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

 - Class of 1986

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Northrop High School - Bear Tracks Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1986 volume:

■ J ' ' Bear Tracks Opening -M Student Life 18-29 Seniors 30-51 Sports 52-95 Underclass 96-123 Academics 124-163 Performing Arts 164-185 Activities 186-209 Community 210-223 Index 224-233 Closing . 234-240 CoHtmts V ALLEN COUNTY PUBLIC I 3 1833 02066 8049 ;Gc 9 77.202 F77nor 19Sfc Horthrop High School. JEear tracks NORTHROP HIGH SCHOOL 7001 COLDWATER ROAD FORT WAYNE, IN 46825 - o o b y .o- 1986 -i f. OPENING It ' s Time For Bruin Beginnings As the hot days of summer slowly faded away, school began. Septem- ber 3, 1985 marked the time when many Bruin changes began. Several changes for the better be- came evident. The football program established itself as a success by win- ning 24 out of the last 30 games. The basketball team adjusted to fill up the nine places left empty by last year ' s graduating seniors. The girls ' tennis team experienced a major change as Mr. Ron Barnes took over the coaching position. Hair and clothing styles have also changed. No more are the neat, tidy and preppy looks readily apparent — they ' ve vanished in favor of the " any- thing goes " look. Faces changed as the freshmen be- came a part of Northrop life. New staff members also added some variety to the year. As the freshmen odjusted to high school ways and developed into more mature teenagers, the new teachers learned their way around the school. The Senior class fell into its role early in the year as the class members be- gan to anticipate their long-awaited graduation. Seniors prepared for this change in their lives by preparing for their futures. There ' s no doubt that Changes Are Bruin in 1985-86. — Carolyn Spake OPENING T-, " sww - - JOT - ' f " wpii P ' vl.- -J, 6. tx V PMN ■ • ' ts . ' - •« -f i:; ' ,- ■iftP ir _ " .■ ' " • - H . .v.. " .%-; . ».?■» ' ■ .■ ' 1,100 cases of oranges and grapefruit wait Before the Homecoming game, Mrs. Caroi to be distributed by the Big Orange Pride. Freck and the cheerleaders do some last Photo Michael Boeglin minute organizing. Photo Watters Studio ««n Cwnty Public library Trumpeters Dee Patel, sophomore; Greg Perry, freshman. Court Maple, junior; Kelly Beery, sophomore; John Keogle, fresh- man; Greg Downing, sophomore; and Evan Grotemat, junior, mark time to the music. Photo Michael Boeglin The COE Halloween party proved to be a good time for Ragedy Ann (Senior Rena Snowberger) and Andy (Senior Derek Graham) as they enjoy the food and fun. Photo Terry Snowberger • « • ' . J ' .- ' ? 1 " " ' kTn ' B vp l 9 I L t—, . . 1 .• 4 OPENING Time to perform! Julie Weak, soplnomore, unrolls her flag to join in with fellow flogs to warm up before a contest. Photo Mike Mrs. Natalie Hewes gives Senior Stacy Frie- burger a few pointers in Home Economics. Photo Michael Boeglin 4 I OPENING Qc. % . Y The tension is on as Head Coach Dean Doerrfler instructs his team to another victory. Photo Mi- chael Boeglin Ho! Ho! Ho! Romiro Moscorra, junior, sits and waits for Santa to arrive at Glen- brook. Photo Raquel Moscura ;j SENIORS RECALL CHANGES IN LIVES For the 1986 graduates the changes that have occured over the last four years at Northrop are of major interest to many. The following seniors talk about some of the most important changes that have happened to them during the past four years. Senior Shavv n Patterson recalls, " I grew eight inches taller ' while Rebec- ca Beer remembers, " I have grown to love NHS and much of its faculty. My ideas and values on what is really im- portant in my life have changed. " Sherwin Springer said, ' 1 really thank Mrs. Clancy who used to write all my homework. " Ann Stone has changed in some personal ways. ' Tve become more outgoing and have learned how to make friends easier, " she said. Eric Gaumer said, ' " Northrop and the friends I met here are very important to me. High School is a time to open up opportunities to young people and I think Northrop has a lot to offer. From the time I was a freshman, up to my senior year, I ' ve learned to appreciate many things. " But from all the seniors, life here at Northrop has been a real good exper- ience and shadows of these times will never be forgotten. — Johnny Amos OPENING Homecoming lA eek A Time For Pride The ISth annual Northrop Homecoming game players wait- ed in the locl er rooms below. The match up: Northrop versus Har- ding. DRUM ROLL!! The moment ev- eryone has been waiting for (the crowing of the queen) finally ar- rived. Senior Twyla Gorman, with Senior Jeff Clemens on her arm, was crowned the 1985-86 Home- coming Queen. The Gridders returned after halftime with a 14-0 lead. |n the second half, they let Harding score, leaving the final score 34- 6. From 1977-82, Northrop ' s Homecoming has been dam- pened by the teams ' losses. But the 1983, 84, and 85 Homecoming games have changed for the better. No matter, win or lose, the one thing that will never change is the Bruin Pride behind Home- coming Week. — Carolyn Spake Time to switch! Steve Stedge, 62, and Tony Jones, 22 must be discussing tlie gome as they change between field and bench. Photo Mi- ii iU IK Go for it! Senior Rodney Williams dodges with the boll OS Senior Mario Moore runs forward to please the crowd during the homecoming gome. Photo Watters Studio OPENING t -» 4-- ' -J ' ' Xftfly ' A ■(v4 i 4 i l A 1 ' ' ■ " ' A. ' W l ■% m A iCF f - ' f ft -1 All of the smiles of the Homecoming Court and their escorts can ' t hide the fact that the weath- er changed for the colder, (From left) Brent Cook, Lisa Edwards, Mandy Lombardo, Matt Brumbaugh, Dianne Shaffer, Jeff Weidelman, Rhonda McDonald, Chris Mitchel, Homecoming Queen Twyla Gorman, Jeff Clemons, Joanna Cook, Scoff Fieri, Rochelle Reinl ing, Scoff Klin- genberger, Vanessa Williams, Tommy Smith, Christine Saunders, Brett Glaze, Dawn Rice, Marl Moione, Sonji Greene, Keith Sutfle, Kristo Bolinger and Dorryl Esterline, Photo Wotfers Studio Can ' t hide the feeling! Queen Twyla Gorman and her escort Sir Jeff Clemons appear quite pleased with their newly given titles. Photo Watfers Studio OPENING Despite the rainy weather outside. Seniors Stacy Frieberger, Tammy Rowlett, Jenni- fer Hoover and Jill Ramsey ore having some " fun in the sun. " Photo Michael Boeglin What a Nerd! Chris Dowell, freshmen, shows his style on Nerd Day, Photo Chris- tina Bechstein Spirit Weeic The perfect " 10s " Well , . not really. It ' s just Seniors Beth Volikas, Lisa Hagerty and Rebecca Beer dressing up for Nerd Day. Photo Christina Bechstein The " unl nown " spirited class of seniors hod a " marvelous time " at the Homecoming Pep Ses- sion. Photo Michael Boeglin OPENING A Change in Pace Charges Bruin Spirit Time was ripe for some excite- ment as Homecoming approached. Student Council sponsored the unusual week which began with LICK ' EM DAY. Cheerleaders sold ex- otic flavored lollipops while students wore shades, sweats and ban- danas. Voting for the Homecoming queen and her court started as well as voting for Mr. Irresistible (at five cents per vote). Tuesday recreated past times as students dressed to commemorate FIFTIES DAY. The play-off in powder- puff football pitted the Juniors against the Freshmen and the Sen- iors against the Sophomores. Many students appeared as Nerds on Wednesday. Thursday was a time to hurry as many events took place. Athletes and non-athletes alike dressed as participants in their favorite sport. Change was evident Thursday night as the Seniors were not play- ing in the traditional powder-puff football game. Juniors and Sopho- mores shared the field for the final match up. The Junior players pulled together to defeat the Sopho- mores. A new day was inaugurated on Friday: ORANGE BEACH DAY. Stu- dents displayed spirit by wearing Hawaiian-style clothing and meet- ing for a " beach party " before school in the commons. Students hung signs on the doors and set up lawn chairs, while tossing a big, colorful beach ball around the school. Roxanne Green, junior, carries the ball during a powderpuff game. Oops! Diane Diffendarfer, sophomore, almost had her. Photo Michael Rebecca Beer is one sexy lady on Nerd Day! Photo Michael Boeglin Fun Times! Seniors Dawn Esterline and Susan Byer are enjoying a spare moment during Homecom- ing Week. Photo Michael Boeglin OPENING Swatch watches became the thing to ac- cent this year ' s changing styles. Photo Michael Boeglin The latest thing in style is shown by Seniors Wendy Haberstocl , wearing a long bulky- knit sweater, and Karen Winn, wearing a bulky-knit sweater with dark gray jeans and colored hose. Photo Michael Boeglin Doing it with style! Senior Morcia Chapman chats with a friend while showing off her paisley blouse. Photo Michael Boeglin Climbing the ladder to success? Well . . . Senior Erica Schumoker has managed to climb up on a choir to show off her pinstripe coot, Photo Mi- choel Boeglin As Times Change ... So Do The Fashions This year ' s fashion played an impor- tant role in the school year. Styles from our ancestors to futuristic types inun- dated the halls of Northrop. One main appearance for the gen- tlemen was the " Miami Vice " look. All over guys were seen with white tank top T-shirts, white slacks and oxford shoes and-to top it off-a sports jacket. Another important aspect on dress- ing was the " paisley look. " Bulky knit sweaters were layered over camp shirts and tank tops. Baggy pants also with huge pockets were also popular. In contrast, stirrup pants with long kinit tops were popular. Other trends that were popular this year were the Swatch watches, bleached jeans, dangling earrings (for guys earclips), wearing shoes without socks, and shades. For every student, hair styles, played 10 I OPENING Leather is in! Junior Don Martinez wears a gray leather coat accompanied by this year ' s two- tone jeans, Photo Michael Boeglin One hot item! Junior Linley Moorehart wears the most popular new item to a girls ' wardrobe stir- rup pants, Photo Michael Boeglin Argyle has become a very popular pattern not only on socks, but also on sweaters, Photo Michael Boeg- about the most important role in look- ing fastiionoble. A lot of students were shaving their hair away on the sides or getting a tail in the back and dying it a different color or just plain getting it cut oft. As you can see, with a large school, any students way of dressing did not prevail. Although many just dressed to whatever came in mind. — Johnny Amos Spots before your eyes? No, you ' re not suffering from a new disease. What you see is Sophomore Kurlie Hitchcock modeling her poka-dot pants, Photo Luke Hardesty Cast and Crew 1 Mr, Kimber . . . Don Thatcher Lighting Crew . . . Coy Herald Newton Fuller . . . Joel Scribner Jim Mannan Annabell Fuller . . . Sydney Bloom Sound Crew . . . Dan Larson Madge Fuller . . . Heidi Witmer Ted Braselton Steve Eldridge . . . Mike Miller Property Crew . . . Heidi Herron Katie . . . Laurie DeMato Sean McGann Mrs. Douglas . . . Megan Brown Costumes and Makeup . . . The Cast Clayton Evans . . . Bill Liggett Set Construction . . . Stagecraft Rena Leslie . . . Karen Rittenberg Classes Hester . . . Jennifer Comparet Marquee and Program Design . . . Raymond . . . Chris Hicks Mr. Gene Porter Uncle Stanley . . . Jeff Motz Tickets . . . Drama Students Leggett Frazer . . . John Martain Northrop Music Parents Association Ruth Hughes . . . Valarie Pacer Ushers . . . Drama Students Sue Borrington . . . Angle Frier Miss Wilcox . . , Meredith Graves Miss Prescott . . . Kara Kauffman Ugh! unexpected house guests. Senior Joel Director Designer . . Scribner, snoozing Junior Jeff Motz, Sopfiomore . . n 1 D -+ " ,r Angie Frier, Junior Karen Rittenburg and Junior Mr. uei KroCTOr Mereditli Graves suffer ttie weekend through to- Stage Manager . . . John Woods gether. Photo wotters studio Joel Scribner ancj Don Thatcher, seniors, discuss one of the monv problems on the farm, Photo Walters Studio Brown-nosing the rich uncle. Sydney Bloom, sen- ior, kisses Jeff Motz, junior, as Mike Miller, junior and Joel Scribner, senior, watch on Photo Wot- ters Studio ' 12 I OPENING Jennifer Comparet and Heidi Witmer discuss the penis of farm living during the production. Photo Wotters Studio A typical brat! Chris Thicks, freshmen, is able to re-create that attitude very well. Photo Wot- ters Studio A Step Back To Another Time As the lights go down, the transtor- motion takes piece. The audience is wisked back to the year 1940 at a Pennsylvania farmhouse. This creates the setting of the 1985 fall production, " George Washington Slept Here, " " George Washington Slept Here " is a gracious and funny comedy con- cerning a family man, Newton Fuller, who craves and gets a little place in the country just to call his own. There ' s a little catch to this farmhouse: it ' s win- dowless, waterless, and almost roof- less. The troubles may be summed up as a search for water, a quarrel with a neighbor who owns both the brook and the road leading to the farm- house, the daughter ' s attempted elopement with a married man, and a group of unexpected weekend guests. One guest. Uncle Stanley, who is assumed to be rich, turns out to have been bankrupt since 1929, The tryouts for the production took place in mid-September, Approxi- mately 70 talented drama students tried out. Only 17 members were se- lected to form this year ' s cast. Six weeks prior to the performance the crew spent many hours after school practicing, " The play was on overall success, because every character put forth a major effort. Junior Meredith Graves declared, A big disappointment to the cast was the lack of support from fel- low students, Dircetor Del Proctor feels, " If we could get more students to at- tend our plays once, I ' m sure they would return again and again, " — Carolyn Spoke " Their efforts were rewarded with an excellent production. — Del Proctor OPENING A sea of brown and orange watch with enthuisiasm as their Bruins defeat the Har- ding Hawl s. Photo Watters Studio Senior Mil e Hardig dispiays his spirit on Hawaiin Day. Photo Michaei Boegiin Joe Riley, junior wears his best for the Homecom- ing festivities. Photo Mil e Boegiin Titles, roles change during year The 1985-86 school year has not only been a year of group changes; it has also been a year many indivi- duals involved vi ith Northrop have changed their roles and titles. During the past summer Mr. Wil- liam Chavis, Guidance Counselor, received his doctorate degree from lU changing his title to Dr. Chavis. In November, Mr. Robert Dellinger, Business Department Chairman, was presented an award entitling him the Outstanding Business Education Classroom Teacher of the year. This year Northrop has opened its doors to four new faculty members. Ms. Helen Carter holds title of Dean of Girls; Miss Maureen Hornock holds the title of Asst. Girls Track Coach and Head Gymnastics Coach; Mrs. Wendy Kruger holds the title of Yearbook and Newspaper Advisor; the final addition is Mrs. Betty Ap- penzeller, who holds the title of Sec- retary to the Principal. The 1985-86 school year marked a lot of changes in coaching positions. Mr. Sam Diprimio has replaced Mr. Ernie Bojrab as head wrestling coach. Mr. Ron Barnes has replaced Mr. Nat Wittenberg as girls head tennis coach. Miss Janet Young has replaced Miss Deny as girls head cross country. Mr. Gregg Taylor has assumed position of boys head cross country coach. Mr. Fred Blanks has replaced Miss Janel Denny as girls head track coach. Gym teacher Mrs. Mary Aldrich has married this past year, changing her name to Mrs. Coats. Each year as students change their status to a higher level of edu- cation, their titles also change. Many changes in positions and titles have taken place at Northrop dur- ing the 1985-86 school year which secure the fact that changes ore " bruin " . — Carolyn Spake 14 I OPENING 7 1986 Prime Time The Senior class was excited about their last year at Northrop as they thought about the tuture. The Juniors anticipated their Senior year while the Sophonnores laughed with new found assurance at the Fresh- men who couldn ' t find their way to cl asses or open their lockers. As for most Seniors, college played an important role in the fu- ture. But getting through their senior year had to be conquered first. 7 Even with the battles of home- work and the trials to achieve suc- cess, time was still found for the pleasures of school life. Time spent with friends engaging in the many activities which took place during the school year was important. Thinking of graduation and anticipa- tion of life after high school kept Seniors ' spirits up as they rushed through the " times of their lives. " — Johnny Amos Boom! Senior Power! Mick Tom blows down a member of Bisfiop Dwenger ' s football team. Photo Michael Boeglin Pojecting their talent and self-assurnoce for the judges ore Senior Loure Anderson, Senior Lisa Davis and Erino Finnigan, sophomore. Photo Mi- chael Boeglin -= 16 I OPENING Whee Wee! What a nice looking group! The powder puff spirit leaders go crazy after the Junior Class beat the Sophomore Class. Photo Michael Boeglin Who said short people have no reason to live? Junior Varsity cheerleaders do a skit for the Homecoming Pep Session. Photo Brian Parkison Medley t This IS Northrop ' s Student Council Presidenf Eric Heffley, senior, contemplates the meaning of life, Photo Brian Guy Mr, Bruce Oliver, along with Seniors Allen Klien, Derek Graham, Dave Hogan. Hal f?oot and John Ashton removed every bit of furniture (except for the most important item!) from Mr Ron Cer- tain ' s room during a moment of fun. Photo Eric Heffley STUDENT LIFE 119 It ' s time to get friendly! Amy Harrison, Matt Ellenwood, Craig Beatty and Miclieile Wack- ley pose for the camera. photo Watters Stu- dio Let ' s get crazy. Twyla Gorman, Kim Key, Mi- cliael Rogers, J. C. Frozier, Terri Johnson, Sherwin Springer, Rhonda McDonald and Tammy Stewart get together to make the moment memorable. photo Watters Studio ea iAWMOAa M09iq 88300U8 A Not actually a regular high school or an after the ball game dance, the Northrop Connmons was the scene of over 400 dancing teen- agers during the biggest, third annu- al MORP on Friday, March 21. Morp, which is not found in the Webster ' s Dictionary, is Prom spelled back- ward and that ' s exactly what the MORP is, a backward Prom. Because the Morp is a prom back- ward, the girl asked the guy out. If he accepted the date, the girl took care of the whole evening. First, the girl treated the guy to dinner at the cheapest resturant in town. Then she took him to the dance. Once at the MORP, students danced to the beat of music provided by Unique Lighting and Sound. Many excited students were dressed in blue jeans and T-shirts, Hawaiian outfits, or any- thing that looked just plain dumb. Much like the dress of the students, the behavior was wild and crazy. While the big party proceeded, stu- dents ate free refreshments of pop and chips while some others posed with friends and lovers for pictures taken by Watters Studio in an alley scene. At lost, the moment all were awaiting: the crowning of the MORP King. Like the Prom Queen and her court, the contestants assembled on a platform. Announced as the ' 86 MORP King, Senior Quentin Can- trell wore the official dog dish crown while his court. Seniors Johnny Amos, Brent Cooke, Lewis Jones, and Mario Moore, stood by. The MORP, sponsored by the Sen- ior Gloss officers, was the best ever. Senior Thandeka Ncube comment- ed, " The Morp is a great opportuni- ty for the girls because it is a chance to let guys know that you are inter- ested in them. The MORP is a great idea, a change of pace. I had a great time. It ' s been real!! " — Marcie Chapman 20 I MORP The MORP brought smiles to a lot of faces. Per- haps it was the atmosphere? Here Kathy Dybiec. Miridy Merrits, Michelle DeParalbies, Paul Moring, Jeff Jories and Don Thatcher pose. photo Wat- ters Studio Are my eyes playing tricks on me ' ' No, it ' s just the crazy way Michael Benett and Beth Duncan dress for the Morp photo Watters Studio MORP 12 ' Prom Seniors Ericka Schumaker and Mike Boeglin gaze into eacti others eyes. ptioto Watters Studio 22 I PROM ' Cherish The Moment, Fun, and Love Dim lighting, decor of lavender, dancing couples, live and recorded music, and excitement filled the lUPU Ballroom on May 18, 1986 when the magical time of the Junior-Senior Prom hod finally arrived. The ballroom was filled from nine to twelve with over 200 couples, whose months of waiting and planning hod finally came. The theme for the even- ing was " A Southern Night " ; it was ap- propriate with the warm temperature. The song " Cherish " fit in well as Traci Landin and escort Eric Wedge cher- ished the night as she was crowned prom queen. The court of Beth Dun- can, Beth Volikos, and Dianne Shatter soon joined the queen with their es- corts dancing to this year ' s selected Senior Carolyn Spoke ond her date, Todd Leeper, take time out to " ctierish " the evening with a picture. photo Mrs. Beer song. Many members of the senior class will always " cherish " the fun and love of the 1986 Prom that the junior class presented them. Senior Steve Arnold said, " The prom was very well orga- nized and I will always remember the fun we seniors hod together. " Senior Trish Starewich added, " The setting was beautiful and it fit the theme very well. For a change, most people stayed from the beginning to the end. " Senior Eric Heffley concluded, " I will always remember my senior prom because I saw people dressed like a million bucks who I have never seen in anything else but jeonsl " — Carolyn Spake The 1986 Prom Court Mike Bennett, Beth Dun- can, Brian Copelond, Dianne Shaffer. Mike Hamil- ton, Beth Volikas, Eric Wedge, and Queen Traci Landin. photo Watters Studio Jeff Jones, Mike Phillips, Todd Peppier. Jon Black, Tony Sontero, Scott Pieri, Matt Bair, Mike Sloan, Mike Hamilton, end Craig Fitzgerald take time out for a last minute picture before becoming a graduate, photo Watters Studio Derek Graham fixes Reno Snowberger ' s cap be- fore the big moment . . . graduation. photo Watters Studio We Took The Rood Untraveled Graduation is the stuff dreams ore made of. Thirteen years of planning, struggling, and hoping go onto one piece of paper, one special ceremo- ny. It ' s a time to remember past friends and occasions-to look fondly to relive for a short while what can never be redone . . . But it is also a time for build- ing a future and deciding whether to take the path traveled or the path un- traveled. These ore the things graduations are made of. On June 1 the class of 1986 experienced a com- mencement they ' d dreamed of. Maybe it ' s the atmosphere- the brown gowns, the solemn music, the misty eyes of teachers, administrators, and graduates. But as the 1986 com- mencement began, no one was young anymore. The wise cracks of re- hearsal were forgotten, this was ' " the real thing. " Pomp and circumstance Valedictorian Shawn Patterson and Salutatorian Mike Bennett lead the class of 1986 into the coliseum photo Watters Studio was played, a special trumpet quar- tet, speeches were given by Eric Hef- fley and Beth Duncan, diplomas were handed out to 486 graduates and soon the class of 1986 hod graduated. ( ass Motto As we stand before the threshold of adulthood, friends, memories and special times endure forever. 24 GRADUATION Seniors Eric Gaumer, Missy Kohii, Kris O ' Reilly and Bethi Duncan take time to pose for ttie camera, photo Wat- ters Studio GRADUATION f 25 Patterson, Bennett take top honors The Top Bruins Of 1986 Are Named Top scholastic honors were achieved this year by Seniors Shawn Patterson and Michael Bennett. Shawn was named the 1986 Vale- dictorian with an accumulative grade point average of 11.838. For those of us who ore not impressed with num- bers, Shawn ' s GPA came from receiv- ing only six " A ' s " in four years and all other grades being " A-l- ' s " , The is the best academic performance by any Northrop student ever. Our Valedictorian has received nu- merous awards at Northrop including Scholar with Distinction and Tri-Kappa Scholars, Beyond academics, Shawn represented Northrop in many ways. These include serving as a Junior Rotar- ian, a member of Northrop ' s first Future Problem Solvers team and as the cap- tain of the tennis team. Shawn also spends his summers working as a Wild- cat baseball coach at Croninger site. Shawn will attend the University of Notre Dame next fall where he will pur- sue a degree in engineering. Mike was given the honor of this year ' s Salutatorian. His past scholastic awards include Scholarship with Dis- tinction the past three years, Tri- Kappa Scholar, and National Merit Scholar. In his four years at Northrop Mike participated in many extra-cur- ricular activities. He participated in track and football his freshman year and varsity soccer his junior and senior years. In the fine arts he has been a member of the orchestra, concert choir and All City Choir as well as the lead singer in Northrop ' s Charisma ' 86. Mike was also well known for his brilliant performances as Curly in last year ' s musical " Oklahoma! " and as Sky Mas- terson in this year ' s " Guys Dolls " . Outsi de of school activities Mike volun- teered in the Big Brother-Big Sister pro- gram and worked as a Wildcat base- ball coach. Next fall, Mike will go to Indiana University and study math- ematics. He hopes to enter the field of actuarial science after graduation. Yes Mike you really did it! The 1986 Salutatorian Mike Bennett. photo Watters Studio Mr. and Mrs, Patterson stand proudly with their son who is Northrop ' s Valedictorian. photo Watters Studio Dr. Bill Anthis, Dr Williams, Mrs Sheridan. Mrs, Wil- liams, and Mrs, Anthis await dinner at the Senior Honors Banquet, photo Watters Studio 26 I VAL SAL Ift n - xi. ' iiT. if ' Junior Laura Bordner entertains the honor stu- dents and their parents at the Senior Honor Ban- quet, photo Watters Studio Senior Four Year Honor Student Nicole Ccron receives tier certificate from Dr. Williams. photo Watters Studio Honor Students Of 1986 Kimberly C. Barker Lewis R. Jones Melissa A. Beyler Kevin M. Keiler Robertta L, Bryan Christopher M. Kotchey Nicole A. Caron Tamara A. Lawson Jeffery L. Colbert Melinda S. Merritts Joanna Cook Michele R. Miklos Beverly J. Eme David K, Neil Charlotte K. Fischer Hal J, Root Andrea L. Grable Christine N, Ruhl Derek L. Graham Beth E. Sanders Michelle B, Gunter Teresa R. Sheble Elisabeth R, Hagerty Charles M, Sloan Douglas S. Harper Rena L. Snowberger John R. Hymer Carolyn J, Spake Kenneth P. Johnson Robert S. Widmann Robert A. Johnston Top Ten Students of 1986 Shawn P. Patterson Elizabeth A. Duncan Michael G. Bennett John P. Kelsey Svi ati C. Patel Douglas G. Brown Christopher A. Dobosz Nom 1. Lee Wendy R. Coulson Randall F. Rusk, Jr. 27 Seniors Johnny Amos and Lisa Hagerty share an intimate moment during a slow dance A group of rowdy freshmen enjoy the excite- ment of the Valentine ' s Dance. Dance Fever On February 14, 1986, Student Council tield a Valentine ' s Dance after tine bQsl etball game. The dance last- ed from approximately 10:00pm- 1 1 :30pm while a D.J. from Unique Light- ing and Sound provided the music. Student Council had anticipated over 300 people in attendance and consequently lost over $100, as only 140 people showed up. Although attendance was a disap- pointment for many, not all fe lt that the dance was a total loss. " It was a small crowd, but we still had fun, " Senior radical and Student Council member Johnny Amos stated. " The 140 who were there had a great time, " Assistant Principal Bill Brown commented. " It was great fun, I really enjoyed seeing Honors students totally flip out! It ' s too bad more people didn ' t come. As a class officer, I get frequent com- plaints that we don ' t have enough dances. We could probably have one every month if enough people wanted us to, " Junior class Social Chairperson Matt Wyott said. _ Tina Hoover Senior Johnny Amos enjoys himself immensely us- ing his exceptional dance talent! VALENTINE ' S DANCE I 29 SENIORS ■ 31 4- A % " % F » The Senior Class Officers stand up to great measurements. (From left) Shown Patterson, Beth Duncan, Chris O ' Reilly, Missy Kohli and Erik Gaumer. photo Michael Boeglin Jill K. Aker Stephanie E, Albahronl Kroig S. Alfeld Kyra R. Allen Melissa Allen James M. Anderson Laura J. Anderson Steven C, Arnold John E, Ashton Kassandra A, Askins-Fisher Michael E. Askins Jr. Mary Atherton Ann C, Atkinson Thomas J Ausbury Sherry R, Bailey 32 Matthew S. Bair Kimberly C. Barker Andrew D, Barton David B. Batchelder Carol J. Beasley SENIORS Brian Becker Richard J. Beck Rebecca M. Beer Brian K. Behrer Jocinda J, Bell Stacey Bell Michael G. Bennet James V. Berger Timothy W. Bernordin Corla Berry Kendra Berry Melissa A, Beyler Floyd L. Bienz Troy A. Bjorklund Jon A, Black Matthew L. Bledsoe Sidney L. Bloom Michael J. Boeglin Bradley Boren Janet D. Bowen Mark Bowen Edith M, Bowers Michelle R. Boyer Katherine A, Bradshaw Jeffery S. Brandenburg Stephen E, Brigham Jr. Timothy A. Brinneman Douglas G. Brown Karen S. Brown Kimberly G. Brown SENIORS M Linda K. Brown Marsha E, Brown Rosie L, Brown Tonya T, Brown Darren Brownlee Gene E. Brownlee Gary R. Brunson Robertta L. Bryan Kimberly L. Buckler Philip R. Bundy Tina L, Burnett Lisa M. Burney Susan K. Butler Susan M. Byer Jeffrey Colbert Quentin G. Cantrell Cricket R. Carnahan Nicole A, Caron Dan A. Carter Kimberly C. Cary Jennifer P. Caseldine Cynthia A. Castro Dennis L. Causey Bryan D. Chambers Crystal J, Chambers Marcie C, Chapman Jerilyn Christen Jensie E. Churchill Jeffrey E, demons Cheryl L. Click 34 I SFNIORS Andrew M. Cochran Frankie S. Cochran Jeffrey T. Cole Sean C. Colee Michelle Coleman Karen L. Collier Denise R. Colpetzer Christo C Cook Joanna Cook Brent A. Cooke Brian A. Copeland Catherine S, Corell Wendy R, Coulson Terry L, Cox Christopher A. Cramer Christopher S. Crapser Renee A. Crosby Aaron D. Curry Kevin W. Damerell Rikki K. Datta Tiffaney A. Davidson Ernie Davis Lisa K. Davis Paula Davis Marie D. Devine Danielle R, Dibert Christopher T, Dikeolokos Rebecca Dimmitt Warren R Disch Christopher A. Dobosz RFNIORS i 35 Dawn S. Doerfler Curtis D, Drudge Cora J. Duer Elizabeth A. Duncan Rikki S. Eorlywine Benjamin Eastman Eric D. Eastern Teri L. Edwards Brian W. Eicher William E. Eichman Detricl L, Eley Beverly J. Erne Todd E. Erdly Dawn Esterline Rhionda Farl Michelle L. Farrell Valerie Federspiel Cynthia A. Ferneau Kim Fields Laroy Fields Joyce M. Fil es Christopher E- Fincher Charlotte K. Fischer Jeffery S. Fisher 361 SENIORS Craig A. Fitzgerald Darren R. Flitcraft Shawn D. Floure Deanna M. Fox Douglas E, Frane Janette M. Franl e Stacy M. Freiburger Brenda J, Fry Joseph F. Fyock Alicia A, Ganaway Scott R. Gardner Christina L, Gareiss Michael G. Gasdorf Dale E, Gaumer Gregory A, Gause Roderic R. Geans Kelly J, Geddis Annette C. Gibson Tommy J. Ging Pamela R, Glaspie Twyla M. Gorman Brian T, Gottwald Andrea L. Grable Derel L. Graham Rhonda E. Grondberry Calondro L, Gray Fawn A. Gray Marl A, Griff is Bradley A. Griffith William S. Griffith SENIORS I 37 Angela S. Grigg Angela M. Gross Samuel D, Grotrian Shawn L. Guinn Michelle B. Gunter Brian W, Guy Wendy L. Haberstock Melinda A, Haecker Elisabeth R. Hagerty Sahira D. Hairston John J. Hakey James R. Hall Dawn M. Halter Kurt A. Halvorsen Michael J, Hamilton Michael A. Hardiek Douglas S- Harper James J. Harris Lovette R, Harris Matthew J, Harris Matthew K, Harshbarger Melissa C. Hart Anne C. Hasty Annette M, Heckber 36 i SENIORS Stacey M, Hedges Eric J. Heffley Timothy M. Heitger Deborah A. Henderson Pamela Hicks Lisa M, Hill Roberta L, Hoeppner David W, Hogan Jennifer D, Hoover Laurie L. Hoover Amy M, Hopper Mark S, Hubbard Ginger D, Huffman Christine E. Humes David A Hursh Lisa Hutchesson John n Hymer Steven M. Janiszewski Randy L, Jefferson Dawn M, Jenkins Joseph M. Jereb Geoffrey T, Johnson Jovon C. Johnson Kenneth P. Johnson Terri D. Johnson Lori L. Johnson Rodney P. Johnston Robert A. Johnston Anthony W. Jones Jeffrey A, Jones SFNinP i " o Jimmie L. Jones Lewis R. Jones Rita Jones Tracy R, Katt Kara L. Kauffman John P. Kelsey Crista C. Kelso Michael B, Keltsch Kimberly D. Key Sarah E. Kidd Kevin M. Kieler Tracey J. Kiesling Regino S. Kim Deborah S. King Judith A. Kinsiow Ailen P, Kiine Mario Kiine Becky Knapp Gregg W. Koepi e Keith G. Kohaut Melissa J. Kohli Thomas R, Koontz Christopher M. Kotchey Daniei C, Kramer Richard S. Kruchten Traci R, Londin Shannon L. Londrum April Lonning Tracie J, Lopsiey Tracey Lottonzio 40 i SENIORS ■ w Senior Pep Band leaders Ed Pierson, Joy Williamson, and Mike Hardiek go hawaiin at the Homecoming pep session. photo Micheol Boeglin Tamoro A. Lawson Amber Lautzenheiser Scott A, Lay Nam I. Lee Ctiristina E. Leitch Jennifer L. Lester Trocey J. Lewis Mara Ann Lickey William A. Liggett Douglas W, Lister Todd G. Lowden Andrea Lubitz Robert M. Mailer Gina M. Ma rkulis Jotin M, Martin Richard A, Martin Raquel M, Moscorro Eric N. Maze Sean D. McArthur Michael D. McClamroch Rhonda K. McDonald Alisha M. Meriwether SENIORS rJi ' Melinda S. Merritts Christine R. Micl elson Micheie R. Mikios Kevin L, Miller Lori A. Miller Mark A. Miller Robert D, Mills Robert J. Minnich, Jr Bradley J, Mirwaldt Randall W, Mitchell Chorlene M. Moftett Ellen R. Monesmith Mario R. Moore Theodore Moore John C. Moron III Chalice Moreno Paul J, Monng Lynn M. Morns Julie A Mumma Chodford C, Murphy Colleen A. Murphy Deborah D. Myers Tad L. Nagy Ann E. Nahrwold Thandeka T, Ncube David K, Neil Annita Nelson Anita M, Neuhaus Stephen M, Neuhaus Jeft Neumann 42 I SENIORS Matthew T. Newman Robert B. Noehiren Sandra K. Noel Susan L. Norris Nicole Norwalk Stiawn D. O ' Connell Brenda S. Odem William W, Odistio Pamela K. Ohnesorge Kristine L, O ' Reilly Kelly S, Osborne Helen J, Osting Heidi J, Owens Kathleen A, Parks Swati C. Patel Shawn P, Patterson Anthony T, Penaloza Amber Penee Todd A. Peppier Michael A. Perrey Robert D. Perrey DeWayne Petty Linh N. Phi Michael J. Phillips Scott P, Pieri Edwin K. Pierson Tony R, Powell Brett A, Quandt Jill S. Ramsey Greg A. Robbins SENIftR, ' I 4; Sara A. Ramsey Lori L. Ranly Brian J. Reeds Michael B. Renfortli Yolanda D. Ricliards Dodie M, Ritter James W Robertson Sandra D Robertson Pamela S, Rollins Hal J. Root Kristina M. Rosselot Todd C, Rounds Tammy J. Rowlett Steven T. Rudig Christine N, Ruhl Randall F. Rusk, Jr. Joyce A. Rutledge Janne Salilia Beth E Senders Anthony J, Santero Mark E, Schleinkofer Ericka J, Schumacker Donald L. Schwartz Jorden Schwartzberg Connie G, Scott Joel D. Scribner Cynthia Sewell Dianne M, Shaffer Richard M. Shaffer Henry Shambly 44 I SENIORS Delons Shaw John Shannon Michael D. Shawver Kristine L, Sheehon Teresa R, Sheble Sherry A, Shelton Kimberly A. Shirey Casey L Shoemaker Lorine E. Sinclair Renee M, Singer Charles Mike Sloan Reno L Snowberger Carolyn J. Spake Sherwin N Springer Kevin Stafford Tad M, Stoller Patricia M. Starewich Christopher A. Storks Tammy S. Stewart Gregory C, Stieber Anne K, Stone Jennifer D. Stratton Lisa R, Stuart Robert M, Sutton SENIORS I 46 Benetia L. Swain Joseph P, Swisher David B. Tanner Deandra M. Taylor Leslye S. Taylor William F. Tapper Shanna L Terry Donald R. Thatcher Rhonda R, Thomas Tracy A. Thomas Clifford L, Thompson Amy A, Tingley Michael T. Tom Brian T. Townsend Robert N Tubbs Tani E, Uhl Cynthia P. Upshaw Yolanda Vargas Armando Vasquez Diana K. Van Every Ivlark A Van Houten Mark A. Vanlandingham Elizabeth J, Volikos Michael A. Wogstaff David J, Walker Zenita Warren Cynthia Watson Eric M. Wedge Gregory L, Weems Mark D, Welty 46 I RFNinp.q Cynthia L, Westendorf James D. Wetzel Down D, Wheaton Tina M, White John M, Wiard Robert S, Widmonn Wilma J. Wiegnnann Lynette Wiggins Margaret E, Wilder Cammy R. Williams Daryl J, Williams Deanna L. Williams Terrell R, Williams Joy K, Williamson Patty M. Wilson Cynthia J Winkler Karen M. Winn Heidi M. Witmer Brian D Wolf Lynn Yaney Christina L Yeager Mark E, Yoder Lynn M, York Roger A, Zartman Michelle L, Zell SENIORS J 4 Seniors Busy During Higin School STEPHANIE ALBAHRANI: Speech Team, 11; Powderpuff, 11; French Club. 11, 12; Ski Club, 12; Service Work, 12. LAURA ANDERSON: Marching Band, 9, 10, 11, 12; Pom Pons, 9, 10, 11, 12, JOHN ASHTON: Freshman and Reserve Football, 9; Reserve Wrestling, 9; Re- serve Track, 9, 10; Bond, 9; Varsity Football, 10, 11, 12; Varsity Wrestling, 10, 11, 12; Varsity Track, 10, 11, 12. KASSANDRA ASKINS: Wrestling Mat Maid, 11. MATTHEW BAIR: What ' s Bruin? " Sports Editor, 10; Nevs s Editor, 11; Editor In Chief, 12. KIMBERLY C. BARKER: Baseball Bat Girl, 9, 10, 11, 12; Scholarship With Dis- tinction, 9, 10, 11, 12; Student Council, 10; German Club, 11; FCA, 11; FCA Secretary Treasurer, 12; Blood Donor, 12. ANDY BARTON: Reserve Baseball, 9; Varsity Baseball, 10, 11 12; DAVID BATCHELDER: Football, 9, 10, 11, 12; Jazz Band, 9, 10, 11, 12; Pep Band, 10, 11, 12; Marching Band, 12. REBECCA BEER: Reserve Cheerleader, 9, 10; Reserve Tennis, 9, 10; FCA, 10, 11, 12; Varsity Tennis, 11, 12; Junior Varsity Cheerleader, 11; STACY BELL: Marching Band, 9, 10, 11, 12; Jazz Band, 9, 10, 11, 12; Pep Band, 10, 11, 12; Musical 11, 12. MICHAEL BENNET: Football, 9; Track, 9; Orchestra, 9; Swing Choir, 10, 11, 12; Musical, 10, 11, 12; Soccer, 11, 12. FLOYD BIENZ: Freshman Basketball, 9; They may be seniors, but they ' re still goobers! Lisa Hagerty ahd Carolyh Spake have fun on Nerd Day during Homecoming week. Photo by Michael Boeglin Reserve Golf, 9; Choir, 9; Ecology Club, 9; Varsity Girls Statistician, 10; Honor Roll, 10; Football Manager, 10; Boys Varsity Track Manager, 11, 12; Tennis, 11; Reserve Basketball, 11; Varsity Baseball Manager, 12. JON BLACK: Reserve Baseball, 9; Var- sity Baseball, 10, 11, 12. SYDNEY BLOOM: Fall Play, 9, 10, 1 1, 12; Spring Musical, 9, 10; Peers Facilitators, 10, 11, 12; Speech Team, 10, 12; Stu- dent Council, 11; Jazz Bond, 12. EDIE BOWERS: Marching Band, 9; Flags, 10, 1 1, 12; Spanish Club, 10; Latin Club, 12. TIM BRINNEMAN: Football; Wrestling. KAREN BROWN: Trockette, 10, 11. KIMBERLY BROWN: Cheerleader, 9; FCA, 9, 10, 11, 12; Musical, 9, 10, 11, 12; Talent Show, 9, 10, 12; Flags, 10; Swing Choir, 11, 12; Advanced Treble Choir, 11; Dance Teacher, 11, 12; Concert Choir, 12. GARY BRUNSON: Freshman Football, 9; Freshman Basketball, 9; Varsity Track 9, 10, 11, 12; FCA, 9; Reserve Football, 10; Reserve Basketball, 10; Varsity Foot- ball, 11, 12; Talent Show, 11. ROBERTA BRYAN: Marching Band, 9, 10, 11, 12; Pep Band, 9, 10, 11;Scholor- ship With Distinction, 9, 10, 11, 12. PHIL BUNDY: Baseball, 9, 10, 11, 12; Bowling Club, 9; Powderpuff Coach, 12. MARCIE C. CHAPMAN: Speech Team, 9; Student Council, 9, 10, 11, 12; Afro American Club, 9, 10, 11; Sophomore Class Officer, 10; What ' s Bruin News Staff, 11, 12; Project Lead, 12; Year- book Staff. JENSIE E. CHURCHILL: Track, 9, 10; Or chestra,9, 10, 11, 12; Musical, 9, 10, 11, 12; Volleyball, 10, 11, 12; Base Pro- gram, 11; Music Letter, 12; Sports Let- ter, 12; Honor Roll, 12. JEFF L. COLBERT: Pep Band, 9, 10, 11, 12; Honor Roll, 9, 10, 11, 12; Freshman Band, 9; Concert Band, 10, 1 1, 12; Jazz Band, 12; Intramurals, 12. MICHELLE COLEMAN: Art Golden Key Award, 9; Service Work, 11. JOHNNY AMOS: Marching Band, 9, 10, 11, 12; Track, 9, 10, 11, 12; Pep Band, 10, 11, 12; Student Council, 11, 12; Spirit Leader, 12. KAREN COLLIER: Trockette, 9, 12; Var- sity Basketball Statistician. CHRISTA COOK: High Honor Scholar, 9; Powder Puff, 9; Basketball, 9, 10, 1 1, 12; Track, 9, 10, 11, 12; Orchestra, 9; Con- cert Orchestra, 10; Madrigals, 10, 12; All City Orchestra, 10; Musical, 10; Concert Choir, 11, 12; Cross Country, 11; Latin Club, 12; BRENT COOKE: Football, 9, 10; Wres- tling, 9; Varsity Wrestling, 10, 11, 12; Track, 9, 10, 11. WENDY COULSON: Orchestra, 9, 10, 11, 12; Honors With Distinction, 9, 10, 11, 12; Marching Band, 10; Musical, 10, 11, 12; Tri Kappa Award, 11; French, 11, 12. AARON CURRY: Gymnastics Manager, 11, 12; Powderpuff Coach, 12. KEVIN DAMERELL: Charisma, 9, 10, 11, 12; All City Honor Choir, 9, 10, 11 12; Musical, 9, 10, 11 12; Soccer, 11, 12; Talent Show, 11, 12; Spirit Leader, 12. TIFFANEY DAVIDSON: What s Bruin News Staff, 10; What ' s Bruin Feature Editor, 11; District Three President of Deca, 12. LISA DAVIS: Bruinette, 9, 10; Bruinette Co-Captain, 1 1; Bruinette Captain, 12; Marching Band, 9, 10, 11, 12; Student Council, 11. MARIE DEVINE: Ecology Club, 9; Wres- tling Mot Maid, 10. DANIELLE DIBERT: Student Council, 9, 10; Ecology Club, 10; Girls Tennis, 10, 12; Ski Club, 12; Latin Club, 12. CHRISTOPHER A. DOBOSZ: Marching Bond, 9, 10, 11 12; Jazz Band, 9, 10, 11, 12; Honors With Distinction, 9, 10, 11, 12; Musical, 9; Cross Country, 9; Pep Bond, 10, 11; Tri Kappa, 11; Soccer, 11. BETH DUNCAN: Marching Band, 9, 10, 11; Speech Team, 9, 10, 11 12; Stu- dent Council, 11, 12; Junior Class Vice President, 11; Problem Solving, 11, 12; Senior Class President, 12. BRIAN W. EICHER: Marching Band, 9, 10, 11, 12; Jazz Band, 10; Soccer, 10; Wrestling, 11, 12; Pep Bond, 11, 12; Track, 11, 12. DAWN ESTERLINE: Bat girl, 9, 10, 1 1 12. 