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

 - Class of 1983

Page 1 of 248

 

Northrop High School - Bear Tracks Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1983 volume:

mmmSMm-: v: T . ' 5 7 7.2 02 F7 7nor 1983 rthrop High School. ar tracks ftfBTWWff ' f fT T 1-Ur, .UNIV PUBLIC LIBHAny 3 1 3 02292 9639 BEAR TRAC S 1 Northrop High School 7001 Coldwater Road Fort Wayne, Indiana 46825 Volume 12 im-pres-sion (im-presh ' en) n. 1. An effect, especially a profound effect, produced on the mind, the sense, or the feelings. Day from day, week from week, month from month, year from year; they would all melt together, indistinguishable from one another, if not for the impressions left from a select few. Impressions that last and en- dure long enough to be remembered — those are the special ones. Everyone has his own special times to re- member, personal things of sometimes con- fidential material. But there are certain dis- tinctive characteristics of Bruin territory that are common knowledge. The suberb marching band, excellent cross-country teams, large Penny Pitch donations, and, of course, the enormous population remain in most everyone ' s memory. Most science ma- jors are left with the impression of Mr. Ber- nard " Bernie " Richardville ' s purple tie- dyed lab coat, while Mr. Thrasher ' s stu- dents won ' t forget the embarrassment of carrying his life-size blue toilet seat bath- room pass. Also, who can forget Charlie Chipmunk ' s rousing songs over the morning announcements to encourage Penny Pitch. The closer something is, the more it means. Band members hold the tears and JTsSSe smiles of the state competition dear; the lady harriers ' undefeated regular season is special to them, students in Mr. Schwab ' s home room proudly reflect on their $1146.00 Penny Pitch donations, and Principal Wil- liams can ' t deny his happy disbelief that some 2,500 students could act civilized at a band pep session in the stadium. People left impressions, such as the head football coach, Byron " Buzz " Doerffler, Mr. Eric Beebe, in charge of pep sessions and ISS, or Mr. John Weicker, Dean of boys. One person that Northrop would have been lost without was Mrs. Jane Stine. She had been the attendance secretary since 1978, and she left for a job downtown in January. However, the really lasting impressions are those that mean nothing to anyone but you, and maybe someone close. Lasting, possibly, memories of the Homecoming Dance, Morp, or the Prom. If not those, then an evening at the Powderpuff game and bonfire, or just a quiet talk with a friend after school. It all goes to help break up . the days, weeks, and months of this year, last-ing (las ' ting, las ' -) adj. continuing; du- rable; permanent. By Kim Simpson Men County Public Hhraty ft. Wayne, Indiana Senior Willie Miller " takes it off and displays memorable physique. Photo by Jeff DeVille The Homecoming bonfire warms and illumi- nates a chilly fall evening. Photo by Jeff De- Ville Opening — Lasting Impressions 222S5S3 . During Homecoming week pep session, the Seniors made it known who thev think " (lo it better " . Photo bv Jeff DeVille With a smile of satisfaction upon her face, Senior Diahn Spangler catches her breath after a pompon routine. Photo by Jeff DeV ' ille Letting their innermost selves show through during punk rock day, part of the new Bear Tracks staff pose for a picture. Photo by Evelyn Surso Taking turns telling Santa (Senior Oreg Pressler) what they want for Christmas, Buzz Doerffler and Mrs. Freck each occu- py a knee. Photo by Jeff DeVille Opening — Lasting Impressions — 3 Principal H: Douglas Williams looks on with quiet pride at the Concordia-Northrop home basketball tjaine. Photo by -let ' t ' DeX ' ille 4 — H. Doug Williams Takes Sabbatical After four years as principal, Mr. H. Douglas Williams has decided to obtain his doctorate. Mr. Dennis McClurg, assistant principal, reacted with mixed emotions. " It ' s a great thing for him, it ' s not so great for Northrop unless he comes back. Then I don ' t see it as a problem or a drawback or anything negative at all. " Although Mr. Williams will not be here for the 83-84 school year, he does plan to resume his position the following year. As a school administrator who enjoys dealing with young people, Williams has made a most positive impact on the students. Ju- nior Laura Didion sees him as a caring per- son especially known to those students who are actively involved in school functions. She added, " you can get to know him through his participation in athletic events. " Mrs. Jennifer O ' Toole, an English teach- er, cited, " He ' s set the tone for the school. He ' s responsible for the good feeling we have at the school, both faculty and stu- dents. " Mrs. Kay Bolender, Mr. W ' illiams ' secretary, added, " His positive attitude to ward the entire student body and all staff members makes him a great leader. " " It ' s simply an opportunity for him to increase his education, " concluded McClurg. " He ' s an asset to Northrop High School. " by Elana Crane. Mr. Williams stands with Athletic Director Mark Schoeff at a home game. Photo by Jeff DeVille Surrounded by flag and pom corp members. H. Doug gives pointers at the Grand National Marching Band contest. Photo by Jeff DeVille. Mr. Danley listens to the principal ' s thoughts on the Concordia game. Photo by DeVille. Principal Doug Williams ' caring concern for students is reflected in this candid. Photo by DeVille. Williams works closely with his secretary. Kay Bolender, a vital aide to him and each of the previous three Northrop principals. Photo by Jeff DeVille. H. Doug — 5 Varied Fashion At Northrop Splashed across the slick, glossy pages of the latest fashion magazines, trendy, wild clothes illuminate every inch. Black leather minis and gold lame dresses, along with pol- ka-dotted purses, sweaters and shoes are key elements to " the look " . However, leather minis had yet to be seen at Northrop. As sophomore Shelly Der- heimer said, " People are too embarassed to wear them. " Instead, " Basic Preppy Junk " , as Junior Sarah Burton put it, remained the popular look. Oxfords, Izods, penny loafers, and topsiders proved essential to North - rop ' s look. Along with the preppy look, ties were popular and fashionable, agreed Juniors Bob Huffman and Andy Ribar. Melissa De- trick, sophomore, commented " Even the potheads are wearing ties! " Burton said that sweater vests were also coming back into style, referring to the blue, pink and white argyle vest she had on. She added, " Socks are also very important. " I think they make the whole outfit. If the socks don ' t match, I think it blows the whole outfit. A lot of people don ' t know that. " The prairie look was also in style according to Melissa De- trick. " It ' s in. I think it ' s cute. It ' s on the dressy side ... all the frills. " Basically, the key to fashion was individ- ualism. Junior Scott Fruchey stated that, " Fashion is versatile. " Regina Earlywine, sophomore, agreed, saying, " You can wear what you feel like wearing — like a sweat- shirt and a belt. " Mrs. Clancy commented, " At this age, its an excellent time to try out different kinds of fashion. When else are you going to innovate except when you ' re in high school. So if any time in your life you should go overboard and try every crazy style that comes along, this is the time to do that. " by Elana Crane Matt Klug displays the distinguished look of the well-dressed senior, accented by his white woven shoes. Photo by Jeff DeVille Senior Erick Jackson steps out of G.Q. with the tux- edo look. Photo by Jeff DeVille Fashion Recapturing the appearance of the days of old. Senior Tonna Wisely reflects the Prairie Look. Photo by Jeff DeVille Prepared for anything, Senior Sarah Robart mani- fests the look of a Preppy. Photo by Kara Evard ............ nl Siiiiiiiiniiini Senior Julie Caso exhibits the New Wave Look of the SO ' s. Photo by Kara pAard The casual look with just a touch of feminity is Senior Lucy Trupo ' s favorite style. Photo by Jeff DeVille i 1 f Fashion — " Nurse " Rigdon waves an encouraging smile at State Contest. Photo by Bar- bara DeVille. Mrs. Ruth Wiegmann, Head Band Mother, finally takes a relaxing moment to look around at the Band Banquet. Photo by Jeff DeVille. Mrs. Nan Ashton stands proudly with her husband, Barry, in front of the display of the year ' s trophies. Photo by Jeff DeVille. Front Row - Kay Davis, Delores Ankinbruck, Beverly Gun- ter, Marcille Fawley, Marilyn Fischer, Joanne Renner. Middle Row — Mary Clement, Kay McNall, Charolette Rob- inson, Daisy Neil, Janet Pfeffer, Phyllis Klein, Carol Rowe, Linda Schenkel. Back Row — Chuck Rowe, Ron Klein, John Pfeffer, Kermit Robinson, Chuck McNall, Larry Clement. 8 — Band Parents Parents Make The Difference With The B.O.P. " Boy, Barry looks like he ' s prayin ' there " , exclaims " Crazy Nurse " Elsie Rigdon. She and five other band parents look sentimen- tally at a dozen or so photo albums, filled with BOP pictures from everywhere. Oth- ers ' comment, " Look at the girls in their nighties! " , " This must have been after I blew up the coffee pot. " , " The beely-bop- pers! Are you sure I was with it? " With it? Yes, t hey were, The parents of a large part of the Big Orange Pride were with it in band camp, in contests, in travel, in victory, and in disappointments. According to Mr. Ashton, the parents proved indispen- sable. Though ordinary tasks like coordinating wardrobe, chaperoning a bus, and cheering their hearts out were important, the little, personal things made the difference. Com- ing up with a pair of black shoes two min- utes before a contest, passing out band-aids, aspirin, and safety pins, and sewing up pants took quick thinking and prepared- ness. Soothing sore stomachs, legs, feet, and even sore hearts took caring. Caring for the kids is why they devote so much time and energy to the BOP. " It ' s something you can share with your kids. A lot of the time there isn ' t that much to share with your kids at this age " , explains Ellsie. All the parents agreed that their rela- tionsh ip with their son daughter has im- proved since they have helped with band. One of Kay Davis ' main regrets was that she waited so long to get involved. All of the parents like to see new parents get involved. Carol Rowe said, " They come in kind of holding back and not sure what the BOP is all about. But after they go to one event and you see them at the next one, they ' re a little bit more into it every time until finally they ' re won over completely and they ' ll be there every time. " Every time, bands parents will defend band, even when it comes to academics. To them, it depends on the student like any- thing else does, " Some of those students, if they were in band eight hours a day, they would find time to do that (homework) if they wanted to others could be home and never, ever do it " , commented Ruth Wiegmann. The lack of coverage in the newspapers and TV bothers many band parents. Having so many children involved in the whole fine arts program, let alone the band, most feel that it deserves more consideration in the coverage of contests. They support the band because everyone of them loves the kids and the kids love them, " one little girl came up to me and she said, " I still have to thank you again for what you did for me last year at camp. Re- member, after initiation I lost my sock and you went out and got it and you brcjught it in for me and you tucked me in and everyth- ing, " she said. That was so nice!, " remem- bers JoAnn Renner. Without the hard work and the many hours of devotion of the band parents, the BOP wouldn ' t have made it. However, the most important thing about the band that the parents declared, wasn ' t themselves, but everyone as Elsie put it. " It ' s the unity. It ' s a family. " By Kim Simpson Band Parents — 9 10 — Competition Competition 12 Football 16 ...Boys Cross Country ' 18 ...Girls Cross Country f 20 Boy ' s Tennis W 22 Ski Club .-% ' 24 Volleyball ' ' • 26 Girls Golf 28 Marching Band 32 Jazz Band 34 Orchestra •v 36 Madrigals 38 Swing Choir 40 Boy ' s Basketball Mi 48 Girls Basketball ; 52 Wrestling » 56 Hockey 58 Gymnastics 62 Speech 64 DECA MDE 66 Baseball 70 Girls Track ■ . 74 Boys Track ' i mm 78 Girls Tennis ■ 80 Boys Golf ■ ' 82 Soccer Competition — 11 Defense Bruins ' Forte Three cups of hot chocolate, two candy bars, and one hotdog with ketchup — these are the nutritional requirements of a fan who is sitting on the open bleachers in twen- ty degree temperature in order to watch a football game (or so the concession stand would have us believe). These are usually accompanied by such necessary items as blankets and extra-heavy coats. But as the band plays " Rocky " and the team comes bursting onto the field, all the discomforts are forgotten. The flame has been lit. It ' s not easy to define, but a subtle change came over both the players and the fans this year. The attendance increased — so did the spirit. Sophomore Derrick Westfield com- mented, " Most people knew we had a young team . . . they were just getting behind us and letting us know they cared. " This re- sulted in the team posting a record of 4-1 after the first five games. With a total defense of 1490, the gridders had the best in the city. Mr. Danley, assis- tant coach, stated that they used a different approach. They gave the players more free- dom to move and execute their plays. " It allowed them to run and tackle without be- ing specific. " Senior defensive back Mike Madden cited what made the defense so strong was, " Everybody pulling together. " Westfield, a linebacker and a fullback, ad- ded, " Hard work, practices, and the deter- mination that we wanted to be the best. " Although the team had few returning sen- iors, they didn ' t feel that this hindered their performance during the season. The atti- tude was to work together as a team, and this cooperative effort showed thorugh in their play. " The attitude was one of free spirit but dedicated to a cause. They wanted to have fun while they trained and played in the games. They wanted to do well to please themselves and Coach Doerffler. " , said Mr. Danley. " There were no " Mr. Cool ' s, " stated head coach Buzz Doerffler. " It ' s one of the finest groups I ' ve ever coached. " After a season score of 6-4, Coach Doerffler ended the year proud of his team and hopeful for next year. " We always walked off proud. If you can keep your head up even after you ' ve lost, you know you ' ve done well. " Back, Derrick Westfield goes for a touch- down. Photo by Jeff DeVille. 12 — Football ' Buzz ' s Burly J Bear )rthr( )rthr( )rthr irth )rthr( irthr irth rthr. irthfi p 14 KIkhart Memorial Richm ind Harding South Side Klmhurst Huntington North Side Dwenger Snider VVavne Tackle Willie Miller endures his pain as he Quarterback Derrick Greene goes back for the watches his teammates plav. Photo bv Jeff De- pass to an awaiting Bruin. Photo by Jeff Deville. ViUe. Football — 13 MF- ' mim WQfW W Coach Buzz Doerffler shows the anxiety he feels for the upcoming season during a summer practi- ce. Photo by Jeff DeVille A little upset by the situation, Coach Doerffler exchanges a few words with the referees. Photo by Jeff DeVille Preparing for their next move, the mighty Bruins growl in their huddle. Photo by Steve Hug - ' " ' - ■ - " ' • ' I ' -■ 14 — Football Varsity — Row I — Monte Moore. Dun Liuicr, Sean Kelsaw, Marty McClain, Darren Brock house. Derrick Greene, Terry Semprini, Rich .len- nings, Oreii Pressler, Krick .Jackson, .Ion Nelhinis, Shannon ( iril ' fith, Chris Taylor. Row 2 — Coach Dean Doert ' Oer, Mf;r. AHhtIii Gonzalez, Mjjr. Boh .laniszewski, Mike Wilson. Don Dunt.Ti, Derrick Myers. Ken .Milerrii.m. Sean Gornuin. Tini Buskland, Mt;r- Torn Wvss. Coach Krnie Bojrah. Row :t - Coach Grej! Pressley. Derrick VVesllield. Ken Dift ' endarfer, Dan Howe, l.arry Sniierciak. Bart Shannon. Dave Grim, Brad ClilTord, Bill Harper, Boh Henry, Larry Prince, Bill Glaze, K.,w 1 Briire Bnneniiin. .Malt Knveari. Mall .lones. Boh Ml Henry, Blake Geer, Shawn Ziiher, Brian Bittner, Chris Suder, Mike Madden, .lamie Ashlon, Don Hedrick. Rick Cahell, Tony Mohr, Willie Milli-r, Mike H..rnian. Ku ;ene C.,hh, Coach Bu D.ieririer Maurice Nelson, Rich Lomhardo, Todd .lacqiuiy. Coach Mike Danley. t • t o ' " lTrOL3ro J5LiX ' .Junior Varsity - Row 1 — Mgr. Tom Wilson. Mike Wilson, Brian Weaver, Maurice Nelson, Sean Kelsaw, Quinton Bratton, Gary Schlein- kofer, Tom Beerbower, Marty McClain, Chris Mitchell, Joe Nikolaenko, Rob Koontz, Darrin Brockhouse, Coach Ernie Bojrab Row 2 — Mgr. Dan McHenry, Chris Taylor, Scott Pobuck, Don Stroud, Steve Dohse, Monte Moore, Billy Harper, Tom Meyers, Larry Prince, Randy Walker, Derrick Meyers, Bob Henry, Mark Hart- man, Shannon Griffith, Rob Roberson, Coach Randv Wolf Row 3 — Larry Smeirciak, Dave Grim, Devin Ewert. Ken Diffendorfer, Bart Shannon, Dan Howe, Matt Enyeart, Bruce Brineman, Brad Clif- ford, .Jim Ray, Bill Glaze, .James Chao, Ken Alderman, Blaine Stuckey, Coach Greg Pressley. T m Freshmen Row 1 — Brian Townsend, Greg Weames, Anthony King, Anthony Peneloza, Ter- rel Williams, Sherwin Springer, Setrick Kley, Mark Schlinkofer, Brent Cooke. Dan Kramer. Row 2 — Mike Bennent, .lohn Moran. Kelly Cad- dis, Dave Batchelder. Ralph Coleman. Buddy Hackley, Mick Tom, Gene Brownly, Mark As- kins, Villy Snare. Terry Price. Row 3 — Kevin Miller. Mark East. Anthony Wright. Mario Moore. Todd Rounds. DeWayne Petty. Mike Keltsch. Gary Brunson. Brian Cope land. Todd Peppier. j5(V9 Row 4 — Bill Liggett. Rod Geans. Mark Sloan. Tony .Jones. Robert Tubbs. -John . shton. Vonnie Williams. Derrick Graham. Brad Griffith, Dennis ( ausey Row rt — Coach Greg Pressley. Mgr. -Joe Haire. Coach Randv Wolfe Football — It Lont Runner Pat Rice leaves the sunset be- hind. Photo By Jeff DeVille. Coach Peterson wants eye to eye contact with Mark Keller to get his point across. Photo by Larry Ladig. Northrop 27 Dekalb 30 Northrop 15 E. Noble 50 Northrop 15 Elmhurst 50 Northrop 15 Dwenger 50 Northrop 15 Huntingtc n N. 50 Northrop 15 Columbia City 50 Northrop 17 Wabash 44 Northrop 15 Warsaw 49 16 — Boy ' s Cross Country Living It: A Season To Remember 4 P.4t,.«,,4||,, f%, ;- ' Coach FeterMin. Mike Rentorth, Troy difield Four and a half months of hard work, dedication, sweat, aches, and pains paid (jff this year for the Bruin Harriers. ' I ' he Harri- ers had a record of 111-4 including! invita- tionals and the state meet series. " We i ot off to a good start this season hy defeating De- kalb in a dual meet, " commented Coach I e- terson. Senior Brad Ber«goetz felt that, " After we heat Dekalb everyone knew it was going to be a great season. " Outstanding team running let Peterson ' s runners win the sectional and regional and place 2nd in the Semi-Slate. Senior I ' at Rice won individual honors in both the sectional and regional. The Harriers finished the sea- son with a runner-up positi(»n in the State Cross-Country Meet. Senior Fat Rice fin- ished 24th in state, being named to the All- Slate Cross-Country team. Pat thought, " It was a great lime. We did well since every- body became friends and shared a lot of hard work. Senior Tom Shank explained, " The sec- ond place finish was an accumalative of all the hardwork and pride taken in from all the runners. " Coach Peterson expressed that, " It was a culmination of a great season and a great four years for the seniors. " The rest of the learn who travelled to Indianapo- lis for the slate meet were: Mike Davis, Brad Berggoelz, team captain Mark Keller. Tom Mills, Brad Reinking, Fred Horstman, Chris Welsh, Rod Jones, Randy Widdifield and Kevin Pensinger. The Harriers won the Summit Athletic Conference meet with a never before accom- plished 27 points. The Bruins won the Cul- ver Military Invitational, Huntington Invi- tational, and the New Prairie ln itational. Also, Northrop placed second in the Bruin Invitational and the Snider Hokumkarem. " This was probably the most satisfying year ever. The team had a lot of fun doing the hard work needed to reach our goals, " explained Coach Peterson. " pAeryone really enjoyed living the season and everyone will always enjoy remembering it, " summed up junior Brad Reinking. by Kevin Pensinger. Four Bruin Harriers all in a row. . td R: Mike Davis, Tom Shank. Fred Hor. ' tman and Brad Reinking finish the meet against Columbia City in force. ' uih, led Moore. Mike Robbins. Mike Phillips. I I mIc. Bob Winters ' : .lim .Appollo, Kevin Pensinger. Mark lilm. ilitTMcCalHster, Tim Frayer, Dan Bradt- illcr. .Schawn Egolf, Kinny Moon, Randy VVid- Row .) — Tom Shank, Pat Rice. Troy Wall. Chris Welsh. .lohn Heinkel, Mark Keller, Tom Mills. Brad Berggoetz, Rod .Jones, Mike Davis. Brad Reinking. Fred Horstman Boy ' s Cross Country — 1 ' Igt S, Hokum-Karum 1st NP, EN, DK 1st NP, EHS 1st NP, INV 1st HNT INV 1st NP, SS, CONC 1st Culver INV 1st SAC Meet 1st NP, COL. City 1st NP, W 1st NP, S 1st NP, NS, EHS 1st Adams C. INV 1st NP, NS 1st Sect. 1st Reg. 6th State An injurt ' d Michelle Ragsdale is led in field as a concerned Coach Denny checks the damages. photo by Jeff Deville Girl ' s Cross Country Team. 1 to r Top row — Melissa Lendman, Michelle Berryhill, Dina Zahm, Holly Haines, Laura Dolin, Coach Denny Bottom row — Angle Bowser, Michelle Coulson, Hiedi Owens, Laura Didion, Michelle Ragsdale, Elaine Patterson photo by Steve Steiner Girl ' s Cross Country Running Straight To State " Each year we sit down and we say, ' OK, we want to win conference. ' And then alter we have our conference meet, we think about sectionals " , explained Coach Janel Denny. " But in the back of yt)ur mind, when you know you have as good a team as I had, you automatically skip a few of those and start thinking ahead. " The lady harriers have reigned as Sec- tional, Regional, and Summit Athletic Con- ference (S.A.C.) champions since the (I.S.H.A.A.) Indiana State High School Ath- letic Association sanctioned these events. They finished third in the 1981 State Meet and sixth in 1982. With that record. Coach Denny could look ahead easily. The girls ran a straight first place line all the way to state. Leading the team came junior Laura Didion, with an outstanding record of accomplishments. She made the all-state team three consecutive years and her best time was 10:23 in the 3,000 meter run. The other team members included fresh- man Heidi Ow-ens, Sophomores Laura Do- lin, and Angle Balser, juniors Melisa Lend- man, Michelle Coulson, Holly Haines, and Elaine Patterson, and senior Dina Zahm. Having such a young team created matur- ity probems, as far as experience with long distance running. The desire to train and work was there, but it had to be brought out in some cases. Coach Denny talked to the girls on a per- sonal level, instead of as a group. The girls felt that it helped, " She helped us with our problems and made us feel like we were im- portant. " expressed Dina Zahm. One opposing coach commented that the Northrop team was well coached, well trained, and enjoyed competing against one another. The lady harriers competed against each other by being motivated when another team member ran ahead of them. Even though Laura Didion held the lead running spot most of the time, others held the lead in improvement of running and maturity. According to Denny, Melisa Lendman improved the most, " With the tal- ent she has, she ' s come a long way. She ' s improved a lot, both physically and mental- ly from cross-country in the beginning. The team made a tremendous effort in every meet and that paid off, however, the girls and coaches were disappointed about receiving a sixth place in .State. Laura Dolin said, " I thought that we did pretty good. We were really disappointed because we didn ' t do as well as we expected in state. We had a really good season. " The lady harriers have a lot of winning behind them and, according to Coach Den- ny, a lot of winning ahead. by Dina Zahm 1 _ . . trlT — -7 jf I mm ' .-- »; m V » Laura Dolin keeps her pace during one of the Laura Didion rounds the corner as Coach Denny grueling meets. photo bv Jeff DeViUe encourages her to keep up the good job during a meet svith Columbia City, photo by -leff DeVille Girl ' s Cross Country — 19 Young Team Shows Promise " We ' re young, we ' ve got hope, " comment- ed sophomore Steve Flowers, number one singles player on the Varsity level. The fact that the team had only two returning sen- iors had a large part to do with their perfor- mance during the season. Coach Jim Keim dubbed the season as a " Rebuilding Year. " " Our inexperience held us back sometimes. " The best performance of the year was that of the doubles team of seniors Matt Lucas and junior Mark Fagan. Said Lucas, " Mark and I had a lot of potential. Also our types of play were similar so they benefited our game. " Fagan added, " Matt and I play well together. When we both were at the net we would win most of the points, so generally whether we won or not depended on getting to the net. " They finished the season with a record of 8-5. Flowers finished the season at 5-9. He said that the type of game he played ac- counted for his play during the year. " I play a power game. I gave myself no margin of errors. Therefore I made more unforced er- rors than my opponent. " He added, " I won some matches I thought I ' d lose and lost some thought I ' d win. " Coach Keim felt that the team did not play as well as they could have. " We had a few weak areas that should have been stron- ger. We had ups and downs. There were a couple of times we lost that I really felt we should have won and most of the other losses we were just outmanned. " For the first round of the sectional they took on New Haven. They entered with four game losing streak from Southside, Bishop Leurs, Columbia City, and Concordia. Said Keim, " We should have won our first round .1 felt if we had come more we would have done a lot better in the sectional. " They completed the season at 6-8 and 3-6 in the SAC. Overall Keim felt that having a young team helped to build a stronger team in the future. " They gained a lot of experience of actual playing and then if we improve and progress the following year then we can turn it around. We should be a lot better next year. " by Elana Crane Senior Matt Lucas exhibits patience as he waits for the ball to enter his territory. Photo by Jeff DeViUe. Sophomore Tom Steitz and Senior Troy Little depend on each other for back up. Photo by Jeff DeVille. 20 — Boys Tennis -. ' JtMkmLu.iJi I ' l ' ' i ri ' ii ' i ' V LiJi ' i ' i r Li rt»t0ti titm mimmt»- itimrir ' With a look of sheer concentration, Sophomore Tom Jontz steps into his return. Photo by Steve Hug. Nortlirnp 4 Klmhursl 1 ■ Warsaw :i (1 Sni der Wavne 1 2 Northside :i T) Klmhiirsl II 1 I.e., Hishop Dwenger II 4 4 Harding 1 .-) HiintinKton 2 2 Hishop Lutrs :t SouthSide f) 2 1 Coliimhia ( " ily Concordia 4 6 8 Sectionals Northrop 2 New Haven S Varsity Tennis Team w Coach Jim Keim. L to R. Tom Steitz, Troy Little, Mark Fagan, Steve Flow- ers, Mr. Kiem, Matt Lucas, Mall Lerer, Tom Jontz. Photo by Steve Sleiner A tQ 4 r i; Sophomore Steve Flowers and Coach Keim in- Reserve Tennis Team w ' Coach Jin K ; " ' ; f tentlv watch the happenings before them. Photo Joel Scnbner .Jeft Fisher. Dan O Reill . Mr. In Jeff DeVille. 1 ' ' " ' ' ' ' " ' Schwartzburg. John Mcbhain, Ty- rone Fritz. Photo by Steve Sleiner Boy ' s Tennis — 2i Ski Club Has A Downhill Season Although the winter of ' 83 wasn ' t exactly ideal for snow skiing, the Northrop Ski Club did manage to sneak in a pair of outings. Timber Ridge ski resort in Kalamazoo, Michigan, was the site for the first. Nearly a month passed before a second (and final) outing could take place. This time the scene was Swiss Valley, also located in southern Michigan. During the course of the year, two downhill and two cross-country outings were cancelled. Despite poor weather and limited number of trips, the skiiers managed to stay in good spirits. A banquet at Duffs restaurant was held in the latter part of March. A slide show was presented and awards were given. Recipients of the awards included Steve Hug and Lisa Tech for " Most Terrified of Ski Lifts, " Brian Slane, " I ' ll Do Anything For Attention Award " and " Fastest Skier " was awarded to Chemistry teacher, Bernie Richardville. He was so incredibly fast that no one actually saw him go down a slope. Jessica Glendening, club sponsor, urged in- terested persons to join in ' 84. By Mike Kel- ler Ski Club Back row — Dave Miller, Amy Schenkel, Michael Magin, Brian Slane, Joe Jereb, Ed Pierson, Tom Scruggs, Rick Shaffer, Tony Masterson, Rob Nills, Sponsor Jessica Glendenning Middle Row — Gina Maukulias, Tavi Planck, Monica Magin, Melissa Hupp, Dan Madden, Joe Hyndman, Jeff Young, Shawn Patterson, Elaine Patterson, Sarah Burton, Kneeling officers — Nancy Frappier (president) Rick Zeman (vice-president) Lisa Tech (secre- tary), Tom Mills (social chairperson) Principal H. Doug Williams presents ski club members with their awards during the club ' s ban- quet. 22 — Ski Club n jBiir X ■ ' The Northrop Ski Club spans the hills during one of the two trips they made this year. Chemistry teacher Bernie Richardville shows the form that won him the fastest skier award Seniors Jeff Young and Rick Zemen accept their awards while other ski club members look on. Ski Club — 23 wmM§ Volley To Mental Gain Varsity Row 1: Beth Coleman, Lisa Plumb, Holly Clevenger, Amy Johnson, Chris Jasper, Row 2: Amy Zehr, Peggy Stone, Lisa Zehr, Debbie Wag- goner, Ginny Gater, Angle Shinaberry. J.V. Row 1: Tami Toney, Joan Augenbaugh, Kelli Henry, Gina McNall, Kim Brown, Row 2: Mary Gushing, Michelle Hutson, Debbie Waggoner, Sandy W ilson, Coach Mary Aldrich, Amy Zehj. Ten girls huddle in a circle, on the side- line, discussing their plan for the next game. The time-out buzzer sounds and the hud- dled group explodes with the cry, " Be ag- gressive! " and runs back out on the floor. For the volleyball team, not only did ' " Be aggressive " serve as one of the main focuses of the season. Head Coach Mary Aldrich said, " Their biggest problem was inexperi- ence. Being afraid to just go out there and pound the ball. Being afraid, I think, of making a mistake, not really having confi- dence enough in their abilities yet. " Confidence problems came because they were a young team. With Beth Coleman as the only senior and only 3 returning varsity players, much practice time was spent on the team play to build confidence and coo- peration. The team practiced every night in th e sea- son for IV2 hours, with matches 3 times a week. The girls felt that Coach Aldrich should have worked them more in between games. Aldrich said she would change that if she could, " I didn ' t work them as hard as I did pre-season and the last week before sec- tionals. I really worked them hard then. More of them thought I should run " em more, yell at ' em more, that would be what I would change. After a rocky start of 8 losses out of 12 matches, the team changed some. According to Coach Aldrich, they won more. Winning 7 of their last 9 matches plus capturing sec- tional runner-up, proved that aggressive- ness played a big part. Another big part is what the girls gives to the team. When asked what it takes to play good volleyball, junior Lisa Zehr answered, " You ' ve got to have a good mind. Volley- ball ' s a mental game, " Amy Johnson re- plied, " You have to be willing to sacrifice " as she revealed a large bruise on her leg. Although their bodies and minds must work together during the games, the girl ' s minds have to keep them from getting dis- couraged. Junior Holly Clevenger feels that Coach Aldrich helped the morale, " She al- ways kept us up. She kept saying, ' Come on! ' " " I always tried to have them come out of a game feeling they ' d learned something in the process, " explained Aldrich, " That ' s what it ' s all about! If you win or lose, as long as you learn something, then you ' ve won really. by Kim Simpson Freshman Row 1: Valerie Federspiel, Wendy Wi- chern, Anne Hasty. Chris Leitch, Juanita Moore, Anne Stone. Row 2: Coach Jennifer Titzer, Joyce Rutledge, Cyndie Upshaw, Jill Ramsey, Pam Rol- lins, Dawn Shull, Tomika Jones. Varsity player Peggy Stone bumps the ball as teammate Lisa Zehr prepares to act as a back up. Photo by Jeff DeVille 24 — Volleyball Varsity player Lisa Plumb spikes the ball as Peg- gy Stone is ready for the return. Photo bv Jeff DeVille Obviously disgusted with a cal Marv Aldrich let ' s ' em know !! Photo by Kara P:vard coach feels- A perfect set is produced bv varsitv plaver (linnv Gater. Photo by Jeff DeVi ' He Norhtrop vs. New Haven 13.-15, 15- ' 2. 12-1.5 L Northrop vs. Bellmont 8-15, 14-11, 6-15 L Northrop vs. Dekalb 15-9, 15-7, V Northrop vs. Carroll 15-11. 15-5 V Northrop vs. Adams Cen. 16-14. 12-15, 15-8 W Northrop vs. Northside 8-15, 9-14 L Northrop vs. Homestead 9-15. 15-5, 15-7 V Northrop vs. Concordia 8-11, 15-15 L Northrop vs. Snider 16-18, 15-15 L Northrop vs. South Side 7-15, 12-14 L Northrop vs. Luers 12-15, 8-15 L Northrop vs. Wayne 11-15. 10-14 L Northrop vs. Leo 10-15. 15-8. 15-11 W Northrop vs. Dwenger 13-15, 4-15 L Northrop vs. Elmhurst 15-4. 11-15. 14-12 V Northrop vs. Warsaw 15-10, 6-15. 15-9 W Northrop vs. Elkart C. 15-12. 6-15. 14-12 W Northrop vs. Harding 15-6, 14-16, 15-.s W Volleyball — 25 1 ;-- «i»K4 w« . ' i Girls Golf Team, Row 1 — Jennifer Bodkin, Lynn Junior Paula McAbee searches for a lost golf ball Morris, Chris Keske. Row 2 — Coach Dave Riley, . photo by Steve Hug Yvonne ShuU, Nancy Stanley, Stephanie Becker- . photo by Steve Steiner. Junior Chris Keske takes a full swing during a golf match. photo by Steve Hug. 26 — Girl ' s Golf A Stroke Of Success Watch out, Dinah Shorel The NDrthrop girl ' s golf team just might be playing in your tournament in a few years. And giving you a superb run for your money. Ending the regular season with a 25-1 re- cord, the girls went on to the sectionals. Once there, they handed a big upset to the defending state runner-up Carroll and won their first sectional in the history of Nor- throp. The victory for the Bruins ended Carroll ' s streak of sectionals at four. North- rop ' s team total was 363, while Carroll and Goshen each had 368. All three teams ad- vanced to the Regionals at Norwood Golf course in Huntington. Coach Dave Riley said " One of the goals of the golf team was to win one of the tw-o invitationals we played in this year. " And on Sept. 25, the Bruins accomplished that goal by winning the Huntington Invita- tional. The girls go lf team is now four years old. Still young, still receiving very little funds and support from their school mates, these girls are giving their all to the team. Coach Riley said " I wanted each girl to improve her average by just one stroke and to give her best. " And give their best they did. Each and every time, practicing for hours on end, they did so for the team. Is it worth it? In 1981, Coach Riley said " we just didn ' t have enough confidence in ourselves. " As the 1982 season ends the team has much more confidence in themselves and each other. Chris, .Stephanie, Paula, Jennifer, Lynn and even Coach Riley are doing a lot of smiling lately. .Smiling because of their new- ly gained self-confidence. .And smiling at the discovery that this school isn ' t able to ignore the young, promising, and very confi- dent girls golf team any longer. By .Jim Reid Northrop 186 Blufflon 228 Northrop 198 Homestead 235 Northrop 192 .Snider 201 Northrop 214 Col. Citv 220 Northrop 186 East Noble 211 Northside 232 Northrop 190 Huntington 225 Northrop Invitational 2nd 379 Northrop 180 Warsaw 200 Northrop 174 Leo 226 Huntingtc )n Invitational 1st 395 Northrop 200 Snider 211 Northrop 173 Northside 230 Northrop 179 Carroll 173 Sectional 363 1st place Regional 403 6th place .Juniors Paula Mc bee and Stephanie Becker and sophomore Nancy Stanley practice on the green- . photo by Steve Hug. Steady concentration should enable Paula Mc.A- bee to sink this putt, photo by Steve Hug. Girl ' s Golf Motif Of Dedication Is A Winning One For Band Atop a North American Van Lines trailer, Band Director Barry Ashton inspects his troops. Two hundred and sixty soldiers in civilian clothing stand poised after finishing their last full practice before battle. Slowly all begin to leave, then Ashton yells for ev- eryone to stay. First, a poem is read and words of encouragement follow. But inevita- bly, there must be warnings. " If we get a penalty, someone will die. " threatens Barry, with a chuckle in his voice. A hearty laugh flows through the crowd, but every member of the Big Orange Pride knows that a penal- ty would kill their chance. The last of 300 pillows were propped up behind tired backs as the seven yellow buses pulled out of Northrop. Talk scattered around the buses, though not much about the four hour journey ahead. The State com- petition lived in their minds, but everyone ' s stomach took over. Pop, candy, cookies, and Little Debbie pies went from hand to hand. Backed up by various " ghetto blasters " , card and backgammon games went on for a while, until dark. Then, sleep set in until supper at Lancaster ' s cafeteria about 8:30. Next stop, Howard Johnson ' s for the night. Only one word for the night: rowdy! The civilian soldiers let their nervouness and an- ticipation turn into energy. Most sleep little more than two hours until . . Buzz, Buzz, Buzz, Buzz, interrupted everyone ' s slumber for five minutes straight. It was 4:00 A.M. breakfast time! Honey Creek Square parking lot in Terre Haute came alive at 6:27 A.M. Flags doing jumping jacks, pompons stretching out, and musicians marching in place — anything to keep warm. As the various drum and percus- sion equipment rolled out of the trailer, Ashton yelled for everyone to get in place for practice. Northrop ' s army drilled up and down half the lot, striving for the precision that count- less Saturdays, hours after school, sweat, and tired muscles were dedicated to. For the seniors, State would be the last competition. Clowning around in front of Arlington Elemen- tary students — and the camera — seemed to be just the thing for Seniors Mike Hubbard and Scott Lahey . Photo by Steve Hug. For the rest, it would be another chance to do their best. Frost on the tympanys, white breath, Ben-Gay rubbed into freezing fingers; cold hurts musical quality as well as personal performance. Clarinet player Mandy Bon- ner knows, " Your fingers freeze and you can ' t move them at all. You ' re going, ' Come on, move, move! ' " At 7:30, the buses pulled out on their way to the Indiana State University stadium. Sophomore Jan Martin admitted, " I ' m not nervous yet, I will be right when we get on the field. " she continued, " I want to win, but we can ' t have everything. I ' ll take one step at a time. " The first step, to do the best preliminary show possible. A gigantic concrete block of bleachers loomed up on the right side of the ISU stadi- um, two-thirds full of screaming parents and other fans. From the middle section came the cry, " Go Big Orange " over and over out of a tide of orange jackets with orange and white pom-pom heads. The Big Orange Pride, the first band to perform, sol- emnly took the field as the supportive tide screamed wildly. Wait. After doing their best, that was all 300 people could do. Wait to find out if they would be marching in the battle or watching it. Making the finals, important to everyone concerned, but most of all to the performers. Sarah Kidd said, " We deserve it since Ash- ton ' s been yelling at us so much. " Barry Ashton yelled a lot. However, not all of it dealt with bad performances. He yelled to motivate and make them better. Ashton won ' t lie to his band, " Some of the kids say, ' Well, you don ' t tell us we ' re good, ' and I ' ll say " When you ' re good, I ' ll tell you you ' re good. ' He told them they were good after the preliminary show. He also told them they deserved to see the only other Class A band that matched the Big Orange Pride in size, Ben Davis. Showing the good sportsman- ship they ' re known for, they sat on the visi- tor bleachers and clapped heartily as their rival took the field. Then, back to the hotel. The afternoon went quickly, just enough time to listen to the radio, pack bags, and stock up for the ride home from the hallway candy machines. Everything, except the musicians ' black shoes and socks, had to be packed and on the buses by 2:30. It was time to find out whether they would need the change of shoes. Indiana State ' s stadium looked like a meeting of the United Nations. Delegations of two or three representing each of the Class A bands stood like statues before a table filled with division trophies. " I didn ' t think we ' d make the finals when we got that draw. " , reflected Mr. Ashton, concerning the morning performance as the first band. But they overcame the the bad draw, mak- ing it in the finals for the fifth time in the last six years. In front of the seven school buses parked on the stadium grass, hums the elated band. Hugs, congratulations, and sighs of relief passed through the group. Just becoming fifth finalist by one point wasn ' t too encour- aging, but it left a chance. After spending two and a half hours eat- ing supper at Duffs cafeteria, the Big Or- ange Pride had to dress in the buses at the stadium lights blared down on a field of perfect astro-turf in the dark, cold, tense night. Loss of time allowed for nothing but warm-up. The usual practice that the band was so accustomed to would not be support- ing them now. However, they were support- ing themselves. Sophomore Jeff Wunrow forecast, " If everyone gets his head on straight and gets it together, we ' ll do fine. " Junior pompon Natalie Cox put the feeling simply, " I just want to dance my heart out tonight. " They fall in and march silently to the entrance. Each one files on to the field, h ead held high, mind on the show. About 15,000 people shake the stands as Northrop begins 28 — Marching Band ' ' Si Ji y . -...MiiMnnHin iHi, :, .i»J ,; MMm...MMi,h ,,,. . As the crowd watches intently, the Mighty Surrounded by members of the BOP, Director Aided by a fellow band member. Senior .Jon Marching Bruins perform at the ' State compet. ' - Barry Ashton peers onto the football field after a Brandt, a tenor sa.xophone player. solos. Photo tion at Terre Haute Photo by B.W. Kilgore. halftime performance Photo By -Jeft De ille. by Meye Hug. Band 29 Grinning bri)adly, Director Barry Ashton poses in the midst of the many trophies won through his 11 years at Northrop. Photo by Ted Roberts. Senior John Rigdon performs during the drum solo at the beginning of " Look What You Find- " I ' hoto by Steve Hug. 30 — Band Precision Pays 3 fire the second shot in the battle. Like ew recruits, their youthfulness shows. Over ne third were freshmen, plus all of the ;adership was inexperienced. According to Ir. Ashton, nervousness paid it ' s toll. Ash- jn knew as he watched it wasn ' t their best erformance, " I knew real well in my own lind that wasn ' t our hot show, we weren ' t n. You just have to hit " ! After, no one smiles, embraces, or con- ratulates. Standing quietly against the far nd of the stadium, the regiment awaits the fth place announcement they expect. The erformance wasn ' t right and everyone new it. " In fifth place " , all ears were prepared to ear Northrop, but it was not to be, " War- en Central High School. " The Bruins lapped for their fellow finalist. " In fourth place, Northrop High School. " Now, they embraced, but no one smiles until the next three places were announced. Northside, the other Fort Wayne finalist, captured third with 86.55. Chesterton, Northrop ' s main rival, finished second, with an 86.80. With an 88.35, Ben Davis won state, having led all the way. Ashton ' s words, " You ' ve got your results, now go con- gratulate those people! " After complimenting Northside and Ben Davis, the Big Orange Pride walked back to their buses. Everyone hugged, seniors cried, and the competing season ended with mixed feelings. Drummer Tony Masterson ex- claimed, " I ' m pretty happy, you know why? ' Cause Chesterton didn ' t win! " Jan Martin said, " I don ' t mind Northside beating us. There ' s always next year. " " No one marches our show but us. Since we didn ' t win, it ' s our problem. " commented Shelly Crouch. " We may have done the best we could have done with this particular band, I don ' t know. " , sums up Barry, " We know this, we ' ve been in the state finals five out of the last six years, and we ' ve entered the State Contest eight times. So, we have been a con- sistant finalist every year, and I ' m prouder of that than if we ' d won it once and never been there again. " But, none of that mattered on the way home from State. They had tried to do their best and had overcome a lot of inexperience to get fourth. However, in the words of one who went through it. the members of the Big Orange Pride were " sad cold and tired. " By Kim Simpson Appearing with the B.O.P. ' s tilth place trophy from state contest are seniors Terry Meyers, head field commander; Jeff DeVille, drum major; Dawn Porter, drum major; and sophomore Brian Tolbert, drum major. Photo by Steve Hug The Mighty Bruin Flag Corp executes the warm- up drills before the performance at Terre Haute. Band .31 Among many things, jazz is American mu- sic characterized by improvisation and syn- copated rhythms. It involves a type of uni- versal pulse that leaves room for a lot of individual interpretation and style. " It ' s my style of music, " replies director Barry Ashton, " and I like the fact that it involves improvising Jazz Band I displayed its style for the beginning 82-83 year at ISSMA State Jazz Band Contest and received a superior rat- ing. The two training bands also began their year on the right note. Jazz Band II, under the direction of Mr. Dick Seeger, obtained a " 11 " rating, and Mr. Bob Snyder ' s Jazz Band III concluded with a rating of " I " . After receiving their " I " at ISSMA, Jazz I went on to participate in the Mississinewa Jazz Contest where they captured the best trumpet and saxophone player awards, and also won the best trumpet section award in the Perri Meridian Contest. With an impressive season underway. Jazz Band I went on to the Elmhurst Jazz Festival in which they were in first place, literally winning everything, and later the Western Michigan Contest in which they were an honor band. " Any band that can win the Elmhurst Jazz Festival has got to be a darn good band because that ' s one of the roughest competitions in Indiana. " con- cludes Ashton. " They work well, and the rehearsals are fun. Very seldom do I have to veil in those rehearsals. " bv Lisa Bloom a .Jazz Band 2 — first row: Mike MaKin, Paula Davis, Dave Hogan, Dan Hogan, Brian .Slane, Director Dick Seeger second row: Esther Eppeelle, Tracy Maple, Kim Litten, Stacey Nash Going up steps: Eric Maze, Rob Mills, Andy Hiner, Mark Gustin, .Iny William- son, Shawn Clark. Ron Kepler, -Jim Dare, Steve Frv. It ' s My Style Of Music. " Jazz Band 1 — row 1 — Trevor Chobot, Terry Myers, Cindy Neal, Director Barry Ashton, Pam Parsons Dawn Porter row 2 — Barry Klein, Todd Renner, Garv Lar- gen. Matt Shuler, Jeff Hatfield. Dave Posey Matt Klub, John Brant Ascending horse — Dawn Clifford, Beth Bohn Tom Jontz, Ryan Bond, Tony Masterson photo by Jeff De Ville Jazz Band three row 1: Stacy Bell, Susie Fawley, Chris Do Bosz. Barb Robinson, Janice Martin, Jeff Fox, Todd Roussey Row . " ?: Michelle Mikdos, David Neil, Nathen Rowe, Tim Carnall, Brian Taubert. Rick Schaffer, .loe Swisher row :i- Director Bob Snsder, Bill Revnolds, Mark Barton, Bob McCorv, Dave Hogan, Jeff Deleon, Phil Hodson 32 — Jazz Band Practicing her baritone, sophomore Pam Par- Taken from above the stage. Jeff Deville captures sons concentrates on her music. the jazz band performing. Concentrating intensely, Beth Bohn practices The jazz band plays rinkside in Glenbrook Mall playing the piano. f ' " " the Mardi Gras. Steve Neuman, senior, practices his tuba while waiting for band class to start. Shelly Blech, sophomore, practices while waiting for band to start Jennifer Jacob, Beth Tielker, and Sherman Gay- heart concentrate on playmg the smooth notes during band practice Five trumpets make sweet music together in the band room during band practice. 