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

 - Class of 1977

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New Haven High School - Mirage Yearbook (New Haven, IN) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1977 volume:

WrSEtMlTBISSli THRDUB 1 Gc 977.202 N354wh 1977 New Haven High School. (New Haven, Ind. ) Mi rase Gc 977.202 N354nh 1977 New Haven High School (Neu Haven, Ind. ) Mi RASE IIBli ' iSl ' C ; 0LINTy PUB LIC LIBRARY 3 1833 02302 3739 sxxzn ' ESSsES rMWm K l ■ m MM MUV« R aaw « i r • New Haven High School 900 Prospect Avenue New Haven, IN 46774 Volume 38 Title page — 1 Students, faculty say good bye to old building Seniors, juniors, sophomores and freshmen, as I ' m sure you ' re aware you have just passed through another year of school. The last year for this school. Seniors attended it for four years looking at the color faded walls, and cracked ceilings while they walked through the old west building. They are glad to be getting out but, after May,25 they will look back and remember their four years just Passing Through this high school. DURING THE CLOSING of the gym, senior Ken Theisen models the old band uniforms. THERE WERE MANY different feelings about the Dekalb game. Many of these expressions are shown on people faces. Contents Opening 2 Student Life 6 Sports 38 Organizations 80 Academics 112 People 126 Ads 172 Index 188 Closing 194 2 — Opening SOPHOMORE, LAURIE MCILVEEN shows off the cheerleading uniforms from 1951. 975778 Kltfl M IfL If K 1 VIC THE BULLDOG, senior Mark Lee, imi- tates senior Tom Fox as Tom directs the band during halftime of a football game. ALL THE TROPHIES won in the 40 years of our gym ' s history were displayed at the gym ' s closing ceremony. Opening — 3 Juniors, sophomores and fresh- men, on the other hand will have mixed memories. They will have memories of faded walls, cracked ceilings etc., as they look forward to newly painted walls, new ceilings and many other new things in the new school. This was the last year for running out to the park for a quick illegal smoke between classes, eating lunch at Coney King or eating in the park or visiting Dan Purvis ' or Barrett ' s. The four years you have spent or will spend in high school are ones that will have to include the memo- ries of this school good or bad, when you look back on the years you have spent Just Passing Through here. Seniors may remember their four years Just Passing Through with mixed feelings. They saw a non win- ning football season, a not so good basketball season, and a close call with Carroll at the sectional game, along with Mike Sickafoose named to the All Star Basketball team. At last, we should leave this high school keeping in mind the years or year we spent here just Passing Through. FOR DAYS AFTER the assembly, Sunshine Express was talked about by the student body. Everyone just passes through ' VIC THE BULLDOG, senior Mark Lee, puts on one of his many goofy stunts at the bas- ketball games. r AFTER THEIR VISIT to Mrs. lean Parrish ' s lournalism class, Roger Morgan and Bobby Knight talk to senior, Mark Hellinger. :■ DURING THE HOMECOMING pep session Senior Mike Davis, escorts 1976 ' s homecom- ing queen Shelly Lash. " CINDERBULL " , MRS. JUNE Holt, helped the women faculty put on their version of Cin- derella at the sectional pep session. Opening — 5 Sunshine Express By " lust Passing Through " the year here, we have seen the Music Department put on the musical " Hello Dolly. " There were a lot of mixed feelings on the play. We also saw the football team go through a season without winning a game. Student Congress put on the Sweetheart Dance for the second year. Sadie Hawkins provided stu- dents with an evening of fun along with profits for the clubs sponsoring booths. Did you see the Fine Arts Club have their " Happening 77 " talent show? Now there was a show. The singing, dancing and character acts were good. PRACTICE, PRACTICE AND more practice is why seniors Sue Holt and Kent Snyder make themselves at home in the auditorium. They are practicing for the " Hello Dolly " presen- tation. SUNSHINE EXPRESS, A group from Ohio came to New Haven to play for an assembly. They played music from now to back in the ' 50 ' s. " MUMMY " FOR A day is senior Mark Hel- linger. Mark used real creativity in designing his Halloween costume. 6 — Student life ♦rocks school YEARBOOKS ARRIVED ON the day of Homecoming and junior Leslie Weikel and sophomore David Ocock gave up their fun at the Homecoming dance to hand out the books. SENIORS SARAH BRUDER, Greg Goodwin and Lynn )ury take time out of their work on the MIRAGE to talk. If you really enjoy rock music then I ' m sure you attended the rock con- certs held at the Coliseum. Foghat, Kiss, Ted Nugent, ZZ Top and Black Sabbath were just a few of the many groups that came. Prom went by with the theme being " I Need You. " Most seniors went to the dinner dance and had a lot of fun passing out awards, danc- ing and remembering the years before. Graduation was a little dif- ferent this year as students turned their tassels on a Wednesday eve- ning instead of the traditional Sun- day. Do you realize that you have been " Just Passing Through " another year here? It may have been exciting and it may not have but it has made us another year older. Many NHHS students have started fending for themselves by partici- pating in the business world. Jobs vary from washing cars, to bussing tables to working in well-known stores. Most students work to save money for college or a rainy day. Then there are some who use their earnings for " on the spur of the moment pleasures " which doesn ' t sound so bad. There are students who get train- ing while on the job. Such students including the Steno Lab, go to local businesses and work. Although they don ' t get paid much, it is a good experience. Steno Lab students are evaluated while on the job instead of getting graded. Guidance counselors often have information on where students may have the best chance of getting jobs. Some stores notify schools for cer- tain positions. Local businesses such as grocery stores, drug stores, clothing stores and many of the restaurants employ New Haven students. At least one thing agreed on if anything, is that responsibility learned by having a job is very use- ful after high school days are gone. Jobs provide money that makes students world go around ENJOYING A PAUSE in business, senior Nancy Crubb finds time to pose for the pho- tographer. JUNIOR KARLA ASHMAN seems to enjoy her work at Lucky Steer running the cash register. r BEING ON MCDONALD ' S Rescue Squad, senior Beth Blumenhurst cures customers ' Big Mac Attack. DONNA DALY, SENIOR, pauses to look up from her work at Lucky Steer |ust in time to be put on film. CO 3 CO 0) CO 3 c " O o 0) ■■1 CO CO o CO CO 5 D. 0) 0) c D. CO 5-. 0) 0) ■ 5 CO 0) 0) J. o s When students look back on the beginning of this year and compare it with the year before, they will notice that there were fewer pep sessions. At the conclusion of the basket- ball season, there was no more use for pep sessions. Therefore, Princi- pal Paul Goeglein got together with the staff to solve the problem of having 35 minutes to fit into the reg- ular schedule. Finally they created schedule D, a new style schedule just for Fridays. This made classes an hour long with a ten minute passing period between first and second and fifth and sixth periods. At the sectional pep session the women faculty members performed a spirit version of Cinderella called " Cinderbull " . They spent six hours after school rehearsing the skit. Other skits were done by Pep Club, and varsity cheerleaders. MR. GOEGLEIN TELLS about the wreath sent by arch rival Harding. A card sent along with the wreath read; " Last year we met you in defeat, and now again tonight we meet. We think you ' re brave to even try, because it ' s YOUR turn todie! " HOBBLING ACROSS THE gym floor skit for the homecoming pep sess spiritless cripple, portrayed by Seni Matthews. during a ion, is a or Dave 10 — Pep sessions n 4 LEFT: |.V. BASKETBALL Coach Ron Hoffer puts in a word or two, while introducing the V. squad. RIGHT: J.V. Cheerleaders build their human pyramid, during a J.V. game. From left to right; sophomores Diana Stratton, Kathy Sic- kafoose, junior Karla Ashman, sophomore Amy Roberts, and Linda Myers. LOWER RIGHT: CHEERING the Bulldogs on for a victory, are senior Barb Kiebel, junior Becky Becker, and " Vic the Bulldog " Mark Lee. Senior Cindy Cunningham, and foreign exchange student, Silja Rahkamo chip in their share too. 12 — Homecoming Fans crown Claypool during a damp Homecoming halftime Although rain was predicted for the whole week, spirits were still high at New Haven. Student Con- gress had activities planned for the week of Homecoming. They were: Monday, " Dress Down Day " ; Tues- day, " Mr. Muscles " ; Wednesday, " Mix ' em up " ; and Friday, " Hats off. " The parade was conducted on Thursday night. Even though it rained all day, the sun came out in time for the parade. After the parade the gymnasium was the scene for the pep rally. At the rally the winners were announced in the float and car dec- oration contest. The pep rally suc- ceeded in raising the spirits of stu- dents, parents and teachers for the Homecoming game against the Winchester Falcons. Friday night finally rolled around and the stands were crowded with New Haven supporters awaiting the game. The game ended with a score of New Haven and Winchester 35. Students and alumni appeared at school for the homecoming dance. " Brushfire " was the featured band. NINETEEN SEVENTY-FIVE ' S HOMECOMING queen Shelly Lash, gives Sue Claypool a hug after Sue was crowned 1976 Homecoming queen. HOMECOMING COURT FOR 1976 was: freshmen Ann Bender, sophomore Sue Elsea, junior Jamie Mann, senior Sue Claypool, seniors Nancy Lonergan and Karen Klotz, 1975 queen Shelly Lash and senior Linda For- syth. Homecoming — 13 Auditorium, cafeteria combined in new concept ABOVE THE MAIN entrance is the school banner so many will remember, New Haven High School. ■ Br II P ! 14 — New school 1 m 1,J L -: .• I; In 1923, the first stage of the third existing NHHS was built. Four stages followed: 1934, 1947, 1954, and the last addition in 1964. A new concept in auditoriums will be incorporated in the new school. It will be a cafeteria and also an auditorium. Being 80 feet wide, the new stage is 30 feet wider than the stage in the Junior High build- ing. All of the departments are grouped together. Each department will have an office where the teach- ers may go during their prep period. Inside the double decked gymna- sium, there are locker rooms for both boys and girls, a dance room and wrestling room. On the upper deck there is an indoor track for the cross country and track teams. Between the two decks combined, the gymnasium will be able to seat roughly 3,000 people. Until this year, the IMC has always been on the upper floors of the high school. In the new school it is on the main floor. It has a dark room (for media use), T.V. studio, conference rooms, isolation rooms, and the list goes on and on. HAVING A PURPLE and gold ceiling, the gymnasium features an inside track on the second floor. The gym will seat 2700. I I it MANY HALLS IN the new school will be as wide as the main entrance, 22 feet. Tic ket and concession sales will also be available. STACKS OF CHAIRS are ready to be unpacked for the wear and tear of the years to come. IMC has study carols for private use. New school — 15 Dolly says hello to New Haven CORNELIUS, JUNIOR WARREN Schimmol- " The show must go on " was probably ler and Barnat) y sophomore Kurt Swank the inspiration that kept the cast of look humillat ed as they are catching trouble " Hello Dolly " going since it was the from their boss - start of the flu season. Dolly Levi, portrayed by senior Sue Holt, started the play with a song announcing her profession as a match- maker. Senior Kent Snyder played Dol- ly ' s victim as Horace Vandergelder. Other characters were Barnaby, sopho- more Kurt Swank; Cornelius, junior Warren Schimmoller; Mrs. Malloy, sen- ior Julie Greenwood; Minnie Fay, senior Sue Grimmer; Ambrose, sophomore Jay Leonard; Ermegard, sophomore Danelle Lawson and Ernestina was senior Kathy Burford. Burford was also choreogra- pher for the play. Ideas and designs for the settings of " Hello Dolly " came from the Enchanted Hills Playhouse in Syracuse. Mr. Gerald Isch, Mr. Charles Henke and Mr. Paul Milliman went to " Hello Dolly " there to get ideas for New Haven ' s production. An approximate total of about 50 hours were put into the settings by Mr. Isch and talented students. Working [ with a strict budget, the stage crew had to be resourceful so they constructed the props mostly out of cardboard, can- ! vas stretched over wooden frames, i paint and ingenuity. A lot of work also went into the musi- cal accompaniment which was directed by Mr. Paul Milliman. He selected peo- ple out of the concert and symphonic bands to perform for the occasion. Beginning after contest the selected band started rehearsals after school for two days out of the week and two j nights after supper. The music for " Hello Dolly " was I ordered from the Tams-Whitmart Pub- lishing Company. The music contained many hard and difficult key changes. Two weeks before the play date the band then rehearsed with the full cast. After the performances were over Sat- urday Nov. 13, everyone involved with the production was invited to the South East YMCA for refreshments. The pool was also opened for use. When interviewed Mr. Milliman and ! Mr. Henke replied " I enjoyed working with them. They were all a great bunch of kids. " SINGING HER FAREWELL, senior Sue Holt nears the end of the play while portraying Dolly. 16— Hello Dolly ALMOST CAUGHT WHERE he wasn ' t sup- posed to be, sophomore Kurt Swank makes a near escape from his boss. GIVING LAST MINUTE instructions before Dolly arrives, senior Mark Lee addresses his German waiters. DOLLY PLEADS HER case to the court while all the witnesses listen attentively. ERMAGARDE, SOPHOMORE DANELLE Law- son and Ambrose, sophomore Jay Leonard, dance for much needed award money for their marriage, and the golden cup in a con- PRACTICING DURING ACTIVITY period, senior Kent Snyder plays the drums for Swing Choir. Kent also played bass guitar for the vocal group. ON HALLOWEEN MANY seniors dressed up in home-made, borrowed or rented cos- tumes for the senior gag of the month. Ellen Wallace and Nancy Bergman clown it up at a party. Planning on Mondays what stu- dents are going to do on the follow- ing weekends tends to draw the mind away from school work. Many students this past year spent most of Mondays telling their friends about the date or party they attended the weekend before. On Wednesday students were drawn to the boy ' s gym during open activity period, for class competi- tion. Mrs. Virginia Jones organized everything for the big events. Even the fearless faculty was involved. After weeks of successful class com- petition the juniors were in first with 24 points, the seniors in second with 23 points, faculty in third with 22 points, sophomores in fourth with 19 points and freshmen in last with 17 points. Left— STUDENTS AND PARENTS show their school spirit during Sectionals at the Memo- rial Coliseum. The Bulldogs lost to Carroll, despite the spiritual lift from the crowd. Right— DURING A FELLOWSHIP of Chris- tian Athletes meeting at his house, senior Mike Davis reads out of the Bible for his part of the meeting. Above— USING THE POTTERY wheel in Mr. Dave Tarr ' s ceramics class is sophomore Jim Winchester. Class competition draws students FCA PRESIDENT BRAD Stephens relaxes at Mike Davis ' house for a semi-final meeting. Senior Pat Beuchal looks on. 20 — Current events SPORTS SUMMER OLYMPICS: Nadia Comenece; gymnast, won three gold medals with perfect scores. Nelly Kim; gymnast, also a gold with a perfect score. John Nabors; swimmer. Dwight Stones; controversial athlete with t-shirt messages, high jumper. Princess Anne; horse jumping. Vasily Alexeyev; weight lifting. Bruce Jenner; decathlon. SUPER BOWL XI: Raiders over the Vikings, 32-14. Muhammad AM defeated Ken Nor- ton in title fight with a unanimous 15 round decision, Sept. 28 at Yan- kee Stadium. jimmy Young beat George Foreman in a 12 round bout March 17 in San Juan, Puerto Rico. WEATHER California experienced it ' s longest drought. Snow hit the nation in unusually large amounts this winter. New Haven students received 13 extra vacation days as a result of the local weather. Indiana declared because of snow that only 165 school days were necessary this year instead of the normal 180 days of student attendance. Frost destroyed Florida ' s Citrus crops; $150 million worth of dam- ages. 35-40 per cent of the crops were destroyed. ACCIDENTS March 27, Royal Dutch Airlines Boe- ing 747 crashed into a Pan American World Airways Boeing 747 on the runway of Los Rodeos Airport on the Canary Island. The collision occur- red when the American jet was taxi- ing off the runway to an access ramp and was unable to veer out of the path of the approaching Dutch jet which had begun its take off run without receiving clearance from the control tower. Both aircrafts exploded and burned leaving 570 dead. New Haven Train Wreck; two N W trains crashed east of New Haven claiming one life and injuring 3. The reason for the crash was that the brakes of the local train failed and it could not stop to miss the standing train which was trying to move to the side tracks to get out of the local ' s way. March 30 marked the date of an accident which affected many. Howard Schnuth ran head on into an oncoming truck when trying to pass a vehicle. He was buried April 2 by Harper ' s at 100F. INDIANAAFFAIRS Indiana ratified the ERA January 18. Indiana was the 35th state to ratify it with a 26 to 24 vote. NATIONAL AFFAIRS Ford and Carter Debates; Sept. 23, 1976. Jimmy Carter was inaugurated as nation ' s 39th President. Viking II lands on Mars, Sept. 3, 1976. It took 11 months to reach its desti- nation. The Death Penalty was affirmed Oct. 4 by the Supreme Court. Gary Gilmore, 36, was shot to death Jan. 17 by a firing squad at the Utah State Prison. He was the first person to suffer the death penalty since 1967. SST Concord was not allowed to pass over New York because of its noise pollution laws. 9now snuffs school operations for 1 3 days Current events — 21 Feb. 26 draws out sweethearts for a night to remember 22 — Sweetheart Dane SWEETHEART DANCE COURT, left to right, Terri Screeton, Linda Myers, Mark Hevel, lane Brand, Gary Goodwin, and Dawn Sny- der. SENIOR GARY GOODWIN and freshman lane Brand, King and Queen, reign over all the Sweethearts. The crowning of freshman lane Brand and senior Gary Goodwin highlighted the second annual Sweetheart Dance on the night of Feb. 26. Unlike the year before of it being held in the Girls ' Gym, the occasion was moved to the cafeteria which was decored for the event with tra- ditional hearts, cupids and flowers. Entertainment was hindered a lit- tle when )ohn Stier unexpectedly entered the hospital, so he was not able to perform. The replacement band, Walden, was able to make their first performance for New Haven High. Walkers ' Photography took pic- tures of those who wanted momen- tos of the occasion. SENIOR DAWN SNYDER, proud of her king Gary Goodwin, feels privileged dancing with royalty. BOOGIE FEVER STRIKES seniors Mark Lee and Sue Holt as they get down to the music of Walden. I Sweetheart Dance — 23 THE BUNNY HOP, led by seniors Mark Lee and Sue Holt, followed by senior Brian Rowe and juniors Lita Beemer, Tammy Robinson, and Brent Adams wound its way around the gym as others danced. Country couples cuddle to Sundance With the theme being " Country Cuddlin " , submitted by the Science Club, Sadie Hawkins was all set for a real hillbilly hoedown. As usual, the country fair took place in the cafeteria with its various booths set up by school clubs. Ger- man Club had a dunking booth in which Mr. Sam Mclnturff got all washed-up. Student Congress had a peep show rated XXX where some of our respectable teachers were shown in their true respects. Span- ish Club drew in quite a lot of hill- billies going through their second childhood as they enjoyed them- selves in the tricycle races while the flower children indulged in the dai- sies supplied by the Fine Arts Club. junior Olympics appealed to many couples as they gathered to beat each other or just to have fun. Many couples took in the Clerical Lab flick starring Mr. Norman Ste- phan and his girls. Mr. Walker took the pictures of the " cuddlin " couples for momen- tos of their hoedown. Eight o ' clock marked the time when the group Sundance kicked off the dance with rock, square and slow dance music which was led by Mrs. Jody Miller. Marrin ' Sam made his annual debut to unite the couples together but, there was a hitch this year as the gals were on one side with rings and certificates in hand while guys were cowering against the opposite wall. When the word was given, hill- billy hullabaloo broke lo ose as the chase went on. After all had settled and vows were exchanged, the dance continued and more memo- ries were added to the school year of 1976-1977. 24 — Sadie Hawkins MR. SAM MCINTURFF took his daily shower during the country fair while helping out the German Club with their booth. REIGNING OVER SADIE ' S was sophomore Sue Elsea and senior Mike Davis. King and queen were chosen by votes cast by teach- ers chosen as judges CHARGE! WAS THE cry of this group of gals as they went to chase down their dates for the marriage ceremony. Sadie Hawkins — 25 ' A Qtar Is Born ' in Happening RIGHT: NEW HAVEN ' S own rock group, Rit- ual, boogie down for an encore. Members are left to right; junior Kevin Rumbaugh, drums; senior Craig Darnell, bass; and senior Kent Snyder, lead vocalist and guitarist. BELOW: RUBBIN ' -AND-A-DUBBIN ' in a tub, seniors Nancy Lonergan, Sally Sue Ceels and Debbie Cebert laugh it up while junior Larry Lash portrays " Rubber Ducky. " 9 ABOVE: SINGING ONE of Neil Sedaka ' s ABOVE RIGHT: BETWEEN acts fill-in, juggler greatest hits juniors Annette Miller, Peg Dave Matthews, senior, does his own thing. Johnson, Michelle Simon, and Linda Bender. Dave juggled along with senior Craig Dar- They were just four out of fifteen juniors nell allowing stage hands more time |p doing the act. between acts. t- 5 ABOVE: SINGING " TORN Between Two Lovers, " junior Deb Brancefield produces her musical sounds during the program. Sophomore Cathy Sickafoose backed Deb upon harmony. ABOVE LEFT: HAPPENING ' S gone Ape!! Act- ing as apes junior Donna Tinker and senior Cindy Bair perform to the song " Down in Monkey Town. " One asks what is ' Happening ' ? It ' s a talent show put on once a year by the Fine Arts Club, headed by Mr. Charles Henke. For weeks ahead of time, students planned and practiced for their chance to get into the great show. Mr. Henke, choir director and Eng- lish teacher, gave students passes for activity period, to have him audition them. Over 150 students tried out for the performance. But out of the 150 only 24 acts were chosen. The acts were a variety of six solo ' s, three skits and eight ensembles. Songs from Barbra Streisand ' s lat- est movie " A Star is Born " were the most favored by the large crowd. Sophomores, Beth Fraser and Cathy Sickafoose both did solos from the soundtrack. The song " Queen Bee " was sung by Laura Coffman, with back up by Beth Crow and Cathy Sickafoose. Kent Snyder ' s band " Rit- ual " consisting of Kent, Craig Dar- nell, Mark Best and Kevin Rum- baugh, played back up for a majority of the numbers. Skits filled in between acts, to give the performers and stagehands more time to get things organized. Juggling was done by Dave Mathews and Craig Darnell. A ventriloquism act called " Mr. Daniels and Fuzzy " improvised by sophomores Jay Leonard and Dan Wallace took up slack time between acts. Over all the 1977 version of " Happening " was a smash hit with the audience. EXPRESSING HIS THOUGHTS on the basket- ball team ' s capabilities, Coach John Hans asks for the student body ' s support. PERFORMING IN " CINDERBULL " , the lady 6 faculty ' s rendition of Cinderella, is Ms. Carol Ryan, alias Fairy Godperson. SHOWING THEIR SPIRIT and support, the Freshman Class made many signs for their part of Sectional Hall. Vit and al! 28 — Sectionals One point proves too much for Bulldogs UP ON THEIR feet more than in their seats, the fans cheer another bulldog bucket. Beginning with the sectional draw February 23, Hoosier Hysteria hit New Haven High. It was determined that fateful day that the Bulldogs would be in Sectional Two and play the Carroll Chargers, a very tough team. Hopes were high that the team would win because in regular season play they had defeated Car- roll. March 4-5 many students were scurrying around putting together what they hoped might bring honor to their class by capturing Sectional Hall honors. Seniors ' version of the " funnies " placed them in first place. Senior Sue Koch masterminded the project. Tuesday was mixed with tension and excitement. The pep session was highlighted by the lady faculty ' s version of Cinderella, " Cinderbull. " Cars assembled at 5:30 p.m. in the parking lot for the annual caravan to the coliseum. A cash prize was given for the best decorated car. The first quarter of the game ended with New Haven out in front by two points. This would be the only time the Bulldogs would have the lead. After being down as much as 18 points in the third, New Haven came alive to cut the margin 15 points. With two seconds showing on the clock, senior Mike Sickafoose made a long inbounds pass to senior Ken Stark who made a layup good at the buzzer, but it was too late. Final score was Carroll 66, New Haven 65. SHATTERED DREAMS of a sectional win are reflected in a cluttered sectional hall. MOVING WITHIN two points during the third quarter, Coach Ron Hoffer, Coach John Hans, and senior Gary Goodwin become more confident of a win. Sectionals — 29 Class of 77 takes ' Antler Dance ' as own NO, IT ' S NOT the Gong Show it ' s only Mike Vidra displaying one of his many hidden tal- ents at the Senior Dinner Dance. REALLY GETTING IN to the swing of things is Rich Augenstine as he boogies to the beat of " Brushfire " in the first dance of the night. THE SENIOR CLASS enjoys their last time together before graduating. They invented their own dance called the " Antler Dance " 30 — Senior Dinner Dance MEMBERS OF THE W.W.E.O. Club tell the whole class the real, or so they say, meaning of W.W.E.O— We Wuv Each Other. Most classes have their own song, their own motto and their own flower, but the senior class this year were a very unique group. They claimed the " Antler Dance " to be their dance at the annual Senior Dinner Dance. Members of the Class of 77 and class sponsors arrived at Goeglein ' s Barn on May 24 for dinner, a good time, dancing and their last time together before graduation. After filling their stomachs with either swiss steak or ham, the class officers presented several members of the class with well-deserved awards. Greg Goodwin and Gayle Rath were the biggest flirts, the tall- est two were Mark Erbelding and Debi Louis, Mike Sickafoose and Karen Klotz were honored as the most athletic members, Sue Holt and Mark Lee the class clowns, Lynne |ury and Grant Becker did the best job at skipping school, Chris Pemberton was " Foxy Lady " , Jim Lothamer was the guy most respected and Dawn Gibson was the most popular girl. Almost every- one received some type of an award. While waiting for the band, " Brushfire, " to finish setting up, several kids gave special thanks and displayed some of their unusual tal- ent. Dave Matthew ' s joke about beer was well received, Bill Line- berry entertained everyone by play- ing " Popcorn " on his teeth and Mike Vidra received a bundle of laughs, screams and gasps as he reached his right hand over his head and cupped his chin in his hand. As the band began playing Cathy Dewalsche and Dave Kinney, voted the two best dancers, started the rest of the crowd dancing. " Since this is the last time we ' ll all be together I think the last dance of the night should be the ' Antler Dance ' ! The dance of the Class of ' 77, " said Mark Lee as everyone came to their feet, raised their hands to their heads in the form of antlers and danced. The night ended all too quickly and many left for home with fond memories and many tears. RETURNING FROM COLLEGE after being away for a year, Ed Stumpf plans to graduate with his class and thanks his fellow class- mates for being so great. Senior Dinner Dance — 31 Prom moves to IU-PU ballroom My hair isn ' t dry yet and it ' s 5:30. I know it ' s never going to hold curl tonight. The flowers! I was supposed to pick them up at one. Oh great! We ' ll be the only couple at the prom with no flowers. My mom picked them up already. Now just calm down; it ' s not a wedding! Why can ' t my sister hurry up in the bathroom. I can ' t take a bath in five minutes!! I knew I should have laid out in the sun today. I look whi- ter than my dress. Oh well, some- body else probably will have my dress on too, and nobody will even notice me. I ' ll die if somebody else has on the same dress! He ' s here. It ' s time for pictures. Film! No Film! Quick Dad, go to Pur- vis! Why me? I ' m starving! Let ' s go eat. Dinner is wonderful. Maybe the night won ' t be a disaster after all. It ' s 9:30 and couples are starting to crowd the dance floor already. This band is really good. What was the name of it again? Oh " Brushfire. " It ' s almost time for the coronation ceremony. I ' m getting so excited. Everyone looks so nice for once. Here comes the court. The band is playing the theme song " I Need You, " as Karla Ashman, Dave Lowe, Linda Bender, Sam Laurent, Jamie Mann, Tom Cheviron, Gwyn Heine, Troy Zimmerman, Pam Sickafoose, Kenny Knepp and ring bearers She- ryl Steury and Jeremy Petit enter the room. I bet they ' re nervous. Here comes the big moment. Ms. Kinzie is announcing the King and Queen: " The 1977 King and Queen are Sam Laurent and Karla Ashman. " Oh, I ' m so glad. This prom is so beautiful, I wish it would never end. Now for the big rush home. Off come the good clothes and on go the comfortable ones. As we arrive at Georgetown Bowling Lanes, the parking lot is already filling up. Let ' s go bowl, I ' m all ready to beat you! I lost — Oh well, maybe next year. I doubt if I can go through this again! PROM COURT MEMBERS Kirk Fry, Jeanne Gallmeyer, Troy Zimmerman, Gwyn Heine, Tom Cheviron, Linda Bender, Dave Lowe, Karla Ashman, Sam Laurent, Karen Klotz, Mark Hevel, Jeremy Petit, Sheryl Steury, Pam Sickafoose, Kenny Knepp, )udy Flora and Bill Lineberry. 