Northwestern High School - Compass Yearbook (Hyattsville, MD)
- Class of 1988
Page 1 of 226
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 226 of the 1988 volume:
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.gblorthwestern High School
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i' , f Hyattsville, MD 20782 '
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Wildcats In '88
NHS Doubled The Fun
Double work, Double plays, Double talk,
Double dates .... all, in 88. Was the fun doubled
in 1988? . . . We leave it to you to decide.
As the double doors to Northwestern High
School opened on September 2, the Wildcats
proved that this year the fun and excitement
would be twice as good as the year before.
Not only did they double their efforts in aca-
demics and especially work on improving the
functional test scores, but with the help of the
new attendance program, they doubled their ef-
forts in attendance as well. The new attendance
program allowed for all the students with perfect
attendance, in the time span of one month, to be
eligible for a prize. The winners were drawn
randomly each month and awarded gifts such as
savings bonds, cases of pepsi-cola, gift certifi-
cates and yearbooks.
Not only was the achievement doubled this
year but so was the excitement. Students, alumni,
and parents walked through the gates to the 1987
Homecoming game. The crowd was psyched and
the defense was doubled as the Wildcats won
their first homecoming since 1979, 29 to O, by
Achievement, friendship, and excitement just
never seemed to end until june 14 when the year
was over, leaving the graduated class of 1988,
along with the other classes with memories of a
school year that had doubled the fun.
Pun In . .
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"Five More Minutes
And Schools Out For
The Weekend. I Never
Thought This Week
"Are You Going To
That Party Tonight?"
"No, I'm Going To A
Double Feature Tonight
With My Family."
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- - , . STUDENT LIFE
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What A Vacation!
School's Out For The Summer!
It's finally here! Three months of
luxurious laziness. No more worrying
about homework, projects or getting
caught by Mr. Curry in the hallway
for "just buying a soda". Now, you
can let all of your frustrations out on
the waves at the beach. Or maybe
your parents decided to have a few
months of peace so they put you on a
plane that was headed for Florida or
California, and some of us were a little
luckier and headed over to another
There are a lot of us who like to just
stay close to home for those three
months visiting local parks, wet and
exciting water parks, or the perennial
summer hangout "Ocean City". Lying
under the hot sun all day, and going
to clubs and parties at night with new
and old friends, boy, that's the life!
Other are shipped off to a home away
from home you guessed it, summer
You feel as if this paradise will nev-
er end, and you didn't realize that
your three months of fun and relax-
ation has just flown by until you re-
turn to mom and dad and they tell you
its time to buy your school clothes.
You try to cram everything in the last
week of summer as the final days
seem to zoom by. The first day of
"You're so cuddly", exclaims senior Dana Dick-
erson and graduate Elaine Sparacino, as they
take a quick five minutes to converse with
"Sweatheart Bear" at Disneyland, California.
Showing the Army and Airforce Cadets can act
like civilians, Kau Kehleay icenterj and friends
take a moment from their duties at Ft. Meade.
school is the next day, and you dread
the thought of teachers, homework
and trying to find another excuse of
why you're in the hall without a pass
after getting caught by Mr. Curry.
6 SUMMER VACATIONS
As the bumper sticker says, "Ocean City is for lovers", Krista Story and
alumni Robert Strain prove the saying correct.
along their stuffed animals for support, Crystal Debold and Lois Provenza
ready to board the bus for Pom Pon camp.
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Americanizing Germany, NHS exchange students, Ileana Figueroa, Keith jackson,
early graduate Denise Parker, Mary Logan, graduated Senior Cenia jackson, john
Perry, and Sophia Edmundson take a break from the long day of shopping and
"The horse is okay", says Mr. Brooks as he gives a big thumbs up for
spending the day with his daughter Monica at Disneyworld.
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During their honeymoon in jamacia, Dianne Yohe and her new husband
Pat Yohe relax in the cool breeze from the waterfall.
'SUMMER VACATIONS 7
Yes! Of course, the Seniors took it
all! This was the night that the Wild-
cats all came together as a family,
showing their spirit and their
Whoaaoooo! Yeah! Let's go! Those
were the sounds from the screaming
fans cheering on their class in the all
famous tug-a-war, while out of the
participants' mouths seeped groans of
Other strange games including the
A Class ..... Night!
frog leap-cherry search and the
marshmallow toss also forced the par-
ticipants to make mysterious sounds.
"Tie?" Is that what the spokesper-
son said? Yes, by the end of the ninth
game the Seniors and Juniors were
tied for first. By now, the fans were
hoarse, weak and full of nerves won-
dering just who would win. As the
tenth game began, the juniors and Se-
niors faces were full of curiosity and
anxiety. The same thought sped
Showing that we kno
8 CLASS NIGHT
w we can do it, Seniors have faith in their class.
through everyone's mind, "Will it be
us .... or them?"
Finally, the Seniors took the first
place position. A surprise victory, but
it's not only strength that gives first
place, it's also spirit. The Freshman
and Sophomores gave it their all. As
little as they were, they jumped and
screamed as loud as they could. They
gave the upperclassmen a tough fight.
Seniors won by only a whopping five
points, but as least it was a victory.
Scrounging around for a paper clip, Sophomore
Tricia Mentro, becomes uneasy as her team-
mates huddle around her, during the Scavenger
hunt. A paper clip was one of the more ordinary
items. Other stranger Scavenger items included
the book Dante's Inferno and a navy blue shoe
string both of which nobody had,
During the three-legged race, juniors Natalie Paulwelland Talcesa Gabriel unknowingly burn the
skin around Andrea Benferk leg, while she screams loudly.
Does he look like he's having Fun? With complete concentration, Freshman Randy DeHaven,
counts one . , . two . . . three.. . trying to complete the jump rope portion ofthe obstacle course.
"How do they expect me not to touch this bal-
loon?" This is one of the rules that Senior Deneta
Howland becomes irritated by during the balloon
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Practicing his push-ups for the obstacle course,
Shorty MCC:-ay says "Yeah buddy, you know it" as
he gives a thumbs up to the junior class.
CLASS NIGHT 9
To keep his saxophone warm Richard Budd, blows into it
so that when he performs is won't squeak.
Order Of March
Police Hyattsville City and
Prince Georges County
1. Grand Marshall-Mr.
Tom Bass, Mayor of
2. Homecoming King and
3. Homecoming Court
4. joint Armed Services
5. 3rd US. Infantry Fire
and Drum Corp.
6. DC National Guard
7. U.S. Coast Guard Drill
B. Parkdale High School
9. Parkdale Army
NIROTC Drill Team
10. Parkdale Army March-
11. Parkdale Army
NJROTC Honor Guard
12. Hyattsville Fire
13. Mayor of University
14. Brentwood Eagle-Ettes
15. Mr. Bob Pertlilc
16. Mr. Earnest juel
17. K Company
18. College Park Fire
19. Northwestern High
20. Northwestern Flags
21. Northwestern Band
22. Northwestern Poms
23. Fourth Place Float
24. High Steppers
25. Third Place Float
26. Second Place Float
27. First Place Float
NJRTOC Color Guard
NIROTC Drill Team
Lining up for the parade, Anne Wimbrow shows off her Wildcat spirit.
Too serious? No, not really, it's just that when you are in ROTC ofthe Navy in a routine you have
to be serious. The hat must be placed to cover some of your vision, so that you don't become
distracted by the crowd.
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Hooray For Parades!
Traveling down Adelphi Rd. in the University of Maryland trolley car was a first for the Home-
coming Court this year. The court consisted of: Steve Baker, Sonya Taylor, 9th grade, Andre
Cameron, Sherry Allen, 10th grade, ,lose Burgos, Taleesa Gabriel, 11th grade.
The Lollipop routine was used for the Homecoming parade. Looking at the Northwestern poms you
can tell they got down and had Fun.
Where's The Parade?
Were you home sleeping late on Saturday, October 10,
when all of a sudden your radio clicked on and the famil-
iar voice of Don and Mike known as the Morning Zoo
blasted, "Don't Forget to attend Northwestern High
School's Homecoming Parade and Carnival starting at 10
pm. today, As you rolled over you mumbled to yourself, "I
must be hearing things." Well the truth was you weren't
the Student Government Association worked on getting
the word out about the parade and sent announcements to
all radio stations and newspapers.
The '87-'88 parade took a new route and began at PC.
Plaza. The parade traveled up Toledo Road, to Adelphi
and ended at the auditorium parking lot. The parade route
changed this year according to SCA president, Sophia
Edmundson because, "We wanted to extend our limita-
tion, get everyone welcomed who lived so far out, let the
wildcat spirit Flow in the air." Other ways the SCA ex-
tended their welcome to the community was to invite local
representatives such as the Brentwood Eagle-Ettes, a ma-
jorette group, the Mayor of Hyattsville, Tom Bass, and the
College Park Fire Department to participate in the parade.
Has your day just been one class
after another?l If so, we have the
Lets go to a Pep-rally! Get up, get
dressed, and get your act together! Be-
cause every year we show our spirit
for our football team by holding
strange and unusual events and we
need you there!
We first start out with a cheer to see
who can cheer the loudest. Then all
the players, coaches, and managers are
introduced one by one. The cheerlead-
ers are also on hand to assist each
class with 15 seconds of continuous
screaming, showing which class has
the most spirit. After that one football
player from each grade gets a female
partner and participates in a relay
event exchanging clothes.
Then to get everyone really fired up
up, the band plays the fight song.
This gets everyone on their feet. And
to top it off we get to see the Pom-
Pons perform with grace and preci-
sion. So be sure you're at school for
the next PEP-RALLY!!
12 PEP RALLY
Is this an alien? No, it's Mark Sager showing that he has more than class spiritp he's a true wildcat
Firing up the Freshman class, the cheerleaders lead them with the Cheer called "Give me a W for the
The Senior class and the pom pons prove that they have more spirit.
Expectation fills these poms, Dana Dickerson, Krista Odum, and Cindy Toth, as the spirit of
The spirit of the Sophmores are shown in their
red hot cheers.
PEP RALLY 13
Look! What Are Those Moving Masses?
What? You really think that's a mountain? Well, if you
stayed up all night working on those floats, I'm sure you
would know what they are really supposed to be.
Massive mounds of chicken wire, paper mache' with
globs of paint, they sometimes turned out to be a bundle
of nothing but garbage.
Fun and friends! Those were the key words. Coofing
off, eating McDonald's Food, and wondering, "How will
this thing work?" Building the float turned out to be a
"fun social event," according to Kenny Morgan, a senior
who donated his house as one of the float building sites.
Who??? Each class, freshmen, sophomores, juniors and
seniors, all competed to make a parade float depicting the
theme, "Bring out the wildcat in you." All classes had a
house, a sponsor, and a bunch of spirited students eager to
win the float-building contest.
And this year's winner was the junior class! Those were
huge, mangled pieces of art. Yeah! That's what they were.
Protecting their Wildcat den, these eight seniors whose faces were made up by Jackie Codi and Hey even though the Sophomores came in last
Chris Kerdock show off their costumes made by Mrs Zimmerman the home economics teacher place they still march with their float of chicken
here at Northwestern. The senior's human Float got a second place banner wire and paper mache
'he dreaded morning before the parade. All
our classes made slight alterations to their
loats as they sat in the parking lot of Prince
Seorges Plaza awaiting the start of the parade.
kmy Cosgrove lends a hand to the freshmen
ed with balloons and banners, jenell
S 5uZul4i25amur21i l1aS 6 few extra balloons "Jabba the Wildcat" tnicknamed by the Juniors and Seniors for its large sizel is the center of attention for
by Jamie BYEWSKHFV the freshmen who proudly walk next to their Wildcat creation.
"Oh no, The parade is about to start!" Don't
worry I've got it covered thinks Ivett Sithitha-
vorn, as she touches up the cheerleader jeep
before the parade.
Towering over the crowd was the 12-foot tall junior
float. The Wildcat exploding out of the chest of the
football player is in its 3rd year running and has
proven itself a winner as the class of 89 takes first
place for its 3rd straight year at Northwestern.
As the referee watches for errors, the look on I9 the mysterious mascot Don Bruns or does he
his Face shows that Erwin tErkeJ Forbes has Still not have a name?
all the right moves.
As the varsity players run through the pom and
cheerleader tunnel, julian Blair breaks through
the crash sign that has a secret message, "Beat
the Parlcdale Panthers!"
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16 HOMECOMING GAME l h
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Double The Surprise
"Watch out for that wave, ch-ch-
watch out for that wave!"
'And now the NHS varsity football
team." Covering the grass green field
with their navy blue and white, the
varsity players lined up for their final
warm-up before the Homecoming
With the temperature rising both
on and off the field, many people real-
ized it wasn't being caused by the
game alone. Unlike the preceding sev-
en years, the air was dry and it wasn't
A lot of work had gone into this
Homecoming and a few changes. For
starters the University of MD had
their radio station QWMUCJ there to
announce and conduct the
But the biggest change was the final
score: 29 to zero. Northwestern had
finally won their Homecoming game
after a record of 7 years of losses.
Some people didn't expect us to
win, but others such as Kevin Monroe
"knew we would win because of Park-
dale's record and that we were ready to
Sharon Humes and jose Burgos said
"We knew we would beat them on the
field and in the drill contest before the
With the game ending at 4:30 there
wasn't much time to go home and get
ready for the Homecoming Dance of
Is that a look of astonishment on Stephan
Brantley's face as Tom Mooney 1371 and fellow
wildcats tackle the opposing panthers in pur-
suit of the football in the air?
As Lajuan Huff stands at attention for the Star
Spangled Banner, do thoughts of a victory cross
SPIR1' S S
HOMECOMING GAME 17
Double The Ambiance
They came by night, some came by
car, some came in duets and some
came alone. But they all came to cele-
brate the victory of the wildcats.
Excitement filled the air as North-
western students arrived at the dance.
For the girls attending, the prepara-
tion began long in advance, the per-
fect dress had to be found for this
evening. The latest styles were off the
shoulder dresses and mini dresses, the
fashionable colors were black and
As they danced the night away, to
the latest dances the whip and the
wop, or they just did their own thing.
To enhance the night the High Step-
pers had a prepared dance routine.
Also there was a dance by royalty the
Homecoming King and Queen and
To end the ambiance of the night, ,
some walked by night, some walked
by day Moonlighting Strangers ......
There is no need for a partner as Andrea Davis dances
all ' ir'
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This couple, Sean Vortis and Darcia Williams sure know how to boogie
Looking at the list a group of girls pick out their favorite songs
Starting a special moment Mrs. DeBolcl watches jeffrey john give Crystal DeBold a corsage.
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Receiving roses Shawn Mcfammon congratulates Mrs. Ruley sponsor of SCA, with a big kiss. Staring into each others eyes Angela Lorenzano and a
Former graduate Don Kroll slow dance.
HOMECOMING DANCE 19
DUUBLE THE USE!
A Locker s Story
I was a short locker on the bottom
row of the B-wing 3rd floor. In the
summer of "87" I was looking for-
ward to a new year of school. Last year
I had been abandoned by a student
who was withdrawn. This year I was
hoping for someone to use me. I'm
afraid I got more than I had bargained
On August 29th a student, I'll call
her "Jeni" was assigned to me. For the
first few weeks she was sticking her
books and lunch in me and I thought
it was going to be an easy year. Then
she brought her friend, I'1l call her
"Kimi", to me who stuffed me full of
books, lunches, jackets, mirrors, and
poms. Boy, was I ever jampacked,
from bottom to top, I could barely
Toward the winter it got cold and
this brought out the wearing of heavy
coats, and you know what this meant!
Those girls were using their behinds
to get my doors shut. It got so bad that
every time the bell rang I would hold
my breath and pray for those five
minutes to hurry and go by.
And now it is almost summer vaca-
tion and despite all the stuffing and
slamming of the doors, I know I will
really miss my new friends. But as
much as I'll miss these new friends I
wish I could give my spot on the
crowded B-wing 3rd floor for a quiet
one on the C-wing first floor.
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Double stuffed lockers! Two students on the B-wing 3rd floor compare their lockers and see whose
is the most stuffed,
to make it to 8th period on time, Chris
snatches his physics book from his B-
locker without pause.
Puff! Puff! Bet this A-wing Locker has had a
hard time breathing.
THE LOCKERLESS HALL, 5 minutes after the 3:25 bell rings, these lonely halls are usually cleared.
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A locker is a good place to stash a jacket, and
Ronnie Knight is doing just that as he visits his
locker before school.
5-21-7? or is it 7-21-5? "Man these lockers are illi n"'
says Mark Henry as he opens his locker on the B-wing
You've Got The Look
LET'S GO SHOPPING FROM
A TO Z
Acid-wash jeans and jackets
Ballie's, boxer shorts
Chucks Taylors, colored contacts
EK's, Evan Picone
Cwucci, gold, Georgio, Cennera
Liz Claiborne, Louie Viton
Le Coq Sportif, leather
Nina Ricci, Neiman Marcus
Polo, Passion, Poison, Patched jeans
Riders, Rolex, Ralph Lauren
Tretorn, turtlenecks, Timberlands
Yves St. Laurant
These are some well know items
that Northwestern students shop for.
From this list you could pick out the
various styles at Northwestern. One
would be the preppy look. It consists
of fitted or worn out looking jeans,
sweaters with turtlenecks,, as well as
sweatsuits. Another would be the
business look: for the girls this means
blouses with a skirt and for the boys
this means a shirt with a tie and
slacks. This look is often accessorized
with gold jewlery.
Is it fad or fashion? Well a lot ofthe
clothing being worn today was also
worn in the early 50's and late 60's
some examples include mini-skirts
With the various styles you find at
Northwestern, you can gladly say that
Northwestern students have got the
Sporting his Le Coq Sportif sweatsuit is Chris-
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Talking on the telephone, Victoria Managers
strikes a pose.
Looking mighty fine in their outfits are Kevin Pikes, Torrie Martin, Chico Irvin Church.
"lf you can't beat 'em join em," say Dwayne Foster and jay Bias,
Lost In Emotion
How do you feel when you hear
those famous lines:
1. I don't have any gas money.
2. I have to watch my little sister.
3. I have to work.
4. The car is in the shop.
5. I have to go out with the family.
I-Iow do you feel when you are
turned down for a date? Pace it, not
one of these excuses work anymore.
Deep down inside you are hurt. That
date you were turned down for might
have been the most important date of
Instead of telling girls the truth
about why they can't go out on a date
most boys make up an excuse. Most
boys also, according to girls, are afraid
to tell girls what's really on their
minds. They will act like they don't
care what a girl thinks about them.
When boys get around their friends
they will "Play it off". If a boy never
tells a girl how he feels, how will she
know that he is interested in her?
How can she react to his actions?
Besides girls turning them down at
the last minute boys often complain
that most girls are afraid to tell boys
that they are interested in them. They
will also "Play it off". Girls will say
anything to make it seem like they are
the ones making an effort in the rela-
tionship. The Guys are not mind read-
ers. They can't tell what's on a girl's
By reading the remarks on the next
page, you will be able to see what
Girls think about guys and Guys
think about girls.
"Lucky me", says William as he holds on to Donna and Ranetta.
Lisa Wayne and Christy Bosworth show the
boys what they are missing.
1. only after boys for their money.
2. after boys who drive a "bumpin"
3. too materialistic.
4. afraid to ask a boy out on a date.
5. always eager to go out, but having
no where to go.
6. always wanting someone to call
them when they don't make an ef-
fort to call that person.
7. getting too serious now a days.
8. always wanting their way.
9. always standing boys up for a date.
10. always pretending to be someone
Boys . . .
acting like someone they're not.
wanting girls just to say that they
only looking at the way a girl looks
on the outside.
are too much into going to the Go-
don't showing their real feelings.
really hurt when a girl turns them
down for a date.
are too much into making money.
only thinking about getting their
own ride. lcarl
always say that the girl in the car is
10. are after girls with money.
This is my man", says jackie Love as she clings to jesse Neil. As Brent Davis and Leonard Burton try out their new rap
on Tracy Williams they politely get turned down
Getting to school early, many students have time to converse in front of the building.
Getting A Head
If school starts at 8:55, why were so
many people here almost an hour ear-
ly? Was it because they really loved
school so much, that they wanted to
spend every spare moment of their
life here? Probably not. More than
likely, the reason was to get things
That may have meant finishing up
last night's homwork, studying for a
test in first period, making up that
quiz you missed last week from being
ill, or going to the library to start your
26 EARLY BIRDS
next big report. For some people, ar-
riving early could have been because
they didn't want to ride the school bus
and their only ride was from their par-
ents who left for work at 7 am. Or
maybe students came early just to so-
cialize with their friends or to catch up
on the latest gossip.
Whatever the reason was, by 8:15
many students could be found in the
hallways, getting ready for the day
ahead of them.
Many students arrive at school almost an hour
before first period actually starts.
Coming off of bus number 6030, marks only
the beginning of the day for some students.
Waiting For some friends to get off their bus, these students have plenty of time before their first class.
Making up an English test before school, Ingrid Valladares shows why she's an Early Bird.
EARLY BIRDS 27
. . . The Dirty Work!
A half-eaten banana and a peanut
butter sandwich lying in a puddle of
diet Pepsi. Who would want to touch
it? Youl? Of course not! Some stu-
dents don't have a choice. Why? It
was because they were too lazy to
dump their trash.
Laziness has no satisfaction. It
would be so much easier for one to
take his tray and trash to the trash
cans than for him to clean up after the
people who also were too lazy to take
their tray back. These people were
sneaky and escaped without being no-
ticed . . . or they probably pushed all
of their trash over to where someone
else was sitting.
Mr. Curry assigns cafeteria duty to
many students daily. These people
sweep, pick up trash, and end up be-
ing late to their next class.
The school put the trash cans in the
lunchroom for a reason . . . to put
28 CAFETERIA DUTY
Sweeping the halls is a part of Tim Fulp s cafeteria duty
Mr. Curry assigns cafeteria duty to about 15 students a d
w many of these students can you count who are escaping cafeteria duty?
X, 't"' ff
it ,gs .
Cafeteria duty isn't too bad for Laura Ager who seems to be enjoying herself.
Keeping an eye out for flying paper, Patrick Llerena watches as his friends get caught.
, CAFETERIA DUTY 29
Have You Ever Been Frustrated
Have you ever walked down the hall
and see to your surprise a person
pounding on a soda machine? Most
likely that same student was yelling
and screaming because he wanted his
stolen money back.
Have you ever been at lunch and
tried to finish a term paper that's due
the next period?
Have you ever missed the bus and
ran as fast as you could to school but
you arrived at the door of your class
just as the late bell rang?
Have you ever ran to class to study
for a test five minutes before it is
Have you ever spent hours prepar-
ing for a test only to go to class to find
out it was cancelled?
If you answered, "yes" to any one of
these questions, you've suffered from
30 SCHOOL FRUSTRATIONS
Here are a few ways to lessen the
1- Never be the first person to use a
2- Do your term paper the night
3- Get up at 5:30 am. instead of ten
minutes before the bus leaves.
