New Haven High School - Mirage Yearbook (New Haven, IN)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1939 volume:
PROPLECY OF 1959
,,'.? It was in the fall of 1950 when I decided to go to the World's Fair in
New York. I planned to ge h '1,f the Northern Route and come home by the Southern.
I left Fort Wnyne on Friday afternoon and reached the city of Toledo in the
evening. Before going to the hotel, I purchased the evening paper from a
snnll key who was talking to a nan, when I recognized as David Harper. we
talked for a few minutes and I noticed the little boy kept lookingmat mo.
Soon the hor siid, nDad, do you know this lady?u
Mr. Harper said, ares, I went to school with her.n
nWell,u said the little boy, UI didn't know, and you know Mother gets
zen when vou talk to other womenln xx
As we convcrsed, David asked we ifYI planned to stav in the city over I
night, He was en his way heme from work and invited me to join him and his
wife at dinner. I accepted because I had not seen his wife the former
Helen Armstrong, a friend of mine while in scheol,for many years. After
spending the evening with Mr. and Hrs. Harper, I went to the hotel for a
In the morning as I was leaving mv room, I noticed a nicely-dressed
middle aged man, carrying a suit case, coming from the roem.next to mine.
He spoke and I recognized him as Dick Hade. He said he wus leaving for
Fort Wayne to join his fiancee, Betty george, and was to be married the
following Saturday by the justice of peacef-Richard Geeglein, at his farm
at Haples. I congratulated him.and went on mv Way.
I spent the next evening at Cleveland. I stepped at a hoarding house
and as I was inquiring about rooms, in walked Evelrn Marshall with a pile of
books and papers. She looked at me and spoke and recognized nw as an old
School Chum. So I told the lads I would take the room. Evelyn told me she
was teaching at a large higl school here. Much to my surprise she told me she
had never marriedls She informed iw that Marjorie Bell was in the near city of
Akron, working on the city newspaper. She was editor of the gossip column,
so I thought I would drive over and see her. Evelyn had given me her address,
but on finding her house she was not at home. I learned that she was taking
in d wedding of great importance to get the story for her paper.
So I journeyed on m' way and reached Pittsburgh Monday afternoon. There
I went to the Memorial Hospital where I was greeted by Naxine mblf who was on
the staff as dietician. After visiting she told me thatmDveIyn Osborn was a Y
nurse here also. As Evelyn was on duty I didn't get to see her. I spent the
evening with Maxine end left the next morning for Gettysburg, where I visit-
ed the citv. Here I met Charles Putman, who was working in this city, He
told me he had married and was-the proud father of the cutest twins.
I reached New York in the evening and went straight to the hotel where
I had a good nights rest. The next morning on my way to hreakfast,I noticed
a well-dressed man standing behind the registration desk. As I spoke, he
immediately recognized me. He called me by ry nano but I paid little attention
to it, He handed me his card, I read it, nRichard Federspicl, Ianagern. He
then told me he had been running a young ladvnegne-up to the desk, I recog-
nized her as Lorene Werling, we convorsed for a moment fnd she said she was
on hor way to breakfast, too, so she suggested we eat together,
She said she was
going to take in the rest of theI'iar that dmv for she
was going home tomorrow. we decidcd to go tofether, we saw Bernard Rosswurm
appearing as a tatood nan in the showy talked with lim for a time and he told
us he was mnrried to Nildred Leach who had always wanted to travel. Ho told
us that one of our classmates, Lucilo Andres, was appearing in a side show down
the midway as a Hawiian dancer. So we proceeded down the street to see her.
She told us she liked her work verv Lmch but had never married and never in-
and picked up the ja
After taking in
re Lorene started
to be Dick coming
the Opera Houses.
join them. Dick said they would call for ne. Unknown to me, Dick was
planning a surprise e
was waiting in the
sights for the rest of the day, we went back to the hotel
to pack for her trup tome. I had returned to TW room
per fxen a knock carm gt my door. I answered it and found
to tell me that the boys quartette was appearing at one
Ho ind his vdfe were going that evening, so thev asked me
n his wife and did not toll her about what he had planned.
lobby when Dick and his wife, the former Ruth Dewitt,
called for me. Ruth recognized me at once. Soon we were on our way to the
Oocra. The bovs saar several sonvs when, loekino out in the audience,
L ,. -aa L. L1
Robert Butler spotted us and, knowing the kick I always get out ef their sing-
ing, said the' had one dedicatier to nnke. I was wondering what was coming
now, and Pot said
the dedieati n was for an old school friend in the audienc
He announced the next song vould Po the one tiov alwnvs sang in school,
'S o re dn.
ertnin' Q ea
After it was evo
r, we went to the hone if lr. and lbs. Federsoiel. As we
visieing, u knock was heard it Lhe door. In cane the quartutte boys: Mr.
Lbs. Raj Wbrling, Jrs. Worling being the former larj'Vir5inia Kallnyerg
and Irs. Tom Kerr, Hrs. Kerr icing the former Ornell'Jitchen3 Mr. and Irs.
Robert Butler, Hrs. Butler Laing the former Helen Dotg. I inquired as to where
Fred Peters was, They informed me that he nEE?IIdIed heme for his fiancee,
Bernadine Tdetfeldt, was injured in an auto accident and was calling for him.
They also informed me that Harv Virginia also sang at the Opera, but
did not sing to-night
er a verv'anjojabl
The next morninv
do and whom should
Beauty Salon.. She sa
seemed to be enjo
I was walkinfg down
eledn. Below this
because she had a cold, and that Ornell plaved for them.
e evening I returned to the hotel for A nights rest,
I started wondering down the street as I had noting else
I see but Alberta Rohror. She was working in the Ritz
id she wasn't busy and asked me to come in and visit.
ying her work, although the large city seemed new to her.
the street, I saw a sign that read "Have your dresses
was a list of models among which I read the name of
Marge Shrodk,,.I decided to go in and see Marge. As I entered, a lad? came
up to me and asked me if I was waited on. I said nog- When she asked me what
I was interested in, I told her I would like to see Marge Shrock. She then
asked me if I knew her. .I told her I had gone to school with her.
is funny. I di
Bea Craig. She told me shc.wns the designer for the store ond when
designing she waited on customers. bhe then took me to see Margo.
enjoying her we
S orrow .'
the next dftern
and edt some su
lady looking at
thought how nice it would be to be home.
0 - '
She said, nThdt
d too. Now I know who you are. Don't you remember me?n It was
she was not
d been in deep
S killed. I
rk but had just returned Q few weeks 550 for she he
ld me she was about to be mQrried'when her fiance
my svmpat7v and went on my way, for it was dinner time.
Ground. I saw'enough of the
bo I started
oon and evening I spent at the Fair
book. I left
oon. About 5:50 sometiing inside seemed to tell me I should stop
pper. I stopped,et Q diner along a river. It was e clean place
I had 1 very tdkty supper. ns I sut there eating, I noticed on elderly
me. Soon she came over to my table and asked my name. I told
her and she said,nI thought that was you but I was not sure.n LI then recognized
her es Della Stemmler. She said she and her husband had owned the dinorffor the
past four years. They called it NRIVERSIDJ RESTAVRANTU. ,Sie said they were doing
good 'usiness.e I left and was on my way eghin. I drove until I reached Philo-
delphia. It was rather late soil stopped at a tourist home. .
The next day, being Sundqy, I inquired as to what time church would begin.
I went to one near the house where I stayed over night. The service had begun
when I entered, so I sat in the list sedt.' 5oon the Choir arose to sing. The
director looked fimiliar. I paid more attention to him than to the preacher.
As ther were singing the closing number it dawned on me. It was Robert Anderson. '
After the service I went up and tglked-to him. Te told me he just began directing
this choir. He told-me the Minister's wife w4s RH old friend of mine, Nadine
Ierling. we walked over to the minister's house and visited Nadine. She asked
me to stay for dinner. After spending some time with them, I continued oh my
p - 4 s - I
Ialtimore the followinp evenine and left the next morning for
Tkshington D.C. where I was the house guest of my old friend, Irma Beermen.
Eut her name now was not Learmdn, for she was married and her huslend was
connected with the Agriculturil lure u. After spending several days vdth Irma,
I was spain on my wiv, reaching Richmond that evening. The next day I looked '
up KQFQQTCt Beyer w'o, I know, was working in on office at a lor5e tobacco plant
which was operated ly Harold Voors. I had n hdrd time getting in the right plant.
After going in several, I finally found hsrgdret. She said it was just about her
dinner time and she had all her work done so we went to lunch. She asked about
the other memlers of our class. I told her I had seen quite a few of them, end,
all were well. he went hack to the plant ond saw hQTOld. I was very much
surprised tv find him still e bachelor. I krcw that Nelford Schmidt was working
in Q mine in Charleston so I drove over to sde him. ,As the miners were on a strike
I didn't hgve a
spirit. I then
u cneck cashed
ie siid he
children were j
chance to talk'to him lut I sdw'him there with that old fighting
journeyed on to Knoxville. I went in one of the banks to have
and found the cashier to be nobody else but Bill Rudolph.
had just been transferred here from Fort Wayne and his wife and
oining him next week. he said he was enjoying his work very
much. I spent the next night in Louisville. I heard that Robert Hutson wus the
heed of the col
lege here. I looked him up and found him home along with six
on his lap. He said his wife, the former Viola Werling, had
, ,2-za---ff '
just gone over to the neighbors and would be back in a few moments. I was
glad to see that Violc's wish had come true for she always said she wanted to
beat the quintuplets. She was the proud mother of sextuplets. After spending
the evening with hob and Viola, I went to the hotel for the night.
