Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS)

 - Class of 1977

Page 1 of 168

 

Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1977 Edition, Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1977 Edition, Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1977 Edition, Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1977 Edition, Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1977 Edition, Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1977 Edition, Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1977 Edition, Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1977 Edition, Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1977 Edition, Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1977 Edition, Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1977 Edition, Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1977 Edition, Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1977 volume:

F4 S N il an 'f .., 355 A' W - ... .. ,aww V ,,, L g "' Q" ' A , fb ' - and ' ' , Q x, , 3 'F 655 ' g 1" 2, 'S ' f i A QQE Q in 4 .xx-ws 'X' -'k aw K X ff vw . 5 i'!Laf ru Sq 'MQ' X 'NG i. . if - M N, RMI QW Q 1 ww if 3 F Q Q W ,. in , QS- UE 3, . an X , wa, ww, .. U 6 ,Q JI' We 2 :WWW vi? vom PUbFSh9d 3v,Th9 Newton Newtonp if if 12 . Z ,hiya ,-1 . ? , X ,' mzw- wx Q , A, 5 Q R 7? in ii H "mfg: fn' r 4' .W-W ' 1. Spring Events: Mrs. Kurr measures Chris Carlson lor her graduation cap, 2. Administration: New Counselor this year, Dave Neely takes a breather during a busy day's activities. 3. Student Life: At the first tire drill of the year, Brenda Hill and Raeanne Klingenberg relax and chat while waiting forthe bell to send them back to class. 4. Organizations: At a meeting ot the chess club, loe Frawley and William Barkman match wits over a game. 5. Sports: On the balance beam, Barbara Raber displays her skill at a gymnastics meet. 6. People: Spirit runs high as students meet at a pep assembly to cheer on the athletes, 7. Academics: David McCracken shows his expertise at keeping a class interesting. if ,A ' Q .. ' 3 V tn' it me . if 'L 1 ""NlZ",.L-f. i . lfmfl Q in NN,, F . -' 3 l V I . A 1 1 1 -5. v ' is ' 5 e r , 0 N .- s il - k 5 ug! ' Y f 4 . ,z ' ll '. ff- 'Kg " - if 5 I, , 1 I . A 44' ' W, rl av 1 n . "'- A.. - iv! I I I in ' is 4'1" X 711 5 - 'NX'- " ....- ,xg.,,' ' ,Fi 0 .... ' 1 l S sy ' J 4 k it J T, ' 7 --Q I x '-AA' I 4 ,sn . A A x B 5 ' N x fffn S ' Y W '44 41- . 21, i Q - , ' f -s-. I 5 QL E? - X 4, Sv D 1 bf wth, ' if?"-'.f:5" .w " 5f.zF5'5f'5-1551 f . 'wifi' E5 :M . - Y .:'-::.,f'1N"g-gg. 'f..q 1 Y rr?" 1,7 w-gn-.Q-.v -J' - "fb: 5'-if ?fc?1'5'7?'5a!hLfg5f!i1'i?i"!li73'F3u':'' . ,. V NFL, ,,A?'Sb,, ,Fa , , 1. ,f ,144 A. ,, 3 ' 'A -'f - 9116.514-'fS.'.:f5 .5-w e n H, -- , - A':fx+f:e7 1 I , 1 . .34.:j..1 -:1.s-wir.-,I .H "M V 1, ff 1 J, ' N25 554' - kJJ,.i,i,,1.:t-.J . -mffstaqu L !y?,54Q:g:T,f,,1 .. .1 . . .' 11' I QL'-:f.,1l'f.:.f:.'f.?f'f,S ifiiggilwflf' 'fgfx 4--1 17? F-hgh, 1' X ' If".- "Q ,. 'P "'wJf1jg,.,..' 'uf T 'ji-1, 'Y' . f f -'ri' U '-.f'fE'fI'fA:f1 "Ne: V ' f'mfsz'?I- ' 5-Mi'ivj5.Af'3E!f'-, YW we N' 'Ga 4" XEIQK -ffgl Old Tradition Brings Out New Fad On a normal day a person could look around and find students wearing what has become one of the most popular articles of clothing here. Although denim is popular nation-wide, it seems Newton High has a special attachment to over- alls. With our school symbol being the Railroader, our attachment to overalls grew from being the official pep club uniform to an everyday dress style. Such an everyday occurrence deserves special coverage, and so grew the idea of overalls on our cover. Not only are they a current fad, but they also represent our school, the Newton Railroader man dressed in overalls and carrying a train. Overalls also played an important part in Rail- er Week. On one day everybody who could dig up a pair of overalls wore them. Points were given to the class with the most students wearing over- alls. And the Railroader staff took a picture of the many students who turned out in them. That picture appears on our endsheet. Why do so many students wear overalls? They are often worn because of the useful purposes they serve. Besides being a handy holder for pencils and pens, overalls helped many a student through the day. When the daily grind of school became too much, it seemed that overalls gave students a lift. They were comfortable and dura- ble but, most of all, they were casual and seemed to suggest a certain freedom from the stricter regimentation of school. 1. Pausing from her studies, Sue Ann Rau, senior, takes time to watch activity in the library. 2. Relaxing for the noon hour, Greg Johnson, senior, and Karen Winter, junior, stroll down the main concourse. 3. Participating in the Homecoming Week activities, Mr. Steve Williams and Mr. Don Willson, administra- tors, and Mrs. Raylene Woolsey, receptionist, wear their overalls for Overall Day. 4. Taking a break after lunch, Richard Tieszen and Mike Wright, seniors, relax in the senior area. 5. loining in the festive spirit, newspaper staff Lisa Brubacher, lenny Friesen, Paula Fell, Elaine Downen and Lori Wiebe prepare to deliver the school paper during Homecoming Week. 6. Showing their school spirit during Homecoming Week, Patti Paulson, Donita Smith and Jayne Hrdlicka, freshmen, wear their overalls for Overall Day. it . P is .,, 'X .1 .Mw- -H-Ti. 2: 'I' in . v f K . -.ns T ' , pa., I, , , ll J -ww , ' ,Q N1 Wm: - , ,4,, M fax 'f- jug, ff: 5 -5 '? L figmm ww. mi Girls Feel Free To Pick Style Variety is the key to a woman's wardrobe. Fashion has iumped from hot pants and mini- skirts to the more recent styles of midi-skirts, slacks, iumpsuits, gauchos, tunics and the ever present blue jeans. Skirts have been revived in the past two years and are still gaining in popularity. Al- though knee-length skirts are the prevailing style, one may catch shorter or longer lengths. Pants styles have also been undergoing changes lately. Painter pants and jumpsuits are the latest in this fashion area. Painters come in various colors including blue denim and tend toward a more casual look. lump- suits also come in the everyday denim but are designed to be worn at the dressiest occasion, too. The most innovative styles are the gaucho and the tunic. Gauchos are a type of knee- length culotte. Like the jumpsuit, they can be made for any occasion and are most often paired with boots. Tunics are possibly the least common but the most striking style to be introduced. These knee-lengths tunics are worn over coordinating slacks for a very pol- ished look. Unlike many "in this year- out the next" styles, blue jeans have always been around. As the saying goes, "Old blue jeans don't die, they lust fade away." 1. Portraying a casual look, Kim Connor wears overalls and a plaid shirt. 2. In her knee-length dress, Brigit Arellano strolls to her next class. 3. Taking a lingering look at sophomore Christy Monares, garbed in her gaucho outfit, is the tour section's worm. 4. One style of tunic is displayed here by senior Karla Huskerson, 5. A variety ol skirt lengths is shown by the gymnastic team at a pep assembly. They are, From Lettg lill Schmidt, Vonda Hye, Barb Raber, Susie Hastings, Tina Harrison, Cheryl Gatz, Shelley Classen, lenny Woolsey, Becky Gaede, Tina Bolton, Danell Kearns, Lori Preston, Gina Sa- dowsky, Kay Scott, lodi Brookshier, Millicent Alexander. 6. Another type of tunic is modeled here by senior Lori Donovan. 7. Casual and dressy pants outfits are shown here by Donella Klingenberg and Leslie Voth. I xi 17 T-Shirts Reflect Colorful Mood "l'm with stupid," "l'd rather be with you," "Kiss" and "Acapulco Gold" are just a few of the many messages written on T-shirts seen at school. They are one of the biggest things to hit here since bobby socks. T-shirts are not worn by guys alone, but by girls too. Students not only wear them to bright- en up a day, but sometimes to express the way they feel on a particular day, such as, "Today is a bummer," "Foxy Lady" and "Go to Hell world, l'm a senior." When asked why she liked to wear her "Peter Frampton" T-shirt, Natalie Davis replied, "Be- cause he's a hunk!" Denise Wenger said she liked to wear her "Hawaii" T-shirt "Because it has really bright colors in it." "Dude" is Brad Seitz's .favorite T-shirt because Toni Hunt has a matching "Foxy Lady." "I'm proud of going to state when l was a sophomore," says Cheryl Gatz, while wear- ing her "l'm a Newton state gymnast" T-shirt. 1. Freshman John Bolton shows a possible college choice by wearing his Missouri T-shirt. 2. David McCracken models his "party T-shirt while taking a break in junior guys alley. 3. Although Junior Joni Box's T-shirt says "Kiss", she looks as if she's saying, "I dare you!" 4. Senior Kevin Lehrman poses in his favorite T-shirt. 5. Junior Rachel Hill shows her school spirit by wearing her Railer T-shirt. 6. Juniors Craig Weir, Paul Boese and Mike Osborn display their T-shirts as they watch over the commons area. 7. Senior Rick Mendoza happens to get on the wrong side ol senior Suni Porter's "l'm with stupid" T-shirt. 8, Junior Rick Cannon proudly displays his "Pass the Buck" T-shirt. 9. The Yearbook statl kicks oft its sales campaign by wearing their "l'm lmpressed" T-shirts. The Staff m9mb9f5 are. From The Left, Kyle Suderman, Kevin Deruy, Jo Snapp, Shelley Porter, Debbie Hoelscher, Tammie McKim, Dick Keeny, David McCracken, Joe Robb, Tracy Boaz, Tammy Michel, Mrs. Vicki Cook and Arlan Suderman. ' xfr 3. 'is - n 55 2 X at 44 Guys Hair Reflects Personality lust as girls' clothes fashions come and go, so do guys' hair styles. No certain hair style was worn throughout the year, although many guys had somewhat the same cut. Afro, feather cut, shag, the "standard" cut and hair with a permanent added were a few of the styles worn. Until a few years ago only girls.wore perman- ents in their hair. But more and more guys have adopted this style recently. They seem to like the curly Afro look given to them by adding a perma- nent. Although many are not wearing a super short cut, some are going back to what is referred to as the "standard" cut. This used to be how all guys wore their hair back in grade school. And many personally feel that short hair gives them their "good looks." Guys were influenced in many ways as to which style they chose. The sport in which they participated often had some effect on how long their hair was. Often there would be a time when their coach would say,l"Don't you think your hair is getting too long?" or "Get your hair cut before the first game." Their girlfriends and parents also often influenced the way they wore their hair. But the biggest reason for choosing their var- ious different hair styles and lengths was their own personal likes and dislikes. 1. Bryon Becker and Bryan Pearson study diligently as Patti Paulson daydreams during their third hour art class. 2. Terry Easley, Terry Soth and Don Stangle stand by junior alley and talk between classes. 3. Coach Barnhart stares off into space during one of the varsity football games. 4. Taking a breather from class are juniors Craig Linn and Paul Boese. 5. Seniors Rolando Gonzalez, Ted Tolbert and Robert Gonzalez listen attentatively to another senior guy before classes start. 6. Seniors Tom Griffith, Brian Gray, Kevin Poore, Mike Wright and Matt Stagner display the lengths of hair from short to long. 7. Smiling for the photographer, juniors Mike Beardmore and Randy Weerts walk through the halls on their way to class. 8. luniors Tim Stahl, leff Williams, David Lee, Mike Beardmore, Tony Gonzalez and Doug Havens take time before school to sit in junior alley and discuss the week's happen- ings. 9. A few of many hair styles worn by guys are shown by, Top Rovrg Clay Carrier, John Morton, Brad Smith, Dwayne Dyck and Mike Bostong Bottom Rowg Drew Holstine, Charlie Newell, Tom lay, lohn Richstater and Phil Fiene. S .Jag 5? J' , ,Af-5 !l' 51 X K' 2.33 sg if J ' 1f'w,2 X K if .f- - C . , """"!'lv+a,'L ? V ,, V f 7,1-3 V QMAPU' v C Summer Freedom Ends School Begins A new life - regular hours, classes, sports, a dance, elections and clubs - brought many students back into the routine of school. Students found it again necessary to change from their relatively carefree summer schedule to include time for homework and a few more hours of sleep. Getting up for an eight or nine o'clock class proved to be a more difficult task than expected. All this school activity cut a few hours here and there from TVgtime or dragging Main. Sports were possibly a more pleasant use of the rationed time. Football -started with spirits high from a 21-7 win over McPherson. Cross country and tennis also performed well at their meets in September. The debate class had their first activity in September, They began their year by hosting the Newton Invitational on September 24 and 25. STUCO elections took place September 9. A dance after the Winfield game was one of the activities planned by STUCO. They also helped the student body out by presenting them with rules and regulations in the Student Handbook. Work was already starting for Homecoming next month. G E ll oegosecdl s mheiee 1. Chosen as the favorite food at the high school cafeteria, pizza was enioyed by many, including iiinior Charlotte Pauls. 2. Senior Gina Christensen goes bananas at a Pep Assembly 3. Giving eye tests at enrollment, Mrs. lohn Siemens assists 1uniorCindi Meirowsky. 4. Looking at class rings sold by Bob Dare, loston's salesman, are rumors Deserie Mayfield, Kyle Suderman, Paul Boese, Lora Smith and Mark Hall. Juniors had many styles and prices to choose from. 5. Railroader staffers Dave 'Mc Cracken and Joe Robb sell yearbooks in the Com- mons during lunch. 6. Trying to keep organized, Susan Buller, sophomoreg Anita Sauerwein, seniorg leff Watts, iuniorg Cindy Kemme and Gail Niles, seniors work at the Newton Invitational Debate Tournament. 7. Making a tackle during the scrimmage is senior Doug Gaeddert. 8. After giving his campaign speech at the STUCO elections, senior loe Preheim was voted in as class president. There were many more people running for offices than in the past, .M cava' U' I sq-- Q..-- I 12 ' xv! . .ag up M Ii 3' 4. ' " vmf, - fl . ' .qt . T-, 'K - 1' , 5, ' ace 3 , 2 ,ll 1 l 53 Q14 -I A1 ,L W 'L 4.4, ...rv ,f-f..h,, If l s rm , Qi P , Y ,. , -W f - xxx "'-.ei-lf f" " " 4 iw , i Activities Bring Relief From Daily Routine School calendar activities expanded to include new things during October. Efforts of two teams were rewarded with in- volvement in state competition. fo Snapp, junior, and Lori Wiebe, senior, went to state for tennis doubles on October 29. The following day, New- ton volleyball played at their state competition. Meanwhile, gymnasts were just starting their season by scoring high at all their meets. Senior Tina Harrison led the team by taking first all- round. Although debate started in September, their first competition began in late October. Cindy Kemme and Gail Niles, seniors, took fourth out of 92 teams in a tournament at Shawnee Mission North. Work of the vocal music department during the first weeks of school culminated in their first choral music concert. Also, instrumental music participated in Band Day at Pittsburg, Kansas. l. Seniors show spirit during the Homecoming Spirit Assem- bly. 2. One of the more charming parts of the Coronation Assembly are the ring bearers, Amy Salmans, Tye Engel, Nichol Triggs, Tray Triggs, Derelia Neely and Mark Williams. 3. The Homecoming bonfire blazed at the rodeo grounds. 4. Senior president foe Preheim cuts pant leg of sponsor lack Thaw during money-jar competition. 5. While Becky Swoyer bumps the volleyball, junior Debbie Stauffer and senior Sandy Roughton are ready to assist. 6. lo Snapp, junior, concen- trates on form as Lori Wiebe, senior, looks on. 7. Streamers become a lifeline for juniors loanie Box and Randy Weerts. 8. Accompaning the Les Chantes at the fall concert are Beth Turner, Wanda Downen, Nancy larchow, Charlene ltoerner as Mr. Krier directs. 9. Returning to the days ot the jitterbug and bobby sox on Fifties Day are Patti Paulson, Judy Hill, Paula Fell, Cheryl Harms, luanita Luttrell and Terri Baker. Vieira" T 1' O 'L 442-' .. . , . ay., f im A . . QNX pe: ' ' 12' 4 fres- A NM 'H - f E N .ss j A X A ' fr, '- BW - j g Q 1 I ji 'E ' F 'Q -:Q 5, l ,Q e ,. , Y .A . gig A , . Y -- 5, Vqs ,f .jf Q E , ff xr 9 . .ur 4 ' X 8 S A. K I in V f 2. f U 3, 1 . Q , . ' I S 1 4 1 ' ' fl 'M ! A at f is 9 ' it ' ' Ver' it Lv'u-'rites , - , 4 , T P. .. . j 3, . S at ' .' K -. i V f I 'QA an W + Y .t s gg ' f Q , If X Q" I . 1' k vi i - V .- k-,gk 5. ,E , X' X A bf 'Il' -- fx. . - N - , s J J ' - 1- . 'l"'N,Q,."' -' IN' - "' AX "' " ' . ' 9' - fx X-,.'. 'Q " yu' !.'s .TH "'A"' K -.. A ,J " 3 ' - , ' W , o A f K ., 1 E ,Z 5 A K l -,mx N 1 f xv A N-Kp: F Q I 1 9 x . 1 ' , 3 M 'v. ft -1 X, .ff W . .N ,. ,,,, A Q 5 f-,nf ,si gm b. A 1 4 . "4 xx .AH Q Mgr x Vw ge K 3 Q nf W fx. 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Soon after the Powderpuft, the wrestlers competed in their first meet in Ark City. Although Powderpuff encountered problems, gymnastics continued smoothly. The girls hosted their quadrangular early in the month and attend- ed many other meets. The drama department put a great deal ot time and effort into the production of "The Sound of Music." Their efforts paid off when it opened its four day showing on Nov. 19. Orchestra pro- duced a program on the fourth. 1. w K .,-5. . ..y..y, . , 3--. -fg- .. .t . "" NL amd? ani er :ess gW.ggaQg.tg? 1. November brings about a favorite holiday, Turkey Day. 2. Students look at exhibits at the Newton Arts and Crafts Fair. 3. William Schmits as Captain Von Trapp and Jayne Siemens as Maria sing oi their love for each other. 