162 Pohng, Deborah, 152 PoUoch. Stephen Polston, Kim Pond. Randall, 122,141 Poor. Melinda; 69,152 Popenfoose, Gary; 97,99.122, 141,173 Porter, Eddie; 162 Porter. Gary; 122.141 Post, Kenneth, 103,112,152.173 Potts. Cheryl, 163 Potts, Randy; 117,163 Potts, Wayne; 152 Powell, Cheryl; 163 Powell, Janos; 141 Prater, Debbie, 69.141 Prater, Tonya; 70,163,180,184 Preble. Nelson; 152.192 Pressler. Janice, 141 Prcsslcr, Sarah. 141,199 Pressley. Keith, 97,122,141 Pressley, Stanley, 99,106,107. 163 Price. David, 68,69,97,120. 152.173 Prideaux, Thomas; 122,141 Prifogle.Julia; 163,180 Pulse, Carol, 152 PuUe, David Purcell, Beverly; 185 Putt. Dean; 152.173 Putt, Jeffrey; 103,163 Putt. Neal. 163 Putt, Richard, 112,122.141 Pyle, Nicholas; 163 Rabbitt, Barbara, 152 Rabbitt, Debra, 163 Rademakcr, Robert; 65,152, 200 Ramirez, Sally; 163,165 Ranch, Roberta; 64.152 Randall. James; 122.141 Randall. Lynn; 152 Ransom, Gladys. 152 Ransom. Glonus Rasor. Michail; 163 Rauch. Donald; 163 Rauch. Robert; 122,141 Ravouskis, Ralfs; 122,141 Reader, Jeff; 152 Redmaster, Sara, 122,141,180 Reed, Ronald; 100,122.141 Reed. Thomas; 112,163 Regenold. Cynthia; 152,177, 182,183,192,200 Reichert.Chad, 64,65,152 Rcightcr, Bryan. 64.122,141 Reiken, Cheryl; 163 Reinhart, Julia. 152 Reinholt. Mitchell; 163.177 Reinig. Keith; 152 Reinking. Debra. 152,186,189 Rcissig, Cheryl; 152 Remington, Annette, 152,200 Remke, Debra; 70.163 Rcnnecker, Deborah; 163 Repka. Debra, 152 Resor, Eugene; 163 Reynolds, Tina; 152 Rhea, Clarita; 51,65,163.180. 188 Rhoades. Roxann; 152 Richard, Nancy; 152 Richard, Steve, 152 Richard. William; 163 Richardson. Ted; 152 Richardwille, Ronal; 152 Richeson, Joseph 64,122,142, 192 Richeson. Rebecca; 152 Richter. Sheryl, 122,142 Ries, Ricky; 112,163 Rigdon, Betsy; 163 Rigsby, Jeffrey; 163 RiIey,Tcrri; 163 Rish, Katherine, 57,152,180, 182,183,188.200 Roach, Mary; 152 Roach, Michael; 122,142,200 Roberts, Constance; 122.142 Robart, Mark, 163 Roberts, Malinda; 163,165 Roberts, Michael; 97,112,163 Roberts, Phillip; 38,97,99,109, 142,173 Roberts, Ramona; 70,163 Roberts, Ronald; 152 Roberts, Sandra, 122,142 Robertson, Debra; 163 Robicheaux.John Robinson, Keith. 152 Roby.Joann; 163 Roby.John; 64,152 Rockhill, Gregory; 152,177 Rockhill, MeUssa; 18.163,177 Roberick,Judy; 64,71,152 Roderick. Michael, 152 Roembke, Timothy; 103,106,152 Rogers, Frederick Rogers, Judy; 163 Roller, Keith; 152 Rooy, Kathy Ross, Dirk; 152 Rosselot, James; 96,97,163,173 Rowlands, Lois, 163,185 Roy, Steven, 122,142 Ruich, Debra; 123,142 Rund. Steven; 123 Rundle. Collin Runkle. David; 152 Rupert, Gerald; 163 Rupert, Theresa; 163 Rupp, Debra, 64,142,188 Rusher, Daniel; 123,142 Rusher, Douglas; 123,142 Rust. Gretchen; 65,69,152 Rutherord, Barbara; 163 Rutledge, Brian; 163,200 Rutter, Sarah. 