1977 PROM QUEEN and King, Karla Ashman and Sam Laurent have the honor of starting the most memorable dance of the night. CONFORMING TO TRADITION, couples gather on the dance floor for the theme song, " I Need You. " CONCENTRATION IS THE name of the game as Bill leffords allows his date, Mindy Roberts, to beat him in a game of pool. BELIEVE IT OR not these are really members of the junior class. Karla Ashman and Sam Laurent enjoy themselves at the after prom. STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT Mike Davis receives his diploma from his dad and school board member, Mr. David Davis. SMILING WITH THE satisfaction of success- fully completing high school are class offi- cers Sue Holt, Craig Darnell, Cindy Cunning- ham. First four-year class graduates With a density of tears and a scar- city of much needed bobby pins the Class of 77 finally made it. On May 25 at 6:45 p.m. the Fort Wayne Memorial Coliseum, hot and muggy as usual at graduation time, began filling up with 230 nervous seniors, an abundance of proud par- ents, relatives and friends. Twelve years of hard work and good times had finally paid off for most of the senior class, the first freshman class in the high school and the last class to graduate from the old " doghouse " at 900 Prospect Avenue. When the last cap had been prop- erly placed on the head with the aid of Ms. Carolyn Glossenger, whom most tried to avoid for fear of look- ing " queer " with their caps set upright, and the last yellow rose had been passed out, the band began playing the traditional processional — " Pomp and Circumstance " . Feeling sad, happy, nervous and sure that they would never make it through the ceremony without los- ing their hats, the senior class marched into the center arena area in rows of three ' s. After sitting through several speakers, two choir selections and a band piece, Mr. Paul Coeglein, prin- cipal, presented the class, and the diplomas, hopefully signed, were distributed. " Please stand for the turning of the tassles, " choked a tearful Sue Holt as the 19-77 seniors became graduates. As the senior class, together for the last time, left the Coliseum their faces displayed smiles, tears and mixed emotions. When the last tear had been shed and last good-bye was bid, the young adults set out in the world to seek a week full of what seemed like endless parties. 34 — Graduation DELIVERING HIS SPEECH on " Excellence or Mediocracy " is guest speaker Mr. Ron Hof- fer. His message was that all students should try to do their best and not try to just get by. 1S7577S THE TRADITIONAL TURNING of the tassles is displayed by several members of the sen- ior class as they turn from seniors to gradu- ates. Graduation — 35 CO co A STAGE SHOW never to be forgotten was performed by Kiss, before a sell-out crowd. Kiss consists of Peter Criss, Ace Frehley, Gene Simmons, and Paul Stanley. INDIANA ' S OWN ROCK star, Rick Der- ringer, performs with his band prior to Bos- ton ' s performance. Rock concerts are more popular with today ' s youth than ever before. During the 1976-77 school year, Fort Wayne Memorial Coliseum pre- sented several outstanding concerts to the surrounding area. Croups such as Kiss, Foghat, Yes, ZZ Top, Boston, Blue Oyster Cult, Black Oak Arkansas, Kansas, Black Sabbath, as well as rockers Ted Nuggent and Rick Derringer revealed their differ- ent styles of performing rock n ' roll to sold out Coliseum audiences. Kiss displayed a stage show titled " Destroyer " created from the album of the same name. " Destroyer " was rated the top live show of 1976. Yes and Blue Oyster Cult both used laser lights for the highlight of their stage shows. Different groups develop different stage shows, to perform rock n ' roll the best way they can. Needless to say, it was a very exciting year for concerts. A year that will not be forgotten. THE NEW ELECTRONIC rock group of Bos- ton, with bassists Fran Sheehan, lead vocalist Brad Delp, and guitarist Barry Goudrea, put on an all out effort to please the capacity crowd. DRUMMER PETER CRISS performs a solo, during the song " Beth " , in which he wrote about his wife. Kiss appeared before a capacity crowd in Fort Wayne. FOCHAT ' S LEAD GUITARIST, " Lonesome Dave Pevertt " plays before a perfect crowd at the Memorial Coliseum. FEELING FREE AND easy, lead guitarist Barry Goudrea, and bassist Fran Sheehan play one of Boston ' s songs off of their new album. H THIS SCOREBOARD shows an example of the unwinning football season. This score is from the Dekalb game. SENIOR MIKE Sickafoose breaks through the victory tunnel at a home basketball game. Juniors Annette Miller and Gwyn Heine hold the tunnel up. 38 — Sport ' s division Boys start to make their own name TWZrii w V . VjK : " 1 Tm " 1 ' Jk H x ' ±j!3 L I, gi Freshman Mark McKinley tries to get his Bellmont opponent in a winning pin. junior Troy Zimmerman changes his shoes after running in a cross country meet against Heritage. No member of New Haven will ever forget the 1977 Vic the Bulldog. Mark Lee gave the school mascot a whole new image. Who else would make the referee wait until a cheer was finished? Who else would pro- vide half-time entertainment by doing the bump with the opposing mascot? Nobody but Mark Lee had the nerve to display his body lan- guage. The gym that has served teams and fans so well over the past forty years was officially bid farewell. There was a flood of tears as many athletics took a final glance around the doghouse. As of this writing the spring sports are still in progress. Baseball looks promising, and Mike Sickafoose has vowed to win the state shot-put rib- bon. The last seconds on the clock have finally run out. For the seniors there are no more clocks, no more scores, no more baskets, pins, touchdowns and no more homer- uns. Only those precious memories, which will always have a special meaning. " 5, 4, 3, 2, 1 . . . " New Haven fans remained loyal clear down to the final seconds of every sports event. The athletic teams were given full support from an abundance of fans, young and old. Even though the football team suffered a winless season, the sta- dium was always filled every week- end. No one ever left a game mum- bling, " I knew we would lose! " Instead students marched proudly to the packed parking lot saying, " We ' ll get ' em next time! " However, we never got ' em. The girls proved their success as they over powered a number of rated volleyball teams. Tennis for guys was added to the curriculum, and the cross-country men ran cir- cles around most city school teams. Basketball, our number one spec- tator sport, managed to excite a few, while disappointing a great number of others. However, the ever-so- famous New Haven doghouse held hundreds of fans, who were fasci- nated by our Mr. Basketball, Mike Sickafoose. fl CO Q CO CO T O CO D Q. a a o. o Q CO o CO Sports ' division — 39 The Cross Country team had a fairly successful season this year. Troy Zimmerman commented, " When our record is looked at, 4-6, it is very misleading. We ran against very tough teams and in highly rated invitationals. " Ron Laurent added, " The team was well-balanced this year as the top four runners included one from each class; senior Pat Beuchel; jun- ior Troy Zimmerman; sophomore Rich Augenstine; freshman Jim Fitz- gerald. " " Highpoints of the season were the fifth place finish in the South Side Invitational in which three of the teams that finished ahead of us eventually advanced to regionals, and the Bellmont-Concordia meet where we won our first three-way meet in three years. The team ended the year with a sixth place finish in the conference and a fourteenth place finish in sectionals, " said Pat Beuchel. SENIOR RON LAURENT and junior Troy Zimmerman do some stretching excercises before a home meet. 40 — Crosscountry SENIOR CAPTAIN PAT Beuchel and senior Mike Nomina congratulate each other after a grueling race. SENIOR RON LAURENT looks over the com- petition as they await the start of the race. r Harriers hustle through season J SOPHOMORE RICH AUGUSTINE sprints down the home stretch in hopes of another victory. IUNIOR SCOTT CROSLEY and Senior Pat f Beuchel look toward the finish line and the ' end of another race. f f f TEAM PICTURE: Front row: Brent Cain, Jim Fitzgerald, Tom Matthews, Mike Nomina, Dave Halpin. Second row: Ron Laurent, Don Gentile, Pat Beuchel, Craig Bryant, Mike Vidra, Manager John Thompson. Top row: Coach Dave Mulligan, Scott Crosley, Troy Zimmerman, Greg Shultz, Rich Augustine. Crosscountry — 41 gridders 0-10 J 03 a U This year ' s Varsity Bulldog team had many obstacles in their path through the season; the biggest being inexperience with only four returning lettermen and only 10 sen- iors on the team. Many times the coaches had to go with younger and smaller juniors and sophomores. Starting the season out on the wrong foot with a 55-0 loss to one time state-ranked Carroll, the Bull- dogs never seemed to catch up with the opposite team as they were shut-out six out of their 10 games. Homecoming proved to be no exception as the fired-up gridders were shut-out 35-0 by a very fine Winchester team. Senior co-captains this- year were Mark Hevel and Mark Hellinger. Next year ' s team should make a complete turn around from this year ' s record as the team will have approximately 17 lettermen return- ing. SEATED LEFT TO right: Bret Lyons, Mark Stuerzenberger, Jeff Stephen, Ron Roberts, Dave Matthews, Jim Lothamer, Craig Darnell, Mark Hevel, Mark Hellinger, Brad Stephens. Second row: Coach Stan Hostetler, Mark Van Driessche, Terry Smith, Dave Lowe, Bruce Kraning, Bruce Tatman, Jeff VanKirk, Ken Knepp, Tim Cremeaux, Rick Moyer, Larry Lash, Head Coach John Becker. Third row: Steve Andrus, Terry Screeton, Dave Bowers, Chris Taylor, Jeff Brockman, Doug Swygart, Mike Shearer, Sam Laurent, Manager Kevin Wacasey. LEADING TACKLER, JIM Lothamer catches his breath on the sidelines during an offen- sive series. Jim was selected by his team- mates as most valuable defensive linemen and by the conference coaches as second string all conference tackle. 42 — Varsity football HALFBACK KEN KNEPP sweeps right against the Harding Hawks in the annual Becker Bar- rel game. SENIOR CO-CAPTAIN AND most valuable halfback Mark Hevel runs for one of his two touchdowns in the Harding game. JUNIOR FULLBACK DAVE Lowe bursts through the line for a gain of five yards in the Homecoming loss to Winchester. HEAD COACH JOHN Becker gives Junior quarterback Sam Laurent some last minute advice in the homecoming game. Varsity football — 43 JV struggles through losing season J • " COACH PAT MONACHAN talks to sopho- more Scott Hevel in a time out to talk over the crucial play that is decided. RESERVE FOOTBALL: Front row: Jim Schillinger, Eric Bilik, Scott Hevel, Mike Polios, Pat Lockard, Michael Updike, John Thorp, Steve Cheviron. Standing: Manager Kevin Wacasey, Steve Briker, Don Graham, Dave Reimschisel, Ed Gardner, Mike Demetriades, Coach Pat Monaghan, Coach Hank Nietert. RUNNER RICK MOYER, sophomore, runs for extra yardage before being trapped by the opponent. 44 — )V football BULLDOG RECEIVER, SOPHOMORE |im Schillinger, can ' t quite get the grip as the pass slips through his hands in a game against Homestead. THE BULLDOG OFFENSIVE unit is set and ready to go as they await the signal from the- quarterback in a game against Homestead. r QUARTERBACK RICK MOYER, sophomore, turns it on as he burns by a defender. Close by to block is teammate Dave Reimschisel. The Junior Varsity Football team had a troubled year. By playing a very tough schedule, the gridders ' record consisted of two wins, five losses and one tie. The offensive unit was led by the running of Scott Hevel and Rick Moyer. Hevel rushed for a total of 465 yards, a 6.4 average, while Moyer ran for a total of 111 yards, an average of 3.5 yards per carry. The defensive unit was led by backs Scott Hevel and Doug Swygart and defensive linemen Larry Lash, Don Gremaux and Chris Taylor. Sophomore Scott Hevel was voted by his teammates as most valuable player. Sophomore Chris Taylor was voted the best offen- sive lineman. Sophomore Terry Smith received best defensive lineman. Coach Pat Monaghan said " The running attack was good, but the passing attack was poor. " Also Coach Hank Neitert commented, " The defense was good all year. " IV football — 45 rDirty Dozen ' win three) The Freshman Football team did an outstanding job considering the number of players on the squad. The team consisted of 12 players while most squads employ approximately 25 on their roster. They ended the season with a record of three wins and four losses, winning two of the last three games. Every opponent the team faced had two or three times as many players. The Most Valuable Player Award went to Bob Cheviron and Mark McKinley came away with Best Mental Attitude Award. Mickey Harshbarger was voted Best Offen- sive Lineman and tied with Nate Swenson for Best Defensive Line- man. Don Saalfrank and Bob Chevi- ron combined for 611 yards, 353 and 258 respectively. r JOHN KNOBLAUCH LAUNCHES a bomb over his opponents. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM: Front row: lohn McCill, Mark McKinley, John Knoblauch, Scott Rathgaber, Steve Skalecki, Gene Eckelbarger, Bobby Cheviron. Back row: Coach Hank Nietert, Tom Lazzotte, Don Saalfrank, John Skalecki, Nate Swenson, Gary Hanni, Coach Pat Monaghan. 46 — Freshman football BOTTOM: JOHN SKALECKI rushes in to help teammate Mickey Harshbarger battle to the ball. MARK McKINLEY (20) LOOKS on as his teammate scores the deciding touchdown. J V MARK McKINLEY HAS the ball batted away by a Harding opponent. JOHN KNOBLAUCH (12) GETS ready to dive for a loose ball. - Freshman football — 47 Polls rate grapplers eleventh D r pv SENIOR CO-CAPTAIN MIKE Davis attempts a switch enroute to another well-earned vic- SENIOR CO-CAPTAIN KEITH Atteberry attempts a switch in hope of gaining the upper hand. JUNIOR 167-POUNDER JEFF Brockman f attempts to torture his Elmhurst opponent ' with a painful hold. TEAM PICTURE: Front row: manager Kent Fahl, Larry Neher, Larry Lash, Don Gentile, Keith Atteberry, Mike Farrell. Back row: Coach Stan Hostetler, Tom Cheviron, Jeff Schultz, Jeff Brockman, Dave Pickett, Bruce Tatman, Mike Polios, Bruce Kraning, Mike Davis, Coach Ed Foss. 48 — Wrestling JUNIOR DAVE PICKETT, gets his Elmhurst opponent in a bad position. WRESTLERETTES: Front row: left to right: Ji ll Moyer, Wendy Schimoller, Cheryl Jacquay, Melanie Krauter, Patty Creager, Delania Baines. Second row: Debbie Goldy, Jill Cerardot, Melodie Dyson, Regina Sheehan, Amy Meyers, Linda Forsyth, Sue Claypool, Suzanne Claus. Third row: Nancy Richardson, Jennifer DeVoe, Lori Heiser, Elynn Ellison, Sharon Fabian, Patti Conroy, Peg lohnson, Jamie Mann, Donna Thorp. f JUNIOR JEFF SCHULTZ has his hand raised after another well -deserved victory. When asked about this year ' s wrestling team and its success, sen- ior co-captain Keith Atteberry said " We really looked good in the beginning of the season, and I really thought we could win the confer- ence title, but Bellmont proved to be an obstacle that couldn ' t be over- come. " Senior co-captain Mike Davis commented on the season. " Look- ing back on the season I ' d have to say that two of our biggest assets were a good winning attitude and the spirit of friendship. Coach Hos- tetler was a big help to everyone and I think he is one of the best coaches in the area. " Junior Jeff Schultz summed it up by saying, " We had a good team and a good season, and we worked hard to get where we did. We will lose only three seniors and although they will be hard to replace, I think we are going to be the best wrestling- team New Haven has ever seen. " Wrestlerettes — 49 JV grapplers gain experience D Despite having a losing season, the youthful JV wrestlers gained a lot of experience. Coach Neitert did a fine job working with the 13 fresh- men, five sophomores, and two jun- iors. Of the freshmen, six wrestled regularly. In the 105 pound class, Richard Bugher had a 12-4-0 record; and Tom Leazotte reported a 13-3-0 record. One reason for the losing season was because the team had no 155 and 187 pound wrestlers. Overall Coach Neitert said " the team was very good despite having a young team. " He said the experience will pay off when the younger men move up to the varsity. The only injury of the year came to Mike Shearer who dislocated his right shoulder. The three wins were against Nor- throp— 27-21, South Side— 44-9, and Elmhurst— 42-21. Overall the team did a good job operating with mostly freshmen. FRESHMAN TOM LEAZOTTE works vigor- ously to keep a tight hold on his opponent. Tom sported a 12-3 record for the year. GENE ECKELBARCER ATTEMPTS a reverse on his opponent during the early minutes of this match so that he could move into the lead. Front row: Mark McKinley, Randy Vondran, Ted Wilson, Richard Bugher, Greg Davis, Jeff McNary, Tom Leazotte. Middle row: Steve Bricker, Tony Smith, Gene Eckelbarger, Mike Klotz, Gary Groves, Matt Klotz, Todd Pickett, Tim Gremeaux. Standing: Coach Ed Foss, Don Saalfrank, Mike Shearer, Terry Smith, |im Schillinger, Mark Zurbagh, Coach Hank Neitert. 50 — Wrestling TIM GREMAUX APPLIES this hold as part of his strategy in a match. Tim was one of the top wrestlers all year on the squad. I Wl FRESHMAN DON SAALFRANK uses his strat- egy to escape from a hold in a tough match against Bellmont. Sporting the only winning record of the combined fall sports, Girl ' s Volley- ball had a highly successful season. With spirits high, the Lady Bulldogs entered the NEIAC Tourney determined to come out winners. And winners they were placing second to Bellmont ' s first. The only real disappointment to the majority of the players seemed to be losing the Dekalb Tournament. The girls placed third, losing to the host team in two games. Only five team members graduated, meaning 14 experienced spikers will be returning. The girls worked as a team and displayed excellent ability and potential. The varsity Bulldogs achieved a tre- mendous 8-4 record during regular sea- son play. Only Wayne, Leo, Concordia and Homestead managed to bump off New Haven. Their overall record was 12-6. Hindered by only one injury, the Jun- ior Varsity did not let it stop them as they displayed a rewarding 7-1 record. Concordia was the only powerhouse to overpower the talented team. The only disappointment was losing their captain junior Amy Haus. A broken ankle stop- ped Amy midway through the season. At the post season banquet, captain senior, Karen Klotz and freshman Melea Shaffer walked away with well-deserved trophies. MVP went to Karen for the second consecutive year. Best spiker and best server were proudly rewarded to Melea. V. SETTING THE BALE up for another hard spike is captain senior, Karen Klotz. Four years of experience, quickness and a great deal of talent won Karen her well-deserved title. GIRLS ' VOLLEYBALL TEAM: Kneeling: Managers Laura Hathaway, Debbie Cunningham. Standing: Kathy Kortenber, Gerri Laurent, Cindy Cunningham, Sue Holt, Barb Kiebel, Theresa Mierau, Becky Becker, Karen Klotz, Jeanne Meyer, Melea Shaffer, Coach Kay Heiney, Janice Chester, Nancy Hathaway, Tracy Kintz, Chris Glaze, Kelly Lothamer, Amy Talbott. DEFEATING NORTHSIDE 15-4 IN the final game of the match sophomore, Gerri Lau- rent sets the ball for varsity spikers Cindy Cunningham and Kathy Kortenber. 52 — Girls ' volleyball We dig the bump J SCRAMBLING TO RECOVER a loose ball are senior starters Sue Holt and Cindy Cunning- ham. Karen Klotz looks on with hopes that the ball is saved. PREPARING TO WIN another match, the lady Bulldogs get ready to receive a North- side serve. The starting varsity team con- sisted of two freshmen. Girls ' volleyball — 53 BOTTOM ROW: MALE cheerleaders Dave Matthews, Pat Lockard, Bret Lyons. Top row: lay Leonard, |im Fitzgerald. VARSITY MEMBERS ANNETTE Miller, Dawn Gibson, |udy Flora, Gwyn Heine and (ayne Essex at a home basketball game. ' We ' ve got spirit; yes we do! ' The combined members of the Varsity, junior Varsity and Freshmen cheerleading squads provided an abundance of enthusiasm among the New Haven fans. Varsity captain |udy Flora, Dawn Gibson, )ayne Essex, Gwyn Heine and Annette Miller returned from UCA camp at Bloomington last sum- mer with four blue ribbons. The Var- sity squad also combined with the lunior Varsity members for the spirit stick. Helping the girls put a little more into their cheers were lettermen Mark Hellinger, Mark Hevel, Dave Blumenhurst, Craig Darnell, |im Lothamer, Clandis Baker and Ron Roberts. Male cheerleaders were selected to take over the forgotten duty of supporting girls ' athletics. Dave Matthews, Pat Lockard, Bret Lyons, Jim Fitzgerald, and lay Leonard did an excellent job of supporting the Lady Bulldogs. Cheerleading would not be com- plete without the wild, energetic moves of Vic the Bulldog; alias Mark Lee. He brought out the hidden spirit in every fan, old and young. Cheering the lunior Varsity teams onto victory were Karla Ashman, Linda Myers, Cathy Sickafoose, Amy Roberts and Diana Stratton. Highlighting the Freshmen squad were )an Gibson, )ane Brand, Teri Mauller, Tina Henry and Linda Reuille. WATCHING THE CLOCK rapidly approach the zero mark is Varsity cheerleader Gwyn Heine. This was Gwyn ' s first year on Varsity. MEMBERS OF THE Varsity and Junior Varsity squads combine for a half time cheer. The girls supported all athletic teams throughout the year. Cheerleaders — 55 DETERMINED TO REMAIN on offense, sophomore guard Cathy Kortenber passes the ball around her Northrop opponent. Gaining a new coach did not nec- essarily mean gaining a new record for the Varsity squad. The girls ended a slow season with a 2-13 record. However, the two wins against Woodlan and Bishop Luers were results of close games. The junior Varsity, however, had quite a different story. The girls coached themselves to an 8-4 record. Junior Becky Becker led her team to several close game wins, scoring a game high of 12 points against Columbia City. Male cheerleaders, selected espe- cially for girls ' basketball, attracted several new fans each game. Dave Matthews, )ay Leonard, Bret Lyons, )im Fitzgerald and Pat Lockard sup- ported the girls fully, even through hard lost games. WITH FOUR MINUTES of play remaining, junior Norene lones hopes to bring the Bull- dogs within two as she prepares to sink a charity shot. HAVING GAINED POSITION on her defen- sive Bruin, sophomore Tammy teach moves in for an easy layup. 56 — Girls ' basketball ( Male coach invades girls 9 basketball J AS TWO OPPONENTS struggle for a rebound, senior center Debi Louis takes control and prevents a possible score for the opposing team. VARSITY GIRLS ' BASKETBALL: Seated: Cheerleaders Bret Lyons, Pat Lockard. Kneeling: Manager Lorraine McBride, Jeanne Meyer, Mindy Roberts, Tammy Leach, Kathy Kortenber, Manager Pat Sprunger Standing: Karen Klotz, Norene )ones, Debi Louis, Coach Dan Lose, Sally Haus, Pam Sickafoose, Amy Haus, Barb Kiebel. pM 9 o |V GIRLS ' BASKETBALL: Kneeling: Nancy Hathaway, Janice Chester, Becky Becker, Bridget Stoller, Barb Lane. Standing: Manager Lorraine McBride, Wendy Peterson, Teri Fritcha, Melea Shaffer, Cathy Bennett, Amy Haus, Coach Dan Lose. EXPLAINING THE SECOND half game strat- egy to varsity members, Pam Sickafoose and Norene Jones, is recently acquired coach Dan Lose. I Toose ' breaks scoring record j It was a long season this year for the Varsity Basketball squad as they compiled a 7-14 record. However, five games were lost by only one point. The biggest problem that Coach Hans ' Bulldogs had was the lack of team unity. As the saying goes, " a team that plays together wins together, " and the varsity squad proved that statement true. Midw ay through the season they stopped playing together, and midway through the season they stopped winning. The team dished out several upsets during regular season play. The first came as they dumped Dekalb which was rated in the state. They also waved farewell to ACAC champs, Carroll, in an overtime game at the Charger ' s gym. How- ever, Carroll sought revenge as they shattered New Haven ' s hopes of capturing their first sectional title. The Bulldog ' s came back from an 18 point downfall to within one. Unfortunately, time ran out and the Chargers walked away with a 66-65 win. Games were not the only losses suffered by the team. Second lead- ing scorer, Brian Lothamer broke his hand and was lost just before the NEIAC championship game with Bellmont. His scoring talent com- bined with his superb quickness were greatly needed as no games VARSITY BASKETBALL PLAYERS: Left to right: Kenny Stark, Jim Short, Bill Jeffords, Gary Goodwin, Mike Sickafoose, Stan Bradtmueller, Greg Goodwin, Greg Osborn, Randy Kummer, Keith Prine, Brian Lothamer, lohn Suciu. SENIOR MIKE SICKAFOOSE (25) prepares to rip the ball away from a Woodlan opponent, as Gary Goodwin gets ready to lead a fast break, while Kenny Stark (10) looks on. SENIOR GUARDS KENNY Stark (10) and Brian Lothamer (12) bring the ball up the floor to set up the offense. 58 — Varsity basketball were won without him. The team was dominated by NEIAC leading scorer, Mike Sicka- foose. " Foose " broke the New Haven all time scoring record by compiling 1,325 career points in four years of varsity basketball competi- tion. GARY GOODWIN (23) " MOVES em out " and gets the ball while )im Short and |ohn Suciu (20) look on. BILL IEF FORDS (14) TRIES to draw the three point play in a big win over Garrett. STAN BRADTMUELLER (24) SKYS up in f hopes of blocking the shot of a Garrett Man. Varsity basketball — 59 JUNIOR GREG OSBORN skies high for an easy two in a home game against Woodlan. SOPHOMORE GREG BISCHOFF battles for a rebound while teammates Steve Cheviron and Greg Osborn look on. IN THE SEASON opener against the Harding Hawks sophomore Terry Screeton keeps control of the ball while teammate Rick Moyer helps out. 60 — |V Basketball JV bounces up and down Ending their 1976-77 season with an 8-11 record the J.V. roundballers were led by sophomore Dave Jones, the team ' s leading scorer. Greg Osborn, Rick Moyer and Greg Bis- choff all followed respectively. Sophomore Rick Moyer led the team in recoveries and assists while junior Greg Osborn was the leading rebounder followed by Greg Bis- choff and Terry Screeton. Highlighting the season the Bull- pups fought back hard in several games after being down by a big margin. Leo was a real barn burner when the Bullpups were down by a 20 margin at the half. The pups clawed and scraped back in the sec- ond half but ended up short two with a 38-40 final score. Things were just a little different at Carroll as the pups were down 15 and fought back to walk away with a victory of 40-37. Commenting on his team, Coach, Ron Hoffer said, " Good attitudes and the ability to play hard both in practice and games were assets to the team. " FIGHTING FOR A loose ball are sophomores Dave Jones and Greg Bischoff. 