4. Discussing the new swimming program are Teresa Schirer, Cindy Edgerton, and Bobbie 0'Toole. 5. Performing on the beam is Lorie Preston. 6. Sophomore and senior girls clash during the annual Powderputt game, 7. 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Jw., ,. ag - w A a , -- . R ranges ewmaaeg nsmagsastgmte sassaesaeee same . waeswesessa.e2w new gnesfatess ra t . a .., 'emafsaefwes5g1a1'gze?.gQf:.1fgss?,aermhtseegesgealsaggi as e s t me A , vga' F. vi wg f s, OK ,yn if .. . wk 1 Q 3 333 Qi ' 4 my . an ,cm s 1:1 V, A f ...Q - rv- .. ,-., f I my . 1 E I, - Q B S 1- 5 1 is 1 ' , , , 1 A QM, a Q ' ' T L --. b. iii L :Q Mi izfv Q , if 3554 1 H yi 2736 HU' ALE ESM La 5- 1 1 y s 1 Q LEMN 5551 "W A. 'v V,- iw Wx 9-S- esg , ,151 .. A 4 'I- , I 5 T fag -Q L 1 .',- Q... y v ,4 . '. ww K '- F' ' ,y, ' 1 w'5' 1.-.. 4' "' ,, rt .. - WAHI, ., , Q . 'V 'W I ., Gu. .Q : 23,1 'X ka LN .,- X' 1-'W 1 -. 4 an , n F ,Ev s, Wai: ."3 '-4 3-R , ,,f, .1 A x-L, Mag X, 1. M , . V1- ,vs -r 1 0 ,- Y ll- ,nz , - '- 'Q 3 .Lf -LBA , .3 Rl ,xl Y Ar 'J F A' A 5 .,s S 9- F14 ' in 1 . 4 1 Q ...--f E6 1 1 Q Christmas Spirit Brings Busy Schedule Cold winds of December brought with them a heavy schedule. Gymnastics again stood out as the most successful fall sport. The team continued their outstanding season of first placings. Their year culminated in taking tirst place at state with senior Tina Harrison placing first all-around. Although they did not experience the success ofthe gymnastics team, the basketball and wres- tling teams enjoyed work well done. Both teams were tooking forward to the rest ot their seasons after the first of the year. Swimmers went into the season without the benefit of past meets. Vying against experienced schools, the swim team faced hardships in their first meets. lt was the team's first year and tew members had much experience. Although girls competed against guys at the meets, Cindy Edgerton proved to be one of the more valuable members ot the team. Girls's basketball had an impressive record. By the hotidays, the girls had tost only one game, Sports were not the only groups actively pro- ducing during the month of December. The music department presented two Christmas programs. Cindy Kemme and David McCracken placed third as a team at the National Forensic League meet. Home Ec. classes sold Christmas cookies while 0.E. girls made "Candy-o-Grams" available. was s eitsgsesasaiiteaxissmit s w es s g s as 'istteiileztisiizsiesttf122151 sttieeefiteas gsfeeesiifizsli ., .. asa fcswziwssiieesfwzz 1etfessesaeeriaessstzeaawct defies saw at we U U at gm as we si. ,fe passages eziarfr s if em steamed siiesiitwsie assess? Yeast.. es: r 2. wmisiszlfszsisesfziezft H wzzliisaisessiticeefeaaet f Q Q . aseezirggf aeesiiesisir . .M .if gp? 3e1c..e12.ag,ssXiggmi zsegsseeciigsswgiseia fiwat .wsst,':,saes3.eW -ff. eerzswswfsw se'1aawe,sere,1wfsaasr1 . .N--zifreiilwaztsesss-1:,iWy.m, Q- An enjoyable end to 1976 was provided to many at the Senior Christmas Party. The dance, held at Lindley Hall, featured Thunderbird. 1. Seniors Tim Hershberger and Diane Richards pass an orange in the Winter Glympics. 2. Going up fora iump ball in the Ark City game is senior Mike Wright as senior Brian Gray looks on. 3. On top of his opponent is sophomore Gary Kasitz in the wrestling squad's annual soap matches. 4. Ringing bells tor the Salvation Army are STUCO members Eric Branson, Dale Plummer, and Joe Preheim. 5. Saxaphonists Dan Kemme, Julie Henning, Ann Suderman, William Schmidt, Tim Burkhart and Steve Opland practice for the Christmas Concert. li. lunior Brad Smith infiates a balloon to boost pride in the Vlhnter Olympics. 7. Rachel Piehler and Virginia Kirkpatrick introduce one ot the Trotter Brothers' puppets to draw interest to their performance. 8. Les Chantes sings at the Christmas concert. 9. Christmas spirit is shown by the tree in the Social Studies oltice. 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'W e 'es we 1.s'1t'3as5tyc11e Tradition once again presented a Winter Sports queen and attendants. lulle Stroble, es1 corted by Tracy larchow, was crowned queen in a coronation assembly December 14. She was at- tended by Becky Hay and Pam Tuttle, with es- won their matches, and those two losses were close competition. 1. Sitting quietly is Queen Julie Stroble as her escort Tracy 1 1112, 1 1,111 s2111.11'2sTt1111.a e.11.1111e.111 115,st11s1131g 1rf'gMe3,s2if5'51 P M, WSW? aggsteigfggetg. 11fr..t'1?1,f,e,,fs3,11's511et .111 1 1,fs111z1 f1'5,1Mt'?eZt3:7a'5 1ggkswt1ist1s larchow stands behind. 2. Attentively listening to the orches- Coffs Matt Stagllel' and C198 l0hi'lS0l'l- tra are attendant Pam Tuttle, her escort Greg Johnson, and Coronation followed the traditional program. The candidates were serenaded by the full or- chestra and Choraleers. Nominations, however, differed from past years. As in Homecoming, girls' sports were in- cluded in the nominating. Wrestling and basket- ball players chose two candidates each, and STUCO and girl's basketball each chose one. Other nominees were Michelle Funk, Cheryl Gatz, and Diane Richards. Royalty reigned over basketball games against Campus and Ark City, and wrestling against Win' field. The Campus game was followed by a dance sponsored by STUCD. Railer basketball players honored the newly crowned royalty by defeating Ark City on the night of coronation. However, the Friday night Queen Julie Stroble with her excort Tracy larchow. 3. Smiling for a picture are Winter Sports Queen candidates: Back Row: Cheryl Gatz, Michelle Funk, and Pam Tuttle: Front Row: Becky Hay, Diane Richards, and Julie Stroble. 4. 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'Hoff' 111e'eE11s e.1fs1'fef e111s1f11111a11f1 sae Y1 e1s1ai'i1feee11,1 11' we awe we taeetee.1111sa1s..'ea11:.11s.1g11e?1s ef11e1i.1sa.1111s1 111111111-1.11e 1.1e11f11ee1e1 , as 1 ' s e 'te1531eMt'e111.s5e1111ttt111 1 12 1 1 115: 1 11 1s 11: of e 1 1 get sg 5,1 12,1 dgtgM,113?y11 P Q, ew M11 e Mrftf as 5 2211 1,1,g eg . . . . 1.1 1.1 ., .... ,, . ., 1,1 . 1 11 1 1 1, . 1.1 , 1 11111. 1 we . 1 1 1- 1-11111111e1i11s111f111.11s11 11 kwa-1111.1 51? or Cold Winds Keep Students Temperatures dropped as the school attempt- ed to conserve energy in light of the nationat energy shortage. While severe weather caused a shortage of power which necessitated the closing of factories and schoots further east, students here felt only a need for warmer clothing. Cotd weather, however, did not stop the flurry of activity. Newton and Hutchinson students participated in an exchange the sixth and seventh. The ex' change attempted to repair ot rivalry between the schools which in a fight between players after the football close of many students to turn in extra credit in certain class with a "good" grade. Nearer the end of the month, the military administered the Armed Vocational Apti- tude Battery, or ASVAB as 's affectionally termed. Interested students from morning classes to be strengths and Two author of state KNEA meeting Nd Q ,fp 45 Play And Wrestlers Dominate lVlonth. A break in the weather coupled with third quarter schooi blues started an epidemic of spring tever. Students spent many 60 to 70 degree days on leisure activities such as bike riding, playing tennis or taking down car tops on convertibies. Even though instinct beckoned students to the lazy lite, many kept in the swing of school life. Wrestlers dedication moved them powertuliy through regionals to end up winning first at state. Five wrestlers were named to the all-league team with Coach Delbert Erickson earning the title of atl-league coach. Basketball also ended its season in February, Subestate and State competition began at the and ot the month. Thespian Club members spent many hours preparing for the production ot "Yoir're A Good I. Posing for a picture is the 4A state champion wrestiing team, From Left: Doug Gaeddert, Kurt Weir, Mark Adams, Miiie Garcia, Dennis Walker, treg Moore, Ted Toibert, Greg Johnson, Coach Delbert Erickson, Gary liasitz and Coach lack Thaw. Z, Freshman Angie Martinez buys a donut from sopho- mores Laurie Bruhacher and Rick Adams. 3. lean Davidson informs the student body about child abuse. 4. VICA member bow. from Left: Dan Kemrne, Kris Hiebert, Rutn tirieder, Eric Charles Carle sells Sweetarts to students tor Valentines Day. 5. "Your A Good Man Charlie Brown" cast members take a te 1 .t... Branson, David Esau and Mark Pequeite. 5. Choraleers per- form at a concert in preparation tor a presentation at Century li in Vnchiia. 7. Charlie Brown, piayed by Eric Branson, telis his probtems to Lucy, played by Kris Hiebert. r ::.- '.':'Et'f: :. .. . ii ..... 5 Zi' ' s Iie fae .9 4 gmt Jae 03,12 -' 1 -- 1- -'sw-'I' .::f'- .': 1: t:--2 :-: ef:--2 -: :-..:. :::a- .':5-,..:.-5-Zi-:r-'-!': -:1:?e.' -.f- - .2-I: I-5:51-:fr-':f'I.i::'e "Z E--5fi'E.':. :.-: -: ZI.'-.Hush :::i:::I:---,":I,Z-. 1 I ..-.- -:..-2'-:::.:g.. Z K 2 .. 3 - i - - ' 1. 2211 t.. , , Man, Ctiariie Brown." In addition to the re ular t - . I three day run, an extra Tuesday afternoon show- . . .. ing of the student directed play was presented. is . r r .liz , , if ,..., ewes ' ls' Rx Relays, i QX X if I , e 4 X t -5 we c 5 X air, Q 5 X Qi, at , X as . 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Supporting Nillub is .toe Preheim by purchasing his black and gold beanie while Mark Funk voices his opinion at a basketball game. 2. Spanish club members contemplate club business duiing activity period. 3. Attending the Usherettes' Christmas party are Diane Scliierling, Susan Gilmore and Susan Schierling. 4. Freshman David Haii works on a project lor Environmental Club. 5. Talking to the FFA Ciub is Sponsor Edie Devore as Greg Kater, president, and Kathy Brandeweide, junior secretary, listen contently. 5. Machine Shop Club member Ren MeGlachlin works at a lathe. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ' h , I I I I I I II I ,I 'X W I I I , I X ' I I 0- gf ' I I, f f I I Pl! II Ix ze, I I 5 as I I 9 A' I I I l I Ix J I ZZ I g Z X X X gf f IX ,II I ACTIVITIES I I I I I I I I I f I f I I Pep Club Provides Player Incentive A majority of athletes were recipients of spe- cial surprises from their spirit pals. The idea of spirit pals was new to the pep club this year. Girls drew the name of one guy and one girl athlete. They were responsible for making locker pin ups before games and meets for those athletes. Sometimes "surprises," usually candy or cookies, were put in the athlete's locker. These locker pin ups and surprises helped to raise spirit and enthusiasm before athletic events. One of pep club's major activities is to support the athletic teams of the school. The club's mem- bers participated in sports events and pep assem- blies. Pep skits, dynamite spirit awards, pot luck suppers, spirit clinics, and participating in the Spring Fling all helped work towards the major function of the club. 1. The Newton High Pep Club Officers were, From Left: Gail Fell, Kandi Silvernale, Kay Soukup, Laurie Ash, Jill Schmidt, Kari Silvernale, Jill Rowe, Mickey Boston, Jayne Siemens, Brenda Underwood, Suzanne Maris, Kyle Suderman and Barb Raber. 2. Basketball cheerleaders for 1976-77 were, From Left: Karen Winter, Sheri Evans, Gina Christensen, Ann Fritz and. Julie Stroble. 3. The cheerleaders who supported the wrestling team were, From Left: Cheryl Gatz, Nanette Cn- spino, Tina Harrison and Leann Keys. 4. The junior girls presented a skit at a pep assembly to enhance school spirit. They are From Left: Kyle Suderman, Diane Stephy, Fawn Porter, Nanette Crispino, Tracy Bennett, Keri Claassen, Cheryl Neufeld, Shari Evans, Karen Winters and Ann Fritz. 5. At a pep club meeting, Jill Rowe and Jayne Siemens address the mem- bers. 6. Here, the entire pep club poses for a club picture. a ss. w w 5 ,, 'I Ar, ,fy f . lF , X 1 A l 2 KESEKVEO , ff-Q ,- 1 sunt'-"' l .tw 4461 Cheerleaders Rally Student Support Cheerleading required spirit, dedication and a lot of time from all the girls involved. The cheer- leading squads worked hard all year to fulfill their duties. Varsity cheerleaders added their own goals to the jobs which already existed. A few elements they considered original in the year's squad were craziness and simple enjoyment of cheering. "We tried our hardest to plan and execute exciting pep assemblies so no one would want to skip," said head cheerleader Gina Christensen. Cheerleaders worked behind the scenes, also. Many early mornings and late nights were spent practicing pom pon routines, putting up "door steps" and working out pep assemblies. Gina put in extra time making run-throughs for the teams. Cheerleaders practiced three times a week during the summer as well as during the school year. They also attended a cheerleading camp in Rock Springs where they won Newton High's first "spirit stick." The girls prided themselves in winning this award for the most spirit, squad unity and friendliness. 1. Leading one of their many cheers, are From Left: Leann Keys, Karen Winter, and Gina Christensen. 2. Sponsors for the cheerleaders this year were Mrs. McAtee and Mrs. Elder. 3. Wrestling cheerleaders ascend ladder into wrestling room to conclude pep skit. 4. Cheerleaders representing the freshmen are, From Left: lacque Hand, Teena Bolton, Gina Sadowski, Carla Linn, and Christy Connor. 5. The lunior Varsity cheer- leaders are, From Left: Leslie Voth, Sandy Nickel, Tish Pala- cioz, Nancy Slack, and Nancy Richards. 6. Cheerleaders, lulie Stroble and Ann Fritz feed carmel covered onions to unsu- specting basketball players, Mark Sauerwein, Brian Gray, Tracy larchow, Dwayne Dyck, Mike Wright, and loel lanzen who think they are eating carmel coated apples. STUCO Composes Student Handbook Elections marked the beginning of a busy and productive year for Student Council members. Various projects kept members active throughout the summer and school year. One of the major projects undertaken by STUCO was the production of the Student Hand- book. Mr. Williams suggested the idea to STUCO members who started work on the handbook at the end of last year. The work continued over the summer months until the handbook was distribut- ed in the early part of the year. STUCO worked with the administration in plan- ning dances, assemblies, orientation and elec- tions. Though STUCO members thought relations between students and the administration had been good last year, they believed it became even better. Student-teacher relations improved over the year, also. STUCO and the administration put out a joint effort to foster a better rapport between the faculty and student body. STUCO sent a member to School Board meetings and kept up with school affairs, too. Community service activities made up a large part of STUCO activities. Members collected for Muscular Dystrophy, rang bells for the Salvation Army at Christmas and sponsored the bloodmo- bile in April. "When you're doing something for the community you're doing something for the students," said STUCO president Matt Stagner. "lt reflects positively on the students," continued sponsor Charles E. Triggs, lr. 1. During the 1976-77 school year, STUCO officers, are, From Left: Matt Stagner, president: Becky Hay, vice presidentg and Rick Mendoza, secretary-treasurer. 2. At one of the STUCO meetings, From Left: Pam Brandt, Eric Branson, Joe Preheim, Dale Plummer and Anna Arellano consume pizza as they listen to Matt Stagner. 3. As a Halloween treat, STUCO members dress up and pass out treats. I l.,, , ., - I Ng fl ul k Q 3 N 4 4 We ft Wit'f ZW? . sg -ee' .lar FFA Members Keep Active ln Contest Leadership and cooperation are the purposes of the Future Farmers of America. The FFA was founded in 1927 and has reached a membership of over 500,000 making it the largest youth organization in America. The Newton Chapter received its charter in 1935 and has been active ever since. Each ofthe chapter's 36 members was kept active in one way or another during the year. Many attended the livestock judging contests throughout the year, as well as the District Dairy Judging contest which they sponsored at the Harvey County Fair Grounds. In October the officers competed in the South Central District Leadership School. Other members were kept busy serving at local sales. In March the chapter held their annual sweetheart coronation at a potluck supper held for the local FFA Alumni Association. Members went to the state contests in late April. They participated in meat identification and judging and livestock judging. The year ended with their annual Parent- Member Banquet at which members outstanding in their field were honored. 1. Officers of FFA this past year are, From Left: Eddie Devore, advisor: Brett Eberle, sentinel: Neal Williams, vice president, Greg Kater, presidentg Arlan Suderman, secretary: Diane McNeill, reporterg and Wayne Summerfield, junior treasurer. 2, Members, Front Row, From Left: Diane McNeill, Terry Reece, Gary Seimensg Second Row, Steve Fry, James Wulf, Larry Schmidt, Brett Eberleg Third Row, Larry Raskopf, Marcia Gatz, Kathy Brandewiedeg Back Row, Neal Williams, Debbie Brandewiede, Mark Andres and Roy Schnug, listen to Neil Williams. 