152 Ryan, Kathy; 142 Ryan, James Ryan, John; 142 Sadler. Lisa; 69,152,189,190, 191 Sadler, Mark; 69,80,123,142 Salter, Doyle; 152 Slichenmeycr, Ned; 163,177 Slichenmcyer. Carol, 142 Sams, Beth, 49,64,65,152 Sanders, Clifford; 99,163 Sanders, Karen Sanders, Louis; 142 Sanders, Wilhc; 152 Sanford,Jeff; 163 Sarasien, Malinda; 163 Sarasien, Harry Sarasien, Richard; 163 Saunders, Charles, 142 Savis, Katherine; 152 Saylor. Steven; 142 Scalf, Daniel; 123,142 Seal f, Robert, 163 Schaab, Donald; 99,163 Schaf, Dennis; 152 Scharlach, Michael; 152 Scharlach, Rodney; 163 Scherer,John; 123,142 Schlotterbach. Ben; 152 Schmidt, Donn; 142 Schmidt, James, 163 Schmidt, Jeffery; 163 Schnepp, Kathy; 31,64,65,152 Schnieb, Kenneth; 99.112.163 Schuelke. Kathleen; 68.69.71. 123.142 Schultz. Demse; 163.180 Schultz.John; 51.152 Scott. David. 97.112.123.142. 173 Scott. Debra; 153 Scott, Karen; 153,187 Scott, Mark Scott, Mary Scott. Rory; 163 Scott. Thomas Scroggins, Vanessa; 163 Seats, Larry; 153 Secheverell, Lawren; 153 Seidel.Stephan. 153 Senter, Brenda Seslare, Pamela; 163 Sevenne. Sarah; 163 Severence. Cindy; 153.189 Severence. Sheila; 142 Sexton. Paula. 31.123.142.194 Seymour, Donna; 123,142,199 Seymorer. Jeanne; 153 Shaffer, Karen; 153 Shaffer, Vicki Shannon, Evelyn; 153,180 Shannon, Steven; 31,69,123.142, 173,192 Sharon, John Shaw, Pamela; 163 Shaw, Patricia; 153 Shaw, Robert Sheean, Kathy; 142 Sheean, Maurine; 163 Shepard, Dennis; 163.200 Shepard. Theresa. 123.142.200 Shepherd. Robert. 163 Sherwood. Linda; 61.64.153 Sheward. Michelle Shilts. Katherine, 123.142 Shively. Mark; 97.153 Shoaf. Bradley Shock. Maria, 153,188.189 Shoup, Allen; 153.192 Shuran. Susan; 153,183 Shuster, Thomas; 163 Shutt, Nancy; 123,142.196 Sidwell, Cynthia; 123,142 Siemer, Christy; 153,169 Silvers, Albert; 153 Simmons, David; 49,51,153, 177 Simmons, Debra; 70.163 Simmons. Pamora; 69,142.190 Simons, Ronald; 153 Simpson. Daniel; 163.177 Simpson. Norma; 153.187 Singleton. Steven; 163 Skmner. James. 97.112,153,173. 182,183 Skinner, Richard; 153 Sloan. Belinda. 31,64.153,180. 182,183 Smead,John; 199 Smead. Thomas; 97,106,107,163, 173 Smedal, Patricia; 153 Smiley, Debra; 71.142 Smith, Brenda, 142 Smith. Coleen Smith. Darlene; 153.187 Smith, David; 143 Smith, Devorah; 153 Smith. Debra; 65,163 Smith, Doris; 37.163 Smith, Gary; 143 Smith, George Smith. Geone Smith. Gregory; 153 Smith. Jack; 64.120.143,174 Smith, Jeffey; 153 Smith, Keven Smith. Kimberly; 163 Smith. Linda; 163 Smith, Mark, 163 Smith. Micky. 163 Smith. Patrick; 163 Smith, Paulette Smith. Robert Smith. Scott; 68.69,153 Smith. Sheryi; 163 Smith. Shirley Smith. Thomas; 163,188 Snider, Dennis; 163 Snyder. James; 163 Snyder.Jeffrey; 153.177.182. 183 Snyder. Louthora; 143.196 Snyder. Richard Snyder, Robert; 120,153,173 Snyder. Steven; 97.99,163.173 Sommer. Patricia; 65.163.184. 188 Sorg. Jeffrey Southern. Julie. 