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

 - Class of 1975

Page 1 of 200

 

New Haven High School - Mirage Yearbook (New Haven, IN) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1975 volume:

Gc 977,202 N354hh 1975 New Haven High School (New Haven 7 Ind, ) Mirage Mo ' ■• • •»♦ 1 Ji - ■ ' " •■ ' ' ■•• few : ■■ ri i SF ' " ' i Hk ' ?- -. ' ' ■ ' ' ■ " ' ■ •- ' ■. ! ' . V »« •■;•■ . ' . ' ■ ■ ■ W • " « » " ;. • •.; ■. " ■_ «■ • £ g||» . ' ' m-. ' ' ,- . ' -J »1 t - ' u- ' ■ --i l pPt ' 3i 1 --. ■ ' f . Ai fl to iJiHf i i ;» W 1 f i i a3A ..— - ■!« •OMMIJ P 9 9i - NEw ' (R?IWI GH SCHOOL ' t ' ._. 900 PROSPECT AVENUE NEW HAVEN, INDIANA 46774 Spirit rose to the ceiling when the Bulldogs confronted the Hawks at the PHHS Fall Festival. . ' . ' jljwji| . iS t ji?ife.vN ■ S JBj Ht -t H|B S 1 r -™ ' 1 ■ B ' - H H£r k, b " « .. !! L t Upswing Spirit! Enthusiasm, affecting everyone witli the Same mad thought: WIN! How much more invigorating it is to see kids Bursting with pride and confidence Than those horrible zombies who Inhabited this school last year, and Sat like heavy lumps of dough All in rows, like cookies, Watching with expressionless eyes The lively gymnastics of the cheerleaders: Do you remember them? Dusting is not a class that Sophomore Ron Laurent signed up for: instead, it came as part of his trophy- cleaning tasiv. Senior Kim Hatfield reflects a common scene as she turns full attention lo finishing a book for a literature class. " Gimme a B . . . " , Senior Gary Hill leads the cheer block lor the football game against Woodlan. 2— Opening 1879692 f»s,MFit «AW§. mum y - ■ ' : fe t iv - ■ " ■ . ' lunior )ohn Moyer pulls Senior Steve Screeton to make him a bit taller, but only succeeds in stretching Steve ' s shirt. Freshman Bret Hahn, sitting contentedly in the cafeteria, drinks milk, which increased from 3 cents to 6 cents a carton. Upswing! Cultivate! Enrich yourself as a person. On a windy, snowy day, what better way To spend your time than deep in a book, another world. What a surprise to look up with dewy eyes To find other people around you and A blizzard raging outdoors. While you were immersed in Gone With the Wind or Tolkein ' s Lord of the Rings. Advance, learn. You will never regret it. Read what interests you most. Upswing, invigorate, Strengthen your body, keep in shape We know that ' s not hard for people In athletics, but make if a habit That carries through the rest of your life. Daily exercise is the key to long life. Work yourself hard The more you keep at it, the easier it is. You will look and feel great! You will keep your youth. TABLE OF CONTENTS OPENING 2 STUDENT LIFE 6 CUSSES 30 SPORTS 56 CLURS 704 ALBUM 138 ADS 178 DIRECTORY 186 CLOSING 190 4— Opening After a Friday lunch. Seniors Georgia Swanl and Mark Howell read the latest edition of THE HERALD. s 8 Upswing, Revive, Refresli yourself Don ' t do a thing over your vacations Except what pleases you. Lie in bed until noon, under a pile of warm blankets On a zero degree morning. Recover your shattered nerves from the pressures That have gnawed at you every day! Stop and simply reflect on something. There is rarely time to do anymore. Revive and gather strength for changes to come. Opening— 5 STUDENT UFE I UPSy NG, vibrant, alive. Students acting candidly by being them selves showing concern, supporting teams. UPSWING, spirit, enthusiasm . Students getting involved, joining school functions. UPSWING, New Haven style. ' 7. ;• . - • , i ,.] 1 ' t f ' T - j-j fc m. 1 — ...,: --i R! . ' i 4 -.wV;;j Y. -i» - ' - - »Tr: !=s I mm H r r fwfM 1 6-Student Life Colorful decoralions and people transformed the gymnasium for the first time at the Homecoming pep session. Senior John Moyer poses with an inflated football player before seniors hang it in their section and win the decorations prize. " Are you a boy, or a girl? " Junior Mike Cunegin dresses in girls clothing to lure opponents away from the cross country team in a fall pep session. Student Life-7 ff - ffV- Ci» Field trips, exchange students, labs. get off mv case 8- student Life new lingo add life to class routine Senior Lee Marucci examines a mink that Senior Scott Eagleson caught while trapping. - " --r Top Left: Senior Kris Robinson. Top Right: Anders Steinvall, exchange student from Sweden, gets caught in the act of ' just being himself; as he strolls along the streets of Frankemuth, Michigan with other members of German Classes. Dropping the " Let ' s Boogie " and adding " Where ' s the party? " , students continued to create or imitate others ' " in " words. Fields trips took students to cooking labs, court, Michigan and printers, and demonstrated some of the realism that book-learning cannot. Exchange students Anders Steinvall, Sweden, and Terje Skjolvik, Norway, shared homelife experiences and participated in school functions. Anders ran cross country and track, and set records. Both were Youth for Understanding Program students. this is a bummer Q» Q» student Life-9 Unique moods display individualism . sher Settle returns from the I ■ " in IntlianapoMs feeling weary frj ■ bany from winrBrte fpurth I — ...jij flowers begin to lose their petals in mer, students and faculty realize classes ill start soon. Simplicity of nature ' s beauty then ecomes lost in the complex academic world. Trying to find new fun things to do, students often traveled to nearby circuses, fairs, and sesquicentennial celebrations. With the excitement of rides, sad smiles of clowns, and fortunes for crystal-ball gazers. Bulldogs recaptured parts of their childhood days and dreamed about the future. 10-Moods Taking on a new general mood during 1974-1975, students and faculty increased their enthusiasm and confidence in many areas. However, daily moods were as varied as the number of people in school. Moods between classes and during activity period often included laughter and fun, releasing tension from the classes just finished. Students dashed to the cafeteria after second period and purchased milk and snacks to rid their stomachs of mid-morning growls. After stuffing Twinkles, cookies, or Taco Chips into their mouths, many students met their " favorite " persons in isolated corners, while others flocked to room 38 and played albums. Still others sat in the halls outstretching their legs, and causing traffic jams while passers-by climbed over knee after knee after knee to get to their lockers. From a corner one could hear self-conscious giggles as a girl told her best friend about the " tough-looking " guy who asked her out. While smoke billowed through the door vents, girls in restrooms chattered as they quickly inhaled the Kools and " boros. " Sometimes angry words jumped from office walls as a truant student defended himself. With tears streaming down her face, a broken-hearted senior ran through the halls as her " boyfriend " walked a cute junior to class. Inside classes, though, scenes did not change radically from previous years. One could still observe typical students: clock watchers waited for that last soft click to indicate the hour had ended. Bored students yawned. or daydreamed their time away, and the brains jotted down either mentally or on paper, each word the instructor uttered. Occasionally, from the back of a room, large paper wads sailed to the round files as amateur basketball players tried their luck at two points. Moods varied— from day to day, minute to minute, and person to person, they changed- but each one affected each person ' s answer, when at 3:30 p.m. someone asked, " How did your day go? " Politicians seeic teens ' aid at polls, headquarters After the local and state election votes were tallied in November, 1 50 surveys v ere distributed to stu- dents who were 1 7 and 1 8 years old. Fifty-two per- cent of the polls were returned. Thirty-five males and 44 females responded. Questions and results follow: 1 . Did you vote in the last election? Why or why not? Of 20 replies returned from 1 8 year olds, 5 males said " yes " and 5 females said " yes. " Fifty-nine polls returned were by 1 7-year-olds, who were too young to vote at the time. Reasons given for voting included " being afraid of a Demo- cratic party landslide " , " wanting to see what voting was like, " and " feeling it was important and my duty to vote. " Reasons given for not voting included " not being regis- tered, " " thinking it was not worth it, " and " not being interested. " 2. Do you plan to vote in the next election? Why or why not? " Yes " answers were indicated by 26 males and 38 females. " No " was replied by 3 males and 5 females. " Undecided " was indicated by 6 males and 1 female. Comments obout these responses included " more people should vote, " " not understanding politics, " " getting better pol- iticians before wasting time voting, " and " wanting to use the privilege. 3. If you worked on election day at the polls, what did you do, and did you learn anything? Only 1 male said he hod worked at polls, and 3 females said they had. Two females indicated that they had " learned a few things, " including " what poll sheets are, and how the polls work. " No one said what ob he or she had at the polls. 4. Did you, or would you, prefer to vote a straight party ticket, or vote for a candidate regardless of his party affiliation? Eight males and 2 females preferred straight tickets. Twenty-two males and 42 females preferred to vote " for the person, not party " and three males were " undecided. " 12— Current Events Junior Mark Vantilberg photographed the last remaining mO h aLHotelKeenan. The hotel was destroyej| y iing; to create more takes its place Indifference or happiness dominated emotions when Richard Nixon resigned from the presidency— but the act encouraged many students to become actively involved in politics. Many jumped on the Democratic Party bandwagon and campaigned for candidates. Others ' loyalties were for Republican hopefuls, who contended with Watergate, but still won many local posts. Watching another landmark give way to dynamite and then asphalt, a few students were touched by Hotel Keenan ' s loss. Inflation most greatly affected students as lunch prices, record and tape costs and gas prices rose. Some lost their jobs because of cutbacks, and were forced to return to school the whole day. More had parents who suffered from job losses and high utility costs. No Bobby Riggs— Billy jean King tennis captured sport enthusiasts, but Mohammad Aii confronting George Foreman was the next best thing. Despite being " down " about inflation, students ' spirit within school remained higher than in previous years, and many breathed a sigh of relief when 1974 ended and the new year began. Current Events— 13 Senior Brenda Staak was crowned 1974 Homecoming queen at liaiftime, amid a small controversy regarding the number of senior attendants permitted to be on Homecoming Court. For the past two years five girls were senior attendants, but Student Congress changed the number of girls to three when they didn ' t order enough mums this year. Early in the week each girl was issued a paper Bulldog. If she spoke to any boy, she forfeited the Bulldog to him. At the end of the day, the guy who had collected the most Bulldogs, Senior Leiand Atteberry, with 64, won the title of " Mr. Irresistible. " Another day featured a pie-eating contest between the four football coaches, and Coach Stan Hostetler took honors by devouring his cream pie first. One day was designated as " Lick ' em " and the Senior Class, by collecting the most " Dum Dum " sucker wrapers, won a trophy. Thursday evening sparked the lighting of the traditional bonfire, followed by a pep rally where Sportsmanship Council presented a skit. Friday was set aside for each class to decorate it ' s section of the gym, for the afternoon pep session. Colored crepe paper streamed from ceiling to floor, while elaborate posters boasted Bulldog spirit. That night more floats and decorations than in any previous years, participated in the annual parade through New Haven to John Young Stadium. Top honors went to the Class of ' 75 for the best float and to French Club for the best decorated car. However, through all the excitement, the Bellmont team proved themselves tougher, by defeating New Haven 20-7. Although they crushed the hopes of a Bulldog victory, spirit had just begun it ' s UPSWING. 14— Homecoming at K Making her contribution during the competition cheer Junior Shelly Lash, - x Clever ideas used at pep sessions made them something to look forward to. The gym became a roaring mass of voices as each section tried to outdo the others in class competition cheers. Spirit was contagious. If only a few people became aroused, the feeling seemed to spread as quickly as fire. People finally became INVOLVED. Kissing was the name of the game for the first basketball skit. Members of varsity and J.V. squads were blind-folded and told they were going to be kissed by a cheerleader. Heavenly, right?! WRONG! The " cheerleaders turned out to be their mothers. Homecoming pep session was one of a kind. Each class spent the day cramming their gym section with all the crepe paper, balloons and posters available. As the roar in the gym began to die down, the Class of 75 threw handfuls of confetti into the air with a gym- shaking " Senior Power. " Pep sessions proved a major part of the year as they provided laughter and fun— making certain parts of the day enjoyable. 16— Pep Sessions To raise mowy tof prom. Class of ' 76 sponsored " Mr. Sexy L Kcontest. Showing the winning " sexy legs " ij mor Dave Bruicic. Pep Sessions— 17 Sprinkling l erosene over Opal (Karen Jackson), Professor Winter (Larry Knepp) attempts to " get rid " of her. Everybody L oves Masque and Gavel ' s first play of the season was " Aladdin ' s Ghost. " Steve Davis portrayed Al, a guy who lacks courage; Bill, his brother was played by Gary Hill and his sister Carol by Margie Louden. Shelly Lash was selected as Al ' s mother. Kirk Tolliver and Karen Waters held supporting roles. Several hours of hard work had to be put in by each member in order to even present the one-act plays. Each member did an excellent job, whether it was gathering props, booking the plays or actually acting. The one-act plays which the members put on were booked by any organization. These plays were performed for convalescent homes and many clubs in the surrounding area. 18— Masque and Gavel Opal ' rates among best Rpw 4: Kellytotter, da Barthoftme ' iffman, Mil K Sol looks on as Opal and a police officer discuss what he thought to be " odd happenings. " lasque and Gavel members-Front row: )anice lellon, Kathy Dupont J 2: Larry Knepp, Mr. ;r, karei c ks(j 0 k 3: Jean Koenernann, ■olliver ifc BliSlfifillirst, -Karen Waters, " It ranks with the best plays we ' ve done, " Mr. Francis May appraised proudly. " Everybody Loves Opal, " written by John Patrick, was presented in March by Masque and Gavel. The cast consisted of Gary Hill, portraying an officer; Larry Knepp, Professor Bradford Winter; Kathy Dupont, a doctor; Linda Bartholomew, Gloria; Mike Lynch, Sol; Karen Jackson, Opal; and Shelly Lash ' s Cat as Mr. Tanner. Combined efforts of all M G members were required to stage the production. Props, costumes, staging and lighting were taken care of by the group before the play was performed. Opal Kronkie, a middle-aged recluse and main character lived in a tumbled- down mansion at the edge of a municipal dump, and collected anything she was able to tote home in her little red wagon. Because she was an optimist. Opal responded with unfailing kindness and abiding love, even when her friends tried to hurt her. Masque and Gavel— 19 Lower attendance results in smaller profits " Hillbilly Hullabaloo " submitted by Publications staffs was the theme chosen for the annual girl— ask-guy night. Somehow the idea of throwing whipped cream pies at each other behind a booth appealed to a lot of couples, making GAA ' s booth a success. Spanish Club, in addition to selling food and drinks, had a kissing booth, which also had lots of business. Publications, with their basketball toss, had some NHHS favorite atheletes frustrated as they tried to get the ball through the hoop. Fine Arts Club sold daisies, and Walker ' s House of Photography took pictures of the couples clad in hillbilly attire and sitting on bales of hay. At 8:30 p.m. everyone piled into the girls gym where the group " Whispers " played. )ody Miller did the calling for the couples to square dance. Halfway through the evening, Corinne Lampe and her catch, Don Atteburry (74) were crowned King and Queen. Bob Beuchel was named " Mr. Sexy Legs, " and Barb Kiebel and Stan Bradtmueller won the honors of Daisy Mae and ' Lil ' Abner. With " marriage certificates " and " diamond " wedding rings in hand, couples prepared themselves to be " hitched. " Girls were willing, but as time came for the " I do ' s, " several guys said " I don ' ts. " Nevertheless, rings and kisses were exchanged, and girls won again, at least until next year. Senior Class President Katie Lawson give| Beuchel the " Mr. Sexy Legs " award. 20— Sadie Hawkins Sadie Hawkins-21 22-Prom Prom plans pose problems juniors raise funds Starting the year with $20 in its treasury, and presented with the task of putting on a prom during a " recession " was only part of the problems the Junior Class was forced to face. Uncooperative junior guys and a rained out car wash were additional problems. To increase their dwindling funds for the prom, juniors collected class dues, sponsored a beef raffle and a paper drive. After much concern about whether there would be a prom, juniors chose both the theme and court. As a theme, " We May Never Pass This Way Again " was selected. Prom court members named were Jill Losher, Shelly Lash, GIna Lothamer, Corinne Lampe and Brenda Pyle. Escorts were Bob Love, Mark Osborn, John Moyer, Dave Shifley and Gayle Shaffer. Sophomores chosen as servers for the evening were Karen Klotz, Mark Lee, Dawn Snyder, Mike Davis, Nancy Lonergan, Mark Hevel, Sue Holt and Mike Sickafoose. The After-Prom site was changed from previous years at Brunswick Lanes to Northcrest Bowling Lanes. Although prom decorations were minimal, " We May Never Pass This Way Again " was termed successful, and the Junior Class treasury contained $500 at the end of the school year. Prom-23 24— Graduation Expressions reveal true Class of 1975 After waiting in the Memorial Coliseum halls for an hour, the Class of 1975 finally marched into the arena, while the band played the processional march, " Pomp and Circumstance. " As seniors arrived at their seats, they proceeded to make themselves comfortable. Many of the purple gowns were pulled above the knees because of the extremely hot weather. Baccalaureate speaker was Reverend Richard Stanger. Mr. Patrick Monaghan delivered the commencement address. Although speeches were brief, a general sweep of relief could be heard from the class as the last speaker finished and the diplomas were distributed. " Will the Class of 1975 please stand for the turning of the tassles " said Katie Lawson, president. These simple words marked the end of one life and the beginning of a new one for 245 ex-seniors. Graduation— 25 VaicHU 0 f icicA. 7w S vi ufiK owntM a zt " ifi fteHuuf. 