Northwest Classen High School - Round Table Yearbook (Oklahoma City, OK)

 - Class of 1975

Page 1 of 232

 

Northwest Classen High School - Round Table Yearbook (Oklahoma City, OK) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1975 volume:

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X . ,X kk , x ,,6g , Aqwif- ,Aim V:'2..,, a VF' 'Nd , - , .f K-' 1 L, 4 vf' 5 V ,"', ix u ,I ., ' .,,, V , x , . rw 2 , , N NJ. nl-if -PY , f ' 1 , M 1 V X . k. Yy x X W lr .5 -V' 5 Qf N4 -xx I X. 7 'Av ' . 2,12 5 y 1-L Um' 'M 1 1 Q' 9 vi 5 0 ar Y 'gm-. NOFHT EN HIGH 2801 N. May Avernjg- A, oklahoma City, OIgbah Om3 Volume 20 Pnlbllshdd by 1ne.YzgafgSgok Si-aff Introduction flf 1 if ffff ff ff ' v J ,, W , -fi f z 'E , f 244251 f 1 Q., hit me . --14.523-kr. , ., . wx Mgr' 1 fff rtt. 1. fr 4 f. :'3!9f5f-597, '- 4 .0 . ,fi ., ., .,.. , - ,i4,f1'f,.' ' ff- A ,V ' rf5Wf't'22f5v .,, U , .1 -- 4, ,gsgziaysejazl "'- wc- '-2: 1' '54 A2 44552 . , 5 DAY DREAMS . . , Senior Kim Bradshaw finds thoughts about her future some- times crowd out the teacher's classroom lectures. ii, , ,.iA, L . A me "wf-,3ifgQp.1!zz 4 gr ' Q21 ' i, f fyf. 72',zff'i,g,, ..f-I - Q ,, , 4 Q Ma ,,,,,,e,5g,,,,.1 ,,ff.., ,55,,i.,i1-1 1 f 'ff' 4! .':i, 4 .f,', We," . ig 1 f ', .4 ' wg 1' -45, wifi ' I , X N f 'W' V AY: ANTlCIPATlNG. . . Tuba player Jimmie Boldien Cabovej awaits his cue. IT'S NOT A NEW VVAY TO FILE NAILS fbelowj, but a technique used to finish the edges ot a ring by a student in a jewelry class. TRUANCY . . . Students loafing in the neigh- borhood Crightb cause problems. .50 . X . Yr tu u. 1 V , A35 K: A, I 1 ' '- --V-:Y..W,.,,,,,..s,g,-g.,,,..4,-4-W ' vb f,x,rg',13" 5.5 .L - I fi M K twig-1gf,t":i:: ' ' Z .jg at ff .wifi A- 152, ,, , X in i. it mrgggggf 11 1 ,. "..fwfP1 azfivf'-:w4'P' M57 . . . . ,QAM ' A di!! 4 41,1 ' ' f' J' Us P :swf ,, 41 f f -f -i.:,,5w'-, M A V Q ,Q B0 . See Ii-16 SAM9 .A-n...7..,-f1,,,--. . 7 , ' X ---- f M.-,- ..-, P .331 5,Ly:'5tg---- gl - ...aw .nfl fi 2 fl 'K . x YOU 60 v ffff M 'WAY ""'f7""SAX""" ms, mfre re , ,W F... far-'41f'l ,Q ,. ,, --H 1, at 7 Z ir PERFECT FORM is displayed by gymnast Kathy Howard on the eveyof the Pre-Olympic games. .K LE' 15,4 I Fw . ,yyy 2 -Efvihggwx Lv 1 11' , VEMV. ,.:lf53f4!i.gq, , . - ' 'WW f M A ,, -- af ' ,va HTS HAVE - ' UM. V11 , gl' - , Q K. r ,1-1,,- J ' I JIS 4 Introduction FORWARD FLASH Heywood Smiley scores for the Knight cagers in their 60 56 win over Classen. WHAT NEXT7 Jon Maguire can't believe what teacher Mike Kessler can come up with in Ger- man class. MOVING OUT . . . Junior halfback Doug Hall gets set for grid action. 1 LQQK F R 0 . THING 6300851516 PR6PoSiTiowS, QwwmW4EWMM THC INSIDQS OF A FRCG, AND EPEGJIPLEO we Gef iNvoweo, JOFN BQLQN HN!! OUP Ip-2:14 AND CASH in, CQNSTANTLY SQA R01 ING FQR THAT U QAA9 RYVHMIC MOTION . . . Seniors Robin Cheshe F and Vickie Harper swirl through a modern dance combination during dance class. introduction i 4 PQ' 1 i' KN, , . ,,.,. , QW., . a ' 1: x f J F ,M Q N. XL 'B' 'J . wa! . 'V W , ,- p ' ,fi f ""ff'f"' ' 'A i - if I 4- ii 'iii i f Q 'ff 4' ' 3 fi 1 , Q A A . alfa' ' yggl' " , -Z9 LZ, :', m 1,3 A BIKE DATE U, Pa i in i i i i . bert expioreadeib , :fr ,. A 'wx' ' ik I ,taxi , 4 --A o- ff f o 2 -r f " Qld V ' 14511 -9 -., I . . i f 'Pm-ai , .sq . 1,5 , -vp x .. V. , M ,V .gg ' : f. 'fr .4-'Q g' . - ' ,- ,F':1,.' ,I1 ','- "- ,,vK, , 5.4 fr 5,-.. ,M 'ri. 5 Brown a street fx f ,fxa i if i ,f-xy 2 ,Kai i WJ! QQ I oizi' Fifi , ,J i ' ,iv if fx , ii rf 3 i if i X ,Di as .. .-,-,,,,,.,...J--r 1 ' 5f'.4"fi' ' ' .39 D 7 .-fflf. . 2 'f 1 G f ,- , 5 I emfgiww ' w, , . A ., 'ii' fr f' H ' 9' dl ' R '7' X. ,- Y . if ' nu I , ' f-., . . .... ,., .4 pq ,, ,, Q ,V 5:2 X," J J F f. 'W .V 'T' X' U Ja. ff '-, , "r K . f w 1 V 1 W A' " W 4 ' 7 ,,, rf. fy r DY ,,,,,,,.,,.L' ., . 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Homecoming activities . . . music, dance and drama shows. . . Christmas Student Council projects. Best of all lt's goofing around after class, smiling at friends in the parking lot, throwing your books in the car. . . and ahhh, relaxing. WITH MIXED emotions, grad Jacque Howard wonders what lies ahead. A SOLEMN MOMENT . . . Jacque Koch and Marla Koelsch Irsteh attehtlvely to the Com mehcerneht addresses by their classmates Graduation 1 1 Flashbacks, like instant replays, "-. 1129 .,X, occupy K Kava at at graduation Fiemember in first grade when your feet could barely touch the floor if you sat back in a chair7 High school kids seemed so sophis- ticated . . . they could choose their schedules, "Algebra, chemistry, jevv- elry. , . Novv, all of a sudden it's over. High school came and vvent, and somehovv there vvas never quite as much accom- plished as expected. The final week ot high school . . . a flurry of senior activities leading to graduation . . . robes. . .yearbooks . . .farevvells and diplomas. lt vvas a time when everyone vvorried about little things that used not to make any difference. Like that "incomplete" in a course you never got around to making up . . .that book you lost. . .thatgrade point average you intended to raise . . . that letter you meant to write . . . that college board test . . . ad infini- tum. Because novv you realize that you don't have a chance to go back and redo things, no vvay to make up for anything you might have missed . . . no second chance. I 1 THE END OF THE LINE . . . Junior Marshals, Barbara Weeks and Karen Schroeder, lead the senior class to Taft stadium lvlay 30. ffm! - 1-9" '. M, 'M asv. . N. 61-f. '. , N, ,G -2 -rp Q , - KK v 1 f.:-xg if A 1 . if K - ...N 4 . ,. , pf ,, J' ,. , ' 1 . ,. fn V -nv-'P4--H Qrz- - V LW ' . . ,. ,QL .. ,, ,, -Y . .M ,X W .. . . , , . N .-.,.,",.c- f 11. fx - - - . 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' . , NJ- f ' ' 4 L .' 5. :H n' Q x 1. x K f R5urScovERY. . .wnnerdhhg many pas! memcmes for Susan RQQKSQ THREE BHQVQMSANQ A , Q. . makeshift.grape,-aq4gQgQggggf,ggy Qifimiiii sQnQ.Qv semqrsk 17222955' r-naqiii-Ngxggyiimvage. -and Samara Weeks' as i'1QV Qf1ECB'tHPSQ5wi353neS' scemefrcam Macbeth. V X L ' 4- : , ' W 1 . , . . 52, A ' .-11'-hm. A ,f-AM , .J ,. ,n f sg,-'. ' - . V.w,fw,.:'.,,X P ' ' I-'55 fvsffi., ' ,,'5xrv'2 Navi: ' 4 W,-,J .1 J l s 1' 135.-.,A X41-.-:y,lfjf,k, . .. - ' 4- , ,xM'S'11-,-ff:ll'Cn gin, A X A X ,-...,x:1'f.i4V1fj7,F'-F-x',.g4,1 , 1 K - . .,,, 1 X.. I, , I ' A X . mx .U ' . . . . x . 1 1 - N . N ..-1 ,v ,f I J- A W 1 e. 1 4 'I Summer 'l 3 Restless teens tunelout classes with s , s sf scenes Once upon a time in the land of Oklahoma City there was a great holi- day called Summer Vacation. The school children were allowed to run tree for three months. Most of the children ran straight to a funny box called a TV. But one little boy turned ott the TV and built a kite. He took the kite across a river to a grassy field and hoisted it high into the air. Some people saw the boy and his kite. They came out to follow him, but along the way they stopped to wade in Ll1n111mlu a shallow river bed. 4 Suddenly it became very popular in the land of Oklahoma City to observe and enjoy things that had always been there but never noticed. And the people called this Rediscov- ering and saw it was good. But for some, even summers couldn't slow down their activities. Students worked, studied, traveled, learning all the time. DOG DAYS of summer. . .Knights splash arourfl the river trying to keep cool. 522' ' V ' 1 . K, ,wp 49 Opening of School 'I 4 ' 4 , mg ,, y'w,W ,ML f ' :, ,,f , ,Vi V 41, ,fakgaf W 94 A 'QM' WARM AFTERNOONS in early September soph- omore Dianna Dunn enjoys escaping the heat of her classroom to Work on the school patio, molding clay for ner ceramics class project. goof Moro wore armory Em oooooofxocog oirwoo mmomro Moy Dimooo to aliorr ooo of fo ifo iozform who 0 woo of Mio oox ooo moi roolfvy ioiforfoofoo rio UEWMFJQ M io Doooo, If mo Word oooooon oooor 0 Hoo Jo ooooo of wooing Zoo ooomofozfy oorooo Mo ofowof mooiriom zvrioom Hoioi, 0 foomo who ooofoiovy o oillo of FJSQADVT ifooii WDSQAQE MM E WU ooo oofxoog SCJHFZEQ LELEMLQE GDHACNGFE 0 Mwovo o 969615, W woo Worr QUTJE-SWQXE Zf7f1XLf!65i7lWEMQ HUKSUWJQQ A00 of foo Uwloo Tbvoo ooo ooy KFHIFZQ ooi oo of oiomofioo, oo oimmoevaf vo foo oowoivo oooror Aooifmov pow ooo oroogooif ovooo idmodf oooiio, ,oooifoofo Sow W ooo! io mnoko o woofrcooo owoom mo ooorro ooo oem of Uoion 0 Wo oofwoo Uoifo my GKQKMWQQWQVDQ Gwhroif oo-ozoo io oo doo ooo oofkoo, WU wonoofrog U oooofoov o off Mooofo Eloooo iodo oonfuowmoo moo libko Amo Mfoooooioo, W Mm, novo oro PM U ooo oo Ho yoofozf Qfmorf Eokwoomoo ooo moyoo Hfmowzi Holi Woo Uoolkf oooof mo how oooo QF iwiooo M0770 Uzfooo yoo my For Homo Qooofomioo ooo Pvooomooo W if ooo Wo friooliffy oooooof U wooki! 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J", ll T, in -41 0. 0, ,, nh. 4 'H V 11' I E' I J y V, . 1 ,il 1 1. ge. 3 r w ' I, J " 4. - ,,. -4.- , ,J lip' 1 :rv 1. Qi' fefg 'ff s f Y-riwifv ' '4 - - Q had is-Ttesiiig 9 ts s .,,,,., Us if -A S - K ff Ja E Work 1 7 Time takes on new importance when an A ea Way of life HELLO, WKY . . . Answering the phone and selecting records are just a few of the jobs Steve Sidwell and Mike Swickey perform while "Iearning the ropes" of being a disc jockey. DOW JONES INDUSTRIAL UP ONE . . . Statistics whiz, Ralph Rector, reads the stock market board as part of his job at a local brokerage firm. STEADY NOW . . . Foreign exchange student Hannea Christine Lund entrusts her injured pet duck to junior Harry Parker, who works for a local veterinarian. In third grade we wrote essays, "What I Will Be When I Grow Up." Everyone thought a dollar was a lot of money. "What if I had a job where I earned a dollar every hour7 "Now I work, make 32.25 an hour, and all I think about is h-ow nice it would be if I didn't have to work." Glamor jobs make work exciting . . . models, disc jockeys, computing stocks. The majority of us, however, grind it out mowing lawns, serving enchiladas, washing dishes, clerking in stores. A school survey, conducted by the Shield staff last year, revealed that 57 percent of the student body worked either full or part time. Last year's class didn't flock to col- lege as in previous years. Only one- third of the 563 graduates of '74 reported plans to enroll. The trend continues for '75 The ivory tower of the ivy league is not so relevant when you're threatened by inflation . . . recession. Surprises mark incredible yearp Wa. EYE N, M, W.-tw zlfwx ,,, , , .. .-Q ff sf .0 W 7. H Q., . .M ,. 1fQ C arouse public History books will record 1974 as a year of political upheaval, economic tension and sensational, sometimes puzzling headlines. Most people grew tired of the con- tinuous news coverage on Watergate and began to get uptight over govern- ment neglect of other important mat- ters. Finally on August 8, President Pich- ard Nixon resigned in an emotional tel- evision appearance. Gerald Ford, Nixon's choice for vice president after Spiro Agnew's resigna- tion, was sworn in as president. And for the first time in history, nei- ther the President nor the Vice Presi- dent, Nelson Rockefeller, had been elected by the people before assuming office. Sparking immediate, divisive reac- tion were two of Ford's first acts of office: the pardon of Nixon and an amnesty plan for military deserters and draft dodgers. Old problems, such as school bus- ing, continued to plague the people. Open violence resulted in Boston when Crosstown busing was enforced. All types of people made the news. The socialite heiress, Patricia Hearst, was kidnapped from her apart- ment in Berkeley, California, by the Symbionese Liberation Army. Later she announced she had joined her captors. Senator Wilbur Mills tumbled from his powerful post in Congress after the exposure of his relationship with strip- per Fanne Foxe. ATTEMPTED TACKLE doesn't bother Joe Washington, OU running back, as he leaps over the head of Utah's defensive back Jim Boccio. - x-...rh.,L,,..,,-,.,,,, WY, YYY airy, it , 'I' ' 5 ww i 'R Hfttiii 5 W ist HAyE Ac'ri,mi,t,'g VICE "PNtTy T33 i Q " i -I 'QW QV I N f 45511, lf f IW " NOTOPIOUS ACTIVIST Angela Davis' January visit to the University of Oklahoma stirred con- troversy among many Oklahoma citizens who felt she should be barred from speaking at the campus, Dr. Davis, Cfar leftj who holds that degree ln philosophy, is an avowed Communist and penal reform crusader. CALLS TO REPENTANCE appear on signs car- ried by this man, Cleftj who has been a fixture on downtown Oklahoma City streets for years. VICTORY APPEAL is lodged by President Ger- ald Ford in a campaign speech for Senator Henry Bellmon Cbelowj at the Myriad convention center in Oklahoma City. Bellmon won the dis- puted race against Ed Edmondson after a court decision in his favor concerning the legality of certain district's votes. JD l l i f E . , ,W Q, .A, , PEACEFUL ASPECT of lighted capitol at nig belies the drama of turmoil and scandal eruptir inside its walls throughout the year, 0 fL,,21JAffiJ,34L.53P52L2AJ.lJQ 135,-i,e.Ll .,. . 'J , ', ' .1 l715fpQfl.lA'44V T'v,"W.7' ' ' C I 5 ,, - L - ,,, ,gl , .1 LIW-in t i V K 5 ,V : , I f ff., X W4A,,,,.,,,QCi:7E2'v I M' , , . , . 1 W""ff-ff'-M-1..f .1 2 ,',, "" ,, , rf- a gf 'A , . - , M ,1ms..,,a.,,9p W 'J ,W ' " K 'TT ' 'f W., ' A " ' .. ,. ., . ,, V , i -lac. '-'ff .. , " ,f Tfifw. '. H rf' - rf. A ' . Flow of events presses on- ,.Q, .fe ,Qu fs, 5, if ,., at za zfrfegw 1!5iv'fF if 154 " ' F Q, -A 464 tv- we 24 M -. T. .1 .5 tr .V , 0 Politics, progress, football and, as usual, the weather, kept things excit- ing in Oklahoma during 1974. A record number of Northwest stu- dents participated in political cam- paigns before the November elections. The governor's race wound up with a newcomer, Democrat David Boren, winning over Republican Jim lnhofe. School journalists sponsored a press conference for 14 area high school newspaper editors to interview the two candidates. President Ford visited the Sooner state in behalf of Henry Bellmon, who won a narrow, disputed election to the U.S. Senate over Democrat Ed Edmondsom. Five Shield staff members attended a reception for the President. ln spite of a TV ban and ineligibility to goto a bowl game, the University of Oklahoma Sooners ran up an impres- sive, undefeated football season. They were recognized by the Asso- ciated Press as the Number-one team in the nation. Oklahoma State University's Cow- boys, with a 6-5 season, were invited to the Fiesta Bowl. They defeated Brig- ham Young 17-6. ln July 11,000 rock fans paid S10 a ticket to get into the 89er ball park for a giant "Oklahoma Jam." Tornadoes made numerous attacks, and flash floods put parts of Oklahoma City under water, stalling traffic and forcing people from their homes. Train disasters, too, made head- lines. Two trains collided head-on near Mustang, and a derailment north of Norman last June raised questions about the safety of some train car- goes. Canisters of toxic gas were spilled, causing evacuation of residen- tial sections. THE CHANGING of the guard-Former Presi- dent Richard Nixon's picture is removed from the school office by a student aide. fr 1f'.1.,.-xv. " ,, -' E I f ' Waking Up ,mm I Each clay starts I U ' "IS FEEDING THE DOG a good excuse for being late7" Charla Jones wonders as she serves Sir Galahad breakfast, ,'a 41. ffff ff 0191 fQf, 411 .4 X M, 11 X 11,1 ,4 4 n 1 ,1 G11 T1 aft-Zyflfyfcykfy 4 f fff iff iff! Zfffffjf 1 U14 VW 1WfW ,Y O56 f Tffiff XO' U39 f 1 429 fe , f 1, f f7'4f,O Ayfff ww f iff 1 Wav fiifi 1 1 1 45 4 ff , f4Zffi9fZfQ25 yfwwf 1 ff f , f!!f15Q ff, Yflygff gf ,,5ff f ' fy g,yff1f111 fwyy! 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Great, but WHY does every day have to start with morning7 BOARDING THE SCHOOL BUS begins the daily routine for Carolyn Johnson and Angela Smith, freshmen Crightj, THE BUS RIDE to school is made more enjoya- ble by those who keep telling themselves in only seven more hours they'II be on their way home Cbelowj, nnunaimaman 11:54 ' I. M, ,T 12 415, 1 1 . ,L ,... 4 E ,. Sf' , E 41 ' r I ,S - 15' 7 . f" 1 gf-. 5' " J- ',' '-pf 1,53 13: if .fgfpw :I f iff 4 'f ':. 1 ,gee ,--N1 gfff-bit , W r,,-,w.v-Wh'--'J ft '7f:,,,'kh,Q4Q."f "l fox. ig! , if 4 it Mfr g ffK49f9QfQl4"6W" gif 19:51 ,WMJ 'V M A 4,a55!f-,7, , If ' 'f- gafwq. , ,,::,w'- , agar 1:i2,gJif9:giYf,.2g14 V! 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Q.: L,,L- ',,""V4G:3' ,"i.,.x-435 M 3 ,f, ' ' - g ' - -' Q 4.- , '-igwf, ' L 1.1 -f'--4U'-vl'z-- .-Vs f,-. 'L - .,,-, L,- ,., -'-1. ' .', W. ,- xp 1 Y .-,fe,q.-if' ' .Ji ww, I ,f .Jf ,, .A. hiNk4Yl. , 1 .vt-,sg NWN ,V 1, as - .w fir' -94047, A if , 1. --,:vn9:.b'. -' ,T-,, Z- ' 1 -- f' ,1-.-ggi-wk'-.-'fgp T-.J 1 'iz .1 - ' 'L "Tr f,-L1 5 . Q. ,-VA,--W' r' ' ' P, 'A ' V 'K 1 un. A V ' N 1 .. . - A N, A L., L, A ,V ,. . .,, ,,"f, . .. , , , .,.y1,, . A , A .k . . , 11 V' -A 4, EQ-5 ,7. ., ,VM gg . 5- . ijq'-57. I 1.:' Z I-, ': 'A , Nay, j, e' ' :-s ,, .iv 1 l ' ,..--'L Rn, fri-'Q' Q-,M "P, G -,- 'V 4, if if -. 4,5-., ,,. ' , -4.1 , V ,'1,f,,,5,,..:ef' ,, V! .V 3,5 ,jnlii :KLA-Tl, ., ,V V, , Mu ,'5',F,MlM -1 I - ji 'tif f:""'4f f vi ,f-T'L5 1.'11'l1r5' -i'A--wiiiifi' 'i-' . W' Q'-4Q6A..f 55- .flu . x rn' ,wr . ff 'TE I .r 'b gg gjvqffvy nit... -L,,g5g,g4,,q, Mya, 1 ,,JJ:25:1,,...,j , , f, , ,. '-.',"w2'- g --W'-ff1fi7i"-f lf . Y '-.4a'1':ff",:"", za'-11"-Ad Biff- - SY-11:--Mt FQ' f "lL,.,."ifKf4 f' v'N21'4:'i: 41' 2 ff f"7m"'22!srg1,-., ,. ALL BUNDLED UP, Senior Theresa Land Crightj PCR MOST PEOPLE it is Coffee . 'forothers a clears a patch of snow from her icy windshield morning Shower helpgs fiwake him up-H J before beginning her mid-winter drive to school. Waking an Lunch Q' f i 2 mme:-is . H ra is iilit S ' r i " ' ' f 4ZLi7v : 0 5 l Everyone spllls , 523213, MXN Z7 vip ,,,, Qr r t , , . V, . , V . I . .fp if i wh O n ' " ' V V -yffyfff V - :IW .L,1 t if V',,', lf. .f V' 'v" . .f ' .2 VV' ,..'- H - ' ' , ., ,.1, , and gas at noonlime At last! Lunch time, best part of the day. My stomach's been rumbling all morning . . . Pile four in the back seat -it's a little cramped, but the conver- sation'sfun. Where do you want to go today'7 Well, l only have a dollar. . .Same old places, same old hamburgers, elbow to elbow, munching and laughter. Dieting-it's the thing. Artificial sweetener-Diet Dr. Pepper in one hand, Hershey bar in the other-will power versus starvation. PROMPT CAFETERIA SERVICE is given by Ms. Nettie Young, cafeteria manager, lo hungry stu- dents Ron Roebuck and May Thomas. ' 5. N tsp' cip Lunch TWO ALL-BEEF PATTIES, special sauce, lettuce, cheese, pickles, onions on a sesame seed bun make up the daily noon diet of many Knights. ,G ,A , ,-'ff'-:rn 5- 54 .,.qqg-,N Q ,, LEX , ' P' A gwlll ,,f, "LUNCH BUNCH" convenes at the Baptist Temple every Thursday for a midday meal. 4 4 Fashion 26 M if H, N, THIS LITTLE PIGGY went to market, this little piggy . . . Toe socks facilitated the resumption of childhood games, as well as keeping feet warm through the winter. mf NOTED FOR HlS up-to-the-minute fashion sense is senior Bryan Hardiman, getting out ot his car in the school parking lot. TIRED OF WEARlNG rings in the usual places7 Try a change of pace by using a toe to display hand jewelry. Fashion Mirror r l , , ,, hair as guys 'n gals get it together Earth shoes, toe socks, corn rows, afros . . . funky styles, longer hem- lines, higher platforms. AND higher prices. l-lair-cut, shaped, styled, blow- dried-for guys 'n gals, it's all the same. Needle 'n thread-identify yourself on overalls, jeans, work shirts. But are styles really ditferent'P Don't you wear jeans four days of the week'7 And if you do wear something differ- ent, everyone asks you why you're all dressed up. But while you don't try to be differ- ent just to be different, most everyone develops his own certain style-even if that's just another way of saying anything goes. ANOTHER FORM of fashion is illustrated by sen- ior Gordon Hicks' casual overall look. TRIPS TO STYLING SALONS became common for males seeking that contoured cut. Senior Mickey Lee Cbelowj has his hair shaped by a professional stylist, , Qi A l 'r' M, v, I , I y f f. 1 Q 9 Z 2 Q f A 4 Z Z .mMM.,,y..,.,M.,,-,WmM,.'.,.m-muUm..w.,W,,,.7.,.M.Wm 1 ,WW-Q W f ,W 4 W,m,f.W.6 fwwfm, ..y,6' , WM, W M-W, ,W,,.m mn, .v,,, A ,, ,MW-,ff,,N.,L Special Events i29 N F 4, SOUNDS of the New World fill the patio for the Howdy Mixer the first Friday night of the school year Ctopj. ANOTHER sold out concert in the Fairgrounds Arena features ian Anderson of Jethro Tull Cleftj. INTRODUCING new City Symphony director Mr. Ainsiee Cox, Symphony Hi-Notes officers host a picnic at Stars and Stripes park. They are North- west's Alicia Dare, president, and Charia Jones, Inter-City president Qabovej. Q. 1414 ASSGITTDHGS Scholars Eeave rooms and books 4, Z. .15 :f "At this time, please excuse all stu- dents to the assembly in the boys' gym Crowded hallways, elbows and knees, shouts and laughter-find a seat near someone you know--the drumroll begins and everyone stands, hands over hearts. . .sing it you know all the words. Special programs with special meanings, skits and music, the major- ettes and modern dancers, the Cry- Slurs and the band. Performers work hard to prepare for the show, but no one seems to really appreciate them . . , or the assembly. lt's just another way to get out of class -or is it7 The band strikes up the tight song and maybe strikes up more than that . . . Perhaps there really is some spirit left, because even it you don't sing every word, everyone waits for the moment when cheerleaders call out theirclass name. . . ENCHANTMENT sets the mood ' in the Thespian's spring production, "A Midsummer Nights Dream." Cast includes Alicia Dare, Janie Fried, Jamie Jacobs, Grant Moak and Doug Moesel. GOlNG IN CIBCLES are Dwayne l-lelt, Janie Fried, Ms. Liz Burdette and journalism statt members in the slide show for the Round Table assembly. THE "SOUL-A-BOUTS," better known as the "Ftaisins," do their "shaem up" routine during the Friendship Assembly. Members ofthe group include Larry Bastida, Flick Buchanan, Byron Dunn, Paul Milner and Fton Walker, , 'aff , , f is -TiTi. V M fig- em' a N 2 -", K W' A Mgr 4.tj'iA, In W, fa. , f lr L 1 i 7 ig A. ,,1'y 5 2 3415.1 fxfvfni' IQ' L L' gx1f'!f ' Religion Generation finds o :ff ff ,, .4 7 ff si W,-,f, -.1 tfkytyft' W gt, f W nxnnf,, .n., , , O, 47' gospel songs or T chilcl's prayer "Honk if you love Jesus," "ln case of rapture, this car will be unmanned," "This is a God squad car" and the bumper sticker brigade rides again, But they even take the back seat during the holiday season, as plastic nativity scenes line department store shelves. A sugar-smiling sales clerk asks, "What are YOU giving baby Jesus for his birthday7" A better idea7 No one seems to have come up with a solution for "commer- cialismf' The pressure is everywhere-meet your boy friend at the Wednesday night service, support the church team, buy a new outfit for Easter. Perhaps from force of habit we con- tinue to live with "the racket." But then one Sunday, you hear a certain hymn, or see a friendly smile, or watch a child pray-and you Know it really is a better idea. A METROPOLITAN CHURCH Crightj is bathed in lights as senior Gary Ely considers the role of religion in his life at the holiday season. THURSDAY is "lunch bunch day" at a nearby church, and Northwest students crowd the din- ing hall fbelowj. DV' w:,,3,y K ,ff fy f fu fl' 1 iti it " - -H- el 3, Christmas, Religion 33 WINDOWS in community churches display dra- matic symbois ofthe Christmas season. THIS IS A K AW N Y A-,swam sf , D B R f i ss 'A i,i, .,l.Qj.fi i 'f ff" 511' 1 swflwv HS CLEVER'decorations designed by junior Jessie Hawkins brighten advisory 208 at Christmas time, Reaching Out 34 it s too much- io keep calm lt's the ones who are busiest who find the time to do the extra things. "Everything is coming at once. l have so much to dol" Nerves, pressure, little sleep. . . school is supposed to be fun, not nerve-racking. Finish your homework before it's time to go out. "Sorry, Mom, I won't be home fordinnerf' "Don't get so uptight," everyone tells you. Sure, it's easy tor them to talk, but talking doesn'tgetthejob done. . . "Shooting pains of tension made my back so tight yesterday, I couldn't even concentrate." Everyone says, "Don't get so upset." Strive, worry, plan . . . then finally, accomplish. , . Now is the time to sit back and enjoy. Smile. . . relax . . .take a breather, before you begin your next goal. Smile as you enjoy that feeling that comes only when you know you've done agood job. And then, begin again . . . COSMETOLOGY contest winners, Beverly Brightwell, Vicki l-lale, Denise Melton and Ginnie Fields celebrate after they and their classmates bring trophies home from district competition. 1 I 1 Z ....,r FESTIVITIES at the annual pep club dinner dance prove entertaining for Lisa Cline, Mike Purdum, Jeff Bone-brake and Tracy Walker. WINNERS in national horticulture competition, Gordon Hicks and Bruce lvtoesel see the sights in Washington, DC., while in the national capitol to pick up their award. :f3'J:!'5 JM, -f, fl: , .1 if im 1 1 .4 1 f 15, . V .. f, ur , Q R,,' I ' ' Q , ,,,V KXJ ,A A , , 2 ' i I O 'W 1 'I' is ' If . I," I 1 7 4' . li A at r X V as 5 ur' t Eli W7 'A 'ff H-' qv A ,jf 1 i P 49,5 I ef I f' f' aww 'G A xii-f ,i "3 'J JR K Reaching Out 1 H 'i i Hu ii' " "H 35 . - QI ,i mvA"' 7 i 5 ' , fm l A n ' V IAA, SCOTT Digg , ' ,, Nu 1 ' 1, 'Uv f f X , i " ..,:f:f:,:::.Srj 3' LL 5 A A l".'u,, A 7 f :Z H WX -va ff 1 I, IT TAKES a lot of equipment to ski, and Greg Diehl is one of many Northwest students who shops for trips to ski siopes. Reaching Out Books are fine but good times ,f,:fi4.'wWy up fm- ff, ,t-Q. 4, ,f -ff cf , ,f ,, , ,J M, ffffo Z1 teach as well Student lite-not only your lite as a student but the life of a student. School is important, but-is the class- room all vve do7 ls it all vve'll remem- ber7 Hovv about the activities7 Those early morning and late night rehears- als, learning your lines, practicing your steps, mixing your paints. . . Weekends and parties, music and drinks, get some money, go on a date -pick a movie or get tickets to a con- cert-try ice skating, tor a change, or maybe just a picnic in the park. Have a good time and do what you like, but get home early-there's school tomorrovvl RHYTHMIC movements on the ice help skating trio, Brent Hensley, June Bates and Ron Walker, perfect their techniques Cbelowj. WZ i FM 1 446 3.7 501' f T11 ci" ANN WIOREK, Crightj foreign exchange student, adapts quickly to lite in Knightland by discover- ing a choice spot to study between classes. FAMIUAR Clettj stop on a week end night-only it you are 1877 RESTRICTIONS imposed by community busi- ness firms reduced loitering by truant students. MUED N F90 W,-fwfr M , aff, A ,, , ' 42, 5 ,, , ff,-,wfW4fffM fr'-t vc lying, 4 V732 Reaching Out Etlwpi f 1 'f': iii nALllED Airs rg XOGETHER ptiitiiic THE AR . f " In I, 'pf ,s f' .fm 'Iv 14' 16 PAINSTAKING care is given details of Allied Arts' posters, designed by Anne Rounsaville, Chuck Petter, and Anita Hibdon Cleftj and delivered Cabovej by Chuck. The art department provided all the publicity posters for Allied Arts' Community Fund Drive. DE.-Band Queens SPORTS QUEEN CANDIDATES were Michele Perkins, Christy l-lan, Vicki Harper, Janice Ayers and Barbara Weeks. ff' NQMINEES FOFlll'1e title of Band Queen were Jana Keller, who won the honor, Patty Hill and Mickey Wood. CANDIDATES for DE queen, Lisa Frans, Melinda McKinley, and Jeannie Crosley, take advantage ofa snowy day to give Queen Karla Scnonnoltz a sled ride. K to 1 rs 3 , 'ff' .1 T' ,L V-x .. ' . A . .,, ,. ' 'lfaf ' ' ' 'ircfeji Z , ,i , ' 4 f f 2.xezaf5.,r . .x r .4 45-QF' " ' 4 .gy W ,L ting . .gy L.. . Q" 11" V ' 1' X1 'W f s 451. A 1. 1' -It-. fri A ' . '13 5 vfr iy i ' A . 'z f lv fr. I. Special groups ifyffl fzy, , 073, ij! -,M fr ff Ziff can M rp: 24,-tgfev,,L.r if ef, 9, gf ,Q ,,, m,.,,f, f, , , ,th ,..:: L, ,,,,,,,.,.,,, ,K,, ,,,. ,, , . in assemblies, at conventions All-sports queen Janice Ayers and her attendants participated in all homecoming activities, and other honorees were elected to represent their departments on special occa- sions. Coronation of All-Sports queen and a mini-parade highlighted the annual homecoming assembly October 11. lnstead of the traditional flowers and crepe paper decorations, stage craft designers came up with a unique decor featuring cardboard sports scenes. DECA CDistributive Education Clubs of Americaj queen, Karla Schonholtz was recognized at the group's annual Leadership Conference at the Hilton Inn West March 9-11. A member of the Northwest chapter delegation, Karla served in the cour- tesy corps at the convention. She and her attendants were hon- ored by their department at a breakfast February 7. Senior Jana Keller was crowned Band and Orchestra queen at an all- school assembly November 13. Mike Nordin emceed the musical program. Flobert Kyle, Tony Musgrave and Grant Nichols escorted Jana and herattendants. LEFT: Surprise is reflected by the Sports Queen Janice Ayers as she hears her name announced as the winner. Baseball representative Tommy Thompson and escort Mike Loruse congratulate her. FAR LEFT: Janice, accompanied by Mike, watches the festivities given in her honor follow- ing her coronation. if V' f M1 ,W at 'lf gi 'V fjf V'lWQ7f r X f', f If 47 if W ,f , if H X il ' 4 12 if mek K sg.s,.x-N ,: M -. qv wf, Q , 4 05 7 Q 5 Y Z 5 .1 '75 ,ff ff V , ,rf f YM" 4 3 2 W4 1 , 4-1- Kf' Avi 1' f X' Q 1. , . if V, 7 V L 9 f ,. r 1 i 1' X X wv 1 x fiiix 4 -,,, Y..,. ,., uv- , ,--,K . ,., -1, I rut- K 1 -1 1. Friendship J Y Ma Q Scott Riddell Dwayne Hell .. fi , " ,Y ' A Heywood Smiley Steve Murdock One ofthe oldest traditions at North- west was perpetuated when the Knight and Lady of Friendship were crowned in the annual Valentines Day assem- bly February 14. A tribute to sweethearts everywhere was presented in music and dance by Cry-Slurs and the modern dancers. A comedy routine by the tour "Rai- sins" and music by Vince GiIl's Blue Grass band rounded out the show. Pam Brown and Kevin Driskill, Stu- dent Council otticers, emceed the pro- gram and introduced the Friendship candidates. Nancy, Dwayne take top honor Although the modern trend is to consider many school traditions out- dated, king and queen contests in par- ticular, the Round Table royalty elec- tion was still a major event at North- west. After candidates were nominated by school publications staffs, the Knight and Lady, Dwayne l-lelt and Nancy Hall, were elected in an all-school election December 4. They were crowned following a sur- prise announcement at the May 17 yearbook assembly. Doug Hoke if 41. iii!!-1 ,mibffzff-'iaw1" 5 1 3 ,rv 1,4 ,J ' fr 1 , tv K' ., -- A.1'f'6' ' L xx. avi' 'J' 'Xi LY, fi lfc I 4' MJ " y r 5 U '-,F . . 4, s. -f Q v.. 9 , 1 Q12 ff1'3df,, E r I awmj M " 0 "-, ' , X "M 74 H' ' Y W 'L ' ' j R ig Qld " ""'7 0 F W y sf gf f 5 ,aff W, , 4s 1.. .V q ' N. ! 1 unsung LI f 12 1 'Q' J! O M, N W, v-w.-.-.- 6 . .1- f,5g,:::,..:. 4 -,,,.,,... , ,. ., ,,,,--. -trwv - , g:vn.L.:a:-y,m:,g.,.yvq'swf..,4.:"rL'-"1,'1rn-'Wav-,Nz: -gf.43-wg., wf- vf- -5 , , A:,-.,, 31,.55f::, .,, Y ,. -. , ,- A K-1,2 -5-.,:f.i2f'.,:,.mf.-.-.,,,f1f,. -111 1-.. ,U . 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T..,..M 5.-,f-,,,--.. - .,:'1J,-217' " 'z.'.".'T1 .L1,..,,,.--Mn... . , ,, ' ,'-ffa.f:.::Tf,"f- ,ggi-1 f,:1:1'1"f' ' '- '- ,---' W,-.V .A g .B '. ...,,,...- -,, ' . "- ' T: .-......H.,:- ., .1 .,-f.g. fi E f hz kwhgp-t 5' ':"iQI. HL. '11-' ' H .V '.,... Yi., - ,f,m,.- -, ,, ,- .,,- .-,,-.,,--3, - f, 'g' ,A An- V '- 5-vm f.,-, .133lw. f- L p ,1. My f 1 1 ' ff 5 M 4.9 Q CDN' is 's 'L W N Qs ,vb 'U G 3 A'r'I...'t' -5-ag,-.L gg,-A. W.-4 34:1 ,-- -'3'.s..:g: 115- --5ggg:-:-f--- ---v,-nhl Y. -yu: 43, . . .---. -1....1v ,....-,Q- .....-1-- -- - . - ,mf--U.-4-,....., - lt- . .