Sheritas Methode (Kurz und knapp 1) (German Edition)

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Raffle tickets making donations to a local multipurpose are purchased for a dollar and placed in arthritis center. AOII Foundation mini-grant program. O u r members are having f u n proceeds due to the Foundation's m i n i - together while also g i v i n g back to our community. Chapter President Bridget Our chapter is comfortable t r y i n g new things. Bridget adds, " I n good times and bowling event.

They also participate i n several in bad, it is always a wonderful feeling to know your local events such as the Breast Cancer Walk in sisters are there for you. W i t h a wide range of ages and interests, they try to schedule events that attract The chapter has had a long and successful everyone.

This year, four main events w i l l be relationship with Theta Pi Chapter. They currently scheduled to bring the whole chapter together, support the chapter with 7 Alumnae Advisory including a fall harvest festival, holiday party. Additional events are planned to philanthropic projects. Likewise, alumnae members appeal to individual interests, such as events for attend many collegiate activities such as Songtest, young alumnae, moms w i t h kids, cultural interests, Homecoming and initiation. Their annual exam philanthropy projects and interaction with the Theta study bag fundraiser is always an anticipated event.

The chapter is composed of AOIIs f r o m collegiate chapters across the continent, o f various ages, interests and professions. Over the past several years, the chapter has readily adjusted to the changing needs o f their members as more o f their women now work or have numerous activities competing for their time.

Younger members, who are often new to the large city, look to the chapter in terms o f networking for jobs and new friends. Many older members are connected to smaller groups o f sisters and have built relationships, such as the bridge group that has been together for 30 years. A l l members can find their place i n the chapter's busy calendar o f activities. San Diego also enjoys having their annual programming. Each year the A O I I chapter provides membership tea to celebrate 25, 50, and year activities for children and their families attending member anniversaries.

Also, every year the chapter fills and are always asked to share collegiate memories. In another President Laurel Latto says, "The biggest benefit I heartwarming philanthropy effort, the chapter receive f r o m being an involved San Diego member helps provide public relations for "Operation is meeting great women who I would not know Beanie," an initiative to provide knitted beanies to otherwise.

This honor acknowledges that For more information about the San Diego Alumnae the chapter is exceptional i n communication, timely Chapter, you can visit their chapter website at w w w. Central N e w who started a foundation to raise money Jersey would like to salute M a r y Shaultz alumnae for a local public school computer and art Nightingale for her outstanding service.

A n n Arbor honors a Director o f Family Services for over 2 5 contribute Veronica Kilmark for her service to our years. She organized a team communities. She has shared her knowledge and saluted for benefit local charities, as well as the Arthritis instruction w i t h the chapter and offers outstanding Foundation Crystal Ball. She has brought their alumnae She has been a tour guide at The Rural new ideas to the group and encourages chapters. Life Museum for 2 5 years and enjoys all sisters to get involved in the group.

She has Charlotte salutes Teresa Mitchiner. Bloomington-Normal A R very involved in supporting the Arthritis Sheila Kaurin, has been a volunteer for the Foundation locally and regionally. McLean County Arthritis Foundation for over 1 5 years. What over 5 0 hours to the Arthritis Foundation. She is the years of volunteer service to a foundation Community Initiatives Manager, which that funds young physicians devoted to means she organizes w o r k i n g in poor the research o f children.

Joan Joanie communities throughout the state to Gottschling is honored by Cleveland help increase access to food. Blue and Gold Award. It honors an individual who has rendered great Columbus's Cindy Creedon works lifetime service or who has brought national directly with the German Village Society, or international distinction to M S U or to a non-profit organization that is dedicated the state o f Montana.

Calgary would like to retaining the character and distinction to recognize Nedra Dreyer in her role as a of the past, while creating a thriving and special education teacher w i t h the Calgary contemporary community in German School Board. Nedra recently challenged Village, an area of Columbus. Through her efforts the chapter for her service as a substance abuse counselor fantastic job serving A O I I and the Arthritis has become more involved w i t h the local at a high school for at-risk teens.

She Foundation in the Chicago area. She has Arthritis Foundation. Dayton is proud o f serves on the executive board of countless been appointed to the Chicago Arthritis Janice Daniels for her work on the Dayton organizations, including the Developmental Foundation Board o f Directors as an Habitat for Humanity Board o f Trustees and Mental Health Graduate Student ex-officio member.

She also attended and and Corporation Secretary. At her church, Association. She has served for many years volunteered at the Arthritis Foundation she serves as a liaison to Urban Ministries, as a volunteer at a local homeless shelter, at Gala this past September. She serves on the Board Espanola, N e w Mexico. Knight Gentry decided that her second of Directors for Community Living career would be in community service, London, which supports individuals with Dearborn recognized Rosemary Malish and to do this she accepted the position intellectual disabilities, and chairs the for her church work and tutoring at the of Commissioner on the Largo City CLL Advocacy Committee.

Long Beach adult literacy program in her community. She also serves as the Southern California Council Vice and sister. L o n g Island's Fradell Spring charity walk. Denver is very and Recreation, and is an active member o f Serpe and her husband raise funds and proud of two o f special sisters, Sunny Beck both the Largo Rotary Club and her church. After the death of two Her mother died f r o m this dreaded disease of Sunny's children, Margot encouraged Indianapolis thinks Sarah Ernstberger is and she has instilled i n her sisters a desire to Sunny to write a children's book to honor a remarkable young woman for starting continue to fight for a cure.

Margot designed a a fund raising event while a Kappa set o f children's china as a companion Kappa collegian called Jail ' N Bail. Sarah Madison honors Tracie Rodman for her to the children's book. Profits from this now works for G o o d w i l l Industries as work w i t h the League of Women Voters.

Detroit N Suburban salutes Marcia successful. Jacksonville salutes E r i n Pauls Paul salutes Mona Barrada for her service Rowbotton who is active in the city for helping the local Arthritis Foundation to the community. Mona was i n charge o f of Birmingham serving on the historic coordinate their Annual Zoo Walk.