3. These were just a few of the trophies and ribbons won by the FFA. Those who helped in winning them are, From Left: Brett Eberle, Marcia Gatz, Gary Gronau, Mark Gronau, Neil Williams, Laurie Schroeder, Larry Gronau, Greg Kater, Debbie Brandewiede, Arlan Suderman and Diane McNeill. Students Prepare For A Lifetime Students prepare to enter the working world through VICA, Vocational lndustrial Clubs of America. This organization was divided into six smaller groups: Office Education Association, Auto Mechanics, Machine Shop, Electricity, Coop- erative lndustrial Training, and VICA itself. Machine Shop, Electricity and CIT were class- room activities affiliated with VICA. Formal meet- ings were held when it was deemed necessary. Guest speakers, films and field trips supple- mented other work in Machine Shop. Students participated in the state VICA contest in the spring. Electricity students repaired TV's, radios, clocks-anything electrical. Their goal was to meet the standards set down by the State Voca- tional Board. "O.E.A. develops leadership abilities as well as social skills in its members by participation in local, state, and national O.E.A. activities," said club sponsor lo Brookshier. Members observed national O.E.A. week in February and attended the state spring leadership conference in Hous- ton. CIT, O.E.A. and Distributive Education jointly held an Employer-Employee banquet in the spring. ln addition to saleable skills, VICA taught mem- bers howto conduct themselves in meetings and develop leadership potential. Members also sold items in the halls and worked on an all-year paper drive. Individualized projects helped Auto Mechanics students prepare for competition and work. In March, four students competed in the Plymouth Trouble Shooting Contest-a national program. Leonard Hoffer and William Mills teach the class. 1. As a member of Machine Shop, Tim Androes works with various machines. 2. Members of DECA are, Front Row: David Briar, Tamara Wooden, Dawna Miller, Teresa Kirchmer, Mike Stubby, Lee Britt, Middle Row: Debbie Gaede, Michelle Steele, Pam Tuttle, Melody Mitchell, Lora Marks, Bobbye Schlup, Kimberly Crabill, Leonard Ellis, sponsor, -Back Row: Cathy Salas, Brett Porter, Randy Sheffler, Kelly Hayes, Brian Larez. 3. DECA officers are, From Left: Dawna Miller, Lee Britt, Teresa Kirchmer, Tamara Wooden, David Briar and Mike Stubby. 4. Members of the Electricity portion of the VICA clubs are: Kurt Stackhouse, Bryan McDonough, Eldon Garnett and Tracy larchow. 5. Officers lor the Office Education Association are, Front Row: Diane Tenbarge, historiang Denise Kirby, treasurerg Middle Row: Vicky Box, secretary, Carol Wiebe, voting delegatep Suzie Hasting, parliamentarian, Back Row: Claire Hanna, voting delegate, Martha McCune, presi- dentg and Sally Humphrey, vice president. 6. As a fund raiser, OEA sold candy-o-grams at Christmas. Here, Vicky Box and Roxane Schmidt sell a candy cane to Dwayne Dick. - 55A . ., n. 'if f' X Agp..-f-A, 1, ff 1 , V, I' ,Rn 1 ,pr-1 T sd X mv.-rfv 'rf afvn HWY! "4 A "' -'- '1C! , ..,.. 11 Q J N 'Q I v-M"", , QA. Y ' ., f 'Q ' ' fx -5 1 w . Y. Y M , X . , I A L 4' f ., 'A ,, " 7, - N -W 5 I f 4 ' A J' 6' ' ' ' " ., . K Q ' H' 3 . 1 W 1 '11 , - , it ' 'J i 'K A M I v J 'fin Y cy ,wr 'Charlie Brown' Highlights Year Thespians presented "You're A Good Man, Charlie Brown" as a completely student-directed project. Senior Brian Reber directed the produc- tion. In the spring, some members took a trip to Dallas to see plays and visit scene studios. Members performed improvisations, theatre games and other theatre related exercises during club meetings. Drama enrollment was not re- quired for membership. Thespian Club sponsored The Trotter Brothers' Christmas Show called "Santa's Magic Circus." They also co-sponsored the Dallas Theatre Cen- ter's production of "Hamlet, ESP." As part of their community service, Thespians helped in the United Fund drive for the Chamber of Commerce. They also collected for United Fund during Halloween. Thespians were active in the Chamber of Commerce Leisure Time Fair, working with the Harvey County Arts Council for booths and activities. Through such projects, students earned points. When they gained a certain number they became eligible to join the International Thespian Society. The organization has over 2,400 member troups and publishes the Dramatics magazine. 1. Thespians talking over an upcoming play are, In Chairs: Jodi Dent, Wendy Wentz, Kendra Kaufman, Rachel Moyer: On Floor: Annelle Wiens, Ruth Krieder, Charlotte Pauls, Karen Wiebe and lulie Wiens. 2. Thespians Brad Moser, David Esau, Tom Gilmore, Tim Soth, and William Schmidt take time out for a little tun during a club meeting. 3. Attending a Thespian Club meeting are, Top Row: Rachel Moyer, Kendra Kaufman, Alice Deckert, Diddle Row: Karen Wiebe, Ruth Kreiderg Bottom Row: Kris Hiebert and Alan Webber. 1 l H4 9 -wm- '-Q... Usherettes Serve School And Town Ten senior and ten junior girls all wearing the same outfits? This was often seen on game days. These girls made up the Usherettes, a group of girls who chose to serve the school and communi- ty. During activity periods they held meetings to decide when to wear their all-gold uniforms that were selected for the school year. They also used this time to sign up to work at school and community events. The Usherettes' duties consisted of handing out programs at music events and at a Bicenten- nial Chorus program put on by the community. They also took a collection at this event. Their main duties throughout the year were to hand out programs at all athletic events, to take tickets and to direct people to their reserved seats. The club was paid 37.50 for each event that they worked at. They were given S15 for working at the Bicentennial Chorus program. A bake sale that was held in November was another form of income. This money was used in many different ways. lt was used to pay off debts for the pins that the senior girls received in recognition for having served one full year. It was also used for an end of the year party for one get-together with the senior girls. The Usherettes had a Christmas party the week before school was let out for Christmas vacation. Gifts were exchanged and each girl brought something to eat. This party was held during one of their club meetings. 1. Officers of Usherettes listen intently during their regular meeting. From Left: Lisa Brubacher, assistant headg Lynette White, head usherette, Anna Arellano, head juniorp and lo Brookshier, sponsor. 2. An informal meeting of Usherettes shows members patiently waiting to begin. 3. Usherettes for 76-77 are: From Left, Back Row: Darlene Casey, Susan Gilmore, Susan Schierling, Cheryl Neufeld, Tracy Boaz, Middle Row: Denise Kirby, ludy Dody, Martha McCune, Vicky Box, Cindy Hiebert, Teresa Kirchmer, Shelley Porter, Keri Claasseng Front Row: Diane Schierling, Anna Arellano, Lisa Brubacher. N-Club Develops School Spirit N-Club re-organized again to help develop school spirit, bring about respect for the Newton Lettermen and do various service duties through- out the community. N-Club divided into three committees, D gov- erning body, 23 spirit committee, 35 service committee. Through these groups, projects such as selling black and gold beanies, raking leaves, shoveling snow and car washes were planned. They also arranged an annual letterman's dance and a spring senior picnic, and they conveyed support to away athletic events. "At the end of each year an outstanding letter- man award will be given to the one Newton High Letterman that exemplified the organization," said club sponsor Gary Salmans. 1. Leading one of the N-Club meetings were Tracy larchow and Jett Schroeder. 2. As club sponsor Gary Salmans explains some ot the upcoming events for the club, members, From Lett: Front Row: Mark McCabe, Ron Linn, David Briar, Greg Moore, Dwayne Dyck, Doug Gaeddertg Second Row: Paul Boese, Todd Staring Back Row: Ron Hill and Craig Weir, listen to him with anticipation. G- l Railerettes Get Letter Jackets New letter jackets seemed to be the trend followed by the Railerettes the past two years. lackets bought this year were similar to the guys' iackets except with a gold flap in the back. Money-makers such as selling donuts, working at concession stands at games and taking tickets at girls basketball games helped provide funds for parties during the year and the annual awards banquet at the end of the year. Parties were held at the end of the fall sports season for tennis, volleyball, golf and cross coun- try and also at the end of the winter sports season for basketball and gymnastics. Letters were awarded at this time. At the awards banquet the outstanding girl in each sport was awarded a plaque along with one being awarded to the outstanding all-around ath- lete and one to the girl with highest scholastic achievement. Coaches were presented with gifts and entertainment was provided. Initiation of new letter-winners followed the banquet. Mrs. lan Reber sponsored the Railerettes and their activi- ties. 1. Members of Railerettes listen to their officers tell about upcoming events during one of their meetings. The members are, Front Row, From Left: sponsor Jan Reber, Second Row: Becky Swoyer, Debbie Granaas, Debbie Stauffer, Tammy Smithg Ttird Row: Susan Hastings, Vonda Hye, Barb Raber, Pam Boleyp Fourth Row: lill Schmidt, Susan Schultz, Nancy lcep Back Row: Cindy Edgerton. 2. Fellow officers, Lori Wiebe, Michelle Funk, Grace McCammond, and sponsor lan Reber, watch as lo Snapp takes down the minutes of the meeting. 3. Officers for Railerettes during the year are, From Left: Grace McCammond, lo Snapp, Lori Wiebe, and Michelle Funk. Clubs Appeal To Special Interests Environmental, Bible Study, and Chess Clubs were tuned to the student's special interests. They all spent most of the time in the classroom. Environmental Club was also active outside the classroom as they moved to the outdoors for three or four camp-outs. The camp-outs were a classroom in themselves as members observed nature around them. They also studied ways of conserving resources as they led an aluminum recycling drive in the spring. Bible Study met every two weeks. Barbara Scotield was sponsor and led a discussion on passages from the Bible. Mrs. Scolield has a Masters from a seminary and was able to give members interesting viewpoints. Chess Club was purely recreational. Members practiced playing in order to improve abilities. Besides individual competition, they worked for points. They sponsored a chess tournament in early spring to climax their year. 1. Members of Environmental club examine animal specimens during a meeting. Shown here are, From Left: Sponsor lay Ferguson, Mark Brunner, Karen Rogers, Cindy Rogers, Larry Benoit, and Don Hall. 2. A light shines on Bible Study Club sponsored by Barbara Scofield, with Sara Reimer, Lorna Androes, and Clark and Mark Lehrman attending. 3. During a Chess Club meeting loe Frawley and Mike Penner concentrate on a game, 'if X ---Q 'Q--- 42' x ,J sl Outdoor Activists Excell In Interests Horsemanship Club expanded their activities greatly over the past year. The club, which met once a month, had some fine demonstrations, speeches, and films presented to them by outside speakers as well as by club members. "The purpose of the club was to provide an outlet at school for some of the things people would like to do or find out about," said Don Colborn, sponsor. The club also sponsored a dunking booth at the Spring Fling. Weather and lack ot indoor facilities forced Tennis Club to suspend activities through the winter months. They were, however, able to meet on Mondays at 6:30 p.m. through the fall. ln the spring the club, with sponsor Phil Scott, reorga- nized and resumed activities. 1. The two officers of Tennis Club are David Piehler, presi- dent, and lo Snapp, secretary-treasurer. 2. Horsemanship Club leaders are Kristy Gray, president, Greg Dome, vice- presidentg Kendall Claassen, treasurerg and Beth Berndl, sec- retary. Work And Pleasure Pay Off For FHA Service activities mixed work with pleasure for Future Homemakers of America members. The group had much work to be done since they had just been organized this year. Members used their knowlege of foods for their money-makers. Their first project was a "fortune" sugar cookie sale at the beginning of the year, with the fortunes advertising the new group. Later they sold cinnamon rolls to raise money for official FHA materials and to finance their trip to the state meetings. A skit at one of the basketball games raised money also, but for a different purpose. Money donated to girls stationed at the doors went to the March of Dimes. Another type of service activity was an assembly on child abuse spon- sored by FHA. Mrs. Gene Davidson presented a film on child abuse and led a discussion in assem- blies held during the school day. Membership grew to over twenty during the year. Sponsor Nancy Meirowsky expected a rise in membership after the group is well established. She said the organizational work done throughout the year made a sound basis for future years. Enthusiasm built in the new aeronautics club as they experienced many new things. During the year they worked toward developing interests in the various aspects of aviation and its related fields. Several projects helped to build this interest. Members experienced the Hesston College Flight Simulator at the Newton City-County Airport. They also built glider models. Along with the activities actually done, the group made many plans. One goal was to earn money to buy a hang glider. Club sponsor, Marty Kaufman, cited "getting off the ground" as a problem, but she also stressed that members were young and enthusiastic. 1. Those heading FHA Club over the past year are Front Row, From Left: Gwen Beach, Karla Huskerson, Pam Zuercherp Second Row, From left: Co-sponsor, Nancy Meirowsky, Nancy lackson, Brenda Reimer, Tina Schmidt and Co-sponsor Mari- dene Akin. 2. Hesston FHA officers performed a special program for the FHA members in Newton. 3. Aeronautic officers working with sponsor Marty Kaufman are, From Left: Alan Albright and Tim Pankratz. L W S 4 4 ' A Cx, 1 7' 1 s if ti-f A if 4 5 mi , If ,., .1 kk,, Q Students Follow Interests ln Clubs Even though People's Club only met twice a month, they still kept quite active. Besides plan- ning fund raisers to help finance the club, they also tried to develop a better understanding be- tween those in the group. Other activities that People's Club were in- volved in were Human Relations Week and Minor- ity Week. Minority Week was to celebrate the accomplishments of many different cultures. The club also sponsored a Christmas Party for chil- dren and tried to bring different cultures closer together. Hunters and fishermen joined to form Rod and Gun Club. Scheduled activities taught students about safety, hunting ethics and other aspects of hunting and fishing. Among their experiences were a gun cleaning session, films and an archery speaker and demonstration. The group disbanded for second semester. Drinking coffee and dreaming may not produce results for most people but it has had an extreme effect on Political Action. After their invasion of Poland September 1, the two participants thought out plans to reach their goal of world domination. The experienced leader and his bril- liant assistant met during activity period and found this time sufficient to formulate their ideas into intricate strategies. Their determination was exemplified in their motto, "Today Germany, To- morrow the World." Although their membership requirement, "be a screwball," was simple, fol- lowers of their beliefs were few. Fear of prosecu- tion was believed to have been the reason. Political Action Club consisted of sponsor Gary Andrews and sole member Matt Stagner. They managed to keep up 100 per cent attendance throughout the year. 1. Officers of People's Club are, From Left, Bottom Row: Ruth Chapman, president, lames Chapman, vice president, Top Row: Dovie Wherry, secretary, Cindy Garcia, chairman and lhenine Roberson, treasurer. 2. Mike Rogers, Marvin Harms, Gary Church and Ken Schlup talk about some of their exper- iences during Rod and Gun Club. 3. Gary Andrews, sponsor of Political Action, talks to the only member, Matt Stagner. Students Broaden Skills ln Clubs Activities inside and outside of school aided Humanities members in study of the arts. Stu- dents spent most of their club time in discus- sions, visiting museums and holding informal par- ties. Members often discussed personal experiences in their perusal of other cultures, art, music and literature. Students shared knowledge ofthe Pen- nyslvania Amish, experiences in work on an Indi- an reservation and travel in distant states. Guest speakers and slide shows were other means through which they learned. Museum visits furthered their study. Members took trips to the Nelson Art Gallery and others throughout the year. They also shared in the fellowship of their interests at parties held in members' homes at Thanksgiving and Christmas. Caroling at the Bethel Home for the Aged was another holiday season activity. Those in Forensic Club found themselves con- fronted with a couple of large projects. Besides dealing with day to day events, club members prepared for Debate and Forensics tournaments. The club is closely associated with the Forensic class. Most of the activities were one in the same, such as preparing for host tournaments and those out of town. To become a member of the club one must have accumulated twenty-five National Forensic League points in competition. The idea behind having such a club is to help the students to broaden academic and speaking skills. 1. Officers of Forensic Club are, Standing: Anita Saurewein and Randall SnaDD2 Sitting: Gail Niles. 2. Preparing for an upcoming tournament are Gail Niles and Beth Turner. 