-..,. ., .,,l,,..,V iI1lt.',l,, 'N twq' ' ' "S--"fq7,r-H'-fm,v:g.17r,.f-f-,,f-fr:M H-f , 4... , ' , . ,Q ,ly -qv-Q.,t,.,.i 1.4: "-"' wyggwv 35Eh ,QEEf1:-55:1-im-lee,-ritlfffzfffTHIS'p,g"jj 1 isthe wordtotm,oSt'academiacsections-it if b Have youg everffnoticed, that all. academic sectiofnsy seem to say the same thingsfl There-lwere 197 different Math courses this year, 117 sciencefcourses, and 123 English classes. Qgthrllling huhfP , ' 1 r All of these sections are full of the "unposed, natural" classroom pictures, like the one on the right. Atypical cap- tion for this picture might reade-Seniors study very hard in Mrs. Coker's class, Yuk! ' ' So, using old yearbooks as examples ot how NOT to do an academic section, we, with the help of our light bulb came up with, you guessed it, i A g BCTTGQ ipgq We combined the tacultytalnd' academic sections, becausegatter all, that's how youfll remember yourteach- GTS5 ' A 1 ' . We let you tell your own story. The-re isfno copy' in this ' s section, only real conversations between teachers and stu- , dents we taped and reported Cin slightly edited formgj s .Q 1 After much deliberation on what to call this revolutionary b 9 section, wefdecided, appropriately enough, on Academics- biuraatciuistygsg fffjiff-5 y 1 1 1 1 g s p g if ' -Steve Callahan ' 1 1 Editor .,.,..-:i.,.55 K--f ,-V -., ,- .., , A, ki Y. ,I . , .. 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J-w-fe' QL.. -XT' W " -i.1'TT-,.,'f -3.54, .--.-..:,x-..t...a.-,... 'Mj',,.. ,.1:g, L, i.. ,-nw.--,y-.,.,,,.f..J-af-:-f--A-h-,-,-'- "Y , fi: 4: .--M-f'f"'YT""I1a..aI..'I1-.I...2:gFiAn ..:..'-f--lL:..4az1 'Piflfili ish fi 1 ill, I 1 P 5 in fn, , iv- 523' :pw 1, k .- .4 4 fiA , , V1 J 4 ff 1 1: 'Y School Board Corporal Punishment! Yes, we hear you on the Board of Education are not in favor of corporal punishment. I guess you agree with some of us that teachers and principals often seem to enjoy seeing kids pun- ished! Not quite! Personally, I don't like it, but since it could be a deter- rent to irresponsible conduct, l'll have to say keep it. How do you feel about students serving on the Board! Since students are most concerned with the schools, wouldn't it just be fair to have students on it! Yes, some Boards have them, as non-voting members. We've seen them work very effectively on the Students Rights Handbook. I guess you are pretty busy these days seeking a new superin- tendent. lust what kind do you want! We are looking for a strong, highly committed person who will be able to come to grips with problems of a large, urban school sys- tem. Will you recommend to the new superintendent that he throw out the Accountability Program! Certainly not. The concept is very good. A good educational system is always accountable. But why is physical education mandatory! It's a state law. Physical fitness, though, should have priority. If you die at 55 because you haven't kept fit, what good is all the knowl- edge you picked up! The Kennedys pointed up the fact that we are a nation of softies. By the way, tell me why a busy person is willing to give so much time and energy to serving on the Board. Do you some- times feel it is a thankless job! Not really. We are parents vitally interested in our own and other people's children. We feel every child is entitled to as much educa- tion as he can absorb to equip him for life. We are here to help him get it. f W' ...Q ,I 2 mb... .,.., ,ix Ms, Pat Potts Dr, Armond Stan Ms. Freddye Williams Dr Herbert Krob RSV D909 BfOWr1 inaug- X 'w 'E' ,A , ',f sf 'J r. C. B. McCray Mr. Floyd Donwerth Mr. Paul English DY. Bill Lillafd School Board READY TO SERVE a decorated pancake at the annual Cry-Slur pancake supper, Mrs, Freddie Williams, new School Board member, works with the Cry-Slur parent association. SHARING BREAKFAST with Principal June Dawkins, Mr, Paul English, Board president, is a guest at the PTSA faculty breakfast during Con- ference Week. BOARD OF EDUCATION-Rev. Dene Brown-District 6: Mr. Floyd Donwerth- District 7, Mr. Paul English, President- Distriot 45 Mr. C. B. McCray-District 23 Ms. Pat Potts, Woe President-District 13 Dr. Armond Start-District 2: Ms. Freddye Williams-District 5. ,. ,9f' ,..ff -'W x '10, 1 J.. g ,K ig 5,'.t,k,2ik 2 ' 4.55, 'X K Qi! ' px Q 4 if 4 z J V , . -, ,A M ,I 55112 1' ' If 'J ik iysseiafi V i SL 1, gg E5,22 ,W. f- . .Q ' .x M ,, V 7 7 2 . K ' KU L M ,gp-i',-jig: Q, 5 Q ,. f r f- ,.'w1k-:ggi 3 2, x 2. .W -M1465 A 11 ,if 04 , ' 'L www Administration I guess I'm a peculiar principal, but I just don't get uptight. When you've been in the business as long as I have, your hide gets tough. You mean you don't worry about drugs, vandalism, irate par- ents, or any of it! Not much. I go to ball games, hunt a lot, and remain as flexible about my school as I am my cigars. Whatever works the best, I use. Some say the quality of education is not up to usual standards. How do you feel about that! We still group students as we always have and have accelerated programs that can compete with the best. At Northwest, we are maintaining standards patrons five or six years ago thought impos- sible. We've surprised people. You said you had been swamped today. What is an average day like for you in the principal's office! Oh, I start about 7:30 in the morning, and it's 10 or later before I get squared away. lust like today, I've already visited with some stu- dents and a, couple of parents. I don't believe in appointments much. I just talk to anybody who comes in. What has been your major concern this year! Like all the schools, we have an attendance problem. Personally, I think this new truancy policy encourages students to miss more. By the time the kid has cut eight or nine times, it's almost too late to save him. But we're trying. You admit there is a drug problem. How bad is it! I know the situation has improved since I came here. The first year I was here, I could get high just walking through the patio. Don't laugh. At least they are smoking their pot off campus now. What about racial tensions! The blacks know they have equal opportunities here. I have found in the 14 years I've been in integrated schools that if you give the student the chance, and he knows it's up to him, he'II take hold. Yes, it's been a good year here at Northwest-one to be proud of. Mr Jjm Tomjmson Mr. Washington Jones MS- Hale' 3mll9Y Ass t Principal Ass't. Principal Ass't, Principal Counselors 52 .id C. Wakely K- Barry 'E 2 I ! FE r 4 Us 5 9 if 91' i We 3 ,f eW,a'2W',: ,, ,V,,., L. Greene 'aw l l l l l l E J. C. White T. Milburn C. Harris Counselors 53 l've always thought being a counselor would be an easy job. You just sit around and talk to kids all day in a fine, private office. Hardly. We do all manner of things. We see students, parents, teachers, about every kind of situation. Scheduling, testing, providing vocational guidance, handling attendance problems, ad infinitum. You name itp we do it! Aren't there many things you would like to do but just don't have time for! Yes, indeed. Our job involves too much paper work for one thing. It's piling up all the time. This new attendance policy takes too much time away from what I think is our major con- cern-working directly with the students. Then you sometimes find yourself overworked! It's all a part of life . . . getting flustrated or frustrated. Yes, I even sometimes become emotional about my work, but there's always something I can laugh about. Being a counselor is a job you have to condition yourself for. Don't uncooperative parents give you trouble! Not really. We have some very cooperative parents, and some who are not. But again that's life. We don't try to place the blame. What is the most rewarding thing you do! I believe when I can create a good rapport between student and teacher to bring about a better understanding in the class- room, I firmly believe a happy student will do better in class. What is your best measure of success! Our measure of success is how well we bring about this rap- port between students and their teachers. I would also like to see more involvement of all races as a whole. I don't see enough. I'm not hoping for a miracle, but I would like to see more understanding. It's better every year, but we need more. MRS. CAROLYN WAKELY: Evaluation of Special Services. MRS. KAY BARRY: Faculty Representative to PTSA, Corn- puter Information. MRS. LORETTA GREENE: Coordinator for Guidance Ser- vices. MR. J. C. WHITE: College Repre- sentative CoordinatorfStandardized Tests. MR. TROY MILBURN: Homebound . Program, College Testing Programs, Cumulative Records. MR. CLIFFORD HARRIS: Vocational Career Information, l College Catalogues, Financial Aid Schol- arships. l I. Secretaries, Custodians bookkeeping easier , and C You girls in the office are always smiling. How do you keep your sunny dispositions when things get hectic! Keep a sense of humor. That's my advice. Although we are concerned about the kids, especially those who don't know how lucky they are to be here, but you can't let it get you down. You are noted for your humor. We especially enjoy your clever morning bulletin. It is a "must read" among faculty and students. How did you decide to write those chatty notes at the top of the absentee sheet! Well, I come so early-about 7:30 in the morning-and I hear all the choice little tidbits as the teachers sign in. Some of these make good reading. My notes help to close the commu- nication gap between teachers in different parts of the build- ing. Sometimes even good friends don't know about sickness or bereavement until they read it on the bulletin. I try to keep everyone informed about everyone else. They seem to like it. What is the busiest place in the office! I guess you could say our switchboard is our No. 1 activity around here. Sometimes all five phones are busy. You wouldn't believe some of the calls we get- How do you know when these telephone calls from parents are really from adults! To tell the truth, we are often suspicious of very young voices posing as parents. We had to laugh recently when a voice insisted that his son be excused from school. "This is my father calIing," he explained. You need to keep your sense of humor. lust a minute. . . Yes, I'II mail it. . .Answer that phone . . . Yeah, things are bad all over this morning . . . office calling 208 . . . Custodian needed in the office . . . Northwest Clas- sen calling. . . Buzzzzzz WHEN '74 grad Todd Jacobs drops by the office, secretary Margueritte Cas- sady shows him her inscribed clock his creative writing class gave her for witty news in bulletins. wammmwwlmlwl' f l' -idx .1.n-fmv -nas-m.-.. -4-nh... in RELAXING for a few minutes in his office during lunch period is Mr. J.T. Richard, head custodian. MRS. FIXIT, Edna Dihart, housekeeper, doesn't wait on a carpenter to repair a broken drawer in CLINIC service is given Gwinette Spigner by nurse Bernis Greer and Diane Rohrer. Lu. '79 xx' f hr F . MRS. IRMA BOTTGER: Registrar. MRS GWEN WILSON: Attendance. MRS. BAR- BARA JOHNSON: Attendance. MRS. BETTY STALDER: Library Aide, MRS. MARY HANKEY1 Financial Secretary. MRS. VIOLA SCOTT: Counseiors' Secre- tary. MRS. MARGL1ERiTTE CASSADY: Principai's Secretary. MRS. HELEN SNY- DER: Attendance. MRS. SARAH JANE BELL: Librarian., MRS. NORMA CALL: Librarian. Sec retaries Language Arts 56 RIGI-IT: CREATINGtheirown commercials, Media class members Everett Lowery Clettj and Russell Bass Qrighty interview chicken Jon Maguire and his egg, Jon Covvper. CENTER RIGHT: "HAIL CAESAR!" cry Randy Compton, Eric Percival, Kurt Myers and Kelly Langham to their emperor, Davy Davis Qcenterj in their English class' reenactment of Shake- speare's tragedy. ACTIVELY participating in a Great Books discussion are seniors Gary Ely, Martin Erdoes and Karen Schroeder. DEEP IN THOUGHT, Mary Dycus listens to a classmate, I II A ' .1 II. ' rw, II I I I I V f- 2'L2ff12ffiIf2r2'Ifwsvef-IfI'sim I, - I 'wiv I ,v ,. A-,,,,,,-, .,.I I H Tr Johnson EI Grove S. Partridge FI Olson A' MCAVWVG Language Arts Oh, come on now! You can't tell me that all English teachers are dedicated to their jobs and to serving the kids. Did I say that! Sure, there are some who have problems with the kids: all do at some time or other, but it's nothing we can't handle in time. Some English classes are so boring. . . you wouldn't believe. I bet even you teachers have preferences. Yes, we do. Personally, l love to teach mythology and hate grammar. Other teachers stress grammar. Thankfully, we can choose from a long list of courses: composition, grammar, English, World and American Lit, Short Story, Novel, or what- ever. And we are adding a seminar class. Great.' More independent study courses are needed so students will get into the habit of completing work on their own. Many kids are looking for "fun" classes today. Writing is a "discipline"5 it's really work. 57 MRS. THOMASENA JOHNSON: French 1, English 10, American Literature, Human Relations, National Honor Soci- ety, American Heritage Club. MRS. EBY GROVE: Dept. Chmn., Human Relations, Short Story, English Literature, Coronet ju Pep Club, Majorettes. MRS. SHIRLEY .. PARTRIDGE: Human Relations, Short Story, Black Literature, Mythology, Junior !Senior Prom, Majorettes. MRS. FON OLSON: English Literature, Humanities, English 9. MRS. ALMA McANTlRE: World R v Literature, American Literature, National Honor Society, Majorettes. MRS. SIBYL A TILSNER: American Literature, English 9. MRS. WILMA KIDD: Mythology, Ameri- can Literature. MRS. JEANNIE BOBO: l English tO, American Literatureg Gospel Chorus, Sophomore Class Sponsor. rf.. K lf rf S. Tilsrier W. Kidd J, Bobo . - 1' if . Q V l'-, , V "'- ,fii 2 ..-. ff ffif V if xzfigfd 1-A p-ii fwmllwlw I EH klvl I by by rg ...J .JIT Language Arts, Journalism 58 One thing has bothered me for some time. Every class is doing something different even on the same grade level. ShouIdn't they stay together! You're not alone in this. lt. upsets some teachers that we don't all do the same things. In a department with 22 teachers and 17 courses, it is impossible. I still don't see why English is required for four years. Why couldn't it be an elective at least part of the time! Honestly, I have never understood why either. I sort of think the underclassmen need the basic skills. By the junior and sen- ior year there is time for free choices. What do you do when you get discouraged2 Like today! If everybody flunks, I flunk. It was a poor lesson or a poor test. Don't you ever want to quit! When I do, I walk out of the room for a minute, bite my knuckles, giggle, or even cry inside. But I'm not running. You wouIdn't know a good day if you didn't have a bad one now and then. BELOW: DAILY OKLAHOMAN reporter Randy ' Splainguard addresses journalism classes on RIGHT: INTENSE CONCENTRATION in class the role ofthe press in today's world. will pay off for Vanessa Bowden. 4 f xp if I ,. it s 6 w..,.,, PK 2:1 .VW ar ai 7 wma ' ,,,, , f u ,Mwwwww I X I I A f X f, ff rf vfgpff 'Q 9,1 .X H1575 "f '-'-Winn , Lf ' 'fQJy,,f fig, 7 U I :: .:.,3.Zfr1, ,Q A Q VVv-,, , A 1 at , lill . m pegs: r ,, , i , ' ,55,fff,,,,MfQ . figvwg , , ,,,, rf b J ' s. smim J. Coker o Laubach B- Slalom D. Cornl AS DEADLINES hear, solemn editors, Steve Cal- A Iahan and Janie Fried, scale photos. A z 143- 'un , ty L e ' ..., w I ,A-fffw I '., 1 1 , ,- ,cn All ..,. 0 l Q Drama, Stage Crafts ,J--ut, RESEARCHING pays off tor debators Mike Nor- din and Phil Slinkard who win top honors in a national tournament at Loyola University in Los Angeles, California. PROFESSIONAL LIGHTING for a show is the result of delicate adjustments by stagecrew spe- cialists Terry McKim, left, and Dennis Melton, Are you telling me that teaching is not la professional career! Bad choice of words. I just wondered why, if you are inter- ested in drama and stage production, you didn't stick with act- ing. , - To be honest, I didn't want to starve. Many of my actor friends, and I'm not talking about Bozos, are begging in the streets. You have to like working with kids. if you don't you soon wash out, especially in this area. We work on stage sets sometimes 16 hours a day. Debate, speech and drama seem to appeal to a lot of my friends. Guess we all have a little ham in us. Yes, drama and stage production are exciting, and debate is a real "think" course. The challenge and competiton is stimulating. Great training for future lawyers. What do you spend on sets, for say "The Importance of Being Earnest" or "Midsummer Night's Dream Z" I'd say anything from S30 to 5150. I admit, I do get worried and wonder if it's worth it. But when we have shows that got over, we love it. That sounds like something you're supposed to say, doesn't it! But it's the truth. N, Long B, Allred J, Culbert M. Kessler Social Studies Somehow, history doesn't appeal to our generation. We can't see how it specifically deals with our contemporary problems. Sorry, l don't agree. Every concept in our life today-legal, reli- gious, political, economical, social-had its origin in history. And yet "old" has become sort of a dirty word. Your generation is in the big middle of a nostalgic kick. What is that but identification with our past! Then how do you explain a lack of interest in the social studies pro- gram! Maybe it is our fault. I would like, for instance, to see some new courses, like Contemporary Political Parties, added to the curriculum. Kids are politically tuned in all right. Many of us can vote now, and we're keeping up with news. In Economics we need more practical instruction on how a profit system works. When a kid leaves, he should know what makes our system of government work. TV history classes require careful note taking by alert students CAboveJ. EAGER to express his opinion, Joe Gorman raises his hand in class. T, Montgomery B. Lairamore W. Carpenter J. Eakers ,252 lf' af gy., ' . 'Z xv V,,, ., V M 1 a -3 ,Qt . ag. .Mn ,i .J L, Mon vv. Roberts Clay Davis ONE of instructor Bill Haddock s unorthodox psychology experiements finds senior Chet Mongold trusting the teacher, who guides him through a maze of desks. 'Hb Q 4 . sd ,aff MR. TERRY MONTGOMERY: Dept. Chmn., World History, Anthropology, EconomicslGovernmentg Scholarship andAwards. MR. BEN LAIRAMORE: US. Historyg Sophomore Class Sponsor, Asst. Football Coach. MR. WAYNE CARPEN- TER: Sociology, Religions of Mankindg Bible History, Key Club. MR. JESSE EAK- ERS: OklahomalU.S. Historyg Asst. Track and Football Coach. MR. LARRY MOTT: Ancient History, Business Economics' Scholarship and Awards, Key Club. MR. WAYNE ROBERTS: U.S.lOkIahoma His- toryg Wrestling Coach. MR. CLAY DAVIS: US. History, Golf Coach, Sophomore Class Sponsor, Senior Activities. i X VV Haddock S. Lykes A. Walkef Science I'm not sure your yearbook really depicts the role of our science department. Every year the pictures look a little fake. I'm not even sure some people photographed are in my classes. Let's face it. Some of these science freaks might not be too photogenic. No, seriously, what do you do in these classes! The areas stressed most arescientific concepts-what, why, how, and in some cases, when and where. We stress the study of the human body and how to keep it functioning for maximum enjoy- ment of living. Of course, we study the earth and our ecology. We haven't produced as many science geniuses here at North west as we used to. Why! Right now the big emphasis nationally is on the social sciences. The excitement produced by the moon shots has subsided. Many brilliant scientists are unemployed. When the depressions hits, this will change. The social workers will be out of a job. We're glad to hear that chemistry will be resumed next year after three years as a cluster class. It will sure beat riding that bus to Northeast. TO IDENTIFY algae specimens, Lee Taylor uses the microscope in science lab. rites' 4 aff .- ffl V- A' .-1 ,,r,..L.1..,: ... .tZ'2P' trf4f f .Q-1, Mis, .vc ,fwfr wig - X ' " .fi Clif I ,N Q KY ,fi in we A fa Q .J -I I , , ,sra l I -I I J ,l.ll , ,. .f Y WZt"i"a:g - ., A - . '7i-9 f V. 'Q .'.. - .Q lliflfiff f , 'T 2mil1.',.LJ:.-...., ., .. ... . A f M. W. I-lavenstrite 4 - ' '45 . VALERIE DEJARNETTE becomes attached tc the mouse she observes for her term project. RESULTS of a test tube experiment are checkec by Dewayne Vaughn and Chuck Linhardt. MR. WILLIAM HADDOCK: Psychology! Sociologyg Head Football Coach, Boys "O" Club, Senior Activities. MR. STEVE LYKES: Oklahoma!U.S. Historyp Asst. Football, Swimming Coach. MR. ANTHONY WALKER: OklahomafU.S. History, International ProbIems!BIack History. MR. WINSTON HAVENSTRITE: Oklahoma!U.S. History, Tennis, Girls Basketball Coach. MRS. CHARLENE MOORE: Earth Science Club, Biology Ig Science Club. MRS. BARBARA BUR- TON: Science Survey, Biology 1. MRS. MARY ANN DAVIS: Biology 13 Science Survey. MR. THOMAS BURGER: Science Survey, Biology I , Chess Club. MRS. RUTH BRYANT: Biology lg National Honor Society, Science Club. MR. DON PICCOLO: Horticulture, Sports 9, Basket- ball Coach, Senior Activities. , ',.fQ5.le:"I - l . 'f l ll '31 Qwixfrffi' fl'l'f'5.'ff3Lf'5i'7Ez1fii::f15- --...1' M rf'--1 ':'- -1-re -R., r -"'-141-3'f--:-fffzw H- 32 ,, X .ll .. , ,QV,,.,,,W,g..,11:'::-1-- I" 11-15 A--,1qr::jX1.. 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':i'35-.2-,-f':::f.fe 5-T'-222 - ' rg--fy, 3- -vm ww: 1:-1-,.H -g If 'T f 2 4, QX- lT4,.QLA'-,-an Ag K U,:.:.,:,: l .pl LAB DAY ID blology IS favored over lecture pen- ods by Glen Hines. who funds his expenmenl Interesting and challenging. 'Y 2 :gs Mathematics TO DERIVE a quadratic formula, Francis Schrameck contemplates the next step. What kind of a crummy job is it-teaching math today! Frankly it's rough. Many kids just take enough general math to get by for graduation. We have five or six classes in geometry as compared with 20-24 sections 10 years ago. And only seven students are in calculus. What about the future! Any hope! We're finally finding ways to make math interesting. Kids can go out on their own to pursue their own special interests. They can relate to Consumer Math, a new course offered this year. They learn practical things like owning a car, buying a house, paying bills, and purchasing clothes. Let's talk about computers-the new IBM 370. We can run four or five programs at the same time now. It's a lot better, slowed down. And we're going to offer three new courses next year: Computerized Math, Probability and Statis- tics and Math Seminar. FEEDING a Consumer Math program into the school computer terminal' are Valerie Grigsby, Brenda Dulan, Jim Miles, and Bendy Gaddis. V, Robertson M, Harper H, Willingham L. Seward T. Griffin Pl. Irwin C. Brown ,Ma nuff' W- ,mfg if r I, Sneed R. St. Dizier G. Hanger N- ECTOH C- Harrison MRS. VICKI ROBERTSON: Trigonometry lAlgebra 3, Geometry, Girls Tennis, Courtesy Club, Junior!Senior Prom. MR. REX IRWIN: Algebra 1, 2, General Math, Cross Country and Track Coach. MR. CALVIN BROWN: General Math 1, 2, MRS. MIRIAM HARPER: Elementary Algebra, Algebra 1, Geometry, Honor Math. MRS. HELEN WILLINGHAM: Geometry, General Math 1, 2, Cygnet Pep Club. MRS. LILLIE SEINARD: Gen- eral Matn 1, 2, Algebra 2, Chi Alpha Mu Society, Junior Class Sponsor. MR. THOMAS GRIFFIN: Elementary Algebra, General Math l. MR. ODNEY SNEED: General Math I , Algebra 15 Freshman Class Sponsor. MR. RODNEY ST. DIZ- IER: Dept. Cbmn., Consumer Math, Alge- bra I, Geometry, Honor Math, Scholar- ship and Awards. MRS. GVVEN HANGER: Elementary Algebra, General Math 2 Geometry, Coronet Pep Club. MRS. NEL- LIE ECTON: Algebra 1, General Math 2, Coronet Pep Club, Pep Council. MRS. CLOVIA HARRISON: College Algebraf Analytics, Elementary Algebra, Con- sumer Mathg Cyghet Pep Club, Scholar- shlp and Awards. I Hepp D. Noble Music No days in art or music are normal days. There's always a contest or performance to prepare for, an exhibit to complete, a magazine to illustrate. How do you find time to teach the fundamentals with all the outside work you ha ve to do! In the art department there are five teachers teaching painting, commercial art, ceramics, jewelry and basic fundamentals. Our teacherswork as a team when entries in art shows and state high school talent searches are on tap. Music takes too much time-what with practicing, rehearsing, performing, memorizing, marching. . . It depends on where you put your emphasis. If you love music, you live, dream it, sleep it, 365 days a year. What is the most important requirement! I think discipline. You can make noise without it, but music never. To get it right, listen to yourself, care about what you're doing. I took an art class once, but the teacher wouldn't let me express myself, so I dropped it. Art I has to be partly basic. It's essential to learn rules for figures, perspective, intensity, color and certain artistic values. We espe- cially encourage our students to incorporate current social ideas: inflation, ecology, energy crisis. l've always liked Mr. Hepp's sign, "This is where it's Art!" Must be a fun class. CASTING a mold for his ring in jewelry class is junior Mike Nations. POSTER PAINTING gives Jean Wallis a chance to use her imagination. Z Z, Q G. Oswalt V. Jenkins B MCVEIY 1 -L13 'G' f ig 5 I 4 FLAUTIST Nancy Summers practices lor an I upcoming concert. A1 MR. ROBERT HEPP: Ceramics Sculpture 1 2' National Art Honor Soci- ety Junior!Senior Prom Senior Activi- ties. MISS DIANE NOBLE: Art 2 Com- mercial Art 1 ' National Art Honor Society Senior Activities Pep Council Courtesy Club. MR. GEORGE OSWALT: Art 1. MRS. VASCA JENKINS: Art2 3 4 Com- mercial Art 2 3' NationalArt Honor Soci- ety. MR. BILL MCVAY: Jewelry 1 2 Art 1' National Art Honor Society JunlorfSen- lor Prom. MR. JOHN PLATT: Cry-Slurs Girls Boys Glee Music Theory. MR, CHARLES EARLY: Band 1 2 Honor Band 3 Orchestra' Symphony Hi-Notes. 1,2, II I I I I I I I II I I I I II I I ff Y 'fd' IJ,IPi2afn3'v I I , inf Physical Education I .r- 'ff ' A J' ,fwz1gg,j,f' . LQ. fffkfyi' f ' ' P 4 4' 7 j 1 1 ,nfl 21 i ii, ,V ., 1' f V. I , 5 A lfqfff I N 7 1' '10 , A, 7 IL7fW 7" W ,112Myd.ff'4K,f7'fffffj ' rn,f,,.v ,, EVERYTHING from table tennis to muscle build- ing in the weight room is enjoyed by physical education students, Ron Bogart ftopj and Grant Moak Cbottomj. TOP RIGHT: GRACE and poise are reflected by dancers Vicki Harper, Anne Formby, Jennifer Holt, I.uAnn Bayless Qcenterj, Pam Brown, and Marla Singer. RIGHT: BOYS and GIRLS physical education classes join for folk and square dancing ses- sions in gym classes. Controversies have raged over physical education programs in the nation's schools for some time. Do the instructors, coaches for the most part, try to develop varsity sports stars rather than gear their class activities for the majority! This might be true in some places, but at Northwest we try to provide a well-rounded program with every student partici- pating inthe gym classes. This year for the first time all freshmen have been required to take phys ed. This keeps many ninth graders from getting into their spe- cial interest electives-speech, music, art, etc. Our biggest complaint is the crowded classes resulting from the new requirement. Let me point out the new emphasis upon girls' competitive sports. For the second year, a full time basketball coach has been assigned the girls. ALIVE with freedom, dancer Debbie Anderson creates a new routine. . l , 41... if if i f MR. CARROLL SMELSER: Dept. Chrnn., . . Physical Education 25 Athletic Director., 1 MR. LOVE DENTON: Physical Education "f 1g Asst. Football and Basketball Coach. 1 V 1 1 MRS. WAYNOKA ODOM: Girls Physical Education 1, 2, Girls Sports, Girls "O" Club. MRS. JAN PAPE: Modern Dance, Girls Physical Education 1, 2, Girls "O" , Club. . 'U ' .ff " " ,Pia , 75 'r-i , if f C.SrT1SlSel' L, Denton W. Odom X J. Pape Physical Education 71 Business 72 What kind of students do you attract to the business department now that it is no longer a dumping ground for poor students! We like everybody, but we are finding that more superior stu- dents are challenged by our business education curriculum than ever before. What good does all this typing and shorthand do for someone, say, who is going to college! We will teach him to think, to communicate, and to turn his skills into dollars. In an economy like ours, that ought to have A--H meaning. I know of no other courses that have as much practi- cal value. In other words, you think everyone should enroll! I certainly do. Typing is as necessary in our modern society as driving a car. Law and economics should be full year courses. Ha ve you had any complaints or problems! None, except I have always felt our counselors should channel more strong students into our classes. I think making a person self-assured economically helps his mental health. by fm TEDIOUS, time-consuming care by typesetter Mike Scnerf is needed to produce each issue of The Shield. 'AWHERE were you onthe nightofJanuary ...um--M' M"""""W 13th7" Lawyer May Thomas asks defendant Tom Drake in a mock trial in Business Law class, Judge David Nummy presides, with Danny Neit- zel and Carolyn Jackson observing. f,,,...,-nv'-'V' an-W, ,,, " , an ,fa f ,Q . , f , Q f fffiw A 4 'lf ' ,f ,-14' it ,,,,, ,.,,,.-MW' , 2 L ' ' , ., ,f ff ' ma J' -if -Wx-C' 'Y , V -5' f4"f"" f , , i K , , , , 5 v ,f gm .- y W ,yr ,, I W ZW, 5,14 Af 7 fy, : " ' ,f fy W ,,,,.,J1f,..si.5: 7 9:2-'Q' V' ' ' "l,ffifW" I 7, i , , ",,, f ., ,,,,,f w 5 J ,. , I ,g ,.f4,a,Z f qigffe, if f 1 Qyflg 'WM N ,, f '- a,mgm,az, W ..ff,,,aMam,,2a ff 1 f iw 1 yr' 1, k. Mcueiii B. Gilmore S. Kern S' C'0We'S ' if ff Aa 46 1' y 7 if ., . Wi ayiifif' ff M- Fields M- Sentef E. Williamson REPEATED PRACTICE ls the key'for junior Simone Tyson as she polishes her typing skills in MRS KAREN MCNEILL: Data Processing fManagement Bookkeeping 1g FBLA, National Honor Society. MRS. BEVERLY GILMORE Typing 2, Business Educa- tion Business Machlnes. MRS. SUE KERN Shorthand 1, Cooperative Office ERS Typing 1 General Business. MRS. MILDRED FIELDS: English 9, American Literature Career Exploration, Notehand, MRS, MARGARET SENTER: General Business Business Math, Typing 1g FBLA Court Jesters. MRS. EVE WIL- LIAMSON: Dept. Chmn., Business Law, Personal Typing' Cygnet Pep Club, Pep Council, advanced typing class. I Educanong FBLA. Mas. susAN ci.ovv- , I, J Home Ec, DE , , 'F r .v 512 fs :Q RIGHT: SATlSFACTlON with learning to sew a straight seam is registered by Anderson Fields, S Q 'Lv in his Bachelors Clothing class. g ,,!J J C , 'fig CENTER RIGHT: MUTUAL benefits result for . cosmetology student Denise Melton and her senior citizen patron. Each Thursday ladies from a Senior Citizens' residence visited the cosme- tology department to lake advantage ofthe reduced rates. .-.A Do students take courses more seriously when specific career skills are taught! No doubt about it. Child Care, Cosmetology and Distributive Education classes are filled with students who plan to go on in the fields they are studying, whether it's going to college or right into a job. They view our program as practical. What is your "placement system" for employment! Students in these three courses attend their specialized class at Northwest for three hours of the school day. Cosmetology stu- dents are required to obtain 2,000 hours before being certified for professional work, but DE and Child Care students are employed through teacher recommendation and cooperating businesses. They earn while learning. How do special projects help stimulate interestf For example, the Child Care class sets up a center attended by pre-school children each March. Some home ec classes partic- ipate, too, in the activity. I hear there is continual increased enrollment in home economics courses, especially by boys. We are delighted about this interest, of course. More boys are enrolled in our six Foods classes, Bachelors Clothing, Teen Finance and Family Health, and our Family are crowded. classes R. Dunlap E. Huffman V. George zkvn. :R MR. ROBERT DUNLAP: Distributive Edu- cation. MRS. EVELYN HUFFMAN: Cos- metology: VICA, MRS. VELDA GEORGE: Vocational Child Care. MRS. DOROTHY FORD: Foods 1, 2, 3, General Home Eco- nomics, Junior!Senior Prom, Courtesy Club. MRS. CONITA BRADFORD: Family Relations, Home Planning and Decorat- ing, 20th Century HomeMakers. MRS. HELEN DONNELLY: Bachelors Clothing, Clothing 1, Foods 1, Family HealthfTeen Finance: 20th Century HomeMakers. MRS. ROBERTA FINLEY: Clothing 2, 3, Foods 1, Family Health!Teen Finance: 20th Century HomeMakers. 