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

 - Class of 1981

Page 1 of 224

 

New Haven High School - Mirage Yearbook (New Haven, IN) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1981 volume:

MIRAGE SI PVeVe made it what it is JCc 9: 7.20 ' N354NH 1981 New Haven H Haven, Ind. ) iGH School (Ne ML ALLEN COUNTV PUBLIC i iiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiHii 3 1833 02302 3770 New Haven High School. (New Haven 7 I no. ) Mirage We ve made it what it is MIRAGE 1981 " New Haven High School Volume 42 New Haven, Indiana 46774 z - » Homecoming, the word i.. _... something different to each of us. Mary Payne crys out for the Bulldogs and for the sound of a vic- tory as " Another bit the dust. " Every two weeks a copy of " the Herald " can be obtained during fourth period. Most students read it in lunclv Or study as Kathy Zurbuch does. " The annual N.H.H.S. homecoming has a lot of traditions: one of these is the parade; Greg Jackson and Cathy Lynch hold a banner bearin » the players ' names. We ' ve made it what it is The making of a year We started out in August with a building that had Beingahighi white walls with an orange stripe running around the J u stT " d. tops of them, and by May 27 we made it into something perfect time r, more than a building, more than any ordinary school We made it what it is; we made it New Haven High School. ° Only one song could capture the spirit of the fall season as the state-ranked Bulldog football team moved on to become conference champions, that song being " Another One Bites the Dust. " From the time the cheerleading squads danced to the tune by Queen, it became the unofficial school song for the athletic year. Could it have been any other song that would have got- ten Fletcher Lyn out of the bleachers at a pep session to dance " Animal House " style in front of the student " " body? With numerous problems surging all around us, " Stati none seemed more important to find the answer to Bulldog than who shot J. R. Ewing. Who would have ever pain V t . guessed that when Kristin revealed that she shot J. R. , ° that she would also tell him she was pregnant with his champs. child? The state-ranked Bulldog football team became volleyball Jill St. Peters bumpi the ball up so that another playe will continue the play. PVe Ve made it what it is The making of a year Fort Wayne found itself wrapped up in another at- tempted murder when Vernon Jordan was shot out- side of his motel room at the Marriott. It was not long until Fort Wayne was on nation-wide T.V. as the search for the would-be murderer went on. We needed some type of release to take our minds off the problems of the city and our own personal dilemmas to help us make our year alright and AC DC provided the opportunity to do so. Even with the strong numbers of the police force on. ,hand, the crowd swarmed in and filled the Coliseum to its capacity and you were among the numbers making that night a night Fort Wayne area rock fans would never forget. The year marked a new trend in fashion as girls wore knee length skirts with socks and loafer shoes. It was called the " preppy look, " and you wore the clothes, as well as the traditional Levis and popular T-shirts bearing any phrase that seemed appropriate. Throughout the year we tried to make the school something better, something we could say we made. When smoke filled the school from the flares, used in Stephan ' s Sadie Hawkins film, in the boys upstairs New courses are annually added to the curriculum. Some provide ad- vanced learning in cooking and unbelievably gym. Doug Jones was one of the students who gained add- ed knowledge in playing sports. We needed some type of release ... AC DC provided it. Long hours became part of the band ' s daily routine. Dan Peters par- ticipates in the annual band contest held at New Haven. be a good time t( a classmate or friend. Doug Joni and Karen Goings spent a fe ' moments together before the ne) t and danced to the beat. Listening to the coach ' s pre-seasc instructions, Mike Allgier, Chr Demetridas, and Tim Werling w£ patiently to begin practice. problems of the world seem small. We ' ve made it what it is The making of a year bathroom we knew it would become a part of the school, a memory that would not fade away as did the smoke. Yellow ribbons added a new dimension to the school and the student body as girls donned them in recogni- tion of the return of the Americans held hostage by the Iranians as President Carter left office. Classes made the problems of the world seem so small when you compared them to the trauma of writing a theme in Larry Huff ' s Senior English class on poetry or trying to cram for the test you had forgotten about the night before. Even the snake squirming down the foreign language hall on April 20th made up a part of the 1981 school year. And when Mr. Rogers came to visit New Haven High School at Happenings, not only was a new word learned, " dog bleep, " but a new part of the school was seen. We started out with a year and a building that had white walls with an orange stripe running around the tops of them and by May 27 we made it more than any ordinary school. We made it what it is: we made it New Haven High School. Band is an activity that starts in elementary and continues through high school. Scott Roller rests before playing again. Group joy was a common sight after each and every football game. The group gained countywide recogni- tion for their winning streak of 10 wins and no losses. The team wi led by first year head coach Ji: Kirkton. A marvel of imidiTii .irchilocturi ' Ni ' w Hnvcn High Schoi.l h,l omIv bi ' CMi in operation for four vi ' irs, Tor till ' cliiss of 1981 .ind the classes which follow it, this is the only high school thev will know. rs students do not hjve _. -heir homework at home. This means students must do their work in study hall, before school or during class. These students in- cluding Sue Peters, hurry to do their assignments during a break in choir practice. We ' ve made it what it is From the first d ay of school in late August until the last day of classes in late May, New Haven High School rumbled with a flurry of activities. Summer itself had lent a hand, allowing some to camp out in the mountains while yet others cracked helmets during summer football practice. Despite what one did, however, the action only multiplied in intensity as the Bulldog year began. Cracking the books early in the morning only paid off with the chance to stuff 784 kleenexs into the mesh on the homecoming float STUDENT LIFE or to sway to the sound of Styx later in the year at the Sweetheart Dance. Friday nights would not have been quite the same, as well, without the assistance of school friends, especially when the night brought AC DC to the Coliseum. Even a short cruise through Glen- brook Mall gave a person the needed break away from the sporatic studying for occasional English tests or the figuring out of problems for Algebra. And when it all came to a quick paced, almost disbelieving end in May, 278 seniors walked out of the school for the last time as students. Graduation left behind a lot of memories, but with each one, a student can honestly say, " We ' ve made it what it is. " • 1 After the marriage ceremony at Sadie Hawliins, balloons were released for all of the newly " hitched " couples. Dances were a popular attraction for a lot of students. At the Sweetheart dance, Julie Hill and Tom Haus square dance. Thoughts of sharing your first kiss. There were parties everyone went to. Some students spent their summer participating in or attending the races. One popular summer activity is waterskiing as is being demon- strated by this dedicated fan. IRT WAYNE CLUTCH 2424 • " GOSHEN ROAD 484-8505 Serene lazy days o£ one summer A cool summer night brings out the best in Greg Jones harmonica play- ing. As the final sun rays of summer slipped behind the horizon it was a chance to reminisce over the past three months and reflect over the many memories of what had happened. It was a summer to remember; things happened that could never have taken place at any other time of the year. The thoughts of sharing your first kiss with the person who had grown to be so important to your everyday life brought a warm feeling as the cool wind of the night swept by. There were parties that everyone went to. It had been nice to see some of the people from school that normally you hardly thought of. Playing volleyball and drinking brew were small parts of what made those days so much fun. Sometimes work forced its way into the summer scene. At times the thought of friends swimming at Jury Pool made it almost unbearable, but yet you made it through until the weekend. The most important thing of all was that whatever summer had brought, you had made it what it was. The memories were yours to make and yours to keep. Summer — 2 7 ' Books are a normal part of LeAnn Tatmiin ' s school life. Wondering what he should do now, Jeff King sits in the publications room waiting his next assignment. Back to the books not an easy task Summer had taken its toll ; it made it impossible to work. Just the thought of looking at a book was bad enough, but actually holding one in your hands was more than unbearable, it was sadistic. And it was only the second day of school and already the teacher had given a reading assignment. Following the groans let out by the class you got right to work, or at least you tried. Heaven knows that hitting the books after a long summer vacation would not be that easy. Opening the cover was more than you thought it would be. Just reading the title of the chapter was more work than done over the entire summer. But you still kept on going. It was fascinating to find that even after three months the words came back to you. After a while words like " the " and " if " really started to speed by. Then it happened, after what seemed like an hour you turned the page. Who ever said miracles never happen? 12 — Back to the Books It was only the second day of school and already the teacher had given reading. Back to the Books — 13 You tumble out of bed. You scramble through the hall dragging gym clothes. A mad rush o£ the early morning blues As the mournful tone of the alarm clock at 6:00 in the morning brings you into semi-consciousness you know this day is going to be just routine. Like every other school day, you tumble out of bed bringing a painful yelp from your dog as you land on his tail. Then you stagger across the hall only to find the bathroom occupied by your older sister. After a 25- minute wait you finally get in the cold water and the refreshing Coast deodorant soap which does not seem to work as well as it does on T.V. After the stimulating shower you creep to the kitchen for a bowl of Lucky Charms and milk. Halfway through your breakfast your mother yells " the bus! " You scramble through the door dragging gym clothes and last night ' s grammar assignment right behind you. Although you may have set a record running the 50- yard dash you still missed the bus. " Mom! " you yell as you wearily trudge back inside. Since you aren ' t lucky enough to have your own car your mother has to take you since you can ' t possibly have her car. After the embarrassing moment when people snickered at you for being chauffeured by " Mommy " had passed, you trudged into t he building. Your eyes popped as you realized it was 8:08! Stumbling up the stairs you happen to collide with the person you were hoping to go to the upcoming dance with. Finally, seconds before the bell, you drop into your 1st period seat for a little nap. The attendance window is a popu- One morning senior Brian Smuts lar place in the morning for some found himself sitting down and late students studying. 14 — Early Morning Blues When Patty Tryznka and Sharon Many students like Deanne Roemer Miller get to school they like to sit in and friends just sit and talk before the commons. school starts. Early Morning Blues — 35 Cowboys and cowgirls ran around. Everything from the Blues Brothers to a nun filled the halls. Warrior warm-up In the ferent would 1960 ' s styles were a little dif- Melonie Carr shows how she have dressed in the 60 ' s. The clarinets play as the band marches on in the homecoming parade. Starting off Spirit Week the Bulldogs got out their sweatsuits and began to " Warm-up for the Warriors. " A new addition to Spirit Week was 60 ' s day. " Many students did not realize it was another form of dress- down day, " said senior Dona Yingling. Strangers entering NHHS on Wednesday might have thought they were in the wrong place. With all the cowboys and cowgirls running around, one would tend to wonder. Finding out who your different friends idolize is always fascinating. Everything from the Blues Brothers to a nun filled th halls. Ending the week with " Dress Up for the Bulldog, everyone got out their best clothes, and came looking their best for the occasion. After changes from previous years ' Spirit Weei it was still a success, with everyone doing his part to make it. f ' lmm On the French Club ttoat Curt Hunter ndes his way to getting his head cut off during the homecoming !6 — Spirit Week Spirit Week— 17 18 — Homecoming friends stood in groups talking about what o do that nite and the following nite. Warriors bite the dust before spirited dog crowd year ' s Homecoming queen pudly hands the crown down to " lO Homecoming Queen, Julie Flames rose into the night; sparks flew like fireflies higher into the night until they could no longer be seen. Friends stood in groups talking about what do do that night and the following night. It seemed like only a few minutes from the time you found your way through the dark to your bed, till the alarm rang and it was the day of Homecoming. In a daze you rushed and made it to class before the first bell rang. And somehow you made it through the day. The pep session slowly awoke you. Spirit began to flow through your mind and a victory flashed before everyone ' s eyes. It was only a few hours before the game and they slipped by quickly while plans were made for going to the dance or to Administrators must take their part in the parade. Loren Jones, Joe Sumpter, Jacob Delegrange and Gary Lal e seem to be enjoying a happy moment. ity football players enjoyed g the hit of the parade as they e to the crowd proudly. Everyone must look his best. Bill Reimscheisel helps Greg DeCamp look his best for this special occa- sion. Pep talks always seem to get a foot ball player up for a game. Rick Nor ton screams his cheers for the team. The spirit began to dwindle as did the flames the night before. Bite the dust 1980 Homecoming court: Matt Monosmith, Tina Henr ' , Dan Reed, Sherry Reed, Rex Gornson, Stacey Biteman, Julie Hill, Tom Haus, Brenda Shortgen, Brad Graham, Christa Swygart, Joe Graham, Diane Moore, Mark Shaffer. hit the party scene. Everyone left early to make sure they got a seat, and the stadium was filled before the pregame ceremonies even started. The Bulldog team took the lead early in the game while th e crowd stood on its feet and cheered them on. It seemed like before everyone sat down Woodlan had the ball and scored. And then they had scored again. The spirit began to dwindle as did the flames the night before and it seemed as if spirit week had been held for nothing. Then, New Haven had the ball and it was a touchdown. The spirit grew as had the flames of the fire. The minutes dwindled away until the final buzzer rang. The Bulldogs had won, , 27-16. It was a night of Homecoming and partying Arms were raised high for the Bull- dogs win at the bonfire preceeding the powderpuff game. Varsity cheerleaders and Vic the Bulldog ride on the Homecoming float which was decorated to their taste. 20 — Homecoming f football competition (by the juniors »nd fresh- as they took on the seniors and Homecoming — 21 There are goofs and laughter nervous laughter. take to the stage I It begins. Each approach the stage wishing for themselves a particular part and hoping that a friend, too will receive the part he desires. Lines are read nervously. There are goofs and laughter — nervous laughter. The parts are posted. There is joy for some, bewilderment for others, and defeat for a few. It continues as youthful actors and actresses strive for perfection. There is ad- libbing and noisy luaghing. The director demands attention. Slowly, practice continues. Practices go quickly; it is soon dress rehearsal. Problems with costume changes and lights are discovered and remedied. It nears the end. The curtain rises. Everything is ready. Actors and actresses exchange lines and comments. There are mistakes. Frustration mounts. After another mistake each turns to another for comfort. Some were chatting with each other and consoling one another like old friends. The curtain falls. Some tears are shed. Tomorrow the set will fall, but the friends made are forever; the end? Bel Kaufman ' s play included Joy Dan Gherig and Bill Cook adjust the Foust as Sylvia Barrett. play ' s lighting. 22 - Fall Play Fall Play — 23 Cautiously walking down the long crowded hallway, talking about the dates you had or the parties you have Companionship counts for close moments A moment of friendship is shared by Michelle Shaffer and Juhe Hill during the Homecoming game- Early to school, Lisa and Laura Miller share extra time with their friend Brian Smuts. In the cold darkness you lie silently awake, patiently waiting for the dawn ' s loud crow or the sizzling of the morning bacon. You anxiously watch the hours come and the minutes go into a slow depth of time, then you realize the time has come. Cautiously walking down the long crowded hallway, your face loses all expression as you stop. Standing there your heart pounds as a high scream of joy outsounds the loud voices. It ' s your best friend who you ' ve known for years, the friend who was there when you needed her, who helped you achieve the most important years in one ' s life, someone you ' ve gone through the day with, through thick and thin and then ended it all by moving across town. You talk about the dates you had or the parties you have gone to or get into a deep conversation of the past, when you lived on the same block. All at once the bell rings. Big crowds of people hurry into their classrooms from the commons. As the two of you part into separate classrooms, a warm feeling appears, and you think how great life has been and think if there is no one else to share life with, then life itself would be a shallow experience, especially at shook Overjoyed expressions of the ' latest victory are shovk n by Teresa Newkirk, Karen Ashman, and Lisa Miller, School brings unexpected pleas- ures, especially to Sandy Krucke-J berg and Chuck Koeneman. ( Companionship Companionship — 25 Working for many students was just part of their everyday life. Being out on your own, earning your own money. Social life sacrifice: working for the big bucks Racing out the doors, you hurried to your car to go to your after-school job. Working for many students was just part of their everyday life; for others, it was just a way to pass their time away. " I work for the extra money, and because I like being around people, " stated Steph Robinson, an employee at Wendy ' s. Sometimes frustrating and some- times tiring, Kathy Zurbach rings up many Kroger customers each night. Cashier at Elcid, Betty Anderson fills her spare time doing various jobs. Long John Silvers ' employs many New Haven students. Greg Aurand and an ' 80 graduate do their chores during rush hour. Reasons for working varied, but the " norm " for most was, " I needed the extra money, " or " to get out of the house. " Many students worked at jobs which thev hoped to pursue after they graduated. Being out on your own, and earning your own money could help you become dependent on yourself in preparation for the big move out of the house. Decision making, getting yelled at, making mistakes and just doing your best were all part of doing your job. All in all working was not that bad, especially when payday came around and your boss handed over the paycheck. 