New Haven High School - Mirage Yearbook (New Haven, IN)

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 168

 

New Haven High School - Mirage Yearbook (New Haven, IN) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1967 volume:

05 en ALLEN COUNTY PUBLIC LI8R I 3 1833 00088 7510 Gc 9 7 " .2 2 t!354nh 19c 7 jNew Haven High School (New i Haven , I nd . ) f-1 i r aQ e MISS HARRIET M. DANIELS 526 East US 30 New Haven. Ind. 46774 MIRAGE 1967 VOLUME XXVIII NEW HAVEN HIGH SCHOOL NEW HAVEN, INDIANA I School Life Academics Sports . . . Activities . TABLE OF CONTENTS 2-13 People 92-137 14-35 Advertising 138-151 36-57 Index 152-159 58-91 Closing Page 160 2 Spotlight on ' 67 Stage 1966-67 is set. Cue the spotlieiht. Swiftly under the spotlight . . . birth of a school news- paper . . . stealing of the victory bell . . . Homecoming . . . crowded halls . . . senior cords. Rays of light greedily snatch- ing pieces and scenes . . . seven-inch November snow . . . IBM grade cards . . . new sophomores . . folksingers and the Coffee House . . . college entrance exams . ferris wheels, cotton candy, Centennial . . . pep sessions . . . " Spirit Bone. " Fleeting glimpses captured by radiant rays — dreams of youth, dedication to tradition, responsibility to duty as New Havenites struggle to meet the promise of tomorrow. Look sharp. New Haven, You ' re On! School day includes buses, lines, halls, books, JUST ONE MORE DAY— Just seven more hours that are only a fraction of the 15,120 hours of any student ' s 12 years of school. ON THE GO — Jean Barnes and Debby Ayres are just a part of the rat race going to and from classes. Morning: Pushing, shoving, moaning off the school bus. Half awake and plodding slowly, wide awake and walking briskly, the student arrives at school. Oof, pant — finally at the locker. Plop, plop, plop, books unloaded. Arms free. Duh, combination? Think, think 16 ... 2. Viola! Open sesame. Time: 7:59, Wheee-bonk, Door open. Into restroom. Fight through masses, Agh — no air, just hairspray. Um — good. One square inch of mirror space. Sorry ' bout the elbow in your eye, Mary, UH-uh that ' s the bell! Gotta run. Noon: Endless lunch line. Everybody gets out at 12:05? Cafeteria finally in sight; line moving so fast it ' s scary. Food for the famished, Erk — no seats. Oh! There ' s a chair,- Eat, Still hungry, raid Canteen, Two minutes to run to meeting. If late? Smile, look guilty, and finish candy bar. Time: 12:29. Afternoon: Pep session. Big game tonight. Buzzing and noise as students arrive. Band plays, Cheerblocks chant. Air tense with excitement. New cheers introduced. Clapping. Coach speaks. Skit, Good luck. Team, Time: 3:07, Back to class. 5 ... 4 ... 3 ... 2 ... 1 ! Zoom. Halls filled. Slam, bang. Buses waiting. One day down, 132 to go. BACK TO THE BUS AGAIN— The average busrider at New Haven spends 140 hours or 60 days a year on the bus. lockers, and meetings HAIL CAESAR?— Mr. Benson, Mr. Schilling, and Mr. Stephan inspire the team to victory against the Bishop Dwenger Saints. WHOOPEE! — Senior Steve Goldthwaite is all up in the air with school spirit during one of the pep sessions. MY CHANGE PLEASE? ' — One of the most hectic places in the school during noon or a game is the Can- teen. NHHS LOVELIES — Proudly displaying trophies from Junior Miss Pageant are Chris Cogswell, Vicki Alber, Virginia Spragne, Pat Cool, and Suzi Winans. Not complete alone. Neither the school nor the community would be complete without the other. A school depends upon its community to function properly and a community looks to its schools for educated, capable future leaders. Cotton candy, colorful balloons, and fun rides ushered in the Centennial celebrating New Haven ' s 100th birthday in June 1966. A Centennial queen, a beard-growing contest, and a huge pageant using 2,000 persons to re-enact the settling of New Haven completed the affair. November saw the excitement of the East Allen County Junior Miss Pageant which honors an outstanding senior girl. NHHS seniors participating were Vicki Alber, first runner-up; Pat Cool, second runner-up; Suzi Winans, third runner-up; Chris Cogswell, fourth runner-up, and Sue Barker. Pat won the talent contest. GOOD CITIZEN — Senior Sandra Spiker, who won the Daughters of American Revolution award, holds the certificate she received. i ' ' - _ ' ,af € MEXICO COMES TO NEW HAVEN— A group of exchange students from Mexico gives a sample of their songs and dances. VETERANS ' DAY MESSAGE— The Viet Nam war came close to home when Capt. Jack Downey spoke to the student body about patriotism. school and community build for tomorrow Senior Sandra Spiker won the Daughters of the American Revolution Good Citizenship Award which is hmited to senior girls in accredited public schools. It was sponsored in Allen County by the Mary Penrose Chapter of Fort Wayne. Sandy won on the basis of citizenship, leadership, and interest and knowledge of U.S. Government and U.S. history. Another senior, Tim Morrison, won the American Legion Oratorical contest which took place at NHHS. The Viet Nam War, so remote in the world- of a student was made more realistic as Captain Jack Downey, son of Mr. Byron Downey, came to speak to the student body on Veterans ' Day. Immediately after talk, Capt. Downey flew to South Viet Nam to serve as a military adviser. Probably one of the most interesting assemblies was one performed by gracious representatives of Mexico. Eight Mexican exchange students danced and sang folk songs. The group was a part of the Experiment in International Living program and were housed in homes in Fort Wayne. The program enables students of our nation to live with those of another nation. Then in January a new television show, " Youth Asks, " which features high school students from the Fort Wayne and New Haven schools, made its debut. Four New Haven seniors appeared on the show to interview Joseph Kramm, winner of the Pulitzer Prize for his play, " The Shrike. " The four seniors were Douglas Lebrecht, Tim Morrison, Cindy Eynon, and Suzi Winans. Samples of questions asked are, " What do you think of actors and politics? " " Do you like novel or playwriting better? " and " Do you draw your characters from personal friends? " INCOGNITO— When is a school parking lot not a school parking lot? When it is part of the city ' s Centennial celebration. YOUTH ASKS — Mr. Travis helps seniors Tim Morrison, Suzi Winans, Cindy Eynon, and Doug Lebrecht prepare questions for their appearance on the local television program, " Youth Asks. " SERVING OUR COUNTRY— Senior Tim Morrison, winner of the Amer- ican Legion Oratorical contest, views the American Legion board with the names of the New Haven graduates who are now in the armed services. SERVING OUR COUN OF A e f ' r A SITTING PRETTY— The queen candidates Brenda Kruse, Helen Lour- aine. Barb Snyder, Bev Quandt, and Cindy Eynon await the coronation preceding the game with the Huntington Vikings. The student body elect- ed the four candidates after the pep session in the afternoon. Banners, " Beat Vikings ' beauties set stage Preceding the Homecoming game with the Huntington Vikings, the Bulldog spirit was evident in a lively pep session as students demonstrated team support. Though many clubs helped to deck " Victory Hall, " it was Pep Club who captured the trophy for the best poster. A " Beat Vikings " contest was won by senior Pat Hensley. Friday night crowds gathered to watch the Homecoming Parade, a long brigade of convertibles carrying cheerleaders, officers, and club representatives. As multi-colored streamers flapped in the breeze, the marching band led the procession from Park Avenue onto the John H. Young Field. Senior Cindy Eynon, escorted by Student Council Presi- THE CHIEF ARRIVES— Leading the Homecoming parade is the Grand Marshal, Principal Maynard Henwood. RAH! RAH! — Riding in the parade of convertibles before the game are the reserve cheerleaders, Lori Bearman, Carol Baker, and Jan Gaskill. Riding with them is Walt Sorg. for ' 66 Homecoming dent Tim Morrison, was the year ' s Homecoming Queen. She was presented with one dozen red roses at the pre- game coronation. Following the game, New Havenites munched cookies and refreshments in the Cafeteria between rocking to the music of the " Ravens " at the sock hop in the Boys ' Gym. ALL SMILES — Beaming, lovely Cindy Eynon sits on her throne with es- cort Tim Morrison, Student Council president. HERE THEY COME— Senior Al Keltner breaks through the " Beat Vikings " banner held by devoted fans Susie Atwood and Debbie Hansen just before the Homecoming game won by the Huntington Vikings 30 — 13. THEY COULD HAVE DANCED ALL NIGHT— Seniors, juniors, sopho- mores, and teachers danced to the music of the Herman Binkley Orchestra. Moonlight and Mistletoe put glow into THINK YOUNG AND REFRESH— Refreshments provided for the cou- ples were made by the Home Economics classes. The Girls ' Gym provided a quiet, pleasant setting for the young couples. " Moonlight and Mistletoe " was the theme of this year ' s Christmas Snowball Hop December 17. Through efforts of the Student Council committees headed by Tim Morrison, Walt Sorg, Larry Stroble, Michelle Maul, Chris Cogswell, Stan Graves, Bev Quandt, Don Campbell, Cindy Mervine, decorations, of Kelly green and white graced the halls and Cafeteria. The Cafeteria walls were draped in stately white with green streamers and tinsel-covered mistletoe balls hanging gaily from the lights. The traditional mirrored ball of cut- glass was suspended in the middle of the room to add the touch of elegance. The Herman Binkley Orchestra provided the entertainment. There was also a sleigh and Christmas trees in the room. Pictures were taken by the west exit. By the Girls ' Gym, doors dedicated to both the classes and the faculty glowed with Christmas-colored wrapping paper as each was to repre- sent one huge Christmas package. The girls ' powder room, too, was decorated in a glistening array of moon and stars. Thousands of cookies and green punch made by the Home Economic classes were served as refreshments. Sponsors of the Snow Ball Hop were Mr. James Sherron, Mr. Edmund Zapp, Mr. James Dupont, Mrs. Etta Wolfe, and Mrs. Sharon Cichowicz. CHIVALRY DEAD— " Oh hardly! " Senior Stan Peters seems to say as he helps his date with her coat after three hours at a beautiful hop. Christmas season TUNES TO BEAT THE BAND— Herman Binkley ' s Orchestra, consisting of six members and a vocalist, provided gentle tunes for the dancing couples. SOME ENCHANTED EVENING— Cheryl Spieth and her escort prepare to leave an evening of enchantment and dancing at the Snowball Hop. SITUATION UNBEARABLE— The Snowball Hop with no snow? Yes, but the decorations provided artificial snow and an antique sleigh. Bold stripes, paisley prints, suede shoes. One of the most important things to a fashion-minded student is keeping up with the ever-changing clothings fads. Each year sweeps in new styles and colors. What were they wearing in ' 67? The spotlight shifts to the fashion scene. The feminine set sported hig-hugger skirts accented with wide-buckled belts combined with velour sweaters of plum, olive green, gold, heather, and orange. Over-the-knee stock- ings in various textures and prints completed the ensembles. Also popular with gals were the boy-shirts with the high col- lars and paisley printed ties. A-line shifts with bell-shaped sleeves, and mini-skirts revealing dimpled knees. This was the year of the op art jewelry in the form of huge dangling pierced earrings, bangle bracelets, and multi- colored necklaces. Girls ' shoes boasted stacked heels, huge buckles, open sides, open heels. The conventional loafers and suede shoes with straps and ties were " in. " NHHS guys were fashion conscious too. They favored corduroy jackets, shirts of stripes or polka dots, tapered pants in solids and prints, and velour sweaters. Loafers were the popular shoes among the males. As for hair, most boys found a happy medium between the Beatle bob and the shaven look. FANCY FOOTWEAR— Though the ordinary loafer would win the NHHS shoe popularity poll, Mod shoes gave the wearer distinction. YIPES STRIPES — Fruit striped gum? No, bright striped shell sweaters matched with hip-hugger skirts made big, bold news with gals. EARRINGS ON PARADE — Pierced earrings — round, dangling, geomet- rical, and made of everything from wood to enamel — adorn feminine ears. •» 4|l hoop earrings, fashion vogue of ' 67 year MIRROR, MIRROR ON " THE WALL— With the mod " in " and short hair " out. " NHHS guys became quite handy with combs. WHAT THEY ' RE WEARING— Quite the thing in colors this year are unusual combinations such as chartruse and purple, pink and burgundy. r 1 Spotlight on Academics Moving through the halls . . . glimpses of the learning processes . . . some of our outstanding 20th century authors . . . amo, amas, amamus ... if x is equal to y ... yellow- journalism also included banner headlines, sensationalism . . . preheat oven to 400° . . . balance of color is accom- plished through . . . ich ben, du bist, er ist . . . after warmups we will practice backward somersaults, headstands ... in determining the age of a fetal pig . ■ tenors, you ' re flat! and so the 12th amendment having been ratified,. . Dear Gentlemen colon space . . . je suis tu as il a ... by adding the hydrogen to the oxygen one can readily see ... sew to the bottom allowing a 5 8-inch seam ... as a legal secre- tary . . . let ' s take it from the top, clarinets the direct object in the sentence . . . according to Freud ... the econo- my of the nation therefore, depends largely upon. . Pieces of the academic scene. STUDENTS PAY ATTENTION— The American literature students paid rapt attention to Mr. Gordon Harter whenever he lectured about the history of American writers. When studying drama, the class read a play about a witch hunt, " The Crucible " by Arthur Miller. English curriculum increased by reading. GESTURES ARE IMPORTANT— Speaking characteristics of good posture, poise, fluency, and eye contact are all exhibited by sophomore Leah Ann Beuscher in Mr. Francis May ' s speech class. Three new classes were added to the curriculum of the English Department this year. They were debate, journalism, and reading improvement. Debate, a one semester class, was taught by Mrs. Gloria Borger. The class of seniors, juniors, and sophomores learned not only the technique and fine points of debate, but also became aware of current events. The first school newspaper in 20 years was published by the junior journalism class taught by Miss Linda Gregory. The first semester lab gave experience and the second semes- ter was class work. The Journalism I class learned the his- tory of mass media. After reading achievement tests were given to all the stu- dents, classes were chosen to work with the electronically controlled reading improvement laboratory. At New Haven, grammar was taught for one semester; and the alternate one consisted of either speech, drama, junior literature, American literature, English literature, or composition, a senior writing course. STAB HIM, SUZI! — Bev Quandt is broken up with laughter watching Suzi Winans harpoon Steve Towsley. The drama class had much work to do, but they had the most fun doing it. MARCH VISUAL AIDS — Many teachers tried to get away from using diagrams on boards and began using original visual aids. journalism, debate LIBRARY RESEARCH— Junior debate student Bob Kortenber found that preparing for debate meant many long hours spent in the library. PAPER DAY— Juniors Donna Vin- son, Marty Silverman, Tom Mathis, and Bart BirchefT prepare to dis- tribute The Herald, the result of two weeks of concentrated effort. NEW EQUIPMENT — Many students voluntarily gave up their study halls four days a week to use the new electronically controlled reading equipment to develop further their reading skills. Three foreign languages teach students The three languages which open new doors for New Haven High School students are German, French, and Latin. Through these language studies, students not only increase their English vocabulary, but also gain a deeper insight into foreign cultures and ways of life. Students who study French are given French names in class. First-year French emphasizes vocabulary. Second- year French focuses on spoken French and pronunciation; while in the third and fourth years, study is concentrated on conversation and communication. German scholars study vocabulary the first year in addi- tion to learning to count in German. During the third and STUDY IMPROVES TRANSLATION— (Above) Mrs. Ruth Ibrahim leads the first-year German class in an oral reading lesson. (Right) In group study and translation, Latin students read one paragraph at a time and then translate it into English. FRENCH VOCABULARY DRILL— A French class watches as the stu- dents at the board work on language drills. of other cultures fourth years of the course they study conversation and Ger- man hterature by such authors as Goethe and Schiller. They also read Stern magazine, the German equivalent of Life magazine, and other language magazines. The Latin language study concentrates on vocabulary the first year. The second-year Latin students read literature written by Julius Caesar. They also study the epic of Jason and the Argonauts and myths in the original Latin. Third year Latin people read Vergil ' s Aeneid, while those taking fourth-year Latin read speeches by the Roman orator Cicerp. The culture and customs of the ancient Romans are stressed throughout the four years. OTHER LANDS AND CULTURES (Below) .Sophomore Bob Cogar and junior Keith Menze look over sophomore Eric Kuhne ' s shoulder at a story in Stern magazine, the German equivalent o! Life Magazine. (Right) Sopho- more Garry Folk points out the location of Rome on the paper mache map of ancient Italy made for second year Latin class. MOULIN ROUGE PIANO— French students are gathered around a blaz- ing red piano to sing French folk songs. MARK OF A TEACHER— Textbooks and reference works filled the rack that dominated the corner of Mr. Thomas HuflTord ' s desk. U.S. History students Craig Rogers, Greg Purvis, Sharon Bennett, and Penny Lepper take notes and Usten intently to the class lecture. Vietnamese war dominates current events Audio visuals played an important role in social studies courses. Films presenting clips from history, past and present, and geographical studies were shown. Movies on American foreign policy were studied to acquaint the student with his country and world. May 18 and 19 the movie, " Mein Kampf was shown. It followed Adolph Hitler and his naziism from the time he was an unskilled transient through his domination of most of Europe. It portrayed the horrors of concentration camps and the utter uselessness and destruc- tion of war. In November a government class was initiated into the mechanics of voting. They studied the paper " Let ' s Talk Politics " which gave information on elected officers and briefly stated party platforms. Student committees, appointed to study the paper, prepared questions in outline form to present to the class. Then, as in any real election, they pre- pared election buttons, campaign posters, and campaign papers and pamphlets. An all-morning lecture on Civil Defense was in the Auditorium for area government students in December. After the program. Civil Defense was studied in the classes. They studied shelter information — their location and what to expect of the people in them. Shelter problems of provi- sions and communications were taught. Special information on the construction of home shelters was given. Students completing the work were awarded certificates. The undeclared war in Viet Nam was a major current events discussion topic. Many students had relatives and friends fighting in the jungle war which had taken over 10,000 American lives by the end of school. The power struggle and the evolution of the teenage " Red Guard " in China, and the American and Soviet space disasters were other topics of discussion. A history class had panel discus- sions about draft laws and teacher strikes on the local level. In studying the intricate workings of the American form of legislation, a U.S. Government class conducted its own senate session. Students set up the mock senate to put into practice their knowledge of our legislative branch of govern- ment. Each student wrote a bill and submitted it to a com- mittee. The senate committee read the bills and sent the better ones to the " senate floor. " After discussion and debate the bills were voted on. From the session the students decided to declare war on Viet Nam, repeal the medicare law, and to lower the legal voting age from 21 . The psychology and sociology classes studied the problems of man in his environment and man and his mind. In the spring, they took a battery of personality tests. ELECTIONS AND WAR— (Above) United States Government teacher Miss Betty Leuenberger explains a sample election ballot to senior Dave De Voe. (Left) Junior Ed Treace inspects a current events bulletin board on the topic of Viet Nam war. A call from the local draft board faced many graduating seniors. in social studies NAPOLEONIC HISTORY— Mr. Edmund Zapp uses a map to clarify his points on the Napoleonic Era to world history students Jim Reams. Pat Geise, and Pam Taylor. They are all sophomores. Mathematics classes prepare students EQUATION DRILL— Paula Percy, Melodie Rose, Chuck Rossman, Dean Stine, and Gary Karbach work first year algebra equations at the blackboard. Reviews and board drills helped the students learn and retain the basic con- cepts of algebra. LOGIC AND REA,SONING— Jerry Ambrosini, sophomore, uses reasoning, logic, and common sense to complete a geometry assignment. FIR.ST DEGREE EQUATION— Sophomore Kit Conrad plots an equation on a graph projected on the board by an over-head projector. for future living Computers took over jobs this year that hadn ' t even been devised 25 years ago. Every day the world became more and more complex; great emphasis was placed on technical training. Mathematicians with the help of computers, under- took jobs that would have staggered Atlas. Every federal in- come tax forms were checked, and satellite paths to the planets were calculated. Mathematics courses helped prepare students for life in this complex world. Business math taught pupils how to handle figures and understand basic arithmetic used in every facet of life in the home and on the job. Logic and reasoning powers were developed in plane geometry, a sophomore class. Having the answers was not enough; the how and why had to be explained. The theories of Galois, taught in modern algebra, gave pupils a whole new math vocabulary to handle — sets, func- tion, systems, and graphs. Senior mathematicians struggled with secants and tangents, sines and radiands. In the final year of mathematics, college prep students studied one semester of advanced algebra, while the second semester was occupied with the study of trigo- nometry. CONCENTRATED STUDY— The student institution known as " cram- ming " seldom helps pupils taking geometry tests. Attention in the classroom and daily study is the better way to prepare for a test. SIN C EQUALS . . .—Senior John Hack constructs triangles at the black- board as proof of trigonometry statements. kr ' V N» ; IN THE CABBAGE PATCH— Surrounded by fiats of tomatoes and geraniums and a five-year-old castor bean plant, sophomore Pete Mailers and senior Dick Burkett work in a flat of cabbage plants. Science students use Every two years, man ' s total store of knowledge doubles. Thousands of scientific books are printed every year; but the day after a chemistry book is published, new facts discovered by the technical explosion has made the book obsolete. In this atmosphere, New Haven teachers taught science funda- mentals to students. The basic course, physical science, was a survey of all the sciences condensed into a general study. Biology pupils studied plant and animal kingdoms and the members of the major phylla. In a unit of dissection, a series of simple animals ending with the frog was closely studied. Botany and zoology were extensions of biology. Each of the semester classes did much laboratory work including growing plants and dissecting fetal pigs. Basic chemistry was one of the three chemistry classes offered to students. It was mainly for girls who planned to go into the field of nursing. First year chemistry and ad- vanced chemical analysis were the two other courses. In physics, the natural laws of the universe were taught and then demonstrated and explained. FIRST-HAND EXPERIENCE— Lou Ann Katzenmaier, junior, shows senior Jane Rosenthal how to fire-polish a broken glass tube in basic chem- istry class. The all-girl chemistry class was for students who planned to go into the field of nursing. CHEMICAL ANALYSIS Sen- iors Craig Hooker and Al Hearn complete one of the many sci- entific experiments required in advanced chemistry. glass rods, fetal pigs, and cabbage plants THIS LITTLE PIGGY— Sophomore biology students Duane Brown and were used instead of frogs because the physiology of a pig is closer to that of Diane Coblentz follow laboratory manuals as they dissect a fetal pig. Pigs a human being than any other animal. MOUNTING HER HANG- ING — Senior Barb Moring mounts her burlap and yarn stitchery on a wooden frame in preparation for displaying it. Block prints, kookypots wall hangings SILK made SCREEN POSTERS — Publicity posters for the fine arts day were by the silk screen method of printing by Doug Lebrecht, senior. Art, when studied for three years, first teaches basic work and then progresses to applied design. The final year uses the knowledge gained in the previous years to complete ad- vanced assignments. Many projects were done this year. The beginning classes completed two community projects — fire prevention posters in the fall and poppy posters in the spring for the American Legion Auxiliary. The class ' s first project was drawing real- istic pencil and chalk sketches of a plant. In the exercise they learned to compare proportion and recognize positive and negative space. Color theory was studied by using designs. Then they progressed to life drawings done with ink and a stick. Finally, painting and contour drawing was done. The junior art class studied applied design. In working with ceramics, they made wheelpots and vases using the coil method. They also experimented with ceramic owls and " kooky pots, " free-form pottery. Three dimensional design was studied, and jewelry was made. The class worked with sterling silver on wood, silver on silver, and silver set with stones. Linoleum block prints were one of the advanced class assignments. The class experimented with many different forms of prints. Colored inks were used; paper collages were printed over, and multiple prints were made by printing the same design several times on the paper. Two types of wall hangings were made. In the first, designs were worked out and then stitched onto colored burlap with yarns. The stitch- ings were tacked to a wooden frame and hung. The other hangings were woven on student-made frames from such highly textured materials as twine, rafia, and twigs. teach self-expression LITTLE BROWN JUGS— Pottery vases made by the coil method were done by juniors Bobbie Blosser, Jeannie Pollock, and Sharon Churchward in the ceramics unit of the junior art class. SILVER AND WOOD— Charlie Sadler, junior, cuts the silver for his piece of jewelry at left. (Below) Juniors Linda Bandelier and Bobbie Blosser use carving tools and sandpaper to smooth the wooden mounts used in de- signing their original pendants. Band camp, choir rehearsal, and concerts HAPPY BIRTHDA ' TO YOU— (Above) The music theory class cele- brated the birthday anniversary of Beethoven with a party and a birthday cake provided by Junior Jay Treese. (Left) Bob Ohphant, senior, practices during study hall for an assembly. PRACTICE MAKES PER- FECT— Steve Lepper, Jeff Koehlinger, Kerm Zimmerman, Jim Pickett, and John Oberlin concentrate on watching Mr. Nicholas direct the choir. keep musicians busy The music season started the week before school at band camp on Blackman Lake. The band spent the week marching and conditioning for the coming season. The marching band played for football games in the fall and was in public parades. In the late fall, the marching band was transformed into the concert band. The concert band won a superior rating at the state contest at Snider High School. They per- formed at assemblies and put on the winter and spring con- certs. The stage band, a select group of 20 musicians, played at area dances and dinners. The new Swing Choir, composed of members from Con- cert Choir and Glee Club, performed more difficult music than the other