30 42, -44; mwswm 34, JV BASKETBALL: BACK row left to right: Rick Moyer, Steve Markley, Dave Jones, Terry Screeton, Greg Fanning, Dave Bowers, Chris Taylor, Greg Bischoff, Steve Cheviron, Doug Moore. Front row: Mark Fritcha, Brian Mettert, Scott Helm, Rick Gordon, John Stevens. IV basketball — 61 f Problems plague freshmen J r First year coach Don Huml had three problems this year with his freshmen roundballers. One being size, as once again the bulldogs were not blessed with a tall team. The second problem was practice since the Varsity and the J.V. had the gym until six o ' clock at night. They had to practice early in the morning from six to a quarter of eight. For many it would have been easier to stay in bed then to get up and go to practice. The third problem was team play as it took a few games for the fresh- men to get use to each others ' play but once they did get use to each other they proved they could beat RANDY CUENIN FASTBREAKS down court for two points against Luers. WHILE BEING CLOSELY defended, |ohn Brand dribbles around his opponent as Chris Gentile waits to help out in backcourt. CHRIS GENTILE PUTS up a shot over his defender as Nate Sweson gets into position for the rebound. 62 — Freshman basketball CENTER MARK HARRINGTON shoots over the outstretched arm of his defender in a losing battle against Luers. IOHN KNOBLAUCH BREAKS away from a baseline jumper as Mark Harrington, Randy Cuenin, and Todd Markely look KNEELING FRONT ROW: |eff Louden, Doug Lininger, Todd Markley, Chris Gentile, Scott Rathgaber, Dave Scheiman, Randy Guenin, P aul Campbell. Second row: Manager Scott Smith, Mike Cash, lohn Brand, Bob Cheviron, Mark Harrington, Pat Menzie, Nate Swenson, |ohn Knoblauch, Mike Eby, Manager Mike Gerke, Coach Don Huml, any team, as they would beat a team by 20 points. They were also incon- sistent as a few days later they would be beaten by twenty points. Although their record (4-10) didn ' t show it they proved they could play with a lot of heart as many times they would be down by as much as 15 points and still try for a victory. The team suffered in both the offensive and defensive ends of the game. They averaged on the offen- sive end scoring 36 points per game while giving up on the defensive end 46 points per game. Many gained valuable experience as each man averaged an appearance in ten games, which should come in handy next year on the J.V. . Freshman basketball — 63 Racketmen love to volley J ■ DURING A HOME match senior Darryl Jen- nings gets ready to return a serve. The score was 4 to 2. SENIOR MIKE SICKAFOOSE gets into a serve against Bishop Luers. The score was 3 to 3. SENIOR )OE KLEINRICHERT volleys during a match against the Harding Hawks. r BOYS ' TENNIS: Front row: Matt Vorst, Rick Cordon, Dave Jones, Jeff Stumpf. Back row: Trent Stephens, Joe Kleinrichert, Mike Sickafoose, Keith Prine, Darryl Jennings, Coach Sam Mclnturff. 64 — Boys ' tennis For the first year tennis came to New Haven. The Bulldogs posted a 2-10 record. The squad defeated Bishop Luers in the opening match of the season 5-2, and defeated East Noble 3-2. Lack of experience was the key problem. Junior Trent Stephens, number one singles player, finished with a 1- 8 record. Senior Joe Kleinrichert, number two, posted a 3-9 record. Sophomore Matt Vorst, number three man, sported a 7-5 record and sophomore Rick Gordon, number four man, ended with a 0-5 mark. Sophomores Mike Snyder and Dave Jones were 2-2 and 0-3 respectively in singles competition. In doubles competition, number one team Darryl Jennings and cap- tain Mike Sickafoose posted a 2-3 mark. Number two doubles senior Keith Prine and sophomore Jeff Stumpf posted a 7-4 record. Commenting on the season Coach Sam Mclnturff indicated that the team didn ' t reach it ' s peak until the final match. Coach Mclnturff is looking forward to next year with two juniors, and five sophomores returning. SENIOR KEITH PRINE enjoys a serve that got him a point in sectionals. The score was 2 to 4. JUNIOR TRENT STEPHENS returns the ball in a home match against Bluffton. The score was 5 to 1 . Boys ' tennis — 65 DISPLAYING HER NATURAL ability as a gymnast, senior Dawn Gibson remains lead- ing scorer in the NEIAC. GYMNASTICS TEAM— KNEELI NG : Managers, Sara Howell, Carol Bates, )udy Krueckeberg, Mary Heintzelman, Barb Kiebel. Back row: Vicki Cocklin, Coach |ody Miller, Nancy Richardson, Dawn Gibson. Gwyn Heine, Diana Stratton, Amy Roberts, Linda Myers, Gerri Laurent, Marina Hechler, Julie Eiden, Laura Hathaway, Brenda Martin, Ian Gibson, Amy Talbott, Karen Critchfield, Linda Reuille. 66 — Gymnastics Gymnasts flip-out over winning season PERFORMING HER FLOOR exercise in the same manner that sent her to State is sopho- more Marina Hechler. ALL EYES ARE on sophomore Amy Roberts as she displays her superb ability as a gymnast. y V. " It has been the most rewarding season I ' ve ever had, " remarked a tearful Dawn Gibson at the annual winter awards banquet. Dawn, also known as " The Queen, " was voted a deserving recipient of the Most Val- uable Gymnast award. Other awards went to Julie Eiden, Most Congenial and Laura Hatha- way, Most Improved. Amy Roberts, Dawn Gibson and Marina Hechler advanced to the Regional competition level; how- ever, once again, the team leaders bowed out of the limelight as soph- omore Marina Hechler advanced to the State meet. WITH TOTAL CONCENTRATION on her optional balance beam routine, Julie Eiden manages to maintain a faultess performance. The 1977 team, with new Coach Jody Miller, compiled the first win- ning season for any gymnastic team at New Haven. Their 8-4 record proved the amount of talent availa- ble. All the girls will return next year, as Dawn Gibson is the only senior. The team placed five well- thought-of girls on the All Confer- ence Team. Four sophomores, Laura Hathaway, Amy Roberts, Marina Hechler and Linda Myers, along with senior Dawn Gibson went to Sectionals. Dawn Gibson was the leading scorer in the NclAC Conference. She accumulated a four year total of 760 points and 90 ribbons won in com- petition. When asked about her team, Coach Jody Miller replied, " When my girls left a gym, everybody remembered the ' Purple ' ! " DISCUSSING THE STRATEGY of the game are Senior Mark Hevel and Sophomore Mark Van Driessche, while Junior Rick Stevens looks on. The baseball team got off to a slow start as they lost five games of the season before defeating Snider, 7-3. After losing a close game to a very tough Northrop team, the New Haven baseball squad won its first game of the season in a double- header against Snider. In the game played at Northrop the Bulldogs looked very tough against the Fort Wayne powerhouse as they came from behind to tie the score at five a piece going into the last inning. The New Haven squad couldn ' t manage to score a run in their half of the frame which gave way to the Bruins to score the win- ning run in the bottom of the sev- enth. Pitching a good game for the Bulldogs was sophomore, Scott Hevel as he went the full seven innings. On a hot Saturday afternoon, in the doubleheader against Snider, the Bulldogs got blown off the field in the first game by a score of 11-1, but in the second game showed the Panthers how New Haven could play baseball and came up with their first win of the season by a score of 7-3. Playing their first conference game, the Bulldogs lost a very close contest to Garrett by a score of 4-3. In other games they lost 15-3 to Heritage, 4-2 to Angola, which was a conference game and to Norwell 7- 5. The squad defeated Snider, Bell- mont, South Adams and Northfield. TRYING TO EVADE the ball, Junior Dave Lowe energetically slides into third base. EYEING THE BALL, Junior Rick Stevens gets ready for a good swing. J V. Front row left to right: Manager Sue Wallace, lamae Stephens, Kelly Lothamer, Barb Keibel, Captain Sue Holt, Cathy Kortenber, Manager Shelly Williams. Back row: Barb Lane, Cathy Sickaf oose, Pam Sickafoose, Teri Fritcha, Lita Beemer, Norene )ones, Karen Klotz, Coach Kay Heiney. BENDING LOW, SENIOR Barb Kiebel moves f fast to retrieve a sinking tennis ball. f TIMING IT JUST right, junior Lita Beemer prepares to smash a serve. The female athletes once again proved their dominance in the field of winning. Although the girls ' ten- nis team did not have a .500 season, they weren ' t far from it with a 5-7 record. Pam Sickafoose led the team as the number one singles player. Sen- ior Sue Holt followed closely behind in the number two position and third, fourth and fifth place singles went to Barb Kiebel, Lita Beemer and Cathy Sickafoose respectively. Karen Klotz and Norene Jones led the doubles teams as the number one pair, and the Kelly Lothamer, Teri Fritcha duo did an excellent job at the number two spot. 70 — Girls ' tennis • N. m % Girls swing into Spring and love it USING A BACKHAND shot, junior Pam Sic- kafoose returns a volley during warm-up. The entire team placed fourth in the NEIC Tennis Tournament, and the number one doubles team of Karen Klotz and Norene )ones placed third. The two girls were also the only team members to place in Sectionals where they once again received third place. Losing only three seniors, the girls have already agreed to come up with a winning record next year. " The girls and our coach made it a super senior season, " commented captain Sue Holt, who will greatly miss playing next year. BITING HER LIP seems to help Sue Holt ' s backhand. Girls ' tennis — 71 Bulldogs capture NEIAC Leading the linksmen this year was captain Keith Prine and junior Dave Blumenherst. The five member team also consisted of junior Steve Harris and sophomores Ron Forks and Mike Farrell. " Beating Summit City Athletic Conference champions Bishop Dwenger by one stroke was the best duel match of the year, " com- mented Coach Frank Clark. The linksmen edged out Dekalb and Homestead in the NEIAC match to capture the championship. Dave Blumenherst shot a 78 at the sec- tional for the lowest score of all the Bulldog linksmen. Keith Prine was the only member of the squad to get a hole in one. With four returning lettermen, Coach Clark is looking for another good team next year. GOLF TEAM Left to right: Mike Farrel, Ron Forks, Steve Andrus, Keith Prine, Dave Blumen- herst, Coach Frank Clark. BLASTING THE BALL out of the sand is sopho- more Ron Forks. His average was 42. HOPING TO MAKE menherst led the I average. the right inksmen choice, with t Dave Blu- he lowest LINING UP HIS putt is sophomore Jeff Stumpf. Jeff finished the year with a 48 aver- age. J V PUTTING THE BALL in is junior Dave Blu menherst. Dave had the lowest score in the sectional match. - ' ' LINING UP HIS putt is junior Steve Andrus. Steve played a consistent 44 all year. TEEING UP HIS ball is captain Keith Prine. Keith was the only linksman to get a hole in ■ DISPLAYING PERFECT FORM as he endures another hurdle during the New Haven Relays is junior Greg Osborn. Trackmen run into good season ' It was agreed upon by all that the track team was definitely an improvement from that of past years. They ended their season with a 5-9 record, placing second in several three way meets. They fin- ished seventh in the sectionals, third in the NEIC conference meet and third in the New Haven Relays. Two members of the team contin- ued to excel in the sport although the season ended after sectionals for the other track members, junior Jeff Brockman placed fourth in section- als with a throw of 143 feet in the discus event. This was good enough to qualify him for the Regionals which were held at Wayne High School. Mike Sickafoose threw the shot-put 56 ' 9 ' 2 " to place first in the sectionals and accompany Jeff to the Regionals. Jeff placed sixth at Wayne with a heave of 158 feet. Although this was his best throw of the year it did not qualify him for the State meet. A shot-put heave of 57 ' 9 " won Mike Sickafoose first in the Regional meet and an advance- ment to the State meet at North Central High School in Indianapolis. Unfortunately he picked June 5 to have an off day and placed seventh. Earlier in the season Mike broke the school discus record with a throw of 153 ' 1 " . Above: IN THE MIDST of flight is junior Bill Jeffords as he prepares to land in the sand pit after his final jump. HUFFING AND PUFFING and winning the 880 yard run during the New Haven Relays is senior Mark Hellinger. Left: 1977 RELAY COURT— Standing: jayne Essex, Debi Louis, Karen Klotz. Kneeling: Judy Flora, Cathy Sickafoose, Dawn Snyder. The team held their annual ban- quet at Lucky Steer after the sec- tional meet. A special award was given this year in memory of Leland Atteberry, the 1975 captain. It was presented to senior member Pat Beuchel. Every year a boner award is given to the member who pulled the most stupid stunt during the season. This year the not-so-lucky guy was Mike Crisler. He fell down the stairs at Concordia ' s stadium and sprained his ankle. The Most Valuable Track- man award was presented to a deserving Mike Sickafoose and Kenny Knepp was selected as the 1978 captain. The team was coached by Mr. Pat Monoghan, Mr. Bill Parman, Mr. Sam Mclntuff and Mr. Mulligan. The cap- tain was Mike Sickafoose, Pat Beu- chel was a squad leader for the dis- tance runners and Kenny Knepp kept track of the hurdlers and sprint- ers. PUTTING A tITTLE more strength and a louder " aaaaaagh " into his shot-put heave is senior Mike Sickafoose. Trackmen run into good season 9 9 9 $ £ , $ LEADING THE TEAM in the traditional before game warm-up exercises are captain Mike Sickafoose and two squad leaders. THE LOOK OF hard concentration is written all over Kurt Swank ' s face as he attempts another try at the long jump. APPEARING TO BE hanging upside down in midair is junior Greg Shultz. Actually he is using his pole vaulting experience to the best of his ability. ft " OPPNHHS The results are in! OPPNHHS OPPNHHS VARSITY FOOTBALL VARSITY GIRLS ' VOLLEYBALL VARSITY BASKETBALL lamboree Carroll Harding lay County DeKalb Winchester Homestead Bellmont Eastern Columbia City East Noble (Football scores unavailable; however, New Haven did not win any games.) RESERVE FOOTBALL South Side Bishop Luers Snider Bellmont Concordia Garrett Homestead Columbia City FROSH FOOTBALL Homestead Leo Bishop Dwenger Concordia Harding Bellmont Wood Ian 35 18 16 6 14 14 12 8 8 8 6 14 6 OPP NHHS VARSITY BOYS ' TENNIS Bishop Luers 2 5 Bluffton 4 1 South Side 3 2 Elmhurst 3 2 Harding 4 1 Bellmont 3 2 Dwenger 5 Wayne 3 2 South Adams 2 3 Bluffton 4 1 Snider 3 2 Muncie South 3 2 Sectionals 3rd Harding 1 2 Harding Wayne 2 DeKalb Bellmont 1 2 Concordia Leo 2 1 Angola South Side 2 Heritage Huntington 1 2 South Side Bishop Luers 2 Bluffton Concordia 2 Garrett Columbia City 2 North Side Homestead 2 Angola Northrop 1 2 Bellmont North Side 1 2 South Adams NEIC Tournament 2nd Homestead DeKalb Tournament 3rd Carroll Woodlan RESERVE GIRLS ' VOLLEYRAi I Leo Bellmont Harding 2 East Noble Leo 2 Snider South Side Cr r re rr z ? 2 n Columbia City Carroll VARSITY WRESTLING South Side Wayne DeKalb North Side Woodlan Invitational Elmhurst Huntington North Concordia Northrop NH Invitational Snider Bellmont NEIAC Tourney Sectionals Regionals OPP NHHS 15 43 24 25 17 33 24 30 2nd 17 43 41 20 33 24 31 32 2nd 39 12 43 15 3rd 2nd 6th FROSH BASKETBALL Adams Central Bellmont DeKalb Heritage Harding South Adams Woodlan Dwenger Ha rding East Noble Homestead Bishop Luers Concordia Bishop Luers RESERVE BASKETBALL Harding DeKalb Concordia Angola Heritage South Side Bluffton Garrett North Side South Adams Homestead Carroll Woodlan Leo Bellmont East Noble Snider Columbia City Homestead 79 48 61 72 71 70 51 55 69 68 79 34 62 73 56 85 88 69 53 55 79 61 58 75 49 42 63 69 51 50 59 58 71 60 66 54 80 69 67 60 66 65 38 43 37 23 56 47 43 41 61 37 30 32 59 38 45 29 58 30 49 39 19 39 45 46 63 25 36 28 48 40 50 52 47 44 51 40 50 54 50 34 46 40 49 55 68 43 39 52 44 43 37 40 47 60 40 38 37 46 46 44 53 49 54 38 47 53 78 — Scoreboard OPPNHHS OPP NHHS CROSSCOUNTRY TRACK Garrett Harding Snider Concordia Bellmont West Noble Invitational Homestead Woodlan South Side Invitational Wayne Bellmont Heritage NEIAC Sectionals CIRLS ' TENNIS Luers South North Concordia Huntington DeKalb Elmhurst Wayne South Adams Snider Northrop Homestead Harding NEIC Sectionals GOLF Wayne Harding Homestead Concordia Woodlan Garrett Elmhurst South Adams Bellmont Warsaw Snider Leo Garrett South Side DeKalb Luers Heritage 19 37 Norwell 76 58 18 37 South Adams 18 17 38 Northside 79 29 30 25 Concordia 53 38 20 Homestead 76 59 8th Carroll 90 47 22 34 Northrop 102 31 50 15 Luers 26 5th Northside Relays 11th 15 49 Wayne 95 35 37 21 Harding 50 27 29 Bluffton 46 6th Heritage 63 64 14th Bellmont New Haven Relays 22 105 3rd Columbia City 76 56 DeKalb 37 — 6 1 Concordia 71 56 3 4 NEIC 3rd 3 4 Sectional 8th 6 1 Regional 18th 7 2 5 — means score is unknown It does not rain out mean a zero 5 2 3 4 BASEBALL 7 3 4 North Central 5 3 4 3 Concordia 9 4 5 2 South 8 3 3rd Northrop 6 5 3rd Snider 11 1 Snider 3 7 Garrett 4 3 Heritage 15 3 160 162 Angola 4 2 166 160 Luers 6 5 153 152 Homestead 10 7 170 176 Norwell 7 5 167 159 Harding 13 2 167 151 Bellmont 1 181 162 East Noble 3 2 164 151 South Adams 9 13 162 165 DeKalb 3 1 165 161 Bluffton 8 159 161 Northfield 3 7 164 163 Wayne 6 1 162 155 Columbia City 7 2 171 166 Harding 3 2 149 168 Harding 5 3 152 157 Elmhurst 3 2 168 160 Elmhurst 10 2 Leo 3 4 Carroll 5 Scoreboard — 79 Clubs are bigger and better Women ' s liberation advocates were overjoyed at the addition this year of FCA for girls. Although the two groups are segregated, FCA for- merly only reached out to male ath- letes. As you journeyed through the past year organizations became big- ger and better. Membership in some organizations almost doubled. Members became more involved as witnessed by club participation at Sadie Hawkins. Every year organizations have a yearly initiation. Old members make new initiates do miserable things. They found they had to brush each other ' s teeth with peanut butter while blindfolded. They also received cream pies in the face and got water balloons broken over their heads. When the end rolls around the organizations hold their annual banquets to acknowledge outstand- ing members and new officers. SOME OF THE members of Swing Choir sing their hearts out during a dress rehearsal for their Spring Concert. SENIOR, KENT SNYDER listens for his cue to start playing during the Swing Choir practice in Room 38. - Organizations division l ' . ?$$k IUNIOR HOWARD SCHNUTH looks com- pletely disgusted with the activities of band camp, luniors Lori Samra and Emily Erbeld- ing look on. DURING FRENCH CLUB initiation sopho- mores Dan Barrington and Dora Cole and freshman Sue Wallace get their hands " in the pot. " SENIOR AMY COFFMAN had the lead part of " Flo " in the Masque and Gavel two act play called " The Highchairs. " Organizations division — 81 STRUGGLING TO WRITE his Industrial Arts copy is junior Tom Matthews, co-editor of the academic section. WORKING HARD TO make her deadlines for the girls ' basketball team is assistant edi- tor Debi Louis. SENIORS AMY MEYERS and Regina Sheehan couple up with senior Penny Steinhauer and junior Donna Thorp to plan yearbook lay- outs. 82 — Mirage EDITOR DIANE OCOCK checks for last min- ute errors in the layouts before sending them to the publisher. FRONT ROW: LORRAINE Kaufman, Sandy Haus, Laura Mcllveen, Michele Simon, Peggy lohnson, Ken Stark, Brian Lothamer. Second row: Penny Steinhauer, Amy Meyers, Debi Louis, Kelly Potter, Leslie Weikel, Lori Lines, Mrs. lean Parrish, Diane Ocock, Donna Thorp, Andree Cagnon, Brent Adams, Lynne |ury, Jeff Stephen, Dave Bowers, Sarah Bruder, Greg Goodwin. Back row: Regina Sheehan, Sharon Fabian, Kevin Ames, David Ocock, Bret Hahn, Ken Wilson, Scott DeLucenay, Kurt Swank, Scott Davis. Mirage staff buckles down under stress " But Mrs. ' ? ' , my deadline can ' t be today! " " I need some pictures. " " Somebody please help me think of a headline! " " I lost my copy that was due four days ago! " These were a few of the fre- quently heard screams that ech- oed through room 36. Deadlines came and went. Some were made and most were made and some were missed. F ' s were given, tears flowed and the year promised to be a long one. Editor Diane Ocock decided being President of the United States might be eas- ier than putting together volume 38 of the MIRAGE. Right when things began look- ing really hopeless, adviser Mrs. lean Parrish came up with the perfect solution for completing the yearbook on time. When all else failed, she decided having a baby in July would definitely speed up progress. As the year finally got under way, things began to run smoothly. Each month the staff celebrated the birthdays of their co-workers. Cakes and treats were enjoyed by everyone. At Christmas each member of staff brought in " White Elephant " gifts. Michele Simon received the most wanted present as she chose a book of lifesavers. Brian Loth- amer, however, was not quite as fortunate. His empty Renuzit con- tainer was quickly filed in the wastebasket, along with quite a few other zonk gifts. Although the staff consisted mainly of inexperienced students, layouts and copy turned out quite well. Despite the hassles and fre- quent disagreements, pages were completed faster than last year. By the end of March, 150 of the 200 pages had already reached the publisher. M C: FRONT ROW: Mr. Franis May, Amy Coffman, Laura Coffman, Dawn Lopshire, Wendy Canough, Karen Peaks, Carol Koenemann, Brian Felten, Ricky Worman, Ted Wilson. Second row: Bridget Stoller, Rhonda Wetoskey, Karen Huml, lane Brand, Teresa Snyder, Sue Holt, Marc Todd, joanie Bloomfield, Fred Tate, Beth Blumenhurst. Back row: Ellen Wallace, Kathy Lopshire, Steve Law, Kirk Tolliver, Mark Erbelding, Allen Sudmann, Dave Bassett, Melodie Dyson, Doug King. AMY COFFMAN, FLO, is embarrassed by the questions asked by Marcia who is played by Sue Holt. 84 — Masque Gavel M G ' S ' The High Chairs ' takes determination by Dawn Lopshire Every spring, Masque and Gavel presents a two or three act produc- tion. This year, the play was " The High Chairs " a comedy-drama. The cast consisted of Amy Coffman, Fred Tate, Laura Coffman, Dave Bassett, and Sue Holt with two walk-on roles played by Teresa Snyder and Ted Wilson. Rehearsals for the production started at the end of January four nights a week (sometimes five) and continued until opening night, March 12. There were several critic and dress rehearsals to shape the play. The rest of Masque Gavel ' s 26 members had plenty to do organiz- ing the many props, business, sound, lighting and helping Mr. Ger- ald Isch construct the stage. Besides the two-act, M G also had two one-act comedies available. The new members are cast into the one-acts. More experienced mem- bers act as student directors. This year, the one-acts were " Couldn ' t I Kiss You Goodnight? " with Jane Brand, Marc Todd, Ellen Wallace, Dave Bassett, and Kathy Lopshire and " Three ' s a Crowd " with Karon Peaks, Allen Sudmann, Teresa Sny- der, Ricky Worman, and Fred Tate. The one-acts were presented to the school body and area nursing homes. Meeting every first and third Tuesday of every month at 7:15 a.m., members had to be wide awake to attend to all business. Meetings usu- ally lasted 30-35 minutes. Masque and Gavel had two ban- quets, a ticket banquet and the annual spring banquet. The Ticket Banquet was held at the Heritage House. The number of tickets a member sells determines how much he pays for his meal — six top sales- men received free dinners. The annual Spring banquet was held at the Lucky Steer Steak House in New Haven. All members and alumnus are invited to attend. All initiated members perform what- ever the initiation committee plans. The committee was comprised of v DAVID BASSETT AND Lora Coffman plays grandma and grandpa. They are arguing about their kids. CAST: FIRST ROW: Ted Wilson, Teresa Snyder. Second row: David Bassett, Laura Coffman. Third row: Amy Coffman, Fred Tate, Sue Holt. .j ; , m AMY COFFMAN AND Fred Tate play Hank and Flo. Here they are feeling guilty about having money. Masque Gavel — 85 HIGHLIGHTS: FRONT ROW: Melissa Barrientos, Carla Tatro, Anne Keck, Sue Elsea, Betty Brand, Shirley Forks, Michele Simon, Sue Robinson, Salisue Geels, Kim Saxman. Second row: Lori Bennigan, Suzanne Claus, Peggy Brown, Michele Seals, Kim Holle, Delania Baines, Michele Johnloz, Sue Wallace, Teresa Snyder, ludy Krueckeburg, Cathy Waldron, Beth Holsaple, Lisa Finan. Third row: Pam Scott, Melodie Dyson, lamie Mann, Peggy lohnson, lennifer Devoe, lackie Hans, Lisa Wolf, Jill Todd, Diann Peters, Annie Davis, Linda Bruder, Sandy Yingling, Laura Mcllveen, Penny Widennoefer, Kathy Becker. Seniors Sally Geels, Shirly Forks and Carla Tatro try to relax before the Sweepstakes performance. Band camp = flashlights, drills, music by Robin Burgette . Band camp — the place where most football halftime shows and the NISBOVA marching contest show are put together. Many things come to mind when those two words are said: initiation, marching and more marching, the " food " , swimming, boating, learning, music, arch to knee, mosquitoes, reveille and flash- lights burning through the night. A day at band camp starts at 5:15. Reveille is played through a loud speaker while throughout the camp lights are clicked on, eyes are rubbed, and campers are throwing on their clothes for the rush to the bathrooms. One half hour later the band assembles on the marching field for drills and latecomers are issued pushups. Eight a.m. breakfast, consists of eggs, cereal, cold toast, warm milk and pancakes — strictly survival fare. After breakfast is a break to change clothes and clean up the cabins for inspection. The occu- pants who have the worst score have to stay after lunch and din- ner for more clean up. Back to the field for another hour and a half for marching practice this time with instruments. Many college students come to lead each sec- tion and also act as counselors. While performers learn music , the Highlights with tired, aching feet are out practicing on the field. Following lunch, many times the full band meets on the hill overlooking the lake for more practice. At least two and a half hours of free time is given so campers can swim, sleep, boat, eat, play tennis, or jump on the trampolines. Five o ' clock brings dinner and anx- iously awaited mail, but there ' s a price to pay! People who receive three letters throughout the week have to sing a song in front of the rest of the band. The last practice follows dinner until dusk. The entertainment for the evening might be initiation, a pizza party, trivia bowl, stunt night or films. DRUMMERS ANNE BURCETTE, Bob Theurer, Ann Samra, Jon Lane and left McNary march off the football field during a performance. NHHS STANDS AT attention for NISBOVA judging. Each Band member was inspected in dress and appearance. MELANIE KRAUTER AND Mike Davis stand at attention before the sweepstakes judging. THE HIGHLIGHTS PERFORM during half- time at many Basketball games. They are shown here doing the well-liked black light show. FRESHMAN BAND: FRONT row: Donna Steger, Kathy Lopshire, Teresa Snyder, Shelly Williams, Loretta Lantz, Cathy Hall, Melanie Krauter, Lisa Rikard, Tina Henry, Jan Gibson, Michelle Goulet, Beth Holsaples. Second row: Tammy Crosley, Patrich Dixon, Karen Huml, Rhonda Wetoskey, Doug King, Kathy Dize, John Brand, Brian Felten, Mike Christianer, Peter Smith, Greg Graebner, Carol Koenemann, Ted Wilson, Mark Bryant, Marty Gaskill. Third row: Wanda Wetoskey, Jamie Roberts, Melanie Schaefer, Jane Armburst, Dave Bassett, Jon Brotherton, Doug Linnger, Julie Losher, T. J. Crisler, Debbie Law, Todd Wolf, Bob Roper, Bridget Stoller, Marc Todd, Greg Neuhaus, Mary Heintzelman, Ricky Worman. Fourth row: Kevin Holle, Dennis Pickett, Anne Burette, Randy Vondran, Chuck Mosure, Brent Swygart, Mark Harrington, Brent Cain, Barb Lane, Ryan Barrientos, Todd Pickett, Mark McKinley. SOPHOMORE BAND: FRONT row: Michelle Jdhnloz, Barb Masterson, Lori Lash, Emily Erbelding, Dawn Coil, Kathy Northey, Caro Huml, Michele Seals. Second row: Wendy Schimmoller, Susan Vachon, Jan Neuhaus, Wendy Downs, Julie Christianer, Lori Springer, Kim Hellinger, Jeff Hubbart, Judy Krueckeberg, Sue Elsea, Mike Crisler, Mike Davis. Third row: Jeff Perlberg, Jim Schillinger, Rick Theurer, Paul Chapman, Lisa Halpin, Ron Forks, Kelle Shaw, Donna