Northfield High School - Shield Yearbook (Wabash, IN)

 - Class of 1976

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Northfield High School - Shield Yearbook (Wabash, IN) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1976 volume:

" I G Ni Each person, as an individual, is ered more important than them- the crowd was long ago given up by many as a fad. People are more inter- ested in developing their own char- acter. An example of individualism was first initiated by our forefathers. By disagreeing with someone consid- person was faced with a decision, not only whether to be an individual but whether to stay with the majority. This causes us to realize why our an- niversary is called Independence Day. Opening 3 Though people ' s everyday prob- lems and decisions may not seem as important or drastic as these events, they are important to the individual. The solution of situations are up to the individual to work out. The people in the seventeen hundreds may not have realized how impor- tant their decisions would be or the significance they would hold. All this is why we believe: " If a man does not keep pace with his companions, perhpas it is because he hears a dif- ferent drummer. Let him step to the music he hears, however measured or far away. " (Thoreau) Opening 5 Bicentennial is a fitting theme Excitement and tension filled the air, a drumroll was given until fi- nally the long-awaited moment ar- rived; the naming of the 1975-76 Homecoming queen. Much cheering and screaming was heard when the Senior candidate Pat Meston was named and crowned. Her court con- sisted of Junior Missy Mast, Soph- -omore Liz Reed, and Freshman Tammy Yentes. Senior football player Randy Good was given the honor of King. Other candidates were: Junior Kevin Baer, Sophomore Tony Tyner, and Freshman Nathan Vrooman. With Bicentennial as the Home- coming theme each class outdid themselves in creating imaginative floats, which made it a hard choice for the judges. The Junior class took first place with " We Declare a Vic- tory. The Freshmen sewed up sec- ond place with Betsy Ross. The Se- niors claimed third with the Liberty Bell, " Ring up a Victory, " and Soph- omores sunk a fourth place with the Boston Tea Party. " We Declare a Victory " was a fit- ting title as the mighty Norse beat North Miami 39-16 for the first Homecoming victory in seven years. 1. The Norsemen charge in, ready to beat North Miami. 2. Senior candidate, Pat Mes- ton, sits on her class ' float, " Ring Up a Vic- tory. " 3. Everyone mobs aroung the new queen in excitement after the coronation. 4. Junior Missy Mast smiles as she sits on the winning float. Wm,-- B ga Ji i i E i ' «- 5. Suspense ended as Pat Meston was crowned 1975-76 Homecoming queen. 6. The band marches out for the Home- coming half-time show. 7. King, Senior Randv Good, congratulates the new queen. 8. Freshman candidate Tammy Yentes kept Betsy Ross company on the second place float. 9. At the bow of the Sophomore float is queen candidate Liz Reed. 10. Kris Shafer, 1974 75 Home- coming queen, prepares to step down from her throne. 1 1 . The band plavs the school song for the pre-game show . Simply Simon Simply Super As one saw the numerous black and white figures they may have wondered if they were watching a black and white movie; actually it was the opening scene to Simply Simon. This play was compiled of a mixture of works by Neil Simon, with dashes of Durnbaugh wit for narration. First came " The Sneeze, " a skit about a man who sneezed on a superior officer and made a mess out of the situation. " The Prisoner of Second Avenue " stole the audiences ' hearts next, portraying the effects of a robbery on a New York couple. With many hilarious antics, such as throwing spaghetti against the kitchen wall, " The Odd Couple " was a smash, completing the first act. Starting the Second act was " Sur- gery, " which was almost too real to be funny, as it was about an inexperi- enced dentist. " Plaza Suite " topped the show off, depicting a bride with the wedding day jitters, who locked herself in the bathroom. The scenes were tied together with colorful musical numbers. The evening with Neil Simon was quite successful. 10 Fall play 1. Portraying Neil Simon, Randy Lewis explains one of his stories to the audience. 2. The crew takes a moment of relaxation after a lot of hard work for the play. 3. Randy Lewis, Jim [ohnson, Caroline Knezevich, and Kathy Dyson are disgusted by Dave Kerner ' s sneeze in " The Sneeze. " 4. The victims of a robbery, Lee Ann Morrison and Mike Skaggs console each other in " Prisoner of Second Avenue. " 5. Oscar (Dan Gillespie) gives Felix (Brad Baber) a helping hand in packing his suitcase. 6. The girls swoon over the guys in the 50 ' s style pro- duction number, " Big Spender. " 7. Les Snyder appears reluctant as James Chowning ad- vances with his tools, in Surgery. " 8. Anxious parents, Iris Tackett and Randy Lewis listen into the bathroom for a clue from the frightened bride, Linda Dixon. Fall play 11 Musicians or magicians; dances and convos Everybody loves a convo; whether they enjoy the content, variety, or just getting out of class. This year Northfield nas hosted singers, bands, and demonstrations. Each has been different and entertaining. Unlike convos, dances are outside the school day. Many students attend the dances and there is a lot of planning and preparation put into each one. The Christmas dance which was semi-formal was looked forward to by many for quite a while. The Sweetheart dance was casual and held the week after Valentines. The Fifties dance, Homecoming dance and various sock-hops were other so- cial gatherings held throughout the year. 1. This man ' s inginuity captivated the Junior High. 2. Dimensions in Brass entertained with many varieties of music. 3. The chorus filled the gym with Christmas songs. 4. Faith Williams and her date sample food at the Sweetheart Dance. 5. Simplicity was simple but good. 6. Fuse inspired Dollie Pat- ton to dance. 7. Jeff Loenhis, Steve Norman and Mark Siders practice yoga. 14 Dances and Convos Iv m 1 L M m 4» t j ft 1 1 ll fl li v i i Hi I VS iMjiB Food glorious food; lunch! At 11:00 one may think there is a recurrence of the Gold Rush of ' 49; it is only the first lunch shift heading toward the cafeteria. The people eat- ing second shift impatiently watch the clock while the last shift ' s stom- achs growl loudly. The lunchroom is the center of friendship, fights, bad jokes, laughter, and occasionally eat- ing. To many, lunchtime is the high- light of the day, with fun times; guessing what the food is, trading for Favorites or dodging flying peas, Jello or cookies. It is truly an experience. 8. Mark Eiler opens his mouth, for once with- out his foot in it. 9. Everyday our taste buds are touched by the " Soybean Supremes. " 40. The chomping of many jaws fill the cafeteria with noise. 11. The cafeteria offered free lunches but it onlv lasted two weeks. 12. Rick Treska and Bob Clark splash the hash. Lunchtime 15 We Got Spirit Yes We Do! The cheerleaders and cheerblock are just a small part of Norse spirit. Many fans show up at the various sports cheering for the team and their efforts. Spirit days such as tie ' em up, sock ' em, and blue and grey day are popular and participated in by students and faculty. Spirit is shown by people huddling together during freezing football games, mak- ing signs and secret fans who bake and buy to boost their player ' s mo- rale. The uniqueness of the sectional hall decorations is just part of N.H.S. Our spirit reflects our pride in Northfield so " everybody yell! " OHSe ARi ft IV I. The many moods of Sharon Metzger are re- Merrick, one of our spirited rah rah ' s, jumps guys play sports and not only girls are cheer- vealed as she watches a game. 2. Cheerblock jubilantly for the Norse. 4. One of the many leaders. 6. The poster above the lockers says it m ,. m K .r SVipIIv Renharuer exercises her lunes imaginative sectional posters is found on a like it is! member Shelly Renbareer exercises her lungs imaginative sectional posters is while watching the basketball team. 3. Kelly hall wall. 5. It is a proven fact that not only 16 Spirit ■M ' MiMI ss 31 Hangouts Our social lives and food seem to be two of the main factors in our lives. On a Friday or Saturday night Wabash is just crawling with " cruis- ers. " These are people who contin- ually drive through and around the favorites, such as; McDonalds, Pizza Hut, Curb, A it W, Burger Chef and a few others. There is a lot of socia- lizing done and occasionally some eating. These places are a great fi- nale after a movie, a date, a dance, or even after watching television at home. Whether you " cruise Kroger " or munch on a Big Mac you are sure to have memories of lots of good times. 1. The Northfield basketball players and cheerleaders attack their food at The Curb. 2. Many feel there is " More to like there " as they bomb around Big B.C. 3. Whether vou eat or work there, it hard to resist Curb ' s food. 4. The " golden arches " hold a lot of appeal for manv NHS students. 5. Pizza ' s good whether vou like it thick or thin. Hangouts 17 Marvelous Mattress If one believes the Thespian motto: " Act well your part; there all your honor lies , then he surely knows that the cast and crew of ONCE UPON A MATTRESS can be proud. May 6, 7, and 8 are nights to remember. Audiences enjoyed " a vibrant performance by our own Carol Burnett-Iris Tackett-as Win- nefred the Woebegone. Who can for- get the hilarious yet often tender pantomime artistry of Randy Lewis Jester Jim Johnson, or the little loyish nature of Joe Stieglitz membered for that raucous laugh and constant nagging, while novice Robbie Keaffaber ' s wizard was a def- inite favorite of the court. Tender love songs, corny sentimentalities and lover s quarrels punctuated the e relationships of Dan Gillespie .u Faith Williams as a cast of fan- tastic dancers and singers took us into this comedic storyland. The en- tire tale was colorfully woven by Minstrel Doug Schuster. When the show closed, ten seasons of successful musical theatre were completed and more students can say " Remember when " II a i - • -• - «l A -rS Fun Behind the Mattress As the hands of the bandroom clock point to 7:45, the intensity of the moment becomes clear and ac- tors, actresses, directors, technicians, and musicians begin to group into the friendship circle which has be- come a tradition in NHS theater. Good luck pennies and kisses are handed out, last minute instructions are given, messages from well-wish- ers read, and " break a leg " becomes the best-remembered line of the eve- ning. This group, a well-oiled unit, thus begins another night of enjoy- able work as they collectively strive to do their best for " Mom. " For be- hind every show there is a successful technical crew, constantly working to make those on stage look and sound their best. Without the cos- tume designers, make-up artists, lighting technicians, scenery design- ers, seamstresses, properties man- agers, student directors, stage man- agers, musicians, directors and other student assistants, such a show would never be possible. ONCE UPON A MATTRESS was possible only be- cause, out of love, many students and faculty mi of themselves to each of us. Ladies and Cendemen of this company, we salute you i© % - t 1 20 Spring Musical 1. Ron Metz expertly throws the spot on the stage. 2. Part of the crews, front— J. Deeter. T. Keppel, K. Dyson. back—B. Olmstead, C. Sin- clair, D. Unger, M. Strange, K. Kelly, C. White. 3. Music, a big part of Mattress. 4. Te- resa Keppel and Faith Williams search for the pea. S. Debbie Brodbeck and Sharon Metzger to his costum Sams " digest. 9. Kent Smith lets his " Hot Spring Musical 21 L fe B ■ 4 9i r ™ j Bt - f V w Hj A fl H I J l ] J I w 1 ' Precious and Few 99 — thirteenth annual prom Effjl , r i w 3 " ■■ % ' - ' ifl ■ j " 7 ' " -A B i i W 5 £ : : H Kr ' yfeU TH w 1 IF J ■ 5 ■ An aura of romance prevailed throughout the evening of May 1, 1976 at the Junior-Senior Prom. The gym was transformed into a wonder- land of rainbow colors, a fountain, and sparkling chandeliers. The theme " Precious and Few " was cho- sen and elaborated on by the junior class. The lobby was decorated with a fountain, benches, and imaginative false walls. The floor was constantly occupied with couples dancing both fast and slow. Cake and punch which momentarily contained a goldfish were served in one corner of the gym. The false ceiling and the Circus City Six created the mood. Many su- perstitions were erased as the thirteenth annual prom came to a successful end and a fine tribute to the bicentennial class of ' 76. 1. A little fast dancing and music add spice to the evening. 2. Some couples decide to relax and have some refreshments. 3 5. Swaying and moving to the music, couples feel the ro- mance in the air. 4. A lot of hard work goes into the construction of the prom, as demon- strated by Wendy Holman and Lolita Mclntire. 6. Cary Hammel and his date Che- ryl Huffman, wait for Mr. Werking to take their picture. 1. Mr. Campbell congratulates Steve Norman as he receives a plaque and a blanket. 2. Jeff Loehnis receives a well earned medal from Mr. Mast for excellence in the Science depart- ment. 3. Miss Durnbaugh read off names on honors night while Mr. Griffith and Mr. Wood congratulate the students. 4. John Chowning displays his trophy for second place in the optomist oratorical contest— " Tomor- row ' s Promises " . 5. Delinda Shepard won the Ft. Wayne Journal Gazette spelling bee and the Wabash Kiwanis spelling bee. 6. Mr. Lem- ming congratulates Cary Hammel for Cross Country Accomplishments. Recognition fo- rewords given Once again a very successful hon- ors night came ana went. Recogni- tion was given to students who had been on the honor roll at least two or three times. Department awards were given and scholarship winners recognized. Many were honored on honors day at a school convocation for activities participated in and jobs well done. Some sport accomplish- ments were honored and because of effort put forth in athletics North- field received the " All Sports " trophy. An awards night was held for Drama and Speech. Many were rec- ognized for their efforts with the plays and accomplishments in speech. Tears, cheers Mixed Feelings cap off year! With a flurry of caps, gowns, bobby pins and tassles, the seniors prepared for the finale of their twelve years. The students waited anxiously as the hands on the library clock neared 8:00. The seniors in band left to play their last song while Kathy Dyson sang. Slowly the class of 76 filed into their lines and awaited the band to play the proces- sional. As each walked down the aisle with their partner they knew the big moment was nearing. " The Future Disease " was discussed by Valedictorian Debbie Brodbeck and the Saluatorian Sharon Slisher fol- lowed with her speech. Dr. John Kirkpatrick was the guest speaker. Soon, one by one, the students re- ceived their diplomas with cameras flashing. The class was introduced to the audience, no longer seniors but " The Graduates of 1976 " . 1. Left to right: Kathy Dyson, honors student, Laura Smalley, honors student, Sharon Sli- sher, saluatorian, and Debbie Brodbeck, vale- dictorian, represent the cl ass of 1976. 2. Mr. Price helps the anxious and nervous seniors prepare for the ceremony. 3. The bicentennial class stands together as the ceremony is about to begin. 4. Last minute preparations, good- byes, and tears are exchanged. 26 Graduation Graduation 27 28 Graduation w A lot behind A lot ahead! Remembering yesterday and dreaming about tomorrow are a large part of graduation. Mixed feel- ings are felt by each of the graduates. The exhilarated feeling one gets from the accomplishment of twelve years helps to tone down the antici- pation or the future. Though it may at times seem monotonous, school plays a big part in our everyday lives. It helps to mold our characters, bring together friends, and initiate learn- ing and experiences. Many will miss the lockerside chats, lunchtime, and classes. But there are new challenges ahead whether it is college, a job, or marriage. Everyone has their own thoughts and feelings as their hand closes around the diploma. When turning the tassles the seniors bid a fond farewell. NHS will always be remembered by the class of ' 76. 1. Debbie Zinsmeister adjusts her cap in front of the hall mirror. 2. Kavena Anderson hap- pily receives her diploma. 3. The graduates of 1976 face the audience and change their tas- sles to the left. 4. Graduates Peggy Haupert and April Karns lead the class out for the Re- cessional. 5. Maria Velez looks surprised as she Often people groan over things they are forced to do. Choice is a very important thing in a student ' s life as it helps him express and de- velop himself. The classes one takes tells a little about each character and his goals. Too many times people take classes because their companions are and not because it is best for them. This can be compared to when one goes through the cafeteria line. As one, does he choose the food he en- joys not the food his friends enjoy. Northfield is now producing a wide variety of classes. Departments such as English, math and social studies are rapidly expanding. With the larger selection of classes it is eas- ier for a person to develop into a more distinct individual and to hear more clearly his " different drummer. " 30 Academics To Be or Not toBe... Whether one is a Shakespeare buff or just leaving Dick and Jane, he is sure to find an English class that ap- peals to him. There is a large variety of choices in the English Depart- ment. After taking the required courses in 7th, 8th, and 9th grade, one is able to expand. They have the choice of semester courses such as Contemporary Lit.,Creative Writ- ing, Drama, and Forensics or nine week courses like short stories, science fiction, advanced com- position, and humor in lit. Journal- ism is also taught for those who would like newspaper experience. 