'K 3-"-1 5 gr-i Ei' QE Q-,"f Q1 Q ., ,k Cosmetology 75 HOLIDAY CHEEFR is expressed through a professional window display prepared by DE students Melinda McKinley, Marsha Cupp and Mr. Robert Dunlap, HAND PUPPETS, a new adventure for Gary Eakers, are dem- onstrated by Child Care students, Doreen Rivers, Sherri O'Connor, and Gwen Battle. if iam., ,l .i 1' l ,as wr any D. Ford Q, Bradford H. Donnelly Ft. Finley Driver Education, Industrial Arts With all the scary things happening to the economy, college doesn't seem as necessary as it did a few years ago. Don't industrial arts classes take on more interest as students contemplate over- crowded professions and the tight job market! Yes, our Home Construction classes continue to grow in size. Welding, auto mechanics, architectural drawing and electron- ics classes were all overflowing. We stress career opportuni- ties, too. What were some of the interesting projects undertaken by your students! Several welding students made barbecue grills, while wood- work students designed and constructed such items as gun racks, stereo cabinets and speakers. Blue prints for all sorts of buildings were designed by drawing students. What were some extracurricular activities! Last fall we took 23 students by bus on a three-day trip to southeastern Oklahoma where we visited paper mills and other industrial plants. Also, we went to Stillwater where we won lots of individual honors in woodwork contests at OSU. What's new in the Driver Education department! Big news-Last March Northwest's Driver Education depart- ment was cited as the second place winner in the "Outstand- ing Driver Education program in Oklahoma Contest." ,DW :sq "'f 2, Hr iq TOP: MASTERING drafting skills, junior Scott Dedmon completes a sketch in architectural drawing class. hs- ' ABOVE: ALERT EYES of Annie Erickson, Driver Education student, watch for traffic in her rear view mirror. RIGHT: ANNIE KNOWS that safety counts as she leaves the school parking lot. FAR RIGHT: A PIECE of angle iron makes good practice for welder Phillip Hawkins. 5 4 1 51' A 4 , ,a , , ,,,,..: S' Isaak J' COX L. Meritt T. Scott C- Hale ,wwf x .ww -- x. , 1 , Q: rr-" - '- IWW .Lx-, .. .V - X Q , ...,,,, -1.':IfTQ3.5. M wf,:1,: -1- ,,. M ,.,. .- ,. .nNU.5..f., i -Y , M.,,,. .M L- ' I7 53:51, .-Mb., . . an VUQITTIT .ry .IQ " f 3 2f15i".,,, if-, Work Study, Cooperative Training 78 I'll admit I don't know much about the classes in the Red Hall. lust what is your programf T This hasn't been a Red Hall in 10 years. We have classes throughout the building. We're not isolated from the rest of the school. We have seven teachers and a Helping Hand vol- unteer in a work-study program for students with Ieaming problems. Our goal is to work with students who have diffi- culty in succeeding in a traditional classroom situation. Our goal is to prepare him to function 'in society and to get a job. That's just about what all teachers say. How are you any different! Well, we get'more involved with our students. We go into their homes, listen to their problems, find them jobs, and check on their progress. Aren't you overstepping your position! That's the job of the school counselors. On the other hand, we know we can't teach anything academ- ically until we've reached the student as a human being. We can point to our successes. One of our graduates, a diesel mechanic, is married, paid cash for a car and has money in the bank. Wish I could say as much. JUST THE RIGHT spot for a cactus plant in their class' aquarium is pointed out by Linda Robert- son to Howard Lee. MRS. MILDRED CHANDLER: Coopera- tive Training. MRS. BARBARA KIRKPA- TRICK: Cooperative Training. MRS. JUDY EVANS: Cooperative Training. MR. ULYSSES THOMAS: Learning Lab. MRS. SUSAN MARSH: Learning Lab. MRS. PEGGY MANNING: Dept. Cnmn., Coop- erative Training. MRS. VICKIE SNYDER: Learning Lab. MR. DANNY WALL: Coop- erative Training. an WYE pf -. 1:5 ' 231. " ' . .... fr.::i-fa-rtdff . yl.. , 11539-ff '-I-2'Qf2"'.UI'3' 'J tv if . . ...tri 1.542-. .9 g.,,A,,.E.. 'f:Q.e.32.,iSf -5 M, Chandler B. Kirkpatrick V Evans PUPPETS make great Prince and Mike Melead, classmates with a story they with Jennifer Cnamed after Roger lg x .. I, X 5,0097 K ,, ff Ceo V5 bf J -7 Sx ibfog Q 4211. R9 ,V J '5DffQ99 Dy fxxjj 417 Q' FN LV O C0 TAO NVQ f O7 ,455 Xfffb f 9 cs 521094719 CQ bf XJOJJZ Q7 Ol! Q f 9 9 , JI: ,Q W f fb 9 N, -2P99faQ9bUJu90q9 L! 'f Q 136 zgbgf' ,Xa 4 O' K1 O t f fo L Q Cf OX 9' tiff og fgye 1 OD! Q .v o 7229 'bg 'Bef Zi QQ, U9 Jn C' K F O J! O D 1 59 -.9 o 0 o Q C QP al gf JJ ,J 'gow Q75 wi ft Q0 6 60 Q ft 6 990' f X'f3' Vvbfylljbjgf 'df' K 'bf yr Q" JD -D 9 ' INSTRUCTOR Danny Walland Dai Wi msett lea d their class on a bicycle t after school. i 1 bvifrcffh ,f U. Thomas 5' Marsh P. Manning Y, -"ff-'aff-A - - N w g-1-4 -l- V, Snyder D. 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J' 50' f . ...N-.. gr -,M V 9393 V:9,f,,,:kx,.j.f', A., sep xf-If 1' Xt' ,. ,grggn Vg ,ggi ,441 , . 5.-'i22'fat'fVwVL-rti. -1 ll 'ii' .P MZVCQM Mi, , ws' Senior year . . . fill out the brag sheet 49,21 'ff 4, Qgff,32f.5Q-'5'Q:jf.,.:Z..jsgt2,Q4' ,QA 1. 3823.2-2,,iZ Ai 13,949 avril, lb, .2415 H 1 . nl ,a,.,AA,V,h .A ,.f.,.,,,. ,ti ,Hi - ,im ,,,V , M, ,5 ,uf . V. V. ,M g.j,.,g.',..f,g.7,igis5g.y.VV,m....gpV Let s see, French Club 2-4, National I .f fe:.".w.1w'.'.o'.','. - ,. .4 W, Huw' ,0,."f'- at gf. 1 'f .1.,.'o.g-,gin 5:1 .y 1, at JH-Q,g,', Q' 1. 'AU 'Vf,,.v4t ff-I-,of,lt,V ,f 7 'V ' . ,.f.fs331,gg.:-.3,g.Zr,5,- '. 3453, Honor Society, Amalgamated Banana , -' - .'.if.-,lymlwn f' 'fimagmgl in.. ma, 2- 'nga' Vef' A- f.g , ,gn-V.. I -5,1 I, V.,,-3,1 li r if I JE:f:b::52,ff'.:v."ffvjzzz' V 5,.'f'f,',:j,x '41 Qty. 7 AiJ,2",l' 4 r .V vv', . f ,. 1,-, 'ma' 7.5, ,,.',' P7 'gf''Q7'f5'f"2f"fft'.V' LQ.-55243ul:-KYf'V"XQ4-'-:42'f'4'4 ' . 155535 Th ' d'ff b T b ' If L4 q.fp:,5,3z:Q.9x..96 .e:,:,3.5,t4l Q-1.5.4.3 Az,-,I.,. 4 4, ,A g,3,rg7g,f,ej efe S 3 I efefTCe G Ween SIUQ 3 ' f ', ' u. ,'v01.'. ' Q,-1 - yn fm 4,-'p. ,'w,',T , vg f '- hi ,Q f ' fat- -.,f::- 1 f' sf. ev., v. - - - -,pp . :.,,,:4.,.,7.pVz.14.59, ',.i,,nla'.zo:,, 5. member of an organization and being . . ,,, '..e- ff' - '. 1 ,af V ,lg .2 J '. :z Qvifgm I- ff,f'.".,g1fv,'e'4'.:4ffv:' 35554152114 it.s'2'5'.Q9'ffxf. ggfgtlfy' 1 - f -Q -.zfmvfay ff .-M-.vi a part of an organization. Qu ' W25311224545-zgtgmzrg.,itat9Wqf...g:c's4 . -, 5 V V:-. ..,..'.,'f, tl fa -.f-.',1'f' People always seem to appreciate ..:.,., 1'-wav, in 53gl"iY7,n ' s 1 ' i 4 , ,.f.-':.' . . . 501:11..i2Wf'i121t22W:fi-w2svvW3'f' 1' 'v ..S.e'e1" r ion h w m h kjz7,:,,vf9-Q-33,5He,ga4l:g-QSQQSQQQ,6,9 v... ,Q 1. LQ.,-ff i 4-' f. , ., ' 1.9-4.4, ., M., Q., fyu .,z',,gg 5. o,c ,,, -21:4 ,f f, bl! 0"fk3 Q' -' "lv 'Q A1 'Z.S14,V- sync V. , s' .fr-".h.wV ' ' ' -- ,M ff wzwm- ,"w-4-fl-'f fm 'P Ig 4i0imZw,42 reward is there in it for you. ffl:-.2-.5942 'fx wt-,Vw5'.16' "".'.'f-3:-..c9f.w V6,ff,ea ' g0'q.".:" , . . . It s more than just having something to ' . 'f7pyf2,a-fegiggxw'C-gtg.2f,'iv,'4'LJ,9V1.if1.7j.1,L5'2 -45,5-'2,,3.' 'as f.:b.V :Tmff ailww -f-"'s..4-.-f've.:'-F. -ff2'.f4,:t.r ' ' ' ' H A A,,,,,-i.,!4,,a,.,ehf,1,5..4r.qz44,vgs.,I,,.g.f.,f..s.g,.,. ..,,,,.5.4.. put on your senior activities sheet . . . . -f - - - - 'l."""2'f "0.'g'.'f,'-L'gi'tf-3"o2'!-fyiff wk" f fgff.fbfT5'fl41l,"!f.'q -un. 499"'..fl -48,00 ' fp v7,'.- 'ch 5 -'- ,- ofa- -. 1 ,,Af, -.- ,O . 1 bw -.QQ -0- .1 ,-H ff 4- -nv. - - 55, 31 .fp .2 1,1 ,gs ,j:,:.- J, . v9.1.3 5 fl, ':,:gjt:,s,g ,gg .gg 3.3 511,17 ,ggifvf ,Cr 'Vi ,Q 1.-.'f. ,Q re I gafiojf, -,Q-,V ev:"f..-,g .gvV.-,'.'- ,-. 5 Iwlfag V.-7,70 ' .Qt 'Q ' ,4 2.-9' ,hwy ' lbfa .655 f'ov,F,' -'N-,-L,: '- :,-1'-jf y,F,,f41L."--L 1L3v,f,-,l43w,',-tQ-,.,,,,',ff.L--.J -.-.f.'1,v. 2'-. ir. u..',-".w. - -1 Being a part of an organization is self dedication, discipline . . . it can result in a personal feeling of achievement you earn yourself that no amount of back patting can give you. 82 Art Honor E 02 A ,. l ,.4 O ' W O A , 4, GTECQEOL its rr 2 ott time GECCDTQD Honor societies tapped top students who excelled in various areas. The National Honor Society initiated 24 seniors in a candlelight ceremony November 5. Three members were named final- ists in National Merit Scholarship com- petition, six received letters of com- mendation. Art Honor Society members spon- sored a boutique and sold their art objects to finance their banquet. They prepared exhibits for the front entrance for guests to view when audi- torium shows were given. "One of Mu Alpha Theta's CHonor Society for Mathematicsb biggest accomplishments," said officer Robert Walker, "was helping to push for the return of a math seminar and physics classes to the curriculum here." LUMPS of clay are transformed intoatunctional S . pot as Sandra Pulley works with the potter's T wheel in ceramics. it . fts , V 5, K IQQI . tm 2 9 ,K AFlT HONOR SOCIETY-BOTTOM ROW: T. Garton, S. Baird, J. Howard, S, Pulley, K. Jarrett, W. McCarty. ROW 2: C. Karim, L. Koelsch, P. Crumpler, K, Kilpatrick, E. White, Mrs. V. Jenkins, Miss D. Noble. TOP ROW: J. Theyel, B. Harbe- son, R. Johnston, D. Soliday, R. Swingle, F. Schrameck, Mr. Fi, Hepp. Y . , ,f L If' 2-3.-if fs. 'i3f'g"6'g1." z.3Q"1:j Mfg: v ',f1"'wfg2 sr . 1 -4 J: - we 1' f T ideas' s.,'g..:w s1-: , ,T f...N:5'Mi2, srrfw Mgr, 1 it f .fm t- 3 ., f ' - 5' f ' wma- . ' .9 :wif M 453 YZ: , gp 61,1243 "-" -11,16-'vs , J A"--if F' :NYT me W' -Hr' f awe 1,15'f:v1-E .57 50. 'viilriirf ' 1 Y wp: X Mu Alpha Theta, Honor Society HONOR SOCIETY-BOTTOM ROW: E. Bomtord, M. Dycus, J. Booth, G. Hicks, S. Aduddell, R. RutIedge,,N. Vihlburn, Mrs. K. McNeill. ROW 2: J. Keller, P. Frey, L. Trent, S. Light, T. Thom, D. Gerdes, L. Wessel, S. Creed, B. Horn, Mrs. J. McAnt1re. ROW 3: C. Jones, J. Ayers, L. Eden, K. Eberhardt, P. Hill, B. Gaddis, C. Hart, K. Driskill, K. -Schroeder, F. Hoke. ROW 4: D. McEver, T. Nations, T. Raizkt, B. Ong, P. glintag,FD. Chesler, J. Bonebrake, T. Love, L. Baker. TOP ROW: M. Erdoes, D. Hoke, D. Helt, J. Chestnut, D. Nummy, M. Nordln, S. Mur- oc , . eese. x-1-sd na ff-L pn: ,,,-eq. 4l..""Z MU ALPHA THETA-BOTTOM ROW: S. Aduddell, D. Chesler, K. Greenfield, M. Dycus. ROW 2: J. Ayers, D. Fuhrmann, K. Eberhardt, S. Lewis, B. Blackmon, M. Davis, N. Wilburn. ROW 3: D. Sokatch, B. Ong, M. Nash, F. Schrameck, T. Nations, L. Koelsch. TOP ROW: M. Erdoes, T. Ratzki, R. Rector, J. Hester, R. Walker, M. Baker, S. Reese. -'ww Aalhw . ug play at PTSA Open House. up on calculus. ..,,g f af., A jflji . iz '1 1" ..,:. 13 if 2 - . , ,I , .fe .G,i...g2r37',, zaf', Mgr., 1.4 . ,. ,Q-,av-im: gl 1 We 455, f .1 fmrswz :ij,g,3.33'f..fL .' 26. fic. '.-'f1.ap-- .. . 'H Life. . .. 3' iz 125:5 1 fzifftf af --:sm it ff of Hired :515'fl' :i-l7.i!1 wP"ZT1T31 at l 'wifi ff. -if .4-V 'd.:...., .V ff 4 mf... -,W-. 4 L..-we-. 1 Mi. Wm ., -' if ' w if. L - '. if V fi- g.:a.i:.gI .it . jf. 1- '1 ,.fft.5-Zuiilarf Tf'E."Lri::'zf:"-ff: Q-3821.1 ' 1 1,1 Z. . w it, e. : pw . als I .. .. .1 Eeiiiiaq. '7-geptgrg .5 V . .4131-,mg ,Q 1, .1 Mgt., 231g.f2,,, g ear' Q 5:5 4 1--1.1 ,vw-03.15 -5 ..:.5fL, , .F'.'gf11 3,- , '.,,-,.,1igf:, .',4f.fe, r6,.y3.,.ggg,323f,f,1:'2'f2,,! : , M.. i,'a,t...f.-izdw 3 1532 if--' yr- 1 'Ne 5ef24,3zrgaG2gfg::.,. ,,g.mgj.. zif.. 310,11-1::1':gq,5! f 1.LZ.1.-::i':f'.":.i2TZ'1f.:ii - ve' 1 it f':,.v we-4 T S ' t . .if-..41.r' .. . f f ' ' fu 'P' Jw: fi . ft .fx Bait' H ""5:.a,.w'z:..i'rf7f,f92 .. 1 .io :s..'fff1'-f7"'f' x 3-rife" fb, 1 IT lSN'T EASY for Jennie Howard and Shawn Baird fabovej to select pieces for Art Honor Society to dis WHAT DOES Don Chesler, Mu Alpha Theta prexy do in his leisure time'7 The trisbee champion bones Great Books, Quill 81 Scroll bm 'M-1m.,,,, ,wo f,,,,l g V, ww' '51 G 1 ,,.,, ,,,.,,M gc Chi Alpha Mu Q I O 85 Dumg Their Thing - GREAT BOOKS-BOTTOM ROW K. Smith, L. Trent, G. Ely, G. Moak T. Thom, D. Chesler. ROW 2: S Allen, N. Peoples, N. Summers ROW 3: B. Guest, D. Woods, C. Hen- derson, B. Brightwell, C. Hart, R. Wil- hite, L, Freeman. ROW 4: J. Keller S. Aduddell, N. Wilburn, F. l-loke, E Bomtord, M. Nordin, R. Buchanan TOP ROW: M. Erdoes, B. Hardiman P. Connery, M. Dycus, K. Harville, R West, J. Kerr. E.".:""',N, .... ' . . L ii . 35 q QQ ,.,., 1x Qs' . . r 1 - 5 ""f'2. 1' es .95 . ' tff 2 we al a . rel. .av fe i W M .. .f 'WY . -.f- f age n..-: In f . T 1. ' . et f Q In In ' A Vai ' 'Sift INET lt -R f"VJ .5 1 -',,r,'2Lg1t' in ft Q, 'Qf' rg- I . x ,, , , ,wlh UM: , F M .. , ,,,,.f it A Z .Htl . . 2- .T 1' . T T fa, fzffwllff ,,,,,.,,..,w,m-4. OUILL 8. SCROLL-BOTTOM ROW: L. Wessel, R. Harcourt, J. Fried, S. Creed, E. Johnson, V. Harper, C Hart, T. Collis. ROW 2: S. Jenkins, S Callahan N. Summers, D. Davis, C Jones, kf Alexander, P. Ball, F. Hibi bard. ROW 3: D. Schonwald, R. Har- rison, S. Light, C. Pate, K. Schroe- der, B. Hill, B. Dulan, J. VanCamp TOP ROW: D. Helt, T. Jedlicka, J Manning, J. Bonebrake, M. Nordin D. Nummy, R. Buchanan, D. Hoke. l CHI ALPHA MU-BOTTOM ROW C. Boydston, C. Nicklas, J. Foster, J. Chaney, C. Fanning, J. Ray, Mrs. L. Seward. ROW 2: D. Woods, V. Smith J. Massad, M. Thomas, T. Anthony, P. Sorey, H. Crosley, A. Miller, W. Vanover. TOP ROW: P. Long, D. Sloglin, D. Wimsett, C. Johnson, A. Smith, B. Daugherty, L. Kubier, J. Rodriquez, D. Stewart. 5459! tml "f:2'W79 we , PTSA members, Ms. Pete Jacobs, Sue Pitts and Mildred Sidwell, serve Doug Hall and Luann Bayless at a bake sale. Proceeds were used to fund the annual PTSA scholarship. Special interest groups made a big contribution to the extracurricular pro- gram at Northwest. Devotees of ideas, discussion and creativity soaked up culture in Great Books club activities. Members published two issues of Hard Rain, mimeographed newspaper dedicated to exploring controversial issues. Quill and Scroll, honorary society for journalists, inducted 14 new members at its annual banquet April 26. Entertainment featured' the tradi- tional gridiron, roasting members of the journalism department. For the first time, PTSA CParent, Teacher, Student Associationb limited general meetings to three for the year. Parent members hosted teachers for a luncheon during Conference Week and again at Christmas time. Chi Alpha Mu, national honorary mathematics society for freshmen, ini- tiated 3O students in November. Field trips and math bowls helped prepare members for district math contests. Chess Ciub, NFL 36 DEEP CONCENTRATION and anticipation of the next move are required for chess by David Tucker and Paul Kilpatrick. W SVHESS CLUB-BOTTOM ROW: B. Smith, P. Kilpatrick, D. King, Mr. T. Burger. TOP ROW: J. Hester, D. Tucker a er. 19" gov' 'inf' , -5.3 ,AL NFL-BOTTOM ROW: M. Nordin, J. Maguire, P. Siinkard, B, Simon, D. Bianey, P. Molloy. ROW 2: J. Cow- Ear, S. Hecker, K. BerrY, E. Johnson, W. Jones, B. Blackmon. ROW 3: Mrs. N. Long, J. Newman, K. rown, C.Wol1e, D. Pau den. TOP ROW: D. Schonwaid, C. Felder, P.Aiber1, D. Totty. J Thespians, Announcers 0 0 ok easgyt-Q - rv Speakers and actors kept doing their usual thing at Northwest, and the Chess Club was reactivated this year. Thespians Janie Fried and Harry Parker won best actress and actor awards for their iperformances in "The Skin of our Teeth.'l The three-act play was Northwest's entry in the Oklahoma Theater Center's contest. Fourteen area schools participated. National Forensics League mem- bers sponsored their third annual Round Table Classic invitational debate tournament January 24-25. Over 200 debaters from three states competed. NFL members logged a lot of flying time as teams traveled to California and Philadelphia for tournaments. As a member of the Oklahoma High School Chess Association, Northwest's chapter was in a division with U.S. Grant, Midwest City and Southeast. As the yearbook went to press, plans were underway for a school- wide chess match to stimulate interest in a membership drive. A PROPER COURTSHIP results for Laurie Mason when Russell Bass comes calling in the Thespian's season opener, "The Importance of Being Earnest." THESPIANS-BOTTOM ROW: F. Hoke, G, Moak, J. Fried, N. Wolf, D. Grob, J. Carroll, T. Thom. ROW 2: Mrs. B. Allred, A. Erickson, B. Butler, L. Bartlebaugh, K. Cox, T. Dobson, R. Cooksey, M. Washing- ton. ROW 3: G. Lewis, C. Haws, A. Dare, J. Fesler, E. Bomlord, L. Mason, J. Jacobs. TOP ROW: D. Butler, D. Moesel, S. Sidwell, H. Parker, R. Baxter, R. Bass. ANNOUNCERS CLUB-BOTTOM ROW: J. Fried, B. Blackman, J. Jacobs, R. Cooksey. ROW 2: G. Moak, L. And r n, P. Br wn, G. El .TOP ROW: R. Ba E. Bo 1 d R. Rect e so o y ss, m or , or, M Nordin l French Club, German Club TIUNS ESTS HIPS REES Language clubs did something this year that no one had ever done before at Northwest-they helped increase the number ot tests language teachers could give by 20 percent. Utilizing funds from previous years' club projects, members purchased a bilingual typewriter. Mr. Mike Kessler, department chair- man and club sponsor, said that because tests and other miscellane- ous literature could now be punctu- ated accurately, teachers could save a great deal of time. The new machine made it possible to insert accent marks used only in French, Spanish and German lan- guages. After the fire in the patio January 23 destroyed some shrubbery and trees, French Club members raised money to replace much ofthe loss. To help interest middle school stu- dents in enrolling in language when they get to Northwest, French Club members produced a film which they showed at a Tatt assembly. The German Club band entertained in various festivals. "BUT I always use these chop sticks," insists Billy Ong, new Spanish Club member, when he accompanies Mike Nash to a club dinner at the Casa Bonita. Waiters Russ Bass and Harry Parker prepare to serve their customer-classmate. ' .Q 255 'T Q 7. '77 ' .w,- 24 , T215 ti all lffvlia Pr, 'I' 4 14 ff f Z 'if f .4 ,V wgw. gf 4 - n 5. ft, .,,. .rw x -as .S 15.31 . fu rf 5 rr ,. nur JT-fl cia, B FRENCH CLUB-BOTTOM ROW: J, Keller, N. Summers, N. Ouiroga, E. Garcia, R. Gar Freeny. ROW 2: S, Little, B. Sokatch, L. Baker, S. Ouiroga, F. Hoke, D. Sokatch, Mr. M. K ROW 3: A. Schuenemeyer, K. Mcham, N. Hamblin, J. Coleman, G. Moak, P. Ivey. TOP RO Turner, B. Dulan, E. Shroui, V. Dejarnette. essler. W: M. GERMAN CLUB-BOTTOM ROW: P. Brown, L. Anderson, J. Coleman, E. Happ, S. Paetz. ROW 21 I Duckworth, D. Rohrer, D. Pitts, A. Vlhorek, L. Wassel, K. Muzny, Mr. M, Kessler. ROW 3: P. Randal, l Ringer, B. Smith, S. Smith, C. Jones, T. Ratzki, M. Happ, M. Hottman. ROW 4: J. Meazell, V. Dejarnette, l Shrouf, A. Reynolds, M. Hendricks, J. Adams, G. Ely. TOP ROW: M. Erdoes, A. Fugltt, B. Freeny, P. Ive' R. Buchanan, R. Vlhlliams, J. Maguire, R. Rector. "' l 25.5.1 SPANISH CLUB-BOTTOM ROW: M. Nash, T. Hill, N. Vlhlburn, V. Jones, R. Bass. ROW 2: Mr. J. Culben, L. Devault J. Jacobs, K. Dunn, S. Oldner, E. Garrett, K. Campbell. ROW 3: M. Coker, T. Patty, L. Heathman, S. Vihggs, B. Hill D. Oldner, C. Haws, J. Foster. TOP ROW: M. Calhoun, H. Parker, S. Reese, P. Connery, M. Holdreith, B. Stacy, si Creed, B. Robbins. JCL, Spanish Club 89 Q Y l 1 rg' ' I i. 2, V ,. H f ,H The MALE chauvinism, Roman style, is demon- strated at the Junior Classical League dinner when plebian Leisa Davis serves patrician David Nummy. if fxf an 1' hynul"'4 JCL-Bo1ToM Row: s. Lewis, I.. Davis, s. Pulley, K. Weibel. TOP ROW: D. Nummy, G. Moak, B. Hin, K. onskan, Mr. M. Kessler. vioxx 90 " ,,q IXB ba TECHNIQUES for a karate chop are demon- strated for Homemakers' meeting by Instructor Bill Cagle and Ron Williams, member. VOLUNTEERS, Paulette Ollar and Diane Walter from NW's Red Cross chapter, cheer residents ofa community rest home. I5 VICA-BOTTOM ROW: R. Winans, D. Ralliff, D. Lemcke, V. Hale. ROW 2: C. Lewis, G. Field, C. Riley, D. McCIendon, C. Miller. TOP ROW: C. Gilliland, C. Fox, D. Melton, B. Williams, L. FQ 2 l 4 .. ,Z . ,W 1 . 2 s i 5 l i A V Z i 1: 2 - ., X 4 . . .Q ., ,, , ! A .l..!,.l. ,lg Beiter. . fn'lE . mf' 'ii., llz. 14-2 f fi . iVS4.ft"'i 4 x L 13: f, fl if ,.1' figilgjfi ,ff , 3 Z - -1. 2 ' . 'W ' 11.5175 :iff .... g. xl " 'S Mgr 1 f ' .,.- M , ' 17 E UV QW 3. ' f I of , , L.V. . I Q 4 wg. IV7, . .M,f,,:,. I K X gy. , f 4 . it i T I f i X if ,r'5"' :J O iiiil .. . fm' .wgil if W ifri L 'T 'X HERO CLUB-BOTTOM ROW: A. Miller, S. Miller, C. l-lroch, D. Rivers, D. Rigg, M. Reddy ROW 2: N. Miller, B. Dean, O. Battles, J. McCurley, S. Smith, G. Battle. ROW 3: J. Lemons, C. Fowler, C Cheatham, T Rogerts, J. Davis, B. Morris, A. Colter. TOP ROW: Mrs. V. George, B. Horn, M. Shirley, C. Curry, C. Cole, V. ichards. 20th CENTURY HOMEMAKERS-BOTTOM ROW: D. Morgan, H. Green, M. Eades, K. Shock, M. Sheffield, T. Humphries, M. Ratzki, W. McCarty, ROW 2: Mrs. H, Donnelly, T. Hoke, T. Gies, D. Duhon, J. Armstrong, D. Hanlin, J. Penn, E. Perry, R. Nonhington, Mrs. C. Bradford. ROW 3: Mrs. D. Ford, E. Dominguez, M. Knowles, A. Waterford, D. Willhite, A. Marchant, M. Griggs, B. Medlock, T. Armstead, R, Anthony, G. McPherson, Mrs. R. Finley. ROW 4. R. Robinson, J. Manning, A. Ramirez, K. Ford, S. Aberts, D. Boden- stein, S. Orange, P. Haywood, J. Payne, H, Hall. TOP ROW: S. Thrower, T, Land, R. Williams, B. Russell, R. Reece, B. Stanlord, T. Wisby, A. Griffin, E. Green, G. Baker, L. Scobey. HERO, 20th Century Homemakers lt took a lot ot people doing a variety ot things to provide the "total look" at Northwest. Students pursued special interests in clubs, many career oriented. For example, VICA Cvocational Industrial Clubs of Americaj and HERO CHome Economics Related Occupationsj were designed to further interest areas in cosmetology and child care, respectively. VICA girls participated in contests where they learned trends in hairstyl- ing, while HERO club members worked in nursery schools. A new club, Amalgamated Bananas, lnc., grew from the economics classes where students became interested in investing in stocks and bonds. Sixty-tive students, including 17 boys, met twice a month for 20th Cen- tury Homemakers' meetings. Programs included demonstrations on karate, fashion designing and on how to make terrartums. SPECULATIONS of Amalgamated Banana Club, lnc,, include installing a pop corn machine to bring in revenue. A . , v -511 f I 5 V . . wsu' riff .,.. ,. I me I W , I Z 11. ,,,4 V, . fr, FBLA Teenage Republicans T0 Jill At a time when everyone was crying "apathy" in extracurricular activities, new clubs were springing up at North- west. The Young Republicans Club was chartered and met every Tuesday in sponsor Maxine l-lousholder's room during the fall political campaign. Members joined Senator Henry Bell- mon's campaign effort by traveling on bus iunkets to state rallies. FBLA CFuture Business Leaders of Americaj held its annual tea for busi- ness teachers and invited guests in November. ' Social events for the year included a picnic, ice skating party and a bowling tournament for members. Safety Council members attended conferences and promoted school safety programs by working with the security guards. me 4 .um-uv HOSTESSES for a faculty tea are FBLA mem- bers Gena Ghan and Barbara Boyd. 2- A , 1 FBLA-BOTTOM ROW: L. Gayer, K. Riddle, B. Cross, C. Stacy, L. Steelman, B. Weeks, D. Howard, M. McCullough, S. Flooks. ROW 2: G. Shrum, D. Wimsetl, R. Garcia, E. Garcia, D. Gerdes, J. Wallis, K. Shaw, M. Thomas, L. Koelsch. ROW 3: S. Slohn, V. Wilson, B. Boyd, N. Brooks, C. Joyce, G. Little, K. Edwards, T. Hamlin, B. Williams. ROW 4: L. Powell, B. Gibson, G. Ghan, M. Mercer, V. Jones, M. Edwards, D. Wells, F. Schrameck, S. Abens, E. Thompson. TOP ROW: Mrs. M. Senter, Mrs. B. Gilmore, L. VanHooser, F. Tuszynski, S. Pitcox, R. Colbert, L. Eden, S. Kolar, S. Tucker, Mrs. S. Kern. Safety Counoil, DE 93 "LOOK, you missed a spot!" Debbie Coates, Bruce Stokke and Terri Dobson join other Safety Council members in repainting parking lot lines. DE-BOTTOM ROW: Mr. Pt. Dunlap, M. Cupp, L, Frans, J, Crosley, P. Balch, L. Kelly. ROW 2: A. Rounsaville, Fl. Jordan, T. Fewell, L. Cuppy, T. Reece, V. Beckman, S. Tipton, D. Lewis. ROW 3: S. Pemberton, T. Armstead, E. Jones, L. Paine, R. Barrett, S. Johnson. TOP ROW: M. Miller, L, Ridpath, D. Wells, C. Oller, D. Pelham, J. earson. ENTHUSIASTIC crowds greet President Gerald Ford when he visits Oklahoma to campaign for Republicans in November. M ,.,, . . , . t ff, -. . ., , 153 HOMA W Round Table as r e Presses Constantly aware of the 35 framed Medalist, All-American, A-plus, and With Highest Honors awards from national and state scholastic press associations covering the walls, publi- cation staffs struggled to maintain standards while balancing the budget. The economic pinch caused Shield staffers to use the justo-writer in the business department to set type for The Shield. Last spring The Shield won All- Oklahoma and Sweepstakes plaques in the state contest. Awards were pres- ented at the Oklahoma interscholastic Press Association convention at the University of Oklahoma in April. In October, the '74 Round Table was named All-Oklahoman in its cate- gory at the OIPA fall meeting. Six staff members journeyed to New York to participate in the program at the Columbia Scholastic Press Associ- ation convention. Following a news-magazine format, The Shield featured an in-depth report in each issue. Such topics as death, juvenile laws, teenage marriage and cheating were explored. Before the gubernatorial election in November, staffers sponsored a press conference inthe auditorium. SOMETIMES photographer Freddy Hibbard doesn't know if he's coming or going when pub- Iication deadlines are near. myrsi ,f f .fs ft' R 21 5 .4 Q ' 3 . -5 N 0 , 5 Q ,,,, f ' .Q 3 Eiga 'fa stiff .-! if fN L L 1 41. - . - ROUND TABLE STAFF-BOTTOM ROW: V. Harper, R. Harrison, L. Wessel, K. Schroeder, D. Davis, C, Jones, T. Dobson, B, Gadclls. ROW 2: J. VanCamp, J. Wills, P. Potter, A. Formby, L. Allen, B, Hill, H. Proto, K. Daily, B, Costigan, P. Bull, N. Hall. ROW 3: T. Worsham, D. Bodenstein, L. Lee, S. Chernicky, J. DeGlusti, J. Bales, J. Blevins, C. Hart, T. Collis, S. Asher, K. Alexander, P. Holleman. ROW 4: M. Webster, E. Johnson, D. Paulden, J. Theyel, R. Walker, S. Riddell, B. Ong, J. Manning, G. Ely, K. Talley. TOP ROW: S. Callahan, D. Helt, S. Murdock, T. Love, R. Bass, T. Thompson, M. Nordin, L. McAlisier, J. Maguire, R. Buchanan, C. Mongold, R. Roebuck. aw H'- Q i Y Y F f 'Z it Z P I' Shield Staff DOUG HOKE'S second home-the school dark- room where the photography editor spends some 25-30 hours a week processing tilm and printing pictures. M. 4. SHIELD STAFF--CENTER FRONT: N. Summers. BOTTOM ROW: S. Sidweil, H Parker, R Bass, C. Pate, M, Schert, J. DeGnusti, M. Nordin, R. Harcourt, T. Thom, S. Light, S. Creed. HOW 2: M. Swickey, S. English, G. Ely, N. Hall, D. Hoke, L. Quintana. TOP HOW: M. Melton, V. Dejarnette, Ft. Jedlicka, T. Jedlicka, S. Jenkins, B. Horn, B. Dulan, tx, TELEVISION cameramanfgtocuses on Susie Eng- lish and Joanna De Giusti when the Shield is 'spotlighted on Channel 9. xx' ,svn 'af' ' "" sb 96 Gospel Chorus EARLY morning rehearsals are routine for Gos- pel Chorus small group ensemble: Joe Brooks, Horace Green, Rosa Winans, Belinda Eaves Jackie Larkin, Wanda Shaver and Bonita Frank lin, pianist. GOSPEL CHORUS-BOTTGM ROW: J. Brooks, G. Johnson, W. Shaver, B. Franklin. ROW 2: Mrs. L. Williamson, D. Rivers, V Dyer, L. Hawkins, E. Martin, A. Davis, C. Robinson, A, Dyer, D. Foster, M. Merritt, D. James, Mrs. J. Bobo. ROW 3: Mrs. B, Burton, W. McCarty, C. Cheatham, D. Battle, R. Brown, D. Woody, L. Green, C. Sloan, K. Ford, P. Armstrong. ROW 4: C. Rogers, C. Garrett, B. Kennedy, M. Whatley, D. Thomas, M, Franklin, S, Traylor, C. Robinson, R. Bush, B, Eaves, S. Whatley, C, Williams, R. Vlhnans. TOP ROW: l-l, Giles, K. Nolan, F. Morton, S. Rogers, A. Morton, S. Willis, D. Body, J, Simms, W, Anthony, L. Williams, l-l. Green, C. White, C, Franklin. MYSTIC MOODS are set by the scenery for Modern Dancers' Time num- ber in the tall dance show. Modern Dance 97 Originality and creative interpreta- tions were expressed through the endeavors of the modern dancers and gospel chorus. Modern dancers swirled through a medley of contemporary tunes to pres- ent two dance pageants, fall and spring. As usual, they were in constant demand for shows throughout the City. When more than S1500 in sound equipment was stolen from the depart- ment in November, dancers worked to replace it by presenting a paid assem- bly and by other money making pro- jects. Two new sponsors and a new pian- ist-director, Bonita Franklin, headed Gospel Chorus this year. Joining Mrs. Jeanie Bobo in spon- soring the group were Mrs. Barbara Burton and Mrs. Linda Williamson. A new feature of Gospel Chorus was a small group, composed of main group members who auditioned and were accepted. They performed at numerous church and civic gatherings. For the third consecutive year the chorus entertained faculty members at the Christmas breakfast, given by school administrators. A SPARKLING with movement, dancer Mechelle Perkins dazzles the audience at the spring mod- ern dance festival. ext MODERN DANCE-BOTTOM BOW: N. Savage, C. Hart, V. Harper, L. Garcia. ROW 2: K. Eber- hardt, M. Perkins, P. Brown, J. Holt, T. Benson, D. Griffith. ROW 3: T. Borella, D. Hanlin, K. Allen, A. Formby, S. Asher, J. Bales. TOP BOW: T. Jackson, V. Holmes, T. Albright, L. Cline, J. Blevins, L. Bayless, L, Allen. l I wwf' .,:g,Y,..w Q'ffiQ....Q.li.,1"ir71t-11-2 Q.- ...A '.-.f Becorded history oflthe cultural her- itage of the state spotlighted the illus- trious traditions which have been per- petuated bythe Cryslurs. "Born Grown," a new book by vet- eran state writer, Boy Stewart, men- tioned the honors accorded North- west's famous choirs in the last 20 years. The Christmas Spectacular and the spring concert, annual performances, were given, along with the usual appearances in shopping centers before Christmas. Top ratings in district and state con- tests, with numerous individuals win- ning solo awards, were reported. Cryslurs beat bandsmen in a basket- ball game 39-28 in the school gym January 24. Proceeds applied to Cryslurs' annual summer concert tour. At year- book press time, the choir officers were considering invitations to the West Coastg however, no firm commit- ments had been made. AN AUDIENCE favorite-the Girls' Sextet, com- posed of Cristi Thomas, Barbara Stacy, Kim Bra- zeal, Tammy Bryant, Glenda Bohn and Virginia Lyon. a fag 6 , Jag! V E , 4 l CRY-SLUBS-BOTTOM BOW: L. Allen, C. Thomas, B. Stacy, D. Theyel C Williams V Lyon J Lp Arnold ROW3 T Dobson K May D Pitts B Robbins L Trent C Franklin D McEver D Sch poldt, G. Cox, B. Harcourt, Ft Barnard, T. Holland, M. Scherf, B Thompson G Hicks B Franklin Stokke Mr J Platt TOP ROW B Eaves Ft Pippin C Litteral K Brazeal E Bomford C Jor BOW 2: T. Bryant, D. Coates, G. Bohn, S. Light, K. Thompson, D l-lolt K Smith K Langham T Chowning S Allen G Smith P Crumby J Maguire G Lewis Ft Aubrey ,..,.. ,. It asa:-' 'a 5 gym- 'I , - F Mg' .a'-"H V' "QQ 'V ,, Y- MUSIC is peace and beauty, cfeated by the director of the Cryslurs, John Platt. Band PFNMED for the down beat, Steenerson, awaits his cue. ill FLUTES, CLARINETS, AND SAXOPHONES-BOTTOM ROW: D. Mills, D. Oldham, S. Womack, J. New- man, J. Britton, P, Hill, N. Summers, N. Balding, M. Schopfer. ROW 2: S, Jones, I.. Staples, P. l-lolleman, T, Bynum, G. Nichols, S. English, K. Angelo, M. Bassett. TOP ROW: N. Winans, J. Miley, J. Donnell, Fl. Gooch, D. Shriver, R. Kyle, S. Borders. QSM BASSES, FRENCH HORNS, AND TROMBONES-BOTTOM ROW: C. Vandiver, R. Brock, T. , ROW 2: B. Mosher, E, Butler, M. Wooos, Fl. Allen, L. Smith. TOP ROW: K. Hanna, T, Drake Mays, T. Kuykendall, Fl. Nunn, K. Flogers, D. Miley, B. Wilkerson. pla OOO is if Af.