4- Study for the test the night before
and if it is cancelled just think at
least you are prepared for when it is
Quickly running, these students are trying to
get to class before the bell rings.
Frustrated, Chris Kerdock and john Feeney get
out of class to paint.
Wishing it was 3:25 so they could run to their bus are Mark Henry, and Nigel Pinnock
2 ' I
eff f -XA
During lunch, Sophomore Meredith Lattin
quickly studies For a test.
1 t ,
it H it
Already late for class, jhamaul Hanner takes his time to get there.
SCHOOL FRUSTRATIONS 31
You just had to be there-for the
greatest show on earth, Talent show
'88. Under the direction of Coach john
Brooks and his wonderful stage crew
the students of Northwestern put on
dance groups, Go-Go bands, and
many individual singers.
The highlight of the show was the
performance by the "Untouchables'
Using modern day dancing, Nikki
Sales, Lajuan Huff, Keisha White, Eri
ca Washington, and Sandy Daily
shocked the whole student body, as
they danced to "More Base".
The talent show was held on De
cember 23. The first show sold about
200 tickets. The second show sold
about 500 or more tickets. This just
goes to show you how much talent
Northwestern really has.
Def Jam '88 Singing "We've Only just Begun" from the heart is
32 TALENT SHOW
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Being a member of the D.C Youth Ensemble gives Jocelyn McKenzie her stage presence as she fills
the room with magic when she sings "Imagination"
The leader of the pack, Our master of Ceremonies, Coach john Brooks, leads the acts into a great
Spicing up the talent show with a soulful rendi-
tion of "Everything Must Change" is Mark
"I Peel Good All Over" sings Pam johnson as she shows
off her talent,
Io jo leads the Highsteppers through some moves as they danced to "Cat In the Hat".
C-rooving to the beat of his own drums is Sharmba Mitchell, a member of the Co-Go band, "Paradise".
TALENT SHOW 33
Art . . It's Here ..... .
From painting Piccasso's "C1uerni-
ca" to sculpting the arches of the
church of St. Foy to the graffitti on the
bathroom stalls, Art is Art and it's
everywhere, Mr. Brook's place, Mr.
Girardi's place or Ms. Runion's place.
Whether it's ART 1 8: 2., Drawing and
Painting, Graphics, Drafting or Hon-
ors Art Studio 1 8: 2, Art courses are
being taken advantage of by students.
coming more recognized in grades 9-
12. Corporations are becoming more
aware of what they can do to help
young aspiring artists. How, you ask!
Well, believe it or not our own fine
artists have their own masterpieces
hanging on Citizen Bank's very own
walls. Who are these artists? Well you
can't miss them, Alexis Expression,
Abbitha Abstract, Fantasia Fantasy or
just simply you.
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How would you interpret this drawing? A run-
ner after a hard run, or maybe the way you felt
after you got your report cardl?
Here lie the neccessities for a true artist, making a creation of themselves!
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"It seems as if 'MY TOY' is what everybody wants," quoted Melvin Murray, "fast, bright and
Working For school spirit, Chris Kerdock creates stencils of the Wildcat Paw.
9 6, NW 1
I1 S I G I' E . .
Working hard to meet her deadline Mary Logan concentrates on her next move.
In this lifelike self portrait, Addie Strain uses a Medieval drawing ofthe sun as a symbol of her al-
bum cover "Rose Mary."
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Begun during the summer, While jennifer
Nichols attended Rhode Island School of De-
sign, this painting is still on the verge of be-
Finishing up a project for Ms. Runion,
O'Keitha Turner adds the final touches,
Patience and team-work in an art room, makes frustrating
and hard work enjoyable.
With a confident smile Kim Ludke adds a few more details
to her undersea creation.
Darlene Turner- is a singer and
model in her free time. She sings with
her church, Community Temple Bible
Way. She also sings with her family
in a group called the Simmon Singers.
In addition to singing, Darlene also
models as a studio and runway model.
She has done some of her runway
modeling at Sheraton Club Distinc-
tion, and the Ibex.
Andre Smalls- senior, has been
playing in go-go since seventh grade.
His first band was "Paradise" that
broke up last year. Later on, he met a
keyboard player named Eric Harris,
fhe also attends Northwesternj who
urged him to play with his band
"High Integrity". Andre has five years
of playing experience with the go-go
bands. Incidentally, he plays the con-
gos in a new band called "Raw Deal"
with Eric Harris.
Sharmba Mitchell- senior, has been
playing in a go-go band called "Para-
dise" for three years. He is a self
taught musician and has been playing
for 11 years. "Paradise" played at
many activities including recreation
centers, Takoma Park jr. High, Clas-
sics II and other local clubs.
Another activity Sharmba pursues
is boxing. He has been boxing for
eight years with trainer Adrian Davis.
Some of the competitions he was
successful at were Lake Placid, New
York, Eastern Qualification tourna-
ment, tryouts for the Olympic Fest.
He went to the Olympic Festival and
received Third Place. Sharmba has
been The Golden Glove Champion for
the past six years. In addition, he was
picked for the U.S.A. All-American
Boxing Team for 1988. He ranked
number two in the whole country for
the U. S. Boxing Team.
Sharmba says, "Even though I en-
joy the traveling and meeting people, I
We may even see him in the Olym-
pics this year!!
36 OUTSIDE ACTIVITIES
D Ill 0 't'CI At' 'I'
Masters at their work, Eric Harris on keyboard and Andre Smalls on Congos perform at the Talent
Northwestern's hopeful for the '88 Olympics,
Sharmba Mitchell, shows he isn't any joke.
When singing "No one in the world," Darlene
Turner knows that no one can sing as well as
"Oh how sweet it is," that is how Lily Giannini feels when she clutches her trophy from the Ms.
Capital fitness body building competition.
Maryland all-star Lacrosse team members including Craig Mood practice on the astro-turf during
the night for a big game against Virginia.
Craig Mood- Plays for the P. G. County
lacrosse team in his spare time. He was intro-
duced to lacrosse in the seventh grade by his
friends Chris and Lou Kerdock. Overwhelmed
by the sport, in the spring of 83 he took up
This year will be Craig's sixth year playing
lacrosse. I-le has played the position of left
attack for the past 3 years. He is hoping to
continue playing and get a scholarship for la-
crosse. Playing lacrosse for his junior high
and high school years he has grown to love it
and he says he wishes that he started earlier.
Lily Giannini-ls a body builder in her free
time. In addition she holds the Ms. Capitol
Fitness title in the Tall division. Her first com-
petition was in the fall of 87, and she won her
first title. She was the youngest to compete
and was the first competitor of that age to win
the competition. Before her competition she
had only trained for about a month to prepare.
She plans to participate in many other compe-
titions in the future.
OUTSIDE ACTIVITIES 37
Music Makes The orld Feel Good
Touch Of Music
I feel good . . . Most people have a
favorite song so this is a dedication to
the songs that make Northwestern
students feel good. Songs bring out
the joy, happiness, sadness, and love
in us. They touch a special part of our
heart and soul.
Most musicians just have a special
talent for music that's why they work
so hard to produce songs that we want
to hear, and songs with messages that
we as human beings can comprehend.
There are also different types of songs
for different moods. Love songs are
one type and some examples are "Two
Occasions", "My Forever Love", "I
Want to Be Your Man", and "Baby Be
Then there are songs that you just
want to dance to like Go-Go Music,
some of these songs include "Whip
It", "Cat In The Hat", "Go Ju Ju", and
"Do You Know What Time It Is?".
Also there's Club Music that you
dance to when you go out on dates,
some songs you would hear at a club
are "Pump Up The Volume", "I Want
Her", "Love Is For Suckers", "Casano-
va", "Some Kind of Lover", and "Girl-
friend". Also there's music for any oc-
casion like "Love Changes" "How
You Like Me Now?", "Lovey Dovey"
"Push It", and many others. These are
just a few examples of songs that
make the world feel good. QThanks to
Natalie Williams for idea for this
spread and for several pictures.,
"She's Fly" is the expression that Kaybria Dent
shows while flaunting her outfit.
"Can I Whip It On You"? is the question as the girls joanne Ngaine, Carol Floyd and Stacey
Spurrell proceed to whip it on the guys.
"Love is for Suckersu like Kevin Qualls, Curtis King, and Robert Vinson
Every man deserves a good woman but Leon Robinson has two, Michelle Lathon and Sheila Griffith.
l g ' L
Do You Know What Time "It Is?" asks Don DeRocha as he shows his Gucci watch. Time will make you understand that Howard Smith
"Wants To Be Your Man".
Iuniors rock the house during the pep rally as they show that they are their own biggest fans.
Double The oisell
As the seniors scream, Tyrone Moody and Earnest Payne take time out to bet on the Homecoming
game the following day.
Listening for the loudest class, Alumni, Scott
Moore says, "Pump up the Volume Wildcats!"
re they praying, or are janice Steinbach, Monica Munoz, and Nuria Cruz clapping with synchron- AAAAAAHHH!!! Tony Garrett leads the roaring as
iciw af the Northwestern Homecoming Game' the fans scream with mass intensity at a volleyball
Cheering with all of his might, Jeff "Cooter" Stout, chants, SENIOR5!!!, at class night.
BOOM! BOOM! BOOM! AIR-
BALL! AIRBALL! The fans at a North-
western Basketball game go wild ev-
ery game, home or away, jumping up
at intense moments, roaring out Wild-
cat cheers, yelling out team numbers
and names, showing fear as the scores
draw close, and never giving up on
our Wildcat team. It seems that fans
want to make as much noise as possi-
ble to get psyched up and to psyche
out the other team.
The fans consist of students,
friends, parents, brothers and sisters,
and also sports lovers who just want
to see a good game. "I have seen at
least twenty home games at North-
western, basketball and football even
though I know no one here. I do, al-
though, know the names of the play-
ers, and I watch with about as much
enthusiasm as the student body here
at Northwestern," says Mr. Borchart,
a resident of University Park, who
comes to the games strictly as a leisure
If the fans love of Northwestern
stays constant, the teams have noth-
ing to worry about in the cheering and
noise department, So keep up the
good work and don't forget the RAH!
Bloops, Bleeps And Blunders
Never A Perfect Day
OH NO! NOT ME! NOT TODAY!
The most embarassing thing in
your life just took place, and it either
happened in front of your friends, to-
tal strangers or worse, the person
you're secretly in love with! So what
do you do when this takes place? You
either run, play it off, or wish you
would shrivel up and die.
But how can this happen? To you of
all people, and today of all days? No
one will ever know. But you'll always
remember the feeling of you getting
smaller and smaller and your face
turning shades of red you never knew
existed! But don't worry. This hap-
pens to all kinds of people in this
school! You're not alone, but then
again you don't want everyone to
know how you embarassed yourself
to death. But you'll still have to bear
with people laughing at what you did
two weeks ago. I think after you read
some of these stories you'll feel a little
better. But, there are some people who
still feel embarassed at their event, so
they'll play it safe and stay anony-
One day, I was walking down the
hallway with two of my friends and I
saw this guy that I liked coming to-
wards me. He was right on schedule
like every other day, and like usual, I
began to watch him. But today my
friends tried to be funny and started
yelling "There he is, don't touch what
doesn't belong to you." I wanted to
kill them right there and then. Then
they started yelling out, "The guy in
the red jacket? Are you talking about
the guy in the red jacket? Do you
mean that guy?" It's bad enough that
they had to point at the guy but did
they have to go into a description?
After I beat them up I still felt that
this was my humiliation of the year.
42 EMBARRASSING MOMENTS
One morning, Mr. Anderson
rushed into the main office and yelled
he needed help. So I ran out of the
front doors to the main lobby and
took one step and tripped up. I fell
down the steps and slid about 10 feet
in the mud. I felt like dirt. It was so
funny, that I even laughed.
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My most embarassing moment was
at a church seminar. There was a big
dance going on and the people in
charge of the dance closed off most of
the church grounds to keep people
from wandering. Unfortunately the
part that they closed off included the
girls bathroom. I had to go really bad
and I had no place to go so I thought I
could get away with using the men's
bathroom. I had to wait close to an
hour before I could make sure that the
bathroom was empty. I walked in 150
far so goodj and everything was clear.
I have to admit that the mens bath-
room does look a lot different from
the women's bathroom. I finished
with what I had to do and as I was
walking out a whole group of guys
were standing in front of the door,
getting ready to walk in. I then just
walked out and played it off saying, "I
wonder where my little brother John-
ny could be?" I've never had so many
people stare at me in one night before
in my life.
My wife has a cousin who in her
youth, was World Champion baton
twirler. For the life of me I cannot
recall her name, which, under the cir-
cumstances, may be for the best.
We had spent the better part of
three weeks touring the St. Laurence
River Valley of Canada and were re-
turning home through mid-state New
York. About an hour's drive south of
the Canadian border, my wife sudden-
ly remembered that her cousin, the
World Champion cousin, lived just
outside Binghamton, a city the Inter-
state would take us by. Stopping at a
rest stop, my wife decided to call her
cousin and invite herself, and her
family of course, to spend several
days. We arrived at dinner time, and,
after introductions, sat down to a
hastily prepared meal one would ex-
pect to be served to a relative not seen
in some time. Mind you, I had never
met my wife's cousin, and thus made
no connection whatever with her
youthful successes. During the course
of dinner conversation, the question
of our daughter's interest or involve-
ment in baton twirling came up. Hav-
ing always felt that such activities
were a waste of time and "hokie" at
best, I voiced my opinion accordingly.
My wife only wiped her mouth in a
lady like manner.
Having finished dessert and a third
cup of coffee, I pushed myself away
from the table and offered to help
with the dishes. My offer was politely
declined, and I was invited to go
downstairs to the family room to
watch the news on T.V. while my wife
and her World Champion cousin
cleared the table and did the dishes.
Never one to turn down an offer to
take it easy, I headed down to the fam-
Turning the corner at the foot of the
stairs, I jumped to avoid running into
a large cabinet filled with trophies,
baton twirling trophies. And there on
top was the World Champion cousins
huge, almost life-size, World Champi-
onship Baton Twirling Trophy. I still
see the teeth marks every time I take
off my socks.
One cold icy morning as I was com-
ng out of my house, I noticed all of
y neighbors were coming out at the
ame time to go on their way to work.
was running a little late so I just
rabbed what belonged to me and ran
Eut the house. It was an icy morning
and I didn't notice the icy front steps
and I slipped and fell down my front
steps and all of my papers went flying
all over the place and my skirt and
pantyhose ripped to shreds. It
wouldn't have been so bad if all of my
neighbors weren't out there, but un-
fortunately they were. Sharon Jeanes
My most embarassing moment was
when the cheerleaders did a one day
camp demonstration and it was our
time to go out to do "Spirit", and I fell
flat on my back and all the children,
including the cheerleaders and Miss.
Burr, started laughing at me, Darcia
My most embarassing moment was
when I was in eighth grade and I for-
got to put on my gym shorts and I
only had on my underwear and gym
shirt. Taleesa Gabriel.
Getting ready for the freshmen ori-
entation, I was very excited to hear
that his guy was "In love" with was
was going to be there to see me per-
form with our new flags team. I found
out as we walked in for our formation,
that I would be standing in front of
him. As our music started and I began
to stare at him, I found myself drop-
ping my flag at his feet and me dying
of embarassment. But now since I
look at it, I can laugh the whole thing
My most embarassing moment was
when two of my friends and I were
going to a summer seminar at the
University of Maryland for school.
We were so excited about being part of
"college life" and we were teasing
each other about "picking up" a cou-
ple of "college men"! We were doing
this on our way to the eatery for
While standing in the world's long-
est line and getting out food, we final-
ly reached the cashier. She stared at us
for a very long time without accepting
our money. We thought something
was wrong, like standing in the
wrong line. But she soon enough
cleared our minds by saying very
loudly "You're not college students
are you? You guys just look too
young!" We wanted to die.
The most embarassing thing for me
took place with my best friend. In her
neighborhood live the "men of our
dreams." Fortunate for us they were
neighbors and best friends too. Well,
her and I decided to go for a walk
down their street. As we were passing
"my man's" house, my best friend de-
cided to start doing jumping jacks in
front of his house and yelling his
name and saying hi. I wanted to die
right there on the spot and kill her at
the same time. After I finally got her
to stop we were passing "her man's"
house and I started yelling her name
and his at the top of my lungs. I guess
at the moment she wanted to die and
kill me too. Unfortunately we're not
friends anymore. But I hope she keeps
these memories close as I did. Don't
get me wrong, I can't tell anyone who
I am. Because to this day I still get
emabarassed at the crazy things we
did that day.
My most embarassing moment was
when my cousin told the guy I liked,
that I liked him. It was embarassing
because the same day she told him, I
had told him that I didn't want to talk
to him anymore. But it isn't embarass-
ing anymore because now, we're
E' IBARRASSING MOMENTS 43
We're Out For Blood:
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Following the health proceeclures one of the Blood Mobile's nurses sets up Stefan Sallet A Pint of blood HWY SWE the life of One in Heed, and HS 8 Warm
to give blood as flawlessly as possible. feeling to give.
Making sure he doesn't miss a question Lee Cloud reads the form for volunteering his UNO pmblemff Says Pierre Hill as they take his blood,
44 BLOOD BANK
Most people, as I have found, wouldn't
mind giving blood, except the thought of
Interviews after the blood was taken
brought about quite different answers from
Brian Beahn said, "It just felt like a prick of
the skin, the part that is the worst is standing
Mr. Roe said, "The first time tthis was his
sixth time in the last 18 monthsll it hurt, but
now I only get slightly dizzy and hungry!"
There are restrictions on who can give
blood. If you have a cold that day, you cannot
give, and if your iron is low then you have to
try another time. Some things like Hepatitus
and mono are different. With mono you have
to wait five months after the sickness is gone
before you can give blood. But with hepatitus
you can never give since the disease never
leaves your blood system.
There was a big turn out on January 24, 1988
and 28 pints of blood were collected. But the
more the better, as they say. Hopefully this
article will convince you that a little pain is
better than a child or adult dying without
blood to replenish that that was lost!
These four SGA taste testers, Stephanie Bennett, Nana
Kwatemaa, Yolene Opont, and Natalie Paulwell serve piz-
za to the bloodmobile volunteers.
"just wait for the beep," says Uzma Sher to Deneta How-
land while taking her temperature to assure no risk of a
cold during the blood drive "88".
Do these people look inviting? Well they are Simone
Walton and Eddie Langston two of the people who helped
the blood drive go smoothly.
BLOOD BANK 45
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"Have You Gotten
Your List Of School
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"Yeah Man, I Have
To Get 3 Spiral p
Notebooks, A Pack Of
Dividers And A
Composition Book. This
Is Going To Cost Me
Double What I Spent
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Welcome To The U.S.A.!!!
Making New Friends
"Willkommen Nach der USA" was
the sign that greeted our exchange
students who arrived from Germany
on that Sunday afternoon of Septem-
ber 28 at Dullas Airport,
Northwestern students and parents
anxiously waited to see who they
would host for their three week stay.
Wanting to make the Germans stay
filled with activities and enjoyment,
sponsors took them to places such as
Rehoboth Beach, Pennsylvania Dutch
Country, Baltimore Harbor, and of
course the White House. The German
students were lucky to share our
Homecoming Week with us and even
attended our Homecoming Dance.
Christine Davies agreed that, "Host-
ing a German student was hard work,
Have a party, invite a German. Showing how
much of a good time they can have together, our
Northwestern students and our German stu-
dents became good friends.
but it was worth it because we all had
fun communicating with each other."
Some students hosted more than one
German student. Communication
wasn't a big problem because they
taught each other new words and used
a lot of sign language.
The dreaded day of October 18 fi-
nally came and the Germans had to
depart. Tears were shed, hugs and ad-
dresses were exchanged, and promises
of letters being sent were made. But
the students didn't despair for long
because our Northwestern students
went to Germany in the third week of
june and as the Germans did, they
returned telling tales of their trip to a
Teaching her how to be a real spirited Wildcat,
host jackie Codi and her German sister Anne
Kruger prepare each others war paint for their
big evening at Classnight.
All dressed up and ready to go, Christine Da-
vies and her date, along with German exchange
students Claus Wolf-Menzler and Eva Pohl get
ready to go to the Homecoming dance.
ienvenue A La Belgique!!!
Out Of This World
Have you ever wondered what it
ould be like to walk down the streets
f Paris? Or say a quick prayer in one
f their beautiful cathedrals? Or may-
e you're looking for a good time in
ne of their clubs where the legal age
s 16. If you have done all of these
hings you would know how much
un the Northwestern students had on
heir trip to Europe. If you don't know
Ervhat it's like, then prepare to use your
Leaving on the evening of June 24
rom Dullus Airport, our Northwest-
rn students were dreaming of Bel-
gium without the guidance of their
parents. Boarding the plane and pre-
paring themselves for the 16 hour
,long plane flight with one stop to
New York, they imagined what their
three weeks in a foreign country
would be like.
Finally landing, they toured Paris
We can't believe we're in Paris says Mary Logan
and Becky Wilkinson as they get ready to finish
for four days and then they moved on
to Belgium to meet their host families
with whom they would live for the
next three weeks. Three weeks passed
by quickly with small feelings of
homesickness passing through the
group, but the feelings were quickly
disbanned when they visited Holland,
Germany and Knoxx Beach as some of
their many day trips.
July 14 rolled around, and our
Northwestern students packed their
suitcases for the second time around
and they sadly left their host families
which they had become very attached
to, but they all cheered up realizing
that they were coming home and they
had gained a European family.
Maybe in the future years you will
become part of our European ex-
change. But for now, we'!l just wait
for july when the Belgians return
No, it's not an upside down pencil! It's the Eiffel Tower! Doe-sn't the sight just take your breath away?
Happy to spend a day in Bruges, graduated senior Kathy O'Neill, john Perry and Doctor Fretz take a picture
As she finally solves the Geometry problem,
Senior Deayne johnson, captain of the Math
Team, smiles as other members Ngoc Chu,
Hoan Bui, and Laron Broadnax keep trying.
Double Your Time In School
What you are witnessing is an actu-
al case. The people you see are not
actors . . They're the members of the
Forensics Team. Well, it may not be
the real thing but the cases presented
are cases that have actually been pre-
sented in real courts. What is the Fo-
rensics Team, anyway?
It's a group of students who per-
form mock trials to a "judge". To be
an active member required more than
just intelligenceg it required a lot of
time! Members had to maintain a 3.0
average. The team also had a dress
code that each member had to follow
in order to present themselves well.
The team tried very hard for a suc-
50 AFTER SCHOOL ACADEMICS
Just A Game?
It's Academic is not just a game, it's
an adventure! Travelling through
questions, you guard yourself against
fierce opponents on your way to
In the past there hasn't been an
abundance of interested students.