75 From blues to rock to show tunes. Happening 75, annual talent show sponsored by Fine Arts Club, displayed 27 variety acts. Open to the community, a near capacity audience filled the auditorium for the performances. When it all ended, complimentary comments abounded, and one teacher remarked, " It ' s the best dollar ' s worth of entertainment I ' ve enjoyed in many years. " Some solos performed included " I Honestly Love You, " sung by Jan Schulthies; " If, " sung by Linda Bartholomew; " Good Ship Lollipop, " sung by Sue Winans garbed in Shirley Temple attire; and " Dedication, " sung by Sharia Stoller. Many students combined their efforts. Six girls sang " After the Goldrush, " and John Printzos, Robin Memmer, Tom Bennett and Mike Hauke sand " Slowly He Sank into the Bottom of the Sea. " Singing wasn ' t all that was done, however, as Steve Wilhoff played a banjo medley; Gary Hill and assistants Shelly Lash and Sue Holt made themselves disappear; and Tammy Robinson and Kathy Burford both did their own versions of modern dance. Seniors got together and dressed up as birds, bees, flowers and trees and danced to the song " Birds and Bees. " Memmer t 1 the au }ren? )atl everaMeCi B H „ ,. vhen they sang " Ofi, S. f i Mine. " . - jp- H yWL V K» E H H % ■K fl 1 ' ; ' ' {y y WlS k IH M " KP ' iril fcrA ' v ' s;- ' ' ' -. • ' ' ' ■ .3 B 3 1 4 I M ■HH I H - «hmmj„. Y . ' : | ■H H B Bk Il wKi H In the middle of the show a bed was dragged out on stage and nine hillbilly clad kids popped up singing " Grandma ' s Feather Bed, " complete with " Aunt Lou, " alias Mike Cunegin. A little vaudeville came into the show toward its end as Barb Kiebel and Kathy Marsden sang and danced to " All for the Best, " while attired with top hats and canes. Part two of the talent show began and ended with a standing ovation. The band, " Ogacich " won themselves an ovation as they performed Chicago ' s famous hits " Dialogue, " and " Beginning. " Tom Barfell ended the program with a vocal solo, " Undun " and brought the audience to their feet once again. Happening 75-27 Young? and want to be a little more indepedenf? Let us help ' artley Mobile Homes 5833 U.S. 30 East 219-749-2360 Specializing in young financing, John Plough % W03 Jato U l c iw V zAaHf SUf. ntew. « 74 ? ' W25 749-0433 28-Advertising Bulldogs help merchants thrive To serve you we have OVER 50 CLEANING SERVICES including furnace air duct cleaning v " fireplace cleaning carpet furniture cleaning wall washing • deodorizing basements, garages power vacuumed washed Glenn Kanning and Robert Hyman invite you to call mm Hooks 112 Lincoln Highway W. 749-1361 Congrstulations to the senior cIj 1706 W. Till Road Fort Wayne, IN 46808 4 9-565 Free Estimates - No Obligation tries c f many sports jackets ES, Lincoln Highway ACADEMICS UPSWING: homework, endless assignments, asking questions, searching for answers, thinking for oneself, communicating with others. Students and teachers trying new methods, creating new projects, writing new verse. UPSWING! painting a classroom, taping commercials, publishing newspapers, singing songs, dissecting frogs, building bridges, cooking hot dogs, sewing long dresses, thinking logically, seeing report cards. UPSWING! students working hard, or students daydreaming and waiting for the hour when school is dismissed for the day. UPSWING, New Haven style. 30— Academics p«» rv At KVr. Mike CotnnffTtrotrlfJBfenterantrSGhultz architeclur.al lirni, explaiB|i»ns lor the new,. bmlding.which is expejHBBoppn in fall, 197 ' parents on " baek- M stnoor flight lue tuish ijou a merru christmas t After capturing a fourth place victory at state contest, the Marching Band was presented with a cake baked by Mrs, Koenemann. a KappM iiQu) ueaPf henKe Concert Choir card with his portraH sketched on it. Art, Music classes offer opportunities Creativity iended itself to many people through several different classes which were offered. For those students musically oriented, courses such as music appreciation. Stage Band and Symphonic Band were given. If one preferred to use his voice instead of an instrument to make music. Girls Glee, Swing Choir and Concert Choir were available. Choir and band contests were just a few of the activities which highlighted the year for these classes. Much extra work was required for those who attended these contests. 32— Art, music classes for ones creativity Macrame and sculpturing along with painting, ceramics and jewelry making were ways for those artistically oriented to express themselves. Jewlery made from copper and sterling silver wires and beads, along with many strange but unique ceramic projects, were produced |by Mr. Tarr ' s classes. Intricate weavings and colorful still life color posters kept Ms. Mary Manifold ' s classes busily creating throughout the year. Dan Carman expresses his talents through macrame. - Q Art, music classes— 33 -: --..f ' . -, o I By using dictating machines, Jean Fowler and Peggy Richmond learn how to type faster. g!T£ ' li;i " l» lDlcliipq5i typing manual before she tekwa btT- ' SllinRdPp ' inj if t ephen ' s class Full business classes stress skills 34— Business Classes 1S79692 Lisa Helm and Tim DeVoe joke aboi struggle to balance accounting books. Business classes visited the City County Building, the jail and a few courts in session. They staged their own murder with Deb Polley as the victim and Salli Farrell as the murderess, in order to gain a more thorough knowledge of court proceedings. Business courses whic h were offered varied from accounting and typing to business law. Business Classes— 35 Three sections of Mass Media joined nearly two dozen other classes offered by the English Department. Classes studied media from a consumer ' s approach, as well as from the production viewpoint. Literature classes instructed by Mr. Larry Huff were filled to capacity, as academic students examined works of Hemingway, Faulkner, Fitzgerald, Dreiser, and Hawthorne and other great authors. Although his students ' lockers looked like book stores, most kids managed to complete all the reading. Business English, Poetry, Journalism, Bible Literature, Drama, Developmental Reading and Honors Grammar were a few of the other courses students could elect to take. Recognition of the department ' s success was given to Mr. Francis May, department head, by Purdue University ' s English Department early in the year. Mel Hyman worl s on her TV cSmmercial story ' board as Robin Memmer and |(pin Printzos plan ' their ad in Mass Media. 36— English Classes Andrea Halpin reports on a book in her lit class. Field trips, media increase interest in English English Classes— 37 Intrigued with the entire procedure, Caria Osborn watches Mrs. Graham Richards bathe her infant in child care class. 38— Home Economics Classes Bright blues, yellows add life to old room Home Economics opened some interesting areas for both guys and girls, as interior design students repainted tlieir classroom in bright, modern colors, and students designed their own homes in home management. Sewing buttons, mending torn seams, designing long gowns and coats, students in sewing classes learned how to care for their clothing and make their own, which many said saved them enough money to get " two for the price of one. " More boys invaded kitchens for " dude ' s foods " classes, but everything moved smoothly between the guys and girls as long as each removed the black residue from pan bottoms before the next came into the room. Wedding plans, child birth, child rearing and first aid were some topics covered in family life, human development and home nursing classes. Preparation for married life was often students ' main concern. er scurrying irprn me smx John Smith eyes Mike Vowie ' s " disaster. " 1 U Home Economics Classes— 39 Open discussions important to classes in social studies Ms. Marilyn Caj| c ' reMsine ' BBHJBf F rlifne lo Brenda McGiW, lferyl Kruse, KSr Fov ler and Diane Quandl in American Hislnry as the class played a game " about life. 40— Social Sciences iattenth eUfSncl with pens ready to write ' ilo Mr. I a fe iews re Scott Scheele and Robin Memmer. mm A ' , Student— lea open aiscussions are important to provol e total class participation. Maureen Glus and Becky Asher lead one of these discussions. Testling jUarenj __..._ .. . __ Itkotlife But th lg terlf sits conten.ie l K T.ievnng- he remains of 1 devoured m history, " , - Sociology classes were highlighted by a visit to the City County Building. During the tour students observed legal procedures in superior, circuit and misdemeanor courts, and the lockups. Mr. Jean Beugnot, psychology teacher and head of the Social Studies Department, suffered a heart attack on September 14. While recovering at home, he suffered another attack and died on November 17. Of 33 years of teaching, Mr. Beugnot taught 20 at New Haven. He was an active sponsor of National Forensic League. Following his death, Ms. Betty Leuenberger became head of the department. Social Sciences— 41 - 1 . ) ■-.•1 j Students travel to foreign lands During spring break, German and Spanish students visited their respective countries to learn about foreign culture. Latin and French were also among the languages taught this year. Skits and dialogues made by the stu- dents were used to promote conversa- tional abilities. Most skits and dialogues contained props and costumes to en- hance them. German classes were re- quired to write their own commercials, totally in German. They were then taped with equipment borrowed from the audio visual department. As for sports, interlingual soccer matches were never set up " because of lack of interest. " Unfortunately, no soc- cer teams were organized during the year for the first time. With the close of school, exchange students Anders Steinvall, Sweden and Terje Skjolvik, Norway gave final presen- tations on their native countries to most of the language classes. Anders attended New Haven as a junior and Terje, a senior. CarmTatro, Amy Coftman and Dawn Snyde prance a French dialogue. 42— Foreign languages Foreign languages— 43 By using the blackboard to demonstrate problems Mr. Hanefeld is able to explain the mechanics of . problem to the class. 44— Math Classes In honor of the Navy ' s one hundred ninety-ninth birthday, a professional Naval Junior Reserve Officer Training Corps Unit (N)ROTC) was donated to the library. The books were given to the school in honor of being the first one in the state to have a Naval ROTC unit. Enrollment started out high. However, as the years progressed, fewer students enrolled in the program, and at the end of the year the program was discontinued. This action was caused by failure to meet the required state enrollment criteria. Mr. Hanefeld, math teacher, was awarded the Educator of the Year Award which is given by the New Haven I Jaycees. Math classes offered were general math, algebra, trigonometry and geometry. NJROTC honored yet discontinues I Boys drill team practices before the start of school: Left column-Dave Small, Dan Maucher, Dan High. Center— Bob Beuchel, commanding ofticer; Brian Sturgill, drummer. Right column-John Purvis, Mike Cuenther, Ed Lynch , NJROTC Classes -45 4 Physical Education provides activities for all seasons All aspects of swimming were included in fall swimming classes at a nearby park. Early last fall, as warm weather lingered on, students were bussed to Jury Pool for swimming classes in the " ice cold " water. Many of the guys were required to wear a swim cap because of long hair and to distinguish splasketball teams. During the year, guys were occupied with sports including football, tennis and basketball while the girls took interest in free exercise, self defense and dancing. Both classes participated in gymnastics units. Softball, baseball, track and tennis were practiced by both boys and girls. These sports are becoming increasingly popular with NHHS students for the summer months. Ping pong matches, which were conducted in the boy ' s gym during activity periods, helped to pass the spring time blues a little more quickly. 46-Physical Education Paddleball skills are practiced by Allison Downev Sharon Bremer, )ud Smoth and Debbie Sanderson. John Moyer, Mike Parris and Cayle Schaffer race for control of the splashketball. Physical Education Classes-47 Everything from testing paper bridges biology, earth science, physical science, first hand. in physics to entertaining strange visitors such as Debbie Goings ' pet Boa constrictors, which visited the biology classes, went on in the Science Department. Courses in the field of science which were offered included life science, basic and academic chemistry and physics. While biology classes were busy dissecting starfish, frogs and worms, zoology classes dissected fetal pigs, in order to study the systems of the body Experiments and labs played large roles in science. Most classes were required to write term papers or do some types of research projects during the year. Ekperiments, Dissections aid learning process 48-Science Classes Science Classes-49 50-Special, Vocational Ed Special, Vocational students get job training in classes Spending a half day at Vocational Center, six students learned skills in business, construction, electricity-electronics, food- hospitality, graphics, health or metal trades. Each earned three credits per semester for time they spent training in the above areas. In addition to developing " job readiness, " Gary Gatchell, Russ Doty, Ronetta Waldron, Ron Janes, Kevin Crow and Steve Snyder received placement and guidance counseling services at the center, which took the place of Fort Wayne ' s former Central High School. Working part-time and attending classes the remainder also filled schedules of special education students. Some found jobs in local restaurants, laundramats, butcher shops and factories, while others worked in the school cafeteria. Because the students are in class many hours with Mr. McNett, they developed a " closeness with him and among themselves, and from this closeness, evolved a special form of communication, " Mr. McNett said. The method baffled other students and teachers. This " ESP " became a known practice to many, but it was understood by few outside of room 110. Learning the proper care and use of equipment and materials constituted a large part of the Industrial Arts courses. Carpentry and metal working classes offered opportunities to build and finish furniture, cabinets and lamps of the students own style and design. Proper sanding and varnishing techniques were essential to build top quality furniture. Mechanical drawing classes taught students to transfer objects into small scale drawings. Power and transportation classes provided students the time and tools to keep their own cars in working order. Many students worked on the engines of their cars while others adjusted spark plugs or changed the oil. If a job was too large for one guy to handle, there was always others willing to help out a fellow classmate. circuit bqarc B 52-lndustrial Arts Industrial Arts— 53 IMC Obtains new equipment, bean bag chairs Anna Warton uses materials from the IMC during her leisure time. 54-IMC A new stereo system as well as four beanbag chairs added life to the Instructional Materials Center. The stereo was donated by Magnavox in honor of 1974 graduate, Kris Beutel ' s, achievements. " More books were taken out and read this year, than any year I ' ve been here, " said Ms. LuAnn Beaman, librarian. " A new system for book checkout was initiated. This allowed the student to check out his own book. " A professional Naval Library was donated to the school library. The Canadian Government selected New Haven to participate in a Canadian Collection, which was given to the school, so that students had a chance to find out more about Canada. Expansion of the Audio Visual Department included room 28 as a storeroom. Mr. Bob Reynolds, coordinator said, " More equipment was circulated this year, mainly because there was more equipment available. " ' Marsden finds comfort from the hard de Jievv beanbag chairs offer a soft place to Bt easy and leaf through periodicals. li ' ' Us} ' ' t IMC-55 SPORTS 56— Sports Division UPSWING, strength, competition. Students competing against others as teams, or competing against themselves for personal satisfaction. UPSWING, hours of practice, the thrill of success. Fans watching anxiously- Anticipating victory. Accepting defeat. UPSWING, New Haven style. Sports Division-57 CO The young harriers demonstrated self- discipline with no returning seniors to lead them through the season. Junior Chris Laurent was voted team captain and chosen most valuable runner. Sophomore Ron Laurent was name " most improved runner " by Coach Car Sipe, for working nearly two minutes oi his time during the season. Junior Scott Coffman paced the Bui dogs to fourth place out of ten teams i NEIC action. Coffman finished a hardrun race with a time of 13:20. Following Coffman to the line we e Juniors Chris Laurent and Jeff Bilik. UCL. " It ' 58-Cross Country Cross Country— 59 Swedish exchange student Anders Steinvall concentrates on the finish, even though he appears near exhaustion. CROSS COUNTRY-Front row: Steve Hevel, Don Gentile, Scott Coffman, Chris Laurent, )im Gentile, Ron Laurent, Mike Davis, Jeff Bilik. Back row: Pat Beuchel, Jim Bryant, Bill Jeffords, Mike Sickafoose, Anders Steinvall, |im Short, Troy Zimmerman, Coach Cad Sipe. Absent: Mike Nomina. Coach Carl Sipe gives Junior Steve Hevel final instructions for the meet. Underclassmen lead harriers Runners did better than was expected at sectionals, considering their 2-17 record. The harriers placed fifteenth out of 21 teams and 146 competitors in sec- tional contests. Leading the Bulldogs in sectionals was Freshman Troy Zimmerman with a 2 ' 2 mile time of 13:42. Following in second and third posi- tions were Juniors Scott Coffman, 13:48 and Jeff Bilik, 13:54. Fourth and fifth po- sitions were earned by Don Gentile and Chris Laurent. The harriers ' first victory was their third meet of the season, against Wa- wasee. Wawasee sponsored the meet at halftime of the New Haven-Wawasee football game. It was the largest au- dience the harriers ever had. Cross Country— 61 Senior Guard Wendall Springer Indulges in pre- game meditation. Bulldogs finish dismal season with. 2-8 mark Completing a disappointing 2-8 sea- son the Bulldogs showed some good football although they were defeated in many close games and a few key players were injured. Defensively hobbled by injuries were 6 ' 4 " Junior Tackle Mark Osborn, and ju- nior Butch Cheviron. Outstanding defen- sive end, Mike Hale, injured his knee in the Bellmont game at Homecoming. Defensively the Bulldogs began to pull together against Bellmont during the Homecoming game. After being behind 20-0 at halftime the Bulldogs stopped the Braves powerful offense, but even- tually lost 20-7. Arch rival Harding, having the " Becker Barrel " on the line, beat the Bulldogs 27- 14 in a hard-fought game. With a 2-6 record going into the con- test with Columbia City, the season ' s disappointment exploded. Hard hitting during all the game caused a fight with both Bulldog and Eagle benches emptying. One of the Bulldogs best efforts was played against Woodlan in a losing 13-8 score. Woodlan, with a 8-1 record was outplayed for three quarters, but won in the last minutes, with a touchdown in the closing period. With only pride on the line New Haven pulled out a 10-3 victory over An- gola in NEIC playoff and final game. Football-63 Two backs win All-Conference nominations As the smoke cleared on the Bulldog gridiron, fans anticipated next year ' s ex- perienced varsity team, and some tried to forget the past season. Two players received All-Conference recognition on the conference team; Scott Eagleson, second team defensive back, and Stu Engle, defensive back re- ceived Honorable Mention. Voted the teams " most valuable of- fensive and defensive back, " Eagleson led the Bulldogs in rushing with 506 yards and averaged 4.3 yards per carry. Other Bulldogs who were voted " most valuable " by their teammates were Mark Kraning, defensive lineman, and Leiand Atteberry, offensive lineman. Engle received the Best Mental Attitude Award. Engle led the Bulldogs in tackles with 83, 33 unassisted and 50 assists. Eagleson followed with 69 tackles, 29 unassisted and 40 assists. Football-65 Pointing out tSe teams mistakes of the first haff Js Coach Pat Nftnoehan JV compiles 4-4 season Junior varsity team finished its season strong with three straight victories, and compiled an overall 4-4 season. With only 16 sophomores on the ju- nior varsity team, the Bulldogs did very well against teams which had 25 or more sophomores participating. Their team ef- fort carried the JV through the season. 