groups. They teamed up with the stage band for a concert in the spring. Concert Choir, which received an excellent rating at the state contest, gave concerts at area churches and also at school assemblies. Girls ' Glee Club gave concerts at the Lutheran Old People ' s Home and at other places in this area. SEVENTY-.SIX TROMBONES— Senior brass player John Gear practices in one of individual practice rooms in the band complex. AND ONE AND TWO . ND . . . — Choir director Mr. Carl Nicho- las rehearses the choir in preparation of the annual spring concert. CEMENT, WOOD, NAILS, AND GLASS— The senior boys in the car- pentry and concrete class gained much practical vocational experience when they added a family room to the house of Mr. Jerry Mitchel. The class also had other outside projects. Students acquire practical experience in " I can ' t work on the roof — I ' m afraid of heights. " This was only one of the many problems overcome by the boys in the new carpentry and concrete class. They gained practi- cal experience when they added a family room to Mr. Jerry Mitchel ' s house in Highland Terrace. About one-fifth of the time was spent inside the classroom planning the work; the remaining time the boys were out on the job. Vocational experience was also gained in the mechanical and architectural drawing classes, woodworking, metal shop, auto mechanics, and electricity. IT WON ' T VAROOM — Senior Greg Smith works on one of the auto- mobile engines in the auto mechanics shop. CLEANING UP— Seniors Carol Buhr and Rose Ratlifi " learn that washing dishes is just as important ascookmgthe food. MEN INVADE KITCHEN— Seniors Bill Jacobs, Tom Fisher, and Steve Goldthwaite bake individual pumpkin pies in boys ' foods class. vocational courses Child care, clothing, and foods were condensed into a one-year course for girls who otherwise would not have had time to take the regular home economics courses. Home nursing was also taught this year. In boys ' foods, the seniors planned menus, prepared meals, and learned to budget. They experimented and concocted original recipes. If the amount learned was pro- portional to the amount of food consumed, then the boys will always feel at home in a kitchen. The big day of each semester was when a full-course meal was prepared for guests from the faculty and administration. PLANS FOR THE FUTURE— Duane Brown works diligently house plans in the architectural drawing class. REAP WHAT YOU SEW— An inexpensive wardrobe is what was reaped by senior Brenda Delp who stitched together a skirt in clothing class. ACCURACY BEFORE SPEED— Page after page of shorthand scrawls ( 11 the notebook of a business student. New stenography lab A $20,000 stenographers laboratory was added to the high school complex late last fall. The steno lab is a miniature business college preparing girls to go straight into employment situations after graduation instead of spending another two years in secretarial training at a business school. One half the cost was provided by the government with the East Allen County Schools paying the remainder. The program was instigated to upgrade vocational areas in high schools. Electronic calculators, transcribing and duplicating machines, and electronic adding machines were installed. The electponic lab, (a set of ear-phones that could be tuned to play four different tapes at any speed), was also used when the girls met three periods each day. The class did not go into the community for a practical work program; instead, tapes were collected from area businessmen and played back in the lab. For two weeks the pupils were lab tech- nicians, and for the next they were industrial secretaries. Other business classes also prepared students for future jobs. The standard secretarial courses were typing, shorthand, and bookkeeping. General business, business math, and sales technique gave experience and knowledge in the area of sales. The business law class received first-hand experience in court proceedings by attending a trial in the county court- house in Fort Wayne. FUTURE SECRETARIES— Typing students, who someday may work in the office of a corporation executive, first learn the basic skills. uses $20,000 equipment to produce secretaries ELECTRONIC LABORATORY— Steno lab students are tuned in on the earphones to tapes taken from area businessmen. Instead of going out into the community for practical work, the work is sent to the school and the students never have to leave the room. PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE— (Left) Senior Barb Snyder discusses her assignment with Mrs. Virginia West in the steno lab. (Below) computing receipts on her adding machine occupies junior Linda Weekly. With calisthenics and games, sophomores " Up-2-3-4 . . . Down-2-3-4 ... " Every day five days a week, sophomores attempted to become physically fit through calisthenics and activities. Apparently the girls be- came the fittest. The National Youth Fitness Tests were given in the spring and fall; thirty -two girls earned Presi- dential Physical Fitness Awards, while only three boys earned the certificate and jacket patch. According to these test results, the girls are no longer the tender gender. " Footfolly, " a combination of soccer, kickball, and base- ball, was a new game invented by Miss Anne Berkypile, the girls ' gym teacher, and played for the first time this year. The girls also struggled through units in basketball, Softball, volleyball, tumbling, track, and creative dance. Some of the girls swung a mean paddle during the weeks table tennis was played. " Twenty-five sit-ups ... 50 jumping jacks ... 35 push- ups ... 20 laps around the top of the bleachers " often started many boys ' gym periods taught by Mr. Sam May. The units of activity included football, volleyball, basket- ball, and tumbling — horizontal bar stunts, mat tumbling, trampoline jumping, and rope climbing. Some students lifted weights during the tumbling unit. Also, there was track, table tennis, and baseball. KEEP THE LEGS STRAIGHT— Spotters Mike Larrance and Mike Poeppel are important in steadying Steve Shopell on the horizontal bar. SPIKE IT!— Volleyball, the international sport, teaches not only co-ordi- nation, but also team co-operation. JUMPING JACKS— A calisthenics time every day helped prepare the students to compete for the Presidential Youth Fitness Awards. build strong bodies i ALL THE WAY TO THE TOP— High above the gym floor, even the net, sophomore Jim Zehr strains to reach the ceiHng. PING FOR THE SERVE — Table tennis was one of the sports that can be played for relaxation after high school is finished. DEN OF THIEVES — Creative dancers Jeannie Byrum, Cheryl Crawford, Kathy Armbrust, Carol Baker, and Karen Schmutte were caught in the act of " robbing a safe " in the Girls ' Gym. P- ' " I Bm IB " ' " ■L ' W H . " ' f r - inJfeitaMM .... sa m « J spotlight on Sports Zoom. Action. Spotlight following . . . closely . . hold that line! . . . grab those rebounds . . . batter up . . . strike three — you ' re out! . . . one over par . . . double play . . . on the green . . . man-to-man defense . . . use a wood on that shot . . . pin him down . . . second down, six to go ... scrimage line . . . 36 — 12 in the second half . . . two-min- ute overtime . . . beautiful drive . . . 100-yard dash ... in for a birdie . . . stay out of the traps . . . over hill and dale . . . three-minute warm-ups ... Oh! an intercepted pass . . . out-of-bounds! . . . fan buses . . . cinder track . . . cleats ... 3 iron . . . knee guards . . . foul ball . . . Sectional 1 ... tip oflf . . . over the finish line . . . low hurdles . . . pre- game jitters . . . cheering fans . . . touchback . . good luck, team, good luck. . . . Practice — hours of work, sweat, toil. Sportsmanship — not win or lose, but how the game was played. Victory — sweet reward, prize sought, and won. Be proud teams, you ' ve all worked hard I Bulldogs ' snowed under ' ' at season ' s end FIRST IJO Vi — )unior hallbatk Uenin Pditiidnc runs loi a first down against Huntington, a s two tacklers try to stop the play. SPIRIT BONES — This mighty bulldog served as our mascot during the Homecoming game which the Vikings of Huntington won 30 — 13. The bulldog is owned by sophomore Sue Bauers. An early snow canceled the final game of the season. The 13 seniors who would have played their last game against Bishop Luers were Al Peterson, Rick Boren, Denny Lud- wig, Steve Lepper, Rich Burton, Greg Pearson, Ed Schin- nerer, Bill Oliphant, Al Keltner, Mark Tucker, and Ron McCauge. South Side, which was third ranked during the season, was among the three unbeaten, untied teams scheduled this year. There were 12 seniors, 10 juniors, and 2 sophomores who won varsity letters for their participation this year. Five of these boys received letter jackets. New Haven lost several games by a touchdown or two. In New Haven ' s Homecoming game the Bulldogs fell to the Vikings of Huntington, 30 — 13. New Haven got off to a roaring start when half-back Dave Leeka scampered across the goal line in the opening minutes of the game. Junior Bob Farrell had the best rushing average with 5.4 yards per carry. POW! BAM! CRASH!— Halfback Mike Reinking appears to be hit while trying to catch the football during the game against Central. For the Bull- dogs it was a home-opener, with Central winning 20 — 0. PEP TALK — Head Coach Armstrong explains game strategy to the team during half-time of the South Side game. FOOTBALL TEAM: (FRONT ROW) Coach Paul Armstrong, Marshall Brinkman, Bill Oliphant, Mark Tucker, Al Keltner, Ed Schinnerer, Al Peterson, Steve Lepper, Dave Leeka, Rich Burton, Ron McCague, Greg Pearson, Denny Ludwig, Rick Boren, Rick Losher, Gary Davis, Wally Brandt, Asst. Coach Bob VViant. (ROW TWO) Asst. Coach Don Huml, Mike Reinking, Larry Koeneman, Bob Farrell, Cal Ketzler, Steve Lowden, Denny Partridge, Terry Cunningham, Mike Murua, Ed Pearson, Charlie Sadler, Dan Replogle, Denny Lowe, Lynn Knipstein, Stan Geels, Gary Thieme, Asst. Coach Jerry Mitchel, Asst. Coach Jerr ' Goeglein, (ROW THREE) Dave McHenry, Tom Reinking, Denny Becker. Jerry Chapman, John Clem, Bob Jennings, Todd Spade, Joe Roach. Rick Patton, Dave Wert, John Barnes, Bill Rutledge, Randy Reifsnider. Greg Peters. Ken Schnelker, Doug Morris, Mike Poeppel, Gary Trowbridge, Bruce Towsley. I © 5 ' 8lr 2 5S ,30 .41 20 U MZ. A2 ' iA]53 n lf Ml Jf II AWARD WINNERS — Standouts of the 1966-67 football season were Schinnerer, player with the best mental attitude, and Dave Leeka, honorary Steve Lepper, best defensive player; Bob Farrell, best offensive player; Ed captain. Tough card, three unbeatens stop Dogs VARSITY FOOTBALL RECORD New Haven Opponents 13 Bishop Dwenger (Jamboree) 6 Central 20 32 Decatur South Side 40 12 Concordia 26 13 Huntington 30 7 Bishop Dwenger 13 7 Snider 14 13 Columbia City Bishop Luers — Canceled 20 GIVE IT HERE — During the season, the team is worked to perfection. Here quarterback Rich Burton hands-ofT to halfback Dave Leeka on a dive play during a mid-season practice session. NEAR MISS — Senior end Steve Lepper barely misses a completion attempt during the Central game. Central won 20 — Junior Varsity ends season with 3 — 3 split The 1966 Junior Varsity football team, under the direction of Coach Don Huml, ended the football season with a rec- ord of three victories and three defeats. Two of the regular season games were canceled because of bad weather. These games were against North Side and Cen- tral of Fort Wayne. The individual high scorers were John Clem and Pat Her- nicz, each getting four touchdowns or 24 points for their season ' s work. The team played their best game on the ground, gaining more than 1 ,200 yards on the running plays. This is an aver- age of 200 yards rushing per game. New Haven played their best game against Garrett, which the Bulldogs won 28 — 0. Clem had his best game against Garrett scoring two of his four touchdowns. Defensive standouts were juniors Larry Koeneman, Charles Sadler, Stan Geels, and sophomore John Barnes. Many of the underclassmen showed much talent as the season came to a close. The future looks very bright and the Bulldogs hope to improve on last year ' s season. FREE RIDE — Junior Varsity Coach Jerry Goeglein gets a free ride as his team pushes him around on the seven-man sled during a summer practice session before school started. BIG BEEF — The team works long hours practicing the fundamentals of football. Here Coach Goeglein keeps his internal linemen in shape with a two-on-two drill. RESERVE FOOTBALL RECORD New Haven Opponents 28 Garrett Bishop Luers 12 6 Snider 7 6 Elmhurst 12 37 Concordia 9 27 Central Catholic North Side — Canceled Central — Canceled 25 RESERVE TEAM: (FRONT ROW) Doug Morris, Ken Schnelker, John Clem, Joe Roach, Dave Wir t, Denny Becker, Dave McHenry, Bob Jennings, Gary Trowbridge. (BACK ROW) Jerry Chapman, Mike Poeppel, John Barnes, Bill Rutledge, Rick Patton, Randy Reifsnider. Greg Peters, Bruce Towsley, Todd Spade, Tom Reinking. Iis ..«k { 42 68 ) ». r-;? - TOP SCORERS— (Left) Bill Oliphant, " Most Valuable Player, " battles Central Catholic under the basket. (Above) " Free Throw Award " holder Jinn Pickett scores two in the Sectional victory against Bishop Dwenger. New Haven given third straight Sectional For the third consecutive year, New Haven was defeated by North Side in the Sectionals. This year the Bulldogs were eliminated in the semi-finals. In the last quarter of play, a mix-up caused the loss of a few valuable seconds. Sophomore Al Lahr was forced to try a desperate shot from the corner in the last second of the game. Lahr ' s arching shot bounced off the rim giving the Redskins a victory. The first game of the Sectionals was a contest between New Haven and Bishop Dwenger. The Saints were defeated in their first meeting with the Bulldogs at the War Memorial Coliseum, 57 — 46. In season play, the 1966-67 varsity basketball team posted a record of 11 victories and 9 losses. The team ' s offensive average was 70.6 points a game and the defensive average was 63.6 points a game. VARSITY TEAM— (FRONT ROW) Gary Davis (student manager), Dan Hannie, Richard Burton, Bill Oliphant, Jim Pickett, Dennis Lothamer, Wally Brandt (student manager). (ROW TWO) Coach Bob Wiant, Dave McHenry, Al Lahr, Dan McHenry, Al Peterson, Mike Ehinger, Assistant Coachjerry Mitchel. " TREE " TENACITY— Bill (Tree) Oliphant displays a combination of grace and agility while applying a cross-body block to a pair of defending North Side Redskins during the North Side game. defeat by Redskins Senior Bill Oliphant led the scoring with a 60 per cent average, 134 field goals. Senior Jim Pickett was second with a 45 per cent average, 137 goals. Oliphant won the " Most Valuable Player " award, while Pickett won the " Free Throw Award. " Pickett also was selected the player with the " Best Mental Attitude. " This season was the last one for Coach Bob Wiant who announced his resignation after the Sectionals. MIGHTY BULLDOGS— (Left) Rebounding the ball is no problem for Al Peterson with his powers of levitation. (Above) Dan McHenrv is driving in for a three-handed layup with an assist by a South Adams Starfire in the final season game. The Bulldogs won 79 — 68. EVERYWHERE A BULLDOG— (Above) Richard Burton, shooting, is backed up by Al Peterson (50), Denny Lothamer (35), Mike Ehinger (25), and Dan Hannie (34). (Left) Dave McHenry scores against Monroeville. Close losses give Bulldogs 11 — 9 record 1966-1967 VARSITY BASKETBALL UNDER PRESSURE— Poised above Redskin defenders, Al Lahr attempts New Haven two in the tense final quarter of the North Side Sectional game. Opponents ■ i 2 Central Catholic 69 54 1 62 1 Columbia City Central Concordia 70 77 62 78 Hoagland 79 91 87 Angola Woodlan 51 55 49 South Side 69 70 70 Huntington Snider 53 75 95 Monroeville 46 58 Leo 50 58 North Side 72 79 80 Bishop Luers East Noble 46 74 78 BluflFton 74 76 Huntertown 58 ml 60 82 Decatur Elmhurst 62 83 79 57 54 South Adams Bishop Dwenger North Side 68 46 56 No bad omens mar 13 Bulldog victories The unlucky number 13 seemed to have lost its curse as the 1966-67 Junior Varsity basketball team won 13 of its 20 season games. The Bulldogs also won the Junior Varsity Tournament which was at Bishop Dwenger. High scoring Bulldog of the season was junior Phil Eh- inger with 146 points. Sophomores Don Wilkins and Pat Hernicz were best at the free throw line. Wilkins hit 74 per cent and Hernicz hit 76 per cent. Junior Bob Farrell led the rebounding with 76 rebounds. Coach Jerry Mitchel said the J V ' s used the full court press in most victorious games. He blamed a poor scoring average for most of the losses. The JV ' s defensive average was 38.8 points a game, and the offensive average was 42.4 points a game. The Bulldogs fought to an eight-game winning streak early in the season, but were halted as they lost to North Side, 42 — 23, Jan. 14. The team finished the season win- ning four of the last seven games. 1966-1967 JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL New Haven OPPONENTS 44 Central Catholic 31 36 Columbia City 46 45 Central 63 37 Concordia 51 58 Hoagland 30 48 Angola 39 44 Woodlan 30 46 South Side 38 39 Snider 33 40 Bishop Dwenger 33 52 Monroeville 43 46 Leo 28 23 North Side 42 53 Bishop Luers 34 34 Bluffton 48 50 Huntertown 38 43 Decatur 32 31 Elmhurst 38 28 East Noble 41 49 South Adams 48 TOURNEY CHAMPS— (Above) Junior Mark Chapman presents to Prin- cipal Maynard Henwood the Junior Varsity Tournament award. (Below) Season high scorer Phil Ehinger moves into position for another two points against the South Adams Starfires. JUNIOR VARSITY— (FRONT ROIV) Jerry Chapman, Ross Gick, Ron John Oberlin, Mark Chapman, John Stemmler, Greg Messman. Coach Lothamer, Randy Riefsnider, Don Wilkins, Bob Farrell, Pat Winchester Jerry Mitchel. (manager). (ROW TWO) Coach Bob Wiant, Pat Hernicz, Phil Ehinger, VARSITY TEAM (FRO. T ROIV) Dave Lonis, John Stemmler, Geary Hoeppner, Joe Kelty, Gary Karbach, Norm Cass, Gene Hanefeld. (ROW TWO) Ted Cameron, Donn Treese, Steve Foster, Steve Love, Dan Symonds, Brian Quandt, Gary Snyder, Steve Bultemeier. (ROW THREE) Coach Everett Cass, Alan Lahr, Don Wilkins, Greg Drummond, Dan Schroeder, Tom Armor, Larry Stroble, Bill Shrock, Russ Jacquay, Gerald Boldt. Harriers finish season with 12 victories The cross country varsity squad finished the 1 966 season with twelve victories and two losses. New Haven placed fifth in the Goshen Invitational, third in the NEIAC, second in the IHSAA Sectional, and twelfth in the IHSAA Regional. Runners compete on a rough two-mile course not only against others, but also against the stop watch. The season ' s best time, 10:09, was turned in by Joe Kelty, senior, and Donn Treese, sophomore. Two seniors earned their fourth varsity award, Kelty and Tom Armor. Seniors Bill Shrock and Larry Stroble received their third varsity award. The only Bulldog to receive such an award, Treese was given a medal for his 11th place finish in the NEIAC. VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY RECORD WARMING UP — Two of the top three harriers, Tom Armor (front) and Donn Treese, run a country mile in practice. New Haven Opponents 20 Huntertown 43 29 Churubusco 30 37 Kendallville 19 17 Snider 46 21 South Adams 40 18 North Side 43 23 Concordia 38 15 Bishop Dwenger 50 15 Central 50 22 Bishop Luers 37 20 Central Catholic 43 47 Elmhurst 15 22 South Side 34 15 Snider 44 Bulldog grappler qualifies for Regionals Senior Dave Leeka was the only grappler to get past the Sectionals. New Haven placed fourth in the Sectionals and third in the NEIAC meet in January. Both were at New Haven. The wrestling team also placed third in the New Haven Invitational Tourney Jan. 7. The 1967 varsity wrestling team, with Head Coach Stan Hosteller and Assistant Coach Jerry Goeglein, ended the reg- ular season with a record of six victories and six losses. New Haven got off to a slow start winning only one of the first five meets. However, as the season progressed, the Bulldogs won five of the last seven meets. Junior Tom Lomont and Leeka had the best individual records winning 11 of 12 and 10 of 12, respectively. Neither wrestler was pinned during regular season competition. For next year eight of the 12 varsity matmen will return, providing Coach Hostetler with a fairly experienced team. An improved schedule would make the Bulldogs tougher for the always rugged Fort Wayne sectionals. VARSITY WRESTLING RECORD New Haven Opponents 17 Decatur 35 24 Central 23 8 Culver 38 45 Angola 3 11 Defiance 26 14 Elmhurst 34 39 Angola 13 3rd New Haven Tourney 32 North Side 14 17 Warsaw 21 25 Concordia 14 27 South Side 15 18 Marion 22 3rd NEIAC Meet 4th Sectional Meet WRESTLING TEAM— (FRONT ROW) Steve Bultemeier, Geary Hoep- pner, Tom Lomont, Larry Sanderlin. (SECOND ROW) Student man- ager, Carl Gear, Stan Geels, Gary Williams, JVIark Bishton, Bill Same, Coach Stan Hostetler. (THIRD ROW) Assistant Coach Jerry Goeglein, Rick Boren, Greg Pearson, Dave Leeka, Dan Replogle, Mike Reinking. SECTIONAL TITLIST— Senior Dave Leeka was the only Bulldog to get past the Sectionals. He was beaten, however, in the Regionals. M. ' lH f » , i S fe. " »- imGB ' ie. •« -. " •■ ' - l-;; ' ?- ?! ? TRACK TEAM— r OAT ROW) Bill Ahlermeyers, Charles Rossman, John Stemmler, Cary Keeler, Geary Hoeppner, Lynn Knipstein, Bob Stevens, Bob Johnson, Steve Bultemeier, Dave Lonis, (Manager). (ROW TWO) Coach Everett Cass, Bill Shrock, Larry Stroble, Gary Theime, Phil Ehinger, Denny Partridge, Dave Brudi, Dave Wirt, John Clem, Brian Quandt, Ed Pearson, Donn Treese, Steve Love, Jerry Chapman. (ROW THREE) As- sistant Coach Don Huml, Russ Jacquay, Ed Treace, Tom Armor, Al Lahr, Joe Kelty, Mike Scheele, Guy Burnett, Dan Schroeder, Mike Hendricks, Terry Cunningman, Rick Boren, Steve Lovi-den, Cal Ketzler, Don Wilkins, Ted Cameron (Student Manager), Assistant Coach Chet Sanders. Armor, Shrock, Partridge set records FLEET FEET— Senior Bill Shrock starts the 440-yard dash in which he broke the school record. He circled the track in a blistering time of 51.8 clipping three tenths off of the old school record. The old record was set by Bob Mattingly in 1955. The 1967 track team unexpectedly broke three old rec- ords, one which stood for 12 years. Seniors Bill Shrock and Tom Armor broke the records in the 440-yard dash and the mile run, respectively. Shrock bettered the old mark for the 440-yard dash by three tenths of a second, setting the new mark at 58.1 seconds. Armor ' s record is 4:35:7 breaking the old mark of 4:36:6 set by Ron Berning in 1961. Junior Denny Partridge broke the record set by Dave Dew last year by going 20 ' 10 " in the broadjump event. Head Coach Everett Cass ' team ended the season with a record of one victory and eight losses. Coach Cass was as- sisted by Coach Don Huml and Chester Sanders. Eight of the team members qualified for the Sectionals. To qualify for the Sectionals, one must match or better the stand- ards set by the IHSAA Board of Control. The eight who qualified for the Sectionals were Partridge, Shrock, Armor, Donn Treese, Gery Hoeppner, Mike Scheele, Steve Bulte- meier, and Larry Stroble. Shrock was also elected honorary captain by his teammates. Partridge captured the individual scoring contest by gain- ing a total of 90 points. Shrock was second with 52 points and Bultemeier scored 49 1 2. Armor was fourth with a total of 42 points. The 1967 track team consisted of six seniors, 18 juniors, and 14 sophomores. iujiiiir ' «T ' 4 Mr HIGH JUMPER — Larry Stroble added his ability and three year ' s experi- ence to the track team by being best man in that event. Varsity Track Record New Haven Opponent 29 East Noble 96 65 Bishop Dwenger 53 32 1 2 North Side 85 1 2 50 Columbus 68 15 Elmhurst 103 42 South Side 76 39 1 2 Snider 79 1 2 Second New Haven Relays 55 Central Catholic 62 Third NEIAC Conference 35 Bishop Luers 67 2 3 Central 68 1 3 PERFECT FORM — Sophomore Al Lahr goes over the high hurdles. W was top scorer in that event. UP AND OVER — Mike Scheele uses muscles he didn ' t know he had as he crosses the pole vault bar. RECORD BREAKER — Denny Partridge performs a broad jump to set the school record at 20 feet 10 inches. The old mark was set by Dave Dew of last year ' s team. VARSITY BASEBALL RECORD AND HE ' S OFF— Denny Luduig hits a long me put the Bulldogs on base during a league game with Columbia City. The New Haven diamondmen won the game 6 — 1 April 27. POISED AND READY— Pitcher Jim Pickett waits for the perfect throw from his opponent on the mound. New Haven Opponent 4 Decatur Catholic 1 5 Huntington 1 11 Crestview, Ohio 5 Van Wert 4 6 Columbia City 1 10 Bluffton 8 Auburn 3 2 South Adams 1 9 East Noble 7 Decatur 6 10 Concordia 13 3 Angola Garrett 2 JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL RECORD Columbia City 5 7 7 Monroeville 10 2 Huntington 15 12 Woodlan 2 Diamondmen finish New Haven ' s varsity baseball squad ended regular season play with a 9 — 4 record. Three of the losses came at the hands of North Eastern Indiana Conference foes, with the fourth dealt by Van Wert, Ohio. Coach Paul Armstrong ' s diamondmen finished third in the conference following Garrett and Concordia. Both teams defeated the Bulldogs during season play. The other con- ference defeat was from Auburn. New Haven was host of one of the state ' s baseball Sec- tionals, the first such tournament ever conducted in Indiana. The tourney was played during the week after JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM— (FRONT ROW) Mike Fur- ness, Tim Fitzgerald, Tom Ropp, Ken Schnelker, Dennis Becker, Dave Mc- Henry, Tom Reinking, Pete Mailers, Darwin Horman, Mark Chapman. (ROW TWO) ] m Heemsoth, Rick Lothamer, Mike Poeppel, Brad Loar, Pat Winchester, Bill Rutledge, Ross Gick, Dan McHenry, Coach Jerry Mitchel, Dennis Bradtmiller. third in conference with 9 — 4 record school was dismissed for the year. Coach Armstrong, who led the Bulldogs through 19 sea- sons, resigned as head baseball coach in late May. He was appointed athletic director for the New Haven schools earlier in the spring. Named to replace Coach Armstrong was Mr. Don Huml. The junior varisty baseball team played five games, losing all but one. Coach Jerry Mitchel also resigned, having been named head basketball coach for next year. His successor will be Mr. Fred Cass. VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM— (FRONT ROW) Mike Reinking, Gene Hanefeld, Dennis Repogle, Jim Heemsoth, Al Keltner, Dave Leeka, Don Rork, Harold McCard, Norm Cass, Stan Zimmerman (Student Manager). (ROW TWO) Dick Thompson, Coach Paul Armstrong, Bob Lowden. Jim Pickett, Dan Hannie, Dan McHenry, Ed Merz, Denny Ludwig, Coach Jerry Mitchel, Larry Koeneman. f " ,l» Golfers overcome FORE— Senior Rich Burton eyes sophomore Mike Schannen ' s tee-off. STRATEGY— .Senior Jim Ulm gauges the distance to the hole. VARSITY GOLF TEAM— Coach Frank Clark demonstrates the funda- mentals of golf to his team members Jim Ulm, Pat DeRemer, Mike Schan- nen, Craig Hooker, and Rich Burton. ineligibilities to capture NEIAC title The varsity golf team finished off the season with a North Eastern Indiana Athletic Conference championship. The Bulldogs won the match played at Kendallville May 13. The golfers had to forfeit early season matches because of a 47-year-old rule on eligibility. Two varsity players were declared ineligible because they had accepted trophies dur- ing a summer golf tournament. The team ' s record would have been a commendable ten victories and eight losses, but the final tally was seven vic- tories and eleven setbacks. Coach Frank Clark ' s team finished fourth in the Sectional meet with a combined total of 337 points. Senior Rich Burton was the season medalist with a low score of 400. Varsity Golf Record New Haven Opponents 165 South Side 175 181 Elmhurst 167 171 Snider 170 202 Decatur 212 166 Leo 172 175 Columbia City 172 209 South Side 216 163 Bishop Dwenger 190 218 Concordia 236 162 Snider 162 230 Central Catholic 220 164 Bishop Dwenger 195 208 Huntertown 223 169 Woodlan 187 156 Hoagland 160 334 NEIAC 163 Woodlan 190 177 4th Hoagland Sectional 192 ' -yr ■i, - .p - - £. DUST BOWL — Pat DeRemer tries to get out of a sand trap. SINKING THE PUTT— Craig Hooker and Pat DeRemer ap- pear to have a close match as Jim Ulm holds the flag. GAA— (FRONT ROW) S. Sexton, Miss Berkeypile, (Spon.), S. Hook, (Pt. Recorder), L. A. Katzenmaier (Sec.), S. Nahrwold (Pres.) L. Batdorf, (V-P), B. Neff (Tres.), B. Hemrick, M. Crance. (ROW TWO) P. Stumpf, B. Schmidt, M. Beuchel, J. Harkenrider, A. VanWald, V. Perrin, P. Baumgartner, N. Netherland, P. Taylor, L. Beuscher, C. Saurer, S. Bacon, C. Baker, K. Armbrust, K. Stark, S. Cook, S. Smith, C. Welsch. (ROW THREE) B. Tracy, V. Nichter, J. Kimble, J. Wick, J. Smith, D. Coblentz, K. Stahly, N. Minich, A. Griest, L. McRae, C. Keltner, D. Braun, S. Scheimann, C. Notestine, B. Schmidt, L. Deyo, C. Jacke- meyer. (ROW FOUR) C. Rondot, D. Jackson, K. Lake, C. Poorman, S. Hemrick, M. Markey, S. Mehalechko, D. Fracassini, K. Bearman, L. Bear- man, S. Hunt, J. Grossman, D. Suthers, M. Lewis, B. Goehring, C. Mar- low, J. Darnell. (ROW FIVE) P. Rodenbeck, C. Bauserman, B. Jump, L. Stellhorn, V. Dommer, R. Bruns, M. Blair, P. Martin, J. Losher, J. Eck- ert, S. Daniels, N. Meyer, G. Pemberton, L. Comito, B. Ammerman, L. Bricker, C. Hille, K. Lepper. GAA ' athletes ' find time for two parties VOLLEYBALL, ANYONE?