26 — Working Working — 27 There was a plentiful supply of fun available if you knew where to find it. Different strokes any day of the week It may have seemed tough at times, and you probably heard a few complaints about it, but nevertheless New Haven did have some recreational activities to offer. And as we were relatively close to Fort Wayne, most students seemed to keep a fairly busy activity schedule. There was a plentiful supply of fun available if you knew where to find it. If you didn ' t use up all your energy in those 4th period activities like volleyball, basketball, or ping pong and needed to vent your energy you may have tried some of these activities passed on by other New Haven students. The bowling lanes in the area — namely Brunswich, Georgetown, and Lakeside — were popular with everyone. New Haven ' s only skating rink. Bell ' s, was a fun spot. Disco-skating provided a bit of a challenge here. And for many students who liked challenges, the bowling lanes, skating rinks, and arcades in the malls were popular hangouts. For the ones who just liked to sit and let others participat e, watching g ' mnastic meets, basketball games, and wrestling meets made for a nice evening. Or taking in a movie was also enjoyable. So as recreational activities go; different strokes for different folks. The ball flies back through the air and heads for the net, moving to return the ball is Todd Raugh. Teams are formed and games are played- Ed Wright serves the ball to score for his team. Recreational Activities Recreational Aclivilies — 29 Whether you went out with a date or group of friends, the weekend was here and it was time to enjoy nightlife. Friday night is alright any week The bell that rang at 3:10 on Friday meant more than the end of sixth period. For many students it signaled the arrival of the much awaited weekend. By 3:20 the school was almost empty and there were only a few cars left on the parking lot. Not quite record time, but nevertheless, the weekend was here and that was all that mattered to most. Friday and Saturday nights; date night, party night. Whether you went out with a date, a group of friends, or mom and dad, it didn ' t matter; the weekend was here and it was time to enjoy the nightlife! The weekend to some meant relaxation — Iving around the house, watching television, or munching on something tasty, a walk through the park, or just reading a good book that you had been meaning to get into for a long time. It meant time to think out your deepest thoughts, or just time getting to know yourself a little better. For some, the weekend was time to get " wild-n- crazy! " It was time to party- down, get rowdy, and keep the company of all your buddies and friends! Going out on a date, or just out with friends, everyone seemed to find something to do to fill an evening with fun and excitement. There was usually an athletic event to start off the night, sometimes followed by a dance in the school gymnasium. Many students instead picked up a bite to eat rather than attend a dance. Pizza Hut, Jimmies and McDonalds were popular hang-outs where you were bound to see some of your friends. Lots of students preferred not to stay in New Haven, and for that reason it was a good thing Fort Wayne is near by, where there were more than plenty of activities provided for fun and entertainment. The Holiday and Many excited fans " sat on the edge of their seats " during one of the action pacl ed basl elbali games. among them are Jay Brown, scans the crowd. One of the many concerts attended by students was Harry Chapin, which took place at the Embassy this school year. 30 — Fridau Nights Basketball games provide some excitement on Friday nights. Seniors Curt Ladig and Bob Brockman mount the steps. Friday Nighls — 31 Bulldogs were popular for an uncountable number of parties to celebrate a birthday, or to Just socialize with friends. Friday nights ' ° ' ' ■ " ' you re skating wKh them at Bell ' ; arties make the first night of le weekend special. Friends ake it even more special. Friday Nighls — 33 . i ... ' th- fg ' Jt ■ ! SRS The rowdy teenagers of 1981 have also changed along with popular music. Acid rock comes in with wild parties and the company of friends. Fort rocks with Coliseum concerts ngus Young, the leader and most jopular member of the rock band C DC, " gets down " on his guitar. Jew Haven students and faculty at- ended the Harry Chapin concert at he Embassy Theater where he filled heir hearts and minds with his lusic. As you ' re lying on your bed awaiting for a cool breeze through the window of your room, you dread the weakness of your body from the weekend ' s practice and the routines of the daily schedule. The pounding beat of " Back in Black " blares into your unexpected thoughts, along with the tapping noises of your hands playing to the rock-n-roll music. The warm bottles of Segrum-7 await for the night and the concert to begin along with the anticipation of AC-DC and other groups of great taste. The rowdy teenagers of 1981 have also changed along with the popular music. Acid rock comes in with wild parties and the company of friends. We enjoyed music of all kinds. Even elders have that streak of pep and energy to enjoy it. The world will rock forever, and always will if we keep admiring it with moods of love or with moods of happiness and understanding. The Coliseum shakes with excitement every few months with satisfying groups. Ted Nuggent, Kansas, Kiss, The Cars, Van Hallen, ZZ-Top, Molly Hatchet and Blue Oyster Cult had performed at the Coliseum this year, and all appeared to be great successes. Music can be so many things that without it we would not continue the saying today; " Drugs, sex and Rock-n-Roll. " The French Club attended ; while on a field trip at the 1 ing Arts Center. Every seat in the Embassy was fill- ed the night Chuck Mangione came to Fort Wayne to " toot " his horn for his many fans. As the tension rises and the crowd gets louder, Blackfoot warms up the fans for AC DC in the Col iseum . Concerts — 35 Kristin was the culprit and the show called " Dallas " was a hit. Media of the year: from Dallas to Eden to We find it in every facet of ur lives. It motivates us, akes us up and stirs our titellect. It keeps us nformed; it keeps us in 3uch. It does much more tian this; however, it ntertains us. Television caught the ttention of everyone in the ummer of 1980 when the ctors and actresses went on trike to protest the over use f their work and the nderpayment. The strike id more than give erformers a vacation; it also elayed the revelation of the uestion: Who shot J. R.? The riswer was revealed though (id with 76% of the viewing audience tuned in to see who the culprit was, the show became the most watched television episode in history. Kristin was the culprit and the show called " Dallas " was a hit. Television ' s cousin, the silver screen, too, was turning out her own types of entertainment. Viewers saw the return of Star Wars as " The Empire Strikes Back " hit the screen. Films like " Raging Bull, " a dramatic and nominee for several Academy Awards, and " Tribute, " found their way into the theaters. Jane Fonda, Lily Tomlin, and Dolly Parton banded together to come up with the film entitled " Nine to Five. " And perhaps the most amazing story is that of Neil Diamond, who was paid $5 million to write and record songs for the movie, " The Jazz Singer. " Acting in the film was part of the agreement. Even though a couple of songs became hits and the albums sold well, the movie flopped. Records make up another section of the media. The record business had its share of big news in 1981. After having just recorded an album entitled, " Double Fantasy " with his wife, Yoko Ono, John Lennon was shot and killed. Barbara Streisand returned with an album called, " Guilty. " The title song was recorded with Barry Gib of the Bee Gees and won a Grammy Award in 1981. Christopher Cross, however, swept the awards with his album, " Christopher Cross. " Books never gained a strong footing in 1981, but new works by authors such as Truman Capote could be seen gracing the book racks. With the television production of John Steinbeck ' s " East of Eden, " he, too became popular. Clans of students made car pools, and with inner tubes protruding out of trunks, headed for Franke Park. Christmas a wild time for vacation From " chestnuts roating on an open fire " to " Jack Frost nipping at your nose, " Christmas break is an occasion that is looked forward to by students, as well as the faculty. After a tedious week of Christmas programs and a can drive for needy families in the area, everything came to an end with the activities during the fifth and sixth periods. Films were shown in the auditeria, while others got down to the sound of AC DC in the gym. At 3:10 a sudden stampede was made toward every exit. Shouts of " Merry Christmas " and " Happy New Year " filled the air. Once outside, groups stood huddled together discussing plans for tubing and partying. As the buses were leaving and the cars eventually cleared the parking lot, students looked at the school one last time and realized they wouldn ' t be back until 1981. Most students engaged in at least one party during vacation, if not one every night. Clans of students made car pools, and with intertubes protruding out of car trunks, headed toward Franke Park for some tubing. A lot of precious vacation time was spent on returning presents, such as the shirt your mother gave you three sizes too big, thinking that you would fit into it after Christmas dinner. The malls drew in people with all of the after- Christmas sales. Every " Space Invaders " video game had a line behind it. Soon it was the New Year and most students again attended a party. Sleep was a new-found thing during this vacation, but soon it was back to getting up at 7:00, turning off the alarm, and jumping into the shower. Preparing themselves for the long slide downhill at Franke Park are a group of students from across the area. The Vachon family display a nativi- ty scene. 38 — Winter Break Sacks and boxes of canned goods were displayed before they were to needy families. Yuletide spirit was shown bv local businesses in decorating their buildings, such as Dair - Queen. Winler Break — 39 It was not long until the floor was sparcely covered with pairs swaying. Cupid s hand takes charge The bow was pulled, taut b ' Cupid ' s hand as he let his arrows fly until they pierced the hearts of everyone who attended the Sweetheart Dance. Who would have ever thought that the auditena could become a refuge for romance? As the couples entered the school they stared in awe at the change that had taken place. The tables had been cleared and the once bare block walls were covered with red hearts with the names of the couples sprinkled in glitter. Where there was once just a curtain there was now a band playing the tunes for the dancers. It was not long until the floor was sparcely covered with pairs swaying to the beat of Gandalf. And when the type of music changed from slow dances to rock the couples moved off the floor to find a dark quiet space where they could be alone. Meanwhile, a line was forming outside of the dance area where couples stood waiting for their turn to have a picture taken by Tom Walker of Walker ' s Studio. Amidst the activities of the The final ballots posted now foil Sweetheart Dance Laurie McMillan King and Queen. Diane Bultemeieil and Ron Norton shuffle to the and Paul Baxter were chosen for the| square dance. honors. The Sweetheart Dance gave a chancf for nimance to bloom DiaiU ' Hultemeier sways back and forth with Cordy Hathaway Square dancing Is a little out of the ordinary for the Sweetheart Dance, It was enough to bring a smtle to Dawn Chrlstlaner ' s face. J y. While it was not Sadie Hawkins square dancing takes a place next to the usual slow dancing. Sweetheart Dance — 41 Friends and neighbors enjoy the life of a small town, yet they also like the closeness of a larger city. New Haven: a town of pep and pride Small stores like Barretts are a con- venience for many people. Every big city has a suburb of some type. Chicago is surrounded by suburbs; New York, Los Angeles and even Boston have their respective suburbs. Fort Wayne, too, may have a suburb, but it isn ' t New Haven. New Haven is a city with its own ideals and values, its own goals and strengths. New Haven is also a town of closeness. Friends and neighbors enjoy the life of a small town, yet they also like the closeness of a larger city. As a town and community New Haven sticks together, win or lose. This past football season many New Haven businesses supported the Bulldogs in their winning ways. The businesses in this small town are also small. Coffee shops like the Briar Room have been a meeting place for people for a number of years. The little grocery stores, like the Friendly Market, are still good to run to if someone is out of milk. Businesses have come a long way, too. Perhaps the oldest business in New Haven is the E. Harper and Son Funeral Home. This business has been in continuous operation since the purchase in 1889. Today, the Harper ' s have new surroundings not far from New Haven High School. The Purvis Drug Stores have been in operation for a number of years back as far as 1912. This growing town though is more than just a Although it ' s not big the town; Post Office is a great convenience. The Kinder Care Center and Harper ' s Funeral Home are a part of the town ' s changing scene. Just outside of the town are fields of corn ready to harvest each fall. BEER RIBSC Before school breaks for the day New Haven streets quiet down. New Haven, the town, featu New Haven, the town, feature — 43 Building, growing and sharing are what makes New Haven the town that it is. New Haven history of old buildings. It is a town of pride and spirit. Each year New Haven grows in size as well as in the number of businesses. Mexican food was introduced to the New Havenites with the addition of El Cid restaurant, which is located in a building wh ich once housed a gas station. Magilla ' s Dining Lounge was also added to the town. Shopping centers began popping up, and the town of New Haven was growing. No matter how big it was growing though, many people still enjoyed the small shops where they could still converse with friends or the little shops where they could go to avoid the large crowds at the malls. Rising prices, though, forced the closure of a number of New Haven businesses. Kentucky Fried Chicken, once home of New Haven ' s finest pancakes, gave into the overbarringness of inflation, V.M. Shoe Store closed its doors and other shops were bought and the names changed. Inflation though could never keep New Haven down and soon it would be back fighting the battle with the best of them. New Haven is an individualistic place with places to go for enjoyment. Building, growing and sharing are what makes New Haven the town that it is. A stop after work to one of New Haven ' s many fine beauty salons is common for some women. When most people are at work, the streets of Highland Terrace are almost empty. Once known as Blackwell ' s, this lit- tle store is still popular in town today. 44 — New Haven, the lowrt, feature jpSves onjt $idewal New Haven, the town, feature — 45 It seems the biggest attraction is use. Music is the major life-line to every students ' life. Musicland sells many records to students. Finding that right suit for that special occasion can be a difficult task, and fin- ding one that fits can be even harder. Shops, though, do give a helping hand Cruisers s troll malls for great buys and hods Shopping for that new designer pair of jeans or that unique gift from Spencers wasn ' t always for the purpose of obtaining the merchandise. Many students headed to the malls and shopping centers for the atmosphere. What is it about the malls that caused people to use their last gallon of gasoline, fight traffic and find a parking place? The logical answer would be to shop for clothes, to get something to eat or even to brouse. That would be the logical answer, but in this case it ' s not the right one. It seems the biggest attraction to the malls is use. Many people walk carelessly up and down the malls looking for a chance to see that 10 of lO ' s. Many hours can be spent in pinball places, record and novelty stores hoping to see that special guy or girl. Students of NHHS said many times they went to the mall with no money and the ones who did go with money usually ended up buying something they really didn ' t want. So why did they buy it? To get a chance to talk to that great looking blonde behind the counter. Then there ' s the long ride home. A chance to think, " I should have asked her out. I ' ll never see her again; the worst that could have happened was she could have said no. " But you didn ' t. And so another day in the mall cruiser ' s life comes to an end. 46 — Shopping I Malls Exciting electronic games distract students and they become involved in the games for hours on end. For a variety of gag gifts, plus a big selection of posters, black lights and disco lights, Spencer ' s is a popular place for students. Malls Shopping — 47 The gals must prove that not only can they chase him down, but marry him as well. Insanity in dogpatch land Couples entered, decked out in flannel and denim, to be whisked away to the county of " Dogpatch " in the great state of " Insanity. " The evening began with a country fair, which featured a dunking booth, bunches of daisies, garters in variety of color and other games. Sadie Hawkins just wouldn ' t be right if it weren ' t for Norm Stephan ' s " Movie of the Year, " which has become a tradition. After the fair, the twosomes entered the gym for some knee-slapping, high- stepping square dancing. The highlight of the evening is the huge wedding conducted by Chuck Henke, alias " Marryin Sam. " Prior to the ceremony, the gals must prove that not only can they ask this guy to the dance, but chase him down and marry him as well. The couples are united ' til the end of turnip season, whenever that mav be. The balloons and confetti have fallen, the pairs have once again returned to the dance floor, it has been a night to remember. After the ceremony, balloons drop- ped. The couples fought for the short-lasting mementos. Once a year Chuck Henke reveals the other side of his split personali- ty as he portrays Marryin ' Sam. 48 — Sadie Hau ' kins Whether it was stabbing Sumpter or darting Delagrange, most preferred to jab Jones, at the annual Sadie Hawkins. Ping-pong playing was one of the activities set up to raise funds. Sam King, Jeff Markley and Leanne Jensen help out. Sadie Hawkins — 49 From the soft ballads to the heavy metal sounds to the dancing girls. Happenings was more than a talent showing. Happenings — a night of the show Singing a solo for the Happenings audience is Nancy Sickafoose as she takes it away. Gazing at one of the many perfor- mances of Happenings is Jeff Bellinger. Flood lights flashed on the auditeria stage and the audience murmur went near silent. Chuck Henke, choir director and organizer of the event, stepped out. " Hey, it ' s a happening, " he said and a night of glamour and talent took place in New Haven High School. It was sure a happening, especially for the performers on the stage. From the soft ballads to the heavy metal sounds to the dancing girls. Happenings was more than a talent showing. As an annual tradition at one point in the show, members of the high school faculty — students resem- bling members of the faculty, that is — were visited by Fred Rogers and interviewed about life at New Haven High. Later, the soft voices of performers representing the folk music scene filled the auditeria with melody. Two rock bands made the crowd go wild with excitement — an excitement that really didn ' t cease throughout the rest of the show. Happenings ' 81 took the audience by surprise. From the soft ballads to the rock bands to the dancing girls it was a night to remember, especially for those in the show. Singing is Tim Weaver, playing the Now it ' s Mike Sarrazan ' s turn to guitar is Doug Norris. They per- entertain the audience so he is im- lormed by singing a couple of itating Howard Lininger in the popular tunes. teacher skit. Happenings — 53 As Larry Neilson shoots, the ball is caught in mid-air. On a sunny day, washing cars and tanning is something Dawn Kinney really enjoys. 52 — Spring Vacation Term papers were being finished for the Monday after vacations as others lay in the sun or washed cars. Springtime sunshine event for Bulldogs Enjoying a cool breeze. Dawn Kin- ney sits in the shade on a swing. Students rushed to their cars and buses, March 27. This was the beginning of spring vacation which lasted ' til April 6. Spring vacation was spent in many different ways. Students in Campus Life took their annual trip to Ormand Beach, Florida, and visited Disneyworld and River Country. Other than Campus Life students, seniors traveled to Daytona and Fort Lauderdale. Florida wasn ' t the only state being invaded by NHHS students: Ohio, Michigan, Arizona and Illinois. As for the students who stayed home, some traveled from house to house where the parties were. Term papers were being finished for the Monday after vacations as others either lay in the sun or spent the days washing cars. ' S« After hard work Sandy Jones is proud of her shining car. In Florida Brian Smuts and Mega Macgregor and friends enjoy swirr ming at River Country in Disneyworld. Spring Vacation — 53 Beautiful decorations filled with color surrounded the IPFW ballroom where couples walked, talked and dreamed. Decked out and a Headwind of dance After prom activities included such things as pinbalL and bowling. Lisa Kresley and John Hanke try their luck at pool instead. A night made for love, dancing cheek to cheek, to slow dances under the soft lights. Beautiful decorations filled with color surrounded the IPFW ballroom where couples walked, talked, and dreamed into each other ' s eyes. Decked out in the traditional tuxedos and long dresses on May 2 couples made their way to the dance floor where they danced to popular tunes by " Headwind, " a group formed by graduates of New Haven High School. Bowling, a popular after- prom activity, was a change of atmosphere for every couple from love and romance to wit and frivolity. It was fun just to watch some of the people who couldn ' t bowl try a shot at it. Whether you went to the lake on Sunday or stayed home to sleep those hours you missed the night before, memories of prom night will last a lifetime for those who attended. Mike Cheviron and Lori Henry share a dance after being crowned king and queen of the prom. Bowling for many seemed to be the most pc pular after prom activity; Sandy Schlup, Don Saaifrank and Linda Bischoff get their things together to bowl. Prom night will Ln- .1 iij hi everyone will remember; Teresa Burnhiim jnd herdjle leave, but the memories will last forever. Couples made their way to the dance floor to share a slow dance ivith that special person. Fast dances were not as popular as the slow dances. Keith Kruckenbrug and Ellen Hawkins, Sheila Gratz and Mike Sweet join a few others for one. Each crew took to their assignments and walled themselves in: never coming out to observe their fellow crew workers or crews. An all-out production Joy Foust as the Baroness helped The marriage of Maria and the Cap- the Captain realize that there is no tain was a happy occasion although way to stop his love for Maria. the threat of the Nazis would mar this. What had been planned for and worked towards for over a year became a reality to those who had been involved with " The Sound of Music. " The musical received a standing ovation each night it played. It took time and a lot of effort to get to those ovations, however. Dennis Eller, with the help of Charles Henke, chose the large cast prior to Christmas vacation in 1980. For some it was hard to face the reality of not being chosen for the leading roles. Others accepted it and began working on the production. Still others left. The cast established, the directors and their assistants, Janet Leffel, costume director; Jim Kirkton, set director; and Natalie King, the children ' s musical director, all began working in their respective areas. Crews of students were organized to help the directors. Each crew took to their assignments and walled themselves in; never coming out to observe their fellow workers or crews. All too suddenly there came the question of who was working the hardest. Everyone had an answer to the question, too: " Me. " The scenery as well as the backdrop helped add to the effect of the musical. 