Monroe recognizes Dana Ramsey years. Judy Casale of East Bay is a Ann Clements for her service to our Mullins for her dedication on the Lambda beekeeper i n her spare time. She is a t w o time breast Tau A A C board. Dana was named Teacher the bees' honey and makes wonderful cancer survivor who has volunteered of the Year for at her school. Greater for organizations sharing breast cancer Harrisburg honors Claire Powers, who prevention.

She is a tireless promoter church - just to name two. She gives so the Alumni Committee of Leadership o f arts and culture. She is also a member o f much of herself, always putting others first, Harrisburg Area, and the local Crime the M a i n Street Association, Dare to Care and always doing it w i t h a smile on her face. Food Bank and a Louisville Boys Choir volunteer. Rose Marie McCall has been an outstanding contributor San Francisco alumnae enjoy a luncheon together.

She is the first to volunteer or support other members for N e w York Capital R e g i o n salutes a new several hours per week at a consignment any f u n d raising activities. She also teaches alumna initiate, Sue Jarvis. Sue works for shop for lower income shoppers. The a variety of safety classes such as handling the Arthritis Foundation and has made the money the shop keeps benefits a non-profit hazardous materials extra effort to involve all chapter members organization i n the Philadelphia area. Stephanie Resley has been a member o f the Northwest Arkansas's Anita Thompson Anne, an avid gardener, is active i n the Anne Banning Auxiliary o f the Assistance continues to show her support by attending preservation of the prairies and wetlands of League of Southern California since ' She and her family have She has been a past chairman, on the board also been active in the restoration o f local o f directors for many years, and this year she Northern Orange C o u n t y salutes Janie historical barns.

She has a president of a quilting guild, participant Hamlet w h o raises money and awareness beautiful outlook on life and has dedicated in Bible Study Fellowship and sings in her throughout the community. Her service her life to service. After a career o f over church choir. Northern V i r g i n i a salutes ranges from walks, fundraisers, and 25 years o f teaching Kindergarten, State Kimberly Cordero for her work as the donating her time.

She conducts Dog Walk 20 16! San Diego salutes Laurel She serves on the board o f directors of a day emergency preparedness workshops for Latto who is joined together w i t h friends to school she founded, regularly volunteers for citizens in the county, when requested. Meals on Wheels, and is a leading voice for Kimberly also organized our Adopt-A- charitysangels. This group throws an children's literacy. Terre committees, most recently as a co-chair o f Volunteer of the Month in February Janie Little Steckenrider for her service Humane Shelter. She organizes and runs as a successful realtor and member o f the money-making events, interfaces with local Palo Alto honors A n n Montgomery Jones, Methodist Hospital Board.

Last summer A n active Sarasota Area alumnae member breeds, uses her home as a foster location for she volunteered to co-direct a week long is Stevie Spaulding Wilberding. She animals as needed, and assists i n the day-to- camp in the Sierras for junior high youth.

Philadelphia salutes Kathy Borzell for her member o f the Historical Spanish Pointe service to the community. Kathy volunteers Society and serves on the Governance Toledo Area honors their sister, Helen Hatcher for her service to her church library. She also works in the kitchen for the church's Seniors Lunch Program and serves as the representative for the Flower Hospital Guild.

Ventura County salutes Alyce Schuldt w h o spends many hours every week in service to Ventura County's senior citizens. She helps them w i t h transportation to errands and doctor appointments and generally makes sure they are well cared for. She also works On campus members are proud of Sarah Murray, who is with foster youth in an independent living or in their finance chairman of the St. Jude's Children's program, and is a caregiver at an alzheimer's community, Hospital " U p Till Dawn" fundraiser.

C h i Theta Northeastern State these collegians is also the Greek Week Blood Drive leader U salutes Michele Schmidt for her tireless are making a for the university and a volunteer at the volunteer efforts with organizations such as difference. Hats Bowling Green Special Olympics. A l l three events honors Bruni Hirsch who is an active through service. Alpha G a m m a member o f the Tufts senate. Gary, is an active volunteer at Faith House, St. She has also volunteered for the to salute Alicia Pollock for a wide range o f North American Food Drive and Habitat community service, including her work for Humanity.

Vice President of Administration. Delta O m e g a Murray State U. Cross Blood 1 rive. Marie Hershberger, a is proud of Megan Rogers for helping start Beta Phi Indiana U member, is proudly the Red Cross Club on campus which hosts recognized for her work w i t h the Monroe school blood drives. She of Programming of SGA. Delta Theta also brings valuable education back to the Texas Women's U is pleased to spotlight chapter about mental illness and addiction Lindsey Durham who is President of Student prevention and treatment.

C h i Lambda U sororities in their philanthropic endeavors. As one o f Panhellenic Delegate, both o f which A m y Baxter. She volunteers for Angel Food last year's T H O N chairmen, she helped greatly contributed to a successful chapter and for a program called Servant Leadership. Epsilon Alpha become the 3rd highest money recruitment. Epsilon G a m m a U of believes Betsy Ratashak is amazing.

Why Germans Can Say Things No One Else Can

From their Strike Out Arthritis! Jana Jenkins always takes the leading role in food for shelters, she helps the chapter give Betsy also served on the Family Weekend campus activities, and heads up committees back to the community. G a m m a U of committee for Iowa State University. L a m b d a Sigma U Maine Chapter would like to salute Jenni o f Georgia salutes Mallory Grebel's Dragon for countless hours o f community Lisa McQueeney o f K a p p a C h i contributions to the campus and community, service working with abused and neglected Northwestern State U is saluted far too numerous to list.