1 9 Camera Shy .r John E. Branning Jon P. Derek Joann J Howard Tim J. Leftridge NO PHOTO Melissa A. Brown Greg A. Doehrman John R. Hymer Christina E. Leitch AVAILABLE Bradly T, Boren Birt Ford Eric E. Johnson Patrick E, Mason Dan A. Carter Letonya L. Gibson Johnny J. Johnson Margret D McCurrie Lorenzo C. Carver Bart A. Goddord Walter A, Johnson Daniel S, Morel John L. Amos Kelly D. Caulley Rhonda C. Gordon Lori L. Johnson Scott D- Moreland Deborah D. Apt Jeffery L. Colbert Darin W, Haire Kevin Jones David J. Morgan Mike S. Barnes Sonal J. Dabba Lucanus C. Hordesty Tim R. Kashmer Lonny J. Muncie Jane D Bartholomew Helen R. Dance Chequelo L. Hodges Mike H. Kelper Allen S. Munroe Christina M Bechstein Rusty A. Denham Mark A. Hopkins Anthony D. King Steve S. Neuman 48 I SENIOR INDEX CHRISTOPHER E. FINCHER: Student Council, 9; Speech, 9, 11; Concert Choir, 10, 11, 12; Madrigals, 11, 12. CHARLOTTE FISCHER: Freshman Band, 9; Marching Band, 9, 10, 11; Honors With Distinction, 9, 10, 11, 12; Varsity band, 10; Pep Band, 10; Concert Band, 11, 12; Rifles, 12. JOE FYOCK: Marching Band, 9, 10; Wrestling, 11; Bowling Club, 12. LISA GANAWAY: Afro American Club, 10, 11, 12; Powderpuff Football, 12. DALE GAUMER: Marching Band, 9, 10, 11; Ecology Club President, 9, 10, 11; Ecology Club, 12; Junior Acheivement, 9, 10, 12; Track, 10; Spirit Leader, 11, 12; Ski Club, 12; Senior Social Chairper- son, 12. TWYLA GORMAN: Afro American Club, 9, 10; Advanced Treble Choir, 10; Madrigals, 10, 11, 12; Concert Choir, 11, 12; Swing Choir, 11, 12; Ro- tarian Student, 12; Musical, 12; Talent Show, 12; Homecoming Queen, 12. Senior Scott Pleri points out a ploy during a varsi- ty tootball gome. Photo by Mictioel Boeglin BRIAN GOTTWALD: Varsity Golf, 9, 10, 11, 12. ANDREA GRABLE: Powderpuff Foot- ball, 9, 10, 11, 12; Honor Roll, 9, 10, 11, 12; Track, 10, 11, 12. DEREK GRAHAM: Football, 9, 10, 11, 12; Ski Club, 11, 12. BRAD GRIFFITH: Baseball, 9, 10, 1 1, 12; Football, 9, 10, 11, 12; Wrestling, 10; FCA, 12. SHANNON GRIFFITH: Varsity Football, 9, 10, 11, 12; Freshman Basketball, 9; Reserve Golf, 9; FCA, 9, 10, 11, 12, Re- serve Varsity Basketball, 10; Reserve- Varsity Baseball, 10; Varsity Football, 11, 12; Varsity Baseball, 11. MICHELLE GUNTER: Flag Corps, 9, 10, 11; Flag Corps Co-Captain, 11; Honor Roll, 9, 10, 11, 12. BRIAN GUY: Honor Roll, 9, 10; Golf Team, 9, 10; Ski Club, 9; Hockey Team, 9, 10, 11, 12. WENDY HABERSTOCK: Basketball, 9, 10; Track, 9, 10; Student Council, 9, 10; FCA, 9, 10, 11; FCA Vice President, 12; National Honor Society, 12. MINDY HAECKER: Cheerleader, 9, 10, 11; Tennis, 10, 11, 12; FCA, 10, 11, 12; Student Council, 12. LISA HAGERTY: Varsity Choir, 10; Ad- vanced Treble, 10; Powderpuff Foot- ball, 10, 11, 12; Honor Roll, 10, 11, 12; Concert Choir, 11; Tennis, 11, 12; " What ' s Bruin " News Editor, 12. DAWN HALTER: Junior Achievement, 9, 10; Regional Vocational School, 11; OEA Regional Contest, 11, 12. DOUGLAS S. HARPER: FCA, 10, 11, 12; Marching Band, 10, 11, 12; Reserve Golf, 10; Concert Band, 10, 11, 12; Honor Roll, 10, 11, 12; Varsity Golf, 11, 12; Reserve Wrestling, 11; Ski Club, 12; Spirit Leader, 12. MATT HARRIS: Ski Club, 9, 10, 11, 12. ANNE HASTY: Volleyball, 9, 10, 11, 12; FCA, 11; Tennis, 10, 11, 12. ANNETTE HECKBER: Cross Country, 11; Bowling League, 11; Musical, 10, 11, 12. ERIC HEFFLEY: Speech Team, 9, 10, 1 1, 12; Reserve Tennis, 10; Varsity Tennis, 11,12; Spirit Leader, 12; Student Coun- cil President, 12. LISA HILL: DECA, 12. DAVE HOGAN: Marching Band, 9, 10, 11, 12. JENNIFER HOOVER: Powderpuff Foot- ball, 9; Choir, 9, 10, 1 1; Service Worker, 10; Junior Achievement, 10; Volleyball Manager, 11; Talent Show, 11; Charis- ma, 11; OEA COE, 12. JOHN HYMER: Varsity Basketball, 11, 12; Honor Roll, 11, 12; Varsity Baseball, 12. DAWN JENKINS: Speech Team, 10; Honor Roll, 11; Speech Team Corre- sponding Secretary, 11; Speech Team Recording Secretary, 12. JOE JEREB: Ski Club, 9, 1 1, 12; Student Council, 10; Speech Team, 10, 11, 12; Peer Facilitators, 11, 12; Future Problem Solvers, 11, 12; Paragon Publisher Edi- tor, 12. ERIC JOHNSON: AACP Club, 10, 11, 12; Wrestling, 12; Astronomy Club, 12. KENNETH JOHNSON: Track, 9, 11, 12; FCA, 9, 11, 12; Honor Roll, 9, 11, 12. JIM JONES: Freshman Basketball, 9; Reserve Basketball, 10; DECA, 12. LEWIS JONES: Marching Band, 9; Speech Team, 10, 11; Speech Team Treasurer, 12; French Club, 11; Peer Fa- cilitators, 11; Honors With Distinction, 11, 12; Future Problem Solvers, 12; Ski Club, 12. TRACY KATT: Basketball, 9; Powder- puff Football, 9, 12; Volleyball, 10; Aca- demic Achievement, 11. MIKE KELTSCH: Freshman Football, 9; Reserve Wrestling, 9; Reserve Track, 9; Reserve Football, 10; Varsity Track, 10. KIM KEY: Reserve Cheerleader, 10; Varsity Cheerleader, 11, 12. SARAH KIDD: Marching Band, 9, 10, 1 1 , 12; Orchestra 9, 10, 11, 12; Girls Choir, 9; Musical, 9; Concert Choir, 10, 11; Pep Bond, 10; Charisma Bond, 10; Jazz Band, 11, 12; Musical, 12; Speech Team, 12. TRACEY KEISLING: Honor Roll, 11. ALLEN KLINE: Swing Choir, 9, 10; Swing Choir Secretary, 11; Swing Choir Presi- dent, 12; Talent Show, 9, 10, 11, 12; Honor Roll, 9; Musical, 10, 12; SADD, 11, 12; Who ' s Who In America, 12. GREG KOEPKE: Wrestling, 10; Varsity Football, 11, 12; Yearbook New- spaper Photographer, 12. MELISSA KOHLI: Mat Maid, 9, 10, 11, 12; Bat Girl, 9, 10, 11, 12; Junior Class Secretary, 11; Senior Class Secretary, 12; FCA, 12. TOM KOONTZ: Varsity Choir, 10; French Club, 11; Concert Choir, 11, 12. CHRISTOPHER KOTCHEY: Honor Roll, 9, 10, 11, 12; Soccer Team, 11, 12. NAMI LEE: Scholorship With Distinction, 9, 10, 11, 12; French Club, 12. JENNIFER LESTER: Choir, 9; Varsity Choir, 10; Flag Corps, 10; Concert Choir, 11, 12; Pom Pons, 11, 12. TRACEY LEWIS: Girls ' Choir, 9; Ad- vanced Girls ' Choir, 10; Musical, 10, 11, 12; Concert Choir, 11, 12; Speech Team, 11; Madrigals, 12; Talent Show, 12. BILL LIGGETT: Football, 9, 10, 11; Bas- ketball, 11, 12; Fall Play, 12; Musical, 12. MATT MALLER: Honor Roll, 9, 10; Fresh- man Basketball, 9; Reserve Baseball, 9; Ecology Club, 9; Sophomore Basket- ball, 10; Reserve Baseball, 10; Varsity Baseball, 11, 12; Tennis, 12. ALISHA MERIWETHER: Girls Choir, 9; Advanced Girls ' Choir, 10; Powderpuff Football, 10. MICHELLE MIKLOS: Marching Band, 9, 10, 12; Jazz Band III, 9, 10; Honors With Distinction, 9, 10, 11, 12; Pep Bond, 10, 11, 12; Rifle Corps, 11; Jazz Band II, 11, 12. LORI MILLER: Band, 9; Bowling League, 9; Pom Pons, 10, 11; Yearbook Artist, 12. CHALICE MORENO: Powderpuff, 10; Varsity Cross Country, 11, 12; Varsity Track, 11, 12. LYNN MORRIS: Varisty Golf, 9, 10, 11, 12; Basketball, 9, 10, 11. CHAD MURPHY: Pep Band, 9, 10, 11, 12; Marching Band, 9, 10, 11, 12. DAVID NEIL: Marcing Band, 9, 10, 11, 12; Jazz Band III, 9, 10; Honor Roll, 9, 10, 11, 12; Pep Band, 9, 10, 11, 12; Herald Trumpeter, 10, 11; Jazz Band I, 11, 12, KRIS O ' REILLY: Batgirl, 9, 10, 11, 12; Honor Roll, 9, 10; Freshman Vice Presi- dent, 9; Marching Band, 9; Junior Varsi- ty Cheerleader, 10; Senior Vice Presi- dent, 12. SWATI PATEL: Honors With Distinction, 9, 10, 11, 12; Orchestra, 9; Talent Show, 9, 10, 11, 12; Latin Club, 12, SENIOR INDEX 49 SHAWN PATTERSON: Student Council, 9, 10, 11 12; Honors With Distinction, 9, 10; 11, 12; Reserve Tennis, 10; Peer Fa- cilitators, 10, 11; Varsity Tennis, 11, 12; Junior Class Treasurer, 11; Varsity Ten- nis Captain, 12; Senior Class Treasurer; Future Problem Solvers, 12; Valedictori- an, 12. ELDIOSGREMIL T. PENOLOZA: Football, 9, 10; Wrestling, 9, 10, 11, 12; Musical, 9, 10, 11, 12; Concert Choir, 9, 10, 11, 12; Madrigals, 9, 12; Talent Show, 11, 12; FCA, 10, 11, 12. TODD PEPPIER: Football, 9, 10, 11, 12; Golf, 9, 10; Ski Club, 9. MIKE PERRY: Bodybuilding, 11. LINH PHI: Honor Roll, 9; Junior Achieve- ment, 9, 11, 12; Football, 10; Spanish Club, 10. MIKE PHILLIPS: FCA, 9, 10, 11, 12; Track, 9, 10, 11, 12; Cross Country, 9, 10, 11, 12; Powderpuff Football Cheer- leader, 11, 12. ED PIERSON: Marching Band, 9, 10, 1 1, 12; Pep Band, 9, 10; Golf Team, 9; Ski Club, 9; Swing Choir, 11, 12; Orchestra, 11, 12. SCOTT PIERI: Golf, 9, 10, 11, 12; Honor Roll, 11; Powderpuff Football Coach, 12. JILL RAMSEY: Volleyball, 9; Junior Var- sity Varsity Basketball, 9; Varsity Bas- ketball, 10, 11, 12; Junior Social Chair- person, 11; Powderpuff Football, 12. BRIAN REEDS: Band, 9, 10; Speech Team, 10. MIKE RENFORTH: Reserve Cross Coun- try, 9, 10; Varsity Cross Country, 11. GREG ROBBINS: Cross Country, 9, 10. PAMELA ROLLINS: Freshman Basket- ball, 9; Volleyball, 9; Reserve Varsity Basketball, 11; Varsity Basketball, 12. HAL ROOT: French Club Vice Presi- dent, 11; Soccer Team, 10, 11, 12. TODD ROUNDS: Football, 9, 10, 11, 12; Baseball, 9; Track, 10, 11, 12; Powder- puff Cheerleader, 12. TAMMY ROWLETT: Freshman Girls ' Choir, 9; Varsity Choir, 10; Powderpuff, 10, 11, 12; Advanced Treble Choir, 11, 12; Concert Choir, 12. RANDY RUSK: Honor Roll, 9; Honors With Distinction, 10, 1 1, 12; Ski Club, 11; Ski Club President, 12; French Club, 11, 12. BETH SANDERS: Honor Roll, 9, 11, 12; Honors With Distinction, 10; Marching Band, 10, 11, 12; Flag Corps, 10; Flag Corps Co-Captain, 11; SADD Treasur- er, 11; SADD President, 12; Flag Corps Captain, 12. ERICKA SHCUMACKER: Honor Roll, 9; Student Council, 9; Class Officer, 9; Musical, 9, 10, 11; Choir, 9; Advanced Girls ' Choir, 10; Powderpuff Football, 10, 11; Swing Choir, 10; Concert Choir, 11, 12. DON SCHWARTZ: Baseball, 9; March- ing Band, 9, 10, 1 1, 12; Pep Band, 9, 10; Spirit Leader, 12. JOEL SCRIBNER: Musical, 9, 10, 11, 12; Varsity Choir, 9; Tennis, 9, 10; Concert Senior Poms Irish Starewicln and Jennifer Lester perform an energefic dance routine during a pep session, Pfioto by Scott Edwards Choir, 10, 11, 12; Talent Show, 10, 11, 12; Varsity Basketball Videotaper, 10, 11, 12; Madrigals, 11, 12; Swing Choir, 11, 12; Fall Play, 12. KRISTINE SHEEHAN: Freshman Choir, 9; Student Council, 9; Advanced Girls ' Choir, 10; Concert Choir, 11, 12; Cha- risma, 12; Swing Choir, 12; DECA, 12. MIKE SLOAN: Football, 9; Honor Roll, 9, 10, 11, 12; Reserve Tennis, 11; Varsity Tennis, 12. CHARITA SMITH: Afro American Club, 12. WILLIE SNARE: Football, 9. RENA SNOWBERGER: Honor Roll, 9, 10, 11, 12; Service Worker, 10, 11; COE OEA, 12. CAROLYN SPAKE: " What ' s Bruin " Newspaper Staff, 10, 11; Pom Poms, 10, 11; Marching Bond, 10, 11; Honor Roll, 10, 11, 12; Yearbook Editor, 12; Powderpuff Football, 12. SHERWIN SPRINGER: Football, 9; Bas- ketball Manager, 9; Track, 9; Concert Band, 9, 10, 11; Track Manager, 10; Student Council, 10, 11, 12; Spirit Lead- er, 10, 11, 12; Afro American Club, 10, 12; Tennis, 12; Peer Facilitators, 12. TRISH STAREWICH: Marching Band, 9, 10, 11, 12; Pom Pons, 9, 10, 11, 12; Student Council, 12. TAMMY STEWART: Freshman Choir, 9; Afro American Club, 10, 11, 12; Pow- derpuff Football, 12. JENIFER STRATTON: Batgirl, 9, 10; Pow- derpuff, 11, 12. ROBERT SUTTON: Basketball Manager, 12. BENETIA SWAIN: Afro American Club, 9, 10, 11, 12; P LESLYE TAYLOR: Marching Band, 9, 10, 11, 12; Ski Club, 9, 11; Flags, 10, 11, 12. BILL TEPPER: Perfect Attendance, 9, 11; Soccer Club, 11, 12. DON THATCHER: Fall Play, 9, 11, 12; Musical, 11; Swing Choir, 12. TRACY A. THOMAS: Afro American Club, 9, 10, 1 1, 12; Football, 9; Track, 9, 10, 11; Student Council, 9; Honor Roll, 10; " What ' s Bruin " Newspaper Staff, 10; Powderpuff Football Cheerleader, 11; Afro American Talent Show, 11, 12. STEPHANIE UNDERWOOD: Afro Ameri can Club, 10, 11, 12; Advanced Girls ' Choir, 11; Afro American Club Talent Show, 11. MARK VANLADINGHAM: Bosketball, 9, 10; Varsity Basketball, 10, 11, 12. YOLANDA VARGAS: Powderpuff Foot- ball, 12. ELIZABETH J. VOLIKAS: Powderpuff Football, 9, 10, 11, 12; FCA, 10, 11, 12; Cheerleader, 10, 11, 12; Student Council, 11; Homecoming Court, 11. MICHAEL WAGSTAFF: Basketball, 9, 10; What ' s Bruin Newspaper Staff, 9, 10, 11. ERIC WEDGE: Varsity Baseball, 9, 10, 11, 12. JOHN WIARD: Football, 10, 11, 12; Track, 10; Powderpuff Cheerleader, 11, 12; Spirit Leader, 11, 12. ROBERT WIDMANN: Honor Roll, 9, 10, 11, 12; Soccer, 10, 12; Speech Team, 11, 12; Future Problem Solving, 11, 12; Latin Club President, 12. CAMMY WILLIAMS: OEA, 11; Honor Roll, 11; Regional Leadership Confer- ence, 1 1 ; State Leadership Confer- ence, 11; OEA Treasurer, 12. DARYL WILLIAMS: Football, 9, 10, 11, 12; Basketball, 9, 10, 1 1, 12; Baseball, 9; Track, 10, 11, 12. 50 I SENIOR INDEX Class Clown winners Jeff Clennons and Christa Cook clown around. photo Watters Studio Nice Tie! Best Dressed Kelly Osborne and Robert Widmann. photo Watters Studio SHUT UPi Most Talkative Eric Heftley and Andrea Grable, ptioto Watters Studio Doug Harper and Leslye Taylor exit Norttirop as the Most Outgoing. photo Watters Studio Nicole Norwalk and Don Schwartz party all the time! photo Wat- ters Studio Best Body winners John Ashton and Shelly Gun- ter photo Watters Studio 1986 Senior Superlatives Best Looking: Todd Peppier and Best Couple: Eric Wedge and Traci Joanna Cook Landin Best Body: John Ashton and Shelly Best Dancer: Scott Pieri and Guner Chalice Moreno Best Dressed: Robert Widmann Teachers Pet: Shannon Griffith and and Kelly Osborne Rebecca Beer Best Smile: Ernie Davis and Dianne Most Studious: John Kelsey and Shaffer Swati Patel Class Clown: Jeff demons and Most Reserved: John Hymer and Christa Cook Missy Beyler Biggest Partier: Don Schwartz and Most Talkative: Eric Heftley and Nicole Norwalk Andrea Grable Most School Spirit: Sherwin Springer Most Likely To Be A Good Father and Kim Key and Mother: Phil Bundy and Char Most Athletic: Tony Jones and Jill Moffet Ramsey Most Likely To Be On Ebony Most Popular: Mario Moore and Magazine: John Martin and Twyla Gorman Rhonda McDonald Most Outgoing: Doug Harper and Funniest To Be On A Deserted Leslye Taylor Island With: Brent Cooke and Beth Most Likely To Succeed: Shawn Volikas Patterson and Beth Duncan Most Likely To Be Bachelor and Most Likely To Be A Yuppy: Joe Bachelorette: Quentin Cantrell and Jereb and Kris O ' Reilly Anne Hasty Most Talented: Mike Bennett and Most Likely To Be A Teacher: Mike Syndey Bloom Hardiek and Annette Gibson 51 SPORTS I 53 They Have Come A Long Way Both In Maturity And Physically ... They Are A Close Team " — Coach Taylor 54 I BOYS ' CROSS COUNTRY ' % Cross-Country Team: First Row(from left) Tim Chapman, Dan Hudson, Joe Bowers, Les Fowler, Doug Stier, Geoff Stratton, and Tommy Downs, Middle Row (from left) Andy Norris, Jamie Haughee, Shawn McGonn, Jim Plumb, Matt Wertman, Mark Scales, Health Heck, and Doug Osborne, Top Row (from left) Scott Firestine, Gene Brownlee. Mike Blattner, Mike Phillips, Jeft Jones, Jeff Cole, and Head Coach Gregg Taylor. Photo Mr. Steve Stelner Harriers Unite For 8-3 Record A sport that doesn ' t get a lot of rec- ognition, the season lasts from the swealtering days of August, through the unpredictable days of October, and into the cold days of November. — BOYS CROSS COUNTRY Being a rather young team, three seniors out of twenty runners, with a new coach they have done excep- tionally well. They had a regular season record of 8-3. The Reserve Team won the SAC and the Varsity Team was Runner-Up. They advanced to the Re- gionals by scoring 97 in the Sectional. When asked how he forsees the rest of the season Coach Gregg Taylor said, " The guys have their work cut out for them, it ' s just a matter of stepping up and going for it. " Coach Taylor also said that he was very proud of how far they went in the tournament consider- ing the youth of the tournament team. According to Coach Taylor their strong runners were Mike Blaettner, ju- nior; Scott Firestine, junior; Jim Plumb, junior; Mark Scales, freshman; Heath Heck, freshman; and Matt Westman, freshman. The most improved runners are: Tommy Downs, sophomore, and Shawn McGanze, sophomore. When asked how he felt being a new coach Coach Taylor comment- ed, " The team has come a long way both maturity and phsyicolly. " He con- tinued, " They are a very hard working team and I enjoy working with them. " — Scott Edwards Senior Gene Brownlee sights the path ahead of him, Photo Michael Boeglln Q O VARSITY SCOREBOARD Northrop Opponent 23 DeKolb 36 27 East Noble 28 15 South Side 50 20 Bishop Dwenger 39 32 Huntington North 24 47 Snider 16 25 Columbia City 30 23 Bishop Dwenger 32 24 Belmont 31 43 Wabash 7 wins — 3 losses RESERVE SCOREBOARD 16 Northrop Opponent | 15 DeKalb 50 39 East Noble 17 15 South Side 50 36 Huntington North 18 15 Bishop Dwenger 50 18 Wabash 44 4 wins — 2 Losses J YJ 55 BOYS ' CROSS COUNTR GIRLS ' CROSS COUNTRY 1985 Coach Janet Young 19 DeKalb 40 15 East Noble 50 26 South Side 31 27 Huntington 28 19 Dwenger 32 26 Dwenger 31 50 Snider 15 45 Concordia 15 15 Wabash 50 20 Northside 41 25 Elmhurst 32 Regular Season Record: J 9 wins, 2 losses -- V Hokum-Korem: 5th of 8 teams Bruin Invitational: 4th of 9 teams Huntington Invitational: 2nd of 7 teams Culver Invitational: 3rd of 6 teams SAC: 5th of 10 teams Adams Central Invitational: 8th of 16 teams Sectionals: 4th of 16 teams .y Renee Singer, who earned a 6th place overall finish at Sectionals, rounds a flag with a look of determination on her face. photo Michael Boeglin Lori Waters and Shelia Cottrell out pace an op- posing runner in one of Northrop ' s meets, photo Michael Boeglin All SAC Heidi Owens breaks out of the woods during a cross country meet at Northrop, photo Michael Boeglin The time was ripe for a victory as Shelia Cottrell and Monique Johnson lead an opposing runner. photo Michael Boeglin 56 Igirls ' cross country - " r) Improved Runners Post 10-2 Season Record In the 1985 Girls Cross Country season has been a year of ups and downs. The Harriers have a new coach this year, IVIiss Janet Young. When asked of the teams performance this year, she replied, " They ' ve worked extremely hard and there has been constant improvement throughout the sesaon, especially with Natasha Lawrence, Candy Williams, and Jenny Welsh, with Renee Singer and Heidi Owens being my strongest runners. " The season highlights included a seccessful 10-2 record. The only two losses coming from Concordia and Snider, third place in the Bruin Invitational; where Renee Singer, Heidi Owens, and Jenny Welsh posted times of 15:48.4, 16:35.0, and 16:47.1 and an emotional fifth place in the SAC meet where Heidi Owens was honored as an All-SAC runner. Renee Singer was disqualified in the meet % V m % 4 " They ' ve worked very hard and there ' s been constant improvement throughout the season " — Coach Janet Young when she missed a flog; she was not honored as an All-SAC runner. When asked how the disqualification affected her, Renee replied, " The disqualification at SAC made me more determined to do well at sectionals and regionals. I qualified as an individual for regionals with a sixth place finish in the sectional meet and missed qualifying for state by six places. I was very happy with my overall season. I never expected to go as far as I did. " The Bruin Harriers would have placed third. Altogether, the Bruin runners capped off the season with a fourth place finish in the sectionals with Renee Singer contributing with a time of 15:46.4. " Miss Young is super. She ' s always there for us as a coach and a friend, " said Jenny Welsh. Row 1 left to right: Jenny Welsh. Renee Singer, Chalice Moreno, Heidi Owens, Sonyo Bice, Lori Waters. Natasha Lawrence Row 2: Karen Lynn, Theresa Wells, Christa Cook, Regina Johnson, Candy Williams, Monique Johnson, Shelia Cottrell, Coach Janet Young. Chalice Moreno helps Heidi Owens after finishing a cross country meet at Northrop. GIRLS ' CROSS COUNTRY {57 N ' A Magical Team in 1985-86 " Bewitched " — that ' s how Coach Keim summed up the Boy ' s Tennis season. The word seamed to fit when the 1985 sea- son ended in the bewitching month of October and the team possesed a disappointing 3-11 re- cord; 1-8 in SAC play. The team started out the sea- son with a 2-3 record, the future lool ed bright. Then, as if by black magic they lost 8 out of their last 9 matches. " We weren ' t as talented as many of the teams in the city, " said Keim, " but we stayed in and fought until we were beaten. " Coach Keim credited number one singles player Shawn Patter- son for his fine play this year. " He improved in every phase of his game, " he said. " I played all during the winter and summer against good com- petition, " said Patterson, " it helped me a lot, " Keim also praised the fine play of Eric Heffley and Rick Confer. Confer, a freshman, fit in well on the varsity squad. Keim said, " I expect a lot out of him. He works hard and he ' ll produce. " The losing season couldn ' t bring the team ' s spirit down. " We had a lot of fun, " said Patterson, " it was my most enjoyable season. " — Mike Klopfenstein Varsity Tennis Team, kneeling from left, Tony Santera, Eric Heffley, Shawn Patterson, and Rick Confer. Standing from left. Dexter Rogers, Mike Sloan, Mark Neubauer. Mark Stradley, Kevin Dougherty, and Coach Keim. photo Mr, Steve Steiner Reserve Tennis Team, kneeling from left, Mark Ruppert, Rob Marquette, Todd Ruppert, Kevin Feldman. and Brad Biehl, Second row from left, Sudip Chowdhury, Andy Martin, Chad Patterson, Rebecca Beer, Chris Doughtery, Eric Rogers, and Sumit Chatterjea, Standing from left. Dove Syn- drum, Mike Weaver, Joe Wilson, Doug Kimberly, Matt Mailer, Sherwin Springer, Donald Minn, Dhee Potel, Coy Herald, and Coach Keim, photo Mr. Steve Steiner 58 BOYS TENNIS VARSITY SCOREBOARD HOME OPPONENT 3 Elmhurst 2 Concordia 5 Warsaw 5 Sriider 5 3 Wayne 2 1 Northside 4 I Elmhurst 5 5 Leo Bishop Dwenger 5 2 Harding 3 2 Huntington 3 2 Bishop Luers 3 South Side 5 2 Columbia City 3 1 SAC 8 HOME RESERVE SCOREBOARD OPPONENT ' Senior Shawn Patterson displays his forehand technique. Elmhurst Concordia Warsaw Snider Wayne Northside Elmhurst Leo Bishop Dwenger Harding Huntington Bishop Luers BOYS ' tennis! 59 9 a J I The 1985-86 Northrop Bruin ' s football team proved that com- mitment and excellence go hand in hand. " We (the coaches) were pleased with the team ' s efforts, enthusiasm, and commitment, " said Head Coach Dean Doerffler. " This team was great to work with. " The Bruins finished the year with a 7-2 record, beating teams such as North Side, Bishop Dwenger, and Bishop Luers. However, the Bruins dropped their first game in the playoffs to Elkhart Memorial. Northrop led much of the way, but gave up two touchdowns in the final min- utes. " The sectional loss particu- larly hurt the seniors, " said quar- terback Shannon Griffith. " We practiced so hard all year for the playoffs, and then the season ended in 26 seconds. We couldn ' t have done anything better than we did all year ex- cept win in the tournament. " One of the big developments for the Bruins, according to Doerffler, occurred when they re- ceived strong play from athletes who didn ' t have much varsity ex- perience. Having people such as Robert Tubbs, Gory Brunson, and many of the offensive linemen. Tony Jones, a receiver, Mario Moore and Rodney Williams, run- ning backs, and Griffith oil had fine seasons. Another positive factor was Northrop ' s defensive play. " I have to give credit to the de- fense, " said Doerffler. " They per- formed better than we expect- ed. " Ashton, a co-captain, felt that the aspect of the team he will most remember is the people which made it up. " I wouldn ' t have wanted to play with any other group of athletes, he com- mented. Among other things, the team kept a positive outlook. " What was nice about this year was that whenever a problem come up, the seniors were able to coll a team meeting, and work things out, " he said. " Everyone learned to get along well and perform as a team. " — Mark Schoeff, Jr. Committed Gridders Post 7-2 Record John Ashton beats Dwenger in overtime with a field goot Photo Michael Boeglin Tony Jones leads the Bruins in receiving and scor- ing. Photo Michael Boeglin Not every moment of the football season was fast paced for senior Rod Geans. Photo Michael 60 I FOOTBALL " I have to give credit to the defense. They performed better than expected. " Coach Doerffler V ARSITY SCOREBOARD HOME 35 8 13 48 32 34 29 23 OPPONENT Wayne o Snider 29 Bishop Dwenger 10 Elmhurst 8 North Side 29 Harding 6 Bishop Luers 21 South Side 6 21 SECTIONALS Ell hart Mem. 23 7-2 Record Rough and ready. Senior Gary Brunson returns an interception. Row 5: Randy Wolfe, Hermon Black, Todd Rounds. Brad Griffith, Dan Kepler, John Ashton, Rodney Williams, Vonnie Williams. James Za- binski, Chris Lovelace, Robert Tubbs, Tornell Moore, Tony Jones, Mario Moore, Mike Toles. Gary Brunson, Ernie Davis, Gregg Koepke, Sean Gorman, Terry Burton. Row 4: Sam Diprimio, Brant Gaumer. Todd Welch, Dennis Causey. Steve Stedge, Chris As- kins, John Woods, Euel Osborne. Shone Martinez, Ty Swiftney, Barry Robbins. Derrick Graham, Mike Hamilton, John Wiord, Don Walker, Eric Lam- bright, Fred Blanks, Ernie Bojrab. Row 3: Greg Pressley, Heather Griffith, Kim Moore , Tim Swift, Terrell Williams, Joe Deibert, Tim Heitger, Dennis Springer, Dave Hastings, Todd Peppier, Shannon Griffith, Mich Tom, Brian Jones, Bill Butler. Mike Ealy, Charles Collier, Kirk Kinniry, Michelle Trowbridge. Mai Fields, Row 2: Dean Doerffler. Buddy Hockley. Conrad Ehlinger. Brett Glaze. Steve Rigsby, Glenn Barker, Terrence Fuqua, Steve Corr, Scott Edwards, Scott Rhood, Keith Franklin, Brian Bolinger, Ter- rence Duford. Rick Davis, Dove Botchelder, Jason Moreno, Row 1; Brad Gross. Paul Barker, Darryl Johnson, Mike Smith, Ed Forrell, Tony Waltenburg. Dave Nonce. Dan Berkley, Allen Underwood, Dan Lar- son, Steve Ellis, Chris Biggs, and Jovon Brooks. Photo Michael Boeglin FOOTBALL 161 " The most important thing in reserve ball is that they learn, improve, and hove fun. " Coach Bojrab The reserve team runs the ball against Wayne. Photo Gregg Koepke RESERVE 6-2 FRESHMEN 7-1 The anguished face of Sophomore Rick Davis. Photo Gregg Koepke 62 I FOOTBALL A % Reserve, Frosh Gridders Hove Time For Fun Too! ' 0 A Q ja " The reserves progressed past my expectations. They responded well to coaching and worked hard at their positions, " replied Ernie Bojrab who has been coaching the Bruin reserves for five years. With an anxious football team and optimistic coaching staff, the coaches weren ' t sure how the inexperience of the team would affect their season re- cord. Considering an impressive 6-2 season record Coach Bojrab notes that the two losses were a learning experience yet six wins is a great ac- complishment. When asked who his biggest contri- buters are, he replied, " Typical of this group was the overall team effort. Ev- eryone worked together and contri- buted to the total cause. To name the major contributors would mean to list the whole team. " When asked of the overall feeling of the reserves about their performance throughout the year Scott Edwards Freshman Terrence Poindexter looks for an opening Photo Gregg Koepke Sophomore Chris Lovelace takes care of the quorterbacking duties tor the reserve team Photo- Gregg Koepke commented, " We feel proud record as a team although our goal was to finish with an undefeated sea- son record. " Coach Bojrab is very impressed with the reserves performance this year and is really glad to hove coached them. Bojrab ' s feelings about this sea- son overall is one of accomplishment. " Many players have developed to a level that puts them in a position to play a major role in the varsity next year, " replied Coach Bojrab, " The most important thing in reserve ball is that they learn, improve, and have fun. I feel we have accomplished that! " — Brian Parkison Row 4: Eddie Roush. Mike Anderson. Fred Hunter, Detrick Wade, Troy McCann, Keith Suttle Chris Turner. Neai Decker, Dan Murphy. Jeff Johnson. Joe Currie, Dennis Johnson, Coach l andy Wolf Coach Sam DiPrimio, Row 3: Nick Holom, Brent Berglund, Jim Castro, Arden Button, Joe Mourey, Joe Shannon Kurt Emberlin, Aaron Hemmingway. Mike Price. Andy Bojrab, and Coach Terry Burton. Row 2: Chad Kohli, Matt Fox, John l?eed, Brian Roth, Benny Parks. Dave Atherton. Mark McClurg Robert Jur, Derail Causey. Cedric Morris, Stacey Kelsaw, and Herman Curry. Row 1: Chris Hicks, Twan Newlin. Steve McCullough, Bill Tosconi, Eric Walker, Mark Sieler, Dave Rickert Robert Black, Terrance Poindexter, Shane Yoder, Dan Parker, Tim Scaizo, and Brian McClure. FOOTBALL 63 Freshman Volleyball Team (top row from left) Kattiy Notestine and Betsy Henry; (standing from left) Tonsha Dufor, Teresa Jetil, Tia Glass, Stacey Hughes, and Assit. Coach Titzer; (kneeling from left) Wanda Hdrper, Christie Barkhaus, and Lou- ise Steinkamp, photo Micheal Boegin Junior Carrie Costello, with intense concentra tion, prepares herself to serve to ball. photo Mi cheal Boeglin Junior Jenny Bell defies gravity in returning the ball over the net, photo Micheal Boeglin 64 GIRLS ' VOLLEYBALL grSI!!g Volleyballers Work To Win oh ' , K. ' oZ%r ' ' ® ' - % o This year ' s volleyball team hod a rough sea- son. The team was comprised mostly of under- classmen who had little or no experience on the varsity squad. Anne Hasty and Jensie Churchill were the only two seniors on the team The underclassmen, although inexperienced, did a good job for the team. Chrissy Saunders, sophomore, was named most outstanding serv- er; Jill Flowers, sophomore, had the most assists this season; and Lori Meinerding, junior, was named most outstanding offensive and defen- sive player and was also named to the AII-S.A.C. team. Jenny Bull, junior, and team captain, stated, " We had a lot of underclassmen on the team who had never ployed varsity. A lot of people don ' t think it ' s hard to switch from reserve to varsity, but It really is a big step. " The team managed to be the winner at the Warsaw Invitational and placed fifth at the Con- cord Invitational. The varsity team won games against Adams Central, Concordia, Concord, Homestead, Leo, Warsaw and Elkhart Central The reserve team won games against Carroll, DeKalb, Bishop Luers, Adams Central, Home- stead, Leo, Harding and Bishop Dwenger. The varsity squard posted a 7-15 overall re- cord and the reserve squad finished with o re- cord of 8- " It. " It ' s been an up and down season, " com- mented Coach Coats. " Some matches were well-ployed and then the next night the team would play very poorly. The team has hod a building year and should come back next year as o strong, experienced, winning team. " Q.Q , ' s, ' Q ' " ) . 5.: h ' Q 0, % " 0. C Varsity Volleyball Team; (top) Anne Hasty and Lori Meinerding; Second Row (from left) Jill Flow- ers, Jenny Bull, and Meg Johnson, Bottom Row (from left) Assit Coach Jennifer Titzer, Coach Mary Coats, Chrissy Saunders, Vanessa Williams, Lisa Howe, Jencie Churchill, Lisa Grody, and San- dra Ray (not pictured). GIRLS ' VOLLEYBALL 65 .V ' .N sO) Senior Lynn Morris concentrates on tier follow through! after hitting the balL Photo Michael HOME OPPONENT 387 Carroll 418 Northrop Invitational 4th 392 376 Northside 382 199 Bishop Luers 201 201 Homestead 191 208 Snider 218 199 Warsaw 239 199 Columbia City 228 183 East Noble 225 183 North Side 183 183 Huntington 201 183 Concordia 305 199 Leo 303 199 Bishop Dwenger 206 194 Elmhurst 238 S Culver Invitational 1st ' 382 Front: Amy Chambers, Lynn Morris, Mary Ann Jus- tice, Susan Buliord Back: Tami Hesler, Susan Kelley, Debi Shaw, Heidi Richards, Denise Cravens, Coach Dove Riley. Photo Mr. Steve Steiner 66 I GIRLS ' GOLF ■0 Junior Debi Shaw watches her boli fly on its way to the green. Photo Michael Boeglin • Junior Susan Builard stares her boll to the appropriate place on the green. Photo- Michael Boeglin Lynn Morris leads Linksters to 1 ?-P finish for 85-86 The summer is thought of as being time for fun, rest, end relaxation. But for girls who play on the golf team, the summer means working on swinging, putting and driving. It also means giv- ing up " summer vacation " for some summer workouts on the golf course . . . but that ' s what the dedicated few would want to do with their spare time anyway. The lady linksters posted a 12-2 re- cord while rounding off the year with a 2nd place finish in sectionals and a 6th place finish in regionals. They were led by Senior Lynn Morris and Junior Debi Shaw. Senior Lynn Morris, who is going to attend Purdue University, exclaimed her disappointment about regionals, " We were good enough to go to state, but we didn ' t adapt to the weather conditions at regionals, " Coach Dave Riley was very proud of this year ' s team. He expressed his thoughts about the team, " We were young, but our improvement was ex- cellent along with our senior leader- ship. " " Other than the end of the year match, the team had an excellent showing, " sold Lynn Morris. The one Sophomore Mary Ann Justice concentrates on a very improtant putt, Photo Michael Boeglin that stuck out in her mind was the fin- ishing of the team in the Culver Invita- tional where they finished first. Lynn Morris led the Northrop team. One of the major deficiencies of the team was experience. This year ' s team was young, with only one senior on the team. The young players car- ried their share of the work load by showing their hard work in individual matches. — Euel Osborne GIRLS ' GOLF I 67 0. ; - Gymnasts Have Bright Future Not much can be expected from a gymnastics team whose oldest mem- bers are sophomores. But the 85-86 Bruin team took this situation in stride and finished the season with a fine 7-7 record. Head Coach Maureen Hornack knew she had a tough job ahead of her in shaping such a young team into a competitive squad. " Most of them had only competed in private clubs, so it was a big step going into high school, " she said. The team improved " Maybe this year was a quick season, but look out for us next year! " — coach Hornak VARSITY SCOREBOARD Northrop 75.4 84.95 86.65 88.85 75.05 84.20 84.70 84.75 84 20 89,95 89.65 91, 15 91.85 93.7 Southside Elmhurst East Noble DeKalb New Haven Harding Concordia Homestead Huntington Wayne Leo Snider Norttiside Dwenger Opponent 52.55 88.35 82.15 83.15 80.70 55.00 97.80 101.25 77.50 92.80 86.55 95.35 101.75 82.75 V. throughout the season and Hornak ad- ded, " they grew up a lot. " The oldest varsity performer was Lola Young. " The incredible thing about Lola is that she started gymnas- tics just two years ago, " said Hornak, " She ' s just a natural out there. " Young was the only team member who was placed on the AII-S.A.C. squad. The top all-around performer on the team was Freshman Jada Little. She tallies the best scores on the various events. Said Hornak, " She really did a fantastic job. She has competed for a private club for four years and it has really paid off. " The other varsity members were Stacy Frick and Dawn Dwyer. Mem- bers of the reserve squad included Karin Kortenber, Liy Wyatt, Tammy Hosier, Daniell Gael and Rolando Woods. The team should become excellent in the coming years. " Maybe this year was a quick season, " said Hornak, " but look out for us next year! " Frestiman, Jado Little prepares to do a tiond- stond on ttie bars. Ptioto Michael Boeglin VARSITY GYMNASTICS: (Top) Jada Little. (Middle) Stacey Frick, Danielle Gael, Lola Young, Ginger Davis. Coachi Maureen Hornak, Rosalind Young, mgr.; Tammy Hosier, Liy Wyatt, Jude Chevalair, Rolando Woods. Photo Mr. Steve Steiner 68 Igymnastics It ' s almost over! Lola Young prepares to dis- it takes time to perfect a routine. Jada Little mount during a routine. Photo Micliael Boeglin practices tner bar routine. Photo Michael Boeglin It takes concentration as Stacey Frick does a " Sole Circle. " Photo Michael Boeglin RESERVE GYMNASTICS Northrop Opponent 23.5 SoutliSide 32,7 Elmhurst 53.5 410 East Noble 50.6 36.5 Dekalb 67.1 48.5 New Haven 63.3 36.2 Harding 23.50 47.4 Concordia 78.8 28.1 Homestead 76.2 43.30 Huntington 67,50 43.4 Wayne 757 44.4 Leo 34.6 Snider 66.9 32.80 NorthSide 74.30 56.10 Dwenger 70.30 gymnastics! 69 Excellence Becomes A Tradition As is the tradition, ihe 1985-86 boy ' s basketball team once again had an excellent season. The team compeled a 24-4 record, and for the second year in a row they made it to semi-state competition, where it took the even- tual state champs, Marion, to beat them. The season began well for the team. After five games, the team was unde- feated, but then inconsistency set in. In the next seven games the team com- piled a 4-3 record, losing to Bishop Dwenger, Elmhurst, and Richmond. The squad then turned in 15 wins in a row. The vast memories of these include a 77-75 victory at then number one ranked Marion. The season ended in the hands of Marion by a count of 79- 72 in a game which was much closer than the score might tell. Tony Jones was the all around lead- er of this years team. Jones averaged 18.3 points per game and also led the team in rebounding. His performances on the court placed him on the All- S.A.C. team and the UPI first team all- state. Purdue University will be the next stop on Jones ' s playing career. The other seniors on the team were Ernie Davis, Vonnie Williams, and John Hymer. Davis was the teams floor gen- eral, he led the squad in assists. Wil- liams powerful inside play was an asset in rebounding. Davis and Williams joined Jones on the AII-S.A.C. team. Hymer came off the bench to help with his outside jump shots. A lot of young players stood up and took the spotlight this year. Sopho- mores Chris Lovelace, J.C. Harris, Tor- nell Moore, Corey Martin, and Lament Tolbert all looked imppressive this year. Even though the squad didn ' t go as far as it would have liked, Jones wasn ' t too dissoppointed, " When you look back, we really had a great year. " — Mike Klopfenstein Varsity Basketball Team: bottom row (from left) Greg Bailey. Carl Malone, Roger Smithi, Dexter Rogers, and Jotin Reed; middle row (from left) Head Coach A.C. Eldridge. Rodney Williams, Ernie Davis, John Hymer, Vonnie Williams, and Asst, Coach Willie Jordan: top row (from left) Tony Jones, James Zabinski, Chris Lovelace, J.C. Harris, and Tornell Moore. photo Mr. Steve Steiner Senior Tony Jones steals the show with a slam- dunk i photo Scott Edwards T.J. Named All-Star 70 BASKETBALL On April 19, 1986 Tony Jones, senior, was named to the 1986 Indiana high school All-Star bas- ketball Mark Jewell, in the annual series against Kentucky on June 14 in Indianapolis and June 21 in Louisville. Jones led the team in scoring (18.3 average) and rebounding (6.7); shot 56 percent from the field and mode 69 percent of his free throws. " It was one of my goals, and I think it ' s a great honor. I think I deserved it, " Jones said, " It ' ll be a challenge to play Kentucky, because they ' re supposed to have a great team. " Senior John Hymer shows off his outside shooting talent at a tournament game. photo Scott Ed- wards Senior Ernie Davis, trying to avoid two Elmhurst players, shoots two. photo Scott Edwards J Northrop Opponent 50 Dekalb 45 65 North Side 55 50 South Bend Adams 49 66 Concordia 63 61 Muncle South 45 63 Elmhurst 70 68 Wayne 52 55 North Side 44 52 Harding 40 52 Snider 47 56 Bishop Dwenger 71 53 Pichmond 56 64 Bishop Luers 47 59 Snider 46 56 Wayne 43 77 Marion 75 60 South Side 53 64 Huntingto North 52 52 East Noble 50 54 Harding 39 67 North Side 60 64 Bishop Dwenger 54 67 South Side 41 66 Heritage 44 59 Elmhurst 45 66 Whitco 41 57 Garrett 36 72 Marion ' ' J The outcome of the game was up in the air as Senior Vonnie Williams blocl s a shot from a Heri- tage opponent, photo Scott Edwards BOY ' S BASKETBALL I 7 ' 1 .