1. Did you know Mr. Tyree ' s classes ever worked this hard? 2. With Science Fiction comes " Name That Tune, 2,000! " 3. English staff left to right: Mrs. Clark, Miss Landes, Miss Deem, Mrs. VanElls, Miss Durnbaugh, Miss Arnold, Mrs. Kitt. 32 English Trig is the " aftermath " of Algebra There are almost more math classes than one can count. The 7th and 8th graders learn the basics and then choose between General Math and Algebra I. It is then possible for one to take Geometry or Practical Math. If one finds they enjoy math or have an ability for it, Algebra II is next on the list with Senior Math fol- lowing. One finds they go from mul- tiplying and subtracting to square roots, theorems and corollaries, imaginary numbers and tri- fonometry. Math is a way for one to evelop reasoning powers and logic. 4. Math staff Row i-Miss Dundore, Mr. Des- per. Row 2— Mr. Reahard, Mr. Norman, Mr. Christie. 5. Boy, if she thinks she is frustrated now, wait till she hits Senior Math!!!! Math 33 ?m 1. Construction of the 800,000 dollar gym be- gins. 2. Bit by bit the new addition begins to take shape. 3. This job really " floors ' Mr. Neale. 4. Nearing completion the gymnasium leaves many scraps and leftovers. 34 New gym Flexibility is main asset of the new gym In May 1975 construction of the $800,000 new gym began. The new gym will give flexibility to the phys. ed. program. The boys can use one gym and the girls another. It has a laundry room, larger storage space, a co-ed training room, new locker rooms and remodeled coaches of- fices. This gym makes it possible for two sporting events to occur at the same time, a gymnastics program and a better wrestling program. It is the same size as the old seats 500 people, has a sports tread floor and an indoor track. New gym 35 36 Phys. Ed. Gym classes ' sport " variety Many times screams and laughter could be heard by students in study hall coming from the phys. ed. rooms. After class there is always a mad rush to be dressed by the time the bell has rung. Phy. ed. offers dif- ferent things which appeal to differ- ent people. Some of these things are basketball, softball, gymnastics, bowling, and track; more unusual ones are crab soccer and bombard- ment. Many feel this is a great period for working out frustrations and breaking the monotony of the day. 1. Hitting the ball in softball is a great feeling. 2. Scoring in bowling almost seems like new math for Roy Williams, Ken Frances, and Martin Watts. 3. Hitting the pins is easy enough, the problem is " where do those balls come from? ' 4. Coach Honeycutt, left, and Coach Coppler, right, do a great job in the phys. ed. department and spend a lot of time and energy. 5. " And now for my next magical trick, " the eighth graders look on enthralled. Phvs. Ed. 37 This department knows its business! Walking into the building one is usually greeted by the noise of the Seeking of typewriters. Fingers fairly ew over the keys in either of the classes. Personal Typing, Typing I, and Typing II are attended by many of the students who would like to learn to type to help them with a job or just in classes. Shorthand is a very useful thing to know. Accounting and bookkeeping are two of the busi- ness courses taken by many of the students. This year the students did a [iroject with a fake company and earned to figure out how a business is run. I. Lisa Hoover concentrates on her typing while Patti Hall and Brenda Bneson have fun picking out errors. 2. Left to right Mrs. Brei- ner, Mr. Smith and Miss Landes run off copies for the business department. 38 History has Bicentennial Boost With all the bicentennial fuss the History department has a little pub- licity. Social studies is a very useful thing to take. It helps one to under- stand why things happen and how today ' s situations have come about. There are many courses offered to juniors and seniors like Recent U.S. History, Asian History, Values and Issues, and more. From seventh grade to twelveth grade history is re- quired with geography, World His- tory, U.S. History, and Gov Econ. 3. The magic circle in Mr. VVinegardner ' s his- tory class. 4. Recalling days of old are Mr. Winegardner, Mr. Price, Mr. Clark, Mr. Kal- tenmark and Mr. Miller. 5. This history class studies when they aren ' t hamming it up. 39 French Frolic Spanish Sport Foreign Fun Wine Tasting, Flamingo dancing, Siestas, and outdoor markets are a few foreign customs practiced; in Europe, not at Northfield. Despite the limitations of the language de- partment one doesn ' t notice the things not done because of the vari- ety of things that are done. French and Spanish are offered to the high school students. Scrabble, the lan- guage lab, speeches, projects, and conversations are a few of the things done in class. The foreign exchange students offered bits of their culture and a few people came and spoke about different countries. Some spe- cial things were done this year, one example was a French picnic. 1. Maria Velez tried to teach Caroline Kne- zevich and Jenny Deeter the Mexican hat dance but does not appear to have had suc- cess. 2. Linda Winters appears intrigued by the world of Spanish. 3. Mr. Fuschetto com- pares himself with the " hombre " on the bulle- tin board. 10 ' Note " how fun music is— Name That Tune Do re me fa sol la ti— do you enjoy music? For some the music classes are a relaxing part of the day. Some play instruments in the band while others turn to the natural resources of their voice. Both seperate and combined programs are put on by band and chorus. The type of music varies from modern pop to golden oldies. Pep sessions are livened up by the band playing the school song. The chorus department has per- formed in school convos. Both sev- enth and eighth graders are required to take some type of music course. There are many electives offered. Some students participated in honor choir and honor band. 4. Tune in to the music teachers; left to right- Mr. Trump, Miss O ' Haver, Mr. Walke. 5. A typical day in band class last period. The Science Department at North- field is headed by Marvin Mast. He is ably assisted by Bob Denari, Bill Neale, Tom Reahard and Dennis Walker. These instructors strive to prepare each student for a rigorous college schedule that will help each individual follow the path he chooses. The junior high classes learn about the basic sciences such as mat- ter and energy. The freshmen classes studied the biological aspect of science. The instructors for the lower grades strive to give each student as much individual help as possible. The high school science courses are all electives including Advanced Bio, Chemistry, Botany, and Physics. The elective classes are more difficult than the required courses but more emphasis is placed on individual study. 1. Allen Miracle and Mickey Strange concoct some evil looking potions in chemistry class. 2. Something funny seems to be happening in the chemistry room by the look in Mr. Mast ' s eyes (far left), Mr. Denari ' s smile, Mr. Neale ' s expression, Mr. Walker ' s stance, and Mr. Rea- hard ' s chuckle. 3. According to these students if this happens it causes this to react as a cata- lyst to that!(?) Ld In p A drip is a drop; drop is water; water is nature and nature is beautiful! I Wkj Home ec. sweet home ee. The whir of sewing machines ac- counts for the interesting display in the Home Ec. hall ' s showcase. The department teaches many practical things. The tantalizing aromas that fill the school are from students con- cocting meals. Girls plan their wed- dings, their dream house, learn about home nursing, nutrition, child care, and many other things. Also pressing for equal rights, many boys take bachelor ' s survival and learn many useful tricks. Fashion shows, break- fasts, and special demonstrations add variety to the Home Economics department 1. Mrs. Busch, left, and Miss McCovem, right, grade a sewing project. 2. Jolene Swope models her clothes for visiting mothers during the fashion show. 3. The seventh graders think pizza eating is fun. 44 Home Ec tfM K« iP iff 1 L flP Mj3 k " AWES ■i Magnificent murals made Art classes for the 1975-76 school year worked on various projects that ranged from oil painting to sculpture and included drawing and excellent macrame hanging planters. Largest of these projects were the five Bi- centennial murals that many of the students worked on in class and dur- ing several hours of their spare time. These projects are not onlv a salute to our nations 200th birthday, but also a fine display of the exceptional talent held by students here at N.H.S. 4. Mr. Groover, in charge of the art program, gives a student advice, o. With a creative idea in mind, students busy themselves during art class. 6. Deep in concentration Cheryl Ham- pton lets the creative juices flow. 46 Shop " Shop " around for fun in Ag. Imagine someone speaking about the good rich soil with America the Beautiful playing in the back- ground; sounds like something from Green Acres! This is true devotion as shown by many of the boys who take Ag. Of course the music and touch- ing speeches are omitted but many enjoy the courses. Some courses of- fered are: Plant and Soil Science, An- imal Science, Farm Mechanics and Farm Management. These classes are usually enjoyed because they involve working with machines and crops. The Shop department also has the students work on projects. The basic skills of carpentry and construction are learned and put to use. Some things made by the students are pic- nic tables, loading shutes and feed bunks. 1. " Wood " you enjoy Shop class like these boys? 2. Witn hammer in hand Steve Norman rejoices in the accomplishment of the bed he made. 3. Mr. Weekly, left, and Mr. Jackson, right, are a great help to the shop students. 4. Mr. Harts watches David Bowman to make sure he is doing the job correctly. 5. Randv Good and Steve Norman curl up on Randy ' s new bed custom made by Steve. 6. Mr. Steele and Mr. Harts get to the root of the matter in the Ag. Department. Ag. 47 Vocational Opportunities The Upper Wabash Career Center is attended by many students who want to learn a trade. The vocational school has had an excellent record in assisting it ' s graduates in locating employment in industry, businesses, hospitals, and other places. This pro- gram helps students develop desires and talents. Accounting, data pro- cessing, Beauty culture, Food ser- vice, Health occupations and office training are just a few choices. 48 Vocational 1. Laura Smalley, Jane Wasem, Amy Risher, instructor Mrs. Olgesby, and Karla Steele in Office Tra ining. 2. John Carpenter tries draft- ing under the approval of his instructor and Barry Hicks and Dean Davenport. 3. Beautv culture is always fun as demonstrated by Deb Zinsmeister, Sharon Slisher, and Cindy Baker. 4. Joe Flitcraft and Jeff Young are assisted by their instructor in printing. 5. Tina Corn and Linda Winters dish out a delicious dessert. 6. Accounting made to look fun bv Nancy Wees- ner, Pam Vigar, and Sandy Hawkins. Vocational 49 Challenging trades offered When one has interest in a par- ticular occupational program, voca- tional school may be the answer. It offers 17 different courses and is at- tended by six schools: NorthfieldL Southwood, Wabash, N. Manchester, N. Miami, and Peru. The school day consists of three consecutive hours either in the morning, afternoon, or evening. Thev are transported by bus back to NJi.S. for required courses. Some of the courses that especially attract bovs are: Ag. Mechanics, auto body repair, building trades, draft- ing, electronics, machine shop, print- ing and welding. 1. Doug Schuster and Rick Leach practice techniques in Machine shop while their in- structor observes. 2. Tom Curtis and Dick Hawkins prepare to weld. 3. Ag mechanics looks like it is enjoyed by Dave Bowman and Bill Schultz. 4. Auto repair can come in handv, Brian Harrell. James Clarkson and Mark Vigar seem to know their cars. 5. Terry Tullv. Randy Robinson, and Randy Ravorite do a good job on electronics. 6. Cooperative ed. is experienced by this group of boys. 50 Vocational jfi 1 , 1 ■ 1 W A 1 I L t , - j J wk Vocational 51 Sweaty locker rooms, bruises, dirty uniforms, practice and locker room companionship, are as much a part of efeat, and the game itself. Athletics are a wdy for many to develop their assets, overcome their weaknesses, and learn to respect and work with others. Sportsmanship and teamwork are a large part of athletics. Each player must learn to compromise and share glory with his teammates, whether it be a group effort like foot- ball of an individual effort like golf. In sports competition can be tough, there are disappointments as well as successes for each person to deal with. The athletes learn to help each other and have fun times as well as knowledge of the game. As individ- uals we can have teamwork in our everyday lives as well as in games. We are faced with choices just like the participants in sports. Athletics is, in a small way, a preparation for life; so, " Go team— fight! " Sports 53 2975 Gridiron efforts net first championship The 1975 Fighting Norsemen Football Team accomplished a mile- stone in N.H.S. history by capturing the school ' s first football champion- ship. They became Co-Champs of the Three Rivers Conference beating North Miami (36-16) for the first Homecoming win since 1968, and by defeating Caston (18-12) in overtime in perhaps the most exciting game in local football history. The Norse were lead to their outstanding 7-3 season by the nine fine Senior ath- letes. The 1976 Seniors also have the finest three-year record in N.H.S. his- tory with 20 wins and 10 losses. The success of the 1975 team was keyed by a combination of fine Senior lead- ership and over all team talent at ev- ery level and position. 1. Jerry France " ploughs through " for another touchdown. 2. Seniors: first row, J. France, M. Siders, M. Driscoll, R. Good, J. Loehnis. Second row, M. Eiler, R. Favorite, S. Norman, J. Hammel. 3. There goes that Norman kid again! 4. The Mighty Norse bring home a Jam- boree victory. 5. The Varsity team faces the facts— they ' re great! 6. Complete with name and number the team backs the Norse. IW A ' M " rtinij 54 Football Football 55 55 ffl gj j i owl jsa s Mk V44.»«.33 IP 77 S k ?i»Wl fe iE« b Football Cross Country show enthusiasm. Second undefeated Freshmen team at N.H.S. N.H.S. 6 6 Manchester NJI.S. 20 North Miami N.H.S. 24 6 Caston N.H.S. 47 Salamonie N.H.S. 25 6 Crestview N.H.S. 19 Southwood N.H.S. 33 Eastbrook The eighth grade team had a sea- son record of 24. The boys kept up their spirit and never stopped fight- ing. The seventh graders did a good job finishing the year winning four and losing one. Enthusiasm was shown by the boys in spirit and per- formance. All three teams are prom- ising materia] for future Varsity players. If you happen to be staying after school and boys keep running by the room, don ' t be alarmed. It is not a flood, tornado, or fire, it is the Cross Country boys practicing hard for their meets. One doesn ' t just get up and run five miles, it takes a lot of conditioning. The Cross Country in- dividuals run throughout the sum- mer to get in shape. With seven wins and six losses the team had a good record. In the Huntington In- vitational, Northfield got fourth place out of seven teams and sixth place out of fourteen teams in the N.H.S. Invitational. The ten team members have a lot of get up and gone . . . Cross Country Score Block Northfield 22 Eastbrook 33 Northfield 37 Wabash 20 Northfield 19 Peru 36 Northfield 50 Manchester 15 Northfield 18 Hunt. Catholic 37 Northfield 33 Tipp. Valley 24 Northfield 23 Southwood 32 Northfield 46 Oak Hill 15 Northfield 15 Culver 50 Northfield 23 Whites 32 Northfield 42 Ft. Wayne Snider 19 Northfield 21 Whitco 35 Northfield 31 Caston 24 1 . Mint h grade football team: front row, T. McVoy, R. Walden, D. Sausaman, C. Allman, C. Denari, R. Sesco, D. Sweet, R. Keaffaber. Second row, Coach Cambell, D. Stanley, R. Grey, R. Shafer, R. Woodward, J. France, D. Harrell, B. Harris, Coach Coppler. Third row, G. Miller, P. VanBuskirk, B. Grey, T. Polk, B. Kochenour, K. Haupert, J. Warnock, J. France. 2. Eighth grade football team: first row, D. Singer, C. Am ' ck, G. Zapata, M. Bowers, M. Judy, D. Sparling, Stan Bowman. Row two, R. Knotts, R. Kline, D. Harold, R. BiehT, M. Carrol, B. Elzroth, M. Devour. Row three, G. Dan- ferfield, W. Schultz, L. Blair, K. Dilling, D. Seeley, K. Lindsy, A. leade, Coach Groover. 3. Seventh grade footbath first row, D. Honeycutt, J. Schultz, A. Wietzel, V. Clay, S. Smith, B. Miller, B. Houlihan, R. Reahard, M. Schuler, T. Shafer. Second row, B. Mun- cie, J. Chowning, B. Davis, S. Harris, J. Johnson, S. Hipsher, T. De- nari, T. Kline, T. Wuench, B. Allman. Third row, J. Crist, T. McKinney, D. Moore, B. Flott, D. Ault, D. Metger, R. Elzroth, K. Dawes, S. Hively, S. Kaufman. Fourth row, G. Miller, R. Treska. J. Lawrence, B. Frieden, R. Cameron, E. Sinclair, D. Vandenmark, Coach Leming. 4. Cross Country Team: front row, M. Haupert. J. Hettsmansperger, D. Dawes, R. Metz. Back row, B. Helvev, K. Kelly, C. Krom, C. Hammel, Coach Christie. Cross Countrv 57 Wrestlers win and win and . . . This year ' s wrestling team re- cently completed the most successful season in the school ' s history. The wrestling team, consisting of 41 members, compiled a 10 and 2 dual meet record, won the Northfield In- vitational and claimed the Three River ' s Conference title. Other ac- complishments of this team are nu- merous. The Norse placed 3rd in the sectional, highest in the school ' s his- tory, and sent five wrestlers to the Regional. O ne wrestler, Steve Nor- man, represented the school in the Fort Wayne Semi-State and placed third. Highlights of this years season were many, some are: the Norse won 10 straight dual meets, they defeated 4 teams never defeated before by NHS wrestlers and were undefeated in conference dual meet competition. 