34 — Orchestra Making Beautiful Music The drapes open and a spotlight comes on. The crowd becomes quiet as concert mis- tress Amy Crush helps tune the strings for their performance. As soon as she is done, director John Marshall walks on stage, his baton rises and falls and the concert begins. What group is this? The orchestra of course. There is also a ninth grade orchestra with 18 students. In the words of Mr. Marshall, " This year ' s orchestra is very good and com- pares very favorably to past years. " The or- chestra played in 4 concerts this year. Director John Marshall left Northrop to go to Pike High in northwest Indianapolis. He left for the job of Head Band Director and Music Department Chairperson. Before he left, Mr. Marshall gave his best to all future Northrop music groups. When asked about his leaving. Sophomore Tyrone Fritz said, " I was sorry to hear that he was leav- ing, he helped me a lot. " The orchestra not only plays in concerts but it is also an integral part of the musical. When asked how he felt the year was going, junior Mark Gustin replied, " It ' s been a good year, but we ' ve got our work cut out for us with the musical coming up. " All 44 sym- phonic orchestra students participate in the musical. Written by Kevin Pensinger. Drawing bow across strings, Dawn Clifford, con- centrates on her music. Director Dick Seeger looks over music while or- chestra members wait to start. Mrs. Janet Piercy looks over the score of a song. Julie Ramsey, Mary Powell and Paul Moring study their music intently. Julie Ramsey, Robin King and Brenda Theobald gather around the piano to practice their musical talent. Senior Julie Ramsey rehearses a musical number in Madrigals. The ' ' Madrigal " Effect Of A Cappella " It ' s unique. It ' s a small ensemble and everybody ' s a family, " remarked junior Chris Blackburn about the madrigal choir. That point comes through as the reason most of the group ' s 14 members like the group. Junior Scott Fruchey adds, " . You get to know everybody because of being in a smaller group. " However, the closeness shares it ' s place with the music. The choir sings a cappella, which means everyone in it has to know his or her part. Madrigal music dates from the l.Sth 16th centuries and requires a strong musical background to perform it right. " 1 like a cappella music, it ' s challenging. It ' s more individual and there ' s a little more listening involved, " explains Scott. F,ven though they very seldom have after school practices, they still work hard during their 5th period class. They perform in all school choir concerts plus business parlies, music clubs, hospitals, nursing homes, and other places for free. The donations that are sometimes received go back into the music department. Mads director, Mrs. Hiercy, felt very good about H. ' i ' s group, " I think musically they are very strong. You can hand them a sheet of music and they can read it without hav- ing to play it on the piano. You can give ' em a pitch and they go! " by Kim Simpson Seniors Laurie Wilhelm and Tina Staffer study for that " musical Moment. " photo by Jeff De- Vil Mrs. Piercy shows Paul Moring the proper mouth position, for a perfect note. photo by Jeff DeVille Madrigals: Brenda Theobald, Paul Moring. Chris Blackburn, Glendora Humphrey, Scott Guthier, Randy McNeall, Julie Ramsey. Marty Powell, Lauri Wilhelm. Greg Houser, (row 21 Robin King. Anthony Peneloza, Tina Staffer. Scott Fruchey. Madrigals — Just A Swingin ' As the lights go down, the audience be- comes hushed as they await the show that will begin at any moment. As the music be- gins, twenty-two people are on the stage in a flash, blending voices with dance to make their music come alive. Ukuleles and tap illustrate the skill of this special group as the excitement is generated. Only too soon their performance ends, but they have done their job — to entertain and captivate their audience. A lot of time goes into putting the num- bers together, and as Bill Heins commented, " I ' d say they put in probably three times as much class time as a normal person does in class. ' Sophomore Chris Bojrab agrees, " The amount of hours that we put into practicing makes our performances seem few and far between, but when you ' re on stage perform- ing, it makes it all worthwhile. " A week and a half into the school year the swing choir participated in the Bluffton Street Fair as their first contest. Heins ex- plained, " We do this contest because it makes us have to do a performance, and its an automatic experience getter. " The next major undertaking was the Swing Choir Spectacular hosted by Nor- throp, in November. Later in November the swing choir was involved in the Bishop Luers Midwest Invitational, placing fifth runner-up. The Christmas season was a busy one, and included nine performances from the swing choir around the Fort Wayne area. The swing choir finished up the year with several spring performances which included a tour to St. Louis, and Northrop ' s Swing Choir Jazz Band Concert. The ' 83 season was indeed a busy one for the swing choir, which had a lot of new members this year. As for the choir as a whole, Heins concluded, " We ' ve gone from a very inexperienced group to a group that can handle itself well on stage and enjoys what it does. " by Lisa Bloom Senior Chris Anderson and Sophomore Scott Barnett perform with other members of Charis- ma ' 83 Choir director Bill Heins sings along while direct- ing the concert choir, photo by Jeff DeVille 38 — Swing Choir Swint; Choir students, under the direction of Bi Heins, sing in the Bishop Luers Swing Choir festi- val. Photo bv Jeff DeVille. Andrea Baglin, senior, and Allen Kline, sopho- more, practice their routine for an upcoming choir contest. Photo by Jeff DeV ' i Swing Choir members, Allison Kibiger, and Vicky Stoll, sing to perfection in a recent Swing Choir contest. Photo by Jeff DeVille. Charisma — Marty Powell, Scott Barnett, Greg Houser, Julie Ramsey. Tina Stoffer. Pat King. Lauri Wilhelm. Matt James. Vicky Stoll. .Angle Stoll, Mark Kuhn. Bart Tyner. .-Mlison Kibiger. Kevin Damerell. Donna Cooper, . ' ndrea Baglin, Allen Kline, Suzy Johnloz, Robin King, Scott Fruchey. Chris .■ nderson. Chris Bojrab Not pic- tured: Chris Blackburn. Crew — Kelly Yates. Beth U .odard. Scott Guth- ier. Candace Shively. Shawn Guinn. Chris Fincher, Sonja Shafer. Brenda Theobald, Bunny Storch, Lisa Rhoades, Glendora Humphrey. Instrumentalists — Jeff Hatfield, Dave Posey, Robbie First. Stacey Nash. Cindy Neil. Todd Renner. Caroline Satre, Ron Kepler Photo By Mr. Steiner Swing 39 Senior James Wilder puts up a short jump during a home game. Photo by Rob First. Sophomore John Clark feeds Junior Steve For- tenberry the ball during the sectional game against Elmhurst. Junior Steve Fortenberry skies over two Concor- dia players for an easy one-handed lay-up. Photo by Rob First. Junior Alan Smith pulls down a big rebound against New Haven in a sectional game at the Memorial Coliseum. Everyone scrambles for a loose ball after Steve Fortenberry deflects an Elmhurst break-away pass. Photo by Larry Ladig. Varsity K(,w I I. to H William Harper. .James Wilder, .lay Lapsley. Jer- ome Reed. Erick .Jackson, Mike Shiill. Paul Springer Row 2 A.C, Kldridge. Andy McClurg, Pete McClure. ScJiann Leathers. Steve Fortenberry, Alan Smith, Dan Howe. .James Curry Reserve Row 1 L to R Rodney Roberson, Tom Scalzo. Billy Harper, Matt Brumbaugh, Coach Ron Barnes, .Jamie Cha- vis, Dave Welsh, Monte Moore Row 2 Darren Bruggemann, .Jeff Berning, .John Clark. Dan O ' Reillv. Bruoe Brieman. Dan Howe. Steve Flowers, F arl Sissmi niHlfe Freshmen L to R (Row 1) Mike Wagstaff, Sean Mc.Arthur, .John Martin. Anthony Wright. Graham Pierce. Tim Wilson. Shannon Griffith. Gary Brunson. Manager Sher- win Springer Row 2 Coach Taylor. Rob Kruse. Dennis Causey. Mario Moore. Tony Jones, Daryl Williams, Klark Over- meyer. Robert Tubbs. Ernie Davis, Mark Van Ian - dingham, Coach Rick Nelson Basketball 41 A Dramatic Season " ... Hey, hey, hey, good-bye " The voices of cheerleaders and students joining in unison, the chorus echoing through the gym. The song " Good-bye " resounded dur- ing the season, as the Bruin cagers posted a record of 17-7 for the season. Starting this year ' s campaign with a 60-57 victory over DeKalb, the basketball team was defeated by Northside, but halfway through the season the Bruins had won sev- en of their first ten games. By the end of February, they had honed their techniques to perfection, and entered the sectional with a regular season record of 14-6. In the sec- tional they won their game against New Ha- ven, and went on to win the sectional by defeating Southside. The next week, the cagers overcame the Elmhurst Trojans in the first round game of the regional, but lost in a highly controversial game against De- Kalb by one point. Coach A.C. Eldridge commented, " Through sectionals and re- gionals our players . . . showed an ability to withstand pressure, to come from behind and the most important thing — that they never give up. " At the beginning of the practice year, El- dridge observed that few realized the poten- tial of the Bruins, but, he asserted, " We ' ve been close the past two years .1 felt all along we would be somewhere at the top. " Steve Fortenberry voiced the same senti- ment, " We had a lot of raw talent and if we could refine that talent and play together, we would go far. " One of the reasons the team did go as far as they did was the role the three seniors — Schann Leathers, James Curry, Mike Shull — played on the team. Coach Eldridge stat- ed that the seniors, " gave us that rare qual- ity of leadership. " Fortenberry added, " They 1 ept the team together and also they made sure that we worked hard without wasting time or goofing off. " Midway during the season, Eldridge noted that the enthusiasm of the crowd had reached a low point. At this same time, how- ever, the players were learning to work clos- er with each other while organization and teamwork formed. Coach Eldridge re- marked, " Once the players realized, regard- less of our schools ' support, that they had jobs to perform, things turned around. " The teamwork also served a role in their accomplishments. Curry, a guard, felt the team stayed close together. " It was one fam- ily throughout the season, " he expressed. Fortenberry, a center, echoed Curry ' s feel- ing, adding, " We were together off the court as well as on the court. " Alan Smith, the leading scorer with an average of 12.6 points per game, cited team- work, being together, and functioning well together as reasons for the team ' s success. Leathers, one of the starting guards, af- firmed, " It was a joint effort. Without a team effort, a team effort, a team can ' t be successful. " Despite the unfortunate outcome of the final regional game against DeKalb, Coach Eldridge made clear that winning is not the key element of basketball. " I would hope that our players would understand that it ' s not important whether you win or lose, he conveyed, " but that we can say, I have no regrets, I have done the best that I can do,! " by Elana Crane. Jumping to his feet, Coach Eldridge points to a player on the court. While the players look on, Eldridge draws their strategy on a chalkboard. 42 — Basketball AC. Kldridge watches the game progress, viewing it intensely. Photo by Jeff De ' ille. Coach Eldridge calls a time out to rehash tech- niques. Opposing the official ' s decision. A.C. shouts his disagreement. Photo by Jeff DeVille Schann Leathers holds the ball while wait- ing for an opening on court. Photo bv Jeff DeVille. Jumping up to reach the ball, James Wilder, tries to rip the ball into the basket. Photo by Jeff DeVille. The view from above. The camera captures the action on court as seen from the blea- chers. Photo by Jeff DeVille. 44 — Basketball NHS 60 Di-Kalb 57 NHS 50 Northside 5:i NHS 61 South Bend Adams 56 NHS 67 Hardini; 65 NHS ' iT Mnncic SdUlh 69 NHS 62 Klin hurst 51 NHS 67 l)wt-nt;er 57 NHS 35 Snider 54 NHS I ' A Dwent;er 54 NHS 68 Richmond 54 NHS 59 Luers 47 NHS 4H Snider 44 NHS 75 Concordia 62 NHS 51 Wayne 50 NHS 66 Marion 61 NHS 57 South Side 50 NHS 54 Huntington 56 NHS 68 East Noble 76 NHS 54 North Side 40 NHS 66 Bishop Dwenger 64 Mr. Eric Augsburger consoles an angry El- dridge after the officials ' ruling at the re- gional championship. photo bv Jeff De- Ville. Taken from atop the bleachers, Jeff De ' ille captures the vast number of students who showed up at the gym to protest the out- come of the regional game. MM r ' " . y Basketball — 45 The Lost Second After defeating the Elmhurst Trojans in the first round of regional play March 12, by a score of 67-54, Northrop faced the DeKalb Barons in the Championship game that night. The Bruins suffered a disappointing one point defeat in a very controversial and dramatic contest. The controversies sur- rounding the outcome of the game revolved around the referees, and the manner in which the timekeepers operated the game clock during the final seconds of the contest. The Bruins went into the final quarter of the title game with an eight point advan- tage, and still led by as many as six midway through the final stanza. However, DeKalb fought its way back into the game, and went ahead of the Bruins with 12 seconds left to play. When senior James Curry put Nor- throp back on top 50-49, with a 15-foot jump shot, DeKalb quickly inbounded looking for a last shot. As DeKalb senior. Bob Sutton frantically dribbled down court a foul was called against Northrop sophomore Paul Springer, with what was apparently three seconds remaining to play the game. How- ever, the clock wasn ' t stopped on the whis- tle and showed no time at all. Instead of resetting the clock and allowing Sutton to shoot the ensuing free throws, or declaring that Northrop was the winner since no time remained, the officials determined the foul was committed within the fraction of a sec- ond between the time when the last second ran out and the game-ending buzzer should have sounded. Sutton sank both of the free throws, giv- ing DeKalb the lead, and Northrop the ball beneath DeKalb ' s goal, with only a fraction of a second remaining. Northrop called a time out to set up a last play. During the time out, the referees informed Northrop ' s coaches that for any attempted shot by Nor- throp to count it would have to be released in the same motion as the pass received. On the inbounds play, senior Schann Leathers threw a perfect court-length pass, which junior Alan Smith shot in a single, jumping motion. The ball sank through the net as the buzzer sounded, and when the official beneath the rim signalled the shot good, the Northrop contingent began cele- brating their supposed victory. The celebra- tion was cut short, when official Tim Fo- garty, overruled the call and declared the basket no good, and DeKalb the winner. There was much protesting and question- ing of the procedure in which the game was ended. The Northrop student body orga- nized their own unauthorized sit-in the fol- lowing Monday in the gymnasium during first period. Several of the varsity players, Coach Eldridge, and Mr. Williams gave comments on how they felt about the game, and the reality of how little could be done to change the outcome. Later that morning the LH.S.A.A. released an official statement which supported the call of the officials. Al- though the reasons concerning why several calls were made will never be known, the issue was finally closed, and Northrop ' s sea- son was officially ended. by Sean Nelson Coach A.C. Eldridge explains his views to Greg Johans of 21 Alive. Photo by Jeff DeVille. Alan Smith slams the ball through the net, much to the dismay of the DeKalb players. Photo by Jeff DeVille. ' Principal H. Douglas Williams, waits for the crowd to quiet as he explains the situation of the DeKalb game to the student body. Photo by Bob Winters. Paul Springer and Jerome Reed watch the sidelines as they guard a DeKalb player. Photo by Jeff DeVille. After the game, A.C. explains to the unbeliev- ing crowd of fans the decision of the officials. . li — Boy ' s Basketball Basketball — 47 Girls Garner Real Interest The hollow thunder of the ball on the wooden floor, the excited squeaking of gym shoes coming to a quick stop, the uproarious shouts of enlightened fans: these are the sounds of a girls ' basketball game in pro- gress. " Girls ' basketball? " Yes, girls ' basketball. Once a little known or appreciated sport, it ' s catching on quickly, especially with the 1982-83 team ' s winning ways. The season record of 15-4 makes its point. It ' s even bet- ter to note the eight wins in a row they had starting right after Christmas. With such outstanding seniors as Sophie Chapman, LaVonya Edmonds, and Theresa Tatum leading the way, it seemed as if the girls were unstoppable. According to Coach Dave Riley, the secret of their success was team defense and plain hard work. They also had a few outstanding offensive play- ers. Said Coach Riley, " The only mistakes they made were some mental ones at the beginning that were corrected. " Sophomore Nancy Stanley also commented, " We im- proved a lot from the beginning of the sea- son. By the end, we were playing together as a team more. " The Freshmen and Reserve teams also did well with 10-1 and 9-4 records and Coach Riley sees a lot of potential in them for next year. by Amy Miller. Varsity Northrop 63 Carroll 51 Northrop 51 Marion 52 Northrop 52 S. Side 48 Northrop 54 Snider 52 Northrop 50 N. Side 40 Northrop 51 Bellmont 43 Northrop 46 Harding 44 Northrop 52 Dwenger 55 Northrop 46 N. Haven 33 Northrop 61 Warsaw 33 Northrop 54 Elmhurst 36 Northrop 59 Huntington 32 Northrop 52 Concordia 31 Northrop 43 B. Luers 22 Northrop 67 Leo 32 Northrop 59 Wayne 35 LaVonya Edmonds flies through the air in an attempt to snatch a rebound from the grasp of the Saints. Photo by DeVille Theresa Tatum dribbles down the floor pursued by Saints. Photo by DeVille 48 — Basketball Girl ' s Basketball — 49 Riley And Girls Coach Riley holds a huddle as tired players take a breather. ...mmm. r .... rrMif mm E A 50 — Basketball Surrounded by opponents, Lisa Zehr goes for a jump shot. Coach Riley gives instructions to the girls ' basket- ball team as teammates look on. Chapman Senior Sophia Chapman is headed for Central Michigan University, a free college education, and possibly a trip to the 1988 Olympic games. You see, Chapman has won a four-year, full-ride scholarship to CMU to play on Trish Phillip ' s girls ' basketball team. The reason she picked Central Michigan, Chap- man says, is because of the interest they took in her there. " The coaches came to my house to talk t o me, they didn ' t just send me letters . They really let me know I was wanted, " she said. Chapman, who is 5-11 and holds the ca- reer record for shooting at Northrop (9.33 points) picked CMU over many other col- leges. This included Michigan State, South- ern Illinois, Iowa, and Missouri. By 1988 Chapman hopes to be headed for the Olympics to play on their basketball team. " It ' s something I ' ve always wanted to do, " she said " Ever since I was a little kid. " With Sophia Chapman ' s record, she ought to be able to do it. By Amy Miller Excited Bruins smile for the camera as 21 Alive interviews Mary Humphrey. Photo by Jeff DeVille. Bruins and Saints alike fight for a rebound. Photo by Jeff DeVille Girls ' Basketball — 51 Grapplers: A Total Effort Varsity wrestlers: 1st row — Eugene Cobb, Willie Miller, Ronnie Williams, John Nellems, Bob Henry, Jeff Plank, Derik Myers, Mr. Bojrab. 2nd row — Ben Cook, Sean Kelso, Todd Sumney, Rick Cox, Rob Leitch, Paul Lacy, Walter Young, Anthony King. Freshmen an d Rese rve wrestlers: 1st row — Mr. Lauer. Mikeh eltsch, Mr Bojrab 2nd row — - Jim Koontz, Dan M ' Henry. Terrel W ' iUiams, Tim Danley, Mike Askins, Scott Pobuk, Brett Bojrab, McCul ough. Jim Hall Mike Fransene, Rob Klepper, Greg Gauze, Scott Martz. John Ashton Brian Copeland. Jim Amidon, Dan V. Wrestling V. Wresth ng Northop Opponent O ' s score Northop Opponent O ' s score 40 Concordia 22 39 Dekalb 25 .54 Northside 15 15 Huntington 37 50 Southside 19 36 Bellmont 22 35 Harding 20 73 B. Luers 20 B. Dwenger 32 33 Elmhurst 24 42 Columbia City 23 35 New Haven 20 43 Wayne 17 11 Snider 41 " l.isii Halltr and utht-r mat maids watch the ac- Mai riuiid : Jill Adams, Missy Beyler, Laura Hi)ii;li " . I.t-slie Bruce, Cheryl Camp, Beth Daushtery, Tracy Donah, Suellen Everhart, Kym Graves, Christy Hall, Lisa Halter, ' I ' ami Hey, Chris Hil fr, Chris Keske, Missi Kohli, Lisa Lej;- (jert, Hetty Mahler, Beth Ochoa, I ' am Ohnesorge, Sherri Salas, Carolyn Spake, Lisa Tech, Tina Tiiltle, .lackie Weeklev. asha Zairis, Cindv Zir- klc- ' i rm Bob Henry and Eugene Cobb warm-up before a match. Sean Kelso bars-up on an opponent ' s arm. Mr. Danley gi%es Anthony King a boost of sup- port before a match. Grapplers Pin Their Way To The Top I II As the inspiring, " Eye of the Tiger " pul- sates through the Northrop gymnasium, the Bruin Wrestlers jog in and scatter around the mats to begin their warm up. Finally the competition begins, triggering the faces of determination; the strength, the sweat, and the strained muscles, which unite to form each wrestler. The 82-83 wrestling season produced 65 hard-working young men; four of them sen- iors. " One if the turning points of the sea- son, " explained Coach Mike Danley, " oc- cured when the wrestlers in the 119, 126, and 132 weight classes went down a class to become more competitive. This, in turn, brought a big swing in the scores for us. " This season was also marked by individ- ual improvement. Bob Henry was voted as showing the most improvement by the wres- tling team, and Willie Miller was voted " most valuable player. " Both wrestlers qualified for semi-state, with Willie Miller placing fourth. Co-captain Miller explained why he wres- tles, . . . " it gives you a lot of individual recognition, because out on the mat it ' s just you and your opponent with no timeouts or substitutions. " Junior Dan Lauer commented, " After completing a year of wrestling, an athlete will be in top condition, dedicated to the sport, and disciplined. " Not only are these young men dedicated to wrestling, but so are the thirty-one young ladies of Northrop, known as the matmaids. President of the matmaids, senior Lisa Tech commented, " During the past three years, I have seen our organization grow from only a few interested girls, to a group of more than thirty . . . Our organization is dedicated to making the wrestling season run smoothly. " The positive attitude of wrestlers, mat- m aids, and loyal fans helped back a positive and successful season for the Bruin Grap- plers. by Lisa Bloom. John Nelums executes a wrestling maneuver on his opponent. Eugene Cobb ' s frightening glare intimidates a formidable opponent. Paul Lacy waits for an opportunity to take down Jeff Plank pins his opponent. Photo by Jeff De- his opponent. Photo by Jeff DeVille. ViUe. Bruin leers Pull Through Blazing across the ice, leaving the oppos- ing defensemen behind, one lone figure raises his stick, he shoots, he scores! Tales such as this were a familiar sight as the Bruin leers posted a 3-6-1 regular season record. During the last regular season game, against rival Snider Panthers, the game was tied 3-3 in the third period, with only sec- onds remaining. The Bruins scored, stun- ning an excellent Snider team. By defeating the Panthers 4-3, the Bruin leers gained a berth in the City Tournament against a powerful Northside-Concordia squad. On a Sunday, after a Komets game, with the San Diego chicken looking on, the Bruins dreamed of earlier battles; such as their 11-1 defeat of Harding. Meanwhile, the North- side-Concordia team skated away with the game and the City Championship by a score of 9-4. From the ice comes the voice of Todd Ramsey. " Come on, he yells, " in an attempt to fire up the fans at the City Tournament. The Bruins crowd of near 70 compiled, giv- ing a roar. The City Tournament was the only game that drew more than ten people. Poor fan support was one of the Hockey Club ' s greatest problems. But the few who did attend, enjoyed it. " I think High School Hockey is a good thing, " says Mark Miracle. Clint Ferneau replies, " It ' s something to do and it ' s free. " " We had a good bunch of kids this year, we should do better next season, " replies Coach Collin Lister, after a game. " We had a 3-6-1 record, but we did better than every- one expected. " The Bruins had a rebuilding year, but came up with much more, even promises of a better season next year. A few of the returning seniors, to aid this effort are Ken Argerbrite, Todd Ramsey, and Chris Taylor. Maybe these young icers will con- tinue the tale by leaving the competition behind in a spray of ice. by Calvin Todd Hockey Team Chris Taylor breaks through play to advance the Front — Mark Gorsuch, Chris Taylor, Jimmy puck. Photo by Kara Evard. Robinson, 2nd row — Brian Guy, Rob Fudala, Mike Hudecki. 3rd row — Tom Christian (man- ager). Colin Lister, (coach), Todd Ramsey, Tom Jontz, Bruce Metz, Bob Peppier, Ken Arger- hright, Robbie First, Schaffer, Bob Peppier (man- ager). 56 — Hockey The Bruin Bear gives Robbie First a supportive pat before the Northside game. Photo by Larry Ladig Rob Fudala clears the crease for a win over Sni- der. Photo by Larry Ladig Hockey — 57 Never Quit Till You Do Your Best At the beginning of the season, Coach Dave Hey felt that the two things that would get his team to state competition were to keep the " never quit " attitude and to stay away from injuries. Senior Shelli Lombardo, who Hey described as " the cat alyst of the team, " was out most of the sea- son with a shoulder injury. " That was a very big loss to us, " Hey commented. " But again, it happened and you accept it aiid you go on with what you can do. I think the kids did that fairly well. " Judy Steitz suffered a pulled muscle in her back during the middle of the season, and Lisa Golembiewski was also hurt various times throughout the sea- son. Aside from injuries, Hey thought they did well, although he felt they could have gone further. The optional team did, however, post a record of 14-2 in the SAC, place sec- ond in sectionals, and had four team mem- bers — Steitz, Lombardo, Carolyn Clark, and Laurie Bordner — make the all-SAC. " This was probably my best season, " com- mented Clark. " I had more confidence. " Said Bordner, " I did the best I could at all the meets, " and Steitz added, " We did the best we could at sectionals. " Composed of Charlene Brooks, Michele Senhen, Shelli Smith, Lucia Adkins, and Julie Buhe, the intermediate team had an excellent season, finishing 15-1, with their only loss to Homestead. Brooks, Senhen, and Smith went on to Regionals, with Brooks and Senhen advancing to state. Brooks evaluated, " I felt I performed to the best of my ability; I gave everything I had mentally and physically. " At state, Senhen placed third on bars and fourth all-round. The way the girls think is as much a part of their performance as learning their rou- tines. Clark stated, " Once you get the phys- ical, it doesn ' t mean anything unless you have the mental. " Hey said, " They ' ve got to want it. It ' s got to be ' I want it. ' " Clark added, " You can ' t give up. " By Elana Crane Drawing by Tammy Townsend from a photo bv Jeff DeVilie. Laurie Bordner poses on the beam. photo by Jeff DeVille. Q M L 1 1 Hj r F jM T i i l H ■pXj Xl: " Vv " ff H vAlEfe [ r iS H ■ - - W L l H Left to right: Kristi Rowden, Shelli Lombardo, Judy Steitz. Back row: Kelly Madden, manager, Carolyn Clark, Lisa Golembiewski, Michelle Sen- head coach Dave Hey, assistant coach Ron Long, hen, Charlene Brooks, Julie Buhr, Kathan Over- Wendy Shane, manager. Not shown: Kristi ton, Lucia Adkins, Laurie Bordner, Shelli Smith, Yaeger, manager. 58 — Gymnastics - I r Mr N Junior Michele Senhen displays her strength on the bars. Photo by Jeff DeVille. % . Showing her poise and strength, junior Charlene Sophomore Laurie Bordner reflects her perfor- Brooks stands on her hands. Photo by Kara mance while watching a team member compete. Evard Photo by Jeff DeVille. Gymnastics — 5P A Break From The Top After six years as the head coach of the Northrop gymnastics program and a com- bined record of 202 wins and 16 loses in those years, Dave Hey has decided to take a leave of absence from gymnastics. " I ' m not trying to get away from kids and gymnasts. " he explained. " I ' m trying to get away from the sport right now. I ' ve pushed myself to the extent that I just feel like they deserve some freshness and for me to stay around, I think I would be hurting the program. " His plans for the future were uncertain, but he said he wanted to spend more time with his first love, baseball, and to devote more time to his family. " I ' m away from that situation (family life) a lot more than what I intended when I started the pro- gram. " Although he has stepped down, he does still want to watch the program grow. " I ' ll help out where needed. I certainly don ' t want to see the program go down for the kids and I don ' t think it will. " Hey stressed that the kids he was in- volved with in coaching were not the reason for his decision. " I ' ve enjoyed being around gymnastics and I ' ve learned a lot from them. " The gymnasts felt this way too. Ju- nior Charlene Brooks felt that the program wouldn ' t be as strong without him because, " Hey helps you to achieve certain qualities which are necessary to be the best gymnas- tis you can be. " Senior Shelli Lombardo commented, " He ' s an excellent coach. He ' s taught me how to be more of a person. " Carolyn Clark, also a senior, felt she got to know Coach Hey better. " I got to know what he expected of us and how he expects us to work. " Sophomore Judy Steitz added, " he ' s helped me think positive and have more confidence in gymnastics. " By Elana Crane Michele Senhen shows her winning form on the beam, which led her to state, where she placed fourth all-round. photo by Jeff DeVille. N Coach Hey consults with Laurie Bordner during a meet. She was named to the all-SAC and per- formed at regionals. photo by Jeff DeVille. 60 — Gymnastics Shelli Smith displays her agility on iho beam duritiK a meet photo by Larry Ladig In ii perfect show of balance, Judy Steitz practice on the beam. pholo by Kara Evard Put your best foot forward. Watt;: : „ l •_ - . -L ' -p. Carolyn Clark performs her beam routine, photo by Jeff DeVille Out with a shoulder injury the majority of the season. Shellie Lombardo managed to compete in some of the meets., photo by Jeff DeVille Constant Honors: Prep For Poise Beginning in mid-September, a group of Northrop students gather in D107 and start to produce the finely tuned, competitive or- ganization known as the Bruin Speech Team. From fall to mid-spring, these individuals gather during classes and after school to ready themselves for competition. For a pe- riod of three months, they organize on weekends and travel across Indiana to ap- pear at speech meets, with hopes of return- ing triumphant. Well, hope and luck were not factors, be- cause skill and ability were their guiding elements. For the past two years they have never returned from a meet without being honored, and, for the past three years they have been ranked in the Indiana top ten. Mr. Lincoln Record, the Speech Team Coach, says of the team, " Our season to this point has been very satisfactory. The squad has kept the string of awards going. " But the speech team isn ' t the only form of speech. Three divisions of speech are offered — one for English credit, one for speech credit, and one for the speech team. In each category, beginning classes use a more com- plex system of organizing thoughts and re- quire more speaking. According to Record, " Speech classes are student centered with pupils participating in solo informative and persuasive speech- making. The students also experience group discussion, the oral interpretation of litera- ture and meeting procedures. Record says that many team members come from regular speech classes. " This year, especially, I have had quite an increase in the number of speech team members. " This year ' s team consisted of the following members: freshman Marcie Chapman, Beth Duncan, Chris Fincher, Eric Heffley, Mike Johnston, Kara Kauffman, and Marvin Thomas; sophomores Maree Dybiec, Melis- sa Crush, John Gulyas, Deb Lane, Lynette Teubner, and Debbi King; juniors Holly Haines, and John Robinson, and seniors Angle Brown, Dave Flood, Robb Grayless, Brad Miller, Jeff Moore, Penny Mynatt, John Rigdon, Tom Scruggs, Todd Wendell, and Lisa Zion. Fourth-year speaker, Jeff Moore says of the team, " I personally have benefited. It has ups and downs, but overall it is a pleas- ant and humbling experience. It ' s not for everyone but it is a shining star of Nor- throp. " Freshman Kara Kauffman says, " I enjoy it a lot. It ' s frustrating when you don ' t do as well as you think you could. It improves your self-confidence and your speaking abil- ity. " Competition is what the Mighty Mouths are all about. Contest divisions are persua- sive, informative, impromptu, poetry inter- pretation, extemporaneous, drama, humor, radio, broadcasting, discussion, debate, Lin- coln Douglas debate and congress. Senior John Rigdon says of competing, " I like the feeling of competing without a win- at-all-cost attitude. Although winning is definitely important, you can still feel a sense of satisfaction even though your scores don ' t reflect it. " Speech benefits all who esperience it and follows them through life. Coach Record sums it up. " Speech gives you the confi- dence necessary to carry on in whatever job you encounter and to meet the myriad kinds of people you must communicate with in those positions. " By Jeff Wunrow Front — Chris Fincher, Coach Lincoln Record; Row 2 — Robb Grayless, Melissa Crush, Marvin Thomas; Row 3 — Lynette Teubner, Penny Myn- att, Kara Kauffman, Eric Heffley; Row 3 — Jeff Moore, Maree Dybiec, Marcie Chapman, Beth Duncan; Row 4 — Rob Johnston, John Robinson, Todd Wendell, Brad Miller, John Gulyas. 62 — Speech Diamond A Familiar Sight The DECA diamond has become an in- creasingly familiar sight. As the Distribu- tive Education of Clubs of America and the Marketing Distributive Education program- ming gain familiarity and members, adver- tise their symbol and even gain their own " National DECA week, " the program is coming out of the classrooms and into the public eye. The DECA and MDE programs, co-cur- ricular activities designed to encourage and familiarize students with business proce- dures, now include nearly eighty students. According to Miss Jennifer Titzer, business teacher and coordinator, DECA is also de- signed to develop leadership qualities, in- volve students with the community, and make them more knowledgeable about free enterprise. Miss Titzer also stresses that the MDE DECA program is not a free ride for students who are looking for a job. It is a program which places emphasis upon learn- ing what business is all about and succeed- ing at it. The students who participate in DECA programs see the advantages of learning about business before they go to college. " By learning about Marketing and Distributive (and business) you have a head start on the other people who are interested in this com- petitive field, " said junior Paul Stieber. Some of the advantages of the MDE DECA program are obvious and include business knowledge, paid job training, and an edge over the competition. Other advantages are participating in competitive events. But whatever the reason for joining, more and more students are, and the yellow DECA diamond, with its four points for success leadership development, civic conscious- ness, social intelligence, and vocational un- derstanding, now, indeed, is coming out of the classrooms and into the public eye. by Amy Miller Boy! senior Erick Jackson seems really excited about the DECA program. DECA Seniors: 1st row — Sandi Lonsbury, Alisa Cooke. Dawn Lucas, Charlotte Milan. Susan Rainey 2nd row — Trina Ladyga, Betty Mahler, Beth Sowle, Dawn Dorsey, Erick Jackson, Alan Kelso 3rd row — Miss Titzer, Steve Enright, Juanita Lapsley, Lisa Doster, Vicky Didion, Connie Tubbs, Tim Boutweil, Lynn Werling, Mike Gro- temat, Brian Stephens, Matt Thompson, La- Vonya Edmonds Not Pictured — Chris Hilger, Shirlene Jacobs, Jay Tyler, Kim Lake 64 — DECA MDE .