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

 - Class of 1985

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Northrop High School - Bear Tracks Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 238 of the 1985 volume:

] ' J Z ' : . ' - J»llli!iffi R ' .Vi r ' 3 1833 02066 8031 Gc 9 7 7.202 F77nor Iwes Northrop High School. Bear tracks G ' Student Life 8 Academics 30 , l v- " «r Fine Arts 70 ■yiih Athletics 98 » 0 Clubs ' H 144 ' ( W p Album 162 ' Northrop High School Fort Wayne, Indiana 46825 Volume 14 Senior Becky Mmnich, as the Bruin mascot, eagerly awaits a phone call. photo by Christine SuUivan. Facing Life Together On a cool September morning the fourteenth school year began at Northrop. The 22 yellow buses un- loaded their passengers next to the two-story brick building on Cold- water Road. The flow of bodies merged with those leaving the park- ing lot and filled the commons to re- kindle friendships. At 7:55 a.m. the warning bell sounded and the student body moved en masse toward their home rooms to begin the day. Following the eight o ' clock bell, Mr. Brown, as- sistant principal, kicked off the year with a " Welcome Back " and the morning announcements. The senior class was excited about their last year at Northrop and thought about the future. The ju- niors anticipated their senior year while the sophomores laughed with false maturity at the confused fresh- man and were glad that they never acted like that. The student body faced the year together, by Jeff Wunrow and Elana Crane. Chris Dobosz reflects the scenery of Florida during the Big Orange Pride ' s Orange Bowl trip. Photo by Michael Boeglin. Football Coaches Ernie Bojrab and Dean Doerffler react to a bad call. Diana DelGrosso leads a cheer during the homecoming game against SouthSide. 2 Opening Stephanie Becker lines up a putt. Becky Minnick performs as the bear during German exchange student Dirk Behrendl the Homecoming game. smiles for the camera. 1 It;. The shades of autumn are captured during a boys cross-country meet at Schoaff Park- . photo by Christine Sullivan. 3 Opening A surprise visit to Northrop by DeAndra Tay- lor ' s Newfoundland puppy proved unbear- ably delightful to Karen Brown ' s Cabbage Patch Varsity cheerleader. photo by Chris- tine Sullivan See no evil, hear no evil, speak no evil. Al Levy, Edwin Pierson, and Lisa Firestine pro- tect Dan Kepler from the vices of the world on the band ' s trip to Florida. photo by Mi- chael Boeglin Kevin Brant eagerly awaits the coming of Spring Break while basking in the January sun. photo by Christine Sullivan Shannon Griffith reviews some statistics while Coach Doerffler watches the progress of the game. 4 Opening Bruins Excel In 1984-85 Photographer Christine Sullivan looks for her next shot at a boys cross-country meet at Shoaff Park. photo by Elana Crane. Katie Hoerger shows her true nerdy self dur- ing Homecoming week. Photo by Elana Crane. Mike Boeglin blows a kiss to the camera be- fore the marching band ' s annual Halloween performance for Arlington Elementary school. photo by Debbie Schcrf. The Big Orange Pride shows their confidence in themselves as this sign shows, which was taped to the side of one of their buses on the way to a contest. photo by Dirk Behrendt. 5 Opening BOP Basks In Florida Sun Members of the 1984-85 Big Or- ange Pride Marching Band spent a week basking in the Florida sun over Christmas vacation. The 268 member band left Fort Wayne on six Indiana Motor Buses on De- cember 28th. Mayor Win Moses was there to declare New Year ' s Eve, the night of their performance in the Orange Bowl Parade, " Big Orange Pride Day. " After driving over 24 hours to Or- lando, the band spent the day at Dis- neyworld buying those famous Mickey Mouse sweatshirts and rid- ing Space Mountain. That evening they spent the night at a nearby Marriot hotel. In the morning it was off to Epcot Center where one of the highlights for sophomore Susan Butler was eat- ing snails in France! Afterwards, the BOP drove to a Holiday Inn in Miami to stay for the rest of the trip. After breakfast the BOP loaded up and went to a nearby high school where they practiced for a couple of hours in the hot Florida sun. " It was really fun going on a trip where we didn ' t have to rehearse for six hours, change on the bus, and be expected to compete, " said senior drum major Brian Taubert, ' " Most of our time was spent having fun. " When things were polished up enough for the parade, the BOP re- turned for a meal at that highly pop- ular cafeteria, Morrison ' s, and a quick dip in the pool. They were then lined up in a parking lot at the beginning of the parade route. Soon they were performing for a national audience as the first band televised in the parade. As senior Sharlese Johnson said looking back on it all, " I thought the parade was a really neat experience . . . The best part was when the band marched by the viewing stand because I felt like a movie star under the spothghts. " As band director Barry Ashton added, " Their performance was excellent. I thought they might have the atti- tude, ' We ' re not competing so screw this ' but they were really raising up and grabbing it! " At the conclusion of the sweaty parade it was back to the Holiday Inn for a windy barbeque and a New Year ' s Eve celebration with music by Ashton and his select band. The next day was spent on t he beach where some white Fort Wayne bo- dies started on their Miami tans. Later that evening the six buses ar- rived at the Orange Bowl stadium where Washington beat Oklahoma to the disappointment of much of the band. " I thought the Orange Bowl was a great opportunity for the band to see and hear college bands, " said Ashton, " especially the Oklahoma band because their style is a lot hke ours. " The trip was in its final stage as the BOP spent the last day at Fort Lauderdale catching some final rays and a few surprise jellyfish stings before the 32 hour bus ride home. The BOP returned home January 3rd at 9:30 p.m. — ahead of schedule for once! " It was a great experience for a lot of kids, " concluded Ashton, " and for some of them it may be the only trip they ' ll ever take. " Sopho- more Renee Heffley summed it all up with, " The trip was absolutely marvelous! " by Lisa Bloom. Bob Hope, Grand Marshall of the Orange Bowl Parade, gazes at the cheering crowd- . Photo by Tom Taner. Orange Bowl Trip Don Schwartz catches a restful forty winks on the bus trip back from Florida. Dave King. Goofy. Mike Boeglin, and Dave Johnson enjoy a day at Disney world. W ' rm pi 9 ' ' l 5 !■ Tracy Hobson, Rhonda Thomas, and Mai Fields pose in a sleigh. Photo by Johnny Amos. Mike Hardiek and Shawn Clark " Shoot-em- up " in Florida. Photo by Michael Boeglin. The famous Disneyworld castle lights up at night with all the colors of the rainbow- . ' Photo by Tom Taner. The Big Orange Pride performs for the crowd along Biscayne Boulevard in Miami. Photo by Tom Taner. Orange Bowl Trip L . Mike Boeglin surprises Chris Sullivan with a birthday cake in the journalism room. photo by Torn Pettit. Steve Powell is caught by photographer Mi- chael Boeglin on Nerd Day during Homecom- ing Week. Junior Male Cheerleaders pose for the camera during the Powder Puff game. photo by Dirk Behrendt Student Life Division Chris Bojrab and James Lambcrl. seniors, reap the spoils of their homeroom ' s penny pitch victory by feasting on pizza. Photo by Chris Sullivan. Junior Ed Pierson sleeps on the bus returning from a marching band contest. Photo by Mi- chael Boeglin. HOMECOMING 10 UNIFORMS 14 CANDID CAMERA 16 FASHION 18 JUNIOR CLASS CARNIVAL 20 ENTERTAINMENT 22 MORP 24 PROM 26 GRADUATION 28 Student Life Division 9 Successful Homecoming Week The Student Council sponsored a successful Homecoming Week. The week began with Lick ' em Day. Cheerleaders sold exotic flavored lollipops while students wore sweats and donned sunglasses and ban- danas. The week continued with Toga Day. Greeks and Romans wan- dered the halls .in togas straight from the linen closet. After school the togas were discarded for football jerseys as the play-off in powder puff football pitted the seniors against the freshmen and the juniors against the sophomores. The seniors and the juniors were victorious. Nerd Day, third in the week ' s the- matic days, was by far the most pop- ular. Polyester, bell-bottoms, and or- ange and green polka-dotted shirts graced the bodies of many students. Students also sported taped over glasses and mis-matched socks. Hawaiian Surf Day began with the now annual beach party in the com- mons. Students hung a " no life guard " sign on the door and set up lawn chairs, while tossing a beach ball around before school. That night, the Powder Puff final game was played. At half time Matt Brum- baugh was crowned Mr. Irresistible, and given an aluminum foil crown and a single red rose. The juniors won the game 6-0, in the second overtime. After the game the bon- fire was lit and the student council served apple cider and popcorn as the cheerleaders fired up the crowd for the football game against South Side the following night. Friday was declared HBO Day (Happy Brown and Orange Day). Students showed their support of the school by dressing in the school colors. The cheerleaders held a pep The Bruin crowd awaits the signal to release the balloons before the start of the Homecom- ing game against South Side. Maurice Nelson takes the hand-off from Shannon Griffith. 10 Homecommg rally before school to inspire spirit for the big game. Homecoming night started with the arrival of the spirit float. Cheer- leaders and representatives from each sport rode on the float. Next came the crowning of the Home- coming Queen. Laura Didion, last year ' s queen, returned to Northrop to crown Laurie Bordner, her suc- cessor. After the crowning, a fire- works display ended the pre-game festivities. At half-time the Big Orange Pride performed. The Bruins won the foot- ball game against the Archers 37-13. After the game, a victory dance was held in the commons. A Hawaiian theme prevailed, and Joe Penaloza and Juhe Pohng were named the best Hawaiians. By Elana Crane. Poms Paula Jones, Carolyn Spake, Lisa Go- lembiewski, Melinda VanGilder, and Jenny Leste r perform at the Homecoming game. Fireworks burst above the stadium on the evening of the Homecoming game. Tim Claxton and Senior Laurie Bordner. Seniors Brian Bottom and Sherri Smith. Seniors Matt James and Amy Johnson. Seniors Darryl Page and Shanta Springer. Returning queen Laura Didion crowns senior Laurie Bordner as the 1984-85 Homecoming queen. 11 Homecoming Images Of Homecoming Week Nerds come with instructions — Some assem- bly required. photo by Mike Boeglin Joseph Penaloza admires his artwork on Mr. Schwab ' s door for the homeroom door deco- ration contest. photo by Chris Sullivan Mr. Levy shows his Hawaiian spirit with a bikini, lei. and grass skirt. photo by Mike Boeglin 12 Homecoming Chris Bojrab shows off the latest issue of NQ — Nerd Quarterly . photo by Elana Crane Dave Miller is ready to go to the beach and build sandcastles. photo by Dirk Rehrcndt CWLDREtV U D{R f4 SWl iD f OT USE POOL WfTf OUTAM APaCT f fiTTEWPAfi C£. STATE LAW Wendy Meyer and Laura Boeglin try to catch some sun in the parking lot. photo by Mike Boeglin A no life guard sign is posted above the front doors in the commons on Hawaiian day. Cheryl Camp and Mark Kuhn work on a phys- ics lab on Toga day. 1 13 Homecoming Uniforms Speak For Themselves Uniforms will always be part of a person ' s life. Here they represent spirit and teamwork. The brown and orange colors of the Northrop Bru- ins will always remind us of the ex- citing sports events, an enthusiastic choir, and a dedicated band. A uniform binds an individual to a group. Teamwork and dedication al- ways stand proud in every uniform worn by a Bruin. Whether we are watching the Big Orange Pride com- pete in the rain, or listening to the choir perform in the auditorium, we are treated to charisma, spirit, and unity. Pom-pons, Laura Shriner; Marching Band, Kari Wilson Photo by Christine SuUivan Basketball, Dan Howe; Tennis, Tom Jontz- Photo by Christine SuUivan Football. John Ashton; Volleyball, Sandy Wilson; Football, Randy Walker; Wrestling, Scott Pobuk Photo by Christine Sullivan Track, Maurice Nelson: Basketball, Lisa Plumb; Gymnastics, Judy Steitz Photo by Christine Sullivan 14 Uniforms Track. Michelle Berryhill: Golf. Susan Bul- lard; Cross Country. Kevin Pensinger; Cross Country. Michelle Ragsdale Photo by Chris- tine Sullivan. Golf, Chris Shaffer: Tennis. Laura Boeglin; Baseball. Mark Gorsuch Photo bv Christine Sullivan. Cheerleader, Stacey Schaefer; Cheerleader, Katie Hoerger: Mascot Bruin, Patrick MacArthur Photo by Christine Sullivan. Madrigals. Nancy Stanley; Swing Choir, Twyla Gorman; Concert Choir, Amy Johnson Photo by Christine Sullivan. 15 Uniforms The darkroom monster strikes again. Photo by Christine Sullivan. Despite the caption on the sign. Dawn Pacer, Lisa Hess, and Doug Kline have fun in their independent study art class. Photo by Mi- chael Boeglin. Joseph Penaloza chows on pizza in the Home Ec room, as a part of Mr. Schwab ' s winning homeroom prize. Photo by Christine Sulli- 16 Candid Camera Cameras Capture Spontaneity Of Students " ' l Matt James and Chris Bojrab get primitive in a Midwestern jungle. photo by Kim Domer explores the roof of Northrop. photo by Christine Sullivan. Vasha Zairis experiences botany first hand in the Greenhouse by tasting a tomato plant. photo by Christine Sullivan. 17 Candid Camera Dave King models his camouflage pants and Converse high-tops. photo by Michael Boeg- lin. Tom Blackelor ' s very unique style is exhibi- ted. photo by Michael Boeglin. Tessa Swiftney, dressed in a white cotton jumpsuit; Shawn Trice, sporting a double breasted jacket; and Andrea Spaulding, in pastel pink and mint, accented by a white lace scarf, look through books in the library. photo by Michael Boeglin. 18 Fashion Feature Midwestern Fashion Narrows Gap As David Lee Roth sang in his ren- dition of the Beach Boys " classic, " CaHfornia Girls. " " The midwest farmer ' s daughter really makes you feel all right. " But, David does she look all right? As a whole, Northrop has increasingly become aware of its fashion statement. Although still ap- proximately a year behind the trend-setters in New York and Par- is, Northrop students have shown more interest in what they wear. Color was a key element in fashion this year. The appearance of neon pinks, yellows, oranges and greens in everything from earrings to sweatshirts to socks brightened the halls and bhnded some students un- accustomed to the day-glo in the afternoon look. Another important aspect on dressing was " the big look. " Bulky shaker knit sweaters were layered over camp shirts and tank tops. Bag- gy pants with huge pockets were also popular, as was the oversized men ' s shorts, worn belted or loose. Lace also reemerged into the world of high school fashion. All over chantiliy lace tops, delicate pin- dot lace gloves, and even lace hair ribbons were worn by students. The return of lace was due, at least in part, to the media saturation of Prince. At one time he could be seen and heard on the screen, the stage, the television, and the radio. His re- gal look and partialness to lace was adopted by some students. Another trend from the MTV air- waves was the wearing of sun- glasses. Dark wayfarer glasses and mirrored ones were by far the most favored by students wishing to wan- der Northrop ' s halls in cognito. For men, the GQ look remained prevalent. Skinny ties, double- breasted jackets and oxford shoes were chosen by those wishing to shake the midwestern t-shirt and jeans syndrome. Heightened by the resurging economy and the success of the mega-mall, the Northrop student body seemed to narrow the fashion gap between Indiana and the fashion capitals of New York and Paris, proving that not all " midwest farm- er ' s daughters " dress like they ' ve lived in the cornfields all their life. by Elana Crane. Henry Olivas models spring fashions at Mer- ry Go Round. photo by Andy Nehr. Bruce Brineman poses with (top to bottom) Andrea Spaulding, Tessa Swiftney, and Karin Rittenberg. photo by Michael Boeglin. 19 Fashion Feature Mickey Mouse Day Hits Northropi Friday, May 10, 1985, the What ' s Bruin? declared the first ever Mick- ey Mouse Day at Northrop. To cele- brate the social significance of Mick- ey Mouse Day, students were asked to wear Mickey Mouse sweatshirts and mouse ears. Hundreds of stu- dents gleefully entered into the spir- it of the day in assorted versions of Mickey Mouse regalia. Mickey Mouse first appeared in a slimmer form as a 30 ' s cartoon cre- ation of the late Walt Disney. The lovable mouse added a few pounds during his formative years until he eventually developed the shape so recognizable today. Mickey ap- peared in movies, cartoon strips, books, and perhaps became most famous through his long run on tele- vision beginning in the early 50 ' s. " Happy Days " kids of that long ago era became members of a television Mickey Mouse Club and came to know the characters of that series. Bobby, Annette, Lonnie, Sharon and others taught 50 ' s children, and in later years, other children through reruns, the chant M-I-C-K-E-Y M-0- U-S-E, Mickey Mouse! Mickey Mouse invasion day prompted comments. Students and teachers could be seen everywhere carrying the Mickey Mouse logo. Evelyn Surso, English teacher and publications advisor, gave students extra credit if they got into the spirit of Mickey Mouse Day. Senior Amy Vaughan, opinion editor of the What ' s Bruin? got into the spirit by dressing up as Minnie Mouse. Amy said she dressed up, " Just to kind of promote spirit at Northrop. I thought it would be fun. I think people had a lot of fun with it. " i. 1 H ' n E f H 1 ' ; H mhi I 111] Senior Chris Sullivan, nee Minnie Mouse, gives fellow senior Elana Crane, sporting a French Mickey Mouse tee, a spot to rest and | to cut up. 20 Mickey Mouse Day Minnie Mouse pauses for a picture with guid- ince counselor Susan Clancy in Northrop ' s Guidance Office. photo by Amy Vaughan. Seniors Mark Barton. Dawn Roberts, and Beth Bohn huddle together for a group pic- ture to show off their sporty Mickey Mouse apparel. photo by Amy Vaughan. Minnie visits Shirley Galvin, English depart- ment chairperson, in her tidy office abode. 21 Mickey Mouse Day That ' s 1985 Tunes Were Varied Various memorabilia of the year in music for 1985 are displayed for our camera. After a summer filled with in- credible concerts like Van Halen ' s " 1984 Tour " , the Yes concert and Michael Jackson ' s record-breaking " Victory Tour " , who could have guessed that we would have a school year resounding with such unbeliev- able music. An unusually large amount of old musicians have returned to the per- forming circuit during the 1984-1985 season. There was the revival of such greats as Jimmy Page, Jeff Beck and Robert Plant in the pheno- minal organization dubbed " The Honey drippers. " At the Grammy Awards, one of the original women in rock, Tina Turner, picked up the award for Best Female Vocalist. Another popular trend in music during the past year was the support of the famine relief effort for Ethio- pia. Following the example set by their English counterparts, " Band Aid, " some of the hottest and big- gest names in American pop music got together, under the name of " USA for Africa " , and recorded " We are the World " . All of the money generated by the sale of the record has gone to help the starving people in Northern Africa. Along with the comebacks, sever- al sensational newcomers hit the music business. The flood of English bands continued with the success of " Wham! " and " Frankie Goes to Hol- lywood. " Two of America ' s newest ladies in music were Madonna and Cyndi Lauper, with their quickly ris- ing hit albums. Soundtracks from major motion pictures also contributed to the suc- cess of music last year. Prince ' s " Purple Rain, " from the movie of the same name, was a very big seller and gained him much recognition and many awards. In addition, Eddie Murphy ' s movie, " Beverly Hills Cop " produced the hit singles, " The Heat Is On " by Glenn Frey, " Neu- tron Dance " by the Pointer Sisters, and " Axil F, " and instrumental theme from the movie. All in all, it was a fantastic year for the music industry, for performers old and new, but ultimately for the listener, who enjoyed a wide variety of styles and artists unobserved in many years. by John Suter. Fort Wayne Offers More Than Bowling Although the city of Fort Wayne is sometimes reffered to as the " bowling capital of the Midwest, " a variety of activities are available to students who wish to broaden their cultural horizons. Fort Wayne is fortunate to have a professional ballet company located in the city. The FW Ballet performs " The Nutcracker " during the Christmas season and has a spring concert. The company also sponsors performances by touring companies. The Civic Theater is also a vital part of the cultural scene in Fort Wayne. This group holds many per- formances during the year, includ- " The Thing, " as some of Ft. Wayne ' s more culture-minded citizens so aptly named it, is a sculpture in the front yard of the Fort Wayne Art Museum. ing the annual holiday performance of " A Christmas Carol. " Other cultural offerings include The Fort Wayne Philharmonic and the Fort Wayne Art Museum. Fort Wayne will never be a rich i, cultural capital like Boston or New ' i York, but with the many different i fine arts groups, Fort Wayne comes i close to a strike. by Elana Crane. 22 Entertainment IENTIEKTaVIN HIENT Varied Movies in ' 85 This year ' s movie market pro- duced many great films, but due to the inappreciative Fort Wayne audi- ence, most of them passed over the summit city. Awadeus — the four star film about Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, which swept the Academy Awards, receiving oscar ' s for best picture, best director, best actor, and best supporting actor, along with three others — received minor attention with a token screening following the awards. The Breakfast Club, surely one of the finest movies for teen- agers to come along in many years, departed after just two months due to lack of interest. The starring group of talented young actors and actresses — Molly Ringwald, Judd Nelson, Anthony Michael Hall, Ally Sheedy, and Emilio Estevez — suc- cessfully depict the trials of growing up, and with this, his second intelli- gent film for and about teens, direc- tor John Hughes has established his reputation in the movie industry. Other highly acclaimed films includ- ed Mask, Witness, Beverly Hills Cop, and Purple Rain, Prince ' s high- ly successful concert film. But let ' s face it. Unless a film shows flesh, either bare and heaving or slashed and bleeding. Fort Wayne just won ' t buy it. This w as punctuated by the appearance and success of such classics as Porky ' s Revenge, the mindless sequel to Porky ' s and Porky ' s II: the Next Day: and Friday the 13th Part V: A New Beginning, the latest install- ment in the series of " stalk and slash " films, preceded by Friday the 13th Part IV: The Final Chapter (Who can figure?). If they stop be- fore double digits, I ' ll be surprised. (Imagine! Friday the 13th Part 13: The Ultimate Bloodbath! Bow taste- ful!) Other prized beauties of the sil- ver screen included Police Academy II: Their First Assignment, Moving Violations, Bachelor Party, Hard Bodies, Up the Creek, Hot Dog, and other mindless drivel. 1984-1985 indeed produced a wide vareity of movies, but until Fort Wayne shows an interest in the more high quality films rather than those at the opposite end of the spec- trum. Fort Wayne will continue to be known as " The Bowling Capital of the Midwest. " by Jeff Wunrow. An arlist ' s rendition by Joe Penaioza of movie ads from 1985: clocPcwise from upper right — The Breakfast Club, Beverly Hill ' s Cop, and Purple Rain. 23 Entertainment Backwards Prom Rocks Northrop On Friday, March 22, the Nor- throp Senior Class sponsored its third annual Morp in the Commons. Just in case there are people who don ' t know what a Morp is, here is an explanation. Morp is Prom spelled backwards, and the proce- dure follows that pattern. The girl asks the guy out and they dress in tacky clothes. Usually, they dine at cheap restaurants and then party amidst a " glamorous " setting of toi- let paper, trash cans, and garbage. This year ' s Morp was carefully planned by Senior class officers Maurice Nelson, Darryl Page, Shanta Springer, Dan Howe, and Tom Blacketor. According to Howe, the object was to make the whole affair totally trashy but nice to look at. The effect was exactly what they desired. The guests were exposed to lovely streamers of toilet paper cas- cading gracefully down on the lux- urious trashcan throne with gar- bage, boxes, and corn kernels all around it. " The decorations were really awesome. The officers did a fantastic job " stated senior Jim Lam- bert, who just happened to have fur- nished an extra special attraction to the atmosphere: a beautiful blonde mannequin who captured many a stare from the young men present. The music for the evening was provided by Unique Lighting and Sound. The dancers seemed to be having a fabulous time as they danced (and tripped) over pop cans, cups, and the usual assorted mess, to the driving sounds blaring from the group ' s system. At 9:30 the big event occured — the crowning of the Morp king. This year the court consisted of Tom Blacketor, Dan Howe, Maurice Nel- son, and Joe Penaloza. Penaloza cap- tured the coveted honor of being crowned the 1984 Morp King, by Darryl Page. Freshman Jenny Moliere steals a dance with her best friend ' s beau, sophomore Brian Jones. Clockwise from lower left on opposite page; Maurice Nelson, Dan Howe, Joe Penaloza, and Northrop dandy strut their stuff for the Morp Crowd. 24 Morp :v? 25 Morp Northrop ' s 1985 Prom A Fantastic Success Senior Trevor Chobot and his dale, Deanna Lee, sophomore, gaze lovingly into each oth- er ' s eyes as they dance against a background of impatiens. Superintendent Bill C. Anthis and his wife Pat dance the night away m each other ' s arms. 0pp. Bottom; 198.5 Prom Court — Laurie Bordner and her escort Tim Claxton, Shanta Springer and her escort Derrick Westfield. prom queen Angie Balser and her escort Mike Phillips, Bethany Bohn and her escort Don Lee, Tammy Butts and her escort Rob John- ston. Dim lighting, dancing couples clothed in complimentary colors, live and recorded music, and an aura of excitement filled Walb Hall, Sat- urday May 18, when Northrop ' s 1985 Junior-Senior Prom finally ar- rived. The lUPU ballroom was filled, from nine to twelve p.m., with over 200 excited couples, whose months of worrying and waiting were final- ly over. The theme for the evening " Tonight I Celebrate My Love For You, " was not out of place, as this year ' s Prom queen, Angie Balser, began the queen ' s dance. Her court, consisting of Laurie Bordner, Tammy Butts, Beth Bohn and Shanta Springer, along with the re- maining Bruins and guests gradual- ly joined Angie and her date, Mike Phillips on the dance floor. One way to remember the evening will be through pictures. If one pic- ture is worth a thousand words, the pictures and memories will last for- ever as Watters Studio snapped shots of the evening ' s couples. Sophomore Deanna Lee, and her escort senior Trevor Chobot are just one couple who will never forget their night. " We both thought that the evening was just fantastic. It was the most exciting night of my life. " by Cathy Farrell 26 Prom Prom queen Angle Balser and Mike Phillips enjoy a moment of levity as they relax and enjoy the Northrop Prom of 1985. Junior Deandra Taylor and her escort pause for a picture in the entryway of the lavishly decorated lUPU Ballroom in the Walb build- ing. 27 Prom A Class With Class Hits Real World On a warm Sunday evening, June 2, 1985 to be exact, the Allen County Memorial Coliseum was buzzing with excitement. The Northrop concert bands, un- der the direction of Mr. Kevin Klee, played the classic march, " Pomp and Circumstance " and parents whispered with excited recognition as they found their son or daughter among the 518 Northrop graduates- to-be as they filed into the main are- na of the Cohseum. Following addresses by graduates Lalibela Demeke and Marce Dybiec, the diplomas were presented. When Richard Zoltek, the final graduate of 1985, received his sheepskin, Patty Fagan, the salutatorian of the class of 1985, dehvered the benediction. This was followed by the Northrop Alma Mater which was led by Gloria Diaz, Amy Johnson, and Tracy Ma- ple. When the last sounds of the alma mater had faded away, the class of 1985 exited the Coliseum to join family and friends outside in the warm evening air. 28 Graduation Dr. Bill Anthis, superintendent of Fort Wayne Community Schools, addresses the Northrop Class of 1985. Scott Barnett and Angie Balser pause for a picture before filing into the Coliseum during the processional. 0pp. Top: Northrop Graduates-to-be Elana Crane. Vicky Grable. and Donna Spake smile for the camera. 0pp. Bottom: Seniors Quint Bralton, Debbie Braun. Donna Biltz, Shawn Biesada. Michelle Berryhill, and Taliea Bibbs pause for a brief photo before the Commencement ceremonies 29 Graduation Northrop teacher Mike Danley returns some exams to his typing students. 0pp. page: Ron Dvorak poses for our camera in the main hall of Northrop. 0pp. page: .Junior Tom Ausbury dresses up for his first (nerd) day of school. 30 Academics English 32 Math 34 Science 36 Social Studies 38 Foreign Language 40 Home Economics 42 Business 44 Yearbook 46 Newspaper 48 Art 50 Industrial Arts 52 RVS 54 Library 56 Phys. Ed 58 Special Ed 60 Faculty 62 Support Personnel 68 31 Academics English — Best Of All Possible Majors Since Northrop High School opened in 1971, the Enghsh depart- ment has been preparing students for successful college years. Willard Holloway, counselor and social stud- ies teacher, has visited college cam- puses and reports, " The students had positive things to say. They test- ed out of beginning English classes. " The reason for this success is that the English department is devoted to preparing students for post high school education by exposing them to college-level work here at Nor- throp. Shirley Galvin, department head, said that her goal is " To take each student where he is and bring him to full capacity. " In order to facilitate this process, the department is broken down into four parts: Essentials, General, Aca- demic, and Honors. Essentials is for students who have a httle more diffi- culty with English than other stu- dents. General is for the non-college bound students who wants a class that will give him a basic knowl- edge. Academic is a program for average college bound students, with a normal grasp of the language and its hterature. Honors English moves faster than Academic and is one year ahead of the normal work. So, seniors in this program are doing college freshman-level work. The Advanced-Placement course is an extension of the Honors Program and is offered only to outstanding seniors who are recommended for the class by three teachers. AP stu- dents work on a college sophomore level. Northrop is the only school in the city to offer AP English for eight years. Until this year, this course was entitled " Senior Seminar " . This is because for the 1984-85 year, the 32 department has switched over to full year courses. Prior to this, on the phase elective system, classes had catchy names such as " Senior Seminar " and " Gospels and Greeks " . Along with this change, they also had a textbook adoption involving all new materials. Holloway feels this is a change for the better, but still sees a few prob- lems. " Classes are too big. The size of classes makes it difficult for teachers to do everything they can for students. " But Northrop rises above that with the successful re- sults the department has always had, and probably always will have. Holloway showed his support of this as he sai d, " English is probably the most vital of the skills. If you can learn to read, you can do almost an- ything. " by Jeff Wunrow. Seniors Tammy Butts and Patty Fagan sam- ple the food of foreign cultures on Interna- tional Food day in their Advanced Placement English class. photo by Chris Sullivan. Senior Lisa Plumb studies her grammar while A senior English class busily prepares for an senior Nancy Stanley looks on. upcoming test. Evelyn Surso instructs Seniors Jim Twitchell Senior Tom Jontz offers h s fellow classmates and Kelli Henry, throwing m a little humor as a paper snifter of Russian Borscni. she goes. 33 English Math Prepares Students For Future In today ' s world, with the ad- vancement of technology and the " space age " , math has become very practical. " Problem solving skills developed in class can be used for the rest of your life, " said Mrs. Jane Kimmel, who teaches Honors Alge- bra 1 2 and other algebra classes. This year Honors Algebra 1 2 greatly expanded in enrollment, cre- ating a second honors class. The honors ' classes cover the same basic material as the regular algebra classes, but they go into greater depth and, generally, subjects are taught at a faster pace. Mrs. Kimmel notes that, " Middle schools are bet- ter preparing students. This year al- gebra was offered to some students in the eighth grade, so next year at Northrop they will be able to ad- vance directly to geometry and then on to Algebra 3 4 during their sophomore year. " Honors Geometry 1 2, which had an enrollment of less than 15 students this year, made great ad- vances. The class, taught by Mr. Max Thrasher, covered geometry in great detail during the first semes- ter. The remainder of the year was devoted to advanced algebra. Be- cause of this, many students will have the option of skipping to trigo- nometry and other advanced math- ematics classes without having to take Algebra 3 4 during their ju- nior year. In the past year several Northrop students have excelled in various contests. Sophomores Mike O ' Hear, Scott Hasler, and Tonya Bricker competed strongly in a junior level contest. Other students tested their skills in math by participating in state wide competitions of algebra and geometry, which were adminis- tered at IPFW. Mr. Laurie, a geome- try teacher, helped students prepare for the contest, which boasted high results. His " coaching " tips included " Give it your best shot and hope that the problem comes out right. " In contests, the computer lab, and of course, in class, math students have followed his saying well. They have tried, worked, studied, hoped, and received great results! by Matt Wyatt Karen Hughes concentrates as she solves a difficult mathematics problem. photo by Jo- han Larsson. Senior Andy Brehm takes a more laid back approach to computer programming. photo by Christine Sullivan. 