56 — Spring Musical Curt Ladig ' s portrayal of Captain Von Trapp earned him the award of Best Ac- tor in the musical. While every lead may be difficult, hav- ing to sing makes the role even harde as Nancy Sickafoose found out. Spring Musical — 57 Through the direction the magic struggled on, and by the musical ' s conclusion, tears shed were tears of happiness. All-out production Amy Zimmerman portrayed one of the seven children of Captain Von Trapp. It was not just the individual it was the teams of cast and crew, of directors and assistants that brought the musical to life. The magic, too, of " The Sound of Music " was beheld only by the audience. Hammers of discontent pounded at the backstage magic and destroyed it. The fun, the magic had been snuffed like a candle in the wind. A few had been shielded from the pounding though Nevertheless, " The Sound of Music " was a masterpiece of direction, from all angles. Through this direction the magic struggled and by the musical ' s conclusion, the tears shed were not tears of relief, nor were they tears of broken heartedness. Rather, they were tears of happiness for the three ovations and tears of sorrow for the seniors who had given their final performance, and tears for the end. Karen Eller captured the hearts of the audience as she bid them farewell. Anne {Mother Abbess) Guenther ponders her next line during the course of the show. A last chance to be with those friends who had made high school so special. Last dance ' for exiting seniors The night was indeed Donna Summer ' s night. It was the night of the Senior Dinner Dance and it was " The Last Dance. " For the seniors who came it was their last chance to be together as fnends and as New Haven ' s class of 1 98 1 . The night was reserved for Seniors only. No underclassmen were allowed. After a dinner of ham or chicken, the senior class awards were presented. A few of the recipients may have been less than pleased with the results but " it was all in fun. " With the conclusion of the awards it was time for the band. Music blared and seniors danced. At long last they could dance with the girl or guy they had eyed all four years. Mostly, however, it was a dance for friends. A last chance to be with those friends who had made high school so special. The night passed quickly, though, as song after song was played. A few people left early to begin their graduation celebrations. Some couldn ' t even wait for the dance to begin and entered the dance hall as celebration lingered in the air. No matter how the seniors entered, they left happy. They had joined in an exclusive celebration with their friends. The next day they would graduate. Before that, though they would practice and then picnic at Franke Park, trying desperately to make the most of the time remaining. Time did not stop and it came between the seniors and made them graduates. Between today and yesterday, it came between them all. As the night dragged on it became harder for dancers Keithi Kruckeberg and Ellen Hawkins. A night of do your own thing. Seniors danced to the sounds of " End-Game. " After the meal seni Weikel welcomed awards. like Larita The louder the music, the better the senior Tina Behrer and Heather Fanning shout their approval. 60 — Senior Dinner Dane Valedictorian Anne Guentiier won many awards including the Francis E. May Award. Donned in the traditional caps and gowns, the seniors patiently wait as the program continues. Student Council President Gordy Glaze was one of 284 students to receive a diploma. The absence of the air conditioner; made the waiting for the parents ; little harder. 62 — Graduation There is that feeling of accomplishment for having completed a grueling 12 years. Long awaited class line-up Once a year a group of students will gather in an auditorium, gymnasium or coliseum to perform that age old ritual of graduation. The parents weep for the success of their children, grandparents will beam with pride knowing that " Junior " has grown up and is the graduate. The feelings of the graduate may be ones of jubilant excitement. They may be feelings of sadness, because of the loss of friends or a way of life. However what the graduate may be feeling is a question that the graduate must ask himself. Without a doubt there is that feeling of accomplishment for having completed a grueling 12 years of his life. Some might reply to this — " You ain ' t seen nothin ' yet, kid! " In his response. Associate Superintendent Robert Holt, told the 1981 New Haven graduates they were now off welfare. This might have brought an uneasy response to some of 11 of the speakers were limited in An " Armed Forces Salute " was ime yet some speakers became played for the graduates by the Con- iver-involved in sp eaking. cert and Symphonic Bands. Gradualion — 63 V ' TfP 64 — Graduation r Like every graduate that was ever handed a diploma, they were gonna tackle the world. , Long awaited line-up - m. : the ex-seniors, but it didn ' t stay long. They were graduates and Hke every graduate that ever crossed a stage and was handed a diploma they were gonna tackle the world, they were gonna be somebody. The future would hold the answer to these statements, but the key to their success was the belief the ' 81 graduates placed in their dreams. Any one of them could tackle the world and any one of them could be somebody. All it would take would be one dream believer. When the grads at last walked out the doors after listening to speeches that ran well over their allotted time, after reviewing in their minds the events of the past few hours, they knew it was over. Time had forced them to move on, as it always would, to the world of tomorrow. Few people can say they ' ve spoken at commencement like Jim Kirkton, or as long, maybe. i To the tune of " Pomp and Cir- As the Outstanding Athlete, Rick In addition to being voted " Most cumstance " the seniors walked into Norton was presented the Moser Friendly, " Michelle Shaffer was the gym and ended their high Award by Gary Lake hours prior to " dared " to accomplish something in graduation. her life. school careers. Graduation — 65 . %■ We ' ve made it what it is Each day, hundreds of faces stared into the eyes and expres- sions of one another as they passed in the hallways and classrooms of the school. Many of them carried the moods of the day, some of them being pleasant and yet others not so good. But whatever the expression, it was always reassuring to know that someone, maybe just around the next corner or walking beside in the hallway, shared many of the same sagas. One of the biggest parts of the school day was spent at short 10- second social visits as familar faces PEOPLE (P As part of the Swing Choir per- formance Nancy Sicikafoose and Karen Ashman perform their dance routine for a group at Lesters ' . Carefully getting ready for NISBOVA Lisa Fritcha gets help so she ' ll look her finest for a good performance. passed in the hallways or glanced across a row of students noticing another. Ma Bell so kindly install- ed the telephone at both ends of the Commons so that friends could commimicate even when absent from school. It had been an interesting year at New Haven High School and each person involved had much to do with its total outcome. Each person involved had much to do with its total outcome. No great food fights erupted in the auditeria and national topics such as busing were never a topic concerning us. Still, when looking back at all that did happen in the course of the year, people can conclude " we ' ve made it what it is. " Jennifer Eanes This beautiful young lady, Jennifer Eanes, will live in all of our hearts, and be remembered by all who knew her. Her courage and determination to succeed has set a fine example for many of us, and her " love for life " will act as a guide for all of us in the future. Jennifer passed away on February 13th, at 11:45 in Lutheran Hospital where she was receiving treatment for Cystic Fibrosis. Adkison, Dave — Baseball 9-11, Football 9-12, Swing Choir 10-12, Vice President 11, Wrestling 9. Anderson, Brenda Arens, Fran Arnold, Robin — Yearbook 11-12. Ashman, Karen — Cheerleader 9-10, Pep club 9- 12, Pom Pom 11, Student Council 9-12, Swing Choir 10-12, Tennis 9-12. Aurand, Gregory — Band 9- 12, German Club 9, Student Congress 9. Baker, John Banet, William - Football 9, 12, Track 11. Barnes, Michelle — French Club 9-11, Pep Club 11, Swing Choir 1 1, Track 9-11. Barnett, Tami Baxter, Paul - Football 9-12, Golf 10-12, Track 9. Beaty, Kelly Behrer, Tina Berghoff, John — Wrestling 9-10. Bischoff, Lisa - Choir 9, 10, Olympian 9-11. Biteman, Stacey — German Club 9, Olympians 10, 11, Track 9-11, Yearbook 11. Bletzacker, Susan Brant, Linda — Concert Choir 11, Yearbook 11. Bricker, Tina Brittsan, Christine — Bibel Club 9-11, Media Club 10, Spanish Club 11. Brockman, Robert — Football 10, German Club 10, Speech Team 11, Tennis 11, Wrestling 10. Bugher, Kirk - Choir 10-12, German Club 9, 10. Burford, Donald Burnham, Theresa — Highlights 10-12, Olympians 10-12, Wrestlerettes 9. Campos, Regina — Olympians 9-11, Spanish Club 9-11, Swing Choir 11. Carr, Michelle - Choir 9-U, French Club 9-11. Caudill, Darrell Cole, Debra Colglazier, Lisa Crabill, David - Football 9- 12, Track 9-11, Wrestling 9-10. Craig, Billy - Baseball 9-12, Basketball 9-12, Football 9-12. Culbertson, Andrew Daly, Grant Daly, Lee - Drama Club 10- 12, Latin Club 10, 11, Science Club 11, 12, Soccer Club 11, 12, Speech Team 10, 11, 12. Danner, Kimberly - Basketball 9-12, Track 10-12. Danner, Kirk - Baseball 10, Football 9, 10, Wrestling 9, 10. Davis, Karen - Media Club 10, ll,01ympaisn 10, 11, Pep Club 9-11, Spanish Club 9-11. DeCamp, Gregory - Basketball 9, 10, Football 10- 1 2, Track 9-12, Yearbook 1 1 , Class President 11. DeCamp, Shelley DeLucenay, Keith Dilley, David Dobbins, Nancy - Medi Club 10. Dunn, Harry Dykes, Corie Dyson, Laura — Debate Club, 10, NFL 10, Wrestlerettes 10, 11. Dyson, Lisa — Debate Club 10, NFL 10, Wrestlerettes 10, 11. Eanes, Jennifer Ehrilich, Joyce Eichman, Julie — German Club 9-11, Speech Team 10, lI,SwingChoir 11. Eiden, Steve — Cross Country 10, Track 10. Eliason, Patricia — Choir 9- 12, Yearbook 11,12. Elkins, Rhonda English, Steve Ertel, Tony — Wrestling 9 Evans, Tom — Wrestling 9 Faeth, Warren - Baseball 10, Cross Countn, ' 1 1, German Club 10, Track 11. Fanning, Heather — Concert Choir9-I2, Media Club 10, 1 1, Olympian 9-11, Pep Club 9-12. Swing Choir 12. Filosa, Phillip Fink, Henry Flaugher, Shaun — Basketball 9, 10 Ford, Glenn Ford, Robin — Olympians ' 10, Pep Club 9, Student Council 10-12. Fox, Pamela - Basketball 9, Honor Society 12, Track 10- 12, Volleyball 9-12. Fracassini, Judy — Concert Choir 10-12. Fruit, EInora — Bowling Club 9, Olympians 9-11, Pep Club 9, 10, Spanish Club 10. Garstka, Chris — Track 10, 11 Gebcrt, Darcy Gehring, Daniel — Choir 10, Drama 9-12, German Club 9-12. Gentile, Trina — Basketball 9-12, Track 10, Volleyball 9-12. Geradot, Jeff Gerke, Mark - Baseball 9, French Club 11, 12, Newspaper 10, 1 1, Yearbook 11. Gillenwater, Mark Gladieux, Mark — Basketball 9, 10, Football 9-12 Gladieux, Michelle Glaze, Gordon - Baseball 9- 12, Football 9-12, Student Council 9-12. Goulet, Diane Gratz, Sheila — German Club 9, Volleyball 9. Grimmer, Nicholas — Football 12, Newspaper 12, Yearbook 11, 12. Guenther, Anne — German Club 9-12, Speech Team 10- 12, Student Council 11. Gumbert, Sherry — Wrestlerettes 9, 10. Hanke, John [n the heat of Bulldog football season. Rick Norton gets defensive instructions from Coach Monoghan during an in- tense time of the game. Harding, Brad — Cross Country 10-12, Football 9, 10, Track 9-12. Harding, John — Cross Country 9-12, Track 9-12, Wrestling 9. Haus,Tom - Baseball 9-12, Basketball 9-12, Volleyball 10, n. Haverstick, Jon — Drama Club 9, 10, French Club n, 12, Newspaper 10, 1 1, Yearbook 11. Hawkins, Ellen - Band 9-12, Lancers 11, 12, Olympians 11, Wrestlerettes 10. Heemsoth, Dawn — German Club 9 Hellinger, Jeff — 12, Track 9-11. Henry, Dave Herberger, Mark 9-12, Basketball 9. Hevel, Greg - Baseball 9, 12, FCA9-12. Hill, Julie- Choir 9-11, Homecoming Queen 12, Olympians 9-12, Student Council 10, Wrestlerettes 9, 10. Hoffman, Jean — Band 9-12, Choir 10, 11, Drama Club 10, Olympians 11, 12. Holocher, William Hoogenboom, Mark — Football 10, Latin Club 10-12. Howard, Lorie — Band 9, Choir 11, Highlights 9, Tennis 10-12. Hull, Beth - Yearbook 10-12 Hunter, Craig - Band 9-11, Student Council 12. Jackson, Michael — Baseball 9-12, Bible Club 11, 12, Football 9-12, Pep Club 9-12, Science Club 10-12, Spanish Club 10-12, Student Council 9. Jennings, Pamela — Student Council 10-12. Johnson, Robin — Latin Club 9-11. Jones, Gregory — Drama Club 10-12, German Club 10- 12, Honor Society 12, JCL 9, 10, Newspaper 10-12, NFL 11, 12,Yearbool ll,12. Karrick, Shelly — Yearbook 11,12. King, Jeff - Football 10-12, FCA 10-12, Newspaper 10-12, Student Council 11, 12, Track 10-12, Yearbook 10, 11. Kline, Paula Knepp, Denny — Football 9, 10, Tennis 10, 11, Track 9-11, Wrestling 9, 10. Kohnnan, Glenn — Football 12,JCL 11, 12, Track 10-12, Wrestling 9. Konkle, Jim Krebbs, Ken Kruckebcrg, Keith - Track 9 Ladd, Rebecca - Olympians 10 Udig, Curt - Choir 11, 12, Drama Club 9-12, French Club 9-12, Speech Team 1 1, 12, Swing Choir 12. Landess, Laura — Bible Club 11, 12, Latin Club 11. Lawson, Brad Lemler, Chanda — Band 9, Yearbook 10, 11. Lenington, Kurt Lewis, Don - Basketball 9- 12, Football 9-12, Track 9-12. Lomont, Annette — Wrestlerettes 10-12. Lothamer, Julie Lothamer, Lance Louis, Greg — Baseball 9-12, Basketball 9-10, Cross Country 11,12, Football 9, 10. Lynch, Nancy — Olympians 9-12, Student Council 9-12. Mader, Michael — Baseball 10, Football 10, 12. Maines, Jeni Marks, Vickie - Bible Club 11, 12, Concert Choir 9-11, German Club 11,12. Martin, Gary — German Club 9, 10, Golf 9 Martin, Jerry — Basketball 10, Football 10. Mattes, Linda - Band 9-12, Olympian 12. Matthews, Carol — Olympians 9, Wrestlerettes 10 Mauller, Linda May, Myra Mayes, Brenda Mayes, Deborah — Basketball 11, Track 9-11. Mayes, Linda Mcintosh, Sarah - Band 9- 12, Drama Club 9, Highlights 10-12, Olympians 9-12, Student Council 11, 12. McKeeman, Dave — Band 9- 12, Basketball 9, Student Council 9, Swing Choir 9-12. McKittrick, LaDean - Band 9-11, Wrestling 9-11. Meyers, Karen - Cheerleader 9, Choi r 9- 1 1 , Pep Club 9, Studenl Council 9. Mirerau, Nancy — Volleyball 9 Miller, Lisa - Cheerleader 10-12. Miller, Lora - Band 9, Choir 10-12, Pep Club 10-12, Swine Choir 12 Miller, Sharon Milner, Linda - Basketball 9, Latin Club 9, Pep Band 9- 12, Track 9, Volleyball 9 Monesmith, Matt - Golf 9- 12, )CL 12, Student Council 9, Tennis 9-12, Moyer, Mary Kay - Basketball 9-12, Pep Club 9, 10, Track 9, Volleyball 9-12 Murua,Jini - Band 9-12, Baseball 9 Neilson, Mark - Wrestling Newkirk, Teresa - Cheerleader 9-12, Olympians 9-12, Swing Choir 10-12. Nichtcr, Steven Norton, Richard — Basketball 12, Football 11, 12, Track 12 Norton, Ronald - Basketball 12, Baseball 12, Football 12 Oriner,Todd - Band 9, 10 Parker, Jennifer - Band 9- 11, Basketball 9, Track 9, Y- teens 9 Payne, John Peden, Michael Pence, Richard Perlbcrg, Christopher Beat feat Getting with the beat, Elaine Schimmoller practices on the drums for the upcoming spring band concert. Peters, Robert Pfingston, Brian — Cross Country 12, Track 9-12 Pickett ' , Elaine - NFL 10, Wrestlerettes 9, 10. Police, Trudy — Spanish Club 9 PoUey, Mia Poppele, Lori — French Club 9-11 Potter, Gary - Football 9, 10 Quandt, Sue - Band 9, Basketball 9-12, Volleyball 9, 10. Raugh, Kelly — Concert Choir 11-12, Swing Choir 12. Reagin, Anatasia — German CIub9-12, Lancers 11, 12, Yearbook 12, Newspaper 11, 12, Redmon, Greg — Basketball 9, Football 9-12, Golf 10-12, Track 9 Reed, Sherry — Olympians 11, Student Council 9-12, Wrestlerettes 9, 10. Reimschisel, William — Basketball 9-12, Basketball 9, Football 9-12. Resor, Penny — Highlights 9, Olympians 1 1 . Reynolds, Todd — Basketball Rinard, Joeilyn Robinson, Steph Rochyby, Cindy — Newspaper 11, 12, Yearbook 11,12. Rodenbeck, Robin — Bible Club 9, 10, German Club 10, NFHO Roemer, Deanne Roehling, Donald ji tfM= Sneak peek Romines, Brent - Football 9, 11, 12, Track 9, 12 Rondot,Jon - Band 9-12, Golf 9-12, Wrestling 9, 10. Royal, Kimberlcy - JCL9, 10, Olympians 9-12, Pep Club 11,12. Rudolph, Darren Runyan, Doug - Choir 9-12, French Club 9-12. Rush, Paul Rutherford, Lora — Band 9- 12, Highlights 9-12, Olympians 9-12. Saalf rank, Joseph — Football 9-12, Track 11, Wrestling 9. Sanderson, Scott Sarrazin, Mike - Band 9-12, Baseball 9, Basketball 9. Scharpenberg, Michelle Scheidly, Andrea Schillinger, Jerry — Band 9- 12, Golf 11, Wrestling 9. Schimmoller, Elaine — Band 9-12. Schlup, Sandy — French Club 10, Olympians 10, Pep Club 9. Schnelker, William — Cross Country U, Track 10, 11. Schrader, Tina — Student Council 11, 12. Schubert, David Schultz, Norman — Wrestling 9 Seals, Rick Shaffer, Gregory Shaffer, Michelle — Spanish Club 11 Sheehan, Jennifer — Olympians 9-12, Student Council 11, Yearbook 11 Shinabery, Sharon — German Club 9 Shipley, Angela — Band 9- 12, Lancers 11, 12, Wrestlerettes 10. Sickafoose, Nancy — Chee deader 9-12, Concert Choir 9-12, Prom Queen 11, Student Council 9, Swing Choir 9-12. Siebert, David - Band 9-12 Smith, Donna Smith, Stuart Smuts, Brian - Choir 10-12, Debate 10, Drama Club 11, 12, German Club 9-11, Speech Team 11, 12, Swing Choir 11, 12. Snyder, Sherry - Band 9-11, Choir 10-12, German Club 9, Highlights 9-12, Olympians 9-12, Student Council 9-12, Swing Choir 11, 12. Spearin, Julie — Basketball 12, Spanish Club 11, 12, Track 12. St. Meyers, Brent Sticr, Brian - Baseball 9-12, Basketball 9, Football 9-12. StoUer, Andrea Stoller, Denny - Band 9-1 2, Baseball 9-12 Stone, Brenda Strader, Beth - Band 9, 10, Basketball 9, JO, German Club 9, Student Council 10, Tennis 10-12. Strow, Natalie — Concert Choir 10, n. Lancers 11, Olympians 9-1 1. Student Council 9-11, Yearbook 11. Stuerzenbereer, Janell - Band 9, Highlights 10. Stuerzenberger, Holly Sweet, Michael - Football 10, Student Council 9. Swygart, Brent Szink, Nancy — Highlights 10,Olympiansll,l2, Volleyball 9. Sztuk, David Terry, Dawn Theurer, Kris - Band 9-12, Lancers 11, 12. Thompson, Chris — Baseball 9, Wrestling 9, 10. Timmons, Evelyn — Olympians 9-12. Tinker, Denise Torrez, Linda — Spanish Club 9 Torrez, Steve — Football 11, Golf 9-11, Wrestling 11. Tribolet, James Trzynka, Patricia — Olympians 10 Drum chums All smiles during practice warm-ups, Dave McKeeman and Denny Stoller prepare themselves for the upcoming NISBOVA band contest held at New Haven High School in the fall. Vachon, Patricia — Band 9, 12, Choir 10-12. VanKirk, Thomas — Football 9-12. Voglewede, Thomas — Student Council 9, Vondran,JoeIlyn — Band 9- 12, German Club 9. Waldick, Brett Watters, Kevin German Club 9 Webster, Andy Werling, Dawn — Concert Choir 9-12, German Club 9-12. Werling, Tim - Band 9-12, German Club 9, Track 11, Wrestling 9. Whiteman, Nancy — Cheerleader 1 1, Pep Club 1 1, Swing Choir 11 , Track 9 Williams, Nana — Choir 11, 12. Wilson, Christina Club 10, 11. Wilson, Lori Wilson, Robert — Frei Club 11. Woenkhaus, Richard Wood, Carma Wood, Michele Bulldog fever At a home Bulldog basketball game, alumni and seniors stand to cheer for the team. For many seniors, weekends were made for more than Michelob, such as Bulldog sporting events in the gymnasium or in John Young Stadium, Workman, Scott — Band 9- 12, Basketball 9-12, F..C.A. 11, JCL 11, Track 9-U. Yagodinski,Greg — German Club 10, Yingling, Dona — Track 9, 10, Student Council 9-12. Zimmerman, Jodie — Band 9-12, Spanish Club 9, 10. Zuercher, Gregory — Cross Countrj- 9-11, Student Council 9, Track 9-11. Mike Allgeier Tammy Ames John Amstutz Bett Anderson Gennie Arens Kathy Arnold Douglas Arnold Randy Arnold Jeff Baatz Lisa Saddens Juanita Bailey Melody Bair Vickie ' Ball Marianne Banet Perri Barkdull Randy Barrow Ronda Beard Dave Bearman Lisa Beck Michelle Beck Laurie Bendell Sue Bender Karen Best Karen Bell Linda Bischoff Tammy Black Scott Bloom Rich Bohde Randy Bookmiller Marty Botts Brian Bucfden Kim Butch er Kathy Burke Joy Bradtmueller Eric Brandt : ' MM 80 — juniors Commons chatter When the school was first opened, the commons was the first thing students saw. Since then it has become a meeting place for people in the mornings and a place to chat after lunch is over. Michelle Gladieux spends a few moments with a friend in the popular main hallway, which has become an unofficial student lounge area. ( ' iU. fr s. ' X iJ- V tL( AH Brent Braun Bryan Braun Carole Brown Cindy Brown Glen Brown Jay Brown Tim Brown Jeff Brooks Jamie Boyden MelanieCarr MarkCampebell Lisa Carboni Jerry Carpenter Martha Caswell Donnie Cheviron Michael Cheviron Todd Chin Rob Clark Lisa Cliche Teresa Collins Charles Cumstock Denise Conley Bill Cook Jim Cook Paul Creager Scott Dafforn Dave Dales Brian Daly Kathy Danner Mark Daugherty Tony Daugherty Kurt Davis Lisa Davis Michael Deck Carmen DeFord Chris Demetriades Laura Dennis Bob DeWaelsche George Dicks Jamie Dillman Helen DilHon Mike Dize Lisa Doty Juniors — 81 Scott Draime Lisa Drayer Sue Dyben Shari Eaglin Jim Easterday Mark Eiden Gary El wood Tim Erpelding Brian Fahl Saghi Farhoumand Chris Fancher Greg Federspiel Charlene Fletcher Joy Foust Todd Fritcha Billy Froman Vickie Fruit