€ ' i Time To Gain Experience For Varsity Reserve . . . Consistency and depth could be two words to use to describe the Re- serve Basketball Team. The reserve team turned in a record of 17-3. The reserve team is coached by Tom Madden. Madden was very pleased with the effort and perfor- mance of the team, " We had a su- perb year. We stayed tough at home and beat tough teams on the road, " he exclaimed. This years team mostly consisted of sophomores. There was one junior who stuck out for his leadership, " Jim Plumb provided leadership off the bench and did an excellent job at that, " said Madden. The reserve teams ' consistancy was a big help to the varsity in that three reserve players moved up to help the varsity in post-season action. The re- serve hod a season that can have a final wrap-up in one word FANTASTIC. — Euel Osborne Freshmen . . . The boys ' Freshmen Basketball Team had a great start of their careers at Northrop this season. Posting a 15-2 re- cord, the freshmen basketball team proved to be as good as any of our traditionally successful basketball teams. Rod McDonald, guard forward, said, " We hod a great year and I think a lot of the players are looking forward to moving up to the sophomore team next year. " Gregg Taylor, head coach, thought the team was very good and had a lot of depth he stated that, " In a year or two these guys ore going to be at the varsity level and I thind with a little ex- perience they ' ll be ready for this next season ' s varsity team. " — Euel Os- borne 72 I BOY ' S BASKETBALL rJESEREVE BASKETBALL: (front row) Roger Storks. Lomont Tolbert, Andre Barnes, Andy Norris, Jim Plumb, and Brent Berglond. (back row) John Ellington, Tim Miller, Courtney Pace, Mark Malone, Corey Martin, and Coach Tom Madden. photo Mr. Steve Steiner Fr?ESHMEN BASKETBALL: (front row) Bennie Porks, Eric Walker, Rod McDonald, Cedric Morris, Demeo- trice Fischer, and Stocey Kelsow. (row 2) Jeff Lapsley. Keith Suttle, Darrell Causey, Dorian Brice, and Andy Ramsey. (back row) Coach Gregg Taylor, Terrence Pointdexter, Chad Becker, Adam Groves. Chris Turner, and John Reed. photo Mr. Steve Steiner SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL TEAM: (front row) Dar- ryl Esterline, Chad Ashboucher, and Andre Barnes, (back row) Andy Norris, Gene Williams, Mark Malone, Ty Swiftney, Brent Bergland, and Coach Tom Madden, photo Mr. Steve Steiner RESERVE BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD NORTHROP OPPONENT 53 DeKalb 44 41 North Side 35 32 SB Adams 21 43 Concordia 29 54 Muncie South 34 45 Elmhurst 410T 44 Bishop Dwenger 57 53 South Side 38 33 Bishop Dwenger 44 37 Richmond 31 50 Bishop Luers 38 44 Snider 33 49 Wayne 37 42 Marion 32 51 South Side 490T 43 Huntington 410T 39 East Noble 32 37 Harding 38 36 North Side 28 •58 Bishop Dwenger 17 wins — 3 losses 40 SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD 7 wins — 4 losses FRESHMEN SCOREBOARD: NORTHROP 36 Wayne 57 Carroll 38 Snider 42 Harding 56 Bishop Luers 48 Northside 54 East Noble 44 Huntington North 41 Concordia 49 Bishop Dwenger 56 Elmhurst 50 Wayne 67 Concordia 30 South Side 44 Dekalb 43 Snider OPPONENT 32 35 31 38 32 52 29 38 36 22 33 32 51 31 30 25 15 wins — 2 losses Roger Storks (44) and Courtney Pace (54) dis- cuss game plans. BOY ' S BASKETBALL I 73 Varsity Girls Basketball — Winners in Every Way Hardwork, determination and dedication are just a few things that mode the Lady Bruins champions this year. Not only were the girls win- ners on the court, they were winners off the court as well As well as being State Champs, the lady bas- ketballers had a perfect 29-0 season There was no magic involved in the Varsity Girls ' success — just good basketball and hard work. Coach Dave Riley commented, " This year we had a super bunch of kids. They all knew their strengths, weaknesses, and worked hard to get better " Riley continued, " Winning state was extremely gratifying — I keep thinking we have one more game to ploy. " Following their state win, the girls played three practice games against IHSAA all-star teams. These practice games were in preparation for their game against the Kentucky girls ' state bas- ketball champions. Proceeds from this game went to the catastrophic liability fund which helps students who are severely injured during athletic events, Jill Ramsey, a senior, looked forward to the longer season, " I want to savor the season, and draw it out, " said Ramsey, One of the reasons for the girls ' success is credited to the schools that feed into Northrop. Riley commented, " Our feeder schools are teaching the girls good basketball early ,,. we VARISTY GIRLS ' BASKETBALL NORTHROP OPPONENT 61 42 56 63 43 54 57 59 56 64 58 45 51 63 63 53 79 55 61 48 49 49 45 66 55 56 54 50 58 Warsaw Prairie Hts. Marion Snider North Side Bellmont Harding Bishop Dwenger Woodlan Wayne North Side South Side Snider Wayne Wawasee Elmhurst Huntington North Concordia Bishop Luers South Side Bishop Dwenger Snider South Side Jay County DeKalb Praire Heights Marion Roncalii Scottsburg 29 Wins — Losses 52 40 44 49 27 44 30 39 52 58 32 33 34 44 47 35 57 34 43 41 41 39 34 43 52 38 51 36 55 VARISTY GIRLS ' BASKETBALL: (Front Row) Ginny Nance, Wendy Pennington, Vanessa Williams, Christo Cook, Regina Johnson, Willielea Frazer (Back Row) Coach Dave Riley, Trocey Lapsely, Jenny Bull, Lori Meinerding, Pam Rollins, Cindl We- shendorf, Allison Rowe. Photo Mr, Steve Steiner VARSITY GIRLS ' BASKETBALL con spend more time on technique and less time on the basics of the game " Riley hopes that winning the state title will have lasting effects on the school, " I hope that it is an incentive for girls (from junior high) to want to come over and play for us, " he said. Another factor that helped the team was the use of play cards The cards were used to in- struct the girls during games that had a lot of crowd noise. Probably the most important reasons for the girls ' success was the girls themselves. Together- ness was a major factor during the games. Three of the Lady Bruins, Senior Jill Ramsey, Junior Lori Meinerding, and Junior Jenny Bull proved how good they were by being selected to ploy on the AII-S.A.C. team. " We were really close, " said Senior Jill Ramsey, " We all tried to help each other ploy better basketball. " I think the closeness affected the way we Early in the season Pam Rollins watches expec- tantly as Jenny Bull tries for another 2 points. Photo Michoel Boegiin Vanessa Williams becomes airborne as she at- tempts to keep the ball from her opponent, Pho- to Michael Boegiin played, " added Junior Lori Meinerding. " The strong friendships were the main factor in our winning the title, " added Meinerding. " We had a good time together, " said Sopho- more Vanessa Williams. And of course everybody loves a winner — and that means that Northrop fans began to pay more attention to the girls ' team as the season went on. More and more students and parents attended the games to cheer the girls work. Pep sessions to cheer the girls to victory be- came a common event students dressed for Spirit Days for three weeks straight. Tension and spirit was at a peak the week before the state championship game. And the happiness and ex- citement that radiated from the students was easily noticed on the Monday following the girls ' state win. The Lady Bruins were winners all the way around — both on and off the court. — Jane Kurtz and Angie Parrish Senior. Jill Ramsey reaches her arms in triumph as her tea m wins yet another game of the season. VARSITY GIRLS ' BASKETBALL S 75 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL; (front row) Dee Dee Belcher, Monnesko Martin, Tonstia Dufor, Dar- nelle Bonner, and Ctiennita Brown (bock row) Coach Sherry Dunn, Pom Jordan, Monique John- son, Stacey Hughes, Trine Davis, and Roshan Carlisle. photo Mr, Steve Steiner Sophomore Jenny Welch remembers that prac- tice makes perfect as she practices her shooting techniques, photo Scott Edwards Norttvop Reserve Girls: Northrop Opponent 36 Warsaw 32 34 Prairie Heights 23 50 Morion 26 45 Snider 41 39 NorthSide 12 33 Bellmont 14 39 Harding 15 43 Dwenger 37 36 Woodlon 24 33 Snider 19 47 Dwenger OT 48 22 Wayne 46 40 Wawasee 23 42 Elmhurst 2 37 Huntington North 25 49 Concordia 26 29 Luers 28 30 SouthSide Season Record 16-2 SAC Champs: 7-1 17 Northrop Freshmen Girls: Northr 26 3P Warsaw Opponents 1 30 17 31 Prone Heights Marion 16 27 29 Snider 15 28 NorthSide 13 40 Bellmont 13 29 27 Dwenger NorthSide 15 17 29 30 Wayne Wawasee 28 23 30 Elmhurst 13 41 Concordia 15 40 26 Bishop Luers SouthSide 18 25 34 Woodlan 25 J 76i GIRLS ' BASKETBALL h G O The Winning Spirit Was Felt By All .-, ' It is easy to be a winner when you ' re following a chompion. This year the re- serve and freshmen girls ' basketball teams displayed their own winning at- titudes as both teams dribbled their way to SAC championships. Reserve Coach Philip Ginder com- mented, " This year we had several good ball players. They exhibited both good bench strength and a winning attitude. I was very pleased with the way our season ended. " As well as being SAC champions, the reserve team had a season record of 16-2. The freshmen team had a record of 14-1. Ginder continued, " One of the reasons our teams did so well was be- cause the players worked really hard together and showed a strong desire to win. We had an over-all team bal- ance with every girl playing and every girl contributing to our success. " Much potential is seen in these two teams for the future. Basketball camps, summer programs and end- less, exhausting practices will fill the time of these girls before the 1986-87 season rolls around. Each and every player will be com- peting for a spot on the varsity squad. With the vision of a second perfect season and a second state champion- ship the foremost in their minds, Nor- throp will once again see a winning attitude from these girls. — Jane Kurtz, Angle Porrish, Jenny Welsh Loe. ' .. . RESERVE GIRLS ' BASKETBALL: (Bottom Row) Re- nee Bryan, Char Humphrey, Tia Gloss. (Middle Row) Kristen Dierdort, Hope Smith. Chris Over- meyer, Michelle Storks. Jenny Welsh, (Bock Row) Ginny Nonce, Jill Flowers, Coach Ginder, Mary Powell, Willean Frazier, Photo Mr. Steve Steiner All the girls had winning attitudes. This helped their games tremendously, " - Coach Ginder GIRLS ' BASKETBALL | 77 o. Grapplers 8-7; 3 Advance to State " I was very happy with our overall performance, but I was not pleased with an 8-7 record, " exclaimed Coach Sam Diprimio on the performance of his grapplers. The Bruins ' 8-7 record earned them fourth in the S.A.C. tour- nament with a fifth overall in the S.A.C. The varsity grapplers, who consist of 13 dedicated members, lost nine sen- iors at the end of the 1986 school year. " We ' ll have to rely on Junior Chris As- kins and Todd Welch for leadership, " said Diprimio. Both wrestlers had a strong 85-86 season. Every year the Bruin grapplers face a tough schedule which includes Bishop Dwenger and North Side. The toughest teams according to Diprimio are Snider and Bellmont. This year the Bruins gave both teams a challenge. Bellmont, ranked fouth in the state at the time VARSITY WRESTLING: (Front Row from left) Anth- ony Washington. Artie McCoy, Anthony King. Terrell Williams, Mike Rogers, Todd Welch. Tim Brinneman, Brent Cooke. (Bock Row) Coach Sam Diprimio. Chris Askins. Brian Eicher, tylick Tom. Brian Copelond, John Ashton. Rick Davis. Coach Terry Burton, Photo Mr, Steve Steiner Northrop Opponents 27 NorthSide 46 49 SouthSide 17 38 Harding 32 44 Wayne 24 24 Huntington N 34 32 Dekalb 40 21 Bellmont 40 61 Bishop Luers 9 40 Elmhurst 24 27 Concordia 35 54 Harding 16 38 New Haven 21 35 Norwell 33 28 Bishop D, 40 24 Snider 35 the Bruins faced them, didn ' t get more than one point ahead on the score- board. " We would have won against Snider if John Ashton didn ' t have the flu, " Diprimio commented. Diprimio remembered two matched particularly well: " They were wrestled by Anthony King and Terrell Williams. Anthony ' s match was in the finals of semi-state against Troy Roe. Anthony stuck to him but barely got beat. Ter- rell wrestled the number two wrestler in the state and took it to him Terrell won and became the first wrestler in Nor- throp history to place in the state. " The wrestlers apparently listened and learned as they acheived a suc- cessful record. — Euel Osborne Coach Sam Diprimio tends to wounded Bruin Chad Kohli. Photo Michael Boeglin WRESTLING RESERVE WRESTLING (Front Row) Chris Hicks. Keith Battenfield. Shane Yoder. Mike Huntington, Brian McNeoi. Darryl Johnson, Dennis Brockhouse, Dennis Springer, Jose Vargas, Steve Carr (Row 2) Chad Dorman. Twan Newlin. James Corel!, Chad Kohli. Matt Lewis. Kevin Parks, Joe Mourey, Bill Tosconi, Mike Anderson. Matt Fox. Kurt Ember- lin. (Row 3) Don Hudson. Joe Bowers. Mark Bair, Dan Parker. Don Trent, Allen Underwood, Craig Eicher, Jon Pence (mgr.) Kirk Dentzer (mgr.). " Am I doing this right coach ' ' " asks Anthony King during a tense port of a match, Photo Michael Blinded Terrell Williams, Northrop ' s only State Wrestling Champion, puts a move on his oppo- nent, Photo Michael Boeglin wrestling! 79 New Coach Brings Change Maybe the girls ' tennis matches didn ' t compare to those played at Wimbledon and the individuals them- selves weren ' t quite as tamous as John McEnroe or Chris Everett-Lloyd, but they had a lot of fun and it was quite an experience for the Lady Natters. With new head coach Ron Barnes, the 1986 Girls ' Tennis Team was in full swing and looked forward to a suc- cessful season. The girls ' tennis team has come close to some victories this year, but the season seemed to come to a short end. " The team has been maturing in each match, " said head coach Ron Barnes. " We have been a half step away from winning the matches we ' ve lost. " Even with a disappointing record, the Lady Netters are a positve, hard working team. Two of the best records came from Rebecca Beer and Anne Hasty. Mr. Barnes felt Debro VanDam and Ruth Campbell, new comers to the team did an outstanding job this season for being young and inexperi- enced. The leading singles players this sea- son were Rebecca Beer,. Lisa Howe, and Anne Hasty. Leading doubles partners were Jill Flowers and Joanna Cook, Debra VanDam and Ruth Campbell. Four of the varsity players who will be returning next year are Lisa Howe, Jill Flowers, Debra Van Dam and Ruth Campbell. Mr. Barnes stated, " these juniors will be a tough nucleus to break. " This summer the Lady Netters that will be returning next year will be com- peting in 3 tournaments a month. The girls will be practicing about 5 days a week to keep in shape and practice on their individual styles. Mr. Barnes said, " I ' ve enjoyed the tennis season this year because I saw several im- provements in each of the players. " — Heather Roe 80 I GIRLS ' TENNIS GIRLS ' TENNIS: (Front Row) Stocey Gentry, Lisa Sims, Rebecca Beer. Joanna Cook, Ruth Campbell. Kristen Sloan, Kathie Notestine. April Isom. (Back Row) Mindy Merritts, Jill Flowers, Lisa Howe, Coacti Mr, Barnes, Anne Hasty, Debra VanDam, Manager Laura Campbell. ptioto Mr. Steve Steiner Debra Van Dam comes back with a smashing return, photo Scott Edwards is. " ... 1 saw several improvements in each of the players. " — Coach Barnes Lisa Howe takes aim as she prepares to m tine bait photo Scott Edwards GIRLS ' TENNIS I 81 1 VARSITY BOYS ' GOLF: Tony Natale, Jim Plumb, Scott Pleri, Coach Bruce Oliver, Brian Gottwald, Tim Wagner, Doug Harper. photo Mr. Steve Steiner RESERVE BOYS ' GOLF: (Row 1) Jerry Bovle. Chris Raptis, Brian O ' Neal, Kevin Feldman, Mark Ver- vllle, Brett Singer (Row 2) Coach Bruce Oliver, Jamie Haughee, Nick Notole, Hreg Bailey, Doug Morrow, Eric Saple, Coach Don Gibson, pho- to Mr. Steve Steiner Linksters Edge Into Sectional s The Northrop Bruin ' s boys ' golf team, coached by Mr. Bruce Oliver, has had many countious victories this season with a record of 19-1 The golf team has had a season filled with a lot of positives. This year the 1985-86 linksters captured their fifth consecutive Sum- mit Athletic Conference title, defeat- ing the Snider Panthers by a 151-167 " We ' ve been practicing very hard . . . even with little time " — Coach Oliver. score. The Bruins finished the regular sched- uled season on May 31, in an 18-hole match against Carroll starting the link- sters on their path to a state title. With the defeat over Carroll, this advanced the linksters to the regionals where they will be competing against Leba- non ranked 3rd in state, Nobelsville, also state ranked, and Carmell. Over the last 5 years in duel match competition the Bruin golf teams have had a record 107 and 9. In 1984 the boys ' golf team won the S.A.C. and IHSAA State Golf Title. When asking Coach Oliver how he felt the linksters would do at the re- gionals, he replied, " We ' ve been go- ing strong since February and we ' ve been practicing very hard, with little time to prepare for the regionals, but overall I know we can do very well. " — Euel Osborne, Heather Roe Senior Brian Gottwald concentrates on a very Important putt, photo Michael Boeglin 82 I GOLF Brian Gottwald eyes his follow-through as team member Doug Harper, senior, concentrates on his next shot, photo Michael Boeglin, Brian Gottwald looks for his point-of-ottack, pho- to Michael Boeglin, ■ ■T V ( V I HIiHJil H B M ■ VARSITY GOLF NHS OPP 177 Carroll 163 New Haven 185 160 Harding 163 162 North Side 169 160 Harding 169 157 Dwenger 158 164 South Side 179 165 East Noble 184 Garrett 193 163 Concordia 166 156 Luers 159 158 Hunt, North 168 Columbia City 159 158 Elmhurst 209 163 Wayne 186 151 Snider 167 159 Dwenger 168 Woodlon 185 155 Dekalb 177 308 Carroll 330 Brian Gottwald displays his technique for the camera, photo Michael Boeglin, BOYS ' GOLF I 83 c ' . ' -•yr Young team shows improvement 1985-86 proved to be a good year for girls ' sports in general. The girls ' track team certainly left their nnark in the S.A.C. by finishing third after a dis- appointing sixth in 1985. Two records were broken this sea- son. One record was set by Sopho- more Michelle Malone in the high jump. She was also the S.A.C. champion in the event. The other record was set by Stocey Hughes in the shot put. The team placed fourth overall in the Bruin Invitational under South Side, Norwell and Snider, three of the top teams in the state. Renee Singer, one of two seniors on the team, placed second in the S.A.C. in the one mile race. Roxanne Green, junior, placed third in sectionals and sixth in regional com- petition. The 400 relay team, consisting of Roxann e Green, Vanessa Williams, Clo Washington, Robin Neal, placed second in the sectionals and third in the regionals. Unfortunately no one placed in the state meet. Fred Blanks, head track coach, said, " We have a young team that ' s im- proving and next year we should be just as good, if not better. " — Corey Brownlee " We have a young team that ' s improving. " — Coach Blanks On your mark! Get set! Go! Nortlirop runners Lori Woods. Heidi Owens and Renee Singer prepare to win, ptioto Brian Parl ison GIRLS ' TRACK: (Row 1) Vicki Anderson, Colleen Painter, Sara Minnich, Julie Dodzik. Rhiondo Ar- ctier. Robin Feeley. Tisha Yoeman, Billie Booker. (Row 2) Heidi Owens. Jenny Welsh. Tasho Law- rence, Tonsha Dufor. Wendy Pennington, Batina Byrd, Teresa Scott, Marilyn Oden, Lisa Harris. (Row 3) Coacti Fred Blanks, Susan Kelly, Teresea Wells, Lori Waters, Renee Singer, Dornelle Bon- ner, Vanessa Williams, Michelle Malone, Tia G lass, Robin Dunn, Willean Frazier, Monque John- son, Assistant Coach Maureen Hornak, (Row 4) Assistant Coach Dunn, Lori Meinerding, Jenny Bull, Stocey Hughes, Nesca Martin, Roxanne Green, Robin Neal, Shurita Sisson, Clotilda Wash- ington, Cassandra Williams, Renee Bryan, Man- ager Jamie Cupp. photo Mr. Steve Steiner ' - " • - -- -fK -iS ,A!i - K Mtf H fbJ:: ritf " ' ' 84 I GIRLS ' TRACK Renee Singer (foreground) and Heidi Owens ■ compete in ihe 1600-meter run, photo Brian Parl ison. Stacey Hughes prepares for high jump competi- tion, photo Brian Parkison, Roxanne Green (second from right), went to the regional in the 200-meter-dash, photo Brian Parkison. i A (m jL GIRLS TRACK NHS 72 Northslde Opp 37 Richmond Invitational 3rd 49 Huntington Warsaw 56 45 64 Southslde Harding Wayne Bruin Invitational 95 23 18 4th 43 Dwenger Snider SAC. 12 82 3rd place 51 New Haven DeKalb 49 37 78 Elmhurst Concordia 39 20 J GIRLS ' TRACK | 85 Teams Place Runner-up At State ' itSSS Kenneth Johnson leaps over o hurdle in anticipa- tion of a win. photo Dr Chavis VARSITY TRACK FIELD SUMMARY 1986 NHS 72 Dwenger 93 Huntington 84 North Side South Side 87 Wayne 72 Snider OPPONENT 36 Warsaw 48 34 81 Elmhurst 19 47 40 46 Record 5-0 V. On your mark, get set, . . . Go! This is a common way for many runners to begin. The 1986 track team, however, was anything but common. This year the boys ' track team end- ed as state-runners up. This is the best any track team has done so far at Nor- throp. Coach Bob Trammel comment- ed, " The team worked really hard this year. I was extremely proud of them. I ' d say that Ernie Davis was probably the team ' s strongest runner. At state he placed in three events. " The event that contributed to most of the teams 26 points at state was the 400-meter event, Michael Ealy, Mario Moore, Tony Jones, and Ernie Davis with alternates Rod Geans ar Keith Suttle earned ten points for th team ' s over-all score. Trammel continued, " Every meri ber of our team was an outstandir winner. I ' d have to say that Tony Jon( probably improved the most over th season. " " Our team was the best it ' s evi been. I ' m looking forward to next ye because we ' re getting a lot of goc runners and many of our better runne will be returning. " Many people wouldn ' t give an thing to run in mud and rain. But f those who did, it all paid off in the en — Jane Kurtz 1986 BOYS TRACK AND FIELD TEAM: (Row 1): Sean McGromm, Geoff STratton, Heath Heck, Joe Bowers, Allen Underwood, John Tchinski, Jim Disch, Brandon Murphy, Troy Klep- per, Mike Griffith, T,C, Carroll, Sam White, Tony Weems, Fred Hunter, (Row 2): Jeff Gleason, Miertman, Ben Parks, (Row 3): Mike Ealy, Mark Hopkins, John Martin, James Davis, Matt Higle, Mike Bloettner, Jeff Cole, Mike Phillips, Gary Bran- son, Stacey Kelwas, Eric Walker, Mark Scales, Derail Causey, (Row 4): Coach Scott, Eric Lam- bright, John Ashton, Darryl Green, Ernie Davis, Courtney Pace, Rob Hermeyer, Terry Moore, Keith Suttle, Vic Nelson, Coach Trammel. (Row 5): Coach Taylor, Dennis Johnson, Chris Askins, Rob Johnston, Carl Malone, Tony Jones, Roger Smith, John Ellington, Robert Tubbs, Scott Rhoad, Marc Malone, Ramon Steven, Mike Reed. Matt Varner, Kurt Emberlin, John Woddell, Jason Kel- ler. photo Steve Steiner 86 BOYS ' TRACK A J Senior John Ashton prepares himself for the shot put, photo Brian Parkison Senior John Martin grimaces as he heads for a first place finish in the high hurdles. photo Mi- chael Boeglin John Martin is triumphant at the North Side re- lays photo Dr. William Chavis t) ' o,; .% BOYS ' TRACK I 87 RESERVE TEAM; (Row 1) Tonya Landes, Teresa Jehl, Michelle Rowland, Kathy Kortte, Tessa Swiftney, Dee Dee Hoitzberg, Amy Jackson, (Row 2) Dan Schenkel, Chad Aschbacher. Chad Becker, Matt Fox, Dave Hastings, Brian Bollinger, (Row 3) Dan Trent, Keith Battenfield, Ryan Wedge, Shane Yoder, Matt Hinton, Mike Holom, Steve McCoulough. (Last row) Randy Nicoiet, mgr,; Craig Eicher, mgr,; Mike Hoover, Cedric Morris, Jeff Barton, Dave Johnson, Chad Kohli, Terrance Poindexter, Ron Retherford, coach photo Mr. Steve Steiner t - { T ' T ' ' ▼«?■ Senior Catcher Eric Wedge displays his all-SAC form. photo Lisa Aker Senior Brad Griffith takes a vicious swing at the pitch, photo Lisa Aker, BASEBALL ' a. ' Pe Of . % The 1986 baseball team had a tre- mendous year, however it ended on a sour note. Head coach, Chris Stavreti ' s men fin- ished with a final record of 19-10. They won the S.A.C. championship with an 8-1 record in the conference. Howev- er, the season came to an end in their first sectional game, 5-4 to Bishop Dwenger. The team definitely hod their ups and downs. After the first eight gomes they had compiled a 4-4 record. It then ran off 12 straight wins, including victories over such ranked teams as Elkhart Memorial and Snider. A nose dive was next in store for the Bruins as they went 3-6 in their next games. One of those losses was a pressure packed 12 inning gome with Marion. The seniors were the definite leaders of the team. Eric Wedge returned for his fourth year of varsity catching. His performances earned him a spot on the All S.A.C. team. Senior infielders Brad Griffith and Andy Barton an- ch ored the corners of the field, with Griffith at third and Barton at first. Bar- ton was selected AII-S.A.C. John Hymer and Mark Vanlandingham were the senior outfielders. Senior pitchers also did well for the Bruins. Doug Frane, Phil Bundy, and Matt Mailer all turned in good performances for the team. Younger players were also a factor in the team ' s success. Brant Gaumer, a junior centerfielder, was selected AII- S.A.C. Juniors Jim Niedermeyer and Mark Brumbaugh were the middle in- fielders for the team. Niedermeyer at shortstop and Brumbaugh at second base. Junior Dan Kepler and Sopho- more Mike Klopenstein did well on the second round. Although the diamondsmen aren ' t happy with the end of their season, they know that with a S.A.C. cham- pionship, they can ' t complain. VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM: (First Row): Kris O ' Reilly, Tina Dalamarter, Dawn Esterline, (Row 2): Miles Steward (Manager), Phil Bundy. Andy Bar ton, Euel Osborne, Tuan Newiin (Manager). (Row 3): Mike Klopfenstein, Jeff Smith, Brant Gaumer, Mark Brumbaugh, Jim Nie- dermeher, Don Trent, Terrance Poindexter. (Row 4): Chris Stevreti (Head Coach). Eric Augsburger (Assistant Coach), Chad Kohli, John Hymer. Matt Fox. Dan Kepler, Mark Vanlandingham. Doug Frane, Brent Berglund, Joe Dibert, Jeff Myers (As- sistant Coach). photo Mr. Steve Steiner NHS OPPONENT 12 East Noble 3 6 East Noble 1 4 New Haven 9 4 Huntington Nth. 6 4 Huntington Nth. 5 13 Columbia City 3 6 Luers 1 3 Harding 4 3 Homestead 10 Homestead 9 8 Elmhurst 5 12 Dwenger 4 Elkhart Memorial 2 7 Elkhart Memorial 4 Concordia 8 Wayne 7 3 Warsaw 1 11 Warsaw 4 12 South Side 2 11 Snider 1 1 Wabash 2 4 Wabash 7 12 North Side 1 1 Dwenger 7 3 Marion 4 3 Marion 9 5 Dekalb 4 11 Garret 1 SECTIONAL NHS Dwenger 4 5 BASEBALL I 39 Hockey Club Advertisement M % S Henry McKinnon Dan Scherf Shannon Griffith Chris Roptis Brett Shuler Northrop ' s first team oli state center Jim Robertson ( 7) attempts to av oid a hip check from New Haven ' s Randy Chin. Photo Brian Guy TEAM STATISTICS NORTHROP OPPONENT GOALS 83 77 ASSISTS 101 92 POINTS 184 169 PENALTY MINUTES 250 (10 BENCH) 219 POWER PLAY GOALS 14 20 POWER PLAY % 14 79 (17.8%) 20 74 (27.0%) SHORT HANDED GOALS 8 3 EVEN-STRENGTH GOALS 54 44 SHOTS 295 489 SAVES 412 412 SHOTS GAME 27.5 27,2 GOALS GAME 4.6 4.2 GOALS SHOT 1 5.96 1 6.35 PLAYER JIM ROBERTSON JAN SALILA SHANNON GRIFFITH BE SHILEY DON MARTINEZ SHANE MARTINEZ DAVE ORN JEFF BARTON JEFF ROBERTSON DAVE HASTINGS RIC SHAFFER CHRIS RAPTIS BRETT SHULER TOM GING DAN SCHERF GAMES 18 17 14 18 16 17 18 18 18 18 17 11 18 18 18 GOALS 25 11 12 10 7 6 3 1 1 1 ASSISTS 11 17 11 11 8 14 6 6 5 6 5 POINTS 36 28 23 21 15 20 9 7 5 7 5 1 PM 42 9 21 30 12 44 16 5 12 4 18 4 18 C ' u b Jeff Don Martinez Dave Hastings Shane Martinez Jeff Barton Dave Orn Jim Robertson Brandenburg Brian Guy 90 HOCKEY ADVERTISEMENT Checkin ' Time The Northrop Bruin Hockey Club brought home third place in the Class AA State Competition this year, improving on last years fourth place finish. The team, though hap- py, fell short of their expectations in the State Championship, Snider fin- ished first in the state; yet they were third in the Fort Wayne City Cham- pionship behind second place Bru- ins. The team had an up and down season, finishing the year at 8-7-3, which does not indicate the talent and experience the team had, Once again, luck was not on North- rop ' s side, as they lost three games by one goal and were forced to forfeit a victory because of an ineli- gible player. With a few breaks this could have been a 12-3-3 team, or better! For the first time in three years the Bruins downed arch rival Snider; morever. Snider did not defeat the Bruins in four tries during the season. Also the team improved it ' s showing in the State Tournament for the fourth year in a row. Next season will most likely be a rebuilding one for the icers as they lose several four year starters to graduation. Leaving the Bruins will be: defenseman, Ric Shaffer; goal- tender, Brian Guy; honorable men- tion all-state forward. Shannon Grif- fith; forward, Jan Salila; forward, Tom Ging; and first line all-state cen- ter, Jim Robertson. These players accounted for 48 out of Northrop ' s 83 goals and 44 out of the team ' s 101 assists this season. It will be very difficult to fill these players ' skates; however, there are some key returning players. All-state forward, Ben Shiley will be a main- stay at center for Northrop. Dave Orn will also be an offensive threat next year. The defense has a solid foundation with Jeff Barton, David Hastings, and Jeff Robertson. They will have the task of keeping things quiet for returning goaltender, Hen- ry McKinnon. Also returning are Dan Scherf , Bob Shuler, Brett Shuler, Chris Raptis, Shane Martinez, and Don Martinez. The team distributed it ' s end of the season awards as follows: " Most Valuable Player " were Jim Robert- son and Ben Shiley; " Best Defense- man " was Jeff Barton; " Most Im- proved " was Dave Orn; and " Stick Handling Award " went to Jan Salila, — Brian Guy Hockey Bruin Icers Dave Hastings ( 9) and Brian Guy ( 30) discuss the game during a break. Photo- Jeff Brandenburg Northrop ' s Jim Robertson and New Haven ' s Doug Bonecutter anxiously await the dropping of the pucl during the city championship, Photo Jeff Brandenburg Freshman Jeff [Robertson ( 19) and Senior Goal- tender Brian Guy make sure the puck is secure as they thwart the Snider offensive attack, Dan Scherf ( 13) looks on Photo Jeff Brandenburg 8 Wins 7 Losses 3 Ties HOCKEY CLUB 91 .♦ " Jason Miller has control of the ball as many op- ponents and team mates look on. photo Brian Porkison Soccer Scoreboard Home Opponent Bishop Dwenger 3 3 Huntington North 2 2 Columbia City 6 Carroll 5 Concordia Bishop Luers 3 1 Columbia City 2 Snider 1 4 Northside 1 4 New Haven 2 City Tournament Harding 4 Steve Monos takes time out to watch Jason Miller guide the boll down the field, photo Brian Parkison Brian Roth moves sideways to line up the ball and to kick it, photo Brian Parkison 92 I SOCCER Soccer Is Growing In Popularity - V Soccer, one of the most rapidly growing sports in America inas taken a stand here in Northrop. With it ' s popu- larity on the rise more people are find- ing out that it ' s not as boring as they were led to believe. With a record of 6-5 Northrop ' s team went on to the city tournament to test their abilities against Harding with an ending score of 0-4. Even without that win they are prov- ing that they will make it to top in the near future. The soccer team is an- other organization in which changes are " bruin. " — Vicky Alvarez SOCCER I 93 Our Season To Shine Playing to your potential is the pri- mary goal in all sports. But when it hap- pens, it is a great accomplishment as the 1985-86 Lady Bruin basketball team found out. They entered the IH- SAA tournament with a perfect record and the potential to end the season with a perfect record. Indeed they did exactly that beating Roncalli in the afternoon game and Scottsburg in the championship game: this shining per- formance gave the Lady Bruins the 1985-86 State Championship title. Certainly such an accomplishment takes a lot of hard work and concen- tration. " They (the players) were all business in Indianapolis. " commented Head Coach Dave Riley, " They did a nice job of being ready to play. " It was not all business, as the girls took time out to perfect their Market Square Shuffle. Although the Lady Bruins name shined throughout many press clip- pings, they didn ' t take winning the state title for granted. " Before the games, I told myself I would have to V work to make the dream of four years come true, " said Senior Jill Ramsey. Riley hopes the title, 1985-86 State Champions, will have a lasting effect. " 1 hope that it is an incentive for girls (from the junior highs) to want to come over and play for us, " Riley comment- ed. For the players the title will have a different lasting effect. Junior Lori Meinerding, tournament MVP, com- mented, " Winning the state title will leave a lasting effect in my life. The memories of the orange crowd cheer- ing us on made the team feel impor- tant. Winning state was my highest goal and it was achieved. It was an experience that 1 will never forget and remember the rest of my life. " As a final challenge the Lady Bruins While the players were being thrust into the limelight, there was one person who stood bock quietly and let them have their moment in the sun to shine. The Head Coach of the 1985-86 Lady Bruins, Mr. Dove Riley, who led his team through a perfect season, was awarded " Coach of the Year " by the Sports writers of Indiana. Accord- ing to Mr. Riley, " The ' Coach of the Year ' award usually means the coach had outstanding ma- terial and the Lord ' s hand was on the team ' s shoulder. " — Carolyn Spake where matched with the Kentucky State Champions, Oldham County. Un- fortunately, the Lady Bruins lost with the final score of 49-47. Although Nor- throp suffered their first hard lost Riley was still proud, " We didn ' t play well the first half. We did the second half, and I was very proud of them because Jill " Rambo " Ramsey, senior, displays happiness as she holds the State Championship trophy. photo Michael Boeglin of that. " The leading scorer was Junior Lori Meinerding with 12 points. No matter rain or shine Northrop will always remember the magical mo- ment on March 1, 1986 in Market Square Arena when our Lady Bruins were named State Champions! — Carolyn Spake Tears of joy come from Junior Jenny Bull as she hugs fellow Lady Bruin Jill Ramsey, senior, photo Michael Boeglin Junior Lori Meinerding tips-off against Roncolli photo Michael Boeglin No words can express he happiness shining throughout this bunch after a dream come true The Number One in the state! photo Michael Underclass 96 UNDERCLASS UNDERCLASS I 97 Class of ' $7 UDins Powderpuff, Plans Prom Lisa Aker Leigh Albersmeyer Tracy Alderman Lora Allen Joan Allison Bob Anderson David Anglin Andy Arnold Chris Asl ins Brett Baker Laura Balliet Ursula Banks Travis Barkey Dannie Barkley Bill Barksdale Christian Bazzinett Alfred Beard Cathy Beasley Jeff Beights Kim Bell Christine Bengs Barb Burger Scott Bienz Tim Bigeiow Juniors are probably some of the busiest peo- ple at Northrop, They start the year not thinking of all the things that would happen to thenn in the next nine months. The year started off good for the class of ' 87: they won the Powderpuff Foot- ball championship. Then as time progressed, the junior activities got started. The juniors started preparing themselves for the PSAT, which would help to get them ready for the real thing, the SAT, which was coming in the spring. With all of these activities going on they still didn ' t forget about their fellow students, the sen- iors. They planned and planned and worked and presented the seniors with a beautiful prom. They didn ' t mind though, because they are just filling time while they are waiting for their time to be seniors. It ' s official! Matt Wyatt, social chairperson; Kristina Cook, vice president; James Suttle, president; Cathie Dybiec, sceretary; and Mike Eoly, treasurer line up to measure their status, photo Michael Boeglin Jill Biggs Beth Bixby Mike Blaettner Lainie Blech Shannon Blosser Johnny Bojinoff Scott Bojrab Dave Bollmon Daven Bonner Billie Booker Heidi Borders Laura Bordner Susan Bortz Kelly Bow ers Eugene Bradford Susan Brattain 98 I JUNIORS Tammy Brewer Tonya Bricker Kevin Brigham Kim Brock David Brown Harriet Brown Theresa Brown Corey Brownlee Mark Brumbaugh Renee Bryan Chris Buchs Stephanie Buckmaster Laurie Buhr Jennifer Bull Susan Bullard Altasha Burney Bill Butler Stacy Byrd John Byrer Norman Caldwell Brian Carboni Waylon Carney Thoedore Carrol Danielle Carswell John Carter Terry Caso r?enee Caudlll Stacey Chalmers Missy Chaney Brendo Chapman Chelsie Charleston Greg Chevalier Renee Clement Krista Clemmer Andrea Cole Charles Collier Tammy Conner Nicole Conrad Kristina Cook Matthew Cook Kim Corcoran Marc Cornett Carrie Costello Tom Coughlin Jennifer Coulson Sarah Cowan Michael Cramer Teresa Crane Denise Cravens Robert Cross Tony Cutler Jerry Dager Bridget Dance Pamela Daniels Terrence Daniels Sherri Dauscher Robin Davis Tonya Davidson Bob Deal Carolyn DeGrandcham Laurie DeMato Kara Demille Sanseiet Dey Tina Delamarter Andrea Deleon Joe Dibert Jenna Diller Jim Disch Tracey Doan Cindy Donahue Tara Dorman Donna Dowdell JUNIORS 199 Classmates take time out to check out nerd Roxanne Green, junior, during Homecoming week. Photo Michael Boeglin Tina Dukes Cathie Dybiec Scott Edwards Stephen Ellis Dave EIrod Doug Eversman Kris Farber Troy Federspiel Mai Fields Irene Fikes Howie Fischer Brent Fisher Lori Fisher Michelle Fitzgibbon Angle Fleck Audrey Flennery Michelle Foor Ray Ford Les Fowler Jeff Fox Mary Frappier Wendy Freck Sherri Freeman Lynn Freon Angle Gontz Chris Garrett Raul Gorzo Brant Gaumer Jody Gehlen Renoe Giant Robert Gibson Jeff Gleason Jenifer Godfrey Carol Goodman Sean Gorman Karen Grabill Brian Grabler Meredith Graves Cassandra Green Darryl Green Keith Green Roxanne Green Pom Grischke Evan Grotemot John Guingrich Buddy Hockley A. Honey Ruby Hardy Lenna Harkuszewski JUNIORS Kim Harper Diahann Har ris r?obert Hortman Scott Hasler Vicki Hastings Jomie Haughee Mark Heckber Renee Heftley Tony Heim Bob Hettinger Lori Hice Matt Higle Dora Hill Missy Holmes Carolyn Honer Tina Hoover Paul Houshoulder Jocki Hughes Karen Hughes Rachel Huster Terena Inman Tina Ira Sara Isaacs David Jackson Stacy Jennings Greg Jewell Carl Johnson Debbie Johnson Kim Johnson Meg Johnson l egino Johnson Scott Johnson Jill Joiner Brian Jones Dove Jones Morgan Jones Juanita Jordan Kirk Kacsor Shannon Kolb Joe Krashmer Pamela Keating Paulo Kellum Markus Kelsey Douglas Kennedy Dan Kepler Amy Kessler Karl Kever Deborah Kienzle Tracey King Kirk Kinniry Tammy Kinnison Tonya Kinnison Greg Kintz Jill Kissner Kolle Kivimoo Aaron Klooze John Koehler Candy Koevets Tom Kressley Jane Kurtz Eric Lambright Amy Lamie Tonyo Lone Kelli Longley Steve Largen Kelly Lawrence Doug Lawson Greg Leach Deanna Lee Kris Leimer Andy Lester Kevin Lewis JUNIORS 1101 Brenda Lindeman Terri Linsky Michelle Loehle Eddie Loew Mandy Lombardo Kathy Long Kim Lowe Angel Lucas Rick Luce Ben Mains Jaci Malis Carl Malone Jim Monnan Court Maple Andrea Morburger Ruth Marquart Mark Maxwell Melissa Martin Mike Martin Don Martinez Shane Martinez Ramiro Mascorro Artie McCoy Debi McCllntock Ed McClure Laura McCutcheon Kim McGary Henry McKinnon Cheryl McPherson Lori Meinerding Dawn Mendler Keith Miles Brian Miller Mike Miller Tim Miller Tina Miller Donald Min Kristino Minier Bill Minnich Bradley Mix Dave Moore KImberly Moore Mike Moore Linley Morehart Tyrone Moreno Wendy Morris Mark Moser Clauzet Moss Jeft Motz Felix Moxter Dawn Mullenhour Cathy Murphy Julie Murphy Tina Murray Cara Nagy Diana Nash Tony Natale Robin Neal Paul A, Nener Demetra Nelson Kim Nelson Natalie Nelson Mark Neubauer Kris Newnum Jim Niedermeyer Angle Norkooli Sonja Norton Matt Novak Rick Novinger Mike O ' Hear Marilyn Oden Kim Olwine 1021 JUNIORS Jeffrey Ormerod Euel Osborne Maggie Parhm Rick Parrent Miclielle Parrish Dawn Parsons Miciioel Patterson Klarissa Peake Bethi Pensinger Susan Peters Trang Phi Tammy Piatt Gregory Pickelheimer Jimmy Plumb Julie Poling Lisa Poinsett Reno Pook Marni Protsmon Nicholas Raptis Nikki Rash Kevin Rasor Dave Ray Rochelle Reinking Cheryl Reiter Kerri Reisinger Scott Reynolds Steve Rhodes John Richard Bradley Richardson Teresa Richhart Jon Riley Noelle Robbins Carrie Roberts Jill Robertson Barry Robins Tracy Robinson Dexter Rogers Heather Roe Nathan Roe Hovi ard Rohrabaugh Mork Roussey Trent Rowdon Allison Rowe Pete Sahling Michelle Solas Larry Samuel Rob Sandmaier Jared Sorrazine Bruce Sawvel Trocey Scott James Scott Kim Schvi artz Mike Schlau Jeonette Schlotter Susan Schobert Mark Schoeff, Jr. Sara Seibert Keith Sieter Jody Selzer Debi Show Dan Shepler Ben Shiley Jayna Shuler Robert Shuler Jeff Shumaker Keith Shultz Shurita Sisson Ann Smierciak Beth Ann Smith Jeff Smith Melissa Smith Roger Smith JUNIORS 1 103 Rhonda Snyder Bill Sowders Debora Spake Stacy Sprinkle Stefanie Stabler Eric Stachera Doug Stahl James Stark Michelle Storks Curt Staufter Steve Stedge Diono Stellhorn Marvin Stevi ard Renee Stewart Tabitho Stewart Rhonda Stiles John Stockert Bob Stoll Dovld Stolle Mark Stradley Motthey Suggs Elaine Sullivan Scott Sullivan James Suttle Tamatha Swift Tim Swift- Jeff Sykes Jon Szobody Scott Tam John Tchinski Eddie Tapper Lora Terry Eric Terry Angelyn Thompson Steve Tipton Chris Tkacz Michael Toles Tenia Toney Connie Traster Michelle Trowbridge Carole Tuhle Ron Turner Robert Tuttle Julie Underwood Tiffanie Underwood Phillip Urata III Greg VanDeputte Greg Vargas Tracy Vinson Elliot Wogstoff Donald Walker Ricky Walters Pamela Washington Lori Waters Casandro Watters Scott Wayland Doug Wearley Rhonda Webb Matt Weimer Todd Welch Theresa Wells Kelly White Michael White Samuel White Willis White Mack Whitt Shirley Whitt LeAnn Widdifield Dawn Wiggins Amy Wildermuth Barbara Williams Rodney Williams r 1041 JUNIORS Hard Work Pays Off For Juniors JUNIOR SCHOLARSHIP WITH DISTINCTION Lora Allen Elizabeth Bixby Tonya Bricker Teresa Crane Catherine Dybiec Howard Fischer Audrey Flennery Scott Hosier Jane Kurtz Benjamin Mains Jocquelin Molls Donald Min Wendy Morris Michael O ' Heor Julie Poling Marl Schoeft, Jr. Mark Strodley JUNIOR HIGH HONORS Travis Borkey Barbara Berger Loinie Blech Laura Bordner William Butler John Byrer Tina Delomarter Scott Firestine Mary Froppier Angela Gontz Victoria Hastings Amanda Lombardo Tina Miller Diana Nosh Kristina Newnum Jeftery Ormerod Nikki Rash Kimberly Schwartz Kevin Seller Joyne Shuler Beth Ann Smith Rhonsa Stiles Scott Sullivan James Suttle Theresa Wells Matthew Wyott Theresa York I- Camera Shy Kim Corcoran Andrea Deleon Rachel Epstein Scott Firestine Sheritto Gaston Michael Gentry Robert Gierke Jill Goehringer Ronald Grant Melissa Holmes Brian King John Kokovay Linda Kortenber David Lee Dametra Listen Kathryn Long Odie Malone Sonya Martin Shane Martinez Chris Mottern Tracy Mayes