Northeastern High School - Lance Yearbook (Fountain City, IN)
- Class of 1978
Page 1 of 119
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 119 of the 1978 volume:
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May 14, 1978 Is IBig Day' For Seniors
SENIORS CLASS OFFICERS, from left, Betsy Nocton, secretary, Kim Nicholson, re-
porter, Karen Tucker, president, Scott Lacey, treasurer, Steve Esarey, vice-president.
llWhat lies behind us and what
lies before us are tiny matters
compared to what lies within us."
This was the motto for the Seniors
In September, the girls won the
powder-put? game to succeed in
becoming the only class to win it
as both juniors and seniors. De-
cember brought the Christmas
tree tradition in which the class
participated. Although 46 left mid-
term, the class didn't lose their
spirit. At the sectional pep session,
they showed their unity by build-
ing the winning pyramid for the
second consecutive year.
The classmates will head their
separate ways, but the memories
and friendships that they've made
will -stay with them forever.
LISA ATKINS-Cadet Teacher
3,4, Drama Club 4, H.0.T.
Club 4, treas., Latin Club 1-4,
Pres. 4, Library Club 2-4.
MIKE BAILEY-Journalism I
DUANE BAKER-Cross Coun-
Lisa Atkins Mike Bailey Duane Baker
LORI BENNER-GAA 2-4,
Badminton 2-4, Volleyball 2-
4, Gymnastics 2-4, Cadet
Teacher 4, Damsel 1-4, Capt.
4, Spanish Club 1, Letterman
Teacher 3, Journalism I 3,
Journalism II 4.
MIKE BROWN-Cross Coun-
try 2-4, Honor Society 3,4,
' Track 1-4, Karate Club 1,2,4,
vi Who's Who Among American
. High School Students 3.
Lori Benner Tony Boswell Mike Brown
Teacher 45 CFC 1-4, Sec. 45
H.O.T. Club 45 Library Club 1-
45 Spanish Club 25 Model Leg.
JEWELL CAM PBELL- Band
1-4, Drum Major 45 Cadet
Teacher 3,45 Choir 1-4, V.
Pres. 45 CFC 1-3, Sec. 35
Drama Club 3,4, Pres. 45 Girls
State 35 Jazz Band 35 Knights
People 45 Library Club 1-45
Student Council 2-4, Rep. 3,
Sec. 45 Swing Choir 1-3.
TONY CATRON-Basketball 1.
ball 15 Basketball 2,35 Jour-
nalism I 35 Journalism II 45
Football 3,45 Class Sec. 3.
1-35 Spanish Club 35 Journal-
ism I 3.
MELISA COX-Girls State 35
Honor Society 2-4, Sec. 45 Li-
brary Club 1-45 Library AV 45
Homecoming Queen 45 Stu-
dent Council 1-3.
RICK CREVISTON-Band 1-35
Baseball 25 Honor Society 2-
45 Track 3,45 Football 45
1-35 H.O.T. Club 45 Library
ball 1-45 Choir 1-4, Treas. 3,
Pres. 45 F.C.A. 45 Library AV
45 Student Council 1,35 Track
3,45 Football 1,3,4, Capt. 45
Honor Society 1.
BECKY DALE-Choir 1-35
CFC 15 H.O.T. Club 45 Jour-
nalism I 25 Journalism II 35
Library Club 4.
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Steve Byrd Marcy Callahan Jewell Campbell
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Tony Catron Bill Chris Keith Coddington
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Jonny Coleman Melisa Cox Rick Creviston
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Lynnette Cummins 5 Steve Cummins Becky Dale
46 Mid-Termers Break Out In January
Jamie Davis Randy Davis Mike Ellis
Steve Esarey Brent Ferguson Susan Fisher
JAMIE DAVIS-Band 1-35
Cadet Teacher 35 Choir 1-3,
Latin Club 2,3, Sec. 25 Swing
RANDY DAVIS-Drama Club
45 Track 3,45 Letterman Club
MIKE ELLISHArt Club 25 Li-
brary Club 1-45 Photography
STEVE ESAREY-Band 1-45
Basketball 1-45 Baseball 1-45
F.C.A. 45 Boys State 35 Honor
Society 2-45 Latin Club 1,25
Letterman Club 45 Class
Treas. 1, V. Pres. 4.
Teacher 35 CFC 1,25 GAA 1-35
Glee Club 25 H.0.T. Club 45
Spanish Club 1,2.
iVlID-TERM SENIORS, front row, from left, Phil McDermitt, Mike Turner, Dickie Peed, Rick Pat
terson, Bryan Nichols. Second row, Jim VanMiddlesworth, Cookie Hyre, Nancy Green, Joe Le-
Lisa Jennings provides musical enter-
tainment at the "FaIlin Into Winter"
style show that was put on by the HOT
vandoski, Duane Baker, Darrell Wilson, Allen Sanders. Third row, Jill Shinn, Kim Vaden, Marsha
Moberly, Debbie Young, Gerald King, Jarrell Wilson, Julie Murphy, Ellen Toschlog. Fourth row
Lynrlette Cummins, Sherry Morgan, Jean Toschlog, Jennifer Robbins, Yolanda Nicholson, Becky
Dale. Fifth row, Melvin Horner, Diane Smith, Debbie Terhaar, Tony Catron, Susan Fisher, Kelly
Ward. Sixth row, Neil Thurston, Martin Ward, Brian Kenworthy, Bill Kurtz, Rick Thurston.
,Epidemic-Senioritis Outbreak Affects '78ers
Nlelisa Cox and Dean Frame patiently h
wait in line to order their graduation
announcements and their cap and
l l l
TERRI FISHER-Library Club
45 Library AV 3,4.
Club 1-35 Library AV 35 Span-
ish Club 1,25 Student Council
GLEN FODALE-Band 1-45
Cadet Teacher 3,45 Chess
Club 1-45 Choir 3,45 Drama
Club 3,45 Journalism I 35
Swing Choir 3,45 Karate 3,4,
KIM FOUCHE-Band 1-45
GAA 1,25 Gymnastics 1,25
Honor Society 45 Knights
People 45 Latin Club 2,3, Cen-
sore 2, Pres. 35 Science Club
3,4, V. Pres. 4.
DEAN FRAME-Cross Coun-
try 2-45 4-H 3,45 Tl'aCk 1-45
Letterman Club 4.
Teacher 45 Cheerleader 1,2,
Choir 3,45 CFC 2-45 Glee Club
15 Journalism I 3.
"What can possibly happen next?" thinks a depressed Mrs. Backmeyer as she suffers
through while Seniors Scott Lacey and Steve Cummins proceed in giving her a hard
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Fouche Dean Frame Diana Fuller
Club 45 F.F.A. 4.
leader 1-35 Drama Club 45
GAA 1,25 Library Club 1-45
Library AV 3,45 Spanish Club
1,25 Student Council 1,4.
NANCY GREEN-GAA 1-45
gowling 5,35 Volleyball 25
5, ,., panish lub 25 Cadet
U Teacher 3.
Dallas Gentry Teresa Grable Nancy Green
Chris Lahmann Receives D.A.R. Award
Court member Lori Benner flashes a big , - V S- N , ' ,W .Y Wee-.. .,,......,.., A A
smile to show how much the Winter Magic V " :'5"Q-E-. 51,51 LQQR' M1
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SENIOR ATHLETES, front row, from left, Eric Webster, Jim Low, Chris Lahmann,
Carol Hamilton, Betsy Nocton, David Renyer. Second row, Joyce Hamm, Tami Sharp,
Craig House, Kim Nicholson, Kathy Hurd, Kim Gwin, Lori Benner. Third row, Mike
Brown, Randy Davis, Karen Turner, Steve Cummins, Dave Ketron, Steve Esarey, Doug
Hopkins. Fourth row, Clayton Haisley, John Reynolds, Jeff McGill, Scott Lacey, Mike
Seal, Kent Lewis, Mark Johnson, Dean Frame.
KIM GWIN-GAA 1-45 Bad-
' 2 Q 5" minton 1-45 Bowling 2-45
5 '14 5? Volleyball 2-4, Capt. 45
' f ' ' .' Cheerleader 1-4, Capt. 45
Spanish Club 1,25 Honor So-
"' ciety 2-45 Cadet Teacher 4,
CLAYTON HAISLEY-Art Club
15 Baseball 25 Cadet Teacher
2,35 Choir 45 Journalism I 35
Journalism II 45 Tennis 3,45
Track 3,45 Letterman Club 4.
ball 3,45 Cadet Teacher 45
lgamsel 1,25 Student Council
Kim Gwin Clayton Haisley Carol Hamilton
JOYCE HAMM-GAA 2-45
Badminton 2-45 Volleyball 2-
45 Bowling 2-45 Choir 15
Journalism I 45 Latin Club
2,35 Photography Club 45
Science Club 3,4, Sec. 4.
RODNEY HARRIS-Choir 35
F.F.A. 1-4, V. Pres. 3, Pres.
45 4-H 1-35 Honor Society
3,45 Library Club 1,25 Library
AV 2-45 Swing Choir 35 Wres-
tling 25 Track 2,35 Photogra-
phy Club 3, Pres.
DAVID HEIGHWAY-Band 1-
45 Drum Major 45 Chess Club
1,25 Choir 3,45 Drama Club 1-
45 Honor Society 3,45 Jazz I
Band 2,35 Library AV 45
Speech Club 45 Swing Choir
2-45 Boys State 3.
Club 45 Photography Club 4.
DOUG HOPKINS-Band 1-45
Chess Club 1,25 Golf 2-45
Honor Society 2-45 Jazz Band
35 Knights People 45 Student
Council 15 Track 15 Letterman
Teacher 35 F.F.A. 2,3.
Joyce Hamm Rodney Harris David Heighway
Michelle Hicks Doug Hopkins Melvin Horner
--Lj,i7....,,1,,.5q,-v.-- CRAIG HOUSE-Band 1-4,
X ' "' Pres. 45 Basketball 1,25 Cross
Country 25 F.F.A. 1-4, V.
Pres. 45 4-H 1-4, Treas. 35
Jazz Band 1-35 Knights
-- "' ' People 45 Science Club 45
Student Council 3,45 Tennis 35
Track 1-45 Football 45 Let-
terman Club 4.
KATHY HURD-Band 1-45
Basketball 35 GAA 1-45 Bad-
minton 2-45 Gymnastics 15
' Volleyball 2,35 Bowling 3,45
Cadet Teacher 35 Damsel 1-45
Journalism II 45 Library Club
1-45 Library AV 45 Photogra-
phy Club 45 Spanish Club 2,35
Student Council 3,4, Rep. 4.
'xx .3 XX
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Kim Nicholson, Betsy Nocton and Karen Tucker try to show off
their crowns as the three snow queens.
CLARENCE HYRE-Art Club
1-35 Treas. 1, Pres. 35 French
Club 35 Wrestling 1.
Graduation Day Approaches l
Quicker With 17
Lisa Jennings Mark Johnson Brian Kenworthy
David Ketron Gerald King Jeff Knipp
LISA JENNINGS-Band 15
Cadet Teacher 45 Choir 2-45
CFC 2-45 Knightengales 3,4.
1-45 Journalism I, 35 Library
ders For Christ 1-35 F.F.A. 2-
45 Class Pres. 1-3.
DAVID KETRON-Band 1-45
Baseball 1,2,45 Cadet Teacher
35 F.F.A. 2,35 Boys State 35
Honor Society 2-4, Pres. 45
Knights People 45 Library AV
45 Letterman Club 45 Science
Club 3,45 Pres. 45 Tennis 45
Wrestling 2,35 Valedictorian
GERALD KING-F.F.A. 1.
BILL KURTZ-Latin Club 2.
SCO'l'l' LACEY-Band 1-35
Basketball 1-35 Cadet
Teacher 45 F.F.A. 1-35 4-H 1-
3, Rep. 25 Shield Club 45
Track 15 Tennis 3,45 Class
bali 15 Cadet Teacher 45 Boys
State 35 Drama 45 Honor So-
ciety 3,45 Rep. 45 Journalism I
35 Shield Club 25 Student
Council 2-45 Track 1-45 Foot-
ball 1-4, Capt. 45 Letterman
Club 45 Class V. Pres. 2.
Bill Kurtz Scott Lacey Chris Lahmann
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Melisa Cox Reigns Queen At Homecoming
Teacher 35 Damsel 45 Drama
Club 45 GAA 1,25 Volleyball 25
Journalism II 45 Library Club
1-45 Library AV 45 Spanish
Club 1,25 Class Reporter 1.
JOE LEVAN DOSKI-Class Re-
1,25 Journalism I 35 Journal-
ism II 45 Track 1,45 Football
TERRY LOFTIS-Band 1-4,
Sec. 45 Cadet Teacher 45
Drama Club 3,45 Speech Club
45 Model Leg. 3,4.
JIM LOW-Band 15 Basket-
ball 15 Baseball 3,45 Cross
Country 15 Drama Club 45
Journalism I 35 Latin Club 45
Library Club 45 Photography
Club 3,45 Science Club 2-4,
Rep. 4, V. Pres. 35 Student
Council 1-45 Shield Club 35
Football 2,45 Letterman Club
45 Model Leg. 2-45 Class Rep.
TONYA MADDOX-Glee Club
15 Journalism I 3.
Club 1,25 Shield Club 3.
Teacher 3,45 Choir 1,25 CFC
45 4-H 15 H.0.T. Club 45 Li-
brary Club 2-4.
The senior Damsels proudly wear their
corsages that were presented to them
by the underclassmen of the Damsel
corps. They are, from left, Cathy Uhl,
Tammy Legear, Kathy Hurd, Lori Ben-
ner, Karen Turner, Pam Wicks.
Tammy Legear Joe Levandoski Kent Lewis
Terry Loftis Jim Low Tonya Maddox
Randy Marshall Toni McConaha Phil McDermltt
Rodney Harris Crowned King
JEFF McGILL-Band 1-45
Chess Club 1,25 F.C.A. 45
F.F.A. 2-45 4-H 1-3, V. Pres.
2,35 Jazz Band 1-35 Knights
People 45 Football 2-4.
Teacher 45 Cheerleader 1,3,45
Class Sec. 15 Drama Club 45
GAA 1,25 Honor Society 3,45
I Spanish Club 15 Student
X K l f Council 1.
Jeff McGill Marsha Moberly Tammy Montoney
Eating in the dark proved to be no
problem for Carol Hamilton as she
stretches while gulping down her milk.
To show their "gourmet" style of cooking, Dean Frame and Steve Byrd give their pizza
a special touch as they try to cut lt with a plate.
SHERRY MORGAN-Art Club
1-45 Sec. 35 Cadet Teacher 3.