■ t 9r M0 vHlKSn l Hf Hl4 Km Fmj BJnn B irmw ifi ta|lt T 1 JKSxS Em :iT. ' ... w n 1 1 CLUBS OF f AMERICA - 1 K8«ltlilllP Hl» SCIUL nil IITRE. iieiUI Senior Steve Enright is at a lost fur words while having his picture taken with state DF.CA presi- dent, Jim Beal DECA MDE — 65 Diamondsmen Prove Worth In Action The Northrop Diamondsmen weren ' t a strong team, at least not at the beginning, but more how Coach Chris Stavreti ex- plained, " I ' d like to define it more as being scrappy. We ' re starting to scrap and take advantage of errors, stolen bases, and clutch hits, to score some runs. " In their first game, they barely made enough runs to win against East Noble 3-2. After a three run loss to Huntington the Diamondsman again squeaked by with a 3-2 and 11-10 over Huntington and Harding. Then things began to pick up, after being 6-4 at one point in the season the Bruins went on to win thirteen of their fifteen games. Though the season went up and down with their eight losses interrupting the winning streaks, it had several high points. Morale was high after such shut-outs as an 8-0 game over Columb ia City, a 13-0 game over Warsaw, and 10-0 game defeating Garrett. A very high point in the Bruin sea- son came when the diamondsmen won the Blackford Tournament at Hartford City. In the first game Brad Glass pitched very well as the Bruins squeaked out a 3-2 win over state ranked Loogootee. In the champion- ship game Derrick Westfield ' s towering home run in the first inning got the team on the right track as they defeated host Black- ford 4-3. In the Sectional tournament the Bruins hammered out a first game win over Bishop Dwenger 11-7. The Championship game was expected to be a close low scoring game. Not so, Nor- throp hammered out a 10-1 win over S A C champs North Side. Senior Kent McQuade completely dominated the Redskm hitters in recording his ninth victory. Senior Kurt Harris hammered a two run homer that gave the Bruins a 4-0 lead and were never challenged as they scored six m( re to win the championship. Reserve Baseball: Back Row (Left to right): Coach Jim Warton. Coach Ron Rethaford, Dan O ' Reilly, Phil Bundy, Brad Griffith, Andy Barton, Vonnie Williams, Don Schwartz, Todd Rounds, Brian Schultz, Scott Gardner, Buddy Hackley. Sec- ond Row: Todd Leeper, Tim Wilson, Jim McCulough, Tom Schalzo, Tony Manning. Mark Dove, John Black, Mick Tom, John Hammel. First Row: Jennifer Stratton. Kim Barker, Amy Schenkel, Dawn Esterline, Chris O ' Reilly, Lori Miller, Missi Koli, Tracy Lad- den. Varsity Baseball: Row 1: Mgr. Dan McHenry, Gail Glentzer, Tanya Landin, Kelly Moore, Joleen Stewart, Amy Marvin Row 2: Brian Fleming, Todd Jacquay, Dave Men.ske, Marty McClain, George Dunn, Matt Brumbaugh, Row 3: Bill Jehl Ass ' t Coach, Jeff Griffith, Mike Madden, Derrick Westfield, Eric Wedge, Row 4: Coach David Hey, Bob McHenry, Kent McQuade, Kurt Harris. Brad (ilass. Mark Gor- such, Head Coach Chris Stavreti. Bob McHenry looks over the situation before re- leasing the ball. Photo by Robbie First. 66 Baseball irtipr ; : ' - ' _ " ■- ■ ' ' - ' i - Members of the Bruin baseball team cungralulate each other after a victorious baseball game. Mike Madden lakes his " ready " position during a Bruin baseball game. Photo by Robbie First. Brian Flemming displays his pitching form for the Bruins. Photo by Robbie First. Baseball 67 - ,. .. . »a .k ' , . ' . Boys Of Summer Prevail The Boys of Summer continued their winning ways well into the sultry heat of June as they successfully brought home for Northrop one more trophy and one more championship — this time the IHSAA state high school baseball championship. The Bruins captured this ong sought after prize on Saturday, June 25, at Bush Stadium in Indianapolis in a touch and go contest with Terre Haute North. The Bruins were runners-up in 1981 to Indianapolis Ben Davis and really wanted the victory this time. As coach Chris Stav- reti commented, " I had a good feeling about this team last summer. Not necessarily that they ' d win a state championship, but there was something special about them. They were not quitters. " Indeed they were not quitters and some- how pulled off what not too many sports critics found conceivable — the run for state! This success was due to a young team and an unpredictable but skilled team ef- fort. This effort included sophomore first baseman Mark Gorsuch ' s two-run single in the fifth. Brad Glass ' hurling 4 2 3 innings as pitcher to cool off Terre Haute hitters, George Dunn ' s masterful catching on third to cut down a run, and Kent McQuade ' s short but effective early game pitching. Oth- er team effort could clearly be seen by soph- omore outfield Dave Menke, senior relief pitcher Bob McHenry, leadoff hitter Matt Brunbaugh and catcher Kurt Harris. (Kurt Harris was nominated for the Mental Atti- tude Award and came very close to win- ning.) Also notable were sophomore Derrick Westfield, senior Mike Madden, and senior Jeff Griffith. The final hour and the game rested in Brad Glass ' pitching and as Stravreti found, " I was going to go with his as long as possi- ble today because. No. 1, he ' s a senior and, secondly, he wanted this one. I was tempted to take him out at one point, but I ' m glad I didn ' t. " Glass admitted he was getting tired but, " I wanted to finish it and win it for us. You don ' t get a chance very often to be the win- ning pitcher in the championship game of the state baseball tournament. " No, Bruins you don ' t get this chance very often but we ' re glad you brought another success home to Northrop. Summer pep ses- sion, anyone?? Victory is sweet. Kurt, Bob, Derrick and George are winners. Mark Gorsuch and Jeff Griffith savor the victory. All photos by John Griffith, father of Jeff and Brad Griffith. State Title Happy fans applaud Kurt Harris and the team. Brad Glass and Kent McQuade receive medals. NORTHROP VARSITY BASEBALL — 1983 Northrop 3 East Noble 2 Northrop 6 Huntington North 9 Northrop 3 Huntington North 2 Northrop 11 Harding 10 Northrop 8 Columbia City (J Northrop 6 Bishop Luers 4 Northrop 2 Homestead 10 Northrop 2 Homestead 3 Northrop 9 F lmhurst 2 Northrop 12 KeKalb 15 Northrop 7 Dwenger 5 Northrop 7 New Haven 3 Northrop 9 Wayne 2 Northrop 3 Concordia 9 Northrop 9 Warsaw 4 Northrop 13 Warsaw Northrop 10 South Side 2 Northrop 4 Snider Northrop 16 Wabash Northrop 1 North Side 3 Northrop 6 Carroll 2 Northrop 3 Loogootee 2 Northrop 4 Blackford 3 Northrop 10 Garrett Northrop 1 Bishop Luers fi Northrop 2 Harding 4 Northrop 11 Bishop Dwenger 7 Northrop 10 North Side 1 Reg ional Northrop 4 DeKalb 3 Northrop 2 Elmhurst 1 Sem -State Northrop 10 Plymouth 3 Northrop 7 Highland 2 State Northrop 3 Kvansville Memoria 2 Northrop 4 Terre Haute North 2 Mike Retherford plants five on Mike Madden. State Title 69 Denny ' s Girls Prove Mettle The desire to compete, having the ability to work hard, and finding enjoyment in run- ning. These are the qualities needed to be a true member of the Bruin girls ' track team. As coach Janel Denny stated, " It ' s them against the clock, and they only get out of track what they put into it. " Sophomore Michelle Ragsdale adds, " You are pushing so hard to beat the time, and you are going for all you can be and do. Because of track I have learned to be competitive and I have gained courage. " The over-all season went well for the girls, having a lot of goals that were reached and individual honors as well. Senior Sonia Perry ran the hurdles with a time of 14.2 seconds, Melissa Lendman ob- tained a time of 2:22 in the 800, a time of 5:03 in the 1600 was secured by Laura Di- dion, and Michelle Ragsdale ran the 400 in 57.8. These were some of the outstanding performances displayed during the season by these girls. The main goal which looms above all oth- ers is the honorable State Meet. Just to qualify for State is, in itself, a great achieve- ment. As one of four girls who qualified, junior Melissa Lendman replied, " I achieved the ultimate goal — I qualified for the State Meet. " Sonia Perry, who won the girls ' 100 meter low hurdles, Michelle Rags- dale, who placed seventh in the 400, and Laura Didion, who placed sixth in the mile, were the other three who went on to repre- sent the Bruins at State. Sonia Perry also received the Mental Attitude Award for girls ' track in the state of Indiana. As Denny commented, " This year ' s team learned to help each other in the workouts and in mo- tivation with the leadership of Sonia Perry, along with Laura Didion. " As one of the girls concluded, " Running everyday after school with team mates, it ' s difficult not to become attached to each other. We are the best of friends, both on and off the track. " Story by Lisa Bloom Sonia Perry strives for her win in the state 100 hurdles. Photo by Mr. Scott. In the 400 run, sophomore Michelle Ragsdale placed seventh in the state meet. Photo by Mr. Scott. Laura Didion sprints to her seventh place state finish in the 1600. Photo by Mr. Scott. 70 Girls ' Track Michelle Ragsdale gratefully receives an arm of support after placing seventh in the 400 meter run during the state meet. Photo by Bill Chavis. Girls ' Track 71 Girls Track Team: Row 1 Wendy Haberstock, Gray, Sandra Tatum, Christa Cook, Mia Akins, Coach Janet Young, Mgr. Ann Stone, Angie Cindy Winkler, Michelle Ragsdale, Nicole Nor- Sherry Smith, Diane Townsend, Tonya Fields, Balser, Jackie Green, Ginny Gator, Laura Didion, walk, Heidi Owens, Kathy Bradshaw, Sonia Per- Melissa Lendman, Michelle Berryhill, Lisa Patty Green, Frankie Cochran, Anita Burney, ry. Deb Hicks, LaVonia Edmonds, Colandra Plumb, Gwen Scott, Row 3: Coach Mary Aldrich, Coach Janel Denny. tffpi .-niSS ' ' Laura Didion talks about her race to another DeKalb New Haven trackster. Running gracefully, Heidi Owens strives for per- Luers North Side fection. photo by Bob Winters Northrop 61 Luers 20 North Side Richmond Invitational Northrop 54 Huntington North 44 Warsaw 35 Wayne Harding South Northrop 75 Snider 76 South Side 64 Northrop 60 New Haven 42 DeKalb 32 Snider Dwenger Northrop 53 Snider 60 Dwenger 21 SAC — Northrop 4th Place Sectionals — Northrop 3rd Place Regionals — Northrop 5th Place Sectionals — Northrop 4th Place State — Northrop 11th Place 72 Girls ' Track Keller And Perry Win Highest Awards Capping their victories in the 100 me- ter hurdles and the 800 meter run respec- tively, seniors Sonia Perry and Mark Keller were named recipients of the Mental Attitude Award, the highest award possible to receive at the state track meet. This marks the first time that both the male and female winners were from the same school within the same season. Principal Doug Williams stated in the News Sentinel, " This ac- complishment may never happen again. This means more than winning the state championship. " The Hinshaw Award, named in Honor of Robert S. Hinshaw, has been given since 1962. It is awarded by the IHSAA ' s committee on the basis of mental atti- tude, scholarship, leadership, and athle- tic ability. Both recipients of the award were sur- prised, as Sonia commented in the Journal-Gazette, " You usually think more about the athletic aspect than men- tal attitude awards. " Sonia ranked 24th in her class, received a national merit scholarship, served on the student coun- cil, was a member of the pom-pon squad, and was Homecoming Queen. She will attend Purdue University and major in engineering. Mark, also an engineering major, will attend Northwestern Univer- sity on a full four year athletic scholar- ship. He graduated 20th in his class and was the captain of both the cross-country team and track team. By Elana Crane. Principal H. Douglas Williams, Jane! Denny. .Sn nia Perry. Mark Keller, Bob Trammel, and Mark .Shoeff pose for Mr. Chavis. Mark and Sonia display their well-deserved awards at the state meet. photo by Keith Scott. Smiling, Sonia and Mark hold their awards. photo by Bill Chavis. Mental .Attitude Awards 7.3 Tracksters Demonstrate Dexterity This year ' s track season got off to an early start with the team members beginning their training midway through January. The first meet wasn ' t until the end of March; but " a lot of training is needed to be good, " commented sophomore Cliff McCal- lister. Adding to the training was a lot of team spirit which, in the opinion of head coach Bob Trammel, " was nice to have and helped the group. " The team ' s focus this year was to win the SAC meet. Though the Bruins didn ' t accomplish this goal, they lost only to a strong Snider team, which went on to win second place at state. The team had a good record of -1 this year in dual and triangular meets, again losing only to Snider. In the sectional track meet, Mike Davis, Mark Keller, Tom Mills, John Clark, Erik Jackson, Rob Ferrel, Brian Bittner and Connel Nelson all qualified for the state meet. Mark Keller prevailed as state cham- pion in the 800 meter run with a time of 1:52.94. Keller also won the prestigious Rob- ert S. Hinshaw Mental Attitude award. John Clark and Mark Keller both set new school records in the high jump and 800 meter run, respectively. The Tracksters had a number of good young runners along with an experienced senior group. " The future teams should be good! " forecasted Coach Trammel. by Kevin Pensinger. NHS 95 Dwenger :«) NHS 105 New Haven 37 NHS 105 Bishop Luers 4 NHS 66 Elmhurst 59 NHS 66 South Side 33 NHS 67 Wayne 59 NHS 51 Snider 76 Northside relays 4th Goshen Relays 12th Lime Citv Relays 1st SAC 2nd Sectionals 3rd Regionals 3rd State 10th Mike Davis shows a look of triumph and relief as he breaks the tape at the finish line. 4 Boys " Track Hrinn Mitlni-r hurls the shut far into the air. Hrad Clifford attempts to loss the shot larther than his opponents. Track Field Team: First How: .Mark Kiihn, Briire Hand, Cliff M.Calister. Randy Widdifield. Ter- rell Williams, John Martin, .Scott Lay, John .Ash- ton, Jim McHenry, Ken Johnscjn. John Amos, Sherwin Springer, Second Row: Ted Moore, Mike Bennett, Jeff Jones, Rod (Jeans. Steve Salkeld. Mgr., Third Row: Monte Moore, Fred Horstman. Jamie Chavis, iMaurice Nelson, Anthony .Spring er. Derrick Greene, Robert Ferrell, Tom Shank. Jerry Fox, Charles Scott. -John Heinkel, Dan Lauer, Terrence McCarter. Mgr., Fourth Row: Bruce Brineman, Rod Jones, Mike Phillips. John Clark. Phil Shinn, Jeff Berning, Kevin Pensinger, Connell Nelson, Jamie Ashton, Brad Reinking, Ernie Davis, Fifth Row: Dan Howe. Ron Wil- liams, Brian Bittner, P ick .lackscjn, Tcjm Mills. Nat Banks, Mark Keller, Mike Davis. Gregg Tay- lor, Ass ' t Coach, Keith Scott, . ' ss ' t Coach. Boh Trammel, Head Coach. .■ ««ii sr ' ' . Bovs " Track W ;- -. iiiA i; ;iff v, . . •■ «■ -2I« »■ ' ■« J % IT Jamie Chavis, with a look of determination on his face, flies over the hurdle. Photo by Mr. Chavis. ' WiJ. ' ' S:! .- Jerry Fox hurls himself into the air as spectators look on. Photo by Mr. Chavis. Mark Keller flies off the ground as he pulls away from his opponents. Photo by Bill Chavis. Mark Keller and coaches Scott, Trammel, and Taylor pose for the camera after Mark ' s first place finish in the 800 meter run in the state track meet. Photo by Mr. Scott. " ' •♦ I ' W. Connell Nelson leads the competition in the 100 meter dash. Photo by Mr. Chavis. , Mike Davis hands the baton to Connell Nelson during a relay. Photo by Mr. Chavis. A Northrop pole vaulter propels himself horizon- tal to the ground as he flies over the bar. Bovs ' Track 7 ' They Had Their Ups And Downs " The team had its ups and downs, " com- mented Elizabeth Nikels. " Too bad the ups didn ' t occur more often! " Starting the sea- son out with two losses to Homestead and Harding, the girls ' tennis team went on to post a season record of 10-8. The team suc- ceeded in winning their first round of sec- tionals against New Haven, but were defeat- ed by Bishop Luers, who eventually won the title. Although Coach Wittenberg felt the team had ended with a satisfactory record, he ad- mitted, " I was a little disappointed. I thought we had the potential to do better than that. We had a successful year, but not nearly as successful as I had hoped. " Num- ber two singles player Lisa Zehr added, " Overall we had a pretty good season. We lost a few we should have won, but all things considered, it didn ' t turn out all that bad. " This year ' s team had the benefit of exper- ienced seniors, which Coach Wittenberg felt helped the team. " The seniors had a prima- ry effect on the team, " he remarked. " It was the seniors that the girls looked up to. " Sen- ior Elizabeth Nikels was an important part of the team, finishing the season with a re- cord of 15-3, and being named to the all- SAC. Nikels stated, " I think I played well this year and had a respectable record, " but added that she would have liked to have beaten the two top players in the city, Jane Filus and Jan Weigand, and that kept her from being satisfied with her performance during the season. Often an overlooked part of the tennis program, the reserve squad finished the sea- son with 4 wins and 9 losses and 1 tie. Wit- tenberg said he was looking forward to coaching them next year. He acknowledged, " the reserve girls showed tremendous dedi- cation, great spirit, willingness to listen, and certainly worked hard. " By Elana Crane. NHS 2 Hi)mestead 3 NHS 4 Harding 1 NHS 3 DeKalb 1 NHS Luers 5 NHS 4 Elmhurst 1 NHS 3 Leo 2 NHS Dwenger 5 NHS 2 Concordia 3 NHS 5 East Noble NHS 1 Wayne 4 NHS 4 Huntington 1 NHS 2 South Side 3 NHS 4 New Haven 1 NHS 1 Snider 4 NHS 3 North Side 2 NHS 4 Adam Central 1 NHS 4 New Haven 1 NHS 1 Luers 4 Number one singles player Elizabeth Nikels shows her winning style that earned her a place on the all-SAC. photo by Jim Szobody. Tracy Sheehan jumps for the ball. photo by Jim Szobody. Ciirls " Tennis Penny Naselaris leans forward as she altempls Tamtny Neliaiicr prepares In vnlley the l)all. til return the ball. photo by Jim Szobody. photo hy Jim Szobodv. ' ym-y-i m munmrm zri-narar- ' —- " m 1 Hli • •X-. Row one: Melissa Detrick, Sandy Wilson. Rebec- ca Beer, Patty Fagan, Dawn Roberts, Laura Boeg- Tammy Naubauer, Kellie Bolin. Janet Young. Row two: Coach Wittenberg. -Joanna Cook. Elizabeth Nikels, Tracy Sheehan. Mary Byrde, Penny Naselaris, Lisa Zehr, Kim Domer. manager. Not shown: Jennifer Jacobs. Kellie Kes- sens. Lisa Zehr swings her racquet low to return the ball., photo by Jim Szobody. Tennis 79 " Anything can occur at anytime . . you never know what is going to happen. It ' s a thinker ' s game . , " These are the feelings of junior Mike Keller on the subject of golf. Golf is indeed a game of concentration. As freshman Brian Guy says, " The mental challenge as well as the degree of skill need- ed is what makes the game interesting. " From mid-February to late May, North- rop ' s boys ' golf team goes to three or four matches a week, and competes in a tourna- ment virtually every Saturday. Practices are held after school at any of three courses; the Elks, Colonial Oaks, and Riverbend. Out of 30 matches held this year, North- rop ' s varsity golf team was defeated only four of them, and Northrop ' s reserve ended the season with a 15-1 record. These records reflect Northrop ' s a golf program, states Guy: " Northrop ' s golf program, as indicated by our position in the SAC shows, is excel- lent. " The team has done exceptionally well in tournaments. The team placed in the top three in four out of five Saturday tourneys. They placed first in the sectional. For the past six years, this team has been coached by Bruce Oliver, who has done a fine job, according to Keller. " Mr. Oliver is a great coach and a great guy , . he does a great job. " Oliver finds something special in this year ' s team. A cohesiveness and spirit of team unity, in addition to a group of young men who have real golfing talent. " by Jeff Wunrow Cohesiveness And Team Unity Coach Bruce Oliver and Chris .Shaffer view the action from the green. Photo by Steve Hug. Row one; Shannon Griffith. Scott Fieri, Dave Welsh, Mike Riley, Chris Shaffer, Todd Church- ward, Brian Gottwald, Coach Bruce Oliver. Row two; Doug Winn, Steve McGlennen, Ed Pierson, Martv Evans. Brian Guv, Dan Kramer, Chris Crapser, Todd Peppier, Todd Erdly. Rick Krutchten. Boys ' Golf Mike Keller concentrates on his backswing. Photo by Steve Hug. Scott Fieri positions his golf club. Photo by Steve Hug. ' ' ' T ::f i : . -m NHS Opponent 167 Homestead 187 145 Harding 1.58 145 Southside 148 145 Elmhurst 1.S5 159 Bishop Luers 170 159 Wayne 161 152 New Haven 1.5.T 161 Bishop Dwenger 1.54 161 Northside 17.T 168 Concordia 170 168 Snider 166 164 Bishop Luers 162 164 Northside 172 164 Harding 171 143 Bishop Luers 162 143 Southside 1.54 143 Wayne 1.58 155 Huntington North 164 158 Snider 165 158 Elmhurst 166 158 Bishop Luers 163 163 Bishop Dwenger 164 163 Concordia 170 163 Bishop Luers 180 170 Bishop Dwenger 167 Chris Shaffer putts the ball.. Photo by Steve Hug. SOCCER TEAM Row 1: Chris Johnston, Tony Trupo. Ken Lepper, Al Gonzalez, Craig Wilson, Chuck Winkler. Row 2: Jeff Young, Greg Martinjako, Mike Har- diek, Andy Adams, Dan Madden, Gary Richard- son, Brad Stauffer. Row 3: Head Coach Martin Blundall, Hank Gil- bert, Larry Smierciak, Noel Ellis, Jeff Sauder, Ben Cook, Coach Terry Youngchanz. Soccer Is Alive At Northrop Scoreboard NHS 4 South Side NHS 6 New Haven NHS 2 Harding 3 NHS 1 Snider 3 NHS Wayne 2 NHS Dwenger 6 NHS 3 Elmhurst NHS 2 Concordia 5 NHS North Side " The soccer program hasn ' t been the greatest in the past years, but this year we have coaches and players who care about the team. We have a really good program this year. " These are the feelings of senior Dan Madden as to the success of the soccer team this year. The members of this team have put a lot into the team. In the past, they have had coaching problems, but they have two new coaches this year, and the team is going strong. The students them- selves put in five after-school practices a week, beginning in late April until the last week in May, when the season ends. These members played in approximately two games a week, and ended the season with a record of - -l. What is amazing is that this group of out- standing students financed their own pro- gram because soccer is not an IHSAA sport. Soccer needs the support of high schools to become a varsity sport, but in two or three years it will be a regulation sport. Martin Blundall, the coach of the soccer team, feels that soccer not being a regulation sport af- fects the school ' s reaction to it. " The thing I dislike the most is the lack of support on the part of the school. At every game there are eight or nine people " This is Blundall ' s first year as coach of the soccer team, along with Terry Youngchanz. Says Alberto Gon- zales, junior member: " The coaches are the best Northrop has ever had. In the past, coaching was the main problem of the team, but now the situation is better. " Soccer is growing in popularity through- out the United States. Some say that soccer will be the most popular sport in the nation in the near future. As it is. Dr. Pepper spon- sors soccer leagues for children aged 8-16, in which there are more kids playing than are playing Little League baseball. Gonzales explains why soccer is so popu- lar. " the excitement. The skill and grace of a player or team moving the ball down the field is beautiful to see and experience. " by Jeff Wunrow 82 Boys ' Soccer The Other Side Of Sports Sports 83 84 — Academic Division Lwas the cfaiis tfiforc racation ...ancT allfhroudKtlicdchoi ...except njilie foofs, Instruction 86 92 . 94 96 98 100 102 104 106 108 112 114 116 118 120 122 128 English Math Foreign Language Media Center Art Science Social Studies . Photography . All American City . Physical Education . Home Economics . Business Industrial Arts RVS Yearbook . Newspaper . Special Education . Music . Drama Academic Division — 85 A Word ' s Worth The English department may not always be one of the students ' favorite depart- ments, but it is one of the most essential to their future goals. You don ' t have to be an English buff to realize that a good command of the English language is necessary for get- ting along in today ' s competitive world. This is where the English department steps in. According to Mrs. Madeleine Thompson, department chairperson, " There has been an enormous growth over the past five years in the more difficult, demanding classes . . . Students realize that they have to have training — especially wi th the job shortage what it is. " Students taking the higher aca- One of the many items studied in Junior Honors English is the Spoon River Anthology. Mrs. Thompson tries to get her class to analyze the meaning of one of these famous poems. demic courses agree, " I take high academic ■ classes because I want to be able to get a fP good job after college. " said senior Julie Caso. Junior Lisa Maggart added, " It ' s ex- citing, interesting, and provides a chal- lenge. " Some students take an English class just so they will be prepared for the demanding work of college. Said senior Terry Myers, " I take Senior Seminar because it is similar to college and offers varied subjects instead of specializing in one area. " For whatever reason, more and more stu- dents are realizing that English class, though it might be painful, is an indispensa- ble part of their education. By Amy Miller. Juniors Colin Cook and Dan Richardville involve themselves in the writing process of Mrs. Surso ' s Intermediate Comp. class. Senior (ilen P(jolc puts some serious thoujjhl iiUo whul he ' s K " i ' iK ' " write his paper ahout. Sophomore Melinda Hettinger gets some help Students wait patiently for help from Mrs. Isom. from her English : and 4 teacher, Mrs. Hart. ' J English — 87 Solving For Life " Our society is becoming a technological society. The introduction of computers and the space age is causing an increasing inter- est in developing problem-solving skills. " According to Mrs. Jane Kimmel, Northrop math teacher, these are the reasons math- ematics and related subjects are becoming so vital in our society. To meet the increasing demand for math, Northrop has added an Honors Geometry class during the 1982-83 school year and is adding a Finite Math class for the 1983-84 year. The Honors Geometry class became part of the school curriculm when the feder- al government mandated it. It was also needed because some above-average stu- dents were becoming bored with the regular class. The honors ' class has the students working harder. The honors ' class teaches the same subject material but goes at a fas- ter pace. The students also go into more depth. Teacher Max Thrasher says of the class, " It is new for me, but I have fun teach- ing it. " Beginning next year, a Finite Math class, taught by Robert Trammel, will be offered to the student body. According to Trammel, " The class does some things not in regular classes; dealing with logic, combinatory numbers, probability, and matrices. It is a prep for college and makes you think but it is not necessarily an advanced class. " This class gives seniors a chance to update their math background for college. It is also a lead-in to computer programming and is taught at I.U. Bloomington. Because of the importance of math in the middle schools as well as high schools, more incoming freshman are equipped with bet- ter math knowledge and are going to Honors Algebra 1 2. Mrs. Kimmel, the honors algebra teacher, says that the caliber of the freshman is very high. " They have an inter- est in math and in attaining knowledge. They are very self-motivated and self-re- sponsible, and actively involved in class. They enjoy challenges and are rather com-j petitive. " The pupils cover more topics, do more in-depth study, the problems are more challenging and the pace is faster. " Ap-! proximately eighty percent of the students go on to Honors Geometry. This past year, Northrop math students participated in a national math contest. Senior John Bohn zoomed to the top to be- come one of the top problem solvers in the nation. Says Trammel, " John did very well, a super job. We are pleased with the re- sults. " By Jeff Wunrow 88 Math General Math teachers Ernie Bojrab explains a esson, 1 Mrs. Sell addresses one of the math classes she got from Mr. Cochard when he changed jobs. I Showing the solution to a graph problem. Mr.j Schwab moves to the board. Students listen carefully as Mr. Laurie K ' les over their last test. I rcshman Rod Gcans rests his pencil in awed ' ' nlemplation in a math class. Mrs. Kimmel show the simplicity of algebra. Algebra Fundamentals takes work, loo and Mr. Krickson helps a student with hers. Math 89 Language Programs Flourish Bonjour?. " Gutan Tag! " " Salve! " " Buenos Dias " . These exclamations of welcome rang through the hallways during National For- eign Language Week as students adorned with " I Love Language " buttons exchanged greetings and information about the various languages and cultures they were studying. The ways of getting students interested in other cultures include not only classroom lectures, but special activities, too. Mrs. We- ber department chair person explained, " this year, the advanced classes began a spe- cial series of programs as a part of our plan to add to our third and fourth year curricu- lum We were privileged to hear an address by the first woman ever to be a senator in Ethiopia and from a representative from Ja- pan. " Other programs included were a lec- ture from a student who had been to Eur- ope, a special program of foreign foods sam- ples made by the advanced students, a " Lat- in Day " at Ball State University, and lec- tures from Dr. Bruce MacQueen from Pur- due. The German students had a separate field trip of their own. They formed the Cultural Heritage Alliance Group and traveled to Germany during spring vacation. Thanks to the new activities the whole department is becoming a noticed part of the school. The foreign language depart- ment is making its mark. By Amy Miller Mr. Augsburger and his French class try to per- fect their pronunciation by listening to a tape. Photo by Larry Ladig. Chris Dabaz checks his work at the board in Spanish class. 90 — Foreign Language Mrs. Weber shows a picture of Roman art to her Latin 3 4 class. Photo by Doug Laslie. Sitting in the back of her attractively decorated classroom, Mrs. Foelber awaits a Spanish presen- tation. I ' m proud to be a Northrop Bruin. Ich bin stolz daruf, ein Bar zu se in. Tengo orgullo de ser-un Osito. Je suis fier d ' etre un Bruin de Northrop. Sum superbus sesse Northrop ursus. Foreign Language — 91 More Than Just A Place To Read How about a trip in history? Or maybe an exploration in science? Or possibly a vaca- tion to a far away land? Whatever the need, the Northrop library can accomodate it — fiction from A to Z, non-fiction from philos- ophy in the lOO ' s to history in the 1900 " s, a wide variety of up-to-date magazines. It contains reference books galore with a quali- fied staff to assist people. According to Mr. Crague, head of the Me- dia Center, this year has been accented by two special additions to the library. A brand new copier has been added to the workroom. This student-accesible machine uses a high- er quality of paper and the price has been reduced to five cents. Another addition is the new permanent library cards. Students will use these cards for the rest of their Northrop years. In the past, the student ID cards have served as library cards. These cards have been torn, cut, and otherwise rendered useless. They have been used as rulers in geometry, traded, loaned, and bor- rowed. The new cards will hopefully elimi- nate the problem. The library also purchased ten to twelve periodicals reproduced on microfilm. The Media Center orders four thousand dollars worth of books annually, a figure which doesn ' t nearly cover the six to seven thou- sand dollars worth of lost books. Books are bought on request of teachers and cover all areas. Approximately eight hundred books end up missing each year. Although this is very upsetting, not much can be done be- cause there are too many doors going out of the Media Center. Another facet of the library is the audio- visual department. Under the direction of Mr. Davis, the AV department provides ser- vices involving anything not in print. Their services include graphics, lamination, dry mount, tape duplication, and software circu- lation. Northrop has the largest soft ware collec- tion in the city. It is kept in a large room containing reel-to-reel tapes, records, cas- sette tapes, video tapes and filmstrips. A large collection of tape and video recorders are at the disposal of faculty and students, as well as software, but it is for school use only. This service is extremely helpful in doing oral reports of any kind. Next year the AV department will offer a course for credit. Courses I and II will in- volve mostly bookwork and few projects while III and IV will involve mostly projects and production. Investigate, research, explore, discover at the Northrop Media Center. Written by Jeff Wunrow 92 — Media Center ' I ' lu- media Li-iUer provides a quit-t place for Ijuth riiidint; and wrilinu for Seniors Tammy England and Valerie Marks. I ' hulo by Larry Ladig l.ilirarian Ken Crague takes a rare break from his daily duties to read a magazine article, as service W(jrker, Hob Grayless, also lakes advantage of the quiet to catch up on his reading. Junior Matt Lerer prepares the cassette players The card catalog assists Darren Hare in finding for their next use in A.V. the right book. Media Center — 93 A Fuller Life Through Art A golden sparkle of sunlight shines through the window of H-110. Peg Whon- setler sits at her desk, instructing an ad- vanced class. She says, " Art is extremely important to the everyday life of everyone. If you ' re going to live a full life you should have at least an appreciation of the beauty around you. Our art classes are important because they begin to instill an appreciation of more than SELF. If we can give to our students one moment where they have an understanding of the beauty around them, then we ' ve been successful. " Northrop offers five advanced art classes and two beginning classes in addition to photography. Mr. Robert Johnson, basic and commercial art teacher, feels, " I ' ve taught at South Side, North Side, and a school in Florida and this is the best school I ' ve taught at. " Miss Whonsetler has been at Northrop since it ' s opening and she would hate to leave, partly because of the students. " There ' s never a dull moment. " The students equally share in the enjoy- ment, Sonia Perry added, " I like the print- ing and other things we ' ve done this year. " Linda Bauermeister also commented, " Art is probably the most fun class I have all day. " So as the day progresses and the sun slowly disappears, the sunshine is gone, but Sophomore Chris Shoffer and freshman Nate the sparkle still remains. AVritten by Calvin Rowe consult Mr. Johnson about their calendar Todd. ' ' " illustrations for commercial arts. 94 — Art Siiphdmore Y%onne Shull assembles a relief sculpture (or ceramics class. Senior Rose Rompinen glazes a piece ot pottery she created in her ceramics class. Art — 95 Seniors Kurt Harris and Brad Miller look over and agree on science project. Freshman Kim Gary observes creatures of the microscopic world in Biology 1 2. Mr. Hart enters on the private lives of tiny animals in one of his biology classes. 96 — Science High Tech Demands Science Study " We live in a high technology society so we are trying to equip students to face the world. " This is the reasoning of Richard Levy, science department head, as to why science is becoming more popular. More and more students are realizing that science ca- reer fields are opening up and are going in that direction. Colleges are also putting pressure on high schools to emphasize sci- ence. At Northrop there are many different sci- ence courses. Biology I II is required for freshmen. F ' rom then on, the choice is up to the student. Miss Jessica Glendenning, who teaches freshmen biology, sees the students who are there by requirement and those who would choose it regardless. She says, " There are some things that everbody likes, like dissection. The study of animals is the most popular. " Glendenning sees the growth of the students as they come to enjoy science. A high point came after spring break, when several students returned from Florida. They said that it was neat to see things on the beach and know about them. Says Glendenning, " Knowing I helped with that makes me feel good. " For those who take a liking to science and go on, chemistry a la Richardville awaits them. This seasoned teacher feels that his students are motivated and have broad in- terests, and that serious students look for a profession in science. This past year, a bill has been passed re- quiring 1985-1986 freshmen to accumulate 38 credits rather than 32. This means an extra year of science. Richardville disagrees with this. " Just adding more credits won ' t increase learning. They should look into the classes to see that there is real learning go- ing on. " By Jeff Wunrow Science teacher Mr. Kuhn expertly locates the appropriate switch out of the large assortment. Photo by Carl Hartup. The News-Sentinel Beverly Gaulden, senior, holds the puily while juniors Tracy Belcher and Elise Lyons wait to .see what will happen. Science Social Studies: An Awareness Of The World " A branch of knowledge that records and explains past events, " and involves " re- search and investigation, " is the dictionary definition of history. Social studies is not only this, but much more. As department head Ronald Certain explains, " The social studies are designed to teach the students how to cope with the world, understand im- portant issues, good citizenship, and how to be an intelligent voter. " Students feel the same way. Senior Eliza- beth Nickels commented, " I think social studies helps students to be more aware of what ' s going on in the world around them, and how people of our world interact. " Ju- nior Tim Buckland added, " I think it ' s real- ly exciting to learn what events of yester- year have taken place, to make the world what it is now. " Senior Sean Nelson replied, " I think that the study of current events and society now makes social studies inter- esting because it gives you an idea of what to expect in today ' s society. " The classes offered in social studies are updated every year. This year ' s additions were Simulation U.S. History and Applied Economics. Freshmen and sophomores have a better variety of classes to choose from than ever before, " replied Certain, " and the same applies for juniors and seniors. " Students are becoming more attentive to the academic subjects than in years past. They seem to be more interested in learn- ing. Nickels commented, " I ' ve learned how to treat others, and why they act the way they do. " Said Tim Buckland, " You don ' t just learn history, but the people, the groups, the states, and the nations of the world are taught very well also. " Larry McAbee sums it all up by concluding, " So- cial Studies is a class that can be interesting if you are willing to put the time and effort into it. " A)y Lisa Bloom. Coach A.C. Eldridge, away from the court, assists junior Dawn Kem in Child Development. Enjoying his government class, senior Tony Jones listens for notable information. Social Studies " ' ' u Mr. Kpps takes a moment to decide what lit- will inspire his government class with next. Kenny Austion, Bob Rockstroh, Bob Alderman, and Dong Winn engage in a conference with Mr. Certain. Mr. Walleen stresses important points to one of his intro to psychology classes. m Social Studies — 99 Crescent Ave. house photo by Daron Aldrich 5-6 Bridge over St. Joe River photo by Mark Hagar 1-2 100 — Photography A young girl posing with her pony. photo by A little boy showing his skill yarn. photo by Kara Wood. Photography 3 4 Kara Evard All America City Town Your II iP R iii. , ,.