66-Football " ' (( ' : : il ' t si $l " . Eyeing a pass is 32, Freshman Dave Lowe FOOTBALL-Front row: Tim Cremeaux, Dave Dize, Randy Kummer, |erry Settle, Dean Haul e, Doug Swygart. Row 2: Clandis Bal er, Tom Matthews, Bruce Kraning, Steve Andrus, Kelly Palmer, Dave Lowe, Tom Cheviron, Pat Harper. Back row: Coach Hank Nietert, |el1 Brockman, Bruce Tatman, Dave Bowers, Cino Tinsley, Jeff Vankirk, Greg Osborn, Dan McKenzie, Tim Calbreath, Rick Heiser, Head Coach Pat Monaghan. " The freshman team improved by showing football potential, " said Coach Pat Monaghan. After losing its first two games, the de- fense jelled and did not allow a touch- down for 5 ' 2 games, resulting in three victories and two ties, Ending the season with a 3-3-2 record the freshmen played inspiring football all season except during its loss to Bishop Luers, 28-12. " The young men were a good bunch to work with, " added Coach Monaghan Leading in tackles, middle guard Steve Andrus had 32 tackles and 40 assists. Fullback Bruce Kraning rushed for 246 yards and Tom Cheviron averaged 7.3 yards per carry to lead the freshman. FOOTBALL-First row: Manager Duane Gartner, Brad Stevens, Dan High, Grant Becker, Carl Miller, Jim Lothamer, Keith Atteberry, Denny Roemer, Mark Hellinger, Mark Hevel, Manager Steve Smith. Back row: Coach Ron Hoffer, Brian Becker, Mark Lee, Del McLain, Ron Roberts, Craig Darnell, Russ Nicholson, Dave Mathews, Coach Stan Hostetler. c$ l1 liior Steve, Devaux fights-fer-extra yardage in )V action against Homestead Varsity and JV teams sweep Dekalb Tourney 68-Volleyball Sugar and spice and everything nice and determination and willingness is what the girl ' s volleyball team was made of. With a season record of eight wins and six losses, girls varsity volleyball headed for sectionals only to come home with a loss, but also with a deter- mined promise to take revenge next year. The first annual Girls ' Volleyball Tourney in the Northeastern Indiana Athletic Conference was almost in New Haven ' s hands. The volleyball team was defeated in the semi-final match by Co- lumbia City. Junior Varsity came through the sea- son with a 6-1 record. Both Varsity and junior Varsity swept the GAA Dekalb In- vitational Tourney in October. Volleyball-69 Highlighting the wrestling season, Se- nior Mark Kraning became the third New Haven grappler to participate in a state meet. Kraning won two matches in the meet before losing in the final. He won his first match with a 4-2 deci- sion and pinned his man in his second match with 19 seconds to go in the third period. He trailed 9-4 before winning. In the final he lost an 8-3 decision to be- come the 138-pound class runner-up in Indiana. Kraning earned his way into the state meet after brilliant performances in sectional and regional matches. Coach Stan Hostetler ' s team finished the season with two wins, eight losses and two ties. The young team that com- peted in secti onals consisted of two se- niors, six juniors, one sophomore and three freshmen. The team contained only three se- niors: Kraning, Tim DeVoe and Mike Hauke. DeVoe led the team in pins with nine and Kraning, team captain, had eight. Two wrestlers who joined Kraning in regionals were Juniors Jim Gentile and Mark Creager. Gentile took a third place in the 98-pound class. Creager wrestled in the 119-pound class, but lost his first match. Below: After pinning his opponent in the final match in 1:20 Mark Kraning stands alone on the victory platform. Wrestling-71 V Jim Gentile pins his man in a 9e-pound weight division match. 72-JV Wrestling Wrestlers finish third in JV tourney Because the bulk of the varsity con- sisted of underclassmen. Junior Varsity wrestlers posted four wins and seven losses. Many reserves were called up to var- sity level on several occasions. This wea- kened the JV but helped the varsity. Highlighting the season the Bulldogs placed third out of seven schools in the JV tourney. Snider placed first with 87h points while the reserves scored 48 points. Don Gentile led Assistant Coach Bill Kerbal ' s squad with 26 points. Two other wrestlers scored more than 15 points: Carl Miller had 21; Jeff Schultz had 15. Four wrestlers were tied for " most pins, " with two each: Miller, Grant be- cker, Larry Lash and Steve Andrus. |V WRESTLING-front row: Greg Schultz, Kent Campbell, Kenny Gasper, Jeff Schultz, Pat Farrell, Don Gentile. Row 2: Manager Steve Smith, Mike Nomina, Steve Andrus, Peter Li, Pat Harper, Dave Matthews, Mike Davis, Mike DeMarco, Row 3: Coach Bill Kerbel, Dick Augenstein, Dave Pickett, erry Settle, Jeff VanKirk, Bruce Kraning, Mike Hauke, Coach Hank Nietert. - t K S cr i i H « =o " " " i ¥n h " ' JV Wrestling-73 74-Cheerleaders Cheerleaders add spirit to UPSWING " We ' re with ya team! " " When we say beat ' em, beat ' em ' s the word! " " We will win! " As cheerleaders tried the sometimes hectic task of keeping spirit high among fans, these were the yells they often cried. Usually working hard and trying to create new cheers, tempers and personalities sometimes clashed, leaving tears as the end result. Although there were differences of opinion, when they performed as squads the girls worked well together, and often were seen hugging when things were going well. Leading the yells for varsity teams were Debbie Potter, Sue Short, Debbi Polley, Sue Meyers and Squad Captain Corinne Lampe. Reserve cheerleaders were Judy Flora, Dawn Gibson, Jayne Essex, Linda Forsyth and Captain Tammy Oehler. Selected by the student body during the fall, Karia Ashman, Gwyn Heine, Lori Hiser, Donna Thorp and Annette Miller led freshman cheers. At the sectional pep session, reserve cheerleaders presented corsages to their varsity counterparts. Cheerleaders— 75 Bulldogs beat Bruins, fall to Snider in tournies New Haven drew the 1974 state basketball champs, Northrop Buins, on Febnjary 19-the date for sectional pairings. Named the " underdogs " by local media, the Bulldogs were determined to win and set off " New Haven Hysteria. " Preparations for sectional week started on the Saturday before games began, as students from all four classes decorated their sections of two buildings. Getting a bit carried away with their originality, junior giris hung a sign saying " URINE FOR IT BRUINS " over the bathroom doors. Seniors were named winners for the best-decorated hall, and the Spirit Stick was awarded to both Senior and Sophomore Classes for exhibiting the most enthusiasm during the pep session. Corsages were then presented to varsity cheerleaders and coaches wives, Mr . Jeny Mitchel and Mrs. Ron Hoffer. Male faculty members prepared a pep session skit entitled " Armstrong, " which dealt with three crazy doctors and their treatment of four sick patients. After the session ended, students assembled in the paricing lot to decorate their cars and join the fan bus in a caravan to the Coliseum. As the team loaded its bus, all cars ' horns were honking and fans were screaming to encourage the team to win. During the first half of the game spirit was high. One of the first half highlights came when Bruin Forward Maurice Drinks was called for a technical foul. Excitement really exploded during the second half as the Bulldogs slowly pulled aivay from Northrop. During the final minutes of the game, every basket NHHS made sent up a roar from both Bulldog and Woodlan fans. As the final buzzer sounded, the crowd went wild! After approximately two hours, elated NHHS fans began to leave the building, stunned, yet happy, over their team ' s upset of last year ' s state champs. A mismatched jump ball results as 57 " Sieve Screeton is outsized by Snider ' s Frank lackson. 78-Basketball Bulldogs lick defending state champions Hopes of capturing the Bulldogs ' first sectional in NHHS history were bright- ened as Coach Jerry Mitchel ' s quintet surprised 1974 State Champs, 77-69. Senior Dan Meyer led all scorers with 22 points and Sophomore Mike Sick- afoose added 20 to upset the Bruins in the Bulldogs ' biggest win of the season. The Bulldogs played even with the Snider Panthers in the semi-finals but lost 69-60. Sickafoose again was in- strumental to the Bulldog effort by scor- ing 25 points, and Meyer finished his high school career with 18 markers. Throughout the season the team had flashes of potential but injuries and sick- ness led to the team ' s downfall. Junior 6 ' 5 " center Mark Osborn gave the team the biggest blow when he in- jured his knee during football season. However, Dave Bruick, a 6 ' 1 " center, played well as the Osborn replacement. During the rest of the schedule, at dif- ferent times, many of the starting five were hobbled by injuries and slowed by the flu. Bulldogs fans on several occasions saw the NHHS potential shine. Fort Wayne Snider fell prey to the scrappy Bulldogs, 74-73. Respected hardwood teams Woodlan and South Adams were also defeated. The Bulldogs played El- khart Regional Champs, Columbia City on even terms before losing 78-70, dur- ing regular season play. Meyer leads team vi ith 18 point average Expectations of a winning season were ruined as the Bulldogs finished with a six wins and 16 defeats year. Midway through the season NHHS gained a 5-9 record in one of its latest games of the year against Snider Pan- thers. Snider was overcome in the last 20 seconds as Senior Guard Steve Screeton scored a 20-foot jump shot. NHHS fans flocked onto the floor when the buzzer sounded at 75-74. The Bulldogs played well but the young team was plagued with inconsist- ency. During the season the team scored as low as eight points and as high as 25 in a single quarter. Senior Dan Meyer, team captain, scored an 18 point average to lead the team. Mike Sickafoose achieved the highest scores when he reached a 29 point game twice, once during sectionals against Snider. Screeton averaged 10 points and many times was the sparkplug at only 5 feet, 7 inches in height. Reserves Dave Bruick, senior, and Rob Love, Gary Gordon and Scott Reifsnider, juniors, filled in capably for the starters. Coach Jerry Mitchel called it quits af- ter eight years as head coach. Although Coach Mitchel never won a sectional, his team came very close to it twice during his career. The 1969 Bulldogs had a 19-4 record and the 1972 team had a 14-6 mark. 80-Basketball BASKETBALL-Front row: Gary Cordon, Managers )eff Nau, Tom Bennett and Steve Schaeffer, Brian Lothamer. Row 2: Coach lerry Mitchel, Bob Love, Mike Cunegin, Gary Goodwin, Mike Sickafoose, Mark Osborn, Dave Bruick, Dan Meyer, John Moyer, Scott Reifsnider, Steve Screeton, Assistant Coach Ron Hoffer. Basketball- Kneeling: Managers Randy Partridge, Scott Bell. Back Row: Coach Dan Lose, Dave Lowe, Larry Nichter, )im Short, Greg Osborn, Dave Bowers, Stan Bradtmueller, Randy Kummer, Bill lettords, Dave Blumenhurst, |ohn Suciu, Trent Stephens, Brad Smuts. Junior Varsity captures 9-11 season record The Junior Varsity Basketball team turned in a better season record (9-11) than the varsity squad. )V had a difficult time when an important guard, Kenny Stark, quit and several starters, Mike Cunegin, Brian Lothamer, and Gary Goodwin were moved to the varsity team. Coach Ron Hoffer had to com- promise for his change in team mem- oers, but the team still won many close games and averaged 38 points per game. Placing second in the Holiday Tourney, the )V beat Homestead 42-41 in the first game. Wayne defeated New Haven in the second game 30-26. Soph- omore Brian Lothamer was one of the greatest assets to the team with ex- ceptional quickness to bring the ball up the court and was third highest scorer. junior Center Mike Cunegin worked hard to win a few games when help was needed. 82-Basketbail Basketball-83 Butler sets record Spirit and team play was evident as the Girls Basketball season ended with a 3-8 record. JV had a 1-6 win-loss mark. Senior team captain, Nancy Butler, topped the team in scoring with 156 points. She averaged 14 points a game, including a 41 point school record versus Wayne. Sophomore Karen Klotz was runnerup in scoring a nine point average with 101 points, and was voted the team ' s Most Valuable Player. Two of the girls ' three victories were over city schools, Wayne and Northrop, by scores of 71-44 and 38-20, respec- tively. The only other victory was a 12 point margin over Dekalb. Junior Varsity was led by Deb HumI, who scored 21 points in seven games. 84-Girls Basketball Girls Basketball-85 Tim Bennett concentrates on a good throw in the NEIC meet. Sickafoose breaks school record Dave Shifley gives it all he ' s gdnh the NEIC meet at South Adams. Only four seniors participated on the track team, although 54 boys were on it. However, the season ' s record did not reflect the good turnout. Leiand Atteberry was elected team captain, but a fractured hip kept him from shooting for a school record in the pole vault. Atteberry was a 13 ' pole vaulter as a junior. Elected squad leader for field events was Long Jumper Dave Shifley. Jim Bryant, senior half miler, was sprint leader and Scott Coffman, miler, was leader of the distance runners. High scorer was Sophomore Mike Sickafoose, who was elected Most Valuable Trackman. Sickafoose set a school record in the discus with a throw of 152 ' 10 " to win fourth in sectionals. Junior Anders Steinvall won the long jump trophy at Hoosier Relays with an indoorbest of 21 ' 4! 2 " . Anders holds the school outdoors record with a leap of 2r4 " . 86-Track s?; -;?: R I Je Vaulter Lelar Miteberty ays Queen, Ka ft escorts New Haveib •TRACK-Front row: Troy Zinim rman, Keith Attebe Anders Stetnvall, Leiand Atteberry, Wendell Springer. Row 1: Mike Nomina, Pat Beuclnel, Don Gentile, Mike Velez, Scoti CoffmsE Stu Mclntp Ji, Craig Bryanl, Tom Mattlnews, Ron R lj tertsffe luce TaWnaSS |in1 DS iclson, Clandis Baker, )eft ik, Tim Bennett. Row 4: )im Bryant, John Ridgway, Dave Shifiey, Stan ' Bradtmueller, Butch Cheviron, Mike Curiegin, lothamer.-ftbw 5:,Tlandy Ken Stark, Ron tSuret } jim Partridge, Bill Jeffords, CregOshorfi; leff. Schultz, Tom Cheviron, Ken Knepp, Karl Hans, Mike Main, Brad Stepht Row 6: Clen.South, Tom Bennett, team trainer; Dave Galbreath, manager; jett Brockman, Mike Hauke, Mick Sickafoose, Gary Coodwirt, Head Coach Pat Monoghan Sprint Coach Bill Parnian, Freshman Coach Da e Mulligan . Track-87 r; P ' . a- 88-Track Frosh win second in 6-way tourney 1975 letterwinners were Leiand Atteberry, |eff Bilik, Scott Coffman, Doug Eby, Gary Goodwin, )im Lothamer, Greg Osborn, John Ridgway, Dave Shifley, Mike Sickafoose, Wendell Springer, Anders Steinvall and Troy Zimmerman. The freshman team performed well this year by defeating Woodlan and Harding in dual meets and finished second in the six-way Harding Invitational. Two freshmen earned varsity awards and set new ninth grade records. Osborn ran 21.5 seconds in the 180-yard low hurdles. Zimmerman ran the mile in record time for a freshman, 4:45.5. The quartet of Zimmerman, Tim Gremaux, Greg Schultz and Osborn set a mile relay record of 3:48.6. V --- . ! , ' « Swedish exchange student Anders Steinvall breaks the school ' s long jump record. — Track-89 Dawn Eiden prepares to mount fgi; hgi outine in the uneven bars. 90— Gymnastics ■iiwririTifiiiiiiiiiiMMMlttMMi Gymnastics team compiles 2-6 record pq MpA Becoming more popular each year on the high school level is girls gymnastics, as this seasons team totaled 26 gymnasts. Underclassmen gained lots of experience with only five seniors on the team. The gymnastics team established a 2-6 season record under the guidance of Coach Diane Lake. Sophomore Dawn Gibson competed in all four events in optionals. Dawn scored two firsts and a third on the balance beam; two seconds and a third on the uneven bars; one second and a third on the vault and a first and second on the floor exercises. Senior Sara Richardson competed in optionals with two firsts and two thirds on the uneven bars. Other optional competitors were Cindy Cunningham with two firsts, a second, and two thirds on the vault; Senior Debbie Potter with a third on the vault; Dawn Eiden with a third on the uneven bars and a third in floor exer cises; and Renee Critchfield, with a third on the balance beam. Gymnastics— 91 f " «£, m F-j r 1 Hi i ! •■ " r m M m Ml ' ■ Jf- «•. XSfl M i ji d u 1 B B t ' H nir H yl i4 H Kh i i«| ]9|| HHK| | | f " - vS $ 1 i J V " " 7- V ' ' •• » H 1 While Rick Wolf watche lfn lines i JP . . - .aaaMfl MMI , his putt at Havenhurst CoffTourse. % I .:i Bulldogs capture golf sectional Young and talented, the Bulldog golf team surprised sectional favorites Snider and Homestead by sweeping over area teams and becoming sectional cham- pions late in the spring. Freshman Bill Blumenherst shot a 75 to tie for second in the medalist honors. Senior Team Captain, Kelly Mettert, and lunior Keith Prine were only three strokes back with 78 ' s. Other scores by the winners at Brook- wood Golf course were Bill Erb, 81, and Brian Lothamer, 82. Golf-93 Linksmen win NEIAC title, fourth place at state meet Only two strokes off of qualifying for the state golf meet, the Bulldogs nearly pulled together a third place finish in re- gional competition. Led by Keith Prine ' s 78 score at the Logansport Golf Course, the Fort Wayne Sectional champs came in fourth in the tournament. Losing only Kelly Mettert through graduation, the team will continue next spring with three lettermen returning, in- cluding Juniors Keith Prine and Bill Erb and Sophomore Brian Lothamer. In addition to winning the sectional championship, the Bulldog linksmen captured the NEIAC Conference title un- der Coach Frank Clark ' s direction. Paiienlly awaiting (he outcome of Ritk W is Mark Osborn. 94-Golf Kelly Mettert, senior team captain, concentrates on a perfect shot. Golf-95 )ulie Vorst sets up for a return in a match after school at Jury Park. Kathy Marsden explains a team strategy to Jeammales. Nancy Butler nabs trophy in tennis Competing with area high school teams on an average of three times a week, the girls tennis team went into sectionals with a 4-4 record, but had de- feated three of the eight schools partici- pating in the tourney. Coach Kay Heiney cited Senior Nancy Butler as the top player, followed by Se- nior Deb Kinney, Junior Julie Vorst and Sophomore Sue Holt in singles competition. In doubles. Junior Lisa Gehring and Mary Chester ranked best. New uniforms which consisted of white shirts and purple shorts added zest to the girls ' spirit as they competed with the Foil Wayne schools. Following through after her serve is Sue Holt. Tennis— 97 Scott Eagleson wins all-star position Mark Hevel, Stuart Engle and Gayle Shatter watch the action at home plate. 