The next evening I spent in Cincinnati at the home of Phyllis Pollitz,
who made this her home since she wzs teaching nrt in the high school here. I left
Phyllis in the afternoon and spent the evening in the old state of Indiana at
Lagay George's. She was Q reporter for ont of the papers at Indianapolis. She
was still single and said
left in the afternoon and
Meyers to get a bite to e
for her husband, Clarence
she tad not found the men of her heart's desire. I
reached Fort Ievne in the evening. I stopped at
t and hor at th. corner was Nilma Rebbor waiting
Nahrwold. She told me that Roy Ecmsoth had been
assigned as JOHNNY for the Phillip Norris Program. I was glad to get home and
see my mother so I didn't
I was never so glad to see my home in all my life. I was not home
until I was gone dead to the world in a jood peaceful sleep. The next
stay here and talk to her.
after breakfast I gathered the newspapers which my mother saved for me. On the
front page I picked up, I
sow a picture of mans Dienelt. O read tp see what he
had done nowu It stated ttat he had accepted the vacant position of coach in the
New Haven High School.
As I read the paper I
also saw that Barbara Rigby had just finished cleaning
up River maven. Eugene Lichtsinn was booked to meet Joe Louis in a boxing
match to be held in the near future. Verona Kanning had finally received a
divorce from her first hustcnd whom she mat while attending college. Now she
had married her former high school sweetheart, Benny Moevel. nS I was enjoying
myself by catching up on the local news, my mother called and asked me if I
wouldn't go up town for her. I was soon on my way.
hs 1 looked around, my
attention was attracted by the nFix-Em-Up-Beauty Parlorn, operated by bornice
Bock. The customer was Harcella Schrage who was getting her face lifted. Hy!
What a big change! Across the street wqs Robert fazlet's meet market. I
went over to get some meat for dinner. I met rauline Trier hero. Sho said she
was married and enjoying life very much. She had to hurry home because they
were threshing and she had te get dinner for the men.
I was soon waited on and was on my way home. sgain I returned to my easy
chair and papers. I read on. A new bridge was to be built by ransel Stewart,
Chief Engineer of tte De-Little Construction Company. Soon there was a knock
at the door. I answered it and there was Everett Ihlhelm with a bundle of stole
magazines under his arm. he was still selling magazines to pay his way through
college. Again I returned to my papers, Here I saw that Billy Perkins is now
the victim of a nervous breakdown due to Q recent delusion in love. Qin Felt
had recently won the National Milking Contest. This only shows what o guy can
do with a
Empire State luilding and
of all my
little pull. Kenny Van Meter is now painting the tower of the
sitting on top of the world.
finishing reading the papers, I leaned back in my easy chair ond thought
school chums and ell the swell times I had while in school with them.
School hadn't been so bad after all.
LRER missing Q basketball game.
L MPT Without AGNES '
BLNCKIE not sleeping in class
TINS wit? his hair uncombed.
n,lls vacant very noon.
RAY MEELIWG laughing it Something really f
DVC! FEDERSnIlL buying his own o
Hhkb snifnnm nway from Hoogland.
B , BVIK wi 510115 tomp-ur.
TEACH wiih fro+ty blond hair.
VGCTS with lots of-ws5 and umbit
RUFJOE-FH ...s one "" of those bashful
CHIWW not Shaving for Q week
M.sriQcK not ggi? ng nCive me a
D. HlFPTU asking quostions in cl
JUNIUPS still having bhfio olwss
PETERS growing 1 manly musimcbe.
NAETVCLD knbwirz how to chow tob
NITIETQR still going strong for that blond
. nuiiif a serious thought.
SCFWILT curling his hair.
ZIHR becoming real ambitious.
SCFExCCHTL oouldn't smile.
The 1IAC?ERS going on a strike.
HIEZERT trying to bluff the toachors.
IWJSTURI filling in lowo.
Sono PTESPTEM Girls bbooming dignified.
PAT "RfLlVY going noni afhcr sonool.
WOYF using bor loft hand instead of hor right.
TAI fI'LH Filling for Q Junior girl,
DOT! quits day nr fmfn .
STAUVFEI s,t,ing or n pi' iibnout "" fooling it.
ECB. PLTLEX working On W.P L.
KHRR SGUbiHE witn tho ministor's u:ubht.r fr church
ELSlZ oowldn': gyggli.
BETTY going stofdy with VEYINL-
The FRESHMEN boooming Sojbcwoios.
Tho SCFHUKOLES booomqrg J1H:,lF,
T30 .'LUIf,.J'3a'mM2uW' lf- :"' f,wy5,
Tho SFNIOnS bsoominb Vrnd:Wi3sv
On .April 2" there wfis born,
Tvs girls ill a boy in uhm morn
Lucilo in Crnmin,
Maxine in the Unites Status,
Hans in Gormuny,
No wonder he rates.
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TIME MARCHES ON
The reign of the knotty hickory rod has ended. The little
red school house is dead, but a mightier growth has arisen,
built upon the early foundation of worth and character. In
the old times, Reading, Writing, and Arithmetic, or the three
nR'sn, were sufficient branches for the son and daughter of
the hardv pioneer to master. A higher education would have
been wasted on the men and women who get their knowledge in
the school of bitter experience. But as the needs developed
the pioneer began to come in touch with the world outside his
world, he wanted more education to strive toward higher attain-
ment. In the old days one who could read well in the old
nEnglish Reader,n write a fair hand, and ncipheru to compound
Proportion was readv in mental punishment for the battk: of
life. Today with our graded public schcbl, which ends only
with a four years High School course. Let us trace for you
the progress of New Haven High School.
In the vear l9ll the old New Haven High School was estab-
lished, and began with an enrollment of about forty or fifty
students. Mr. B. H. Smith and Miss Irma Shordon superinten-
ded the work and in 1913 the first graduating class had com-
pleted their work. Those who received the first diplomas from
N.H.H.S. were Thomas Harlor, LstherfErudiD Elson, Iney and
Before the second vear's class graduated the High School
was con issioned. Mr. E. H. Smit , Miss Florence hoit and
Mrs. Bess CDeVilleissD Sunteu were the faculty. It was during
this year that base ball and basket ball were first started.
The teams did excellent work. Thisyear also marked the be-
ginning of a debating club.
Each year the number of students increased and the need
of more teachers was seen. Ther already had three and tle 4
next year anoth r wes added. The 1915 class was dexirous of
publishing an annual, out failing to begin their work soon
enough it could not be accomplished, so it remained for the
class of '16 to carry this out. They were successful and pub-
lished the U Ultimatum.n
As wears rolled on a greater number of pupils entered
school and conditions became so crowded that a new high school
was demanded. There was an addition built to the school in
l9ll to meet theccrowdcd condition at that time. In 1922 there
was an enrollment of one hundred and ton QIIOD.
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IDENTIFICATION OF FACULTY BYGONES
Hrs, Helen Reeves
Hrs, Mary Chandler
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In 1922 the connor stone was laid for the present school
plant. The completed structure gave to the com unity a mod-
ern building that is one of the assets of the communitv. A
first-class school building is not all that is essential for
a good school system, but is is an important factor. The
influence of our school building is reflected throughout this
Time marches on and in 1926 Paul White entered New Haven
High School as basket-ball coach. He produced Allen County
Basket Ball Champs for the seasons of 23-24, 27-28, 28-29, 29-
30, 32-33 and 38-39. Further honors were stownminnthe athletic
field when New Haven High's softball team were league champs
in 1936 and 1938.
Athletics were further devleoped when in l936, the New
Haven Community Building was erected.
In reviewing the past and comparing it with the present,
it appears that we made a greater advance in educational
lines than in any others. we have alwavs been regarded as an H
intellectual cemmunityg our educational aims have been highg
our struggles unceasing. What the future holds for the school
seems of especial promise. we are what we are bv the Grace of
God and the considerable hard work of scores of persons, many
of whom have passed out of rememberance. The whole economy-
---The whole stucture is one superb piece of coral building.
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MR. PAUL WHITE, Principal
MR. FRED WISSMAN, Trustee
FACULTY BY GUNEI'
1 ,A ,wid
IDENTIFICATION CAN BE FOUND IN BACK OF BOOK
FAC IJ LTV
MR. EARL MISS HARRIET MISS HARRIET
MARSHALL LAKE DANIELS
MR. JOHN MRS. DELIA MISS KATHLENE
YOUNG REDMAN MEGENITY
FAC U LTV
MISS EVELYN MRS. MARY MR. MARSHALL
WALTERS CHANDLER SLEET
A QAE' '
1 'ib' --Abbb A-f "" - . ,,. .