163 Southern. Michael; 153 Sparks. Corey, 163 Sparks. Pam; 70.153 Spencer. Donna; 143 Spencer, Eddie; 163 Spieth, Mike; 64,153 Spillers, Patti; 163 Spinks, Dorothy; 163 Springer, Kim; 163 Sproat, Kim; 164 Springer, Dennis Staliler, Stephen; 143 Stadelmayer, Rosi; 71 Staley,John; 164 Stanberry, Nancy; 164 Stanik, Michael; 200 Stanley, Cynthia; 164 Stanley, Kevin; 143 Stark, Judy; 153 Steckbeck, Cynthia; 153 Steel, Charlotte; 143 Steele. James; 143 Stein. William; 164 Stephens. Deiois Stephens, Fleming; 143 Stephens, Samuel; 164 Stephens, Bradley Stetler, Michael; 143 Stevens. Jeaneen; 143 Stevens. Michael; 68.69.99.164 Stevenson. Michael; 187 Steward. John Stewart. Michele; 143 Stewart. Patrice; 64.143 Stewart. Patricia; 65.164 Stidham. Jimmy Stier. Blake. 153 Stone, Julie. 153 Stoops. Susan; 69.153 Stopher. Kevin; 153 Storms. Nancy. 153.200 Stout. Jeffrey, 153 Stouer, Randy; 143 Straessle, Jeffrey; 153 Straessle, Robert Stratton. Jeffrey; 164 Strong. Cynthia; 164 Stuckey. Vicky, 153 Stucky. Debbie; 143 Studebaker. leanett; 64,143 Stukey, Phillip; 64,153 Suggs, Riga; 164 Summers, Paul Sumney, Joyce; 164 Sumney, Robert; 46,112,164 Sutorius, Connie; 143 Suttle, Terra; 164 Swartz. Bonita; 153.189 Swartz, Richard; 164 Sw athwood. David; 99,164 Swathwood, Michael; 143 Sweeney, Kevin; 164 Sweet. Mary; 164 Swenson. Allen; 103.107.112, 164 Sykes, Diana; 143 Tagtmeyer, Michael; 153 Tanesky, Diana; 153 Tanesky, Donna; 153,173 Taube, Jeffrey; 164 Taylor, Mary; 153 Taylore. Mary; 65,153 Taylor, Priscilla; 51 Tennis, Renee; 164 Tenny.Kay; 143 Tester. Terry; 153,177 Tharp, Janice; 64,143 Thomas, Cynthia; 82,153,183, 187 Thomas, Richard ; 153 Thompson, Jeri Linn Thompson, Marcv; 143.180. 200 Thompson. Michael. 164 Thompson, Randolph; 143 Thompson. Robert; 153 Tielker. Steven; 164 Tillbury. Debra; 120.153.182, 183 TiUbury, Pamela; 164 TiUapaugh, Mark; 143 Timbrook, Diana; 153 Toles, Bradely; 153 Tom, Daniel; 164 Toth.Joline Townsend.Joel; 70,153 Travis, Wendy, 143 Treesh, Deborah; 153 Traxel, Darrell; 164 Trishler, Alice; 143,188 Trishler, Vincent; 164 Trout, Michael; 164 Trowbridge, James, 164 Tsakas, Bill Tsetse. Pamela; 153 Tubles, Roosevelt. 112,164 Tucker, Vernita; 48,64.143 Tucker. Vicki. 143 Tumbleson. Stanley; 153 Tupper. Robert; 164 Turner. Charles; 164 Turner. Dennis; 153 Twitchell, Kim; 153 Uhrick. Debra; 143.196 ITnderwood. Michael; 164 Unger. Steven. 48.49.143,177 Lsher, Teresa, 153,183 Vachon, Carol; 153 Vachon, Debra; 36,143,195 Vance, Edwin; 143 Vanderkalk.Timathy; 164 Vangilder. Daniel; 164 Van Glider. Terry; 143 Vangorder. Karen; 164 Vaughn. Deborah. 164 Vaughn, Doughlas; 153 Vaughn, Richard; 112,113.153 Verhest. Madeline; 71.153 Vidacs. Leslie; 153 Vming. Douglas. 103.153 Visick. Vicki; 70.164 Vogan. Margaret; 49,144 Voirol. Kathleen; 144 Vorderman, Reginald; 164 Vornoran. Sandra; 51,57.153. 189 Vorndran. Vicki; 70,164 Wade, Malinda; 146,153,155, 175,182.187 Wade. Pamela; 144 Wade. Vickie. 164.187 Wadewitz. Leonard; 164 Waggoner. David Wagner. Dwight; 153,182,201 Wagner, Michele; 71.153 Wake. Shelley; 153 Waikel, Scott. 97.144.173.200 Wakeland. Gary; 153 Walker. Barbara; 153 Walker, Deloris Walker, Georgiana Walker, Henrietta Walker, Mark; 164 Walker. Sandra Shirley; 164 Wall. Kim; 164 Wall. Lyndon; 68.69.153 Wallace. Lee; 146.14 7.153. 