34 Mathematics Mr. Schwab gels mobbed with questions dur- ing his Trig classes. Senior Mark Gorsuch receives help on his program from Mr. Booker. Mr. Gibson enjoys himself while explaining a problem on the blackboard. photo by Johan Larsson 35 Mathematics Science Department Offers Varied Curriculum Bioloby, Chemistry, and Physics have been increasing in popularity with students, especially as the im- portance of taking sciences to aid in college admission and future careers has been strongly stressed and real- ized. Two Northrop students have pre- sented examples for how science can help the futures of today ' s chil- dren. Michelle Allen, a senior in Mr. Dvorak ' s class, and Rob Johnston, a junior in Mr. Hart ' s class, took the opportunity to go to NASA this year. They were picked to be repre- sentatives of our school in that pro- gram. There were also extra opportuni- ties for students here at Northrop this year. Two Genetics programs were available: a Genetics Work- shop for area students, and a Genet- ics Session for freshmen. It is hoped that these programs will increase the popularity of the science depart- ment. written by Matt Wyatt and Holly Westerhausen Student Teachers Aid Northrop Miss Nancy Donahoe was a stu- dent science teacher during the fall semester of the 1984-85 school year here at Northrop, acting both as ob- server and instructor. Donohoe graduated from Concord High School in Elkhart, Indiana, and enrolled in Purdue University, where she received a degree in agri- culture. She then transferred to IPFW and is now working toward certification for biology and chemis- try. Miss Donahoe has worked with physics teacher Ron Dvorak before and has come to hke Northrop, and thusly requested it for her student teaching. Donahoe said, " The staff is extra helpful and the students are really nice. Everyone should be proud of their school. " by Jeff Wun- A second student science teacher here during the 1984-85 school year was Mr. Ken McBride. He worked with the Advanced Math and Phys- ics classes, observing and instruct- ing. Nancy Donahoe Ken McBride McBride was a graduate of Nor- throp in 1976. After four years of employment he enrolled in the Pur- due part of Indiana-Purdue at Fort Wayne where he is working toward a major in physics and a minor in math. When asked why Northrop was chosen for his student teaching McBride said, " They knew that Nor- throp has a good physics department and that Ron Dvorak is an excellent teacher. " Teaching here brings back memo- ries of McBride ' s high school years. He said, " I enjoyed Northrop and it hasn ' t changed much. " by Jeff Wunrow Sophomores Curt Stauffer, Deanna Lee, Brad Boren, and Diana Nash study microscope slides during their Advanced Biology class. Senior Julie Gregg watches intently as she swings a cork above her head during a Phys- ics lab. photo by Christine Sullivan 36 Science Senior Malt James, as shown from this aerial Seniors Julie Buhr and Cheryl Camp work Senior Matt Brumbaugh concentrates as he view, calculates a problem during a Physics together in the hallway during a lab. photo transfers a testtube across the lab table, lab. photo by Michael Boeglin by Christine Sullivan 37 Science Social Studies: Knowledge To Create A Future When asked about the value of so- cial studies, senior Tim Stelle re- sponded by saying, " Those who don ' t remember the mistakes of his- tory are . . . Uh, I forget the rest. " Later however, he assured me that had he been taking a history class, he would have remembered the ex- act quotation: " Those who don ' t learn from the mistakes of history are doomed to repeat them. " In any case, this is the most compelling rea- son for social studies. Indeed, the cornerstone of any democracy is the knowledge of the voters about the past and their ability to use this knowledge to create a future. More specifically, in the words of social studies department chairman Mr. Ron Certain, the benefits of a social studies class include exhibiting good citizenship, acting as a functional part of the community, creating an atmosphere of social awareness, providing for many means of mak- ing intelligent decisions, trying to develop the total social worth of the individual, and instilling the codes of behavior and conduct expected of a person in U.S. society. The classes which achieve these goals range from world history to government to child development. There is even a class optimistically entitled " Great Adventures. " " It ' s fun, " said one student. Occasionally, a student will emerge from these classes to earn a prestigious award. This past year, Clair Hassoun was named as a win- ner of the Sertoma Club award for outstanding freshman social studies students. Anarene Holt, senior, was a 4th District Congressional Student Selectee. Nonetheless, changes are on the horizon for social studies. Mr. Nat Wittenberg hopes that such changes will move social studies away from facts towards concepts. " Not the specific event, " he said, " but what led to it. " One change he already sees is a greater emphasis on the contemporary world and day to day problems. The most obvious mani- festation of this change at Northrop is a new two year level economics class which will eventually be re- quired for graduation. Thus, social studies is taking another step to- wards meeting the needs of stu- dents. By Michael O ' Hear. 38 Social Studies Far left: Matt Wyatt and other students ea- gerly learn their history. Top: Mr. Schneider talks to students about the essentials of Sociology. Left: Student gives a speech in Mr. Walleen ' s Psychology class. Above: Mr. Wittenberg sits back and relaxes with a happy grin. 39 Social Studies Foreign Languages Broaden Horizons For one period each day students enrolled in foreign language classes enter a new and different world of learning and cultural experiences. Through French, Spanish, German, and Latin classes students are sub- merged in the ways and activities of other countries and their cultures in the classroom. " Exploring culture is very impor- tant, " stated Mrs. Perego, who teaches French and Spanish. She turns her class into an open-air mar- ket at the beginning of each year to allow practice in buying and trading, all in a different language. Her classes end the year with a trip to Cafe Johnell to taste European cul- ture and food. " You learn so many interesting facts through participat- ing in different cultures . . . each broadens your horizons and out- look. " Sophomore Kris Newnum, who took third year French, hopes that taking a language now will help her later in college, as it did this summer when she visited France. Said Andy Arnold, a second year Spanish stu- dent, " I ' ve always wanted to go to Spain and see bullfights and world soccer games. I want to be able to fit in with the Spanish when I go there. This year I have been learning a lot about the country and the people ' s lifestyles, foods, and religions. " The foreign language department, headed by Mrs. Weber, has done an excellent job of expanding cultural experiences outside of the classroom as well. Each year a teacher spon- sors a trip out of the country. France was this year ' s vacation spot during spring break for a thrilled group of students taking French. Trips to Spain and to Germany were taken also. Mr. Augsburger sponsors the Cer- cle Francais, a group of over thirty students who meet each month for French food, games, movies, and other activities. Whether students are expanding their writing and ora l skills in a French workbook or learning gram- mar during Latin class, one thing re- mains the same. They are opening doors to, literally, a world of exper- iences, cultures, and opportuni- ties. by Matt Wyatt. Jim McCuUough and Laurie Lantz watch as Mrs. Petrie explains an exercise to Annette Camp. 40 Foreign Language Fifih year French sludenls Laura Geiger and Nancy Palmeier and Mr. Augsburger show off the superior dressing of the French, photo by Elana Crane. Gorman leacher Mrs. Brudney answers the questions of Janice Martin and Amy Schen- kel. Mrs. Perego gestures with enthusiasm about Spanish grammar. Third year French students await the start of class. 41 Foreign Language Home Ec Prepares Students For Life Almost indisputably, the most practical of all the disciplines taught here at Northrop is Home Econom- ics. According to Carol Freck, Home Ec teacher, the various classes pre- pare students for the future, training them to handle college, their own apartment, or a family. " The whole realm of living on your own is cov- ered, " says Freck, " students are taught how to function after leaving home. " In addition, classes teach money management, singles living, and nutrition for physical well-be- ing, an important issue these days. " We teach how to be more alert to physical fitness in choosing foods, " continues Freck. Albeit the Home Ec department delves into the myriad aspects of the single lifestyles, the emphasis is on food planning and preparation. Sub- divided into six-one semester elec- tives, the foods curriculum covers the gamut of techniques, skills, and equipment involved in food prepara- tion. Foods 1 2 deal with basic skills: cooking from scratch, com- mon menu items, and other ordi- nary dishes. Foods 3 4 involves more of a social aspect of cooking: entertaining, hors d ' ourves, foreign cuisine, and other related topics. Foods 5 6 reveals the secrets be- hind some of the pre-packaged items on the market, as well as a few res- taurant foods. A new option for juniors and sen- iors is to test out Foods 1 2 and opt for a higher level course. The stu- dent must have basic nutritional knowledge and working skills. The benefit of this system is that seniors will not be in a class with freshmen, making them more comfortable and less inhibited. Freck is proud of Northrop ' s set- up and scoffs at those who doubt the importance of Home Economics with " It is a course that students are going to benefit from all their lives. " by Jeff Wunrow. Above: Seniors Mary Humphrey and Sharon Shepherd prepare to unvei l their culinary creation. Right: Freshman Michele Prideaux sews garment for her clothing class. Above top: Juniors Lorine Sinclair and Alicia Gananay examine patterns and clothing de- signs. Opposite page: Seniors Sandra McClure and Sharon Shepherd get ready to sample their homemade-flavored popcorn. 42 Home Economics Senior Tammy Angel stirs the batter, while Gail Hankey, senior, samples it. 43 Home Economics Business Students Train For Jobs It lakes little imagination to see the word " busy " in " business " Like- wise, it is equally apparent that stu- dents of Northrop ' s business depart- ment have little difficulty in keeping themselves occupied. They learn such vital skills as accounting, filing, typing, and operating machinery. One student commented, " Business classes are challenging, but ex- tremely helpful. For instance, I don ' t know where I ' d be without learning how to type. " The most intriguing part of the Northrop business department cur- riculum is the Marketing and Distri- butive Education classes, or MDE. MDE is a two-year program. During the first year, students are taught how to obtain and maintain jobs. They learn, for example, how to pre- pare resumes and have good inter- views. These skills are put to the test in the second year: Students actually enter the job market. They work in various stores and shops that spon- sor the MDE program, and attend school at the same time. This hands- on job experience is " invaluable, " in the words of an MDE sponsor. Certainly, then, the business de- partment keeps students busy by training them for a wide variety of jobs, training which it carries out with tremendous success. by Mike O ' Hear 1 1 LmJ r 1 1 1 1 1 i«j I 44 Business Junior Cindy Weslendorf types a letter to complete a typing assignment, under the watchful eye of Mr. " Buzz " Doerffler. Freshman Tonya Nichols works to increase her typing speed by practicing one of the ex- ercises in her typing text. Some of the many students of Northrop ' s business department hone up on their data processing skills. photo by Chris SuUivan. Opposite, top: Mr. Robert Bellinger looks on as junior Kris Rosselot studies her Business Law text in preparation for an upcoming quiz. Opposite, bottom; Freshmen Greg Wolf and Elizabeth Penaloza work to perfect their data processing skills while their teacher, Mr. Robert Davis, observes them in action. 45 Business Yearbook Gets Off To A Slow Start Although plagued by seemingly endless problems, the 1984-85 Bear TracA ' s staff pulled through with an- other successful yearbook. The staff itself was adequate in size, but only one third were in a class period dur- ing the day, and those were spread out through the entire day. The work was pulled out mainly through guesswork, passing period confer- ences, before and after school meet- ings, and a voluminous number of notes. After a couple of missed deadlines, the yearbook started coming togeth- er, and all was on schedule the rest of the year. Under the guidance of Evelyn Surso, co-editors Elana Crane and Jeff Wunrow directed their staff of many, including seniors Judy Kramer, Holly Westerhausen, and Patrick McArthur. With their help, and that of many underclassmen, the yearbook came out on time, but more importantly, these students got a first hand glimpse into the business world of journahsm. by Jeff Wunrow. 46 Bear Tracks Senior Jeff Wunrow, Layout Editor of Bear Tracks, strains under the load of seniors Elana Crane, Bear Tracks copy Editor, and Chris Sullivan. Bear Tracks Photo Editor. photo by Mike Boeglin. Senior Judy Kramer and yearbook advisor Evelyn Surso look over some papers on Nerd Day. photo by Chris Sullivan. Senior Pat McArthur, a painfully camera-shy Girl. Chair, and Trashcan. Senior Christine student, hides from the local shutterbug as Sullivan strikes her nouveau art pose to im- she approaches for yet another picture. press the doubtful critics. photo by Mike photo by Elana Crane. Boeglin. Senior Holly Westerhausen. alias " The Arby ' s Chicken Monster. " peers out from her cage in the journalism room. photo by Chris Sullivan. Occasionally, senior Elana Crane likes to dress up and this is just one of those days. photo by Chris Sullivan. What ' s Bruin? Stirs Up Interest Communication. It is both the key to and the goal of journalism. The What ' s Bruin? ivied, sometimes suc- cessfully, sometimes unsuccessful- ly, to communicate to its readers in 1984 and 1985. The What ' s Bruin? underwent many changes this year, both in per- sonnel and format. We began the year with a new faculty advisor, free spirit Evelyn Surso. The student staff also passed a tumultuous year. Editorships changed often — the news page experienced four editors in as many months. The paper itself exhibited some transformations. For the first time m many years, the What ' s Brum? was pnnted on white paper, as op- posed to the traditional " ragweed. " The layout of the front page, m par- ticular metamorphosed into a Senior Debbie Scherf rests quietly after a hard day ' s work. photo by Chris Sullivan. Junior Greg Stieber smiles as he finishes a photo print. Junior Greg Steiber and seniors Amy Vaughn and Darrell Page share opmions over What ' s Bruin 7 straighter, well-organized page, thereby achieving a more effective appeal. The What ' s Bruin? also tried to stimulate reader interest and stu- dent involvement in 1984-1985, with continuing features like " Student of the Month " and " Student Spot- light. " Like any good newspaper, the What ' s Bruin? also managed to arouse some controversy with its publications, particularly its editori- als entitled, " Dress Code Ques- tioned " and " The Winners Are ... " Student involvement increased as well. Many students volunteered as guest writers for the paper and the staff received more Letters to the Editor than m years past. But, as always, it is the journalism staff that carries the weight of the paper. It is not only hard work that carries a newspaper, however, but some indefinable spirit that is indeed present in D109. by Amy Vaughn. 48 What ' s Bruin? Mrs. Surso helps seniors Amy Vaughan, Dar- ryl Page, and junior Matt Bair with their work. Senior Darryl Page and junior Matt Bair dilh- genlly compose their copy. Whiifs Bruin staff: Top — Matt Bair, Sara Scibert, Greg Sticber. Tiffancy Davidson, Kerry Kesscns, Lcroy Beard. Bruce Schw ' artzbcrg. Bottom — Elana Crane, Amy Vaughan, Marcie Chapman, Andy Neher, Debbie Scherf, Kim Domcr Front, Darryl Pa- ge. photo by Chris Sullivan. 49 What ' s Bruin? Right: Advanced art student Kevin Fisher works on a drawing. Below: Christy Williannson decorates a ceramics project. Left: Wendy Meyer concentrates on her drawing. Miss Whonsettler helps Jill Smith as Mick Tom watches. 50 Art Broad Curriculum Art Advantage Photography student Todd Leeper rinses a lank. Karen Rittenberg and Bruce Bnneman look at the annual photo display by the photogra- phy department. Photo by Michael Boeglin. The Northrop Art Department is full of variety and color. The cur- riculum includes drawing, photogra- phy, painting, graphic arts, indepen- dent study, and basic art, with a hope that an art history class can be included in the next few years. This variety is taught by Mr. Gene Porter and Miss Margaret Whonsettler, the department head. Miss Whonsettler described the content of a few. " Visual art stu- dents work with clay, acrylics, pas- tels, sculptures, and wood. " She also said there are ten independent study students this year working on their own for nine weeks, with the teach- er as only a guide. " The basic art class includes a little of everything and is a prerequisite for any further art classes. " Northrop ' s art students become involved in Scholastic Art Competi- tions during the year. The regionals were held at L.S. Ayres. The art pieces are judged and the best works are sent to New York. The Gold Key and Hallmark Award can be award- ed, along with money prizes. Nor- throp students are usually entered in all competitions. Northrop paintings can be found in different exhibits around the city, including St. Francis, and the down- town library. Art is a gratifying field, especially when the student ' s work is displayed. by Cathy Farrell I- _ Practical Arts Are For Everyone Perhaps the biggest complaint lev- eled against education today is that it does little to prepare a student for the " real world. " Be that as it may, certainly the accusation can not be made of the industrial or, as they otherwise more aptly named it, practical arts. These classes, as taught at Northrop, include such areas as woodworking, metals, pow- er mechanics, electronics, drafting, and graphic arts. Their benefits are manifold. The industrial arts give students good understanding of today ' s technol- ogies. Also, as Mr. Steve Steiner points out, they help consumers by teaching " how to detect good con- struction from inferior construction, good design from poor design. " And finally, such classes prepare some students for careers in the industrial arts. All this considered, it is surprising that only one out of five Northrop students take advantage of the in- dustrial arts department. It is, ac- cording to Mr. Steiner, for girls and boys, the college-bound and the non- academic students. In short, the in- dustrial arts are for everyone. by Mike O ' Hear. Junior Brent Cook uses fine grain sandpaper Junior Jeff Neumann uses a table saw to cut a to sand his project to a smooth surface. piece of wood to the proper length. 52 Industrial Arts Senior Todd Roussey files one of four braces for a project he is working to complete for his graphic arts class. 53 Industrial Arts R.V.S. Training Beneficial To Students " The students who benefit most from RVS are those who prefer " hands on " training with active par- ticipation in their chosen subject area, " said Northrop ' s Regional Vo- cational School counselor Mr. Bill Chavis. If a student wants to be a mechanic, computer operator, build- ing contractor, or one of many other professions, RVS is a place to thor- oughly learn the ways of the trade. In RVS students do not simply study about, for example, cars. Instead, they actually work with them to gain real experience. Enrolled Northrop students at- tend the RVS program for three hours each day, either during the morning or afternoon. When they are not in RVS, students attend Nor- throp for three periods on a normal schedule. " Many of the second year students are given the opportunity to have on the job experience through the CO- OP program at RVS. Students re- ceive training through companies throughout the Fort Wayne Co. Community " , explained Mr. Chavis. " Students have been placed at Jim Kelley Buick, Fitzgerald Cadillac, and North American Van Lines, among others. The students receive valuable work experience through the CO-OP program, and many are retained as full-time employees after graduation from high school. " Outstanding RVS students from Northrop include Eric White, Tony Austin, and Jeff Souter. Eric earned first place in OEA. Tony landed a job at North American, and Jeff worked at a local auto dealership and re- ceived further training at IVY Tech on the Allen Smart Scope machine. The RVS program has helped 250 Northrop students gain valuable training, skills, and even jobs, this year. And, since the requirements for graduation have been increased, more students will be looking to the RVS program in the future for fur- ther training and greater skill deve- lopment. by Matt Wyatt Kevin Teague appears to enjoy working un- der the hood. Photo by Chris Sullivan. Gregg Cause learns fine tuning. Photo by Chris Sullivan. 54 RVS Kim Fields works with the RVS nursery school children. photo by Christine Sullivan Senior Kasey Lerch gives senior Sandra Steager a shampoo to prepare her for a hair- cut. photo by Christine Sullivan Melissa Hart and Tina White prepare the food line for a hungry lunch crowd. photo by Christine Sullivan. 55 RVS Media Center Serves Many Needs In the minds of most students, the term " media center " is synonymous with " Ubrary. " Little, however, could be further from the truth; a library implies the distribution of books, but a media center offers much more: a large variety of perio- dicals, tapes, records, video tapes, films, models, computers, and, of course, books. Northrop ' s media center certainly belongs in this tra- dition; it supplies countless re- sources and services to students and teachers. Mr. Kenneth Crague, however, a prime coordinator of the media cen- ter ' s services, believes their poten- tial hasn ' t been fully tapped. One reason he cites for this is money. De- clining student enrollment and in- creasing prices for materials have made it harder for the media center to maintain it ' s immense budget; magazine subscriptions, for in- stance, cost $3000 a year. The media center ' s most visible response to the problem has been the installation of a system prevent- ing the removal of unchecked-out books. According to Mr. Crague, in the past thirteen years the media center has lost in excess of $80,000 in pilfered books. The idea behind the security system is that this mon- ey, if saved from loss, will allow the media center to better meet North- rop ' s needs. This is not to say that it doesn ' t meet these needs effectively now. Indeed, the media center generally adds close to 400 new resources ev- ery year. Mr. Crague points out that many of these resources are added based solely on interest shown in them by students. The media center is also meeting students ' needs by advancing with modern technology. In the near fu- ture, for instance, Northrop ' s card catalogue will be computerized. As Mr. Crague says, " In the past four- teen years, the media center has changed a lot. In the next fourteen, it will change even more. " by Mike O ' Hear Senior Lali Demeke, sophomore Mike O ' Hear and Junior Lewis Jones gather to study quiet- ly in Northrop ' s media center. Freshman Meg Brown pauses with her load of books among the shelves of volumes in the library. photo by Johan Larsson. Freshmen Valerie Pacer, Scott Robinson, and Jim Piquignot work on a research project, photo by Johan Larsson. Above, top: Freshman Tasha Grey sits briefly on the plush carpet floors to peruse a book she has selected from a shelf. Junior Susan Butler copies down information from a card in the library ' s extensive card catalog. 57 Media Center Healthy Minds, Healthy Bodies In Gym " Healthy mind, healthy body; you don ' t feel good if your body doesn ' t feel good, " explained Mary Aldrich, physical education teacher about the importance of Phys. Ed. in high school. Physical education, toning and ex- hausting lots of Northrop Bruins, has been a part of many students ' lives this year. In some cases, Phys. Ed. is a class that freshmen and sophomores are required to take. For others, it is an option. Ms. Al- drich sees many different attitudes toward P.E. in the freshmen and sophomore classes. " You get ev- erything, some kids absolutely dread it ... Hopefully, it ' s been beneficial in some way. " Physical education offers many opportunities. Outdoor sports like football, cross country, archery, Softball, soccer, tennis and track are among the sports played in the early fall or spring season. Indoor activi- ties include bodybuilding, volley- ball, dance, hockey, badminton, bas- ketball, gymnastics, racquetball, and aerobics. Beyond the required years of physical education, most students take bodybuilding, organized team sports or dance classes. Body build- ing, which two years ago expanded to girls classes, has become popular for many students, either to help condition for an extracurricular sport or just for fun. Another extra in Phys. Ed. is the dance classes. Organized by Mary Aldrich, the class meets every day for one semester and is for every one. The different kinds of dance taught are square dancing, folk, modern, ballet, and jazz. Ms. Aldrich explained that the class runs on a " two week unit on different kinds of dance. " Ms. Aldrich said that many stu- dents take dance because it helps in sports with balance and coordina- tion. She feels that students really benefit from dance classes. In dance, students are taught various routines and are required to perform them or something of their own. " I think it helped a lot of them with their self confidence, " said Ms. Aldrich. by Sara Seibert. Senior Mike Fran.sen concentrates to get the total experience a.s his muscles and mind combine to help him curl the barbell. photo by Andy Neher. Advaned physical education students take a few laps around Northrop ' s track as a warmup to the day ' s activities. photo by Andy Neher. 58 Physical Education mt L Above Left; Gym teacher Mary Aldrich in- structs her students in setting, one of the in- trinsic elements of volleyball. Above Right: A gym student reaches and stretches in order to return a high lob. Todd Coon displays his strength and flair for gymnastics as he locks into a perfect " L " po- sition on the still rings. 59 Physical Education Special Ed Helps Handicapped Students Special Education is a program de- signed to help handicapped indivi- duals get high school credits for graduation. The classes work on a one-on-one basis more often, teach- ing students skills to prepare them for the future. Students learn how to deal with problems, and how to be more successful in the world. The teachers set up activities that are educational as well as fun. This past Thanksgiving they made a tur- key dinner with all the trimmings. Students planned the menu, pre- pared the food, and cleaned up after- wards. Teachers and administration were invited. The event proved to be very successful. A " Bear Store " is open several times a year, too. This fund raising project is used to sell items, as well as to teach manage- ment and organizational skills. The Special Ed. department pro- vides opportunities for the students to sign up for Regional Vocation School. There they can take child- care, auto repair, health and other career planning classes. This year 28 students joined the program. Mrs. Bourne feels it provides a good op- portunity for the students to learn about career options. She checks with the instructor, twice weekly, to find out what problems there might be, then helps the students over- come them. Mrs. Sheridan states, " Our class is responsible for helping handicapped individuals get credits for gradu- ation. " The class provides services to allow students to work at a pace that suits their academic abilities. Special education helps students learn, but it also helps them grow in many more ways than academical- ly. By Jenny Caseldine Margaret McCurrie, Mrs. Bourne, and King Ford study the computer terminal to find the problem with the program. David Hasty poses as Elvis Prcsle.v at the Special Ed. talent show. Steve Marquart introduces the next act ful- filling his role as the emcee of the talent show. 60 Special Education Mrs. lanuciUi and Dale Smith pose for the Mrs. Bourne and Ron Levy, (middle), listen as camera at the banquet. Ken Parker gives his ideas on the topic. Special Ed students enjoy an elaborately pre- pared banquet. Left, front to back, Steve Mar- quart, Rachel Husler, Robert Scott, and Shir- ley Whitl; right, front to back. Mayo Hair- ston, Steve Bartlett, Bonnie Terry, Sara Jones, and Richard Walker. 61 Special Education Dr. H. Douglas Williams, Principal Dennis McCIurg, Assistant Principal William Brown, Assistant Principal William Chavis, Ass ' t. to the Principal Donna Parker, Dean of Girls John Weicker, Dean of Boys Mark Schoeff, Athletic Director Paul Bienz, Dean Counselor Susan Clancy, Counselor Donna Green, Guidance Coordinator Mary Aldrich, Physical Education Barry Ashton, Music, Dept. Head Eric Augsburger, Foreign Lang. Jacob Baker, Science 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. Darleen Butler, English, Social Studies Ronald Certain, Social Studies, Dept. Head Mark Daniels, Industrial Arts Michael Danley, Business Robert Davis, Business Robert Dellinger, Business Dept. Head Janel Denny, Physical Education Byron Doerffler, Business Dean Doerffler, Business, P.E. Ronald Dvorak, Science John Eastes, Business Franklin Ebetino — Science Rosalie Farrell, English ' -W, Stephen Flohr, Science Jacqueline Foelber, Foreign Lang. Carol Freck, Home Economics Shirley Galvin, English, Dept. Head Donovan Gerig, English Daniel Gibson, Math Phillip Ginder, Math Jessica Glendening, Science Gussie Green, Math Irvin Hart, Science Ruth Hart, English William Heins, Music Martha Hemmer, Science Natalie Hewes, Home Economics, Dept. Head David Hey, Phys. Ed., Dept. Head Willard HoUoway, Guidance, Social Studies Richard Housel, Business Pamela lanucilli, Special Ed. Louise Isom, English James Keim, Science Jane Kimmel, Math Ronald Kuhn, Math, Science Robert Lambert, Industrial Arts Nancy Laslie, Science, English Charles Laurie, Math Richard Levy, Science, Dept. Head 63 Faculty Thomas Madden, English, Psychology Geraldine Mansbach, English John McCory, Science Joan McKee, Home Economics Judith Mildworm, English George Miller, English Carrie Moden, English Philip Morey, Social Studies Jeanette O ' Toole, English Jean Perego, Foreign Lang. 64 Faculty Barrie Peterson, Business Gene Porter, Photography, Art Gregory Pressley, Science Delmar Proctor, Drama Lincoln Record, Speech, Drama Bernard Richardville, Science David Riley, Physical Ed. Alan Rupp, Math Howard Schneider, Social Studies Arthur Schwab, Math Richard Seeger. Music Jeanne Sheridan, Special Ed. Terryl Springer, English Chris Stavreti, Science, Social Studies Steve Steiner. Industrial Arts, Dept. Head Evelyn Surso, English, Speech, Newspaper and Yearbook Advisor Daniel Tannas, English, Foreign Lang., Aeronautics Max Thrasher, Math Jennifer Titzer, Business Thomas Tom, Physical Ed. Robert Trammel, Math, Dept. Head Laura Vonderlage, Enghsh Robert Walleen, Social Studies Janet Weber, Foreign Lang., Dept. Head Lloyd Weber, Social Studies 65 Faculty Margaret Whonsetler, Art Sally Widmann, Special Ed. Nathaniel Wittenberg, Social Studies Janet Young, Physical Ed., Science Kay Bolender, Principal ' s Secretary Janice Caso, Principal ' s Secretary Gayle Chobot, Secretary Mildred Keuneke, Secretary Ann Kilgore, Secretary Sandra Scherf, Secretary Nancy Schmiemen, Treasurer Dorothy Stavreti, Secretary Fred Blanks, Counselor Aide Terry Burton, Aide, Study Hall Linda Jeffers, School Aide Juanita Lee, School Aide Karen Lubbehusen, Media Center, Aide Tammy Peterson, School Aide Sharon Riley, School Aide Violet Wysong, Secretary 66 Faculty Media Center Coordinator Mr. Ken Crague stands with his " baby, " a new security sys- tem for the Northrop Ubrary. Donna Green, Guidance Counselor, briefly puzzles over her life to this point and wonders why she is here. Mr. A.C. Eldridge contemplates the question of life ' s purpose and wonders, " What ' s a nice guy like me doing in a place like this? " photo by Johan Larsson. Mr. Burton grades papers at his desk, trying not to notice the camera which is capturing the moment on film. Far Left: Mr. Lubbchusen smiles broadly at a student ' s accomphshment and realizes that he is a darn good leacher. photo by Johan Larsson. Kay Bohlender poses with the long stemmed rose cake which she received earlier this year. After many years of employment here, Mrs. Bohlender announced that she is retiring this year. Northrop just won ' t be the same without you, Kay. We ' ll miss you. 67 Faculty Candids Service Personnel Make NHS Run Carolyn Gompf, Nancy Cox, Dorothy Wetzel, Becky Haire, and Evelyn Nahrwold take a break before the students swarm into the ca- feteria. photo by Christine Sullivan. Judy Hughes removes the endless finger- prints from the main hall windows. photo by Christine Sullivan. 68 Service Personnel Three generations of Pressleys including Mrs. Nancy Pressley, head of cafeteria, and Jodee and Jennifer Pressley, watch one of the few Northrop pep sessions. photo by Chris- tine Sullivan. Janitor Greg Stewart stands " on top of the world " : actually on top of a Pepsi can amidst the halls of Northrop., photo by Christine Sul- livan. Janitor Roy Sutton, also known as the Cookie Monster, gets caught pilfering some cookies from the lunchroom. photo by Christine Sul- livan. 69 Service Personnel Junior Anthony Penaloza delights the audi- ence at the 1985 talent show, Etc. ' 85, with a vocal selection. photo by Mike Boeglin. Drama teacher Delmar Proctor enjoys a birth- day present from his students — an exotic bellydancer. photo by Andy Neher. 70 Music Junior Lorenzo Carver accompanies the Glass Band on the bass guitar in their rendi- tion of a Blues Brothers tune. photo by Mi- chael Boeglin. Tim Carnall, Brian Taubert, and Dave Neil perform our national anthem prior to the start of a basketball sectional game. photo by Wil- liam Chavis. Marching Band 72 Flags and Rifles 74 Jazz Band 76 Concert Band 78 Concert Choir 82 Madrigals Charisma Fall Play Etc. ' 85 92 Musical 94 The Big Orange Pride Continues With Northrop ' s Winning Tradition For over five months about 260 in- dividuals dedicated themselves to the largest extra curricular activity at Northrop. This large group of stu- dents slowly forms into a complex, highly tuned, unified body, pleasing to both the eyes and the ears. Before this can occur, however, countless hours of practicing and just getting to know each other must take place. " Band camp is where it really starts fitting together, " explained director Barry Ashton. " It ' s like cramming ten weeks into six days. Freshmen grow up, friendships are made, and the band matures as one. " Band camp is where the real work began for the 1984 marching band. With difficult music put to difficult drill they fought to live up to the tough standards set the previous year. With a few difficulties in the nearly finished show, the BOP took second at Chesterton. " Well, we did it. Now we have the monkey off our backs from last year ' s season, and we can start our own record, " Ash- ton retorted in defiance of last year ' s undefeated band. As the season progressed, so did the show. Savannah River Holiday didn ' t phase as much; Machinegoi in the groove; the drum solo gained precision; and the closer, Punk Jazz- Walk Between the Raindrops ad- ded its finishing push. When asked about the finished product Ashton replied, " I loved our show! We were head and shoulders above every- body else. " Competition after com- petition the BOP won in music and general effect and was high in marching, all of which combined to keep Northrop high in the stand- ings, if not always in first place. As the weather began to chill and even after the sun had long gone down, the BOP practiced through rain, wind, and sometimes snow to gain that extra inch of perfection. " It was like Siberia out there. Ever- ything that used to move was frozen stiff by the time we got in, " said sen- ior Jeff Wunrow. Perhaps the most important con- test of the season was state contest, which was held at the newly built Hoosierdome in Indianapolis. All of the bands which had obtained first divisions at ISSMA district then went on to ISSMA regional where the top ten bands were then chosen for state contest. Going into state competition, the BOP was second. When it was all over, they had main- taned their position behind Ben Da- vis. " I remember thinking ' It really doesn ' t matter if we win or if Ben Davis does. ' But when it got right down to it, I was hoping like crazy that we ' d win, but it just didn ' t hap- pen, " said one senior. After somewhat of a letdown, the BOP was more determined than ever to work toward a victory at MBA Grand Nationals. Their months of fevered rehearsal culmi- nated in two performances in the Hoosierdome on November 17, 1984. The band came off the field smiling from ear to collective ear, knowing that they had just hit their perform- ing peak with their best show ever. But fate and the judges didn ' t agree, and with a cruel flip of the wrist, tossed the Big Orange Pride into twelfth pl ace. Although both direc- tor and band were dejected, Ashton kept their spirits up with " Well, it ' s all over and there ' s nothing we can do about it. We might as well live with it. " Despite a disappointing ending, the pros clearly outweighed the cons of this year; it was a year to remember. by Lisa Bloom. Head Field commander, senior Brian Tau- bert, directs the Big Orange Pride during a Bruin football game. The Big Orange Pride ' s outstanding brass section holds the formation for a football pre- game performance. 