-Nl "No matter the weather, we will practice at 7:30 am." This familiar directive from Mr. Charles Early kept bandsmen ready for performances throughout the year. Special routines were prepared tor shows at halftime during football games. The band played forthe ground breaking ceremony of the new federal building downtown and for President Gerald Ford's visit to Oklahoma City. Bandsmen also participated in the Oklahoma Statehood Day Parade. Individual honors were accorded members of both band and orchestra. Julie South, Paul Kilpatrick, Jana Keller and Laurie Anderson were selected forthe All-State orchestra HOURS of rehearsal pay off for all-state WEARY band members' feet get a well- musicians -1806 KGUSV Clem and ROQSV earned rest afterarousing performance, Nun Cabovej. e if TRUMPETS, CORNETS, AND PERCUSSION-BOTTOM ROW: C. Steen- erson, T. Musgrave, R. Green, S. Rohrer, T. Stanford. ROW 2: S, Henley, T. Terronez, Fl. Holleman, C. Kinsey, TOP ROW: E. Angelo, M. Doughty, ORCHESTRA-BOTTOM ROW: C. Johnson, S. Pratt, L. Anderson, J. Keller, D. Fuhrmann, V. Walker, P. Kilpatrick. TOP Fi. West, B. Nichols, J. Webb. ROW: C. Fanning, B. Milburn, D. L, Fuhrmann, L. Amick, M, Donnell, H. Hamilton, J. Adams Orchest 1 0 Cygnets "DAN, Both Cygnet and Coronet pep clubs reported no decrease in membership this year tor the first time in tive years. In addition to continuing their indi- vidual customs, such as the Cygnet ice cream social tor new members, clubs combined tor new projects. They crowned Chuck Petter pep club beau in an assembly in the gym December 18. Members ordered windbreakers with club emblems and patches, pur- ple for Cygnets, gold for Coronets. For the second year they combined to sponsor a dinner dance at the Holi- day lnn Northwest on February 15. "Knight of the Hearts" was the theme ot decorations, The Hard Rock Candy band furnished music tor the dance. CYGNETS-BOTTOM ROW: N. Hall, J. Ayers, V. Grigsby, K. Schonholtz, N. Peoples, D. Rigg, R. Vthnans, V. Jones, R. Harri- son. ROW 2: E. Garcia, J. Lee, S. Schroeder, J. VanCamp, S. Chernicky, D. Thomas, B. Butler, R. Snow, A. Erickson. ROW 3. A. Dennehy, K. Reid, S. Haws, L. Smith, B. Mosher, S. Berry, B. Anson, D. Eden. ROW 4: S. Wiggs, P. Crumpler, A. Mobiey, S. Pulley, H. Daly, P. Hollernan, T. Held, C. Bone. TOP ROW: C. Fanning, L. Baker, T. Treat, M. Holdreith, M. Sudik, J. Cow- den, J. Chernicky, J. Harris, E. Gardipe. CYGNETS-BOTTOM ROW: C. Henderson, R. Garcia, J. Fesler, B, Cross, S. Aduddell, J. Grieb, L. Faulkenberry, J. Booth T. Collis, B. Weeks. ROW 2: L. Knowles, T. Cassady, L. Cline, K. Muzny, L, Allen, J. Blevins, J. Bales, P. Potter, A. Formby, K Allen. ROW 3: S. Williams, K. Held, J. Logsdon, J. Jacobs, L. J. Cline, T. Bailey, C. Wittrock, G. Taylor, C. McCain, L. Thomp son. TOP ROW: M. Stoops, E. Van Laanen, W. Ford, K. Brown, D, Newman, B, Sokatch, K. Foster, M. Totty, A. Jones, C Salyer, S. Summers. l t Coronets ii ...M ,,-,V Z 92- . syn ,,..,..a..., r "'7g'7j5.f'f5 ,, .V , . . ,fa P fifrf SPIRIT soars as Cygnets and Coronets generate pep before the Midwest City game. lT'S a crucial play, and Coronets wait tensely for the outcome. 5151 .. 4 i ELL gOSONETS-BQrTTOM ROW: K. Eberhardt, C. Hart, V. Harper, B. Gaddis, B. Horn, K. Schroeder S. Light B Dulan, D er . ROW 2A ' Wes . . camran, D, Davis, B. engmwan, c. Evans, T. wood, K. Daily, s. Myers, L. Bayless, P. edu, D. Snyder. no - . A ' ' ' 3. C Hroch, B. Simon, T. Worsham, P. Holleman, P. Martin, S. Sarinske, C. Fanning, T. Dyer, D. Grob, B. Fuller, D Hanlin. TOP ROW: S. Moroney, D. Henderson, C. Butler, P. Smith, S. Bates, M. Praher, D. Hartpence, M. Snetlield, T. Fewell B. New, S. Asher, L. Wessel. AJ, Li' 4 CORONETS-BOTTOM ROW: K. Harry, G. Wright, M. McGrew, P. Frey, T. Hill, J. Wallis, S. Creed, M. Holdreith, S. Edwards, P, Brown, P. Alexander, D. Woods. ROW 2: S. Rogers, J. Foster, M. Shirley, D. McDow, L. Bartlebaugh, J. Carroll, K. Sharp, J. Forehand, T. Tesney, M. Ratzki, J. Jackson, J. Wills, D. Theyel, A. Jones, P. Sorey. POW 3: S. Hutton, M. Cole, L. Johnson M. Fleet, T. Fewell, C. Nicklas, V. Angle, S. Walker, K. Hensoh, T. Hoke, J Bross, K. Baker, K. Karr, J, Andrewskl, D. Harbolt ROW 4: C. Ellison, J. Cowden, D. Pitts, A. Wiorek, K. Shock, D. Dunn, K. Campbell, K. Gill, J, Hensley, S. Cornelison, S Adamson, K. Brown, F, Hendricks. TOP ROW: E. Happ, C. Boydston, P. Ratzki, S. Gordon, N. Hamblin, P Thompson, D. D Dunn, K. Cook, L. Schmidt, C. Fourkiller, D. S. Davis, L, Wylie, K. Dowling, S, Hunter, K. Nelson, Key Club, Courtesy Club 104 Principally service clubs, Key Club boys and Courtesy Club girls were on hand to help out at every school activ- ity. Affiliated with Kiwanis international, Key Clubbers attended luncheons and conventions with their patrons. Courtesy Club girls were known as official Knightland hostesses. Representatives served coffee and cookies tor faculty meetings, distrib- uted programs at awards assemblies and commencement and joined Key Club boys for social events. At Thanksgiving, girls tookthree large baskets of food to needy families. Representing Key Club at regional meetings were Steve Brown, Rick Andrewski and Rick Buchanan. They were delegates at the International convention in Houston, Texas. The sixty-five members, largest number of members in four years, formed groups to go to Six Flags. Twenty boys rang bells for the Sal- vation Army during Christmas. KEY CLUBBERS Scott Riddell and Larry McAlister CRightj have trouble putting a king-size heart in a pint-size car. The heart was used for decoration at the Key Club Dance. BAKE SALES, a constant part of club life, occupy the lunch time of Kathy Kolar and Cindy Stacy CBelowj. 'L N i nf A V , , V3 f 1 Vk, Q -", V iiqx .I U in r Q fi aa.. laasi ,ei ei, 3 ip! A tl' -X lf Q F' f fy "4 .'gV"a'i'.5f 'r-is N' , '14 If . Tr-' "J . ,,,A I ' ,J an ,IZ ' f ' fly '17 . Iam iii' 1 .r.t A 2 ' 'Y -. if ,W i ff' " -. ,ir I g f,,. , in ' R ifr 'ii, I AI XA ...,,. 'fl ,QVKA .i A -gf kt V P T4 KEY CLUB-BOTTOM ROW: B. Moesel, B. Ritchey, C. Hicks, B. Ong, R, Buchanan, L. McAlister, S. Mil- burn, J. Cowper, R. Rutledge, K. Bridges. ROW 2: J. Clark, D, Paulden, E. Johnson, M. Staats, G. Napo- liello, S. Hecker, R, Lewis, R. Luna, C. Norred, K. Bennitt, J. Taylor, M. Lyons. ROW 3: M. Reid, K. Guam- era, M. Kubier, K. Wells, K, Myers, B. Buie, R. Etheridge, B. Milburn, D. Davis, E. Martin, D. Wilson, D. Moe- sel. ROW 4: R, Baxter, B. Barber, E. Percival, M. Hoffman, R. Compton, G. Hoffman, J. McGinty, P. Lewis, T. Farley, P. Sorey, J. Eagle, J. Lunn. TOP ROW: M. Erdoes, H, Parker, T. Ratzki, R. Nordyke, M. Dicus, K. Longstreth, C. Ward, C, Miller, R. Bass, T. Love, J. Bonebrake, L. Baker. COURTESY CLUB-BOTTOM ROW: Miss D. Noble, J. Ayers, M. Dycus, B. Cross, D, Gerdes, L. Mason, S. Aduddell, Mrs. S. Marsh, Mrs. M. Housholder. ROW 2: D. S. Gerdes, K. Muzny, K, Shaw, K. Eberhardt, W. Jack, D. Calhoun, T. Hill, K. Alexander, D. Morgan, T. Held, J. Jacobs, M. Merritt. ROW 3: E. Garcia, L. Gibson, M. Reddy, L. Anderson, A. Erickson, B. Butler, S. Lewis, D. Thomas, L. McHeffy, J. Wallis, S. Whatley, R. Garcia. ROW 4: J. Barker, B. Hill, D. Davis, D J. Davis, J. Foster, P. Smith, P. Moore, S. Hutton, P Brown B Fuller C Wittrock A Dennehy, T. Martin, P, Connery. TOP ROW: C. Fanning, T. Worsham, D. Alexander, D, Pitts., V. Jones, R. Colbert, B. Dulan, J. Fesler, K. Hensch, K, Horn, L. Thompson, B. Simon, R. Winans, F. Hazley. 43' 'YZ37' 451, KEY CLUB sweetheart, Robin Chesher Crightj, and her attendants, Linda Wessel and Tina Col- lis, arrive tor the annual club Christmas dance, mms, '4Wva..,W,, 1 -3.51 , ,, ff, . 'min-.. - if 152, ""'ff-, , MY ""' W ' , . s l ., , V fp" V1 IVUGE lS THE R BUSINESS VALENTINES for convalescent homes are one ol many Courtesy Club projects worked on by Becky Cross, Debbie Gerdes and Rosa Winans. CONCENTRATED EFFORT by Black History Club members Keith Bunnels, Brent Baumber- ger and Liz Murrell helps increase membership for the club, J t Z , CHEERLEADERS-FRONT ROW: S, Asher, J. Bales, B. New, L. Wessel. BACK ROW: D. Hanlin, R.fHarrison, M. Whatley, J. Blevins, L. Allen. lf' F457 ECHOES of spirit will linger for Northwesfs loyal f cheerleaders. A !f"'i - M Z fig. ix, .4 f 'Wx ' .y ng"g',: V Z 549 , FH M 5129 ,iff 4 , f X f' if ,4 f f f 1 'X 'V W7 :Q Q., mf X' - .43 ff f '- , QW 5 . ,rfffyfgif wg.. V- 44 ' , ' A B' f 2 ,sex "1 W L W, 4, iii . xl 'f . . 1 f f A ' rf nv fit, 1 ' U, 54 1 z 41 f , A Q f ,222 'Al Wa vb J r 4, 1 vff f ff 1 xx Q X ff Q YK f 4 4 Ja' Q .. Ma jorette CD' iwi 233 "'..-:-'EE'-. UD md ffQ., QlUE Three major pep producers were the cheerleaders, majorettes and Court Jesters. Practicing almost daily all year round, cheerleaders and majorettes maintained a strenuous pace. Promoting spirit and providing entertainment at all games, pep rallies, wrestling matches, track meets and tournaments, plus competing in numerous contests, required constant practice for the 15 girls involved. Winning honors in clinics has become a tradition at Northwest, and the '75 squads were no exception. lvlajorettes won first place in military team drills and dance tvvirl in the state contest. They took first in clinic for the tenth of eleven years and first in state com- petition for the fourteenth consecutive year. Cheerleaders traveled to Dallas vvhere they vvon superior ratings inthe Southern Methodist University clinic last summer MAJORETVE Vicki Ward does her thing and still has time to watch the game MAJORETTES: M. Perkins, P. Potter, A. Formby, L. Bayless, K. Allen, V Ward. K l Girls O Club l5lCQDlQlClUJE9t A initiation ceremonies in Boys' O- Club were conducted three times dur- ing the year, after fall, winter and spring sports, while the girls' O-Club- bers sponsored two dinner initiations this year. Twenty-three of the thirty-five mem- bers ofthe Girls' O-Club were new. This trend was indicative of the growing interest and enthusiasm for girls' sports programs here as well as elsewhere. Boys sponsored a pep rally in the patio before the Putnam City football game and helped present skits during pep assemblies. They published the football and baseball programs for funds to help finance theirtrip in May. Accompanied by Coaches Darrel Palmer and Bill Haddock, they went on a float trip on the Illinois River. The girls sponsored an annual trip to a state lodge for a weekend of outdoor sports. Many of the O-Club boys belonged to the Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Q llilEiilffl.lliili1lilElQ2l.iZl Y 1 GIRLS "O" CLUB-BOTTOM ROW: C. Jackson, S. Myers, C. Taplin, R. Blake, S. Vickers. ROW 2: H. Da K. Daily, D. Fuhrmann, V. Barkus, S. Oldner, C. Jones, C. Robinson. ROW 3: T. Bailey, S. Temple, Fuller, M. Work, D. Oldner, D. House, K. Ford, L. Edmonson. TOP ROW: L. Thompson, M. Holland, Johnson, R. Coffey, C. White, Y. Robinson, F. Morton. SECTION LEADERS, Mark Hendricks, Wayne Griffin and Danny Cruze try to revive the boys' pep club with Jeanine Blevins' help. "READY, . .AIM . . . FIRE." Brian Smith zeroes in on Rick Buchanan during "Soak the Pirates Week." Boys 'O' C nm., x ft ,. . vw Q. 5 9 ' V, , 'ff of ii' 'an Q ' ' A 2 2 G Q, BOYS "O" CLUB-BOTTOM ROW: D. Wilson, G. Smith, B. Dunn, S. Riddell. S. Murdock, J. Manning, C. Petter, M. Loruse. ROW 2: G. Napoliello, J. Maguire, M. Nordin, K. Wells, R. Buchanan, R. Tennyson, L. Jones, L. Bastida. T. Rob- inson. ROW 3: B. Hensley, R. Watson, R. Walker, K. Langham, K. Longstreth, M. Simons, L. Towe, R. Reece, D. Morgan, D. Vaughn. ROW 4: B. Smith, M. Hendricks, J. Miles, W. Griffin, B. Ingram, C, Perry, M. Mongold, D. Miley, J. Miley, W. Moore, P, Tinkham. TOP ROW: T. Farley, D. Hall, R. Rutledge, M. Purdum, L. Baker, A. Fugitt, T, Drake, T. Love, R. Lout, D. Moore, T. Thompson. ,F ,V i. 'Q-.. FINISHING first ln the Grand the patio are Mark Hendricks V linejudge. I s -vw " the K H VV ..' KW VV '. .". f .af M t g I 4 V I ' 'Ig X ,gfakf V I " 'M '1 1" wif . . www-we-,I f I ,f,fJ ' I . f"'W fy.. 4. wap. H0 American Heritage J C SESSIONS at Visitation Day begin with music ot Vince GiII's Bluegrass band. KEYNOTING the theme, Open Your Eyes, Visita- tion Day programs stressed this approach to understanding. , 'M-4, 41 nu 'Q if ' if f' T11-his -.2 . f K I i t t T i 5 . 4 f il ' , '-,Jn ,gikigx ,f 1 Aigtraf 3:15. 1,25 ' O fi! 14.-.,f 1 , TTOM ROW J B tck S Ha es C White S Selby ROW 2' E. Gardipe, Ft. Sie- TA ECLUB-BO I . OSI i f Y it 1- - - r!t1reAri:TIEiI1XJoE1Ea'iLl.E9az.TOP ROW: T. Johnson, D, Moore, V. Wilson, M. Williams, Mrs. T. Johnson. ,auf , ,N 'x Mq,,,,,. f' HUMAN RELATIONS-BOTTOM ROW: M. Merritt, C. Robinson, S. Borders, S. Deere, P. J. Brown, K. Boulineau, M. Williams, A.Water1ord, P. Watson. ROW 2: C. White, R. D. Amous, R. Cooksey, E. Johnson, P. K. Brown, B. Hardiman, J. Howard, P. Stewart, D. Paulden, B. Franklin. ROW 3: D. Duhon, C. Robinson, G. Johnson, V. Jones, D. Rivers, B. Kennedy, W. McCarty, R. Fish, W. Shaver, V. Hardimon, D. Battle, C. Wright, Mrs. T. Johnson. ROW 4: S. Brewer, R, Winans, J. Armstrong, J. Bos- tick, L. Forget, D. Bowens, M. Washington, L. Wilbor, S. Whatley, A. Dyer, R. Amous, J. Larkin. ROW 5: T. Hamlin, J. Payne, D. Owens, D. Body, G. Fowler, B. Eaves, C. Curry, T. Wisby, J. Brooks, E. Green, K. Nolan, C. Cheatham, L. Winn. TOP SGW! RGKelly, P. Wamble, T. Sherar, E. Dunkins, C. Matthews, R. Roebuck, H. Green, H. Smiley, D. Hardimon, E. Murrell, J. roo s, . Hines. tif Z, ,Vd 2' V ,. , 4 ' " -1-,. ,f Q ' if 3, Q ,V Hi -' 31' fl A ' at I 4 ft at .4761 A ' "" . " H . -5: ,,.,l f fiw flt ' 7 'Q . . -. . -2" f f. A " . , --rj--V 'f 'WFS' . ff - -, ti' . " ,f ,',. fi" J, .' -"'7'E it - . . . . -for .. V, ,.. i, V' ' -1 ,1 HUMAN RELATIONS-BOTTOM ROW: J. Foster,.M. Basco, J. Smith, C. Hogan, P. Armstrong, R. Brown, S. Traylor, S. Rog- ers, J. McHenry. ROW 2: C. Berry, J. Hornbeak, F. Hornbeak, P. Ellis, K. Boldien, D. Davis, V. Barkus, T. Rutherford, S, Yarb- rough, D. Woody, V. Guess. ROW 3: V. Kemp, B. Stewart, R. Martin, R. Cheatham, S. Willis, D. Thomas, Y. Wisby, G. Smiley, V. Booker, V. Foster. ROW 4: R. D. Amous, D. McPherson, E. Murrell, J. Guess, C. Rogers, H. Hall, L. Holman, F. Hazley, M. P. Rogers, M. Williams, A. Morton, D. House. TOP ROW: L. Scobey, C. White, W. Statum, S, Daily, V. Hughes, M. Bird, W. Anthony, C. Strong, J. Simms, C. Franklin. 4........14 -at Human Relation Boasting the largest membership of any organization at Northwest was the Human Relations Club. Some 185 members met every Wed- nesday morning in the Little Theater. For the fourth consecutive year, Human Relations club sponsored a Visitation Day for representatives from all City area high schools. On November 12, sixty-two dele- gates convened to hear guest speak- ers and to hold rap sessions. To improve the environment ot the school and community, members sponsored a mixer in the gym after a basketball game. They donated the proceeds to the United Appeal. A scholarship program was estab- lished last year. Monte Whitehead attended Central State University this past term with help from the St 50 scholarship presented him by the Human Relations Council. An additional S50 was presented Glenda Ford. The American Heritage Club met jointly with Human Relations Council members for special programs. Speakers, including Mr. Sammy White, head ot the Native American Center, spoke to the two groups. Members ot the American Heritage Club attended bi-monthly meetings at the Center where they participated in numerous activities. instruction was given in such typical lndian culture skills as weaving and pottery making. Everything's achieved through learning, explains Human Relations vice president, Ernest Johnson, during Visitation Day. I 2 ,G gp Student Council H2 ANOTHER LINK between man and ape may be discovered by Rick Buchanan and Joe Looney, Crightj winners of the banana eating contest. GETTING ACQUAINTED at the SC Howdy Mixer are Tim Johnson and April Amburn Qbelowb. .T 'YJ' 1 "Epi X I ra Wiz e fk, 3-Fi 1 A , Q f :L ,A 'Q' 1 K VVVV Q mV,VA , ' K V S Yu ' - I V x , Q , 'E 3, K , ' .,., A . ky f V,f, , , P' ,ls al M' Q Q' W 'Y 'tlw ' y 53 . A ,rt Q 'M arf 1 T Af Q .. X ra ,T ft 1 S an STUDENT RIGHTS is the topic of Dwayne HeIt's address to the School Board. as 'Xi ....,..,.,,,,. 2 hh 538393 STUDENT COUNCIL-BOTTOM ROW: M. Craig, K. Driskill, D. Helt, P. Brown, S. Myers, C. Perry, Ft, Buchanan. ROW 2: S. Whatley, E. Angelo, J. Wills, L. Trent, S. O'Connor, S. Berry, L. Schmidt, T. Tiger, M. Merritt, A. Kitchel. ROW 3: D. Fiigg, J. DeGiusti, J. Carroll, N. Peoples, S. Chernicky, P. Vandennieuwen- hot, C. Ellison, P, Balch, Ft, Snow, J. Booth, J. Larkin, L. Powell, S. Milburn. ROW 4: J. VanCamp, T. Collis, D. Bray, S. Spears, B. Butler, A. Erickson, M. Erickson, B. Hardiman. S. Gordon, D. Henderson, B, Dulan, J, Ayers, C, Wright. TOP ROW: L. Gaines, N, Hall, J. Fesler, B. Smith, M. Coleman, Fi. Berry, S. Haws, K. Hensch, L. Thompson, V. Barkus, S. Vickers, S. Rogers, S. Tucker. Student Counc The tutoring program was expanded this year as more students partici- pated. Council members vvent to neighborhood elementary schools every Wednesday to work with young- sters. They supervised playground activi- ties and assisted the pupils with reme- dial workin reading and arithmetic. More stress was placed on commu- nity involvement as Student Council members served on civic committees. President Dwayne l-lelt was a sec- ond year member ofthe City Commu- nications Board, which met weekly. On the school calendar, Student Council listed twenty-six major pro- jects the first semester, tvventy-three, the second term. Among the most important responsi- bilities of the student governing body was the operation ot the student store. All school elections were supervised by Council committees. Homecoming, Knight and Lady ot Friendship coronation and Dogpatch Week were among the most popular of the traditional activities. - CAR its isCi better. than yours, H. 1 . X- ,rf- ,A ' tellslbsponsorr Darrel, Palmer as te - before the Christmas partyigiven neec Win., so filjfiff' - 1 Q-A-. '1 lx. xx' 1 Ka' r 1 I ,. fi A. X .a' ,n ,x ,. X , , x K : u I V 1 M X W 'x w v X , x F x . x N , 1 Y V N , x 4 ,' 'v - K -nj:-1 V- - M4 -.,f,....N., ,,, x . -- - 1 M- 'V' - A f-Q,..i,:- ..,..,, A ,,, H .z..,. ' ,':-r1-Q -sg.. -,71:e,..s.,, ,M -' . Y, -s. 5. ,,.1'---.-V--:Z 3,33-5,3-fg 'vi :frk--,535-,lrg " ' S 7 " W: H31-T"'ig1-M "71ff1'r-eisffa,g,5'3-'53",:-:-L-J'31f--fr-az:-f 'M' --w 'P' ..r'r--fgwsf-wa ,2.1.1:. ' ' ' -41.1--' "4 ,--1wl"N-,,.,n-I'U.f"J"-- P . f -' .1 .x.,..-M-.,.J fffw--V, L--N-:--,- - ,,., f'.':'a"543iL. 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If-1'.Y,,:p1j'.n:: 'n.11",w'M, H 'r' i"'y,.'f" . . if N :pf 'A'--ff v .1 ', 1 ,xx Y " '4'lff-'N'ry,k,, X 5X su' 'iff-:,i' ',,, 'ff' , t ' lu ,,. m5,L2,,v ,,cflf',, K-.X M ' fQ1f.ffwQfH X R 1 - zg."f-va-46' "" wx rm tm 'xx y,l' 5, 4, .J:,A--I,-fy... TK x1Nx.,',b-sf-lxxx. rxylflfyg-'wvfm .,'XX. ',4',q-. - " "'wf-f'J".."f"'- " -Xxx ns. K- h - six l1,g,v53!-L,-,.,'lK,' ,fix .X 1, x.,, D,-xx-,,,. ,Jr-,,-. I N -'N ,L -' ., "I,-.".-,f'x'-fx 'V'-', " A NM , ,- . - x .. 3-1,5 -f-.- -M-,, D, N5 -A, ,x 2 - - L...--..-,,.A ., --1 'x,,,x4.Q.-'-'V-3-,.-'.,f" 'ix . ,. X- - .x,,P- ,',,' ,' N--K-..,'.' . ..AA-, xx- , . 'X . X A,--',, .'-x,X.1.12-.,- f,4,f-Q, , - ' ,,.xL-. 4-wx.. '- 'L f 4 ' 1 ' x-'x'A-'A -.tif XTX--ulx' .- f 'XJ Luckless NW is iinxed by :D . -E21 DG Z as -Ig 'IO-yard line "We were so close so often," said Coach Bill Haddock in describing the Knights' 3-7 gridiron season, "but just couldn't generate the steam for the final plunge." ln the last three games the Knights were inside the 10-yard line eight times, scoring only once. Three weeks in a row Northwest played on a rain-soaked field. Early in the season services of halfback Doug Hall and defensive back, Ron Walker, were lost because of injuries. For the first time in five years the Knights traveled to Enid to play the Plainsmen. Tornadic winds and a dovvnpour sent the losing Knights to their locker room completely soaked. Another storm caused the Putnam City game to be postponed for one night. VARSITY RECORD 3-7 NWC O Moore 14 NWC 33 Classen 6 NWC 13 Del City O NWC O Midwest City 35 NWC 18 John Marshall 34 NWC 14 Grant 34 NWC 53 Star Spencer 14 NWC O Enid 26 NWC O Putnam City 29 NWC 7 Edmond 13 . L 1 A 'fel' 'J V fy ., . wal., A i. X X ' ,aim , ,- XXX 45 Ln' L ' QY13 ,-:sg R PF ' 3 .-.,,:,l'-ji-f F2 ' - mf- . vt.-Y . :- ' , I '55-f'LQ JZ 9' f' ,I ' 5,51 L .fr Q 4:5- ,N ,, . CRUNCHING BLOCKS by Tom Ratzki C345 and Ed Taylor C775 spring Tommy Thompson C151 as he eyes the goal line downtield. Lf iff' W V , Liga, 'iq L Football E B8 'ZZ' IT'S not a pleasant place to be-the Knight locker room after a loss. ON HIS WAY to the goal line, Doug Hall evades a Classen tackler. 4 , if 63 "'2:Q:75 N. - . N V, vt K STATISTICS: Ind' 1 4 f Nui 1 Wat n I ' 6 T110 son -y Flidd 53 ' ' 'Haiti , 2 nge-seg ' s Amgus , N ,Q Robinso STATIST' QL" -. - Rushing 4, a e Passing Ya Total Points X '-fa',.- 1 R I 1 . E ' 1 1 19-1 " Ti, hz . .I First Dow .- -4gf'f'f,. ff, I V 3 7 ' -1.3-ff , -1 38- ij, 5 Q r i ' X CL, .J , TP 36 '30 ...- '24 12 12 6 6 6 6 OPP. 117 1838 969 205 ttf' l T-Qt 51-me Ti F, Tig F I fat Q 'l Q l , I t Q l Z I n!y jj Del City game is bright spot in dim season Probably the brightest point of Northwest's season was its upset 13-O victory over Del City, who later defeated state champion Putnam City and Mid-State Conference power, Midwest City. The Knights intercepted two passes and stooped the Eagles effectively, with Tom Ftatzki, Chet Mongold and Jim Miles leading the defense. The following week Coach Haddock was named Oklahoma Journal Coach of the week and Mongold rated the Daily Oklahoman honor roll. Although Putnam City blanked the Knights 29-O, quarterback Tommy Thompson had one of his finest nights throwing the football, chalking up 125 yards passing against the Pirates. COCKED AND READY, Byron Dunn 1843, makes an open field tackle on the Pirates' Greg Stone. KNIGHTS' DEFENSE, led by Scott Ftiddell 1443, Steve Thrower 1803, and Mark Sherrard 1653 are in hot pursuit of Putnam's Hank Bradley 1323. 1323. ..i stae.stQ,tUifttiD - JUNIOR VARSIW-BOTTOM ROW3 B- Wingate. C. Nor- e. Bingham, J. Purdum, c. ward, o. Mooretop Row: w. red, K. Gerlich, A. Knight, D. Davis, T. Petter, D. Duncan. Moore, J, Schmidt, R. Compton, N, Nolan, R. Ptannenstiel, ROW 210 P9fVYi M- Nash- M- Reid, M- MCCGWI. D' MOGSSI, T. Crenshaw, R. Berry, B. Littlepage, J. Tull, T. Robinson. JV's, C-Squad post so-so seasons Erratic seasons were marked by Junior Varsity C3-1 -53 and the C-Squad Q4-45 football teams. The junior gridmen were sparked by tackle Paul Tinkham, who led the team in assisted and unassisted tackles for the year. Terry Robinson scored twice on runs of 80 and 81 yards against North- east in the prep preview, and Robert Berry carried the bali over 100 yards against Putnam City's Black Raider team, previously undefeated, to help his squad to a 22-18 win. The C-Squad, under coaches Jesse Eakers and Steve Choate, managed to get by Capitol Hill, Northeast, Star Spencer and Douglass. Coach Eakers said that Ronnie Gary, Mike Hinchey, Mike Gilbert and Tony Hill turned in outstanding per- tormances. CROSS COUNTRY RECORD Dual Meets 1-1 OU Three-mile invitational 13 Midwest City invitational 1 1th OU Six-Mile Relay 6th Classen Invitational 6th City Meet 2nd Mid-State Meet 4th Q TECHNIQUES in handing oft the football are demonstrated by Coach Jesse Eakers -....,- 4 'ili- FALLEN TREES fail to slow down harriers Brian Smith and Jerry Manning in the first annual Clas- sen invitational Meet held at Woodson Park. Turnout small in Bean year for harriers Only 15 runners reported for cross country competition in the second year of the three, rather than the tradi- tional two-mile race. Veterans Jerry Manning, senior, and Brian Smith, junior, paced the team. In the City Meet Northwest came in second behind the Classen Comets and relinquished the crown they had held the past two years. Mark Webster, Kelly Langham and Dan Holland contributed significant points in the Mid-State Meet at Harri- son Park. Because ot a misunderstanding, Northwest did not participate in the Regional tournament. Because of the storms and flooding the weekend of November 2, Coach Rex Irwin thought the Meet had been postponed. He said that the team's biggest handicap was the loss of Manning for half the season when the ace runner pulled a leg tendon. VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY TEAM-BOTTOM ROW: B. Smith, D. Wilson, J, Manning, M. Nor- din, R. Rutledge. ROW 2: K. Campbell, M. McKinley, J. Maguire, M. Webster, J. Dyson. TOP ROW: Coach R. lnivin, D. Miley, K. Lang- ham, T. Farley, J. Miley, D. Holland. DU CDi ' l ' l I C3 i C3 ii- 'ZF Fl." 4:3 ,130 ffi ,l il 3, Unhem ded cogers develop o winning combination For the second consecutive year the Knights were a question mark, unrated in Class 4-A season polls when bas- ketball season began. But like the '74 season, when the Knights were 17-3 and runnersup in the state tournament to Tulsa Memo- rial, the '75 squad posted a 16-5 record in regular season play. With just one returning starter, Hey- wood Smiley, and letterman Jeff Bonebrake forming the nucleus of the team, Coach Don Piccolo was wary. However, newcomers Carlton and Louis Armstrong adapted quickly to their teammates' style of play. Coach Piccolo explained that the rapid improvement of Keith Runnels and the reserve strength of the team l was a big factor in its success, Leon Scobey, Gary McDowell and Kirk Longstreth came off the bench to play key roles in numerous games. FRESHMAN FLASH, Louis Armstrong, goes up for two points despite the efforts of Del City's Dennis McCutcheon and Flon Weaver. ,QQ l ' 1 ' .ug ' 4' f -L "yi ' H-Y. -1 - ai' 57 . . Q5 ,-AU: . ,. -f 0 'V"-Zvivfidm f, . f w. f. . o r t 5 .. 1cm1g41 ,qu .. ' My .mf-Q rv., V-l. l 4: P , ' ' ".. -ff, ,J wg .. Gy i il. . . t , I lv- , ... , F ,,Z1.fQj, . g f i fi, 5. -- wifi ' X DK 33 fi ' il' V , XA M 5 I I ff r J 1 944 3 F 1 rf L l ' 0 it A xt -. 'Q 1 A. 1 9 Q f xx Y if ' Q "' as-t 'I 3 3, vb 211' Q 4 L5 o Qin' 'f I ,LZ J- 1 , ,AS ,l . , f t,-if av , 'M 4 4, 4 5 Q5 41 , g 4 t F523 ,M . 1 ,f .. Z ' - . l,.4 1: Z' -ll. Q I 1 3517! i t . .7 u UP, UP, UP! Jeff Bonebrake flies high on his way to a two-pointer. DESPITE the pfiortsrgof Wludwest'Cn1yls1ElI John: sor1 t-:nd Ronf Cioof:f1,- QH,6iLW66d Srfiiley mfseqljiis height advantagewgogscorggeasilyx-zsfxhe Jgrjightsl' defeatthe B9rribers 70-42C ,f ' li Basketball Record 16-5 NW 86 McGuinness 69 NW 70 Douglass 56 NW 35 Capitol Hill 54 NW 57 McGuinness 53 NW 78 U.S. Grant 70 NW 63 Edmond 78 NW 59 Pampa, Texas 55 NW 64 Putnam City 65 NW 70 Midwest City 42 NW 90 John Marshall 74 NW 69 Norman 64 NW 83 Millwood 60 NW 75 John Marshall 73 NW 78 Del City 56 NW 97 McGuinness 60 NW 61 Midwest City 55 NW 64 Edmond 68 NW 73 John Marshall 58 NW 64 Del City 61 NW 60 Putnam City 64 NW 77 US. Grant 74 Team Statistics Total Points Average Northwest 1490 70.9 Opponents 1290 61.4 SENIOR PIVOT MAN, Keith Flunnels, looks fora teammate through the arms ot Edmond's John Burger. The Bulldogs won 78-63. 7- 422 on 'E :LG l , QC! DQ 1. it I1. XM A H. T 4 -4 E.. N-xg mgx, E A DETERMINED Keith Runnels Cabovej brings a rebound down as Jeff Boneb- rake watches intensely. AN ALTITUDE RECORD is set by Leon Scobey Cbelowj as he tips in two points against Ron Gooch of Midwest City. SIGNALING the start ofthe game, pep clubbers surround the court as the basketball players break through the spirit hoop. Fans are pleased by cliffhcmgers There was nothing dull about the '75 basketball season, which was marked by close victories and some disap- pointing losses. One of the highlights was winning the crown at the McGuinness Invita- tional Tournament January 11. Carlton Armstrong and Heywood Smiley were named to the all-tourna- mentteam. Northwest seemed to be jinxed by arch-rival Putnam City. The Pirates edged the Knights 65-64 and 64-60 in action-packed contests. Capitol Hill, led by superstar Wintord Boynes, defeated the Knights in the finals of the third annual Sunburst Classic, hosted by the Knights. Northwest also sponsored a basket- ball preview, first of its kind to be held in the City area. Proceeds were divided evenly among the seven City area teams participating. Another first for the cagers was a trip to Pampa, Texas, where they defeated the highly rated Texas team 59-55. Individual Statistics NAME TOTAL POINTS AVERAGE Heywood Smiley 372 18.0 Louis Armstrong 290 14.0 Carlton Armstrong 178 13.0 Jeff Bonebrake 183 10.0 Keith Runnels 103 4.9 T... Wrestling 'I 26 Little guys aid mat comeback Rebuilding programs got underway with varsity, junior varsity and C-squad wrestling teams dominated largely by underclassmen. Varsity wrestlers were handicapped when they had to forfeit matches in the 115, 168, 178 and heavyweight divi- sions when they had no entries this year. Lester Cowden, Arthur Castillo and Danny Cruze were undefeated until the end ofthe season when they were decisioned by Del City Eagles. Other grapplers who ranked high in season standings were Butch Ingram, 14-9, and Jack Theyel, 15-6-2. Ingram missed several matches because of injuries. A DOUBLE BAR ARM pays off for Jack Theyel Crightj as he overpowers his John Marshall foe, Terry Austin, 5-O. I ws.. WRESTLING ' VARSITY RECORD 8-6 Edmond 21 Ponca City 41 , Northeast 12 McGuinness 6 Edmond 18 Star Spencer 27 Putnam City 34 Lawton 18 Capitol Hill 14 John Marshall 34 Yukon 20 Del City 34 Grant 39 Midwest City 42 Wt GOING IN for a single leg pick up, freshman Charlie McAnalIy Crightj takes down Northeast's Jett Chance, who came back to outpoint the trosh 13-4. A TILT for three points-Jack Theyel Cbelowb turns over Lawton's Ross Guinn. gy! JUAN GERRED tries desperately ,IQ ,foiir attempted pin. .-M f' 'W 'ff ' .:1 I" ',.'i:1- .V -' ' " . ,, .f 4 ,4,1.f,:,b42,.J55 'eL,1m'w-.6- :.:f'-wfv5:14,:f VARSITY WRESTLERS-BOTTOM ROW: D. Cruze, J. Iv1cGinty, L. Cowden, J. Gerred, C. McAnalIy, A. Castillo. TOP ROW: Coach R. Kilgore, E, Slaughter, Coach W. Roberts, Coach S. Choate, B. Ingram, I.. Pugh, D. Moesel. I . I II II . I I I I 2 III- no f."'.:i4 KIC- -i4 Z 7"T I PIERCE STRUGGLING by James McGinty Clem wards off a pin by U.S. Grant's David Knight, who later decisions McGinty IO-7. Swimming L beratecl te m revumps style When 14 girls reported for varsity swimming, teammate Rod Robinson observed, "lt's all right! And that's two words, as in 'two-piece bikini' " Dedication was the name of the game during November before the Taft pool was available. Swimmers had to work out at 4:30 a.m. at the Northside YMCA. With only three seniors, Billy Ong, Michelle Holdreith and Rod Robinson on this year's swim team, Coach Steve Lykes had to look for underclass per- sons to compete in the four meets the Knights won and the eight they lost. The freestyle relay team, consisting of John Taylor, Robinson, Ong and Holdreith, lost only once to Enid. Top divers were sisters Michelle Cseniorj and Maureen Cfreshmanb Hol- dreith, Barbara Stacy and Barbara New. New, a junior, Michelle Holdreith and Ong acquired enough points dur- ing the regular season to qualify for the state tournament. lt took place in Norman March 1 after the '75 Round Table went to press. SIDELINE swimmers seem impressed as Bar- bara New wins first place in the Del City Meet with her jack-knife. I.. VARSITY SWIMMING-BOTTOM ROW: D. Sny- der, L. Heathman, M. A. Holdreith, J. Taylor, K. Bennitt. ROW 2: M. Holdreith, V. Russell, B. Stacy, A. Wiorek, B. Milburn, D. Stewart. TOP ROW: R. May, B. Ong, D. Duncan, M. Galloway, M. Reid, Coach S. Lykes. 'L H ... . , ,g.m2...z th fa f 2 ' f 'f eff: , w fc 4 , 'G JUMPING at the sound of the gun, Flod Robin- son Cleftj leaves the block for the first lap of a relay race. GRACE in form is shown in the backstroke by Doreen Snyder Cbelowj. PLOWING to complete the last lap of the but- terfly stroke is Billy Ong Cbelow centerj in a close meet with Northeast. Precise timing keeps Ong Cbottomb on the move in the 100-yard freestyle event. ' '-: . ifzggi qi WN QM fl' 'X" Q ,M7 ' fl ' , 5 Q ' wi QV" r ' W ci 4532! f ' fy, Q, ,gb 5 1 . gg , S, W VXJA.. 'P I I KL'-J, tu f ,z , .f57,,fgn 1 - , Q K .X . f x " Swv-ig t t,l NMI . 5 . 4 ' Hifi' I ,W - l L.. ' it SEN: ,fe We f sq, QTL.:g3" C913 F" " -U---' vt.. ...- , 'flfzir Y fl, 'Qi ug. ,' Qjflalfw . A- my V MN,,m51',1.: we " V A. ,S .. , f 'J -f M15 X ' . V Tgxtfalifffij' :rqI5f..1,.9: No.4 X 141 . A X ra Q WKAJJQJT -' L...A. 'L '.. .1 'V' ! , ,-4 S1 'X I I "' wi X. of , If I ' 535 I' A ' ,F al f :-fri' r 1 t 7:53 3 4 X TP' rv- :Jg It 3 - -who 'sem' '-:at fowhtw F, . 4 -, Q x ku! f ' Eff ' ' Y ,Ek X Q 7., l 1 g ,N X. .' C t. -. ..,....-. . '- f . H' 977 WfnP vwffwr 1 -, , A ' r 343fP"f'ii'j , ' 11.5. p ,. ,4 X 1 vif"r f A1 ' X kg. may ' .Za TQL QQ., V 4' a. ' '-Q., 0-ZX m o I- T1 -I fT'l r 1 ED o -I -l o 5 Il 0 41 E T' ITI C 9. .5 V FJ Ei-lm Om 135D 3Ucn Ea "3 fo QP' FU we C53 58 50 - 3 Pb O Q8 :O 33' Q0 'U 'FIN C4 C957 1974 GOLF RECORD 5-4 NW 325 Putnam City 318 NW 307 John Marshall 310 NW 314 Heritage Hall 318 NW 307 Putnam West 315 NW 325 Yukon 330 NW 314 Edmond 310 NW 325 John Marshall 320 NW 307 Moore 305 NW 314 Putnam West 320 Regionals 3rd Mid-State tie 2nd State 1 1th SPECIAL help from photojournalist Doug Hoke provides Phil Slinkard, the Knights' number-one golfer, good position for teeing off. HOBHL Ni I , 55, 75, '74 TENNIS RECORD 13-7 NW 5 Classen O NW 5 Douglass O NW 4 Grant 1 NW 5 Capitol Hill O NW 1 Putnam City 8 NW 9 McGuinness O NW 4 Heritage Hall 5 NW 5 Grant O NW 5 Douglass O NW 7 Stillwater 2 NW 1 Midwest City 8 NW 2 Casady 7 NW 5 John Marshall O NW 4 Northeast 1 NW 8 Del City 1 NW 5 Southeast O NW 1 Midwest City 8 NW 2 Casady 7 NW 6 John Marshall 3 NW 1 Putnam City 8 Enid Tournament 2nd Mid-state 4th All-city 1st . 