Debbie Fuller Robb Fultz Matt Gagnon Deidre Carman Frankie Gasper Gary Casteiger Loren Gebert Mike Gentile Jamie Girardot Early exchange S2 f »i (ir School is not always the most pleasant of places. Friends can help ease the day-to-day heartaches, pain and problems, shelley DeCamp and Linda Bischoff share a few moments of friendship before classes take up in the morning, as they vvalk down the halls. . V Chris Goeglein Karen Goings Wade Graft Brad Graham lames Cr.iham Jim Gnu ' es ianet Groves )ohn Guenin Scoll Geels Valerie Halferty Heather Halpin Teresa Hanke Susan Hanni Kevin Harper Cheryl Harrington Jamie Hart Tonya Harter Joe Hastings Gordon Hathaway Robin Haverstick Dave Heitkamp Jayne Henry Lori Henr ' Renee Herberger Bob Hoag Lori Hockemeyer Lori Holsaple juniors — 83. Alan Hoogenboom Gary Hook Julie Hoover Jamie Hubbart Kim Hull Mike Hunter Greg Jacquay Ted Jeffords Leanne Jensen Angle Jones Doug Jones Roger Jones Butch Jones Craig Karpe Cynthia Kattau Dave Kattau Sam Kaufman John Kelty Tim Kinney James Kjellin Chris Kline Jeff Kline Charles Koenemann Ken Krider Connie Krueckeberg Michelle Lane Elaine Louden Jeanie Laurent Tony Laurent Mike Law Doug Lawson Joyce Lawson Debra Leffel Ken Lewis Fletcher Lien Joyce Light Cindy Leonard Tracey Lockard Colleen Long Jeff Lothamer Jeff P. Lothamer Bob Louden Tony Louden Bob Lough Cathy Lynch Kathy Lyp David Markley Jeff Markley Michelle Maroney Julie Martin Bryan Mattes Regina Mathews Scott Matthias Linda MauUer Tony Maze Tina McCoy Lis McComb Brenda McCoun Ted McCracken Michelle McKinley Laurie McMillen Bill McNamara Jody Meredith ■ Juniors Race place Running can be very difficult on the feet. Shoes, too, can cause pain even when they are designed for comfort, Mil e Federspiel removes a shoe and rests between runs during the fall Cross Country season. Other team members limber up around Mike. Virginia Merriman Lisa Meyer Eddie Miller Greg Miller Dan Moore Tina Moore Mike Mowery Brent Murphv Bernard Nix ' Jeff Nix Linda Nomina Doug Norris Anthony North Dale O ' cock Tim Ortner Beth Palmer Sharon Pepe Teresa Pepe Bonnie Patton Mary Payne Juniors — 85 Tim Swaidner Jeff St. John Lauri Seeman Rick Sowers Scott Sharp Jeff Showman Brenda Schortgen Lynn Scherschel Marji Simpson Brenda Schrader Dianna Sherrill Cindy Spencer Mario Stumbo PatSnvder Juniors ArtistiL talent is displayed by Mike Dize as he draws ideas for the Herald Mike was in charge of drawing the editorial cartoons for the editorial page of the newspaper each issue Topics ranged from an abundance ot Bulldog paraphernalia to the crisis betv een Iran and the United States Mike plans to someda put his artistic talent to use protessionalh Greg Smith Angle Springer Chris Staak Kelly Sanderson Ed Steger Michelle Steger Dennis Tinker Christina Talbott Laura Tatman Julie Tarka Mary Thorp Tammy Toenges Pam Turner Ed Fisher Andy Vandermotten Julie VanTilburg Alicia Vondran Tom Vachon Kelly Wacasey Marksha Wagner Judy Watters Tim Weaver Kris Weida Robin Wesser lulie Wetter Mike Whitney Linda Williams Robin Williams Becky Wolfe Tammv Woods Chris Yagodinski John Zurbach Juniors — S7 C — J■ ■) Vn JJr — ' im k nHI H I Hpi fl HH f] B H h|HiW|m y " " l Hj H - 1 jMp i ' l B l pp H ■ 1 1 i H 1 Wr E H Betty Arnold John Ashbaugh Rick Atkison Tad Atkinson Karen Augustine Lori Ausdran Angie Baines Jackie Baker Julie Ball Bruce Barnett Tom Bayse Gayle Beard Brent Beberstein Jill Bender Barr ' Benson Ginnie Berry Jim Beuchel Doug Black Billv Blumenherst BillBloomfield Cindv Blue Dawn Bohde Jim Bodie Gary Bowers Clarence Boyd Mia Bradley John Brant Linda Bremer ' Mi9 " i LA - Sophomores Dawn Christianer Br ' an Christiansen Danielle Christenson Sandy Christlieb Greg Clark Todd Clark Vince Clay Denise Claymiller Steve Cole Beth Comstock Sharon Darlington Carl Daughert) ' Carl Daugherty Doreen Daugherty Kim Davis Cathy Demetriades Rod Denney Denise Dennis Diana DeTro Mark Dillion Mark Doenges Shari Dominique Denise Donley William Driver Julie Dunlap Craig Eakright Grant Easterday Ray Easterly Dennis Eberlv Sophomores — 89 90 — Sophomores ii ' ' ' -4 Stat study No matter what area of interest it may be, records must be kept. Accuracy is of tfie utmost importance. Kirk Salerno takes his job seriously as he corrects a mistake made in the football stats. Kirk kept stats for the Bulldogs during their impressive 10-0 football season. Jody Kintz Kevin Kline Karen Knoblauch Mary Koch Kevin Krauter Lisa Kressley Sandy Kruckeberg Kathy Krueckeberg Tim Landis Scott Langston Holly Lansaw Tim Laurent Jeff Leach Tonv Linker Don Long Matt Lordier Mark Losher Tom Losher Patti Luebke Kirsten McGreagor Michelle Mader Jennifer Mann Jessica Marhover Shawn Martin Kim Mattes Lynette Mattes Eric May Robin May Lisa McBride Brent McKittrick Paul Melin Bob Metzler Barb Meyer Jill Miller Marci Miller Sophomores — 91 Paul Miller Mark Miquelon Dennis Mitchel Jeff Moore Karen Moyer Tim Murphy Tony Nahrwold Cheryl Nartker Larry Neilson Karen Newkirk Dave Oechsle John Osmun Angie Palmer Kurt Palmer Pam Parnin Greg Peaks Shawn Peden Dave Perkins Dan Peters Sue Peters Steve Pickett David Police DelilaPoppe Monique Pumphrey Mindy Ralston Todd Raugh Wendy Raver M m ' 1. .nfc 1 ifW " ' ::. , , fe Face case 92 — Sophomores Running Cross Country is no easy task as shown in Brian Zuercher ' s determined expression. In Sectional play Zuercher posted a personal best for himself as he placed 49th with a time of 17:37, during the fall season. Kim Steiner Terry Stein Linda Steigerwald Marc Servos Cathy Stevens Parker Stewart Tina Strader LesaSturgill Steve Shaffer Sophomores — 93 Melody Sharp Dave Shaw Keri Shifflett Jeannie Shultz Frank Sickles Angle Simmons Steve Sims Rhonda Smith Bob Snyder Stephanie Spearin Jay Springer Christa Swygart Lisa Sztuk Matt Taylor Tom Teague Paul Terry Kathy Tevis Chris Thompson John Tobin Kelly Torrez Hollv Tustison Mike Fisher Tracy Tutwiler Mike Vachon Frank Van Allen Rick Vincenski Eileen Vorich Kim Wagner 94 — Sophomores Election selection . uvi ' mt iT4, 1980 resulted in the election of Ronald Reagan, However, New Haven held numerous voting days. Graduation gowns. King and Queen dance contestants were some of the many things voted on. Students make last minute decisions at the front of the main office during fourth hour. Others discuss the varied topics of the dav- Joanne Wallace Theresa Walls Chris Waltemath Missy V ' eriing Cathy White Kathy White Tim Wilcox Roy Williams Ed Wilson Joe Wixted David Woenkhaus Nancy Wolf Darren Wood Ted Wood Don Woodruff Ron Woodruff Ed Wright Judy Yagodinski Todd Zink Ann Zurbach Brian Zuercher Sophomores — 95 96 — Freshmen lends get together after eating lunch to make plans for the proaching hours and to discuss the past weekend, scussing the latest news are Sara Lopshire, Jill Craft, Babs etzger and Chrisin Smith as they stand in the commons ring fourth hour. Despite a short 25 minutes for lunch ere is always time for talking with friends. t 1i? -Ml K.iren Hrueck Kicky Bolts Peggy Burger DeniscBurnham Mark Burns Barrv Burris Kari Butcher Chris Cady Mike Campbell Susan Campbell Daniel Chambers BarbClaus Ellen Cheviron Bobby Clouse Gary Clouse Stacey Colglazier Marti Compton Laurie Cook James Costello Tammv Crisler Jim Dager Phil Dennison Scott Dornte Kevin Downend Shawn Dressier Angela Driver Diane Dvben Freshmen — 97 Brian Dykes Scott Eckelbarger Brenda Ehinger Jenny Ehrlich Richard Elkins Laurie Elwood Mary Erbelding Curt Eslerline John Ewing Susan Eytcheson Tony Fackler Dennis Farnbach Paul Federspiel Lori Fedele Lisa Fink Tina Fisher Karene Flaugher Eugene Foreman Gary Fowler Craig Fox Rod Frltcha Terry Gallmeyer Chuck Garrison Chris Geller Phil Gerardot Tina Gilbert Gina Geise Tahl Glass Sheri Gongaware Jill Graft Bill Gray Todd Gremaux Deann Gierhart Brenda Gustafson Joyella Habegger Del Halter Priscilla Hambleton Jon Hart Richard Harter Lori Hartsing Frank Harvell JeffHauke Kirk Heemsoth Harrier carriei Michelle Hoar Paul Hoogenboom Todd Hook Amy Howard Dave Hughes Bill Irick Bob Jacquay Marge Jarvis Angela Jennings David Jensen Rich Johnson Terry Johnson Steve Keesler David Kelty Mary Kiebel Chris Kjellin Dawn Kinney Todd Klein Frank Knippenberg David Koos Brian Kurek Craig Ladig Jerry Landis Connie Lane Dawn Lee Peggy Lemler Jon Leonard Lisa Lewis Buffv Liddell netimes people donl need a driver ' s license to get und. Golf carts are an excellent way to follow cross- ntry runners without getting worn out. Jerrv Ziegler sits ifortahly in a golf cart during a fall Crosscountry meet. j s x ' " ' Lombard -«4% - John Long Denna Lontz Sara Lopshire Nancy Lothamer Line Lyons Cindy Manns Juli Maines Roger Maiden Jennifer Marhover Debbie Vlartin Tina Massengill Mark Matthias Keisha Mayes Freshmen — 99 300 — Freshmen Tim Rager Marc Ramsey Cheryl Renninger Joi ' l Reed Dull Reimschisel Rick Roberts Slnawn.1 Reinscli Benjie Revert Michelle Robling Yolanda Rocha Amy Roemer Scott Roller Cynthia Romine Anne Roper Verne Romines Amy Rutherford Gerry Saalfrank Mike Rowland Rick Sanders Shawn Scanlan Ann Schladenhauffen Marianne Shaefer Rudy Schmidtke Nancy Schubert Mark Shaffer Chris Sharts Norman Shipley Kristin Smith Angel Smith Mike Stoyanoff Richard Stephens DeAnna Stiltner Joe St. Henry Jill St. Peters Cyndi Stradling Gary Stroh Julie Sweet LeAnn Tatman Don Thimlar Freshmen — 103 Chris Wallace Mark Waltenburg Jesse Watkins Sara Watters Chris Weaver Scott Weaver Chris Swenson 302 - Fn-shmei Action advocates Knthusiasm spread quickly during Homecoming. Brenda Ehinger, Patti Weekly, Dawn Kinney, Charlene Fletcher and Linda Williams watch the Homecoming football game intently, as the Bulldogs win the game. Patty Weekley Earl Welty Tom Wharton MikeWiedelman Myrtle Williams Ricky Wilson Brian Workman Roger Worman Chris Wroblewski Traci Yarian Jerry Ziegler Freshmen 103 Anders, Christine: Child Care, Home Nursing, Family Relations, Parenting Baker, Jane: Special Education Beaman, LuAnn: Librarian Becker, John: Government, Psychology Blombach, Micheal: General Science, Physics Bullcmeier, Roberta: Health, P.E. Campbell, Judy: Grammar 9- 11, Lit. Casterline, Shirley: Secretary Collins, Wilma: Attendance Clerk Crownover, Max: Special Education Delegrange, Jacob: Principal Edwards, Susan: Special Education EUer, Dennis: Grammar 9-11, Speech, Theatre Arts and Advanced Speech Faulstick, Beula: Clothing 1-6 Fritcha, Diane: Administrative Athletic Secretary Garvin, John: Academic Geometry, Advanced Math, Calculus Glossenger, Carolyn: Orientation, Typing Grim, Jim: Mass Media, Photography, Publications, Journalism Hall, Carol: Nurse Henke, Charles: Grammar 9, Concert Choir, Mixed Choir, Music Appreciation Hertig, Jeanne: Foods 1-3 Hevel, Bev: Study Hall Supervisor Hissong, Chris: Advanced Health, P.E., Substance Abuse, U.S. History Hoffer, Ron: Bookkeeping 1- 4, Recordkeeping Holt, June: Grammzir 9-11 Hosteller, Stan: Biology, Life Science Huff, Lawrence: American Lit., Photography, Senior English Band hand k ' VM 104 — Facult] ki A ' Rr51i;s|f ' Q If Band is a big part of Mr. Howard Lininger ' s day. Teaching the bands and keeping things in order are just one of the things a band director must do. I Ml, HumI, Don: Biology, Life Science, TV Productions, TV Coordination Hunnings, Keith: Chemistry, Physical Science Iscn, Jerry: Woods 1-4 Jones, Loren: Assistant Principal Jones, Virginia: Alternate Classes Johnson, Dennis: Business Law, Introduction to Business, Typing Kart, Hamilton: Lit, Recreational Reading, Speech. Kirkton, James: Grammar 10-11 Klopfenstein, Lynn: Biology, Botany, Physiology, Zoology Kurtz, Phil: Guidance Director Lake, Gary: Administrative Assistant Athletic Director Leffel, Janet: Foods 1-4, House Interior and Design, Advanced Needlecraft, Needlecraft Leuenberger, Betty: Geography, Government, Sociology, U.S. History Lininger, Howard: Concert Band, Pep Band, Symph Band Mclnturff, Sam: Basic Geometry, Computer Math, General Math McNett, Roger Special Education Mann, Dori: Spanish 1-4 May, Sam: Advanced Health, Advanced P.E., P.E., Officiating Mitchell, Dennis: Careers, U.S. History, Study Hall Supervisor Monoghan, Pat: Sociology, Physical Training Neitert, Hank: Academic Algebra, Academic Geometry, Consumer Math Oberlin, Verl: Guidance Counselor Printzos, Bess: Developmental Reading, Lit., Speed Reading Purvis, Mary Jo: French 1-8 Reifsnider, Janice: Art I and 2, Ceramics, Drawing, Study Hall Supervisor Ritchie, Phillip: Auto shop Roberts, Kay: IMC worker Faculty — 105 Roberts, Maxine: Study Hall Supervisor Rohrmoser, Guenther: German 1-8 Rondot, Jeannette: Paraprofessional Sappenfield, Marsha: Principal ' s Secretary and Bookkeeper Snyder, Coleen: Guidance Counselor Stebing, Don: Shorthand 1-2, Typing 3 Stephan, Norman: Consumer Economics, Office Practice, Typing Steward, Don: Arch. Drawing, Home Design, Mech. Drawing Sumpter, Joe: Assistant Principal Tarr, Dave: Art 1 and 2, Metal Craft, Ceramics, Painting, Sculpture Turner, George: Machine Metals Weick, Richard: Economics, U.S. History Weida, Barb: Guidance Secretary Wetzel, Jack: Special Education Wilder, Art: Basic Algebr, General Math, Academic Algebra. Wright, Tod: Latin 1-6, Mythology Yoder, Kay: Health, P.E. Zucrcher, Joyce: Basic Algebra, Electricity, General Math, Woods Class help 106 — Faculty faculty — 107 Matt Monesmith darted from corner to corner, smacking the bir- die across the net in Bulldog tennis early in the year. At the end of the 16-week season, the team had plac- ed third in the conference, the highest any New Haven High School team has ever placed. Dur- ing the same time period, Mrs. Voder ' s volleyball team defeated state-ranked Harding, a proud vic- tory for the girls and the school. Rain poured and bitter cold wind chilled all present as the We ' ve made it what it is SPORTS undefeated Bulldog football players humiliated East Noble in the final game of the season, 21-0. Later in the year the basketball team hit a seven-game winning streak, only broken with a loss to the Northrop Bruins in action- packed, barn-burner sectional play- Hurdles and high bars doned the track in the spring as the track team left the gymnasium for com- petition on John Young Field. The entire sports aspect of 1981 had been challenging, interesting and perhaps rewarding. But with each event, participants and spec- tators could feel, we ' ve made it what it is, as we did. Much strength and practice are needed for a good hurdler; Scott Workman is one of New Haven ' s best. Cross Country requires long distance running which results in sore muscles. Brad Harding rests while attending to his knee. ' ' IW . . » . ' f i i: Killer Dogs The goal. The feat. The milestone that has never been accomplished before was accomplished this season as the New Haven Bulldog football team com- piled a 10-0 record. They were ranked 25th in the state in the pre-season polls and were picked to win the NEIAC Conference title. They beat each team they played and when Homecoming weekend rolled around, they were ranked 7th in the state. The Homecoming game found New Haven behind the Woodlan Warriors going into the 3rd quarter but New Haven ' s drive and determination put the Bull- dogs ahead, defeating the Warriors, who were also ranked in state. New Haven continued their excellent football play, beating every team that challenged the ' Dogs. They were ranked as high as third in the state and were receiving area and statewide rec- ognition. New Haven ' s only competitors were the East Noble Knights who, up to their seventh game, were undefeated and were battling neck and neck with the Bulldogs for a share of the conference title, but New Haven kept up their win- ning ways and East Noble kept losing, three games in a row, including their last game to New Haven, and the Bull- dogs had the NEIAC Conference title to themselves. New Haven produced nine all-con- ference players at 10 positions. Several players received all-area recognition and Rick Norton received All-State honors. 1 10 - Varsity Football Variill luolMIHtcard Angola Carri-ll Blufflon DcKalb Woodlan Homi-Mi-Jd Bi-llmonI Si;ulh Adjms Columbia Ciey East Noble- PLAYOFf CAME From row G Bearman, C. Hissong, T. Chin, K Harper. M Gla- dieux, M Mader, K Salerno, K Krebs, D Garstka, T Mallol, P. Creager, J Fitzgerald, C Daly 2nd: P. Monaghan, | Hellinger, M Taylor, C, Graham, M. Dillon, M Cenlile, J Saalfrank, C Walter- math, J. Brown, D. Dales, D. Daughtery, S. Nichter, E- Steager. C Hathaway, R. Norton. 3rd: H. Nietert, R. Rauch, P. Filosa. S Tor- rez, P. Baxter, B Reimschisel, T. Hoffer, T Clark, D Moore, K Davis, T, SwaidniT, M. Allgier, P. McCracken, C Staak, 4lh: Coach |. Kirklon, R Clark, R. Jones, S. Sharp, D Eberly, P Snyder, D. Mit- chel, C- Jackson, B. Romines, C, Redman, B Stier. T VanKirk, D. Atkinson. 5th: D, Lewis, J. King, C. Dicks, C. Smith, M Jackson, B. Craig, E. Brandt, M. Cheviron, C, Ellwood, D. Heitcamp, N Grim- mer, R, Norton, C. DeCamp, B. Banet. Varsity Football — 311 332 — Freshman and JV Football The game against DeKalb is about to begin as Dan vloore is about to kick off what became another win- nggame. A DeKalb player tackles a New Haven receiver as players from each team come to pile on m um: IT IWII NHHS 2h IV mo 1 KM 1 DeKalb Opponent 8 14 12 27 28 26 Bishop Luers Snider BellmonI Concordia Garrett Homestead 27 7 15 6 36 Columbia Cilv 6 wins 2 losses Ready and waiting The purpose of a JV Football team is :o get yourself ready to play Varsity Football the following year. Consisting 3f 29 players, the JV team compiled a (Vinning record of 6 wins and 2 losses, gaining valuable experience for Varsity rompetition. Their first half of the season started )ut slow as they won 2 of their first four games. They then won their last four games, beating Concordia 27-0, Garrett 28-0, Homestead 26-6, and Columbia City 36-0. Coaches Hank Neitert and Bill Bearman enjoyed their winning season and had fun coaching and teach- ing the team the fundamentals of foot- ball. 7 7J o-qr i r n , ZMMjimwjmmmv m Freshman Football: Bottom, left to right: Gerry SalFrank, Bret Vantilburg, Matt Nahrwold, 5hawn Scanlon, Chris Sharts, David Moore, Bill jray. Second row: Dennis Farnbacke, Mike Row- David Kelty, Todd Hook, Jerry Trowbridge, Mike Bodine, Joe Stiltemy, mgr. Third row: John Long, Gary Bradtmueller, Mark Sha,ffer, Don Riemchisel, Shawn Dressier, Brian Knoek, Scott EckelBarger JV Coach Hank Neitert looks over the situa- tion on the field in the game against DeKalb. Freshman and JV Football — 313 Month-long season . i5jjt , , eM. Looking down the court trying to figure out his strategy Matt Monesmith gets ready for his match. Ready and waiting lohn Zurbach is up on his tous and raiki-l in position as he awaits the ball return betore his match After hundreds of serves, thousands of forehands, hours of riding in an overcrowded van and countless other things the tennis team still had a suc- cessful season. Although the season was a little more than a month lo ng, there were 16 regu- lar season matches. The Bulldogs placed third in the conference, the highest any New Haven team has placed. At the sectional the Bulldogs were beaten by a strong Concordia team, 4-1. The only victory came at the numbe¥ one singles position with Matt Mones-l mith defeating Concordia ' s Kent Gerl herding in two sets. ■ For the Junior Varsity squad Tim Orffl ner compiled the best individual recora with nine wins and three losses. I Only two players will graduate this ' year and many of the players coming back will have earned at least one letter including several of this year ' s juniors and a couple of the sophomores. Reserve Tennis. Front row: Chris Demetridas Curt F.sterline, Doug Jones, Back row; Mike Di e Don Cheviron, Terrv Stein, Coach Sam Mclnturft %. % % , % Varsity Tennis. Front: Tim Murphy, Sam King, Monesmith, Jeff Kline, Coach Sam Mdnturff. Marty Lyp, Back: John Zurbach, Brian Daly, Matt ■4 k ■:m!ff. Fi Ik •.rif r -V ■ .■f ' t . J = J i M ' ' ri f 1 in imi Tennif. Record NHHS Opponent 3 South Adams 2 2 Luers 3 3 Columbia City 2 3 DeKalb 2 1 South Side 4 4 East Noble I 3 Angola 2 2 Harding 3 3 Norwell 2 2 Dwenger 3 2 Bluffton 3 5 North Side 4 Bellmont 1 Snider 5 Homestead 5 1 Concordia 4 Won 9 Lost? Much concentration must go into the returning of the ball so that Tim Murphv may win his match. ir s I ar lt V Jllfvball Ri-nirJ NH Score W 15-12,5-15, 13-10 W 15-11,17-15 15-7,15-11 L 9-15,13-15 L 7-15,5-15 L 15-4, 13-15, 10-15 W 6-15. 15-7, 15-6 L 10-15,6-12 W 15-10, 10-15, 17-15 W 18-16,15-12 w 10-15, 15-2,15-7 L 8-11,8-11 L 2-11,4-11 L 8-11,6-11 w 11-13, 11-8, 12-10 L 2-15,6-15 L 14-12,7-15,9-12 W 15-8, 15-11 W 13-11,7-15, 15-4 W 15-4, 15-2 L 5-15,7-15 W 15-5, 15-6 L 1-15, 10-15 W 15-8. 