72 Marching Band The Northrop drum hne waits at attention for The Big Orange Pride endures the tension as the beginning tempo of the 1984 competition they await the results of MBA Grand National show. photo by Tony Workman. finals. photo by Chris Bojrab. The 1984-85 Bruinctte pom-pon corps begins unwinding their opening circle to the music of Savannah River Holiday. pholo by Dirk Behrendt. Senior Andy Hiner excites the audience with his jazz solo in the 1984 concert tune, Mac 7 je. photo by Dirk Behrendt. 73 Marching Band Routines Require Exact Precision On a hot day in the middle of June the 1984-85 Flag and Rifle Corps lined up on the front porch for prac- tice. They watched in awe as the choreographer drilled out the rou- tines for the competition. The rou- tine would be taught very quickly and each member would be expect- ed to pick it up and know it rather well. The counts of the routine that were taught were drilled into them by doing them again and again and again. By the end of the practice, all are tired, blistered and very sore, but tomorrow is a new day and a new practice. " Being a member of the Flag Corp is very time consuming. Sometimes it feels as though it is your life, " said senior Paula Kurtz. It is dedicating — five days a week in the summer months and six days a week in the fall. " There isn ' t much time for oth- er activities — you sacrifice a lot, but in the end it ' s all worth it, " com- mented senior Kari Wilson. All of the work and sweat paid off. The marching band placed second in State competition. Winning isn ' t everything to the corp members. Just being in the marching band leaves a student with a sense of ac- complishment. " There is no better feehng than when you know you ' ve done your best, " said sophomore Tina Delamarter. The Flag and Rifle Corps have gone through many changes throughout the years. The Flag and Rifle Corps used to wear long straight skirts and hats and they were mainly used for backup gener- al effect. Their moves were precise and more military than those of to- day. Now they have a sexier image. The hats have come off and the skirts have been spht so they ' re ea- sier to move and to kick in. The rou- tines are more dance than military. The pom-pons routines are very similar to those of the flags and ri- fles, except the rifles use more equipment. They twirl hoops, ba- tons, capes, and flags as well as ri- fles. These changes have brought the flags, rifles, and pom-pons closer to- gether. Assistant director Kevin Klee said, " All the corps worked very hard this year and when it came time to perform they did the best they could. " Senior flag and four-year corps member Christy Winters performs her routine to " Sa- vannah River Holiday " in the Hoosierdome. 74 Flags Rifles 1984 Flag Corps — Row 1: Kari Wilson. Machelle Hutson, Paula Davis, Judy Kramer. Paula Kurtz, Sandy Paul, Donna Biltz. Christy Winters. Row 2: Edie Bowers, Debbie Kienzle, Amy Kessler, Kendra Beery. Lori Hice, Karen Winn, Tina Delamarter. Susan Bortz. Shelly Gunter. Row 3: Vikki Hutchisson. Susan Butler. Teresa Lu- cas. Laura Balliet. Diana Nash. Beth Sanders. Leslye Taylor. 1984 Rifle Corps — Row 1: Deena Hamlin. Mary Jo Elworthy, Shelly Derheimer. Debbie Petersen. Michelle Miklos. Row 2: Marsha Brown. Krista Clem- mer. Renee Bryan. Kim Schwartz, Christy Emmerson. 75 Flags Rifles Northrop Jazz Bands I, II, And III Put Forth Many Winning Performances Two months have passed since the BOP has ceased to exist. The ground is frozen and covered with snow, and inside H104, things are still in the deep freeze for Jazz Band I. " Things were just starting, and with only three veterans from last year, the band was in total depression, " said director Barry Ashton. The feeling that was present in the air was one of uncertainty and possibly the fact that they might not win a single contest. However, as the band began to take shape, things began to happen to pull them together. " They worked great together. They made up their minds to work and they didn ' t have time to argue and bick- er, " said Ashton. The band was just beginning to gel when they compet- ed in ISSMA, their first type of con- test. " When they received a rating of Superior and even a perfect score from one judge, " grinned Ashton, " I began to see how good they could be. " As the rest of the season pro- gressed, so did the growing talents of the new Jazz Band I. " Even though they didn ' t clean up at every contest hke last year ' s band, it was more rewarding for them to win be- cause it meant more. They weren ' t bored of winning, " reflected Ashton. As a result of their tremendous de- termination and effort they ended their season by having finished as a top honor band in many contests, and never finishing lower than third. As proof that jazz band makes peo- ple grow, this year produced some exceptional people who were recog- nized at the various contests. Among these were trumpet soloist Tim Carnall, drummer Kim Bell, trombonist Trevor Chobot, and bass player Dawn Clifford who won awards at every festival. Now that the season has ended and the instruments have long been put away, and the last notes of jazz have faded into memories. Jazz I has succeeded. As Ashton concluded, " This year ' s band has achieved more than any band I ' ve ever had. They came from nowhere and ac- complished and developed more than any other kids I ' ve ever had. " by Lisa Bloom. Jazz Band I — Row 1: David Lee, Kelly Lawrence, Stacy Bell, Eric Maze. Row 2: Kim Bell, Chris Do- bosz, Trevor Chobot, Tim Carnall. Shawn Clark. Row 3: Barry Ashton, Dawn Clifford, Mark Barton, Bill Reynolds, Travis Barkey, Rob Mills, Brian Taubert, Jeff Ormerod. Top: Dave Neil, Andy Hiner. 76 Jazz Bands Jazz Band II — First set of stairs: Kevin Brigham. Dave Bat- chelder. Jeff Beights. Evan Grotemat. Second Set of stairs: Laura Bordner, Deanna Lee. Tracy Maple. Floor: John Richard. Dhereesh Patel. Pam Keating. Front: Bill Korman. Tonya Lane. Janice Martin. Wendy Johns. Michele Miklos. Michelle Wall. Lorenzo Carv- er. Stephanie Nash. Below. Director Dick Seeger directs Jazz Band II while senior Tracy Maple solos. The band received a first division rating of superi- or at ISSMA. Jazz Band III — Row 1: Greg Brubaker. Joe Snyder. Mr. Klee. Doug Harper. Kandi Barnes. Row 2: Mark Verville. David Kleineidom. Tom Cox. Connie Traster. Jeff Carnall. Tim Cox. Leslie Van Aman. Row 3: Chris Harris. Greg Wolf. Brad Wadkins. Row 4: Matt Cook. Beth Richard. Seated on stairs: Kim Critchlow. Dode Holtz- berg. Standing on stairs: Jack Given. Glen Holt. Linda Bentz. Sara Fisher. Slacey Chalmers, Kalhy Korttc. Top: Northrop ' s own pep band, under the di- rection of Mr. Kevin Klee, performs at one of the few Northrop pep sessions. photo by Ke- vin Chobot. Above: Senior Brien Taubert. Head Field Commander of the 1984 Big Orange Pride, conducts the marching band at the Hoosier- dome. Photo by Dirk Behrendt. 0pp. Top: The Northrop Bruinette Pom-pon squad dances through the halls during spirit week to arouse interest in the boys ' basket- ball regional. Right: Mr. Bill Heins accompanies on the pi- ano the Tenor and Bass Choir at a recent re- hearsal. 78 More Band After many, many years of dedi- cated service to the Big Orange Pride, Head Band Mom, a.k.a. Mrs. Ruth Wiegmann, is retiring her number from the band. She ex- plained in a telephone interview that the work involved in band was taking more hours than she could af- ford. Now, that is not to say that she will be relaxing, she is just taking more time for her other involve- ments, such as family, friends, and her incredible work with young peo- ple. Over the past decades, this dimin- uitive fireball of a woman has had 78 foster children in her home (adopt- ing one, Wilma), housed exchange students from Germany and Fin- land, taught Bible school and partici- pated other child-oriented activities. All this on top of the dedication she shows to the marching band. Many parents donate time to the band while their children are in- volved, but Ruth hasn ' t had a son or daughter in the band for many years. She stays on simply out of her love for young people. She said-she wi.shes that more par- ents would give of themselves be- cause she sees many children who don ' t have adults to look up to and that causes a definite deficiency in their upbringing. When asked about her dedication to and love for young people she responded, " I enjoy working with young people very much. Too many people don ' t take time for them. " by Jeffrey Wunrow Mom Wiegmann Says Goodbye To BOP Head Dire ctor of the marching band, Mr. Barry Ashton. embraces Ruth " Mom " Wieg- mann at the marching band banquet. photo by Marsha Brown. 79 B.O.P. Concert Bands A Great Surprise Although concert band isn ' t near- ly as popular as jazz or marching band, it is just as important. Director Barry Ashton and assistant director Kevin Klee were determined to build the popularity of concert band this year, not only by selecting chal- lenging music but also by again en- tering group I at ISSMA. The contest selections were " Overture to Candide, " " The Day Of the Shofar, " and " Mephistopheles. " " We had the hardest program at contest, " explained Ashton, " and one judge even commented that we were bv far the best band at that sight. " The concert band received a superior rating which qualified them for state competition. Although they were not able to attend state, Ash- ton was confident that they would have been somewhere in the top ten at state. Mentionable honor also goes to ninth grade and varsity bands who each received superior ratings along with orchestra. The year ended with a tour to the area middle schools, and as Ashton replied, " When it was all over, all the junior high kids talked about was the concert band. " by Lisa Bloom. Mr. Seeger rehearses a slow ballad from the orchestra ' s vast repertoire. Band director Barry Ashton guides senior Shaun Clark with his homework in Music Theory class. ' Top Left: Assistant band director Kevin Klee directs the ninth grade band through one of their contest pieces. Bottom Left: Mr. Dick Seeger, director of the Northrop orchestras, conducts one of his en- sembles during a recent concert. 40 Concert Band Row 1: Kevin Chobot, Julie Flaningan. Jill Shappell. Maureen McCory, Jenny Putman. Lori Vanaman. Rhonda Denio, Ginny Lett, Betina Byrd, Carmen Smith. Row 2: Kathy Myers, Tracey Norman, Nicole Pierce, Dede Hollzberg, Shelly Seitz, Julie Gustin. Joe Snyder, Greg Brubaker, Bill Kohrman, Ra- mon Stevens. David Miller. Beth Richard, Dennis Springer, Greg Reid, Doug Harper, Tom Cox. Row 3: Teresa Lucas. Lori Lamb. David Kleineidom. Mark Verville. Karen Bat- chelder, Diane Dikeolakos, Jon Davis, Bran- don Murphy. Jack Givens. Leslie VanAman. Glen Holt. Wendy Johns. Dhee Palel, Bruce Colbert, Greg Wolf, Jeri Lovell, Tuan Newlin, Brett Shuler, Leslie Posey, Kim Critchlow, Rich Mathieson, Matt Ellenwood, Chris Har- ris, Steve Carr, Sudip Chowdhury, Greg Downing, Jeff Carnall, David Johnson. Kelli Beery. Row 4: Dibbie Riley, Mike Beer. Christy Patty, Candi Williams, Debbie Hod- son. Lynn Dowdell, Andi Rusk, Mr. Klee, Mr. Ashton. Tim Cox. Kim Arnos. Tom Esterline. Matt Koogler. Brad Biehl. Sara Fisher. K athy Kortte. Pat May. Eileen Clark. Kandi Barnes, Michelle Wall. " Row 1: Stacy Chaulmers, Renee Heffley, Nat- alie Nelson, Connie Traster, Shelly Foor, Kim McGarry, Barb Berger, Lori Hice, Wendy Coulson, Susan Bortz. Row 2: Tonya Lane, Linda Bentz, Kim Schwatrz, John Byrer. Scott Firestine, Kevin Brigham, Howie Fi- scher, David Lee, Evan Grotemat, Jeff Heights, Brad Mix, Angle Norkooli, Andy Ze- men, Jeff Ormerod, Kim Harper, Brian Grabler. Mark Kelsey. Kelly Lawrence. Row .3: Diana Nash. David Brown, Ruth Marquart, Tami Brewer, Dawn Parsons, Brenda Linde- man, Melissa Smith, Dawn MuUenhour. Jared Sarrazine. Brian Miller, Curt Slauffer, Court Maple, Mark Roussey, Matt Cook, Amy Lamle, Pam Keating. Darryl Wristpus. Matt Suggs. John Tchinski. Bob Shuler. John Rich- ard. Row 4: Mr. Klee, Mr. Ashton, Stephany Nash, Dan Kepler, Joe Wilson, Terry Caso. Lisa Bloom. Stacy Bell, Michelle Miklos, Sara Ramsey, Cindy Roebel, Beth Duncan, Angie Keebler, Jenny Zumwalt, Debbie King, Jen- ny Porter, Edie Bowers. Jeff Wunrow, Quen- tin Cantrell. Row 2: Sharlese Johnson, Bobbie Bryan, Deanna Lee, David Batchelder, Deb- bie Emmerson, Ed Pierson, Joy Williamson. Mike Hardiek. Chris Dikeolakos. Rob Mills. Chris Dobosz, Beth Tielker, Jennifer Jacob, David Walker, Kim Johnson, Chris Crapser, Mark Hubbard, Jodi Downing, Dawn Roberts, Andy Hiner. Row 3: Cindy Fisher. Jan Mar- tin. " Dede Taylor. Sally Powell, Shelly Crouch. Joe Swisher. Chad Murphy, Tracy Maple, Shawn Clark, Tim Carnall. Brian Tau- bert. John Kelsey. Rick Shaffer. Divid Neil. Jon Ellison. Brad Boren. Mario Moore. Tony Jones, Bill Odisho, Kevin Wells, Tad Slaller, Rik Datta, Trevor Chobot. Mark Barton, Eric Maze, Jeff Colbert. Row 4: Audrey Flennery. Jane Kurtz. Laura Bordner. Rhonda Thomas, Mr. Klee. Mr. Ashton. Stacey Nash, Brian Behrer, Don Schwartz, John Suter, Greg Lantz, Johnny Amos, John McCory, Jeff Grote, Mark Miller, Kim Bell, Brian Eicher, Doug Kline, Doug Harper. Eric Gaumer, Mike Magin, Travis Barkey, Bill Reynolds. 81 Concert Band Northrop Concert Choirs Lead Performing Year. The 1984-1985 school year was a very busy and successful year for Northrop ' s Vocal Music Depart- ment. The year was started off by the 11th annual Northrop Area Choir Festival featuring individual groups from Jefferson, Northwood, and Shawnee in addition to five Nor- throp groups. The Christmas season rush began with a special one-hour performance for the General Elec- tric Company in Fort Wayne given by the four advanced ensembles — Concert Choir, Advanced Treble Choir, Madrigals, and Charisma ' 85. The advanced groups were kept busy during the two and a half weeks before Christmas break by eleven performances for area busin- esses and clubs. The Christmas sea- son was brought to a close by the Yuletide Festival when 25 choir alumni returned to join the com- bined choirs and orchestra in the " Hallelujah Chorus. " The choirs also had a very suc- cessful year in contests. In January the Madrigals Singers received a su- Giiis Training Choir — At piano: Jill Perillo, Mary Satre. Row 1: Mr. Klee, Angi Fleming, Rosie Zeidler, Tammie Tomkinson, Jennifer Nash, Sherry Hender- son, Penny Neel, Londa Presley, Shelly Stoller, Nikki Salas. Row 2: Jennifer Miller, Kris Wunrow, Laura Cook, Cindy Kabisch, Tab Perry, Pam Dye, Cheri Wirges, Lara Wegner, Laura Grant, Beth Boggs. Row 3: perior rating in Group I competition at ISSMA contest. In February Cha- risma ' 85 received a superior rating in Group I ISSMA Swing Choir Jazz Band Contest. The Concert Choir and Advanced Treble Choir both re- ceived superior ratings in Group I contest as well as superior ratings in sight reading. Concert Choir also qualified for State Contest and placed eighth in Indiana at the con- test at Perry Meridian High School in Indianapolis. The Concert Choir was also hon- ored by being the only high school choir to perform at the Ball State University Spring Concert in Mun- cie on May 12. Bill Heins, director of vocal music, had this to say: " It ' s been a fine year in vocal music. We have had a strong nucleus of senior leaders, and we have many promis- ing younger singers following in their footsteps. I really enjoy work- ing with the calibre of students we have here at Northrop. " by Chris Bojrab. Sophomore Laura Bordner accompanies the concert choir during a recent practice. K% Im ■ ' ■ .l m 4 ,1 1 I • ■3« Robin Hardesty, Colleen Bush, Erina Finni- gan, Michelle Pasko, Nancy Merritts, Vicki Hutchisson, Tracy Ryan, Beth Richards, Te- resa Carter, Chris Keelan, Pam Prewett. Row 4: Julie Waak, Andi Spaulding, Gretchen McKinzie, Ne-Shea O ' Quinn, Ginny Nance, Brenda Fry, Gina Butler, Barb Gary, Melissa Wittwer, Jil Moore, Karen Palmeter, Kelly Marshall. Tenor-Bass Choir — Row 1: Steve Ramsey, Dave Parker, Todd Ruppert, Tony Threatt, Mr. Heins. Row 2: Sam King, Bennie King, Bobby Smith, Tim Allen. Row 3: Dale Smith, Steve Marquart, Matt Hoover. 82 Concert Choirs Concert Choir — At piano; Laura Bordner. Row 1: Dianne Shaffer, Tracy Lewis. Nami Lee. Christina Cook, Beth Bixby, Amy Johnson, Jennifer Godfrey, Ellen Herriott, Nancy Palmeter, Christa Cook. Char Moffett. Jennifer Lester, Gail Hankey. Row 2: Tabby Wichman. Stacey Nash. Christine Humes. Tina Miller, Terena Inman, Erica Schumacker, Twyla Gorman, Nancy Stanley, Laura Geiger, Joyce Rut- ledge, Lillian O ' Haran, Kara Kauffman, Kristy Sheehan, Missy Beyler. Row 3: Mindy Mernits, Beth Woodard, Trent Carswell, Paul Moring, Kirk Kascor, Matt James, Greg Tackwell, Kevin Damerell, Jeff Jones, Dave Miller. Allen Kline, Malt Higle, Mike Bennett, Anthony Penaloza. Row 4: Karin Robertson, Chris Fincher. Lee Briner, Johan Larsson. Bob Stoll, Pat King, Mark Kuhn, Shawn Guinn. Tom Koontz. Roger Smith. Ray Ford. Joel Scribner. Luke Hardesty. Terry Sparks. Mr. Heins. Advanced Treble Choir — Floor Level: Char Moffett. Anne Smierciak, Mr. Hems. Tammy Rowden. Risers — Row 1; Kim Brown, Kym Ghlwine, Dianne Shaffer. Lisa Liggett, Cara Duer, Dawn Wiggins, Vickv Hastings, Kris Rosscloi. How 2: .- ue Brattain. Crista Kelso. Molly Thomp.son. Tra- cy King. Tina Delamarter, Cathy Dybiec, Te- resa Brown, Paula Kellum, Genice Sambly, Melissa Robinette. Row 3: Amy Wildermulh, Hcnee Cauaiii, Lynette Wiggins, Jaci Malis, Debi Shaw. Denita Evans. Mary Frappier. Ju- lie Murphy. Jennifer Hoover. Missy Holmes, Octavia Underwood. Jen Lyn Fruchey. 83 Choirs Madrigals Do Their Bit For Christmas Spirit Specializing in vocal music from the Renaissance, this year ' s Madri- gal Singers had a very successful year. The ten singers, under the di- rection of the group ' s four seniors — Nancy Stanley, Beth Woodard, Greg Tackwell, and Sue Bratton — have received a superior rating at the ISSMA Solo and Ensemble Contest. The group also entertained numer- ous business, church, school, and fraternal organizations throughout the year. The Christmas season was especially busy for the group, as di- rector Bill Heins said, " The lavish 16th century costumes and music lend a touch of warmth to many spe- cial events in the community. " As senior Nancy Stanley said, " At the beginning of the year we wanted to strive to get one unified ensemble sound. I feel we attained this goal. " by Chris Bojrab. The entire Madrigal group displays their 16th century costumes at the pops concert. photo by a parent of a music student, Mrs. Neal. Terry Sparks. Tracy King, Sue Brattain, Greg Tackwell. Chris Fincher, and Paul Moring blend their voices at a recent concert. photo by Chris Sullivan. Seniors Nancy Stanley and Jeff Jones sing a song from the Renaissance time period. photo by Chris Sullivan. Madrigals Madrigals — Back Row: Joel Scribner. Sue Bratlain, Terry Sparks. Nanc ' Staiiloj-, .loff Jones. Paul Mor- ing. Seated: Tracy King, Greg Tackwell, Beth Woodard, Twyla Gorman, Chris Fincher. One final look at the Madrigal singers as they finish their last performance of the year, photo by Christine Sullivan. 85 Madrigals Charisma ' 85 Continues Winning Ways Eight men dressed in tails dance exquisitely with their ladies while the soft music changes to an upbeat melody to accompany the break- dancers and the " rapper. " However, this soon switches to a Russian sail- or ' s dance which is recreated with expertise and perfection. As they fade into the background, the center stage is filled with frilly skirts and broad smiles from a kickline to the cancan. With the end of the song, the singers are reunited as one . . . yes, singers! Dancing and perhaps acting are part of the swing choir ' s criteria but as director Bill Heins commented, " The most important thing still has to be the singing. The costumes etcetera should enhance the music. " Voices were the main challenge for this year ' s Charisma as Heins ad- ded, " We graduated a strong senior class this past year and so this ended up being the youngest choir we ' ve ever had. " The main task was get- ting a very young group to gel. " I tried to select music that would work with the strengths and would cover the weaknesses, " explained Heins. Among the choices this year were " The Music Man, " " Salvation Train, " " From This Moment On, " and a few moving ballads including " Georgia, " and " Softly. " Charisma did between 23 and 27 performances, two contests, and the Swing Choir Spectacular. They placed third at the Bluffton Street Fair, and eighth at Watseka. " I was very pleased with their performance at Watseka, " commented Heins, " They hadn ' t had time to relax into much of the show, but everybody rose to the occasion. " When the year drew to a close for Charisma ' 85, another group of sen- iors moved on to make room for next year ' s freshmen. Among these sen- iors were Chris Bojrab and Matt James, the first four-year members of swing choir. They set the trend for younger members being accept- ed into the group, and as Heins con- cluded, " It seems like yesterday when they were freshmen. " by Lisa Bloom . Seniors Beth Woodard and Chris Bojrab do the tango in the dance finale of the 1985 Cha- risma Competition show. photo by Christine Sullivan. Charisma ' 85 begins their competition show with a rendition of " Salvation Train. " photo by Christine Sullivan. 86 Charisma In rear of photo — Glass Band: Travis Bar- key, Lisa Bloom, Mindy Merritts. Laura Bordner. Mike Hardiek, Ed Pierson. John McCory. Crew: Dave Parker, Jennifer Hoo- ver. Paul Moring, Dave Miller. Crew in front: Singers Front to Back: Row 1: Terena Inman, Kim Brown, Jill Perillo. Row 2: Bob Sloll, Joel Scribner, Kirk Kascor, Missy Beyler, Matt Hoover. Amy Johnson, Matt James, Beth Bixby. Row 3: Tina Miller, Diane Shaffer, Row 4: Kevin Damerell, Nancy Palmeter, Kathy Dybiec, Allen Kline, Twyla Gorman, Steve Ramsey, Beth Woodard, Bart Tyner. Nancy Stanley, Greg Tackwell. Melissa Robinette, Sue Brattian, Mary Satre. Chris Bojrab, Mike Bennett, Christina Cook. Charisma ' 85 forms a circle for their singing of " America. " photo by Christine Sullivan. Freshman Bob StoU and Kirk Kascor break- dance for the finale of the 1985 Charisma competition show. photo by Christine Sulli- van. 87 Charisma ' Jabber wock ' Termed A Success Barnett Leads A Cast Of 35 In the darkness of the auditorium, Drama Department chairperson Del Proctor sat waiting for the dress re- hearsal of the fall production of Jab- berwock to begin. " Next year I was going to do a play with four people, " boomed Proctor, " Now it ' s down to two! " The curtain remained closed. " If things keep going the way they do, it ' ll be a one man show! " The rehearsal finally started, approxi- mately twenty minutes behind schedule. Despite the chaos of the dress re- hearsal, the production went well during its two night run. Auditions for James Thurber ' s Jabberwock were held during the second week of September. From some eighty students who tried out, a cast of 35 was selected, represent- ing all four grade levels. This was the largest group ever to be cast in a play, about twice the size of any pre- vious fall production. The story is a laughable look at the adolescent life of writer James Thurber. The teenage protagonist Jamie was portrayed by senior Scott Barnett. Junior Sydney Bloom, cast as Jamie ' s mother, Mary Agnes, felt that the play was very well re- ceived. The reason for the good re- ception, according to Bloom, was that, " A lot of people relate to Ja- mie ' s confusion with hfe. " The play is a light satire of Ameri- ca ' s infatuation with progress dur- ing the World War I era. Examples of this were Jamie ' s father, played by Joel Scribner, installing electric- ity in the house, and then buying an electric car. Joel said that the har- dest part of the play for him person- Scott Barnett, as the play ' s protagonist Jamie, wakes up to face the chaos created in his house by his mother, father, brothers, senile grandfather, and the unrest created by the emerging world war. Front Row — L. to R. — Sydney Bloom. Joel Scribner. Tom Blacketor, James Lambert, Chris Rose, Chris Bojrab, Scott Barnett. Lisa Frank; Row 2 — L. to R. — Jennifer Com- paret. Demetra Nelson, Meg Brown. Chris Keelan: Row 3 — L. to R. — Lisa VanAman, Cindy Castro, Gina Vincent, Jennifer Tre- vanthan, Cliff McCalister. Jeff Motz, Tony Crews, Steve Thatcher, Doug Eversman, Dan Buckland, Stacey Stuckey. Earl Bitz, Angela Fleming, Laurie DeMato, Kara Kauffman, So- nya Norton. 88 Fall Play Cliff McCalisior. as ihe " gei ready man " , pro- claims the end of the world. Joel Scribner. James Lambert, and Scott Bai neit allempi to wire ihe houso fur riiiii-uu Sydney Bloom, portraying Jamie ' s mother Mary Agnes, explains to Steve Ramsey the disturbance created in the house, as Joel Scribner and James Lambert look on. 89 Fall Plav As the con man, Doc Marlowe, Chris Bojrab persuades Scott Barnett to buy his amazing tonic. Sydney Bloom interviews perspective maid Kara Kauffman. The elaborate three story set created by the stage crew and members of the stage craft classes. 90 Fall Play Jabberwock ally was " keeping the car on the stage and off the set. " referring to the golf cart used in the play. Thur- ber also pokes fun at science and education. Tony Crews, as Jamie ' s botany professor, exclaimed. " Beau- ty! This is botany! We ' re not con- cerned with beauty! " Proctor described Jabberwock as a " once in a lifetime task " . There were many complexities involved with the play, including the three story set, which reached a towering height of 23 feet; the costumes, some of which were authentic 1917 army uniforms: and various technical as- pects of the show, such as the co- ordination of the lights and the taped music. The general feeling was that the cooperation between everyone in- volved was the reason for the suc- cess of the play. Joel Scribner com- mented that. " Everyone contributed to the success of the play. We worked together as a team and each person had character perfec- ted. " By Chris Bojrab. Tom Blacketor and Joel Scribner view the remains of the car. Chris Rose, James Lambert. Joel Scribner. Sidney Bloom, and Scott Harnett react as they watch their car crash. 91 Fall Play Northrop ' s All-School Talent Show Captivates Audience With , Varied Acts Despite uncooperative weather, lost rehearsal time, difficulties with rescheduhng, a problem sound-sys- tem, and the loss of one performance date. Etc. ' 85 was a big success. The two and a half hour produc- tion was composed of 25 acts involv- ing over one hundred students. A technical crew of about ten was in charge of sound, lighting, and state management. Set construction re- quired work of all three stagecraft classes and took about three weeks. Selection was based upon the abil- ity of the performers and the type of act. Director Del Proctor said, " the show went very well. We had an in- teresting variety of material and an excellent audience response. " The acts ranged from a Darbary Kathak dance by Junior Swati Patel to an original composition by senior Swedish exchange student, Johan Larsson. Many concerns were raised as to how large an audience would be in attendance for the single per- formance. Worries were relieved when an exceptionally responsive audience of over four hundred filled the auditorium. The talent show is the one chance each year that students who are not involved in music or drama have to perform on stage in front of friends and family. It is also an important experience for the students because it provides the opportunity to make their own decisions of what they will do and how they will present it. The responsibility lies almost com- pletely within the students themsel- ves. by Chris Bojrab. To the left, sophomore Matt Higle creates a stunning portrayal of Elvis Presley . photo by Mike Boeglin. Junior Mike Hardiek finishes his sax solo in " Soul Man " done by " The Glass Band. " photo by Mike Boeglin. 92 ETC ' 85 Junior Swati Patel captivates her audience with a performance of an authentic Indian dance, the Darbary Kathak dance., photo by Mike Boeghn. Swedish exchange student Johan Larsson sets the mood for his delicate flute duet of his own composition with a piano introduction. photo by Mike Boeglin. ' 11 y Senior Joe Penaloza displays one of his many talents as he sweeps the audience with his humor. photo by Mike Boeglin. Junior Ed Pierson recreates one of the Blues Brothers with the song " Soul Man. " along with (not pictured) sophomore Laura Bordner, senior Lisa Bloom, junior Mike Har- diek. senior John McCory, junior Lorenzo Carver, freshman Mary Satre, and junior Da- vid Neil. photo by Mike Boeglin. 93 ETC. ' 8.5 Northrop Musical Oklahoma A Success The 1985 school year seemed to be the perfect setting for the ever pop- ular musical, Oklahoma. Although it had been done before, drama teach- er and director Del Proctor was ready to do it again. " Oklahoma re- quires a large cast, small ensembles, and many principal solos to make it work, " explained Proctor, " And I felt that we were well equipped this year. " Everybody is familiar with the story that revolves around the farm- ers and the cowmen and the love affairs with the ladies. The main fo- cus of this 1943 musical is the rela- tionship between Laurey, played by senior Beth Woodard, and Curly, played by Junior Mike Bennett. Curly is out to win the love of Laurey which he already has, but must play along with Laurey ' s game of hard to get. The trouble soon be- gins, however, when Laurey asks Judd Fry, played by senior Chris Bojrab, to take her to the box social to make Curly jealous. Curly and Judd become instant enemies and in the end, Judd is killed and Curly wins Laurey. Throughout the musical there are scenes that involve the comic rehef of Ado Annie played by junior Syd- ney Bloom, and Will Parker played by junior Joel Scribner. Ado Annie is a fickle young woman who is out to have fun and nearly gets engaged to a traveling salesman. Ah Hakkim, played by sophomore Rob Sand- maier. The salesman ' s attempts to get rid of her and Will ' s attempts to keep her provided much comedy for the success of Oklahoma. Looking back on the finished product, Proctor commented, " It was an enormous undertaking to say the least. People don ' t reahze the amount of work that goes into this type of production. We rehearsed from 2:45 to 5:30 every day for seven weeks and worked on the costumes, the stage, and the sound and lighting during classes. Everything had to be organized right down to the dances which we counted out step by step. " The cast and crew had to become one working unit and each person had to become his or her own char- acter. Chris Bojrab commented, " Judd Fry was a total skag. It was tough to try to get the audience to hate Judd and feel a little pity for him at the same time. " Working to- gether for seven weeks was bound to make friendships, and as Beth Woodard added, " I felt that the peo- ple involved in the musical were the most important part. It was fun get- ting to know more people and get- ting better acquainted with people you already knew. " All that rehearsal finally paid off in the end as the musical was pre- sented April 25, 26, and 27 in North- rop ' s auditorium. Joel Scribner summed it up best when he said, " You have to be proud when you take a script and music and bring it to life as well as we did in the amount of time we had; you just have to be proud. " by Lisa Bloom. Curly, junior Mike Bennett, serenades Laurey. senior Beth Woodard. with the song " People Will Say We ' re In Love. " Will Parker, junior Joel Scribner, shows the male chorus members the " Little Wonder. " 94 Spr ing Musical Laurey dances with the girls of the chorus in the number " Dream Ballet. " Top Left: Judd. senior Chris Bojrab, and Curly Curly escorts Laurey to the surrey for their Top Right. Curly sings to Laurey of " The Sur- smg " Poor Judd is Dead " in the smokehouse. ride to the train station. rey With The Fringe on lop. 95 Spring Musical Top Photo: These letters were displayed above the auditorium doors to arouse school interest in the coming musical. Letters by Mr. Gene Porter. Right: Chaos breaks out among the chorus during " The Farmer and the Cowman. " 96 Spring Musical Senior Nancy Stanley sings a solo followed by Nash that adds to Laurey ' s song with the fe- sophomore Terena Inman and senior Stacey male chorus, " Many a New Day. " Curly romances Gertie, senior Amy Johnson, before the Claremore picnic. Concert Orchestra — In Alphabetical Order: Stacey Bell, Kim Buckler, Quentin Cantrell, Tim Carnall, Lor- enzo Carver, Stacey Chalmers, Dawn Chase, Jensie Churchill, Shawn Clark. Dawn Clif- ford, Wendy Coulson, Denise Cravens, Paula Davis, Ric Davis, Gretchen Dellinger, Gloria Diaz, Mark Evans, Martin Evans, Lon Fisher, Tyrone Fnlz, Pam Greenwald, Lisa Greer. Michael Hardiek, Lenna Harkuszewski. Deb Harris, Claire Hassoun. Annette Heckber, Andy Hiner, Annette Hixson, Sharlese John- son. Rita Jones, Any Kessler. Becky Knapp, Joseph Lee, Matt Lewis, Kathy Lohr, Ben Mains, Eric Maze, Kellie McGary, Michelle Miklos, Rob Mills, Kerri Miser, Clauzet Moss, Felix Moxter, Stephanie N ' ash, Lil O ' Haran, Joe Penaloza, Beth Pensinger, Ed Pierson, Mary Powell, Bill Reynolds, Karin Robert- son, Mark Robertson. Rob Sandmaier, Mary Satre, Rhonda Snyder. Tad Staller. Brian Taubert, Brad Wadkins, Joy Williamson. 97 Musical 98 Athletics Senior Mary Humphrey runs the pigskin Senior Dan O ' Reilly leaps into the air to make Senior Marty McClain tries to return the foot down the field as her fellow teammates dash a shot as his Marion opponents look on with ball to the o ' pponents ' endzone and his team to her side to ward off the attacks of junior awe. mates take care of the opposition photo bv Kelly Osborne. Mike Boeglin. -j . Football 100 Boys Cross Country .... 104 Girls Cross Country .... 106 Boys Tennis 108 Volleyball 110 Girls Golf 112 Boys Basketball 114 Girls Basketball 118 Wrestling 122 Soccer 124 Gymnastics 126 Baseball 128 Girls Track 132 Boys Track 136 Girls Tennis 140 Boys Golf 142 99 Athletics Bruins Exceed All Expectations With an overall record of 8-2, for- mer assistant coach Dean Doerffler would hardly call his first year as head coach disappointing. In fact, his former responsibilities as assis- tant coach aided him in securing a successful year for the Bruins. These responsibilities were given by former head coach and older brother Byron " Buzz " Doerffler, making the experience of new head coach much easier. The Bruin gridders finished the season second in the SAC overall, which Doerffler considered " quite an accomplishment for everyone — we were only picked to finish third or fourth. " After losing two disappointing games to Snider and North Side in the early part of the season, the de- termination to win the remaining games was evident in both the play- ers and coaches. Said senior Bruce Brineman, " The best part was that we were able to win the rest of the season after North Side — we were able to prove something to ourselves even though we really had nothing left to prove. " The health of the players and the pressure accounted for the two early season losses, according to coaches and players. Senior all-state player Derrick Westfield commented, " There were injuries in the line and that hurt us considerably. " Coach Varsity Record: 8-2 Northrop — 22 Richmond — 8 Northrop — 6 North Side — 18 Northrop — 21 Snider — 28 Northrop — 18 Dwenger — 6 Northrop — 29 Elmhurst — 6 Northrop — 14 T.H. North — 9 Northrop — 28 Bishop Luers — 21 Northrop — 37 South Side — 14 Northrop — 41 Concordia — 6 Northrop — 14 Kokomo — 6 SAC Record: 5-2 Doerffler also added, " When we lost Junior Todd Rounds is given a brief checkup and others expected us to win, it put after sustaining an injury during a home foot- strains on the players, but the team ' game. photo by Chris SulUvan. handled the stress well. They ' re a good group of kids. They performed for themselves and not just the coa- ches. " by Katie Hoerger. 