Why? Who knows.? juniors and Se-
niors are basically those chosen to go
on the air. The captain is usually a
Like Forensics, members had to be
willing to give their time and main-
taining a 2.0 average wasn't difficult
for these folks. This year, our team
was televised on the "It's Academic"
television show in February.
Early To Rise
Now why would anyone rather get
up early just to come to school earlier?
Well, maybe they're a member of the
Math Team. The team met on Tues-
day mornings before school and
sometimes during first lunch on
To be a member required skill and
concentration. Members also had to
have had previous enrollment in Ge-
ometry 9 andfor Algebra 2. They also
had to maintain at least a 2.0 average.
The Math Team met at Eleanor
Roosevelt against other teams in their
league -the second league-every other
Thursday beginning on October 22
for a total of 10 meets. They then met
for a final meet against all leagues.
ing up her lunch period Deayne johnson
tices with the Math Team every Tuesday in
Lynch s room
Working on her case, junior Forensics member
Amy Headley becomes annoyed with the con-
stant chatter around her.
Explaining the correct procedures, Forensics sponsor Mr.
Hechinger talks to members Greg Beach and Lily Gian-
nini about the next meet.
Thoughts of history and the date on which the Paris
Treaty was signed are running through Senior joe Gil-
lete's mind as he contemplates possible questions.
Fat Freddie loses a pound each time he runs a mileg but he
gains . . , How many miles did Fat Freddie run? "Who is
Fat Freddie and who cares how many miles he runs!!", is
the thought running through Math Team member Ngoc
Chu's mind as sponsor Mrs. Lynch explains the problem
AFTER SCHOOL ACADEMICS 51
Wow, No Books!!
Are you tired of those everyday
back pains and sore eyes you get from
scrunching over text books? If so then
take a look at what we've found.
"Kick 2-3-4, Stretch 2-3-4 and rest."
Heard this before? If not, take a look
at Ms. Crane's Dance classes. She's
got the moves and the motions to get
you in shape. Students start out with a
warm-up dance to a popular song like
"Head to Toe," then move onto mak-
ing up their own routines and learn-
ing some of Ms. Crane's. After sweat-
ing off some of those extra calories,
it's time to stretch and cool down be-
fore the end of class. Or maybe a stu-
dent would rather focus on building
up those muscles. If so, then into your
gym suit and up to the weight room
for a real workout.
For those of you not into working
out, we've found something less
strenuous. All you need to do is go to
"C" wing second floor, and get cook-
ing. You'll start your first course mak-
ing your own menu. Then onto the
nutrition research where you find out
how to prepare a balanced meal. Final-
ly for your dessert you'll enjoy pre-
paring your own food, and serving it
to invited guests and teachers.
Maybe you'd like to portray anoth-
er character, and take yourself into a
world of fantasy. join Ms. Pinkney as
she takes you through the basics of
Drama class. For openers you'll dot
mouth exercises. Creating abnormal
noises, such as amebas, which will
carry through the halls of the third
floor. These mouth creations and
warm-ups will lead you to the exciting
acting adventures ahead.
Just imagine all the fun you'll have,
so get involved in a class without
So that's what the biceps look like," thinks Paul Herbert after spending the first few physical training classes learning how to build up his muscles,
52 CLASSES WITHOUT BOOKS
new moves in Ms. Cranes Dance 1
Moore, Sonya Taylor, Gemma
Miriam Alami, and Melanie jones prep
the music of "Heard it through the
With looks of hunger, Derrick Curry leans over
Mrs. johnson's shoulder to get a wiff of the
weet and sour beef he and Michael Short
"Where's the train? l'm already late," thinks
Robin Hyatt as she acts out a role in Ms. Pink-
ney's Drama class.
While Sharon Humes works on the incline bench, Kim
Stokes spots her in case she needs help in placing the bar
on the stand.
CLASSES WITHOUT BOOKS 53
BEHI D THE SCENES
"To be or not to be," was the ques-
tion asked by Mr. Klein fNor'Wester
sponsorj, when one student showed at
the first meeting held after school.
Nor'Wester has had some ups and
downs in the past years. Mr. Klein has
been with the Nor'Wester for the past
two years and is trying to get it back
on track. "lt's not organized or set-
tled," explained Mr. Klein. There were
many events to be covered by the stu-
dents that have gotten interested in
keeping the newspaper.
One of the first steps taken by these
students was the gathering of infor-
mation. They interviewed people in-
volved in the events like coaches,
players, and the student body. Other
information gathered was a record of
the teams' wins and losses. The sec-
ond step necessary for these students
was selling advertisements in order to
finance the paper. They went and
asked local businesses to take out ads
in the Nor'Wester.
"To be or not to be," was the ques-
tion-the answer is . . . it will be with
little or no staff. Mr. Klein looked for-
ward to Nor'Wester's future which in-
cluded putting out a computerized
"Can you imagine the United States
being run by a female president?
Maybe not, but this year the S.C-.A.
was not only headed by a female pres-
ident but all of the officers and mern-
54 SGA YEARBOOK AND NEWSPAPER
bers were young ladies.
This past year Mrs. Ruley took
charge of the student government.
Some of the students in the S.G.A. felt
that with her leadership many more
things were accomplished such as:
four dances, a food drive for the
homeless, a Ms. and Mr. Northwest-
ern contest, and a leadership
S.G.A livened up homecoming with
a carnival that was run by various
groups who sold items from cotton
candy to polaroid pictures. This had
never been done before. Overall, the
S.G.A made enough by the selling of
lynx, dance tickets and Class night
tickets to fund other events through-
out the year.
Does making ayearbook sound like
a hard job to you? Probably not, be-
cause you figure all you have to do is
pick out pictures to include in the
book. But, boy are you wrong!
Being on the staff included a great
deal of work which sometimes caused
major headaches, Some causes of the
"major headaches" were meeting
deadlines, getting interviews, finding
the perfect picture and figuring out
the right words to describe it. These
may sound like easy task to accom-
plish but they actually required a lot
of time and effort.
There are also many things expect-
ed of a yearbook student that you
wouldn't find in any other class such
as: selling ads, patrons, yearbooks and
other fundraiser items. A feeling of
double pleasure was felt by members
of the staff when the successful book
, .M 1
Looking through a issue of the Nor'Wester
from last year, Mr. Klein discusses with Dan
Ronayne ideas to better Nor'Wester this year.
Completing her academic layout Jackie Codi
busily writes down her ideas for her body copy.
t 1 l '
fr ii si
. ' A f-: A
"Please buy Lynx!" Taking dollars from those
hoping to win, Nana Kwatema and Valerie
Moore collect money For the Lynx competition
among the classes.
Anxiously trying to meet a deadline Tasha Minor ofthe Compass staff tries to draw a straight line.
"Come all come one come to vote," -Simone Walton, Catherine johnson, Darcia Williams and
Valerie Moore of the SGA wait for students to make their election for Homecoming court.
SGA, YEARBOOK AND NEWSPAPER 55
Double The Arts
Take The Test
It's new and improved and every-
one in the class of 89 and after must
have it. What is it you ask? It's a fine
and practical arts credit!
I-Iere's a quick quiz to tell you more
1. One needs these credits to:
a. get a Pepsi
b. stay home from school
2. What classes are fine arts?
a. Art and Biology
b. Civics and Geometry
c. Chorus and Drama
3. What classes are practical arts?
a. Yearbook and Spanish
b. Typing and Construction
c. Music and Piano
If you wanted to make a quick
check, the answers are: 1. C 2. C 3. B
For more information here are some
brief descriptions of fine and practical
Let's start with some questions that
are commonly asked.
1. What are fine arts?
Some fine arts courses are those
that improve and define skills that are
more artistic. Some are Chorus, Art,
Drama and Band.
2. What are practical arts?
These classes give you a headstart
in training for the future in the job
market. Some are Home Economics,
Typing, Notehand, ROTC, and other
3. Why do I need these?
Well, it was decided by the Board of
Education that these courses would
help students to get ahead so they are
now graduation requirements.
4. How many fine and practical art
credits are required to graduate?
For the class of 89 and after each
student must have 1 fine arts credit
and 1 practical arts credit to graduate.
Hopefully this has helped in the
search for understanding of fine and
56 PRACTICAL AND FINE ARTS
practical arts. If you still need help in
understanding these courses check
with your counselor.
tisrt I I
While using the Bandsaw, Charles I-Ianslor uses
safety glasses to protect his eyes as he cuts the
In Drama, these students show extreme concen-
tration in a skit portraying people in a train.
Mrs. Crane puts on the aerobic music,
Gonzalez demonstrates she knows
to get in the groove. During 3rd period, the Concert Chorus enthusiastically practices music for Back-to-School night.
While in art class Lajuan Huff and Dion Cray
masterfully study their creation as Leslie Price
curiously looks on.
During' this tive-minute timed writing, the
teacher shouts, "Keep your eyes on the copy,
please" and as you can see, this class must have
During 4th period cooking class, Mrs. Johnson intructs
Mike Short and Derrick Curry to add tomatoes after let-
ting the stir fry cook for ten minutes.
PRACTICAL AND FINE ARTS 57
Boring! Is that your favorite word?
Well it was for most students in
Northwestern High School. Ventur-
ing in the halls on a Monday morn-
ing, students dragged their feet and
squinted at the bright lights as they
remembered the paper due in first
And if that wasn't enough, there
Clmou FOR A 1
was the noise . . . Smack, smack,
smack! as the person behind you
chewed his gum. Later in the day
while scurrying through the halls try-
ing to get to class before the bell rang,
the halls closed in on you and you felt
like an ant at the bottom of the Grand
Fortunately, all Monday mornings
weren't always that bad, but it became
a hastle trying to concentrate when so-
much was going on all around you.
How did some students deal with
the confusion? Well, they invented
various excuses to try to get out of a
class. Did you have a favorite excuse?
Check the next page and see if we've
C C .......---S
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M M f-f-w-.f.W...............,..........,.-.,..t ... ,,,
58 MOST DREADED CLASSES
Mr. Mullen's fourth period English class just
loves the way he teaches, but honestly he
doesn't have a fourth period class. Mr. Mullen
spends much of his planning period making
these beautiful boards.
Mom, can you get here on the double? . . .
I'm in trouble.
Getting clown with a rap, Mrs. Ruley's seventh period AP class tries to laugh at her jokes.
Okay! Take it easy! Relax Dionne Tucker and
count to ten. The bell will ring soon!
MOST DREADED CLASSES 59
Sy , , ...... g
N, ,.... . ,,,,
One cooperating concurrent enrollment facility
is the University of Maryland in college park,
the other is the Prince Ceorge,s Community
college in Largo M.D.
Double The Learning
Get ready for something special at
Northwestern High School.
What, you might ask, is special at
The Advanced Placement Program,
The Advanced Placement Program
at Northwestern offers courses de-
signed to challenge the student with
higher learning capabilities.
These courses are designed to chal-
lenge the brighter student while offer-
ing himfher a chance for advance-
ment. In the U.S. History class taught
by Ms. Lyann Rudert, for example,
the emphasis in the class is on an
exam the students take at the end of
the school year. Students passing the
exam may forego the first semester of
U.S. History in college.
Advanced Placement classes are of-
fered in English, Physics, US. History
and European History.
You may be eligible for the Ad-
vanced Placement Program. Your
counselor can show you the way. Go
Double life! Double education! This
sounds like a great way to go through
your senior year and it was, according
to Paige Tinney, who said, "lt gave me
a chance to widen my academic
In C.E. tConcurrent Enrollmentj
classes students attend either the Uni-
versity of Maryland or Prince
C1eorge's Community College on a
daily basis-for up to four hours per
day. According to Mr. Hall, guidance
counselor and C.E. representative,
these students can get a head start on
college credits andfor sign up for
courses not offered at Northwestern.
five Northwestern seniors were in-
volved in C.E. in the 1987-88 school
year. Those in the program found it to
be a good experience.
When senior Sharla Powell was
asked about her feelings on C.E. she
said, "I loved the independent feeling
and the support and confidence I got
from the classes at Maryland
60 ADVANCED PLACEMENT, CONCURRENT ENROLLMENT
Keeping a watch on the halls before class is the
12th grade A.P. Physics teacher Mr. Cleveland,
his plans for the day, Mr. Warchol the A familiar site of some of the long walks the
European History teacher is busy CE. students made daily between classes at the Leaving early from school to get to class on time at the
Mr. Warchol is also the sponsor of U, of M. The students either drove or walked to University of Maryland are Paige Tinney, and james
academic club. the nearby campus. MqD0nald,
The US. History teacher Ms, Rudert steps into
the Career Center to catch the latest news from
Mr. Hall. Ms. Rudert has a unique act-teaching
style as she draws the attention of her students.
E N. v
-eaiiim E- :tease .
Northwestern High School is less than one mile away from the neighboring Campus of the University of
Maryland, which makes' it a good place for our students to complete their high school, and college
ADVANCED PLACEMENT, CONCURRENT ENROLLMENT 61
"What do you mean, I can't put my feet on the
desk?", asked Minerve Castro, a student aide
for Mrs. Clark in Guidence Sth period.
A Helping Hand
Faster than Federal Express, more
powerful than a zerox machine, able
to run errands in a single bound.
Its a nerd . . .Its a brain . . . No, its a
All during the day you saw people
roaming the halls. Little did you know
that they were allowed to be there.
Who exactly were these people? Well,
these were people who are hard work-
ing and generous, students who were
willing to give up a whole school peri-
od out of their day to help assist a
teacher. These people were student
Student aides had lots of little as-
signments to complete throughout the
period, assignments such as straining
their eyes to check home-work and
62 STUDENT AIDES
test papers, rushing through the halls
worrying about getting the errands
done on time, or fighting the wild and
crazy zerox machine hoping they
could keep it under control.
Although this seems like a very
hard and treacherous job, there was
excitement in being a student aide.
Said one who had little experience,
"It's fun walking through the halls
running errands instead of doing
school work, or watching students
scramble before a test."
Almost every teacher has a student
helper one period or another. A stu-
dent takes a great deal of pressure off
the teacher and helps to double the
teachers accomplishments. "Student
aides are great, super", exlaimed Mr.
Walsh, "Every teacher should have
Oh . . . my . . . Gosh . . ! says Dana Dickerson
and Jackie Codi as they are trying to keep this
bezerk zerox machine that always breaks down
ow look here Thadclius Katz, I have students
ipping class all the time, I don't need a stu- "Oh, HO, HO! again!", CfiE5 TYOY RiChm0f1d,
nt aide roaming the halls", exclaims Mr. Why do these Papers always C1-'fl UP On me? I
is 5 . t i 3
11' in' ss- S -
,I ' ,nf
if R K
L, R ,-.. , A? e 4.
oncentrating very carefully, Valerie Moore,
ies not to slice her fingers in the paper cutter
hile cutting links for SGA.
As he finishes the last of 8,937,430,000 copies,
Kenny Perry feels a strange twist of joy and
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STUDENT AIDES 63
Double The Mo
Money, Money, Money!
Double the money, spend money,
and save money. The world revolves
around. moneyg every business needs
money, and the only way students can
make money is if they have market-
able skills. The time for young people
to learn these skills is when they're
still in school. Several classes you can
take in school to prepare you for the
future include: Typing, Shorthand,
Business Law, Business Math, Vo-
Tech, and Work Study.
Work Study is one of the schools
most popular-classes. And about half
of our seniors join work study every
year. The first step in registering, for
this program is filling out an applica-
Drawing is what Brentford Davis hopes his fu-
ture will include. Brentford is a Vo-tech student
at Bladensburg where he spends half his day in
a drafting program.
tion, that lists has all of your inter-
ests and abilities. After this is done,
one of these work study teachers lMrs.
Fridling, Mrs. Davis, or Mrs. Thom-
as.j looks over your application and
helps you to find a job you like and
qualify for. Depending on your abili-
ties work study students work at
places such as, the General Account-
ing Office, The I.R.S. Unit, the NASA
Federal Credit Union, and McDon-
alds. Wages at these jobs range from
54.00 to 56.00 an hour and besides get-
ting paid, you also receive high school
Vo-Tech, on the other hand, is for
people who when they graduate want
to join a company, to work as an assis-
tant, or just to further their education
before going to college. Vo-Tech stu-
dents split their time between North-
western and one of the two Vo-Tech
centers at Laurel or Bladensburg. In
Vo-Tech you can learn on of many
skills ranging from Drafting, to Cos-
metology, to Electronics, to Auto
skills. By participating in this pro-
gram you stand a chance of becoming
successul and ultimately earning as
much as 540,000 a year.
To all students who are thinking
about college, or just love to earn
money, Consider your future, and
take all you can get while it's free!
Working at Editor's Press in Hyattsville, Nat-
alie Williams learns to operate a computer as
part of her Work-Study experience.
Typing for her first year, Shelree Degree says
it's her last year. But even if she doesn't know
it, having this skill could make the difference in
4 . NWN
L ffm, A Daydreaming or just thinking? Greg Beach l
' may be learning shorthand which will help him
' kl ' h f .
Sorting through letters, we catch our senior to take notes more qulc Y m t e uture Working at Wild TOPS at PIG- plaza, Enek N.
Sheila Griffin hard at work at Editor's Press. Artis steadily takes inventory.
Double The Anticipation
My heart sank. "It's all over." I said
to myself as I watched the glorious
smiles on all of my friends' faces. All I
ever strove for everything I ever
wanted is swept past me now. I stared
at my golden class ring, which glis-
tened in the stadium's light.
"If only . . . ", I paused to repel my
tears and continued, "If only I had
listened to my teachers and friends. If
only I would have taken advantage of
all the free imformation and help that
my English, Math, and Civics teach-
ers gave me. Unfortunately it's too
late now. All my friends have graduat-
ed and are going to be getting on with
"I took all the testsp Citizenship,
Mathmatics and Reading and Writ-
ing. I just gave up after I failed them.
It didn't seem important at the time."
I looked further down on the floor
of the stadium. There I saw Sally, who
had taken Ms. Betcher's Functional
Math class. Next to her I saw Rob,
who always did Mrs. Kearns' English
and writing samples. I glanced over to
the middle and saw Joyce, who always
was on top of things in her Civics
"Well, what do you know Pete
made it." I exclaimed to myself. He
failed all of his tests, but later he got
his act together and received help
from a tutor.
All of a sudden hats flew as all of
the successful seniors celebrated.
Then, my view was blocked by a
proud parent taking pictures. I then
heard two girls talking.
"I bet Suzy's party is going to be a
blast," said the one girl.
"Yeah I heard everyone from the
graduating class is going," said the
"Hey, Julie wake up. You slept right
"Um a. Huh, what?" I answered.
"Come on! We have to go take the
Maryland Functional Tests now." The
"I'm ready! I'm ready! Lets go!" I
screamed with a passion. "Let's go."
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Working diligently preparing for the MFT is
Determined to finish her work on time Elaine
Berry rushes through her math problems as she
prepares for the MFMT.
Anxious to learn some MWT tips, Francesca
Ekamen listens to her tutor Nicole Thorpe.
Have you been kicked around?
aken advantage of? Called dumb or
idiot? Well here's a way to get
en. Put those insults to a halt, take
e SAT's fScholastic Aptitude Testj
the PSAT fPreparation for the
holastic Aptitude Testl. These tests
e dreaded by a lot of students but
u can prove that you're no dummy
taking these tests and doing well
Both the SAT and PSAT, test your
wath skills in Geometry, and Algebra
d your verbal skills with sections
antonyms, analogies and reading
ymprehension. Teachers try to pre-
are you for these tests, but there is
only so much they can do. lt's up to
you to study and pass these tests,
that's why they have prep classes to
prepare youp these classes are usually
during school in your English or
Math classes or on weekends.
In order to register for the SAT you
need to see your counselor, they will
give you a booklet that contains a
sample of the SAT and there's an in-
formation sheet that you fill out and
mail to the College Board.
These tests can be taken many
times. But remember to concentrate
on getting a high score the first time
so it will be the last time you have to
take the test.
vidently everyone listens to Mr. Mcrae as he
ilks to his students about tips on the math
ortion of the SAT.
1 ,.. - 'V"
Perfectly calm about his ability to pass the
SAT's Antonio Hall steps off the bus.
Preparing for the SAT's in style is senior Randy
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Football, Double The Action
Our time has come! Ask anyone
who attends Northwestern about their
football team in the '87 season and
they will all tell you, "They're tough!"
Starting the year with only 17 peo-
ple they ended the year with a record
of 6-4, and our first homecoming vic-
tory in 16 years! So let's give credit
where credit is due, to just a few of our
outstanding players, who with their
combined efforts make this year
Outstanding Running Back: Kevin
Qualls and Irwin Forbes.
Outstanding Defensive Back: ju-
Outstanding Defensive Lineman:
Outstanding Offensive Lineman:
Outstanding Receiver: Leroy Smith.
Outstanding Special Teams: Lee
Outstanding Linebacker: Charles
Unsung Heroes: jemal Averette and
"MVP's of the '87 year are Stephen
Brantley and Leroy Smith.
Stephen Brantley-All Conference
fWash. Postl Honorable Mention
All Metro team. fWash. Postj
Leroy Smith-All Conference fWash.
Postl, Honorable Mention All
Metro team CWash. Postj.
Irwin Forbes-All Conference
A persistent philosophical theme in
our modern society is "Carpe diem",
tseize the dayj. For our football team
the day has come. For Northwestern
the day is now!
Taking a 'hefty' Pardkale 'punch', Irwin Forbes shows why he has been the outstanding running
back and All Conference of '87.
Leaping high, Charles Burton braces himself until Lee Cloud and Theodore White come to save tht
Row 1: Derrick Bailey, Richard Miller, David Babbitt, Allen Thompson, Derrick Courtney, Lee
Cloud, Irwin Forbes, Darius Driskell, Andre Smalls, Bryon Bishop, Mark Mooney, Berry Ramsey
Row 2: Kevin Qualls, Troy Williams, Craig Shields, Dewayne Black, Bernard Greenhow, Gregory
Parrish, Randy Godette, William Alexander, William Lee, Scott Austin Row 3: Shawn Woodward,
joseph Girrardi, Mr. Smallwood, David Williams, julian Blair, Anthony Cowan, Stephen Brantley,
David Babbit, Kevin Sales, jemal Averette, Greg Smallwood, Loyd Bell, Charles Burton, Doug Hill,
Eric Harris, john Brooks, Cornell jones Row 4: Darrell Morrison, Tom Mooney, Theodore White,
Gordon Edwards, Aaron Kroll, Nate Milam, Glenn johnson, Leroy Smith.
I 'fffi' if
Northwestern 1987-88 WILDCATS FOOTBALL
With precision Doug Hill aims the ball for a touchdown and shows why he has
been the leading quarterback for the past two years.
"Squash the boy," thinks jemal Avert and Tom Mooney as they 'get that ball
OPPONENT L OCA Tl ON POINTS OPP
CENTRAL HOME 22 Z0
E. ROOSEVELT HOME 27
SUITLAND HOME 21 O
FRIENDLY AWAY 14 3
LARGO HOME 24 19
PARKDALE HOME 29 O
OXON HILL AWAY 19 33
BOWIE AWAY 14 38
HIGH POINT HOME 13
CROSSLAND AWAY 6
TOTALS 157 159
Preparing For The Future ....