98-Baseball KStef J First team All-Star Scott Eagleson gets caught on a double-play at third base. VARSITY BASEBALL-Front Row; Gayle Shaffer, John Suciu, Steve Hevel, Jay Metzger, Rick Kinney, Terry McComb, Steve Griggs, Manager Dave Gross. Back row: Coach Don HumI, Rick Kumming, Stu Engle, Scott Reifsnider, Dan Brown, John Moyer, Mark Hevel, Scott Eagleson, Garen Marks. A slow start of one win and eight losses paved the way for Coach Don Huml ' s first losing season at NHHS, but the Bulldogs battled and tallied a 13-17 final record. Always a strong contender in the NEIC, the diamondmen came close to repeating their championship as they de- feated Bluffton, DeKalb and South Adams, but fell to Columbia City. The win against Bluffton ended as a 24-2 massacre. At the other extreme, the victory over DeKalb was a 1-0 squeeze. East Noble and Bellmont finally slammed the door shut on hopes of an NEIC title for NHHS when they barely beat the Bulldogs with 2-0 and 1-0 scores, respectively. Remaining wins for the Bulldogs were close. Concordia fell 4-3, and Angola was nipped 1-0. Garrett lost 4-0. Ending the season with third place in NEIC, the Bulldogs highlighted Coach Huml ' s year by obtaining his career ' s one hundredth win. Hosted by the Bulldogs for the first time, Blackford, Harding and Paulding High Schools played in a tournament during the spring. Baseball-99 tl ; ' : litcher, Dan " Bro rtr ho 7 iis ai «(!8Hterence form. )V Baseball-Front Row: Dave Lowe, Brad Smuls, Mike Dav«;iA4a»k-Lee, anCLsiuieiJt,Pat Farrell, Rick -Stevens, Mark Braun, leff Nau. Back " Row: Steve Schaefer, Jeff VanKirk, Kevin Reinhart, )im Short, Randy Kummer, Jerry Settle, Dean Hauke, Bruce Kraning, Coach Fred Cass. « «9 i f Two Bulldogs took post season laurels on the all-conference first team. Scott Eagleson and Dan Brown reaped the honors at the Bulldogs finished third in NEIAC. Eagleson batted .320 to lead the team in average. He led the team in doubles, 9; stolen bases, 9; runs, 16; and tied in RBI ' s with Stu Engle, who had 13. Dan Brown led the Bulldog pitching corps with a 1.10 earned run average. He struck out 110 batters in 82 innings. Helping himself at bat. Brown aver- aged .309. He led the team in hits with 39. Inexperienced, the Bulldogs had only three seniors. Eagleson and Engle were outfielders and Rick Kumming was out with injuries most of the season. The team had six juniors and one soph omore as starters. Baseball-101 ON THE RECORD ON THE RECORD ON THE RECOR VARSITY FOOTBALL Wawasee Wayne DeKalb Concordia Harding , Bellmont South Side Columbia City Woodlan Angola FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Homestead Leo Bishop Dwenge Concordia Woodlan Harding Bellmont Bishop Luers 12 M 35 4 38 43 27 38 ?n sn CROSS COUNTRY 48 Carroll 50 Snider 44 Garrett 43 Heritage 38 Wawasee 50 Harding 41 Bishop Luers 32 Bishop Dwenger 50 Northrop 49 South Side 48 Elmhurst 41 Wayne 15 Bellmont 31 Bishop Luers 42 Concordia 36 North Side 50 Snider 50 Harding 34 Wayne Churubusco Invitational West Noble Invitational South Side Invitational NEIC Sectional JV BASKETBALL OPPS DeKalb 44 Concordia 39 Angola 26 Heritage 35 South Side 36 Bluffton 28 Homestead 41 Wayne 30 Wayne 52 Woodlan 33 North Side 64 Snider 26 Columbia City 52 South Adams 43 Carroll 59 Bishop Luers 27 Bellmont 36 Elmhurst 49 Leo 51 East Noble 52 VARSITY BASKETBALL OeKalb Concordia Angola Heritage South Side Bluffton Homestead Wayne Wayne Woodlan Northside Snider Columbia City South Adams Carroll Bishop Luers Bellmont Elmhurst Leo East Noble Northrop-sectional Snider— sectional VARSITY TRACK VARSITY WRESTLING 17 South Side 27 Wayne 36 DeKalb 26 North Side 20 Elmhurst 21 Huntington 20 Concordia 39 Garrett 34 West Noble 18 Snider 21 Northrop 6 Bellmont New Haven Invitational NEIC Sectional - JV WRESTLING OPPS NHHS OPPS 36 36 South Side 12 27 14 Wayne 35 33 51 DeKalb 3 38 30 North Side 25 38 27 Elmhurst 45 34 12 Huntington 37 45 15 Concordia 9 24 3 West Noble 9 34 28 Snider 39 42 11 Northrop 44 34 Bellmont 41 52 ....6th ....5th ....6th Northrop Bishop Luers North Side Relays Wawasee Columbia City Snider Huntington East Noble Bellmont New Haven Relays 102-Sports records NEIC Conference Meet ON THE RECORD ON THE RECORD ON THE RECORD VARSITY GOLF NHHS OPPS 163 Wayne 168 162 Snider 164 155 Harding 166 175 Bishop Dwenger 168 165 Concordia 163 148 Woodlan 159 159 Garrett 165 172 Snider 161 161 Elmhurst 173 152 South Adams 158 161 Elmhurst 173 151 BeHmont 152 147 Harding 153 150 Leo 181 162 North Side 157 142 Garrett 152 153 DeKalb 149 169 South Side 160 Sectional let GIRLS VOLLEYBALL NHHS OPPS Won Southslde Lost Wayne Lost Bellmont Won Concordia Lost Columbia City Won Harding Won Bellmont Won South Adams Won . DeKalb Won Garrett Lost Snider Won Garrett Won Huntington Lost North Side Lost DeKalb Won East Noble Won Garrett Lost Columbia City DeKalb Tournament GIRLS TENNIS Snider South Side Wayne North Side Concordia DeKalb Elmhurst Bishop Luers South Adams Northrop Harding VARSITY GIRLS BASKETBALL HS Wayne Bellmont Leo DeKalb Bishop Dwenger Concordia Columbia City Northrop Snider South Adams Huntington VARSITY BASEBALL Northrop Snider Snider Bellmont Huntington Wayne Columbia City Elmhurst Elmhurst DeKalb South Aams Bishop Luers Paulding East Noble Bluffton South Side Bellmont Van Wert Concordia Norwell Angola Eastslde Homestead Homestead Garrett North Side Harding Harding JV BASEBALL Bellmont Harding Van Wert Bishop Luers Bellmont Harding Columbia City GIRLS JV BASKETBALL NHHS OPPS 19 Bellmont 40 16 Leo 24 6 DeKalb 9 13 Bishop Dwenger 8 19 Concordia 42 17 Columbia City 30 7 • Huntington 27 Sports records-103 UPSWING, joining clubs, working with people, persuing a main goal with others while expanding personal interests. UPSWING, meetings, fund raisers, joining with people, obtaining new ideals, new friendships and knowledge of the roles each club contributes to the school. UPSWING, New Haven style. Barking out some instructions is Corinne Lampe. J Swing into [ArV. .1 jpy " -P MPC P K V. V I ' ' mt- 7 H Br :. P Vl m ? 1 - jj Hrowing o hi T j %ard at the MIRAGE banquet is JJ ;.. nior Debbii- Potter. s . Organizations— 105 MIRAGE staff works to familiar tunes into June Walking into room 36 during the school year, one sometimes found confusion. The inexperienced MIRAGE staff worked to the tune of " The Who, " listened to stupid jokes, watched Tom Barfell ' s mole act, heard the latest gossip, and of course heard the familiar " Get to work you guys " by yearbook adviser Ms. Sue Dettmer. The MIRAGE made a few changes by obtaining a different printing company. Paragon; and a new sales representative, Steve Schmidt. The staff incorporated more color into the book than has been in the last six MIRAGES. Working hard to plan the book before the school year even began was Associate Editor— Patty Snyder, who attended a workshop at Ball State University. Many staffers attended the Northern Indiana Journalism Seminar during the spring where they listened to new ideas for yearbooks. The annual publications party was at Atz ' s on May 15. Both MIRAGE and HERALD staffers received awards for their accomplishments. Patty Snyder received " Outstanding yearbook staffer. " Jean Pond, editor, presented Patty and Ms. Dettmer each with a red rose to thank them fof their help. Along with all the fun in doing the yearbook, some difficult times hit. As May 24 rolled around, more than 140 pages needed to be completed. The staff worked hard, staying after school and into the summer to complete all sections for the autumn delivery date. 106-Mirage Acting on behatf f everyone, Torn BarfeJI shmvs his gratitude toijpirbook adviser S|s. S6e Dettmer. , ' s 40 fl Stopping to gereBfiaeSbrew " M Darwin Werling. " m Taking time out from sightseeing to eat an ice cream cone are: Kathy Waldron, Karen Waiters and Sue Holt. German food, rootbeer and dancing was German Club ' s way of celebrating the Oktoberfest at Goeglein ' s Barn, and it turned out a great success. However, initiating only " a handful " of freshmen somewhat hindered the club since its size had decreased from 1974. The group ' s traditional dunking booth at Sadie Hawkins and selling German candy brought in money to foot a trip to Frankenmuth, Michigan. They also took a trip to Old Heidelberg in Huntington, for their banquet. Oktoberfest, field trip highlight German Club 108-German Club German Club-109 JCL scrapbook takes first at BSU workshop i n [| L lIN 110-JCL Taking second in both Homecoming float and Victory Hall contests was quite a way for )CL members to start off. Working the canteens at games was one way in which they could make money to help the school at the same time. In December they celebrated Satur- nalia, a festival dedicated to the god Sa- turn, with guests from Woodlan and Harding. In April JCL attended a work- shop at Ball State, where they won the scrapbook competition which they have taken for three years. JCL members found time for skating parties, operating a booth at S adie Hawkins and selling candles. They fin- ished their year with an authentic Roman banquet in which slaves used actual reci- pes from ancient Roman food. Spanish Club started its year with its initiation of new club members. Other activities included a float in the Homecoming parade, a poster in Victory Hall, a Christmas party and a swim party at Kim Hauke ' s house. Officers were Laurie Beaman, presi- dent; Beth Stebing, vice-president; and Kim Hauke, secretary-treasurer. Spanish Club-111 Seniors initiate 24 into club Senior members of French Club were given the honors of initiating 24 new members on November 18. Mischievous duties such as throwing water balloons and pushing faces into pudding were a seniors delight. Mardi Gras literally translated means " Fat Tuesday " and was the celebration of a French holiday before Ash Wednesday. In order to attend the festivity, members were required to dress up as famous French personalities. Other activities included a homecoming float, Christmas party and the garter sales for Sadie Hawkins. The annual year end banquet was at Cafe Johnells. During this banquet individuals were presented with awards. Active officers for the year were Mike Kiebel, president; Steve Davis, vice- president; Debbie Ocock, treasurer; and Becky Glaze, secretary. FRENCH CLUB-Front Row: Roger Meyer, Amy Meyers, Sue Starkey, Regina Sheehan, Amy Coffman, Steve Larson. Row 2: Debbie Ocock, Steve Davis, Mike Kiebel, Becky Glaze. Back row: Mike Davis, Bob Lien, Patty Larson, Sue lohnson. Dawn Snyder, Nan Maux, Diane Ocock, Caria Tatro, lulie Greenwood, Glann South, Barb Kiebel, Kathy Rinker, Sylvia Nicholson, Kim Notestine, Ms. Purvis. 112-French Club ?W P(ii«i » p., Reorganizing to include an editorial staff as well as production staff, Vision VIM literary magazine included more than twice as many stories and creative works by students than Vision Vli had. In March the staff sponsored a cover design contest. A free magazine and $10 cash was awarded to the winner. Publication of the magazine was in the early spring. Ms. Schlickman and Ms. Dettmer co-sponsored the magazine. Vision expands VISION Vlli-BcLKy Glaze, Barb Klebel, Lisa Cering, Kathy Dupont, Amy Coffmari, A nna Wharton , Ms. Schlickman. 1 mrmm rfW SK - it 1 4 ' .. ,J|H k - ' - ¥%- M ' I icJ k §.4 AM r W _ r ' I V M Y 1 i rai • L •;i( i M ifflv l f - - ' ' _ Vision VIII-113 Tough schedule camp lands fourth in state for band With the sun above its horizon, |eff Baxter and Marching Band begin practice. When students joined Marching Band and Pom Pon Corps they knew that many hours of hard work were ahead, as wel! as fun, because all must attend band camp at Potowatomee on Blackman Lake during August. The week consisted of preparation for autumn marching contests and halftime routines for football games, and each day began at sunrise, when students lazily rolled out of bed and onto the field for marching. After breakfast, more marching and then practicing according to sections continued until lunch. Sectional practice took up again in early afternoon, and was conducted by directors of other high school bands or " NHHS graduates. Swimming, fishing, canoeing, sailing, playing air hockey and playing a kind of " paddle ball " relaxed band members and cooled them after each day ' s routine. Because they awakened at sunup each day, night curfews were enforced around 11 p.m. Violators were obligated to long periods of exercising and running wind sprints by the beam of a counselors flashlight. Good times? Band members continued to reminisce even as dried leaves blew past them in John Young Stadium. LEFT: Time oul lor relaxation preceded dinner. Lying down, Ken Kepp catches a quick nap while Cindy Cox, Cindy Bair, Kathy Guenin, John Meyer, Sandy Meyers, Sandy Goings, Dawn Snyder, Beth Stebing, Laura Samra, Mark Best, Kathy Holmes, Melissa Blair, and Mike Roth just catch their breaths after sectional rehearsals. ■ ' it ii - ■■ ' . ' - ' - • ■- . ' • ' k Hard uork, inspirdti(;n, prac.tic e, more hard work, mort ' practite, luck and |ust that right touch ot skill uere main ingredients of success tor band- Mixed with that spec lal kind u leadership ot Mr. Paul Milliman, and a dash of sterling drum majoring bv Brian Chapman, one tcjund precision in motion . , - the Marching Bulldog Band Beginning its activ ities in the summer, Marching Band visited Kings Island and performed in Fort Wavne ' s Three Rivers Festival and Parade. When school began Marching Band v as seen practicing on the parking Icjt after nearlv evervone else was gone-and the long hours paid off. At NISBOVA Regional Contests it obtained a first division rating, which enabled it to participate in the Indiana All-State Marching Contest in Indianapolis, where it captured a fourth place, Still on the move. Marching Band was ' invited to play at Indiana State University ' s Homecoming. The group was hosted by North Vigo High School ' s band. Marching Band plaved at Indiana ' s American Legion Convention Parade and vvon the Governor ' s Cup and Si O to cap another successful season. Ba d " ' arches TOP: One of Marching Bands summer highligh " .vas performing on Fort V acne ' s Landing and Marching in its Three Ruers Festual Parade. Pa Okuiv, Kent Snvder, Tim Newhouse, Hoi ard Schnuth, Jim Milliman, David Dize and Sanc It the Three Ri ers Festr.a npeters Howard Schnuth. I6-Marching Band Ni S O yA fi st Daim Major Brian Chapman leads Pom Pon girls, Mr. Milllman and Marching Band past the Rose " Marie Hotel on the Landing. Band, Pom Pon After fruit and candy sales had ended, NISBOVA contests and Christmas programs had passed, and football halftimes had long since ceased, one would think that band might become bored. However, as soon as one event ended, another was scheduled. By March, the group was selling its Texas fruit for the second time of the year. Playing for dances and dinners kept Stage Band busy all year. It entertained at Baer Field Motor Inn, Oaks, and Veteran Hospital functions. Highlighting midwinter, Jerry Franks conducted a brass instruments clinic and worked for a day with Stage Band. Pom pon girls won much applause for their football halftime routines, and especially for their black light performance during a basketball intermission at a January home game. New outfits and colorful streamers accented their program. SYMPHONIC BAND-Front Row: Kay Elsea, Dawn Snyder, Beth Slebing, Aimee Johnson, Caria Osbom, Row 2: Maureen Glus, Nancy Chew, Sue Dixon, Men-y Horton, Melissa Barrientos, Debbie St. Myers, Jean Koenemann, Debbie Cebert, Diane Daly, Mike Roth, Brian Chapman, Jim McLachlan, Sandy Meyers, John Meyer, Rosann Mangrum, Nanette Meaux, Row 4: Dan Maucher, Mark VanTilburg, Sue Gibson, Kevin Rinehart, Pam Okuly, John Mclntire, Steve Brophy, Mark Best, Caria McKeenam, Duane Settle, Kevin Rumbaugh, Mark Jarvis, Sandy Haus. Back Row: Mr. Milliman, Denny Steurzenberger, LeAnn Byanski, Joe Hyde, Jeff Chrysler, Kim Hatfield, Barry Sturgill, Cheri Augenstein, Jon Lane. CONCERT BAND-Front row: Nancy Chapman, Lorraine Kaufman, Sandy Goings, Becky Aurand, Lori Samra, Cathy Rinker, Linda Kneller, Melissa Blair. Row 2: Jennifer Rohyans, Bettie Dohm, Annette Miller, Beth Rutherford, Sharon Townsend, Sandy Evans, Carole Lininger, Suzy Faeth, Kathy Townsend, Sharon Bremer, Kathy Waldron, Jennifer Mann, Michelle Simon. Row 3: Ellen Wallace, Kathy Guenin, Beth Crow, Cindy Cox, Sherry Goings, Sherry Settle, Kathy Bennett, Kim Saxman, Dave Pickett, Tom Fox, Peggy Johnson, Dave Dize, Suzanne Claus, Jane Erpelding, Paula Parris, Caria Tatro, Lita Beemer, Melody Dyson. Row 4: Kathy Hunter, Cindy Bair, Brenday Daly, Beth Schladenhauffen, Brian Korte, Jeff Hubbart, Becky Krauter, Jim Milliman, Nancy Lough, Howard Schnuth, Jon Schillinger, Tim Neuhaus, Jeff Baxter, Roger Meyer, Dave Sauders, Mark Jarvas. Back row: Robin Burgette, Bark Gear, R.L. Shoda, Donna Thorpe, Phil Wall, Mark Lampe, Bob Theurer, Mr. Milliman, Shiriey Forks, Kenny Knepp, Bryan Sturgill, Doug Swygart,. Mike Schuckel, Connie Glus, Greg Osborn. Band-119 + C o 03 o OX) o u Joining band, 87 voices in Concert Choir performed in the 18th Annual Holiday Fantasia at Christmas. While presenting the program to the students, however, choir and band members scattered from one edge of the stage to its back as " horses " under the makeshift stage tilted. Quick reactions from the tenor and bass sections ke pt some band members from sliding to the floor. In addition to the school program. Concert Choir sang on WKCJ-TV ' s " Carols for Christmas " and WANE-TV ' s Ann Colone program. Jazz, classical and rock comprised Concert Choir ' s selections which included " Impossible Dream, " " Day by Day " from Godspell, and " Chester. " Fifty-three contestants entered NISBOVA contests in the fail. Forty-six won firsts or seconds, enabling 64 percent of the choir to enter state contests. Girls Glee consisted of 45 female voices which joined the bands and choirs at Holiday Fantasia. Their version of " To Sir With Love " won them much applause, as they sat on risers to set the mood of their song. 120-Concert Choir out torn piacjidng her notes for a ' M Getting into the spirit of Christmas, Concert Choir • ' - sings for WKJC ' s " Carols for Christmas. " ' " 7. r t ! Brenda Staak, Sue Short, Jeanne Meyers. R Daa H Mfolf immerman, Scott Coffman, Craig Darnell, Brt Lothai«?