■ flj v A creative design of Fort Wayne ' s newest sky scraper. photo by Larry Ladig A view of Allen County Courthouse, photo by Larry Ladig 102 — Fort Wayne — All America City The City County Police Parking garage as car or camera would see it. Photo by Larry Ladig. Old Fort Wayne recreates the All-Ameri- Old overlooks new from the banks of the St. Joe Mn Cky of " the IgSO ' s. ' Tphoto " by Larry River outside the Old Fort, photo by Larry Ladig Ladig All America City — 103 Strong Body, Strong Mind A Northrop P.E. student executes his skill by dunking the basketball during class. Miss Denny goes through the daily routine of roll call before the action begins. In 5 minutes after the class bell rings rings, orange and brown " pumpkin people, " as Mrs. Aldrich refers to them as, pour from the locker rooms on either side of the gym. In the commons, the girls P.E. class, sweat- ing and puffing, dances and jogs to the song " Physical. " In the gym, senior Matt Lucas masquerades as a punk rocker as he plays lead guitar on his hockey stick before his body building and team sports class. On the other side, a second year gym class plays bad minton. While not always the favorite class of a high school student, the P.E. classes at Nor- throp seem to be popular. To keep with de- mand from students, a new class was initiat- ed — Body Building, for girls only. This class was started because many girls ex- pressed interest, but didn ' t want to be in the same class as the guys. Though the class started with forty participents, the number dropped to thirty three because as Miss Janel Denney felt, they thought it was sim- ply not a work class. She commented, " They need to learn what it ' s like to work a little harder. " She felt it was a good program, but like anything else, it could be better. Senior Kara Evard said that she liked the class and added, " It ' s toned me up. I wouldn ' t do it if someone didn ' t push me. " She agreed with Miss Denney on the toughness of the class. " You gotta work! " One thing stressed through out the year was the concept of " stong body, strong mind. " As Ms. Mary Aldrich said, " If your body doesn ' t feel good, then you don ' t feel good. " Senior Petey Coleman, who was a student aide for Ms. Aldrich, felt that gym helps in all aspects of life. " It improves your cardiovascular system, relieves tension, and turns flab into muscle. " Ten minutes before the bell rings, the mu- sic shuts off, the hockey sticks return to their bins, the badminton racquets are shelved, and the hordes of pumpkin people flock back into the locker room to return to their usual identities. Written by Elana Crane 104 — Physical Education Freshman Robert Widman involves himself in one of the many intense hockey games played during P.E. Physical Education Home Management An Important Ingredient Baking cookies in a waffle iron or making cinnamon rolls in an electric skillet are just a few of the things that can be learned in a home economics course. For example, there are courses in cooking that could be tried. Foods 1 2 teaches basic cooking and ex- plains why specific ingredients are needed. Advanced cooking in Foods 3, teaches about foods from this region. Foods 4, for the more exotic cook, deals with foreign foods. " Food classes aren ' t just for girls, " Mrs. Hewes stated, " Some of the best chefs are men. " In food courses a student doesn ' t just learn how to cook, but also how to eat wisely and how to use appliances. Clothing courses I-IV, offered each year, deal with a variety of sewing techniques and levels. When asked if home economics should be required, Mrs. Hewes said with a grin, " Ev- eryone should know how to sew on a button, but if you ' d rather pay to have it done, that is up to you. " Other choices are needle craft, human de- velopment, child development, home man- agement, and singles living. Mrs. Hewes was asked to give the defini- tion of home economics and after little thought replied, " The study of home eco- nomics is being knowledgeable about your- self, knowing what you want and working toward your goal. " By Chris Sullivan Sophomore, Stephanie Fromm shows her skill at the sewing machine. Yolanda Chapman concentrates on cutting out the pieces for her project. 106 — Home Economics Mrs. Ehrman teaches junior Linda Philpot to cut accurately around her patterns. Sophomore Coleen Thon raises her hand to an- swer Mrs. McKee during her foods class. Mrs. Freck checks on a student ' s progress in foods class. Sophomore Diane Bowens, gives her opinion to junior Renee Chestnut. Home Economics — 107 Where The Jobs Are Now According to an article in an October magazine, by the year 1987, the projected demand for skilled clerical and sales work- ers is almost 20 million people. That is the top position on a list of forty occupations. Stenographers, typists and secretaries are expected to be fourth in demand, with over one millio n skilled workers necessary to fill out the six million needed. " More students are going into business careers because that ' s where the jobs are, " explains Robert Dellinger, the business department head. In order to equip these workers with be- ginning skills, Northrop ' s curriculum in- cludes 25 business courses. The major areas are two years of accounting, shorthand, and typing. Also offered are three years of MDE and COE. Cooperative Office Education (COE) is a program for business students who would like some on-the-job training in an area of their interest. Mr. Rick Housel, the COE teacher, says of the class, " The purpose is to acquaint students with the types of careers available so that they can make decisions on careers. It gives them a job so they can see how they like it. " The COE students are involved in several special activities. They have planned an em- ployer-employee banquet in May. They at- tended the State Leadership Conference and have planned to go to the national con- ference held in Chicago this April. Office Education Association, (OEA), is the club closely related with COE. The members of OEA plan their events during the school day, but OEA is considered an extra-curricular activity. Some of the events they have participated in are a Christmas breakfast for employers, a car wash, and a district leadership conference. The enrollment in the business depart- ment has been increasing lately. Even though the school enrollment is going down, the business department stays the same. In fact, it has been the third largest depart- ment in terms of students involved, and the two ahead of it are required while the busi- Buzz Doerffler gives student Tracy Kiesling tips for typing envelopes. Photo by Robbie First Melinda Van Gilder and Regina Earlywine read over their typing assignments. photo by Larry Ladig 108 — Business Business — 109 Office Experience In School ness courses are all electives. Accounting and COE students will be working the twelve computer terminals which are scheduled to arrive by next year. In addition, the manual typewriters may be replaced with electric some time in the fu- ture. " General business is a course to get you a broad, general background to find out what you like and don ' t like about business, " says Dellinger. General business classes can help you in everyday life, from typing letters to balancing a checkbook. Whether one is interested in a business career, or just learning basic skills, the busi- ness department offers the necessary clas- ses. Aiy Jeff Wunrow Senior Jim Sandman does his job as class man- Although it may look like she is listening to her aggr favorite music, Senior Jackie Boston is actually working on a learning packet. Beth Ochoa uses the skills she learned in her business classes to count the doughnut money. 110 — COE OEA Retiring It lakes a special kind ot person to become a teacher and an extraordinary kind of per- son to become a good, respected, and well- liked teacher. .John Walter is that extraordi- nary kind (j1 ' pers(jn. He earned the respect ol ncjt only his students but also of his fel- low workers. During his 41 year career, twelve of those years were spent in the ac- counting department at Northrop. His re- tirement was one that come sooner than he had planned. Originally, he had planned to retire at the end of the ' 82- ' 83 school year hut one week before Christmas vacation was to begin, Mr. Walters was involved in an automobile accident that crushed his left leg, ending his career too soon. The youth, new faces, and new ideas are things that not only helped Mr. Walters to stay young, but are the things that he ' ll miss the most about teaching. Mr. Walters en- joyed working at Northrop. He especially enjoyed helping with athletics, euchre games, and " the great guys and gals that were a part of the faculty and staff. " Born in Canada and raised in Columbia City, Indiana, Mr. Walter attended Man- chester College and did graduate work at Indiana University. By Jeni Chess .Seniors Lori Bovie and Tracy Kinnison work on a place mat for the COE banquet. Posing proudly after their car wa. ' ih are members of the COE class. Mr. Walters poses casually for the camera. A Different Atmosphere Prevails While most students are slaving away over numerous pages of text books in stuffy classrooms, deep in the G wing a different atmosphere prevails. When walking into a machinery-filled room, one senses that the name of the game is industry. About 30 stu- dents are hard at work, piecing metal into slots for a precise size. Fire streams in a constant flow to help bend or melt the pieces to the needed shape, as cautious stu- dents work behind thick, wide, protective goggles. The end products are not only the materials that are made, but, also the knowledge gained of the machines. As mechanical drawing teacher Robert Lambert noted, " The students make draw- ings as projects, which, in turn, teaches them the use of drafting equipment and the various types of drafting. " Industrial arts students enjoy being on their own in the classroom, working individ- ually. Senior Craig Fagg replied, " What I like best about industrial arts is being able to make and keep my own projects. " As far as difficulty, senior Paul Evans adds, " It ' s easy to pick up if you are serious about it. " The drafting, woods, machines, and met- als all help to build the world of industry at Northrop. By Lisa Bloom With careful positioning. Wendell Donley clamps his piece of wood in between vices- . photo by Kara Evard. Charles Wylie, Keith Kascor, and Dan Brad- miller flip through magazines looking for pos- sible projects. photo by Kara Evard. Lahrman Mr. Lahrman, head custodian at Nor- throp for the last six years, accepted the position of assistant supervisor of custo- dial and grounds maintenance down- town. " I left Northop for the position, but I really enjoyed the experience of working with the staff and students, " commented Lahrman. When asked what his family thought of the new job he re- plied, " They think my promotion is quite an achievement. " Industrial Arts O ' Brien shuws carint; attenlidn as he works with a student. Sani Chustin compares two pieces of a woudwork ing project. pholo by Kara Evard. O ' Brien Retires Very proficient, helpful, understanding, with a good sense of humor — all in all, an excellent teacher. In a nut shell, these qua- lities help to describe retiring industrial arts teacher Clifford O ' Brien. Recently, O ' Brien, nominated by the IIEA district group, received the Meritori- ous Teacher Award. To get the award the school adminstration evaluated him, then contacted the award committee. O ' Brien was then chosen to receive the award, quite an achievement for a teacher, as it has only been given eleven times in Indi- ana. O ' Brien replied, " I was very pleased and appreciative to have received the award. " O ' Brien, who teaches metals, has taught at Northrop since it first opened in 197 ' 2. The 8 ' 2-83 year will be his last before his retirement. When reflecting on his years of teaching, he commented, " The most rewarding part of teaching is hearing from students that I ' ve had in the past say, " Thanks to you, this is what I have accomplished. " This makes teaching all worth while. By Lisa Bloom With steady concentration and accurate preci- sion, Jim Miller and Mark Garrison work on an electric project. photo by Kara Evard. Felton Stephans .sands a woodworking project- . photo by Kara Evard. : jr Industrial Arts — 113 The Work World Right Now " Training you for the world of work right now, " is the idea behind Regional Vocation- al School. As school liason Bill Chavis ex- plains, " RVS gives students the opportunity to get involved in a career early in life. " There are numerous areas that are cov- ered, with business occupation being one ex- ample. Some components that make up the business field are, typing, accounting, data processing. As junior Danielle Imel replies, " The RV ' S classes move along faster than the classes here at school, and there ' s more of a one-to-one basis with the teachers. " Danielle is involved in the business occupa- tion program because it is her career goal. She also adds that since they have access to computers, they do most of their work with them and are able to work faster. The first year of RVS involves " in the classroom " training, with the basics of the career being pursued. The second year in- volves what is known as the co-op program. As Chavis comments, " This is basicaly a " hands on " project where the student actu- ally goes in and does the work he or she is being trained for, and learning how the business does things. " Junior Ed Perry, who is involved in the machine shop category of RVS, is involved in the co-op program. " We are going to work when we ' d normally be going to school, " replies Ed, " and we get paid minimum wage for our work. " In respect to working for minimum wage, the students are also given a grade for their accomplishments in their area. Co-op coor- dinators observe the different businesses to see how each student is performing his or her job. RVS is a booster for students who decide early that " this is what I want to do in life, " and with the help of RVS they can develop their skills early. Bv Lisa Bloom Senior Chris Freon and teacher Linda Collins ot serve the students at the Child Care Center., Photo by Robbie First. 114 — RVS Junior Walter Young is watched by an interested Mrs. Griffith during computer programming. hoto by Kara Kvard. iJelira Burney helps a little one get ready to color at the Child fare Center. Photo by Kara Kvard Larry Stark and his supervisor are engrossed in blueprints for a project. Photo by Kara Kvard " It ' s Gonna Be A Lard Bar Day! " Cleaning out, up, and through, a group of masochistic students successfully put out two yearbooks in one year. Sweat, blood, and grease pulled them through, their main diet being toffee bars, or what the yearbook affectionately called " lard bars. " Under the new advisorship of Mrs. Evelyn Surso, the ' 83 staff found lost people, probed coaches brains for last year ' s scores, and recaptured memories with not much more than memories. To the cheers of the student body and the fearful relief of staffers, 82 ' s bright or- ange book arrived in mid February. Now struggling again to catch up with current activities, the Bear Track ' s staff made tracks of their own, meeting the first three deadlines with late night ses- sions of greasy food, grease pencil, and even greasier humor. Even through such torture, staffers pulled the book out-from under lard bar crumbs. The mutual feeling was that it would ' ve been easier if it weren ' t for the unfinished ' 82 book. When asked her feelings, Mrs. Surso replied, " It was un- fortunate. It was a lesson in life for all of us. It shows what happens when someone doesn ' t do his job and somebody else has to pick up his pieces. " Many pieces of the yearbook needed picking up anyway. During the confusion at the beginning of the year, the wall-to- wall carrels in DlOl were cleaned out, making a much larger work area. Produc- tion Editor Jeni Chess felt that helped, plus other changes, " Yeah, we ' re working a lot harder than we did last year. We ' re getting a lot more accomplished. " Everyone hopes to have an even more efficiently working yearbook next year, now that all the bugs have been worked out — now that everything has been cleaned up! by Kim Simpson. Production Editor Jeni Chess hands a student his long-awaited 1982 yearbook. Yearbook staff: (sitting L to R) Brenda Ste- phens, Kim Simpson, Lisa Bloom, Charlotte Milan, (standing, L to R) Steve Hug, Elana Crane, Rhonda Terry, Chris Sullivan, Jeff Wunrow, Jeni Chess, Cindy Nichols, Andrea Baglin, Tonya White, Kevin Pensinger, Rob- ert Freon. (back) Robbie First, Kara Evard, Jeff DeVille. 116 — Yearbook Thanks to a special technique using developing fluid. Larry Ladig shoots through a growing blob. Discussing the yearbook ' s progress. Josten ' s re- presentative Mr. .Jim Arthur sits with Mrs. .Surso. Announcing the newly proclaimed name of the yearbook room and the yearbook advisor, a lone piece of paper is tacked to " The Wall " . Yearbook — 11 " Senior Lisa Domer performs a vital function in the completion of What ' s Bruin? as she justifies story copy on an IBM Selectric Composer. Photo by Steve Hug 118 — Newspaper What ' s Bruin In D-109?? Somewhere in the halls of Northrop there is a room that has h)ng been avoided by the wisest of the student body. That room, in the darkest recesses of the hall, is D-l()9. A generous layer of art wax on the floor and the lack of paint on the walls, not to men- tion the graffitti on the bulletin boards, are representatives of the What ' s Bruin? headquarters. A rapidly-aging advisor, Doug Laslie, tries to keep civilization among the barbaric staff — the attempt is, as in the past, a futile one. This year the staff, led by Editor-in-chief, Todd Churchward, went beyond the line of duty (and even worked) to bring the student body entertainment, information, and always a good yawn or two. There is no way to describe the preci- sion ot the Sports Kdilor Beth Richardson or the creative genius of the Opinion, Edi- tor, Luke Steiber or the passive efforts of the News Pxlitor Dallas Evans. There are others, the peons, on the staff who have also helped to make the journal- ism ritual just a little easier to endure, and they include the sadistic, spastic Mike Kel- ler; the everreliable Managing Editor Janet Yoss (not a peon); and the irresponsible Photo Editor, Steve Hug. Though the seniors are gone, the fresh genius of the Journalism 1 2 students will keep the traditions that have kept the What ' s Bruin popular and continually avoided. Kurt Hoffman . . What ' s Bruin? advisor Doug Laslie attempts to create a filing system for headliner discs by color- coding them. Kurt Hoffman looks on. Photo by Larry Ladig Senior Todd Churchward, editor-in-chief, and sports editor Beth Richardson team up at the composer to complete a sport ' s story. Photo by Larry Ladig Newspaper — 119 Special Needs — Special People When most people hear the word Special Ed. they overlook the true meaning. They automatically think those are the classes for the dumb kids. Well, that is not necessarily true. Special Ed. does not mean dumb; it means special help to those who need it. These kids are not dumb, most of them are smarter than many other students. They just need extra help and more time to do the things other students do. This comes be- cause of hearing problems reading prob- lems, or things that have affected them at birth or on through their lives. Special Ed. gives the extra time and help they need to achieve the satisfaction of being able to do the same things as other students and doing them well. The teachers are very understanding and caring. They like their work and as Mrs. Bourne commented " Doing this is like being a mother to these students! " Their classes are smaller and they have more time to help each student individually. There are three different types of special ed. classes: MMH, which means Mildly Mentally Handicapped, Hearing Impaired, which means kids with hearing problems, and L.D. which means learning disabilities. So next time the word Special Ed. comes up, don ' t think dumb, think special. Special needs. Special People. Written by Teresa Anderson 120 — Special Education Mrs. Betty McCrory explains the assignment to hearing impaired students, James Harris and Maurice Jefferson. Mrs. Jeanne Sheridan directs student Mike Van Patten in his assignment. Special Education — 121 An Active Year For Concert Band Two personnel changes in the instrumen- tal department staff left the program rather unsteady, but it pulled through. When John Marshall took a position in a school near Indianapolis, Bob Snyder was the replace- ment. Mr. Snyder previously taught at Clint on Prairie in Frankfort, Indiana, for three years. He then moved to Elmhurst, Fort Wayne, for five years. After a two year re- cess, he took the position at Northrop. His first impression of the program was that it was large. Snyder says " The program com- pares favorably with others. There are more people to deal with. (The program) is a cut above most other schools in Indiana. " Snyder ' s goals for the year have been to keep going till the end of the year, to im- prove performance and discipline, and to shoot for being better than right now. Head director Barry Ashton has his own idea. " Everyone in Indiana knows that Nor- throp is good. I want to keep things that good and make others that good. " The freshman, varsity, and concert bands with 82, 60, and 91 students, respectively, enjoyed an active year. The year was high- lighted by five concerts and the ISSMA con- test. Each group performed at Harding High School on Saturday, April 23. The freshman and concert bands received a superior rat- ing. The varsity band received an excellent rating. Both directors thought that each band could have done better, but were gen- erally pleased. Mr. Snyder says he feels comfortable at Northrop. " I enjoy being here. I enjoy work- ing with the other teachers in the depart- ment. I wish the best for the future and hope the program continues to be one of the best in Indiana. " Ashton also enjoys his position. He states, " The neatest part of the program is that we are respected in this state as a powerhouse. I ' m proud to be a part of it. " Jeff Wunrow Seniors Pam Parsons, Stephanie Keller, Melissa Hupp, and Monica Magin, get into the spirit of things on Hawaiian Day Photo by Jeff DeViUe Members of the Varsity Band concentrate on their music Photo by Jeff DeVille. 122 — Concert Band Cunct-rl Band - Row 1: Diana Spake, Carolint- Salre, Dawn i ' DTlfr, Sarah Kobarl, Su an Kawley, Rhonda ' IV-rry. Kim I.itten, Susan Bower, Esther Kpplf, Sue l irrish, Heidi Moravec, Judy Junei,, Dehcirah {;asd()rl, Kllen Hi.ppas. Diane RolinK. Row 2: Stephanie Keller, Jell Renlorth, Karen Dillie, Yvonne (Jrilfiih, I.aiira Aikens, Beth Bohn, Rina Robinson, I ' hil Hudson, Kara Evard, Hank Gilbert, Jon Brandt, Barry Klein, Bart W ' atkins, .lamie Stewart, Pam Parsons, Barb Rob- inson, Cindy Neal, Ron Kepler. Row :i: Monika Matjin, Beth Ankenbruck, Joel Fritz, Sharlese .lohnson, Russ Hire, .Mark Markle, Melissa (Junler, Brad Stauffer, Chuck Winkler, .Ion Schult, Matt Schuler, Terry Myers, Dave Po- sey, Jed Hatfiled, Steve Fry, Mark Custin, Mall KluK, Mark Lendman, Andy Cowan, Cary Dar- ken, Mike Hubbard, Rvan Bond. Trever Chobol, Jelf DeVille, Kris Staller. Row 4: Melissa Hupp, Lisa Belole, Annette Schuler, Julie Caso, Asst. Dir - Mr. Bob Snyrler. Kay Fredricks, Jeff Moore, Dan Hogan, Robbie First, Tony Maslerson, Director Barry Ashton, Bill Reynolds, Scott Dayhey, Richard Kurtz, Steve Neuman, Andy McCray, Todd Renner. Row .5: Tom Christian, Greg McNall Photo By Mrs. Barbara Deville. Varsity Band — Row 1: Jeff Wunrow. Tawnya Crutchfield, Laura Boeglin, Keli Thomas, Amy Schenkel, Cindy Roebel, Jenny Porter, Debbie P mmerson, Angie Keebler, Lisa Bloom, .lulie Voght. Row 2: Cindy Fisher, Janice Martin, Michele Whitaker, Beth Tielker, Jennifer .lacob. Sherman Gayheart. Jim Dare, Jeff Fox, .lim Davis, Patricia Green, Kelli Henry, Todd Roussey, Scotl Gohl, Tom Johntz, Jody Downing. Dawn Roberts. Andy Hiner. Row H: Linda Kammer. Theresa Enright, .Sally Powell, Shelly Crouch, Wendy Balogh. John Elli- son, Jeff Myers, Chris Parsosns. Tracy Maple. Brian Taubert, Tim Carnall, Shawn Clark, . ick Holom, Larrv Kemp, Brian .Slane, Donna Biltz. Jeff DeLeon. ' Bill Reynolds, Mike Magin. Mark Barton. Row 4: Assistant Director Bob Snyder. Director Barry . " shton. Shelly Blech, Al Levy. Greg Lantz. John McCory, David King. Freshman — Row I: Marsha Brown. Edie Bow- ers. Debbi King. Jenny Zumwalt. Cheryl Click. Sara Ramsey. Lori Miller, Lisa Wamboganss. Mi- chele Miklos, Beth Duncan. -Stacey Bell Row 2: Roberta Bryan. Kris O ' Reilly. Lisa Davis. Charlotte Fisher. Rob Mills, Dawn Esterline. Cindi Bell, Leslye Taylor, Rod Genes, Chris Dike- lakos, Paula Davis, David W ' alker, Mike Haric. Chris Crapper. Lewis Jones. Mark Hubbard. Chris Dobooz Row .f: Nikki Caron, Ginger Huffman. .Sherwin Springer. Mandy Boner. Lori Imel, Christy Math- ews, John Moran. Don Schwartz. Ed Pierson. Rick Schaffer. Dave Neil. John Kelsey. Dave Bat- chelder. Joy Williamson, Joe Swisher, Chad Mur- phy. Randy Rusk. Nate Rowe. Joe Fyock. Rick Datta, Eric Gaumer. Gene Brownlee. Eric Maze. Jeff Colbert Row 4: Robert Snyder. Barry .Ashton. Wilma Wiegmann, Jerilun Fruchey. Johnny Amos. Bri- an Beher. John Ashton. Mark Miller, Jeff Col- bert, Brian Gicher Singing In Harmony And Style Freshmen Girls Choir Row 1 (L-R) floor Tracey Lewis, Sandra Robertson, Charlene Mof- fett, Sarah Kidd, Angle Gross, Donna Parmenter, Ann Atkinson, Kelly Osborne, Diana Van Every, Crista Kelso, Kris Rosselot Row 2 (L-R) Jennifer Tester, Patty Wilson, Cynthia Walton, Missy Beylar, Gina Diss, Rhonda Fark, Mary Atherton, Michele York, Erica Schumacker, Nami Tee, Cara Duer, Alisha Meriwether Row 3 (L-R) Mr. Heins, Kristi Sheehan, Jennifer Hoover, Twyla Gorman, Tina White, Joyce Ruthledge, Pam Obnesorge, Jill Aker, Cynthia LIpshaw, Tammy Stewart, Franki Cochran, Tammy Row- lett, Mrs. Piercy Not Pictured — Carla Porter, Dianne Shaffer, Audrey Hinton Tenor — Bass Choir Standing (Clockwise) Mark Dove, Darren Flitcraft, Kevin Damerell, Ray Johnson, Shawn Guinn, Mr. Heins, Erskine Swift, Jeff Jones, Rick Cabell, Andy Cochran, Matt Newman, Seated: Warren Disch, Rusty Denham Not Pictured: Chris Fincher, Jerry McCurry, Greg Tackwell 124 — Choirs Treljk- Chcir Front L (around piano) Tora Spears, Cindy Bridges, TriiiL-v Brown Front R Mury DeHuvi-ri, Kellee King, Lisa Liggett Behind l iano L-H Mrs. I ' iercy, Melinda Hettinger, Nina Bixler, Ju- lie Notestine, Mia Adkins, Kim Caso, Mindy Merritts, Rhonda (lordon, Taljl)y W ' ichman. Ray- lene Lewis Top Row Wendy Cotterman, Charlene (ireen, Brenda Theobald Not Pictured Robin Ayers Varsity ( ' hoir L-R Row 1 Mr. Heins, Wilma Wiegmann, Shelly Blech, San- die McDougall, Mary Jo Klworthy, Tina Lainley, Amy CJrush Row 2 Maria Wills, Colleen Thon, Kris Walter, Tammy Lowden, Jason Stein, Wanda Guinn, Stacey Nash, Wendy Shank Row 3 Joel Scribner, Dawn Anderson, Holly Westerhau- sen, Trent (iroves, Tim Richard, Dawn Fredrick, Kelley Madden, Michelle White, Bobhi Denham Not Pictured: Deby Cunningham, Tony Tabron, Teresa Lee Thompson Advanced Treble Choir Row 1 (L-R) Kelley Dougherty, Brenda Theobald, Linda Smith, Bunny Storch, Candace .Shively, Denise Brooks, Paula Jones, Mary Jane Baker, Beth Beard, Sonja Shafer, Shelly Blech Row 2 Karin Robertson, Stacey Nash, Kelly Hile, Susan Rice, Gail Hankey, Beth Woodard, Amy Johnson. Mary Cushing, Ann Schlink, Terri Akers, Taonya Crutchfield Row 3 Tracy Mitchelson, Suzy Johnloz, Angela Fair- field, Becky Volaw, Kelly Yates, Caria Perkins. Amy Miller, Julie Cause. Caroline Satre, Amy Finger, Michelle Coulson, Mrs. Piercy Not Pictured: Rhonda Erwood Different Levels Of Harmony Senior Julie Ramsey rehearses a song in prep- aration for the ' 83 musical Aay Thing Goes. Robbie First shows his talents on the drums while waiting for rehearsal to start. Sophomore Matt James and junior Marty Powell listen to directions during a recent con- cert choir rehearsal. It takes a lot of training to be one of the best, and the Girls Training Choir knows all about that. Under the direction of Mrs. Ja- net Piercy and Mr. William Heins, the ap- proximately forty girls in the choir spend a great deal of time learning about the tools of making music, such as note reading, and singing techniques. They have participated in such programs as the Choir Festival held last November, the Yuletide Concert, and the spring Pops Concert. Most of these young singers will move on to other choirs next year. Thirty Eight sophomores, junior and sen- iors, mostly the latter two, make up the ad- vanced Treble Choir. They are involved in the aforementioned Northrop programs as well as singing at Glenbrook Mall, the Mar- riott Inn The Towne House Retirement Home, and the ISSMA concert, as well as going on tour. In these events they show of their repertoire of jazz and pop songs, Broadway musical numbers, and more " se- rious " songs as well. Mrs. Piercy says of the Advanced Treble Choir, " They ' ve gone through a lot of development through the year, and have achieved a mature sound. There are a lot of excellent leaders in the Advanced Treble Choir. " The Tenor Bass Choir is composed of eighteen boys, primarily freshmen or stu- dents new to Northrop, most of whom have sung since elementary or middle school. It is a training choir, in which the boys work on vocal development and achieve a more ma- ture sound. The Tenor Bass Choir, directed by Mr. Heins, showed the results of their vocal training in the November Kick-off Concert, and May Pops Concert. The Concert Choir is Northrop ' s highest level mixed (boy ' s and girl ' s) choir. There are about forty-four members juniors, sen- iors, and " A few especially talented sopho- mores, " according to director Mr. Heins. Some highlights of the year for the choir were a festival at Albion College in Michi- gan, a three-day tour to St. Louis, Missouri in May, and an invitation to a 1984 choir festival in China. Unfortunately, the choir could not accept the invitation because of financial problems. However well the choirs may do in com- petition, that is not the most important goal. Says Mr. Heins, " Music is not about competition. Obviously, the choirs ' business is making music, with high competitive rat- ings as icing on the cake. " Jill And Janet Ausbury. 126 — Choirs Naiuey Frappifr keeps her eyes on Cindy iNcil. wailinu fur a signal to turn the paRC. Concert Choir At |)iano - Cindy Neil. Kancev Krappier How 1 Mrs. I ' iercy. Anerene Holt, Angie .Stoll, Lisa Lay- man, Lisa Rhodes, Chris Blackburn, Mr. Heins Row ■ Siizy Johnloz, Chris Anderson, Andrea Baglin, Allison Kibiger, Nancy .Stanley, Julie Ramsey, Dnnna Cooper. Lcuy Trupo, Vicki Stoll K..W A Kyrn Miller. Todd .Sumney, Scotl Guthier, Scott Barnett, Alan Kline, Chris Bojrab, Mike Lem- mon. Matt James, Scott Fruchev, Tina Stoffer Row 4 Nancy Palmeter, Oreg Houser, David Miller. Chris Piepenbrink. Bart Tyner. Ron Kain. .Marty Powell. Randy McNeal, .Mark Kuhn. I ' al King. Ann Kaiser Not Pictured: Ben Cook. Rohm King, l. iiri Wil helm Scott Fruchev and Scott Barnett blend and har- monize their voices during their choir rehearsals. Choirs Success After Work Outside room H102 hung a white sign with the words, " Cast and crew of " Meet Me in St. Louis ' break a leg, " printed in day-glo blue paint. Within the room, the voices of somewhat relaxed actors could be heard. Conversation filtered in and out of the dressing rooms. " I hope my mustache doesn ' t fall off, " remarked junior Rob War- nell. " you could ' ve put shoe polish on it, " someone replied. Other comments flew through the air. " You look like Buckwheat with your hair like that . " , " No cookiesi " , " I ' ll get out there and forget my lines. " By ten after seven, nerves were shot. Sophomore Shawn Cashin complained that her hair wouldn ' t part right, and others commented that she looked too old. While she scurried around trying to fix her hair, she received roses from a friend, as did other actresses. Five minutes till curtain. Mr. Proctor gathered the cast and crew together for a final pep talk. " The thing you have to be aware of now is realizing that there is a live audience and you have not performed in front of a live audience, some of you have, but this play hasn ' t been one before a live audience. That ' s going to make a difference in your performance. " Last minute advice on cues, projection, and characterization fol- lowed. Proctor then continued, " The only place success comes before work is in the dictionary, " referring to a placque in his of- fice, " you have proved that you have done the work, you have provided the work and now tonight you get the chance to have the success. Keep those things in mind and let ' s get out there and do the job we need to do. " In the semi-darkness before the curtain rose, the actors and actresses hugged and kissed each other for good luck. This was the culmination of six weeks of rehearsals and stage production. Six weeks before, they had gathered in front of the bulletin board where Proctor had posted the cast. When he found out that he made the role of Lonnie, sophomore Scott Barnett was ecstatic. Me and Vicky (Stoll) jumped around for about half an hour. " Vicky added, " I didn ' t believe it at first. " Cashin said, " I screamed and my gum fell out of my mouth! " After both performances, most agreed that the play had gone extremely well. Said Cashin, " It went great, " but she thought that the performance on Thursday was bet- ter because she hadn ' t made as many mis- takes. Barnett commented, " The crowd re- action was good, and that just makes it right there. The crowd was excellent. " Mr. Proc- tor said that the play " couldn ' t have been more pleasing, " and that the actors did a " super job portraying their characters. " He added, " If the kids can run the show then the kids have accomplished what I wanted. " By Elana Crane Andrea Baglin, as Katie the maid, offers candy to Rose (Vickv Stoll) and Esther (Kellv Hilei. 128 — Fall Play Todtif, (Shiiwii Cii»hin) speaks to un unwunli ' d Kirlfriciid while (Iriindpa, iHol) Wurnell) iind sis ter Allies (Amy Hurke) lislt-n in. The toes of his ri({hl fool protrudiiiK. Karl Hit , refused to let his broken leg hinder his portrayal as the conductor. With the hand of a pro. Del Proctor applic; " creases " to Grandpa Prophater (Rob War nein. Photo by Scott Fruchey. " Video Varieties " Big Success Etc. ' 83 Video Varieties was the annual talent show which entertained Northrop students and parents alike. The show ran February 16 17 and included 28 of the 100 acts that auditioned. Some highlights of the show included a dancing bear, various vocal numbers, and even a dancing Egyptian. Bill Heins explained that as many acts as possi- ble were used, but a sense of balance was retained. " You need a cross section of talent for a good talent show. This school has a tradi- tion for athletics and the fine arts. That, along with the size of the school and the vast amount of people attributes to the range of talent, " states Delmar Proctor. While the theme of the show is usually announced prior to the auditions, this year the theme was based on auditions. The theme of video varieties was popular with many, due to the video craze. Says Janet Piercy, ' T thought theme-wise we worked it out well with commercials and music T.V. " For the first time, the show opened and closed with a full cast production. This was choreographed in part by Phil Colglazier, a student teacher here at the time of the show. Colglazier was a real asset to the show be- cause no other staff member was readily available to assist the cast. The auditorium stage was the location for three giant T.V. screens. All of the action took place in front of, behind, and in these screens. Sa ys Piercy, " It (the show) was a well put together and well run show. It was well received; we enjoyed doing it. " Unlike other programs, this is an all- school show. Says Heins, " This is the major opportunity for students not in fine arts classes to perform. " Kim Simpson, a member of one act, sums up the feelings of many. " I think it was full of variety and lots of talent. I wish I could have seen it from the audience. It was defi- nitely better than last years. " A3y Jeff Wun- row. n ■ " tfeii. -- ■«i L. Senior Alli.scm Kibiger sings to her " Honey Bun Todd Marburger. Photo by -Jeff DeVille Tap dancing her heart out, junior Tonja Godfre holds a final pose. Photo by Jeff DeVille Sophomore Beth Woodard portrays a shor cheerleader in Short People. Photo by Robbi First. Seniors Lucy Trupo. Ann Kaiser, and Andrea Baglin bt)()[;ie down to the beat of " Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy. ■■ Photo by .leff DeVille. An overhead lnok of the ' ■reaP short people- ., Photo by .leff DeVille. .Senior honor students .leff Moore, -lim . midon. .leff ' oung. .lohn Brandt. Rick Zemen and leader Dave Klophenstein step out of character to per- form the ■■Lumber .lack .Song. Photo by Hob Win- ■■it " s a Hard Knock Life ' for junior Vicki Stoll. senior Chris .Anderson, and juniors Suzy .lohnloz and Oonna Cooper. Photo by .leff DeXille. The sounds of four-part harmony was displayed by senior .lulie Ramsey, junior icki Stoll. senior Angie Stoll and junior Cindy Neil. Photo by -leff DeVille. Talent Show 131 The Man Behind King Tut The sound of applause filled the audito- rium as the spotlights faded and Curtis White fell into the darkness of the stage. The sounds of the stage. The sounds of whistles and yelling still remained after the lights were out. Everyone who ' d witnessed Curtis White ' s show of talent enjoyed his performance. Curtis ' " King Tut " dance left quite an impression. " It ' s a combination of the Wave, The Fag, and The King Tut, " Curtis stated, " and I just put them all together. I practice it as a routine but when I perform it I just do whatever I think the audience will like. " His brother, Carl, also does the routine with Curtis. The act is then called " King Tut and Prince Tut. " According to Curtis, his talent is God-giv- en because he ' s never attended a dance school. He gets more of his inspiration from Michael Jackson and Gene Anthony Ray of " Fame. " Curtis ' enjoyment of jazz dancing as well as " popping, " and New Wave will come in handy when he takes up his job with " Bill Becker ' s Dance Company as an instructor while he attends college. Curtis plans on attending Big Bend University in Washing- ton, D.C. to enhance this career. In June, Curtis will show off the costumes his mother makes for him when he has an audition for the show, " Dance Fever. " by Jeni Chess. Senior Greg Houser gets down on his " air guitar- . " Photo by Robbie First. The man behind King Tut is senior Curtis White, as everyone saw him in Etc. ' 83 doing his marvel- ous dance mixture. Photo by Jeff DeVille 132 — Talent Show Freshman Sydney Bloom captivates the audience with her selection from " Fame. " Photo by Jeff DeVille. Charlene Brown displays her talent on the harp. Photo by Jeff DeVille. Mary Cushing, sophomore, gives her best as she sings " Shadows of the Night " a hit song by Pat Benetar. Photo by Jeff DeVille. Etc ' 83 — 133 Musical Light And Bubbly As the rainbow-striped curtains opened, 150 people boarded the S.S. America, and took a two hour trip back to the 1930 ' s, in the culmination of two months of rehears- als. Anything Goes, in the words of Del Proctor, is " a very light, effervescent, bub- bly-type of musical. " Set aboard a cruise shop, the musical revolves around the ac- tions of a stowaway, a criminal, and a night club singer evangelist. Joel Scribner, who played the role of Moonface Martin, public enemy number thirteen, said that he en- joyed his character and commented, " Moonface is the kind of person that tries to be bad but can ' t. " Chris Bojrab felt that portraying Billy Crocker was a challenging role, explaining, " Billy Crocker ' s only char- act eristic that stood out was that he did things on the spur of the moment. He didn ' t have any other characteristics that would set him apart from other people, and that was the tough part, giving him a personal- ity. " When asked how much time is involved in the musical. Proctor exclaimed, " Hours, hours, hours of time! " The orchestra begins rehearsing the music in mid-February, with try-outs and construction of the scenery starting right after the talent show. During the month of March, rehearsals are held four days a week until 4:30, and then to 6:00. After spring vacation, time is changed to 6:30-9:30, and they last for the entire school week. The week of the show, that time is extended to ten o ' clock. Despite this gruel- ing schedule, those who participated felt it was well worth the time. Allison Kibiger remarked, " The outcome was fantastic! It gave each and every one of us a chance to show our individual talents as well as enter- tain. " Bojrab philosophized, " If you can put that much time and effort in a project and come out smiling, it was worth it. " In his final speech to the entire cast, crew, and orchestra before the Thursday night performance, Proctor stressed, " It takes ev- ery single individual doing his or her job 100% in order for the show to be successfully performed. " After finishing the three nights of shows, he felt that this attitude has been accomplished. " Basically, everyone worked well together and put forth a lot of time and energy, and results showed. " He cited hav- ing a good audience response, the tightness of the cast ' s performances, and the smooth- ness of the crew moving scenery as the rea- sons for the show ' s success. " The whole show flowed along very well, " he stated. The only thing that could have been im- proved on, he felt, was the amount of people who attended. " You spend so much time and effort . . . you want to have as many people as possible see the work you ' ve done and enjoy it. " Kibiger voiced a similar opin- ion, adding, " Many people missed an excel- lent night of entertainment. " by Elana Crane. Allison Kibiger poses on the deck of the ship during the " Heavenly Hop. " photo by Tom Pettit. Joel Scribner and Chris Bojrab, as Moonface Martin and Billy Crocker, masquerade as Chinese. photo by Bob Winters. Moonface, Reno, and Billy (Joel Scribner, Ju- lie Ramsey, and Chris Bojrab) sing about their friendship. photo by Tom Petit. Allison Kibijjer poses on the deck after the " Heavenly Hop. " photo by Tom Pettit. Row one: Eric Vincent, Todd Suniney. (irej; Houaer, .Joel Scribner, Allison Kibixer, Julie Ramsey, Marty Powell, Robin Kinj;, Bunny Storch, Chris Anderson, Lucy Trupo, Vicky SloU, Chris Bojrab, Andrea Baglin, Roland Kinj;, Aiitb liny Penaloza, Scott Barnett, James I.ambcrl. Row two: Angle Brown, Amy Crush, Caroline Sutre, Pat King, Kim (Jaines, Sydney Bloom, Pam Szczepkowski, Chris Piepenbrink, Angle Stoll, .Shawn (Iwenn, .Susan Rice, Brenda I ' heo bald, Kelly Yates, Kim Brown, Michelle White, Amy Miller, Krika Shoemaker, Anarene Holt, Beth Woodard, Chris Fincher, .Sarah Kidd, Nan- cy Palmeter, Kevin Damerell, Donna Cooper, Bart Tyner, Suzy Johnioz, Maria Wills, Amy .Johnson, Matt James, Stacey Nash, I ' uul Moring, Kelly Hile. i_ULui 1 1 1 1 lUUilll Concert Orchestra, row one: Sung-Hee Qwan, Marty Evans, Gloria Diaz, Dawn Clifford. Row two: Jamie Stewart, Caroline Satre, Kim Oberlin, Amy Crush, Shauna Holt. Lillian O ' Haran, Janet Ausbury, Stacey Nash, Sherri Herber, Scott Lahey. Ellen Hoppas. Sarah Robert, Gary Richardson. Row three: .Joseph Penaloza, Michelle Hughes, Diane Poing. Kim Litten, Paula Davis, Melissa Crush, Suzie Fawley, Tom Dennison. Row four: Kelly Gen- try. Rina Robinson, Gary Largen, Mark Gus- tin. .left Hatfield, Tvrone Fritz. M i Chris Anderson, Bunny Storch. Robin King, and Lucy Trupo portray the " .Angels " while following Reno Sweeney aboard the cruise ship. photo by Tom Pettit. 