15-6 L 4-15, 14-11,4-15 Front row: Michelle Steger, Cathy Demetriades, Sara Lopshire, Trina Gentile, Wendy Raver, Chris Yagodinski. Back Row: Coach Kay Yoder, Mary Kay Moyer, Kim Steiner, LeAnn Tatman, Mar Schrader, Denise Pickett, Julie Van Tilburg, Pam Fox. 116 — Girls ' VoUeyball Strategy in Trying to overcome internal conflicts was not an easy job for the Girl ' s Volley- ball team, which compiled a 13-12 over- all record and a conference record of 6- 3. Junior Julie Van Tilburg had this to say, " It (the year) was disappointing; last year we got along a lot better. " The 13-12 record was not one of the greatest for Coach Kay Yoder. Last year her girls were conference champs and went undefeated through the confer- ence season. This year she also had something else on her mind — a baby. The team members generally felt that when Yoder was supportive, they did well. " Sure we did well when she sup- ported us, " said junior Chris Yagodin- ski. " Everybody believes what she says, " contributed Denise Pickett, also a jun- ior. " She really knows the game. " Pick- ett continued, " Any pregnant woman has a lot of stress on her. That ' s gonna affect the team. " Another of the team ' s problems was that they were young; " We really lacked senior power, " said Mary Kay Moyer, one of the three seniors on the squad. Statistically, the girls were successful on 1039 out of 1174 serves for an 89 per- cent average. Three hundred and thirty nine spikes were successful out of 549 attempts for a 73 percent team average. Pickett had the (continued on p. 118) The girl ' s volleyball team waits patiently for the During a time out Denise Pickett (lOi. Man- Kay serve. Patience and hard work resulted in their 6- Moyer, and Julie Van Tilburg discuss team strat- 3 conference record. Cirls Volleyball — 117 strategy in greatest number of spikes with 114. Senior Pam Fox led in percentage, hit- ting 84 percent of her attempts success- fully. The most consistent server on the team was junior Shelly Steager who served 92 percent of her serves success- fully. Probably the team ' s high point was its win over state ranked Harding. The win came in the Harding Invitational. Beating Harding was the team ' s " Big- gest triumph, " according to Pickett. Before the win over Harding, Harding defeated the girls in New Haven ' s gym. The win helped to change the attitude of the team. " Yoder was really suppor- tive that game, " Pickett said. Year end awards were given to Pam Fox for Most Improved Player, Picket for Best Mental Attitude, and Steager for Best Serving Percentage. Sometimes volleyball can be a little turned around. It usually straightens itself out. Julie Sweet returns the ball to the opposite court. n? - Gir s ' Vo Zeyba;; Front Row: Pnsicilla Hambleton, Judy Yagodin- Yodur, Kathy White, Babctic Mtt eor Anne Zur ski, Knsten Smith, Jill St. Peters, Teresa Collins. buch, Julie Sweet, Beth Brockman, Ellen Chevi Second Row: Coach Kay ron. f5 Rf) ! ' f Bo Derek may be the " 10 " of the screen, but Jill Teams got to stick together, and a joining of St. Peters is the " 10 " of J.V. volleyball. St. Peters hands reassures the team that the game will be gets ready to set the ball. won or lost — together. Girls ' Vollet ball — 119 Exercise is important in any sport. It sometimes relaxes a player. Jim Tribolet helps Bob DeWalsche limber up before a game. 120 - Boys ' Volleybiill Front Row: J. Kjellin, S. Martin, J. Lothamer, L. Nielson. Back: B. DeWalsche, T. Fritcha, J. Tribo- let, B. Graham, J. Graham, M. Whitney. Volleyball requires an alertness other sports don ' t. A player must be fast and ready to move. Jeff Lothamer prepares to bump. Voile The volleyball team, led by Dennis Johnson, finished with a season record of six wins and nine losses, having a fairly successful year. The team finished third in the State Invitational beating Northside, West- ville, who eventually won state. Herit- age and Leo. The team then lost to Har- ding in the semi-finals. The starting six included Todd Fritcha, Mike Whitney, Brad Graham, Jeff Lothamer, sopho- more Shawn Martin and Bob DeWalsche, who was elected to first team All Conference and also leading the team in spikes. The team, now in its third year, has won more matches than any other year. Coach Johnson commented, " Although we did not have a winning record, did not indicate the capability of our team. I felt matches could have been played better, but I think we played as good as any other team. " l980Boy lollr h ,ll ll.rdin, llirdin Hirdinc llirdinf llirdinc Hor,.«r UmKllan SoodUn Vnodlan I Boys ' Volletiball — 121 Before running the race a short walk warms up the muscles- Kenny Isenbarger and Mike Hunter stroll across the lawn In order to loosen muscles before running, exer- cises are done. Brad Harding uses a golf cart to limber-up. Running the CC rac The 1980 Cross Country team was represented by 14 dedicated athletes, seven on junior varsity and seven on varsity. There were four returning let- termen and three seniors and one jun- ior. The seniors were John Harding, Brad Harding, and Greg Zuercher. The junior was Jody Meredith. The remain- der of the team is: Greg Louis and Brian Pfingston, seniors: Mike Hunter, junior: Brian Zuercher, Tim Laurent, Chris Thompson, Jim Beuchel, and Ken Isen- barger, sophomores: and two freshmen, Jerry Zigler and Chris Neher. These athletes produced a 9-6 record for the Bulldog Cross Country team. After the season the Bulldogs went to sectionals. Captain John Harding led the Bulldogs in sectionals with a time of 16:20 giving him fourth place, enabling him to advance on to regionals. Also in sectional play, junior co-cap- tain Jody Meredith placed 39th in the field, finishing with a 17:17 time. Brad Harding was only 11 seconds behind Meredith as he placed 44th with a 17:28 time. Brian Zuercher posted a personal best for himself as he placed 49th with a time of 17:37. Mike Hunter was close behind Brian Zuercher by running the race in 17:39, 50th in the field. Tim Laurent placed 56th in the field with a 17:51 race. Greg Zuercher came in 66th in the field with a time of 18:36. Coach Dave Mulligan summed up the 1980 Cross Country season by saying, ' Tt ' s been an up and down year with inexperience and injuries, but I ' m proud of the guys. They never quit and that ' s why they had success. " 322 — Cross Countr] I9»0Cnis C,im (ry NHHS Opporu-Ml 24 HcTllagi- 31 22 Luers 33 27 BellmonI 28 27 North 30 32 Carrol 27 19 Garrett 40 26 Homestead 31 26 Luers 29 15 Woodlan 50 47 Dekalb 47 34 Wayne 22 32 Bellmont 27 29 Elmhursl 26 27 Columbia City 27 ' i L Mi ► ' v " » t - Ji I- When the finish line is in sight an extra burst of energy helps. Ken Isenbarger speeds on towards the finishing line. Cross Country: Front row: Jern- Zeigler, Chris Neher. Tim Laurent, Chris Thompson. Middle row: Kurt Palmer, Mike Hunter, Brian Pfingston, John Harding, Brad Harding. Back row-; Ken Isen- barger, Jim Beuchel, Greg Zeurcher, Greg Louis, Brian Zeurcher, Coach Dave Mulligan. Cross Country — 123 124 — Varsiti Basketball Bf a t ' f! . ' . rt o o Front: Greg Jackson, Bill Craig, John Brower, Tim Hoffer, Matt Lodier, Ken Isenbarger. Back: Coach Hoffer, Coach Hans, Mike Cheviron, Scott Workman, Tom Haus, Brad Graham, Rob Clark, Rick Norton, Ron Norton. Junior Mike Cheviron stretches to re- bound the ball while still trying to avoid teammate Scott Workman. Boy ' Varsity Baskctbnll Rl cord NHHS Opponent 55 Harding 54 64 Concordia 60 64 DeKalb 69 67 Angola 63 57 Heritage 59 54 Bluffton 49 52 Ft. Wayne South 62 83 Garrett 61 57 Columbia Citv 46 48 Homestead 71 94 South Adams 50 55 Homestead 57 43 Ft. Wayne North 70 52 Carroll 46 65 Belmont 42 84 Woodlan 64 61 Leo(O.T.) 57 76 Snider (O.T.) 75 85 East Noble 71 59 Columbia City 61 61 Northrop 65 Won Lost 13 8 Dog power It was a season of ups and downs for the New Haven Bulldog Basketball team this season. The season started off on a good note as they beat two top teams, Harding and Concordia. The rest of the season was full of ups and downs as they won a few and lost a few until the last part of the season when they had an impressive six game winning streak. Some of the teams New Haven was beaten by were top ranked Southside, Northside and Homestead. New Haven did well in the NEIC Tourney as they beat Columbia City their first game 57- 46, but were beaten by Homestead 71-48. Wednesday, February 26, 1981 at the Sectional 1 game at the Coliseum against Northrop, the Bulldogs had their ups and downs also. The first quarter was pretty well neck and neck as the Bruins led by one, 14-13. New Haven came back and led by as much as 11 points, but blew their lead as Nor- throp stormed back to within three at the half, 29-26. Northrop came out in the third quarter to take a 43-49 lead as they hit every outside shot thev took. Northrop, not known for its outside shooting, only shot 43 percent from the field this season. It wasn ' t an easy win for the Bruins; the New Haven drive kept them hustling and on their toes throughout the game. Robbie Clark scored an impressive 27 points while Tom Haus had 16 and Ron Norton followed with 10. The rest of the season went prettv well the Bulldogs way as thev won seven of their last 10 games. New Haven finished third in the NEIAC with a 6-3 record and a 13-8 record overall. The leading scorer was Robbie Clark as he had a 17.3 shooting average. Tom Haus made first team All-Conference while Clark and Ron Norton made the second team. Varsity Baskelball — J 25 S !1 .p. a i Front Row: Tom Losher, Mark Miquelon, Todd Clark, Bill Blumenhersl, Dennis Mitchel, Mike Cenhle Back Row: Coach Ron Hoffer. Bob DeWalsche, Eric Brandt, Greg Miller, Tom Byrd, Joe Graham, Ted Jeffords, Todd Fritcha, and Den- nis Picket. 1980-81 jf Basketball NHHS OPP. Harding 30 28 Concordia 28 23 Dekalb 40 38 Angola 35 40 Heritage 43 40 Southside 47 36 Garrett 40 13 South Adams 40 22 Homestead 32 46 Northside 25 45 Carroll 38 23 Bellmont 60 43 Woodlan 49 32 Leo 35 23 East Noble 55 48 Snider 41 42 Columbia City 43 48 P 1 1- iJ Uj fe ' - — p % ' A true success The Junior Varsit)- basketball team, coached by Ron Hoffer, had a suc- cessful season this year with a 15-5 record. The team made 43 percent of their shots from the field and out- scored their opponents 318 to 236. The team had a 58 percent free throw percentage and also outrebounded their opponents. Coach Hoffer said that he was very pleased with the outcome of this year ' s season and is looking forward to next year. Joey Graham had the best shooting percentage making 52 percent of his shots and Bob Dewalsche followed with 47 percent. The team lost mosth to city schools, getting defeated by suet teams as South Side and North Side New Haven was the champions of thf Homestead four-way tourney. The most points scored in a game was 60 against Bellmont. The best defensive game was against Garrett when they allowed them 13 points. The freshman team ended up theii season with a 3-15 record. Coach Dor Hum! said, although they had a losing season, he felt they were successful in learning the fundamentals of basket- ball and that they had a lot of fun. Concentration and timing are necessary to get the ball through the hoop. Rick Voglewede goes up for two points. Time out is called by the freshman team. Mark Shaffer and Curt Esterline e, change views on the game. 326 - JV and Freshman Basketball V and Freshman Basketball — 127 A build year In what she called a " building season, " Girls ' Basketball Coach Kim Stairs guided the Lady Bulldogs to a 3- 15 record. The season was definately a building season for the majority of the team at least; only two of the varsity girls had previously any varsity experience. " This year, we had to get everyone used to playing, " Stairs said. Through the disappointments of the long season, Stairs felt that her girls never lost their intensity and desire. " They were the best group of girls to coach, " Stairs said. " Even though we didn ' t have wins, they didn ' t give up on me or themselves. " Stairs herself took a big step up when she was selected for the coaching posi- tion, left vacant by Dan Lose. Her previous coaching experience was be- ing an assistant at the New Haven Junior High. " It (the season) was definately a learning experience for me this year, " she said. Leading the team in scoring was junior Shelly Steger, whose 195 points averaged out to 10.8 per game. She also had the high scoring game of the year with a 21 point performance. The re- bound leader was sophomore Karen Moyer. She pulled down 135 for a 7.5 per game average. Steger also was the assist leader with 44 for a 2.4 average. As Julie Sweet passes the ball to Cathy Dementrigdes tension rises fronrtjg fans. 1981 Girls Varsity Basketball . 1 NHHS Opponent 1 33 Leo 55 ■H I 45 Huntington 44 Jb 45 North Side 49 Hij . 1 ' 37 DeKalb Homestead 63 48 jsH " Uiil •JjteL 59 Woodlan 35 ' 9ki|ky J 36 Bellmont 40 WrP( J| 39 Northrop 56 II jjiiiii iJBjJIjL W 53 Bluffton 36 NiW hMv 50 Angola 56 I V tW 52 Wayne 53 9 " If nr 37 Harding 47 B 1 V V 39 Columbia City 58 Wm. 53 Columbia City 65 — 41 Garrett 55 ■ % ■ " ,-, 51 50 East Noble South Adams 71 55 37 Wayne 50 3 wins 15 losses " . ' ihil 128 - Girls ' Varsity Basketball While having a pep talk, Mary Schrader and Karen Mover freshen up with cool, fresh water- Pep talks were used where needed during the game. Varsity Basketball. Back Row: Coach Kim Stairs, Julie Vantilburg, Sue Quandt, Mar ' Schrader, Julie Sweet, Karen Mover, Anne Zurbach, Denise Pickett, Assistant Coach Steven Roman, ' . Front Row: Sarah Lopshire, Cathy Dementriades, Shelly Steger. Gir 5 ' Varsilu Basketball — 129 Team work With a 13-2 record. Coach Steven Romary and his junior varsity basket- ball gals ended a self-proclaimed " suc- cessful season. " " We did pretty well this season, " said Mary Schrader, a member of both the junior varsity and varsity girls ' basket- ball teams. Schrader and her teammates had put in many hours preparing for such a season. Not only did the girls practice each night after school, but also put in an additional three hours Saturday morning or afternoon — an especially hard feat, according to Schrader, after a Friday night game. Some practices for the junior varsity girls involved scrim- mages against the varsity team. The long hours and challenging scrimmages of practice seemed to pay off, especially when the team pulled out from a " slump " and won a game, such as was the case against Garrett. " We had a pretty tough time, " Schrader said of the New Haven Gar- rett overtime ordeal. " We were down, and when everyone got going, we were up. " As reflected throughout the entire season, no one lady Bulldog ran away with the Garrett game. " We worked as a team, and that ' s why we won a lot, " said Schrader. Reserve Girls Basketball Team. Penny Lemler, Tina Strader, Kim Steiner, Beth Brockman, Babs Metzger, Dawn Christianer, Mary Schrader, A free throw by Jill St. Peters heads towards the A lime out is taken while coach Romary and ' basket. The Lady Bulldogs prepare for the sity coach talk over some game strategies with the rebound. reserve girls basketball. 130 — ]V Girls Basketball ftn r Anne Zurbach, Cathy Demetriades, Jill St Peters, ;Head Coach Steven Romary. 3981 NHHS Girls Reserve Basketball Opponent 22 Leo 18 35 Huntington 31 29 North Side 31 (OT) 16 DeKalb 24 27 Homestead 23 34 Woodlan 17 46 Bellmont 26 25 Northrop 23 40 Angola 10 42 Wayne 29 26 Harding 25 32 Columbia City 27 39 Garrett 36 (20T) 29 East Noble 27 38 South Adams 13 13 wins 2 losses }V Girls ' Basketball — 232 Head coach Stan Hosteller has been a wresthng coach for 18 years and has had his share of ex- perience. He can make you work yourself to the ultimate and you ' ll enjoy it. The wrestlers aren ' t the only ones who feel the pressure of a close match as shown by this look on the faces of Coach Stan Hostetler and Assistant Coach Chris Hissong. NHHS OPPONENT 39 Wayne 28 23 Carroll 29 46 Northside 24 22 Harding 31 35 Whitco 25 55 South Adams 9 18 Concordia 33 21 Northrop 34 15 Snider 50 21 Bellmont 39 4 wins 6 losses 132 — Varsity Wrestling The breed apart Suddenly a whistle blows in your ear and you ' re alone. The screaming crowd, the encouraging yells from your teammates are gone — everything is silent except for the beat of your own heart and your coach ' s occasional directions. The pre-match butterflies are gone now and you realize what the weeks of agonizing practices were all about. The Saturday morning workouts and the aching muscles ail seem worth it now, because the wrestler is a special breed of athlete. The only dependen- cy you have on your teammates is that they work you hard enough to make you the best wrestler you can be. When you ' re out on that mat, you ' re alone with your opponent, and if you win, lose or draw you have no one to blame or to congratulate, but yourself. At the wrestling banquet, Kevin Harper received the David N. Pickett Memorial Award for Most Valuable Wrestler. Chris Thompson received awards for Most Improved and Hustler of the Year. Jeff King received trophies for most pins and, along with Harper, most points. The Bulldogs ended their season with a 4 and 6 record. Two outstan- ding Bulldog wrestlers, Chris Demetriades and Chris Neher, went on to Semi-state. Varsity Wrestling — 333 Life at the top A grizzly looking bunch of jocks, but these gruesome looks are part of their psychological warfare on their opponents. " On my way to the top. " That ' s the thought of many Junior Varsity athletes. Just a httle bit more practice, a little more dedication and a little bit more experience is all he needs to make Varsity. But one thing the JV or the Varsity athlete thinks about is that if there wasn ' t a JV team, the Varsity wouldn ' t be as good as they are now. The Junior Varsity athlete works hard to make the Varsity, which in turn makes the Varsity athlete work his butt off to keep his spot on the squad. There is no exception for wrestling. It is much easier to lose your spot on the Varsity wrestling squad than in most other team sports. In wrestling when you are on Varsity, you actually prac- tice against JV wrestlers in your own weight class. And when you see how hard he is working, you know that you have to work even harder or else you are going to lose your spot. Outstanding JV wrestlers were sophomore Tim Laurent 5-0, Chris Thompson 3-0, Tony Nahrwald 7-1, and Don Woodruff. 334 — ]V Wrestling JV wreslJing le;iin: Coach Hank NIetert. Coach Chris H.ssong, Thompson, Tonv N.ihnv,ild, Norman Shipley. fl.Mch.-r Li ' .n, Tony Tim Werhng, John Rondot, Paul Hoogenboom, Mike Roland, Ma e, Greg Peaks. Jefl Moore, Jeff Baal , Scoll Eckelbarger. Robby Head Coach Slan Hosteller. Mark Malhias. Brian Workman. Greg Snider wmfmmm - m SiSl. J i s i , Li.iiit ' fjy H 1 — " M il- miiiK IV WRESTLING NHHS OPPONENT 35 Wayne 15 24 Carroll 35 36 Northside 9 34 Harding 6 22 Woodlan 24 33 Heritage 17 18 Whilko 18 South Adams 15 6 Concordia 25 20 Northrop 20 15 Snider 23 10 Bellmont 6 6 wins, 2 draws, 4 losses Contemplating his next wrestling move, Jeff No one likes to lose big, but in this match John Baatz looks over at the coach for some last minute Rondot is about to win big with a sure pin. advice. JVWrestUng - 135 1980-81 Gymnastics NHHS Opponent 82.15 Bluffton 39.50 58.75 Concordia 77.2 59.2 Northrop 78.5 59.5 Heritage 66.55 64.3 Wayne 79.95 At the end of her routine Jeannie Laurent gives the finishing touches on the floor. Gymnastics: Front Row: Dawn Bohde, Melanie Miller, Debbie Martin, Diane Dyben, Chris Geller, Mary Throp. Second Row: Amy Felton, Kathy Krueckeberg, Elaine Isenbarger, Marcy Miller, Karen Knoblauch, Judy Yagodinski, Kathy White. Third Row; Sara Seeman, Lynette Mattes, Gayle Eytchsion, Jeannie Laurent, Laurie McMillen, Tammy Ames, Julie Hoover, Denise Dennis, Arlene Brown, Mrs. Bultemeier. Back Row; Gail Rhoades, Shelly DeCamp, Kris Yagodinski, Tina Moore. mrrrrr 136 — Gymnastics As part of her routine Gail Rhoades must have as much concentration and pose during her routine. Fast running and much strength are needed to achieve a good vault, Jeannie Laurent rounds off her vault. Potential Plan This year Robbi Bultemeier had been hoping for first place in conference for her team, but due to the broken hand of Gail Rhoades and the illness of Laurie McMillen and Kathy White, the team had not yet reached its full potential. The lady Bulldogs got a lot of help and encouragement from Coach Bultemeier and Assistant Coach Dean Rodenbeck. The girls practiced 12 hours a week, Monday thru Saturday. They had a choice between all four events but had to pick two events. There were 13 meets altogether. New Haven girls have won four optionals and five intermediates. All the girls tried hard to set goals for themselves, according to Bultemeier. They wanted everyone to be proud of them and at the same time get some self-satisfaction. ' T ' m proud of the girls and they have done a nice job, " said Bultemeier. She also said that this is the best year the team had ever had. Butlemeier hoped that New Haven would have the highest scores during sectionals, and she wasn ' t too disap- pointed as Julie Hoover placed second on intermediate bars with an 8.2 and with Kathy Krueckenberg going to regionals after getting a third place on intermediate beam with a score of 7.9 at sectionals. When asked who had improved the most since the beginning of the year, Bultemeier said, " Well, it ' s really hard for me to say ' cause all the girls have had so much improvement. " Gymnastics — 237 Right on track For the third consecutive year the track team knelt on their knees about the legs of Coach Monaghan and said a prayer of thankfulness for their NEIAC victory. And when the amens were said, cheers broke out from the team and faded into the night. " It goes back to three years ago, " commented Monaghan on the Bulldog ' s victory at the conference meet for the past three years. " It ' s been three years since it started. They like to win. They had a goal and it was achieved, " Monaghan concluded. The Bulldog track team scored 129 points for their NEIAC victory. The boys had surpassed their closest oppo- nent. East Noble, by iVi points. Dog members managed to score in every event but two and pulled out second place in seven events at the conference meet. Senior Rick Norton fared well in the 1981 season. Norton broke the Bell- mont meet high jump record with a six foot nine and a quarter inch jump. Nor- ton ' s Bellmont jump fell short of his record seven-foot jump made during the same season. Monaghan felt that perhaps the most outstanding thing which happened with the track team was when Shawn Martin broke the pole vault state record, previously set by Vernasko of Snider, prior to the ' 81 season. " The thing to note, " said Monaghan, " was that Martin was only a freshman at the time and he was breaking a record set by a senior. " It row; Tim Laurent, Chris Thompson, Chris Neur, Tahl Glass, Zeigler, Jody Meredith, Second row: Brian Workman, Greg mpson. Line Lyons, Don Woodruff, Brad Harding, Milie Hunter; Third row; Coach Hif ding, Jim Beuchel, Ed Zelt Good speed and form are a necessity in clearim the high juinp bar. Senior Rick Norton mastere the style needed to make his recorded seven foe jump. Front row; Ron Woodruff. Norman Shipley, !