Stephanie McCarter Greg Minnich Donna Monnier Duana Mott Krista Newnum Lonnie Oliver Randall Parrent Jeannie Pennington Susan Peters Craig Reeds Debra Ries Melissa Robinette Ivory Robinson Diane Ross Tiffany Schw an Genice Shambly Shurita Sisson Richard Smiley Kevin Smith Michelle Sovi les Tabitha Stewart Lawrence Williams Lisa Young Andrew Zemen Theresa York Mark Wilson Michael Wilson Greg Winborn Lora Wood Kristie Woosley John Woods David Wright Derryll Wristpus Theresea York James Zabinski Chet Zeidler Dean Zimmerman Trina Zink Jeff Zollors JUNIORS 1105 Michael Al-Bahrani Tim Alcenius Denise Allen Reggie Allen Timothy Allen Vicky Alvarez Michelle Anderson Jerry Anglemyer Junatio Arrington Chad Aschbocher Mark Bair April Baker David Baker Tonya Bankheod Glen Barker Paul Barker Audre Barnes Kandi Barnes Steve Bartlett Jeff Barton Karen Batchelder Keith Battenfield Tonya Baughman Shelly Baumgartner Shane Becker Julie Becktell Mike Beer Kelli Beery Tanya Bell Tiffany Bell Michelle Benge Linda Bentz Beth Bernier Shavi n Beverly Brad Biehl Chris Biggs Jon Blanchard Brian Bolinger Edrick Bovi en Walter Bowen Joe Bovi ers Erika Bradford Kevin Brant Ted Brosetton Danita Bratton Mike Braun Lee Briner Bill Britten Larry Brockman Marie Brooks Steve Brooks Danielle Brown iO ' SOPHOMORES 4 Gary Brown Meg Brown Michele Brown Greg Bruboker Beth Bruot Javon Bryant Joe Buchanan Dan Buckland .ean Burke Coleen Bush Gina Butler Valerie Butler Betina Byrd Morceilo Caccamo Jeff Caley Annette Camp Teresa Camp Laura Campbell Ruth Campbell Bruce Carnahan Jeff Carnall Kim Carpenter Steven Corr Elizabeth Carter Carrie Caskey Sandra Carver Dennis Casteel Amy Chambers Terra Chambers Eric Chapman Sumit Chatterjea Missy Chicoine Kevin Chobot Sudip Chowdhury Eileen Clark Nicole Clark Sean Clark Tami Clark Tom Clark Wendy Clark Bruce Colbert Chris Collier Tim Collins Jennifer Comparet Lily Compton Jamie Connelly Doug Conover Kim Cornett Sheila Cottrell Tim Cox Tom Cox Coy Herald Kim Critchlow Heidi Cross Jamie Cupp Carolyn Gushing Eric Davis Ginger Davis James Davis Jon Davis Kristi Davis Michelle Davis Stacey Davis Virginia Davis Abby Decker Gretchen Dellinger Rhonda Denio Kirk Dentzer Diana Diffendorfer Diane Dikeolakos Kevin Dougherty Lynn Dowdell SOPHOMORES 1 107 Greg Downing Thomas Downs Regina Drudge Terrance Dufor Robin Dunn Sc ott Eostom Jim Edwards Terry Edwards Matt Ellenwood John Ellington Teri Elliot Kristi Emmerson Julie Ernie April Errington Jose Esquivel Darryl Esterline Tom Esterline Rhonda Foils Wanda Falls Ed Farrell Christy Fawley Mike Federspiel Greg Feldheim Kevin Feldman Jessica Ferguson Michelle Fesler Erino Finnigan Angela Firestine Brian Fisher Chad Fisher Sara Fisher Julie Flaningon Angle Fleeger Angela Fleming Waldo Flint Jill Flowers Keith Flye Wendy Ford Tonia Fortriede James Fox Keith Franklin Todd Franks Willean Frazer Tamy Freeman Tracy Freiburger Angle Frier Kelly Fruchey Heather Fryback Christopher Fyock Danielle Gael Marsha Gaines Krista Garey Barb Gary Kirk Gary Dan Gebert Erin Geddis Erik Gentry Mary Gerdom Carie Gholston Tuong Giong Tracey Girardot Jack Givens Brett Glaze Angie Glentzer Brian Goslee David Gottfried Aliso Grady Eric Grandberry Laura Grant Natasha Gray Brad Greubel Carl Grigsby iOSl SOPHOMORES Sean McGann. sophomore, changes uniforms to cheer for the girls powder puff gome. What a cutie? photo Micheal Scott Gill Brad Gross Julie Gustin Mayo Hairston Marcus Hairston Yvonne Hamilton Matt Hamlin Fredrika Hammonds Doug Harper Alicia Harris Chris Harris Debbie Harris J, C, Harris Claire Hassonn Dave Hastings Jeffrey Heitger Sherry Henderson Shari Henseh Heidi Herron Jim Hill Mike Hill Stephanie Hill Kurlie Hitchcock Annette Hixson Deborah Hodson Sean Holsworth Glen Holt Dee Dee Holtzberg Matthew Hoover Mike Hoover Micheal Hopkins Steve Hoppas Janyo Honser Lisa Howe Holly Huepenbecker Julie Hull Cornel Humphrey Benjamin Hunter Mike Huntington Vicki Hutchisson Angle Jackson Mary Jacobs SOPHOMORES 1109 110 SOPHOMORES Sophomore class officers measure up to size! (from left) Nancy Merrits, treasurer: Jill Periilo, vice president, Robin Dunn, president, Gina Snowberger, secretary; and Diana Diffen- darter, social chairperson. Photo Michael Boeglin Alicia Jones Chris Jones Karen Jones Laurie Jones r?aquel Jones Regino Jordan Mary Anne Justice Cindy Kabisch Lisa Kantz Kris Kauffmon Chris Keelan Caren Kelble Susan Kelly Coteal Kelsaw Chris Kempf Jim Keplinger Randy Kincaid Sam King Joe Kinslow Melissa Kirchgassner Kelly Kirkman Dave Kleineidam Enn Klekot Troy Kleper Steve Kline Tom Klingenberger Mike Klopfenstein Bill Kohrman Kathy Kortte Lori Lamb Lori Lantz Dan Larson Amanda Lautzenhe iser Slenn Lawson Tfoci Leach Lemoine Ledtord Joseph Lee Matt Lewis Valerian Lewis Julie Linnemeier Neal Linsky Dawn Loew Kathleen Lohr Andrew Long Ginny Lott Chris Lovelace Jen Lovell Teresa Lucas Pauline Lymon Sean Maher Marc Malone Michelle Malone Ruthonn Malott Steve Manos L " )ave Markulis Angle Marquart Rod Marquart Steve Marquart Kelly Marshall Corey Martin LaTonya Martin Tim Martin Rich Mathieson Dennis Maurer Pat May Christina McClanahan Maureen McCory Kathy McDonald Sean McGonn Kellie McGary Gretchen McKinzie Jim McMeans Brian McNeol Chris Meek Dan Merchant Nancy Merritts Robert Mettert Anita Miles David Miller Jennifer Miller Richdrd Miller Lisa Minnich Kerri Miser Derrick Moden Jennifer Moliere Steve Monnier Matt Wheeler and Kishan Ranosinghe, sophomores, think about how lucky they are to be in English class watching a movie, photo- Brian Porkison SOPHOMORES 11 11 Dave Moore Jill Moore Sheila Moore Terrell Moore Trenia Moore Mike Moring Troy Morris Douglass Morrow Brandon Murphy Kathy Myers Steve Myers Beth Nash Stephonie Nash Lisa Neal Penny Nee! Vernor Nellems Stacie Neumann Juan Newlin Phil Nicolet Trocey Norman Andy Norris Margo Nussbaum Randy O ' Neal Neshal O ' Quinn Dave Orn Douglas Osborne Courtney Pace Valerie Pacer Karen Palmeter Michele Parisot David Parker Brian Parkison Shawn Paschall Shelisa Paschall Michelle Pasko Dheeresh Pate! Christina Patty Bryan Payne Diane Payne Elizabeth Penalozo Wendy Pennington Jill Pernio Mike Perkins Greg Perry Tabitha Perry Phi Tram Missy Phillips Nicole Pierce Amy Pollock Mary Powell Steve Powell Londa Presley Pamela Prewett Michele Prideaux Jennifer Putmon Steve Ramsey Kishan Ranasinghe Lisa Rash Sandra Ray Ed Redmon Greg Reed Jennifer Renforth Mike Repp Dan Revert Scott Rhood Dawn Rice Debbie Rice Elizabeth Ann Richard Elizabeth Richards Malechio Richberg Monique Richberg Mike Rigdon It 21 SOPHOMORES Stephen Rigsby Debbie Riley Bruce Riser Karin Rittenberg Shalon Roberts Matt Roberts Marl Robertson Scott Robinson Roctielle Rodriguez Eric Rogers Felicia Rorer Christopti Rose Michelle Rowland Terri Rudig Matthew Rupert Todd Ruppert Andrea Rusk Tracy Ryan Nikki Solas Matt Hamlin Mary Satre Chrissy Saunders Julie Sawvel Dan Schenkel Scott Robert Marlon Scurlock Shelly Seitz Jill Shappell Benjamin Shaw, Jr. Gigi Shirk Aoron Shively Brett Shuler Lynn Shull Tracy Slier Bernetha Sims David Sims David Sims Darlene Skinner Christine Slater Peggy Slone Carmen Smith Chris Smith Hope Smith Laura Smith Marti Smith Mike Smith Ralph Smith Rob Smith Steve Smith Gina Snowberger Joseph Snyder Tracy Snyder Brian Sowders Dan Sower TonI Sowie Dennis Springer Roger Storks John Steinkamp Ramon Stevens Miles Steward Lisa Stewart Douglas Stier Shelly Stoller Geoff Stratton Sophomore Kim Tosconi works on some home- work. photo Brian Parki- son SOPHOMORES r ■IS Brian Sullivan Leon Sullivan Robert Sullivan Scott Swain Tessa Svi iftney Ty Swiftney Dave Syndrom Louri Szymczak Margaret Tabb Trina Tackett Alfonso Thompson Michelle Thompson Anthony Threat Kevin Tkacz Lament Tolbert Tommie Tomkinson Matthew Topp Kim Tosconi Adrienne Travis Danny Trent Dynita Tubbs Eric Tubbs David Vance Jinny Vance Lesley Van Aman Lori Van Aman Michelle Van Horn Jose Vargas Mark Verville Fletcher Upshaw Allen Underwood Julie Waak John Waddell Brad Wadkins Tim Wagner Bill Walker Richard Walker Rodney Walker Michelle Wall Loren Walling Donald Walsh Anthony Wattenburg Helen Warmkessel Vera Warren Clotilda Washington Jameelah Watson Ryan Wedge Kristopher Wegman Lara Wegmen Scott Weick Jenny Welsh Tammi Wennemar Matt Wheeler Jennifer Whitacre Patricia White Jason White Michelle Whitman Dennis Wilkes Tio Wilkes Dedra Wilkinson Allen Williams Candy Williams Chad Williams Gene Williams Kevin Williams Vanessa Williams Brad Wilson Thomas Winget Cheri Wirges David Witte Melissa Wittwer ImIsophomores ilBl Gregory Wolf Pam Wolfe Sloan Wolff Robert Wood Rolonda Woods Rich Woodward Fred Woolsey Pam Wright Kris Wunrow Ell Ybarro Tiffany Yeiser John Young Rosemary Zeidler Mark Zuber -N 1 PHOTO NOT f K " V K i V 1 % A AIIADIC uarnGP G ony g. Leann Austin Joanna Hettinger Aleena Peterson Mike Austin Keith Hill Amy Pollock Pam Austin Michael Hill Claire Posey Mark Bair Tora Hoshour Richard Powelson Cara Beoty Tanya Houser Phillip Scribner Martin Becker Laura Johnson John J. Sewell Beth Ann Boggs Rowdy Johnson Otis H, Sewell Tammy Bojrob Cathy Joiner Vanessa Sherous Beverly Booker Melissa Kirchgassner Randy Sizemore Jeffrey Bottorf Kelly Klingenberger Robert Snider Louis Braselton Matthew Koogler Andrea Spdulding Theresa Carter Anthony Mattox Timothy Stoffer Tim Clark Theodore McCollun Joseph Strohm Pamela Dye Elizdbeth McCory Stacey Stuckey Conrad Ehinger Allison McCutcheon Laura Szymczok Teresa Elliot Scott McDaniel Shane Thurston Scott Gill Darnell Means Diana Waldo Rhonda Grady Arden Ober Michelle Wall Mikell Green Kevin Park Tricia Wells Craig Guy Michelle Pasko Christopher Wetzel Lori Hamilton Brenda Payton James White Coy Herald John Pence Lola Young Outstanding . SCHOLARSHIP WITH DISTINCTION Sophomores SOPHOMORE HIGH HONORS Recognized Mark Robertson Michelle Anderson Michelle Benge Matthew Rupert Michael Beer Lee Briner Tracy Ryan Kelli Beery Gregory Brubaker Daniel Schenkel Michael Braun Diana Diffendarfer Michelle Seitz Megan Brown Teresa Elliot Gina Snowberger Bruce Colbert Jack Givens Joseph Snyder Chad Fisher Douglas Harper Lisa Stewart Claire Hassoun Coy Herald Tessa Swiftney s; Holly Hujepenbecker Deborah Hodson Michelle Wall Erin Klekot _ . _ ■. - Michael Hoover Lara Wegner Kathleen Korttet Lisa Howe Vanessa Williams Valeria Pacer Wendy Johns Elias Yborra Karen Palmeter Mary Ann Justice Dheeresh Patel Caren Kelble Michelle Phillips Samuel King Todd Ruppert Steven Kline Laura Szymcak Michael Klopfenstein Jennifer Whitacre Joseph Lee Money Merritts Margo Nussboum David Parker Nicole Pierce Jennifer Putnam Gregory Reed SOPHOMORES 115 CLASS OF ' 89 Kyle Adam Marlin Adams Scott Allen Tonya Allen Mike Anderson Micheol Anderson Vicki Anderson Rhonda Arctier Traci Armstrong Julie Arnold David Attierton Laurie Bockofen Gregory Baily Lesley Boir Jennifer Baker Lori Ballard Chiristie Borktious Laura Borloge Carrie Barnes Denise Barnes Jackie Barnes Sue Barnhardt Jason Bornhort Diana Barron Lori Bashop Anita Boslnski Jane Botes Windy Battoglia Cory Baughimon Craig Beatty Ctiad Becker Laura Beeler Jessica Beer Carol Begue Deondro Belctier Scott Bell David Bennett Michael Bentz Brent Berglund Sonia Bice Freshman Jennifer Scherer enjoys her first pe- riod class, Honors English. photo Michael Boeglin 116 1 FRESHMEN Freshman measure up to size! Sonji Green, treosurer; Gina Brownlee, secretary, and Sta- cey Hughes, president. Not pictured are Dawn Westfeild, vice president; and Kathy Notestine, social choirperson. photo Micheal Boeglin Steven Bigelovi Timothy Bilger Kellie Bishop Kristie Bitz Kristin Biorklund Robert Black Jason Blaising Mark Bloom Jason Blosser Nick Blosser Rob Blosser Brad Bojrab Krista Bolinger Darnelle Bonner Marvin Booker William Booker Jerry Bovie Jackie Bowen Steve Brammer Pam Brindel Kim Brindel Lisa Brittain Dennis Brockhouse Amy Brown David Brown Chennita Brown James Brown Patricia Brown Terry Brown Gino Brownlee Christopher Brubaker Debbie Brueggemonn Valerie Brunger Craig Buhr Richeile Burban Bob Burkhart Lisa Burtnett Guy Buenconsejo Chad Buhr Bryan Butler Mark Butler Arden Button Colette Cadegan Anthony Caldwell Glenn Campbell Roshan Carlisle Christy Carlson Sheila Carr FRESHMEN 1 11 7 Angela Carter Boyd Carter Gary Carter Lawrence Carter Sherman Carver Don Case Dawn Caskey James Castro Jerrence Cato Doral Causey Coral Chandler Scott Channing Tywing Charlton Andrea Chevalier Jude Chevalier Larry Childs Donald Chafin Laura Clem Darcy Denvyl Neal Decker Joel Dawson Trina Davis Lisa Davis Jerry Davis Rodney Davidson Frederick Doughty Uretha Donee Shonna Clements Monica Clevelle Jerry Cook Eric Cochren Rosita Coleman Heather Collins Richard Confer Erica Conway James Corell James Cowan Michelle Cowan Kevin Crabtree Veronica Craig Eric Cross Tami Cross Adrianne Croyle Herman Curry David Cussen Garrett Cynor Bus 88 is the place to be in the morning. Michele Terry browses through a magaziine on the way to school, photo Brian Parklson iiei FRESHMEN There ' s no more food, but there ' s still time to talk. Kim Raupfer talks to her friend " during lunch. photo Brian Guy V n Jennifer Dentzer Mark Devito Thomas Dick Kristen Dierdorf Shown Dill Julie Dodzik Christoph Doell Matthew Donahue Patrick Doron Chad Dorman Kris Dougherty Jonsha Dufor Heidi Dunbar Down Dwyer Cindi Edmonds Elaine Edwards Lisa Edwards Marsha Edwards Steve Edwards Scott Eggleston Craig Eicher Heather Elder Henrietta Ellis Kurt Emberlin Troy Engleman Lisa Engleman Linda Erby Richard Euckert Kelly Forber Robin Feeley Stacy Ferro Ann Figgs Deanna Fischer Demetrio Fischer Mike Fitzsimmons Katherine Flennery Bryan Flores Karen Flynn Barbara Ford Amy Fore Karen Forrer Jeremy Foster Matt Fox Greg Francoeur Megan Franklin Kimberly Frederick Mike Frederick Stacey Frick Phillip Fruit Fernando Gomboo Mark Gard Alexander Garvey Shown Gaston Wendi Gentr y Rachel Gilbert FRESHMEN 1119 Tia Glass Amy Gongwer Eric Good Elise Goodman Blaine Gorman Eftim Gosheff Thomas Grady Kara Graham Brian Grant Steve Grant Larry Graves Wendy Grayson Sonji Greene Jon Griffith Heather Griffith Pat Griffith Troy Griffith Troy Grischke Mike Griffith Adam Groves Jeremy Hack Chris Hogan Dove Hogan Shannon Hagerty Tina Hairston Michael Halvorsen Barry Hand Krystal Hardesty Bob Harmeyer Lowanda Harper Lisa Harris Amy Harrison Michael Hardy Darren Hart Denise Harvey Tammy Hosier Michael Hassig Beth Hasty Julie Hawkins Debbie Hay Chris Heck Heath Heck Heidi Heinecke Janette Heller Aaron Hemingway Jason Henderson Michael Henderson Betsy Henry Brian Hensler Chris Hicks Lisa Hicks Stacy Hill Thad Hill 120 I FRESHMEN Matt Hinton Tim Hoeft Jason Hoffman James Hogue Mark Hogue Kozette Holliness Michael Holom Deana Horn Keith Howard Bill Hubner Dan Hudson Melissa Hughes Stacey Hughes VIcki Hullinger Frederick Hunter Ray Hurst Rich Imel Tammy Ira Aaron Isby April Isom Amy Jackson Micheal Jackson Shannon Jackson Brandy Jacobs Michelle Jolkanen Teresa Jehl Kenneth Jehle Angle Jewell Derrick Johnson Dennis Johnson Dwana Johnson Jeff Johnson Kim Johnsori Monlque Johnson Terry Johnson Tracy Johnson Tim Jokoty Eugene Jones Leon Jones Ronnie Jones Stacey Jones Pam Jordon Danielle Juneau Robert Jur FRESHMEN 1 121 Susan Kelder Jason Keller John Keller Patrick Kelley Genita Kelsav Stocey Kelsaw Jeanne Kessler Jason King Joy King Maria Kinniry Jennifer Klein Kurt Klemm Jennifer Klooze Aaron Knupp Jotin Koegel Chad Kohli Karen Kortenber Todd Kortte Lori Kressley Michelle Kyrou John Lamers Tonya Landes Terri Langley Natasha Lawrence Patrick Lawrence Babette Lettermon Jennifer Lester Raymont Letchow Craig Lichtsinn Melissa Lindner Jada Little Angela Lombardo Michelle Lopshire Broderick Lovelace Kenneth Lowe Vicki Lownnaster Terry Mac Michelle Malcolm Cheryl Manter Robert Marquette Jessica Morquart Sherry Marshall Andrew Martin Modneska Martin Thomas Martin Scott Massey Edward Mattern Angelique Mayo Rick Mazakis Lorie McBride Troy McConn Kandres McCarty Rhonda McChesney Karen McClintock Billy McClure Brian McClure Douglas McConigo Jay McCormick Steven McCullough Rodd McDonald Lori McFadden Melissa McKee Barrett McManus Jeff McNabb Deborah Mettler Kimberly Meyer Eric Mickelson Ranaye Miles Troy Miller Heather Mills Dorothy Minn Lisa Minick 221 FRESHMEN In Memory Of Nkosana Ncube Good-bye. It ' s always a hard thing to say. It is even harder when you are unprepared to say it. It ' s hardest of all when it is forever. . On Septennber 20, 1985 Northrop Freshnnan Nkosana Ncube was killed in a shooting that also took the life of his mother and seriously wounded his sister Thandeka, a Northrop senior. Although he was at Northrop only three weeks, he made a lasting impression on those who met him. IN MEMORY OF NKOSANA NCUBE I had just learned to pronounce his name. In the mornings he would come early to my first period class and sit quietly waiting for the eight o ' clock bell to ring. I wondered if he had any close friends at this school. With his unusual name and accented English he was no native Hoosier. Now and then someone would whisper, " What ' s his name? " or " Where ' s he from? " He was from South Africa and I planned to ask him to tell my class of some of his experiences. I had already talked with him briefly about South Africa. He left the country with his family because of the political situation and lack of oppor- tunity. He spoke, in addition to his own tribal language, three other tribal languages, English and some Dutch. I commented on this accomplishment and he modestly replied that since his friends in the township were from other tribes it was only natural that he should pick up their languages. It was his friends in South Africa that he missed the most. If the situation there ever changed, he said that he would probably go back. That anyone as young as Nkosana should die is tragic. His death is made worse by the violence which caused it. It is ironic that the opportunities this country provided him will go unrealized because of violence, something his family had hoped to escape when they left South Africa. I am grateful that I knew him, brief as it was. by Miss Jessica Glendening Nkosana Ncube came to America from South Africa when he was in the seventh grade and attended Shawnee Middle School for two years. He came to the United States because of the political and social oppression that his family encountered in South Africa. His mother began working in Ft. Wayne as a nurse at Lutheran Hospital. Nkosana was a very nice but shy person. He rarely spoke to anyone because of people ' s reactions to his accent. When he did speak, he loved to talk about the differences between the cultures of South Africa and the United States. He was amazed by our computer technology, schools, clothes and houses. Nkosana really liked America but he still had fond memories of his homeland. Those who knew Nkosana knew him well and will miss him dearly. We only wish that he could have seen more of the United States and lived a longer, happier life. NKOsana Ncube ROSSING THE BAR Sunset and evening star. And one clear call for me! And may there be no moaning of the bar. When I put out to sea. But such a tide as moving seems asleep, Too full for sound and foam. When that which drew from out the boundless deep Turns again home. Twilight and evening bell. And after that the dark! And may there be no sadness of farewell. When I embark; For though from out our bourne of Time and Place The flood may bear me far, I hope to see my Pilot face to face When I have crossed the bar. Alfred, Lord Tennyson IN MEMORY 1123 Sarah Minnick Thomas Minnick Brenda Moore Curtis Moore Myro Moore Terry Moore Miguel Moreno Cedric Morris Jennifer Mossburg Johnell Mougin Joseph Mourey Sueellen Mullenhour Brent Murphy Brian Murphy Daniel Murphy Mark Myers Brad Nagy Christoph Napier Nicholas Notale Laura Neher Dori Nelson Catherine Newbauer Christina Newsome Brent Newton Brenda Niccum Randy Nicolet Christoph Nixon Michael Norkooli Kathy Notestine Brian Oberkiser Kristine Overmyer Anita Page Colleen Painter Mane Papal Daniel Parker Benjamin Parks Stephen Parmenter Neal Parnin Nicholas Parsons Nicole Paschall Chad Patterson Brett Paul Amy Perriguey Gregory Perry Amy Peter Jody Phillips Carlton Philpot Vail Pinkston Lisa Pitser Terrance Poindexter Doreen Pontius John Pontius ChelSG Powell Leigh Pressler Dorian Price Michael Price Marjorie Pruitt Lenni Radke Shawn Radur Andrew Ramsey Chris Roptis Kimberiy Roupfer Sallie Redmaster Susan Reece John Reed Timothy Reiber Jason Reinert Angelina Reynolds Peter Reynolds Lisa Rice Michelle Rice Rita Rice J124 I FRESHMEN Heidi Richard Dave Rickert James Ridley Pay Ries Robin Rabbins Jeff Robertson Katriryn Robertson Stiirley Robinson Yolcnda Robinson Derrick Roe Tina Rogan Brian Rotti Eddie Rouse Robert Routzatin Mark Ruppert Mary Jane Rusliing Mitchell Russell Mindy Salkeld Lucinda Samuel James Sanders Betsey Sandmaier Eric Sople Jennifer Saylor Mark Scales Tim Scaizo Jennifer Scherer Daniel Scherf Carrie Schmidt Laurie Schultz Roger Schwartz Teresa Scott April Scurlock Mark Seller Delmas Sexton Theresa Shaffer Joe Shannon Kevin Sharp Wes Shie Carol Sibole Michael Sierks Dartanya Simpson Elizabeth Sims Michael Sims Woody Sinclair Brett Singer Treva Sizemore Kristen Sloan Dawn Smith Matt Smith Molly Spake Leonell Sparks Lovone Starewich Louise Steinkamp Gerald Stephens Dena Steward Holly Stier Christina Stine Glenn Stockert Cheryl Stone Erika Stuart Brent Stuckey Jeanette Suggs Jennifer Suter Keith Suttle Jama Swolley Contrell Swopshire Jennifer Szobody Bridget Taylor Lisa Taylor Mike Taylor Jim Tchinski Brian Tepper FRESHMEN 1 125 PHOTO NOT Camera Shy — AVAILABLE Contrell Coleman Doug McConiga Richard Confer Mark McClurg Lloyd Creus Regina McCoullum Herman Curry Dennis Myers Brandon Davis Andrew Minick - -Ai- -. , Trisha Davis Evonne Muncie Leroy Dewitt Derick Nelson " Fred Doughty Natalie Fairfield Victor Nelson David Nickleson Loretta Foreman Cori Porter Larry Fugue Mike Price Shannon Baker Kris Goeglein Susan Schalt Denise Barnes William Goode Channing Scott Rodney Bixley Loretta Hall Teresa Scott John Boggess Lisa Harris Dartanyo Simpson James Bradford Kevin Hicks Karen Sims Ricky Brown James Hogue Woody Sinclair Ron Buchanan James Honor James Smith Don Buchanan Jeonne Kessler Robert Tunin Clinton Butler Michelle Kyrou Yolanda Underwood Karen Caseldine Michael Lerch Matt Vomer James Castro Modneska Martin Ken Vorndran James Chapman Greg Masterson Robert Winget Michelle Terry Jennifer Thatcher Scott Thatcher David Till Scott Till Tony Tillotson John Tingley Stephanie Todd Tina Toirac Bill Tosconi Robbie Tunin Christoph Turner Richard Talarico Detra Underwood Mark Vanburk Heather Van Every Kirk Van Gilder Mark Vanhorn Laureena Van Zant Matthew Vomer Kenneth Vorndran Christine Vernest Detrick Wade Vance Waggoner David Wagner Michelle Wakley Michelle Woiden Angela Waldrop Brian Walker Eric Walker Latasho Walker Rebecca Warner Andrew Warren Anthony Washington Jeff Waters Michael Weaver Anthony Weems Matt Wertmon Down Westfield Greg White Martin White Rene White Oscar Whitelow Terry White Matt Whitney Terennia Whitt Angle Widdifield Jeff Widmon 126 I FRESHMEN Jeni Widmann Michael Wildoner Sherwin Wilkes Sylvia Wilkinson Brett William Chad Williams Marsha Williams Paulina Williams Tara Williams Yvette Williams Hope Williamson Carlo Wilson Roger Witte Ross Witte Jeff Woods Lori Woods Jane Woodson Henry Wright Liz Wyatt Lisa Yorian Tomorrow Yates Tisha Yeoman Shone Yoder Rosalind Young Christo Zeis Trevor Zell Milte Zerch Michelle Zion Dan Zollars Freshmen Earn Scholastic Honors SCHOLARSHIP WITH DISTINCTION: David Bennett Steven Brammer Rictiard Confer Shiawn Dill Stacy Ferro Wendi Gentry Brian Grant Vicki Hullinger Ttiereso Jetil Jotin Koegel Lori Kressley Michelle Kyrou Douglas McConiga Dorothy Min Sarah Minnich Sallie Redmaster Robert Routzahn Mark Ruppert Lavone Starewich Kirk Von Gilder Daniel Zollars FRESHMEN HIGH HONORS Denise Barnes Lori Bashop Craig Beatty Steven Bigelow Mark Bloom Christopher Brubaker Christy Carlson Christopher Doell Robin Feeley Deanno Fischer Kara Graham Robert Harmeyer Susan Kelder Jason Keller Chad Kohli Karen McClintock Kimberly Meyer Heather Mills SueEllen Mullenhour Christopher Napier Chad Patterson Lenni Radke Peter Reynolds Kothryn Robertson Cynthia Strawbridge Jennifer Suter Jama Swalley Kristina Toirac Laureena Van Zant Dawn Westfield Hope Williamson Shane Yoder Christo Zeis Freshmen 1127 Academics 128 ACADEMICS r « IT 1 s y V d N ACADEMICS 1 129 Dr. H. Douglas Williams Dennis V. McClurg William Brown. Jr. Dr. William Chavis Helen Carter John H. Weicker The time was right for self-improvement as Mr. William Chavis, a guidance counselor, found, Cha- vis achieved a doctorate in Education from the Indiana University School of Education. To complete his doctorate, Chavis had been required to write a thesis which made it possible for candidacy for graduation. Chavis believes the doctorate will personally benefit him with satisfaction of achievement and accomplishment in his chosen profession. He hopes the doctorate will be an inspiration for his family as well as a visible role model for students and the school system. — Gina Snowberger Organization and time management ore very important for a quality band Mr. Kevin Klee spends a great deal ot time filing and planning to keep ttiings running smoothly photo Michael Mark Schoeft, Sr. Donna Greene Paul Bienz Susan Clancy Barry Ashton Eric Augsberger Jacob Baker Ronald Barnes Eric Beebe Glen Bickel Ernest Bojrob Bernard Booker Stephony Borne Ann Brudy Darleen Butler Ronald Certain Mary Coates Kenneth Crague 1301 FACULTY Mark Daniels Richord Davis Robert Davis Robert D. Dellinger Samuel DiPrimio Byron " Buzz " Doerffler Dean Doerffler Ronald Dvorak John Eastes Frank Ebetino Mary Lou Eddy A C. Eldridge Rosalie Farrell Stephien Flohr Jacqueline Foebler Carol Freck Stiirley Galvin Donavon Gerig Lunch time of fun for everyone, Mr. Dennis McClurg and Dr. William Chavis gossip in the commons. photo Michael Boeglin " Athletics has added so much to my life. It has helped to keep me healthy and happy; tv o things that I value very much, " says Miss Janet Young, a physical education teacher at Northrop. Although Young placed third in the women ' s category out of 1183 participants, v ith a time of 38:34 in a 10 kilometer race last fall, she doesn ' t consider herself an outstanding runner. That race was not the first for Young. She com- peted in the Fort Wayne Marathon in 1983 and in 1984, finishing eighth among the women. She fin- ished tenth in the Louisville Marathon in 1984 and this qualified her to run in the 1984 Boston Mara- thon. In June of 1985, Young finished sixth in a triathalon in Indianapolis. This consisted of a one mile swim, a 25 mile bike ride, and a 6.2 mile run. " I believe everyone has a talent which they could develop, but unfortunately not everyone has the courage or determination to try and dis- cover their talent. " — Gina Snowberger A : . W Jessica Glendening Dr. Gussie Green Betty Jo Harper Irvin Hart FACULTY 131 It ' s not a Snickers Bar, but for Mr, Richard Seeger a carton of juice is o good way to feel refresfied after a hard day ' s work, photo Michael Boeglin Talking shop is the first order of business for Mr, Steve Steiner and Freshmen Kurt Emberlin as they work through a project together photo Michael Ruth Hart Darrell Heoston William Hems Martha Hemmer Natalie Hewes David Hey Willard Holloway Maureen Hornok Richard Housel Julie Houser Pamela lanucilli Louise Isom Robert Lambert Charles Laurie Richard Levy James Lubbehusen Thomas Madden Geraldine Mansboch Janet McClintock John McCory Betty McCrory Joan McKlee Judith Mildworm George Miller Carrie Moden Jeanette O ' Toole Bruce Oliver Jean Perego Barrie Peterson 132 I FACULTY Vicki Petrie Gene Porter Greg Pressley Delmar Proctor Lincoln Record Bernard Richordville Dave Riley Alan Rupp Howard Schneider Arthur Schwab Richard Seeger Dona Sell Jeanne Sheridan Terry Springer Chris Stavreti Steve Steiner Daniel Tannas Max Thrasher It ' s all in a day ' s work for A. C. Eldridge as he speaks to his class about society, photo Michael Boeglin Petrie Raises Funds In September of 1985 Mexico was hit by o disos- trous earttiquake wtiicti killed thousands and left many others homeless and injured. A Red Cross collection, token at Northrop, was organized by Mrs. Petrie to old those stricken by the disaster. The collection was taken on September 26 in oil Spanish Classes and on September 27 in all first period classes. A total of $430.17 was collected. A special thanks should be given to all Spanish classes, especially Mrs. Petrie ' s fourth period class, for their generosity. Mrs. Petrie says she has been to Mexico and has fond memories for the Mexican people. She said, " I thought it would be a nice project for the Span- ish classes to help the people that speak the lan- guage that they are learning. " — Gina Snow- berger Thomas Tom Robert Trammel Laura Vonderlage Robert Walleen Janet Weber Lloyd Weber FACULTY |133 Margaret Whonsetler Sally Widmann Nathaniel Witttenberg Janet Young Betty Appenzeller Terr! Boomerstiine Gayle Chobot Mildred Keuneke Ann Kilgore Sandra Sctierf Noncy Schmieman Dorothy Stavreti Sharon White Fred Blanks Thelma Ault Terry Burton Frieda Current Anita DiPrimio There ' s always something to discuss when Mr, Bruce Oliver and students get together. Here he and Scott Pieri laugh over government policies. photo Michael Boeglin Linda Jeffers Juanita Lee Karen Lubberhusen Tammy Peterson Sharon Riley Violet Wysong Mr. Robert Dellinger, a business teacher at Nor- throp, received the 1985 Outstanding Business Teacher Award by the Indiana Business Education Association, presented on November 2, 1985. Dellinger has been a Northrop business teacher and chairman of the business education depart- ment since the opening of the school in 1971. He was, for several years, a business teacher and department chairman at former Central High School. He also taught at the former Franklin and Hooglond junior high schools. He has been with the Fort Wayne Community Schools System since 1948. Here, Dellinger is the person behind the smooth running of the Cooperative Office Education and Distributive Education programs. Dellinger, after receiving the award, modestly stated, " I am very proud to receive it, but I don ' t know why I deserve it more than anyone else. " — Gina Snowberger |34| FACULTY Food Service workers are on important port of lunchi time, (Seated from left) Joynce Sum- mers, Carolyn Gompf, Everlyn Nohrwold, Rose Wynn, Bernice Oakman, Helen Kramer, Becky Haire, Nancy Pressly. (Standing from left) Cfieryl Hawkins, Irene Ross, Liz Sanderson, Jodnn Teriosky, Dorotfiy Wetzel, Joan Roz- zelle, VIcki Wilson, Rosemary Smith, Darlea Heitger, Nancy Cox, Peg White, Ruth Hake, Juanita Evans, Bev Mendler, Judy Mueller. Hil- da Stadelmayer, Monica Shaffer. photo Mi- chael Boeglin Dennis Eley, security officer, takes time out to report on the situation. Clean-up time! (Back Row from left) Roy Sut- ton, Jerry Archer, Mike Harness, (Fr ont Row from left) Ken Rice, Judy Hughes, Steve Mock, and Dick Best, FACULTY 135 Math Department Works for Students Quadratic equations, reflexive properties, and significant digits are just a few things tiiat are pounded into a matii student ' s head year after year. The mathematics department at Northrop is one of the best in the city. Like most things, howev- er, there was room for improve- ment. " The students weren ' t do- ing as well as expected, but then maybe we didn ' t motivate them to try harder, " explained Depart- ment Head Robert Trammel. Regardless of the cause, teachers were sent to a seminar at the Regional Vocational School that taught improving problem solving and verbal prob- lems. Trammel said, " After the seminar the teachers were able to help students who had difficul- ty in these areas understand bet- ter. " Not only did the math depart- ment see some change this year. it also saw some glory. The math department ' s honors class par- ticipated in the American Math- ematics Examinations; Howie Fi- scher, junior, suprised everyone by getting the top score I The question about math is; does anyone really like it? Mr. Ar- thur Schwab, math teacher, said, " I think students like math be- cause it teaches them to think. " However, most of the students asked this question replied that they like math but stressed that it is a required class. Whether or not you like or un- derstand math, there is no deny- ing the fact that our math de- partment, as Mr. Schwab so aptly said, " is the best. " — Andi Cole Working together is the only way to solve some math problems. Here Craig Eicher, freshman and Mr. Ginder worl together to figure out some math problems. photo Watters Studio Mrs. Kimmel enjoys motivating her students to take notes during class photo Watters Studio Mr, Thrasher puts an important formula on the board, photo Watters Studio Tvlathematics; 136 I MATH Science: A Time For Discovery When a student thinks of science several things may enter into his mind . . . frogs, blood, chemical equations. And at Northrop all of these things can represent science. " Science is an interesting and chal- lenging classroom course, " said Miss Janet Young, biology teacher. In her classes students spent most of first se- mester working with chemical proper- ties, cell study and the microscope. The second semester was spent on the study of zoology and dissection. " The second semester is usually en- joyed most by the student, " said Miss Young. On the other end of the scale is physics class. In this class the students " play with electricity, experiment with razor blades and falling weights, and joke around with our fearless leader Mr. Dvorak, " said Junior Mike O ' Hear. No, it really isn ' t a joke. The experi- ments that the students do are a prac- tical way to learn about the physical properties of the world in which we live. " I really enjoyed physics because Mr. Dvorak made learning a lot of fun, " said Matt Bair. Not too far away students in ant to learn more about themselves pertain- ing to health factors, " said Mr. Ron Barnes. If a student is interested in the field of health there are many classes avail- able to learn from. — Cheryl Reiter Mr. Barnes lectures to his health class. photo Watters Studio One drop at o time! Junior John Tchinski works on an experiment in science. photo Watters Studio J38 (SCIENCE SCIENCE " Star Search 86 " cant compare to Mr Jacob Baker ' s display in the planetarium! photo Wct- ters Studio SCIENCE 1139 Social Studies Mr, Schneider lectures Todd Welch and Shannon Kalb for not paying attention. photo Watters Studio Pam Grischke studies intensely during history class, photo Wotters Studio Mr. Wittenberg takes a moment to straighten out a confused student. photo Watters Studio 140 1 SOCIAL STUDIES Mr, Wittenberg assigns the class liomework photo Wotters Studio Mr, Eldridge spends class time talking about so- cial problems, photo Watters Studio Learning From The Past To Make A Better Future Bombs flash, panic fills the air, and smoke drifts across the street. No, World War III is not tak- ing place — U.S. History students are learning about the mistakes of mankind. Students who are enrolled in a social studies class learn more than just the mistakes of mankind, however. Mr. Ron Certain, head of the social studies department, commented, " In social studies we try to enlighten students in under- standing national and interna- tional issues. We also try to help them become enlightened vot- ers by stressing the past events, discussing whether it is a prece- dent and deciding its relevance to today. " Social studies is not just book work and tests. It also involves using computers to ana- lyze social science issues, and taking part in conferences around the state. In the past U.S. History, govern- ment, and a social science were required before students could graduate. Now, to make getting out of school even harder, eco- nomics is required too. Certain explains, " The GWCS superinten- dent has determined the impor- tance and relevance of eco- nomics dictates that all students should be exposed to it. " Certain concluded, " We like to think that our social studies de- partment helps students think logically and to help them be- come better citizens. " — Jane Kurtz and Angle Parrish SOCIAL STUDIES 141 French, the language of love, isn ' t always easy to learn, but students in Mr, Eric Augsburger ' s classes practice and practice until everything is just right. photo Watters Studio Somedays are just too bad to look at! Mr, Eric Augsburger just can ' t seem to look at the lesson he ' s teaching his class, photo Watters Studio Spanish requires concentration, Mrs, Jean Per- ego tries to interest her Spanish class in the lan- guage. photo Watters Studio Foreign Language 142 I FOREIGN LANGUAGE Shawn Beverly wants to know the answer and Mr Dan Gibson is ready to give assistance, photo Watters Studio Erika Stuart teaches her classmates to tell time in Spanish. photo Watters Studio A Cultural Experience " Hola, " " Guten Tag, " " salve, " " Bon- jour, " and " Hello. " These are a few of fhe greetings tfiat one might hear in the noisy, crowded hallways between classes. No, we aren ' t in a foreign embassy. The students who speak these lan- guages are Northrop High School stu- dents who hove taken a foreign lan- guage! Northrop offers classes in Spanish, German, Latin and French. With a se- lection like this in the traditional lan- guages, students are able to learn to- converse with foreign people and to understand the cultures of many of the western nations. Mrs. Weber stated, " I feel that a stu- dent can get a better understanding of another country ' s culture by taking a foreign language. " Learning to speak a new language is only part of the foreign language pro- gram as students also learn the cus- toms and the life style of the country being studied. Many students choose to take a for- eign language for a variety of reasons. Students elect Latin, the basic lan- guage, to gain an understanding of our western culture, which has roots in the Greco-Roman civilization, passed on to us by the Romans and to in- crease modern language understand- ing and skills. The knowledge of how languages work and the immense value of vo- cabulary study enhances a student ' s understanding and knowledge of Eng- lish vocabulary. Other benefits include a knowledge of history, social customs, mythology and the opportunity to read from the master writers of Latin. — Heather Roe FOREIGN LANGUAGE |143 Mrs. Laura Vonderlage listens intensely while Re- nee Bryan, junior, asks a profound question Photo Wotter ' s Studio Soptiomore Dawn Wiggins tackles a long read- ing assignment in class. Photo Watter ' s Studio Mr, George Miller gives a " pop " quiz to his junior English students. Photo Watter ' s Studio Mr. Tom Madden helps one of his freshman stw dents with the basics of grammar. Photo Wa1: ter ' s Studio i 44 1 ENGLISH English: (n) The language of the American people " Use SPECIFIC examples " " Indirect objects always come before direct objects. " " Always use complete sentences. " Do any of these sound famil- iar? If they do, you probably know they come from the mouths of English teachers. Fear not! There is more to English than sentence structure, research papers, and mechanics. Teacher Sam DiPrimio said, " The English program here is very broad and challenging, most students enjoy at least part of their English class, of course English isn ' t easy, that ' s why many students dislil e it at first. " Broad is the l ey word when you consider the English department. Stu- dents are offered courses ranging from children ' s literature, a course that teaches reading for people who are interested in working with children later in life; to Advanced Placement, a challenging course for honors seniors. Despite what you may think, the English teachers are for, not against, students. Mrs. O ' Toole, for example, let her freshman honors class do a skit from Great Expectations . O ' Toole said, " The students assigned parts and presented it to the class. Other students made trivial pursuit games and built models from scenes in the book for extra credit. " The freshman weren ' t the only people who got to add spice to their literature. Mrs. Mansbach and Mrs. Galvin took their sophomore honors classes to Indiana University to take port in a mid-century madrigal feast. Sophomore Mike Braun said, " I thought the feast was really great. The food was strange thou ... we ate exactly what the kings and queens of medieval England ate. " — Jane Kurtz and Angle Parish Sophomore students insert proper punctuation into sentences in English class. Photo Watter ' s Studio Mrs. Louise Isom explains a ditficult assignment to one of her students. Photo Watter ' s Studio ENGLISH 1145 BUSINESS Tom Kressly, junior, works on a program dur- ing his computer class, photo Watters Studio Practice mal es perfect for Sophomores Jennifer Molliere and Valerie Pacer, photo Wotters Studio 1461 BUSINESS Time To Prepare . For Life As you walk down " C " hall of Nor- throp, you can hear the sound of type- writers