136 — Student Activities Activities " Atro-American Club 1-ib ' ' ' Ecology Club 140 Cheerleaders 1-12 Student Council 144 Homecoming 146 Penny Pitch PTA 150 Senior Honors 152 Underclass Honors 154 Pom-Pons 156 Division Page — K Club Prioritizes Goals Under the leadership of guidance counsel- or, Mr. Bill Chavis this year ' s Afro-Ameri- can Club, concentrated on developing a group of younger students for next year as well as formalizing this year ' s group of offi- cers on the proper procedures of running an organization. Said Mr. Chavis, " One of the purposes was to get the kids to work for a common goal or priority and try to achieve it. We worked on parlimentary procedure or how to conduct a meeting and the students did most of the work. We wanted them to develop a positive image of themselves. " The club met for an hour every Thursday to discuss student ideas, and problems, as well as plan out activities. Their activities included a dance, which was held at the Tokheim Hall, and plans were formulated for other activities which would involve other schools ' clubs as well as Northrop ' s. The possibility of a city-wide Afro-Ameri- can Club ' s prom, or a picnic, were some of the possibilities. Speakers, also address the club to discuss their careers and college ex- periences, and to answer their questions concerning their plans after high school. This year ' s officers included senior Nate Banks, President; freshman Bonita Swain, vice president; freshman Shiro Hairston, secretary; senior Derrick Moore served as sergeant-at-arms, and junior Vicki Williams was elected treasurer. Banks, who was a four-year participant, felt that last year ' s club did a fairly success- ful job. He said, " Although there ' s always room for improvement, I think we did a very good job. We tried to get the younger stu- dents involved for next year, and the par- ticipation was excellent because everyone put forth their best effort. " He also added that he felt Mr. Chavis did a fine job in serving his first year as club sponsor. He commented, " Mr. Chavis served as an advi- sor, he let us control and organize things as students, but he did what was necessary to help us achieve our goals. He ' ll be a good influence if he continues to work as well as he has. " by Sean Nelson Alex Haley, author of the book Roots, speaks at the public library. Members attended this highly publicized lecture. photo by Bill Chavis. Members Tracey Belcher and Vicki Williams take tickets and money for the dance at Tokheim Hall. photo by Bill Chavis. 138 Afro-American Club I I tii i I Hl r | ■ H r ' - H B m rMM WgSggjUikj fM i r ' Iki •V ] 1 " • ■ ,- ' ' ' , K Row One: Kirby Willis. Warren Washinglon. Burt f rd, Chris Mitchell, Beneatia Swain. Nesie Rogan, Roland Woods. Row Two: Shawn Trice, Tom Myers, Glenn Poole, Vicki Wil liams. Rudy Jordan. .Shira Hairston. Michelle Bryant. Row Three: Rick Cabell. Nate Banks. Derrick Moore. James Stockett. Ronnie Williams. Kenneth El- cock. Senior Robert Williams sets up stereo equipment for the Afro dance at Tokeim Hall. Photo bv Bill Chavis, And the beat goes on with D.J. ' s Ronnie Williams and Robert Williams playing the records at the dance at Tokeim Hall. Photo bv Bill Chavis. Afro-American Club 139 Making Learning Fun Ecology Club Constitution, Article 2, Sec- tion 1: " The purpose of the Ecology Club shall be to interest the student body in their environment, and get them involved in tak- ing care of it. " When Ecology Club supervisor John McCory was asked about the club ' s purpose, he joked, " We don ' t have one. " No one needs to state the intentions of the club — Article 2, Section 1 says it all. In the 1982-1983 school year the Ecology Club has been active in canyoning-out its intended purpose. In order to do this, a cer- tain amount of work is involved to raise money. The Ecology Club has backed such activities as the sale of orange bib overalls, Girls ' gymnastics concessions and booths at the Junior Class Carnival held on March 18. In addition, the club helps to develop and maintain the club bulletin board and helps with roadside cleanup around Northrop. But alongside work, there is recreation to enjoy. The club takes many field trips of varied types, including canoe trips, cave ex- plorations, and a spring picnic. Skiing would have been on the agenda if not for the un- usually warm weather this year. The field trips span both local and national sites, and these give the club members a chance to have fun while getting in touch with their environment and learning more about it. McCory noted that the club has had its ups and downs, but is going strong right now with a large underclass membership. " Ours are young, " he said, " they ' re freshmen and they ' re gonna build. " And build they prob- ably will — in mind and spirit as well as in number, as they in turn build an awareness of the environment that surrounds us all. Written by Jill Ausbury. Ecology Club members explore above a natural cave entrance at Mammoth Cave National Park, trip photos by Erik Gaumer. First Row: Buddy Hackley. Second Row: Linda Brown, Theresa Ritchie, Lorie Christoffel, Paula Davis, Danielle Dibert. Third Row: John McCory, Erik Gaumer, Tom Scruggs, John Suter, John McCory, sponsor. 140 — Ecology Club John McCory puses while on ihc- Florida Kn ronmenlul education trip. Erik Gaumer shows his superman routine while in Georgia. This alligator was found in the Okefenokee Swamp when the Ecology Club visited Geor- gia. Chaperones Mr. Norris and Mrs. Brown couldn ' t seem to keep clean during the club ' s " Wild Cave Trips " near Bloomington, Indi- ana. John McCory. John Suter. and John McCory set up camp in Florida. Ecology Club — 141 Spirit " We ' re from Northrop couldn ' t be prouder. And if you can ' t hear us, we ' ll yell a little louder. " The voices of the cheerlead- ing squad rise above the noise of the crowd at a pep session. In their familiar orange and brown uniforms, the cheerleaders play an important part in emitting spirit through- out the school. The cheerleaders are separated into three squads; varisty, junior varsity, and reserve. The varsity squad is responsible for varsity football and basketball games. For the games they provide the pre-game, locker room decorations, and break-throughs. They also plan pep sessions, promote spirit at homecoming, correlate the squads, and help with underclassmen try-outs. The ju- nior varsity squad is responsible for all foot- ball, basketball and volleyball, games and wresling gymnastic and tennis meets. The reserve squad is in charge of girls ' basketball games. Cheerleading is not just an extra-curricu- lar activity. The girls have a one hour class during the normal school day and they also attend a cheerleading camp where they learn techniques and designs which help with pre-game. Although it requires lots of time, most of the cheerleaders feel that what they are do- ing is important. Kim Brown, freshman, commented, " It ' s a lot of fun, but everyone expects so much of you, and you do not have time to please everyone, although we would like to. Senior Cesselly Churchill added, " any extra-curricular activity is going to take some time. You put in what you want out of it. " And they like what they are doing. Junior Jill Glaze said she tried out because, " It was a way to promote school spirit and to par- ticipate in extra-curricular activities, " De- Chelle Trim, also a junior, commented, " I like cheerleading because you can meet a lot of different people and get involved with the school. " by Elana Crane Give me an N! The varsity cheerleaders help to Varsity: Cesselly Churchill, Cynthia Page, Susie spell out Northrop Bruins with their pom-pons. Thompson, Betsy Johnson, Teri Deeds. Kelli Photo hv Larry Ladig. Oraher. Linda Bauermeister, Jill Glaze, Dechelle Trim, and posed in front. Carol Freck. sponsor. 142 — Cheerleaders l.indii HiiucTnu ' ister keeps wiirni svhili- pirlorni iiit; iit II liiiithall K ' i ' iie .Junior Varsity: 1st row — Kelly Dougherty Diane DelGrosso, Tony Godfrey. 2nd row — Sherri Wilson, (!ina Baughman, Andrea Baugh man. 3rd row — Shanta Springer. Amy Zemen Kim Suder. and Holly Leonard. Reserve: 1st row — Kim Wilson, Kim Brown, Mindy Haecker. 2nd row — Jane Kerchner, Katie Hoerger. 3rd row — Rebecca Beer, Stacey Schaefer, Cindy Thompson. P - Drawing bv Calvin Todd from a photo by -leff DeViUe. E.T. Co Home! In a spirit chant during I he pep session before the regional game: Betsy Johnson, Terrv Deeds, and Suzie Thompson help fill the gvm with bruin voices. Photo by Larry Ladig. Cheerleaders — 143 Council Sponsors Events Student Council once again played a ma- jor part in school spirit-and-fund-raising, with Penny Pitch, Homecoming Week, and other Council sponsored events. Homecoming Week saw a few changes from the usual agenda. To replace the " Football King " contest, thought to be too limiting. Student Council came up with the " Mr. Irresitible " contest, which allowed more participation by males and encouraged more females to vote. The Trike Race, for- merly a highlight of Homecoming attrac- tions such as the Power Puff football games, the bonfire, and the Homecoming Dance held their popularity. A new Student Council project for this year was a student school climate survey, used to determine students ' feelings about Northrop, its faults, its positive aspects, and its possibilities. This, plus a contest for art students to design a Student Council logo, accounted for part of an effort toward more effective re- presentation of the student body by the Council. Student Council also helped raise money in the Junior Class Carnival with their Ping-Pong Rally, promoted Valentines ' day spirit by selling carnations, and selling ever- popular spirit items. Despite all the activities Student Council was involved with in ' 82- ' 83, senior Tracey Sheehan, Student Council president, stated " We could have done so much more. " The problem, she explained, is that even things like dances and spirit item sales lose money because not enough money is taken in to cover the large costs of providing entertain- ment and buying spirit items to sell. This in turn, limits the number and kind of activi- ties the Council can sponsor. Still, Tracey remains satisfied with the Council and their work during the year. " It ' s hard to please everybody, " she commented, " but for those who are pleased, it ' s worth the losses. " by Janet Ausbury Senior Mike Krauskopf is awarded his prize by Senior Nate Banks, during the WOWO Penny Pitch. A lot of imaginative minds are put to use with ideas for the door decorating contest during the football season. Photo By Jeff Deville The bonfire was one of the many tuldriul events cif homecuniint;, arranged hy student eouiuil. Seniors I.isa Helote, Allison KihiKer, and junior Curinen Merita, " postmark " ( " hristmas cards in the Hruin post office for the WOWO I ' ennv I ' iteh. Juniors vs. Sophomores in a (jame of powder puff Inothall during the homecominK season Student Council Row — 1 Anf;ie .Johnson. Tracy Sheehan. Nancy Baum. Christy Sheehan. Danielle Dihert Row — 2 Marcie Chapman, Terrel Williams. Rich Shaffer, Shawn Patterson. Chris Fincher Row — .T Andrea Grable, Erica Shumacker, Rob Johnston, Kelly Ozborne, Angie Gross Row — 4 Amy Shankel, Patty Fagan, Kim Gaines, Melissa Crush, Holly Westerhause, Scott Barnett Row — .5 Elaine Patterson, Monte Moore, Lisa Johnson, Carmen Merica, Tracy Belcher, Chris Schaaf Row — 6 Jim Amidon, Lisa Zion, Amy Crush, Pam Szczepkowski, Joe Hyndman, Roland King Row — 7 Cindy Nichols, Mary Matthews, Melissa Hupp, Mrs. Clancy, Mr. Brown Senior Pam Szczpkowski takes care of a Christ- mas card for Senior Eric Jackson, in the Penny Pitch post office Spirit On The Loose! The FBI remained unconcerned. Not a single Air Force jet soared up in the search for a UFO. The rest of the nation was unex- cited, but Northrop hummed with activity. Homecoming Spirit Week had taken over. Changes began to take place in an over- whelming number of students. They frivo- lously spent nickles, dimes, and quarters in order to satisfy a sweet tooth on Whopper ' s milk balls and Tootsie Pops. Also, many paid five cents to vote for " Mr. Irresistible " . Then, the possessed people started to deco- rate the doors of their homerooms, with vi- cious threats toward their homecoming ri- val, the Northside Redskins. This was only the ' first day and it did get worse. The rest of the week brought strange dress to match strange behavior. A delirium must have set in due to the enormous amount of Spirit induced, because most of the student body appeared to have dressed in a blind daze on Tuesday. Nothing matched, including little items like earrings, socks, ribbons, and even shoes. Supposedly, that day attained the nickname of Coach Riley day, because of the Coach ' s often odd- patterened pants. At the climax of the take-over, physical appearances were altered so much that iden- tities were sometimes lost. Down the halls walked creatures created of totally affected beings, clad in shimmering eye colors, zebra striped shirts, spandex pants, and trash bag dresses. The day Punk was insane. However, the students branded it as their favorite. Surgeons, Sweats, and Sunglasses turned out to be the title of Thursday. Although the effect had begun to wear off, spirits were still up. Part of the reason for uplifted spir- its materialized that night. Senior powder- puffs played the sophomore powderpuffs for the championship. Senior Lisa Domer said of the 24-12 win, " I think it was kind of nerve racking cause they made some really good moves. I ' m just glad we won for 2 years in a row. " Following the game, the Northwest field behind the stadium glowed with spirit-filled faces lit by a huge bonfire. The Student Council provided apple cider and popcorn for everyone. Thanks to donations from Buzz D. Clubs, Mike Freck provided Fri- day ' s attire. Every student that wanted one received an orange trash bag, just one of Mrs. Freck ' s spirit items. The trash bags weren ' t the odd thing, but rather what they did with them. Shiny orange loincloths, belts, ties, shoe- laces, and hat trims brightened most normal outfits and plastic streamers worked well for cheering at the pep session. Senior Tony Freiburger received the first annual honor of " Mr. Irresistible " . The cheerleaders showed that they were still ef- fected through a skit in which six football players with coaches Doerffler and Danley assumed the parts of a candy store. Again changes began to happen. Normal people in normal clothes walked regularly into the stadium on Friday night. The only thing still strange was the red and white football team and fans that came to hope- fully be beat. During halftime, senior Sonia Perry was crowned homecoming queen by last year ' s queen Tia DeWeese. Also, the marching band performed what turned out to be their fourth place show in state. Al- though, as sophomore Scott Barnett said, " I think people were up more than they ever were before. I even heard seniors say it (spirit week) was the best they ' d ever seen. " The Big Orange lost to the Redskins 24 to 10. It remained a normal week for the Penta- gon, the United Nations didn ' t panic and the Secret Service wasn ' t ecstatic . . . but Northrop was.AVritten by Kim Simpson in f f m W rMiJ •tMifjmt M ij»x ■ s . m 1 I H 1 I I Ri ' 1 J 1 w. III Hiiinctumini; Queen, Sonia Perry, and her court. Friint row left to right: Kelly Osborne, Mick Tom. Tracy Sheehun, Dave Spade, Sonia Perry, (Jeorge Dunn, .Shelli Lombardo, Dan Madden, Cindy Ni- chols, Kurt Smith, JoAnnu Cook, Scott Gobi, Back row left to right: Laurie Hordner. Tim Clax- ton, Pat Walker, Connell Nelson, Laura Didion, Mike Newman. .Jill (Haze, .Jeff fJrifrnh, Amy .Kibiison, Tcjm .lontz, Shanta .Springer, Paul Springer ' 9 " To the victor goes the spoils " as was true for Mr. Seniors, Dan Madden. Melissa Hupp. Diahn Schwab ' s winning homeroom door decorations. Spangler. and Mary Matthews decorated the main hall windows. Photo by Jeff DeVille. Homecoming — 14 ' Coming Home To Spirit Homecoming Queen, Sonia Perry, poses proudly with her escort, George Dunn, after receiving her crown. Bruin football players paint their faces out of true blue (er brown orange) spirit. Photo by Jeff DeVille. 148 — Homecoming p r V ¥ r H 1 tf tp. V «« le- viT ' %«r. 1 Junior Vicky StoU presents senior Tony Frei- burger with his " Mr. Irresistable " cap and corsa- ge. Photo by Jeff DeVille Senior girls and their coaches acknowledge their victory against the sophomore girls in the powder puff football game. Bruin $$$ Aid WOWO Keeping the five year tradition still alive, Northrop once again participated in the WOWO Penny Pitch Campaign. For three weeks, from Dec. 1 to Dec. 19, Northrop students, teachers, and faculty gave an over- all total of $4274, only $726 off of the schools $5000 goal. Averaging $48 per person, Mr. Schwab ' s homeroom paced the Bruin effort as they collected and donated $1180 for the WOWO families. They were rewarded for this effort by being treated at Godfathers Pizza. Mr. Gibson ' s homeroom, second place winners, collected $245 or $9.40 per person to gain them a trip to the Sizzler Steak House. According to Mr. Brown, the administra- tor in charge of Penny Pitch, the goal for this year ' s coupon selling contest was 10,000 coupons which would have brought in an income of about $4000. As quoted in the December issue of the " What ' s Bruin " newspaper, Vice-President of the Senior Class, Cindy Nichols put the campaign in this perspective, " I think the economy has a big effect on our Penny Pitch Campaign this year. The students haven ' t been able to contribute as much, but all things considered, it ' s been very successful! Using such " tactics " as door prizes. Count the M M ' s Bake Sales, Pay for tardies, and many others, Northrop earned itself the WOWO five foot trophy once again. by Robert Freon Front Row: Tom Shank, Cindy Nichols, Jeff Moore, Lisa Zion, Tracey Sheehan, Sherri Vinson, Mary Byrde, Jamie Stewart Middle Row: Kim Seeley, Kelly Sorg, Bob Grabill, Julie Ramsey, Mike Pollock, Greg Houser Back Row: Connell Nelson, Shawn Zuber, Matt Jones, Kris Collins, Tony Freiburger, Brian Cross, Kris Staller, Mr. Schwab, Mike Lemmon. Photo By Jeff DeViUe Senior Tracy Sheehan tries her luck at the Penny P.Uh fish tank where participants try to drop Sheehan, Julie Ramsey, and Mary victory lunch by eating pizza at Godfather ' s coins in a small dish. r. j ,, • ■ i. • n n-. L n- ' Byrde, all seniors, enjoy their Penny Pitch Pizza. 150 Penny Pitch PTSA Works For The Better Approximately 400 parents, teachers, and students pay up to two dollars dues to be- come a member of this active ortjanization. In past years, they have given scholarships, done volunteer work, and helped in various other projects at Northrop. This year they gave four scholarships, for critical thinking students and one for psychology students. Nadine Scholz, the president of PTSA says, " Our goal for the future is to get more par- ents involved. " With such an impressive history, the PTSA will continue to better our school sys- tem. Says Scholz, " The purpose of the PTSA is to work together to make the best of our school. " Mrs. Roberts and Mrs. Rhodes enjoy a breakfast Mrs. Suder. and Mrs. Bauermeister talk over fu- during a recent PTSA Meeting, ture events during a PTSA breakfast. PTSA 151 Honors Well Deserved And Noted Seated with their parents, fellow stu- dents, and maybe one or two teachers, the senior honors students enjoyed a delicious meal while waiting to receive their " just des- serts. " Those desserts were not only the strawberry shortcakes, but the recognitions for academic excellence achieved in their high school careers. What they received, they all deserved and four years of hard work proved it. To begin the recognition, the senior High Honors students came forward one at a time to be presented with a certificate. Next, the Scholarship with Distinction achievers came forward, also being given certificates. The order gradually was leading up to the top scholars, continuing with the Top Ten. Beginning with the tenth highest grade point average holder, Craig Stahly, each of the Top Ten students and their parents stood on the platform. As the senior spon- sors read a little bit about each one ' s aca- demic history and personality, the subjects flushed red and the parents beamed proud- ly. When number three, Terry Myers, left the stage, it was time for the best two schol- ars to be presented with their respective plaques. Seniors Nancy Frappier and Amy Byers went through the same embarassing experience as the rest of the Top Ten, but had the pleasure of seeing their names in metal. Valedictorian Amy Lynn Byers has been not only a Tri-Kappa Scholar, but a nomi- nee for the Fort Wayne Area Notre Dame Alumni " Junior of the year. " She also won Latin and chemistry honors, served as Speech Team secretary, and was Rotarian of the Month. Amy will attend Purdue Uni- versity. Salutatorian Nancy Rose Frappier has also been a Tri-Kappa Scholar plus a top ten scorer in the Mathematics Association of America Examination. Outside of school, Nancy has won medals in the Indiana State Music Association piano contests and is a volunteer for the American Red Cross. She has also been Rotarian of the Month and she will attend Northwestern University. Four years of hard work paid off not only in the one night of the Senior Honors Ban- quet, but will continue to pay off in their futures. by Kim Simpson. Valedictorian Amy Byers (top), and salutatorian Amy Byers addresses an intent audience. Nancy Frappier (bottom). 152 Senior Honors Top 10: Front: Cindy Thon. Sheryl Stroble, Craig Back Rnw: Terry Myers. Annette Huffman. Amv I.arrv Ladifj Stahly. Nancy Frappier. Lisa Tech Byers. Debbie Abbott. Greg Barkey. Photo h BERNICE IRBY AWARD — Nathaniel Banks III ADVANCED STUDY IN ART — Terry R. Myers INDEPENDENT STUDY IN ART — An- drew J. Adams ATHLETIC SCHOLARSHIP AWARD — Mark J. Keller SERTOMA AWARD — Mark J. Keller THREE YEARS OF PERFECT ATTEN- DANCE 1980-1983 — Sue E. Parrish, Lori K. Rounds, Michael A. Schweyer, Annette L. Shuler BENDER D.E. STUDENT OF THE YEAR — Lvnn H. Werling OUTSTANDING C.O.E. STUDENT OF THE YEAR — Jacquelin S. Boston, Debra R. Stier BUSINESS EDUCATION AWARD — Lori K. Rounds MARTONE CUP — Sonia M. Perry HORSTMEYER CUP — Bradley W. Miller DANFORTH AWARD — Lisa A. Zion. James L. Amidon GERIG ACTING AWARD — Allison A. Ki- biger, Julie Ramsey PROCTOR DRAMA STUDENT OF THE YEAR — Glendora L. Humphrey PURKHISER PRODUCTION AWARD — Glenn E. Becker, J. Daniel Kauffman HOME AWARD FOR HIGHEST ENG- LISH SCHOLARSHIP — Nancy R. Frap- pier CATHERINE JACKSON AWARD FOR EXCELLENCE IN EXPOSITORY WRIT- ING — David N. Klopfenstein, Jeffery F. Moore JOHN L. THOMPSON AWARD FOR MATHEMATICS ENGLISH EXCEL- LENCE — Jeffrey A. Young WHISLER, JENNINGS, ROBBINS AWARD — Amy L. Byers — Latin, Nancy R. Frappier — German WEBER CUP — Deborah L. Abbott, San- dra A. Huffman, Kathy A. Marckel, Terry R. Myers CULINARY ARTS AWARD — Kevin M. Barnett COMPUTER PROGRAMMING AWARD — Sheryl L. Stroble MATHEMATICS CUP — Jeffrey A. Young SPULLER ARION AWARD — (Choir) Gregory T. Houser RICE ARION AWARD — (Orchestra) Sarah L. Robart TRICOLAS ARION AWARD — (Band) Kristopher D. Staller JACOBSON OUTSTANDING SENIOR IN INTRAMURALS — Matthew P. Jones BRIDGES BRUIN FITNESS AWARD — (Boys) Jeffrey A. Day, Eric E. Mever OLIVER " BEAR TRACKS " AWARD — Cindy M. Nichols ROOT PHOTOGRAPHY AWARD - Larry L. Ladig SPULLER SERVICE AWARD — Dallas C. Evans WHAT ' S BRII. AWARD — Todd B. Churchward WILLIAM WETZEL AWARD — Julie A. Ramsey ROBERT RICE AWARD — Jon M. Brandt PRESSLER PHYSICS AWARD — Terry R. Meyers SCIENCE CUP — Russell E. Zeman. Jr. CRAGUE SERVICE WORKER AWARD — Ted W. Roberts SOCIAL STUDIES ACHIEVP:MF,. 1 ' AWARD — Sheryl L. Stroble WILLIAM H. BROWN AWARD FOR OUTSTANDING SENIOR SPEAKER - Jeffery F. Moore WALDEN AWARD FOR OUTSTANDING SPEAKERS OF THE YEAR — Bradley W. Miller, Lisa A. Zion CAVEL AWARD FOR LEADERSHIP — Jeffery F. Moore HOLMQUIST AWARD FOR DEBATE AND DISCUSSION — John A. Rigdon SCHULTZ STUDENT COUNCIL AWARD — Roland B. King Senior Honors 153 Some People Who Deserve Merit TRI KAPPA AWARDS (top Vi of junior class) Wendy J. Albersmeyer Bradley J. Barnett Audrey I. Baur John L. Bohn Donna A. Cooper Virginia K, Gater Beth L. Gorsuch Amaryllis A. Grush Jeanne M. Henry Mark J. Hittie Joseph E. Hyndman Kristine M. Raupher Caroline L. Satre Christopher M. Scott JUNIORS — HIGH HONORS Lawrence A. Angel Beth A. Ankenbrook Dianne M. Beam Jeffrey P. Berning Dawn M. Brandenburg Gary W. Brentlinger Amy E. Burke Sarah L. Burton Mark E. Fagan Suzan I. Fawley Alberto J. Gonzalez Thomas E. Hess Danielle R. Imel Suzanne M. Johnloz Ronald W. Kepler Christine E. Keske Cynthia B. Neil Tamara E. Neubauer William E. Parsons Kimberli K. Pasco Tavi R. Planck David J. Posey Bradley T. Reinking Michael S. Riley Joseph M. Riley Steven C. Salkeld Brian F. Scholz Matthew R. Schuler Candace D. Shively Kimberly P. Simpson Dave C. Singh Brad R. Stauffer Vicky L. Stoll Laura K. Thon Rebecca S. Votaw Kristina L. Werker Charles T. Winkler JUNIORS — SCHOLARSHIP WITH DISTINCTION Todd S. Alber Wendy J. Albersmeyer Bradley J. Barnett Audrey I. Baur John L. Bohn Via Pei Chao Holly J. Clevenger Donna A. Cooper Steven C. Fry Virginia K. Gater Jill E. Glaze Gail A. Glentzer Beth L. Gorsuch Amaryllis A. Grush Jeanne M. Henry Mark J. Hittie Joseph E. Hyndman Dean A. Kennedy Rebecca S. McHenrv Holly J. Myer Elaine M. Patterson Kristine M. Raupher John J. Robinson Caroline L. Satre Christopher M. Scott Erica A. Yoder SOPHOMORES — HIGH HONORS Christopher D. Bojrab Scott M. Braun Leslie A. Bruce Elana M. Crane James A. Dare Beth A. Daugherty Melissa J. Detrick Christine K. Eddleman Deborah J. Emmerson Laura M. Geiger Victoria L. Grable Julie C. Gregg John P. Gulvas Kelly G. Hile Andrew W. Hiner Jennifer J. Jacob Matthew S. James Amy E. Johnson Jennifer K. Johnson Jonathon E. Jonasch Paula M. Jones Joseph E. Kennedy, Jr. Kay L. Keplinger Jeffrey M. King Michael J. Magin Tracy E. Maple Patrick R. McArthur Maurice L. Nelson Lisa N. Parnin Tonya J. Rowdon Christopher L. Shaffer Bart M. Shannon Sherri L. Smith Donna L. Spake Judith L. Steitz John E. Suter Lynette K. Teubner Maureen J. Theis Melinda J. Van Gilder Holly A. Westerhausen Sandra L. Wilson Jeffrey D. Wunrow SOPHOMORES - DISTINCTION Mark E. Barton Lisa R. Bloom Bethany K. Bohn Sheila R. Davis Maree L. Dybiec Patricia A. Fagan SCHOLARSHIP WITH Kimberly J. Gaines Robert A. Gehring Melissa M. Grush Carol A. Henry Lisa M. Hess Anarene Holt Thomas J. Jontz Janice D. Martin Todd M. McComb John B. McShain Stacey L. Nash Kim A. Oberlin Dawn C. Pacer Nancy L. Palmeter Melanie L. Petsch Dawn D. Roberts Cynthia D. Roebel Laura C. Shriner Julie K. Voght FRESHMEN - HIGH HONORS Andrew D. Barton Marsha E. Brown Nicole A. Caron Andrew M. Cochran Jeffery L. Colbert Christa C. Cook Beverly J. Eme Andrea L. Grable Brian W. Guy Lewis R. Jones Sarah E. Kidd Deborah S. King Allen P. Kline Robert M. Mailer Jonathon A. Mellott David K. Neil Anita M. Neuhaus Susan L. Norris Nicole Norwalk Kristine L. O ' Reilly Heidi K. Owens Randall F. Rusk, Jr. Beth E. Sanders Ericka J. Schumacker Charles M. Sloan Rena L. Snowberger R obert S. Widmann Cynthia J. Winkler FRESHMEN — SCHOLARSHIP WITH DISTINCTION Kimberly C. Barker Michael G. Bennett Robert ta L. Brvan Wendy R. Coulson Christopher A. Dobosz Elizabeth A. Duncan Charlotte K. Fischer John P. Kelsey Christopher M. Kotchey Tamara A. Lawson Nam I. Lee Melinda S. Merritts Michele R. Miklos Ellen R. Monesmith Swati C. Patel Shawn P. Patterson Renee M. Singer 154 Underclass Honors Tri Kappa: Front: Kris Raupfer. Beth Oorsuch Middle: Ginny Gator, Jeanne Henry. Audrey Baur, Donna Cooper. Caroline Satre Back: Brad Barnett. Chris Scott. Joe Hyndman. John Bohn. Photo by Larry Ladig. Many of the honor students are found in courses like Mrs. Thompson ' s Honors English class. Sophomore Scholarship with Distinction member Patty Fagan manages to find some- thing funny about .Mgebra 3 4. Not only does junior Tri Kappa member Caro- line Satre find time for homework, but also for playing the piccolo in the Swing Choir Band. Photo bv Kara Evard. Honors loo Dedication Often one of the most complimented and criticized groups at Northrop, the Bruin- ettes highlight both football and basketball games with their dance routines. Few people realize the enormous amount of time involved in pom-pons. Their sum- mers and falls are spent practicing with the band and going to contests. This is an aspect that many of them feel is the best part of poms. Laura Shriner said enthusiastically, " Being a part of the Big Orange Pride is an unbelievable experience I can ' t even de- scribe! " Jodi Freels, one of the captains, ad- ded, " Our band is one big family. " After marching band is finished, the Bruinettes perform during halftime at basketball games. The schedule through basketball season is especially hectic because they learn two and sometimes four new routines a week. Melinda VanGilder asserted, " It ' s hard learning the routines at the rate we do. " Some of the girls in poms feel that there is a lot of pressure placed on them, both when they ' re performing and when students un- fairly label them as stuck-up. VanGilder re- marked, " Everyone is watching for mistakes when you perform. This adds an extra pres- sure to be perfect. " Regina Earlywine ad- ded, " You just always have to watch what you do all the time. " Besides the pressure placed on them to perform well, the poms are concerned with the school ' s image of them, which can some- times be frustrating. " People talk about the poms being stuck-up, " stated VanGilder. " I ' m not on the squad for the glory, I hap- pen to like to dance. " Freels agreed with VanGilder, but voiced, " When you ' re in any kind of uniform, people are naturally going to look at you. " But in spite of the time spent in poms and the many added pressures of it, the girls involved in it like it. Earlywine observed, " It ' s very challenging and time consuming, but very much worth it. " Shriner followed suit: " You have to be devoted to it, but all the time is definitely well spent. " And Van- Gilder summed up, " I like the friendship and school spirit it seems to give me. It makes me feel more like a part of North- rop. " by Elana Crane Sophomore Tammy Butts looks on the court exci- tedly during a basketball game. photo by Rob First. Sherri Jehl, Connie Moring, and Kim Gaines stand at attention. photo by Steve Hug. 156 — Pom Pons Freshman Ruthie Martin performs a clown routine during half time photo bv Ka ra Evard. Senior Connie Moring, in the midst of the Bi ; Orange Pride, performs with the band at a contest photo by Steve Hug. V. ' t . Mil ■ r 1 2? 4 i r Captain Jodi Freels raises her llag while keep- ing in step at a marching band performance. photo by Steve Hug. Row one, left to right: Melinda Vantiilder, Tammy Butts, Natlaie Cox, Wendy Albers- meyer, Ruthie Martin, Regina Karlywine, Trish .Starewich, Li.sa Firestine. Row two: cap- Lain Cindy Thon, Sonia Perry, Holly Myer, Connie Moring, Kim (iraves, l.aura Anderson, .Joanna Cook. .Sherry Jehl, Laura .Shriner. cap- tain Jodi Freels. Row three: .Jennifer .Johnson, co-captain .Jill Givens. Diahn Spangler. An- drea Pfeiffer. Laura Thon. Kim Gaines, Dawn VanPattcn, Angle Brown. Lady Bruinette " The year we went to state basketball championship (1974), Mr. Spuller (the prin- cipal), sent me out to buy teddy bears for the office. I just started collecting bears! " Nancy Schmieman, the school ' s treasurer and pom-pon sponsor, now has between fif- ty and sixty bears housed in her office. Also in her office are pictures of the poms and various messages, checks, and forms, all concerning money transactions at Nor- throp. Listing her responsibilities as trea- surer, she commented, " I take in all the money in the school, post the books. I have to make the report for the auditors. I take in all the educational fees. " Eight years ago, Mrs. Schmieman became the sponsor for the Bruinettes. " When I started here they had no one to sponsor them. At the time they were not a dance corps, " she explained. As sponsor, she takes care of tryouts by choosing the judges, pick- ing the evenings for the workshop, getting the girls ' evaluations from their teachers and basically co-ordinating the whole pro- cess. She also sends the girls to camp and helps them choose uniforms. She remarked that she enjoyed sponsoring poms because, " The girls are very neat to work with they ' re appreciative. " By Elana Crane. Pons 15 158 — Album Impressionists 160 Seniors 17-t (Iradualionl 17H I ' n.m 180 Juniors 190 Profiles in CarinK 192 Sophomores 202 Freshman 212 Faculty 220 ... Closing 223 Index Album Divison — 159 Seniors Senior class officers Melissa Hupp, secretary; Cindy Nichols, vice-president; Dan Madden, treasurer; Diahn Spangler, social chairperson; Mary Matthews, president. Photo by Steve Hug. Deborah Abbutt Andrew Adams Julie Adams Jimmie Adkins Lucia Adkins Rodney Adkins Daron Aldrich •James Amidon Jr. Chris Anderson David Armstrong Terri Armstrong Janet Ausburv Jill Ausbury Andrea Baglin James Bailev Timothy Bailey Mary Jane Baker William Baker Nathaniel Banks r,regory Barkey Tim Barnes Kevin Barnett Debra Bauer Linda Bauermeister 160 — Seniors I Nancy Ijaum Thomas Beam Charles Becker Glenn Becker Lisa Belote Bradley Berggoetz Donald Bess l.inda Hihbs Jeliery Bigelow Robert Bixby Mia Black Tony Black Amy Blake Mark Blake Tina Bloom David Blust Wade B(jroff Michele Borowiak Jacquelyn Boston Timothy Boutwell Lori Bovie Susan Bower Gina Boyd Jon Brandt Chantal Brase John Brattain Renee Brickley Denise Brooks Angela Brown Brenda Brown Douglas Brown Lisa Brown Robin Brown Shelly Brown Kurt Brundige Kevin Buhr Christina Byerley Amy Byers Mary Byrde Nora Campos Norma Campos Melanie Capehart Seniors — 161 Kay Cartwright Annette Case Julie Caso Dianna Castro Sophia Chapman Yolanda Chapman Jennifer Chess Ilene Chestnut Beth Chivington Thomas Christen Cesselly Churchill Todd Churchward Carolyn Clark Denise Clark Michele Clymer Lance Coats Eugene Cobb Beth Coleman Jackie Coleman Kris Collins Patty Conover Ben Cook Denise Cook Joyce Cook Alisa Cook Jim Coolman Mildred Cooper Tom Creek Kelly Crittenden Brian Cross Steven Cuellar James Curry Joe Dance Timothy Daniels Jeff Day Teri Deeds Phil Degitz Chris Dell Tom Dennison Mark Derrow Jeff DeVille Vicky Didion ? €J 162 — Seniors Kartn Dillie Fuul Dixon Lisa Domer Dawn Dorsey Lisa Duster Christa Dowden Tamarea Downes Tdhy Driver David Dulla( han William Kddleman LaVonya Edmonds Brian Kisenach Bonnie Kme Margaret Rnnis Steven Enright Esther Eppele Rhonda Erwood Kelly Evans Paul Evans Kara Evard Craig Fagg Bengt Falkenberg Michael Ferguson John Fesler Cathy Fike Robbie First David Flood Dawn Ford Michelle Ford Lisa Foster Nancy Frappier David Frederick Jodi Freels Anthony Freiburger Christine Freon Tamala Fromm Lindsey Frost Kama Fugate Neil Gaff Cynthia Gamble Rose Gamble Randv Gardiner Seniors — 163 Hclly Gaskill Ronald Gatchell Flora Gates Beverly Gaulden Jonathon Gebhart Blakely Geer Keith Germano Daniel Gessner Henry Gilbert Bradley Glass Matthew Golaszewski Sean Gorman Kelley Graber Robert Grabill Kevin Grames Robert Grayless Neville Grayson Sherry Green Ann Grish Dennis Grobis Lori Grobis Mike Grotemat Max Grotrian David Grush Alice Guevara Melissa Gunter Theresa Guthier Bryan Hackett Christopher Haifley Christine Hall Jackie Hall Gregory Hamilton Christine Hamlin Scott Harmes Lee Harpe Kurt Harris Todd Harris Aritha Harvey Carla Harvey Thomas Hayes Rosemary Henline Gregg Henricks 164 — Seniors ' Jl x t! k ' h k t y ' . Michael Henry Shannon Henry Sherry Hicks Deborah Hicks Tom Hi«t;ens Michael Hi h rhrisliiic- Hilger ( ' viilhiii Hines Russi-i! Hire Teresa Hokitireve Shauna Holl Christina Hoot Frederick Horstman Kli ahelh H jrton (ire ory Houser Mindy Howell Mike Huhbard Sandra Huffman Michelle Hughes Charles Humphrey (ilendora Humphrey Jennifer Hunter Kimberly Huntine Melissa Hupp Kevin Hutchisson Brian Jackson Donna Jackson Erick Jackson Shirlene Jacobs Sherry Jehl Richard Jennings Elizabeth Johnson Gregory Johnson Rose Johnson Chris Jones Tonv Jones lames Jones Matthew Jones Melissa Jones Jeff Kaduk Ann Kaiser Lori Kalev Seniors — 165 Gregory Karbach John Kauffman Mark Keller Stephanie Keller Alan Kelso Bobbie Kelso Allison Kibiger Brian Kibiger Robin King Roland King Tracy Kinnison Lori Kirkpatrick Matthew Kline Amy Kloha David Klopfenstein Matthew Klug Barry Kocks Luke Kohls Michael Krauskopf Tanya Krider Lynda Kroeber Curtis Krominaker Jerald Ladd Larry Ladig Katrina Ladyga Scott Lahey Kimberly Lake Denise Landes Wendy Latham Orlando Lauzurique Lisa Laymon Michael Lemmon Mark Lendman Kenneth Lepper Laura Lintermuth Kimberly Litten Troy Little Shelli Lombardo Sandi Lonsbury Dawn Lucas Matthew Lucas Kathleen Luley 166 — Seniors Christopher Macy Daniel Madden Michael Madden Monika Maj in Betty Mahler Christina Maniotes David Manos Todd Marfjurger Kathy Marikel .John Markcy Valerie Marks Cynthia Martin Kelly Martin Michele Martin Paul Martin Daniel Mattel Diane Mattel Mary Matthews Christopher Mays Lawrence McAbee Richard McBride Andrew McCray James McCue David McDaniel Small Person Leaves Big Impression " I ' ve always wanted to be an actor, " com- mented senior Dave Flood. After graduat- ing, he plans to go to acting school in Cali- fornia. In the past, Dave has worked with Kelly the Clown, he felt, " It paid well, but I don ' t like all the make-up. " However, he continued, clowning by performing the Civ- ic Theatres production " Bring in the Clowns, " Flood stated that he liked that much more because he performed for larger audiences. At an I and M banquet, Dave masquerad- ed as Tattoo from the show " Fantasy Is- land. " However, commenting on Herve Vil- lachez. Flood said, " I don ' t think he can act. " When asked what he would most remem- ber about high school, Dave replied without hesitation, " My friends, the A-1 Gigolos, " the name coined by senior Derrick Moore. Despite the fact that " Captain Flood " as Dave is called, is only around three feet tall, it doesn ' t bother him. " Some people just stare, I don ' t pay attention. There ' s nothing I can do about it so I don ' t think about it. " Written bv Elana Crane. Captain Flood and Derrick Moore " rap " in one of their favorite spots — main hall by the phones. Photo by Jeff DeVille Seniors — 167 Cheryl McKinney Gregory McNall Randy McNeal Kent McQuade Patricia Mendez Jeanne Merriman Matthew Mesing Eric Meyer Charlotte Milan Amy Miller Bradley Miller Kimberly Miller Willie Miller Kathryn Minnich Derrick Moore Fredrick Moore Jeffery Moore Kelly Moore Heidi Moravec Barry Morehart Connie Moring Vicki Mortimer Ward Moya Rose Mulcahy Cynthia Mullin Scott Mumma Jerry Murlin Julie Murphy John Myers Karen Myers Sue Myers Terry Myers Penny Mynatt Wayne Nagel Penny Naselaris Steve Naselaris Curtis Nash Steven Nehls Christine Neilands Connell Nelson Lawrence Nelson Sean Nelson 168 — Seniors Tamara Neuhaus Steven Newman Cindy Nichols F lizabeth Nikels Nicky Nikolaenko .Jacki O ' Brien Rlizabelh Ochoa (Ilenn O ' Connor ' I ' erry O ' Orady Marivel Olivas Klizabeth O ' Reilly Kathy Orn Cynthia Page Gerri Parkison Ann Marie Parrish Sue Parrish Pam Parsons Megan Patterson Brian Paugh .Joellen Pea Demetra Perry Sonia Perry William Peters Keith Peterson Andrea Pfeiffer Brian Pinnington Diane Poling Mike Pollock Glenn Poole Dawn Porter Brian Pratt Gregory Pressler Pamela Putt Michelle Rabbitt Susan Rainey Julie Ramsev Dan Rehm James Reid Todd Renner Lisa Rhoades Dennis Rice John Rigdon Seniors — 169 Darla Riley Sarah Robart Ted Roberts David Roebel Anthony Rogers Rose Rompinen Lori Rounds Kristi Rowdon Rowena Royal Mark Runge Vicki Runge James Salkeld Patricia Sanders Stuart Sanders James Sandman Julie Satterthwaite Diana Schenher Laura Schenkel Cynthia Schielke Elaine Schmieman Dawn Schneider Chad Schrock John Schult Michelle Schwartz Mark Schweyer Michael Schweyer Charles Scott Denise Scribner Robert Scribner David Scruggs Paul Scruggs Terry Semprini Mark Shaffer Timothy Shaffer Thomas Shank Sally Shannon Richard Shaw Tracey Sheehan Patrick Sheerin Annette Shuler Michael Shull Terrial Simmons 170 — Seniors Susan Sloan Dennis Smith (Jail Smith Linda Smith Lisa Snowberger IJarrell Snyder Kim Snyder Keili Sorg Lisa Sower Beth Sowle Michael Spangle Diahn Spangler Angel Speidell Andra Spencer Daniel Spieth Janci Springer Andrew Stabler Anthonv Stabler Craig Siahly Dawn Staller Kristopher Staller Jacquelin Starks Tim Stefanski Julie Steinbacher Brian Stephens James Stewart Luke Stieber Michael Stieber Daniel Stier Debra Stier James Stockett Tina Stoffer Angela Stoll Kellie Strahm Sheryl Stroble Christopher Suder Susan Sullivan Todd Sumney Pamela Szczepkowski Jeffrey Szobody Thomas Taner Theresa Tatum Seniors — 171 Lisa Tech Theresa Ternet Charlene Tesch ' onstance Thompson Matthew Thompson Cynthia Thon Todd Thornton Andrea Toles Tamela Townsend Mary Trischler Lucy Trupo Connie Tubbs Lisa Tubbs Wanda Tubbs Tina Tuttle Gregory Underwood Dawn Van Patten Sheri Vinson John Vorndran Frances VVaddell Bart Wadkins Alan Walburn Scott Walden James Walker Joy Walker Valerie Wallace Vanda Walters Carl Washington Sharita Washington Steven Weekley Karla Wegman Janine Weller Christopher Welsh Douglas Welty Todd Wendel Andrew Wene Lynn Werling Cathy White Curtis White Michael Whitman James Wilder Lauri Wilhelm 172 — Seniors Amy Williams Will Seniors Cindy Nichols and Scott Walden watch the ongoing action at the senior powder puff foot- ball game. Photo by Kara Evard Seniors Ann Kaiser, Andrea Baglin, and Lucy Trupo practice a song in concert choir. Kcihcrt Williams H(Jimii- Williams Koherl WiiUirs Charlotte Wise Tonna Wisley Steven Wise i ' atricia Wolfe r.lenn W.,od Lori Workman .l iycc Wright Kimherly Wrij ht Steven Wyss David Yarman Tammie York •Janet Yoss Jeffrey Young Dina Zahm Nomiki Zairis Russell Zemen Kevin Zies Kimherly Zimmerman Lisa Zion 173 Seniors Plan For The Future Graduation is the stuff dreams are made of. Thirteen years of planning, struggling and hoping go onto one piece of paper, into one ceremony. Many more years lie just be- yond. It is a time to remember past friends and occasions — to look back fondly and perhaps sadly, to relive for a short while what can never be redone . But it is also a time for building a future, for planning a " new life. " These are the things graduation is made of, and these were the sentiments echoed by administrators as well as students at the 1983 Northrop annual commence- ment on May 31. Maybe it ' s the atmosphere — the solemn brown robes, the solemn music, the misty eyes of administrators and teachers as they wish the proverbial " Good Luck " — and mean it. But as the 1983 Commencement began, no one was young any more. The wise cracks of rehearsal were gone, this was " the real thing. " And so it went. " Pomp and cir- cumstance " was played, speeches were made (by Lisa Zion and Brad Miller about the joy of the past and the excitement of the fu- ture), diplomas were handed out (591 of them) and soon the class of 1983 had gra- duated. by Amy Miller. As the teachers and administrators stand in hon- or, three trumpet players, clad in white, herald the approach of the seniors. Photo by Steve Hug. Seniors listen intently as speakers address them, giving encouragement for the future. Photo by Steve Hug. Superintendent Bill C. Anthis gives inspiration to the Northrop graduates. Photo by Steve Hug. " " " 0 » . l As We Go Our Separate Ways, May Each Day Be A New Beginning. Three Trumpeteers announce the graduates at The seniors receive their diplomas and become commencement. graduates of Northrop High School. 