®nilf Stephen, Mel Hyman, Maureen Clus, Drenda Get Row 3: Wan-en Schimmoller, Tom Barfell, Russ Middleton, Bruc4 Poling, John Printzos, Walt Yenser, Gary Hill, Robin Memmer, K Detwiler, Peg Kiebel. Back Row: Tom Bennett, Gary Goodwin, Mi SickaJoose, Mike Cunegin, John Mclntire, Gregg Goodwin, Dale Torrez, Karl Hans, Tracy Barwiler, Lori Shaw. :irls Clee-121 m r ll mKS( Wajjf Swing Choir dazzles with song, dance Flashes of bright red, white and blue attracted audiences as 30 guys and gals ran to the risers to " In the Mood. " As they reached their places, Director Charles Henke appeared, and Swing Choir lively entertained for the next half hour. Performing for many professional and social organizations. Swing Choir sang everything from quiet " California Dreamin " to animated " Along Came Jones. " Instrumentalists backed up soloists and groups with pianos, drums, guitars, trumpets and saxophones. Swing Choir kicked off United Way ' s Banquet for the fourth straight year, and entertained at the Allen County CPA ' s Dinner. At Marriott Inn they captured Home Builders Association ' s attention, and at the Coliseum, they sang for Indiana Bar Association ' s Convention. For their evening performances. Swing Choir received financial donations which paid for uniforms and other music supplies. Although daily rehearsals would seemingly tire students, unexpected incidents kept the group enthusiastic. Baking a cake for Mr. Henke ' s birthday, finding Georgia Swank ' s shoe and listening to Mr. Henke talk with an extra space (from a missing tooth), added laughter to routine. After programs. Swing Choir swarmed to Pizza Hut or a party at a student ' s home, where laughter continued. Once Scott Coffman accidentally sat on Julie Greenwood ' s white pleated skirt at a party. When Julie stood up, her skirt didn ' t! Snow hindered Swing Choir ' s trip to state contests in Indianapolis, but individuals who did arrive, all won firsts. Swing Choir captured first in its division at regional contests. Swing Choir-123 124-Student Congress Student Congress 126— Boys Boosters Pep Club changes uniform rules, boys boost spirit with controversial yells PEP CLUB-Front row: Sue Meyers, Debbie Polley, Shelly Lash, Nancy Wright, Margie Lowden, Cindy Weida, Diane Bowers, Mary Chester, Phyllis Vachon, Kathy Dupont, Ms. Holt. Row 2: Ms. Pitzer, )udy Weekly, Dawn Gibson, Tammy Oehler, )udy Flora, Ann Hoffman, Teresa Bradtmiller, Terry Snell, Pam Sickafoose, Diane Peters, Debbie Meyer. Row 3: Barb Keibel, Becky Becker, Lori Heiser, Cwyn Heine, Karia Ashman, Donna Thorpe, Linda Forsyth, Sue Holt, |an Schulthies. Row 4: Jill Moyer, Tammy Lipford, Patty Snyder, Debbie Potter, Jamie Mann, Jennifer DeVoe, Caria Tatro, Sue Faeth. Showing the girl ' s side of the spirit. Pep Club provided a " small but potent " group. In helping with the pep-session at the bonfire, Cindy Stephen followed the commands of the girls (who represented New Haven) and rejected a date with Mike Velez (who represented the opponents). Pep Club then helped to provide a pep session during the football sesson. Having one of the best years New Haven has had in the way of spirit was satisfying for sponsors, Ms. lune Holt, Ms. Patsy Pitzer and Club President Shelly Lash. " Mellow out Mitchel " was one of the signs contributed by Boys Boosters that brought them spirit along with trouble. Having a small group was only one of their problems. They seemed to disagree with Mr. Joe Sumpter on what yells should be used and which ones shouldn ' t. They calmed down for about two games, during basketball after having a talk with Mr. Sumpter, but were back into the spirit of things right away. There was trouble in supplying a Bulldog for all the games. Mark Forsyth posed for football and Gary Hill, for basketball season. Though it was a small group, sponsored by Mr. Bill Parmin, it provided spirit. Pep Club-127 128-FCA OEA wins regionals Working on fund-raising projects like selling stationery, cookies and B-craft items, OEA earned money and sponsored a dinner for its teacher- employers and advisory committee. In February OEA and Junior OEA brought the regional sweepstakes award home for the third time in four years. Out of 22 winners, 10 qualified for state contests in Indianapolis. Fellowship of Christian Athletes raised money for its sports banquet by selling fire extinguishers and running concessions during wrestling sectionals. For the first time, it hosted the Harding- NHHS faculty basketball game, where Harding won by one. FCA sent underclassmen to a national conference during the summer at Mt. Pleasant, Michigan. President Dave Bruick and Stuart Engle attended the year before to prepare for 1974-75 events. )ell(ici, Vukif Gibson. man, Valerie Oib t n, )anice OEA-129 Until a few years ago, the thought of female participation in sports was absurd. Today volleyball, basketball, gymnastics and tennis are among the competitive sports in which girls participate. All teams are coached by Ms. Kay Heiney and turned out with good season records. Nancy Butler battled her way through tennis sectionals only to be knocked out half way through regional playoffs. Other activities included camping, canoeing and a snow skiing excursion. GAA. Science Club Front row: Nancy Lonergan, Kathy Buanno, Lisa Gering, Nancy Butler, Barb Kiebel. Row 2; Dawn Eiden, Dawn Gibson, Mary Chester, Kathy Marsden, |udy Weekly, Karen Klotz, Sue Holt, Debbie Louis. Row 3: Sandy Myers, Cindy Cunningham, Lynn jury, Sara Bruder, Lorraine Gentile, lulie Claus, Cindy Cladiex, Pam Sickafoose. 130-GAA enjoy outdoor activities Canoeing and spelunking in Soutiiern Indiana were just a few activities in which Science club members participated. In the annual paper bridge construction competition, James Bryant walked away with first place. His bridge was able to support 95 pounds of pressure at the weakest point and 215 pounds of pressure at the strongest point. Top honors were awarded to Dave Bruick at the Twentieth Annual Northeastern Indiana Regional Science fair on March 22. Dave received first place in Senior Engineering and was named overall fair winner. Dave won a week-long trip to Oklahoma City to attend the International Science and Engineering Fair. Dave was awarded the U.S. Army Bronze Medallion and the Navy Science award. Front row: Mike Lynch, Wendy Canough, Lorinda Li, Cindy Lane, Linda Bartholomew. Row 2: )ean Koenemann, Scott Coffman, |ohn Purvis, Caria Pruesse, Patty Larson, Dave Small. Row 3: Mr. Lynn Klopfenstein, Mr. Art Wilder, Barry Taylor, Dave Bruick, Cay Canough, Nancy Butler, )im Bryant, Mr. Keith Runnings. Science Club— 131 CLERICAL LAB-Mr. Stephan, Karen Miller, Ann Hoffman, Ann Critchfleld, Natalie Smifh, Chris Steele, Sue Meyers, Linda Schmutte, Barb Rush, Cindy Gladieux, Brenda Staak, Sue Short. Switchboard operation is practiced in Clerical Labs ' nnock telephone system by Chris Karen Miller and Natalie Smith Sticky fingers [Tons is part erical Lab, where students type for teachers and learn to operate office machines. CLERICAL LAB-Bonom row: )uanlta Barton, Mr. Stepl , Cindy Stephen. Middle: Peggy Richmond; - " Diane Brooks, Cindy Martin. Top: Judy Weekly, lean Fouler, Mickie.Sf au, Ca ' . ' V M3 %j ,,-w»» 132— Clerical Lab, Sportsmanship Council, Rifle Club. RIFLE CLUB-Front row: |im Ray, Terje Skjolvik, )eryr Sumrow, Mike Hanni, Back row: Mark Hellinger, Ron Roberts, Russ Nicholson, Brian Korte, Nick Fowler, John Schillinger. from pizza kept from lab files One of the few all— girl clubs. Sportsmanship Council ' s 35 females planned a skit and bonfire for Homecoming. It included Boys Booster Club members and was a competition between a " Bellmont guy " (Mike Velez) and NHHS girl (Cindy Stephen), with the two clubs as a rooting section in the background. Featuring fun with their learning. Clerical Labs had a pizza party at Noble Roman ' s, a potluck at Mr. Stephan ' s home, and a cookout at McMillan Park. The usual humorous movie produced by the lab for Sadie Hawkins, provided money for the parties and an escape from office work and business machines. From 6-8 p.m. each Wednesday, one could hear Rifle Club shooting at targets in their range. The guys competed against Adams Central, Bellmont, Concordia and South Side. They shot against each school twice, and ended with a 1-9 season. SPORTSMANSHIP COUNCIL: Front row: Karia Ashman, Gwyn Heine, Anna Wharton, |an Schulthies, Katie Lawson, Debbie Potter, Ruth Brand, Sara Richardson. Row 2: Linda Schmutte, Donna Thorp, Lor! Hiser, Kelly Potter, Amy Colfman, Karen Watters, Barb Kiebel, ludy Weekly. Row 3: Dawn Bartels, Linda Fortsyth, Sue Meyers, Dawn Gibson, Tammy Oehler, Sandy Meyer, Dawn Eiden, Lori Hyman, Brenda Pyle. Row 4: layne Essex, |udy Flora, Nancy Wright, Corinne Lampe, Sue Grimmer, Cinda Eichman, Kris Robinson, Brenda Staak, Mel Hyman, Deb Ploley. News Editor Cindy Winans examii NEWS " award for making headii, Struggling to get the correct headline count took many hours of Feature Editor Salli Farrell ' s time during second period and after school. Late hours after school, copy rushed to meet deadlines, talking photographers into taking pictures, and trying to get them printed, were some aspects of the publications staff ' s duties that outsiders seldom glimpsed. Fortunately, the busy staff, who published 16 four-to-ten page newspapers, with a special senior issue of 12 pages late in May, received a new headliner and was able to speed things up from the 1974 pace. Instead of staying after school until 8 or 9 p.m. as in previous years, the staff changed its schedule around a bit and stayed after more frequently, but for fewer hours at a time. In the spring 30 students traveled to Calumet for the Northern Indiana Journalism Seminar, and heard speakers from the " Chicago Tribune " and University of Chicago. Voted " Outstanding HERALD staffer " for the year was Salli Farrell, and named " Outstanding Photographers " were Tom Bennett and John Printzos. Their awards were presented at the annual party at Atz ' s Ice Cream Shoppe. Mark Lee forces down a-; " ad Anthony " ice cream sundae after hurrying from a baseball game to the Publications Awards Party. ....--. Dan Brow n wins Mad Anthony eating contest at staff party Editor-in-chief Lisa Helm and typist Alex Skalecki determine the width for a story on THE HERALD editorial page. THE HERALD STAFF-fronI: Cindy Winans, Ann Hoffman, Mark Lee, Steve Emenhiser, Row 2: Ms. Sue Dettmer, Tom Bennett, Lisa Cehring, Lisa Helm, Cheryl Kruse, Kathy Marsden, Alex Skalecki, Peg Johnson, Linda Schmidt, titch Strock, Becky Glaze. In tree; Salli Farrell, Mark Howell, Scott DeLucenay, Mark VanTilburg. THE HERALD-135 Below: FRESHMEN OFFICERS-President Beth Rutherford, Secretary Lori Samra, Vice-president Cindy Kingsly, Treasurer Kenny Knepp. Right: SOPHOMORE OFFICERS-President Barb Kiebel, Treasurer Mike Nonnina, Secretary Debbie Gebert. Vice-oresident Debbie Louis. Females dominate class offices 13o-Honor Society Honor Society initiated 32 members for their scliolastic accomplishments. Honor Society, sponsored by Ms. Virginia West, had its annual banquet in the high school cafeteria. After the banquet, the members each received a certificate and their parents were recognized. Amy Kohrman received salutatorian honors and Ruth Brand received the highest honors, being the valedictorian for the Class of 1975. Class officers did a fine job keeping their classes under control. Spirit and enthusiasm were high this past year and much of it was due to officer participation in main school events. SENIOR OFFICERS-Treasurer Russ Zollinger, Secretary Karen )ackson. President Katie Lawson, Vice-president Deb Potter. JUNIOR OFFICERS-Secretary Julie Vorst, President Peg Kiebel, Treasurer Debbie Bultemier, Vice-president Shelly Lash. Class Officers-137 UPSWING, people, unique personalities. Striving toward individual goals, whiile discovering eachi other. UPSWING, friends, teachers. 1 168 people together, somedays achieving, some days having fun, always remembering the good times spent together. UPSWING, New Haven style. Swing with People-139 Mr. Goeglein ends second year as Enjoying some leisurely reading after putting in a full day at school is Mr. ..Armstrong. In addition to directing the counselors, Ms. West advised seniors about their future atens ' ' ] students who wished to discussanjj problems. Athletic Director and )unior Class Guidance Counselor, Mr. Paul Arm- strong received his B.S. degree from Butler University and his M.S. degree from St. Francis College. He enjoys fishing, golfing and traveling. Principal Paul Goeglein received his M.S. de- gree from Manchester College and his M.A. from Indiana University, and has completed other graduate courses from Purdue and Ball State Universi- ties. He was assistant principal at NHHS before being named principal in 1973, and likes doing woodwork, playing golf, bowling and reading. Freshman Class Guidance Counselor, Mr. Verl Oberlin received his B.S. de- gree from Ball State University and his M.S. from St. Francis College. The Se- nior and Freshman Class Adminis- trative Representative enjoys photog- raphy, golfing and fishing and traveling. A father of five, Mr. Oberlin " has been spending his spare time updating jokes for the 1975-76 year. " Mr. Joseph Sumpter, assistant princi- pal, received his B.S. degree from Manchester College in math and his M.A. from Ball State University. He likes working in his vegetable garden and woodworking. Director of Guid- ance, Mrs. Virginia West sponsors New Haven Honor Society. She ob- tained her B.S. degree from Indiana State University and her M.A. from St. Francis College and has completed other courses at Ball State University. Mrs. West enjoys music, reading and playing golf. 140— Adm inistration, School Board, Secretaries principal; board names 2 new members Mr. uoeglein escapes to the men ' s faculty lounge V to r|lax and read after school. Outstanding Young Women name Ms. Denmer prepares inforn County Ball State Univer Lemish, Director of Development at BSU. She was named one of 10 Outstanding Young Women In Indiana. Mr. Jean Beugnot, Head ot the So- cial Studies Department, received his B.S. degree and M.A. degrees from Indiana University. He spon- sored National Forensic League. Mr. Beugnot died in the fall follow- ing two heart attacks. Instructional Materials Center Chairman, Mrs. LuAnn Beaman received her bach- elors degree from Ball State Uni- versity and masters from St. Francis College. She likes to play golf, shoot pistols and read. Mr. John Becker, history and government teacher, obtained his B.S. and M.A. degrees from Indiana University. He coaches football, sponsors Let- terman ' s Club and likes all sports. Health instructor, Mr. Everett Cass, has a B.S. degree from Ball State University and Huntington College 142-Faculty (A-F) Miss Dettmer; Mr. Beugnot dies One of Mr. |ohn Becker ' s favorite interests is playing with his children and pet Schnauzer. and masters degree from St. Francis College. He sponsors FCA, enjoys all sports and plans to spend summer months at his new lake cottage. Mr. Frank Clark teaches algebra and received his B.S. degree from Defiance College and M.A. degree from Indiana Uni- versity. The golf coach sponsors Sportsmanship Council and likes camping, golfing and fishing. Mr. Max Crownover, Pre-employment Vocational Education and Work Coordinator and Special Education teacher, obtained his B.S. and M.A. degree from Ball State University. He likes to golf and bowl, and to ba a spectator to other sports. Miss Susan Dettmer, yearbook and newspaper adviser, teaches jour- nalism, mass media and English. She received her B.S. degree from Ball State University where she has nearly completed her masters. She sponsors VISION magazine and enjoys crafts, plants, reading and dancing. Chairman of the Home Economics Department, Mrs. Beu- lah Faulstick teaches sewing. She received her B.S. degree from Ball State University and is working on her masters there. She enjoys homemaking and watching her sons participate in athletic events. New Haven Jaycees select Mr. Mr. John Garvin, math, algebra and geometry teacher, obtained his M.S. de- gree from St. Francis College. He spon- sors Student Congress and enjoys skiing and svi ' imming. OEA sponsor Ms. Car- olyn Glossenger teaches shorthand and lab. She received her B.S. and degrees from Ball State University and likes mu- sic, theater, reading, knitting and sewing. Mr. Claron Hanefeld, algebra and tri- gonometry instructor, received his B.S. from Indiana Institute of Technology and M.S. from St. Francis College, and is doing post graduate work at Purdue and Ball State Universities. The Math Depart- ment Head likes golf, tennis, Softball and music. Girls physical education instruc- tor. Miss Kay Heiney has a B.S. degree from Ball State University and is working on her masters there and at St. Francis College. She sponsors GAA and coaches girls volleyball, basketball and tennis. Miss Heiney likes bicycles, motorcycles, water skiing, traveling and being with people. Mr. Charles Henke directs vocal music, teaches music appreciation and language arts. He has a B.S. degree from Ball State University. One of his hobbies is the Green Bay Packers, for whom he has done radio broadcasts. Assistant Football and Basketball Coach, Mr. Ron Hoffer, teaches book- keeping, typing, consumer education Hanefeld as Teacher of Year Ms. Holt playi yvitti aie family ' s dog. and business management. He obtained his B.S. degree from Manchester College and M.A. from Ball State University. He sponsors Student Congress and likes all sports and outdoor activities. Mrs. June Holt teaches language arts and voca- tional English. She has a B.S. degree from Indiana Central College and a M.A. from St. Francis College. She sponsors Pep Club and Cheerleaders and enjoys read- ing, cooking, traveling and her family. Mr. Stanley Hosteller teaches biology and life science. He received his B.S. de- gree from Purdue University and his M.A. degree from St. Francis College. The head wrestling coach and assistant varsity football coach sponsors Wres- tlerettes and likes fishing, golf, Softball, hunting, gardening and farming. Mrs. Margaret Hunter teaches family life, hu- man development and home nursing. She has a B.S. degree from Ball State University and is working on her masters there and at St. Francis College. She en- joys all types of sports, knitting and sew- ing and showing horses. Mr. Hunnings, Mr. Isch receive Bicycle enthusiast Larry Huff teaches great books, American Lit, short story, English Lit and creative writing classes. He obtained his bachelors degree from Indiana Technical Institute and masters from Purdue University. In addition to riding his bike, Mr. Huff likes to read and write. Head Baseball Coach Don HumI teaches life science, biology and TV pro- duction. He has a bachelors degree from Notre Dame and masters from Purdue University, and enjoys officiating sports. The winner of one of eight Regional Science A wards presented to U.S. and Canadian high school teachers by the Manufacturing Chemists Association, Mr. Keith Hunnings teaches chemistry. earth science and advanced math and science classes. He has a B.S. and M.A, degree from Indiana State University. Mr. Hunnings sponsors Science Club and enjoys cooking and repairing clocks. Outstanding Industrial Arts Teacher of the Year, Mr. Gerald Isch teaches woods. He obtained his B.S. and M.A. degrees from Ball State University and sponsors Bowling Club. Mr. Isch likes to bowl and do carpentry work. Mr. Den- nis Johnson teaches business law, busi- ness math and business machines. He has B.S. and M.A. degrees from Ball State University, and coaches amateur Softball and volleyball teams in his spare time. A new teacher to NHHS in the fall, Mrs. Lady and Tramp, Mr. Kart ' s pets, often travel with him and Mrs. Kart, both on vacations and in town. 146-Faculty (H-K) Outstanding Teacher Awards Mr. HumI gets hisjAm ready to play CoIui m City in a hoifl ame. VJ w w rippner adjusts his hat after compR ,_ . nal year at NHHS. He retires with th. disestablishment of NJROTC. ,; : ' Jfll ilL ' t 1 ' , ' ■p-- IB¥% iKtm.: m TabngJ son for a ride, Mr. Klopfenstein ge Wfeady to work on his farm. Virginia Jones teaches developmental reading and basic grammar. She has B.S. and M.A. degrees from St. Francis Col- lege. Her interests include acting, cook- ing and swimming. Mrs. Anita Kinzle teaches Bible Lit., basic grammar, busi- ness English and drama classes. She has a B.A. degree from Manchester College and Depauw University, and M.A. from Northeastern Missouri and Ball State Universities. She likes movies, plays, an- tiques, music and reading, and sponsors Student Congress. Mr. Lynn Klopfens- tein teaches biology and zoology. He obtained his B.S. and M.A. degrees from Ball State University. He enjoys con- struction work, farming and winning. Colonel Robert Krippner teaches NJROTC classes. He received his B.A. from Manchester College in Social Stud- ies, and likes hunting, fishing and photography. Faculty (H-K)-147 Ms. Leuenberger becomes social king over as department head :er the death oLMf. Baugnot, Leuenberg( « es on the icentennial C(i(nO»hee for EACS well as pre ia£ oveC- cleparlmental nieetingsr Mr. Lamb sits back as his student teacher takes over the classroom. Mr. Thomas Lamb teaches U.S. history and sociology. He received his bachelors degree from Bowling Green State Uni- versity and masters from Indiana Univer- sity. The Freshman Class sponsor enjoys sports and music. Miss Betty Leuenber- ger heads the Social Studies Department and teaches U.S. government and lan- guage arts. The Y-Teens sponsor has a B.S. degree and an M.A. degree from Ball State University. She likes to travel and read. Miss Mary Manifold teaches art classes. She obtained her bachelors and masters degrees from Ball State Uni- versity and has studied art at Wayne On vacation in Mt. Evans, Colorado, Mr. Franci May studies the beauty