182.183 Wallenstein. Kurt. 164 Walters. Michael Ware. Linda; 164 Warkentin. Byron; 144 Warkentm.Jon; 69.153,182. 183 Warkentin, Karlin; 164 Warner. David; 38,153 Warren, Gregory; 164 Warsco, Mark, 69,153,175 Wass, Brenda Wass, Bruce, 144 Wasson. Martin; 97,117,154 Waters, Randy, 144 Watson, Deborah; 154 Wearly, David Weatherholt, Larry. 164 Webb. Paula Weber. Russell, 100.101,123, 144,173,194.200 Webster. Curtis; 164 Weeks. Debbie; 164 Weick. Thomas; 97.99.112.164 Weigel. Pamela; 164 Weikel. Diana. 68.69,123,144, 188 Weimer,Jody; 51,164,188 Weimer, Melinda; 164,185 Weisman, Daniel; 164 Weiss, William Weldon, Marcia; 123,144,200 Welker, Cindy; 164 Weller, Kacqueline; 61,154 Wells, Bonita; 164,187 Wells, Thomas; 123,144 Wells. Warren, 68,69,146.154 Wendell. Elaine. 154 Wesseler. Kathleen; 127.144 Wetzel. Julie; 164 Wetzel, Linda; 123,144,200 White, Claudia, 154 White, Carl; 164 White, Dale, 164 White. Karen, 144 White, Laura; 144 Whitehurst, Ken Whitesides, Keith; 164 Whitefield. Shirley; 164 Whitt. Clody; 154 Whitt. Micheal; 154 Widmann, Laura; 154 Wietfeldt. Karen. 154 Wilder, Lewellyn. 144 Wilkening, David. 68.69.154. 182,183 Wilkerson, Cathy; 164 Wilkerson, Richard; 112,123, Wilier, Charles; 48,123,144, 188,192 Williams, Brend Williams, Carlet on, 164 Williams, Debra , 81,164,184, 187 Williams, Karen ; 164 Williams, Lorra n; 164,187,19 Williams, Pame a; 144 Williams. Steve; 48,154 Willaims. Wayn e Williamson. Ro a; 165 WUIiamson. Steve; 68.69.123, 144.173 Willig.Gary; 97.123,144,173 Willis. Charles; 144 Wilson. Wendy 68,69,123 Wimbly. Oscar 165 Wimes. Harold 165 Winborn. Rita; 165,187 Winebrenner, Monte; 97,117, 154 Winkler, Kevin; 154 Winling, Debbie; 144.196,197; Winners, David; 123,144,173 ! Winteregg, Mark. 69.165 Wise. Julie; 165 Wiseman, Debbie; 71,154 Wisman, Kathleen. 154 Wistman. Cynthia; 165 Witte. Ronald; 144 Witte. Wendy; 165.188 Wolfe, Glenn; 165 Wolfe, James; 154 Wolfe. Larry; 144 Wolfe. Randy; 97.165,173 Wolfe. Ricky. 144 Wolfe. Robert; 154 Wollman. William; 144 Wong, Kurt; 154 Wood, Jeffery; 154 Woodroof, Deborah; 165 Woods, Carl; 123 Woods, Dianne; 165 Woods, Joseph; 165 Woods. William; 165 Wormbolv. Terral; 165 Wright. Al; 103.154.173 Wright. Kathleen; 165 Wright. Mary Ann; 68.69.123 144.200 Wright. Willa Wyatt. Bridgette; 154 Wyatt. Robin; 123.144 Wvnn. Debra; 165 Wysong, Susan; 165 Yancy. Gary; 165 Yoder. Sarah; 70.165 Yoder, David; 97,154.173 York. Sheila; 70.165 Young. John Young. John; 165 Young. Kathy; 147.154 Young. Marilyn; 165 Yuhasz, David; 144 Yurkovic, Steve; 154 Zahn, Richard; 144 Zakraisek, Kathy; 71 Zamora, Connie; 154 Zamora. Dolores Zartman. Ricky; 165 Zbacnik. Edward; 174 Zell. Donald; 165 Ziebart. Beth; 165 Zierten. Richard Zimmierman. Connie, 154, 182.183 Zook. Teresa; 165 Zir70w. Susan; 123 LJtiUUi7t iJ,tti.;.iL]| lliili::


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