MR. BEN MR. BYRON MISS HELEN MRS. HELEN
CLEM DOWNEY HARREL REEVES
EARL M, MARSHALL JOHN H. YOUNG
Ball State Teachers College B.S. Ball State B.S.
Indiana University - M.S. in Education Indiana University
Indiana State Graduate Science
Marion Normal Institute
HARRIET 1. Lum Mas. DELLIA REDMAN
. Ohio Wesleyan
University of Southern Callifornia
University of' Wisconsin
De Pauw University - A.B
Harriet M. Daniels KATIZLENE LEGENITY
. De P:-.uw University A.B.
Weittenberg College- A.B
Western Reserve University Ball State Teachers College
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Manchester College B.S.
Thomas Normal Training School
New School of Methods
Pennsylvania State Normal
Amoricantlnstitute of Normal
MARY MILLER CHANDLER
Franklin College A-B.
BEN F. CLEM
Indiana University '
B.S. in Business Admistration
University of Michigan
- HELEN HARRELL
Franklin College A.B.
University of Wisconsin
MRS. HELEN REEVES
Ball State Teachers Qbll
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BARBARA Ric-BY Q ,
CLASS OF 1,959
nilways a friend to everyonefn
Uice President 5
S-fi as In '
uDescribe him who can?n
nOn with the dance
Let joy be
uHumble toil and burden duty
makes perfect men.n
Glee Club l-2-3-4
Class President 3
Vice President 4
Social Science 4
nThe mildest manners and the
Glee Club l-2-5-4
Art Club l
Social Science 4
NA likeable fellow to all he
Glee Club 4
Cheer Leader 4
Social Chairman 4
Not too serious, not too gay nThere is a vain of mirth
But a real good fellow in every way.n Beneath her air of dignity.n
Glee Club l-2-5-4 Sunshine l-2-5-4
Art Club l-2 Glee Club l-2-5-4
Band l-2-5-4 Social Science 4'
Social Science 4 Junior Play
Senior Play S.S.S, Treasurer 4
KENNETH VAN METER
QA penny saved is a penny made.n
Glee Club l-2
Social Science 4
'Her heart however it beats,
Glee Club 2-3
S.S.S. Financial Com.
UA pretty way, a winning smile,
Dressed so neat and right in style.'
Glee Club 1-2-3
HAN S DIENEL T
UA mighty athletic he,
Whom we shall always see.n
Basketball 1-2-5-4 Capt.
Glee Club 3
Social Science Pres. 4
'She was happy like a wave
dancing on the sea.n
Glee Club 1
Cheer Leader 4
nB1essed with plain reason and
'Study never claimed him for
Social Science 4
nAlways in a great haste
But never in a hurry.n
WILLIAM RUDOLPH QfHARJCRIEuSHlCCKi75
'The Ford is my auto,
I shall not want.u
Social Science 4
BEATRICE CRAIG .. T
2Sohool had its charm,
but Love had its super chorm.u
Ulee Club 4
Art Club 4
MLRY VIRGINIA KALLMYER
nThe 'thirst' of information.N
Sunshine 1 V
Ulee Club I-2-3-4
UA daughter of the gods they sa
Divinely tall and divinely fair.:
'Sho'hLs oft bubmtathb midnightioil,
But never, never with her t:il.n
Glee Club 1-2-3
uHis work will shine forth forever.u
Glee Club l
Lrt Club 1
Social Soience 4
School Electrictian 2-5-4
RUTH DEWI TT
HL chuckle, a giggle, a laugh is die
NEver loyal and ovor tnue.n
Art Club 2-3-4
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Wfhe same yesterday, today, and
Vfolly to be uisc,u
HA sunny smile, a ready hand,
HHH or burries, always late,
but she smiles and you wait.n
sh 3uns!ine "-. 2-5-4
Glee Club 1-2-5-4
nHave more than you show,
Speak less than you know.M
Glen Club 3-4
uTEcre are no better mon than he
blways ready bo your command.u That tread the land or sailed the sea
bunshine 1-2-3-4 Boxing 4
'Glee Club 1-2-5-4
G! in All
EARCELLR SCHRLGE CLLREHC3 NAHROLD
uThn angels song in Heaven when nlis only books were Womens looks,
she was born.n
Glee Club 1-2-5
Art Club 1
Amd folly what they taught him.n
-'nun' ilu-121 '- 115.2 ' -I ff -fl -I W' - ' 'uhh'
nHeppy go lucky, fair and free,
Nothing there is that bother she,u
Glue Club 1-2-5
nThe right man in the right plaoo.u
Glee Club l-2-5-4
ATt Club l-2-5-4
Social Science 4
uGocd humor only teaches charm to lest,
Still mnkes new conquests ond maintains
Glee Club 4
Gs .Ao AX.
nln spite of all the learned says,
He still his own opinion keeps.n
Glee Club 3
Wwhen pleasure and school clash,
Let School go to smash.
Class President Q-
Softball Manager 4
Social Science 4
nBetter e blush in the fecebthhnnin
Art Club 2-5-4
and e cough cannot be
Glee Club 2-5-4
Socicl Science 4
NL maid of quiet wnys,'i
Pkessing in d.l she seys.n
Glee Club l-2-3-4
HI an a little prnifie flower,
Growing Wilder every hour.u
Glco Club 2-3
G n flu 12.0
nFor she is just the quio
Where Eaturc never varies
Givu Club 2-5
uNoithar noisy or quiet,
But she was just right.u
nLife in small mcfsurcs m
Glee Club 3-4
Art Club 4
nLittlo srid, but much accomplishLd.N
HHQ has common sense in ways bhat's
WTO thoso who know thee not, ,Z
words emi paint,
words are faint.u
YHQ wbrrios not, hc hurries not,
His calm is uudisturbcd.n
VE REI-EJ. Kjslllll N G
'Seeing one, thinking of cnothcr.n
Glce Club 1-2-3-Ll
,i G, AL' A19
So tender' and so truc
all the fhroughf'
Ulue Club l-2-5-4
Art Club l-3-4
nTo climb steep hills requires
slow pace at first."
Glee Club 3-4
IELE TY DO TY
why life I laid alone one straight
Art Club l-2-5-4
Glee Club l
ORITELL KI TCM!!
She builds for character not
Glee Club l-2-3-4
NA tnll msn may accomplish much.u
Scftblil 1 5-4
Work, never love, has always been
HJ BERT HAZELE T
"DOI1't let 8 little thing like that
nhy mind to me a kingdom is.n
Cleo Club 1-2
NADI NE VERL I NG
nHears much, says little.u
Gloe Club 2-5
A It was o not
group of ufreshio
high school's mys
eight have surviv
and have refched
them have fallen,
rise and climb to
Next came th
SENIOR CLASS ACTIVITIES
t ......................... ..Barbara Rigby
sident... .... Reinhold Werling
y ...... .... Thomas Kerr
r .... .... David Harper
able diy in the fall of '55 when a rather nervous
sn assembled in the Assembly for their first day of
terious depths. In that class of 92 pioneers fifty
ed the struggles and hardships of study, the good times
the goal that they set out to attain. Though many of
they received only minor injuries and were able to
the old level.
e Sophomore year in l956, a little older, but still not
too dignified. Agfin we took up our work of activities. We were active
in athletics, Su
enity and Mr. Byr
Dick Federspiel b
Again the do
returned this tim
elected Ray Werling a
our most interest
at the end of the year we had made a good record. The juniors
participated in ma
shine Society, Band and Glee Club. Kiss Kathlene Heg-
on Downey became our leaders and our progress continued,
ecame our president and led us through one of our
of New Haven High were opened and 65 happy Juniors
At last we had arrived at our important year. We
s our president. Although this was perhaps one of
and enjoyable years thus for in school, we worked
ny activities and carried off many honors for their
staged a banquet for the Seniors of '58 who were
leaving, to make wfy for our class who were to take their place when
they were gone.
Today there are 5
of the past three
through our last
bestowed on the m
and have received
last year many ps
As we had do
us a Spring Party
As the years
carry on the work
to set an example
future seniors of
the best school i
.rties have been given to keep up the ol
on! It was the autumn of '58, Seniors were seen
far and near to finish their last year of high school work.
8 seniors who have survived the trials and tribulatims
years. Today we hrve Barbara Rigby to guide us
days of school at New haven High. Lmny honors have been
embers of our senicr class during the prst yezr. Boys
. During this
d spirit of
awards for participating in activities
ne when we were juniors,so will the juniors of '40 give
,for this will be perhaps our lest days at school with
roll by others will take our place in school rnd
our class has started for we as a class have tried
for the rest of the school, but we hope that the
New Haven High have better success in making our school
n the nation.
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JUNIOR CLASS ACTIVITIES
The class of l94O
vacation in Uashington
hwrd to earn money for
is eagerly looking forward to A plessnnt
D.C. fhe members of the clfss fre all working
The class plry entitled H5 Hoody lfdc Ffmily,H Q hilnrious three
act comedy,w1s given November l8, l958. Those in the cast were:
Lorie Augenstein-lrs. Agnes Lprtyn, Agnes 5chra5c-Lsrilee hrrtyn,
Carroll Ramsey-Bob nirtyn, Lfrjorie Elson-Gracie Lortyn, Harold
Thompson-lr. Henry Turner Label Hohrbough-Doris furner, 'Narren
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Berkheiser-Demmy lurner, Irma fresh-Miss Lydia, Lewis Decker-Nicodemus,
and Ruth Doehrman as Degonia. Liss Daniels, one of the class sponsors,
directed the play.