1. Steve Norman waits for the referee ' s ok to attack his opponent. 2. R. Waldon, K. Good, C. Hammel, K. Kelly, J. Johnson, R. Good, M. Ka- samis, J. Hettmansperger, M. Eiler, S. Norman, I. France, R. Favorite. 2nd row: T. Martindale, K. Bear, M. Shelton, P. VanBuskirk, J. France, M. Driscoll, B. Griffith, K. Martindale, D. Townsend, Coach Cambell, Assistant Coach John Deener. 3rd row: J. Slee, B. Ford, D. Harrel, B. Harris, A. Ross, R. Sesco, R. Keffaber, R. Woodward, T. Polk. Read left to right. 3. Randy Favorite stalks before he goes in for the kill. 58 Wrestling Sectional victors were: front row, R. Waldon. R. Good, back row, M. Eiler, S. Norman, R. Favorite. 5. Anticipation is the name of the game as Coach Campbell watches Norse wrestle. 6. Can ' Hammel attempts to flip his opponent, aiming for a great record. 7. Wfrat ' s going on?— Matt Driscoll ready to win. Wrestling 59 Team displays spirit 6 effort The 1975-76 basketball season saw the Norse drop 18 of 19 games. The early season losses proved too much for the Northfield squad to over- come. A late season surge saw the Big Blue play some fine basketball with some excellent individual ef- forts. Ron Metz earned All-County and All Conference honors, dis- playing a competitive and spirited at- titude. Ron broke the school ' s record for assists by handing out 17 against Eastern. Surprise find of the year, Dan Eads, came on strong as the sea- son progressed. Dan scored 31 points against Eastern and had great games against Wabash, Triton, and South- wood. Post season awards went to Ron Metz as MVP, Dan Dawes and Jeff Hammel as Best Defensive play- ers, Dan Eads as Most Improved player, Jeff Loehnis for the Best Mental Attitude. While the year was frustrating for the fans, those who know what hard work and dedica- tion are can appreciate the efforts of the players who gave a 100% effort. 1. Breaking through the opponent ' s defense, Jeff Hammel makes a shot. 2. Chittick really moves as he goes down the floor. 3. Varsity squad: 1st row: right to left, B. Swan, D. Eads, C. Sampson, R. Metz, J. Hammel, M. Siders, L. Unger. 2nd row: Coach Desper, D Schnepp, B. Chittick, D. Shepherd, D Dawes, J. Loehnis, Coach Denari. 4. An ex citing jump shot is in the hands of the Norse 5. Dennis Schnepp aims to fire. 6. Chris Sam pson " goes for two. " 60 Basketball Basketball 61 Injuries hurt J.V. ' s season The Junior Varsity basketball team for 1975-76 started the season playing fine basketball rushing to a 6-5 record. Then hit by a rash of in- juries, the team finished slowly and ended the season with a respectable 7-11 season record. The highlight of the season was the challenging game against Maconaquah. Though the Northfield players were outsized by 6 inches per man, they were victo- rious with the score 55-51. Many ef- forts were displayed throughout the year and the guys never quit trying. There is quite a bit of promising ma- terial for next year ' s Varsity squad. The players were: left to right, Steve Rogers, Dan Carr, Todd Schnepp, Perry VanMeter, Mark Lutz, Lindy Unger. This was Coach Desper ' s first year at N.H.S. and he did a very good job. Though it looks like tic tac toe, the basketball players know Coach Desper is drawing a play. 62 Basketball Young teams are successful The 1975-76 N.H.S. freshman bas- ketball squads saw the A team finish with a record of 6-8; while the B team ended 11-1. The A team was led by Nathan Vrooman, leading scorer; Duane Wilcox, leading re- bounder; and Chris Denari, best shooting percentage. The B team ' s excellent season was led by Brent Haupert, leading scorer and rebounder; Ed Fitch s high shooting percentage; and Lalon Al- len, leading in assists. All of the other boys on both teams turned in fine performances. Row 1: Coach Smith, T. Dawes, C. Denari, J. Biehl, L. Allen. Row 2: E. Fitch, B. Reed, N. Vrooman, B. Helvey, S. Shafer. Row 3: R. Grey, J. Draper, D. Wilcox, J. Warnock, B. Haupert. Five games won and eight lost was the season ' s record for the eighth grade basketball team. The team steadily improved and was playing excellent ball at the end of the sea- son. The season ' s highlight was a vic- tory over Southwood in the tourney after previously losing in a double- overtime. The leading scorer was Greg Chittick and highest rebounder was Ken Lindzy. The eighth grade does a great job when they apply themselves. Row I: M. DeVore, J. Mowery, J. Williams, S. Richardson, R. Kline. Row 2; T. Hoppes, M. Schuler, D. Warford, K. Harrell, G. Trump, Coach Walker. Row 3: B. Eltzroth, C. Arrick, C. Chittick, K. Dilling, K. Lindzy, R. Ogan. Our 1975-76 seventh grade edition of the Norsemen compiled a fine 12 and 4 record. With the A team win- ning 8 and losing 3; the B team won 4 and lost 1. The success of these boys was based on their strong defen- sive play along with their disciplined and opportunistic offense. The bovs were eager to learn and did an ex- cellent job participating. Row 1: Coach Groover, T. Denari, S. Harris, S. Kaufman, T. Kline, S. Hipshire, T. Shafer. Row 2: B. Houlihan, B. Allman, K. Dawes, J. Lawrence, J. Johnson, A. Wietzel. Row 3: R. Reahard, J. Chowning, R. Treska, K. Kelly, S. Kirtlan, M. Schuler. Basketball 63 NHS tracks a great season! The 1976 Norse Track Team com- pleted another very successful sea- son. Lead by a group of outstanding seniors, the Norsemen won a total of 68 first place blue ribbons. Fifty-two of those first place finishes will be back for next years squad. Steve Nor- man was the MVP. He led the team in scoring with 118 % and won 12 M first place ribbons. Steve ran the high and low hurdles and ran a leg on the 880 relay team. He was also named first team all-conference in track. Cary Hammel was the most im- proved runner and led the team in the 2-mile event. Steve Gill broke the school record in 220 with a time of 23.2. Freshmen records were bro- ken by Lalon Allen— mile, and Bob Kochenour— long jump. The track team will have a great deal of talent coming back for next years season. Experience and quality will add quality to the upcoming year. 1. Chris Krom huffs and puffs and blows the other team down. 2. Ready, set, throw! Chris Sampson makes the discus look like frisbee. 3. Mitch Beals finds that his exertion was worth- while as he crosses the finish line first. 4. Coaches Brubaker, Coppler, and Lemming head for a great day at the track. 5. NHS track team left to right; D. Dawes. T. Haupert, C. Krom, M. Bowen, B. Burnsworth, J. France, S. Norman, M. Siders, K. Kelly, K. Martin- dale, Coach Coppler. Row 2— C. Hammel, C. Sampson, R. Keffaber, M. Beals, S. Gill, K. Baer, L. Allen, C. Faust, B. Kochenour, Coach Lemming. Row 3-J. Loehnis, K. Hau- pert, T. Polk, B. Griffith, T. Martindale, M. Prater, M. Culver, T. Raver. 6. If you ' re going to the track lay your bets on 2-miler Cary Hammel. 7. You have to learn how to tell time all over again when you time the runners. 8. Steve Norman hurdles great obstacles, (hur- dles!) 9. Prospective track members from the 7th grade: Row J-R. Reahard, B. Miller, C. Long, C. Deeter, J. Rees, B. Deeter, K. Eflts, J. Renbarger, T. Deeter, S. Rice, K. Kelly, T. Denari. Row 2-T. Shafer, K. Dawes, J. John- son, S. Harris, D. Singer, J. Lawrence, M. Judy, S. Kaufman, B. Flott, D. Metzger, Coach Walker. 64 Track n — - ■ i y jj 1 i : ? -;BX ' B 66 Intramurals Daddy ' s Demons Did Iti Intramurals was a popular sport this year with enough boys partici- pating to form ten teams. This is the exciting game of basketball with competition within the school itself. Fans were sparse with the game times beginning at 6:30 in the morn- ing but this did not subdue the teams. Bit by bit the teams battled it out until the team " Daddy ' s De- mons " proved their superiority in front of an all school convocation. Intramural teams, front row-bach row: 1. Daddy ' s Deamons; Randy Good, Creg Bi- ckhart, Mike Deeter, Bob Corn, Steve Nor- man. " Champions " 2. Oilers; Chris Krom, Matt Driscoll, Doug Yentes, Mark Eiler, Mark Haupert, Mark Meston, Rob Collins. 3. Shorties; Tony Holman, Russ Waldon, Robbie Keaffaber, Dave Sausaman, Bob Treska, Jeff France, Phil Draper. 4. Bombers; Ron Deeter, Bryan Frehse, Cary Hammel, Tom Vigar, Tim Lane, Barry Hicks, Doug Dawes, Greg Pow- nall. 5. Bruisers; Maurice Shelton, Kevin Baer, Paul Smith, Mark Bowen, Greg Bell. (Tony Judy, Jack Bever). 6. A.L.A.; Rick Stouffer, Jeff Young, Roger Stouffer, Rick Leach, Dean Davenport, John Carpenter. 7. Superman; Chris Cammack, Craig Allman, Rod Hegal, Doug Sweet (Kyle Sinclair, Trent Schuler, Steve Gill, Scott Schaff.) 8. Beasts; Brian Ford, Tom Martindale, Brian Griffith, Bill Schultz, Mitch Beals, Mike Kasamis, (Kent Martindale, Terry Tullv, Jim Johnson.) 9. Phwjocks; Don Eads ' , Frank Driscoll, Mark Wagner, Randv Ross, Kurt Carver, Mike Met- zger, Mike Culver, Rex Grossman, Kyle Steele. 10. Farmers; Tim Raver, Gene Fox, Dave DeVore, Gerald Young, (Jeff Miller, Dick Hawkins). The 1976 Norse Golf team fin- ished second in the Three Rivers Conference, losing to first place champion Culver by one stroke 347 to 348. The Norse showed fantastic team and individual improvement this season as they won ten matches. Ron Metz earned medalist honors for the second straight year, Mike Dee- ter received the " Most Improved " award, and Chris Denari received the " Rookie of the Year " honors. Fourteen golfers made up the squad. Golf team-front row, left to right; Coach De- nari, Brad Baber, Nathan Vrooman, Chris De- nari, Phil Draper, Beth Olmstead, Tom Hol- man, Dave McKenzie, Doug Sweet, Bow 2: Darreld Stanelv, Greg Bickhart, Mike Deeter, Ron Metz, Mike Kasamis, Jeff Draper. Golf team is in the swing of things N.H.S. slides into a Super Season! Seven lettermen returned to the diamond this year. They had all experienced success in their respective positions and should prove to be a powerful nucleus around which to build the 76 program. The baseball team has always been noted for their spirited attitudes and drive. This game is one of individual and group effort. Swinging those bats, driving the balls, catching and throwing; tremendous ef- fort is exerted and rewarded. Before going into the sectional the 1976 team had a record of 104-1. With that record behind them and the goal of being conference champs ahead of them the Norsemen will have a great show- ing. The 1975 NHS baseball team completed it ' s most successful season in July 1975. They had a record of 19-7-1 and earned the Three Rivers Conference Championship. The guys showed team work and were a great represen- tation of NHS. 1. Greg Pownell releases the pitch; it looks like a curve ball. 2. Jeff Hammel winds up for the pitch. . .Watch Out!! 3. As the muscles ripple, the bat swings and the ball flies. 4. 1975 Three Rivers Conference Team: left to right, Row one— N. Pretorious, S. Driscoll, M. White, B. Hettmansperger, R. Merrick, K. Merrick. Row Two—L. Dixon, L. Unger, D. Yentes, B. Frehse, B. Swan, G. Pawnell, M. Mast. Row Three-Coach Winegardner, Asst. Coach Campbell, R. Deeter, T. Lane, C. Sampson, J. Hammel, Asst. Coach Smith. t I I 68 Baseball MB v " » V _ . : :. : wf ■ f " V ' BHpBQ| j - - yT $ By b «£ v «l 1 ? Ht - ■ ' Cfl - Li jK- . - ' L 9NBH ls| 5. 1976 NHS baseball team: left to right. Row one— R. Deeter, J. Johnson, L. Unger, B. Swan, R. Hegel. Row Two—C. Hammel, T. Lane, M. Lutz, J. Oldencamp, B. Frehse, R. Woodward. Row Three— ASST. Coach Camp- bell, C. PawneJl, C. Sampson, B. Chittick, J. Slee, D. Dawes, Coach Winegardner. Rotr Four— S. Long, L. Frehse, R. Favorite, J. Hammel, D. Yentes, I. Dawes, M. Mast, K. Merrick. 6. A lettel advice before a lost of ac- tion. 7. Chris Sampson and his prettv petunias on 2nd base, (gee Chris!) 8. Coach Winegard- ner plays with the ball machine. Baseball 69 You ve come a long way; First gfrfe ' trophy! Volleyball started the train of girl ' s sports chugging down the track to- ward recognition and accomplish- ment. The varsity finished with the winning record of 6-5 and the jr. var- sity with 7-4. The whole team did a fabulous job and never quit. Awards honored a few of the girls. Shelly Renbarger received the High Points award For the varsity team. Kelly Merrick received the award for Sportsmanship. The girls always did their best and exhibited teamwork. The girls sports program took a giant step forward with all competitive teams posting winning records. The athletic program involved more girls than ever before. The basketball team added a big boost by winning the first girl ' s trophy in the history of Northfield. Kelly Merrick earned the Most Valuable Player trophy. The track team was large and had Kelly Merrick going to regional in the 440 and hurdles. I7)r,„. wwai wwBfl -W « WB .» «tt i m m,Hi frmc V " 1 _ _ wJoJ 4 M ft 34 M« 11 , 3 V - " :, 1. The proud varsity basketball team with the first girls ' trophy, left to right-L. Bever, K Tiede, R. Allen, D. Siders, T. Johnson, J Draper. Row 2-M. Mast, L. Frehse, K Steele, J. Dawes, J. Rice, K. Merrick, C. Gil lespie, Coach Honey cutt. 2. NHS girls volley ball team left to right: Row 1-S. Renbarger J. Dawes, K. Merrick. Sow 2 L. Frehse. K Tiede, K. Steele, R. Allen, Coach Breiner Not pictured: Sharon Metzger. 3. Presenting the girl ' s track team: M. Mast, K. Merrick, A Karns, S. Long, T. Johnson, L. Frehse. K Brodbeck, S. Lane, B. Cartwright, T.L. Mc Kinnley. Row 2-J. Dawes, J. Rice, B Schnepp, L. Driscoll, C. Gillespie, T. Rogers J. Draper, Coach Honeycutt. Row i-R. rick, L. Beals, L. Kitchen. G. Faust. T.Joy, M. Daugherty, C. Yocum. 4. J.V. basketball team-T. Eilts, S. Lane.T. Bower, T. Rogers. Row 2-T. Joy, R. Southworth, L. Driscoll. M. Daugherty, S. Long, Coach Honeycutt. 5. Coach Honeycutt, always concerned and in- volved with the girl ' s sports. 6. No time was wasted in the relays. 7. Up. up and away; in through the hoop. 8. The J.V. volleyball team left to right-L. Frehse. T. Johnson, J. Dra- per, S. Lane, T. Eilts, D. Siders. Coach Breiner. Row 2-J. Joy, J. Deeter, S. Long. R. Southworth, C. Gillespie, B. Anderson, Y. Shigeta. Girls sports 71 72 Organization No matter how confused kids may become over whether the classes are 1,2,3,-2,3,1,-3,2,1, or anything else, they wouldn ' t give up their activity periods. There are many types of clubs from which one can choose. These organizations combine fun, learning, and experience. Field trips, cake raffles, dances, pie-throwing contests, and dinners, all result from the organizations. There is always a challenge to think up ways to earn money, decide trips the club can take, and think up ways to entertain. Students with similar interests can meet through clubs, and new friend- ships form. These organizations help break the monotony of a school day and add a little variety to ones life. They can aid one in ' Stepping to a different drummer " and becoming a unique person. Organization 73 Foreign Fun! If one is walking through the school one evening and smells a vari- ety of foreign dishes, you haven ' t walked into a pizzeria by mistake. It is just the foreign language club hav- ing an international party. This year the clubs activities were highlighted by a Christmas party, co-sponsoring the Sweetheart dance, the foreign ex- change students and handing out various awards. 1. Mr. Fuschetto relieves his frustrations by hitting a pinata. (peek-a-boo) 2. Foreign Lan- fuage Club members left to right: K. Brod- ecic, S. Lane, C. White, J. Deeter, C. Gil- lespie, P. Plant, K. Anderson, D. Swart, M. Mast, L. Knee, R. Allen, T. Eilts, T. Schuler. Row 2-D. Schuler, B. Olmstead, J. Draper, M. Kisner, S. Kelly, Maria Velez, A. Karns, C. Sampson, M. Meston, L. Winters, C. Dyson, W. Holman. Row 3-J. Hammel, J. King, J. Stieglitz, C. Knezevich, S. Renbarger, D. Winters, L. Bever, B. Treska, L. Unger, F. Tiede. Row 4-B. Tomlinson, T. Polk, M. Pra- ter, J. Bonhoff, K. Cammack, C. Allman, D. Sweet, R. Hegel, J. Chowning, C. Cammack, Row 5-D. Siders, P. Plant, M. Long, L. Hoo- ver, T. Conrad, T. Lawrence, A. Risher, D. Blanton, B. Daniel, J. Slee, D. Unger. Row 6-C. Hollenback, S. Joy, T. Johnson, W. Wil- son, C. Sinclair, J. Goff, A. Plough, Y. Shigeta, T. Rice, L. Morrison, C. Martin. Row 7-L. Slisher, S. Long, G. Wilson, D. Kerner, D. Kerner, D. Brodbeck, M. Siders, B. Tartar, A. Miracle, D. Kaufman, M. Strange, B. Swan- son, Mr. Fuschetto. Foreign Language club Pie in the face and paint on the canvas! Bicentennial murals and imagina- tive pictures on bulletin boards were painted by the Art club this year. A field trip was taken to Salamonie in the spring and was very enjoyable. This creative club worked very hard and have in many ways made the school more interesting. Experiment: raising money for Math and Science club by hitting a teacher in the face with a pie; test reactions. Need: one good humored teacher, one pie with whipped cream, one thrower. The- ory: students will pay money to see their favorite teacher get hit in the face with a pie. Results: students chose Miss Durnbaugh, Iris Tackett was drawn to throw the pie (odds 1:224), good pep session attraction. After-affects: Math and Science club raised enough money to take a field trip to Chicago in the spring. Visited; Sears Tower, Museums of Science and Industry, Natural History, Plan- etarium, Aquarium, and shopping center. Conclusion: very successful venture enjoyed by all. 3. Art club members left to right: B Treska, C. Shafer, S. Vandermark, L Reed, M. Kisner, L. Niccum, V. Lyons, C Carpenter, S. Lane, D. Blanton, L Kitchen, R. Crumrine. 