Only The Beginning!
The NHS soccer team started out
the 1987 season by winning three out
of their first four games.
The coachs' goals for this season
were for players to work on individual
skillsg they did this by practicing with
partners each day. When asking Den-
nis Trainum how did he feel about
practices he smiled and said, "Prac-
tices are a lot of work and tiresome,
but we need it in order to be the best
we can." Coach Walsh and Stickles
make sure everyone practiced in order
When faced with the question of
what was their most competitive
game? Coach Walsh explained, "Park-
dale, because we had already played
them once, they knew our system and
even had some of our former players,
we had to develop new strategies."
The game was a close one with a 3-2
score but this time unlike the first
game of the season, Parkdale came out
The soccer team ended the season
with a 4 and 7 record which wasn't
that bad according to Coach Stickles
because of the new players who they
had to teach routines to. So next year
watch out because we will have the
Wildcats on the loose.
Missing the ball, goalie, Marco Castrillo is angry as
the other team scores a goal.
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Who's got the ball? cries Meshack Aduwu as he sees the ball fly past Edddie Bustillo, who is trying
to prevent the other team from retrieving the ball.
tBottom rowzl Boanerges Velasques, Gustavo Velasquez, Jaime Blanco, Edwin Jarquin, David
Chavez, Lakhonepheng Rajbandith, Huu Nguyen, Mike Stanford, Orson Vargas, Olabanji Alyeg-
bus, Hung Nguyen, Douglas Cabrera CTop rowzl Meshack Aduwu, Sang Ki, jose Chavez, Dok Kim,
Oscar Montoya, Pedro Catacora, Alexi Bustillo, Eddie Bustillo, Marco Castrillo, Dennis Trainum,
Alexander Chavez, William Auchter, Tom Lazo, Patrick McGraw, Scott Clark, Jide Nzelibe
Can I get there in time?" asks Huong Nguyen as he wants to save the ball
om going out of bounds.
lPutting in his input, Coach Sticlcles explains to Lalchonepheng Rajbandith
l that he must cover his opponent at all times.
Some fancy footworlc? Well, this senior Eddie Bustillo shows off some
fancy footwork as he tries to reach the ball before his opponent,
I ---wwf, ww- - - 1 sv-N ,, RKQFWRF
Q. Q , r -Q
NHS 3 Parkdale 1
NHS 4 Fairmont
NHS O Roosevelt 5
NHS 5 Suitland O
NHS 1 Friendly 4
NHS 0 Largo 3
NHS 2 Parkdale 3 QOTJ
NHS 3 Oxon Hill 2 QOTJ
NHS 2 Bowie 8
NHS 2 High Point 3
NNS 1 Crossland 2.
- 3-11 'MD
Working For Recognition
All psyched up and ready to win was the attitude of the NHS Volleyball team as they played
Suitland during a game and did just that.
Achieving The Goal
What makes a good Volleyball team? A lot
of dedication and hard work. "This was a me-
diocre and building season for the team", ex-
claimed coach Wrightson, "My goal for the
team this year was to train the rookies for
their playing years ahead."
To reach this goal, the team had two hour
practices everyday. "Early in the season prac-
tices were tough, we had to run the track a
couple of times to warm-up", explained Sharla
Powell, "But towards the end of the season,
practices got really easy, we weren't pushed as
It was a long and hard struggle for the
squad. Learning to work together as a team
was difficult at first for the the returning play-
ers, it was frustrating waiting for the first year
players to learn the techniques. After attend-
ing the World Volleyball Training Camp in
New York, Rebekah and Sharla, the two cap-
tains came back with plenty of experience to
lt was a very trying season for the squad.
They encountered many challenging squads.
According to Rebekah Robinson, "Our most
competitive game was against High Point, be-
cause we lost the first two games and came
back at the end with a three game victory."
What a year! Finishing with a record of six
wins and eight losses, the squad has surely
reached their goal of training and preparing
for future games.
"I got it, It's mine!", shouts Wendy Wimbrow as she bumps the ball.
Varsity Volleyballg Bottom row: Lanta Updike, Sharla Powell tcaptainj, Rebekah Robinson, Qcap-
tainj, Monica Lazo, Top row: Mrs. Wrightson tcoachj, Boutsady Keomany, Wendy Wimbrow
Sonya Taylor, Kathy Senf, Joan Chasson fassis. coachl
to block the volley of an opponent, Kathy Senf jumps up to hit the
opposing side as Wendy Wimbrow watches for the outcome.
junior Varsity Volleyballg Bottom row: Nid Chanthalacksa, Crystal Rice, Vir-
ginia Feria, Judy Hottel fTop rowjz Randi Beedle, joan Wilson, Joan Chasson
fcoachl Susan Velazquez, Kristine Ludke.
With a high leap lcaptainj Rebekah Robinson spikes the ball to her opponent
for a point.
NHS L Parlcdale
NHS W Bladensburg
NHS W High Point
NHS W DuVal
NHS W Fairmont Heights
NHS L Roosevelt
NHS W Suitland
NHS L Friendly
NHS W Largo
NHS L Parkclale
NHS L Gxon Hill
NHS L Bowie
NHS L High Point
NHS L Crossland
6 wins, 8 losses
Accelerating In Size
The Indoor Track Team has practi-
cally doubled in size since last year.
There are between six and eight new
runners who are all giving it their
best. "It takes time for a new runner
to do well," says Assistant Coach Mr.
Richard Thomas, "and our new team
members are trying hard." He also
adds, "The returning team members
are doing quite well. Twanna Shields
and Shauna Clarke are excellent run-
ners." The team's best overall event is
the 55-meter dash in which Shauna
The Indoor Track Team practices
Monday thru Friday, right after
school, until 5:30 or 6:00. They have
warm-up exercises and then they go
on runs that could take them all the
way to the Univ. of MD golf course.
In bad weather they may practice at
Cole Field House, but when weather
permits practice is held outside on our
track. They usually run five to seven
miles a day.
First year runner, Brian Costello,
says Head Coach Mr. Mike Roberts is
tough, "He makes us do the most we
can, til we can't do any more," Senior,
Kristen Noble says, "He takes no ex-
cuses which helps build our stamina."
Junior, Mark Mooney says his goal is,
"to make it to the states and hopefully
With this hard work and success
this year, maybe the Indoor Track
Team will continue growing with
more and more competitive runners.
Almost there, almost there," thinks Dennis Howland as
he completes his last lap on A-wing first floor.
76 INDOOR TRACK
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With a look of determination, Marcus Smallwood stretches out his calf muscles before running.
No, Dennis Howland is not meditating, he's stretching out his inner thighs as a warm-up exercise.
1 2' l
Indoor Track Team
Bottom row: Kristi Kinsale, Twanna Shields, Valerie Moore, Middle row: Marcus Smallwood, Carl Arosarena. Top row: Harold Rivers, Brian Costello,
Mark Mooney. Standing: Head Coach Mr. Mike Roberts not pictured: Asst. Coach Mr. Richard Thomas, Shauna Clarke, Algernon Grant, Athena Cherry,
Kristen Noble, Michelle Finch, Dennis Howland, Ameer Mutazammil, Sherman Robinson.
.arf , r ..,,,
During bad weather, the Track Team can run through the halls of Northwestern
'without crowds to worry about.
Dec. P.G. Co. Scrimmage Meet
Dec. P.G. Co. dz Mont. Co. Scrimmage
Dec. George Mason Invitational
Dec. P.G, Co. Holiday Relay
jan. George Mason Invitational Finals
Ian. D.C. Track Meet
jan. P.G. Co Championship Meet
Feb. State Qualifying Meet
Feb. AA State Meet
Meet 5:00 PM
INDOOR TRACK 77
Matmen Go For A Pin
Pin Or Be Pinned
"Thin and tough", is how Coach Boettinger
describes his wrestling team. This year the
coach's goal was to take his wrestlers and
work as a team to be the best they could be.
This was done by much practice. "Practices
were very intense," said junior co-captain, Eric
Freeman. He pointed out that they practiced
six days a week for nearly two and a half hours
each day. Some things the wrestling team did
in practices included: push-ups, sit ups, and 20
minute runs that were done inside the school,
starting from the third floor to the basement.
Practices were very demanding according to
Over the years the wrestlers achieved many
personal goals. Many have memories that they
will never forget. Senior co-captain Dan Ron-
ayne remembers well his first match-A game
bell against Forestville, "I was a sophomore
and was very intimidated by the crowd. It was
a very tough bout, but fortunately he turned to
his back and I pinned him."
So, if football and basketball don't interest
you, check out the Northwestern Wrestling
team, but remember if it wasn't so tough, ev-
erybody would do it. Northwestern always
H, , ' is .J
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Getting ready for another victory junior Co-Captain, Eric
Freeman has his opponent in a grapevine.
The Wrestling Team Bottom Row: Sun Lee, Steve Carioti, Donald Walter, Douglas Morataya. Top
Row: Asst. Coach, Robert jackson, Romeo Morataya, Eric Freeemang Co-captain, Danny Ronayne,
co-captain, Steven Fletcher, Randy Codette, Coach, Joe Boettinger.
Winning isn't as easy as it seems to be thinks
Kenny Morgan as the referee declares its his
At a home match, Ray Litten doesn't seem to be
ready for the instant take down his opponent is
his ankle taped after an injury, wrestler, Steven Fletcher asks for time out so that
can assist him.
iving his opponent in a good position Danny Ronayne struggles to keep him in
ront head lock.
Hearing special instructions about the scoreboard Randy Godette,
Andrea Conway, and Dave Norman listen attentively so they can
score things correctly the second half of the match.
NHS Oxon Hill
NHS High Point
Racing down the court with only one thing in mind-Z points-is 315 Cynthia Morton.
Trying her hardest, Reesha Scott, attempts to get the ball past this Suitland block.
Slam Dunk '
C. S 1 4 -KWINN: "5 f
L or ' S' M 1, X.-A.
,Nw f-" With 4:30 left on the clock, Shauna Clark goes for a basket to hold the lead against Suitlan
With help from Shauna Clark, Peggy Edwards successfully makes the basket.
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80 GIRLS BASKETBALL
down the court with a smile on her
Shauna Clark succeeds in passing the
for the basket, Peggy Edwards jumps -
above the opponent. I
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Aaking sure that it's safe, Sharon Humes gets ready for another score
Although it wasn't exactly their best season,
the girls basketball team kept that Wildcat
spirit. Practicing their hardest, the Wildcat
team strived to achieve their major goals- to
have a good season and to do the best they can.
Coach Smallwood, along with Assistant
Coach Woodward, spent hours and hours
practicing with the team. They learned new
drills and new plays and worked hard to im-
prove old techniques. They also watched col-
lege and professional games and discussed
certain aspects of each game. "They were hard
on us . . . " Says Sharon Humes, "but I enjoy
practicing with the team. We have fun.
A good attitude and good sportsmanship
make a good team. About mid-season, with a
2-12 record, the Northwestern Girls Basket-
ball Team were still flying high with hopes for
L Duval Parkdale
L Fairmont Heights Roosevelt
L Roosevelt Suitland
W Suitland Friendly
L Friendly Largo
L Largo Crossland
L Crossland Oxon Hill
L Oxon Hill Bowie
L Bowie High Point
L High Point Parkdale
GIRLS BASKETBALL 81
Holding the ball away from his opponent Da-
Soaring through the air Daryl Shortt amazes his team- vid Strong looks for a fellow player to assist Leaving Riders in a daze Anthony Cowan
mates as he jumps for a dunk. him. fancy footwork to fake out the opposing
, K .sux 'Mg
Working As A Team
Molding varsity players was the major
goal of the Northwestern Junior Varsity
Basketball Team this year. Coach Kessler
definitely believes that practice builds a
Asking Andre Cameron how practices
are he replies, "They are fun but with a lot
of hard work." Working with the varsity
team every day after school from 3:45 to
5:45 and Saturdays from 1 to 3, "Can be a
real workout" advises Eddie Langston. A
normal practice consist of running drills,
working on defensive and offensive skills,
practicing with the medicine ball, they de-
velop strong muscles, and much more.
During the season the team faced some
tough teams, but their most competitive
and memorable game was against Roose-
velt. "It was a close game, but in the end we
came out on top with a one point victory of
57 to 56," said Roland Penny.
With a lot of dedication and hard work it
definitely looked at midseason as though
the team may have reached their goal.
Junior Varsity Basketball
Bottom row: jemal Averette Top row: David Strong, Irvin Church, Clyde Lawrence, Roland Penny
Barry Ramsey, Andre Cameron, Qplayers not in picturej Anthony Cowan, Eddie Langston
Right before a game, coach Kessler gives irnput to his team.
NHS W Annapolis NHS W Roosevelt
NHS L Delviatha NHS W Suitland
NHS W Suitland NHS W Friendly
NHS W Roosevelt NHS W Largo
NHS W Largo NHS W Crossland
NHS W Crossland NHS W Oxon Hill'
NHS W Oxon Hill NHS L Bowie
NHS W Bowie NHS L High Point
NHS L High Point NHS W Parkdale
NHS W Parlcdale
Struggling for a shot sophomore Barry Ramsey is trying to "put it
through for two".
j.V. BASKETBALL B3
Giving All Your Effort
Taking a jumper, senior, jay Bias aims for an
easy two points.
Holding on to the rim, Derrick Curry makes sure his dunk goes th
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Striving For Success
After winning the State AA Cham-
pionship title in 1987 the varsity bas-
ketball team had a lot of expectations
to live up to. Seniors, Jay Bias and
Derrick Curry were the only two re-
turning starters along with five other
The major goal of the team was to
have a winning season. Once that was
accomplished the playoffs would
come into sight and hopefully a
chance to defend the title of state
84 VARSITY BASKETBALL
,M I X
This season has been like a roller-
coaster ride. The Wildcats started off
the season with disappointing losses
to Annapolis and Dematha. They then
went on a six game winning streak
which was ended with a disturbing
loss to Crossland. The next six games
found three wins and three losses.
At the end of the second quarter,
changes had to be made because of the
suspension and the ineligibility of
two starters. The Wildcats then had to
rely heavily upon Kenny Hill and
Derrick Curry. At this point, the
teams record was 9-7,. There were six
games remaining and no one knew
how the cats would do but with hard
work and dedication the team would
hopefully pull together and come out
of the season with their heads held
his amazing ability to dribble down the
Terry Lancaster finds no trouble in get-
past his opponent.
1 e -f,,, ' I
wus. " WLM
Left to Right: Mike Short, Teddy White, Dion Gray, Darryl Short james Thorton, Tyrone Moody Dodd
White, and fCaptainJ Derrick Curry. fNot Pictured jayy Bias, Terry Lancaster, and Kenny H1ll
9 ,f ,,.. . , f...,...,,,,,.,,,,4 . ' gag, ., V, Mu... .
S' i:g'm 57 Annapolis 69 75 Parkdale
1 V' - V ' ' 57 Dematha 85 46 Roosevelt
tg 'A 57 Suitland 48 S5 Suitland
., 77 Friendly 51 54 Friendly
V J 5 in 72 Roosevelt 48 44 Largo
50 Largo 44 64 Crossland
68 Croosland 77 S7 Oxon Hill
84 Oxon Hill 73 59 Bowie
69 Bowie 59 79 High Point
we 70 High Point 74 95 Parkdale
I MM V V Christmas Tournament
. 75 Roosevelt 54
,, ' ' - 61 Bladensburg 50
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reparing to make his shot from the foul line, Dodd White concentrates on the
35 A A
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Double The People
Double The Pun all
Around The School
A Double Experience
Making You Realize
NHS Is The Cne For You.
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Pun Times For The Last Time
The time has come
to say goodbyeg
Our senior year has ended.
We leave our school, with
heads held high
With friendship, luck, and
We thank each other for the
memories we created,
And never to forget the tears
and times we celebrated.
We made our vows,
and earned our caps and
and passed the gate to our
The time has finally arrived,
and we stand with great pride
with our families to share our
great joy of success.
Feeling proud to be part of the
class of '88
and to graduate from NHS.
By Ileana Figueroa
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Mark Abrams iriam Akelj
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Maria Anzelmo Adela Aquino Michael Armstrong Michelle Arnn
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Donna Allen Kimberly Allen A ert Amanor
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Christopher Babbitt Edgar Ballesteros Travis Barnes Gregory Beach
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'iihannon Beatty Timothy Bell 5f9Phani9 Bennett
Clamenthra Berry James Bias III Renee Bigelow Eugene Blackman
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Patricia Boone Christy Bosworth Vilak Bou Stephanie Boykin
Katrena Braxton Mie Brewers 5xMichael Briscoe Laron Broadnax Gloria Brooks
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Allan Brown Shronne Brown Daren Browning joel A. Browne Angela Brownlee
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Cynthia Brunson Karlene Bryan
Luther Bryan Mary Bryan Not wanting to do her work, Shane Comer cracks a joke in class to find an excuse to stop
the lesson of the day.
Running with speed, jeff Stout starts to have images of
being supermang running a paper clip to the center circle
for the scavenger hunt during class night.
Andrea Buddoo Hoan Bui Tina Burke
Tamara Burrows Charles Burton jr. Leonard Burton
Troy Burton Edenixon Bustillo Alex Campbell jenny Campbell Mark Carr Laini Carroll Qoyce K. Chaconas Darryl Champ Linda Chhom
1. Constantly being reminded that you're an ex-
ample to our school. ,,, Q
2. Senior expenses.
Making extra sure you passed all of your 434 rrll e. 3
3. 'I slid ii
4. Checking on how many credits are needed to
i Sandra Christianson Ngoc Chu
5. Senior contract.
6. Trying to act more mature when you don't feel
8. More responsibility because it's expected of
you QWhy us?J.
9. College preparation.
10. Leaving your school friends, and not knowing
if you'll ever see them again.
Carmen Clark g
Maria Clark Shauna Clark Tanya Clay Texroy Clayton Leo Cloud
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Jacqueline Codi Dione Cole Kimberly Coleman Rita Coleman Christopher Colson
Shane Ni. Comer Frankie Comfort
jon Crider Derrick Curry
1. More respect from teachers
2. Less credits to earn.
3. You get to pick the easiest
4. You can pass your senior year
being an aide for six periods and
taking English for one.
5. More playtime.
8. Senior Class Trip to Daytona.
Ronald Compton qndrea Conway Kenneth Cooper
Marie Dambreville Dayami Daniels Andrea Davis
Brentford Davis johnny E. Davis I Richard Davis
Christine Davies Frankline Delaney, Jr. Io n Denny
"Why do you think anyone would build a cage around them?" Maybe to escape the Northwestern school environmen
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Angelic Dewitt -Dana Dickerson gChristine Dillard Torina Eason
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Gordon Edwards eli Salwa El-Hage Harold Elem
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or maybe just to get away. But either way you look at it, they will definitely walk out . . . a Wildcat.
3 1 '- -
Regina Elliott Nadine Smith Mark Falcone Tggqhia Falls Heather Farrell
W Reginald Ferguson lleana Figueroa Brian Filion Emmanuel Fonrose
Hosana Fonrose Crystal Foreman - Zac ary Ford Dwayne Foster
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Lisa Francois Aaron Frazier Michael Gambino Karen Gardner Shannon Garnett
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Mark Har er
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Moonlight seems to shine through the Queen's face, Darlene Thompson, as she sits
her date Kevin Qualls at the Homecoming dance.
Patrice High l
Shannon Hawkins Celia Hernandez
Tonia Hines Anthony Hinton ff james Holmes Cynthia Holtzman mn HorstlgrnD
Sands Of Time
August- We enter school a
little nauseated but we come
back because our parents
make us. Also we end all of
our summer fun for a gruel-
ing year of schoolwork.
September - You begin to
count down the weeks which
add up to 167 days including
days off but excluding week-
ends. Senior class council was
formed and plans were made
for the year. -
October - Spirit week rolled
around and of course the se-
niors traditionally became
victorious in spirit activities.
Not to mention the fact that
we own the school.
November - Senioritis
creeped through the blood of
the seniors and we had a
deadline to pay class dues.
break is here and seniors
spread holiday cheer. SAT's
are taken and plans are in the
january - Return to class
with a new attitude. Making
resolutions for the new year
to come. Senior skip day was
March 8, 1988.
February- Month for lovers
Some 18 year olds seniors
vote for the first time.
March - 32 days until Day-
tona Beach. Attention girls-
start dieting and start looking
for those prom dates.
April - Daytona- Here We
May - Our senior Prom is
here and the end of our year
has finally arrived. Girls hope
you have those dresses ready.
june- The second of June.
We are free at last .,.. We
wear our caps and gowns for
the senior blast. We made lt.
1 l LA
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V- 2 -.,
Taking her daily snooze Tamatha Artigliere dreams of all the beauties of Mrs. Ruley's AP Literature class.
Fun In The Sun!!
Sponsors Are People Too!!
Who runs the show? Is it
the director or the producer or
the ringmaster? No, it's the
Senior class sponsors, Miss
Duff and Mrs. Hernandez.
Although they have many
other obligations to the
school, this year they've
helped complete tedious and
mandatory tasks for the Se-
nior class. Among these were:
arranging all the plans for
Prom and Graduation, meet-
ing with the Senior Class
Council and class officers ev-
ery other Tuesday afternoon
to organize and prepare for
upcoming events, and help-
ing the Seniors do their best
to win the Fall Class Night.
Comparing her sponsor-
ship to three previous classes
f"78", "ss", "sent, Miss Duff
says that the Class of "88" is
more dedicated and hard-
working. She enjoys working
with students outside of the
classroom, especially Seniors.
Mrs. Hernandez has never
sponsored a class in the the
past, but if she had the chance
to do it again, she would. Both
agree that being a class spon-
sor is very time-consuming,
but they enjoy the experience
of working together.
Another sponsor who de-
serves recognition is Ms.
Howland, the class presi-
dent's mother. With all her
hard work and dedication, the
Class of "88" was able to take
their class trip over Easter
Break. Where did they go?
Not to the zoo, or the mall,
and definitely not to those
famous museums in the big
city of . . . Washington D.C.
They went to the sun-filled,
fun-filled .... Daytona Beach,
Florida, where they stayed six
days and five nights at an
oceanfront hotel. Their itiner-
ary went as follows:
Apr. 3-depart at 7 pm.
Apr. 4-arrive at 11 am.
Apr. 5-class pictures
Apr. 6-Wet 'n Wild dance
Apr. 7-bellyflop and tug-o-
Apr. 8-Disney World!Ep-
Apr. 9-depart at 5 pm.