of the surrounding mountains. University of Detroit and at the Chicago Institute of Art. Mrs. Doris Mann teaches Spanish. She obtained her A.B. degree from Manches- ter College and her M.S. from St. Francis College. The Spanish Club sponsor likes to sew and travel. Mr. Francis May teaches speech; honors grammar and academic grammar. He has an A.B. de- gree from Ball State University and M.A. from the University of Michigan. Mr. May sponsors Masque Gavel Club and enjoys playing cards and traveling. Mr. Samuel May teaches officiating and boys physical education. His B.S. degree is from Florida ' s University of Miami, and M.S. is from Indiana University. The father of three children, Mr. May likes golfing. Mr. Roger McNett teaches special courses in math, history and English. He received his bachelors degree from Manchester College and his masters from Ball State University. The Bowling Club sponsor enjoys stamp collecting, motorcycling and his family. Mr. Paul Milliman teaches Marching, Concert, Symphonic and Stage Bands. He re- ceived his B.S. degree from Bob Jones University and his M.S. degree from In- 148-Faculty (L-M) studies head; Mr. Mitchel quits coaching diana State University. He likes fishing, all sports and music. Mr. Jerry Mitchel teaches physical education and U.S. history. He received his B.S. degree from Manchester Col- lege, and his M.A. from Ball State Uni- versity. He retires from coaching varsity basketball this year after completing eight seasons, sponsors Letterman ' s Club, and enjoys fishing, hunting, camp- ing and most sports. Mr. Patrick Mona- ghan teaches physical education and so- ciology. He has an M.A. degree from Indiana University, and B.S. degree from St. Ambrose College. The Varsity Track Coach sponsors Fellowship of Christian Athletes and likes photography and cycling. Left: Mr. Milliman repairs and cleans an instrument for a student during tiis preparation period. Below Left: Working in his fiome " office " Mr. Mitcfiel prepares some real estate listings for Liis parttime job. Below: Looking at the pretty colors and designs on his stamp collection is one of the activities Mr. McNett, his wife and daughters share. XsHtL- Hobbies vary from photography to bik i| i. Purvis examines a poster of Frencn sights and well-kno yn persbnalities for her classroom. Keeping an iilformal - seating arrangement in his classroom, Mr. Rohrmoser explains the days lesson to German students. AllhougrfflPwily .vyai.caugh ' t in we rain K " ne day, Mr. Reynolds ' rides his motorcycle t j ol when spring weather arrives. ■■■ 1 II iff - .w ikL - - " - .aKs 150-Faculty (P-S) 4 ing, cooking to swimming for teachers Mr. William Parman teaches algebra, general math and geometry. He received his B.S. degree from Taylor University and his M.A. degree from Indiana Uni- versity. The Assistant Track Coach likes bicycling, traveling and outdoor sports. Mrs. Patsy Pitzer teaches home eco- nomics and foods, and has a bachelors degree from Ball State University. The Pep Club sponsor enjoys sewing, cook- ing and gardening in her spare time. Miss Mary Jo Purvis teaches French. She has a B.A. and an M.S. degree from St. Francis College. The French Club sponsor likes to travel. Mr. Robert Reynolds oversees Audio Visual Coordination. He has bachelors and masters degrees from In- diana University and sponsors Rifle Club. Mr. Phil Ritchie teaches auto me- chanics and povi er and transporation. He obtained his B.S. and M.A. degrees from Ball State University and sponsors Industrial Arts Club. Mr. Cuenther Rohr- moser teaches German. He attended high school in Germany, obtained his B.A. degree from the University of Mi- ami, Florida and his M.S. from Middle- bury College, Vermont. The German Club sponsor enjoys, traveling, antiques, theater, books, politics, art and the out- doors. Mrs. Sharon Schllckman teaches language arts. Her B.S. degree is from Ball State University and M.A. degree is from St. Francis College. The VISION VIII sponsor likes to sail, swim and read. Mr. Carl Sipe teaches typing and record keeping. He obtained his B.S. degree from Huntington College and M.A. de- gree from Indiana University. Mr. Sipe coaches cross country and likes to bowl and camp. Mr. Don Stebing teaches typ- ing. He has a B.S. degree from Witten- berg College and an M.A. degree from Ball State University. He enjoys photog- raphy, gardening and seeing former stu- dent succeed in their given fields. Mr. Norman Stephan teaches Clerical Lab and record keeping. He received his B.S. degree and M.A. degree from Indiana University. The Chess Club sponsor likes to play bridge and tennis, and to bowl. Mr. Donald Steward teaches drafting. He has an B.S. degree from Ball State University and M.A. degree from St. Francis College. The Industrial Arts Club sponsor enjoys real estate brokery. " iiiiil Pondering a strategy for his chess game, Mr Stephan concentrates on his next move. Faculty (P-S)-151 Mr. Wright wins Follies part; arts, Chief Donald Stewart tearhes NjROTC. He received his B.S. degree from Indiana University and is working on his masters at St. Francis College. Chief Stewart sponsors Drill Team and enjoys sports. Mr. David Tarr teaches printmaking, ceramics and sculpture jewelry. He received his B.S. degree from St. Francis College. The Art Club sponsor enjoys painting, playing piano and dreaming. Mr. George Turner teaches Industrial Arts. He has a B.S. de- gree from Indiana State University and an M.A. from Ball State. University. He likes to travel. Mrs. Pamela Weaver teaches interior designs, foods and busi- ness. She has a B.S. degree from Ball State University and masters from In- diana University. The Y-Teen sponsor likes antiques, family history and all sports. Mr. Richard Weick teaches American History and Economics. He has a B.S. degree from Manchester Col- lege and M.A. from Indiana University. 152-Facuity (S-W) crafts occupy teachers ' time The Student Congress sponsor likes fish- ing and reading. Mr. Christine Werling is the nurse for both the junior and senior high schools. She graduated from Lu- theran Hospital School of Nursing and is a registered nurse in Indiana. Her main interests are interior decorating and playing golf. Mr. Art Wilder teaches chemistry and physical science. He has a B.S. degree from Purdue University and Playing paddle ball at Canterbury Green keeps Mr. Wright in shape in addition to acting in plays and participating in the 1975 Follies at the Performing Arts Center, masters degree from Ball State, Indiana, Miami and Indiana Tech Universities. He enjoys gardening and sports. Mr. Robert Wolfe teaches geometry. He has a bachelors degree from Indiana State University and masters degree from Indiana University. Mr. Wolfe sponsors Sportsmanship Council and enjoys fishing, traveling and gardening. Mr. Tod Wright teaches Latin and English. He received his B.A. degree from Ball State University and M.A. from Indiana University. The Junior Classical League sponsor likes ice skating, danc- ing, bicycling and traveling. On a vacation with his family, Mr. Weick stops in front " . unusual rock formations. Faculty (S-W)-153 MIKE K. ADAMS-Chess 1- . MICHAEL K. AM- STUT2. JEFF ALLEN ANDERSON-Football 2-4; Wrestling 2; Baseball 2-4. REBECCA ASHER-Pep Qub 3,4; German Club 2,3; Future Nurses 2-4. LELAND C ATTEBERRY-Football 1-4; Wrestling 1; Track 1-4. CHERI A. AUCENSTEIN-Pom Ron 3,4; AYH 3; Ecology aub 3. |OE W. BAKER. THOMAS S. BARFELL-Class Council 3; MIRAGE 4; Swing Choir 3,4; Concert Choir 3,4; German Club 2; Intra- murals 2-4. DAWN R. BARTELS-Sportsmanship Council 3,4; Pep Qub 1; Swing Choir 3,4; Concert Choir 3,4; Fine Arts Oub 3,4. LINDA M. BARTHOLOMEW- Student Congress 2-4; Class Treasurer 3; Masque Gavel 3,4; Gemian Oub 23; Pep Club 2, GAA 3. JUANITA M. BARTON-Concert Choir 1; Clerical Lab 4. MICHAEL S. BAUER-Fine Arts Club 3,4; In- dustrial Arts aub 1-4; Football 1,2. LEN D. BAUMGARTNER-Rifle Oub 1-4. LAURIE E. BEAMAN-Student Congress 3; Class Council 3; Masque Gavel 3,4; NFL 3,4; Spanish Club 2-4; French Club 2,3. BYRON T. BECKER. ROBERT D. BEUCHEL-ROTC Drill Team 3,4; Chess Club 2-4; Basketball 1. PAMELA K. BLACK-Class officer 3; Band 2-4; Ger- man Club 23; KATHRYN M. BLISS-Student Con- gress 1; Concert Choir 1; Pep Club 1; JCL 2-4. AN- THONY R. BLOMEKE-Basebali 2. LARRY W. BOCK-Art Club 3. ROGER J. BOCGS. RUTH A. BRAND-Honor So- ciety; Valedictorian; Student Congress 4; Band 1; Pom Pon 3; Sportsmanship Council 4; NFL 2; Pep Oub 1; Gemian Oub 2. LYNN A. BRAUN-Basket- ball; TV Oub 1,2. DIANE C BROOKS-Clerical Lab 4. HILDA E. BROOKS. KATHLEEN S. BROOKS. STEPHEN P. BROPHY-Marchlng Band 4; Sym- phonic Band 4; Chess Club 4. ELAYNE M. BRU- DER-Masque Gavel 1,2; Swing Choir 4; Concert Choir 4; Girls Glee 2; Pep Club 1; GAA 3. I Clo]5e friends Cindyi-Mjler and )an SchuHHies.pose in tfont ol a Frankerimijtti, Michigan resiauta ftf after shopping and sightseiHng vvilli ( ' .crmamGlyb. ' V€Uft9uUcA tafO fUA t6A €imindA €lt ScUm€€ W» It was the last year for the Class of 75 at NHHS-the year that culminated what had been four years of disappointments, failure, restlessness and apathy, but also four years of joy, triumphs, peace and enthusiasm. How can all these things, varying from failure and apathy to their extreme opposites, happen in four years to a group of 250 people in high school? Beginning as freshmen in the junior high, the Class of 75 was formed and grew close by being together at least nine months of each year. Sometimes it added new members to its ranks, but it also lost members throughout I the four— year period. DAVID H. BRUICK-HERALD 4; MIRAGE 4; Science Club 4; FCA 2-4; Basketball 2-4; Cross Country 23. JAMES D. BRYANT-Cross Country 4. LAURA E. BURFORD-Student Congress 2; Con- cert Band 2-4; Marching Band 2-4; Fine Arts Club 3. NANCY L. BUTLER-Cerman Club; Basketball 3,4; Tennis 3,4; Volleyball 3,4; GAA 2-4. LEANN R. BYANKSI-Masque Gavel 3; Band 4; Pom Pon 3,4; Choir 4; Fine Arts Club 4; French Club 23. BRIAN W. CHAPMAN-Marching Band; Stage Band 4. JOHN W. CHRISTIAN-(transferred from DeKalb H.S., Richfield H.S., Spring Branch H.S.) Forensics 2-4; FCA 1-4; Football 1-3. JULIE V. CLAUS-Pom Pon; Volleyball; Gymnastics. BRYAN A. COLGLAZIER. BRIAN A. CONROY- Football 1,2; Wrestling 1-3. DARLENE F. CRIS- WELL. ANNETTE J. CRITCHFIELD-Concert Choir 4; JCL 3,4; Clerical Lab 4. LISA D. CUNNINGHAM-AYH 3. STEVE M. DAVIS-Masque Gavel 3; French Club 23; PATTI L DePRIMIO-Concert Choir 4. KERRY L. DETWI- LER-Concert Choir 4; Swing Choir 4. Seniors (B-D)-155 Tom Barfelt sings He Ain ' t Heavy ' at dinner-dance Stuart EnSe leans down for a closer look at Chef )enj Kortenber ' s latest dish in Boys Foods. ifen ' fieVoe (rightkhclp KEVIN W. DETWILER-Concert Choir 2-4; TIM L. DeVOE-Football 2-4; Wrestling 2-4; Lettermen ' s Oub. EILEEN A. DeWAELSCHE-Sportsmanship Council; OEA 3,4; DOUG L. DIETRICH. WAYNE P. DOENGES-Bowling Club, ROTC. RUS- SELL W. DOTY. SCOTT A. EACLESON-Football 2- 4; Baseball 2-4; Lettermen ' s Club. DOUGLAS R. EAKRIGHT-Marching Band 2-4; Concert Band 4. KATHY J. EASTERDAY-OEA 3; Clerical Lab 4. ROBIN A. EDMISTON. RON |. EHINGER-Basket- ball 23. CINDA M. EICHMAN-Sportsmanship Council; OEA 3. DAWN M. EIDEN-Class Council 2,3; Student Con- gress 4; Sportsmanship Council 2-4; Spanish Club 2-4; OEA 4; Tennis 2; Volleyball 4; Gymnastics 4. RONNIE G. ELWOOD. STEVE C EMENHISER- HERALD 3,4. STUART L. ENCLE-HERALD 4; MI- RAGE 4; FCA 2-4; Football 2-4; Basketball 2; Base- ball 2-4. leff Bilik escorts New Haven Relays Queen Candidate, Salli Farrell, to crowning ceremo nie b r QueerVfete KloTzr— 156-Seniors (D-E) kil mkJ SALLI A. FARRELL-HERALD 3,4; MIRAGE 3,4; Sportsmanship Council 3,4; Wrestlerettes 3,4; Gym- nastics 4. REX M. FENSLER. BRIAN L. FERRY. TIM C FITZGERALD. MARK S. FORSYTH-Boys Boosters 2-4; Football 23; Baseball 23. |EAN L. FOWLER. TOM F. FUR- NISS-Football 2-4. DAN CARMAN. LORAINE GENTILE-OEA 3,4; Basketball 3,4; Vol- leyball 3,4; MICHAEL C. GIBSON. VALORIE L. GIBSON-German Club 2-4; OEA 3,4. VICKIE L. GIBSON-Gemian Club 2-4; OEA 3,4. JANE C. GILBERT. CINDY A. CLADIEUX-Concert Choir; Sportsmanship Council; Basketball; Volley- ball; GAA. MAUREEN GLUS-Symphonic Band; Stage Band; Pom Pon; Swing Choir; Concert Choir. JUDY E. GRAHAM-GAA 3. JIM W. GRAYLESS. CLENDA S. GUENIN-Girls Glee 1; French Club 1-3; OEA 3,4. SUZANNE J. GUILLOW. MIKE A. HALE-Football 1-4. GARY HARVEY. KIM R. HATFIELD-Pom Pon; ROTC Drill Team. MICHAEL J. HAUKE-Swing Choir 4; German Club; Football; Wrestling; Track. DAVE A. HEINE-German Club 2,3; Bowling Club; Intramurals. LISA L. HELM-HERALD 1-4, editor 4; Quill Scroll 1-3; Ecology Oub 1. BETH A. HEMSOTH. GARY R. HILL-Masque Gavel; Student Con- ers; Cross Country. EDWARD L. HOBBS. b Seniors (F-H)-157 ANN M. HOFFMAN-HERALD 4; French Club 3; aerical Ub 4. HOWARD E. HOOVEN-Bowling Qub; Golf. MERRY J. HORTON-Band 1-3; Pom Pon 23; Ecology Club 1-3. DEBBIE A. HUML-MI- RACE 3,4; VISION 1-4; Band; Ecology Club 2; AYH 4; GAA 2-4. MELLANY L. HYMAN-MIRACE 4; Concert Choir 4; Girls Glee; Sportsmanship Council; Fine Arts Oub. DAVE G. ISENBARGER-Boys Boosters; In- dustrial Arts Club; Intramurals. KAREN A. JACK- SON-Oass Council; Masque Gavel 2-4; Band 1A Pom Pon 1,2; OEA 4; Bowling Club 3. PATRI- CIA A. JENKINS. KELLY. R. JONES. MICHAEL F. KIEBEL-Swing Choir 4; Concert Choir 3,4; French Club 2-4. DEBRA S. KINNEY-Bowling Club; Tennis 4; GAA. KATHY J. KLOTZ-1975 New Haven Relays Queen. QNDY D. KNELLER. LARRY R. KNEPP-Masque Gavel; German Club; Industrial Arts Club. AMY J. KOHRMAN-Honor Society; Salutatorian; OEA 4. JERRY E. KORTENBER. MARK A. KRANING-Football; Wrestling; State Wrestling Runner-up. CAROL M. KREBS. CY- NTHIA S. KREMER-NFL, Ecology Club. RICK P. KUMMING-Lettermen ' s Club; FCA; Football; Wrestling; Basketball; Baseball. CINDY J. LANE-German Club; GAA. DAMARIS K. LAWSON-Class Council; Band; Pep Club. PATRI- QA A. LARSON-French Club; FNA. LORINDA M. Ll-Honor Society; OEA 4; ROTC Drill Team,. Science Oub. SANDRA K. LICHTSINN. ROBERT C. LIEN-French Oub. JIM A. LINEBERRY. SHERYL A. LIPP. t J, irA ' v , 158-Seniors (H-L) TfMc iiMdi oiUUMA TUnJumtatinMt ( Through out all this, friendships formed— too close to be measured— only to be separated by graduation, college, marriage and who knows what else? In the future when these friendships are renewed by occasional meetings or reunions, the talk will be of the present and future, but mostly of the past and escapades of the Class of 75 parties at Mr. Entertainer, the Senior dinner-dance, Ogacich, rehearsals for plays. JULIE A. LOBDELL. MIKE E. LONG. SCOTT E. LOTHAMER. SHARON A. LOWDEN-Masque Gavel 3,4; German Club 2-4; OEA 3,4; GAA 2. MICHAEL P. LYNCH-Student Congress 2; Class Council 23; Masque Gavel 2-4; NFL 2; Science aub 2-4; Ecology Club 2; German Club 2-4; FRED- ERICK E. MARONEY. KATHY M. MARSDEN- HERALD 3,4; Masque Gavel; Swing Choir 4; Concert Choir 4; Spanish Club; GAA 3,4. CATHY D. MARTIN-GAA. CINDY M. MARTIN. THERESA S. MARTIN-Band; Pom Pon; OEA 4. LEE A. MARUCCI-Football; Track; Intramurals. GEORGE D. MASON. DAN L. MAUCHER-Band; Stage Band; ROTC Drill Team. JAMES A. McLACHLAN-Band; Bowling Oub; Wrestling. CHRISTY L. McLAUCHLIN. JA- NICE L. MELLON-Masque Gavel; OEA 3,4. ROBIN L. MEMMER-HERALD 4; MIRAGE 4; Swing Choir 3,4; Concert Choir 2-4. KELLY A. MET- TERT-Basketball; Golf. DAN D. MEYER-Basket- batl M. DEBORAH J. MEYER-German Club; OEA 3,4; FTA, Volleyball; GAA. Seniors (L-M)-159 .. -■■» JOHN A. MEYER. SUSAN E. MEYERS-Concert Choir 4; Girls Glee 2; Sportsmanship Council 3,4; Cheerleader 1-4; Clerical Lab 4; Gymnastics 2,3. RUSS L. MIDDLETON-Swing Choir 4; Concert Choir 4. CINCY K. MILLER-SwIng Choir 3,4; Con- cert Choir 2-4; German Club 2,3. KAREN M. MILLER. JANICE MINER. STEPHAN W. MITCHELL. DAN R. MOORD. STEVE D. MOORE. CYNTHIA L. NULF-Swing Choir 2-4; Concert Choir 1-4; Girls Glee 3; French Oub 1-3. DEBORAH E. OCOCK-French Club. CARLA G. OSBORN-Band 1-4; Pom Pon 2-4; Ecol- ogy Club 1,2; FNA 2,3. DENISE A. PARKER-Glrls Glee. DEBBI A. POL- LEY-MIRAGE 4; Sportsmanship Council 2-4; Cheerieader1-4; Gymnastics 2,3. JEAN A. POND- MIRAGE 3,4, editor 4; CLASS COUNCIL 2,3; Band 2-4; Pom Pon 2,3; German Club 2-4. QEBBIE L. POTTER-Student Congress; Class Council; MI- RAGE 4; Band 2,3; Sportsmanship Council 2-4; Cheerleader 4; Pep Club 4; Gymnastics 2-4. JOHN S. PRINTZOS-MIRAGE 4; Swing Choir 4; Concert Choir 4. CARLA M. PRUESSE-Masque Gavel; Science Club 3. JOHN P. PURVIS-Swing Choir; Science Club; Spanish Club. TAMMY L. REICHHART-French Club. STEPHANIE I. RHODES. SARA L. RICHARDSON- Sfudent Congress; Band; Pom Pon; Gymnastics. PEGGY L. RICHMOND. CINDY ROBERTS. KRIS L. ROBINSON-Swing Choir 4; Concert Choir; Sportsmanship Council. PEGGY S. ROEMER. JIM D. ROMINE-Bowling Club. JEFF G. ROSEBERRY. ..« 160-Seniors (M-R) KEVIN ). RUCAR. DREW A. RUMBAUCH. BAR- BARA A. RUSH-Science Club; OEA; CAA; Intra- murals. RICHARD L. SALWAY. Although he caught Hi] work, Robin Memmej- finishes his yearbook [left foot in a machine lobbies to school and ies while on crutches. SCOTT B. SCHEELE. DEBBIE K. SCHEIMAN-Con- cert Choir; Spanish Club; OEA 4. MARY )0 SCHERSCHEL. MICKIE T. SCHLAU-OEA 4; Bas- ketball; Volleyball; CAA. LINDA ). SCHMUTTE-Swing Choir 3,4; Concert Choir 3,4; Fine Arts Club 3,4; Sportsmanship Coun- cil. VICKI L. SCHORTCEN-Spanish Club; AYH; CAA. JAN E. SCHULTHIES-Student Congress; Swing Choir; Concert Choir; Sportsmanship Coun- cil; German Club. STEVE M. SCREETON-MIRAGE 4; Basketball 2-4; Baseball 2,3. RONIA M. SHAMBAUGH-VISION; Fine Arts Qu b. CYNTHIA S. SHEETS. DOUG E. SHEETS. SU- SAN L. SHORT-Concert Choir 4; Sportsmanship Council; Cheerleader 2-4; Gymnastics 2,3. Class leaves $12 debt Forgetting her usual smile and charm, Debbi Polley gets caught in a candid moment by a photographer. Seniors (R-S)-161 TERJE SK|OLVIK-(Exchange Student fro,.. .,„.- way) Science Club 4; German Club 4; Rifle Club 4. DAVID T. SMALL-Honor Society; Science Club; ROTC Drill Team. ROSE A. SMEAD. JEFF A. SMITH. JOHN E. SMITH-ROTC Drill Team. NATALIE D. SMITH-French Club. MICHAEL J. SMITH-JCL 1-3; ROTC Drill Team. WENDELL E. SPRINGER-Foot- ball 2-4; Track 2-4. BRENDA S. STAAK-Class Council; MIRAGE 4; Concert Choir 4; Girls Glee 2; Sportsmanship Council 4; Fine Arts Club 4; Clerical Lab 4. CHERYL A. STACY-NFL; Concert Choir; )CL. LINDA S. STALTER. BETH A. STEBING-Band; Spanish Club; FTA. CHRISTINE L. STEELE-FNA. CINDY L. STEPHEN- aass Council; MIRAGE 4; Concert Choir 4; Girls Glee; Clerical Lab 4; Intramurals. SHARLA M. STOLLER-Class Council 2,3; Concert Choir 2-4; Spanish Club 2,3; FNA 2,3. KEITH F. STORES. JOHN C. STRUPP. DENNIS J. STUERZENBERGER- Oass Council 2,3; Band 1-4; German Club 2. BARRY C. STURGILL-Stage Band; Concert Band; ROTC Drill Team. DONNA S. SUMROW-Clerical Ub4. Kathy Marsden waits nervously while Mike SickafoQse shoots from the free throw line during sectionals, . 162— Seniors (S) Horweguui kins Senior Class band camp, workshops, pizza parties, raids, the Embassy Show, field trips all over the state and many other good or not-so-good times. Many individuals distinguished themselves while seniors. Mark Kraning finished as state runner-up in his weight class at Indiana High School Wrestling Contests; Dave Bruick won top honors at both regional and national science fairs; Dan Meyer was named to the All- Conference Basketball team and Stuart Engle and Scott Eagleson were named to All-Conference Football teams. Cindy Lane and Mike Hauke won science competitions, Lorraine Gentile competed in OEA State and national contests, and Mike Lynch received hundreds of dollars in grants, scholarships or loans from three major universities. Lorinda Li and Linda Bartholomew were appointed to attend a Women in Engineering Workshop, Joe Hyde and Dave Small won music scholarships, and Stuart Engle won a joumalism scholarship. Working as a unit, the Class of 75 won Homecoming Float competition, best- decorated section in the gym, and sectional hall contests during 1974-75. Class officers were Katie Lawson, president; Debbie Potter, vice-president; Karen Jackson, secretary; Russ Zollinger, treasurer. GEORGIA K. SWANK-Swing Choir 4; Concert Oioir 4; Spanish Club 2-4; Fine Arts Club 4. KIM- BERLY A. SWEET. TERRI J. SWIHART-Pom Pon. ROGER D. THEISEN-Football 4. MIKE D. THEURER. CRETTA M. TROBAUGH- Band 1-3. JERRY TROWBRIDGE. STEVE J. TRZYNKA-MIRAGE 3,4. CHRIS ). WARREN. DEBBIE S. WATTERS. JUDY L. WEEKLY-Clerical Lab 4; Gymnastics 3,4; GAA 1-3. CINDY WIDENHOEFER-German Club, OEA 3,4. DEBBIE A. WILLIAMS. JAMES B. WILLIAMS. CINDY L. WINANS-HERALD 4. DONALD E. WINTERS. BRENDA L. WORMCASTLE. KEN R. YACO- DINSKI-Boys Boosters. WALT R. YENSER-Con- cert Choir; Boys Boosters, Baseball. CAYLE HOO- VER, 1957-74. Cayle died in a car accidenj during Seniors {S-Y)-163 . 