V RICK MORGENSTERN
' GREG MORRIS-Art Club 1,2
' ' Baseball 15 Cadet Teacher 45
Model Leg. 3,4.
.. I -,
Sherry Morgan Rick Morgenstern Greg Morris
ton 2-45 Cadet Teacher 3,45
Bowling 3,45 Choir 1-4, Sec,
45 Drama Club 2,45 Basketball
45 GAA 2-4, Pres. 45 Library
Club 45 Science Club 2,35
Girls' State 35 Shield Club 35
Student Council 45 Volleyball
2-45 Letterman Club 45 Class
Rep. 45 Model Leg. 3,4.
det Teacher 35 Spanish Club
Bryan Nichols Kim Nicholson Yolanda Nicholson
Seniors Place On Top With
BETSY NOCTON-Band 1-35
Basketball 3,45 Cadet Teacher
45 Damsel 2,35 4-H 1-4, Pres.
35 GAA 2-45 Volleyball 2-45
Honor Society 3,45 Journal-
ism II 45 Photography Club 45
Letterman Club 45 Class Sec.
KENNY OLER-Baseball 2-45
Cadet Teacher 3,45 4-H 15
Journalism I 35 Journalism II
45 Library Club 45 Library AV
45 Photography Club 35 Let-
terman Club 4, V. Pres. 45
Teacher 45 Library Club 3,45
Railroad Club 4.
Sectional Pyramid Building
Betsy Nocton Kenny Oler Rick Patterson
Brent Phelps Scott Pierce
. X f
' Seniors Kim Nicholson and Steve Esarey take one of
the big steps toward the big day in May as they re-
ceive graduation announcements in February.
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Kathy Reed David Renyer John Reynolds
Jennifer Robbins Carol Roberts Chris Ruhl
Allen Sanders Steve Schilling
Mike Seal Tami Sharp
KATHY REED-Cadet Teacher
45 Latin Club 2,3.
DAVID RENYER-Baseball 1-
4, Capt. 45 Basketball 1,25
F.F.A. 1-4, Rep. 35 Sec. 45
Journalism I 35 Student
Council 1-35 Football 2-4,
Capt. 45 Wrestling 35 Let-
terman Club 4.
ball 1-35 French Club 2,35
Track 1-45 Football 45 Let-
terman Club 4.
1-35 Cadet Teacher 35 Choir
2,35 Damsel 1,25 Honor So-
ciety 2-45 Student Council
1,25 Swing Choir 2,35 Model
CAROL ROBERTS-Art Club
25 H.O.T. Club 3, Pres.5 Jour-
nalism I 3.
CHRIS RUHL-Track 1.
Teacher 35 Journalism I 35
MIKE SEAL-Basketball 1-45
Cadet Teacher 35 Cross Coun-
try 15 F.C.A. 45 Journalism I
35 Journalism II 45 Library
Club 45 Library AV 45 Student
Council 1,25 Track 1,45 Let-
terman Club 4, Pres.
TAMI SHARP-GAA 2-45
Bowling 2-45 Cadet Teacher
45 Choir 2-4, Treas. 45 Drama
Club 45 French Club 1,25
Journalism 145 Knightengales
JILL SHINN-Choir 35 H.0.T.
Teacher 45 Journalism I 3.
15 Choir 25 CFC 1,25 H.0.T.
, - ,V
Jill Shinn David Smith Diana Smith
Memory Books, Class Keys--Traditions
KAY STAMPER-Choir 35
H.0.T. Club 4. I
Teacher 45 Chess Club 15
Choir 3,45 CFC 15 Latin Club
25 Swing Choir 35 Wrestling
5-gp Karate Club 3,4, Pres.
o'Ei3e1E sum TERHARR-
Cadet Teacher 3.
U A NV
Kay Stamper Curtis Stevens Debbie Burt Terharr
Dave Ketron, president of Honor So- .
ciety, gives the opening speech at the
induction ceremony in February.
Tammy Legear, Judy Tice, and Jim Low are three of the nine seniors that were induc-
ted into Honor Society. Holding the candles symbolizing the light of the society, they
happily participate in the ceremony.
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l've heard of not being able to breathe .
in the "?5t"00mf ,buf this If "idlCU'0U5! On a train platform, Tammy Legear, Kathy Hurd, Pam Wicks, Cathy Uhl, and Lori
Ten Semqrs and 't rather Wm as they Benner do a hat and cane routine to Tuxedo Junction at the Variety Show while the
an Cram 'mo one Stan- locomotive sits in the background.
PATTY THORNBURG ROSS-
Band 1-35 Cadet Teacher 3,45
CFC 15 Damsel 2,35 GAA 1-45
Gymnastics 2-45 Science Club
45 Volleyball Nlgr. 3.
NEIL THURSTON-4-H 1,2.
RICK THURSTON-F.F.A. 1-
4, Sentinel 35 4-H 1-45 Honor
Patty Thornburg Ross Neil Thurston Rick Thurston
JUDY TICE-Band 1-45 Cadet
X Teacher 3,45 4-H 1-4, Sec.
1,2, Pres. 3,45 Knights People
A 45 Journalism I 35 Journalism
II 4, Editor-in-chief5 Honor
I , ,, Society 4.
n .- S, V
. Club 1,25 Journalism I 25
" 8. Journalism II 3.
JEAN TOSCHLOG-Art Club
'Q' 1-3, Pres, 35 Cadet Teacher 35
GAA 15 Journalism I 35 Li-
brary Club 1-3.
Ellen Toschlog Jean Toschlog
Ketron, Creviston, Heighway
S Give Graduation Speeches
KAREN TUCKER-Band 1-35
Cadet Teacher 45 French Club
3, Treas.5 GAA 45 Girls' State
35 Honor Society 3,45 Science
Club 3,45 Student Council 1-
35 Model Leg. Z-45 Class V.
Pres. 3, Pres. 4.
KAREN TURNER-Band 1-35
Cadet Teacher 45 Damsel 1-4,
Lieut. 3,45 F.F.A. Sweetheart
45 GAA 3,45 Journalism I 45
Volleyball 25 Letterman Club
45 Photography Club 4, Treas. '
MIKE TURNER-Cross Coun- -
try 15 Journalism I 3.
Karen Tucker Karen Turner Mike Turner
Billy Chris faces the ibig' problem that After receiving their diplomas, after being declared oflicial graduates, and after turn-
occurred on graduation day-getting ing their tassels, Judy Tice and Mike Turner lead the class of 1978 out to a totally dif-
the zipper in the gown uncaught! ferent W0l'ld-
SHARON TURNER-Band 1-
45 Latin Club 1-3, Pres. 2,35
5 Library Club 25 Science Club
2-45 Cadet Teacher 3,4.
CATHY UH L-Band 1-45 Ca-
det Teacher 45 Choir 2,35
Swing Choir 2,45 Knighte-
ngales 35 Crusaders For
Christ 1-4, Council 1-45 V.
Pres. 45 Damsel 1-4, Ser-
geant 35 Spanish Club 25
H.0.T. Club 4, V, Pres. 45
Honor Society 2-4, Treas. 45
' Journalism II 45 Library Club
- 1-45 4-H 1-4, Sec. 1, Treas.
KIM VADEN-Glee Club 1,2.
Sharon Turner Cathy Uhl Kim Vaden
Eric Webster Pam Wicks Skip Wilburn
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Kathy Hurd and Cathy Uhl try to say goodbye and good luck to Pam Wicks but the
only thing that comes is tears. They realize that parting is the saddest thing about
JIM VAN MIDDLESWORTH-
Chess Club 45 Railroad Club 45
Spanish Club 4.
KELLY WAR D-Basketball 1.
ERIC WEBSTER-Band 1-4,
V. Pres. 45 Cross Country 2-45
Drama Club 45 Honor Society
3,4, V. Pres. 45 Library AV 45
Student Council 1-4, Treas. 45
Track 2-45 Letterman Club 45
Model Leg. 3.
PAM WICKS-Choir 1-45
Damsel 2-4, Sergeant 3,45
Journalism II 45 Knighte-
ngales 45 Journalism I 25
Drama Club 4.
These senior girls gather to con-
gratulate each other, knowing that
goodbye doesn't mean forever.
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ketball 2-45 F.F.A. 1-4, Rep.
45 Journalism I 45 Library AV
45 Football 2-4.
ism I 35 Wrestling 1.
JARRELL WILSON-Art Club
15 Cadet Teacher 35 Chess
Club 1-35 F.F.A, 1-45 French
Club 15 Journalism I 25 Jour-
nalism II 3.
Brad Williamson Darrell Wilson Jarrell Wilson
"' "What are you doing upside down?" aslgs
M" Jeff McGill as he hangs from the ropes in
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"Is he ok?" thinks Tammy Legear as she -ft "" " A ,
stares in wonder at Mike Seal.
SAN DY WINTERS-Art Club
2,3, Treas. 35 Cadet Teacher
45 Honor Society 2-45 Jour-
nalism I 35 Journalism II 4.
ish Club 2,35 Honor Society
Teacher 45 Spanish Club 354,
Sec. 35 Student Council 4,
Master and Mistress Dave Ketron and
' " Sharon Turner were the emcees for the
1978 Variety Show.
Sandy Winters Marlene Wolfal Cindy Wright
SUE YOSTfChoir 3,4g Drama
Club 45 Journalism l 35
Sue Yost Debbie Young
sr . .
Chris Lahmann tries to defend himself
as he appears to be fighting off all his
imaginary girl fans,
Kim Fouche plays with her scientific l?l rats during her experiments, She won the Eis-
enhower Scholarship and along with it came 510,000 for college tuition.
Above-The newly pronounced graduates of 1978 stand up to leave, Below-The senior
countdown sign was put up in Mrs. Backmeyer's room thirty school days before May 14.
All the seniors helped decorate it by sprawling their names across it.
I 3 1,1 Sf" S
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Long Awaited Senior Year Coming Soon
127 juniors began to get
jumpy as they prepared for
their final senior year at NHS.
The most exciting part of the
junior year was their 1978
Juniors spent an estimated
S1100 from the S1200 they
helped the school earn by sell-
ing magazine subscriptions. The
juniors ranked lst in selling the
The band Abacus played the
theme song for the prom, ilThe
Way I Feel Tonight," April 29th
at the Lee's Inn.
Bonnie Combs stated, 'The
class of '79' brings me surprises
Junior class officers, from left, Shelly Frazier, Jenny Flamm, Gayle Hartman Kim
Wyramon, Tenley Davis.
Class of 79' Finds Plenty
Julie Hubbell shows her acting abilities
as she played the part of Kim lVlacAfee
in the play Bye Bye Birdie Nov 11,
of Extra Time For lPlay'
Juniors Rhonna Wilburn and Shelly Frazier seem to be amazed to see Myra Nichols
catch the ball at the second NHS powder puff football game in September. Coach
Rawlings gave it his best, but couldn't quite put it together as the seniors got a
Dorothy Lahmann, Myra Nichols, and Judi Low start to put the finishing touch on the
dresses they had been working on for several weeks in Miss Pollard's home economics
class during the earlier part of the year.
fo uv LOW
V Teresa Madelans
Susie Monroe finds it more entertaining
to look at our photographer than to lis-
ten to Mr. Lower's English lesson.
Juniors Learn lFun' of PSAT Test
'lDawn was an enthusiastic
member of our C.F.C. She loved
life as was evidenced by her
radiant smile. We can't mea-
sure her life by the length of
her years but only with the full-
ness with which it was Iived."
Mrs. Ruth Williamson C.F.C.
tCrusaders For Christi Sponsor
JULY 7, 1961
NOVEMBER 25, 1977
Billie Jo Pierson
Sophomores Treasure Class Rings 4-Ever
The class of 1980: Two of the
main events of their sophomore
year was getting their class rings
and drivers licenses after their
teachers llenjoyed" a summer of
It was a thrill for the sopho-
mores to see the familiar faces of
their athletic buddies on the floor
participating in the B-team and
some in the varsity sports.
They had taken a big step in
their lives as a student at NHS
and most made the best of it.
Sophomore Terry Legear
stated, llI'm really honored to be
in the sophomore class and to be
representing the class as a
Sophomore class officers, from left, Kelly Brooks, Terry Legear, Kevin Lewis Teresa
W Y , . ,
The highlight of the sophomore's year
arrival of their class rings in
Here's our lucky winner of the stereo, Susan McGhee, standing and dreaming of the
disco albums she'Il play. Mr. Nordmann, however, visualizes a nice Beethoven concert,
since the hectic magazine sales are over.
1 -J, - S J
Sophomores Clutch Licenses For 1st Time
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Ruth Blunk Butch Jennings
John Campbell Teresa Oler
Jeff Grays Jerry Pearson
Rick Hensly James Pickering
Johnny Hoff Steve Ringly
The first two layers of the sophomore pyramid
struggle under the weight of fellow classmen
to show their spirit at the sectional pep ses-
sion held in early March.
Class Of '81s
You've Got 3
Winning the Wayne County
and Randolph Southern 4-Way
Basketball Tourneys was a
highlight of the freshman class.
Their trophies added to the
school collection and were
proudly on display in the office.
The class of 1981 ordered
class rings in lVlay as many of
the 147 freshmen excitedly
awaited their arrival. The time
should pass quickly with driver
education filling the summer
Freshman class oflicersg from left, John Brooks, Greg Finley, Tonya Legear Laura
Freshmen Taste Victory In Two Tourneys
Freshman Marla Limbrey and Tonya
Legear try to act innocent, but our
sneaky photographer caught them in
the act, the problem is . . . at what!
Marjorie Gibbons stops a minute to daydream of the fun she'll have over spring vaca-
tion. Meanwhile, Mike Powell, Rank Marshall and Randy Boswell study super-hard so
that they can pass Miss Rutkowski's test . . . and have a vacation free from worry of
Mary Alice- Frame
' Sandy Hall
Class Rings Bring Smiles To Their Faces
Jay Crowe does 'lthe robot" to one of
the songs from "Saturday Night Fever"
at the Valentine Disco Dance sponsored
by the Spanish Club.
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Lisa Nufrio pays close attetion to Miss Rutkowski in lirst year French class as Lora
Bramagen begins to get a touch of an infectious disease that struck in April and May:
Spring Fever. A common symptom was a desire to spend every waking minute out in
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Class of '82: About 1,540 School Hours Left
One of the largest classes
ever to stampede through the
halls of NHS was the eighth
The class of '82 consisted of
182 students as they completed
their last year of junior high.
Required subjects for the
class were English, math, social
studies, and science.