■ Gasteiger, Tony Nahrwald, Glen Khorman, Sha ' ath, Jeff Hellinger, r, Greg Jackson Third Vachon, Denni ow; Don Lew Eberly, Ricl s, Jeff Lothamer . Jeff King, Mike Norton, Mike Whitney, Coach 3981 BOYS TRACK Opp, NHHS 57 Norwell 70 Heritage 59 Harding 72 ' 2 Woodlan 15V5 23 Jay County 96 ' 2 Carroll 28V4 89 Northrop 44 Luers 65 Bluffton 60 64 East Noble 72 Leo HOMESTEAD INVITATIONAL CHAMPIONS 25 Bellmont 102 NEW HAVEN RELAYS CHAMPIONS 27 Carroll 103 NEIAC CHAMPIONS 40 Dwenger 80 4th PLACE FT. WAYNE SECTIONAL Opp. 23 26 23 138 — Boif ' s Track Front row: Todd Frilcha, Kun Palmer, Kevin Harper. Tony Workman, Ted Jeffords, Greg Zuercher, Paul Melin, Sai Linker, Brel Van Tilburg, Scott Dornte, Ed Steger, Earl Welty, Mclnlurf Matt Taylor, Steve Eiden, Rex Goronson, Dan Garslka, Scott Leading the pack of runners in the 1600 is John Harding. Harding placed first in this event at NEIAC. Boy ' s Track — 139 Winning is important in track; Julie Van Tilburg does just tliat. Julie was outstanding in long- distance running tJiis year. Exhaustion is experienced by most of the track team members. Julie Van Tilburg has her share of - Q ' m ZJ. . ..-i- ._. — - - a - ' « ' 1981 GIRLS TRACK NHHS Opponent 64 Luers 40 32 Harding 72 29 Dwenger 68 ' 2 42y2 Heritage 62 ' ! 50 Bluffton 55 63 Woodlan 63 33 Heritage 26 Ready for the sprint is Robin May. Mr Quandt lends a helping hand, or foot in this case, for a good push-off. On the run The girls ' track team had a 2 and 4 season this year, but Dave Mulligan, head coach, said this could have been improved greatly if the team would have had more depth. The team this year set eight records out of 13 events which shows the quality of this year ' s team. There were 31 girls out this year, with no seniors on the squad. Coach Mulligan also felt the girls have shown a lot of effort and hard work which showed in their performances in the conference meet. The girls took five first place finishes, two sixth place finishes and a tie for third place. Julie Van Tilburg ' s third place finish in the 800 meter run earned her a chance to 140 — Girls ' Track run in the Fort Wayne Regionals. An outstanding performance was put forth by Denise Pickett, who got the Most Valuable Award. Denise set the record in the discus with a throw of 106 ft., 5 ' 2 in. She was also on the record- setting 400 meter relay team; she ran the race with a time of 51.7. One of the records set this year was the 400 meter race with a team of Jamie Hubbart, Denise Pickett, Kathy White and Robin May. Wendy Raver also set a new record in the 800 with a 2, 22, 5. Kathy White ran the 200 in 26.8, which was also a new record. Another record was set in the 1600 meter relay by the team of Gayle Beard, White, Raver and Van Tilburg. Keeping scores is necessary in sports. Gary Lake contributed his time writing down the statistics. A first place finish is worth all of the practice, achieving it is a great feeling. Kathy White knows her hard work has paid off. ris Wallace, Michelle Hoar, Laune McMillen, )uhe Hoover, Jamie Hubbart, Robin May, Wendv Raver, Julie Van Tilburg Middle row Cathy Kortenber, coach, ' Sandy Kruekeberg, Theresa Collins, Karen Goings, Dawn Kinney, Kalhy White, Cathy While, Beth Brockmann, Jean Schultz, Shelly Steger Standing: Mr Quandt. coach. Calhy Demetriades, Denise Pickett. Kim Steiner. Dawn Christianer, Patti Weekly. Mary Erbelding. Mary Schrader, Shelly DeCamp, Karen Mover. Cayle Beard. Ellen Cheviron. Pam Fox. Mr Mulli) Girls ' Track - Ml Mark Herberger entertains fellow teammate Mark Rydell with juggling abilities as they wait patiently on the bench. Tom Haus lunges to get the ball to a fellow team- mate in order to stop the advancing runner on the opposing team. Vanitv Baiehall 19S1 .NHHS OPP 11 Harding b 20 Hen.age I 3 Concordia 11 4 SouttiSide 12 Northrop 1 8 Bluffton 2 3 Bishop Dwenger 6 Bishop Luers 3 5 Bishop Luers 4 North Side 5 1 DeKalb 2 1 South Adams 10 1 Bellmonl 3 3 Columbia City 7 Angola 1 11 Woodlan 3 10 Garret 11 h Leo 10 Elmhurst 1 2 Elmhurst 1 East Noble 2 7 Homestead 6 1 South Adams 5 4 Wayne 9 WON LOST 13 11 142 Baichall Bat men up It was a year of ups and downs for the baseball team this year. The season started off on a good note when the Bulldogs won the East Allen County Tournament beating Harding and Heritage. As regular season play started, the Bulldogs ended up losing to Concordia, Northside, South Side and barely get- ting beat by top ranked Northrop. The Bulldogs suddenly got on a winning streak beating Bluffton, Bishop Dwenger and sweeping a double header from Bishop Luers But as the season progressed. New Haven had its share of winning streaks and losing streaks. The Bulldogs ended up 4-5 Mike Cheviron steps up to bat and prepares to smash the baseball to outfielders whose skill is »• unequal to the Bulldogs Baseball — 143 244 — Baseball On the mound Varsity players Tom Haus and Ron Norton discuss (he next vital move of their attack upon theiropponents. After a great hit catcher, Ron Norton makes his way to first base with plenty of speed and determination. Bat men up y«||ief« in the Conference, beating Bluffton, Zolumbia City, Angola and Homestead. rhey lost a tough game against the :hird ranked DeKalb Barons as the Bulldogs were winning 1-0 going into he last inning. There were two outs in he seventh inning, but a few errors ;ave DeKalb two runs to win the game. Many players finished batting above )00 and Tony Louden finished the eason with a perfect 6-0 pitching ecord. Captain Ron Norton com- nented that our team had the talent nd potential to win, but bad breaks got he best of us. Next year ' s team will see nany juniors returning for a strong eam. ' syching himself up before stepping onto lomeplate. Senior Bill Craig readies himself to arsity Baseball. Front, [ohn Brower. Chns Graham, Ron Norton, eff Fitzgerald. Cordy Glaze. Todd Clark. Mike Jackson 2nd: Jay rown. Kurt Davis. Mark Herberger. Mark Rvdell, Tony Louden, like Cheviron. Bill Reimschisel 3rd Glen Brown. Mike Gentile. )ennis Stoller. Bill Craig. Tom Haus. Butch Jones. Coach Huml th: Batgirls: Cathy Stevens. Becky Wolfe, Cindy Leonard Loren uebert. Rich Pence. Managers i r ' i iriui Baseball — 145 There is often a long wait before a match starts at the tennis meets. Tina Strader talks while wa for a court to open Love in 9-4 form Front row: Sue Dyben, Gail Rhodes, Monica Myers, Chris VVeida Tina Moore, Sylvia Grails Second row: Tina Strader, |ill Bender Joanne Wallace, Kalhy Zurbach, Ann Zurbach, Dawn Bohde Coach Wharton. Every activity takes time and practice and the girls on the tennis team found out just hovf much work it takes to keep a winning season going. According to Coach Connie Wharton the girls prac- ticed every day unless they had a meet. If the meet was cancelled, due to weather or some other factor, the girls found themselves on their own courts in or out of doors, practicing for the next meet. Wharton said she feels the girls have learned more than skills in tennis while participating on her team. " The girls have not only improved in their games but also in their attitude and enthusiasm this year. " A sophomore and a junior turned out to be the outstanding players of the team in Coach Wharton ' s eyes. These two girls are Tina Strader and Tina Moore, respectively. " Tina Moore has been very useful for her singles and Tina Strader has done well at both singles and doubles, " said Wharton. While the girl ' s tennis team had hoped to win the conference meet early in their season, victory slipped out of their reach. The girls came out of the conference meet with a six-two record. 146 — Girl ' s Tennis Girl ' s Tennis — J47 Surprising season Becoming NEIC Champions was not the result of haphazard golfing. Paul Baxter lines his shot up. A steady aim and concentration are essential for a good putt. Matt Monesmith tries his luck. " Our goal this year is to place as higl as we can in the NEIC and the sec tionals. " Golf Coach Frank Clark ha« that to say at the beginning of thi season, and the New Haven Gol Team ' s goal became a reality. The team posted a respectable regulai season record of 15 wins and 5 losses The Bulldogs won 12 out of their last IJ matches. The team ' s most prominen victory was an upset victory in th ' NEIC Tournament and the capturing o the NEIC Sectionals. " It was a surprising season; we woi the NEIC Tournament, " remarkec Coach Clark. The team ' s most consistent players Bill Blumenhurst, Matt Monesmith anc Greg Redmon, contributed much to th« team ' s success. Blumenhurst set course record at Pond-a-River Gol Course. Greg Redmon made two holes out of five, from six feet off the green ir an impressive sectional victory for the Bulldogs. Golf team: Paul Baxter, Wade Graft, Bill) Blumenhurst, Greg Redmon, Jeff Lothamer, Jor Rondot, Matt Monesmith, Mr. Clark. y f ■ " i M 1981 New Haven Golf OP NHHS 158 Wavne 171 157 Homestead 161 170 Concordia 164 163 Northrop 152 160 Woodlan 155 151 Huntington 167 173 Carroll 162 162 Snider 162 162 South Adams 149 168 Bellmont 153 173 North Side 165 164 Bishop Dwenger 165 164 Leo 151 155 Harding 150 166 South Side 149 LOST WON 5 10 NEIC Conference Champions 321 248 — Golf Golf— 149 Freshman Cheerleaders: Sherry Gongaware, t Chris Swenson, Tami Atkinson, Julie Maines, Amy Howard. Varsity Cheerleaders: Linda MauUer, Tracy Lockard, Lisa Miller, Nancy Sickafoose, Teresa Newkirk. Facial expressions differ slightly as the BuUdof lead in scoring. The spirit seekers Cheerleader hysteria is shown by Rich Gongaware (Vic) and Teresa Newkirk at a home game. Yeh! Rah! Ah, the sweet and easy life of a cheerleader. Show up at the game on time, look pretty, and yell your little . . . ahem . . . pompons off. This is the idea many students and parents of the school community had of our cheerleaders. The idea, though it isn ' t totally wrong, is a little shallow. Cheering on weekends was a big part of the squad ' s functions, but just as much time was spent preparing for the big game as the actual cheering. After school practices, night-time meetings and occasional school-time work ses- sions added up to form the final pro- duct — a well-performed game. The cheerleaders ' year began in the Spring of 1980 with the annual elec- tions. Five girls were voted to the Varsi- ty and Junior Varsity squads. This year marked the end of the five cheerleader format; next year the varsity squad will contain six girls. The girls started off the year well by winning a cheerleader contest at the mall in the fall. J.V. Cheerleaders: Karen Newkirk, Lind Bischoff, Amy Felton, Julie Wetter, Dian Bultemeyer. 350 — Cheerleaders Cheerleaders- 151 eVe Hours on hours, days on days, weeks upon weeks were spent wandering the halls and sitting at desks listening to Mr. Lamb talk about the Civil War in his U.S. History class or conjugating verbs for French class. Some days it seemed the list of classes would never end. We sat staring at the clock at times, waiting for 3:10 to roll around. Other days sped by as if we had just ran through the door to first period as the 8:10 bell rang, Who would have believed that someday we would actually find ourselves listening and even ACADEMICS becoming interested as Mr. Huff talked about The Grapes of Wrath in American Lit? Though the classes seemed slow at times, where would we have been if it weren ' t for them? Would we have ever made that friendship with the per- son sitting in the seat behind or would have we ever asked out the cute date across the room, had it not been for school? As the year and classes ended, each one left a special memory of what had happened. We ' ve made it what it is — each class, each day, each special event at New Haven High. Orientation is required for freshmen; Scott Eckelbarger, Amy Howard, Mary Kiebel, and Michelle Robling are some of the students. Concentration and study time are needed to achieve a good grade in the Health course which Bill Lombard must take as one of the required courses. A day-in-day-out required routine " I will have been being tortured for two hours by the time help arrives. In this sentence we use the first person singular, the future perfect progressive plus passive and the progressive tense. " " Ten laps around the gym, then do at least 50 sit-ups. " " What was the Spanish Armada, and how does it affect our lives today? " These are the " requireds, " the day- in-day-out classes that keep us asking the same question; what am I doing here? Although the answer may not oc- cur at this moment, the answer is simp- ly to graduate. The classes begin in the Freshman year. Frosh students are exposed to such courses as reading for enjoyment and orientation. Of course there is also physical education; you learn that you are not getting younger. Even those 10 sit-ups are a struggle unless you get lucky or you are a jock. Sophomore year is characterized by speech class. Some of the classes learn to write speeches and to speak in public while still others learn to make projects. Junior year marks the beginning of another history class. It is in this class that we again learn that Washington crossed the Delaware and that Betsy made the flag. One good thing about history — there ' s rarely anything new. Senior year — the last chance to be a kid. Enjoy life before life takes hold and reality sets in. It, however, is marred by government, psychology, and sociology. With courses like these it makes one wonder if moving on is a good idea. In Algebra II, Nancy Lothamer and Ricky Roberts are working at preparing a daily assignment. In Algebra H, Dawn Lee busily tries to get her work done before class begins as she didn ' t find time to do it earlier. 154 — Remired Courses At the teacher ' s desk Dawn Lee, Debbie Martin, Chris Sharts, Joe St. Henry and Barry Burns turn in their daily work. Fifth period gym class waits for another game of dodge ball to start. Required Courses -- 155 And then there were electives After partying into the early hours of the nnorning, after working on a term paper until you saw the sun rising, after cruising the town after opening night of Up the Downstaircase there was always something to wake up to ... classes. It was apparent there was no way out of them. No matter how late you got to bed the night before, they were always there to greet you in the morning. What made it seem even worse was that one small point, you had chosen most of the classes. But through all the classes that seem- ed like a result of poor judgement, you managed to choose a few that you real- ly didn ' t mind going to and some that you even found enjoyable. It was not very often that a teacher would have an open discussion like the ones in Mr. Huff ' s American Lit. or have someone like Mrs. Holt who would occasionally have a gripe session where one could voice his opinion about what was going on in the school. No matter what was said about the classes, you did manage to get something out of them. Learning to burn three pans of hot chocolate at once from Mrs. Leffel during Foods could prove to be a real boost in reaching one ' s goals for the future. You passed your time counting away the minutes during Luenburger ' s Geography. You slept away the hours in study hall. You listened attentively in Senior English in order not to get lost. You made the classes what you wanted them to be. You made them what they were. In Advanced Speech, Mary Payne and Curt Ladiji act out parts to prepare them before doing it ii front of people. Holding the camera is Curt Esterline as he prepares to snap a picture in Mr. Huff ' s photo class. In art, Nancy Wolfe and otKer students work on their art feature projects. Art is not just drawing and painting now a days. EleclivcCourffs In science class, Chris Cady and a few other students find a few minutes to talk and laugh before class begins. Media Center a popular refuge All around on the outside, voices ring out loudly, but once they enter through the doors of the Instructional Media Center — more commonly known as the IMC — they all stop as if they had suddenly walked into a morgue. Students huddle together at the odd- shaped tables studying their German while others glance through the latest issues of Newsweek and People. Even others s earch the rows of books, trying to decipher the card catalogue numbers for that one needed resource to be used in the English research paper. Casually glancing around, one might think the only services the IMC provid- ed were the checking out of books and the distributing of popular magazines, as well as a quiet refuge for students escaping study hall and occasional classes. Although not in plain view, however, a newly acquired laminator provided the IMC with an additional service — additional to xerox copying, dry-mounting and film developing from behind the scenes of the main library arena. Eighteen visits were granted to study hall students each nine weeks in the form of " media passes. " Students who wished to work in the IMC could do so as media aides, permanently opting of course, a study hall. After sitting in the library for awhile, most students tend to drift off. Tina Strader wearily studies, however. Absorbed in the daily routine of studying, Dave Renninger and Craig Eakright do their part in enriching their minds. 158 — Library Having been just assigned to do a panel discus- sion, speecli students rush to find sources of information. feS ' J Students are seen gathered in groups for conver- sation. Aside from all of this noise. Matt Lordier manages to do his work. Service worker, Mike Fisher, prepares a poster to be laminated on the dry-mount. Ubrari — 1S9 During half-time, trombone Hard work and late hours of prac- players, Chuck Koeneman, Brian tice pay off when the NISBOVA Zuercher, Brian Workman and Lyn contest is held at the John Young McKitterick blare out notes Stadium. ' S- ' - iJ n ■ ' 1} li h ' » ' « ' • ' ' • ' ' . ' ■ ' Vickie Ball, Scott La Flash, Linda Band member Tracy Tutweih Mattes, Elaine Schimmoler and takes a peek at the camera whi Diane Goulet and Jamie Boyden Dan Peters and Mark Losher kee make the song look good. on practicing. Marching, 1 puffing, life of the band Is it a foghorn? Is it a jet plane engine? No, it ' s the New Haven High School Marching Band coming down the street. After hours of practice, the band found itself marching down the streets of Fort Wayne, New Haven, Columbia City and other towns and actually placing in the competition for trophies and money prizes. But to the disappointment of the band members, the streets were the only place they earned high rankings. Even after standing on the football field for what seemed like an eternity, being bitten by every insect one could think of, the band was only able to pull off a second division in field marching at NISBOVA. Learning to march was only a small part of what the band members went through in order to try and make a good show for contest. After going through band camp, one ' s lips felt as if they were about to fall off, because of the constant playing of their instruments. The classroom aspect of band was far different than what the band members were used to after a summer of marching. Instead of being threatened with push-ups, they soon found that the threats of detentions came into being as much as the push-ups did. The style of music changed as did the players . . . band member turnover ran rampant. Front row: K. Welda, L Louis, M. Keeble, L. Williiims, M, Gallmeyer, C. Knieckeberg, V Halfter -. K. Krueckeberg, S Macintosh. D. Burnham, L. Ruther ord. S. Workman, T, Burnham, T. Snyder, S Bender, D. Martin. L. Hahn. P Hueguenard. J. Laurent, D Horton, B. Harding, J. Mann. M Tliorp; Second row. M. Wagner, ). Boyden, I Zimmerman. C Gasleiger. M Pumplirev. A. Rutherford, A. Roper. T. Maze, K, Zurcher, K. Molle , M Werl- ing, D- Christenson, V. Ball C. Wallace, J. Hubbard, E H.iwkins. Third row: L. Jenson, J. Markley, L, Daly, S, McKoimick, , Holt- man, J. Vondran, D. Siebert, H. Halpin, K, Walters, M._Sarra in. L Mattes, D. Goulet, C. Ladig, T. Stein, A. Shipley, Fourth row K. Theurer, D Ceben, G. Thompson, J Shram. R Roberts. B Matte: S LaRjsh. M Fisher. 5 Cole. C Thompson, T Bav.se, K. Palmei D Woods, B. Workman, D Sberrill, Filth row L Mever M Jarvis T Chrvsler, L Slurgil, M Thorp, R Matthews. S Bloom. M Set vos, G. Stroh. S. Holfman. C Elwood, S Kautmen. F Steger, C Koenemann. K Augustine. Sixth row M Slumbo, L Frilcha, ! Darlington, A Springer S Roller, D Gear B, Zurcher. L McKil k. P acho ,in; Back r B McKill . C Bovd, L Milner V K Goings, T Fishe ;k. J Rondot, E Schi viler. M Losher.S. Ki K .No. rJBe, oom, C Delord. 