100 Football ■y % s i irf-- : i K--:w Varsity Football — Row 1: Waterboy. Barry Robins, Tim Swift. Rod Williams, James Scott, Bill Butler, Mike Ely, Eric Lambright. Doug Wearly, Steve Stedge, Todd Welch, Earl Biiz. Row 2: Coach Gorman, Randy Walker, Tony Jones, Todd Peppier, Scott Pobuk. Shannon Griffith, Mick Tom, Derek Westfield, Brent Cooke, Todd Rounds, Terrell Williams, James Zabinski, Dennis Causey, Coach Brown. Row 3: Coach Wolfe, Brant Gaumer. Herman Black, Rick Parrent, Chris Askins, John Wiard, Derek Graham, Dave Batchelder, Steve Neuhaus, Donald Walker, Chris Garrett, Michael Toles. Coach Bojrab. Coach Doerffler. Row 4: Coach Blanks. Ken Diffendarfer. Bill Liggett. Mark Evans. Robert Rubbs. Scott Caskcv. Bruce Mets, Vonnie Williams, Bruce Brineman, James Chao, Blaine Stuckey, Brad Griffith, John Ashton, Coach Pressley. Row 5: Brett Bojrab, Brett Eley, Tom Myers, Gregg Koepke, Shane Martinez, Brian Copeland, Bill Harper, Maurice Nelson, Mike Morton, Jamie Chavis, Darien Underwood, Tom Beerbauer, Brian Moore, Mario Moore. fk p , Reserve Football — Row 1: Todd Welch, James Scott, Herman Black, Todd Peppier, Chris Askins, Derek Graham, Mick Tom. Brent Cooke, Eric Lam- bright, Terrell Williams, James Zabinski, manager Earl Bitz. Row 2: Coach Brown, Rick Parrent, Bill Butler, John Wiard, Gregg Koepke, Dave Batche lder, Brian Copeland, Steve Stedge, Mike Toles. Don Walker, Chris Garrett, Doug Wearly, Coach Pressley. Row 3: Coach Bojrab, Brant Gaumer, Dennis Cau- sey. Tim Swift. Rod Williams. Bill Liggett, Mike Ealy, Brian Moore, Barry Robins. Shane Martinez, Coach Wolfe. Freshman Football — Row 1: Coach Gorman, Bruce Colbert, Allen Underwood. Bryan Wilkerson, Dennis Springer. Brian McNeal. Carl Gngsby. Brian Sowders. Matt Rupert. Brad Gross " , Glenn Barker, Paul Barker. Row 2: Keith Franklin, Kirk Dentzer, James Nellums, Mike Smith, James Davis, Eric Rogers, Brett Glaze, Dan Trent, David Bolin, Terrence Fuqua. Row 3: Loren Walling. Coy Herald. Chris Lovelace, Scott Swain. Scott Rhoad. David Hastings, Ty Swiftney, Rick Davis, Brian Boelinger, Jeff Bottif, Tornell Moore, Shawn Beverly. Row 4: Coach Blanks, Coach Wolfe, Vernon Nellums, Steve Smith, Fletcher Upshaw, Roger Starks, Shawn Pascal, Kevin Williams, Terry Du- ford, Jerry Suffeleta. Conrad Ehlinger, Tim Clark. Fred Jenkins, Brian Sullivar. Coach Dean Doerffler gives instructions to Maurice Nelson before he returns to the field. Quarterback Shannon Griffith looks for an open receiver before letting fly with a pass. Junior Derek Graham studies the next plays so that he might be prepared to sub- stitute back into the game. James Chao waits on the sidelines with the rest of the Bruin football players. photo by Chris Sullivan. Bruin football players bring the opponents ' ball carrier down in a tangle of bodies. Senior Marty McClain runs the pigskin down the field after narrowly eluding the oppon- ent. photo by Michael Boeglin. 103 Football Jeff Cole keeps one pace ahead of a Harding Hawk. photo by Christine SuUivan. Kevin Pensinger rounds a corner of the course at Schoaff Park. photo by Christine SuUivan. Cross-country. Row one; Roger Johnson, Mike Blatner, Randy Widdifield, Kevin Pen- singer, Jeff Jones, Mike Phillips, Scott Pires- tine. Row two: Roger Johnson, Mark Kuhn, Tammy Downs, Doug Osbourne, Dave Moore, Jeff Cole, Jim Plumb, Kevin Seller, Mike John Riley, Joey Bowers, Les Fowler. Winfore, Row three: Coach Eclestone, 104 Boys ' Cross Country Harriers End Season 7th In State In a season that spans from the dry humid month of August through the rusthng leaves of October to the first snows of November, the Nor- throp Cross-Country team held its own with a regular season record of 9-1. At the beginning of the season, Coach Ecclestone ' s goals for the team were to maintain the standard of excellence that the cross-country team had achieved in the past, and secondly, to participate in the state meet. Sophomore Mike Blaettner also hoped the team had a chance at the State title, but commented, " A few injuries occured and dampened our hopes for a state championship, but we stuck together as a team and surprised a lot of people at the State meet. " The team ' s three captains: Kevin Pensinger, Randy Widdifield, and Mark Kuhn, provided the leadership that the otherwise young team needed. Ecclestone noted that Pen- singer " was a very good team leader and showed the younger runners what it meant to compete in a sport to the very best of your abilities. " Pensinger ' s year was highlighted by his 19th place finish at the state meet, which made him a member of the All-State Cross-Country Team for the second year. Ecclestone felt that the team per- formed its best at the state meet. The team placed seventh and said Blaettner, " rose to the occasion and showed the non-believers what Nor- throp Cross-Country was all about. " Ecclestone said it was " a great way to end the season, " and added " we battled like Northrop teams are known for and that was all I could ask of them. " Pari of ihe Bruin pack warms up for a meet al Schoaff Park. pholo by Christine Sullivan. Mike Phillips sets his sights toward the finish line. photo by Elana Crane. 105 Cross Country Togetherness And Courage Pay Off For Harriers Togetherness and courage were two qualities which the 1984 girls cross-country team had. Despite los- ing its top two runners from 1983, the team ' s final record was a suc- cessful 8-4. In addition to graduation loses, many Bruin runners suffered leg injuries. Included among those runners were Chalice Moreno, Re- nee Singer, Lori Waters, and Mi- chelle Berryville. Coach Janel Den- ny said of the team, " This group of girls was very close. They worked hard and improved 100% over the season. Their desire was outstand- ing. " The year ' s highlights included a 4th place finish in the Huntington Invitational and the Culver Invita- tional; Northrop finished 2nd. The Bruins ended up 6th in the Northrop Invitational and came in 3rd at the SAC meet. The Bruins, as a team, closed the season with a 5th place finish in the Sectional. Michelle Ragsdale and Heidi Owens ad- vanced to the Regional. Both Rags- dale and Owens were also honored as ALL-SAC runners. " This was one of my best years ever and also the first year I ever won any cross-country meets, " said Ragsdale. Owens commented, " The team ' s mental attitude was great. We encouraged each other all the time and did our best. " Another runner who contributed leadership to the team was Michelle Berryhill. Although she had trouble throughout the year with injuries, she continued to run. " Michelle Ber- ryhill was a big plus to our team, " said Coach Denny. " She can with- stand a lot of pain and set a good example. " Said Berryhill, " When the season first started I wasn ' t sure why I was making myself go through the mental and physical pain all over again (she had a knee injury the year before). But each day I increased my distance and that en- couraged me to stick with it. " by Mark Schoeff, Jr. Theresa Wells runs through Schoaff Park during a meet. photo by Christine Sullivan. Cheryl Click stays one pace ahead of a Dwenger Saint at a meet at Schoaff Park. photo by Elana Crane. Michelle Berryhill displays her excellent running form. photo by Christine Sullivan. 106 Cross Country 1984 Girls ' Cross Country Snider Hokum-Karum 4 out of 9 Northrop 23 to Dekalb 33 Northrup 21 to East Noble 37 Northrop 18 to South Side 42 Northrop Invitational 6 out of 12 Northrop 15 to Bishop Dwenger 50 Northrop 31 to Huntington North 24 Culver Invitational 2 out of 7 Northrop 24 to Bellmont 37 Northrop 15 to Dwenger 50 Northrop 36 to Snider 25 Northrop 40 to Columbia City 19 SAC 3 out of 10 Northrop 15 to Wabash 50 Adams Central Ilnvitalional 7 out of 21 Northrop 18 to North Side 43 Northrop 32 to Elmhurst 23 Girls ' Cross Country — Row 1: Krista Cook, Heidi Owens, Nikki Sa- las, Cheryl Click, Michelle Ragsdale Row 2- Lori Waters, Renee Singer, Nicole Norwalk, Chalice Moreno, Theresa Wells. Annette Heckber. Row 3: Coach Melissa Lendman, Mi- chelle Berryhill, Kim Buckler. Trresa Elliot, Coach Janel Denny, Angela Balser. Krista Cook rounds a bend during a meet at Shoaff Park and looks to pass a Wayne Gen- eral. photo by Elana Crane. 107 Girls ' Cross Country Close Matches Hurt Season This year ' s tennis team was in- volved in many close, hard-fought matches, but sometimes the crucial points fell for the opposing teams. Coach Jim Keim stated, " With a few breaks, we could have been 10-4, but we couldn ' t win the three set match- es. " Senior Steve Flowers con- curred. Said Flowers, " We lost key points in each of our losses. " The Bruins stumbled out of the gate this year, losing their first four matches before turning things around with wins over North Side, Elmhurst, and Leo. Next came a loss to Bishop Dwenger and wins over Harding and Huntington. Northrop Boys Varsity Tennis NHS Team Opp 1 Elmhurst 4 1 Warsaw 4 Snider 5 2 Wayne 3 4 Northside 1 4 Elmhurst 1 5 Leo 1 Bishop Dwenger 4 3 Harding 2 5 Huntington North 2 Bishop Luers 3 3 Columbia City 2 2 Southside 3 Concordia 5 SAC: 3-6 Overall 6-8 Boys ' Reserve Tennis NHS 2 Team Elmhurst Opp 3 Warsaw 5 Snider 5 1 2 Wayne Northside 4 3 2 Elmhurst 3 3 Leo 2 1 1 Harding Huntington North 3 4 2 2 Bishop Luers Columbia City Concordia 3 3 3 Overall: 1-11 closed the season with an overall re- cord of 6-8. The Bruins bowed out of the sectional with a loss to Bishop Luers in the first round. The singles play this season was again very good. The chores were handled by Steve Flowers, Tom Jontz, and Tom Steitz. Flowers had trouble at the start of the year, but finished with a strong 9-5 record. " As the year progressed, I kept get- ting better and better, " said Flow- ers. " At the end of the year, my backhand and serve were really working well for me. " Tom Steitz, the number three sin- gles player, had a surprise season. Coach Keim called him, " the most improved player this year. " Steitz had a 9-5 record and credited his im- provement to summer league play. He said of his performance, " I knew what I had to do to win, and it was just a matter of setting my mind to it. " The number one doubles team of Dan O ' Reilly and John McShain turned in a solid record of 6-5. The ever-present nemisis of losing close matches hurt the doubles team. Said McShain, " Overall we played well, although we lost too many close matches. " by Mark Schoeff, jr. Senior Steve Flowers prepares himself for an overhead smash. 108 Boys ' Tennis Varsity: Row 1 — Eric Heffley, Tom Steitz. Shawn Patterson: Row 2 — John McShain, Dan O ' Reilly, Coach Keim, Steve Flowers, Senior Dan O ' Reilly lunges for the ball as sen- Tom Jontz. photo by Steve Steiner. ior John McShain watches intently. Reserve: Row 1 — Dexter Rogers.Tony San- Schwartzburg, Ernie Davis, Scott Gohl. Mark tero, Deep Chowdhury, Todd Ruppert, Kevm Stradley, Coach Keim. photo by Steve Brandt, Tyrone Fritz, Mark Neubaur: Row 2 Sterner. — Dee Patel, Mike Sloan, Joe Wilson, Bruce Senior Steve Flowers uses his backhand shot to return a lob. 109 Boys ' Tennis Spikers Sectional Runner-Up " What have we learned? What could we do to improve our game? What do we need to concentrate on in practice this week! " These were questions posed by Coach Mary Al- drich to the Varsity volleyball team. Although the season started poor- ly for the , oUeyballers, they fin- ished the season with a 5-21 record. More importantly, the team was runner-up in their sectional. Co-cap- tain Lisa Plumb stated, " During sec- tionals, we really pulled together. We played consistently through all the sectional games. " Sandy Wilson added, " Even though we didn ' t do as well as we wanted to in the season, we never gave up and the result was second place in our sectional. " Other accomphshments made by the team were being named the con- solation winner in the Warsaw Invi- tational and Lori Meinerding and Lisa Plumb being named to the all- SAC second team. Despite their 1-8 SAC record, the team was proud of their successes during the year. As Wilson said, " We just kept encouraging each oth- er and looking ahead and we ended our season as a winning team. " by Beth Bohn and Elana Crane. A varsity team member sets the ball as her teamm.ates watch. photo by Christine Sullivan. Varsity volleyball: Row 1: Jennifer Hoover, Anne Stone, Chris Banges. Row 2: Lisa Howe. Chris Beck, Jill Flowers. Row 3: Coach Mary Aldrich, Jenny Bull. Mary Cushing, Lori Meinderding. Row 4: Amy Johnson, Sandy Wilson. Anne Hasty. Ass ' t Coach Titzer. Row 5; Lisa Plumb. Amy Johnson hits the ball as other team members watch the flight of the ball. photo by Christine Sullivan. 110 Volleyball Reserve. Row one: Roxanne Green. Tricia WelLs. Wendy Wichern. Lisa Bryce, Carrie ( " (xstello. Amy Wildermuth. Row " two: Jensie Churchill. Meg Johnson. Mary Powell, Joyce Rullcdge. Row three: Ms. Aldrich. Anne Stone. Chris Ranges. Jennifer Hoover, Miss Titzer. Volleyball team members wait as the ball is set. photo by Christine Sullivan. Freshmen: Row one: Vanessa Williams. Sha- lon Roborson. April Baker. Lara Wegner. Row two: Diane Dikeolakos, Jill Shappell, Charmene Humphrey. Barb Gary, Willean Frazer, Chrissy Saunders, Miss Tit7.er. Lori Meinerding jumps to set the ball, photo by Christine Sullivan. NHS vs Carroll L NHS vs New Haven L NHS vs. Bellmont L NHS vs. DeKalb L NHS vs. Bishop Luers L NHS vs. Adams Central W NHS vs. North Side L NHS vs. Concordia L NHS vs. Snider L NHS vs. South Side W NHS vs. Homestead L NHS vs. Wayne L NHS vs. Bishop Dwenger L NHS vs. Leo L NHS vs. Elmhurst L NHS vs. Harding L NHS vs. Warsaw L NHS vs. Huntington North W Sectional NHS vs. Concordia W NHS vs. Woodlan w NHS vs. Bishop Dwenger L ■ 1 111 Volleyball JSt CjH Becker Leads Lady Linksters " We all played the very best we could and it paid off ' stated Nancy Stanley, summing up the perfor- mance of the girls ' golf team. The team ended the season with a record of 11-6. Coach Riley said that the team had done " really well. " The season started in mid-August with the lady golfers defeating Car- oil. They lost their next match to North Side, but ended August by winning their next three games. The season progressed well, with the linksters placing second in the Nor- throp Invitational. The team ended regular season play with a victory over Bishop Dwenger. Their post- season golfing ended in the section- al, where they placed sixth. Stephanie Becker, however, placed third, which allowed her to compete in the Regional, winning medalist honors. At the state tourna- ment, Stephanie ended her high school career by placing twelfth. Coach Riley termed Stephanie ' s per- formance during the season as " very consistent. " Factors that contributed to the success of the team were Mr. Riley ' s patience and encouragement, and also a strong sense of team spirit. Stated Becker, " The positive atti- tudes, and the sportsmanship really kept the team together. " by Elana Crane. Stephanie Becker concentrates on sinking an important putt. photo by Tony Workman. Senior Stephanie Becker prepares to tee off. photo by Tony Workman. A lone golfer chips back onto the green. 112 Girls ' Golf Girls Golf Team: Row 1 — Susan Kelly, Mary Ann Justice, Amy Chambers, Susan Bullard. Row 2 — Coach Riley, Lynn Morris, Steph- anie Becker, Debbie Shaw, ley. photo by Steve Steiner. Nancy Stan- Senior Stephanie Becker lines up a putt. Girls Golf: NHS Team Opp 370 Carroll 401 .396 North.sidc 394 20.5 Bishop Luers 242 176 Blufflon 219 203 Homestead 219 432 Culver 419 432 West Lafayette 369 188 Snider 204 197 Warsaw 208 206 Columbia City 184 21.5 East Noble 245 190 Huntington 198 190 Concordia 245 383 (2nd) Northrop Invitational 191 Leo 230 185 Bishop Dwenger 181 185 Elm hurst 230 Sectional 405 (6th) Overall: 11-6 113 Girls ' Golf Bruin Cagers Post 25-2 Season Although Fort Wayne suffered from another harsh winter, the cold didn ' t affect the Bruin cagers. The heat they created during the season and into the tournament more than warmed the school ' s spirit. Coach Eldridge commented that the team " provided a lot of enthusiasm. " The team ' s 25-2 year record is proof of the great orange ball of fire on the court. The season started well for the Bruins, winning the opener against DeKalb. This winning streak contin- ued through December, with the Bruin cagers winning the SAC tour- nament. By January, the team ranked second in the state. At the end of January, Northrop was matched against number one ranked Marion, in a media-hyped showdown at the Coliseum. Eldridge remarked that this game " pro vided the pressure atmosphere the players were going to be exposed to in the tournament. " The Bruins suffered their first loss of the season, as the Marion Giants took the game by one point. The Bruins remained intact through the rest of the season, and captured the SAC championship. As the start of the tournament ap- proached, many felt that Northrop would be a strong contender for the state title. Easily capturing the Sectional ti- tle, the cagers then won the Region- al, defeating Carroll in the final. At the semi-state, however, the Bruins ended their hopes for the state championshop. Michigan City Rogers defeated the Bruins by one point in the first round. Eldridge felt that the team didn ' t reach all its goals, but, he said, " by all standards, we had an outstanding record. by Elana Crane. The Bruin cagers receive congratulations from Dr. Williams and athletic director, Mark Sc hoeff, for their Sectional championship, photo by Bill Chavis. The varsity basketball team poses with the varsity cheerleaders at the Coliseum for the Sectional Championship photo. photo by Bill Chavis. 114 Boys ' Basketball Paul Springer pressures a Michigan City Rog- ers guard during the opening round of the Semi-State, photo courtesy of The Journal- Gazette. Paul Springer looks to dish off the ball during the Marion game at the Coliseum. IS Showing determination on his face, Dan Howe stretches to make a basket. photo by Andy Nehr. John Clark tries to avoid hitting the back- board after missing a shot. photo by Dirk Behrendt. DeKalb 47 NHS 73 North Side 58 NHS 91 Concordia 62 NHS 97 Muncie South 57 NHS 65 Elmhurst 53 NHS 75 S.B. Adams 57 NHS 58 Harding Dwenger North Side 65 51 54 NHS NHS NHS 71 76 73 Harding Dwenger Richmond 44 55 68 NHS NHS NHS 80 92 72 Bishop Luers Snider 38 60 NHS NHS 68 93 Marion 64 NHS 63 South Side 42 NHS 58 Huntington Wayne East Noble 46 56 55 NHS NHS NHS 67 64 76 North Side 54 NHS 73 Bishop Dwenger Concordia 52 34 NHS NHS 65 50 Wyane Snider 48 46 NHS NHS 86 59 Harding Carroll 52 58 NHS NHS 63 59 M.C. Rogers 60 NHS 59 Varsity Basketball, Row one: Paul Springer, Ernie Davis, Matt Brumbaugh, Bill Harper, Rodney Williams, Tom Scalzo. Row two: Coach A.C. Eldridge, John Clark, Dan Howe, Bruce Bnneman, Dan O ' Reilly, Tony Jones, Mario Moore. 116 Basketball Reserve Basketball. Row one: Dexter Rogers. Stacey Byrd. Tim Swift. Carl Malone, John Hymer. Row two: Coach Ron Barnes. Mario Moore. Robert Tubbs, Roger Smith, Darryl Williams. Rob Johnston. Sophomore Basketball, Row one: Errel Os- borne. James Haughee. Mark Brumbaugh, Jimmy Plumb. Dan Kepler. Roger Smith. Row two: Carl Malone. James Zabinski, Tim Miller. Chris Lovelace. Eric Lambright. Coach Tom Madden. Ernie Davis leaps to make a jump shot. Freshman Basketball. Row one: Andre Barnes. Daryl Esterlinez. Bryan Wilkerson, Miki Hoover. Fletcher Upshaw. Tony Threat. Row two: Courtney Pace. Mike Klopenstein, Roger Starks. Chad Ashbaucker. Lamount Tolbert. Dave Hastings. Corey Marten. Row three: Tornell Moore. Marc Malone. J.C. Har- ris, Ty Swiftney, Brian Bolinger, Coach Tay- lor. 117 Basketball Girls ' B-Ball - Best Year Yet The best year ever — that is the way to describe the performance turned in by the 1984-1985 Northrop Lady Bruins basketball team. The Bruins won 19 games and had a 9-0 SAC record, which secured the SAC Championship. Commenting on the main factor contributing to this year ' s success, Coach Dan Riley stated: " We had eight letter winners back which gave us a lot of exper- ience, plus the good Lord blessed us with some very good athletes at one time. They also got a good back- ground from their feeder schools and from their freshman and re- serve coaches. " Another point Riley stressed was the strength of his bench: " We had a good starting group and the best bench we ' ve ever had. " Those coming off the bench included Tracie Lapsley, Kelly Kes- sens, Pam Rollins, Michelle Berry- hill, Cyndi Westendorf, and Vanessa Williams. The Bruins ' frontline was lead by senior Mary Humphrey at center and sophomore forwards Jill Ram- sey and Jenny Bull. Handling the ball in the backcourt were senior Lisa Plumb and sophomore Lori Meinerding. The Bruins rolled through the regular season with a 17-1 record and advanced to the championship game of the sectional where they lost to Bishop Dwenger. Probably the most satisfying win of the year was a 57-41 crushing of the Snider Panthers in the sectional se- mifinals. Ramsey felt that the team got along very well. She said, " I felt we did a good job working as a team, and when one player had a bad game there was always someone there to pick up the slack. Since we were all close, we worked together well. " Mental attitude plays an impor- tant part in the success of indivi- duals and a team. The Lady Bruins were no exception. " The mental at- titude was built upon a family-like atmosphere, " said Meinerding. " We were all very supportive of each other and helped one another if any problems occurred. " Plumb con- curred, " Our team was always men- tally prepared for a game. We had a pleasant atmosphere when we prac- ticed and played. " We were fortunate to have an abundance of talent, but better yet, we were all good people and good sports, " Ramsey responded when asked what her favorite memory was. Meinerding pointed out the im- portance of fan support. She com- mented, " I would like to thank our fans that came and supported the team. They were a great help in leading us to the SAC champion- ship. " Two senior starters reflected on their careers at Northrop. Lisa Plumb said, " I consider myself lucky to have played with the team. It was a great experience. If I had to do it again, I would. " Mary Humphrey re- flected, " I think the four years I have played with the Lady Bruins, we had the best team in the state and I hope it continues. I would also like to thank Coach Riley for help- ing develop my talent. " " Mr. Schoeff (NHS Athletic Direc- tor) put together a very outstanding schedule and the girls can be very proud of their record against top tal- ent, " concluded Coach Riley. by Mark Schoeff, Jr. Varsity Girls ' Basketball — Row 1: Debi Kinslow, Tracy Lapsley, Lisa Plumb. Michelle Berryhill, Cindi Westendorf, Jill Kissner. Row 2: Cheryl Reiter, Kelly Kes- sens, Lori Meinerding. Mary Humphrey, Jill Ramsey, Jenny Bull, Coach Riley. 118 Girls ' Basketball Senior Lisa Plumb gets off a successful jump Sophomore Jenny Bull goes for a iumo shot a. shot above the desperate and despairing her teammates Jill Ramsey. Tracy Lapslev and Lori Meinerding look on. blocks of the opposing team. Girls ' Basketball NHS 53 60 Harding 26 49 B. Dwenger 44 .51 Woodlan 50 46 South Side 34 58 B. Dwenger 47 32 Snider 37 45 Elm hurst 29 63 Huntington N. 32 59 Concordia 23 53 B. Luers 31 49 Wayne 37 Sectional: 51 South Side 41 57 Snider 41 36 B. Dwenger 43 The Northrop Girls ' Basketball Team con- gratulates each other after a close sectional victory over South Side. 119 Girls ' Basketball Michelle Berryhill listens intently to Coach Riley during a time out. photo by Andy Nehr. Mary Humphrey leaves the ground while shooting a basket. photo by Andy Nher. f Bmm Puf WIN ;ecii Mrs. Surso ' s speech class show their support for Lisa Plumb and the Lady Bruins before the Sectional. photo by Andy Nehr. Mary Humphrey reaches for the ball at the top off of a game. photo by Andy Nehr. 120 Freshmen And Reserve Teams Fare Well Freshmen; Row one: Hope Smith, Juhe Hull, Jenny Welch, Sharon Roberson, Robin Dunn, Denise Allen, Michelle Malone. Row two: Coach Shcrri Dunn, Susan Kelly, Jill Shapell, Cathy Lohr, Chrissy Saunders. Jill Flowers, Willean Frazier. Reserve; Row one: Allison Rowe, Lynn Mor- ris, Vanessa Williams, Heidi Owens, Lori Wa- ters, Krista Cook. Row two: Mr. Cinder, Rhonda Stiles, Renee Bryan, Char Hum- phrey, Pam Rolands, Michelle Sparks, Shur- ita Sisson. 121 Girls ' Basketball Two Wrestlers Review 84-85 Season At the beginning of the season, no one knew what to expect — not even Coach Bojrab. Right from the start Coach told us that it would not be easy nor would it be all fun and laughs. He told us that in order for us to be successful we would have to work hard and never quit. We believed what he said, and worked hard, and although we lost our first meet, we showed some signs that we may have an allright season. We were improving day by day and it was evident in every match and tournament. The fact that this year might be a year for rebuilding left all of our minds after the first couple matches. We had quite a few ups and downs in our season, with the scale leaning a bit toward the up side. We placed eighth in the SAC, qualified seven out of thirteen wrestlers for Region- als, and just missed the sectional crown by a few points. But nothing affected the season more than the delay of regionals over a question of Scott Kerns eligibility. Had the re- gionals not been postponed, we may have qualified more wrestlers for Semi-state. We lost three of our wrestlers in the first round of regionals — Matt Hamlin, Todd Welch, and Mick Tom — all three of which gave their best, but for whom the tables were turned against. With just four wrestlers left, we ran into a streak of bad luck and lost our 185-pounder in the sec- ond round, but he came back and got third in the consolations. The re- maining three headed for the cham- pionships. Brent Cooke and Terrell Williams placed runner-up in their respective weight classes and quahfied for Semi-state. Anthony King won the 105 pound class, also qualifying for semistate, although all three wres- tlers were beaten in the first round of semistate action. With the ending of their season came the end of the season of a team that had proven that they would be a team highly spoken of in the next four years. by Terrell Williams. Two young wrestlers, both in quite awkward positions, do their best to make their oppo- nent succumb to their own smooth moves. The wrestling team this year was very unique. We didn ' t have many people out for the sport, but they were all quality people. They each had the desire, determination, and dedication that it takes to be a wres- tler. Being a wrestler is very de- manding because of the many sacri- fices and the intense practices. The wrestlers this year had a great sense of togetherness. We didn ' t see other teammates as fresh- men, sophomores, juniors or seniors. In our eyes we were all wrestlers; nobody being more important than someone else. In the beginning of the year. Coach Bojrab told us that we didn ' t have any superstars but that we were going to have to fight for everything we got, so no one really got lost in the crowd. I think the core of our successful record of 6-8 in dual meets and 4-4 in the SAC lay in the unity that we all shared, and everytime we walked out onto the mat, in the back of our minds, each of us felt we had something to prove. by John Ashton. 122 Wresthng t mijK kc S ' — ( " ' ' ' 4 9 Varsity Grapplers — Row 1: Bob Pepper. Terrell Williams, Vernon Nellums. Anthony King, Artie McCoy, James Chao. Row 2: Coach Diprimio. Tim Brinne- man. Brent Cooke, Todd Welch, Chris Askins. Row 3: Rick Davis, John Ashton, Scott Po- buk, John Moran, Mick Tom, Coach Bojrab. Reserve Grapplers — Row 1: Kirk Denser. Mike Huntington, Darryl Johnson. Joey Bowers. Matt Hamhn. Mike Moring. Charles Schanklin. Row 2: Coach Di- primio. Kevin Tkacz. Tom Downs. Matt Lew- is. Doug Osborn. Brian McNeal, Doug Harper. Anthony Penaloza. Row 3: Kenny Bernard, Steve Carr, Joe Dibert, Brian Eicher, Keith Barnum, Mike Askins, Joe Fyok, Coach Boj- rab. A confused Referee tries to sort out the tan- gle of wrestling bodies. 1984-198.5 Mat Maids: Tammy Butts. Laura Boeglin. Cheryl Camp. Lisa Liggett, Missi Kohli, Sandy Askins, Teri Edwards, Missy Beyler, Susan BuUard, Dawn Mendler, Laura Buhr, Cathy Farrell. Sandra Ray, Pam Wolfe, Deb Riley, Michelle Rowland. Erin Geddis. 123 Wrestling Northrop ' s Hockey Players In Action ' 1 jJ[:SaP(BIWS «— - ' IIIIIIIIIIIIlM— MM A Bruin hockey player patiently guards the goal, waiting anxiously to defend the target from shots by the opposing team. While keeping an ever constant vigil against his opponent, a Bruin hockey player keeps an eye on the game. Hockey players from various teams struggle The Bruins rejoice after a goal has been made in the fight for the puck nd form a tangled and a point has been score d, mass of bodies and hockey sticks. 124 Hockey ; « T " - Senior Dirk Behrendt wails and watches anx- iously, staying alert to the game for the next time he is called in to play. A Bruin soccer player attempts to manucver the soccer ball around an opponent. Northrop ' s Soccer Players In Action The Bruin soccer team discusses and plans The Bruin Soccer players race to the opposite strategies for the upcoming match. end of the field after scoring a goal and con- gratulate and compliment each other on the way. 125 Soccer Northrop ' s gymnastics team had a successful season. The girls worked hard and it paid off. Miss Young said, " The girls worked well individually and as well as a team. They im- proved their skills throughout the year. " Miss Young thought the gym- nasts showed strong aptitude and dedication. The 1984-85 season went extreme- ly well. They had a record of nine wins and only four losses. Laurie Bordner advanced to regionals and then went on to semi-state, and fi- nally landed a vault to learn her third place at the state finals. Karen Klingenberger, intermediate team leader, improved tremendously on the balance beam. The optional team was made up of Judy Steitz, Chelsea Charleston, and Laurie Bordner. This season the team had a new coach. Melody Perrin, who had to leave during regionals due to a preg- nancy. Dave Hey took her place and finished the season, by helping Lau- rie Bordner prepare for the upcom- ing meets. The season was not all work. The gymnasts really enjoyed what they were doing. When Bordner was asked about the season in general, she said, " I thought it was a fun sea- son. I really enjoyed having Melody as our coach; I could not have done it without her. I was glad Mr. Hey took time out, when Melody was having her baby, to help me. " by Jodi Downing and Jenny Caseldine. Individuals Count On Gymnastics ' Team 126 Gymnastics 0pp. Top: Senior Judy Steitz carries out her moves on the uneven parallel bars with fluid- ity and precision. photo by Chris Sullivan. 0pp. Left: Danielle Gael breathes a sigh of relief as she concludes her floor exercises with a lovely, graceful pose. photo by Chris Sullivan. 0pp. Right: Senior Laurie Bordner strikes a strong balance pose as she performs her beam routine while Coach Young looks on. photo by Chris Sullivan. Above Left: Carrie Nagy locks into a scale position, still at the height of concentration, while preparing for her next move. photo by Andy Neher. Above Right: Chelsie Charleston performs a flip with a full twist as the dismount to her prizewinning vault. photo by Chris Sullivan, 1984-198.5 Gymnastics, Team — Row 1: Michele Parisot, Danielle Gael, Ro- landa Woods, Carrie Nagy, Lola Young. Row 2: Miss Young. Karen Klinginberger, Judy Steitz. Laurie Bordner. Chelsie Charleston, Coach Melody Perrin. Row .3: Manager Aaron Curry, Miki Thompson, Chuck Perrin, Man- ager Marcus Hairston. 127 Gymnastics Ball Season Scores Again Continuing a fine tradition, the Northrop Bruin Baseball team com- piled a 25-5 record this season. How- ever, the season ended on a sour note, when the Bruins lost in the sectional semi-final to Concordia. In addition to an outstanding record, the pitchers produced the best team ERA and most complete games by a Bruin staff. The hitting started slow- ly (.229 after 10 games), but as the season progressed, the players be- gan to relax, and the team average improved. Head baseball coach Mr. Chris Stavreti said, " All in all, the season was a success. The 1985 ball club had trouble in the beginning understanding that it had to develop its own identity. As the season pro- gressed, they came together as a team and played with confidence. Pitching, defense and hitting be- came consistent and we beat some very good baseball teams. " Assis- tant coach, Dave Hey, believes the team — including departing seniors — will bounce back from the sec- tional loss. He stated, " They were a fine group of young men — a coach ' s dream. " Many people believe that a good defense will always beat a good of- fense, and the Bruins were well sup- plied with defensive skills. " The pitching was our strong point this season, " said Stavreti. " The efforts of coaches Hey and Jehl (volunteer assistant, Mr. Bill Jehl), beginning with the indoor season, paid divi- dends in 1985. They spent hours upon hours teaching the fundamen- tals of pitching. " Said Hey, " The pitchers listened well and, for the most part, were very " hungry " to improve and pitch strong. " The mainstays of the staff were seniors Dan O ' Reilly and Mark Gorsuch. Hey pointed out that Phil Bundy and Doug Frane, two younger pitchers, also had good seasons, and will add strength to next year ' s team. One of the main factors contribut- ing to Northrop ' s success was the good attitude the team maintained. However, in the beginning of the season, the coaches had to prod the players along. " The mental attitude when the coaching staff convinced the team that they had to go out and play, rather than let the game come to them, " said coach Stavreti. " Past success doesn ' t guarantee that ev- erything will fall into place because you show up. " Junior catcher Eric Wedge felt the team had a good out- look. He said, " The attitude was probably just about the best it could be going into the sectional. It was too bad that we lost, because we felt that we were more ready to play than ever before. " As is the case on most teams, seniors were depended upon for leadership. Among others. Derrick Westfield, Matt Brum- baugh, and Mark Gorsuch helped guide the Bruins. Indeed, during the four years in which the graduating class has played, the Bruins have amassed an outstanding record: one State Cham- pionship (1984); two Sectional and Regional Championships ( ' 83 and ' 84); and an overall record of 81-18. Reflecting on his four years as a Bruin, outfielder Derrick Westfield said, " I really enjoyed the competi- tion and the rivalries; I had a lot of fun, and learned many things from our coaches. It has been four years I will never forget. " by Mark Schoeff, Jr. Senior Mark Gorsuch pilches a fasl ball o ' cr home plate into the catcher ' s waiting mitl. photo by Andy Neher. 1985 Baseball Team — Row 1: Troy Federspiel, Dawn Esterline, Chris O ' Reilly, Kim Barker, Missy Kohli, Traci Landin. Miles Steward. Row 2: Tom Scalzo, Eric Wedge. Matt Mailer. Dan O ' Reil- ly, Mark Gorsuch, Phil Bundy. Joe Dybert. Row 3: Assistant Coach Bill Jehl, John Black, Matt Brumbaugh, Shannon Griffith. Dave Menke. Brant Gaumer. Row 4: Coach Chris Stavreti. Doug Frane, Mark VanLandingham, Andy Barton, Brad Griffith, Derrick West- field, John Hymer, Assistant Coach Dave Hey. 128 Baseball One of Northrop ' s fine baseball players hit the ball out of the ball park. photo by Andy Neher. A DeKalb Barons player stares in disbelief after Dan O ' Reilly ' s fastball blazed by him and into the catcher ' s mitt. 129 Baseball Brad Griffith attempts to make a double play as he fires the baseball over to first base. Derrick Westfield attempts to score off Sen- ior Mark Gorsuch ' s hit. Coach Stavreti examines some statistics with the umpire at a recent game. photo by Andy Neher. 