3. Members of the Humanities Club are, From Lett: Sponsor Bonnie Selanders, Diane Ten Barge, Sheryl Oblander, Brenda Theis, Margaret lanzen, Lorene Soller, Pauline Oursler, Teresa Goertzen, Kamala Platt, Kathy Lowe and Mary lanzen. .1-"""W ,VW .. , 'a1f.e" . C' 2 -4... i!"w"x,, Y Y. .... . l W- ? ff . .f 3 , Students Study Foreign Language Parlez-vous francais and tu hables espanol? These two questions brought interest to many students. Some of those who entered French and Spanish classes, also entered into their respec- tive clubs. During club session, members continued studying the foreign way of life. Both clubs learned how to cook various types of foods. French club members had several parties in which they only had French foods and learned how to make different types of pastries. Spanish club members also learned how to cook their nationalities food. During several class and club periods, the two clubs exchanged songs. This was to show how far students had pro- gressed with their ability in speaking the language and also showing how learning a foreign language could be fun. The main purpose of the two clubs was to promote the foreign culture of the two countries and show a different way of life. 1. A new teacher and a new sponsor, Mrs, Bissey enioys teaching the French way of life. 2. Heading Spanish Club over the past year was Mrs. Chaple, 3. Members of Spanish Club are, Front Row, From Left: Mike Colborn, Dawna Miller, Tim Campa, Delores Chavez, Back Row: Leda Gard, Richard Atkin- son, Greg Rodriguez, Doris Chavez, Carlos Gomez and Tony Ardizzone. 4. Those who were interested in French and wanted to continue with their interest entered French Club. Members are, Front Row, From Left: Dani Smurr, George Reece: Second Row: Judy Hill, Kent Theis, Mrs. Bissey, spon- sorg Elizabeth Holstine, Gretchen Royston, Back Row: Mike Boston, loe Robb and Keith Grochowsky. W ,,., . ,,,. ., "" ' , , . :Hifi-'YMW iifiiimfirf- ' iiix fhi ,. me ,,.. ., , g g '--- . ,. --.. 4 if W A .., ,,,,, r 'f-- ,,, T., ,,,, , ' 1 1 A W X - fo- ff ,.f p , 1. Practicing for the Les Chantes Christmas concert are, From left: Michelle ljnruh, Paula Porter, Nancy larchow and Lisa Mlliams. 2. Disrohing in the water third hour is Van Parks, 3. Michelle Funk contemplates the wonders nf her ini: pen in Government, fourth four. 4. Field Studies students Steve Regier, Larry Benoit, Tony Gonzalez and lohn Boersma dissect a bird. 5. Uperating the milling machine is Brian Buss. 6. An assignment is reviewed by Mrs. Chapin. 7. One of Miss Selandefs classes does a reading assignment. 3. Terence Thurman studies the problem in Auto Mechanics. my I .-r f... ,, " 2 or ,... ,,,.:.,.L 'Nl fam x J -7. I I l I IX II I I I X X .' If I I Q ' I 9' 'I 4,3 I I - I I if I 064 I I I I ff, I K Ik J I xx ff I x f X xx!! X I .I I I ACADEMICS ' I I I I f X f x f x Foreign Language Foreign Language Teachers Use A Variety Of Teaching Methods JRIMAVERA grae .I ' .,., V -f", as Q so Q, as Drama Drama Students Learn From Field Trips And Performances wasnt all held trips however. structure ot plays was studied, wrote their own plays and per- ormed them. Theories of movement were learned and mime and dance styles prac- ticed. Thumb and Hammer classes built model sets and sets tor the plays: "The Sound of Music," "You're a Good Man Charlie Brown," and "Ten Little Indians." lt Little Theatre. f The Drama instructor is Donn 3 tn Thumb and Hammer ll Ruth tor the "Yuri ...4-T - Thumb and Hammer students Tammy Michel and Dufriend make posters for a publicity pro ' ' a Beth Language Arts Department Gives Students Freedom In Choosing Courses challenge to Mrs. McAtee lish Department an had previously done the Newton school required courses still had a lot of freedom in remaining courses the student chose him. to Ms. from the 'sd 7 'Www Wyti WWW 'bmi reg' L. r Xe, Language Arts Students Use IVIedia Center For A Variety Of Activities 1' i roper gi i Hi as 2 1 i an 1 xv! i I as Ni .L I' -Q.. L 1. Becky Hay stops stud g 3 A ' pose for the camera. 2. 8 d Gi G ' s s F sl 3 . A .1 Language Arts Journalists Find Meeting Deadlines Frustrating But Rewarding Deadlines. Something to fear, some- thing to dread, and something to rejoice about- after we've met them. It was not unusual to see the journalism staff tearing their hair out on such a day because of lost pictures, copy, or some other earth- shaking disaster. ln time, however, dead- lines Cthough not less frustratingj be- came easier to live through. The Railroader staff attended work- shops on yearbook construction and also took a field trip to lostens American Year- book Company in Topeka. The Newtonian was published bi-weekly and expanded to a six page, rather than the former four page, paper. For the first time, staffers pasted up the paper for offset printing. 1. Tammy Michel is amused in fifth hour. 2. Working to meet the newspaper deadline are Bryan Reber and Marty Colborn. 3. Photographers for the Rairoader and Newtonian are Roger Ford, Craig Chandler, Dick Keeney and Kevin Deruy. 4. The yearbook staff at lostens, Front Row: Kyle Sudermarr and Kevin Deruyg Second Row: Tammie Mcliim, Shelley Porter, Tracy Boaz and Dick Keeneyg Back Row: Ms. Cook, lo Snapp, Debbie Hoelscher, loe Robb and Arlen Soder- man. 5. The Newtonian staff, From Left: Debbie Granaas, Jenny Friesen, Paula Fell, Marty Colburn, Rodney Pauls, Lisa Brubacher, Lori Wiebe, Tracy Boaz, Ms. Cook and Elaine Downen. Not Pictured: Rachel Piehler and Bryan Reber. , 5 I s v A . 9 Q a a 4 4 I 0 0 , ,,,, U 1 Language Arts Radio And TV Students Produce Programs For Local Radio Station NC.."". ,gt fe ,lc Q. 4 v e . Qu w W -1 r r RJ' T jg' gg, r 5-ff i we HK' .ll I 'Q 1 i at .4 W ,, M at ii we E35 W W "Be sure to tune in to 'Railer Review' and 'Share a Story' this Saturday on KJRGJ' This was a common announcement about the Radio and TV classes which put on the two programs weekly. Throughout the year many guest speakers spoke on a variety of subjects. Besides these accomplishments, the classes visited all the Wichita radio and TV stations, produced a public affairs pro- gram and filmed and taped commercials written by the class. They also tried to study the media and keep informed about current events concerning it. Mrs. Hunter was the teacher of the semester class for sophomores through seniors. I. Radio and TV film a commercial sixth hour. Shown, From Left, are Marleena James, Vernon Fike and David Piehler. 2. Cameraman David Piehler iocuses for a better picture while Marleena lames, Martha hater and Barb McNeill watch the commercial untold. The commercials were video taped for later viewing, 3. Terry Wiliard holds the microphone tor Vernon Fike white Mark LaCoss watches the commercial. These commercials were written by the students in Radio and TV. 'il' . br t 3 i Language Arts Mini Courses And New Classes Offer Variety To Class Selection The Language Arts Department ottered a lot of variety to the students ot NHS. This year twenty-nine courses were avail- able, one of them new to the high school. This was Individualized Reading, taught by six members of the department. Free- dom to read any book ot their choice, att hour long, tive days a week, for nine weeks, was a quatity tht attracted stu- dents to this class. Students' grades were based on the level and number of hooks read and conferences with the teacher. Mini courses stitt proved to be a popu- lar way of obtaining the required credits in the language arts area. A tew of these were Mythology and Folklore, The Novel and Satire. 1. Sophomore students read from their literature books in Mr. Stratton's class. 2. Kandi Sltvernale listens intently to a discussion in one ot the center- enee rooms. 3. Students to Mr. McCraclren's fifth hour Honors Speech class relax alter returning from lunch. 4. Students listen closely as they are given an assignment by their instructor. 5. Worktng on an assignment for introduction to Journalism, fourth hour, are David Saunders, Tracy tarchow and Susan Schultz. IVlath And Scence New Additions And Old Traditions Go Hand In Hand Q' up a Alan N1 person considered dead? Death Science, a new Bogart, deait with Svera! speakers with courts. Tardies, un- missing keys brought student teacher nine weeks in Lorraine Wat- this year. She one hour. over the tries to Physics class. He friction is. 4. Setting Physics are Jim Rumba, Schiatter. 5. Members of the special awards for work and on their own time. Dale Ciaassen, Mark Herron Al Math And Science Department Makes Additions But Basic Ideas Remain Unchanged gf iiie,eii FEE' xv! llllath And Science d Studies Students Experiment With Many Different Projects A new course offered by the Science Department, Field Studies, was taught by lay Ferguson and proved to be quite unique. Some of the class projects includ- ed horticulture, taxidermy, analysis ot wa- ter and soil and management ot natural resources. Tracks of animals were made from plaster and talks were given to other schools about the tracks. Several speakers from the Kansas Fish and Game Commission talked to the class on fish and lake management. Gretchen Royston and Alan Albright re- ceived their pilot's license as a result of taking Aeronautics plus doing individual work of their own. Aeronautics was a class of juniors and seniors taught by Mrs. Kaufman. 1. Listening intently to Mr. Akin is his fifth hour Physiology class. 2, Science department teachers are, From Lett: Cindy Bogart, Marty Kautman, Charles Engel, Bud Akin, Lorraine Watkins and lay Ferguson. 3, Putting the finishing touches on Troy Michel is Chris Carlson, Dressing up as a girl was his sentence in a kangaroo court. ,997 Social Studies Special Activities Add Interest To Required Courses V55' xv! -if Social Studies Department Makes Use of Familiar Teaching Methods 2 ' ' W"'L':,L" ,,,t r 2 , . , f , f fam im Q. r f W... .WM i lfwmr ' wil 3 2 Baum, . aww.. s staff spoke to and Psy- on Bangladesh projects, weren't full time Dave Deutschendorf Mr. Deutschendorf and Mr. Ramirez class. 2 u uses in S zanne Maris and in Psychology. 4. Par- game are Tom Griffith, LaRue. 5. lllustrating his Wollum. ' Learning Lab Wide Range Of Learning Experiences Helps Students M....iM-Avi Jr fr- A W Art Students Express individuality And Creativity In Art Projects KN 2 '3'rt'1 Art was an area through which one's individuality and creativity could be ex- pressed with the use ot many different medias. ln Art l, students experienced working with many medias. They learned basic skills and used these skills in their projects. Some of the medias worked were ceramics, macrame, paper mache, char' coat, oit and watercolor painting, pencit, pastels and wax sculpturing. As students advanced, the art curricu- lum became more individualized to the students and the student's preferred area ot study. A major event of the school year tor art teachers and students was the annual Newton Art Fair. Many students exhibited projects they had made in class. 1. Concentration is expressed by Michelle Saxton as she worlis on her poster. 2. An exhibit is displayed by Grace McCammond during the art fair. 3. The art instructors are Tom Nevills and Larry Preston. 4, Desiree Kelsch is one ot the students who exhibited crafts and hobbies at the art tair, 5. Shades ot blue, red and yeltow are blended by Art l students. 6. Big Bird is being created by Lisa Anderson, pictured Debbie Stauffer and Bela Van Horn, Their paper mache'project is almost nine teet tall. ww-xx E' "Wil " '17 no-J I.. Home Economics Home Economics Department Finds Enrollment Lacking In Guys 3-843 xv, Home Economics Class Projects Give Broader Experience In Home Economics Area E M' 'E' 5 to ap- were rs cut cook- them. After the to students, the money a tietd trip to a bakery a potato chip factory. chiidren was the project for Students spent two the party activities, which reading games and refresh- Home Manage- their efforts. oiiiao . --M---4 Af. L uv. . -., we " 5 p3 i n I' f- I we Suder- sheet. 2. project, 3. nstruction is illustrates to lean Davidson' adoption. 5. Sewing ma- Renee Kessler and N-:J jvrzk 'Vs . e Q 1 as '19 V' -" W , i-323,26 1+ 2.125 J 1 agi Debate And Forensics Classes Require Nluch Work And Preparation By The Students 'x iiii i i i .A rf? i' ---- '---.. Q I xaqf 'J Business Education Instructors Teach Students An Awareness Of Business TYP E Stucky Dale Reif work to q t typing sk I soming are orking and . to an are , W , Choral Music Music Students Receive Ratings On Performances At State 2 fha- -S 1- . i is .4 iw, A 7 w e State Contest involved all music stu- ' it i , dents. The months prior to contest were , L L o l e ooo , W .. ' ,L W srri all year. Ratings received there M '5 I , the work done throughout the , f 'L L' , , , - A year. gf . 5' rr . 5 5 554 Rt 5 rd W, A A H? ,gg , CC A - f , L ot the Music Dept. decorate a tree at if l,,: fi it S .Q , W 2. The twenty Railaires are, Front . f A if ,v,,V "" Left: B. Hay, A. Weber, k. Hrenen, W. -ft l. Siemens, R. Mendoza, B. Underwood, B. S. Clark, G. Hiebertg Back Row: Q. Hiebert, A. Mens, B. Warkentine, S. Roush, R. Brenneman, A. 1. Chapman, A, Craig, M. Seely, S. Maris. of Choraleers are, Front Row: L. Love, B, A Rowe, M. Llamas, B. Hay, R. Goering, K. " Boston, S. Maris, T. Scofield, M. Seely, K. Will: Second Row: A. Wiens, R, Strain, N. R. Brenneman, S. Housh, B. Riley, P. " Manes Craig, G. McNeill, l. Chapman, B. Under- wood, E. Boley, l. Stayrook, l. Newellg Third Row: S. lordan, Q. Hiebert, K. Hiebert, l. Bolton, K. Wiebe, W, B Reimer, B. Warkentine, J. Wedel, D. Esau, R. Mendoza, A. Arellano, G. Hiehert, K. R. Mctindeng Back Row: L. Mixon, T. Burk- Siemens, A. Weber, K. Lowe, V. Fletcher, T. 1. Richstatter, l. Friesen, B. Reber, A. Suder- man, G. Unruh, S. Clark, D. Piehler, N. Davis, C. Pauls, A. Craig. 68 I '7.'T.T.T.' Choral Music Choral Music Program Fills Schedules Of Students Involved Instrumental Music c Band Spends IVIuch Time Practicing For Halftime Shows Instrumental Music Music Department Works With Over One Hundred Students lnstrumental Music Band Members Participate ln Many Concert Performances The largest group in the music depart- ment was the Symphonic Band with 75 members. The band enjoyed performing at many concerts, including the State Music Festival. 1. The brass and percussion section ot the wind Ensemble are Front Row, from Left: L. Schmidt, R. Brerineman, T. Mchnulty, B. Craig, D. Esau, M. Col- horn, M. Opland. Bock Row: Dwight Beckham, direev tor, T. Drake, A. Baumgartner, M. Paquette, l. Esau, E. Boley, M. Rhoades, l. Rumba, M. Penner, V. Fletcher, E. Downen. 2. Third hour orchestra re- hearses for an upcoming concert. Musicians are Front Row: lulie Henning, Annette Craig, Ann Soder- man, and Quinton Hiebert. Back Row: Inyce Stayrook and Warren Voth. 3. Members of Symphonic Band are Front Row: 1. Henning, C. Florez, W. Wentz, L. Schultz, B. Turner, A. Sanderson, V. Kirkpatrick, C. Warkentine, C. Koerner, R. Terrill. Second Row: L. Ensz, A. Deckert, L. Wiebe, M. Stuckey, M. Kater, l. lones, M. Kirkpatrick, T, Unruh, A. Wiens, L. Martens, S. Riclrets, C. Peterson, T. DuBois, S. Peterson, R. Grace, B. Oller. Tlird Row: M. Weber, D. Schroeder, S. Lord, D. Warlientlne, P. Brandt, 8. Unruh, C. Phelps, R. Perkins, S. Winter, R. Llamas, T. Michel, L. Murray, M, Penner, C. Cox, G. Stuckey, S. Opland, G. Gaeddert, K. Taylor, K. Unruh, D. Richardson, C. Bott, D. Estrada. Fourth Row: S. Olsen, D. Cook, D. Bar- nard, P. Rankin, S. Reimer, T. Marshall, T. McNulty, R. Hays, R. Reimer, E. Unruh, P. Peires, T. Campa, D. Merrifield, K. Warta, l. Wulf, T. Griffith, L. Schmidt, D. Fleer, l. McNulty, K. Almond, D. Wiens, R. Lord, C. Caudell. Back Row: T. Mtchen, B. Linn, K. Kasitz, G. Frey, K. Wiebe. he N, Q3 K so QW!-. . .iw 2 3 ,V if 7 v ' .,.,, M-any fi" Uhr' L my ,... . as lo . r 2 Sr if ff 1 V ' K 2 I A ' x 1 Instrumental Music Wind Ensemble Performs At State Teachers Meetings Wind Ensemble received the honor of playing at the State Teachers Meeting for January 22. Most mu- sic Wind Ensemble, for upcoming To receive chosen to be in the and then members were of the honor bands in the Ark Valley. 1. The woodwinds of the Wind Ensemble are, Front Ron, from Left: A. Suderman, l. Friesen, A. Craig, 1. Siemens, T. Witlard, A. Wiens: Back Row: L. Wegele, T. Burkhart, P. Maries, D. Kemme, Q. Hiebert, l, Stayrook, V. Hye, W. Voth. 2, Musicians chosen to participate in the Ark Valley Honor Bands are, Front Row. From Left: A. Wiens, T. Burkhart, W. Voth, 1. Siemens, A. Suderman, A. Craig, l. Stayrook, T. Wiltardghack Row: V. Fletcher, D. Kemme, M. Col- born, M. Fenner, 1. Esau, B. Craig, J. Friesen, E. Downen. Not pictured are M. Opland and D. Esau. 3, Playing at one of their many concerts is the Sym- phonic Band directed by Mr. Cox. 4. Greg Gaeddert puts his instrument away after rehearsal filth hour. 'sittin' 4 , Mari X ' ' . r Nl KN N Ji, 5 l l 4 in r o i l l i'r'i l i i l nn i'i'l'o':':':' W lll Q Q Q Q ,lil Vocational Education Vocational And Industrial Courses Help Students Get Work Training J' U' 'l fl 'Q it 5 ' 1: 1 kr-up 4,1 K K Q X 5 .. K I my 3 .i rr Q' llu is:fras:zenzwfrsiitrfffsirfir f' 9, our " 'ae - tt' t frr -fa rfrfzm, -5 I ', . t .. 3 or s ,, t.t.,,.. ,, t if it 1,1 ie, ,..c , K j in-,If 3 ii ,ami '-,, V, ' fu V , it V ..,,,l. ,Six . W I Am. --trr K V K I 5 lllll ttll at llltl .tlt l Vocational Education Department's Objectives Are Preparing Students For Work . f K ,,. , 'wx' HWY' .fri me ee i 'fri ww Anal? 1 u i .4 i X. .M, kd - ' 4 I . 6 i f pf X I 4 Ii 'Q ff be field. procedure as much as possible by check ing the number of required hours to com an experienced to enter the world followed plete a particular job. This helped to make the courses as much like industry as pos- sible. ,w,,,- Q 'Wee Testing a television set requires the concentration Eldon Garnett in Electronics. 2. During CIT Cindy is assisted by Mr. Kreutzer. 