Elective subjects were home
economics or industrial arts,
band or the 12 week course of
art, music, and physical
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Eighth grade class officers, from front left, Liz George, Damita Hawkins, Sherri Berry
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182 Eighth Graders Swell
Hallsg Largest Class Ever
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i Linda Hieger
, 0 .- 'fl Stacy Hill
A 'A Tammy Hill
..- it Charlotte Hollingsworth
A 1, Louis Hubble
. - - W Pam Turner and Lori Mullins sit while awaitin their turn at a word in the junior hi h
isgoslnligpggggffffnglfgsniyptlgifj gg' spelling bee. While Lori wonders about the woed she will have to spell Pam wondersgif
' those boots were really made for walkin'.
work studying to become a better
Eighth grade art classes wouldn't be the same without such talented and energetic
students as these. In this class, Charlotte Hollingsworth eagerly observes in amaze-
ment as Jeff Shehan shows his artistic talent by macrameing with 'ljust one hand."
Is David Keller: A. flipping out? B. imi-
tating Mr. Pulley? or C. entering a
Mickey Mouse look-a-like contest?
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Eighth Graders Tromp Thru NHS Halls
V L ifffilf 4 Ronnie Martin
, V Mike Martin
. , 4, ,Z 3, Steven Martin
. X. , 2 r ,Q Kenny Mayberry
,. , ' ' " ' P i' ' Linda Mayberry
'Jr V Wy' - myVy Ve Denise McDaniel
- Q E - , P Jean McGon9h
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"Well boys it's time we got things straight," states Mr. Bob Wright, physical education
instructor. As it seems, most of the boys aren't going to be able to tell the difference
between play tl and the option play.
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f Steve Mexin
'- Jo Michaels
' Rod Miller
K. David Mink
- 'fee -M xsegews-,og
X Cindy Minniear
' " Tom Murray
1 Cindy Newton
P . Eric Nicholson
-1' f Gary Nunn
i Ronnie Oler
, Terri Phenis
- Jerry Pickering
- Curt Pierce
E George Powell
H.. Vg .AL
1 Rocky Roberts
" Dana Rodgers
Eighth grader Steve Mexin takes a
break from working at a math problem
in Mr. Weaver's tifth period math class.
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Eighth grade grammar class can be hard work at times. Doug Johnson, shuffling his
booksg Earl Miller, reading "Sports Illustratedf' and Robbie Smith, walking around
the room, illustrate how "rough" it can be on a person.
At NHS Is
Courses they were required to
take on a full-year basis were
English, math, and social stud-
ies. In addition, boys took a full
year of industrial arts and girls
studied home economics. Stu-
dents had the option to take a
full year of band or 12 weeks of
music, physical education, and
art. All students took 9 weeks
of science, Indiana history,
French, and crafts.
Susan Toschlog, and Lisa Creviston.
Seventh grade class ofhcers, from left, Mary Toschlog, Pam Gaston, Dennis Frame
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While Micki Townsend goes into her
windup the look in her eyes shows determi-
nation for that one strike-that strike she
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"I thought the library was supposed to be a quiet place to study," thinks Todd
Barker while he sits there watching Keith Webster make goofy faces and yell ob
scene phrases to the people working at the desk. "Why did I get stuck at this
table," wonders Ronnie Koons.
Curt Haynes I
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Debbie Hill ..
Tracy Horr Q iiie
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Mrs. Thornburg's lifth hour art class
seems to be very interesting, judging by
the look on Susie Hiatt's face.
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Junior high band can be a really different experience for the new coming seventh gra-
de-rs here at Northeastern. In this band class most of the students seem to be utaking
things easy," while Kara Hubbell works hard, doing her stuff.
Williamsburg And Whitewater Students Bring Spiri
he . -'U
Seventh grader Greg Wise and another unknown seventh grader show off their school
spirit with a poster that they made and proudly display it to our photographer while
they take a break from the game.
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"Resetting bowling pins isn't my idea of
having fun" is what seems to be on the
minds of Paul Harris and Bryan Smith
Tammy Hinshaw Wins Spelling Bee Honors
Marie Sharp .
Susan Toschlog - 4
Kyle wan ffgki
Keith Webster ' ,gr
Scott Wesler i
Alan Wetzel :ig
Shelley Wickett ---'
Jeff Wyatt I
Preparing to sing a song in seventh grade music class in February are, from left, Susie
Hiatt, Sheila George, Garth Hartman, Tim Frame, Mark Hartman, and Lisa Creviston.
Seventh graders are required to take nine weeks of general music if they weren't in
Eric SWTFPSOU District Spelling-B champion Tammy
Alan 5t0baU9h Hinshaw proudly displays the trophy
she won in competition
I ,S I .,.
Mr. A. Gary Nordmann-Principal:
Manchester College, Indiana and Ball
State Universities, B.S. and M.A.
HOBBIES: traveling, sports and model
Mrs. Nancy Tash-Guidance Counselor,
Indiana and Ball State Universities,
B.S. and M.A.E.
HOBBIES: Bridge, water sports, and
reading INTERESTS: traveling
'77-78 Brings New Principal
Along With Other Changes
As everyone knows one of the
biggest changes this year was
... our principal, Mr. A. Gary
Nordmann, of course. Among
the other changes that were
made was the magazine sales, a
new honor roll system, and a
revised version of the activity
, M63 27.0254
Mr. Woodson Coats-Dean of Students,
Purdue, Indiana, and Ball State Univer-
sities-I.U. East: B.S. and M.S.
HOBBIES: farming, gardening, and
Mr. Nordmann also com-
mented, l'I feel it has been a
good year" and he is looking
forward to helping bring more
changes to our school system in
the years to come.
Mr. Gordon Ricketts-Director of Guid-
ance: Hanover College, and Ball State
University, B.S. and M.A.
HOBBIES: coaching sports and jogging
INTERESTS: attending automobile
During their first hour prep period in the teachers' lounge, "otherwise known as an
oasis," Miss Mitchell tries to prepare her lessons, while Mr. Emery and Mr. Stewart
get into a 'lheated argument." What do you want to bet it's about sports?
School Board, front row, from left, Denver Frame, Ernie Heighway. Second row, Sam Hubbell, Frank Monroe, Charles Flake, Jarrell
Mrs. Norma Eadler-Secretary, Sinclair
Community College and I.U. East
HOBBIES: macrame, swimming, boat-
ing, and camping INTERESTS: children
Mrs. Lois Gray+Secretary, Taylor
HOBBIES: sewing and crocheting
INTERESTS: reading, cooking, canning, Mrs. Marcia Jeffers-School Nurse
During the hrst pep session there was a contest in which three of our more humorous
teachers participated. Here Mr. Emery displays his talent of eating bananas blind-
folded, while Mr. Stewart and Mr. Lower watch intently.
Overpopulated Classes Bestow Problems
English classes were over-
crowded this year, some with
35 to 37 students. 'lIdeally, an
English class should not be
more than 25 students," com-
mented Mrs. Allman. But due
to our number of rooms and
English teachers available, this
couldn't be helped.
On February 21, 1978,
Tammy Hinshaw was selected
to represent NHS at a district
English can be a subject of great opportunity. In this particular court scene, Scott
McDaniel doesn't seem to agree with the Hjudgeff tMark Wardi, but decides that it is
better to give in than to be smacked in the kisser with a navel.
After seven months of hard work, se-
nior section editor, Cathy Uhl is still
working diligently on her section,
, 1 -.
Mrs. Mary Allman-Malone and William
Penn Colleges, Drake and Ball State
Universities, Th.B. and B.A.
HOBBIES: swimming, reading, hiking,
traveling, golf, and playing the piano
INTERESTS: interior decorating and
keeping a journal
spelling bee, Lori Mullins was
the runner-up. Also, the English
Department hosted a Book Fair
Mrs. Ruth Williamson-Asbury College,
INTERESTS: The Trinity Shoppe and
church related activities
Eric Sittloh shows off his talent in
sports during a speech he had to givn
I r. I
lVlr. David Lower+Earlham College and
Ball State University, B.A. and lVl.A.E.
HOBBIES: golf, tennis, and auto me'
chanics INTERESTS: football and
'f M K '75ilf5Xw'3?U.if S S
Mr. R. Howard Rust-Indiana Central
and Ball State Universities, A.B., M.A.
and Superintendent's License
HOBBIES: roses and rehnishing old fur-
niture INTEREST: reading and grow-
ing different kinds of house plants
in , 5,1-f I
Ross Gwin seems to find watching crazy
photographers roam the halls, more en-
joyable than his "daily lesson".
Mrs. Helen Morgan-Asbury College
and Ball State University, A,B. and
HOBBIES: keeping scrapbooks and pho-
tograph albums, collecting recipes, and
In a typical English class court scene, Bruce "Kitty" Harris is wondering when the
court case will come to an end. In the meantime, Jeff Hersey tries to bribe the de-
fense, who is Jeff Hartman, with his cute little baby face.
History Department Greets
The history department this
year consisted of nine different
courses. Six of these courses
were offered to high school
hjlRUI'li .wav til-.imsnlo Senior Chris Lahmann was
W v A' ii the winner, from NHS, of the
Mk : , D.A.R. tDaughters of the Amer-
free M-.Q 1
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ta., . 7: t K,
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Mr. Sherrow's maps have a personality 4, AML
all their own, a lot like the projects stu- qi ' gf? D Q
dents were assigned in class this year. JU! '11 " ' l, Q f fp, - A V,
-a . ri. NIYST. Linda-BaClfIf19YeY-Miami and Mrs. Evelyn Bortner-Manchester Col-
Indiana Universities, Earlham College lege and Miami University: 5.5, and
and Western College for Women: A.B. MAS,
and NLS. HOBBIES: house plants and crewel
HOBBIES: swimming, tennis, and danc- embroidery
ing INTERESTS: primarily her family
Mr. Mike Rawlings-Ball State Univer- Mrs. Backmeyer's classes tgovernment and psychologyl bring about many different re-
Sify! B,S, actions, as you can tell by the expression on the faces of these seniors. This kind of
HOBBIES: all sports makes you wonder what they are really thinking about and looking at.
Ball State Student Teacher
ican Revolutionl uGood Citizen
for 1978" award. 'II was sur-
prised I won, the test was
hard," commented Chris.
Also last spring Lyle Messen-
ger, from Ball State, helped out
in the history department.
Mr. Gary Cole-Ball State University,
B.S. and M.A.E.
HOBBIES: collecting and retinishing an-
tique furniture, tennis, gardening, and
reading INTERESTS: going to auctions
Is Tammy Sparks trying to think of a
brilliant answer on her history assign-
ment or how to skip her next class?
Mr. Cole's world history class brings different dreams about the past, to its members.
To Teresa Johnson-it's being "Queen Victoria", to Dean Frame l'I wish I was Henry
VIII with all those wives", to Kelly Brooks-a damsel from the Renaissance.
Mr. Michael Sherrow-Ball State Uni-
versity, B.S. and M.A.
HOBBIES: participating in basketball
Nlrs. Peggy Hummel-Ball State Uni-
versity, B.S. and M.A.
HOBBIES: patchwork, reading, singing,
embroidery, bicycling, and house plants
INTERESTS: motorcyciing with hus-
band, listening to Red's games, observ-
ing grandchildren grow, and traveling-
particularly west ---" 'Ty
Math: lRead ies
This year the math depart-
ment welcomed a new member,
Mr. Jim Fletcher, to their staff.
Mr. Fletcher is also head bas-
ketball coach for the Knights.
lVlr. Weaver, chairman of the
stated, 'lEvery course is de-
lVlr. Larry Moore-Ball State University,
B.S. and M.A.
INTERESTS: Red's baseball and hand-
ball at YMCA
Mr. Rob Weaver-Ball'State and Ih-
diana Universities, B.S. and M.S.
HOBBIES: broadcasting, sportscasting,
signed to help ready our stu-
dents for the future. Since most
students are undecided about
what career they plan to pur-
Mrs. Susan Marie Harrison-Taylor and
Ball State Universities: B.S.
HOBBIES: camping, backpacking, and
canoeing INTERESTS: theatre and the
drama students at NHS
Eighth grader Sandy Nichols feels very
confident that her answer for Mrs. Har-
rison's tricky question is correct.
e,' Says Weaver
sue, they should be prepared no
matter what direction they
choose to take. We feel our cur-
riculum meets this goal."
Mr. James Bussell-Ball State and In-
diana Central Universities, B.S. and
HOBBIES: tennis, racketball and other
activities that involve physical exercise
INTERESTS: HI enjoy watching and
helping my kids grow and develop"
Mr. Jim Fletcher-Indiana State Uni-
versity and Washington State: B.S. and
HOBBIES: sports, reading, and travel-
ing INTERESTS: public speaking
Science Department Proves Book Wrong
Engaging in some research science teacher. The classes
this year the science depart- discovered a way to increase
ment proved the textbook to be the mortality rate for the off-
wrong. "We've found a better spring, There were six different
method of raising mice and courses offered in the science
rats," commented Mr. Warvel, department this year.
-f ff f- Y-. I'
Mr. Warvel's tifth hour Biology I class did more than just dissect worms and crayhsh
...they had to split up giggling girls like freshmen Kelly Hurd and Susan Klosterman, Q
who debate on whether or not to let their laughter burst out. .-
Mr. Roy Short-Purdue, Ball State, an
Bradley Universities, Earlham College,
Mr, Dick Warvel-Purdue and Ball State
Universities: M.S. and B.S.
g HOBBIES: fishing, hunting, and loafing
0ut'of'd0o"S INTERESTS: Coaching stitution of Nuclear Studies: B.A. and
, cross-country and track M A
K Hobbies: farming and reading INTER-
Mr. John Andrews-Vincennes and Pur-
due Universities, B.S.
HOBBIES: farming, machinery, and
music INTERESTS: security ofiicer for Mr' Dalton Dalzell
Alcoa - I
South Dakota State and Oak Ridge In-
Art Show Is Big Success
The Spring Art Show was
once again a big success for the
'tThere is so much new talent
Seventh grader David Ferguson exhibits
his imagination and skills in art. I bet
he just can't wait to color it.
in the art department. This has
been a pretty encouraging
year," stated Mrs. Baker,
Mrs. Cindy BakerfBall State Univer-
sity, B.S. and M.S.
HOBBIES: flying, drawing, and sewing
INTERESTS: bike riding
Music Department Presents
The department started a
tradition this year by presenting
the first NHS musical, l'Bye,
Also we welcomed a new
band director, Mr. Mark Pulley.
Miss Rosemary Mitchell-Ball State
HOBBIES: plants INTERESTS: travel-
ing, music, and Christian living
Dave Keller, Trent Thorman, Doug
Johnson, and Darren Lacey all "jam
down" to the beat of their favorite
song, l'Riff Rafff'
Mrs. Judy Thornburg-Ball State Uni-
versity, B.S. and M.S.