and see all the sudents working to achieve passing grades. Student take business classes " To prepare themselves for life . . . they will need the knowledge gained no mat- ter what they do in later life, " said Mr. Robert Dellinger. He added, " Business is important in any career. " Northrop has a large selection of business courses available. From busi- ness law to accounting, thedets a chance to develop skills such as typing and basic accounting that are essen- tial in just about any career. These classes also give students a look into what working in the business world might actually be like. — Cheryl Reiter and Angle Gletnzer An Apple a day , . , teaches Joe Lee Sopho- more computer skills. photo Watters Studio Ty Swiftney, Sophomore, gets ready to race by practicing his typing skills during warm-ups photo Watters Studio BUSINESS 147 " ti- lt takes a lot of time, dedication and hard work to get all of the pictures for the yearbook Mi- chael Boeglin works to pose a volunteer for the swimsuit issue of the " What ' s Bruin? " photo Matt Bair " WHAT ' S BRUIN ' ' " STAFF: (Bottom Row) Matt Wy- att, Michael O ' Hear. (Row 2) Mark Schoeff Jr., Lisa Hagerty, Matt Bair, Marcie Chapman, Mi- chael Boeglin. (Bock Row) Noelle Robbins, Sara Seibert, Jenny Welsh, Gina Snowberger, Scott Hassler. photo Scott Edwards 148 1 JOURNALISM It ' s not always easy to get pictures and stories. Photographers Scott Edwards and Brian Parkison and staff member Kurlie Hitchcock were caught taking a break from deadlines Journalism 1 and 2 made major contributions to the publications this year, (Row 1) Mike Klopfen- stein, Euel Osborne, Vicky Alvarez, (Row 2) Andi Cole, Angie Glentzer, Cheryl Reiter, Jamie Cupp (Row 3) Heather Roe, Kurlie Hitchcock, Angie Parrish, Rosalind Young, Nick Blosser, Jodi Phillips, Shelly Baumgartner, Jane Kurtz, Journalism: Changing Witin The Times Changes were everywhere even in the Journalism Department, This year Mrs, Wendy Kruger replaced Mrs. Eve- lyn Surso as advisor. Most of the year- book staff and newspaper staff were new to journalism; however, with a new advisor, ideas and advice, every- one got by great. Perhaps, one of the greatest changes in the journalism department this year were the computers. For the first time the newspaper and yearbook were typeset on computers. This saved a lot of time and brought jour- nalism into the twentieth century. On April 19, all of the journalism stu- dents, including the first year class, traveled to Ball State University for their High School Journalism Day, Students attended workshops all day to shar- pen their skills and to get new ideas to be used at Northrop, Students entered the literary maga- zine and this yearbook in contest and will receive the results in October, The results will be used to improve future publications. The most dramatic change on the newspaper was the swimsuit finale. Staff members felt the issue was a suc- cess and plan to make it a yearly ritual. journalism JOURNALISM I 149 Sophmore Brian Sowders and Senior Bill Tepper prepare clay for a slab pot project. photo Wat- ters Studio Take a moment . . . empty your thoughts trom your mind and relax. Allow your eyes to roam. Set the imagination free from its grasp. Ordinary paper, canvas, even li- noleum block could contain the in- ner contents of your thoughts and dreams. Observe your surroundings. The certain shapes, various sizes, and shades of color. When wanting or needing to express your feelings, there ' s always that extra scrap of paperlying there, awaiting your arri- val. Just sit down, lean back, and back, and let your feelings flow through your pencil and onto paper. The smooth running strokes forming art. The students at Northrop are able to form an appreciation of art by enrolling in a class readily available to them. Any art class will do, whether it be introduction to art or one of the more advanced classes. From the pro ' s to the amateurs down to the stick figure drawers. Not mattering what can or can ' t be This is a normal day for students who are begin- ning printing techniques. photo Watters Studio drawn, you ' ll be accepted. Although there are those whom are sincerely devoted, there are also those who enroll in art for just an easy credit. They won ' t get far thanks to Mrs. Peg Whonsetter and Mrs. Gene Porter keeping these slackers separated from the devot- ed. Mrs. Whonsetter and Mr. Porter have guided students In sketching, coloring, printing and engraving on paper, linoleum or canvas. Contests also have given ama- teur artists a new beginning. Many award winning entries were submit- ted by Northrop artists. The Fort Wayne Museum of Art displayed works or art created by students who had competed in the scholas- tic awards. The artists winning the certificate of merit, blue ribbons, and the highest obtained by a Nor- throp student, the Gold Key. You don ' t need to be " gifted " to be able to create a piece of art. — Shelly Baumgartner Ernie Davis, shades and colors his view of a three dimensional apple. photo Watters Studio V V 150 ART Art c9?!SfaKS3 , Teresa Brown sketches and produces shadows for a realistic outcome of a paper bag. photo Watters Studio Julie Dotsik spreads ink for a printing process. photo Watters Studio ART! 151 G - !? ' " - " r Is the smile for real ... or is it forced from pain as Senior Vonnie Williams worl s to get his legs in shape, Photo Wotters Studio " There is nothing more fulfilling to a P.E. teacher then to see o student get excited about an activity and pursue it outside the classroom. " — Miss Janet Young Members in the advanced girls donee class bounce off their feet to their favorite music. Photo Wotters Studio Gym 152 k : • ai ' I 290? So this is physical education? Mr. Tom and Mr. Hey enjoy their free time during the school day. Photo Watter ' s Studio Students get pleasure from pain in P.E. Birdies fly through the air, moans of pain drift across the room. Beads of sweat run down the young man ' s face as he forces his aching muscles to lift the heavy object once more. Welcome to . . . the wonderful world of physical education! Besides badmin- ton and weightlifting, the physical edu- cation department offers courses in basketball, volleyball, tennis, gymnas- tics, dand . . . the list goes on and on. Mr. Dave Riley, physical education teacher said, " We have a good de- partment. We try to squeeze in a little bit of everything so that everyone has fun. " Riley continued, " This year our advanced girl ' s gym class had its lar- gest enrollment ever. " Despite the way many people act when you mention the word " gym, most students enjoy being whipped into shape. Freshman Chris Brubal er stated, " Some of the things we do are hard but I have a minority. " Sophomre Shelly Bumgartner said, " I think gym is o.k. I have fun. " Young continued, " One of the main goals P.E. depart- ment is to try to teach students how they can be physically fit in the future as well as now by encouraging them to take interest in physical fitness. " — Jane Kurtz and Angle Parish A group of underclassmen participate in a floor hockey gome in Mr. Hey ' s gym class, Photo Watter ' s Studio Senior Sue Byer points her toes as she warms up for Girl ' s Advance Gym, Photo Watter ' s Studio RVS Learn With Experience Cosmetology, horticulture, and ou- tomotives all have one thing in com- mon; the Regional Vocational School. For 210 students education meant go- ing out and experiencing the real world. Dr. William Chavis, co-ordinator of RVS, said, " R.V.S. provides hands on experience and helps tovi ard college- degrees. " RVS is open to all students during th senior year. RVS, located in downtown Ft. Wayne at the old Central High School, gives students an opportunity to learn about health, industrial arts, business, horticulture, and automotives. During the first year of RVS, students learn mainly about their chosen area. The second year atudents are placed in co-ops where they ore paid and trained at the same time. Chavis added, " Students are given grades by the employers or the co- ordinators. In a two year period stu- dents can earn up to 22 credits. RVS is very valuable in helping students chose a profession and learning a way of life. " — Vicki Alverez RVS instructor gives Jayna Siguier and Marylin Oden a few health tips, photo Watters Studio Junior Beth Ann Smith cheers as her Accounting Skills improve through R.VS. photo Watters Studio 1541 RVS Industrial Arts Tod Nagy, Randy Mitchell and Lawrence Williams connplete their projects for woods class, photo Watters Studio New equipment helps drafting Have you ever v ondered vi hat is on the other side of the gym? Nov is your chance to find out. In this mysterious, seldomed visited haliwoy lies . . . The Industrial Arts Department. Industrial Arts is more than just working with metals, wood, and motors. It also involves printing, drafting and graphic arts. Mr. Steve Steiner, Head of Industrial Arts Department said, " Our department has a lot of variety. We try to structure the classes to fit the needs of the students. " While Industrial Arts is mainly lab work, bookwork is also important. Steiner continued, " We do bookwork for the first few months to teach our students about safety in the class room. After that we do mainly labs. " This year an addition was introduced to the drafting classes. The C.A.D. appeared! The C.A.D. (short for computer aided drafting) is a revolutionary way to design pictures. Steiner explained, " Students put the information into the computer, and it puts it on the paper. " The C.A.D. at Northrop is the only one in Ft. Wayne Community Schools. If successful other highs- chools in the Ft. Wayne areo will also receive the C.A.D. " The Industrial Arts Department is very diversified, " added Steiner, " Nor- throp is very lucky to have one like it. " — Angle Parrish and Jane Kurtz It ' s certainly hard to make a decision when there are so many choices! Mr. Lubbenhauser, Ryan Wedge and Shawn Guin pick the materials that best suit their project. photo Watters Studio Smooth moves! Warren Washington and Dennis Causey take the time to make their projects just right. photo Watters Studio 156 INDUSTRIAL ARTS David Gottfried spends his time sanding away the rough edges to make a perfect product photo Watters Studio ' C 1 1 1 fl 1 - ' ■ r B sfm- ff Fj r l 1 J • ' ■■ ' -»«,,■ ' SI ■m . _ 9| | te There ' s a place for everyone to work in the me- dia center Spring semester proved to be a busy time for the medio center vJ i classes working on research papers. photo Wotters Studio 158 rE Media Center — A Fountain of Knowledge students frantically search through 13,000 books, 140 different types of magazines, vertical files, newspapers, and other reference nnaterials looking for information to complete their soon due research papers. The Media Center, commonly re- ferred to as the library, has been help- ful to many students because of its piles of information. It also provides a quiet place for researching and study- ing, as well as a place for just reading and thinking. Due to the availability of current magazines and daily newspa- pers, students often visit the Media Center as often as a normal class. Librarians, Dr. Anne Spann, Mr. Ken Crague and assistant Mrs. Karen Lub- behusen, help students locate materi- als and spend many hours organizing and ordering materials for the Media Center. This year a new face appeared in the Media Center. Dr. Ann Spann Dave Taner keeps a watchful eye on Mr Richard Davis as Davis worl s on a VCR. photo Watters Studio joined the prestigious library staff of Northrop. When asked how she felt about Northrop ' s teachers and stu- dent body who come to the Media Center, Dr. Spann replied, " I like help- ing students and teachers find infor- mation that can be useful to them. " The Audio Visual center is a valuable part of the Media Center. It ploys an important port in the students educa- tion. The viewing of movies in class over subject matter that has been studied gives a better understanding of what has been taught. The AV De- partment provides the classrooms with movies, filmstrips, video topes, tope re- corders, and helpful advice. Mr. Rich- ard Davis, audio visual director stated, " I ' m always a helping hand. " — Heather Roe Toking materials to classrooms and picking them up again is all in o day ' s work for Greg Kintz. photo Watters Studio Keeping everything in order is very important so that things run smoothly. Greg Kintz spends o lot of his time keeping items where they belong. photo Watters Studio MEDIA CENTER M59 Mrs. Freck helps Genita Kelsaw and LaToya Bran- igan pick up ingredients for their projects. photo Watters Studio xs sS V nS c o t f ° ' °°%° ' S o A a " ■ »co 7. x i„ Laurie Bockofen attacks innocent graham crackers with icing to make a delicious con- coction. photo Watters Studio ■ ' 1601 HOME ECONOMICS Home Economics m Mrs. Carol Freck explains cooking concepts to Tonnia Nicholas, photo Watters Studio Brenda Odem carefully tiems her new skirt photo Watters Studio Julie Becktell dries her rolling pin on a stock of paper towels, photo Watters Studio HOME ECONOMICS 1161 Guidance Student Services Mrs. Susie Clancy keeps a watchful eye on ser- vice worl ers Tera Dorman and Slnawn O ' Con- neil. photo Watters Studio 162 Mr. Fred Blanks helps Senior Shawn O ' Connell lo- cate some information. photo Watters Studio There ' s always time to talk for Tero Dorman and Mr. " Stretch " Holloway photo Watters Studio GUIDANCE, STUDENT SERVICES Lunch! Northrop has o lot to offer end sometimes you need to make deci- sions. Whether its college planning, de- ciding which courses to take, or even just greed to talk to someone. The staff in the Guidance Depart- ment helps the student body in many ways, including college planning, ca- reer planning, or any type of problem. Mr. Fred Blanks, a counselor aid in the Guidance Department, felt that the basic purpose of the department is to help a student in his or her decision making for their future plans. ' S od»o Not feeling well? Needing to see the nurse? Student Services is the place to go. It is also the place to go when someone sends you flowers or bal- loons. It ' s not unusual to see Student Services filled with gifts on holidays. It ' s 11:04 and one minute until lunch. You watch the second hand of the clock OS it slowly approaches the 12. ..Ding Ding, it ' s time for lunch! The lunch aids help the students in many ways, including preparing and serving the lunches. The aids also clean the trays and silverware. The cafeteria of- fers a variety of lunch-time foods. If someone doesn ' t want the regular lunches, which usually consists of a main dish, vegetables, fruit, desert and milk all for only 70 cents, there ' s the ale ' carte line for an alternative. In the ale ' carte, line students can choose sandwhiches, side orders, deserts and juice. If a student still isn ' t satisfied he can always choose a salad. These three departments help make our educational experience meaningful, enjoyable and always interesting. — Corey Brownlee Senior Brian Guy discusses career possibilities with Mrs. Donna Greene and Mrs. Susie Clancey, counselors. photo Wotters Studio STUDENT SERVICES, GUIDANCE |l63 Performing Arts 164 PERFORMING ARTS i ' J 1 • ♦ 1 1 PERFORMING ARTS | 165 " 77 Time For A Change V " AWARDS INDIANA TOURNAMENT OF BANDS: 3rd Place, Best Drum Majors ISSMA DISTRICT MARCHING CONTEST: 1st Place, Higti Music Award, High Marching Award, High General Effect Award ISSMA REGIONAL MARCHING CONTEST: 1st Di- vision, 3rd Place ISSMA STATE MARCHING CONTEST: 6th Place MBA REGIONAL MARCHING CONTEST: 3rd Place, High Marching Award MBA GRAND NATIONAL CONTEST: Finalist, 6th Place One of the most known perfornn- ing arts groups at Northrop High School is the Big Orange Pride. The theme for the 1985-86 Nor- throp Marching Band was " Time for a Change " and change is exactly what the band did. Countless hours of practicing and just getting to know each other took place. Band camp is when things really started to fit together. Band camp is like cramming ten weeks into six days. Freshmen grow up, friendships are made and the band matures as one. And, as is tradition, band camp is where the real work began for the 1985-86 marching band. With diffi- cult music put to difficult drill, the members fought to live up to the tough standards set the previous year. With a few difficulties, in a half- finished show, the BOB took third place at Chesterton and ranked as having the best drum majors. In addition to everything else be- ing new this year, the band took on a new staff. When asked if this had an effect on the band. Director Barry Ashton replied, " Yes, definite- ly! New ideas, new concepts, and Junior John Tchlnski helps lead the trombones during halftime at a home football game, photo Michael Boeglln new rehearsal techniques. I think we backed up — dusted ourselves off — and got a new beginning going. The band really liked the staff and the staff really liked one another. I feel this was important in the suc- cess of the entire season. " Competition after competition, the BOP placed high in marching and in general effect categories — all of which combined to keep Nor- throp high in the standards. As the weather began to chill and even after the sun had gone down, the BOP practiced through rain, wind and sometimes snow to gain perfection. Perhaps the most impor- tant contests of the season was MBA Grand Nationals. The contest, which was held at the Hoosierdome in Indianapolis, was one of the sea- son highlights. All of the bands which obtained divisions at MBA Regionals went on t o Grand Nationals. Going into state competition, the BOP was sixth with a terrible start. When asked if you had the chance to do this year all over again what would you do different- ly. Ashton replied, " Not blow the first 45 seconds of state finals!!! " Assistant Band Director, Kevin Klee looks on while the band plays the opener: " Wasps, " photo Michael Boeglin 1661 MARCHING BAND Head Field Commander Joy Williamson directs the bond at a competition in Chiesterton. ptioto Mrs. Neil Members of trie drum line clop ttieir hands to During the day show at state contest the BOP keep time during the first few moves of concert awaits the field for competition. photo Mrs, Neil " First Circle. " photo Mrs. Neil MARCHING BAND I 167 Mr. Barry Ashton walks along the side of the All the drum majors that competed in state band as they march during the parade at the competition line up on the side line and wait for Three Rivers Festival, the judges ' decision. ' 4 1681 MARCHING BAND 1985 mm OF AWlRICft REGIiAnjHRmNJHIP At the beginning of the show. Drum Majors Ed Speaking from the top, Mr, Ashton explains how Pierson, Joy Williamson, Deonna Lee, Mike Her- arcs should look, disk, salute the judges at MBA Regional compe- tition. Jtcs. «!!■ Ill mill rji . ' -j-«« During the day ot MBA Grand Nationals, the band performs for the judges. During initiation at band camp, freshman Jenni- fer Suter and Johnell Mougin got pictured at breakfast — first thing in the morning! MARCHING BAND M69 Entertaining Us With IVIusic Among the fine arts there is a wide variety offered in the area of vocal music. Because of the different ranges of voices, groups also range from the freshmen and advanced girls to the alto and tenor bass boys ' choirs. A balance of all ranges occurs in the var- sity choir, madrigals, and concert choir. The 1985-86 choir groups are kept very busy. All of the choir groups com- bined their efforts in performing three major concerts. The Christmas, Spring, and Kick-off concerts. The Kick-off concert got off with a great start. They each performed three songs at the concert. The Christmas concert was December 19. It was a beautiful evening for a concert. With the help of a few candles, Christmas spirit was put into each song. The spring concert in April was also excellent. This school year was filled with lots of exciting things. Each and every person in the choir groups were all equally kept busy. — Johnny Amos The Concert Choir, in a portion of the Finale during the Yuletide Concert, form o " candle tree " to conclude a glowing performance. photo Watters Studio TENOR-BASS CHOIR: (front row) Miss Monnier, John Lomers, Mil e Fredericl , Marl Scales, Marl Ruppert, Ronnie Jones, Tim Allen, Rob Routzahn, Jason Hoffman, and Mr. Heins, (bacl row) Tim Bilger, Waylon Carney, David Bennett, Mark Bloom, Daven Bonner, and Neal Decker. photo Watters Studio ADVANCED TREBLE CHOIR: (Front Row) Miss Mon- nier, Sherry Henderson, Teresa Carter, Pom Prewitt, Sandra Ray, Holly Huepenbecker, Crista Kelso, Cheri Wirges, Vicky Hutchisson, Kris Wun- row, Julie Weak, and Mr. Heins. (Row 2) Jill Perillo, Genice Shambly, Angle Fleming, Colleen Bush, Michelle Brown, Erin Klekot, Lara Wegner, Melissa Wittwer, Penny Neet, and Chris Keelan. (Row 3) Jil Moore, Stephanie Hodges, Ne-Shae O ' Quinn, Barb Gary, Jill Wisthoff, Tabitha Perry, Nancee Merritts, Pom Dye, Tracy Ryan, Gretchen McKin- zie, and Jennifer Renforth. (not pictured) Debbie Apt, Cora Duer, Jennifer Miller, Kris Rosselot, Andi Spoulding, Tammie Tomkinson, and Tina Toirac. photo Watters Studio JM CHOIRS FRESHMAN GIRLS CHOIR: (Seated) Lisa Englamann. Sonia Bice, (Front Row) Mr, Klee, Tina Hairston, Sheila Carr, Chonnita Brown, Vicki Hullinger, Angie Jewell, Amy Fore. Jane Barttiolomew, Steptianie Todd, Stiown Radu, Naya Fryar, (Second Row) Jeanne Kessler, Christina Slater. Adrianna Croyle, Windy Battoglia, Sarah Minnich. Marsha Williams, Kim Frederick, Shannon Jackson, Michelle Malcolm, Roshan Carlisle. (Third Row) Tnno Davis, Rhonda Archer, Lisa Yarian, Jennifer Thatcher, Tisho Yeoman, Jude Chevalier, Robin Feely, Natalie Fairfield, Joy King. Barbara Ford, Not Pictured: Diana Barron, Anita Basinski, Heather Elder, Stocey Grogg, Dartanya Simpson, Cheryl Stone, Marie Papa, Artelia Wilkes. photo Watters Studio During a sneak preview of the Christmas presen- tation, the Concert Choir gave o shining perfor- mance, photo Raquel Mascorro CONCERT CHOIR 1985-86: (Seated) Mindy Merritts, Front Row: Kim Brown, Beth Bixby, Melissa Robin- ette, Vicki Hastings, Cathy Dybiec, Mary Frappier, Laura Bordner, Nami Lee, Jennifer Lester, Char Moffett, (Row 2) Missy Beyler, Secretary, Tina Miller, Tereno Inman, Diann Shaffer, Todd Roppert, Jennifer Godfrey, Dawn Wiggins, Jennifer Hoover, Twyla Gorman, President. Christa Cook. Jane Bartholomew. Tracey Lewis. Tammy Rowlette, (Row 3) Tracy King. Christine Humes. Tony Threat. Don Thatcher. Paul Moring. Kevin Damerell. Mike Bennett, Matt Higle, Tony Penaloza, Anne Smierciak, Joyce Rutledge, Kristy Sheehan, (Top Row) Miss Monnier, Student Teacher, Paula Kellum, Kim Buckler- ,Bob StolLVice President, Dave Parker, Steve Ramsey, Jeff Jones, Tom Koontz, Joel Scribner, Allen Kline, Sam King, Jaci Mails, Mr, Heins. Not Pictured: Sue Brattain, Kristino Cook, Chris Fincher, Matt Hoover, Kirk Kacsor, Ericka Schumacker, photo Watters Studio CHOIRS 1 1 71 Let ' s play it again! Mr. Barry Ashton directs ttie bond in practice for an upcoming performance. ptioto Watters Studio Ricl Shaffer, Jeff Bates and Dave Neal just don ' t seem to be tioving a good day. photo Watters Studio Bands Earn ISMAA Ratings Once marching band season drew to an end, it was time to put away the plumes and muddy shoes and get on to a wider variety of music. The three bands — 9th grade, Varisty and Concert — spent a great deal of time prepar- ing pieces for concerts as well as for competition. This practice paid off for the bands in April when each band re- cieved a rating at the Indiana State School Music Association (ISMAA). Varisty Band received a division two rating, but recieved a division one rating in sight reading music. This allowed the band members to go on and compete at the state competition in Indianapolis. These ratings were a result of learning parts and, more importantly, learn- ing to balance and blend to sound like a concert band. — Johnny Amos Wtien ttie trumpet players flit a sour note, it is Mr. Kevin Klee who suffers, photo Watters Studio 172 INSTRUMENTAL rS,7S,f Q n ' ° ' !) ° ' = ' =y S ' y= " ' Denanna Lee, Deandra Taylor Quentin Cantrell Kevin EsT Rnw 9( ' ionT. ' r- Natalie Nelson, Stacey Chalmers, Renee Heff yMfche ieMtos Stacy r t t?, « ■ n t- ' ' ' ' A ' ' Z° " y ' Lane. Ruth Marquart, Kim Schwartz, Dave Batche de Matt Cook ?nthv Vnr ® ' p ® ' .° McClintock, John Byrer, Joy W,ll,amson. Ang,e NorkoolfBrad mIx Sara Rsher ' Rort7 rnnno t° ' " + °ck ' ' 9,- H " ' ' ' ' ® rdiek, Rob Mills Kim Harper K McGary Susan Davd iZn Melsia Sr h ' e in " " ' f ' ' " « " ° - L ' ndQ Bent " , Michelle sTrawbr.dge M tsrown Melissa Smith, Jered Sarrazine, Klarissa Peake, Brian Miller Mark Roussev Cnurt Maple, Amy Lamie, Dave Lee, Jeff Beights, Ed Pierson, Dave Neil Howie Fisher Ric Shaffer Fvnn W SodiiTod rTad ' s alle ' ° ' ' T ' ' ' r? ' ' Beery hn Kel ey " Joh ' nIcNnTk Walker Chrfc?nn. ? ' rh?.nr ' m Lawrence, Brian Grabler, Kim Johnson, Mark Miller, David Stenhnnv Nn.h N? .t N i P " " " ?? ' ° " ' " ' ° - Director, Laura Bordner, Johnny Amos nI, 2 7 ?■ ' y ' ark Miller, Terry Caso, Brian Beher, Don Schwartz, Mr Kevin Klee Direc or Doun Vn? " Eicher, Daryl Wristpus, Jeff Colbert, Dhee Patel, John Richard IravilarkeyEnc Se;, " j°Je ;1sr hoto [;. ' ft:fsS ;La - ' ' " ° - ° - ' ' - - - Berg er D en d!! ! ' ' ? ' ' ' ' I- ' " " ' ' ' ' °P® Williamson, Kellie Bishop, Karen Kortenbero Karen McClmtork Brandy Jacobs, Gemta Kelsow, Cheryl Manfer, Melissa Hughes, Susan Reece Su°an Ke de Tracv no kT9 Christopher Stinson, Jama Swalley, Heidi Dunbar, Lori Bashop Monica ClevllerRo CoN en PnS?2°A ° ' f ?° ' ' ' ' ' " ? oNie Redmaster, LorfKre°stey Janet WooS Colleen Painter, Angela Townsend, Blaine Gorman, Darren Hart, Andy Warren KkVanGflS ' Dhnwn°nT ' ,r ! K ' ' t ' ' - T Langley. Arden Button, Andrew Ramsey Bay Son! ' R. ho? A K ; " " " J ' PV, Suemer Mullenhour. Rachel Gilbert. Laura Borlaqe Deonno nnr fi«?n ' Brubaker, Rick Mazakis, Sylvis Wilkinson, Dan Zollars, Greg Perry Pat Lcwtnce NiS An nn M«m ' ° ? ' - ?° ' % ° ' ' ' °° " Westfield, Scott Bell, Mark But er RoTfdy Nicolet, Aaron Hemingway, Eric Cross, Cindy Strowbridge Ken Vorndran Chris Hicks Srott Mn nlri r t] ' ° " ; ? " °T ° " ° " ' ' C ' ' Carlson, Gino BPownlle, Jane Bate?, AmrJackson Clerri, Mr. Klee John Tingley, Kevin Crabtree, Kns Goeglein. Boyd Carter Mr Ashton Tir ' Hoe ft Matt Bamer (Not Pictured) Terrence Johnson. photo Watters Studio Senior Michelle Miklos practiced her heart out for the Bruins photo Watters Studio INSTRUMENTAL }173 Keeping Time Jazz Band 1: (Row I) Mike Hardiek, Eric Maze, and Mr. Ashton. (Row 2) David Batchelder, Bill Kohr- man, Sydne y Bloom, Kim Bell, Laura Bordner, and Rob Mills, (Row 3) Jeff Omerod, Jeff Beights, Stacy Bell, and Kelly Lawrence. (Top Row) Brad Wadkins, John Richard, Jeff Colberf, Ric Schaffer, Jeff Carnal!, David Neil, and Chris Do- bosz. phofo Mr. Sfeiner Sydney Bloom, senior, lefs her talenf shine as she performs for a group of Northrop students. pho- to Michael Boeglin Jazz Band II: (Row 1) Mr, Seeger. Pat Lawrence. Doug McConigar, Stephanie Nash. Jessica Mor- guart, Greg Brubaker. and Michelle Miklos, (Row 2) Scott Bell. Tonya Lane, and Pom Keating. (Row 3) Wendy Jolius. Kim Critchlow. Dawn Westfield. Danielle Juneau, and Michelle Wall, (Row 4) Matt Cook. Tom Cox, and Glen Holt. Not pictured Leslie Von Aman. photo Mr, Sfeiner 1741 JAZZ BAND JAZZ BAND III: Row 1 : Dan Zollars, Greg Perry, Kathy Kortte, Kandi Barnes, Sara Fisher, Kris Goeglein, Karen McClintock, Dede Fisher, (Row 2); Mr. Klee, Kirk Van Gilder, Dave Kleineidom, Steve Powell, Tim Hoeft, Greg Wolf, Darren Hor- t (On Ladders): Boyd Carter, Chris Napier, Chris Brubaker, Mark Verville, Joe Snyder, Kellie Bishop, Susan Kelder, Hope Williamson, Chris Horns, Kishan Ronasinghe, Tim Cox, John Tingley. (On Platform, Sitting) Stacey Chalmers, Shawn Dill, Curt Stouffer, Jana Swalley. (Standing) Cindy Straw- bridge, Eric Cross, Scott Massey, Ken Vorndran- (Not Pictured): Doug Harper, Christy Carlson. photo Michael Boeglin They ' ve got rhythm! Jazz Band I shows their tal- ent to fellow Northrop students photo Michael Keeping Time Jazz was a form of musical revolf in the 1920 ' s. Today is a highly syncopat- ed form if music that comes alive in the hands of Northrop musicians. This year Northrop had three excel- lent jazz bands. Jazz II, a beginning bond, was conducted by Mr. Kevin Klee. Jazz II, an intermediate band, was under the direction of Mr. Richard Seeger. Jazz I is composed of the finest jazz musicians and was directed by Mr. Barry Ashton. Jazz II and III took port in a few local contests. Jazz I played in five major festivals. These festivals were held in places such as Ball State University and West- ern University. At each contest three members of the band were continually acknowledged. Laura Bordner, piano player; Kim Bell, percussionists; and Sydney Bloom, vo- calist; were recognized continually for their talent. Jazz Band f JAZZ BAND Keeping Time . . " Watch me! " " If you want to con- duct, go to school for six years and buy yourself a baton. " These are a few phrases that are hurtled at the concert orchestra doily. Despite what one might tend to be- lieve, the concert orchestra is not an inferior organization and Mr. Richard Seeger, the orchestra conductor, is not quite a monster. Many people believe that orches- tras ploy music that puts everyone to sleep. While this may be true of many organizations, Northrop ' s concert or- chestra plays exciting, lively pieces such as Jupiter-Bringer of Jollity from Gustav Hoist ' s " The Planets " . Every year the orchestra plays at least four concerts. This year they also took part in a city-wide concert at the Embassy. The concert was a two night event that was meant to make the community aware of the music pro- grams around the city. This year, in addition to their usual concerts, the orchestra traveled to an elementary school in the country in a Rob Mills and Eric Maze prepare to start class while the strings tune photo Scott Edwards Concert orchestra members practice staying together during a rehearsal. photo Scott Ed- wards Beth Pensinger, Nancy Zumwalt, and Kathy Lohr attempt to tune their instruments, photo Scott Edwards Tonya Lane, Jane Kurtz, Ric Shaffer, and Jeff Beights try to get a good sound during orches- tra, photo Scott Edwards 76i ORCHESTRA crusade to save their string program. Mr. Richard Seeger explained, " They got together 35 third graders, taught them to ploy and then decided to dis- continue the program. We attempted to save it by showing what they could become if they continued their pro- gram. " Between concerts, musicals, and string-saving crusades, the orchestra is just a group of young musicians having a good time. The next time you hear, " Cut off with me! " roaring down H-hall you ' ll know that they ' re really ordinary people — not violin freaks. — Jane Kurtz Denlse Cravens and Kerri Miser are caught mak- ing a transaction while their fellow string players rehearse diligently, photo Scott Edwards ORCHESTRA (Front Row); Marl Robertson. Ben Mains. Kern Miser. Denise Cravens. Annette Heckber, Nancy Zumwalt. Bette Pensmger, F Claire Hassoun. Matt Lewis, Rob Sondimaier, Stacy Bell, Renee Heffley. Stacy Chalmers, Jane Kurtz. Tonya Lane, Kris Kauffmon, Kathy Lohr, (ROW 3): Myra Moore, Rosalind Young. Annette Hickson. Lenna Harku- syewski. Clauyette Moss. Tia Glass. Jessica Mar- quart. Jeff Carnall. Rick Shoffee, Jeff Beights. Joy Williamson, Glen Holt. Eric Maze. Michelle Wall, Doug Harper, Pam Keating. Kelly Lawrence, Mike Hordiek. Rob Mills. (ROW 4): Laura Bordner, Mr. Seeger, Tod Stoller, Stephony Nash, Lorenzo Carver. Mary Powell, Wendy Coulson. Brad Wadkins, ABSENT: Jensie Churchill. Sarah Kidd, Ed Pierson, Travis Barkey, Kara Kouffman, Katny Robertson. photo Scott Edwards ORCHESTRA 177 HAVrCTI AVI Floor: Paul Moring. Sitting: Twyla Gorman, Christo Cook, Tracy Lewis, Tony Peneloza. Standing: Joel Scribner, Tom Koontz, Tracy Ryan, Cathie Dybiec, Sue Bratter, Chris Nixon, Tracy King. photo Watters Studio. CHARISMA:(Front Row) Jill Perillo, Chris Humes, Mary Satre, Susan Brottain. (Second Row) Tina Miller, Kim Brown, Cathie Dybiec, Terena Inmon, Kristy Sheehan. (Third Row) Ronnie Jones, Twyla Gormen, Dianne Shaffer, Anne Smierciak. (Fourth Row) Jason Hoffman, Jeff Jones, Neal Decker, Tim Bilger, Dave Bennett, Mark Ruppert, Keivn Domerell, Allen Kline, Mark Bloom. (Fifth Row) Dawn Wiggins, Mike Hardiek, Bob Stoll, Todd Ruppert, Matt Hoover, Joel Scribner. (Back Row) Paula Kellum, Tim Cox, Travis Barkey, Brad Wadkins, Laura Bordner, Ed Pierson, Dave Neil, Mike Bennett, Andi Spaulding, Don Thatcher, Kristina Cook, Dave Parker, Lara Wegner, Paul Moring. photo Watters Studio. ;;7g| MADRIGALS CHARISMA aVNID CHjaVIPIS HaV " HTi Winners In Every Way gdrigals . . A little energy go es a long way. Members of Charisma need a lot of energy to keep up with their fast-paced performances. photo Michael Boeglin Another year has past and the tradi- tion for Charisma has continued. During the past summer the outlool was very promising for the group. Time and ef- fort was given to raise money for the outfits, which cost exceeded previous years ' . Early in the year Charisma was named Grand Champion of the De- Kalb County Fair contest. The group was very excited about the win since the weel before they placed a disap- pointing seventh at the Bluffton Street Fair contest. The annual " Swing Choir Spectacu- lar " was on November 9 with every seat filled in the house. The show was highlighted by a performance by " Meadow Brook Estate " from Oakland University, During the Christmas season Charis- ma performed many shows for various groups, churches and senior citizen homes. In betw een the performances. Charisma began learning the music and dance for the spring contest show. After Christmas break, the group practiced nearly every day after school until 5 p.m. to polish the show. " Dedication was a big factor this year due to various activities of the choir members, " said Senior Kevin Damerell. After the musical. Charisma mem- bers again practiced for their final per- formance of the year. " It has been a good four years in Charisma ... I was very proud to be a part of it, " said Senior Allen Kline. The 1985-86 Madrigal Singers decid- ed that obscurity was no longer the word for the group. The time for change had come. Yes they still wear those funny cos- tumes, (actually representations of 16th Century dress) and yes, they still sing those same Baroque period songs, but this year ' s group is different. First the grop decided on a colorful logo and had that tronsfered to sweatshirts so they could be identified in a crowd. Second, the group per- formed a comedy version of the Shan- gri-Las ' " Leader of the Pock, " All this clowning around doesn ' t mean they don ' t take music seriously. They do. They performed numerous times during the fall with an especially heavy schedule around Christmas. " Christmas is traditionally our busiest time of years for the style of songs we sing fit the season, " said Mr. Heins, Four-year Senior Paul Moring said, " We have gone through hard times and tough rehearsals, but we always came out on top in our performances because of it, " This was clearly shown when they were awarded a Division I in ISSMA competition. The whole group gets into the swing of things during the swing choir spectacular. photo Mi- chael Boeglin CHARISMA MADRIGALS !l79 Cast And Crew Nicely-Nlcely Johnson Ke Benny Southstreet vln Damerell Graves, Vicky Hutchisson, Terena Inman, Jil Joel Scribner Moore, Terri Rudig, Mary Satre, and Lara ...TimBilger Wagner. ..Julie Poling Chorus: David Bennett, Mark Bloom, Teresa Tom Koontz Carter, Jude Chevalier, Natalie Fairfield, Heidi . . Tracy King Herron, Jason Hoffman, Angie Jewell, Jeff . Sarah Kidd Jones, Ronnie Jones, Sam King, Andrea Lu- .. Chris Hicks bitz, Paul Moring, Chris Nixon, Pamala .Tracy Ryan Prewett, Jenny Renforth, Melissa Robinette, awn Wiggins Mark Ruppert, Todd Ruppert, Don Thatcher, . . .Jeff Motz Tony Threat, and Julie Wnnk Rusty Charlie Sarah Brown Arvide Avernathy Agatha Martha Calvin Purity Charity D Harry The Horse Lt. Brannigan Nathan Detroit Ro . . Mike Miller A special th b Sandmaier and Produc Allen kiin« ous to nam anks to the Orchestra Per sonnel Angle The Ox e. Miss Adelaide .... Sydney Bloom Sky Masterson Mike Bennett Hot Box Dancers get hot and take it all off. 1 Joey Biltmore Mark RIoom photo Watters Studio Mimi Cathie Dybiec Gen. Matilda B. Cortwright Jaci Malis Big Julie Rob Routzahn Drunk Don Thatcher Cuban Walter Paul Moring Master of Ceremonies David Bennett Hot Box Waiter Mark Ruppert Hot Box Dancers: Laura Balllet, Megan Brown, Michelle DeParales, Cathie Dybiec, Meredith Sky Masterson, Senior Mike Bennett, sings into the eyes of Sarah Brown, Junior Julie Poling. photo Watters Studio [SPRING MUSICAI Nathan Detroit, Junior Rob Sondmaiar, takes time out of Tl-ie Crap Game to talk on ttie ptione, ptioto Watters Studio Talent Is BruinI The 1986 school year seemed the perfect time for the ever popular musi- cal " Guys and Dolls, " by Frank Loesser. This musical was the first ever present- ed on Northrop ' s stage fifteen years ago. " Guys and Dolls " is set against the color of New York City ' s high lights and low life. The story revolves around two couples: Miss Adeline, star Hot Box dancer, trying for fourteen years to tie the knot with Nathan Detroit, a com- pulsive gambler, and Sarah Brown, the leader of the Save-A-Soul Mision, fall- ing in love with Sky Masterson, the best gambler around. Adeline has troubles getting Nathan to stop gambling long enough to walk to the alter and Sarah just cannot be in love with a sinner. However, when the curtain closed both couples were happily married. This musical was everyone ' s bet for laughter and melody. A talented cast of over 60 worked hard on lines, lyrics, dance steps, and music. The stage craft classes built the necessary scenery to change Nor- throp into the streets, alleys, and hang outs of New York City. There were al- most 200 extremely colorful and excit- ing costumes. The orchestra of 50 plus helped present the musical score. All in all over 200 Bruins took time out to pre- sent a great musical for the 1986 year! — Carolyn Spake A group of gamblers wait for the out come of the roll of die during The Crap Game. photo Wotters Studio SPRING MUSICAL 181 I H The stage is dark. Sudden- ■HH ly, purplish white hands be- " " " " " " gan to float in the air. Etc. ' 86 had begun with one of Charisma ' s annual performances. Etc. ' 86 is an opportunity for students to show parents, family, and friends their unusual talents. The acts included everything from an exotic Indian dance performed by Swati Patel to a zany impression of the Blues Brothers by Don Thatcher and Bob Stoll. Unfortunately, one act was unable to perform. Felix Moxter, viola player, was unable to play his scheduled solo because a shark ate his " E " string. " I was hijacked in Libya, my plane crashed over Cuba, and I was forced to use my viola as a paddle to get to shore, " Moxter explains. Some of the acts that were part of Etc. ' 86 included an energetic perfor- mance of ' Kicker ' by Jazz Band I, while Michelle DeParales danced an impres- sive ballet to the love theme of St. Elmo ' s Fire, along with several instru- mental and singing acts, and closed with an outstanding flag routine by Laura Balliet and Kim Meyer of the Nor- throp Marching Band Flag Corps. Sen- ior Chris Dobosz, Jazz Band I member, commented, " The parts of the show I saw were really good. " Junior Jeff Ormerod, also in Jazz Band I, added, " Some of the solos were good but they were hard to hear . . . something was wrong with the mi- crophones. " — Jane Kurtz Tina Hoover Sophomore Lara Wegner performs as the Dolly in " Susie and the Dolly. " Senior Sydney Bloom, hosting Etc. ' 86, interviews juggler comedian Steve Ramsey, junior. Time For Talent Production f Performers k Charisma ' 86 Dan Larson Tony Penoloza Jenny Filson Bob Blosser Steve Ramsey Cathie Dybiec Tim Muntzinger Kim Brown Ted Braselton Chris Dobosz Joel Scribner Mark Wesner Neal Decker Renae Giant Eric Maze Sue Brattain Jazz Band 1 Laura Balliet Stacie Neumann John Richards Tracey Lewis Sydney Bloom Kendra Beery Allen Kline Travis Barkey Paul Moring Felix Moxter Kim Meypr Mary Satre Jeff Colbert Jeff Jones Terena Inman Mr. Del Proctor Wayland Carney Jane Bartholomev Tina Miller Scott Eastern Mr. Bill Heins Laura Bordner Michelle DeParales Don Thatcher John Martin Miss Amy Monier Sonja Bice Lara Wegner Bob Stoll Kelly Lawrence Mr. Barry Ashton Cyndi Kabisch Tracy Ryan Michael Bennett Jeff Ormerod Stagecraft Classes Drama Students Chris Nixon Swati Patel Rob Mills Heidi Herron Northrop Music Christa Cook Matt Higle Terri Rudig Dean Woods Parent ' s Association Tom Koontz Brad Watkins Jul! Becktell Coy Herald 1! : V : 1 Senior John Martin spins the records in the " Mix Master " for Etc Senior Paul Moring and Junior Tina Miller join the rest of Charisma ' 86 in their annual performance with Etc, ETC. ' 86 1183 Contestants Brenda