3. Carol Wiebe a portion ot the iob manual she is making. 4. ' re c ass works n Agneuttu l lassroo J' .1 'V S 13, Yr Industrial Education Department Offers Students Wide Selection Of Courses and Skills l ! l l , o 1. . - 4 M , 5 :mf N 5 V A f - 1 V ,,,, U, I S 'xg N f r' ig I or f,af?f,zT5'!-r v no o I ww" J' . .g,Z'2as,f' 5.24 T221 .f1r5"f2f11w- " I' ? M19 Q:b Q j U A Industrial Education Projects Are Successful Because Students Put Forth Needed Effort lg saw Physical Education Coed Physical Education Has New Sports, New Teacher "Read students en- rotled in asses heard those of their mc ud ed life soccer. A new department had previous- education She took a February this year. Mrs, ly taught S 1. The sixth hour their exercises in preparation for the Preparing to QL h titres is one 34- Zi, X 31 of the gym ai e , y x takes ent before a ttrr ,,Ai' P P "gnc 2 entert e watert bi 1 roll t they begin the Hrdlicka s s e helps to Q--....., set for the pres or the day, 4. Jayne ,V , a h N t - 1 9 , Physical Education New Policy For Physica Education Gives Students Credit ,. ,I 7 1 in 4 tara, V ww' 'Y ..... .. 1. Coach Gary Saimaos expresses his joy after Newton wins their first game ofthe season. 2. Practicing before a match, senior Lori Wiebe adds a new motion to her forehand drive. 3. 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I 1 Vzgf 1 ' ,.,.: . , 5 i 1 2 fm ,,,2,1.W .. : I , -1, 1 . 5g,1g,::a1 .I 3 -'S L ., :L m m :- . , ., Ii, xx ' I 5f: i lg, X g ff , is fig 5 5 Q 2 is X' " :izj a, g H., H ' sive K2 Xuga E5 K W.- M4 mmww gi Mwff A QQ ffi 3ggQ:g,yg .... I gg ku M g sxgfi I -lx M mf' ig 5 M :s -x ":' P E fi K' I he m y gl! z ,.:. if wif 3 g M 1' Eiaiflifil : ' I, I iw r X ' X Wg iz w 345 E555 53 , , sz 5' ff ,a X51 2 sm fini-z a ,skis Newton Inv. McPherson Winfield Ark City Campus El Dorado Wellington Salina Central Derby Hutchinson Hutchinson Derby Campus Wichita Collegiate McPherson El Dorado GIRLS GOLF Winfield Emporia Ark City Newton Inv. Hutchinson Salina Regional VARSITY Ark City Dual Douglas Tournament El Dorado Dual Winfield Dual Campus Dual Augusta Tournament Wellington Dual . Newton Inv. Hutchinson Dual Derby Dual Regional STATE BOYS FOOTBALL VARSITY N 0 21 7 Hutchinson 5 16 Derby 6 18 Campus 15 13 Emporia 7 8 Huhler 3 19 El Dorado 19 21 14 21 0.T. 39 7 lUNIOR VARSITY N 0 El Dorado 0 6 McPherson 8 14 Hutch Central Buhler 15 3? Hutch Liberty 34 12 Emporia 13 20 Hutch Sherman CROSS COUNTRY if of teams A-Team B-Team A B . W. West 4th 3rd 7 5 5tTI'affn5 wslllllgtllll 9th oth 11 10 6th of 12 Augusta 7th 8th 12 12 Sth of 7 Hutch 9th 8th 11 11 2nd of 8 Andale " Q "' ' 4th of 8 Newton 2nd 2nd 5 4 2nd of 4 McPherson 7th 7th 8 8 4th of 7 AVL-Winfield 7th 7th 8 8 Regionals 7th - 9 - Echo Hills WRESTLING JUNIOR VARSITY Place Place lst Ark City Dual 1st , , lst EI Dorado ollal lst WW? West 'IW' zllu Winfield Dual lst East WSI' 1st Campus Dual 1st Emwna lst Wellington Dual lst K-0 3C"'aH'e lst Hutchinson Dual lst NSW' 1st Derby Dual lst Sauna South 3rd Chase County undefeated Saline Qentra' lst Dual 4'A IIIVILHLIOIIHI lst El Dorado 1st lst SOPHOMORE FRESHMAN GIRLS TENNIS Valley Center EI Dorado lnv. Newton Inv. Ark City Inv. Hutchinson Inv. A.V.L. Regional STATE SWIMMING N 0 20 14 29 20 15 28 6 30 19 6 Forfeit N 0 0 14 8 12 8 32 18 12 O.T 14 6 14 6 34 18 Place 3rd 2nd 3rd 3rd 4th no place 4th 2nd-doubles no place Place no scores 3rd 2nd 2nd 2nd 2nd 2nd last 2nd BOYS BASKETBALL VARSITY N Dodge City 41 McPherson 61 Ark City 49 Campus 48 Hutchinson 53 Winfield 75 EI Dorado 38 Derby 62 Wellington 57 W. Heights 37 McPherson 57 S. Central 45 Ark City 61 Campus 71 Hutchinson 63 Winfield 66 El Dorado 48 Derby 54 Wellington 58 Sub State State Sub State: Bishop Carroll 73 Emporia 54 JUNIOR VARSITY N Dodge City 55 McPherson 51 Ark City 73 Campus 53 Hutchinson 72 Winfield 72 EI Dorado 42 Derby 59 Wellington 82 Ark City 72 Campus 62 Hutchinson 50 Winfield 62 El Dorado 66 Derby 70 Wellington 78 Hutchinson North Tournament Little River Quad. LB-Teamb West Tournament Newton Inv. McPherson Dual Derby Dual Marquette Dual CB-Teamj Goddard Dual A-Team B-Team Campus Dual A-Team B-Team Regional STATE McPherson Ark City Campus Valley Center Hutchinson Winfield Derby Wellington Manhattan Hutchinson Salina South El Dorado Ark City Campus Hutchinson Winfield EI Dorado Derby Wellington Sub State: Emporia JUNIOR VARSITY N MacPherson 31 Ark City 33 Campus 39 Valley Center 18 Hutchinson 23 Winfield 31 Derby 40 Wellington 51 EI Dorado 34 Ark City 29 Campus 25 Hutchinson 29 Winfield 43 EI Dorado 37 Derby 17 Wellington 36 SOPHOMORE 0 67 0 54 Buhler 36 39 45 oddge city 52 42 49 McPherson 52 48 59 Buhler 53 36 58 Valley Center 48 39 43 Hutchinson 68 56 74 Emporia 469 49 41 El odradd 55 38 93 Derby 65 62 69 Emporia 59 54 58 Augusta 63 45 41 Circle 51 45 55 Goddard 54 52 59 Hutchinson 41 44 59 Valley Center 54 44 gi ri Dorado ee 46 67 Derby 48 52 59 FRESHMAN 64 0 McPherson 46 0 Central 52 37 Emporia 81 60 Buhler 49 70 Kapaun 51 40 Liberty 50 70 El Dorado 58 41 Sherman 52 58 Kapaun 67 72 McPherson 56 42 Emporia 76 49 Central 56 58 Duhler 53 70 Liberty 46 69 Sherman 25 58 El Dorado 67 68 Liberty 59 63 Sherman 57 VOLLEYBALL VARSITY Place 1st 2nd 4th 2nd lst 1st 1st lst lst 2nd 1st 1st 1st 4th Derby lnv. Emporia Mulvane Lb Teamj Newton Inv. Wellington Quad. Ark City Olathe Inv. Newton B-Team Inv. Topeka West Inv. A.V.L. STATE GIRLS BASKETBALL VARSITY N 43 47 45 33 35 46 46 48 34 24 33 41 60 51 35 58 47 53 44 39 FRESHMAN 0 26 32 McPherson 27 Central 45 Buhler 30 Liberty 37 Sherman 2 4 McPherson 28 Central 26 Buhler 25 Liberty 13 Sherman 30 Newton Tourn 26 33 27 28 GIRLS GYMNASTICS 0 33 25 32 42 68 34 34 25 31 54 31 12 32 49 47 26 33 17 33 36 N 0 31 37 35 24 23 61 27 23 44 9 25 40 38 34 21 44 46 25 41 4 3rd Place cancelled 1st 1st 1st 2nd 1st 1st 2nd 1st 1st 1st x F A .1,, ' , 5.1 ' jg Y, GN Q, 'M Ji XX f AWB ,.,..,,qx-lv. - - -, Fi fs' W K4 S isis i',- w 2 X 2 I I I I' I I A 1? R I Il I I I r I I IX I I I ' KI 1:5 5, I ,' I I., I 4 I "I I ' II I ' xI I I I' J I f ' ff I xxx!!! XX I x PEo PI.E I I ' I I ' I I x ff x I XX Seniors Share Spirit Banner With Juniors "Those which are called the great glories of the world take place in the twinkling ot an eye and pass away." CTAO meditationb "Thus, we the senior class ot 1977 are the first class to graduate after attending all four years in the new building. We've seen the student administration relations improve. "We stood at the top of the ladder looking down with pride on our underclassmen. They were a great group with a lot ot spirit and togetherness. We wish them the good luck and good times we've had here at NHS. "We've learned a lot here, but our learning will continue and not end. Our class will go many different ways, paths and searches." tChris Carl- sony We may never see each other again alter we graduate, but the memories of the times together will always stay deep in our hearts. There have been times when we did not always agree, but things have always worked out. From Left: Chris Carlson, girls representative: Dale Plummer, boys representativeg Lisa Brubacher, secretary-treasurerg loe Preheim, president Paula Fell, vice president. if-4 Trina Adams Alan Albright Ed Allen Tim Anders lim Arellano Mike Bartley David Bartmess Gwendolyn Beach iibli' xv! D Y L? Brenda Arellano Alvin Berends iii, ., Tracy Boaz Debbie Brandewiede Seniors N tw a Pam Boley lim Bolton Mike Boston Bob Brenneman Robert Brenneman David Briar N ' - 4 BQ! mi vs. xx' JN Vicky Box Lee Britt 2 QI... gran. S le Wayne Britton Dianna Brown Lisa Brubacher Cynthia Burkhart Ted Brunner David Buller Kelly Burton Chris Carlson Sue Casey Craig Chandler Seniors Gina Christensen Dale Claassen lames Clark Kim Conner Kim Coons Rory Cooper Randy Cornelleus Kimberly Crabill Annette Craig Debbie Crotts Mrs. Kurr measures senior Dovie Wherry for cap and gown for graduation. All the seniors were fitted early in the year Denise Decker Ronald Decker be 6 J 4 O I ii 415 Q' 4-gv I Q Kevin Deruy ludy Dody Bruce Donker Lori Donovan Karen Doty Randy Doty Elaine Downen Dwayne Dyck Brad Ensz lohn Esau x . 1 Seniors FIA I--Jia if Diane Estrada Brian Ewerl Paula Fell Frank Fields Richard Fields Phil Fiene Sheryl Flores Ron Frey lenny Friesen Mike Friesen F Seniors Mike Wright and Dwayne Dyck are just two of the many senior guys who hang out in the halls between classes. I X17 4 Jac -' 'X sg., if - ' f' K M -,L i 6 ",' lukiilllk ,J 'i Hoa' Sf' 2::::! llllll Mark Funk Michelle Funk Terry Funk Doug Gaeddert X Xl D Debbie Gaede Cynthia Garcia Mike Garcia Eldon Garnett tw 1' 1 Seniors Glen Garrison Cheryl Gatz Cindy Gerloff Rose Gilbert Rat' GOECKEI Tim Goering Teresa Goertzen Teresa Gomez Robert Gonzalez Rolando GOHZSISZ Ahei Ps. A 'xx Aw a ' - . ' Linda Gottschalk Brian Gray Thomas Griffith Jane Grochowsky Debbie Hague Aron Hall Brad Hall Celeste Hall Diane Hallgrimsson Claire Hanna Seniors Mm wisdom - ,,-- ,M mfi,s,.::..1,'sts- Larry Harms Tina Harrison Steve Herbison Mark Herron Susanne Hastings Becky Hay Kelly Hays Teresa Hershberger Tim Hershberger Greg Hiebert Dale Plummer puts finishing touches on the senior Homecoming float. His efforts were not in vain, The juniors and seniors tied for first place. . . ,J sf - -' efv e- ,... -' sf ' W K' - as . S. s 4- fe. we " ' ,, . . , ,N to i ssi iiss f , - e A i,or Q ..ie ,i gy g V -V Q jc , v no uv X- 2 t Q sew- ss Q 1 K 'F 3: 3, r 3, ,t We-wg grfe ii sf it Q , gn, 'ai 1. , . s, .. ""rL s Q ..t. TQ 352 ' rf N - ts 'V Q' .ETF IVY ,41- Terri Hiebert Larry Hoelscher Robin lngram Beverly lackson 9 . Greg Johnson Lisa Johnson loyce Jordon Sheryl Kasitz Cynthia Hgldeman Sally Humphrey Karla Huskerson joel janzgn Margaret lanzen Tracy larchow Seniors Bruce lolliff Greg Kater wi: 6 I X55 f lk .ii Q ,ERE 'iff :Q 444 ox A Sandy lones Michelle lones Kim Keazer Cindy Kemme Seniors E--u-. Leann Keys Denise Kirby Teresa Kirchmer lanet Klingenberg 1 , E Tim Koehn Brian Larez Jamie LaRue Kevin Lehrman Many different emotions were experienced at the Spirit Assembly during Homecoming. They ail combined to create a winning spirit for the seniors who took first place. an 'T ' -we vi, "' 4:1 0 , to 'W ' f - 'Q' Y r r r 1 .fu MMT" 'S ' 31 lv +V Q 45 M, T .4 ,,....,V , I xfvfegiv A X Down-s Wi A, 1 N A , ,Q ' 1 K ,, - 1 ,Awww .klft fx -ltd me 'N Il favs- nv 'U' Kevrn Loettler Suzanne Marrs Gall Lentz Davrd Lres Dana Lrnn Ron Lrnn Sherrr Lord Brlly Love Kathy Lowe Patil NIHHSS AK QU' WA! Lora Marks Pam Marnetl Deena Mathews Brett McAnuIty Mark McCabe Martha Mctlune Stacy McFarlane Aaron McMrchaeI Barbara McNerIl Rack Mendoza 4-1 Seniors 2 Seniors Seniors Karla Huskerson, Stacy McFarlane, Claire Hanna, Kim Coons, Denise Decker and Debbie Crotts show fighting spirit during Homecoming. The seniors' theme was "Put the Mittens Over the Kittens." an ZH! 4 rer it M eerooro oror M i M M of W fi Tammy Michel Dawna Miller Melody Mitcheil Lorraine Mixon Lynn Miller Greg Moore Robert Miller lohn Morton Trina Miller Paul Nelson 'Q 384 ,fa- ! X . sp' Y W x ,i Q H Vi . . 1 ' - I lu jim Nrgkel Gaul Nrles Martha Orprn loe Oswald Dgnfld ovefaa Alan Pankrewrcz Carol Pearson Tam' PUIIUDS Dale Plummer Sum Porter 'ik' Kevrrr Poore Joe Preherm Brett Porter PM Porter Mary Pnegy Barbara Raber Seniors Pauline Oursler Rachel Prehler Shelley Porter Bonnre Ratzlaft Seniors Sue Ann Rau Mark Ray Bryan Reber Diane Richards Roxanne Rickenberg Mark Riley Kirk Redelfs Roger Reimer Juana Rivera lehnine Roberson ,tm Q il 7 xxx Karen Rogers Sandy Roughton Jill Rowe Mark Rowe Gretchen Royston Mary Royston - Cathy Salas Carrie Sanchez Robert Sanchez Kim Sattier IZ '..".'.. , .... 1 I age 2 Seniors J- url' -.Q 0 X. X Q. is Patrlck Sauceda Anlta Sauerweln ludy Schull Sam Schlalter Patty Schmrdt Roxane Schmldt Roy Schnug Ronnle Schrag Mark Sauerweln Debra Schelller Fred Schull Bobbye Schlup tulle Schmudt Larry Schmrdt Seniors Mark McCabe and Doug Gaeddert "shoot the breeze" about the upcoming game agamst McPherson. Seniors left Schroeder Randy Shetfler The senrors' tloat proudly travets down I Laurre Schroeder Ahce Slaven Marn Street dnrrng the Homecornrng parade O 5 . Steve Seger Lorraine Smith is 1 i Renae Shafer Randall Snapp ther actrvrtres takrng place were rnoney yars, wearing overalls, Mrchael Sheffler Bret Soyez ctass buttons, and many rnore events M ' S 6 Dennis Strader Matt Stagner Todd Starln Michele Steele Lloyd Stoddard lulue Stroble loyce Stayrook Frank St. Claur Mrehael Stubby Darrel Stucky Natalue Stucky Ken Thers Arlan Suderman Ronald Tlnesan Eddre Swartz Terry Thurman Becky Swoyer Drane Tenbarge Rrchard Treszen Trudy Tolbert Seniors Seniors "'vr"-fr 1 X rf 4 fr- fn e Q r me P ,,V 5 y i Pam Tuttle Phrllrp Tyner Brenda Underwood ltlrn Vetter Lorese Walton Bnan Warkentrn Cheryl Warkentrn Alan Webber frAltl"- Candy Weerts Mrtcn Wen lackre Wells Trrna Whrles Lynette Wnrte Carolyn Whrtenead T.. - - - ' ' ' ' 'I l 1 2 0 K ,J 'J C Myra Wherell Carol Whrtenead ,, f'- 'jv fb I ,, ,-, ,R 3 4 Q 4 ffm fy! ff sf Debby Vogel lanelle Wedel Doyle Wnerry tort Wrebe 4 at Seniors .xii ,Y S. trsa Wrllrams Mary K. Wrnters Neal Wllllarns Tamra Wooden David Wrlrnoth Dennls Wrnters Marran Wrnters Annette Woody Mlke Wrrght Nancy Young X ,4 bg Klrn Zehr Larry Zehr Mathew Zrrnmerman Annette frrnnrerrnan Pam Zuerfner Wrnnrng trrst place rn class C0lTlD6tltIOll4 the senlor students work themselves rnto a trenzy at the Sprrrt Assembly Not Pictured ,, ' "' v' .1 Q 1 4, I , W 'V ' " Q ,F " fr 1 lohn Brueggeman lynn MCNOWY jj ,L wx V s A " 1 , Chris gage Nguyen Krm Oahn 1 . tr , ' L Ruth Chapman T0neY0oaPak r Y - 5 Q Q I ,,, r"' ' N, ' Rhonda Derringer Kamala Platt as M' ' M A' 3 5 ' ff pw F Victor Garcia 'WNY Rumbv f ' A . L ' Frf .fr , .'.- fe' of Carol lanzen Umbra SYOY gn , ' 1 f If s ' 'j y gem Lang Herbert Tolbert ll fy Af L if -.Q Q 4 .I U ,LM ,V "' , Gnbm Momam, Trlden Lee Wyatt . x year' H. -1, ' -'ff 11 .9 ' " N . q ' Rickey McBrrde , ' Q 5 I A V ' f 4 a Q 1' ' 4, C ' . JZ' af b .2 ' " Q AN X ' V' ' I it A ' -sq ' ,. at 'Q , , F H. R rt: 1- ' 3 4' V ' 'f 4 fa 'XV I I in po' 6 - BA t ' , ' 'A Q A ' , ' r 1 A 'JT iw? Juniors Set Their Goals High And Work Together To Accomplish lVluch eiiri "This has been a very busy and exciting year, Tiri 4 h but it has also been rewarding. Railer Week started us oft by setting our goals high, and we ' continued to climb the rest ofthe year. Everyone really pulled together and worked hard for the class of 78. l'm proud to have been a part ot it." fTracy Bennettl I "We have shown that we can get things done and work really well together. As a class, we have exhibited spirit, enthusiasm, and pride in our class and in our school. You've done a good job, juniors, Thanks for your support." CAnna Arel- lanol Jf "We've had a lot of work to do and had great times getting it all done. With the spirit and , s,wf ,V , ,, aemeg eaeeeeea ti' I i enthusiasm of the class of '78, we have much to E F look forward to next year." CKeri Claassenl lunior class sponsors were: Bonnie Selanders, Gary Andrews, Donna Beth Schroeder, Gary Sal- mans, Cindy Bogart and Larry Barnhart. From Lett: Anna Arellano. vice presidentg Keri Claassen, secretary-treasurer: Tracy Bennetts president: Shelly Clark, girls representative: and David McCracken. boys representa- tive. Casey Abeyta Mark Adams Eddie Allen Kevin Almond Karla Anderson Lisa Anderson Murray Anderson A l Scott Anderson Tim Androes Craig Anduss Marsha Anduss Anna Arellano Terrie Baker Q - Tony Baker gg T ' .st fl: 3 E . .,X,.k,,, g 3 Bobbi Barker Alan Baumgartner Mike Beardmore Mark Bell Tracy Bennett Larry Benoit lohn Boersma Q A Paul Boese Deena Bolton Mickey Boston Joni Box Kathy Brandewiede LL, Branson Glibert Brown 13533 xgi, if N T 'lfl lkllr Vrrgrl Busenrtz Bnan Buss Mrke Cagle Benrta Campa Tum Campa Rlck Cannon Charles Carle Geraldrne Carpenter Darlene Casey lames Chapman Gera Chrrstensen Gary Church ken Claassen Shelly Clark Martrn Colborn Ruth Collrns Nanette Crrsplno Vlrrnra Cuellar Tally Culbertson lell Darosett Roger Darrow Llsa Davrs Natalre Davrs Teresa Dean Lersha DeBo Doe Ann Del Vecchro kurt Deruy Match Dexter Darren Drcke Rlcky Dodd Tony Drake Lucinda Du Frlend Marcra Duncan Terry Easley George Eason Brett Eberle Cynthra Edgerton Douglas Edwards Davnd Els lohn Entz lrvrn Esau Shan Evans Doreen Fast Tern Erelds Susan Frke Doug Fleer Vernon Fletcher Cary Flores Steven Forles Roger Ford Crarg W. Frresen Ann Frrtz Betty Fryhover Beth Games Carlos Gallegos Leda Gard lunlors , Juniors ,- un LW wr-.., Nw, The rumors' theme of "Can the Cats" was earned out on lherr float, whrch lred for hrsl place rn the competrlron wrth the sensors, The floal was part of the parade whrch led to the bonhre and later to the Homecornrng game on Frrday night Chem Garrett Greg Garver Marcra Gatz Bull Grlbert Susan Grlmore Tony Gonzalez Cheryl Goodenough Debbre Granaas lodr Grochowsky Davrd Gustafson Sheryl Hague Mark Hall llmmy Hanke Cheryl Harms Marvln L. Harms Deanna E. Hauck Doug Havens Tammy Hay Brad Hrebert Candy Hlebert Krls Hreberl Qylnton Hlebert Rachel Hrll Ron Hull Debble Hoelscher Drew Holstrne Ellzabeth Holstlne Sheryl Housh ,lh. 5, -f -A. 1 I . li ff 'fx -2 .,i- r, 'J ' K ,, . ,V -5 Eta. glmw it ? r r or - 1, - WW or 'K ,fa , ,evmw ' 2 W, C ze ei g f x Z 5 -44 l '2 me W , , . 