Apr. 10-arrive at 10 am
With the cooperation of'
Miss Duff, Mrs. Hernande
and the class council and offi
cers, Deneta Howland, Wen-
dy Wimbrow, Paige Tinney,
Angela Brownlee, Sharla:
Powell and Ngoc Chu, the Se-
nior class of "88" completed
their final year of high school
Finalizing the hotel arrangements for the Senior Class trip, Deneta Howland
makes a phone call from the main office.
Representing the Senior Class of "BS", are the class officers: Treas.- Sharla
Powell, Vice-Pres: Wendy Wimbrow, Corr. Sec.- Paige Tinney, Sec.- Angela
Brownlee, Hist.- Ngoc Chu, and Pres.- Deneta Howland.
aving responsibilities as a Science teacher, Miss Duff still enjoys being a During a class council meeting, Senior Simone Thompson checks over the
enior class sponsor. Senior calendar of events.
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he front cover of the Daytona Beach brochure is a familiar sight to many
Even though she is busy being the Maryland University Collaborative Project
Coordinator, Mrs. Hernandez still takes time to help with the Senior class.
Beware You're A Senior
The Wildcat Plague
Watch out! There's no cure!
And it comes only once in
your life for one full year. An-
other personality possesses
your body and you find your-
self having competitions
about who can tease the most
Freshmen. It all begins on
your first day of school. You
feel your stomach begin to
churn, and your palms begin
to sweat and you realize you
just don't feel like going to
But you reluctantly wake
up that dreadful morning just
to check out who's attending
NHS and who left. But most
of all, you woke up to tease
our incoming freshmen in the
school. Day 2 arrives and you
know all of your teachers, you
teased every freshman you
could find in school, so you
ask yourself, "Why should I
go to school?" You make up
your mind and you add two
for morej WEEKS to summer
vacation. This is the begin-
ning of SENIORITIS!!!!!!!!
Gther symptoms of this dis-
ease includeg finding yourself
passing the school, going to
McDonalds for breakfast and
heading home again for some
extra shut eye, siting in class
and asking yourself, "Why
am I listening to this teacher?
This class doesn't even count,
it's just an elective and I don't
have to pass it so why don't I
just take a nap."
But whyl? You caught the
contagious bug of "Seniori-
tis". How did you get it? You
passed your junior year. You
now demand an exorcism, but
the only exorcism is the grad-
uation ceremony and youj
have to wait one whole year
until you're cured. And then:
the real trouble begins, you
begin to enjoy this incurable
disease and you begin to take
advantage of the situation.
You're only a SENIOR 167,
days of your life so you enjoy
it while you can.
gyms: ., 4, 'Y ., , f - fx- - l
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My 5 - 14,4 1 ' -1
gfg.i'1"t ' -gt . I. ,
,yy r g . . .,,.,!.. 1-. I
from our school.
"I'm a Senior and I can do whatever I want, " So out he goes to sit and
drink where it's forbidden. But don't blame him, he's possessed by
, "I just can't stand it anymore," says Danny Walker as he tries to escape
"Gimme back my money you stupid
machine" yells Peter Cruz as he
hopelessly fights our Pepsi machine.
Trying to find a new cure for Seniori-
tis, seniors Stephen Brantley and
Troy Williams try their new experi-
ment on Randy Godette.
Graduation And Future Plans
After Graduation . . .
College 4 yr. 35'Z:
2 yr. 2592,
Trade School 10'Z:
Xi lm Vu Yi uk
Considering Maryland as a college she would like to attend Diahanna
McLaughlin does some further research on the school.
Smiling was a sign of relief shown on the faces of these five young ladies as
another graduation requirement was completed.
Waiting in the hall, outside of the cafeteria Mimi Akel, jill Wendel, Patty
Boone and Cindy Holtzman try to pass some time before sitting down for cap
and gown measurements.
If I! ff!
. if -J
interest in going to college, Jhamal Hanner recieves a pass from Mr. Richter in order to attend a meeting about
of seniors patiently wait for instructions on how to measure for cap while filling out their forms for the gowns.
Finally, our senior year is
here. Graduation is just
around the corner but even
with the parties and summer
vacations we all look forward
to, there is still a lot of prepa-
ration that must be done for
graduation and our future af-
ter high school.
On October 27, 1987 we sat
in class while some of us
dozed off and others talked.
An announcement was made
"All seniors report to the caf-
eteria." We all rushed to get
there and once we quieted
down a slip of paper was giv-
en to us to fill out our height,
weight, and correct size of
gown. Then we measured our
heads with tape to size our
That takes care of one of
the many preparations re-
quired for graduation but
wait, what about college?
Here are a few facts that
might satisfy your curiosity.
1. The average SAT score
for a Northwestern student is
371 in verbal skills and 408 on
math skills. The average na-
tion-wide score in verbal
skills is 440-450 and 450-465
in math skills.
2. The average college re-
quires a grade point average
of 2.5 or better.
3. The average number of
colleges applied to by seniors
4. Most seniors apply to the
state of Maryland for state
Gazing down the hall, senior, Amy
Watts makes sure she gets her daily
allowance of caffeine and sucrose.
What could possibly be on these girls
minds? The delicious lunch or men?
Mad mess of Seniors? The senior class displays their talents in various
for their float.
The Senior Zone V
Deneta Howland jacob Hughes Janice Hughes
,Q K.. .
My ,, , rnsiiag, H ,
tanley james Kristina jenkins -3.15
Deayne johnson Dameln johnson Showing she can Whip it on you, Joanne Ngalne
grooves to the music by Rare Essence during Pregame for
,, A . 3
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lamina. f f
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Michelle Gulsron Janet Gutierrez
Pulling hard for another victory for the Seniors, Chucky Burton, Alma Mesa and Kevin Qualls use all their strength for the final tug during class
b..wf6'Zi'i'z',ap '6 E'Qgg4
1 q i S
ig 5 -w: ' '
Anthony Garrett Andre Gibson
' . . . . ames
I , 2
X, , .1 ,. , - prom
ge . .1 'MM W ' ' '
yd ...Q -
1 V 1 .
Public Education .
Of course, you
entered a public school that it would be free.
Well you thought wrong.
Some small expenses for most seniors
thought that when you
52.99.00 Knot includ-
520.00 110 game
ner and flowersj
5194.25 qfor 185
Who said publ
Yolanda Giles Lillia Gill I05'3Pl'l Gllleffe
Corwin Glenn ndall Godette Arnold Golden Georgina Gonzalez
ic education was FREE?
Anna Granados Isaiah Grayton James Green III Lorenzo Green
W we: ' l
ue' fm, " ,
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fn, wr ,A
X . Q
-,, , -my Dianne johnson Dorian Johnson Lennitta johnson Pamela Johnson
,W W ,X
' "2 'VJ' , ea, ' ,
Wendel johnson Westleyijinhnson john jones Loretta jones
-P, ' '
Hgpe Julian I' Alice KEGIIBII
"I'm innocent," says Tammy Artigliere while
sneaking a cookie in class.
Shannon johnso a
, Y 4. . 1.
fi . "
Which College Is For
Some NHS Seniors?
University of MD
P. G. Community
N. Y. C.
University of S. C.
Kofi Kitchens QSteve Knabel - Akua Kwatemaa
f Y e,..,. ..
Cartian Lambert Michelle Lathon jennifer Lattm Rasheed Lawal
ef? fakif wf - ' -
' ' .
fe f fl
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S I1 i ' D D U O DawnLee
- Nxlg 4693
Make You Or Break You?
What lies ahead in your future? Many students answer this question with "four
more years of school," in other words 'college.'
Some are willing to live at home to save on expenses and for security, while
others go away or live on campus and have a large bill.
Most community colleges are very inexpensive costing an average of 52,000 a
year, and the same is true for state colleges. But campus fees can be another S3,000!
William Lee jr. l
H t L," ,V K iw g
Michelle Lemelle Donna Lewis AVG I-iI1dSay 5 in " 5
in ' X ,
,ij ve V ks I I
rTLorQ Heather Lounsbury Norman Lovick jr. Michael Loyd
Quan Luong -,Larry Lynn jr, Sandra Maalihan Barbara Mahorne
Kelli Martin Neena Masih Cecelia Mason jerel Matthews
I've Known My
Future Since . . .
.H l McDonal
f' ' 11
:fy , , -
'W ' T
. I Y 'Ui
aughn McQueen Rona Mensah Alma Mesa
LaSl1ean Miller Lisa Miller Sharmba Mitchel
Senior Class Council
First row: Vicky Triplett, fl-listorianj Ngoc Chu, lTreasurerJ Sharla Powell, Qljresidentj
Deneta Howland, QVice-Presidentj Wendy Wimbrow, QSecr.j Paige Tinney, Tracey
Wayne, Kimberly Allen Second row: Sophia Edmundson, Ray Litten, Amy Ralston,
Simone Thompson, Deanyne johnson, Santiago Morataya, Aaron Frazier, Chris Babbitt,
Jenny Lattin Third Row: Shannon Garnett, Tanya Clay, Tammy Artigliere, Karen Card-
ner, jamie Brewster, lleana Figueroa, Krista Odum, Cindy Toth, jackie Codi Fourth row:
Rona Mensah, Danny Ronayne, john Paul Jones, Randy Godette
Ma, ,WEL f
, ., V
5 ' ' ' r WLM:
, A.: :- ,,
Romeo Morataya Santiago Morataya Cidget Morgan r an Lashune Morgan
No, this isn't a scene from Halloween part Ill, it's Mike
Grubb, dressed up on Halloween day.
1 Nora Mulhare Lavincia Mungo
. ,W N 4
Nguyen Nguyen Angela Niclcelson
f 4 4 2'
jennifer Nichols Clarence Nixon jr. Kristen Noble David Norman .l0H6fl1-in Norman
. to i
slang- colloquial english, language used casual-
ly in conversation between peers
lunch box, illini to act crazy or to be silly
think again dearie-I don't think so
alw, but no- lt's not funny
skeezer-a girl who gets heavily involved with a
guy because of his fame or material possessions
word- that's the truth
get a life- grow up, get yourself together
dweeb- nerdy person
chillin'- being calm hanging out being cool
duffed- to intentionally leave or avoid someone
grizzly- used to describe an ugly chick
let's bowl- to leave or get outta there
banchee- name called to a friend who plays
tricks on you
stupid Ifreshl- really good and silly, bumpin'
l1ome-boyIslicej- person from around the way
or good friend
poserfGilligan- person who tries to be some-
thing that they are notg phony or fake
def- really cool or happening
girlfriend- 1. good friend 2. let me tell you
,.. N 4 y gg.
4a.,.,..,..... Maw, ,W
4 9 ,Y
,W My 2 ,
Yolene Opont Luis Ortiz
WN .Lf "' 'P
1a Ernest Payne
Jide Nzelibe Karla O'Bannon Dolca Obregon
Krista Odum Latichia Olin Ricardo Oliver
y t L. D
V L- . A , '
' I t ,
Rosemond Owusu l Denise Parker Donovan Parker
I an ,K A I
.xDirk Pereiraf john Perry Q, 6avid Pfeil Jr.
.4-Nh,-W-I,-.,f' -.,-,,..,,,-,, X..
Tram Pham Christopher Philyaw Lia Piedade Belande Pierre Carmin Pierre
5, , 4 l I l
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' - '-
Donya Quesada Tonya Quesada "Who says guys aren't good cooks?", says Richard Davis, Amy Ralston
as he brews up a pot of chicken-noodle soup.
Kevin Ramsey Dora Reategui iii- Dionne Reid
Underclassman Paul Staloriclc follows the lead of senior Dennis Sullivan.
....MW..,,N - .
Angela Rich Kennard Rich
Angela Robinson 1 Leon Robinson III
. ,, 1
Q w wf -.
A illivlfg I .- Q
Macarena Rivero Harold Rivers
Mirlande Sabbat MlChaCl Sallet
V f Y
-. .V , .A
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. .--V-Maria, fw fr- ,,,,
Venese Senior Artm Shakarjl
Dana Slmms Shelly Simms Kxmberly Slmmons
Maurice Simmons Q Ashleigh Simpson
, W .77 ,,
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an 1 T
Frank En l' My
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Tracey Simpson Andre Smalls Howard Smith
A ff ..
U A ,Z . J, ,. A. , 1
I ,ka i ' ,wsu nel K
. S ' 1 , I
Vincent Smith Crystal Snider Steven Sparacino
elly Steele Willie Steele Quinnie Stephens Ill
ddie Strain Juliette Sturdivant ennis Sullivan
Seniors Wants Sz
ate for the prom
pay class dues
ots of money
ots of male companions
et out of school
et away from home
more leisure time
to pay class dues
as many women as
alot of money
to be famous
date every Friday night
Sheba Tartt Keisha Taylor Rae Thomas Anna Thompson
Simone Thompson Joanne Thompson Tracey Thompson Ana Tiheo
ai e Tinne
-,r 14151155 ,
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f ennifer Va entin
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Dionne Tucker Darlene Turner
' ZX lam
W ' V
H , 'V -,
,. , . , ,,,, J
K W M.,
,, - W .. or
Daniel Walker Simone Walton
Lisa Wayne Tracey Wayne
'7 ww' f
I RJ? 7 h
Sheryl White heodore Whit-
. ' f ,-.iff 'mam-L J Y y- ' 4 aa.: ,.
in ' 4 2
. ,V f r Q, , Ei,
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, 5, gg ,
Kevin Whifed Tarvin Wilder Shannon Wilkins Rebecca Wilkinson
. ,2ii,1 - ,. , 1 iz
if 8 Ls?
utting her office skills to practice in the class- Hoping she wont get caught on the telephone, Helping with a few homecoming preparations
Dom, LaShean Miller looks up some important Rebekah Robinson finds cover as she hides be- Aaron Frazier and Kim Allen fill balloons for
hone numbers. hind the soda maCl1in9. the senior class.
K 74 V Y
,A ,f 4 E
, 7, . ,,, X2
2 I .e
VV Ernesl Williams if Jacquelyn Williams james Williams, Jr.
Troy Williams Sabrina Wilson ifQ
Virginia Woodard Kimberly Woodruff Raoul Woodward WHRQRN Greg Wright
If Qjgg , , L
N K' f
Walt Wright Xiang Wu Monica Wylie Patricia Zelaya Irene Zahn
Displaying a sign of relief is Latichia Olin as
she finally finds what she was looking for.
Specifying the last table in the lunch room as their own during third lunch, Venese Senior, Tracey
Thompson Loretta Jones Isaac Benson Kevin Ramsey and Ihamal Hanner enjoy the company of
T o More Years
J: just g
O: operation of
As you go through this section,,
you will, in the end, see we are the
coming generation fthe class of 19891.
And we're on the stampede
-V A A .flluu al: 7
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Weeks of hard practice, that's
what it took for these three girls to
finish this stunt with perfection-
Crystal Debold, Jennifer Caldwell,
and Kim Washington. With all the
difficult and interesting moves in
the "Wipe Out" routine, this dou-
ble back sit takes a lot of practice
but I know we were all exceptional-
ly happy after we performed the
stunt perfectly," said Kim.
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Studying for the chemistry test next period, Michael
Stanford and Shannon Crouch fulfilll their hunger
pains with a quick school lunch.
A X , t
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"How may I help you?" asks Darcia P ,
Williams, smiling happily as she
waits for punch out time. xkhh .
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Char es u e
tacie Dun ar
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:Joseph Ga arza
' Steve Hampton.
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Faster, faster, faster, cries the junior crowd as Natalie
Paulwell, Andrea Benfer, and Taleesa Gabriel race
down the court in a three-legged race to another junior
victory, at the fall class night.
Y ll 1 - -5
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Cutting out research work for Mr. Klein, Lily Giannini
smiles thinking about the "A" she hopes to receive.
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Danie e Ingram
'A iam ames
Ho h ar Karimabadic
Boutsa y Keomany
Edith ' hing
ona d '
U errence Lanca ter
Le ia Lawrence
Jeanne Le te
ammy ete ie
Steph. nie Mace
Desiree Mani r m
Shani a Marsh
Kglin Mattin ly
Tif any c wan
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.pbert :Ken '
Car ton clean
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Already Ou-t In The- World I
:gf EW 'Q'
' sa' ' +1
You dread getting up at 7:00 every
weekday morning. At 8:55 you have to
attend a long and tiresome day at school
for six and a half hours. After that you
make your way over to that big, crowded
mall where you punch in at 5:00. Great,
another day at work. You put up with
argumentative customers and the boss
always being on your back. Finally, its
10:00 and your ready to punch out and go
home. Even though you're half dead, as
soon as you get home you hit the books.
You study and do homework for about
two and a half hours until you just can't
do anymore. You go to bed and wake up
the next morning at 7:00 ready to do it all
Where do people get the energy? Why
do they work, and how do they have the
"Working is hard with my schedule,"
exclaims Daniel Ingrahm and Natalie
Paulwell, "but without the money I
make at work, I would not be able to pay
for all the necessary needs of all
es at W y I P I Edgie Mitchell
i V I fi? . Kevin Monroe
in :.::f:Q. 4 A V .
- V- . t""' I , " ' fr Jamie Mood
'W' P' f. , " .A IW :-W F . 0 f' " Mark Mooney
- 2 L ' Vai I SQL '4 fl. :A Geor e Moore
v, .. i l-V ja M ,Q vb flqarshawny Mgoreo
1 x K 'ug .4 X ' I ,:,, P, ' Y, Courtney Morris
. x ' 7 A v: Anthony Morton
- gm" .e?:ff:i.f1i ,
'.,, V , s H ,. .. . . p.,V Kelvin Moses
' I iii I M Ronald Moss
' 'V , , ' ' I ' , V, W- H: Belinda Mowery
' , V sf- :-- .w J 3 , ,,. .I . . - Monica Munoz
A ' . A ' ,, . ' U fi ' -77' ' ' Naveen Muppiri
- ' B " I 6 ' r - Ameer zammil
1 ' 'I V ' as I r "ii elissa M er
. 'tx Mis: Rowena Narayan
1 A . 4, ills: K f A 1 f
DM wunce ,i A : iX1i'iiz? J
i I Ted Neal
A , Jesse Neal
A My - in t h yy- S, ,F fs Mahn-Hung Nguyen
. r I, Q , . .J Nhuf Nguyen
:V Vi.: 'A Q f . W, 'ly R I ' Lakisha North
f ug. I Tina Northover
' f " V Isaac Olatunji
' f I ' Nikki Olufemi
. .:. : .
A .,. .1 . I' I 4 if
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V V V Vulg Perrin Palistrant
I ' ,Q , V' ' y , I ' ' I Dionna Parker
5 - e 1 if 1" 4 , , ,M Q f M Q.. Gregory Parish
il. I 'W -V if f 'W Q - .' ' Jason Parrish
I' I i I N H, . ,,,, ' i Natalie Paulwell
.. ' lx 'NW A r - ' Anthony Payne
i. I , V: ei? ' 1
I 'ii il .4 1 V 'W
Nathan Peake Vt
Roland Penny V ,I V
Anna Peters 1 'V:, It V 'L
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n - Portraying the Mona Lisa, Tasha Minor takes a break , 1014? we 'S if '
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Through all their laughs they have brought the organization to our class, these are our class leaders. Row
one: Kim Ludlce ihistorianj, jeff john fvice presj, jennifer Caldwell ttreasurerl, Row two: Anne Wimbrow
Qpresidentj, jennifer Kerdock isecretaryj.
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Here Comes The Class Cf 1990
Double Our Knowledge
Finally, we're Sophomores. No
more jokes about being Freshmen. On
the first day of school, we knew exact-
ly where to go.
The class meetings started early
this year to prepare for homecoming.
The Sophomores wanted to beat the
spirited juniors and Seniors during
class night and homecoming
Being a Sophomore brings you one
step closer to graduation and leaves
you with three more years to create
lasting memories of your high school
Paul Adams f
Ge e derson
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Have you ever had an embarrassing moment? Well these
sophisticated sophomores told us some of their most em-
Tom Lazo- During the making of the Sophomore float,
they pulled my pants down.
Laurenne Weaver- running to my bus I fell in front of
everyone in the snow and ice.
joan Wilson- I went to Roy Rogers and slipped on the wet
floor and spilled juice all over my white outfit.
Sherry Allen- I came outside in the dark and got in some-
one elses car instead of my mom's car.
Yhamal Catacora- Getting kicked out of art class for bad
Orsson Vargas-I set up the lab wrong and everyone in the
class copied it and everyone failed.
Kit Sithithavorn-In 3rd grade my girlfriend walked in
when I was going to the bathroom.
Andre Cameron- I was coming from the soda machines on
the main hall last year when I walked into the girls bath-
room, when someone yelled, "Hey man, what are you
doing in there?"
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Gabriel Bur os
i Kenneth Dick
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Breaking the rules, Terrence Caudle gets caught at his locker Y ' ff
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Did You Know?-
-ln 1959, there was a game that was
played called donkey basketball.
- jim Henson, creator of the Muppets
graduated from Northwestern.
- Mr. Coats has been teaching at
Northwestern since 1959
- Some clubs that existed back in 1959
that are now gone are: Bowlers'
league, Thespians, Quill and Scroll,
Lettermen, majorettes, Dance Club,
and Dance Band.
Ms. Northwestern Pageants were held
and some titles held were: Ms. Sweet-
heart, Beauty queen, Ms. Congenial-
ity, and PTA Jamboree Beauty Queen.
Those were the Days!
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This group of students use their lunch period For a chat.
Gre or Goines
C I avvggnce Graves!
,K Tiffany Hale
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Wesley H an
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Davisa Hug es
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. If these things are in your lifestyle then you F
If might not be as hip as you think. -3:
E' 1. watches-Timex, cartoon watches 5
2 2. Jeans-Gitanos, Chic
2 3. Shirts-Coca-Cola, Run-Joe E
2 4. Hats-Leather Visors, Painters caps 1 E
2 5. Bags-Fake-me-out Gucci's .. . E
5 h d b 6. Shoes-Nike, Puma E
E 7. Glasses-Peabodies, Schoolboys, Gazelles -5
5 T e e B. Sodas-Pago, Crush, Shasta, TAb, AGLW, E
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E Do you know what is hip and hot?: If not 5
2 check this list: E
E 1. Watches- Gucci and Swatch Q
2 2. leans- Good old Levi's, and Guess E
5 3. Shirts- Personalized, Summer Madness, E
55 Pepsi, Northwestern Basketball E
E 4. Hats- Leather caps, summer Madness 2
2 5. Bags MCM, and Louis Vuitton X
E 6. Shoes- Tretorns, Chuck Taylors, Adidas E
I 7. Glasses- Emmanuel Kahns fEK'sJ :Q
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epresenting the Sophomore Class are Historian: Heidi Jarman, Vice President: Nathaniel Bennett, Secretary: Meredith Lattin, President: Brian Reid, and
reasurer: Theresa Ross.
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In The Stars!!
Aries QMarch 21- April 191
Better get your mind on business before you lose a good
Taurus tApril 20- May 201
You get a second chance, make the most of it. You grow
Gemini fMay 21- june 201
A relationship can work out if both parties pull back a bit
Cancer Uune 21- july 221
You find yourself in a dilemma, you seem to be at the right
place and time to see your way out.