5 .,.c..,a.,....,a..,... ,. . ., ., . Tennis Q TENNIS TEAM-FRONT ROW: R. Lewis, G. Napoliello, P. Tucker, Y. Yu. BACK ROW: G. Hoffman, M. Hoffman, G. Karim, M. Kubier, B. Ong. -'--- f-', -- 11:4-4:-ff-ef-fraaaxelaezvwf-Jvfew-a..,,J,a Ja., 1 'ivvv st, X, 1 I ' nw 'Aria 1342:-7qQz'fga.:Wii27 g.f , ,izaft .,,t Q .3 4 . ,,,,,,qQ,:-, If 1 I 2, N ,tg ' ,gfmrf , ' 4' y:., f - ,, . ' ' ,Q ,- f 'V I 2 1.5 - . , .. - . -4 '- ' ' ig " ' 3 wif ft . . ,,. , 'W' 9 7 . - " V " J., l 1 wffpv',FF'vff ' , 1. f ,, ,wt 1 N ' V " 'V ' " . 2 ' A' V " 6 ' "',,pf , 1 f 5, ...wa '- K ' -41,23 Q , . t , H .-.,,,.M..-.4-ewfwfgf'-.-.1" ,ff - , . .. v 'f-"".1"f .-2:-'SWF' 4 ' 'I f -' . f .. -.Q tl-,nr , . - f I ff I I I J... .t-......... ., .... fl Wf.g.lL,L: V V ,Ayn It . V . r , . l f , I :Q . ',.. I-Q..-,-f , I vw I -fr: V. I ,, -I ' I, .-.ff-1i'j 1,.t, 4 . s' ' ' X . z f - . , , ..., ,fy if 1 v . , ff-f 5- N '2 .7-'f44fwg:,Zgfl,.,,.,,. 14f4zff-ww pw -- nv- - - , - f ff' 'im . ' I. ". ag. .w,.,a. .f .. -1' ' 'f wi 52 ' ' f' I - f .V ' K, ...,-5. myf'c t,:f'!i,,V. WLWW 'G Ld., '1J,4::Vgj3j:,'.' -y - ., .ww I ' ff1g.,,,.-3,w ..w-1-ff..,f.-, im,-,Wx M139 " 1, ffflf . J . '-ffH- ' ,- M .I I 433 V , I J., f 1. . f I f . . -ew-ff I I brig-"w.l.4.Q:,,,a5f15.ne'Hifi "" l -f - X21 I 5 L ' I 4 44.1.-.Q '- ffi33Jw-M434-Lffi 'ri' "htm:--Z, f-c 3 all-' ' 1 . -- ' " '. 'Q'--1.-fic'..f2-1444vwyfff::f"'!P, ,,,f , '- , f'147997ff-I----t':w4:Jvf71'4-' r ' .. ' " I ni., I .Ly 4frwvf'1f'1f:" l-W" ' . ' ,W Q -...,.g,fwg,6v, I ' Qvfff. . .-"ff-, hgqy-ff.,,.f,,,,f.g.fJ.,z .q . ' , ' 1 f f VY. ',',1f'fVf7i1kI,7f'!i'f1''if'f'5'2'5ffi"Qg'f.1' f,:... 4-.gy if 5' r Q-iL33Q1 mic'-5'i:2ff1'4 QWTYWT ' at TENNIS BUFF Billy Ong makes a low swipe at the ball in an attempt to return a difficult shot while warming up forthe City Meet. 14-year champs eye repeat wing golfers maybe Highlights of the 1974 tennis and golf seasons came in May, when net- men won the City championship for the 14th consecutive year and golfers tied for second place in the Mid-State Meet. The number-one doubles team of John Linhardt and Billy Ong and sin- gles players Stan Boyd and Peter Brayton contributed the most points in regular season matches. However, neither of the teams advanced beyond opening rounds in the state meet. An inexperienced golf team, with only one letterman, Phil Slinkard, reporting, turned in a surprisingly good performance. Slinkard, David Evans, Kenny Lee, Vince Gill and Andy Fugitt earned a berth in the state playoffs by placing third in the Regional contest May 5-6 in Norman. Vying for the varsity spots in '75 were Slinkard, Gill, Fugitt, Mark Web- ster, John Collins, Robert Gee and David Thompson, a sophomore. The Knights, competing in the Northwest division, played a 54-hole play-fi with the three other divisions to determine the Metroplex champion- shipthis spring. 74 -11- Z4 fc:- ' I I I I I I I Girls Tennis 132 EXECUTING the American twist, Sabrina Oldner serves for an ace in a pre-season match. NUMBER-TWO doubles player, Rhonda Blake, concentrates on a forehand volley. N L fi sf 1 TENNIS TEAM-FRONT ROW: Coach V. Robertson, J. Taplin, D. Fiodesney, E. Garcia, M. Dean, Fi. Blake, S. Oldner, S. Pulley, D. Gil- Iey. BACK ROW: S. Yarbrough, D. Oldner, M. Ratzki, S. Mobley, L. Thompson, D. Tony, L. Warner, K. Singletary. acr- 73 O os! TENMS-1974 BASKETBALL-1975 4'9'2 14-6 John Marshall Southeast 26 Putnam CRY Classen 18 C'3S3dY Grant 56 Central State Meet Nonheast 54 Snawnee Edmond 21 Midwest City Spencer 28 Toumament Midwest city 35 Putnam City West Glasser, 29 DOUQISSS John Marshall 37 Caeaov Southeast 22 Seminole Spencer 39 Tournament Northeast 48 Noftneaet Douglass as Nonneaat Midwest city 31 Edmond U Edmond 41 Putnam City John Marshall as State Meet capitol Hill 35 Douglass 40 Grant 51 capitol Hill 52 Girls Basketball 1 Nation ! trends boost programs A big step forward tor girls' sports followed the School Board's approval to pay girls' coaches for sports assign- ments. Coach Winston l-lavenstrite, direct- ing girls' basketball for the second year, led his squad to a 15-6 season. Winning its last nine games, the team was sparked by Sandra Yarb- rough and Carla Robinson, sopho- mores, Carolyn Jackson, senior, and Karen Ford, freshman. Coach Havenstrite described Yarb- rough as "the best guard in our league." The '74 tennis team, like basketball, played its first full schedule. Coach Vickie Robertson's charges closed out their '74 season by advanc- ing to the third round in the state tour- nament at the Will Rogers Tennis Cen- ter March 29-30. Returning letterwomen for '75 com- petition were Rhonda Blake, Heather Daly, Sabrina Olner, Lisa Thompson, Donna Oldner, Esmeralda Garcia, and Cara Jones. LONG ARMS help as Sandra Yarbrough reaches over Terry Steel, her Midwest City opponent, to shoot. Karen Ford stands by for a rebound. Baseball 4 Del City Del City, Capitol Hill Capitol Hill 1974. eAsEBALLlRE.coRo. l . " A i 1 3 .1 ' .l V, .112 .M VLV, NWVM.. C2 T f .5V' NWN. 1 Douglass Putnam City Putnam City Putnam City ,tx l...4.J,.-.M,.. '-.-" - '.",. HOW to grip the ball properly is demonstrated by new coach, Darrel Palmer. , . Ls ' Q ff.Q2"'- fNi',g,,,.f5'2 5 J, .. 41"-, . "V"'fr5.' F.-SW4fZ,gR"'fag'.f'. 575- .ii-:,: 1.5f',g, :jf . ,, .. - ' . " WL,-, ti .ri P . .. . .X ' f' . , fi" 'N ' Q 7' '.5 M0 " , ff ' ' f ff . " A '72, -. fa. "Z'2.'Z 'i w -.- - . -, ""' yfffwffe-.H-if .. I .i -p4,,,-- .I .T It-.33 .xg ,.,,Mq,,fKf .a.Mfx,.K . f.,1,'f wf.Jf.4,1f W, f ' fi. 'M .. BASEBALL TEAM-BOTTOM ROW: P. Milner, R. Watson, D. Vaughn, T. Ratzki, B. Hardiman, K. Longstreth, D. Morgan, J. Chestnut, R. Lout. TOP ROW: J. Pugh, T. Thompson, M. Dicus, R. Nordyke, S. Reese, S. Riddell, T. Jedlicka, M. Purdum, Coach D. Palmer. CURVE BALLS, specialty of pitcher Steve Reese, help him to an 11-win record in the '74 season. Capitol Hill Midwest City Midwest City Midwest City r V 2, A NWS .4 y J 4 .NW T 5 V . 1 1 i NW' 3 John M8VSl'lallf ' j I ' NW 5 John Marshall f,2ijU. NW 'f T6 John Marshallyf t'i.i 44 NWT A y 4 Douglass i f 5 I ,NW T O T-Douglassil l it A 6 1 NW . - 3 ipougiassf T 4 it J. for .NW 7 Lawton Lawton Bartlesville Bartlesville Grant . Grant Grant Enid Enid l Southeast Southeast y Bifalgii E38 at '11, fm.. . C X Q ttf' wr, . Q 1 1 it 1 ,Q ll 2 ski- ll , ei. ' 0 5 5 'Sat v , 3 by 1 P-fx ,.,.,...,.-...,Q, S SX' . . .-. ,fn vs' 'vm ff' AII's brand new on '75 diamond Equipped with new pitching machine, uniforms and coach, seven lettermen reported for the '75 baseball season February 15. They were co-captains Scott Riddell and Tommy Thompson, pitchers Jack Pugh, Steve Reese and Dwayne Vaughn, and infielders Kirk Longstreth and Rick Watson. Promising prospects included Randy Lout, Tom Ratzki, Rick Nordyke and Larry lv1cAlister. Pre-season polls tabbed Del City and Putnam City as top contenders in the Mid-State Conference. Taking over the coaching reins from veteran coach, Winston Havenstrite, was Darrel Palmer, who directed money raising projects to pay for a new pitching machine. The '74 team, with 22 wins and 7 losses, tied Del City and Putnam City for the Mid-State title. HAULING the new pitching machine to the prac- tice field, Scott Riddell Ctop Ieftj carries out his duties as the team's co-captain. DAILY PRACTlCE sessions keep Rick Nordyke Cleftj and catcher Tommy Thompson fbelowj sharp and alert. 4' . 6, Ji" 'f aiif-2 . . .. i T V 9 ffl" . 52' I 14611 .f 1'-My " "'f't515 H3 47"-1flfQ'4W " A 1 L T' to J-. I , T ' 'V 'J' xl 'ff f .bw -wwf. , 2 ,1.:f- f 'Q' .fmt ...f L. ,fs,f'3t33Zl2'ix:..i.'::5fX1 1 , N .. , .- - ' " V t.,,...fMT""'----xgflf r MA-I K ' XFX 22 x'1 it 1 Z I I J ' A 1 Www fic, L, ...Q tiny' gh, If M., .mixlrf-T if :Av I in N 'A ...an ' I Q5 , " - 421, - 4 Ha-, 'wa-f f"1A"-2 REACHING for the baton from Tim Love, Ctopj Gilbert Smith starts his lap in the miie-relay at the Jaycee's annual Indoor Track Meet, A SOLID landing by long-jumper Wayne Griffin Caboveb creates a dust storm. POLE VAULTER Randy Tennyson Crightj ciears the bar during spring practice. WX hi Track I 3 Harriers report for nine events on field, 'track Forty-five aspiring runners, 13 of them returning lettermen, began track :tx G workouts January 2. Making their first appearance of the 4 '75 season February 13-14 at the annual National Track Federation meet at the Myriad were 13 trackmen. 4 G3 They were Gilbert Smith and Terry Robinson, 60 yard dash, Greg Diehl and Doyle Moore, 60 yard high hur- dlesg Chuck Petter, 300 yard dashg Jerry Manning and Brian Smith, mile rung Robinson, Smith and Tim Love, eight-lap relay, Chet Mongold and Dan Neitzel, shot put, Wayne Griffin, long jump, Doug I-loke, high jump, and Randy Tennyson, pole vault. All-star Jim Cheever led the '74 Knight cindermen to the City champi- onship and a fourth place finish in Mid- State Conference competition. Manning came in fourth in the con- ference two-mile race with a time of 10:21. oc: 'ZF P f . tl-we m f e, X4 2 w News LQ! iwtitti f IQ Vygb A' sie! J 1.7 s 1125 .ik ' Q M A .. VARSITY TRACK-BOTTOM ROW: W. Griffin, D. I-loke, G. Smith, J, Bonebrake, T. Love, J. Manning, C. Petter, G. Diehl. ROW 2: R. Reid, R. Buchanan, M. Nordin, D. Neitzel, J. Miles, C. Mongold, R. Rutledge, B. Smith. ROW 3: T. Robinson, B. McCormick, R. Tennyson, D. Moore, J. Maguire, M. Nation, H. Orange, L. Bastida, Coach R. lnfvin. TOP ROW: D. Holland, J. Dyson, J. Miley, M. McKinley, E. Shaw, K. Langham, D. Miley, S. Riley, Coach J. Eakers. PRECISION TIMING and intense concentration puII,Greg Diehl over his last hurdle during the Del City Invitational meet. . Q Q 0 f -Q., '. ,. 0 A'Ou ' v Gs 9.0 xi" M "Wir: . .iii Df- 1 J'lvn1q,.,. A .oh .. A.. ' 0. - .v Q. xx- 1 Q -. o 5, - , - - . - . . -, . "-wi." '-f '1-' "IT'S GREAT to be alive," A cluster of students pull on stocking caps and breathe in the freshness ofa quiet morning. f. fl ' 1 I ' s . . J M - .Q r,,': . . . -.Ol . 0' 53-15 - ""qf1 . -A- -:ui -ik.. . X-A 'X I UB Us ,fx N NL9 2 VKEOQE W f if W f' 5 Lx A 1 . ji Q' , 'A i in -1 . 'Q K X A YN CDP bk 7 D - V DQ 4 I F GD QQ' fy H V 5 Q' N ' if of qpf Sf uQb sr. J V fx XJJ Ki J' W K Jjjsd Fijgw D fx lf W 0 I fd VQVJ Q Q L My oi DQJ CJE' U9 QQJ xj3Q35x QMEg A QL Q ,' X My Qs Qwcltlssegqif QQJK my , CJ I U fav' , 'X 'ji 'I Y A A Cv fb ffmdividuality, hyfy Lp ,Q Axgoiwgetday I thought fo f 5' fw UQ' 'SJWNE-lt tho do my VSVY ,be rget it' 'ym 'Q 'IWW t . 'ey Say . 1 St UO matter ,Ax Vw 5 Jil heir ODIFHOQS h ' not QOin t 'X A Q V - A 'lm befter O Old me back Q O let Gb f . . , fworsetnan ' ' 'andif A N ,N .thatsio SOmeOn XQJXQ Q01 Dy N SOUf-yds. S hafder to d ' M ff ffm W , :sw Q -:V jv soho gach YOU To S I f X ,CJ-J X- xx O"'lNPfOyoU1 pe'-the Wofd in f f' W X ww ASAQ A Q YAO deflrjqiiw fm fs ,Mb w 4 if Nhx Q, A ' mu AJ'. LY fJf J X Q Hwjf 'R O 'l F Q , NJ fa' V 'TA J 9 R CT! 'fiV'N5sfJ J ,f, 1' E u l 'T E 5 fa--T 1 g Gi-ET Youik ELE VATOK 'YlcKE'T 5 FE THE WRST rkesumaru IN YOUR AVVISORY To mve que -Y :li Y V X! S'reP Riqrrfup AND Stats Shout.. ln terms of numbers, freshmen con- sistently maintain superiority at North- west. For the fourth straight year fresh- men registered the largest class count, 630, at the end of the third week of school, September 13. ln 1973 the freshmen class con- tained 689 students. The '72 class numbered 681, in 1971 there were 665 frosh. MATH BUFFS Jani Thompson, Tony Anthony and Christi Boydston chalk up points in a math- bowl at Chi Alpha Mu meeting. Q hz !ffF' JP Now in its sixth year at Northwest, Chi Alpha Mu, sponsored by Mrs. Lillie Seward, mathematics instructor, offers special activities for math scholars. The freshman honor society edits a monthly bulletin, participates in national math contests, and sponsors a dinner meeting each year. Llstew t N the Music Musicians, too, broke records for theirclass. Six freshmen auditioned and were accepted in the Cry-slur chorus. All won superior ratings in solo vocal music contests. Included was Cindy Litteral, who also played the piano with the Oklahoma City Junior Symphony and won a scholarship to study piano at OCU. me tie uotuive FOP the latest word on What's going on, where . . . and Who's making it happen!! rccmm vvmmttttt bookwonm Outside the classroom, frosh got their kicks from "doing their own thing." Joe Looney, who claimed to be the class' shortest frosh C144 centi- metersb, worked as a library aide fourth hour. "Part of the reason," he said, "was to gather more information for my hobby, which is spelunkingf' Joe has explored over 300 caves in 15 states. Two other frosh with interesting hobbies are Mark Straube and Kathy Nelson. Mark carves animals from wood,and Kathy, an equestrienne, has won national honors in horse shows. She took three first place ribbons in the amateur three-gaited stake race in Kentucky last summer. f ' HZ. E47 i 1 it-., y ht 'f' STRETCHING their legs before a practice run are David and John Miley. eeing Ibfotilhlnt For the first time, all freshmen were required to take physical education. This meant the regular gym classes were crowded, and many students tried out for the varsity sports pro- grams. Twins David and John Miley came in second and fourth in the City Junior Varsity cross-country meet. Danny Holland was a varsity regular on both cross country and track teams. The feminist movement got a boost from the freshmen girls at Northwest. Seven frosh claimed the largest number of letters on girls' varsity sports teams of any ninth grade group in school history. Karen Jensen and Patty Thompson were standouts on the softball team. Maureen l-loldreith earned a berth on the school swim team. cuss 'S Running the show for Northwest! youngest class were Shelly l-lart, presi dentg Allan Brooks, vice president, Sue Walker, secretary, Roger Jones, trea surer, Mr. Odney Sneed, sponsor. T7 is ..'5:,u TOP ROW: Renee Adams, Susan Adamson, Sherry Allison, April Amburn, Electra Anderson, Randy Anderson, Judy Andrevvski. ROW 2: Kim Angelo, Vikki Angle, Tony Anthony, Sherri Arthur, Shawn Ash- cratt, Sabra Aycock, Marty Bahm. ROW 3: Chris Bailey, Lisa Baker, Ricky Baker, Michelle Basco, Melanie Bassett, Sandy Bates, Janet Battle. ROW 4: Jett Behymer, Janette Bennett, Philip Bennett, Kelly Bennitt, Carolyn Berry, Keith Berry, Bartley Bingham. BOTTOM ROW: Monroe Bird, Russell Blacketer, Rodney Blount, Laura Bostick, Mark Bottrell, Becky Boulton, Byron Bowden, READY to join their varsity team are Karen Ford, Margaret Dean, Kathy Koch, Charla Maupin, and Jeannie Powers. Freshmen T41 1 kf . ' 1 V l Freshmen 1 42 Christi Boydston Kenny Bridges Allan Brooks Gwen Brooks Tammy Brooks Jerry Brown Joe Brown Kathy Brown Marsleila Brown Violet Bulook Cathy Burrows Randall Bush Cindy Butler Philip Calcote Mike Camren Terreca Cantrell Joe Carlisle Kelly Carlton fg- , ,,-. fr ., f., . -' , , fix: - -,f J , ,., .4 - QSQPEI if if ' 2,114 f f wif V 4 sg ' 'Nm 'Yiwu M 'fr 5 L 9 . .. 9' xl t Wx 17 , 'I' , A.. -' ' 1 it 1' - V, N v 1 ,X gh! ,M " 'A TW if X5 ! W , .,,., r ..:. if i X i in ,, i 'J - ...Q if' ,-X. 47 A wif' IAN is ri Jerry Castillo Judy Chaney Joan Chernicky Phillip Cherry Neal Chowning Jane Clark Lisa Clark Pam Clay Cindy Clayton Mellissa Cole Marty Coleman Sue Connery it PRES MG -WXiiECFF calls for last minute check for flyboys prepping for their pilots' licenses A CAPTlVE AUDIENCE . . . Mike Santos, Mexican folk singer, entertains Susie Sarsycki and Ginger Schumann when the Mariachi bandsmen per form for Spanish classes. I' JV 2 . , I K si, til K' iii 5 MQ V P2- 2' -,, , --,. ,.,, 514: x H'-annum. f-'J' Doug Copley Sherry Cornelison Ann Cotney Gina Cox Mike Craddock Harold Crosley FLIGHT TRAINING for Don Hunnicutt, John Newman and Alan Schroeder requires their learning to check the pIane's landing gear. Ili X K I X 1 .. ' I I I I A, f 4, in if-25 QT' 5 X , Sauk, , N W- 2 , as I, I . ",fx 'JQI tl fi. I '7 J, -4 'l'..4,,j3'4. . , . at .r,p 1. 7,1 I A X ' r I 1 ,Ziff W,-R' 4r-I!!! M.. is , I Mg fig fee, 'V - .c, fr , iw, A, -v H .. , 'N . E In i if fi- I f 1 51' 1 -f 1 4A , -ifgfqfk , iff -mu. L.eland Crowl Phillip Crurnby Manuel Cruz Jr. Cheryl Cunningham Bettijo Daugherty Danny Davis Kathy Davis Rhonda Davis Delbert Daws Denise Dawson Margaret Dean Diana Dickenson Larry Dillard Dana Doonkeen Kara Dowling Steve Drew Chris Driskill David Duckworth "-ww'-'fl fV:f'if: , :QW ,V 'rf fr ff, ff , ' "" ,if . J "Q " I 2 , , VV! .., Q g., ,wf T r Ei. 'M : f H5 r Y V M C A Qi: , ffl . ' 'V 3 ,,,,f, Vw f "A -L, '-,:,, maui. -, - ' 1. ., , X If J , fffff A f, ,' 72 in I 5 1' i 1, , 734 ff 42 . """ rg! I, ff Z , 44 VV, 1 ,C ' 1 , 4 T," , , l::,l:f6lE A 'W f : Zgfvff ixff , f 7 if f V f 1 f 4 f 1 fig 7 ',si4:eiz54rH,f r 0, ,,,, .V rftm 'gf H V, V " :V ' V :V :W f , .Va ry H Har - f N i 5, 1 wt' r '31, f s ,V ,,.. 2 ffirnrnwg ",f.l ...4..,..J- -a f ,,,Z,,f., "3 ' ' ""'d,,4,,,Wf"lw,w" UZZLQLL.. V12-LQLQW, ,Li , 12 4 , , ff 'f ,f f V' -, 'T 9 Wi f X , fe fy j X " as i 'ff Q as Q5 5 f 4 75 ,, fr 4. 4 ' 1 , 73, J, , ,, ' V A5 a ., Vf, ,. , , if fj 5 , ,f 'ij' af il, V, jf 142, ,fffffaw wff,J Ox X J g uf' f ff 5 1 of 4 , 3 ff , 4 ' 4 ai ' 2' 2 ' FE , N4 If .. 1 K ,HI 1 4 M f 4' X14 Q 1 f W 1 . ' -fu 2 7 ' 1 'L f f E Z if HI! 9" 1 5 u 4 I ff' f 1043 - f ' m4.2f9" ' .I 5 f fre' : f. " ' 4 , X f A ,C TOP ROW: Tammy Duncan, Lisa Dunn, Donny Durland, Aleta Duzan. ROW 2: Denise Eden, Michelle Edwards, Drew Ellenwood, Cathy Elli- son. ROW 3: Melodee Elrod, Mahlon Erickson, Teresa Erlewine, Carmen .gi Z Evans. ROW 4: Cindy Fanning, Gary Fields, Marci Fleet, Karen Ford. ROW 5: Wendi Ford, Sheri Forget, Danita Foster, John Foster. BOTTOM ROW: Kathleen Foster, Sharane Fountain, Lorrie Fox, Mary Fraher. "YOUR BOOK is 10 days overdue, but I won't charge-you a cent," Joe Looney, library aide, tells Lousondra Johnson. PRES MG TURN CDN to style of big school life strikes friendl newcomer who digs what he sees of neat new classmate 'This chick's got classy I'Il give her a buzz' ,gm-V I ,,,, V X Q f 4 1 ,, , , ,QV V, .-11,7 15514 1, ill.,--I-ami, its rig, lf' . , .1I,fl3j1tP7gggl 4 ' 1 if 5' 'la x -N -,J Q -,JW 7 .S 9 ' ' ' - rr A .V V , ' A , f ist! W , 1, Q S X ., . . ,,, S ,, A . L f ' U ' ' jiuf' l " r.ggggif J ,F it N U' 'iw i f . , is A 43- fffitif vw 'ff " 2-1 . If ' ' ti ' . X f f ' '4' , i t ,L I A .1 ' Y : it ' if ix, 3 Y F 1 --.:: ,j .A , A X5 ,: 'X' 5' 'A ff: .l M 7 - T f F viii- . 1 N px it "gf 'Tv' ,QA ml, 5 S. -' , L ' 'VTX W! ff .tlffl-Q ZKN ww , XM if 'li 1 xi'-l '-' x Mfr 1' if-QLILE1 Tin 4 . X1 ,V 1 -ex M K f " ' .W , I, , X ii, '1 fi- ' 4, I Ai XIQ5 A' '- XX xx , if-L f G--3. l""!!': "'- 5, 9. W ........4-nz-.- ,gfmagj -V i , ,. we 'Q ,wx pi, Q -5 5 'Y 7 , 7, 'l sb q . X 'E 6 N t ,jr , gd 1 X h A if 7.51. ,Q 1 " a l::.5 Qi, M , 2 599 2 W 'L ' , 'N B 'flip j " WN ,Q 52551 1, by ,I - , WTS ' N ' W 91 J ' gli! lr 2 , M i ,, , .7 ' I VA . - , Lillfli it v r- , ,f , '. ', - A -v Mag ' ' we A J '14 .f WN 3 ,, V, V515 6.5 T' F f- "Q ,1 ' !,t i iff' , ' ' ftiy si 5 V l 'lf . - -we . For 'r T . L"-Q54 fee 1 54, , L., ,I 571: 4 ,Q A T y, rt, , f- L, ig, i, 1 .. 1- IA- 1 13" T fi, lffsf: T.: ' vi :QT -i:"7l 51 V I V- . ' ffl 2 ll--4--f.. x .11 W. Christina Franklin Gina French Scott French Angela Frunk Martha Gacarias Robert Gaillardet Eva Gardipe Scotty Gardner Shawn Garen Greg Geurin Mike Gilbert Karen Gill Glen Glenn Glenda Glenn Joanie Glover Ralph Golden Steve Gooch Leslie Goode Freshmen 'l 45 Ur' wk. 2' ' ' ' " vw f -- txlt-4 1 , - , .. . ' '41k"'Ef1-.T --Uv .- tif QA , , H . E - 217 11 Ib mv gk J y:l ' wx' F . ' "' ' ' , ' fvs 1 -2 1 'C ' A ll 'fl , 151 H V, ' .1 . in 1' -F 1' 'e ' . , 1" J if 'X ,A rt K fr it Q If is 3'.i'. H , U3 A I I TOP ROW: Sherry Gordon Joe Gor- Lance Griffith, Valerie Guess. BOT- man, 'Billy Graham, Tamara Graham. ROW 2: Tommy Gray, Lucretia Green TOM ROW: Steve Guy, Alan Hadley, Debbie Hall, Steve Hall. Freshmen Lisa Halverson Nancy Hamblin Ronnie Hamilton Dan Harklns Linda Harklns Julia Harris Lendel Hart Shelly Hart Gail Hartpence Tami Hatfield Lora Hawkins Orville Hazley Katherine Held Dana Henderson Frances Hendricks Sandy Henley Danny Hennesy Chris Hensch A , 1 x ,fi I' 1 .i,, dy Q Egg., W Julia Hensley Carole Hentschel V " ' T Cynthia Higglnbottom Tony Hill , Mike Hinchey ' Dan Hipp K 1 x A ' N417 ' ' ,.,,' ,N , gfn f A W, 1, ' " T A 'f X ' if 5 1, iff - Ili'-. ,af " ":"'5E2,:: - X 4 ' ,.. ' 2 'I I 'af ' fl 5 4 2 4 1 Y f l X f jf t ll J J 4 l' if J ' , ' T H 41'--1H'f2ffl 'Z hjsfghl, f V, , .. M b gf Donnie Hirom Janette Holcomb Maureen Holdreith Flobert Holleman Cliff Holman Susan Hopkins lv, 1 1 PRBSHMG 'SHOOTI NG, Knights from all angles, Steve rates post on school publications his first year atiw l gt f f,j , .7 e , ,sky 1 if filgfgfgg V LWB ata fl sf, f 553g,g3g3:g53f:1,15,,,, ,w,.f.3t-5:,,:1. :H ,A . :M-: J- -I :tt-.,,:,1p,,g navy f -,. 4, qlwz X 4 3 31 a ,ffl i 4 l 3, at TOP ROW: Chris Hopper, Janetta Hubbard, Mike Huddleson, Sam: Hornbeak, Mike Horton, Jon Howard. Hunter. BOTTOM ROW: Lisa Howard, Denise NO CORNER of Knightland is safe from the camera range of Steve Gooch Round Table photographer. Alan Hyde Steve Hyde Cathy Ivanhoe Kurt Jackson Brad Jenckes Karen Jensen Lousandra Johnson Angie Jones Annetta Jones Kathy Jones Mike Jones Roger Jones April Kanis Vicki Kemp Tina Kendali Darin Kerr Sorayan Khaleel Lana Knowles Kathy Koch Larry Kubier Tony Kyle Reece Lamar Mark Lamb Kari Lawrence Freshmen 1 48 PRBSHMBN E3ALLliliilNA makes the 'big time,' performs at the Met in New York City production of ballet company's 'Firebird' 1 Helen Lee Donna Lemcke Joe Lewis Jan Lippoldt Cindy Litteral Sharri Little Jamie Logsdon Joe Looney Denise Lovely Jack Lowery Timothy Lucas Tim Luschen James Luton Linda Martin Shawn Martin Jeff Massad Donna Mathiews Randy May Way V,, ,f ,MZ J GRACE and poise of ballerina Shari Little helped earn her a grant to the Americar Ballet Theatre in New York City last summer. I ,,l, 9 I . I W, ' 'T QQ ,ffifef W ., f 1 4 ff X ,113-ya' rj fag, 5 1 ji ,- Z in 7' 4 H, 4 ww ' 'utftfit af F455 1 fighffd :Wg 'Vi . 292211 i 4 -4 - ., gf,-, jzWWf'wY ff Q- di' ' ' J V fiitizi ' ,T .tif ,J ., l H , X : " Ja' '. 1 " . fi '-'-' ::f:fa'ff-,5 ew-,w,,ffa::g'sipna, ' ,, , lf, A ,v.,, 1 4 ..-f-.1 ,ev ,, yeewfrn. 1 I if at ff fr My fx I. A, ,. Q, Q05 'L i btw ' ff' ' V fa ' ,W V E, ' ff-iff , L 2 ' 2, ,ja PW lfiifi '4 4 an ,, V 9 .Q T1 35 ,Qu 2 V A C, ,X A ,L -J mm'--f 15507-,Q , " -QWPIU -- fi .f - .' :-' ' fl !Q3E:'pfQn Q" ,,-' ff- V '1.'3.fr7' 1 V .f - li 'C wee :weevfy tea if 'www Igg y Qt .2-tif -- f f F" , 5 5 4, me , I Lv: , 1 f :wifi , - an' ' flffii 'X t 3 V' , , Q 1 If . ' gm, 3 , if 1 ,WL ' rv V, ... I. ,QV f y ,YV , A, 1 N if , 4 P , x tau! T I U f:'m..,, ,f ' 'Hap -wg ll N il D S :Hx " 'wiv E . -- f' t 3 . We-1, '12 1 1 in ' ffgef-:, ' it -- ,iftglt A .--,, 4 -i-,ngffl -- . z T-iiififffq' - 35' "7 t. 'J "1 fe V. -, f :2 ' 7f,f ns .. - , "v fig ew if Knit v ki 'f ' ' 1' 5 . sd!-f1'7 J ' , . ,fs E .I -, gtylt., ' V , 3 K ,Z WI f .E , ,fi M, QQ , , Q- I ig-Qiggx if i ' V" ' 1 'Y 94 gffsi - ' " 4 , A ' ,4- 99 . , Q K '22 rw T f ' ,i I I 5 1 sk 3 vu mf ev Yr A Q 1, wr : ' "h- "" ff-1' ' ,, - X Q " :gtg 3 , 1 1 X, .1 - . 1 t ri, 50:2 s gg, rt gat. 413 mi rv J , 1 ' 7 ' ' ki T V, 1' K 8. I,-4 fair Y ' , 55 , e :LKB L12 H PTT Aix ' rllljqs fi H 'R S 453 , , it K . " ' f iv, , Q-1 J' Charley McAnaIly Deaunn McDow Karen McGinty Sharon McGinty Kari McHam Debbie McPherson Sharon Mercer Edgar Miles David Miley John Miley Andrew Miller Steve Mitchell Trish Morehouse Siobhan Moroney Cheryl Morris Kip Morrison Tim Nabb Laura Nations Valicia Neitzel Kathy Nelson Ken Nelson Lana Nelson Tim New Diane Newman Carolyn Nicklas Phillip O'Brien Jeff Ogden Debby Oldham George Ortiz Felicia Parr Freshmen 149 4 'V 1 1, -,- eil' 7 T D , iii, . 1 TOP ROW: Theresa Parks, Deidra Partridge, Margaret Patterson, Sherri ROW: Cindy Phillips, Lloyd Pirtle, David Pitts, Kenneth Poag, Darrell Porter, Pemberton, Jett Pennington, JoAnn Perida, Margaret Perida. BOTTOM Lisa Porter, Sharon Pratt. 1505 Freshmen Peggy Randel Paula Ratzki Joe Ray Kirk Richardson Roger Riggs Laura Riley Dorothy Rodriguez Jose Rodriguez Cynthia Rogers Elaine Rogers John Rogers Scott Rohrer Scott Rooks Elaine Ross Lori Rothner Vernon Russell Cindy Salyer Deryl Sanders Annette Santos Gina Santos Toby Sarrage Susie Sarsycki Doug Scherf Perry Schlueter I if 1- " ' eg-v ' ,"""f ' is 'QW f ,,-- Mark Schimdt Marie Sohopter Alan Schroeder Ginger Schumann Phyllis Scroggin Russell Sedbrook ' ,V-rf-rfvff. by ., 'C "'L t- i f , f' Q r ' f't is i. ,, , 4 t f J ,J . , zz 5' .C J if rag PRGSHMGN NEW MAGE is acquired for frosh asl they get involved, join Student Council, contribute talent and effort, manage the student store f 1 ' "- g-,wr 9 is J , V. ,, ,g.sq .g:' ,frg:1: - af 1-xr J r 1 'L' 'irq :iz-.4 1, . ,Z We IM. ,. .,. 5, 4 4 is f N, 8 N 3, 2 i '- I: 17. , , X S l fm 4. 1 y 'Z 3 f 4 163 i I ' 4' It " 1 , ,N Jimmy Selby Marilyn Shirley Jim Short Glory Shrum Denise Siemens Tom Simmons Keith Skala Joel Slaughter Carmen Sloan Clay Smith Verona Smith Barbara Sokatch Greg Sorenson Pam Sorey Tammy Spurlin Belinda Stanford John Steen Chris Steenerson Debbie Stevenson Don Stewart Denise Stoglin Mary Stoops Mary Sudik Shawn Sullivan Freshmen 1 5 I Freshmen I 52 PRESENTS HOHHN F3 in class of '78 range from archer, singer, eq uestrienne to spelunker 47' fy ,, f ,kg Qffkf ' 1,71 if ' T rrr AA TWT J, , CVM! , f 'f "I, ' f- I Z. ' , 1 , 1, 3' 'KV 'L ,f TOP ROW: Suzanne Summers, David Swier, Juli Sylvan. ROW 2: Barbara Tacheny, Janie Thompson, Kris Thompson. ROW 3: Patty Thompson, Marilyn Totty, Tracy Treat. BOTTOM ROW: Cynthia Trent, Martha Turner, Susan Twyman. 'A 7f3i'7'VYi,ff'iili,,, l' . Q sr , X , gl r qw' H - -i 'X V P, it ii' v ' 'f ' ox , ,N ,. ' i i if -M, if x sift if ,V 3, " ' x 't 1 I i , A , tw, 1 ' 4. f ' 111 ' V' W 4- Mi , T s.-sw I. I -6' if' f WL' if ig," is fe xl 4. 4 tv l IU . 't Q i . r ru M 7:22, 5 - , ' L - 'i ie 2 'iiigiz 2 V , R 7 ,, vs ,-5" . ' , 17-'V' 5' K: , , . ' J' ,4 ,, 'tra ,I '- ir K, t 1 : 'Thr f' TOP ROW: Sherry Williams, Steven Williams, Tina Williams. ROW 2: Sandy Wilson, Vicki Wilson, David Wimsett. ROW 3: Nancy Winans, Yolanda Wisby, Tina Wood. BOTTOM ROW: Donna Woods, Debra Woody, Vicci Yates. , . .LI ' nj' 1 T' Nd" If if gl iff, 'Q f' ""' A 'TTTG-TW r 4 E as i My J ,,,g ,,,,,,, ..-s , 'ttf a , i 'D . gig k N til M. Drew Vandiver Erin Van Laanen Dwight Vaughn Lindy Vaughn Mark Walden Sue Walker Marsha Wall Jeanine Ware Jackie Watson Sam Webber Febra White Mel White Ruth White Craig Wilcox Cynthia Wilkett John Williams Liz Williams Randy Williams Freshmen I 53 GETTING IT all together, Cynthia Rogers helps the Knights' softball team to a 20-2 victory over Star Spencer in the All-City tournament. W, sg, i I fir. ,.. .fe r-fririfr--, - 'Jn y. 'Cigar r Nun- - ' ,-,,, . gr-,-, , 'nw 'fqgwfh it A. ev 4'-f ti'-3. ,HW iv A-, it ' ni. ' :rr H, l ' ' ' wwf! .ii ,., ,, , hw, . .r ,l L, L-K a . rv VJ , ,, ggi. 5 .a.i, - i. ..,:,, H'-K., ,." F3 ' V in ,..,.i " A l ,..,, 4, . ,,"-i 459' ' i l Q Um! L f:1.,'::::'-,-::..1222 53 I' f For the first time Northwest s art lwlhjerejitfg E . lllll 3 llllll ' f'F W YF' lIl1 L I! 'll 'E CII ' I Members of the sophomore class, consisting of 598 students at the end of the third week of school, were div- erse in talents and interests. Mike Swickey and Steve Sidwell worked at a local television station before taking jobs as disc jockeys for local radio stations. HA II... F if sg Hlail H Discovering a way to learn while enjoying themselves, FBLA CFuture Business Leaders of Americaj mem- bers Linda Powell and Julie Turner accompanied their sponsors to the Hawaiian Islands last summer. The trip was arranged by the national association of FBLA following its annual convention in San Francisco last summer. department rented three booths for their wares at the annual festival. Stu- dents sold nearly S900 worth of art objects. Termed a remarkable scupltress by her art teachers, Sandra Pulley won prizes in art shows with her entries. She exhibited some of her ceramic pottery at the Downtown Arts Festival inthe spring. Hill' 'IIIIIIIIRE IHQTLNE FOF the latest word on what's going on, where . . . and who's making it happen!! l.lFtNll'lll3 Electronics buff, Mike Happ, has built everything from an aircraft radio that picks up frequencies within a two- mile radius to a solar-powered radio and a model rocket with a camera at- tached to its nose. He spends some of his spare time installing stereo speakers in his friends' cars. KNOCICOU T After 17 consecutive victories in the boxing ring, with no losses, Sean O'Grady made his professional debut January 21 at Fled Carpet Inn. He knocked out his opponent in the first round of a four-round bout. FKELUCTANT to talk about his heroic effort: which saved two people from a burning building is Tango Crenshaw. Fl 1 Sophomores pointed with pride tc their classmate, Tango Crenshaw who saved the lives of two people early in January. Crenshaw was walking home wher he spotted a house on fire. As he approached, a woman jumped from z second floor window. He smothered the flames onthe clothes of the unconscious woman then dashed into the house to help e man to safety. Citing the boy for his bravery ir entering the burning house, firemer said that neither of the occupants would have survived without his quicl actions. PH SHP f JQQUTUQ U,-'itll .1 C93 Last year as freshmen, the high spir ited class won honors in the Home coming float and Spirit Week decora tions contests. This year they took first place in the mini-float competition in the Home coming assembly in the gym. One teacher described sophomore: as her favorite class to teach because "they learned school routine and grev up a little as freshmen, but they are no as jaded, sophisticated and bored witf school as upperclassmenf' x F4 " Q A , ,. J g " s 1 ' "" A El gig f ,W ,ff T , , 'f:, . ,, ,Q , ff! ,- -ur' 1 .1 'VM ALONE on the deserted patio, Craig Cocklin relishes a rare moment of solitude. Z if ,,i, , 11, T ,rf 45 Y x fi'5'T. , lf l Aft, M5 -st' 4--pw W ft. Mt 'mm AX Shameron Abbo Julie Adams Chris Addison Robert Adkins Phillip Albert Donna Alexander Diana Allen Leslie Allen Paula Armstrong Sophomores i 55 Tammeria Atkinson Devonna Aycock Teresa Bailey Alan Baker Steven Baker Tommy Baker Nancy Balding Steve Balding Ronnie Bales Schuyler Bales Vanessa Barkus Tony Barnes Robert Baxter Roy Beard Delbert Bennett Greg Benson Mike Berna Don Berry Robert Berry Shawn Berry David Black Warren Blake Pam Blankenship Terry Bodenstein Curtis Bone Valinda Booker David Bothel Sophomores 'l 56 Pat Bowie Lori Bragg Dila Bray Shelia Brewer Robert Brook Debra Brodell Joe Brown Vanessa Brown Bruce Buie Pauline Bull Sherri Burnett James Calame Beverly Calcote Dianna Calhoun Mark Calhoun Detra Campbell Gerry Chernicky Lisa Cline Karen Cochran Craig Cocklin Robin Coffey Debra Cogburn Marc Coker Kim Cole Michael Coleman Comillious Combest Randy Compton Barbara Costigan Lester Cowden Steven Cox Phyllis Crumpler Kathy Daily Heather Daly Cheryl Daniels Davy Davis Dayna Davis Leisa Davis Kenneth Dean Sharlotte Deere Ann Dennehy Kim Dennis Larry Devault Xl '.. " ' 1 " .- , qi 'fr J 1 yi, f gf Y L s I ti x' A AQ fi . as "f 1 'aff , ,, '4 ,i .7 s- Zgrzfiqggyzzf' " P ,,, f , I X3 E 24 ffl ,N 1 X 1 WT I, 'L' L 1 ' K I ,. X M, if , , f 1 M " :Miha-' 40' 'GPH-. ,M f , .- , V , al l . f , l ,f ,, 9 , , J 1 , Q x if ' . f.:: h-211' 'iz 6 21 vi M3 I Z fag:-a,1v:t':f11 4 -- " , - 1 . ' - -- .L- . .- I 4- - af . :lf V- I ,ez f'1'1Fqf af .z . 764. 'wi - ' X nw 'fx-'52 ,,j.-154451 , f 35155: rg I Ms, . ,f K 1 , A l l J 531 gj':5'f1,ig4 X ' w I 4 ,Q 1 Q 4 5 , ,,,,,, ,gy , :lg V 3, It I K FQ .iv A MS I S 'A f,,3::Q1gA z H If I ,g, , 3,35 'V ' ,, A,,- , ' "Q,-4 7 A 'A , ,.., ,, . l r, H , , , " 5 ' i , 3 ., 523575 f Ha "Z . I - .