176 Graduation Mr. Snyder directs the commencement band as the seniors file into the coliseum. Senior Brad Miller addresses his fellow students. A group of graduates pose for the camera. Graduation 177 A Lovely, Memorable Occasion Formal dresses, tuxedoes, expensive din- ners, flowers, and memories — these are the things from which prom night is made. A year or more of waiting sometimes goes into the making of this night. Some regard it as the epitome of their high school career. Regardless of whether it is looked upon as a momentous occasion or as a night to get away from the usual routine, the prom is a very popular event and this year was no exception. Put together by the junior class for the senior class, the prom was months in the planning. Fundraising projects were numer- ous: The Junior Class Carnival was the big- gest of these. The theme song had to be chosen, decorations had to be purchased, a prom queen had to be voted on, all in order to make the 1983 Prom a night to remember. Nearly 500 students attended. " Ribbon in the Sky. " Music emanated from a live band. The Don Pearson ITT band, and from pop- ular records spun by disc jockey Chris Woods. Said Christine Anderson, " It ' s something you can look forward to as well as something you will always remember .1 thought it was really nice. " Other students agreed. " The music, the clothes, (Especially seeing everybody dressed up) . . everyth- ing was terrific, " commented senior Nancy Baum. " A Ribbon in the Sky, " a night to remember, a momentous occasion . . , the 1983 Junior Senior Prom. by Amy Miller. Junior Class Sponsors Mr. Tannas and Mrs. Pe- trie confer about last minute details at the prom. Smiling happily, Dan Stier dances with prom queen Melissa Gunter. Cynthia Page, Cindy Nichols, Shelli Lombardo, and Cesselly Churchill look on at Missy Gunter before she was crowned prom queen. « 178 Prom M Matt Klug and Marsha Brown fill their glasses at the fountain of the refreshment table. Beth Tielker and Jon Brandt gaze lovingly into each other ' s eves. Prom court: Cynthia Page. Lonnie Purifoy. Cindy Nichols. Kurt Smith. Melissa Gunter. Dan Stier, Cesselly Churchill, Darryn Nichols, Shelli Lombardo, Mike Madden. Prom 179 Juniors The Junior Class Officers: Joe Hyndeman, Presi- dent; Vicki Stoll, Vice-President; Amy Burke, Secretary; Amy Crush, Treasurer; Caroline Satre, Social Chairperson. Photo by Jeff DeVille Monica Abbott John Adams Julie Adams Tangela Adams Melissa Adelblue Laura Aikins Mark Albahrani Todd Alber Wendy Albersmeyer Robert Alderman Peter Ambler Dawn Anderson Teresa Anderson Karen Angel Lawrence Angel Beth Ankenbruck Scott Arbuckle Kenneth Argerbright James Ashton Joan Aughenbaugh Paul Augspurger Charles Austion Kenneth Austion Tammy Austrup James Babbitt Tracy Banks Renia Barile Charles Barker Bradley Barnett Gina Baughman Audrey Baur Deberah Baysinger Dianne Beam Mike Beaty Steven Beebe Tracy Belcher Samantha Bennett Sheila Bennington Kim Bernardin Jeffrey Berning 180 — Juniors JJk I S 5 w . r Brenda Bibbs Angela Billingslea Brian Bittner Koberl Black Sharcjn Black Christine Blackburn James Bly John Bohn Ryan Bund Roselee Booker Terry Booth by Stephen Bordner Kelly Bovvlin Ann Bradlmueller Dawn Brandenburg Eric Branning Robert Braselton Kiwanya Bratton Christie Bricker A.J. Bridges Sara Briggs Darren Brockhouse Donovan Brockman ' Charlene Brooks Chris Broughton Charlene Brown Keith Brown II Earl Browning Cynthia Brunson Willie Bryant Amy Buchan Timothy Buckland Mark Burnett Deborah Burney Sarah Burton Kelly Busche Donald Butler Derrick Cabell Sonya Calland John Calligan Yia Pei Chao Rochelle Chapman Felicia Chestnut Kirk Chevillot David Chmiel Ernest Clark Thomas Clark Lolita Clay Patricia Clay Holly Clevenger Brad Clifford Eva Cloud David Colbert Colin Cook Donna Cooper Deborah Corell Stormy Cotterman Michelle Coulson Andrew Cowan Natalie Cox Ricky Cox Linda Cuellar Deby Cunningham Paul Current Michelle Daenell Mark Dance Chris Dandrea Lesa Davis Brian Dellinger Devin Den Uyl Bobbi Denham Renee Dennis Juniors — 181 Jennifer De Villa Laura Didion Tania Donley Kelley Dougherty Scott Downs Michael Duncan George Dunn II Donald Dunten Mark Eberhart Tony Edgerley Kenneth Elcock Noel Ellis Craig Enos Matthew Enyeart Kimberly Evans Mary Everhart Mark Pagan Suzan Fawley Kevin Feeley Ellen Feldman Julie Felger Tonya Fennig Robin Ferguson Clinton Ferneau La Roy Fields Catherine Fike Amy Finger Anthony Fisher Michelle A. Fisher Michelle R. Fisher Brian Fleming Sharon Fluker Tina Ford Connie Foreman Steven Fortenberry Dawn Frederick Joel Fritz Scott Fruchey Steven Fry Anna Fulkerson Jeffery Gaby Tonya Gareiss Barbara Garrett Frank Gary Deborah Gasdorf Virginia Gater Julie Gause Gregory Gentry Todd George Jill Givens Eugene Glaze Jill Glaze Gail Glentzer Tonja Godfrey Alberto Gonzalez Roberto Gonzalez Ann Goodman Beth Gorsuch Jerry Goshorn Danniel Graham Ross Grant Kimberly Graves Davette Green Jacquelin Green Derrick Greene Joelle Greene Jeannine Griffith Jeffrey Griffith Yvonne Griffith Trent Groves Amaryllis Grush Mark Gustin .10 iQ iPV Ps 0% k k h f SM ii 182 — Juniors ' 1 m m 1 (K) fs rt 1 t 1 ' ' . y Af«» Holly Haines Siiliarn Hakev Ti-Iean Hiillcr Jill Halu-r Lisa Halter Tammy Halter Robert Halvorsen .Jr. Kichard Hampton Sc(jtt Hankey iJawn Harding Lamar Hardy Krif Harris Lisa Harvey .Jeffry Hatfield Jeffrey Haycox Donald Hedrick John Heinkel Jeanne Henry Robert Henry Sherry Herher Thomas Hess Douglas Hewitt Julie Hieber Julie Hilger Mark Hittie Philip Hodson Kurt Hoffman Daniel Hogan Dori Hopkins Victor Hopkins Ellen Hoppas Mike Horman Jennifer Howard Michael Howell Robert Huffman Joseph Hug Kevin Hull Joseph Hyndman Danielle Imel Gail Ingraham Linda Jackson Homer Jacobs Todd Jacquay Kevin Jakway Robert Janiszewski Christine Jasper Suzanne Johnioz Angela Johnson Dionne Johnson Lisa Johnson Michael Johnson Christopher Johnston Brian Joiner Judith Jones Paula Jones Rodney Jones Tina Jordan Douglas Kammer Traci Karr Kristen Katt Michele Keck Michelle Keith Michael Keller Sean Kelsaw Dawn Kem Dean Kennedy Ronald Kepler Christine Keske Michael Kienzle Roosevelt King Timothy Kinnie Donna Kintz Juniors — 183 A Reflection Of Talent It is common knowledge that dancers have tremendous dedication to their art. But junior Erica Yoder ' s decision to leave her family and friends in Memphis, Tennes- see to continue her training in Fort Wayne went beyond the usual devotion to ballet. Erica was a dancer in the Memphis Ballet Junior Company when she learned that Mi- chael Tevlin, the director of the company, had accepted the position as the artistic di- rector of the Fort Wayne Ballet. She said that she " wasn ' t sure what kind of calibur people would be coming, " so she moved to Fort Wayne to live with Mr. Tevlin and his wife, Judy. In the production of " The Nutcracker " Erica had a solo as the Christmas Rose and shared the role of the Mechanical Doll with another dancer. A dancer for nine years, Erica said that she would like to get into a major company. But, she said, " I want to finish high school. It ' s important to get an education, I ' m not going to dance for- ever. " Elana Crane Photos by Larry Ladig Angela Kissner Barry Klein Kristine Klemm Beth Ann Kohne Richard Kurtz Sung-Hee Kwon Paul Lacy Bruce Lafontaine Tina Lamley Tanya Landin Amy Landolfi Deborah J. Lane Deborah L. Lane Jay Lapsley Gary Largen Michael Latourette Daniel Lauer Tracy Launer Scott Lawson Jeffery Leach Melisa Lendman Donna Lenzer Holly Leonard Matthew Lerer Gary Lester Matthew Lettau Deborah Lewandowski Marion Lewis Raylene Lewis Patricia Logan William Logan Richard Lombardo Tammy Lowden Elise Lyons Stephen MacGregory Kelley Madden Lisa Maggart Shelley Malcolm Bryan Mangione James Markey -)■ . - l l p J j i Aiif ' ;? 184 — Juniors I -A Mark Markle Vicki Marks Ruthie Martin Tony Maslerson Paula McAbee Amy McBride Tarence McCarter Don McClure Oeanie McClure ' I ' linda McClure James McClurj; Jollen McCray Baron McDtjnald Sandra MclJougall Cynthia McGee Rebecca McHenry Bob McHenry Brian McKinnon Cref; McN ' ahb Gina McXail Mike Mefi ' erd Michael Meier Sandy Menke Carmen Merica Brenda Meyers Jim Mihavics April Miller Cathy Miller Daphne Miller Jim Miller Karen Miller Wes Miller Thomas Mills Sandr a Minnich Ed Mitchell Debra Mitteldorf John Moeller Caroline Moellering Tony Mohr Kinnie Moon Monte Moore Sherri Moore Vicky Morris Vincent Morris Jennifer Mougin Carla Mountz Crystal Mudrack Kim Mumma Mary Mumma Julie Murphy Scott Murphy Shawn Murphy Guy Musice Cozette Myatt Hollv Mve ' r Pat Nash John Neely Cindy Neil John Nellems David Nelson Tamara Neubauer Mark Neuhaus Ken Nicholas Tom Ning Rick Norwalk Becky Oberlin Nouel Odisho Kathan Overton Gregg Owens Ken Parker Bill Parsons Kim Pasko Juniors — 185 Naresh Patel Angle Patterson Elaine Patterson Beth Penick Carla Perkins Ed Perry Rick Petersen John Peterson Linda Philpot Chris Piepenbrink Eve Piepenbrink Darryl Pinkston John Pinnev Tavi Planck Jeff Plank Dan Pontius David Posey Marty Powell Gary Pressler Barbara Price Larry Prince Todd Ramsey Bill Rauch Kris Raupfer Carri Reed Jerome Reed Daniel Reid Shannon Reidt Brad Reinking Tom Reis Jeff Renforth Brad Renner Kevin Rentschler Roger Rhodes Andy Ribar Susan Rice Beth Richardson Gary Richardson Dan Richardville Rob Riggs Tim Rigsby Joe Riley Mike Riley Diane Ringler Teresa Ritchie Reggie Robertson Barbara Robinson John Robinson Keith Robinson Tonya Robinson Pepi Rogan Maurice Rogers Jeanne Rondeau Kelly Roof Joseph Ross Cle Rouse Sherri Ruble Todd Ruble Brady Saff Steve Salkeld Mark Sanderson Caroline Satre Walter Saylor Chirs Schaaf Tim Schalt Mark Schenher Rhonda Schleinkofer Ann Schlink Greg Schmidt Brian Scholz Diana Schubert Matt Schuler 186 — Juniors % P lir ;, te 4 .M .f Michael Schultz Christopher Scott Gweruloiyn Sc(jtt Michael Scott Kimlierly Seeley Michele Senhen Mitchell Seymou ' Sonja Shafer Wendy Shank Timothy Shauver Kmma Shaw I)ennis Sheets Liirrv Sheiileld Angela Shinaherry •lames Shirton ( " andace Shively Dawne Shoemaker Kimberly Simpscjn Teresa Simpson Tammy Sims Dave Singh Lawrence Smierciak Alan Smith Brian Smith Crystal Smith Doneen Smith Jeanette Smith Michelle Smyser Sabrina Sowles Diana Spake Darin Speakman Mickey Speidel Anthony Springer Jeff Stachera Sunday Stacy Konnie Staller Larry Stark Brad Slauffer Kristin Steinbacher James Stephens Viewing the game at floor level, the teddy bears look intently at the action on court. Photo by Jeff Deville The power of the paw! Junior Angle " Bear " Johnson, in her orange garbage bag, promotes spirit during Homecoming Week. Photo by Robbie First. Juniors — 187 Malinda Steward Joleen Stewart Rhonda Stewart Ronney Stewart Linda Stidham Paul Stieber Vicky Stoll Barbara Stolle Peggy Stone Jane Storch Robert Studebaker Michael Sudlow Laura Sziemkiewicz James Szobody Betty Tabb Kevin Tackett Tamara Tackett Sandra Tatum Christopher Taylor Delonda Taylor Theresa Ternet Rhonda Terry Brenda Theobald Michael Thomas Anthony Thompson Tracy Thompson Laura Thon Calvin Todd Diane Townsend Marcus Trice Dechelle Trim Anthony Trupo Abiy Tsegaye Lene Tsegaye Matthew Ulrey Eric Vincent Stephen Vincent Rebecca Votaw Christine Waddell Katy Wade Debra Waggoner Karen Waggoner Phillip Wagoner Patricia Walker Troy Wall Kathleen Wambsganss Michelle Wappes Denise Ward Mary Warmkessel Robert Warnell Brian Weaver Andrea Wehrly David Welsh William Welz Kristina Werker Wendy Wetzel Gail Wheeler Jeffery White Latonia White Sherita White Jeffrey Wiebke Alicia Williams Daphne Williams Kimljerly Williams Vickie Williams Maria Wills Christine Wilson Michael Wilson Sherrie Wilson Deborah Winborn Timothy Winchester Charles Winkler 188 — Juniors V - |ii f ' -f f f) 0 Douglas Winn Kara Wood Bentley Woods Thomas Wyss Leslie Yaney Deborah Yodt-r Rrica Yoder Walter Young Lisa Zehr Amy Zeman Cindy Zirkle Daniel Zirkle Amy Burke Juniors — 189 tudent Volunteers Exhibit Caring 15,000 students put their backs and hearts into saving Fort Wayne from the muddy depths of the Three Rivers last spring. This spring they put their backs and hearts in again, but this time by doing a vareity of needed jobs around the city. Students from area schools stacked and chopped wood at the Old Fort, planned parties for residents of Fort Wayne State Hospital and Training Center, cleaned up the river banks, inspect- ed cars of needy people, plus many other much needed services. Bill Anthis, FWCS superintendant, thoughtoftheidea.As The News-Sentinel quoted his assistant Patricia Martone, he had suggested showing " the kind of caring we recently saw in our kids and employees during the flood, but show it as it really is — ongoing, day by day, week by week. " Volunteerism was promoted throughout the week of March 15-18, culminated by the activites from 9AM to 11AM on Saturday the 19th. Senior Brad Miller acted as one of the seven students selected to promote their school ' s volunteerism during the week. Brad felt, " I thought the idea in the beginning sounded cliche, but after getting involved I thought it was a pretty good idea it did a lot for the image of the school in the city. " Junior Gary Brentlinger served his time on Saturday at the Old Fort, " I found it enjoyable. It was a good way to help the city and get out of the house. " by Kim Simpson Students help fix Old Fort fence. PHOTOS BY LARRY LADIG. Mel Zehner and his wife serve as supervisors of the work at the Fort. Junior Kim Simpson does her part by stacking wood for the busy Fort season ahead. 190 — Profiles In Caring Sophomore Paul Haifley loads up junior Gary Brentlinger. Senior Shawna Holt (with hat) and other Nor- throp students add leaves to a partially full bag- . photo by Larry Ladig. Helped by two advisors and another student. Lisa Domer fills up a leaf bag. Photo by Larry Ladig. Profiles In Caring — 191 Sophomores Sophomore class officers: (front row) Kim Gaines vice president, Judy Kramer social chairperson, Tammy Butts secretary, (back row) Patty Fagan president, Kim Steele treasurer. Michael Abbott Jodi Abel Ghana Adams Greg Adams Jill Adams Mia Adkins Teresa Akers Marschell Alberson Scottie Alexander Dennis Alvather Tamera Angel Julie Anglemyer James Apollo Scott Arney Matthew Atkinson Gregory Augsburger Jesse Austin Tony Austin Robin Ayers Kristen Babbitt Kimm Baker Sylvia Baker Wendy Balogh Angela Balser Trent Banks Kelly Barbknecht Scott Barnett Mark Barton Gary Batchelder Sherri Bauer Andrea Baughman Terry Baumgartner Beth Beard Stephnie Becker Thomas Beerbower Darren Bell Cery Bellis Karen Bellis Michelle Berryhill Taliea Bibbs p « A i: I ' 1 1 s 192 — Sophomores ' 3 m Shawn Biesiada Janice Biggs Donna Billz Karl Bit- . Ill Nina Bixler Thdnuis Hiackctor Hoberl Blake Chad Bloom Lisa Bloom Jt-nniter Bodkin Laura Bocglin Bethany Bohn Brett Bojrah ( ' hristoi)her Bojrah Laurie Bordner (lien Boston Diane Bowens David Bowser Wendy Boyer Daniel Bradtmiller Paul Brammer III John Branning Brenda Brant Robert Brase Lloyd Bratton Deborah Braun Scott Braun Andrew Brehm Daniel Brickley Cynthia Bridges Bruce Brineman Stephan Brink Lisa Broughton Kathleen Brown Kimberly Brown Linda Brown Tracy Brown Leslie Bruce Darrin Brueggemann Matthew Brumbaugh Cheryl Bryant Mechele Bryant Robin Bryant Julie Buhr Jenny Burkhart Anita Burney Carl Burns Patrick Burns Michael Bushing Annette Button Tammy Butts Christine Caffrey Terence Caldwell Cheryl Camp Adelita Campos Timothy Carnall Kristiann Carpenter Jennifer Case Shawn Cashin Scott Caskey Kimberly Caso Michelle Chaney Kuo En Chao Sebastian Chapman James Charleston Samuel Chastain James Chavis Trevor Chobot Lorie Christoffel John Clark Shawn Clark Susan Clark Sophomores — 193 Karen Clement Dawn Clifford Andrew Clymer Fanita Coleman Amanda Cook Brian Cook Holly Coon James Corcoran Wendy Cotterman Randy Cox Elana Crane Michael Critchfield Dawn Crosby Shelly Crouch Tawnya Crutchfield Cristina Cuellar Mary Cushing Deanna Dandrea James Dare Beth Daugherty Vicki David Paula Davis Scott Davis Sheila Davis James Davis Jr. David Day Lawrence De Vos Todd Dean Dianna Del Grosso Jeffrey Deleon Lalibela Demeke Lisa Derek Shelly Derheimer Tammy Derkatsch Pamela Derrow Melissa Detrick Gloria Diaz Ken Diffendarfer Andra Diller Stephen Dohse Laura Dolin Kimberly Domer Tracy Donah Sara Donley Wendell Donley Jodi Downing Tracy Dubois Mollis Dumas Beverly Dunham Mary Dunson Rand Dvorak Maree Dybiec Douglas Dye Regina Earlywine Kim Easterly Lisa Easterly Christine Eddleman Amy Edwards Schawn Egolf Melissa Eix Terri Elder Brett Eley Jon Ellison Mary Elworthy Deborah Emmerson Theresa Enright Mark Evans Mark Andrew Evans Martin Evans Yale Ewert Patricia Fagan Angela Fairfield 194 — Sophomores f a fs f ) rt ' .» f-:. f»k W A f ' ) 4 ' ! ,.., i ' li 4 A r» f , f 7 Ruth Farr Dawn Feeney Jodi Feldheim Hoxanna Ferguson Robert Ferrell Tonya Fields Carla Fike Elisa Firestine Cynthia Fisher Jeffrey Fisher Kevin Fisher Lori Fleming Steve Flowers King Ford Lisa P ' owler (lerald Fox Jeffery Fox Brent Franke Michael Fransen Timothy Frayer Jeffrey Frazier Gregory P ' rench Robert F " reon Tyrone Fritz Stephanie Fromm Robert Fruechtenicht Matthew Gage Kimberly Gaines Vivian Gaines Shermon Gayheart Shane Geberin Robert Gehring Laura Geiger Kelly Gentry Gary Gibson William Gibson David Gick Mark Giese David Gilbert Danielle Gillan Scott Gohl Lisa Golembiewski Deborah Goodman Donna Goodman Mark Gorsuch Victoria Grable Tracy Granning Charlene Green Patricia Green Julie Gregg Kenneth Griffis David Grim Jeffrey Grote Melissa Crush John Gulyas Lisa Gunkel Brenda Hagan Mark Hagar Paul Haifley Deena Hamlin Michael Hamlin John Hammel Floyd Hammond Bruce Hand Gail Hankey Richard Hargis William Harper III Daniel Hartman Mark Hartman Michelle Helvie Kelli Henry Bernie Bruin Sophomores — 195 Lisa Hess Melinda Hettinger Tamara Hey Kelly Hile Angela Hill Andrew Hiner Anthony Hinton Terry Hobbs Tracie Hobson Kathryn Hoerger Mike Holcomb Tawnia Holder Nicholas Holom Anarene Holt Wendy Hoover Magdalene Hopkins Michelle Hornbeak Daniel Howe Kimberly Huffman Chris Hughes Rhonda Hughes Terri Hughes Mary Humphrey Jeffery Hunter Carrie Hutchings Machelle Hutson Jennifer Jacob Donald Jacobs Mathew James Amy Johnson Jennifer Johnson Johnny Johnson Richard Johnson Sharlese Johnson Willie Johnson Jonathan Jonasch Kathleen Jones Paula Jones Valerie Jones Thomas Jontz Rudolph Jordan Jr. Charles Kacsor Ronald Kain Linda Kammer Timothy Kanyuh Angela Keebler Lisa Keller William Kelley Lawrence Kemp David Kennedy Joseph Kennedy Kay Keplinger Scott Kesler Kelly Kessens Kerry Kessens Jamey Kessler David King Jeffrey King Kellee King Patrick King Jane Kirchner Robert Kirkpatrick Timothy Klepper Douglas Kline John Kohlmeier Kris Kolbe Judy Kramer Mark Kuhn Paula Kurtz Thomas Ladig Korina Ladyga Kimberly Lamb 196 — Sophomores Bears In Stitches When Andra Diller cross stitches, every- one notices. Mr. Doerffler, one of Andra ' s most famous admirers, first noticed her amazing talent when Andra cross-stitched him a Bruin as a present. The bear is proud- ly displayed above his desk. Andra ' s talent doesn ' t stop at just stitching her projects, she also designs them. Once Andra ' s first Bruin entered Northrop, she has been asked to continue creating more bears. Mr. Mad- den and Mr. Danley asked her to make each of their kids a Bruin pilk)w. Mr. Doerftler took this bear to the office to show-off his present and Mrs. Schmieman fell in love with it. So now Andra ' s making her a " Pre- cious Moment ' s " little girl holding a Bruin. When asked why she does it, Andra re- plied with a smile, " When I give the people their finished design, and their faces light- up, that ' s when I know it ' s worth all the time and effort. " Chris Sullivan Andra displays her creations. James Lambert Lenny Lampe Mark Lane Teresa Langston Todd Lanning Gregory Lantz Cynthia Lapsley Vanessa Lapsley Timothy Leach Yulanda Leathers Laura Lee Todd Leeper Robert Leitch Kasey Lerch Allen Levy Ronald Levy Lisa Liggett Aaron Likes Kevin Little Daniel Lowe Clifford Lude Linda Lymon Michael Magin Heather Maher Anthony Manning Tracy Maple Deborah Martin Janice Martin Marita Martin Greg Martinjako Scott Martz Amy Marvin William Mauritzen John McCalister Glenn McClure Patrick McArthur Marlon McClain Casandra McClure Todd McComb John McCory Sophomores — 19 ' Danny McCoy James McCullough Steven McGlennen Daniel McHenry Larry McHenry John McNabb Jr. John McShain David Menke Allen Meriwether Bruce Metz Beth Meyer Jenell Meyer Wendy Meyer Anthony Miller David Miller Linda Miller Rebecca Minnich Brenda Mitchell Chris Mitchell Rodney Mitchell Tracy Mitchelson John Monnier Holly Monroe Arthur Moore Griselda Moore Scott Moreland Michael Morton Dawn Mott John Motz Todd Muehlmeyer Colleen Murphy Derrick Myers Jeffrey Myers Steve Myers II Stacey Nash Nault Martin Andrew Neher Bruce Neireiter Linnita Nelson Maurice Nelson Kristina Neuhaus Joseph Nikolaenko Jeffrey Nine Julie Notestine Kim Oberlin Terri O ' Brien Michelle Oglesby Enrique Olivas Fredrick Olive Daniel O ' Reilly Sonya Owen Dawn Pacer Darryl Page Nancy Palmeter Kenneth Park Lisa Parnin Christopher Parsons Geraldine Patnoe Jennifer Patterson Sandra Paul Deborah Pehlke Yolanda Pena Joseph Penaloza Amber Pence Kevin Pensinger Robert Peppier Debra Peterson Melanie Petsch Thomas Pettit Kathryn Phillips Jennifer Pierce Lisa Plumb fSif % 198 — Sophomores r a J n: im-- Scott Pobuk Mark Poffenheruer La Rue Poole Sally Powell Diann Prewett Lon Prolsman Sylvia Pruitt Debbie Quinn Pe«xy Sue Quinn Michelle Ra ssdale Sherri Rainbolt Michelle Ramsey Jeanne Randall Melinda Rash James Ray Karen Renlschler Frank Reyes Jr. William Reynolds Doreena Rice Timothy Richard Debra Richter Pamela Ringler Rodney Roberson Dawn Roberts Karin Robertson Keith Robinson Michael Robinson Cynthia Roebel Nisa Rogan Mark Rohrabaugh Carey Ross Robert Ross Todd Roussey Tonya Rowdon Laura Ruhl Chris Sain Sherri Salas Christopher Sanderson Jeffrey Sauter Gary Saylor Thomas Scalzo Tamra Schaaf Gary Schaefer Stacey Schaefer Amy Schenkel Garv Schleinkofer Flight To Freedom " Since our country of Ethiopia was turn- ing Communist, we had a choice of going to prison and possibly being killed, or leaving the country. " In 1976, deciding to leave the country and all their possessions behind, Lali and his family began their dangerous journey. " We left in an old Land Rover, with my older brothers and I sitting in the back and my parents in the front. " Their biggest ob- stacle was to cross a vast dese rt to reach the Kenyan border. During the three days spent under the desert sun, Lali and his family had to resort to drinking the water in the Land Rover ' s cooling system. " The water looked like an orange drink, " commented Lali, " I remem- ber my mom kept saying, " Just pray; just keep praying because we ' ve got to get through this. " After crossing the Kenyan broder and waiting in Europe and Greece, the Demeke family was given permission to come to the I ' nited States. Because friends of the family lived in Fort Wayne, they came here and later decided to stay. When asked about the United States, Lali replied, " Anybody who comes from any oth- er country will tell you there really is no other country like the United States that is so full of opportunities. " By Lisa Bloom. Dane Schoel Shelby Schwaben Bruce Schwartzberg Karen Scott Christopher Shaffer Nam Soo Shank Bart Shannon Sharon Shepherd Gwen Shields Philip Shinn Laura Shriner Dale Shuler Yvonne Shull Earl Sisson Biran Slane Michelle Smith Richard Smith Sherri Smith Lora Snyder Donna Spake Shanta Springer Bobbie Sprinkle Joyce Sproat Kyle Stabler Joseph Stanford Nancy Stanley Sandra Steager Kimila Steele Jason Stein Judith Steitz Thomas Steitz Timothy Stelle Brenda Stephens Felton Stephenson Kimberli Strahm Ronald Straub Donald Stroud Blaine Stuckey Sherry Stuerzenberger Lisa Stults John Suarez Kimberly Suder Christine Sullivan Patricia Sullivan John Suter Charlie Swain Jr. Anthony Tabron Gregory Tackwell Brian Taubert Bethany Taylor Sandra Terlosky Lynette Teubner Maureen Theis Carla Thomas Keli Thomas Cynthia Thompson Colleen Thon Beth Tielker Tamera Toney Gaye Traxel Cindy Trent Trace Trowbridge Joseph Trupo Gwendolyn Tubbs Jacquelin Tubbs Tracey Turner James Twitchell Bartn Tyner Darrin Underwuod Jenny Underwoi ' Melinda Van Gilder Lisa Vanaman - , . ill Vanessa Vanolden Alicia Vargas Amy Vaughan Julie Voght Shane Waggoner Ann Wagner Melissa Walburn Stanley Walburn (Iregiirv Wulden Kandy " Walker Krislina Waller Kaymond Warren Andrea Webster .lacquelyn Weekley Kimberley Wegman Robert Welker Jennifer Wellman Robert Wellman Kevin Wells Holly V ' esterhausen Derrick Westfield Shelly Wetzel Michele Whitaker Eric White James White Michelle White Yetta White Randal Widdifield Jeffrey Wiedelman Bobby Williams Bruce Williams Wanda Williams Christy Williamson Honda Williard Vanessa Willis Gregory Wilson Kari Wilson LaDonna Wilson Sandra Wilson Susan Winners Christine Winters Glen Witchey Cory Witte Charles Wolf Jennifer Wolf Lana Wood Elizabeth Woodard Dean Woods Jerry Woods Frederick Woodward Jeffrey Wunrow Charles Wylie Tracy Yates Louise York Vasiliki Zairis Cathy Zirkle Richard Zoltek Sophomores — 201 Freshmen Left to right: Andrea Gable social chairman, Ericka Schumaker secretary-treasurer, Robert Johnston president, and Kris O ' Reilly vice presi- dent. Dartanion Acey Jill Aker Stephanie Albahrani Kraig Alfeld Kyra Allen Melissa Allen James Alpizar Johnny Amos Frank Anderson James Anderson Laura Anderson Dawn Anspaugh Bryan Arney Steven Arnold John Ashton Kassandra Askins Michael Askins Mary Atherton Ann Atkinson Thomas Ausbury Sherry Bailey Matthew Bair Avetta Banks Kimberly Barker Ronald Barrett Andrew Barton David Batchelder Carol Beasley Charles Beck Rebecca Beer Brian Behrer Jacinda Bell Stacy Bell Latericia Bender Michael Bennett James Berger Timothy Bernardin Carla Berry Melissa Beyler Floyd Bienz 202 — Freshmen 2 n M,iiimi m fe t ' » A f ' A r © Q f5 Aipr l)awn Birkmire .Jon Black William Blackmon Sydney Bloorn McKinley Blossom Michael Boexlin Amanda Bonner Brad Boren lanel Bowen Mark Bower Kdilh Bowers Michelle B(jyer Katherine F-iradshaw Stephen Bri ham Jr. Timothy Brinneman Darin Brown Karen Brown Kimherly Brown Linda Brown Marsha Brown Rosie Brown Tonya Brown (jene Brownlee Gary Brunson Robertla Bryan Philip Bundy George Burnett Tina Burnett Lisa Burney Barbie Butler Susan Butler Susan Byer .James Campbell Quentin Cantrell Nicole Caron .Johnny Carswell Dan Carter Kimberly Cary .Jennifer Caseldine Cynthia Castro Dennis Causey Crystal Chambers Marcie Chapman Ronald Chapman .Jeffrey Clemens Cheryl Click Andrew Cochran Frankie Cochran .Jeffery Colbert .Jeffrey Cole Michelle Cole Sean Colee Michelle Coleman Ralph Coleman Paul Coles Karen Collier Denise Colpetzer Christa Cook .Joanna Cook Thomas Cook Brent Cooke Christine Coolman Kenneth Coon Brian Copeland Catherine Corell Wendy Coulson Terry Cox Bill Cragg Charles Cramer Christopher Crapser Renee Crosby Aaron Currv Freshmen 203 Kevin Damerell Helen Dance Tiffaney Davidson Ernie Davis Lisa Davis Paula Davis Thomas Davis John Demille Rusty Denham Jon Derek Marie Devine Danielle Dibert Chris Dikeolakos Warren Disch Regina Diss Christopher Dobosz Gregory Doehrman Mark Dove Curtis Drudge Cara Duer Elizabeth Duncan Martin Dunham Rikki Earlywine Mark East Benjamin Eastman Eric Eastom Anthony Edgell Teri Edwards Brian Eicher Detrick Eley Beverly Eme ToddErdly Dawn Easterline Ronda Park Ronnie Faulkner Valery Federspiel Cynthia Ferneau Shellie Ferrell Kimberlen Fields Joyce Fikes Christopher Fincher Charlotte Fischer Jeffrey Fisher Craig Fitzgerald Jacquelin Fleck Darren Flitcraft Keith Fogel Birt Ford Kimberly Ford Deanna Fox Douglas Frane Lisa Frank Janette Franke Stacy Freiburger Regenia Frison Jeri Lyn Fruchey Brenda Fry Joseph Fyock Felicia Ganaway Scott Gardner Christina Gareiss Michael Gasdorf Dale Gaumer Gregory Gause Roderic Geans Kelly Geddis Annette Gibson Letonya Gibson Tommy (ling Pamela Glaspie Renee Goodman Twyla Gorman 204 — Freshmen p s fefift Brian Oottwald Andrea Grable Derek Graham Honda Grandherry { ' (ilondra Gray F " awn Gray Barbara Gregory Mark Griffis Bradley Griffith William Griffith Angela Gross Samuel Grolrian Maria Gnillaume Shawn Guinn Michelle (iunter Brian Guy Wendy Haberstock Harry Hackley Melinda Haeker Darin Haire Nichelle Hairston Sahira Hairston .John Hakev Greg Hall ' James Hall Dawn Halter Kurt Halverson Michael Hamilton Michael Hardiek Karen Harding David Harris James Harris Lovette Harris Matthew Harris Matthew Harshbarger Melissa Hart Anne Hasty Tabb Hattie Robert Havert Seville Head Annette Heckber Stacev Hedges Eric Heffley Timothy Heitger Deborah Henderson Michelle Henderson William Hensley Kelly Herber Pam Hicks Lisa Hill Andry Hinton Roberta Hoeppner David Hogan Carolyn Honer Jenifer Hoover Laurie Hoover Mark Hopkins Amy Hopper Robert Hostetler Teresa Howard Mark Hubbard Ginger Huffman Lisa Hull David Hursh Lisa Hutchisson Lori Imel Steven Janiszewski Maurice Jefferson Dawn Jenkins Joseph Jereb Curtis Johnson Eric Johnson Freshmen 205 Geoffrey Johnson Jovon Johnson Terri Johnson Walter Johnson Lori Johnston Robert Johnston Rodney Johnston Anthony Jones Jeffrey Jones Jimmie Jones Lewis Jones Rita Jones Tomika Jones Tracy Katt Kara Kauffman Sheila Keller Randolph Kelley John Kelsey Crista Kelso Michael Keltsch Michael Kepler Kimberly Key Sarah Kidd Kevin Kieler Tracey Kiesling Anthony King Deborah King Ronnel King Clinton Kinsey Judith Kinslow Ann Kinzer Judith Kirchner Allen Kline Maria Kline Rebecca Knapp Gregg Koepke Keith Kohaut Melissa Kohli Thomas Koontz Christopher Kotchey Daniel Kramer Richard Kruchten Robert Kruse Laurie Kuker Traci Landin Shannon Landrum April Lanning Tracie Lapsley Amber Lautzenheiser Tamara Lawson Scott Lay Tracy Lehmbeck Christina Leitch Jennifer Lester Shelly Lewis Tracey Lewis Mara Lickey William Ligget Vernon Lintermuth Richard Long Todd Lowden Feliciano Luna Robert Mailer Bruce Martin John Martin Richard Martin Julie Marvin Kristi Mathis Christy Matthews Eric Maze Sean McArthur Andrew McBride ey ,».i r i ri g t f ± WW 206 — Freshmen P 0f,- ' ;f (: j ft A » «k ' f K m i-i - I David Neil Maurice Nellems Anita Neuhaus Stephen Neuhaus Jeffrey Neuman Scott Neumann Matthew Newman Tonnia Nicholas Robert Noehren Sandra Noel Susan Norris Nicole Norwalk Kristine O ' Reilly Brends Odem William Odisho Lillian O ' Haran Pamela Ohnscjrge Timothy Olin Londa Oliver Kelly Osborne Klark Overmyer Heidi Owens Alicia Parks Kathleen Parks Shrirang Patel Swati Patel Shawn Patterson Ronda Pelz Anthony Penaloza Todd Peppier Michael Perrey Robert Perrey DeWayne Petty Michael Phillips Graham Pierce Scott Pieri Edwin Pierson Justeen Pinnington John Polivchak Carla Porter freshman Lisa Davis concentrates on the black- board during class. photo by Larry Ladig. Freshmen — 207 Stephanie McCarter Michael McClamroch Jerry McCurrie Margaret McCurrie Rhonda McDonald Jeffrey McDowell James McHenry Jonathon Mellott Dawn Melton Albert Menefee Alisha Meriwether Melinda Merritts Christine Mickelson Michele Miklos Kevin Miller Lori Miller Mark Miller Robert Mills Robert Minich Bradley Mirwaldt Randall Mitchell Charlene Moffett Ellen Monesmith Juanita Moore Mario Moore Sonya Moore John Moran Dan Morel Chalice Moreno Paul Moring Lynn Morris Connie Mudrack Philip Mumma Julie Mumma Lonny Muncie Allen Munroe Chadford Murphy Deborah Myers Ann Nahrwold Nami Nee — -!■ Carolyn Spake follows the manual during typ- ing class. Photo by Robbie First. Full of concentration, Frankie Cochran stud- ies during class. 208 — Freshmen i- ' -) p ts n , e iin 895 ii S Iit Jenny Porter Tony Powell Vincent Preston Terrence Price Brett Quandt Jill Fiamsey Sara Ramsey Rose Mari Rancefer Lori Ranly Brian Fteeds Michael Renforth Michael Reynolds Mary Rice Yolanda Richard Tina Richards(jn Uodie Ritter Greg Robbins James Robertson Jerry Robinette Michael Roberts Pamela Rollina Sean Roof Hal Root Kristina Rosselot Todd Rounds Nathan Rowe Tammy Rowlett Wanda Royal Steven Rudig Randall Rusk Jr. Joyce Rutledge Cora Sain Beth Sanders Deron Sanders Mark Schleinkofer Anthony Schultz Ericka Schumacker Donald Schwartz Jordon Schwatzberg Connie Scott Joel Scribner Eugene Scruggs Jeff Selzer Cynthia Sewell Daren Shaffer Dianne Shaffer Richard Shaffer John Shannon Deloris Shaw- Paul Shaw Kristina Sheehan Sherry Shelton Michelle Shields Kimberly Shirey Casey Shoemaker Dawn Shull Marcus Simmons Renee Singer Calvin Slatter Jr. Charles Sloan Ernest Smith Natasha Smith Troy Smith William Snare Rena Snowberger Carolyn Spake Sherwin Springer Kevin Stafford Tad Staller Patricia Starewich Christopher Starks Carey Stephenson Freshmen — 209 Richard Stewart Tammy Stewart Gregory Stieber Anne Stone John Stone Jennifer Stratton Troy Sudlow Robert Sutton Benetia Swain Joseph Swisher David Taner Joseph Tawdul Leslye Taylor Kevin Teague William Tepper Shanna Terry Donald Thatcher Rhonda Thomas Tracy Thomas Marvin Thomas, Jr. Clifford Thompson Teresa Thompson Theresa Thomson Amy Tingley Michael Tom Brian Townsend Robert Tubbs Tonya Underwood Cynthia Upshaw Diana Van Every Mark Van Houten Gerald Van Patten Mark Vanlandingham Yolanda Vargas Armando Vasquez Regina Vincent Elizabeth Volikas Douglas Wagoner Michael Wagstaff David Walker Randy Waller Lisa Wambsganss Zenita Warren Zitia Warren Warren Washington Felicia Waters Eric Wedge Gregory Weemes Joy Weemes Mark Welty Troy Werker Cynthia Westendorf James Wetzel Dawn Wheaton Rick White Sandy White Tina White John Wiard Wendy Wichern Robert Widmann Michelle Wiedelman Wilma Wiegmann Lynette Wiggins Margaret Wilder Cammy Williams Daryl Williams Deanna Williams Terrell Williams Joy Williamson Kimberly Wilson Mike Wilson Patty Wilson 1 210 — Freshmen a k 1 1 H H w i f Timothy Wilson Ort-Kory Winborn ( ' ynlhia Winkler Karen Winn Brian Wolf Jody Wcjods Herman Wright Lynn Yaney Christina Yeager Angela Yoder Mark Yoder Lynn York Roger Zartman Michelle Zell Phillip Zimmerman Julie Zion Jenny Zumwalt Kelly Osborne stands proudly with her escort Mick Tom, just before the crowning of the new homecoming queen. H. Douglas Williams, Principal William Brown Jr., Assistant Principal Dennis McClurg, Assistant Principal William Chavis, Ass ' t to the Principal Timothy Matthias, Ass ' t to the Principal Donna Parker, Dean of Girls John Weicker, Dean of Boys Mark Schoeff, Athletic Director Donna Green, Guidance Coordinator Paul Bienz, Counselor Susan Clancy, Counselor Willard Holloway, Counselor Psychometrist Mary Aldrich, Physical Education Barry Ashton, Music, Dept. Head Eric Augsburger, Foreign Lang. Jacob Baker, Science Susan Bandemer, Foreign Lang. Ronald Barnes, Science Eric Beebe, English Glen Bickel, Math Ernest Bojrab, Math, P.E. Bernard Booker, Math Stephany Bourne, Special Ed., Dept. Head Joseph Brown, Business Ann Brudney, Foreign Lang. Richard Bullerman, Business Darlene Butler, Social Studies Ronald Certain, Social Stuides, Dept. Head Lee Cochard, Math Kenneth Crague, Media Center, Dept. Head Mark Daniels, Industrial Arts Michael Danley, Business 212 — Faculty f ' f .? ' § Richard Davis, Audio Visual Robert Davis, Business Robert Dellinger, Business, Dept. Head .Janel Denny, F ' hysical Education Byron Doerffler, Business Dean Doerffler, Physical Ed. and Business Ronald Dvorak, .Science -John Eastes, Business Franklin Ebitino, Science Mary Lou Eddy, Special Ed. A.C. Eldridge, Social Studies Alonzo Epps, Social Studies Martin Erickson, Math Rosalie Farrell, English Stephen Flohr, Science Jacqueline Foelber, Foreign Lang. Carol Freck, Home Economics Shirley Galvin, English Donovan Gerig, English Daniel Gibson, Math Philip Ginder, Math Jessica Glendening, Science Irvin Hart, Science Ruth Hart, English Darrell Heaston, Social Studies William Heins, Music Martha Hemmer, Science Natalie Hewes, Home Economics David Hey, Phys. Ed., Dept. Head Richard Housel, Business Louise Isom, English Patricia Jackson, English Robert Johnson, Art, Dept. Head James Keim, Science Jane Kimmel, Math Faculty — 213 Ronald Kuhn, Math, Science Robert Lambert, Industrial Arts Douglas Laslie, English, Newspaper Adv. Charles Laurie, Math Richard Levy, Science James Lubbehusen, Industrial Arts Thomas Madden, English, Psychology William Madden, English Geraldine Mansbach, English John Marshall, Music John McCory, Science Betty McCrory, Special Ed. Joan McKee, Home Economics Judith Mildworm, English George Miller, English William Mitchell, Science Carrie Moden, English Lawrence Myers, English Clifford O ' Brien, Industrial Arts Bruce Oliver, Social Studies 214 — Faculty 1 Jeanette O ' Toole, English Jean Perego, Foreign Lang. Barrie Peterson, Business Vicki Petrie, Foreign Lang. .Janet Piercy, Music- Gene Porter, Drama, Art (Jregory Pressley, Science Deimar Proctor, Drama Lincoln Record, English Bernard Richardville, Science David Riley, Physical V,d. Alan Rupp, Math Howard Schneider, Social Studies Arthur Schwab, Math Richard Seeger, Music ■ .1 Faculty — 215 Jeanne Sheridan, Speical Ed. Lynn Smuts, Art Terryl Springer, English Chris Stavreti, Science, Soc. Studies Steve Steiner, Industrial Arts, Dept. Head Evelyn Surso, English, Soc. Studies, Yearbook Adv. Daniel Tannas, English, Foreign Language, Aeronautics Madeleine Thompson, English, Dept. Head Max Thrasher, Math Jennifer Titzer, Business Thomas Tom, Physical Ed. Robert Trammel, Math, Dept. Head Laura Vonderlage, English Robert Walleen, Social Studies John Walter, Business Janet Weber, Foreign Lang., Dept. Head Lloyd Weber, Social Studies Margaret Whonsetler, Art Sally Widmann, Special Ed. Nathaniel Wittenberg, Social Studies Janet Young, Phys. Ed., Science Kay Bohlender, Principal ' s Secretary Helen Herge, Secretary Mildred Keuneke, Secretary Nancy Schmieman, Treasurer Gayle Chobot, Secretary Marguerite Durfey, Aide, Study Hall Ann Kilgore, Secretary Lillian Nicoski, Guidance Secretary Jane Stine, Attendance Secretary Linda Jeffers, Aide Jane Linn, Aide, Study Hall Dorothy Lombard, Media Center, Aide Karen Lubbehusen, Aide 216 — Faculty And Classified f J Sharcin Kiley, Aide Linda Scheiikel, Aide Dotli Slavreti, Student Services Sec. Vi jiet Wysong, Secretary Fred Hianks, Counselor Aide Faculty — 21 ' ] Behind The Scene Effort " Being able to work with different types of people, showing interest in a building this size, " head custodian Doug Gipson feels is the most important part of his work. Gipson heads a staff of 15 workers. Each member is assigned to his own area where he works each day. Their work includes tasks such as general maintenan ce, fixing lockers, cleaning up before and after school activi- ties, and securing a certain percentage of the school building and grounds. Another service area includes preparing the lunches at Northrop and is not a very easy job. About 26 people do various jobs in the cafeteria. Each person ' s job is separate, such as baking dinner rolls, preparing salads, and even fixing the salad dressing. One of the benefits to doing this job is getting days off work when students do, and the other, says Nancy Cox, " I just love seeing the kids and being with them. " Lisa Domer and Eva Cloud Evelyn Nahrwold ' s pleasant disposition makes lunch a happy occasion. Cafeteria workers left to right. Top row: Helen Kramer, Rose Wynn, Pat Porter, Dorothy Luet- zel, Marilyn Blake, Ruth Hake, Beverly Mendler, Juanita Evans, Mary Till. Row 2; Liz Sanderson, Monica Shaffer, Irene Ross, Nancy Pressley. Bet- ty Parmenter, Jeannie Ott, Joann Terlosky, Darla Heitger. Front row: Becky Haire, Nancy Cox, Bernice Oakman, Jane Pierce, Hilda Stadel- mayer, Carolynn Gompef, Judy Mueller, Mary Ann Bruggner. 218 — Custodial And Food Service ! J f ■ ' A Leavetaking Mr. Lahrman, head custodian at Northrop for the last six years accept- ed the position of assistant supervisor of custodial and grounds maintenance downtown. " I left Northrop for the position but I really enjoyed the ex- perience of working with the staff and students, " commented Lahrman. When asked what his family thought of the new job he replied " They think my promotion is quite an achieve- ment. " by Kevin Pensinger Custodial workers Roy Sutton, Florence Hardy, and Rolland Priest, pose for a picture. Rolland Priest has the early morning task of rais- ing the flag. Hilda Stadelmayer converses with students dur- ing lunch. ' ice — 219 Index ABBOTT DEBORAH L 153, 160 ABBOTT MICHAEL A 192 ABBOTT MONICA R 180 ABEL JODI K 192 ACEY DARTANION 202 ADAMS ANDREW J 82. 