6 •, T Losher T Orl- Fahl, T- Werling, Performance year for Henke choirs Sitting in Mixed Choir, Mr. Henke announces, " Tryouts for Concert Choir are today and tomorrow. Anyone wishing to try out can see me now. " A line forms in front of Mr. Henke ' s office. Standing there waiting to get in, the feelings of fear and anxiety attack you. The line gets shorter and shorter. The door opens. " Won ' t you come in now? " is asked. As you enter, you see a girl sitting at the piano, ready to pluck the notes to the selections Mr. Henke has picked out. Now comes the unbearable part: waiting for the results. As sweat from your body nearly becomes a puddle around your feet, Mr. Henke posts a list with the names and yours is on it. Joy overcomes you. Those mornings of singing in the shower are now paying off. The year was filled with many activities. The Concert and Swing Choirs performed at the New Haven High School, the Sunnymede Elementary School, WOWO Penny Pitch, Geoglein ' s Barn for Don Ayres, Marriott Inn, Goeglein ' s Barn for the Chamber of Commerce, and they performed on WKJG TV 33 for " Carols for Christmas. " The choirs had a very good year. Swing Choir. Front row: T. Burnham, D. Leffel, S. Reed, S. Snyder, L Miller, N. Whiteman, J. Eichman, H. Fanning, R. Gongaware, J- Schram. L, Sciiershel; Second row: C. Kruckeberg, K. Welda, K, Best. J. Hoover, L. Miller, K. Wacasey, J. Showman, T. Lockard; Third row; J. St. Petera. D Arnold. G- Jackson, J, Walters, M. Barnes, A. Jones. J. Foust, B- Smuts, M. McKinley: Back row: M. Jackson. T. Weaver, M. Dize, T. Bayse, K. Bugher, M. Johnson, D. Adkinson, K. Raugh, D. Norris, K, Ladig. Entranced by Mr. Henke ' s tryouts, Gary Str and Rich Gongaware take a time out frc rehearsal. .? . -1 t y; A question about the soprano part of the song, " The Morning Hymn, " is asl ed by Gail Rhoades. Mr, Henke used his hands to explain the part. Before the choir practices songs, a warmup (consisting of stretching, head rolls, and a scale) is done. Anne Guenther and Julie Eichman show their disinterest in the warmup. Mi»ed Choir. From row: C. Stradling. C. Cidy. E Isenbarger. D, Kinnev, A, Roemer, B. Custafson. S. Reinsch. S. Hugenard, L Fedele. K. Flaugher. L. Fink. Second row; B. Ehmger. E, Cheviron. L. Lewis. M. Keebel, D. Burnliam. L. Filicha. M. Erijelding. N. Lolliamer. A, Schladenhauffen. Third row: 5 Mowery, C. Bredemeycr, S. Lopshire. B, Metzger. K. Smith. D. Arnold. A Jennings. C. Romine. J. Federspiel, Back row: T. Atkinson. M. Akins, K, Bruck, R. Vincenski. T. Glass, S. Simms. M, Waitenburg, K, Barnes, T. Brotherton, D Murphy. Concert Choir. Front row: L. Williams, D. Bultemeyer. G. Rhoades, K Newkirk, T. Burnhara, S. Reed. S. Snyder. T. Newkirk, K Davis, A. Ramsey, T. Harter. M, Slumbo. J. Rathgaber. P. Resor, K. Krackeberg. L. Mauller. I. Hoffman. Second row: K. Weida, L Slurgill, R. Torre , L, Miller, L Milner, M. Wood. P Eliason. S DeCamp. ]. Laurent. D Leffel, C Kruckeberg, K. Holmes, K. Hull, M. Carr, K. Wacasey, N, VVhiteman. Third row: I. Ehrlich. | Parnin. M. McKinley. K, Best. J Hoover. E. Vonch. D. Grimmer, A. Jones. L. Hockmever, L Bendele, M Carr. H. Halpin. K. Augustine. P Hueguenard. M Pfundstein. M Burnham. I Wallace. T Schrader. H Fanning. Fourth row: 1 Walters. S. Bender. T Barnett, N. Lynch. K Ashman. C Harrington. I, Lawson. B. Brockman.N ' strow. M. Barnes. J Hecht. D Runyan. R. Hale. D. Adkinson, J. Showman. C Boyd. P Vachon; Filth row: |. Eichman. I, Fraccassini, T Lockard. L. Weikel. ,V. Sickafoose, K, White, D. Christianer, L- Dennis. A Guenther. G lackson, ]. St. Peters. B, Smuts. G, Stroh. D. Arnold. I Reed. L. Miller. D. Mitchel. J Bender. 5 Peters. L Drayer. D Donley. I Fousl. D-Werling. J Tobin.G Jacquay. M Jackson, M Di e B Hoag. |, Marklev. Back row: S Draime. J Schram. D McKeeman. C Perlberg.D. Norris, B. Banet. C. Ladig. K Raugh.D Crabill.P. Melin.T.Bayse.K. Bugher. M. lohnson.S Reed.T Weaver - m »V z SMALL ' 71 J 1 DINNER -, t i2DijjNEp Yt iOICE lOICE FIRST 25 , spoNsoi ]4 eVe ' ' ' made it what it is Clubs were something set apart from the school. While they were school related there was something that masked that association with school. A lot of it may have been the friends that became so much part of you dur- ing the meetings. It may have been because of the early morning trips to a spee ch meet or that student council meeting on the worst of all mornings, Monday. Some clubs, like the foreign language clubs, were only for those who spoke the language of the club. Others were for students CLUBS Announcing the winning numbers for the Latin Club raffle Greg Jackson yells out the first winning number. As principal. Curt Ladig, makes one of his many daily an- nouncements in the fall play. with high GPA ' s. Still others like Bible Club and Drama Club were for everyone. For whatever reason someone joined a club, there was always plenty of laughter, some tears and a constant struggle to attain something better for yourself or the club. When the year finally did close there were memories of good times, of the caring and of the sharing and the ability to say, " We ' ve made it what it is. " sports related clubs on the go Through all of the seasons, through the change from one sport to another. Pep Club was there making the spirit to keep the teams go- ing and trying to bring school spirit to an all new high. They were the ones behind all of the pep ses- sions and they, with the help of the cheerleaders, made them what they were. Without the girls who stayed after school there would never have been the pep ses- sion that started at 2:45 and got you out of school a few minutes early. Another group of girls that helped the sports were the Wrestlerettes. Without the Wrestlerettes, it would have been near impossible to run the wrestling meets. Not only were they there organizing, they were there by the mats cheering the wrestlers on to victory. A time to be together for athletes outside of play is usually rare for participants in sports. The Fellowship of Christian Athletes gave members a chance to sit and talk about the pressures they received and to try and find a way to deal with them. While they left most of the selling up to other clubs, the members did go out and sell Christmas decorations to keep the club going. Though the ground may be wet, it is simply because of the FCA ' s fund raising carwash. Ann Zurbach helped with the chores. During a basketball half Kris Weida and Cathy Kruckeburg help the cheerleaders keep the fans full of enthusiasm. Pep Club. 1st: Teresa Newkirk, Lin- Miller. 2nd: Lynette Meyers, Sue da Bischoff, Amy Felton, Nancy Hanni, Shelly DeCamp, Cathy Sickafoose, Tracey Lockard, Lisa White. 366 — Pep Club, FCA, Wrestlerettes Flair and fancy is the name of tlie game when it comes to pepping up the fans as Denise Horten realizes. No one group save the cheerleaders could bring the crowd up from its knees and cause bodily harm to theirs. Week after week the cheerleaders faced the fans and found a way to bring out the spirit in everyone, from teacher to student to parent. FCA. Isl: B. Graham, C. Demetrides, D. Mitchell, M. Steger, G. Rhodes, M. Cheviron, Mr Monaghan. 2nd: K. While, C. White, A. Stoller, G. Glaze, G. Kohrman, S. Workman. 3rd: B. Daly, J. St. Peters, S. Lopshire, A Zurbuch. D Pickett, K. Zurbuch, J. VanTilburg 41h P Melin, C Ladig, J. Brown, T. Fritcha, J Martin, J Laurent, S. DeCaiT Wrest leretles. 1st: Jody Kintz, Diane Grimmer, Barb Meyer, Shelly Burnham, Laura Dyson. 2nd: Lisa Davis, Marianne Banet, Kathy Zurbuch, Janet Groves, Lisa Dyson. Pep Club, FCA. Wrestlereltes — 167 SchooVs leaders achieve more than good grades While it may not be the biggest group, it is by far the most well known of all the school ' s groups. Student Council is a select group of students chosen by the stu- dent body to represent the students in a governmental type of way. The club ' s main event is the Homecoming ac- tivities. The club also spon- sors the Special Olympics and numerous dances in the school. The Council makes an attempt to brighten a teacher ' s day with their little elf program. The elf is bearer of good tidings until his or her revelation at the year ' s close. On Thursday mornings they would come to study the word of God. Bible Club is that group set apart from most clubs simply because of its name and the relationship it has with public schools. The club has kept itself ac- tive throughout the year with Bible studies and pizza parties. While they attemp- ted many things, oftentimes they just couldn ' t be com- pleted. The Sadie Hawkins booth was just such an example. If there are clubs which can be popular or faithful then there must be one which is honorable. There is, too, Honor Society. Forty members strong, the society is the creme of the crop, the smartest and most intelligent of the senior class. Each member must have an 8.5 or above GPA to be invited to join the club. At a banquet held at the end of the year each member is presented with the gold cords which will grace the gown when he or she graduates. Mr. Jacob Delegrange was one of the speakers at the Honor Society ' s spring banquet held at Goeglein ' s Reserve. With the number of activities it has going on Student Council, led by Gordy Glaze, must constantly discuss plans. 168 - Student Council, Bible Club, Honor Society -tS .Vj l-.M " 1 .Honor Society. 1st; D. Gehring, N. Grimmer, M. Shaffer, M. Monesmiih, D. Stoller. 2nd: G. Cam- pos, V Marks, P. Resor, S. Gratz, S. Reed, K. Meyers, N. Mierau, M. Macgregor, S. Snyder, P, Fox 3rd: L, Howard, B. Strader, N Lyncfi, K Ashman, D Werling, J. Hill, J. Eichman, G Kohrman, S. B.teman. 41h: L. McKittrick, G Jones, G. Aurand, T. Brittson, G. Zurcher, B Smuts, C. Wilson, D. Runyan, M. Sharpenberg 5th: J. Haverstick, J. King, T. Vogelwede, S Workman, B. Waldrick, A. Guenther, R, Rodenbeck, P. Eliason. Student Council. 1st: T. Schrader, K. Best, M- Shaffer, S, King, J. Reed, C. Krueckeburg, S. Eyt- cheson, L- Henry, M. Cheviron. 2nd: J, Bender, M. Losher, M. Lodier, T. Losher, V. Halferty, S. Lopshire, A. Stoller, G. Eytcheson. 3rd: D. Bultemeyer, J. Mann, L. Tatman, B. Brockman, K. Felt. Picke Krueckeburg. 4th: D. Michell, J. Laurent, J. Graft, B. Lydell, K. Ashman, S. Bender, T Newkirk, K. Weida, C. Hunter. 5th: M. Monesmith, S. Snyder, D. Leffel, L. Williams, N. Lynch, G. Rhodes, J. Markley, S. Dariington, C. Bredemeyer 6th: S. Reed, G. Glaze, J. King, D. Yingling, Mrs. Jones, P. Jennings, M. Werling, S. Bible Club. 1st: Tina Brittson, Mike Jackson. 2nd: Elaine Louden, Laura Landess, Vickie Marks. Student Council, Bible Club, Honor Socieli — 169 German. Ist: A. Schladenhaufen, L. Hockemeyer, M. Wiedelman, B. Buni3, D. Dyben, C. Neher. 2nd: S- Reinsch, V. Marks, S. , K. Mattes, J, Eichman, Mr. Rohi Werling, D. Gehring, A. Guenthi Smuts, V. Halferty, T Atkinson. 4th Erbelding, D. Woenkhaus, D Lawson, R Fultz, K. Harper, G. Jones. - German, Spanish, French Clubs The foreign experience: culture love, and class Many times what is learn- ed in class is not taken out- side of the classroom and ap- plied. Members of the foreign language clubs took what they had learned in class and learned a little bit more about the culture and the people of the countries that spoke that same language. Oktoberfest started off the year for German Club members. Members went to Geoglein ' s barn in slightly less than authentic German costumes. After an original German dinner, polka danc- ing was learned by those brave enough to try. Kar- nival provided a needed change for club members when they attended in costumes of their choice. In order to continue making the club better than ever, members sold gummi bears and German advent calendars. French, the language of love, tried to make itself known among the school. Taking first place in the non-float competition of the Homecoming parade helped a little. Celebrating Christmas French style turn- ed out to be a bit much for most when they had to walk the streets of Highland Ter- race caroling en francaisc. The French Club banquet gave members a chance to experience an entire French meal in one of Fort Wayne ' s more exclusive restaurants. Cafe Jonell. Spanish students had a chance to |Oin the club in the annual initiations. From the beginning of the year at the garage where the Spanish Club float was built, they worked together to improve their skills with the language and just to have fun. Sadie Hawkins gave the members of Spanish Club a chance to make money with the selling of balloons. The members discovered one thing about selling balloons: the green ones sell the best. f r wi Prior to the International Dinner many students, like Jess Hogue bought T-shirts with foreign words on them. Spanish. Row 1; Mrs. Mann, Karen Davis. Rob- bie Snyder, Steve Sims, Steve Shaffer, Scott Draime; Row 2; Matt Lordier, Monica Meyers, Laune Fidell, Suzi Mowery, Bobbi McNa Reed; Row 3. Mary Keeble, Lisa Uurs, Gebeit, Karen Bruicli, Chns Weaver, Sam French. 1st; T Brotherton, J Wixted, ) St Henry, D, Kinney, Miss Purvis, C, Udig, D. Ren- niger 2nd; J Haversticl , R. Williams, J. Hoover, C Leonard, M Macgregor, L. Nomina, T Cnsler, B- Workman, C- Renniger, D Martin. C Stevens. J Marhover. ]. Gremaux. S Farhou- mand, J Hogue, C. Bovd 4th, D. Runvan, C Hunter, T McCulloch, R. Easterly, C Udig German, Spanish, French Clubs — 173 If it weren ' t for the efforts of a few dedicated students like Curt Hunter, the Herald might never have reached the students. Scavenger hunts can be hard enough especially at night. JCL members scan their list for the next item. Dedication competition exploration and deadlines A cool night ' s ride in a wagon filled with hay, bob- bing for apples, and many other things were just a part of how the Junior Classical League, or JCL made their year what it was. While the language itself never played a major part of the activities, the culture itself affected almost everything. The Latin Club made their year even better by placing first in scrapbook competition at Tri-State University. Each person won recognition for the club in various contests. There ' s a club for everyone in the school. For the academic minded one there is always the Science Club. Spelunking, with Mr. Hunnings, gave the club members a chance to see the underside of the ground. Not all activities were science oriented. Ski trips added a nice change to the usual pace of studying science. Trips, studying and lectures at state campuses made the year for them the best that it could have been. For the Publication staffs it seemed like a rerun of a bad movie; another adviser took over the job of both the Herald and the Mirage. This time the show had a dif- ferent ending, however. With all of the work involv- ed, both the staff and adviser grew to form a bond that made the publications and the staffs better than they had been before. The work, the good times and the d eadlines made the year for them as they strived to make everything they did the best. Through the efforts of Mr Jim Grim, the publications went through an overhaul. Everyone doesn ' t have to kill a boar to eat supper, but many Romans did. Wade Graft displays a boar at the JCL wedding. Publications. Isl: loe Wixted, Joe St. Henry, Curt Esterline, Jerry Ziegler, Laura Hunter, Julie Hecht, Mr. Grim, Cindy Rochby. 2nd: Andy Police, Todd McCulloch, Matt Lodier, Marjie Simpson, Tammy Toenges, Jeff King, Julie Ball, Stacey Reagin. 3rd; Rick Vincenski, Curt Hunter, Greg Jones, Nick Grimmer, Mike Dize, Dave Kattau, Shelly Karrick. JCL. 1st; Mr. Wright, Lynette Mattes, Elaine Isenbarger, Danielle Christianson, Greg Jackson, Mike Dize, Larry Comstock. 2nd; Tim Weaver, Linda Nomina, Lisa Myer, Le Ann Jensen, Julie Hecht, Karen Zurcher, Kathy Krueckeberg, Curt Esterline. 3rd: Scott Workman, C armen DeFord, Kim Wagner, Holly Tustison, Lee Daly, Wade Graft, Greg Miller. 4th: Jill Graft, Buffy Lidell. Science Club, Publications, JCL — 773 Performing artists - in the spotlight Perhaps the most exposed of all the clubs and organiza- tions is the Drama Club. Each year this group prac- tices and rehearses lines, makes and dons costumes and performs for audiences of young and old alike. In fall of 1980 the group took their audiences back in time to the late 1960 ' s for their performance of " Up the Down Staircase. " The club was also affiliated with the actors and actresses who brought us " The Sound of Music. " Drama Club does not rest solely on the laurels of her performers. Rather, there are seamstresses, set builders, and perhaps one of the most important people in any play, the director. No play would ever shine so brightly were it not for the work of the Media Club. Together this team il- luminates the stage with their work from the light booth. The group also handles the video and technical equipment in many of the school ' s func- tions requiring their special talents. There is one organization which can never be talked down, the organization call- ed NFL, or Speech Team. Almost every Saturday mor- ning at wee hours when most people were in bed, the team was traveling to distant schools to deliver speeches in the hopes of high rank- ings. The sleeplessness often paid off, too, as in the case of the meet in Plymouth, In- diana where the team claim- ed a first place trophy. From that point on, with the help of Coach Dennis Filer, the team was on their way to be- ing number one in the com- ing years. The sets for " The Sound of Music ' i were elaborate and complicated They were finished a few days prioi to opening night. The few hours before a play begins are spent chatting with friends Mary Payne and Nancy Wolfe stof to talk to one another. Drama. Joy Foust, Tad Atkinson, Kim Mattes, Sandy Jones, Jill Bender, Joel Reed, Tim Brother- ton, Mr Eller 2i Curt Hunter, Julie Hechct, Jeff Moore, Mark Losher, Sharon Darlington, Denise Donley, Sue Peters. 3: Uuri Seemann, Mary Payne, Sue Dyben, Lisa Drayer, Deb Leffel, Tracy Lockard, Jeff Markley, Michelle McKinley 4: Lee Daly, Greg Jones, Anne Guen- ther, Brian Smuts, Curt L dig, Dan Gehhng, Robyn Williams. NFL Front: Joy Foust, Michelle McKinley, Greg Jones, Jeff Markley, Sue Dyben, Connie Krueckeberg, Deb Leffel, Coach Eller. 2: Jill Bender, Julie Hecht, Jeff Moore, Mark Losher, Linda Bremer, Sharon Darlington, Joel Reed, David Police. 3: Lee Daly, Tad Atkinson, Julie Eichman, Anne Guenther, Brian Smuts, Curt Ladig. Tracy Lockard, Curt Hunter, Tom Bayse. 174 — Drama, NFL, Media Clubs Nancy Sickafoose ' s " Sound of Music " costumes were numerous and required fast changes. In addition to coaching NFL, Den- nis EUer directed both the fall play and spring musical- Media Club. Front: Dan Gerhing, Matt Lodier, Scott Reed. 2: Dave Markley, Bill Cook, Greg Jacquay. Drawn, SFL. Media Clubs 175 «r " :;--ti5; W? We ' ve made it what it is Everything we did depended on some type of business that we could go to during the year. Whether it was potato chips or underwear, we relied on the shops around us to have them. Clothes made up an important part of the year and the local mer- chants were only too glad to give us our fill of designer clothes and labels. Once outside of school, clothes became less important and junk food took over. When 3:10 rolled around it was over to Dairy Queen for a Peanut Buster Parfait or down to McDonalds to find the cure for a ADS INDEX Students during their school years will cruise down the busy street of Broadway, in New Haven, where many of New Haven ' s merchants are located. Halls in New Haven provides a place to end your hunger pains, or just to sit and talk with a few friends. Big Mac attack. Then when nights rolled around it was over to the U.S. 30 East drive in to see the newest movie playing on the silver screen of the gravel lot. As the last movie faded out it was over to Pizza Hut or just to Krogers to pick up a pizza to take care of the midnight munchies. Stores did more than just provide us with a place to go to buy food and clothes, however. In the fall they backed the football team onto conference champions with their signs carrying wishes of good luck. The stores and merchants were there, right beside us helping us to make a year. JytdyerTi ' . 105 Parrot 80ad E6rtWaxfl€ fo V1Z .: ' ::: ji»- ' - DAN PUR VIS DR UGS 3 Stores to Serve You New Haven — Fort Wayne Busche ' s Cycle Snowmobiles 618 Broadway 493-1727 New Haven, Ind. 46774 Kline ' s Young Fashions 797 Lincoln Highway West New Haven, Ind. 46774 Bollled by Pepsi-Cola Boltlmg ol Fori Wayne under aulhonly ol PepsiCo R.K.O. Bottling of Fort Wayne U.S. 30, Lincoln Highway West New Haven For all your stereo, television and electronic needs. Come in and see what you ' ve been missing. The quality goes in before the name goes on. EHjJ l. As a result of the Senior ad drive sponsored by the year- book, Cindy Rochyby won a stereo system being presented by HJS Sound owner, Herman Schnelker. HALVS COMMISSARY RESTAURANT 216 U.S. 30 West New Haven, Indiana 46774 E. 