Fry Twyla Gorman Tracy Katt Chalice Moreno Nicole Norwalk Heidi Owens Jenny Bull Steve Meyers Tony Penoloza Tom Kressley Terrell Williams Brent Cooke Jeff Brandenburg Mark Miller John Ashton Greg Koepke Waylon Carney Vonnie Williams Mark Moser Tim Clark Shannon Griffith John Kokovay Senior Brent Cooke displays his winning pose with his winning trophy. photo Scott Edwards, First Bodybuilding Contest A Success On Wednesday, April thirtieth, the first Mr. Northrop contest was held. The competition began with a Miss Division. Second, there was a mens Short Divi- sion, Followed by mens Medium and Tall Divisions. In the Miss Division Brenda Fry, Twyla Gorman, Tracy Katt, and Chalice Mor- eno received participant awards. Placing third was Nicole Norwalk, while Heidi Owens placed second and Jenny Bull won the competition. In the mens Short Division Steve Meyers, Tony Penaloza, received par- ticipant awards. Tom Kressely placed third and Terrell Williams took second. Brent Coke won the competition. In the Medium Division, Jeff Braden- burg and Mark Miller received the par- ticipant awards. John Ashton won the division with Greg Koepke and Waylon Carney placing second and third. In the Tall Division participant awards were given to Vonnie Williams and Mark Moser. Tim Clark won the com- petition and Shannon Griffith and John Kokovay placed second and third. The mens three divisional champions were the contestants for Mr. Northrop. Brent Cooke placed third overall, with Tim Clark placing second. John Ashton was awarded for Mr. Northrop. — Lisa Hagerty Mighty John Ashton, senior, receives Mr. Nor- throp, photo Scott Edwards, HID,. NiDIDTIMPiriD 184 I MR. NORTHROP If 1 MES Nil)fc¥npllp Miss Northrop, Junior Jenny Bull, receives her Brenda Fry, Twyla Gomnan, Heidi Owens, Chalice award from Senior Beth Volikas. photo Scott Ed- Moreno, and Nicole Norwalk pose for all the Bruin ° ' - fans during the first Miss Northrop contest. John Kokovay, Jeff demons, and Tim Clark pose P ' o o Scott Edwards, as a group to get the crowd a " bruin. " photo Scott Edwards, MISS NORTHROP i Activities i86f ACTIVITIES ACTlVlTIESh87 During a time-out the Spirit Leaders and Cheer- leaders ore very precautious during the " We ' re from Northrop " mount. Photo Scott Edwards Just for the fun of it.rOebbie Spake, Linley More- hart and Marti Smith spend oil night decorating houses during Homecoming Week. Photo Mi- chael Boeglin ml " U ' ve got spiriti " Spirit leaders inspire the crowd. (From top left) Doug Harper, Don Schwartz, John Wiard, Shane Martinez, Sherwin Springer, Eric Heffley and Johnny Amos. Photo Michael Boeg- lin VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Rochelle Reinking, Deb- bie Spake, Cindi Winkler, Kim Key, Beth Volikas, Mandy Lombardo, Linley Morehart. Photo Mr. Steve Steiner i CHEERLEADERS - « 1 ... " Why can ' t short people have fun? " Junior Mi- chelle Anderson seems to be having a good time. Photo Michael Beoglin JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS:(Front Row) Diane Diffendarfer, Dawn Rice. (Middle Row) Mi- chelle Pasko, Lisa Stewart. Brenda Chapman. (Bock Row) Marti Smith, Teresa Camp, Michelle Anderson. Not pictured; Dora Hill. Photo Mr. Steve Steiner S r Seniors Johnny Amos and Cindi Winkler show off their " needle " during starting line-up at a home game. Photo Scott Edwards RESERVE CHEERLEADERS: (Front Row) Londa Pressley, Jennifer Szobody, Wendy Gentry, Shelly Walden, (Middle Row) Lisa Edwards, Beth Hasty, Molly Spake. (Back Row) Dorothy Min, Christa Zeis. Photo Mr. Steve Steiner Who Gives Us A Cheer The cheerleaders of the ' 85-86 season are " like a family, " says cheerleading sponsor Mrs. Carol Freck. The cheerleaders appear to be able to communicate with each other not only as friends, but as co-workers. While at cheerleading camp during June 1985, the Varsity Squad received six first place ribbons in their competi- tions. Each year cheerleaders are chosen on their gymnastic ability, cheering jumps, grades and cheering experience. The competition is stiff, but only the best are chosen. The spirit leaders add a certain energy and strength to the Varisty Squad. With their help, the cheerleaders are able to build larger mounts with more precision. The spirit leaders and the cheerleaders add pep and spirit to every game and to the pep sessions. With all the Northrop winners, the cheerleaders deserve credit for keeping the crowds fired up for victory. — Johnny Amos CHEERLEADERS M89 :vr ® 7Dancin W h The TimeV7 One of the most highly regarded groups here at Northrop, the Bruin- ettes, add an extra sparkle to both football and basketball seasons with their dance routines. Last April the 1985-86 squad was announced; over half of the mem- bers were new to the squad. Most people would have thought this to be an additional burden on Cap- tains Laura Anderson and Lisa Davis and Co-captains Angle Gantz and Julie Poling; however, these girls dis- agreed. Senior Laura Anderson re- plied,The girls who were really hav- ing problems at the beginning of the year worked twice as hard and they ' re the ones who really im- proved the most. " A lot is required of a Bruinette; they must have good citizenship. Juniors Angle Firestine and Tammy Brewer punk- out on " Old Girl — New Girl " night, ptioto Scott Edwards A proud but sad moment as Senior Jennifer Lester receives flowers from fellow Brunettes and Ctieerleoders on Senior Recognition night. photo Scott Edwards grades, attendance, a good atti- tude toward learning, and most im- portantly dedication. The Bruinettes act as a very imprortont part of the Big Orange Pride ' s visual show; the squad practiced with the band everynight from June to November. Once Marching Band was over it became a fond memory for most — the Bruinettes kept going. The second half of the squad ' s re- sponsibility was basketball season. Over the summer fourteen girls went to Indiana University for a four day camp. At l.U. the girls learned many routines that were performed on the side lines and a half-time at all home basketball games. At camp the following girls were awarded with a Superstar Nominee: Chelsie Charleston, Lisa Davis, Julie Poling, Beth Bruot, and Tammy Brewer. At the end of their stay Superstar Girls were awarded to Julie Poling and Lisa Davis. This Superstar Award en- abled the girls to participate in the Aloha Bowl Parade. Being a Bruinette takes a lot of time and dedication; luckily there ore many dedicated girls at Northrop. Four year squad member Trish Starewich, senior, commented, " Pom pons was a great experience. It allowed me to mature, learn a lot, and aquire many meaningful friend- ships. It was also a lot of fun. I wouldn ' t have missed it for the world. " — Carolyn Spake ' 190 I BRUINETTES (Top row): Tina Delomarter, Tammy Brewer, Johnell Mougin, Angle Gantz. Kim l auffer, Chelsie Charleston, r?osie Ziedler, and Kelly Bowers, (second row): Trish Starewich, Lori HIce, Erino FInnlgan, Laura Anderson, Julie Poling. Lisa Davis, and Amy Harrison; (third row): Chris Jones, Angle Firestine. Dee Dee Holtzburg, Jennifer Suter, Beth Nash, and Jennifer Lester; (bottom row): Cathi Corell, Lavonne Starewich. Michelle Wall, Beth Bruot, Lisa Kantz, Shelly Sletz. and Lorl Lontz. photo Mr. Steve Stelner Seniors Laura Anderson and Cathi Corell give it their all dur- ing their last performance during the final basketball game pho- to Scott Edwards Kelly Bowers, freshman, Beth Bruot, sophomore, and Angle Firestine, junior, sway with the music during a Underclass routine. photo Scott Edwards Lavonne Storewich, freshman. Jennifer Suter, freshman; and Tina Dela- morter, junior, clown around on " Old Girl — New Girl " night. photo Scott Edwards JRUINETTES [19 1 Rifle members Kim Sclnwartz, junior, and Mary Gertum. sophomore, spin around at practice. Photo Michael Boeglin Flag member Vikki Hutchison, sophomore, busy as a bee prac- tices before a Saturday con- test. Photo Michael Boeglin FLAGS: (Front Row) Leslye Taylor, Susan Butler, Beth Sanders, captain; Edie Bowers, captain. Kim Buckler, Kendra Berry. (Row 2) Julie Woak, Angle Fleming. Beth Rich- ards, Kim Brown. Vicki Hastings. Louri Szymc- zak, Cindy Kobish. Cathy Joiner, Jeri Lov- ell, Michelle Wakely. (Row 3) Danielle Bown, Amy Kessler, Down Parsons, Kim Meyer, Laura Balliet, Wendy Morris, Kris Wunrow, Shelly Stoller, Nancy Merritts. Holly Hupen- becker. (Back Row) Susan Bartz. Diana Nosh. Christie Patty. Teresa Lucas, Kathy Myers. Photo Mr Steve Steiner RIFLES (Front Row) Mary Girdon. (Row 2) Jessica Beer, Michelle Rowland, Jennifer Whitacre Christie Bitz (Bock Row) Charlotte Fischer, Krista Clemmens, Marsha Brown, Kim Schwartz. Photo Mr, Steve Steiner 192 FLAGS RIFLES Wmm Attention! Flag and Ritle nnembers wait patiently and proudly tor the results of a contest, Photo Michael Boeglin Flag member Leslye Taylor, senior, fights with the wind during a performance, Pho- to Michael Boeglin Time To Rebuild Dedication . . . The thirty-five member spent the majority of their time perfecting their part of the Big Orange Pride ' s show. The ratio of one senior to every three new members added an ex- tra burden on the 1985-86 Flog Corp. According to Caption Beth Sanders, senior, " Personally I don ' t think the lack of seniors affected the Corp. At times we had our problems, but we all wanted to do so well and win we always worked everything out, " The burden was soon lifted as Alan Casey was named Guard In- structor. Each corp member learned new ways to spin and in the 1985 show they tossed their flags three times ( " that had never been done before). There ' s one thing for sure to be a member of the 1985 Flag Corp took a lot, Leslye Taylor, senior, " It took a lot of dedication especially for the seniors to ' stick it out ' for four years; but, we made it and our scores proved it. " — Carolyn Spake More Dedication . It started brewing last May when twelve girls auditioned for the 1985-86 Rifle Corp, Requirements, other than being able to handle the equipment, include good grades, attitude, teacher reports, and willing to eat, sleep, and drink band. The Rifle Corp consists of nine members; six new members and two seniors. Being one of the small- est organizations at Northrop does have its advantages. Captain Mar- sha Brown, senior, commented, " With a smaller group you have more time to clean the routine. It ' s easier to answer questions, find and correct mistakes. " However the most valued advantage is the closeness of the corp. Marsha Brown, senior feels, " It ' s sod because we work really hard. I feel if the Rifle Corp was more pop- ular, more people would try out and we would hove a more solid place in the school. " No matter thick or thin, win or lose, recognition or none, the 1985- 86 Rifle Corp loved every minute of it. Charlotte Fischer, senior, con- cludes, " It takes a lot of hours, sweat, and often a lot of tears; but, it ' s worth every bit of it! " — Carolyn Spake FLAG AND RIFLE |l93 Xj. Q ; " We have a good time in COE " Members Jennifer Hoover, Susan Butler, Catl l Corell, Lisa Burney, Stacy Freiburger and Cynthia Upshaw dress up for Nerd Day, Mr, Housel is proud of his state finalists! Traci Landim, Cynthia Upshaw, Susan But- ler, Jennifer Hoover, Rena Snowberger and Cathi Corell shovi off their trophies under the watchful eye of Mr, Housel, COE: (Front row from left) Shannon Lan- drum, Kyra Allen, Cathi Corell, Mr, Housel. Kim Shirly, Stacy Freiburger, Sherry Baily. (Bock Row) Cheryl Click, Reno Snow- berger, Traci Landin, Cynthia Upshaw, Su- san Butler, Sherry Shetlon, Terri Johnson, Jennifer Hoover, Shanna Terry, Cammy Williams and Geoffrey Johnson, photo Michael Boeglin COE: Learning By Doing 194 IC.O.E. Cooperative Office Education, bet- ter known as COE, is a career oriented program offered to seniors. It is en- couraged by Mr, Richard Housel, teacher-coordinator of COE, as a " valuable class for seniors. " There are no special requirements for seniors to be involved in COE, but it is suggested that students have type- writing experience and a sincere de- sire to explore an office related ca- reer, A typical day for a COE student will normally include four academic classes and four hours of on-the-job training. One credit is received for the class work, and two more for 0,E,A,, Office Education Association, 0,E,A, is complements the COE class. It is a re- quirement to be involved in OEA and you must be a member to participate in competitive events. Upon graduation time, some stu- dents are offered a variety of excep- tional opportunities to continue with their job, such as supervisory positions. abnormally high wages, reimbursed college tuition and company spon- sored training programs. " Coe gives an opportunity to devel- op new skills, expand old skills, and cre- ate understanding between the em- ployer and employee, " stated Mr. Housel. COE students compete against oth- er COE students in a variety of career areas. If a student places in the top three of their event at the regional ' ■ competition they qualify to go to state. Six COE students qualified to compete in the state competition, they were: Cheryl Cluck in the area of General Clerical II, Cynthia Upshaw in Prepared Verbal II, Traci Landin in Typ- : ing and Related II, Rena Snowberger in ; Job Manual-Employed, Shannon Lan- drum in Records Management II, and Susan Butter in Information Communi- cations II and also in Job Interview II. Gina Snowberger and Allison McCutcheon. A DECA uses time to form leaders DECA, the Distributive Education Clubs of America, is becoming bet- ter l nown around thie world as Mar- keting Education. DECA is the only student organization operating through the nation ' s schools to at- tract individuals to careers in mar- keting, distribution, merchandising and management. Juniors and seniors are able to participate in the class and DECA club. On the job training is provided in the senior year. Most students who are involved are seriously inter- ested in a marketing career or pur- suing their own business, stated Northrop ' s DECA teacher-coordina- tor. Miss Jennifer Titzer. " Most of the students enjoy learn- ing during the competitive events, " said Titzer. Starting with the district competition, students can then ad- vance to state or national levels. The student competes in the area of business skills that he is most com- fortable with. The Marketing Educotion DECA club is successful because the mem- bers develop leadership character- istics, self-confidence and self-es- teem as they also develop a sense of social, civic and business responsi- bility. DECA members competed against other schools in these events. Many of Northrop ' s students proceeded to the State level. These students included: Elliot Flag- staff, Susan Bullard, Crystal Cham- bers, Deanna Fox, Tiffany Davidson, Renee Caudill and Lisa Stuart. — Allison McCutcheon DECA: (Front Row) Michelle Parrish, Shan- non Levit. Michelle Solas, Renee Pahrm, Bridget Dance. (Middle Row) Genice Shambly, Mai Fields, Amy Wildermuth, Su- san Bullard, Laurie DeMato, Lemma Har- kuszewski. Tiffany Davidson, Trang Phi, De- anna Fox, Heidi Bowers, Greg Vargas, Miss Titzer. (Back Row) Greg Stieber, Renae Giont, Scott Lay, Elliot Wagstaff. Bib Het- tinger, Rick Kruchten, Tom Ausbury, Shown Guinn, Terry Caso. photo Brian Porkison Miss Jennifer Titzer teaches marketing dur- ing a classroom portion of DECA. Suson Bullard and Elliot Wagstaff are hap- py to show-off the awards they just earned. DECA 8 95 0 ' . .cT Junior Mike O ' Hear takes time out to prepare for his speech before a speech meet. photo Scott Edwards (Top Right) The strains of a competitice speech meet take their toll on GIgi Shirk. Matt Wyatt and Rob Sandmaier, (Lower Right) Mr, Record and a few " Mighty Mouths " take time-out from work and worry to pose for the camera. Speech Team Goes To The Top 196 j SPEECH CLUB " Silence is golden, " says the old saying, " but it doesn ' t win many points at speech meets. " Northrop ' s Mighty Mouths made a lot of noise during their lengthy speech season, and won quite a few points. The team appeared in the prestigious grand winners ' circle in each of its two dozen meets. The Bruins finished a strong second at sectional com- petition, third at regional, and tenth at state. If it wasn ' t the best team Northrop has ever had, it was " The most consistently good team in the school ' s history, " in the words of coach Lincoln Record. The season was climaxed by the district competitions. From these meets, Northrop qualified two stu- dents, senior Lewis Jones in debate and junior Mike O ' Hear in congress. to the national contest in Tulsa at the end of the school year. Jones and O ' Hear became only the sixth and the seventh Bruin speakers ever to make nationals. Coach Record says that 1985-86 was, above all, a year of building for the future, pointing out that most of the varsity team will be returning next year. Thus, the Mighty Mouths wanted to establish themselves this year as a speech force to be reck- oned with, and that message came through loud and clear. However, Record often stresses that speech really isn ' t so much about winning and losing as it is about personal growth, " Touch your gift " is his motto. Team members can touch their gifts in a variety of different events. VARSITY TEAM Mike O ' Hear Gigi Shirk Lewis Jones Beth Duncan Linda Bentz Matt Wyatt Bob Anderson Eric Heffley Matt Smith Bill Johns Rob Sandmaier Teri Elliot Beth Richards Rob Johnston Meg Brown Rob Routzahn John Guingrich Lisa Rash Bri Miller Kellie McGary Sadro Ray Betsy Sandmaier Teresa Crane Kurt Holvorsen Sherry Henderson Mike Miller Renne Heffley SECTIONAL CHAMPIONS Mike O ' Hear Rob Johnston REGIONAL CHAMPIONS Mike O ' Hear Bob Anderson STATE FINALISTS Mike O ' Hear Eric Heffley Rob Routzahn Beth Duncan Bob Anderson John Guinrich Mike Miller Rob Sandmaier Matt Wyatt DISTRICT FINALISTS Mike O ' Hear Rob Sandmaier Rob Routzahn TOURNAMENT CHAMPIONS Mike O ' Hear Rob Johnston Lewis Jones Rob Anderson Matt Wyatt Beth Duncan Rob Sandmaier Teri Elliot Rob Routzahn Sandra Ray It ' s so easy to see that we ' ve got the winners! The Speech Club ' s showcase overflows with awards. photo Michael Boeglin SPEECH TEAM: (F ont Row) Sandra Ray, Shanna Clemmings. Renae Hefley. Teresa Crane. Gigi Shick, Sherry Henderson, Linda Bentz, (Row 2) Beth Duncan, Beth Richards, Lisa Rask, Jennifer Whitacre, Meg Brown, Jason Barnhart, John Guingrich. (Row 3) Matt Smith, Dawn Loew, Bob Anderson, Kelly McGary, Rob Routzahn, Bill Johns, Betsy Sandmaier, Lewis Jones. (Back Row) Rob Johnston, Matt Wyatt, Mike O ' Hear, Rob Sand- maier, Brian Miller, Kurt Holvorsen, Tern Eliot, Mr. Line Record, sponsor. photo Michael Boeglin SPEECH CLUB 1197 JV ' OS oO b ' d One of a few! Senior Tammy Lawson. was one of the few people who stuck with the bowling team throughout the entire year. photo Scott Edwards Bowling: A lonely sport Bowling is certainly a lonely sport — especially whien it is a club that doesn ' t get any recognition and tias a very limited number ot members. One of the few people who stuck with bowling club for the whole year was Senior Tammy Lawson. She said other students bowled earlier in the year, but there wasn ' t a lot of commu- nication between the members and this made it difficult to get to know the other bowlers. ' IC g is. A. D.S. BOWLING Growing, Sharing, Learning Togetlner Athletes, ctieerleaders, and anyone who wants to be closer to God make up a spe- cial group called the Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Mr. Barry Peterson, head of FCA, says the club membership is open to any Northrop student who is actively involved with athlet- ics or who has an interest in athletic partici- pation. The club meets the 2nd and 4th Fridays of each month at 7:15 a.m. in room A-200. plus one Sunday per month along with oth- er activities, such as bible discussions, pizza parties, retreats and camps. The 1985-86 FCA officers are Doug Harp- er. President; Wendy Haberstoci , Vice- President; Kim Barl er, Treasurer; and Jim Plumb and Rebecca Beer; Publicity and Pro- gram Chair Person. According to Mr, Peterson, the main pur- pose of FCA is. " To give Christian athletes o common grounds for fellowship and to en- courage active bible study and church at- tendance. " -Jenny Welsh Freshman Tina Toirac " chows down " at on F.C A. pizza party, photo Scott Edwards Jimmies Pizza Inn was the place for fun during the FCA. pizza party, Chris Harris, Jamie Cupp, Andi Cole and Denise Cravens enjoy both the meal and the company. photo Scott Edwards Anticipation! Brian McNeal gets ready to eat at the FCA. spring pizza party. photo Scott Ed- wards F.C.A,Il99 R Casual Rffair ' This year the Afro-American club presented a play called " A Casual Af- fair, " which was presented Saturday, January 25, 1986, in Northrop ' s Audito- rium. The Afro-American club, headed by A.C. Eldridge and Dr. Gussie Green, performed a play " A Casual Affair ' writ ten by Northrop ' s students, as part of the Afro-American talent show. The plot of the play dealt with a cool guy played by John Martin, who was caught by his girlfriend played by Tra- cy King, being mislead. The cool guy ' s best friend, played by James Suttle, starts to move in on his friend ' s girl and, in turn, she begins to like him also. There was also singing, dancing, and modeling included in the talent show. Although the crowd was low, the club did a fantastic job on this years event. — Heather Roe Pointing to the ladies in ttie audience, Mark Hop- l ins, senior, sings sweet lyrics during the Afro- American Club ' s Talent Show photo Michael lin John Martin, senior, sings off stage at the Afro- American Talent Show, photo Michael Boeglin Roquel Jones, sophomore, halts to strike a pretty pose as she models casual wear during the tal- ent show, photo Michael Ropniin 200 AFRO-AMERICAN CLUB Project LEAD members perform on energizer to liven up the meeting. PROJECT LEAD MEMBERS; (Sitting) Kattiy Ginther, Marilyn Oden, James Suttle, Micheal Eoly. (Standing) Kathy Krouse, Colondro Gray, Dr. Gussie Green, Diahann Hams Lending A Helping Hand Most groups center around offi- cers and various responsibilities. Project Lead is a group tliat has no officers, but enables everyone to share in responsibilities. Although Project Lead did not contain numerous members, it was still successful. The goal of this organization v as to help the community and those who are unable to help themselves. Project Lead did many things that enhanced the community. Some of these things included a fund raiser for Big Brothers — Big Sisters and participation in the Christmas Bureau. A strong advocate of this group is Dr. Gussie Green. She sponsors the group and is the per- son to contact if interested in be- coming a member. — Rhonda Stiles PROJECT LEAD 201 I t . ; y 555 y ; STUDENTS COUNCIL REPRESENTITIVES: (Front Row) Eric Heffley, Beth Duncan, Shown Potterson, Sherwin Springer, Mono Moore, Sonji Green, (Middle Row) Natalie Nelson, Diana Dif- fendarfer. Jennifer Suter, Tina Delomarter, Mandy Lombordo, Mark Schoeff, Kevin Seller (Bock Row) Lisa Stewart, Robin Dunn, Jill Perillo, Kathy Notestine, Jason Keller, Ruth Campbell, Chad Patterson, Corey Brownlee. photo Mi- chael Boeglin 1985 PENNY PITCH CLASS WINNERS: (Front Row) Loureena Von Zant, Cynthia Castro, Marsha Gaines, Shone Yoder, Brian McNeol, Dee Dee Wilkinson, Stacy Ferro, Dorothy Min, Liz Wy- att (Back Row) Tracy Girodot, Jeri Lovell, Lisa Engleman, Ginny Lott, Mike Smith, Steve Rigsby, Kelly McGary, Wendy Haberstock, Eric Rogers, Ben show, Mary Froppier. Brian Parkinson, Shown Beverly, Annette Hixson, Mr, Gibson, 2021 STUDENT COUNCIL A Year Of Progress, Fun Every year, a group of hard-work- ing imaginative elected students and their sponsor Mr. Bill Brown pull togeth- er to make each school year fun and memorable for the student body of Northrop High School. This group is Student Council and this group makes things happen. From September 30th to October 14th was Homecoming Week. Stu- dent Council provided a week of good times for students with shades, sweats and bandana day. Fifty ' s day, orange and brown day, beach day, the ever popular nerd day and the powder-puff football game and of course, the dance. Other activities offered by Student Council were spir- it weeks for various outstanding sports such as football and boys one girls basketball teams. They publishec the Student Phone Book, sponsored c Valentine ' s Day Dance, and donatec 300 dollars to the Christmas Bureau The biggest fund raiser of the yeat was the WOWO Penny Pitch in which- North raised 4,500 dollars between the Penny Pitch Post Office, Fish Bow and Arby ' s coupon sales. The year ' s officers were Eric Hef- fley, president, Mario Moore, vice- president, and Becky Beer, secre- tary-treasurer. Congratulations or another outstanding year. — Jenny Welsh Sophomore Mary Anne Justice " hits " the slopes. photo Miss Jessica Glendenlng 1985-86 SKI CLUB OFFICERS: Lewis Jones, public- ity. Randy Rusk, president, Scott Hosier, vice- president, and Sherry Henderson, secretary photo Scott Edwards Ski Club Has Ups And Downs 4 A Northrop High School offers o variety of fun clubs to suit just about any- body ' s needs. One such club is the Ski Club. Club sponsor Miss Jessica Glenden- lng, along with forty members, ranging in skill from absolute beginners to ex- perienced skiers, anxiously awaited the first major snowfall of the year. The club ' s first trip was to Pine Knob Ski Resort, north of Detroit, Michigan. Beginning skiers received private les- sons, while intermediate and ad- vanced skiers took to the slopes for fun times. This was the first time that a Nor- throp Ski Club has skied north of De- troit. The club ' s motto: " Think Snow " proved to be disappointing for the ' 86 season. To cross-country ski, at least four inches of snow is needed. When it finally arrived, the club planned a trip to Fox Island, but sudden warm weath- er caused the trip to be cancelled. If you ' re looking for a good time in the open air — and a good time dur- ing those long winter months — grab a friend and some ear muffs and join the ' 87 Ski Club. — Jennifer Welsh ML S Mrs, Pam lanucilll tries her luck at skiing, photo Miss Jessica Glendenlng It just takes a little talent to Impress the onlook- ers. Chris Nixon manages to accomplish this. photo Miss Jessica Glendenlng SKI CLUB 1203 Fun And Adventure For the past 15 years Northrop has had a very active Ecology Club. Members are selected by the officers and sponsor. Accord- ing to their constitution, the maxi- mum membership is 35 students at one time and former members in good standing and upperclass- men are selected first. If a club member is dismissed due to ab- sences, etc. a person on the v aiting list will be elevated to membership. The officers for 1985-86 were: president, Renee Caudill, senior; vice-president, Laurie DeMato, junior; secretary. Carmen Smith, sophomore; treasurer, Maureen McCory, sophomore; The sponsor is Mr. John McCory. The club was very busy this year. On December 20-21 they took a trip to Chicago. On May 14th they went to Hanging Rock Natural Area along the Wabash River. And on May 25-26 was their Memorial Day camp-out and 10,000 meter run. They also went on cave trips to Coon ' s and Grot- to cave in the fall, a canoe trip, and a picnic. Members for the 1986-87 club will be chosen first from the most active members in 1985-86. Mr. McCory said, " We expect a large number of students will want to join because of our 9 day Florida Spring Break camp trip. " -Gina Snowberger C. Lockwood Marine, a Central Soya re- presentative, (center) presents a ctieck for $1500 00 for Ecology Club to Jofin McCory. advisor to ffie group. Members of the Norttirop Higti School Ecology Club who devoted 500 hours of time to a soybean research project of the Central Soya Research Center deserve to be recognized! 204! ECOLOGY CLUB Steven Pillars Landmark in Wabash along the Wabash r?iver was the site of a spring field trip, photo- Brion Parkison John Steinkamp chews on a specimen found by Mr. McCory at the landmark, " Hanging Rock! " photo Brian Parkison «. • V J mHI I rf ' .|i 1 H " Bv ' i. . Sl Wll Mj H 9 IhP ' .L ' MH 1 : P p- ...,-.i;::- W%: - w .- i jjK.l T .i t , i: btA S ' A -- ' St fadBi WR ' -— rS ' ' ■ - ! " • ' " " 9 l[ P|KM M f 9PM» ' ' • S • ' z ■ " ' ' jV Ml r- V " . _ , » " ' SST ' - - ' ' - rf 9 ■ 7 , -, ' ■ ;.- r . M 3K. " " ' " - V. faj - ' i ■ ' %■ ' ■ ■ -- -« .. V| ' , " ' ' Abby Decker and Kimberly Tosconi take time out of their field trip witti Mr. McCory, ptioto Brian Parkison Jofin Steinkamp winds up to throw a rock over the Wabash River from the top of " Hanging Pock, " while Mr, McCory, Barry Hand, and Kim Tosconi look on! photo Brian Parkison Maureen McCory, Abby Decker, and Kim Tosconi explore the base of " Hanging Rock! " photo Brian Parkison (L-f?) Abby Decker, Kim Tosconi, Mr, McCory, and Maureen McCory take a brisk walk on a trail above " Hanging Rock " photo Brian Parkison 205 . . The Food Manger! This word, meaning to eat in French, was the favorite word, and activity of Northrop ' s French Club during its second year at Northrop. The club started off the year with breakfast at the garden mall in the Canturbury Mall. An after school activity was held in Octo- ber, and in November officer Paula Kellum had a very success- ful fondu party at her house for the members. A Christmas party was held in December. Skiing was planned for January and then for February through the Ski Club but not enough interest was shown, so the plans, not the members, went downhill. After a long period of indigestion the club was once again hungry for French food. The members went to Cafe Johnell to end the year. They ' managed ' Supreme de Vo- laille a la Kiev, which was deli- cious, but not radio-active, de- spite its name. Senior Randy Rusk prepares to " dig in " during the French Club ' s annual trip to Cafe Johnell. photo Mil e O ' Heor Members Wendy Coulson, Nami Lee, and Gina Markulis dressed in trendy Paris fashions, photo- Brian Parkison French Club members Teresa Crane, Scott Hosier, Matt Wyatt. Mike O ' Hear. and Randy Rusk caught off guord during an organizational meeting. photo Brian Parkison Heidi Owens visits Pompeii and learns the old world customs Visiting the garden at Capri makes learning en- joyable for Lori Ranly, Jenifer Wellman, Heidi Owens and Mindy Merrits. JUNIOR CLASSICAL LEAGUE: (Front Row) Rob Sandmaier. Sherry Henderson. Swa ti Patel, Rob- ert Widmonn, (Middle Row) Mrs. Janet Weber. Dawn Loew. Andrea DeLeon. Beth Bixby, Jill Biggs, Heidi Owens. Sandra Ray. Joci Mails. Traci Snyder. Michelle Kyrou. (Back Row) Bob Ander- son, Beth Sanders. Scott Bojrab. Rob Johnston, Nancy Zumwolt, Linda Kortenber, Mr, Dan Tan- nas. Karen Batchelder. (Absent) Christa Cook, photo Michael Boeglin Experience the World! Junior Classical League offers students the oportunity to strengthen the language skills they learn in their foreign lan- guage class and to learn more about the culture of the countries which are studied. The Latin Club, better known as Junior Classical League, meets every third Tuesday. The meet- ings are led by club sponsors Mr. ■ Dan Tannas and Mrs. Janet We- ber. Officers for the club included Robert Whitmann, president; Swati Patel, treasurer; Sherry Hen- derson, secretary; Christa Cook, vice-president; and Rob Sand- maier, publicity chairman. The club enjoyed an Italian din- ner at a restaurant in the fall and j a " Saturnalia " Party in De-X vN cember. y j Gina Snowberger v Class of ' 86 Awarded BERNICE IRBY AWARD — John M. Martin ADVANCED STUDY IN ART (GOLD) — Lori A. Miller ATHLETIC SCHOLARSHIP AWARD — Shawn P. Patterson SERTOMA AWARD — Anthony W. Jones FOUR YEARS OF PERFECT ATTENDANCE 1982- 1986 — James M, Anderson, Jeffery L. Col- bert BENDER D.E. STUDENT OF THE YEAR — T ' lffoney A. Davidson OUTSTANDING C.O.E. STUDENT OF THE YEAR — Rena L. Snowberger BUSINESS EDUCATION AWARD — Rena L. Snowberger MARTONE CUP — Elizabeth A, Duncan HORSTMEYER CUP — Mario R. Moore GERIG ACTING AWARD — Joel D, Scribner PROCTOR DRAMA STUDENT OF THE YEAR — Sydney L, Bloom HOWE AWARD FOR HIGHEST ENGLISH SCHOL- ARSHIP — Kimberly C. Barker CATHERINE JACKSON AWARD FOR EXCEL- LENCE IN EXPOSITORY WRITING — Douglas G. Brown JOHN L. THOMPSON AWARD FOR MATHEMA- TICS ENGLISH EXCELLENCE — Douglas G. Brown WHISLER, JENNINGS, ROBBINS AWARD — Ger- man — Jeffery T. Cole WEBER CUP — Latin — Robert S. WIdmann — Christa C. Cook BETTY LAMP AWARD — Stacy M. Freiburger CULINARY ARTS AWARD — Yolanda Vargas INDUSTRIAL ARTS AWARD — Hal J. Root ;S CUP — Christopher M. Kot- MENTAL ATTITUDE AWARD (GIRL-BOY) — Swati C. Patel and John E. Ashton SPULLER ARION AWARD (CHOIR) — Allen P. Kline WM. WETZEL OUTSTANDING VOCALIST — Mi- chael G. Bennett and Twyla M, Gorman RICE ARION AWARD (ORCHESTRA) — An- nette M. Heckber ROBERT RICE JAZZ AWARD — Christopher A. Dobosz JACOBSON OUTSTANDING SENIOR IN INTRA- MURALS — Jeffery A. Jones BRIDGES BRUIN FITNESS AWARD (BOYS) — Mi- chael J. Phillips BIEDENWEG PHYSICAL EDUCATION AWARD (GIRLS) — Cynthia L, Westendorf OLIVER " BEAR TRACKS " AWARD — Carolyn J. Spake ROOT PHOTOGRAPHY AWARD — Michael J. Boeglin SPULLER SERVICE AWARD — Elisabeth R. Ha- aerty „ . WHAT ' S BRUIN AWARD — Matthew S. Bair PRESSLER PHYSICS AWARD — Christopher M. Kotchey SCIENCE CUP — Shawn P. Patterson and Mi- chael G. Bennett CRAGUE SERVICE WORKER AWARD — Melissa J. Kohli SOCIAL STUDIES ACHIEVEMENT AWARD — Eli- zabeth A. Duncan WILLIAM H. BROWN AWARD FOR OUTSTAND- ING SENIOR SPEAKER — Elizabeth A. Duncan GAVEL AWARD FOR LEADERSHIP — Elizabeth A, Duncan HOLMQUIST AWARD FOR DEBATE AND DIS- CUSSION — Sherwin N. Springer Rena Snowberger, Outstanding C.O.E. Student Of The Year, is congradulated by Mr. Housel. photo Watters Studio Mr. Madden awards Jeff Jones with the Outstanding Senior in intramurals award. photo Watters Studio As Miss Whonsettler announces the art awards, the other honored students listen intensely. photo Watters Studio Swimnner Seeks Olympics Freshman, Steve Bigelow has been swimming since the age of two, when his parents started him in swimming les- sons. He has swam competitively since he was five. Steve started swimming at Club Olympic and is now swimming for the Southeast Family YMCA. Besides being state champion four times, he also swept the 1985 White River State Games, taking the gold in all ten swimming events. Although Steve has received many scholarships from different colleges and universities, he thinks he might like to attend the University of Florida and then swim in the Olympics. Freshman Steve Bigelow uses different strokes for getting atiead in the race, photo Scott Ed- wards Senior Blanket Award Winners, Vonnie Willloms. Ernie Davis, Tony Jones, and John Ashton. photo Watters Studio Miss Hornok awards Lola Young with The Most Improved Gymnast Award. photo Watters Stu- dio Athletic Award Winners SERTOMA AWARD — Tony Jones BLANKET WINNERS — John Ashton, Ernie Davis, Tony Jones, Vonnie Williams ATHLETIC SCHOLARSHIP AWARD — Shawn Patterson BRUIN OUTSTANDING STUDENT MANAGER AWARD — Bill Liggett FOOTBALL — Brad Griffith, John Ashton, Todd Rounds, Mario Moore, Tony Jones, Mick Tom. Vonnie Williams, Robert Tubbs, Gary Brunson, Shannon Griffith BOYS CROSS COUNTRY — Mike Blaettner, Tommy Downs, Jeff Jones GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY — Rennee Singer, Candy Williams BOYS TENNIS — Shawn Patterson, Dexter Rogers, Mark Neubauer VOLLEYBALL — Lori Meinerding, Chrissy Saunders. Jill Flowers GIRLS GOLF — Amy Chambers, Lynn Mor- ris BOYS BASKETBALL — Tony Jones, Ernie Da- vis GIRLS BASKETBALL — Lori Meinerding, Jill Ramsey, Vanessa Williams WRESTLING — Terrell Williams, Mick Tom, Anthony King, Brent Cooke GYMNASTICS — Lola Young.Jada Little. Dawn Dwyer BOYS TRACK — Ernie Davis, John Martin, Darryl Green. Ken Johnson. Cari Malone. Eric Lombright, Mike Phillips, Mike Eoiy. Robert Tubbs. Gory Brunson GIRLS TENNIS — Deborah Van Dam, Ruth Campbell, Rebecca Beer, Joanna Cook, Jill Flowers GIRLS TRACK — Roxanne Green, Renee Singer, Vanessa Williams. Heidi Owens FOUR YEAR PLAQUE WINNERS — Ernie Da- vis, Brian Gottwald, Anthony King, Lynn Morris, Heidi Owens, Mike Phillips, Jill Ram- sey. Anne Stone. Eric Wedge MARK SHOEFF MENTAL ATTITUDE AWARD — Jill Ramsey ATHLETIC AWARD: 1209 m " ' COMMUNITY 1211 Food Canterbury 5801 St. Joe Road Phone: 485-7539 2 ' I2I COMMUNITY Rose Breaks Longstanding Record y All of us long to be famous — or at least to do somethiing that someone will remember. There is one name we probably won ' t forget for a long time. A name that changed history in a single mo- ment of timePete Rose. It was a baseball season in which the yankees once again shifted manag- ers. Dwight Gooden was once again phenominal. Darell Evans belted homers left and right. Rookie sensation Vince Coleman was stealing like a pro- fessional thief. But no matter what happened, no one seemed to care because Charlie Hustle was chasing a dream. Then on September 11, 1985, Pete Rose smacked a pitch from Eric Show, of the San Diego Padres, into left field at exactly 8:01 p.m. This hit, delivered in Riverfront Stadium, Cincin- nati, broke the 57 year record of Tyrus Raymond Cobb. It was a fitting climax to a career in which Rose had dove head first into each of our hearts. Rose started playing professional baseball in 1963 with the Cincinnati Reds. Rose was an immediate sensa- tion in the baseball world. Rose re- mained with the Reds until 1978. From 1979-1984, Rose joined the Philadel- phia Philles. He returned to the Reds as a player-manager in 1984. In ' 85, Rose ' s first full season as manager, he brought the team from the bottom of the division, to a contender, finishing in second place. Rose ' s records include most career hits (4,193), most games played (3,476), most times at bat (13,770) and being the only player to ploy more than 500 games at five different posi- tions. Although someone else in the future may break Rose ' s records, each of us will remember him because he made his mark during the time of our lives. — Brian Parkison Flowers! CORNER FLORIST ,)» . (219) 432-3038 3519 Leesburg, Rd. Ft. Wayne, IN 46808 Auto We Wash With Cloth! COMMUNITY I 213 !Food Fans! Parents! Make " Game Night ' ' extra special! Before the game DINE AT Enjoy your favorite selections from our regular menu or from the snack menu available in Peaches Lounge. After the game DANCE AT CiEaESOED Celebrate your team ' s victory in the " good times " atmosphere at CHARADES, the best game in town. FORT WAYNE 5 arriott. 1-69 and Coldwatcr Road, Fort Wiyne, Indiana 46825 (219) 484-04U David Kyle Neil: Congratulations! We love you and v ish you continued success Mom . Dad 214 COMMUNITY Bank INVEST IN YOUR FUTURE. Open your IRA now and it will be worth thousands of dollars in the future. Con- tributions of a little as $25 are accepted. Congratulations Northrop Graduates. 427-8333 Summit Bank f M Northrop Teens Help Comnnunity " " People are always coming down on teens, but I don ' t feel that teens are all ttiat different from when I was in school, except that they ' re more ma- ture, grown up and have taken on more responsibilities, " stated John Weicker, Dean of boys. People ' s views of teens have, over the past few years, steadily become worse, but teens are now proving all those past opinions wrong. This past year has shown many changes in the world. Many countries are joining together to help less fortu- nate countries. Everywhere, there are people reaching out to each other: Fort Wayne teens and Northrop teens are no exception. Northrop teens were very active this past year in the community, with such things as volunteering valuable time and love to patients in hospitals and nursing homes. Sophomore Trena Tackett, a " candy-striper " at Park- view Memorial Hospital, stated her feelings about her job. " A lot of work is involved, but it is satisfying for me be- cause I know that I am helping people who really need me, " stated Trena. Working in a nursing home can bring the same kinds of feelings of love and dedication. Sophomore Chris Keelan works at the Town House Retirement village and had this to say about her experiences, " The time I spend work- ing with older people is special to me, it ' s not just a job, I love what I am do- ing. " Over one hundred people volun- teered for the Red Cross Blood Mobile. Although students had various reasons for donating blood, anything from wanting to help their fellow man to getting out of class, or as Senior Ra- quel Mascorro said, " I have donated blood for two years because I wanted to help other people. It gives me a good feeling to know that I ' m contri- buting, even in a small way, to help someone who will need my blood someday to live. " — Noelle Robbins and Allison McCut- cheon What a brave soul! Senior Anita Neutiaus .along witti 100 other Northrop students, volunteered for the Red Cross Blood Mobile. photo Micheal Boleglin i tt 1 B rjk ■IP- community! 