She is a role model children at a nearby shelter. Her for her service as SGA Secretary, Order and one o f the most respected girls in the community service hours were beneficial to O f Omega Treasurer, and Greek chapter, campus, and community. L a m b d a the campus and community. As House Manager and VPA, dedicated support in Carleton's G L B T thanks Olufunmbi Elemo for finding she has made it a priority for the chapter Centre, where she works to create awareness creative ways for their members to serve to be hostesses to other organizations and and communication between hetero and the community.

She helped Kappa Kappa leaders on campus. This helps build a sense homosexual students. A O I I pageant. Order o f Omega, and Health Council. Kappa R h o Western Academic Herald, and spends countless Caputi for four years o f volunteer service. Michigan U recognizes Kristin Brinker, for hours raising money for philanthropy. She is also on for students. Katie Hargrave, Iota U of for the Roses". She Against Women awareness campaigns. Rachel is also a member has been providing young women on campus Sigma Alpha West Virginia U of R h o Lambda, the Spanish Club, and was with the resources and information necessary member Analisa Blackwood is a member Homecoming representative last year.

Theta to make informed decisions about their o f the Veteran's Group at West Virginia Beta Towson U salutes Dee M u l l i n and relationships, sexuality and futures, and how University. She has organized a number o f Jaime Lynn Cianci for their service to the to create community change. P h i Sigma's events to bring the t w o groups together in victims of Hurricane Katrina. Sigma phenomenal women joined with another is active in her church as a Sunday school C h i H a r t w i c k College salutes Elyse campus organization and worked together to teacher and is involved with several campus Carl for organizing a successful pancake make their way down to New Orleans and organizations.

P i Delta U of Maryland breakfast to benefit arthritis research. Her create hope for the hurricane victims. She has also served as Morale Council. R h o Delta guide for incoming students. She is always positive, Anderson who is a Freshmen Orientation Lumberjack. She has also volunteered campus is well informed about its students are setting up for a run or walk. R h o on campus i n other capacities including and the surrounding community.

Theta Psi step show competitions as both a performer as Panhellenic Recruitment Chairman.

U of Toledo member, Aly Strapulous and choreographer. She is also a dedicated member at Twin is a member o f the Rocket Report news Pines Christian Church, where she had the team, and also a R h o Gamma for this year's Sigma U of California Berkeley opportunity to preach a sermon.

Upsilon Lambda U of proudly recognizes Tiffany Hsu. She also has participated as an orientation leader for two years. She served on the campus executive committee and helps w i t h OU's "Shackathon," a fundraiser where organizations raise money while sleeping outside i n cardboard box houses. She also organized an event for X i Chapter to help build a house for a family w i t h other Greek organizations on campus. A f u l l top five on every individual event in her sport. As competitions, but acknowledges the collegiate a freshman last year, Courtney earned an impressive environment is quite different.

She says, "The 35 first place finishes, 40 scores o f 9. To cap it off, this busy uneven bars when there were no expectations on student-athlete was recently honored academically me at all, and my Olympic team experience was when she was named to the Association o f Collegiate priceless. The chemistry at the collegiate level is better due to training everyday In addition to her hard work in the gym and in the with your teammates and friends. R i g h t now, last year's to find out for myself i f A O I I was my thing," she undefeated season and National Championship are said.

The girls still fresh in Courtney's mind and her gymnastic in the chapter have all become my best friends. As for the rest o f her collegiate experience, " A O I I has been good for me, personally," says Courtney, who now lives in Athens, Georgia. A O I I has helped me so much socially. I've learned how to relax and have fun, and I've made so many friends who I k n o w w i l l be my friends for life.

Courtney Kupets, second from left, with her Lambda Sigma sisters. October 29, Sub-motto: Walking among thousands o f students are o f Leaders' Council officers w h o knew to set the about 1 0 0 o f our fellow sisters, members o f the example and enforce the changes that would take award-winning Tau Chapter. Both the campus and place w i t h i n their chapter. Success occurs by what direction we are moving. Their association with The A A C helped to hold officers accountable for our Fraternity has an A O I I sister at the university their AlphaLink reports and made sure chapter during that time to thank, for she proposed the bylaws were consistent with A O I I international local group request a national charter from Alpha bylaws.

As the chapter became more educated about Omicron Pi. After petitions, recommendations, and their corporation, they realized just what their part a couple of quiet years, Tau Chapter then k n o w n i n the entity entailed. This education has brought as the Pi Phi Club continued to operate and to the t w o groups closer together.

Science Past, Present and Future The social studies department offers many activities for those interested in the history of our country and world. Required classes for MC students are U. History, Govern- ment, and Econom- ics. Yet there is a va- riety of electives offered: MC social students get involed outside our school.

A Wash- ing D. Students participated in the election by working Where's your pass? Greg Akers didn't slip by this hall monitor like he usually does. Stressing out, Cindy Marpenau "dies" for a break from homework. Indeed, all this has added up to be an eventful, history- ma King year for so- cial studies! Broderick stop at the Kremlin in Pshov, Russia with a group of hC students.

Without freedom of speech, Jeff 5chneeman and Jason Fruits couldn't join in on the Oliver North protest. It also has given me a better understanding of French culture and literature. Her state- ment sums up the feeling of most peo- ple in foreign lan- guage.

Vol 71, No. 1

Whether it be Trench, 5panish, German, Hebrew, Chinese or Latin, most foreign lan- guage students feel their chosen lan- guage is helpful, ed- ucational and fun. First year lan- guage classes ex- pose students to the language and cul- ture. Second year classes expand on the language adding grammer. Third year through fifth year teach reading and writing skills.

Many students choose to travel abroad to supple- ment their learning. Honors pro- gram, as well as oth- er exchange pro- grams, including Lion and Rotary Club, provide oppor- tunities to study and live in a foreign country. Foreign language is a subject which can open many friendships across the world that might not be possible oth- erwise.