-155. ' ' 3 -3 2 1 , ' y :M ,3 ,T Q' , z' 4 L Nm L! A ,.,A V ff by I S pp FIGURINE PAINTING makes a good hobby for Sheryl Epperson, who never lacks gifts for friends on special occasions. Sherry Dodson Mike Donnell Tamala Doss Mike Douglass Linda Doyle Renita Dukes Douglas Duncan Tanya Dunkins Deborah Dunn Dianna Dunn Margaret Dunn Cindy Durbin Angela Dyer Teri Dyer Joel Dyson John Eagle Erin Easton Carol Edwards Charles Edwards Mary Edwards Vickie Edwards David Elliott Susie English Sheryl Epperson Eilll' -Illllllll E Sophomores 1 57 5 VEHSAI ILE sophs like Sheryl Epperson pursue special interests, hobbies, while maintai ning top grades and excelling on national tests. Competing with juniors, Sheryl scored in the top 10 on the National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test. 158 Sophomores Ftobert Etheridge Teresa Fain Christy Fanning Tim Farley Eilene Felton Erickey Fields Mike Fields Bichard Foster Victor Foster Cindy Fourkiller Stanley Fox Gary Franklin Bill Freeman Ben Freeny Tracy Friedel Dru Fuksa Donna Fuhrmann Brenda Fuller sm' mriiunis SU lTl NG i - 1 1 up lnstead of down is new trend as teens dare to be seen without blue jeans XA, Jane Gaddie Diane Gaines Bill Gardner Carolyn Garrett Ellen Garrett Paul Garrett Susan Gausman Dana Gerdes Kim Gerlich Juan Gerred Jana Ghan Lori Gibson xx Q , V . . :sf 2. Tiiffff bw '5f12152.1i' L .' 4 U , -ar ,I ,f Q 3-3 f , 1 2' , f K 5 5 'Hg W . , . , 'ax-. QW 6' - !,4ff1.-- 4 any z ll , .,i, ,7 1 n 'Pav lT'S NOT so bad to have to go a long way to class when you have TOPIROW: Mickey Glass, Teresa Glemboski, Dale Goddard, Joan Goe. ROW 2: good Company ROSS Wiendenkeuerand Vicki Walkeragree' Jackie Gray, Darla Grob, Kevin Guarnera, James Guess. ROW 3: LaJuan Hadley, Julia Haggard, Scott Hall, Mark Hames. BOTTOM ROW: Ted Hamlin, Michael Happ, Debbie Harbolt, Alan Harbin. if I 'Q' ff ' ' " 5 ' ' Y , 92:55 3' 1 , .- s ,f , f lffarg- 'nf , ff 0,5 4 v U ii , ,,., V Joe Harkins Sue Harmon Travis Harston Eric Hari Dennis Hartpence Wes Harris 1 Alan Hatfield 1 Mike Haworth ' Susan l-laws T Sherry Hayes Rickey Haynes Leslie Heath man Tina Held Mark Hendricks Teresa Hendrickson Karen Hensch Chris Hepp . TNT 7 'Ziff Steve Hecker 5 'fx ,5 ' Sobhomores 160 Susan Herd Gabrielle Hess Gayla Hester Lartharee Hill Doug Hindes Gene Hoffman Cindy Hogan Tina Hoke Travis Holland Pam Holleman Paula Holleman Lawrence Holman Dana Hood Karen Horn Darsnell House Mark Howard Debbie Hudgins Don Hunnicutt Sharon Hunter Share Hutton Paul Ivey Wendy Jack Robert Jackson Venila Jackson Jamie Jacobs Rosy Jedlicka Kathy Jenkins Leslie Jenkins Tom Johnson Joe Jones Kelli Karr Jay Kelley David King Chris Kinsey Paul Kirk Jeff Klima Randy Klimkoski Allen Knight Rhonda Knowles Roger Koelsch Todd Kuykendall Kelly Langham My 1 W fl if-f Q Xs,,,,, ,Q , i ' - r l F ' 'QI79' 14: ' rx ' " W 'W' - ffl A ,V f 'S W we W f'C I W 1 1 ,Q f 4 1 G 1 A ,,v. VJ ' V41 ' il ' , 2' .. F' X. P f Q A 1, . N., R ff 'Aww X., Af. W 'K 16' 'W' w 'EL f x do it 2- ,.,i,fw3, L.. . - K J fa 5 tl: . 2' We Hill 'Il lllll'l'IH FILLED with high hopes, Martha Work, office switchboard operator, gazes optimistically into her future in Knightland. it K! I :PgQ2fgf:qj L' :OL l v -v. - f 7 , 1 fe A A, i , - :u 44 ,ii ' 5.3 in A , ' Ur ' . --. V - . J:jaiii.,'-.L -1 . ' ' ':ii.'x3gir 'Qh. N 4. fi 5447 L N i, 5. L 5,f My y sm-s 15 ef f :ffm '15, f J fir: lizz- l sim if , .3 .w rit Elf' ' " .,l.i55'4" .1 c , l f.:'flf" 1' " his -'..s'1'Ql'e-ps ., 1 ty 'z : it 'ii Q' 1 4 -if i W f E , 3 ai . H ilk 'i 4 Rodney Leech Greg Lewis James Lewis Ronn Lewis Robert Light Brenda Liton Brent Littlepage Michele Lovell Alan Lucas Judy Luker Robert Luna Danny Luton Sophomores I 61 ll LQCDKS like a beautiful world to a free spirit who views every day as a new adventure and brightens the halls of Knightland with her sparkling smile 1 vgzrsr Virginia Lyon Mike Lyons Dorothy Marquez Mark Martin Patricia Martin Tonya Martin Paul Mathis Leslie Maupin Ronald May Cathie McCain Mike McCain Janie McCaskill Kim McCauley Bill McCormick Sophomores Jimmy McDonald Rebecca McDonald Joe McHenry Marty McKinley Ed McKinney Carrie McMillan David McMillan Greg McPherson Richard McPherson Mark McVVhoner Theresa Michalik Brent Milburn Pat Miles Cathy Miller Deneen Misener Carlene Mitchell Flosiland Mitchell Amy Mobley Doug Moesel Dan Morgan Roberta Morgan Susie Morris Shelley Morrison Belinda Mosher fzvmzf' if 'A :ff Mavis Q ,ywii if , ykug.-f-ff: as fl If S .... Q if xy ff' f l L f ew .1 ,,, 1 .' -'i S. 2 it ' Q- Q 11.4-il-' "U-' - . ,ffl-e:::',' .1'-i.'T '- A' i'i1'V-4911! . If " 14972, -, , - ,fs fig , ' - 7 ' ,ti ' BONUS CHECK tor their prize float is proudly displayed by Handy Compton, class president, Mark Nash, Chuck Perry, and Lori Thompson. -mf., 2 34 f , X , , k , X Ns. .- ""' -.N gifs' N... ,,f" X R ' ,. .,... F if ap' ' ,L 6 s- 5 M 8 K :ru 1 ' A A L " 3 X-wfkiz Q1 255 .15 ,T , Fifi' ' , v Q' N "ig lf: glam. 35, ft wx W-.,. .,....M. 'TWP nf.. , ' Fi i f f"' I , N 1 ,. . '-5495! i V 9 , Y f 2 ' 1' sf in ax. 3 ia ff '7'f,..3 , :tif if V. xlfx' IK TOP ROW: Paulette Ollar, Terri Oviatt, Darryl Owen. ROW 2: William Paetz, Carl Parrish, Marcy Paup. ROW 3: Cindy Pear- son, Eric Percival, Tom Perkins. ROW 4: Chuck Perry, Walter Perry, Mike Peters. BOTTOM ROW: Tim Petter, Richard Pian- nenstiel, James Pfenning. Bob Murphy Kurt Myers Mark Nash Phoebe Neaves Roberta Nelson Brad Nichols Chuck Norred Russel Nowland Lonnie Nowlin Roger Nunn Sean O'Grady Donna Oldner Eilll' -llllllll 'IES Sophomores 'I 63 lQP Ptillh goes to sophomore class in float contest for homecoming parade: winning entry features nostalgic theme, 'Tanks for the memories,' which nets S15 cash for class coffer 1' 6 F i TOP ROW: Monica Piette, Robyn Pippin, Cindy Potter, Kim Potting. BOTTOM ROW: Linda Powell, Holly Proto, Skip Proto, Kevin Pullen. Sophomores 1 64 Sandra Pulley Jett Purdum Nelda Quiroga Vicky Rains Tulio Ramirez Mary Ratzki Rickey Rawson Kelly Reid Mitchell Reid Alva Reynolds Denise Ringer Steve Robertson Carla Robinson Kerry Rogers Sharon Rogers Tammy Rogers Brenda Roller Betsy Roth Ray Ruffin Robin Russell Sharon Sarinske Paul Saunders Tom Saunkeah Jim Schmidt l.aDonna Schmidt Clara Schmitt Pat Schmitz Debbie Schue Steve Schumacher Stanley Scott Vickie Shelton Kelly Shock Barry Short Terri Shrout Steve Sidwell Joyce Simms Becky Simon Kelly Skala Juanita Skinner Stephen Sleem Kathryn Slohn Cindy Smith tlgfjgfff' r , 4 94339 JY 5 at 4 ll 325 i ffffng 5 iii, 5 . . 1 "'I 't'f'.f:7i L it-ff' , if an Qt f it W' f it 4' 4 txfili' Ks "1 g iii.: lwffi at 932 J , My an P k I 'C 'DL-. 'if-4 Q54 nf' Ji 17 x Af l - , s, X X lg Sophomores 165 l.aVon Smith Pal Smith Doreen Snyder Barbara Soliday Sandy Spears Bret Spence Gary Spueth Max Staats Matt Stanta Lynn Staples Earnestine Stephens Patricia Stone Cindy Stoolz Sullivan I Mike Swickey Linda Tacheny Janice Taplin Dana Taylor Ginger Taylor John Taylor Mark Taylor Flob Taylor David Temple Shirley Temple ssrlririrlrmrs NEW PADS in clothes, music, dancing appear at school's annual Howdy Mixer on the school patio A GOOD TIME to learn new dance steps is the annual l-lowdy Mixer where senior Gayle Shirley and junior DeCarlos Jones Crlghtj instruct sophomore Gwinetta Spigner Ccenterj. snl'iiuiiui1Es SM BBA! B are claimed by sophomores in Iunior Symphony Orchestra during winter concert season BEAUTIFUL music results when an orchestra quintet of Boss Wiendenkeller, Vicki Walker, Roger Nunn, Eric Hart and Julie Adams get together for rehearsal. Cellist Brad Thompson joins the group for Junior Symphony. Donna Theyel Brad Thompson David Thompson Larry Thompson Lori Thompson Vickie Thompson Thomas Tiger Dannette Tinkham Sharmaine Traylor Phillip Tucker Shirley Tucker John Tull Mike Tuma Julie Turner Frank Tuszynski Greg Tyrey Brad VanHooser DeWayne Vaughn Brad Veitch Mack Walker Vicki Walker Keith Wallace Teresa Wallace Diane Walter ,l T' Chris White Curtis White Laurena White Connie Whitener Chris Whitten Bruce Vlhlkerson Dianna Wimsett Brian Vlhngate Carla Vlhttrock Marty Wolf Chris Wolfe Susan Womack Joe Wood Martha Work Tish Worsham Ginger Wright Renee Wright Laura Wylie Augustus Walton Karen Walton Joe Ward LaDean Warner Letitia Waters Julie Watson Chris Weatherred Sherrie Whatley Carol White Sandra Yarbrough Julie Yellowhair Sophomores 1 67 l l l RUNNING a tight schedule, Harry Parker por- trays a time-conscious circus rlngmaster in the pantomime show. 299536337 Harry Parker was selected by a school board member to serve on the search committee for a new superin- tendent for Oklahoma City schools. He was later elected chairman of his com- mittee. He arranged for and presided over meetings at the Board of Education. Harry was a member of the Shield staff and finished his third year in advanced drama. He received the Outstanding Actor award at the Oklahoma Theater Cen- ter's spring contest. Fourteen area schools entered three-act plays in the competition. halancg. Juniors closely followed the soaring career of its class' star gymnast, Kathy Howard. In October she traveled to the World Games in Varna, Bulgaria, after taking a spot on the U.S. gymnastics team. Knights will keep close check on the talented girl when she competes in the 1976 Olympics in Montreal, Canada. E UJJTTZZML. Debaters Pat Molloy and David Bla- ney teamed for the second year to help lead Northwest's forensics speak- ers. They won the first place trophy at the t'Heart of Oklahoma" tournament at U.S. Grant High School January 1 1. During the Christmas holidays they flew to Los Angeles for the Loyola Uni- versity tournament. This summer they plan to follow the debating circuit, going first to George- town in Washington, D.C., for an annual seminar. DISPLAYING the form that earned first place in her debut is Barbara New. 3598 i iQ N E Two Barbaras, with the last names FOI' the latest word on what's going on, where . . . and who's 1 making it happen!! HALL DECORATIONS, taking first prize in the homecoming contest, are posted by Everett Lowery and Buddy Barber. N For the second year Leon Scobey rated a starting spot on the Knights' varsity basketball squad. He was high point man in the Knights' 62-54 win over lVlcGuinness. Brian Smith vied for the number-one spot on the track team. of New and Stacy, competed in varsity swim competition. ln her first appearance with the Knights in a dual meet with Del City, the "New" Barbara won first place in diving, while Barbara Stacy was a member of the 400 medley relay team. MIEKMGHT Along about November, the 628 jun- iors began to panic at the thought of raising some 32,000 for the junior- senior prom. Headed by energetic Jami Van- ,,Camp, president, Bon Walker, vice president, Dari Gerdes, secretary, and Jean Barker, treasurer, money raising projects were scheduled. After numerous benefit movies and bake sales, prom committees were formed, and juniors finalized plans. Decorations featured the theme of Mid-Knight Oasis at the Hilton Inn West May 17. The New World band furnished the music. SOUR! G Top scorer at Northwest in the National Merit Tests was Paul Kilpa- trick. An outstanding musician, Paul has won numerous honors with the school orchestra. . 'Na- .4 f . 7 4 A A, 4 I' 2 A A I S 1.4 xl 1.1, ff' , , ,gn D C, -, , 'f J ff- 1 f . ' TOP ROW: Doris Battle, LuAnn Bayless, Rusty Beasley. ROW 2: Randy Beason, Jeff Beeman, Ricky Bellamy. BOTTOM ROW: Earl Bergeron, Bobby Blackmon, Rhonda Blake. was Susan Aberts Craig Addison Joel Albright Tamara Albright Pat Alexander Lisa Allen Laurie Anderson Elyse Angelo Barbara Anson Tom Arnold Pam Ashbrook Sharyl Asher Mike Atchley James Aubrey Kathy Baker Eddy Balch Pam Balch June Bales Buddy Barber Jean Barker RonnieBarnard Lynn Bartlebaugh Russell Bass Larry Bastida Juniors 1 69 f J ' TOP ROW: David Blaney, Jeannine Blevins, Debbie Bodenstein, Glenda Bohn. ROW 2: Chris Bone, Dwana Bonewell, Tara Borella, Susie Borgen. BOTTOM ROW: Kathleen Boulineau, Venessa Bowden, James Bowen, Joe Bowie. HM iii THERE lS room for one more when junior Ron Walker heads into the parking lot to hurry to fifth hour after a short lunch period Torria Brown Tammy Bryant Debra Buckner Becky Butler Tommy Bynum Karen Campbell Kenneth Campbell Francis Carroll Judy Carroll J Jett Casey Teddy Cassady Arturo Castillo ",l via...-M TOP ROW: Victor Braswell, Kim Brazeal, Cindy Bredeson, Gale Brooks. ROW 2: Janie Bross, Barbara Brown, Julie Brown, Karen Brown. BOTTOM ROW: Pamela Brown, Ralph Brown, Stephen Brown, Tammy Brown. ji ff f Gi J.J. Chambless w an Rex Chapman Cynthia Cheatham Susan Chernicky Jodi Chowning Lorrain Christensen in L2 gre 3 I ff 4 3 f 'fi 7 David Christie Rose Churillo Jimmy Clark Robert Clark Shirley Clements Loree Cline 4 Juniors in Debbie Coates Pam Coffey Jean Coleman ix., ", x 2 i JV' kx Pat Colerick C John Collins J James Cook . "S, ,r if . Z' , , L t M24 fi Z. fa i ' gif if ,riff s F 44 'f Q.-a., 'K 4 3,2 I9 4" Glenda Coulter Kay Cox Vernita Craft Jeannie Crosley Alicia Dare Myron Davis Rozella Davis Steve Davis Scott Dedmon Joanna DeGiusti Valerie DeJarnette Terri Dobson I' if, .V , Eugenia Dominguez Luisa Dominguez ' Alfreda Doonkeen J - Man ny Doughty James Doyle Richard Dumas Danny Dutton Valerie Dyer Zelda Eakins Jamie Eales John Eftinger Pam Ellis if 4 Chris Enders i Eddie Eppison Jean Ercolani Andrea Erickson Brian Espe Nancy Eyer SPINNING into the parking lot tor fitth hour class are Jean Barker, Jami VanCamp, Dari Gerdes, Jon Maguire, Ron Walker, and Teresa Tesney. ,J V.: .J-Eg ..... 171 Juniors 172 92" 36221152 7':i.2T'im"'1 , ' ww 7 M "tr - ., v-fvmfil ,wwfx ' - IP " 1-2-'H-1-' -, 113 f . , f' W ,J ' t, Vg- 5551 gwgi qi" f T gi, . fr rfpwr :-1, " -v -1 A ffizif -' 5 ,:, ' H .1 Jq-1 gif in. ffl ji ' 14 , V ,C , 1' 1fa,'2'-'nf - -jf' if -J' ,171 g, gr V 4, - Aff, f I ', aim en ,J W 7 f 4 , iw'f'fq If P, , Y : 'eZ fcf zg' Ii 2f g ""f ,L 13- ., ytme., 5 N .,.-. - ,b.g4,.,,.-- ' Tm ' ,A U sf., I 7 I ' r , ff.-.wfmm 44, J , f ' ' 'X . f'ff:'5I9:,Q j v as 1 3 - Z N l ,7 ,vw y In . . 'S 5-rf. 'f. U v 1-10 T ,tv -,,. , ,fx , Uv 'X U TOP ROW: Verdene Felton, Theresa Feuerborn, Tracy Fewell, Janie Flake. ROW 2: ll ' V- Michael Fodge, Jean Ann Forehand, Anne Formby, Pam Forshee. ROW 3: Jan Foster, Richard Foster, John Freeman, Dennis Frisby. BOTTOM ROW: Andy Fugitt, Debbie Fuhrmanni Cindy Fuller, -I-ed Gallup' IT TAKES close concentration during games for Elizabeth Thompson to gather data for football record books. ' , ' ' if-F3 .'-14:21. wiv-1 ,. ,zz-.. gg :iw V -' ""' " Esmeralda Garcia y David eamipe T w ' i ' Linda Guasman RobertGee . .. , if , . Dari Gerdes Tim Gies ' J. H I , 1 . ' .. 7 A f y , ' f 491 1 pf f an Q, f , I 1, A - ,- "' '-1, SX 1' ll .4 C 3 'Ziff U y 6 I k ,,', W - , ., 4431 cyl 1-K ff I il. ,, V twig V ' , ' 5:12132 cb- ,f , T, lr ,Q Hubert Giles Jill Gilliam Flozita Givens T Joanna Gorman Lani Gorman , V 'R Judy Graham . 3. , ,, , J r . , of ' JV. X V, ', . .pl ,,.,, Helga Green Margie Griggs Doug Hall Horace Hall Vickie Hall David Hamblin giltg I ' , ' H T-X g ., f ,I f -if -'uv A , l , , gi TOP ROW: Mark Hoffman, Ramona Holleman, Trent Holman, Vicky Holmes. ROW 2: Anita Holloway, Sandra Hopper, Tim Hopper, Felicia Hornbeak. BOTTOM ROW: Linda Hosek, Keith Howard, Bobby Hugg, Florence Hunter. Denise Hanlin Edith Happ Bobby Harbeson Regina Harcourt Valinda Hardimon Roger Hardway Kenneth Hardy Rick Hattield Phillip Hawkins Cyndy Haws Jim Haynes Patricia Haywood Francesca Hazley Linda Henderson Anita Henley Brent Hensley Jett Hester Freddy Hibbard Barbara Hill Dennis Hill Carrie Hinchey Donald Hinshaw Pam Hipp Greg Hoepiner il Ii STATS expert keeps tabs Juniors 173 : on football, wrestling teams to update school records with accuracy, precision fa 1 W 1 1.-:r Aims' UXLENTED chef and staff photographer, Freddy decorates cake as he prepares to host Shield folding party . ' 1 '1 5, 1 H :j fs afv'tf"'fi5i , FI' :E , , ' .7 ,.zT'4'4 TOP ROW: David Kapuscik, Gregory Karim, Paul Kilpatrick, Mike Knott. ROW 2: Mark Knowles, Lisa Koelsch, Sharon Kolar, John Lacy. ROW 3: Curtis Land, Curtis Landers, Jackie Larkin, Kelly Lawrence. BOTTOM ROW: Gary Ledtord, Victoria Leitner, Cindy Lewis, JoEtta Lewis. ,, ,, 'E rr TOP ROW: Laura Ivanhoe, Jackie Jackson, Steve Jenkins, Debra Jen- ness. ROW 2: Mike Johnson, Royce Johnson, Susan Johnson, Alicia Jones. BOTTOM ROW: Cara Jones, DeCarIos Jones, Tim Jones, Rhonda Jordan. we SPECIAL decorating techniques by baker Freddie Hibbard make his cake a big hit at the Shield staff party. 4 33 MTV Sandy Lewis Kirk Longstreth Fritziene Lothlen Randy Lout Everett Lowery Han ne Lund John Lunn Vivian Madbull Jon Maguire Diana Mainus Twila Mallo Anita Marchant Charlie Maupin Larry Mayo Larry McAlister Arthur McAnulty Dan McClellan Lisa McHeftey Terry McKim Jesse McKinnon Tim McMahon Barbara Medlock Dennis Melton Margaret Melton Michelle Merritt Becky Messick Annette Miller Chuck Miller Stormy Miller Vicki Miller Paul Milner Scott Mings Beth Minster Monty Mongold Mike Montgomery Cinda Moody Robyn Mooney Doyle Moore Peggy Moore Annette Morehous Dennis Morgan Bobby Morris 9 Juniors 175 CHECK Pleased with his move, chess player contemplates finishing off his opponent 1 if 'W ZZ L " 4 i V . 3 .gf , V " 49112 ' 'f x ,,, .f f -, QQQQQ ,gy Q ' at 4 . 4 - F , im 'f rw. ' .. ' -,.'5v"i'12p. , i . Z M' . if in P 1 . ,V rgistg, 1 Avg, LV If 1" f, 'Q' Vifff, ,I -1, yy V3 - at 2, , P ,. ' y ,I ' 1' gi ' 41 f r ,:i1'.i'.'zi1-fQf 'f 1 1 TOP ROW Brenda Morris, Leland Morris, Kelley Morrison, Karen Muzney. BOT- TOM ROW Melanie Myatt, Joe Myers, Sandra Myers, Sheryl Myers. Greg Napoliello Mike Nash Mike Nation Barbara New John Newman Sabrina Oldner Sandra Orange Nannette Orr Cathy Otto Kim Owens Lex Paine Harry Parker Rick Parker Dianna Payton Martin Peaden Mark Pearson Steve Pennington Marsha Perdue PLOTTING his strategy, Chess Club member Bart Smith competes in a Northwest interschool chess match. If mf 'V L' if if P 5 ,wt Lip.. ff' f 'ii f sffg f. -f .-.. T 11.3 2 , Jim Ptlueger Debbie Pitts Kenny Powell Philip Power Jackie Prince Louis Pugh Mike Purdum Stella Quiroga Brenda Reddy Robert Reece Rhonda Reid Dan Reynolds Donald Rice Kathy Rice Phillip Ridgway Judi Riggall Robert Ritchey Jackie Roach Barbara Robbins Lisa Robertson Debbie Rodesney Mark Rogers Dianne Rohrer Mike Schert Mark Schimmel Sue Schroeder Alene Schuenemeyer Tristan Seely Felicia Seward Kelly Sharp Brenda Shaver Mona Shettield Elaine Sherar Mark Short Sheree Short Ellen Shrouf Rhonda Siemens Robert Simmons Mike Siirons Kathy Singletary Ernest Slaughter Bart Smith Juniors 178 Brian Smith Donald Smith Ray Smith Rae Jean Snow David Snyder David Sokatch Phil Sorey Barbara Stacy Carolyn Stanford Kenneth Stanford Cheri Steele Cindy Stephens Joe Stevens Bruce Stokke Barbara Straube Gary Sturgis Priscilla Sturgis Randy Swier Richard Swingle Cynthia Taplin Randy Tennyson Teresa Tesney Jack Theyel Cristi Thomas Debra Thomas Elizabeth Thompson Lisa Thompson Ricky Thompson Sharon Thompson Sheila Tucker Jami VanCamp Paulette Vandennieuwenhof Bill Van Hauvart Narcesa Vaughn John Vickman Cindy Walden Brooke Waldrop Keith Walker Monica Walker Robert Walker Ron Walker Terri Walker A - ,,. Qin 1 ,- fivgg 'X x ff ,1 A 1' .W ,A If at T J is T ' 6 , J YR X t , . . XX X xi. zmit' AX X ,T tit! 1 'Xtfxx a , 'sg E M mf t J , y 5, 1 1 '7 ' V ., Q it i T r,rl rt,r 4 ' "WL ff ' 1 fr , 1 , 4,--ff, V -A ff FW ' 1 " 1 , v ,J AQ I T- Z' i ' 57 522 an ,,',,.v, H., M, HI Vw ' 7 TRACK T if lf fascinates train buff f "2" Q57 f f 5 1 Z if u .r n ff f ., ,,,-3 ' 1, ff! ',,. ,, .f l l Q TOP ROW: Lora Walton, Vickie Ward, Ervin Warren, Jackie Washing- ton, Althea Waterford. ROW 2: Jett Watson, Patricia Watson, Ricky Watson, James Webb, Donald Webber. ROW 3: Lonnitt Webber, Mark Webster, Kevin Weibel, Maggie Whatley, Dale Whelan. BOT- TOM ROW: Carol White, Charlie White, Corliss White, Leadyne White, Mary Whittle. TOY TRAINS, which Peggy Moore has been collecting for years, line the shelves on the wall of her family's den room. I Ulllll ru- llnl 5, X H whose wide variety of toy models contains rare, valuable specimens 1 if "K ' . v f-1. ' 2, 1'i1'."J W' f""j'f', A ,gg 1, 1 ,11 -, ., ,W . , , , ,y ,LZ . ,,,,. ' ,ef ,gi l , 114.9 ,151 , , Y' f of ., .M 1334, , f . - - f ve 45, - me 4722 i 1 , ,Xi - '- ' ' W "WE ' , V. " ffl . 1 ' lf, A f' 'y l M , , ,, , fn , , a ,A ' 5 , 1,5 1 P' .gui i z A 4 Q- if g f, -V V I ,1 V .,, V, - 5 112. e- ,ff " A f 4. ..' gf H' A. fx' ,, fl , V Nav .I .1. A., " .4.'ff'1 , L9 , 'wif In ,L P. TOP ROW: Sherri Wiggs, Joe Wiley. ROW 2: Robert Wilkerson, Candy Williams, Ronnie lMlliams, Jana Wills. ROW 3: Rachel Wilson, Beverly Wintree, John Wishon, Brent Wood. BOTTOM ROW: Rosinna Wood, Allison Wolf, Calvin Wright, Elizabeth Yates. Hnn iinriizfi Another senior with a yen tor ani- mals was Terry Lebermann. He jour- neyed to Mangum, Oklahoma, week- ends to work in the highly publicized zoo there. He plans to pursue a career in zool- ogy. MUTUAL ADMIRATION is reflected at mealtime by future zoologist, Terry Lebermann and the zoo's aardvark. IIUSY-BUSY-BUSY Four red letter days in May con- cluded 12 years of school for the 573 members ofthe senior class. The final whirl of activities began Sunday May 25 at the Northwest Bap- tist Church where the Senior Sermon was held. On Tuesday, May 27, the annual Senior Assembly was presented in the school auditorium. Featuring Housholder's Gridiron, where class members were roasted by the cast, the Senior Breakfast took place Wednesday morning at Lincoln Plaza. Mr. Frosty Troy, editor of the Oklahoma Observer, was the speaker. Climaxing these events was Com- mencement, the night of May 29 in Taft Stadium. etieiaettt Karen Schroeder was selected Dis- trict winner in the Daughters of the American Revolution Citizenship con- test. She was the District's entry in the State contest. I il 'II' iiiillii Eight seniors received Letters of Commendation from the National Merit Scholarship Corporation. They were Don Chesler, Mary Dycus, Michele Holdreith, Mike Nor- din, David Nummy, Donna Reynolds, Nancy Summers and Nancy Wilburn. They were cited on the basis ot their high performance on the 1973 prelimi- nary scholastic aptitude test CPSAT! NMSOTD. i012 HO-lLlNE For the latest word on what's going on, where . . . and who's making it happen!! Adventurous Frank Hoke has spent the past two summers in Africa. He became interested in the country his junior year when he toured Rhode- sia, Zambia, and Zaire with his Explorer Scout Post. Last summer he qualified as a church representative on an exchange program. He and 19 other American students stayed with African students to promote better communication of ideas between the two groups. Vi TAKE I 0 Varsity swimmer, Michele Holdreitn, performed nightly in the annual Tsa- La-Gi pageant at the college in Tahle- quah last summer. Portraying the "Trail of Tears," the Indian drama draws audiences from throughout the nation every year. VERSATILE Janie Fried pauses to sort out her day's busy schedule. Music Girl One of 10 state students to be hon- ored, Janie Fried was the only Oklahoma City area senior to win an award from the National . Council of Teachers of English. Using a science fiction approach in writing her assigned topic, "Comput- ers," Janie was selected forthe award in competition with 6200 nominees from all 50 states. She has served as co-editor ot The Shield for two years and has excelled in drama. Last summer she was in the cast of "Music Man" at Lyric Theater and played in "Forty Carats" at the Lincoln Plaza Theater in November. She won the Outstanding Actress award at the Oklahoma Theater Cen- ter last spring when Northwest's drama department presented "Skin of OurTeeth." Bliixiegiiiimss ogie On his way to national fame, Vince Gill and his Blue Grass Revue won second place in the World Champion- ship of Bands in Memphis, Tennessee, last August. Lead singer and guitar player for the group, Vince's band appeared with Art Linkletter and played at Governor David Boren's inaugural ball in Janu- ary. Weekends found Vince on the road to Kerrville, Texas, and any other spot where Blue Grass musicians gathered. ADAMSON, MICHAEL. ADKINS, ROGER. ADUD- DELL, SUSAN: Cygnets 1-4, hosp. chmn. 4, Cour- tesy Club 3-4, parl. 4, Honor Society 3-4, sec. 4, Mu Alpha Theta 3-4, treas. 4: Great Books 4, French Club 2. ALEXANDER, KlM: Pep Club 1-4: Student Council 1, treas. 1 CCentralJg Courtesy Club 3-4, hist. 43 German Club, sec. 2, Round Table Stalt 3-4. ALLEN, JOHN. ALLEN, SUZY: Cygnets 1, French Club 1 g Chi Alpha Mu 1, Cry-Slurs 2-4, asst. librarian 3-4, Great Books 4. ARMSTEAD, ROBERT. ARMSTEAD, THOMAS. ARMSTRONG, JOHNA: French Club 1-4, NFL 1-2, FBLA 3-4, Human Relations 1-4, Key Club 2-3. AYERS, JANICE: French Club 3, Student Council 3-4, Mu Alpha Theta 3-4, Sports Queen 4, Courtesy Club 2-4, Honor Society 4, Cygnets 1-4, sgt.-at-arms 2, parl. 3, pres. 4, chap. 3. BAIRD, SHAWN. BAKER, LARRY: Boys "O" Club 3-4, Mu Alpha Theta 3-4, Honor Society 3-4, Key Club 4, Spanish Club 4: Basketball 3, Track 43 Foot- ball 1. BALL, GAYLYNN. BALL, PAT: Cygnets 1-4, sgt.-at-arms 1-2, parl. 3, rec. sec. 4, Court Jesters 1-3, Round Table Staff 3-4, FJA 3-4, Adv. Modern Dance 3-4: Courtesy Club 2-3. BARNETT, RHONDA. BASWELL, BECKY: Pep Club 1gTri-Hi-Y 2-3, French Club 2, Student Congress 2-4, Activities Comm. 2 CEisenhower5. BATTLE, GWENDOLYN: HERO 3-45 Cygnets 2-3, Gospel Chorus 3, Human Relations 3. BAUER, PHYLLIS. BECKMAN, VICKI. BEDFORD, DEBORAH. SYNCHRONIZED MOTIONS result from polished techniques of dancers Vicki Harper and Marla Singer as they perform at an assembly. ..LJP,.. ' ns SCHOLARS get big rush from colleges far and wide seeking to recruit nation's select graduates IT ISN T FAIR! Diane Holt complains to Myron Davis and Bruce Moesel, fel- low National Merit Scholarship finalists, when she sees how much more mail they have received from colleges than she has. BEITER, LARRY. BEITER, LEANNE: Cygnets 1-25 VICA 3-4. BELLAMY, ALAN: Wrestling 25 Football 1 CCentralJ. BENSON, TAMMIE. BERGERON, BARRY. BINGHAM, SUSAN. BOAZ, DALE: Tennis 35 FCA 4. BODY, DEBRA. BOGART, RONALD. BOLDIEN, JIMMIE: Marching Band 2-35 Human Relations 2-35 FBLA 3. BOMFORD, ELAINE: Honor Society 3-4, asst. sec. 45 Cry-Slurs 45 Great Books 45 Thespians 2-4, v. pres. 35 Young Democrats 1-4, v. pres. 35 Coronets 1-25 Theta Society 1-2, sec. 25 French Club 1. BONEBRAKE, JEFF: FCA 45 Honor Society 45 Boys "O" Club 2-45 Basketball 1-45 Track 1-45 Key Club 2-45 Quill St Scroll 3-45 FJA 2-45 Round Table Staff 2-4. BOOTH, JONNI: Cygnets 1-4, sgt.-at-arms 2, hist. 3, asst. treas. 45 HERO 3, project chmn. 35 Honor Society 3-4, v. pres. 45 Student Council 4. BOSTICK, JANET: Student Council 15 Human Rela- tions 3-45 Indian Club 2-45 Brotherhood Indian Prin- cess 2. BOTTRELL, JOHN. BOWENS, DANNY. BOX, KENNETH. BOYD, BAR- BARA: VICA 35 FBLA 4. BRADSHAW, KIM: Coro- nets 1-45 Ouestings Staff 45 Great Books 45 Round Table Staff 4. BRAYTON, PETER: Tennis 2-4. Z:-gg, ,arf ..-, -5 sf' Z' ' . fri. , 1' Z 5 -at 5, , f 17 lgfffa gif' 4 pyjfyyw' 'r' "WEL '7'i 5 ,X , I , Z4 L, I2 95 r W-. ., .,,. ' 'VW V t..a1: tt- f1'x-.,-'-:f5"f,4,f we f M ff 7 , . -- , i f 51:25 L . f .,,, -5 f -f 42 Q5 5 f ff 6 f ! 6 , y QQ' f "li ff, -fy- jf JUL' ' 7' 116.4 ,'LQ",1i Jfg fg' Win J y t 4-bil W! 5 A .M--fr, ,.,.. wi. W -fs-. .., ..,,, r .L , f f . . , at ,..f.:'v -gm - , gf in M.-1 no -- A 4 , 4 fa t ' A 7 1 Wx I. rt f .u:, ii-1. 5 if 3 'j c , 'T fftgi ,J 2' -3 3 x g Y QW ' wr- N Z fi - -f.,w.-1-.iff U- -. if-1 F- ff: K 5 . .2 ,,f,- fi , , , W Q A 'r- ' an .. .Q . Bar.. - v .1 0. 'Vx , ..V , . t' 9'- 54 'I zz. , H, I . 'r if-.11 1-P si ' V g .. 1 I .. ,v1'7'!'t"f' 'Al' L wfzmiw "lv ,fa-'1 512 f -151' ' AIA 'FII' BRIGHTWELL, BRENDA: Coronets 2-4, Great Books 4. BROOKS, NANCY: Tennis 3, FBLA 4. BROWN, PAMELA: Human Relations 2-4, Adv. Modern Dance 4. BROWN, TAMMY. BRYANT, VINA. BRYNER, BILL. BUCHANAN, RICK: JCL, Chi Alpha Mu 1, Student Council 1, 4, sgt.-at-arms 4, Boys "O" Club 2-4, Basketball mgr. 2-3, German Club 3- 4, Class sec. 3, Track 2-3, Ouill St Scroll 3-4, Junior Rotarlan 4, Great Books 4. BUCHANAN, SUSAN: 20th Century Homemakers 3. BURCH, VICKIE: Pep Club 1, Cry-Slurs 2-4. BURGESS, RlCK. BUTLER, DANNY: Honor Society 4, Chess Club 2. BUTLER, ELAINE: Band 1-4. BUTLER, ZEBORAH. CALDWELL, JO ANN: Library Club 2, Girls Track 3. CALHOUN, ALAN. CALLAHAN, STEVE: Round Table Staff 3-4, co-edi- tor 3-4, Mu Alpha Theta 3-4, Honor Society 3-4, Shield Staff 3-4, FJA 3-4, Round Table Royalty 4, Hi-Lion 4. CAPPS, CAROL. CARTER, VICKI. CASEY, MARK: Football 2. CHAVEZ, CAROLL. CHESHER, ROBIN: Cygnets 1-4, sgt.-at-arms 2, Court Jesters 1-3, pres. 3, Class pres. 1, Adv. Mod- ern Dance 3-4, v. pres. 4, Key Club Princess 4. CHESLER, DON: Band 1-2, Mu Alpha Theta 2-4, pres. 4, Honor Society 3-4, Great Books 4, treas. 4. CHESTNUT, JAMEY: Basketball 2, Baseball 2-4, Honor Society 4. CHOROSZAJLO, MIKE. CLOUD, SONDRA: DECA 4, FHA 4. COATES, GARY. COCHRAN, RICK: Football 1-3, Baseball 1-2, Thespians 2-3. COLBERT, ROWENA: Library Club 3, Courtesy Club 4, FBLA 4. COLLlS, TINA: Cygnets 1-4, treas. 4, Student Council 3-4, Round Table Staff 1-4, Shield Staff 2, Key Club Prin- cess 4, Quill 81 Scroll 3-4, Courtesy Club 1-2, Court Jesters 1. COLTER, ANN: Library Club 1-2, treas. 1, HERO 4, Red Cross 3-4, chap. 3, v. pres. 4. CONLEY, CHRIS. CONNERY, PEGGY. COOKSEY, RITA: Girls Basketball 2, Human Relations 2-4, sec. 3, hist. 4, 20th Century Homernakers 3, Girls "O" Club 2, Announcers Club 3-4, Thespians 4. COOPER, MELVIN. COPLEY, IRL. .7 - Ilia, COVENTON, TIA: Pep Club 1, HERO 4: Human Rel- ations 4. COWPER, JON: NFL 3-4. CRADDOCK, DOUGLAS: Great Books 4. CRAIG, JANICE. CRAWFORD, HAL. CREED, SHARON: Coronets 1-45 Honor Society 3- 4: Spanish Club 4: Shield Statt 3-4, Honor Lan- guage 3-4: Quill Sl Scroll 4, FJA 3-4, sec. 4. CRISS, CLAUDE. CROSS, REBECCA: Cygnets 1-4, sgt.-at- arms 3: Courtesy Club 2-4, rec. sec. 3, pres. 4, French Club 23 FBLA 4, chap. 43 Thespians 2-3. CROSSLEY, MARY. CRUZE, MARK: Wrestling 2-4, Boys "O" Club 2-4: Court Jesters 4. CUPP, MARSHA: Coronets 1 g Court Jesters 1: DECA 3-4. CUPPY, LEAH: DECA 4. CZERCZYK, DAVID. DAVIS, DATA: Pep Club 2-4: Round Table Staff 2-4: Shield Staff 3: Quill St Scroll 4, Courtesy Club 4. DAVIS, MYRON: Student Council 1 tMoonJg Chess Club 1-2: Chi Alpha Mu 1. DAVIS, TERRI. DEAN, BARBARA. DECK, ROBERT. DICUS, MARK: Baseball 1-4: Football 4, Key Club 4. DIEHL, GREG: Football 1-4, Track 2-4, Key Club 2- 4: FBLA 4: FJA 3-4: Round Table Staff 4. DOMINGUEZ, NICOLAS. DONIHOO, HELEN: Stu- dent Council 1 fCentralJg Human Relations 2-3: Courtesy Club 2. DRAKE, TOM. DRAPER, KAREN. DRISKILL, KEVIN: Football 1-4: Baseball 1-3: Stu- dent Council 2-4, v. pres. 4: Key Club 3: Honor Society 3-45 JCL 3-4, pres. 3. DUHON, DEVORIA. DULAN, BRENDA: Coronets 1- 4, parl. 3, v. pres. 4: Shield Staff 4: Court Jesters 2- 4, Courtesy Club 2-4, Chi Alpha Mu 1, Theta Soci- ety 1g FTA 1: French Club 2-4: Announcers Club 3- 4: Student Council 3-4: Class treas. 4: Human Rela- tions 1-4g Red Cross 1, Pep Council 4. DUNN, BYRON. DUNN, KATHY. DUNN, MIKE. DURLEY, ROSE. DYCUS, MARY: FTA 1, pres. 1 tHardingJ: Courtesy Club 1-4, hist. 3, rec. sec. 4: Honor Society 3-4: Cygnets 2-4, sgt.-at-arms 3, chap. 4, French Club 2-3, sec. 3, Spanish Club 2-3, Sgt.-at-arms 2: Mu Alpha Theta 3-4, sec. 4: Honor Language 4, pres. 4: Great Books 4. EADES, MAR- LENE: 20th Century Homemakers 4, sec. 4. EAVES, BELINDA. EBERHARDT, KATHERINE: Adv. Modern Dance 3-45 Coronets 1-4, treas. 4. 'TSR M07 -..m.