4. Math and Science club members left to right C. Al Iman, S. Renbarger, C. Knezevich, J King, K. Anderson, K. Merrick, D McKenzie. Row 2-M. Deeter, I. Ham mel, J. Hettmansperger, D. Brodbeck, K Tiede, R. Good, S. Norman, M. Mast, L Knee, J. Pefley, T. Martindale, P. Plant, J Busch, R. Hegel, R. Richardson, K. Dvson, B. Working, D. Swart, R. Southworth, T Eilts, J. Dawes, R. Allen, C. Martin, M Kasamis, B. Ford. Roiv 4—C. Sinclair. D Dawes, G. Pownell, K. Cammack, D Sweet, M. Siders, S. Dawes, C. Hammel, J DeYarmon, A. Miracle, K. Martindale. M Beals, T. Polk, Mr. Mast. Rou- 5- Mr. Rea hard, D. Wilcox, D. Dawes, D. Schuler, D. Unger, S. Kellv, T. Rice, L. Morrison. I. Tackett, J. Stiegfitz. Art club. Math Science club I ■ I i Fellowship in FCA, Tri-Hi-Y The Golden Rule may be a basis for two Christian organizations at NHS. Tri-Hi-Y was involved in many activities. They co-sponsored the Christmas dance and had secret sis- ters. If one should hear a squeal of delight from a girl ' s locker it could be the discovery of a gift from a se- cret sister. Though some didn ' t " do unto others " it was very successful. Future Christian Athletes (FCA) also encouraged doing unto others in ath- letics. Sportsmanship was empha- sized and certain codes were kept. Each of these organizations help to boost morale and fellowship at NHS. 1. Tri-Hi-Y members left to right; Row 1-h Yocum, E. McKinley, J. Pefley, K. Tiede, S Renbarger, C. Knezevich, D. Brodbeck, K Merrick, S. Metzger, A. Karns. Row 2— W Holman, C. Dyson, L. Winters, P. Meston. K. Steele, L. Smalley, J. Wasem, K. Ander- son, B. Culver, L. Swihart, D. Kochenour. N. Weesner, L. Urschel. Row 3—S. Van dermark, C. Yocum, S. Gaston, P. Miracle, L. Linsburg, D. Patton, D. Swart, J. Deeter, A. Scholes, A. Risher. Row 4-M. Kisner, J Swope, L. Sausaman, D. Schuler, M. Work ing, S. Long, P. Hall, B. Benson, B. Ander son, D. Overman. Row 5— K. Dyson, K Brodbeck, C. Huffman, S. Lane, V. Lyons. L. Frehse, L. Reed, L. Niccum, L. Hoover. T. Conrad, M. Long. Row 6-T. Joy, J Draper, C. White, S. Joy, T. Johnson, P Plant, A. Honeycutt, M. Reahard, C. Owens, C. Sinclair, R. FJrod. Row 7-D. Zinsmeister, D. Norman, L. Morrison, C. Martin, W. Wilson, S. Hite, C. Hobbs, B. Swanson, K. Heflin, T. Chamberlain, D. Warnock. Row S-B. Working, K. Shafer, S. Slisher, E. Mouser, P. Plant, J. King, R. Southworth, T. Schuler, T. Eilts, R. Allen, A. Brooman, J. Rice. Row 9-L. Mclntire, D. Unger, I. Tackett, T. Keppel, L. Slisher, K. Classbum, J. Dawes, L. Knee, M. Mast. Row 10-D. Siders, L. Bever, L. Pefley, B. Schnepp, C. Gillespie, C. Yentes, B. 01ms- tead. 2. FCA members left to right; Row 1— J. Hammel, M. Deeter, S. Norman, R. Good, K. Merrick. Row 2-S. Lane, L. Frehse, D. Gillespie, C. Hammel. Row 3-B. Treska, D. Wilcox, C. Sampson, D. Sweet. 76 Tri-Hi-Y-FCA Teach the children well! Stepping into a teacher ' s shoes is the job of an exploratory teacher. Students who think they would en- joy teaching go to the grade schools and explore the possibilities. Some may be more careful in the way they treat the faculty as they get a taste of the job! 3. Elementary students watch Ron Metz dem- onstrate the techniques of basketball, as Ron looks for guidance. 4. Phyllis Plant helps a stu- dent with a question. 5. Exploratory teachers for the year were Kelly Merrick, Robin Elrod, Linda Dixon, Phyllis Plant and Ron Metz. i nny I wv " nmcr IvJ TOP hoc Exploratory Teachers 1 •ms w 8 ft Homemakers at home show Many FHA activities highlighted the 1975-76 school year. The club in- vaded the Indianapolis Home Show at die first of the year. They saw many gadgets and a sample home. A plant show was held second semester with a lady from the Iovebug show- ing and describing a variety of plants. A breakfast was held during the last few weeks of school to honor the senior members of the club. I. FHA— T. Conrad— reporter, D. Zinsmeis- ter— V. Pres., D. Norman— pres., Mrs. Busch, T. Eilts— Treasurer, R. Elrod— sec., C. Baker- program chmn., P. Hall— recreation. Row 2: D. Fatton, C. Knezevich, K. Merrick, J. Pef- ley, P. McCord, C. Learned, B. Working, L. Norman, P. Miracle. Row 3: L. Mclntire, C. Sinclair, D. Warnock, I. Tackett, E. Mouser, S. Slisher, J. King, T. Keppel, S. Gaston. Row 4; R. Crumrine, S. Wilson, L. Niccum, L. Reed, B. Benson, T. Dangerfield, L. Hoover, B. Anderson, D. Overman. Row 5: K. Gautchie. D. Kelly, M. Alexander, M. Work- ing, A. Scholes. 2. Mrs. Busch gives sewing ad- vice to Robin Elrod and Cindy Baker. 3. Many girls enjoyed the Senior breakfast with rolls and juice. 78 FHA, FFA 4 teams go to state This year ' s FFA membership totalled 95. 1975 president Dan Dawes lead them to National achievements never before won by our local chap- ter. The chapter received a national bronze em- blem plaque based upon total excellence of their activities. There are eleven major areas the chapter conducted activities in and were evaluated upon. l.The livestock judging team who evaluates beef, swine, and sheep, will be in the state contest in June after proving their excellence this year by winning two trophies. Dan Dawes is not pictured. 2. With Bill Simpson leading the way the crops judging team won the county contest and placed 3rd in the district. They will compete in the state contest in June. 3. The ability to grade eggs, rank dressed birds as to their quality, and place laying hens, are the skills of this state bound poultry judging team, Terry Skaggs not pictured. 4. Six young men from the NHS chapter were out of the 200 of the 1 0,000 members from the Indiana Association to receive the recognition of Hoosier Far- mers. Their achievements are based upon completion of home projects for experience and profit in agriculture. Dan Dawes not pictured. 5. Identification of the 50 trees of Indiana and their seeds is a must for the students in forestry judging. They will compete in the state contest in June. Honor Society invades Notre Dame The Fighting Irish met with the mighty Norse when the National Honor Society took a field trip to Notre Dame. The new members were inducted in the fall. The qualifications for membership in the honor so- ciety is a B+ grade average for juniors and a B for seniors. Attitudes and class and school participation are also taken into consideration. Honor Society members left to right: S. Metzger, D. Dawes, M Siders, D. Brodbeck, J. Stieglitz, K. Dyson, K. Tiede, L. Winters, C Knezevich, Y. Shigeta. Row 2-D. Yentes, J. Hettmansperger, J Hammel, M. Deeter, D. Kochenour, S. Renbarger, T. Rice, C. Mar tin, L. Morrison, D. Warnock, R. Elrod, T. Chamberlain, D. Schu ler, I. Tackett. Row 3-S. Kelly, S. Norman, L. Urschel, K. Merrick, D. Kerner, J. Chowning, M. Strange, K. Anderson, L. Smalley, L. S. ihart, M. Meston, M. Kasamis. 2. The new members wait pa- tiently to be inducted at the school convo. 3. Mark Siders places the stole on Jeff Hammel while Kent Smith helps. 80 Honor Society and Student Council One may get the impression that the only thing stu- dent councildoes is get out of class, this is incorrect. Though they work behind the scenes, student council is responsible for many things we enjoy. They spon- sored Homecoming and co-sponsored the Sweetheart dance. There are monthly meetings with the adminis- tration to represent the students. They had an ex- change day with Wabash High School and supervised 6th grade orientation. Student council members left to right: K. Anderson, D. Swart, D Patton, M. Mast, L. Sausaman, C. Dvson. Row 2— M. Deeter, S Norman, C. Sampson, M. Meston, K Brodbeck, D. Kochenour Row 3—C Allman, B. Schnepp, D. Winters, L. Bever, K. Dyson, B Treska. Row 4— D. Sweet, L. Allen, G. Dangerfield, K. Dawes. 4 Miss Garber, left, does a great deal of work with the student coun cil besides helping Mr. Rover, right, in the guidance department. 5 Student body president, Steve Norman, secretarv, Kavena Ander- son, and vice-president. Bob Treska accept the bicentennial free dom shrine. Student Council sponsors variety of dances Ill y$ ila HSr l L II ktl Mr Jr r HF ? pn v Kan M tm r ' Colorful Culture Combination Reading is a pastime that many people enjoy. The school library provides books for students of ev- ery kind and reference materials. Ten students served . student li- brarians during the 1975-76 school year. The library club is re- sponsible for innumerable tasks and handles them well. The li- brary could not function without them. For the first time, our club has members in the Indiana Stu- dent Media Association. The members work hard and have fun at the same time. With the coming of the nation ' s bicentennial celebration the Nu Chi Sigma, (or Northfield Histori- cal Club), was founded. The fol- lowing officers were elected for the 1976 term. President, Dan Dawes; Vice-Pres. Mike Kasamis; Sec. Kavena Anderson; Treas. Mike Deeter; corresponding Sec. Laura Smalley and Karla Steele. The club sponsored such activities as bicentennial minutes each week and a field trip to histori- cally oriented Conner Prairie farm near Nobleville, Ind. Library Club members Row I—T. Rice, J. Crist, J. Bonhoff, Cheryl Hollenback. Row 2- M. Alexander Mrs. YanEIls, D. Kaufman, I Grogg, B. Helvy, Mrs. Hollenback. Nu Ch, Sigma members: C. Learned, P. McCord, S Renbarger, D. Patton, L. Linsburg, D. Swart J. King, J. Pefly, K. Merrick, . Working, K Anderson, P. Plant, L. Smalley, K. Steele, J Wasem, T. Chamberlain, S. Slisher, E. Mou ser. Row 2-C. Knezevich, C. Baker, E McKinnley, S. Dawes, K. Tiede, L. Slisher, K Glassbum, D. Warnock, T. Keppel, J. Stouf- fer, I. Tackett, D. Unger, D. Schuler, D. Ko chenour, P. Meston, Row 3— J. Johnson, M Skaggs, T. Skaggs, B. Frehse, ]. Hettmansper ger, I). Dawes, M. Kasamis, M. Deeter, K, Kelly, D. Schuster, J. Bonhoff, J. Chowning, T. Martindale, K. Martindale, M. Beals, M Haupert. 82 Library club— History club — — ■■■■■=y -j 9ol| 1 rj ttTY 1 i . j V 4.J i fl I IflV - Vi ' ' MmuW ■ ■ K» % Ct l%Hj ' Ifli gr i f V Jja L £ M V y m m$ ' Large variety; jr. high clubs Jr. High art club left to right: Mr. Groover, D. Sealy, L. Sesco, D. Swart, M. Getz. Row 2-C. Palmer, D. Norwood, D. Norman, T. Shambaugh, J. Tiede, P. Plant, D. Dawes, D. Baber, M. Meyer. Row 3-M. Judy, R. Treska, R. FJzroth, V. Clav, L. Judy, S. Harris, P. Woodward, K. Keflv, D. Kopis. Row 4-A. McKillip, B. Deeter, L. Sweet, C. Long, C. Deeter, J. Rees, S. Smith, R. Kramer, B. Flott, L. Hipsher, T. Yocum. Row 5-M. Losher, R. Patton, J. Minnear, L. Hantleman, S. Smith, D. Owens, K. Frieden, M. Ferrie, J. Stein. Row 6-L. Kitchen, N. Yentes, K. Tiede, C. Alford, M. Snavely, D. Wagner. Jr. High FHA left to right-). Christie, L. Martindale, S. George, M. Winters, T. Con- rad, A. Clark, L. Hipsher, S. Schenkel, L. Guttrich, C. Carver. Row 2-L. Green, M. Lo- sher, R. Chamberlain, N. Lane, D. Dawes, P. Plant, D. Swart, M. Getz, M. Lucas, V. Pra ter, N. Yentes, D. Shepherd. Row 3-D. Ba- ber, R. Patton, J. Minnear, M. Mver, J. Stein, T. Wilson, L. Hantleman, L. Detiirk, C. Alex- ander, L. Heals. Row 4—h. Enzer, C. Hewitt, D. Miller, A. Good, B. Ford, D. Gautshi, T. Skaggs, J. Lee, B. Borelli, J. Dvson. Row 5— L. Long, T. Frehse, B. Bolin, T. Wilson, P. Sta- ton, K. Schaff, M. Grey, S. Long, R. Slisher. Jr. High FFA left to right: D. Kopis, R. Treska, L. Judy, J. Crist, M. Schuler, S. Rich- ardson, Mr. Steeie. Row 2-E. Ringel, B. Nor- man, S. Smith, S. Harris, T. Wuench, R. Griffey, D. Metzger, D. Griffey, Row 3-R. Ogan, B. Baker, M. Hoover, L. Carver, G. Trump, S. Bowman, R. Biehl, T. Odell, E. Sin- clair. Row 4—F. Haron, R. Bower, D. Seeley, M. Judy, M. Richardson, A. Mead, T. Hoppes. R. Kline, D. Harrell, L. Blair. Row 5-T. Krom, K. Dawes, T. Bower, M. Shuler, J. Southworth, S. VanMeter, T. Thompson, R. Azbell, B. Allman, J. Dyson. Jr. High Model Club left to right: S. Van- Meter, T. Thompson, E. Miracle, J. Crist, D. Honeycutt, S. Smith, V. Clay, B. Norman, E. Ringel, W. Niverson, D. Jov. fiou- 2— M. Hoo- ver, L. Wrisk, D. Nelson, R. Cameron, R. El- zroth, C. Winterrowd, C. McClean, D. Griffey, Mr. Norman. Row 3— S. Richardson, M. Schuler, L. Blare, L. Carver, R. Biehl, D. Warford, B. Eltzroth, M. Buchanan. Row 4— C. Chittick, J. Agee, J. West, M. Richardson, R. Bowers, D. Selley, B. Faust, D. Sessley. Jr. High Science Club left to right: R. Flott. D. Kopis, S. VanMeter, R. Cameron, B. Nor- man, L. Wrisk, C. Winterrowd, W. Niverson. Boir2-D. Nelson, D. Metzger, K. Dawes, T. Dawes, T. Denari, D. Singer, D. Griffev. Row 3— R. Treska, D. Sparling, M. Carrol. Jr. High clubs S3 ' MV n - , - t M 1 1 « k . L llgl t • . T 11 BUI | hk 41 t El 1. A lot of Big Blue spirit was roused by the Junior Varsity: Left to right, Cheri Yocum, Sherri Long, Linda Sausaman, Lynn Pefley. 2. Seventh grade cheerleaders: front, Lori Sweet, Teri Simpson, Danette Norman, Julie Rees show spirit in their first year. 3. Pep and piz- zas were top qualities of the Freshmen cheer- leaders. Top, Carla Boyer, Sharri Herron, Rosie Kramer, Rita Arrick. 4. Big smiles were characteristics of the eighth grade pep squad. Bottom, Nora Yantes, Patty Plant, Diane Swart, Marti Getz. 5. Varsity Cheerleaders, front to back, Missy Mast, Amy Vrooman, Kris Shafer, Laura Urschel, Kelly Merrick were full of enthusiasm, spirit and leadership. 84 Cheerleaders Cheerleaders Sparkle and Sport Spirit A smile, a few movements, one or two cheers and a uniform; that is what makes up a cheerleader. Many people have that impression and it is wrong. The Northfield cheerleaders are more than just the girls one sees cheering in front of the crowd at the games. Each of the squads practice quite a bit after school inventing and perfecting the cheers one sees. Much work is put into organizing the pep sessions. Candy on the lockers, locker room decorations, cheerblock, and slots are just a few of the extras done by the squads. These girls kept smiling; while cheering in all kinds of weather, goofing up a cheer, riding a fan bus 3 l A in a seat, riding the players bus, cheering for five people at an away game, and even when the team was behind and everyone else had given up hope. A tremendous amount of spirit was shown this year and these girls are a great representation. Cheerleaders 85 Clap Cheer Hope i? Fear The stomping, screaming, veiling, clapping, and even singing that one hears at basketball games is in- variably coming from the cheer- block. A home game would not be the same without these girls ' enthusi- asm and spirit encouraging the play- ers. Time and energy are contributed to the cause of school spirit by the cheerblock members. Anxiety, antici- pation, pride, elation, woe and jubi- lation are just some of the emotions felt by these girls. They practice, dress alike, attend the home games, and work like a team almost as much as the guys on the floor. PU 1 S I £«• I " Sv, i , ?„ t«i ' „ I «j t«_ jlm H SB h- 1. The cheerblock reacts to a disappointing moment during the Southwood basketball game. 2. Cheerblock members: left to right, 1st row: A. Vrooman, K. Shafer, K. Merrick, M. Mast, L. Sausaman, L. Pefly, S. Long, C. Yocum. 2nd row: T. Keaffaber, A. Karns, S. Met- zger, D. Hively, M. McKelvey, D. Kochenour, K. Tiede, C. Baker, L. Dixon, C. Knezevich, D. Brodbeck, J. Pefly. 3rd row: K. Dyson, P. Haupert, M. Joy, P. Elzroth, K. Anderson, D. Swart, J. Wasem, B. Culver, N. Wessner, L. Swihart, S. Renbarger, J. King. 4th row: T. Johnson, R. Allen, M. Dawes, T. Eilts, R. Southworth, B. Working, P. Plant, L. Norman, D. Zinsmeister, S. Slisher, L. Linsburg, D. Patton. 5th row: L. Knee, N. Dale, K. Dyson, K. Brodbeck, P. Plant, S. Van- dermark, T. Joy, M. Kisner, K. Heflin, D. Warnock, L. Morrison, I. Tackett. 6th row: M. Long, L. Freshe, S. Lane, C. White, J. Draper, D. Siders, L. Bever, J. Deeter, T. Harrington, L. Slisher, K. Glass- burn, T. Chamberlin. 7th row: C. Bonhoff, R. Chowning, R. Cham- berlain, S. Weesner, K. Hentgen, B. Anderson, P. Hall, B. Benson, C. Yentes, C. Huffman, C. Hollenback, S. Joy. 8th row, C. Palmer, T. Freshe, M. Shaw, D. Norman, T. Metz, R. Mowery, C. Palmer, R. Crumrine, N. Elzroth, L. Hoover, B. Olmstead, B. Schnepp. 9th row: R. Slisher, K. Daniels, S. Riley, T. Wilson, M. Lukas, C. Lane, L. Chamberlain, L. Kitchen, M. Daugherty, M. Alexander, D. Stein. 10th row: B. Bolin, M. Winters, L. Sesco, S. Long, M. Grey, J. Dock, B. Butson, L. Wright, C. Kasamis, R. Am ' ck. 11th row: T. Harrold, D. Shepherd, L. Driscoll. 86 Cheerblock-Intramurals Girls ' eighth grade intramural team: 1st row: left to right, V. Prater, M. Lucas, L. Hipsher, T. Conrad, J. Bell, L. Majors, Coach Groover. 2nd row: D. Minear, R. Patton, M. Ferry, T. Yocum, D. Wagner, S. Schenkel, J. Stein, L. Biehls. 3rd row: A. Good, B. Ford , D. Baber, N. Yentes, A. Breedlove, K. Tiede, M. Geta, Karen Tiede. 4th row: L. Hantleman, L. Deturk, M. Watson, T. Wilson, L. Elliot, S. Rulev, T. Wilson, M. Neale. 5th row: P. Plant, C. George, T. Deeter, S. Rice, D. Swart, D. Dawes, L. Chamberlin, C. Rinsberger, M. Losher, C. Lane, D. Siders, T. Johnson. Girls score another victory: intramurals Girls ' seventh grade intramural team: 1st row: left to right, S. Long, M. Gray, L. Gutrich, B. Applegate, J. Fitch, C. Carver, D. Hoover, T. Joy, T. Rogers. 2nd row: D. Norwood, D. Carr, M. Forrester, B. Higgley, T. Lindzy, M. Carr, L. Kitchen, T. Cliffton, A. McKillip, J. Rice. 3rd row: A. Clark, P. Statten, B. Joy, K. Daniels, J. Stevens, T Rogers, S. Lane, C. White. 4th row: J. Renbarger, L. Allen, J. Draper, L. Sweet, K. Deeter, B. Deeter, C. Long, J. Rees, K. Eilts, C. Gillespie, J. Deeter. 5th row: T. Metz, M. Shaw, K. Bricker, L. Sesco, J. Tiede, T. Shambaugh, D. Norman, S. Smith, T. Simpson, S. Smith. tlSKII Organizations have success Bible Club had its successful de- but this year. Students met, dis- cussed subjects and listened to reading from the Bible. N-club raised approximately $1,500 this year by the lift-a-thon, partici- pated in by both students and teachers. 1. Bible club members: on the floor, B. Work ing, C. Knezevich, J. King, K. Anderson, S Renbarger. Row I on bleachers—]. Pefley, L Slisher, B. Yocum, D. Winters, L. Hoover, C White, K. Dyson, T. Yentes. Row 2-K. Mer rick, D. Schuler, M. Strange, D. Unger, I Tackett, K. Glassburn, K. Brodbeck, T. Law rence. Row Row 3-D. Brodbeck, M. Siders, R. Weaver, W. Wilson, T. Chamberlain, R. FJrod, D. Stein, G. Wilson, D. Kerner. Row 4— J. Hettmansperger, J. Johnson. 