Language can provide career opportunities too. It may be difficult at times, but language can be both fun and enriching. Vamos a la fiesta! Maria Kaseff dreads the 5AT vocabulary. Who knows the answer? A common ques- tion among high school students is, "What type of career am I interested in? At JELCC students can gain the practical and marketable skills that will help them determine their work field of interest.

Ahhh, what a sight! Graphic Arts student Matt Cruse sketches his rough lay- outs.

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Is it smooth yet? Yes, it's true — the Career Center has come to your rescue! At the Career Center you don't find your average class- es, but instead find classes that open up doors to different types of education. These classes you not only can't sleep through, but are ones you actually don't want to sleep through because their hands on activ- ities keep you mov- ing! In courses such as Jewelery, Woods, Art, Graphic Arts, and Drafting the sky is the limit to creativ- ity; that's very differ- ent in comparison to other required courses. But whatever change of pace you desire, the Career Center will surely meet all your needs!

Jenifer Thorpe and Mghi Muynh prac- tice to improve their speed in typing class. Seniors Kyle and Jason Sherman sketch the same still life in art class. Career Center While demonstrating side- Get those feet moving! Barnes explains Gym assistant Todd Geyer the basic techniques to his times as the freshman boys class.

Where are you doched points for not dressing proper- ly, forced to fix your hair in five minutes, and graded on such ludicrous things as how long you can hang from a bar? On- ly in a Morth Central P. There are many disadvantages to having a P. It's a break from routine. If you just bombed a test, you can take your frustration out on a volleyball or the wimp beside you! These aerobic students are determined to stay in shape. North Central offers top notch Home Ec courses. Mixed in with the books and bustle of school is a "home-like" atmo- sphere in lower XX A" hall where items such as pots, pans, needles, thread, and sewing machines may be found.

Foods students pattern and appro- priate material to match. In the spring they show off their learn how to prepare work by putting on a foods ranging from fashion show, muffins to full square Whether it be a ne- meals. Mot only are cessity or for enjoy- they graded on labs, ment, a Home Ec these students learn about table decor and nutrition. Clothing students learn how to chose a course teaches spe- cial skills that are al- ways practical. What a great cartoon! Eric Wacker explains to Ruthanne 5hepherd how his art class helps him as a newspaper cartoonist. Mmmm, my mouth is water- ing!

These Foods students learn how to whip up tasty muffins. Just a dab more of red. Art student 5tephaine Pequi- not seeks help from her teacher. If you have to do it, why not make it fun? Washing dishes is made amusing by all Foods students. This program is rec- ommended for those who are self- motivated and re- sponsible, since a large part of the learning in these special classes is left to the student. The classes avail- able range from Film Study to P. The most notable feature of the pro- gram is the commu- nity contract — each student is re- quired to set up and perform at least 24 I need some help!

The par- ents and students in the IB program get together to meet with teachers. Many find this an enjoyable part of the program instead of being a chore. Another unique feature is the town meeting, during which several LU classes meet and talk things over, or have a guest speak- er. Yet another bene- fit, of course, is the LU lounge. Many people find they learn better there than in the more structured environ- ment of a classroom. For them, Learning Unlimited could be an attractive alterna- tive!


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Working side by side is Tina Poulus and her mother dur- ing an IB meeting. We hate being photo- graphed! Quill and Scroll, Front: International Bac- calaurute, a program begun in in Switzerland, has now been incorporated into the curriculum of MC. The courses taken prepare the students to take examinations which are similiar to the advanced place- ment tests. If all six of the tests are passed, the student earns the IB diploma.

Aside from the "x" classes, IB stu- dents are required to take 3 semesters of Economics and a new 4 semester course, Theory of Knowledge, comper- able to the elective Critical Thinking. The opportunity is also given to work and use MCs expert fac- ulty members as mentors. Other features of the program include required service ac- tivities and an ex- tended essay worked on for 3 of the last 4 semesters of high school. The first class of IB candidates will be graduated in Faculty and partici- pants are optimistic about the success of the program.

Kelly Shrewsbury often gets ing at N. The confused between the doctor's office band won Woodstock to receive this and the choir room, honor. Performing Arts Divider -performing The performing arts de- to be a part of the perform- partment at North Central is ing arts department. Whether has many choirs, orches- you are a participant or a tras, bands, and dance and member of the audience flag corps. Prom Madrigal there is a certain thrill in- dinners to Repretory Thea- volved with an M. The plays put on here something for everyone, involve so many people. Whether participating in or There are spots for singers, just enjoying the entertain- dancers, actors, musicians, ment of M.

A talented 62 best friend, Marcellus, member cast Andy Cobb, the plan is presented Meredith almost a success until Wilson's traditional Harold falls in love with musical, "The the town's pristine li- Music Man. A jealous Clark Zimmerman, a salesman, Charlie fast-talking con artist, Cowell, Jon Sweeney, who tries to swindle informs the town of the stubborn lowans the truth, turning of River City into fi- them against Harold, nancing a boy's band He is soon forgiven, that he doesn't have and the town is joined the knowledge to lead, by MC's flag corps and Even the bumbling marching band for the Mayor 5hinn, Eric rolicking rendition of Thompson, and his "76 Trombones.

Fall Musical River City locals: C has to offer. It gives students a unique chance to expand their abilities after Drama I and II if they pursue it. It's nice because you can work on stage and you don't have to be in front of everybody in case you mess up. Performing arts is a great way to get involved and entertain others, Morth Central offers something for eve- ryone. These theatrical students work together to better their dramatic abilities. Leslie Klein, Candy Ayers. Tony Penna, Dan 5tillerman, Maria Wert. Counterpoints has really been great this year.

Not only do you mahe good friends, but also a sense of pride. It's great to do a good job at a show or competition after you've worked hard for it. It is realty a great experience and yes, we DO sing wherever we go! Practicing diligently, Benjamin Schafer sings from his sheet mu- sic. King's Court Playing dress up?