130 Baseball Mark VanLandingham is homeward bound after slamming a homer. -A: r NHS OPP 1 Dekalb 2 7 New Haven 5 4 Carroll 5 2 Huntington North 4 2 Huntington North 1 1 Harding 2 10 Columbia City 4 11 Bishop Luers 4 8 Homestead 6 6 Homestead 3 11 Elmhurst 1 6 Bishop Dwenger 1 6 Elkhart 3 3 Elkhart 1 2 Concordia 11 Wayne 5 7 East Noble 2 22 Warsaw 6 12 Warsaw 5 10 Southside 7 5 Snider 9 11 Wabash 1 8 Wabash 12 Northside 2 5 Bishop Dwenger 1 2 DeKalb 17 Garrett 2 9 Wayne 1985 Reserve Baseball — Row 1: Jeff Barton, Wendy Morris, Kris New- num, Kelly Fruchey, Kathy Kortte, Dede Hotlzberg. Tina Delamarter, Mark Brum- baugh. Row 2: Dan Kepler. James Nieder- meycr, Bruce Colbert. Dan Trent, Ryan Wedge. Andy Long. Chad Aschbacher. Mike Hoover. Keith Franklin. Row .3: Coach Tony O ' Neal. Coach Andy Lebamoff. Mark Monroe, Dave Hastings. Curt Kinniry. Mike Klopfen- stein, Jeff Smith, Euel Osborne. Ken Bo- linger, Danny Schenkel. Lady Tracksters Succeed The Lady Tracksters ended their 1985 season with high hopes and positive attitudes for next year ' s season. Although they finished with a record of 6-8, the Bruins remained optimistic. With a disappointing fourth place finish in the Northrop Invitational and sixth place in the SAC meet, the Lady Tracksters do have some ex- cellent underclass runners as well as senior runners. Senior Michelle Ragsdale quali- fied for regionals in the 800 meter run with a time of 2:20; and the 1600 meter relay team consisting of Tonya Fields, Robin Neal, Michelle Ragsdale, and Vanessa Williams also qualified for regionals with a time of 4:01. The coaches, however, remained optimistic. Miss Janel Denny com- mented, " These kids are hard work- ing and have a very positive atti- tude. " Miss Mary Aldrich agrees. " These are the nicest bunch of kids we have ever worked with. ' Vby Jenny Welsh. A Northrop Lady Bruin easily clears the high jump bar, allowing her to continue in the track and field competition. photo by Andy Neher. Sophomore Lori Meinerding, shows her strength and skill as she flings the discus into the air. photo by Andy Neher. Sophomore Sharita Sisson, in a battle of strength and speed, races toward the finish line and barely outdistances her opponent. photo by Chris Sullivan. 132 Girls ' Track Girls ' Track Team — Row 1: Alisha Harris. Jenny Walsh. Heidi Owens. Cindy Winkler. Yolanda Pressley. Marilyn Odem. Roxanne Greene. Robin Dunn, Michelle Ragsdale. Cathy Bradshaw. Tonya Fields, Robin Neal, Row 2: Anne Stone. Renee Bryan. Renee Singer. Chalice Moreno. Nicole Norwalk. Cassandra Wil- liams. Charmaine Humphrey. Vanessa Wil- liams. Clotilda Washington, Shurita Sisson. Jenny Bull. Lori Meinerding. Row 3: Mr. Blandks, Lori Ralley, Susan Kelly. Michelle Berryhill, Willean Frazier, Christa Cook, Lori Waters, Andrea Grable. Teresa Wells, Shelah Moore, Betina Byrd, Dorah Hill, Angle Balser, Ms. Denny, Ms. Aldrich. r . .,; c i,y 1 1- Sophomore Shurita Sisson struggles to keep up with her opponent from Wawasee High School in the low hurdles event. photo by Andy Neher. In this freeze frame shot, several Lady Bruin Tracksters race their way to the finish line. photo by Andy Neher. 133 Girls ' Track Outstanding Northrop Athletes Honorec Northrop High School ' s annual Athletic Awards banquet was held this year on May 20 to recognize out- standing athletes who participated during the 1984-1985 season in the many sports offered here at Nor- throp. The evening started out with din- ner and a short program in the cafe- teria. The athletes and their parents then moved to the auditorium for the awards presentations. First those winning letters or pins were introduced and received their awards from their respective coaches, who were standing on the stage. Mrs. Freck was next, and she recognized the efforts of the cheer- leaders. After that part of the program, each coach presented special awards pertaining to his particular team; they ranged from most valuable player to the mental attitude award. Among the special awards: One new award was presented this year. The Athletic Booster club honored senior Matt Brumbaugh (basketball and baseball) as its men- tal attitude award winner. Another award, the four year plaque, signifies that an athlete has participated four years on the varsi- ty level, in a certain sport. The win- ners this spring were Paul Springer (basketball); Michelle Ragsdale (track); Tonya Fields (track); Steph- anie Becker (golf); Steve Flowers (tennis); Laurie Bordner (gymnas- tics); and Judy Steitz (gymnastics). Managers play an important part in the smooth operation of any team, and this year the efforts of two man- agers were recognized. Earl Bitz and Jeff Frazier won the Outstanding Student Manager Award. Near the close of the awards ban- quet, principal Dr. H. Douglas Wil- liams and Mr. Mark Schoeff, athletic director, presented three very im- portant awards. The Sertoma Award, based upon academics, ath- letic ability, and citizenship, went to senior football player and trackman, Maurice Nelson. Patty Fagan, a sen- ior tennis player and Salutatorian of the Class of 1985, received the Ath- letic Scholarship Award. Finally, the banquet closed with the presen- tation of the Blanket Winner. In or- der to win a blanket, an athlete must have participated for three yeafs in three different sports, and been out- standing in two. Veteran football, basketball, and track athlete. Senior Bruce Brineman, won the Blanket for the 1984-1985 year. Northrop traditionally has an out- standing athletic program, and the young men and women who were honored at the Athletic Banquet showed that this year was no excep- tion. by Mark Schoeff, Jr. 134 Athletic Banquet Junior Brian Gottwald accepts his trophy from Boys ' Golf Coach Mr. Bruce Oliver. Veteran football, basketball, and track ath- lete senior Bruce Brineman poses with his Blanket Award. The many outstanding Northrop athletes are seated on the auditorium stage, waiting to ac- cept their awards. Other Major Awards Received By NHS Athletes Football: Heaston Trophy (Outstanding Lineman) — (Offense) — Randy Walker. Vonnie Wil- liams, Bruce Brineman (Defense) — Todd Rounds. Derrick Westfield Spuller Trophy (Most Valuable Back) — (Offense) — Maurice Nelson (Defense) Marty McClam Buzz Doerffler Big Orange Tackling Award — Derrick Westfield Bienz Leadership Trophy — Maurice Nel- son Don Lieberum Mental Attitude Award — Randy Walker Boys Cross Country: Walters Trophy (Most Valuable Runner) — Kevin Pensinger Peterson (Most Improved Cross Country) — Roger Johnson Peterson (Mental Attitude Award) — Mike Blaettner Lieberum Outstanding Senior Track and Cross Country — Kevin Pensinger Girls Cross Country: Most Valuable Runner — Michelle Rags- dale Most Improved Runner — Theresa Wells Boys Tennis: Albert Hagadorn Singles Award — Steve Flowers Joseph Hagadorn Doubles Award — John McShain and Dan O ' Reilly Wittenberg Award (Most Improved) — Tom Steitz Volleyball: Huston Award (Most Valuable Player) — (Defense) — Amy Johnson and Lisa Plumb. (Offense) — Jenny Bull and Lori Meiner- ding Northrop Best Serving Percentage Award — Mary Cushing and Lisa Plumb Most Assists — Sandy Wilson Girls Golf: Most Improved Golfer — Suzie BuUard Most Valuable Golfer — Stephanie Becker Boys Basketball: Ormerod Rebound Award — John Clark DiUe Award (Most Assists) — Paul Springer Spuller Trophy (Best Freethrow Percent- age) — Dan Howe Girls Basketball: Zehner Rebound Award — Mary Hum- phrey Parker Cup (Shooting Percentage) — Mary Humphrey Blanks Cup (Most Assists) — Lisa Plumb Wrestling: Schoeff Award (Outstanding Wrestler) — Anthony King Northrop Takedown Award — Terrell Wil- liams Williams Most Improved Wrestler Award — Brent Cooke Gymnastics: Sue Emry Most Improved Gymnast Award — Lola Young Kirkpatrick Outstanding Gymnast Award — Laurie Bordner Mental Attitude Award — Karen Klingen- berger Boys Track: Banet Trophy (Most Valuable Player) — Ernie Davis and Robert Farrell Peterson Most Improved Trackman — Ke- vin Pensinger, Darryl Green, and Jim Disch Bradley Track and Field Mental Attitude Award — Bruce Brineman Girls Tennis: Arnold Award (Most Improved Player) — Lisa Plumb and Jill Ramsey 1 Singles Award — Kelly Kessens 1 Doubles Award — Rebecca Beer and Dawn Roberts Girls Track: Frederick Blanks Most Improved Award — Vanessa Williams Green Cup (Most Valuable Player) — Mi- chelle Ragsdale Boys Golf: Schneider Award (Most Improved) — Scott Pieri Golfer of the Year Award — Chris Shaffer Baseball: Martone Mental Attitude Award — Matt Brumbaugh 135 Athletic Banquet Tracksters Win Three Championships At the beginning of the season Coach Bob Trammel felt that with the talent his team possessed they could be SAC, Sectional, and Re- gional champs. He believed that these were realistic goals and added, " We very much achieved those goals. " The team was led by captains Maurice Nelson, Kevin Pensinger, Bruce Brineman, and Jamie Chavis. Trammel said that they " did a great job and showed a lot of character. Trammel felt that the highlights of the season were winning the SAC, Sectional, and Regional champion- ships. The SAC title was memorable, he said, because it was " the first time we won it on our own field. " Trammel described the Sectional win as " tremendous " because of the six individual championships at that meet and the other remarkable per- formances turned in by the track- sters. The Regional championship, however, was a difficult one to at- tain, but, commented Trammel, " We bounced back and won against Elkhart. " Although the team placed only twelfth at State, two events did place well at the meet. Bob Ferrell placed third in the high jump with a jump of 6 ' 8 " , and the 1600 relay, which consisted of Maurice Nelson, Ernie Davis, Rod Williams, and James Suttle, placed third with a time of 3:22. Trammel acknowledged that this was " one of the greatest track and field teams at Northrop, " and mea- suring their accomplishments, this reflects that statement well. Coach Trammel discusses the team ' s progress to John Martin during the SAC meet. photo bv Christine Sullivan. James Suttle practices for an upcoming meet. photo by Christine Sullivan. Jamie Chavis looks toward the finish line- . photo by Bill Chavis. Oarryl Green heads for the finish line at a track meet. pholo by Bill Chavis. Gary Brunson looks for his landing mark dur- ing a vault. photo by Johan Larsson. Rob Johnston propels his body over the bar- . photo by Christine SuUivan. TRACK TEAM: Row one: Mike Ealy, Jim Disch, Carl Malone, Terrel Williams. Tony Jones, Johnny Amos. Row two: Kevin Pen- singer, Gary Brunson, James Suttle, Jamie Chavis, Robert Terrel, Todd Rounds, John Ashton, Rodney Williams. Row three: Head Coach Bob Trammel, John Martin, Darryl Green, Rod Geans, Maurice Nelson, Ernie Da- vis, Mike Blaettner, Roger Johnson, Coach Scott, Mark Kuhn. Row four: Coach McBride, Robert Tubbs, Scott Firestine, Jeff Jones, Tony Jones, Bruce Brineman, Darryl Wil- liams, Mark Malone, John Clark, Coach Taly- lor. 138 Boys ' Track Track And Field Team Have Winning Season t mm m. ;11 Jhn Disch studies the runway before making a vault. Kevin Pensinger tries to pass a Snider runner during a meet at Northrop. photo by Bill Chavis. 139 Boys ' Track Wittenberg Says Goodbye To Tennis The Northrop Lady Netters have faced quite a year. With the retirement of coach Nat Wittenber, who has inhabited the place as head coach for the last six years, the Northrop girls ' tennis team has a lot to glance back on. This year ' s tennis season has wit- nessed the returning of seniors Kel- ly Kessens, Patty Fagan and Dawn Roberts. Along with the three sen- iors, juniors Rebecca Beer, Anne Hasty, Mindy Haecker and four oth- er juniors returned for play. " We have deeper talent than last year ... " commented coach Wittenberg. The girls worked hard, often stay- ing until 4:00 or 5:00 p.m. for prac- tice, lifting weights or running the halls. Mr. Wittenberg said he felt that this year ' s team had more depth than any team he has coached at Northrop. " I ' m going to miss these girls; they ' ve been a lot of fun to coach, " said Wittenberg. Northrop will miss you, Nat Wit- tenberg. 1985 Girls ' Tennis Team — Row 1: Jill Flowers. Cindy Westendorf, Lisa Hagerty, Anne Hasty. Mindy Haecker. Patty Fagan, Lisa Howe. Row 2: Coach Nat Witten- berg, Dawn Roberts, Lisa Plumb, Rebecca Beard, Mindy Merritts, Jill Ramsey, Kelly L Kessens. Eric Heffley. | 140 Girls ' Tennis Senior Patty Fagan gives her backhand some extra " oomph " as a grimace crosses her face, photo by Christine Sullivan. Senior Kelly Kessens, the number one singles player on the 1985 team, extends her body in preparation to continue the volley. photo by Johan Larsson. 0pp. Top: Junior Rebecca Beer concentrates hard as she returns the ball with her forehand shot. photo by Christine Sullivan. NHS 1 Homestead OPP 4 5 Harding 3 Dekalb 2 Bishop Luers 3 Elmhurst 5 2 2 Leo 3 Bishop Dwenger 3 Concordia 5 2 2 East Noble 3 2 Wayne 2 Huntington North 2 Southside 3 3 3 2 New Haven 3 1 Snider 4 Northside 5 3 Adams Central 2 141 Girls ' Tennis The role of defending champions was a tough one for the 1985 Nor- throp Bruins Boys ' Golf Team to fol- low, but they did a fine job. In 1984 the boys ' golf team won the SAC and IHSAA State Golf title. This year the team made it to the SAC, but were unable to take the title. The Bruins started out well, win- ning their first seven matches of the season which included wins over highly rated Carrol and the Bishop Dwenger Saints. In tournament play the Bruin Golfers won the Concordia Tournament and finished second in the Rochester Invitational. In the SAC tournament the team was comprised of three main players who were juniors Brian Gottwald, Scott Fieri, and senior Chris Shaffer. With all aspects considered, the 1985 Northrop Bruin boy ' s golf team did a fine job and should be proud of their accomplishments. The team may not have won the SAC or IH- SAA State Golf title as last year, but they are still winners and always will be in the eyes of the Northrop Bruins. by Leroy Beard. Boys ' Golf Has Great Follow-Up Year 142 Boys ' Golf OPPOSITE PAGE 1985 Boys ' Golf Team - Row 1: Chris Shaffer. Scott Pieri. Brian Gottwald. Doug Harper, Jimmy Plumb. Row 2: Coach Oliver. Kevin Feldman. Tony Na- talc. Nico Raptis. Doug Kemerlv. Chris Gar- roll. Jeff Sykes, Tim Wagner. Phil Nicolel. Coach Gibson. ( )pp. Top: Sophomore Doug Kemerly demon- .■ trates the proper form for a sandtrap chip shot. Left: Freshman Tim Wagner lines up a putt (111 the ninth hole at the Colonial Oaks course- . photo by Michael Boeglin. Lower Left: Junior Scott Pieri reacts favor- ably after sinking a putt on the twelfth green. Lower Right: Junior Doug Harper uses a calm, steady stroke in his attempt to sink a putt. r 143 Boys ' Golf Senior cheerleader Kelli Henry fires up the Northrop crowd at a home football game. A Northrop student entertains the audience at the Afro-Club sponsored Talent Fashion Show held for the first time this year. photo by Mike Boeglin. 144 Clubs Sophomore Matt Wyatt. president of the newly formed French Club, speaks to his fel- low members in his native tongue about their common acquired tongue. A lone skier takes to the snowy slopes and gracefully conquers the bunny run. Ski Club 146 Ecology Club 148 French Club 150 DECA 151 Speech 152 Student Council 154 Pom-pons 156 Cheerleaders 158 FCA 160 Afro-American Club 161 145 Clubs § t I IL IB Skiers Go Uphill And Downhill One of the outstanding features of Northrop is the wide variety of clubs that are offered to the students, one such classy club is the Ski Club. On February 16. the " 85 Ski Club trav- elled to Timber Ridge Ski Area, in Southern Michigan. Unfortunately this was the only trip that the club was able to take this year. However, when asked, all of the members had very positive comments about the trip and they had a fun-filled day od downhill skiing. Out of the 30 students, who par- ticipated in the ' 85 Ski Club, 50% of those students had never skiied be- fore, so they gained a few pointers from the free ski lessons offered at the lodge. Fifty percent of the stu- dents had some experience and 25% of that, showed some excellent skill and promise at downhill skiing. Jessica Glendening, the club spon- sor, was very impressed by the amount of skill shown by some of the students and the extreme enthu- siasm toward the sport of downhill skiing by all of those who participat- ed in the trip. " For anyone who is curious about the sport, a club is a neat way to try skiing and get a great package, too! " Ms. Glendening commented about the Ski Club in general. " The nice thing about ski- ing with a club is the discounts on rental of equipment, lift charges, etc. " The plans for next year ' s club in- clude two downhill skiing trips, un- certain as the destination as yet, and one cross-country trip, if weather permits, to Fox Island or Chain-o- Lakes State Park. Looking for an adventurous day of fun? All Bruins are encouraged to take part in the ' 86 Ski Club activi- ties by Kari Wilson. 147 Ski Club IE C € Outdoor activities such as cave trips, skating, sledding a trip to Flor- ida during Spring Break make up just some of the Northrop Ecology Club ' s activities. The purpose of the club is to interest the student body in their environment, and get them involved in taking care of it. They earn money by participating in fund-raising activities such as alu- minum and paper drives. They also collect White Swan receipts, be- cause the store gives them a per- centage of the money for the total amount of receipts they return. Mr. McCory sponsors the group. The club takes members on a first come, first serve basis. Members elect officers for the club. This year ' s officers were Eric Gaumer, president; Chris Cueller, vice presi- dent; Laura Dolin, secretary; and Jodi Feldheim, treasurer. The mem- bers vote on activities they feel are most interesting. The activities they participate in are fun, as well as educational. The Ecology Club helps the community learn about the importance of pro- tecting the environment, and they have a good time doing it. € e y Mr. McCory as seen by Joe Penaloza. Mr. McCory shows his playful side in the nat- ural surroundings. April Lanning, Lori Christoffel, and Laura Buhr display their friendship during a trip. 148 Ecology Club Ecology club: Front: Lorie Christoffel, Mau- reen McCory. Laurie DeMato. Missy Phillips. John Steinkamp, Kevin Brant: Middle: Tom Blacketor. Carmen Smith. Laura Ruhr. Pam A few of the members prepare their tents for the night. IC c in Club Asks: ' Tarlez-Vous Frangas? " Northrop ' s first ever French Club was formed this year. Matt Wyatt said the club began as a way " to ex- pand our cultural experiences. " At the first meeting, officers were elected. Those elected were Matt Wyatt, president; Hal Root, vice- president; Mike O ' Hear, treasurer; and Cathy Farrell, secretary. Meetings were held on the first Thursday of every month, with a different activity planned for each meeting. The thirty two members viewed French films ( " Unfortunate- ly, " commented Wyatt, " Mr. Augs- burger wouldn ' t allow any ones, for which the French are so famous " ), played French games and had spe- cial reports. The year culminated in an excursion to Cafe Johnell, a Fort Wayne restaurant known for its ex- quisite French cuisine. Both club sponsor Eric Augs- burger and Wyatt felt the club ' s first year was successful. Augs- burger remarked, " We learned a lit- tle bit about how to function as a club. " Wyatt added, " We had some great activities, a LOT of great food, and really involved members. " by Elana Crane. French club; Front; Teresa Crane, Karin Rit- tenberg. Tonya Bricker, Stacy Nash, Cathy Farrell, Second row; Dawn Wiggins, Hal Root, Louis Jones, Randy Rusk, Tram Phi, Debbie Kienzle, Matt Wyatt, Back; Mr. Augs- burger, Paula Kellam, Tom Koontz, Suzanne Griskcke, Stephanie Alharami, Mike O ' Hear, Joe Jereb, Anne Smiercrak, Scott Hasler Mr. Augsburger as seen by Joe Penaloza. Teresa Crane and Karin Rittenberg share a humorous moment during one of the. meet- ings. 150 French Club ID aV Students Prepared For Future Some of the members enjoy their stay at the Hyatt Regency in Indianapohs. photo given by LesHe Bruce Mark Poffenberger receives first place over- all at the state conference. photo by Leslie Bruce Miss Titzer, captured by Joe Penaloza. The Distributive Education Clubs of America, better known as DECA, has the " abihty to open up doors to students which would otherwise by closed, " said Northrop DECA ' s teacher-coordinator, Jennifer Titzer. DECA is an organization which as- sists the Marketing and Distribution Education ' s program in developing future leaders for the business world. The main goals of DECA are to make the student socially aware, civically conscious, develop leader- ship capibilities, and have vocation- al understanding of marketing and distribution. The club also helps to develop a competitive spirit in the student. District, state, and national competition was held in which stu- dents competed in the marketing ca- reer field of their choice. Marketing and distribution is a two year course to be taken in the junior and senior years. Part of the class is the DECA club and the class- room instruction. The other part is the on-the-job training received in the senior year. Employers are asked to be involved in and support- ive of the DECA program. Employ- er-employee activities are held to display the progress and the appre- ciation of the students. Through DECA, students not only learn about the career of their choice in the classroom, but also through the competition and on-the- job training. They become involved in civic organizations and gain a bet- ter understanding of their career and the world around them. The Distributive Education Clubs of America are " Developing future leaders for marketing and distribu- tion " . by Tiffaney Davidson km. IROUNA DECA: Top row; Mike Hamlin deceased, Al- len Merriwether, Leslie Bruce, .Joey Trupo. Dave Gilbert, Kris Kolbe, Blaine Stuckey, Miss Titzer. Bottom row: Mark Poffenberger, Rob Leitch, Tiffaney Davidson, Marita Mar- tin, Carla Fike 151 DECA s IP Team Enjoyed Winning Year The Bruin Speakers enjoyed a very impressive season both indi- vidually and as a team, but they reached an apex of the year when they took first place honors in the Super Varsity Division at the Black- ford Invitational Speech Tourney. Contributing to a display of skill for Northrop were Beth Duncan, who won her division, and double win- ners Mike O ' Hear and Tim Stelle. Many members of the speech team feel the team has been more than they had anticipated. " The speech team has been noth- ing like what I expected. I never thought I would learn so much while having so much fun, " said senior Lali Demeke. Junior Kurt Halvorson comment- ed, " I expected the speech team to be a bunch of stuffy philosophers, but they are not. Speech team mem- bers are great people. " The season came to a grand finale as the Mighty Mouths sent speakers on to state competition and nationals as well. 1985 has been just another fantastic feather in the Speech Team Cap. Joe Jereb gives a look of uncertainty as he performs his speech during a practice. photo by Chris Sulhvan. John Gulyas, senior president of the NOr- throp Mighty Mouths, presides over a recent meeting of the 1984-1985 speech team. 1984-1985 Mighty Mouths — Row 1; Valerie Pacer, Meg Brown. Kara Kauffman, Kelly McGary. Tracy Lewis, Sheri Henderson, Renee Heffley, Michelle Anderson, Teresa Crane, Kern Miser, Sydney Bloom, John Guingrich. Mike O ' Hear, Lewis Jones, Rob Anderson. Row 2: Joe Jereb. Kris Kauffman, Brian Miller, Rob Johnston. Stacey Nash, Robert Gehring, Kris Newnum, Rob Sandmaier. Kurt Halvorsen, Matt Wyatt, John Gulyas, Dawn Jenkins, Doug. Kline. James Suttle, Andy Neher. 152 Speech Team (above) A bearded Mr. Record as personified by Joe Penaloza. (above right) Rob Sandmaier uses his facial expressions to enhance his humor. photo by (left) Teresa Crane concentrates hard in order Speech Team coach Mr. Record checks the Christine Sullivan to express her ideas. photo by Christine Sulli- date for an upcoming meet. photo by Chris- van tine Sullivan 153 Speech S T IL ID NHS Council Raises School Spirit For A More Enjoyable Year T Along with the monthly meetings filled with brainstorming for new ideas aiming at spirit days, Christ- mas activities, Penny Pitch and Homecoming, Student Council also had the pleasure of learning respon- sibility, experiencing governmental duties, showing concern, and just plain having fun. Although there were no new leg- islations made. Student Council worked to their potential to adminis- ter what the student body wanted and expected with a few surprises. During this year. Student Council held its usual school events, spirit days, and homecoming activities which included the bonfire. Home- coming queen and the Mr. h ' resisti- ble competition. With all these ex- citing activities, homecoming week was easily the most successful of all student council events. The Student Council also success- fully carried off the ever popular an- nual Penny Pitch. This year, Nor- throp contributed $4,500, an excep- tional amount considering the Big Orange Pride band trip to the Or- ange Bowl which cost students and patrons $120,000. During Penny Pitch, students sold Arby ' s coupons, had class competitions, club dona- tions, and a post office. Also, money was raised from votes for Mr. Irre- sistible. Those events and other spread a large amount of school participation and spirit. Other spirit helper ideas from Student Council were the giv- ing away of shakers and football cups during basketball and football seasons. Besides planning for special events, Student Council also helps in other activities. This year, the group of Northrop students voted on estab- lishing a French Club and a SADD Chapter. Under the guidance of Mr. Wil- liam Brown and Mrs. Susan Clancy, and officers Lisa Plumb, Beth Bohn, and Angle Balser, the 1984-1985 Stu- dent Council has done a fantastic job of raising school spirit during an oth- erwise potentially dull year. by Marcie Chapman. Dance sponsors Maree Dybiec and Tom Blacketor and Kevin Damerell partied-down at the Homecoming dance. Mr. Schwab ' s homeroom class won the Penny Pitch contest, allowing them a breakfast in their room and other prizes. photo Here, posing in front of their winning sign, is Mr. Schwab ' s homeroom class, who won Northrop ' s Penny Pitch Contest. Photo by Christine Sullivan. 154 Student Council C IL N II . ' ■. jf " . Student Council: row 1; Beth Bohn, Angle Balser. Lisa Plumb, row 2; Dan Hartman. Maree Dybiec. Jennifer Johnson, Laura Shriner, Tom Jontz. Kim Gaines. Darryl Page, row .3: Patty Fagan, Rhonda McDonald. Dawn Roberts, Johnny Amos. Maurice Nelson, row 4; Betrie Bruin. Sherwin Springer, Beth Duncan, Shawn Patterson, Mario Moore, Joanna Cook. Lisa Davis. Beth Volikas. row 5; Mark Schoeff. James Suttle, Joni Clark, Rochelle Reinking. Julie Poling, Mandy Lombardo. Linley Moregart. Cathie Dybiec, Kevin Seller. Travis Barkey, row 6; Joe Snider. Gina Snowber. Robin Dunn. Jill Bruin, Diane Diffendarfer, Dawn Rice. Teresa Camp, Mark Malone photo by Christine Sullivan Johnny Amos and Darryl Page worked diligently at the Penny Pitch Post Office. photo by Deb Sherf Gumby wished everyone at Northrop a Merry Christmas courtesy of the student council- . photo by Deb Scherf IP € H f Perfection A La Poms One of the most highly regarded groups here at Northrop, the Bruin- ettes, highUght both football and basketball with their dance rou- tines. There is an enormous amount of time involved in Pom-pons. Their summers and falls are spent practic- ing with the band and going to con- tests. The dedication of the Bruin- ettes does not end with band season, it carries on throughout basketball season. The girls perform half-time and sidelines at all home games. There is a lot of pressure placed on the girls, not only to learn two to four routines a week, but to perform them with perfection. This year the girls were led by captains Jennifer Johnson and Lau- ra Shriner and co-captains Lisa Da- vis and Julie Poling. The success and organization of the squad is somewhat due to the sponsor, Nan- cy Schmeiman, who has set such high standards for the squad. She re- quires the girls to have passing grades in four solid subjects, and good citizenship, good attendance. and coordination. Mrs. Schmeiman has been sponsoring the girls for ten years. When asked why she volun- teers her time to the Bruinettes, she commented, " I enjoy working with the girls and watching them mature into such lovely young ladies. " This past summer the girls attend- ed a Superstar Drill Team Camp at Ball State University. The camp is designed to teach dance routines and basic marching skills to pom- pon squads. Out of fourteen girls, ten were chosen as nominees for Super star Girl. At the end of the week, Laura Shriner and Jennifer Johnson were chosen as Superstar Girl Fina- lists. That award gave Laura and Jennifer the opportunity to partici- pate in the Aloha Bowls Parade in Hawaii. A three year Bruinette member summed it all up by saying, " It ' s a lot of hard work and takes dedication, but it ' s all worth it. Being a pom-pon girl teaches you discipline, responsi- bility, respect, and most important it gives you the opportunity to meet new friends. " Mrs. Schieman as seen by Joe Penaloza. Jennifer Johnson displays her poise. photo by Dirk Behrendt Chris Jones and Eric Gaumer share a quiet moment together. 156 Pom Pons IP € S Northrop Bruinettes Row 1: Beth Brehl, Angie Firestine, Cathi Correll, Carolyn Spake, Mai Fields. Tracy Hobson Melinda VanGilder, Tammy Butts. Row 2: Tnsh Starewich, Lisa David, Leigh Albersmeyer Kikki tarlywine. Paula Jones, Laura Shriner, Julie Poling, Lori Miller. Row 3: Chris Jones Lisa Golembiewski, Tami Brewer, Lisa Firestine, Angie Gantz, Jennifer Johnson, Kim Gaines Patty Fagan, Laura Anderson. The poms let loose during a performance of Regina Earlywine gazes across the floor dur- the competition show during the halftime of a ing one of Northrop ' s few pep sessions, home football game. in IC Cheerleaders Build Spirit Popularity is something every girl seeks when entering high school, particularly Northrop. That ' s one of the many reasons why cheerleading has been such a desirable activity. The 1984-85 cheerleading squads have been one of the more active groups at Northrop explained spon- sor and coach, Mrs. Freck. Begin- ning in July, practices were held dai- ly to prepare for the Indiana State Fair, in which the girls placed 12th. The arrival of the football season seemed to bring out the most enthu- siasm in all of the cheerleaders. It was then that the girls ' roles as spir- it leaders affected the performances of the athletes. By making signs, fire-ups, and sometimes cupcakes and cookies, they attempted to arouse team members to their ulti- mate performance levels for the up- coming games. For the most, they are responsible for Northrop ' s first Homecoming float. During the week as well as on the weekend in the stadium, decora- tions highlighted the entire affair. All of the excitement and atten- tion does seem to be enjoyable, but that ' s not always the case. " I can honestly say I ' ve really enjoyed my experience as a Bruin cheerleader. Although, many times the role didn ' t live up to my expectations. It ' s a lot of hard work. Being a cheer- leader is something every girl should seriously consider before try- ing out, or it could be a waste of time, " advised Senior Katie Hoer- ger. by Sebastian Chapman Reserve Cheerleaders: Top — Debbie Spake; Middle — Teresa Camp. Marli Smith; Bottom — Lisa Stewart, Michelle Pasho, Diane Diffendarfer, Dawn Rice Junior Varsity Cheerleaders: Mandy Lombardo, Linley Morehart, Rochelle Remicmg, Beth Volikas, Cindy Wmkler, Mindy Haecker Mrs. Freck, as characterized by Joe Penaloza. 158 Cheerleaders A ID IC S Varsity cheerleaders: Row 1 — Katie Hoerger, Shanta Springer; Row 2 — Diane DelGrosso, Kelly Osborne: Row 3 — Tonya Fields. Kim Key, Kim Suder: Row 4 — Shel- ley Paulausky. Stacey Schaefer. Kelli Henry Diane DelGrosso clenches her fist with ex- citement as she cheers on the Bruins. pholo by Mr. Chavis Shanta Springer screams with fierce determi- nation during a football game. Kelly Osborne sheds a tear after an upsetting football play. Shelley Paulausky. Diane DelGrosso, and Kim Suder show they love the Bruins t-h-i-s much. 159 Cheerleaders A Students Uplifted The Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes is a special group of people who met together every Friday morning at 7:30 this year in room A200. The Fellowship was composed of ath- letes from all kinds of sports, plus cheerleaders and anyone else who wanted to attend. The FCA has been successful in bringing those people closer to each other and to God. President Lisa Plumb expressed her feelings when she said, " We shared our thoughts and studied God ' s word to make us better Christians. " The FCA participated in many ac- tivities this year such as fundraisers, lock-ins, and volunteer work. Fund- raisers are held by the members to help send some of them to summer camp. As every year, some of the members attended a lock-in at Holy Cross School. At the lock-in, stu- dents spent the night together en- joying Bible study, athletics, food and fun. One of the most rewarding experiences that the FCA partici- pated in was helping to coach chil- dren during the Special Olympics games. Not only did they help them through the competition, but they made frequent visits to them throughout the year. This year, the FCA made some changes in the way they hold their meetings. To help the students ex- press their feelings about God, the weekly devotions were given by the students rather than their sponsor, Mr. Peterson. He did however, help them with their interpretations of the Bible. The members also started holding " huddles " at night at their houses to help them feel more re- laxed and comfortable while speak- ing about God and the Bible. Being members of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes helped to strengthen the students ' relation- ships with God and others, and en- hanced their performances in athlet- ics and in life. Mr. Peterson as personified by Joe Penaloza. FCA; Top Row; Kim Barker, Michelle Rags- dale, second row; Sonya Rae. Tony Penaloza, Diana Diffendafer, Dawn Rice, Lisa Plumb, Michelle Berryhill, Ken Johnson, third row; Anne Hasty, Mike Phillips. Jeff Jones, Wendy Haberstock, Rebecca Beer. Cliff McCallister, Lali Demeke, fourth row; Brak Wilson. Doug McNally. Christina Beckstein, Cindi Westen- dorf, Beth Volikas, fifth row; Angle Balser, Mindy Haecker, six row; Doug Harper. Jim- my Plumb, Todd Welch Kent Fishel guest lectured to FCA during the coach ' s breakfast. A If K € Members Put On Talent Fashion Show With the hard work and support of sponsors A.C. Eldridge and Dr. G. Green, the Afro-American Club as- sembled to expand self-worth, offer and gain assistance, aid in studies as well as plan fun-filled activities for all students. All that, and much more, was the goal for the Afro- American Club this year. Among the events scheduled for this year were, for the first time, a Talent Fashion Show, and a sum- mer awareness program aimed at highschool girls. Both programs were tremendously successful. Also this year, the club held a skating party for fundraising, a par- ents banquet, and arranged guest speakers, such as Dr. Levan Scott and other school administration staff members, to appear at meet- ings after school. Officers and club members spent a great deal of time and contributed much effort to reach the club ' s goals. They feel the club has had a very successful year and will be bet- ter in 85-86. This year ' s officers were Tiffanie Underwood, president; Gwen Shields, vice president; Patricia Green, Secretary; and Benitia Swain, treasurer. When asked about the club ' s ma- jor goal, A.C. Eldridge confirmed, " We reached our major goal and I think the highlight of the entire Afro-American Club was the Tal- ent Fashion Show and making it a special event. " by Marcia Chapman. Row 1: Irene Fikes. Trentce Carswell. Ocia- via Underwood. Quini Bratton, Brenda Chap- man. Row 2: Colondra Gray, Kim Ware, So- nya Martin. Row .3: Stephanie Underwood, One of the many singers among the acts of the Afro-American Club Fashion Talent Show dazzles the audience with her voice. photo by Mike Boeglin. Jackie Hewes, Diana Harris, Marilyn Oden, Tiffaney Underwood. Row 4: Pat Walker, Paul Springer. Afro-American Club sponsor A.C. Eldridge as seen through the eyes and the pen of senior artist Joseph Penaloza. 