2. N-club members— Row 1—left to right R. Favorite, M. Driscoll, D. Shepherd, J. Hammel, C. Krom, J. France, M. Siders, R. Metz, J. Loehnis, D. Yentes, J. Hettmansperger, M. Eiler. Row 2-B. Swan, K. Baer, D. Carr, J. Slee, B. Frehse, D. Dawes, C. Sampson, G. Pownall, L. Unger, J. Carpenter, J. Johnson, C. Hammel. Rom 3-D. Gillespie, S. Gill, T. Tully, B. Ford, K. Martindale, G. Bickhart, R. Good, T. Martindale, D. Devore, M. Haupert, K. Kelly. Row 4-B. Baker, C. Shafer, M. Ka- samis, M. Beak T. Raver, G. Young, Row 5— C. Gillespie, J. Rice, K. Tiede, K. Merrick, J. Dawes, R. Allen, T. Johnson, D. Siders, L. Frehse, B. Olmstead. 88 N-club, Bible, Voc. There are four clubs that vocational students can join. They are DECA (Distributive Education Clubs of America), FFA (Future Farmers of America), OEA (Office Education Association), and VICA (Voca- tional Industrial Clubs of America). Many students get involved in these clubs and they provide many activities. 3. VICA-Rott ' 1-R. Good, P. Meston. Row 2-J. France, D. Gou- van. 4. DECA-Row i-R. Hall, M. Steele, R. Favorite, J. Wasem, L. Smalley, K. Steele, T. Keaffaber, J. Miller. Row 2-R. Robinson, B. Burnsworth, L. Winters, D. Schuster, D. Zinsmeister, S. Slisher, C. Baker, S. Hawkins. Row 3-L. Smalley, R. Leach, D. Barlow, G. Fox, M. Bidwell, S. Sanders, B. Hall, J. Crist. 5. OEA-flou; 1-A. Risher, D. Patton, D. Hivelv, S. Hawkins, A. Scholes. Row 2-P. Waldon, L. Linsburg, B. Cufver, L. Swihart, L. Smalley, K. Steele. Row 3— J. Wasem, N. Weesner. Norsettes provide variety and entertainment With flashes of red, white, blue, and silver the three Norsette squads added color and variety to the marching band during the summer and half-time shows. The Pom Pom squad contained 12 girls, these girls performed quite a bit during the football and basketball seasons. Bob- bysocks, pigtails, hats and canes were some of the gimmicks used to add flavor to the routines. The Flags consisted of five girls, flags, and precision and skill. The bright blue and white flags contributed to the marching band and were easy to see on the football field. Nine girls with sparkling silver cos- tumes, swords and shields made up the new group this year, the Shields. The Norseman theme was carried out well by these girls and the new group proved to be a successful endeavor. Batons whirling through the air were caught and twirled by two girls who helped to make the band a complete unit. The Norseman theme was also car- ried out by the majorette who did a food job of directing and keeping the and together. 1. Pom pom: clockwise, D. Patton, V. Lyons, D. Winters, P. Plant, K. Anderson, L. Dixon, S. Metzger, C. Knezevich, J. Wasem, D. Swart, D. Kochenour, T. Simpson, (not pictured). 2. Shields: left to right, K. Dyson, L. Wilhelm, K. Bordbeck, L. Beals, C. Hollenback, B. Schnepp, T. Lawrence, C. Bohnhoff, T. Driscoll, C. Huggman. 3. Linda Dixon and Tina Simpson " rock around the clock. " 4. Flags: clockwise, S. Joy, L.Frehse, P. Plant, L. Linsbure, B. Yocum. 5. Kathy Dyson, the " Norsewoman " leading the band. 6. Lori Knee and Mod- ena Kisner are a good baton duo. 90 Norsettes 8,18 • " W =• I? " 8g h mB. ft 5 « T ■ ii - ! a cr S- 1 w a " « 1 a o g • =-- • v« 5 S - 3 as re ' 5 - -• ST ' Si = 2. re s -a - 3 - =a _ " 2 HjvS . HI fa z re g WO • QS-3 a ; 5 " 2. S -.2. B srlTsd 3 5? 3 ■ ■ f - - vlS ' on ft ■ be ft om- j 33 5 33 ft " — £.S» Oft»«0 " : -5 p ' « I 1- et S. . I • §!§« $ Ib-s-I ■ ■— S S fis Q- 5T a fc 5. o a- a a 5. n- ffi - B5 2. gr| a?3 a 3 B 3 cr« C rt O " ' (I a, n s-m- -. — 3 " o a - O C H IS S- 3 » 8 5.5 • w 3 2. 3 3 5--o S=-£? §-» 3 3 " 3 c P ST " [ 5 " i a a ™ 11 1 1 3 w S o " 3 3 a Sf p 8 i -T8 3 B ' JO 3 g O.O.. 6.nT 5. ? S a ' N 92 Band w f p- B HBHBB T KH MMPHHI »_ ! ? • R fc ii ? I « £• " «f Wfe ?m : K m ' i( DA V •5? 4 A • H Siang choir i? chorus make merry music Situated at the far end of the school and drowned out by the band and the study hall are the sweet voices in the chorus room. Both the freshman and varsity choir have class every day. They learn many songs both pop and older songs. They sing at the Spring concert ' and also a con- cert which is solely made up of the choirs. 1. First row: R. Sesco, J. Agee, S. Wagner, C. Bohnhoff, T. Blanke, L. Young, C. Palmer. Row 2: D. McKenzie, L. Gaston, R. Arrick, J. Antrim, B. Daniel, L. Beals, L. Wilhelm, T. Helvey. Row 3: K. Monce, J. Kellems, L. Haupert, S. Kline, T. Rogers, D. Slater, T. Ho- sier, Miss O ' Haver. 2. Row 1: A. Plough, T. NeaL, M. Reahard, C. Durk, G. Wilson, T. McKinney, M. Alexander, B. Baker, D. Gil- lespie, B. Swan, S. Wilson, C. Hicks, A. Hon- eycutt, R. Leach, Row 2: J. Goff, K. Hentgen, T. Miracle, J. Tompson, S. Sanders, G. Young, C. Sampson, K. Kelly, M. Strange, R. Weaver, E. McKinley, T. Reahard, T. Conrad, N. Eltz- roth. Row 3: Miss O ' Haver, F. Williams, B. Hall, L. Snider, G. Fox, J. Shepherd, C. Ham- mel, J. Stieglitz, J. Chowning, D. Unger, P. Haupert, V. Hite, P. Eltzroth. 94 Varsity Choir, Swing Choir One type of music is provided by the Swing Choir. This organization consists of 19 members who dance and sing in various programs. This versatile group has performed at Honeywell Center, nursing homes, and went Christmas Caroling. At NHS they sang at the Christmas convo and the Pops Concert. The year ' s finale was a party at Miss O ' Haver ' s. 3. The Christmas convo filled the gym with joyous voices. 4. Swing choir members first row: K. Dyson, R. Elrod, G. Wilson, T. Har- rington, T. Neal, D. Warnock, D. Unger, T. Reahard. Row 2: D. Kerner, D. Gillespie, R. Lewis, C. Sampson. Row 3: B. Baker, K. Kelly, I. Tackett, L. Snider, J. Chowning, C. Hammel. 4. 8th grade choir first row: T. Con- rad, K. Frieden, M. Losher, M. Neal, D. Har- vey, D. Wagner, J. Stien, L. Hipsher, V. Pra- ter, C. Aired, M. Snavely, V. Kellems. Row 2: L. Majors, L. Deturk, M. Ferrie, T. Yocum, K. Tiede, T. Deeter, A. Breedlove, T. Wilson, C. Alexander, S. Dutton, J. Lee, D. Smedley, L. Ireland. Row 3: Miss O ' Haver, S. Swihart, L. Hantelman, D. Baber, D. Kopis, M. Carroll, K. Dilling, T. Conrad, R. Patton, R. Ford, A. Good, D. Dawes, S. George, P. Plant. Off an d on " happenings ' ' amplified " the year One— two— one two ready go! The gym is filled with music and once again basketball fans can tap their toes to the stage band. These tal- ented band students are not just lim- ited to playing at basketball games. They accompanied the fall play, played for the winter concert and en- tertained many at the annual Pops Concert. A large variety of music is played; " Love Will Keep Us To- gether " , " Can ' t Take My Eves Off of You " , and " St Louis Blues " . 1. Stage Band members left to right; Row I— C. Yentes, D. Dawes, R. Elrod, B. Haupert, C. Gautchi, C. Hollenback, D. Brodbeck, J Loehnis. Row 2-D. Kerner, B. Terrell, S Renbuger, D. Hively, M. Haupert. Row 3— M Wagonner, R. Lewis, A. Karns, K. Kelly, J Draper, T. Johnson, K. Dyson, D. Hipsher. 2 Rock around the gym with the stage band! Jr. high hand work play Whether you are a tuba puffer, a drum banger or a trumpet blaster, it has to start somewhere; the band room is a good place! Many students are in junior high band and learn the do ' s and don ' ts in harmony, note reading, and performance. Perfor- mances were given in the Winter and Spring concerts. These students will be molded into musicians and move up into the varsity band and march throughout the summer. Jr. high band left to right; Row 1-C. Hewitt. D. Norman, T. Shambaugh, J. Draper. J. Min- near, D. Swart, D. Gautchi. Row 2-C. Ren- sbarger, M. Carr. S. Rice, J. Christie, J. Tiede, C. Long, C. Deeter, J. Rees, L. Allen, L. Guttrich, C. Palmer, M. Shaw, R. Slisher. Row 3-J. Stevens, M. Miller, N. Stefanatoes, K. Foster, J. Stevens, T. Hampton, D. Dvson, D. Singer, J. Mowry, M. Lucas, D. Hoover. . Yentes, R. Engleman, E. Sinclair, M. Schuler. J. LawTence. Row 4-Mr. Walke, S. Long, D. Kopis, P. Staton, R. Reahard. L. Kitchen, B. Elrod, S. Schenkel, W. Schultz, G. Trump. 97 Mighty Mouths talk a victory They thought Big . . . they thought Blue . . . and they strove to be 1. The Morse Mighty Mouths marked up the most suc- cessful season in the ten year his- tory of the team. In October, the team was made a charter team by the National Forensic League. Placing 5th in a field of 37 schools at Southwood, started a series of wins which led to six team mem- bers competing in the regional. D. Kerner, J. Chowning, and D. Gil- lespie represented the team at state. The team also had four Dis- trict finalists. A super season in ' 77 is in store with seven sweep- stake trophies in the case and an outstanding season on the record books. 4. 1st row: left to right, Miss Deem, K. Dy- son, K. Brobeck, J. Chowning, D. Brod- beck, K. Dyson, I. Tackett, S. Galley, R. Weaver, R. Lewis, Miss Durnbaugh. 2nd row: L. Bever, D. Swart, B. Yocum, S. Metzger, L. Morrison, T. Rice, D. Warn- ock, B. Baber. 3rd row: M. Skaggs, J. John- son, D. Gillespie, L. Snider, D. Stein. 4th row: C. White, D. Hipsher, G. Wilson. 5th row: L. Pefley, D. Kerner. KB t M w i I A- l i ■ 1 ■ 1. Look A Here— Randy ' s No. 1 in the Conservation Speaking Contest. 2. Mom says, " when the going gets tough, the tough get going. " 3. Becky beams as she brings home alternate in the State Bi- centennial Youth Debate. 98 Speech Club Drama— behind the scenes. . . " Simply Simon " was not as simple as it looked. The Drama Club put a lot of work into it. Members were also involved in the spring musical, " Once Upon a Mattress. " The club ventured on a field trip this year to East Noble High School ' s production of " George M. " Members plunged into crew work such as lighting, cos- tumes, make-up, publicity and even acting and singing. Talents were dis- covered backstage as well as on the stage. Much effort and hard work is contributed by the members and their reward is a job well done. 5. Row J: L to R, R. Weaver, D. Niccum, B. Yocum, K. Dyson, R. Elrod, J. King, K. An- derson, D. Swart, B. Working, D. Kockenour, S. Renbarger. Row 2: S. Metzger, R. Lewis, M. Siders, D. Brodbeck, C. Knezevich, I. Tackett, L. Morrison, T. Rice, D. Warnock, C. Martin, A. Hough, M. Strange. Row 3: K. Kelly, L. Snider, K. Heflin, D. Unger, B. Swanson, C. Sinclair, J. Johnson, A. Risher, A. Scholes, L. Hoover, B. Olmstead, C. Gillespie, B. Schnepp. Row 4: D. Kerner, G. Wilson, K. Dyson, K. Brodbeck, G White, S. Lane, P. Plant, L. Pefley, J. downing, M. Skaggs, C. Yentes, L. Knee. Row 5: L. Bever, D. Siders, T. Johnson, J. Deeter, B. Treska. 6. Tackett tackles another target. Drama Club 99 mvMht ▼ Hi 41 L 1 J vwll 1 I nil ■PU 1 1 rMJIt 1 , If IKf vl j Mb! North Star is imaginative The people who are seen monthly roaming around the cafe- teria with glass in hand asking for money are not beggars, they are selling the North Star. In this jour- nalistic effort are many columns appealing to all types of students. Some regulars were Demons and Dogs, Senior Jive, Julie King ' s edi- torial. Some special features were Senior polls, Senior wills, the sectio- nal and Homecoming writeups. Tammy Eilts a junior has been se- lected as next year ' s editor and will attend Indiana University Newspa- per workshop. 1. North Star staff left to rieht: T. Swanson, L. Sweet, D. Swart, B. Working, J. King, K. Merrick, D. Swart. Row 2-K. Shafer, E. Mouser, L. Urshel, J. Pefley, C. White, L. Dixon, K. Tiede, F. Williams, K. Kelly, T. Eilts, B. Swanson, T. Keppel, R. Lewis, J. Bonhoff. Row 3-M. Skaggs, C. Krom, R. Metz, M. Siders, J. Loehnis, D. Dawes, P. Plant. 2. Julie King, Teresa Keppel, and Faith Williams, type away to meet dead- lines. 3. A lot of preparation goes into the North Star as shown in this picture. 4. Looks like the North Star makes headlines. 100 North Star-Shield T - W -J 1 W!p £X L 7 fl ' w . THil F l Super Shield! Though famous for its parties, games, and interior decorating, the shield room had another purpose; the yearbook is put together there. Hurdling obstacles like: trying to draw up layouts with no pictures and writing copy without information, Caroline Knezevich and Shelly Ren- barger managed to meet deadlines. Shelly was in charge of layouts and Caroline handled copy. Together they made many decisions, such as choosing the theme " A Different Drummer. " 5. Mrs. Kitt, Shelly, and Caroline- the terrible trio. 6. Beth Olmstead does her job handing out books. 7. Dan Hipsher savs, " peekaboo! 8. Shield staff from left to right: T. Polk, M. Prater, J. Chowning, S. Renbarger, C. Kne- zevich, D. Brodbeck, K. Merrick, J. Pefly, M. Mast, L. Knee, T. Schuler. Row 2-L. Snyder, J. Bonhoff, D. Hipsher, D. Patton, L. Lin- sburg, J. Wasem, K. Anderson, D. Swart, B. Olmstead, I. Tackett, D. Unger, C. Martin. Row 3-M. Siders, R. Lewis, L. Bever, L. Pef- ley, C. Huffman, V. Lyones, J. King, D. Dawes, P. Plant, R. Elrod, K. Shafer, B. Work- ing. Row 4-K Metz, D. Dawes, P. Plant, D. Swart. L. Beals, C. Bonhoff, T. Eilts, R. South- worth, W. Holman, C. Dvson, S. Vandermark. Row 5- J. Goff, R. Ogan,R. Weaver, K. Eilts, L. Sweet, M. Reahard, S. Hite, F. Williams, T. Keppel, T. Neal. s f» . § 1 Whether you sing in the shower, make faces in the mirror, skip down the hall, talk to yourself, wear weird clothes, sleep upside down, listen to Chopin, eat cookie dough, tap dance or any other crazy things, it is part of J ' ou— an individual. Just like snowf- akes, there are no two people alike. Everyone has their flaws, assets and quirks. It is necessary for each person to develop their character and aim toward their goals. The easiest way to be special is to be " yourself. ' There are many things in life that oc- cupy our time and energy such as friends, family, work, and recreation. Pleasing others and doing what is necessary is a big job. People need some time to themselves to develop their characters and do what they want. Give yourself a treat; occasion- ally be crazy, indulge your cravings with culture, a root beer or whatever else. On the next few pages there are a lot of people. It is not the easiest thing in the world to be individ- ualistic but take the plunge; don ' t get lost in the crowd. 102 Individuals The dawn has brought us thus far; Joy, relief, accomplishment, and sentiment are just a few of the feel- ings a senior experiences during his last year of high school. Aside from the fact 1976 is distinguished by the Bicentennial, many other things made it special: Pat Meston and Randy Good as Homecoming Queen and King, football, basketball, Senior Cords, fifties day, dances, pep ses- sions, parties, field trips, lunch, Gov. Econ. and more than just the three R ' s. Friends, faculty and fun times will remain in each individuals memory for a long time. zger— treas., Shelly Renbarger— V. Pres., LuAnn Swihart— Sec, Debbie Kochenour— Pres. Jack Adams Fred Anderson Boy ' s ch tling 1,2. Kavena R. Anderson Bible Club 2,4; Cheerblock 1,2,3,4; Drama Club 3,4; FHA 1,2; Foreign Language Club 3; GAA 1,2; History Club 4; Math and Science Club 3,4; National Honor Society; Norsettes 3,4; Shield 3,4; Student Council 1,2,3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4. Lucinda M. Baker Art Club 1,2; Cheerblock 1,4; FHA 1,2,3,4; GAA 2,3,4; History Club 4; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3; VICA 3,4. William A. Baker Greg P. Bickhart FCA 3; Golf 3,4; Intramurals 3,4; N-Club 4. James H. Bonhoff Art Club 1,2,3,4; Bible Club 4; Drama Club 4; For- eign Language Club 4; History Club 4; Library Club 2,3,4; North Star 4; Shield 1,2,3,4. Tammy Bone OFA4. David A. Bowman Art Club 1,2; FFA 1,2,3,4. where will the sunset find us. Teresa L. Boyer Kurt A. Brackenhamer DECA 4; FFA 1,2,3; VICA 3,4. Debra I. Brodbeck Banc! 1,2,3,4; Bible Club 4; Cheerblock 1,2,3,4; Drai Club 1,2,3,4; Foreign Language Club 1,2,3,4; Math and Science Club 4; National Honor Society 3,4; North Star 3; Shield 3,4; Speech 1,2,3,4; Stage Band 4; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4. Bill J. Burnsworth Art Club 1,2,3,4; Boy ' s Cheerblock 2; FCA 3; Football 1 A Shield 2,3; Track 1,2,3,4. James P. Clarkson Richard L. Collins chard L. Collins Intramural basketball 2,3; Track 2,3. Robert E. Collins Art Club 1,2,3; Band 1,2; Basketball 1; Boy ' s Cheer- block 3; FCA 2,3; FFA 1; Foreign Language Club 2; Intramurals 2.3,4; N-club 3,4; Track 1,2. Robert D. Corn Basketball 1,2,3; FFA 1,2,3; Intramurals 4; Spanish Club. Sara Kline Cripe Brenda J. Culver Cheerblock 1,2,3,4; FHA 1,2; Foreign Language Club 2; Math Science Club 3; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4; OEA 4. Pamela S. Curtis Cheerblock 3,4. Tome E. Curtis Art Club 2,3; Boy ' s Cheerblock 3; Intramurals 3; VICA 3; Wrestling 4. Debbie Daniels Rowena D. Davidson Art Club 1,2; Cheerblock 3,4; Chorus 2,3,4; FHA 1,2,3; VICA 4. Seniors . . . Seniors . . . Seniors . . . Seniors Dan D. Da Band 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Cross Country 3,4; FCA 3; FFA 1,2,3,4; Football 1; History Club 4; Math and Science Club 4; N-Club 4; North Star 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Shield 4; Stage Band 2,3,4; Track 2,3,4. Mike C. Deeter dent Council 3,4. Gary L. DeVore Band 1,2; Basketball 1; DECA 4; FFA 1,2,3,4; Foot- ball 1,2; N-Club 2,3. Linda Dixon Band 1,2; Bible Club 4; Cheerblock 1,2,3,4; Drama Club 1,2,3,4; FFA 3; FHA 4; Foreign Language Club 1,2,3,4; GAA 1,2,3; History Club 4; National Honor Society 3,4; North Star 4; Norsettes 1,2,3,4; Student Council 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4; Volleyball 2. Matt F. Driscoll FCA 3; FFA 1,2,3,4; Football 1,2,3,4; N-Club 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 3,4. Kathy S. Dyson Band 1,2,3,4; Cheerblock 1,2,3,4; Choir 4; Drama Club 1,2,3,4; Drum major 4; GAA 1; Math and Science Club 1,4; National Honor Society 3,4; Speech Team 1,2,3,4; Stage Band 2,3,4; Swing Choir 2,3,4; Thespians 3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 3. Mark Dyson Mike K. Dyson Mark E. Eiler Basketball 1; FCA 3,4; FFA 1,2,3,4; Football 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4; N-Club 2,3,4; Track 1,3; Wrestling 2,3,4. Bandy J. Favorite Art Club 3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Baseball 2,3,4; FCA 4; Football 3,4; N-CIub 3,4; Stage Band 1,2,3; Track 1,2; Wrestling 1,2,3,4. Jerry A. France Art Club 1,2,3; FCA 3; FFA 2,3;°Football 1,2,3,4; N- Club 2,3,4; Track 2,3,4; Wrestling 2,3,4. Barbara J. Gagnon Susan D. Gaston Cheerblock 1,2; FHA 1,2,3,4; GAA 1,2,3; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4; VICA 4. Thomas E. Gidley Boy ' s cheerblock 2,3; VICA 4. Randall R. Good Art Club 1; Boy ' s cheerblock 2,3; DECA 4; FCA 3,4; FFA 1,2,3,4; Football 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4; Math Science Club 2,3,4; N-Club 3,4; Track 1,2,4; Wres- tling 1,2,3,4. Seniors . . . Seniors . . . Seniors . . . Seniors Dennis F. Couvan Football 2; Track 1,2. Ronald L. Hall VICA4. Jeff L. Hammel Baseball 1,2.3.4; Basketball 1,2,3,4 ; FCA 4; Football 1,2,3,4; Foreign Languages Club 4; Golf 2; Math Science Club 4; N-Club 4. Brian K. Hai FFA2. Peggy A. Haupert Cheerblock 1,2,3,4; Choir 2,3,4; GAA 2; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4. Sandy S. Hawkins Art Club 3,4; Foreign Language Club 1; OEA 4; Tri- Hi-Y 2,3,4. Jay T. Hettr Baseball 1,2; Basketball 1; Bible Club 4; Boy ' s cheer- block 1,2,3,4; Cross Country 4; FCA 3; FFA 1,2,3,4; Football 1; Foreign Language Club 2; History Club 4; Intramural 2,3; Math Science Club 4; National Honor Society 4; N-CIub 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 2,3,4. lebra L. Hively Band 1,2,3; Cheerblock 4; FHA 1; GAA 1; OEA 4; Stage Band 1,2,3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4. Marisue Joy Cheerblock 1,2,3,4; VICA 4. April D. Karns Band 1,2,3,4; Cheerblock 1.2,3,4; Foreign Language Club 2,3,4; GAA I; Stage band 3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4; Track 4. Tina M. Keaffaber Art Club 2,3; Cheerblock 1,2,3,4; Choir 1,2; Dr, GAA 1,2; FHA 1,2,3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4; VICA 4. Keith A. Kelly Art Club 1,2,3,4; Band 1; Boy ' s cheerblock 2,3,4; Choir 2,3,4; Drama Club 3,4; Football 1; History 4; North Star 4; Swing Choir 3,4; Thespian Society 3,4; Track l.Sheryl L. Kelly Band 1,2,3,4; FFA 3,4; FHA 1,2; Foreign Language Club 2,3,4; GAA 1,2; Library Club 1,2; Math Science Club 4; National Honor Society 4; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4. Sue Kelly ave Kerner Band 1,2,3,4; Bible Club 4; Drama 3,4; Honor Soc 3,4; North Star 4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Shield 2,3,4; Speech 2,3,4; Stage Band 3,4; Swing Choir 4; Thes- pians 3,4. 