Sarrazin,Mike Demetriades, Duane Meaux, Kevin Shoda, Diane Stratton, Steve Cheviron, Kevin Workman. Fourth row: Jeff McNary, Tim McLaughlin, Dave Reimschisel, Kevin Perlberg, Ann Samra, Laura Mcllveen. We are 1 ' Sweepstakes won by NHHS The Bulldog Band participates in many things during the summer. Every Tuesday and Thursday nights the town of New Have n is enter- tained by the band marching up and down Park Avenue. These practices get the band ready for the various parades it participates in. The ' 76 schedule included Woodburn Days ' Parade, the Bicentennial Parade on July 4, and the annual Three Rivers Parade where the Bulldog Band won first place and received $500! A happy surprise since this was the first year that prize money was given. The last parade of the sum- mer was our own New Haven Days. All the hours of practicing, march- ing, and drilling paid off again this year as the band took the sweep- stakes trophy in class B at the NIS- BOVA Marching Contest for the sec- ond year in a row. At Concord High School in Elkart, The Bulldog Band competed against 14 other bands and gained the highest overall score in marching. After Homecoming, which is the band ' s last parade, the work isn ' t over. The band is split into three groups for concert season. The band plays for pep sessions and games, they work up songs for Christmas and spring concerts and prepare to enter contest in April. SENIORS JON LANE and Bob Theurer play their drums during a basketball game per- formance. HIGHLIGHTS DO A basketball game per- formance. Each routine takes hours of prac- tice each week. SAXOPHONE PLAYERS PLAY pre game num- bers. The band also plays halftime during football season. n ■■■■ m %, W w k » f ' ■ J%P Igk. V ' %V% MR. PAUL MILLIMAN stands upon the band trailer overlooking the Marching Band. MARCHING BAND: FRONT row: Mr. Paul Milliman, Cathy Waldron, Kim Saxman, Carla Tatro, Anne Keck, Betty Brand, Shirley Forks, Michele Simon, Sue Elsea, Sue Robinson, Melissa Barrientos, Tom Fox. Second row: Pam Scott, Emily Erbelding, Lori Lash, Melanie Krauter, Tina Henry, Lisa Ricard, Jan Gibson, Kathy Northoy, Carol Huml, Dawn Coil, Michelle Goulet, Becky Arrand, Dawn Snyder, Kathy Holmes, Kathy Roberts, Melissa Blair, Barb Masterson, Lori Samra, Sharon Bremer, Nancy Chapman, Sally Geels. Third row: Sandy Yingling, lane Armbrust, Melanie Schaefer, Dave Bassett, Wanda Wetoskey, Jamie Roberts, Tammy Crosley, Donna Steger, Patrick Dixon, Kathy Lopshire, Shelly Williams, Karen Huml, Ronda Wetoskey, Ellen Wallace, Susan Vachon, Betti Dohn, Jennie Rohyans, Kathy Bennett, Wendy Schimmoller. Fourth row: Suzanne Claus, Doug King, Greg Neuhaus, Roger Meyer, Mary Heintzelman, Carla McKeeman, Carla Koenemann, Kevin Workman, Ted Wilson, Ricky Worman, Jon Brotherton, Jeff Hubbart, Wendy Downs, Lori Springer, Sherry Goings, Julie Christianer, Jan Neuhaus, Kim Hellinger, Kathie Hunter. Fifth row: Jennifer Devoe, Max Wilson, Duane Meaux, Mark Jarvis, Mike Crisler, Mark Best, Diana Stratton, Steve Cheviron, Dave Sauders, Dave Dize, Kathy Dize, Mike Davis, Kevin Shoda, Mark Bryant, Marty Gaskill, Suzanne Faeth, Carole Lininger, Lisa Halpin, Michelle Seals. Sixth row: Jamie Mann, )im Milliman, Kevin Reinhart, Ron Forks, Nancy Lough, Kelly Shaw, Howard Shultz, Mike Demetriades, Dean Hadley, Doug Lininger, Julie Losher, T. J. Crisler, Debbie Law, Marc Todd, Bridget Stoller, Bobby Roper, Todd Wolf, Donna Sarrazin, Penny Widenhoefer. Seventh row: Peggy Johnson, Ken Teisen, Allen Sudmann, Jeff Perlberg, Mark Gear, Kent Snyder, Robin Burgette, R. L. Shoda, Mark Lampe, Jerry Milner, Mike Christianer, Brian Felten, Peter Smith, Greg Graebner, Paul Chapmen, John Brand, Rick Theurer, Jim Schillinger. Eighth row: Kim Holle, Ann Samra, Bob Theurer, Gary Schuckle, Barb Lane, Todd Pickett, Jeff McNary, Cathy Hall, Loretta Lantz, Beth Rutherford, Michelle Johnloz. Ninth row: Kathy Becker, Dennis Pickett, Chuck Mosure, Anne Burgette, Gregg Osbor n, Ryan Barrientos, Kevin Holle, Randy Vondran, Mark McKinley, Brent Cain, Laura Mcllveen. Tenth row: Lisa Wolf, Jackie Hans, Linda Bruder, Mark Harrinston, Annette Davis, Kevin Perlberg, Lisa Finn, Kenny Knepp, Beth Holsaple, Dave Reimschisel, Teresa Snyder, Brent Swygart, Lori Bennigan, Tim McLaughlin, Sue Wallace, Delania Bains, Judy Krueckeberg, Melodie Dyson. SOPHOMORE LORI LASH stands at atten- tion during Sweepstakes competition in Elkart. SYMPHONIC BAND: FRONT row: Lori Samra, Kathy Holmes, Melissa Blair, Becky Aurand, Sharon Bremer, Nancy Chapman, Kathy Roberts, Cathy Waldron, Lisa Wolf, Anne Keck. Second row: Melissa Barrientos, Betti Dohm, )ennie Rohyans, Ellen Wallace, Kim Saxman, Dawn Bennett, Kathie Hunter, Beth Rutherford, Melodie Dyson, Sherry Goings, Suzanne Faeth, Carole Lininger, Carla McKeeman, Max Wilson, Mark Best. Third row: Kevin Reinhart, |im Milliman, Nancy Lough, Dean Hadley, Allen Sudman, Ken Teisen, )ohn Schillinger, Greg Shultz, Howard Schnuth, Robin Burgette, Kent Snyder, Mark Gear, jerry Milner, Mark Lampe, R. L. Shoda, Dave Sauders, Mark )arvis, Roger Meyer, Dave Dize, Tom Fox, Carla Tatro. Fourth row: Shirley Forks, Jon Lane, Bob Theurer, Ken Knepp, Greg Osborn, Gary Schuckel. 1944 band 47 strong, now 180 stronger Where did all this begin? The New Haven Bulldog Band came into existence in 1940, and by 1944 the concert band consisted of 47 members. In 1947 the con- cert band had grown to 48 mem- bers, but the marching band was 48 strong with eight majorettes and one drum major. Presently the marching Bulldog band has approximately 180 members. Through the years the goal of each band, whether 47 small or 180 large, has to do its best to turn the hours of drills and practice in to the best entertainment at NHHS. CRAIC DARNELL, DEAN Hadly and Mark Best play instruments for the Swing Choir. FRONT ROW: JAYNE Essex, |udy Flora, Lucinda Cunningham, Sue Holt, Sue Grimmer, Barb Kiebel, Jammy Robinson, Jeffrey Crisler. Second row: Larry Lash, Debbie Brancefield, Julie Greenwood, Linda Bender, Pamela Sickafoose, Andra Butt, Debbie Gebert. Third row: Mike Vidra, Julie Critchfield, Jeff Mellinger, Carla Ashman, lohn Thorp, Troy Zimmerman, Nancy Lonergan. Back row: Salisue Geels, Warren Schimmoler, Cindy Cox, Randy Worman, Donna Thorp, Kurt Swank, Kurt Tolliver, John Thompson, Dave Mathews. SENIOR SUE GRIMMER and Dave Mathews dance and swing. This is a part of Swing Choir performances. JULIE CHRISTIANER SITS and waits for prac- tice with other musical numbers. SWING CHOIR MEMBERS are shown sing- ing at one of their grade school perform- ances. SENIOR KENT SNYDER gets down on the drums during a Swing Choir performance. MIXED CHOIR SHARES sheet music during fifth period practice. Concert choir sings on WKJG at Christmas Loud noises are screeching out of room 38 in the middle of second period. What could be happening? A ha it ' s concert choir not practic- ing! Concert choir does practice now and then and presents great shows for the school and community. This year they performed for Sunnymede Elementary and at NHHS Dec. 12 for a Christmas concert. The other out- standing performance was being picked by WKJG to do the show " Carols for Christmas. " To earn money the concert choir sold jewelry and daisies at Sadie Hawkins again this year. Concert choir officer are: Mike Sickafoose, president; Judy Flora, vice president; Judie Greenwood, secretary. Mixed choir is exactly what it says it is. A mixture of freshman, sopho- more, and a few juniors. They also performed at Spring concert and competed in NISBOVA concert in the spring. Performing Arts — 93 FIRST ROW: IEFF Crisler, Randy Worman, Craig Darnell, Paula Parris, Annette Miller, Becky Becker, |udy Flora, Sue Holt, Cindy Cunningham, Betty Sanchez, Pat Black, Barb McAbee, Debbie Brancefield, Sue Cheviron, Kathi Guenin, Tammy Robinson, Pam Siegers, Pat Siegers. Second row: lohn Thompson, left Mellinger, Larry Lash, Mike Vidra, Dave Matthews, Mark Lee, lohn Vowles, |ohn Thorp, Cindy Bair, Donna Tinker, Sue Mclntire, Sharon Rikard, leanne Meyer, Julie Rohyans, Debbie Cebert, Linda Bender, Sue Grimmer, Barb Kiebel, lean Wiegmann, Elaine Bradtmiller. Third row: Doug Swygart, Ted Higgenbotham, Kirt Tolliver, Kurt Swank, Salisue Geels, Donna Thorp, Lori Heiser, Karla Ashman, Cathy Sickafoose, Cheryl Schortgen, Debbie Scott, Cindy Knoblauch, Kim Holle, Patty Conroy, Beth Crow, Julie Greenwood, Robin Burgette, Judy Bradtmueller, Anna Wharton. Fourth row: Mark Best, Mark Erbelding, Kevin Rumbaugh, Mike Sickafoose, Tom Eichman, Mike Schuckel, Tim McLaughlin, Kent Snyder, Troy Zimmerman, Lynne Jury, Sarah Bruder, Debi Louis, Cindy Cox, Mary Quandt, Debbie Mitchel, Pam Scott, Pam Sickafoose, Pam Plummer, Diann Peters, Michele Simon, Peggy Johnson, Julie Eiden, Sandy Yingling, Pat Bugher, Julie Critchfield, Nancy Lonergan. |OE SEELIN AND Scot Rathgaber does a bit of singing in the female dominated Mixed choir. MARK LEE SINGS and Brad Drew plays along as both get their act together for Happening 77 ' . ASKING A QUESTION in mixed choir is Lisa Halpin. Choir is not all singing it ' s a class, too. SENIOR DAVE KINNEY shows his nerves by pulling his shirt while trying out for Happen- ing. CONCERT CHOIR MEMBERS sing the theme from Mahogany one of the many numbers that they do. First place is received by Swing Choir First place was won by Swing choir at Snyder High School com- peting with other area high school swing choirs. They performed at 25 different organizations throughout the year including the Spring Concert with the Stage Band, the musical ' Hello Dolly ' , and Happening ' 77 ' . Highlights of swing choir per- formances were when Kurt Swank portrayed Mr. Custer, and Sue Grim- mer and Dave Matthews danced to ' barbar an ' . Performing arts club sponsors Happening each year to bring out student talents. Everything from dance and comedy to singing and playing instruments were in the show on March 28. The bright spot of the show was when senior Dave Kinney forgot his song and had to ask the accompianist for his next line. Science Club canoes down Pigeon River Puppet shows in French were pre- sented at many elementary schools by French Club. Stories told were The Three Little Pigs and Little Red Riding Hood. Other activities French Club did were a float for Homecoming, initiation, selling gar- ters for Sadie Hawkins, Mardi Gras party and selling perfume. Last summer members of the club worked at the Three Rivers Festival in the International Village and gave a puppet show for French day. They ended the year by having their banquet at Cafe ' Johnells. This year ' s officers were: Kim Notstine, president; Becky Aurand, vice-president; Brad Royal, trea- surer; Carla McKeeman, secretary. A canoe trip to Pigeon River was the highlight of the year for Science Club. Another event was a science trick program for the elementary school. The program showed the children the difference between chemical and physical sciences. Also, the club judged a Science Fair at St. lohn ' s in Fort Wayne. At the end of the year they held the annual Science banquet. SCIENCE CLUB MEMBERS meet in room 35. Shown are members awaiting the beginning of the meeting. PRESIDENT KIM NOTESTINE presides over a French Club meeting, while Becky Aurand and Brad Royal watch. MR. LYNN KLOPFENSTEIN AND Mr. Art Wilder over look the Science Club meeting. DURING FRENCH CLUB Initiation Barb Kei- bel participate in giving new members a hard time. FRENCH CLUB: FIRST row: Richard Bugher, Becky Glaze, Barb Kiebel, Larry Neher, Carol Lininger, Kim Notestine, Becky Aurand, Carla McKeeman, Brad Royal, Terri Shell, Ms. Mary |o Purvis. Second row: Tami Snell, lane Brand, Kathy Lopshire, Sue Wallace, Dora Cole, Laura Coffman, Shirley Forks, Amy Coffman, Kathy Roberts, Anne Burgetts, lean Wiegmann. Third row: Kathy Northey, Dawn Lopshire, |ill Todd, Dawn Snyder, Pam Casterline, Cheryl Cook, Melissa Blair, Carol Russell, Debbie Reed. Fourth row: Mike Snyder, Dan Barrington, Steve Larson, Gary Parker, Mike Skalecki, Gary Goodwin, John Brand, Glenn South, Betty Brand, Laurie Ames. SCIENCE CLUB: FRONT row: loanie loomfield, Carolyn Kleinrichart, Kim Roberts, Ellen Wallace, Ken Theisen, Dawn Snyder, |oe Kleinrichart, Mr. Lynn Klopfenstein. Second row: Sheila Auten, Kim Saxman, Carla Tatro, Patricia Bugher, Tim Lewellen, Marcia Vondran, (erry Milner. Third row: Craig Bryant, Craig Darnell, Cathy Rinker, Dean Hadley, Lori Kaufman, Mike Hanni, Mark larvis, Tom Nichter. Fourth row: Glenn South, Kenny Knepp, Tom Horton, Scott Crosley, Steve Kleinrichart, Kirk Tolliver, Tom Metzler, Bill Vernard, Brian Bartholomew. A French Club — 97 OLYMPIANS: FRONT ROW: Beth Holsaple, Judy Krueckeburg, Lisa Finan, Teresa Snyder, Lori Lash, Debbie Reed, Tammy Bradtmiller, Carole Lininger, Michelle Johnloz, Nancy Bergman, Lori Kaufman, Sandy Haus, Mr. William Parman. Second row: Cathy Kortenberg, Briget Stoller, Nancy Hathaway, Debi Dilley, Lisa Luffman, Sue Elsea, Becky Daugherty, Tammy Crosey, Brenda Martin, Julie Christianer, Ronda Tatman, Joan Trizynka, Terri Snell. Third row: Jackie Hans, Annette Davis, Sue Robinson, |an Gibson, Laura Mcllveen, Jennie Rohyans, Barb Masterson, Robin Bergette, Sally Haus, Betty Brand. Fourth row: Amy Haus, Becky Aurand, Michele Simon, Jill Todd, Diana Peters, Sandy Yingling, Cathy Rinker, Marcia Vordran, Larriane McBride, Barb Lane, Carla Tatro, Patricia Burger, Dawn Snyder, Ellen Wallace. Li ' Pif $Kvj J £ W% H 4 ' XJSSul Eft ' w 1 " m mUtm BOWLING CLUB: FRONT row: Mr. Carl Sipe, Mr. Gerald Isch, Jeff DeTro, Robbi Botts, Lori Hullinger, Gretchen Mumaugh, Wendy Schimmoller, Jim Mohr, Kenny Barr, Mike Hanni, Mr. Roger McNett. Second row: Joe Sealig, Pat Siegers, Pam Seigers, Beth Blumenherst, Jeanenne Gallmeyer, Kirby Halferty, Don Sarrazin, Scott Parker, Lisa Schershel, Kelli Reinhart, Mr. Dennis Johnson. Third row: Denise Oechsle, Cheryl Patterson, Cindy Shuler, Lita Beemer, Rich Steigerwald, Phil Thompson, Alan Shuler, Chris Cole, John Mattes. Fourth row: Sam Vowles, Dan Mattes, Robert Estes, Rick Hrdlicka, Warren Schimmoller, Rick Barrett, Paul Grider. Bowling Club — good exercise and fun too Every Monday afternoon at 3:30 Bowling Club meets in front of NHH5 to board the middle-aged Brunswick bus to go to the alleys. After arriving, the teams, which are made up of three guys and gals, are assigned shoes and alleys, and pay their weekly $2.00. Then off they go to Bowl. At 5:15 the bus picks up the Bowling Club members to return them to school. At the end of the year the girl and guy with the highest average receive awards, and the team with the high- est average wins an award also. Melissa Barrientos received first at OEA regional office competition at Harding High School, and she con- tinued to state at Indianapolis. Six members attended National compe- tition in Houston, Texas. Office Education Association president this year was Debbie Scott, treasurer Melissa Barrientos, vice president, Sue Claypool, secre- tary Becky Glaze and Historian Sandy Goings. Many jobs and activities go into making a track meet go smoothly and to make it go smoother are the Olympians. They are girls who set the track up before a meet. They also keep score and time each man. They promote the team by making posters and cheering at the meets. MIKE HANNI IS In good form as he tries for a strike at Brunswick bowling alley. DEBBIE SCOTT PRACTICES typing in Steno Lab OEA has competition in all office fields state and nation wide. OEA-STENO LAB Front row: Ms. Carolyn Clossenger, Debbie Scott, Melissa Barrientoes, Sue Claypool, Cayle Rath, Becky Glaze, Sandy Police. Third row: Debbie St. Meyers, Cindy Knoblauch, Sandy Goings, Michele Schaefer, Melody Davis, Beckie Krauter, Sue Grimmer. GRETCHEN MANAUGH WATCHES Lora Byerly try her luck at the lanes. Bowling club meets every Monday night. OEA— Bowling — 99 Farewell said to gym and to Ms. Kinzie Student Congress, presided over by Senior Mike Davis, had a very successful year. Again this year, Stu- dent Congress organized the Home- coming Parade and Dance also. For the second consecutive year, they presented the Sweetheart Dance. This year, the dance was person-ask- person instead of girl-ask-guy. Other activities sponsored by Stu- dent Congress included Sadie Haw- kins, open activity contests, and var- ious dances throughout the school year. Student Congress also organized Student-Teacher Breakfasts. These Breakfasts took place once every two months. All students were invited to come and eat breakfast while discussing different topics with teachers. Thursday, March 26, a farewell ceremony to the old gym was pro- duced by the Student Congress. The ceremony included a modeling of old cheerleader ' s and basketball player ' s uniforms, and a line-up of the first team to ever play in the Bulldog ' s gym. After nine years, Ms. Anita Kinzie will no longer be Student Congress ' advisor. To end the year, Student Congress gave awards to various members of the organization at the annual ban- quet at Three Kings in Hoagland. Learning to make color lifts and to work with projectors highlighted Media Club. Freshman Greg Davis was elected editor of the State Stu- dent Media newspaper, HOOSIER HARBUNGIR, at the Indiana Student Media Association in North )udson. Next year New Haven will host the State Conference. PRESIDENT OF STUDENT Congress, Mike Davis conducts a vote for the homecoming parade committees. MEDIA CLUB: Front row: Connie Bucher, Lori Lines, Laurie Ames, Dianna Sesney, Robert Estes, Mrs. Luann Beaman. Second row: Rita Weekly, Steve Malick, |ohn Seeling, Tony Smith, lay Leonard. Back row: Terry Dyben, Terry Gallmeyer, Dave Ocock, Bret Hahn, lerrold Karpe, Mike Cerke, Kevin Scherschel. STUDENT CONGRESS Front row: Mr. |ohn Garvin, Tom Fox, Suzanne Faeth, Mike Davis, Sue Holt, Julie Gross, Melissa Bacrientoes, Barb Kiebel, Debbie Scott, Gloria Schubert, Beth Crow. Second row: Pam Scott, Nancy Hathaway, lane Brand, Bridget Stoller, Sherry Rikard, Terri Mauller, Karla Ashman, Jamie Mann, Jennifer DeVoe, Cindy Kingsley, Ann Keck. Third row: Shirely Forks, Kelly Potter, Mike Smith, Laura Mcllveen, Sue Elsea, Sue Lilie, Lori Lines, Glen South, Marica Vondran, Carol Russell, Kathy Vandermotten. Back row: Beth Rutherford, Debi Louis, Michele Simon, Sandy Yingling, Julie Eiden, Terri Baker, Steve Cheviron, Brad Royal, Carla Tatro, Ken Theisen, Dawn Snyder, Gary Parker. STUDENTS EYE THE ceremony at the Saint Valentine ' s dance given by Student Con- gress. STUDENTS BOOGIE DOWN at the Sweet- heart Dance sponsored by the Student Con- gress. THE MEDIA CLUB gives a funeral procession for the Winchester Falcons in the homecom- ing parade. Media Club, Student Congress — 101 Clubs keep students active in school SPANISH CLUB Front row: Mrs. Doris Mann, Patti Conroy, Danelle Lawson, Carol Bates, Karla Ashman, Lori Hullinger, Rosalie Bell is, Roy Neilson. Second row: Nancy Engelman, Delania Baines, Tammy Crosley, Linda Bender, Debby Law, Mary Police, Shari Hoover, Karen Olson, Ann McCracken, Russ Smith. Back row: Julie Eiden, Diane Yenser, Jill Moyer, Jamie Roberts, Jamie Mann, Donna Thorp, Carey Brown, Kim Roberts, Bret Hahn, Larry Arnett. PRESIDENT OF SPANISH Club Junior Patti Conroy talks about plans for homecoming. 102 — Spanish Club, Y-Teens, Honor Society GIVING HER SPEECH for president elect of Spanish Club is sophomore Danelle Lawson. SPANISH CLUB MEMBERS listen to next year ' s president elect and her plans. Y-TEENS Front row: Mrs. Pam Weaver, Beth Fraser, Yvonne Nofziger, Sherry Rikard, Cindy Bair, Laura Hathaway, Mary lacks, Kim Showman, Laura Byerly. Second row: Lisa Padgett, Bettie Dohm, Janet Holmes, Jennifer Hubbart, Sheila Auten, Cheryl Jacquay, Teri Wilcox, Cheryl Cook. Third row: Susan Vachon, Sandy Smith, Jenny Rohyans, Kathy Holmes, Sue Starkey, Tammy Ryan, Elynn Ellison, Anne Burgette. HONOR SOCIETY Front row: Sandy Haus, Sandy Goings, Lori Kaufman, Cathy Wal- dron, Judy Flora, Sue Grimmer, Becky Glaze, Karen Klotz, Pat Beuchel. Second row: Kim Notestine, Dawn Snyder, Carla McKeeman, Shirley Forks, Andra Butt, Amy Coffman, Sue Holt, Jeanne Meyer, Judy Bradtmueller. Third row: Cindy Cunningham, Sue Claypool, Ellen Wallace, Kim Saxman, Carla Tatro, Kathy Burford, Linda Forsyth, Barb Kiebel, Jeanenne Gallmeyer. Back row: Brad Kohrman, Kirk Tolliver, Brian Eichman, Mark Erbelding, |oe Kleinrichert, Brad Stephens, Keith Prine, Craig Darnell, Bill Vernard. Y-Teens, Honor Society — 103 FCA Front row: Mr. Everett Cass, Gregg Davis, Mike Davis, Tom Matthews, Brad Stephens, Mark Hellinger, Craig Darnell, Mr. Pat Monaghan. Second row: Matt Klotz, Dan Wallace, Ron Roberts, Don Gentile, Larry Neher, Mike Far re 1 1 . Third row: Steve Markley, Scott Hevel, Sam Laurent, Mark Hevel, Mike Polios, Dave Matthews. Back row: Pat Lockard, Mike Sickafoose, Gary Goodwin, Gregg Osborn, Clandis Baker, Pat Beuchel. BIBLE CLUB Front row: Cheryl Maybee, Carolyn Kleinrichert, Pat Sprunger, Kim Bredemeyer, Julie Gross, Janet Holmes, Bettie Dohm, Mr. Jerry Mitchel. Second row: Russell Johnson, Tim Lewellen, Lorraine Bayse, Deanna Deck, Rhonda Jackson, Sandy Weileman, Joanie Bloomfield, Barbra Holmes. Back row: Dave Berghoff, Lori Lines, Debbie Mitchel, Allen Sudmann, Kevin Workman, Lori Drayer, Dawn McMahon, Susan McKee. 104— FCA, Bible Club nl LISTENING TO A member of girls ' FCA dis- cuss the topic of the day, club members sit attentively in Mrs. Margaret Hunter ' s room. JUNIOR BECKY BECKER pauses as she takes minutes at a Girls ' FCA meeting. Girls ' FCA joins ranks as new club New this year at New Haven was Girls ' FCA sponsored by Mrs. Marga- ret Hunter. The officers were: Sue Holt, president; Karen Klotz, vice- president; Becky Becker, Secretary; and Teri Fritcha, treasurer. The girls met every first and third Thursday and discussed problems and topics concerning the school. To raise money, the girls sold raf- fle tickets for an Easter Cake. Bible Club had a total of eight speakers come to talk to them on Bible related topics. The members organized a booth at Sadie Hawkins where people could throw darts at balloons and win prizes. Bible Club also sold Christmas Countdown Cal- endars and with the proceeds, had two parties. The officers included )ohn Thompson, Pat Black and Debbie Mitchell. This year, Boys ' FCA participated in several money-raising activities. One of the first activities of the year was a car wash in downtown New Haven at the Marathon Station. Raffle tickets were sold for the game ball of the final basketball game played in the old gym for 25 cents apiece. This year ' s president was Senior Brad Stephens. Mr. Pat Monaghan and Mr. Everett Cass were sponsors. GERMAN CLUB Front row: Miss Bev Everett, Troy Zimmerman, Joe Eichman, Janice Chester, Patricia Bugher, Pat Yagodinski, Greg Davis, Wanda Wetoskey, Pat Sprunger, Carol Koenamann, Ricky Worman, Donna Steger, Loretta Lantz. Second row: Anna Wharton, Mark Carr, Greg Wissler, Karen Huml, Melanie Schaefer, Rhonda Wetoskey, Lori Bennigan, Theresa Mierau, Diane Weigmann, Deanna Deck, Kevin Holle, Mike Christianer, Steve Snyder. Third row: Sharon Fabian, Beth Schladenhauffer, Mark Rodenbeck, Tony Smith, Doug Amstutz, Mike Schram, Jeff Stumpf, Loraine McBride, Anne Keck, Diana Stratton, Judy Krueckeberg, Bob Gilbert. Back row: Les Logan, Mark Walters, Jeff McNary, Mike Updike, Kirk Toliver, Phil Thompson, Mark Erbelding, Pat Beuchel, Mike Vidra, John Knoblacuh, Emily Erbelding, Lisa Wolf, Nancy Broughton. EATING AT WENDY ' S for a last farewell to other OEA members is senior Becky Glaze. JR. OEA Top row: Kathi Guenin, Kathy Vandermotten, Suzanne Faeth, Gloria Schubert. Front row: Ms. Carolyn Glossenger, Lori Samra, Pam Scott, Sharon Bremer, Sherry Goings. NOT PAYING ATTENTION to the matters at hand is senior Anna Wharton at a Ger- man Club meeting. ... a l ( ,d 8 " F A ■■ ' i ' -Xv 1? ? - .,-„„-.,,, „ - - DISCUSSING HER JOB with other OEA members is senior Sue Grimmer at Wendy ' s Hamburgers. NFL Front row: Mr. Frances May, Tom Fox, Bettie Dohn, Wendy Canough, Mr. Hamilton Kart. Second row: Kim Notestine, Amy Coffman, Danelle Lawson. Third row: Penny Steinhauer, Ellen Wallace, Emily Erbelding, Amy Stephenson, Lisa Wolf, Suzanne Faeth. Adviser ' s note: There is no club copy for Spanish Club, NFL, German Club, OEA, Y-Teens, and Honor Society because Amy Meyers and Regina Sheehan did not complete their MIRAGE responsibilities. The MIRAGE staff apologizes to these clubs and their members. Front row: Mrs. Printzos, Mrs. Holt, Linda Forsyth, Peggy Johnson, Cerri Laurent, Lori Heiser, Cwyn Heine, Karla Ashman, Judy Flora, Amy Roberts, Annette Miller, Linda Meyers, Dawn Gibson, Cathy Sickafoose, Jayne Esser, Diana Stratton, Sandy Police, Kathy Meyer, Shari Hoover, Sue Cheviron. Second row: Penny Steinhauer, Nancy Hathaway, Pat Sprunger, Jane Brand, Kim Bredemeyer, Debi Dilley, Tracy Kintz, Cheryl DeLucenay, Theresa Mierau, Yvonne Nofziger, Laura Hathaway, Lisa Brunet, Chris Glaze, Cathy Waldron, Lori Hart, Laurie Kay Ames, Jean Wiegmann, Pat Black, Jan Scheimann, D ' Ann Jones, Rita Weekly, Lorraine Bayse, Sheri Bradtmueller, Carol Bates. Third row: Elizabeth Smith, Kim Holle, Cathy Kortenber, Marina Hechler, Elynn Ellison, Cheryl Jacquay, Dawn Lopshire, Karen Klotz, Robbi Botts, Debbie Reed, Becky Daugherty, Judy Krueckeberg, Laura Mcilveen, Debbie Scott, Cindy Knoblauch, Barb Kiebel, Judy Bradtmueller, Julie Rohyars, Tammy Gallmeyer, Robin Cochran, Linda Reuille, Tina Henry, Jan Gibson, Nancy Roberts, Debbie Coe, Nancy Engelman, Donna Thorp, Cheryl Spieth. Fourth row: Patricia Bugher, Jamae Stephens, Pam Vondran, Pam Sickafoose, Ronda Tatman, Peggy Vowles, Tami Snell, Tammy Crosley, Kelly Potter, Beth Crow, Jill Gerardot, Jennifer DeVoe, Kim Notestine, Pam Scott, Carol Russell, Cheryl Schortgen, Kathy Holmes, Jennie Rohyans, Sue Koch, Pam Plummer, Tammy Bradtmiller, Lori Drayer, Terri Mauller, Carey Brown, Linda Bender, Jamie Mann, Jill Moyer. Fifth row: Pat Siegers, Jeanenne Gallmeyer, Pam Siegers, Lorraine McBride, Teri Fritcha, Mindy Roberts, Debi Louis, Sue Holt, Sandy Yingling, Julie Eiden, Terri Baker, Silja Rahkamo, Kathy Roberts, Lori Lines, Cathy Rinker, Jill Todd, Diann Peters, Michele Simon, Nancy Lonergan, Patti Conroy, Patty Federspiel, Kim Pattee, Helen Rogers, Dottie Schrader, Melea Shaffer. APE. Front row: Mark Lee, Mike Davis, Don Gentile, Dave Matthews, Dave Kinney, Matt Klotz, Ron Roberts, John Seelig. Second row: Kirk Kneller, Tom Matthews, Glenn South, Scott Hevel, Craig Darnell, Mark Hellinger, Mark Hevel. Back row: Craig Bryant, Mark Erbelding, Pat Beuchel, Troy Zimmerman, Clandis Baker, Scott Crosley, Joe Kleinrichert, Kirk Fry. LEADING SCHOOL SPIRIT is senior Mark Lee. Mark plays an important part in school spirit. SATURN, PLAYED BY freshman Fred Tate, is being helped in getting dressed by junior Marcia Vondran. FRED TATE PLAYS the part of a Roman god at the Saturnalia Festival re-enacted each year by |CL. ]CL Front row: Kathy Northey, Karen Klotz, Leslie Weikel, Lori Lines, Becky Daugherty, Rone Forks, Sue Koch, Nancy Roberts, Mr. Todd Wright. Second row: Kevin Shoda, Russ lohnson, Rick Cordon, Tomm Leazotte, Fred Tate, Laura Ritter, Dawn Coil, Peggy Maroney, Kathy Dize. Back row: Rick Theurer, Jerry Milner, Margaret Maroney, Marcia Vondran, Jeff Cordon, Jeff Baxter, Nate Swenson, Steve Skalecki, Tim Urey. JCL — T09 THE HERALD, FRONT row: Dawn Lopshire, Mike Davis, Ken Wilson. Second row: Kevin Ames, Dick Augenstein, Mark Lee, Bret Hahn, Dan Lyons, Anna Wharton, Molly Reddin, Barb Kiebel, Patti Conroy, Mark Hevel, Mrs. lean Parrish, Nancy Lonergan. Third row: Mark Hellinger, Scott Delucenay, Keith Atteberry, Brent Adams, Kurt Swank, Scott Davis. SOPHOMORE DAN LYONS, staff artist, is designing one of THE HERALD ' S covers and cartoons. 