-.v.,,,........f,,m EDEN, DON: Basketball 15 Baseball 2-4. EDEN, LUANN: Cygnets 1-35 Courtesy Club 25 Orchestra 15 FBLA 35 Mu Alpha Theta 35 Honor Society 3. EDMONSON, LINDA: Girls Softball 35 Girls Track 3- 45 Girls "O" Club 3-4. EDWARDS, JAMES. EDWARDS, SANDRA: Honor Society 1 CKennedyJ5 Coronets 2-45 20th Century Homemakers 3. ELROD, MERLE: Honor Band 45 Marching Band 1- 25 Student Council 2 CDeI Cityj. ELY, GARY: Theta Society 1-2, chap. 25 Student Council 35 German Club 2-45 Great Books 4, pres. 45 Shield Staft 45 Announcers Club 3-45 Cross Country 45 Honor Lan- guage 4. ERDOES, MARTIN: Key Club 45 Honor Society 3-45 Science Club 1-45 German Club 3-45 Mu Alpha Theta 45 Photography Club 3-45 Spanish Club 1. ESPARZA, NAN: Pep Club 1 CMcGuinnessj5 Human Relations 4. EUSTIS, TY: Golf 8-4. FAIR, KENNETH. FAULKENBERRY, LINDA: 20th Century Homemakers 45 Cygnets 3-4. FESLER, JAN: Cygnets 1-45 Thespians 2-4, sec. 35 Theta Society 1-2, sec. 25 Courtesy Club 2-45 Human Rel- ations 25 Student Council 4. FEWELL, RUBY: Span- ish Club 35 Pep Club 45 DECA 4. FIELD, GINNIE: Coronets 1-45 VICA 3-4, reporter 3. FINCHER, DWIGHT. FINK, RENEE. FISH, REGINA: Cheerleader 1 CKennedYJ: Student Council 25 VICA 2-35 Cygnets 45 Human Relations 45 French Club 1. FORD, DARRYL. FORD, PAULA. Seniors 'I 85 i005 "' REVIEW named runnerup in Blue Grass festival playing 'Dueling Banjos' "COUNTRY ROAD, take me home," sings Regina Harcourt and Vince Gill at the Howdy Mixer, with Vince's band, the Blue Grass Review, which was in demand for school dances. L,-A Seniors 'I 86 FORGET, LINDA: Human Relations 2-45 Art Honor Society 4. FOVVLER, CARLA. FOVVLER, GAYLA: Human Relations 45 FBLA 45 FHA 35 Library Club 1. FRANKLIN, BONITA. FRANSON, DONALD, FREEMAN, LESLIE. FREEMAN, MONICA: Spanish Club 3. FREY, PAULA: Honor Society 3-45 Coronets 1-45 Thespians 2-4. FRIED, JANIE: Thespians 2-45 Shield Staff 2-4, co-editor 3-45 Round Table Royalty 45 Ouill 8 Scroll 3-45 Honor Society 3-45 Great Books 45 Announcers Club 1-45 Cygnets 1-25 Cour- tesy Club 2. FRISBY, PATRICK. FROST, CLEORHAS. FULLER, YOLANDA. GAD- DIS, BENDY: Class treas. 15 Coronets 1-4, spirit comm. 1g Honor Society 45 Honor Language 3, sec.-treas. 35 Round Table Staff 45 French Club 3. GAINES, LEONARD: Football 2-45 Human Relations 2-4, v. pres. 3-45 Student Council 45 Red Cross 1. GALLOWAY, MIKE: Wrestling 2-35 Honor Band 3-4. GARCIA, LISA. GARCIA, RUBI: French Club 3-45 Cygnets 3-45 Spanish Club 3-45 Courtesy Club 45 FBLA 4. GARNER, CARLYN, GARRETT, RONALD. GARTON, THERESA: Honor Band 1-25 Orchestra 25 Art Honor Society 1-3, chap. 2, treas. 2, pres. 3. ,Q , 5 9 , 5 ,, me it i I 1 f , gi 4 , .I HD I s I I f ri 4 'Wh 4 L -A . ,Q . ' I ii I ions WE 'ME come a long way baby-maybe we've come too far7 Freshman girls, sophomore girls, junior girls and senior women. . . What makes the seniors different from the resti7 Because of my continuing efforts to find an exciting new story, seek out truth and justice and to boldly go where no man has gone before Cand also because several senior women offered their services to help me with anything l might want or needj, l began digging for material to answer this question, The first senior woman l spoke to was rather shy on the subject, so, after picking myself off the floor from being pushed down two flights of stairs by the rather shy senior woman, l decided l would have to go undercover. Disguised as a telephone pole, l stood poised in the gym parking lot waiting for the lunch break. After being used as a refuse station by three dogs appar- ently fooled by my disguise, out came the senior women ready for lunch. Each girl got in her car and held up a sign announcing what she was having for lunch. The signs ranged from "footlong and shake" to "full course meal, soup, salad and dessert" which attracted the largest group of underclass boys. l understand as prom time nears, some senior women without dates are forced to offer "breakfast, lunch, supper, the keys to a '77 Dodge and a partridge in a pear tree. " lui ,,,r . V 1 ' as N 3. yn,- Next, I disguised myself as an underclass girl by using a wig, dress, two softballs and by pretending to be walking to O'Mealey's. After being asked out Friday, Saturday and Sunday nights by three guys along the way, I quickly changed my disguise to a wig, dress and two ping pong balls. Once again being used as a refuse station by one of the same dogs, I discovered they really weren't fooled by the telephone disguise, but they just happened to like my leg. In this disguised state, l found out that senior women are trying to get their senior men back by eliminating underclass girls. This is why the underclass girls in the pep club are forced to sit at the very top of the wobbly bleachers, while the senior women sit safely on the bottom. The senior women are installing a giant six-foot wind machine at the top of the bleachers as this year's senior gift. As one senior woman put it, "Accidents will happen!" I was about to change my disguise when I saw the dog fol- lowing me once again. It was then I decided to wrap up the article. I really didn 't get much material on senior women, but I am getting breakfast, lunch, supper, and the keys to a '77 Dodge. . . -Dwayne I-lelt L. ., LFE' l GARVER, ROBERT. GAYER, LADONNA: Courtesy Club 13 Pep Club 1 CHardingjg Girls Track 2g FBLA 4. GERDES, DEBBIE: Coronets 1-4, sgt,-at-arms 2, spirit comm. 3, treas. 43 Courtesy Club 2-4, chap. 3, v. pres. 45 JCL 1-3, v. pres. 3, Honor Society 3-4, FBLA 4g Mu Alpha Theta 4. GHAN, GENA: Cygnets 1-4, sgt,-at-arms 1, Court Jesters 2-3, Adv, Modern Dance 3, FBLA 4. GIBSON, BARBARA: Red Cross 3-43 HERO 3, FBLA 4. 1 GILL, VINCE: Golf 1-4, Red Cross 1, Basketball 1: Football mgr. 1. GILLILAND, CHERRY. GOOCH. I RONALD. GRAHAM, ROY. GREEN, HORACE: Human Relations 2-4g Gospel Chorus 2-43 Baseball 1 1. GREEN, REGGIE: Band 2-41 Gospel Chorus 3-43 Human Relations 2-4, Stage Band 2-4. GRIEB, JO ELLEN. GRIFFIN, WAYNE. GRIGSBY, VALERIE: Cygnets 1-43 Junior Varsity Cheerleader 3g Cour- tesy Club 1g Round Table Statt 4, Modern Dance 2 CNortheastj. GUEST, REBECCA: Coronets 1-23 FTA 1, 20th Century Homemakers 33 Great Books 4. HALE, VICKI: Human Relations 2g VICA 3-4. HALL, GREG: Baseball 1-2, Golf 3. HALL, NANCY: Cyg- nets 1-4, sgt.-at-arms 1-2, spirit chmn. 3, hist. 3, v. pres. 4g Student Council 1-4, hist. 3, public relations 45 Class pres. 4, Class treas. 3, Human Relations 2, sec. 2, Courtesy Club 2, Round Table Royalty 4, Shield Staff 4, Round Table Statt 4, German 1-2, Theta Society 1. HANNA, TIMOTHY: Honor Band 1- 43 Stage Band 2-4, Orchestra 3-4, German Club Band 3-4. HANSON, DONNA: Coronets 3. "I DlDN'T know that!" exclaims Sharon Jones and Carrie Pate as they read Playgirl magazine. Seniors 187 .ag-A V 4' 'I' -IS -- ...L - :fF:.7, Seniors I 88 HARDIMAN, BRYAN: Human Relations 3-4, pres. 45 Student Council 3-45 Basketball 2-45 Baseball 45 Great Books 4. HARDIMON, DARRELL. HARRIS, EVERETT. HARRISON, ROBBIE: Cygnets 1-4, spirit comm. 35 Court Jesters 1-45 Junior Varsity Cheer- leader 35 Varsity Cheerleader 45 Courtesy Club 25 Round Table Staft 3-45 Ouill 81 Scroll 3-4. HART, CHRISTY: Class sec. 15 Court Jesters 1-25 Courtesy Club 35 Coronets 1-4, sec. 45 Great Books 45 Honor Society 3-45 Class sec. 4. HARVILLE, KENT: Honor Band 1-35 Orchestra 2-35 Great Books 4' Honor Societ 4. HATFIELD PHYL , Y , - LIS. HAWKINS, DAVID: Swimming 1. HAWKINS, DON. HAWKINS, ERICKA. HEATH, CAROL. HELT, DWAYNE: Student Council 1-4, pres. 4, v. pres. 35 Honor Society 3-45 Shield Staff 3-45 Ouill 81 Scroll 45 Announcers Club 45 Round Table Royalty 4. HENDERSON, CYNTHIA: Yearbook 1, editor 15 Student Council 1, pres. 1 CHardinQD: Honor Language 45 Cygnets 2-45 Thespi- ans 25 Great Books 45 Student Council 3. HEN- FLING, JOHN. HESS, RICHARD. HEYDMAN, CHERI. HIBDON, ANITA: Student Council 1, sec. 15 Art Club 1 CCentralj5 Art Honor Society 4. HICKS, GORDON: Key Club 2-4, treas. 3, v. pres. 45 Honor Society 3-4, pres. 45 Cry-Slurs 45 Junior Rotarian 4. HILBERN, DAVID. HILL, DIANA. HILL, PATRICIA: Honor Band 2-45 Orchestra 2-45 Band 3, sec. 3, treas. 45 JCL 2-45 Health Club 4, pres. 45 Honor Society 45 Marching Band 2-4. HILL, TAMYE: Coronets 1-4, sgt.-at-arms 2, chap. 3, spirit comm. 35 Courtesy Club 2-4, sgt.-at-arms 45 Span- ish Club 2-4, treas. 45 Mu Alpha Theta 3. HOGAN, STEPHEN. HOKE, DOUG: Track 2-45 FJA 45 Shield Staff 35 Round Table Staff 3-45 Honor Society 45 Round Table Royalty 4. HOKE, FRANK: Thespians 1-45 NFL 25 Junior Rotarian 45 French Club 3-45 Honor Society 4. HOLDREITH, MICHELE: Spanish Club 1-2 CSt. Mary'sJ5 Coronets 45 Swimming 3-45 Girls "O" Club 45 Honor Language 3-4. HOLLAND, RENEA: C- Squad Cheerleader 1 CHardingJ5 Junior Varsity Cheerleader 2-35 Student Council 2. HOLT, DIANE: Student Council 1, chap. 15 Para Medical Club 15 Red Cross 2-45 Cry-Slurs 2-45 German Club 3-45 Hi- Notes 3-45 National Merit Finalist 4. HOLT, JENNI- FER. HONIKER, JAMES. HOPPER, CONSTANCE. HORN, BRENDA: Coro- nets 1-4, sgt.-at-arms 2, att. sec. 4: Court Jesters 1- 45 C-Squad Cheerleader 15 B-Squad Cheerleader 25 Junior Varsity Cheerleader 25 HERO 3-4, v. pres. 3, pres. 35 Honor Society 3-45 Shield Staff 45 FJA 4. HOWARD, DEBORAH: Cygnets 1-25 FBLA 4, sec. 4. HOWARD, JENNY: Student Council 25 Human Rela- tions 2-4, sec. 25 Art Honor Society 3-4, sec. 45 Girls "O" Club 2-4, reporter 4. HROCH, CHERYL. fr ,z V, Dj f .. Q 'gi 'iq Y"f"Ni-"W r 2 M . , .N W . . ... .5 . rv I wh 1 ' I ff gfifvhl 4-:"r:3'i.-Q 5 ' , ,.,,. , ..V, .Q W,,,t ,LVKL 5 f c ' , f , 'X f : . if X 8 B I 4 U 2 - 1' . ' . ' 5 he . . Q93 ' 1 ' fy. 1 ' "fl I . I f-Y tg . 1, 1' I' . 5,5 z I' . 't' , 1 D - 5532 .2 Q, 1 ' I' x f ' I f- '-", , ,,' . . .. ' I , ' ' 5 ' f r 5 ' a. . , ' .331 tif' -I , .N M ,,,,. .N lr' S I' A iQ PGH M ' ' . ' ' '.,g2Qig:--gtg . Q-2 1. 'ililtffi "tg, Q ., 3- 1' f " ' - we ., 12,5 ,fav sis., . w-is-gf. fu .sg 1.- ff r2f'.1- .Q Q21-1-5 ,, f M: -. 1 X 75:44,-2255 , ffl" f 5 5 'z s W ,W s- 9 4 5 ' f k j ' " if1iif'.3'5i1 f' 12 ' f'E:"Eff" 1 5 1 913137: if' li- '- ' . 'V ' ' ww. 1 l tis .' '1i.,' 'S ' 2 A - as ' Fl 'ff' f its-1 A I Ze, 3 .hggj 1 Q fi 3515125 1 H N 7 ',.,.fv dj,iAj : ,- .:. ' . 37l1f.,f-V 5 1 fl - ' ,Y Zi .-I I , ,Q .... ..., . . . .. . . 5: . . ,:L.5'.zefg:, 31 ,- 5 1 j .zigsngff l., 1,Q7'1,f1' - 'Q Aviv- 2 qt i s , ,rz:..1. 1, 1 1. Y . 1 ,via .,..1,.. . llrv ,. ,, , 1- .. U"-., 11,2 wfjif-5, - ,-I ' . ,, f. in 1 . K" RHI 1 ,J .,,:-Qglggiii-3 ,-3135.1-f., .1 ffm-.5 -gf-1: ggi jp , ...ffigw 'T,f - g. Q 4 yn. . ' Gym Ffh a , 1 . 1 , f 5 fa- ' as , I Qs I tw -u-. R , I 5 ' 4 , it 3 faq. L , I ay 1. 1 , t. ' Y' , -U T 'HCC' "1 if 1 1. -f'f Ellif 3 . f fill llffl: V175 -1.4 if Ai. - and grace displayed by drum major help makes band performances special treats for Knights DRUM MAJOR, high-stepper Robert Kyle, puts his best foot fonfvard while performing with the marching band. HUMPHRIES, TINA: Coronets 1-35 20th Century Homemakers 3-4, pres. 4. INGRAM, BUTCH: Foot- ball 2-35 Wrestling 1-35 Boys "O" Club 2-3. JACK- SON, CAROLYN: Girls "O" Club 1-4, sec. 3, pres. 45 Red Cross 4. JACKSON, JEFF: Football 1-25 Bicycle Club 4. JAMES, JIMMY. JARRETT, KARLA: Cygnets 1-45 Art Honor Society 4, chap. 45 Mu Alpha Theta 35 Theta Society 2. JEDLICKA, TOM: Baseball 1-45 FJA 1g Shield Staff 4. JOHNSON, ERNEST: Human Relations 2-4, parl. 2, pres. 3, v. pres. 45 NFL 2-45 Student Council 3, parl. 35 Round Table Staff 3-45 Key Club 45 FJA 45 Junior Rotarian 4. JOHNSON, GAYLE: Human Rel- ations 2-45 Pep Club 15 Courtesy Club 15 Gospel Chorus 2-45 Red Cross 15 Science Club 15 FHA 2. JOHNSON, JOYCE: Gospel Chorus 45 Pep Club 1- 35 Thespians 25 Red Cross 1-35 Student Council 2-3 CMcGuinnessJ. JOHNSTON, BOBBY. JOHNSTON, RANDALL. JONES, CHARLA: Adv. Band 1-25 Honor Band 1-25 Cry-Slurs 3-45 Hi-Notes 1-4, pres. 35 Honor Society 45 German Club 1-45 Round Table Staff 2-45 Ouiil 81 Scroll 3-45 FJA 2-45 Band St Orchestra Girls 1-25 German Club Band 3. JONES, SHARON: Cygnets 1-35 Courtesy Club 35 Cry-Slurs 3-45 Class treas. 25 Shield Statt 3. JONES, VALERIE: Cygnets 2-45 Stu- dent Council 35 Red Cross 45 Human Relations 2-45 Courtesy Club 45 FBLA 3-45 Spanish Club 2-4, sec. 45 Chi Alpha Mu 1-2. JONES, WASHINGTON. JOYCE, COLEEN: Cygnets 1-25 VICA 35 FBLA 4. KEFFER, ROXANNE. KELLER, JANA: Orchestra 1-4, pres. 45 French Club 2-4, pres. 45 Honor Society 45 Honor Language 4, sec. 45 Hi-Notes 3-45 Great Books 45 Band St Orchestra Queen 4. KELLY, BRENDA: Ccronets 35 20th Cen- tury Homernakers 3-4. ODS SELUNG powers of club members help to provide funds for service projects "UM, UM, GOOD," says Gary Ely as he admires his German term project, a pastry model of a typical German village, KELLY, RONALD: Basketball 1-43 Cry-Slurs 2-4, Human Relations 2-43 Boys "O" Club 45 Baseball 4. KENNEDY, BERIDA. KERR, JEFF: Great Books 4. KHALEEL, MARIO: INovember 7, 7957-January 23, 19751 Honor Society 45 Boys "O" Club, Football mgr. 3-4. KILPATRICK, KATHY. FLASHING THEIR brightest smiles, Karen Schroeder and Mary Dycus set out to sell stadium cushions for French Club. Y .1 :A 151 ..,,,, f, , ,i , KLINGSICK, DENISE: Cygnets 1-4, Courtesy Club A A Y 25 2-45 French Club 2. KOLAR, KATHY: FBLA 4. G' , 1- Ar. KROSLEY, BILL: Round Table slaff4.KRuTA, 'U . 0- A vgjjig GARY. KUBAT, DANNY. A M J 1-l QQ., ' ff Y i-" iw f.- 1Y,' .. 4 . K x, 7' lv- AA ,,.. 5, :V M iv 1 ' fl G... , G 2,1z.1:1R":ffwf: -11f1't "" "f-"' ffiririt rvzt .-.f: 3 71 '.r' 4:'Q:2 2 '- "" -'12-1:61315 '-:.-.- 1 , ':1. ivi ,", . '1'l'g2f:g':-Ae'-55:3- " W l irli. , .. t r . KUESTER, JOHN: Safety Council 2-3, Baseball 1-35 ,piul A Tig., -T sg, 'Y:., Football 1, Hockey 1-4. KYLE, ROBERT: Marching l.lTl 9 it QE ,fo lll' . T , , Band 1-4, Honor Band 1-4, Orchestra 1 g Drum A f",,,.' T H . I3 V ' Major 4. LAMB, JERRY: Tennis 2. LAND, TERESA. ,jr M' f,. 'g,-lr.y gfg, , .1 LAYTON, JOYCE: German Club 1, Human Rela- V ' :V A . jjg-,h Q T'pt 55 51 tions 25 An Honor Society 4. l Tcy, Q ,.,, 1 ,ml .. N x . .' l l T Y . . ill-Y L, ,-., er: 55-- fm I Y 936 V Us ' ' I ur., .. ., , .,,fq, 4 IT ,4 6 141 5 i , 5. A ,fgqgg,:g.,,.,U , ng .341 5 1,,, , , 1 gi I V:-1 1 1 2, 'f ag-,r:,. - " I, .,.s , ,L .ta JL ff tm if 4 at -.:,j,k,:-,g . A S A.. ,g A , 55 'Y , j F ' ' 1 ,,,,,' gg P .. , 5 ., .. gl f 0, . I S , - 111' ' mm -52,4 5 'J f JV' " " 'vw-Z I 1-. Y f, 5, ,V r - I 'fm L32 I . 'Sf . ' ' 'X ., 48 ' flaw A 1, .9 -,I . . ,... , , 5 ,, I, ,,,.:- ::f:' , -4, 1 ws xg, ,I A ' i I 4 I . in S, , I 9'6- sf 4 .iw f 4 'V . .qww .5 . 'x ,pw et 1, 1 41. 51 .rs 1 43 ' Q.. 5 a- vg -1- 3 .- 1 il X -v LEBERMANN, TERRY. LEE, HOWARD. LEE, MIC- KEY: Football 1-45 Wrestling 1-45 Baseball 3-45 Boys "O" Club 2-45 FCA 4. LEE, LORELEI: Round Table Staff 45 Questings 4. LEMCKE, DANA: VICA 3-4. LEMONS, JAN. LEWIS, DAWNA. LIGHT, SUZANNE: Coronets 1-45 Court Jesters 1-25 Cry- Slurs 3-4, treas. 45 French Club 2-35 Honor Society 45 Shield Staff 45 FJA 4. LITTLE, GINGER: FBLA 4. LONG, JAMES: Football 1-2. LONG, MICHAEL. LORUSE, MIKE: Wrestling 1-45 Football 45 Boys "O" Club 2-45 FCA 4, pres. 4. LOVE, MARVIN. LOVE, TIM: Basketball 1-25 Cross Country 35 Track 1-45 Boys "O" Club 3-45 Key Club 2-4, sgt.-at-arms 2-35 Honor Society 3-45 Mu Alpha Theta 3-45 Junior Rotarian 45 Class v. pres. 35 Stu- dent Council 15 Chi Alpha Mu 1, pres. 15 JCL 1. LUSK, JOY: Pep Club 1-2. MALONE, RAYMOND. MANNING, JERRY: Basket- ball 1-25 Track 1-45 Cross Country 2-45 Boys "O" Club 2-4, sec. 45 Key Club 2-45 Round Table Staff 45 FCA 4. MARCHANT, RONALD. MAROUARDT, JANET. MARTIN, EDWARD: Wrestling 2-45 Key Club 3-4. MASON, DONNA. MASON, LAUREN: Cygnets 1-45 French Club 1-25 Thespians 2-45 Courtesy Club 2-4, parl. 3, asst. treas. 4. MAY, KAREN: Pep Club 3-45 Cry-Slurs 4, asst. sec. 4. MAYS, KATHY: Band 1-45 Orchestra 3-45 Hi-Notes 2-4, sec. 4. MCCARTY, WINDELL. MCCLENDON, DEBBIE: Human Relations 25 VICA 3-4. MCCULLOUGH, MICHELE. MCCURLEY, JOLENE: HERO 3-4. MCEVER, DANNY: Cry-Slurs 1-4, pres. 45 Honor Society 4. MCGINTY, JAMES: Wrestling 1-45 Boys "O" Club 2-45 Key Club 1-4. MCGREW, MARY. MCKINLEY, MELINDA. MCKINNEY, PATTI. MCKINNON, LYNN. McMURRY, ROBERT: Round Table Staff 25 Shield Staff 35 Theta Society 4. Seniors I 91 'o S THINK class opens up rap session with Ernest Iohnson leading the discussion in Human Relations Council MEAZELL, JEAN. MEEKS, BARBARA. MELTON, DENISEZ VICA 3-4. MERCER, MARSHA. MIELENZ, MICHAEL. MILBURN, RUSSELL. MILES, JAMES: Football 1-4, Wrestling 2: Boys "O" Club 3-4, Round Table Staff 4: Track I-43 FCA 4. MILLER, ANNETTE. MILLER, CINDI: VICA 3-4. MILLER, MERVELL. MILLER, PHYLLIS. MOAK, GRANT: JCL 1-4, v. pres. 35 Thespians 2-4, pres. 3: Student Council 1: Class pres. 2: Cry-Slurs 3, asst. chap. 33 Great Books 4, v. pres. 4: French Club 3-4, Theta Society 2-4. MOBLEY, SARA. MOESEL, BRUCE: Safety Council I-4. MONGOLD, CHET. MOORE, DENNIS. MORRIS, PAUL. MURPHY, CLEO. MURRELL, ELIZABETH: Human Relations 1- 45 BSU 2 CCapitol Hilljg Shield Stalt 1-3, Gospel Cho- rus 3-4g FBLA 3-4. MURDOCK, STEPHEN: Honor Society 4, Boys "O" Club 3-4, pres. 4: Key Club 1- 4: FCA 4: Football 1-43 Basketball I-2: Track 3: Class pres. 35 Round Table Staff 4: Ouill 8 Scroll 4, Junior Rotarian 4, Student Council I. "HOW to cope with people problems at Northwest takes top priority Ernest Johnson tells the new Human Relations class. . ,.,. , . ..,,.,sf, if f r M., 5. ' 4 . ,I 3,-. I it . .I W 1 713. f 4. . 4' . f. 01 4 -sv f, f 19 I ,Y7Q7l"' ' was . . .. ,. 5. . 4 z :ugly .5 I 1 n .. xl ,f' A 'E . -1 ., ff' 2 el iff - : K' ' II 7231 I I 5 vc. ,.' ." '- f F 552. M. , .l ,QM U.. , ,U I ,J W f r f ' ff f A .J izfffivW" f if- ' it i'i't!Z".i ' M' 72.-192' ' ff ' w - tl!-425 .. f I it .af ' I f ,., 'EYE Z9 vff 5.4-. ...tv f I iw... f-. 'gf 'ti -ff my . 'N I NNIAIIZIE-X t . . 'M t..f, ff . 53:-:,....:t, ,tl -L, -is- ip, gpg, Q wt-xge',11.5 ,,t!. ,'.g5, V5 ' Elfg. .. ,z H IIYQZHYLI 1 ' . :.vtz ,.-- 441:-4..is1', Q. "" " - 4 4 1. g -in . 7 1 ' ' f 4 "k 3 4 A1 , 'f 1 :2 431212-Efi I i if ,X Q , 545 . -ggunn MUSGRAVE, FRANK: Honor Band 1-4, v. pres. 3, pres. 45 Marching Band 1-45 Orchestra 1-45 Fresh- man Band Award 1. NATIONS, TERRY: Basketball 2-35 Mu Alpha Theta 45 Honor Society 4. NEITZEL, DANNY: Football 3-4: FCA 45 Boys "O" Club 3-45 Track 3-45 French Club 3. NICHOLS, GRANT. NIXON, BARBARA. NORDIN, MIKE: Cross Country 45 Track 3-45 Boys "O" Club 45 Round Table Royalty 45 Honor Society 3-45 Shield Staff 3-45 Round Table Staff 3-45 Student Council 2-35 NFL 1- 45 Announcers Club 3-45 Great Books 45 Junior Rotarian 45 Quill 81 Scroll 4. 've if in W Mag I -A TK' Qi' .5 W-iv--'vs ' A m E .M .,, .D ...,...i.. . Q J' V' . 51754 my f "vo f , J z W' W ' f f A W f A .Be . . 5 . My gf, f . will 5 Q if f if w f if ff" f 4155, ' . 4, . ,f I 5 ,I 5 . .5 I, 5 f ,, fr - V- ' 11 ' -4 .Li-J.. ', 1 Ay... 5.2 NORDYKE, RICHARD: Baseball 2-4: Key Club 4. NORTHINGTON, RICHARD. NOWLAND, BAR- BARA: Coronets 15 Great Books 4. NUMMY, DAVID: Honor Society 45 JCL 3-4, treas. 45 Quill 81 Scroll 45 Student Council 1, pres. 1 CCentralJ5 Football 1 CCentralJ5 Round Table Staff 3-4. O'CONNOR, SHERRI: Cygnets 15 HERO 3-4, pres. 4. O'CONNOR, STEVEN. O'GRADY, COLLEEN: Health Club 4, treas. 45 Chi Alpha Mu 25 Round Table Staff 45 Spanish Club 1-3. OLLER, MITC- HELL. ONG, BILLY: Key Club 3-4, treas. 45 Honor Society 3-45 Mu Alpha Theta 3-45 Tennis 1 QNorth- eastJ5 Tennis 3-4, capt. 45 Swimming 2-4, capt. 45 Basketball 1 CHardingj5 Spanish Club 45 Round Table Staft 45 Human Relations 1 qHardinQJ5 FJA 45 Round Table Royalty 4, O'MEARA, MICHELLE. PARRIS, HOWARD. PATE, CARRIE: Cygnets 1-35 French Club 25 Shield Staft 3-45 Round Table Staft 45 Great Books 45 FJA 3-4, pres. 45 Quill 5 Scroll 45 Round Table Royalty 4. PATTERSON, MICHELLE: Class treas. 15 Cygnets 1-2, cheerleader 25 Court Jesters 1. PAULDEN, DAVID: Human Relations 3-4, parl. 3-45 Key Club 45 FJA 45 Round Table Staft 4. PENN, JILL. PEOPLES, NANCY. PERKINS, MICHELLE: Major- ette 3-45 Adv. Modern Dance 3-45 All-Sports Prin- cess 45 Drill Team 1-25 Gospel Chorus 1-25 Cheer- leader 25 Human Relations 1-25 Court Jesters 2. PERRY, BARBARA. PETTER, CHARLES: Chi Alpha Mu 15 Football 3-45 Track 3-45 Boys "O" Club 3-4. PETTIJOHN, CONNIE: FBLA 4. - Seniors 'I93 Seniors I 94 PHILLIPS, JAMES. PITCOX, SHERYL: Library Club 1-3 CDel Cityji FBLA 4. POTTING, KATHRYN: FBLA 4, treas. 4. PRINCE, JENNIFER: Pep Club 15 Human Relations 2-45 Gospel Chorus 4. PROVINE, CAROL: 20th Century Homemakers5 Library Club 3. PRUET, BETH. PUGH, JACK: Baseball 1-45 Boys "O" Club 2-45 Basketball 1-25 Key Club 2. PUGH5 TIMOTHY. PULLEY, MARC. QUINTANA, LOUIE: Shield Statt 4. FIAGAN, WILLIAM. RAMIREZ, ALBERT. RAND- OUIST, CYNTHIA: Band 2-35 Cygnets 1-2. RAT- LIFF, DEBBIE. RATZKI, THOMAS: Baseball 1-45 Football 3-45 Mu Alpha Theta 45 Honor Society 45 German Club 2-45 Key Club 3-45 Safety Council 2-45 FCA 4. READNOUR, RANDAL. RECTOR, RALPH: NFL 1-4, v. pres. 3-45 Honor Band 1-25 Marching Band 1-25 Orchestra 1-25 German Club 3-45 Safety Council 3- 4. REDD, PAT. REDDY, MARY. REECE, TRACY: DECA 45 FHA 4. REESE, CHARLES: Honor Society 45 Spanish Club 45 Boys "O" Club 2-45 Thespians 1-35 Basketball 1- 35 Mu Alpha Theta 3-45 Baseball 1-4. RELEFORD, THURMAN. REYNOLDS, DONNA. RICHARDS, VETA. RIDDELL, SCOTT: Football 1-45 Wrestling 1- 2, 45 Baseball 1-45 Boys "O" Club 2-4, v. pres. 45 FCA 4. RIDDLE, KATHY: Band 1-2 CCapitol Hillbg Band 35 Pep Club 1 CCapitol HillJ5 Tennis 35 FBLA 4. RIGG, DEBORAH. RILEY, CYNTHIA: VICA 3-45 Band 1-35 Band 81 Orchestra Girls 2-35 Hi-Notes 1-3. RIVERS, DOREEN: Human Relations 3-45 Gospel Chorus 45 HERO 4. ROBERTS, TAMARA. ROBERTSON, MARK. ROBINSON, ROD: Boys "O" Club 2-45 Swimming 2-45 Golf 4. ROGERS, CLARA: Pep Club 1-25 Human Relations 3-45 Gospel Chorus 3-45 Red Cross 4. ROGERS, STEVEN. ROGIVUE, RENEE: Girls "O" Club 1-4, pres. 45 Round Table Staff 45 Courtesy Club 25 Mu Alpha Theta 25 Health Club 4. I . . 154- 1" nf ' w X , f f 0.3 ff 9 cg ' -. . if i WI 1 ,M . -5-if ., -fv' 5 X x W4 f A , in 593713, z14:5.Psi:- if wil, J ii: I -swf' . ' fi: 2' 1 I ' i f vm 7' I 4 , Z 1, b 1 fl I I 5, ,Zag I , 5 if N M' , I ft vw 1 gg, 1 5 . I I f. , ,Q fe , IW. ' mfg waxy, " . t . .. . 5 ' ff, f I 9 1 ,sa-f 44 c'-.. ' I I J ' ll 'T 961' 2 M f f M , , I .. 5 ,J . . . ggi u- r " W 2 5 4 Z sw f 4,-:-5 .v . 5, f , , " if ZW 4 1' 49 4 ' 245 F5 5 L45 M -,235 ROOKS, SUZANNE: FBLA 45 Cygnets 2-35 Cour- tesy Club 2. ROUNSAVILLE, ANNE. RUSSELL, BECKY. RUTLEDGE, RANDY: Cross Country 45 Class v. pres. 45 Honor Society 3-4, chap. 45 Stu- dent Council 3-45 Boys "O" Club 45 Key Club 3-45 Hi-Lion 4. SANDERS, NANCY. SAVAGE, NANCY: Thespians 2-35 Adv. Modern Dance 3-4. SCHMIDT, NANCY. SCHONHOLTZ, KARLA. SCHONWALD, DANIEL: German Club 35 Announcers Club 3-45 Great Books 45 Shield Staff 2-35 NFL 1-45 Questings 4. SCHRAMECK, FRAN- CIS: Mu Alpha Theta 3-45 Art Honor Society 45 Chess Club 1-25 FBLA 4. SCHROEDER, KAREN: Coronets 1-4, sgt.-at-arms 2, parl. 3, pres. 45 French Club 2-3, pres. 35 Honor Language 35 Courtesy Club 2-4, sgt.-at-arms 3, treas. 45 Court Jesters 15 Round Table 3-4, co-edi- tor 45 Round Table Royalty 45 Honor Society 45 Mu Alpha Theta 35 Ouill 81 Scroll 3-45 Great Books 45 FJA 4. SCHUE, DENNIS. SCOTT, SHIRLEY. SEALS, PEARLIE. SHAVER, WANDA: Human Relations 2-45 Pep Club 3-45 Gospel Chorus 2-45 Safety Club 1-25 Red Cross 2-35 20th Century Homemakers. SHAW, KAYE: Cygnets 25 FBLA 4. SHELTMAN, DENISE: 20th Century Homemakers 3, pres. 3. SHERRARD, CHARLES, SHIRES, MARK: Band 1-2. SHIRLEY, MICHELE: Cygnets 1-4, sgt.-at-arms 25 HERO 3-4, treas. 3. COWBOY Hal Crawford makes headlmes at annual National Rodeo in Fairgrounds Arena the week of Dec. 7-14 BULLDOGGING requires balance, fortitude and good timing, veteran rodeo performer Hal Crawford knows, as he qualifies for the finals of the National Seniors I 96 SENIORS: Going, going, gone! SHIRLEY, GAYLE. SINGER, MARLA: Adv. Modern Dance 4. SKALA, KEVIN. SLINKARD, PHILLIPQ Golf Team 2-4, NFL 1-4, Honor Society 4, Great Books 4, Hi-Lion 4. SLOHN, SHERI: Red Cross 3-4, FBLA 4. SMILEY, HEYWOOD: Basketball 2-4. SMILEY, LYLE. SMILEY, MATTHEW: Football 3-4. SMITH, ELAINE. SMITH, GILBERT: Cry-Slurs 2-4, v. pres. 4, Track 2-4, Boys "O" Club 2-4. SMITH, KEVIN: JCL 1, Cry-Slurs 3-4, asst. librarian 4, Great Books 4. SMITH, SUSAN: German Club 1- 4, HERO 3-4. SMITH, THOMAS: French Club 1-2, FBLA 3-4. SNODGRASS, HARRY: Football 1, Hockey 1-4, Baseball 3-4. SOLIDAY, DAVID: Art Honor Society 4. STACY, CYNTHIA: Coronets 1-4, Courtesy Club 3, Human Relations 2, FBLA 4, reporter 4. STANICH, RANDALL. STARK, SUSAN. STEELE, TIMOTHY. STEELMAN, LAURA: Coronets 2-4, FBLA 3-4, pres. 4. ff-4:1 22. jjfi ' v"7f1" glv , , 'TI-l2:f'4Zf .. - . '55, . -. ...fr 'Im . I: V IFi5f"T'W " 'f 53210 . , 3 -5-rf. .fig r I PM .-. I in 4' 'Rx sb ..-V . .. -,. ' .-V2 11,522 z- . . I JV f 4 im 5 Di TNQ if -H rt TJ og A Nan. i Es-1 r 'v 3 -rv. I L 9 Q' J - H . T 4 xr" liiiii -HN' '471 .4 JT"'e . .1 .-'ln '4 T -.:i, -, yt . Q gps I W y , -M A 1 , if Q, I ft R , I ' fi f 4 cw me F . . g 4-'IN-Q I 5 .. . go, ,. -V 1 24 at-I I ir.. i095 GQCDF SFF When friends played kid games at the park will be best remembered by the 576 members of the class of '75 nl W- . . ma STEPHENS, LEONARD. STEPHENS, SANDRA. STETTNISCH, PAMELA. STEVENSON, DAVENA. STEWART, PATRICIA: Shield Statt 15 Human Rela- tions 3-4. STICKNEY, MICHAELA. STOOPS, KENNETH. STRATTON, LESLIE. SUMMERS, NANCY: Court Jesters 1-25 C-Squad Cheerleader 15 Cygnets 1-2, cheerleader 25 Student Council 25 French Club 1-4, v. pres. 45 Honor Language 3-45 Honor Band 45 Marching Band 45 Great Books 4, chap. 45 Shield Staff 3-4, co-editor 45 Quill St Scroll 45 Round Table Royalty 45 FJA 3-4. SUMPTER, JAMES. TALLEY, KIM: Football 1-25 Swimming 2-45 Round Table Staft 45 Shield Stalt 4. TATE, PATRICIA: Pep Club 1-25 FBLA 15 Human Relations 35 Student Council 2, TAYLOR, DARRELL. TAYLOR, EDDIE: Football 1-45 Wrestling 3-45 Key Club 4. TEDFORD, VIRGINIA. THOM, TERESA: Coronets 15 Cry-Slurs 2-4, sec. 45 German Club 2-35 Mu Alpha Theta 3-45 Honor Soci- ety 3-45 Thesplans 2-4, treas. 25 Shield Staff 45 Great Books 4, sec. 45 FJA 4. THOMPSON, DON- ALD. THOMPSON, TOMMY: Baseball 1-45 Boys "O" Club 1-45 Football 3-45 Key Club 15 FCA 45 Round Table Staff 4. THROWER, STEVEN: Football 3-45 Baseball 1-2. TIGER, RUTH. Seniors 1 98 TINKHAM, TERRL TOAHW, ARSINE: Football 1, ix , 5 Theta society 1-2, safety Club 1-25 indian Club 2-3. ,V 95 TODD, PRISClLLA. Tom, DIANE. TovvE, LARRY: gl , 4, f' Football 1-25 Football mgr. 3-45 Baseball mgr. 3-45 jp -,ggi Track mgr. 2, Key Club 1-35 Boys "o" Club 3-45 f A ' FCA 4. lllll . 'fi TRENT, LESLIE: FTA 1, Band 1-35 Cry-Slurs 3-45 'A." Courtesy Club 45 Honor Society 45 Amalgamated 1 Banana lnc. 4, treas. 45 Great Books 4, librarian 45 , 5 Student Council 45 Hi-Notes 2-4. TROUT, KATHY. L p VANHOOSER, LUCINDA: Red cross 3-45 HERO 35 f ty ,.,... FBLA 4. VANLAANEN, DARA: Coronets1-4, cheer- leader- 25 Adv. Modern Dance 3-4. VASSILOPOU- A tg: ' Vut Q VEITCH, VIVIAN: Pep Club 1-2 fMillwoodJ5 20th Century Homemakers 45 Student Council 25 Class sec. 15 French Club 1-25 Shield Staff 2. VICKMAN, JOHN. VICKMAN, WILLIE. WALKER, TRACY: Class sec. 15 French Club 1-25 Courtesy Club 25 Coronets 1-45 Red Cross 45 Wrestling Statistician 1-45 Court Jesters 4. WALKER, VANESSA. ,am PQ 45 semions lT'S LALDlES choice when pep clubs join to pick their beau for pep assembly DUMPING the pep club beau, Chuck Petter, are disappointed run- nersup Jerry Manning, Steve Murdock, Tom Ratzki, and Sean Milburn after the surprise announcement at assembly. 11, 'ts W -nf' , f-:f:. 2 Q5 215 5 . , "" - , .. . ,f 's s' 7 1 'GW ,gt f' F. , 45's Q . . 1 ,, , .. thx M12 5, I if . 11. ef 'f fiik .TW 5 2321112 mwtiflia. WALLER, FELIX: Basketball 4. WALLIS, JEAN: Coronets 1-45 Court Jesters 15 FBLA 45 Courtesy Club 4. WAMBLE, PHILLIP. WASHINGTON, CHARLES. WASHINGTON, MARILYN: Courtesy Club CHardingJ5 Student Council 35 Pep CIub5 Viking Singers 2-35 Class pres. 3 CNortheastJ5 Human Rela- tions 45 Thespians 4. WATSON, BRAD. WEATHERINGTON, WANDA. WEEKS, BARBARA: Cygnets 1-4, att, sec. 45 Cour- tesy Club 2-3, sgt.-at-arms 35 Red Cross 15 FBLA 3- 4, v. pres. 45 Student Council 2-4, treas. 3, student store mgr. 35 chap. 45 All-Sports Princess 45 French Club 2. WELLS, DAVID. WELLS, KEITH: Key Club 2-45 Basketball 2-45 Boys "O" Club 2-4. WELSH, KIM. WESSEL, LINDA: Coronets 1-4, sgt.- at-arms 25 Courtesy Club 25 Thespians 25 Court Jes- ters 1-45 C-Squad Cheerleader: B-Squad Cheer- leader5 Junior Varsity Cheerleader5 Varsity Cheer- leader 3-4, head 45 Quill 81 Scroll 3-45 Honor Society 45 Pep Council 3-45 German Club 3-45 Round Table Staff 3-45 Key Club Princess 4. WEST, RANDY. WEST, RUSSELL. WHITE, LAWRENCE. WILBOR, ELIZABETH. WILBURN, CARLA: Coro- nets 1-45 FBLA 35 Red Cross 25 Health Club 4, treas. 4. WILBURN, NANCY: Spanish Club 3-4, v. pres. 3, pres. 45 Honor Society 3-4, treas. 45 Mu Alpha Theta 45 Great Books 4, parl. 45 Honor Language 4. WIL- HITE, RANDY. WILLHITE, DEBBIE, WILLIAMS, BEVERLY: Human Relations 45 VICA 4. WILLIAMS, MICHAEL. WILLIAMS, RANDY. WIL- LIAMS, ROBERT: FBLA 4. WILLIAMSON, RONALD. WILSON, DAVID: Cross Country 45 Key Club 4. WIMSETT, DERHONDA: Cygnets 1-25 FBLA 4. WIN- ANS, ROSA: Cygnets 3-4, sgt.-at-arms 35 Gospel Chorus 1-4, sec. 35 Human Relations. WIND, TERRI. WIOREK, ANN: Coronets 45 Thespians 45 German glub 45 Swimming 45 Exchange Student from Swe- en 4. WOLF, NANCY: Gymnastics 1 CDes Moines, lowaj5 Thespians 3-45 Coronets 3-4. WOODS, DEBBIE: Honor Band 2-45 Marching 1-45 Orchestra 3-45 Hi- Notes 1-45 Great Books 4. WULFF, KENNETH. ZIM- MERMAN, DANNY. ZUMWALT, CHERYL. Seniors I 99 .,f1,f., V, 1 'V ,V f-'fm' 'f Z f ff X f fe,- I I ,M 2-3 cl"-I f f fu , "1 'f , 4, 431, f"vyf QLBQ5 W f QQ. Hwf.-f,fxf sw' ,,:'g', ff f 5 'If 4 16155 V 1221 v 4 gvfrfifzt: - 2, V ff ., A , 5' A -Q22-fi . , ' fy Advertising Inflation . . . Remember when gas was 3303 a gallon and a lVlcDonald's hamburger was 1967 My dad used to tell me about the time when movies were a dime. Now l'm talking about how I remember when gum was a dime. It makes me feel older when l realize l'm remembering lower prices. Funny. . .how we find ourselves experiencing things we had never dreamed would happen. Advertising ghflliv . .m -, Wmsfi.-t. -, QSHS SCCII1 G S lf N or I ff f J N Q3 "'iW.wa-s : 822 uw 11" ,C'.:':'9l "yi " "S':l 2 'ggi 1 asf Qi ,gr i ' flfl get est ea s f r l JA if fl i BA- 1 lrqif bg -395,5 'X xl Is it reallya bargain7 1 As A' Mitts" , N . , wl'-. ' ' x , L- --f.'ff,"'i: Teenagers, feeling the impact of wyrfx, vf sv eggs t 'lr 1. A32 flung' , , , , ' K A M. jf-' '-:-T inflation, carefully evaluate advertising j 5 . and compare prices of merchandise 'Rf V11 ff' before they buy. f:fTf'-9 ,fa" ,.- -i . . H5597 . Y 55:44 -, X They like to shop in the Northwest DRESSES ' SPORTSWEAR .,f'f m'fr N, it. , Accessomes ,gt ri. QQESV I,g,:m,Miff!r. community where they know people. ,,,..,-1'-2115, - . . , 'fr ,,-is' ' 'v" 'G . --' .'.gir1,s5F::"P'-- They patronize florists, jewelers and tilt- iffy' , - . nt- ' .far UQ' ' ' neighborhood stores where their .sm gif "I friends work. "p'tji, r ER : ' wx ft A' . . mf,--,,. ' 11 rg ..-.. .. . U ,, ri gfgg nr, According to a poll taken by Shield ,W tlffiikz ' wr-eg X-Wig B,.,t.!'y,'f1fgf3,r3 - , '2,7r2sP:9"'fg - .. X WEEE' -'Tw FW reporters rn the fall, about 57 percent gif-tt - W . " ':sQf,', cg-. 1. i ' "-f:f':i5Ef,a27i " .,-3 H - of Northwest students have part time U. In . , -. ' r ff-.fir .- - wif" lf- 11115 X Along with a work schedule, stu- rt' ,g.yr:Q:,g gl A-rf., . ':0"s:,' ff" ,g,.E.l,-i'fZ.je.! ' , . .- 'R.:'i, P . ff:- dents learn to manage their own vgwi. . . -.- , - ,' finances and their personal bank 2 accounts gg!! TWGSG SXDGNGUCGS DVOVWDT STUUSUTS 6447 AvoNoALE - NICHOLS HILLS PLAZA - 843-5709 to r-T-lore and STOREHOURS10:OOAMTO5:30PM DAILYTHUFZS 10'00AM TOBOOPM , -u 4 an' "", , nw' U91 4 -or 111 , ,,,,. an-1 ...r it ll llll ll but ' 41 "Lots of love and care will work wonders," Mrs. Jim Demopoulos tells senior Bendy Gaddis. Bendy is purchasing a plant for Mother's Day at The Rain Forest, 3024 B N. Portland, Ph. 943-8148. THE RAIN FOREST X Adverlisi 26 I 1 4 1 ..ig 7 -141 J I 1' .'-i: lbrn 7 xi if X , Ll kslnlgwu x v A' P': :" "fu ii, A-fJ':' , , O , if 'ff' f m hi Q , vii ae . ---x ,355 is ,L 4 ,CM A CONGRATULATIONS to the Senior Class of 75. NORTHWEST BAPTIST CHURCH, 2200 N. DREXEL. Ph, 942-5557. 9112. Admiring his new T-shirt that he plans to wear to the next rock con- cert, junior Ron Walker leaves satisfied from the new "Anything you desire" store. Another World Expo, 3004 C N. Portland. Ph. 942- F' "TM 'W' ' " l l Coming up with a piping hot pizza for Northwest pizza lovers is senior Jim Talley tells fellow Knights, Debbie Coates, Terri Dobson, Mark Sherrard and 1 Long. "The service at Pizza Hut is almost as fast as my hot rod," senior Kim Cindy Henderson. Pizza Hut, 3237 Classen. Ph, 525-0626, l Advertising 294 lg' f 2 F """' A' 'I N , 4,., ,A ,A.,,A F f 2 is ""A' .... y c u ....A, ,,4. c. 1 Y lf: N t- , - Xp 1 5Sl0llQ 0 E'HE1E . I 'i: ' gg ,,,:5:gE5Eg32E11333E5555251215355555i5E5E353f5:3E51-- . . 'figi' 15E52Pfg53EgE3EgEg" 1 1 2f1EgEr55EgE5Eg' Sf ' :aff-g1fP2f1': " "f " ' 1 I V ' Aifififif2535E22:2:22515252EEESfifiizlzzzllgfffgigfif Q ' .,.A - fa . . ' . 1:9355 '1g2 ,fg33s5s525sffs555' j'2 fs225i'F" 151325 -15221222522 21 y ':gf E 31f2 54322121 l' 1'f-- 2: . . f i' fffffffiiix:-1 ".s:1. ii' being kind fo each Other: Sharing ' 90011 times together, having f U71 ' ' ' and buying a ylfi of ie welry at ""' B- C- Clark Jewelers. .gag I Q'-2-13:4f:-15:-:f.,:-:-1-L1-:waz-:':':o :-'-ze-:vc -.