A nBulldog Jacketn raffle, under the direction of Marion Driscoll
was held november l, l938. Hilbert Niemeyer, one of our class members,
held the winning ticket.
Each member of the class, besides serving on definite committees,
has paid class dues.
The Junior class was aranted the candy concession and has carried
on the project, with Lrs. hedman as faculty advisor, in a very business
Then the class was i.li divided into two teams for the sale of basket-
ball tickets, Uleanor bchnelker and Athleen bendelier were chosen capta
Since Lleaner Schnelker and her team lost in die contest, they were
required to entertain the winning side,
A skatinu party in larch and a juzior end senior party in
complete the social calendar of the class.
Phe junior class has been active in extra curricular activities
during the year l958-59.
,.Opal Lillen Adeeine
Lembers of the U.h.A. are: Pauline Stemmler
Hebber, Irma fresh, Lario hugenstein, and Ilene VY
fhose who belong arer
arjorie ralahan, Lild
Firks, Jean firks, Label
The junior birls are Sunshine members also.
'finifred Nulf, Jean 5tauffer, Mthleen Uandelier,1
hrmstrong, Udna fahlsing, Qlsie Urunden, Joyce
Rohrbau5h,.rarjorie Dlson, Adeline Hebber, and
Wayne Gillis, Richard Mieoert, and Paul Sbemmler played on the
Robert Lampe and Arthur Ueoelein mere members of die Student Counc
fhe sponsors of the Junior Class are Mrs. Deliah Redman, Liss
Harriet Daniels, and Liss Dvelyn ialter.
CLASS OF 1940
Robert Linpe-President Agnes Schrage-Secretary
nrthur Go loin-Vice President Betty Graeber-Treasurer
Gecrgiana Allegier, Mildred Armstrong, Marie Augenstein, Athleen
Bandelier, Louis Becker, Warren Berkheiser, Kenneth Bowers, Deloris
Byroade, ladeline Coak, Carolyn Crandall, Donald Disler, Ruth Doehrman.
Rita Dawling, Marion Driscoll, Lawrence Ehinger, Marjorie Elson, Edna
Falhsing, Irma Fresh, Wayne Gillie, Arthur Goeglein, Betty Graeber, Elsie
Grunden, Frieda Hartman, Gretchen Haynes, Melvin Hoevel, Erick Kotzler.
--Fefert Lampe, Wilber Lange, Evelyn Linker, Lawrence Lord, Kyle McCord
Thelma McCormick, Gwendolyn Magner, Jess May, Alfred Meyers, Herbert
Meyers, Ross Meyers, Opal Killer.
Geraldine Momper, Wilbert Niemeyer, Richard Nietert, Winifred Nulf,
Pat O'Riley, Richard Putman, Caroll Ramsey, Adeline Rebber, Mabel
Rohrbaugh, Eugene Rosswurm, Wayne Rothgeb, Marie Schlink, Eleanor -
Lucille Schnelker, Agnes Schrage, Jean Stauffer, Pauline Stemmler,
Elmer Sprean, Edwin Sprunger, Harold Thompson, Dale Tracey, Ilene
Vondcriu, G rl Voors, Frederick Weida, Jean Winesburg, Paul Stemmler.
Jean Firks, Joyce Firks, Clara Lake, Cletus McFadden, Karjorie Mallaha1,
Earl henking, Marie Roemer, Junior Kryder, Harold Vondorau.
IDEADY MADE FAMI LY
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CLASS OF 1941
In the fall of 1957 one of the largest and what turned out to be one
of the most ambitious classes entered Net Haver High School for the
regular four year course, Finety-eight stueents enrolled during the
school tern.1hile only ninety-three finished the two semesters. The
year seemed to have started off with class election. For officers the
following people were chosen:
President......... ......David Van Meter
Vice Presidpmtloaolcsnoonoqlcvbort Bechtel
SCCTCJCC.I'ys 0 1 4 . o 0 u 0 0 e 1 o Q o u c Oli-OTTCI' 115-TIJCT
TrCG.SUI'CI'u I 0 0 l 0 0 0 0 0 o o A u I I OOP ildrod vor-dcrau
i iss Lake
The class wen prizes for selling the most season basketball tickets
and also for selling the most tickets for the indoor circus which was
sponsored by tht band. They also sold Christnes cards and pencils which
brought up their treasury to e high level. Their sponsors weren't too
critical though as several very nice parties were enjoyed during the year.
it the beginning of the '38-'59 school tern 91 Sophenoros returned.
Ties Lake and Kiss harroll were the sponsors but as Kiss Harell left for
a teaching position in another school in February, hrs. Reeves took over
her duties. This yeer's class officers who mere elected vmre:
President. .............. ...Clinton Vchring
p Vice President..... .... ....Horbert Bechtel
Secretary. .... ............. label Stoncr
Treasurer. .... ....... ..... .Melvin Kenseth
Executive Council. ....... ..Devid Van Keter
The Sophonores seein won the orizc for selline the nest season basket
3, L L
bell tickets. They sponsored the movie nPobin Hoedu Thich certainly turn-
ed out to be a success. They also sold Christmas cards again vhich
helped them to reach their goal in the treasurv. David Ven Meter was
general chairman for gym decorations for the county tournament. The
decorations were hunereds of paper penneuts. The girls gave a party for
the boys on February 24 which consisted of several hours of entertainment
and a pot-luck supocr. The class also sponsored a skating party in March.
They sold pencils during the year and presented Kiss Harrell with e lovely
gift when she left to accept her new position in Highland Park, lllinais,
Under able guidance and leadership they have proved to the rest of the '
school that they are as nup and comingn as any class in school.
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CLASS OF 1941
Clinton Mehring-President Mable Stoner-Secretary
President Melvin Hemsoth-Treasurer
Top Row Left to Right
h.'lfRifn,Lndres, Carol Ldams, Francis Bandclior, Howard Beurman, Herbert
Bechtel, Joe Decker, Klyne Bergman, Dorothy Bishop, Louella Blcko,
f' H Ilene Burkett, Virginia Burkett,
Bernice Bovmrs, Robert ProcLneus,.
' n - '.1 Ptilders Ravne Coke, Isabella
M-wKEthlocn Butler, Doris Lyroado, Jenn JA , V
or 1 Finn d Potv Kenny Federspiel, Charles Forsythe,
Eager, Lorene Duneycr, io r J,
Lhync Fry, Lary Glass, Gene Griffcth, Kenneth Hanefoldt, Homer Larperi
Pauline Hartman, Dorothy Hezelet, Kenneth Heekman, Marjorie Hemsoth,
F 'n Charles Fively, Agnes Hoevel, Louis
Melvin Hemsoth, Gloria ienni g, - , ,
Howard, howerd Hoevel, Vera Hoevel, Betty Herman, Samuel lsenbwrger,
Kenneth Klenke, Carl Koester.
"'CTfE Ichl,nb.r,,,Alie, xr in 1 J r, Q e iii: Lf2 , Rlck'rd L itz, Junior
L o rd, Or ill' Lmppnr, Frul fecP, Ethel Mclnhnsh, Richard Hcdatt,
Clinton Mehring, Glenna messmen, Marcella Lomper, Charles Neukham,
Carol Pheros, Eileen Potts.
Ruth Rohnan, Walter Reinking, Don Robinson, Glenn Robinson, Noble Rothgeb
Florence Scheeler, Eugene Schnelkcr, Elmer Schwehn, Nile Jenn Shierling,
Lovenia Stewart, Leble Stoner, Robert Straub, Anna Thompson, Dorothy
Trier, Raymond Wiese, Drvid Van Meter.
' l B con John Bush R. Carder, Mary Helen Gabet,
Laura Arnold, Argy P f , . . ,
Frencella Hoevel, Isabella Mahoney, Mildred Vonderau, Delores Zelt.
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CLASS OF 1942
The 1935-39 Freshman Class began the year by giving the school
the largest class ever to enter, a group of lLO pupils. Mrs. Chandler
and Mr. Ypung proved quite successful as sponsors. Officers elected
in the fall were:
President ....... ...Joe Wright
Vice President. .... ..Harold Parmison
S6C1'eta1'y ...... ...Betty i"-3-I'3OTl
Treasurer, .,.,.... ...Rita Schlinx
As to the activities of the class they have hadseveral parties,
always haveing plenty of nourishment and good times for all. They have
even had square dancing at one of their parties. There are some fine
salesmen, Qrather Hsflesladiesuj among the girls of the class, for
they sold 56 season basxetball ticmets. This defeated the boys, who
then threw a fine party.
The first thing the freshman did to raise some funds was to sell
the school basketball badges, which were pigsxin basxetballs with the
school initials and purple and gold ribbons on them. These proved quite
popular. They also sold dolls and pennants at the Allen County Tourney.