5 al V . I V t 1, rr 1.3, . Q- .. Kr ex M W ly ,,, ,M I A qi" A' Q 4, fl?rQ'yr' ' ., 1 or or fair All gf if 1 ,sz " D .,, , 'gr Q Z7 2 A ' A Karr Srlvernale and Shelly Clark were two ol the yunrors who helped decorate therr hall lunrors took lrrst rn the event. lrna Huntley Vonda Hye Nancy E. Jackson Scott lanzen Ton: lasso Tom D, lay Brran lones Bryan lones Rod lones Susan Jordan Donald P. lost Eve luarez Debra Kasper Martha Kater Juniors Sharen Kaub Verlene Kaufman Danny Kearns Drck Keeney lames Krlllorl Vrrgrnra Krrkpatrrck if 5, Kerth Koehn r ' Mrlford Koehn D' ' ,V Steven Koehn , s tt,, , , QjQiff Scott Krause r Chns Krueger -M I W . ry Q ' Dalonna Lars , yr 3 VW 1' ' i ' 6 Darn Lee ' ' .' , 'W D ,-, lf X I ' " Tum Lentz -r - ,'1. u , A5 ' 1 fr, Q' j f iff-r .rs of Lx r.!Jr , gifafw ' Crarg Lrnn . i 'f' Beck Lourle 'af J A Q- f , Laurre Love 19' f A5 jggffi? luanrta Luttrell ' D ,Z K A ,., Donna McAdow A pf gf, D Q Marc McCall A V. D '7 i E Grace McCammond . , , W D 'F rs 'A rr O . 7, Randy Weerts and Brran Buss construct the frame for the rumors' float, lunrors worked three nights a week for three weeks on rt. ff i' ri! ,X L 1 'H+ rf' ,X ,.,,,.-.annum Juniors Lyle McClure Davad L. McCracken Randy McFarlane Lora McGlachlan lammae McKam Roberta Mclanden Glenna McNeall lerry McNolty Patrack McNolty Curtas Maras Stan Meaer Canda Mearowsky Troy A. Machel Debora Maller Gary Lynn Maller Lora Maller Vance Muehe Terry Murk Brenda Murphy Lonny Nachtagal Cheryl Neufeld Susan Neufeld Charlae Newell ltha Nguyen Danael Nachol Davad Nachol Mary Nachol Penny Nachols lesa Ochs Mark Opland Alace Orpan Make Osburn lohn Oswald Charlotte Pauls Rodney Pauls Maralyn Pearson Mary lean Pedrosa Keath Penner Make Penner Candy Peterson Carol Petroska Charles Phelps Fawn Porter Kelly Portlock Cynthaa Pugh Karen Puttrotf Lana Ramsey Chras Ratley Tamae Redger Steve Regaer Brenda Reamer lon Rachstatter Daana Rivera loe Robb Make Roberson Terra Roetheler in ,a,, ,X 'Masq' 1 a A , "" a , ,- a EEE' x J Nr .ss-. fa l I .ef ,',.........l A rag - e aa' . w a- as if .,, ,- weft X--' I -JWBES 4 X X-. N O J . ..,. . A wi 04 xt B, N S3-'egg x,.. rw if-A 1 J qs 'f at A M af' s 9 7 ' 2 I F .sl 'J sf Junrors Lora Smith, Mark Hall and Paul Boese are assrsted by Mr. orderrng their class rrngs, Bob Dare from Jostens rn .Twig K i Mrke Rogers Gayle Rudrger Cheryl Sacks Davrd Saunders Drane Schrerlrng Susan Schrerlrng Joy Schlatter Kenny Schlup Jrll Schmidt Keith Schmidt Kevrn Schmndt Kam Schmrdt Wrllram Schmrdt Donna Schroeder Susan Schultz Grant Scott Mrke Seely Make Seeney Brad Sertz Darryl Setzkorn Jayne Sremens Kan Srlvernale Cynthra Skrnner Brad Smrth Crarg Smrth Lora Smith Raymond Smrth Tammy Smrth Juniors Tracy Bennett shortens Mr. Barnharts pants during money lar reports grven durrng Rarler Week. Junrors took second rn thus. 4? 1 '14 ,w L. lunlors Contettl llres rn the gym, as yunrors show therr spurrt dunng the Sprrll Assembly on Fnday ol Rarler Week. The rumor class placed second Vanessa Smrth loanne Snapp Wayne Sommerleld Terry Soth Lrnda Spangler Russell Spauldlng Charlene Spencer Wes Spencer Kurt Stackhouse Tum Stahl Gerry Stanford Don Stangle, lr. Debble Staufler Drana Stephey Debra Stone Van Allen Stoy Roger Strarn Brenda Stubby Garry Stulrey Ann Suderman left Suderman Kyle Suderman Mananne Tafolla Keuth Taylor Robyn Terrlll lohn D. Thlesen Brian Unruh Gary Unruh , l 51 ,K 1,:':.t.:Tl T1 281 R , Nr ln the ludglng of thrs event Juniors 5 2' 1--' 2- wf.f:-f2f1ff- !l r Xiigs s eg . fwrifi' S' isg,ss'2 ' - e is eff.: ,' -, f--,, 'f-, s . .iv 'fr ---'-c"2r"fi - ffgfffrfi 'r s l l Zi.A f t - 'Ak' . . t awe-F , ,wfi tggw-wFsM ffigggffj, W fr Q , - , - - LPygk iq ls ' 5 . l - . 2 rr fc . it S " Q. - K " , Sasha' , Wfgge - e f- its 1 i r - fdamiv " It-4 ltr. ,fr Ng 9? 8 S igesyr 55 Q -3 5' .' "5 QHQFYEQE 'I ' :Aft ':"' Ew'wHwst me t if 'yu :". -,,L:. ' L.. '-' s " ' ' t Q Q Q s .. as 2 "" Z , .,, t-4. t wt , - - L: . 5 eps'-.fi ' ,xxk sr-.. ,ws . c gytzam. it V ,J QQ Ethfifilflf' Not Picturedi Anthony Edwards Tim French Deserie Mayfield Brad Hiebert, Craig Anduss, David Watts. Keith Schmidt and Kurt Deruy eat lunch in the commons during their lunch period, tilth hour. te - . rj I -f " a:, f 'fl .c.. ,- Dela Van Horn Tanya Vicin Warren Voth Doug Waltner David Watts Miriam Weber Randy Weerts Leslie Wegle lamce Wehry Craig Weir Dale Weis Sharon Wells Denise Wenger is is if is 'gg S t Xia 13 vi , tt. .tt1,,ttttt r , ,, .F , fr, N ' 9 s I L M ""'W H 01961944 u Q Barry Wentz Karen Wiebe Kevin Wiebe Annelle Wiens lulre Wiens Becky Williams left Williams Mindy Willoughby David Winder Karen Winter Marian Winters Ronnie Wooderson Allison Wright Sandy Zimmerman Mike Zuercher l Open mouth: insert toot. Paul Boese does it again. Sophomores We continue to grow "This has been a great year for the sophomore class of 79. "Our class has proven that we are a class that is united, hard working, strong, and has the ability to overcome difficulties." CDebbie Cervane tesl "The sophomores are a proud bunch of stu- dents, and they proved it not only during Home- coming Week but during the whole year." ttiz Arellanoj 'tThis year was a good year and now, with it behind us, I feel that we are better and stronger and will continue to grow better and stronger. "They are truly an outstanding class." tRick Adamsj Class sponsors were Ron Capps, chairman, Maurice Benninga, Gary Green, Lynn Davis, Bev Hunter and Bud Akin. From Left: Todd McAnulty, boys' representative, Rick Adams, presidentg Liz Arellano, secretary-treasurer: Debbie Cervantes, vice presidentg Debbie Arellano, girls' representative. Rick Adams lon Allen Gary Alumbaugh Donita Anderson Sharon Anderson Teresa Anderson Mark Andres Debbie Arellano Liz Arellano Laurie Ash ig W- '- K - 'fi ..,,.t, at lr ,Q . Richard Atkinson Twila Banks Kendall Barker William Barkman Byron Becker Deanna Berends Bethany Berndt lim Black Ed Boley Charlotte Bott Denise Bradley Sherry Bradley Melinda Brandon Larry Branum Hopie Briseno Tammy Britton Mike Brookshier lulian Brown et! 'S '15 if-.I v 5 9 Ax' at Q is .R Q iv? N W 5 x X y X, L, " . E h .Q is Mandy Brown Laurie Brubacher Denise Brueggeman Tammy Budde ludy Buller Larry Buller Susan Buller Tim Burkhart Raelane Burris lerry Carpenter Craig Caudell Debbie Cervantes Delores Chavez Kendall Classen Shelley Claassen Kip Connor Dreama Cook Linda Courtney Eric Cox Willow Cox Berry Craig Pam Dalke Karl Dean Gail Decker Alan Deckert Sherry DeSmith Marla Donker Wanda Downen Terry Duncan Debbie Dunham Tom Dunnahoo Robert Dykmann Cheri Edwards Daphne Ellis Mark Embry Michelle Entz David Esau Mary Everett lett Fayette Shari Fiene Vernon Fike Kurt Flory Sheryl Fordyce Cheri Franco left Frost Scott Funk Valinda Funk Greg Gaeddert Becky Gaede Chelle Gaede lerry Gaede Kevin Garnett Steven Garnett Troy Garver Bill Gatz Gary Gatz Sophomores Sophomores Ha. Nw.. Tom Gllmore Russell Goerlng Yljxfi Carolyn Goertzen U lohn Gollke Is. , Y My Carlos Gornez vw Terry Gonzalez x V ' ' , lulra Gosney Sara Grrlfrth "WI ,,:l, if Kertn Grochowsky Gary Gronau n j lelf Hamrlton if My Tammre Harnrn Bob Hand Make Hanke ' Susan Harder L -1:11 f ga. is X Q 'Z eg? My Bob Harnson Carrre Harrrson Grna Harrrson lanna Harrold y YA X .sy .g,,.:, ,, km, , we-az.. :af-1-...W .- -"- --Y ' -,'kk -. -, f'r- . .,, A Q , W A 3 Q ' H Eg CQ? av H its 11 Z: .N Q,-S5 I Z? raoo WY Q 6 X :EQ ,A I . .. ,. . . M. . - :eW.u::.u- ,gg fm- 1 e a,aa lllra. a , f . 5ii':fi?fi1, I in SM, -- A are ln 1 f' 1 in MW, , v - x'k Q iw, f -u nik Q H - Tim'-rr H 5 ll 1. f . ? X N 'CCS' 12 .f l The creatrvrly ol the sophomores was shown rn then lloal. presented al nalllnne durrng the Homecomrng lootball game. Sophomores Lrsa Hawluns lulre Hennrng Todd Hershberger A loe Hotlpaurr f Q Thomas Holmes 4 .X ,f girl VM .s - .J Steve Hopkrns Prrcrlla Howard ,- Tom Hunt he Eff lerry Hymer t ,- , 5 Nancy lce V NESS' QR 1 -1- Ev- are , :,, K - . . 25 e lark lsr v , N X , K ref Nancy larchow Chnstopher laso 'A ,Q RICK Adam. sophomore class presrdent, cuts sponsor Ron Capps' pants as part of the money rar competrtron. Chrrs lost Gary Kasrtz Kenneth Kearns Dale Keazer Dan Kemme Steve Kemph Renee Kessler Greg Kang S 'X r -xi 9 1 E Q uses vm -r. :if r 4 fx 3 N. e , .,,t ,.,Tt..-,. Z ,, , ... L- 1 4' 3 5.47 had? Crystal Johnson Aileen lohnston Jacqueline lones .LEM ru K Kay Soukup, Duane Whomans and Dehhle Cervantes are rust some ot the many sophomores who partrcrpated rn decoratrng halls lor Homecomrng Week. 553' as ,J Sophomores LaCrta Kung Ellzabeth Kingsley Mary Krrkpatnck Todd Krrkpatrrck Donella Klrngenberg Dan Koehn Charlene Koerner Ruth Krerder Laura Krueger lane Lachenrnayr Mark LaCoss ltevrn Lambert Kelly Lang Clark Lehrman Mark Lehrman Terry Lentz lerry Llnn Terry Lrnn Mark Llamas Rrchard Llamas Robyn Llamas Bull Lloyd Wes Long Rrchard Lord Annette Lyon Kam Malek Darrell Marks Lorlyn Martins Wlth much enthusrasm and much eonfettr the sophomore class xr ,gi N...-nn rr, it?-"r N, Xxfx 'Q f X SV, QR, rm ws E 3 a ll f T ' e f rx wi E Q X if N .. .:. 2. .,,,,l 5' l 1 x, f, 2 Y s rl K' Q . :teas-' f, rrry 1' 'aaaytty ,LL,r L . 5 1- , -N- show therr school splrrt durlng the Sprrlt Assembly Q Q rx X. :.::-dm Q' rrrrr' it -Q I Q, x Ninn, . qi ..r. ..Ls , .. .Q be - . I weave -re me ret: , , was .. 4' N : 'Q 2332 L rm N-if We it 71 N, s 459 Ti E A S i. rr .Thi K, as sg L H, 3 E 1. A ..f,-..e--- -,., tl rvefxffs H-1 e--L if 1' -rw a at Zi' 'AEETPQ1 k 71 1 E13 sy l r ,f J Marie Martinez David Merrifield Barbara Miller Dennis Miller Eddie Miller Gary Miller Laura Mixon Kim Moeder Chris Monares Brad Moser Cole Moser Bill Myers Todd McAnulty Robert McCourry Mary McMichael Annette McNeill Diane McNeill Diane McNolty Shane McPherson Kelly Nebergall lon Newell Khue Nguyen Brad Nicholson Sandy Nickel Barbara Oller Sheryl Olsen Carol Olson Steve Opland lelf Orand Chong Yong Pak Leticia Palacioz Debbie Palmer Timothy Pankratz Mark Paquette Van Parks Murray Penner Todd Penner Marvin Phillips David Piehler Faber Porter Paula Porter Lynette Portlock Mike Poull Pat Rankin lvan Ray Ron Reber Treva Redger Dale Rell Anthony Reyes Marc Rhoades Nancy Richards Bradley Riley Doug Roach Pat Royston Carol Runnells Eric Runyan Sophomores Todd Penner, Kurt Flor P11 'dt' 4' 'lv y, Kap Connor, Rack Adams, Cole Moser, Ball Myers, Todd Karkpatrack and Darrell Marks dress up as cheerleaders to help cheer on the sophomores durang the Sparat Assembly. Raymond Salas Kathy Sattler Denase Sauerwean Machelle Saxton Debbie Schaerlang Teresa Schafer leanne Schmadt Make Schmadt Phallap Schmadt Tana Schmadt Elaane Schroeder Vacky Schultz Tam Scofreld Tony Scolaeld Gary Sebo Phat Seabel Lora Shafar Valorae Shaw Larry Saemens Sheala Salls Krasta Salvernale lall Slack Nancy Slack lay Smath Matt Smath Dana Smurf Vactor Solas Tam Soth aaasr S ' s '- Q 3 S it se A Q A ..:. J Kgxhr Mr, . r si E , ,T , ea --- Wwws X EY xx QSM Sw? X Egg 9 Mgt .. at 5555 HBR XXX T i Y ea A 25 ea if ip, is X We J l W , s T avg 1 33 ,, 'T 'V f ,Mfg-4-., J Aw aa W-VW " , 5' 'es in 5l71,Qf--,J if wiiffif ,fri fills ag gssfgpga '4 '11-rif-af4-fwfazfxffiftiaiaize mira . f 33? W R' .e gift? T' 5 .,flf'fl " I 'Y w at 'Sims as fl as 5 . f f are R T .Al,V- i Q57 I wi' -.Sli m ' E , ss ., , , Pi S595 .. 1. - Q. , .J . ,.2'r:,, -:sig ' '. .nfs fs rt N . sss, gf . saii K.... Qzrfaf-Maxi' 9' M- - fr X KRW L, x Q wi 4 X S 1 ..aaa if its fy ,EEE 35 X A h A ai ra X r , , ' ' -a. J' rersfa 1 at E was James Beaetr Debbie Blanchard Mark Campbell Shellie Cole Michelle Ellie at N5IA!"iCii!f80I' , David 5595221 asrwilrledzes 3 Maeaitai 8111521 Slsaklerraflrarrtee rxazearveafey- Joyce Pierce T ' Andy Rolandf Mary Ryan T y Brant Scott S 4 Lisa Swen ff -1. ,::.:: I '137 xv, J Kay Soukuo llm Spencer Robert Stahly Tammy Stanlrll letlery Stauller Steve Stayrook Patrlcla Strawn Tern Straln Kevin Stubbs Marla Stuclley Bob Sturgeon LouAnn Sturm Janet Suderman Allcra Terrones Brenda Thers Bllly Turbovlch Beth Turner Teresa Tuttle Tresea Tyner Mrchelle Unruh Teresa Unruh Debbie Uphoft Tammle Van Horn Helen Vetter leslre Voth Denms Walker Chan Walton Kendel Warllentlne Kerth Warta Cynthra Wedel Shlrley Weyand Mrcheal Whrtehead Duane Whomans lrm Wlckersham Mark Wrebe Amy Wlens Bull Wlll Terry Wlllard Tom Wltcher Susan Wood lenny Woolsey Donald Wrrght Robert Young Nancy Zlmmerman Sophomores Freshmen Freshmen Accept New Responsibilities With Eagerness And Pride The class of 80 is a strong and united class. siii - ,"- As we bravely entered the new high school we were faced with many new experiences we never if 1 fiffyf dreamed we would encounter. We were accepted by the upperclassmen and given responsibilities that were accomplished with great spirit. ltr "The class of '80 is filled with eagerness and pride. This was very well demonstrated during Railer Week. Though taking third place overall, everyone participated with great enthusiasm in working on the float, the hall decorations, and the other activities that took place. "We anticipated many trials in the coming years, But, knowing the class of '80, we will succeed and prove to be one of the best classes to represent Newton High School. "As freshman STUCO officers, we have en- joyed representing our class and hope that our leadership was appreciated." CGina Gonzalezl From Left: Brian Wray, boys representative, Pam Brandt, girI's representative: Julie Arellano, secretary-treasurer: Errc Branson, vice president: and Gina Gonzalez. president. Millicent Alexander Pat Alvarez 1 Q A' i'y1 Brad Anders 'L ' Danell Anderson Lori lo Anderson .i.'g,b ,gi Mike Anderson "" . ' fi l 3 E ,ri Q r Robert Anderson . f f t - -. ,g -n-A , 4 g MJ KP! Lorna Androes lg Roxan Anduss N Tony Ardizzone if -SB Brigid Arellano Elaine Arellano lulie Arellano Mary Arellano 3 fvfaff N me N q',,iQ.xlf,Q '?f1l5jf" - Richard Arellano Brandon Bacon Glen Bailey Tracy Baker Kenny Ballinger Daniel Barnard Scott Barnhart V . GQ, vi rt ess- H 4 bw 42 Mary Barr Roger Bastow David Baumgartner Bryan Becker Pam Bell Becky Bergquist lohn Bolton - If Q Sf s'a1 weaves S 12 aa l ,g . if 5 a . ij 1 'Ria sz, F Sym ttf ' ss . Y at as C saays l K 5 aaf,aag.aag1a 5 asasafiq graze.. rays , ,,... mg,.1...,,.t.:ia.gis.5,w.Amfgftaaeex .1 :.., : 'fraszxsasswte L ' as a N . if e Qi-1 as , R, 1, -af :gg ' , ' msfaa ,-kk .L if .,: is .. 4? a 22331 1 ' ff le WG 1? C, :Lv " 1Z :: mi:E :SE-: s:E!:?Eii:E X E gl F- Q ., lllig es, E 7 if 13553 K Nr as We as NX o f sssa i 555 C , X 3 s l D a Tfflgpif 1 Teena Bolton Pam Brandt Erac Branson Rachard Brenneman lody Brookshaer Brenda Brown Debbae Brown Terry Bueker Mark Bunner Tammy Cagle Clay Carraer Dan Case loseph Chapman Doras Chavez Larry Church Make Colborn Darla Collans Chrasty Connor Rochelle Cooper Chras Cox Tana Crast Douglas Croft Duane Cummangs Make Curtas Daanna Dalke left Davas Darren Davason Alace Deckert Jerry DeGrado loda Dent Pam Dacken Dawn Dodgaon Greg Dome Tera DuBoas Braan Dyck lonase Dyck lohn Eason Lora Ensz Chras Estrada Pam Farquer Gaal Fell lulae Faelds Natalae Ann Faelds Bally Fake Carolyn Florez LaCanda Foaadray Kent Franz Davad Franzen loe Frawley Bryan Frey Gary Frey lon Fraesen Rhonda Fryhover Patracaa Gallegos Cecelaa Garcaa Marcy Garcaa Freshmen V-1 -W Freshmen Q L ., ge we as 3 Que ,sw E G .,,, 4 f-and 'wif , 'U JY, Mark Gard Mrchael Garmca Deanna Garrett Lewrs Grbbons JoAnn Grlbert lohn Glenn hm Glover Debbre Gonzalez Grna Gonzalez Tam Graber Rohan Grace Krrsty Gray Tony Grrlfle lanrce Grochowsky Leann Grochowsky Larry Gronau Mark Gronau Rick Guhr Steve Haas Brian Hall Davrd Hall Rrchard Hall lacque Hand Karen Hanke Danny Harrrson Gwen Hartley Karen Hayes Wrllram Hayes " 3' 1 is 5 A 5' ll I ry,r rree, ga . sw 'r The freshmen showed lherr pride and sprrrt rn the mrdst of contettr at the Sprrrt Assembly dunng Rarler Week. 'ff 5 ' P -Qu' s f swf .- -,Qse sg. wh se is -e .. -sffsei ' ' fi! , t'-fe""mf'f. a kk 'F SQ F ,. 1 4. ff? eg x :gy + ,,. e 'ia 4 t. rm-ee... ,,,, me M, wr-'wfff-F me n qi. w,,gmmmv2m.-ewan: Q :. 'lv ' ,K V, me ,tes-rf f- K :amn- me ,rm Dell: e Hauclr susan HBLJCK Matt Herbert Bruce Hem Howard Henderson Mary Henry Ronnne Henry Paltr Herron Robert Herrrngton Brenda Hull Judy Hull Dorrs Hoelscher Tonya Housel Jayne Hrdlrcka Steve Huntley Judy Hushbeck Prerre James Mary Janzen Vrctor Jaso Layna Johnston Russell Jollrfl Julre Ann Jones Julre Jones Carol Jordan Kevrn Kasltz Darllne Kasper Kendra Kaufman Danell Kearns Dan Kelly Peggy Kelly Desrree Kelsch Debbre Kemper Susan Kemph Turn Krngsley Raeanne Kllngenberg Janet Koehn Brran Lrnn Carla Lrnn Glen Maris Darrel Marnell Tom Marshell Jerry Marlin Angle Martrnez Dranna Martrnez Deanna McAdow Brett McCabe Tern McNolty Pat Metres Mundy Merrowslty Dana Muller Judy Mlller Mark Muller Rrcky Mltchum Greg Mohr Jerry Moore Freshmen terry Morgan Clay Moser Rachel Moyer trnda Murray Becky Neely loel Nelson tlnda Neuteld Sheryl Oblander Tracey Okle Molly O'Rorke Roberta O'loole Carol Panklewrez Pattl Paulson Chrls Peaney Bryan Pearson Torn Penner Rudy Perez Roger Perkins lon Peterson Sherrl Peterson Rlchard Platt Debra Pooharn Vandl Powers Paula Prater tone Preston Dennrs Pugh Krrn Ramsey Larry Raskopt H 'I wx P ' w ' 'V ' 1 ""' P t ye- wr- f- - 4 ' QW , I 'f 1. , , Q waff J .iv 5 3 ' ' 'SQy 'lV . ,r "' ,f , I I ,, A yr, ,P N'H-" " n , ' .f ,?:11t. ," - yytt ,rr rrs,s 3 l Q., 9 fr' rf 'ff E577 In if W 'f 4 I , w w' ' , W 'H A . 'ul 1 r 2 . .+...s, wr Kruk V. me ,hfr an ,V'W , ,f,,er, A g r t e P -fe H e K , ff--V r essy q as 2 yi ffm , fy V gfftf? I' 'wr f 1 CMV." , , , fl , lf2fZf2f5lf,," :r5'a, ,Q , ,,, if ,,,- grimezio ii 1 .f P' ,ff 1 W! 46120, ff .. f an ow 4 'VY' A- f I fr f 1 A .4 2 5 If , k P 4 P e t ef f X! S V' :Lu The treshrnan class used the therne ot "Cleat the Cats" lor therr Homecornrng events they worked hard and work days. , V fe ,, q 2' v fix' gf A wlth enthuslasrn to complete therr float rn the alloted If Q 7 'N x WA N ling'-it fi Q1 at M R4 n 'ws 84144 .we I , . f ,. W,,',,W.4 , sf ,, fr r I CLt:PlT . xg m sk It seemed as though the whole lreshman lootball team brought lherr sprlles to help show their prrde They were used to decorate thelr hall durrng Rarler Week Qwrl. Qqghwr ff-nf 32 "H, ll .Wy 1 ea re .nm .K Freshmen ,, ,j .... 