2i5 -Jewelry! Best Wishes To The Class Of ' 86 From FOX JEWELERS -Auto Congratulations Zo Zke Class Of ' 86 CRUMBACK SYMONS CHEVROLET 624 Hwy, 30 East New Haven, IN 46774 747-9674 - Photos Your Graduation Portrait . . .a once in a lifetime tiappening! BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF ' 86 3635 Lake Avenue • Fort Wayne, Indiana 46805 • Telephone (219) 422-9557 2 161 COMMUNITY 7 FWCS Referendum Fails On Monday, December 3, 1986 Fort Wayne Community Schools and Su- perintendant Dr. Bill C. Anthis suftered on unexpected defeat. The voting on their fourteen point referendum on a cold blustery day, failed by a ratio two to one, with the majority of the voters being senior citizens. Failure was blamed on many differ- ent reasons such as presenting too many points at one time, trying to raise funds with a property tax increase, and busing elementary students fur- ther than necessary. Another accusa- tion was aimed at the large turnout of senior citizens. These people do not have school age children, but do have property and fixed incomes. At Northrop many seniors were elligi- ble to vote. Dr. Williams met with each senior Government class to explain each individual point of the referen- dum; thus, making the seniors able to vote with complete knowledge. — Jenny Welsh The fourteen points of the referendum were as follows: — Creation of Math Science Center — Expanded Summit Magnet Program — Improved Gifted Talented Program — Creation of Extended-day Elemen- tary Magnet — Skill Development Programs for Tar- geted Schools — Additional Middle School Counselors — More Competetive Salary Sched- ules — Reading Clinic Improvement Pro- grams — Staff Development to Improve In- struction — Curriculum Evaluation Course Con- tent Revision — Instruction Utilizing Fort Wayne Re- sources — Strengthened Library Media Ser- vice — Expanede Alternative Programs — Full Prime Time Implementation " Pharmacy CHRONISTER PHARMACY . Finer Gifts Pine Valley Mall 10204 Coldv ater Rd. Ft, Wayne, IN Video Rental Complete Prescription Service " Auto J Kn pscheer, BODY SHOP Inc. w 1 747 WEST SUPERIOR STREET 1 L ;; ;5 FORTV A NE, INDIANA 46802 | - j PHONE 424 15850R424 1586 COMMUNITY 1217 Food n gofdon food service A TRUSTED MICHIGAN NAME 80 years IS GROWING IN FORT WAYNE- 462 Speedway Drive Off Coliseum Blvd. just Behind Fort Wayne Lincoln Mercury (2 9) 484-2548 Construction H CUSTOM ITCHCOCK HOMES BY m ' ? ROBERT A. HITCHCOCK 489-4820 . T . . vs.- - - COMMUNITY Expense Of Being A Senior Looking forward to the Senior Year keeps underclassmen motivat- ed. Gomes, parties, spring break, dances and of course graduation odd zest and interest to the " time of our lives. " These events are a major part of the fun related to the last high school year, but these activities also entail more expenses than almost anyone other thian a senior or a sen- ior ' s parent could imagine. Some of the expenses are for en- tertainment and " goofing around " v ith friends. These expenses include such items as sports events, parties and gas money. The amount spent varies from person to person, but just imagine one sports event at $2.50, a trip to the pizza place at $4 and gas money for the evening. Multiply this by four weekends a month for nine months . . . that amounts to at least $270 a year. Of course there are activities such as the " Senior Trip " to Florida which aren ' t required . . . but most seniors choose to migrate South for the week with a group of friends. This little vacation can cost the senior or his parents several hundred dollars. Another yearly ritual for seniors is the Prom. Both the boy and the girl can wrap a lot of money up for this one special evening. Someone has to pay for the tuxedo, the dress, the flowers, the food and any activities the couple chooses to participate in after the prom. For the day-to-day life at school, the senior must purchase books, pa- per, pens and folders. Optional es- sentials to school life include the yearbook and the newspaper and club dues for the organizations in which the students elects to partici- pate. Senior pictures are another major expense. Most Seniors buy pictures to exchange with friends, to give to relatives and to decorate their homes. On the more academic side, the student must pay to appy to col- lege or trade school, to take the SAT test, to travel to colleges or other schools for visitation days and for the phone calls involved in plan- ning the rest of one ' s life. For those who ore planning to go to work after high school, plans for finding a job, buying a wardrobe suitable for the work atmosphere, finding a car and perhaps finding a place to live are ever-present threats to the budget. And of course there is graduation to think of. The senior or parent must pay for the cap and the gown. But the expense doesn ' t stop there. Seniors frequently buy invitations, announcements, memory books, the senior mug and key. Other ex- penses involved with this day in- clude any food served at the open house and the ever-popular gradu- ation cake. By the end of the year every sen- ior and parent has probably devel- oped a new way of describing an over-extended budget. But, in the end, every penny spent will bring a new memory to the senior which he con cherish forever along with all of his other mementos of the year — Lisa Hagerty Auto DINKEL ' S MARATHON SERVICE 5910 N. Clinton St. FT. WAYNE, INDIANA 46825 WRECKER SERVICE Business Phone: 219-483-2751 Home Phone: 219-489-2127 COMPLETE AUTO SERVICE Spirit NORTHROP ATHLETIC BOOSTER CLUB Backing The, Bruins! COMMUNITY 219 Appliance .0 ' J r m M| L Hj E ' ' ' l m P n " " ' ' m .- 2 Nf _ a nl 1 jMM Kim Barker: " " n Only as far as we seek, can we go . . . Only as much as we dream can we be. Love Mom, Dad Paul, Glenn Cofjgratulatms Class Of ' S6 RARICK ' S T.V. Spring At St, Mary ' s " Your Color Discount King " 426-0637 Sewage A • A • A • Residential • Repair New Sewer Installation • Open Or No Charge • 7 Days A Week Licensed — Insured — Bonded 1428 Sycamore Dr. 484-5492 -Food authentic italian cuisine over 30 different pasta dishes plus chicken, fish, veal and steak entrees 4120 coldwaler road 482-1638 south 3402 fairfield avenue 745-7200 220i COMMUNITY Photo Student Portrait Special You ' re in a class by yourself with student portraits by Photopro. Enjoy high class senior pictures with- out the high cost and high pressure. Your economical portrait package includes: • 8 Poses with Proofs • 1 8x10 • 2 5x7 ' s • 8 Wallets • All in Folder Frames • PLUS You Keep the Negatives! Just 27 88 Ji£i Nk CAMERA Photopro Portrait Studio 6244 Covington Plaza Fort Wayne, IN 46804 432-5573 Georgetown North Fort Wayne, IN 46805 486 1835 Patrons Mr. Mrs. Gordor Klopfer stein Gary Muncy, Jostens Representative Evans Toyota Fox Fox Frame Service Realty KAREN SPAKE Broker-Realtor TELEPHONE 423-4444 RESIDENCE 489-4230 AREA CODE 219 202 W. BERRY ST. FORT WAYNE, IN 46802 DICK SPAKE Realtor MIKE THOMAS ASSOCIATES Realtors Pharmacy CHRONISTER HALLMARK Card And Gift Shop Northwood Plaza 6045 Stelhorn 486-3307 COMMUNITY 221 Florist mstrm FLOWERSi |NC. " 726 E. Cook Road Fort Wayne, Indiana 46825 For Special Times; Dances, Birthdays, Parties, Illness, Weddings 2 Blocks East Of Northrop H S. On Cook Road 489-3534 Kelly Osborne: Remember when you couldn ' t give up Mrs, Beosley for Kindergarten? Thanks for so many " special memories " . Congratulations! We Love You Mom , Dad Leslye Taylor: Congratulations! May the years ahead be successful and filled with happiness for you. Love — Mom, Dad . Chris Clothes Alterations by Ro Levy CLOTHES FIX ' R ' Something Old, Something New We Can Fix r Just For You ' Men — Women — Children Mon thru Fn 9-5 5668 St Joe Rd Sat 9-12 Ph 485-1255 (Across from Market Place of Canterbury) Hair Super Cuts for Guys Gals a.c4 J Aiyz te ' 426-0021 1 1 22 RunnKKi Avenue Fort Wa ne IN 46808 COMMUNITY Hair JWitte ' s Washington Square I Barber Shop 482-1651 6005 N, Clinton CoitgratidatUnts Seniors! Mon 8 AM-8:30 PM Tues.-Fri. 8 AM-6 PM Sat. 8 AM-5 PM Redken-RK® Loans PHOENIX ZODO Mortgage Assistant For First Time Home Buyers P.O. Lock Box 5101 For Ft. Wayne, IN Info, 46895 Call (219) 422-2000 Johnny Amos: Congratulations and Best of luck! Love, Mom Lori Miller; The best of luck with everything. We hope all of your foundest dreams come true. Love, Mom, Dad 8c Brent f: Variety ' 7i . Ater Su ■WORTH LOOKING INTO " Ov HANDMADE CARDS UNUSUAL GIFTS PARTY GOODS BOOKS TOYS DOLLS 484-3836 Washington Square MON.-FRI. 10:00 ' till 7:00 SAT. ' till 5:00 Qood Cuck Class Of 19S6 COMMUNITY 1223 Bears Shuffle Off With Super Bowl When the Chicago Bears shuffled off with the Super Bowl Trophy on Sunday, January 26, 1986, they did more than just bring the city of Chica- go the championship team it had been craving. The victory signified the end of suffering for fans all over the mid-west. Many cities other than Chicago follow Bears. Fort Wayne certainly played its part. A Chicago Bears souvenir stand was set up in the Glenbrook Mall and numerous souvenir stands were set up on busy street corners during the Super Bowl weel . At Northrop, stu- dents were treated to a video tape which showed the making of the " Su- per Bowl Shuffle. " The tape was shown during lunch mods, a week be- fore the Super Bowl. Why all the fuss over this team? Well, it wasn ' t only because the Bears were more or less o local team, but also because they drew people into the " Bear phenomena. " One of the biggest factors in the Bear phenomena was William " The Refridgerator " Perry. Perry, almost cut at the beginning of the season for being too much overweight, blos- somed into one of the Bears most celebrated characters. Perry ' s tal- ents included everything from stop- ping runners cold to running touch- downs himself. His prolific work in the Bears ' goal-line offense earned him nation-wide publicity. In fact. Perry scored a rushing touchdown in the Super Bowl. Perry was seen in a num- ber of commercials promoting, among other products, McDonald ' s and Coca-Cola. Basically, the Bear phenomena consisted of grown men going out on a football field, knocking the oppos- ing players ' heads off, and having a lot of fun doing it. Fans couldn ' t get enough of the " 46 " defense, or of the " Super Bowl Shuffle " or Jim McMohon defiantly wearing a head- band despite being fined by the league office for doing it. " Samuri " Mike Singletary, and Rich- ard Dent led a defense that gave up only one touchdown during the play- offs. On offense, with McMahon firing passes to speedster Willie Gault and the durable Walter Payton piling up the yardage on the ground, the Bears cruised to a 18-1 season. The Bears had the utmost confi- dence in themselves, and this helped spur their fans on. Some might have thought the Bears to be a little arro- gant. Well, perhaps they were, but they were also winners, Big Winners. And they made everyone feel good. — Mark Schoeff, Jr. C p o 9 ' v o s 224iCOMMUNITY Pharmacy KELTSCH Food (Restaurants The Home of I Good Things to Eat! I 5820 Coldwater Rd. f " % " " ' ' ' % Greg Robbins: God blessed us with a fantastic son and brother. We are very proud of you! Love, Mom, Robin, . Noelle Funeral Growing with a Growing Community. Our newest location D. O. McComb and Soni Maplewood Park Funeral Home 4017 Moplacrest 1140 Lokasld PorV UW Folrflvld Avanu 3M Wait 7th, Auburn, IN Phone 426-9494 Food Ore -5 H ' y Ore ' on, Of O, i o, ' oa U! B COMMUNITY 1 225 Mez Students A Adam, Kyle 116 Adams, Merlin 116 Aker. Jill 32 Aker, Lisa Albahrani. Michael Albahrani, Stephanie 32 Albersmeyer, Leigh Alderman. Tracy Alexander, Samuel III Alfeld, Kraig 32 Allen. Denise Allen. Kyra 32, 194 Alien, Lora Alle, Melissa 32 Allen, Reginald Allen. Scott 116 Allen. Tanya 116 Allen. Timothy 111 170 Allison. Joan Alvarez, Victoria 149 Alwine, Jane 173 Amos. Johnny 149. 29. 173. 188. 189, 233 Anderson, James 32 Anderson, Laura 16, 32, 190 Anderson. Micheal B 63. 116 Anderson, Micheal O 78, 116, 86 Anderson. Michelle 96, 189 Anderson, [Robert 197, 207 Anderson, Vicki 116. 84 Anglemeyer, Gerald Anglin, David Anspaugh. Dawn Archer, Rhonda 116, 171, 84 Armstrong. Traci 116, 173 Arnold, Anthony Arnold. Julie 1 16 Arnold. Steven 32 Arnos. Kim 173 Arrington, Juanito Aschbacher, Chad 73, 88 Ashton. John 57. 87. 209. 152, 78. 17. 32, 60. 61. 63 Askins, Christoph 61, 78, 97 Askins. Kossandra 32 Askins. Michael 32 Atherton, David 63. 116 Atherton. Mary Atkinson. Ann 32 Ausbury. Thomas 32, 195. 89 Austin. Leann 115 Austin. Michael 115 Austin, Pamela 1 15 ?26 Backofen, Laurie 116, 160 Bailey. Gregory 70. 116 Bailey, Sherry 32, 194 Bair, Lesley 116 Bair. Mark 78, 115 Boir, Matthew 32. 148. 24 Baker. April Baker. Brett Baker. Chad Baker. Jennifer 116 Baker. Shannon Ballard. Lon 116 Balliet. Laura 192 Bankhead, Tonya Banks. Carl Banks. Urusia Barker, Glenn 61 Barker. Kimberly 32. 27 Barker. Paul III 61 Barkey. Travis 173. 178. 177 Barkhaus. Christie 64, 116 Berkley. Dannie 61 Barksdale. William Barlage, Laura 116. 173 Earner. Matt 173 Barnes. Andre 72, 73 Barnes. Carrie 116. 173 Barnes. Denise 116 Barnes. Jacquelin 116 Barnes. Kandice 173, 175 Barnes. Michael Bamhordt, Jason 116. 197 Barnhardt. Susan 116 Barron, Diana 116 Barron, Joseph Bartholomew. Jane 171 Bartlett. Steven Barton. Andrew 32. 89 Barton. Jeffrey 90. 88 Boshop, Lori 116. 173 Basinski. Anita 116 Bofchelder. David 28. 32. 61. 173. 174 INDEX Batchelder, Karen 207 Bates, Jane 116, 173 Bates, Jeft 63 Battaglia, Windy 116, 171 Battenfield, Keitti 78, 88 Baughman, Cory 116 Bdugrimon, Tonyd Baugortner, Stielly 149 Bazzinett, Christian Beard. Sara Beasley, Carol 32 Beasley, Cattiy Beatty, Craig 20, 116, 173 Beatty, Croig 20, 116, 173 Bectistein, Christina Becl . I?ichard 33 Becker, Brian 33 Becker, Chad 72, 116. 88 Becker, Martin 115 Becker, Neol 63 Becktell, Julia 161, 164 Beeler, Laura 116 Beer, Jessica 116, 192 Beer, Michael Beer, Rebecca 8. 33. 58, 80 Beery, Kelli 3 Beery, Kendra 33, 173 Begue, Carol 116 Behrer. Brian 33, 173 Beights, Jettrey 174, 173, 177 Belcher, Deondra 116 Bell, Jacindd 33, 77 Bell. Kimberley 116, 174 Bell, Scott 174. 173 Bell. Stacy 33. 143. 174. 177 Bell, Tanya Bell, Tiffany Bender, Latricid Benge, Michelle Bengs. Christine Bennett, David 116, 170, 178 Bennett, Michael 24, 21 33, 171, 180. 178, 225, 23, 26 Bentz. Undd 173. 197 Bentz. Michael 116 Berger, Barbara Berger, Barb 173 Berger, James 33 Berglund, Brent 63, 72, 73. 1 16 Berndrdin. Kenneth Bernardin, Timothy 33 Bernier. Beth Berry, Carlo 33 Berry. Kendra 192 Beverly, Shawn 143, 202 Beyler. Melissa 33. 171, 27 Bice. Sonia 57. 51. 116. 171 Biehl. Bradley 58. 173 Bienz. Floyd 33 Bienz, Scott Bigelow, Steven 117, 209 Bigelow, Timothy Biggs, Christian 61 Biggs, Jill 207 Bilger. Timothy 117, 170, 178 Bishop. Kellie 117. 173. 175 Bitz. Knstie 117, 192 Bixby. Elizabeth 171. 207 Bixby. Rodney 117 Bjorklund. Kristin Bjorkiund. Troy 33 Black. Herman 61 Black, Jon 33, 24 Black. Robert 63. 117 Blaettner, Michael 54, 86 Blaising, Jason 117 Blanchard. Jon Blech. Lainie Bledsoe. Matthew 33 Bloom, Mark 117, 170. 178 Bloom, Sydney 12. 33. 174, 182, 174 Blosser, Jdson 1 1 7 Blosser, Nicholos 117, 149 Blosser, Robert 117 Blosser, Shannon Boeglin, Michael 33, 22. 148 Boggess, John Boggs, Beth 115 Bojinoff, Johnny Bojrob, Brad 63, 117 Bojrob, Scott 207 Bojrab. Tammy 115 Bolinger. Brian 117, 88 Bolinger, Kristo 7 Bollman, David Bonner, Dornelle 77, 117, 84 Bonner, Daven 170 Boker, Beverly 116 Boker, Billie 84 Boker, Marvin 117 Boker, William 117 Borders, Heidi Bordner, Laura 171, 174. 173, 178, 195, 27, 177 Boren, Bradley 33 Boroff, Neol Bortz, Susan 173. 192 Bottorf, Jeffrey 117. 115 Bovie. Jerry Bowen. Edrick Bowen, Jackie 117 Bowen, Janet 33 Bowens, Michael Bowens, Walter 33 Bower. Mark Bowers, Edith 33. 192 Bowers, Joseph 78, 86 Bowers, Kelly 191 Bryer, Michelle 33, 190 Bradford, Erika Bradford, Eugene Brddford, Jdmes Brodshdw, Katherine 33 Brammer, Steven 117 Brandenburg, Jeffrey 33, 90 Branigan, Latoyo 160 Branning, John Brant, Kevin Braselton. Louis 115 Brattoin, Susan 165, 178 Bratton, Danita Braun, Michael Brewer. Tamaro 99. 190. 191 Bricker, Tonya 99 Brigham, Kevin 99, 165, 173 Brigham. Stephen 33 Brindel, Pamela Brindle. Kimberly 1 17 Briner. Lee 117 Brinneman, Timothy 33 Brittain. Lisa 117 Britton, William Brock, Kimberly 99 Brackhouse. Dennis 78, 117 Brockman, Larry Brooks, Jovan 61 Brooks, Marie Brooks. Stephen Brown, Amy 117 Brown, Chennito 77, 117, 171 Brown, Danielle 192 Brown, David A 99, 173 Brown, David B 117 Brown, Doug 33, 26 Brown. Gory 107 Brown, Harriet 99 Brown. James Brown. Karen 33 Brown. Kimberly 34, 171, 175. 192 Brown, Linda 34 Brown. Marsha 34, 192 Brown, Megan 107, 197 Brown, Melissa 107 Brown, Michelle 170 Brown, Patricio 117 Brown. Ricky Brown, Rosie 34 Brawn. Teresa 99. 151 Brown, Terry Brown, Tonya 34, 117 Brownlee, Corey 99, 202 Brownlee, Darren 34 Brownlee, Gene 34, 55 Brownlee, Gina 117, 173 Brownlee. Marquetta Brubaker, Christoph 117. 174. 175, 173 Bfubaker, Gregory 107. 173 Brueggeman, Debro 99, 117 Brumbaugh, Mark 89 Brunger. Valerie 117 Brunson, Gory 45, 34, 60, 63. 61 Bruot. Beth 107 Bryan, Renee 77, 99, 144, 191, 190, 84 Bryan, Robertta 34, 173, 27 Bryant, Jovon 107 Buchanan, Donald Buchanan, Joe 107 Buchanan. Ronald Buchs, Christoph 99 Buckland, Daniel 107 Buckler. Kimberly 34. 171, 192. 177 Buckmoster, Stephanie 99 Buenconsejo, Gaynor 117 Buhr. Chad 117 Buhr, Craig 117 Buhr, Laura 99 Bull, Jennifer 52, 64, 65. 74, 94, 99, 84 Bullard, Susan 66, 60, 61, 99, 195 Bundy, Phillip 34, 89 Burbdn, Richelle 117 Burke, Sean 107 Burkhort. Robert 117 Burnette, Tina Burney, Altasha 99 Burney, Lisa 34 Burniston, Shawn Burtnett, Lisa 117 Bush, Coleen 107. 170 Butler. Bryon 117 Butler. Clinton Butler, Gina 107 Butler, Mark 173 Butler, Susan 38, 34. 192. 194 Butler. Valerie 107 Butler, William 61, 99 Button, Arden 63, 117 Byer, Susan 9, 152. 173 Byrd, Betina 107, 84 Byrd, Stacy 99 Byrer. John 99. 173 e Coccamo. Morcello 107 Codegdn, Colette 117 Coldwell. Anthony 117 Caldwell, Normon 99 Caley, Jeffrey 107 Camp, Annette 107 Camp, Teresa 107. 117, ' Campbell, Glenn Campbell, Loura 107, 80 Campbell. Ruth 107, 80, 202 Cantrell, Quentin 34, 173 Carboni. Brian 99 Carlisle. Roshan 77, 117, 171 Carlson, Christy 117, 175, 173 Carnohon, Bruce 107 Carnahan. Cricket 34 Carnall, Jettrey 107, 173, 174, 177 Carney. Woylon 99. 170 Coron, Nicole 34. 27 Carpenter. Kim 107. 161 Carr, Sheila 117, 171 Carr, Steven 61, 78, 107 Carroll. Theodore 99, 86 Corswell. Danille 99 Carswell, Trentce Carter, Angela 118 Carter, Boyd 118, 173. 175 Corter, Don 34 Carter, Elizabeth 107 Carter, Gary 118 Carter, Jean-Paul 99, 157 Corter. Lawrence Carter, Robert 118 C otter, Teresa 115, 170 Carver, Lorenzo 177 Carver, Sandra 107 Carver, Sherman 118 Cory, Kimberly 34 Cose. Donald 118 Cdseldine, Jennifer 34 Cdseldine, Kdren Cdskey, Carrie 107 Coskey. Dawn 118 Coso, Terry 99, 173, 195 Costeel. Dennis 107 Castro, Cynthia 34, 202 Castro, James 63. 118 Cato, Terrence 118 Coudill, Renee 99 Caulley, Kelly Causey. Dennis 32. 34. 61. 156. 173 Causey, Dorall 63, 72, 118 Chalmers. Stocey 99, 173, 175, 177 Chambers, Amy 60, 66, 107 Chambers, Bryan 34 Chambers. Crystal 34 Chambers. Terra 107 Chandler, Corey 118 Choney, Melissa 99 Channing, Scott 118 Chapman, Brendd 96. 99, 189 Chopmon. Eric 107 Chopmon, James Chapman. Morcie 10. 34. 148 Charleston, Chelsie 99. 190 Charlton, Tywino 118 Chatterjea, Sumit 58, 107 Chevalier, Andred 99 Chevalier. Gregory 99 Chevalier. Jude 68, 118, 171 Chicoine, Michelle 107 Childs, Ldrry 118 Chobot, Kevin 107, 173 Chowdury. Sudip 58. 107. 173 Chrichen. Jeri Lyn 34 Church. Jimmie Churchill, Jensie 34, 65, 177 Ctoflin, Dondid 118 Clark, Eileen 107, 173 Clark, Nicole 107 Clork. Seon 107 Clork. Tomi 107 Clark, Timothy 107 Clark, Tom 107 Clork, Wendy 115 Clem, Laura 118. 173 Clement, Renee 99 Clements, Shanno 118, 197 Clemmer, Kristo 99. 192 Clemens. Jeffrey 7, 34, 57 Clevelle, Monica 118, 173 Click, Cheryl 34, 194 Coak, Jerry Cochran. Andrew 35 Cochron. Eric 118 Cochran. Frdnkie 35 Colbert. Bruce 107. 173 Colbert, Jeffrey 34. 173. 27 Cole. Andrea 99. 199. 149 Cole. Jettrey 35. 53. 174. 86 Colee, Sean 35 Coleman, Confrell Coleman, Hazes Coleman, Michelle 35 Coleman, Rosita 118 Collier, Charles 61, 99 Collier, Christoph 107 Collier, Karen 35 Collins, Heather 118 Collins, Timothy 107 Colpetzer. Denise 35 Comparet, Jennifer 13, 101 Compton, Lily 107 Cotner, Richard 58, 118, 86 Connelly, Jdmie Conner. Tammy 99 Conover. Douglas 107 Conrad. Nicole 99 Conway, Erica 1 18 Conwell, Theresa Cook, Christa 36, 67, 51. 94, 171, 178, 207. 57 Cook, Jerry 118 Cook, Joanna 7. 36. 27. 81. 80 Cook, Kristina 74. 99. 165 Cook. Matthew 99, 173, 174 Coke, Brent 7, 35, 53, 78 Copeland. Brian 35. 78. 236. 23 Corcoran. Kelly Corcoran. Kim 99 Corell. Catherine 30. 35. 190. 194 Corell. James 78. 116 Cornett. Kimberly 107 Cornett. Marc 99 Costello. Came 64. 99 Cottrell. Sheilo 61. 66. 57. 107 Couglin. Triomas 99 Coulson. Jennifer 99 Coulson. Wendy 36. 26. 206 Cowan. James 118 Cowan. Michelle 118 Cowan. Sarah Cox. Terry 35 Cox. Thomas 107. 173. 174 Cox. Timothy 107. 173. 175. 178 Coy. Herald 107 CraDtree. Kevin 118. 173 Craig. Veronica 118 Cramer Ctiristoph 35 Cramer, Michael 99 Crane. Teresa 99. 197. 206 Crasper. Christoph 35. 173 Cravens. Denise 60. 66. 99. 177. 199 Crews. Lloyd Critchlow. Kimberly 107, 173. 174 Crosby. Renee 35 Cross. Eric 118. 175. 173 Cross. Heidi 107 Cross. Robert 99 Cross. Tomt 118 Croyle. Adridnne 118. 171 Cupp. Jamie 107. 199. 84. 147 Curry. Aaron 35 Curry. Herman 63. 118 Curry. Joseph Cushing. Carolyn 109 Cussen. David 118 Cutler. Anthony 99 Cynar. Garret 118 Z) Dabbo. Sonai Dager. Gerald 99 Dager. Norman Damerell. Kevin 36. 171. 178. 234 Donee. Bridget 99. 195 Donee. Helen Dance. Unetha 1 16 Daniels. Pomelo 99. 158 Daniels. Terrence 99 Ddttd. Rikki 35 Ddughter. Federick 118 Dauscher. Shern 99 Davidson. Rodney 116 Dovidson. Tiffaney 35. 195 Davis. Brandon Davis. Eric 107 Davis. Ernie 35. 61. 70. 71. 150. 209 Davis. James 107. 86 Davis. Jerry 118 Davis. Jonathan 107. 173 Davis. Kristi 107 Davis. Lisa A 118 Davis. Lisa K 16. 35. 190 Davis. Michelle 107 Davis. Paula Davis. Rick 61. 62. 63. 78 Davis. Robin 99 Davis. Stacey 107 Davis. Thomas Davis. Trind 77. 118. 171 Ddvis. Trisho Davis. Virginia 68. 107 Davison. Tonya 99 Dawson. Joel 118 Deal. Robert 99 Decker. Abigail 21. 107. 186. 205 Decker. Neal 118. 170. 176 Degrandechdmp. Carolyn 99 Delomorter. Tina 99. 190. 191. 202 Deleon. Andrea 99. 207 Deliinger. Gretchen 107. 177 Demato. Laura 99. 195 Demille. Kara 99 Den Uyl. Darcy 118 Denhom. Rusty Demo. Rhondo 107. 173 Dennie. Eric Dentzer. Jennrfer 1 19 Dentzer. Kirk 78. 107 Deporoles. Michelle 21. 28 Derek. Jon Devine. Marie 35 Devito. Mark 119 Dewitt. Leroy Diy. Sanjeet 99 Dick. Thomas 119 Diebert. Danielle Diebert. Joe 61 Diebert. Samuel 99 Dierdorf. Kristen 77. 94. 119 Diffendorter. Diana 107. 189. 202 Dikeolakos. Christ 35 Dikeolakos. Diane 107 Dill. Shown 119. 175. 173 Diller. Jenno 99 Dimmitt. Rebecca 35 Disch. Michael 99. 86 Doan. Tracy 99 Dobosz. Christoph 36. 174. 173. 26 Dodzik. Julie 119. 84 Doell. Christoph 8. 1 19 Doerfler. Dawn 36 Donahue. Cynthia 99 Donahue. Matthew 119 Doron, Patrick 119 Dorman. Chad 78. 1 19 Dorman. Taro 99. 162 Dotsik. Julie 151 Dougherty. Kevin 58. 107 Dougherty, Kris 58. 119 Doughty. Fredrick Dowdell. Donna 99 Dowdell. Lynn 107, 173 Downing. Gregory 3. 106. 173 Downs. ThomdS 54. 96. 108 Drudge. Curtis 36 Drudge. Regino 108 Dubois. Tracy Duer. Cora 36 Dutor. Terronce 61. 108 Dufor. Tonsha 64. 77. 119. 64 Dukes. Kristino 100 Dunbar. Heidi 119. 173 Duncan. Elizabeth 21. 36. 32. 197. 23. 26 202 Dunn. Robin 106. 202. 84 Dwyer. Dawn 119 Dybiec. Catherine 21. 100. 165. 171. 178 Dye. Pamela 116. 170 s Eoly. Michael 61. 100. 66. 201 Edrlywine. Rikki 36 Eostmon. Benjdmm 36 Eostmon. Brian 100 Eostom. Eric 36 Eostom. Scott 108 Edmonds. Cindi 119 Edwards. Eldine 1 19 Edwards. Elaine 1 19 Edwards. James 106 Edwards. James S 100. 61 Edwords. Lisd 7. 94. 119. 189 Edwards. Morsho 119 Edwdrds. Steve 119 Edwdrds. Ten 36 Edwards. Terrence 108 Eggleston. Scott 119. 149 Ehinger. Conrad 61. 116 Eicher. Brian 36. 78. 173 Eicher. Croig 76. 119. 136. 66 Eichman. William 36 Elder. Hedther 119 Eley. Detrick 36 Ellenwood. Matthew 20. 106. 173 Ellington. John 72. 108 Elliot. Tereso 108. 115. 197 Ellis. Henrietta 119 Ellis. Stephen 61. 100 EIrod. Dovid 100 Emberlin. Kurt 63. 78. 119. 132 Eme. Beverly 36. 27 Emerson. Kristine 108 Englemon. LiSd 119. 171. 202 Englemann. Troy 1 19 Epstein. Rachel Erby. Linda 119 Erdly. Todd 36 Erne. Julie 108 Errington. April 106 Esquivel. Jose 108 Esterline. Oarryl 7. 73. 108 Esterline. Dawn 8. 36. 89 Esterline. Thomas 108 Euckert. Richard 119 Eversman, Douglas 100 1 Fairfield. Natalie 1 7 1 Falls. Rondd 106 Fdlls. Wando 108 Farber, Kelly 119 Farber. Kristina 100 Fork. Rondo 36. 61 Fdriell. Edward 108 Farrell. Michelle 36 Fawley. Christy 108 Federspiel. Michael 106 Federspiel. Troy 100 Federspiel. Vaiery 36 Feeley. Robin 119. 171. 84 Feldheim. Gregory 108 Feldmon. Kevin 58. 108 Ferguson. Jessica 108 Ferneau. Cynthia 36 Ferro. Stocy 1 19. 202 Fesler. Michelle 108 Fields. Kimberlen 36 Fields. Mdi 61. 100. 195 Figgs. Annie 119 Fikes. Irene 100 Fikes. Joyce 36. 154 Fincher. Christoph 36. 165 Finnigdn. Erina 16. 108. 190 Firestine. Angela 108. 190. 191 Firestine. Scott Fischer. Charlotte 36. 173. 192. 27 Fischer. Dednna 119. 173. 176 Fischer. Dede 172 Fischer. Howard 100. 173 Fischer. Brent 100 Fisher. Brian 108 Fisher Chad 108 Fisher. Demetrids 72. 119 Fisher. Demetrios 72. 119 Fisher. Jeffrey 36 Fisher. Lori 100 Fisher. Sota 108. 173. 175 Fitzgerald. Craig 36. 24 Fitzgibbon. Michelle 100 Fitzsimmons. Michael 119 Floningon. Julid 108. 173 Fleck. Angela 100 Fleming. Angelo 106. 170. 192 Flennery. Audrey 100 Flennery. Katherine 1 19 Flint. Waldo 106 Flitcroft. Darren 37 Flores. Bryan 119 Floure. Shown 37 Flowers. Jill 65. 77. 108. 81. 80 Flye. Keith 108 Flynn. Karen 119 Folus. Wendy 174 Foor. Michelle 100. 173 Ford. Borboro 119. 171 Ford. Birt Ford. Roy 100 Ford. Wendy 108 Fore. Amy 1 19. 171 Foreman. Loretto Forrer. Karen 119 Fortriede. Tonio 106 Foster. Jeremy 1 19 Fowler. Leslie 100 Fox. Deonno 37. 195 Fox. Jomes 106 Fox. Jeffrey 100 Fox, Matthew 63. 76. 119. 88. 8 Francoeur, Gregory 1 19 Frane. Douglas 37. 89 Franks. Janette 37 Franklin. Keith 61 106 Franklin. Megan 119 Franks. Todd 106 Froppier. Mary 100. 171. 202 Frozer. Wilheleo 64. 74. 77. 108. Freck, Wendy 100. 22 Frederick. Kimberly 1 19 Frederick. Michdel 119. 170 Freeman. Shern 100 Freeman. Tomy 108 Freiburger. Stacy 48. 37. 194 Freiburger. Tracy 108 Freon. Lynn 100 Frick. Stacey 68. 69. 119 Frier. Angle 13. 108 Fruchey. Kelly 108 Fruit. Phillip 119 Fry. Brendd 37 Fryar. Noyo 171 Fryback. Heather 108 Frazier. J C 20 Fugua. Larry Fugua. Terrence 61 Fyock. Chnstoph 108 Fyock. Joseph 37 Gael. Danielle 21. 68. 108 Gomes. Marsha 108. 202 Gomboo. Fernando 1 19 Gdndwdy. Alicia 37 Gonlz. Angela 100. 190 Gard. Mark 1 19 Gardner. Scott 37 Goreiss. Christina 37 Gorey. Alexander 1 19 Gdrey. Kristd 106 Garrett. Christoph 100 Gory. Borbora 108. 170 Gory. Kirk 108 Gary. Sharon Gorzo. Raul 100 Gasdorf. Michael 37 Goston. Shawn 1 19 Gaston. Sheritto Gdumer. Bront 61. 100. 69 Goumer. Dole 30. 37. 32 Geuse. Gregory 37 Geans. Rodenc 37. 60. 63 Gebnn. Shdnnon 235 Gebert. Danny 106 Geddis. Enn 108 Geddis. Kelly 37 Gehlen. Jody 100 Gentry. Erik 108 Gentry. Michael Gentry. Stoci 173 .Gentry. Wend 94. 119. 89 Gerdom. Mary 108. 192 Gholsfon. Carrie 106 Gidng. Tuong 106 Giant. Renae 100. 195 Gibson. Annette 37 Gibson. Letonya Gibson. Robert 100 Gierke. Robert Gilbert. Rachel 119. 173 Gill. Scott 109 Ging. Tommy 37 Girardot. Trocey 90. 106. 202 Givens. Jock 108, 173 Glospie, Pamela 37 Glass. Tio 64. 77. 114. 177. 84 Glaze. Brett 7. 61. 108 Gleoson. Jett 100. 86 Glentzer. Angela 108. 151. 149 Goddord. Bart Godfrey, Jennifer 100. 171 Goeglein. Kristen 175. 173. 175 Goehnnger. Jill Gopower. Amy 120 Good, Erie 120 Goode. William Goodman. Carol 100 Goodman. Elise 120 Gordon. Rhonda Gorman. Blame 120. 173 Gorman. Sean 61. 100 Gorman. Twyla 7. 20. 37. 165. 171. 178 Goshett. Ettim 120 Goslee. Brian 108. 173 Gottfried. David 108. 157 Gottwdld. Brian 37. 63. 82 Grobill. Karen 100 Grable. Andred 37. 27. 51 Grabler. Brian 100. 173 Grady. Aliso 64. 65. 108 Grady, Rondd Grady, Thomas 120 Grohom, Derek 3. 15. 37. 61. 27 Graham. Kara 120 Grondberry. Eric 108 Grondberry. Rhonda 37 Grant. Brian 120 Grant. Laura 108 Grant. Ronald Grant. Steven 120 Groves. Lorry 120 Graves. Meredith 13. 100 Grdy. Cdlondro 37. 201 Gray. Fawn 37 Gray. Natasha 106. 173 Grayson. Wendy 120 Green. Cossondrd 100 Green. Darryl 100 Green. Keith 100 Green. Mikell Green. Roxanne 9. 64. 100. 86. 84 Greene. Sonji 7. 120. 202 Greubel. Br adley 108 Griffin. Jon 120 Griffin. Mark 37 Gnffith. Bradley 37. 61 Gntfith. Heather 61. 120. 68 Gnttith. Michael 120. 86 Griffith. Patrick 120 Gnffith. William 37. 90. 152. 61. 24 Gngg. Angela 36 Grigsby. Edwdrd 108 Grischke. Pdmelo 100. 140 Grischke. Troy 120 Gross. Angela 38 Gross. Brad 109 Gross. More Grotemot. Evan 3. 100. 173 Grotnan. Samuel 36 Groves. Adam 72. 120 Guingnch. John 100. 197 Guinn. Shown 38. 156. 195 Gunter, Michelle 30. 38. 27. 67 Gustm. Julie 109. 173 Guy. Brian 38. 90. 163 Guy. Craig M Haberstock. Wendy 10. 38. 202 Hock. Jeremy 120 Hockley. Horry 100. 61 Haecker. Melmdo 30. 38 Hogon. Chris 120 Hrjgedorn. Dovid 120 Hogerty. Elisabeth 8. 30. 36. 48. ; Hagerty. Shonnon 120 Hoire. Darin Hoirston. Marcus 109 Hoirston. Moyo 109 Hairston. Sohiro 38 Hoirston. Tina 120. 171 Hakey. John 38 Hall. James 38 Hall. Loretto Holter. Down 36 Holvorsen. Kurt 38. 197 Halvorsen. Michael 120 Hamilton, Ion Homilton. Michael 38. 61, 23. 24 Hamilton. Yvonne 109 Hamlin. Motthew 109 Hammonos. Fredrika 109 INDEX 1227 Mez Hand, Barry Hanev- Alonzo 100 Hardesty. Krystol 120 Hardesty, Lucanus Hardiek, Michael 14. 38. 174. 173. 178. 177 Hardy, Michael 120 Hardy. Ruby Harkuszewski. Lenna 100. 195. 177 Hcrmeyer. Robert 120 Harper. Douglas A 109. 173. 175 Harper. Douglas S 38. 173. 188. 83. 82. 57 Harper. Kimberle 101. 173 Harper. Lowanda 109. 120 Harris. Alicia 109 Hams. Deborah 109 Harris. Diahann 100. 201 Hams. JC 70. 109 Harris. James 38 Harris. Lisa A Harris. Lisa R 84 Hams. Lovette 38 Horns. Matthew 38 Hams. W Chns 109. 173. 175. 199 Harrison. Amy 20, 120. 190 Harshbarger. Matthew 38 Hart. Darren 120. 175. 173 Hart. Melissa 38. Hortmon. Robert 100 Harvey. Denjse 120 Harvey. Requai Hosier. Scott 66, 100. 203, 148. 206 Hosier, Tomora 68, 120. 60 Hossig. Michael 120 Hossoun. Claire 109. 177 Hastings. David 61. 90. 109. 88 Hastings. Victoria 100. 171 Hasty. Anne 30. 36. 65. 180 Hasty, Elizabeth 94. 120. 189 Houghee. James 101 Hawkins. Julie 120 Hay. Deborah 120 Heck. Chnstoph 120 Heck. Heoth 120. 86 Heckber. Annette 38. 177 Heckber. Mark 101 Hedges. Stocey 39 Heffley, Erie 57. 17. 39. 59. 59. 188. 202 Heftley. Michelle 101. 173. 197. 177 Heim. Tony 101 Heinecke. Heidi 120 Heitger. Jetfrey 109 Heitger. Timothy 39. 61 Heller. Janelle 120 Hemingway. Aaron 63, 120, 173 Henderson. Deborah 39 Henderson. Jdson 120 Henderson. Michael 120 Henderson. Sharon 109. 170. 197. 203. 207 Henry. Betsy 64. 120 Hensch. Shon 109 Hensler. Brian 120 Herald. Coy 58. 86 Herron. Heidi 109 Hettinger. Joanna Hettinger. Robert 101. 195 Hice. Lori 101. 190 Hicks. Christoph 13. 63. 78. 120. 173 Hicks. Keven Hicks. Lisa 120 Hicks. Pamela 39 Higle. Matthew 101. 171. 86 Hill. Dora 96. 101. 189 Hill. James 109 Hill. Keith Hill. Lisa 39 Hill. Michael 109 Hill. Stacy 120 Hill. Stephanie 109 Hill, Thod 120 Hinton, Matthew 121. 88 Hitchcock. Kurlie 11. 109. 149 Hixson. Annette 109. 177. 202 Hodges. Stephanie 170 Hodson. Deborah 109 Hoett. Timothy 121, 175, 173. 175 Hoeppner. Robert 39 Hottman. Jason 121. 170. 171 Hogon, David 17. 39 Hogue. James 121 Hogue. Mark 121. 161 Holem. Nick 63 Holiiness. Kozette 121 Holmes. Melissa 101 Holom. Michael 121. 88 Holsworth. Sean 109 Holt. Glen 173. 174. 172 Holtzberg, Dedred 109. 190. 88 Honer. Carolyn 101 Honer. James Hover. Jennifer 8. 39. 171. 194 Hover. Kevin Hover. Laurie 39 Hover. Matthew 109. 178 Hover. Michael 109. 88 Hover. Tino 101 Hopkins. Mark Hopkins. Michael 109. 86. 200 Hoppos. Steven 109 Hopper. Amy 39 Horn. Deana 121 Hoshour. Tora Houser. Tonya 109 Houshoulder, Paul 101 Howard. Joonn Howard. Keith 171 Howe. Lisa 65, 109. 81. 80 Hubbard. Mork 39 Hubner. Billy 121 Hudson. Danny 78. 121 Hudson. Debbie 173 Huepenbecker. Holly 109. 170, 192 Huffman, Ginger 39 Hughes, Jacquelin Hughes, Karen 101 Hughes, Melissa 121, 173 Hughes, Stocey 64, 77, 121, 85, 84 Hull, Julie 100 Hullinger. Vicki 121. 170 Humes. Christine 39. 171. 178 Humphrey, Chormene 64. 77. 94, 109 Hunter. Benjamin 109 Hunter, Fredrick 63, 121, 86 Huntington. Michael 78. 109 Hursh. David 89 Hurst. Roy 121 Huster. Rachel 101 Hutchinson. Lisa 39 Hutchisson. Vicki 109. 170, 192 Humer. John 39. 70. 71. 27. 89 Imel. Lori imel. Richard 121 Inman, Terena 101. 165, 171, 17 Ira. Tammy 127 Ira. Tina 101 Isaacs. Sara 101 Isby, Aaron 121 Isom, April 121 60 Jackson, Amy 121, 173, 88 Jackson, Angela 109 Jackson, Christoph Jackson, David 87, 101 Jackson. Michecl 121 Jackson, Shannon 121, 171 Jacobs, Brandy 121, 173 Jacobs, Mary 10Q Jalkanen, Michelle 121 Janiszewski, Steven 39 Jefterson. Randy 39 Jehl. Teresa 64. 121, 88 Jehle, Kenneth 121 Jenkins, Dawn 39 Jenkins, Fredrick 10 Jenkins, Tony Jennings. Stacy 101 Jereb, Joseph 39 Jewell. Angela 121. 171 Jewell, Gregory 101 Johnon, Margaret Johns, Wendy 1 10 Johns. William 110, 197 Johnson, Carl 101 Johnson. Darrick 121 Johnson, Darryl 61, 78 Johnson, David 110, 173. 88 Johnson. Deborah 101 Johnson, Dennis 63, 121 Johnson, Dwana 121 Johnson, Eric Johnson, Geoffrey 39. 194 Johnson, Jeffrey 63, 121 Johnson, Johnny Johnson, Joseph 110 Johnson. Jovon 39 Johnson, Kenneth 39, 27, 86 Johnson, Kim 101, 121 Johnson, Kimberly 173 Johnson, Lotrece 110 Johnson, Laura Johnson, Meg 65 Johnson, Monique 51. 56. 37. 77, 121. Johnson. Norman 110 Johnson, Regino 57, 51, 74. 94. 101 Johnson, Rowdy Johnson, Scott 101 Johnson, Terrance 173 Johnson. Tern 20. 39. 121, 194 Johnson, Tony 110 Johnson, Tracy 121 Johnson. Tracy L 110 Johnson. Walter Johnston. Lori 89 Johnston. Robert 39. 197. 207. 27 Johnston. Rodney 39 Joiner, Cathy 110, 192 Joiner. Jill 101 Jokoty, John 110 Jokoty, Timothy 121 Jones, Alicia 109 Jones. Anthony 12. 39. 60. 72. 61. 63. 209 Jones. Brian 61. 101 Jones. Charles Jones, Christine 110, 190 Jones, David 101 Mrs, Carol Freck helps a student in home eco- nomics, photo Wotters Studio Jones, Eugene 121, 161 Jones, Felicia Jones, Jeffrey 24. 205. 21, 39. 55, 54. 171. 176 Jones. Jimmie 40 Jones. Karen 110 Jones. Kevin Jones. Laura 110 Jones, Leon 121 Jones. Lewis 40. 197. 203. 27 Jones. Morgan 101 Jones. Raquel 110, 200 Jones. Rita 40 Jones. Ronnie 121. 170. 175 Jones, Stocey 121 Jordan, Juanito 101 Jordan. Pamela 77, 121 Jordan, Regma 110 Juneau, Danielle 121. 174. 173 Jur, Robert 63, 66, 121 Justice, Mary Anne 60. 61. 66, 110, 203 k Kobisch. Cynthia 109. 192 Kacsor. Kirk 101 Kalb. Shannon 101 140 Kantz. Lisa 110. 190 Kanyuh. Kevin Kashmer. Joseph 101 Kashmer. Timothy Katt. Tracy 40 Kauffmon. Kara 30. 40. 177 Kauttmon. Kristen 110. 177 Keating. Pomelo 101. 173. 174. 177 Keelon. Christine 110. 170 Kelble. Caren 110 Keider. Susdn 173. 175 Keller. Jason 202 Keller. John Kelley. Patrick Kellum. Paula 101. 171. 178 Kelly. Susan 60. 66. 1 10. 84 Kelsow. Coteal 96, 1 10 Kelsow. Genito 130. 173 Kelsow. Stocey 63. 72 Kelsey. John 40. 26 Kelsey. Mark 101. 173 Kelso. Christo 40. 170 Keltsch. Michael 40 Kemerly. Douglas Kempf. Christoph 110 Kennedy. Doug 101 Ke pler. Daniel 61. 101. 89 Kepler. Michael Keplinger. James 110 Kessler. Amy 101. 192. 177 Kessler. Jeanne 171 Kever. Kari 101 Key, Kimberly 15, 20, 40. 186. 188 Kidd. Sarah 40. 171 Kieler. Kevin 40 Kienzle. Deborah 101 Kiesling. Trocey 40 Kim. Regina 40 Kimberly. Doug 58 Kincaid. Randall 109 King. Anthony 79. 78 King. Brian King. Deborah 40. 173 King. Joson King. Joy 171 King. Samuel 110. 171 King. Tracy 101. 166. 171. 178. 186 Kinniry, Kirk 61. 101 Kinniry. Maria Klnnison. Tommy 101 Kinnison. Tonya 101 Kinslow. Elam 1 10 Kinslow. Judith 40 Kintz. Gregory 101. 159 Klnzer. Ann Kirchgassner. Melisso 110 Kirkmon. Kelly 1 10 Kissner. Jill 101 Kivimoa. Kalle 101 Klein. Jennifer Kleineiddm, David 110, 173. 175 Klekot. Erin 110. 170 Klemm. Kurt Klepper. Troy 1 10. 86 Kline. Allen 17. 40. 171. 178 Kline. Maria 40 Kline. Steven 1 10 Klingenberger. Thomas 110 Klooze. Aaron 101 Klooze. Jennifer Klopfensteln. Michael 1 10, 89, 149 Knapp. Rebecca 40 Knupp. Aaron Koegel. John 3. 173 Koehler, John 101 Koepke. Gregg 38. 40. 61 Koevets. Candoce 101 Kohauf. Keith 40 Kohli. Chad 63. 78. 88. 89 Kohli. Melssa 30. 40. 32 Kohrman. II William 110. 173. 174 Kokovoy. John Koogler. Matthew Kontz. Thomas 40. 171. 178 2281 INDEX Koretenber, Karen 173. 207 Kortenber. Linda Korfte, Kathleen 10, 173. 176. 88. 175 Kortte. Todd Kotchey. Chnstoph 40. 27 Kramer. Daniel 40 Kressley. Lori 173 Kressley. Thomas 101. 146 Kruchten. Richard 40, 195 Kurtz. Jane 101. 173. 177. 149 Kyrou. Michelle 207. 177 jC Lamb, Lori 110. 173 Lambnght. Eric 87. 61. 101 Lamers. John 170 Lamie, Amy 101 173 Landes. Tonya 88 Landin. Tract 40. 194, 22. 23 Landnjm. Shannon 40. 194 Lane. Tonya 101. 173, 174. 177 Langley. Kelii 101 Longiey. Kelli 101 Langley. Tern 173 Lanning. Todd 40 Lantz. Laurie 110. 190 Lapsley. Jeffrey 72 Lopsley. Trade 40, 74. 94 Largen. Steven 101 Larson. Daniel 61, 111 Lattanzio. Tracey 40 Lautzenheiser. Amanda 101 LoutzenheJser. Amber 41 Lowrence. Kelly 101. 174. 173. 177 Lawrence. Notasha 51. 84 Lawrence. Potnck 174. 173 Lowson. Douglas 101 Lawson. Glenn 1 1 1 Lowson. Tamora 41. 27. 198 Lay. Scott 41. 195 Leach. Gregory 101 Leach, Traci 1 1 1 Ledermon. Bobette Ledford. Lemoine 1 1 1 Lee, David 173 Lee. Deonna 101 173 The media center is always the place to go for that extra help. Dr, Ann Spann assists a student with materials. photo Watters Studio Lee. Joseph 111. 147. 177 Lee. Nami 41. 171, 26. 206 Leftndge. Tim Leimer, Kristma 101 Leitch. Christina 41. 210 Leon. Phillip Lerch. Michaet Lester. Andrew 101 Lester, Jennifer 16. 41. 50. 190 Lester. Jennifer E 171 Letchaw, Roymont Levitt. Shannon 195 Lewis. Kelvin 101 Lewis. Matthew 78, 111 122 Lewis. Tracey 40. 165, 171. 178 Lewis, Valerion 111 Lichtsinn. Cfoig Lickey, Mara Ann 41 Liggett. William 41 Lindeman. Brendo 102 Lindner. Melissa Linnemeier, Julie 111 Linsky. Neil 111 Linsky. Thereso 102 Lister. Douglas 41 Liston. Dometra Little. Jada 68, 69 Loehle. Michelle 102 Loew. Down 111. 197, 207 Loew. Edwin 102 Lohr. Kathleen 111. 177 Lombordo, Amanda 11. 102, 188. 202 Lombordo, Angela Long, Andrew 1 11 Long, David Long, Kathryn 102 Lopshire, Michelle Lett. Virginia 111 202 Lovelace. Brodenck Lovelace, Chnstoph 53. 61 63. 70. Ill Lovell. Jero 111 192. 202 Lowden, Todd 41 Lowe. Kenneth Lowe. Kimberly 102 Lowmoster. Vicki Lubitz. Andrea 41 Lucas. Angel 102 Lucas. Teresa 111 173. 192 Luce. Richard 102 Lymon. Pauline 1 1 1 Lynn. Karen 51 M Maher. Sean 111 Mams. Benjamin 102, 177 Malcolm. Michelle 171 Mails, Jacquelin 58, 102, 171. 207 Mailer. Mathew 41 Malone. Carl 70, 102 Malone. Marc 7, 72, 73, 171 Malone. Michelle 111, 84 Malone, Odie Molott, Ruthann 111 Mannan. James 102 Manos. Steven 111. 92 Manter, Cheryl 173 Maple. Courtland 3. 102. 173 Morburger. Andrea 102 Markulis. David 1 1 1 Markulis. Gina 41. 206 Morquart. Angela 111 Marquart. Jessica 174. 177 Marquort. Rodnck 111 Marquart. Ruth 102, 173 Morquart. Steven 111 Marquette, Robert 58 Marshall, Kelly 111 Marshall. Sherry Martin, Andrew 58 Martin, Bruce Martin. Corey 72. Ill Martin, John 41, 183, 186. 86. 200. 87 Martin, Lafonya 1 11 Martin, Melissa 102 Martin. Michael 102 Martin. Modneska 11 . 84 Martin. Richard 41 Martin, Sonyo Martin. Thomas Martin, Timothy 111 Martinez, Donald 11. 90, 103 Martinez, Shane 61, 90, 102. 184 Moscorro. Ramiro 5. 41. 102 Mascorro. Raquel Massey. Scott 175. 173 Masterson, Gregory Mathieson. Richard 1 1 1 Mattern, Chnstoph Mattern, Edward Mattox. Anthony Maurer. Dennis Maxwell. Mork 102 May, Patrick 111, 173 Mayes, Tracy Mayo. Angeiique Mazakis. Ricky 173 Maze, Erie 41 174, 173, 177 McArthur, Sean 41 McBrtde. Lone McCann, Troy 63 McCorter. Stephanie McCorty. Kandres McChesney, Rhonda McClomroch. Michoel 41 McClanahan. Christina 1 1 1 McClintock. Debra 102. 173 McClintock. Karen 175. 173, 175 McClure. Billy McClure. Brian 63 McClure. Eddie 102 McClurg, Mork 63 McColium. Theodore McConigo. Douglas 174, 173 McCormick, William McCory. Elizabeth 173 McCoullum, Regina McCoy. Arthur 78. 102 McCuUough. Steven 63, 88 McCurrie. Jerry McCurne. Margaret McCutcheon. Allison McCutcheon. Lara 102 McDaniel, Scott McDaniel. Steven McDonald. Rhonda 7. 20 McDonald. Kathy ill McDonald. Rodd McFodden. Lon McGann, Sean 109, 111 86 McGarry. Kimberly 102. 173 McGory. Kellie 111 197, 202 McKee, Melissa McKinnon, Henry 90 102 McKinzie. Gretchen 111. 170 McManus. Barrett 173 McMeons. James 1 1 1 McNabb. Jeff McPherson. Cheryl 102 Means. Darnell Meek, Christoph 111 Meinerding, Lon 52, 65. 74. 95. 102. 84 Mendler. Dawn 102 Merchont. Daniel 111 Meriwether. Aiisha Merritts. Melmda 21 32, 171. 27. 80 Merntts, Nancy 111 170. 192 Mettert. Robert 111 Mettler. Deborah Meyer. Kimberly 192 Meyers. Dennis Mickelson, Christine 42 Mickelson, Eric Miklos. Michelle 42. 173. 174, 27 Miles. Anita 111 Miles. Keith 102 Miles. Ranaye Miller. Brian 102, 173. 