HOBBIES: painting, drawing and read-
Mr. Mark Pulley-Ball State University
HOBBIES: skiing, bicycling, handball
Phys. Ed. Helps Student To
X ' I
M.. what chairman ofthe Become Physically Aware
physical education department,
commented that one 'tobjective how to work their bodies into con- The classes are also going
is to help the student become dition, and to keep the body in through a transition to prepare
physically aware of their bodies, shape." for next years coeducation.
"Only 99 hours, 9 minutes, and 916 seconds to go and I'Il hold the world record,"
imagines Junior Robbie Brown as he tries to show off his strength by seeing how long
he can sustain a chin-up in Mr. Wright's fifth hour physical education class.
t, ,f, "4
Mrs. Sarah Ricketts-Indiana and Ball
State Universities, Los Angeles State
. , . College, B.S. and M.A.
Mr. .Mike Stewart-Indiana State Uni- INTERESTS: Spoytsl attending USAC
versity, B.S. races, reading, camping, playing and
HOBBIES: Sp0I'tS INTERESTS: fishing officiating volleyball
M r. Robert Wright
Miss Ruth Coddlngton-Ball State and
Miami Universities, B.S.
HOBBIES: crafts, plants, and reading
INTERESTS: remodeling an old school
house, refinishing furniture, etc. for
house, gardening, cats, horses and
Home Economic Class Attends Home Show
Mrs. Marla Franklin-Purdue, Auburn,
and Ball State Universities, Columbus
HOBBIES: sewing, snow and water ski-
ing, bowling, reading, and numerous
Mrs. Olive Ranck-Earlham College and
Ball State University, A.B. and M.A.
HOBBIES: needlework, sewing, ceram-
ics, and biking INTERESTS: music and
"HOT Club and housing class
attended Indianapolis Home
Show to tour the centerpiece
home and see displays of home
furnishings," replied Mrs.
Ranck, department head, when
asked about the activities of the
The big change in the home
ec. department was the addi-
tion of marriage and family
"I wonder if these thin sheets of paper can really make something to wear," wonders
Dawn Kutche, as she carefully studies her pattern. Meanwhile, Sheila George tries to
figure out which lines of her pattern she should trim down.
Melisa Ramey dabs her fingers in some
glue so that she can paste the rest of
her canister's "clothes" on.
Miss Pamela Pollard-Ball State Uni-
HOBBIES: crafts, fishing, sewing, and
cooking INTERESTS: sports
Ilmprovement' in I.A. Dept,
ZOOXQ Students Take Agriculture
I'There has been an overall dicated by an increase in the
improvement" in the industrial size of the department. "About
arts department, stated Mr. 2070 of the students are
Frame. In addition, a growing presently taking vocational agri-
interest in agriculture was in- culture," commented Mr. Sims.
Mr. Robert Tutterrow-Ball State Uni-
versity, B.S. and M.S. ,-
HOBBIES: farming Q
Mr. Stan Sims-Purdue University, B.A.
HOBBIES: sports and traveling
Mr. Darrell D. Frame-Ball State Uni- Mr. Gordon Riddle-Ball State Univer-
versity, B.S. and M.A. sity, B.S.
HOBBIES: teaching INTERESTS: HOBBIES: motorcycle riding, citizen
farming band radios and Ending antiques IN-
TERESTS: working on my home
As junior Jeff Wise hunches over his drafting project, he tries to figure out whether to
put the extra bathroom next to the den or near the swimming pool. "My bachelor pad
will be the most desirable one in Fountain City," he dreams.
Mr. J.M. Kuzma-Miami University,
HOBBIES: traveling, motocross, and
photography INTERESTS: Tae Kwon
Do, American Indian cultures and art,
qxu-v ,v,,, ,N,w?,.,,.v-"'X,.
s,s, A if
"I told you that you would get caught copying down those answers," laughingly com-
ments Kim Langley when Mark Johnson gets interrogated by Mr. Hawkins during one
of his infamous lectures in the sixth hour general business class.
Mrs, Regina Kaye Baker-Indiana Uni-
versity East and Ball State University,
HOBBIES: gardening, sewing, tennis,
and growing plants
Curtis Stevens proves that typing can
be difficult. After 27 weeks of class, he
can finally type his whole name!
HGiving students an introduc-
tion to basic skills and knowledge
of the business world," was the
main objective of the business
department, commented Mr.
Mrs. Pat Fenimore-Indiana State and
Ball State Universities, B.S. and M.A.E.
HOBBIES: crafts and working with the
Damsels INTERESTS: teaching an adult
night class in shorthand
Mr. Allen M. Hawkins-Indiana State
and Indiana Universities: B.S. and M.S.
HOBBIES: gardening, traveling, and
playing golf INTERESTS: coaching and
watching sporting events
'Basic Skills, Knowledge'
l'This introduction will help a their everyday business
student to determine if he or activities.
she would want to pursue a ca- There were eleven courses
reer in some phase of busi- that were olfered, pertaining to
ness," he added. Also the the Held of business.
courses will help individuals in
Mr. Lou Baumer-Nebraska State and
Ball State Universities, B.S. and M.A.
Atkins turns around to have a friendly little chat, while with a look of ecstasy, Carol HOBB-IES: woodworking INTERESTS:
Roberts finally learns how to play "Mary Had A Little Lamb" on her adding machine. athletlcs
Mrs. Fenimore's first hour business communication class isn't always all business. Lisa
Mr. Larry Emery-Indiana Central Uni-
HOBBIES: coaching and officiating
wrestling INTERESTS: all types of
sports and music
As an unknown typlst jams the keys by trying to peck out the letters with his nose,
Pam Terhaar realizes that she has typed her assignment with the typewriter ribbon on
'stenciI." "Oh no!" exclaims Debbie Martin as she erases another mistake in Typing I.
-Lib, IAwareness'-Sp. Ed.
The library was able to par- Mrs. Petersime stated that
ticipate in a career awareness their biggest accomplishment
program. They purchased about was gaining "social awareness"
56,000 worth of materials. through the Special Olympics.
Mr. Kenneth A. Boyd-Librarian, Ball State and Indiana Universities, B.A. and M.L.S.
HOBBIES: photography, oil painting, and playing the clarinet INTERESTS: college
football and traveling Mrs. Jan Herrmann-Indiana University and Richmond Business
Mrs. Shari Petersime-Special Educa-
tion, Ball State University, B.S.
HOBBIES: bicycle riding, hiking, work-
ing for Gwen Conley Fan Club, and
writing INTERESTS: Special Olympics,
spending time with our two dogs, and
Foreign Languages Build Better Programs
The two Spanish exchange
students served as cadets for
the Spanish I classes.
In the French department,
Miss Rutkowski commented, "I
am trying to build a good
French program from the two
French I classes I have this
Miss Janice Rutkowski-Ball State Uni-
HOBBIES: reading, traveling, coming to
athletic events at NHS, and working
with the French Club
At the "Winter Magic" dance, Ale-
jandro Lutz and Marianela Concha
seem to be discussing our American
way of life.
Mr. Paul Orsborn-Earlham College,
Purdue and Ball State Universities, B.A
HOBBIES: bicycle riding and fishing IN-
TERESTS: church work
Our Busy Staff: Janitors,
Three janitors, fifteen bus
drivers, and ten cooks kept NHS
running this year.
The coal strike, causing a
507. cut-back, hit our cooks
the hardest. The janitors had to
remove 8-900 light bulbs and
bus drivers had to drive on
roads that were impassable.
Bus Drivers, Cooks Adjust
vi i. V X
f T 3 as
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Cooks, from left, Peggy Baker, Helen Greeson, Leah Kenworthy, Charolette Roberts,
June Austin, Onda Fay Myers, Mildred Belcher, Alice Englebert, Thelma Lamb, Mary
Jane Hopkins, and Helen Hinshaw.
gene Favorite, and Hank Jeans.
' ..- 5
After the students come in to chow and Bus drivers, front row, from left, Bob White, Jack Anderson, Jerry Pond, Guy Hill,
slop ... Mr. Favorite comes in to clean
and mop! Bob House, Bill Bales, Kevin Starr, Dave Hill, Mike Hill, and Harold Hill.
Custodians, from left, Lou Conrad, Eu-
Larry Mathews, Don George. Second row, Nate Schneider, Jerry Peed, Bob Tieman,
Memories May Be Beautiful And Yet . . .?
Steve Wringley and Bud Conway join
hands as they depict "Journey to the
Center of the Earth" with their mat.
Class of '78 Girls Remain
Homecoming festivities began
on September 30 on the foot-
ball field with the kickoFf of the
Powder Puft game. The victo-
rious senior girls were coached
by Mr. Hawkins and the juniors
were backed by lVlr. Rawlings.
At the bonfire after the game,
everyone said they had a great
Junior Myra Nichols does her tricky back-
ward run as she assists teammate Rhonna
Wilburn in carrying the ball.
True Grit: Senior Karen Tucker is bound
and determined to snatch Junior Lynette
Undefeated at Powder Puff
Junior Gayle Hartman makes a quick,
sound, landing as she reaches to rip off
opponent Karen Turner's flag.
'lRed" Rawlings, Cwho is part Vikingl, exe
plains a new way of playing football, URUN
FOR YOUR LIVES AND HIDE!"
mn ,. . '
Happiness is . . . a victory for the seniors, C24-Oi, two great coaches, celebrating lVlr.
Hawkins' birthday, screaming for unknown reasons, and a spirit bonfire for homecoming
Knights Defeat Falcons at '78 Homecoming
UHomecoming was a big suc-
cess", reported Kathy Hurd,
Student Council reporter. High-
lights included banner day, in
which hrst place went to the
band. Second prize was given to
the senior girls, and third to
Jeff Wise. The main attraction
was crowning Melisa Cox queen,
and Rod Harris king.
any A ogg 5 .'-
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Spirit was shown all through the day as
homecoming progressed. Here, the second-
place banner is shown.
Football Captain Chris Lahmann proudly
presents our pretty queen, Melisa Cox,
with a bouquet.
Cheerleader Tammy Montoney continues to keep hopes up, and her determination to
keep the NHS spirit up, paid off well in the 26-0 victory for the Knights.
Starting quarterback Ron McClain, a sophomore, calls loudly out, "Ready, set, hut!",
and the Knights burst out to block the Falcons' defensive line for a homecoming win.
The 77-8 Homecoming King, Queen, and Court: Freshmen Laura Hawkins and Joe
Butler, Queen Melisa Cox, King Rod Harris, Sophomores Mary Wright and Ron
McClain, Juniors Kim Wyramon and Bruce Johnson.
'lFantastic," commented Mrs.
Sue Harrison when asked about
the Drama Club's production of
lBye Bye Birdie', and fantastic
it was. This was the Hrst musi-
cal produced at NHS and the
whole school was proud of it.
Everyone of the actors por-
trayed their part to its fullest
extent and Mrs. Harrison was
really proud of how smooth the
whole production went.
Miss Rosemary Mitchell di-
rected the orchestra while Ms.
a.!Conrad Birdie Ulm Low? seems to
agree that he's a fine, out-standing, all
American boy, as he shows his Army
b.! Kim Wyramon, a crushed fan,
refuses to smile as Steve Cummins CAI-
bertl sings "Put on a Happy Face."
c.!Kim, CJulie Hubbelll tells Mrs. Mac-
Afee CTami Sharpl how thrilled she is
to receive her "One Last Kiss" from
d.!Adoring fans Deb Hinshaw, Deb
Heighway, and Barb Russell seem to
druel and sigh as they wait for an auto
graph from Conrad.
All Winter Takes Is Magic
On January 14, Student
Council presented their first
semi-formal dance, HWinter
Magic." The dance was held in
the cafeteria, which was de-
lightfully decorated with 396
snowfiakes dangling from the .,, ,sk, , x 3 :tg
ceiling, along with blue carna- -fmt? ' fi, ' Vg
tions and streamers on the ff ,f :jfs 4,U.3..'
tables. 1' ,f i,.1'P: A 15 f'
Approximately 120 sharply 'V' , Z7-' A ,Q FK
dressed students were at the , i
festive occasion to see Cindy ' D XM
Wright crowned as princess, X ,-ff ' , C .' B
along with Kent Lewis, as 5 ,, -N "
pl'iflC6. The COUl't lf'lClUdEd Mark XR , The .ni9ht proved tohbe magic as Kent
Johnson Karen Tucker Craig ' 1 - 'i-" ' V Lewis and Cindy Wright were selected
' ' U 'z V 5 to reign as prince and princess.
House, Lori Benner, Mike Seal,
. As Carol Hamilton and her date Kent
Karen Turner, ChI'lS Lahmann, Webb dance under the snowfiakes,
and Kathy Hurd Carol wishes the night would never end.
ABOVE: The senior court members are anxiously awaiting the announcement of prince and princess 1978. BELOW RIGHT: Eric Sitloh
propositions Kelly Brooks with an offer, "let's dance".
Kelley Hurd and her date must have
been caught in the act. . .They seem to
look so "innocent"
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As the Karate Club awaits their next command, and pray that no one steps on them,
Mike Redmeyer comments to Glen Fodale, "I forgot my chopsticks, and we're having
rice for lunch."
School Is A Lot More Than Learning
"Come on baby, swing your partner,"
says Teresa Bunger as she prepares to
shake, rattle and roll a folk dance.
g Wayne Bond wonders what the heck is going on as Mike Cummins and his friends give
Linda Creviston a "helping hand" after she is declared 'llvlost Valuable Player" in a
Jeff Hersey, Bruce Harris, and Mike
Seal give each other a little squeeze af-
ter they survive an intramural game.
"Bottoms up," yells Senior "Shorty" Renyer as he joins in on the gaiety ofa world-
Student Council member Bev Fuchs
helps decorate the cafeteria in prepara
tion for the homecoming dance,
famed crabball game. It sorta became a struggle of one crab lmani for himself as Mr.
Stewart thinks to himself, "And may the best man win."
rg it ,A
Q4 '17 'J
After Mr. Phillips resigned in Novem-
ber, the band pitched in and bought
him some interesting going away gifts
It's just what I always wanted . . .What
The band roars out with laughter as
lVlr. Phillips gives his llfareweII" address.
Tammy and Scott Reign lThe Way I Feel'
l'The Way I Feel Tonight" disco band, which played from
was the theme of this year's the beginning of the prom, 9
prom which was presented to p.m., to its end at 12 midnight.
the seniors by the juniors. The The guests all voted for a
band playing was llAbacus", a king and queen candidate when
King and Queen Scott Lacey and Tammy Legear seem happy that their senior prom
went so well.
they arrived. The crowning took
place at 11 p.m. when Junior
Class President Gayle Hartman
announced that Scott Lacey
and Tammy Legear would reign
as royalty over the evening.