— Sophomores Sue Hemrick Baker practice volleying the ball over the net before a game. Swish . . . poing . . . crack . . . those were some of the sounds heard at GAA activities this year. During the fall the girls played touch football, softball, badminton, and ping pong. The ping pong tournament, which began with 12 players, was won by junior Margaret Crance who defeated sophomore Jan Harkenrider. In the winter gymnastics, interschool basketball, and volleyball were on the agenda. GAA compiled a 2 — 2 record in basketball with two victories over Leo and the two defeats coming at the hands of Concordia. In volleyball the record was 2 — 1. They defeated Concordia twice and were beaten by Leo. Spring came and golf clubs, tennis rackets, and swimming suits came out of winter storage. Miss Anne Berkeypile, sponsor, gave instructions in tennis and golf. At the semester break the girls sponsored a girl-ask-boy ice skating party at McMillen Park Skating Rink, giving members courage to face the second semester. The year ended with a combination splash and awards party at the Club Olympia May 1 . VOLLEYBALL CHAMPS— (FRONT ROW) Tom Swihart, Steve Gold- thwaite, Ed Schinnerer, Tom Smith. (ROW TWO) Kerm Zimmerman, Bill Shrock, Denny Ludwig. FOOTBALL PLAYOFF CHAMPS— (FRONT ROW) Dan Hannie, Den- nis Ely, Ken Schultz, Bill Becker. (ROW TWO) Steve Archbold, Tom Smith, Bill Jacobs. Intramural sports geared for average boy The intramural program, under the direction of Mr. Sam May, is geared for the average boy who cannot, or does not care to participate in varsity sports. The boys can participate in any of three sports. These sports are flag football, volley- ball, and basketball. Participants in these sports gain points toward an intra- mural letter and service bar. To get a letter, a boy must gain 125 points a year. A service bar is awarded to anyone with 100 or more points. Participation in all three sports in a single year will result in the achieving of a letter; however, points are deducted if attendance at the games is poor. The intramural program serves as a constructive outlet for individual energies. There are no requirements placed on entry into the program, except that the person be a student at New Haven High School. LEAGUE A BASKETBALL CHAMPS— Jeff Rocke, Roger Montgomery, Brian Quandt, Ed Merz, Paul Gilley. LEAGUE B BASKETBALL CHAMPS— r OA r ROW) Joe Kelty, Stan Peters, Jeff Koehlinger, Bill Becker. (ROW TWO) Bob Lowden, Brin- ton Overholt, Dennis Ely, Stan Ohneck. FOOTBALL SEASON CHAMPS— (FRONT ROW) Ken Notestine. John Shepler, Bob Ferguson, Ed Rose. (ROW 7 " irO; John Martin, Harold McCard, Dave Teegardin. M M. m f no I , j,t.C« « :i. t »-.; - . 1 J., f i; I x. PEP CLUB— (FRONT ROW) C. Cogswell, S. Wick, P. Foltz, D.James, C. Buhr, C. Eynon (Sec), N. Watkins (Tre.), B. Quandt (Pres.), P. Buuck (V-P), L. Boone, A. Schneider, L. Turner, S. Worden, B. Snyder. (ROW TWO) C. Soest, V. Busche, S. CuUum, L. Carmin, J. Wedler, A. Morrical, T. Foltz, N. Saylor, R. Ratliff, D. VVeller, K. Wetoskey, B. Moring, N. Fit- ting, J. Rosswurm. (ROW THREE) J. Wiese, C. Tancil, C. Want, C. Smith, L. Grabner, J. Shepler, P. Montague, P. Kroehl, K. Burgette, S. Campbell, V. Alber, K. Keck, C. Dornte, S. Spiker. (ROW FOUR) B. Kruse, P. Cool, P. Lindsey, N. Dieckman, S. Maddox, P Blosser, S. Neff, V. Tay- lor, S. Parker, R. Ahlersmeyer, B. Schulthies, J. Bircheff, J. Vachon, M. Savieo. (ROW FIVE) H. Louraine, C. Smith, J. Sievers, S. Nahrwold, C. Lelja, K. Thomas, S. Goodrich, A. Hertzog, L. Sherman, R. Hobrock, P. Hensley, S. Atwood, C. Eltzroth, P. Webb. (ROW SIX) B. Hemrick, M. Crance, L. Batdorf, D. Hanson, J. Barnes, D. Hirschman, L. Robbins, L. Rice, J. Miller, N. Bandelier, J. Wiese, C. Apple, J. Mehon, S. Cunning- ham. (ROW SEVEX) K. Dailey, L. Katzenmaier, L. Werling, B. Laur, E. Bender, M. Haynes, P. Darst, L. Williams, R. Boerger, J. Hensley, P. Mayle, C. Taylor, T. Kocks, D. Lyman. (ROW EIGHT) P. Cullum, B. Bunch, D. Vinson, V. Perrin, C. Yates, M. Stoller, R. Roberts, S. Bennett, M. Memmer, P. Lepper, D. Braun, S. Spieth, G. Yoder, S. Yeoman. New mascot, ' Spirit Bone ' inspires pep BOYS ' BOOSTER— ( ' F«0A ' 7 ?0H ' ;j. Koehlinger, S. Peters, D. Lonis, K. Zimmerman (Sgt.-at-arms), D. Ludwig (Sgt.-at-arms), A. Hearn, (Pres.), S. Goldthwaite (Sgt.-at-arms), T. Swihart, T. Brandt, K. Boldt, S. Arch- bold, D. Herman. (ROW TWO) S. Ohneck, R. Losher, J. Melcher, M. Tucker, T. Fisher, S. Towsley, F. Hitzemann, B. Lowden, J. Pickett, R. Lahrman, B. Deininger, K. Schultz. (ROW THREE) S. Winchester, B. Boester, W. Sorg, L. Stroble, D. Hannie, A. Keltner, D. Ely, B.Jacobs, M. Ortlieb, R. Boren, S. Evertson, J. Kelty. (ROW FOUR) D. Partridge, L. Koeneman, D. Lothamer, M. Silverman, B. Bircheff, G. Davis, J. Shepler, W. Brandt, S. Bultemeier, S. Campbell, T. Armor, T. Smith. (ROW FIVE) R. Ward, P. Gilley, T. Mathis, R. Montgomery, D. Valentine, L.Knipstein, S. Love, D. Lowe, M. Meyer, D. Brudi, C. Rossman, B. Becker. .§ v- ' y ' - ' ' i v r . i ' ' jL uv Tt ;, •. — i- ' RESERVE PEP CLVB— (FRONT ROW) D. Schulthies, P. Stump, K. Lake, K. Poorman, A. VanWald, K. Armbrust, J. Asher, K. Stark, K. Cook, R. James, J. Sloan. (ROW TWO) D. Carman, M. Read, N. Meyer, B. Ammerman, J. Kelty, P. Lepper, B. Jump, L. Barfell, L. Stellhorn, C. Ni- day, C. Keltner. (ROW THREE) B. Schmidt, M. Love, J. Losher, K. Fra- cassini, M. Lomont, S. Lelja, S. Silverman, D. Thomas, D. Doll, D. Tews, L. Mosel. (ROW FOUR) C. Welsch, P. Taylor, C. Clause, C. Hille, P. Baumgartner, J. Oehler, P. Rodenbeck, K. Twitchell, L. Jenkins, S. Spohr. (ROW FIVE) C. Rondot, D.Jackson, L. Byrum, N. Netherland, L. Bricker, B. Pass, M. Lewis, D. Suthers, V. Dommer, J. Partridge. (ROW SIXj D. Springer, L. Carl, B. Goehring, S. Minck, L. Deyo, P. Percy, D. Jump. L. McRae, E. Snyder, L. Buescher. from loyal backers School spirit, so vital for success in interschool sports, is heightened by enthusiasm displayed by three organizations designed for this purpose — Pep Club, Bulldog Boosters, and Reserve Pep Club. For years New Haven lacked an official school mascot, so Pep Club members put their imagination to work. They gathered old sheets, newspapers, and foam rubber. The result was a six-foot spirit bone which boasted the artwork of senior Linda Boone and is now proudly displayed at sporting events. The new mascot, after having made its debut at one of the pep sessions, will continue as a symbol of school spirit for the years to come. Pep sessions were important in creating school spirit and bolstering the morale of the teams. New cheers such as the beat cheers, with senior Colby Knerr on his drums, were in- troduced to the student body at the pep sessions. Members of Pep Club made countless posters which adorned the halls, urging students and athletes to Scalp Red- skins, Tromp Trojans, Beat Vikings, and Sting Hornets. Pep Club also purchased new purple and white reversable tops which brightened the cheer block. Sponsors of these organizations were Mr. Robert Wolfe, Mr. Jerry Mitchel, and Miss Ann Berkeypile. WHAT ' S THE GOOD WORD?— (Above) A combination of enthusiasm and energy are varsity cheerleaders Suzi Winans, Cheri Krueckeberg. and Sally Netherland, seniors, and Jewell Bleeke and Becky Rennecker. juniors. (Below) Also inspiring team support are cheerleaders Jan Gaskill. junior, and Laurie Bearman and Carol Baker, sophomores. p rr ' ' Spotlight on Activities Caught under the spotlight . . . clubs and their activities . . . the gavel falls . . . the meeting will now come to order . . . activities come into focus . . . the State speech tourney, NFL . . . Toys for Tots, Industrial Arts Club . . . ' iet Nam book drive. Red Cross . . . Cake Sale, French Club . . . Rally Round the Flag, Boys, Masque Gavel . . . Christmas party for old people, German Club . . . Roman Banquet, Latin Club . . . pajamas for orphans. Home Ec Club . . . tutoring program, FNA . . . Thanksgiving baskets. ' - Teens . . . selling New Haven license plates. Science Club . . . book fair. Social Studies Club . . . promotion of school spirit. Sportsmanship Council . . . Snowball Hop, Student Council . . . change of name, FBLA . . . intramurals, GAA ... di- rectories, Hi-Y . . . showing films. Projectionists Club . . . yearbook, Mirage Staff . . . school newspaper. Herald Staff . . . chess tournaments. Chess Club . . . receiving na- tional charter. Math Club . . . Veteran ' s Day assembly, Letterman ' s Club. LETTERMAN ' S CLUB— (FRONT ROW) Joe Kelty, Al Keltner, Mr. Wiant (Spon.), Al Peterson (Pres.), Steve Lepper (V-P), Mark Bishton (Sec.-Tre.), Mr. Armstrong (Spon.), Dave Leeka, Ron McCague. (ROW TWO) Steve Winchester, Walter Brandt, Ed Schinnerer, Mike Reinking, Lynn Knipstein, Steve Love, Mark Tucker, Donn Treese, Steve Bulte- meier, Dave Lonis, Gary Hoeppner, Tom Lomont. (ROW THREE) Dick Thompson, Greg Pearson, Denny Ludwig, Dan McHenry, Ed Merz, Bob Farrell, Dave McHenry, Steve Foster, John Barnes, Marshall Brinkman. (ROW FOUR) jim Pickett, Denny Partridge, Craig Hooker, Mike Ehing- er, Mike Murua, Larry Stroble, Rick Boren, Bill Shrock, Gary Davis, Stan Geels. (ROW FIVE) Bill Oliphant, Rich Burton, Dan Schroeder, Calvin Ketzler, Steve Lowden, Terry Cunningham, Tom Armor, Tim Morrison, Ed Pearson. Two clubs encourage good sportsmanship Letterman ' s Club and Sportsmanship Council encourage good sportsmanship and school spirit. Sportsmanship Council is the newest club at New Haven and is sponsored by Mr. John Bertels and Mr. Robert Wolfe. Sponsored by Mr. Paul Armstrong, Letterman ' s Club is one of the oldest school clubs. Sportsmanship Council, formed at the beginning of Decem- ber, promoted good sportsmanship by making the " Spirit Bone " and planning and performing the pep sessions. The club consists of class representatives and cheerleaders. Letterman ' s Club had 75 members, 26 of whom were inducted and received jackets this year. Mr. Don Richart, basketball coach at Fort Wayne South Side, was guest speaker at the April banquet. SPORTSMANSHIP COUNCIL— (FRONT ROW) Carol Baker, Nancy Netherland, Sally Netherland, Bee Quandt, Nancy Watkins, Jan Gaskill, Lori Bearman, Becky Rennecker. (ROW TWO) Suzi Winans, Lindsey Byrum, Linda Robbins, Debby Hansen, Jan Asher, Joyce Quandt, Debbie Springer, Vicki Perrin. (ROW THREE) Renee Hobrock, Dennis Part- ridge, Dave McHenry, Ed Pearson, Denny Becker, Joyce Partridge, Sonja Mehalechko. (ROW FOUR) Al Hearn, Kerm Zimmerman, Tom Svi ihart, Denny Ludwig, Stan Ohneck, Bob Farrell, Tom Reinking, Ed Schinnerer. Red Cross collects books for Viet Nam Red Cross, sponsored by Mrs. Janice Chase and Mr. Gor- dan Harter, is a service organization devoted to the welfare of the less fortunate in the community. Making nut cups for Thanksgiving and St. Patrick ' s Day and delivering them to the Allen County Nursing Home was just one of the many service projects performed by the club members this year. Red Cross also staged a Viet Nam Book Drive in the fall. About 100 books were contributed by the student body for the American GI ' s in Viet Nam. Few students realize what they can do to benefit society. To make them aware, Red Cross put Conscience posters in the school halls during the month of December. These posters encouraged students to give blood and stressed the importance of knowing how to give first aid in case of emergencies or accidents. Because the NHHS Red Cross Club is affiliated with the Fort Wayne Chapter House, it participated in the annual city-wide Red Cross carnival at the Veteran ' s Hospital. Sing- ing, dancing, and instrument playing by members from this school helped to brighten the day for the war veterans. BOOK DRIVE — Collecting books for soldiers in Viet Nam are Cindy Sauers, Lindsey Byrum, Jan Shepler, and Rosie Hagadorn. RED CROSS CLVB— (FRONT ROW) Mrs. Chase (Spon.), Carol Buhr, Linda Sherman, Renee Hobrock, Joanne Matthews (Sec), Patti Miller (Tre.), Greg Theurer (V-P), Rosey Hagadorn (Pres.), Mr. Harter (Spon.). (ROW TWO) Pam Montague, Jan Shepler, Pam Mayle, Linda Day, Barb Pass, Sally Ramp, Linda Boone, Vicki Taylor, Susie Wick, Karen Cook, Cindy Sturer, Leah Beuscher, Cheryl Milliman, Lisa Stahl, Ann Morrical, Donna Tews. (ROW THREE) Carol Baker, Susan Goodrich, Janice Ec- kert, Dara Lyman, Chery Eltzroth, Nancy Cronkhite, Linda Lichtsinn, Tan- nic Foltz, Peggy CuUum, Jean Barnes, Susie Atwood, Connie Apple, Geneva Higginbotham, Dorinda Bristow, Linda Smith, Rene Ahlersmeyer. Jeannie Byrum. (ROW FOUR) Brenda Kruse, Rosemarie Roberts, Linda Weekly, Terri Kocks, Becky Shrock, Pamela Sorg, Patricia Morgan, Judy Melton, Cheri Spieth, Pam Webb, Jane Rosenthal, Sharon Spohr, Dolores Braun, Pennie Lepper, Lindsey Byrum. (ROW FIVE Laurie Bearman, Dick Cheek, Tom Fisher, Jeff Koelinger, Dick Thompson, Stan Peters, Dan McHenry, Jim Melcher, Tim Deimling, Dave DeVoe, Pam Kroehl, James Merriman, Carol Getting, Karen Hirschbiel, Linda Emenhiser, Nancy Fitting. liwiieMfOF I HATE YOU ' — Maggie Larkins (Suzi Winans) refuses to listen to a plead- ing Guido di Maggio (Bradd Swank) in " Rally Round the Flag, Boys. " DON ' T CRY, MOMMY— Young Danny Bannerman(Scott May) tries to console his mother (Chris Cogswell) in " Rally Round the Flag, Boys. " Number 13 lucky for Masque Gavel as The number 13 did not prove unlucky for Mr. Francis May as he directed his 13th play at New Haven High School with the help of Mr. Willard Travis and Mr. Milton Sinn. This year ' s " Rally Round the Flag, Boys " proved to be a record presentation. To begin with, it was the most expensive play the club has ever done. Also, instead of the traditional two performances, three performances of the play were given this year. This boosted ticket sales to the record high of 2,354. Several new techniques for New Haven ' s Masque and Gavel were employed in this year ' s two-act production. Sel- dom seen in high school plays, the freeze is a striking device which allows attention to be centered on the speaker. In direct contrast to the freeze, the fight scene involved action on the part of the whole cast. Also unique was the fact that the role of Grace Bannerman was successfully double-cast. Masque and Gavel also had several one-act plays they per- formed throughout the year for the community and school assembly. On Fine Arts Day they presented " Balcony Scene. " The other plays were " His First Girl, " " Standing Room Only, " and " Littlejackie Horner. " MASQUE AND GA ' EL—(FROXT ROW) Mr. Travis (Spon.), B. Quandt (Tre.), E. Parent (V-P), D. Lebrecht (Pres.), M. Berning (Sec), W. Sorg, Mr. May (Spon.), Mr. Sinn (Spon.). (ROW TWO) D. Suthers, C. Yates, C. Eynon, V. Alber, S. Winans, C. Cogswell, D. Hirschman, C. Krueckeberg, S. Netherland, J. Bleeke, C. Darnell, E. Snyder, L. Joyner. (ROW THREE) G. Fensler, L. Stroble, E. Schinnerer, K. Zimmerman, L. I-- 4 Koeneman, R. Patton, V. Perrin, J. Quandt, N. Dieckman, L. Girardot, L. Rice, D. Springer, L. Carl. (ROW FOUR) C. Hooker, S. Neff, D. Niccum, L. Kohlmeier, G. Purvis, G. Theurer, R. Humphreys, D. Snyder, B. Winans, J. Schmidt, E. Andersen. (ROW FIVE) L. Newman, L. Pensinger, B. Swank, D. Grostefon, E. Kuhne, T. Morrison, E. Handlin. %» ft Xt » rf-s, 4fhi AND FURTHERMORE— Col. Horwald (Walt Sorg) lectures his men- Larry Koeneman, Greg Purvis, Larry Pensinger, and Greg Theurer. play sets new records CIVILIANS BAH! — Captain Hoxie (Tim Morrison) aggravated by well- meaning civilians of Putnam ' s Landing voices disgust to Guide di Maggio. OHHH, HARRY — Harry Bannerman, played by Douglas Lebrecht, and his wife, Grace Bannerman, played by Chris Cogswell, make up after a fight. OH. ISN ' T HE GOR- GEOUS!— Eleanor (Bev Quandt) and Chester (Dan Grostefon) tease Eleanors brother. Dean (Greg Purvis) as the mother (Ellen Hand- lin) hems Eleanor ' s formal in the one-act play, " His First Date. " New Haven NLF The New Haven High School NFL chapter won the Leading Chapter Award last fall. Mr. Bruno Jacob, ex- ecutive secretary of NFL, presented the national award to the New Haven chapter for activities from 1957-66. On Nov. 12, 33 schools sent 639 students to the 11th annual New Haven speech tournament. These speakers competed in eight divisions. During the competitive season the New Haven speech team brought back 12 solo trophies and two debate trophies. Mr. Francis May, Mr. Milton Sinn, Mr. Willard Travis, and Mrs. Gloria Borger directed the team. Although state champs for the last two years. New Haven bowed to Indianapolis Warren Central in the state contest April 2. New Haven ' s speech team ranked third with ribbon winners Cindy Eynon, first place in original oratory; Craig Hooker, second place in radio; Lois Grabner, second place in girl ' s extemporaneous, and Tim Morrison, fifth place in boy ' s extemporaneous. ON TO NASHVILLE — National speech tourney contestants Chris Cogs- well, Cindy Eynon, and Tim Morrison gaze at NFL ' s ribbon collection. NFL— (FRONT ROW) Mrs. Borger (Spon.), Mr. Travis (Spon.), Bradd Swank, Tim Morrison, Lois Grabner (Sec), Craig Hooker (Pres.), Kay Boese, Walt Sorg, Mr. May (Spon.), Mr. Sinn (Spon.) (ROW TWO) Sharon Silverman, Cindy Eynon, Peg Blosser, Vicki Alber, Sheryl Friedley, Suzi Winans, Chris Cogswell, Beverly Hower, Susie Atwood, Debbi Hirschman, Connie Apple, Charlotte Want. (ROW THREE) Margaret Crance, Marilyn Jones, Joyce Oehler, Jim .Schmidt, Greg Theurer, Sonja Mehalechko, Brent Winans, Debby Jackson, Lin McRae, Carolyn Keltner, Linda Mosel, Debby Springer, Gail Renier. (ROW FOUR) Bob Kortenber, Steve Towsley, Jeff Rocke, Lar ry Koeneman, Dick Hoagland, Cheryl Jackemeyer, Pete Mailers, John Summers, Martha Berning, Jan Johnson, Vicki Perrin. (ROW FIVE) Brad Loar, Tom Remenschneider, Mike Harnish, Gerald Boldt, Paula Rodenbeck, Larry Pensinger. receives national award for activities At the NFL District tournament April 7 and 8, ribbon recognition winners were Chris Cogswell, first place in drama; Tim Morrison, first place in boy ' s extemporaneous; Debbie Springer, second place in oratorical declamation; Walt Sorg, second place in original oratory; Kay Boese, second place in girl ' s extemporaneous; Cindy Eynon, third place in original oratory; Lois Grabner, third place in girl ' s extemporaneous, and Greg Theurer, third place in humor. Attending the NFL District Student Congress April 22 at the Allen County Court House were Tim Morrison, Walt Sorg, Mike Harnish, Linda Mosel, Larry Pensinger, Jim Schmidt, and Brent Winans. Brent received the award for the Superior Speaker in the House. The Debate team atte nded eight debates this year and brought home two trophies. Bradd Swank and Steve Tows- ley won a first place trophy at Mishawaka and Kay Boese, Tom Morrison, Bradd Swank, and Steve Towsley won a first place trophy at Howe Military Academy. ROUND COMPETITION— Greg Theurer strikes a pose from his humor cutting of " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream. " TYPICAL TRAVELER — Returning from a speech tourney, Lois Grabner exits from the bus carrying shoes, pillow, and blanket. DEhATE—fFROXT ROW) Mrs. Borger, Bradd Swank. Steve Towsley, Bob Kortenber. (ROW TWO) Nancy Netherland, Linda McRae, Pete Mailers, Brent Winans, Linda Mosel, Kay Boese. (ROW THREE) Carolyn Keltner, Bradd Laur, Tim Morrison, Mike Harnish, Paula Rodenbeck. BESIDES SPEAKING— Dan Grostefon, Larry Pensinger, and Manha Berning work behind the scene at the New Haven speech tourney. COMMERCIAL CLVB— (FRONT ROW) Mr. J. Goeglein (Spon.) V. Taylor (Tre.), D. Weller (Sec), B. Snyder (Pres.), K. Wetoskey (V-P) S. Wick (Hist.), S. Rulka (Rep.), J. Rosswurm. (ROW TWO) N. Cronkhite M. Howe, C. Adams, J. Wiese, N. Bandelier, J. Wiese, K. Andersen, J Barnes, M. Sunier, L. Remes, R. Hagadorn, J. Phillips, C. Gengo. (ROU THREE) J. Forsyth, S. Forester, S. Parker, L. Marty, K. Nichter, C. Lelja K. Dailey, M. Haynes, J. Gaskill, S. Cunningham, J. Sievers, P. Fox, L. Turner. (ROW FOUR) V. Mowery, K. Rehm, J. Hull, A. Schaefer, L. Caldwell, J. Czech, N. Black, A. Rode, S. Barker, S. Chamberlain, S. Hook, L. Getting, L. Smith. (ROW FIVE)]. Durnell, M. Memmer, B. Rider, T. Marchal, S. Shoppill, P. Meyers, M. Scheele, S. Peters, N. Saylor, R. Rat- liff. Future Business Leaders receive charter FILM IN THE MAKING— Stan Peters and Barb Snyder examine slides for film entitled " Busi ness Subjects at New Haven High. " A Christmas party for 20 children at the Allen County Home, a film entitled " Business Subjects at New Haven High, " and a lollipop sale were part of FBLA ' s activities. This year Commercial Club received its national charter and is now affiliated with the Future Business Leaders of America. FBLA is sponsored by Mr. Jerry Goeglein and Mr. Byron Downey. The purpose for which this organization was formed was to " develop competent, aggressive business leaders and to create more interest and understanding in the intelligent choice of business occupations. " The major project of FBLA was developing a film show- ing all New Haven business courses in action. This film was first shown in April. The sale of lollipops and Irish linens increased the club treasury. This money was used to buy pins for the typing and shorthand classes. FBLA also had a party for school age children from the Allen County Home. At this party the film " The Littlest Angel " was shown, refreshments were served, and Santa gave the children gifts. FBLA concluded its activities with a banquet at the Hall ' s Smorgasbord. At this banquet new officers were announced. Hi-Y sends boys to Indiana State House Learning the culture and customs of people of other coun- tries, being of aid to members of the community and becom- ing acquainted with the democratic form of government were Hi-Y ' s objectives this year. The Youth in Government Program was inaugurated this year by Hi-Y members and their sponsors, Mr. Don Ste- bing and Mr. Tom Huflford. In this program nine boys went to the Indiana State House and passed mock legislation on an experimental basis. Hi-Y members also sent educational materials to Hi-Y clubs in India. These materials gave information on the estab lishing and maintaining of new clubs in foreign lands. In February two basketball teams representing the New Haven Hi-Y club challenged other Hi-Y clubs. The selling of student directories — an annual service pro- ject — was again a success this year. These directories were compiled and distributed by club members. Monthly meetings and speeches at the New Haven Meth- odist Church played an integral part in " creating and main- taining Christian character " among members. One of the most interesting speakers was a former South Side student who is a member of the Norway Youth Conference. Taiwan, Cambodia, and Argentina were a few of the coun- tries where Hi-Y members had pen pals. This project proved to be entertaining as well as educational for all participating members. Hi-Y social activities included a hockey party at McMillan Park and a banquet in the spring. PREPARING FOR TRIP TO CAPITAL brary to discuss plans for trip to Indiana State — Hi-Y members gather in li- Legislature. m-Y— (FRONT ROW) Mr. Hufford (Spon.), D. Hannie (Chap.), A. Hearn (V-P), A. Peterson (Sgt.-at-arms), S. Goldthwaite (Pres.), R. Burton (Sec), D. Leeka (Tre.), A. Kehner, Mr. Stebing (Spon.). (ROW TWO) L. Stroble, J. Duffey, S. Yates, T. Avery, D. Becker, G. WiMiams, D. Brudi, D. Wirt, R. Ward, G. Karbach, N. Cass, S. Love, G. Fensler, D. Replogle. (ROW THREE) B. Oliphant, P. Gilley, D. Valentine, J. Chapman, D. Symonds, E. Pearson, L. Koeneman, M. Schannen, B. Bircheff. S. Hobrock. J. Clem, G. Snyder, M. Chapman, D. Schroeder. (ROW FOiRj E. Kuhne. S. Campbell, W. Sorg, P. Geroff, T. Armor, S. Peters, S. Ohneck, D. Par- tridge, G. Kohlemeyer, B. Becker, S. Lepper, K. Boldt, D. Lothamer. D. Wilkins. iC md French Club awards three scholarships CAKE FOR SALE — Cutting cake for the annual French Club cake sale are Linda Sherman and other members. French Club sold class pins, had a cake sale, operated a Moulin Rouge for the Fine Arts Day, and awarded three S50 scholarships to students planning to major in French in col- lege. French Club, now in its sixth year at New Haven, is sponsored by Mrs. Sandra Tucker. According to the La Jac- querie constitution, French Club was originated to give stu- dents " opportunities for participation in the learning of cus- toms, history, and geography of France; and also to encourage intelligent individual and group thinking that would contri- bute to the club. " Both business matters and skits were discussed and pre- sented at French Club bi-weekly meetings. The meetings opened with the singing of the national anthem, " La Marseillaise, " before the French flag. The sale of class pins by French Club was a " first " for New Haven. This sale netted the club ' s treasury $175. Sixty dollars was also earned by the two-week annual cake sale. This money was used for scholarships and for the financing of the spring banquet. At the French Club banquet the new members from last September were initiated and officers for the coming year were announced. At the banquet a member from each of the three classes was honored for his time and effort devoted to the club ' s activities. FRENCH CLVB— (FRONT ROW) K. Thomas, C. Smith, P. Robeson, B. Snyder (Sgt.