160 ADAMS CHANA E 192 ADAMS GREG R 192 ADAMS JILL R 53, 192 ADAMS JOHN W 180 ADAMS JULIE A 180 ADAMS JULIE T 160 ADAMS TANGELA R 180 ADELBLUE MELISSA D 180 ADKINS JIMMIE R 160 ADKINS LUCIA M 58. 160 ADKINS MIA C 72. 125, 192 ADKINS RODNEY L 160 AIKINS LAURA L 123. 180 AKER JILL K 124, 202 AKERS TERESA J 125, 192 ALBAHRANI MARK Z 180 ALBAHRANI STEPHANIE E 202 ALBER TODD S 180 ALBERSMEYER WENDY J 157, 180 ALBERSON MARSCHELL M 192 ALDERMAN ROBERT 15, 99, 180 ALDRICH DARON 160 ALDRICH MARY 24, 25, 212 ALEXANDER SCOTTIE V 192 ALFRALLEN SANDRA M ALPIZAR JAMES T 202 AMNLER PETER S 180 AMIDON JR JAMES L 52. 131. 145. 160 AMOS JOHNNY L 75, 123, 202 ANDERSON CHRIS E 38, 39, 127. 131. 13,5, 160 ANDERSON DAWN M 125. 180 ANDERSON FRANK J 202 ANDERSON JAMES M 202 ANDERSON LAURA J 157. 202 ANDER.SON TERESA 180 ANGEL KAREN S 180 ANGEL LAWRENCE A 180 ANGEL TAMERA L 192 ANGLEMYER JULIE A 192 ANKENBRUCK BETH A 123. 180 ANSPAUGH DAWN M 202 APOLLO JAMES E 16. 192 ARBUCKLE SCOTT 180 ARGERBRIGHT KENNETH J ,56, 180 ARMSTRONG DAVIED 160 ARMSTRONG TERRI L 160 ARNEY BRYAN W 202 ARNEY SCOTT W 192 ARNOLD STEVEN C 202 ASHTON BARRY 8, 29, 30, 32, 123, 212 ASHTON JAMES A 15. 76. 180 ASHTON JOHN E 15. 62, 75, 123, 202 ASKINS KASSANDRA A 202 ASKINS JR MICHAEL E 16, 62, 202 ATHERTON MARY C 124, 202 ATKINSON ANN C 124, 202 ATKINSON MATTHEW R 192 AUGHENBAUGH JOAN C 24, 49, 180 AUGSBURGER ERIC 46, 90, 212 AUGSBURGER GREGORY S 192 AUGSPURGER PAUL A 130 AUSBERY JANET L 118, 135, 160 AUSBURY JILL M 160 AUSBURY THOMAS J 202 AUSTIN CHARLES 180 AUSTIN JESSE H 192 AUSTIN TONY L 192 AUSTION KENNETH B 99, 180 AUSTRUP TAMMY S 180 AYERS ROBIN L 192 BABBITT JAMES R 180 BABBITT KRISTEN R 192 BAGLIN ANDREA M 3, 39, 116, 127, 129, 131, 135, 160, 173 BAGLIN ANDREA M BAILY TIMOTHY 160 BAILEY JAMES T 160 BAILEY SHERRY R 202 BAIR MATTHEW S 202 BAKER JACOB 212 BAKER KIMM A 192 BAKER MARY JANE 125, 160 BAKER SYLVIA D 192 BALOGH WENDY M 123. 192 BALSER ANGELA R 72, 192 BANDEMER SUSAN 212 BAND CONCERT 32 BAND JAZZ 33 BAND MARCHING 28 BANKS ARZETTA N BANKS AVETTA R 202 BANKS NATHANIEL 75, 139, 144, 160 BANKS TRACY R 180 BANKS TRENT A 192 BARBKNECHT KELLY D 192 BARILE RENIA M 180 BARKER CHARLES A 10 BARKER KIMBERLY C 66, 202 BARKEY GREGORY F 153, 160 BARNES RONALD 41, 212 BARNES TIM 160 BARNETT BRADLEY J 180 BARNETT KEVIN M 160 BARNETT SCOTT L 38, 39, 127, 136, 145. 192 BARTON ANDREW D 66. 202 BARTON MARK E 32, 123, 192 BASEBALL 66-69 BASKETBALL BOYS 4247 BASKETBALL GIRLS 48, 49 BATCHELDER DAVID B 15, 123. 202 BATCHELDER GARY E 192 BATCHELDER RANDAL L BAVER DEBRA 160 BAUER SHERRI L 192 BAUERMEISTER LINDA 142, 143. 160 BAUGHMAN ANDREA E 143. 192 BAUGHMAN GINA M 143. 180 BAUM NANCY A 145. 161. 237 BAUMGARTNER TERRY 192 BAUR AUDREY I 180 BAYSINGER DEBERAH 180 BEAM DIANNE M 180 BEAM THOMAS J 161 BEARD BETH A 125. 192 BEASLEY CAROL J 202 BEATY MICHAEL K 180 BECK CHARLES 202 BECKER CHARLES 161 BECKER GLENN E 161 BECKER STEPHANIE L 26. 192 BEEBE ERIC 212 BEEBE STEVEN G 115. 180 BEELER TERESA K BEER REBECCA M 134, 143, 202 BEERBOWER THOMAS S 15 BEHRER BRIAN K 123, 202 BELCHER TRACY R 97, 138, 145, 180 BELL CINDI 123 BELL DARREN L 192 BELL JACINDA J 202 BELL STACY E 32, 123, 202 BELLIS CARY P 192 BELLIS KAREN M 192 BELOTE LISA D 123, 161 BENDER LATRICIA R 202 BENNETT MICHAEL G 15, 75, 202 BENNINGTON SHEILA A 180 BERGER JAMES V 202 BERGGOETZ BRADLEY D 16, 161 BERNARDIN KIM S 180 BERNARDIN TIMOTHY W 202 BERNING JEFFREY P 41, 75, 180 BERRY CARLA J 202 BERRYHILL MICHELLE E 18, 49, 72, 192 BIBBS, BRNEDA 181 BESS DONALD 161 BEYLER MELISSA A 53, 124, 202 BIBBS LINDA 161 BIBBS TALIEA A 192 BICKEL GLEN 212 BIENZ FLOYD 202 BIENZ PAUL 212 BIESIADA SHAWN P 193 BIGELOW JEFFREY D 161 BIGGS JANICE C 193 BILLINGSLEA ANGELA R 181 BILTZ DONNA A 123, 193 BIRKMIRE DAWN R 203 BISHOP LEVIS E BITTNER BRIAN K 15, 76, 181 BITZ III EARL W 129, 193 BIXBY ROBERT W 161 BIXLER NINA G 125, 193 BLACK JON A 66, 203 BLACK MIA 161 BLACK ROBERT S 181 BLACK SHARON E 181 BLACKBURN CHIRSTINE D 37, 127, 181 BLACKETOR THOMAS C 193 BLACKMON WILLIAM H 203 BLACK TONY 161 BLAKE AMY 161 BLAKE MARK J 161 BLACK ROBERT 193 BLECH LYSHELL R 33, 34, 123, 125 BLOOM CHAD J 193 BLOOM LISA R 116. 123. 193 BLOOM SYDNEY L 133, 135, 203 BLOOM TINA M 161 BLOSSOM McKINLEY J 203 BLUST DAVID P 161 BLY JAMES A 181 BODKIN JENNIFER B 26, 193 BOEGLIN LAURA A 53, 123, 134. 193 BOEGLIN MICHAEL J 203 BOHN BETHANY K 32, 34, 123, 193 BOHN JOHN L 181 BOJRAB BRETT A 62, 193 BOJRAB CHRISTOPH D 39, 127, 134. 135. 193 BOURAB ERNEST 15. 52. 88. 212 BOND RYAN E 32, 123, 181 BONIFAS CHRIS BONNER AMANDA L 203 BOOKER, BERNARD 212 BOOKER ROSELEE 181 BOOTHBY TERRY C 181 BORDNER LAURIE E 68, 59, 60, 147, 193 BORDNER STEPHEN W 181 BOROFF WADE W 161 BOROWIAK MICHELE J 161 BOSTON GLEN P 193 BOSTON JACQUELYN S 110, 161 BOURNE STEPHANY 121, 212 BOUTWELL TIMOTHY A 161 BOVIE LORI J 111, 161 BOREN BRADLY 203 BOWEN JANET D 203 BOWEN TERESA M BOWENS DIANE 107, 193 BOWER MARK A 203 BOWER SUSAN L 123, 161 BOWERS EDITH M 123, 203 BOWLIN KELLY C 181 BOWSER DAVID G 193 BOYD GINA 161 BOYER MICHELLE R 203 BOYER WENDY M 193 BRADSHAW KATHERINE A 72, 203 BRADTMILLER DANIEL W 16, 112, 193 BRADTMUELLER ANN MARIE 49, 181 BRAMMER III PAUL E 193 BRANDENBURG DAWN M 181 BRANDT JON M 39, 123, 131, 161 BRANNING J ERIC 181 BRANNING JOHN E 193 BRANT BRENDA D 193 BRANTLEY PAUL M 32, 179 BRASE CHANTAL D 161 BRASE ROBERT W 193 BRASELTON ROBERT A 181 BRATTAIN JOHN R 161 BRATTON KIWANA C 181 BRATTON LLOYD 15. 193 BRAUN DEBORAH H 193 BRAUN SCOTT M 193 BREHM ANDREW B 193 BRE NTLINGER PAUL 191 BRICKER CHRISTIE L 181 BRICKLEY DANIEL R 193 BRICKLEY RENEE J 161 BRIDGES CYNTHIA L 125, 193 BRIGHAM, JR STEPHEN E 203 BRINEMAN BRUCE W 15, 41, 76, 193 BRINK STEPHEN F 193 BRINNEMAN TIMOTHY A 203 BRIGGS SARA 181 BROCKHOUSE DARREN J 16. 181 BROCKMAN DONOVAN C 181 BROOKS CHARLENE D 58. 59. 181 BROOKS DENISE R 105, 125, 161 BROUGHTON CHRIS L 181 BROUGHTON LISA 193 BROWN ANGELA M 136. 157. 161 BROWN BRENDA K 161 BROWN CHARLENE C 133, 181 BROWN DARIN R 203 BROWN DOUGLAS R 161 BROWN JOSEPH 212 BROWN KAREN S 203 BROWN KEITH 181 BROWN KIMBERLY G 24, 135. 143, 203 BROWN KATHLEEN 193 BROWN KIMBERLY J 193 BROWN LINDA K 140, 203 BROWN LINDA M 193 BROWN LISA R 161 BROWN MARSHA E 1 23, 179, 203 BROWN ROBIN C 161 BROWN ROSIE L 203 BROWN SHELLY A 161 BROWN TONYA T 203 BROWN TRACY A 125, 193 BROWN, JR, WILLIAM 212 BROWNING ANDRE L BROWNLEE GENE E 15, 123, 203 BRUCE LESLIE A 53, 193 BRUDNEY ANN 212 BRUEGGEMANN DARRIN S 41, 193 BRUMBAUGH MATTHEW 41, 66, 193 BRUNDIGE KURT W 161 BRUNSON GARY R 16. 41. 203 BRYAN ROBERTTA L 123, 203 BRYANT CHERYL L 193 BRYANT MECHELLE C 139, 193 BRYANT ROBIN T 193 BRYANT WILLIE J 181 BUCHAN AMY L 181 BUCKLAND TIMOTHY W 15, 181 BUHR JULIE L 58, 193 BUHR KEVIN M 161 BULLERMAN RICHARD 212 BUNDY PHILIP R 66, 203 BURKE AMY E 129, 180. 189 BURKHART JENNY S 193 BURNETT MARK A 181 BURNEY ANITA E 72. 193 BURNEY DEBORAH L 115, 181 BURNEY LISA M 203 BURNS CARL L 193 BURNS J PATRICK 193 BURTON SARAH L 181 BUSCHE KELLY J 181 BUSCHING MICHEAL 193 BUTLER BARBIE A 203 BUTLER DARLENE 212 BUTLER DONALD R 181 BUTLER SUSAN K 203 BUTTON ANNETE 193 BUTTS TAMMY A 156, 167, 192, 193 BYER SUSAN M 203 BYERLEY KRISTINA J 161 BYERS AMY L 152. 163. 161 BYRDE MARY M 134. 160. 161. 237 BOREN BRADLY T CABELL DERRICK E 15, 139, 181 CAFFREY CHRISTINE M 193 CABELL RICK 124, 149 CALDWELL TERENCE S 193 CALLAND SONYA L 181 CALLIGAN JOHN W 181 CAMP CHERYL A 53, 193 CAMPBELL JAMES C 203 CAMPBELL MICHAEL S CAMPOS ADELITA 193 CAMPOS NORA 161 CAMPOS NORMA 161 CANTRELL QUENTIN G 203 CAPEHART MELANIE 161 CARNALL TIMOTHY W 123, 193 CARON NICOLE A 123, 203 CARPENTER KRISTIANN 193 GARRISON MARKUS C 113 CARSWELL JOHNNY E 203 CARSWELL VALORIE R CARTER DAN A 203 CARTWRIGHT KAY 162 CARY KIMBERLY C 96, 203 CASE ANNETTE M 162 CASE JENNIFER L 193 CASELDINE JENNIFER P 203 CASHIN SHAWN M 129, 193 CASKEV SCOTT A 193 CASO JULIE A 7. 123, 162 CASO KIMBERLY S 125, 193 CASTRO CYNTHIA A 203 CASTRO DIANNA L 162 CATRONE MELISSA G CAl ' SEY DENNIS L 203 CERTAIN RONALD 99, 212 CHAMBERS CRYSTAL J 203 CHANEY MICHELLE L 193 CHAO KUO EN 15, 193 CHAO YIA PEI 181 CHAPMAN MARCIE C 62, 145, 203 CHAPMAN ROCHELLE CHAPMAN RONALD D 203 CHAPMAN ROCHELLE 181 CHAPMAN SEBASTIAN M 193 CHAPMAN SOPHIA L 49, 162 CHAPMAN YOLANDA M 106. 162 CHARLESTON JAMES M 193 CHASTAIN SAMUEL H 113. 193 CHAVIS JAMES B 41. 75-76. 193 CHAVIS WILLIAM 212 CHESS JENNIFER M 116. 162 220 Index CAUSEY DENNIS 15, 41 CHESTNUT FELICIA R 107, 181 CHESTNllT lI.ENE Ib ' J CHEVILLOT KIRK M 181 CHIVINGTON BETH 162 CHMIEl. DAVID M 181 CHdHdl I HK (lli 1 I. ' . i-,;:i, IM CMKISIKN lllii l s K r.li, 12:i, 162 CHHISI lA.NM-N HHMiN T CHKlsroFi-Ki. lAJiUK A uu, ia:t CHURCHILL CESSELLV D 142. 162, 178. 179 CHl ' RCHILL JENSIE E CHI RCHWARD TODD B 119. 162 CLANCY KEC.INA R Cl.ANlY SUSAN 212 Cl.AKK CAROLYN A .S:l. 162 CLARK DK.NISE 162 CLARK KRNE ' r CLARK .JOHN K 40. 41. 7:1. 19:1 CLARK SHAWN D ;I2, 12:1. 19:1 CLARK SUSAN K I9:t CLARK TAMl K CLARK THOMAS I. 181 CLAY LOLITA 181 CLAY PATRICIA E 109. 181 CLEMENT KAREN 194 CLKMONS .IKFFREY E 20:1 CLK ENi;ER HOLLY J 24. 181 CLICK CHERYL L 12:i, 20:! CLIFFORD BRAD A IS. 181 COATS LANCE 162 CLIFFORD DAWN M :12, :14, ;W, U15, 194 COATS LANCE 162 CLOUD EVA D 118, 181 CLYMER ANDREW E 194 Cl.YMER MICHELE L 162 COBB KUCENE V IS, ,V , bX 54, 162 COCHARI) I.KE 212 COCHRAN ANDREW M 124. 203 COCHRAN FRANKIE 72. 124. 203. 208 COLBERT DAVID A 181 COLBERT JEFFERY L 123. 203 COLE JEFFREY T 16. 203 COLE MICHELLE M 203 COLES PAUL 203 COLEE SEAN C 203 COLEMAN BETH A 24. 162 COLEMAN FANITA 194 COLEMAN JACKIE 162 COLEMAN MICHELLE R 203 COLEMAN RALPH 1,=.. 203 COLLIER KAREN L 203 COLLINS KRIS I. l.io. 162 COLPETZER DKNISE R 203 CONLEY LYNORA CONOVER PATRICIA 162 COOLMAN JAMES 162 COOK AMANDA .1 194 COOK BENJAMIN M .S2. .i5, 82, 162 COOK BRIAN D 194 COOK CHRISTA C 49. 72, 203 COOK COLIN N 86, 181 COOK DENISE 162, 2:12 COOK JOANNA 1:14, 147, 157, 203 COOK JOYCE 162 COOK THOMAS W 203 COOKE AI.ISA A 162 COOKK HHKNT A 15. 203 COON HOLLY D 194 COON KENNETH T 203 COOPER DONNA A 39, 127, 131, 135. 181 COOPER MILDRED M 162 COPELAND BRIAN A 15. 52. 203 CORCORAN JAMES E 194 COREI.I. CATHERINE S 203 CORELL DEBORAH R 181 COTTERMAN STORMY A ISI COTTERMAN WENDY L 125, 194 COULSON MICHELLE D 125, 181 COULSON WENDY R 203 COWAN ANDREW R 123. 181 COX N.ATALIE S 157. 181 COX RANDY L 194 COX RICKY 52. 181 COX TERRY L 203 CRAGG WILLIAM A CRAGUE KENNETH 93. 213 CRAMER CHARLES F 203 CRANE ELANA M 116. 194 CRAPSER CHRISTOPH S 80, 123, 20:1 CREEK THOMAS L 162 CRITCHFIELD MICHAEL 194 CRITTENDEN KELLY A 162 CROSBY DAWN Y 49, 194 CROSBY RENEE A 203 CROSS BRIAN K 1.50, 162 GIRLS- CROSS COUNTRY 11 BOY ' S CROSS COUNTRY 11 CROUCH SHELLY L 123. 194 CRUTCHFIELD TAWNYA 123. 125. 194 CUELLAR CRISTINA M 194 CUELLAR LINDA 181 CUELLAR STEVEN 162 CUNNINGHAM DEBY L 1 CURRENT PAL ' L H 181 CURRY AARON D 203 CURRY JAMtS 41. 162 CUSHING MARY J4, 12. ' ., I OU DAMKRKI.I. KEVIN W IJ4, 1:15, 204 DAENELL MICHELLE 181 DANCE HELEN 204 DANCE .lOE .IR W 162 DANCE MARK 181 DANIIHKA ( HKIS D IM DANDRKA DEANNA E l ' i4 DANIELS .MARK 212 DANIELS TIMOTHY A 162 DANI.EY MICHAEL 5, 15. 52. 53 DARE .lAMES A 32. 123, 194 DAITA RIKKI K 123 DAUGHERTY BETH A 53, 194 l)A ID VKKI L 194 DAVIDSON TIFFANEY A 204 DAVIS ERNIE 41, 75, 204 DAVIS JEFFERY L DAVIS, JIM 123 DAVIS LESA 181 DAVIS LISA K 123, 204, 207 DAVIS MICHAEL D 16, 17, 75, 77 DAVIS PAl ' LA A 32, 123, 1:15, 140, 204 DAVIS PAULA L 194 DAVIS RICHARD 213 DAVIS ROBERT 109, 213 DAVIS SCOTT C 194 DAVIS SHEILA R 194 DAVIS THOMAS 204 DAVIS .IR JAMES N 194 DAY DAVID L 194 DAY ,1EFFREY A 162 DE HAVEN MARY 125 DEAN TODD A 194 DECA 11 DEEDS TERI L 142, 143, 162 DKGITZ PHILLIP E 162 DEI. GROSS!) DIANNA 143, 194 DEI.KON .IKFFREY G 32, 123, 194 DEI.UKKS BETH 49 DELL CHRIS 162 DELI.INGER BRIAN K 181 DEI.I.INGER ROBERT 213 DEMEKE LALIBELA D 194 DEMILI.E ,IOHN P 204 DEN lYL DEVIN 181 DENHAM BOBBI J 125, 181 DENHAM RUSTY A 107, 204 DENNIS RENEE L 181 DENNISON THOMAS R 136, 162 DENNY JANEL 18, 19, 104, 213 DERCK JON P 204 DERCK LISA A 194 DERHEIMER SHELLY M 194 DERKATSCH TAMMY 194 DERROW MARK 162 DERROW PAMELA J 194 DETRICK MELISSA J 134, 194 DEVILLE JEFFREY A 3, 31, 34, 116, 123, 162 DEVILLE .lENNlFER K 182 DEVINE MARIE D 204 DEVOS, LAURENCE 194 DIAZ (GLORIA .1 115, 194 DIBERT DANIELLE R 140, 145, 204 DIDION LALRA L 18, 49. 70. 72. 147. 182 DIDION ICKI 1. 162. 235 DIFFENDARFER KEN 15. 194 DIKEOI.AKOS CHRIS T 123. 204 DII.I.ER ANDRA L 194 DII.I.IE KAREN K 123. 163 DISCH WARREN R 124. 204 DISS REGINA C 124. 204 DIXON PAUL 163 DOBOSZ CHRISTOPH A :!2. 90. 123, 204 DOEFFI.ER BYRON 3, 14, 15, 108, 213 DOEFFl.ER DEAN 15, 213 DOEHRMAN GREGORY 204 DOHSE STEPHEN M 75, 194 DOI.IN LAURA L 18, 19, 194 DOMER KIMBERLY A 194 DOMER LISA A 118. 1:14. 163. 191 DONAH TRACY L 53. 194 nONI.EY SARA L 194 DONLEY TANIA R 182 DONLEY WENDELL K 112. 194 DORSEY DAWN R 163 DOSTER LISA M 163 DOUGHERTY KELLEV K 125. 143, 182 DOVE MARK A IX. 124. 204 DOWDEN CHRISTA M 163 UOWNP-S lAMAHEA 163 DOWNING JODI l 123. 194 DOWNS SCO ' IT A 182 DRIVER roHY A 163 DUUDGK CURTIS D 204 DUBOIS TRACY S 194 IJIER CARA .1 124. 204 DUI.I.AGHAN DAVID .1 16:1 DUMAS HOLI.IS I, 194 DUNCAN ELIZABETH A 62, 123, 204 DUNCAN .Ml( HAEI. R 182 DUNHAM BEVERLY .1 194 DUNHAM MARTIN A 204 DUNN II GEORGE E 66. 147, 148, 182 DUNTEN DONALD P lf . 182 Il oHAK RAND T 194 IISOKAK RONALD 213 DYBIEC MAREE I. 62. 194 DYE DOUGLAS M IIH, 194 72, 163 EARl.YWINE REGINA L 108, 1,57, 194 EARLYWINE RIKKI S 204 EAST MARK A 15, 204 EASTERLY LISA M 194 EASTMAN BENJAMIN 204 EASTES ,IOHN 213 EASTOM ERIC D 204 EBERHART MARK W 182 ERET INO FRANKLIN 213 EDGEI.I. ANTHONY 204 EDDI.EMAN CHRISTINE K 194 Enin.EMAN WILLIAM S 163 EDDY MARY LOLL 213 EDMONDS LAVONYA L 48, 49, EDARDS AMY L 194 EDWARDS TERI L 204 EGOLF SCHAWN L 16, 194 EICHER BRIAN W 204 EICH.MAN S rE EN M 194 EISENACH BRIAN J 163 EIX MELISSA M 194 ELCOCK C KENNETH 1:19. 182 ELDER TERRI L 194 ELDRIDGE AC 41. 42. 43. 45. 46. 98 213 ELEY BRETT 194 ELEV DP;TRICK L 15. 204 ELLIS NOEL D 82. 192 ELLISON JON R 123. 194 ELWORTHY MARY J 125. 194 EME BEVERLY J 204 EME BONNIE E 163 EMMERSON DEBORAH J 123. 194 ENGLAND TAMMY 93 ENNIS MARGARET C 163 ENRIGHT STEVEN M 65. 163 ENRIGHT THERESA M 123 ENYEART MATTHEW C 15. 182 EPPELE ESTHER J 32. 123. 163 EPPS ALONZO 99. 213 ERDLY TODD E 80. 204 ERICKSON MARTIN 89. 213 ERRMAN 107 ERWOOD RHONDA D 163 ESTERLINE DAWN 66. 123. 204 EVANS DALLAS C 118 EVANS KELLY 163 EVANS MARK A 194 EVANS MARK ANDR 194 EVANS MARTIN K 80, 135, 194 EVANS PAUL E 163 EVARD KARA L :fO, 116, 123. 163 EVERHART MARY S 53. 182 EWERT YALE P 15, 194 FARR RUTH A 195 FARRELL ROSALIE 213 FAULKNER RONNIE 204 FAWLEY SU ZAN 1 32, 12:1. 115, 182 FEDKILSl ' IEI. VAI.ERY I) 24. 2U4 FKELEY KEVIN A 182 FEENEY DAWN E 195 FKI.DHKIM JOUI L 195 FELDMAN ELLEN 182 FEI.GER JULIE A 182 FERGUSON .MICHAEL A 163 FER(;U.SON ROHIN R 182 FER ;U,SON ROXANNA L 195 FEHNEAU CLINTON P 182 FEHNEAU CYNTHIA A 204 FERRELL ROBERT H 75, ]95 FERREI.L SHELLIE L 204 FF ;LER JOHN H 163 FHII.I ' (JT LINDA 107 FIELDS KI.MBERLEN 204 FIELDS LA ROY 182 FIELDS TONYA L 72. 195 FIKE CARI.A J 195 FIKE CATHERINE M 182 FIKF.S JOYCE .M 204 FINCHER CHRISTOPH E ,19. 62. i:i5. 145 204 FINGER AMY L 125. 182 FIRF-STINE ELISA D 1.57. 195 FIRST ROBBIE L 3. 39. 56. 116. 1 ' 23, 126. 163 FLSCHER CHARLOTTE K 204 FISHER ANTHONY R 95. 182 FISHER CYNTHIA L IM. 195 FISHER JEFFREY S 21. 23. 204 FISHER JEFFREY S 195 FISHER KEVIN J 195 FISHER MICHELLE A 182 FISHER .MICHELLE R 182 FITZGERALD CRAIG A 204 FLECK JACQUEI.IN Y 204 FLEMING BRIAN K 66. 182 FLEMING LORI A 195 FLITCRAFT DARREN R 124. 204 FLOHR STEPHEN 213 FLOOD DAVID A 163. 167 FLOWERS STEVE A 21. 23. 41. 195 FLUKER SHARON D 182 FOELBER JACQUELINE 91. 213 FOOTBALL 11 FOGEL KEITH 204 FORD BIRT 139. 204 FORD DAWN M 30. 163 FORD KIMBERLY D 204 FORD MICHELLE R 163 FORD TINA M 182 FOREMAN CONNIE J 182 FORTENBERRY STEVEN E 40. 182 FOSTER LISA 163 FOWLER LISA M 195 FOX DEANNA M 204 FOX GERALD L 75. 195 FOX JEFFERY A 32. 123. 195 FRANE DOUGLAS E 204 FRANK LISA A 204 FRANKE BRENT W 195 FRANKE JANETTE .M 204 FRANSEN MICHAEL J 52. 195 FRAPPIER NANCY R 127. 153. 163 FRAYER TIMOTHY W 16. 195 FRECK CAROL 3, 107. 142. 213 FREDERICK DAVID S 163 FREDERICK DAWN M 125, 182 FREDERICK KAYE L 30, 123 FREELS JODI K 157, 163 FREIBURGER ANTHONY R 149. 163 FREIBURGER STACY M 204 FRENCH ANGELA A 173 FRENCH GREGORY G 195 FREON CHRISTINE M 114. 163 FREON ROBERT D 116. 195 PRISON REGENIA 204 FRITZ JOEL G 123. 182 FRITZ TYRONE T 21. 23. 135. 195 FROMM STEFANIE S 106. 195 FROMM TAMALA A 163 FROST LINDSEY E 163 FRUCHEY JERI LYN 123. 204 FRUCHEY SCOTT A 3. 37. 39. 127. 182 FREUCHTENICHT ROBERT W 195 FRY BRENDA J 204 FRY STEVEN C 32. 123. 182 FUDALA ROBERT A .56. .57 FUGATE KARNA S 163 FULKERSON ANNA E 182 FVOCK lOSFPH F ::. ' . 2 " ! FAGAN MARK K, Jl. 2.i. i.r.: FAGAN PATRICIA A 134. 145. 192. 194 FAGG CR.MC, W 163 FAIRFIELD ANGELA J 124. 194 FALKENBERC. BENGT D 163 PARK RONDA R 124. 204 Index 221 ABV JEFFERY C 182 AFF NEIL R IS ,AGE MATTHEW A 195 .AINES KIMBERLY J 135, 145, 156, ia2, 195 , AINES VIVIAN L 195 ;ALVIN SHIRLEY 213 AMBLE CYNTHIA A 163 .A.MBLE ROSE S 163 ' .ARDNER RANDY 163 uARDNER SCOTT R 66, 204 GAREISS CHRISTINA L 204 GAREI.SS TONYA S 182 GARRETT BARBARA A 182 GARY FRANK J 182 GASDORF DEBORAH L 123, 182 GASDORF MICHAEL G 204 GASKILL HOLLY 164 GATCHELL RONALD D 164 GATER VIRGINIA K 24, 72 GATES FLORA D 164 GAULDEN BEVERLY A 97. 164 GAUMER DALE E 123, 140, 141, 204 CAUSE GREGORY A 52, 204 CAUSE JULIE A 125. 182 GAYHEART SHERMON 34, 123, 195 GEANS RODERIC R 15, 75. 89. 123. 204 GEBERIN T. SHANE 195 GEBHART .JONATHAN 164 GEDDIS KELLY J 15. 204 GEER W BLAKELY 15. 149. 164 GEHRING ROBERT A 195 GEIOER LAURA M 195 GENTRY GREGORY E 182 GENTRY KELLY L 135. 195 GEORGE TODD 182 GERIG DONOVAN 273 GERMANO KEITH A 164 GESSNER DANIEL E 164 GIBSON ANNETTE C 204 GIBSON DANIEL 213 GIBSON GARY D 195 GIBSON LETONYA L 204 GICHER, BRIAN 123 GIBSON WILLIAM E 195 GIESE MARK 195 GILBERT DAVID L 135 GILBERT HENRY G 82, 123, 164 CINDER PHILIP GING TOMMY J 204 GIVENS JILL E 157, 182 GLASPIE PAMELA R 204 GLASS BRADLEY G 66, 164 GLAZE EUGENE W 15, 182 GLAZE JILL E 142, 147, 182 GLENDENINC JESSICA 213 CLENTZER GAIL A 66, 182 COBLE KEITH W GODDARD BART A GODFREY TONJA S 129. 143. 182 GOHL SCOTT A 123. 147. 195 GOLASZEWSKI MATTHEW E 164 GOLEMBIEWSKI LISA A 58, 195 GOLF. BOYS 80 GOLF. GIRLS 26 GONZALEZ ALBERTO J 15. 82, 182 GONZALEZ ROBERTO J 182 GOODMAN ANN M 182 GOODMAN DEBORAH L 195 GOODMAN DONNA J 195 GOODMAN RENEE L 204 GORDON RHONDA C 125 GORMAN SEAN T 15, 164 GORMAN TWYLA M 124, 204 GORSUCH BETH L 182 GORSUCH MARK C 56, 66, 69, 195 GOSHORN JERRY A 182 GOTTWALD BRIAN T 205 CRABER KELLEY J 142, 164 GRABILL ROBERT A 1.50, 164 GRABLE ANDREA L 145, 205 GRABLE VICTORIA L 195 GRAHAM DANNIEL R 182 GRAHAM DEREK L 15, 205 GRAMES KEVIN M 164 GRANDBERRY RONDA E 205 GRANNING TRACY L 195 GRANT ROSS L 182 GRAVES KIMBERLY A ,53, 157 182 GRAY COLONDRA L 72, 205 GRAY FAWN A 205 GRAYLESS ROBERT A 62, 93, 164 GRAYSON NEVILLE 164 GREEN CHARLENE 125, 195 GREEN DAVETTE L 182 GREEN DONNA 212 GREEN JACQUELIN R 72, 182 GREEN PATRICIA A 123, 195 GREEN SHERRY D 164 GREENE DERRICK S 13, 15, 75, 182 GREENE JOELLE L 182 GREGG JULIE C 195 GREGORY BARBARA L 205 GRIFFIS KENNETH F 195 GRIFFIS MARK A 205 GRIFFITH BRADLEY A 15, 66, 205 GRIFFITH JANET 115 GRIFFITH JEANNINE 182 GRIFFITH JEFFREY M 66, 147, 182 GRIFFITH WILLIAM S 15, 41. 80, 205 GRIFFITH YVONNE M 123 GRIM DAVID L 15, 195 GRISH ANN M 164 GROBIS DENIS S 164 GROBIS LORETTA K 164 GROSS ANGELA M 123, 145, 205 GROTE JEFFREY W 195 GROTEM.AT MICHAEL R 164 GORTRIAN MAX D 164 GROTRIAN RODNEY J GROTRIAN SAMUEL D 205 GROVES TRENT R 125, 182 CRUSH AMARYLLIS A 125, 135, 145, 182 CRUSH DAVID W 164 CRUSH MELISSA M 62. 135. 145. 195 GUEVARA ALICE N 164 Gl II.LAl.ME MARLA M 205 GUINN SHAWN L 39. 124. 205 GUINN WANDA M 125 GULYAS JOHN P 62. 195 Gl ' NKEL LISA A 195 GUNTER MELISSA A 123. 164, 178 GUNTER MICHELLE B 205 GUSTIN MARK B 32. 123. 135, 182 GUTHIER SCOTT E 37. 39. 127 GUTHIER THERESA L 164 GUY BRIAN W 56. 80. 205 GWENN, SHAWN 135 GYMNASTICS 58 HABERSTOCK WENDY L 49, 72 HACKETT BRYAN L 164 HACKLEY HARRY V 15, 66, 140, 205 HAECKER MELINDA A 143, 205 HAGAN BRENDA J 195 HAGAR MARK T 195 HAIFLEY CHRISTOPH L 164 HAIFLEY PAUL S 191, 195 HAINES HOLLY S 18, 183 HAIRE DARIN W 93, 205 HAIRSTON NICHELLE D 109, 139, 205 HAIRSTON SAHIRA D 205 HAKEY JOHN J 205 HAKEY WILLIAM L 183 HALL CHRISTINE S 53, 164 HALL GREGORY D 205 HALL JACKIE L 164 HALL JAMES R 52, 205 HALTER DAWN M 205 HALTER JILL E 183 HALTER LISA A 53, 183 HALTER TAMMY L 183 HALTER TL-JEAN 183 HALVORSEN KURT A 205 HALVORSEN. JR ROBERT 183 HAMILTON GREGORY S 164 HAMILTON MICHAEL J 205 HAMLIN CHRISTINE L 164 HAMLIN DEENA L 195 HAMLIN MICHAEL C 195 HAMMEL JOHN M 66. 195 HAMMOND FLOYD D 195 HAMPTON RICHARD J 183 HAND BRUCE D 75. 195 HANKEY GAIL M 125. 195 HANKEY SCOTT A 183 HARDIER MICHAEL A 82, 205 HARDING DAWN R 183 HARDING KAREN S 205 HARDY FLORENCE 219 HARDY LAMAR A 183 HARIC MIKE 123 HARMES SCOTT D 164 HARPE LEE A 164 HARPER, III. WILLIAM 15. 41, 195 HARRIS DAVID L 205 HARRIS ERIC J 183 HARRIS HOPE L 205 HARRIS KURT W 66, 68, 96, 164 HARRIS LOVETTE R 205 HARRIS MATTHEW J 206 HARRIS TODD A 164 HARSHBARGER MATTHEW K 205 HART IRVIN 96. 213 HART MELISSA C205 HART RUTH 213 HARTMAN DANIEL J 195 HARTMAN MARK D 15. 195 HARVEY ARITHA L 164 HARVEY CARLA 164 HARVEY USA 183 HASTY ANNE C 205 HASTY DAVID R 24 HATFIELD JEFFRY F 32. 39, 123, 135, 183 HAVERT ROBERT 205 HAYCOX JEFFREY E 183 HAYES THOMAS W 164 HEAD SEVILLE R 205 HEASTON DARRELL 213 HECKBER ANNETTE M 205 HEDGES STACEY M 205 HEDRICK DONALD E 15, 183 HEE-QHAN, SUNG 135 HEFFLE Y ERIC J 62. 205 HEINKEL JOHN F 16, 75, 183 HEINS WILLIAM 38. 39. 124, 125, 127, 213 HEITCER TIMOTHY M 205 HELVIE MICHELLE S 195 HEMMER MARTHA 213 HENDERSON DEBORAH A 205 HENDERSON MICHELLE A 205 HENLINE ROSEMARY R 164 HENRICKS GREGG A 164 HENRY JEANNE M 183 HENRY KELLI J 24, 123, 195 HENRY MICHAEL T 165 HENRY ROBERT E 15, 52. 183 HENRY SHANNON 165 HENSLEY WILLIAM J 205 HERBER KELLY J 135. 205 HERBER SHERRY L 183 HE,SS LISA .M 196 HESS THOMAS E 183 HETTINGER MELINDA K 87. 125. 196 HEWES NATALIE 213 HEWITT DOUGLAS A 183 HEY DAVID 58. 60. 66. 213 HEY TAMARA L 63. 196 HICKS DEBORAH A 72, 165 HICKS SHERRY A 165 HICKS PAMELA 205 HIEBER Jl ' LIE A 183 HIGGENS THOMAS G 165 HIGH MICHAEL R 165 HILE KELLY G 125, 129, 135, 1% HILGER CHRISTINE K 53, 165 HILGER JULIE M 183 HILL ANGELA S 1% HILL LISA M 205 HINER ANDREW W 32, 132, 196 HINES CYNTHIA F 165 HINTON ANTHONY B 205 HIRE RUSSELL C 123, 165 HITTIE MARK J 183 HOBBS TERRY W 196 HOBSON TRACIE R 196 HOCKEY 56 HODSON PHILIP E 32, 123. 183 HOEPPNER ROBERTA L 205 HOERGER KATHRYN J 143. 196 HOFFMAN KURT .M 118. 183 HOGAN. BRENDA 118 HOGAN DANIEL E 123, 183 HOGAN DAVID W 32, 205 HOLCOMB MIKE G 196 HOLBER TAWNIA 196 HOLDGREVE TERESA A 165 HOLLOWAY WILLIARD 212 HOLOM NICHOLAS D 123, 1% HOLT ANARENE 127, 135, 196 HOLT SHAUNA 135, 165, 191 HONER CAROLYN D 205 HOOT CHRISTINA 165 HOOVER JENNIFER D 124, 205 HOOVER KEVIN S 205 HOOVER LAURIE 1% HOPKINS DORI L 183 HOPKINS MAGDALENE D 1% HOPKINS MARK A 205 HOPKINS VICTOR L 183 HOPPAS ELLEN E 123. 135. 183 HOPPER AMY M 205 HORMAN MIKE L 15. 183 HORNBEAK MICHELLE R 196 HORSTMAN FREDERICK E 16. 75, 165 HORTON ELIZABETH K 165 HOSTETLER ROBERT P 205 HOUSEL RICHARD 213 HOUSER GREGORY T 37, 39, 127, 132, 135. 150. 165 HOWARD JENNIFER L 183 HOWARD TERESA M 206 HOWE DANIEL W 15. 41. 7,5. 1% HOWELL MICHAEL T 183 HOWELL MINDY M 165 HI HBARI) MARK S 123, 205 HUBBARD MICHAEL V 28, 123, 165 HUDECKI, MIKE .56 HLIFFMAN GINGER D 123, 205 HUFFMAN KIMBERLY D 196 HUFFMAN ROBERT M 183 HUFFMAN SANDRA A 153, 165 HUG JOSEPH S 116, 118, 183 HUGHES CHRIS C 196 HUGHES MICHELLE R 135, 165 HUGHES RHONDA L 196 HUGHES TERRI L 196 HULL KEVIN L 183 HULL LISA G 205 HUMPHREY CHARLES A 165 HUMPHREY GLENDRA L 37, 39, 165 HL MPHREY MARY E 49, 51, 196 HUNTER JEFFERY R 196 HINTER JENNIFER R 105, 165 HUNTINE KIMBERLY J 165 HUPP MELISSA R 122. 146. 147. 160, 165 HURSH DAVID A 205 HUTCHINGS CARRIE L 196 HUTCHISSON KEVIN G 165 HUTCHISSON LISA M 205 HUTSON MACHELLE K 24, 196 HYNDMAN JOSEPH E 145, 180, 183 IMEL DANIELLE R 183 IMEL LORI L 123, 205 INGRAHAM GAIL L 183 ISOM LOUISE 87, 213 JACKSON BRIAN 165 JACKSON DONNA M 165 JACKSON ERICK L 6. 15, 41. 76. 146. 165 JACKSON LINDA S 183 JACKSON PATRICIA 213 JACOB JENNIFER A 123. 196 JACOBS DONALD G 196 JACOBS HOMER R 183 JACOBS SHIRLENE 165 JACQUAY TODD 15, 66, 183 JAKWAY KEVIN 183 JAMES MATHEW S 39, 126, 127, 135, 196 JAMES JUAY 123 JANISZEWSKI ROBERT A 15, 183 JANISZEWSKI STEVEN M 205 JASPER CHRISTINE I 24, 183 JEFFERS LINDA 121 JEFFERSON MAURICE 205 JEHL BILL 66 JEHL SHERRY L 156, 157, 165 JENKINS DAWN M 205 JENKINS S MARIE JENNINGS RICHARD D 15. 165 JEREB JOSEPH M 205 JOHNLOZ SUZANNE M 39. 125. 127. 131. 1.35, 183 JOHNSON AMY E 24, 125, 135, 196 JOHNSON ANGELA F 49, 51, 145, 147. 183 JOHNSON CURTIS A 205 JOHNSON BETTY 142, 143 JOHNSON DIONNE 183 JOHNSON ELIZABETH C 165 JOHNSON ERIC E 205 JOHNSON GEOFFREY T 206 JOHNSON GREGORY 165 JOHNSON JENNIFER K 157, 196 JOHNSON JOHNNY J 196 JOHNSON JOVON C 206 JOHNSON LISA A 145, 183 JOHNSON MICHELLE C JOHNSON MICHAEL 183 JOHNSON RICHARD P 916 JOHNSON ROBERT 94, 213 JOHNSON SHARLESE R 123, 196 JOHNSON TERRI D 206 JOHNSON WALTER A 206 JOHNSON WILLIE J 1% JOHNSTON CHRISTOPH S 82 JOHNSTON LORI 206 JOHNSTON ROBERT A 62, 145. 206 JOHNSTON RODNEY P 206 JOHNSTON ROSE 165 JOINER BRIAN K 183 JONASCH JONATHAN E 196 JONES ANTHONY T 98. 165 JONES ANTHONY W 206 JONES CHRISTOPHER 165 JONES JAMES E 165 JONES JEFFREY A 75, 124, 206 222 Index JONES .HMMIE I, 206 JONKS JUDITH R 18:t JONKS KATHl.EKN M 196 JONKS I.KWIS K 12:1. 2U6 JONES MA ri ' HEW P 15. 150, 65 JONES MEUSSA A 165 JONES I ' ALll.A J is:i JONES I ' AUl.A M 125. 196 JONES KITA I) 206 JONES KOONEV R 16. 75. 183 JONES lONV 15. 41 JONES I DMIKA 1. 24. 49. 206 JONES VAI.EKIE 196 JON ' IV, THOMAS J 21. 23. :12. .56, I2:i. 147, 1% JORDAN .)R RUDOLPH 196. 139 JORDAN TINA 183 JOZWIAK ROHEUT 166 KACSOR CHARLES K 112, 196 KADUK JEFFREY L 165 KAIN .IR RONALD E 127. 196 KAISER ANN E 127. 131, 165, 173 KAl.EV l.ORl ,1 165 HAMMER IKH ' GLAS W 183 HAMMER LINDA K 123, 196 HANYUH TIMOTHY S 1% KARBACH OREGORY L 166 KARR TRACI E 183 KA ' IT KRITEN K 183 KATT TRACY R 49, 206 KAl ' FFMAN JOHN D 166 KAl ' FFMAN KARA L 62. 63. 206 KECK MICHELK MICHELE 183 KEEHI.ER ANCELA A 123. 196 KEIM .lAMES 21. 23. 213 KEITH MICHELLE M 183 HELLER LISA M 196 HELLER MARK J 16. 73. 75. 76. 166 HELLER MIlHAEL K 81. 118. 183 KEl.I.EER SHEILA 206 KELLER STEPHANIE L 122. KELLEY RANDOLPH R 206 KELLEY WILLIAM 1% KELSAW SEAN E 15. 183 KEl.SEY ,IOHN P 123. 206 KELSO ALAN V 166 KELSO ALLEN W KELSO BOBBIE 166 KELSO CRISTA C 124. 206 KELTSCH MICHAEL B 15. 52. 206 KELSAW SEAN 52. .53 HEM DAWN M 98. 183 KEMP LAWRENCE W 123. 1% KENNEDY DAVID D 196 KENNEDY DEAN A 183 KENNEDY IR JOSEPH E 196 KEPLER MICHAEL H 206 KEPLER RONALD W 32. 39, 123. 183 KEPLINCER KAY L 1% KESKE CHRISTINE E 26. 53, 183 HF SLER SCOTT F 196 KF.SSENS KELLY L 49. 196 KF SLER JAMEY S 196 KEY KIMBERLY D 206 KIBIGER ALLISON A .39. 127, 129. 134, 135, 145, 166 KIBIGER BRIAN S 166 HIDD SARAH E 123, 135, 206 KIELER KEVIN M 206 KIENZI.E MICHAEL S 183 KIF.SLINC. TRACEY J 108, 206 KIMMEL .lANE 89, 213 KING ANTHONY D 15, 52. 53. 206 KING DAVID J 123. 196 KING DEBORAH S 123. 206 KING JEFFREY M 196 KING KEI.LEE M 125. 196 KING P. TRICK A 39. 127. 135. 196 KING ROBIN A 36. 37. .39. 135. 166 KING ROLAND B 145. 135. 166 KING RONNEL D 206 KING ROOSEVELT 183 KINNIE TIMOTHY 183 KINNISON TRACY D 111. 166 KINSEY CLINTON W 206 KINSLOW Jl ' DITH A 206 KINTZ DONNA J 183 HINZER ANN M 206 HIECHNER ,1CDITH 13, 205 KIRKPATRICK LORI 166 KIRKPATRICK ROBERT 196 KISSNER ANCiELA L 49, 184 KIRCHNER JANE 143 KLEIN BARRY P 32, 123, 184 KLKMM KRISTINE D 184 KLEPPKK TIMOTHY H 52, 196 KLINE ALLEN P 39. 127. 206 KLINE DOUGLAS A 95. 196 KLINE MARIA JOti KLINE MAITHEW A 105. 166 KI.OHA AMY A 166 KLOPFEN.SI ' EIN DAVID N 131. 166 KLUG MAITHEW D 6. 32. 123. 179. IB KNAPP REBECCA 206 KOCKS BARRY .1 166 KOEPKE GREGG W 2(Xi KOHLI MEl.l.SSA .1 53, 66, 206 KOHI.MEIER JOHN P 196 KOHLS LUKE A 166 KOHNE BETH ANN 184 MICHELLE R KOLBK, KRIS J 196 KOOMZ IIIDMAS R 15. 52. 206 KOONIZ IR KdBERT H KorcHK CIlRlsroPH M 206 KRAMER DAMKI. C 15, 180, 206 KRAMER H DY K 192. 196 KRAI SKOPF MICHAEL W 144 KRIllKR lANYA J 166 KROKBER LYNDA 166 KROMINAKER CURTIS C 166 KKUCH TEN RICHARD S 206 KRUSE ROBERT A 41 KUHN MARK .1 39. 75, 127, 196 KUHN RONALD 97, 214 KUKER LAURIE A 206 KURTZ PAULA R 1% KURTZ RICHARD D 123. 184 KWON St NG HEE 1.H4 LACY PAIL S 52. 56. 184 LADD JERALD T 166 LADIG LARRY L 116, 166 LADIG THOMAS .1 196 I.ADYCA KATRINA S 166 LADYCA KORINA 196 LAFDNTAINF BRUCE A 184 LAHEY SCOTT A 28. 135, 166 LAHRMAN BOB 214 LAKE KIMBERLY E 166 LAMBERT JAMES R 135, 197 LAMBERT TINA M 128, 184 LAMPE LENNY L 197 LANDIN TANYA L 66. 184 LANDIN TRACI R 66. 206 LANDOLFI AMY C 184 LANDRl ' M SHANNON L 206 LANDF.S UENISE 166 LANE DEBORAH J 184 LANE DEBORAH C LANE MARK A 197 LANGSTON TERESA M 197 LANNING APRIL E 206 LANNING TODD 197 LANTZ GREGORY A 123, 197 LAPSI.EY CYNTHIA J 197 LAPSLEY JAY C 41. 184 LAPSLEY JUANITA LAPSLEY TRACIE J 49. 206 LAPSLEY VANF:SSA 197 LARGEN GARY E 32. 123. 135. 184 LASLIE DOUGLAS 119, 214 LATHAM WENDY D 166 LATOL ' RETTE MICHAEL B 184 LAUER DANIEL I. 15, .52. 75. 184 LAUNER TRACY L 184 LAURIE CHARLES 89. 214 LAITZENHKISER AMBER J 206 LAUZURItjUE ORLANDO J 166 LAWSON SCOTT C 184 I.AWSON TAMARA A 206 LAY SCOTT A 75, 206 LAYMON LISA .M 127, 166 LEACH JEFFERY S 184 LEACH TIMOTHY P 197 LEATHERS SCHANN L 40, 41, 44 LEATHERS YUI.ANDA J 197 LEE LAl ' RA M 197 LEEPER TODD E 66, 197 LEHMBECK TRACY L 206 LEITCH CHRISTINA E 24, 206 LEITCH ROBERT D 52, 197 LEMMON Mll ' HAEL D 127. 150. 166 I.ENDMAN MARK A 123, 166 LENDMAN MELISA D 18. 184 I.ENZER DONNA M 184 LEONARD HOLLY J 143. 184 LEPPER KENNETH E 82. 166 LERCH KASEY M 197 LERER MATTHEW F 21. 23. 93. 189 LESTER GARY P 184 LF-STER JENNIFER I. 20ti LhriTAU MATIHEW D 184 LEVY ALLEN L 123. 197 LEVY RICHARD 214 LEVY RONALD W 197 LEWANDOWSKI DEBORAH L 184 LEWIS MARION 184 LEWIS RAYLKNK L 125. 184 LEWIS TRACEY J 124. 2()C LIGGEIT LISA H 53. 125. 197 LIGGE-n ' WILLIAM A 1.5, 206 LIKES AARON A 197 LINSKY DOUGLAS A I.INTERMl TH LAURA 166 l.INTERMUTH VERNON D 206 LISTER COLIN .56 LIITEN KIMBERLY K 32. 123. 135. UV, LITILE KEVIN 197 LITTLE TROY J 20. 23. 166 LOGAN PATRICIA A 184 LOGAN WILLIAM .1 184 LOMBARDO RICHARD J 15. 184 LOMBARDO SHEI.I.I A .58. 147. 166. 128. 179 LONG RICHARD S 206 LONG RON .58 LONSBURY SANDI G 166 LOVETL MICHAEL G l.OWDEN TAMMY S 125. 184 LOWDEN TODD G 206 LOWE DANIEL I. 197 LUBBENHUSEN JAMES 214 LUCAS DAWN E 166 LUCAS MAITHEW A 20. 23. 118. 166 LUDE CLIFFORD 197 LULEY KATHLEEN A 166 LUNA FELICIANO 206 LYMON LINDA K 197 LYONS ELISE V 97. 184 MACGREGOR STEPHEN J 184 MACY CHRISTOPH A 167 MADDEN DANIEL E 82. 147. 160. 167 MADDEN KELLEY C 53. 125, 184 MADDEN MICHAEL C 15. 66. 67, 167. 179 MADDEN THOMAS 214 MADDEN WILLIAM 214 MAGGART LISA M 184 MAGIN MICHAEL J 32, 123. 197 MAGIN MONIKA E 122. 123. 167 MAHER HEATHER MADRIGALS 11 MAHLER BETTY J 167. 53 MALCOLM SHELLEY L 187 MALLER ROBERT M 206 MANGIONE BRYAN L 184 MANIOTES CHRISTINA E 167 MANNING ANTHONY S 66. 197 MANDS DAVID A 167 MANSBACH GERALDINE 214 MAPLE TRACY E 32. 123, 197 MARBl ' RGER TODD J 167 MARCKEL KATHY A 167 MARKEY JAMES E 184 MARKEY JOHN E 167 MARKLE MARK A 123, 185 MARKS VALERIE J 93, 167 MARKS VICKI L 185 MARKULIS GINA M MARSHALL JOHN 214 MARTIN BRUCE A 206 MARTIN CYNTHIA S 167 MARTIN DEBORAH L 197 MARTIN JANICE D 32, 123, 197 MARTIN JOHN M 41, 75, 206 MARTIN KELLY 167 MARTIN MARITA L MARTIN MICHELE 167 MARTIN PAUL J 167 MARTIN RICHARD A 206 MARTIN RUTH E 157 MARTINJAKO GREG D 82, 197 MARTZ SCOTT A 52, 197 MARVIN AMY M 66, 197 MARVIN ,1ULIE A 206 MASTERSON ANTHONY A 32. 123, 185 MATHIS KRISTI L 206 MATTEI DANIEL J 167 M.ATTEI DIANA M 167 MATTHEWS CHRISTY M 123. 206 MATTHEWS MARY S 145. 147. 160. 167 MATTHIAS TIMOTHY 212 MAURITZEN WILLIAM D 197 MAYS CHRISTOPH S 167 MAZE ERIC N 32. 123. 206 Mi-CALISTER JOHN C 16. 75. 197 MctLURE L GLENN 197 McABEE LAWRENCE 1. 167 MiABEE PAULA 26, 27. 185 MiARTHl H MICHAEL J 197 M.AICTHUK SEAN D 41. 206 .M.IIRIDK AMY S 185 M. BRIDE ANDREW M 206 M. BRIDE RICHARD S 167 .MrCARTER STEPHANIE R 207 MHARTER TARENCE 75, 185 M.CLAIN .MARLON I) 15. 66. 197 MrfLURE ASANDRA L 197 Mc-CI.URK DONALD 1. 185 Mci ' LURE .MARGAUFT R 185 Mc-CLUKE TONDA S 18.5 McKLURc; DENNIS 212 MrCI.UKG JAMRS A 185 MKI.URE PETE 41 M.KO.MB TODD M 197 McCORY JOHN 140. 141. 214 McCORY ,IOHN R 32, 123. 140. 141. 197 MHOY DANNY MKRAY ANDREW P 12.1. 167 Mrt ' RAY JOEI.LKN 185 McCRORY HF:TTY 121. 214 MrCUE JA.MF ; 167 Mi-CULI.OT ' GH JAMES E .52. 66. 198 McCURRIE JERRY D 207 MrCURRIE JF:.SSIE J Mt-CURRIE MARGARE ' T D 207 MrDANIEI. DAVID I. 167 MirDONALD BARON 185 McDonald rhonda k 207 McDOUGALL SANDRA L 125. 185 McDowell Jeffrey a 207 mcglamamrocn .michael 207 McGEE CYNTHIA 185 McGLENNEN STEVEN S 80. 198 McHENRY DANIEL W 15. 52. 66. 198 McHENRY LARRY 198 McHENRY JAMES A 75. 207 McHENRY REBECCA S 185 McHENRY BOBY 66. 68. 99. 69 .McHENRY ROBERT K 15. 185 McKEE JOAN 107, 214 .McKINNEY CHERYL L 168 McKINNON BRIAN J 185 McNABB GREGORY M 185 McNABB JR JOHN C 198 McNALL GINA R 24. 185 McNALL GREGORY S 123. 168 McNEAL RANDY L 37. 127. 168 McQUADE KENT W 66. 168 McSHAIN JOHN B 21. 23. 198 MEFFERD MICHAEL D 185 MEIER MICHAEL T 185 MELLOTT JONATHON A 207 MELTON DAWN MENEFEE ALLEN 207 MENDEZ PATRICIA S 168 MENKE DAVID J 66. 198 MENKE SANDRA K 185 MERICA CARMEN S 145. 185 MERIWETHER ALISHA M 124. 207 MERIWETHER ALLEN R 198 MERRIMAN JEANNE .M 168 MERRITTS MELINDA S 125. 207 MF.SING MATTHEW S 168. 235 METZ BRUCE E 56. 198 MEYER BETH A 198 MEYER ERIC E 168 MEYER JENELL M 198 MEYER WENDY E 198 MEYERS BRENDA K MEYERS TOM 15. 185 MEYERS DERRIC 15 MICKELSON CHRISTINE R 207 MIHAVICS JAMES R 185 MIKLOS MICHELE R 32. 123. 207 MILAN CHARLOTTE T 116. 168 MILDWORM JUDITH 214 MILLER AMY B 125. 135. 168 MILLER ANTHONY MILLER ANTHONY D 198 MILLER APRIL M 179. 185 MILLER BRADLEY W 62. 63. %. 168. 177 MILLER CATHY L 185 MILLER DAPHNE E 1 5 MILLER DAVID W 127. 198 MILLER GEORGE 214 MILLER JAMF P 113. 185 MILLER KAREN D 185 MILLER KEVIN L 15 MILLER KIMBERLY S 127. 168 MILLER LINDA T 198 MILLER LORI A 66. 123. 207 MILLER MARK A 123. 207 MILLER WESLEY VV 185 MILLER WILLIE R 2. 13. 15. .52. 168 MILUS ROBERT D 32. 123. 207 MILLS THOMAS A 16. 75. 185 MINNICH KATHRYN S 168 MINNICH REBECCA A 198 MINNICH SANDRA K 185 MINNICH JR ROBERT J 207 Index 223 MIRWALDT BRADLEY J 207 MITCHELL BRENDA M MITCHELL CHRIS E 15. 198 MITCHELL EDWARD E 185 MITCHELL RANDALL W 207 MITCHELL RODNEY E 198 MITCHELL WILLIAM 214 MITHELSON TRA CY L 125. 198 MITTELDORF DEBRA S 185 MODEN CARRIE 214 MOELLER .JOHN W 185 MOELLERING CAROLINE W 185 MOFFETT CHARLENE M 124, 207 MOHR ANTHONY L 15. 185 NKjNK. ' MITH ELLEN R 207 MliNNIKR .JOHN K 198 MOON KINNIE B 16, 185 MOORE ARTHUR .J 198 MOORE DERRICK 139, 167, 168 MOORE FREDRICK E 168 MOORE GRISELDA M 198 MOORE .JEFFERY F 62, 123, 131, 1.50, 168 MOORE .JUANITA J 24. 49. 207 MOORE KELLY C 66. 168 MOORE MARIO R 15. 41. 207 MOORE MONTE R 15, 41, 75, 45. 185 MOORE SHERRI .) 185 MdORE SONYA A 207 MdoRE THEODORE 75 M(JRAN III .JOHN C 15. 123, 207 MORAVEC HEIDI L 123, 168 MOREHART BARRY J 168 MORELAND D SCOTT 198 MOREL DAN 207 .MORENO CHALICE 207 MORING CONNIE M 156. 157. 168 MORING PAUL J 36. 37. 135, 207 MORRIS VICKIE A 185 MORRIS VINCENT E 185 .MORTIMER VICKI L 168 MORTON MICHAEL A 198 MOTT DAWN A 198 MOTZ JOHN W 198 .MOl ' GIN .JENNIFER ,J 185 MOL ' NTZ CARLA S 185 MOYA WARD P 168 MUDRACK CONNIE S 207 MUDRACK CRYSTAL A 185 Ml EHLMEYER TODD L 198 MII.CAHY ROSE M 168 MULLIN CYNTHIA 168 MUMMA JULIE A 207 MUMMA KIMBERLY S 185 MUMMA MARY C 185 MUMMA PHILIP J 207 MUMMA SCOTT 168 MUNCIE LONNY J 207 ML:NR0E ALLEN S 207 MURPHY CHADFORD C 123. 207 MURPHY COLLEEN A 198 MURPHY JULIE A 185 MURPHY SCOTT E 185 MURPHY SHAWN M 185 mi;ri.in jerry les MUSICE GUY E 185 MYATT COZETTE D 185 MYER HOLLY J 157 MYER ERIC 235 M ERS CHRISTOPH D 207 MYERS DERRICK G .52, 198 MYERS JAMES W 123, 198 MYERS JOHN P 168 MYERS KAREN S 168 MYERS LAWRENCE 214 MYERS M SUE 168 MYERS STEVE II E 198 MYERS TERRY R 31, 32, 123, 153, 168 MYERS THOMAS L 139 MYNATT PF.NNY 62 NA(;EL WAYNE NAHRWOLD ANN E 207 NASELARIS PENNY 134, 68 NASELARIS STEVE 168 NASH CURTIS J 118. 168 NASH PATRICK J 185 NAGKL WAYNE 168 NASH .STACEY I, 32. 39, 125, 135. 198 NAULT MARTIN B 198 NEE NAMI 207 NEKLY JOHN A 185 NEAL CINDY 32, 123 NEHER ANDREW W 198 NEHLS .STEVEN M 168 NEIL CYNTHIA B 39, 127, 131, 185 NEIL DAVID K 32, 23, 208 NEILANDS CHRISTINE M 168 NEIREITER BRl ' CE A 198 NELLEMS JOHN H 15, 52. 54. 185 NELLEMS MAURICE A 208 NELSON CONNELL P 75. 77. 147. 150. 168 NELSON DAVID A 185 NELSON DEREK NELSON LAWRENCE J 168 NELSON LINNITA 198 NELSON MAURICE L 15. 75. 198 NELSON RICK 41 NELSON SEAN T 118. 160 NEUBAUER TAMARA E 134. 185 NEUHAUS ANIT A M 208 NEUHAUS KRISTINA M 198 NEUHAUS KRISTINA M 198 NEUHAUS MARK A 185 NEUHAUS STEPHEN M 208 NEUHAIS TAMARA 169 NEUMAN STEPHEN S 123. 208 NEUMANN JEFFERY S 208 NEWMAN MATTHEW T 124. 208 NEWMAN STEVEN C 34, 169 NICHOLAS TONNIA R 208 NICHOLS CINDY M 3. 116. 145. 147. 150. 169. 173. 178. 179 NICHOLS KENNETH 78. 185 NIKELS ELIZABETH L 134. 169 NIKOLAENKO JOSEPH A 15. 198 NIKOLAENKO NICHOLAS 169 NINE JEFFREY P 198 NING TOMMY 185 NOEHREN ROBERT B 208 NOEL SANDRA K 208 NORRIS SUSAN L 208 NORWALK NICOLE 72. 208 NORWALK RICHARD L 185 NOTESTINE JLLIE A 125. 198 OBERLIN KIM l.)5, 198 O ' REILLY KRISTINE L 123, 208 ODELL SHAWN P OBERLIN REBECCA L 186 O ' BRIEN JACKI 169 O ' BRIEN JACKI O ' BRIEN CLIFFORD 214 O ' BRIEN TERRI 198 OCHOA ELIZABETH Q 53, 110. 169 O ' CONNOR GLENN T 169 ODEM BRENDA S 208 ODISHO NOVEL W 185 ODISHO WILLIAM W 208 OGLESBY MICHELLE S 198 O ' GRADY TERRI L 160 O ' HAREN LILLIAN 135. 208 OHNESORGE PAMELA K 53. 124, 208 OLIN TIMOTHY E 208 OLIVAS ENRIQUE 198 OLIVAS MARIVEL 169 OLIVER BRUCE 214 OLIVER LONDA L 208 OLIVO FREDRICK J 198 O ' REILLY DANIEL P 21, ' 3. 41. 66. 198 ORCHESTRA 11 O ' REILLY ELIZABETH A 169 ORN KATHY 169 OSBORNE KELLY S 124. 145. 147. 208. 211 O ' TOOLE JEANETTE 215 OVERTON KATHAN 58. 185 OVERMYER KLARK D 41. 208 OWEN SONYA K 198 OWENS GREGG A 185 OWENS HEIDI K 49, 72. ' 208 PACER DAWN C 198 PAGE CYNTHIA A 142, 169, 178. 179 PAGE DARRVL J 198 PALMETER NANCY L 127. 135. 198 PARK KENNETH S 198 PARKER DONNA 212 PARKER KEN 188 PARKISON GERRI A 169 PARKS KATHLEEN A 208 PARNIN LISA N 198 PARRISH ANN MARIE 169 PARMENTER DONNA 129 PARRISH SUE E 123. 169 PARSONS CHRISTOPH L 123. 198 PARSONS PAM J 32, 34, 122, 123, 169 PARSONS WILLIAM E 185 PASKO KIMBERLI K 186 PATEL NARESH J 186 PATEL SHRIRANG J 208 PATEL SWATI C 208 PATNOE GERALDINE 198 PATTERSON ANGELA 186 PATTERSON ELAINE M 145 PATTERSON JENNIFER J 198 PATTERSON MEGAN A 169 PATTERSON SHAWN P 145, 208 PAUGH BRIAN C 169 PAUL SANDRA L 198 PEA JOELLEN 169 PEHLKE DEBORAH A 198 PELZ RONDA L 208 PENA YOLANDA L 198 PENALOZA ANTHONY T 15, 37. 135. 208 PENALOZA JOSEPH T 198 PENICK BETH 186 PENROD KAREN S PENNINGTON JUSTEEN 49 PENSINOER KEVIN L 16, 75, 116, 198 PEPPLER TODD A 15, 80. ' 208 PEREGO JEAN 215 PERKINS CARLA K 125. 186 PERREY EDWARD D 186 PERREY MICHAEL A 208 PERREY ROBERT D 208 PERRY DEMETRA A 169 PERRY SONIA M 70, 72, 73, 147, 148, 1.57. 169. 237 PETERS WILLIAM T 169 PETERSEN DEBRA 198 PETERSEN RICHARD J 186 PETERSON BARRIE 16 PETERSON JOHN L 186 PETERSON KEITH L 169 PETRIE VICKI N 215 PETSCH MELANIE L 198 PETTY DEWAYNE 15. 208 PFEIFFER ANDREA K 157. 169 PHILLIPS KATHRYN K 198 PHILLIPS MICHAEL J 16. 75, 208 PHILPOT LINDA R 186 PIEPENBRINK CHRISTIAN W 127, 186 PIEPENBRINK CHRISTIAN W 127, 186 PIEPENBRINK EVE J 186 PIERCE DONALD G 41 PIERCE JENNIFER M 198 PIERCY JANET 36, 37, 124, 1 ' 25, 127, 215 FIERI SCOTT P 80, 81. 208 PIERSON EDWIN K 80. 123. 208 PINKSTON DARRYL E 186 PINNEY JOHN V 186 PINNINGTON BRIAN J 169 PIPENBRICK CHRIS 136 PLANCH TAVI R 186 PLUMB LISA A 24, 25, 49, 72, 198 POBUK SCOTT P 52, 15, 199 POFFENBERGKR MARK S 199 POLING DIANE K 169 POLIVCHAK JOHN E ' 208 POLLAND MELISSA 150, 169, 199 PONTIUS DANNY L 186 POOLE GLENN G 87, 139, 169 POOLE LA RUE D 199 PORTER CARLA J PORTER DAWN E 31, 32, 123, 169 PORTER GENE 215 PORTER JENNIFER R 123 PODING DIANE 123 DAWN E 31, 32, 123, 169 PORTER GENE 215 PORTER JENNIFER R 123 PODING DIANE 123 POSEY DAVID J 32. ,39. 123 POWELL MAURICE 36. 186 POWELL MARTY 37, 39, 126, 127, 135 POWELL SALLY A 123, 199 POWELL TONY R 209 PHA ' rr BRIAN E 169 PRESSI.ER GARY R 186 PKESSLER GREGORY 13, 16, 169 I ' RKSSl.EY GREGORY 15, 215 I ' HK.STON VINCENT E ' 209 I ' HF.WEIT DIANN R 199 PRICE BARBARA A 118. 186 PRICE TERRENCE T 15, 209 PRIDGEN KENTON S PRIEST ROLI.AND 219 PRINCE LARRY 1,5. 186 PROCTOR DEI.MAR 1 ' 29. 216 PROTSMAN I.ON D 19 PRUITT SYLVIA E 199 purr PAMELA A 169 RABBITT MICHELLE E 169 RAGSDALE MICHELLE 18. 70-72. 199 RAINBOLT SHERRI A 199 RAINEY Sl ' SAN L 169 RAMSEY JILL S 24, 49. 209 RAMSEY JULIE A 36, 37, 39, 126. 127, 131, 134, 135, 160, 169 RAMSEY MICHELLE 199 RAMSEY SARA A 123, 209 RAMSEY TODD M 56, 186 RANCEFER ROSE MARI 209 RANDALL JEANNE A 199 RANLY LOR] L 209 RASH MELINDA S 199 RAl ' CH WILLIAM E 186 RAUPFER KRISTINE M 186 RECORD LINCOLN 62, 215 REED CARRI M 186 REED JEROME 41, 186 REEDS BRIAN J 209 REHM DAN 121, 169 REID DANIEL L 186 REID JAMES M 169 REIDT SHANNON L 186 REINKING BRADLEY T 16, 17, 75, 186 RENFORTH JEFF L 123, 186 RENFORTH MICHAEL B 17, 209 RENNER BRAD T 186 RENNER TODD E 22, 39, 123, 169 RENTSCHLER KAREN S 199 RENTSCHLER KEVIN E 186 RETHAFORD RON REYES FRANK JR. 199 REYNOLDS BILL 123 REYNOLDS MICHAEL D 209 REYNOLDS WILLIAM J 32, 199 RHOADES LISA M 39. 127. 169 RHODES ROGER E 186 RIBAR ANDREW P 186 RICE DOREENA J 199 RICE MARY C 209 RICE PATRICK M 16. 169 RICE Sl ' SAN R 125. 135. 186 RICE. JR DENNIS W 169 RICHARD TIMOTHY 125. 199 RICHARDS YOLANDA D 209 RICHARDSON BETH A 118, 119, 186 RICHARDSON GARY T 82, 135. 186 RICHARDSON TINA D 209 RICHARDVILLE BERNARD 23. 216 RICHARDVILLE DANIEL J 86. 186 RICHTER DEBRA P 199 RIES TOM A 186 RIGDON JOHN A 30. 169 RIGGS ROBERT A 186 RIGSBY TIMOTHY J 186 RILEY DARLA J 170 RILEY DAVID 26. 47. 49. 5. 215 , RILEY JOSEPH M. 186 RILEY MICHAEL S 80. 186 RINGLER DIANE C 186 RINGLER PAMELA M 199 RITCHIE TERESA K 140. 186 RITTER DODIE M 209 ROBERT SARAH L 7. 123. 135. 70 ROBBINS GREG A 16. 