-:-1.1 -:-:f. .14-. '-:-:':-:w:-'- -:-:-:-':', "'-'1:-1 23'-:-.-.-xf -:".l::iz':-"'"',3:2:T:1:-:iz-15'15'-"'' "'775:5:" ,1fs:2t2a 5I:1:1:'Z1:2E2E1.': . . . .1-'ETS-. E s':'fTf1Qi: Mimi' 'iififfpi '4" 2252513 ifif-3232-:f5QfE2E23ff ':1i272fi1.'ElE1E' f i "E1E55'f'131E15fE1,-11 ff' 1' ':I I'Z:E:E::':':"':: ":252E1j111E2E2l1i ''752211151E1l1E2i1EffffE2SI'2E2E1-1--115-I 3121.11-15123 ,fi-mi 'E.C.GQ.ou1k OKLAI-IOMA'S OLDEST JEWELERS o 1 o o F Wllh 3 . ., DOWNTOWN MAYFAIR " ks." Sams MBIi5u,01'ld F' F'V find Olli what Ile, -X' va, 'Wg JOHN SM' Ttdtu ul f aoo4-A N. Ponrunn 4235 N.w. sam: wn.i. Roesns PARK Pi.AzA Non-rnwzs-r Pi.AzA MALL y Z8 947-8511 842-B511 -Q oKi.AHoMA ci-rv. OKLAHOMA Books on Health and Nutrition Natural Vitamins Minerals Foods Juicers Cosmetics Sugar Free Salt Free and Allergy Foods Full Line ot Hoffman St Welder products NUTRITIONAL 5 FOOD CENTER ' ' Norman A Maybell Upjohn-Owners. 8 to 6 Daily, Closed 'E . Sunday 1026 Classen Blvd. Ph. 232-8404 aww:-sr . i , , . g,.1,,v ww, f' I ' . U 1- ' . V qi, aw- !X f"'N 4 Hickow Farmers, Jana Wills, Jeannie Crosley, Colleen O'Grady, Michael Coleman and Kenny Bridges stack the Trick or Treat goodies for Halloween. Hickory Farms has always employed a large number of Northwest students. Hickory Farms, Shepherd Mall. Ph. 946-2414. m-an-gg ra- - Advertising 20 Creative trend in advertising corners market lt's a sophisticated world, and advertising experts reflect more tech- nical know-how now than ever before. Teenage consumers have learned to discriminate between phony put- ons and misleading sales pitches as they apply logic to advertising. Whether it's a decision on the luxury of a new sports car or a choice between carnations and roses at the florists, clever shoppers look for clues to help them decide, Round Table advertisers value the good relationship that advertising builds with teen clientele. 9 HAYFAIR 4817 N MAY AVENUE OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. PHONE 946-1408 Beautilul Womens Clothes To look their best at contest, pep club cheer- leaders, Tish Worsham and Pam l-lolleman com- plete their uniiorms with tights from l.isby's Shoes, 3124 N. May. Ph. 943-3800. Advertisi 206 it 4 '09 111 , I ,I O OOO Qo4". rl' ' APPROVAL of the poinsetta plant Dewayne Vaughn has selected for his mother for Christmas is registered by Jerry Manning. Mr. Gilbert Hicks helps the boys choose from a wide assortment of plants at BILL and IRENE 'S FLORISI 3004 lV.W 23. PH. 943-3353. R070- R007ER For Any Drainage Failure 2423 N.W. 33RD ST. 943-5031 OKLA. CITY 73112 681-2913 KNOWING WHAT beautiful trees are available at COIT'S DRIVE-IN, majorettes pick up a tree for the Christmas party they have annually with the cheerleaders, Majorettes Michelle Perkins, Anne Formby and Pam Potter give instructions while Kathy Allen, LuAnn Bayless and Vickie Ward load the tree, COlT'S DRIVE-IN, 4707 N. Penn. Ph. 524-0655. I I I f 14 .4 . 'V I ' 1 '---"""'-f-MM Advertising 2 7 Avenue of light dotted with business firms For those who like the bright lights of a metropolitan city, where else in Oklahoma City can the vievv down May Avenue between NVV 23rd and 39th streets be matched at night7 Wall to wall business enterprises line the busy street, frequented by North- west students and their families, who help to swell the volume of sales. Among the establishments are six service stations, four drive-ins, three car lots, a pizza parlor, paint store, art supply shop, department store, tvvo churches and a grocery store. Feeling the pinch ot soaring gaso- line prices, shopping in one's back yard had become a reality tor Knight- land's people. PENNINGTON ENTERPRISES Ruth I1 Pennington H E Fleetwood - Ed Pennington- Milt Pennington REALTORS CONTRACTORS ' DEVELOPERS 3120 NORTH MAY AVENUE 943-4415 OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA, orthwest Shopping Center .i- i l ll 1, I. li, all liar ,il ,i i. i ii ,i l till I , tl, E, ,, gli , . , i x Advertising BAPTIST TEMPLE, corner of N.W. 30th and Villa, proudly salutes her Northwest graduates of '75: standing front: Cleft to rightj Steve Murdock, Tina Collis, Tamye Hill, Tim Love. Seated above: Janice Ayers, Jerry Manning, Gena Ghan, Scott Riddell, Vickie Harper, Jeff Bonebrake, Pat Ball. Not pictured: Rick Buchanan, Robbyn Chesher, Marsha Cupp, Bendy Gaddis, Dwayne Helt, Bar- bara Meeks, Jack Pugh, Tim Pugh. ,gquire Shu Dlryllvrildl Ok1nlpsuGt!g.Ghhmna 1'-zifwgiw L A-.gh A 372:-L KX V A , it , ' A A , , ' if 4, 545, :w-1""'ff.,f T' 2-JQQL, 515 -fl' T ,fff rf -:Mtn A-Saw ' "U 3.3-A-L gyQfy.fg13 vlhdjii ., it. 5-gi til wit iii mi:-i': i A Lg! t,,, g El t"' if if r'tt " Q 'LHB-HST" ' H 4 ADJUSTING HIS equipment so senior Leah Cuppey's pose will look just right is Northwesfs ofti School photographer Mel Newson. MEL NEWSOM PHOTOGRAPHY 2220 Classen Blvd. Ph. 528-20 f 1,-,. S-'frmwyz-fzf-fav" . f,'1tf"- i '. Advertising K .M ffyy. -. i2.vQEzg1'5F4"'A' i ' . w""i :mf ,..1l""n... SPEEDY SERVICE is guaranteed at Eales, so seniors Richard Buchanan and Tom Ratzki are assured of getting their set back in time to watch Monday night football. EALES TELEVISION and RADIO SERVICE, 2906 N. W 23. Ph. 946-7337. "THIS IS exactly the sword," says senior Steve Reese fcenterj, "we need for our Shakespea- rean pIay." Seniors Randy Williams, Don Eden and Steve searched everywhere for the proper kind of Old English sword before they located it at ACE JEWELRY, LOANS 84 COINS, 2400 N, May' Ph. 942-7209, Bargaining is necessar part of dail life The satisfaction of financial inde- pendence drew some 57 per cent of the 2,450 Knights into atter-school jobs, mostly in the Northwest commu- nity. The ever-present spectre of inflation plagued the American society in '74- '75, and students at Northwest were constantly aware of the problems in the economy. They became more selective in their shopping habits and joined the older generation in bargain hunting. Budgeting became a way of lite in the wave of predictions of unemploy- ment and depression. 9 Advertising 1 210 l Merchants show 20-year support for Northwest Sentimental attachments between the school and business community have grown during the 20 years North- west has been in existence. Who do school organizations call when they want to borrow decorative plants for assemblies and showsfP The lvloesels at their Hort-Haven. Where does the art department I obtain many donations for their div- h erse activitiesTP From Hepp Brothers Paint Store. V Many other such concerned patrons and friends were stable, loyal "stand- bys"-proud of the strong traditions l I lf TlPS FOR CARE of plants are readily given by gardening experts at lvlOESEl.'S HORT-HAVEN. Sopt more Doug Moesel and seniors Gordon Hicks and Bruce Nloesel are just part ofthe large crew of wi Bhd prestige WhiCh have marked the informed sales persons. MOESEUS HORT-HAVEN,44t5N.W. tO.Ph,942-6996. schools first 20 years. If A - '-. if,5ij:.iif if-gym 1- T rt,,trf , ,fff ft:fFiiC5 lc--WW T nik: K 5ff9"'r 1'-:Q T fu fiitixiilb- : , 'aww' ,fff 'r-'Nl MW' Miha. GIVING THE GO AHEAD on a new 1975 luxurious Thunderbird are senior approvestheirgood taste, DUB RICHARDSON, 3815 N. May. Ph. 946-32 Tom Thompson and junior Larry Bastida. Sales chief, Mr. Bob Womack, The agency is convenientlylocaled six blocks north of NVV. Advertising is 9 E st. : 211 I'l"l'l'TT'f-V FRIENDLINESS AND SERVICE at' its best are yours at CHAMPLIN service station. In addition, Mr. Don Gerdes Cownerl was awarded the "Cleanest Champlin Station Award" last year, DON'S CHAMPLIN SERVICE, N.W. 39th 8 Port- land. Ph, 947-7181. OPEN ll 24 HOURS 3106 N. MAY 5' -wblfrwqt. 2 ,,,,..W, 1 , , 1 ,, A H - Vi 16 'V 'Q Ma 4 s -r'Pv!-WY" LQ':"'fLf3I.., ""7'iff.,,N ' amass . me 5 ,1, ', QW ' THUMBING THROUGH the new washable fabrics in wallpaper in his fathers CML Burl Heppj and uncle's Qlvlr. Cecil Heppj store is Northwest art teacher, Mr. Robert Hepp. The family-owned store stocks a complete line ot the number-one brand of Pratt and Lambert paint, varnish and enamel products, Hepp Brothers Paint and Wallpaper Inc. 3130 N. lvlav 943-4497 , .pry - - 4 1 -. . U -- - .1 A.,..... .,...,f..f,f,4,u4. 1, Q: UHXA, ,R,4,,,, ,dit-'I' ,. , R an --V, :N Closing 21 2 . v,'f,w,1'w J' 42 A ,ffm , Qi xx. gg NLM, in k ,..-5.,,,-,.,.. fm .1 ,. Q 1 , ,,.,.., .N , , ""'WvfN--sn 9 . ' . ,r,f"f-3.1 i -, -.hang-. . - ... , I 'Q SOLITUDE REIGNS as the patio empties of stu- dents at the day's end leaving this loner. CONTINUED CONFLICTS around the globe prompted this addition to a school sidewalk. YY! ! ll YW WE IGARD IT A YGAR GoN6.AL'- I'H0 USAND TIM98, THA T'S LEFT Age HQ SNDIOF SQHOOL, MGMQRIQS, VATGR UNDER me .niDGP, one Mo ne ' ", ..- 4 I Mk ,.v' " 4.1 ld V2 ,, 090W-,.,.. 1 . ff 1 .pits ' 474145 , H ZW , 'fgg,.-Vf V g,:gQigf,A,1l.:tf qi, 1 X ' wg! 4 4,2 2 M, ,, ,, , .-1,, V ' 4 , , , ,,,, fwhfif - 52 , ,, 4 I2 xg 5 if f -fu f . " 4 ,mira '777P fi If Q, WN Z. f fb' gif gif! 4 5 1 zfrif CIo pobserves e with the WE ELG, THQFPQ IT IS PLAm AND SIMPLS WG"VQ TRISD To PFPQQSGPVQ A MeMoPY RQMQPBQR- 'NG even THE RUN'0F'Tl-IG" M aLL, AND MAYBE 'li4AT3 Q skis 7 ' f if 153 1' P Qi! ' .- 4 'fg'FI, 11,1437 ygjif ff, ' L-l'1'L-jig-E54 f'7Qg--"fig , " , 'T VLVQW. 'r r 1lrF'T-3 ,H-ff1iQP:v,:.,-g..ff:::-:': '. ff ,.,.:ffQ7" f :fig .Hi 335712, '21 5" 'x - 'C L l L'3'i-Z1-5-',5ff.Lfff1E575 " ' -.11 ' .-v'1',"' :Z fllfg -ffl f'f2'fli'3kT:'1'Tl'YUf"f ff:- , 1 :,L2EE.,L2t- - 4-5342-6135 1 242, .i:2f""1-Arn fM492"35'-2' 4 ,1 :e'1,.-.4- '21-15'r:.:"f1'- . . ' f :1 'S -5--:'r::i11:gi:4-i':L'::::.g ' V Q ,Qing 531:72 -2 'B A f"j",i..:: .5g,,,,fg5fdgjiyb-g:f3,Tj':v:, ., 4,-Q1qrr"""4'S2L,QZ' "' 'Qkrff' ' H --.,L-----wwf-:ff:u,. 1- 1' ,:-'e,:,.,, 1.5 ':A-f-'f'wf""fff1f:2'-M' J...- 1 - ,, nw. -1 W --g,,..1.-.1-:1: MV, y, . V wwf.,-rs -mf-mf f::.,4w Afggf- Y .,. H., Y, ,, .. .,,, . -, nf., 1- f A - f4.,,,-f- f-v...1 ,..,.,. .. ..4-,,,., Q- or V ..-2,--L,..4,g,p.w,.,-H -f--fwr , - A , . H . 1- ., .- -arf-'t ----- ,.. f ....-- -f-:-- V -hm. 1'-, Qu..-L "H"-1-.-1 4,.-.,.',-L,,,,,, ,:,... - ww.: Q-.,,g.. YA.,,,.:44',L...........,...g..,:....Nz:.-1 .,., 1,...1.......4."'f4 . ..,..,.x...,...-.-Nu.....Q.mwQw1.-n.Qm..,.n....f,...1.q.a....-..-.n'....,'- '-...,...,.,,-,T --V " 'A 183 J, Abbo, Cocklin , .,Fn9ex,, ,A 218 Abbe, Shameron 156 , I 97,142 Su Sag 81, 92,1 69 TEMPLE CHURCH 183 7 7 , B dd 104 169 EDUCATION 72, 3 88 101,155,166 Jeuan 169,171 30,60,102,113, 4B k ,B 108,111, 181 , a11l8i155-inessa 103,142 103,141 i3arn, ,j RonnJe 98,169 183 5231511 1 ny 155 183 , Barr j rchard 93 Venessa 133 Adkins MS- KAY 52 Tommy 100,170 Barffiebaugh, Lynn 103,169 Jemee 156 Michelle 111,141 Beverly 156 ADS 128-131 142 83,104.1 Bovs 133- 155 GIRLS 133 Alan 183 5187189 Dianna 9 Calhoun, Mark Melanie Larry Amick, 11,1 206 Linda 101 '1 1 Amous, Ricky 111,121 Amous, Ronnie 111 Anderson, Eletra 141 Anderson, Laurie 87,88,101, 169 Anderson, Randy 141 Andrewski, Judy 103,141 Angelo, Elyse 100,113,169 Angelo, Kim 100,141 Angle, Vickie 103,141 ANNOUNCERS CLUB 86 Anson, Barbara 102,169 Anthony, Ray 91 Anthony, Tony 78,85,134,141 Anthony, Ward 97,111 ANOTHER WORLD EXPO 201 Armstead, Robert 181 Armstead, Thomas 91,93,181 Armstrong, Carlton 118 Armstrong, Jonna 91,111,181 Armstrong, Paula 97,111,155 Arnold, Thomas 169 ART 68 ART HONOR 82 Arthur, Sherri 141 Ashbrook, Pam 169 Ashcraft, Shawn 141 Asher, Sharyl 94,103,106,169 ASSYLAM 205 Atchley, Mike 169 Atkinson, Tammeria 155 Aubrey, James 98,168 Aycock, Devonna 155 Aycock, Sabra 141 Ayers, Janice 38,40,83,102, 104,113,l81,208 Bahm, Marty 141 8 2 103 142 Berna Berry,'Carolyn 1 1 1,141 Berry, Berry, Berry, Berry, BESTY Donald 155 Keith 86,141 Robert 113,121,155 Shawn 102,113,155 ET 209 BaHey, BaHey Band, Baken Baken Baken Baken Baken Baken Baken Baken Baker Chris 141 Teresa 108,155 Shawn 82,83,181 Allan 15 Glenn 91 Kathy 103,169 Larry 104,109,181 Lisa 83,141 Michael 83 Paul 181 Ricky 141 Steve 155 Baker, Tom 155 Balch, Balch, Eddy 169 Pam 93,113,169 Balding, Nancy 155 Balding, Stephen 155 Bale, Ron 155 Bales, June 36,67,94,106,169 Bales, Schuyler 155 Ball, Gaylynn 181 Ball, Pat 84,85,181,208 BAND 100 BILL AND lRENE'S 204 Bingham, Bartley 141 Bingham, Susan 182 Bird, Monroe 111,141 Black, David 155 Blacketer, Russell 78,141 Blackmon, Bobby 83,86,87, 169 Blake, Rhonda 108,169 Blake, Warren 155 WAYN 0 Blaney, David 86,87,169 Brown 56 Blankenship, Pam 155 Blevins, Jeannine 94,106,169 Blount, Rodney 141 Boaz, Dale 182 BOBO, MS. JEANNIE 57,97 Bodenstein, Debbie 91,94,169 Bodenstein, Terry 155 Body, Devra 97,111,182,184 Bogart, Ronald 182 Bohn, Glenda 84,98,169 Boldien, Jimmie 2,182 Boldien, Kimberly 111 Bomford, Elaine 30,83,84,87, 98,182 Bone, Christine 169 Bone, Curtis 155 Bonebrake, Jeff 34,83,84,104, 137,182,208 Bonewell, Dwana 169, Booker, Vallnda 111,155 Booth, Joni, 83,113,182 Borders, Sherri 100,111 Borella, Tara 169 BOREN, GOVERNOR DAVID 20 Borgert, Susan 169 BRYANT, Bryant, T Bryant, Vina Bryner, William 182,183 Buchanan, Rick 84,85,88,94, 104,108,109,112,113,137, 209 Buchanan, Susan 183 Buckner, Debra 170 Buckner, Tanya 183 Buie, Bruce 104,156 Bull, Pauline 94,103,156 Bulock, Violet 142 Burch, Vickie 183 Burden, Larry 183 BURDETTE, MS. ELIZABETH 30,31,60 BURGER, MR. THOMAS 86 Burgess, Deborah 183 Burgess, Rick 183 Burgess, Robert 183 Burnett, Rhonda 181 Burnett, Sherri 156 Burrowns, Cathy 142 Burton, Adrian 183 BURTON, MS. BARBARA 97 98,170 MILDRED 85,142 Charcoal, Frankie 183 Chavez, Caroll 183 , , Cheatham, Anthony 111 1' Chfatjham, Cynthia 91,97,111 CHEERLEADERS 106 Chernicky, Gerry 156 Chernicky, Joan 142 Chernicky, Susie 94, 102, 113,170 Cherry, Phillip, 142 Chesher, Robin 7,183,208 Chesler, Donald 83,183 CHESS CLUB 87 Chestnut, Jamey 83,134,183 CHI ALPHA MU 85 CHILD CARE 74 CHOATE STEVE 76 Choroszajlo, Mike 183 Chowning, Jodi 98,170 Christian, Stacy 183 Christensen, Lorrain 170 Christie, David 170 Churillo, Rose 170 Clark, Jane 142 Clark, Jimmy 104,150,170 Clark, Lisa 142 Clark, Robert 150,170 Clay, Pam 142 Claybaugh, Gina 164,183 Clayton, Cindy 142 Clements, Ronnie 150 Clements, Shirley 150,170 Cline, Loree 150,170 Cline, Lisa 34,156,170 Cloud, Sandra 183 CLOWERS, MS. SUSAN 72 Coates, Debra 98,171,201 Coates, Gary 183 Cobb, Carol 183 Cochran, Karen 156 Cochran, Ricky 183 Cocklin, Craig 156 Chaney wt awp' ,mn -M-vrM'l!Ul'lW ' 1 f'fi"'efm:,ff 41 Wu. ' ' VL , ,. , . 47,39 .f My , CoHey,Geunn Index i g 219 :V i f,:,,Q6 I 04,184 126,127 Crossley, Mary Crowl, Leland 143 Crumpler, Phyllis 82,156 Crumby, Phillip 98,143 Cruz, Manuel 143 Cruze, Danny 127 Cruze, Mark 184 CRY-SLURS 98 CULBERT, MR. JOHN 60,84 Cunningham, Cheryl 143 Cupp, Marsha 75,93,184,208 Cuppy, Leah 93,184,208 Curry, Charles 91,111 CYGNETS 102,103 Czerczyk, David 184 Dailey, Kathy 94,103,108,156 Dailey, Steve 111 Daly, Heather 108,156 Daniels, Cheryl 156 Dare, Alicia 30,101,171 Daugherty, Bettijo 143 DAVIS, MR. CLAY 63,116,130 Davis, Danny 104,111,143 1Davis , Data 84 Davis, David gavis Dayna . ,avis Gavis, Kathy Davis Larry D DON' S Leisa 143 FORD 208 88,143 91,111,184 57 84,103,113, Dumas, Richard 171 Duncan, Doug 128,157 Duncan, Tommy 144 Dunkins, Tanya 157 DUNLAP, MR. ROBERT 74 Dunn, Dunn, Dunn Dunn Dunn Dunn Dunn r r 1 J Byron 109,121,123,184 Debbie 103,157 Diana 103,157 Kathy 89,184 Lisa 144 Margaret 157 Mike 184 Durbin, Cindy 157 Durland, Donny 144 Durley, Rose 184 Dutton, Robert 171 Duzan, Aleta 144 Dycus, Mary 83,104,184,190 Dyer, Angela 97,111,157 Dyer, Terri 103,157,171 Dyer, Valarie 97,171 Dyson, Joe 125,137,157 Eades 60 37 11,184 185 144 Merle O2,106, 44 104,185 Espe, Brian Etheridge, Eustis, Ty Evans, 144 Felton Fesler, Fewell, Ruby 103,185 Fewell, Tracy 93,103,172 Field, Ginnie 34,90,185 Fields, Claybra 66 Fields, Erickey 158 Fields, Gary 144 Fields, Michael 158 FIELDS, MS. MILDRED 92 Fincher, Dwight 185 Fink, Stephanie 185 FINLEY, MS. ROBERTA 91 Fish, Regina 111,185 Flake, Jane 17 Fleet, Marci 103,144 Fodge, Michael 172 FOOTBALL 122-127 Ford, Darryl 185 FORD, MRS. DOROTHY 91 Ford, Karen 91,97,108,133, 135,144 Ford,iPaula 189 Ford, Wendi 144 G Forehand, Jean 103,172 FOREIGN LANGUAGE 61 Forget, Forget, Linda 111,165,186 Sheri 144 Formby, Anne 81,94,106,107, 172,206 Forshee, Pam 172 Foster, Foster, Foster, Foster, Foster, Foster, Fou ntai Danita 97,144 Jan 89,111,103,172 John 85,144 Kathleen 144 Richard 158,172 Victor 111,158 n, Sharane 138 Fourkiller, Cindy 103,158 Fowler, Fowler, Carla 91,186 Gayla 111,186 Fox, Catherine 90 Fox, Lorrie 144 Fox, Pat 158 Fox, Stanley 158 Fraher, Mary 103,144 Franklin, Bonita 48,97,98,111, 139 Franklin, Christina 97,98,111, 145 Franklin, Gary 158 Franklin, Marchlyn 97 Frans, Lisa 93,138 Franson, Donald 186 Freema Freema Freema Freema Freeny, n, John 172 n, Leslie 186 n, Monica 186 n, William 158 Ben 88,158 FRENCH CLUB 88 French, French, Gina 139 Scott 139 FRESHMEN 140 Frey, Paula 83,103,186 Fried, Janie 30,42,85,87,186 Friedel, Tracy 158 Frisby, Dennis 172 Frisby, Patrick 186 Frost, Cleophas 186 Frunk, Angela 139 Fugitt, Fred 88,109,130,172 Fuhrmann, Debora 83,101, 108,172 Fuhrmann, Donna 101,158 Fuksa, Dru 158 Fuller, Brenda 103,158 Fuller, Cindy 108,172 Fuller, Yolanda 186 Garacias, Martha 145 Gaddie, Jane 158 Gaddis, Bendy 40,83,94,103, 186,201 Gaillardet, Paul 139 Gaines, Diane 158 Gaines, Leonard 113,121,186 Galloway, Michael 128,186 Gallup, Garcia, Ted 172 Esmeralda 80,92,102 Garcia, Lisa 186 Garcia, Rubi 92,186 Gardipe, Eva 111,145 Gardne Gardne Garner, Garen, r, Billy 158 r, Scotty 145 Carlyn 186 Shawn 145 Garrett, Carolyn 97,158 Garrett, Ellen 89,158 Ga rrett Paul 158 Garrett: Ronald 186 Garton, Garver, Theresa 82,186 Robert 187 Gausman, Susan 158 Gayer, LeDonna 92,187 Gee, Robert 130 GEORG E, MS. VELDA 74 Gerdes, Dana 103,158 Gardes, Dari 171 Gerdes, Debbie 83,92,104,187 Gerlich, Kim 124,158 GERMAN CLUB 88 Gerred, Juan 127,158 Geurin, Greg 145 'X qvfwfm 4: mgfr ,!,,:,f, , f fw ,swifzzaxcf , ,,,, 7 1 Ag! Zmlf X 0,191 i,137,1f6 Kitchel, Terry 113 Klima, Jeff 160 Klimkoski, Randal 160 Khnewck,oemse19o Knight, Allen 124,160 Knott, Mike 174 Knowles, Mark 111,174 Knowles, Rhonda 160 Koch, Kathy 135 Koelsch, Lisa 82,83,92,174 Kolar, Kathy 190 Kolar, Sharon 92,174 Krosley, Bill 190 Kruta, Gary 190 Kubat, Danny 190 Kubier, Mike 85,104 Kuester, John 190 Kuykendall, Todd 160 Kyle, Robert 189,190 Lunn, John 104 Luschen, Tim 142 Lusk, Joy 191 Luton, Danny 161 Luton, James 142 LYKES, MR. STEVE 128 Lyon, Virginia 98,161 Lyons, Mike 104,161 Maguire, Jon 5,57,96,87,94, 98,109,171,175 Mallo, Twila 175 Malone, Ray 191 Manning, Jerry 40,84,91,94, 109,125,137,191,198,206, 208 MANNING, MS. PEGGY 78 Marchant, Anita 91,175 Marchant, Ronald 191 Marquardt',Janet 1911 78 61 10 1 198 D4 ',142 A 7,58 61 161 91,97, 161 9 92,111, 191 2 .62 42 l,191 127,191 31 I2 :,75,191 S2 Nl 72 1,143 162 162 McVAY, MR. BILL 76 McWhorter, Mark 162 Meazell, Jean Ann 88,192 Medlock, Barbara 91,175 Meeks, Barbara 91,175 Melead, Mike 79 Melton, David 95,175 Melton, Denise 34,90,193 Melton, Dennis 61,192 MERCER, MS. CONNIE 54 Mercer, Marsha 92,192 Mercer, Sharon 143 MERRIT, MR. LOREN 76 Merritt, Michelle 97,111,113, 175 Michalik, Theresa 162 N Mielenz, Michael 192 Milbur 162 Milbur n, Brent 101,104,128, n Russell 192 Milburn, sean 1o4,113,193, 198 MILBURN, MR. TROY 52 Miles, Miles, Miles, Miley, Miley, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Edgar 143 Jim 109,121,137,192 Patricia 162 David 109,125,137,143 John 109,125,137,143 Andrew 91,143 Annette 192 Cathy 90,162 Chuck 104,175 Cynthia 192 John 175 Mervel 192 Michael 93 Phyllis 192 Victoria 175 Mills, Darlene 100 Milner, Paul 121,134,175 Mings, Scott 175 Minster, Beth 175 Murdock, Steve 41,83,94, 109,121,192,207,208 Murphy, Brenda 163 Murphy, Cleo 192 Murphy, Lionell 165 Murphy, Robert 163 Murrell, Liz 111,192 Musgrave, Tony 100,193 MUSIC 69 Muzny, Karen 88,102,176 Myatt, Melanie 176 Myers, Joe 176 Myers, Kurt 57,104,163,165 Myers, Sandra 108,113,176 Myers, Sheryl 103,176 Nabb, Tim 143 Napoliello, Greg 104,109,176 Nash, Mark 82,162,163 Nash, Mike 83,89,176 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 83 NATIONAL THESIANS 86 Nation, Mike 137,176 Nations, Laura 143 Nations, Terry 82,83,193 Neaves, Phoebe 163 Neitzel, Danny 122,137,193 Neitzel, Valicia 143 Nelson, Kathy 103,143 Nelson, Ken 143 Nelson, Lana 143 Nelson, Roberta 163 Misener, Deneen 162 Mitchell, Carlene 162 Mitchell, Rosiland 162 Mitchell, Steve 143 Moak, Grant 30,44,87,89,192 Mobley, Amy 162 Mobley, Sara 102,192 MODERN DANCE 96 Moesel, Bruce 104,182,192 Moiz-Sei, Doug 30,34,86,104, MOESEL'S HORT HAVEN 208 Molloy, Terence 86 Mongold, Chet 94,121,137, 192 O Mongold, Monty 109,121,193 MONTGOMERY, MS. LORETTA 55 MONTGOMERY, MR. TERRY 63,214 MOON, DR. F. D. 48 MOORE, MS. CHARLENE 64 Moore, Daryl 109 Moore, Dennis 111,192 Moore, Doyle 121,137 Moore, Louis 111 Moore, Peggy 179 Moore, Wesley 109,121 Morehouse, Trish 143 Morgan, Daniel 109,162 Morgan, Dennis 91,121,134 Morgan, Roberta 162 Moron ey, Siobhan 103,143 Morris, Bobby 91 Morris, Brenda 176 Morris, Cheryl 143 Morris, Leland 176 Morris, Paul 192 Morris, Susie 162 Morrison, Kelly 176 Morrison, Kip 143 Morrison, Shelly 162 Morton, Audrienne 97,111 Morton, Felicia 97,108 Mosher, Belinda 102,141,162 MOTT, MR. LARRY 63 MU ALPHA TH ETA 82 New, Barbara 128,176 New, Tim 143 NEWS 18-21 Newman, Diane 102,143 Newman, John 87,101,176 NFL 87 Nichols, Brad 100,163 Nicklas, Carolyn 85,103,143 NOBLE, MS. DIANA 82 Nolan, Kathy 97,111 Nordin, Mike 42,61,83,84,87, 94,95,109,125,137,193 Nordyke, Richard 104,134, 135,193 Norred, Chuck 104,163 Northington, Richard 193 NORTHWEST BAPTIST CHURCH 201 Nowland, Barbara 193 Nowland, Russell 163 Nummy, David 83,84,89,193 Nunn, Roger 101,163,166 NUTRITIONAL FOODS 202 O'Brien, Phillip 143 O'Conner, Steven 41,193 O'Conner, Susan 75,113 ODOM, MS. WAYNOKA 70 Ogden, Jeff 143 OGLE, MR. LEONARD 53 O'Grady, Colleen 193 O'Grady, Sean 163 Oldham, Debby 101,143 Older, Donna 89,108,163 Oldner, Sabrina 89,108,176 Ollar, Billie 163 Oller, Mitchell 93,193 Ong, Billy 42,82,94,104,128, 129,193 OLSON, MS. FON GLYN 57 O'Meara, Michelle 193 Orange, Harold 137 Orange, Keith 163 Orange, Patricia 91,163 Orange, Sandra 176 ORCHESTRA 101 Orr, Nanette 176 Ortiz, George 163 Ortiz, Juan 143 Osborn, Preston 163 OSWALT, MR. GEORGE 68 Otto, Cathy 176 Overton, Cheryl 163 Oviatt, Terri 163 Owens, Darryl 165 Owens, David 111,163 Paetz, William 88, 141,163 rxltcnei, raetz Index 221 Paine, Spears Index 222 Paine, Lex 93,176 PALMER, MR. DARREL 134 Palmer, Jimmy 163 PAPE, MS. JAN 71 PAPER DOLL 200 Parker, Debbie 163 Parker, Harry 17,48,86,89,95, 176 Parker, Ricky 176 121,134,194,198 Parks, Theresa 149 Parr, Felicia 149 Parris, Howard 193 Parrish, Carl 163 Partridge, Deidra 149 PARTRIDGE, NIS. SHIRLEY 57 Pate, Carrie 9, 43,84,95,157, 193 Patterson, Kathy 163 Patterson, Margaret 149 Patterson, Michelle 193 Patty, Tim 89 Paulden, David 86,94,104, 111,193 Paulden, Dwight 163 Paup, Marcy 163 Payne, John 91,111 Payton, Dianna 176 Peaden, Martin 176 Provine, Carol 194 Pruet, Beth 194 PTSA 85 Pugh, Jackie 134,194,208 Pugh, Louis 127,177 Pugh, Timothy 108,194 Pullen, Kevin 163 Pulley, Marc 194 Pulley, Sandra 55,82,89,102, 164 Purdum, Jeff 164 Purdum, Mike 34,109,177 QUILL AND SCROLL 84 Quintana, Louie 195 Quiroga, Nelda 142,164 Quiroga, Stella 80,177 Ragan, William 194 RAIN FOREST, THE 200 Rains, Vicky 164 Ramirez, Albert 91,194 Ramirez, Tulio 164 Randel, Peggy 88,150 Ranquist, Cynthia 194 Rodriguez, Dorothy 150 Rodriquez, Jose 85,150 Roebuck, Ronald 94,111 Ro ers 8 , Rogers, 150 Rogers, Rogers Rogers Rogers Rogers Rogers Rogers Clara 194 Cynthia 97,1 1 1,147, Elaine 144 John 144 Kerry 164 Mark 111,177 Sharon 103,113,164 Steven 97,111,194 Tamara 142,164 Rogivue, Renee 194 Rohrer, Dianne 88,100,177 Rohrer, Scott 144 Roller, Brenda 164 Rooks, Scott 92,144 Rooks, Suzanne 12,13,195 Ross, Elaine 144 Roth, Elizabeth 165 Rothner, Lori 144 Shaver, Brenda 17 Shaver, Wanda 97,111,195 Shaw, Kaye 92,195 Sheffield, Mona 76,91,103, 177 Sheltman, Denise 195 Shelton, Vicki 164 Sherar, Elaine 177 Sherar, Tim 111,195 Sherrard, Charles 123,195, 201 SHIELD STAFF 95 Shirley, Ann 195 Shirley, Gayle 165,196 Shirley, Marilyn 91,103,145 4 Shock, Kelly 91,103,111,16 Short, Barry 164 Short, Jim 145 Short, Sherree 177 Shriver, Duane 100 Shrouf, Ellen 78,8O,88,177 Schrouf, Teresa 164 Ratl iff, Debbie 90,193 Ratzki, Mary 103,164 Ratzki, Paula 103,150 Ratzki 1201, Tom 82,83,88,91,104 Pearson, Cindy 163 Pearson, Mark 176 Pelham, Donald 93 Pemberton, Sherri 93,149 Penn, Jill 193 PENNINGTON 205 Rawson, Rickey 164 Ray, Joe 85,150 Readnour, Randy 194 Recitor, Ralph 17,82,83,86, 94 Reddy, Brenda 177 Pennington, Jeff 149 Pennington, Steve 176 Peoples, Nancy 101,102,113, 193 PEP COUNCIL 107 Percival, Eric 57,104,163 Perdue, Marsha 176 Pereida, Jo Ann 149 Pereida Perkins , Margaret 149 Michele 38,4O,97, 107,193,206 Perkins, Thomas 163 Perry, Barbara 193 Perry, Bill 91 Perry, Chuck 8,109,113,121, 162,163 Perry, Walter 163 Peters, Mike 163 Petter, Chuck 109,121,137, 193,198,207 Petter, Tim 163 RED CARPET CAR WASH S RED cRoss 90 Redd, Pat 194 Reddy, Reece, Mary 194 Robert 109,177 Reece, Tracy 93,194 Reese, Steve 82,83,89,124, 134, 209 Reid, Kelly 102,164 Reid, Mitchell 104,128,164 Reid, Rhonda 177 Reid, Robert 137 Relerford, Thurman 194 RELIGIONS 32,33 Reynolds, Danny 88,177 Reygolds, Donna 59,65,172, 1 4 Reynolds, Francis 142,164, 194 Rice, James 177 Rice, Kathy 177 Pettijohn, Connie 193 Pfannenstiel, Richard 163 Pfenning, James 121,163 Pflueger, James 85,163,177 Phelan, Kathleen 163 Phillips, Cindy 149 Phillips, James 194 PHYSICAL EDUCATION 70,71 PICCOLO, MR. DON 123 Piette, Monica 163 Pippin, Robyn 98,163 Pirtle, Lloyd 149 Pitcox, Sherly 92,194 Pitts, David 143,149 Pitts, Debbie 88,98,103,177 PLATT, MR. JOHN 98 PIZZA HUT 201 Poag, Kenneth 149 Ponder, Patricia 163 Porter, Darrell 149 Porter, Potte r, Potter, Lisa 149 Cindy 163 Pam 94,102,107,206 Potting, Kathy 194 Potting, Powell, Powell, Kim 163 Kenneth 163,177 Linda 113,143,163 Power, Philip 177 Powers, Jeanne 135 Pratt, Sharon 101,149 Prince, Jackie 17 Prince, Jennifer 79,194 Proto, Constantine 163 Proto, Holly 94,163 Richards, Veta 194 Richardson, Kirk 150 Riddell, Scott 24,40,94,109, 12l,123,134,194,208 Riddle, Kathy 92,194 Ridgway, Phillip 177 Ridpath, Larry 93 Rigg, Deborah 91,l02,113, 194 Riggs, Roger 150 Riggall, Judi 177 Riley, Cynthia 90,194 Riley, Laura 150 Riley, Steve 137 Ringer, Denise 88,164 Ritchey, Bob 104,177 Rivers, Doreen 75,91,97,111, 184 Roach, Jackie 177 Robbins, Barbara 89,98,177 Roberts, Tamara 91,194 ROBERTS, MR. WAYNE 63, 127 Robertson, Linda 79 Robertson, Lisa 177 Robertson Mark 194 Robertson Steven 164 ROBERTSON, MS. VICKIE Robinson, Carla 97,108,111, 133,14s, 164 Robinson, Carol 108,111 Robinson, Rod 91,129,194 Robinson, Terry 109,137 Rodesney, Deborah 177 . -qmwv. , SPEECH 60,61 Spence, Bret 165 Spigner, Gwinetta 165 Spurlin, Tammy 145 SQUIRE SHOP 206 ST. DIZIER, MR. RODNEY 55 Staats, Max 104,165 Stacy, Barbara 89,98,128,178 Stacy, Cynthia 92,196 Stagner, Darold 196 STALDER, MS. BETTY 54 Stanfa, Matt 165 Stanford, Belinda 91,145 Stanford, Carolyn 178 Stanford, Kenneth 178 Stanford, Timothy 100 Stanich, Randall 196 Staples, Kathryn 165 Stark, Susan 196 Statum, Wayne 111 Steele, Cheri 178 Steele, Timothy 196 Qin, ,QQAQ I -....- 1fiP THESPIANS 86 Theyel, Donna 98,103,166 Theyel, Jack 82,941,178 Thcigwi Teresa 12,83,86,95, Thomas, Cliff 197 Thomas, Cristi 98,99,178 W Thomas, Darrell 97,102,111, 166 Thomas, Debra 177 Thomas, Luther 166 Thomas, May 85,92 THOMAS, MR. ULYSSES 78 Thompson, Thompson Thompson Thompson Thompson Thompson Thompson Thompson Thompson Veitch, Bradley 166 Veitch, Vivian 198 VICA 90 Vickers, Sherri 108,113 Vickman, John 178,198 Vickman, Willie 198 WADE, MS. SELMA 56 WAKELY, MS. CAROLYN 52 Walden, Cynthia 178 Walden, Mark 153 Waldrop, Brooks 178 WALKER, MR. ANTHONY 63 Walker, Keith 178 Walker, Mack 166 Walker, Monica 178 Walker, Robert 83,86,178 Bradley 98,166 Christina 101 David 130,166 Donald 197 Elizabeth 172,178 121,171,201 Esther 92,166 Walker, Sue 103,153 Gary 166 Walker, Teresa 178 Janie 134,152 Walker, Tracy 34,198 Kris 98,152 Walker, Vanessa 198 Walker, Ron 37,67,82,94,109, SPEECH, Zumwalt Index 223 White, William 167 Whitener, Connie 167 Whitten, Chris 167 Whittle, Mary 179 Wiedenkeller, Ross 159,166 Wiggs, Sherri 89,102,179 Wilbor, Elizabeth 111,199 Wilburn, Carla 89,199 Wilburn, Nancy 82,833,199 Wilcox, Craig 153 Wiley, Joe 179 Wilhite, Randy 199 Wilkerson, Bruce 167 Wilkerson, Robert 179 Wilkett, Cynthia 153 Willhite, Danny 91,197 Williams, Beverly 90,92,199 Williams, Candy 98,179 WILLIAMS, MS. FREDDYE 49 Williams, John 153 Williams, Lillie 97 Williams, Liz 97,153 ,. ,., .4 -.J ,M .,.f' - ' ,fi wk' ' 21: -1 1 .,..1.,,f: . 5 ,s-.--,T,-r----.v-- - Y' '-'W 'nm' ' ni 7,-,5. ,V ff, 1. w ap-, - ' " " - "' W 4 , V ,- -gas 'ff Sf- ' ft 9-we W W 4 A - f .11 3,5531 fl E - '.' V 'E Nfl! lf' 135.3 f Af 'V fl ' , CUZ' ,7.,"'I ""f.,1- .. M 1 V A V .M m,.1 -wif.. , .ii , V -,-,,,, .A , .. ,, Q ,, I z. , W It-B39-easy: 4 H 2M.2!:u.v"W'-9' 1 , .W U., ., -f , 1. - 4.- -in 'fc 'H-Q--...w::..,,...vj.l3..' . ZfIlff'.'r'15f"3'1-'J J' "1f':":'-..-, I :i,-f-- ig-gI-..-Li'f"'3'--f'--lT:7:f"s"Ff 115: M f. ' 1' -1: L'gLT -l 1 .1 1 , 4 ......4,g. .-.- --.Q-4-5.55-f-14535, .'f.:.'..:M--gs-V--..-2, ff-M355 -1.4 .J Q -12::xf.L'5r-ra1-,,f- 11- 1 '-gg-fa-Ys,1Leargg::e:':gnw1 -e:"".,.:,f, if,gfgsf.1425,.Wf3:::tg4Q,-up 14,11 :'z:gfifir5g-325-1:3 T11 -:f-pigggfqag-gfrfazf':.-11-fggg,-:L512L:f--efg4..g-1:'f'i:,-5-ala e f,-333.4 g .,1:'::: I,-r 'i-.-- ff-:':i:1f-f"-":'f:"-'t"i-Zwwf' "ZTfi g'T- 'M'ff"- ':-- pf ,rr lf' l lA ROUND TABLE STAFF Editor: Steve Callahan Managing Editor: Karen Schroeder Photography Editor: Doug Hoke Photographers: Freddie Hibbard, Steve Gooch, Bill Krosley, Louis Quintana .. Class Section Editor: Charla Jones Divisions: Russell Bass, Kathy Daily, Nancy Hall, Robbie Harrison, Billy Ong, Jami Van Camp, Linda Wessel, Jana Wills Organizations: Karen Campbell, Barbara Hill Copyvvriters: Janie Fried, Harry Parker Index: Pat Ball, Pauline Bull, Barbara Costigan Advertising: Tina Collis Business Manager: Carrie Pate fComplete staff listin , P. 941 I pf! 646' , . --f.:-..g,g,g,.ia535'j - -.,,ff:::5 3 "fT.'lf-'Y.'1TY.",.iQ.Sx1r,',1"YC'-" L if .lf A31-'-1 .jar-.--4, ....s-gji' K. " , V,"f,f'-gh-.v N',5.'j.,.,'-f-j',",'2 - , f' ff XX X , X f ,L I X ACKNOWLEDGMENTS Generous contributions were made by students, faculty and administrators who served, as models for the '75 Round Table. Professional sources provided special assistance. Acknowledgments go to the Oklahoma Publishing Company for photos on Pages 18-20, Frank Maguire for wrestling, basketball, and baseball team pictures, and Ron Kirkwood for the color photo of Kathy Howard, Pages 4-5. The professional expertise of Mrs. Lu Curtis, yearbook consult- ant for Newsloto Yearbooks, was invaluable help. Stall members found the father-son team of Mel Newsom, sen- ior, and Mel Newsom, junior, to be cooperative 'class photogra- phers. Personal thanks from the editorial staff are especially due the faculty advisers, Mrs. Charlotte Eaker, Journalism l instructor, and Mrs. Liz Burdette, publications adviser. Their enthusiasm and technical know-how were instrumental in fashioning this publication. PRODUCTION NOTES The 1975 Round Table was printed on Saxmark matte embossed paper in Optima Bold and Helvetica type, There are live four- color transparencies and one three-color posterization arranged within 9 by 12 inch pages, Consisting ol 224 pages, the book is bound together with a 160 point binder ' board. The cover is gold Mylar applied color X Ll on royal purple Fabrikoid. X ' Newsfoto Yearbooks, located in San X X Angelo. 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Northwest Classen High School - Round Table Yearbook (Oklahoma City, OK) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

1969

Northwest Classen High School - Round Table Yearbook (Oklahoma City, OK) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

1970

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1971

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1972

Northwest Classen High School - Round Table Yearbook (Oklahoma City, OK) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1

1978

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1979

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