A skating party was sponsored in April. fhe freshman participated in
the Snow Ball Hop by making the programs which were red and white paper
candy cameo, decorated with small green bows.
The school has very good prospents for the next couple of years
in their boys' basketball, for there aresome really good players in the
Freshman Class, Miller, Poeppel, Wright, Stellhorn, Witte, Bolyard,
Meyer, Nelson, Snyder, Kruecx, and Hemsoth are now playing on the second
The girls are developing into experienced players with constant
practice. They are orgrnixed into six squads with Bonnie DeWitt, Evelyn
Meyers, Gloria iorman, Virginia Rudi, Mildred Thompson, and Wanda Putman
acting as captains of their various squads. The teams are chosem from
The freshman have a representative this year to help lead the yells,
little Richard Wltchyu Rothgeb, and aren't we proud of him as he goes
through his various maneuvers out there in front of our excited crowds.
We have two prospective lawyers in our class who have been handling
the public speaking affairs in the assemblies. Who are they? Of course,
Harold Parxison and Dick Kruech. Many of the girls joined the Sunshine
society and of course went through the awful agony of their initiation.
And a great many joined the newly formed Girls' Athletic Association.
In the school progrfm given in the auditorium at Christman time
the freshman presented their version of New Haven High School life.
Ronald Ramsey and Disk Krueck represent the freshman class in the
HSnapping Gartersu, the famous high school orcherster which lead us to
do some nhigh steppingu at the Snow Ball nop,
Ervin Bearman, Ruth Minicz, Norman Harper, and Wanda Putman lead the
class in scholarship for the first half year. Nice goingk classmates. ,
keep it up! F V
CLASS OF 1942
Joe Wright-President - Betty Larson-Secretary
Harold Parkinson-Vice President Rita Schlink-Treasurer
Betty Ruth Amstutz, Ervin Armstrong, Ervin Beermen, Bette Bell, Wayne
Bock, Billy Bolyerd, Betty Bradtmueller, Leona Brndtmueller,nNarcc1la
Brsdtmueller, Richard Bniwn, Erenklin Bremer, Orlo Carpenter, Wayne
Cenk, Bonnie Driscol, Linde DeRemere
2nd Row '
--liidred Deehrmen, Donald Edgar, Wayne Edgar, William Edgar, Dale Ehle,
Ross Lynn Ehle, Rnymond Ehinger, Elerner Federspiel, Alberta Fiedler,
Robert Fry, Legunde Gerber, Bertha Googlein, Betty Goeglein.
Milton Goeglein, Norman Horner, lone Hawkins, Arthur Hemsoth,'Vondele,
Hendricks, Florence Hoevel, Gloria Herman, Ruth Huey, Bernadine Jack-
son, nary Jane Judt, Eda Keck, Pauline Kohlenberg, Dick Krueck, Betty
--Wiine Lepper, Evelyn Lichtsinn, Vere Linker, Betty Lugenbill, Jean
Martin, Deen McCord, Lawrence McNett, Otto Melcher, Jeanette Miller,
Den Miller, Virginia Veller, Dorothy Miller, Ruth Minick, David
Edmund Meyers, Violet Meyers, Evelyn Meyers, Donald hotter, Richard
Nelson, Alice Niemeyer, Harold Parkinson, Donald Peck, George Perkins,
Frederick People, Ruth Price, Wanda Putman, Roland Ramsey, Lelah Rebbor,
Clinton Ripp, Dale Robinett, Mildred Rohr, Richard Rothgeb, Virginia
Ruhl,,Narme Russel, Carl Shrper, Varian Sheimsn, Rita Schlink, Bernon
Schlink, Arthur Schmidt, Elmer Seelig, Robert Schrock, Bernard Snemai.
Richard Synder, John Stourgonberge, Mildred Thompson, Adrian Tustison,
Nfurice Vonderau, Borniece Voors, Thomas Wegsteff, Henry Walters,
Marilyn Weide, Dorothy Wiesmen, Hilde Witte, Kenneth Witte, Joe Wrighti
Eli Adams, Bonnie DeWitt, George Hill, William Ketzmenmiller, Russel
Kontzer, Gerald Letter, Maurice Pfeiffer, Albert Potts, Mary Schaefer,
Elmer Stellhorn, Betty Wood.
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E GI-I GRADE
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FIRST ROW: Joe Higi, Roy Hart, Lucille Fender, Dick Elwood, Harold
Coak, June Thimlar,Mildred Tracey, Glenna Nao Tustison, Lois Hathaway,
Robert Hain, Elenora Robber, Lenora Robber,
SECOND ROW: Virginia McCormick, Vera UeCornick, Hubert Burgotte,
Herbert Burgette, Florence Ladig, Lyle Keofo, Betty Narckel, Bonnie Adams,
Dorothy Bearman, Roland Bechtel, Paul Bearman, Patty Cowan.
THIRD RON: Ruth Doty, Mary Ellen George, Anna Lee Groves, June
Headford, Joan Hively, William Gasper, Eileen Kanning, Richard Kranifeld,
Maurice Krauskopf, Glenna MeAbee, Albert Dhyers, Ronald Rairden.
FOURTH ROW: Merle Rigby, Charles Winans, Noah Swartz, Bonnie Swihart,
LeRoy McBride, Max Niehardt, Nelda Runge, Wilma MeClaim, Marlo Gene Felt,
Paul Ladig, Robert Louden, Raymond Spreen,l
BOTTOM ROW: Delores Robber, Evelyn Robber, Gloria Weigman, Velva
Bixler, Harry Gantz, Dorothy Lepper, Lois Ripp, Harvey Nason, Nobert
Koenig, Juanita Jump, Chester Miller, Eugene Lepper.
. SEVENTH GRADE
FIRST ROW: Violet Baker, Jack Betz, Bernard Brames, Richard Byers,
Kathleen Coleman, Edward Critchfield, Leon De Romer, Delores Disler,
Devon Frans, Albert Gasper, Dorothy Foster, Elsie Glass.
SECOND ROW: Cecil Green, James Green, Dorothy Hade, Stanely Harper,
Betty Rose Hyser, Evelyn Kmin, Ros: Edna Kain, Betty Ruhl, Orilla Lake,
Joan Larson, LaVonna Lathrop, Theodore Liehtsinn-
THIRD ROW: Amy McAbee, larie feBride, Neal Lartin, Lawrence Nelson,
Edmund Ortlieb, Virginia Parks, Dorothy Prather, Betty Jane Rathbun,
LaDonna Rebinett, Betty Sehionmn, Norman Sehnitker, Margaret Seelig.
BOTTOM ROW: Fred Shaw, Berniece Slusher, Stanely Spohr, Noah Guerin,
Lamont Stoneburner, Clifford Sweares, Dewane Thompson, Harold Vondran,
Alvena Wagstaff, Thx Wright, Gertrude Neal.
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" Chief" '
Although only 16 years old and a senior, Chief was a very
capable all around performer, In his second year of varsity
competition he proved a serious throat to every opposing
team, His determination and fight, as well as his ability
to take rebounds made hir an ovtstanfilg player. He will
be missed by all the basketball fans next year.
"Sus io" '
The pride of all the girls, handled the guard duties so
well that it sent nshivers' down his opponqris back if
they ventured too far toward their gcalh Playing varsity
for the third year, he was the best guard on the team,
al will be missed very much for the next year,
The senior Renee, layed aside his love affairs to become
the outstanding basketball player of New Haven High, lay-
ing his fourth year of varsity he scored a total of 5 7
points in 25 games, There shall be no better player than
KENNETH VAN METER
Playing two years on varsity, he was famous for his left
and right hand pivot shetsQ Kenny was one of the three
who was forced out several ganes due to the mumps. Three
cheers for Kenny.
The smallest of the team, he shoved ability in his fast
breaks'and guarding dutiess Although landioipped by his
height, he made up with his speed an? fiery spirits He '
can be counted on to carry the burden for che coming year,
n S lug K, on
The diminutive lad who has acted as manager for the past
tim yearsi, is a junior and will be back caring for the
players next season,
ROBERT LNDERSON Q
I! B Obi!
Bob, playing his first and last year of basketball, was
noted for his long shots, Being a senior, Bob will be
unable to participate in further competition,
" Pete" '
Pete is another player noted for his long shots, and
ability to handle the ball, He will be seen on the floor
with that old fighting spirit sending more balls through
the basket to add to more victeriesqforxeld Ng H, H, S,
PAUL S TENT IELER
Although only a sophomore, Squire made the varsity squad.
He showed his ability to uphold the fighting standard of
school. Ho will be back for two more years, and will be
counted on to help carry New Haven to victory.
Trying his hind at basketball, Doc proved to be valuable
to his tefm mates, He will be back for two more years
and will share heavily in the burden of future playing.
A junior, playing his first year of varsity was a great
asset to the team through his substituting ability. He came
into many games and proved thnt he was worthy of being sent
in. He will be back for another year and will continue to
fight for the Bulldogs.
IUFT ALL TEAM
15. A. A.
TOE Row Left to Tight
Wayne Gillis, Eugene Rosswurm, Harold Voors, Richard Nietart, Bill
Rudolph, Robert Lampe.