Leo Uuly 23- Aug 221
Stand up for what you think is right don't be afraid
Virgo tAug 23- Sept 221
Romance sizzles. A relationship with opposite sex intensifies
Libra fSept 23- Oct 221
You get greater freedom to pursue your goals
Scorpio fOct 23- Nov 211
Pay closer attention to details
Sagittarius CNov 22- Dec 211
A parent-child relationship improves. Be a good listener
Capricorn 1Dec 22- jan 191
An excellent time for contacting influential people
Aquarius Uan 29- Feb 181
Take advantage of any opportunity
Pisces ffeb 19- March 201
Home life will run smoothly if you turn over a new leaf.
Taking a break from "Moonlighting", Sophomore Tammy Thompson and
date enjoy, their moment alone.
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Melissa Lucas 5 'Z' ' NW A Q R A 2 ' f ' i 1
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Enjoying a night of moonlighting at the dance are Scott Austin and Vincent Shoemaker.
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Some students use their lockers for more
ously this student does.
than just books. Obvi-
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What Can You Do In Five
2. talk with friends
3. go to locker
4. race to class
6. use the bathroom
7. kiss boyfriendfor
put on makeup
9. fix hair
race to get a pepsi.
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Taking one of the courses, child development, this student looks over the days activities.
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Damion Upshur 9' 31
Orson 1Vargas M in G r H
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Gustgvo Velasguez 9 its ..
Susana Velasquez '
Antoinette Virts I
Lilly Virts Y 3
Larry Washington U. ' -J
Romonno Washington H
When asked what hairstyles
are popular, the sophomore class
3. cornrows Y Q
5. crimp and curl g
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7. fadeaways and phillies
8. crew cut
9. hair colors E
10. scratches 5' M
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Sophomores Clinton Fischel and Bryon Bishop discuss their plans on the first day of school.
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Taking a break form their hard work, Brian Reid and Nathaniel Bennett, share a
Hoping for a victory, Sophomore Kim Lee awaits the results of
The Cubs Df Northwestern
A Deadly Disease
Unfortunately every September of a new
year it will strike over 7506 of every freshmen
class, but rarely hits the upperclassmen. What
can this deadly disease be? Freshmanitis!
Some of the side effects include freshmen:
0 roaming the halls, overwhelmed by the
size of the walls.
' studying in the library, buried by books.
' Racing down the hall trying to be first in
line at lunch.
Of course not all freshman catch the disease
but if you're the one that people laugh at ....
Watch out, because you are sure to be a carrier
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Rushing to complete her assignment before the bell, Jamie Tull X
writes quickly to complete her last sentence. I 0 ,
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Michelle Hedricks goes to her locker to get a book for her
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Standing at attention QR-Ll Historian Kris Ludke, Secretary jennifer jordan, Vice Pres. Mary Davis
and President Dana Gaither try to make it look like they are doing something important.
' Thomas Greene
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"Inl" Is that what you wanted to be?
Part of the "IN" crowd became a pretty
hard task to accomplish. for most in-
coming freshman, making friends was
their top priority. Being able to wave to
the captain of the football team or actual-
ly talking to the Homecoming queen
made most underclassmen feel
Don't worry freshmen, your bestest
friends are the ones that listened to you
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"OH NO. Which bus is mine?", cry out most of the freshmen who find out that transportation is a whole new
experience in High School.
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for her Prince to arrive, Gemma Wells sniffs the sweet smelling rose.
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. , ' What? You think I look stupid?, Well you should see the fool in the stands
cheering me on", says judy Holtel as she dresses during the clothes exchange
game during Class Night.
Dwayne ay or
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Hi You Know You're A
Freshmen When . . .
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1. On the first day, the upperclassmen sent you every-
where else but to the right class. I
2. You find yourself in a hallway you've never been in
3. You don't know what clubs andfor activities to join or
know what they are.
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4. The only major thing for you to do in school is to take
5. You told you're too young to work.
6. You don't know who the "right" and "wrong" teachers I
7. The upperclassmen pat you on the head and tell you
that everything you say is "cute". I
8. The upperclassmen never invited you to the right
9. You find you're the first class to take Fine and Practical
arts as a graduation requirement.
10. The upperclassmen constantly rub it in about you
graduating in THREE LONG YEARS as the class of
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"Come here, jeff and hold me", whispers Cathy Fotos as jeff McKay puts his arm around her at the Homecoming dance.
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Sheri Thornpsork ,
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At this moment as a freshman you
may feel abandoned by the upper-
classmen. They may go as far as put-
ting you down or taunting you be-
cause you're a Freshman.
But maybe you should be remind-
ed that all of those upperclassmen
have gone through the same thing
and maybe even worse. They're just
doing that because they want to get
that same feeling our former upper-
classmen got when the joke was on
You should also be reminded that
back then, the pranks were much
worse. It's been in our NI-IS history
that some upperclassmen would lock
a freshman into the teachers lounge
and let them find an excuse for
themselves about why they were
there. Or they would do much worse
and throw them in a boys or girls
bathroom and wouldn't let them out.
That's not so bad, but you have to
take into consideration that someone
was using it at the time.
Some of you were a little luckier
and had an upperclassman take you
under their wing and give you advice
on who to avoid and warned you
what pranks were to be pulled.
As a Freshman you must remem-
ber your feelings when you first
stepped into this great school of
ours. You felt excited but nervous
and maybe a little scared. Your
hopes were high because you
planned to make a difference in our
school. You have made a difference
in our school by being the class of
1991!!! And like the upperclasses did
to you, you will also get your turn to
tease the incoming class and maybe
if you're lucky, you can send them
down a dark unknown hallway they
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"I don't feel like playing Make Me
Laugh", giggles jennifer Bain ancl Steph-
,larnie Tull 'A
.Cindy Wynkoop F
Pell's Pet Shop
"Love me tender, Love me trueg
Keep me warm and cuddly"- this is
the expression Gerry gives as he stares
into the camera. Gerry is one of the
four proud Cats of Mr. Pell. Gerry has
big white feet and loves to play hide
and seek. His other companions are
George, Don and Monte.
"Monte is very affectionate and eats
more than the entire NW football
team" says Mr. Pell. Monte differs
from Gerry and George. Mr. Pell says
that George talks as much as his ninth
graders and last but certainly not
least, of the cats of Mr. Pell, is Don.
He is very playful and has many
Mr. Pell and his four cats have a
loving relationship and they mean a
lot to him.
Mrs. Angelina Ager
Secretary 'if if X' t'
Mr. Ronald Anderson e
Administrator , Q
Mrs. Gail Anzulovic . , .,
Science if "' tttitt
Mr. Louis Arnold Q
Math , arf" i
Dr. Mary Babbitt fi All
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Music 3 .
Mr. Pete Basti
Mr. Dino Bayz
Mr. Greg Beach
Ms. Emily Beall
Mr. Roy Beard
Ms. Donna Bettcher
Mr. john Bodkin
Mr. john Brooks
Ms. Alice Birdas
Ms. Candie Burr
hat a Staff!
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You know how in your class there was always a student who the teacher liked especially? You called them"the teacher's pet".
Well, here's one teacher's pet.
When did Marbles Hansen graduate from Northwestern? The answer is in the fall of 86. Marbles is Mrs. Hansen's pet cat
who was found at Northwestern. Named after his eyes which resembled marbles, Mrs. Hansen gave refuge to Marbles in her
home. Encouraged to be an indoor cat at first he suffered repeatedly from ear wounds, said Mrs. Hansen. As he matured and
grew in stature and feline handsomeness, he learned to defend his turf, Now Marbles is nobody's fool, he is as smart as cats
Ms. Cecelia Caldwell
Ms. Joan Carbo
Ms. Vera Chandler
Ms. Joan Chasson
Mr. Philip Chesser
Ms. Josephine Crane
Ms. Mary Crane
Mrs. Joyce Clark
Mrs. Barbara Clawson
Mr. Barry Cleveland
Mr. Bryan Coats
Mr. Sgt. Michael Coles
Mr. Beryle Cohen
Mr. Dennis Curry
Mrs. Nancy Davis
Ms. Catherine Duff
Mrs. Nina Duncan
Mrs. Patricia Eckel
Mrs. Cathy Evans
Mr. Elwood Miles
Ms. Sheila Eajimolu
Mr. Luther Eennell
Mr. Peter Fischer
Mrs. Barbara Frandsen
Mrs. Barbara Fretz
Ms. Gail Fridling I -
Business ":-' f I
Mrs. Rhonda Gabriel Q H M A 1
Health Aide - . W E 'Q -
Mr. Marty Gallagher ,Sf ii, gi
Phys. Ed. Wx .
Mr. Joseph Girardi
Mrs. Patricia Graham
English K. .
Ms. Sarah Green 1 3 f ,V
Math -r g l.
Mr. Cecil Griffith ' ' "
Mr. Fulton Gross
Phys. Ed. .2
Mr. Monte Hailey
xx Y X
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Mr. John Hall r' itl' l "Q'2 i r i
Guidance .A - " 1-1.
Mrs. Katherine Hamlin
GermanfLatin V ... 5
Ms. Danielle Hansen Q! f iz- ESOL .
Mrs. jean Harne
Home Economics kV.., A A
Mr. David Hechinger il' fi 't'-
SPecial Ed. .rssr ' ' 5
Ms. Florence Hendershot M E "ii
EnglishfSoc. Studies I .
Mrs. Dorothy Ives it L
Mafh rer: G Q92 'L-.
Ms. Sharon jackmon 5 .
English 'y A 't
Mrs. Nellie Jackson s" '
Special Ed. .g ic.
Ms. Ioan Lynch Sl
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A companion and teacher's pet Jes-
sica is a 8 year-old black labmutt. "She
has lots of energy and is very happy
and affectionate" said Ms. Rothgeb,
her energy is shown by tail wagging
and greetings with kisses. Jessica, like
Ms. Rothgeb, loves the beach. Ms.
Rothgeb spends pleasant times with
Jessica, and she does not have any
other teacher's pet but jessica.
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l'm cute and cuddly" The real reason Mrs. Dun-
can wears "Nike's is I "snack" on her dress
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Lucky Dogs Lucky Dogs
Aren't these some lucky dogs?
These puppies belong to Mrs.
Piersol and they are loving, and
kind and they fill you with joy.
These Alaskan Huskies are cer-
tainly adjusting tothe Washing-
ton heat and humidity. The pup-
pies' names are Roguer flargerj
and Ruppion fsmallerl. "They
are always glad to see you an
anxious to please," said Mrs.
Piersol and they would certainly
be fun to meet.
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Mr. Robert jackson
Mrs. Sharon jeanes
Mrs. Lucy johnson
Mrs. Mattie Kearney
Mrs. jane Kearns
Mr. james Kessler
Mrs, janet Kite
Mr. jack Klein
Mr. Arthur Knowles
Mr. Charles Lippman
Mrs. Marianne Lucas
Mr. Edward Mattox
Ms. Clair McCann
Ms. Sharon McCombe
Mr. Michael McRae
Mrs. Grace McGuffie
Capt. William Moran
Mrs. Mary Morton
Mr. Thomas Mullen
Mr. Michael Mulrooney
Mr. Kay Nelson
Mr. Richard Pell f '
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K. A Z.
Mrs. Linda Pfeil
Mrs. Kathleen Peirsol
Mrs. Ida Pinlcney
Mr. Edward Price
Ms. Jane Reeves
Mr. Stuart Richter
Ms. Philis Roberts
Mr. Glenn Roe
Mrs. ,loan Rothgeb
Ms. Lynann Rudert
Mrs. C. Ruley
Mrs. Louis Runion
Mrs. Bettye Savoy
Mrs. Janice Schuler
Ms. Iris Scott
Mrs. Myrna Seper
First row: Queen Womack, Ruth johns, Emma Taylor, Elba Andrade, and Mary Margaret
Perry Second Row: Margaret Shawver, Lenora Farmer, Betty Proctor, Ruby Gibson, and Rose
i an 2
y 4 ft:-ii.
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Thomas Stewart, Antony Mack, Joe Trainum, Sillas Colbart, Lucy Bynum.
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Mrs. Judy Woodberry
Mrs. Andrea Wrightson
Mrs. Dianne Yohe
Mrs. Sandra Zimmerman
Mr. Robert Sequin
Mr. Richard Sheets
Leut. James Sheldon
Ms. Sandy Shepler
Mrs. Alma Singletary
Ms. Karen Sollazzo
Mr. Thomas Sticlcles
Mr. Paul Sube
Mrs. Nancy Suter
Mr. Jerome Thomas
Mr. Richard Thomas
Mrs. Janet Thomas
Mrs. Joyce Tuck
Mr. Jerry Unger
Mrs. Susan Vogel
Mr. Thomas Walsh
Mrs. Nadia Wasserman
Ms. Carol West
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SENIUR HGH SCHUU
Wait 60 Seconds
Before You Turn This
Page. You Will Be Able
To See All The
Different And Exciting
Clubs Offered At Our
School, But If You
Don't . . . You'll Be
Turned Into An Ugly
Toad With A Double
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' . ' ' X. ' CLUBS
1 - ' 5 Q x ,. . Q
Double The Preparation
First-Row: Carolina Flores, jenni Lattin, Karen Gardner, Jennifer Woodruff, jackie Codi and Ms. Kearns fSponsorj Second Row: Charlie Lakey,
jennifer Nichols Raquel DeRocha, Jamie Brewster, lEditorj, Ileana Figueroa, and Cindy Toth. Third Row: Rona Mensah, Tasha Minor Raven
Matthews, Dana Dickerson, jennifer Valentin and Craig Mood. fNot Pictured, Melvin Murrayj.
The 1987-88 school newspaper the
Nor'wester had a difficult beginning
because of students lack of interest,
but Mr. Klein never gave up even
though no paper had been published
until half way through the school
year. According to Dan Ronayne, they
had a hard time finding the money to
start with only a few members selling
advertisements that would pay for the
newspaper to be published.
Over the past years the class fNor-
'Westerl has both shrunk and grown,
but because a large majority of the
1986-87 year's staff were seniors there
was a rather small group this past
year. Mr. Klein intends to get a good
turn-out in the 1988-89 year by draw-
ing the attention of the students to
journalism. All he needs are a few
good reporters, an editor, and news!
Where were you on June 22, 1987,
the Monday after school let out for
summer break? Many of us were
probably sleeping in or already head-
ed for the beach but for members of
this year's yearbook staff things start-
ed off a little differently.
The first three days of the staff's
summer were spent at the University
of Maryland Yearbook camp in class-
es. During these three days many new
ideas for theme and body copy were
thought of for this book. We were also
shown new ways to use our color
more effectively and many rules on
what should and should not be done.
The camp also provided ideas to make
the most of our budget, however big
or small that may be. After camp was
finally over and preparations for our
book were made the staff was finally
able to begin their summer vacation,
X" r -' .. ,.
,, , . , 521
-. , V
The Northwestern Newspaper
sponsor looks optimistic, and won't
give up on Nor'wester even though
there have been troubles in getting it
160 C0mPf1SSfNeWSP21Pff started this year.
Leadership Counts For All
nt Government Association
Row: Denita Howland, Simone Walton, tHistorianD, Sophia Edmundson, Claresidentj, Sharla
Nice Presidentj, Ingrid Val1adares,tSecretaryj, Stephanie Bennett, tTreasurerD, Second Row:
Ruley fAdvisorj Valerie Moore, Shawn McCammon, Nana Kwatemaa, Taleesa Gabriel, Darcia
illiams, Sherry Allen, Natalie Paulwell Third Row: Richard Armstrong
la ,,tl r ,
Student Advisory Council
First Row fl.-RJ: Denita Howland, Simone Walton, Sophia Edmunston, Sharla Powell, Ingrid
Valladares and Stephanie Bennett, Second Row fl.-RJ: Mrs. Ruley, Richard Armstrong, Valerie
Moore, Shawn McCammon, Darcia Williams, Sherry Allen, Natalie Paulwell, and Laron Broadnax.
Third Row QL-RJ: Brian Reid, Nana Kwatemaa, Taleesa Gabriel, jackie Codi, Jamie Brewster and
Paige Tinney. Fourth Row IL-RJ: Dan Ronayne, john Paul and Ileana Figueroa.
Head Of The Class
Have you ever thought of what kind
of responsibility you would have be-
ing part of The Student Government
Association tS.G.A.J. The S.G.A.
doesn't just talk about the happenings
of our school, they plan our social
events such as Homecoming Week,
and other Holiday dances. They also
work to help charities such as UNI-
CEF and the House of Ruth.
This year, there has been a new as-
sociation added to our school called
The Student Advisory Council
tS.A.C.J. This association is made up
of leaders of each group, club, and
activity. The S.A.C. was formed to al-
low more student input into S.G.A.
sponsored activities. The S.A.C. got
together one Thursday of each month
during the first half of first period to
discuss school and student improve-
ment. In its first year the S.A.C. and
S.G.A. had a successful fund raiser for
UNICEF and another success with
their canned food drive among our
Standing in front of the Gingerbread House, a Mrs.
Ruley proudly displays the beautiful work that rnem-
bers of the S.G.A. had produced for the Christmas
SGA And SAC 161
The Martin Luther King Soci-
ety is made up ofa group of stu-
dents who are willing to contin-
Martin Luther King Society
First row.: Christie Sales fPresidentJ, Darlene Turnner lSecretaryJ, Natalie Paulwell fTreasurerJ,
Second row: Sandy Timber, Angelique Gordon, Nicole Braxton, Lia Randall Third row: Joanne
Ngaine, Carol Floyd, Stephanie Jackson, Tomeya Miller, Stacy Spurrell, Keisha Miller Picture not
shown: Tasha Minor fVice Presidentj
.. me 9,
ue the teachings and good work
of Dr. Martin Luther King. The
Martin Luther King Society is
responsible each year for plan- Q S
ning and sponsoring certain ac- "" ,155
tivities for the month of Febru- . AQ! -
ary which is Black History ...
month. it ,
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National Honor Society
First row: Carl Aroserena, Tawanna Shields, Anna Semas, Addie Strain, Cheri Timko, Annie
Thomas, Melissa Little. Second row: Anthony Tinsay, Ngoc Chu, Shannon Garnett, Heidi Ed-
wards, Sharla Powell QVice Presidentl, Jamie Brewster tPresidentj, Deanye Johnson fTreasurerJ,
Deneta Howland 1SecretaryJ, Anita Groover, Mrs. Wasserman fSponsorJ. Third row: Larone Broad-
nax, Simone Thompson, William Randall, Tiffany McEwan, Donald Bruns, Tram Phan, Neena
Masih, Joseph Gillette, Melanie McGraw, Tracey Wayne, Sofia Edmundson. Fourth row: Kim
Johnson, Janice Steinbech, Nuria Cruz, Lily Giannini, Sun Lee, Andrea Benfer, Kim Ludke, Paige
Tinney, Cindy Toth, Jackie Codi, Anne Wimbrow. Not Pictured: Xiang Wu, Kabria Dent
162 NHS And Martin Luther King
What A Honor
The Dreadnaught Chapter of
the National Honor Society was
established in 1982. This society
is a service organization and
members are obligated to use
their talents and skills for the
improvements of the school and
community. The society recog-
nizes students who reflect out-
standing accomplishments in
the areas of academics, character,
leadership and service. Members
must maintain a 3.3 grade point
average in order to graduate with
3 ' S
W 1 tx
row. Lennita Johnson, Savare Jones, Aaron
Ken Cooper, Chris Colson, Reyna
Maurice Simmons, Jerel Matthews. Se-
row: Lisa Miller, Patty Boone, Kelly Mc-
Patrice High, Lashean Miller, Shelly
Pam Johnson, Michelle Lathom, Yo-
Giles, Kim Allen, Ava Lindsay. Third
Kim Simmons, Jenelle Waugh, Marie
Cindy Holtzman, Mimi Sabbat,
Taylor, Lisa Jackson, Lillia Gill, Angela
Rue Thomas, Wendel Johnson, Dionne
Danielle Berry, Toschia Falls. Fourth row:
Williams, Cartion Lambert, Dionne
cker, Sheila Griffiths, LaVonne Marshall,
Bosworth, Sheba Tartt, Anna Grana-
Foreman, Michelle Scott, Andrea
1 it . f
I C.V.E. sponsors: Ms. Davis and Ms. Thomas.
First row: Kevin Whited, Texroy Clayton, Joel
Browne, Kevin Qualls, Daren Browning, Willie
Steele, Leonard Button. Second row: Vincent
Smith, Clarence Nixon, Leon Robinson,
Michael Weight, Kofi Kitchens, Sean Hyson,
Kelly Wright, Howard Smith, Cecilia Taylor.
Third row: Mark Falcone, Andre Albornoz, Mi-
chelle Lemelle, Dionne Cole, Ray Litten, Arnold
Golden, John Denny, Cheryl White, Cynthia
Sandridge, Angelic Dewitt, Fourth row: Angie
Robinson, Maria Clark, Michelle Jones, Angela
Nickelson, Tonya Hines, Hosana Fonrose,
Joyce Grady, Sandy Christianson, Miriam Akel,
Christine Ickes, Fifth row, Medhame Habtu,
Jamal Parker, Brian Johnson, Curtis King, Rob-
ert Venson, Joanne Thompson, Nora Mulhare,
Donna Clark, Joyce Chaconas, Shannon Beatty,
Dee Dee Obregon.
C.O.E.!C.V.E. are programs de-
signed to give students a chance to
learn and to work at the same time.
C.O.E., sponsored by Mrs. Fridling is
a Cooperative Occupational Education
project. C.V.E, is a Cooperative Voca-
tional Education project. It is spon-
sored by Ms. Davis and Ms. Thomas.
In each program there are approxi-
mately 45 students. These programs
allow students to attend school half-
day and then work. These cooperative
projects also give students a chance to
see how it is in the business world.
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First Row: Douglas Cabrera, Gustavo Velasquez, Adela Aquino lSecretaryl, Reynaldo Escudero 1PresidentJ,
Nuria Cruz Nice Presidentj, Lilian Ponce fTreasurerJ, Yhamel Catacora. Second row: Luis Vasquez, Rosa
Salinas, Boanerges Velasquez, Miriam Aquino, Milton Flores. Third row: Virginia Feria, Sarvia Guevara,
Sandra Flores, Guillermo Umana 1Syndicatel, Monica Munoz, Leslie Jarquin.
. I ,sr
First row: Phuong Do, Tuan Pham, Ping Lin, Luu Mia, Tram Phan, Deayne Johnson, Ngoc Chu, Chan Hoang,
Hoang Nguyen. 2nd Row: Binh Pham, Huu Nguyen, Nga Seng, Lucy Chen, Phuong Ngyen, Linh Luu,
Ratsady Vilaychit. 3rd Row: Mr. Pell, Hong Lam, Phuoc Nguyen, Kiet Pham, Hoi Mai, Souliya Chathana,
Thong Le, Anh Nguyen, Tien Nguyen, Tran Diem, Linh Nguyen, Hang Nguyen, Dung Pham. 4th Row: Do
Kim, Sang Ki, Yong Yi, Wang Huh, ,long Pak, Tuan Dang, Noudam Rajbandith, Mr. Bodkin.