-at-arms), S. Neff (Pres), J. Kettering (V-P), C. Eynon (Sec), M. Maul (Tre.), P. Foltz. (ROW TWO)]. Kimble, N. Servos, S. Yeoman, C. Williams, P. Mayle, S. Silverman, L. Williams, L. McRae, S. Schei- mann, C. Apple, L. Beuscher, C. Saurer, C. Craven, D. Kohrman, E. Snyder. (ROW THREE) K. Luchterhand, J. Harkenrider, P. Sorg, L. Newman, D. Ayres, C. Hille, C. Mervine, M. Morgan, M. Crance, L.Jenkins, M. Silver- man, J. Getting, J. Forsyth, J. Sloan, T. Maul, D. Bristow. (ROW FOUR) C. Gear, B. Sovine, C. Bauserman, R. Bruns, C. Gremaux, C. Rondot, J Losher, L. Winzeler, S. Sexton, K. Fracassine, R. Hobrock, L. Sherman, B Boys, R. Roberts, L. Girardot, K. Wick. (ROW FIVE) D. Grostefon, K Ringer, J. Gear, D. Burkett, K. Zimmerman, S. Lovely, S. Muntian, P, Fisher, G. Yoder, S. Lelja, C. Persing, S. Rulka, P. Lindsey, M.Jones, M Blair, J. Johnson, P. Kroehl, L. Emenhiser. GERMAN CLVB— (FRONT ROW) Steve Winchester, Suzie Nahrwold (Sec.), Ken Boldt (Pres.), Gerald Boldt (Treas.) Mrs. Ibrahim (Spons.) (ROW TWO) Janie Boomershine, Mark Bishton, Maria Woodley, Barb Neff, Sylvia Bergman, Doris Schulties, Linda Dutt. fROW THREE) Dan Hambrock, Robert Humphreys, Stan Zimmerman, Bill Michael, Steve Ho- brock, Mike Pfundstein, Bob Perry. Old folks enjoy German Club party German Club cultivates interest in customs, background, people, and language of Germany. This club, now in its fifth year at New Haven, is sponsored by Mrs. Ruth Ibrahim. The year ' s activities began with the initiation of eight new members. To gain membership these German students per- formed such tasks as drinking from baby bottles and wearing baby caps. At Christmas time 25 club members had a party for 50 old persons at the Allen County Home. This activity helped to brighten the Yuletide season for these elderly citizens. Another major undertaking was the re-writing of the club ' s constitution. All members agreed to add an amendment to their constitution which would enable students with only one year of German to become members of German Club. In the past, no one was entitled to membership unless he had had two or more years of the foreign language. Not only was this new amendment made to the old constitution, but also the new charter outlined the duties of the officers. Regularly planned meetings stimulated interest in German culture. At one meeting a movie about modern Germany was shown. The film was entitled " From Bonn to Berlin " and aided in the study of the modern German people. CHRISTMAS CHEER— During a Christmas party at the Allen County Old Folks ' Home, German Club member Suzi Narhwold creates a festive atmosphere by chatting with residents. SUMMER TOURIST— Latin Club adviser Mrs. Vivian Rogers traces the route Christina Winic- ker traveled as an Honors Abroad student. Romans investigate Senators at banquet Sending a Latin student abroad, attending a Junior Classical League convention, and throwing a Roman ban- quet headlined the major activities of the 1 967 Latin Club. Sparkling the month of April was the annual Roman Banquet on the 20th, one day before Rome ' s birthday. The central theme was SPQR or The Senate and the Roman People. The banquet, which was attended by over a hun- dred Latin members and guests, featured a skit written by Bradd Swank, depicting a called meeting of the Senate to investigate two notorious Senators, Adamus Claytonius Powellius and Doddus Crassus, portrayed by John Oberlin and Doug Lebrecht, respectively. Two major achievements of the year include meetings once a month with films and short skits, and the sending of two busloads of students to Ball State University for the annual Junior Classical League Convention. The club treasury appropriated money for the State Scholarship fund, Christina Winicker ' s Honors Abroad trip and Martha Berning ' s expenses for the summer Latin work- shop at Indiana University. Latin Club sold apples for two weeks as a money-making project. The club, which is sponsored by Mrs. Vivian Rogers, Mr. Henry Seger, and Mrs. Lois Sidell, has built up its membership to the present 1 62 members. WHEN IN ROME— Feasting Roman style, consuls Bradd Swank and Doug Lebrecht recline by the Latin Club head table at the annual banquet. APPLES FOR SALE — Giving their wares the taste test are Galen Williams, Christina Winicker, Gail Renier, and Roger Montgomery. Social Studies Club sponsors book fair A book fair and a party for children at the Fort Wayne State School were just two of the many activities performed by the 20 members of Social Studies Club. Social Studies Club, sponsored by Mr. Tom Lamb, Mr. Jean Beugnot, and Mr. Stephen Simon, began its year of activities by babysitting for children of parents who wished to vote in the national elections. Two guest speakers enlightened club members on the social problems confronting society today. SherifT Robert Bender gave a talk on the subject of youth and crime. He stressed the obligation youth had in curbing the steady rise in crime. Another speaker was a settlement house worker. He discussed the poverty situation in and around the Fort Wayne area. For the third consecutive year Social Studies Club had a book fair. This fair was run jointly with Future Teachers Association and lasted for two weeks. Children at the Fort Wayne State School were entertained by Social Studies members. At this Christmas party refresh- ments were served and games played. Social Studies Club ended its year of activities with a banquet March 29 at Hall ' s Smorgasbord. All social studies teachers were invited to this banquet. For entertainment Chris Cogswell and Larry Koeneman gave dramatic and humorous speeches. PAPERBACKS GALORE — Sophomore John Summers shops for a best- seller at the annual Book Fair. SOCIAL STUDIES CLUB— r OAT ROW) Sally Netherland (Sec), Bart Bircheff (V-P), Jan Johnson (Pres.), Gail Renier. (Treas.), Mr. Beug- not (Spon.), Mr. Simon (Spon.). (ROW TWO) Chris Cogswell, Maria Woodley, Brenda Kruse, Chris Winicker, Suzi Winans, Debby Hanson, Su- sie Wick. (ROW THREE) Mr. Umb (Spon.), Tim Deimling, Bob Perr -, Sandra Spiker, Lillian Winzeler, Sylvia Bergman, Paula Fisher, Martin Silverman. SCIENCE CLVB— (FRONT ROW) Mr. Klopfenstein (Spon.), Mr. Hunnings (Spon.), Jim Spreen (Pres.), Gary Thieme (V-P), Peggy Blosser (Pt. Recorder), Scott Williams (Tre.), Kristine Harper (Sec), Mr. Wilder (Spon.). (ROW TWO) Cheri Krueckeberg, Dick Hoagland, Dave Sentman, Mark Ellsworth, Marilyn Jones, Nancy Fitting, Donna James, Bev Quandt, Steve Loeschner. (ROW THREE) Al Keltner, John Beyrau, Roger Hannie, Dan Niccum, Jim Brown, Terry Hamman, John Jones, Jim Duffey. (ROW FOUR) Al Hearn, Greg Harper, Ken Boldt, Michael Surface, Steve Camp- bell, Dave Bliss, Bill Jacobs, Cliff Conover, Dale Luebking, Pat Hernicz. KNIVES AND STONES— (Top) Kris and Greg Harper and Dick Hoag- land, members of the Physiology Section view the insides of a fox. (Below) Members of Astronomy Section, Bill Jacobs, Jim Duffey, Jim Brown, John Beyrau, and Terry Hamman, polish stones. Math, Science Clubs Two important parts of New Haven ' s extra-curricular activities are Math Club and Science Club. Both clubs work with a common goal and interest of applying math and science to everyday occurrences. Math Club, sponsored by Mr. Schilling, was awarded a charter in Mu Alpha Theta, an international high school mathematics club. To qualify for membership the applicant must have taken five semesters of high school math and have a B average in all subjects. MATH CLUB CHARTER— Jim Spreen, president of Math Club, and sponsor Mr. Richard Schilling proudly display the charter to Mu Alpha Theta, an international high school mathematics club. MATH CUJB— (FRONT ROW) Shari CuUum, Lois Grabner, Mike Ehinger (V-P) Jim Spreen (Pres.), Bill Michel (Sec.-Tre.), Mr. Schilling (Spon.). (ROW TWO) Al Hearn, Charles South, Paul Standiford, Lee Kohlmeier, Bob Deininger, Sally Campbell, Kathy Keck. (ROW THREEj Ken Boldt, Don Campbell, Paul Meyers, Chris Conrad, Terry Hamman, John Jones. extend learning beyond classroom doors Science Club has a bi-weekly meeting for all members and other meetings for special interest sections. Radio section, sponsored by Mr. Sauders, is trying as a club to acquire a ham radio license. Three members of the Radio Section have their own general licenses and one member has a technician ' s license. Mr. Klopfenstein supervised the Physiology Section in their study of a cat ' s anatomy, while the Photography Sec- tion of Science Club, sponsored by Mr. Wilder, helped teach students the fundamentals of photography. Some of the members developed pictures for participants in the annual Science Fair. A stone polisher was constructed, under the supervision of Mr. Hunnings, this year by the Geology members of the Geology-Astronomy Section. Conducting experiments and working out intricate prob- lems were some of the Physics-Chemistry Section projects sponsored by Mr. Huml and Mr. Sauders. CALL LETTERS, NEGATIVES, NUMBERS— (Left) Scott Williams, a member of the Photography Section, develops pictures in the darkroom using the enlarging machine. (Middle) Members of Radio Club, Mark Ellsworth and Dave Sentman. are preparing to make a call to another ham radio owner. (Right) Chemistry-physics Section member, John Jones, ponders as he tries to apply his knowledge to an everyday problem. CLOTHES THROUGH THE AGES was a program performed by the members of Home Ec. Club. Karen Wetoskey models her dress of the 1 920 ' s. Among the many activities of Home Ec Club this year were demonstrations of subjects such as corsage-making, fab- ric designing, dancing, small appliances, credit-buying, his- tory of fashion, modeling, and gift-wrapping — all of which helped to enlighten Home Ec members on various aspects of home economics. One of the major undertakings of the club was making pajamas for 12 girls at St. Vincent Orphanage. Upon com- pletion of the pajamas, club members planned a party for the orphans where the girls opened gifts, sang songs, and played games. To increase the club treasury. Home Ec Club sold statio- nery, note cards, and recipe cards. At the end of the year a scholarship was awarded to a girl planning to major in home economics in college. Climaxing the club ' s activities was a spring banquet to which the girls invited their mothers. The Jericho Singers provided entertainment for all. Mrs. Robbins from W D ' s also gave a demonstration on gift-wrapping. Junior and sen- ior homemaker awards, honoring the outstanding members, were also presented. For the first time since the formation of the club six years ago, this organization was open to any girl regardless of her previous homemaking experience. Home Ec Club makes PJ ' s for orphans HOME ECONOMICS CLVB fFRONT ROW) Mrs. Colderbank (Spon.), L. Emenhiser, R. Kroehl, C. Klenke (Tres.), M. Crance (V-P), J Rosswurm (Pres.), V. Taylor (Sec.), T. Blaising, B. D.elp. (ROW TWO) S Smith, S, Bennett, C. Lelja, K. Nichter, J. France, M. Beuchel, K. Stark, B Hower, L, Day, B. Moring, L. Turner, K. Patton, C. Holocher, J. Barnes R. Porter. (ROW THRE) C. Adams, K. Andersen, B. Blosser, K. Dailey, L Faulkner, S. Worden, P. Stumpf, J. Kimble, S. Burns, J. Gerardot, S. Mc- Coy, H. Sovine, C. Hemsoth, S. Hunt. (ROW FOUR) S. Muntian, B. Shrock, L. Arnett, D. Schulthies, M. Blair, M. Stalter, R. Roberts, L. Weekly, D. Walker, D. Klenke, C. Stahly, L. Heim, J. Seffik, P. Fox, L. Getting, L, Smith. (ROW FIVE) C. Jackemeyer, M. Schwehn, M. Mem mer, K. Wetoskey, J. McBee, C. Getting, B. Sovine, F. Wietfeldt, C. Scharp- enberg, L. Caldwell, S. Chamberlain, R. Boerger. Industrial Arts Club repairs toys for tots TOOLS ON DISPLAY— After the Industrial Arts Club banquet, Paul Standiford, Dave Larson, Tim Trzynka, Ron Wilson, and Jim Brown admire each other ' s tools that they won for outstanding work. Many Fort Wayne children had a merrier Christmas as a result of the combined efforts of members of Industrial Arts Club. Each year club members sponsor a service project en- titled " Toys for Tots. " Toys such as dolls and wagons were collected, repaired, and presented to the Christmas Bureau for needy children. Industrial Arts Club, sponsored by Mr. Denny Benson, Mr. San Coffman, Mr. Philip Stuckey, and Mr. George Turner, has been at New Haven three years. The pur- pose of this organization is to offer to boys taking industrial arts courses further job and career opportunities. Many speakers came to the Industrial Arts meetings. Among these were a speaker representing General Electric Apprentice School and a man from Howard W. Sams Tech- nical Institute. These men told about their respective schools and also about the various technological areas — electronics, tool designing, and architectural and engineering technol- ogy- The Industrial Arts Club banquet was April 25 at the Hobby Ranch House. At this banquet Mr. Coffman and Mr. Benson presented a skit entitled, " The Average Day of Harry Hazard — Teacher. " Mr. Benson then presented awards to outstanding industrial arts students. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLVS— (FRONT ROW) Mr. Benson (Spon.), Mike Hendricks, Dave Larson (V-P), Stan Ohneck (Pres.), Gary Kohl- meyer, Dave Teegardin (Sec.-Tre.), Joe Louraine. (ROW TWO) Dennis Disler, Tim Tryzynka, Daniel Watts, Dave Butz, Steve Evertson, Ed Treace, Phil Spice, Steve Minich, Dennis Lichtsinn. (ROW THREE) Michael Buchtman, Roger Lichtsinn, Leonard Rorick, Stan Peters. Ed Rose, Mike Lichtsinn, Doug Koogler. Y-Teens support Korean orphan, make Y-TEENS— ( ' f ?OAT ROW) Mrs. Troyer (Spon.), Miss Leuenberger (Spon.) P. Buuck (Tre.), C. Buhr (V-P), N. Watkins (Pres.), C. Kruecke- berg (Sec), S. Winans (Dev. Chr.), Miss Manifold (Spon.), S. Wick, S. Neth erland. (ROW TWO) L. Ames, S. Atwood, C. Clause, P. Taylor, M. Sunier, L. Boone, N. Bandelier, J. Miller, P. Darst, L. Turner, B. Laur, B. Bunch, E. Bender, J. Barnes, B. Hemrick, A. Morrical (ROW THREE) S. Cunningham, M. Haynes, C. Winicker, B. Quandt, N. Netherland, S. Minck, K. Stark, V. Perrin, A. VanWald, C. Holocher, K. Patton, K. Cook, J. Wiese (ROW FOUR) L. Mosel, S. Mehalechko, D. Vinson, L. Bandelier, P. Cullum, C. Taylor, C. Notestine, C. Yates, P. Lepper, D. Kee, G. Renier, L. Werling, J. Wiese, J. Byrum. (ROW FIVE) B. Blosser, C. Niday, B. Kruse, C. Cogswell, B. Goehring, J. Gaskill, D. Suthers, M. Lewis, C. Marlow, L. Carmin, T. Fohz, J. Wedler, K. Walt, S. Worden, L. Carl, D. Springer. PUTTING THE STUFFINGS IN— Nancy Watkins and Doris Schulthies helped stuff toy animals for the Allen County Children ' s Home. Supporting a Korean orphan, making candy cups for 128 patients at the Veteran ' s Hospital, and filling Thanks- giving ba skets for needy people of the community were the major service projects performed by Y-Teens Club. After World War II women who were members of the YWCA organized the Y-Teens Club to give young girls something to do after working hours. This organization grew rapidly and there is now a worldwide club. Y-Teens, sponsored by Miss Mary Manifold, Mrs. Helen Troyer, and Miss Betty Leuenberger, was originally called the Sunshine Club. In 1964 the club affiliated with the national YWCA and is now the Y-Teens Club. The purpose of Y-Teens Club is to grow in friendship with all people, to grow in love and knowledge of God, and most important to grow as a person. Each year Y-Teens replenishes its treasury with the sale of potato chips. This money is used to support a Korean child, make stuffed animals for children at the Fort Wayne State School, and to send two representatives to the summer Y-Teens conference in Indianapolis. Money was also donated to the YWCA World Fellowship Program. Y-Teens ended its year of activities with an all-city banquet on April 18 at the YWCA. At this banquet slides were shown of the Y-Teens summer conference. A Nite Owl Party honored sponsors in the spring. candy cups, and stuff animals FOOD FOR THE NEEDY — V- Teens and Hi- ' members sponsored a Thanksgiving food drive for needy families. Participating are Al Hearn, Doris Schulthies. Janet Combs, Carol Buhr, Carol Yates, and Steve Goldthwaite. Y-TEET S— (FRONT ROW) C. Welsch, J. Smith, D. Braun, S. Hunt, J. Sievers, M. Branum, M. Love, S. Churchward (ROW TWO) L. Bear- man, D. James, Y. Robbins, K. Dailey, M. Janson, P. Wick, D. Hanson, P. Morgan, D. Walker, N. Black, B. Jump, L. Barfell, S. Cole. (ROW THREE) L. Faulkner, P. Moord, S. Van Alstine, L. Bricker, C. Spieth, K. Rehm, J. Durnell, M. Muntian, S. Moord, L. Katzenmaier. L. Robbins, J. Combs, L. Stellhorn, D. Schulthies. (ROW FOUR) D. Lyman, L. Rice, J. Ulm, E. Handlin, M. Memmer, T. Kocks, V. Perrin, B. Buesking, J. Kelty, K. Lepper. Student Council spearheads new projects SHIRTS FOR SALE— Student Council officers Walt Sorg and Larry Stroble display T-Shirts sold during April. Last fall Student Council established five new permanent committees — leadership, citizenship, sportsmanship, safety, and maintenance. The leadership committee supervised elections of JV and varsity cheerleaders and the election of the next year ' s Student Council officers. The committee also inaugurated the Sophomore Orientation Program. Citizenship committee was responsible for the front hall bulletin board on which the committee saluted outstanding organizations. This committee also arranged for the publica- tion of a revised handbook. The sportsmanship committee provided the caravan for the sectional basketball tournament. They also helped pay and work on the Spirit Bone. Each month the safety committee chose a Safe Driver for the Month and hung fire drill direction signs. The last committee — maintenance committee — investi- gated and reported maintenance problems such as dripping water fountains, stairs, doors, and lights. Other council projects were Homecoming, Snowball Hop, and the selling of T-Shirts. Tim Morrison, Walt Sorg, Michelle Maul, and Larry Stroble headed the council. Sponsors were Mrs. Wolf, Mrs. Cichowicz, and Mr. Zapp. Student Council ended its year of activities with a banquet at the Gerber Ha us on April 27. STUDENT COUNCIL— rF ?0. T ROll) Mike Ehinger, Mr. Zapp (Spon.), Mrs. Wolf (Spon.), Larry Stroble (Tre.), Tim Morrison (Pres.), Walt Sorg (V-P), Michelle Maul (Sec), Chris Cogswell, Mrs. Cichowicz (Spon.), BevQuandt. (ROIV TWO) Linda Carl, Linda McRae, Jan Gaskill, Dave Endres, Gary Snyder, Bruce Coles. Greg Stults. Charlie .Sadler, Barb Laur, Bonnie Bunch, Sandy Yeoman, Debbie Hirschman. fROlV THREE) Denny Becker, Kevin Tolliver, Joyce Bircheff, Cindy Mervine, Gary Fensler, Greg Theurer, Cindy Hille, Jackie Ulm, Joanna Quandt, Cindy Eynon, Vicki Perrin, Jim Schmidt. (ROW FOUR) Tom Smith, Kerm Zimmerman, Don Campbell, Mike Harnish, Denny Ludwig, Tom Swihart, Al Lahr, Mark Chapman, Ed Schinnerer, Craig Hooker, Bart Bircheff, Joyce Oehler, Susan Maddox, Pete Mailers. AUDIO-VISUAL CLVB— (FRONT ROW) Bill Shrock (Pres.), Steve Towsley (V-P), Steve Loeschner (Sec.-Tre.), Gary Davis, Ed Rose, Mr. Huml (Spon.). (ROW TWO) Mike Adams, Kevin Lipp, Gary Trow- bridge, Bruce Boester, Ken Schnelker, John Clem (ROW THREE) Ken Schultz, Rick Boren, Bob Farrell, .Steve Evertson, Jern- Chapman, .Stephen Andrews, Ji m Duffey. Audio- Visual and Chess Clubs learn skills Two New Haven High clubs mainly concerned with the learning of skills are Audio- Visual Club and Chess Club. The ten members of Chess Club organized to develop the recreational skill of chess playing, while the 20 Audio- Visu- al Club members learned the skill of operating film and slide projectors for teachers. Club members also repaired tape recorders and record players. Audio-Visual Club, sponsored by Mr. Don Huml, has been at New Haven for three years. Chess Club has also been at the school for the same number of years and is sponsored by Mr. Norman Stephan. Audio-Visual Club members worked in the canteen to raise money to get a tape-type film splicer for the school. The splicer will be useful for mending films. Members of Chess Club play chess at each meeting, and at the end of the year, a trophy is given to the person who has won the most games. Chess Club banquet was April 25 at the Gerber Haus Restaurant. At the banquet Mr. Stephen gave a talk, and chess championship trophies were awarded. CHESS CIX!B— (FRONT ROW) Gerald Boldt, Dave Endres, Linda Emenhiser, Bruce Coles. (ROW TWO) Stephen Andrews, Bob Perry, Denny Becker, Rick Frederick. FTA- (FRO. T ROIVJ V. Busche, A. Schneider, J. Bleeke (Tre.), L. Grabner (Sec), S. Friedley (Sec), J. Matthews (Pres.), P. Kroehl, S. CuUum, C. Soest. (ROW TWO) C. Tancil, P. Robeson, N. Servos, R. Ahlersmeyer, G. Grostefon, L. Berkeiser, G. Renier, D. Hirschman, M. Morgan, L. Wil- Uams, C. Craven, J. Barnes, S. Minck, B. Hemrick. (ROIV THREE) B. Boys, P. Hensley, R. Keller, L.Jenkins, C. Smith, K. Thomas, C. Winicker, J. Gaskill, M. Haynes, S. Cunningham, M. Crance, D. Bristow, S. Hannie, P. Miller, P. Webb. (ROW FOUR) J. Summers, C. Singer, J. Boys, D. Ri- der, B. Neff, L. Batdorf, S. Maddox, J. Kettering, A. Hertzog, J. Johnson, J. Getting, K. Harper, S. Bergman, E. Parent, J. Hoevel. (ROW FIVE) P. Milliman, J. Gear, J. Kelty, J. Rosswurm, N. Coats, D. Campbell, M. Ort- lieb, J. Doty, T. Remenschneider, D. Rhodes, L. Kohlmeier, C. Knerr. FT A members tutor junior high students LENDING A with her Englis HELPING HAND— Barb Neff tutors a junior high student h book, through a project undertaken by FTA. The Future Teachers of America is both a service and in- formative club at New Haven High School. Beginning with a breakfast for the teachers in September, monthly service pro- jects were continued throughout the school year. These pro- jects included placing cookies and poems on the teachers ' desks and decorating the teachers ' lounges at Christmas. The prime objective of FTA is to inform its members of as many aspects of the teaching career as possible. This was done in various ways. The club sponsored a Teachers ' Aid program by which members are assigned to help teachers with grading papers and recording grades. FTA Week, April 10 to 14, was observed by members grading papers and decorating bulletin boards for the elementary teachers. Also, through a tutoring program initiated by the Education Committee of the Fort Wayne Mayor ' s Youth Council, mem- bers tutored junior high students who needed extra help in understanding a subject. At monthly meetings an effort was made to bring to the members information about preparation for a teaching ca- reer. Among the speakers this year was Claire Rossman, past president of FTA and a freshman at the lU-Purdue Regional Campus. In a panel discussion, Mr. Harter, Mrs. Cichowicz, and Mr. Klopfenstein explained some of their ideas about the teaching profession. Skits and films prepare girls for nursing A party for children from a Fort Wayne orphanage and a banquet plus skits, speakers and films at bi-weekly meetings were Future Nurses of America activities for the 1966-1967 school year. Future Nurses was organized in 1958 and is sponsored by Mrs. Beulah Faulstick, who is also teacher of the child care and home nursing courses. This year FNA applied for a national charter to the Future Nurses of America organiza- tion. It has not yet received its charter, but hopes to become affiliated next year. For the first time, FNA established a pin point system which meant that all members wanting a club pin must have 25 points by April 18. This enabled all members to partici- pate in the club and at the same time work for a pin that they deserved. FNA also offered a $25 scholarship to a senior member of the club. This scholarship is usually used for the payment of uniforms and books when the recipient has enrolled in college. Skits are presented each month by club members. These skits either humorously or seriously portray the medical occu- pations, especially nursing. Future Nurses ended its year of activities with a banquet at the Compass Room April 28. FNA GUINEA PIG — The Future Nurses of America use their nursing techniques on each other. They are Kathy Keck, Kasandra Cox, Pat Cool, Karen Hirschbiel, and Pam Mayle. FNA— (FRONT ROW) ]ane Rosenthal, Mrs. Faulstick (Spon.), Pat Cool (Pres.), Vianne Mclntire (V-P), Brenda Kruse (Sec), Phyllis Buuck (Treas.), Susie Wick, Helen Louraine, Shirley Rulka. (ROW ri-FO; Jeri Wiese, Em- ily Bender, Joyce Whitten, Judy Lett, Pam Mayle, Kay Boese, Cheryl Wil- liams, Bev McAbee, Karen Cook, Sherry Straley, Debby Okuly. (ROW THREE) Twainne Stoller, Patty Fortman, Patty Connin, Sandee Dalman, Pamela Sorg, Pat Morgan, Rhonda James, Judy Melton, Paula Montague, Judi Tope. (ROW FOUR) Kathy Hinrichs, Juanita Cunningham, Sara El- lenwood, Karen Hirschbiel, Cathy Zuercher, Rhonda Woodard, Judi Hart, Sharon Spohr, Kasandra Cox, MONEY MATTERS — Business manager Alene Schneider, circulation manager Linda Sherman, assistant manager Bart Bircheff, and pubHcity chairman Mike Trulock count Mirage receipts and discuss finances. This was a year of firsts for the Mirage — an award, record sales, Christmas party, ad pictures, and a publications ban- quet. Last summer Editor-in-Chief Charlotte Want won an award for her lecture notebook at the 20th High School Journalism Institute at Indiana University. The award is a four-inch square paperweight. The base is Bedford Lime- stone and the top bears a gold replica of the Institute seal. The subscription staff sold a record number of 930 Mirages. Yearbooks were sold from Oct. 3 to Nov. 4. Junior Ed Pearson won the competition among the classes for high salesman. He received a free Mirage for the 76 yearbooks he sold. Leading salesmen in their respective classes were senior Mike Trulock, 57; junior Paula Fisher, 32, and sophomore Kathy Poorman, 40. Each of the leading salesmen received a stuflfed animal for their efforts. Even with all the work of writing copy, getting pictures ideas, and meeting deadlines, the Mirage staff found time to have a Christmas party with The Herald staff. The party was at Linda Sherman ' s house Dec. 21 . Although the final deadline was still to be met, the Mi- rage staff " celebrated with a publications banquet May 15 at the Hong Kong Inn. Award, high sales, banquet, and ad shots MIRAGE EDITORIAL STAFF 9b6- 967— (FIRST ROW) Patti Robison, Gail Renter, Janice Hensley, Charlotte Want, (editor-in-chieO, Sharon Silverman, Donna Tews. (ROW TWO) Judy Rossworm, Martha Berning, Ann Hertzog, Linda Batdorf, Helen Louraine, Renee Ho- brock. (ROW THREE) Mike Trulock, Tom Smith, Stan Ohneck, Stan Graves, Dick Hoagland (assistant editor), Martin Silverman. v.- ADVERTISING AND SUBSCRIPTION STAFFS—r ftO VT " ROW) Nancy Netherland, Linda Comito, Pennie Lepper, Becky Schmidt, Jean Barnes, Carol Buhr, Kathy Poorman, Barb Hemrick, Dorinda Bristow. (ROW TWO) Nancy Fitting, Linda Boone, Julie Kelty, Sherry Spieth, Barb SchuUhies, Sue Hilt, Kathy Glosser, Lynette Kimble. (ROW I J s THREE) Valerie Rodey, Colleen Singer, Carol Bauserman, Marcy Blair, Alene Schneider, Kathy Hendricks, Linda Sherman, Pam Taylor. (ROW FOUR) Sandi Van Alstine, Dave Rhodes, Bart Bircheff, Stan Peters, Stan Taylor, Mike Frosch, Ed Pearson, Joanne Matthews, Paula Fisher. make year of firsts DRAWING UP A SPREAD— Editor Charlotte Want and adviser Miss Linda Gregory crop pictures taken by photographer Scott Williams. Dick Hoagland, assistant editor, types cut lines. DEADLINES— Editor-in-chief Martha Berning discusses the production schedule for the year with Bart BircheflT, managing editor, and Tom Mathis, assis- tant managing editor. First Herald staff discovers newspapering (Above) — Reporters Jan Hensley, Martin Silverman, Jay Treese, and Linda Dutt check The Herald assignments. (Below) — Miss Gregory (adviser) and Dick Hoagland (cartoonist) check name tags for the Ball State Journalism Day April 29. School began Sept. 7 and four days later the first issue of The New Haven Herald made its debut. It takes many long hours to put out a good newspaper, and the job was done by the 24 juniors on the staff. Publish- ing a newspaper, they found, involved meeting deadlines, writing copy, interviewing news sources, writing cutlines, distributing papers, clipping stories for the morgue for future reference, and writing headlines for each issue of The Herald. The Herald was published 19 times during the school year. This year Martha Berning was editor-in-chief and Miss Linda Gregory, adviser. FILING WORK an Gaskill, librarian, cuts clippings for the morgue as I junior Sheri Cunningham, exchange editor, files old copies. CUT AND CHECK— Ray Turk staples exchange copies of The Herald while ad manager Donna Vinson and business manager Paula Fisher check books. blends work and fun The Herald sent five representatives to the Ball State Journalism Day, April 29. Each of the students attended newspaper sessions on how to put out a paper. Martha Berning was one of the two students e lected to help plan next year ' s Ball State Journalism Day. The New Haven Herald joined National Scholastic Press Association which provides with critiques and the Indiana High School Press Association. Martha and Paula Fisher, business manager, attended I.U. ' s two-week summer High School Journalism Institute editor ' s workshop and news conference, respectively. LET ' S TALK IT OVER — (Above) Russ Jacquay, reporter, interviews Coach Paul Armstrong for a story. (Below) Reporters Bonnie Bunch and Merrie Haynes write names of subscribers on the copies of the newspaper before delivery to classrooms. OVER THE CONFERENCE TABLE— Page editors. Gail Renier, Bob Kortenber. Bob Cowles. Linda Batdorf. and Lou Ann Saylor, make stoPi- assign- ments for The Herald reporters. CONCERT R. : D—(FRO. ' T ROW) Linda Berkheiser, Sheryl Friedley, Donna Rider, Joanne Boys, Barb Neff, Becky Boys, Cheryl Craven, Nancy Sprague, Chris Persing, Linda Comito, Lisa Stahl, Brenda Sovine, (ROW TWO) Joanne Matthews, Patti Miller, Lee Kohlmeier, Jim Doty, Don Campbell, Ron Ward, Steve Andrews, Sue Hemrick, Ellen Handlin, Sue Hannie, Paul Milliman, Nelson Coats, Ramona Keller, Tom Morrison, Becky Rennecker. (ROW THREE) Dorinda Bristow, Pat Wick, Mike Trulock, Elora Parent, Judy Kettering, Sheryl Milliman, Becky Schmidt, Martha Berning, Paul Pollock, Linda Emenhiser, Gloria Pemberton, Donn Treese, Monte McComb, Al Lahr, Bill Wilcox, Bob Snyder, John Marching Band leads Homecoming Parade MAJORS AND MAJORETTES— f OAT ROW) Nancy Minnick, Lisa Stahl. (ROW TWO) Sheryl Friedley, Sheryl Milliman, Sue Hannie. (ROW THREE) Ramona Keller, Ellen Handlin, Gloria Pemberton. (ROW FOUR) Don Campbell, Nelson Coates. The 88 members of Concert Band began preparing for performances even before school started. From Aug. 29 to Sept. 2 they went to band camp at Camp Potowatomee on Blackman Lake where they got in about 40 hours of practice in marching and playing. Practice paid off in the state marching contest in October. The band received a first place (superior) rating. Members of the band participated in the solo and ensemble contest in February where they received 7 first place ratings and 1 1 seconds at the state contest. In the NISBOVA State Choir and Band contest in March the Concert Band received a superior rating. In February the band members helped the Band Parents ' Organization with their annual fish supper. Besides participating in contests and helping with the fish supper, the band performed for school activities. In October the marching band led New Haven ' s first Homecoming pa- rade and they continued to perform at each home football game. With the marching season over, the purple and gold pep bands took over and played at all the basketball games. In April the Concert and Dance Bands performed at New Haven ' s first Fine Arts Day. They participated in the annual Winter concert in December, and in May they presented the Spring Concert. Gear, Viann Maclntire, Jay Treese, Tom Avery, Tom Remenschneider, Gary Keeler, Pat Robeson, Linda Jones. (ROW FOUR) Connie Notestine, Nancy Minick, Karen Lucterhand, Sue Weidler, Karen Bearman, Corinne Voirol, Nel Servos, Joanne Quandt, John Reche, Bob Perry, Dan Symonds, Dave Snyder, Greg Griffin, Dave Endres, Steve Franks, Norm Moser, Harry Resor, Mark Dicke, Brad Loar, Tim Diemling, Terry Weidler. (ROW FIVE) Brenda Rider, Colby Knerr, Dave Devoe, Marshall Brink- man, Lillian Winzeler, Dave Dohm, Bob Oliphant, Mr. Paul Milliman, Mr Howard Leininger, Mr. Ron Best, Carl Gear, Greg Theurer, Greg Purvis, Jim Schmidt. and receives superior rating at contest DANCE BAND— (FRONT ROW) Don Campbell, Patti Robison, Tim Tom Remenschneider, Bill Wilcox , Tom Avery, Mike Trulock. fROW Deimling, Jim Doty, Becky Schmidt, Patti Miller, Paul Pollock. (ROW T Z fff; Nelson Coats, Mr. Ron Best, Colby Knerr, Bob Oliphant. TWO) Dave Snyder, Bob Perry, John Reche, Dan Symonds, John Gear, Choir and Glee Clubs tape television shows CONCERT CHOIR— (FRONT ROW) C. Krueckeberg, B. Rennecker, S. Atwood, J. Moore, C. Apple, C. Want, C. Tancil, B. Winans, J. Oberlin, D. Purvis, L. Girardot, V. Busche, C. Soest, V. Alber, R. Ahlersmeyer, G. Schreiber, P. Robeson, G. Grostefon, C. Buhr. (ROW TWO) B. Kruse, P. Cool (Lib.), P. Havener, C. Eynon, K. Keck, V. Taylor, R Haga- dorn, C. Winicker, N. Cass, M. Meyer. S. Yates, G. Snyder, D. Campbell, J. Gear, D. Hanson. D. Hirschman. J. .Shepler, P. Lindsey, B. Schulthies, L. Turner, N. Watkins. (ROW THREE) C. Dornte, S. Spiker, M. Stoller, K. Thomas, P. Morgan, S. Campbell, J. Melton, C. Smith, S. Hoy, S. Winchester, B. Shrock (Sec), M. Reinking, D. Brudi, K. Zimmerman (Pres.), B. Swank, N. Dieckman, K. Harper, K. Burgette, J. Johnson, P. Buuck, A. Schneider, S. Hilt. (ROW FOUR) P. Kroehl, D. Niccum, M. Chapman, P. Hernicz, K. Umber, B. Brown, J. Williams, D. Valentine, D. Rork, D. Wirt, R. Monroe, S. Foster, G. Harper, J. Pickett, R. Burkett, S. Peters, S. Golthwaite, T. Lillo, T. Swihart (V-P), M. Tucker, S. Lepper, L. Koene- man (Qrtm), T. Fisher, J. Koehlinger, T. Hamman, D. Herman. BACKSTAGE — Seniors Barb Schulthies, Tom Swihart, Renee Ahlersmeyer, and Kerm Zimmerman comb hair and straighten stoles. The New Haven High School Concert Choir, Swing Choir, and Girls ' Glee Club did more than make public appearances this year. In February choir members participated in the state solo and ensemble contest where one group received a superior and two groups received excellents. At Christmas time the choir appeared on two television programs for WANE. The members helped the Choir Parents Organization with the annual pancake supper in March. In the NISBOVA contest in April the Concert Choir received a second-place " excellent " rating. They also sang at the annual Winter and Spring concerts and for the Baccalaureate and Com- mencement ceremonies. The Swing Choir consisted of 21 members selected from Concert Choir. They were accompanied by seniors Colby Knerr on the drums and Bob Oliphant on the string bass. Swing Choir also participated in the solo and ensemble contest where they received a superior on the. local level and an excellent at the state level. This year ' s Girls ' Glee Club was the largest ever with 74 members. The girls taped a television program during the Christmas season for WKJG. At contest they, too, received an excellent. and present winter and spring concerts SWING CHOIR— (FRONT ROW) Christina Winicker, Larry Koeneman, Kathy Keck, Norm Cass, Gwenda Grostefon, Terry Hamman, Cindy Smith. (ROW TWO) Kerm Zimmerman, Gary Snyder. (ROW THREE) Vicki Alber, Debbie Hansen, Cindy Eynon, Bradd Swank, Marilyn .Stoller. Colby Knerr (at the drums), Nancy Watkins, Pat Cool, Debbie Hirschman. ROW FOUR) Bill Shrock,Jim Pickett, Bob Oliphant, Tom .Swihart, John Gear. 5. ' 0 5 !?! 