April 29 will be a night that the
seniors will remember, as it was
their last llbig" high school
Below: These couples seem to dream of
an eternal prom. RIGHT: Steve Cum-
mins and his date, Cindy, enjoy a mel-
Pictured above are the senior boys who are court candidates and their dates for the evening: tfrom leftl Craig House and Kelly But-
ler, Kim Ketron and King Scott Lacey, Cindy Smitley and Steve Cummins, Debby Fleming and Steve Esarey.
At Lee's Inn s X,
N-K' N -qi
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As Curtis Cummins and his date, Beth Dale, debate on whether or not to dance, Jenny
Flamm and her date, Randy Sexton, have already taken the initiative.
Here stands the lovely girl court candidates and their handsome dates: tfrom Iefti Teresa Grable and Dennis Eaton, Lori Benner and
Jeff McGill, Queen Tammy Legear and Terry fVlcGiiI, Carol Roberts and Rick Moore, Lisa Jennings and Dave Heighway.
Spirit Up, Thermostat Down
Signs like these, made by the cheerleaders, helped to warm up the halls and the hearts
of every Knight fan during the sectional spirit week. The fans helped prove they were
backing the Knights with a record crowd showing up at the sectional to cheer the
Would you believe that Junior Becky Moore is working in the Spring edition of the
DAYS OF THE KNIGHTS! It just goes to show you that you can put up with any hard-
ships-like your Fingers freezing to the keys-just to get your work done.
Spirit comes in all grades and sizes, Dawn Purcell and Rhonda Ozbun prove that sev-
enth graders are just as proud of the Knights as the rest of the school, as they proudly
sing UGO You Northeastern" before the game begins,
Thanks to the 110 day coal
strike, our school spirit climbed
to an all-time high in late win-
ter. Thermostats, however,
dropped to a spine-tingling cold
of 55 degrees.
Halls were dark, lunches con-
sisted of soups, and rooms were
filled with high-spirited students
in coats and mittens. Sectional
week, despite the cold, warmed
up our spirits . . . or at least our
Here is a rare photo of a Russian Flu
bug talias Pete Atkinsl. Thanks Pete,
we can all use a week out of school
David Renyer and Bonnie Combs show
their spirit on hat day and also make it
a little warmer in the halls.
Students: Proud and Rowdy
l'Smooth Move Ranate!" In art class Ranate Lanter was mixing Plaster of Paris fquick
dryingl in a milk carton with her hand. The result-Plaster of Hand! As Karen Fuller
laughingly tries to pull it off she can't help thinking, what some people won't do to get
their picture taken!
ABOVE: Not only is Cheryl Henry proud to be inducted into Honor Society on March
13, but her parents as well are proud of her. BELOW: Senior Joyce Hamm and Fresh-
man Mike Powell take a "wild and crazy" stroll down the hall, looking for trouble to
"You'd be proud of yourself too, if you
got two trophies," says Carol Hamilton
at the athletic awards dinner.
qvkaikli' mi 23'
Someone sure got rowdy on the desk
Steve Powell proudly displays. This ar-
twork is of teachers at their best.
And Suddenly, It's Hard To Find Those
On lVlay 14, 1978, 105 seniors
realized that uWhat lies behind
us and what lies before us are
tiny matters compared to what
lies within us," as they turned
their tassels toward their fu-
ture. Since there was a tie in
grade point average, there were
two salutatorians, Dave
Heighway and Rick Creviston.
Class valedictorian was Dave
Ketron who spoke to the class
about the closeness of the class
of '78, Pictured here are the
last hours spent together here
at N.H.S. Where did the days
Memories of the good times spent at
Northeastern How through Susan
Fisher Williams' mind.
f ....--am...-.. ,fun-sf
Valedictorian David Ketron proudly re- As Eric Webster leaves the gym after
ceives his trophy from lVlr. Nordmann. the big step, he realizes his days of
being the Knight Rider are over.
Sue Yost reaches down to give her friend, Terry Loftis, a goodbye hug as she tries to
hold back her tears. Kim Vaden giggles at the fuss Sue is making, but still feels the
sad and happy confusion.
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The Knights girls' varsity bas-
ketball team broke even at 5-5
for the season, with several
games cancelled because of
snow. Coach Gordan Ricketts
said the team performed as well
as he had expected.
The team had seven letter-
'twomen", with four returning
next year. The team will miss
Carol Hamilton and Betsy Noc-
ton, who graduated, also
Rhonna Wilburn, who moved.
Leading in both scoring and
rebounding was Carol Hamilton.
Rhonna Wilburn, with her tphe-
nominal passes', led in the as-
Varsity girls' basketball team, front row, from left, Manager Kim Nicholson, Valerie
'hyper' Johnson, Gayle Hartman, Leah Freeland, Carol 'Betty irl' Hamilton, Coach
Gordon Ricketts, Pam Williams, Betsy 'Betty ir3' Nocton, Rhonna 'Betty 32' Wil-
burn, Manager Joyce Hamm.
Girls' Varsity Basketball Has 5-5 Season
The three tBettys', plus Gayle Hartman,
get the defensive rebound and move
down the floor for another phenomenal
.1-1' -fr '
Coach Gordon Ricketts is shown giving vital game instruction to his girls during the
sectional at Randolph Southern. His team finished an even 5-5 for the year, after put-
ting away Hagerstown in their tinal competition.
Val Johnson, junior guard, takes one of
her famous shots as Carol Hamilton
says, 'lPass it to me!"
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Junior guard Rhonna Wilburn gets a
hand in the face of her Winchester op-
ponent, while Betsy Nocton gets ready
Varsity football team, front row, from left, Craig House, Kenny Oler, Dave Renyer, Jim Low, Victor Frame, Jeff Hersey. Second row,
Manager Peter Atkins, Tim Bailey, John Reynolds, Gary Ryan, Ed Berry, Greg Long, Dave Johnson, Mike Cummins. Third row, Coach
Dave Lower, Andy Fodale, Frank Coddington, Kent Lewis, Jeff Wise, Chuck Snipe, Bruce Johnson, Mark Thomas, Brad Williamson,
Ass't Coaches Larry Emery and Mike Stewart. Fourth row, Brian Lowden, Kevin Lewis, Ron McClain, Wendell Wadsworth, Jeff
McGill, Steve Cummins, Eric Sittloh.
Knights Gridders Show Much Improvement
Although the Knights gridders
nnished the season with only
one win out of ten games,
Coach David Lower commented,
HThough the record doesn't
show it, we were a varsity im-
proved team, defensively. Our
offense never really generated
many points, nor did it maintain
ball control." He went on to
say, 'iwe averaged nine or more
turnovers per game."
The team placed seventh in
the conference. A few key play-
ers for the Knights were leading
sophomore running back, Eric
Sittloh, junior all conference
lineman, Jeff Wise, and seniors
The strong Knights defense, as shown here by
Kenny Oler, end and punter,
and Keith Coddington at split
The team had a total of 27
lettermen, with 16 returning
Eric Sittloh led the Knights in
both rushing and scoring with a
total of 791 yards and 28
points. Chris Lahmann scored
three TD's for 18 points. The
leading receiver, Keith Codding-
ton, made 15 catches for 226
The leading defensive players
were Dave Renyer with 79 tack-
les, Jeff Wise with 68, and Eric
Sittloh with 67.
players Craig House, No. 88, and Kenny
Oler, No. 85, converge on the Mississinawa Valley player, as Eric Sittloh, No. 44, and
Steve Cummins, No. 12, "gang bang" the runner!
Brother 0.J. Lewis, C427, tucks the ball
and is off towards enemy territory as he
receives a M.V. punt. Run 0.J.
llThe team was young and in-
experienced," stated Mr. Mike
Stewart, coach of the junior
varsity gridders. llWe made
mistakes, but the team has a lot
The team consisted of 22
freshmen, all of which have a
good future in football. The
team slated a 1-5 record. Im-
portant players were Mike
Kirby, Bobby Stigleman, and
Mike Herron, stated Mr.
Leading the team with four
touchdowns was Mike Kirby,
who also led in rushing depart-
ment. Bobby Stigleman led in
passing with 180 yards for 10
catches. Andy Fodale had 43
tackles, with Kevin Riley close
behind with 42.
Junior varsity football team, front row, from left, Ray Chaney, Rich Townsend, Rick
Ross, Tim Noctori, Mike Kirby Alan Stamper, Rod York. Second row, Rusty Urich,
Doug Oler, Tim Meyer, Eric Meyers, Jerry Jones, Greg Long, David Johnson. Third row,
Coach Mike Stewart, Gary Ryan, Eric Baker, Ed Berry, Tommy Hill, Chuck Snipe, Greg
Moore, Tim Bailey, Coach Larry Emery. Fourth row, Mike Herron, Kevin Riley, Jeff
Hersey, Bobby Stigleman, Mike Powell, Jay Crowe, Mike Cummins.
Mr. Fletcher, member of the chain gang, has the arrow toward the opponents way,
but Kenny Oler, No. 85, Eric Sittloh, No. 44 and Willie Wise, No. 76, know who recov-
ered the ball. Northeastern went on to win the game 27 to ZIP!
Some of the junior varsity squad is shown here warming up. Although the team was
young and inexperienced, they showed a lot of future potential. Here the young
Knights show how they stamp ants, or maybe they're rain dancing!
The Knights Eric Sittloh, No. 44, scores
six points against M.V., as their defense
helps by pulling him across the line!
Varsity cross country team, first row, from left, Jeff Toschlog, Larry Riley, Johnny
Brooks, Rick Coats, Doug Jay, Kip Coats, Jim Wills. Second row, Coach Warvel, Don
Thurston, Scott Murray, Mike Brown, Mark Barker, Greg Crist, Joe Ladd, Pat Brobeck,
Dean Frame, John Frame, Tim Frame, John Monroe.
While the sun sinks into the horizon,
Senior Dean Frame crosses the earth in
ine form, destiny being the finish line.
Across the vast wooded lands, Fresh-
men Johnny Brooks and Greg Crist keep
on bookin' and don't take time to smile.
As the man Ted would say, l'It's a Free For All." Here Knights runners Dean Frame,
ileftl, Mark Barker and Pat Brobeck, Ccenterl, and Joe Ladd, Crightl, take an early
pace lead. Keep on bookin' boys!
This year's varsity cross coun-
try team showed highlights of
what could be a conference
winning team next year.
Several outstanding athletes
were Seniors D. Frame, and E.
Webster, Junior T. Frame,
Sophomores D. Thurston, and
J. Frame. Most outstanding was
Joe Ladd, who set a new course
record and placed 18th in the
Coach Warvel was quoted as
saying, l'For a young team they
did exceptionally well."
Next year's outlook is bright
as the team loses only two
One of our more outstanding freshmen
athletes, Joe Ladd, crosses that long
bridge of good fortune to go on and
finish high in the race against the Win-
Racks Up A
l'0ur eighth graders slated an
8-1 season and were strong
again this year. I was also very
pleased with the seventh grade.
They lost their first two meets
but came back to win six of
their last seven," stated Mike
Rawlings, jr. high cross country
Performing well for the
young Knights were R. Snipe, J.
Ryan, and R. Gabbard from the
eighth grade. Coach Rawlings
commented that the eighth gra-
ders ability to run in a pack was
their strength. In the seventh
grade Todd Barker and Rusty
Gabbard were the best runners.
Both teams performed well
this year, with both teams win-
ning their invitationals.
Eighth grade runners Jeff Ryan and
Randy Snipe show great style as they
Seventh grade cross country team, front row, from left, Keith Webster, lVlark Hart-
man, Mark Campbell, Ted Smith, Paul Harris. Second row, from left, Rhonda Ozbun
lVlindy Fulks, Todd Barker, Dennis Frame, Rusty Gabbard. Third row, Coach lVlike
Eighth grade cross country team, front row, from left, Rocky Roberts, Randy Snipe
Rick Gabbard, Dan Heighway. Second row, from left, Dan Bartrum, David Keller, Jeff
take a lap around NHS. Smith, Carl Laswell, Jeff Ryan, Coach Mike Rawlings.
Tennis Team Shows Great Improvement
Tennis team, front row, from left, Jim Jackson, Jeff Tudor, Clayton Haisley, Bruce
Mathews, Jimmy Russell, Jeff Hartman. Second row, Scott Lacey, Tim Oler, Dave Ket-
ron, Randall Lacey, Kenny Jenkins, Coach Bob Wright.
Dave Ketron, senior, has the slick and
graceful moves of a real tennis jock.
This is his twisted-body over-the-head-
Even if it means imitating Gene Sim-
mons, or catching flies, Scott Lacey, se-
nior, shows his physical strength in the
+5 J J
"We showed great improve-
ment over last year, however,
our performance was not as
pleasing as I had anticipated,"
stated Mr. Bob Wright, tennis
coach, compiling a 0-7 record.
Coach Wright stated that S.
Lacey, D. Ketron, and T. Oler
were the best singles players. C.
Haisley and B. Mathews were
the number one doubles team.
"S. Lacey and K. Jenkins
were outstanding individual per-
formers," stated Wright. Eight
players return next year.
Deep concentration and tremendous
knowledge of the game is shown here
by Kenny Jenkins, against the Winches
Girls' B-team Prove What Experience Can Do
This year's girls' B-team bas-
ketball team did much better
than last season and proved
what one more year of experi-
ence can do.
Coach Gordan Ricketts was
uwell satisfied" with their 5-5
record. He was assisted by Me-
rilou Fulks, who took the B-
team over by mid-season.
Individual performers in scor-
ing were Sandy Hamm, Susan
Browne, Kim Langley, and
Linda Creviston. Leading in
rebounds were Sandy Hamm
and Mary Nocton. Linda Crevis-
ton led the team in assists,
which was weak and will be
worked on next year.
With the team performing
well, next year's outlook is
I 'gn nun . .. ga...
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Sophomore Mary Nocton gets ready to
make her break and come out as the
team runs their 'man to man'? offense.
g,.vf-er ra--W. .-..
B-team girls' basketball team, front row, from left, Jo Sadler, Linda Creviston, Linda
Deanovic, Shelly Crowe, Diana Blue. Second row, Coach Merilou Fulks, Kim Langley,
Mary Nocton, Sandy Hamm, Kelley Hurd, Susan Browne. Third row, Managers Joyce
Hamm and Kim Nicholson.