Taking a break, Ron Greene hides away in the hall before showtime. Dressed to kill, Kelli Shrews- bury and Jenni Gray look ready to rule the world. Thomas Benson cracks a smile beneath his feath- ered hat. A few singers from the Girls En- semble tahe some last minute practice in the hall. They fill our halls with mu- sic as well as trav- eling to others.

Blair Spring, Stephanie Van Reken. Abe Mavaro, 5oterios Rousakis. Lookout boys, Beth Rugh is going to straighten up this tough group of Music Men. Choir North Central offers many ways for stu- dents to create beautiful music. The Freshman, Concert, and Symphonic Or- chestras provide ways for students to become involved and express their creative talents.

Many of them enjoy the break in their day to relax with their instrument and strive for a dif- ferent kind of per- sonal excellence and satisfaction. The experience pro- vides them with a cultural backround that they will never forget. Don't they look happy? Where else can one find such great options? The opportunities to make music and excell on an instrument are endless. A little Rhythm, Beat, and Tune, can bring beautiful sounds into any N. What a lovely trio! The freshman band is cob 5ipe play their French fully aware that no matter rain or shine, practice will go on horns with flair.

Blow, blow, blow your horn, gently all day long. The name of this parade is the M. This group of band members brings spirit and pep with them to every foot- ball and basketball game. Way to go Pep Band, thank you! Laurie Bickell and Jennifer Qerhold perform at Fri- day night's basketball game.

Oh man, what a beat. Dominick Meal and Rick Barnett play the blues as a special request. Going solo, Eric Thompson plays a blaring tune on his trumpet. I get a feeling of ca- tharsis as I "play in the Jazz Band in front of an audience. Spirit with a twirQ Is it a bird? No, it's Color guard, Ayanna Caldwell. The Colorguard pro- vides another way for students to be- come involved and encourage spirit. The North Central Pantherette Varsi- ty Pom-Pon squad was initiated for the purpose of in- spiring crowd par- ticipation and be- s t o w i n g encouragement for both the cheer- leaders and the particular team Try-outs, sponsor ship, practices, performance scheduling, equip- ment, and uni- forms had to be done completely from scratch.

Only the moral support of the administra- tion, faculty, and student body was GuiJaafiiio o o o c o DC go To" 0! Showtime in 3 minutes. Waiting in the wings, the girls await their dance. The student council committee chairs gather together for a casual picture. There are op- portunities to become active in student government in all grade levels. Students can help others through P.

Whatever your interests are, there is a group at M. There are clubs for science, histo- ry, and foreign languages. Several organizations at M. Even if one doesn't have the chance to become a member of one of rl. The groups at M. So, it is important for all to join a club at M. Organizations Divider Head of the class What a year of plan- ning, cooperation, and success! This year the Junior and 5enior Class Councils met frequently, in and out of school, to accom- plish their goals.

Councils used leader- ship skills to run an or- ganized session. Lead- ership Camp also taught skills of leader- ship as well as build council unity. Junior year is al- ways hectic and filled with several major events: The year began with the selec- tion of the Prom band and place. We've fo- cused much attention on Prom and 5pec to make sure these events are near per- fect," says Junior President Jill Hardin.

Senior year, too, is action packed involv- ing the Senior Bonfire, canned food drive, blood drive, and Qrad Dance. The Seniors worked hard to make sure the can drive and blood drive were well attend- ed events.

Plenty of time was also devoted to making decisions for graduation. Senior Class Council, Front Row: Abdul, L Ford, C. Senior Class Council "Look what we did! Seniors 5hara Ross and Stephanie Crawford decorate the wall with care. Junior Class Council, Back Row: Cavorsi Front Kinman, P. Junior Class Council Great Way To Start Starting out at a new school can be difficult but one way this is made easier is by class council.

The freshman Class Council, sponsored by Mrs. Marsh, and the Sophomore Class Council, spon- sored by Mr. The Councils plan the class parties and mixers to provide students the oppor- tunity to get in- volved. Additionally, the sophomores are given responsibility to pick the class ring. Twenty-five mem- bers are elected from each of the classes at the begin- ning of the year by their fellow students. Then the councils vote on their officers whose responsibility is to plan and organ- ize the different ac- tivities.

The councils take an active part in the service to the school such as the can food drive, new student and freshman orien- tation Panther Pals , and helping to dec- orate the student center for Home- coming. Often the councils will enter competition against the other class coun- cils. Decorating the student center can be fun as this Freshman Class council member is finding out.

Smith Row Three C. Qroth Back Row C. BleecKer, Row two I. Goldberg Back Row P. The level of enthu- dent Council then siasm created by last years Presidential election was carried into 5tudent Council this year. They set out to create new activi- ties and improve upon those activities usually sponsored. The year started off with a bang at the first annual Woodstock Re- vival and the Septem- ber Homecoming. Jeremy Goldstein finds Paul Yonover to be a rather con- venient body on which to rest at Woodstock. Plans were also for- mulated for a second Homecoming, M. Prix, and a Winter Fest.

The officers, Paul Yonover, Andy Cobb, Walden Thompkins and Alison Matsumoto worked to involve North Central in com- munity projects de- signed to help the people and earth of our world. The main goal of 5tudent Council was to dispose of usual routine to plan cre- ative activities to boost the spirits and involvement of the student body. The Student Council Juniors and Seniors. Bridget Graham and her baby sister have fun at the Woodstock revival. Student Council Freshmem Are these the people who and Sophomores.

Here are the Committee Chairs in charge of it all. The Speech and Hoosier Spell Bowl teams both work hard through out the year to prepare for their interscholastic competitions. The speech team has won sectionals several years in a row and has qualified many people to the national speech tour- nament. Students compete in several different areas in- cluding poetry, im- promptu, extempo- raneous, and original oratory.

The meets are held most Satur- day mornings where ribbons are given to the best speakers. Anyone may attend speech meets and be on the speech team. The spell bowlers attend spelling bees where each team member spells a cer- tain amount of words. The teams with the highest scores advance to the next level. Both teams at- tempt to bring rec- ognition to our school through their endeavours. They practice their skills to do the best job they can and they give their best effort.