161 Afro-American Club Ui V Lay One On Me. Big Guy! Junior Todd Rounds bends over as a most feminine pig whispers sweet nothings in his ear. photo by Todd Roussey. Next We ' ll See The Pool! Joe Jereb conducts a tour of Northrop, including the greenhouse, the pool, and his favorite lavatory. photo by Mike Boeglin. Junior Nikki Caron excitedly holds back a smile as she relishes the privilege of holding the Watters chalkboard. Senior Honors 164 Seniors 166 Senior Index 184 Juniors 188 Underclass Honors 196 Sophomores 198 Freshmen 206 Athletic Banquet 216 Index 218 Closing 226 Banquet Held To Recognize Seniors. On a warm Wednesday evening in May, the eighth of the month, the Northrop Commons began to fill with the bodies of students, parents, teachers and administrative person- nel. These people came en masse to a banquet honoring Northrop ' s sen- ior honors students. At 6:30, following a 45 minute re- ception, those in attendance streamed in to the cafeteria for an evening of fun, food, and fellowship. The normally bare, stark room was swathed in elegance — white cloths adorned the tables and subtle can- dlelight added to the pleasant ambi- ence of the evening. Following the characteristically edible meal, the awards were pre- sented. Students who achieved an accumulative grade point average of 9.5 to 10.499 were placed on the High Honors list. Included were Leslie A. Bruce, Dawn M. Clifford, Elana M. Crane, James A. Dare, Sheila R. Davis, Maree L. Dybiec, Mary J. Elworthy, Deborah J. Em- merson, Kimberly J. Gaines, Robert A. Gehring, Laura M. Geiger, Scott A. Gohl, Victoria L. Grable, Juhe C. Gregg, Gail M. Hankey, Carole Hen- ry, Lisa M. Hess, Andrew W. Hiner, Jennifer A. Jacob, Mathew S. James, Amy E. Johnson, Jennifer K. John- son, Joseph E. Kennedy Jr., Michael J. Magin, Janice D. Martin, Patrick K. McArthur, Maurice L. Nelson, Dawn C. Pacer, Lisa N. Parnin, Shel- ley L. Paulausky, Kathryn K. Phil- lips, Tonya J. Rowdon, Christopher L. Shaffer, Bart M. Shannon, Donna L. Spake, Judith L. Steitz, Melinda J. Van Gilder, and Amy E. Vaughan. Students who achieved an accu- mulative grade point average of 10.5 to 12.0 were placed on the Scholar- ship with Distinction list. Included were Michelle R. Allen, Mark E. Barton, Scott M. Braun, Anarene Holt, Jeffrey M. King, Stacey L. Nash, Kim A. Oberlin, Dawn D. Rob- erts, Cynthia D. Roebel, and Jeffrey D. Wunrow. Following the reading of these lists, the top ten scholars for North- rop ' s class of ' 85 were announced. Ranked ten to two were, respective- ly; Christopher D. Bojrab, Lisa R. Bloom, John P. Gulyas, John B. McShain, Bethany K. Bohn, Nancy L. Palmeter, Laura C. Shriner, and Thomas J. Jontz. Northrop ' s salutatorian for 1985 was Patricia A. Fagan. Patty, as she was known to her friends, was ac- tively involved in marching band as a member of the Bruinette pom-pon squad, a part of the varsity tennis team, and a national semi-finalist in the United States Presidential Scholars Program. Then, Todd M. McComb was an- nounced as the valedictorian for Northrop ' s class of 1985. While maintaining his unbelievable G.P.A. of 11.74, Todd found time to work at his father ' s construction company and take the time to appear at var- ious math contests and totally blow away the competition. Following the recognition of the students, teachers and parents, Beth Bohn gave the benediction and the evening was over. Many congratula- tions were exchanged and the guests slowly emptied the building. The tablecloths, candles, and snifters were packed away until next year ' s banquet for the class of ' 86. But that ' s another story altogeth- er .. . by Jeff Wunrow. Senior Joseph E. Kennedy, Jr. receives a cer- tificate stating that he will graduate on the High Honor roll from Dr. H. Douglas Wil- liams. Senior Todd M. McComb (left), valedictorian of the 1985 graduating class, poses with his parents and superintendent Dr. Bill Anthis. 164 Senior Honors Banquet Many Outstanding Seniors Honored. Outstanding seniors were honored on May 21. The Bernice Irby Award, given to the outstanding senior Afro-Ameri- can club member, was presented to Patricia Green. Angela Balser received the Gold Award for Advanced and Indepen- dent Study in Art and the Silver Award was given to Dawn Pacer. Senior Patricia Fagan received the Athletic Scholarship Award. Maurice Nelson was presented the Sertoma Award. Two students were recognized for four years of perfect attendance, Gregory Augsburger and James Da- vis Jr. This year, the Business Depart- ment presented three awards: The Bender Distributive Education Stu- dent of the Year Award was shared by Allen Meriwether and Mark Pof- fenberger. The Outstanding C.O.E. Student of the Year Award was pre- sented to Jenny Underwood, and the Business Education Award was giv- en to Melinda Rash. Patricia Fagan also received the Martone Cup Award. Maurice Nel- son received the Horstmeyer Cup. The Gerig Acting Award was pre- sented to Scott Barnett. Chris Borjab received the Proctor Drama Student of the Year Award. The Purkisher Production Award was given to Ty- rone Fritz. The English Department present- ed three awards: The Howe Award for Highest English Scholarship was given to Laura Geiger; the Bill Mad- den Poetry Award went to Bethany Bohn; and the Catherine Jackson Award for Excellence in Expository Writing was given to Dawn Pacer. The John L. Thompson Award and the Mathematics cup were present- ed to Todd McComb. The Foreign Language Depart- ment presented a number of awards including the Whisler, Jennings, and Robbins Award which went to Jeffrey Grote for excellence in Spanish. The Brudney Plaque went to Spanish student Julie Gregg and Latin student Jeffrey King. The We- ber Cup was shared by German stu- dent Robert Gehring, French Stu- dent Thomas Jontz, Latin student Shelley Paulausky, and Spanish stu- dent John McShain. The Betty Lamp Award was pre- sented to Gail Hankey; The Culinary Arts Award was given to Tamara Angel by the cafeteria staff; and the Mechanical Drafting Trophy went to Chris Hughes. John Motz was presented with the Industrial Arts Award and the Ar- chitectural Drafting Award was giv- en to Jeffrey Nine. The Music department presented the three Arion Awards: Chris Boj- rab and Amy Johnson shared the Spuller Arion Award for choir; Dawn Clifford was presented the Pice Arion Award for Orchestra as well as the Robert Rice Jazz Award; and Lisa Bloom won the Tricolas Award for band Members. The William Welzel Outstanding Vocalist Award went to Beth Woo- dard. The Physical Education depart- ment presented the Bridges Bruin Fitness Award to Thomas Ladig and the Jacobson Outstanding Intramur- als Award to Steven Flowers. Lisa Plumb and Michelle Berryhill shared the Biedenweh Physical Education Award. The Oliver " Bear Tracks " Award went to Elana Crane. Senior staff members Darryl Page and Amy Vaughan received the What ' s Bru- in? Award. Jeffrey Wunrow won the Spuller Service Award and Chris- tine Sullivan won the Roots Photog- raphy Award for this year. The Science Department awarded James Chao the Pressler Physics award, and Patricia Fagan won the Scuebce Cup for outstanding science studies. Todd McComb received the Social Studies Achievement Award, for maintaining a perfect twelve point grade average in all his social stud- ies classes. The Crague Service Worker Award went to Jeffrey De- Leon. Timothy Stelle was awarded the William H. Brown Award for the outstanding Senior Speaker. The Gavel Award for Leadership was presented to John Gulyas. John also received the Holmquist Award for Debate and Discussion. The Schultz Student Council Award went to Lisa Plumb. The evening came to a close with Todd McComb, Valedictorian, giv- ing a review of the year and Patricia Fagan, Salutatorian, presenting the farewell speech. The benediction was given by Angela Balser, and Chris Bojrab led the audience in singing the Northrop Alma Mater, accompanied by Mark Barton on the piano. May 2L 1985, was indeed a night for Northrop ' s stars to come out and shine. By Jill Carnes. Publications advisor Evelyn Surso is glowing with compliments as she presents various awards to some very deserving members of the editorial staffs of the What ' s Bruin? and the Bear Trades. 165 Senior Recognition Night Seniors — Going Out In Style ■ " ■■ Senior Class Officers: Left to right — Dan Howe, treasurer; Darryl Page, vice president; Shanta Springer, secretary; Maurice Nelson, president; Tom Blacketor, social chairperson. Abbott, Michael Abel, Jodi Adams, Ghana Adams, Greg Akers, Teresa Allen, Michelle Allen, Sandra Angel, Tamara Atkinson, Matthew Augsberger, Gregory Austin, Tony Baker, Kim Balogh, Wendy Balser, Angela Banks, Trent 166 Seniors Barnett, Scott Barton, Mark Batchelder, Gary Bauer, Sherri Beard, Beth Becker, Stephanie Beerbower, Thomas Behrendt, Dirk Bellis, Gary Berryhill, Michelle Bibbs, Taliea Biesiada, Shawn Biltz, Donna Bitz, Earl III Blacketor, Thomas Bloom, Ghad Bloom, Lisa Bodkin, Jennifer Boeglin, Laura Bohn, Bethany Bojrab, Brett Bojrab, Ghristopher Bordner, Laurie Boston, Glen Bowens, Diane _ Boyer, Wendy Bradtmiller, Daniel Brammer, Paul III Branning, John Brase, Robert 167 Seniors Bratton, Lloyd Braun, Deborah Braun, Scott Brehm, Andrew Brickley, Daniel Brineman, Bruce Broughton, Lisa Brown, Carl Brown, Kimberly Brown, Linda Brown, Tracy Brueggemann, Darrin Brumbaugh, Matthew Bryant, Robin Buenconsejo, Jose Buhr, Julie Burney, Anita Burns, Patrick Butts, Tammy Caldwell, Terence Camp, Cheryl Campos, Adelita Carnall, Timothy Carpenter, Kristiann Carswell, Valorie Case, Jennifer Caskey, Scott Caso, Kimberly Chaney, Michelle Charleston, James 168 Seniors Chavis. James Chobot. Trevor Christoffel. Lorie Clark, John Clark, Shawn Clark. Susan Clifford. Dawn Clymer. Andrew Cook, Amanda Cook. Brian Cox. Randy Crane, Elana Crouch. Shelly Crutchfield. Tawnya Cuellar, Cristina Cushing. Mary Dandrea. Deanna Dare. James Daugherty. Beth David, Vicki Davis, Paula Davis. Scott Davis, Sheila Davis, James Jr. Day, David DeHaven, Mary Del Grosso, Diana Deleon, Jeffery Demeke, Lalibela Derheimer, Shelly 169 Seniors Derkatsch, Tammy Diaz, Gloria Diller, Andra Dolin, Laura Domer, Kimberly Donah, Tracy Donley, Sara Dowdell, Lisa Downing, Jodi Dubois, Tracy Dvorak, Randy Dybiec, Maree Dye, Douglas Earlywine, Regina Easterly, Lisa Edwards, Amy Egolf, Schawn Eichman, Steven Elder, Terri Eley, Brett Ellison, John Elworthy, Mary Emmerson, Deborah Enright, Theresa Evans, Mark Evans, Mark Evans, Martin Fagan, Patricia Falls, Michelle Farber, Kimberly 170 Seniors Farr. Rulh Feeney, Dawn Feldheim, Jodi Ferguson, Roxanna Fields, Tonya Fike, Carla Firestine, Elisa Fisher, Cynthia Fisher, Jeffrey Fisher, Kevin Fleming, Lori Flowers, Steve Fox, Gerald Fox, Jeffery Fransen, Michael Above — Seniors Kan Wilson and Judy Kramer and Junior Shelly Gunter show off their tanned faces on the way back from Florida during winter vacation. pAoro by Tina Delamarter Senior Tom Blackelor shows his true personality to the camera,. photo by Andy Nehr Far Right — Senior Shelly Paulausky caught in the act of daydreaming by the camera. photo by Dirk Behrendt 171 Seniors Frayer, Timothy Frazier, Jeffrey Freon, Robert Fritz, Tyrone Fromm, Stefanie ruechtenicht, Robert Gage, Matthew Gaines, Kimberly Gaines, Vivian Garretson, Bradley Gayheart, Shermon Geberin, Shane Gehring, Robert Geiger, Laura Gentry, Kelly Gibson, William Gick, David Gilbert, David Girvin, Kelle Gohl, Scott Golembiewski, Lisa Goodman, Deborah Goodman, Donna Gordon, Rhonda Gorsuch, Mark Grable, Victoria Granning, Tracy Green, Charlene Green, Patricia Greene, Deborah 172 Seniors Gregg, Julie Greubel, Eric Griffis. Kenneth Griffiths, Scott Grim, David Grote, Jeffrey Grunewald, Jeffrey Grush, Melissa Gulyas, John Gunkel, Lisa Hagan, Brenda Hagar, Mark Haifley, Paul Hamlin, Deena Hamlin, Michael Hammel, John Hammond, Floyd Hand, Bruce Hankey, Gail Harper, William III Hartman, Daniel Hartman, Mark Hasty, David Henry, Carol Henry, Kelli Herriott, Ellen Hershberger, Lana Hess, Lisa Hettinger, Jerry Hettinger, Melinda 173 Seniors Hey, Tamara Hill, Angela Hiner, Andrew Hobbs, Terry Hobson, Tracie Hoerger, Kathryn Holcomb, Michael Holom, Nicholas Holt, Anarene Hoover, Kevin Hoover, Wendy Hopkins, Magdalene Howe, Daniel Huffman, Kimberly Hughes, Chris Hughes, Rhonda Hughes, Terri Humphrey, Mary Hunter, Jeffery Hutchings, Carrie Hutson, Machelle Jacob, Jennifer James, Mathew Johnson, Amy Johnson, Jennifer Johnson, Johnny Johnson, Richard Johnson, Sharlese Johnson, Willie Jonasch, Jonathan 174 Seniors Jones, Kathleen Jones, Paula Jontz, Thomas Kain, Ronald Jr. Kammer, Linda Kanyuh, Timothy Keebler, Angela Keith, Michelle Keller, Lisa Kemp, Lawrence Kennedy, Joseph Jr. Keplinger, Kay Kierein, Timothy King, David King, Jeffrey King, Patrick Klepper, Timothy Kline, Douglas Klingenberger, Karen Kohlmeier, John Kolbe, Kris Kramer, Judy Kuhn, Mark Kurtz, Paula Ladig, Thomas Lambert, James Lampe, Lenny Langston, Teresa Lanning, Todd Lantz, Gregory 175 Seniors Lapsley, Vanessa Leathers, Yulanda Lee, Laura Leeper, Todd Leitch, Robert Lerch, Kasey Levy, Allen Levy, Ronald Liggett, Lisa Likes, Aaron Little, Kevin Magin, Michael Maher, Heather Malone, Stacey Manning, Anthony Maple, Tracy Martin, Deborah Martin, Janice Martin, Marita Martz, Scott Marvin, Amy McCahster, John McArthur, Patrick McClain, Marlon McClure, Casandra McClure, Donald McClure, Glenn McComb, Todd McCormick, Mary M cCory, John 176 Seniors McCullough, James McGlennen, Steven McNabb, John Jr. McShain, John Menke, David Meriwether, Allen Metz, Bruce Meyer, Jenell Meyer, Wendy Miller, David Minnich, Rebecca Mitchell, Chris Mitchell, Rodney Monroe, Holly Moreland, Scott Morton, Michael Mott, Dawn Motz, John Muehlmeyer, Todd Mulcahy, Joseph Myers, Steve II Myers, Thomas Nash, Stacey Nault, Martin Neher, Andrew Neireiter, Bruce Nelson, Maurice Nelson, Maurice Neuhaus, Kristina Nine, Jeffrey Haran, Lillian 177 Seniors Oberlin, Kim Brien, Terri Oglesby, Michelle Olivas, Enrique O Reilly, Daniel Owen, Sonya Pacer, Dawn Page, Darryl Palmeter, Nancy Parker, Kenneth Parnin, Laisa Parsons, Christopher Paul, Sandra Paulausky, Shelley Pehlke, Debbie Pena, Yolanda Penaloza, Jos eph Pensinger, Kevin Peppier, Robert Petersen, Debra Pettit, Thomas Pfafman, Laura Phillips, Kathryn Pierce, Jennifer Plumb, Lisa Pobuk, Scott Poffenberger, Mark Porter, Jennifer Powell, Sally Prewett, Diann 178 Seniors Pruitt, Sylvia Ragsdale, Michelle Ramsey, Michelle Randall, Jeanne Rash, Melinda Rentschler, Karen Reynolds, William Rhodes, Todd Rice, Doreena Rice, Donald III Rice, Terry Ringler, Pamela Roberson, Rodney Roberts, Dawn Robertson, Karin Roebel, Cynthia Rogan, Nisa Rohrabaugh, Mark Roop, Timothy Ross, Kerry Ross, Robert Roussey, Todd Rowden, Tonya Salas, Sherri Sanderson, Christopher Sarrazine, Jennifer Sauter, Jeffrey Saylor, Gary Saylor, Walter Scalzo, Thomas II 179 Seniors Schaff, Tamara Schaefer, Stacey Schenkel, Amy Scherf, Debbie Schoel, Dane Schwaben, Shelby Schwartzberg, Bruce Scott, Karen Shaffer, Christoph Shank, Nam Soo Shannon, Bart Shepherd, Sharon Shields, Gwen Shriner, Laura Shull, Yvonne Sisson, Earl Slane, Brian Smith, Richard Smith, Sherri Snyder, Lora Spake, Donna Springer, Shanta Sprinkle, Bobbie Stabler, Kyle Stanford, Joseph Stanley, Nancy Steager, Sandra Steele, Kimila Steitz, Judith Steitz, Thomas 180 Seniors Stelle, Timothy Stephens, Brenda Stephenson. Felton Strahm, Kimberh Stuckey, Blaine Stuerzenberge, Sheryl Stults, Lisa Suder, Kimberly SuUivan, Christine Suter, John Swain, CharHe Jr. Tabron, Anthony Tackwell, Gregory Taubert, Brian Taylor, Bethany Terlosky, Sandra Teubner, Lynette Thomas, Carla Thomas, Keli Thompson, Cynthia Thon, Colleen Tielker, Beth Toney, Tamera Traxel, Gaye Trent, Cindy Trevathan, Jennifer Trowbridge, Trace Trupo, Joseph Tubbs, Gwendolyn Tubbs, Jacquelin 181 Seniors Twitchell, James Tyner, Barton Underwood, Darrin Underwood, Jenny Van Gilder, Melinda Vanaman, Lisa Vaughan, Amy Waggoner, Shane Walburn, Melissa Walker, Randy Walter, Kristina Wegman, Kimberly Welker, Robert Wellman, Jennifer Wellman, Robert Wells, Kevin Westerhausen, Holly Westfield, Derrick Wetzel, Shelly Whitaker, Michele White, Eric White, Michelle Wichman, Tabitha Widdifield, Randal Wiedelman, Jeffrey Williams, Bobby Williams, Wanda Williamson, Christy Williard, Ronda Willis, Vanessa 182 Seniors Wilson, Kari Wilson, Sandra Winners, Susan Winters, Christine Witchey, Glen Witte, Corey Wolf, Charles Wolf, Jennifer Woodard, Elizabeth Woods, Dean Wunrow, Jeffrey Yates, Kelly Yates, Tracy York, Louise Zairis, Vasiliki Zirkle, Cathy Zoltek, Richard Bruce, Leslie Vanolden, Vanessa ▲l ..sB Senior Shelly Chaney receives a hug from Dale, at Disney World. At left: Seniors Trevor Chobot. Kim Gaines, Brian Slane, and Paula Jones huddle close to pose for the camera. p 70lo by Dirk Behrendt 183 Seniors Senior Activities Index ALLEN. MICHELLE — Marching Band IL 12; Speech Team 11. 12: Scholarship with Distinction 11. 12; Drum Major 12; BALSER. ANGELA — FCA 9-12; Track 9-12; Cross Country 10. 11; Secretary 11, 12; High Honor Scholar 12; Rotarian 12; BARNETT. SCOTT — Musical 9. 10; Student Council 9, 10; Pall Play 10, 11. 12; Charisma 10; BARTON. MARK — Marching Band 9-12; Jazz Band 9-12; Scholarship with Distinc- tion 9-12; Musical 10. 11; Pep Band 11; BECK, KRISTINE — Vollevball 12; BECKER, STEPHANIE — Golf 9-12; BEERBOWER. THOMAS — Football 9-12; Basketball 12; BEHRENDT. DIRK — Soccer 12; Cross Country 12; Yearbook 12; BERRYHILL, MICHELLE — Cross Country 9-12; Basketball 9-12; Track 9-12; FCA 10, 11. 12; BIESIADA. SHAWN — Track 11; BILTZ, DONNA — Flag 9-12; Ect. ' 84; BLACKETOR, THOMAS — Wresthng 9; Hockey 9. 10; Speech Team 10; Fall Play 11, 12; Musical 11; Ecology Club 11, 12; Mascot 12; BLOOM, LISA — Marching Band 9-12; Year- book 9-12; Pep Band 10, 11, 12; Charisma 11, 12; Musical 11; BODKIN, JENNIFER — Golf 9, 10, 11; Bas- ketball 9; Tennis 10; BOEGLIN, LAURA — Marching Band 9, 10; Matmaid 10, 11, 12; Tennis 10, 11; Flag 11; Student Council 11, 12; Powder Puff 12; BOHN, BETH — Marching Band 9-12; Schol- arship with Distinction 9-12; Jazz Band 10, 11; Student Council 11. 12; Tri-Kappa Schol- ar 11; Drum Major 12; BOJRAB. CHRIS — High Honor Scholar 9, 10; Musical 9, 10; Scholarship with Distinc- tion 11, 12; Charisma 9-12; Musical 11, 12; S.A.D.D. 12; BRAUN, SCOTT — High Honor Scholar 9, 10; Scholarship with Distinction 11. 12; BREHM. ANDREW — Basketball 11; BRINEMAN. BRUCE — Football 9-12; Bas- ketball 9-12; Track 9-12; BROWN, TRACY — OEA 11, 12; COE 12; BRUMBAUGH, MATT — BASKETBALL 9- 12; Baseball 9-12; BRUCE, LESLIE — High Honor Scholar 9- 12; Matmaids 10, 11; DECA 11, 12 BUHR. JULIE — Gymnastics 10; BUTTS, TAMMY — Pom Pon 9-12; Ecology Club 10; Student Council 10; Matmaids 11, 12; Musical 12; High Honor Scholar 12; CARNALL, TIM — Marching Band 9-12; Jazz Band 9-12; Track 9; Pep Band 9-12; CHANEY. MICHELLE — Flag 9-12; CHAO, JAMES — Football 10, 11, 12; Wres- tling 11, 12; High Honor Scholar 11, 12; CHOBOT, TREVOR — Marching Band 9-12; Jazz Band 9-12; CHRISTOFFEL, LORIE — Ecology Club 10, 11, 12; CLARK, SHAWN — Marching Band 9-12; Jazz Band 9-12; Pep Band 9-12; High Honor Scholar 12; CLIFFORD, DAWN — Flag 9; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Jazz Band 9-12; Pep Band 10, 11, 12; Musical 10, 11, 12; CRANE, ELANA — High Honor Scholar 9- 12; Newspaper 12; Yearbook 9-12; Cross Country 11; FCA 11; CROUCH, SHELLY — Marching Band 9-12; Pep Band 10; GUSHING, MARY — Volleyball 9-12; COE 12; DANDREA, DEANNA — ETC •83- ' 84; Musi- cal 10, 12; Fall Play 11, 12; DARE, JAMES — Marching Band 9, 10, 11; Jazz Band 9, 10, 11; Pep Band 10; High Hon- or Scholar 10, 11; DAUGHERTY. BETH — High Honor Schol- ar 9, 10; Matmaid 10; COE 12; OEA 12; DAVIS, SHEILA — Scholarship with Distinc- tion 8, 10; Flag 10; Pom Pon 11; High Honor Scholar 11, 12; Powder Puff 12; DAVID, VICKI — Powder Puff 10, 11, 12; DELEON, JEFF — Marching Band 9-12; Jazz Band 9. 10, 11; Pep Band 9; Basketball 10, 11, 12; Track 12; Baseball 11; DelGROSSO, DIANE — Cheerleader 9-12; High Honor Scholar 9; DERHEIMER, SHELLY — High Honor Scholar 9; Marching Band 9; Flag 10. 11; Rifle 12; DIAZ. GLORIA — Musical 10, 11, 12; ETC ' 85; DOLIN, LAURA — Cross Country 9, 10, 11; Track 9; Newspaper 10, 11, 12; FCA 11; Ecology Club 12; DOMER, KIM — High Honor Scholar 9, 10. 12; Tennis 10. 11; Newspaper 11. 12; DONAH. TRACY — Matmaid 10; Ski Club 12; DOWNING, JODI — Marching Band 9-12; Pep Band 9-12; Yearbook 12; DYBIEC, MAREE — Marching Band 9; Scholarship with Distinction 9-12; Speech Team 10, 11; Peer Facilitator 12; Student Council 12; EARLYWINE, REGINA — Flag 9; Pom Pon 10. 11, 12; EDWARDS, AMY — Powder Puff 10, 11, 12; ELEY, BRETT — Football 11. 12; ELLISON. JON — Marching Band 9. 10. 11; Pep Band 9. 10. 11; ENRIGHT. THERESA — Marching Band 9- 12; EVANS. MARK — Football 12; FAGAN, PATTY — Scholarship with Dis- tinction 9-12; Flag 10; Tennis 10, 11, 12; Stu- dent Council 10, 11, 12; Pom Pon 11, 12; Tri- Kappa Scholar 11; Salutatorian; FIELDS, TONYA — Student Council 9, 10, 11; Track 12; Homecoming Court 9; Cheer- leading 11, 12; Afro-American 11; FIRESTINE, LISA — Pom Pon 9-12; FISHER, CYNTHIA — Marching Band 9-12; Pep Band 11, 12; FLOWERS, STEVE — Tennis 9-12; Basket- ball 9, 10, 11; FRITZ, TYRONE — Tennis 9-12; Fall Play 10, 11, 12; ETC ' 83, ' 84, ' 8.5; Musical 10, 11, 12; GAINES, KIMBERLY — Student Council 9 10, 11; Flag 9; High Honor Scholar 9-12 Pom Pon 10, 11, 12; Musical 10; Rotarian 12 GAINES, VIVIAN — Afro-American 11, 12; GEHRING, ROBERT — High Honor Scholar 9-12; Speech Team 12; GEIGER, LAURA — Scholarship with Dis- tinction 9, 12; High Honor Scholar 10. 11; Student Council 11; Speech Team 11, 12; GOHL. SCOTT — Baseball 9; Marching Band 9-12; Jazz Band 9; Tennis 12; High Honor Scholar 10. 11, 12; GOLEMBIEWSKI, LISA — Gymnastics 9, 10; Pom Pon 11, 12; GORSUCH, MARK — Baseball 9-12; Basket- ball 9; Student Council 9; GREEN, PATRICIA — Track 9, 10, 11; Pow- der Puff 9-12; Speech Team 11, 12; Afro- American 11, 12; GROTE, JEFF — Marching Band 11, 12; Pep 184 Senior Index Band 11, 12: HAIFLEY. PAUL — Ecology Club 11; HAMLIN, DEENA — Marching Band 9-12; High Honor Scholar 11: Pep Band 12: HARPER. WILLIAM — Football 9-12: Base- ball 9: Basketball 9-12; Track 11: HERRIOTT, ELLEN — Musical 11: COE 12; OEA 12; HESS. LISA — Scholarship with Distinction 9, 10, 12: High Honor Scholar 11; Ecology Club 12; Speech Team 12: HEY, TAMI — Malmaid 10, 11; COE 12; HINER, ANDY — Marching Band 9-12; Jazz Band 9-12; Scholarship with Distinction 10: Pep Band 11, 12; HOERGER, KATIE — Cheerleading 9-12; Student Council 9, 10: Powder Puff 9-12; Newspaper 12: HOWE, DAN — Basketball 9-12: Football 9. 10: Track 9. 10: Student Council 12: HUTSON. MACHELLE — Volevball 9. 10; Basketball 9: Track 9. 10: Flag 11, 12; HUMPHREY. MARY — Basketball 9-12: Afro-American 9-12: Powder Puff 9-12; JACOB, JENNIFER — Marching Band 9-12; Basketball 9; Tennis 10. 11: Pep Band 11, 12: JAMES, MATT — Charisma 9-12; High Hon- or Scholar 9: 10, 11; ETC. ' 82: Musical 10, 11: Scholarship with Distinction 12; JONES. KATHY — Powder Puff 9-12; Track 10: JONTZ, TOM — Marching Band 9-12; Jazz Band 9, 10, 11: Scholarship with Distinction 9-12; Student Council 9; Hockey 10; Tennis 10, 11. 12; JOHNSON. AMY — Volleyball 9-12: High Honor Scholar 9-12; Musical 10, 11. 12: Cha- risma 11, 12; JOHNSON, JENNIFER — High Honor Scholar 9-12; Marching Band 9-12: Pom Pon 9-12; Student Council 12; JOHNSON, SHARLESE — Marching Band 9- 12: Pep Band 11, 12; Afro-American 11, 12; JONES. PAULA — High Honor Scholar 10; Pom Pon 11, 12; KANYUH. TIM — Marching Band 9: KEEBLER. ANGELA — Marching Band 9- 12: Pep Band 9-12: Musical 12: KEMP. LARRY — Marching Band 9-12; Jazz Band 9; KELLER, LISA — COE 12; OEA 12: KING. DAVID — Marching Band 10. 11, 12: DECA 10; Musical 11; KING. PATRICK — ETC. ' 82, ' 8,3, ' 84; Chari.s- ma 10, 11; Musical 10. 11; Track 11; Afro- American 11, 12; Marching Band 12; Spirit Leader 12; KEPLINGER. KAY — High Honor Scholar 9, 10. 11; KLINE. DOUGLAS — Marching Band 9. 10. 11; Speech Team 12; Ecology Club 12; KLINGENBERGER. KAREN — Gymnastics 11, 12; KRAMER, JUDY — Flag 10, 11. 12: Student Council 10: Yearbook 12: Scholarship with Distinction 12; KOLBE, KRIS — DECA 12; KUHN, MARK — Track 9-12; Carisma 10. 11; Cross Country 10, 11, 12: ETC " 8.5: KURTZ, PAULA — Flag 9-12: Track 10: LANGSTON. TERESA — COE 12: OEA 12: LEE, LAURA — Powder Puff 9: Volleyball 11: LEVY, AL — Marching Band 9-12; Ecology Club 9-12; LIGGETT. LISA — Matmaid 10. 11. 12: Track 10; Powder Puff 10. 11. 12: MAGIN. MICHAEL — High Honor Scholar 9- 12; Marching Band 9-12: Jazz Band 9. 10. 11: MAPLE. TRACY — Marching Band 9. 10. 11; Drum Major 11. 12: High Honor Scholar 9- 12; Jazz Band 9-12; MARTIN, JANICE — Jazz Band 9-12; Schol- arship with Distinction 9. 10; High Honor Scholar 11, 12: Marching Band 9-12; Pep Band 10. 11. 12; MARTZ. SCOTT — Football 9. 10; Wrestling 9. 10. 11: MAURITZEN. BILL — Ecology 10: March- ing Band 11. 12; Pep Band 11. 12; ETC. ' 8.5: MARVIN. AMY — Bat Girl 9. 10: MCARTHUR. PATRICK — High Honor Scholar 9-12; Pep Band 11; Marching Band 11: Musical 11; Newspaper 12; Yearbook 12; Mascot 12: MCCLAIN. MARLON — Football 9-12: Base- ball 9. 10. 11; Track 12: MCCOMB. TODD — Scholarship with Dis- tinction 9-12: Valedictorian 12; ROBERTS. DAWN — Marching Band 9-12; Basketball 9: Scholarship with Distinction 9-12; Pep Band 10. 11. 12; Tennis 10. 11, 12; Student Council 12: ROBERTSON. KARIN — ETC. ' 83: High Honor Scholar 11; ROEBEL. CINDY — Marching Band 9-12: High Honor Scholar 9-12: ROGAN. NISA — Afro-American 9-12; Track 10: Speech Team 11: Ba.sketball 11, 12: ROUSSEY, TODD — Marching Band 9-12: Jazz Band 10: ROWDON. TONYA — High Honor Scholar 9- 12; Marching Band 9: Student Council 10; SCHAFER, STAGEY — Cheerleading 10. 11, 12; Student Council 10; High Honor Scholar 12: SCALZO. TOM — Basketball 9-12: Ba.seball 185 Senior Index 10, 11, 12; SCHENKEL, AMY — Marching Band 9, 10; Baseball 10, 11; Student Council 10; SCHERF, DEBBIE — Marching Band 11, 12; Pep Band 11, 12; Newspaper 11, 12; SCHLEINKOFER, GARY — Football 9, 10; SCHWARTZBERG, BRUCE — Tennis 10, 11, 12; Newspaper 11, 12; SHAFFER. CHRIS — Golf 9-12; High Honor Scholar 9-12; SHANNON BART — Football 9, 10; High Honor Scholar 9; Scholarship with Distinc- tion 10, 11, 12; SHIELDS, GWEN — Afro-American 10, 11, 12; GEA 12; SHRINER, LAURA — Pom Pon 9-12; Schol- arship with Distinction 9-12; Tri-Kappa 11; Student Council 12; SHULL, YVONNE — Basketball 9, 10; Golf 9, 10; Powder Puff 11; SISSON, EARL — Basketball 9-12; Track 11; Afro-American 12; SLANE, BRIAN — Jazz Band 9, 10; High Honor Scholar 10, 11; Marching Band 11; SMITH, SHERRI — High Honor Scholar 9, 10, 11; Afro-American 9-12; Powder Puff 9- 12; Track 10; Homecoming Court 12; Rotar- lan 12; SPAKE, DONNA — High Honor Scholar 9- 12; Flag 9, 10; Powder Puff 11, 12; SPRINGER. SHANTA — Cheerleading 9-12; Afro-American 9-12; Powder Puff 9-12; Homecoming 10, 11, 12; Student Council 12; STABLER. KYLE — COE 12; OEA 12; STANFORD, JOE — High Honor Scholar 9- 12; STANLEY. NANCY — Golf 9-12; Basketball 9, 10; Charisma 11. 12; STEELE. KIM — Student Council 10; STEITZ. JUDY — Gymnastics 9-12; High Honor Scholar 9-12; Powder Puff 12; STEITZ, TOM — Tennis 9-12; Pep Band 9; STEELE. TIM — Fall Play 9. 10. 11; Speech 11. 12; Newspaper 11, 12; Yearbook 12; STUCKEY, BLAINE — Football 9-12; DECA 10, U, 12; Spintleader 12; SUDER, KIM — Cheerleader 9-12; SULLIVAN, CHRISTINE — Speech 9; Year- book 10. 11. 12; Newspaper 12; Powder Puff 10, 11, 12; SUTER. JOHN — High Honor Scholar 9, 10; Marching Band 11, 12; Pep Band 11, 12; Ecology Club 10, 11, 12; Newspaper 12; TIELKER, BETH — Marching Band 9-12; Pep Band 11; THOMAS, KELI — Marching Band 9. 10; Newspaper 12; TRUPO, JOSEPH — Soccer 9-12; DECA 11, 12; TUBBS, JACQUELINE — COE 12; OEA 12; TYNER, BART — Musical 9, 10, 11; Charisma 10, 11, 12; Ecology 11, 12; UNDERWOOD, DARRIN — Track 9, 11, 12; Afro-American 11; Football 11, 12; Wres- tling 11; VANGILDER, MELINDA — Pom Pon 9-12; High Honor Scholar 9-12; VAUGHAN, AMY — High Honor Scholar 10, 11, 12; Newspaper 11, 12; WALKER, RANDY — Football 9-12; Wres- tling 11; WELLS, KEVIN — Marching Band 9-12; Pep Band 9, 10, 11; Jazz Band 11; Musical 11; WESTERHAUSEN, HOLLY — High Honor Scholar 10; Scholarship with Distinction 12; Student Council 10; Yearbook 12; WESTFIELD, DERRICK — Football 9-12; High Honor Scholar 9, 10; Student Council 9; Afro-American 10, 11; Baseball 10, 11, 12; FCA 11; WICHMAN, TABBY — Track 10; Ecology Club 12; WHITE. MICHELLE — ETC. ' 83, ' 84, ' 85; Musical 10, 11, 12; WIDDIFIELD, RANDY — Cross Country 9- , 12 ' Track 9. 10; WILLIAMSON, CHRISTY — Flag 10, 11; Marching Band 9, 12; WILSON, KARI — Powder Puff 9; Flag 10, 11, 12; Yearbook 12; WILSON, SANDRA — Volleyball 9-12; High Honor Scholar 9-12; Tennis 10, 11; WINTERS, CHRISY — Flag 9-12; WOODS, DEAN — Musical 10, 11; Fall Play 10, 11, 12; ETC. ' 83, ' 84, ' 85; WUNROW, JEFF — Marching Band 9-12; Yearbook 9-12; High Honor Scholar 9, 10; Scholarship with Distinction 11, 12; Pep Band 10, 11, 12; ZIRKLE, CATHY — Powder Puff 9; Ecology Club 9; ZOLTEK, RICHARD — Hockey 12; 1 Senior Superlatives BEST COUPLE — BRUCE BRINEMAN MARY CUSHING MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED — TOM JONTZ PATTY FAGAN TEACHER ' S PET — PAUL SPRINGER LAURA SHRINER MOST OUTGOING — JOE PENALOZA DIANE DelGROSSO BEST LOOKING — SCOTT GOHL ANGIE BALSER BEST DRESSED — HENRY OLIVAS TAMMY SCHAAF MOST ATHLETIC — JOHN CLARK LISA PLUMB MOST TALENTED — CHRIS BOJRAB AMY JOHNSON CLASS CLOWN — TOM BLACKETOR SHERRY SMITH MOST RESERVED - BRIAN COOK KIM OBERLIN MOST FRIENDLY — LALI DEMEKE JUDY STEITZ PARTY ANIMAL — STEVE FLOWERS DONNA SPAKE MOST POPULAR — DAN HOWE LAU- RIE BORDNER MOST LIKELY TO BE ON EBONY MAGA- ZINE — MAURICE NELSON SHANTA SPRINGER ROWDIEST — SCOTT BARNETT DON- NA BILTZ MOST TALKATIVE — MARK BARTON ANARENE HOLT MOST FUN TO BE STRANDED ON A DE- SERT ISLAND WITH — BART SHANNON LISA GOLEMBIEWSKI NICEST SMILE — STEVE MYERS TAMMY BUTTS BEST DANCER — TOM MEYERS NISA ROGAN ODD COUPLE — BRETT BOJRAB SANDY PAUL MR. MRS. UNIVERSE -- DERRICK WEST- FIELD WENDY HOOVER BEST LEGS — DAN O ' REILLY JENNI- FER JOHNSON BEST EYES — MARTY McCLAIN SANDY McCLURE 187 Senior Index Juniors Junior Class Officers — left to right; Jill Ram- sey, social chairperson; Kelly Osborne, presi- dent; Missi Kohle, secretary; Beth Duncan, vice president; Shawn Patterson, treasurer- photo by Michael Boeghn Aeschliman, Deborah Aker. Jill Albahrani, Stephanie Alfeld, Kraig Allen, Kyra Allen, Melissa Allen, Robert Amos, Johnny Anderson, James Anderson. Laura Anspaugh, Dawn Arnold, Steve Ashton, John Askins, Kassandra Askins, Mike Atherton, Mary Atkinson, Ann Ausbury, Tom Bailey, Sherry Bair, Matt Banks, Avetta Barker, Kim Barton, Andrew Batchelder. David Bechstein, Christina Beck, Rick Beer, Rebecca Beery, Kendra Behrer, Brian Bell, Jacinda Bell, Stacy Bennett, Michael Bernardin, Tim Berry, Carla Beyler, Missy Bienz, Floyd Bigner, Marnie Black, Jon Blackmon, William Bloom, Sydney 188 Juniors _v. ♦ Boeglin. Michael Boner, Amanda Borcn. Brad Boroff. Neal Bowen. Janet Bower. Mark Bowers, Edic Boycr, Michelle Rranlley, Paul Brigham, Sieve Brinneman. Tim Brown, Doug Brown, Karen Brown, Kimberly Brown. Linda Brown, Mar.sha Brown, Rosie Brown, Tonya Brownlee, Darren Brownlcc. Gene Brunson, Gary Bryan, Robcrlla Buckler, Kun Bundy, Phil BurneU, Tina Burney. Lisa Butler, Barbie Butler, Susan Byer. Susan Canlrell. Quenlin Carnahan. Cricket Caron. Nikki Carswell. Johnny Carter, Dan Carver, Lorenzo Gary. Kim Castro. Cindy Causey. Dennis Chambers, Bryan Chambers, Crystal Chapman. Marcie Chapman. Ronald Charlton, Jeff Churchill, Jensie Clcmons. Jeff Click. Cheryl Clutter. Lynnette Cochran. Andy Colbert. Jeff Cole. Jeff Colec, Sean Coleman. Michelle Collier. Karen Colpetzer. Denise Cook. Christa Cook. .Joanna Coon. Todd Copeland. Brian Corell. Calhi Cnulson. Wendy Cox. Terry Cragg. Bill Cramer. Chris Crapser. Chris Crosby, Renee Curry. Aaron Damerell. Kevin Datta. Pradeep Davidson, Tiffaney Davis. Ernie Davis. Lisa Davis. Paula 189 Juniors Davis, Thomas Derek. Jon Devine, Marie Dibert. Danielle Dikeolakos. Christ Dimmitt. Rebecca Disch, Warren Dobosz, Chris Doerfler, Dawn Drudge, Curtis Duer. Cara Duncan, Elizabeth Earlywine, Rikki Eastman, Ben Eastom, Eric Edgar, Stacy Edwards, Teri Eicher, Brian Eley, Detrick Elliot, Joe Eme, Beverly Erdly, Todd Esterline, Dawn Fark, Ronda Federspiel, Valery Ferneau, Cindy Fields, Kim Fincher, Chris Fischer, Charlotte Fisher, Jeff Fitzgerald, Craig Flilcraft, Darren Floure, Shawn Foster, Tina Fox, Deanna Frane, Doug Frank, Lisa Franke, Janette Freiburger, Stacy Fruchey, Jeri Lyn Fry, Brenda Fyock, Joe Gardner, Scott Gareiss, Chris Gasdorf, Mike Gaumer, Erik Cause, Greg Geans, Roderic Geddis, Kelly Gibson, Annetta Gibson, Letonya Gmg, Tom Glaspie, Pamela Gorman, Twyla Gottwald, Brian Grable, Andrea Graham, Dereck Grandberry, Rhonda Gray, Colondra Gray, Fawn Griffis, Mark Griffith, Brad Griffith, Shannon Gross, Angle Grotnan, Sam Guillaume, Maria Gumn, Shawn Gunter, Shelly Guy, Brian Haberstock, Wendy Haecker, Mindy Hagerty, Lisa 190 Juniors Haire. Darin Hairslon, Nichellc Hairston. Sahira Hakey. John Hall, James Halter, Dawn Halvorsen, Kurt Hamilton. Mike Hardiek, Michael Harper, Doug Harris. James Harris. Lovette Harris. Matt Harshbarger. Matt Hart. Melissa Hasty. Anne Heckber. Annette 1 lodges. Stacey ll. ' ffley. Eric ' llrilger. Tim Hcnsley. William Hicks. Pam Hill. Lisa Hocppncr. Roberta Hogan. Dave Hoover, Jennifer Hoover. Laurie Hopkins. Mark I lopper. Amy Howard. Joann Hubbard. Mark Hursh. Dave Hutchin.son. Lisa .Janiszowski. Steve Jefferson. Maurice .Jenkins. Dawn .Jcreb. Joseph Johnson. Eric Johnson. Geoffrey Johnson. Jovon Johnson. Kenneth JiJmson. Ray Johnson. Terri .Johnson. Walter Johnston. Rob Johnston. Rodney Jones. Jeff Jones. Jim Junior Karen Winn displays her smile- . photo by Mike Boeglin. 