Sandy Hamm pulls down the rebound
and gets ready to put it up for 2 points
as a Winchester opponent gives her
Coach Gordan Ricketts and Ass t Coach
Merilou Fulks anxiously watch their
girls work the ball on offense.
Northeastern's varsity volley-
ball team slated a 7-7 record.
Coach Barb Bader commented,
'iWe had some attitude prob-
Iems this year. This is usually
true when working with young
The varsity squad will lose
four seniors, Lori Benner, Kim
Gwin, Joyce Hamm, and Betsy
Nocton. Coach Bader stated
that uthe girls performed well
as a team."
"Our offense keyed on top
performers Kim Gwin and Te-
resa Street." She added, "Kim
Ketron and Verlinda Toschlog
were consistant with serves."
Next year's outlook is bright.
Junior Kim Ketron, showing tremen-
dous fundemental skill, receives a serve
with a bump and sets it up for a 'tkill
Varsity Volleyball team, first row, from left, Lori Benner, Terry Legear Linda Crevis
ton, Teresa Street, Val Johnson. Second row, Coach Barb Bader, Kim Gwin Kim Ket
ron, Joyce Hamm, Verlinda Toschlog, Betsy Nocton.
Varsity Squad Breaks Even
Here Barb Bader is shown giving a few last minute instructions to Valerie Johnson Ju
nior, as she gets ready to be substituted into the game. Miss Bader, who coached vol
Ieybali a few years ago, is back for another go at it.
Terry Legear, sophomore, yells Ugot it" as Teresa Street, lno. 307 and Linda Creviston, Verlinda Toschlog, sophomore receives
Cno. 341 stand ready to set up another one of the Knights 'trazamanaz" plays against the ball and sets it to the front row as
the Randolph Southern Rebels. Kim Ketron gets ready to spike
I .. ,-
Jr. Varsity Volleyball team, front row, from left, Rhonda Herron, Susan Klosterman,
Tammy Brown, Brenda Baker, Kelley Hurd. Second row, Coach Barb Bader, Susan
Browne, Liz Reed, Leah Freeland, Kim Nicholson, Sandy Hamm.
While J.V. Team Goes 4-5
Leah Freeland, sophomore, receives the ball from the side with a forearm bump pass.
The crowd is shown anxiously awaiting for the results of the play and for Senior
"Spark plug" Nicholson to spike the ball,
"I am King of the Court!", blurts Susan Browne, freshman, as she sets the ball back-
ward to Kim lSpark Plug? Nicholson, with Brenda Baker, l12l, looks on the play and is
ready to assist if needed. The Knights went on to win over the Rebels.
The junior varsity volleyball
squad marked a 4-5 season.
Coach Barb Bader also had the
task of coaching these girls. She
commented, l'This team was
very young this year. lVlost of
them should return next year."
The top performer for the
team was Verlinda Toschlog.
Coach Bader stated, llVerlinda
began the year as a starter. By
mid-season she had earned a
starting position on the varsity
squad. llLeah Freeland was a
very hard worker, her perfor-
mance was usually very con-
sistant," stated Bader. She hn-
ished by saying, llRhonda
Herron was strongest on
.2-T,----.. -.....l.... .,-,,,, ,WW
Junior Brenda Baker takes a Flying leap
for the ball, sending it over the net.
Varsity Boys Show Improvement Toward
l'During the last half of the
year the team kept improving
and played better than most
people expected," commented
Jim Fletcher, varsity basketball
coach. The team finished the
season at 5-16. Seven of the
ten lettermen will return.
Leaders in scoring were Mike
Seal with 10.8 per game, Mark
Johnson, Steve Esarey, and
Tony Valant followed with 10.6,
10.3, and 9.3 respectively. Eric
Sittloh led in rebounds with
127, Valant with 120, and
Esarey with 114.
Mark Johnson led in assists
with 98, just missing the season
In closing Coach Fletcher
commented that this was Hmy
most enjoyable year as a varsity
After pulling down another rebound,
Tony tDagol Valant is wondering
whether to shoot the ball or punch out
Varsity basketball team, front row, from left, Mark Johnson, Tim Bailey, Kenny Las-
well, Mike Seal, Ronnie McClain. Second row, Steve Esarey, Eric Sittloh, Greg Crist,
Mike Brobeck, Tony Valant, Coach Jim Fletcher. Third row, Managers Rich Townsend
and Jimmy Russell.
Eric Sittloh, sophomore center, skys with a Monroe Central opponent during the open-
ing tip-off of the Union Tourney and hopes for a NHS victory under new coach Jim
l,.,..,...f "....... .-
.4 " .1
Senior guard Mike Seal grabs the ball
and drives the base line for another
easy two points for the Knights.
Mark Johnson, senior guard, checks out
the situation as the coaching staff
watches and the crowd admires his
3 n 'S
Senior forward Steve iErchinbergerJ Esarey thinks to himself, "I want to Hy like an
eagle," as he is knocked out of action during the tourney at Union.
Varsity cheerleaders, front row, top, Judi Low, middle, Bonnie Combs, bottom from
left, Kim Gwin, Lynette Loper, and Tammy Montoney.
Mike Seal, senior guard, hurries down the floor for a fast break attempt as the rest of
the team plays "follow the leader," Seal, a super sub that game, was the high scorer
for the Knights. Later in the season he gained a starting position.
Individual Performers Lack A Team Unity
'tlndividually there were some
very ine performers on the
team. However, I, as coach was
unable to mold these individual
players into a cohesive unit.
When these individuals become
a tteam', I'm sure they'll be a
very productive group on the
court," explained B-team coach
Bob Wright on team
Doug Hamilton led the scor-
ing with 164 points, 8.6 points
per game. Doug also led in re-
bounding with a total of 135
boards, 7.1 per game. Following
Doug in both scoring and re-
bounding was Kevin Lewis and
Ross Gwin, respectively.
Kevin Lewis led in assists with
36, followed by Kenny Jenkins
and Bob Stoker with 31 and 24,
'iGet the heck out of my way!" demands
Doug Hamilton as he forcefully drives the
baseline for another slam dunk!
B-team basketball team, front row, from left, Manager Rich Townsend, Kenny Jen-
kins, Ross Gwin, Greg Finley, Mike Cummins, Don Thurston. Second row, Bobby Sto-
ker, Doug Hamilton, Rick Parker, Pat Brobeck, Jeff Finley, Kevin Lewis, Coach Bob
Kevin Lewis, sophomore forward, does tithe bump" with a Winchester opponent to
gain position on the boards. Bobby Stoker, sophomore guard, trusts Kevin's rebound-
ing ability and is ready to move down the Hoor.
B-team cheerleaders, from left, Terry Legear, Verlinda Toschlog, Mary Wright, Kelly
Brooks, Susan McGhee.
Good Team Ball Leads The
uThis was a great bunch of
boys to work with. We had sev-
eral boys with considerable tal-
ent and still managed to play
good team baIl," stated Mike
Rawlings, freshman basketball
The roundballers had many
close games, including the only
two games they lost, by one
point each. The team had 13
wins, including the Wayne
County and Randolph Southern
Leading the scoring depart-
ment was Greg Finley, who later
moved up to B-team, with a
14.8 point average per game.
Coach Rawlings said Greg was
l'the best all around ball player
I've ever coached."
Leading rebounders were
Bobby Stigleman, Greg Moore,
and Mike Herron, respectively.
Freshmen To 13-2 Record
may r 3
9th grade basketball, front row, from left, Managers Mike Powell, and Mike Johnson,
Rod Webb. Second row, Kevin Riley, Mike Herron, Greg Moore, Tom Hill, Bobby
Stigleman, Coach Mike Rawlings. Third row, Joe Ladd, Tim Meyers, Tom Pearson, Rick
Ross, Larry Riley, Rusty Urich, and Alan Stamper.
Rick Ross and Tim Myers, freshmen for-
wards, look toward the bucket to pull down
Freshmen cheerleaders, from left, Tracy Shock, Mandy Adams, Laura Hawkins, Julie
Harter, and Janie Blunk.
"Help!, the referee is going to step on me!" pleads Kevin Riley during a freshmen bas-
ketball game, after being knocked on the floor. Mike Herron seems delighted to see his
teammate lie helplessly on the floor.
l'Considering the problems of
no practice and postponed
games due to the weather, I
was most pleased with the
team's progress," stated Mr.
Rob Weaver about his 8th
grade team this year.
The team hnished with a 7-5
record and won four of their
last five games. David Bartram
led the team in scoring, fol-
lowed by Curt Pierce. Pierce
also led the team in rebounding.
Coach Weaver went on to say
that "Karl Laswell, Tom Lyons,
and Mike Loper were among
the most improved players dur-
ing the season."
Eighth grade cheerleaders, top to bot-
tom, Sherri Tudor, Sherri Berry, Beth
Barker, and Damita Hawkins.
Eighth grade basketball team, front row, from left, Doug Johnson manager, Brian
Herrmann, Dale Blunk, Darren Lacey, Earl Miller, Tom Lyons, Tom Ladd. Second row,
George Powell manager, Dan Heighway, Mike Loper, Dave Bartram, Ricky Gabbard,
Mike Lipscomb, Steve Mexin, manager. Third row, Karl Laswell, Mark Robbins, Curt
Pierce, Jeff Smith, Steve Williams, Coach Weaver.
Tommy Lyons gets ready to receive the ball and put it into play as the defenders and
teammates Curt Pierce, number 43, and Mike Loper, number 42, hustle down the
hardwood to set up on offense.
Dave Bartram, number 34, and Curt Pierce, number 43, block out their opponents and
get ready to pull down another important rebound as Tom Ladd, number 22, gets
ready to take the ball down the floor.
Seventh grade basketball team, front row, from left, Todd Barker, Max Adams, Kyle
Watt, Scott Berry, Brian Clay. Second row, Coach Stewart, Alan Wetzel, Rusty Gab-
bard, Kevin Nicholson, Mike Meyer, Chris Bartram. Third row, Scott Pierce, Mark
Hartman, Dennis Frame, Tim Frame, Keith Webster, Tim Bales, manager.
Could this be a loud fan or the scoreboard? You can bet Coach Stewart knows, along
with the referees and Tim Frame, Scott Berry, and Rusty Gabbard.
s Y 1 ,
, 4 ,, ,W A 'F
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,if-'-fiat tttt . '
The seventh grade team shows tremendous movement away from the ball as Alan
Wetzel, number 40, Max Adams, number 54, and Mark Hartman, number 20, get into
position for the play.
uThey did not play up to their
potential. They will have to play
smarter ball in the coming
years," stated Mr. Stewart, 7th
grade basketball coach, when
asked about the team.
The team concluded the sea-
son with a 5-4 record, with Ke-
vin Nicholson and Todd Barker
being the team's high scorers of
Pulling down the most
rebounds for the Knights were
Kevin Nicholson, Kyle Watt, and
The seventh grade B-team
had a 2-1 record and was led
by Dennis Frame, Chris Bar-
tram, Mike Meyer, and Rusty
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Seventh grade cheerleaders, top, Gret-
chen Conner, bottom, Kara Hubbell,
Anne Hawkins, Mindy Fulks.
Cancellations xHamper' Knight Grapplers
U0ur duel meet record was
hampered by cancellations. We
jumped three places in the con-
ference and were constantly
improving," stated wrestling
coach Larry Emery.
The team slated a 3-5 record
and placed fourth in the TEC.
There were ten lettermen, nine
will return next year.
Outstanding freshmen honors
went to Tim Nocton with a 10-
6-1 record. Outstanding soph-
omore honors went to Kip Coats
with a 10-6-2 record. Tim
Frame, junior, was named most
valuable wrestler with a record
of 16-2. Frame also took top
honors at the Jay County In-
vitational, the conference, and
Varsity wrestling team, front row, from left, Rick Coats, Tim Nocton, Kip Coats Andy
Fodale, Greg Long, Tim Frame. Second row, Coach Larry Emery, Dean Frame Gary
Ryan, Brian Lowden, Victor Frame, Jeff Wise, Steve Ringley. Third row, Patty Eales
Pam Knoll, Traci Reuter, Myra Nichols, Knights Pride members.
- Junior Tim Frame, who was the Knights most valuable wrestler this year, appears to
In Closmg Coach Emefy be grinding his opponent's face into the mat at the Tri-Eastern Conference at Hag
warned that NHS gl'applEl'S erstown. Frame won 16 matches and lost only two at the 138 pound class
'twill be ready for action next
Tim Nocton, freshman, shows how to
properly warm up by torturing himself
in this unique position.
Dean Frame, the Knights only senior wrestler this year, is ready to begin the period in
the lup' position. Cancellations from the blizzard conditions hampered the Knights this
1' ,.., -
Junior varsity wrestling team, front row, from left, Ed Berry, Jerry Jones. Second row,
Rodney York, Mark Barker, Coach Larry Emery, Joe Butler, Jay Crowe.
Freshman Joe Butler
gin his match, as the
jumps out of his way
gets ready to be-
R ..',,, .
" e1"'-.F L' A,
.,. W. ,gsm
Gary Ryan, junior, gets ready to 'man
handle' his opponent. Ryan will be one
of the nine returning next year.
' lt l
.I g . -
'B' d '-"'Y:ff'ff'f. ,Tiff 4. H A, ' K -.
Shown here are most of the varsity wrestlers getting ready to grant good luck to their
Hagerstown opponents. The grapplers, who placed fourth in the conference, showed
constant improvement throughout the season.
As Coach Emery paces with anxiety, some grapplers watch a fellow teammate. Shown
are Man. Steve Ringley, Ed Berry, Joe Butler, Mark Barker, and Greg Long. The future
for wrestling is bright because of returning lettermen and the B-team squad.
Badminton team, front row, from left, Lori Benner, Kim Gwin, Valerie Johnson, Kelley
Hurd, Myra Nichols, Gayle Hartman. Second row, Sandy Hamm, Tammy Brown, Liz
Reed, Coach Ricketts, Joyce Hamm, Kim Nicholson, Kathy Hurd.
The badminton team placed
Hrst over Richmond for the
fourth consecutive year. Joyce
Hamm, senior, was leading sin-
gles player, losing only one
game out of 28. Val Johnson
was close behind with 24 wins.
Lori Benner and Kim Gwin were
the leading doubles players with
21 out of 28.
When asked if the team per-
-' formed as well as expected,
Coach Sally Ricketts replied,
llYes, except in state com-
She also stated Kathy Hurd and
Smashers lst, Special Olympics Triumphs
ULet me win, but if I cannot
win, let me be brave in my at-
tempt," was the Special Olympic
Last year was the hrst year
for overall competition including
many additional sports. It was
also the first year for the team
to have uniforms.