Mr. Young, Hans Dienelt, Robert Anderson, Bernard Rosswurm, Benny
Hoevel, Dick Federspiel.
Eugene Lichtsinn, Roy Hemsoth, Richard Rodigeb, Kelvin Hemsoth,
The Girl's Athletic Association was organized by Niss Megenity
to encourage physical devolopient and to give the girls a chance to
win rewards in athletics. Some of the proudest students of the High
Sckool are those nGirlsn who Tear their hard-earned G.A.A. letters
and numerals. Points toward such a revmrd are secured by partici-
pation in the various athletic activities-basketball, volleyball,
baseball, archery, tennis, and games,
Top New Left to Fight-
Betty Ruth Amstutze, Bernice Voors, Dorothy Screrschel, Loreno Uerling,
Margaret Byers, Opal Killer, Pauline Stermlor, Adeline Febter, Berna-
dine Yeitfeldt, Phyllis Pollitz, Pauline Trier, Thelma McCormick.
2nd R ow
Verena'Kanning, Marjorie Schroek, Irra Bearman, Pauline Hartman, Lcola
George, Betty George, Barbara Rigby, Iona Hawkins, Rinnefred Half,
Della Stemmler, Milne Robber, karjoric Lcmsoth.
Evelyn Linker, Ilene Vonderau, Lorore Dammeyer, Eileen Potts, Nila
Jean Shirling, Wanda Putman, Linda DoRemer, Anna Thompson, Luella,
Bleke, Miss Mcgenity.
Vera Linker, Leona Bradtmuller, Helen Gerber, Betty Larson, Bernice
Bock, Carol Phares, Marjorie Elson, Helen Armstrong, Norma Russzll.
The Bulldogs opened their season against Huntertown and
came off with a 53-27 win to start the season right, but to6kV
a relapse the next week to drop a close one to Decatur Catholic
17-16. Yonroeville was the next to fall before the Bulldogs 52-19,
but the Dogs' victory was short-lived as the Berne Bears opened
up in the third period of their game to take the gane 20-ll.
New Haven went to Elmhurst and left victorious, Kas Hans Dienelt
had a field day to lead the Bulldogs to a 30-2l victoryl. This
was their third victory of the season. Then came the landslide
of defeats. Decatur and Central Catholic were the first two - 1
victors over the Bulldogs. Decatur winning 28-25 and the fight-
ing Irish outscored New Haven 24-19. I
For a moment the Bulldogs regained their championship form
to defeat Woodburn 27-17, but again dropped four straight to
Leo, 29-263 Hoagland, 21-20, Auburn 59-575 and Berne 58-52:
Their next game was a one-sided game, losing to the Ossian Dcars,
Decatur came to town and although they played a good game,
they were defeated by the Bulldogs, 28-23, The next game
New Haven traveled to Fort Wayne to engage in a battle with
the fighting Irish and came back victorious, This was probably
the most exciting game of the regular basketball season, eut-
side of the tourneys, for Central Catholic was later to become
the National Catholic Champs. The score of this game was New
Haven, 373 and Central Catholic, 51.
The next game the boys had as their
This was the second time the boys plcyed
second time the Wildcats went buck home
ended with Q score of Sl-41.
Leo, the highly favored
night by a 29-24 count.
their star center, Hens
fashion. ln a thriller
New Haven nosed a 24-25
Bulldogs went into that
only bright spot in the seeson's campaign
the Honglmid Wildcats.
against Hoagland. For the
5 victorious team. The game
were their four nk?
victories during the County Tournament, having won bnly seven
eighteen scheduled grmes. The Bulldogs up to the County Tourne-
won only fear games while losing eight.
Haven opened the tourney with e 32-25 win
team for the championship,
The Bulldogs, playing the
Dienelt, clung on to their
, played Saturday afternoon
win to go into the finals with Huntertown. The
game, tfsting the blood of
over Elmhurst Trojans.
was defeated Friday
last quarter without
lead in full Bulldog
with Lafayette CentrmL
victory, and came out
were rheed the entire
with D 35-24 win. In this final game the Dulldegs
game and were never once afraid of the Huntertown Wildcrts.
During the Blind Tourneyuthe Bulldogs played against Monroeville
and came out on top with r score of 55-19. No time during this game
the Bulldogs unersy about the game, becruse they lead by a large
margin all the way. Their next opponent was the Leo Lions. This was a
thrilling game ell the way, especially in the lest quarter, but the boys
were too late to pile up Q score against the Leo Eions. Although both
teams were playing their best, the Bulldogs dropped this game to Leo with
A finLl score of 22-23.
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Alhhghcfme the Sectional with nLady Lucku against us by having
two of the boys out with illness. Although playing under this handi-
cfp, use Bulldogs made R good showing for themselves. Our coach, Mr.
White, :nd meny others believed thrt if illness had stayed awny, we would
have glorified our season further by taking the Secticnfl. The first
gamovos with L?cola. This wrs u nrod letterwdayn for Hans Dienolt hav-
ing soorod El points for himself. The finfl score was 51-25. Next the
Bulldogs met the North Side Redskins but nero defeated by a score of 33-2
Although New Hzven hrs hvd a rather successful season, we can ask
for no more with a County Trophy to shew for our deeds.
NEW HAVEN BULLDOGS
16 Decatur Coth
19 Central Cadl
52 Columbia C
51 Lafayette C
57 Central Cath
24 Lafayette C
25 North Side
The New Haven Bulldogs not only produce county champions in basket-
ball but in softball. This is the only major Sport in hieh the Bull-
dogs played five regular scheduled games and two in the county tourna-
ment and came through on top.
In their first game they took on Monroeville and came out with a five
to three victory. In this game Roy Hemsoth Wes on the mound for the Dogs
and allowed only thrse hits, making the score three for Monroeville,
The next game was played against Lafayette Central. Roy Hemsoth
repeated his feet by winning from the Pirates 7-2. Although two wins
in two games look good for Q pitcher, Homsoth had to wait until his third
game when the Dogs shut out Arcola with but one hit in the lest inning.
The final score after seven innings of play ies fff 5-O.
Woodburn was the next team that the Canines tangledw ith. The :
Woodburn Wtrrions wished to boat the Cenines, but were denied as Hemsoth
struck out l2 hitters to make his fourth consecutive win. fhe final score
npeten Nicturt ended the sorson For the Bulldogs with en 8-5 Victory
over Huntertown. iho Bulldogs went into the Tourniment heavy favorites
to take the title. Not being n team to disappoint the fans, the Dogs
started off in fine style by taking a thrilling extra-inning ball game
4-2, as Dionelt, star short fielder, get e single with two men on base
in the tenth inning to win.
The Canines made the year complete with a win over Harlan, who had
not lobt a game before, to give them the county softball championship.
The starting line-up in softball is: Kenny Henefeldt, catcher,
Benny Hoevel, first base, Roy Kenseth, pitcher and second base, Bernard
Rosswurmg first base, Hans Uienclt, short field, Bob Anderson, third
base, Earl Henking, shortstopg Bill Rudolph, left ficldg Weyne Gillie,
center field, and Harold Voors, right field.
Eugene Lichtsinn, Roy Kenseth, and Richsrd Nietert divided the pitch
ing duties. Other pleycrs fro Eugene Rosswurm, Bob Lampe, and Dick Hadc.
Dick Federspiel was student manager, and Richard ultchyu Fothgeb, bat boy
New heven 5 Honroeville 3
New Haven 7 Lafayette Central 2
New Hfven 5 Arcola O
New Haven 8 Woodburn 3
New Haven 8 Huntertown 5
New Haven 4 Elmhurst 2
New Haven 4 Harlan 5
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The Student Council is composed of two representatives of each of the four
classes. The purpose of the Council is to serve as an intermediary be-
tween the students and teachers, in the hope that each may have its priv-
ileges and rights observed and respectedee The executive council is our
unit of student government. D
One of their major prgjecte is to work out the activity calendar for all
the classes of high school, The student government helps to promote a
friendly cooperation between classes.
Robert Lampe, Arthur Goeglin, Clinton Mehring, David Van Meter, Billy
Bolyard, Barbara Rigby, Lorena Werling,
Editor in chief-Bob Butler
Assistants-Barbara Rigby, Marjorie Boll, Bill Rudolph
Assistants9Marjorie Shrock, Robert Hudson
Assistants-Pauline Trier, Roy Hemsoth
Assistants-Leola George, Betty George
Assistants-Margaret Beyer, Evelyn Osborn
Assistants-Wilma Rebber, Bernadine Wiedtfeldt, Fred Peters
Feature-Irma Bearman V
Assistants-Benny Hoevel, Dorothy Schershel
Assistants-Hary Virginia Kallmeyer, Ornell Kitchen, Beatrice Craig
Assistants-Evelyn Marshall,Maxine Wolf
Class Reporters-Wanda Putman, Mildred Vonderau
fc havc choscu Progruss as thc thang of the 1959 IIRLGE
kccausc vc frnl thct TQ kgrr rlayrd a part in the progress
of our school. Tc vish to srimulptc in Thu hcarts of futurc
Tigh school students thc dasirn to carry or this progress,
Allen County Public Library
900 Webster Street
PO Box 2270
Fort Wayne, l
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nBrighten the corner where you area seerw to be the motto of
this organization.fgLhwtwrehip is corprised of almost every
girl in the High School. "' ,
FIRST ROW' Helen Gerber, Betty fLarson, Margaret Beyer,
Evelyn nstern- Carol Adfmsi Barbara Rigty, President, Marjorie
Elson, M.s, Reeves, sronsorv Bernieee Erek, Norma Russell,.