191 Juniors Juniors Mario Moore and Tracy Thomas model the latest hair style worn b Powderpuff Cheerleaders. p io;o n Mik e Boeglin Jones. Lewis Jones. Rita Jones. Tomika Jones. Tony Kashmer. Tim Katt, Tracy Kauffman. Kara Kelsey, John Kelso, Crista Keltsch, Mike Kidd, Sarah Kieler. Kevin Kiesling. Tracey King, Anthony King. Deborah Kinslow, Judy Kinzer, Ann Kline. Allen Kline, Maria Knapp. Rebecca Koepke. Gregg Kohaut, Keith Kohli, Melissa Koontz, Tom Kotchey, Chris Kramer, Dan Kruchten. Rick Landin, Traci Landrum, Shannon Lapsley, Tracie Lautzenheiser, Amber Lawson, Tamara Lay. Scott Lee. Nam Leitch. Chris Leon. Phil Lester, Jennifer Lewis, Tracey Lickey, Mara Liggett, Bill 192 Juniors Lister, Douglas Locschke. Beth Lowdon. Todd Mailer. Matt Marino, Mike Markuli.s, Gina Martin, Bruce Martin, John Martin, Richard Marvin, Julie Mascorro, Raquel Maze, Eric McArthur, Sean McCartcr, Stephanie McClamorh, Mike McCurrie, Jerry McCurrie, Margaret McDaniel, Steve McDonald, Rhonda Meriwether, Alisha Merritts, Mindy Mickelson, Christa Miklos, Michele Miller. Kevin Miller, Lori Miller, Mark Mills, Rob Mirwaldt. Brad Mitchell, Brenda Mitchell, Randy Moffett, Charlene Monesmith, Ellen Moore. Juanita Moore, Mario Moran, John Moreno, Chalice Morgan, David Moring, Paul Mudrack, Connie Mumma, Julie Mumma, Philip Muncie, Lonny Munroe, Allen Murphy. Chad Myers, Deborah Nagy. Tad Nahrwold, Ann Ncube, Thandeka Neil, David Neuhaus, Anita Ncuhaus, Steve N ' cumann, Jeff Neumann. Scott Newman. Matt Noehren. Bob Noel, Sandra Norris, Susan Norwalk, Nicole O ' Reilly, Kristine O ' Connell, Shawn Odem, Brenda Odisho. William Ohnesorge, Pam Olin. Tim Oliver, Londa Osborne, Kelly Owens, Heidi Parks, Kathy Patel, Shrirang Patel, Swati Patter.son, Shawn Penaloza, Tony 193 Juniors Peppier, Todd Perrey, Mike Petty. De Wayne Phi, Linh Phillips, Jeff Phillips, Mike Pieri, Scott Pierson, Ed Polivchak. John Porter, Carla Powell, Tony Quandt, Brett Ramsey, Jill Ramsey, Jill Ramsey, Sara Ranly, Lori Reeds, Brian Renforth, Mike Rice, Mary Richards, Yolanda Richardson, Tina Riner, Stephen Ritter, Dodie Robertson, James Robertson, Sandra Robinette, Jerry Robinson, Kim Rogers, Michael Rollins, Pamela Roof, Sean Root. Hal Rosselot, Kris Rounds, Todd Rowlett, Tammy Rudig, Steven Rusk, Randy Rutledge, Joyce Sanders, Beth Sanders, Jacquelin Santero, Tony Schaffer, Jon Schleinkofer, Mark Schultz, Tony Schumacker, Erica Schwartz. Don Schwartzberg, Jordan Scott, Connie Scribner, Joel Selzer, Jeff Setser, Ron Shaffer, Dianne Shaffer, Rick Shaw. Deloris Shawver. Mike Sheble. Robyn Sheehan, Kristine Shelton, Sherry Shirey, Kim Shoemaker, Casey Singer, Renee Sloan, Mike Smith, Dale Snowberger, Rena Spake, Carolyn Springer, Sherwin Starewich, Trish Stewart, Rick Stewart, Tammy Stieber, Greg Stone, Anne Stratton, Jennifer Stuart, Lisa Sutton, Robert 194 Juniors Swain. Benetia Swisher. Joe Taner. David Taylor, Deandra Taylor. Leslye Teague, Kevin Tepper, Bill Terry, Shanna Thatcher, Don Thomas, Ronald Thomas, Tracy Thomson, Theresa Tingley, Amy Tom, Mick Tompson, Tracy Townsend, Brian Tubbs, Robert Uhl, Tani Underwood, Stephanie Underwood, Tonya Upshaw. Cynthia VanEvery. Diana VanHouten, Mark Vaniandingham, Mark Vargas, Yolanda Vasquez, Armando Vincent, Gina Volikas, Elizabeth Walker. David Wallace, Delores Walton, Cynthia Warren, Zenita Warren, Zitia Wedge, Eric Welty, Mark Westcndorf, Cindi Wetzel, Jim Wheaton, Dawn White, Choya White, Sandra Wiard, John Wichern, Wendy Widmann, Robert Wiegmann, Wilma Wiggins, Lynette Wilder, Margaret Williams, Cammy Williams, Deanna Williams. Terrell Williamson, Joy Wilson, Michael Wilson, Mike Wilson, Pat Winborn, Greg Winkler, Cindy Winn, Karen Wolf, Brian Yaney, Lynn Vcager, Christy Voder, Angela Yoder, Mark York. Michele Zartman, Roger Zell, Michelle Zimmerman, David Zimmerman, Phil Zumwalt, Jenny Morel, Daniel Chavez, Georgina Starks, Christopher 195 Juniors flcadmians Moitord for Ichobrshlp Freshmen High Honors Michael D. Beer Nancy A. Merritts Gregory W. Brubaker Kerri A. Miser Ruth L. Campbell Jennifer S. Moliere Diana R. Diffendarfer Margo J. Nussbaum Teresa M. Eliot David W. Parker Douglas A. Harper Nicole A. Pierce Deborah A. Hodson Jennifer L. Putman Dedrea M. Holtzberg Mark D. Robertson Michael J. Hoover Matthew R. Rupert Lisa A. Howe Daniel J. Schenkel Cathy A. Joiner Michelle J. Seitz Mary A. Justice Carmen M. Smith Caren E. Kelble Gina L. Snowberger Samuel W. King Joseph J. Snyder Steven M. Kline Lisa R. Stewart Joseph K. Lee Laura E. Szymczak Marc E. Malone Vanessa Williams Elizabeth M. McCory _ l k . ' ' 1 " % Elias C. Ybarra bcnolar With ship Distinction Michelle M. Anderson Klopfenstein Kelli E. Beery Kathleen A. Kortte Michael H. Braun Douglas W. McClish Lee A. Briner Valerie J. Pacer Megan K. Brown Karen M. Palmeter Tonia M. Byerley Dheeresh J. Patel Bruce W. Colbert Michelle Y. Phillips Chad M. Fisher Gregory A. Reed Pamela L. Grunwald Todd A. Ruppert Holly A. Huepenbecker Michelle L. Wall Michael 0. Jennifer L. Whitacre Sophomores High Honors Robert L. Anderson Travis D. Barkey Barbara A. Berger Laura G. Bordner William E. Butler John H. Byrer Denise L. Cravens Tina M. Delamarter Catherine S. Farrell Scott R. Firestine Victoria A. Hastings Amanda R. Lombardo Ruth E. Marquart Linley J. Morehart Diana L. Nash Kristine L. Newnum Jeffrey K. Ormerod Nikki R. Rash Kimberly K. Schwartz Kevin C. Seller Debra J. Shaw Anne L. Smierciak Beth A. Smith Jeffery A. Stanford Rhonda R. Stiles James E. Suttle Theresa S. Wells Theresa B. York Scholarship With Distinction Elizabeth A. Bixby Lainie K. Blech Tonya M. Bricker Kristina Cook Teresa L. Crane Catherine E. Dybiec Howard S. Fischer Audrey J. Flennery Mary S. Frappier Angela R. Gantz Scott G. Hasler Jane E. Kurtz Benjamin L. Mains Jacquelin F. Mails Tina M. Miller Donald D. Min Wendy L. Morris Paul A. Neher Michael M. O ' Hear JuHe A. Poling Mark A. Schoeff Jr. Mark A. Stradley Matthew W. Wyatt Barbara Berger receives her certificate for achieving high honors from Dr. Wilhams. photo by Michael Boeghn. 196 Underclass Honors Juniors High Honors Melissa A. Beyler Nicole A. Caron Jeffery L. Colbert Beverly J. Erne Andrea L. Grable Michelle B. Gunter Elisabeth R. Hagerty Douglas S. Harper John R. Hymer Dawn M. Jenkins Robert A. Johnston Kotchey Charlene M. Moffett David K. Neil Anita M. Meuhaus Hal Root Beth E. Sanders Teresa R. Sheble Charles M. Sloan Rena L. Snowberger Carolyn J. Spake Robert S. Widmann Scholarship With Distinction Kimberly C. Barker Michael G. Bennett Douglas G. Brown Roberta L. Bryan Joanna Cook Wendy R. Coulson Christopher A. Dobosz Elizabeth A. Duncan Charlotte K. Fischer Kenneth P. Johnson Lewis R. Jones John P. Kelsey Tamara A. Lawson Nam I. Lee Melinda S. Merritts Michele R. Miklos Swati C. Patel Shawn P. Patterson Randall F. Rusk Jr. Tri-Kappa Scholars Michael G. Bennett Wendy R. Coulson Christopher A. Dobosz Elizabeth A. Duncan John P. Kelsey Melinda S. Merritts Swati C. Patel Shawn P. Patterson Michelle Wall receives her ceriificaie of scholarship with Disiinclion from Dr. Williams. photo by Michael Boeglin. Tri-Kappa Scholar Mindy Merritts is distracted from class by the camera. photo by Johan Larsson. 197 Underclass Honors Sophomores Sophomore Class Officers — row 1, left to right Noel Robbins, social chairperson; Matt Wyatt. treasurer: Mark Schoeff, vice president; row 2, Linly Moorehart, president; Cathy Farrell. secretary. photo by Michael Boeglin Aker, Lisa Albersmeyer, Leigh Alderman, Tracy Anderson, Bob Arnold, Andy Askins, Chris Balliet, Laura Banks, Carl Banks, Patrice Barkey, Travis Barkey, Dan Barksdale. Bill Barnum, Keith Barron, Joesph Bazzinett, Christian Beard, Alfred Beard, Sara Beights, Jeff Bell, Kimberley Bengs, Christine Berger, Barb Bernardin, Kenny Bienz, Scott Bigelow, Tim Biggs, Jill Bixby, Beth Black, Herman Blaettner, Michael Blech, Lainie Blosser, Shannon Bojinoff, Johnny Bojrab, Scott BoUman, Dave Booker, Beverly Borders, Heidi Bordner, Laura Bortz. Susan Bowers, Kelly Bradford, Eugene Brattain, Susan 198 Sophomores Brewer. Tami Bricker. Tonya Brigham, Kevin Brown. David Brown. Teresa Browniee. Corey Brumbaugh. Mark Bryan, Renee Bryce, Lisa Buchs. Chris Buhr. Laura Bull, Jenny BuUard. Susan Burney, Allasha Burniston. Shawn Butler, Bill Byrd, Slacy Byrer, John Caldwell. Norman Carboni. Brian Carney. Waylon Carroll, Theodore Carswell, Danielle Carter, John Caso. Terry Caudill. Ronce Chalmers, Stacey Chaney, Missy Chapman. Brenda Charleston, Chelsie Charlton, Venus Church, Jimmie Clark. Joni Clark. Nicole Clemmer. Krista Cole, Andrea Coleman, Hazes Collier, Charles Compton, Lily Conner, Tammy Conrad. Nicole Cole. Kristina Cook. Matthew Corcoran. Kelly Corcoran. Kim Cornett. Marc Costello, Carrie Coughlin. Tom Coulson. Jennifer Cowan, Sarah Cramer. Mike Crane, Teresa Cravens, Denise Cross, Bob Cutler, Anthony Dager, Jerry Dager, Norm Dauscher, Sherri Davis, Robin Davis, Yulonda Delamartcr. Tina DeLeon. Andrea DeMato. Laura DeMille. Kara Dibert. Samuel Diller. Jenna Disch, Jim Doan, Tracy Donahue, Cindy Dorman, Tara Dowdell. Jozette Dukes, Tina 199 Sophomores Dybiec, Cathie Ealy. Mike Eastman. Brian Ellis, Stephen Eired, Dave Epstein, Rachel Eversman, Doug Farber, Kris Farrell, Cathy Federspiel, Troy Fields, Mai Fikes, Irene Firestine, Scott Fischer, Howard Fisher, Brent Fisher, Lori Fitts, Dodd Fleck, Angle Flennery, Audrey Foor, Michelle Ford, Jr Ray Foster, Mary Fowler, Les Fox, Jeff Frappier, Mary Freck, Wendy Freeman, Sherri Freon, Lynn Gantz, Angle Garr, Danielle Garrett, Chris Gaumer, Brant Gentry, Mike Giant, Renae Gibson, Robert Gierke, Rob Gleason, Jeff Goddard, Bart Godfrey, Jennifer Goodman, Carol Grabill, Karen Grabler, Brian Grant, Ron Green, Darryl Green, Keith Green, Roxanne Greer, Lisa Grischke, Pam Grotemat, Evan Guingrich, John Haney, Alonzo Hardy, Ruby Harkuszewski, Lenna Harper, Kim Harris, Diahann Hasler, Scott Hastings, Victoria Haughee, James Haywood, Don Heckber, Mark Heffley, Renee Helm, Tony Henry, Linda Hettinger, Robert Hice, Lori Higle, Matt Hill, Dara Holmes, Missy Householder, Paul Hughes, Jackee Hughes, Karen Hull, Rachelle 200 Sophomores Hunter, David Husler, Rachel Inman, Terena Ira, Tina Isaacs. Sara Jackson, Chris Jackson, David Jacobs, Mary Jennin Jowcll, G Johnson. Johnson. Johnson, Johnson. Johnson, Johnson, Stacy ' ■eg Deb Kim Meg Regina Roger Scott Joiner, Jill Jones, Brian Jones, Dave Jones, Morgan Jones. Sarah Jones. Vanessa Kacsor. Kirk Kalb. Shannon Kashmer. Joe Keating. Pamela Kcllum, Paula Kelscy. Mark Kemcrly. Doug Kepler. Dan Kessler. Amy Kever. K ari Kienzle, Debbie King. Brian Kmnie Youlanda Kinniry. Kirk Kinnison, Tammy Kinnison. Tonya Kintz, Greg Kissner, Jill Klooze. Aaron Koehler, John Koevets. Candy Kokovay, John Kressley. Tom Kurtz, Jane Lamb, Michelle Lambert. Ellcry Lambright. Eruc Lamie, Amy Lane. Tonya Langley, Kelli Largcn. Steve Lawrence, Kelly Lawson, Doug Leach, Greg Lee, Dave Lee, Deanna Leimer, Kris Lester. Andy Levitt. Shannon Leevis. Kevin Lindeman, Brenda Linsky, Terri Loehle, Michelle Lorn. Eddie Lombardo, Amanda Long. Kathy Mains. Ben Malis. Jacquie Malone, Carl Malone, Odie 201 Sophomores Sophomores, Renee Caudill and Laura Buhr show their cheery smiles at a Northrop basketball game. photo by Mike Boeghn Mannan. Jim Maple. Court Marburger, Andrea Marquart. Ruth Martin. Melissa Martin. Michael Martin, Sonya Martinez, Don Martinez, Shane Mascorro, Ramiro Mattern. Chris Mayes, Tracy Maynaird. Jeannie McCoy, Arthur McClure, Eddie McCutcheon. Lara McGarry. Kim McKinnon. Henry McPherson. Cheryl Meinerding. Lori Mendler, Dawn Michael. Steve Miles. Keith Miller, Brian Miller, Carol Miller, Mike Miller, Tim Miller, Tina Min. Michael Mmier. Kristina Minnich, Greg Minnich, William Mix, Bradley Monnier. Donna Monroe. Mark Moore, Brian Moore, Dave Moore, Kim Moore, Mikle Morehart, Linley 202 Sophomores Moreland. Heather Moreno, T ' rone Morris, Wendy Mou, Duane Motz, Jeff Moxler, Felix MuUenhour, Dawn Murphy, Cathy Murphy, Julie Murray, Tina Xagy, Carie Xa.sh, Diana Nalale, Anthony Xeal. Robin Ncher, Paul Nelson. Demetra Nelson, Natalie Neubauer, Mark Newnum. Kris Nioderincyer, Jim Norkooli, Angle Norton, Sonja Novak, Matt O ' Hear, Mike Ober, Arden Oden, Marilyn Oliver, Lonnie Olwine, Kim Ormerod. Jeff Osborne, Euel Owen, Rob Parhm, Renee Parrent, Rick Parrish, Michelle Parsons, Dawn Patterson, Mike Patterson, Tara Payton. Brenda Pensinger, Beth Peters, Susan Phi, Trang Piatt, Tammy Pickelheimer, Gregory Plumb. Jim Poinsett, Lisa Poling. Julie Pook. Rena Raptis, Niko Rash, Nikki Rasor, Kevin Ray, Dave Reeds, Craig Reinking. Rochelle Reisingor. Kerri Reiter, Cheryl Rhodes, Steve Richard, John Richardson, Brad Richhart, Teresa Ries, Deb Riley, Jon Robbins, Noelle Roberts, Carrie Robertson, Jill Robinette. Melissa Robins, Barry Robinson, Tracy Roe, Heather Rogers, Dexter Rohrabaugh, Howard Roussey, Mark Rowdon, Trent 203 Sophomores Rowe, Allison Sahling, Pete Salas, Michelle Samuel, Larry Sandmaier, Robert Sarrazine, Jared Schlotter, Jeanette Schobert, Susan Schoeff, Mark Schwartz, Kim Scott, James Scott, Robert Scott, Tracey Scribner, Lorie Seibert, Sara Seller, Kevin Selzer, Jodie Shaffer, Mike Shambly, Genice Shank, Andrea Shanklin, Charles Shaw, Debi Shiley, Ben Shuler, Brett Shuler, Jayna Shuler, Robert Shumaker, Jeff Sisson, Shurita Smierciak, Anne Smith, Beth Smith, Jeff Smith, Melissa Smith, Roger Snyder, Rhonda Sowders. Bill Spake, Debora Sparks, Terry Sprinkle, Stacy Stabler, Stefanie Stachera, Eric Stanford, Jeff Stark, Jim Starks, Michelle Stauffer, Curt Stedge, Steve Stellhorn, Diana Steward, Marvin Stewart, Renee Stewart, Tabitha Stiles, Rhonda Stockerty, John StoU, Bob StoUe, Dave Stradley, Mark Suggs, Matthew Sullvan, Scott Buttle, James Swift, Tamatha Swift, Tim Sykes, Jeff Szobody, Jon Tackett, Brian Tarn, Scott Tchinski, John Tepper, Eddie Terry, Lora Tesch, Eric Thompson, Angelyn Tipton, Steve Tkacz, Chris Toles, Mike Traster, Connie 204 Sophomores Tuttle. Carole Tuttle. Robert Underwood, Julie Underwood. Octavia Underwood, Tiffanie Urata. Philip III Urion, Mark Vandeputte. Greg Vargas, Greg Wagstaff, Elliot Waldenville, Steven Walker, Donald Ward, Stacy Washington, Pamela Waters. Lori Wayland, Scott Wearley, Doug Wcimer, Matt Welch, Todd Wells, Theresa White, Michael White, Rick Whitt, Mack Whitt, Shirley Widdifield, Leann Wiggins, Dawn Wildermuth, Amy Williams. Barbara Williams, Larry Williams. Rod Willis, Virginia Wilson. Christy Wilson, Joe Wilson, Mark Wood, Lori Woosley, Kristie Wright. David Wristpus. Derryll Wurmel, Julie Wyatt. Matt York, Theresa Young. Lisa Young. Scott Zabinski. James Zeidler. Chet Zemen. Andy Zimmerman, Dean Zollars, Jeff Sophomores Dan Kepler. .John Kokovay, and Seniors Christy Winters and Al Levy have a good time at a Bruin football game. photo by Mike Boeglin 205 Sophomores Freshmen Freshmen class officers: Ni- cole Pierce, social chairman; Nancee Merritts, treasurer; Jill Perillo, vice president; Robin Dunn, president; and not pictured. Michelle Pasko. secretary. Car furnished by J.C. McCallister. Photo by Mike Bocglin. Al-Bahrani, Mike Alcenius, Tim Allen. Denise Allen, Reggie Allen. William Amidon, Frank Anderson, Michelle Anglemyer. Jerry Arnos. Kim Arrington. Juanita Aschbacher. Chad Austin. Mike Austin. Pam Bair. Mark Baker. April Baker. David Bankinhead. Tonya Barker, Glenn Barker. Paul Barnes. Kandice Barnum. Tonya Bartlett. Steven Barton. Jeff Batchhelder, Karen Baumgartner, Shelly Beaty, Cara Becktell, Juli Beer, Mike Beery, Kelli Bell, Tanya Bell, Tiffany Bennett, Shelia Bentz. Linda Bernier, Beth Beverly, Shawn Biehl, Brad Biggs, Chris Blackwell, Tonya Blanchard, Jon Boggs, Beth 206 Freshmen Bolin, David Bolinger, Brian Bouorf. Jeffrey Bowen. Edrick Bowens. Michael Bowers. Joseph Bradford, Eril a Brant. Kevin Brasellon. Louis Braun. Michael Brincr. Lee Britton. Wilham Brockman, Larry Brooks. Mane Brooks. Stephen Brown. Danielle Brown. Megan Brubakcr. Gregory Bruol. Beth Buchanan. Joe Buchanan. Donald Buchanan. Ronald Buekland. Daniel Burke. Sean Bush. Colcen Butler. Gina Bycrley. Tonia Byrd. Betina Caley. Jeffrey Camp. Teresa Campbell, Laura Campbell. Ruth Carnahan. Bruce Carnall, Jeffrey Carter, Elizabeth Carter, Teresa Carver. Sandra Caskey. Carrie Chambers. Amy Chambers. Terra Chapman. Eric Charlton. Marcus Chase. Dawn Chatterjca. Sumit Chobot. Kevin Chowdhurv. Sudip Clark. Eileen Clark. Tami Clark, Timothy Clark, Tom Clark, Wendy Colbert, Bruce Collins, Timothy Comparet, Jennifer Conwcll, Theresa Cornelt, Kimberly Costanza, Donald Cox, Thomas Cox, Timothy Cragg, Kelly Critchlow, kimberly Cross, Heidi Cupp. Jamie Gushing. Carolyn Davis, Eric Davis, James Davis. Jon Davis, Kristi Davis, Ginger Decker. Abigail Dellinger, Gretchen Denio, Rhonda 207 Freshmen Denlzer. Kirk Diffendarfer, Diana Dikeolakos, Diane Dougherty, Kevin Dowdell, Lynn Downing, Gregory Downs, Thomas Drudge, Regina Dufor, Terrance Dunn, Robin Eastom, Scott Edwards, James Edwards, Terrence Ehinger, Conrad Eichel, Larry Elliot, Teresa Emmerson, Kristine Errington, April Esquivel, Jose Esterline, Darryl Esterline, Thomas Ezell, Ronald Palls, Ronda Falls, Wanda Fawley, Christy Federspiel, Michael Feldheim, Gregory Feldman, Kevin Ferguson, Jessica Fesler, Michelle Finnigan, Erina Firestine. Angela Fisher, Brian Fisher, Chad Fisher, Sara Flaningan, Julia Fleeger, Angela Fleming, Angela Flint, Waldo Flowers, Jill Flye, Keith Ford, Wendy Fortriede, Tania Foster, Larry Fox, Jim Franklin, Keith Franks, Todd Frazer, Willielea Freiburger, Tracy Frier, Angle Fruchey, Kelly Fryback, Heather Fuqua, Terrence Fyock, Chris Gael, Danielle Gaines, Marsha Gardner, Symantha Garey, Krista Gary, Barb Gebert, Dan Geddis, Erin Gentry. Erik Gerdom, Mary Gholslon, Carrie Gibson, Tricia Gill, Scott Girardot, Tracey Givens, Jack Glaze. Brett Glentzer, Angie Goehnnger, Chris Gottfried, David 208 Freshmen Grady. Alisa Grandberry, Enc Grant, Laura Gray, Natasha Greubel, Brad Grigsby, Carl Gross, Brad Grunwald, Pamela Gustin, Julie Guy, Craig Hairston, Marcus Hamilton, Lori Hamilton. Yvonne Hamlin, Matthew Hariston, Mayo Harper, Doug Harris. Alicia Harris. Deborah Harris. Chris Hams. J.C. Hassoun. Claire Hastings. David Heitger. Jeff Henderson, Sherry Herald, Coy Herron, Heidi Hettinger, Joanna Hill. Jim Hill. Mike Hill, Stephanie Hixson, Annette Hodson, Deborah Holsworth, Sean Holt. Glen Holtzberg, Dee Dee Hoover, Matt Hoover, Mike Hopkins. Miche ' al Hoshour. Tara Hoppas, Steven ! . Senior, Lisa Firestine and Freshman Chris Jones pose pretty for the camera. Freshman Mary Satre and Junior Sarah Kidd huddle close to keep warm at a Bruin football game. pAoro by Chris Sullivan 209 Freshmen Freshmen, Brian Sullivan, Neal Linsky and Steven Carr take time out to get their picture ta- ken. photo by Chris Sullivan Houser, Tanya Howe, Lisa Huepenbecker, Holly Humphrey, Charmene Hunter, Ben Huntington, Michael Hutchisson, Vicki Jackson, Angela Jenkins, Fred Johns, Wendy Johns, William Johnson, Darryl Johnson, David Johnson, Joseph Johnson, Latrece Johnson, Laura Johnson, Rowdy Johnson, Tony Johnson, Tracy Joiner, Cathy Jokoty, John Jones, Chris Jones. Karen Jones, Laura Jones, Raquel Junk, Matt Justice. Mary Anne Kabisch, Cynthia Kantz, Lisa Kauffman, Kris Keelan, Chris Kelble. Caren Kelly. Susan Kelsaw. Coteal Kempf, Chris Keplinger. Jim Kinciad, Randy King, Sam Kinslow, Joey Kirchgassner, Melissa 210 Freshmen I " !! u j. -i 1 Kirkman. Kelly Kleineidam. Dave Klepper. Troy Kline, Steve Klingenberger. Tom Klopfenstein, Mike Kohrnian. Bill Korlte. Kathy Lamb. Lori Lanlz. Laurie Larson, Dan Lawson. Glenn Leach, Traci Lee. Joesph Lewis, Matt Lewis, Sharon Lewis. Valerian Linnemeier. Julie Linsky. Neil Loesc ' hke, Scott Loew, Dawn Lohr, Kathi Long, Andy Lott, Virginia Lovelace, Chris Lovell, Jeri Lucas, Teresa Luckadoo. Leslie Lymon, Pauline Maher, Sean Main. Lori Malles, Cathy Malone, Marc Malone, Michelle Manos. Steve Markland. Michelle Markulis. David Marquart, Angela Marquart, Steven Marshall, Kelly Martin, Corey Martin, Latonya Martin. Tim Masterson. Greg Mathieson. Rich May, Pat McCory, Maureen McCutcheon. Allison McDonald, Kathy McGann, Sean McGary, Kellie McGovern, Gavin McKinzie, Gretchen McNeal, Brian Merchant. Daniel III Merritts, Nancee Mettert. Robert Meyers, Dennis Miles, Anita Miller, David Miller, .Jennifer Miller. Richard Mills. JoLena Miser, Kerri Moden. Derrick Moliere, Jenni Monnier, Steve Moore, David Moore, Jil Moore. Michelle Moore, Sheila Moore, Tornell 211 Freshmen Morgan, Trenia Moring, Mike Morris, Troy Morrow, Douglas Murphy, Brandon Myers, Kathy Myers, Steven Nance, Ginny Nash, Beth Nash, Jennifer Nash, Stephany Neal. Lisa Neel, Penny Nellems, Vernon Nelson, Joe Neuhaus, Jenny Neumann, Stacie Newlin, Tuan Newport, Leslie Nicolet. Phil Norman, Tracey Norris, Andy Nussbaum. Margo O ' Neal, Randy O ' Quinn, Ne ' shae Oden, Michael Orn, Dave Osborne, Douglas Oyler, Mike Pace, Courtney Pacer, Valerie Palmeter, Karen Parisot, Michele Park, Kevin Parker, David Parkison, Brian Paschall, Shawn Pasko. Michelle Patel, Dheeresh Patty, Christina Penaloza, Elizabeth Pequignot. Jim Perillo, Jill Perkins. Michael Perry, Greg Perry, Tabitha Peterson, Aleena Peterson, Dawn Phi, Tram Phillips, Missy Pierce, Nicole Pollard, Angela Pollock, Amy Posey, Claire Powell, Mary Powell, Steve Powelson, Richard Presley, Londa Prewett, Pamala Prideaux. Michele Prifogle, Mike Putman, Jennifer Ramsey, Steve Ranasinghe, Kishan Rash. Lisa Ray, Sandra Redmon. Edward Reed, Greg Renforth. Jennifer Repp. Michael Revert, Dan Rhoad, Scott 212 Freshmen Wagner. Tim Walker. Richard Walker. Rodney Wall. Michelle " Walling, Loren Walsh. Don Waltenburg. Anthony Warmkessel. Helen Warren. Vera Washington. Clotilda Watson. Jameelah Wedge. Ryan Wegner. Lara Wells, Tricia Welsh. Jennifer Whitacre. Jennifer White. Pat Wheeler. Matt Whitman. Michelle Wilkerson. Bryan Wilkinson. Dedra Williams. Cassandra Williams. Chad Williams. Gene Williams. Kevin Williams. Vanessa Wilson. Brad Wirges. Cheri Wittwer. Melissa Wolf. Greg Wolfe. Pam Wolff. Sloan Woods. Rolonda Woodward. Richard Woolsey, Fred Workman, Jade Workman, Julia Wunrow. Kristin Ybarra. Eli Yeiser. Tiffany Adorable puppy cuddles with Bruin bear and Cabbage Patch Doll. 215 Freshmen mSHHBN Albahrani. Mike 206 Alcenius. Tim 206 Allen, Denise 121, 206 Allen. Reggie 206 Allen. Timothy 82 Allen, William 206 Amidon, Frank 206 Anderson, Michelle 1.52, 206 Anglemyer, Jerrv 206 Arnos, Kim 81. 206 Arnngtom. Juanita 206 Aschbacher. Chad 117. 131, 206 Austin, Mike 206 Austin, Pam 206 m Bair, Mark 206 Baker, April 111, 206 Baker, David 206 Bankmhead, Tonya 206 Barker, Glenn 101, 206 Barker, Paul 101, 206 Barnes, Andre 117 Barnes, Kandice 77, 81, 206 Barnum, Tonya 206 Bartlett, Steven 206 Barton, Jeff 131, 206 Batchelder, Karen 81, 206 Baumgartner, Shelly 206 Beaty, Cara 206 Becktell, Juli 206 Beer, Mike 81, 206 Beery, Kelli 81, 206 Bell, Tanya 206 Bell, Tiffany 206 Bennett. Shelia 206 Bentz. Linda 77, 206 Bernier, Beth 206 Beverly, Shawn 101, 206 Biehl, Brad 81, 206 Biggs. Chris 206 Blackwell, Tonya 206 Blanchard, Jon 206 Boggs, Beth 82, 206 Bolin, David 101, 207 Bolinger, Brian 101, 117, 207 Botlorf, Jeffrey 101, 207 Bowen, Edrick 207 Bowens, Michael 207 Bowers, Joesph 207 Brandford, Erika 207 Brant, Kevin 4, 109, 141, 207 Braselton, Louis 207 Braun, Michael 207 Briner, Lee 83, 207 Britton, William 207 Brockman, Larry 207 Brooks, Mane 207 Brooks, Stephen 207 Brown. Danielle 207 Brown. Megan .56, 88, 152, 207 Brubaker, Gregory 77, 81, 207 Bruot, Beth 157, 207 Buchanan, Joe 207 Buchanan, Ronald 207 Buckland, Daniel 88, 207 Burke, Sean 207 Bush, Coleen 82, 207 Butler, Gina 82, 207 Bverley, Tonia 207 Byrd, Betma 81, 133, 207 a Caley, Jeffrey 207 Camp, Teresa 155, 158, 207 Campbell, Laura 207 Campbell, Ruth 207 Carnahan, Bruce 207 Carnall, Jeffrey 77. 81. 207 Carr. Steven 81, 210 Carter, Elizabeth 207 Carter, Teresa 82, 207 Carver, Sandra 207 Caskey, Carrie 207 Chambers, Amy 113, 207, 213 Chambers, Terra 207 Chapman, Eric 207 Charlton, Marcus 207 Chase, Dawn 97, 207 Chobot, Kevin 81, 207 Chowdhury, Sudip 81, 109, 207 Clark, Eileen 81, 207 Clark, Tami 207 Clark, Timothy 101, 207 Clark, Tom 207 Clark, Wendy 207 Colbert, Bruce 81, 101, 131, 207 Collins, Timothy 207 Comparet, Jennifer 88, 207 Conwell, Theresa 207 Cook, Laura 82 Cornett, Kimberly 207 Costanza, Donald 207 Cox, Thomas 77, 81, 207 Cox, Timothy 77, 81, 207 Cragg, Kelly 207 Critchlow, Kimberly 77, 81, 207 Cross, Heidi 207 Cupp, Jamie 207 Gushing, Carolyn 207 u Davis, Eric 97, 207 Davis, Ginger 207 Davis, James 101, 207 Davis, Jon 81, 207 Davis, Kristi 207 Decker, Abigail 207 Dellinger, Gretchen 97, 207 DeNio, Rhonda 81, 207 Dentzer, Kirk 101, 123, 208 Diffendarfer, Diana 155, 158, 160, 208 Dikeolakos, Diane 81, 111, 208 Dougherty, Kevin 208 Dowdell, Lynn 81, 208 Downing, Gregory 81, 208 Downs, Joseph 123, 207 Downs, Thomas 104, 123, 208 Drudge, Regina 208 Dufor, Terrance 101, 208 Dunn, Robin 121, 1.33, 1.55, 206, 208 Dye, Pamela 82 6 Eastom, Scott 208 Edwards, James 208 Edwards, Terrence 208 Ehinger, Conrad 101, 208 Eichel, Larry 208 Elliot, Teresa 107, 208 Emmerson, Kristine 75, 208 Errington, April 208 Esquivel, Jose 208 Esterline, Darryl 117, 208 Esterlme, Thomas 81, 208 Ezell, Ronald 208 Ezell, Ronald 208 Falls, Rhonda 208 Falls, Wanda 208 Fawley, Christy 208 Federspiel, Michael 208 Feldheim, Gregory 208 Feldman, Kevin 143, 208 Ferguson, Jessica 208 Fesler, Michelle 208 Finnigan, Erina 82, 208 Firestine, Angela 157, 208 Firestine, Angela 208 Fisher, Brian 208 Fisher, Chad 208 Fisher, Sara 77, 81, 208 Flanmgan, Julia 81, 208 Fleeger, Angela 208 Fleming, Angela 82, 88, 208 Flint, Waldo 208 Flowers, Jill 110, 121, 140, 208 Five, Keith 208 Ford, Wendy 208 Fortriede, Tama 208 Foster, Larry 208 Poxx, Jim 208 Franklin, Keith 101, 131, 208 Franks, Todd 208 Frazer, Willean 111, 121, 133, 208 Freiburger, Tracy 208 Frier, Angle 208 Fruchey, Kelly 131, 208 Fry back. Heather 208 Fuqua, Terrence 101, 208 Fyock, Chris 208 G Gael, Danielle 127, 208 Gaines, Marsha 208 Gardner, Symantha 208 Garey, Krista 208 Gary, Barb 82, 111, 208 Gebert, Dan 208 Geddis, Erin 123, 208 Gentry, Erik 208 Gerdom, Mary 208 Gholston, Carrie 208 Gibson, Tricia 208 Gill, Scott 208 Girirdot, Tracey 208 Givens, Jack 77, 81, 208 Glaze, Brett 101, 208 Glentzer, Angle 208 Goehringer, Chris 208 Gottfried, David 208 Grady, Alisa 209 Grandberry, Eric 209 Grant, Laura 82, 209 Gray, Natasha .57, 209 Greubel, Brad 209 Grigsby, Carl 101, 209 Gross, Brad 101, 209 Grunwald, Pamela 97, 209 Gustin, Julie 81, 209 Guy, Craig 209 fy Hairston, Marcus 127, 209 Hamilton, Lori 209 Hamilton, Yvonne 209 Hamlin, Matthew 123, 209 Hariston, Mayo 209 Harper, Doug 77, 81, 209 Harris, Alicia 209 Harris, Chris 77, 81, 209 Harris, Deborah 97, 209 Harris, J.C. 117, 209 Hassoun, Claire 97, 209 Hastings, David 60, 101, 117, 131, 209 Hei ' tger, Jeff 209 Henderson, Sherry 82, 152, 209 Herald, Coy 101, 209 Herron, Heidi 209 Hettinger, Joanna 209 Hill, Mike 209 Hill, Stephanie 209 Hixson, Annette 97, 209 Hodson, Deborah 81, 209 Holsworth, Sean 209 Holt, Glen 77, 81, 209 Holtzberg, Dee Dee 77, 81, 131, 209 Hoover, Matt 82, 87, 209 Hoover, Micheal 209 Hoover, Mike 117, 131, 209 Hoppas, Steven 209 Hoshour, Tara 209 Houser, Tanya 210 Howe, Lisa 110, 140, 210 Huepenbecker, Holly 210 Hull, Julie 121 Humphrey, Charmene 111, 121, 133, 210 Hunter, Ben 210 Huntington, Michael 123, 210 Hutchisson, Vicki 82, 210 J Jackson, Angela 210 Jenkins, Fred 101, 210 Johns, Wendy 77, 81, 210 Johns, William 210 Johnson, Darrvl 123, 210 Johnson, David 7, 81, 210 Johnson, Joseph 210 Johnson, Latrece 210 Johnson, Laura 210 Johnson, Rowdy 210 Johnson, Tony 210 Johnson, Tracy 210 Joiner, Cathy 210 Jokotv, John 210 Jones, Chris 156, 157, 209, 210 Jones, Karen 210 Jones, Laura 210 Jones, Raquel 210 Junk, Matt 210 Justice, Mary Anne 113, 210 u Kabisch, Cynthia 82, 210 Kantz, Lisa 210 Kascor, Kirk 87 Kauffman, Kris 152, 210 Keelan, Chris 82, 88, 210 Kelble, Caren 210 Kelly, Susan 113, 121, 133, 210 Kelsaw, Coteal 210 Kempf, Chris 210 Keplinger, Jim 210 Kinciad, Randy 210 King, Sam 82, 210 Kinslow, Joey 210 Kirchgassner, Melissa 210 Kirkman, Kelly 211 216 Index Freshman Kleineidam. Dave 77. 81, 211 Klepper. Trov 211 Kline, Steve 211 Klingenberger, Tom 211 Klopfenstein. Mike 117, 131, 211 Kohrman, Bill 77, 81, 211 Koogler, Matthew 81 Kortte, Kathy 77, 81, 1.31, 211 u Lamb, Lori 81, 211 Lantz, Laurie 40, 211 Larson, Dan 211 Lawson, Glenn 211 Leach, Traci 211 Lee, Joseph 97, 211 Lewis, Matt 97, 123, 211 Lewis. Sharon 211 Lewis. Valerian 211 Linnemeier. Julie 211 Linsky. Neil 210, 211 Loeschke. Scott 211 Loew. Dawn 211 Lohr. Kathi 97. 211 Long. Andv 131. 211 Lott, Virginia 81 Lett. Virginia 211 Lovelace, Chris 101, 117, 211 Lovell, Jen 81. 211 Lucas. Teresa 7,5. 81. 211 Luckadoo. Leslie 211 Lymon, Pauline 211 H 4f Maher, Sean 211 Main. Lori 211 Malles, Cathy 211 Malone, Marc 117, 1.38, 15.5, 211 Malone, Michelle 121, 211 Manos. Steve 211 Markland, Michelle 211 Markulis, David 211 Marquart, Angela 211 Marquart. Steven 60. 82. 211 Marshall, Kellv 82. 211 Martin. Corey 117, 211 Martin, Latonva 211 Martin, Tim 211 Masterson, Greg 211 Mathieson, Rich 81, 211 May, Pat 81, 211 McCory, Maureen 81, 141, 211 McCutcheon, Allison 211 McDonald, Kathv 211 McGann, Sean 211 McGary, Kellie 97, 1.52, 211 McGovern. Gavin 211 McKinzie. Gretchen 82. 211 McNeal. Brian 101. 123. 211 Merchant IH. Daniel 211 Merritts, Nancee 82, 206, 211 Mettert, Robert 211 Meyers. Dennis 211 Miles, Anita 211 Miller, David 81, 211 Miller. Jennifer 82. 211 Miller, Richard 211 Mills, JoLena 211 Miser, Kerri 97, 1.52. 211 Moden. Derrick 211 Moliere, Jenni 24. 211 Monnier, Steve 211 Moore. David 211 Moore. Jil 82 Moore. Michelle 211 Moore. Sheila 1.33. 211 Moore. Tornell 117. 211 Morgan. Trenia 212 Moring. Mike 123. 212 Morns, Troy 212 Morrow. Douglas 212 Murphy. Brandon 81. 212 Myers. Kathy 81, 212 Myers. Steven 212 N fx Nance, Ginny 82. 212 Nash. Beth 212 Nash, Jennifer 82 Nash. Stephanv 77. 81 97 ' ' 12 Neal. Lida 212 " Necl. Penny 82. 212 Nellems. James 101 Nellems. Vernon 101. 123 212 Nelson. Joe 212 Neuhaus. Jenny 212 Neumann, Stacie 212 Newlin, Tuan 81, 212 Newport. Leslie 212 Nicholas. Tonnia 45 Nicolet, Phil 143, 212 Norman. Tracey 81, 212 Norns. Andy 212 Nussbaum. Margo 212 0, O ' Neal. Randy 212 O ' Quinn. Ne ' shae 82. 212 Oden, Michael 212 Osborne. Douglas 104. 123 212 Oyler. Mike 212 h Pace, Courtney 117, 212 Pacer, Valerie ' 57, 152. 212 Palmeter, Karen 82. 212 Pansol. Michele 127. 212 Park. Kevin 212 Parker. David 82. 87. 212 Parkison. Brian 212 Paschall. Shawn 101. 212 Pasko. Michelle 82. 158. 212 Patel. Dheeresh 77. 81 109 2 Patty. Chnstina 81. 212 Penaloza. Elizabeth 45, 212 Pequignot, Jim 57, 212 Perillo. Jill 82. 87, 206, 212 Perkins, Michael 212 Perry. Greg 212 Perry. Tabitha 82, 212 Peter.son, Aleena 212 Peterson, Dawn 212 Phi, Tram 1,50, 212 Phillips, Missy 141. 212 Pierce. Nicole 81. 206. 212 Pollard. Angela 212 Pollock, Amy 212 Posey, Claire 212 Powell, Mary 97, 212 Powell, Steve 8. 212 PoweLson. Richard 212 Presley. Londa 82. 133. 212 Prewett, Pamala 82. 212 Pndeaux. Michele 42, 212 Pnfogle. Mike 212 Putman. Jennifer 81. 212 R Ramsey. Steve 82. 87. 89, 212 Ranasinghe. Kishan 212 Rash. Lisa 212 Ray. Sandra 123. 212 Redmon. Edward 212 Reed. Greg 81. 212 Renforth, Jennifer 212 Repp, Michael 212 Revert, Dan 212 Rhoad. Scott 101. 212 Rice. Dawn 155. 158. 160 213 Rice. Debbie 213 Richard. Elizabeth 77. 81 82 141, 213 ■ ■ Richard. Kenneth 213 Richard. Kevin 213 Richards. Elizabeth 213 Rigdon. Mike 213 Rigsby, Steve 213 Riley, Debbie 81, 123 213 Riner, Rav 213 Riser, Bruce 213 Rittenberg, Kann 19, 51 1.50 213 Roberson. Shalon 111, 121 213 Robertson. Mark 97, 213 Robinson. Scott ,57, 213 Rodriguez, Rachelle 213 Roe, Nate 213 Rogers, Eric 101. 213 Rorer. Felecia 213 Rose. Chns 88. 91. 213 Rowland, Michelle 123. 213 Rupert. Malt 101, 213 Ruppert, Todd 82, 109, 213 Rusk, Andrea 213 Ryan. Tracv 82. 213 i Salas. Nicole 82. 107. 213 Sandusky. Tim 213 Satre, Mary 82, 87, 93. 97. 213 Saunders, Chrissy 111, 121 213 Sawvel, Julie 21. ' 3 Schenkel, Dan 131, 213 Schwarlzberg, Heidi 213 Scott, " William 213 Scnbner, Phillip 213 Seitz, Shelly 81, 213 Sewell, Johnny 213 Sewell, Otis 213 Sexton, Donald 213 Shappell, Jill 81. 111. 121 213 Shaw. Ben 213 Sherouse. Vanessa 214 Shirk. Janice 214 Shively. Aaron 214 Shuler. Brett 81, 214 Shull, Lynn 214 Sims, David 214 Sims, David L. 214 Skinner, Darlene 214 Slater. Chnstine 214 Sledge. Calvin 214 Slone. Julie 214 Smith. Carmen 81. 141. 214 Smith, Chris 214 Smith, Hope 121, 214 Smith, Laura 214 Smith, Marti 1,58. 214 Smith. Mike 101. 214 Smith. Robert 82, 214 Smith. Steve 101. 214 Sneed. Thomas 214 Snider, Bob 214 Snowberger. Gina 1.55, 214 Snyder, Jo.seph 77. 81, 1,55, 214 Snyder, Tracv 214 Sowders. Brian 101. 214 Sower. Dan 214 Sowle, Tonya 214 Spaulding. Andrea 18. 19. 82 214 Springer. Dennis 81. 101. 214 Starks. Roger 101. 214 Steinkamp. John 214 Stevens. Ramon 81. 214 Steward. Miles 128 Stewart. Lisa 1,58. 214 Stier. Doug 214 Stoffer. Tim 214 Stoller. Michele 82, 214 Strack. Capnce 214 Strahm. Joe 214 Stratton, Geoffrey 214 Stuckey, Stacey 88, 214 Suffoleita, Jerry 101, 214 Sullivan, Brion 101, 210. 214 Sullivan. Brion 214 Sullivan, Leon 214 Sullivan. Robert 214 Swaim, Scott 101, 214 Swiftney. Tessa 18, 19, 214 Swiftney, Ty 101, 117, 214 Syndrom, David 214 Szymczak. Laura 214 ll Tabb, Margaret 214 Tackett, Trina 214 Terry, Bonnie 214 Thompson, Amy 214 Thompson, Michelle 214 Threatt, Tony 82, 117, 214 Thurston, Shane 214 Tkavz, Kevin 123, 214 Tolbert. Lamonl 117. 214 Tomkinson, Tammie 82, 214 Topp. Matt 214 Travis. Adrienne 214 Trent. Dan 131. 214 Tubbs, Dvnita 214 Tubbs. Eric 214 Ui. Underwood. Allen 101. 214 Upshaw. Fletcher 101. 117. 214 Vv VanAman. Lesley 77, 81. 214 VanAman. Lori 81. 214 VanHorn. Michelle 214 Vargas. Jose 214 Verville. Mark 77. 81, 214 ic w Wadkins. Brad 77. 97 214 Wagner. Tim 143. 215 Walker. Richard 215 Walker. Rodney 215 Wall. Michelle 77. 81. 197. 215 Walling. Loren 101. 215 Walsh. Don 215 Waltenburg, Anthony 215 Warmkessel, Jameelah 215 Warren, Vera 215 Washington, Clotilda 1.33, 215 Watson, Jameelah 215 Wedge, Ryan 131. 215 Wegman. Chns 215 Wegner, Lara 82. 111. 215 Wells. Tiicia 111. 215 Welsh. Jennifer 121. 1,33, 215 Wheeler, Matt 215 Whitacre, Jennifer 215 White. Pat 215 Whitman, Michelle 213. 215 Wilkerson. Bryan 101, 117, 215 Wilkin.son, Dedra 215 Williams. Cassandra 81. 1.33, 215 Williams, Chad 215 Williams. Gene 215 Williams. Kevin 101. 215 Williams. Vanes.sa 111, 121, 1.33 215 Wilson. Brad 160. 215 Wirges. Cheri 82. 215 Wittwer. Melissa 82, 215 Wolf, Greg 9, 45, 77, 215 217 Freshme ' n Index Wolfe, Pam 123, 21.5 Wolff, Sloan 215 Woods. Rolonda 127, 215 Woodward, Richard 215 Woolsey, Fred 215 Workman, Jade 215 Workman, Julia 215 Wunrow, Kristin 82. 215 y« Ybarra, Eli 215 Yets, Telia 215 Young, Jhonny 215 Youns, Lola 127, 215 2 Zeidler. Rosie 82. 215 Zuber. Mark 215 SOPHOHOKS A Aker. Lisa 198 Albersmeyer. Leigh 157. 198 Alderman, Tracy 198 Anderson, Bob 152, 198 Arnold, Andy 198 Askins, Chris 101, 12.3, 198 u Balliet. Laura 75. 198 Banks. Carl 198 Banks. Patrice 198 Barkey, Dan 198 Barkey, Travis 76, 81. 87, 155, 198 Barksdale, Bill 198 Barnum, Keith 123, 198 Barron, Joseph 198 Bazzinett, Christian 198 Beard, Alfred 49, 198 Beard, Sara 198 Beights, Jeff 77, 198 Beights, Jeff 81, 198 Bell, Kimberley 76. 81. 198 Bengs. Christine 198 Berger. Barb 81. 196. 198 Bernardin. Kenny 123. 198 Bienz. Scott 198 Bigelow. Tim 198 Biggs. Jill 198 Bixbv. Beth 83. 87. 198 Black. Herman 101. 198 Blaettner. Michael 104. 1.38. 198 Blech. Lainie 198 Blosser. Shannon 198 Boiinoff. Johnny 198 Bojrab. Scott 198 BoUman. Dave 198 Booker. Beverly 198 Borders. Heidi 198 Bordner. Laura 77. 81. 83. 87. 93. 198 Bortz. Susan 75. 198 Bowers. Kelly 198 Bradford, Eugene 198 Brattain. Susan 83. 84. 85. 87. 198 Brewer. Tami 81. 1.57. 199 Bricker. Tonya 150. 199 Brigham. Kevin 77. 81. 199 Brown. David 81. 199 Brown. Teresa 83. 199 Brownlee. Corey 199 Brumbaugh. Mark 117, 131. 199 Brvan. Reenc 75 Brvan. Renee 121. 1.33. 199 Bryce. Lisa 111. 199 Buchs, Chris 199 Buhr. Laura 123. 147. 148. 199. 202 Bull, Jenny 110. 118. 119. 133. 199 Bullard, Susan 15. 113. 123. 199 Burney. Altasha 199 Burniston. Shawn 199 Butler, Bill 101. 199 Bvrd. Stacv 117. 199 Byrer. John 81. 199 e Caldwell. Norman 199 Carboni. Brian 199 Carney. Waylon 199 Carrofl, Theodore 199 Carswell. Danielle 199 Carswell. Trentce 83. 161 Carter. John 199 Caso. Terry 81. 199 Caudill. Renee 83, 199. 202 Chalmers. Stacey 77. 81. 97. 199 Chaney. Missy 199 Chapman. Brenda 161. 199 Charleston. Chelsie 127. 199 Charlton. Venus 199 Church. Jimmie 199 Clark. Joni 155. 199 Clark, Nicole 199 Clemmer, Krista 7. 199 Cole, Andrea 199 Coleman, Hazes 199 Colher. Charles 199 Compton. Lily 199 Conner. Tammy 199 Conrad, Nicole ' 199 Cook, Krista 83, 87, 107, 199 Cook. Matthew 77. 81. 199 Corcoran. Kelly 199 Corcoran. Kim 199 Cornett. Marc 199 Costello. Carrie 111. 199 Coughlin. Tom 199 Coulson. Jennifer 199 Cowan. Sarah 199 Cramer. Mike 199 Crane. Teresa 1.50. 1.52. 1.53. 199 Cravens. Denise 97. 199 Cross. Bob 199 Cutler. Anthony 199 PA Dager. Jerry 199 Dager, Norm 199 Dauscher, Shern 199 Davis, Robin 199 Davis, Yulonda 199 Delamarter, Tina 75. 83. 131. 199 DeLeon. Andrea 199 DeMato. Laura 88. 147. 199 DeMiUe. Kara 199 Dibert. Samuel 123. 199 Diller, Jenna 199 Disch. Jim 1.38. 199 Doan. Tracy 199 Donahue. Cindy 199 Dorman. Tara 199 Dowdell. Jozette 199 Dukes. Tina 199 Dybiec, Cathie 83. 87. 155. 200 e c Ealy. Mike 101. 138. 200 Eastman. Brian 200 Eired. Dave 200 Ellis. Stephen 200 Epstein. Rachel 200 Eversman. Doug 88. 200 n Farber. Kris 200 Farrell. Cathy 123. 150. 198. 200 Federspiel. Troy 128. 200 Fields. Mai 7. 157. 200 Fikes. Irene 161. 200 Firestine. Scott 81. 104. 138 Fi.scher. Howard 81. 200 Fisher. Brent 200 Fisher. Lori 97. 200 Fitts. Dodd 200 Fleck. Angle 200 Flennerv. Audrey 81. 200 Foor. Michelle 81. 200 Ford Jr.. Ray 60. 83. 200 Foster. Mary 200 Fowler. Les 104. 200 Fox. Jeff 200 Frappier. Mary 83. 200 Freck. Wendy 200 Freeman. Shern 200 Freon. Lynn 200 i Gantz. Angle 1.57. 200 Garr. Danielle 200 Garrett. Chris 101. 143. 200 Gaumcr. Brant 101. 128. 200 Gentry. Mike 200 Giant. Renae 200 Gibson. Robert 200 Gierke. Rob 200 Gleason, Jeff 200 Goddard. Bart 200 Godfrey. Jennifer 83. 200 Goodman. Carol 200 GrabiU. Karen 200 Grabler. Brian 81. 200 Grant. Ron 200 Green. Darrvl 1.37. 1.38. 200 Green. Keith 200 Green. Roxanne 111. 200 Greene. Roxanne 133. 200 Greer. Lisa 97. 200 Gnschke. Pam 141. 200 Grotcmat. Evan 77. 81. 200 Gumgrich. John 1.52. 200 H Haney. Alonzo 200 Hardy. Ruby 200 Harkuszewski. Lenna 97. 200 Harper. Kim 81. 200 Harris. Diahann 161. 200 Hasler. Scott 150. 200 Hastings. Victoria 83. 200 Haughee. James 117. 200 Haywood. Don 200 Heckber. Mark 200 Hefflev. Renee 81. 152. 200 Heim. Tony 200 Henry. Linda 200 Hettinger. Robert 200 Hice. Lori 75. 81. 200 Higle. Matt 83. 92. 200 Hill. Dara 133. 200 Holmes. Missy 83. 200 Householder. Paul 200 Hughes. Jackee 200 Hughes, Karen 34, 200 Hull, Rachelle 200 Hunter, David 201 Huster, Rachel 61, 201 Hutchhisson. Vikki 75 f. Inman, Terena 83. 87. 