110 — HERALD ' Help! I lost page twelve and my sanity ' by Molly Reddin and Patti Conroy " I did it! It ' s done on time! " " Where ' s a photographer when you need one? " " The headliner ' s broke! " " My story ' s gone! " " Helllppp!! " Every year it happens and this year is no exception for THE HERALD staff. Publishing a newspaper is not as easy as it seems, and cries of despair as well as satisfaction could be heard coming from members of the staff. The traditional missing of dead- lines proved to be the biggest prob- lem, as did the fact that several times photographers failed to be on- the-scene. But the staff pulled through despite late hours, cold meals and missing copy. More than half the staff was put in detention one day for leaving class early to grab some munchies, and took their punishment in room 36 after school, writing headlines. At the Christmas party the group exchanged " white elephant " gifts and ate a lunch brought by staff members. Adviser Mrs. Jean Parrish intro- duced birthday parties for staff members which proved to be quite tasty. Editor-in-chief Tim Denney (Argos) contributed rock concert reviews and controversial editorials. Head Photographer Scott De- Lucenay and his staff produced good photos, but had a few prob- lems meeting deadlines. News edi- tor Molly Reddin kept her public informed by digging for the essen- tial facts, feature editor, Patti Con- roy, gave bi-weekly advice in her column titled " Converse with Con. " Advertising manager Mark Hel- linger increased the amount of sub- scriptions six times this year. PATH CONROY DISCUSSES wih Mrs. Jean Parrish the possibilities of different articles lobe used in the HERALD. SENIOR KEITH ATTEBERRY looks over the justo-type machine to make sure the type is justified. KEEPING WARM WAS one of the biggest assignments for the HERALD staff as shown by sophomore Kurk Swank, seated on the heater. ONE OF THE jobs of editor Tim Denney is to read all articles written and to chose the best for print. HERALD — 111 Journalism students travel to Chicago Tribune Classes — that ' s what school is all about when you are Just Passing Through. There are all sorts of classes, classes that must be passed to graduate, or classes for required majors and minors and just the fun classes that are taken to fill your schedule. Do you remember these? Do you remember in some classes receiving endless homework? All classes varied in scheduled activities. These activities ranged from dissecting frogs in biology to taking a bank field trip in record- keeping; from taking a field trip to the court house in sociology to reliving a trial in Business Law; frt m cooking a full course meal to sewing a coat. The list could go on and on. Can you remember seeing some students mess around, while you worked to get an assignment in on time? Remember daydreaming in your most dreaded class? Sometimes getting caught and sometimes not. And finally when 3:20 p.m. rolled around you would run to your bus, car, or just out the doors to walk home, not caring that you would have to come back in 17 hours or on Monday morning. JUNIORS JOE KLEINRICHERT and Larry Arnett get special instructions from Mr. Don Steward on their drawings. SENIOR CINDY KNOBLAUCH watches her typing, so that she won ' t make any errors. Division — 113 USING THE MILL in machine metals senior Gary Schuckel works on a part for his pulley. Cable TV uses German class skits SOPHOMORE BRIAN RIDER uses the lathe to complete part of his project in machine metals. PAYING CLOSE ATTENTION to detail senior Bret Lyons sands old paint off of Mr. Phil Rit- chie ' s ' 55 Chevy. 114 — Industrial Arts Taking apart an auto engine or building a model house isn ' t the only thing a student learns to do in Industrial Arts. Useful ideas learned in these courses can be applied to everyday life, and can also save money in later years. Woods class for example, " gives the student the knowledge to judge the quality of furniture he buys or to make his own, " according to junior Jeff Schultz. Industrial Arts also offers the stu- dent a way to express his ideas and creativity, junior Tim Cremaux took Architectural Drawing because he likes to draw and use his imagina- tion. Mr. Donald Stewart feels that " one of the main objectives of Industrial Arts is to acquaint the stu- dent with the tools involved with the class and how to use them. " A project is usually assigned to put what is taught into practice. Activities ranged from French -i SOPHOMORE LARRY NEHER dons a mous- tache for the French class Mardi Cras, Feb 25. The annual event was held in the cafete- puppet shows to a German field trip to Frankenmuth, Ml in the foreign languages department. Spanish classes sampled Mexican cooking and saw )ose Greco demonstrate flamenco dancing while German classes did skits which were shown on cable TV. Asked why she was taking a for- eign language junior Debby Cock- lin, a Spanish student, replied, " I wanted to learn about another peo- ple and language. " One thing she didn ' t like about the course was that in three years she has had four dif- ferent teachers. junior Troy Zimmerman said, " German is a lot of work but the knowledge of the German people, their culture and how they affect the U.S. will be useful " while Debby Cocklin decided that if she ever vis- ited a Spanish-speaking country what she had learned would be helpful. 7) SOPHOMORE |OHN THORP and junior Kevin Payne do their German skit which was broadcast on Cable TV. SOPHOMORE DUANE MEAUX helps junior Becky Aurand with her Mardi Cras costume. Foreign language — 115 SOPHOMORE PEGGY BIVENS and freshman Denise Oechsle race for the ball in a girls ' P.E. basketball game. IUMPING FOR THE tip, freshmen Dottie Schrader and Lori Bowers start off the game. Sophomore Kelly Lothamer acts as referee. Physical education gives fun and exercise Providing a way to forget some of the problems and frustrations of a long day in class, Physical Education was a welcome break for most Freshmen. It also helped provide the exercise one needs to keep healthy, and builds better coordination. Sports such as soccer and softball played during the spring and fall, to basketball and gymnastics give a change of pace to an otherwise rou- tine day. Freshmen Jim Fitzgerald said he " liked the warball best and running the physical fitness test to see how well I could do. " This was the last year that the boys ' and girls ' classes were held in separate gyms. The new gym is large enough to hold both classes at one time. FRESHMAN BELINDA WATSON moves the ball downcourt as she is guarded by fresh- man Debbie Heiber. FRESHMAN KEITH KINNEY does a flip off the mini-tramp. Spotting for him is freshman Bob Malott. FRESHMAN KIRK KNELLER practices his rou- tine on the horizontal bar. Students must do a routine to gain points toward a grade. FRESHMAN LORI BOWERS passes the ball to a teammate while guarded by freshmen Dottie Schrader and Marsha Brooks. WORKING ON HIS trampoline routine freshman Micky Harshbarger attempts a back flip. TRYING TO FIGURE out an algebra problem freshman Gary Miller glances up at Mr. Sam Mclnturff ' s example on the board. Having a wide variety of subjects, the Science Department usually offers something for everyone. Sen- ior Ron Roberts took chemistry because " it will be helpful to know some basics when I go to college. " Science students were kept busy with projects, labs, dissections and leaf collections. Some participated in extracurricular activities such as judging at an elementary school sci- ence fair. Students in the Math Department struggled through algebraic equa- tions, theorems, tangents and secants with some people wonder- ing why they ever signed up for the class. Others, like junior Lori Place took math because they like it. " Even though it ' s hard it ' s still fun to figure out problems, " she said. Projects, problems keep students busy ; JUNIOR BECKY BECKER cleans a test tube she will use in a basic chemistry lab involv- ing acids. SOPHOMORES LORRAINE BAYSE and Terry Screeton look at examples on the board while taking notes in Mr. Wolfe ' s geometry class. 118 — Science :.;.v«lN TAKING A TEST in anatomy and physiology, lunior Mark Shearer ponders over a ques- PAYING CLOSE ATTENTION to the subject, junior Stu Mcintosh carefully removes parts of a cow eye in physiology class. FRESHMAN TAMMY CROSLEY looks over an WHILE STUDENTS TAKE notes, Mr. Lynn algebra problem in the book before figuring Klopfenstein lectures to his anatomy and it out on paper. physiology class. Trying to give the student a better understanding of our past and pres- ent societies, the Social Studies Department employed several methods of teaching to accomplish this. In sociology, students were often told to put themselves in a certain situation and tell what whey think their reaction would be. In Mr. Tom Lamb ' s U.S. History classes one might find a heated debate going on over whether to fight the War of 1812 or a trial to see who was right or wrong in the Revo- lutionary War. One of the highlights of the year was a trip to Washington D.C. by U.S. History students. Reading novels and constructing posters about them in Ms. Carol Ryan ' s ninth grade literature classes were among the activities in the English Department. Most students took an English course to prepare for college or just to be able to write correctly. Junior Bret Hahn agreed by stating " my knowledge of gram- mar will be useful in the written work I will have to do in college. " WHILE LISTENING to a lecture from Mr. Pat Monaghan, juniors Bret Beemer, Sam Lau- rent and Jeff Vankirk take notes in Sociology. History students visit Nation ' s capital r- IN SOCIOLOGY CLASS junior Bret Beemer I ' about the Vietnam War. MR. TOM LAMB explains Hitler ' s rise to power to his fourth period U.S. History class. 120 — Social Studies IN MS. CAROL RYAN ' S ninth grade literature class students made posters about novels they had read. Freshman Kathy Lopshire did her ' s on the novel JOHNNY COT HIS GUN by Dalton Trumbo. OBLIVIOUS TO THE rest of the world, soph- omore Jeff McNary looks over his assign- ment in Academic Grammar. SOPHOMORES DIANA STRATTON and Sue Elsea listen attentively as the use of partici- ples is clarified in Academic Grammar. English — 121 Whether checking out a book for a report or just lounging in the beanbag chairs, one can almost always find the IMC to be a very useful part of school. But books and beanbag chairs are not the only thing the IMC provides. Instruc- tional aids and supplies, such as films and tapes, help some teachers get their point across. Students can easily buy books for literature classes instead of searching through a bookstore and paying a higher price. The IMC also gets the projec- tors, tape recorders and video-tape machines we use every day to the people who need them. Students can probably use their imagination more in art than in any other class. They have gotten the chance to show off their work as some of their better pieces have been displayed at the East Allen County Administration building. Music students also get to show what the y have learned in the way of concerts, contests and plays. In doing so the music department has developed a fine reputation that is recognized throughout the state. SETTLING DOWN IN an IMC beanbag chair during his study hall, junior Pat Harper tries to finish a book for American Literature. IMC proves useful to the school populace TAKING TIME OFF from their school work, juniors Jamie Mann and Karla Ashman talk about the day ahead of them. USING INFORMATION GATHERED in the IMC, junior JoAnn Peters works on an assignment for history class. FIRST YEAR ART students enlarged comic book covers by graphing the picture and enlarging each separate block to produce this interesting design. Art and music — 123 AFTER COMPLETING HER project, senior Amy Meyers models a wedding dress from Schuler ' s House of Wedding. STRUGGLING WITH A last minute assign- ment, senior Andra Butt tries to get her shorthand done before the end of class. Business classes visit local merchants Making movies is not what one would expect a business class to be doing, but in clerical lab, students took time off to help Mr. Norman Stephan with the annual movie for Sadie Hawkins. Other business classes were also doing things besides classwork. Trips to grocery stores to compare prices gave students in consumer education a better " nderstanding of what to buy, how much and where. Field trips to apartments and mobile home dealerships gave students an idea of where they might want to live and how much it would cost. The business department has also adopted a new vocational program where students do office work for local businesses. Although they do not have many field trips or outside activities, stu- dents in home economics are kept busy with such things as planning their future home or completing sewing projects. In family life, mar- ried couples came in and discussed what married life means to them. Sewing classes worked on projects that would not only help them learn new techniques but would also be useful to them when they were fin- ished. 124 — Business PUTTING TOGETHER A mock wedding gave Mrs. Margaret Hunter ' s guest a chance to show her family life class what goes into a real wedding. MR. TREVOR DAVIS of Top Hat Tuxedos uses senior Mark Hevel ' s waist to demon- strate how to get the proper measurements for a tuxedo in family life class. STUDENTS TAKING SHORTHAND work to finish their assignments during the last week of school. DOUBLE CROCHETING AN afghan while in k Mrs. Pam Weaver ' s needlepoint class is " sophomore Debbie Stone. Home economics — 125 Faculty -students participate CATCHING FORTY WINKS helps sopho- more Tony Smith do his English. AFTER BEING HITCHED by Marryin ' Sam at Sadie Hawkins, junior Robin Burgette and her date Barry Sturgill look over their mar- riage license. DRESSING-UP LIKE the fifty ' s is senior Kelly Potter. Seniors reserved days this year to dress-up as different things. By lust Passing through the past year, everyone could be seen get- ting involved in many things. The most exciting thing that was done this year was the class competition. Student Congress thought it would be great to have something to do during open activity periods. So after thinking for about three weeks they thought of having class compe- titions. Faculty was also involved in the class competition. Some of the events were tug of war, junior Olym- pics, basketball, and volleyball. Then we did the traditional deco- rating of sectional and homecoming halls. It seems like seniors were the most talented in this area all year, for they won the competition both times. 126 — Division in class competition HELPING WITH THE scoring, Mr. Dennis lohnson gets involved with class competi- tion. FINDING IT WARM in room 36, seniors Lori Lines and Diane Ocock and junior Leslie Weikel take refuge in the hall to work on yearbook layouts. GETTING HER ARMS just right, Mr. Tom Walker prepares freshman Vickie Parker for her class picture. Remember all the things we did during spirit week. Dressing down as well as dressing up, on our hats off day, and on our Bulldog day the guys couldn ' t talk to girls unless they wanted to lose their Bulldog. Awards were given for the best dressed on the certain day that it was. Division — 127 Seniors ' float ' down the LAURIE K. AMES— Vision Stall 3,4; Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Glee 2; Mixed Chorus 3; Fine Arts Club 2.3.4, French Club I Y-Teens 1,2; Olympians 2,4; Media Club 3,4. ELIZABETH R AMSTUTZ— Horse- manship Club 3. CARL A. ARMSTRONG— CB Club 3.4, HERALD Slafl 4. KEITH A. ATTEBERRY— HERALD Slalf 4; Lellermen ' s Club 2.3,4; |V Fool- ball 2,3; Varsily Wrestling 2,3,4; IV Track 1,2,3; ClassV-Pres 1. RICHARD K AUGENSTEI — HERALD Staff 4; |V Football 1, |VWresllmg2,3. CINDY L. BAIR— Band 1.2.3; Concert Choir 4. Mixed Chorus 3; Y-Teens 1.4 MELISSA A BARRIENTOS— Student Congress 4; Band; Highlights 1,2,3,4; OEA 4 LORI I BAUSERMAN— Clerical Lab 4; Y-Teens 1. IEFF D BAXTER— Band 1,2; Swing Choir 1,2; ICL BRIAN |. BECKER— Industrial Arts Club 3; Varsity Football 3. IV Football 1,2; Varsily Wres- tling 3; IV Wrestling 1,2. GRANT |. BECKER— Industrial Arts Club 3; IV Football 1,2; IV Wrestling 1.2, IV Track. MILTON BENDER. NANCY A BERGMAN— Honor Society; Science Club 3,4. Olympians 2,3,4 PATRICK T BEUCHEL— Honor Society; FCA 3,4; German Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club; Varsity Cross-Counlry 3.4; IV Cross Country 2; VarsUy Track 2.3,4. PATRICIA A. BLACK— Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Glee 2; Mixed Chorus 3; Pep Club 3,4; German Club 1,2; ROTC Drill Team 1,2; Bible Club 3,4 DEBORA S BLET- ZACKER BETH A BlUMENHERST— Masque Gavel 1,2,3,4; Bowling Club 3,4; Golf 2,3,4; Class Secretary 1. IUDY K BRADTMUELLER— Honor Society; Con- cert Choir 4; Girls ' Glee 2; Mixed Chorus 3; Pep Club 4 IEFFREYM BROOKS ROXIE M. BROOKS SARAH L BRUDER— MIRAGE Staff 4; Concert Choir 3,4, Girls ' Glee 2; Pep Club 1; Girls ' Gymnas- lics 2; Girls ' Intramurals 1; GAA 1,2. BRIAN M BRUNET— Varsily Football 3 KATHLEEN M. BUR- FORD— Honor Sociefy; Swing Choir 4; Girls ' Gymnastics 1. ANDRA L BUTT— Honor Society. Band 1,2,3, Highlights 1.2,3; Swing Choir 4; Con- cert Choir 2,3,4; Spanish Club 1; Girls ' Gymnastics 128 — Seniors ' hair with firsts mhd RICHARD E BYRD LISA L CHILCOTE— Hon manship Club 3. RICHARD A CLAYPOOL— Indi Inal Arls Club 3. SUE M. CLAYPOOL— Honor So elv: Band 1.2; Highlights 1.2,3; OEA 4; Wreslli ROBIN | COCHRAN— Girls ' Glee 2; Pep Club 1.2,3.4; OEA 3; Bible Club 3. AMY R. COFFMAN— Honor Society; Vision Slaff 1,2; Masque and Gavel 1,2,3,4; NFL 2,3.4; Concert Choir 2,3,4; Girls ' Glee 1, Sportsmanship Council 1,2; Pep Club 1,2,3; Fine Arts Club 4; French Club; Girls ' Volleyball 1; Girls ' Gymnastics 1; Girls ' Stale 3. IEFFREY D COL- GLAZIER— Industrial Arrs Club 3,4. CYNTHIA L COX— Band 1,2,3; Swing Choir 3,4; Concert Choir 3,4; Clerical Lab 4, Girls ' Gle IEFFREY A CRISLER— Sludenl Congress 2,3,4; NFL 2,3.4; Band 1,2,3,4; Swing Choir 4; Concert Choir 4; Science Club 3.4, IULIA E. CRITCHFIELD— Vision Stall 2; Concert Choir 3,4; Girls ' Glee 1,2; Fine Arls Club 4; JCL 1.2; Y-Teens 1, TINA CRONKITE LUCINDA S. CUNNINGHAM— Honor Society; Swing Choir 4; Concert Choir 3,4; Girls ' Glee 2; Sportsmanship Council 2,3; Pep Club 1,2.3; Bicycle Club 1,2; Tennis 2,3; Girls ' Volleyball 2,3.4; Girls ' Gymnaslics 1,2,3; GAA 1,2, Class Secretary 4. RICHARD D CURNEAL DONNA I, DALY— Con- cert Choir 2,3; Spanish Club 1; OEA 3; Horseman- ship Club 3,4. CRAIG C DARNELL— Honor Soci- ety; Band 1; Swing Choir 2.3,4; Concerl Choir 1,2,3,4; FCA 2,3,4; Fine Arts Club 2,3.4; Science Club 3.4; Chess Club 1; Varsity Football 2,3,4; |V Foolball 1,2,3; IV Wrestling 1; Varsity Track 4; |V Track 2.3; Class V-Pres. 3,4; Boys ' Stale 3. MELODY L. DAVIS— OEA 4; Clerical Lab 4 EL DA Soc Stude Congress 3.4; HERALD Slaff 3,4; FCA 1,2,3,4; Pep Club 3 4; French Club 1,2,3.4; Chess Club 1; Varsity Cross Country 1,2,3; IV Cross Country 1,2,3; Varsity Wrestling 2,3,4; |V Wreslhng 2,3; IV Baskelball 1; Varsity Baseball 1 2 3 4; |V Baseball 1,2; Boys ' State 3. SCOTT V. DELUCENAY— HERALD Slaff 2,3,4; MIRAGE Slaff 2,3,4; Boys ' Boosters 2; Science Club 3 C.B. Club 4. TIM D DENNEY— HERALD Staff 3. Editor 4; C.B. Club 3 CATHLEEN M. DEWAELSCHE —Pep Club 1,2.3; Girls ' Inlramurals 2,3. GEOFFREY K. DICKENSON TIMOTHY I. DOLL— Bowling Club 1; C.B. Club 3.4. BRAD C DREW. IOLENE EAGLESON— Clerical Lab 4; Y-Teens 2. Seniors — 129 Graduates of ' 77 spoof as spooks BRIAN C. EICHMAN— Honor Society; Chess Club S.4 THOMAS D EICHMAN— Concert Choir 3,4; German Club 2. IV Basketball 2; IV Track 2 MARK W ERBELDING— Honor Socielv; Vision Stafl 3.4, Band 1,2; Concert Choir 4; ICL 1,2,3; German Club ),4. Chess Club 3,4. GLORIA I ERNST MARY | ESSEX— Swing Choir 4; Concert Choir 2,3,4; Girls ' Glee 1, Sportsmanship Council 1,2,3; Cheerleader 1.2.3,4; Pep Club; Girls ' Gym- nastics 1,2,3.4; Prom Queen Candidate i ROBERT D ESTES— Chess Club 3; Bowling Club 4; Media Club 3.4 INCER FALKENBERC PATRICK S. FAR- RELl— IV Football 1; IV Wrestling 1,2; Base- ball i. IV Baseball 1 IUDITH A FLORA— Honor Society; Swing Choir 14; Concert Choir 3,4; Cheerleader 1,2,3,4; Pep Club 1,2,3.4; French Club 2, Girls ' Gvmnaslics 1.2.3,4; Prom Queen Candidate 3 SHIRLEY I FORKS— Honor Society; Student Congress 3,4; Band 1,2,3.4, Highlights 1,2,3,4; Concert Choir 4; Mixed Chorus 3; French Club 2.3,4 LINDA C. FORSYTH— Honor Society. Cheerleader 1.2; Pep Club 1,2,3,4; Girls ' Gymnastics 1,2,3,4; Wrestler- 1,4, Bat Gu Hon 1,2,3,4; Cla andidale 3,4; BRADW FRANK KIRK V FRY— Boys ' Boosters 4. IEANENNE K GALLMEYER— Honor Society; Pep Club 1,2.3,4, German Club 2,3; Y-Teens 3; Bowling Club 4 DEBBIE GALLMEYER TAMMY L GALLMEYER BRIAN K GARRISON— Swing Choir 4 KENNETH W. GASPER DEBRA S GEBERT— Masque Gavel 1.2; Band 1.2; Swing Choir 4; Concert Choir 4; Wresllereltes 3; Bat Girls 3,4, Class Treasurer 2 SALISUE L GEELS— Highlights 3,4, Concert Choir 3 4 Girls ' Glee 2; Pep Club 1; Fine Arts Club 3,4; German Club 2, Bat Girls 4. DON A GENTILE— Honor Society; Letlermen ' s Club 3.4; FCA 3.4; French Club 3; Varsity Cross Country 3,4; IV Cross Country 2; Varsity Wrestling 4; |V Wreslling 1,2, Varsity Track 4; |V Track 2,3 CYNTHIA K GERAR DOT DAWN A GIBSON— Sportsmanship Coun- cil 1 2 3; Cheerleader 1,2,3,4; Pep Club 1,2,3,4; Clerical Lab 4, Girls ' Gymnastics 1,2,3,4; Girls ' Intramurals 1,2,3,4; GAA 1,2,3,4; Prom Queen Can- didate 3. 130 — Seniors FLYING DOWN THE steps, as she adjusts her feathers is Senior Linda Forsyth. SENIOR CINDY CUNNINGHAM adds laugh- ter to Mr. Frank Clark ' s and Mr. John Garvin ' s day with her costume. Ghoulish get-ups were seen all over school October 29. Approxi- mately one half of the seniors dressed up and had a pretty hip time. Among the students that were dressed up were Kelly Potter, as a bum, and Salisue Ceels as a cowboy. Karen Klotz was Frankenstein for the day. Ken Theisen dressed up as a devil, while Becky Gaaze was an angel. Sarah Bruder made everyone remember what it was like to be a Girl Scout again. Lynne )ury was a sailor on leave. Jeff Stephen made his debut as Al Capone. Sue Holt dressed as a little girl while Greg Goodwin was a little boy. Debi Louis donned as a clown. Ellen Wal- lace came as a gypsy and Nancy Bergman was a witch. Bill Vernard was a member of KISS for the day. This event, among many others throughout the year, set the seniors apart from the underclassmen. THE HALLS WERE a skating rink for Seniors lory Katras and Lisa Lynch on Halloween. TRYING TO LIVEN up activity period in room 37, are Kathy Dewaelsche and Julie Greenwood. Seniors — 131 Air Force Academy gives PEGGY |. GILBERT DAVID A GITTER BECKY |. GLAZE — Honor Sociely; Sludenl Congress 1; HER- ALD Stall 1,2; Vision Staff 2.3,4, Sportsmanship Council 3; French Club 1,2,3,4; OEA 4; Sleno Lab 4 SANDRA I GOINGS— Honor Society Band 1 2 i OEA 4, Sleno Lab 4 DEBORAH | GOLDY— Wresllerettes 2,3,4 GARY L. GOODWIN— Concert Choir 2,3,4, Lellermen ' s Club 2,3,4; FCA 3,4; French Club 4; Varsily Cross Country 3, Varsity Basketball 3,4; IV Baskelball 2; Varsily Track 2,3,4. GREG A, GOODWIN- MIRAGE Slatf 4; Concert Choir 2,3,4; Lellermen ' s Club 3,4; FCA 3,4; Varsily Baskelball 3,4; |V Basket- ball 2; |V Track 1,2 IEFFREY H GORDON— |CL 1,2,3,4. IULIE A GREENWOOD— Honor Sociely Sludenl Congress 1; Swing Choir 2,3,4; Girls ' Glee 1; Sport manship Council 3, Fine Arts Club 1,2 3 4 French Club 1,2,3, Clerical Lab 4 SUSAN M. GRIMMER— Honor Sociely; Swing Choir 3.4; Concert Choir 2,3.4; Girls ' Glee 1. Sponmanship Council 1 2 Cheerleader 1; Pep Club 1; Fine Arts Club 12 3 4 OEA 4; Steno Lab 4 DON I. HANKE MICHAEL E HANNI— Science Club 4; Bowling Club 3,4- |V Baseball 3, Rifle Club 1 2 SANDRA L HAUS— Honor Sociely; MIRAGE Stall 4; Band 1,2,3; French Club 1,2; Y-Teens 1,2.3, Olympians 1.2,3,4 THOMAS E. HAWKINS— Honor Society TERI L. HEINTZELMAN— Girls- Glee 2 MARK H HELLINGER— Honor Society; HERALD Staff 4, FCA 3,4; Pep Club 4; German Club 2. Varsily Football 3,4; |V Football 1,2; |V Wrestling 1, Varsity Track 1,2,3,4 MARK R HEVEL— HERALD Stall 4, Lellermen ' s Club 2,3.4, FCA 1,2,3,4; Pep Club 4; Varsity Football 2,3,4; |V Football 1,2; IV Baskelball 1,2; Varsity Baseball 2,3,4, |V Baseball 1; Prom King 3 ROBERT A HOBBS SUSAN A HOLT— Honor Society; Stu- dent Congress 2.3,4, Masque Gavel 2,3,4; Swing Choir 3,4, Concert Choir 2,3,4, Pep Club 2,3,4; Fine Arts Club 2,3,4, German Club 2; Girls ' Tennis 1,2,3; Girls ' Volleyball 2,3,4, GAA 1,2; Class President 3,4; Prom Queen candidate 3, Homecoming class rep- resentative 2. THOMAS W HORTON— Band 1 Science Club 4; Chess Club 1,2, |V Wrestling 1. DORISM HOWEtL DARRYL L JENNINGS— Boys ' Tennis 4, ALLEN L, IONES. TRACY W IONES— Boys ' Intramurals 1 132 — Seniors Darnell acceptance MIKE C IUMP LYNNE A. IURY— MIRAGE Staff ■ Concert Choir 2,3,4, Girls ' Glee 1; Girls ' Gymna ' lies 2.3; GAA 1,2. IORDON A KATRAS LORRAIN A. KAUFMAN— Honor Society; MIRAGE Staff ■ Band 1,2,3; Science Club 3.4; JCL 1,2,3; Olympiar 1.2,3.4; Horsemanship Club 3 KATHY A KEELING— Pep Club 3; Girls ' Gymnas- tics 2; Bat Girl 1,2. BARBARA E KIEBEL— Honor Society; Student Congress 2.3.4, HERALD Staff 3.4; Vision Staff 2,3,4. Swing Choir 2,3,4; Concert Choir 2,3,4, Girls ' Glee 1; Sporlmanship Council 1,2.3; Pep Club 2,3,4. French Club 1,2.3,4; Girls ' Tennis 1,2,3,4; Girls ' Volleyball 1,2,3,4; Girls ' Basketball 1,2,3,4; Girls ' Gymnastics 3,4; Girls ' Inlramurals 1,2.3.4; Class President 2. DAVE A KINNEY— Boys ' Boosters 1; IV Wrestling 1; Varsity Track 2; ]V Track 1 2 IOE M. KLEINRICHERT— Honor Society; Sci- ence Club 3 4 German Club 2; Boys ' Tennis 2,4. KAREN S KLOTZ— E ICL 4; Girls ' Tennis Girls ' Basketball 1,2 GAA 1,2; Prom Qu( r Society; Pep Club 3,4; Girls ' Volleyball 1,2,3,4; Girls ' Inlramurals 1,2,3; 3; Homecoming Qu Candidate 4. CYNTHIA I KNOBLAUCH— Concert Choir 4; Mixed Chorus 3; Pep Club 4; OEA 3,4, Bowling Club 2, Girls ' Inlramurals 1; GAA 1. SUE R KOCH— Pep Club 3,4; ICL 4 BRAD I KOHRMAN —Honor Society; IV Football 1 KRIS KOLKMAN BECKIE D. KRAUTER. ION B LANE— Band 1,2.3,4; Industrial Arts Club 3,4. LUANN M LARUE— German Club 1,2,3,4; Y-Teens RONALD F LAURENT— Varsity Cross Country 2,3,4; |V Cross Country 1; Varsity Track 2,3,4; JV Track 1; Prom King Candidate 3. MARK S. LEE- HERALD Staff 2; Concert Choir 4; Boys ' Boosters 3,4; Fine Arts Club 3,4; |V Football 2; IV Basketball 1; IV Baseball 1,2; Boys ' Inlramurals 3,4; Prom King Candidate 3, Vic The Bulldog 4 PEGGY S LEED— Gle 2; Gil Cla 1; DEBRA S WILLIAM D. LINEBERRY LORI S. LINES— Student Congress 4, MIRAGE Staff 4; NFL 4; Girls ' Glee 1,2; Pep Club 4; Fine Arts Club 2; ICL 3.4; ROTC Drill Team 1,2; Media Club 3,4; Bible Club 4. NANCY M. LONERGAN— HERALD Staff 4; Swing Choir 4; Concert Choir 2,3,4; Sportsmanship Council 2,3; Pep Club 1,2,3.4; German Club 2.3; Girls ' Gymnas- tics 2; Girls ' Inlramurals 1,2,3; GAA 1,2,3; Bat Girls 1,2,3,4; Homecoming Queen Candidate 4 BRIAN K, LOTHAMER— FCA 4, Chess Club 4; Bicycle Club 4; Varsity Basketball 3,4; IV Basketball 1,2; Golf 1,2,3. Seniors — 133 Ik TAKING A BREAK to make the monotonous day a little more fun are seniors Kenny Stark, Greg Goodwin, and Kelly Potter. WORKING AT HER out of school job for Cit- izens ' Cable is senior Becky Glaze. This is a test — for the next 60 sec- onds you will be reading the excit- ing trivia of the class of 77, the first class to attend high school four full years. These points of interest will enhance your knowledge and thrill you to death. There were 227 people in the class and 222 participated in the gradua- tion ceremony. Nineteen people graduated at the semester. The 118 girls outnumbered the boys by nine. Honor Society included 46 seniors. In the class of 77, there were two pairs of twins. Eighty-six people attended school for only half of the day. Forty-nine seniors participated in the concert choir. Nineteen seniors participated in the symphonic band. Did you beat the clock? Did you read this and catch everything in just 60 seconds?? COMFORTABLY ORGANIZING NEGATIVES and contact sheets are seniors Anna Whar- ton and Scott DeLucenay. 