209 ROBERSON RODNEY R 41, 199 ROBERTS DAWN D 123, 134, 199 ROBERTS TED W 170 ROBERTSON MAMES W 209 ROBERTSON KARIN L r25, 199 ROBERTSON REGGIE 186 ROBERTSON SANDRA D 124 ROBERTSON BOB 15 ROBINETTE. JR JERRY R ' 209 ROBINSON BARBARA L 32, 123, 186 ROBINSON JOHN J 56, 62, 63, 186 ROBINSON KITH A 186 ROBINSON KEITH D 199 ROBINSON MICHAEL 199 ROBINSON RINA M 123, 1,35, 186 ROBINSON TONYA J 186 ROEBEL CYNTHIA D 123, 199 ROEBEL DAVID J 170 ROGAN NISA D 139, 199 R(|(;an pkpi r ise ROHERS AM ' HONY 170 R0(;ERS .MAURICE D 186 ROGERS MICHAEL 209 ROHRABAUGH MARK A 199 ROLLINS PAMELA S 24, ' 209 ROMPINEN ROSE A 95, 170 RONDEAU .leanne M 186 RODF KELLY K 186 ROOF SEAN K 209 ROOT HAL J ' 209 224 Index ROSS JOSEPH W 186 ROSS ROBERT L 199 ROSSKLOT KRISTINA M 12-1, 209 KorNDS TODD C 15. 66, 209 HdUSK CLE E 186 KOliSSEY TODD L 32, 123, 199 UOWDON KRISTI A 58, 170 lidWDON TONYA J 199 UllWK .NATHAN J 32, 94, 123, 209 KdVVI.KTT TAMMY J 124, 209 Ull ' i Al. KdWKNDA 120 KdVAI. WANDA A 209 UIHLK SHKHRI L 186 RUBLE TODD A 186 RUDKl STEVEN T 209 RUNCE MARK E 170 RUNCE VK ' KI J 170 Hl ' PF ALAN 21. ' i RUSK .m RANDALL K 123. 209 RUTLEDC.E .KlYCE 24, 49. 124, 209 SAFE BRADY 1H6 SAIN CORD 209 SAIN CHRIS 199 SALAS SHERRI M 53. 199 SALKELD JAMES M 170 SALKELD STEVEN C 75, 186 SANDERS BETH E 209 SANDERS DERON C 107. 209 SANDERS JACQI ' ELIN E SANDERS PATRICIA 170 SANDERS STUART T 170 SANDERSON CHRISTOPH A 199 SANDERSON MARK A 186 SANDMAN JAMES E 110. 170 SATRE CAROLINE L 39. 123. 125. 180. 186. 236 SATTERTHWAITE Jl ' LIE A 170 SAUTER JEFFREY A 82. 199 SAYLOR GARY J 199 SAYLOR JOYCE 186 SCALZO THOMAS II C 41. 66. 199 SCHAAF CHRISTINA J 145. 186 SCHAAF TAMRA A 199 SCHAKFKR C.ARY J 199 SCHAEFER .STACEY L 143. 199 SCHAFFER. RICK 123 SCHAl.T TIM A 186 SCHENHER DIANA L 170 SCHENHER MARK A 186 SCHENKEL AMY C 66. 123. 145. 199 SCHENKEL LAURA 170 SCHIEI.KE CYNTHIA L 170 SCHI.KINKOFER CARY J 15. 199 SCHLKINKdFER MARK E 15. 209 SCHLEINKOFER RONDA A 186 SCHLINK ANN M 125. 186 SCHMIDT GREGORY L 186 SCHMIEMAN ELAINE 170 SCHNEIDER DAWN M 170 SCHNEIDER HOWARD 123. 215 SCHOEFF NLARK 5. 212 SCHOEL DANE K 200 SCHOLZ BRIAN F 186 SCHROCK CHAD M 170 .SCHUBERT DIANA P 186 .SCHULER. ANNETTE 123 SCHIT.ER MATTHEW R 123. 186 SCHl LT JOHN D 123. 170 SHI I.TZ ANTHONY L 209 SCHUl.TZ. BRIAN 66 SCHUl.TZ MICHAEL A 187 SCHl ' MACKER ERICKA J 124. 209 SCHWAB ARTHUR 88. 147. 215 SCHWABEN SHELBY J 200 SCHWARTZ DONALD L 123. 209 SCHWARTZBERO BRUCE H 21. 23. 200 SCHWARTZBERO JORDAN R 209 SCHWEYER MARK A 170 SCHWEYER MICHAEL 170 SCOTT CHARLES D 75. 170 SCOTT CHRISTOPH M 187 SCOTT CONNIE G 209 SCOTT GWENDOLYN 72. 187 SCOTT KAREN R 200 .SCOTT MICHAEL D 187 SCRIBNER DENISE 170 SCRIBNER EUGENE 140. 209 SCRIBNER .JOEL D 21. 23. 125. 134. 1.35. 09 SCRIBNER ROBERT 170 SCRUGGS DAVID D 170 SCRUGGS PAUL T 170 SCHWABEN SHELBY 200 SEEGAR RICHARD 35. 215 SEELEV KIMBERLY A 187 SELL DONNA 8a SEl.ZER JEFF C 209 SEMPHINI lERRY R 16. 170 SENHEN MICHELE K 58. 59. 60 SEWKI.I. CYNTHIA 209 SEYMOUR MITCHELL W 187 SHAFER SON.IA M 39. 125, 187 SHAFFER CHRISTOPH L 80, 81. 200 SHAFFER DAREN I. 209 SHAFFER DIANNE MA 209 SHAFFER .MARK D 170 SHAFFER RICHARD M 32. 146. 209 SHAFFER riMOTHY I. 170 SHANK NAM SOO 200 SHANK THOMAS E 16. 17, 76, 160, 170 SHANK WENDY B 125, 187 SHANNON BART M 16, 21K) SHANNON .IdHN J 209 SHANNON SALLY A 170 SHAUVER TIMOTHY A 187 SHAW DEI.ORIS 209 SHAW EMMA I. 187 SHAW PAUL 209 SHAW .IR RICHARD D 170 SHEEHAN KRISTINE L 124. 145. 209 SHEEHAN THACEY A 78. 146. 147. 134. ir.ll, 170, 236 SHKKRIN PA ' TRICK B 170 SHKKIS DENNIS P 187 SHKI.TdN SHERRY A 209 SHENFEI.l) LARRY II 187 SHEPHERD SHARON 200 SHERIDAN JEANNE 216 SHIELDS GWEN 200 SHIELDS MICHELLE L 209 SHINAHERV ANGELA D 24. 187 SHINN PHILIP L 7. 200 SHIREY KIMBERLY A 209 SHIRTON JAMFJ5 187 SHIVELY CANDACE D ,39. 125. 187 SHOEMAKER CASEY L 109 SHOEMAKER DAWNE C 187 SHOEMAKER. ERICA 135, 145 SHOFFER. CHRIS 94 SHRINER LAURA C 157. 200 SHULER ANNETTE L 170 SHULER DALE W 200 SHULER MATT 32 SHUI.L DAWN E 24. 209 SHUI.L MICHAEL E 41. 170 SHUI.L YVONNE M 26. 49. 95. 200 SIMMONS MARCUS G 209 SIMMONS ROBERT C SIMMONS TERRIAL J 170 SIMPSON KIMBERLY P 3. 116. 190. 187 SIMPSON TERESA J 187 SIMS TAMMY 187 SINGER RENEE M 209 SINGH DAVE C 187 SISSON EARL J 41. 200 SKI CLUB 11 SLANE BRIAN C 32. 123. 200 SLATER CALVIN 209 SLOAN CHARLES M 15. 209 SLOAN Sl ' SAN C 171 SMIERCIAK LAWRENCE M 15. 82, 187 SMITH ALAN E 40. 41. 187 SMITH BRIAN E 187 SMITH CRYSTAL L 187 SMITH DENNIS E 171 SMITH DONEEN 187 SMITH EARNF T 209 SMITH GAIL E 171 SMITH JEANETTE L 187 SMITH LINDA L 125, 171 SMITH MICHELLE D 200 SMITH NATASHA SMITH RICHARD A 200 SMITH SHELLY 58 SMITH SHERRI L 72. 200 SMITH TROY M 17. 93. 209 SMITH ZINA I. SMUTS LYNN 216 SMYSER MR-HELLE R 187 SNARE WILLIAM D 16. 209 SNOWHERGER LISA J 171 SNdWHF.RGF.R RENA L 209 SNYDER DARRELL T 171. 237 SNYDER KIM A 171 SNYDER LORA A 200 SORG KELLI R 1.50. 171 SOCCER 11 SOWER LISA K 171 SOWLE BETH A 171 SOWLES SABRINA R 187 SPAKE CAROLYN J .63. 208. 209 SPAKE DIANA L 123. 187 SPAKE DONNA L 200 SPANGLE MICHAEL L 171 SPANGLER DIAHN M 3. 1.57. 147. 160. 171 SPEAKMAN DARIN C 187 SPEARS LORA L 126 SPEIDELL ANGEL B 171 SPEECH 11 SPEIDELL MICHEY L 187 SPENCER ANDREA L 171 SPIETH DANIEL A 171 SPRINGER ANTHONY D 75, 187 SPRINGER JANCI L 171 SPRINGER PAUL T 41, 147 SPRINGER SHANTA D 143, 147, 200 SPRINGER SHERWIN N 15, 41, 76, 123, 209 SPRINGER TERRY L 216 SPRINKLE HdHHIE J 200 SPROAT JOYCE R 200 STABLER ANDREW L 171 .STABLER ANTHONY I. 171 STABLER KYLE S 200 .STACHERA JEFF S 187 STACY SUNDAY L 187 .STADELMAYER HILDA 219 STAFFORD KEVIN W 209 .S-TAFFER TINA 37 STAHI.Y CRAK; E 171, 163 STALLEH DAWN L 171 STAI.LER KONNIE S 187 S ' TALLER KRISTOPHE D 123, 1.60, 171 STAI.LER TAD M 209 STANFORD JOSEPH W 200 STANLEY NANCY J 26, 27, 127. 206 S ' TAREWICH PATRICIA M 157. 209 STARK LARRY A 187 STARKS CHRISTOPH A 209 STARKS JACQUELIN M 171 STARKS LARRY 115, 187 .STARKS MCARTHUR .STAUFFER BRAD R 66. 82. 123. 187 STAVRETI CHRIS 216 .STEAGER SANDRA J 200 STEELE KIMILA L 192. 200 STAFANSKI TIM S 171 STEIN JASON W 225. 200 STEINBACHER JULIE L 171 STEINBACHER KRISTIN A 187 STEINER STEVE 216. .68. 200 STEITZ THOMAS M 20. 21, 22, 23, 206 STELLE TIMOTHY C 20 200 STEPHENS BRENDA G 3, 116, 200 STEPHENS BRIAN C 171 STEPHENS CRAIG A 187 STEPHENS JAMES S STEPHENSON CAREY 309 STEPHENSON FELTON 113, 200 STEWARD MALINDA G 188 STEWART JAMES W 123, 135, 150, 171 STEWART JOLEEN R 66. 188 STEWART RHONDA E 188 STEWART RICHARD J 210 STEWART RONNEY E 188 STEWART TAMMY S 124. 210 STEWART TINA M 188 STIDHAM LINDA 210 STIEBER LUKE D 171 STIEBER MICHAEL J 171 STIEBER PAUL R 188 STIER DANIEL M 171. 178. 179 STIER DEBRA R 171 STOCKETT JR JAMES H 139. 171 STOFFER TINA M 39. 127. 171 STOLL ANGELA S 39. 127. 129. 131, 135, 171 STOLL VICKY L 39, 127, 131, 135, 180, 188 STOLLE BARBARA A 188 STONE ANNE K 24, 72, 210 STONE JOHN D 210 STONE PEGGY R 24, 25, 188 STORCH JANE L 39, 126, 136, 188 STRAHM KELLIE K 171 STRAHM KIMBERLI S 200 STRATTON JENNIFER D 66, 210 STRAUS RONALD 300 STROBLE SHERYL L 153, 171 STROUD DONALD F 200 STUCKEY BLAINE M 200 STUDEBAKER ROBERT L 188 STUERZENBERGE SHERYL K 200 STULTS LISA A 200 SUAREZ JOHN 200 SUDER CHRISTOPH C 15. 171 SUDER KIMBERLY A 143. 200 SUDLOW MICHAEL 188 SUDLOW TROY D 210 SULLIVAN CHRISTINE L 116. 200 SULLIVAN SUSAN A 171 SUMMERLOT JANET L 62. 127. 13.5. 171 SUMNEY TODD M SURRY SHELVONNA SURSO EVELYN 117. 216 SUTER JOHN E 140. 141. 200 SUTTON ROBERT M 210 SUTTON ROY 219 SWAIN BENETIA L 139. 210 SWAIN JR CHARLIE 200 SWIFT ERSKINE 124 SWISHER JOSEPH P 32. 123. 210 SWING CHOIR 11 SZCZEPKOWSKI PAMLA J 1.36. 146. 171 SZIEMKIEWICZ LAURA L 188 SZOBODY JAMES K 188 SZOBODY JEFFREY S 171 ■TABU BF.-IT V ,1 lh.i TAHRON AN rH(JNY B 200 TACKFriT KEVIN D 188 TACKETT TAMARA 188 TACKWEI.L GREGORY A 200 ■TAI.AMAN ' I»; DAVID A 171 TANER DAVID H 210 ■TANER THOMAS C 72. 188 TANNAS DANIEL 178. 216 TA ' TUM .SANDRA 72. 188 TATUM -THEHRSA A 47. 48. 49. 171 TAUBERT BRIAN E 32. 123. 200 TAWDUL JOSEPH M 210 ' TAYLOR BETHANY D 200 TAYLOR CHRLS ' TOPH S 16. .56. 188 TAYLOR DEI.ONDA D 188 TAYLOR GRE(; 41 TAYLOR LESLYE S 123. 210 ■TEAGUE KEVIN M 210 TECH LISA M 53. 1.63. 172 TENNIS. BOYS 20. 21 TENNIS. GIRLS 78. 79 TEPPER WILLIAM F 210 TERI.OSKY SANDRA K 200 TERNET THERESA P 188 TERRY RHONDA J 123. 188 TERRY SHANNA L 210 TF.SCH CHARLENE M 172 TF.STER JENNIFER 124 TEIIBNER LYNETTE K 200. 62 THATCHER DONALD R 210 THEIS MAUREEN J 200 THEOBALD BRENDA K .36. 37. 39. 125, 1.35. 188 THOMAS CARLA M 200 THOMAS KELI L 123. 200 THOMAS MICHAEL 188 THOMAS RHONDA R 210 THOMAS TRACY A 210 200 THOMAS MICHAEL 188 THOMAS RHONDA R 210 THOMAS TRACY A 210 123. 179. 200 TINGLEY AMY A 210 TITZER JENNIFER 24. 65. 216 TODD CALVIN C 188 TOLES ANDREA J 172 TOM MICHAEL T 16. 66. 147. 210. 211 TOM TOM 216 TONEY TAMERA J 24. 200 TOWNSEND BRIAN T 15. 210 TOWNSEND DIANE R 72. 188 TOWNSEND TAMELA J 172 TRACK. GIRLS 70 TRACK. BOYS 74 TRAMMEL ROBERT 216 TRAXEL GAVE L 200 TRENT CINDY E 200 TRICE MARCUS A 188 TRICE SHAWN M 1.39 TRIM DECHELLE E 142. 188 TRISCHLER .MARU 172 TROWBRIDGE TRACE S 200 TRUPO JOSEPH A 200 TRUPO LUCY A 7. 127. 131. 135. 172. 173 TRUPO S ANTHONY 82. 188 TSEAGAYE ABIY 188 TSEAGAYE LANE 188 TUBBS CONNIE M 172 TUBBS GWENDOLYN E 200 TUBBS JACQUELIN 200 TUBBS LISA D 172 TUBBS ROBERT N 16. 41. 210 TUBBS WANDA 172 TUTTLE TINA M 53. 172 TWITCHELL JAMES R 200 TYNER BARTON .39. 127. 135. 200 ULREY MATTHEW D 188 UNDERWOOD DARRIN D 200 UNDERWOOD GREGORY O 172 UNDERSOOD JENNY L 200 Index 225 UNDERWOOD TONYA M 210 MPSHAW CYNTHIA P 24, 49, 124. 210 VAN EVERY DIANA K 124. 210 VAN EVERY DIANA 124, 210 VAN GILDER MELINDA J 108, 157, 200 VAN HOUTEN MARK A 210 VAN PATTEN DAWN M 109, 157, 172 VAN PATTEN GERALD P 210 VAN PATTEN MICHAEL 121 VANAMAN LISA 200 VANLANDINGHAM MARK A 41 VANOLDEN VANESSA J 201 VARGAS ALICIA 201 VARGAS YOLANDA 210 VASQUEZ ARMANDO 210 VAUGHAN AMY E 201 VINCENT ERIC T 135, 188 VINCENT REGINA M 210 VINCENT STEPHEN P 188 VINSON SHERI L 150, 172 VOGHT JULIE K 123, 201 VOLIDAS ELIZABETH J 210 VOLLEYBALL 24 VONDERLAGE LAURA 216 VORNDRAN JOHN A 172 VOTAW REBECCA S 125, 188 WADDELL CHRISTINE L 188 WADDELL FRANCES 172 WADE KATY 188 WADKINS BART C 172 WAGGONER DEBRA S 24, 49, 188 WAGGONER KAREN L 188 WAGGONER SHANE A 201 WAGNER ANN E 201 WAGONER DOUGLAS E 210 WAGONER PHILLIP A 188 WAG.STAFF MICHAEL A 41, 210 WALBURN MELISSA J 201 WALBURN STANLEY R 201 WALDEN GREGORY A 201 WALDEN R SCOTT 172, 173 WALKER DAVID J 123, 210 WALKER, JAMES 172 WALKER JOY M 49. 172 WALKER PATRICIA A 147. 188 WALKER RANDY A 15. 201 WALL TROY M 16, 188 WALLACE VALERIE J 172 WALLEEN ROBERT 99. 216 WALLER RANDY L 210 WALTER JOHN III 216 WALTER KRISTINA M 125, 201 WALTON CYNTHIA D 124 WAMB.SGANSS KATHLEEN E 188 WAMB.SGANSS LISA 123, 210 WAPPES MICHELLE R 188 WARD DENISE D 188 WARMKESSEL MARY E 188 WARNELL ROBERT S 129. 188 WARREN CHARLOTTE D WARREN RAYMOND 201 WARREN ZENITA 210 WARREN ZITIA M 210 WARTON JIM 66 WASHINGTON CARL D 172 WASHINGTON SHARITA J 172 WASHINGTON WARREN 139. 210 WATERS FELICIA A 210 WATKINS BART 123 WEAVER BRIAN J 15. 188 WKHK.R JANET 91. 216 WF.HEH LLOYD 216 WKH.SI ' ER ANDREA K 201 WF.DGE ERIC M 66. 210 WEF.KI.EY JACQUELYN S 210 WEEKLEY STEVEN T 172 WEEMES GREGORY 15. 210 WEEMES JOY 210 WEGMAN KARLA 172 WEEMAN 201 WEICKER JOHN 212 WELKER ROBERT L 201 WELLER JANINE M 172 WELLMAN JENNIFER 201 WELLMAN REOBERT A 201 WELLS KEVIN G 201 WELSH CHRISTOPH D 16, 80, 172 WELSH DAVID E 41, 188 WELTY DOUGLAS P 172 WELTY MARK D 210 WELZ WILLIAM 188 WENDEL TODD A 62, 63, 172 WENE ANDREW 172 WERKER KRISTINA L 188 WERKER TROY 210 WERLEY ANDREA 3, 188 WERLING LYNN H 65, 172 WESTENDORF CYNTHIA L 49, 210 WESTERHAUSEN HOLLY A 125, 156, 201 WESTFIELD DERRICK W 12, 15, 66, 201 WETZEL JAMES D 210 WETZEL LYNN A 201 WETZEL WENDY J 188 WHEATON DAWN D 210 WHEELER GAIL R 188 WHITAKER MICHELE A 123. 201 WHITE CATHY 172 WHITE CURTIS 131. 172 WHITE ERIC O 201 WHITE JAMES K 201 WHITE JEFFERY D 188 WHITE LATONIA V 116. 188 WHITE MICHELLE L 125. 135. 201 WHITE RICK A 210 WHITE SHERITA 188 WHITE TINA M 124, 210 WHITE YETTA L 201 WHITMAN MICHAEL 172 WHONSETLER MARGARET 216 WIARD JOHN M 210 WICHERN WENDY L 24, 210 WICHMAN TABITHA L 125 WIDDIFIELD RANDAL J 16, 75, 201 WIDMANN ROBERT S 105, 210 WIDMANN SALLY 216 WIEBKE JEFFREY C 188 WIEDELMAN JEFFREY W 201 WIEDELMAN MICHELLE R 210 WIEGMANN WILMA J 123, 125, 210 WIGGINS LYNETTE 210 WILDER JAMES F 40, 41, 44, 172 WILER MARGARET E 210 HILHELM LAURI A 37, 39, 172 WILLIAMS ALICIA R 188 WILLIAMS AMY J 173 WILLIAMS BOBBY O 201 WILLIAMS BRUCE 201 WILLIAMS CAMMY R 210 WILLIAMS DAPHNE D 188 WILLIAMS DARYL J 41, 210 WILLIAMS DEANNA L 210 WILLIAMS GINA R 173 WILLIAMS H. DOUGLAS 4, 5, 212 WILLIAMS KIMBERLY S 188 WILLIAMS MARK WILLIAMS ROBERT F 139, 173 WILLIAMS RONNIE 42, 74, 139, 173 WILLIAMS TERRELL R 16. 52. 75. 146. 210 WILLIAMS VICKIE R 139. 163. 188 WILLIAMS WANDA S 201 WILLIAMS VONNIE 15. 66 WILLIAMSON CHRISTY L 201 WILLIAMSON JOY K 32. 123. 210 WILLIARD RONDA A 201 WILLIS VANESSA 201 WILLIS KIRBY 139 WILLS MARIA D 125. 135. 188 WILSON CHRISTINE L 188 WILSON GREGORY S 82. 201 WILSON KARI S 201 WILSON KIMBERLY S 143. 210 WILSON LADONNA J 201 WILSON MICHAEL D 16. 188 WILSON MIKE B 15, 210 WILSON PATTY M 124. 210 WILSON SANDRA L 24. 1,34, 201 WILSON SHERRIE A 143, 188 WILSON TIMOTHY D 41, 66, 211 WILSON TODD G 15 WINBORN DEBORAH F 188 WINBORN GREGORY E 211 WINCHESTER TIMOTHY G 188 WINKLER CHARLES T 82, 123, 188 WINKLER CYNTHIA J 49, 72. 211 WINN DOUGLAS J 80, 189 WINN KAREN M 211 WINNERS SUSAN L 201 WINTERS CHRISTINE A 201 WINTERS ROBERT A 16, 173 WISE CHARLOTTE V 173 WISE STEVEN W 173 WISI.EV TONNA J 7, 173 WLSTHOFF MARK A WITCHEY GLEN R 201 WITTE CORY D 201 WITTENBURG NATHANIEL 216 WOLF BRIAN D 211 WOLF CHARLES E 201 WOLFE PATRICIA 173 WOLF JENNIFER A 201 WOLFF SHAWN A WOODGLEN 173 WOOD KARA 189 WOOD LANA D 201 WOODARD ELIZABETH A 39, 125, 129, 201 WOODLING MICHELLE R WOODS BENTLEY C 189 WOODS DEAN E 201 WOODS JERRY D 201 WOODS JODY 211 WOODS ROLLAND 139 WOODWARD FREDERICK R 135, 61 WORKMAN LORI 173 WRIGHT KIMBERLY A 41, 173 WRESTLING 11 WUNROW JEFFREY D 116, 123. 201 WRIGHT JOYCE 173 WYLIE CHARLES L 112. 201 WYNN PATRICE L 49 WYNN DOUG WYSS STEVEN W WYSS THOMAS J 15. 189 YANEY LYNN A 211 YARMAN DAVID E 173 YATES KELLY J 39, 125, 135 YATES TRACY A 201 YEAGER CHRISTINA L 211 YODER ANGELA 211 YODER DEBORAH S 189 YODER ERICA A 189 YODER MARK E 211 YORK TAMMIE J 173 YOSS JANET E 118. 134. 173 YOUNG JANET JANET 216 YOUNG JEFFREY A 23, 82, 131, 173 YOUNG WALTER L 52. 115. 189 ZAHM DINA D 18. 173 ZAIRIS NOMIKI M 173 ZAIRIS VASILIKI 53. 201 ZARTMAN ROGER A 211 ZEHRAMY 24 ZEHR LISA J 24. 49, 60, 134, 189 ZELL MICHELLE L 211 ZEMEN AMY L 143, 189 ZEHR PEGGY 24 ZEMEN JR RUSSELL E 23, 131, 173 ZIES KEVIN 173 ZIMMERMAN KIMBERLY 173 ZIMMERMAN PHILLIP J 211 ZIMMERMAN MISS 49 ZION JULIE S 211 ZION LISA A 145. 150. 173 ZIRKLE CATHY A 201 ZIRKLE CINDY S 63. 189 ZIRKLE DANIEL D 189 ZOLTEK RICHARD P 201 ZUBER SHAWN R 16. 150. 173 ZUMWALT JENNY L 123. 211 226 Index I . r- Vx Happy Faces 22 ' i Candid View At Northrop 229 6omor y cuvinos fndox Adams, Julie — Varsity Volleyball; 10, 11 Mat Maids; 10, 11, 12 Adkins, Lucia — Freshman Basketball Afro- American Club; 11 Gymnastics; 12 Amidon, James — Wrestling; 9, 10, 11, 12 Orches- tra; 9, 10, 11 Student Council; 12 Anderson, Chris — Swing Choir; 11, 12 Muscial; 11, 12 Armstrong, Terri — Marching Band Flag Corp; 10, 11 Ausbury, Janet — Orchestra; 9, 10, 11, 12 " What ' s Bruin " Staff; 11, 12 Ausbury, Jill — " What ' s Bruin " Staff; 10, 11, 12 Austrup, Tammy — Bowling Club; 9 Choir; 9, 10 Powderpuff; 11 Baglin, Andrea — Varsity Choir; 10 Musical; 10, 11, 12 Concert Choir; 11, 12 Swing Choir; 12 Year- book Staff; 11, 12 " Bear Tracks " Ribbon Winner Bailey, James — Bowling; 10 Bainey, Susan — Drama Club; 10, 11 D.E.C.A. Member; 12 Banks, Nathaniel — Basketball; 9, 10 Afro- American Club; 9, 10, 11, 12 Track; 10 D.E.C.A. member; 11 Student Council; 12 Barkey, Greg — Football; 9 Wrestling; 10 Bauermeister, Linda — Cheerleader; 9, 10, 11, 12 Powderpuff Football; 9, 10, 11, 12 Baum, Nancy — Orchestra; 9 Scholarship with Distinction; 9, 10, 11 Powderpuff Football; 12 Student Council; 12 High Honors; 12 Becker, Glenn — Stage Technician; 9, 10, U, 12 Assistant Stage Manager; 11, 12 Belote, Lisa — Marching Band; 9, 10, 11, 12 Freshman Band Varsity Band 10 Concert Band; 11, 12 Berggoetz, Brad — Cross Country; 10, 11, 12 Track; 10, 11 Marching Band; 10 Bixby, Rob — Golf Team; 9, 10, 11, 12 Student Council; 9 Blake, Mark — Red Cross Volunteer; 11, 12 Blood Donor; 11, 12 Borowiak, Michele — Marching Band; 9, 10 Con- cert Band; 11 Boston, Jackie — Trackette; 9 C.O.E.; 12 O.E.A.; 12 Bovie, Lori — O.E.A.;12 C.0.E.;12 Brandt, Jon — Marching Band; 10, 11, 12 Jazz Band; 10, 11, 12 Concert Band; 11, 12 Pep Band; 12 Musical Pit; 12 Brown, Angle — Musical; 9 Girls Chior; 10 Pom- Poms; 11, 12 Speech Team; 11,12 Talent Show; 12 Brown, Doug — Biology Club; 9 Audio Visual Club; 12 Brown, Lisa Rene — Trackette; 11 D.E.C.A. Club; 11 Brown, Robin — Choir; 9, 10, 11 Powderpuff Football; 10, 11 C.O.E.; 12 O.E.A.; 12 Byerley, Kristina — Cheerleading; 9, 11 Pom- Poms; 10 Byers, Amy — Speech Team; 10, 11 Choir; 10 Brde, Mary — Girls Tennis Team; 9, 10, 11, 12 High Honors; 10, 11, 12 Powderpuff Football; 10, 11 Latin Club; 11 Caso, Julie — Marching Band; 10, 11, 12 Pep Band; 10, 11 Band; 10, 11, 12 Castro, Dianna — Choir; 9 Marching Band Flag Corp; 10 Drama Club; 10,11, 12 Powderpuff Foot- ball; 12 Chapman, Sophia — Varsity Basketball; 9, 10, 11, 12 Afro-American Club; 9, 10 Chapmen, Yolanda — Afro-American Club; 9, 10, 11 Track Team; 10, 11 Chess, Jeni — " Bear Tracks " Staff; 10, 11, 12 " Bear Tracks " Ribbon Winner Christen, Thomas — Marching Band; 10, U, 12 A.V. Club; 9, 10, 11, 12 Hockey Trainer; 12 Churchill, Cesselly — Cheerleading; 10, 11, 12 Afro-American Club; 10, 11 Clark, Carolyn — Gymnastics; 10, 11, 12 Clymer, Michele — Powderpuff Football; 9, 10, 11 Blood Donor; 12 Cobb, Eugene — Football; 9, 11, 12 Wrestling; 11, 12 Coleman, Beth — Volleyball; 10, 12 Collins, Kris — Marching Band Flag Corp; 10 Scholarship with Distinction; 10 High Honors; 11, 12 Cooke, Alisa — Choir; 9 Distributive Education; 11, 12 Curry, James — Varsity Basketball; 10, 11, 12 Reserve Track Team; 10 Deeds, Teri — Cheerleading; 9, 10, 11, 12 Powder- puff Football; 10, 11, 12 Degitz, Phil — Basketball; 9 Football; 9, 10, 11, 12 Dennison, Tom — Orchestra; 9, 10, 11, 12 DeVille, Jeff — Basketball; 9, 10, Marching Band; 9, 10, 11, 12 " Bear Tracks " Photographer; 10, 11, 12 Didion, Vicky — Deca; 12 Dillie, Karen — Jazzz; 10, 11 Marching Band; 10, 11, 12 Musical; 11, 2 Concert Band; 10, 11, 12 Orchestra; 12 Trackette; 12 Dorsey, Dawn — Deca; 12 Driver, Toby — Marching Band; 9, 10, 11, Jazz; 9, 10, 11, Concert Band; 9, 10, 11, Pep Band; 9 Gym- nastics Club; 11 Dullaghan, Dave — Ecology Club; 10, 11 Vice President; 10 Ski Club; 10 Edmonds, LaVonya — Basketball; 10, 11, 12 Track; 10, 11, 12 Choir; 10 Afro American Club; 10, 11, 12 Powderpuff; 10, 11, 12 Deca; 12 Eisenach, Brian — Football; 9 Ski Club; 12 Eme, Bonnie — Trackette; 11 Boy ' s Cross Coun- try Manager; 12 Boy ' s Basketball Statician; 12 Boy ' s Track Manager; 12 Enright, Steven — Choir; 10 Wrestling; 10 Deca 11, 12 Eppele, Esther — Speech Team; 9, 10, 11, March- ing Band; 9, 10, 11, 12 Scholarship with Distinc- tion; 9, 11, 12 Pep Band; 9, 10, 11, 12 Erby, Rosa — Basketball; 10, 11, 12 Track; 10, 11 Powder Puff; 11, 12 Erwood, Rhonda — Choir 9, 10, 11, 12 Coe Oea; 12 Fagg, Criag — Bowling Club; 9 Football; 9 Wres- tling Manager; 9 Farney, Roger — Afro American Club; 11, 12 Fesler, John — Drama; 10 Stage Tech; 11, 12 Fike, Cathy — Volleyball Team; 9 First, Robbie — Marching Band; 9, 10, 11, 12, Journalism Photographer; 9, 10, 11, 12 Ski Club; 9, 10, 11, 12 Hockey; 9, 10, 11, 12 A-V Club; 9, 10, 11, 12 Ford, Dawn — Marching Band; 10, 11, 12 Ford, Michelle — Treble Choir; 10 Trackette; 10 Frappier, Nancy — Tennis team; 10, Choir; 10, 11, 12 Ski Club; 12 Honors Club 12 Freels, Jodi — Student Council; 9, 11 Pom-pon; 9, 10, 11, 12 Class Vice President; 9 Freiburger, Tony — Basketball; 9, 10, Baseball; 9, 10 Blood Donor; 11, 12 Fromm, Tami — Volleyball; 9, 10, Track; 9, 10 COE OEA Frost, Lindsey — COE OEA Denice Lynn Cook, a senior at Northrop, . b H SBlk worked with young children through the age 19, died Monday March 21, 1983. H|g| B H| Regional Vocational Program. She enjoyed She was employed at the YWCA Child alfth working with the children, teaching and Care Center and planned to eventually have Ku W i HK showing the children the ways of the world her own day care center. m [ HH they are in. Denice is survived by her parents, James K HRafc, -«- lr B. of Battle Creek and Connie D. of Fort ■■u ' ' ' If ' v Denice was a very caring and thoughtful person. She cared about her family and Wayne; two brothers Benjamin M. and Bri- I tH A an D., who also attended Northrop. | _ »flH n friends very much. She was there when you needed someone to talk to or if you needed Denice died of hemophilia, a blood dis- j Sg L •„__ gJm her help, she would always do her best for ease which prevents correct clotting of the ,9H H mfk you. blood and causes continuous bleeding from ' ' E Hb Ik Denice Cook took great pride at being a the slightest injury. il V Sll l student at Northrop High School. She en- Northrop mourns her death. The follow- Hi Hi joyed being a Bruin. She took great pride in the thoughts some of Denice ' s Hlj k k herself and in all she did. We will all re- L L member her in a very special way. In Memory B very She B Senior Denice Lynn Cook, February 2, 1964- many people her March 21, 1983 232 Senior Activities Fugate, Kama — .lunior Achiesemeiil; ;i. III. I I Gatchell, Ron — A.V. Club; 111. II. IL ' K V S II 12 Gaulden. Beverly — Track; 9, 1(1, 1 1 .Mrcp Amhti can Club; 10 Treble Choir; 10 PowderpulT K..0I ball; 11 Basketball; 11 Geer. Blake Football; 10, 11, 12 Track; 11. TJ Gilbert. Hank — Football; 9, 10, 11 Marching Band; 9, 10, 11. 12 Soccer; 10, 11, 12 Track; 9 Orchestra; 9. 12 Jazz Band; 9 Glass, Brad - Basketball; 9, 10 Football; 9, 10. I I Baseball; 10, 11, 12 Gorman, Sean — Track; 9 Football; 9, 10, II. 12 Grotemat, Michael — Football; 9 Kcology Club; 9, 10, 11 Ski Club; 10, 11 D.E.C.A.; 12 Graber, Kelley Jo — Cheerleader; 10, 11, 12 Slu dent Council; 10 Powderpufl Football; 10, 11. 12 Grabill, Bob — Track; 9, 10 Cross Country; 10 Grish, Ann — Marching Band; 9 C.0.E. 6.E.A.; 12 Gunter, Melissa — Marching Band; 9, 10. 11, 12 Pep Band; 9, 10, U, 12 Band; 9, 10, 11, 12 Guthier, Theresa — Junior Achievement; 11, 12 Hall. Christy — Choir; 10 Marching Band Flag Corp; 10, 11, 12 Mat-Maids; 11, 12 Hamlin. Christine — Trackette; 9. 10 Marching Band Rifle Corp; 10. 11, 12 Harpe, Lee — Football; 9 Basketball; 9, 10 Base- ball; 10, 11 Bowling Club; 12 Harris, Kurt — Tennis; 9 Baseball; 9, 10. 11. 12 Harvey. Arit Aritha — Treble Choir; 10, 11 Con. Choir; 12 Powderpuff Football; 11 Henline, Rosemarv — Marching Band; 9. 10 Band; 9, 10 C.O.E. ' O.E.A.; 12 Henricks, Gregg — Golf Team; 9 Football; 10, U Junior Achievement; 9, 10 Hicks, Deborah — Track 9, 10, 11, 12 Powderpuff Football; 11, 12 Basketball; 11, 12 Hilger, Christine — Volleyball; 9 Powderpuff Football; 10, II, 12 Student Council; 10. 11, 12 D.E.C.A.; 11, 12 Hire. Russ — Marching Band; 9, 10, U, 12 Band; 9, 10, 11, 12 Horstman, Fred — Track; 9, 10, 12 Cross Countrv; 9, 10 Horton, Elizabeth — Trackette; 11 Powderpuff Football; 11, 12 C.O.E. O.E.A.; 12 Houser, Greg — Madrigals; 10, 12 Swing Choir; 10, 11, 12 Musical; 10, 11, 12 Etc.; 10, 11, 12 Con- cert Choir; 11, 12 Howell, Mindy — Cheerleader; 10 Powderpuff Football; 10, 11, 12 Hughes, Michelle — Orchestra; 9, 10, 11, 12 Musi- cal Pit; 10, 11. 12 All City Orchestra; 12 Humphrey, Chuck — Basketball; 9. 10 Football; 9 Humphrey, Glendora — Afro-American Club; 9, 10, 11, 12 Choir; 9, 10, U, 12 Madrigals; 12 Swing Choir; 11. 12 Huntine, Kim — Track; 10, 11 C.O.E. O.E.A.; 12 Hupp, Melissa — Marching Band; 10, 11, 12 Pep Band; 10 Student Council; 12 Ski Club; 12 Class Officer; 12 Jackson, Donna — Junior Achievement; 9, 10, 11, 12 Jackson, Erick — Football; 9. 10. 11, 12 Basket- ball; 9, 10, 11, 12 Afro-American Club; 9, 10, 11, 12 Track; 9, 10, 11, 12 Junior Achievement; 10, 11 Talent Show; 11 D.E.C.A.; 12 Jacobs, Shirlene — M.D.E. Student; 11, 12 Jehl, Sherry — Marching Band Pom-Poms; 10, 11, 12 Varsity Band; 10 Jennings, Rich — Football; 9, 10, 11, 12 Wres- tling; 9 Bowling Club; 9 Johnson. Betsy — Cheerleader; 10, 11, 12 Pow- derpuff Football; 100, II. 12 D.E.C.A.; 11 Jones. Melissa — Student Council; 9. 10, II Pow- derpuff Football; 9, 10, 11, 12 Choirs; 9, 10, 11, 12 Jones, Matt — Band; 9 Football; 9, 10, 11, 12 Basketball; 9, 10 Track, 11 Jones, Tony — Kocjthall, 10, II Bench-A ' I ' hon; 9, 10, 11, 12 Kaiser. Ann Choir; 10, 11, 12 Musical; 10, II, Volleyl.all. II Powderpuff Football; 12 Kaley. I.un Talent Show; 10, 11, 12 Choir; 10, 11 Stage Crew; 9, 10. 11. 12 KaulTman. Dan Stage Technician; 9, 10, 11, 12 Stage Manager; 11, 12 Keller, Mark Track; 10, II, 12 Cross Country; 10, 11. 12 Awarded the Mental Attitude Award Keller. Stephanie — Marching Band; 10. 11, 12 Pep Band; 10, 11, 12 Jazz Band; 10 Kelsow, Sean -- Football; 9, 10, 11, 12 Wrestling; 9, 10, 11, 12 Kelso, Alan — Bowling Club; 9, 10, D.E.C.A.; 12 Kibiger. Allison — Orchestra; 10 Swing Choir; 1 1, 12 Concert Choir; 11, 12 Talent Show; 11, 12 Musical; 10, 11. 12 Kibiger, Brian — Speech Team; 10 R.V.S.; 11, 12 King, Roland — A.V. Club; 9, 10, 11, 12 Student Council; 10, 11, 12 Drama Club; 9, 10, 11, 12 Kinnison, Tracy — Choir; 10, 11 O.E.A. C.O.K.; 12 Klopfenstein, Dave — Speech Team; 9 Marching Band; 9, 10, 11 Jazz Band; 9, 10, 11 Pep Band; 9. 10, 11 Talent Show; 9, 10, 11 Orchestra; 10. 11 Chess Club; 12 Klug. Matt — Marching Band; 9, 10, 11, 12 Jazz Band; 9, 10, 11, 12 Band; 9, 10, 11, 12 Kohls, Luke — A.V. Club; 10, II, 12 Ladig, Larry — " Bear Tracks " Photographer; 10. 11,12 Recipient of the Root Photography Award; 12 " Bear Tracks " Ribbon Winner; 12 Ladyga, Katrina Sue — Distributive Ed.; 10, 11. 12 Pom-Poms; 10, 11 Band; 10 Lake, Kim — Junior Achievement; 9, 10, II, 12 Marching Band; 10, 11 Band; 9. 10. II D.EC.A.; 11, 12 Lapsley, Juanita — Afro-American Club; 10 D.E.C.A.; 12 Latham. Wendy — Treble Choir; 10, II Leach, Jeff — Hockey; 9, 10, II Junior Graduate Leathers, Schann — Football; 9 Basketball; 9, 10, II, 12 Lendman, Mark — Marching Band; 9, 10. II, 12 Pep Band; 9, 10, 12 Jazz Band; 9, 10 Band; 9, 10, II, 12 Lepper, Ken — Bowling Club; 9, 10. II Soccer Club; 10, II, 12 Litten, Kim — Marching Band; 10, II Concert Band; II, 12 Band; 9, 10 Little, Troy — Tennis; 9, 10, II, 12 Lombardo, Shelli — Gymnastics; 9. 10, II, 12 Lonsbury, Sandy — Marching Band; 9, 10. II, Concert Band; 9, II Varsity Band; 10, II, MDE Program; 12 Lucas, Matt — Baseball Manager; 9 Tennis; 10, II, 12 Editor, " What ' s Bruin " ; II, 12 Luca, Dawn — Choir; 10 Tennis; 10, Cheerlead- ing; 11 DECA; 11, 12 Madden, Dan — Soccer Club; 10, II, 12 Junior Class Treasurer; 11 Senior Class Treasurer; 12 Madden, Mike — Baseball; 9, 10, U, 12 Football; 10, II, 12 Magin, Monika — Band; 10, 11, 12 Ski Club; 12 Mahler, Betty — Choir; 10 Matmaid; II, 12 DECA; 12 Marburger, Todd — Football; 9. Gvmnastics Clug; II Marckel, Kathy — Junior Classical League; 9, 10 Martn, Cindy — Treble Choir; 10 Matthews, Mary — Marching Band; 9. 10. II. Concert Band; 10. II Trackette Class President; 11, 12 McBride, Rich — Band; 9, 10 RVS; II. 12 McClure, Pete — Football; 9, 10 Basketball; 9, 10, II, 12 Track; 10, II McCray - Marchuig Band; 9, 10, 11, 12 Jazz Band; 9, Pep Band; 12 McDaniel, David — DKCA; 11 McKinnev, Cheryl — Marching Band; 9, 10, 11, 12 COE OEA Merriman, Jeanne — Marching Band; 9, 10, 11,12 Concert Band; II, 12 Pep Band; 11. 12 Student Council; 9 Mulan, Charlotte — Afro Club; 9, 10 Track; 9 Flags; 11 DECA; 12 Miller, Brad — Speech Team; 9, 10, 11, 12 AV Club; 9, 10, II Student Council; 9 Representative to Mayors Youth Commission; 10, II. 12 Miller, Kym — Flags; 9, 10, 11. 12 Choir; 9, 10, II, 12 Minnich, Kathy — Track; 9 Cross Country; 9 Orchestra; 9, 10 Flags; 10 Musical; 10 Coe 12 Miller, Willie — Football; 9, 10, 11. 12 Wrestling; 9, 10, 11, 12 Track; 10, 11, 12 Moore, Derrick — Basketball; 9, 10. 1 1. Track; 9. 10, 11, 12 Afro-American Club; 9, 10. 11, 12 Stu- dent Council; II Moore, Kelly - Batgirl; 10, 11, 12 Moravec, Heidi — Marching Band; 9, 10, II, 12 Speech; 9 Jazz Band; 10 Pep Band; 1 1 Moring, Connie — Pom-Pons; 11, 12 Moya, Ward — Tennis; 12 Myers, Karen — Trackette; 10 Ravenscroft; 11, 12 Myers, Terry — Marching Band; 9, 10. 11. 12 Pep Band; 9, 12 Jazz Band; 9, 10. II, 12 Scholarship with Distinction; 9. 10. II. 12 Mynatt, Penny — Speech Team; 10. 11.12 News- paper staff; II, 12 Naselaris, Penny — Basketball; 9 Powderpuff; 9, 10, 12 Tennis; 10, II. 12 Honor Roll; 12 Nash. Curtis — Basketball; 10, II Bowling Club; II " What ' s Bruin ' ' " Staff; 12 Neilands, Chris — Basketball; 10, 1 1 Choir; 10, 1 1 Powderpuff Football; 10, U Nelson. Connell Football; 9. lo. 1 1 Afro- American Club; 9. 10. II, 12 Track; 9, 10, 11, 12 Basketball Mgr.; II. 12 Nel.son. Sean — Football; 9 Wrestling; 9 D.E.C.A.; II " What ' s Bruin ' : ' " Staff; 12 Newman, Steve — Football; 9 Marching Band; 10, II, 12 Orchestra; 12 Jazz Band; 10 Pep Band; 10,11, 12 Band; 9. 10, II, 12 Stage Tech.; 10, II. 12 Nichols, Cindy — Student Council; 9, II. 12 Ju- nior Achievement; 10, II Senior Class Officer " Bear Tracks " Staff; 10, II Co-Editor of Year- book; 12 Recipient of Oliver " Bear Tracks " Award; 12 " Bear Tracks " Ribbon Winner; 12 Powde rpuff football; 9, 10, II, 12. Nikels, Elizabeth — Tennis Team; 11. 12 Ochoa, Beth — Powderpuff Football: II Mat Maids; II, 12 C.O.E. O.E.A.; 12 O ' Reilly, Beth — Track; 9. II Volleyball; 9 Page, Cynthia — Cheerleading; 9, 10. 11.12 Afro- American Club; 9. 10. II Parkison, Gerri — Band; 9. 10 Parrish, Sue — Marching Band; 9. 10. II. 12 Band; 9, 10, 11. 12 Parsons, Pam — Marching Band; 10. 11,12 Jazz Band; 10, 11, 12 Pep Band; 10, II Concert Band: 10, II, 12 Perry, DeMetra — Afro-American; 9, 10, II Track; U Perry, Sonia — Volleyball; 9, 10 Basketball: 9 Track; 9, 10, 11, 12 Homecoming Court; 9. 10. U Student Council; 10, 11. 12 Marching Band Pom- Poms; 11, 12 Mental Attitude Award: 12 Pfeiffer, Andrea — Marching Band Pom-Poms; 10, II, 12 Choir: 9 Poling, Diane — Speech Team; 9. 10. 1 1 Marching Band: 10. II Pep Band: 10. II Band: 10. II. 12 Poole, Glen — Wrestlint;: 9 .Afro-. merican Club: 9, 10, 11, 12 Porter, Dawn — Mar ning Band; 9. 10. II. 12 Pep Senior Activities 233 Senior Lisa Zion will represent Northrop High School, Fort Wayne and Northern In- diana at the National Forensic League Na- tional Speech Contest June 11-18 in Kansas City, Missouri. Lisa will compete in girls ' extemporaneous division of the National Forensic League Northern District Solo Speech Tournament. Lisa is one of 10 stu- dents from Indiana who won their divisions and advanced to the nationals. This is the first time in five years that a Fort Wayne speaker has reached this level of competi- tion. Lisa will be accompanied by coach Lincoln Record and his wife Marlene. Senior Lisa Zion winner of the girls ' extempora- neous division. Se niors Tony Jones, Matt Mesing and Shawn Zuber tell E.T. (Elmhurst Trojans) to go home at a pep session before the sectional game against Elmhurst. Band; 9, 10, 11, 12 Jazz Band; 9, 10, 11, 12 Band; 9, 10. 11. 12 Drum Major; 11, 12 Pressler, Greg — Football; 9. 10. 11, 12 Bench-A- Thon; 10, 11, 12 Rilev, Darla — Trackette; 10, 11 Rhoades, Lisa — Marching Band; 9, 10, 1 1 , 1 2 Pep Band; 11 Choir; 9, 10, 11, 12 Junior Achievement; 9, 10, 11 Honor Rol;; 10, 11, 12 Robart, Sarah — Marching Band; 10, 11, 12 Band; 9, 10, 11, 12 Pep Band; 10 Orchestra; 10, 11, 12 Ski Club; 12 Roberts, Ted A.V. Club; 9, 10, 11, 12 Band; 9, 10 Rompinen, Rose — Scholastic Art Competition; 111 Blood Donor; 12 Rounds, Lori — Marching Band Flag Corp.; 10, 11 C.O.E. O.E.A.; 12 Rowden, Kristi — Choir; 10 Cheerleader; 10 Gymnastics; 10, 11, 12 Powderpuff Football; 12 Runge, Vicki — Cheer;eader; 9, 10, 11 P.O.; 11, 12 Salkeld, James — A.V. Club; 9, 10, 11 Football Trainer; 9, 10, 11 Sandman, Jim — C.O.E. O.E.A.; 12 Hockey; 12 Scruggs, Paul — Junior Achievement; 10, 11, 12 Ecology Club; 11, 12 Ski Club; 12 Chess Club; 12 Schenher, Diana — Marching Band Flag Corp; 10, 11 Training Chor; 9 Honor Roll; 12 Schenkel, Laurie — High Honors; 9, 10, 11, 12 Writer for " What ' s Bruin " and " Bear Tracks " ; 10, 12 Schneider, Dawn — Choir; 10 Marching Band Flag Corp; 10, 11. 12 Schrock, Chad — " What ' s Bruin? " Staff; 10, 11 Band; 10, 11 Schult, John — Marching Band; 9, 10, 11, 12 Pep Band; 9, 10, U, 12 Concert Band; 9, 10, 11, 12 Orchestra; 12 Cross Country; 9, 10 Student Coun- c il; 9 French Club; 9 Semprini, Terry — Football; 9, 10, 11, 12 Track; 9, 10 Shaffer, Tim — Stage Crew for Musicals and Plays; 9, 10, 11, 12 Shank. Tom — Cross Country; 9, 10, 11, 12 Track; 9, 10, 11, 12 Speech Team; li High Honors 9, 10, 11, 12 Shuler, Annette — Marching Band; 9, 10, 11, 12 Band; 9, 10, 11, 12 Trackette; 9, 10, 11, 12 Shull, Mike — Basketball; 9, 10. 11, 12 Simmons, Terrial — Basketball; 10 Baseball; 10, 11 Sloan, Sue — Marching Band; 9. 10 Pom-Poms; 9 Track; 9 Band; 9, 10 Smith, Dennis — ISSMA Helper; 9, 10, 11, 12 Swing choir Crew; 9 Smith. Gail Afro-American Club; 9, 10, 11 Smith. Linda — Marching Band Flag Corp; 9, 10, 11 Choir;9, 10,11, 12 Musical; 11 Talent Show; 11 Snell, Kim — Basketball; 9 Band; 9 Ma rching Band Rifle Corp; 9, 10 Sorg, Kelli — Junior Class Officer Sower, Lisa — Marching Band; 10 Band; 10, 11 Drama Club; 11, 12 Sowle, Beth — D.E.C.A.; 10, 11, 12 Spangler, Diahn — Powderpuff Football; 9 Choir; 9 Pom-Poms; 10, 11, 12 Senior Class Officer Speith, Dan — Junior Achievement; 9, 10, 11 Springer, Janci — Trackette; 9, 10 Junior Achievement; 9 Stahly, Craig — Wrestling; 9, 10, 11 Orchestra; 9, 10, 11 Staller, Dawn — Marching Band Flag Corp; 9, 10, 11, 12 Staller, Kris — Marching Band; 9, 10, 11, 12 Pep Band; 10, 11, 12 Concert Band; 9, 10, 11, 12 Stafanski, Tim — Marching Band; 9, 10 Band 9, 10 Steinbacher, Julie — Powderpuff Football; 9, 10, 11 Student Council; 10 C.O.E. O.E.A.; 12 Stephens, Brian — D.E.C.A.; 11, 12 D.E.; 12 Stephens, Craig — Wrestling; 9 Footba ll; 9 Dra- ma Club; 10 Stewart, James — Marching Band; 9, 10, 11, 12 Jazz Band; 9 Bowling Club; 9 Track; 10, 11, 12 Musical; 12 Stieber, Luke — " What ' s Bruin? " Staff; 11, 12 Stier, Dan — Baseball; 9, 10 Football; 11 Stier, Debra — Speech Team; 9, 10, 11, 12 C.O.E. O.E.A.; 12 Stockett, James — Track Team; 10 Stoffer, Tina — Volleyball; 9 Choir; 9, 10, 11, 12 Swing Choir; 12 Madrigals; 12 Powderpuff Foot- ball; 10, 11 Musical; 11 Cave Trip; 11, 12 Stroble, Sheryl — Powderpuff Football; 12 Sumney, Todd — Wrestling; 10, 11, 12 Musical; 10, 11, 12 Concert Choir; 11, 12 Marching Band; 10 Varsity Band; 10 Swift, Erskine — Concert Choir; 9, 10, 11, 12 Szczepkowski, Pamela — Student Council; 10. 11, 12 Drama; 10, 11, 12 Trackette; 10, 11 Choir; 10 Musical; 12 Tatum, Theresa — Basketball; 10, 11, 12 Track; 10, 11 Powderpuff Football; 11, 12 Tech, Lisa — Student Council; 9, 10, 11 Ski Club; 10, 11, 12 Junior Achievement; 10 Powderpuff Football; U, 12 Mat Maid; 10, 11, 12 Trackette; 10 Ternet, Theresa — Mat Maid; 9, 10, 11 Junior Achievement; 9, 10 Ecology Club; 10 Tesch, Charlen — Marching Band; 9, 10, 11 Band; 9, 10, 11 Junior Achievement; 9 Thompson, Susie — Powderpuff Football; 9. 10. 11, 12 Cheerleader; 10, 11, 12 Choir; 9, 10 Thon, Cindy — Marching Band Pom-Poms; 10, 11, 12 Captain; 12 Trupo, Lucy — Musical; 11, 12 Concert Choir; 11, 12 Orchestra, 11, 12 Powderpuff Football; 12 Tal- ent Show; 12 Drama; 12 Tubbs, Lisa — Track Team; 9, 10, 11 C.O.E. O.E.A.; 12 Tuttle, Tina — Trackette; 11 Mat Maid; 12 C.O.E. O.E.A.; 12 VanPatten, Dawn — Marching Band Pom-Pom; 10, 11, 12 Vinson, Sheri — C hoir; 10, 11 Powderpuff Foot- ball; 12 Walden, Scott — Baseball; 9, 11 Football; 10 Welsh, Chris — Cross Country; 10, 11, 12 Track Team; 10, 11 D.E.C.A.; 11, 12 Welty, Doug — Wrestling; 9 Wendel, Todd — Drama; 11, 12 Speech Team; 12 Stage Construction; 11 Werling, Lynn — Football; 11 D.E.C.A.; 12 White, Cathy — Afro-American Club; 9, 10, 11 White, Curtis — Talent Show; 9, 10, 11, 12 Wilder, James — Football; 10 Track; 10, 11 Bas- ketball; 10, 11, 12 Wilhelm, Lauri — Choir; 9, 10, 11, 12 Talent Show; 9, 11, 12 Swing Choir; 11, 12 Madrigals; 11, 12 Musical; 12 Williams. Gina — Track; 11 Trackette; 12 High Honors; 9, 10, 11, 12 Honor Roll; 9, 10, 11, 12 Winters, Bob — Cross Country; 9, 10, 11, 12 " Bear Tracks " Photographer; 11, 12 What ' s Bruin? " Photographer; 12 Wise, Charlotte — Choir; 10 Powderpuff Foot- ball; 12 Wise. Steve — Marching Band; 9, 10. 11 Jazz Band; 9, 10, 11 Band; 9, 10, 11 Wisely, Tonna — Track; 10 Cheerleader; 11 Pow- derpuff Football; 12 Yoss, Janet — Drama; 9. 10. 11 Tennis; 10, 11, 12 What ' s Bruin? " Staff;ll, 12 Young, Jeff — Soccer Club; 10. 11, 12 Ski Club; 12 Honor Roll; 12 Zahm, Dina — Volleyball; 9, 10 Basketball; 9. 10, 11, 12 Track; 9 Marching Band; 9 Pep Band: 11 Cross Country; 11 Junior Achievement; 12 Zemen, Rick — Ski Club President; 12 Honors Club Co-President; 12 Math Team; 12 Zion, Lisa — Speech Team; 9, 10, 11, 12 Zuber, Shawn — Football; 9, 10, 11, 12 Baseball; 9, 10, 11 234 Senior Activities Index Seniors Are Special People vd: Brad Mi Nunc Most Likely lo Frappier Most Studious: Terry Myers, Amy Byers Most Courteous: Kurt Harris, Annette HulT- man Most Spirited: Tony Jones, Kelly Graber Most Outgoing: Dan Madden, Tracey Sheehan Best Body: Willie Miller, Linda Bauermeister Best Dressed: Hobhie First, Tonna Wisely Most Athletic: Eric .lackson, Sophie Chapman Most Talented: Cref; Houser, Julie Ramsey Class Clown: Malt Mesing, Lisa Belote Most Reserved: Mike Henry, Missy Gunter Most Friendly: Matt Thompson, V ' icky Didion Most Stubborn: Rick Zemen, Lisa Zion Most Popular: Tony Freiburger, Sonia Perry Most Likely to be on Cover of Ebony Maga- zine: Nate Banks, Cynthia Page Rowdiest: Todd Marburger, Lucy Trupo Most Talkative: Fred Horstman, Nancy Baum Most fun to be stranded on a Desert Island with: Eric Myer, Shell! Lombardo Nicest Smile: Sean (lorman, Kim Zimmerman Most Preppy: Matt Lucas, Sarah Robert Most Likely to make a Good Mom Dad: .lohn Brandt. Pam Szczepkowski Most Likely to be a Bachelor Bachelorette: Brad Glass, Dawn V ' anPatten Most likely to be a Teacher: Kris Staller, Deb- bie Abbott Tony Freiburger is the most popular male. ! Matt Mesing shows his talent to be the class clown. The female voted for most outgoing, Tracy Eric Myer is the only one to be stranded on a Sheehan smiles with an outgoing look. desert island with. Vickv Didion is awarded the most friendly. Impressions That Are Lasting Suddenly, days drag like lead and the last four weeks take as long to pass as the whole year. Fresh, sunny afternoons make home- work almost impossible to do. Beach Boys music floats through the minds of students anxiously awaiting the last bell. Even before school ' s out, spring flows through Northrop halls. Scuffs of sandals scrape every floor, arms and legs hang out all over, and frisbees attack unaware pas- serbys on the main entrance grass. Everyone is looking ahead, towards the summer fun to come. With that, there are occasional reminiscences of the months past, especially for seniors. Gone from their lives will be the beloved teachers, school lunches, afterschool activities, and the daily routine: but the only thing anyone will real- ly miss will be their friends. No matter what events, days, or classes make lasting impres- sions, they wouldn ' t be the same without friends. People make lasting impressions . . . friends are lasting impressions. by Kim Simpson The bear smiles proudly after receiving a bouquet of daisies wrapped in newspaper at the Morp. Caroline Satre goes solo at the prom. As the weather became warmer, students were found in the area outside the commons during lunch mods. 236 Closing Workmen set up the risers fur the marching Beach humming Sonia Perry, Nancy Bau band ' s picture. photo by Larry Ladig Mary Byrde, Darrell Snyder, and .Jim Amidcjii show off the latest in Hawiian wear. Holly Leonard watches the actions of a game with grin and paw! ' Flo Hardy takes a break while the su pours in the " cubby hole. " Closing 237 Leavetaking Mrs. Pat Jackson, retiring English teacher, seemed to capture our feeling of " well it ' s done. " We will miss Mrs. Jackson who is leaving teach- ing after fifteen years with FWCS, the last four spent at Northrop. Her ready wit and scholastic depth are irreplaceable. The 1983 edition of Northrop Bear Tracks was under the direction of Mrs. Evelyn Surso. The book was printed by Jostens American Yearbook Company in Clarks- ville, Tennessee. The cover was built on 150 point binders board, covered with a saddle silkscreen and printed over in pale gold ink. The endsheets are Ivory. The paper stick is 80 lb. gloss. There were 1700 copies printed with 238 pages. The headlines are 42 point century schoolbook sentence headlines. The body copy is 9 point century schoolbook. The cap- tion type is 8 point century schoolbook. The folio tabs are in 10 pt. angles. Photography was shot and printed by student photogra- phers, and Mr. Steiner, Mr. Scott, and Mr. Chavis. All individual and most group portrait work was done by Root Photogra- phers. Advisor: Mrs. Surso Co-editors . Cindy Nichols, Kim Simp- son Copy staff Kim Simpson, Elana Crane, Amy Miller, Lisa Bloom, Jeff Wunrow, Ke- vin Pensinger, Robert Freon. Layout Staff . Cindy Nichols, Andrea Baglin, Chris Sullivan, Elana Crane. Photography Staff Jeff DeVille, Larry Ladig, Robbie First, Kara Evard. Steve Hug, Ted Roberts. Production Staff Rhonda Terry, chief, Tonya White, Robert Freon, Jeni Chess, Kevin Pensinger, Brenda Stevens. Note from the advisor: This year has been an especially difficult one for me and for my staff. We began the year with a very large portion of the 1982 yearbook to finish. Since this task took unti Thanksgiving, the 1983 yearbook did noi receive, perhaps, all the attention it rightly deserved. The staff, however, with multi tudes of problems plodded ahead and fin ished the 1983 Bear Tracks on schedule with every deadline met. While others wert basking in the warm June sun, a very fev stalwart souls completed their assignee task. We hope you enjoy this book that truly was a result of blood, sweat and lard bars. Evelvn " Euland " Sursc J- mUjtv -buJLu ' it. v YtAB.BOCKS tiZM A5C rROv l6 ?- 6 " S ff Wunrox) 238 Closing


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