Mrs. Shari Petersime was the
coach and sponsor of the team
and was aided by Mark Coyle
and Eric Baker as student
Outstanding athletes in some
of the events were Rhoda
Creech in bowling, Mike Ellis in
skiing, Joannie Reynolds in run-
dribble-shoot, Cynthia Baker in
gymnastics, Reagan Lanter ln
swimming, and Richard Brawley
and Darlene Walcott in track
Ribbons and trophies were
awarded to the students and
were on display in March.
Part of the badminton team is shown here with their trophies. Joycana Joy-
canahamma lJoyce Hamml was the number one singles player with only one loss. A
combination team of Lori Benner and Kim Gwin placed first in doubles competition.
Special Olympic team, front row, from left, Rhoda Creech, Lisa Hicks, Cynthia Baker,
Joannie Reynolds. Second row, Mrs. Petersime, sponsor, Jeff Kaucher, Wayne Bond,
Mike Ellis, Reagan Lanter, Richard Brawley, Bill Chris.
petition where we bombed out."
Myra Nichols were the most im-
Energy Crunch Brings On
The energy crunch caused
cancelled practices and meets
to the gymnasts this year and
lowered the season to just
The beginning team slated a
4-3 record while the inter-
mediate team had a record of
1-6 with Eve gymnasts and one
manager lettering. They were
Myra Nichols, Judi Low, Lori
Benner, Teresa Street, Kelly
Brooks, and Karen Turner,
Commenting on individual
performers, Coach Ruth God-
dington said that 'tall gymnasts
have an outstanding perfor-
mance either in a meet or prac-
tice." UI would say though that
Lori Benner, Myra Nichols, and
Judi Low were the most con-
Cancelled Practices 84 Meets
'Gymnastics team, front row, from left, Kelly Brooks, Judi Low, Kelly Smith, Beth Dale,
Karen Turner, Lynette Loper, Becky Meyer. Standing, Coach Ruth Coddington, Penny
Smith, Traci Mercer, Debbie Koons, Mandy Adams, Teresa Street, Kim Ketron. On
beam, Dorthoy Lahmann, Tonya Legear, Lori Benner, Brenda Baker, Myra Nichols.
Teresa Street shows her grace and skill
as she performs on the balance beam.
Her praying must have paid off!
With a seasonal record of 14-
5 including invitational, confer-
ence, and regular meets, the
varsity track boys were one of
the two 1977-78 varsity teams
to finish with a winning record.
"The nucleus of the team was
freshmen and sophomores, so
we should have a good team
next year," stated Mr. Dick
Warvel, coach. '
Outstanding individual per-
formers were Joe Ladd, estab-
Iishing a two mile record of
10:10, Mike Cummins was con-
ference high jumper, Don
Thurston conference 440, and
Kevin Lewis who scored the
most points with 103.
Mike Seal, senior, books around the
track with Don Thurston in hot pursuit
of Mike for the 440 yard victory.
Varsity track team, front row, from left, Randy Davis, John Reynolds, Dean Frame,
Chris Lahmann, Kent Lewis, Mike Seal, Rick Creviston, Eric Webster, Mark Barker.
Second row, Don Thurston, Bob Stigleman, Kevin Lewis, Joe Ladd, Mike Cummins,
Dave Johnson, Doug Jay, John Frame, Joe Butler, Jett Hartman, Jay Crowe. Third
row, Coach Dick Warvel, John Monroe, Mike Powell, Bruce Johnson, Kim Snapp, Rick
Parker, Brian Lowden, Scott Murray, Pat Brobeck, Greg Finley, Managers Jerry Jones
and Rod Webb, Ass't Coach Mike Rawlings.
Kevin Lewis and Bob Stigleman think something is pretty humorous, but all Mike Seal
is concerned about is anotner team victory. The team won 14 of their 19 meets, in-
cluding a climax by winning the Hagerstown Invitational.
Here, some of the varsity track stars seem confident after doing a few warm-up exer-
cises. Mike Seal watches the Lewis brothers who have finished their warm-ups and are
ready for anything!
M - 1
Guys-Girls' Jr. High Track Is Popular
Girls' Junior High Track, front row, from left, Laurie Loper, Rhonda Koons, Sherri Tu-
dor, Anita Ankrom, Beth Barker, Mindy Fulks, Rhonda Ozbun. Second row, Micci
Townsend, Carol Sharp, Ann Hopkins, Kara Hubbell, Lynette Powell, Kim Pennington
Kelly Alexander. Third row, Laurie Sheets, Brenda Lynch, Julie Collett, Debbie Fisher,
Joy Brown, Carla Chaney, Johna Crull. Fourth row, Tammy Hill, Sherri Berry, Londa
Murphy, Jane Turner, Mary Toschlog, Tara Biga, Miss Pam Haler, coach.
'll think the team would have
done better if the weather had
been more conducive to track,"
stated Mr. Mike Sherrow, ju-
nior high boys' track coach.
Regular season standings
were 3-1 for the seventh grade,
2-1-1 for the eighth grade, 2-0
combined, and second place in
llThis track team will do very
well in the future if they con-
tinue to improve at the rate
they did this season," com-
mented Mr. Sherrow.
UI was extremely proud of the
girls' performance in our only
meet," stated Mrs. Pam Haler,
junior high girls' track coach.
This was the irst year track
at the junior high level was of-
fered for girls. Although they
lost their only meet there were
several outstanding perfor-
mances. Mindy Fulks was out-
standing in the 50, 100, and
440 yard relays and the long
jump, Rhonda Ozbun in the 880
run, Julie Collett in the high
jump, Joy Brown and Darla
Chaney in the 440 yard run.
.. ..!. ..
Boys' Junior High Track, front row, from left, Tim Bales, Randy Shipe, Mark Hartman,
Mark Campbell, Darrin Bickel, Keith Webster, Dennis Frame, Jimmy Causey, Paul Har-
ris, Todd Barker. Second row, Ronnie Martin, Steve Martin, Tom Lyons, Scott Berry
Tom Perry, Todd York, Joe Longfellow, Darrell Skinner, John Martin. Third row, Mike
Lipscomb, Rick Gabbard, Jeff Ryan, Dave Keller, Chris Bartrum, John Frame, Dan
Heighway, Tom Murray, Matt Brobeck, Rusty Gabbard. Fourth row, Mark Robbins,
Kevin Nicholson, Pat Lahmann, Jeff Smith, Rob Smith, Karl Laswell, Dave Bartrum,
Jeff Colvin, Mr. Sherrow, coach.
While Bruce Mathews laughs at the jokes Roger Brown is telling him, Eric Sittloh gets
ready to take his position on the field at one of the final home games.
Diamondmen Suffer With A Young Team
'tWe didn't perform as well as
I'd hoped," state-d Coach Bob
Wright, B-team baseball coach.
Regular season record was 0-6.
t'Several individuals showed
promise as future varsity base-
ball players. Jesse Burns, Mike
Herron, and Greg Moore
showed potential as pitchers
and Alan Stamper, Tom Pear-
son, Rod York, hit the ball very
well," commented the coach.
Ulf these players continue to
work hard and give 100 percent
all the time, I'm sure they can
develop into a fine baseball
team," explained Coach Wright.
Junior Mike Brobeck stretches forth
from thd bag in order to force the op-
Sophomore Ronny McClain gets into
"his" position as he awaits for the arri-
val ofthe ball.
-fl . it
'tWe are a very young team
and the mistakes we made
showed this very plainly," said
Mr. Dave Lower, varsity base-
ball coach. Finishing the regular
season with a 3-12 record, thir-
teen players received letter
Ron McClain was the leading
hitter with a .469 batting aver-
age. He had 23 hits. Eric Sittloh
and Ed Berry had home runs.
Mike Brobeck and Kenny Oler
had 18 and 16 runs batted in
Steve Esarey, according to
Coach Lower, had 'lseveral out-
standing pitching perfor-
mances." Kenny Oler also
pitched well, but each time Hour
defense just didn't support
Varsity Baseball, front row, from ieft, Mark Ward, Mike Brobeck, Steve Esarey, Kenny
Oler, Anthony Moberly, Bruce Mathews, Roger Brown, Ass't Coach Bob Wright. Sec-
ond row, Coach Dave Lower, Kevin Riley, Bobby Stoker, Ed Berry, Sam Alexander,
Ronnie McClain, Eric Sittloh, Randy Fox.
B-team Baseball, front row, from left, Rick Ross, John Brooks, Jeff Hersey, Steve Er-
vin, Mike Oler, Mike Kirby, Ronnie Wyatt, Rodney Hoffman, Coach Bob Wright. Second
row, Rich Townsend, Rod York, Tom Pearson, Greg Moore, Jeffe Burns, Alan Stamper,
Doug Oler, Mike Herron.
. .,.. 1-1...
Future Looks Bright For NHS iSwingers'
Junior Tony Valant led the
golf team with a low average of
46. The greensmen finished up
their regular season with a
record of 2-11.
Kurt Laswell was labeled the
most improved by Coach Rob
Weaver. Lettermen included
Juniors Tony Valant and Mike
Mullady, Sophomores Jim Jack-
son, Jeff Norris, and Kurt Las-
well. All lettermen will be re-
turning for 1979.
llNortheastern's golf future
should be somewhat brighter
with such a young team com-
peting this year, however a lot
will depend on dedication,"
stated Coach Weaver.
Tony Valant, junior, thinks, "What a
fool he is!" as Jim Jackson wonders,
"What kind of a bird laid this egg?"
Junior Tony Valant worries about his
feet as he swings one last time, this
time away from the trees!
Tv e 59 Q 9
Golf team, Greg Crist, Doug Hopkins, Jeff Norris, Jim Jackson, Mike Mullady, Tim
Higgs, Kurt Laswell, Tom Cummings, Tony Valant, Coach Rob Weaver.
Doug Hopkins, senior, shows his style
and graceful techniques as he swings
his club to a victory. iso he thinksli
End An Era
Equal rights for the sexes has
hit home for the girls' bowling
program. Since segregated
sports are no longer allowed
Hthis is the end of an era for
the Girls' Athletic Association as
we have known it for the past
ten years at Northeastern."
I'We are moving on to a new di-
mension-whether it be good or
bad," explained Mrs. Sally Rick-
Team one consisted of Val
Johnson, Tammy Brown, Deb-
bie Koons, and Rhonda Herron.
They placed third in the league.
Team two consisted of Diane
Blue, Kim Ketron, Sandy
Hamm, and'Pam Knoll. Team
three consisting of Kathy Hurd,
Joyce Hamm, Tammy Sharp,
and Kim Nicholson, placed sec-
ond in the league. Kathy Hurd
also took top honors with a
league high game of 204.
Northeastern bowlers has a
six week program but were
hampered by bad weather.
-f ,t V
Bowling Team I, Debbie Koons, Valerie Johnson, Coach Sally Ricketts, Rhonda Herron
Bowling Team III, kneeling, Kim Nicholson, Kathy Hurd, Second row, Coach Ricketts
Tami Sharp, and Joyce Hamm.
After rolling the ball, Val Johnson fol-
lows its path with her eyes as Tammy
Brown guffs with delight!
Bowling Team II, Pam Knoll, Sandy Hamm, Coach Ricketts, Diane Blue, Kim Ketron.
KARATE CLUB, front row, from left, Mr, Kuzma, sponsor, Curt Stevens, presidentp Helen Nichols, vice president, Mike Lowden, sec-
retary Joey Klemann, Bruce Hinshaw. Second row, Glen Fodale, treasurer, Bill Swearingen, Dana Rogers, Toni Stamper, Peter Atkins.
Third row, Mike Johnson, Kenny Silva, Jeff Colvin, Sam Hyre. Fourth row, Dawn Stamper, Bud Conway, Karen Fuller, Dallas Gentry.
Karate Trains, Yearbook Captures '77-'78
t'The purpose of Karate Club
is to develop mental and physi-
cal fitness, and to train in tech-
niques of unarmed self de-
fense," commented lVlr. Kuzma,
This year the junior and se-
nior high Karate Club was com-
bined into one group and had a
membership of about 30
This year the yearbook staff
consisted of 12 students and
lVlr. Cole, advisor. Each person
put a lot of work and dedication
into their sections to try and
JOURNALISM II, front row, from left, Sandy Winters, Tony Boswell, Judy Tice, Kenny Oler, Betsy Nocton, Mike Seal. Second row,
Mr. Cole, advisor, Sue Ross, Cathy Uhl, Tammy Legear, Kathy Hurd, Pam Wicks.
capture all the fun times and
memories of the school year.
'tit was a hard job and I hope
each person that holds this
book will appreciate the work
that we, the yearbook staff, put
in it to make it the best NHS
Lance ever published," com-
mented Judy Tice, editor.
I frrfs 5
'lSpecial events that went on
for the Art Club this year were
the Annual Art Show and the
trip to McGuire Hall," stated
Mrs. Baker, sponsor.
The Annual Art Show was put
together by the Art Club with
proceeds going to the NHS
JR. HIGH GAA
This year there were 74 Ju-
nior High GAA members at
When asked the purpose of
Junior High GAA, Miss Codding-
ton, sponsor, stated, lilt gives
all junior high girls an opportu-
nity to participate in sports.
Art Club Shows While
JR. HIGH GAA 4Girls Athletic Associationl, front row, from left, Miss Coddington, sponsor, Darla Harron, Sherri Tudor, Rhonda
Koons, Anita Ankrom. Second row, Anne Hawkins, Mindy Fulks, Rhonda Ambler, Helen Hamm, Tara Biga, Vonda Hersey, Beth
Barker, Julie Collett, Denise McDanieIs, Micky Townsend, Wanda McKinney, Beth Crevistion. Third row, Belinda Cohee, Sandy Par-
rett, Lonna Barnes, Kara Atkins, Stacey Hill, Shari Lovins, Linda Heiger, Julie Jackson, Tammy George, Karen Catey, Michelle
Abrams. Fourth row, Vicki Wogoman, Dana Keal, Janelle Boyce, Lisa Creviston, Paula Fisher, Karen Hamm, Nan Langley, Kim Elm-
ore, Cathy Cross, Debbie Fisher, Janie Turner. Fifth row, Tammy Seal, Kandi Smiley, Laurie Sheets, Cheryl Branson, Joy Brown, Julie
Madelans, Michelle Ramey, Crystal Graves, Vicki Branson, Penny Fisher, Julie Maloris. Sixth row, Lisa Railsback, Debbie Weintraut,
Shelly Wickett, Sheila George, Rhonda Tucker, Darla Chaney, Michelle Crist, Sharon Fisher, Angle Burke, Rhonda Cox, Gretchen Con-
ners, Amy Robinson. Seventh row, Lisa Lakes, Dee Dee Fisher, Lynnette Bockhofer, Mary Toschlog, Carol Sharp, Kelly Alexander,
Johnna Crull, Monica Shelton, Pam Heiger, Becky Lahmann, Kim Pennington, Debbie Fulton, Lynnette Powell. Eighth row, Linda
Murphy, Tammy Hill, Laurie Loper, Rhonda Ozbun, Pam Gaston,
ART CLUB, front row, from left, Becky Bales, vice president, Roberta Davis, Kathy
Mayberry, president, Brenda Engle. Back row, Tim Wickrnan, treasurer, Jeff Hersey,
Roxsanna Norris, Sabrina Retry, secretary, Mrs. Baker, sponsor, Steve Ervin.