134 — Seniors Beuchel and Bergman honored by being National Merit Finalists IAMES A. LOTHAMER— Lellermen ' s Club 2.3.4; FCA 2.4, Varsily Foolball 2,3,4. |V Foolball 2 Var- sily Track 2.3.4, Boys Inlramurals 2.3 DEBRA I LOUIS— Honor Society, Sludenl Congress 2,3 4 MIRAGE Staff 3,4; Masque Gavel 2,3. Swing Choir 4; Concert Choir 1.2,3,4; SporCmanship Council 2,3; Fine Arls Club 2,3,4; French Club 1.2,3, Girls ' Volleyball 1,2,3; Girls ' Baskelball 1.2,3,4; Girls ' Gymnastics 1.2; GAA 1,2,3; Class V- Pres. 2. LISA L. LYNCH— Science Club 4; OEA 3 Chess Club 4; Horsemanship Club 3 BRET B LYONS— Science Club 3; Industrial Club 3 4- Var- sity Foolball 3.4; IV Foolball 3 MARGARET A MARONEY— |CL 2,3.4. DAVID I MATTHEWS— Concert Choir 3.4; FCA 3,4, Varsity Foolball 3,4, IV Foolball 2; IV Wrestling 2; Varsitv Track 4; |V Track 1,2,3. BARB S MCABEE— Concerl Choir 4; Clerical Lab 4; Y-Teens 1. SUSAN R UCBRIDE— Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Glee 2 DEL E. MCCLAIN— |V Football 1.2; IV Track 1. CARLA C. MCKEEMAN— Honor Society; Band; French Club 3,4. CIBLE MENEZES. IEANNE M. MEYER— Honor Society; Concert Choir 2.3.4; Girls ' Glee 1; Spanish Club 1; Girls ' Volleyball; Girls ' Basketball 1,2,3,4. AMY M. MEYERS— MIRAGE Staff 4; French Club 2; Clerical Lab 4; Wrestlerettes 3.4 RONALD L. MEY- ERS. CARL E. MILLER— Varsity Football 3; IV Foot- ball 2; IV Wrestling 1.2 SUSAN C. MINICK— Cleri- cal Lab 4. PHIL G. MOORE— IV Football 1. SILVIA MOTA- OEA 4 DIANE MURVA, IEFFREY L. NAU— Germai Club 2; Chess Club 1; IV Baseball 2. MICHAEL D NOMINA— Sludenl Congress 2; FCA 1.2; Varsity Cross Country 4; IV Cross Country 1,2.3; IV Wrestling 2; Varsity Track 3.4; |V Track 1,2. KIM E. NOTESTINE— Honor Sociely; NFL 2,3,4; Pep Club 3,4; French Club 1,2,3,4; Home Ec Club 4, Future Teachers 1 DIANE E OCOCK— MIRAGE Staff 2,3, Editor 4; French Club 1,2,3. MICHAEL F O ' NEAL. Seniors — 135 VIC THE BULLDOG, and upperclassmen do their part to make pep sessions lively. SENIOR CANDIDATES FOR Homecoming Queen, Nancy Lonergan and Karen Klotz, enjoy the festivities. RELAXING IN THE library ' s bean bags are seniors Brian Eichman, Tom Eichman and Brad Stephens. J - ► » 136 — Seniors Graduates acquire aid for further education Many seniors acknowledged themselves by receiving scholar- ships and awards. Among these stu- dents were: Pat Beuchel, Tri-Kappa Award; Nancy Bergman, ITT Science Award and Bond and Bausch-Lomb Science Award; Amy Coffman, New Haven Women ' s Club Scholarship; Mike Davis, IU Academic Scholar- ship; Shirley Forks, Blumburg Schol- arship at Indiana State University; Dawn Gibson, Indiana Unive rsity Grant; Barb Kiebel, Illinois College Academic Scholarship; Karen Klotz, New Haven Women ' s Club Scholar- ship; Debra Louis, Henry R. Rood Scholarship and Journal-Gazette Scholarship; Kelly Potter, Indiana University Scholarship; Dawn Sny- der, Butler University Academic Scholarship; Brad Stephens, Aca- demic Scholarship to Oral Roberts University. WHILE FOLDING LETTERS for yearbook class, Senior Brian Lothamer shows that it is all in the wrist. SENIOR MARK HEVEL looks through the pages of the 76 yearbook that was rated first class in the CSPA contest. Seniors — 137 Sickafoose earns MARY C PEMBERTON— Clerical Lab 4, Girls ' Vol- leyball 1, Girls ' Gymnastics 1. PAMELA K. PLUM- MER— Vision Slaff 3,4. Concert Choir 4; Mixed Chorus 3; Pep Club 3,4; German Club 1,2,3,4; Bat Girl 3,4. SANDRA M. POLICE— Vision Staff 4; Pep Club 4; OEA 3.4, KELLY I. POTTER— Student Con- gress 4; MIRAGE Slaff 4; Masque Gavel 1.2,3; Sportsmanship Council 2, Pep Club 4; Class Secre- tary 3. KEITH C. PRINE— Honor Society, Chess Club 3; Varsity Basketball 4; JV Basketball 3; Golf 1,2,3,4; Tennis 4. MARY L. QUANDT BRENDA RABER. SILVAK RAHKAMO . Cho Cone IV ert Choii 2.3,4; Girls ' Glee 1; OEA 3,4; Steno Lab 4; Girls Intramurals 1; Horsemanship Club 3 Sweetheart Queen 3 KEVIN E REINHART— Band 123 Baseball 1,2. LISA I. REUILLE. CATHERI RINKER— Band 1,2,3, Pep Club 4, Science Club 3 4 French Club 1,2; Girls ' Tennis 1,2; Olympians 3 4 ' RONALD L ROBERTS— ECA 2.3,4; German Club 1; Industrial Arts Club 3.4; Varsity Football 3.4; |V Football 2, IV Track 2,3; Rifle Club 2. IULIE L ROH- YANS— Concert Choir 3.4; Girls ' Glee 2. Pep Club 3.4; Fine Arts Club 4; Spanish Club 2, Bat Girls 3.4 BILL E. RONDOT. SUSAN R. RONDOT. IERRELL E ROTH. DAVID C SAUDERS— Band 1.2,3.4, Swing Choir 2, Concert Choir 2.3; Boys ' Boosters 1; Chess Club 1 KIMBERLY S SAXMAN— Honor Society; Band 1,2,3,4; Highlights 1.2,3.4: Sci- ence Club 4; Girls ' Gymnastics 2. MICHELE M SCHAEFER— OEA 4. 138 — Seniors his letter blanket CHERYL S 5CHORTGEN— Concert Choir 4; Mixed Chorus 3; Pep Club 4, Y-Teens 3 GLORIA |. SCHU- BERT— Student Congress 4; OEA 4. GARY E. SCHUCKEL— Band 1,2,3,4 DEBORAH A. SCOTT— Student Congress 4; Concert Choir 4, Girls ' Glee 2; Mixed Chorus 3; Pep Club 4; OEA 3,4. DEAN A. SHAFFER— IV Football 1; IV Basketball 1; Varsity Baseball 1 REGINA R. SHEEHAN— MIRAGE Staff 4, French Club 2,3; Clerical Lab 4, Wrestler- eltes3 4, R, L. SHODA— Band 1.2.3,4; Art Club 3,4; Spanish Club 1; ICL 2,3; Stage Band 1,2,3,4; C B Club 3. MIKE L. SICKAFOOSE— Concerl Choir 2,3,4; FCA 1,2,3,4; Y-Teens 3; |V Cross Country 2; Varsity Basketball 1,2,3,4; Varsity Track 1,2,3,4; Tennis 4, Prom King Candidate 3. PAMELA S. SIEGERS— Highlights 3; Concerl Choir 4; Girls ' Glee 2; Pep Club 4; Bowling Club 4 PATRICIA L. SIEGERS— Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Glee 2; Pep Club 4; Bowling Club 4. STEVEN A SMITH, DAWN M. SNYDER— Honor Society; Stu- dent Congress 2,3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Science Club 3,4; French Club 1,2,3,4; Olympians 1,2,3,4. KENT P. SNYDER— Band 1,2,3,4; Swing Choir 2,3,4; Concerl Choir 2,3,4, Boys ' Boosters 1,2,3,4; Varsity Track 3. GLENN B. SOUTH— Student Congress 4; Science Club 2,3,4; French Club 2.3,4; Chess Club 4 |V Track 2. DAVID L. SOVINE— CB. Club 3.4. KENNETH E. STARK— MIRAGE Staff 4, Varsity Bas- ketball 3,4; |V Basketball 1,2, IV Track 2; Prom King Candidate 3. SUE A. STARKEY— French Club 2; Y-Teens 4; Wresllerettes 2,3. PENNY L. STEINHAUER— MIRAGE Staff 2,3,4, NFL 4; Pep Club 3,4, Wresller- ettes 2 Media Club 3. |EFF M, STEPHEN— MIRAGE Staff 4; Varsity Football 4; |V Wrestling 2. BRAD- FORD |. STEPHENS— Honor Society; Student Con- gress 2 3; FCA 1,2,3,4; Varsity Football 2,3,4; |V Football 2, IV Basketball 2,3; Varsity Track 2,3; IV Baseballl. DEBRA K. ST. MYERS— Band 1,2,3,4; OEA 4. SUE A. STOFFER. MARK F. STUERZENBERGER— Art Club 2 3 Varsity Football 4; IV Football 4. EDWIN E. STUMPF— German Club 1,2,3; Science Club 3; Stu- dent Congress 1,2,3; Class Council 1. Seniors — 139 Beuchel, Bergman top in Senior Class THE 1977 SENIOR Class ' valedictorian Pat Beuchel. Pat Beuchel was the valedictorian for the class of 77. He was involved in cross country, track, Honor Soci- ety, Chess Club, German Club and FCA. Pat was also the recipient of many scholarships. He will be attending I.U.-P.U. at Fort Wayne for 2 years and will then transfer to Pur- due University. Mechanical engi- neering will be his major. Pat commented, " I guess I would say that being valedictorian is an honor which I am proud of, espe- THE 1977 SENIOR Class ' salutatorian Nancy Bergman. daily since there are so many smart people in our class. " Achieving the title of salutatorian was Nancy Bergman, Nancy ' s major interests are physical and biological sciences and mathematics. She is interested in team sports, bicycle riding, music, archery, camping, gar- dening and cooking. Nancy plans to attend I.U.-P.U. at Fort Wayne for one or two years. She then plans to go to I.U. at Bloomington or Indiana State University at Terre Haute. CARLA I. TATRO— Honor Society; Student Con- gress 1,2,3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Highlights 1,2,3,4; Sci- ence Club 4, French Club 1,2,3; Olympians 2,3,4. KENNETH C. THEISEN— Student Congress 4; Band 1,2,3,4; Science Club 3,4; |V Football 1. ROBERT E. THEUER— Band 1,2,3,4; Industrial Arts Club 3,4; |V Track 2. |OHN C. THOMPSON— Masque Cavel 3; Swing Choir 3,4; Concert Choir 2,3,4; Fine Arts Club 4; Varsity Cross Country 4 Mgr; Varsity Bas- ketball 3,4 Mgr; Varsity Track 3,4 Mgr; Bible Club 3,4. KIRK A. TOLLIVER— Honor Society; Student Con gress 2,3; Masque Cavel 2,3,4; Swing Choir 4 Concert Choir 3,4; Science Club 4; German Club 1,2,3,4; Chess Club 1,3 JULIE L. TOMLINSON. SUE D URSCHEL TERESA A VANDERMOTTEN. PAMELA |, VANKIRK WILLIAM H. VERNARD— Honor Society; NFL 2; Science Club 4; Chess Club 1,2,3,4; Botany Club 3. MICHAEL P. VIDRA— Swing Choir 2,3,4; Concert Choir 2,3,4; Fine Arts Club 3,4; German Club 1,2,3,4; Varsity Cross Country 3,4; |V Track 3 STEVEN D.VOWLES. CATHY L. WALDRON— Honor Society; Band 1,2,3,4; Highlights 4; Sportsmanship 1,3; Pep Club 4; German Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens 3; Gymnastics 2,3; Girls ' Inlramurals 1. PHILLIP A. WALL— Band 1,2; Industrial Arts Club 3,4. ELLEN M. WALLACE— Honor Society; Masque Gavel 4; NFL 3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Science Club 4; Spanish Club 1,2; Olympi- ans 4 KAREN S. WATTERS— Vision Staff 2,3; Mas- que Gavel 1,2,3; NFL 2,3; Concert Choir 2,3; Girls ' Glee 1, Sportsmanship 2,3; Pep Club 1,2,3; Fine Arts Club 2,3, German Club 2,3. RITA L. WEEKLY— Art Club 4; Y-Teens 1,2,3; GAA 1,2. ANNA |. WHARTON— Herald Staff 4; Vision Staff 2,3,4; Masque Cavel 3; Concert Choir 2,3,4; Sporlsmanship Council 2,3; Pep Club 3; Fine Arts Club 4; German Club 2,3,4; Girls ' Gymnastics 2, GAA1. IEAN M WIEGMANN— Masque Gavel 4 Concert Choir 3,4; Girls ' Glee 2; Mixed Chorus 3 Pep Club 4; Fine Arts Club 3,4, French Club 1,2,3,4 Olympians 3,4; Girls ' State 3 MIKE D. YAGODIN SKI— Herald Staff 3; German Club 1,2,3,4. Seniors — 141 Ron Laurent — Mr. and Mrs. Louis Laurent Ken Theisen — Mr. and Mrs. Donald R. Theisen Linda Forsyth — Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Forsyth |udy Flora — Mr. and Mrs. Dana Flora Kelly Potter— Mr. and Mrs. Walter Potter Beth Blumenherst — Mr. and Mrs. Charles Blumenherst Jory Katras — Mr. and Mrs. Ted Katras Tammy Callmeyer — Mr. and Mrs. Louis Pepe Penny Steinhauer — Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Steinhauer Kim Notestine — Mr. Jack Notestine; Mrs. Betty Mize Julie Rohyans — Mr. William F. Rohyans Susan Minick — Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Minick Julie Greenwood — Mrs. Nina Greenwood Sue Grimmer— Mr. and Mrs. Mark Grimmer Shirley Forks — Mr. and Mrs. Don Forks Amy Coffman — Mr. and Mrs. Sam Coffman Karen Klotz — Mrs. James Klotz Cheryl Schortgen — Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Schortgen Robin Cochran — Robert and lean Cochran Pat Black— Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Black Debbie Scott — Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Scott Jeanne Meyers — Mr. and Mrs. Ross Meyers Jayne Essex — Mrs. Mary Jo Essex Kevin Reinhart — Mr. and Mrs. Richard Reinhart Mark Hevel — Mr. and Mrs. Ted Hevel Lynne Jury — Mrs. Anna Jury Sarah Bruder — Mr. and Mrs. Steven F. Bruder Donna Daly — Dr. and Mrs. William Daly Pat Beuchel — Mr. and Mrs. Robert Beuchel Ron Roberts — Mr. and Mrs. Charles Roberts Nancy Lonergan — Mr. and Mrs. John Lonergan Debi Louis — Mr. and Mrs. Jesse W. Louis Theresa O ' Neal — Mr. and Mrs. Charles O ' Neal Cathy Waldron — Mr. and Mrs. Paul Waldron Debbie Gebert — Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gebert Jeanenne Gallmeyer — Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pepe Judy Bradtmueller — Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Bradtmueller Lori Lines — Mr. and Mrs. Byron Lines Cindy Knoblauch — Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Knoblauch Carla McKeeman — Mr. and Mrs. David McKeeman Carla Tatro — Mr. and Mrs. Howard Tatro Andra Butt— Mr. and Mrs. Ted Butt Barb Kiebel — Mr. and Mrs. Francis Kiebel Amy Meyers — Mr. and Mrs. Paul E. ' Meyers Regina Sheehan — Mr. Eugene I. Sheehan Sue Holt — Mr. and Mrs. Robert Holt Mark Lee — Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Lee Lori Kaufman — Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kaufman Pam Plummer — Mr. and Mrs. Max Plummer Sandy Goings — Mr. and Mrs. John Goings Jean Wiegmann — Mr. and Mrs. Kevin Lipp Sandy Haus — Mr. and Mrs. Donald F. Haus Anna Wharton — Mr. and Mrs. T. Len Wharton Kirk Fry — Mr. and Mrs. Pete Martin Dave Matthews — Mr. and Mrs. Frank Matthews Jeff Crisler — Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Crisler Mike Davis — Mr. and Mrs. David Davis Don Gentile — Mr. and Mrs. Francis Gentile Mark Hellinger — Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Hellinger Craig Darnell — Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Darnell Tom Eichman — Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Eichman Steve Smith — Mr. and Mrs. George Smith Mark Erbelding — Mr. and Mrs. William Erbelding Mike Hanni — Mr. and Mrs. Max Poling Brian Eichman — Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Eichman Greg Goodwin — Mr. and Mrs. Dale Goodwin 142 — Senior parent page PRACTICING INTENSELY DURING activity period for Happening ' 77, is senior Brian Garrison WATCHING A FRESHMAN bow down as a ritual of initiation at band camp are senior band members Tom Fox, Deb. St. Meyers, R. L. Shoda, Sue Claypool, Cathy Waldron, Kevin Rinehart, Jon Lane, Ken Theisen and Bob Theurer. They were just passin ' through, but they sure left their mark. As a result of a lot of hard work, they received first place on their Homecoming float. First place was also achieved for sectional hall. To raise money, they sponsored a Turkey Raffle. October 29, April 1, and March 15, were days that the seniors set them- selves apart from underclassmen. Halloween dress-ups were seen throughout school Friday, October 29. April Fools Day the seniors dressed up as fifties. Approximately 20 alarm clocks were planted in senior ' s lockers on March 15 at 8:30 a.m. To the seniors dismay, the prank was not a success because the clocks were confiscated by Mr. Sumpter and Mrs. Ahlers- meyer. One of the last senior shin-digs was the senior dinner-dance at Goe- glein ' s Barn. Awards were given and the Band BRUSHFIRE, played. THE OFFICERS FOR the senior class are Cindy Cunningham, secretary; Linda Forsyth, treasurer; Craig Darnell, vice-president; Sue Holt, president. Seniors — 143 E o C7 D O U O E o to Who but the class of 78 would mention the word prom at the beginning of the school year. " Please pay your dues to any of the junior class officers. They will be sit- ting in the back of the cafeteria dur- ing all lunch periods. Don ' t plan on going, unl ess you pay, " read the announcements every morning. The prom was at the I.U.-P.U. Ball Room April 30. The pastel colors that enlightened the prom were: baby blue, pink, yellow, light green and lavender. The theme song that the classmates picked was, " I Need You " by America. Other than dues to help with the prom funds, " Shamrock Greetings " were sold for St. Patrick ' s Day. Because of the snow blizzard, other plans were canceled. The juniors started the year out on a good foot. In the Homecoming Parade, their float received second place; with versatility they won the relay race of the class competition; and placed third in sectional hall. Outstanding spirit during the first pep session was contributed by the juniors who won the " Spirit Stick " . A TRIBUTE TO HOWARD SCHNUTH by M. Roberts Oh, no, Howard, not reveille at 3 a.m.! Spring vacation — 1976 Band trip to Florida — What fun! " Lucky " enough to be on your bus. Homeward-bound fatigued bunch STARTLED awake with your trumpet — " Go to sleep, Howard! " Band camp — hard work, but you had fun. Study Hall — 5th period Close seat — must keep an eye on you — Where ' s my tissue box? my bud vase? Study Hall rules: study, read or sleep " Why don ' t you go to sleep, Howard! " Pop Concert REST of band waits for signal to sit. Your green suit looks so nice. Headed north A wave goodbye as your bike turns left. Almost Spring vacation — 1977 Trip to Florida tomorrow Oh, no, Howard, not taps at 17! " Sleep tight, Howard! " ENIOYINC A LIFT in the Homecoming Parade are junior, Tammy Robinson and her fierce bulldog. TELLING THE STORY of the Three Little Pigs in French and playing her flute for back- ground music is junior, Becky Aurand. DURING A VOLLEYBALL match against Con- cordia, |V Captain, junior Amy Haus broke her ankle. Six long weeks Amy struggled around the halls with her cast. Brent Adams Kevin Ames Larry Amstutz Mark Anderson Betty Armstrong Randy Armstrong Larry Arnett Karla Ashman Becky Aurand ShelleeBade Nancy Bahler Clandis Baker Teresa Baker " Sam Barkdull David Barnes Jeff Barr Kenny Barr Brian Bartholomew Brad Baumgartner lerry Bay Larry Beard Becky Becker Lita Beemer Dan Beetham Scott Bell Linda Bender Dawn Bennett Mark Best Melissa Blair Lisa Blomeke Dave Blumenherst Dave Bowers Elaine Bradtmiller Stan Bradtmueller Debbie Brancfield Betty Brand Mark Braun Sharon Bremer Jeff Brockman Carey Brown Brett Brunet Craig Bryant Patricia Bugher Richard Bultemeyer Robin Burgette Bob Burnett Craig Burns John Butler Dean Calvert Wendy Canough Dan Carroll Chuck Cayot Nancy Chapman Sue Cheviron Tom Cheviron Suzanne Claus Debby Cocklin Karla Colglazier Beverly Connelly Patti Conroy Susan Cowles Brenda Craft Scott Crosley Beth Crow Denny Culbertson Brenda Daly |im Davidson Jennifer DeVoe Dave Dize Bettie Dohm Greg Dyben Melodie Dyson DebEakright Paul Easterday Randy Easterday Steve Edmiston Julie Eiden Keith Eiden John Ely Sandy Evans Sharon Fabian Suzanne Faeth Donna Fett Bob Flory Jeff Ford Mike Fornell Patty Calbraith Tim Calbreath Ann Casper Mark Gear Angle Cerardot Jill Gerardot Grant Glasscock Sherry Goings John Goldy Tim Gremaux Paul Grider Mike Gross Nancy Grubb Kathi Guenin Dean Hadley Bret Hahn Michelle Halter Keith Hans Pat Harper Amy Haus Gwyn Heine Lori Heiser Ted Higginbotham Nancy Himes Rick Hiser Ed Hoffman Kim Holle Kathy Holmes Terry Holocher Rick Hrdlicka Greg Hubbart Jeff Hubbart Kathie Hunter Patti Conroy speaks on being class president Patti Conroy, class president, commented when asked, " Why did you want to be president of your class? " , " I wanted to be more involved with school activities. I always had a lot of interest in my class and wanted to represent it. " The class officers of 1978 are: president, Patti Conroy; vice-presi- dent, Becky Becker; treasurer, Peggy )ohnson, and secretary, Jennifer DeVoe. Going up the slide, junior class officers of 1976-77 are: Jennifer DeVoe, secretary; Peggy Johnson, treasurer; Becky Becker, vice-president; and Patti Conroy, president. Rick Isenbarger Mark larvis Bill Jeffords Peggy Johnson Norene |ones Laura Kage Dave Kaylor Laura Kelty Cindy Kingsley Steve Kleinrichert Kenny Knepp Kevin Knuckles Ann Kocks Richard Kohrman Bruce Kraning Randy Kummer Mark Lampe Steve Larson Larry Lash Sam Laurent Carole Lininger Alan Louden Nancy Lough Dave Lowe Cindy Luffman Gene Lynch Tim Malick Jamie Mann Doug Marks Dave Maroney Cheryl Martin Tom Matthews lacques McDonough Stu Mcintosh Dan McKenzie Juniors — 147 Versatile juniors nip faculty in relay Tom Metzler Roger Meyer Annette Miller Dawn Miller Tony Miller jim Milliman lerry Milner Mary Milner Judi Minick Debbie Mitchel |ill Moyer Tim Neuhaus Diane Nichols Larry Nichter Tom Nichter Greg Osborn Tammy Outcalt Kelly Palmer Paula Parris Randy Partridge Kevin Payne Diann Peters loanne Peters David Pickett Lori Place Steve Polley Claudia Pratt Suzanne Rausch |im Ray Max Resor Sherry Rikard Kathy Roberts Tammy Robinson lennie Rohyans Rosi Rosswurm Brad Royal Kevin Rumbaugh Carol Russell Beth Rutherford Linda Saalfrank Tim Saalfrank Lori Samra Betty Sanchez Debbie Sanderson Mike Saxman Steven Schaefer lohn Schillinger Warren Schimmoller Beth Schladenhauffen Vicki Schmidt Howard Schnuth Mike Schram Mike Schuckel Pam Scott Vanessa Searles lohn Seelig Sue Smith Tim Smith Brad Smuts Terri Snell Cindy Snyder Duane Squier Trent Stephens Rick Stevens Peg Stoffer lohn Suciu Chris Sudduth Allen Sudmann Doug Swygart Susan Szink Mitch Sztuk Bruce Tatman DougTeeple Susan Thatcher Phil Thompson Donna Thorp Donna Tinker Cino Tinsley loan Trzynka Kathy Vanderrhotten Van Kirk Marcia Vondran Pam Vondran Annette Vorich lohn Vowles Ken Wacasey Laurie Warren Kathy Wass Ten Weekly Leslie Weikel Kelly Wetter Gail Wichern Max Wilson David Wormcastle Patty Wormcastle Karen Wright ohn Wyrick Sandy Yingling Randy Yoder Troy Zimmerman Juniors — 149 SOPHOMORE DAN LYONS consructs a house of the future out of clay for his sixth period ceramics class. SOPHOMORE CHERYL SPIETH watches as Joyce Nicole shows the proper techniques for bathing an infant in fourth period child care class. VOICING HIS OPINION on one Mr. Wolfe ' s brighter ideas, is Sophomore Rick Gordon in fourth period geometry class. 150 — Sophomores SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS: left to right, are: Jill Todd, vice-president; Sue Elsea, president; Linda Bruder, treasurer; Kelly Lothamer, secretary. Striving for the most spirit, sopho- mores took third place in the Home- coming float competition — tying with Seniors in originality; took sec- ond in Sectional hall; and won the tug-o-war in class competition. Raising money for next year ' s prom was the chief concern of the Sophomore Class. They held car washes and paper drives, sold Christmas greetings and chances for " Foxy Lady " and " Mr. Handsome " at Sadie Hawkins. Class officers for 76-77 were: Sue Elsea, president; Jill Todd, vice-pres- ident; Linda Bruder, treasurer; Kelly Lothamer, secretary. Sophomores recognized in their fields of interest were: Lisa Wolf and Anne Keck, scholastics; Rick Moyer, football; Dave )ones, basketball; Cathy Kortenber, volleyball and bas- ketball; Larry Neher, wrestling; Amy Roberts, gymnastics; Rich Augus- tine, cross country and track; and Ron Forks, golf. GOING UP FOR a jump ball in the basket- ball class competition is sophomore Chris Taylor as team member Lisa Wolfe looks on. MEASURING TO TAKE a picture for a pho- tography class assignment is sophomore Kevin Tobias. Sophomores place fourth in class competition Sophomores — 1 51 Leslie Adams Tim Ames Doug Amstutz Lorrie Anderson Mark Arnold Patty Ashby Rich Augustine Ken Baker Vince Bandelier Rick Barrett Carol Bates Mark Bauserman Lorraine Bayse Tina Beard Kathy Becker Cliff Belvin Mike Bendele Shelley Benschneider Laura Berghoff EricBilik Greg Bischoff Peggy Bivens Vicki Blew lamie Bonjour Terry Boutwell Sheri Bradtmueller Steve Bricker Chris Brittsan Peggy Brown Linda Bruder Lisa Brunei Terry Burnett Laura Byerly Cynthia Carter Pam Casterline Paul Chapman )anice Chester Steve Cheviron Colin Chin )ulie Christianer Terry Cliche Tricia Cliche Robert Cochran Vicki Cocklin Laura Coffman Dawn Coil Diane Cole Dora Cole Mike Conroy Cheryl Cook Mike Crisler Karen Critchfield Deb Cunningham Becky Daugherty Annette Davis Scott Davis Mike Demetriades Don Denton Charles Douglas Wendy Downs Melissa Drew lohn Drewery Scott Dyben 152 — Sophomores Sophs show strength, stamina to win tug-of-war Dennis Eaglin ludy Egerdahl |oe Eichman Mike Eiden Elynn Ellison Sue Elsea Nancy Engleman Emily Erbelding Kent Fahl Gregg Fanning Mike Farrell Patty Federspiel Lisa Finan Maureen Finn lohn Fisher Paul Fisher Tom Fisher Ron Forks Beth Fraser Mark Fritcha Sharon Fritcha Teri Fritcha Andree Cagnon Scott Gallmeyer Ed Gardner Duane Garman Julie Gill Sandi Girardot Richard Griggs Steve Gruesbeck Kirby Halferty Lisa Halpin Jackie Hans Dan Barrington erry Hart Lori Hart loe Harvey Laura Hathaway Sally Haus Marina Hechler Kim Hellinger Scott Helm Scott Hevel Kelly Hicks Carl Hitzemann |im Hockemeyer anet Holmes Shari Hoover Cris Hrdlicka Sophomores — 153 Sophs subjected to hearing tests Jennifer Hubbart Kent Hull Carol Huml Connie Ikerd Mary lacks Rhonda lackson Cheryl lacquay Rick lenkins Michelle lohnloz Russ Johnson Dave Jones Sue Kage Art KarsI Anne Keck Tina Keller Keith Kolkman Cathy Kortenber Kim Krauter |udy Krueckeberg Tim Lambert Lori Lash Cerri Laurent Steve Law Danelle Lawson Tammy Leach lay Leonard Pat Lockard Julie Long Dawn Lopshire Kelly Lothamer Vicki Louis April Luebke Dan Lyons Shelby Maiden Joyce Main Steve Markley Wendy Marks Peggy Maroney Brenda Martin Barb Masterson John Mattes Cheryl Maybee BarbMcCNI Laurie Mcllveen lack McKee Tim McLaughlin Jeff McNary Duane Meaux Jeff Mellinger Brian Mettert Kathy Meyer Linda Meyers Diane Miller )im Mohr Kurt Momper Donna Monk SPP11 154 — Sophomores Rick Nicoletti Yvonne Nofziger Kathy Northey Dave Ocock Charles O ' Neal Lisa Padgett Jeff Pankop Scott Parker Kim Pattee Cheryl Patterson Amy Payne Karon Peaks left Perlberg Kevin Perlberg Tim Perrine Marsha Peters Dan Pfingston Mary Police Mike Polios Michele Pranger Mark Pyle Terry Reader Molly Reddin Debbie Reed Vicki Reichhart Dave Reimschisel Laura Reuille Nancy Richardson Julie Ridenour Bryan Rider Sue Risk Michael Rittenhouse Amy Roberts Mindy Roberts Kelly Robinson Sue Robinson Mark Rodenbeck Helen Rogers Pat Ryan Ann Samra DeWayne Sarrazin Don Sarrazin Donna Sarrazin Stephen Savard Jan Scheimann Kevin Scherschel Jim Schillinger Wendy Schimmoller Greg Schmidtke Val Schuckel David Scott Terry Screeton Michele Seals Kelle Shaw Kevin Shoda Dean Short Sophomores — 1 55 Christmas greetings aid Prom funds Kim Showman Cathy Sickafoose Sandy Smith Terry Smith Tony Smith Mike Snyder Kevin Sovine Cheryl Spieth Lori Springer Kirk St. Myers Dave Stacy lamae Stephens Amy Stephenson Chuck Stetler lohn Stevens Richard Stilwell Debbie Stone Diana Stratton left Stumpf Kurt Swank Neil Swartz Amy Talbott Lisa Tatman Chris Taylor David Theurer Sherry Thomas Carm Thompson lohn Thorp Kevin Tobias (ill Todd loel Trzynka Mike Updike Susan Vachon Mark Van Driessche left Velez layne Voglewede Kim Vondran Matt Vorst Pam Voss Kevin Wacasey Dan Wallace Sandy Weileman Penny Widenhoefer Teri Wilcox Dawn Williams Michele Willoughby Bill Willoughby Ken Wilson Lisa Wolf Kevin Workman Randy Worman Bob Wroblewski Dianne Yenser Lynette Zimmerman 1 56 — Sophomores Trikes and spikes prove best for frosh CONCENTRATING ON HIS cycling is fresh- man Doug Warren. " Doing it in the dirt " is his kind of thing. Walking into the school Septem- ber 1, one could feel the tension and anxieties building up, as new fresh- men came in. Most of them were unsure of where they were going, and what they were doing. After a few weeks, though, everything started falling into a routine. Election of officers was the first major business of the class of 80. Brian Felton was elected president, with Marc Todd as vice-president. D ' Ann Jones and Mike Gerke were elected secretary and treasurer respectively. Homecoming and Sectional Halls were new for the freshmen. Receiv- ing honorable mention in each competition, the class vowed to do better next year. Class competition proved only to remind them that they were inexpe- rienced. Losing in all competition except the tricycle races, and the volleyball competition, the fresh- men came in fifth place with a score of 18. More important than the class itself are the individuals which make up the class of 1980. Each one has a special talent or ability in which he can improve and expand. Kathy Dize has excelled in swim- ming. Being on the New Haven Swim Team for four years, her main competition is the breast stroke. Leading the Bulldogs in cross country and track is Jim Fitzgerald. Running 500 miles the summer before the season started kept Jim in top physical form and ready for the autumn meets. Roller skating is the thing for Mike Kite. Skating since the age of four, he has been able to accomplish many feats in dance and speed. Scouting is where it ' s at for Doug King. Being in Boy Scouts for seven years Doug has been able to earn the Eagle Scout Award. It-is the high- est honor for a scout. The class of 1980 is trying to excel in sports, academics, or the arts, and each trying to reach the top. SPIRIT WAS HIGH during Sectionals as the freshmen class hung a Charger player under the exit sign. LOOKING INTENTLY AT her algebra book is freshman Tammy Crosly. Freshmen — 157 Cindi Alford Ann Amstutz Jane Armbrust Beth Arnold Sheila Auten Delania Baines Duane Barnes Ryan Barrientos Dave Bassett Paula Baumgartner Cheryl Beasley Beth Beck Kevin Behrer Rich Bellis Rosalie Bellis Pat Bendele Anne Bender Randy Bender Lori Bennigan David Berghoff Brian Billington Lori Bland Tammy Blomeke loanie Bloomfield Robbie Botts Lori Bowers Tammy Bradtmiller lane Brand ]ohn Brand Kim Bredemeyer )oyce Brennan Marsha Brooks Ion Brotherton Nancy Broughton Judie Bruder Mark Bryant Dominic Buanno Carla Buettgenbach Richard Bugher |ohn Bunnell Anne Burgette Curtis Butcher Ron Byers Brent Cain Randy Calvert David Campbell Paul Campbell Larry Carcione Mark Carr Jackie Carroll Mike Cash Bob Cayot Bob Cheviron Mike Christianer Kirk Cochran Debbie Coe Chris Cole Laura Collins Becky Compton Kathy Cook Cheryl Coty Sherry Cox Pat Creager 158 — Freshmen T.J. Crisler Tammy Crosley Kim Curneal Tim Dager Frank Dales Benny Davis Greg Davis Kirk Davis Cheryl DeLucenay Jeff Detro Debi Dilley Patrick Dixon Kathy Dize Frank Doster Lori Drayer Mike Eby Gene Eckelbarger Larry Elwood Elizabeth Enright Chuck Ercolino Bobby Erexson David Fackler Ken Feber Bill Federspiel Brian Felten |ohn Filosa Fred Fisher Jim Fitzgerald Joe Ford David Forsyth Connie Fryback Hollee Gagnon Terry Gallmeyer Marty Gaskill Gayla Geise Steve Geisler Chris Gentile Mike Gerke Jan Gibson Bob Gilbert Kathy Gillenwater Michelle Goulet Jo Ann Graft Larry Gremaux Rita Gremaux Gary Griffis Nathan Griggs Julie Gross Gary Groves Randy Guenin Julie Hahn Lori Haines Cathy Hall Dave Halpin Gari Hanni Mark Harrington Mickey Harshbarger Tammy Hart Carl Hartman Nancy Hathaway Julie Havener Mary Heintzelman Germaine Henry Freshmen — 159 Tina Henry Debbie Hieber Wes Hiser Thomas Holcomb Kevin Holle Barb Holmes Beth Holsaple Sara Howell Becky Hudson Keith Huffman Lori Hullinger Karen Huml Cindy Isenbarger Bill lohnson Coreena Johnson D ' Ann Jones Jerry Karpe Dan Kelty Doug King Jackie King Steve Kingsley Keith Kinney Tracy Kintz Mike Kite Carolyn Kleinrichert David Kline Coldie Kline Matt Klotz Mike Klotz Kirk Kneller John Knoblauch Brent Knuckles Carol Koenemann Melanie Krauter Kris Kurtz Paul Laffin Barb Lane Robert Langston Loretta