76 ... Bicentennial ... 76 . . . Bicentennial. . . Julie King Band 1; Bible Club 4; Cheerblock 4; Drama Club 4; FHA 1,2,3,4; Foreign Language Club 1,2; GAA 1,2,3; History Club 4; Math Science Club 4; North Star 3,4; Shield 3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4. Caroline Knezevich Bible Club 4; Cheerblock 4; Drama Club 2,3,4; FHA 2,3,4; Foreign Language Club 1,2,3,4; CAA 1,2,3; His- tory Club 4; Math Science Club 4; National Honor Society 4; Norsettes 2,3,4; Shield 3,4; Speech 1; T Y 2,3,4. Debbie K. Kochenour Cheerblock 4; Drama Club 1,2,4; History Club 4; Na- tional Honor Society 4; Norsettes 4; Student Council 1,3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4. hristopher L. Krom Basketball I; Band 1,2; Boy ' s Cheerblock 1,2,3; Cross Country 1,2,3,4; FCA 3; FFA 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4; N-Club 2,3,4; Track 2,3,4. Bandy Lewis Band 1,2,3,4; Drama Club 1,2,3,4; Math and Science Club 1,2; North Star 4; Shield 3,4; Spanish 1,2,3; Speech 1,2,3,4; Stage Band 1,2,3,4; Swing Choir 1,2,3,4. Lori E. Linsburg Band 1,2,3,4; Bible Club 3; Cheerblock 4; ] Norsettes 3,4; GAA 1,2,3; History Club 4; OEA 4; Shield 3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4. Jeff B. Loehnis Band 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Drama Club 3,4; FCA 3,4; Football 1,2,3,4; Foreign Language Club 1,2,3; Math Science Club 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; N-Club 2,3,4; North Star 3,4; Shield 4; Stage Band 2,3,4; Track 3,4. Creg Lundquist )onna Martin Art Club 2; FHA 2. Melody McKelvey Band 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1; Bible Club 2,4; Cheerblock 1,2,3,4; GAA 1,2,3; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4. Evelyn J. McKinley Band 1,2,3,4; Cheerblock 4, Choir 4, Drama Club 3, GAA 1; History Club 4; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4. Kelly S. Merrick Band 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Bible Club 3,4; Cheerblock 1,2; Cheerleader 1,3,4; Drama Club 1,2,3,4; FCA 4; FHA 1,2,3,4; GAA 1,2,3,4; History Club 4; Math Science Club 4; National Honor So- ciety 4; North Star 3,4; N-Club 4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Shield 3,4; Swing Choir 2; Track 1,2,3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4; Volleyball 1,2,3,4. Julie King and Kris Shafer indulge in some punch in Home Ec. class. 76 ... Bicentennial ... 76 . .. Bicentennial . . . Patricia L. Meston Cheerblock 2,3; Choir 2,3; DECA 4; Drama 3; CAA 2,3; History Club 4; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4. Ronald J. Metz Baseball 1,2; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Cross Country 1,2,3,4; Drama Club 3,4; FCA 3; Foreign Language Club 1 A3; Golf 3,4; Math and Science Club 1,2,3,4; N- Club 1,2,3,4; North Star 4; Shield 4. Sharon A. Metzger Band 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3; Cheerblock 1,2,3,4; Drama Club 1,2,3,4; GAA 1,2,3; National Honor So- ' :ttes 2,3,4; Speech 2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Boy ' s Cheerblock 3; Football 1; Intramural 2,3,4; VICA4. Pat C. Miracle Cheerblock 3; Drama Club 3,4; FHA 3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4. Ellen E. Mouser Cheerblock 1,2,3; Chorus 1; Drama Club 4; FAA 1,2,3; Foreign Language Club 1,2; GAA 1,2,3; History Club 4; North Star 1,4; Shield 4; Tri-Hi-Y. 4. Band 1,2,3,4; Cheerblock 1,2,3,4; Drama 2,4; FHA 1,2,3; Foreign Language Club 1,2; GAA 1,2; Stage Band 4; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3. Sue E. Noel Art Club 4; Cheerblock 1,2; VICA 3. Kenneth E. Nordman Boy ' s Cheerblock 3; VICA 3,4; Wrestling 1. lawn M. Norman Art Club 1,2; Cheerblock 1,2,3,4; Chorus 2; FHA 1,2,3,4; GAA 1; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4; VICA 3. Linda Norman Cheerblock 1,2,4; FFA 2, FHA 1,2,4; GAA 1,2. Steven L. Norman u j] ,. FCA 4 . FFA i,2,3,4 ; Foot- ils 2,3,4; Math and Science Club 3,4; N-Club 2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; Stu- dent Council 1,2,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 2,3,4. lollie A. Patton Band 1,2,3,4; Cheerblock 1,4; FHA 1,2,3,4; GAA 1,2; History Club 4; Norsettes 2,3,4; OEA 4; Shield 3,4; Track 1,2,3; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4; Volleyball 1,2,3. Jo Ellen Pefly Band 1,2,3,4; Bible Club 4; Cheerblock 1.2.3,4; FHA 1,2,3,4; GAA 1; History 4; Math and Science Club 4; North Star 4; Shield 3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4. So Long . . . Farewell . . . So Long Phyllis L. Plant Basketball 2; Cheerblock 1,2,3,4; Drama Club 4; For- 4; Math and Science Club 2,4; Nor North Star 4; Shield 4; Tri-Hi-y 2,3,4. Diana J. Preston Drama Club 1,2,3,4; FHA 1,2,3,4; GAA 1; Library Club 1,2,3,4; OEA 4; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4. Shelly L. Renbarger Band 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1; Bible Club 4; Cheerblock 1,4; Drama Club 1,2,3,4; Foreign Language Club 1,2,3,4; GAA 1,2,3; History Club 4; Math Science Club 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Shield 1,2,3,4; Volleyball 1,2,3,4; Cheerleader 2,3. Randy J. Richardson Art Club 1,2,3; Band 1,2,3,4; Foreign Language Club 3,4; Math Science Club 4; Track 1. Amy S. Risher Art Club 2,3,4; Cheerblock 1,2,3,4; Chorus 1,2; Drama 1,2,3,4; GAA 1; History Club 4; OEA 4; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4. Randy R. Robinson Anita C. Scholes Drama Club 3,4; FHA 1,2,4; Foreign Language Club 2; History Club 4; OEA 4. Kathy K. Schultz Cheerblock 1,2,3,4; Drama Club 3; FHA 1,2; Foreign Language Club 2,3; Math Science Club 3; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4; VICA 4. Kris K. Shafer Cheerblock 1; Cheerleader 1,2,3,4; Drama Club 2,3,4; FAA 1,2,3; GAA 1,2,3; North Star 4; Shield 1,2,3,4; Tri-Hi-Y. Dwane Shepherd Basketball 1,2,3,4; FFA 1,2,3. Joan A. Shepherd udy Shepherd Art Club 1,2; FHA 1,2,3,4. Yoshiko Shigeta Kevin E. Siders Boys Cheerblock 2,3; FFA 1,2,3,4; Football 1; VICA 3,4. Mark A. Siders Basketball 1,2,3,4; Bible Club 4; Drama Club 3,4; For- eign Language Club 2,3,4; Football 1,2,3,4; Math Science Club 2,3,4; N-Club 2,3,4; National Honor So- ciety 3,4; North Star 3; Track 1,2,3,4. So Long . . . Farewell . . . So Long . . . Band 1,2,3; Cheerblock 1,2,3,4; FHA 1,2,3,4; Foreign Language Club 2; History Club 4; National Honor So- ciety 3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4; VICA 3,4. Larry W. Smaller Art Club 1,2,3; Intramurals 1; VICA 3,4. 1 lura J. Smalley Basketball 2; Cheerblock 3; CAA 2,3; History Club 4; National Honor Society 4; OEA 4; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4. Kent L. Smith Choir 3; Foreign Language Club 1,2; Math Science Club 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society • -sa R. Smith Les P. Snider Band 1,2,3,4; Choir 4; Drama 4; Foreign Language Club 3; Shield 4; Speech 4; Swing Choir 4; Karla T. Steele Basketball 1,2,3; Cheerblock 1,3; GAA 2,3; History Club 4; OEA 4, Tri-Hi-Y 3,4; Volleyball 2,3,4. Mitch L. Steel e Art Club 1,2,3; Intramurals 2; VICA 4. Joe R. Stieglitz Choir 3,4; Foreign Language Club 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4. enise C. Swart Cheerblock 4; Drama Club 4; Foreign Language Club 1,2,3,4; GAA 1,2,3; History Club 4; Norsettes 1,2,3,4; North Star 4; Shield 3,4; Speech 4; Student Council 1,2,3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4. LuAnn K. Swihart Cheerblock 1,2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; OEA 4; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4. Greg P. Thomas Karen E. Tiede Band 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1, ,3,4; Cheerblock 1,2,3,4; Drama Club 2; Foreign Language Club 1,2,3; GAA 1,2,3; History Club 4; Math and Science Club 4; N- Club 4; National Honor Society 3,4; North Star 4, Track 1; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4. Joan K. Timberman Society 3,4; Shield 4. We Came, We Saw, We Conquered! Laura Urschel Cheerblock 1; Cheerleader 1,2,3,4; Foreign Language Club 1,2 J; Math and Science Club 3; National Honor Society 4; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4. Maria Velez Mark Vigar Randy Wagner Pam Waldon Art Club 4; Bible Club 1,2; Cheerblock 1; FHA 1. Jane Wasem Cheerblock 1,2,3,4. FHA 1,2; Foreign Language Club 1,2,3. GAA 1,2. History Club 4; Norsettes 2,3,4; OEA 4; Shield 2,3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4. Nancy S. Weesner Cheerblock 2,3,4; FHA 1,2; OEA 4; Shield 4; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4. Linda Winters Drama Club 3; FHA 1; Foreign Language Club 2,3,4; GAA 1,2,3; National Honor Society 3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4; VICA 4. Brenda Working Bible Club 4; Cheerblock 4; Drama Club 4; FHA 4; Foreign Language Club 1,2,3; Math and Science 4; North Star 4; Shield 4; Tri-Hi-Y. Paul D. Yentes Baseball 2,3,4; Basketball 1; Boy ' s Cheerblock 3,4; FCA 3; Intramurals 3,4; N-Club 4; National Honor Society 4. •raid Young Art Club 3; Band 1,2; Boy ' s Cheerblock 3; FCA 3,4; Foreign Language 2; Intramurals 3,4.; N-Club 2; Track 1,2. Debbie Zinsmeister Band 1,2,3,4; Cheerblock 1,2,3,4; FHA 1,2,3,4; For- eign Language Club 2; Stage Band 2,3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 2,3,4; VICA 3. Debbie Brodbeck and Mark Side in class. ! fun together Variety, the spiee of life Northfield had a taste of the inter- national this year with three foreign exchange students. Yoshiko Shigeta is from Chiba, Japan. Spent the first part of the year with Gillespies and the sec- ond part with the Winns. She is a freshman at the University of Japan. She likes the school and the people. Maria Velez likes pumpkin pie! Maria is from Barranquilla, Columbia. She is staying with the Karns. She received the key to Wabash city, which was a highlight of her stay. Adriana Moura stayed with the Smalleys while she was here. She is from San Paulo, Bra- zil. She made many friends at North- field. She said she liked a favorite pas- time of many students, " cruising " ! 1. Mr. Fushetto man els over the native cos- tumes of Yo-Yo and Maria. 2. Fingers flv as Maria Velez practices taping. 3. Yo-Yo broadens her vocabulary as she looks up words. 4. Adr- iana Moura from Brazil discovered " Cruising. " Foreign Exchange Students 113 Juniors kept busy tvith rings and things A very active time was in store for the Juniors this year. First, to the delight of everyone, class rings were distributed. Homecoming rolled around and efforts of the class were rewarded with a first place float, " We Declare a Victory. " Missy Mast was chosen as the queen candidate. The Juniors chose as their flower, a carnation; class colors, rainbow; and a motto. The $4,000 made from sell- ing magazines was used to create and make the 13th annual prom, " Precious and Few. " Not pictured: Jerry Chittick, Joe Flitcraft, Diana Harvey, Charles Neal, Greg Rice, Doug Schuster, Tom Vigar. Tiior Class officers: left to right, Debbie arnock. Vice-president; Lori Knee, Secre- tary; Chris Sampson, President; Iris Tackett, Treasurer. Roxy Allen Kevin Baer Bob Baker Mitch Beals Greg Bell Kent Cammack John Carpenter Dan Carr Jerry Cassidy les Chowning Tina Corn Judy Crist Nancy Dale Dean Davenport Doug Dawes Jane Dav Scott Da Ron Deeter Cindy Derek )avid DeVore Cindy Dyson John Dyson Dan lr - 114 Juniors Robin FJrod Brian Elzroth Robert Floyd Gene Fox Bryan Frehse Dan Gillespie Karen Glassburn Bryan Griffith Carl Guingrich Beth Hall Richard Hawkins Karen Heflin Barry Hicks Sheila Hite Cindy Hobbs Wendy Holmar Kirby Howard Jim Johnson Joy Tony Judy Dan Kaufm Kevin Kelly Rhonda Leach Rick Leach Chris Learned Ray Lester Cindy Marti] Missy Mast Charles McColley Peggy McCord Louta Mclntire Mark Meston Allen Miracle Lee Morrison Cindy Owen Audrey Plough Greg Pownafl Mona Reahard Jane Rice Theresa Rice Steve Rogers Juniors 115 mpson Scott Sanders Susie Sanders Linda Sausaman Ron Schaaf Scott Schaaf Chuck Schafer Deana Schuler ina Schuler Bill Schultz Maurice Shelton till Simpson Cindy Sinclair Mike Skag— Jeff ST. Lanice Slishc Paul Smith Robin Southworth Jennifer Stoffer ' y Strange Bob Swan Bobbi Swanson Jolene Swope Rob Tarter Jackie Thompson Don Townsend Bob Treska Terry Tully Diane Unger Sharon Vandermark Jeff Waldon Debbie Warnock Roy Warren Wanda Wilson Becky Yocum Cheri Yocum Geraldine Young Jeff Young Choosing ring highlights year The Class of 78 began the 75-76 school year by preparing for Home- coming. The Boston Tea Party was chosen to follow the bicentennial lines with the theme of " Throw ' em Over. " Liz Reed and Tory Tyner were the queen and king candidates. On April 1st, the long awaited chance for ordering class rings ar- rived. After much contemplation the choices and orders were made. A - ' iss party was held on May 15, and is quite successful. There was an outside cookout and fun and games from 5:00 to 10:00. There was a touch of Womens ' Lib in the class of- ficers this year. Pres. Lori Bever, V. Pres. Cheryl Huffman, Sec. Susan Joy, and Treas. Mary Working. Missy Ali Barb Anderson RrflH Rakpr Brenda Bensor Lori Bever Jay Bolin Kathy Brodbeck Jay Busch -«£_:.. i_ Becky Carrwri it Kurt Carver Brett Chittick Bob Clark Ed Coots Barb Crist Mike Culver Tammy Dangerfield Jenny Deeter Katrina Dillinp Jeanne Draper scoll Teresa DriscoU Carol Dunphy Don Dunptiy Kelly Dyson Nancv Eltzroth ra J- «l . Tammv Fields Sophomores 117 Lori Frahse Scott Galley Tammy Gardner Steve Gill Cindy Gillespie Judy Golf Kelly Good Rex Grossman Patty Hall Kevin Harrington Rod Hegel Brian Helvey Cheri Hicks Mark Hicks Dan Hipsher Cheryl Hollenback Amy Honeycutt Lisa Hoover Cheryl Huffman Tracy Johnson Susan Joy Sally Kline Tonv Kroni Sally Lane Marti Long Sherri Long Mark Losher ' Mark Lutz Valerie Lyons John Martin Marceil McKinley Teresa McKinney Mike Metzger Bob Metzger Teresa Miracle Debbie Myers Teresa Neal Lori Niceum Ed Norman Rick Oldenkamp Beth Olmstead Darcy Overman 118 Sophomores Eric Overman Noble Patton Lvnn Peflev Polly Plant ' Mander Prater Tim Raver Teresa Reahard Liz Reed Larry Rensberger Kath ' v Rice Michael Robinson Randv Ross Jeff Schaaf Beth Schnepp Dennis Schnepp John Shepherd Debbie Siders Kyle Sinclair Reverly Sparks Terry Staggs Kyle Steele Diana Stein Rick Stouffer Brenda Terrel Frank Tiede Bruce Tomlinson Linda Tully Tory Tyoer idy Unger Perry Van Meter Mark Wagner Ray Weaver Cindy White Gina Wilson Debbie Winters Mary Working Carla Yentes Charles Ziner Sitting in a circle in the hall, some sophomores seeiu to be amusing themselves. Sophomores 119 Float sews up second place The Freshmen really enjoyed their first year of high school. Joining the high school clubs and attending the Homecoming, Christmas, and Sweet- heart dances were part of the fun. The Freshmen football team was the second undefeated one in North- field ' s history. Their first float at- tempt was successfu l as they won second place with the title " Sew Up a Victory. " Tammy Yentes and Na- than Vrooman were the queen and king candidates. A class party was held in the Spring. The class officers were president— Chris Denari, Vice- President— Duane Wilcox, Secre- tary— Todd Dawes, and Treasurer- Teresa Baer. Not pictured: Bill Dil- lon, Vince Floyd, Deb Hall, Jess Kel- lems, Mary McCafferty, Ken Bowe, John Steele. Lalon Alien Craig Allman Jody Antrim Robert Applegate Rita Arrick Teresa Baer Mike Baker Lisa Beals Phil Bickhart Jay Biehl Terri Blanke Debra Blanton Carole Bonhoff Tracy Bower Carla Boyer Chris Carpenter Renee Chamberlain Ruth Chowning Blandy Clarkson Ken Clupper Ceorgianna Colgrove Mark Cooper Renee Crumrine Brenda Daniel 120 Freshmen Marcia Daugherty John Davenport Todd