GAA lGirls Athletic Associationl front row, from left, Gayle Hartman, treasurer, Kim Ketron, secretary, Myra Nichols, vice president,
Kim Nicholson, president. Second row, Brenda Mashborn, Sharon Evans, Darlene Skinner, Vanna Conley, Susan Browne, Brenda
Engle, Jane Campbell, Teresa Street, Terry Legear. Third row, Karen Turner, Karen Tucker, Susan Klosterman, Kelley Hurd, Brenda
Herrmann, Lora Bromagen, Kathy Hurd, Verlinda Toschlog, Rhonda Herron. Fourth row, Brenda Baker, Debbie Koons, Pam Knoll,
Kim Wyramon, Patty Eales, Lynette Loper, Dorothy Lahmann, Betsy Nocton, Joyce Hamm, Lori Benner. Fifth row, Mary Wright, Su
san McGhee, Sherry Fisher, Mary Nocton, Tammy Brown, Liz Reed, Joyce Huntington, Jo Sadler, Leah Freeland. Sixth row, Terri
Byrkett, Becky Meyer, Pam Williams, Diane Blue, Larinda Coddington, Valerie Johnson, Kim Gwin, Marsha Starn, Peggy Taylor,
Sandy Hamm. Seventh row, Tracy Mercer, Peggy Mullady, Lisa Abrams, Teresa Pierce, Lisa Burke, Nancy Green, Tonya Schilling,
Linda Crevistion, Tami Sharp.
FCA And GAA Compete
SR. HIGH GAA
The purpose of this club was
llto offer an extension of the
girls physical education program
for those who want intramural
and low organized inter-
scholastic competition, com-
mented sponsor, Mrs. Ricketts.
'lTube socks were sold by the
62 members this year," added
Fellowship of Christian Ath-
letes tF.C.A.7 consisted of 12
members sponsored by Mr.
Fletcher, Mr. Emery, and Mr.
The purpose of this club was
ltto confront athletes and
coaches, and through them, the
youth of our nation with the
challenge and adventure of fol-
lowing Christ, participating in
His church and serving Him
through our lives," stated Mr.
FCA lFellowship of Christian Athletesl front row, from left, Tom Lyons, Dan Heighway, Garth Hartman, Kyle Watt, Tim Bales, Alan
Wefzel. Second row, Steve Esarey, Jeff McGill, Mike Seal, Mike Lowden, Richie Townsend, Larry Lipscomb. Third row, Jeff Wise,
Brian Lowden, Curt Pierce, Mike Lipscomb, Ron Koons. Fourth row, John Reynolds, Mike Powell, Kevin Riley, Kevin Nicholson, Mr.
Bridge Club ShufHes, Photo Club Snaps
As a new club at NHS, the
purpose of Bridge Club was to
provide members the chance
uto learn a skill which is helpful
socially in later Iife," explained
Mrs. Nancy Tash, sponsor.
llThe purpose of Photography -.' W, , C 5 F ' ...-
Club was to acquaint the stu- , -5 ' '
dents with the basic processes F
and principles of photography, - .sal
and to Trtlstlcally Study the ef- BRIDGE CLUB, from left, Pam Ingram, Missy Morganstern, Mrs. Tash, sponsor, Nan-
fect of light," explained Mr. Ku- nette Lipscomb'
PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB, front row, from left, Jim Low, Ranate Lanter, secretary, Sharron Seal, vice president, Missy Morgerstern,
president, Karen Turner, treasurer, Bobby Stoker, Rick Parker, Shirley Fisher. Second row, Sharon Hackworth, Vanna Conley, Kathy
Hurd, Joyce Hamm, Betsy Nocton, Doug Hamilton, Darla Herron, Linda Murphy, Helen Hamm. Third row, David Turner, Bud Conway,
Kenny Bailey, Larry Redd, Jeff Himelick, Rod Webb, Jimmy Bunger. Fourth row, Rhonda Herron, Jo Sadler, Beth Creviston, Sherry
Lipscomb, Kelly Reuter, Patti Parker, Tim Higgs, Jeff Norris, Randy Stegall. Fifth row, Pam Lakes, Jill Owens, Tammy Sparks, Mary
Nocton, Richard Keal, Rod Lanter, Mark Ward, Kurt Laswell, Mr. Kuzma, sponsor.
Now Have 1 A
Two Clubs T
This year 32 freshmen, soph- iv
omores and juniors organized
the Home Economics Club.
Sponsor Mrs. Franklin com-
mented that the plans for this
club were 'tto increase the
number of projects which mem-
bers are able to share and help
others learn." '
llDespite the excess snow
days, we had a busy and re-
Warding yearfn Stated a HOT HOME ECONOMICS CLUB, front row, from left, Mrs, Franklin, sponsor, Becky Bales
Club Qmger, president, Annette Sanders, vice president, Darla Horner, secretary, Janie Plan-
- kenhorn, treasurer. Second row, Vanna Conley, Karen Mayberry, Elaine Price, Judy
Thls Xear they learned to Brooks, Fay Moore. Third row, Joyce Huntington, Sandy Toschlog, Billie Jo Pierson,
style hall' at NIV. G'S, and Marlene Frame. Fourth row, Sherry Fisher, Toby Moore, Lisa Johnson, Sabrina Petry.
Fifth row, Kristi Cope, Becky Meyer, Terry Byrkett, Pam Terhaar, Debbie Miller. Sixth
Presented a fall Style Show- row, Peg Mullady, Patti Parker, Kathy King, Tammy Cummings.
l'FalIing Into Winter."
HOT CLUB iHomemakers Of Tomorrowl, front row, from left, Lisa Atkins, treasurer, Carol Roberts, president, Toni McConaha, re-
porter, Cathy Uhl, vice president, Susan Fisher, secretary, Mrs. Ranck, sponsor. Second row, Lynnette Cummins, Marcy Callahan,
Michelle Hicks, Julie Murphy, Kay Stamper, Becky Dale, Diana Smith, Jill Shinn.
1. fi 'r ,.
- 95. - Evil.. .155 ' f'. :T - I tr
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Sail "1 .
S.C. Has Successful Year,
CFC Makes Future Plans
uActivities that the Student
Council sponsored this year
were the HWinter Magic"
dance, Homecoming dance and
-: the bonhre, school assemblies
and they tinanced half of the
new sign board for the school,"
commented Mrs. Backmeyer,
The money made by these ac-
tivities went to pay the tele-
phone bill and any other contri-
bution made by Student Council
to the school.
Crusaders for Christ, tC.F.C.l
sponsored by Miss Mitchell and
Mrs. Williamson had a total of
60 members which met twice
STUDENT COUNCIL, front row, from left, Jewell Campbell, secretary, Kathy Hurd, re-
porter, Eric Webster, treasurer, Cindy Wright, president, Kevin Lewis, vice president.
Second row, Kim Nicholson, Chris Lahmann, Teresa Grable, Craig House, Jim Low,
Jenny Flamm, Shelly Frazer. Third row, Pam Knoll, Judi Low, Myra Nichols, Rhonna
Wilburn, Jeff Wise, Larinda Coddington, Roger Brown, Becky Bales. Fourth row,
Johnny Monroe, Mark Barker, Pat Brobeck, Beverly Fuchs, Kelly Brooks, Mary Wright,
Terry Legear, John Frame, Don Thurston. Fifth row, Todd York, Beth Dale, Tracey
Shock, Laura Hawkins, Kelley Hurd, Bobby Stigleman, Sarah Williamson, John Bur-
goon, John Brooks. Sixth row, Tony Wilson, Steve Mexin, Peter Frame, Tara Bigga,
Sherri Tudor, Laurie Loper, Sherry Berry, Rhonda Koons, Laurie Mullins, Melisa McIn-
tosh. Seventh row, Randy Davis, Jeff Smith, Matt Brobeck, Kara Atkins, Kara Hubbell,
Mindy Fulks, Rhonda Ozbun, Donna Penny.
every month. t'Some council
members planned and put on
meetings for the other stu-
dents, commented one ofthe
The club didn't participate in
any special activities but are
making preliminary plans for
future sponsored events.
CFC fCrusaders for Christi front row, from left, Miss Mitchell, sponsor, Cathy Uhl, vice president, Marcy Callahan, secretary, Debbie
Hinshaw, reporter, Julie Hubbell, president, Mrs. Williamson, sponsor. Second row, Mary Brooks, Julie Jackson, Nannette Lipscomb,
Darla Horner, Dawn Ragains, Susie Monroe, Vikki Hawkins, Diana Fuller, Lisa Jennings, Becky Newman, Penny Guthrie, Dan
Heighway. Third row, Pam Gaston, Tammy George, Lori Mullins, Beth Dale, Liz George, Kara Hubbell, Tammy Cummings, Kandi
Smiley, Jonnie Catron, Gary Johnston, Jeff Wyatt, Karen Catey, Cindy Minniear, Dona Cutler, Peter Frame. Fourth row, Tony Wilson,
Teresa Oler, Kim Davis, Teresa Causey, Kathy King, Dale Ragains, Jeff Hartman, Rodney Schweizer, Kevin Riley, Pattie Parker, Ton
McConaha, Eric Meyers, Jean McGough, Teresa Lee, Helen Hamm.
1 I ,X
1 , . . 1. si K ff
FOLK ART CLUB, front row, from left, Lisa Martin, Linda Heiger, Shari Lovins, Cathy Cross, Janie Turner, Debbie Fisher, Crystal
Graves, Wanda McKinney, Dawn Kutche. Second row, Mrs. Hummel, sponsor, Joey Longfellow, Joy Brown, Julie Madelans, Nan
Langley, Susan Toschlog, Kay Hicks, Johna Crull, Terri Sparks. Third row, Matt Brobeck, Steven Crouch, Lisa Musselman, Julie Mal-
loris, Belinda Grays, Doug Grays, Cindy Minnear, Terri Phenis, Michelle Ramey, Mrs. Thornburg, sponsor. Fourth row, Paul Harris,
Jeff Huntington, Kevin Nicholson, Steve Williams, Frankie Day, Tom Fullerton, David Ferguson, Keith Webster. Fifth row, Stacy
McNamara, Liz George, Tammy George, Lori Mullins, Brenda Lynch, Denise McDaniel, Julie Colett, Deborah Johnson, Betty Frame,
Princess Deitemeyer, Susan Haitt.
Folk Art Creates, Spanish Presents Dance
FOLK ART CLUB
As a new club, Folk Artin-
volved students worklng with
arts and crafts of long ago.
i'The purpose of Folk Art was
to reach some understanding of
the creating talent our ances-
tors had, and to enjoy the expe-
rience of students creating their
own fun," stated Mrs. Hummel,
Alojandre Lutz and Marianela
Conoha, two exchange students
from Chili, arrived in January.
They were sponsored by the
The club held a special
"Sweetheart" dance in Febru-
ary featuring WHON disc jockey
SPANISH CLU B, front row, from left, Mr. Orsborn, sponsor, Mary Wright, secretary, Verlinda Toschlog, treasurer, Kim Fisher, presi-
dent, Carol Rayborn, vice president. Second row, Renee Ambler, Brenda Mashburn, Sharon Evans, Missy Morgenstern, Jill Owens,
Mary Nocton, Liz Reed, Tammy Brown, Susan McGhee, Patty Ferguson. Third row, Sandy Toschlog, Cindy Wright, Tammy Sparks, Jo
Sadler, Teresa Street, Terry Legear, Kevin Lewis, Jeff Toschlog, Joe Ladd. Fourth row, Becky Newman, Tammy Cummings, Pattie
Parker, Tracey Shock, Laura Hawkins, Mandee Adams, reporter, Beth Dale, Julie Harter, Teresa Carrier. Fifth row, Marsha Starn,
Peggy Taylor, Lisa Burke, Teresa Pierce, Lisa Abrams, Dawn Ragains, Doug Oler, Randy Boswell, Bobby Stoker, Rick Parker, Mark
lv, .A .
Honor Society Inducts, Jr. Library Files
UMembership is considered
the highest honor the school
can bestow on a student,"
stated Mrs. Olive Ranck, Honor
To be a member of the Na-
tional Honor Society the stu-
dents are judged on scholastic
eligibility, character, leadership
The Honor Society was in-
volved with a few activities such
as selling sporting tickets, ush-
ering for open house, and col-
JR. HIGH LIBRARY
This year there were 42 stu-
dents who belonged to the ju-
nior high Library Club. M
The purpose of this club was 1. -sf.
to provide junior high students I I 1 I
an opportunity to serve the
school by working in the library.
Their duties included running
the circulation desk, filing ma-
terial, and delivering overdue
HONOR SOCIETY, front row, from left, Mrs. Ranck, sponsor, Cathy Uhl, treasurer,
Dave Ketron, presidentg Melisa Cox, secretary. Second row, Myra Nichols, Kim Gwin,
Tammy Montoney, Jennifer Robbins. Third row, Gayle Hartman, Jenny Flamm, Nan-
nette Lipscomb, Kim Fouche, Sandy Winters. Fourth row, Dave Johnson, Doug Hop-
kins, Rick Creviston, Rodney Harris. Fifth row, Besty Nocton, Karen Tucker, Chris Lah-
mann, Eric Webster. Sixth row, Steve Esarey, Steve Cummins, Dave Heighway.
JR. HIGH LIBRARY CLUB, front row, from left, Sherri Berry, Laurie Loper, Anita Ankrom, Beth Barker, Vonda Hersey, Micci Towns-
end. Second row, Dawn Stamper, Melissa McIntosh, Denise McDanieIs, Nan Langley, Lonna Barnes, Melisa Ramey, Sheri Tudor, Bar-
bara Coddington. Third row, Mr. Boyd, sponsor, Stacy Hill, Linda Mayberry, Julie Madelans, Rhonda Ambler, Dan Heighway, Susan
Toschlog, Peter Frame, Rhonda Koons, Doug Johnson, Doug Bridgeford, Lloyd Mullins, Matt Brobeck, Garth Hartman, John Martin.
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