Lantz Debby Law Tom Leozott Tim Lewellen Susan Lilie Doug Lininger Brad Lipford Kathy Lopshire Julie Losher Dave Louden Jeff Louden Shelly Luebke Lisa Luffman Jodi Maines Steve Malick Bob Malott Todd Markley Brian Maroney Tom Masel Cayle Mast Dan Mattes Randy Matthias Terri Mauller Lorraine McBride Ann McCracken 160 — Freshmen Felten wins presidency FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS are from left to right President: Brian Felten; Secretary: D ' Ann (ones; Treasurer: Mike Cerke: Vice- president: Marc Todd. JohnMcGill Randy McClaughn Mark McKinley Dawn MrMahon Maria Melin Pat Menzie Lisa Meredith Tom Meredith Bill Merriman Marilee Mettert Mark Middleton Theresa Mierau Gary Miller Maria Mizer Chuck Mosure Lisa Mowery Cretchen Mumaugh David Myers Susan Myers Greg Neuhaus Cindy Nix Dan Nofziger Gary Nolt Sara Oberlin Lori O ' Brian Denise Oechsle Kar en Olson Gary Parker Vicki Parker La Donna Patton Rosangela Peck Steve Peck Wendy Peterson Dennis Pickett Todd Pickett Phil Police Mark Pranger Dave Rash Scott Rathgaber Chuck Rausch Randy Ray Kelli Reinhart Tony Reinhart Linda Reuille Kathy Rhoades Bonnie Richhart Lisa Rikard Cayle Ringer Laura Ritter |oy Roach Jamie Roberts Kim Roberts Nancy Roberts Lisa Romine Bobby Roper Tammy Ryan Don Saalfrank Chantal Savard Melanie Schaefer Dave Scheiman Lisa Scherschel Dottie Schrader Mary Schutte Joe Seelig Melea Shaffer Tim Shambaugh Kevin Shifflett Alan Shuler Kim Sinn John Skalecki Steve Skalecki Brian Smith Cherie Smith Connie Smith Marshall Smith Mike Smith Peter Smith Russ Smith Scott Smith Tami Snell Dave Snyder Steve Snyder Teresa Snyder Pat Sprunger Jack Squier Bob Starkey Donna Steger Steve Steigerwald Mark Stevens Sue Stiltner Bridget Stoller Donna Stone Jane Swaidner David Swenson Nate Swenson Brent Swygart Cindy Talerico Fred Tate Rhonda Tatman Trent Taylor EdTobin Marc Todd Teresa Voglewede Bob Voirol Randy Vondran 162 — Freshmen Peggy Vowles Sue Wallace Bill Walsh Mark Walters Doug Warren Belinda Watson Marilyn Weekly Lisa Weisenburger Rhonda Wetosky Wanda Wetosky |im White Diane Wiegmann Andrea Wiggins Shelly Williams Kathy Wilson Ted Wilson Sam Winchester Greg Wissler Todd Wolf Rhonda Woods Ricky Worman Peggy Wormcastle Steve Wright Vicki Wyatt Pat Yagodinski Mark Zurbuch Initiation welcomes ITS A NEW hair-do for freshman Barb Lane, during band camp ' s initiation, as brother, Ion Lane and senior RL Shoda look on. The hairdresser is senior Bob Theurer. SENIOR KEVIN REINHART applies the creme mask to freshman initiate Beth Holsaple while seniors Jeff Crisler and Ken Theisen joyously look on. CD ( IT 3 CD 3 CD Qj O CD Freshmen — 163 COOKS FROM LEFT to right: Mrs. Carolyn Drager, Mrs. lane Stein, Mrs. Evelyn Cox, Mrs. Marge Suciu, Mrs. Edith Hanefeld, Mrs. Mildred Bowers, Mrs. Hilda Schnelker, Mrs. Thelma Flory. ( ;i H fWiA Stuckey, Villavicencio return from Hawks KEEPING ATTENDANCE RECORDS was only one of the many jobs Mrs. Diane Fritcha was responsible for during Mrs. lona Richhart ' s absence. SCHOOL BOARD FROM left to right: Seated: Mr. Merle Cerig, Mrs. Thomas Kurtz, Mr. Robert Beerbower. Standing: Mr. David Davis, Mr. Ross Hockemeyer, Mrs. Donna Darby, Mr. Gary Lybarger. Principal Paul Goeglein Assistant Principal Joseph Sumpter Assistant Principal Claron Hanefeld 164— Faculty Quite often students wonder why teachers ever became teach- ers so the MIRAGE staff asked the faculty what person or event had an influence on their becoming an educator. " Up until the day Assistant Prin- cipal Bernard MacKenzie called me to his office the last thing in the world I wanted to be was a teacher. As a junior in high school I knew all teachers had to be weird. I couldn ' t imagine them having families, eat- ing, and all the other pleasantries of life. Certainly a teacher had to be born with a book in his hand and a " Shhhhh " on his lips. I had none of these qualifications. At least I didn ' t think so. Mr. MacKenzie convinced me that I should major in education and not in Liberal Arts. I laughed a lot at first, but after throwing the idea around for a few days and weighing what Mr. MacKenzie had to say — and challenging the rea- sons he gave me for becoming a teacher, I enrolled at Ball State. " — Mrs. LuAnn Beaman " One time I heard Home Ec teachers always got married and I guess I wanted to be a married lady! " — Mrs. Beulah Faulstick " The biggest influence on becoming a teacher was my " love " for all sports and athletics, plus the desire to work with others to help them excel in athletics. My desire for classroom teaching came ini- tially from wanting to coach; but because the jobs are both very compatible it is not hard to enjoy both occupations. " — Mr. Stan Hostetler GIVING AID TO sophomore Keith Hanns Mrs. Mary Moser. This is her first year as school nurse at New Haven. CUSTODIANS LEFT TOP to bottom: Mr. Richard Lake, Mr. Mortiz Wiche, Mr. lack Walker, Mr. Tom Adams, Mr. Dave Youse, Mr. lack Ashba, Mr. Ed Voglewede, Mr. Al Krantz. Staff Mrs. Shirley Casterline Mrs. lona Richhart Mrs. Barb Weida Mrs. Marie Vondran Mrs. Dorothy Beerman Mrs. Lois Emenhiser Mrs. Maxine Roberts Mrs. Mary Moser Guidance department Mr. Paul Armstrong Mrs. Barbara Ahlersmeyer Faculty, staff — 165 CHECKING INTO THE office before school are Mr. Phillip Ritchie, Mr. |ohn Becker and Mrs. June Holt. " My husband, the principal of Leo High School (who was not my hus- band at the time) called me to sub- stitute. I didn ' t think I wanted to teach even though I had my degree in education. But I took over the classes of the teacher who was ill for a week and just loved working with the kids. So I went back to school for my Master ' s degree, star ted teaching full time — and eventually married my principal! " — Mrs. Virginia Jones " Don Lemish, my high school journalism teacher and adviser, had the most influence on my decision to become a teacher. He took our own newspaper from the lowest rat- ing possible to a Pacemaker news- paper, the highest rating possible, in three years. He instilled in us good journalism ethics and inspired us to do our best as a staff member. " — Mrs. Jean Parrish " Father Patrick W. McElliot, my parish priest and catechism teacher in elementary and junior high. At an early age I was impressed by the dedication of the Priests and Sisters that taught school. Participation in sports was good for me and I still enjoy coaching for that reason. An interesting quote about teaching, ' The first thing you teach is what SOME DAYS TEACHING proves to be too much for Mr. Tom Stuckey. Mr. Stuckey, new to New Haven this year, transferred from Harding. Mrs. Virginia Korn Mr. Verl Oberlin Librarian Mrs. LuAnn Beaman Mrs. Kay Roberts Art Mr. David Tarr Business Ms. Carolyn Glossenger Mr. Ron Hotter Mr. Dennis lohnson Mr. Carl Sipe Mr. Don Stebing 166— Faculty Journal-Gazette names Hans Coach of the Week WHILE FORMER HOMECOMING queen Shelley Lash was visiting, Mrs. Jean Parrish took the opportunity to try on the Home- DURING HIS PREP, Mr. Francis May takes coming crown. time to read his mail. Mr. Norman Stephan English Miss Beverly Everett Mr. John Hans Mrs. June Holt Mr. Lawrence Huff Mr. Hamilton Kart Ms. Anita Kinzie Mr. Francis May Mrs. Bess Printoz Ms. Carol Ryan Faculty — 167 Faculty places second in school competition MRS. MARGARET HUNTER, Mrs. Beulah Faulstick and Mrs. lackie Smith from Village Woods junior High all show their talent in making homemade noodles on curriculum day. MR. PAUL COECLEIN, principal of New Haven since 1974, watches with anguish as the New Haven football team sees another defeat. MR. AND MRS. BOB AHLERSMEYER look through the yearbook after the Homecom- ing football game, before distributing them to the students. Mrs. Jean Parrish Foreign Language Mrs. Doris Mann Miss Mary Jo Purvis Mr. Guenther Rorhmoser Mrs. Carol Villavicencio Mr. Todd Wright Home Economics Mrs. Beulah Faulstick Mrs. Margaret Hunter Mrs. Patsy Pitzer Mrs. Pamela Weaver 168— Faculty you are. ' " . — Mr. Patrick Monaghan " lust the idea of working with young adults excited me — so I guess I was destined to be a teacher. " — Mr. Norman Stephan " I was influenced by my high school biology teacher. This is a constant reminder to me that we teachers can turn students ' on ' or ' off towards our fields depending what kind of job we do in the class- rooms. " — Mr. Lynn Klopfenstein " I was an athlete in high school and wanted to go to college to play in athletics. After college I wanted to coach high school athletics. My uncle had played athletics both in MR. DONALD STEWARD, Industrial Arts teacher, looks over plans with senior |oe Kleinrichert and sophomore Larry Arnett. AT THE HOMECOMING pep session on hats off day, Mr. |ohn Becker displays his spirit by wearing his spirit hat. Industrial Arts Mr. Gerald Isch Mr. Phillip Ritchie Mr. Donald Steward Mr. Tom Stuckey Mr. George Turner Math Mr. Frank Clark Mr. John Garvin Mr. Sam Mclnturff Mr. William Parman Mr. Robert Wolfe Faculty — 169 Leimbacher joins staff at mid term PRESENTING MS. ANITA KINZIE with a floral arrangement at the homecoming pep rally are Mrs. June Holt and Senior Mike Davis, as Miss Kay Heiney looks on. HELPING SOPHOMORE DON Greumax I pronounce his Spanish words correctly is Miss Carole Leimbacher. Miss Leimbacher replaced Mrs. Villavicencio at mid term. Music Mr. Charles Henke Mr. Paul Milliman Physical Education Mr. Everett Cass Miss Kay Heiney Mr. Sam May Science Mr. Stan Hostetler Mr. Don Huml Mr. Keith Hunnings Mr. Lynn Klopfenstein Mr. Arthur Wilder PREPARING MATERIALS FOR the " Big Move " of the library to the new school involves the master mind of Mrs. LuAnn Bea- man. high school and college and also was a high school coach. So I guess this had a big influence on my becoming a teacher and coach. " — Mr. Everett Cass " When I graduated, there were no guidance counselors or college materials available. My mother had taught a few years in a one-room school and she thought I should be a teacher and urged me to go to Ball State. It was good advice as I have enjoyed my profession very much. " — Mr. VerlOberlin " My Father. He came to this coun- try as a young man, because of the opportunities this country had to offer. Therefore, from the time we were of age to comprehend, we were reminded of the importance of an education. Fortunately, I enjoyed going to school from the moment I started kindergarten. As I grew, my only ambition was to become a teacher. " — Mrs. Bess Printzos " Maybe my grandmother who taught in an Indian school in Oklahoma. " — Mr. Keith Hunnings GUARDING SOPHOMORE SCOTT Hevel is the main task of Mr. Everett Cass in the excit- ing quadruple overtime basketball game during open activity period which the fac- ulty finally won 12-10. Social Studies Mr. John Becker Mr. Thomas Lamb Miss Betty Leuenberger Mr. jerry Mitchel Mr. Patrick Monaghan Mr. Richard Weick Special Education Mr. Max Crownover Mr. Roger McNett Mr. jack Wetzel Opportunities Mrs. Virginia Jones WRITING ON THE blackboard (o help his algebra class understand an assignment bet- ter is Mr. William Parman. MR. SAM MAY is caught whispering to someone instead of refereeing his class. 172 — Faculty Faculty gets involved in class competition T " : - ■i I 7- When students look back on this year they can see a difference. This difference is found in the faculty. They got involved in class competi- tion during open activity periods, doing skits at pep sessions and doing all the things during Home- coming Week that Student Congress planned for the school. Some teachers were even given nicknames to make it easier to be recognized by students. Mr. Norman Stephan received the nickname " Stormin Norman " by his Clerical Lab, Mrs. )ean Parrish received the names " Mom " and " Mrs. P. " by her publication staffs, Mrs. Barbara Alhersmeyer was known to some as " Mrs. A. " and an oldy but goody Mr. Joe Sumpter was known as " Smoky Joe " to almost the whole student body. Towards the end of the school year teachers were seen packing up school supplies and their own belongings for the big move to the new school. So next year teachers will start a new year in a new build- ing with new faces and maybe new nicknames. MR. TOM STUCKEY glances up from grading some papers to watch his study hall. TAKING CARE OF one of his many morning jobs is Mr. Claron Hanefeld, assistant princi- pal. m ■ 483-9290 N. CLINTON: ' -A ' JM r ii,iiiiiBiSii| RESTAUR k Patterson 2L Fletcher ■■ ■■ ' " - ; : ' Rtcaida ' 6 PIZZA mi I ' l OINGS TV SUSIE ' S CASUAU .AUTO REP ltf - TUNE-UPS )L WOflfr M-H UL C6RNER, u;s.-,HWY. 30 E. ji , i MEYE RO. OOODfi 4737 U.S, HiWY- 30 E., EXCELLENCE... MAkiNq it hAppEN For you SINCE IO42! p.a box 1392 2027 industrial blvd. san angelo, texas 76901 telephone: 915 949-3776 New Haven Christian Book Store 504 Broadway New Haven, Indiana 46774 Praise the Lord! J. S. Shepherd 1003 Lincoln Highway East New Haven, Indiana 46774 749-1025 R. L. Barrett Store 717 Broadway New Haven, Indiana 46774 749-9141 Joe Isenbarger Associates 440 Lincoln Highway West New Haven, Indiana 46774 Residential, Commercial, and Business Opportunities 749-048S V-M Shoes 501 Broadway New Haven, Indiana 46774 749-4463 Shoes for the entire family! Dick Ritter 526 Broadway New Haven, Indiana 46774 493-4468 Bremer ' s H ome Garden 1335 Lincoln H New Haven, In 493-4444 ghway East diana 46774 NORTHWAY CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH, IN 4140 COLDWATER ROAD • FORT WAYNE, INDIANA 46805 TELEPHONE 484-9531 AUTHORIZED DEALER W CHRYSLER MOTORS CORPORATION Kline s Del Mart Plaza Young Junior— 3 to 13, 6 to 14 juniors 3 to 15 Miss, Missy 6 to 16 LAUNDRY RQ Ned Lloyd Brothers of the Shears 415 Lincoln Highway East New Haven, Indiana 46774 493-2675 Rudy s Hardware 618 Broadway New Haven, Indiana 46774 749-2512 Ruhl Home Furnishings 424 Broadway New Haven, Indiana 46774 749-4717 Everything for the home. Schnelker Marine 640 Lincoln Highway West New Haven, Indiana 46774 Boats, Motors, Snow Mobiles, and Trailers 749-8909 Lakeside Golf and Bowling 746 North Coliseum 12 Bowling Lanes 18 Holes Regulation Coll Course 9 Holes Pari Coll — 122-8714 Bowling— 422-6625 Westhaven Floral 207 Lincoln Highway East New Haven, Indiana 46774 749-5180 Have you sent her roses lately? Hook ' s Drug Store 112 Lincoln Highway West New Haven, Indiana 46774 749-1361 JC Automotive 635 Hartzell Road New Haven, Indiana 46774 749-5137 HJS Sound Equipment 660 Lincoln Highway West New Haven, Indiana 46774 493-1522 Suburban TV Radio Service 7811 North River Road New Haven, Indiana 46774 749-1418 Mon.-Fri. 9-5:30 Sat. 9-12:30 Student ' s support makes local business successfu 2 u " o O CO V a C a 6 _3 CD 3 a ? HELPING JUNIOR |AMIE Mann select a prom dress at Schuhler ' s Wedding and For- mal are sophomores Maureen Finn and lackie Hans. Sunny Schick Kodak 407 West Washington Fort Wayne, Indiana 424-1615 Dr. Steven Paul Bennett Optometrist 505 Broadway Avenue New Haven, Indiana 46774 Murphy Insurance Center All Lines of Insurances and Bonds 626 Broadway Avenue New Haven, Indiana 46774 749-1812 Ken Sachen s East 30 Automotive-Union 76 Gas and Oil U-Haul Rentals 7418 U.S. Highway 30 East Fort Wayne, Indiana 493-1413 MR. PENSINCER OWNER of Pensinger jew- eler ' s located at 908 Main Street, helps soph- omore Chris Glaze select the right piece of jewelry. WHEN YOU HAVE TO LOOK YOUR BEST, LET MOON PRINTING MAKE THE FIRST IMPRESSION. When you graduate from New Haven High School, you graduate from one of Indiana ' s finest educational facilities. And when those occasions arise that you must look your best, let Moon Printing make the first impression for you. Whether you need a quality resume, graduation or wedding announcements, or personalized stationary come to us. We know of the Bulldog Spirit you ' re made of. And that makes you someone special. MOON PRINTING MAKING AN IMPRESSION FOR YOU IS OUR BUSINESS A DIVISION OF THE TIMES GROUP INC. 621 BROADWAY Q NEW HAVEN, IN 46774 TELEPHONE (219) 749-9538 SITTING IN THEIR studio at 516 West Wash- ington are school photographers Tom and Sheila Walker. Wendy s 68I4 Lincoln Highway East Fort Wayne, Indiana 46803 10:30-10:00 Sunday- Thursday 10:30-1 1:00 Friday- Saturday Nationwide Insurance 1523 Melborn Drive 749-5966 or 422-4737 Life, Health, Auto, Home Business Insurance CRUMBACK-SYMONS CHEVROLET is located at 624 U.S. 30 East. Business help students seek jobs. HARPER ' S FUNERAL HOME is located at 939 Main Street, New Haven. Briar Room Restaurant Home Cooked Meals and Homemade Pies Phyllis DeLucenay and Ronita DeVaux 615 Broadway Gale and Pat ' s Truck Stop Home Cooked Meals And Pies 1502 Estella Avenue Fort Wayne, Indiana 749-9190 GENERAL TRUCK SALES Corporation is located on U.S. 30 East, Fort Wayne. editorial photojournalism audio-visual film production MARK COMMUNICATIONS box 194, waverly, pa. 18471 717 587-1896 C JURY V moNsI TELLER, ANITA NUSBAUM, of Lincoln National Bank on Broadway, attends juniors Tim Calbreath and John Wyrick. A REf RINARD ' S f2SCLal DntLXLit Can. GLEN RINARD 7531 U S 30 EAST FORT WAYNE, INDIANA LOCATED ACROSS FROM MCDONALD ' S NEW HAVEN McDonald ' s You ' re the One 7502 Lincoln Hwy. East 749-8015 IUST SEW FABRICS is located at 130 Lincoln Highway West. 18 or Over? IF MANPOWER ' TEMPORARY SERVICES WORK FOR MANPOWER TEMPORARY SERVICES Weekends, Nites, Holidays, Summer vacations. WAREHOUSE ORDER FILLING LIGHT FACTORY CLERICAL Weekly pay. Call for an appointment. MANPOWER TEMPORARY SERVICES 743-4567 SENIOR ANNA WHARTON discusses a part- time summer job with Mr. Robert C. Ruckel of Indiana Bank which is located at 321 Lin- coln Highway West. LEASING, FMTFRINr INTO PARRISH Leasing located DAN PURVIS JR. of Dan Purvis Drug Store Brian Lothamer. y FORD ACRES OF CARS U.S. 24 30 New Haven, Ind. 493-4455 Ads — 185 V FRITCHPS ? V V ■ V ' FRITCHA ' S CONSTRUCTION IS located at IUNIOR PAT HARPER demonstrates one of 1662 Hartzell Road, New Haven. Busche ' s Cycles which is located at 605 Green Street. ruilST— o — uimoouj ' " t docs softittreuy CONEY KING IS located at 715 Broadway in New Haven. HELPING SENIOR TOM Eichman with his JIM STRATTON REAL Estate is located at purchase is senior Nancy Lonergan 6623 Lincoln Highway East, employee at White Swan Super Market, 108 Lincoln Highway West. i nh YOUR HOME IS V TIE JIM D3 STRATTON Af D ASSOCIATE INC REAL ESTATE A EW OAf£S ' Ads — 187 Where the people are a A Adams, Brent 24,93,110, 145 Adams, Leslie 152 ADS 174-187 Ahlersmeyer, Mrs. Barbara 165, 168 Alford.Cindi 158 Allman, Rick 145 Ames, Laurie 100, 108, 128 Ames, Kevin 93, 110, 145, 199 Ames, Tim 152 Amstutz, Ann 158 Amstutz, Doug 152 Amstutz, Larry 145 Amstutz, Liz 128 Anderson, Lorrie 152 Anderson, Mark 145 Andrus, Steve 42, 72, 73 Armbrust, lane 98, 100, 158 Armstrong, Betty 145 Armstrong, Carl 128 Armstrong, Mr. Paul 165,197 Armstrong, Randy 145 Arnett, Larry 113,145,169 Arnold, Beth 158 Arnold, Mark 152 ART DEPARTMENT 122 Ashbau.Mr. lack 165 Ashby, Patricia ' 152, 185 Ashman, Karla 10,19,32,33,55,92,101,108, 122,145 Atteberry, Kieth 48, 49, 110, 111 , 128 Augenstein, Dick 110, 128 Augustine, Richard 41,121,151,152 Aurand, Becky . . .96, 98, 100, 101, 115, 144, 145 Auten,Shelia 97,103,158 B Bade, Shellee 145 Bahler, Nancy 145 Baines, Delania 49,96,158 Bair, Cindy 27,103,128 Baker, Clandis 108, 136, 145 Baker, Kenneth 152 Baker, Teresa 100, 108, 145 Bandelier, Vince 152 BAND 86-91 Barkdull, Sam . . . 22, 56, 59, 64, 92, 106, 129, 145, 157,169 Barnes, David 145 Barr, Jeff 145 Barr, Kenny 98,145 Barrett, Rick 98,152 Barrientos, Melissa 96,99,100,101,128 Barrientos, Ryan 98, 100, 158 Barrington, Dan 81, 153 Bartholomew, Brian 97,145 BASEBALL 68-69 BASKETBALL 58-63 Bassett, Dave 84,85,98,100,158 Bates, Carol 64, 108, 152 Baumgartner, Brad 145 Baumgarlner, Paula 158 Sauserman, Lori 1 28 Bauserman, Mark 152 Baxter, left 109,128 Bay, Gerald 145 Bayse, Lorraine 108,118,152 Beaman.Mrs. LuAnn 100,166,171 Beard, Larry 145 Beard, Tina 152 Beasley, Cheryl 158 Beck, Beth 158 Becker, Becky 19,52,57,118,136,145,147 Becker, Brian 128 Becker, Grant 128 Becker, Mr. |ohn 42,43,166,169,171 Becker, Kathy 96, 152 Beemer, Liia 24,70,98,112,145 Beetham, Dannie 145 Behrer, Kevin 158 Bell, Scott 145 Bellis, Richard 158 Bellis, Rosalie 158 Belvin, Cliff 152 Bendele, Mike ■ 152 Bendele, Pat 158 Bendr ,Anne 19,157,158 Bender, Linda 27, 32, 92, 108, 145 Bender, Randy 158 Bennett, Dawn 57,100,101,145 Bennigan, Lori 96,158 Benschneider, Shelley 1 52 Berghoff, Dave 158 Berghoff, Laura 152 Bergman, Nancy 18,98,128,140 Best, Mark 92,100,101,145 Beuchel, Pat . . .19,35,40,41,103,108,128,140, 142 BIBLE CLUB 104 Bilik, Eric 44,152 Billington, Brian 158 Bischoff, Greg 23, 60, 61 , 1 52 Bivens, Peggy 116, 152 Black, Patricia 108,128,142 Blair, Melissa 100, 101, 145 Bland, Lori 158 Bletzacker, Debora 128 Blew, Vicki 152 Blomeke, Lisa 145 Blomeke, Tammy 158 Bloomfield, loanie 84,97,158 Blumenherst, Beth 11,84,98,128,142 Blumenherst, Dave 72,73,145 Bonjour, |amie 152 Botts, Robbi 98, 108, 158 Boutwell, Terry 152 Bowers, Dave 42, 61, 92, 93, 145 Bowers, Lori 116,117,158 BOWLING CLUB 99 BOYS ' TENNIS 64-65 Bradtmiller, Elaine 145 Bradtmiller, Tamara 98,108,158 Bradtmueller, |udy 103,108,128,142 Bradtmueller, Sheri 108, 152 Bradtmueller, Stan 58, 59, 145 Brancfield, Debbie 27, 92, 145 Brand, Betty 98,100,145 Brand, lane 22,54,55,84,96,101,108,158 Brand, lohn 62,63, 98, 100, 158 Braun.Mark 145 Bredemeyer, Kimberly 108, 158 Bremer, Sharon 100, 101, 145 Brennan, loyce 158 Bricker, Steve 44, 50, 152 Brittsan, Chris 152 Brockmanjeff 42,48,145 Brooks, Jeff 128 Brooks, Marsha 117, 158 Brooks, Roxie ., 128 Brotherton, |on .98, 100, 158 Broughton, Nancy 158 Brown, Carey 108,145 Brown, Peggy 96, 152 Bruder, ludie 158 Bruder, Linda 96, 151, 152 Bruder, Sarah 7,93, 128, 142, 199 Brunei, Brett 145 Brunei, Brian 128 Brunei, Lisa 108,152 Bryant, Craig 41,97,108,145 Bryant, Mark 98,100,158 Buanno, Dominic 158 Bucher, Conny 100,128 Bueltgenbach.Carla 158 Bugher, Patricia 97, 98, 108, 145 Bugher, Richard 50,158 Bultemeyer, Richard 145 Bunnell, lohn 158 Burford, Kathy 103,128 Burgette, Anne 97,98,100,103,158 Burgette, Robin 98, 1 00, 1 01 , 1 26, 145 Burnett, Bob 145 Burnett, Terry 152 Burns, Craig 145 BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 124 Butcher, Curtis 158 Butler, |ohn 145 Butt, Andra 92, 103, 124, 128, 142 Byerly, Laura 99,103,152 Byers, Ron 158 Byrd, Richard 129 c Cain, Brent 41,98,100,158 Calvert, Dean 145 Calvert, Randy 158 Campbell, David 158 Campbell, Paul 63,158 Canough, Wendy 84, 145 Carcione, Larry 158 Carr, Mark 158 Carroll, Dan 145 Carroll, Jackie ....: 158 Carter, Cynthia 152 Cash, Mike 63,158 Cass, Mr. Everett 170, 171 Casterline, Pam 152 Cayot, Chuck 145 Cayot, Robert 158 Chapman, Nancy 100,101,145 Chapman, Paul 98,100,152 CHEERLEADERS 54,55 Chester, lanice 52, 57, 152 Chevi ran, Robert 46,63,158 Cheviron, Stephen . .44,60,61,98,100,101,152 Cheviron, Sue .- 108, 145 Cheviron, Tom 32, 48, 145 Chilcole, Lisa 129 Chin, Colin 152 CHOIR 92-95 Christianer, Julie 92, 98, 100, 152 Christianer, Mike 98, 100, 158 Clark, Mr. Frank 72, 131, 169 Claus, Suzanne 49,96,145 Claypool, Richard 129 Claypool.Sue. . .18,19,49,99,103,129,136,143 Cliche, Terry 152 Cliche, Tricia 152 Cochran, Kirk 158 Cochran, Robert 152 Cochran, Robin 108, 129, 142 Cocklin, Debby 146 Cocklin, Vicki 64,152 Coe, Debbie 108,158 Coffman, Amy 81,84, 85, 103, 129, 142 Coffman, Laura 84,85,152 Coil, Dawn 98, 100, 109, 152 Cole, Chris 98,158 Cole, Diane 152 Cole, Dora 81,152 Colglazier, Jeff 129 Colglazier, Karla 146 Collins, Laura 158 Compton, Becky 158 Connelly, Bev 146 Conroy, Mike 152 Conroy.Patti 49,108,110,111,146,147 Cook, Cheryl 103, 152 Cook, Kathy 158 Coty, Cheryl 158 Cowles, Susan 146 Cox, Cindy 92,129 Cox, Sherry 1 58 Crafl, Brenda 146 Creager, Patricia 49, 158 Crisler, Jeffrey 92,129,142,163 Crisler, Michael 98,100,152 Crisler, Tim 98,100,159 Crilchfield, Julie 92,129 Critchfield, Karen 64, 152 Cronkhite, Tina 129 Crosley, Scott 41,97,108,146 Crosley, Tamara 98, 1 00, 1 08, 1 1 9, 1 57, 1 59 CROSSCOUNTRY 40-41 Crow, Beth 101,108,146 Crownover, Mr. Max 171 Culbertson, Denny 146 Cunningham, Lucinda . . .19,34,52,53,92,103, 129,131,136,143,199 Cunningham, Debra 52, 152 Curneal, Kim 159 Curneal, Richard 129 CURRENT EVENTS 20-21 D Dager.Tim 159 Dales, Frank 159 Daly, Brenda 146 Daly, Donna 11, 129,142 Darnell, Craig ... 26, 34, 42, 92, 97, 103, 108, 129, 142,143 Daugherty, Becky 98, 108, 109, 152 Davidson, |im 146 Davis, Annette 96,98,152 Davis, Benny 159 Davis, Greg 159 Davis, Kirk 159 Davis, Melody 99,129 Davis, Mike 34, 98, 100, 101 Davis, Mike K. . . .5, 19, 23, 25, 48, 108, 110, 129, 142,170,196 Davis, Scott 93, 110, 152 DeLucenay, Cheryl 1 59 DeLucenay, Scott 93,108,110,129,134 Demetriades, Mike 44,46,98,100,152 Denney.Tim 111,129 Denton, Don 1 52 DeTroJeff 98,159 DeVoe, lennifer 49,96,101,108,146,147 Dewaelsche, Cathy 129,131,136 Dickenson, Geoffrey 129 Dilley, Debi 98, 108, 159 Dixon, Patrick 98, 100,159 Dize, Dave 100,101,146 Dize, Kathy 98,100,109,159 Dohm, Bettie 100,101,103,146 Doll, Timothy 129 Doster, Frank 159 Douglas, Charles 152 Downs, Wendy 98,100,152 Drayer, Lori 159 Drew, Brad 129 Drew, Melissa 152 Drewery, |ohn 1 52 Dyben, Greg 146 Dyben, Scott 152 Dyben, Terry 100 Dyson, Melodie 49,84,96,100,101,146 E Eagleson, lolene 129 Eaglin, Dennis 153 Eakright, Debra 146 Easterday, Randy 146 Eby, Mike 159 Eckelbarger, Gene 46, 50, 159 Edmiston, Steve 146 Egerdahljudy 153 Eichman, Brian 103,130,136,142 Eichman, |oe 153 Eichman, Thomas 130,136,142,187 Eiden, lulie 64,65,101,108,146 Eiden, Keith 146 Eiden, Mike 153 Ellison, Elynn 49, 103, 108, 153 Elsea, Susan 19, 25, 96, 98, 100, 101, 121, 151, 153 Elwood, Larry 159 Ely, John 146 Emenhiser, Mrs. Lois 165 Engelman, Nancy 108, 153 ENGLISH DEPARTMENT 121 Enright, Elizabeth 159 Erbelding, Emily 81,98,100,153 Erbelding, Mark 84,103,108,130,142 Ercolino, Charles 159 Erexson, Bobby 1 59 Ernst, Gloria 130 Essex, layne 54, 68, 92, 108, 1 30, 1 42 Estes, Robert 98, 100, 130 Evans, Sandra 146 Everett, Miss Beverly 167 F Fabian, Sharon 49, 93, 146 Fackler, David 159 FACULTY 164-171 Faeth, Suzanne 100,101,146 Fahl, Robert 48,153 Falkenberg, Inger 130 Fanning, Gregg 61, 153 Farrell, Mike 49,72,153 Farrell, Pat .130 Faulstick, Mrs. Beulah 168 FCA 105 Feber, Ken 159 Federspiel, Bill 159 Federspiel, Patty 108, 153 Felten, Brian 84,98,100,159,161 Fetl, Donna 146 Filosa, John : 159 Finan, Lisa 96,98,153 Finn, Maureen 153,179 Fisher, Fred 159 Fisher, |ohn 153 Fisher, Paul 153 Fisher, Tom 11, 153 Fitzgerald, Jim 41, 54, 159 Flora, Judy . .25,32,54,68,92,103,108,130,142 Flory, Bob 146 FOOTBALL 42-47 Ford, Jeff 146 Ford, Joseph 159 Forks, Ron 72,98,100,109,151,153 Forks, Shirley 96,100,101,103,130,142 Fornell, Mike 146 Forsyth, David 159 Forsyth, Linda . . .49,103,108,130,131,142,143 Fox, Tom 3,97,100,101,130,143 Frank, Brad 130 Eraser, Beth 103,153 FRENCH CLUB 97 FRESHMEN 157-163 Fritcha, Mark 61,153 Fritcha, Teri 57,70,108,153 Fry, Kirk 32, 108, 130, 142 Fryback, Connie 159 G Gagnon.Andree 93,153,199 Gagnon, Hollee 159 Galbrailh, Patty ...146 Galbreath, Tim 146, 183 Gallmeyer, Debbie 130 Gallmeyer, Jeanenne . .32,98,103,108,130,142 Gallmeyer, Scott 153 Gallmeyer, Tammy 108,130,142 Gallmeyer, Terry 100, 159 Gardner, Ed 44,153 Garman, Duane 153 Garrison, Brian 130,143 Garvin, Mr. John 101,131,169 Gaskill, Marty 98, 100, 159 Gasper, Kenny 1 30 Gasper, Mary 1 46 Gear, Mark 100,101,146 Gebert, Debbie 26,92,130,142 Geels, Salisue 26, 92, 96, 130 Geise,Gayla 159 Geisler, Steve 159 Gentile, Chris 62,63,159 Gentile, Don 41,48,108,130,142 Gerardot, Angie 146 Gerardot, Cindy 130 Gerardot, Jill 49,108,146 Gerke, Michael 63,100,159,161 GERMAN CLUB 106 Gibson, Dawn 54, 64, 108, 130 Gibson, Jan 54, 55, 64, 98, 100, 108, 159 Gilbert, Peggy 132 Gilbert, Robert 159 Gill, lulie 153 Gillenwater, Kathy 159 Girardot, Sandi 153 GIRLS ' BASKETBALL 56-57 GIRLS ' TENNIS 70-71 Gitter, David 13, ' Glasscock, Grant 14( Glaze, Becky 99, 103, 1 32, 1 3 ' Glaze, Chris 52, 108, 153, 179 Glossenger, Ms. Carolyn 99, 166 Goeglein.Mr. Paul 18,164,168,172 Goings, Sandra 99, 103, 132, 142 Goings, Sherry 100,101,146 Goldy, Debbie 49,132 Goldy, John 146 GOLF 72-73 Goodwi n, Gary 22, 23, 29, 58, 59, 1 32 Goodwin, Greg 7,58,93,132,134,142 Gordon, Jeffrey 109, 132 Gordon, Rick 61,64,74,109,150,153 Goulet, Michelle 98,100,159 Gorell.Carl 153 Craebner, Greg 98, 100 GRADUATION 34-35 Grady, Kevin 153 Graft, JoAnn 159 Graham, Don 44, 153 Graham, Lori 153 Greenwood, Julie 92,131,132,142 Gremaux, Donald 153, 170 Gremaux, Larry 159 Gremaux, Tim 42,50,51,146 Gremaux, Rita 159 Grider, Paul 98,146 Griffis, Gary 159 Griggs, Nathan 159 Griggs, Richard 153 Grimmer, Susan 92,99,103,132,142 Gross, Julie : 101,159 Gross, Mike 146 Groves, Gary 50,159 Crubb, Nancy 10,146 Gruesbec k, Steven 153 Cuenin, Kathi 146 Cuenin, Randy 62,63,159 GYM CEREMONY 196-197 GYMNASTICS 66-67 H Hadley, Dean 92,97,100,101,146 Hahn, Bret 93,100,110,146,199 Hahn, Julie 159 Haines, Lori 159 Halferty, Kirby 98,153 Hall, Cathy 98,100,159 Halpin, Dave 41,159 Halpin, Lisa 98, 100, 153 Halter, Michelle 146 Hanefeld, Mr. Claron 164, 173 Hanke, Don 132 Hanni,Gary 46,159 Hanni, Michael 97,98,99,132,142 Hans, Mr. John 28,29 Hans, lackie 96,98,153,179 Hans, Keith 146,165 HAPPENING 26-27 Harper, Pat 122, 146, 186 Harrington, Mark 63,98,100,159 Harshbarger, Micky 117,159 Hart, Jerry 153 Hart, Lori 108,153 Hart, Tammy 159 Hartman, Carl 159 Harvey, Joe 1 53 Hathaway, Laura 52,64,103,108,153 Hathaway, Nancy 52,57,98,101,108,159 Haus, Amy 57,98,144,146 Haus, Sally 57, 98, 1 50, 1 53 Haus, Sandra 93,98,103,132,142 Havener, Julie 159 Hawkins, Thomas 132 Hechler, Marina 64,65,108,153 Heine, Gwyn 25, 32, 38, 54, 55, 64, 108, 146 Heiney, Miss Kay 70,170 Heintzelman.Mary 64,98,100,159 Heintzelman, Teri 132 Heiser, Lori 18,25,49,108,146 Hellmger, Kim 98, 100, 153 Hellinger, Mark . .5,6,42,69,108,110,132,136, 142 HELLO DOLLY 16-17 Helm,Scott 61,153 Henke, Mr. Charles 1 70 Henry, Germaine 159 Henry, Tina 54,55,98,100,108,160 HERALD 110-111 Hevel, Mark . 