Dawes Debbie Deeter Chris Denari Jeff De Yarmon Carl Downey Jeff Draper Phil Draper Leslie Driscoll Tuesday Dyson Don Eads Lori Elliott Roy Elliott Gaye Faust Ed Fitch Fred Ford Tammy Hosier Anthony Holman Christina Kasamis Robbie Keaffaber Debra Kelly Lisa Kitchen Bobbv Kochenour Rosalee Kramer Terry Krom Tamara Lawrence Kevin Leisure Fredrick Lundquist Jody Magers Chris Marks David McKenzie Tim McVoy Greg Miller Kenneth Monce Freshmen 121 122 Freshmen David Sausaman Trent Schuler Ricky Sesco Randy Shafer Steve Shafer Tim Shoemaker Deanne Slater Camilla Slee Jacquelin Slee Deloris Spalding Dareld Stanley Jerome Stevens Roger Stouffer Sammy Strange Terree Swanson Doug Sweet Pete Van Buskirk Nathan Vrooman Susan Wagner Russell Walden Jeff Warnock Martin Watts Sherri Weesner Duane Wilcox Lisa Wilhelm Larry Wilhelm Roy Williams Sheila Wilson Ross Woodward Bryan Wright Lori Wright Tammy Yentes Leslie Young Michael Ziner Class of ' 80 has good year In their second year at Northfield and last year of Junior High, the eighth graders got along quite well. They participated in the Jr. High clubs, football and basketball. On April 30, 1976, a class party was held and it turned out very nicely. There were three sockhops this year, one af- ter a football game and two after bas- ketball games. Janet Christie was the winner of the Optimist Spelling Bee with James Goff as alternate. For the first time the girls had intramural basketball games. The class officers were: President— Ann Breedlove, Vice President— Tami Conrad, Secre- tary—Diane Swart, and Treasurer- Rex Biehl. Not pictured: Jody Lun- quist and Laura Magers. Eighth graders take a breather between classes. David Agee Stan Bowman Mike Buchanan Cindy Alexander Cindy Alford Tim Antrim Chris Arrick Dawn Baber Brian Baker Lori Beals Julie Bell Rex Biehl Larry Blair Dennis Bone Barbara Borelli Michael Bowers Ann Breedlove Marlin Buchtel Michael Carroll Larry Carver Lori Chamberlin Craig Chittick Janet Christie Tami Conrad Gene Dangerfield Dana Dawes Tammy Deeter Linda Deturk Michael Devore Kent Pilling Eighth 123 8th grade class officers: left to right, A. Breedlove-Pres., D. Swart-Sec, T. Conrad-V. Pres., not pictured R. Biehl- Treas. Fayette Dillon Shirley Dutton Dawn Dyson Janet Dyson Jeffery Dyson Dawn Edwards Brenda Elrod Bruce Eltzroth Roger Engelman Elizabeth Enser Billy Faust John Fearnow Michele Feme Rhonda Ford Kathy Frieden Diane Cautschi Sheryl George Marquita Cetz James Goff Angela Good Linda Green Sueann Gressley Lori Hantleman David Harrell Delane Harvey Francis Herron Christie Hewitt Lori Hipsher Michael Hoover Todd Hoppes Margie Howard Laura Ireland David Joy Mark Judy Vicky Keflems Randy Kline 124 Eighth grade Randv Knotts Donald Kopis Nancy Lane Janice Lee Ken Lindzy Michele Lusher Michelle Lucas Brian Lyons Lisa Martindale Alan Meade Mariann Myer Diane Miller Julie Minniear Jeff Mowery Melinda Neal Beth Newcomer Hayes Newsome Rhonda Niverson Trov Odell Ricky Ogan Dorothv Owen Rita Pattern Marvin Phillips Patty Plant Wesena Powell Vanessa Prater Cambi Rensberger George Rice Susan Rice Melvin Richardson Scott Richard son Susan Ruley Susan Schenkel David Schuler Walter Schultz Dennv Seelev David Singer Derhonda Smedlev Myra Snavely Danny Sperling Tammy Staggs Julia Stein Diane Swart Shirley Swihart Kathrvn Tiede Gary Trump Dawn Wagner Douglas Warford Bruce Watson Nora Yentes iames West effery Williams Tari Wilson Tracv Yocum Eighth grade 125 First year full of finds fun! The beginning of the seventh gra- der ' s year was a bit frightening, but they adjusted quickly. They immedi- ately participated in sports. The foot- ball and basketball teams had good seasons. Two sockhops were neld during the year and a class party in the Spring. Girl ' s intramural basket- ball teams were initiated this year. Once again Jr. High clubs were en- joyed and participated in by the sev- enth grade. The class officers were: President- Tom Denari, Vice Presi- dent— Lori Sweet, Secretary- Cheryl Palmer, and Treasurer— Julie Rees. Not pictured: Kelly Bricker, Walter Deal, David Griffey, James Harding, James Howard, John Howard, Mich- elle McCafferty, Tim Reiken. Bill Agee J Michelle Alexander Lisa Allen Brian Allman Belinda Applegate David Ault Bonald Buchanan Regina Buchanan Babett Butzin Ron Cameron Darla Carr Maria Can- Annette Carter Cindy Carver John Chowning Amy Clark Varnell Clay Theresa Clifton Jeffery Cooper Jamey Crist Paula Daniel Kim Daniels Bradley Davis Ken Dawes Cathy Deeter Betsy Deeter Tom Denari Jackie Dock Jennifer Draper Karen Eilts Lisa Elliot Roger Elzroth Jane Fitch Bob Flott Melissa Forrester Kathy Foster 126 Seventh Crade Lynn Guttrich Tammy Hampton Tina Harrel Larry Harris Teresa Hashberger Bobbi Higgley Keith McKee Amy McKillip Tony McKinney Chris McLean Trisha Metz Danny Metzger Debbie Miller Gary Miller Michelle Miller William Miller Elvin Miracle Dene Moore William Muncy David Nelson Donna Newcomer Wayne Niverson Brian Norman Danette Norman Seventh Grade 127 Helen Norwood Cheryl Palmer Julie Patton Charlie Perkins John Perkins Rickv Reahard Julie Rees Julie Renbarger Floyd Resler Edward Ringel Tina Rogers Jane Ruley Lauri Samons Karen Schaaf Mike Sehuler Joe Schultz Lisa Sesco Tim Shafer Tracy Shambaugh Marv Shaw Delinda Shepherd Teri Simpson Eric Sinclair Renata Slisher Scott Smith Sharon Smith Steffany Smith Carrie Snyder Jeff Southworth Pama Staton Nicole Stefanatos Jamie Stevens Jody Stevens Ernest Swafford Lori Sweet Tom Thompson Julianne Tiede Rick Treska Daniel Vandermark Scott Vanmeter Debra Watkins Michelle Watson Larry Weitzel David Williams Toni Wilson Marcia Winters Christopher Winterroad Paul Woodward 128 Seventh Crade Administration accents office ■ — nth students, making decisions, is, scheduling convos and other various appointments are iust a few of the jobs that Principal Mr. Griffith does. 2. Miss Hunter, a secretary, gets advice from a pro at ■— ' -nee, Mrs. Corsuch. 3. The arious jobs around the Jck, the bookkeeper, and ■etary, run a very efficient office. 5. As new Athletic Director, Mr. Neale [it quite busy. _--- 1. School Board, left to right: Richard Early, Claude Brane, Darle D; seph Cooper, Charles Tiede, Robert Elrod. 2. Superintendent, L Wade. 3. Assistant Superintendent, Edward Kasamis. 4. Administrat tant, David McKee. 130 Administration The Ifirst National Bank of Wabash ' That ' s my bank " 202 " S. Wabash 563-1116 Member FDIC New and Used farm machinery 5 SON IMPLEMENT SALES ROBERT PEFLEY, Owner Lagro, Indiana 4694 Phone 219-782-2222 Herff Jones Tim Bresnahan 156 Dearborn Street Berne, Indiana 46711 lAJerkina tudi d tflE tSJ||E f= W S; n rei C. C. DIEFENBAUGH. PRESIDENT B. A. GARSHW1LER. CASHIER BIPPUS, IND. 46713 219-344-2255 Serving Wabash Since 1954 Miller Furniture 1100 N. Cass St. Wabash Phone 563-1046 Friermood Tire and Alignment complete line Passenger truck Farm tires " Where to Buy It ' 1699 Stitt St. Wabash, In. Phone 563-2758 Home of the ' Curb Burger 500 Manchester Ave. t» " caw ■r-fr is your Savings store, Where your dollar Buvs vou more! Highway 15 N. 563-7408 563-1574 from Boyd and Walt compliments of McDonalds of Wabash bring in your yearbook and get a FREE medium size coke! Pete ' s OH Co., Inc. Roann, Indiana 833-5441 @ jxaii2 r ¥i n -aaoag FORREST L MILLER WABASH VALLEY MOVING ft STORAGE. INC 605 ' 2 Colu Wabash. Indk PHONE: (219) nus St NA 46992 563-1391 BROADCAST SPREADER Spreads up to 8 -feet wide! Easy way to fertilize, seed, spread granulars and pellets. Fasf • Accurate • Wo Streaks CORROSION RESISTANT EPOXY ENAMEL FINISH THE LY%i i ilEDER [b,.| MANUFACTURERS of M T and Broadcast H c ff L E D N sow ER • SeedQ - QJOWERS ■ rsSF INDIANA 135 Denny Motor Sales Inc. Olds. Buick G.M.C. 50 VV. Water St. Wabash, Ind. 563-1176 for quality photography. . . Rodger ' s Studio 237 S. Wabash 5634S72 . . .for the best cakes, cookies, pies and doughnuts in town call Larry ' s Pastry 275 S. Wabash St. Ph. 563-4272 DAVID ' COX Residential Farms Commercial — Rental Management — —Appraisals- Consultation without obligation 563-4191 65 West Canal Wabash FLI .fflLJ Lovers " Good luck Seniors " Farm Center compliments of 1 mile south of Roann, Ind. Ph. (317) 833-5511 Diehl Machines 981 S. Wabash St. figEl THE GUARANTEED FEE! ) As our country is celebrating its 200th anniversary of freedom, this bank has been serving the Roann community for 94 of those 200 years State Exchange Bank complete financial service Vanbuskirk Insurance Agency 137 FARM BUREAU INSURANCE Agency manager C. Robert Elrod, Clu agents. . . RonBaer 774-3523 Robert Gillespie 782-2496 Paul Bergman 563-5200 Ron Swygurt 563-7183 594 S. Miam i Wabash 563-1196 AND 1302 W. St. Rd. 114 North Manch. 982-8502. D G Home Furnishings 774-3698 Miller ' s Merry Manour 563-7427 Gackenheimer Pharmacy 563-9134 Grandstaffs Funeral Home 317-833-5591 Renee ' s Hair Hut 317-833-4051 or 833-9371 Commercial Printing 782-2421 Sondags Flowers and Gifts 563-4134 The Love Bug Boutique 563-1013 Cyclone Manufacturing Co. 774-3311 The Urbana Elevator 774-3621 Linsbure ' s Fabric Center 563-2982 Firstmark Financial Center 5634166 Razor ' s Edge Barbers 563-1891 Nix Dry Cleaners 563-4663 WKUZ Radio 5634111 Bippus Farm Supply 344-2795 Bietman Wolfe 563-1291 Shultz Antiques R.R. 1 Lagro, In. " Paper Clip 563-5657 bbitry 344-3635 Reynolds Oil Co. 563-3317 138 1776-1976 America ' s 200th Anniversary: " ask not what your country can do for you; ask what you can do for your country " Hipsher Tool i? Die mm 7b 1 BICENTENNIAL 806 N. Cass ►PIRjT INDEX FACULTY: Arnold, Miss Andrea 32 Arnold, Mrs. Eloise Beghtel, Miss Jo Breiner, Mrs. Nancy 70, 71, 38 Busch, Mrs. Georgia 44, 78 Christie, Mr. Harold 33, 57 Clark, Mrs. Mary 32 Clark, Mr. Ron 39 Coppler, Mr. Mark 37, 57 Deem, Miss Teresa Denari, Mr. Robert 43, 60, 67 Desper, Mr. Steven Q3, 60, 62 Dundore, Miss Lucy 33 Dumbaugh, Miss Barbara 32, 98 Fusehetto, Mr. Rocco 40, 74, 113 Carber, Miss Lance 81 Gorsuch, Mrs. Jane 129 Griffith, Mr. David 129 Groover, Mr. Joseph 45, 56, 63, 83 Harris, Mrs. Sharron 129 Harts, Mr. Lonny 46 Hollenback, Mrs. Coleen 82 Honeycutt, Mrs. Theresa 37, 70, 71 Hunter, Miss Brenda 129 Jackson, Mr. Paul 47 Kaltenmark, Mr. James 39 Kitt, Mrs. Norma 32, 101 Landes, Miss Linda 32, 38 Mast, Mr. Marvin 43, 75 McCaslin, Mr. Bob Merrick, Mrs. Dorothy 129 Miller, Mr. Thomas 39 Neale, Mr. William 43, 129 Norman, Mr. Kenneth 33, 83 O ' Haver, Miss Nancy 41, 94, 95 Price, Mr. Rex 39 Reahard, Mr. Rex 33, 43, 75 Royer, Mr. Dee 81 Steele, Mr. Roger 46, 83 Tobey, Mrs. Cheryl Trump, Mr. Ross 41, 92 Walke, Mr. Richard 41, 95 Walker, Mr. Dennis 43, 63, 65 Winegardner, Mr. Craig 39, 68 Wood; Mr. Melvin 129 SEMORS: Adams, Jack D. 104 Anderson, Frederick J. 104 Anderson, Kavena R. 4, 74, 75, 76, 80, 81, 82, 86, 88, 90, 92, 99, 101, 104 Baker, Luanda M. 78, 82, 86, 89, 104 Bever, William A. 104 Bickhart, Greg P. 66, 67, 88, 104 Bohnhoff, James H. 74, 82, 100, 101, 104 Bone, Tammy 104 Bowman, David A. 104 Boyer, Teresa L. 105 Brackenhamer, Kurt A. 105 Brodbeck, Debbie J. 74, 75, 76, 80, 86, 88, 92, 94, 98, 99, 101, 105 Burnsworth, Bill J. 65, 89, 105 Clarkson, James P. 105 Collins, Richard L. 105 Collins, Robert E. 66, 105 Corn, Robert D. 66, 105 Cripe, Sara 105 Culver, Brenda J. 76, 86, 89, 105 Curtis, Pamela S. 105 Curtis, Tom E. 105 Daniel, Debora 105 Dawes, Daniel D. 57, 60, 65, 75, 80, 82, 88, 92, 94, 100, 101, 106 Deeter, Michael C. 66, 67, 75, 76, 80, 81, 82, 106 Devore, Gary L. 106 Dixon, Linda L. 11, 77, 86, 90, 92, 100, 106 Driscoll, Matthew P. 54, 58, 66, 88, 106 Dyson, Kathy S. 11, 75, 80, 86, 92, 94, 98, 99, 106 Dyson, Mark A. 106 Dyson, Michael K. 106 Efler, Mark E. 54, 58, 59, 66, 88, 106 Eltzroth, Pamela A. 86, 94, 106 Favorite, Randy J. 54, 58, 59, 68, 88, 89, 106 France, Jerry A. 54, 58, 65, 88, 89, 106 Gagnon, Barbara L. 106 Gaston, Susan D. 76, 78, 106 Gidley, Thorn E. 106 Good, Randall R. 9, 54, 58, 59, 66, 75, 76, 88, 89, 106 Gouvan, Dennis F. 89, 107 Hall, Ronald L. 89, 107 Hammel, Jeff L. 54, 60, 68, 74, 75, 76, 80, 88, 107 Harrell, Brian K. 107 Haupert, Peggy A. 86, 94, 107 Hawkins, Sandra S. 89, 107 Hettmansperger, Jay T. 57, 58, 75, 80, 82, 88, 107 Hively, Debra L. 86, 89, 92, 94, 107 Joy, Marisue 86, 107 Karns, April D. 70, 74, 76, 86, 92, 94, 107 Keaffaber, Tina M. 86, 89, 107 Kelley, Ladonna S. 107 Kelly ' , Keith A. 82, 94, 95, 99, 100, 107 Kelly, Sheryl L. 74, 75, 80, 92, 107 Kerner, David 11, 74, 80, 88, 92, 94 95 98 99 King, ' Julie 74, 75, 76, 78, 82, 86, 88, 99, 100, 101, 108 Knezevich, Caroline A. 1 1, 74, 75, 76, 78, 80, 82, 86, 88, 90, 92, 99, 101, 108, 144 Kochenour, Debra K. 76, 80, 81, 82, 86, 90, 92, 99, 104, 108 Krom, Christoph L. 57, 65, 66, 88, 100, 108 Lewis, Randall E. 11, 92, 94, 95, 98, 99, 100, 101, 108 Linsburg, Lori E. 76, 82, 86, 89, 91, 92, 108 Leohnis, Jeff R. 54, 60, 65, 82, 92, 94, 100, 108 Lundquist, Gregory L. 108 Martin, Donna M. 108 McKelvey, Melody P. 86, 92, 108 McKinley, Evelyn J. 76, 82, 92, 94, 108 McKinney, Jeff D. McKinney, Ralph L. Merrick, Kelly 68, 70, 75, 76, 77, 78, 80, 82, 86, 88, 92, 100, 101, 108 Meston, Patricia L. 8, 9, 76, 82, 89, 109 Mete, Ronald J. 60, 67, 77, 88, 100, 101, 109 Meteger, Sharon A. 70, 76, 80, 86, 90, 92, 98, 99, 104, 109 Miller, Billy J. 109 Miller, Jeff L. 66, 89, 109 Mir acle, Patricia C. 76, 78, 109 Mouser, Ellen E. 76, 78, 82, 100, 109 Niccum, Debra J. 92, 99, 109 Nod, Sue E. 109 Nordman, Kenneth E. Norman, Dawn M. 76, 78, 95 Norman, Linda 78, 86 Norman, Steve 54, 58, 59, 65, 66, 75, 76, 80, 81 Patton, Dollie A. 76, 78, 81, 82, 86, 89. 92, 101 Pefley, Jo Ellen 75, 76, 78, 82, 86, 88, 92, 100, 101 Plant, Phyllis L. 4, 74, 75, 76, 77, 82, 86, 90, 92, 100, 101, 110 Preston, Diana J. 110 Renbarger, Shelfv L. 70, 74, 75, 76, 80, 82, 86, 88, 92, 94, 99, 101, 110, 114 Richardson, Randall J. 75, 92, 110 Risher, Amy S. 76, 89, 99, 110 Robinson, Hubert R. Scholes, Anita C. 76, 78. 89, 99, 110 Schultz, Kathleen K. 110 Shafer, Kristina K. 9, 76, 85, 86, 88, 100, 101, 110 Shepherd, Dwanie E. 60, 88, 110 Shepherd , Joan A. 110, 119 Shepherd, Judith C. 94, 110 Shigeta, Yoshiko 71, 74, 80, 110, 113 Skiers, Kevin E. 110 Siders, Mark A. 54, 60, 65, 74, 75, 80, 88, 99, 100, 101, 110 Simpson, Tina T. 92, 111 Slisher, Sharon K. 76, 78, 82, 86, 89, 92, 111, 116 Smalley, Larry W. Ill Smalley, Laura J. 76, 80, 82, 89, 111 Smith, Kent L. Ill Smith, Lisa R. Ill Snider, Leslie P. 11, 92, 94, 95, 98, 99, 101, 111 Steele, Karla J. 70, 76, 82, 89, 111 Steele, Mitchel L. 89, 111 Stieglitz, Joseph R. 74, 75, 80, 94, 111 Swart, Denise C. 74, 75, 76, 81, 82, 86, 90, 92, 98, 99, 100, 101, 111 Swihart, Luann K. 76, 80, 86, 89, 104, 111 Thomas, Gregory P. Ill Tiede, Karen E. 70, 75, 76, 80, 82, 86, 88, 92, 100, 111 Timberman, Joan K. Ill U rschel, Laura J. 76, 80, 85, 100, 112 Velez, Maria 74, 112, 113 Vigar, Mark A. 112 Wagner, Kenneth R. 112 Waldon, Pamela J. 89, 112 Wasem, Jane A. 76, 82, 86, 89, 90, 92, 101, 112 Weesner, Nancy S. 76, 86, 89, 112, 122 Winters, Linda S. 74. 76, 80, 89, 92, 112 Working, Brenda 75, 76, 78, 82, 86, 88, 99, 100, 101, 112 Yentes, Paul D. 66, 68, 80, 88, 112 Young, Gerald J. 66, 88, 112 Zinsmeister, Debra A. 76, 78, 86, 89, 112 JUNIORS: Allen, Roxy A. 70, 74, 75, 76, 86, 88, 92, 114 Baer, Kevin L. 58, 65, 66. 88, 114 Baker, Robert E. 88, 94, 95, 114 Barlow, Dale A. 89, 114 Beals, Trov M. 65, 66, 75, 82, 88, 114 Bell, Greg D. 66, 114 Bever, Jack A. 66, 114 Bidwelf, Melissa S. 89, 114 Bowen, Mark D. 65, 66, 114 Burnsworth, Bonnie J. 114 Cammack, Kent A. 74, 75, 114 Carpenter, John F. 66, 75, 88, 114 Carr, Dan L. 62, 88, 114 Cassitv, Jerrv R. 114 Chamberlain, Tami S. 76, 80, 82, 86, 88, 114 Chittick, Jerry L. Chowning, James A. 11, 74, 80, 82, 94, 95, 98, 99, 101, 114 Corn, Tina R. 114 Crist, Judith C. 82, 89, 114 Dale, Nancy J. 86, 114 Davenport, Dean E. 66, 114 Dawes, Douglas E. 66, 68, 75, 114 Dawes, Mary J. 68, 70, 75, 86, 88, 114 Dawes, Wendel S. 75, 82. 114 Deeter, Ronald W. 66, 68, 114 Derek, Cynthia A. 94. 114 Devore, David E. 66, 88, 114 Dyson, Cynthia J. 74, 76, 81, 101, 114 Dyson, John P. 114 Eads, Daniel D. 60, 114 Eilts, Tamara G. 71, 74, 75, 76, 78, 86, 100, 101, 114 Elrod, Robin D. 76, 77, 78, 80, 88, 92, 94, 95, 99, 101, 115 FJtzroth, Brian D. 115 Flitcraft, Joseph R. Floyd, Robert D. 115 Ford, Brian L. 58, 66, 75, 88, 115 Fox, Gene H. 66, 89, 94, 115 Frehse, Bryan F. 66, 68, 82, 88, 115 Gillespie. Daniel U. 11, 76, 88, 94, 95, 98, 115 Glassburn, Karen S. 76, 82, 86, 88, 92, 115 Griffith, Bryan S. 58, 65, 66, 115 Guingrich, Carl D. 115 Hall, Beth 89, 94, 115 Hammd, Cary B. 57, 58, 59, 64, 66, 68, 75, 76, 88, 94, 95, 115 Hampton, Cheryl L. 115 Harrington, Tammy J. 86, 95, 1 15 Harvey, Diane Haupert, Mark A. 57, 65, 66, 82, 88, 92, 94, 115 Hawkins, Richard D. 66, 115 Heflin, Karen D. 76, 86, 92, 99, 115 Hicks, Barry R. 66, 115 Hite, Sheila A. 76, 101, 115 Hobbs, Cindy L. 76, 115 Hoi man. Edwina A. 74, 76, 92, 101, 115 Howard, Kirby 115 Johnson, James R. 11, 58, 66, 68. 82, 88, 98, 99, 115 Joy, Teresa A. 70, 71, 76, 86, 92, 115 Judv, Tonv A. 66, 115 Kasamis, Edward M. 58, 66, 67, 75, 80, 88, 115 Kaufman, Daniel L. 74, 82, 115 Kellv, Kevin M. 57, 58, 65, 88, 92, 94, 115 Keppcl. Teresa A. 76, 78, 82, 100, 101, 115 Kisner, Modena A. 74, 75, 76, 86, 91, 92, 115 Knee, Lori J. 74, 75, 76, 86, 91, 92, 99, 101, 114, 115 Kochenour, Pamela S. 115 Lane, Timothy E. 66, 68, 115 Leach, Rhonda L. 89, 94, 115 Leach, Ricky L. 6), 115 Learned, Christine K. 78, 82, 115 Lester, Raymond L. 115 Martin, Cynthia L 74, 75. 76, 80, 99, 101, 115 MartindaJe, Kenton S. 58, 65. 66, 75, 82, 88, 115 Martindale, Thomas B . 58, 65, 66. 75, 82, 88, 115 Mast, Melissa 8, 68, 70, 74, 75. 76. 81, 85, 86, 115 McColley. Charles W. 115 McCord, Peggy J. 78. 