5 GIRLS ' GLEE ChVB— (FRONT ROW) Sheryl Smith, Christy Darnell Barb Rogers, Jean Barnes, Kathy Patton, Delia Klenke, Elaine Snyder Karen Cook, Connie Hemsoth, Joyce Partridge, Maria Markey, Nancy Learn, Sonja Mehaleckho, Nancy Netherland. (ROW TWO) Debbie Parks Sue Housh, Linda Boone, Lynette Kimble, Sue Burton, Marsha Janson Lynda Burgette, Alana Van VVald, Kasandra Cox, Carol Baker, Marcy Blair, Cheri Spieth, Debbie Springer, Linda Carl, Jackie Miller, Cindy Hille, Kathy Poorman. (ROW THREE) Jackie Essex, Sandy Yeomen, Valerie Rodey, Sue Cole, Leah Beuscher, Delores Braun, Carol ■ates. Pam Tavlor, Linda Stellhorn, Lana Barfell, Terri Kocks. Tuianne Stoller. Kathv Lake, Sandy Dalman, Penny Lepper. Jan Smith, Gail Renier. Paula Fisher. ' ROW FOUR) Janet Asher, Cheryl Welsch, Debbie Jump. Paula Rodenbeck. Dara Lyman, Jackie Ulm, Vicki Perrin, Susie Hook. Sue Goodrich. Leslie Carmen, Linda Robbins, Colleen Singer, Linda Mosel. Linda McRae, Rox- anne Bruns. Karen Lepper, Mary Ann Muntain, Karen Daily. Janet Combs. (ROW O.XE) Vicki Alber, Joyce Bircheff, Sally Campbell, Nelson Coates, Friedley, Kristine Harper, Pat Hensley, Alan Hearn, Ann Hertzog, Craig Chris Cogswell, Lois Grabner, Mike Ehinger. (ROW TWO) Sheryl Hooker, Leslie Joyner. National Honor Society recognizes NHHS HONOR SOCIETY ]VmORS— (FRONT ROW) Pam Mayle, Debbi Neff, Jan Combs, Christina Winicker, Gail Renier. (ROW THREE) Dick Hirschman, Sylvia Bergman, Becky Rennecker, Jewell Bleeke, Kay Boese, Hoagland, Mike Reinking, Bart Bircheff, Gary Thieme, Greg Purvis, Dan Linda Berkheiser. (ROW TWO) Vicki Perrin, Martha Berning, Barb Niccum. (ROW ONE) Kathy Keck, Al Keltner, Judy Kettering, Chen Kruekeberg, Douglas Lebrecht, Helen Louraine, Joanne Matthews. (ROW TWO) Tim Morrison, Suzanne Nahrwald, Sandy Neff, Sally Netherland, Barbara Snyder, .Sandra Spiker, James .Spreen. scholastic Who ' s Who The National Honor Society inducted 31 new members, including 12 seniors and 19 juniors, on March 16 at the annual all-student assembly. Outstanding students are elected to National Honor Society on the basis of leadership, scholarship, character, and service to the school. Anyone with a " B " average is eligible for membership, and all members must maintain the " B " average throughout membership. Some of the pet projects undertaken by the society in- cluded compiling a reading list for the college-bound students and a tutoring program whereby members tutored students who needed help in various subjects. Annual activities were the informal tea, honoring the new members and their parents directly after the induction, and the spring banquet. New members were informally initiated at the April ban- quet at the Gerber Haus Restaurant. Lively initiations took place before, during, and after the meal. Each new member was given his own moment to shine. Mike Reinking did a ballet step taught by Ann Hertzog; Janet Combs demonstrated her seamstress talents by making Dick Hoagland a jacket and tie with newspapers, tape, and thread; Sandy Spiker had to search for each course of her meal from salad to dessert; Susie Nahrwald had to find three hidden golf balls before she could eat; nimble Barb Snyder did a junior high cheer while athlete Mike Ehinger had to dribble a basketball during the meal. Charlotte Want, told a fairy tale in Chinese. Marilyn Stoller, Charlotte Want, Suzi Winans. INFORMAL TEA — Receiving punch from Mrs. Etta Wolf is senior Cheri Krueckeberg. New members were inducted on the afternoon of March 1 6. Spotlight on People Halls. Living halls, throbbing with the seething, humming sounds of their existence. Talking, whispering, shouting. Footsteps, shuffling, running, plodding, up the stairs, down the stairs. Bang! Slam! Locker Doors. Crunch, crackle. Wasted paper. Crash. More shuffling. Books in profusion. Grinding-grizzling-greedy pencil sharpeners. Hustling, bus- tling they come — molders of the year. Questioning, searching, they live each moment. Gay, reckless, feeling, raucous, quiet, proud, humble, restless, serious, boisterous, sensitive they come. They see and are enlightened. They hear and are in- spired. They work and are rewarded. They learn and look to the future. Their joys, tears, hopes, dreams, thoughts and attitudes leave marks of ' 67. IBM— Mr. Michael J. Bonahoom, assistant principal, Mr. Maynard Hen- wood, principal, and Mr. Paul Goeglein, guidance director, work on the IBM cards used to schedule all students ' classes and to prepare quarterly grade cards. This was the first year for IBM at NHHS. Administrators battle IBM and budgets so SCHOOL ROARD— (FRONT ROW) Mr. W. Gordon Jackson, Mr John C. Bollinger. (ROW TWO) Mr. Thomas Kurtz, Mr. Charles H. Reynolds, Mr. Walter M. Oehler, Mr. Chris Roemke. ATHLETIC COVNCIL— (FRONT ROW) Mr. Everett Cass, Mr. Scott Armstrong (director), Mr. Maynard Henwood, Mr. Paul Armstrong, Mr. Frank Clark. (ROW TWO) Mr. Stan Hostetler, Mr. Jerry Goeglein, Mr. Don Huml, Mr. Jerry Mitchel, Mr. John Becker, Mr. Robert Wiant. Mr. Paul Harding, superintendent of East Allen County Schools, is in charge of EACS operations. His office is located in the Administration Building. Mr. Maynard Henwood, principal of New Haven High School, Mr. Michael J. Bonahoom, assistant principal, and Mr. Paul Geoglein, guidance director, are the three men in charge of keeping the machinery of the high school running smoothly. The Athletic Council, which consists of the junior and senior high coaches and administrators, is the regulatory body for the sports program at New Haven. Mr. Scott Armstrong, director, resigned in May and his brother, Mr. Paul Arm- strong, will assume his duties next fall. The School Board, comprised of seven elected local citizens, regulates the EACS system. The Board meets two Mondays a month at 7:30 p.m. There are seven administrators who assist Mr. Harding. Mr. Stanley Guenther is assistant superintendent in charge of transportation and Mr. Richard J. Miller is director of operations and maintenance. Mr. Robert Holt is administra- tive assistant and Mrs. Wilberta D. Edgington, psychome- trist. Also assisting the superintendent are Mr. William Wise, director of curriculum, Mr. Ralph Ferguson, fiscal of- ficer, and Mr. John Reifsnider, coordinator of special serv- ices. Mr. Guenther resigned at the end of the school year. Mr. John H. Young, former NHHS principal, died Feb. 1. He was buried in Arlington National Cemetery in Virginia. school can function ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANTS—SEATED at the conference table are Mr. Stanley Guenther, transportation; Mr. Richard Miller, operations and maintenance; Mr. Robert Holt, assistant to the superintendent; Mrs. Wilberta Edgington, psychometrist; Mr. William Wise, director of curricu- lum; Mr. Ralph Ferguson, fiscal officer, and Mr. John Reifsnider, special services coordinator. Superintendent Mr. Paul Harding Teachers honor retiring Mr. Frock with ROW ONE: MRS. M.JANICE CHASE— Algebra 1,2,3.4— Junior Red Cross. MRS. SHARON L. CICHOWICZ— Shorthand 1,11, Typing 111,1V— Student Council. MR. SAMUEL D. COFFMAN— Industrial Arts, Automechanics— In- dustrial Arts Club. MRS. MILDRED COLDERBANK— Home Economics, Home Man- agement — Home Economics Club. MR. MAX E. CROWNOVER— Special Education. MISS HARRIET M. DANIELS— English— National Honor Society. ROW TWO: MR BYRON E. DOWNEY— General Business, Typing I, II— Com- mercial Club. MR. JAMES M. DUPONT— Industrial Arts— Student Council. MR. ROBERT DYE— Reading. MRS. BEULAH O. FAULSTICK— Child Care, Home Nursing— Fu- ture Nurses. MR. A. JAY FISHER— English IILIV. MR. JERRY W. GOEGLEIN— Business Mathematics, General Busi- ness, Typing I, II — Commercial Club. MR. PAUL F. GOEGLEIN— Business Mathematics. ROW THREE: MISS LINDA S. GREGORY— Journalism— Mirage, Herald. MR. CLARON L. HANEFELD— Plane Geometry, General Mathe- matics. MR. GORDON V. HART ER— English V,VI— Junior Red Cross, Jun- ior Council. MR. R. LAWRENCE HUFF— American Literature— Future Teachers. MR. THOMAS E. HUFFORD— U.S. History, Economics— Hi-Y. MR. DON F. HUML — Biology, Botany, Zoology — Asst. coach foot- ball and track, Projectionist Club. ROW ONE: MR. PAUL J. ARMSTRONG— Guidance— Lettermen ' s Club, Football Coach. MR. DENNIS M. BENSON— Mechanical Drawing, General Metals- Industrial Arts Club. MISS ANNE L. BERKEYPILE— Girls ' Physical Education— GAA, Pep Clubs, Cheerleaders. MR. JOHN S. BERTELS— U.S. History— Sportsmanship Council. ROW TWO: MR. JEAN F. BEUGNOT— Sociology, Psychology— Social Studies Club. MRS. GLORIA E. BORGER— English Grammar, Composition, De- bate — Debate, NFL. MISS OPAL B. BOWER— U.S. Government, Library— National Honor Society. MRS. JEANNE E. CASHMAN— Speech, English III.IV. November reception YEARS OF SERVICE— Nov. 3, the faculty of New Haven High School honored Mr. Everett Frock, former American History teacher, with a recep- ion at his retirement. Mr. Frock died Dec. 30. ROWOXE: MR. KEITH HUNNINGS— Chemistry, Advanced Chemistry, Earth Science — Science Club. MRS. RUTH L. IBRAHIM— German I-VI— German Club. MR. LYNN K. KLOPFENSTEIN— Biology, Botany, Zoology— Sci- ence Club. MR. THOMAS J. LAMB— Social Studies— Social Studies Club. ROW TWO: MISS BETTY J. LEUENBERGER— U.S. Government— Y-Teens. MRS. JANE P. LOMONT— French I, II. MISS MARY M. MANIFOLD— Art— Y-Teens MR. FRANCIS E. MAY— Grammar 12, Speech— Masque Gavel, NFL, National Honor Society. LET ' S TALK IT OVER— Mr. Willard Travis, speech and literature teacher, chats vi ' ith parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Menze, at the annual Back-to-School Night in November. School day not yet over when the final bell rings at 3:10 ROW ONE: MR. SAMUEL W. MAY — Physical Education — Intramurals. MR. PAUL E. MILLIMAN— Concert Band Director. Marching Band Director, Coordinator of Instrumental Music EACS. MR. JERRY L. MITCHEL— U.S. History— Boys ' Booster Club, Asst Basketball Coach. MR. CARL W. NICHOLAS— Girls ' Glee Club, Concert Choir, Music Theory. MR. VERL A. OBERLIN— Typing III,IV, Business Law, Sales. Book- keeping III, IV. MRS. VIVIAN H. ROGERS— Latin— Latin Club. ROW TWO: MR. EVERETT H. SAUDERS— Algebra, Physics, Physical Science- Science Club. MR. RICHARD F. SCHILLING— Algebra V, Plane Geometry, Trig- onometry — Math Club. MR. HENRY B. SEGER— Latin, English— Latin Club. MR. JAMES J. SHERRON— English III,IV— Student Council. MRS. LOIS SIDELL— Library— Latin Club. MR. STEPHEN G. SIMON— U.S. Government— Social Studies Club. ROW THREE: MR. MILTON J. SINN— Speech, Drama, Composition 12— NFL, Masque Gavel. MR. DON E. STEBING— Bookkeeping I,II, General Business— Hi-Y. MR. NORMON M. STEPHAN— Steno Lab, Office Practice, Typing, General Business — Chess Club. MR. PHILIP G. STUCKEY— Carpentry, Metalwork, Woodworking- Industrial Arts Club. MR. WILLARD L. TRAVIS— Speech, English — Masque Gavel, NFL. MRS. HELEN F. TROYER— Sewing— Y-Teens. NHHS teachers appreciate big blizzards as Grading tests, hall duty, lunch line duty — all these things are jobs of the New Haven High School faculty. Each teacher has lunch line duty once a week and is in charge of the detention hall three times a year. They spend much of their time preparing and grading tests. Besides the job of teaching they also must attend faculty and curriculum meet- ings. Each teacher has one period of the day as his prepara- tion period. Each teacher acts as a sponsor to a school club. The high school secretaries are given the job of assisting the principal, assistant principal, guidance counselors, and teachers in making the school run smoothly and efficiently. Some of the high school secretaries ' duties are answering the phone, typing the announcements, the absentee list, and reports, as well as many other regular jobs. The administrative secretaries help Mr. Harding, Mr. Guenther, Mr. Miller, Mr. Holt, Mrs. Edgington, Mr. Wise, Mr. Ferguson, and Mr. Reifsnider to perform their duties as East Allen County Schools ' administrators. The duties of the administrative secretaries are essentially the same as those of the high school secretaries. COOKS— (FRONT ROW) Doris Strayer, Sue Roemer, Bonnie Klenke. (ROW TWO) Carolyn Drayer, Ocie Miller, Mildred Bowlis. CUSTODIANS— Walter Langston, Orval Kain, Viola Carter. If ._24 r . , ROW ONE: MRS. SANDRA J. TUCKER— French III-VII— French Club. MR. GEORGE H. TURNER— Machine Shop— Industrial Arts Club. MRS. VIRGINIA M. WEST— Guidance, Steno Lab— National Honor Society. MR. ROBERT P. VVIANT— Biology, Physical Science— Lettermen ' s Club, Basketball Coach. ROW TWO: MR. ARTHUR J. WILDER— Algebra III, IV, Chemistry, Physical Sci- ence — Science Club. MRS. ETTA E. WOLF— Guidance— Student Council. MR. ROBERT G. WOLFE— Geometry— Boys Booster Club. MR. EDMUND A. ZAPP— World History— Student Council. much as students HIGH SCHOOL SECRETARIES— (FROXT ROWj Mrs. Imogene Bru- baker, Mrs. lona Richhart. (ROW TWO) Mrs. Cathryn Lippott, Mrs. Carol Symonds. New Haven ' s staff of cooks is given the duty of preparing the noon meals daily for the students. Their time is devoted to peeling potatoes, frying hamburgers, serving the meals, and also washing the dishes after each noon meal. During the 1966-67 school year there were six cooks on the staff. The custodians ' time is devoted to sweeping floors, cleaning blackboards, scouring sinks, and washing windows. Most of their work is done after the students have left and the halls are empty. There are six janitors who undertake the daily task of cleaning the building. ADMINISTRATION BUILDING SECRETARIES— rf fO.Vr ROWj Mrs. Vivian Purvis, Mrs. Dorothy Mortorff. (ROW TWO) Mrs. Deloris Pfeiffer, Miss Pat Ort, Mrs. Joan Hoffman, Miss Monika Boldt. MRS. MARIE PERRIN, R.N — . s high school nurse, Mrs. Perrin is on duty every day during school hours to assist students who are injured or who become ill while at school. Her clinic is located on the second floor of the East High School. After 12 years CAROL ANN ADAMS— Commercial Club 4; Home Ec Club 2,4; Mirage Business 4; Pep Club 2; Y-Tee ns 2. RENE MARIE AHLERSMEYER— Concert Choir 4; FTA 4; GAA 3; Girls ' Glee Club 3; Red Cross 4; Latin Club 2,3,4; Mirage Business 4; Editorial 3; Pep Club 2,4; Y-Teens 2,3. VICKI SUE ALBER— Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2,3; Latin Club 2,3,4; Masque Gavel 2,3,4; NFL 2,3,4; Pep Club 3,4. LINDA LEE AMES— Commercial Club 4; Y-Teens 4. KRISTINE ANDERSEN— Commercial Club 4; Home Ec Club 2,4; Mirage Business 4. DAVID LEE ANDERSON CONNIE KAY APPLE— Concert Choir 4; French Choral Group 4; French Club 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2,3; Red Cross 4; Latin Club 2,3,4; Mirage Business 4; NFL 2,3,4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Y-Teens 3. STEPHEN MAURICE ARCHBOLD— Bulldog Boosters 2,3,4; Football 2,3; Intramurals 2; Track 2,3. THOMAS WILLIAM ARMOR— Bulldog Boosters 2,3,4; Cross Country 2,3,4; Hi-Y 3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4; Red Cross 3; Lettermen ' s Club 2,3 (V-P), 4; Track 2,3,4. JIM ALAN ARNETT— Bulldog Boosters 2,3; Chess Club 2; Industrial Arts Club 3. REBECCA SUSAN ATWOOD— Concert Choir 4; French Club 2; GAA 2; Girl ' s Glee Club 2,3; Red Cross 4; Mirage Business 3,4; NFL 2,3,4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Y-Teens 3,4. MARK S. AYRES— Intramurals 2,3. TOM HOWARD BANDT— Bulldog Boosters 2,3,4; Cross Country 2,3; Track 2,3. SUE ANN BARKER— Commercial Club 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2,3; Concert Choir 4; Red Cross 3; Mirage Editorial 3; Y-Teens 2. JOHN P. BASILE— Rifle Club 3. WILLIAM E. BECKER— Bulldog Boosters 2,3,4; Chess Club 3; French Club 2,3; Hi-Y 4; Intramurals 2,3,4. JOHN LEE BENDER— Bulldog Boosters 2; Intramurals 2,3,4. BEN ALVIN BERRY JOHN ARTHUR BEYRAU— Bulldog Boosters 2; Intra- murals 2; Science Club 3,4. JOYCE LEE BIRCHEFF— Mirage Business 4, Editorial 3; National Honor Society 3,4; NFL 2,3; Pep Club 2,3,4; Student Council 2,3,4; Y-Teens 3. NANCY LEE BLACK— Commercial Club 4; Y-Teens 4. MARK R. BLAIR— Bulldog Boosters 2; Chess Club 3; Golf 2,3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4; Wrestling 2. TERESA SUE BLAISING— GAA 2,3; Home Ec Club 4. MARGARET JANE BLOSSER— Debate 2; Girls ' State 3; Latin Club 2,3,4; Masque Gavel 3,4; Mirage Editorial 2,3; NFL 2,3,4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Science Club 3,4 (Rec); Senior Council 4; Student Council 3; Y-Teens 2,3,4. seniors at last PATRICK ARNOLD BOARDMAN BRUCE WAYNE BOESTER— Bulldog Boosters 2,3,4; Latin Club 2; Projectionists ' Club 3,4. KENNETH ROGER BOLDT— Bulldog Boosters 2,3.4; FTA 2,3; German Club 2,3 (V-P), 4 (Pres.); Hi-Y 4; Intra- murals 4; Math Club 3,4; Projectionists ' Club 3; Science Club 3,4; Track 3. LINDA MARIE BOONE— FTA 3; Girls ' Glee Club 4; Red Cross 4; Mirage Business 4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Y ' -Teens 4. JOHN ARTHUR BORCHERDING— Bulldog Boosters 2; Intramurals 2,3,4. RICHARD MICHAEL BOREN— Bulldog Boosters 2,3; Football 2,4; Industrial Arts Club 2,3; Intramurals 2; Pro- jectionists ' Club 3,4; Track 2,3,4. REBECCA SUE BOYS— Concert Band 2,3,4; French Cho- ral Group 4; French Club 2,3,4; FTA 4. DOUGLAS KENT BROOKS CAROL ANN BUHR— Concert Choir 4; FNA 3; GAA 3,4; German Club 2; Girls ' Glee Club 3; Red Cross 2,3,4; Mirage Business 3,4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Y-Teens 2,3,4 (V-P). MICHAEL G. BULTEMEIER— Bulldog Boosters 2; In- dustrial Arts Club 2; Intramurals 2. KAREN SUE BURGETTE— Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2,3; Latin Club 2,3,4; NFL 2,3; Pep Club 3,4. RICHARD ALLEN BURKETT— Boys ' Glee Club 2; Bulldog Boosters 2,4; Concert Choir 3,4; French Club 2,4. SENIORS UNIQUE!— There ' s status in the classic cords and too much work in U.S. government. This bit of the pleasure and pain of senior life is portrayed by Bill Shrock, Lin- da Emenhiser, Teresa Blaising, and Mark Tucker. k k Playful seniors SHERYL LYNN BURNS— Red Cross 2; Mirage Business 3. RICHARD S. BURTON— Basketball 2,3.4; Class Officer 2 (V-P); Football 2,3,4; Hi-Y 3,4 (Sec); Latin Club 2,3 (Con.). 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3,4; Prom Attendant 3; Track 2,3,4. SUE BURTON— Girls ' Glee Club 4; Attended Bishop Luers High School, Fort Wayne, 2. VICKI JOAN BUSCHE— Concert Choir 4; French Club 2,3; Future Teachers 4; Girls ' Glee Club 3; Pep Club 2,3,4; Y-Teens 2. PHYLLIS ANN BUUCK— Class Officer 3 (Sec.); Concert Choir 4; Future Nurses 3,4 (Tre.); Girls ' Glee Club 2,3; Latin Club 2,3,4; Mirage Business 3,4; Pep Club 2,3,4 (V-P); Science Club 4; Y-Teens 2,3,4 (Sec). LINDA CAROL CALDWELL— Commercial Club 4; Home Ec Club 4; Mirage Business 4. DONALD CHARLES CAMPBELL— Concert Band 2,3,4 (Drum Major 3,4); Dance Band 3,4; Future Teachers 3,4; Latin Club 2,3,4; Math Club 4; Student Council 4. SALLY SUE CAMPBELL— Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2,3; Latin Club 2,3,4; Math Club 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Pep Club 3,4. LESLIE SUE CARMIN— Band 3; Pep Club 4; Y-Teens 3,4; Attended Ligonier High School, Ligonier, Ind. 2. SHERYL CHAMBERLAIN— Commercial Club 4; Home EcClub4. RICK CHARLESTON— Wrestling 2,4. GARY M. CHILDRESS— Industrial Arts Club 2,3. SENIORS FIRST!— Exercising all the privileges of their superiority, these seniors follow the tradition of exiting from all school assemblies first. retrieve old bell KENNETH D. COATES— Chess Club 2; French Club 2; Hi-Y2,3. JAMES NELSON COATS— Concert Band 2,3,4 (Drum Major 3,4); Dance Band 2,3,4; FTA 4; Intramurals 2,3,4; Latin Club 2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4. CHRIS MARIE COGSWELL— FNA 4; Girls ' State 3; Red Cross 4; Latin Club 2,3,4; Masque Gavel 3,4; Na- tional Honor Society 3,4 (Pres.); NFL 2,3,4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Senior Council; Social Studies Club 3,4; Student Council 2,3(Sec.), 4. Y-Teens2,3,4. MIKE OLAN CONNER KEITH CONNER— Intramurals 2,3,4. CLIFFORD EUGENE CONOVER— Science Club 4; At- tended Ossian High School, Ossian, Ind. 2,3. CHRIS WARD CONRAD PATRICIA ANN COOL— Concert Choir 2,3 (Asst. Lib.), 4 (Lib.); FNA 2,3 (V-P), 4 (Pres.); Latin Club 2,3,4; Pep Club 2,3,4. NANCY LOUISE CRONKHITE— Commercial Club 4; FNA 3; GAA 2,3,4; Red Cross 4; Mirage Business 3,4; Pep Club 3,4. SHARON KAY CULLUM— French Club 2,3; FTA 3,4; Math Club 4; Mirage Business 4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Y-Teens 2. JENNIFER ANN CZECH— Commercial Club 4; Attended Bishop Luers High School, Fort Wayne 2. ROBERT ARTHUR DANCER ROBERT WESLEY DEININGER— Bulldog Boosters 3; Industrial Arts Club 4; Math Club 3,4; Science Club 3. KEITH R DELLINGER— Bulldog Boosters 3,4; Indus- trial Arts Club 3; Intramurals 2,3; Science Club 2; Wres- tling 4. BRENDA LEDEAN DEEP- Home Ec Club 4; Pep Club 3; Y-Teens 2. PAT L. DEREMER— Cross Country 2,3; Golf 3,4; Track 2,3. DAVID ALAN DEVOE— Concert Band 2,3,4; Latin Club 3,4. DANIEL A. DEYO— Bulldog Boosters 2; Football 2; In- dustrial Arts Club 4; Track 2. NANCY ANN DIECKMAN— Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2,3 (V-P); Latin Club 2,3,4; Masque Gavel 3,4; NFL 2,3,4; Pep Club 2,3,4. DENNIS DOYLE DISLER DAVID ROLAND DOHM— Concert Band 2,3,4; Red Cross 4. CHERYL LEA DORNTE— Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2,3; Red Cross 3,4; Latin Club 3,4; Pep Club 4. JAMES RICHARD DOTY— Concert Band 2,3,4; Dance Band 2,3,4; FTA 4; Intramurals 2,3; Latin Club 2,3,4. DIXIE LOU EDGAR— GAA 2,3. Sad SAT scores MICHAEL LOUIS EHINGER— Basketball 2,3,4; Cross Country 2,3: Latin Club 2,3,4; Math Club 3,4 (V-P); Sci- ence Club 3; Student Council 2,3,4; Track 2,3. CHERYL DIANNE ELTZROTH— Commercial Club 4; FTA 3; GAA 2,3,4; Red Cross 4; Latin Club 2,3,4; Mirage Business 3,4; Pep Club 2,3,4. DENNIS DEWAINE ELY— Bulldog Boosters 2,3,4; Intra- murals 2,3,4; Track 2,3,4; Wrestling 2. LINDA LOUISE EMENHISER— Chess Club 4 (Sec- Tre.); Concert Band 2,3,4; Dance Band 3; French Club 3,4; FTA 2; Home Ec Club 2,3 (Sec), 4; Red Cross 2,3,4; Mi- rage Business 3. PAMELA SUZANNE ESTES— FNA 4; GAA 2,3,4; Home Ec Club 2; Red Cross 2,4; Pep Club 3. CYNTHIA ANN EYNON— Concert Choir 4; French Club 2,3,4 (Sec. 3,4); Girls ' Glee Club 2,3 (Pres.); Home- coming Queen 4; Masque Gavel 3,4; NFL 2,3 (Sec), 4; Pep Club 2,3,4 (Sec); Prom Attendant 3; Student Council 4. ROGER RAYMOND FEDERSPIEL— Intramurals 2, 3,4. STEVE RAY FERREE— Bulldog Boosters 3,4; Football 3; Hi-Y 3,4; Industrial Arts Club 4; Senior Council. TOM F. E. FISHER— Baseball 2; Basketball 2; Bulldog Boosters 2,4; Concert Choir 4; Football 2,3; Intramurals 2,3,4; Red Cross 4; Track 2. NANCY J. FITTING— FNA 3; Red Cross 4; Latin Club 2,3,4; Mirage Business 4; Pep Club 3,4; Science Club 4. JOYCE LYNN FLORY— Latin Club 2.3; Mirage Busi- ness 3; Pep Club 2,3; Y-Teens 3. SHIRLEY JEAN FOERSTER— Commercial Club 4; GAA 2; Red Cross 2,4. TANICE GAYLE FOLTZ— Concert Band 2,3; French Club 2; GAA 2; Mirage Business 3; Pep Club 4; Y-Teens 3,4. JOAN CAROL FORSYTH— Commercial Club 4; French Club 2,3,4; French Choral Group 4. NANCY KAY FOUST— FNA 2,3,4; GAA 2; Red Cross 2,3,4; Pep Club 2. STEPHEN WAYNE FOWLER— Chess Club 4; Concert Choir 4; Cross Country 2; Track 2. PHYLLIS JANE FOX— Home Ec Club 4; Mirage Busi- ness 4. JEANNE M. FRANCE— GAA 2,3; Home Ec Club 4; Pep Club 3,4. PERRY LEE FRANKS— Wrestling 2- RICHARD PAUL FREDERICK— Basketball 2,3,4; Bull- dog Boosters 3; Chess Club 2,3,4, (Pres. 3,4); Cross Coun- try 2,3; Intramurals 2,3; Student Council 2,3; Track 2. SHERYL ANN FRIEDLEY— Concert Band 2,3,4, (Sec. 2,3,4); French Club 2,3,4; FTA 2,3,4 (V-P); Majorette 2,3,4 (Twirling Capt.); National Honor Society 3,4; NFL 2,3,4. JOHN J. GEAR— Concert Band 2,3,4, (Qrtm. 2,3,4); Con- cert Choir 3,4; Dance Band 2,3,4; French Club 2,3 (V-P), 4; FTA 3,4. CATHERINE GENGO— Commercial Club 3,4; French Club 2; Y-Teens 3. REX ALAN GEPFERT— Baseball 2; Bulldog Boosters 2; Football 2; Intramurals 2,3,4. sicken seniors JANE ANN GERARDOT— GAA 2; Home Ec Club 4; Pep Club 4. PETE P. GEROFF— Bulldog Boosters 3,4; Chess Club 2,3,4; Hi-Y 2,3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4. MICHAEL ROSS GIRARDOT— Intramurals 2,3,4. STEVEN HOWARD GOLDTHWAITE— Basketball 2,3,4; Boys ' Glee Club 3; Bulldog Boosters 2,3,4; Concert Choir 4; Football 2,3; Golf 3,4; Hi-Y 3,4 (Pres.); Industrial Arts Club 2,3 (V-P), 4; Intramurals 2,3,4; Red Cross 2,3; Projectionists ' Club 4; Rifle Club 2; Student Manager 2; Track 2,3. SUSAN MARIE GOODRICH—Girls ' Glee Club 4; Red Cross 4; Pep Club 4; Attended Central High School, Fort Wayne, 2. LOIS ANN GRABNER— French Club 2; FTA 3,4 (Sec); Math Club 4; National Honor Society 3,4; NFL 2,3,4 (Sec); Pep Club 3,4; Y-Teens 2,3. TERRY LEE GRABNER— Football 2; Industrial Arts Club 2; Intramurals 2,3,4; Track 2. STANLEY EARL GRAVES— Bulldog Boosters 4; Ger- man Club 4; Hi-Y 4; Masque Gavel 4; Mirage Editorial 4; Student Council 4; Attended South Side High School, Fort Wayne, 2. CHERYL SUE GREMAUX— French Club 4; Girls ' State 3; Pep Club 2,3,4; Y-Teens 2,3. GLEN ERWIN GRIFFITH GWENDA FAY GROSTEFON— Concert Choir 4; FTA 3,4; Girls ' Glee Club 2,3; Latin Club 2,3,4; Mirage Busi- ness 3; Pep Club 2,3. JOHN RAYMOND HACK— Attended Lorain High School, Lorain, Ohio, 2,3. HEY 98. 