1 Cheryl Amstutz, Tim Anderson, Dave Bade, Tracy Barwiler, Jane Bayse, Rex Bell, Frank Bendele. Tim Bennett, Tom Bennett, Jeff Bilik, Sally Bingman, Fred Bletzacker, Helen Bletzacker, Brad Blosser. Debbie Boldt, Diane Bowers, Mike Bowling, Teresa Bradtmiller, Karen Bremer, Roy Brock, Dan Brown. Catherine Buanno, Debbie Bultemeyer, Debbie Cheatham, Mary Chester, Butch Cheviron, Nancy Chew, Scott Coffman. f Juniors sponsor raffle, paper drive S ' i Beth Cole, Cynthia Creager, Mark Creager, Ted Creager, Renee Critchfield, Michael Cunegin, Fred Dager. Cindy Daniel, Mike DeMarco, Steve DeVaux, Sue Dixon, Clenda Doty, Dana Douglas, Kathie Dupont. Doug Eby, Rita Ehinger, Kay Elsea, Dorothy English, Bill Erb, Diane Ervin, Larry Fabina. Clint Faeth, Karen Finley, Pat Finn, Kim Fischer, Stephanie Flotow, Karen Fowler, Margie Gabet. Aimee Gagnon, Dave Garman, Gary Gatchell, Drenda Cebert, Jim Ceist, Jim Gentile, Lisa Gering. Susan Gibson, Renee Girardot, Gary Gordon, Steve Griggs, Greg Grimmer, Michael Guenther, Richard Haffenden. Andrea Halpin, Viki Hamilton, Jeff Harrington, Kim Hauke, Steve Hevel, Kathy Hill, John Hoge. Don Holcomb, Sally Hunter, Lori Hyman, Jeff Ikerd, Ron Janes, Aimee Johnson, Carl Johnson. Don Johnson, Sue Johnson, Mary Kelty, Jack Ketron, Peggy Kiebel, Rick Kinney, Brent Kiser. Ann Kk tz, Joan Knoblach, Jean Koenemann, Cheryl Kruse, Corinne Lampe, Michelle Lash, Chris Laurent. Juniors-165 Kenny Lawson, Kevin Lee, Peter Li, Diana Lichtsinn, Nanette Lilie, Tamata Lipford, Sue Lonergan. Jill Lost»Br, Cina Lothamer, Margie Louden] Bob Love, Ed Lynch, Nancy Maddox, Karen Mahan. Mike Main, Rosann Mangrum, Caren Marks, Cheri Maroney, Steve Mason, Pam Mayes, Charmaine McCollum. Gentile, Creager move to wrestling regional Terry McComb, Brenda McGill, Dennis McHenry, John Mclntire, Nanette Meaux, Jay Metzger, Tom Meyer. Cher Minich, Kay Minick, Denise Mitchell, Joni Moore, John Moyer, Sandy Myers, Tammy Oehler. Pam Okuly, Mark Osbom, Mike Parris, John Police, Bruce Poling, Mike Pratt, Brenda Pyle. Diane Quandt, Rober Reichhart, Scott Reifsnider, John Ridgway, Tim Rinker, Dave Rogers, Luane Rondot. Maryann Rorick, Carolyn Rosswurn Mike Roth, Debbie Samra, Chuck Sanderson, Angie Schaadt, Linda Schmidt Chistel Schmidtke, Daniel Schneider, Jenny Schwartz, Jeanne Seitz, Dwayne Settle, Cayle Shaffer, Lori Shaw. 166 -Juniors Maristela Deguer, an exchange student from Mirassol, Brazil, joined the junior Class in February and continued school until the end of May. Maristela returned to Brazil late in July. Anders Steinvall, an exchange student from Sweden, attended school from Ausust 26, and returned home around the end of June. Dave Shifley, Neta Sickles, Alex Skalecki, Bill Snyder, Patty Snyder, Michael Steuffer, Rick Steinhauer. Anders Steinvall, LuAnn Stephenson, Bob Stevenson, Cindy Stier, Tim Stratton, Bryan Sturglll, Deb Sudduth. Linda Swartz, Steve Sweet, Patty Talbott, Peggy Tatman, Barry Taylor, Scott Teeple, Jane Trowbridge. Susan Trzynka, Tom Trzynka, Phyllis Vachon, Mark VanTilburg, Michael Velez, Jim Vorich, Mike Vowles. Julie Vorst, Kay Waldron, Valerie Wallace, Cindi Weida, Tim Weigand, Becky Weikel, Darwin Werling. " I thank you Lord for the joy you gave r And for your tender care of me. " In memory of Carol Critchfield, 1956-74. Juniors-167 Laurie Ames, Carl Armstrong, Keith Atteberry, Dick Augenstein, Cindy Bair, Melissa Barrientos, Deb Barrow. Kelley Bauer, Lori Bauserman, Jeff Baxter, Brian Becker, Grant Becker, Nancy Bergman, Duane Berhent. Pat Beuchel, Pat Black, Debby Bletzacker, Beth Blumenherst, |udy Bradtmueller, Kim Bradtmueller, )eff Brooks. Barb Kiehel wins class presidency Roxie Brooks, Sarah Bruder, Connie Bucher, Kathy Burford, Andy Butt, Richard Byrd, Lisa Chilcote. Richard Claypool, Sue Claypool, Robin Cochran, Cindy Cotfelt, Amy Coffman, Jeff Colglazier, Cindy Cox. )eff Crisler, Peg Criswell, |ulie Critchfield, Tina Cronkhite, Cindy Cunningham, Donna Daly, Craig Darnell. Melody Davis, Mike Davis, Scott DeLucenay, Tim Denney, Cathy Dewaelsche, Timothy Doll, Brian Eichman. Tom Eichman, Mark Erbelding, )ayne Erpelding, layne Essex, Kent Fackler, Pat Farrell, Nancy Fitzwater. ludy Flora, Shirley Forks, Linda Forsyth, Tom Fox, Brad Frank, Kirk Fry, Renee Gagnon. 168— Sophomores " Taking care of their fellow man " is the most widely-lil ed career of the Class of 77. This was discovered when they took the Ohio Vocational Interest Survey in November to determine concern in different careers. Although many sophomores selected Medical Careers on OVIS, they failed to support their class treasury and lost 12.25 on a December dance which was sponsored to help the Christmas Bureau. Poor attendance and paying a band drained their funds. Debbie Gallmeyer, Jeanenne Callmeyer, Tammy Gallmeyer, Duane Gardner, Kenny Casper, Debbie Gebert, Salisue Geels. Don Gentile, Cindy Geradot, Dawn Gibson, Peggy Gilbert, Becky Glaze, Connie Clus, Sandy Goings. Debbie Goldy, Gary Goodwin, Greg Goodwin, left Gordon, )ulie Greenwood, Sue Grimmer, Susan Habegger. Steve Hamlin, Michael Hanni, Sandra Haus, Terry Havener, Tom Hawkins, Teri Heintzelman, Mark Hellinger. Mark Hevel, Dan High, Bob Hoobs, John Hogue, Marcia Holcomb, Sue Holt, Mike Hoover. Tom Horton, Doris Howell, Donald Hyatt, Jackie Ikerd, Allen Jones, Dave Jones, Tracy Jones. Mike Jump, Lynne Jury, lory Katras, Lorraine Kaufman, Kathy Keeling, Larry Kern, Barb Kiebel. Sophomores— 169 Dave Kinney, Mary kline, Karen klotz, Linda Kneller, Cindy Knoblaugh, Sue K ' .vk, Brad Koiirman. rjuier, J 5t 3f 3HB PP UiAnn LaRue, Ron Laureni, Clarence ' " - ' ' ' Lee, Mark Lee. Peggy Leed. Debbie Lichlsinn, Bill Lineberry, Lori Lines. Nancy Lonergan, Brian Lothanier, |ini Lothamer. Debi Louis, Lisa Lynch, Marsa Mahai Maggie Maroney, Dave M iiMv McAbee, Del McClain Ronda Mcfeters, Caria McKeeman, ' ' leanne Meyer, Amy Meyers, Ron " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' iller, Susan Minick. Mail, Russ Nic ,1, Kim Notesline, Dil Osborn. Sharon Ceaks. Chrrs PiriUx ' iic ! ' ii. " nr, ' _T, sjFKly ' .li. 170— Sophomcfrcs Sophomores Sponsor Christmas Dance .■ I Mary Quandt, Brenda Raber, Gayle Rath, Kevin Reinhart, Lisa Reville, Linda Rikard, Cathy Rinker. Ron Roberts, Denny Roemer, lulie Rohyans, Bill Rondot, Sue Rondot, Jerry Roth, Thomas Saine. Dave Sauders, Kim Saxman, Michele Schaefer, Richard Schaefer, Tom Schlup, Cheryl Schortgen, Gary Schuckel. Deborah Scott, Dean Shaffer, Regina Sheehan, R.L. Shoda, Mike Sickafoose, Pam Siegers, Patricia Siegers. Robin Smith, Steve Smith, Dawn Snyder, Kent Snyder, Calvin Sorrell, Glenn South, Dave Sovine. Ken Stark, Sue Starkey, Penny Steinhauer, )eff Stephen, Brad Stephens, Debbie St. Myers, Sue Stoffer. Toni Strupp, Mark Stuerzenberger, Ed Stumpf, Jerry Sumrow, Leslie Talbott, Caria Tatro, Ken Theisen. Bob Theurer, Kirk Tolliver, Kathy Townsend, Teresa Vandermotten, Pam VanKirk, Bill Vernard, Michael Vidra. David Voirol, Steve Vowles, Cathy Waldron, Phillip Wall, Ellen Wallace, Karen Watters, Rita Weekly. Jeff Weston, Anna Wharton, Mitch White, Jean Wiegmann, Melvin Wilcher, Nancy Wright, Peggy Wright. Sophomores— 171 Brent Adams, Julie Allgeier, Kevin Ames, Mark Anderson, Betty Armstrong, Larry Arnett, Karia Ashman. Becl y Aurand, Nancy Bahler, Clandis Baker, Teresa Bal er, Sam Barkdull, Jeff Barr, Kenny Barr. Brian Bartholomew, Brad Baumgartner, Larry Beard, Linda Beck, Becky Becker, Scott Bell, Linda Bender. Frosh comprise largest class in ' 75 Dawn Bennett, Kathleen Berry, Mark Best, Chuck Bivens, Melissa Blair, Lisa Blomeke, Geoff Blosser. Dave Blumenherst, Elaine Bradtmiller, Stan Bradtmueller, Debbie Brancfield, Betty Brand, Mark Braun, Sharon Bremer. Jeff Brockman, Carey Brown, Craig Bryant, Patricia Bugher, Robin Burgette, Bob Burnett, John Butler. Dean Calvert, Kent Campbell, Dan Carroll, Nancy Chapman, Tom Cheviron, Suzanne Claus, Debbie Cocklin. KarIa Colglazier, Clayton Collins, Bev Connelly, Patty Conroy, Susan Cowles, Brenda Craft, Debbie Craig. Scott Crosley, Beth Crow, Denny Culbertson, Brenda Daly, Jim Davidson, Cindy Denton, Jennifer DeVoe. 172— Freshman Froshto graduate first from newschool a a a Dave Dize, Bettie Dohm, Dan Dominique, Allison Downey, Greg Dyben, Melodie Dyson, Debbie Eakright. Randy Easlerday, Steve Edmislon, Julie Eiden, Keith Eiden, Dan Ervin, Sandy Evans, Sharon Fabian. Suzy Faeth, Liz Fitzwater, Robert Flory, Jeff Ford, Nick Fowler, Robin Frank, Patty Calbraith. Tim Calbreath, Brian Garrison, Ann Casper, Mark Gear, Jill Gerardot, Sherry Goings, John Goldy. Tim Cremaux, Paul Crider, Nancy Cruff, Kathi Cuenin, Dean Hadley, Bret Hahn, Roger Hasey. Michelle Halter, Pat Harper, Tom Hastraiter, Dean Hauke, Amy Haus, Cwyn Heine, Lori Heiser. )o Hicks, Ted Higginbotham, Rick Hiser, Ed Hoffman, Terry Holbeher, Kim Holle, Kathy Holmes. Frosh improve spirit at pep sessions Rick Hrdlicka, Greg Hubbart, Kathie Hunter, Rick Isenbarger, William Jeffords, Peggy Johnson, Norene Jones. Lora Kage, Dave Kaylor, Perry Kage, Marty Kee, Laura Kelty, Cindy Kingsley, Kenny Knepp. Kevin Knuckles, Ann Kocks, Richard Kohrman, Brain Korte, Bruce Kraning, Mark Lampe, Robyn Languell. 174— Freshmen Patty Conroy, Larry Lash and two other freshmen ride on the class ' s Homecoming float in the parade. .0.? At the start of the year the freshmen spirit was very low, but as the year progressed, spirit increased. When it came to decorating Freshman Hall for Homecoming, the class placed fourth, and also won fourth in the Homecoming float decorations. During sectional week freshmen decorated the upstaris hall in the 1923 building, and captured third in this competition. aai Steven Larson, Larry Lash, Carole Linlnger, Lorna Long, Alan Louden, Nancy Lough, Dave Lowe. Cathy Luebke, Cindy Luffman, )eff Luffman, Gene Lynch, Jamie Mann, Doug Marks, Cindi Martin. Tom Matthews, Stuart Mcintosh, Dan McKenzie, Thomas Metzler, Roger Meyer, Annette Miller, Tony Miller. Judy Minick, Debbie Mitchel, Jil Moyer, Tim Neuhaus, Diane Nichols, Sylvia Nicholson, Larry Nichter. Tom Nichter, Greg Osborn, Helen Osborn, Tammy Outcalt, Kelly Palmer, Paula Parris, Randy Partridge. Devin Payne, Diann Peters, Joanne Peters, David Pickett, Lori Place, Steve Polley, Bob Raatz. Freshmen— 175 |im Ray, Scort Reinewald, Max Resor, Tracie Richards, Sherry Rikard, Tammy Robinson, Jennifer Rohyans. Rosi Rosswurm, Brad Royal, Ellen Ruger, Kevin Rumbuagh, Carol Russell, Beth Rutherford, Linda Saalfrank. Tim Saalfrank, Lori Samra. Debbie Sanderson, Mike Saxman, Arnold Saylor, Connie Saylor, Steve Schaeter. )ohn Schillingher, Warren Schimmoller, Beth Schladenhauffen, Vicki Schmidt, Howard Schnuth, Mike Schram, Mike Schuckel. Pam Scort, Vanessa Searles, Dianna Sesney, lerry Settle, Sherry Settle, Mike Shearer, |im Short. Cindy Shuler, Greg Shultz, leff Shultz, Pam Sickafoose, Michele Simon, Michael Skalecki, Beth Smith. Christy Smith, Debby Smith, Elizabeth Smith, Mary Smith, Sue Smith, Tim Smith, Sharon Smoot. H ii 176— Freshmen Brad Smuts, Terri Snell, Cindy Snyder, Deb Spieth, Trent Stephens, Rick Stevens, Peggy Stoffer Mitch Strock, |ohn Suciu, Chris Sudduth, Allen Sudman, Suzy Szink, Milch Sztuk, Bruce Talman. Doug Teeple, Phil Thomas, Donna Thorp, Donna Tinker, Diane Tomlinson, Shari Townsend, )oan Trzynka. Kathy Vandermotten, )eff VanKirk, Marcia Vondran, Pam Vondran, Annette Vorich, John Vowles, Ken Wacasey. Laurie Warren, Kathy Wass, Belinda Webster, Theresa Weekly, Leslie Weikel, Dawn Weisenburger. Gail Wichern, Steve Wilhoff, Max Willon, Susan Winans, David Wormcastle, Patricia Wormcastle, Karen Wright. Marty Wyrick, Mike Yagodinski, Sandy Yingling, Troy Zimmerman, Brenda Zuver. Burnett wins second in state diving On his way to class Randy Partridg caught b» ' --- --■- Freshmen— 177 Young citizens get involved with local businesses Goings TV and Appliances 521 Broadway New Haven 493- 2316 Sal s and s rvic Ramer ' s Cleaning Center 357 LincolnnHighway New Haven 749-9168 Connplttt dry cleaning s rvice-coin laundry Westhaven Floral Inc. 207 W. Lincoln Highway 749-5180 Have you sent her roses lately? Kolkman Garage 5435 New Haven Av. 749-2259 a4 Hour Recker S ervi c e Jll Qpatz Body Paint Shop 5327 New Haven Av. 493-2507 You ' ll feel better! Appointments preferred call: 749 - 5246 0 ie yankee Clipper ROG BARBER STYLE SHOP 359 Lincoln Hwy. West New Haven, Indiana JIM KEN u " o o C o o. c m o CM c o " o c o K a X 0) i c o o Z o. During the warm summer months, A W ROOTBEER quenches the thirst of Bulldogs and tourists at 411 U.S. 30 East. Parnin s Citgo Station U.S. 24 and 14 749- 9129 Barretts Dept. Store 717 Broadway 749-9141 Kline s Modern Ms Shop Del Mart Plaza New Haven 749-1811 Advertising— 179 students give business a boost Joining the throngs of Bulldogs who vie, 715 Broadway, Tammy Oehle _.id Stephanie Rhodes await their orders. ; 180— Advertising Van Kirk Insurance Agency 526 Broadway New Haven 749-1147 English House of Beauty 530 Broadway New Haven 749-4415 FORD Ya ' ll come out! 2 U.S. 24 30 New Haven, Ind. TP)ing on a slylish new pair of shoes, Cindy Gladieux is helped by Vtr. Kenneth VanMeter, owner c:)f V M SHOES, 501 Broadway, while R EhingtT visile vviih them. I 1 CARPET CORNER yO -, - . for every t (jo(mm occasion PvlalalieSoiilb,- nn (loifman intend to select their favorites in ' the store. Ronnie s Briar Room 615 Broadway 749-2864 Horn cooking, fast svrvic braaklast from B a.m. Beauty Boutique 613 Broadway 749-1722 New Haven Ceramics 547 Lincoln Highway 493-2263 Class s,sr»«n Mar«,palnti and supplias 182— Advertising Local businessmen contribute to school functions Adult Boosters New Haven Adult Booster Club supports all boys and girls in athletics . JOIN OUR ORGANIZATION this fall and help encourage young people in our community . Lakeside Golf Club 746 N. Coliseum Blvd. 422-8714 Pals Truck Service Junction 24 and 30 749-9131 Road service 5 ir former busin« structure, J-ynn Shaw and Ir. Charles ifatton tornTed axieu_realty companM ,5fTCW.wiivlD_S T R AT.ta!i522 Stratton Shaw £. Assoc, Inc. Advertising— 183 New Haven Locker 710 Broadway 749-4100 Meat for freezers id complete processing Allen County Times 621 Broadway 749-9538 HJS Sound Equipment 660 Lincoln Highway W. 493-1522 Stereo liifi sales Joe Isenbarger Associates Realtor 320 Broadway 749-0485 Congratulations ald ® You ' re the One otor Sates at 535 Broadway offers to students. Phone 749-5159. ZOLLINGER MOTOR SALES. INC 1 1 i A 1 1 4 if r I [ - DeA|ShaKer and ||H|H|0Ell t watches for graOdation gifts fro firs Jewelry Store, 908 ' ' Maih Street. In ad tUon to fine gifts and jewelry many. students purchase NHHS class rings from g rs. Information about watch repair or gift Hho s may be )honed by calling 749-4315. 184— Advertising . ' ■j " - L -,T» " y 47. t ■n ' ,• 4 SENIORS-Front row: Cindy Nulf, Giri Linda Bartholomew, Gindy Lane, Sliarl , Kathy Marsdeh, Salli Farrell, Sue Meyefs, Mel Hyman, Cindy Cladleux, Cindy Sheets. Row 2: Lisa Helm, Steve Davis, Lorinda Li, Debby Ocock, Natalie Smith .Teresa Martin, Katie Lawson, Gary Hill, Deb HumI, Ronia Shambaugh, Jan Schulthies, Widenhoefe - _.,.. an, Jeanne fo.,. ., . y, Debbie Meyer, Robin. Memmer;juani(a Barton, Stuart Engle, Weridell Springer, Ron Ehinger, Tjm, Devbe, Dan Meyer, John PurS-is, Dave Heine, K ' Hatfield, Bob Beuchel, Pam Bjack, Wayne .- Doenges ., ' - " ' • ■ ..v, ' ' " ; " ' ' - .r, Mr and Mrs LeRoy Black Jr Mrs Roberf Suechel Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Schulthies Mr. and Mrs. Tom Barfell Mr. and Mrs. George Ocock Mr. and Mrs. Gene Helm Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Smith Mr. and Mrs. Eldor Widenhoefer Mr. and Mrs. Charles Comsfock Mr. and Mrs. Tbeoder Sheets Mr. and Mrs. Ross D. Meyer Mr. and Mrs. Eugene C. Hoffman Mr. and Mrs. Harold Farrell Mr. and Mrs. William Rathgaber Mrs. Norma Sheefs Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ehinger Mr. and Mrs. Daniel E. Purvis Mr. and Mrs. Charles Osborn Mr. and Mrs. Owen Barton Mrs. Sharon Hatfield and Mrs. Don HumI Mr and Mrs. William Memmer Mr and Mrs. Dennis Shambuagh Mr and Mrs. Robert Miller Mr and Mrs. Robert Lane Mr George and Ms. Ruth Swank Mr and Mrs Dav d Mr and Mrs Fro Mr and Mrs Sort Pr ntzos Mr and Mrs W II am G F L Mr. and Mrs Dav d W DeVoe Mr. and Mrs. Herb Davis Mr. and Mrs. George Pond Mr and Mrs. Wayne Doenges Mr and Mrs. Don 5. Amstutz Mr and Mrs. Donald Stebing Mr and Mrs. Richard Kohrm an Mr and Mrs. John Hill Mr and Mrs. Robert Hyman Mr and Mrs. Jack Meyers Mr and Mrs. Jack Gladieux Mrs. Helen Meyer Mr and Mrs. VeHin Stoller and Mrs. Gaylord Heine Bartholon ' ' gj rj ■mm y TtS ' Mr Mr and Mrs. David E. Lawson fe ; i ' -f Mr. and Mrs. Eugene L. Springer Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Isenbarger Mrs. M. Nulf Mr. and Mrs. Orlyn Fowler Mr and Mrs Ken Augenstein Mr and Mrs W II an V Horfon Mr and Mrs John D Roberts :m. Hj: mmMm kmrnrmim.:. . Mmt: i " - " -- _, ?,i :- ' n t i i5II uor Ijarenfs— 185 DIRECTORYDIRECTORYDIRECTORYDIRECTORYDIRECTORV A Adams, Brenl Adams, Kevin Allgeier, )ulif Ames, Kevin AmsluU. Cheryl Amstulz. Kevin Andersun, |err Anderson, Mark Anderson, Tim Andms, Steve Armslrong, Belly Armstrong, Carl ARMSTRONG, PAUL Arnetl, Larry Asher, Rebecca Ashn 1, Karla Alleberry, Keith Alteberry, Leiand Augenstein, Cheri Augenstfin, Dick Aurand, Beck Bade, Dave Bahler, Nancy Bair, Cindy Baker. Clandis Baker, |oe Baker, Teresa Barleli, Tom Bark dull, Sam Barr, let! Barr, Kenny Barr, Vicki Barrienlos, Melissa Barrow, Debi Bartels, Dawn Bartholomew, Brian Bartholomew, Linda Barton, JuanJia BanA iler, Tracy Bauer, Kelley Bauer, Michael Baumgartner, Brad Baumgartner, Len Bauserman, Lori Baxter, lell Bayse, )ayne Beanian, Laurie BEAMAN, LUANN Beard, Larry Beck. Linda Becker, Becky Becker, Brian Becker, Bryon Becker, Grant BECKER, JOHN Beemer, Lita Beetham, Dannie Bell, Rex Bell, Scott Bendele, Frank Bender, Frank Bender, Linda Bennell, Dawn Bennett, Kathy Bennett, Tim Bennett, Tom Bergman, Nancy Berhenl, Duane Berry, Kathleen Best, Mark Beuchel, Pal Beuchel, Robert BEUCNOT, lEAN Bil.k, lell Bingman, Sally Bivens.Chutk Black, Pamela Black, Pal Blair, Melissa Bletzacker, Debby Bletzacker, Fred Blelzacker, Helen Bliss. Kathryn Blomeke, Lisa Blomke, Tony Blosser, Brad Blosser. Ct ' olt Blumenherst, Beth Blumenhersl, David Bock. Larry Boggs, Roger Boldt, Debbie Bowers, IXive B Bowers, Diane Bowling, Mike Bowman, Chuck Bradtmiiler, Elaine Bradlmiller, Teresa Bradtmueller, |udy Bradtmueller. Kim Bradtmueller. Slan Branclield, Debbie Brand. Belly Brand, Ruth Braun. Mark Bremer, Karen Bremer, Sharon Brock, Roy Brockman, Jell Brooks, Diane Brooks, Hilda Brooks, ]elf Brooks, Kathy Brooks, Roxie Brown, Carey Brophy, Stephen Brown, Daniel Bruder, Elayne B aider, Sarah Bnjick, Dave Bryant, craig Bryant, lames Buanno, Catherine Bucher, Connie Bucher, Patricia Bultemeyer, Debbie Burtord, Kathy Burlord, Laura Bergene, Robin Burnclt. Bob Butler, lohn Buller, Nancy Bull, Andv megin, Michael inningham, Cindy