1. 1 gf M ,...e,,. ,X f' itll WU 0' I' Q Jaffpt wa! ,iw 'f .. ' X Mm f -R u R r S X QQ N 'P A N K Nw lk ff' 45 WRX X Y , -1. r Y N sig? I si N 'rs S 1 ge Q, as , Q 1 ssh Ni X 5395 X x ,. . .Xi KMWNY R. l ...,,,. ,,,. t..,,.. X .1 ,,tt, tttt Q I v s . X r fe k ggi ig ss R se 2 if I 3 ' ' - s XX QL is 1 Lew X seg, X r X. was Q . 'ax -X Q .x ,XX E l. 1 s , . :vs 1 New i.. ' ' .. or Q t if 3 r e FR .. ' X 3, f ' X, , , , L if 55.1. :,: gk C, i'1lil:rIE:E ' Drane Ratley Ramre Redger Gary Reece Sara Reimer Bryan Reusser Mark Rlch Calvrn Rrchardson Davrd Rrchardson loe Rrvera Steve Robertson Yvonne Roberson Greg Rodrrquez Amy Rogers Cynthra Rogers David Rolland Krm Rose Steve Rostetter lohn Royston Grna Runyan Grna Sadowski Andrea Sanderson Freshmen lett Sattler lett Saxton Dan Schaefer KTIS Schull Make Schrrer Candy Schmrdt Greg Schrnrdt lanrce Schmrdt Larry Schmrdt Rochelle Schmrdt Davrd Schoby Mark Scholtz Mark Schroeder Lon Schultz Gay Scott Gary Shettler Gary Sremens Kandr Srlvernale Garry Skinner Dontta Smlth Ollver Smrth Terry Smith Lorene Soller Terr Southern Dennrs Spencer Curtrs Srobada Dan Stahl Carm Stanhope Trm Steele Lrnda Stemer Dranne Stoddard Donna Stoddard Donna Stout Mrke Sturgeon Alrsa Svwanabhand Frank Swoyer Llarl Taylor Matt TenBarge Tammy Terbovrch Glorra Terrones Phyllrs Tessendorl Greg Thers Dane Thomas Raymond Tolbert Pat Torres Tom Tyner Earl Unruh Kaine Unruh Pam Vaughn Nancy Vermlllzer Ken Vetter Robert Vlcrn lustrna Vogt Davrd Voth Ietl Walker Mlke Walker S pager. 3 ,yy 'fir , .ffl , SAWN' I If '- g, .gQ,E'Egg!i:uv:. ..,+,.l,m, no ,,,4,.qa,. , WK ,W gi Reef sz T., t'l,: ,, y-w :l..M , gg? 5 ,::::t l144l xv! wk. e.. 5- .1g,. tj ,, W yr Sally Abeyta Brenda Collins Marion Doering Matt Hiebert 2, .. X D 3 ,T "hh ' r , ' 6 N N, . Q If .QL ,, .EHS Y. A i 1 kiki . ev ,K ,V ,rr V .LL.- 3 , , .N , - M 5 Q .. 3 if, vgm, x i , , , 55. -Q 5 XVI., Q - N' r, .. J' A ,Q 53 A Q I 9' Y K lie: x s s Not Pictured: Q? Q Daniel lasso lulian Tenario Tony Thompson iikk - Terry Walters Bron Walton Debbie Warkeritin Alicia Watts Edward Wedel Wendy Wentz Kurt Weir Ken Weis lan Whidden lim White David Wiens lim Wingo Steve Winter Brian Wray lames Wulf Rodney Zook Freshmen :Q 331. , K T 4 A K K. sf es X f , we ' Q Y W if Sw'.sviiesspf1- T wg gvgfgklvigia 1-if :Swing T we -J F gi 'Lil' K .....--..,,.. e,., ... N ,,.,. . .,, ,,,..e, DMM- --. . . .,s,.Qr,..s-r..r,a..,....mw-w.w- lames Wulf and Gary Frey work diligently to help finish their lloal. Tracy 0'Kle, Brigil Arellano, between classes, 132553 xv, 3 X he 'H 3 1 i K 5 ge E Kristy Gray, Doris Hoelscher and Carolyn Florez stop and talk gag 8-...ii 1. Principal Steve Williams talks at a meeting as Vice Principal Don Willson watches. 2. Attending a basketball game are Superintendent Clark Whiting and Board of Eudcation member Bob Reber. 3. Keeping their eyes on the business ol the school are Board of Education members Alvin Penner, Bob Reber and Ardith Sauerwein. 4, Talking to lunior Toni lasso is Vice Principal Pearl Kurt. an-ii ,...-A i S w f wr 5 ie J' V , W 4 5-Q' TE q ff .1 ' 1. 4 fix O 44. f I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ' I I , I I II I ' II IX l, I I I I I I IX . ll IX . e I I I I lu I I 'f I I xxx 4' t ff, I x ff X I ADNIINISTRATIQN TI 1 ' I I T I I I I I ' I I IX fl N ff XX f x I T Communication With Students increased The school board and the administration worked closely together in a year in which stu- dent attendance was stressed. Attendance and tardy policies were basically the same, but some changes were made in enforcement. Communication between parents and adminis- trators was increased through the efforts of new principal Steve Williams and vice-principais Don Willson and Pearl Kurr. Neighborhood coffees provided a means for communication, giving par- ents an opportunity to discuss concerns with administrators. Student also had a chance at least once a month to visit informally with the administration. Students were assigned a coun- selor and administrator for coordination pur- poses. With communication greatly improved there were still other problems that needed to be dean wnh,howeveL The traffic congestion situation was one of the maior concerns that the school board worked on. Meetings were held with the city planners and police to find a solution to this problem. New sports programs were considered also. Overall, the image of Newton High School in the community was better than before, but im- provement was continually strived for. L Taking time out for the camera is Superintendent Clark Whiting. 2, Looking over curriculum material is Assistant Superintendent Dr. Fred Saab. 3. Congregating in the halls to discuss school activities are Mr. Gary Salmans, Don Willson, vice principal, Steve Williams, principal and Mr. Charles Triggs. 4. Listening intently are Pearl Kurr, vice principal, and Steve Williams, principal. 5. School board members are, From left: lay Holstine, Phil Anderson lll, Cyril Brown, Clark White ing, Alvin Fenner, Bob Reber, and Ardith Sauerwein. Not pictured is lim Gaeddert. 6. Taking time to listen to a parent is Principal Steve Williams. 7. Handling routine matters is a daiiy occurrence for Pearl Kurr, vice principal. 8. Showing school spirit, Don Willson, vice principal, dresses up on Overall Day. 9. Analyzing business is Calvin Chandler, assis- tant superintendant. 10. Giving his report on student activi- ties is Student Council President Matt Stagner. 11. lt isn't uncommon to see the administrators at a NHS athletic event. Cheering the basketball team on is Gary Salmans, Don Will- son, nt. Cheering the basketball team on is Gary Salmans, Don Willson, vice-principal, and Steve Williams, principal. is Ht s 'Q .xi Q w Fh- i X X s it l - S s X Y, S , F 1 E. c .... . .s-was ,..., . :'M.1k:i::lY in ,::::' l 1 4 8 x J W' 'illk jf -' 2 .Q-, :ff 1 1 ,. Vs 7', Attendance Policy Turns For Better Absence slips, tardy slips, class change appli- cations, messages, phone calls, activity notices - these things and more funneled through the offices every hour. The office work patterns were unpredictable in many ways. Meetings often took counselors away from their regular duties of counseling and scheduling. In addition to these they, too, were involved with the new attendance policy. Counselors were re- sponsible for contacting students and parents in regard to absences. Affecting the main office most was the atten- dance policy. Though work was complicated for attendance clerks Elesa Garcia and Mary Ann White under the new system, attendance was better than in the past. The listing, filing and recording necessary for this plan was worked around many interruptions. Phone calls, ques- tions and messages needed attention also. Other persons working in the office area were Raylene Woolsey, receptionist: Delores Hybsha, secretary: lean Schroeder, registrar: and Vivian Schill, bursar. Involved in other areas were Gwen Phillips and Trudy Lakin in the special services department and Gladys Ediger, library secretary. 1, Looking over a student's tile is counselor Sondra Stieben. 2. Attendance clerks Elesa Garcia and Mary Ann White care- fully look over attendance sheets. 3. Taking time to smile for a picture are Raylene Woolsey, receptionist and Delores Hybsha, secretary. 4. Counselor Dave Neely shows a grin while strolling through the office. 5. Taking time out for a thought is Counselor Dave Deutschendorf. 6. Working in the special services department are Trudy Lakin and Gwen Phil' lips. 7. Checking the files is lean Schroeder, registrar. 8, Counselors Dave Neely, Dave Deutschendorf and Sondra Stiee ben discuss a students transcript. 9. Vivian Schill, bursar, keeps up with the school's bookkeeping record. 10. Gladys Ediger, library secretary, pauses in her work. .,,' 1 or ."'5Al L- S. ..... ...M 1 rr if ' Rx ,,, 'fs ,IX m ffl! 417. v , X g N f 3: KR - ,, x fqgg-' Q lilwvgj lid., . V- Y . Lg' p' ' n Q ,A-N, X ilk K Q ..l......' A Q -vu.. 11-4-i 1151 K I, N Concerned VVorkers Care For Students Our pain and suffering at getting to school each morning seems trivial compared to the hours put in by the cafeteria staff. Workers start- ed coming in at 5:30 a.m. and stayed until 1:30 p.m. Others came in at half hour intervals until 8:30, then at 8:45. , Even though it sounds like toil and trouble, the efficiency pleased most of the cafeteria help. Pleasing the students was a rnajor objective for the staff. "They're just like our customers. it we don't try to please them we're in trouble," said head dietician Mrs. Abney. ln an effort to do just this, the salad bar was added to the lunch choices just after Thanksgiving. A Ideas for new food choices were introduced at director's meetings, which took place three or four times during the year, and from the monthiy Student Food Committee meetings attended by class vice-presidents. Other personnel working toward a more pleas- ing school were the custodians, headed by Ai Kater. They, too, spent grueling hours on the job. Acting as parents in their second home, custo- dians spent much of their working day picking up after "their children." 1. Working in the afternoons cleaning students trays are From Left, Front Row: Donella Lais, Marian Llamas, Andrea Rodgers, Second Row: Charles Carle, Lois Swanson, and Doris Mathews. 2. A familiar smiling face to many students is Opal Reddick. 3. Cleaning up after students keeps Newell Lasiter busy. 4. Preparing french tries is Phyllis Lehrman. 5. Serving food is Aldine Funk, Delia Schroeder, Elda Schrag and Helen Franz. 6. Detores Cook cleans many toads of towels each day in the gym area. 7, From Left, Front Row: Virginia Abney, Katherine LaCoss, Selma Klassen, Helen Franz, Martha Busen- itz, Dorothy Peak, Joann Banks, Janice Humphries: Second Row: Betty Steinkirchner, Aldine Funk, Erma Dean, Barbara Stephey, Lavonne Hook, Mary Ann Millerg Third Row: Elda Schrag, Eunice Schmidt, Phyllis, Lehrman, Betty Sims, Vera Sills, Naoma Koehn, Mary Parks. Not pictured is Deiia Schroeder. 8. Taking a break are Elsie Jackson and Al Kater, '...'1 Ns. ,NR 'F .qw - Tl .Lf f -i it ri new zli 1 Mew. .., ........, W .,... ,.. .....,, rw 'ical HM IQ' . . 3 . ,, -,...m.,,,,,F,,,,.,,,, A Z in fu, agar., N . , If . V , .qw -V W A .... gi.. My il I my V fe W I f.kk I 'rrglgi . V I V ar A xi W .. ,.. . . ,N . .1 -is '43 -'e -4, ' rr s ga . i , 'i v 5 - fanny, V 'W ,s ir 4 in 1 Vl,.,, oi' K if 'ar 5 if I . f 'A :57',Zief4i?F1iei r H - g . i i it er I. i ri 1. 1 1 2, . .., A A I ' . .... i V? x i I 5 i '19 7 ,, hx K .Egg .M .. 2 - S- x-ff M?-5, I f i ,.k:: - X x 4 K V' x , !V...,- -i . ,lv gqpn--w - W ., 5 , 5 - x -N . . wx 1 5 ,, .... x .-11x1, A m 1111 R. W Q ' f- Nk" .. A W: uni Xxquuis Some Overall Facts AKIN, MARIDENE: BA, Southwestern College, Foods I, ll, Xi Ill, FHA, Senior Class. AKIN, MELVIN: BS, Southwestern College, MS, Emporia Kan- sas State College: Biology, Physiology: Sophomore Class, Track. ALLBAUGH, ALDEN: BS, Emporia Kansas State College, ME., Kansas University, College Prep English, American Literature, Introduction to Literary Types, Introduction to High School English, Vocabulary. ANDREWS, GARY: BA, Wichita State University: American History, Political Action Club, Junior Class. BARNHART, LARRY: BA, Kearny State College, Typing, Busi- ness Law, Drivers Education, Junior Class, Assistant Football, Assistant Track. BECKAM, DWIGHT: BME, MME, Wichita State University, Band. BENNINGA, MAURICE: BS, Emporia Kansas State College: Mechanical Drawing, Architecture, Introduction to Industrial Technology, Woodworking, Sophomore Class: Assistant Golf. BISSEY, C. SUZANNE: BA, Washburn University, MA, McGill University, French I, ll, B Ill, French Club, BOGART, CINDY: BS, Fort Hays Kansas State College, Biology, Life and Death Science, Junior Class: Assistant GirI's Volley- ball, Assistant Girl's Basketball. BROOKSHIER, JO: BSE, Southwest Missouri State University, Office Education, Office Machines, OEA, Usherettes. CAPPS, MELVIN RONALD: BS, Fort Hays Kansas State College, MS, University of Oregon: Laboratory Math, Intuitive Geome- try, Geometry, Algebra I: Sophomore Class, Girl's Track, Cross Country. CHAPLE, MARIA: DE, Havana University, Spanish I, ll, 81 Ill, Spanish Club, Freshman Class. COLBORN, DON: BSE, MSE, Emporia Kansas State College, Introduction to High School English, Mystery and Supernatu- ral, Twilight Zone: Horsemanship Club, Assistant Forensics. COOK, VICKI L.: BA, Grinnel College, MA, University of Iowa, Introduction to Journalism, Yearbook, Newspaper, Individual- ized Reading, Senior Class. COX, M. CLETSON ll: BME, MME, Emporia Kansas State College, Marching Band, Symphonic Band. DAVIS, LYNN J.: BS, MA, Wichita State University, American History, World History, Sophomore Class. DRESCHNER, RICHARD: BS, MS, Emporia Kansas State Col- lege: Vocational Carpentry, Woodworking: Head Basketball Coach. DEUTSCHENDORF, DAVID R.: BA, Tabor College, MS, Emporia Kansas State College, Life Coping Skills, Junior Guidance Counselor: Assistant Basketball. DEVORE, EDDIE A.: BS, Oklahoma State University, MEd, Kansas State University, Vocational Agriculture I, Agriculture Production, Farm Management, Agri-Business, FFA, Senior Class. ELDER, TERESA: BSE, Emporia Kansas State College, Physical Education: Cheerleaders, Assistant Boy's Tennis, Assistant Girl's Tennis. ELLIS, LEONARD: BSE, Emporia Kansas State College, CIT Indirect, Salesmanship, Distributive Education, Personal Fi- nance, DECA. ENGELQCHUCK: BS, Kansas State University, MS, Emporia Kansas State College, Applied Chemistry, Chemistry, Chemis- try ll, Physics I 81 ll, Football. ERICKSON, DELBERT: BS, Fort Hays Kansas State College, Physical Education, Head Wrestling. FERGUSON, JAY: BA, MSc, Ph.D., University of Iowa: General Science, Biology, Field Studies, Environmental Club. FLETCHER, GARY: BME, MME, Wichita State University, In- strumental Music, Orchestra, State Band. FRANZ, KEN: BS, Bethel College, MS, Emporia Kansas State College, General Metals, Woodworking I, Introduction to lndus- trial Technology, Assistant Athletic Director. FUNK, FRANCIS J.: BS, Bethel College, MS, Emporia Kansas State College: Introduction to Industrial Technology, Advanced Woods, Plastics, Football, GOULD, JOESEPH L.: BA, Dartmouth College, Learning Dissabi- lities, Potpourri Club. GREEN, GARY: BS, MS, Pittsburg Kansas State College, Voca- tional Machine Shop, Drivers Education, Machine Shop, Soph- omore class. HOBERECHT, JAN: BS, MS, Central State University, Oklaho- ma, Librarian, Pep Club. About Your Faculty . HOFFER, LEONARD: Kansas City School ol Technology: Auto Mechanics ll. HUNTER, BEVERLY ANN: BA, Fort Hays Kansas State College, MSE, Wichita State University, Radio and TV, Individualized Reading, Oral English, Introduction to High School English, Speech, Sophomore Class, KAUFMAN, MARTY: AB, BS, Bethel College, MT, Central State University, Oklahoma, Introduction to Physical Science, Gen- eral Science, Zoology, Aeronautics, Aviation Club, Freshman Class. KREUTZER, RAYMOND L.: BS, MS, Pittsburg Kansas State College, CIT, Supervisor of Vocational Education, VICA, KRIER, ROBERT: BME, MME, Wichita State University: Les Chantes, Boy's Chorus, Girl's Chorus, Choraleers, Railaires, Senior Class. KURR, PEARL T.: BA, Wichita State University, MA, Ed. S, Emporia State University, Assistant Principal, Director of Activities. MCATEE, KATHY: BA, Wichita State University: Introduction to Literary Types, Youth in Conflict, Individualized Reading, Freshman Cheerleaders. MCKEE, SALLY: BA, Harpur College, ME, Wichita State Univer- sity, Individualized Instruction, Freshman Class. MANN, ROXANNE M.: BSE, Emporia Kansas State College, Careers, Work Adiustment, Work Study. MASSOTH, KAREN: BS, Pittsburg Kansas State College: Short- hand, Office Training, Notehand, Pep Club. MAYBERRY, RUTH: BSE, Bethel College: MS, Wichita State University, Work Study, Job Skills, Potpourri Club. MEIROWSKY, NANCY: BSE, Emporia Kansas State College, Clothing I, ll, Si Ill, Tailoring, Foods I, FHA. MILLS, WILLIAM: Pittsburg Kansas State College, Auto Me- chanics l, Auto Maintenance, Freshman Class. NEELY, DAVE: BA, Grace College: MS, St. Franics College, Senior Guidance Counselor. NEVILLS, TOM: BAE, East Central University, MS, Fort Hays Kansas State College, Art, Fibers, Crafts, Ceramics, Jewelry, Freshman Class. NILES, CLARENCE: BA, Bethel College, MSc. Ed., Wichita State University: Algebra I, Advanced Algebra, Modern Topics. NILES, GLADYS: BA, Bethel College: Librarian, Media Science. PETERSON, JEAN: BA, Fort Hays Kansas State College, Gener- al Math, Algebra, Geometry. PRESTON, LARRY: BA, MT, Central State University, Oklaho- ma, Art I Xi ll, Advanced Art, Girl's Golf. RAMIREZ, JOE T.: BA, MA, Wichita State University, Spanish, Current Events, Concessions. RANDALL, DAN: BA, Southwestern College, General Math, Algebra, Geometry. REBER, JAN: BA, Bethel College: Social Economics, Geography, Railerettes, Freshman Class. REIMER, NADINE: BS, Bethel College, Homemaking, Home Management, Foods I, Family and Home, Homemaking for Teens. SALMANS, GARY: BS, Kansas Wesleyan University, Physical Education, Scuba Diving, Swimming, N Club, Junior Class: Head Football, Assistant Wrestling. SCHIRER, IVAN: BAE, Wichita State University, MST, University of Missouri, Trigonometry, Analytic Geometry, Consumer Math, General Math, Senior Class. SCHIRER, JOY: BA, Wichita State University, American Litera- ture, Hero in Literature, Comic Tradition, Satire, Research Paper, Individualized Reading. SCHROEDER, DONNA BETH: BA, Howard Payne College: MA, Southern Illinois University: Curtain I Si II, Dance, Drama, Thumb and Hammer I 8 ll, Oral English, Introduction to High School English: Thespians, Junior Class. SCOFIELD, BARBARA: AB, College of Emporia, MA, McCormick Seminary, Introduction to Literary Types, Bible as Literature, Man's Search for Self, Bible Club. SCOTT, PHIL: BS, MS, Emporia Kansas State College, Govern- ment, Psychology, Economics, World History, Tennis Club, Head Boy's Tennis, Head Girl's Tennis. SELANDERS, BONNIE: AB, BSE, MSE, Emporia Kansas State College, Humanities I 8. ll, College Prep English, Mythology, Literature of Social Concern, Humanities Club, Junior Class. SOPER, ANTONE: BS, Kansas State University: MA, Emporia Kansas State College: Social Economics, Geography, Chess Club. STIEBEN, SONDRA: BSE, MSE, Emporia Kansas State College, Sophomore Guidance Counselor. STRATTON, ALDEN: BS, Bethel College, American Literature, Vocabulary I, Novel, Introduction to Literary Types, Individual- ized Reading. STUCKY, PAUL: BS, McPherson College, Stenoscript, Book- keeping, Typing. THAW, JACK: BA, Adams State College, American History, PeopIe's Club, Senior Class, Assistant Wrestling. TRIGGS, CHARLES E. Jr.: BS, MS, Emporia Kansas State College, Sociology, Psychology, Government, Current Events, Drivers Education, STUCO. WATKINS, LORRAINEQ BSE, Emporia Kansas State College, General Science, WIGGINS, DONALD E.: BS, Kansas Wesleyan: MS, Pittsburg Kansas State College, Vocational Electricity, Introduction to Industrial Technology: Electricity. WILKEY, JANIS: BS, Sterling College, Physical Education, Head Volleyball. WILLIAMS, STEPHEN R.: BA, MS, Emporia Kansas State Col- lege, Principal. WILLSON, DON: BA, Southwestern College, MS, Pittsburg Kansas State College, Assistant Principal, Athletic Director. WOOLUM, WENDALL: BA, Bethel College, Current Events, Social Economics, World Geography, Assistant Freshman Football, Assistant Girl's Track. 