164 Asian And Hispanic Club
4 -if ""'T X
La Pandilla Hispana
Hey, have you noticed Spanish
signs around your school about th
MWT? Well, the Spanish speakin
students have been working on get
ting the word around about how im-
portant it is for the students to do well
on them. Another thing that these
students have begun is a club that has
Mr. Sube as the sponsor. It was decid-
ed that this year would be a good start
for it. They want to let you know that
they usually meet Thursdays after
school. So maybe if on a Thursday
you have nothing to do and are roam-
ing the halls after school drop in and
check out the La Pandilla Hispana
fThe Hispanic Clubj.
The Asian Club
Prom their afternoon picnics to the
international dinner, the Asian Club
continues to help keep the Asian com-
munity unified. With joint efforts
from Mr. Hansen, Mrs. McCann, Mr.
Bodkin, Mrs. Green, Mr. Pell and oth-
er teachers that are from Nicholas
Orem, the Asian Club was able to be
organized for the first time in North-
To make the Asian Club's Christ-
mas bright Officer Tran, from the
P.G.C. police force, dropped by for
their holiday party Kwhich included 20
large pizzas and lots of videosj. Not
only has Officer Tran helped support
the Asian Club but he also contributes
to the Asian community by helping
out anyone who's having trouble
translating English. So there is a lot to
be said about this club, which con-
tains persons from Vietnam, China,
Laos, Cambodia, Philippines, Korea,
and other Asian countries.
row: Lily Giannini, Ileana Figueroa fVice Presidentj, Sophia Edmundson lPresidentl, Denita
d tTreasurerl, Yvett Sithithavorn, Randy Godette. Second row: Tanya Clay, Ray Lipton,
Frazier, Deanye johnson, Ngoc Chu, Third row. Rona Mensah, Yhamel Catacora, Monica
Nuria Cruz, Adella Aquino.
First Row: Donald Bruns, Sherri Timko. Second Row: Lydia Zerne, Gabe D'eustachio, jim Egeli,
Jennifer Kerdock, Amy Ralston, Lia Piedade, Mr. Walsh fsponsorj
The French Club started on the
right track this year. Their first ac-
complishment was a Culture Day
where they examined the French Cul-
ture, their other accomplishments
were a field trip to Georgetown and a
There are also activities in the club,
they play volleyball, soccer, and
sometimes basketball with the Ger-
man Club and other clubs. The year is
also turning out pretty good for the
club because there's a new president
Most people think that you need to
take French in order to become a
member, but you don't, you just need
to have an interest and a 2.0 average.
This year the president wants to make
the members of the club really open
up and explore the French Culture and
it's people "because the students need
more interest as well as activities that
require physical involvement," said
Sophia. In order to build interest each
year the club participates in the Bel-
gium Exchange where students from
Belgium are hosted by American stu-
dents. The American student host the
oelgium students for at least 2 weeks,
and this usually takes place during
What does AFS stand for? Well, it
stands for American Field Service and
it has for the past 40 years. It was
started as a promotion of worldwide
intercultutal learning, in which par-
ticipants learned about other cultures
by living with an AFS family in a for-
As you might know or heard of Lia
Piedade, an exchange student from
Brazil, is a part of AFS and a student at
NHS this year. Lia feels being here
and experiencing the life of americans
"is very different." She explains that
she had already finished high school
according to her school system in Bra-
zil but in ours she'd just be a senior
because they don't have grades the
same way we do.
The AFS is a program that can be
done year round or in a three month
summer or winter program. So, if
you're the kind of person who likes to
experience a challenge and would like
to learn more about another culture
maybe you should investigate further.
A.F.S. 8x French Club 165
fleft to rightjz Carl Arasorena, Mr. Warchol,
Ksponsorj, Aaron Frazier, joe Gillette, Gabe
d'Eustachio, Tram Phan, Don Bruns.
First row: Ping Lin, Vicki Triplett, Ray Litten,
Mrs. Lynch fsponsorj, Antonia Smith. Second
row row: Jin Zhang, Ngoc Chu, Tram Phan
Chu, Tram Phan, Deayne johnson fcaptainjg
missing: Xiang Wu.
166 It's Academic!Forensics!Math Team
Leading Us To The Future
It's Academic Math Team
Lights, camera, action . . . Six
xcited students this year have
ecided they want a piece of the
ction. The rigorous studying
and dedication has brought the
team a long way. Mr. Warchol
has been sponsoring the team
since at least 1978.
Math Team?!! That's what
most people say when you talk
about NI-IS's Math team. With
great concentration and enjoy-
ment of learning these students
work together and take math to
a new level. Our Math team is
sponsored by Mrs. Lynch and
the team captain is Deanyne
Johnson. Way to go math
Forensics, people have heard
the name but still don't know
what it's all about. The basis of
it is the judicial courts. Each
student becomes a lawyer and
has to research information
about the coming case.
A lot of work goes into each
case, but you learn too. For
some, it's a head start on their
future in politics.
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Celeste Edwards, Rowena Narayan, Monique Stubbs, Sophia Edmundson, Chris Skokowski, Don Bruns, Amy Headley, Mr. Hechinger tSponsorD,
It's Academic!ForensicsfMath Team 167
Twice The Music
The Concert and Mixed Choruses
has many activities during the year.
Both choruses performed at Back to
School night on October 17, 1987.
During the month of December, they
performed at Hyattsville and Nicho-
las Orem Middle Schools. At the Holi-
day concert, the Concert Chorus along
with their other music sang a spanish
song called "La Virgen Lava Panales".
It was their most difficult piece.
The first concert of the new year
was on January 15, 1988. The Concert
Chorus and the Prince George's
County Civic Opera performed
"Amahl and the Night Visitors".
As spring began, the Concert and
Mixed Choruses performed at the PG.
County Chorus Festival which was
held from March 28-30, 1988. They
were rated on sight singing and the
performance of their music.
At the spring concert, four year
chorus awards were presented to
Jenni Lattin, john Perry, and Chris
Philyaw. Second and third year
awards were also presented.
There is much work put into con-
certs through many hours of practice
both in and out of school. Four mem-
bers of Concert Chorus have extra
practice every Wednesday night at
Largo High School because they are
members of the PG. County Honors
Chorus. Those members are Christy
Davila, Aaron Cushinberry, Chris
Philyaw, and Orsson Vargas. This
completes the year for the Northwest-
Northwestern's Three Kings john Hubbard, Aaron Cu-
shinberry, and Brooks Smith do a Holiday rap to get
everyone into the Christmas spirit.
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The Concert Chorus performs the spanish song called "La Virgen Lava Panales at the Holiday
concert on December 11, 1987. lt took many hours of practice to prepare
The tenor and bass sections blend together to sing their part in "We Three Kings
, 'gr K'
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much spirit, Kim Clark and Aggie Marks
their part of the music.
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irst Row, Jeanine turner, Lovelena Brooks, Comfort Browier, Leslie Hyatt fofficerj, jennifer
Ingersoll, Tameka Green iofficerj, Patricia Hagerty, Second Row: Trina Scott, Dana Grimes,
rashaun Cross, Tamara Williams, Traci Harrell, Kristen Roberts, Crystal Beach, Lathesia jones,
atya Bernal, Third Row: Mark Aytch Qofficerj, Alicia Riggins, Marc Dyson, Cecil Pertillor,
akeba Lowe, Candace Williamson, Jiselle Price, Vonda Burrows, Lakeisha, Harrison, Maya Allen
First Row: Stephanie Kitt fofficerj, Tonya Goode, Deborah h Heard, Crystal Thompson, Simmone Carr,
Bonita Thomas, Rachel Weatherless Second Row: Reesha Scott, Kimberly Clark, Darlene Turner, Denine
Armstrong lofficerj, Orsson Vargas, Anna Peters fofficerj, Rhonda Roorda, Antonia Smith, Third Row
Christopher Philyaw QOfficerJ, Joseph Ring, Michael Monteith, Dawn Ring, Nadine Martin, Christy Davila,
Forth row: Donald Bruns john Perry, Aaron Cushinberry Ill Kofficerl Angela Zickafoose, jennifer Lattin.
These members of the Mixed Chorus nervously overcome
stage fright as they perform their music.
Double The Beat In '88
A Positive Note
This year the band program has
grown enormously, not only in size
from incoming freshmen, but also in
maturity and performance level.
Through fundraisers and personal
contributions the Marching Band was
able to purchase new uniforms. The
Marching Band also held a successful
band camp two weeks before school
started, to orientate the freshmen and
refresh the other band members as to
how much work goes into a marching
band. After football season or march-
ing band season as the band members
call it, the time had come to prepare
for the winter concert and festival.
Festival is a competition within the
county in which bands are judged for
their playing ability and performance
The 87'-88' school year was a very
active one for all performing groups
in the band program. The Marching
Band marched at all home games, and
performed in various parades
throughout the area. The Concert
Band finished the year with five con-
certs and excellent scores at festival.
The Jazz Band, always an enthusiastic
group that performs at the peak of
their ability, played at all the concerts
and made a special appearence at the
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The jazz Band: '
First row: Celeste Powell, Eric Kearney, Kathy Kidwell, Brian johnson, Sean Vortis Angela Brownlee,
Maurice Senegal, Charlie Lakey, Second row: Mark McWane, jerry Ortiz, Tom Lazo, John Williams,
Bryan Houser, Ann Milstead, Jennifer Sager, Jake Hughes, Not Pictured: Carl Arosarena, Billy Auchter,
jason Clayton, Damon jenkins
Concentrating hard, Monica Lazo plays beautiful Blowing the trombone, Damon jenkins per-
music. forms during the talent show.
The Orchestra, which used to be
underated group, gave many
performances with the
ment of some horn and
players. Thanks to lots of effort
participation, by band and
members alike, the NW Orchestra
been given new life. Both the
tra and Jazz Band are
activities making their large
pretty surprising. These two
only practiced one day a week, leavin
a lot of work up to the individual t
learn on hisfher own. The school
ended with a final performance
graduation, thus, finishing a long
and leaving a new one only
Doing what he does best Jake Hughes plays the
for the concert, Jennifer Valentin and Ingrid Valadares practice their music.
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st row: Cindy Toth, Kim Coleman, Nichole Theoharris, Judy Hottle, David Norman, Ingrid
ladares, jennifer Valentin, james Klimek Second row: Deayne Hohnson, Brian Houser, Angela
xwnlee, Shelree Degree, Christina Finney, Allen Lyon, jennifer Sager, Tom Lazo, Ann Milstead,
nrk McWane, Third row: Jake Hughes, Charlie Lakey
Concentrating on playing her part, jennifer Sager plays
With their bows gliding across the strings, Cindy Toth
and Kim Coleman stroke their violins with much skill
Taking a breather, Angela Brownlee waits for
Conducting the jazz Band is always a pleasure
for Mrs. Ieanes, as the group always performs
Getting ready for their winter concert, Nicol
Theoharris assists Tom Lazo in buttoning o
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First row: Krista Odum, Celeste Powell, Angela Brownlee, Shelree Degree, Bryan Houser, Monique Stubbs, Sarah Bowles, Rachel Norman, Eulis
Sawney, Toya Henry, jason Clayton, Monica Lazo Second row: Christina Finney, Ginelle Scarboro, Angel Biggs, Tony Cvuarini, Allen Lyon, Kathy
Kidwell, Derrick jones, Brian Johnson, Maurice Senegal, Eric Kearney, Ann Milstead Sean Vortis, Carl Arosarena, Tania Brunson, Betty Haney Third
row: Peter Dillon, john Williams, jerry Oriz, Travis Starner, William Bryant, Kevin King, Martin Powell Standing: Eddie Langston, Marcus Hampton,
172 Band Ruthie Adams, Alma Mesa, lsaac Benson, Mike Pierre, Charlie Lakey, Mike Grubb, james Klimek.
Enjoying the game Kathy Kidwell watches with awe as we score a touchdown.
drum line up a cadence for the band to march to as they enter the field for
e football game.
Just Flagging Around
rst row: Tonya Henry ICO-Captainj, Rita Coleman, Tricia Mentro tCo-Captainj, Second row: Eulis
awney, Toni Virts, Third row: Dawn Ring, Kim Clark, Fourth Row: Angela Brownlee, Kim
Flag Their Attention
During a half-time show at a regular home
football game you might have seen girls wav-
ing big red, white, and blue flags to the beat
of the music. Marching and dancing with the
band can be a lot of hard work, but with prac-
tices every Tuesday and Thursday from 3:30 to
4:30, the girls made it possible.
"Our squad worked great together," said
Tricia Mentro, "although we got off to a late
start." The flags performed at almost every
The squad was made up of eleven girls who
worked together with Mrs. Jeanes to make up
routines. A lot of the time they practiced with
With a lot more members and more prac-
tices the Flag squad hopes to be one of the best
Double The Spirit
The Sprit Maker's job is to make
signs. These game signs have to be
prepared ahead. Football signs are
prepared in the summer and basket-
ball signs during school. For each
game three different signs are made.
One is a crash sign, second are signs
with, "Go Team, Beat, Fight" and
Spirit Makers are also responsible for
making signs for the cheerleaders,
banquets, and anything else taking
place in the school.
Ms. Burr is the sponsor of the Spirit
Makers. She personally picks out the
members. She knows who can get the
job done because the job of a Spirit
Maker takes a lot of responsibility.
ln this year more than others we
have noticed the performances done
by the Northwestern High School
High Steppers. Under the guidance of
Ms. Pinkney, their sponsor, the High
Steppers danced their way into Bas-
ketball Games, a show at Prince
Georges Plaza, and even the ' 87
Homecoming Game. The High Step-
pers practiced on the 3rd floor B-wing
every Mon - Wed, kept a 3.0 grade
point average all year, and set a great
example for upcoming "High
174 Spirit Makers, High Steppers
, K .N W A
First row: Heidi Jarman Second row: Raven Mathews, Cherri Timko
tx 5 A Mg
First row: Lia Randall, Keisha Miller, Stephanie Jackson, Tomeya Miller, Stacy Spurrell
Second row: Nichole Braxten, Carol Floyd, Sandy Timbers, Joanne Ngaine, Angelique
at Wm- --- ff ff
junior Varsity Cheerleaders
First row: Angela Lorenzano, Mary Davis Second row: Vanessa Gonzalez, Monica Munoz
Third Row: Theresa Ross, Maria Rodriguez, Janice Steinbach, Lisa Flynn, Gloria Scott, Kim
Edwards, Antoinette Pimble
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First row: Tera Reed Nice-Presj, Leslie Price tPres.j, 2nd row: Fenile Durham, Katrina
Shepard jennifer Lattin, Lonnie Hawkins, Sherri Giles, Kim Simmons, Nikole Braxton,
Angelique Gordon, Tammy Artigliere. 3rd Row: Diahann Young, Charlene Higgins, Eulis
Sawney, Toya Henry, Laura Lone, Angela Zickafoose, Tia Hawkins, Jennifer Wright, Ann
Milstead, Theresa Morgan. 4th Row: Nuria Cruz, Saundra Gardner, Jiselle Price, Yolanda
Brunson, Lisa Noel, Shannon Garnett, Kristi Kinsale, Tanya Clay, Danielle Tyler, Lynette
When were the J. V. Cheerleading
try-outs? . .Where did the J. V. Cheer-
The J. V. Cheerleading try-outs
were in October and their first perfor-
mance was the first J. V.'s basketball
game. The J. V. Cheerleaders cheered
at all J.V. basketball games and wres-
tling matches. With Tara Weaver, for-
mer cheerleader, coaching the squad
and Ms. Burr sponsoring the J. V.
cheerleaders, the girls worked on per-
fecting their skills all year long.
Look out, here they come, it's the
Pep Squad. You'll see them at every
home game cheering on the Wildcats,
wearing either their navy blue or
white sweat shirts or T-shirts with
PEP SQUAD printed boldly on them.
The Pep Squad, like the Spirit Mak-
ers, is sponsored by Ms. Burr. A presi-
dent, vice president, and treasurer are
appointed. The president and vice
president take roll at meetings which
are held every other Tuesday and at
games, to make sure each member is
prompt. The treasurer takes care of
the squads money from fundraisers.
The Pep Squad is like a group of in-
the-stand cheerleaders doing all the
cheers with cheerleaders.
j.V. Cheerleaders, Pep Squad 175
Tradition Continues .... Spirit.
Devotion . . . Summer Activities
Rah! Rah! Rah! Those are the words
that most people believe come out of
the mouths of all cheerleaders. Well
that's not necessarily true. Beginning
with tryouts in April, the squad began
to take shape.
Learning and teaching cheerleading
techniques, the 1988 cheerleading
squad attended a one day NCA camp
in Atholton. The squad learned
cheers, sideline chants, stunts and
gymnastics, which started them off.
Two organizations, Park and Plan-
ning and the Prince Georges County
Boys and Girls Club, recognized the
squads techniques and invited them to
Teaching and Safety clinics. The
squad taught some of their favorite
cheers and also safety spotting rules
which accompany the many difficult
stunts in cheerleading. The squad re-
ceived a trophy for their time and
their outstanding performances.
Ending a summer full of hard work
and activities, the squad attended a
four day NCA camp called Pine Forest
in Pocono, PA. Evaluations were a
major part of the camp. Every night
the squad had to perform a home
cheer and an NCA cheer, adding
stunts and pyramids as the days pro-
gressed. For their performances, the
squad received one excellent and three
superior ribbons. Also with their per-
formances a spirit stick was given out
to the most spirited squads. The
Northwestern cheerleaders received
one every night and they were able tq
take one home. On the last day of
camp, the squad was nominated as
one of the six top squads receiving a
Certificate of Nomination for the
Award of Excellence.
During these many activities over
the summer, the squad began to feel a
certain closeness. A special friendship
that remained throughout the entire
Truly rah, rah, rah are not the only
words that came out of this squads
A aa 1 4-nl
First row: lCaptainJ jackie Codi, iCo-Captainl Darcia Williams. Second row: Charito Fister, Jennifer
Kerdock Jamie Brewster, Lajuan Huff. Third row: lvet Sithithavorn, Andrea Benfer, Anne Wimbrow,
Erica Washington, jennifer Woodruff, Monica Garrison.
Supporting the cheerleaders on Homecoming
Senior Chris Babbit, dressed as Wilbur, takes
break to watch the Homecoming events.
ne of their many pyramids, the Northwestern cheerleaders display the
,N 4 y I K. "
swing that All American Spirit, the Northwestern cheerleaders dance to the beat of
Synchronized to the sound of the beat, the Northwestern cheer-
leaders punch out their poms to keep in unison with the ripple.
Screaming "Let's go Wildcats", Andrea Benfer smiles proudly as
she tries to get the crowd involved.
Poms . . . Creativity At Its Best
The Never-Ending Season
The Northwestern Pom Pon squad
started their long season during the
hot summer months. In the beginning
of the summer, they successfully be-
gan to put together a home routine to
take to the NCAA Drill Team!Pom
Camp in Richmond, Va. With this
hard practice they received a trophy
for Best Home Routine. During camp
each girl learned four different rou-
tines and some drill team commands
to be performed and evaluated in
front of a judge. The girls were rated
on the ones they had learned. The
NHS Poms received a majority of
blue, Superior ribbons. Getting up at
6 a.m. in 90 degree weather and some-
times not getting to sleep until after 1
a.m., just proves that practicing does
help make perfection.
Next came football season where
the girls had a chance to show-off
their new skills from camp. They did
this in a variety of ways: new sparkly
pom-pons for showy routines, and
even props like three-foot beach balls
and towels for a routine performed to
"Wipe Out." Then for the last home
football game, the squad joined with
the band and flags to attempt the start
of a new tradition.
Finally came the season of basket-
ball and competition. Although the
girls did not perform at many home
basketball games, they still came to
cheer on the team. Instead of perform-
ing, they practiced numerous lon
and hard hours for a successful com-
petition season. After Christma
Break, they began practicing for tw
to three hours, six days a week, to ge
together their patriotic routine fo
their three competitions.
Not long after competition, try-out
were held again for the next year. Al
of this hard work and dedicatio
shows that poms is a never-endin
First Row: Krista Odum, Cindy Toth fco-captainl, Paige Tinney Qcaptainj, Crystal Debold. Second Row: Rona Mensah, Kim Ludke, Krista Story, Dana
Dickerson, Robin Hyatt, Nicole Theoharis, Amy Watts. Third Row: Kim Washington, Kim Johnson, Stephanie Bennett, jennifer Caldwell, jennifer
Jordan, Lia Piedade. Fourth Row: Lois Provenza, Denise DeLisser, Shelree Degree, Heidi Edwards, Crystal Thompson, Sue Kocher. Not pictured: Kim
a ripple during the Homecoming routine to "Mony Mony," these girls show-off their
an original routine to "Wipe Out," the use of towels helps Jennifer Caldwell, Kim
Crystal Debold, and Lois Provenza create a for the Wildcats,
1 4 1 K
With hard effort and long practices, the Homecoming
routine proved to be worth the time.
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ready to try out a fun routine.
Holding three-foot beach balls isn't very easy for the shorter girls, but despite the strong winds the poms look
Life In NJRDTC
Cadets Earn Ribbons
The Naval Junior Reserve Officers
Training Corps Cadets QNJROTCJ
learn self-discipline, self-confidence,
and leadership skills that can help
them meet lifes' challenges. They en-
joy many field trips that include
cruises in the Potomac River, Chesa-
peake Bay and Atlantic Ocean.
Dressing every Thursday in their
uniforms and practicing after school
every Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday shows sheer dedication to
our school. Having 13 ranks altogeth-
er, each student works hard to earn
their rank. But not only do they work
hard to earn their rank, they also work
very hard for their meets against other
schools. As you can see here, all of
their hard work has come through but
they'll work harder to make them-
selves the best.