Ruth Price, Gloria Henning.
SECURE RUW. Marcella Kemper, Betty Lugenbill, Marian
Sheinwr. Lelah Rebber, Betty Geoglein, Wanda Putman, Linda
De Reset, Dorthy Trier, Anna ihompson, Doris Byroade, Madeline
Lake, Glenna Messman, Lillian Purlew,
THIRD ROW: Dorthy Weitzman. Mary Schafer, Betty Ruth
Amstuzt, Nila Scherling, Carol Phares, Lorene Werling, Wilma
Robber, Della Stemmler, Marjorie Bell, Luolla Bleke, Virginia
Ruhl, Marjorie Hemsoth.
FOURTH ROW: Evelyn Lichtsinn, Ilene Vonderau, Edna
Fahlsing, Gwindolyn Magner, Atheleen Bandelier, lone Hawkins,
Dorthy Bishop, Elsie Grunden, Joan Stauffer, Mable Rohrbaugh,
Dorthy Schersohel, Helen Armstrong.
TOP ROW: Betty George, Leola George, Berniece Bowers,
Adeline Robber, Betty Herman, Pauline Hartman, Lorene Dammeyer,
Ndldred Arxstrong, Maxine Wolf, Bernadine Wietfeldt, Pauline
Trier, Phyllis Pollitz, Winifred Rulf,
BOSTON ROWa Bobbie Swartz, Ted Keefe, Paul Ruhl, Nancy
Ritter, Beulah Smith, Clarabsllc Romine, Joyce Bauserman,
Joan IarksJ Kathleen Winesburg, Patty Kain, Dolores Conner,
Roeenony Liftoring, Rosanne Holmes,
SUCGYV ROME Roifnd Bechtola Neal Martin, Edwund Ortlieb,
Max Fart, L,e'i3 Yedfsri. Rionarp Adema, Wayne Green Don Renno
in . ., 3
Donald Try far? Gleyf Fiplipo rhomyoir- Donald McDonald,
Allen Hill, Ciwrlcs Ronin: norman Schmitker, M, C. Sleet
TAIWQ POF, Mir Wfigntf Lo Longo Reoinett, Bill Bolyard,
Ruth De Liti, Csrcl Ruonlcb, Richard Rtthgeb, Ruth Doty, Glenna
Tustison, Lilcen Potts. Nile Sheirlingv Caroll Ramsey.
FGTPWE BTU! Roland Romsey, Pat O'Re5ly, Willzrd Leonard,
Harold Lhowyscr, Reirboid Ekrling, Richard Putman, Charles
Putman, Thomas Keir, Dick Krueck, Fred Peters, Robert Straub.
Top Row Left to Right
Robert Hutsen, Richard Federspiel, Thomas Kerr, Harold Thompson, Fred
Peters, Reinhold Werling.
Mary Glass, Lorene Demeyer, Nile Jean Shierling, Wayne Gillie, Carol Phares
Bottom Row U
Betty Graeber, Hansel Stew rt, Eileen Potts, Barbara Rigby, Hans Dienelt,
222,523 Left to Right
Corel Ramsey, Wgyne Bergman, Herbert Bechtel, David Harper, Wayne
Rethgeb, Robert Hutsen, Benny Hoevel, Themes Kerr, Dick Knieek, Reinhold
Werling, Richard Geeglein, Fred Peters, Frederick Weide.
Madeline Cook, Charles Forsythe, Melvin Hemsoth, Howard Dety, Alfred
Meyer, Narren Berkheiser, Leuella Bleke, Pauline Trier, Ethel Melntosh,
Betty George, Leela Geerge.L-
Ilene Burkett, Kathleen Butler, Dorothy Sehersehel,Iildred Armstrong,
Beatrice Greig, Bernice Bowers, Dorothy Trier, Wilma Rebber, Gwendolyn
Xogner, Alberta Reher, Veren: Henning.
Glorir Henning, Nile Jean Shierling, Carol Adams, Evelyn Linker, Adeline
Robber, Athleen Bendelier, Thelma heCermiek, iarjorie Elsen, Aiice
Krioselmeyer, Helen Duty.
Mary Virginia Anllmyer, Elsie Grunden, Deloris Byreede, Lillian Burlew,
Dorothy Bishop, lerjerie Henseth, Miss Walters, Winifred Nulf, Mable
Eehrbeugh, Virginia Burkett.
SCCIAI. SCIENCE CLUB
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l Fialloween l more mores beat
party at have a pleading Hunter-
Mildred'sQmouse toithe ticket town
. Llloris-f11fL.pILlf2.3f '.:ci.t.p, "Rishi-hQ"p I ,
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week is happy, about to' manship travel
starting Wonder t open tagks of
o s lg o n1b.y.2i s is is G J-ll'l93 s
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i Puppet morn l to sec. L. game! Junior
3 t after the A new Boat
N Show night Sopho- V Dlonro- Play
NM N pp A before pzore K i ville p v
ko 3-I 3-3, 23Safe-'54 Lots :uf is
Sunshine Berne ty and i of tur- To much
p programl vs , health key and Turkey
l after l Now Haven program plenty of OOOOoooool '
school Assemblli church
' " '1 ' 'A ' 'IZ ' ' Y
37 'J-flfpirst 3-C1 Gael 1 SOWSQP-N'
of week lmy heart ing and
l bluor burns. T wailing.
than over pt Guess report W
ow o i L WhQ?i l.car,d,s.siL i ew.,
We, the graduating class of 1959 wish
to dedicate this annual to our parents and
teachers who through their unselfishness,
confidence, and perservance have inspired
us to be what we are today,
Mere words cannot adequately express
our appreciation of their innumerable
sccrificesg but is our sincere desire
that we may some day attain that goal
which they have set for us,
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posporoo Czgxutisln 1 book ,ing of Evo boot
I slcifvl1ingjy'tc.l1zcd on mccfciug County wLoo. Play u
party AC1'1'lC.1,ltiCS51 Soma moral Tourney , Lof.CcntrolL
iv QV l work u o 2 o A Tcoma1'ro'.v W W
:ul o 30 Kon A 3' Oooh'
iho County its cold. 4
Tourney. Buses can u
'Bonfire fiot get
' 1 Q , W
uptown t n1 ouglf1 rl W A J hi
Sow Mow. ToE,'wsD, Two, PRM i5HV
'1-'riddle I 7-Rooms 3 ossian
of South ,is our novboat us
Side spoke Home Ee. i by an 18
in AuditorT teacher point
- V ,ir Y k iw ' Y Vi! --f-'
O Q, Sun- "IB-r-1'-r QI-.iIurder"i 9 Docs lpfo Ykoei,
shine more win- iBill kil1+ time ever we warped
business ter. Our Led his Y go fast Decatur
meeting coats fell motor i To bad
MJ goofi. V X' EY I av- 2.2.1
ll l5Soniors V+ G.A.A. '5 Soph. Yj'QC1'l5.OI'S V7 Senior
got their Tournament' ploy Wheat the girls win
proofs. Valentino Juniors iJuniors G.A.A.
uFunny day 20-15 Tournament
p I foeesV vw p 4 H so
I9 7-oBarb's 7-3 Lost am 17- Sen- 23 More "2q'G.A.A.
absent game to pior play mu ps. meeting
Such a Columbia prectivc. Teachers Pep SGSS-
droary Gity Lines un- get callod ion. Game
T day' Y V W f ' 1 Q-Qh't.............-..-
ZQ gqwhito Z8Fresh- '- N'
is out of mon paper i
psohool tosout, NYG
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l 1 i -2 '5 No N74
NCQVC L8Hu,GTDdG Cari school
ontcrtain Scctioual Tb play
V us begins Arcola
in the to-nite Easv
6Sunsbin0 7 lsn't '3Toviug 9 Hrs, lOScniprS 11
program lava pioiurcs l Hccvas havc hrai
Vbodburn friudl in v ill with wrecking
Agirls are l don't auditor-I flu test
guests know ibm. I I
l3SOuior l4Svni3rs 15 Jac lGnSPTiUC l7Sbni5rSn18
gboys are working Tucker FCVCFN 2TCS?nt
taking hard Jn gives a A GlV0Q Sprlng
picturcs l play tglk to tJ tnc Fcvcr
20 TON Kc
music Marshall T,B. given for Movie
contest gives inv test sgnihrs
- Aq A pcrsonat yn - ' VH U
27Surprisgl28Scnior 29Sprc1d- 3OBLskut- Zl Nr.
Uhitb has girls ing the ball boys White
tic and han-wcur 5 W1: .NQWS by honored fnols th
kia that clQthQs Freshmen with Q Seniors
Q r 'x 1
' Ann' " L,:l..