Hoosier Spell Bowl Front Row 5. Rosenstein Row 2 K. Zynger Back Row IS. Bauman 82 Speech, Academic Decathlon: In the three previous years of competition in Ac- ademic Decathlon we have won the state championship twice. In Brain Game we have been champions sev- eral times and have re- tired the tournament trophy once. The Brain Game hosted by Bob Greg- ory on Channel 13 is a quick recall quiz show that all area High schools can partici- pate in. The academic de- cathlon team consists of three xx a", three xx b" and three xx c" students who take tests in history, math, english, economics, art, science, and give speeches , write es- says and are inter- viewed.

Awards are given out on an indi- vidual and team basis. Academic Decathlon team members Front Row L. Graham Middle Row L. Vaughn Back Row J. Free- man, J Fruits, M. National Honor Society Front Row: Hewton Most classes at North Central are not easy; students who work hard and study are rewarded with membership in honor societies.

National Honor 5ociety and the different language societies are com- posed of those who have achieved excel- lence and wish to help others become suc- cessful. Membership in Na- tional Honor Society is achieved by maintain- ing a 3. Language Honor Soci- ety membership is ob- tained through superi- or work in language classes. After electing offi- cers, the different honor societies work to set up tutoring pro- grams to help other students who have problems in certain subjects. They also at- tempt to organize dif- ferent activities they can participate in to- gether, such as group T-shirts and parties.

Mer- ron French Honor Society: Spanish, French Honor Societies Is dancing allowed in the bowling alley? Hans Kraabel shows his moves hoping to score for the Chinese club.


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Standing proud and tall like the Romans? Well, here's the Latin club, Bach: Latin, French Clubs Spanish club officers: Mitch- ell, Vice President V. We are the World! This year the For- eign Language clubs: Latin , French, and Spanish have spon- sored fieldtrips and events to expand their understanding and Knowledge of different world cultures.

The Latin club, headed by President Joe Mishkin, was con- tinually on the move. North Central was well represented at But- ler's annual Latin Day celebration. The club also participated in the Charriathon, racing against other central Indiana clubs. It was all topped off with the Latin Banquet at Beef and Boards. Ah, it is time for a Fiesta, a common slo- gan said by Spanish club members. In or- der to better under- stand the Spanish cul- ture, the club attended a 5panish play, La Casa de Bernarda Al- ba, and of course ate Mexican food.

Eating became a big Spanish club theme; fiestas were planned and well attended. The central theme for the French club was better understnd- ing of French life by sampling French food and conversing with French people. In the fall, Chef Jean Pierre, demonstrated the fine art of French cuisine. In December, Qeraud Broussaud, a foreign exchange student from France, taught popular French slang to club members.

Period three attempts to look influential while learn- ing the Chinese language. The International Club; Front Row: Wong and 5ponsor, Miss Mittman. North Central tries to overcome the foreign cultural gap through their ex- tensive foreign lan- guage program. The main aim of the Hebrew Club is to better understand foreign policy and cultural conflicts in the Middle East.

Usu- ally over bagels, the Hebrew club discuss- es Israeli life and America's influence upon Israeli politics. The Chinese lan- guage has very re- cently become a lan- guage necessary in foreign businness af- fairs. Over 1 billion people speak Chi- nese. Students in Chinese Club hope to better understand the language and culture by assessing their knowledge in the world. The German Club was fortunate enough to host stu- dents from West Germany.

German students received an accurate account of American life in con- trast to life in Ger- many. Lastly, the Interna- tional Club is a con- glomeration of all people coming from different world na- tions. The club spon- sored events to bet- ter acquaint themselves with American customs and pastimes.

Hey look, we're standing! The Hebrew Club; Front Row: Bunn The Hebrew Club pd. Blatter Hebrew Club Being Involved Pays Off Morth Central repre- sents a large, diverse community; some stu- dents may be swal- lowed by its enormity. Clubs try to combat this obstacle by ob- taining a new focus: Key club is a social- action organization sponsoring activities to better and help the lives of others.

In the beginning of the year, Key club helped the victims of hurricane Gilbert by gathering food, clothes and books to send to blind children in a Jamaican school. In addition, members gathered cans to give to the needy during the hol- iday season. The Mew 5tudent club is for those who might feel "lost in the crowd". They attend- ed social events to feel more comfortable in their new environ- ment. The Chess club is an organization dealing with the training of the mind.

The club meets very regularly to im- prove their skill and technique. Standing proud and tall be- cause of their accomplish- ment, PU5H members gather to discuss future program- ming. The New Student Club: Along with the plan- ning of the B5U fash- ion show, and annual mixer, B5U has tak- en part in planning the future of its many members.

The club has devoted time to help mem- bers sort through the college chaos. Henry Bundles, a speaker from the Center for Leader- ship Development, spoke to B5U about the various post high school options and the importance of making decisions and setting goals. The club was ac- tive during Black His- tory Month. They planned an aware- ness week recogniz- ing minority figures and their achieve- ments. The B5U club officers smile proudly! Terell "If you don't know you, then it's hard to answer this question, Where am I going? Henry Bundles speaks at a B5U meeting. The BSU members look pen- sive as they listen to the words of Mr.

In what oth- er club would you ex- pect a herpitologist, one who studies rep- tiles, to come in and flaunt living reptile specimens? Only the Biology Club! They took several field trips to learn more about science and science phenome- non. In October, the club took its annual trip to Blue 5prings Cavern. At Blue 5prings, the mem- bers crawled through the tiny space carrying flash- lights, to find their way in the dark.

When they reached the end, the stu- dents were covered with mud and other remnants of the cave. But did the members have fun? The general feeling seemed to be yes!! The Biology Club members have the best of both worlds: The Biology Club smiles as they flaunt their snakes and bones. Model United na- tions consists of stu- dent formed teams who select, then re- search a country they represent in a mocK UM assembly.