197 Miller, David 1 11 Miller, Jennifer 111 Miller. Kevin 42 Miller, Lon 30, 42. 223 Miller. Mark 42. 173 Miller. Michael 12. 102 Miller, Richard (Joson) 111. 175. 92 Miller. Timothy 72. 102 Miller. Tina 102. 171. 175. 183 Miller. Troy Mills. Heather 92 Mills. Robert 42. 173. 174. 177 Min, Donald 58. 102 Min. Dorothy 94. 187. 202 Minick, Andrew 92 Minick. Lisa 111 Minier, Kristino 102 Minnich, Gregory Minnich. Lisa Minnich, Robert 42 Minnich. Sarah 124. 171. 84 Minnich. Thomas 124 Minnich. William 102 Mirwaldt. Bradley 42 Miser, Kerri 111. 177 Mitchell. Rondall 42. 156 Mix, Bradley 102. 173 Moden, Derrick 111 Moffet. Charlene 42. 171 Moliere. Jennifer 111, 146 Monesmith. Ellen 42 Monmer, Donna Monnier, Stephen 111 Moore. Brenda 124 Moore. Curtis 124 Moore. Curtis Moore. David 112 Moore. David W 102 Moore. Jil 112. 170 Moore, Juanito Moore. Kimberly 61 102 Moore. Mono 7. 42. 61. 202 Moore. Mikle 102 Moore. Myra 124. 177 Moore. Sheila 112 Moore. Terry 124, 161 Moore. Thenio 112 Moore. Theodore 42. 61 Moore. Tornell 70. 112 Moron. John 42 Morehart. Unley 11. 15. 102, 188 Morel, Doniel Moreland. Scott Moreno. Cholice 42. 54. 51 57 Moreno, Jason 51 61 Moreno. Tyrone 102 Morgan, Dovid Morgan, Trema Moring, Michael 112 Moring, Poul 21 42, 165, 171. 178. 183 Morns. Cedric 72. 124, 88 Morris. Lynn 42, 60, 63, 66 Morris. Troy 66. 1 12 Morris. Wendy 102 INDEX 1229 I Morrow, Douglas 112. 192 Moser. Mark 102 Moss. Ciauzet 102. 177 Mossburg, Jennifer 124 Mott. Duone Motz. Jeftrev 12. 102 Mougin. Johnell 124. 169. 190 Mourey. Joseph 68. 78. 124 Moxter. Felix 102. 177 Mullenhouf. Down 102 Mullenhouf. Sueellen 124, 173 Mummo. Julie 42 Muncie. Evonne Muncie. Lonny Munroe, Allen Murphy, Brandon 112. 173. 83 Murphy. Brent 124 Murphy. Brian 124 Murphy. Cothleen 102, 173 Murphy, Chadford 42, 173 Murphy, Colleen 42 Murphy, Daniel 63, 124 Murphy, Julie 102 Murray, Tina 102 Myers, Deborah 42 Myers, Kothryn 112, 173, 192 Myers, Mark 124 Myers, Steven 112 J Nagy, Brad 124 Nagy, Cora 102 Nagy. Tad 42. 156 Nohrv old. Ann 42 Nonce. David 61 Nance. Genevieve 77. 74 Napier. Christoph 124. 175. 173 Nash. Beth 16. 112. 190 Nosh. Diono 102 Nosh. Stephany 113. 116. 173. 192. 177 Notole. Anthony 102. 82 Notale. Nicholos 124 Ncube. Nkosono 121 Ncube. Thondekd T 42 Neal. Lisa 112 Neal. Robin A 102. 84 Neel. Penny L 112. 170 Neher. Laura 124 Neher. Paul A 102 Neil. David K 42. 172. 174. 173. 27. 178 Nellums. Vernon L 112 Nelson. Anita 42 Nelson. Demetro R 102 Nelson. Derek Nelson. Dori 124 Nelson. Kimberly D 102 Nelson. Natalie A 97. 102. 173. 202 Nelson. Victor L Neubouer, Mark E 58. 102 Neuhaus. Anita M 42. 225 Neuhaus. Stephen M 42 Neuman. Stephen S 235 Neumann. Stacie L 112 Newbauer. Catherine J 124 Newlin. Tuan 63. 78. 112. 89 Newman. Kristino L 102 Newman. Matthew T 43 Newsome. Christina S 124 Newton, Brent E 124 Niccum, Brendo K, 124 Nicholas, Tonnia R 161 Nickelson, David E Nicolet, Phillip M 112 Nicolet, Randy S 124, 173, 88 Niederholtmeyer, Gerdid 102 Niedermeyer, James P 102, 89 Nixon, Christopher D 124, 165, 178, 203 Noehren, Robert B 43 Noel, Sandra K 43 Norkooli, Angela K 102, 124, 173 Norman, Tracey 112, 173 Norris, Andrew 72, 73, 42 Norris, Susan 43 Norton, Sonjo 102 Norwalk, Nicole 43, 57 Notestine, Kathy 64, 124, 80, 202 Novak. Matthew 102 Nuvinger. Ricky 102 Nussboum, Margo 112 o 230 O ' Hear, Michael 102. 196. 197. 148. 206 O ' Reilly. Kristine 43. 32 O ' Connell. Shown 43. 162 O ' Neal. Randy 112 O ' Neil. Shelly 173 O ' Quinn. Ne-Shde 112 Ober. Arden Oberkiser. Brian 124 Odem. Brendd 43. 161 Odem. Marilyn 102. 201. 84 Odisho. William 43. 173 INDEX Ohnesorge. Pamela 43 Oliver, Londa Oliver. Lonnie Olwine. Kimberly 102 Ormerod. Jeffrey 103, 174. 173 Orn, David 90, 112 Osborne, Douglas 112 Osborne, Euel 61, 101. 89. 149 Osborne. Kelly 43, 222, 57 Osting, Helen 43 Overmyer. Knsfme 77, 94. 124 Ow ens. Heidi 43. 57, 56, 51. 207, 85. Putman, Jennifer 112. 173 P Pace. Courtney 72. 73. 112 Pacer. Valerie 1 12. 146 Pace. Anita 124 Pohrm. Renee 146 Pointer. Colleen 124. 173. 84 Polmeter. Karen 1 12 Papal. Marie 124 Parhm. Moggie 101. 195 Parisot.Michele 1 12 Pork. Kevin Parker. Daniel 63. 78. 124 Parker. David 112. 171. 178 Parker. Sandra 87 Parkison. Brian 112. 202. 149 Parks. Benjamin 63. 72. 124. 86 Parks. Kathleen 43. 159 Pormenter. Stephen 124 Parnin. Neal 124. 136 Parrent. Ronaoll 101 Porrish. Michelle 101. 195 Parsons. Dawn 101. 192 Parsons. Nicholas 124 Paschall. Nicole 124 Paschall. Shown 112 Paschall. Shelisa 112 Posko. Michelle 112. 189 Pastel. Dheeresh 3. 58. 112. 173 Potel. Swati 43, 207, 26 Patterson, Chad 48, 124, 202 Patterson. Michael 103 Patterson. Shawn 43. 132. 59. 58. 26. 202 Potty. Christina 112. 173. 192 Paul. Brett 124 Payne. Bryan 112 Payne. Diane 112 Payton. Brendd Poke. Klarissa 103. 173 Ponalozo, Anthony 43, 165, 171. 178 Panalozo, Elizabeth 112 Pence, Amber 43 Pence, John 18 Pennington, Jeonnie Pennington, Wendy 74, 94, 112. 84 Pensinger. Elizabeth 103. 177 Peppier. Todd 43. 61. 22. 24 Perillo. Jill 112. 170. 202 Perkins. Michael 112. 178 Perrey. Michael 43 Perrey. Robert 43 Perriguey. Amy 124 Perry. Gregory 112. 175 Perry. Gregory 3. 124. 173. 175 Perry. Tabitha 112. 170 Peter. Amy 124 Peters. Susan Peterson. Aleena Petty. Dewayne 43 Phi. Linh 43 Phi. Tram 112 Phi. Trong 103. 195 Phillips. Jody 124. 149 Phillips. Michdel 43. 86. 24 Phillips Michelle 112 Philpot. Carlton 124 Piott. Tamro 103 Pickelheimer. Gregory 103 Pickelheimer. Gregory 103 Pierce. Nicole 112. 173 Pieri. Scott 7. 30. 43, 49, 82, 24 Pierson, Edwin 43, 173, 178, 177 Pinkston, Vail 124 Pionsett, Lisa Pitser, Lisa 124 Plumb, Jomes 72, 103, 82 Poindexter, Terrdnce 63, 72, 124, 89 Poinsett, Lisa 103. 88 Poling. Julie 16. 103. 180. 190 Polluck. Amy 112 Pontius. Doreen 124 Pontius. John 124 Pook. Reno Porter. Carl Posey, Claire Powell, Chelsea 124 Powell, Mary 64, 77, 112, 177 Powell, Stephen 112, 173. 175 Powell. Tony 43 Powelson. Richord Preasley. Londa 94. 112. 189 Pressler. Leigh 124 Prewett. Pomelo 112. 170 Price. Dorian 72, 124 Price, Michael 63. 124 Prideaux. Michele 112 Protsman. Marni 103 Pruitt. Marjorie 124 Q Quandt. Brett 43 u Rodke. Lenni 124 Rodu. Shown 124. 171 Ramsey. Andrew 62. 72. 124. 173 Ramsey. Jill 8. 43. 52. 94 Ramsey. Sara 44. 173 Ramsey. Steve 112. 79. 182 Ronosinghe. Sirojith 112. 173. 177 Ronly. Lori 44 Raptis. Chris 90. 124 Raptis. Nicholas 103 Rash. Lisa 112. 197 Rash. Nikki 103 Rasor. Kevin 103 Raupfer. Kimberly 124. 190 Ray. David 103 Roy. Sandra 112. 170. 197. 207 Redmaster. Sallie 124. 172 Redmon. Edwdrd 112 Reece. Susan 124. 173 Reed. Gregory 112. 173 Reed. John 63. 70. 72. 124 Reeds. Brian 44 Reeds. Crdig Reiber. Timothy 124 Reiken. Dovid Reinert. Jason 124 Reinking. Rochelle 7, 103. 188 Reisinger. Kerri 103 Reiter. Cheryl 103. 149 Renforfh. Jennifer 112. 170 Renforth, Michael 44 Repp. Michael 1 12 Revert. Danny 1 12 Reynolds. Angelind 103. 124 Reynolds. Peter 124. 173 Reynolds. Richard Rhood. Scott 61. 112 Rhodes. Steven 103 Rice. Down 7. 112. 189 Rice. Debrd 112 Rice. LiSd 14 Rice. Michelle 124 Rice. Rita 124 Richard. Elizabeth 112. 192 Richard. Heidi 60. 126. 166 Richdrd. John 103. 174. 173 Richdrds. Yolando 44 Richarason. Brodley 103 Richberg. Molechia 112 Richberg. Monique 112 Richhart. Teresa 103 Rickert. David 63. 125 Ridley. Jdmes 125 Ries. Debra Ries. Roy 125 Rigdon. Michdel 112 Rigsby, Stephen 61. 113. 202 Riley. Debro 113. 173 Riley. Jon 14. 103. 86 Riser. Bruce 1 13 Rittenberg. Kdrin 13. 113 Ritter. Dodie 44 Robbins. Greg 43. 225 Robbins. Noelie 148 Robbins. Robin 125 Roberson. Shalon 64. 113 Roberts. Carrie 103 Roberts. Matthew 113 Robertson. James 44. 90 Robertson. Jeff 90. 125 Robertson. Jill 103 Robertson. Kothryn 125, 177 Robertson. Mark 113, 177 Robertson, Sandrd 44, 96 Robinette, Jerry Robinette. Melissa 171 Robins. Barry 103. 61 Robbins. Noelie 103 Robinson. Ivory Robinson. Soctt 113 Robinson. Shirley 125 Robinson. Tracy 103 Robinson. Volando 125 Rodriguez. Rochelle 113 Roe. Derrick 125 Roe. Heather 103 Roe. Nothan 103 Rogon. Tina 125 Rogers. Dexter 58. 103 Rogers, Eric 58, 113, 136, 202 Rogers. Michael 78 Rogers. Vivian 20 Rohrobough. Howard 74, 103 Rollins. Pamela 44 Root. Hal 17, 44, 27 Rorer. Felecio 113 Rose. Christoph 113 Ross. Diane Rosselot. Kristina 44 Roth, Brian 125, 94 Rounds, Todd 44 Rouse, Eddie 63, 125 Roussey, Mark 103, 173 Routzahn. Robert 125. 170. 197 Rowdon. Trent 103 Rowe. Allison 74. 103 Rowland. Michelle 113. 192. 88 Rowlett. Tammy 8. 44. 171 Rudig. Steven 44 Rudig. Tern 113. 164 Rutfin. Wesley Ruhl. Christine 44. 27 Rupert. Matthew 113 Ruppert. Mark 58. 125. 170. 178 Ruppert. Todd 58. 61. 113. 171. 178 Rushing. Mdry 125 Rusk. Andred 1 13 Rusk. Randall 44. 203. 26. 206 Russell. Mithchell 125 Rutledge, Joyce 16. 44. 171 Ryan, Tracy 15. 113. 165. 170. 178 s Sohling. Peter 163 Salos. Michelle 103. 195 Solas. Nicole 1 13 Salilo. Janne 44. 90 Salkeld. Melmdo 125 Samuel. Lorry 103 Somuel. Lucindo 125 Sanders. Beth 44. 192. 207. 27 Sanders. Jacqueline Sanders. James 125 Sandmaier. Eiizobeth 125 Sondmoier. Robert 103. 181, 196, 197, 207, 177 Sandusky, Timothy 113 Santero, Anthony 44, 58, 24 Sople. Eric 125 Sorrazine. Joied 103. 173 Sdtre, Mdry 113, 178, 177 Sdunders, Chnstind 7, 65, 113 Sdwvel, Bruce 103 Sawvei, Julie 113 Soylor. Jennifer 125 Scales, Mark 125. 170 Scolzo. Timothy 63. 125 Schalt, Susan Schenkel, Daniel 113. 88 Scherer. Jennifer 125 Scherf. Daniel 90, 125 Schlou, Michael 103 Schleihkofer, Mark 44 Schlotter, Jeonette 103 Schmidt, Carrie 125 Schobert, Susan 102 Schoeff, Mark 103, 148, 202 Schultz, Keith 103 Schultz, Laurie 125 Schumaker, Ericka 10. 44. 22 Schwon. Tiffany Schwartz. Donald 44. 73. 188. 57 Schwrfz. Kimberly 103. 173. 192 Schwdrtz. Roger 125 Scott. Chonning Scott. Connie 44 Scott. James 103. 86 Scott. Teresa 125. 84 Scott. Trocey 103 Scott. William Scribner. Joel 234. 12. 44. 164. 165. 171. 178 Scribner. Phillip Scurlock. April 125 Scurlock. Marlon Seibert. Sara 103. 148 Seller. Kevin 202 Seller. Mark 125. 63 Seiter. Keith 103 Seitz. Michele 190 Selzer. Jeff Seizor. Jodie 103 Sester. Jennifer 186 Setser. Ronnie Sewell. Cynthia 44 Sewell. John Sewell. Otis Sexton. Delmas 125 Shaffer. Dianne 7. 44. 171. 178. 23 Shoffer. Richard 44. 172. 174. 173. 177 Shdffer. Theresd 125 Shdmbly. Genice 170. 195 Shambly. Henry 44 Shannon. John 45 Shannon. Joseph 63. 125 Shappell. Jill 52. 74. 113 Sharp. Kevin 125 Shaw. Benjonin 113. 202 Show. Debro 60. 61. 66. 103 Show. Deloris 45 Shawver. Michoel 45 Sheble. Teresa 45. 27 Sheehan. Kristine 45. 171. 178 Shelton. Sherry 45. 194 Shepler. Daniel 103 Sherouse, Vanessa Shie. Wesley 125 Mdez Shilev. Benjamin 103 Shirey, Kimberly 45. 194 Shirk, Janice 196. 197 Shively. Acfon 1 13 Shoemaker, Casey 45 Shuler. Brett 90, 113 Shuler, Jayno 103. 154 Shuler. Robert 90. 103 Shull. Lynn 113, 86 Shumaker, Jeffrey 103, 157 Sibole. Corol 125 Sierks. Michael 125 Siler. Tracy 113 Simpson. Dortanya 125 Sims. Bernetha 113 Sims. David 113 Sims, David L 113 Sims. Elizabeth 125. 80 Sims. Karen Sims. Ivlichael 125 Sinclair. Lorine 45 Sinclair. Woody 125 Singer. Brett 125 Singer. Renee 45, 51. 56. 57. 85. 84 Sisson. Shurita 103. 84 Sizemore, Randy Sizemore, Trevo 125 Skinner, Darlene 113 Slater. Christine 113. 171 Sloan. Mike 45. 58. 27, 24 Sloan, Kristen 125. 80 Slone. Peggy 113 Smierciak. Anne 103. 171. 178 Smiley. Richard Smith, Beth Ann 154 Celebration is in order for DECA members after o day of competi- tion. Sparks. Leonell 125 Spauldtng. Andrea 178 Springer. Dennis 61. 78. 113, 173 Springer. Sherwin 20. 45, 58. 188. 202 Sprinkle. Stacy 104 Stabler. Sfefame 104 Stdcherd. Eric 104. 158 Stafford. Kevin 45 Stdhl. Douglas 104 Stoller. Tad 45. 173. 177 Starewich. Lavone 125, 190. 191 Storewich, Patricio 45, 50, 190 Sfork, James 104, 186 Storks, Christoph 45 Storks. Michelle 77. 94, 104 Storks, Roger 28, 72, 73, 113 Staufter, Curt 104, 173, 175 Stedge. Steven 11. 61. 104 Steinkomp. John 113. 205 Steinkomp. Louise 64. 125 Stellhorn. Diana 104 Stephens. Gerald 125 Stevens. Ramon 113 Steward. Marvin 104 Steward, Miles 113, 89 Stewart, Dena 125 Stewart. Lisa 113. 189, 202 Stewart. Renee 104 Stewart. Tabitha 104 Stewart. Tommy 20, 45 Steiber, Gregory 45. 195 Stier. Douglas 13 Steier, Holly 125 Stiles, Rhondd 104 Stine, Christina 125 Stockert, Glenn 125 Stockert, John 104 Stoffer, Timothy Stoll. Robert 104, 171. 178 Stolle. David 104 Swopshire. Contrell 125 Sykes, Jeffrey 104 Syndrom, David 58, 114 Szobody. Jennifer 94, 125. 189 Szobody, Jon 104 Szymczak, Laura 114. 192 z Tobb. Hottie Tobb. Mdrgoret 114 Tackett, Brian Tockett, Trina 114 Tdlorico, Richard 126 Tom, Scott 104 Toner, David 46, 139 Taylor. Alfonso 1 14 Taylor. Bridget 125 Taylor Deandro 46. 173 Taylor. Leslye 46. 192, 222, 57 Toylor, Lisa 125 Taylor, Michael 125 Tchinski, James 125, 173 Tchinski, John 104, 138. 166. 173. Tepper, Brian 125 Tepper. Eddie 104 Tepper. William 46. 150 Terry. Bonnie Terry. Lon 104 Terry. McCohdis Terry. Michelle 126 Terry, Showno 46. 194 Tesch. Eric 104 Smith. Carmen 113. 173 Smith, Christopher 113 Smith, Dole Smith, Down 125 Smith. Hope 77 Smith. James 113 Smith. Jeffrey 103. 89 Smith. Kevin Smith, Laura 113 Smith. Marti 113. 186. 189 Smith. Matthew 125. 197 Smith. Melissa 173 Smith. Michael 61. 113. 202 Smith. Ralph 113 Smith. Robert 113 Smith. Roger 70. 103 Smith. Stephen 113 Snore. William Snider, Robert Snowberger. Gino 113. 148 Snowberger. Reno 3. 45. 194. 27. 208 Snyder. Joseph 113, 173, 175 Snyder. Rhonda 104. 177 Snyder. Tracy 113. 207 Sawders, Billy 104 Sowders. Brian 113. 150 Sower. Daniel 113 Sowle. Tonya 113 Sowles. Michelle Spake. Carolyn 149. 30. 45. 48. 223. 232 Spoke. Deboro 104, 188 Spoke, Molly 94. 125. 189 Stoller, Michelle 113. 192 Stone. Anne 45 Stone, Cheryl 125 Sfrodley. Mark 58, 104 Strohm. Joseph Stratfon. Geoffrey 113. 86 Stratton. Jennifer 19. 45 Strowbridge. Cindy 173. 175 Stuart. Eriko 125. 143 Stuart. Lisa 45. 20 Stuckey, Brent 125 Stukey, Stocey Suorez, John Suggs, Jeonette 125 Suggs, Matthew 104 Sullivan, Brion 21, 114 Sullivan. Eloine 104 Sullivan. Leon 1 14 Sullivan. Robert 114 Sullivan. Scott 104 Suter, Jennifer 16, 125. 169. 190. 191. 202 Suttle. James 104. 86. 201 Suttle. Keith 7, 63, 72, 125 Sutton, Robert 45 Swoim, Scott 1 14 Swoin, Benetio 46 Swolley, Joma 125, 173. 175 Sw . Tamotho 104 Swift. Timothy 61, 104. 114 SwifTney. Tessa 1 14. 66 Swiftney. Tyson 61. 73. 147 Swisher. Joseph 46. 173 Thatcher. Donold 12. 24, 46, 171. 178 Thdtcher, Jennifer 126. 171 Thatcher. Scott 126 Thomas, Rhondd 46 Thomas, Tracy 46 Thompson, Amy 1 14 Thompson, Angelyn 104 Thompson, Clifford 46 Thompson. Michelle 1 14 Threat, Anthony 114, 171 Thurston, Shone Till, David 126 Till, Scott 126 Tillotson. Anthony 126 Tingley, Amy 46 Tingley, John 124, 175. 173 Tipton. Steven 104 Tkocz. Christoph 104 Tkocz. Kevin 96. 114 Todd. Stephanie 126. 171 ToirdC. Kristina 126. 199 Tolbert. Lament 72. 114 Toies. Michael 61. 104 Tom. Michael 61. 76 Tomkinson. Tammie 1 14 Toney. Tonio 104 Topp, Matthew 1 14 Toren, Michael 46 Tosconi. Kimberly 114. 205 Tosconl. William 63. 78. 126 Totten. Bobby Toupin. Sheryl Townsend. Angela 173 Townsend, Brian 46 Traster. Connie 104. 173 Travis. Adrienne 1 14 Trent. Danny 78. 114, 88. 89 Trice. Shown Trowbridge. Michelle 61, 104 Tubbs. Dynita 114 Tubbs. Eric 114 Tubbs. Robert 46. 61, 63 Tunin. Robert 126 Turner. Christoph 63. 72, 126 Turner. Ronald 104 Tuttle. Corole 104 Tuttle. Robert 104 Tyson. Damio u UN, Tani IP. 46. 126 Underrwood. Detro 61 Underwood. Allen 78, 114, 86 Underwood, Julie 104 Underwood. Stephanie Underwood. Tittanie 104 Underwood. Yolondc Upshaw. Cynthia 46. 194 Upshow, Fletcher 114 Urata. Phillip 104 V Van. Every Diana 46 Van. Every Heather 126 Van. Gilder Kirk 126. 175. 173. 175 Von Houton. Mark 46. 235 Vanaman. Lesley 114. 173 Vanamon. Lon 114. 173 Vanburk. Mark 126 Vance, David 114 Vandeputte. Greg 104 Vanhorn, Mark 126 Vonhorn, Michelle 114 Vanlondinghom, Mark 46, 80 Vanzant. Laureena 126, 173. 202 Vargas. Gregono 104. 195 Vargas. Jose 78, 114 Vargas. Yolanda 46 Vomer. Matthew 126 Vasquez, Armando 46 Verchest, Chnstme 126 Verndran. Ken 175 Verville, Mark 114. 173. 175 Vinson. Chris Vinson. Tracy 104 Volikas. Elizabeth 8, 15. 46. 188. 221 Vorndran. Kenneth 126. 173 Vook. Julie 1 14 W Wook. Julie 5. 114. 158, 170, 192 Waddell, John 1 14 Wade. Detrick 63. 126 Wddkins. Brddley 114. 173. 174. 178 Wdggoner. Vance 126 Wagner. Lara 15. 162 Wogner. Timothy 1 14. 82 Wagner. Dovid 126 Wogstalf. Elliot 104. 195 Wagstaff. Michael 46. 104 Wokley. Michelle 20, 126. 192 Wolden. Michelle 94. 126. 189 Waldo. Dionno Waldrop. Angela 126 Wolker, Bryan 126 Wolker. David 46, 61. 173 Walker. Donald 104 Walker. Eric 63. 72. 126 Wolker. John Walker. Lotoshd 126 Wdlker. Potricid Walker, Richard 1 14 Wolker. Rodney 114 Walker. William 1 14 Wall, Michelle 114. 173. 174. 190. 177 Wallace. Delores Walling. Lawrence 1 14 Walsh. Donald 114 Woltenburg. Anthony 61. 114 Walters. Casandro 104 Walters. Derrick 104 Walton. Cynthia Wormkessel, Helen Warner. Rebecca 126 Warren, Andrew 126. 173 Warren. Vera INDEX 1231 Never at a loss for words. Dr. H. Douglas Williams begins Senior Recognition Night. plioto Watters Studio Warren. Zenita 96 Warren. Zitiz Washington. Anthony 78. 126 Washington. Clotilda 84 Washington. John Washington, Pamela 104 Washington. Warren 156 Waters. Jeftrey 126 Waters. Lori 56. 51, 104. 84 Watson, Cynthia 46 Watson. Jameeloh 57. 51 Wayland. Scott 104 Wearley, Douglas 104 Weaver. Michael 58. 126. 86 Webb. Rhonda 104 Wedge. Eric 46. 22. 23 We . Rye 156, Wemes. Gregory 46 Weems. Anthony 126. 86 Wegman, Kristophe Wegner. Lara 170. 178 Weick. Scott Weimer, Matthew 104 Welch, Todd 61. 78. 104. 140 Wells, Theresa 57, 51 84 Wells, Tricia 52, 64, 104 Welsh, Jennifer 61. 57. 77, 148, 84 Welty, Mark 46 Wennemar, Tammie 86 Wertman, Matthew 126 Westendort, Cynthia 47. 74, 94 Westfield. Down 126. 174. 173 Wetzel. Christoph Wetzel. James 47 Wheaton. Dawn 47 Wheeler. Matthew Whitcomb. Michelle 173 Whitacre. Jennifer 192. 197 White. Choya White. Gregory 126 White. James White. Jason White. Kelly 104 White. Martin 126 White. Michael 104 White. PAtricio White, Rene 126 White. Rick White. Samuel 104, 173, 86 White. Terry White. Tino 47 White. Willie 104 Whitelow. Oscar 126 Whitman, Michelle Whitney. Matthew 126 Whltt. Mack 104 Whitt. Shirley 87. 104 Whltt. Tecennio 126 Wiord. John 28. 47. 61. 188 Wichern. Wendy Widdifield. Angela 126 Widdlfield. Leann 104 Widmann. Jeffrey 126 Widmonn. Jennifer 127 Widmann. Robert 47, 207, 27. 57 Wiegmann. Wilma 47 Wiggins. Down 104. 144. 171. 178 Wiggins. Lynetta 47 Wilder. Mdrgaret 47 Wildermuth. Amy 64. 104. 195 Wildoner. Michael 127 Wilkes. Artelia Wilkes. Sherwin 127 Wilkes. Dennis Wilkinson. Dedra Wilkinson. Sylvia 127. 173. 202 Williams. Allen Williams. Barbara 104 Williams. Brett 127 Williams. Commy 47, 194 Williams, Cassandra 51, 57, 173. 84 Willioms. Chad A. 127 Williams. Chad E. Williams. Daryl 30. 47, 61. 70, 71. 152. 209 Williams. Deonna 47 Williams. Gene 72 Williams. Kevin Williams. Lawrence 156 Williams. Marsha 127. 171 Williams. Paulina 127 Williams. Taro 127 Williams. Terrell 47. 61. 79. 78 Williams. Tierany Williams. Vanessa 7, 61. 65. 74, 94, 84 Williams. Yvette 127. 104 Williams. Rodney 52. 61. 70 Williamson. Hope 127. 173. 175 Williamson. Joy 30. 47. 167, 173, 177 Wilson. Bradley Wilson. Carlo 96. 127 Wilson. Carlo 96. 127 Wilson. Christy Wilson. Joseph 58. 105. 173 Wilson. Mark 105 Wilson. Michael 105 Wilson, Mike Wilson, Potty 47 Winborn, Gregory 105 Winget. Robert Winget. Thomas Winkler. Cynthia 15. 47 Winn. Karen 10. 30. 47. 188, 189 Wirnes, Cherilyn 170 Wisthoft. Jill 170 Witmer, Heidi 13. 47 Witte. David Witte. Roger 127 Witte. Ross 127 Wittwer. Melissa 170 Wolf. Brian 47 Wolf. Gregory 115. 173, 175 Wolfe. Pamela 115 Wolff. Shown Wolff. Sloan 115 Wood. Lora 105 Wood. Robert 115 Woods. Jeftrey 127 Woods. John 61. 105 Woods. Lori 127 Woods. Rolonda 21, 68. 115 Woodson. Jone 127. 173 Woodward. Richard 1 15 Wolsey. Fred 1 15 Woosley. Kristie 105 Wright, David 105 Wright. Henry 127 Wright. Pomelo 115 Wristpus. Derryll 105. 173 Wunrow. Kristin 115. 170. 192 Wyott. Elizabeth 68. 127. 202 Wyott. Matthew 190. 197. 148. 206 Wylie. Charles V Yoney. Lynn 147 Yorian, Lisa 127, 171 Yates. Tomorrow 127 Yotta. Ehos 1 15 Yeager, Christina 47 Yeiser. Tiffany Yeoman. Tisha 115. 127. 171. 84 Yoder. Mark 47. 63. 154 Yoder. Shane 78. 127, 88. 202 York, Lynn 47 York, Theresa 105 Young, Jhonny 115 Young, Lola 69. 68. 173. 209 Young, Rosalind 68. 127. 177. 149 z Zabinskj, James 61. 70. 105 Zartman, Roger 47 Zeidler. Chester 105 Zeidler, Rosemary IIS, 190 Zeis, Christo 94. 127. 189 Zell, Michelle 47 Zell. Trevor 127 Zemen, Andrew Zerch. Milte 127 Zimmerman. David Zimmerman, Dean 105 Zimmerman. Mark 47 Zimmerman. Phillip 47 Zink, Tnna 105 Zion. Michelle 127 Zollars, Daniel 127, 175, 173. 175 Zuber, Mark 1 15 Zumwalt, Jenny 47 ZumwQlt. Nancy 127, 207. 177 Activities Homecoming 6, 7, 8, 9 Fashion 10. 1 1 Fall Play 12. 13 Moip 20, 21 Prom 22. 23 Graduation 24. 25 Senior Index 48. 49. 50 Boys CfOSS-Country 54. 55 Girls Cross-Country 56. 57 Boys Tennis 58. 59 Football 60. 61. 62. 63 Volleyball 64. 65 Girls Golf 66. 67 Gymnastics 68. 69 Boys Basketball 70. 71. 72, 73 Gills Basketball 74, 75, 76. 77 Wrestling 78. 79 Girls Tennis 80. 81 Boys Golf 82. 83 Girls Track 84. 85 Boys Track 86, 87 Baseball 88. 89 Hockey 90. 91 Soccer 92, 93 Girls State Championship 94. 95 Math, 136. 137 Science 138. 139 Social Studies 140, 141 Foreign Longudge 142, 143 English 144, 145 Business 146. 147 Journalism 148. 149 Art ISO. 151 Gym 152, 153 R V S 154, 155 Industrial Art 156, 157 Library 158. 159 Home Economics 160. 161 Marching Bond 166. 167. 168. 169 Concert Choirs 170, 171 Bands 172-177 Charisma 178 Modrigols 179 Spring Musical 180, 181 Etc 86 182, 183 Cheerleaders 188, 189 Btuinettes 190. 191 Flags 192. 193 C.OE 194 DECA 195 Speech Club 196. 197 SADD 198 F.C.A. 199 Afro American Club 200 Project Lead 201 Bowling 202 Ski Club 203 Ecology Club 204. 205 French Club 206. 207 Student Council 208. 209 Index Ads 211-225 232 I INDEX staff Appenzeller. Betty 134 Astlton. Bony 130. 168. 169. 172. 17o Augsburger. Eric 130. 142 Auit. Thelma 134 Baker. Jacob 130. 139. 128 Barnes. Ronald 130. 138. 139. 80 Beebe. Eric 130 Bickel. Gien 130 Bienz. Paul 130 Blanks, Fred 61. 134. 162. 84 Bojrab. Ernest 130. 61 Booker. Bernard 130 Boomerstline, Tery 134 Bourne. Stephany 130 Brown, William 130 Brudney. Ann 130 Burton. Terry 61. 78. 134 Butler. Dorleen 130 Carter. Helen 130 Certain. Ronald 130 Cnavis. William 130. 131. 163 Cnobot. Gayie 134 Clancy. Susan 130. 162. 163 Coats. Mary 64. 65. 130 Crague. Kenneth 130. 158 Current. Freidd 134 Daniels, Mark 131 Dovis, Richard 131, 159 Davis. Robert 131 Dellinger. Robert 131 DiPrimio. Anita 134 DiPrimio. Samuel 61. 63. 78. 79, 131 Doerttler, Byron 131 Doerffler, Dean 4, 52, 61, 131 Dunn, Sherryl 77, 94, 84 Dvorak, Ronald 129, 131 Eastes, John 131 Ebetino, Franklin 131 Eddy, Mary Lou 131 Eldridge, A C 70, 131, 133, 141 Fdrrell, Rosalie 131 Flohr, Stephen 131 Foelber, Jacqueline 131 Freck, Carol 128, 131, 160, 161 Galvin, Shirley 131 Gerig, Donovan 131 Gibson, Doniel 131, 143, 202 Ginder, Philip 77, 131 Glendening, Jessica 131 Green, Donna 130, 163 Green, Gussie 131, 201 Harper, Betty 131 Hart, Irvin 131 Hart, Ruth 132 Heoston, Darren 132 Heins, William 132, 170, 171 Hemmer, Martha 132 Hewes, Natalie 4, 132 Hey, David 132 Holloway, Willord 132, 162 Hornak, Maureen 1, 68, 132, 84 Housel, Richard 132. 194 Houser. Julie 132 Mdek: lonucilli. Pomelo 132, 203 Isom. Louise 132. 143 Jetfeis, Linda 134 Johnson. Robert 132 Keim. James 132 Keurieke. Mildred 134 Kilgore, Ann 134 Kimmel, Jane 132, 136 Klee, Kevin 132, 172, 173, 175 Kruger. Wendy 132 Kuhn, Ronold 132 Lambert, Robert 132 Laurie, Charles 132 Lee, Juanita 134 Levy, Richard 132 Lubbehusen, James 132, 156 Lubbehusen, Karen 134 Madden, Thomas 72, 73, 128, 132, 145 Mdnsbdch, Geraldine 132 McClintock, Janet 132 McClurg, Dennis 130, 131 McCory, John 132, 204 McCrory, Betty 132 McKee, Joan 132 Mildworm, Judith 132 Miller, George 132. 144 Moden. Cdrrie 132 Oliver. Bruce 17. 132. 134. 82 OToole. Jeonette 132 Perego. Jean 132. 142 Peterson. Borne 132 Peterson. Tammy 134 Petrie. Vicki 133 Porter, Gene 133 Pressley, Gregory 61, 133 Proctor, Delmor 133 Record, Lincoln 133, 196, 197 Richardville, Berndrd 128, 133 Riley, Ddvid 60, 66, 74, 133 Riley, Sharon 134 Rupp, Alan 133 Scherf, Sandra 134 Schmiemon, Nancy 134 Schneider, Howard 133, 140 Schoeff, Mark 130, 194 Schwab, Arthur 133 Seeger, Richard 132, 133, 174, 177 Sell, Dono 133 Sheriddn, Jeanne 133 Springer, Terryl 133 Stovreti, Chris 133 Stdvreti, Dorothy 134 Steiner, Steve 132, 133 Tonnas, Daniel 133, 207 Taylor. Greg 72. 86 Thrasher. Max 133 Titzer. Jennifer 64. 65. 133. 195 Tom. Thomas 133 Trammel. Robert 133, 86 Vonderlage, Laura 133, 144 Wdiieen, Robert 133 Weber, Janet 128, 133. 207 Weber. Lloyd 133 Weicker. John 5. 130 White. Sharon 129, 134 Whonsetler, Morgoret 134, 151 Widmann, Sdlly 134 Williams, Douglas H 94, 128, 130, 22, 26, 27 Wittenberg, Nathaniel 134, 140, 141, 142 Wolf, Rondy 61, 63 Wysong, Violet 134 Young, Jdnet 51, 57, 131, 134 Advertisers Marriott 214 Summit Bonk 215 Chronistefs 217 Knipscheers 217 Walters Studio 216 Fox ' s Jewelers 216 Ctumbock Symon ' s Chevrolet 216 Gordon Food Service 218 Hitchcock Builders 218 Mike ' s Cdrwdsh 213 Country House Fashion, Inc 213 Comet Florist 213 Dinkels Morothon 219 Booster Club 219 Rarick ' s T V 220 AAA Sewage 220 McJon Photopro 221 Mike Thomas Associates Reoltors 221 Chronister ' s Hallmark 221 Mr and Mrs. Gordon Klopfenstein 221 Gory Mincy 221 Evans Toyota 221 Fox and Fox Frame Service 221 Armstrong Flowers 222 Clothes Fix ' r 222 The Renaissance 222 Whites Barber Shop 223 Phoenix 2000 223 Lighter Side 223 Keltsch Pharmacy 224 Bill Knopp ' s Restaurants 225 D O McCombs and Sons 225 The Hot Box Dancers of the 1986 tnusical " Guys rid Dolls " give it their all during the final perfor- rronce. photo Wotters Studio INDEX 233 23 SENIOR MEMORIES Friends . . . Looking back on the four years that I was here, I have fond memories to which I will always remember. My friends are who I will most remember because of their friendship, and their companinship. Naming all my friends would be impossible, but naming my closest could be done. These extrodin- ary fellows I am about to name have brought me laughs, ideas, and a lot gloreous times. They are as follows: Tony Santero, Mike Phillips, Todd Peppier, Paul Moring, Scott Pieri, Scott Lay (A.K.A. Scooter), Brian Gottwald, Jeff Cole, and Kevin Damerall. These amiable guys won ' t be forgotten. But as the class of ' 86 moves on we will always have lasting memories. N.H.S. will always mean something to me be- cause what it has done for myself. I con always look back and say so and so helped me, but I think mose every- one has helped me to propell my char- acter, and self-image. And finally I wish to thank my teachers, coaches, and friends for a great four years. — Jeff Jones. Memories . . . As 1 look back at my four years at Northrop, frienships and rela- tionships come to mind. Of course education is important, but I feel experiences educate us the most. I met so many unique people with whom I ' ve become close; we got to know each other by sharing classes and by being to- gether from June through Febru- ary every year during Marching band Pom-Pon season. Our rela- tionships were, and still are, filled with excitement, joy, disappoint- ments, disagreements and outra- geous fun. The adults of N.H.S. , too, have been a positive ingredient in my high school years. The teachers have provided me with a strong education, and their unique per- sonalities have made learning easier. The counselors and ad- Seniors Joel Scribner and Kevin Damerell gamble in " Guys and Dolls " but one sure thing they can bet on is their friendship. photo Watters Studios ministrators with whom I ' ve be- come friends have helped me to mature and accept responsibil- ities. The very few, very special peo- ple who have been with me at my happiest, craziest, saddest, and most unforgetable times are my best friends. Whether I ' ve known them for 9 months or 15 years, whether they live down the block or three states away, the they will stay in my mind and heart forever. My best friends have taught me to be more compassionate, and to accept myself and others. We have been through absolutely everything to- gether; they are by far my favor- ite part of my high school years. — Trish Starewich Zime to These Precious Years Have Come To An End These four years that once seemed so lorig, are starting to feel not quite so long. Do not get me wrong. I ' m excited about the time going fast. I ' m ready to grado be in school? What will I be? What will life bring my way? The day of graduation will be very special and happy, though there will be a little emptiness and sadness inside each of us, I ' m sure. Like where will all those friends who used to be at school each morning Brian Copeland, Shannon Gebrin and Mark Van Houten bomb Scott Newman with snow ball s. photo Michael Boeglin be? A lot of your friends will go on their ways to be successes. Some hot, Some of those friends will grow, change, start their careers, go to col- lege, get married, move away, and some you may never see again, I feel everyone should take this time to enjoy these lost few weeks of school. For in a few weeks, life may seem so different and we may feel just a touch of emptiness inside. For these precious years will be over. — DeAnna Fox .6 ' - - .6 xX ' vO .- .O N 0 y 0 s-S " .N " 0 SENIOR MEMORIES 1235 Senior John Ashton tets his might. He ' s one might Bruin. photo Michael Boeglin. . cP „o ;oo e V V x ' VV o " Voo - Twenty-first Century The date is April 18, 1986 and tlie sky is blue with a brisk wind coming from the north. As you look at this paper, maybe hundreds of years from now, you will probably be wondering how teenagers of the twenty-first century lived. The schools of the twenty-first century went from eight in the morning to two thirty five in the afternoon; and went from the first of September to the first week in June, nine months long. We hod football, basketball, track, and baseball as extra curricular activi- ties. A hundred years from now all your teams will probably we robots, that are ran from remote control from the sidelines. We dressed in faded jeans and Hawaiian top and wore shoes with no socks. I can only imagine how a hundred years from now might be. — Shawn McArthur 236! SENIOR MEMORIES I ' ll Miss You N.H.S. Senior flashbacks: Where do you start? There ' s so many memories and feelings shared. Growing experiences which forced me to really look at the world and its people and realize that life isn ' t always fair. The things that mattered most my freshman year all seem so silly and forgotten. However, they are not completely forgotten, for they have helped me to really look at myself and others and come to a state of understanding. The friendships made will last a life- time and so will all of the treasured memories. My laughter and times of happiness clearly filter out all the days of heartache, pain and even tears. If you see me crying now, it ' s for the happiness of being able to say that I ' ve conquered many obstacles and grown up a lot in the past four years. Now, as I leave Northrop High School, I hold my head high, proud to have been a Bruin and part of its pride. Farewell Northrop and your wonder- ful staff. I ' ll miss you dearly, but now I must strive on to bigger and better goals which you have given me the courage and wisdom to conquer. — Rebecca Beer Time To Begin My Senior Recollection Here I sit at NHS at the end of my SENIOR YEAR, Although I though I ' d never make it, I ' m finally here. It started out tough on day one of my freshy year. The school was so big and the people so large, I thought I ' d never be able to bear. Now that I look back on my Freshman year, it really wasn ' t that tough. It was often fun and meaningless. But sometimes it was rough. After my Freshman year I moved on ahead, I think they call it your Sophomore year. Which was very long, and I ' d never thought I ' d be able to dread. Our basketball team made it to the Regional game. COE members enjoy the Halloween party at [ rob reception hall. Our band was marching strong. But the State Championship Baseball team got all the fame. My sophomore year had soon faded away. I was now a mature junior. Although it was hard to take on responsibility, I did o-kay. We received another state championship that year. Which came by way of the golf team. Who really played the greens and was on a tear. My junior year was fun, but I had to move along. Now it ' s my SENIOR YEAR, Which made me become responsible and really strong. This year brought the flu and snow in the Spring, We managed to cope with these many adversities. But be aware because when the Class of ' 86 leaves NHS, You ' ll hear a mighty ring! SENIOR MEMORIES 1 237 Time To Begin 238 5ENIOR MEMORIES Senior Cindy Westendorf uses her tongue to help guide the ball to the hoop. photo Michael Class of ' 86 As the graduating class of 1986 reaches the end of its twelve years in school, many memories will linger with them throughout life. 1986 was a year for events. The graduating class experienced history- making event: the Space Shuttle Ex- plosion. Undoubtedly, not one of these seniors will forget the shock, sadness and disbelief felt across the nation. Nor will many forget the United States bombing of Libya. It was the first real military action that the U.S. had taken against another country in many years. But of course not all of the memories will be grim; great times that they have had throughout their years in school will not be long forgotten. — Anonymous Finally Finished I ' m finally done. Twelve years hove gone by and it ' s finally finished. No more round ups, no more detentions, no more bells telling me. When I ' m late. The sad port is I ' m a freshman again. For those of you who have been left behind, I have a little advice. First off, it is the duty of the seniors to help the freshmen. When they are lost, as they always are, you should point them in the wrong direction. Secondly, the lunch and the science rooms are the best places to do last minute home- work in large groups as long as one person knows what he ' s doing. Finally, there is a salad bar in the lunch room — it is the only lunch line not to have a casualty. — Steve Rudig Ups and Downs To me it ' s been four years of highs and lows, but for the most part it was enjoyable. As far as the high points go, I don ' t think there could hove been a more perfect class than the infamous sophomore Spanish class with your host; Mrs. Foelber. With a cast of thou- sands (Don Schwartz, Todd Peppier, Jon Black and myself) we created the funniest class ever, and there should have been a movie made about it. On a more serious note, though, I would like to soy thanks to all my friends who made life more enjoyable for me. Well, since I ' ve obviously run out of cliches, I guess I ' ll be on my way. — Tony Sonfero N.H.S. Brings A Smile As I look back on my four years at Northrop High School a smile comes to my foce The years went by so rapidly it ' s hard to believe they are coming to an end I remember many good things when I look back: the dances, the games and most importantly, the friends I made in my tenure here. The friendships: some that will last a lifetime and the others which will end as my career at Northrop ends, are what made my stay at Northrop special, Northrop High School will always be in the back of my mind and hopefully there will be times when I will be able to reflect on my years here with the same friends that I made many years earlier. — Matt Harris Time To Grow Up Everyone has memories of their days in high school, some good, some bad. But these memories are still special and bring emotions into the open. It would be logical to examine my years at Northrop from beginning to end or freshman year to senior year. I will never forget my experiences as a freshman in the halls of a large school and being more nervous about being " just a freshman. " Beyond the teach- ers and the classes, I remember every important event of my freshman year. This event was my meeting of a loud, over-confident, humorous, friendly, trustworthy guy who ended up be- coming my best friend. Beyond this meeting nothing of major importance occured until my sophomore year where I met up with the rest of my friends whom I would later come to refer to as " the group. " This was also the year I went on my first date with a nice girl who would become one of my best friends. In my junior year I joined the speech team and discovered that public speaking was quite a challenge. I would also ap- pear on stage with two friends in Northrop ' s annual talent show and do a comedy routine called " The Five Minute Argument. " I have finally reached the infamous senior year. I find " the Real World " to be a little frightening but also a chal- lenge that should be met and over- come. My senior year has taught me many things such as responsibility. With the good and the bad, my years at Northrop taught me many roles, such roles as friend, counselor, comedian, public speaker, etc. I have learned that the best role is to face life head on as a clear-minded, mature adult. — Kurt Halvorsun Finally A Senior! Coming from Jefferson Middle School was really fun. I said to myself, " Watch out Northrop, here I come. " The first day I came to school, I saw a big, mean stuffed bear and boy did he give me a scare. I ' ll never forget how I couldn ' t under- stand my schedule. It was just too hard and yet the school was large. I was scared to ask for help, being a fresh- man and all, because the sophomores, juniors and seniors knew it all. Oh! Being a freshman was a loss because those seniors were always the boss. Now being a sophomore, I no longer got lost. I gained a little knowledge and earned a little respect from the underclassmen; but not those seniors yet. Boy! Being a sophomore wasn ' t as rough as my freshman year, but those seniors, boy did I fear. " As I became a junior my courage began to change. I gained a little wis- dom and thought I was more than the freshmen and sophomores to, but to the seniors a junior I had no luck. Being a junior was extremely fun, but those seniors were just number one. Now that 1986 is here, this is my last year. Seniors I no longer fear because the seniors are top dog now and that is what counts while we ore here. Being a senior is a lot of fun but as we must set an example for everyone. If I ' m not mistaken, I think this is true, the seniors get a free breakfast and off to commencement practice we go. We have to practice before June the first as we all know. I must admit, I kind of hate to leave because Northrop High School is the best of all the schools as we Bruins know, but come May 30 of 1986 — We All got to go! — Cyndi Upshow SENIOR MEMORIES l239 240 I CLOSING Time To End It ' s time . . . the year has come to an end. Many changes have taken place throughout the 1985-86 school year at Northrop High School. One Important change that cannot go unmen- tloned Is the switch of yearbook advisors to Mrs. Wendy Kruger. With her help and advice I and the yearbook staff v ere able to meet every deadline (for the first time in NHS ' s history). I did a lot of different things In this book be- cause I felt the class of 1986 was different and deserved the best book possible. This is the long awaited, but sad, time for us seniors to leave Northrop. The class of ' 86 all thank Northrop for the education and special moments to be remem- bered forever. Now we will go into the world for our time to shine and pay Northrop back by help- ing our community in many differ- ent ways. I hope every Bruin enjoyed this yearbook, especially the seniors to whom this book is dedicated. The year 1986 has truly proven itself as a time that changes were " bruin " . — Carolyn Spake Advisor — Mrs. Wendy Kruger Editor-in-Chief — Carolyn Spake Index . Opening Editor — Johnny Amos Photographers — Michael Boeglin, Scott Edwards, Brian Parkison Community Editor — Jenny Welsh Senior Editor — Marcie Chapman Academic Editor — Jane Kurtz Clubs Faculty Editor — Gina Snowberger Typesetting — Kurlie Hitchcock, Heather Roe Yearbook Staff — Matt Wyatt, Mark Schoeff, Noelle Robbins, Mike O ' Hear A special thanks goes out tc Mrs. Kruger ' s second period begin- ning journalism class for their numer- ous contributions. The 1986 edition of Northrop Bear Tracl s wqi under the direction of Mrs. Wendy Kruger The bool was printed by Jostens ' Americdr Yearbool Company in Clarksville, Tennessee The cover, spine, and division page headline: were done in Lydion type. All type is Avantt Garde style. All body copy is in 10 points one captions are in 8 point. There were 1501 copies printed with 240 pages. Photograph was done by student photographers. Mr Steiner, Dr. Chavis, and Wotfers Studio. special thands goes out to Mr. Mark Childs o the Jostens ' Company for his help and en couragement. .M 1 MS

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Northrop High School - Bear Tracks Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1


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