6! — Seniors have the oppor- tunity to assist the school nurse in the Clinic. Judy Melton takes the temperature and pulse of patient Karen Wetoskey. Blizzards bring ROSALYN JULIA HAGADORN— Concert Choir 4; FNA 2,4; GAA 2,3, (Tre.), 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2,3; Home Ec Club 2,3 (V-P), 4; Red Cross 2,3 (Ch. Rep.), 4 (Pres.); Pep Club 2,3,4; Y-Teens 3,4. SCOTT DALE HALLBERG TERRY LEE HAMMAN— Concert Choir 4; Math Club 4; Science Club 4; Wrestling 4; Attended West High School, Columbus, Ohio, 2,3. DAN S. HANNIE— Baseball 3; Basketball 3,4; Bulldog Boosters 3,4; Chess Club 4; Cross Country 2,3,4; Hi-Y 3,4 (Chap.); Intramurals 2,3,4. LINDA LOU HANSEN— GAA— 2,3,4. ERIC ANDREW HARDING— Intramurals 2,3,4; Latin Club 3,4; Science Club 2. KRISTINE ANN HARPER— Concert Choir 4; FTA 3,4; Girls ' Glee Club 3; Girls ' State 3; Latin Club 2,3,4; ' Na- tional Honor Society 3,4; NFL 2,3,4; Science Club 2,3,4 (Sec). ROSE ANN HARVEY— Home Ec Club 2,3. PATRICIA ANN HAVENER— Concert Choir 4; Attended Rock Falls Township High School, Rock Falls, 111. 2,3. ROGER DALE HA YNIE— Intramurals 2; Science Club 2,3,4. CHARLOTTE GENE HEADLEE— Latin Club 2,3,4; Social Studies Club 2. ALLEN L. HEARN— Bulldog Boosters 3,4 (Pres.); Foot- ball 2,3; Hi-Y 3,4(V-P); Intramurals 4; Math Club 4; Na- tional Honor Society 3,4; Science Club 4; Student Council 2,3; Wrestling 2,3. PLAYTIME IN THE SNOW was not a bit childish for Jim Melcher, Stan Graves, Carol Buhr, Rich Bur- ton, Jim Ulm, and Bev Quandt as they frolicked in the snow after a winter snow storm. days of freedom LINDA KAY HEIM— Home Ec Club 2,3,4. PARTICIA LYNN HENSLEY— FTA 2,3,4; Mirage Busi- ness 4, Editorial 3; National Honor Society 3,4; NFL 2,3; Pep Club 4. DUWAYNE WALTER HERMAN— Bulldog Boosters 2,3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4; Math Club 4; Senior Council. ANN LISBETH HERTOZG— FTA 4; Latin Club 2,3,4; Mirage Editorial 3,4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Y-Teens 3. SUSAN MARIE HILT— Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Glee Club 3; Mirage Business 4; Pep Club 3,4; Red Cross 3; Y- Teens 3. KAREN ANN HIRSCHBIEL— FNA 2,4; Home Ec Club 4; Red Cross 2,4. FREDERICK ARTHUR HITZEMANN— Bulldog Boost- ers 4. RENEE EILEEN HOBROCK— French Club 4; Red Cross 3,4 (Ch. Rep.); Mirage Business 3, Editorial 4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Y-Teens 3. JEANNE MARIE HOEVEL— FTA 3,4; Latin Club 2,3,4. PAUL ROBERT HOHENSTIEN CRAIG ALLEN HOOKER— Golf 3,4; Intramurals 2; Masque and Gavel 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; NFL 2,3,4 (Pres.); Student Council 3,4. MAXINE H. HOWE— Commercial Club 4. STEVE C. HUDDLESTON— Chess Club 2,3. STEVE DONALD HUTSELL WILLIAM JOSEPH JACOBS— Bulldog Boosters 2; Sci- ence Club 4. DONNA LYNN JAMES— French Club z; FNA 3; GAA 4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Y-Teens 2,3,4. JAN W. JOHNSON— Chess Club 2,3 (Sec.-Tre.), 4; Con- cert Choir 4; Debate 2,3; French Club 2,3,4; FTA 3,4; GAA 2; Girls ' Glee Club 2,3; NFL 2,3,4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Social Studies Club 2,3,4 (Pres.); Y-Teens 2. EDWARD W. JONES JOHN STANLEY JONES— FTA 3; Math Club 4; Sci- ence Club 4; Attended Northwestern High School, Kokomo, Ind. 2. LINDA KAY JONES— Concert Band 3,4 (Lib. 3,4); Latin Club 3,4; Attended Montpelier High School, Montpelier, Ohio, 2. MARILYN KATHLEEN JONES— Chess Club 4; Debate 3; French Club 2,4; GAA 2; Red Cross 2; NFL 2,3,4; Pep Club 3,4. LESLIE YVONNE JOYNER— Latin Club 2,3; Masque Gavel 2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; NFL 3. KATHERINE MARIE KECK— Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2,3; Latin Club 2,3,4; Math Club 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Pep Club 3,4. MICHAEL NORMAN KELLY— Bulldog Boosters 4; Concert Choir 4; Cross Country 2; Industrial Arts Club 2,3. Hopeful seniors ALAN LLOVD KELTNER— Baseball 2,3.4; Bulldog Boosters 2,3; Football 2,3,4; Hi-Y 3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4; Latin Club 2,3,4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Science Club 3,4; Senior Council; Track 2. JOE EDWARD KELTY— Bulldog Boosters 2,4; Cross Country 2,3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4; Latin Club 2; Lettermen ' s Club 2,3,4 (Tre.); Track 2,3,4. JUDITH ELAINE KETTERING— Concert Band 2,3,4 (Lib. 2,3,4); French Club 2,3,4 (V-P); French Choral Group 4; FTA 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; Student Council 2. LINDA LOU KING— G. ' A 3; Home Ec Club 3,4. GEORGE PAUL KIRBY— Intramurals 2,3,4. RON DALE KIRK— Intramurals 2,3,4. CHARLOTTE ROSE KLENKE— Home Ec Club 3,4 (Tre.). COLBY D. KNERR— Concert Band 2,3,4; Dance Band 3,4; FTA 4. JEFF LYNN KOEHLINGER— Boys ' Glee Club 3; Bull- dog Boosters 2,3; Concert Choir 4; Golf 2,3,4; Industrial Arts Club 2; Red Cross 2,3,4. LEE A. KOHLMEIER— Concert Band 2,3,4; FTA 4; Masque Gavel 2,3,4; Math Club 3,4; Science Club 3,4. GARRY WILLIAM KOHLMEYER— Bulldog Boosters 2,3,4; Commercial Club 4; Concert Choir 4; Football 2; Hi-Y 4; Industrial Arts Club 3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4; Track 2. PAMELA KROEHL— Concert Choir 4; French Club 3,4; FTA 2,3,4; GAA 2; Girls ' Glee Club 2,3; Home Ec Club 2,3 (Tre.), 4; Red Cross 2,4; Mirage Business, Editorial 2; Pep Club 2,3,4; Social Studies Club 4. CHERYL LOU KRUECKEBERG— Cheerleader 3,4; Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Glee Club 3; Latin Club 2,3,4; Masque Gavel 3,4; NFL 2,3; Pep Club 2; Prom Queen 3; Science Club 3,4; Y-Teens 2 (Dev. Ch.),3 (Sec.),4 (Tre.). BRENDA GAYLE KRUSE— Concert Choir 4; FNA 2,3,4 (Sec); Girls ' Glee Club 3; Red Cross 4; Latin Club 2 (Sec), 3,4; Pep Club 3,4; Social Studies Club 4; Y-Teens 3,4; Homecoming Court 4. RITCH LEE KUNNEMAN— Golf 2; Intramurals 2,3,4. CLARENCE FREDERICK LAHRMAN III— Baseball 2; Football 2; French Club 2,3; Intramurals 2,3; Track 2. DAVID EUGENE LARSON— Industrial Arts Club 2,3 (Sec.-Tre.),4(V-P). DOUGLAS FRANKLIN LEBRECHT— Latin Club 2,3,4 (Con. 2,3,4); Masque Gavel 3,4 (Pres.); National Honor Society 3,4 (V-P). JAMES RICHARD LEE— Attended Mesquite High School, Mesquite, Texas 2,3. DAVE L. LEEKA— Baseball 2,3,4; Basketball 2; Bulldog Boosters 3,4; Football 2,3,4; Hi-Y 3,4 (Tre.); Intramurals 2; Latin Club 2,3,4; Lettermen ' s Club 3,4; Track 2; Wres- tling 3,4. KENNETH D. LEHMAN— Chess Club 3; Intramurals 2,3; Latin Club 3,4; Rifle Club 2; Science Club 2. CHERYL KAY LELJA— Commercial Club 4; French Club 2; GAA 4; Home Ec Club 3,4; Mirage Business 4; Pep Club 4; Y-Teens 2,3. STEVEN DAVID LEPPER— Baseball 2,3,4; Basketball 2; Boys ' Glee Club 3; Bulldog Boosters 2,3,4; Concert Choir 4; Football 2,3,4; Hi-Y 3,4; Intramurals 2; Letter- men ' s Club 3,4; Track 2; Wrestling 3,4. CARL EDWIN LETT— Bulldog Boosters 2; Chess Club 2; Intramurals 2; Latin Club 4; Rifle Club 2. support teams STEPHEN DALE LEWIS— Bulldog Boosters 3,4; Chess Club 3; Industrial Arts Club 2; Intramurals 2,3,4 ; Rifle Club 2,3. LINDA L. LICHTSINN— Pep Club 4; Y-Teens 2,4. MICHAEL EUGENE LICHTSINN— Industrial Arts Club 4; Attended Thorton Factional Township High School, Lansing, 111., 2,3; Central High School, Fort Wayne, 3; South Side High School, Fort Wayne, 3. ANTHONY LEONARD LILLO— Baseball 2; Basket- ball 2; Concert Choir 4; Football 2; Intramurals 3. PAMELA ANN LINDSEY— Concert Choir 4; French Club 4; Pep Club 4; Attended Scotia-Glenville High School, Scotia, N.Y., 2,3. CLYDE LONG BuUdog Boosters 2,3; Football 2; Hi-Y 2; Intramurals 2,3,4; Rifle Club 3; Track 2. J. STEVEN LONG— Bulldog Boosters 2,3; Industrial Arts Club 3; Intramurals 2,3; Latin Club 2; Science Club 4; Track 4. DAVID PAUL LONIS— Bulldog Boosters 2,3,4; French Club 2; Intramurals 2,3; Student Manager 2,3,4. RICHARD GEORGE LOSHER— Baseball 2; Bulldog Boosters 2,3,4; Football 2,3,4; Intramurals 2; Projectionists ' Club 3,4; Rifle Club 3; Track 2,3,4; Wrestling 3,4. HELEN ANN LOURAINE— Class Officer 2 (Sec); FNA 3,4; Homecoming Court 4; Latin Club 2,3,4; Mirage Edi- torial 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4 (Sec.-Tre.); Pep Club 3,4; Social Studies Club 3. JOSEPH VIRGIL LOURAINE— Bulldog Boosters 2,3; Football 2; Industrial Arts Club 2,3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4; Rifle Club 3 (V-P); Track 3,4. STEVEN MICHAEL LOVELY— French Club 4. " MOVE OVER, DARLIN, " said Ed Schinnerer, Steve Goldthwaite, and Denny Ludwig as they flirted with the Bulldog team at a wild basketball pep session. Senior Banquet ROBERT GENE LOWDEN— Baseball 2,3,4; Bulldog Boosters 2,3,4; Cross Country 2,3; Intramurals 2,3,4. DENNIS WAYNE LUDWIG— Baseball 2,3,4; Bulldog Boosters 2,3,4; Class Officer 3 (Pres.); Football 2,3,4; In- tramurals 2,4; Latin Club 2,3,4; Prom King 3; Student Council 2,3,4; Track 2; Wrestling 2,3. TIM L. McABEE — Industrial Arts Club 2; Intramurals 2. JEAN LYNN McBEE— GAA 2,3; Home Ec Club 3,4; Red Cross 2,3,4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Y-Teens 2,3,4. RON WAYNE McCAGUE— Basketball 2; Bulldog Boost- ers 2,3; Football 2,3,4; Track 2,3,4; Lettermen ' s Club 3,4. HELEN SUE McCOY— Commercial Club 4; Pep Club 4. DAN GORDON McHENRY— Baseball 2,3,4; Basketball 2,3,4; Cross Country 3; Football 2; Intramurals 4; Red Cross 4; Senior Council. SUSAN CAROLYN MADDOX— FTA 3,4; Latin Club 2,3,4; NFL 2; Pep Club 3,4; Student Council 4. ROBERT LOWELL MALONE— Bulldog Boosters 3; In- tramurals 4. TIMOTHY C. MARCHAL— Commercial Club 4; Red Cross 2 . LYNDA CHRISTINE MARLOW— FNA 2,4; Latin Club 2,3,4; Mirage Business 3,4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Science Club 4; Social Studies Club 4; Y-Teens 2,3,4. ELMIRA ROSE MARSHALL— Attended Marysville High School, Marysville, Ohio, 2,3. SENIOR SKIT COMMITTEE— This group worked through the spring to come up with a skit that portrayed the life of the Class of ' 67 through their high school years. a final event JOANNE MARY MATTHEWS— Dance Band 4; FTA 3,4(Pres.); Red Cross 2,3,4(Sec.); Latin Club 2,3,4; Mirage Business 3,4; Concert Band 2,3,4. MICHELLE MARIE MAUL— French Club 2,3,4(Tre. 3,4); Red Cross 2,3; NFL 2,3,4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Student Council 3,4(Sec.)- JIM STANFORD MELCHER— Bulldog Boosters 2,3,4; Hi-Y 4; Intramurals 4; Red Cross. JUDY E. MELTON— Concert Choir 4; FNA 2,3,4; Girls ' Glee Club 2,3; Red Cross 4; Latin Club 2,3,4; Pep Club 4. PAUL RICHARD MEYERS— Commercial Club 4; In- tramurals 2; Math Club 3,4. WILLIAM HENRY MICHEL— Boys ' Glee Club 3; Con- cert Choir 4; German Club 3,4; Math Club 3,4; Science Club 3. PATRICIA LOUISE MILLER— Dance Band 2,3,4; FTA 4; Red Cross 2,3,4(Tre.); Latin Club 2(Tre.), 3,4; Concert Band 2,3,4. ROGER CHARLES MILLER— Bulldog Boosters 2,3; Football 3; Intramurals 2,3,4; Wrestling 3. STEPHEN FRANK MINICH— Bulldog Boosters 2,3,4; Industrial Arts Club 2,3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4. CHUCK MOHR ROBERT PAUL MONROE— Concert Choir 4; Attended Arlington High School, Arlington, Ind. 3; Attended North- field High School, Wabash, Ind. 2. PAMELA JEAN MONTAGUE— French Club 2; FTA 3; Red Cross 4; Pep Club 3,4. JOHNNY KATHERYN MOORE— Concert Choir 4; French Club 2; Girls ' Glee Club 2,3; Mirage Business 3. BARBARA ARLENE MORING— GAA 2; Home Ec Club 2,3; Red Cross 4; Pep Club 2; Y-Teens 2. ANN ELIZABETH MORRICAL— FNA 4; Red Cross 2,4; Mirage Business 3,4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Y-Teens 2,3,4. TIMOTHY M. MORRISON— Boys ' State 3; Debate 4; Football 2,3; Golf 3,4; Intramurals 2,4; Latin Club 3,4; Masque Gavel 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; NFL 2,3(Tre.), 4; Student Council 3(V-P), 4 (Pres.); Track 2. VICKY ANN MOWERY— Commercial Club 4. RICK L. MYERS— Bulldog Boosters 3; Intramurals 3,4; Projectionists ' Club 3,4. THOMAS MILTON MYNETT— Intramurals 2. SUZANNE KAY NAHRWOLD— FNA 2; GAA 2,3 (V-P), 4(Pres.); German Club 3,4(Sec.); Pep Club 4; Y- Teens 3 . SANDY KAY NEFF— French Club 2,3,4(Pres.); Latin Club 2,3,4; Masque Gavel 2,3,4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Senior Council; French Choral Group 4. SALLY LYNN NETHERLAND— Cheerleader 3,4; Latin Club 2,3,4; Masque and Gavel 2,3,4; National Honor So- ciety 3,4; Pep Club 2; Social Studies Club 3,4(Sec.); Student Council 2; Y-Teens 3,4. KATHLEEN NICHTER— Commercial Club 3,4; Girls ' Glee Club 4; Home Ec Club 4. ROBERT MICHAEL NIENO— Wrestling 2,3; At- tended Watertown High School, Watertown, Wis. 2. Baccalaureate LOIS JEAN NOFZIGER— GAA 2,3. LEOTA L. ODEM LINDA SUE GETTING— Commercial Club 4; Home Ec Club3,4; Y-Teens2(Sec.), 3. STANLEY BRUCE OHNECK— Boys ' Glee Club 3; Bull- dog Boosters 2,3,4; Class Officer 2(Pres.), 3(Tre.); Con- cert Choir 4; Football 2; Hi-Y 3,4; Industrial Arts Club 2,3,4(Pres.); Intramurals 2,4; Mirage Business 3,4; Edi- torial 4; Prom Attendant 3; Track 2,3. ROBERT H. OLIPHANT— Concert Band 2,3,4; Dance Band 2,3,4. WILLIAM ROBB OLIPHANT— Baseball 2; Basketball 2,3,4; Bulldog Boosters 4; Football 2,3,4; Hi-Y 4; Letter- men ' s Club 3,4; Track 2,3,4. MARK ALAN ORTLIEB— Bulldog Boosters 2,3,4; Cross Country 2,3; FTA 4; Intramurals 2,3,4. BRINTON WESLEY OVERHOLT JR.— Cross Country 2; Wrestling 2. ELORA DOROTHEA PARENT— Concert Band 2,3,4; (Lib. 2,3,4); FTA 3,4; Latin Club 4; Masque Gavel 2,3(Tre.), 4(V-P). SHERRY LEE PARKER— GAA 2,3; Home Ec Club 2,3; Pep Club 4. GREGORY L. PEARSON— Baseball 2; Bulldog Boosters 2,3,4; Football 2,3,4; Industrial Arts Club 3; Intramurals 2,3; Projectionists ' Club 2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 3,4; Social Studies Club 2,3; Track 2,3,4; Wrestling 2,3,4. JOHN H. PEDEN— Football 2; Industrial Arts Club 2,3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4; Projectionists ' Club 3; Track 2. RICHARD J. PERRINE— Bulldog Boosters 2,3; French Club 2; Intramural 2,3,4. STANLEY KEITH PETERS— Baseball 3,4; Boys ' Glee Club 3; Bulldog Boosters 2,3,4; Concert Choir 4; Cross Country 3; Football 2; Hi-Y 4; Industrial Arts Club 2,3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4; Mirage Business 4; Red Cross 4; Track 2. CAL ALAN PETERSON— Basketball 2,3,4; Bulldog Boosters 2,3,4; Football 2,3,4; Hi-Y 3,4(Sgt.-at-Arms); Red Cross 3,4; Latin Club 2(Con.), 3,4; Projectionists ' Club 2; Track 2; Lettermen ' s Club 3,4(Pres.). JOANNE LYNN PHILLIPS— Commercial Club 3,4; Y-Teens 3; Attended Philipsburg-Osceola High School, Philipsburg, Pa. 2. JAMES ROY PICKETT— Baseball 2,3,4; Basketball 2,3,4; Boys ' Glee Club 3; Bulldog Boosters 4; Concert Choir 4; Cross Country 2,3; Intramurals 2,4; Track 2; Lettermen ' s Club 4. DONNA JOAN POEPPLE— Concert Band 2; GAA 2,3. RICK PHILLIP POLLOM— Bulldog Boosters 2; Intr a- murals 2. SHARON ROSE POTTS BEVERLY ANN QUANDT— Cheerleader 3; Debate 4; German Club 2; Red Cross 2,3; Masque Gavel 2,3,4 (Tre.); Pep Club 2,4(Pres.); Science Club 3,4; Student Council 2,3,4; Homecoming Court 4; Y-Teens 4. SARAH JANE RAMP— Red Cross 3,4; Y-Teens 2. ROSE MARIE RATLIFF— Commercial Club 4; GAA 2; Mirage Business 4; Pep Club 3,4; Y-Teens 2,3. THOMAS ALLEN REMENSCHNEIDER— Concert Band 2,3,4(Qrtm. 2,3,4); Dance Band 4; FTA 4; NFL 2,3,4. inspirational DONNA JEAN RIDER FTA 3,4; Latin Club 2,3,4; Concert Band 2,3,4. GEORGE EDWARD RIEMEN— Mirage Editorial 4. JANET L. ROACH— Commercial Club 4; GAA 2; Home EcClub2; Y-Teens2. PATRICIA LOUISE ROBESON— Concert Choir 4; Dance Band 3,4; French Club 4; FTA 2,3,4; Red Cross 2; Latin Club 2,3,4; Mirage Editorial 2,4; Y-Teens 3; Con- cert Band 2,3,4; French Choral Group 4(Dir.). DAVID T. ROBINSON— Attended Central High School, Fort Wayne 2. ANNEMARIE URSULA RODE— Commercial Club 4; French Club 2; German Club 2,3,4; Girls ' Glee Club 2; Y-Teens 2. CHARLES RODEY— Bulldog Boosters 2; Football 2,3; Intramurals 2,3; Track 2,3; Wrestling 2. BARBARA ROSE ROGERS— Girls ' Glee Club 4; At- tended Van Wert High School, Van Wert, Ohio 2,3. JANE LOPSHIRE ROSENTHAL— FNA 4; Home Ec Club 4; Red Cross 4; Concert Band 2,3. JUDY KAY ROSSWURM— Commercial Club 4; FNA 4; Home Ec Club 2,3,4(Pres.); Latin Club 2,3,4; Mirage Edi- torial 4; NFL 2; Pep Club 3,4. SHIRLEY ANN RULKA— Commercial Club 4; French Club 4; FNA 3,4; Girls ' Glee Club 3; Mirage Business 3,4; Pep Club 3,4. MARGIE ANN SAVIEO— Pep Club 3,4. IN MEMORIAM— Chris Diehl, a member of the Senior Class, was fatally injured on August 5, 1966. While a student at New Haven, he was on the reserve football and baseball teams. Commencement NANCY LYNN SAYLOR— Commercial Club 4; Latin Club 2,3,4; Pep Club 3,4. CAROL SUE SCHARPENBERG— FNA 2; GAA 2,3; German Club 2,3,; Home Ec Club 4; Y-Teens 2,3. JOYCE ANN SCHIMMOLLER EDWARD MAURICE SCHINNERER JR.— Football 2,3,4; Masque Gavel 2,3,4; Student Council 4; Track 2,3. DAVID ALAN SCHMUTTE ALENE ANN SCHNEIDER— Concert Choir 4; FTA 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2,3; Mirage Business 2,3,4; Pep Club 4; Y-Teens 2,3. GLORIA JEAN SCHREIBER— Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2,3; Red Cross 2; Pep Club 2. BARBARA LOUISE SCHULTHIES— Commercial Club 4; Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2,3; Red Cross 2,3; Mirage Business 4; Pep Club 4; Y-Teens 3,4; Senior Coun- cil. KENNETH ERWIN SCHULTZ— Bulldog Boosters 2,3, 4; Cross Country 3; Intramurals 2,3,4; Projectionists ' Club 3,4. EDWARD HAROLD SCHWEHN CARLA RAE SCOTT— Home Ec Club 2. JULIA JEAN SEFCIK— GAA 2; Girls ' Glee Club 2,3; Home Ec Club 3,4; Red Cross 2. FUTURE HOMEMAKER— Nancy Cronkhite, recipient of the annual Betty Crocker Homemaker of Tomorrow Award, can sew a straight seam besides cook well. brings diplomas RONALD WARREN SHEPHARD— Bulldog Boosters 2; Intramurals 2,3.4- JANICE ELAINE SHEPLER— Concert Choir 4; GAA 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2,3; Red Cross 2,3,4; Latin Club 2,3,4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Y-Teens 3. LINDA JOAN SHERMAN— French Club 2,3,4; Red Cross 3,4(Ch. Rep.); Mirage Business 3,4; Pep Club 4. WILLIAM EARL SHROCK— Concert Choir 2,3,4(Sec.); Cross Country 2,3,4; Intramurals 2,3; Projectionists ' Club 2,3,4(Pres. 3,4); Track 2,3,4. JACQUELINE SUE SILVERS— GAA 2,3,4; Latin Club 2,3,4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Y-Teens 4. CAROLYN ANN SMITH— FNA2. CYNTHIA ANN SMITH— Concert Choir 4; French Club 2,3,4; FTA 4; Girls ' Glee Club 3; Pep Club 2,3,4; French Choral Group 4(Asst. Dir.) DARLA JEAN SMITH— FNA 3,4; Red Cross 3,4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Social Studies Club 4; Y-Teens 3,4. DONNA MARIE SMITH GREGORY K. SMITH— Bulldog Boosters 2,3; Intramu- rals 2,3,4. JUDY ANN SMITH— Commercial Club 3; Latin Club 2,3. LINDA LOU SMITH— Commercial Club 4; GAA 2; Home Ec Club 3,4; Y-Teens 3. THOMAS D. SMITH— Bulldog Boosters 4; Intramurals 2,4; Latin Club 2,3,4; Masque Gavel 2,3; Mirage Business 3, Editorial 4; Student Council 2,3,4. TRUDY ANN SMITH— Latin Club 2,3. BARBARA DIANE SNYDER— Class Officer 4(Sec.); Commercial Club 4(Pres.); Latin Club 2,3,4; Mirage Busi- ness 4; Pep Club 3,4; Red Cross 4; Homecoming Court 4. DAVID HENRY SNYDER— Dance Band 2,3,4; Masque Gavel 3,4; Concert Band 2,3,4. CINDY LOU SOEST— Concert Choir 4; French Club 2,3; FTA 3,4; Girls ' Glee Club 3; Mirage Business 3,4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Y-Teens 2. WALTER M. SORG— Bulldog Boosters 4; Class Officer 3, 4(V-P 3,4); Debate 4; Hi-Y 2,3,4; Intramurals 3,4; Latin Club 2,3,4; Masque Gavel 4; NFL 3,4; Student Council 4(V-P). CHARLES BRYAN SOUTH— Bulldog Boosters 2; Intra- murals 2; Latin Club 2; Math Club 4. KATHY JOAN SOVINE— FNA 2; Home Ec Club 2,3,4; Mirage Business 3; Pep Club 2,3. STEPHEN K. SPADE— Math Club 4; Attended Sturgis High School, Sturgis, Mich. 2,3. PHILIP SPICE— Industrial Arts Club 3,4. SANDRA KAY SPIKER— Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Glee Club 3; Latin Club 2,3,4; Mirage Editorial 2; Pep Club 4; Social Studies Club 3,4. JAMES HAROLD SPREEN— Math Club 2,3,4(Pres. 3,4); National Honor Society 3,4; Science Club 2,3(V-P), 4(Pres.). After this year THOMAS DONALD SQUIRE— Football 2,3; Intramu- rals 2,3; Rifle Club 2; Track 2,3. PAUL ALLEN STANDIFORD— Industrial Arts Club 2; Math Club 3,4; .Science Club 3. PHYLLIS ANN STEELE ANITA CATHERINE STOCKER— Home Ec Club 2. MARILYN JEANNE STOLLER— Concert Choir 4; FNA 3; Girls ' Glee Club 2,3; Red Cross 3; Latin Club 2,3,4(Sec.); Mirage Business 3; National Honor Society 3,4. MARTHA EVA STOLTE— Home Ec Club 2. DANIEL LYNN STRAYER— Golf 4; Attended Amador Valley Joint High School, Pleasanton, Calif. 2,3. LARRY J. STROBLE— Bulldog Boosters 4; Class Officer 4(Pres.); Cross Country 3,4; Football 2; Hi-Y 3,4; Intra- murals 2,3,4; Masque Gavel 4; Student Council 4(Tre); Track 2,3,4(Capt.). BRADD A. SWANK— Bulldog Boosters 2; Concert Choir 2,3,4; Debate 2,3,4; Hi-Y 2,3; Latin Club 2,3,4(Con.); Masque Gavel 2,3,4; NFL 2,3,4. DOUGLAS RICHARD SWICK— Bulldog Boosters 2,3; Intramurals 2,3. THOMAS DEAN SWIHART— Basketball 2,3; Bulldog Boosters 2,4(Sec.-Tre.); Concert Choir 2,3,4(V-P); Cross Country 2; Football 3; Intramurals 4; Student Council 2, 3,4; Track 2. CATHY SUE TANCIL— Concert Choir 4; FTA 3,4; Girls ' Glee Club 3; Latin Club 2,3,4; Pep Club 3,4. VICKI ANN TAYLOR— Commercial Club 4; Concert Choir 4; GAA 2; Girls ' Glee Club 2,3; Home Ec Club 2,3,4 (Sec); Red Cross 2,3(Tre.), 4; Mirage Business 3, Mirage Editorial 4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Y-Teens 2. BRIAN TIM TEEPLE— Hi-Y 4; Intramurals 4; Wres- tling 3,4. CHARLES DAVID TERNET KAREN SUE THOMAS— Concert Choir 4; French Club 4; FTA 4; Girls ' Glee Club 3; Pep Club 4. Attended South Side High School, Fort Wayne, 2. RICHARD WAYNE THOMPSON- Baseball 3,4; Bull- dog Boosters 2,3,4: Cross Country 3; Football 2; Intramurals 2; Track 2; Wrestling 3,4. JOAN LESLIE THORNTON— Latin Club 3,4. STEVE HAROLD TOWSLEY— Boys ' State 3; Bulldog Boosters 4; Concert Choir 2; Debate 2,3,4; NFL 2,3,4; Projectionists ' Club 2,3(V-P), 4. FREDERICK TRENTADUE— Intramurals 2; Science Club 2. MICHAEL LOY TRULOCK— Mirage Business 3,4; Con- cert Band 3,4; Attended South Side High School, Fort Wayne, 2. TIMOTHY JAMES TRZYNKA— Industrial Arts Club 4; Intramurals 2; Masque Gavel 3. MARK BOB TUCKER— Baseball 2; Boys ' Glee Club 2,3; Bulldog Boosters 2,3,4; Concert Choir 4; Football 2,3,4; Hi- ' ' 4; Intramurals 2,3; Track 2,3,4; Wrestling 4. BRENDA JOYCE TURNER— GAA 2; Home Ec Club 2. what is ahead? LANA LOUISE TURNER— Commercial Club 4; Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Glee Club 3; Home Ec Club 2,3. LINDA KAY TURNER— GAA 2; Home Ec Club 2,3,4; Red Cross 2,4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Y-Teens 2(Tre.), 3,4. TERRENCE JOSEPH TURNER— Bulldog Boosters 2; Industrial Arts Club 3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4. WAYNE TUTTLE— Industrial Arts Club 4; Intramurals 2,3,4. J AMES DALE ULM— Bulldog Boosters 4; Class Officer 2(Tre.); Golf 2,3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4. JANE ELIZABETH VACHON— Commercial Club 4; French Club 2; GAA 2; Pep Club 3,4. MICHAEL D. VOORS— Bulldog Boosters 2; Intramurals 3,4. DAVID WAYNE WAIKEL KARYN SUE WALT— Commercial Club 3,4; Social Studies Club 2; Y-Teens 2,3,4. CHARLOTTE YEVONIA WANT— Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2,3(Sec.); Latin Club 2,3(Tre.), 4(Cen.); Mirage Editorial 3,4(Editor); NFL 2,3,4; Pep Club 3,4. NANCY JEAN WATKINS— Cheerleader 2,3; Commercial Club 3; Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2,3; Mirage Business 3,4; Pep Club 4(Tre.); Y-Teens 2(Pres.), 3(Dev. Chr.),4(Pres.). PAMELA KAY WEBB— FTA 4; GAA 2,3; Red Cross 4; Pep Club 4. LOOK! LOOK! LOOK!— See Joanne Matthews! She is reading a book. She was a part of New Haven ' s exploratory teaching class. She is nice. We like Joanne. Farewell to our JOYCE MARIE WEDLER— FNA 2,3; Latin Club 2,4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Y-Teens 4. DORENE LYNN WELLER— Commercial Club 4(Sec.- Tre.); FTA 4; Mirage Business 3, Editorial 4; Pep Club 3,4; Y-Teens 3. DAVID LEEWERLING KAREN SUE WETOSKEY— Commercial Club 4(V-P); GAA 2,3; Home Ec Club 2,3,4; Pep Club 4. SUSAN KAY WICK— FNA 3,4; Red Cross 2,3,4; Latin Club 2,3,4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Y-Teens 2,3,4. JANICE ELAINE WIESE— GAA 3; Latin Club 2,3,4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Y-Teens 4. FLORENCE ADELIA WIETFELDT— GAA 2,3; Home Ec Club 2,3,4; Pep Club 3,4. JAY SCOTT WILLIAMS— Science Club 3,4(Tre.); Mirage Editorial 4; Attended Reynoldsburg High School, Reynoldsburg, Ohio, 2. JOSEPH P. WILLIAMS— Bulldog Boosters 2; Chess Club 3; Concert Choir 2,3,4; NFL 2. RON F. WILSON— Cross Country 2; Intramurals 2; Track 2; Wrestling 2. SUZANNE MARIE WINANS— Cheerleader 3,4; Red Cross 2; Latin Club 2(Drkp.), 3,4(Tre.); Masque Gavel 3,4; NFL 2,3,4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Prom Attendant 3; Science Club 3; Social Studies Club 4; Y-Teens 2(Sec.), 3(Tre.), 4(Dev.Ch.). STEVE FRANKLIN WINCHESTER— Baseball 3; Boys ' Glee Club 3; Bulldog Boosters 3,4; Concert Choir 4; Foot- ball 4; German Club 3,4(V-P); Intramurals 2; Student Manager 3,4. STEVEN ERNEST WINICKER SANDRA ANN WORDEN— GAA 2; Home Ec Club 2,4; Red Cross 4; Pep Club 2,3,4; Y-Teens 2,3,4. DAVID LA VON YANT STANLEY MAILAND YOUNG— Bulldog Boosters 4; In- tramurals 2; Student Manager 2; Track 2. KERMIT VAUGHN ZIMMERMAN— Baseball 2; Bull- dog Boosters 2,3,4(Sgt.-at-Arms); Class Officer 4(Tre.); Concert Choir 2,3,4(Pres.); Football 2,3; French Club 2,3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4; Masque Gavel 3,4; Student Council 2,3,4; Track 2,3; Wrestling 2,3. CINDY ANN ZINK— Latin Club 3,4; Pep Club 3,4. New Haven years The Class of 1967 followed the many customs and traditions of previous years; however, its memory will retain a prominent place in the school ' s history. Led by head sponsors Mr. Milton Sinn, Mrs. Ruth Ibrahim, and Mr. Dennis Benson, the class struggled and frolicked through the years to graduation. To avoid the financial difficulties, a system of class dues was set up in the sophomore year. As juniors the class presented " Carousel " to the seniors of ' 66. King Denny Ludwig and Queen Cheri Kruecke- berg danced amid the green and pink decorations to strains of the theme song, " If I loved You. " Seniors also proved instrumental in the planning and execution of New Haven ' s first Homecoming. Members of the class combined efforts to organize the parade, coronation, and dance. Early last fall several of the more daring boys of the class confiscated the old bell perched atop the East High School building. After polishing, painting, and mounting the bell, the boys presented it to the school. The arrival of spring found seniors busy with Commence- ment practice, college acceptance forms, scholarship applications, selective service registration, and the search for temporary or permanent jobs. SENIOR OFFICERS worked throughout the year to guide the Class on ' 67. They were Barb Snyder, secretary; Kerm Zimmerman, treasurer; Walt Sorg, vice-president, and Larry Stroble, president. SENIOR COVNCIL— (FRONT ROW) Walt Sorg, Barb Snyder, Nancy TWO) Rick Lahrman, Bradd Swank, Al Keltner, Larry Stroble, Kerm Watkins, Vicki Alber, Jan Shepler, Sandy Neff, Peg Blosser. (ROW Zimmerman, DuWayne Herman. CLIMAX OF 12 LONG YEARS— One hurdle of life is almost passed as Senior Class of 1967 listens to the commencement speeches of Dr. John Dun- worth and Superintendent Paul Harding. Administrators later handed long- awaited diplomas to 339 joyful seniors. Seniors of ' 67 keep mad pace with prom. TOP GR.