Student written resolutions are discussed and debat- ed between the "country" teams from various area high schools. BrodericK is the faculty coordina- tor for our school. Etchings in Thought is a journal of student written works. A board of students is selected to review and select the literature to be used each year. This publication re- flects the creativity and talent hidden among the student body. Libby serves as the faculty sponsor. Secret Pals and Let- ter Club both are in- volved with athletics. The pals decorate lockers and give gifts to athletes to boost morale and spirit be- fore games.

They also present each player with a memory scrap book at the awards banquet, held for eve- ry sports team. The letter club consists of varsity letter winners who meet and plan ac- tivities throughout the year. These two clubs recognize the achieve- ment and importance of Morth Central athlet- ics.

The athletic direc- tor, Roland Inskeep, is the sponsor. The Letter Club; Back Row: Bleecker And who won the Tennis State Finals? Dina Bleecker and Robyn Vannata take a mo- ment to smile. The Etchings in Thought editorial board; Front Row: Chin Mot Pictured, E. The Model United Nations sponsored by Mr. A tribute to the spirit keep- ers of this school! MC Secret Pals gather to be com- mended for their spirit du- ties.

Although students do learn markmanship and participate in drills and ceremonies, they must also meet in the classroom several times a week. Military history is focused on, though many areas are covered. What makes JROTC unique from other classes is that experienced seni- ors teach their youn- ger peers. Tour clubs related to the class are: As Kim Grooves says, "It has motivated me to join the air force. Standing at attention is al- ways important! The Northern Lights informs the student body through six different sections each head- ed by a different ed- itor.

Editor in Chief, Caroline Coons, oversees the publi- cation varifying that deadlines are met. Work on The Northerner begins in the summer. A theme is selected, layouts designed, and copy written to complete the book. All Work "Being an editor gives you a large sense of satisfac- tion. You learn things like delegating re- sponsibility, meeting a deadline, and man- aging your time. Plus, it's a lot of fun," says Album ed- itor Becky Kasper.

Becky's quote seems to sum up the feeling of serving on a publication. Beginning with Journalism camp and ending with deadlines, the staff must work hard to complete the fin- ished product. Both the newspaper and the annual require Can we crop our faces? Jon Sweeney, 5cott Theisen and Jeremy Glowacki play with a yearbook gadget.

State champions, Hema Gupta and Practicing his chipping, junior Brian Robyn Vannatta stop for water in the Jacobson has a perfect stance, state final match against Homestead. Whether it's baseball, basket- ball, volleyball, track, tennis or any other sport, freshman, re- serve, or varsity, we go at it with the spirit of true compet- itors.

If we didn't, how could we have so many wins to our name? We have 31 state championship trophies, as well as individual state champions and team members who have been elected to All-5tate teams. All this success and the excellence of our athletic par- ticipants make each game, match, meet and event an ex- citement to watch. I1C spec- tators are winners, too. We wear school colors, paint our faces, scream and cheer in support of our athletes. Mo matter where we play or who wins the game, the victory of Morth Central's sports are. Akins along with Schrage combined with the rest of the pitching staff for a 2.

Stretching for the ball, An- drew Schrage makes a put- out at first. Sophomore 5chrage looks to add much to the Panthers in the future. Pivoting towards second, Aaron 5helby looks to Bruce Richards. Richards awaits the throw in order to turn the double play. Mitchell, Coach Shadiow, M. Diamond crew Bret Wilhoite — In a season that the coaching staff thought would be a dismal one by North Central standards turned out to be a "pleasant surprise".

Coach Bradley and the rest of the coaching staff were quite pleased with the outcome of the season. The team re- corded the sixth best record in MC history going The team managed to tie or break six team records and the ones that were broken were actually shat- tered. For instance, the old record for hits in a season was , the new record now stands at Records also broken were doubles in a season, total bases, and extra base hits in a season.

Leading the Pan- thers throughout the season was All- Stater John 5mith. Tucker, Coach Bradley, J. Murdock, Coach 5chmuck- er. The team went on to post a 25 win season. The soft- ball team came within one step of becoming the first true girls' team sport state champion ever at North Central. The Pan- thers also captured the Marion County Championship. The of- fensive punch was provided with Timble and others getting on base and then Black driving them in. Throughout the sea- son Black set nine new records including hits, batting average, RBI' s, triples, homeruns, and total bases.

2006 Fall - To Dragma

The Panthers also had a very solid de- fense. With pitchers like Patti Borches and Jennifer floagland, and the fielding of Amy 5chnaiter, the team could not lose. Lackey, Coach Schmink, 5. Amy Timble completes a throw to first base after getting the out at second. Concentrating hard, Lori 5pradlin gets in position to field a ground ball. Coached by Charles Riley, the team dom- inated nearly every meet of the regular season. The impres- sive showings were made possible by a combination of above average talent and a good blend of leader- ship and youth.

After an impressive victory in the county meet and breezing through the section- als, the Panthers fin- ished fourth in a tough regional. All in all the boys' track team compiled yet another excellent season to add to the many others. Mo that's Cameron Trotter showing his best form in the long jump. Clearing the bar with ease, Kevin Brown makes another excellent showing at the high jump.

Minkle, Coach Mosher, C. After winning the state title, the Panthers lost senior star Maicel Malone to graduation. Early in the season, everyone considered the team weak, but this group had something to prove. This team was not done. They continued their pace by winning the county, sectional, and regional meets. Now came the test. Could they fare well in state without Malone? Yes, they could and did. The 4x relay team of Evans. Other strong finishes were seen by Amy fladley in both hurdle races and Evans in the m dash.