5 Abeyta Casey 27 Aoeyta Sally Ahney Vrrgrnla 157 ACADEMICS 48 79 ACl1Vl1l15 284 Ad rn Mark 271795 '27 Adams Rrctr 26 77 85 95 30133116 Adams Irlcra 104 ADMlNlS1RA1l0N 146 150 Ak rr Ntarrdene 71464 Akn Melvrr 59 Alhrght Alan 44 57 104 Alexander Mrllrrenl 66496138 Allbangh Alden 57 Allen Ld 99104 Aler tdde 2 Bo lon 814 22 Box Jlckv 3639105 Bradley Drnrse 30 Bradley 9herry 130 Brandt-wrede Debhre 15105 Brarrdrwrede Kathy 78 15 122 Brandon Mellnda 130 B nt Parn34r213819 nxon 1 L Branson F111 20 26 77 14 85 138 149 Branurrr larry 130 Brennernan Bob 68 nner an Rchard 701 Brenrenran Robert 115 139 Brrar Davld 3640 74 87 105 Brrnenn llopre 130 Brrll tee 36 D5 Brrttrrn tammy 1 0 Crarg Annette 68 71 73106 C ry Bery 681073 6 Crr olnn Nanefre 31168 1 3 Crrs 11113 64139 Crott Do1lg12lS 85 119 CROSS t0l1N1RY 86 Crotts Dehtne 106114 C er vrbna Col ertsnn Talty Curnrrrrnn Duane 139 Cortrs Mrrhael 138 Dalkr Dranna 139 Da ke P 1111 Darnsell let' 123 Dar ow linger 821 1 Allen 1Cr' 56 Alrnnnd ltevrn 71 77122 Alonrbaugtr Gary 130 Alvarez Pat 85 118 Anderx Brad 85 95118 er l'n 8 9 4 Anderson Anderxon Andrrson Anderson Anderson Ando sor- Anderson Anderaon Anderson Ander on Ande Kor Anderson Danvll 138 Domta 130 Karla 177 trsa 6387 122 1 1 8 Mlke 90 138 Murray 127 Ph 111148 Robert 136 Scott 112 95 122 8haron 110 Teresa 130 Andres Mark 35 50 110 Andrews Androes Gary 45 60 Lorna 138 Androes 11m 36 8? 95 17 Andtrsa 111812122 9 Andtrss Marsha 22 Andust. Roxan 138 Ardrrlone Anthony 47 138 Arellano Arellano Arellano Arellano Arellano Arellano Arelta nn Arellano Arellano Arellano Anna 34 79 68 81 172 Brenda 53 69 104 Brg1d66-18691138145 Debra 130 Elarne 138 11m 87 104 lane 93 138 lrz 0 Mar 38 Rrchard 85 95 138 Ash laurre 30 88 93130 Atklnson Bacon Barley Rrchard 4750130 Brandon 8590138 Glen 138 Barn Darlene Baker Baker Baker Baker Ballrnq Banks Banks Barker Barker 8 1 Terrre 1 on 77 tracy 8 er Kenneth 138 Joann 151 Twla 70 130 Bohm 127 Kendall 110 Barkrrran Wrllrarn 7 130 Brlttnn Wayne 105 Brook hrer to 39 67 74 96 Brookslrrer 1ody 6139 Broolrshrer Mrke 110 Brown Brown Brown Brown Brown Brown Brenda 139 Cyrl M D 48 Dranna 105 trlhert 122 lulran 85 130 nanny 131 Brulnather taorre 2650 70 131 Brulnarhe 1lsa4 9 54 70 104 1115 Broeggernan Denrse 131 Broeggernan John Brunner Ted 105 Bryon llnda Budde 1arnn1v 131 Btleker 1erry 85 90 139 Butler Davrd 57105 Boller tudy 131 Butler Larry 131 Burle Susan 12 69 1 31 Bonner Mak 139 Burkhart Cynthla 105 Burkhart 11m 20 68 70 71 73 85 131 Burns Raelane 131 Burton Kelly 105 Busenrtz Martha 15 811 en1tzVrgl171 Boss Brran 48 98123125 Cagle Mlke 123 Cagte Tarnrny 64139 Lampa Betula 123 Carnpa Trrn 477298123 Campbell Mark non R1 lr 8 Caroa Ron 58 Bb 33 Dar 5 Davrs Davls av1s am ean earl ean can tr-ll 85 139 1141 3 lynn 60 Natalre 68 12 on Darren 3 Errnl 152 lt 3 Sandra Terem 123 195137111 77 DeBn teena DECA Decker Dranne 106114 Decker Carl 69131 Decker Ronald 99 106 Deckert Alan 72 98 131 Defker. Alrre 38 39 DeGrado terry 139 Del Veechro Doe Ann 173 Dent lodr 38139 Derrlnger Rhonda Defuy Ketrn 85482107160 Derlry Kurt 8290 '73129 Desrhner Rlrhard 74 90 DeSmrll1 Sherry 67131 Delrtsrhendort Dave 150 DeVore Eddte 28 35 74 Dexter Mltcn 75 123 Drcke Darren 173 Drcken Pam 93 139 Dodd Rloky 123 Dodgron Dawn 139 Dody ludy 39107 Doe my, Marron Dome Greg 6785139 Donker Brnce 107 Donker Marla 131 Donovan Lorr 6107 Dcty Karen 10 Doty Randy D7 Barnard Dante 72138 a nhart ta rv 06 Barnhart bcott 8595138 Barr Mary 138 Bartley Make 713104 Barlrnrss Davrd 104 Bastow Roger 138 Baurngartner Aran 77122 Barrrrrgartner Davrd 138 Beach Gwendolyn 44 104 Beach larnes Beardrnore Mrke 10122 Becker Bryan 38 Becker Byron 1066130 Be kharn Dwrght 69 77 Bell Mark 122 Bell Pam 93138 Bennett 1 any 10 69 88 122 171 Bennrnga Maurl P 74 Benolt Larry 48 86 122 Berends Alvln 104 Berends Deanna 130 Bergotrrst Beeky 138 Bernot Beth '30 Blsscy Suzanne 47 50 Blak lrrn 30 Bow lracy 8 39 54 60 68 105 160 Boerernt tohn 48 86172 Bnece Pa 18 11174086177 ' Bogart Crndy 59 87 '14 Bute 111687071 77136 Boloy Parn 415088105 Bolton Deena 17? Bo or Boton lorrn 868118 Bolton 1eera 6 3196119 Bornnwsky Pauli Boston Mlckey 30 127 Boston Mike 10 47 68 8? 105 Bott Char'ntte 778791 3C Carle Charles 2674121152 Carlson Chrri 259104105 Carpenter Geraldrne 123 -1 enter 1erry 11 Ca ner Clay 1085119 Cane Chrs Case Dan 139 Cagey Darlene 121 Casey Sue 60105 audell Crarg 70 771 1 Cervantes Debbre 69136131 Chandler Calvrn 148 Chandler Crarg 54 77 85 105 Chnolr Mara 11713 an Chapnrar larnes 4568 173 Chapman 1oseoh 85 119 Chaornan Ruth 45 Chavez Delores 47 131 Chavez Dons 47 139 CHEERLEADERSS 31 CHDRALEEFS D6 67 Cnrrsfenser Ge 1 Chrrstensen Glna 17 16 10 3105 106 Church Gary 45 85 123 Clrureh Larry 85139 Claassen Dale 57 87 105 Cramer Kendal: 70 85 13 Claassen Kerr 3C 39 '77 7 Claasirn Shelley 6 97 111 Clark tarnes 106 Clark Shelly 68 70 89 122 '23 175 Co born Don 52 Corhorn Ma tln 26 511 54 71 3171 Colhorn Mrchael 47 119 Cole 9hell1e Collrrrs Brenda 64 Collrn Darla 139 ra Roth ' Crnnor Chrrsty 319171.19 Cnnnur Klrn 668106 Connor Kuo 95131 136 Cook Delores 152 Dreanra r 1 C 1 1711111 852 54 61 Co nr Krrn 99 06114 Cooper Rochelle 119 Cooper Rory 106 Cnrrn-lleus Randy 106 r ney Lrnda 11 Cn Cnrrs 95 9 El on 69 1111 Cox Wrtlow 131 Craolll Krrrloerly 36 68106 Downen 11arne 4 54 70 72 73 1 Dowoen Wanda 14 69 71 131 Drake Tonv 707287173 DRAMA 5 Du ors 1err 72 39 Dutrrend lucrnda 51 '71 Dunmn Marcra 123 Duncan lerry 77131 Dunham Debbre 111 Dornancn 1o'n 131 Dyck Brran 8595139 Dyck Dwayne 11l3316409D1071l18 Dyck 1onr:e 139 Dykmann Robert 85 98 131 Ea ey 1erry 10121 Eason Ceorge 123 Eason lolrn 139 Eoerle Brett 35 52 21 Edgerton Cynthra 18 4150869817 Edlger Gladys 53 150 inwards Anthony Edwards Chen 131 Edwards Douglas 123 is Darrd 3 flder 1erexa 33 78 89 Etlrs Daphne 131 Ellrs teonard 36 67 74 Ellls Mechelle Ernhry Mark 131 11 E! 1151 1131 11 I 1" Z k SBD S511 Sdll Charles 5759 Brad 107 Lorr 77139 lohn 123 Mrrhelle 131 son Delbert 74 77 78 94 95 Dar 263868 0712 Irvrn 3 1ohn 107273107 Estrada Denrse 71 72107 Estrada Chrrs 139 ran 'rar13 Evaralt Marv 13' wert Brlan 107 Ewrnp 11159 Farq11rrPam 9 Fast Doreerr 123 Fa le tell 131 Fel 6al13088 9 i i I E l V r I X V N X 1 l w Kcehn Dan 90134 Kos-hn 1a 41 Koehn Krrth 175 Ko hr: Mrtford 62125 Knehn Naonra 11 ttoebr Koehr Koe ner Kr 1 e r tever 125 Lhartene 14 697 911 Sro115775X21'5 Krerder Roth 26 38 51 69134 Kreatzer Rryrnrnd 14 r Rr 11-rt roeeer Cfrrr 'J Krueger tarrra Korr Pearl 6148 L nennrryr 1re 4 1at,oxx Krtherrne 1 laCoss Mrrk 55134 LaGree Mrke Mars Lora 36 11: Marne11 Darre1 141 Marneli Pa 111 Marshall Torn 717290141 Martens 1or1yn 113 72 134 Martrn Anr-tx M m1eryr5141 Martinez Anyre 2614 Mrrtlnez Dram Martrnez M 11 5 Maxwth Karrn 67 Mathews 0 nr Mathews D 4 15 Mayberry Ruth 62 Mayhetd Deierre 12 Meter Stan 90 176 M 1reS Pat 141 Merrowskr Lrnd 1269871 Merrowsky Mrndy 14 Merrowsky Nanry 44 64 Mendoza Rick 13 346899113 Merrthetd Davrrt 72135 1 r Dah nn: Dr e1a 1.a1tr 1rt1t1y 150 Lambert Krvrn 134 Lang Beth Lang Ke11y 134 LANGUAU ARTS 57 z an r ue larnrr 6187 lasrtnr Neweh 152 tee David 10125 Lehrrnan C k 4 lehrrnan Kerrrr 8117 Lehrman Mark 134 Lehrrnan Prythx z Fart 11 Lent! lerry 134 len 1 Trm 175 Mrchei Mrchet Moten Mr er Mr er Mr er Mrler r e Mr ter Mr er Mr er Mr er Mr Er Mr er Mater Mr er Mr er M1115 Tamrny135154981t4160 Tray 59 70 77 95 126 Barbara 135 Dana 141 Dawna 3647114 Debora 126 Dennrn 135 Eddre 134 Gary 85 135 Gary tynn 126 1od 141 Lon 126 tynn 74 114 Mark 141 Mary 152 Robert 114 Trina 114 Wr1harrr 74 0swa1d lohn 176 0Too1e Roberta 19 98 142 Ourster Ptohne 46115 Dveraa David 115 Rah Khong Yong 95 155 Pak Yonp Vong Pataooz tetrcra 7433131 Patmer Debbre 135 Panrrrewrer Atan Pamrrewtez Carnr6 142 Fankrat Trrnothy 44135 Paquette Mark 26 70 72 115 Park M1ry152 Parks Van 46135 Pauls Fhrr1otte 1738 68176 Paros Rodney 5654176 Pau1son Fattr 4101413993142 Peak Dorothy 152 Pearley Chrrs. 142 Pearson Bryan 108590147 Pearson Caroi 115 Pearson Marrtyn 126 Pedrosa Mary lean 126 Perres P 72 Penner Aivrn 146148 Penner Kerth 126 Penner Mrtre 24 71 13 86 126 Fenner Murray 98135 Penner Todd 70 8690135136 Penner Tom 135142 PEEJPLES 6108 45 PEP BAND 71 PEP CLUB 30 31 Perez Rody 142 Perkrni Roger 7290142 Peterson Crndy 72126 Peterson lean 58 LES CHANTEN 6667 Q a td mn nan 77 1 mn ar a 33 141 mn rarg 10 82 9017 rnn Dana ron err tV'1 17482 rnn Terry 134 Uamas Mark 68 86 Ltarnai Marran 157 Mr1che1 Me1ody 36114 Mr1chorr- Rrcky 141 Moron Laura 68135 Mrxon Lorrarne 114 Moeder Krrn 811 135 Mohr Greg 141 Monares Chrrs 6 135 Montana Cr1bert Moore Greg 2740 7787 95 114 Moore lerry 141 Moore Karen Petersor Peterron Petroskr Lorr 142 Sherrr 77 142 Crrot 126 Phelps Charles 72126 Phrilros Fwen 150 Phrthps Mwrvrn 135 Phrlhpx Tarnr 115 Uarvai Rrr hard 7177 95114 Uarnas Robyn 134 1 13111 34 toether Kevrn 99113 Long Wea 134 Lord Rrrhrrd 72134 Lo Sherrr 771 3 Loorre 6 rky 6798175 Loee 6r11y 113 Love taurrr 623125 iowe Kathy 46 68 A13 tuttrelt htxnrta 1 5 Moore Teresr Morgan Terrv 142 Morton 1ohn 10152 114 Moser Moxer Moser Moyer Moene Brad S6 66 35 any so me Cote 8595135136 Rachel 3870126 wrote 137 176 PHYSICAL EDUCATION 78 19 Prehler David 55 68 86 90135 Prehler Rathe1 20 24 93 115 Perce 1oyce P1311 Karnala 46 Ptatt Rrehard 47 P1r.rrnrner Dah? 7024 34 104 0115 Poore Kevrn 10115 Pooham Dehhre 142 Porter Brett 36115 Porter Faber 8595135 Por1er Fawr 50176 Lv rr Annette 69 134 McAdow Mehdow Deana Dor rrs 125 N1cAr'u11y P3re1t Meirr t MCA ee Mcfirrde McCabe McCabe y Tnrtd 1077951 71 Kathy 33 52 Rrrkey Bret 141 M 40 82 113 11 Mcrah Mrrr 66125 Murk Terry 126 Murphy Brenda 126 Murray lrnda 72142 Myers B111 85 135 136 Na1htrga1 Lonny 126 N CLUB 40 Neoergatt Kelty 69135 Neety Becky 14 Nvety Dave 71511 Nelson 1oe1 90 147 Nelson Path 114 Neufeid Cheryt 30 39 126 Netrte1d Undo 14 Nerrtetd Soaarr 1 6 Porter Por1er Porter Porter Pa 1 115 Paulo 4869135 3tre1Iey 839 54 115 160 Som 8 69 115 Por11ork Ket1y 126 Por1oe1r tvnette 1.15 Pooh More 135 POWUEWPUFF 99 Powers Vandr 142 Praier Paola 142 Preherrn loe 1214 70 28 7486104115 Preston larry 63 88 Preston Lorne 18147 Prtesi Marv 115 Pugh Cynthra 126 Pugh Dennrs 142 Pottrofi Karen 126 McCamrrrr1d Gra e 4 67237 93 MeC1Lre 1y1e 176 Mcfloorry Robert 85 135 Mdlrarken Dave 252 66 160 McCracken Davrd 8 66177176 Mcborre Martha 36 3950 74113 McUonaogh Bryan MeFar1anr R3rrdy126 McFarlane Stacy 113114 McGarh1rn lon 126 Mc61aeh1rn Ron 28 47 MrKee Yahy 6 Mckrrr' Tarnrrre 6 548717 1' Melrndrrr Rnberta 68176 McMrrhae1 Aaron 113 M-:Mrchae1 Mary 135 McNer11 Annette 135 Ns-11113 Torn 63 Newe1 Charhn 107 Newelt 1nn 68 135 NEWSPAPER 54 Nguyen Kha 126 Nguyen Khoe 135 Nguyen Krnrarrh Nrchok Penny 126 Nrrhmson Brad 85 135 Nrcke Nrrtret Nrrket Nrcket Nrrket res res Nrleb Danret 126 Davrd 8298126 1 mandy 33 69 35 Mary 176 Ctarence 74 ea GarI174ta 6166115 G1ady4 53 Raber Brrbara 26304197115 RAlLA1R1N 66 67 RAILERLTTES 41 Rarnerrz 1oe 50 Ramsey Krrnbeny 147 Ramsey Lana 89 176 Ranr1a1I Dan 58 Ran rn Pat 77135 Raskop1 larry 3585147 Ra11ey Chrrr 87126 Ra11ey Duane 143 Ra1zIa11 Bonnre 115 Rau Sue Ann 116 Ray Ivan 135 Mr.Ner11 MeNer 1 MeNPrt1 McNo1ty McNo11y McNo11y MCN ity MeNo1 y Barbara 55114 rr 111-nna oe 126 ram 5 rrr nn r k rr 1 McPherson Shane 85135 Mater K rn 98134 Ma es Pat1r687173 Mann Roxanne 62 Marla 1 urtrs 6 Mans Gten 141 Mans S tmnne 61370113 Markw Darreh 618590154136 0bIander 9hery1 4661 142 0rha Len 126 0111115 fDUtA1l0N 36 0 Traeey 47 Oher Barbara 77 3 015Pn Sheryl 77815135 01500 Caro1 135 0p1and Mark 7172126135 0o1and Steve 70 70 72135 913 Oran 11211115 ORLHESTRA 71 0R0r1re Mohy 142 Ororn Alrre 126 Orprn Martha 74115 0 burn Mrke 13 126 Oswaid loe 115 Ray Mark 116 Reber Bob 46146 Reber Bryan 18 54 613 116 Reber 11n 41 60 Reber Ron 90 135 Reddrck Opat 157 Rede11s Rodger Redger Redger Reece Reece Rarnre 143 Tarnre 126 Treva 135 lrary 143 feorge 47 Regref Steve 48132126 Re 0 Rermer Rerrner Rermer Rermer Reusse ate 135 Brenda 44 67 68 126 Nadrne 64 Roger 72 116 Sara Lu 72143 r Bryan 8690143 v I 5 F Vrrlkey Wa11rer, Mrkrf 144 Walme, Norrntr Watters, Terry 145 Wa1tnPr. Doug 129 W.r1ton, Brtrrr 145 Wrrtton, Chau 117 Walton. Lorvw 120 Wfrrttentrne, Hrmrt 68,70 71,120 Warttentrn, Cheryl 12,1211 W'ar1rPntrn, 11vt1hrt3 72145 Wdrta. Kprttr 71172.2i5.95.11i War1rent,nr 11rfrrdzr1r 90,111 S . Walkrn , lurrfrrne 59 Watts, Ahcrfr 145 Wtrtls, Davrd 95129 WLr11s, 1e1' 12 Webber, Atnn 38 68 1211 Wrftrber, Krrn Wvbe Wade Wed? Wedet. r, Mrrrarrr 72,129 1, Cynthra 137 1. Edward 216 90,145 1:rne11v 6161213 Weerts, Crndy 1211 Weerts. Randy 1O,14.125,129 Wegeie Wetrry, . Lesh? 24,71,73,129 1anrr'e 129 Werr Crarg B,82,95,129 Werr, Kurt 27.40,85,95.145 Wm, Mrtch 16,132,120 Wers Date 129 Wars, Ken 145 We11s, lactne 1211 We11S, Sharon 129 Wenger, Denny? 89,129 Wentz Wentz. West Barry 24,129 Wendy 38.72145 Jann We and Struts 137 1 Wher , - Y ret, Myra 120 ,i 111 f..yf f---xi-fr-A-wart. -1 -1 -- -, trik - 1 - Q.:-,. - 11 H915 , --1. ,:,.1 , sy kt 2 if M r. rw? .fm QE5 7 , A ig' K. W ks . ry F 5 x 1 Av' Wtrerry, Dow? 451116126 Wrnddvn Lrrrzr 145 Whrtes, Trrrrzr 120 Wtrtte, lEll'I1K'55 76,95,145 Wtrrte, lyrrettn 19.1211 Whyte, Mary Ann 150 Wnrtenead titrrmyre 121- Wtrrtenezrd. Mrrztmet 13i Wtrrtrng, t21.rr1r 146.1411 Whnmzrnx, Umne 133,137 Vmkersmrn 11:11 137 Wrene Cami 36.75 Wrebe. Karen Q18,68,7O.72,12'3 Wrebe, Kcvrrr 129 Vvrebe. Lurr 4.14 41.54,l2,119.'1Q1 96 1211 Wrebe. N1.ar1r 85137 Wrens, Amy 12917 Wrrens. Anne11e 24,38.68,72,7s.129 Wrens, Dayrd 1285.145 Wrens. 1111112 '18 129 trvrggens. Dun 1anr,rt- 78.87 Wrlt, B111 621,137 WrI1, Harold Wrttzard, Terry 24,55,7'1,1f17 Wrlirams. Becky 129 Wrtirams Iett 10,129 Wrlhams, irsa 48,69,7O,121 Wrllrams. N931 35,121 Wrltrams, Stephen 499,146,148 1Nr51oughby Mrndy 129 Wr11son, Don 4146148 Wrlmoln Davrd 82,121 W1ND ENSEMBH 73 Wrnder. Dayrd 129 Wmgc, hm 145 Wrrrter. Karer: 424.30 33 Wrnier, Mary 99121 Wrnier, Steve 72,86,95,145 WINH11 SPOR1S 22 23 Wrnlrri Dennri, 121 Wrrrtrirx. 1114111311 24.?151,i1'1, . Wnrner, 1orrr 72,117 Wrrtrd, Susan 137 Wmfdvn hrmara 1111.41 Yvnrrderrrzrr Rcrrnrrr 129 Wmrdy Adnan Wrrudy, Arrnetta 1511.121 Wrrrrmy, 1enny 6.1.17 Wrrotgf-y Reytenv 4 1511 Vrtcntmr We'rdd1r 131,161 X5 Wray Hrrrrr. 8511115145 WR1S1lING 94-95 Wrrgnl, Atlrsnn 129 wrrgn? 11trrm1d 85 911,137 ., . , rf, -1- 129 Wrrjtr., M1111 4 1r1fR,A.1 7r 82911 114112. Wuit trrrnes 35,f1172,145 Wyatt, Irlden Lev Y Yartrn, 13u1Ey YFARBOOK 54 Young Nancy 62.121 Young Robert 137 I, Zenrl Krnr 24,112,121 Zetrr, ltrrry 24.121 Zrsfrrrrnwfrngnn. Mdtnfw 121 Zrmnrnrsndn Anrwtrc 611121 Zrmnrrrrrrrm. Nancy 137 Zrmmrerrnan. Sandy 129 Zook. Rodney 85 145 Ztrnrttwr Mrk? 129 Zuerrtwr, Pam 44121 :I " W G f- I 'T . " 21' .1 "1 7 7'77' .11 - ir Q ff' A-L. fs r -i- r , 'W Q , Z,-fi 11? 1 y . 7 7 9 . . ' 1r71 , 1, 1 'ff' in Z . "rf ' Q . 1 M . ., :3,,:rL 1 - -- -5r,g5?'9 , j . 1 r,,,Jfs5 19,1 'Fw " .. . ..,'- 1 31 1 , ' ' . . 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T hankr yooMr. JgM rs, Pat Shoemaker torerail the work Q and Albertjffidorse for the 1' fa, gr, r i .:..' iii4g1g i t ypugutiinabvgfgihsfht deadlines ' - o, i.- so doooo f 1 is t - nergimfferoeeyiei A ummm agiifpfie A 3 it l' r r dood. odoo f A 3' 'gf' ' A o -W - ff NMXQ' r or Q 'te' oo made 8usin5sQ'Man37gerf'Jpvidii'MEG?Heken, Actiyities Editor: Debbie Hoelscher, gAcade Edito 3tzitt Artistp Shelley Porter, Sports Editor: Tracy Boaz, Copy Editor? Kyle Suderman, Photo Editor: Tammie McKi 'gg rTammy1 fMichei, V W xgqqigt y ,Emp ., f l V M 9 , re esseqtby the frerpe dou arnorrgt of Saigon! spirit 'Z " S ' i,, sii " V o l i 59" its Q f " 1' i'5' r .'i'f'w's r" A5543 5 ' i do o' fthe. ?o,nEo5ijveeQ 'riii ifohifhf ulkfbad. 2 t e 1. .4 i Jr, ..- sn, i . x . , Vg Q 'Q includedapatch depicting as best we couid the following c ioh. Enmfde Qi do , M QQYA centered in a pocket from the overall design. We hope you wiltjgappreciate it as much as we enjoyed creating it. 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