82, 115 Mclntire, LoBta L. 76, 78, 115 139 Meston, Marie M. 66, 74, 80, 81, 115 Miracle, Allen J. 74, 75, 115 Morrison, Lee Ann 11, 74, 75, 76, 80, 86, 98, 99, 115 Neal, Jr. Charles E. 115 Owen, Cynthia S. 76, 115 Plough, Audrev L. 74, 94, 99, 115 Pownall, Gregory D. 66, 68, 75, 88, 115 Reahard, Mona L. 76, 94, 101, 115 Rice, Greg Rice, Jane A. 70, 76, 88, 115 Rice, Teresa L. 74, 75, 80, 92, 98, 99, 115 Rogers, Steven D. 62, 115 Sampson, John C. 60, 65, 68, 74, 76, 81, 94, 95, 114, 116 Sanders, Scott D. 116 Sanders, Stephanie S. 89, 94, 116 Sausaman, Linda K. 76, 81, 84, 86, 116 Schaaf, Bryan S. 66, 116 Schaaf, Ron 116 Schafer, Charles C. 75, 116 Schuler, Deanna J. 74, 75, 76, 80, 82, 88, 92, 116 Schuler, Trina A. 74, 76, 101, 116 Schultz, William A. 56, 95, 128 Schuster, Douglas 82, 89 Shelton, Maurice R. 58, 66, 116 Simpson, Billy J. 116 Sinclair Cindy L. 74, 75, 76, 78, 99, 116 Skaggs, Michael L. 11, 78, 82, 98, 99i 116 Slee, Kevin J. 58, 74, 88, 116 Slisher, Marsha L. 74, 82, 86, 88, 116 Smith, Paul R. 66, 116 Southworth, Robin L. 71, 75, 76, 86, 101, 116 Stouffer, Jennifer S. 82, 116 Strange, Mickey D. 74, 80, 89, 94, 99, 116 Swan, Robert K. 60, 68, 88, 94, 116 Swanson, Bridgette D. 74, 76, 99, 100, 116 Swope, Jolene S. 76, 116 Tackett, Iris A. 11, 75, 76, 78, 80, 82, 86, 88, 95, 98, 99, 114, 116 Tarter, Robert R. 64, 116 Thompson, Jackie M. 94, 116 Townsend, Donald P. 58, 116 Treska Bob 66, 74, 75, 76, 81, 99, 116 Tully, Terry L. 66, 88, 116 Unger, Diane M. 74, 75, 76, 82, 88, 94, 95, 99, 101, 116 Vandermark, Sharon K. 75, 76, 86, 101, 116 Vigar, Tom P. 66 Vrooman, Amv A. 76, 85, 86, 116 Wagers, Timothy L. 116 Waldon, Jeffrey M. 116 Warnock, Deborah D. 76, 78, 80, 82, 86, 95, 98, 99, 114, 116 Warren, Roy D. 116 Williams, Faith A. 94, 100, 101, 116 Wilson, Wanda J. 74, 76, 88, 116 Yocum, Cheryl A. 70, 76, 84, 86, 92, 116 Yocum, Rebecca L. 76, 88, 91, 92, 98, 99. 116 Young, Geraldine M. 94, 116 Young, Jeffrey S. 66, 116 SOPHOMORES: Agee, John R. 94, 117 Alexander, Melissa A. 78, 82, 86, 94, 117 Anderson, Barbara J. 71, 76, 78, 86, 117 Baber, Bradford J. 11, 67, 98, 117 Benson, Brenda M. 76, 78, 86, 117 140 Bever, Lori J. 70, 74, 76, 81, 86, 92, 98, 99, 101, 114 Bolin, Jay D. 117 Brodbeck, Kathy R. 70, 74, 76, 81, 86, 88, 90, 92, 98, 99, 117 Busch, Jay B. 75, 117 Cammack, Chris L. 66, 74, 117 Cartwright, Becky L. 70, 92, 117 Carver, Kurt D. 66, 117 Chittick, Brett A. 60, 68, 117 Clark, Robert D. 117 Conrad, Ten L. 74, 76, 78, 94, 117 Coots, Eddie A. 117 Crist, Barbara J. 117 Culver, Michael L. 65, 66, 117 - Dangerfield, Tamela L. 78, 117 Deeter, Jenifer L. 71, 74, 76, 86, 99, 117 Dilling, Katrina S. 117 Draper, Jeanne A 70, 71, 74, 76, 86, 92, 94, 95, 117 Driscoll, Frank E. 66, 117 Driscoll, Teresa L. 90, 92, 117 Dunphy, Carol A. 117 Dunphy, Donald J. 117 Dyson, Kelly A. 76, 81, 86, 88, 90, 92, 98, 99, 117 FJtzroth, Nancy S. 86, 94, 117 Faust, Charles J. 65, 117 Fields, Tamra S. 117 Frehse, Lori A. 68, 70, 71, 76, 86, 88, 91, 92, 118 Galley, Robert S. 98, 118 Gardner, Tamera R. 118 Gill, Steven D. 65, 66, 88, 118 Gillespie Cynthia E. 70, 71, 74, 76, 88, 92, 99, 118 Goff, Judith L. 74, 94, 101, 118 Good, Kelly L. 58, 118 Grossman, Rex E. 66, 118 Hall, Patricia L. 76, 78, 86, 118 Harrington, Kevin R. 118 Hegel, Rodney A. 66, 68, 74, 75, 118 Helve v, Brian R. 82, 118 Hicks, Cheri M. 94, 118 Hicks, Mark K. 118 Hipsher, Daniel J. 92, 94, 98, 101, 118 Hollenback, Cheryol A. 74, 82, 86, 90, 92, 94 Honeycutt, Amy M. 76, 94, 118 Hoover, Lisa R. 74, 76, 78, 86, 88, 99, 118 Huffman, Cheryl A. 76, 86, 90, 101, 117, 118 Johnson, Tracy A. 70, 71, 74, 76, 86, 88, 92, 94, 99, 118 Joy, Susan E. 74, 76, 86, 91, 117, 118 Kline, Sally R. 94, 118 Krom, Tony D. 118 Lane, Sally A. 70, 71, 74, 75, 76, 86, 99, 118 Leslie, Vanessa D. Long, Martha R. 74, 76, 86, 118 Long, Sherri K. 68, 70, 71, 74, 76, 84, 86, 118 Losher, Mark S. 118 Lutz, Mark A. 62, 76, 118 Lyons, Valerie J. 75, 76, 90, 92, 101, 118 Martin, John L. 118 McKee, Kelly D. 127 McKillip, Marvin D. McKinley, Marceil A. 70, 118 McKinney, Teresa K. 118 Metzger, Michael C. 66, 118 Metzger, Robert L. 118 Miracle, Teresa A. 94, 118 Myers, Debbie A. 118 Neal, Teresa S. 94, 95, 101, 118 Niccum, Lori L. 75, 76, 78, 118 Norman, Edward A. 118 Oldenkamp, James R 68, 118 Olmstead, Beth A. 67, 74, 76, 86, 88, 92, 99, 118 Overman, Darcy L. 76, 78, 118 Overman, Eric G. 119 Patton, Bill Patton, Noble L. 92, 119 Pefley, Lynne A. 76, 84, 86, 92, 98, 99, 101, 119 Plant, Polly A. 74, 76, 86, 91, 92, 99, 119 Poole, Robert D. Powell, Bernard Prater, Mander L. 65, 74, 92, 101, 119 Raver, Tim J. 65, 66, 88, 119 Reahard, Teresa A. 94, 95, 119 Reed, Elizabeth A. 9, 75, 76, 78, 117, 119 Rensberger, Larry E. 119 Rice, Kathy D. 119 Robinson, Michael R. 119 Ross, Randall S. 66, 119 Schaaf, Jeffery A. 119 Schnepp, Beth A. 70, 76, 81, 86, 90, 92, 99, 119 Schnepp, Dennis L. 60, 119 Schnepp, Todd F. 62, 119 Shepherd, John D. 119 Siders, Debra L. 70, 71, 74, 76, 86, 88, 92, 99, 119 Siders, John R. Sinclair, William K. 66, 119 Sparks, Beverly L. 119 Stages, Terry W. 82, 119 Steele, Jim A. Steele, Kyle R. 66, 119 Stein, Diana K. 86, 88, 92, 98, 119 Stouffer, Ricky D. 66, 119 Terrel, Brenda G. 92, 94, 119 Tiede, Franklin S. 74, 119 Tomlinson, Bruce A. 74, 119 Tully, Linda J. 119 Tyner, Tory D. 119 Tyree, Marvin G. Unger, Richard L. 60, 62, 74, 88, fl9 Vanmeter, Perry R. 62, 119 Wagner, Mark D. 66, 92, 94, 119 Weaver, Ray E. 88, 94, 98, 99, 101, 119 White, Cynthia A. 74, 76, 86, 88, 98, 99, 100, 119 Wilson, Gina L. 74, 88, 94, 95, 98, 99 119 Winters, Deborah K. 74, 81, 88, 90, 119 Working, Mary 78, 117, 119 Yentes, Carla E. 9, 76, 86, 92, 94, 99, 119 Ziner, Charles E. 119 FRESHMAN: Allen, Lalon E. 63, 65, 81, 120 Allman, Craig A. 57, 66, 74, 75, 81, 120 Antrim, Jody R. 94, 120 Applegate, Robert L. 120 Arrick, Rita L. 70, 84, 86, 94, 120 Baer, Teresa M. 120 Baker, Michael A. 120 Beals, Lisa M. 70, 90, 92, 94, 120 Bickhart, Phil S. 120 Biehl, Jay D. 63, 120 Blanke, Terri L. 94, 120 Blanton, Debra K. 74, 75, 120 Bohnhoff, Carole L. 86, 90, 92, 94, 101, 120 Bower, Tracy J. 83, 126 Boyer, Carla J. 84, 120 Carpenter, Christine L. 92, 120 Chamberlain, Rena 86, 120 drowning, Ruth M. 86, 120 Clarkson, Blandy 120 Chipper, Kenneth L. 92, 120 Cooper, Mark A. 120 Crumrine, Renee K. 75, 78, 86, 120 Daniel, Brenda S. 74, 94, 120 Daugherty, Marcia K. 70, 71, 86, 92, 120 Davenport, John R. 120 Dawes, Todd R. 63, 120 Deeter, Deborah A. 120 Denari, Chris I. 57, 63, 67, 120 Deyarmon, Jeff D. 75, 120 Downey, Carl M. 121 Draper, Jeffrey P. 63, 67, 121 Draper, Phfl D. 66, 67, 121 Driscoll, Leslie J. 70, 71, 86, 92, 121 Dyson, Tuesday L. 121 Eads, Donald E. 66, 121 Elliott, Lori M. 121 Elliott, Roy L. 121 Faust, Gaye L 70, 121 Fitch, Edwin J. 63, 121 Floyd, Vincent K. Ford, Fred T. 121 France, Jason C. 57, 58, 121 France, Jeff B. 57, 66, 121 Francis, Kenneth W. 121 Gaston, Larry D. 94, 121 Gautschi, Kathleen K. 78, 92, 94, 121 George, Brook A. 121 Gill, Amy J. 121 Green, Goldie M. 121 Grey, Rodrick S. 57, 63, 121 Griffey, Ellis R. 121 Grogg, Jeff 82, 121 Harrell, Danny J. 57, 58, 121 Harrell, Frances J. 121 Harris, Bradley A. 57, 58 Harvey, Denice J. 121 Haupert, Brent A. 63, 121 Haupert, Brian K. 65, 92, 94, 121 Haupert, Larry J. 57, 94, 121 Helvey, Barry J. 57, 63, 121 Helvey, Tamara S. 94, 121 Hentgen, Karen K. 86, 94, 121 Herron, Sherri L. 84, 121 Hewitt, Terry L. 121 Hite, Vicki S. 94, 121 Hively, Darlene K. 121 Holman, Anthony P. 66, 67, 121 Hosier, Tammy J. 94, 121 Kasamis, Christina D. 86, 121 Keaffaber, Robbie L. 57, 58, 65, 66, 121 Kellems, Jesse E. 94 Kelly, Debra A. 78, 92, 121 Kitchen, Lisa H. 70, 75, 86, 121 Kochenour, Bobby A. 57, 65, 121 Kramer, Rosalee 84, 121 Krom, Terry L. 121 Lawrence, Tamara S. 74, 88, 90, 92, 121 Leisure, Kevin 121 Lundquist, Fredrick M. 121 Magers, Jodi K. 121 Marks, Chris L. 121 McCafferty, Mary McKenzie, David M. 67, 75, 94, 121 McVoy, Tim E. 57, 121 Mffler, Greg W. 57, 121 Monce, Kenneth L. 94, 121 Monce, Ricky D. 122 Mowery, Rhonda K. 86, 122 Palmer, Cindy A. 76, 115 Parker, Dorothy 122 Parker, Helen 122 Polk, Thomas W. 57, 58, 65, 74, 75, 92, 101, 122 Reed, Brian D. 122 Ridenour, Michele 122 Bisher, Anne D. 74, 92, 122 Rogers, Tina L. 128 Ross, Andy J. 58, 122 Rowe, Ken Samons, David A. 122 Sausaman, David R. 57, 66, 122 Schuler, Trent A. 66, 122 Sesco, Ricky L. 57, 58, 94, 122 Sharer, Randall D. 57, 122 Shafer, Steven E. 63, 122 Shoemaker, Tim T. 122 Slater, Deanne 94, 122 Slee, Camilla J. 122 Slee, Jacquelin C. 92, 122 Spradlin Deloris D. 122 Stanley, Darrelo D. 57, 67, 122 Steele, John Stevens, Jerome D. 122 Stouffer, Roger D. 66, 122 Strange, Sammy L. 122 Swanson, Terree M. 100, 122 Sweet, Douglas R. 57, 66, 67, 68, 74, 75, 76, 122 VanBuskirk, Peter Jr. 57, 58, 122 Vrooman, Nathan A. 63, 67, 122 Wagner, Susan 94, 122 Waidon, Russell A. 57, 58, 59, 66, 122 Wamock, Jeff T. 57, 63, 122 Watts, Martin E. 122 Weesner, Sherri L. 86 Wilcox, Duane J. 63 75, 76, 122 Wilhelm, Larry D. 122 Wilhelm, Lisa J. 90, 92, 94, 122 Williams, Roy L. Wilson, Sheila M. 78, 94, 122 Woodward, Ross M. 57, 58, 68, 83, 122 Wright, Bryan L. 122 Wright, Lori A. 86, 122 Yentes, Tamara S. 88, 122 Young, Leslie A. 94, 122 Ziner, Michael J. 122 EIGHTH GRADE: Agee, David J. 83, 123 Alexander, Cynthia K. 83, 95, 123 Alford, Cynthia L. 83, 95, 123 Antrim, Tim E. 123 Arrick, Chris A. 56, 63, 123 Baber, Dawn E. 83, 95, 123 Baker, Brian D. 83, 123 Beals, Lori A. 101, 123 Bell, Julie A. 87, 123 Biehl, Rex A. 56, 83, 123 Blair, Larry V. 56, 83, 123 Bone, Dennis D. 123 Borelli, Barbara S. 83, 123 Bowers, Michael 56, 83, 123 Bowman, Stanley K. 56, 83, 123 Breedlove, Andrea J. 95, 123 Buchanan, Mike 83, 123 Buchtel, Marl in R. 123 Carroll, Micheal E. 56, 83, 95, 123 Carver, Larry R. 83, 123 Chamberlain, Lori L. 83, 86, 123 Chittick, Craig S. 63, 83, 123 Christie, Janet S. 83, 95, 123 Conrad, Tami J. 83, 87, 95, 123 Dangerfield, Gene A. 56, 81, 123 Dawes, Dana J. 83, 95, 101, 123 Deeter, Tamara J. 65, 95, 123 Deturk, Linda S. 83, 95, 123 Devore, Michael J. 56, 63, 123 Dilling, Kent C. 56, 63, 95, 123 Dillon, Fayetta 124 Dutton, Shirley A. 95, 124 Dyson, Dawn M. 95, 124 Dyson, Janet E. 83, 124 Dyson, Jeffrey D. 83, 124 Edwards, Dawn M. 124 Elrod, Brenda K. 95, 124 Htzroth, Bruce A, 56, 63, 83, 124 Engelman, Roger U. 95, 124 Enser, Elizabeth A. 83, 124 Faust, Billy J. 83, 124 Ferrie, Michele A. 83, 95, 124 Ford, Rhonda D. 83, 95, 124 Frieden, Kathy J. 83, 95, 124 Gautschi, Diane G. 83, 95, 124 George, Sheryl S. 83, 95, 124 Getz, Marquita R. 83, 85, 124 Goff, James L. 124 Good, Angela G. 83, 95, 124 Green, Linda L. 83, 124 Gressley, Sueann A. 124 Hantelman, Lori S. 83, 95, 124 Harrell, David A. 56, 83, 124 Harvey, Delane J. 95, 124 Herron, Francis M. 83 Hewitt, Christie M. 83, 95, 124 Hipsher, Lori A. 83, 85, 87, 124 Hoover, Michael H. 83, 125 Hoppes, Todd G. 63, 83, 125 Howard, Margie 125 Ireland, Laura 95, 125 Joy, David A. 83, 125 Judy, Mark L. 56, 65, 83 Kellems, Vicky S. 95, 125 Kline, Randall L. 56, 63, 83, 125 Knotts, Randall L. 56, 125 Kopis, Donald F. 83, 95, 125 Lane, Nancy J. 83, 86, 125 Lee, Janice L. 83, 95, 125 Lindzy, Ken K. 56, 63, 125 Losher, Michelle L. 83, 95, 125 Lucas, Michelle 83, 86, 87, 95, 125 Lundquist, Jody L. 125 Lyons, Brian D. 125 Magers, Laura L. 95, 125 Martindale, Lisa L. 83, 125 Meade, Alan 56, 83, 127 Meyer, Mariann 83, 125 Miller, Diane M. 125 Minniear, Julie A. 83, 95, 125 Mowery, Jeffery D. 63, 95, 125 Neal, MeUnda K. 95, 125 Newcomer, Beth A. 125 Newsome, Hayes J. 125 Niverson, Rhonda L. 83, 125 Odell, Troy J. 83, 125 Ogan, Ricky L. 63, 83, 101, 125 Owen, Dorothy M. 83, 125 Patton, Rita J. 83, 90, 95, 125 Phillips, Marvin E. 125 Plant, Patricia L. 83, 85, 95, 101, 125 Powell, Wesena M. 125 Prater, Vanessa 56, 83, 95, 125 Rensberger, Cainbi L. 95, 125 Rice, George E. 125 Rice, Susan K. 65, 95, 125 Richardson, Melvin L. 83 Richardson, Scott A. 63, 83, 125 Ruley, Susan 86, 125 Schenkel, Susan K. 83, 95, 125 Schuler, David M. 63, 125 Schultz, Walter, E. 56, 125 Seeley, Donny L. 56, 83, 125 Singer, David W. 56, 65, 83, 95, 125 Smedley, Derhonda K. 95, 125 Snavely, Myra A. 83, 95, 125 Sparling, Danny J. 56, 83, 125 Staegs, Tammy J. 83, 125 Stein, Julia A. 83, 95, 125 Swart, Diane R. 83, 85, 95, 100, 101, 125 Swihart, Shirley J. 95, 125 Tiede Kathryn M. 83, 95, 125 Trump, Gary L. 63, 83, 95, 125 Wagner, Dawn M. 83, 95, 125 Warford, Douglas A. 63, 83, 125 Watson, Bruce West, James C. 83, 125 Williams, Jeffery W. 63, 125 Wilson, Tari L. 83, 86, 95, 125 Yentes, Nora J. 83, 85, 95, 125 Yocum, Tracy L. 83, 95, 125 SEVENTH GRADE: Agee, Bill L. 126 Alien, Lisa E. 95 Allman, Brian D. 56, 63, 83, 126 Applegate, Belinda R. 126 Ault, David S. 56, 126 Azbell, Rodney D. 83, 126 Beals, Linda L. 83, 126 Bessette, Teresa L. 126 Bidwell, Jean Ann A. 126 Bolin, Betty M. 83, 86, 126 Bower, Tony L. 83, 126 Buchanan, Regina S. 126 Buchanan, Ronald 126 Butzin, Babett C. 86, 126 Cameron, Ron W. 83, 126 Carr, Darla M. 126 Carr, Maria K. 95, 126 Carter, Annette B. 126 Carver, Cindy A. 83, 126 Chowning, John H. 56, 63, 126 Clark, Amy E. 83, 126 Clay, Vamell D. 56, 83, 126 Clifton, Theresa K. 126 Cooper, Jeffery L. 126 Crist, lamey M. 56, 83, 126 Daniel, Paula R. 126 Daniels, Kim A. 86, 126 Davis, Bradley E. 56, 126 Dawes, Ken W. 56, 63, 65, 81, 83, 126 Deeter, Cathy J. 65, 83, 95, 126 Deeter, Elizabeth J. 65, 83, 126 Denari, Thomas J. 56, 63, 65, 83, 126 Dock, Jackie D. 86, 126 Draper, Jennifer E. 126 Eilts, Karen J. 65, 101, 126 Elliott, Lisa K. 126 Eltzroth, Roger J. 56, 83, 126 Fitch, Jane E. 126 Flott, Robert L. 56, 65, 83, 126 Forrester, Melissa S. 126 Foster, Kathleen S. 95, 126 Frehse, Teresa L. 83, 86, 127 Frieden, Brad E. 56, 127 Gamsby, Delana D. 127 Green, Danny W. 127 Grey, Michele P. 83, 86, 127 Griffey, Rickey 83, 127 Guttrich, Lynn L. 83, 95, 127 Hampton, Tammara S. 95, 127 Harrell, Tina B. 86, 127 Harris, Larry S. 56, 63, 65, 83, 127 Hashbarger, Teresa N. 127 Higgley, Bobbi B. 127 Hipsher, Scotty M. 56, 63, 127 Hively, Sid E. 56, 127 Honeycutt, Lawrence D. 56, 83, 127 Hoover, Dixie A. 95, 127 Houlihan, Bobby D. 56, 63, 127 Hunt, Sheryl A. 127 Iohnson, Johnny D. 56, 63, 65, 127 oy, Rebekah L. 127 udy, Lance R. 83, 127 [aufman, Scott A. 56, 63, 65, 127 Kelly, Kyle J. 63, 65, 83, 127 King, Angie E. 127 Kirtlan, Stanley R. 63, 127 Kitchen, Linda A. 83, 95, 127 Kline, Todd A. 56, 63, 127 Kopis, Douglas 127 Kramer, Rita A. 83, 127 Krom, Todd E. 83, 127 Lawrence, Jeffrev T. 56, 63, 65, 95, 127 Leslie, Rita J. Lindzy, Tara S. 127 Long, Cynthia D. 65, 83, 95, 127 Long, Lori A. 83, 127 Long, Sue E. 83, 86, 95, 127 McCafferty, Michelle McKee Keith S. 127 McKillip, Amy R. 83, 127 McKinney, Anthoney G. 56, 94 McLean, Christoph T. 83, 127 Metz, Trisha A. 86, 127 Metzger, Danny C. 56, 65, 83, 127 Miller, Debbie R. 83 Miller, Gary T. 56, 127 MUler, Michelle A. 95, 127 Miller, William L. 56, 65, 127 Miracle, Elvin L. 83, 127 Moore, Dene D. 56, 127 Muncy, William E. 56, 127 Nelson, David A. 83, 127 Newcomer, Donna M. 127 Niverson, Wayne A. Norman, Brian J. 83 Norman, Danette K. 83, 84, 86, 127 Norwood, Helen D. 83, 128 Palmer, Cheryl S. 83, 86, 95, 128 Patton, Julie M. 128 Perkins, Charlie T. 128 Perkins, John L. 128 Reahard, Rickv A. 56, 63, 65, 95, 128 Rees, Julie M. 65, 83, 84, 95, 128 Reiken, Timothy I. Renbarger, Julie J. 65, 128 Resler, Floyd A. 128 Ringel, Edward J. 83, 128 Rogers, Tina M. 70, 71, 94, 122 Ruley, Jane 128 Samons, Lauri A. 128 Schaaf, Karen F. 83, 128 Schuler, Mike T. 56, 63, 83, 95, 128 Schultz, Joe L. 56, 95, 128 Sesco, Lisa K. 83, 86, 128 Shafer, Timothy B. 56, 63, 65, 128 Shambaugh, Tracy R. 83, 95, 128 Shaw, Mary C. 86, 95, 128 Shepherd, Delinda G. 83, 86, 128 Simpson, Teri L. 84, 128 Sinclair, Eric W. 56, 83, 95, 128 Slisher, Renata R. 83, 86, 95, 128 Smith, Scott A. 56, 83, 128 Smith, Sharon A. 83, 128 Smith, Steffany L. 83, 128 Snyder, Carrie L. 128 Southworth, Jeff W. 83, 128 Staton, Pama G. 83, 95, 128 Stefanatos, Nicole M. 95, 128 Stevens, Jamie D. 95, 128 Stevens, Jody D. 95, 128 Swafford, Ernest W. 128 Sweet, Lori L. 83, 84, 100, 101. 128 Thompson, Tom E. 83, 128 Tiede, Julianne 83, 95, 128 Treska, Rick 56, 63, 83, 128 Vandermark Daniel L. 56, 128 Vanmeter, Scott T. 83, 128 Watkins, Debra A. 128 Watson, Michelle M. 128 Weitzel, Larry A. 56, 63, 128 Williams, David M. 128 Wilson, Toni O. 83, 128 Winterrowd, Christoph C. 83, 128 Winters, Marcia L. 74, 76, 80, 89, 92, 112 Woodward, Paul C. 128 Wrick, Clinton M. 128 Wrisk, Lance L. 83, 128 Wuensch, Tony A. 56, 83, 128 141 ith his companions, perhaps it is because he hears a different dru Laughter and tears are a part of our everyday lives. Each day is sig- nificant to every individual for one reason or another. The days pass nmVIrlv intn annfliAr vmr anrl a Aif. rff HFi jtigiT a T l Through the year we develop under- standing of some things and question others. Good times with friends be- come memories to be treasured. Mo- ments and friends come and go and each person changes, but it is essen- tial for one to develop oneself as an individual. Individuality is a thing to be proud of. This bicentennial year puts emphasis on the achievements of our forefathers and accomplish- ».«««,. „,„J„ „..„_ a. I I I Each who accomplished is a separate entity which forms a whole. As one finishes going through die yearbook he will have seen many faces and sit- uations. Moments captured and feel- ings once again stirred. We all need each other but search for your " dif- ferent drummer " and strive to achieve your goal. . From our statement above one may get the impression we did not enjoy doing the yearbook. They are only partly right, we enjoyed it but like everything it had it ' s ups and downs. Some " up " times were: at I.U. yearbook camp with cookie dough, parties, card games, mass crowds in the Shield room; Mrs. Kitt ' s heart attack over the smashed mouse; wills letters (Bertha); and spilled pop over everything. Down times were: the rush to meet dead- lines because creative juices wouldn ' t flow ' till the last minute; Mr. Glaze ' s conventionalism; people crabbing about their pictures. Thanks to Mr. Werkingfor the com- plementary pictures, Debbie B., Beth O., JeffL., Dave K., Jim B., Kent S., Randy L., and Mrs. Kitt for a help- ing hand now and then. And to Cindy, Cindy, and Debbie— don ' t say we didn ' t warn you! Love, Caro- line ir Shelly

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