The team finished third over- all in the state meet, and with an overall record of Almost every- one returns next year, and so again Morth Cen- tral will be a force with which to be reckoned. Akers, Coach Girtz, 5. Farris, M 5imms, M. Aprehensive in thought, Amy Madley prepares to run the hurdles at the state meet. Thompson had the third low- est average on team with The team began their season with victories over Lawrence North and Warren Central in their first two dual meets. The Panthers were led by Greg Thompson in both of these victories with scores of 35 and 36 re- spectively. This two game win streak was soon halt- ed, however, by the eventual state champion Kokomo Wildkats.

The loss to Kokomo didn't seem to keep the Pan- thers down for long for they went on to win their next three dual meets. John Friedersdorf, coach of the team, was, for the most part, quite impressed with the out- come of the season. Me commended the perfor- mance of the team which consisted almost entirely of underclassman. An- gell, the sole senior on the County championship team, did prove to be an asset; his low scores be- ing the best on the team in eight out of the 1 1 dual meets.

While Angell used his varsity experience to do consistently well, it was the younger more inex- perienced players that seemed to be a bit more inconsistent. Although this factor was shown in the invitationals and sec- tional tournament, Coach Friedersdorf preferred to focus on the positive, he looked to the dual meets where he felt the team only lost to "quality teams" as positive. Another positive deal- ing with the youth of the team involves the build- ing for the future.

Keeping his head down on his backswing, Bill Angell takes a few practice swings before stepping up to the tee. Angell led the County Champs with a 76 average. Boys' Golf Calm under pressure, Dave Boncosky shows the signs of a good golfer with his short game. Boncosky had the second best average on the team Thompson, Coach friedersdorf, B. With their first place finish, the girls tennis team completed the tournament with a 0 record. The girl's at- titude from the start was, vx we'll keep what's ours," as they referred to their state title.

Under the leadership of senior Stephanie Reece, the team knew they had their work cut out for them. The team knew Carmel would provide tough compe- tition that could pre- vent them from win- ning state. Junior Dina Bleeck- er admitted that, vx lf we are going to beat Carmel, we must come together as a team. The team did it, winning state easily. Once again it was evident that hard work, concentration, and high spirits led to the deserved number one ranking. The de- fending champs pre- vailed once more.

Inskeep, Coach Cody, 5. Thinking about her next shot, Dina Bleecker returns a volley. The team started slowly for a number of reasons. First, four new coaches were brought in giv- ing a new perspec- tive for the Panthers. This "roller coast- er" ride lasted until the seventh game where Coach George Pappas saw his team catch on to the new offense, and finally begin playing really well. MC dominated such games as Terre Haute North, the sec- ond match-up with Tech and against an improved 5outhport team. Even early in the season, the Pan- thers felt that they could play with a very tough Ben Da- vis team though they were just a notch be- low their potential at the time.

After the team caught fire, they found that they could score by pass, run, and even on kick-off returns, showing that long hours of hard work do "bear fruit". The team was led by their inspiring team captains Mike 5enn and Aaron 5helby as well as by most of the seniors. This leadership was shown in the team's never say die atti- tude. According to Pap- pas, "the most im- pressive thing about this team is that each week they worked harder and got better.

Even dur- ing the most difficult times, they never shyed away. The kids just never quit. Wright, Mead Coach G. Cavorsi, Walter Melson, W. Purnell, J Adams, J. Tootball Watching the conclusion of the play, James Black waits for the whistle. After a long run from scrimmage, Kevin Wood gets up to return to the hud- dle. The beginning of the season was a strong one for the girls who posted an impressive upset victory over Carmel. Other strong per- formers were goal keeper Jenny Rizzo, Melissa Kemple on defense, and Shan- non Denny, who scored two goals in the Carmel victory.

Many players will return next year as the Panthers pursue their state champi- onship. Carrying 16 seniors along the way, the very experienced team had several standouts. Along with Kamara, Proano helped lead the squad in his fourth season as a varsity starter. Added Proano, xx We had the team, just not the luck. Intending to pass off to Pat Dutton, Jon Schildcrout readys himself for a header. Smashing the cat gut right out of the racket, Michael Hopkinson serves up a winner. Wu, M Schroeder, B. Jenkins, Coach Gregory, J. The team was unde- feated during the reg- ular season, with their only tough match coming from archrival Carmel, who the Pan- thers disposed of Tom Wiese was the state's Mental Attitude Award winner.

This honor along with his record put him among the elite tennis stars at NC. Birge and Meld were also stars for the tennis team and State would have been unattainable without their help. Wu, Coach Buck- ley. Lewis, Coach Buckley, 5. Coach Buckley ranked this team as one of the top ones he has ever coached which says a lot about the character of the team. Boys' Tennis 5 Marion 0 5 Muncie C. The Panthers blew away area competi- tion, ending up in dual meets and winning the 5outhport Invitational, 5outheastway Nokum Karum, and County Championship.

Many team members con- tributed hard work throughout the season. Freshman Angee McKnight provided a need- ed fourth runner, while Debbie Crutchfield held the fifth position. Junior Ella Manker and sophomore Janet Ananias filled the top seven. The Panthers look very strong for next season, graduating no one from the top seven, Front: Wiehe, Coach Mc- Intyre, J. Girls' Cross Country Kicking it around the turn, Andrew Lester runs unchal- lenged on the back stretch. There Jim Pearce — The Morth Central boys cross country team, led by juniors Andrew Terry and Jim Pearce fin- ished a strong seventh in the semistate meet, narrowly missing the fourth place effort necessary to qualify for state.

Throughout the year, the team was led by a top five of juniors. Mike Gage and Bob Keedy provided team leadership and sopho- mores Peter Nelson and Peter Rohan pro- vided the final two spots on the top sev- en. Placing well in many meets, the Panthers achieved a successful season. Though Car- mel always seemed to get in the way. During the season all team members recorded personal best times. The best time overall turned out to be a school record of With a look of youth on the team, the Pan- thers built for the fu- ture the whole season.