22, 25, 32, 42, 43, 108, 1 10, 1 25, 1 32, 136,137,142 Hevel, Scott 44,108,153 Hicks, Kelly 153 Hieber, Debbie 116,160 Hiser, Rick 146 Hiser, Wes . , .160 Higginbotham, Ted 146 Himes, Nancy 146 Hitzemann, Carl 153 Hobbs, Robert 132 Hockemeyer, |im 153 Hoffman, Edward 146 Hoffer, Mr. Ron 19, 35, 166 Holcomb, Thomas 160 Holle, Kevin 98, 100, 160 Holle, Kim 96,108,146 Holmes, Barbara 160 Holmes, Janet 103,153 Holmes, Kathy 100,101,103,108,146 Holocher, Terry 146 Holsaple, Beth 96,98,100,160,163 Holt, Mrs. June 108,166,170 Holt, Sue . .6,20,23,24,34,52,53,70,71,84,85, 92,101,103,108,132,142,143 HOMECOMING 12-13 HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT 125 HONOR SOCIETY 103 Hoover, Shari 108,121,153 Horton, Tom 97, 1 32 Hostetler, Mr. Stanley 170 Howell, Doris 132 Howell, Sara 64,160 Hrdlicka, Cris 153 Hrdlicka, Rick 98,146 Hubbart, Greg 146 Hubbart, Jeff 98, 1 00, 1 23, 1 46 Hubbart, Jennifer 103, 154 Hudson, Becky 160 Huff, Mr. Lawrence 167 Huffman, Keith 160 Hull, Kent 154 Hullinger, Lori 98,160 Huml, Carol 98,100,154 Huml, Mr. Don 170 Huml, Karen 84, 98, 1 00, 1 60 Hunnings, Mr. Keith 170 Hunter, Kathie 100,101,146 Hunter, Mrs. Margaret 125,168 I Ikerd, Connie 154 IMC 123 INDUSTRIAL ARTS 114 Isch, Mr. Gerald 98, 169 Isenbarger, Cindy 160 Isenbarger, Rick 147 J Jacks, Mary 103, 154 Jackson, Rhonda 1 54 Jacquay, Cheryl 49,103,108,154 larvis, Mark 97,100,101,147 Jeffords, William 33,58,59,68,147 Jenkins, Rick 154 Jennings, Darryl 64,68,132 JOBS 8-9 Johnloz, Michelle 96, 98, 100, 154 lohnson, Coreena 160 Johnson, Mr. Dennis 98, 127, 166 Johnson, Peggy . . 27, 49, 93, 94, 96, 108, 147, 199 Johnson, Russell 109, 154 Johnson, William 160 lones, Allen 132 lones, D ' Ann 108,160,161 Jones, Dave 61,64,74,151,154 Jones, Norene 52,56,57,70,147 lones, Tracy 132 lones, Mrs. Virgina 171 Jump, Mike 133 JUNIOR CLASSICAL LEAGUE 109 JUNIOR OEA 107 IUNIORS 144-149 Jury, Lynne 7,93,133,142,199 K Kage, Laura 147 Kage, Susan 121,154 Karpe, Jerrold 100 Karsl, Arthur 154 Kart, Mr. Hamilton 167 Katras, Jordan 131,133,142 Kaufman, Lorraine 93,97,98,103,133,142 Kaylor, David 147 Keck, Anne 96, 100,101,151,154 Keeling, Kathy 133 Keller, Tina 154 Kelty, Daniel 160 Kelty, Laura 147 Kiebel, Barb .19, 52, 57, 64, 70, 92, 101, 103, 108, 110,133,142 King, Doug 84,98,100,160 King, lackie 160 Kingsley, Cindy 101, 147 Kingsley, Steve 160 Kinney, Dave 95,108,133 Kinney, Keith 117,160 Kintz, Tracy 52,108,160 Kinzie, Ms. Anita 167,170 Kite, Mike 160 Kleinrichert, Carolyn 97,160 Kleinrichert, Joseph. . .64,68,97,103,108,113 133,169 Kleinrichert, Steve 97,147 Kline, David 160 Kline, Goldie 160 Klopfenstein, Mr. Lynn 97,119,170 Klolz, Karen . .19,32,52,53,57,68,70,103,108, 109,133,136,142 Klotz, Matt 50, 108, 160 Klotz, Mike 50,160 Kneller, Kirk 108,117,160 Knepp.Kenneth , , , .32,42,43,97,100,101,147 Knoblauch, Cynthia 99,108,113,133,142 Knoblauch, John 46,47,63,160 Knuckles, Brent 160 Knuckles, Kevin 147 Koch, Sue 108, 109, 133 Kocks, Ann 147 Koenemann, Carol 84, 98, 1 00, 1 60 Kohrman, Brad 103, 133 Kohrman, Richard 147 Kolkman, Keith 154 Kolkman, Kris 133 Korn, Mrs. Virgina 166 Kortenber, Cathy . 52, 53, 56, 57, 70, 98, 108, 151, 154 Kraning, Bruce 42,48,147 Krantz, Mr. Al 165 Krauter, Beckie 99, 133 Krauter, Kim . 154 Krauter, Melanie 49, 98, 100, 160 Krueckeberg, Judy 64,%, 98, 100, 108, 154 Kummer, Randy 58, 147 Kurtz, Kris 160 Laffin, Paul 160 Lake, Richard 165 Lambert, Tim 154 Lampe, Mark 100,101,147 Lane, Barb 57, 70, 98, 100, 160, 163 Lane, Jon 89,97,100,101,133,143,163 Langston, Robert 160 LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT 115 Lantz, Loretta 98,100,160 Larson, Steve 147 LaRue, Luann 133 Lash, Larry 20, 26, 42, 48, 92, 147 Lash, Lori 98,100,154 Laurent, Gerri 52,64,108,154 Laurent, Sam 32,33,42,43,120,147 Laurent, Ronald 40,41,133,142 Law, Debby 98,100,160 Law, Steve 84, 154 Lawson, Danelle 21,103,154 Leach, Tammy 56, 57, 154 Leasotte, Tom 46, 50, 109, 160 Lee, Mark . 3, 4, 1 9, 20, 23, 24, 54, 55, 94, 1 01 , 1 08, 110,133,136,142 Leed, Peggy 1 33 Leimbacher, Miss Carole 170 Leonard, lay 54,100,154 Leuenberger, Miss Betty 171 Lewellen, Tim 97, 160 Lichtsinn, Debra 133 Lilie.Susan 101,160 Lineberry, Bill 32,133 Lines, Lori . . .93,100,101,108,109,127,133,199 Lininger, Carole 98,100,101,147 Lininger, Howard 63,98,100,160 Lipford, Brad 160 Lockard, Pat 44, 54, 57, 154 Lonergan, Nancy . .19, 26, 92, 108, 110, 133, 136, 142,187 Long, Julie 154 Lopshire, Dawn 84,108,110,154 Lopshire, Kathy 84,98,100,160 Losher, Julie 98, 100, 160 Lothamer, Brian 58,93,133,137,185 Lothamer, lames 43, 135 Lothamer, Kelly 52,70,116,151,154 Louden, Alan 147 Louden, David 160 Louden, Jeff 63,160 Lough, Nancy 100,101,147 Louis, Debi .56,57,68,92,93,101,108,135,142, 195 Louis, Vicki 154 Lowe, David 32, 42, 43, 147 Luebke, April 1 54 Luebke, Shelly 160 Luffman, Cindy 147 Luffman, Lisa 98, 160 Lynch, Lisa 131,135 Lynch, William 147 Lyons, Bret 42, 54, 57, 114, 135 Lyons, Dan 110, 111, 150, 154 M Maiden, Shelby 154 Main, Joyce 154 Maines, Jodi 160 Malick, Steve 100,160 Malick, Timothy 147 Mallott, Robert 117,160 Manaugh, Cretchen 99 Mann, Mrs. Doris 168 Mann, Jamie ... 19, 49, 96, 1 01 , 1 08, 1 22, 1 47, 179 Markley, Steve 61,154 Markley, Todd 63, 160 Marks, Doug 147 Marks, Wendy 154 Maroney, Brian 160 Maroney, Margaret 109, 135 Maroney, Peggy 1 54 Martin, Brenda 64,98,154 Martin, Cheryl 147 Masel, Tom 160 MASQUE CAVEL 84-85 Masterson, Barb 98,100,154 Mast.Cayle 160 MATH DEPARTMENT 119 Mattes, Dan 98,160 Mattes, John 98, 154 Matthews, Dave . 18, 27, 42, 54, 92, 108, 135, 142 Matthews, Tom 41,92,108,147,199 Matthias, Randy 160 Mauller, Terri 54, 55, 101, 108, 160 May, Mr. Francis 84,167 May, Mr. Sam 172 Maybee, Cheryl 154 McAbee, Barb 135 McBride, Lorraine 57,88,108,160 McBride, Sue 135 McClain, Del 135 McCrocken, Elenore 160 McDonough, Jacques 147 McGill, Barbara 154 McCill.lohn 46,161 McClaughn, Randy 161 Mcllveen, Laurie . 3, 93, 96, 98, 100, 101, 108, 154 Mcintosh, Stuart 119 Mclnturff, Mr. Sam 25,64,74,169 McKee, Jack 154 McKeeman, Carla 100, 101, 103, 135, 142 McKinley, Mark 39, 46, 47, 50, 98, 100, 161 McLaughlin, Tim 98,100,154 McMahon, Dawn 161 McNaryJeff 50,97,98,100,121,154 McNett, Mr. Roger 98 Meaux, Duane 98,100,115,154 MEDIA CLUB 101 Melin, Maria 161 Mellingerjeff 20,92,154 Menezes, Cebele 1 35 Menzie, Patrick 63,161 Meredith, Lisa 161 Meredith, Tom 161 Merriman, Bill 161 Mettert, Brian 61, 154 Mettert, Marilee 161 Metzler, Thomas 97,148 Meyer, Jeanne 52, 53, 57, 103, 135, 142 Meyer, Kathy 108, 154 Meyer, Roger 100,101,148 Meyers, Amy 49,92,93,124,135,142 Meyers, Linda 19, 22,23, 55,64, 108, 154 Meyers, Ronald 135 Middleton, Mark 161 Mierau, Theresa 52,108,161 Miller, Annette 25,27,38,54,108,148 Miller, Carl 135 Miller, Diane 154 Miller, Gary 118,161 Miller, Mrs. Jody 64 Miller, Tony 148 Milliman, James 100,101,148 Milliman, Mr. Paul 170 Milner, Jerry 97, 100,101, 109, 148 Milner, Mary 148 Minick, Judy 148 Minick, Susan 135,142 MIRAGE 82-83 Mitchel, Debra 148 Mitchel, Mr. Jerry 171 Mizer, Maria 161 Mohr, Jim 98,154 Momper, Kurt .154 Monaghan, Mr. Patrick 46,48,120,171 Monk, Donna 154 Moore, Doug 61, 155 Moore, Phil 135 Moser, Mrs. Mary 165 Mosure, Chuck 98, 100, 161 Mota, Silvia 135 Mowery, Lisa 161 Moyer, Jill 25,49,108,148 Moyer, Rick 42,44,45,60,61,151,155 Mulligan, Mr. Dave 41 Mumaugh, Cretchen 98, 99, 161 Murua, Diane 135 MUSIC DEPARTMENT 122 Myers, Bruce 155 Myers, David 161 Myers, Lori 1 55 Myers, Susan 161 N Nau, Jeffrey 135 Neher, Larry 48, 115, 151, 155 Neilson, Roy 155 Neitert, Mr. Hank 46,50 Neuhaus, Greg 98, 100, 161 Neuhaus, Jan 98, 100, 155 Neuhaus, Tim 148 NEW SCHOOL 14-15 NFL 107 Nichols, Dianna 148 Nichter, Larry 148 Nichter, Tom 97,148 Nicoletti, Rick 155 Nix, Cindy 161 Nofziger, Dan 161 Nofziger, Yvonne 103,108,155 Nolt, Gary 161 Nomina, Michael 40,41,135 Northey, Kathy 98,100,109,155 Notestine, Kim 96, 103, 108, 135, 142 o Oberlin.Sara 161 Oberlin, Mr. Verl 166 O ' Brien, Lori 161 Ocock, David 7, 93, 100, 155, 199 Ocock, Diane 93, 127, 135, 195, 199 OEA 98 Oechsle, Denise 98,116,161 OLYMPIANS 98 O ' Neal, Charles 155 O ' Neal, Mike 135 O ' Neal, Therese 138,142 OPENING 2-5 Orminston, Kathy 138 Osborn, Debbie 138 Osborn, Gregory . 23, 58, 60, 61, 68, 100, 101 , 148 Outcalt, Tammy 148 P Padgett, Lisa 103,155 Palmer, Kelly 148 Pankop, Jeff 155 Parker, Don 98,155 Parker, Gary 101,161 Parker, Vickie 127,161 Parman, Mr. William 98,169,172 Parris, Paula 148 Parrish, Mrs. lean . . .110,167,168,195,198,199 Partridge, Randy 148 Pattee, Kimberly 108,155 Patterson, Cheryl 98, 155 Patton, LaDonna 161 Payne, Amy 155 Payne, Kevin 115 , 148 Peaks, Karon 84,155 Peaks, Sharon 138 Peck, Rosangela 161 Peck, Steve 161 Pemberton, Mary 138 PEPCLUB 108 PEPSESSIONS 10-11 Perlberg, Jeff 98, 100, 155 Perlberg, Kevin 98, 100, 155 Perrine, Tim 155 Peters, Diann 96, 98, 108, 148 Peters, Joanne 122,123,148 Peters, Marsha 1 55 Peterson, Wendy 57,161 Pfingston, Dan 155 PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT . . .116- 117 Pickett, David 48,49,148 Pickett, Dennis 98, 100, 161 Pickett, Todd 50, 98, 1 00, 1 61 P Index — 191 p Pitzer, Mrs. Pal 168 Place, Lori 148 Plummer, Pam 108,138,142 Police, Mary 155 Police, Philip 161 Police, Sandy 99, 108, 138 Polley, Steven 148 Polios, Mike 44,48,99,155,199 Potter, Kelly 93,101,108,126,134,136,138,142 Pranger, Mark 161 Pranger, Michele 155 Pratt, Claudia 148 Prine, Keith 58,64,68,69,72,73,103,138 Printzos, Mrs. Bess 108,167,198 PROM 32-33 Pyle, Mark 155 Q Quandt, Marylou 1 38 R Raber, Brenda 1 38 Rahkamo, Silja 19,108,136,138 Rask, David 161 Rath, Cayle 99,138 Rathgaber, Scott 46,63,161 Rausch, Chuck . .■ 161 Rausch, Suzanne 148 Ray, |im 148 Ray, Randy 161 Reader, Terry 155 Reddin, Molly 110,155 Reed, Debbie ' 108,155 Reichharl, Vicki 155 Reimschisel, lim 44,45,155 Reinhart.Kelli 98,161 Reinhart, Kevin 100,101,138,143,163 Reinhart, Tony 162 Resor, Max 148 Reuille, Laura 155 Reuille, Linda 54,55,64,108,162 Reuille, Lisa 138 Rhoades, Kathy 162 Richardson, Nancy 49,64,155 Richhart, Bonnie 162 Ridenour, lulie 155 Rider, Bryan 114,155 Rikard, Lisa 98,100,162 Rikard, Sharon 101,103,148 Ringer, Cayle 162 Rinker, Cathy 97,98,108,138 Risk, Sue 155 Rittenhouse, Michael 155 Ritchie, Mr. Phillip 166, 169 Ritler, Laura 109,162 Roach, |oy 162 Roberts, Amy 19,64,65,108,155 Roberts, Jamie 98,100,162 Roberts, Kalhryn 100,101,108,148 Roberts, Mrs. Kay 166 Roberts, Kimberly 97,162 Roberts, Mrs. Maxine 26, 165, 166 Roberts, Melinda 33,57,108,151,155 Roberts, Nancy 109, 162 Roberts, Ronald 108,138, 142 Robinson, Kelly 155 Robinson, Susan 96,98, 155 Robinson, Tammy 24,92,144,148 ROCK CONCERTS 36-37 Rodenbeck.Mark 155 Rogers, Helen 108, 155 Rohrmoser, HerrCuenther 168 Rohyans, lennie 98,100,101,103,108,148 Rohyans, lulie 108,138,142 Romine, Lisa 162 Rondol.Bill 138 Rondot, Sue 138 Roper, Bobby 98, 100, 162 Rosswurm, Rosi 148 Roth, lerrell 138 Rowe, Brian 24 Royal, Bradley 96, 101, 148 Rumbaugh, Kevin 26, 148 Russell, Carol 101,108,148 Rutherford, Beth 100, 101, 148 Ryan, Ms. Carol 28, 167 Ryan, Pat 155 Ryan, Tammy 103, 162 s Saalfrank, Donald 46, 50, 51, 162 Saalfrank, Linda 148 Saalfrank, Tim 148 SADIE HAWKINS 24-25 Samra, Ann 97,98,100,155 Samra, Lori 81, 100, 101, 148 Sanchez, Betty 148 Sanderson, Debbie 148 Sarrazin, Dewayne 155 Sarrazin, Donald 98, 155 Sarrazin, Donna 98,100,155 Sauders, Dave 97, 100, 101, 138 Savard, Chantal 162 Savard, Stephen 155 Saxman, Kim 96,97,100,101,103,138 Saxman, Mike 148 Schaefer, Melanie 98,100,162 Schaefer, Michele 99, 138 Schaefer, Steve 1 48 Scheiman, David 63, 162 Scheimann, |an 108, 155 Scherschel, Kevin 100, 155 Scherschel, Lisa 98, 162 Schillinger, |im 44,45,50,98,100,155 Schillinger, |ohn 100,101,148 Schimmoller, Warren 20,92,98,148 Schimmoller, Wendy 49,98,100,155 Schadenhauffen, Beth 148 Schmidt, Vicki 148 Schmidtke, Greg 155 Schnuth, Howard 81,100,101,148 Schortgen, Cheryl 108,139,142 Schrader, Dottie 108,116,117,162 Schram, Michael 148 Schubert, Gloria 101, 139 Schuckel.Gary 100,101,114,139 Schuckel.Mike 148 Schuckel, Valerie 155 Schutte, Mary 162 SCIENCE CLUB 96 SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 118 SCOREBOARD 78-79 Scott, David 155 Scott, Deborah 99, 101, 108, 139 Scott, Pam 23,96,101,108,148 Screeton, William . . .22, 23,42,60,61, 118, 155 Seals, Michele 96, 98, 100, 155 Searles, Vanessa 148 SECTIONAL WEEK 28-29 Seelig, |oe 162 Seelig, |ohn 100,108,148 SENIOR DINNER DANCE 30-31 SENIORS 128-143 Sesney, Dianna 100,149 Shaffer, Dean 139 Shaffer, Melea 52,57,108,162 Shambaugh, Timothy 162 Sharp, Michael 149 Shaw, Kelle 98, 100, 155 Shearer, Michael 42,50,119,149 Sheehan, Regina 49,92,93,139,142 Shifflett, Kevin 162 Shoda, Kevin 98, 100, 109, 155 Shoda.R.L 100,101,139,143,163 Short, Dean 155 Short, lames 58,59,149 Showman, Kim 103,156,177 Shuler, Alan 162 Shuler, Cindy 98,149 Shultz, Gregory 41,69,100,101,149 Shultz, Jeff 48, 49, 149 Shuman, Mike 149 Sickafoose, Cathy . . . .19,27,55,68,70,108,156 Sickafoose, Mike 38,58,64,68,69,139 Sickafoose, Pamela . . .32,56,70, 71,92,108,149 Siegers, Pam 98, 108, 139 Siegers, Patricia 98, 108, 139 Simon, Michele . 27, 93, 96, 98, 101, 108, 149, 199 Sinn, Kim 162 Sipe, Mr. Carl 98, 166 Skalecki lohn 46, 47, 162 Skalecki, Michael 149 Skalecki, Steve 46,109,162 Smith, Brian 162 Smith, Cherie 162 Smith, Connie 162 Smith, Debby 149 Smith, Elizabeth 108, 149 Smith, Marshall 162 Smith, Mary 149 Smith, Mike 101, 162 Smith, Naomi 149 Smith, Peter 98, 100, 162 Smith, Russ 162 Smith, Sandra 103,156 Smith, Scott 63,162 Smith, Steve 139,142 Smith, Terry 42, 50, 156 Smith, Tim 149 Smith, Tony 50, 100, 126, 156 Smuts, Brad 149 Snell.Tami 108,162 Snell, Terri 98,149 Snyder, Cindy 149 Snyder, Dave 162 Snyder, Dawn . . .22,23,68,97,98,101,103,139 Snyder, Kent •.:. . 6,18,26,80,93,100,101,139 Snyder, Mike 156 Snyder, Stephen 162 Snyder, Teresa 84, 85, 96, 98, 100, 162 SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTMENT 120 SOPHOMORES 150-156 South, Glenn 101,108,139 Sovine, David 139 Sovine, Kevin 156 SPANISH 102 Spieth, Cheryl 108,150,156 Springer, Lori 98, 100, 156 Sprunger, Pat 57, 108, 162 Squier, Duane 149 Squier, lack 162 Stacy, David 156 Stark, Kenneth 58, 93, 134, 139, 185 Starkey, Bob 162 Slarkey.Sue 103,139 Stebing, Mr. Don 166 Steger, Donna 98, 100, 162 Steigerwald, Rich 98 Steigerwald, Steve 162 Steinhauer, Penny 92,93,108,139,142 Stephen, Mr. Norman Stephen, Jeff 42,93,139 Stephens, Bradford ... 19, 42, 103, 136, 137, 139 Stephens, lamae 70,108,156 Stephens, Trent 64, 68, 69, 149 Stephenson, Amy 156 Sletler, Charles 156 Stevens, lames 149 Stevens, lohn 61 , 1 56 Stevens, Mark 162 Steward, Mr. Don 169 Stillner, Sue 162 Stilwell, Richard 156 St. Myers, Debra 99, 139,143 St. Myers, Kirk 156 Stoffer, Peggy 149 Stoffer.Sue 139 Stoller, Bridget 57, 84, 98, 100, 101 , 162 Stone, Debbie 125,156 Stone, Donna 162 Stratton, Diana . . 19, 54, 55, 64, 98, 100, 108, 121, 156 Stuckey, Mr. Tom 166,169,173 STUDENT CONGRESS 100 STUDENTS 18-19 Stuerzenberger, Mark 42, 139 Stumpf, Ed 139 Stumpf, leffrey 64, 73, 74, 156 Suciujohn 58,59,149 Sudduth, Chris 149, 177 Sudmann, Allen 84, 100, 101, 149 Sumpter, Mr. loseph 164, 172 Swaidner, lane 162 Swank, Kurt 20,21,68,92,93,110,111,156 Swartz, Neil 156 SWEETHEART DANCE 22-23 Swenson, David 162 Swenson, Nate 46,62,63,109, 162 Swygart, Brent 98, 100, 162 Swygart, Doug 42,149 Szink, Susan 149 Sztuk, Mitchell 149 T Talbott.Amy 52,64,156 Ttelerico, Cindy 162 Tair, Mr. David Tate, Fred 84,85,108,109,162 Tatman, Bruce 42, 48, 149 Tatman, Lisa 156 Tatman, Ronda 98, 108, 162 Tatro, Carla 23, 96, 97, 98, 100, 101, 103, 141, 142 Taylor, Christopher 42,61,151,156 Taylor, Robert 63,162 Teeple, Doug 149 Theisen, Kenneth . . 2, 97, 100, 101, 141, 142, 143, 163 Theurer, David 98, 100,109, 156 Theurer, Robert . 89,97,100,101,141,143,163 Thomas, Sherry 1 56 Thompson, Carmania 1 56 Thompson, |ohn 41,92, 141 Thompson, Phillip 98, 149 Thorp, Donna 25, 49, 92, 93, 108, 149 Thorpjohn 20,44,92,98,100,115,156 Tinker, Donna 27, 149 Tinsley.Cino 149 Tobias, Kevin 151,156 Tobin, Edward 162 Todd, (ill 96,98,108,151,156 Todd, Marc 84,98,100,161,162 Tolliver, Kirk 84, 92, 97, 103, 141 TRACK 74-77 Trzynka, loan 98,149 Trzynka, |oel 156 Turner, Mr. George 169 V Vachon, Susan 98, 100, 103, 156 Vandermolten, Kathy 101,149 VanDriessche, Mark 42, 156 VanKirk, left 42, 120, 149 VanKirk, Pam 141 Velez, Jeff 156 Vernard, Bill 97,103,141 Vidra, Michael 41, 92, 141 Villavicencio, Mrs. Carol 168 Voglewede, Ed 165 Voglewede, layne 156 Voglewede, Teresa 162 Voirol, Robert 162 VOLLEYBALL 52-53 Vonriran, Kim 97,156 Vondran, Marcia 98, 101, 108, 109, 149 Vondran, Marie 165 Vondran, Pam 108, 149 Vondran, Randall 50, 98, 100, 162 Vorich, Annette 149 Vorst, Matt 64, 74, 156 Voss, Pamela 156 Vowles, lohn 149 Vowles, Margaret 108, 163 Vowles, Samuel 98,151 Vowles, Steve 1 41 w u Ulrey.Tim 109 Updike, Michael 44,156 Urschel.Sue 141 Wacasey, Kenneth 149 Wacasey, Kevin 44, 156 Waldron, Cathy 96, 100, 101, 103, 108, 141, 142, 143 Walker, Mr. lack 165 Wall, Phillip 141 Wallace, Dan 156,180 Wallace, Ellen , .18,84,97,98,100,101,103,141 Wallace, Susan 70,81,%, 163 Walsh, Bill 163 Walters, Mark 163 Warren, Doug 157,163 Warren, Laurie 149 Wass, Kathy 149 Watson, Belinda 116, 163 Watters, Karen 141 Weaver, Mrs. Pamela 103, 168 Weekly, Marilyn 163 Weekly, Rita 100,108,141 Weekly, Theresa 149 Weick, Mr. Richard 171 Weikel, Leslie 7,93,109,127,149,199 Weileman, Sandy 156 Weisenburger, Lisa 163 Wetoskey, Rhonda 84,98,100,163 Wetoskey, Wanda 98,100,163 Wetter, Kelly 149 Wetzel, Mr. lack 171 Wharton, Anna 110,134,141,142,184 White, lames 163 Wiche, Mr. Moritz 165 Wichern, Gail 149 Widenhoefer, Penny 96, 156 Wiegmann, Diane 163 Wiegmann, lean 108,141,142 Wiggins, Andrea 163 Wilcher, Donna 149 Wilcox, Theresa 103,156 Wilder, Mr. Arthur 170 Williams, Dawn 156 Williams, Shelly 70,98,100,163 Willoughby, Michele 156 Willoughby, William 156 Wilson, Ken 93, 110, 156, 199 Wilson, Mary 163 Wilson, Max 100, 101, 149 Wilson, Ted 50,84,85,98,100,163 Winchester, |im 19 Winchester, Tamra 163 Wissler, Greg 163 Wolf, Lisa %, 100, 101,151,156 Wolf, Todd 98, 100, 163 Wolfe, Mr. Robert 169 Woods, Rhonda 163 Workman, Kevin 98, 100, 156 Worman, Randy 92,156 Worman, Ricky 84, 98, 100, 163 Wormcastle, David 149 Wormcastle, Margaret 163 Wormcastle, Patricia 149 WRESTLING 48-51 Wright, Karen 149 Wright, Steve 163 Wright, Mr. Tod 109, 168 Wroblewski, Bob 156 Wyatt.Vicki 163 Wyrick, lohn 149, 183 Y Yagodinski, Mike 141 Yagodinski, Patrick 163 Yenser, Diane 156 Yingling, Sandra 96, 98, 101, 108, 149 Yoder, Randy 149 Youse, Mr. Dave 165 Yost, Dr. Darryl 197 Y-TEENS 103 Zadai, Barry 141 Zimmerman, Lynette 156 Zimmerman, Troy . . . . 32, 39, 40, 41 , 92, 1 08, 1 49 Zurbuch, Mark 163 The people behind the black boxes Editor ' s Note: Never before have the photographers been given credit for the actual pictures they took that were used in the MIRAGE. This year w? felt they should be recognized for their most important part in pro- ducing a yearbook. Thank you all photographers. KEVIN AMES: 7 B; 18 M; 19 TR; 112 B; 114; 117 TL, TR, BL; 118, TR, BR; 119 TL, BL; 121 TL, BR, L; 123 TR; 124 TL 125 BL, BR; 126 TL, TR; 127 TR; 134 T 136BR;147T;150TR;151 TL; 157 BR 161 T; 165 R; 166 M; 174; 179; 181 B 182; 183; 184; 185; 186; 187; 195. SCOTT DAVIS: 26, L, BR, BL; 27; 96 97 BL, BR; 110 B; 111 TL, BR; 115; 116 117 BR; 118 BL; 120; 144 BR; 151 L 171 M. SCOTT DELUCENAY: 6 BR; 36 T; 46; 47; 111 TR; 112 T; 113; 127 BL; 144 M; 150 M; 166 T; 167 T, M; 171 T; 172; 173. ED HOFFMAN: 26 T. TOM MATTHEWS: 19 BL, BR. TIM NEUHAUS: 111 BL; 151 BR; 157 T. LINDA REUILLE: 200. GLENN SOUTH: 124TR; 134 M. KURT SWANK: 2 BR; 5 TL; 6 T; 8; 9; 18 TL, BL; 36 M, B; 37 T, BR; 92 BL 170 L, R. MR. TOM WALKER: 12; 13; 16; 17 BR; 22; 23; 24; 25; 32; 33; 34; 35; 42 43; 44; 45; 48; 49; 50; 51; 52; 53; 54 TL TR; 55 BL; 56; 57; 58; 59; 60; 61; 62; 63 64; 65; 66 T, BR; 67 TL, TR; 72 BL; 84 85; 86; 87; 88; 89; 90; 91; 92 T, M, BR 93; 94; 95; 97 T, M; 110 T; 128; 129 130; 132; 133; 135; 138; 139; 142; 144 BL, TR; 145; 146; 147; 148; 149; 152; 153; 154; 155; 156; 158; 159; 160; 161; 162; 163 T; 164 M, B; 165 B; 166 B; 167 B; 168 B; 169 B; 170 B; 171 B. KEN WILSON: 1; 2 L; 5 BR, TR; 6 BL; 7 T; 14; 15; 17 TR; 19; 28; 29; 54 BL, BR; 55 BR; 66 BL; 67 B; 119 TR, BR; 121 TR; 122; 123 TL; 127 TR; 136 T, BL; 143 BL, TR; 150 TL; 164 TL, TR; 165 L; 177 T;180T;1%;197. Letter designations: B: Bottom; BL= Bottom Left BR= Bottom Right L= Left M= Middle T= Top R= Right TL= Top Left TR= Top Right 194 — Photo credits MIRAGE staff says good-bye to Things started out as they usually Chuck Savedge for helping us plan » » - . do for the MIRAGE staff. Mrs. ]ean and organize this book. |V| |l| £4 11 I Ofl Parrish taught the inexperienced I want to thank Mrs. Jean Parrish IwwW I jUVvlJ staff to make layouts, crop pictures for staying after school and letting and write creative copy. us work in her house. Also, a thanks As the year progressed we ran into goes to " Apple " for giving us the a few problems, that were solved urge to have this book done on withirt a few weeks. We have Mr. time. Paul Coeglein and Mrs. Jean Parrish We want to give sophomore Ken to thank for solving them. Wilson a big thanks for printing up We also want to thank you stu- pictures at the last minute. Ken, we dents and faculty for giving us wish you luck next year as head things to take pictures of; for with- photo and hope you keep up the out your crazy antics there wouldn ' t good work. be copy to write or a book to pub- And last but not least, I would like lish. to thank the MIRAGE staff for all the There are many people that we work you did to make the deadlines, want to thank. Mr. Dick Kennard, I would also like to thank Debi Louis Newsfoto representative, for com- for writing some of my copy and for _ ,_ w ru-.wym a »▼ ■err- ing so quickly when we needed him making it creative; and Bret Hahn 3 " jfi J Atl flr " l| JV M BL and rushing layouts to us when we for designing the cover in a week. m ' w B (B«w • BJ flMMt-fl B would run out. Mr. and Mrs. Tom E?T l t i Walker, photographer, for rushing Thanks again, here to take pictures at the last min- r A. i ute. Also, a special thanks goes to •- " ' ' vx " the instructors at the Ball State jour- Diane Ocock nalism Workshop; Mr. Richard Fitz, Editor-n-chief Miss Nancy Patterson and Col. Editor-in-chief Diane Ocock ! jt Assistant Editor Debi Louis f fl I W f ' Academic Co-editors Bret Hahn, Tom Matthews .0 Advertising Editor Sarah Bruder S. Assistants Andree Gagon, Lynne Jury H K ' Faculty Editor Lori Lines J- _J - - Assistant Mike Polios jt -» i»g- ' v ■ - i -re Organization Editor Penny Steinhauer ..„- DADmcu , , . , . °. . . . , n • cu , MRS. |EAN PARRISH and seniors Debi Louis distant Amy Meyers, Regina Sheehan and Diane Qcock discuss their p|ans for fjn _ ishing this book. Head Photographer Scott DeLucenay Photographers Kevin Ames, Scott Davis, Kurt Swank, Ken Wilson Senior Editor Kelly Potter Assistants Peggy Johnson, Michele Simon Special Events Co-editors David Ocock, Donna Thorp Sports Dave Bowers, Greg Goodwin, Sandy Haus, Lorraine Kaufman, Lori Lines, Brian Lothamer, Debi Louis, Mike Polios, Kenny Stark, Jeff Stephen, Leslie Wiekel Underclass Editors Sandy Haus, Lorraine Kaufman, Leslie Wiekel Closing — 195 Adviser Mrs. Jean Parrish Gym is closed after 40 years By: BARB KIEBEL A ceremony was conducted March 24 to honor all present and former coaches, players, administra- tors, band members and supporters of New Haven High School. The gym, built in 1936, was the center of the Allen County Basketball Tourna- ment during the 1940 ' s and 50 ' s. One of the featured speakers that evening was Norm Ellenberger, for- mer New Haven coach and present head basketball coach at the Univer- sity of New Mexico. The present high school students were surprised that they were not the only ones who drank 3.2 beer in Ohio. But Mr. Ellenberger added, " The stuff you smoke now is better. " Members of the Student Con- gress, who hosted the event, pre- sented a fashion show depicting for- mer athletic attire. Mike Davis, Stu- dent Congress president, was fea- tured wearing a basketball uniform dating back to 1916. The band, an important part of the gym ' s past, performed with the pom pon girls. Both the 1936 team, the first ever to play in the " new " gym, and the present basketball team received a standing ovation as they stood on the floor for the last time. Another highlight of the evening was a slidesound program made by Mrs. LuAnn Beaman, Jenny DeVoe and )ammie Mann. It revealed some of the events that happened in the 40 year history of the building. A reception followed the festivi- ties. Displays outlined the perimeter of the gym which showed past tro- phies, uniforms and pictures. SENIOR MIKE DAVIS exhibits the 1916 bas- ketball uniform at the gym ceremony ' s fash- ion show. 196 — Gym ceremony GUESTS ARE SHOWN looking at the tro- phies and basketball team pictures of the past years. BAND TROPHIES WERE displayed. The tro- phies ranged from 1936 to 1976. DR. DARYL YOST was a guest speaker at the ceremony. He spoke on all the exciting things that happened during the past 40 years. Gym ceremony — 197 Memories of old school By coming to the end of this book, you just passed through another year of memories at New Haven. Memories of our Homecoming loss, sectional spirit being crumbled by a one point loss, closing ceremonies for the ' 47 gym, end of semester exams and the worry of whether or not you were going to get smoke- ups in your worst class. Seniors wondered whether they were going to graduate. Then it came; the last day of worry; and the last day of high school for those sen- iors who made it. The traditional senior skip day, May 5, was spent at Pokagon State Park. Only some of the seniors were gone. Others attended school as usual. Those that went returned; only to find out that they would have to come to school May 25 or not receive their diplomas at gradu- ation. Now at the end of the year; underclassmen say their good-byes, " see ya in three months, have a nice summer " while seniors said their goodbyes for good. Goodbyes were also said to the school by everyone. Next year everyone will be attend- ing the new building. Good-bye and good-luck! WMEE ' S DISC JOCKEY, Bobby Knight is cap- tured in a look of interest as he and Roger Morgan spoke in Mrs. Jean Parrish ' s journal- ism class. MRS. BESS PRINTOZ and Mrs. Jean Parrish play King and Princess Victory at the sec- tional pep session. 198 — Closing will always be remembered ROGER MORGAN FROM WMEE is listening amusingly to questions asked by the stu- dents in Mrs. Jean Parrish ' s journalism class. TRYING TO FIGURE out how she is going to sit down, is senior Cindy Cunningham. Cindy dressed like a dice on senior ' s Hallow- een dress-up day. MIRAGE STAFF: Left to right, front row: Michele Simon, Mrs. Jean Parrish, Diane Ocock, Leslie Weikel, Lori Lines, Andree Gagnon. Back row: David Ocock, Mike Polios, Ken Wilson, Peggy Johnson, Kevin Ames, Tom Matthews, Bret Hahn, Lynne Jury, Sarah Bruder. Not pictured is Debi Louis, Lorraine Kaufmann, Sandy Haus, Kelly Potter, Amy Meyers, Regina Sheehan, Penny Steinhauer, Donna Thorp, Kurt Swank. Closing — 199 Where are the Trees? Silent trees stood feebly beside our concrete paths. I once preyed upon their stoney faces and their gnarled branches. A summer breeze blew across our barren land and I heard them. Titans of yesterday, mourning for our children, the babes we ' ve deprived of nature. By Melvin Wilcher )r. 200 — Closing ■p»tt3fc £?T5 tM D m!fe v ! « . -■■ J

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