- X K
ju? ' K, CSD
D We Ui,
I NxX ' '
1 - ' X 1
6 AMQXLFT I
Fe C1 L
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Swv- Mor VL E, lwioy, x o. Fm. SAI
e e e e A W y e 1 e
QF 5"Gir1 of AZ.Vo11ey- 5- C., 7 No 3
the Lim- all game Sophrsg Seniors school
:hcrlostn Seniors get 'beat beat the "Good
h ,sponsorcd hy beat Soph- by the Juniors r Friday"
r jby Fresh- imores Cuff?-iO1'S4 and Won y
yj Y3lOT1'161't 11 II Senior . 17. Senio. I'5Hc.rper I'-f '5-
qgloomy day? Girls play studentagoes to Senior
Y19.1'1d IHOFC 1 Sgnj-or 4V'j.Si't Cl'1OTHiS'tI'y V
drain ,boys in North for once Day
4 y y volleybelli Side y L P -T
h"' h"7AsSQmb1yy '9 staff !EZC1.y,, y -N 1-.zusiclf 22,8 , LZ'
,ticko-as fo? meeting body is 'dopariamqn-bt Fung
Y'Spring f Freshmen hard at 'working on R ,,
Revue" i skating work "Spring mme
fe - V. ,.par5r - ' e r
LZ0 N 2"""Mrsv glqfhernis-r1Qf5-.A.A. 27 Senior 2-8Lucilo 17
y Pcdran i114 try stu- girls supper 1' cries af..
No biolo- i dents take up fiend ter being
h gy and play ten- archery theatre paddled '
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sow. Mow, Tok ww p THU- YN if
1 Public 2 S.S.S. 3 4 Busy 5Ser1iors 6
speaking visits G.A.A. i working get
1 students Eskay letters on their
go to dairy awarded yearbook pictures
1 o F'G...l'U3-BLU-is . A e - e
f " ' ' I X- ,
i 7 if Class 9 Mr. lonhmiorsll Junior 12 Lord is
meeting, White out! seem and help
discuss No i terribl Ssui us
i reception civics busy. banquet l1!l!"'
, v Wh3LZ.l2ls o- e 1
14 hswent to ielt wonftfiv me 18 Junior 19 20
bacca' be long imoredsxys 9-Hd Commence'
pg-iLA'Er0'Fi now ' till p S9T1iOY' ment for
k es ni o ischool is party S tbe
f p p U p ,out f ,, eo, ' t
o2l 22 izz ?24 25 ,26 27
l V A C A T 1 A o N
28 29 50 '51
Q -. as., ,fp
LET TH SENIORS TELL YOUR FORTUNE
Don't be depressed, its all in fun. Take he a
jectivc from the first column that coincides with your
first initial and the nord in the second column thit
goes with your lust initial
- AMI-AST win. my TESTAMENT
We, the class of 1939, 0fJehc'New'Haven High School, County of Allen,
State qf Indiana, being over four years of age and of sound mind and
memory Ho nike, publish, and declare this to be our last will and testament
hereby revoking all former Wills made by us. -4' '
no bequeath the following .
To the Juniorsg Te give and bequesth the good looks of our class, our
blue andmsilter ribbons, our intelligence, our wit and sagacity, and our '
place in the affections ef our teachers, With the Juniors well supplied, we
hope the seats occupied by us will not lose their dignity and prominence
when occupied by then. ' '
fo those in the Sophomore class, who need it, we will the outside
brilliance that shines so prominently on certain Senior Students.
Tc the Freshmen all the good times and partiesg also some advice, Do
not give up, be industrious and follow your superiors i,n,, the Seniors.
To the Faculty our thanks for their helpfulness and interest in our
success and all the remnants of our sadly depleted reportment cards, me do
will and bequcsth to the Faculty in order that they may have sore to use
and distribute another year. '
Individual bequeaths are as fellows:
Wilma Rebter bequeath a few'ef her surplus pounds to Frieda Hartmann, hoping
she can use them.
Bea Craig leaves her trust and faithfulness in new to Georginia Allfeier.
Dick Federspiel entrust his power to keep studies farthest from his mind
to Frederic Tkida.
Phyllis Pollitz leaves her classical taste eonceriing eelor harmeny to Flsie
Pauline Trier leaves Ler brilliant color that covers her face at the most
inconvenient occasier to Karjerie Hallehan.
Everett Tilhel: bequeath to aayoie xho will take good care of it, his reek-
Ornell Kitchen gives her seheol day bov friend CTQD Kerrj to Vildred
Uargrett Beyer ability te get what she Uants to Adeline Robber.
Fred Peter's surplus brains to Donald Disler.
lffife-ffeulty we leave the entire student body,
Bernieee Bock bequeaths her temper te Ltheleen Bandelier,
-11-1rTr-'- , - -. l H ,, . v -
David naiper's ability e0 ,ale seceches to nelvin Hoevel.
Pelle Stermler's quietness to Tabel Rohrbaugh.
iEtZFF'?EtlE?TE' influence on the girls to Tilbert Niemeyer and Earl Menking.
FErE7?EE-fell7s'ability te speak Latin to Ilene Veiderau.
Irma Fearma? bequeath her straight HAH report card to Harold Thompson.
lfiqffflfgifngfs love for tall boys to Gretchen Haynes,
Parold Voorsdbequeaths his speed to his brother Carl Voors,
Nildred reach wills her shorthand notes to Geraldine Hamper,
Reinhold'lerline's collection of vocal soles to Llfred keiers. ,
helen D0ty's art ability to Irne Fresh ani Betty Graebcr,
,.. M- - ,
HC1CYl 1'11'IT1St1'O1'1Q'S i'i1'SJC chair in the English class te Jean Winesburgf
Charles Putnanfs political views to PES O'Reilcy.
fi-H'T757l7TVpl.'s pull with Miss Daniels to Blackie Gillie.
f'T'I"Ef-thins personslity to Feirks twins,
'DT?2l,Z?f'C5e'Eoii's modesty to Paul and Pauline Stemmler, '
'E'i'llff'f?5rl5ins, seniors best dressed man, to Richard Putman,
'f2'uF1-Alfffitgs tray with Tir, Downey to Marie Schlink and Elenor Sehnelker.
i'oE7fifnTitlfFs' dancing ability to Edwin Sprunger and Wilbur Lange.
'R'5:i'r'EwfluTsf7Svf's little red bool: phone numbers to Erick Kitzler and Jess Hay.
Tfeigffeldytfs height to lxarjorie Elsen. y
l7ere1ief7E3'gnliz1g's eye-for handsome men to Opal Hiller.
Clareff'e'lT'1EF5ld's high chair te Leuis'.Becleer. l
present diet to Lawrence Lord.
ard Rossuurm 's soft bal
Ylanfsel Stevrarti s lcnewledgga o
Kary Virginia Kallnyer wills
Ton Kerr fills his manly phy
r.1-s?1r.ll beatews her
to-7faroly11 Crandall and
Dick Hade bcqucaths his shyn
Haven the team undefe
eutstarding athletic ability
Eugene Lichtsinn bestows his
Herman Zehr wills his finelu
in the neutralization e
Dr i e c al l .
Ken: eth Van
5 me ob
Lueile Andres highly perfect
IiR'EE.'TT5RE? wi 1 1 S Q. 1 1 no
Byroade and Edna Fahlin
BarbaraRigby wills her voice
-N-9. ll invite. tions t o Ilalfe
Richard Gonglein wills the f
-'-Ea'r7Eie's'TtE-Res s Ileye r .
Viola Dorling leaves her fr
l glove to his brother Eugene Rosswurm.
f electricity to Cletus McFadden and wayne
her angelic disposition to Winifred Nulf.
sique to Herbert Neyer.
soft hands'Qthat have never toughed dish waterj
ess to Carall Ramseyg
atable in the future, Hans Dienelt leaves his
to Richard Neitert.
ability to "ruff it up" top'Kenneth Bowers and
developed sense of humor to be used as a base
f Rita Dowling's concentrated giggle acid,
wills his notes and answers in Physics to Kyle HeCord and
heter's unusual habit of going to the typing room 7th period
ert Lanpe, .
ed twist to Kadeline Cook.
r girlish wiles and coquo ttishness to Delores
5, to heln them in catching the man of their
te Gwtndalyn Iagner providing she will accept
speeches and announcements- in front of the
un he had washing dished after the Senior class
iendly attitude towards boys to Evelyn Linker-
,areella Eehrage leaves Hilbert Niemeyer te the care ef her sister Agnes
farjerie Shreck bequeath her
-"'fFe-f15'e'TlE'17iCe d e qua l ly ,
Nadine Terling 5
games to sav
gym suit to Thelma McCormick and Ruth Deehrman
leaves hertwad of gum to Jean Stauffer to add to her
on the condition that she leans it to wayne Gillie during the
e the Lthletic Lssociation the expense of
bestows his "dead eye" in basketball to Junior Kryder.
his higher out look on life be left to Dale
U U n 'fnaheff -efndqliarold Vonderau.
Robert Hazelet wills his book of hunting stories to warren Berkheieor and
Benny Hoerel wills his bookkeeping book to Elmer Spreen but hopes he does
not have as much trouble with it as he has had.
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