Naval Science 3X4
First row: CXLCDR Ashleigh Simpson, CXLTJG Sharon
Humes, CXCDR Larron Broadnax, CXLCDR Sang Ki Sec-
ond rowp CXCPO Jose Burgos, CXCPO Denine Arm-
strong, CXLT Sean Thurmond, CXENS James Williams,
CXPO1 Marcus Hampton, CXPO3 Bernard Greenhow,
CXCPO Tracy Wayne, CXLTIG Shannon Wilkins. Third
row: Brentford Davis, CXENS David Holland, CXLTIC1
Roland Penny, CXPOS Theodore White, CXPO3 Shawn
Davis, Brian Costello, CXCPO Leonard Burton
First row: CXLCDR Ashleigh Simpson, CXLTJG Sharon Humes, CXCDR Laron Broadnax, CXLCDR
Sang Ki Second row: CXLTIG Shannon Wilkins, CXCPO Tracy Wayne, CXLT Sean Thurmond,
CXENS David Holland, CfPO2 Thy Nguyen, CXCPO Leonard Burton Third row: CXLTIG Roland
Penny, CfPO1 Diamond Farrar, CXENS james Williams, CXPOZ5 Tiffany Hale
Battalion Commander Broadnax promotes Sharon Humes
Naval Science 2 17th periodl
First row: CXPOZ Sam Wilson, CXPOS April
Jackson, CXPOI Andre Cameron, CXPO2
Thomas Priester, Michelle Thomas Second row:
CXPO3 Miriam Aquino, Robert Hoff, Nadine
Martin, Temple McCoy, Joe Axt, CXPOI Ra-
mon Diaz, Sean jones Third row: Sherrie Giles,
CXPOI Meshak Aduwu, Jeff Hinds, Calvin
Washington, Gerald joseph, Sandra Philippe,
CXPO2 Eric Ariis
Naval Science 1 12nd periodj
First row: Maria Deoleo, Shawn Goodwin, Katrina Shep-
ard, Manh Hung Nguyen, Rosa Salinas, Monteik Barks-
dale Second row: Kevin Simmons, Chamele Ferrell, John
Foster, Jeffery Mckay, Hermia Amanor, Diane Johnson
Third Row: Conti Green, Jacqueline Martin, Sean Grady,
Vincent Burgess, George Moore, Donzell Thomas, Jason
A 4 Q ,
Marching proud and tall, our Color Guard leads our
Homecoming Parade to the school grounds.
Naval Science 1 13rd periodl
First row: Alex Bustillo, John Steele, Tina Leonard, Sandra Philippe, Jackie Lucas, Second row:
Towana Tibbs, Simona Barksdale, Anthony Davis, Leslie Price, Renita Palmer, Mitchell Ham-
Kagnd. Third row: Eric Taylor, Edwin Jarquin, Shawn Wildy, Mica Gordon, India Jones Paul
XPOI Ramon Diaz, CXPOI Diamond Farrar, Kfommanderj, CXPOI Andre Smith, CXLTIG Roland
venny, Edwin Jarquin
Naval Science 1 16th periodj
First row: Crystal Thompson, John Williams,
Lisa Noel, Milton Flores, Carlene Darbeau,
james Beach, Tymira Hunter Second row: Syl-
via Forbes, Marcus Gabriel, Sedrick Brown, Ed-
ward Fogle Ir., Germaine Norman, Kimberly
Parker, Denise Berger, Quan Luong, William
Hopwood jr. Third row: Boanerges Velasquez,
William Fernanders, Michael Montieth, Jenni-
fer Wright, Robert Forgette Ir., Micheaux Bish-
op, Oscar Montoya, Kau Kehleay
In perfect unision, Sharon Humes and Jose'
Burgos perform for our entertainment at the
R.O T C 183
Armed Drill Team
First row: CXCPO jose Burgos, CfPOz Jose Galvan, Hung
Nguyen, Edwin jarquin, CXPOB Chang Pak, CXPOI Me-
shack Aduwu, CXPOI Andre Smith, CXPOI Diamond
Farrar, CXPOI Andre Cameron, CXPOI Ramon Diaz, Kim
Parker, John Steele. James Beach, CXLCDR Ashleigh
Simpsonffffommanderj Second row: CXLTJG Roland Pen-
ny, CXLTJG Shannon Wilkins
Mr. Fennell presents the NIROTCS most improved unit
award to CXCCDR Laron Broadnax.
Unarmed Drill Team
First row: Maria Deoleo, Rosa Salinas, Leslie jarquin, Katrina Shepard Second row: Jackie Lucas,
CXPOZ Thy Nguyen, CXPO3 April Jackson lCommanderJ, CXPOB Tiffany Hale, CXPOB Miriam
Aquino, Sandra Philippe
Cadets enjoy being photographed as the earn their at-sea ribbon during a ride on the Potomac
Cadets recieve briefing prior to getting underway.
First row: CXCDR Laron Broadnax, CXLCDR
Sang Ki, CXPOI Andre Smith, CfPO2 Thy
Nguyen Second row: Robert Hoff III, Hung
Nguyen, George Moore, Sean Grady, Rosa
Having just successfully maneuvered the boat, CXCPO
David Holland rejoins his shipmates.
Once again here is our Armed Drill Team moving in
AND ALL THE CLASS OF '88
MOM AND DAD
WISH THE BEST OF LUCK
TO THE SENIOR POMS.
TO DA HT
OUR UG ER 74OO Baltimore boulevard
College Dark. lvlarylarxd QO7-4O
QOH 664 6220
THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCI
ATION WOULD LIKE TO WISH THE
GRADUATING CLASS OE 1988 A VERY
PROSPEROUS AND FULFILLING LIFE
MUCH SUCCESS FOR STEPHANIE BEN
NETT, SOPHIA EDMUNDSON SIMONE
WALTON, SHAWN MCCAMMON NANA
KWATEMAA, INGRID VALLADARES
RICHARD ARMSTRONG MARY GREEN
VALERIE MOORE AND DENETA
THE I987-88 POM
that Serves you
Daytime. . .Nighttime. . .
Saturday too! I
6 0015 I B I d
R d I INI yI d 0737
TO MY SISTER
HIIIHIHI WERE EBTIIIWMIITI
YOU DESERVE EVERYTHING IN LIFE
BECAUSE YOU GIVE SO MUCH MEANING
I LOVE YOU. ELLEN
607Z?2f4'77t.4'f4'7'7072S 70 7745 6.41455 0? 'XX
DEMEMBEQ THE JOY. FUN. AND SEASONS
IN THE SUN. WEDE QICHT BEHIND YOU.
'mfs ymzvaz 6.4,-fss
LOVE Y A.
TO OUI2 DAUCHTEDS
JENN V.. CT.. J.V.. AND D.D
LOVE MOM AND DAD V.
W4 lm-c . .
For fifty years our professional hand and
personal touch haveheen photographing senior
portraits for high school yearhoolcs. We
capture on film those special moments that you
will cherish forever. Nohocly makes time stancl
still like Segallflvlajestic Photography.
1019 Wilsti Drive Baltimore, Marylancl 21223
Kensington, Marylancl Arlington, Virginia
FONGRA IU' A IIONJ
E-SPST OF IUFK
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OWNER 20783 sf-eenbemmo 20770 13011992-4270
TO OUR DAUGHTER
IQIM WOODRUEE GRADUATES
Or THE CLASS HJLZ. Ifssm
WERE PROUD OP YOU Ti
LOVE' OF "ss" EZ fx Q5
MOM as DAD Ts Lg
Pressure Tfeafed Wood Ledo JOIN A HIGH SCHOOL LEAGUE
OUTDUOR RGSfHUfaHt'S AND MEET NEW FRIENDS-sTARTING SOON!
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Business 13013 927-7600 or 18003 638-7445 I
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15521 New Hampshire Ave.
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Ed Maione 1. Carney
I Washington, D.C.
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Residential 8: Commercial
"FREE ESTIMATES" Phone: 12.023 234-1130
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK Q
The Mayor and City Council of I-lyattsville
Extends Best Wishes and Congratulations to The
Class of 88 Northwestern High School
Q OOD PLACE?
Thomas L. Bass, Mayor
Douglas S. Dudrow Susan L. Krixer-Adams
Anna L. Frankle Anne Healey
Mary K. Prangley Polly Rogers
Charles P. Lawrence Lucille C. Brogden
Robert W. Armentrout Charles L. Falvey
Avoid The Noid
Call Domino's Pizza
. I ,
PARK zz - J - HYATTSVILLE
559,63Q0 '- ' . . 699-5880
ERICA WASHING TON ' DEDE REID ' MONICA CAPPISON
'WE IWLL ALWAYS CPEA TE SOME TIIIN6 SPECIAL FOR OUP FAMILY AND FPIENDSI "
LOVE, SC. .
The Man In The Glass
When you get what you want
In your struggle for self
And the world makes you
King for a day,
just go to a mirror
And look at yourself
And see what that man
Has to say.
For it isn't your father
Or mother or wife
Upon you must pass,
The fellow whose verdict
Counts most in your life
ls the one
Staring back from the glass.
Some people might think
You're a straight-shootin' churn
And call you
A wonderful guy.
But the man in the lass
Says you're on? a gum
lf you can't loo him
Straight in the eye.
He's the fellow to please,
Never mind all the rest
For he's with you
Clear to the end
And if you've passed
Your most dangerous test
lf the guy in the glass
ls your friend.
You may fool the whole world
Down the pathwayeof years
And get pats ont back
As you pass
But your final reward
Will be heartache and tears
lf you ve cheated
The man in the glass
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Process Service Filing Photo Work
Aff DWVWG 5550011 'NC s. HUBBARD SERVICES, INC.
6.309 Baltimore Avenue Suite 205 Riverdale, Maryland Service of Pmcess
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1 Colmar Manor, Maryland 20722
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CR id QOHICQJ I, 1 1
ISIIIIICZS-2438 2'-.E I301I864-6133
iii..i, 2-l-Fi ,ii,, ,Q CLASS OF '33
. pmvm paymq SHN i 0 Cowiw Road Ori-,mg
W, T 4 , Us 1: 0 Test Passing Tios IHUQP
Q Oeiefsive Dr q en' W 95 i.:
Moron'vEHiELEmfilEEN'SfDQ BEEN couizss
GAIN CONFIDENCE AND SKILI. THROUGH
JAMIE BREWSTER QEDITORJ
JOSTENS PRINTING AND PUBLISHING
PRESS RUN 655 COPIES
8 PAGE TIP-IN
204 PAGES QPHOTOGRAPHERJ
TYPE STYLE- 33 JENNIFER LATTIN
COVER DESIGNED BY STAFF RAVEN MATTHEWS
3 AND 4 COLUMN DESIGN
CANDIDS BY CHARLES LAKEY
CLASS PORTRAITS BY SEGALL MAJESTIC
THE 1987-88 YEARBOOK, "COMPASS" STAFF WOULD
LIKE TO THANK MRS. KEARNS, RAY QUERY, SHELLEY
METRO, EDITOR JAMIE BREWSTER AND CHARLIE LA-
KEY FOR THEIR TIME, EFFORT, ENCOURAGEMENT
AND SUPPORT. A SPECIAL THANKS TO CORWIN
GLENN FOR HIS DRAWINGS APPEARING ON THE
OPENING SPREAD OF EACH CLASSES' SECTION.
'HBH Bit Hllllitlt
9,-422 as 54702
775 mana 7474742
7712. .4722 77825.
gona 17661 72076
775 8557 427757
64,455 09 xx"
77525. 79.4 707.4 5 072
Jefrey Tinio fGodj
Thomas C. Mullen
Mrs. Katharine Hamlin
Ana and Cathy Best
of 881 - Mrs.
The Kerdoclr Klan
Patricia L. McMillan
Sn and Sra. Jose G
Hey Guys we made it!
I D881 I
To my "Special" Love,
1 Love Young-lady
Norman We Love You-
We Wish You Continued
Class Of '88- We Love
You The Floyd Family
life's greatest reward is your suc
cess love you mom
on time our future the jones'
love popa, granny 8a mom
congratulations rae we are proud
congratulations joanne good
luck love you cody
wendy, you are our 431 daughter
love mom 8a dad
i wuv u lake, we had so much
fun, see you in ak
michi "mom wear at?" thanx 4
introing me to mongo
van thanx 4 everything i love u
good luck ke
i'll never 4get ur the best "i love
jen i'll always be there, wuv u.
bj ur a pain in the? but i wuv u.
hef. never forget . , i will love
you always. jenn
good luck to the class of '88, da-
vid pfeil jr.
shorty ill luv u 4ever 8: always!
sir bottle thanx 4 being u! luv ya
sm-nothing means? luv ya lizzie
jg, jg, jw, jt, jb, dc-thanx luv ya!
andrea-can i have a stick of
i tol u we b ric fems we in ye boo
i so gla me u goo fre we ga ru S
i se cme n u bryer a eecmu fe
bye wanna, ang, john, anna, lil
cooter- you siwy boy - lois
jams- i wuv u lil sis-kim
shan- we made it. stop the 1
good luck to the senior class
football team if12
kim-thanx 4 everything-shan
boo bear i'll miss ya luv boo
kim why did u ralf on my rug?
jamie "mom, we're doing math"
-s-i got my mind set on you! -n-
mel, em-thru the bad, i still love
a.w., pom buddies forever. h.e
mel-best friends forever-heidi 8:
good luck always-ac, mh, rp, ve,
8: wc-love brenda
cw! dr, aw! bw, jw, jw, pt, s. art
W! jn, ck, jf, je 8: the rest bye
jk bye nm, mtl
my abtn is a grad wf hnr n i fnly
mde it evn tho thre wre mny
dts. thnx mom n dad 4 yr luv n
encrgmnt n i wil alys rem my
pals n all the go xs we hd at
nw. n i knw tht i wil hve a vry
sucesful ftre ahd of me
i wnt 2 sa by 2 5 pls ruby 4 hlpn
me w tuf xs if jf jf who almst
jen congrads! best luck to my
grown up daughter
ga luck pals kg, lg, rm, if aw i m
wfart ml je mm ckg jen thnx
teach r rn s w g i
the girls i've loved cmb, ac, al jt, i
love u all steve
the coaching staff wishes to
thank the administrative staff,
the cheerleading squad and
the porn pon squad for their
support of the football team
brenda, dont let those chip-
munks get the best of you,
theresa kathleen ross
big red chyuk chyuk meri xmas-
cindy-bestest closest mostest-
danadane-hey buddy who'sa
good luck cindy dana 8: jenn-
krys-we luv u-jenn, Shannon
mike-5-months, worth the wait,
congratulations Wildcat wres-
tommy l.-i'll luv u 4ever-patty b
good luck seniors from mrs
kenny-i love you, cp 129 jan 22.
sc, sg, ed, js, kk, bw, pw, jj, mg,
we already got the best of her-
cin-enjoy your ride at kd-jv, iv
jb, have fun without us-jv, ct, iv
i luv u theresa-luv always tim
db, rn-thanks for being u-heidi
sm-whens the boxing lessons?-
dh-i'll never 4get "for always"
good luck steve l.-steve s.
spanks, bucky, dd, big red-luv
to salwah, happiness to come-
Ms. burr: thanx for the 2nd
chance. i'll miss ya. jamie
blacky: we've had our ups and
downs but we always hung in
there and we finally made it to
graduation. best of luck al-
ways. luv ya. pinky
jenn: you know i'll be here for
you sweetie any time you need
me. don't forget our fun times
and be prepared for many
more. summer '88, luv ya lots
d and i: yearbook camp, what a
blast. oh and dont forget bas-
ketball camp and "let's skip"
best of luck always and forev-
congratulations jim. i hope u can
find the perfect wave 2 ride
on. ich liebe dich. lisa
congratulations wendy. i hope
that your senior yr. was filled
wf great times. sorry i'll miss
u walk but i'll be there in spir-
it. i am so proud of u. luv ya
Zday 8: always-lisa
jose, "let's go for a walk" luv ya
c-j-s: 2nd wouldn't have been
fun wfout ya. no more oh my
god's. I won't forget you guys.
luv always. jb
the schmigel's i love you . . . lia
to all nhs . . i'll miss you . . . lia
ph. ka, ac, sb and rg-i'll miss you
mom b-thanx 4 ,helping me grow
and for the 4 great years in
jdc i. you. we are in love. cdm
shorty, liz. 4 minutes on h2o. joe
amy tblgies what's 4 dinner? lov
luv 8: friendshp 4ever. luv ya-
poodle thanx 4 memories 8: 12
yrs. luv lee lee
i luv u-i luv u all but i got to go.
carol-thanx for the memories.
john all my love 8: gratitude-for
mom i owe it all to you. i love
to ah, ml, tm, kj, thanx 4 being
ileana, good luck in the future. i
miss ya kath
hispanic chicks, if, am, rg, lv, jg.
chito's love for you will never
die . .
jen wen can i wach tv n eat cook-
rave i luv that hairstyle chat bka
dimples- u are the best friend
ever. dana dane
da boys bean machine 8: slicks
herbert schwartz price
wendy hey honey see you at the
danielle jackson we finally made
it to the top, i'll miss you.
good luck. anne morrison
jacq-great job wf cheerleading,
i'm proud of ya. good luck wf
college 8: keep your half of the
apt. clean. thanks for the
to all of my children: dreams 8:
hard I success. find it
jan. couldn't of gotten through
school with out you. love
jc, jk, kl, jc, lp, dw, tm, sc, bj, cm,
bb-hey lands end ski club-
your going the wrong way. cb
goodbye 8: goodluck to the se-
nior poms- mrs. yohe
cdc crazy about ya. thanks for
the times. joe g.
thanks to mom 8: dad bye nhs
keisha lee "good luck hanna kim
shanna 8: darlene"
"good luck senior poms" cd
miss ya dana.
chris-thanx 4 everything-
seg: be all you've ever drea-
med! be ul crg
best wishes toot . . . love mom
buckgpis mooing lets go 2 roys
nomo frany luv, kc
kim 'my daughter' friend' sis-
ter' love ya! mom
good luck km-ac, ck, stay swift
ef, amf, dpr
i'll luv u 4ever thk u great mom
the little rascals-i'll miss ya! ly-
good luck from the school store
seniors. good luck from the ath-
ms. rudert good luck class of 88
mr. and mrs. yohe
jeff loves cathy
freddy: maybe, maybe not.
surf jam rock thanks jcodi we'll
miss u. cb
steve remember art class it was
an inside joke. later dude
rona thanks 4 being there. jeff
crystall who are you going with
to homecoming next year? jeff
Thanx 4 lunch cat, cf, dj, mam,
us, ys xoxo jls.
monica what can i say except its
been real jeff 89
to nhs amf jeff
jamie, past, the first to know.
jamie, to bad i never tasted your
bro-revenge of the gummy
chris-go ahead blame it on the
ajnjnn-place pinkies on fore-
anne, jen, kim-3X4 of my 1 who-
lia-how about that ding-ding?
chrissy-the weegie wire says???
t 8: d-let's order some money
Cbdj-j 8: k
plak-what's bilevel? ly-dirk 8:
chris-no not the bus. luvya-jen
tom-is it musty or tangy? ly-
remember the ledos crew, chris,
jason, clowns last forever. "4-
heidi, don't 4-get 4th pd, amy ps
pison, rice, rab-da boys of
jz-bumping jock coustew diving
in red lollies-j '
charlies angels-do you want a
jackie-what's our natural color?
qb4-put you hands on your
head. luv jen
hey andy b.p.l. of nw 11f8!87
to the poms, with love, mrs.
joyce clark, counselor- best
wishes- always dream big
ruth e. hernandez- congratula-
tions class of "SS"
good luck in all of your en-
deavers- sheila c. fajimolu
best of luck- joan k lynch
to jennifer i'm glad we finally
got together love mike
thanks, good luck and i'll miss
i leave my calm temper to mrs.
wasserman. she needs it for
nat'l h.s. also my spanish! ha!
thank you for always being
to mrs. ruley, i leave my favorite
girlfriend, all headaches, dead-
lines, all my free time. hope
we both get more lunches.
thanks for being a true friend.
cl. i leave all partin, times in riva,
4-wheelin, fort wash. colonial
beach, roger's floor, 8: stealing
cars to you. don't forget me. sp
-h- you my girl Sn i'll always b
to all the ladies. love l.t.
love Sc peace to all love 8: kisses,
shawn m. '88
ethnic fam.-lets do lg-town, jh
if luv! uf tc
get stupid in "88" lee. c
i leave my humor 8: charm. i'm
outta here yeah. teddy white
all the ladies next year my last
one. always remember "we've
only just begun" '89
best wishes shelly, kevin, jay,
and dwayne. tracy l.
congratulations to the class of
uzma, you've been a great
in live, snack on danger, dine on
kevin ramsey-i love you-daa
naf-naf-wanna get a car losd-
george-bananas dr cream- apples
i wuv u ed,-ab
hey guys we made it. "88"
what ya doing? whatching tv 81:
lilly, u made my saturday nites
to as, if, tc, rm, tw, mm, jn, sm,
cg, jc, i luv u. lily
congratulations jennifer lattin
love grandma jean jubbard
meredith lattin sophomore class
jh, jh, ml, youre the best-love jl
best wishes jennifer lattin love
if it dont stinkg your up wind. tk
bb, sc, ck, dw, tm, bj, jp, jm, cm,
jf, cb, -nw hockey
santi-thanx for the ride-rab
jenn, the length is stunned. jack
chris, lean on mel jack
anne, hit me again mot. f. -
c- Qmy sl i love you! j
w-2 the best timesg i'ss miss ya
herr duff-never saw howard the
v. cheers-take pride tboorn,
jenn, kim, jenn-anyone? any-
one? luv, anne
anne, do you want to see howard
jenn, i've had the time of my life.
jamie, 8 any tamps lately? wow
that a long time . . . your the
best, your my pal i'll love ya
Jackie . . . we listen . . remember
tell us when . . . jenn. and
jam-i will see you at md. Our
past was the best, but our fu-
ture is yet to come. jac
george no! . . . freddy's here!!!
mrs. Wasserman-thanks for ev-
cmb "wet" 8: "wild" trip to oc.
jen- good wuc on v.c. wuv your
wuzt up wid d 3j crew? jeff jack
to northwestern high school-
thanks for the memories-jb
steve c. stop cheating . . . your
anne. . . revenge is comming. . .
boo, he'll come, wait . . . i luv ya
'always your best friend for
life . . . jen
kim . . . no matter what, i luv ya .
. . your sis jen
congratulations erica fre rej love,
,Q 'f' ' 9
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Hey you. Give me her .... no way boy, this is my show yells Sharon Humes and Charl
they try their hardest to separate this couple.
Hey man . . . who are you talking to?
Ending The Year With More Wildcat Power
Doubled action, doubled beat dou-
bled talks, doubled feet. How did you
double your fun in '88.
It seemed as if the year would never
end, but the fun slowed down and the
excitement drew to a halt as June 14th
rolled around. The large blue and
white letters of Northwestern that
flowed through everyone's mind
gradually dispersed in the air.
As the Seniors left and the under-
classmen turned their backs to the
doubled '88, the only thing left was
memories. The thoughts of the good
times lasted forever and the thoughts
of the bad times were quickly
As 1988 doubled the fun and excite-
ment, it also increased Northwest-
ern's daily attendance. In 1986-87 the
average daily attendance was 87.78'Zn.
In December 1988, the average daily
attendance rose to 88.15'ZJ giving
Northwestern the third highest in-
crease in Prince Georges County. This
increased attendance boosted North-
western's rank up five positions plac-
ing us at 12th place in the county.
Not only did the Seniors enjoy their
year, but they would never forget the
memories of their high school years.
The underclassmen had more to go,
and definintly more to look forward
to as the 1987-88 school year closed its
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