mningham, Lisa Bya eAnn Byrd, Richard 154 Campbell, KenI l(,fl Carline, Marilyn Mi, II ' ), lli« Carroll, Dan lb-4 CASS, EVtREn II), ll ' i. r 4 CASS, FRED I4i Chapman, Brian 172 Chapman, Nancy I7J Chealhain, Debbie U7. I7i Chesler, Mary b7, 70. IbU ■ Cheviron, Stanley 154 Cheviron, Tom 52, b7. IbU Chew, Nancy 40, 1 4.1 Chilcole, Lisa ll ' J Christian, John 121 CLARK, FRANK IW Claus, lulic 82, 172 Claus, Suzanne U.4 Clavpnol, Richard 11)4 Claypool, Sue 172 Cochran, Robin 172 Cocklin, Debby 1 ri, rj Coltell, Cindy .17, HI,, 117, 11,4 c oilman. Amy 17,b5,81,87, 121, 122, 12(,, 115, l(,4 Ci tlman, Scott 11,8 Cole, Beth lli8 Colgla ier, Bryan 172 Colfilazier, lell 1 15, 1 18, 1 I ' l, 172 ColRla ier, Karia 60,87, 11 Collins, Claylon 20,45,48, 154, 184 Ctjnnelly, Bev 142 Conroy, Bnan 58, (.,0,87, 15h, Ib4 Conroy, Patty 172 Cot, Cindy 45, 154, 184 Crall, Brenda 44,45, 1118, 11,8 Craig, Debbie Critchlield, Ann Cntchheld, lulie Critchlield, Renei Cronkhite. Tina Culbensun, Denny 1,8 Denton, Cindy 54 DePrimio, Patii (,8 DETTMER, SUSAN 172 Detwiler, Kerry 1 10, 54 Detuiler, Kevin O ' J, 100, 1 14, 164 DeVau . Sieve DeVoe, lenniter UVl DeVue, Tim 7,81, lot,, 128, 87, Y), 1,0, 87, 172 Dewaelsche, Calhy Devvaelsche, Eileen Dietnch, Doug 1,8, b ' l, 84, 85, 164 Divon, Susan 168, 178 Dize, David 108 172 Docnges, Wayne 184 180 Dohm, Beltie , 6 ' l, 84, 85, • - 11,8 Doll, Timothy Dominique, Dan Downey, Allison Doty,Clenda Doly, Russell Douglas, Dana IM Dupont, Kathie D ben, Greg Dy son, Melodie c lOH, lO ' t, 17. bA Ehinger, Rita bi.65, 70. B7, llvl Ehinger, Ron b7, 70, H7, 172 Eichman. Brian Eichman, Ci nda 168 Eithman. Thom Elsea, Kay Elwood, Ronm tmenhiM ' r, Sic Engle, Sluart English, Dorol Erb, Bill Erbelding, Mai Erpelding. layi ., Dan Fabian, Larry Fabian, Sharon Fackler, Kent Faeth, t lint Faelh, Su anne Farrell, Pal D ,81, 108, IIJI I I ' l, 124, II, 114, 115, I5i 87, 1(H,, I 14, I 15, 156, 157, 185 2b, 122, 11,5 106, 107, 165 186-Directory DIRECTORYDIRECTORYDIRECTORYDIRECTORYDIRECTORY Flotow, Slephar Ford, lefl Forks, Shirley f orsylh, Linda Forsylh, Mark Fowier, }ean Fowler, Karen Fowler, Nick Fov. Tom Frank, Brad Frank, Robin Fr ' , Kirk Fumiss. Tom Gabel, Margie Cagnon, Aimee Gagnon, Renee Galbrealh. Dave Galbreath, Tim Calbraith, P.il(v Callmever, Debbie Gallmever, |o,innenr Gallmeyer, Tammy Gardner, Duane Gamian. Dan Carman, Dave GARVtN, lOHN Garrison, Brian Casper, Kenny Gasper, Mary Gakhell, Carry Gear, Mark Gebert, Debbie Gebert, Drenda Geels, Salisue Ceisl, jim Gentile, Don Gentile, Jim Gentile, Loraine Cerardol, Cynlhra Cerardot, [ill Gering, Lisa Gibson, Dawn Gibson, Mike Cibsi I, Susi Gibson, Valarie Gibson, Vickie Cilben, iane Gilbert, Peggy Girardot, Renee Gtadieux, Cindy Glaze, Becky GLOSSENGER, CAROLV Glus, Connie Glus, Maureen GOEGLEIN, PAUL Goings, Sandra Coins, Sherry Coldy, Debbie Coldy, lohn Goodwin, Gary Goodwin, Greg Gordon, Gary Gordon, letl Graham, )udv GRAVES, KRIS Grayless, Jim Greenwood, Julie Cremaux, Tim Grider, Paul Griggs, Sreve -, Greg Crirr Gross, David Grubb. Nancy Guenin, Glenda Cuenin, Kalhi Guenlher, Mike Guillow, Suzanne Habegger, Susan Hadley, Dean Hale, Mike Hartenden, Richard Hahn, Bret Halsey, Roger Halpin, Andrea Halter, Michelle Hamilton, Vicki Hamlin, Lynn Hamirn, Steve HANEFELD, CLARON Hanni, Mrchael 60. 73, H7, 60, 70, 72, 6 ' t, 84, l S, 81,82,83,87, 121. 83,87, 121, 30,57, 6S, 78,81, Hans, Kari Harper. Pat Harnngton, Jetr Har ey, Can Hablrailer, Tom Hattield, Kim Hauke, Dean Hauke, Kim Hauke, Mike Ha us. Amy Haus, Sandra Ht ' if , Dav. H HENKE, CHARLES Hicks, loann High, Dan Hill, Cap, Hill, Kalhy Hill, Russell Higginbolham, Ted Hiser, Rick Holimjn,Ann Hollman, Ed Hofrer, Ron Hoge. John Hogue, )ohn Holbeher, Terry Holcomb, Don Hokomb, Marcia Holle, Kim Holmes, Kalh HOLT, lUNE HoK, Sue Hubbs, Edward Hobbs, Robert Hooven, Bud Hoover, Gayle Hoover, Mike Horton, Merr ' Hodon, Tom Hosteller, Slan Howell. Doris Howell, Mark Hrdlicka, Rick Hubbart, Greg Hubbart, lett HUFF, LAWRENCE Hunil, Debbie HUML, DONALD HUNNINCS, KEITH Hunler, Kathie HUNTER, MARGARET Hunler, Sally Hyall, Donald Hyde, loe Hyn Hyn ,1-1, 18, 19,56, 121, 12, 123, I, Lori I, Mellany I . 174 Ikerd, lackie 174 Ikerd, |e(f ?I9, 11)3 ISCH, GERALD 11.5 Isenbarger, Robed 132, 1l) ' l Isenbarker, Dave ' » Isenbarger, Rick 129, Ii7 •15,49, lOb, 11,5 -il, 157 lackson, karen lane ' s, Ronald larvis, Mark leltords, William lb9 lenkins, Pally 118,174 lennings, Darryl 20, b5, 1 57 lohnson, Aimee U)5 lohnson, Carl i, 174 lOHNSON, DENNIS 174 lohnson, Donald ib,37, 122, 11)5 lohnson, Peggy 174 lohnson. Sue 165 Jones, Allen 55 lones, Dave 169 lones, lohn 145 lones, Kelly 37, 132, 11)9 lones, Norene 127,132. 135, 158, 3-1,81.83. 1-W 14,18.97, 108, Jones, Tracy lONES, VIRGINIA Jump, Mike Jury, Lynn Kage, Lora Kage, Perr ' KART,H. HAMILTON Katras, Jory Kaufman, Lorraine Kaylor, Dave Kec, Marty Keeling, Kalhy Kelt , Laura Kell ,Mary Kern. Larry Ketron. Jack Kiebel, Barb Kiebel. Mike kiebel, Peggy Kinney, Debra Kinglsoy, Cindy KINZIE, ANITA Krser, Brent Kline, Mar KLOPFENSTEIN, LYNN Klot?, Ann Klotz, Karen Klotz, Kathy Kneller, Cindy Kneller, Linda Knepp. Kenneth knepp. larn Knoblauch, Cynthia Knoblauch, loan Knuckles, Kevin K Ko korle Kortenber, Jerry kraning, Bruce kraning, Mark krauter. Beckie Krebs, Carol Kremer, Cynthia KRIPPNER, ROBERT Kruse, Cher l Kunimer, Randy 27 M l LAMB, THOMAS 13. 1(,S Lampc, Corinne 7. 121, n. Ifi " . Lampe, Mark Lane, Cindy Lane, Jon Languell, Robyn Larson, Patty Larson, Steven 169 LaRue, Luann Ih5 Lash, Larry 13 ' 147 Lash, Michelle Laurent. Chris 58 Laurent. Ronald Lawson, Damaris Law on. Kenn Lininger, Carole Lcc, Clarence Lee, Kevin 18 158 Lee, Mark 16t Leed. Peggy 1 it! ' " ' ' LEUFNBERCER. BETTY f . 82, 8 " l -l Li, Lonnda 1 ' H Li. Peter iKhlsinn. Debbie 0, 111., Ill " ' " ' Lichtsinn. Diana Hi " ' Lit hismn, Sandra 14: " Lien, Robert 165 Lilie, Nanelle ' 1, I3S. 174 I7(. Lineberrv, Bill 165 Lininger, Carol K J Lineberr , |im 33, 54, Ih ' J ' ■1 Lines, Lori Lip lord. Tamara ' ■ 8 Lipp, Sher l 174 Lobdeli. Julie 125, 146 52, 165 50, 170 118, 119, 170 87, 115, 119, 174 18. 158 20. HJ. 158. 185 Directory-187 DIRECTORYDIRECTORYDIRECTORYDIRECTORYDIRECTORY Lonergan, Nancy Lonergan, Sue Long, Loma Long, Mike Losher, |ill Lolhamer, Brenda Lothamer, Brian Lothamer, Cina Lothamer, lames Lolhamer, Scott Louden, Alan Louden, Marjorie Lough, Nancy Louis, Debi Love. Robert Lowden, Sharon Lowe, Dave Luebke, Valerie Lultman, Cindy 175 159 22,23,116,118.166 31,121, 159 16,81,62,83,93,170 14,22,87,166 35,52,67,87,128,170 159 175 170 22,23,57,65,78,81,166 159 67,82, 100, 175 Lull I, lelf Lynch, Ed Lynch, Gene Lynch, Lisa Lynch. Mike Moore, Phil Moore, Steve Moyer, |iil Moyer, |ohn N. Moyer, |ohn P. MULLIGAN, DAVE Myers, Sandy Nau, leff Neuhaus, Tim Nichols, Dianna Nicholson, Russ Nicholson, Sylvia Notestine, Kim Nichter, Larry Nichter, Tom Nomina, Michael Null, Cindy 14,124, 127,175 3, 22, 23, 63, 65, 78, 81 , 99, 166 6,47 87 115,119, 132,166 N M O Maddox, Nancy 166 OBERLIN.VERL 141 Mahan, Karen 166 Ocock, Debbi 160, 185 Mahan, Marlene 170 Ocock, Diane 106. 170 Main. Mike 28,65,87, 166 Oehler, Tammy 74,127,132,166, 180 Mangrum, Rosann MANIFOLD, MARY 119,166 Okuly, Pam 116,119,124, 166 148 Osbom, CarIa 3.38,118,119,160.185 MANN, DORIS 43, 149 Osborn, Debbie 170 Mann, |amie Sue 119,124,127,175 Osbom, Greg 67,82,87,119,175 Marks, Doug Marks, Garen 175 Osbom, Helen 175 41,65,70,72,99,164,166 Osbom, Mark 22,65.77.81,92,93,94,166 Maroney, Cheri 166 Ouicalt, Tammy 175 Maroney, Fred 159 P Maroney, Maggie 170 Marsden, Kathy 18, 25, 27, 55, %, 122, 135, 159, 162, 185 Martin, Cathy 132, 159 Palmer, Kelly 67. 175 Martin, Cindy 175 Parker, Denise 160 Martin, Cindy Marie 132,159 PARMAN, WILLIAM 87 Martin, Theresa 159, 185 Parris, Paula 119,175 Marucci, Lee 6,8,37,47, 159 Parris, Mike 47.166 Mason, George 159 Partridge, Randy 82.87,175.177 Mason, Steve 166 Payne, Kevin 175 Matthews, Dave 67,73, 175 Peaks, Sharon 170 Matthews, Tom 67,87, 175 Pemberton. Mary 44.170 Maucher, Dan 20,43,115,119,159 Pelers, Diann 127, 175 MAY, FRANCIS 19,148 Peters, Joanne 175 MAY, SAMUEL 149 Pickett, Dave 73,118,119,175 Mayes, Pam 166 Pinkston, Debbie McAbee, Barb 170 PITZER, PAT 127,150,162 McClain, Del 67,170 Place, Lori 175 McCollum, Charmaine 166 Plummer, Pam 170 McComb, Terry 99,166 Police, lohn 166 McFeters, Ronda 170 Police, Sandy 170 McCill, Brenda 40,166 Poling. Bruce 121,166 McHenry, Dennis 166 Polley, Debbi 74,75,77,1 06,107,127,132,159,160,161 Mcintosh. Stuart 87, 175 Polley, Steve 20, 175 Mclntire, |ohn 10,115,119,121. 122,166 Pond, lean 106,107,108,109, 160,185 McKeeman, Caria 119, 170 Potter, Debbie 57, 74 75. 77, 104, 106, 124. 127, 132, 139, 159. 160 McKenzie, Dan 69, 175 Potter, Kelly 18,132,170 McLaughlin, Chris 159 Pranger, Jim 170 McLachlan, )im 115,118,119, 159 Pratt, Claudia 44,45 MCNETT, ROGER 149 Pratt, Mike 166 Mellon, lanice 18,19,129.159 Prine, Keith 93, 170 Meaux, Nanette 119.166 Prinlzos. |ohn 36,106,121,122, 123,160 Memmer, Robin 26, 27. 36, 40, 106, 121, 122, 123. 159, 161 Pruesse, Caria 122,160 Mettert, Kelly 93, 95, 1 59 PURVIS, MARY |0 150 Metzger, |ay 63, 83. 99, 166 Purvis, John 43,122,160,185 Metzler, Thomas 175 Pyle, Brenda 22, 132, 166 Meyer, Dan 16, 22, 23, 37, 77, 78, 79, 81. 1 59, 185 ' -V Meyer, Deborah 108,124,127,159,185 o Meyer, Jeanne 121, 170 V Meyer, John 21, 115, 119,160 40,166 171 Meyer, Roger 119,175 Quandt, Diane Meyer, Tom 166 Quandt, MaryLou Meyers, Amy 20, 170 Meyers, Ronald Meyers, Sue 170 74,75,76,77.121. 127,132,160, 185 R Middleton, Russ 25,121, 122,123.160 Miller, Annette 74,118. 119, 175.180 Miller, Carl 67, 170 Raalz, Bob 175 Miller, Cindy 27,38,122,138, 155,160, 185 Raber, Brenda 171 Miller Karen 28,132,160 Rath, Gayle 171 Miller, Tony Milliman, |im 175 115,116,118,119 Ray, Jim Reichhart, Robert 132, 176 166 MILLIMAN, PAUL 119. 149 Rerchhart, Tammy 160 Miner, lanice 160 Reichhart, Vicki Minich, Cher 166 Reifsnider, Scott 29,57.81,99, 107,134, 166 Minick, |udi 175 Reinewald, Scott 176 MJnick, Kay 166 Reinhart, Kevin 118,119, 171 Minick, Susan 170 Resof, Max 176 MITCHEUIERRY 76,80.81,145,149 Reuille, Lisa 171 Mitchel, Debra 175 REYNOLDS. ROBERT 150 Mitchell, Denise 166 Rhoades, Stephanie 160,180 Mitchell, Stephan 160 Richards, Tracie 176 MONAGHAN, PATRICK 67,128,148 Richardson, Sara 132, 160 Moord, Dan 160 RICHHART,IONA 141 Moore, )oni 166 Richmond, Peggy 34, 132, 160 Ridgway, |ohn Rikard, Linda Rikard, Sherry Rinker. Kathy Rinker, Tim RITCHIE, PHILLIP Roberts, Cindy Roberts, Ron Robinson, Kris Robinson, Tammy Rodenbeck, Christy Roemer, Denny Roemer, Peggy Romine, Jim Rohyans, Jennifer Rohyans, Julie Rogers, Dave ROHRMOSER, GUENTHER Rogers, Wayne Rondot, LuAnn Rondot, Sue Rorick, MaryAnn Roseberry, Jeff Rosswurm, Carolyn Rosswurm, Rosi Roth, lerry Roth, Michael Royal, Brad Ruger, Ellen Ruger, Kevin Rugg, Pat Rumbaugh, Drew Rumbaugh, Kevin Rutherford, Beih Russell, Carol Rush. Barb Saalfrank, Linda Saalfrank, Tim Saine, Thomas Salway, Richard Samra, Debbie 25,160 67,87,132,171 1,27,87,122,132,160 115,119,124,176 Sanderson, Debbie 47,176 Sanderson, Chuck 166 Sauders. Dave 119,171 Saxman. Kim 116.118,119,171 Saxman, Mike 176 Sayior. Arnold 176 Saylor, Connie 176 Schaadl. Angle 166 Schaeler, Michele 171 Schaefer, Richard 171 Schaefer, Steve 81. 63, 176 Scheele, Scotl 33.35.40.53,161,178 Scheiman, Debbie 129,161 Scherschel, Mary 160 Schilllnger, lohn 119,132,176 Schlmmoller. Warren 121, 176 Schlau. Mickie 68.132,161 Schladenhauflen. Belh 119, 176 SCHLICKMAN. SHARON 150 Schlup. Tom 171 Schmidt, Linda 113.122.135,166 Schmidt, Vicki 176 Schmidike, Chnslel 166 Schmutte, Linda 27,122,132,161 Schneider, Daniel 166 Schnuth. Howard 116,119,124,176 Schortgen, Cheryl 171 Schongen. Vicki 161 Schram, Mike 176 Schuckel, Gary 171 Schuckel, Mike 119,76 Schulthies, Ian 24,108,125,127,132,155,161,185 Schullz, Greg 176 Schultz, lett 87, 176 Schwartz, lenny 166 Scott. Deborah 171 Scott. Pam 176 Screeton, Steve 3,16,57,76,78,80,81,106,161 Searles, Danessa 176 Seitz, Jeanne 166 Sesney, Dianna 176 Settle, Dwayne 118,122,166 Settle, lerry 67,73,100,176 Settle. Sherry 10, 119,176 Shaffer, Dean 171, 185 Shaffer, Cayle 22, 23, 47, 64, 65, 98, 99, 100, 166 Shambaugh, Ronia 161,185 Shaw, Lori 26, 106, 121.122,166 Shearer, Mike 176 Sheehan, Regina 20. 171 Sheets. Cynthia 161,185 Sheets, Doug 161 Shifley, Dave 22, 36, 65, 86. 87, 167 Shoda, R.L. 118,119,171 Short, |im 61,82,100,176 Short. Sue 74.75,77,121,132.161 Shuler. Cindy 176 DIRECTORYDIRECTORYDIRECTORYDIRECTORYDIRECTORY Skjolvik. [erie Sickatoost?, Mike Sickaroose, Pam Sickelb, Nela Siegers, Pam Siegers, Patricia Simon, Michelle StPE.CARL Skalecki, Alex Skalccki, Mike Small, David Smea d, Rose Smith, Beth Smilh, Chris Smith, Debbie Smith, Elizabeth Sm.th. It ' ll Smilh, )ohn Smith, Mar ' Smith, Natalie Smith, Michael Smith, Robin Smith, Steve Smith. Tim Smolh, )udy SmoQl, Sharon Smuls, Rrad Snell, Terri Snyder, Bill Snyder, Cindy Snyder, Dan Snyder, Dawn Snyder, Kent Snyder, Pally Sorrcll, Calvin South, Glen Sovine, Dave Spielh, Deb Springer, Wendell St. Myers. Debbie Slaak, Brenda Stacy, Cher t Slaller, Linda Stark, Kenney Starkey, Sue Slaufter, Michael Stebing, Beth STEBINC, DON Steele, Christine Sleinhauer, Penny Steinhauer, Rick Siemvall, Anden, Stephan, Norman Stephen, Cindy Stephen, left Stevens, Brad Stevens, Trent Stephenson, LuAnn Stevens, Rick Stevens, Bob STEWARD. DONALD D. STEWART, DONALD C. Slier, Cindy Stoller. Sharia Stoffer, Peggy StoKer, Sue Stores, Keith Stratton, Tim Strock. Mitch Slrupp, |ohn Slrupp. Tony Sluerzenberger, Denny Stuerzenberger, Mark Slumpl, Edwin Slurgill. Barr ' Slur ill, Brian Sudduth, Chris Sudduth, Deb Sudmann, Alan SUMPTER. )OE Sumrow, Donna Sumrow. jerry Swank, Georgia Swarlz, Linda Sweel, Kimberly Sweet, Sieve Swihart, Terri Swygarl, Doug Szink, Suzy Sztuk, Mitch TalbotI, Leslie Talboii, Patty Tarr, David Taiman, Bruce Tatman, Peggy Tairo, Caria Taylor, Barry Teeple. Doug n. loa. 1 u. ih2 Teeple. Scott 0, - ' ), B( , «7, 8B, I2U, l l. 128, Ib2 Theisen, Ken 127, 176 Theisen, Roger 167 Theurer, Bob tS. 171 Theurcr, Mike 171 Thompson, Phil 118,119, 12-1. 176 Thorp, Donna 150 Thurber, Nancy U, ' ;,167 Tinker, Donna 176 Tinsley, Cino 20,45, 122, y2i. 162 Tolliver, Kirk 162 Tomlinson. Diane 176 Torrez, Dale 176 Townsend, Kathy 176 Townsend, Shari 108, 176 Trobaugh, Gretta 162 Troubridge, Jane 39, 162 Troubridge, )erry 176 Trzynka, Joan 132,162,182,185 Trzynka, Susan 49, 162 Trzynka. Steve 171 Tzynka. Tom 33,73,67, 171 176 TURNER, GEORGE 47 176 Vachon, Phyllis 82,100, 177 Vandermottcn, Calhy 127, 177 Vandcrmotten, Teresa 167 VanKirk, lell 177 VanKirk. Pam 118 VanTilburg, Mark 42.115, ll ' l, 171 Velez, Michael 27, 116, 122, 171 Vernard, Bill 106, 107, 127, 167 Vidra, Michael 171 Virol, David 87, 171 Vondran, Marcia 171 Vondran, Marie 177 Vondran, Pam 62,65,87,128, 162.185 Vorich. Annelle 11 ), 171 Vorich, )im 14,22,87.106,107, 121, 132, 162 Vorsl, Julie 162 Vouch, )im 162 Vovvles,)ohn 87, 171 Vowles, Mike 171 Vowles, Steve 126, 167 115. 119, 162, 185 34.132. 162. 185 26,106. 171. 179 8,60.89. 108. 109, 128, 167 34, 112. 151 Wascase , Ken 77.121, 126, 132. H8. 159, 11.2 Waldfon, Kathy 171 Waldron. Ka 67,83,87, 128, 171 Wall, Phil 82, 177 Wallace, Ellen 167 Wallace, Valarie 100, 171 Wan " en, Chris 6,5, 167 Warren, Laurie 151 Wass, Kathy 152 Walters. Debbie 167 Wallers, Karen 162, 185 Weaver, Pamela Webster. Belinda 171 Weekly. Judy 162 Weekly, Rita 167 Weekly, Theresa 135,177 Weick, Richard 162 Weida, Cindi 171 Weigand, Tim 82, 119,162 Weikel, Leslie 32, 171 Weikel, Becky 171 Weisenburger, Dawn 27,119. 162 Werling, Christine 45, 119,167 Werling, Danvin 82,83,9 1, 177 West, Virginia 177 Weston, iell 167 Wharton, Anna 116, 118, 127 While, Mitch 1.19, 141 Wichem, Cayle 162 Wichen, Kath 132,171 Widenhoeler, Cindy 5, 122,163 Wiegman. Jean 167 Wilcher, Melvin 163, 182 Wilder. Art Wilhofl. Sieve 163 Williams, Debbie 67, 1 19 Williams, |im 177 Wilson, Max 177 Winans, Cindy Winans, Susan Winters, Don -V Wolle, Rick Wolie, Robert Wormcastle, Brenda 17! Wormcastle. David Wormcastle. Patty 152 Wright, Ian 67. t.Wl, ii7. 177 Wright, Karen Wright, Nancy 41. WK 124. 127, 171 Wright, Peg WRIGHT, TOD 177 Wyrick, Marty 167 Yagodinski, Ken 170 Yagodinski, Mike 63,65, 163 Yarian, Ron 119, 171 Yenser, Wall 43, 163 Yinglins, Sandy 177 Zimmerman, Troy 12, 177, 180 Zollinger, Russ 55 Zuver, Brenda 67 38, 124, 171 54, 177 121, 122 119,171 1 19, 177 121. 122,163 177 20.59,60,87, 177 W-X-Y-Z 18, 108,132,168,171 54, 108, 113, 132, 171 92, 93, 94, 167 UPSWING! Swing with the times. Changes must be made, Challenges are to be met Face to face to make the world a better place. Challenges dealing with the world Are important, but those Within oneself are paramount. Swing with changing times Time and time again staff members spent activity periods, nighfs of fer school, and five wee ts of summer vacation time to complete the book you have just finished. Although inexperience caused problems for fhe second consecutive year, most of fhe sfoff come through when it counted. The people mentioned are very special ones: their hard work, dedication and ability to work under pressure, as well as enduring senses of humor, were vital elements in the composition of this MIRAGE. Special thanks go to Dr. William Daly and Dr. Edwin Stumpf for their monetary contributions. Thanks also go fo Mark VanTilburg for his color pictures of band camp and color mood pictures in the first signature; to Chris Underwood ( ' 74) for his color Homecoming pictures, sectional shots and other help; to Larry Pensinger for Pom pan and stage band color photos, and especially to Mr. Tom Walker for traveling to faculty members ' homes for informal pictures, for club, academic and sports pictures and for his continued assistance and service whenever we requested it. The beautiful, lightly spirited cover design was created by Robin Memmer, and Mr. Sfeve Schmidt, Paragon representative, assisted in color selection for it. A super thanks also goes to Mr. Schmidt for hurrying extra supplies to us and for his many informative visits. When others were out swimming, worlc ng, playing golf or just enjoying the summer, staff members from this year as well as new ones for the next volume, worked daily on index and other pages to complete the yearbook. Those who were especially helpful and deserve much gratitude are Patty Snyder, Steve Trzynka, Robin Memmer, Cindy Miller, Diane Ocock, Alex Skalecki, Dave Bruick, Stuart Engle, Dave Shifley, and Debbie Potter. Special credit goes to Ball State High School Journalism Workshop Instructors who helped photographers and editors in summer session. They include Colonel Chuck Savedge, Ms. Mary Raye Chandler and Mr. Dave Sutherland. Almost last, but not least, we extend the warmest thanks to our adviser, Ms. Sue Dettmer . . . without her, this book would not exist. Finally we recognize the student body — wifhouf if there would be no story and no photos, for that is what this book is about. To the graduates, I wish good fortune and to underclassmen, I wish good times in school. Make those times count. Jean Ann Pond Editor-in-chief MIRAGE STAFF Editor-in-chief Associate Editor Sports Editors Organizations Editor Assistant Advertising editors Faculty Editor Assistant Senior Editor Assistant Senior Copy Underclass Editors Assistant Academics Editor Assistant Index Editors Photographers Adviser Jean Pond Patty Snyder Stuart Engle, David Bruick Deb Poffer Deb Polley Cheryl Amstrutz, Kim Fischer, Robin Memmer Sfeve Screefon Mike Cunegin Steve Trzynka Salli Farrell Tom Barfell Deb Hum I, Diane Ocock Penny Steinhauer Jean Pond Brenda Staak, Mel Hyman Diane Ocock, Deb HumI, Alex Skalecki, Dave Shifley Tom Bennett, John Printzos, Mark VanTilburg, Walker ' s House of Photography Miss Susan Dettmer Closing-191 192-Closing


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