201 Ira, Tina 201 Isaacs, Sara 201 J f Jackson, Chris 201 Jackson, David 201 Jacobs, Mary 201 Jennings, Stacy 201 Jewell, Greg 201 Johnson, Deb 201 Johnson, Kim 81, 201 Johnson, Meg 111, 201 Johnson. Regina 201 Johnson. Roger 104. 1.38. 201 Johnson. Scott 201 Joiner. Jill 201 Jones. Brian 24. 201 Jones. Dave 201 Jones. Morgan 201 Jones. Sarah 61. 201 Jones. Vanessa 201 u Kacsor, Kirk 201 Kalb. Shannon 201 Kascor. Kirk 83. 87. 201 Kashmer, Joe 201 Keating. Pamela 77, 201 Keating, Pamela 81. 201 Kellum. Paula 83. 150. 201 Kelsey. Mark 81. 201 Kemerly. Doug 143. 201 Kepler. Dan 4. 81. 117. 131, 201. 205 Kessler, Amy 75, 97. 201 Kever. Kari 201 Kienzle, Debbie 75. 118. 1.50. 201 Kins;. Brian 201 King. Tracy 83. 84. 85 Kinnie. Youlanda 201 Kinniry. Kirk 131, 201 Kinnison, Tammy 201 Kinnison, Tonya 201 Kintz, Greg 201 Kissner, Jill 118, 201 Klooze, Aaron 201 Koehler. John 201 Koevets, Candy 201 Kokovay, John 201, 205 Kressley, Tom 201 Kurtz, Jane 81. 201 u Lamb. Nichelle 201 218 Index Freshman-Sophomore Lambert. Ellery 201 Lambright, Eric 101. 117. 201 Lamle. Amv 81. 201 Lane. Tonva 77. 81. 201 Langley. Kelli 201 Largen. Steve 201 Lawrence. Kelly 76. 81. 201 Lawson. Doug 201 Leach. Greg 201 Lee. Dave 76. 81. 201 Lee. Deanna 26. 36. 77. 81. 201 Leevis. Kevin 201 Leimer. Kris 201 Lester. Andy 201 Levitt. Shannon 201 Lindeman. Brenda 81. 201 Linsky. Tern 201 Loehle. Michelle 201 Lombardo. Amanda 155. 158. 201 Long. Kathy 201 Lorn. Eddie 201 N ff Mains. Ben 97. 201 Mails. Jaci 83. 201 Malone. Carl 117. 1.38. 201 Malone. Odie 201 Mannan. Jim 202 Maple. Court 81. 202 Marburger. Andrea 202 Marquart. Ruth 81. 202 Martin. Melissa 202 Martin. Michael 202 Martin, Sonva 161. 202 Martinez. Don 202 Martinez. Shane 101. 202 Mascorro, Remiro 202 Mattern. Chris 202 Mayes, Tracy 202 Maynaird. Jeannie 202 McClure. Eddie 202 McCoy, Arthur 123. 202 McCutcheon. Lara 202 McGarry, Kim 81. 202 McKinnon, Henry 202 McPherson, Cheryl 202 Meinerding, Lori ' llO. 118. 1.32. 133. 202 Mendler. Davi n 123. 202 Michael. Steve 202 Miles. Keith 202 Miller. Brian 81. 1.52, 202 Miller, Carol 202 Miller. Mike 202 Miller. Tim 117. 202 Miller. Tina 83. 87. 202 Mm. Michael 202 Minier. Kristina 202 Minnich. Greg 202 Minnich. William 202 Mix. Bradley 81. 202 Monnier. Donna 202 Monroe. Mark 131. 202 Moore. Brian 101, 202 Moore, Dave 104, 202 Moore, Kim 202 Moore. Mikle 202 Morehart. Linley 1.55. 1,58. 198. 202 Moreland. Heather 203 Moreno. Tyrone 203 Morns. Wendy 131. 203 Moss. Clauzet 97 Mott. Duane 203 Motz. Jeff 88. 203 Moxter. Felix 97. 203 MuUenhour. Dawn 81. 203 Murphy. Cathy 203 Murphy. Julie 83. 203 Murray. Tina 203 Nix Nagv. Carie 127. 203 Nash. Diana 36. 75. 81. 203 Natale. Anthony 143. 203 Neal. Robin 1.33, 203 Neher, Paul 203 Nelson, Demetra 88, 203 Nelson, Natalie 81, 203 Neubauer, Mark 109, 203 Newman, Kris 203 Newnum, Kns 131, 1.52, 203 Niedormeyer, Jim 131, 203 Norkooli. Angie 81. 203 Norton. Sonja 88. 203 Novak. Matt 203 a O ' Hear, Mike 56. 1.50, 152. 203 Ober. Arden 203 Oden. Manlyn 1.33. 161. 203 Oliver. Lonnie 203 Olwine, Kim 83, 203 Ormerod. Jeff 76, 81, 203 Osborne, Euel 117, 131, 203 Owen, Rob 203 p Parhm, Renee 203 Parrent, Rick 101, 203 Parnsh, Michelle 203 Par-sons, Dawn 81, 203 Patterson. Mike 203 Patterson. Tara 203 Pay ton. Brenda 203 Pensinger. Beth 97, 203 Peters, Susan 203 Phi. Trang 203 Piatt. Tammy 203 Pickelheimer. Gregory 203 Plumb. Jim 104. 143. 160. 203 Poinsett, Lisa 203 PoHng, Julie 155, 1.57. 203 Pook. Rena 203 K Raptis. Niko 143. 203 Rascor. Kevin 203 Rash. Nikki 203 Ray. Dave 203 Reeds. Craig 203 Reinking. Rochelle 1.55. 158, 203, 225 Reisinger, Kerri 203 Reiter, Cheryl 118, 203 Rhodes, Steve 203 Richard, John 81, 203 Richardson, Brad 203 Richhart, Teresa 203 Ries, Deb 203 Riley, Jon 104, 203 Robbms, Noelle 198, 203 Roberts, Carrie 203 Robertson, Jill 203 Robinette, Melissa 83, 87, 203 Robins. Barry 101. 203 Robinson. Tracy 203 Roe. Heather 203 Rogers. Dexter 109. 117, 203 Rohrabaugh, Howard 203 Roussey, Mark 81, 203 Rowdoh, Trent 203 Rowe. Allison 121. 204 i Sahling. Pete 204 Salas. Michelle 204 Samuel. Larry 204 Sandmaier. Robert 97. 152 153 204 Sarrazine. Jared 81. 204 Schlotter. Jeanette 204 Schoberi, Susan 204 Schoeff. Mark 1.55. 198. 204 Schwartz, Kim 75, 81, 204 Scott, James 101, 204 Scott, Robert 61, 204 Scott, Tracey 204 Scribner, Lorie 204 Seibert, Sara 49, 204 Seller, Kevin 104, 155, 204 Selzer, Jodie 204 Shaffer. Mike 204 Shamby. Genice 204 Shank. Andrea 204 Shanklin. Charles 204 Shaw. Debi 83. 113. 204 Shillev. Ben 204 Shuler. Brett 204 Shuler. Jayna 204 Shuler. Robert 81. 204 Shumaker. Jeff 204 Sisson. Shunta 121. 1.32. 1,33 204 Smierciak, Anne 83, 150. 204 Smith. Beth 204 Smith. Jeff 131. 204 Smith. Melissa 81. 204 Smith. Roger 83. 117. 204 Snyder. Rhonda 97. 204 Sowders. Bill 204 Spake. Debora 158. 204 Sparks. Terry 83. 84. 85. 204 Sprinkle, Stacy 204 Stabler, Stefaiiie 204 Stachera, Enc 204 Stanford. Jeff 204 Stark. Jim 204 Starks. Michelle 121. 204 Stauffer. Curt .36. 81. 204 Stedge, Steve 101. 204 Stellhorn. Diana 204 Steward. Marvin 204 Stewart. Renee 204 Stewart. Tabitha 204 Stiles. Rhonda 121. 204 Stockerty. John 204 Stoll. Bob 83. 87. 204 StoUe. Dave 204 Stradley, Mark 109. 204 Suggs. Matthew 81. 204 Sullivan. Scott 204 Suttle. James 1.36. 1.38. 1.52. 155. 204 Swift, Tamatha 204 Swift. Tim 101. 117. 204 Sykes, Jeff 143, 204 Szobody, Jon 204 n Tackett, Brian 204 Tam, Scott 204 Tchinski, John 81, 204 Tepper, Eddie 204 Terry, Lora 204 Tesch. Eric 204 Thatcher, Steve 88 Thompson, Angelyn 204 Thompson. Molly 83 Tipton. Steve 204 Tkacz. Chns 204 Toles. Mike 101. 204 Traster, Connie 77. 81, 204 Tuttle. Carole 205 Tuttle. Robert 205 Uu Underwood. Julie 205 Underwood. Octavia 83. 161 205 Underwood. Tiffanie 161. 205 Urata III. Phillip 205 Urion. Mark 205 V V Vandeputte. Greg 205 Vargas. Greg 205 U w Wagstaff, Elliot 205 Waldenville. Steven 205 Walker. Donald 101, 205 Ward, Stacy 205 Washington, Pamela 205 Waters, Lon 107, 121, 1.33. 205 Wayland. Scott 205 Wearley. Doug 101. 205 Weimer. Matt 205 Welch. Todd 101, 123, 160, 205 Wells, Theresa 106. 107 1.33 215 While. Michael 205 White. Rick 205 Whitt. Mack 205 Whitt. Shirley 205 Widdifield. Leann 205 Wiggins. Dawn 83. 1.50. 205 Wildermuth. Amv 83. 111. 205 Williams. Larry 205 Williams. Rod 53, 101, 1.38, 205 Willis, Virginia 205 Willkams, Barbara 205 Wilson, Christy 205 Wilson, Joe 109, 205 Wilson, Mark 205 Wood, Lori 205 Woolslev, Kristie 205 Wright, David 205 Wnstpus, Derryll 81, 205 Wurmel, Julie 205 Wyatt, Matt 39, 145. 1.50, 152 198, 205 y. York, Theresa 205 Young, Lisa 205 2 Zabinski, James 101, 117 205 Zeidler, Chet 205 Zemen, Andy 81, 205 Zimmerman, Dean 205 Zollars, Jeff 205 219 Sophomore Index JUNIOK ( a Aeschliman. Deborah 188 Aker, Jill 188 Albahrani, Stephanie 150, 188 Alfeld, Kraig 188 Allen. Kyra 188 Allen. Mehssa 188 Allen. Robert 188 Amos. Johnny 81. 138. 1.5.5. 188 Anderson. James 188 Anderson, Laura 157. 188 Anspaugh. Dawn 188 Arnold. Steve 188 Ashton. John 14. 101. 12.3. 1.38. 188 Askins. Mike 123. 188 Askins. Sandy 123. 188 Atherton, Mary 188 Atkinson, Ann 188 Ausburv. Tom 30. 188 It Bailey, Sherrv 188 Bair. Matt 49. 188 Banks. Avetta 188 Barker. Kim 128. 160, 188 Barton. Andrew 128. 188 Batchelder. David 77. 81. 101. 188 Bechstein, Christina 160. 188 Beck. Rick 188 Beer. Rebecca 140. 141. 160. 188 Beery. Kendra 75. 188 Behrer. Brian 81. 188 Bell. Jacinda 188 Bell. Stacv 76. 81. 97. 188 Bennett. Michael 83. 87. 94, 95, 97, 188 Bernardin, Tim 188 Berry, Carla 188 Beyler, Missy 83. 87. 123. 188 Bienz. Floyd 188 Bigner. Marnie 188 Black, Jon 128, 188 Blackmon. William 188 Bloom, Sydney 88, 89, 90, 91, 152, 188, 225 Boeglin, Michael 5, 7, 8, 189 Boner, Amanda 189 Boren, Brad ,36, 81, 189 Boroff, Neal 189 Bowen. Janet 189 Bower. Mark 189 Bowers. Edie 75. 81. 189 Boyer, Michelle 189 Bradshaw. Katherine 1.33 Brantley, Paul 189 Brigham, Steve 189 Brinneman. Tim 123. 189 Brown. Doug 189 Brown. Karen 189 Brown. Kimberly 83. 87. 189 Brown. Linda 189 Brown. Marsha 75. 189 Brown. Rosie 189 Brown, Tonya 189 Brownlee. Darren 189 Brownlee, Gene 189 Brunson, Gary 1.37, 138, 189 Bryan. Robertta 81. 189 Buckler. Kim 97. 107. 189 Bundy. Phil 128. 189 Burnett. Tina 189 Burnev. Lisa 189 Butler. Barbie 189 Butler. Susan .57. 75. 189 Byer, Susan 189 e Cantrell, Quentm 81. 97, 189 Carnahan, Cricket 189 Caron, Nikki 163, 189 Carswell. Johnny 189 Carter, Dan 189 " Carver. Lorenzo 71. 77. 93. 97. 189 Gary. Kim 189 Castro. Cindy 88. 189 Causey. Dennis 101. 189 Chambers. Bryan 189 Chambers. Crystal 189 Chapman. Marcie 49. 189 Chapman. Ronald 189 Charlton. Jeff 189 Chavez. Georgina 195 Churchill. Jensie 97, 189 Clemons, Jeff 189 Click, Cheryl 106. 107. 189 Clutter. Lynette 189 Cochran. Andv 189 Colbert, Jeff 189 Colbert. Jeffery 81 Cole. Jeff 104. " l89 Colee. Sean 189 Coleman. Michelle 189 Collier. Karen 189 Colpetzer. Denise 189 Cook. Christa 83. 121. 133. 189 Cook. Joanna 1.55. 189 Cooke. Brent 52. 101. 123 Coon. Todd 59. 189 Copeland. Brian 101. 189 Corell. Cathi 1.57. 189 Coulson. Wendy 81. 9 7. 189 Cox. Terry 189 Cragg. Bill 189 Cramer. Chris 189 Crapser. Chris 81. 189 Crosby. Renee 189 Curry. Aaron 127. 189 u Damerell. Kevin 83. 87. 154. 189 Datta. Pradeep 189Datta. Rik 81 Davidson. Tiffanev 49. 151. 189 Davis. Ernie 109. 116. 117. 1.38. 189 Davis. Lisa 155. 1.57. 189 Davis Paula 97. 189 Davis. Thomas 190 Derek. Jon 190 Derine. Marie 190 Dibert, Danielle 190 Dikeolakos, Chri.st 190 Dikeolakos, Christopher 81 Dimmitt, Rebecca 190 Disch, Warren 190 Dobosz. Chris 2. 76. 190 Dobosz. Christopher 81 Doerfler. Dawn 190 Drudge. Curtis 190 Duer. Cara 83, 190 Duncan. Elizabeth 81. 155, 188, 190 £ Earlywine, Rikki 1.57, 190 Eastman, Ben 190 Eastom, Eric 190 Edgar, Stacy 190 Edwards. Ten 123. 190 Eicher. Brian 81. 123. 190 Elev. Detrick 190 Elliot. Joe 190 Erne. Beverly 190 Erdly, Todd " l90 Esterline, Dawn 128, 190 H Fark, Ronda 190 Federspiel, Valery 190 Ferneau. Cindy 190 Fields. Kim .5.5. 190 Fmcher. Chris 83. 84. 85. 190 Fischer. Charlotte 190 Fisher. Jeff 190 Fitzgerald. Craig 190 Flitcraft. Darren 190 Floure. Shawn 190 Foster. Tina 190 Fo.x. Deanna 190 Frane. Doug 128. 190 Frank. Lisa 88. 190 Franke. Janette 190 Freiburger. Stacy 190 Fruchey, Jeri Lyn 83. 190 Fry, Brenda 190 Pyock, Joe 123, 190 0 Ganaway, Alicia 42 Gardner, Scott 190 Gareiss, Chris 190 Gasdorf, Mike 190 Gaumer, Erik 81, 1.56, 190 Cause, Greg 54, 190 Geans, Roderic 1.38, 190 Geddis, Kelly 190 Gibson. Annetta 190 Gibson. Letonya 190 Ging, Tom 190 Glaspie, Pamela 190 Gorman, Twyla 15. 83. 85. 87. 190 Gottwald. Brian 143. 190 Grable. Andrea 133. 190 Graham. Derek 101. 102. 190 Grandberry. Rhonda 190 Gray. Colondra 161. 190 Gray. Fawn 190 Griffith. Brad 101, 128, 1,30. 190 Griffith. Shannon 4. 10. 101, 102, 128, 190 Gross, Angle 190 Grotrian, Sam 190 Guillaume, Maria 190 Guinn, Shawn 83, 190 Gunter. Shelly 75, 171, 190 Guy, Brian 190 m Haberstock, Wendy 160, 190 Haecker, Mindy 140, 1,58, 160 190 Hagerty, Lisa 140, 190 Haire, Darin 191 Hairston, Nichelle 191 Hairston, Sahira 191 Hakey. John 191 Hall. James 191 Halter. Dawn 191 Halvorsen. Kurt 152. 191 Hamilton. Mike 191 Hardiek. Michael 7. 81, 87, 92, 93, 97, 191 Harper, Doug 81, 123, 143, 160, 191 Harris, James 191 Harris, Lovette 191 Harris, Matt 191 Harshbarger, Matt 191 Hart. Melissa 55. 191 Hasty. Anne 110, 140, 160. 191 Heckber. Annette 97. 107. 191 Hedges, Stacey 191 Heffley. Eric 109, 140, 191 Heitger, Tim 191 Hensley, William 191 Hicks, Pam 191 Hill, Lisa 191 Hoeppner, Roberta 191 Hogan, Dave 191 Hoover, Jennifer 83, 87, 110, 111, 191 Hoover, Laurie 191 Hopkins, Mark 191 Hopper, Amy 191 Howard, Joann 191 Hubbard, Mark 81, 191 Hursh, Dave 191 Hutchisson, Lisa 191 Hymer. John 117. 128 i } Janiszewski, Steve 191 Jefferson, Maurice 191 Jenkins, Dawn 152, 191 Jereb, Joseph 150. 152. 163. 191 Johnson. Eric 191 Johnson, Geoffrey 191 Johnson, Jovon 191 Johnson, Kenneth 160. 191 Johnson. Ray 191 Johnson. Tern 191 Johnson. Walter 191 Johnston. Rob 26. 117. 138. 152, 191 Johnston. Rodney 191 Jones. Jeff 83. 84. 85. 104. 138. 160. 191 Jones. Jim 191 Jones. Lewis 56. 150, 152, 192 Jones. Rita 97. 192 Jones. Tomika 192 Jones. Tony 81. 101. 116. 138. 192 u Kashmer. Tim 192 Katt. Tracy 192 Kauffman. Kara 83. 88. 90, 152, 192 Kelsey. John 81, 192 Kelso, Crista 83, 192 Keltsch, Mike 192 Key, Kimberly 158 Kidd, Sarah 192 Kieler, Kevin 192 Kiesling, Tracey 192 King, Anthony " 123. 192 King. Deborah 81. 192 Kinslow. Judy 192 Kinzer, Ann 192 Kline, Allen 83, 87, 192 Kline, Maria 192 Knapp, Rebecca 97, 192 Koepke, Gregg 101, 192 Kohaut, Keith 192 Kohli, Melissa 123, 128. 188. 192 Koontz. Tom 83. 150. 192 Kotchey. Chris 192 Kramer. Dan 192 Kruchten. Rick 192 u Landin. Traci 128. 192 Landrum. Shannon 192 Lanning. April 141 Lapsley. Tracie 118, 192 220 Index Junior Laulzenheiser. Amber 192 Lawson. Tamara 192 Lav. Scott 192 Lee, Nam 83, 192 Leitch, Chris 192 Leon. Phil 192 Lester, Jennifer 11. 8.3, 192 Lewis, Tracev 83, 152, 192 Lickev, Mara " 192 Liggett, Bill 101, 192 Lister, Douglas 193 Loeschke, Beth 193 Lowdon, Todd 193 H fh- Mailer. Matt 128. 193 Marino. Mike 193 Markulis. Gina 193 Martin. Bruce 193 Martin, John 1.36, 138, 193 Martin, Richard 193 Marvin. Julie 193 Mascorro. Raquel 193 Maze. Eric 76. 81. 97, 193 McArthur, Sean 193 McCarter, Stephanie 193 McClamorh, Mike 193 McCurrie, Jerry 193 McCurrie, Margaret 60, 193 McDaniel, Steve 193 McDonald, Rhonda 155, 193 Meriwether, Alisha 193 Merritts, Mindy 83, 87, 140 193 197 Mickelson, Christa 193 Miklos, Michele 77, 97, 193 Miklos, Michelle 75. 81, 193 Miller. Kevin 193 Miller. Lon 157. 193 Miller, Mark 81, 193 Mills, Rob 76, 81, 97, 193 Mirwaldt, Brad 193 Mitchell, Brenda 193 Mitchell, Randv 193 Moffett, Charlene 83, 193 Monesmith, Ellen 193 Moore, Juanita 193 Moore, Mario 81, 101, 116 117 155, 192, 193 Moran, John 123, 193 Morel, Daniel 195 Moreno. Chalice 107, 1.33. 193 Morgan. David 193 Moring. Paul 83. 84, 85. 87. 193 Morris. Lynn 113. 121 Mudrack. Connie 193 Mumma. Julie 193 Mumma. Phillip 193 Muncie. Lonnv 193 Munroe, Allen 193 Murphy, Chad 81, 193 Myers, Deborah 193 w f Nagy. Ted 193 Nahrwood. Ann 193 Ncube. Thandeka 193 Neil, David 71, 76, 81, 93, 193 Neuhaus, Anita 193 Neuhaus, Steve 101, 193 Neumann, Jeff ,52, 193 Neumann, Scott 193 Newman, Matt 193 Noehren, Bob 193 Noel, Sandra 193 Norris, Susan 193 Norwalk, Nicole 107, 133, 193 0. O ' Connell, Shawn 193 O ' Reilly, Kristi 128, 193 Odem, Brenda 193 Odisho, William 81, 193 Ohnesorge, Pam 193 Olin, Tim 193 Oliver, Londa 193 Osborne, Kellv 99, 158, 188 193 Owens, Heidi 107, 121, 133, 193 h Parks, Kathv 193 Patel, Shrirang 193 Patel, Swati 93, 193 Patterson, Shawn 109, 155, 188 193 Penaloza, Tony 70, 83, 123 160 193 Peppier, Todd 101, 194 Perrey. Mike 194 Petty, DeWavne 194 Phi. Lmh 194 Phillips. Jeff 194 Phillips. Mike 26. 104. 105. 160. 194 Pieri. Scott 143. 194 Pierson. Ed 4. 9, 87. 93. 97. 194 Pohvchak. John 194 Porter. Caria 194 Powell. Tony 194 Q Quandt. Brett 194 e Ramsey. Jill 118. 140. 188. 194 Ramsey. Sara 81. 194 Ranly. Lori 1.33, 194 Reeds. Brian 194 Renforth. Mike 194 Rice. Mary 194 Richards. Yolanda 194 Richardson. Tina 194 Rines. Stephen 194 Ritter, Dodie 194 Robertson, James 194 Robertson, Sandra 194 Robinette, Jerry 194 Robinson, Kim " l94 Rogers, Michael 194 Rollins, Pamela 121, 194 Roof, Sean 194 Root, Hal 1,50, 194 Rosselot, Kris 45, 83, 194 Rounds, Todd 100, 101, 163, 194 Rowlett, Tammy 83, 194 Rudig, Steven 194 Rusk, Randy 81, 1,50, 194 Rutledge, Joyce 83, 111, 194 s Sanders, Beth 75, 194 Sanders, Jacquelin 194 Santero, Tony 109, 194 Schaffer, Jon 194 Schleinkofer, Mark 194 Schultz, Tony 194 Schumacker, Erica 83, 194 Schwartz, Don 7, 81, 194 Schwartzberg, Jordan 194 Scott, Connie 194 Scribner. Joel 83, 85, 87, 88 89 91. 194. 225 Selzer. Jeff 194 Setzer. Ron 194 Shaffer. Dianne 83. 87 194 Shaffer. Rick 81, 194 Shaw, Deloris 194 Shawver, Mike 194 Sheble, Robyn 194 Sheehan, Kristine 83, 194 Shelton, Sherry 194 Shirey. Kim 194 Shoemaker, Casey 194 Sinclair, Lorine 42 Singer, Renee 107, 1,33, 194 Sloan, Mike 109, 194 Smith, Dale 194 Snowberger, Rena 194 Spake, Carolyn 11, 157, 194 Springer, Sherwin 155, 194 Staller, Tad 81, 97 Starewich, Trish 157, 194 Stewart, Rick 194 Stewart, Tammy 194 Stieber, Greg 48, 194 Stone, Anne 110, 111, 1.33. 194 Stratton. Jennifer 194 Stuart. Lisa 194 Sutton. Robert 194 Swain. Benetia 195 Swisher. Joe 81. 195 n Taner. David 195 Taylor. Deandra 27, 81, 195 Taylor, Leslye 75, 195 Teague, Kevin 54, 195 Tepper. Bill 195 Terry, Shanna 195 Thatcher, Don 195 Thomas, Rhonda 7, 81, 195 Thomas, Tracy 192, 195 Thomson, Theresa 195 Tingley, Amy 195 Tom, Mick 101, 123, 195 Tompson, Tracy 195 Townsend, Brian 195 Trice, Shawn 18 Tubbs, Robert 101, 117, 1,38, 195 Uu Uhl, Tani 195 Underwood, Stephanie 161. 195 Underwood, Tonya 195 Upshaw, Cynthia " 195 Vv VanEvery, Diana 195 VanHouten, Mark 195 Vanlandingham, Mark 128. 131 195 Vargas, Yolanda 195 Vasquez. Armando 195 Vincent. Gina 88, 195 Volikas, Elizabeth 1,55, 158, 160 195, 225 w w Wallace, Delores 195 Walton, Cynthia 195 Warren, Zenita 195 Warren, Zilia 195 Wedge, Eric 128, 195 Welty, Mark 195 Westendorf, Cindi 45, 118 140 160, 195 Wetzel, Jim 195 Wheaton, Dawn 195 White, Chova 195 White, Sandra 195 White. Tina 55 Wiard, John 101, 195 Wichern, Wendy 111, 195 Widmann, Robert 195 Wiegmann, Wilma 195 Wiggins, Lynette 83, 195 Wilder, Margaret 195 Williams, Cammy 195 Williams, Darvl " ll7, 138 Williams, Deanna 195 Williams, Terrell 101, 123 1,38 195 ' Williams, Vonnie 101 Williamson. Joy 81, 97, 195 Wilson, Michael 195 Wilson, Mike 195 Wilson, Pat 195 Winborn, Greg 195 Winkler, Cindy 133. 1,58. 195 Winn. Karen 75. 191. 195 Wolf. Brian 195 K Yaney, Lynn 195 Yeager. Christy 195 Yoder. Angela 195 Yoder, Mark 195 York, Michelle 195 2 Zartman, Roger 195 Zell, Michelle 195 Zimmerman, David 195 Zimmerman, Phil 195 Zumwalt, Jenny 81, 195 m ot k Walker, David 81, 195 Walker, Patricia 161 Abbott, Michael 167 Abel. .Jodi 167 Adams. Ghana 167 Adams, Greg 167 Akers. Teresa 167 Allen, Michelle 167 Allen, Sandra 167 Angel, Tamara 43, 167 Ang:el, Tammy 43 Atkinson. Matthew 167 Augsberger, Gregory 167 Augsburger, Gregory Austin, Tony 166 221 Junior-Senior Index u Baker, Kim 166 Balogh. Wendy 166 Balser. Angela 26. 27. 29, 107. 1.33. 155. 160. 166 Banks. Trent 166 Barnelt. Scott 29. 88. 89. 90. 167. 225 Barton. Mark 21. 76. 81. 167 Batchelder. Gary 167 Bauer. Sherri 167 Beard. Beth Beck, Knstine 110 Becker, Stephanie 3, 112, 113, 167 Beerbower, Thomas 101, 167 Behrendt. Dirk 3. 125, 167 BeUis, Gary 167 Berryhili, Michelle 5, 15, 29. 106. 107. 118. 120, 133, 160, 167 Bibbs, Taliea 29, 167 Biesiada, Shawn 29, 167 Biltz, Donna 29, 75, 167 Bitz, Earl 88, 167 Bitz. Earl III Blacketor, Thomas 18. 88. 89. 147. 1,54. 166. 171 Bloom. Ghad Bloom. Lisa 81. 87. 93. 167 Bodkin. Jennifer Boeglin. Laura 13. 15. 123 Bohn. Bethany 21. 26. 155, 167 Bojrab. Brett 101. 167 Bojrab, Ghristopher 9, 13, 17, 86, 87, 88, 90, 95, 96, 167 Bordner, Laurie 11. 26. 127. 167 Boston. Glen Bowens. Diane Boyer. Wendy Bradtmiller. Daniel Brammer. Paul III Branning. Johh Brase. Robert Bratton. Lloyd 29. 161. 168 Braun. Deborah 29. 168 Braun, Scott 168 Brehm. Andrew 34. 168 Bnckley, Daniel 168 Brineman. Bruce 19. 51. 101. 116. 138. 168 Broughton. Lisa 168 Brown. Garl 168 Brown. Kimberly 168 Brown, Linda 168 Brown, Tracey Bruce, Leslie 151, 183 Brueggmann, Darrin 168 Brumbaugh, Matthew 37, 116, 128, 168 ■ Bryant, Robin 168 Buenconsejo, Jose 168 Buhr, Julie 37, 168 Burgermann, Darrin Burney, Anita 168 Burns, Patrick 168 Butts, Tammy 26, .32, 123, 157, 168 Q Galdwell. Terence 168 Gamp, Gheryl 13, 37, 123, 168 Gampos, Adelita 168 Carnall, Timothy 71, 76, 81, 97, 168 Garpenter, Kristiann 168 Garswell, Valorie 16 8 Gase, Jennifer 168 Gaskey, Scott 101, 168 Gaso, Kimberly 168 Ghaney, Michelle 168, 183 Ghao, James 101, 102, 123 Gharleston, James 168 Ghavis, James 101, 137, 138, 169 Ghobot, Trevor 26, 76, 81, 169, 183 Ghristoffel, Lone 147, 148, 169 Glark, John 116, 138, 169 Glark, Shawn 7, 76, 80, 81, 97, 169 Clark, Susan 169 Clifford. Dawn 76. 97, 169 Glymer. Andrew 169 Cook, Amanda 169 Cook, Brian 169 Cox, Randy 169 Crane, Elana 20, 46, 47, 49, 164, 169 Grouch, Shelly 2, 12, 81. Crutchfield. Tawnya 169 Cueller. Christina 169 Gushing. Mary 110. 169 u Dandrca. Deanna 169 Dare. James 169 Daugherty. Beth 169 David. Vicki 169 Davis. Paula 75. 169 Davis. Scott 169 Davis, Sheila 169 Day, David 169 DeHaven, Mary 169 Deleon, Jeffery 169 DelGrosso, Diane 2, 159, 169 Demekc, Lalibela 56, 160, 169 Derheimer, Shelly 75, 169 Derkatsch, Tammy 170 Diaz, Gloria 97, 170 Diffendarfer, Ken 101 Diller, Andra 170 Dolin, Laura 170 Domer, Kimberly 17, 49, 170 Donah, Tracy 170 Donley, Sara 170 Dowdell, Lisa 170 Downing, Jodi 81, 170 Dubois, Tracy 170 Dvorak, Randy 170 Dybiec, Maree 154, 155, 170 Dye, Douglas 170 e Earlywine, Regina 157, 170 Easterly, Lisa 170 Edwards, Amy 170 Egolf, Schawn 170 Eichman, Steven 170 Elder, Tern 170 Eley, Brett 101, 170 Ellison, John 170 Ellison, Jon 81 Elworthy, Mary 75, 170 Emmerson, Deborah 81. 170 Enright. Theresa 170 Evans. Mark 97. 101. 170 Evans. Martin 97, 170 H Farber. Kimberly 170 Farr. Ruth 171 Feeney. Dawn 171 Feldheim. Jodi 171 Ferguson. Roxanna 171 Fields, Tonya 133, 159, 171 Fike, Garla 151, 171 Firestine, Elisa 4, 1,57, 171, 209 Fisher, Cynthia 81, 171 Fisher, Jeffrey 171 Fisher, Kevin 50, 171 Fleming. Lori 171 Flowers. Steve 108. 109. 171 Fox. Gerald 39. 171 Fox. Jeffery 171 Fransen. Michael 58. 171 Frayer, Timothy 172 Frazier, Jeffrey 172 Freon, Robert 172 Fntz, Tyrone 97, 109, 172 Fromm, Stephanie 172 Fruechtenicht, Robert 172 i Gage, Matthew 172 Gaines, Kimberly 155, 157, 172, 183 Garretson, Bradley 172 Gayheart, Shermon 172 Gebenn, Shane 172 Gehnng, Robert 1.52, 172 Geiger, Laura 41, 83, 172 Gentry, Kelly 172 Gibson, William 172 Gick, David 172 Gilbert, David 151, 172 Girvin, Kelle 172 Gohl, Scott 109, 172 Golembiewski, Lisa 11, 157, 172 Goodman, Deborah 172 Goodman, Donna 172 Gordon, Rhonda 172 Gorsuch, Mark 35, 128, 130, 172 Grable, Victona 172 Granning, Tracy 172 Green, Charlene 172 Green, Patricia 172 Greene, Deborah .36. 172 Gregg. Julie 36. 173 Greubel. Enc 173 Gnffis. Kenneth 173 Griffiths. Scott 173 Gnm. David 173 Grote, Jeffrey 81. 173 Grunewald. Jeffrey 173 Crush, Melissa 173 Gulyas. John 152, 173 Gunkel, Lisa 173 m Fagan, Patricia 32, 140, 141. 155, 157, 170 Falls, Michelle 170 Hagan. Brenda 173 Hagar. Mark 173 Haifley. Paul 173 Hamlin. Deena 75. 173 Hamlin. Michael 151. 173. 225 Hammel. John 173 Hammond. Floyd 173 Hand. Bruce 173 Hankey. Gail 43. 83. 173 Harper 111, William 101, 116, 173 Hartman, Daniel 155, 173 Hartman, Mark 173 Hasty, David 173 Henry, Carol 173 Henry. Kelli .33. 144. 159. 173 Hernott. Ellen 83. 173 Hersberger. Lana 173 Hess. Lisa 16. 173 Hettinger. Jerry 173 Hettinger, Melinda 173 Hey, Tamara 174 H ill, Angela 174 Hmer, Andrew 73, 76, 81, 97, 174 Hobbs, Terry 174 Hobson, Tracie 7, 157, 174 Hoerger, Kathryn 5, 12, 15, 159, 174 Holcomb, Michael 174 Holom, Nicholas 174 Holt, Anarene 174 Hoover, Kevin 174 Hoover, Wendy 174 Hopkins, Magdalene 174 Howe, Daniel 14, 24, 116, 166, 174 Huffman, Kimberly 174 Hughes, Ghris 174 Hughes, Rhonda 174 Hughes, Tern 174 Humphrey, Mary 42, 99, 118, 120, 174 Hunter, Jeffery 174 Hutchings, Game 174 Hutson, Machelle 75, 174 J I Jacob, Jennifer 81, 174 James, Mathew 11, 17, 37, 83, 87, 174 Johnson, Amy 11, 15, 83, 87, 97, 110, 174 Johnson, Jennifer 155, 156, 157, 174 Johnson, John 174 Johnson, Richard 174 Johnson, Sharlese 81, 97, 174 Johnson, Willie 174 Jonasch. Jonathan 174 Jones. Kathleen 175 Jones. Paula 11. 157. 175. 183 Jontz, Thomas 14, 33, 109, 155, 175 u Kain, Ronald Jr. 175 Kammer, Linda 175 Kanyuh, Timothy 175 Keebler, Angela 81, 175 Keith, Michelle 175 Keller, Lisa 175 Kemp, Lawrence 175 Kennedy Jr, Joseph 164, 175 Keplinger, Kay 175 Kessens, Kelly 118, 140, 141 Kessens, Kerry 49 Kierein, Timothy 175 King. David 7. 18. 175 King. Jeffrey 175 King. Patnck 83. 175 Klepper. Timothy 175 Kline. Douglas 16. 81, 152, 175 Klingenberger, Karen 127, 175 Kohlmeier, John 175 Kolbe, Kns 151. 175 Kramer, Judy 12, 46, 75, 171, 175 Kuhn, Mark 13, 83, 104, 138, 175 Kurtz, Paula 75, 175 u 2.2.1 Index Senior Ladig. Thomas 175 Lambert. James 9. 88, 89. 91. 175 Lampe. Lenny 175 Langston. Teresa 175 Lannmg. Todd 175 Lantz, Gregory 81. 175 Lapsley. Vanessa 176 Larson. Johan 93 Larsson. Johan 83 Leathers. Yulanda 176 Lee. Laura 176 Leeper. Todd 51. 176 Leitch. Robert 151, 176 Lerch. Kasev 55. 176 Levy. Allen 4. 176. 205 Levy. Ronald 61. 176 Liggett. Lisa 83. 123, 176 Likes, Aaron 176 Lisa, Hess 16, 173 Little, Kevin 176 H if Magin, Michael 81, 176 Maher, Heather 176 Malone, Stacey 176 Manning, Anthony 176 Maple, Tracy 81, 176 Maple, Tracy 77 Martin, Deborah 176 Martin. Jan 81 Martin. Janice 77. 176 Martin. Marita 151. 176 Martz, Scott 176 Marvin. Amy 176 McArthur. Patrick 15. 47. 176 McCalister, John 12, 88, 89, 160 176 McClain, Marlon 99, 103, 176 McClure. Casandra 42. 176 McClure. Donald 176 McClure. Glenn 176 McComb. Todd 164. 176 McCormick, Mary 176 McCory. John 8l " . 87. 93. 147 176 McCuUough. James 40. 177 McGlennen. Steven 177 McNabb. John Jr. 177 McShain. John 109. 177 Menke. David 128. 177 Meriwether. Allen 151. 177 Metz, Bruce 101. 177 Meyer. Jenell 177 Meyer. Wendy 13. 50. 177 Miller. David 13, 83, 87, 177 Minnich, Rebecca 3, 177 Mitchell, Chris 177 Mitchell. Rodney 177 Monroe. Holly 177 Moreland. Scott 177 Morton. Michael 101. 177 Mott. Dawn 177 Motz. John 177 Muehlmeyer. Todd 177 Mulcahy. Joesph 177 Myers. Steve II 177 Myers. Thomas 101. 177. A fX Nash. Stacey 81. 83. 94. 1.50. 152. 177 Nault, Martin 177 Neher, Andrew 49, 152. 177 Neireiter. Bruce 177 Nelson. Maurice 10. 14. 24. 101 138, 155, 166, 177 Neuhaus, Kristina 177 Nine, Jeffrey 18. 177 a O ' Brien. Terri 178 O ' Haran. Lillian 83. 97. 177 O ' Reilly. Daniel 99. 109 116 128. 178 Oborlin. Kim 178 Ogelsby. Michelle 178 Olivas, Enrique 19, 178 Owen, Sonva 178 h Pacer, Dawn 16, 178 Page. Darryl 11. 48. 49. 155. " 165 166. 178 Palmeter. Nancy 41. 83. 87. 178 Parker, Kenneth 61, 178 Parnin, Lisa 178 Parsons, Christopher 178 Paul, Sandra 75, 178 Paulauskv, Shelley 1,59, 171 178 Pehlke. Debbie 178 Pena, Yolanda 178 Penaloza, Joseph 12, 16, 24 93 97, 178 Pensmger, Kevin 15, 104, 138 178 Peppier, Robert 123, 178 Petersen, Debra 75, 178 Pettit, Thomas 178 Pfafman, Laura 178 Phillips. Kalhryn 178 Pierce. Jennifer 178 Plumb. Li.sa 14. 110. 118. 119, 140, 155. 160. 178 Pobuk. Scott 14. 101. 123. 178 Poffenberger. Mark 151. 178 Porter. Jennifer 81. 178 Powell. Sally 81. 178 Prewett. Diann 178 Pruitt. Sylvia 179 Z Ragsdale, Michelle 15. 107. 1.33. 179 Ramsey. Michelle 179 Randall, Jeanne 179 Rash, Melinda 179 Rentschler, Karen 179 Reynolds, William 76, 81, 97, 179 Rhodes, Todd 179 Rice, Donald III 179 Rice, Doreena 179 Rice, Terry 179 Ringier, Pamela 179 Rober.son, Rodney 179 Roberts, Dawn 20, 81, 140. 1.55. 179 Robertson, Karin 83, 97, 179 Roebel, Cynthia 81, 179 Rogan, Nisa 179 Rohrabaugh, Mark 179 Roop, Timothy 179 Ross, Kerry 179 Ross, Robert 179 Roussey, Todd 53, 179 Rowden, Tonya 179 s Salas, Sherri 179 Sanderson, Christopher 179 Sarrazine, Jennifer 179 Sauter, Jeffrey 179 Say lor, Gary i79 Say lor. Waiter 179 Scalzo II, Thomas 116, 128, 179 Schaaf, Tamara 180 Schaefer, Stacey 15, 1,59, 180 Schenkle. Amy 180 Scherf, Debbie 48, 49, 180 Schoel, Dane 180 Schwaben, Shelby 180 Schwartzberg, Bruce 49, 109 180 Scott, Karen 180 Shaffer, Christopher 15, 143. 180 Shank. Nam Soo 180 Shannon. Bart 180 Shepherd. Sharon 42. 180 Shields. Gwen 180 Shriner. Laura 14. 155. 157. 180 ShuU. Yvonne 180 Sisson. Earl 180 Slane. Brian 180. 183 Smith. Richard 180 Smith. Sherri 11. 180 Snyder. Lora ISO Spake. Donna 29. 180 Springer. Paul 115. 116. 161 Springer. Shanta 11. 26. 159 166. 180 Sprinkle. Bobbie 180 Stabler. Kyle 180 Stanford. Joesph 180 Stanley. Nancy 15. 83, 84, 85, 87,97, 113, 180 Steager, Sandra 55, 180 Steele, Kimila 180 Steitz, Judith 14, 127, 180 Steitz, Thomas 109, 180 Stelle, Timothy 181 Stephens, Brenda 181 Stephenson. Eelton 181 Strahm. Kimberli 181 Stuckey. Blaine 101, 151. 181 Stuerzenberge. Sheryl 181 Stults. Lisa 181 Suder. Kimberly 159, 181 Sullivan. Christine 5. 8, 12 20 46, 47, 164, 181 Suter, John 81, 181 Swain, Charlie Jr. 181 T? Tabron. Anthony 181 Tackwell, Gregory 83, 84, 85, 87, 181 Taubert, Brian 71, 72, 76, 78, 81 97, 181 Taylor, Bethany 181 Terlosky, Sandra 181 Teubner, Lynette 181 Thomas, Carla 181 Thomas, Keli 181 Thompson, Cynthia 181 Thon, Colleen 181 Tielker, Beth 81, 181 Tonev, Tamera 181 Traxel, Gayle 181 Trent, Cindy 181 Trevaihan, Jennifer 88, 181 Trowbridge, Trace 181 Trupo, Joesph 151, 181 Tubbs, Gwendolyn 181 Tubbs, Jacquelin 181 Twitchell, James 182 Tyner, Barton 87, 182 Uu Underwood, Darrin 101. 182 Underwood. Jenny 182 Van Gilder. Melinda 11. 157. 182 VanAman. Lisa 88. 182 Vanolden. Vanessa 183 Vaughan. Amy 48. 164. 182 w w Waggoner. Shane 182 Walburn. Melissa 182 Walker. Randy 14. 101. 182 Walter. Kristina 182 Wegman. Kimberly 182 Welker. Robert 182 Wellman. Jennifer 182 Wellman. Robert 182 Wells. Kevin 81. 182 Westerhausen. Holly 47. 182 Westfield. Derrick 26. 101. 128 1.30. 182 Wetzel. Shelly 182 Whitaker. Michelle 182 White, Eric 182 White, Michelle 182 Wichman, Tabitha 83. 182 Widdifield. Randal 104. 182 Wiedelman. Jeffrey 182 Williams. Bobby 182 Williams. Wanda 182 Williamson, Christy ,50, 182 Williard, Ronda 182 Willis, Vanessa 182 Wilson, Kari 12, 14, 75, 171, 183 Wilson. Sandra 14. 110. 183 Winners. Susan 183 Winters. Christy 74. 75. 183. 205 Wiichey. Glenn 183 Witte, Corey 183 Wolf, Charles 183 Wolf, Jennifer 183 Woodard, Elizabeth 83, 85, 86, 87, 94, 95, 96, 183 Woods, Dean 183 Wunrow, Jeffrey 46, 81, 164, 183 y. Yates, Kelly 183 Yates, Tracy 183 York, Louise 183 2, Zairis, Vasiliki 17, 183 Zirkle, Cathy 183 Zoltek, Richard 183 N,B. a new computer system di- vided students by class, hence names appear alphabetized by year — freshman, sophomore, junior, senior. 223 Senior Index Don ' t Look Now, But The Year ' s Over Northrop Secretary Retires After fourteen years of serv- ing as Northrop ' s secretary to the principal, Kay Bohlender retired. Mrs. Bohlender began her service under the adminis- tration of Mr. Paul Spuller, when Northrop first opened. While at Northrop, Mrs. Boh- lender was in charge of insur- ing substitutes for absent teachers, and more important- ly, she contributed greatly to the efficency of the office. She commented, " What I ' m going to miss the most is being in touch with people and help- ing. I ' ll be doing volunteer work to keep busy and a little travelling as well. " Dr. H. Douglas Williams stat- ed that her greatest asset was her willingness to help others. He commented, " Above all she is a sensitive person who is a friend to anyone who needs a friend. " Donna Parker cuts loose in front of the cam- era, celebrating the end of the school year. Mrs. Parker, dean for nine years, was trans- ferred to Wayne High School at the end of the school year. She will be sorely missed. A referee proclaims Northrop the champion for having an outstanding year. 224 Closing In Memory Of Michael Hamlin Michael C. Hamlin, a fellow senior here at Northrop, was killed on April 3, 1985 during spring break when a thief entered the Pet Haus on South Calhoun where he worked as a manager. He was shot at the scene and died later that day at the hospital of excessive loss of blood His sister Deena accepted his diplo- ma at Commencement exercises Northrop and the community mourn his memory. Following is a poem written by a fellow student. No It just can ' t be true Even as I see it all in black and white This couldn ' t have happened to you. Life Why must it be so unfair? To free the bad and take the good When no one seems to care Mike You touched the lives of so many you knew And were the image of all that is right What we ' re trying to say in a compassionate way: We will miss you — Northrop Class of ' 8.5 Junior Joel Scribner comforts junior Sydney Bloom and Senior Scott Barnett as they react to the news that the year is over. Cheerleaders Rochelle Reinking and Beth Volikas hang up a spirit sign in the academic wing. photo by Christine Sullivan. 225 Closing Matusak Visits Northrop You Call This A Muscle? John Matusak exam- ines our very own iron pumping wrestling coach and substitute teacher, Sam Diprimio. John Matusak, a friend of Mrs. Parker, visited Northrop on June 3rd. photo by Mr. Chavis. 226 Closing Seniors Comment On Leaving Life is no laughing matter But don ' t take it too seriously And always take time to smell the flowers! The Last Word I ' ve waited all year to say this, so here goes: Can We Talk? I feel that I should correct a few things in the previous pages. If you are one of the few people at Northrop who read this book cover to cover, you noticed that in the yearbook copy on page 46, I spouted some nonsense about having enough staff members, meet- ing all deadlines, and other ridicu- lous stuff. Well, that was written in March, and, as it turned out, we missed all of our deadhnes, and most of our " dedi- cated " staff members jumped ship after graduation. But hey, I don ' t blame them. What idiot would stick around school for two weeks beyond the norm, especially with the irrevo- cable diploma in hand? How about five special graduates? Let ' s talk dedication. While ev- eryone else was out having fun, Judy Kramer, Chris SuUivan, Holly Westerhausen, Elana Crane, and I were putting in long hours to finish this book. You all are tan; we ' re still pale. You ' ve already hit the pools; we don ' t remember what chlorine smells like. Get the picture? Don ' t get me wrong; we don ' t want to be martyrs; we don ' t expect a shrine erected to us; we want no special treatment (although a window would be nice if it ' s not too much trouble). We just want all of you to appreciate the work that went into this 228 page tribute to the 1984- 1985 school year. The 198.5 edition of Northrop Bear Tracks was under the direction of Mrs. Evelyn Surso. The book was printed by Jostens ' American Yearbook Company in Clarksville, Tennes- see. The cover was built on 150 point binders board, covered with buckskin and prmted over in orange and brown ink. Bear Tracks was blind embossed on upper right corner. The cover, spine, and division page headlines were done in mistral type. The endsheets are medium beige and the paper is matte 195. All type IS Angeles style. Headlines are in .36 point, body copy in 10 points, and captain copy is 8 point. The Clubs ' banner heads are in 64 point Broadway engraved typeface. There were 1500 copies printed with 228 pages. Photography was done by student photogs, Mr. Steiner. Mr. Chavis, and Walters Studio. Special thanks goes out to Mr. Mark Childs of the Jostens ' Company for his help and encouragement. But it hasn ' t been a complete chore. We ' ve had our share of kick- backs, hke a pizza party, a cook-out, and all the greasy junk food we could eat, courtesy of the What ' s Bruin? (Thanks guys.) Rowdy mo- ments were interspersed too. Such unforgettable episodes as a -for- brains, " bogus, " Surso ' s room being unexplainably rearranged, and oth- er classics of modern humor. (Sounds like a non-stop party, you say? Think you ' ll try this next year? Report to Dill immediately.) But that ' s enough complaining. And now a personal note to my staff. I ' d like to thank you all for a great year. I may have complained, demanded, and yelled too much, and color-coded and organized to the point of infuriation, but all in all it was a fun year. Thanks for seeing this project through and for making it a book we can all be proud of, one that will keep our senior year alive in our memories forever, by Jeffrey Wunrow. Advisor: Mrs. Evelyn Surso Co-Editors: Jeff Wunrow, Elana Crane Copy Staff: Jeff Wunrow, Elana Crane, Matt Wyatt, Mike O ' Hear, Mark Schoeff, Lisa Bloom, Chris Boj- rab, Holly Westerhausen. Layout Staff: Jeff Wunrow. Elana Crane, Judy Kramer, Holly Wester- hausen, Tonya Bricker, Cathy Far- rell, Lisa Bloom, Karl Wilson. Photography Staff: Chris Sullivan, Mike Boeglin, Andy Neher, Johan Larsson, Dirk Behrendt. Album Editor and Index Manager: Judy Kramer Parent volunteer: Mrs. Mitzi Kel- lum. Advisor ' s corner: A special thanks to this intrepid staff who pulled off a very fine edi- tion of Northrop history. Kudos to Jeff Wunrow and Elana Crane for countless hours of service — above and beyond the " call " of duty. This is my last Northrop yearbook and also my last year at Northrop. I will sorely miss the super kids of Bruinland who have always been able to " make my day. " Tones of brown and orange will forevermore evoke pleasant memories for me. 228 Colophon jOSTENS


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