- DUATES— Valedictorian Jim Spreen and salutatorian Marilyn Stoller receive their diplomas from School Board members. The junior-senior prom, baccalaureate, the senior dinner- dance, and commencement exercises concluded the year for the 1967 Senior Class. The junior-senior prom was May 6 from 9 p.m. to 12 mid- night at the Scottish Rite auditorium. The theme " En- chanted Island, " was seen in huge flowers and tiki gods which adorned the ballroom. Juniors Ed Pearson and Jewell Bleeke were crowned king and queen. Baccalaureate was Sunday, May 21, at 8 p.m. at the Allen County War Memorial Coliseum. The Rev. Don Utterback, guest speaker, gave the invocation and the address. Concert Choir sang under the direction of Mr. Carl Nicholas. THEIR ROYAL HIGHNESSES— Beaming are the reigning 1967 king and queenjuniors, Ed Pearson and Jewell Bleeke. BALI HAI — The 1966 Prom king and queen, Denny Ludwig and Cheri Krueckeberg, and attendants Cindy Eynon and Stan Ohneck enjoy the music of Dick Sieger ' s Band at the Scottish Rite ballroom. gala dinner-dance, and commencenient They sang " Onward Ye Peoples! " " The Lord is My Shepherd, " " You ' ll Never Walk Alone, " and the choral " Benediction. " The senior dinner-dance May 24 at Cutter ' s Chalet featured the Argos. A skit " Our Victory Bell " by Tim Morri- son recalled the school year. Three hundred thirty-nine seniors received diplomas from school administrators at the commencement exercises Thurs- day, May 25, at the Colliseum. The Rev. Stratford Eynon gave the invocation and Dr. John Dunworth of Ball State University gave the address. Following the address the Con- cert Band played an overture entitled, " Dragoon of the Villars. " BACCALAUREATE— (Below) After the invocation the Concert Choir sings " Onward Ye Peoples! " under the direction of Mr. Carl Nicholas. (Left) Seniors Patti Cool and her partner Bob Oliphan file out of the Coliseum after the ceremonies. INTERVIEW WITH THE KITCHEN CHEF— " There ain ' t no cause for this here strike in the New Haven High School Cafeteria over bloody chicken. It ain ' t bloody. Why we done served all the blood Monday, " says Wah Sorg to reporter, Tim Morrison in the skit given at the dinner-dance. ROW 0 E: Anderson, Denice Andrews, Stephen Andrigo, Mike Ashenfelter, Tim Avery, Thomas Ayres, Debbie Bakan, Steve ROW TWO: Bandelier, Linda Bandelier, Nancie Barnes, Jean Bartels, Ron Bassett, Robert Batdorf, Linda Bauserman, Ron ROW THREE: Behnke, Jim Bender, Emily Bennett, Sharon Bergman, Sylvia Berkheiser, Linda Berning, Martha Bircheff, Bart ROW FOUR: Bishton, M ark Bivens, Arthur Bleeke, Jewell Bliss, David Blosser, Roberta Blosser, William Boardman, Betsy ROW FIVE: Boerger, Roanne Boese, Kay Boldt, Gerald Bonjour, Barbara Boys, Joanne Brandt, Walter Braun, Dolores Junior Class makes Prom most gala night ROW ONE: Brinkman, Marshall Bristow, Dorinda Brooks, Janet Broughton, Robert Brown, James Brudi, David Bryan, Edward ROW TWO: Buchtman, Michael Buesking, Beverly Bultemeier, Kenneth Bultemeier, Steven Bunch, Bonnie Bure, Mark Butz, David ROW THREE: Campbell, Steven Carmack, Bob Carroll, Michael Cass, Norm Churchward, Sharon Clark, Judy Clymer, Sue ROW FOUR: Cole, Phil Cole, Sue Coles, Bruce Combs, Jan Conley, Michael Cowles, Robert Connin, Patricia ROW ONE: Crance, Margaret Craven, Cheryl Cullum, Peggy Cunningham, Cathy Cunningham, Linda Cunningham, Sharon Cunningham, Terry ROW TWO: Cutright, William Dailey, Karen Dalman, Sandra Darst, Patrica Davis, Gary Davis, Rochelle Deimling, Timothy ROW THREE: Doster, Curtis Downey, Harriet Duffey, James Durnell, Janyce Dutt, Linda Edgar, Ernie Edgar, Terry ROW FOUR: Edgell, Carolyn Ehinger, Philip EUenwood, Sara Ellis, Stephen Ellsworth, Mark Endres, David Essex, Jacquelyn ROW FIVE: Evertson, Steven Farrell, Robert Faulkner, Linda Ferguson, Bob Fisher, Paula Fleckenstein, James Foltz, Pat for belles and beaus ROW OXE: Forsyth, Joyce Fort man, John Fortman, Patricia France, David Fromm, Calvin Fullerton, Barbara Galligher, Barbara ROW TWO: Gaskill.Jan Gear, Carl Geels, Stanley George, Richard Gibson, James Gick, Clarence Gilley, Paul ROW THREE: Girardot, Christie Girardot, Lynn Glosser, Kathy Gorman, Julie Griffith, Diane Griffin, Gregory Grostefon, Daniel ROW FOUR: Guillow, Rosanne Hambrock, Daniel Handlin, Ellen Hanefeld. Gene Hannah, Richard Hanson, Deborah Hart, Judy ROW ONE: Haynes, Merrie Heckman, Margaret Hemrick, Barbara Hendricks, Michael Hensch, Steve Hensley, Janice Hill, John ROIV TWO: Higginbotham, Larry Himmelstein, Phil Hinrichs, Karen Hirschman, Debbi Hitzemann, Jerald Hoagland, Richard Holocher, Cathy ROW THREE: Hook, Susie Housh, Susan Hull, Jane Hunt, Sally Jackson, Michael Jacquay, Russell Janson, Marsha ROW FOUR: Johnson, Kathy Katzenmaier, Lou Ann Kee, Donellen Ketzler, Calvin Kessler, Sandee Kitzmiller, Susan Knipstein, Lynn ROW FIVE: Kocks, Terry Koeneman, Larry Koogler, Douglas Kortenber, Robert Krueckeberg, Richard Kumfer, Ron Kunneman, Steve Many tests bring juniors back to earth — ROW 0 E: Laur, Barbara Leamon, Mary .Ann Leamon, X ' elma Lee, Linda Lepper, Pennie Lett, Barbara Liechty, Jason ROW TWO: Lien, Jean Lipp, Kevin Loeschner, Stephen Loftin, Kenneth Lomont, Daniel Lomont, Jerry Lomont, Thomas ROW THREE: Lothamer, Dennis Lothamer, Michael Love, Steven Lowden, Stephen Lowe, Dennis Luebking, Dale Lyman, Dara ROW FOUR: McAbee, Beverly McBride, Ella McCard, Harold McDaniel, Jim Mclntire, Viann Mainord, Karen Martin, Patricia ROW ONE: Martin, Rebecca Martin, Tim Marty, Linda Mason, Shirley Mathis, Tom Matuska, Andrew Mayle, Pam ROW TWO: Meier, Lee Memmer, Bruce Memmer, Margie Menze, Keith Meredith, Sandra Mervine, Cynthia Merz, Edward ROW THREE: Meyer, Mitchel Miller, Jacquelyn Milliman, Paul Minck, Mike Minick, Diane Monhollen, Jane Montague, Paula ROW FOUR: Montgomery, David Montgomery, Roger Moord, Susan Morgan, Martha Morgan, Patricia MuUenhour, Robert Muntian, Mary Ann ROW FIVE: Murua, Michael Myers, Richard Mynett, Charles Neff, Barb Nelson, Mary Newhall, Stanley Newman, Linda only one year left Pl| f?f 1f . ROW OXE: Newton, Larry Niccum, Daniel N ' ichter, Devona Notestine, Warren Ober, Arden Odem. Joseph Getting, Carol ROW TWO: Getting. Shirley Gsborn, Michael Partridge, Dennis Patton. Kathryn Pearson. Edwin Pensinger, Larrv Perrin. ' icki ROW THREE: Perry, Connie Perry. Robert Pharr. Shirley Pollock. Jeannie Pollock, Paul Potts, Karen Purvis, David ROW FOLR: Purvis, Gregory Quandt, Brian Reche, John Rehm, Karen Reinholt, Earl Reinking, Michael Renier. Gail ROW ONE: Rennecker, Becky Replogle, Dan Revert, Carol Rice, Linda Richter, David Rider, Brenda Rigby, Terry ROW TWO: Ringer, Kenneth Robbins, Linda Robbins, Yolanda Roberts, Rosemarie Robertson, David Rocke, Jeffrey Rogers, Craig ROW THREE: Roper, Donna Rorick, Alan Rorick, Leonard Rork, Donald Rose, Edward Rowan, Robert Saalfrank, Ned ROW FOUR: Sadler, Charlie Same, Bill Sarrazine, Ellie Saylor, Lou Ann Saylor, Lyiia Schaefer, Ann Scheele, Michael ROW FIVE: Schimmoller, Ronald Schroeder, Dan Sentman, David Shaffer, Larry Shank, Thomas Shepler, John Shrock, Rebecca Singers entertain coffee-house guests ROW ONE: Shropshire, Cynthia Silverman, Martin Smith, Linda L. Smith, Linda M. Snyder, Robert Sorg, Pam Speith, Cheryl ROW TWO: Spencer, Steven Springer, David Stalter, Mary Kay Stevens, Carol Stevens, Shannon Stine, Dean Straley, Sherry ROW THREE: Straver, Diane Stults, Greg Sunier, Mary Alice .Symonds, Daniel Taylor, Cindy Teegardin, David Ternet, Joann ROW FOUR: Theurer, Gregory Thieme, Gary Thomas, Beth Tisher, Lloyd Tope, Judy Treace, Edgar Treese, Jay ROW ONE: Tucker, Michael Turk, Raymond Turner, Cynthia Uhrick, Steven Ulrey, Susan Valentine, David Vinson, Donna ROW TWO: Voirol, Corinne Walker, Debbie Walker, Tim Ward, Roland Waters, Betty Watts, Daniel Webb, Terry ROW THREE: Weekly, Linda Wcidler, Terry Weldishofer, Mildred Werling, Linda Whitten, Joyce Wick, Pat Wiese, Jeri ROW FOUR: Wietfeldt,June Wietfeldt, Melvin Wilcox, William Williams, Cheryl Williams, David Williams, Galen Williams, Linda ROW FIVE: Williams, Noel Wilson, Gary Winans, Brent Wingerter, Carol Winicker, Christin? Wise, Chuck Woodard, Rhonda ROW SIX: Woodley, Maria Worman, Gary Worman, Terry Wormcastle, Joe Wylie, Newton Yates, Carol Yeoman, Sandra ROW SEVEN: Yoder, Gwen Zick, Sally Zimmerman, Stan The Scottish Rite Ballroom was transformed into an exotic " Enchanted Island " for the Junior Prom May 6. This event was made possible by two money raising projects of the Junior Class — their class dues and a coffee- house. The class sponsored a coffee-house, Devil ' s Hollow, Jan. 13. Entertainment included folk singers — the Jerico Singers, Rick Meyers and Dean Stine, Kerm Zimmerman, and Patti Cool and Mike Trulock — plus Greg Theurer and Clark Newhall doing narratives. Around Christmas time the class sponsored a penny- pitch by placing a large chimney in the fr ont hall. The money collected in the chimney was given to the radio station WOWO ' s Penny Pitch, where it was used to give an underprivileged family a happy Christmas. To help prepare them for college, many juniors and their parents attended College Night Oct. 3. On Oct. 22 many ambitious juniors took the PSAT Test along with students all over the country. In November the juniors took the Iowa Achievement Tests. JUNIOR COVNCIL— (FRONT ROW) Linda Robbins (Sect.), Donna Vinson, Cheryl Spieth, Mary Ann Muntain, Linda Faulkner, Kay Boese, Linda Williams (Tres.). (ROW TWO) Linda Rice (V-Pres.), Ellen Handlin, Brian Quandt (Pres.), Lynn Knipstein, Steve Love, Larry Pensinger, Janet Combs. ROW ONE: Adams, Michael Adams, Patrick Ahlersmyer, Bill Ammerman, Becky Andersen, Eric Anger, Lori Armbrust, Kathy ROW TWO: Arnett, Linda ■Arnold, Sandy Arter, John Asher, Jan Aubrey, Gary Bacon, Shirley Baker, Carol ROW THREE: Barfell, Lana Barnes, John Bauer, Sue Baumgartner, Pam Bauserman, Carol Bearman, Karen Bearman, Lori ROW FOUR: Beaver, Sheryl Becker, Dennis Bellow, Margo Benedict, Edward Berry, Carl Beuchel, Marie Beuscher, Leah ROW FIVE: Bienz, Diane Bixler, Ginny Blair, Marcy Bloomfield, Jack Bloomfield, James Block, Jack Boomershine, Jane Orientation brings sophomores together ROW ONE: Bork, Ron Boulware, Janis Bovinet, Linda Bradtmiller, Dennis Branum, Maria Bremer, William Brennan, Terry ROW TWO: Bricker, Lee Brockway, Kenneth Brooks, Richard Brown, Duane Brown, Millie Brown, Robert Bruns, Roxanne ROW THREE: Burgette, Lynda Burnett, Guy Burnworth, Cindy Burwell, Charles Bye, Steve Byrum, Jeannie Byrum, Leslie ROW FOUR: Byrum, Lindsey Caccamo, Janice Campbell, John Cameron, Ted Carl, Linda Chapman, Jerry Chapman, Mark ROW ONE: Charleston, Kathy Charleston, William Cheek, Richard Chew, John Clark, Dave Clark, Stacy Clause, Cindy ROW TWO: Clem, John Coak, Letis Coblentz, Diane Coburn, Deborah Cocks, Mike Coe, Danny Cogar, Loyal ROW THREE: Coker, Richard Colderbank, Bill Cole, Michael Comito, Linda Conner, Cynthia Conrad, Kit Cook, Karen ROW FOUR: Coonrod, Phillip Cowan, Steven Cox, Kasandra Crawford, Cheryl Cunningham, Juanita Dancer, Michelle Daniels, Sandy ROW FIVE: Darnell, Christy Dawson, Sandra Day, Linda Delp, Kent Deyo, Linda Dicke, Robert Dillon, Debi .2 . . . . HPk 11% . H-. for first class meeting ROW OXE: Doehla, Karen Doil, Debbie Dommer, V ' icki Doster, Charles Doty. David Downey, Michael Drummond, Greg ROW TWO: Dyarman, Gary Dyer, Michael Eckert. Janet Eckert, Janice Engdahl. Kathy English, Michael Ehinger, Louis ROW THREE: Fensler, Gary Ferguson, Kathy Ferriell, Stephan Fisher, John Fitzgerald, Tim Fitzwater, Larry Folk, Garry ROW FOUR: Ford, Paul Foreman, Joan Foster. Steve Fracassini, Karen Franks. Steve Frosch. Michael Furniss, Michael ROW ONE: Galvin, Tom Gardiner, Robert Carman, Diana Geise, Pat Geller, Debbie Gick, Ross Girardot, Don ROW TWO: Goehring, Betsy Goshorn, Larry Griest, Annette Grossman, Jeanne Grote, Steven Gunder, Henry Hagan, Charlie ROW THREE: Hannie, Susan Harkenrider, Janice Harper. Greg Harnish, Mike Harris, Barbara Hartwig, James Haupert, Rhonda ROW FOUR: Hayden, Michael Heemsoth, James Heine, Colleen Heine, Harold Helton, Gayle Hemrick, Susan Hemsoth, Connie ROW FIVE: Hernicz, Patrick Higginbotham. Geneva Hille, Cindy Hilt, John Hinrichs, Kathleen Hinrichs, Michael Hobrock, Steve Sophomores collect class dues to support ROW ONE: Hoeppner, Geary Hoover, Kathy Hormann, Darwin Hovis, Tom Hovver, Beverly Hoy, Steven Hughes, Larry ROW TWO: Humphreys, Robert lannucilli, Jon Jackemeyer, Cheryl Jackson, Debra James, Rhonda Jenkins, Linda Jennings, Bob ROW THREE: Jacquay, Larry Johnson, Bob Jones, Karia Jones, Wesley Jump, Becky Jump, Debbie Kage, Jerry ROW FOUR: Kalko, Doug Karbach, Gary Keeler, Gary Keller, Ramona Keltner, Carolyn Kelty, Julie Kern, Greg ROW OXE: Kimble, Jo King, Ron Klenke, Delia Kline, Gary Kline, Joiin Klinger, Sandra Kocks, Don ROIV TWO: Kohrman, Deborah Koogler, Dennis Kuhne, Eric Lahr, Alan Lahrman, Cathy Laisure, Larry Lake, Kathy ROW THREE: Lange, Vernon Larrance, Michael Losher, Jane Lawson, Douglas Laymon, Myrna Leach, Glenn Learn, Nancy ROW FOUR: Lefevra, Cathy Leis, Terry Lelja, Susan Lepper, Karen Lewis, Bruce Lewis, Marilynn Lichtsinn, Dennis ROW FIVE: Lichtsinn, Roger Lipford, Stephen Loar, Brad Lomont, Martha Long, Steve Lothamer, Ron Love, Marsha future activities ROW OXE: Lucterhand, Karen IcComb, Dennis McComb, Monte McCuUoch, Sue McHenry, Dave Mcintosh, John McKee, Maury ROW TWO: McRae, Linda Maggart. Kent Malay, John Mailers, Peter Malott. Sue Marhoover, Tom Markey, Maria ROW THREE: Marlow, Carol Martin, Dave Martin, John Martin, Thomas Matuska, Robert Maul, Tanya Mehalechko, Sonja ROW FOUR: Melcher. Jay Merz, Kathy Messman, Greg Meyer, Nancy Middleton, James Miller, Linda Milliman, Cheryl w " ROW ONE: Miner, Dave Minich, Nancy Minick, Jerry Minick, Sue Mix, David Montgomery, Mike Mooney, .Sara ROW TWO: Moord, Peggy Morris, Doug Morris, Kathy Mosel, Linda Moser, Norm Motter, David Mowery, Linda ROW THREE: Muntian, Shirley Murphy, Richard Neff, Connie Netherland, Nancy Niblick, Mike Nichter, Vicki Niday, Candy ROW FOUR: Notestine, Connie Oberlin, John Oehler, Joyce Getting, Judy Okuly, bebby Parker, Toni Partridge, Joyce ROW FIVE: Pass, Barbara Patton, Rick Pemberton, Gloria Percy, Paula Perrine, Vanette Persing, Christine Peters, Charles Sophomore elections bring promising new ROW ONE: Peters, Gregory Pfundstein, Michael Plotkin, Steven Poeppel, Michael Pollock, Karen Poorman, Kathy Porter, Bobbie ROW TWO: Quandt, Joanna Ralston, Maurice Read, Mary Ream, Dayton Reams, James Reichenbach, Deborah Reifsnider, Randal ROW THREE: Reinking, Thomas Resor, Harry Rhodes, David Richardson, Barbara Richmond, Charles Rife, Joan Ringer, Diana ROW FOUR: Roach, Joe Rodenbeck, Paula Rodey, Valeric Romanowski, Reed Rondot, Constance Root, Flora Roper, Paul ROW ONE: Ropp, Earl Rose, Melodie Rossman, Charles Rosswurm, William Rudolph, Dennis Ruger, Neil Rulka, Linda ROW TWO: Rutledge, William Sanderlin, Gary Sanderlin, Larry Sandy, Cynthia Sarver, Denver Saurer, Cynthia Scales, Barbara ROW THREE: Schannen, Michael Scharpenberg, Dale Scheele, Dan Scheele, Melody Scheimann, Sue Schimmoller, Ricky Schmidt, Becky ROW FOUR: Schmidt, Becky Schmutte, Karen Schnelker, Kenneth Schoof, Rick Schrock, Tim Schulthies, Doris Schwartzkopf, Kathy ROW FIVE: Schwehn, Mary Seeling, Margaret Servos, Nellwyn Sexton, Sandra Sharer, John Sharp, Jerry Shoppell, Steve leaders to New Haven ROW OXE: Seigers, Nancy Sievers, Robert Silverman, Sharon Singer, Colleen Sloan, Janet Smith. Janet Smith, Janice ROW TWO: Smith, Kenneth Smith, Sandra Smith, Sheryl Snyder, Elaine Snyder, Gary Soest, Nancy Sovine, Brenda ROW THREE: Sowers, Rick Spade, Todd Spellers, Janice Spohr, Sharon Springer, .Allen Springer, Deborah Spurlock, icki ROW FOUR: Squier, Stanley Stahl, Lisa Stahly, Carolyn Stably, Jeffrey Stahly, Karen Stark, Kathleen Steigerwald. Ira Ji ? Wl ROW OXE: Stellhorn, Linda Stemmler, John Stevens, Bob StoUer, Twianne Stier, Donald Stout, Jeff Stout, Ken ROW TWO: Stratton, James Stumpf, Peggy Summers, John Surface, Michael Suthers, Debbie Taylor, Pam Taylor, Stanley ROW THREE: Tews, Donna Thomas, Deborah Tinker, Donald Tolliver, Joan Tolliver, Kevin Towsley, Bruce Tracy, Becky ROW FOUR: Trickey, William Treese, Donn Tribolet, Gary Trowbridge, Gary Trzynka, Michael Trzynka, Richard Tucker, Dennis ROW FIVE: Turner, Dale Twitchell, Karen Ulm, Jackie Umber, Kerry Van Alstine, Sandra Van Wald, Alana Wall, Theodore Ringing bells, crowded halls, friends ROW ONE: Warden, Steve Wass, David Weidler, Susan Weller, Gale Well, Dolphus Welsch, Cheryl Wheeler, Mark ROW TWO: Wick, Jeanette Wilkins, Don Williams, Janice Winchester, Patrick Winzeler, Lillian Wirt, Dave Yates, Steve ROW THREE: Young, Kenneth Younger, Brenda Zehr, James Zimmerlee, Rhonda Zollinger, Doug Zuercher, Catherine HELPING HANDS — Seniors handed out information sheets about the high school clubs to the sophomores at orientation night. At orientation the sophomores learned about the activities at New Haven. our sophomore year The new IBM system was introduced to both sophomores and upperclassmen this year. The class schedules were prepared prior to the 1 966-1 967 school year. During the first hectic week at school, the Student Council presented an orientation program to the sopho- mores. The purpose of the program was to promote school spirit through out the year. The president of each club described the activities of his organization. Next on the list of things to be done by the new students was the traditional ordering of class rings. This year the white gold seemed to be just as popular as the traditional yellow gold. The sophomore class elections were in October. The aspiring officers campaigned for a week with snappy slogans, posters, and speeches. The officers elected were Tom Reinking, president; Ted Wall, vice-president; Debbie Springer, secretary; and Linda Carl, treasurer. Class dues also had to be paid. After learning that the class dues provided future funds for junior and senior activities — the prom. Senior party — the new students were reconciled to paying class dues. Living in a new atmosphere was exciting to the new sophomores who had previously spent their years in a junior high. There were new types of assignments and new faces that made the year complete. LEADERSHIP SPELLS SPIRIT— Organizing class activities and dis- playing class leadership among high school students were the officers for the sophomore class. They were Tom Reinking, president; Ted Wall, vice-president; Debbie Springer, secretary, and Linda Carl, treasurer. Spotlight on Advertisers Com munity merchants . . . advertising their wares clothes . . . skirts, shirts, dresses, shoes, hats, . . foods . . pizzas, hamburgers, cokes, French fries, frosties . . . student supplies . . . paper, pens, rulers, erasers, pencils, notebooks ... auto parts ... mufflers, tailpipes, tires ... repair services, gas, oil ... music instruments . . . guitars, drums, pianos . . . jewelry . . . class pins, class rings, charms, watches, trophies, medals . . . products for tomorrow . . . cars, senior pictures, beauty aids, cosmetics . hair stylists, barber shops . . . entertainment . . . movies, records, books, magazines . . . gifts for graduation . . . luggage, type- writers, recorders. Trust your car to the man who wears the star GIRADOT ' S TEXACO 634 Broadway New Haven, Indiana Phone 749-8409 Your dependable electric servant 3 ' m e r i c a n ° IN DIANA MIC HIGAN yste m ' " " E LECTRIC COMPANY 2101 Spy Run Avenue Fort Wayne, Indiana Phone 743-0331 Indiana Michigan ELECTRIC COMPANY live beHer eleclrical ' Commercial — Industrial — Community Builders SCHINNER-TRUEMPER 5215 South Hanna Street Fort Wayne, Indiana Ready mixed building supplies ERIE-HAVEN 720 Taylor Street Fort Wayne, Indiana Phone 744-2214 Shoes for the entire family THE V M SHOE STORE 501 Broadway New Haven, Indiana Phone 749-4463 Finest haircuts and permanents in town KAYSER HOUSE OF BEAUTY 5803 Decatur Road Fort Wayne, Indiana Phone 745-7568 New Haven ' s Undergrads ' Pictures ROBERT ' S STUDIO 1014 Ewing Street Fort Wayne, Indiana Phone 422-8772 Movers — long distant or local NORTH AMERICAN WAREHOUSE INC. Agent for: North Annerican Van Line 2122 Brenner Road Fort Wayne, Indiana Phone 742-9277 Every deal is backed by our reputation for fair dealing DELAGRANGE FORD SALES Junction of Routes 24 30 West of Hev Haven, Indiana Home furnishings ready to wear BLACKWELL ' S DEPARTMENT STORE 909 Main Street Nev Haven, Indiana Phone 749-1912 Students enjoy the best office machines — " Remington " OFFICE EQUIPMENT SUPPLY Remington Agency 5202 Werling Drive Fort Wayne, Indiana Phone 744-3149 ATTENTION ALL NEW HAVEN HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS! A persona g ft for you worth $82.00 from Indiana Bank and Trust Company A new concept in checking account service ... for young people only! INDIANA BANK ' S " 1722 " CHECKING ACCOUNT No service charge on any personal check- ing account, age 17 through 22 ... a value, on average, worth $82 00 or more. NOW is the time to commence enjoying the GREAT CONVENI- ENCE OF YOUR OWN CHECK- ING ACCOUNT! " 1722 " CHECKING ACCOUKT DOWNTOWN . NORTHEAST. NORTHWEST , SOUTHWEST . NEW HAVEN . GLENBROOK . . Clinton at Washington . 3101 East State Blvd. . Gateway Plaza, Goshen Rd. . Bluffton Rd. at Brooklyn Ave. . U.S. 24 and Hartzell Rd. Member Federal Deposit I Everything in music MUSIC AND GIFT SHOPPE 401 Broadway New Haven, Indiana Phone 749-4469 The student ' s store to shop DAN PURVIS " REXALL " DRUGS 725 Broadway Lincoln Plaza Center New Haven, Indiana Phone 749-1108 3IP -AY - JUVENILE The " Variety Store " of New Haven R. L BARREH VARIETY Department Store Lincoln Plaza Shopping Center New Haven, Indiana •4t ' — -£ — m isi, Tl ill I 1- r f I I I i GMC — The First Word in Transportation The Last Word in Trucks GENERAL TRUCK SALES CORP. 5905 U.S. 30 East New Haven, Indiana Phone 749-5181 (;m( ' TRUCKS The store for class rings PENSINGER JEWELRY STORE 908 Main Street New Haven, Indiana Phone 749-4315 Complete Office — Photographic — School Supplies CHARLES PURVIS REXALL DRUGS 514 Broadway New Haven, Indiana Phone 749-1154 Remember . . . Progress is the activity of today and the assurance of tomorrow — Emerson — HBL01EV5 Serving you better Saving you more! Quality shoes for the family VILLAGE SHOE STORE Anthony Wayne Village 4343 South Anthony Fort Wayne, Indiana psffitfil fpu We create a fine printing job MOON PRINTING CO. Allen County Tinnes 621 Broadway New Haven, Indiana 46774 Phone 749-9538 ■■ ' C -v Reynolds W. Wade, M.D. Surgery, Gynecology Obstetrics Professional Office 1018 Bell Avenue New Haven, Indiana Phone 749-1295 For the best in Bowling and Billiards DEHNERT ' S LANES BILLIARDS BANQUET ROOM 5214 Decatur Road Fort Wayne, Indiana Phone 745-0963 Open all summer B K ROOT BEER U.S. 24 30 West New Haven, Indiana New used auto parts C J AUTO PARTS 2529 East Pontiac Fort Wayne, Indiana Phone 744-2221 Flexsteel — American — Electro Home Ruhl Home Furnishings 424 Broadway New Haven, Indiana Phone 7A9-A7 7 1 1 Quality construction at reasonable prices DELAGRANGE HOMES 1409 Lincoln Highway New Haven, Indiana Phone 749-5121 The best band around — THE BOYS - Thomas Mathis Nicholas Reinholt Gary Snyder Steve Towsley Ken Young Kermit Zimmerman Phone 745-1041 Best Wishes to the graduating Seniors and good luck in the future " WO BLu F. G i t i c h -- " Hi Mm in- — - IIM 9i B B. F. GOODRICH TIRE COMPANY Fort Wayne Plant BLEEKE OIL COMPANY Plant: Tillman at Hartzell Road Office: 3120 Oakwood Phone 745-7086 Drive-Ins Streets Industrial Fuel Oil Road Oiling Commercial Weddings Families Babies Portraiture Natural Color WALKER ' S HOUSE OF PHOTOGRAPHY INC. 516 Washington Blvd. Fort Wayne, Indiana Phone 743-1895 NORM ' S POINT SERVICE 445 Lincoln Highway West New Haven, Indiana Phone 749-9127 Mile-Maker Regular and Super-M Premium Gasoline Quality Motor Oils Who ' s where in 1967 Adams, Carol (Sr) 66,74,102 Adams, Michael (So) 79,130 Adams, Patrick (So) 130 Ahlersmeyer, Bill (So) 48,130 Ahlersmeyer, Rene (Sr) 56,61 ,80,88, 102 Alber, Vicki (Sr) 6,56,62,64,88,89,90, 102,121 Ambrosini, Jerry (So) 22 Ames, Linda (Sr) 76,102 Ammerman, Becky (So) 57,130 Andersen, Eric (So) 62,130 Andersen, Kristine (Sr) 66,74,102 Anderson, David (Sr) 102 Anderson, Denice (Jr) 124 Andrews, Stephen (Jr) 79,86,124 Andrigo, Mike (Jr) 124 Anger, Lori (So) 130 Apple, Connie (Sr) 56,61,64,68,88,102 Archbold, Stephen (Sr) 55,56,102 Armburst, Kathy (So) 35,57,130 Armor, Thomas (Sr) 46,48,56,60,67, 102 Arnett,Jim(Sr) 102 Arnett, Linda (So) 74,130 Arnold, Sandy (So) 130 Arter,John(So) 130 Ashenfelter, Tim(Jr)124 Asher,Jan (So) 57,60,89,130 Atwood, Rebecca (Sr) 9,56,61,64,76, 88,102 Aubrey, Gary (So) 130 Avery, Thomas (Jr) 67,86,124 Ayres, Debbie (Jr) 68,124 Ayres, Mark (Sr) 102 B Bacon, Shirley (So) 130 Bakan, Steve (fr) 124 Baker, Carol (So) 9,35,57,60,61,89,130 Bandelier, Linda (Jr) 27,76,124 Bandelier, Nancie (Jr) 56,66,76,124 Bandt, Tom (Sr) 56,102 Barfell, Lana (So) 57,77,89,130 Barker, Sue (Sr) 66,102 Barnes, Jean (fr) 4,56,61 ,66,74,76,80, 89,124 Barnes, John (So) 39,41,60,130 Bartels, Ron (Jr) 124 Basile,John(Sr) 102 Bassett, Robert (Jr) 124 Batdorf, Linda (Jr) 56,80,82,85,124 Bauer, Sue (So) 130 Baumgartner, Pam (So) 57,130 Bauserman, Ron (Jr) 124 Bauserman, Sue (So) 68,130 Bearman, Karen (So) 86,130 Bearman,Lorie (So) 9,57,60,61,77,130 Beaver, Sheryl (So) 130 Becker, Dennis (So) 39,41 ,51 ,55,56,60, 67,78,79,130 Becker, William (Sr) 67,102 Behnke,Jim(Jr) 124 Below, Margo (So) 130 Bender, Emily (Jr) 56,76,81,124 Bender, John (Sr) 102 Benedict, Edward (So) 130 Bennett, Sharon (Jr) 20,56,74,124 Bergman, Sylvia (Jr) 69,80,90,124 Berkheiser, Linda (Jr) 80,86,90,124 Berning, Martha (Jr) 62,64,65,82,84, 86,90,124 Berry, Ben (Sr) 102 Berry, Carl (So) 130 Beuchel, Marie (So) 74,130 Beuscher, Leah (So) 17,57,61,68,89, 130 Beyrau.John(Sr) 72,102 Bienz, Diane (So) 130 Bircheff, Bart (Jr) 17,56,67,78,82,84, 90,124 Bircheff, Joyce (Sr) 56,78,90,102 Bishton, Mark (Jr) 47,60,69,124 Bivens, Arthur (Jr) 124 Bixler, Ginny (So) 130 Black, Nancy (Sr) 66,77,102 Blair, Marcy (So) 68,74,89,130 Blair, Mark (Sr) 102 Blaising, Teresa (Sr) 74,102,103 Bleeke, Jewell (Jr) 57,62,80,90,124 Bliss, David (Jr) 72,124 Bloomfield,Jack(So) 130 Bloomfield, James (So) 130 Blosser, Margaret (Sr) 56,64,72,102, 121 Blosser, Roberta (Jr) 27,74,76,124 Blosser, William (Jr) 124 Boardman, Betsy (Jr) 124 Boardman, Patrick (Sr) 103 Bock, Jack (So) 130 Boerger, Roanne (Jr) 56,74,124 Boese, Kay (Jr) 64,65,81,90,124,129 Boester, Bruce (Sr) 56,79,103 Boldt, Gerald (Jr) 46,64,69,79,124 Boldt, Kenneth (Sr) 56,67,69,72,73,103 Boomershine, Jane (So) 69,130 Bonjour, Barbara (Jr) 124 Boone, Linda (Sr) 56,61,76,89,103 Borcherding, John (Sr) 103 Boren, Richard (Sr) 39,47,48,56,60, 79,103 Bork, Ron(So) 130 Boulware, Janis (So) 130 Bovinet, Linda (So) 130 Boys, Joanne (Jr) 86,124 Boys, Rebecca (Sr) 68,80,86,103 Bradtmiller, Dennis (So) 51,130 Brandt, Walter (Jr) 39,56,60,124 Branum, Maria (So) 77,130 Braun, Dolores (Jr) 56,61,77,89,124 • Bremer, William (So) 130 Brennan, Terry (So) 130 Bricker, Lee (So) 57,77,130 Brinkman, Marshall (Jr) 39,60,86,124 Bristow, Dorinda (Jr) 61,68,80,86,124 Brockway, Kenneth (So) 130 Brooks, Douglas (Sr) 103 Brooks, Janet (fr) 124 Brooks, Richard (So) 130 Broughton, Robert (fr) 124 Brown, Duane (So) 25,130 Brown, James (Jr) 72,75,124 Brown, Millie (So) 130 Brown, Robert (So) 88,130 Brudi, David (Jr) 48,56,67,88,124 Bruns, Roxanne (So) 68,89,130 Bryan, Edward (Jr) 124 Buchtman, Michael (fr) 75,124 Buesking, Beverly (Jr) 77,124 Buhr, Carol (Sr) 56,61,76,77,88,103, 108 Bultemeier, Kenneth (Jr) 124 Bultemeier, Michael (Sr) 103 Bultemeier, Steve (Jr) 46,47,48,56,60, 124 Bunch, Bonnie (Jr) 56,76,78,85,124 Bure, MarkQr) 124 Burgette, Karen (Sr) 56,88,103 Burgette, Lynda (So) 89,130 Burkett, Richard (Sr) 24,68,88,103 Burnett, Guy (So) 48,130 Burns, Sheryl (Sr) 74,104 Burnworth, Gary (So) 130 Burton, Rich (Sr) 39,40,42,52,60,67, 104,108 Burton, Sue (Sr) 89,104 Burweli, Charles (So) 130 Busche, Vicki (Sr) 56,80,88,104 Butz, David (Jr) 75,124 Buuck, Phyllis (Sr) 56,76,81,88,104 Bye, Steve (So) 1 30 Byrum, Jeannie (So) 35,61 ,76,1 30 Byrum, Leslie (So) 130 Byrum, Lindsey (So) 57,60,61,130 Caccamo, Janice (So) 130 Caldwell, Linda (Sr) 66,74,104 Cameron, Ted (So) 46,48,130 Campbell, Donald (Sr) 73,78,80,86, 104 Campbell,John (So) 88,130 Campbell, Sally (Sr) 56,73,88,90, 104 Campbell, Steven (Jr) 56,67,72,124 Carl, Linda (So) 57,62,76,78,89,130, 137 Carmack, Bob(Jr) 124 Carmin, Leslie (Sr) 56,76,89,104 Carroll, Michael (Jr) 124 Cass, Norm (Jr) 46,51,67,88,89,124 Chamberlain, Sherry (Sr) 66,74 Chapman, Jerry (So) 39,41 ,45,48,67, 79,130 Chapman, Mark (So) 51,67,78,88,130 Charleston, Kathy (So) 131 Charleston, Rick (Sr) 1 04 Charleston, William (So) 131 Cheek, Richard (So) 61,131 Chew, John (So) 131 Childress, Gary (Sr) 104 Churchward, Sharon (Jr) 27,77,124 Clark, Dave (So) 131 Clark, Judy (Jr) 124 Clark, Stacy (So) 131 Clause, Cindy (So) 57,76,131 Clem, John (So) 39,41,48,67,79,131 Clymer, Sue (Jr) 124 Coak, Letis (So) 131 Coates, Kenneth (Sr) 105 Coats, Nelson (Sr) 80,86,90,105 Coblentz, Diane (So) 25,131 Coburn, Deborah (So) 131 Cocks, Mike (So) 131 Coe, Danny (So) 131 Cogar, Loyal (So) 19,131 Cogswell, Chris (Sr) 6,56,62,63,64,76, 78,90,105 Coker, Richard (So) 131 Colderbank, Bill(So)131 Cole, Michael (So) 131 Cole, Phil (Jr) 124 Cole, Sue (Jr) 77,89,124 Coles, Bruce ([r) 78,79,124 Combs, Jan Qr) 77,89,90,124,129 Comito, Linda (So) 86,131 Conley, Michael (Jr) 124 Conner, Cynthia (So) 131 Conner, Mike (Sr) 105 Conner, Ruth (Sr) 105 Connin, Patricia (Jr) 81,125 Conover, Clifford (Sr) 72,105 Conrad, Chris (Sr) 73,105 Conrad, Kit (So) 22,131 Cook, Karen (So) 57,61,76,81,89,131 Cool, Patricia (Sr) 6,56,81,88,89,105, 122 Coonrod, Phillip (So) 131 Cowan, Steven (So) 131 Cowles, Robert Qr) 85,125 Cox, Kasandra (So) 81,89,131 Crance, Margaret (Jr) 56,64,68,74,80, 125 Craven, Cheryl (Jr) 68,80,86,125 Crawford, Cheryl (So) 35,131 Cronkhite, Nancy (Sr) 61,66,105,116 CuUum, Peggy (Jr) 56,61,76,125 Cullum, Sharon (Sr) 56,73,80,105 Cunningham, Cathy (Jr) 125 Cunningham, Juanita (So) 81,131 Cunningham, Linda (Jr) 125 Cunningham, Sharon (Jr) 56,66,76,80, 84,125 Cunningham, Terry (Jr) 39,48,60,125 Cutright, William (Jr) 125 Czech, Jennifer (Sr) 66,105 D Dailey, Karen (Jr) 56,66,74,77,89,125 Dalman, Sandra (Jr) 81,89,125 Dancer, Michelle (So) 131 Dancer, Robert (Sr) 105 Daniels, Sandy (So) 131 Darnell, Christy (So) 62,89,131 Darst, Patricia (Jr) 56,76,125 Davis, Gary (Jr) 39,42,56,60,79,125 Davis, Rochelle (Jr) 125 Dawson, Sandra (So) 131 Day, Linda (So) 61,74,131 Deimhng, Timothy (Jr) 61,86,125 Deininger, Robert (Sr) 73,105 Delhnger, Keith (Sr) 105 Delp,Brenda(Sr) 31,74,105 Delp, Kent (So) 131 DeRemer, Pat (Sr) 52,105 DeVoe, David (Sr) 21,61,86,105 Deyo, Daniel (Sr) 105 Deyo, Linda (So) 57,131 Dickie, Robert (So) 131 Dieckman, Nancy (Sr) 56,62,88,105 Diehl, Chris (Sr) 115 Dillon, Debi (So) 131 Disler, Dennis (Sr) 75,105 Doehla, Karen (So) 131 Dohm, David (Sr) 86,105 Doll, Debbie (So) 57,131 Dommer, Vicki (So) 57,131 Dornte, Cheryl (Sr) 56,88,105 Doster, Charles (So) 131 Doster, Curtis (Jr) 125 Doty, David (So) 131 Doty,James(Sr) 80,86,105 Downey, Harriet (Jr) 125 Downey, Michael (So) 131 Drummond, Greg (So) 46,51 ,131 Duffey, James Qr) 67,72,79,125 Durnell, Janyce (Jr) 66,77,125 Dutt, Linda (Jr) 69,84,125 Dyarman, Gary (So) 131 Dyer, Michael (So) 131 Eckert,Janet (So) 61,131 Eckert, Janice (So) 131 Edgar, Dixie (Sr) 105 Edgar, Ernest (Jr) 125 Edgar, Terry (Jr) 125 Edgell, Carolyn (Jr) 125 Ehinger, Louis (So) 131 Ehinger, Mike (Sr) 42,60,73,78,90.106 Ehinger, Philip (Jr) 42,45,48,125 Ellenwood, Sara (Jr) 81,125 Ellis, Stephen (Jr) 125 Ellsworth, Mark (Jr) 72,73,125 Eltzroth, Cheryl (Sr) 56,6 1 , 1 06 Ely, Dennis (Sr) 55,56,106 Emenhiser, Linda (Sr) 61,68,74.79,86, 103,106 Endres, David ([r) 78,79,86,125 Engdahl, Kathy (So) 131 English, Michael (.So) 131 Essex, Jacquelyn (Jr) 89,125 Estes, Pamela (Sr) 106 Evertson, Steven (Jr) 56,75,79,125 Eynon, Cynthia (Sr) 8,9,56,62,64,68,78, 88,89,106,123 Farrell, Robert (Jr) 39,42,60,79.125 Faulkner, Linda (Jr) 74,77,125,129 Federspiel, Roger (Sr) 106 Fensler, Gary (So) 62,67,78,131 Ferguson, Kathy (So) 131 Ferguson. Robert (Jr) 55,125 Ferree, Steve (Sr) 106 Ferriell, Stephan (So) 131 Fisher, John (So) 131 Fisher, Paula (Jr) 68,85,89,125 Fisher, Tom (Sr) 31,56,61,88,106 Fitting, Nancy (Sr) 56,61,72,106 Fitzgerald, Tim (So) 51,131 Fitzwater, Larry (So) 131 Flory, Joyce (Sr) 106 Foerster, Shirley (Sr) 66,106 Folk, Garry (So) 131 Foltz, Pat (Jr) 56,68,125 Foltz, Tanice (Sr) 13,56,61,76,106 Ford, Paul (So) 131 Foreman, Joan (So) 131 Forsyth, Joan (Sr) 66,68,106 Forsyth, Joyce (Jr) 125 Fortman,John (Jr) 125 Fortman, Patricia (Jr) 81,125 Foster, Steve (So) 46,60,88,131 Foust, Nancy (Sr) 106 Fowler, Stephen (Sr) 106 Fox, Phyllis (Sr) 66,74,106 Fracassini, Karen (So) 57,68,131 France, David (Jr) 125 France, Jeanne (Sr) 74,106 Franks, Perry (Sr) 106 Franks, Steve (So) 131 Frederick, Richard (Sr) 79,106 Friedley, Sheryl (Sr) 64,80,86,90,106 Fromm, Calvin (Jr) 125 Frosch, Michael (So) 131 Fullerton, Barbara (Jr) 125 Furniss, Michael (So) 51,131 Galliger, Barbara (Jr) 125 Galvin, Tom (So) 132 Gardiner, Robert (So) 132 Garman, Diana (So) 57,132 Gaskill, Jan (Jr) 9,57,60,66,76,78,80, 84,125 Gear, Carl (Jr) 47,68,86,125 Gear, John (Sr) 29,68,80,86,88,89,106 Geels, Stanley (Jr) 39,47,60,125 Geise, Pat (So) 21,132 Geller, Debbie (So) 132 Gengo, Cathy (Sr) 66,106 George, Richard (Jr) 125 Gepfert, Rex (Sr) 106 Gerardot,Jane(Sr) 74,107 Geroff, Pete (Sr) 67,107 Gibson, James (Jr) 125 Gick, Clarence (Jr) 125 Gick, Ross (So) 45,51,132 Gilley, Paul (Jr) 55,56,67,125 Girardot, Christie (Jr) 125 Girardot, Don (So) 132 Girardot, Lynn (Jr) 62,68,88,125 Girardot, Michael (Sr) 107 Glosser, Kathy (Jr) 125 Goehring, Betsy (So) 57,76,132 Goldthwaite, Steven (Sr) 31,55,56,67, 77,88,107,111 Goodrich, Susan (Sr) 56,61,89,107 Gorman, Julie (Jr) 125 Goshorn, Larry (So) 86,132 Grabner, Lois (Sr) 56,64,65,73,80,90, 107 Grabner, Terry (Sr) 107 Graves, Stanley (Sr) 82,107,108 Gremaux, Cheryl (Sr) 68,107 Griest, Annette (So) 132 Griffin, Gregory (Jr) 86,125 Griffith, Diane (Jr) 125 Griffith, Glen (Sr) 107 Grossman, Jeanne (So) 132 Grostefon, Daniel (Jr) 62,63,65,68,125 Grostefon, Gwenda (Sr) 80,88,89,107 Grote, Steven (So) 132 Guiliow, Roxanne (Jr) 125 Gunder, Henry (So) 132 H Hack,John(Sr) 23,107 Hagadorn, Rosalyn (Sr) 61,66,88,108 Hagan, Charlie (So) 132 Hallberg, Scott (Sr) 108 Hambrock, Daniel (Jr) 69,125 Hamman, Terry (Sr) 72,73,88,89,108 Handlin, Ellen (Jr) 62,63,77,86,125, 129 Hanefeld, Gene (Jr) 46,51,125 Hannah, Richard (Jr) 125 Hannie, Dan (Sr) 42,51 ,55,56,67,108 Hannie, Susan (So) 80,86,132 Hansen, Deborah (Jr) 9,56,77,88,89, 126 Hansen, Linda (Sr) 60,108 Harding, Eric (Sr) 108 Harkenrider, Janice (So) 68,132 Harnish, Mike (So) 64,65,78,132 Harper, Greg (So) 72,88,1 32 Harper, Kristine (Sr) 72,80,88,90,108 Harris, Barbara (So) 132 Hart,Judy(Jr) 81,126 Hartwig, James (So) 132 Harvey, Rose (Sr) 108 Haupert, Rhonda (So) 132 Havener, Patricia (Sr) 88,108 Hayden, Michael (So) 132 Haynes, Merrie (Jr) 56,66,76,80,85, 126 Haynie, Roger (Sr) 72,108 Headlee, Charlotte (Sr) 108 Hearn, Allen (Sr) 25,56,60,67,72,73, 77,90,108 Heckenstein, James (Jr) 125 Heckman, Margaret (Jr) 126 Heemsoth, James (So) 51,132 Heim, Linda (Sr) 74,109 Heine, Colleen (So) 132 Heine, Harold (So) 132 Hehon, Gayle (So) 132 Hemrick, Barbara (Jr) 56,76,80,126 Hemrick, Susan (So) 86,132 Hemsoth, Connie (So) 74,89,132 Hendricks, Michael (Jr) 48,75,126 Hensch, Steve (Jr) 126 Hensley, Janice (Jr) 56,82,84,126 Hensley, Patricia (Sr) 56,80,90,109 Herman, DuWayne (Sr) 31,56,88,109, 121 Hernicz, Pat (So) 72,88,132 Hertzog, Ann (Sr) 56,80,82,90,109 Higginbotham, Geneva (So) 61 ,132 Higginbotham, Larry (Jr) 126 Hill, John (Jr) 126 Hille, Cindy (So) 57,68,78,89,132 Hi It, John (So) 132 Hih, Susan (Sr) 88,109 Himmelstein, Phil (Jr) 126 Hinrichs, Karen (Jr) 126 Hinrichs, Kathy (So) 81,132 Hinrichs, Michael (So) 132 Hirschbiel, Karen (Sr) 61,81,109 Hirschman, Debbi (Jr) 56,62,64,78,80, 88,89,90,126 Hitzemann, Frederick (Sr) 56,109 Hitzemann, Jerald (Jr) 126 Hoagland, Richard (Jr) 64,72,82,84, 90,126 Hobrock, Renee (Sr) 56,60,61,68,82, 109 Hobrock, Steve (So) 67,69,132 Hoeppner, Geary (So) 46,47,48,60, 132 Hoevel,Jeanne(Sr) 80,109 Hohenstein, Paul (Sr) 109 Holocher, Cathy (Jr) 74,76,126 Hook, Susie (Jr) 66,89,126 Hooker, Craig (Sr) 25,52,60,62,64,78, 90,109 Hoover, Kathy (So) 132 Horman, Darwin (So) 51,132 Housh, Susan Qr) 89,126 Hovis, Tom (So) 132 Howe, Maxine (Sr) 66,109 Hower, Beverly (So) 64,74,132 Hoy, Steven (So) 88,132 Huddleston, Steve (Sr) 109 Hughes, Larry (So) 132 Hull,Jane(Jr) 66,126 Humphreys, Robert (So) 62,69,132 Hunt, Sally (Jr) 74,77,126 Hutsell, Steve (Sr) 109 I lannucilli, Jon (So) 132 J Jackemeyer, Cheryl (So) 64,74,132 Jackson, Deb (So) 57,64,132 Jackson, Michael (Jr) 126 Jacobs, William (Sr) 31,55,56,72,109 Jacquay, Larry (So) 132 Jacquay, Russell (Jr) 46,48,85,126 James, Donna (Sr) 56,72,77,109 James, Rhonda (So) 57,81,132 Janson, Marsha Qr) 77,89,126 Jenkins, Linda (So) 57,68,80,132 Jennings, Bob (So) 39,41,132 Johnson, Bob (So) 48,132 Johnson, Jan (Sr) 64,68,72,80,88,109 Johnson, Kathy (Jr) 126 Jones, Edward (Sr) 109 Jones,John(Sr) 73,109 Jones, Karla (So) 132 Jones, Linda (Sr) 86,109 Jones, Marilyn (Sr) 64,68,72,109 Jones, Wesley (So) 132 Joyner, Leslie (Sr) 62,90,109 Jump, Becky (So) 57,77,132 Jump, Debbie (So) 57,89,132 K Kage, Jerry (So) 132 Kalko, Doug (So) 132 Karbach, Gary (So) 22,46,67,132 Katzenmaier, Lou Ann (Jr) 2 4,56,77, 126 Keck, Kathrine (Sr) 56,73,81,88,89, 91,109 Kee,Donellen(Jr) 76,126 Keeler, Gary (So) 48,86,132 Keller, Ramona (So) 80,86,132 Kelly, Michael (Sr) 109 Keltner, Alan (Sr) 9,39,51 ,56,60,67,72, 91,110,121 Keltner, Carolyn (So) 57,64,65,132 Kelty, Joe (Sr) 46,48,55,56,60,1 10 Kelty,Julie (So) 57,77,80,132 Kern, Greg (So) 132 Kessler, Sandee (Jr) 126 Kettering,Judith(Sr) 68,80,86,91,1 10 Ketzler, Calvin (Jr) 39,48,60,126 Kimble,Jo (So) 68,74,89,133 King, Linda (Sr) 110 King, Ron (So) 133 Kirby, George (Sr) 110 Kirk, Ron (Sr) 110 Kitzmiller, Susan (Jr) 126 Klenke, Charlotte (Sr) 74,1 10 Klenke, Delia (So) 74,89,133 Kline, Gary (So) 133 Kline, John (So) 133 Klinger, Sandra (So) 133 Knerr, Colby (Sr) 80,86,89,1 10 Knipstein, Harold (Jr) 39,48,56,60,126, 129 Kocks, Don (So) 133 Kocks, Terry (Jr) 56,61,77,89,126 Koehlinger, Jeff (Sr) 28,55,56,61,88, 110 Koeneman, Larry (Jr) 39,51,56,62,63, 64,67,88,89,126 Kohlmeier, Lee (Sr) 62,73,80,86,1 10 Kohlmeyer, Garry (Sr) 67,75,1 10 Kohrman, Deborah (So) 68,133 Koogler, Dennis (So) 133 Koogler, Douglas (Jr) 75,126 Kortenber, Robert (Jr) 16,64,65,85, 126 Kroehl, Pamela (Sr) 56,61,68,74,80,88 110 Krueckeberg, Cheryl (Sr) 57,62,72,76, 88,91,110,123 Krueckeberg, Richard (Jr) 126 Kruse, Brenda (Sr) 8,56,61 ,76,81 ,88, 110 Kuhne, Eric (So) 19,62,67,133 Kumfer, Ron (Jr) 126 Kunneman, Ritch (Sr) 1 10 Kunneman, Steve (Jr) 126 Lahr, Alan (So) 45,46,48,49,78,86,133 Lahrman, Cathy (So) 133 Lahrman, Frederick (Sr) 56,110,121 Laisure, Larry (So) 133 Lake, Kathy (So) 57,89,133 Lange, Vernon (So) 133 Larrance, Michael (So) 35,133 Larson, David (Sr) 75,1 10 Laur, Barabara (Jr) 56,76,78,126 Lawson, Douglas (So) 133 Layman, Myrna (So) 133 Leach, Glenn (So) 133 Leamon, Mary Ann (Jr) 126 Leamon, Velma (Jr) 126 Learn, Nancy (So) 89,133 Lebrecht, Douglas (Sr) 26,62,63,70,91, 110 Lee, James (Sr) 110 Lee, Linda (Jr) 126 Leeka, David (Sr) 39,47,51,60,67,110 Lefevra, Cathy (So) 133 Lehman, Kenneth (Sr) 110 Leis, Terry (So) 133 Lelja, Cheryl (Sr) 56,66,74,1 10 Lelja, Susan (So) 57,68,133 Lepper, Karen (So) 77,89,133 Lepper, Pennie (Jr) 20,56,57,61,76,89, 126 Lepper, Steven (Sr) 28,39,60,67,88,1 10 Lett, Barbara (Jr) 81,126 Lett, Carl (Sr) 110 Lewis, Bruce (So) 133 Lewis, Marilynn (So) 57,76,133 Lewis, Stephen (Sr) 1 1 1 Lichtsinn, Dennis (So) 75,133 Lichtsinn, Linda (Sr) 61,111 Lichtsinn, Michael (Sr) 75,111 Lichtsinn, Roger (So) 75,133 Liechty, Jason (Jr) 126 Lien, Daphne (Jr) 126 LiUo, Anthony (Sr) 13,88,111 Lindsey, Pamela (Sr) 56,68,88,1 1 1 Lipford, Stephen (So) 133 Lipp, Kevin (Jr) 79,126 Loar, Brad (So) 51,64,65,86,133 Loeschner, Stephen (Jr) 72,79,126 Loftin, Kenneth (Jr) 126 Lomont, Daniel (Jr) 126 Lomont, Jerry (Jr) 126 Lomont, Martha (So) 57,133 Lomont, Thomas (Jr) 47,60,126 Long, Clyde (Sr) 7,1 11 Long, James (Sr) 111 Long, Steve (So) 133 Lonis, David (Sr) 46,48,56,60,1 1 1 Losher,Jane (So) 57,68,133 Losher, Richard (Sr) 39,56,1 1 1 Lothamer, Dennis (Jr) 42,56,67,126 Lothamer, Michael Qr) 126 Lothamer, Ron (So) 51 133 Louraine, Helen (Sr) 8,56,81 ,82,91 ,1 1 1 Louraine, Joseph (Sr) 75,1 1 1 Love, Marsha (Jr) 57,77,133 Love, Steven (Jr) 46,48,56,60,67,126, 129 Lovely, Steven (Sr) 68,1 11 Lowden, Robert (Sr) 51 ,55,56,1 12 Lowden, Stephen (Jr) 39,48,60,126 Lowe, Dennis (Jr) 39,56,126 Lucterhand, Karen (So) 68,86,133 Ludwig, Dennis (Sr) 39,50,51,55,56,60, 78,111,112,123 Luebking, Dale (Jr) 72,126 Lyman, Dara (Jr) 56,61 ,77,89,126 Mc McAbee, Beverly (Jr) 81,127 McAbee, Tim (Sr) 112 McBee,Jean(Sr) 74,112 McBride, Ella (Jr) 127 McCague, Ron (Sr) 39,60,112 McCard, Harold (Jr) 51,55,127 McComb, Dennis (So) 86,133 McComb, Monte (So) 86.133 McCoy, Helen (Sr) 74,1 12 McCulloch, Sue (So) 133 McDaniel,Jimyr) 127 McHenry, Dan (Sr) 42.44.5 1 .60,61 , 112 McHenry, Dave (So) 39,41 ,42,45,51 , 60,133 Mclntire, Viann (Jr) 81,86,127 Mcintosh, John (So) 133 McKee, Maury (So) 133 McRae, Linda (So) 57,64,65,68,78,89, 133 M Maddox, Susan (Sr) 56,78,80,1 12 Maggort, Kent (So) 133 Mainord, Karen (Jr) 127 Malay, John (So) 133 Mailers, Peter (So) 24,51 ,64,65,78, 133 Malone, Robert (Sr) 112 Malott, Sue (So) 133 Marchal, Timothy (Sr) 66,1 12 Marhoover, Tom (So) 133 Markey, Maria (So) 89,133 Marlow, Carol (So) 76,133 Marlow, Lynda (Sr) 112 Marshall, Elmira (Sr) 112 Martin, Dave (So) 133 Martin, John (So) 55,133 Martin, Patricia (Jr) 127 Martin, Rebecca (Jr) 127 Martin, Thomas (So) 133 Martin, Tim (Jr) 127 Marty, Linda (Jr) 66,127 Mason, Shirley (Jr) 127 Mathis, Tom (Jr) 17,56,84,127 Matthews, Joanne (Sr) 61 ,80,86,91 , 113,119 Matuska, Andrew (Jr) 127 Matuska, Robert (So) 133 Maul, Michelle (Sr) 69,78,1 13,1 1 9 Maul, Tanya (So) 68,133 Mayle, Pam (Jr) 56,61,68,81,90,127 Mehalechko, Sonja (So) 60,64,76,89, 133 Meier, Lee (Jr) 127 Melcher, Jay (So) 56,133 Melcher,Jim(Sr) 61,108,113 Melton, Judy (Sr) 56,61,81,88,107,113 Memmer, Bruce (Jr) 127 Memmer, Margie (Jr) 56,66,74,77,127 Menze, Keith (Jr) 19,127 Meredith, Sandra (Jr) 127 Mervine, Cynthia (Jr) 68,78,127 Merz, Edward (Jr) 51 ,55,60,127 Merz, Kathy (So) 133 Messman, Greg (So) 133 Meyer, Mitchel (Jr) 56,88,127 Meyer, Nancy (So) 57,133 Meyers, Richard (Sr) 66,73,1 13 Michel, William (Sr) 69,73,1 13 Middleton, James (So) 133 Miller, Jacquelyn (Jr) 56,76,89,127 Miller, Linda (So) 133 Miller, Patricia (Sr) 61,80,86,1 13 Miller, Roger (Sr) 113 Milliman, Cheryl (So) 61 ,86, 1 33 Milhman, Paul (Jr) 80,86,127 Minck, Sue (So) 57,76,80,133 Minich, Stephen (Sr) 75,1 13 Minich, Nancy (So) 86,134 Minick, Diane (Jr) 127 Minick, Jerry (So) 134 Minick, Mike (Jr) 127 Miner, Dave (So) 134 Mix, David (So) 134 Mohr, Chuck (Sr) 113 MonhoUen, Jane (Jr) 127 VIontague, Pamela (Sr) 81,113 Montague, Paula (Jr) 56,61,127 Montgomery, David (Jr) 127 Montgomery, Mike (So) 134 Montgomery, Roger (Jr) 55,56,70,127 Monroe, Robert (Sr) 88,1 13 Mooney, Sara (So) 134 Moord, Peggy (So) 77,134 Moord, Susan (fr) 77,127 Moorcjohnny (Sr)88,113 Morgan, Martha (Jr) 68,80,127 Morgan, Patricia ([r) 61,77,81,88,127 Moring, Barbara (Sr) 26,56,74,1 13 Morrical, Ann (Sr) 13,56,61,76,113 Morris, Doug (So) 39,41 ,134 Morris, Kathy (So) 134 VIorrison, Timothy (Sr) 9,60,62,63,64, 65,78,86,91,113,123 Mosel, Linda (So) 57,64,65,76,89,134 Moser, Norm (So) 86,134 Motter, David (So) 134 Mowery, Linda (So) 134 Mowery, Vicki(Sr)66,113 Mullenhour, Robert (Jr) 127 Muntian, Mary Anne (Jr) 77,89,127, 129 Muntian, Shirley (So) 68,74,134 Murphy, Richard (So) 134 Murua, Michael (Jr) 39,60,127 Myers, Richard Qr) 127 Myers, Rick (Sr) 113 Mynett, Charles ([r) 127 Mynett, Thomas (Sr) 1 13 N Nahrwold, Suzanne (Sr) 55,56,69,91, 113 Neff, Barbara (Jr) 69,86,90,127 Neff, Connie (So) 134 Neff, Sand y (Sr) 56,62,68,91,1 13,121 Nelson, Mary Or) 86,127 Netherland, Nancy (So) 57,60,65,76, 89,134 Netherland, Sally (Sr) 57,60,62,76,91. 113 Newhall, Stanley Or) 127 Newman, Linda (Jr) 62,68,127 Newton, Larry (Jr) 127 Niblick, Mike (So) 134 Niccum, Dan (fr) 62,72,88,90,127 Nichter, Devona (Jr) 127 Nichter, Kathleen (Sr) 66,74,1 13 Nichter, Vicki (So) 134 Niday, Candy (So) 57,76,134 Nieno, Robert (Sr) 113 Nofziger, Lois (Sr) 114 Notestine, Connie (So) 76,86,134 Notestine, Warren (Jr) 55,127 O Ober, Arden (Jr) 127 OberIin,John (So) 28,88,134 Odem, Joseph (fr) 127 Odem, Leota(Sr) 114 Oehler, Joyce (So) 57,64,78,134 Getting, Carol Or) 61,74,127 Getting,Judy (So) 68,80,134 Getting, Linda (Sr) 66,74,1 14 Getting, Shirley (fr) 127 Ghneck, Stanley (Sr) 55,56,60,67,75, 82,114,123 Gkuly,Debby (So) 81,134 Gliphant, Robert (Sr) 28,86,89,1 14, 122 Gliphant, William (Sr) 39,42,43,60,67, 114 Ortlieb, Mark (Sr) 56,80,1 14 Gsborn, Michael (fr) 127 Gverholt, Brinton (Sr) 55,114 Parent, Elora (Sr) 62,80,86,1 14 Parker, Sherry (Sr) 56,66,1 14 Parker, Toni (So) 134 Parks, Debbie (So) 89 Partridge, Dennis (fr) 38,39,48,49,56, 60,67,127 Partridge, Joyce (So) 57,60,89,134 Pass, Barbara (So) 57,61,134 Patton, Kathryn (fr) 74,76,89,127 Patton, Rick (So) 39,41,62,134 Pearson, Edwin (fr) 39,48,60,67,83, 127 Pearson, Gregory (Sr) 39,47,60,1 14 Peden,John(Sr) 114 Pemberton, Gloria (So) 86,134 Pensinger, Larry (Jr) 62,63,64,65,127, 129 Percy, Paula (So) 22,134 Perrin, Vicki (Jr) 56,60,62,64,76,78, 89,90,127 Perrine, Richard (Sr) 1 14 Perrine, Vanette (So) 77,134 Perry, Connie (Jr) 127 Perry, Robert (Jr) 69,79,86,127 Persing, Christine (So) 68,86,134 Peters, Charles (So) 134 Peters, Gregory (So) 39,41,134 Peters, Stanley (Sr) 7,1 1 ,55,56,61 ,66, 67,75,83,88,114 Peterson, Cal (Sr) 39,42,44,60,67,1 14 Pfundstein, Michael (So) 69,134 Pharr, Shirley (Jr) 127 Phillips,Joanne(Sr)66,114 Pickett,James(Sr) 28,42,43,50,51, 56,60,88,89,114 Plotkin, Steven (So) 134 Poeppel, Michael (So) 39,41,51,134 Poepple, Donna (Sr) 1 14 Pollock,Jeannie(Jr) 27,127 Pollock, Karen (So) 134 Pollock, Paul (Jr) 86,127 Pollom, Rick (Sr) 114 Poorman, Kathy (So) 57,89,134 Porter, Bobbie (So) 74,134 Potts, Karen (Jr) 127 Potts, Sharon (Sr) 114 Purvis, David (Jr) 88,127 Purvis, Gregory Qr) 20,62,63,86,90, 127 Quandt, Beverly (Sr) 8,16,56,60,62,63, 72,76,78,108,114 Quandt, Brian (Jr) 46,48,55,62,127,129 Quandt, Joanna (So) 60,62,78,86,134 R Ralston, Maurice (So) 134 Ramp, Sarah (Sr) 61,114 Rathff, Rose (Sr) 30,56,66,1 14 Read, Mary (So) 57,134 Ream, Dayton (So) 134 Reams, James (So) 21,134 Reche,John(Jr) 86,127 Rehm, Karen (Jr) 66,77,127 Reichenbach, Deborah (So) 134 Reifsnider, Randal (So) 39,41,45,134 Reinhoh, Earl (Jr) 127 Reinking, Michael (Jr) 38,39,47,51,60, 88,90,127 Reinking, Thomas (So) 39,41,51,60, 134,137 Remenschneider, Thomas (Sr) 64,80, 86,114 Renier, Gail (Jr) 64,70,76,80,82,85,89, 90,127 Rennecker, Becky (Jr) 57,60,86,88,90, 128 Replogle, Dan ( Jr) 39,47,51,67,128 Resor, Harry (So) 86,134 Revert, Carol (Jr) 128 Rhodes, David (So) 80,134 Rice, Linda (Jr) 56,62,77,128,129 Richardson, Barbara (So) 134 Richmond, Charles (So) 134 Richter, David (Jr) 128 Rider, Brenda(Jr) 66,86,128 Rider, Donna (Sr) 86,1 15 Riemen, George (Sr) 1 1 5 Rife, Joan (So) 134 Rigby, Terry (Jr) 128 Ringer, Diana (So) 134 Ringer, Ken (Jr) 68,128 Roach, Janet (Sr) 115 Roach,Joe (So) 39,41,134 Robbins, Linda (Jr) 56,60,77,89,128, 129 Robbins, Yolanda (Jr) 77,128 Roberts, Rosemarie (Jr) 56,61,68,74, 128 Robertson, David (Jr) 128 Robeson, Patricia (Sr) 68,80,82,86,88, 115 Robinson, David (Sr) 1 15 Rocke, Jeffrey (Jr) 55,64,128 Rode, Annemarie (Sr) 66, 1 1 5 Rodenback, Paula (So) 57,64,65,89,134 Rodey, Charles (Sr) 1 1 5 Rodey, Valerie (So) 89,134 Rogers, Barbara (Sr) 89,1 15 Rogers, Craig (Jr) 20,128 Romanowski, Reed (So) 134 Rondot, Constance (So) 57,68,134 Root, Flora (So) 134 Roper, Donna (Jr) 128 Roper , Paul (So) 134 Ropp, Earl (So) 51,135 Rork, Donald (Jr) 51,86,88,128 Rorick, Alan (Jr) 128 Rorick, Leonard (Jr) 75,128 Rose, Edward (Jr) 55,75,79,128 Rose, Melodic (So) 22 Rosenthal, Jane (Sr) 24,61,81,1 15 Rossman, Charles (So) 22,48,56 Rosswurm, Judy (Sr) 56,66,74,80,82, 115 Rosswurm, William (So) 135 Rowan, Robert (Jr) 128 Rudolph, Dennis (So) 135 Ruger, Neil (So) 135 Rulka, Linda (So) 135 Rulka, Shirley (Sr) 66,68,81,1 15 Rutledge, William (So) 39,4 1 ,5 1 , 1 35 Saalfrank, Ned (Jr) 128 Sadler, Charlie (Jr) 27,39,78,128 Same, Bill (Jr) 47,128 Sanderlin, Gary (So) 135 Sanderlin, Larry (So) 47,135 Sandy, Cynthia (So) 135 Sarrazine, Ellie (Jr) 128 Sarver, Denver (So) 135 Saurer, Cynthia (So) 68,135 Savieo, Margie (Sr) 56,1 1 5 Saylor, Lou Ann Qr) 85,128 Saylor, Lylia (Jr) 128 Saylor, Nancy (Sr) 56,66,116 Scales, Barbara (So) 135 Schaefer, Ann (Jr) 66,128 Schannen, Michael (So) 52,67,135 Scharpenberg, Carol ( Sr) 74,1 16 Scharpenberg, Dale (So) 135 Scheele, Dan (So) 135 Scheele, Melody (So) 135 Scheele, Michael (Jt) 48,49,66,128 Scheimann, Sue (So) 68,135 Schimmoller, Joyce (Sr) 1 1 6 SchimmoUer, Ricky (So) 135 Schimmoller, Ronald (Jr) 45.128 Schinnerer, Edward (Sr) 39,55,60,62. 78,111,116 Schmidt, Becky (So) 57,86,135 Schmidt, Becky (So) 135 Schmidt, Jim (So) 62,64.78,86 Schmutte, David (Sr) 116 Schmutte, Karen (So) 35,135 Schneider, Alene(Sr) 56,80,82,88,1 16 Schnelker, Kenneth (So) 39,41,51,79, 135 Schoof, Rick (So) 135 Schrieber, Gloria (Sr) 88,1 16 Schrock, Tim (So) 135 Schroeder, Dan (fr) 46,48,60,67,128 Schulthies, Barbara (Sr) 56,88,1 16 Schulthies, Doris (So) 57,69,74,76,77, 135 Schultz, Kenneth (Sr) 55.56,79,1 16 Schwartzkopf, Kathy (So) 135 Schwehn, Edward (Sr) 1 1 6 Schwehn, Mary (So) 74,135 Scott, Carla (Sr) 116 Seelig, Margaret (So) 135 Sefcik,Julia(Sr)74.116 Sentman, David (Jr) 72,73,128 Servos, Nellwyn (So) 68,80,86,135 Sexton, Sandra (So) 68,135 Shaffer, Larry (Jr) 51,128 Shank, Thomas (Jr) 128 Sharer. Jon (So) 135 Sharp. Jerry (So) 135 Shepherd. Ronald (Sr) 117 Shepler,Janice(Sr) 56,61 ,88,1 17,121 Shepler,John(Jr) 55,56,128 Sherman, Linda (Sr) 56,61,68,82,1 17 Shoppell, Steve (So) 35,66,135 Shrock, Rebecca (jr) 61,74,128 Shrock, William (Sr) 46,55,60,79,88, 89,103,117 Shropshire, Cynthia (Jr) 128 Siegers, Nancy (So) 135 Sievers, Jacqueline (Sr) 56,66,77,1 17 Sievers, Robert (So) 135 Silverman, Martin (Jr) 17,56,68,82,84, 128 Silverman, Sharon (So) 57,64,68,82, 135 Singer, Colleen (So) 89,135 Sloan,Janet (So) 57,68,135 Smith, Carolyn (Sr) 56,1 17 Smith, Cynthia (Sr) 56,68,80,88,89, 117 Smith, Darla (Sr) 117 Smith, Donna (Sr) 117 Smith, Gregory (Sr) 30,1 17 Smith,Janet (So) 77,90,135 Smith, Janice (So) 135 Smith,Judy(Sr)117 Smith, Kenneth (So) 135 Smith, Linda Lou (Sr) 61 ,66,74,1 17 Smith, Linda Lou (Jr) 128 Smith, Linda Marie (Jr) 128 Smith, Sandra (So) 135 Smith, Sheryl (So) 74,89,135 Smith, Thomas (Sr) 55,56,78,82,1 1 7 Smith, Trudy (Sr) 117 Snyder, Barbara (Sr) 8,33,56,66,68,91 , 117,121 Snyder, David (Sr) 62,86,1 17 Snyder, Elaine (So) 57,62,68,89,135 Snyder, Gary (So) 13,46,67,78,88,89, 135 Snyder, Robert (Jr) 5,86,128 Soest, Cindy (Sr) 13,56,80,88,117 Soest, Nancy (So) 13,135 Sorg,Pam(Jr) 61,68,81,128 Sorg, Walter, (Sr) 9,56,62,63,64,67, 78,117,121,123 South, Charles (Sr) 73,1 17 Sovine, Brenda (So) 68,74,86,135 Sovine, Kathy (Sr)74,117 Sovifers, Rick (So) 135 Spade, Stephen (Sr) 1 17 Spade, Todd (So) 39,41,135 Spencer, Steve (Jr) 128 Spice, Philip (Sr) 75,1 17 Spieth, Cheryl (Jr) 1 1 ,56,61 ,77,89,128, 129 Spiker, Sandra (Sr) 6,56,88,91 ,1 17 Spillers, Janice (So) 135 Spohr, Sharon (So) 57,61,81,135 Spreen,James(Sr) 72,73,91,1 17 Springer, Allen (So) 135 Springer, David (Jr) 128 Springer, Deborah (So) 57,60,62,64,76, 89,135,137 Spurlock, Vicki (So) 135 Squier, Stanley (So) 135 Squier, Thomas (Sr) 118 Stahl, Lisa (So) 61,86,135 Stahly, Carolyn (So) 135 Stahly, Jeffrey (So) 135 Stahly, Karen (So) 74,135 Stalter, Mary (Jr) 74,128 Standiford, Paul (Sr) 73,75,1 18 Stark, Kathleen (So) 57,74,76,135 Steele, Phyllis (Sr) 118 Steigerwald, Ira (So) 136 Stellhorn, Linda (So) 57,77,89,136 Stemmler, John (So) 46,48,1 36 Stevens, Bob (So) 48,136 Stevens, Carol (Jr) 128 Stevens, Shannon (Jr) 128 Stier, Donald (So) 136 Stine, Dean (Jr) 22,128 Stocker, Anita (Sr) 118 Stoller, Marilyn (Sr) 56,88,89,91,118, 122 Stoller, Twianne (So) 81 ,89,1 36 Stolte, Martha (Sr) 118 Stout, Jeff (So) 136 Stout, Ken (So) 136 Straley, Sherry (Jr) 81,128 Stratton, James (So) 136 Strayer, Daniel (Sr) 118 Strayer, Diane (Jr) 128 Stroble, Larry (Sr) 46,48,49,56,60,62, 67,78,118,121 Stults, Greg (Jr) 78,128 Stumpf, Peggy (So) 57,74,136 Summers, John (So) 64,136 Sunier, Mary Alice (Jr) 66,76,128 Surface, Michael (So) 72,136 Suthers, Debbie (So) 57,62,76,136 Swank, Bradd (Sr) 62,64,65,70,88,89, 118,121 Swick, Douglas (Sr) 1 18 Swihart, Thomas (Sr) 55,56,60,78,88, 89,118 Symonds, Daniel (Jr) 46,67,86,128 Tancil, Cathy (Sr) 56,80,88,1 18 Taylor, Cindy (Jr) 56,76,128 Taylor, Pam (So) 21,57,76,89,136 Taylor, Stanley (So) 136 Taylor, Vicki (Sr) 56,61,66,74,88,1 Teegardin, David (Jr) 55,75,128 Teeple, Brian (Sr) 118 Ternet, Charles (Sr) 1 1 8 Ternet, Joann (Jr) 128 Tews, Donna (So) 12,57,61,82,136 Theurer, Gregory (Jr) 61,62,64,65,78, 86,128 Thieme, Gary Qr) 39,48,72,90,128 Thomas, Beth (Jr) 128 Thomas, Deborah (So) 57,136 Thomas, Karen (Sr) 56,68,80,88,1 18 Thompson, Richard (Sr) 51 ,60,61 ,1 18 Thornton, Joan (Sr) 1 1 8 Tinker, Donald (So) 136 Tisher, Lloyd (Jr) 128 Tolliver, Joan (So) 136 Tolliver, Kevin (So) 78,136 Tope,Judy(Jr) 81,128 Towsley , Bruce (So) 39,4 1 , 1 36 Towsley, Steve (Sr) 16,56,64,65,79,1 18 Tracy, Becky (So) 136 Treace, Edgar Qr) 21,48,75,128 Treese, Donn (So) 46,48,60,86,136 Treese,Jay(Jr) 84,86,128 Trentadue, Frederick (Sr) 1 1 8 Tribolet, Gary (So) 136 Trickey, William (So) 136 Trowbridge, Gary (So) 39,41,79,136 Trulock, Michael (Sr) 82,86,1 18 Trzynka, Michael (So) 136 Trzynka, Richard (So) 136 Trzynka, Timothy (Sr) 75,118 Tucker, Dennis (So) 136 Tucker, Mark (Sr) 39,56,60,88,103, 118 Tucker, Michael (Jr) 129 Turk, Raymond (Jr) 85,129 Turner, Brenda (Sr) 118 Turner, Cynthia (Jr) 129 Turner, Dale (So) 136 Turner, Lana (Sr) 66,76,88,119 Turner, Linda (Sr) 56,74,119 Turner, Terrence (Sr) 1 19 Tuttle, Wayne (Sr) 119 Twitchell, Karen (So) 57,136 U Uhrick, Steven (Jr) 129 Ulm, Jackie (So) 77,78,89,136 Ulm,James(Sr) 52,108,1 19 Ulrey, Susan (Jr) 129 Umber, Kerry (So) 88,136 Vachon,Jane(Sr) 56.119 Valentine, David (Jr) 56,67,88,129 Van Alstine, Sandra (So) 77,136 Van Wald, Alana (So) 57,76,89,136 Vinson, Donna (Jr) 17,56,76,85,129 Voirol,Corine(Jr) 86,129 Voors, Michael (Sr) 119 W Waikel, David (Sr) 119 Walker, Debbie Qr) 74,77,129 Walker, Tim (Jr) 129 Wall, Ted (So) 136,137 Walt, Karyn(Sr) 76,119 Want, Charlotte (Sr) 56,64,82,88,91 , 119 Ward, Roland (Jr) 56,67,86,129 Warden, Steve (So) 136 Wass, David (So) 136 Waters, Betty (Jr) 129 Watkins, Nancy (Sr) 56,60,76,88,89, 119,121 Watts, Daniel (Jr) 75,129 Webb, Pamela (Sr) 56,61,80,119 Webb, Terry Gr) 129 Wedler, Joyce (Sr) 13,56,76,120 Weekly, Linda (Jr) 33,61 ,74,129 Weidler, Susan (So) 86,136 Weidler, Terry (Jr) 86,129 Weldishofer, Mildred (Jr) 86,129 Weller, Dorene (Sr) 56,66,120 Weller, Gale (So) 136 Wells, Dolphus (So) 136 Welsh, Cheryle (So) 57,77,89,136 WerUng, David (Sr) 120 Werling, Linda (Jr) 56,76,129 Wetoskey, Karen (Sr) 56,66,74,107, 120 Wheeler, Mark (So) 136 Whitten,Joyce(Jr) 81,129 Wick,Jeanette (So) 68,136 Wick, Pat (Jr) 77,86,129 Wick, Susan (Sr) 56,61,66,76,81,120 Wiese, Janice (Sr) 56,66,76,120 Wiese,Jeri (Jr) 56,66,76,81,129 Wietfeldt, Florence (Sr) 74,120 Wiedtfeldt,June(Jr) 129 Wiedtfeldt,Melvin(Jr) 129 Wilcox, Winiam(Jr) 86,129 Wilkins, Don (So) 45,46,48,67,136 Williams, Cheryl Qr) 68,81,129 Williams, David (Jr) 129 Williams, Galen (Jr) 67,70,129 Williams, Janice (So) 136 Williams,Jay(Sr) 72,73,120 Williams, Joseph (Sr) 88,120 Williams, Linda (Jr) 56,68,80,129 Williams, Noel (Jr) 47,129 Wilson, Gary (Jr) 129 Wilson, Ron (Sr) 75,120 Winans, Brent (Jr) 62,64,65,88,129 Winans, Suzanne (Sr) 6,16,57,60,62,64, 76,91,120 Winchester, Patrick (So) 51,136 Winchester, Steve (Sr) 56,60,69,88,120 Wingerter, Carol (Jr) 129 Winicker, Christine (Jr) 70,76,80,88, 89,90,129 Winicker, Steven (Sr) 120 Winzeler, Lillian (So) 68,86,136 Wirt, Dave (So) 39,41,48,67,88,136 Wise, Chuck (Jr) 129 Woodard, Rhonda (Jr) 81,129 Woodly, Maria (Jr) 69,129 Worden, Sandra (Sr) 56,74,76,120 Worman, Gary (Jr) 129 Worman, Terry (Jr) 129 Wormcastle, Joe (Jr) 129 Wy lie, Newton (Jr) 129 Yant, David (Sr) 120 Yates, Carol (Jr) 56,62,76,77,89,129 Yates, Steve (So) 67,88,136 Yeoman, Sandra (Jr) 56,68,78,89,129 Yoder,Gwen(Jr) 56,68,129 Young, Kenneth (So) 129 Young, Stanley (Sr) 120 Younger, Brenda (So) 136 Zehr, James (So) 34,136 Zick, Sally (Jr) 129 Zimmerlee, Rhonda (So) 136 Zimmerman, Kermit (Sr) 28,55,56,60, 62,68,78,88,89,120,121 Zimmerman, Stan (Jr) 51 ,69,129 Zink, Cindy (Sr) 120 Zollinger, Doug (So) 136 Zuercher, Catherine (So) 81,136 Thanks to one and all A year of blood, sweat, and toil has passed and my thanks are due to the many persons, students and faculty members, who contributed to this our finished product, the 1967 Mirage. First a hearty thanks to Doug Lebrecht and Linda Boone for the artwork on the cover and through the book. Next thanks especially to Judy Rosswrum for all the nights she stayed after to slave on the organization section, to Martin Silverman for all his cheery encouragement in times of stress, ( " Charlotte, it ' ll never work. Why don ' t you give up? " ) to Sharon Silverman for contributing her flair for copy and cutlines and for not typing out Martin ' s term paper until he turned in his copy to the Mirage. Neither can I forget Kris Andersen who ' ll be a great typist provded she learns to spell, nor Ann Hertzog, Gail Renier, and Helen Louraine who were always around when we needed help badly. Thanks also to Scott Williams for the pictures he took and to the two sports editors Tom Smith and Stan Ohneck who, I hope has convinced someone to go to Purdue even though he isn ' t. To Mike Trulock, Linda Sherman, Bart Bircheff, Alene Schneider a thank you for the hard work on the business staff. Also my thanks to Mr. Jim Arthur, representative from the yearbook company. I want especially to express my appreciation to Dick Hoagland for being a loyal friend, more-than-dependable assistant, and all-round good egg and for trying to keep the cookie box filled despite poverty and cookie-snatchers. Last, but hardly least, I wish to thank our fearless leader and dedicated adviser. Miss Linda Gregory, not only for her patience, lively spirit, and kooky sense of humor, but also for being able to grit her teeth and forge on even when we " dumb kids " goofed on pages and I couldn ' t type. Thank you, staff — one and all — for an interesting year. May you look back upon the 1967 year and this book with fondness and much satisfaction. —CHARLOTTE WANT Editor-in-chief ,


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New Haven High School - Mirage Yearbook (New Haven, IN) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

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New Haven High School - Mirage Yearbook (New Haven, IN) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

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