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WEST NEW HAVEN, IN index index index Aaa Adkison, Dave 68, 111, 162, 163 Allgeier, Mike 6, 80, 111, 132 Ames, Tammy 80, 136 Amstutz, John 80, 136 Anderson, Becky 96 Anderson, Betty 26, 80 Anderson, Brenda 68 Arens, Genevieve 80 Arens, Howard 96 Arens, Fran 68 Arnold, Betty 88 Arnold, Debi 96, 163 Arnold, Doug 80, 162, 163 Arnold, Kathy 80 Arnold, Randy 80 Arnold, Robin 68, 211 Ashman, Karen 25, 68, 163, 166, 169 Ashbaugh, John 88 Atkison, Rick 88 Atkison, Tami 96, 150, 211 Atkinson, Tad 88, 163, 170, 174 Augustine, Karen 88, 161, 163, 169, 170 Aurand, Greg 26, 68, 169, 213 Ausdran, Lori 88 Bbb Baatz, Jeff 80, 125 In addition to being one of the most consistent players on the golf team, Greg Redmon was part of the team which captured the NEIC Championship. Bailey, Juanita 80 Baines, Angle 88 Bair, Melody 80, 211 Baker, Jackie 88 Baker, John 68 Ball, Julie 88, 173,211 BaU, Vickie 80, 160, 161 Banet, Marianne 80, 167 Banet, Bill 64, 68, 111, 163 Banet, Bill 68, 111, 163 Barnes, Kirk 29, 96, 163 Barnes, Michelle 64, 68, 162, 163 Barnett, Bruce 88 Barnett, Tami 64, 68, 163 Barkdull, Perri 80 Barrow, Randy 80 Bassett, Kevin 96 Bates, Paul 96 Bates, Paul 96 Bayse, Tom 88, 138, 161, 162, 163, 174 Baxter, Paul 40, 111, 148 Beard, Ronda 80 Beard, Gayle 88, 140, 141 Bearman, David 80 Beaty, Kelly 68 Beberstein, Brent 88 Beck, Lisa 80 Beck, KeUy 96 Beck, Michelle 80 Beck, Robin 96 Behrer, Tina 60, 68 Belvin, Eric 29 Bendele, Laurie 80, 163 Bender, Jill 88, 146, 161, 163, 169, 174 Bender, Sue 80, 161, 163, 169 Benson, Barbara 96 Benson, Barry 88 Berghoff, Denise 89 Berghoff, John 68 Berry, Virginia 88 Best, Karen 80, 162, 163, 169 Beuchel, James 88, 123, 138 Bienz, Greg 96 Bischoff, Linda 54, 80, 83, 150, 166,214 Bischoff, Lisa 68 Biteman, Dana 96 Biteman, Stacey 20, 68, 169 Black, Doug 88 Black, Tammy 80 Blattner, John 96 Bledsoe, Tammy 96 Bletzacker, Susan 68 Blomeke, Lesley 96 Bloom, Scott 80, 161 Bloomfield, Bill 88 Blue, Cindy 88 Blumenhurst, Bill 88, 148 Bodie, Jim 88 v»2:s Special Olympics was an event which will long be remembered by everyone. Bodine, Michael 96, 113 Bohde, Dawn 88, 136,146 Bohde, Rich 80 Bookmiller, Randy 80 Boschet, John 96 Botts, Marty 80 Botts, Ricky 97 Bowers, Gary 88 Boyd, Clarence 81, 160, 161 Bradley, Melinda 88 BradtmueUer, Gary 96, 113 BradtmueUer, Joy 80 Brandt, Eric 80, 1 1 1 Brant, Linda 68 Braun, Brent 8 1 Braun, Bryan 8 1 Bredemeyer, Cathy 96, 163, 169 Bremer, Linda 88, 174 Bricker, Tina 68 Bricker, Keith 96 Brittsan, Chris 68, 169 Brockmann, Beth 89, 1 19, 130, 163, 169, 141 Brockmann, Bob 31, 68 Brooks, Jeff 81 Brotherton, Tim 35, 96, 171, 174 Brower, John 125, 145 Brown, Arlene 89, 136 Brown, Carole 8 1 Brown, Cindy 8 1 Brown, Georgia 89 Brown, Glenn 81, 145 Brown, Jay 30, 81, 111, 145, 211 Brown, jm 89, 167 Bruck, Kevin 163 Bruder, David 96 Bruder, Steve 89 Brueck, Karen 97, 171 Buck, Chuck 89 Budden, Brian 80 204 — Student Index index index index Buettgenback, Calvin 96 Bugher, Kirk 68, 162,163 Bultemeyer, Diane 40, 89, 150, 163, 169, 214 Burford, Donald 68 Burger, Peggy 97 Burke, Kathy 80 Burnham, Denise 97, 161, 163 Burnham, Michelle 89, 163, 167 Burnham, Theresa 55, 68, 161, 162, 163 Burns, Brian 89 Burns, Mark 97 Burris, Barry 97, 155, 170 Butcher, Kari 97 Butcher, Kim 80 Byrd, Tom 89 Ccc Cady, Chris 97, 157, 163 Campbell, Mack 81 Campbell, Mike 97 Campbell, Susan 97 Campos, Annette 89 Campos, Regina 68, 169 Canough, Sheila 89 Carboni, Lisa 8 1 Carcione, Tracy 8 1 Carr, Melanie 16, 81, 163 Carr, Michelle 69, 163 Carpenter, Jerry 81 Casterline, Kirk 89, 211 CasweU, John 89 Caudill, Darrell 69 Chambers, Daniel 97 Cheviron, Don 32, 81,114 Cheviron, Ellen 97, 119, 141, 152, 163 Cheviron, Mike 54, 81, 111, 125, 143, 145, 167, 169 Chin, Todd 81, 111 Christenson, Danielle 89, 173 Chiistianer, Dawn 41, 89, 130, 141, 161, 163 Christiansen, Bryon 89 Clark, Greg 89 Clark, Rob 81, 111, 125 Clark, Todd 89, 111, 146 Claus, Barb 97 Clay, Vince 89 Claymiller, Denise 89 Cliche, Lisa 8 1 Clouse, Bobby 97 Clouse, Gary 97 Cole, Debra 69 Cole, Stephen 89, 161 Colglazier, Lisa 69 Required subjects are not always the most pleasant of experiences but Paul Hoogenboom seems to exemplify this point as he does his work in health class. Colglazier, Stacey 97 Collins, Teresa 8 1 , 119, 141 Compton, Marti 97 Comstock, Beth 89, 173 Conley, Denise 8 1 Cook, Bill 22, 81, 175, 211 Cook, Jim 81 Cook, Laurie 97 Costello, Arthur 97 CrabUl, David 69, 163, 212 Craig, Bill 69, 111, 125, 143, 145 Creager, Paul 81, 111 Crisler, Tammy 97, 161, 171 Culbertson, Andrew 69 Cumstock, Charles 8 1 Ddd Dafforn, Scott 81 Dager, Jim 97 Dales, David 81, 111, 138 Daly, Brian 81, 115, 167 Daly, Grant 69, 111, 132 Daly, Lee 69, 161, 173, 174, 211 Danner, Kathy 8 1 Danner, Kim 69 Danner, Kirk 69 Darlington, Sharon 89, 161, 169, 174 Daugherty, Carl 89 Daugherty, Doreen 89 Daugherty, Mark 81 Daugherty, Deon 1 1 1 Daugherty, Tony 81 Davis, Karen 69, 171 Davis, Kim 89, 163 Davis, Kurt 81, 110, 111, 132, 145 Davis, Lisa 81, 167 DeCamp, Greg 19, 69, 111 DeCamp, Shelley 83, 136, 141, 163, 166, 167 DeFord, Carmen 81, 161, 173 DeLucenay, Keith 69 DeTro, Diana 89 Deck, Michael 81 Demetriades, Chris 6, 8 1, 114 Demetriades, Cathy 89, 116, 128, 129, 130, 131, 132, 141, 167 Denney, Rod 89 Dennis, Denise 89, 2 1 1 Dennis, Laura 81, 163 Dennison, Philip 29, 97 Dewaelsche, Robert 81, 120, 121 Dicks, George 81, 111 Dilley, David 69 Dilknan, Jamie 81 Dillon, Helen 81 Dillon, Mark 89, 1 1 1 Dize, Michael 81, 87, 114, 162, 163, 173,211 Dobbins, Nancy 69 Doenges, Mark 89, 21 1 Dominique, Shari 89 Donley, Denise 89, 163 174 Dornte, Scott 97, 139 Doty, Lisa 81 Downend, Kevin 97 Draime, Scott 82, 163 171 Drayer, Lisa 82, 163, 174. 215 Dressier, Shawn 97, 113 Driver, Angela 97 Driver, William 89 Dunlap, Julie 89 Dunn, Harry 69 Dyben, Diane 97, 136 Dyben, Sue 17, 82, 146, 170, 174 Dykes, Brian 98 Dykes, Corissa 69 Dyson, Laura 69, 167 Dyson, Lisa 69, 167 Eee Eiden, Steve 69 Eliason, Patty 6 9, 163, 169, 211 Eliason, Tom 90, 211 Elkins, Rhonda 69 Elkins, Richard 98 Elwood,Gary 82, 111, 161 Elwood, Laurie 98 Erbelding, Mary 98, 141, 163, 170 Erpelding, Tim 82 Ertel, Tony 69 Esterline, Curt 98, 1 14, 156, 173.211 Evans, Tom 27, 69 Ewing, John 98 Eaglin, Shari 82 Eakright, Craig 89, 158 Eanes, Jennifer 68, 69 Easterday, Jim 82 Easterly, Ray 89, 171 Eberly, Dennis 89, 111, 138 Eckelbarger, Scott 98, 113, 135, 152 Eddy, Cheryl 90 Edgington, Tonya 90 Ehinger, Brenda 98, 102 163 Ehrlich, Jenny 98 Ehrlich, Joyce 32, 69, 163 Eichman, Julie 69, 162, 163, 169, 170, 174 Eiden, Mark 82, 139 Student Index — 205 index index index Eytcheson, Gayle 90, 136, 169 Eytcheson, Susan 98, 169 F££ Fackler, Tony 98 Faeth, Warren 69 Fahl, Brian 82, 157, 161 Fancher, Chris 82 Fanning, Heather 60, 69, 162, 163, 211 Farhoumand, Saghi 82, 171 Farnbach, Dennis 98, 113 Fedele, Lori 98, 163, 171 Federspiel, Greg 82 Federspiel, Jodi 163 Federspiel, Mike 85 Federspiel, Paul 98 Due to staff error in 1980, Robert Roper was left out of the book. Due to photographer error Cindy Trowbridge was left out of the ' 81 seniors. Feldman, Michael 90, 21 1 Felten, Amy 90, 136, 150, 166, 169, 214 Fdichia, Lisa 163 Filosa, Phil 111, 138 Fink, Henry 69 Fink, Lisa 98, 163 Fisher, Dawn 90 Fisher, Mike 159, 161 Fisher, Tina 98, 161 Fitzgerald, Jeff 111, 143, 145 Flaugher, Karene 98, 163 Flaugher, Shaun 69 Fletcher, Charlene 82, 102 Fletcher, Star 90 Ford, Glenn 70 Ford, Robin 61, 70 Foreman, Eugene 98 Foust, Joy 22, 82, 56, 163, 174 Fowler, Gary 98 Fox, Craig 98 Fox, Pamela 70, 116, 141, 169 Fracassini, Judy 70, 165 Franklin, Lisa 90 Fredrick, Ron 90 Fritcha, Lisa 90, 161, 167 Fritcha, Rod 98 Fritcha, Todd 82, 121, 139, 167 Froman, BUly 82 Fruit, Elnora 70 Fruit, Victoria 82 FuUer, Debra 82 Fultz, Robb 82, 170 Ggg Gebert, Loren 82,145 Gehring, Dan 70,169,170, 172,174,175 Geels, Scott 83 Geller, Chris 98,136,211 Gentile, Michael 82,11 1, 145 Gentile, Trina 70, 1 1 6 Gerardot, Phil 98 Geise, Gina 98 Gerardot, Jeff 70 Gerardot, WHey 90 Gerke, Mark 70 Gierhart, Deann 98 Gilbert, Tina 98,211 GiUenwater, Charles 90 Gagnon, Matt 82 Gallmeyer, Maria 90, 161 Gallmeyer, Terry 98 Garbe, Lisa 90 Garman, Deidre 82 Garrison, Chuck 98 Garstka, Chris 70 Garska, Dan 90,111,134 Gasper, Frankie 82 Gasteiger, Gary 82,139, 161 Gebert, David 90, 1 1 1 GiUenwater, Mark 70 Girardot, Jamie 82 Gitter, Dennis 90 Gladieux, Mark 70,111 Gladieux, Michelle 70,80 Glass, Tahl 25,98,138,163 Glaze, Gordy 62,70,111, 145,167,169 Goar, Dale 90 Goeglein, Chris 83 Goings, Karen 5,83,141, 161 Gongaware, Richard 23, 25,90,150.162,176 Gongaware, Sheri 98,150, 169,211 Goronson, Rex 20,139 Gorr, Diane 82 Grady, Mindy 90 Graft, Jill 96,98,169,173, 212 Graft, Wade 83,148,173 Graham, Brad 20,83,121, 124,125,167 Graham, Chris 83,1 11,132 145 Graham, Joey 20,90,121 Gratz, Sheila 55,70, 169 Gratz, Sylvia 90,146,211 Graves, James 83 Gray, William 98,113 Gremaux, Julie 90, 171 Gremaux, Todd 98 Grimmer, Diane 90,163, 167 Grimmer, Nicholas 70,173 211 Groves, Janet 83, 167 Guenin, John 83 Guenther, Anne 62,70,163 169,170,174,215 Gumbart, Sherry 70 Gustafson, Brenda 98,163 Hhh Habegger, Joyella 98 Hahn, Lisa 90,161 Hale, Brent 90,163 Halferty, Valerie 83,161, 169,170 Halpin, Heather 83,161, 163 Halter, Del 98 Hambleton, PriscUla 98, 119 Hamlin, Angela 90 Handschy, Brenda 90 Hanke, John 54,70 Hanke, Teresa 83 Hanni, Susan 83,166 Harding, Brad 71,108,122, 123,138 Harding, Becky 90,161 Harding, John 71,123,138, 139 Harper, Kevin 83,1 11,132, 138,170 Harrington, Cheryl 83,163 Robin May enjoys a few moments with a friend prior to a track meet. Hart, Jamie 83 Hart, Jon 98 Harter, Richard 98 Harter, Tonya 83,163 Hartsing, Lori 98 Hastings, Joe 83 Hathaway, Gordon 41,83 Hauke, Jeff 98 Haus, Tom 9,19,20,71, 124,125,142,145 Haverstick, Jon 71,169, 171,172,211 Haverstick, Robin 83 Hawkins, EUen 55,60,71, 161 Hecht, Julie 17,23,90,163, 173,174,211 Heemsoth, Dawn 71 Heemsoth, Kirk 98 Heitkamp, David 83,11 1 Hellinger, Jeff 52,71, 111, 138 Henry, Dave 7 1 Henry, Jayne 83 Henry, Lori 54,83,169 Henry, Rita 90 Herberger, Mark 71,142, 145 Herberger, Renee 83 Hevel, Mark 71 HiU, Julie 9,19,20,24,71, 169 Hoag, Robert 83,163 Hoar, Michelle 99,141 Hockemeyer, Lori 83,163, 170 Hoffer, Tim 51,90,111, 125 Hoffman, Jean 71,161,163 Hoffman, Shawn 90,161 Hogue, Jessica 90,171 Holcomb, Rhonda 90 Holmes, Karen 90,163 Holocher, Beth 90 Holocher, William 7 1 Holsaple, Lorinda 83 Hoogenboom, Alan 84 Hoogenboom, Mark 71 Hoogenboom, Paul 99,135 Hook, Gary 84 Hook, Todd 99,113 Hoover, Julie 84, 136, 206 — Student Index index index index 141, 162, 163, 171 Horton, Denise 3,90,161, 167 Howard, Amy 99,152 Howard, Lorie 71,150,169 Hubbait, Jamie 84, 140, 141, 161 Hughes, David 99 Huguenard, Phyllis 90,161 163 Huguenard, Shelly 90,163 Hull, Beth 71,211 HuU, Kim 84,163 Hunter, Craig 71,171 Hunter, Curt 16,90,172, 173,174,211 Hunter, Laura 173 Hunter, Mike 84,122,123, 138 lii Irick, Bill 99 Isenbarger, Elaine 90,136, 163,173 Isenbarger, Kenneth 90, 122,123,125 Jji Jackson, Greg 2,90,111, 125,138,162,163,166, 173 Jackson, Michael 71,111, 145,162,163,169,172 Jacquay, Bob 99 Jacquay,Greg 84,163,175 Jarvis, Margo 99,161 Jeffords, Ted 139 Jennings, Angela 99,163 Jennings, Pam 71,169 Jensen, David 99,155 Jensen, Leanne 49,84, 161, 173 Johnson, Michael 162,163 Johnson, Richard 99 Johnson, Robin 71 Johnson, Terry 99 Jones, Angela 84, 162, 163 Jones, Doug 5, 84, 1 14 Jones, Greg 10, 71, 169, 170, 173, 174, 211 Jones, Pat 84 Jones, Roger 84, 1 1 1, 145 Jones, Sandra 53, 90, 174 Kkk Kage, Patti 90 Kage, Robert 49, 90 Karpe, Craig 84 Karrick, Shelly 72, 173 211 Kattau, Cynthia 84 Kattau, David 84, 173, 211 Kaufman, Sam 84, 161 Keesler, Steve 99 Keller, Marjorie 90 Kelty, David 99, 113 Kelty, John 84 Kiebel, Mary 3, 99, 152 161, 163, 171, King Jeff 12, 72, 11 1, 132, 138, 169, 173, 211 King, Sam 49, 90, 115 171 Kinney, Dawn 5 1, 53, 99, 141, 163, 169, 171 Kinney, Tim 84 Kintz, Jody 91, 167 KjeUin, Chris 99, 121 Kjellin, James 84 Klein, Todd 99 " How Do You Solve a Problem Like Maria? " was a question these four asked themselves many times. Sherry Snyder, Lisa Drayer, Tracey Lockard and Anne Guenther portrayed the quartet of singing nuns in the Eller Henke production of " The Sound of Music. " Kline, Christine 84 Kline, Jeff 84, 1 15 Kline, Kevin 91 KMne, Paula 72 Knepp, Denny 72 Knippenberg, F- " rank 99 Knoblauch, Karen 91 Koch, Mary 91 Koeneniann, Charles 24 84, 160, 161 Kohrinan, Glenn 72, 1 1 I 138, 167, 169 Konkle, Jim 7 2 Koos, David 99 Krauter, Kevin 91 Krebs, Ken 71, 111, 138 Kressley, Lisa 51, 91 Krider, Ken 84 Krueckeberg, Connie 84, 161, 162, 163, 169, 174 Krueckeberg, Kathy 91, 136, 161, 163, 166, 173 Kruckeberg, Keith 55, 60, 72 Kruckeberg, Sandy 24, 91. 161, 141, 211 Kurek, Brian 99, 113 LU Ladd, Rebecca 72 Ladig, Craig 99 Ladig, Curt 31, 56, 57 72, 156, 161, 162, 163, 165, 167,171, 174 LaFIash, Scott 160, 161 Landess, Laura 72, 169 Land is, Jerry 99 Landis, Tim 91 Lane, Connie 99 Lane, Michelle 84 Langston, Scott 91 Lansaw, HoUy 91 Laurent, Jeanie 84, 136, 137, 161, 163, 167, 169, 213 Laurent, Tim 91, 123, 132, 138 Laurent, Tony 84 Law, Mike 84 Lawson, Brad 72 Lawson, Doug 84, 170 Lawson, Joyce 84 Leach, Jeff 91 Lee, Dawn 99, 154, 155 Leffel, Debra 58, 84, 162, 163, 169, 174 Lemler, Chanda 72 Lemler, Penny 99, 103 Lenington, Kurt 72 Leonard, Cynthia 84, 145 171 Leonard, Jon 99 Lewis, Don 72, 111, 138 Lewis, Ken 84 Sludail Index 207 index index index Lewis, Lisa 25, 99, 163, 171 Liddell, Buffy 99, 169, 173 Lien, Fletcher 84, 135 Light, Harold 1 1 1 Light, Joyce 84 Linker, Tony 91, 111, 139 Lockard, Tracey 84, 150, 162, 163, 166, 174 Lombard, Jack 99, 153 Lomont, Annette 72 Long, John 99, 113 Lontz, Deanna 99 Lopshire, Sara 96, 99, 116, 129, 163, 167, 169 Lordier, Matt 91, 125, 159, 169, 171, 173, 175, 211 Losher, Mark 91, 161, 169, 174 Losher, Tom 91, 161, 169 Lothamer, Chris 84 Lothamer, Jeff A. 32, 84, 111, 138 Lothamer, Jeff P. 84, 121, 148, 149 Lothamer, Julie 72, 21 1 Lothamer, Lance 72 Lothamer, Nancy 99, 154, 163 Louden, Elaine 84, 169 Louden, Bob 84 Louden, Tony 84, 145 Lough, Bob 84, 216 Louis, Greg 72, 123 Luebke, Patty 91 Lynch, Cathy 2, 84 Lynch, Nancy 72, 163, 169 Lyons, Line 99, 138 Lyp, Kathy 84 Lyp, Marty 115, 215 Mmm Macgregor, Megan 53, 169, 171 Mader, Michael 72 Mader, Michelle 91 Maiden, Roger 99 Maines, Jeni 72 Maines, Juli 99, 150 Mann, Jennifer 91, 161, 169 Manns, Cindy 99 Marcum, Robin 99 Marhover, Jennifer 99 Marhover, Jessica 91, 171 Markley, David 84, 175 Markley, Jeffrey 49, 84, 161, 163, 169, 174, 175 Marks, Vickie 72, 169, 170, 172 Maroney, Michelle 84 Martin, Debbie 13, 99, 136, 155, 161, 171 Martin, Gary 72 Martin, Jerry 72 Martin, Julie 84, 167 Martin, Shawn 91, 121, 134 MassengiU, Dentina 99 Mathews, Regina 84, 161 Mattes, Bryan 84, 161 Mattes, Kim 91, 161, 170 174 Mattes, Linda 72, 160, 161 Mattes, Lynette 25, 91, 136, 166, 173 Matthews, Carol 72 Matthias, Mark 99, 135, 138 Matthias, Scott 84 MauUer, Linda 71, 150, 163 May, Eric 91 May, Myra 72 May, Robin 91, 140, 141 Mayes, Brenda 72 Mayes, Deborah 72 Mayes, Keisha 99 Mayes, Linda 72 Maze, Anthony 84, 135, 161 McBride, Lisa 91 McComb, Lisa 84 McCormick, Shawn 99 McCoun, Brenda 84 McCoy, Tina 84 McCracken, Kelly 72 McCracken, Pat 84, 111 McCulloch, Todd 100, 171 173 McGill, Denny 99 Mcintosh, Sarah 72, 161 McKale, Roger 99 McKee, James 100 McKeeman, Dave 72, 75, 163 McKinley, Michelle 84, 162, 163, 174 McKittrick, Brent 91, 161 McKittrick, Ladean 72, 161, 169 McKittrick, Lynn 100, 160 McMUlen, Laurie 40, 84, 136, 141 McNamara, Bill 84 McNary, Bobbi 100, 171 Melcher, Mark 100 Melin, Paul 91, 138, 163, 167 Meredith, Jody 84, 138 Merriman, Virginia 85 Messman, Brent 100 Mettert,Teri 100 Metzger, Babette 96, 100, 119, 130, 163, Metzler, Bob 91 Meyer, Barb 91, 167 Meyer, Lisa 85, 161, 173 Meyers, Karen 73, 169 Mierau, Nancy 73, 169 Miller, Daniel 100 Miller, Eddie 85 Miller, Greg 85, 173 Miller, Lisa 24, 25, 73, 150, 162, 163, 166 MUler, Lora24, 73, 162, 163 MUler, Marci 91, 136 Miller, Melanie 100, 136 Miller, MUdred 100, 211 Miller, Nathan 100 MUler, Paul 92 MUler, Sharon 14, 73 MUner, Linda 73, 161, 163 Mitchel, Dennis 92, 111, 163, 169 Miquelon, Mark 92, 1 1 1 Molargik, Tracey 100 Monesmith, Matt 20, 73, 114, 115, 148, 149, 169, 212 Moore, BiU 100 Moore, David 100, 113 Moore, Dan 32, 85, 111, 112 Moore, Diana 20, 100 Moore, Jeif 92, 135, 174 Moore, Tina 85, 136, 146 Mowery, Michael 85 Mowery, Suzette 100, 163 171 Moyer, Karen 92, 129, 141 Moyer, Mary Kay 61, 73, 116, 117 Murphy, Brent 85 Murphy, Dan 100, 163 Murphy, Tun 92, 114 Murua, Jim 73 Myers, Monica 12, 100, 141 Nnn Nahrwold, Anthony 92, 139 Nahrwold, Matt 100, 113, 153 Nartker, Cheryl 92 Neher, Chris 100, 123, 132, 138, 170 NeUson, Larry 52, 92 NeUson, Mark 73 Nelson, Roger 100, 121 Neuhaus, Missy 100 Newkirk, Karen 92, 150, 163, 214 Newkirk, Teresa 25, 61, 73, 150, 163, 166, 169 Nichter, Steven 73, 111 Nix, Bernard 85 Nix, Jeff 85 Nomina, Linda 85, 171, 173 Norton, Rick 3, 19, 64, 71, 73, 111, 125, 138 Norton, Ron 40, 73, 111, 125, 145 Norris, Doug 58,85, 162, 163 North, Anthony 85 Nusbaum, Kathy 100 Ooo Ocock, Dale 85 Oechsle, Dave 92 O ' Neal, Claudia 100 Odem, Bronson 100 Ortner, Tim 85 Ortner, Todd 73, 161 Osmun, John 92 Ppp Palmer, Angle 92 Palmer, Beth 85 Pahner, Kurt 92, 123, 139, 161 Parker, Jennifer 73 Parnin, Jenny 163 Parnin, Pam 92 Patton, Bonnie 85 Patty, Diane 100 Paulsen, Tony 100 Payne, John 73 Payne, Mary 1, 85, 156, 174 Peaks, Greg 92, 135 Peden, MUce 73 Peden, Shawn 92 Pence, Richard 73, 145 Perkins, Dave 92 Perlberg, Chris 73, 163 Deservingly named Most Outstanding Athlete, Rick Norton watches his shot. 208 — Student Index index index index Perlberg, John 100 Pepe, Sharon 85 Peters, Daniel 5, 92, 160 Peters, Robert 74, 161 Peters , Sue 92, 163, 174 Peterson, Darren 100 Pfingston, Brian 74, 123 Pfundstein, Melinda 163 Pickett, Denise 86, 116, 117, 128, 140, 141, 167, 169 Pickett, Elaine 74 Pickett, Steve 92 Poff, Floyd 1 00 Poff, Steven 100 Police, Andrew 100, 173, 211 Police, David 92, 174 Police, Trudy 74 Poppe, Carl 100 Poppe, Delila 92 Poppele, Lori 74 Poppele, Mark 100 Potter, Gary 74 Potter, Rhonda 86 Proxmire, Kelly 86 Pumphrey, Monique 92, 161 Qqq Quandt, Sue 74, 129 Rrr Rager, Tim 101 Ralston, Mindy 92 Ramsey, Ann 86, 163 Ramsey, Marc 101 Rathgaber, Jane 86, 163 Rauch, Rick 1 1 1 Raugh, KeUy 74, 162, 163 Raugh, Todd 28, 92 Raver, Wendy 92, 116, 140, 141 Read, Sheryl 86 Reagin, Anastasia 74, 161, 170, 173,211 Reberts, Rick 101, 154 Redmon, Greg 74, 111, 148 Reed, Joel 101, 163, 169, 171, 174 Reed, Scott 86, 175 Reed, Shane 86, 163 Reed, Sherry 20, 74, 163, 169 Reimschisel, Denise 86 Reimschisel, Dennise 86 Reimschisel, Don 101, 113 Reimschisel, Bill 19, 74, 111, 143, 145 Reinewald, Spencer 86 Reinhart, Dave 86 Reinsch, Shawna 101, 163, 170 Renninger, Cheryl 101 Renninger, David 93, 158, 171 Resor, Penny 74, 163, 169 " Resor, Tracey 86 Reuille, Jack 86 Reuille, Kirk 93 Revert, Beryie 101, 104 Reynolds, Todd 74 Rhoades, Gail 86, 136, 137, 146, 147, 163, 167, 169 Richhart, Teri 86 Rinard, Joellyn 74 Rinard, Vicki 86 Ritter, Rick 86 Roark, Paul 93 Robinson, Kim 93 Robinson, Steph 74 Robling, Michele 101, 152 Rocha, Greg 93 Rocha, Jerry 86 Rocha, Yolanda 101 Rochyby, Cindy 74, 172, 173, 180,211 Rodenbeck, Robin 74 Roemer, Amy 101, 163, 169 Roemer, Deanne 14, 74 Roehling, Don 74 Roller, Scott 6, 101, 161 Romine, Cindy 101, 163 Romines, Brent 75, 111 Romines, Verne 101 Rondot, Jon 75, 135, 148, 161 Roper, Anne 101, 161 Rowland, Mike 101, 113, 135 Royal, Kimberley 75 Royal, Scott 86 Rudolph, Darren 75, 211 Rudolph, Rick 86 Runyan, Doug 75, 163, 169, 171 Rush, Paul 75 Rutherford, Amy 101, 161 Rutherford, Lora 75, 161 Rydell, Mark 28, 93, 142, 145 Sss Saalfrank, Gerry 101, 113 Saalfrank, Joseph 75, 111 Salerno, Kirk 91, 93, 111 Sanders, Ricky 101 Sanderson, Kelly 87 Sanderson, Scott 75 Sarrazin, Debbie 93 Sarrazin, Mike 50, 75, 161 Mary Schrader was one o many beginning photographers who joinei the staff. Savard, Nathalie 93 Scanlan, Shawn 101, 113 Schaefer, Andy 93 Schaefer, Marianne 101 Scharpenberg, Michelle 75 Scheidly, Andrea 75 Scheidly, Robin 93 Scherschel, Lynn 86, 162 Schillinger, Jerry 75 Schimmoller, Elaine 73, 75, 160, 161 Schladenhauffen, Ann 101 163, 170 Schlup, Sandy 54, 76 Schmidt, Scott 86 Schmidt, Tami 93 Schmidtke, Rudy 101 Schnelker, Bob 93 Schnelker, William 76 Schortgen, Brenda 20, 86 Schrader, Brenda 86 Schrader, Mary 93, 116, 129, 130, 141, 211 Schrader, Tina 76, 163, 169 Schrage, Cynthia 93 Schram, James 161, 162, 163 Schubert, David 76 Schubert, Nancy 101 Seals, Rick 93 Seeman, Lauri 86, 174 Seaman, Sara 93, 136 Sehiam, James 161, 162, 163 Servos, Marc 93, 161 Shaffer, Greg 76 Shaffer, Mark 20, 101, 113 Shaffer, MicheUe 24, 65, 76, 169 Shaffer, Stephen 93, 171 Sharp, Melody 94 Sharp, Scott 86 Sharts, Chris 101, 113, 155 Shaw, David 94 Sheehan, Jennifer 76 SherriU, Dianna 86, 161 Shifflett, Keri 94 Shinabery, Sharon 76 Shipley, Angela 76, 161 Shipley, Norman 101, 134 135, 139 Showman, Jeff 86, 162, 163 Shultz, Jeanni e 94, 141 Shultz, Norman 76 Shuman, Douglas 86, 21 1 Sickafoose, Nancy 50 56 57,61,76, 150, 163 166, 175 Sickles, Frank 94 Siebert, David 76, 161 Simmons, Angie 94 Simpson, Marjie 173 Sims, Stephen 94, 163, 171 Smith, Donna 76 Smith, Greg 87,111 Smith. James 93 Smith, Kristen 96, 101 119, 163 Smith, Rhonda 94 Smith, Stuart 76 Smuts, Brian 11, 14, 59 76, 162, 163, 169, 170, 174 Snyder, Patrick 86, 111, 132 Snyder, Rob 94, 135, 171 Snyder, Sherry 76, 161 162, 163, 212, 214 Sovine, Gary 86, 169 Sovine, Jeff 86 Sowers, Rick 86 Spearin, Julie 76 Spearin, Stephanie 94 Spencer, Cynthia 86 Springer, Angie 87, 161 Springer, Jay 94 St. Henry, Joe 101, 155 171, 173, 211 St. John, Jeff 86 St. Myers, Brent 76 St. Peters, Jay 86, 162, 163, 167 St. Peters, Jill 4, 101 119, 130 Staak, Chris 87, 111, 138 Steger, Edward 87, 111, 139, 161 Steger, Michelle 87, 116, 129, 141 Steigerwald, Linda 93 Stein, Terry 93, 114, 161 Steiner, Kim 93, 116, 130, 141 Stephens, Richard 101 Stevens, Cathy 93, 145, 171 Stewart, Parker 93 Stier, Brian 76, 110, 111 Stiltner, DeAnna 101 StoUer, Andrea 77, 167, 169 Stoller, Denny 75, 79, 145, 169 Stone, John 86 Stoyanoff, Mike 101, 211 Strader, Beth 77, 169 Strader, Tina 93, 130, 146 Stradhng, Cyndi 101, 163 Strow, NataUe 77, 163 Stroh, Gary 101, 161, 162, 163 Stuerzenberger, Janell 77 Stumbo, Maria 161, 163 Sturgill, Lesa 93, 158, 161, 163 Swaidner, Tim 86, 111, 1 38 Sweet, Julie 101, 118, 119, 128, 129 Student Index — 209 index index index Sweet, Mike 55, 77 Swenson, Kris 102, 150 Swope, Cindy 86 Swygart, Brent 77 Swygart, Christa 20, 94 Szink, Nancy 77 Sztuk, David 77 Sztuk, Lisa 94 Ttt Talbott, Christina 87 Tarka, Julie 87 Tatman, Laura 87 Tatman, LeAnn 101, 116, 169 Taylor, Matt 94, 111, 139. 216 Teague, Tom 94 Terry, Dawn 77 Terry, Paul 94 Tevis, Kathy 94 Theurer, Kris 77, 161 Thimiar, Donald 101 Thompson, Chris 77, 138, 211 Thompson, Chris 94, 1 23, 132, 133 Thompson, Greg 102, 135, 138, 161 Thorp, Mary 87, 136, 161 Timmons, Evelyn 77 Tinker, Denise 77 Tobin, John 94, 163 Toenges, Tammy 87, 173 Tomel, Terry 102 Torrez, Linda 77 Torrez, Kelly 94, 163 Torrez, Steve 77,111 Tribolet, James 77, 120, 121 Trowbridge, Jerry 102, 113 Trzynka, Patricia 14, 77 Turner, Milton 102 Turner, Pam 87 Tustison, Holly 94, 173 Tutwiler, Tracey 94, 160, 161 Vvv Vachom, Michael 94, 138 Vachon, Patricia 78, 161, 163 Vachon, Michael 94, 138 Vanallen, Frank 94 Vandermotten, Andrew 87 Vankirk, Thomas 78, I 1 1 VanTUburg, Bret 102, 113 139 VanTilburg, Julie 87, 116, 117, 128, 140, 141, 167 . Vincenski, Rick 94, 163, 173,211 Good friends share more than secrets. Besides being good com- rades. Curt Hunter and Julie Hecht both worked on the ' 81 Mirage and have been named for top positions in ' 82. Voglewede, Rick 102 Voglewede, Thomas 78, 169 Vondran, Alicia 87 Vondran, Bruce 102 Vondran, Joellyn 78, 161 Vorich, Eileen 94, 163 Www Wacasey, Kelly 87, 162, 163 Warner, Kim 94, 173 Wagner, Marsha 49, 87, 161 Waldick, Brett 78, 169 WaUace, Chris 102, 141, 161 Wallace, Joanne 94, 146, 163 Walls, Theresa 94 Walsh. Dan 1 1 1 Waltenburg, Mark 163 Waltemath, Chris 95, 111, 138, 181, 211 Watkins, Jesse 102 Watkins, Joyce 102 Watters, Judy 87, 162, 163 Watters, Kevin 78, 161, 211 Watters, Sarah 102 Weaver, Chris 102, 171 Weaver. Scott 102 Weaver, Tim 50. 87, 162, 163. 173 Webster, Andy 78 Weekley, Patricia 102, 103 141 Weida, Kristine 87, 146, 161, 162, 163, 166, 169, 213 Weikel, Larita 60, 78, 163 Welty, Earl 103, 139 Werling, Dawn 78, 163, 169, 170 Werling, Elizabeth 95, 161 169 Werling, Tim 6, 78, 135, 161 Wetter, Julie 87, 150, 214 Wharton, Tom 103 White, Cathy 95, 141, 166, 167 White, Kathy 95, 119, 136, 140, 141, 163,-. 167 Whiteman, Nancy 78, 162, 163 Whitney, Michael 87, 121, 138 Wiedelman, Michael 103, 170 WOcox, Tim 95 WilUams, Linda 87, 102, 161, 163, 169 Williams, Myrtle 103 Williams, Nena 78 Williams, Robin 87, 171 174 Williams, Roy 95 Wilson, Christina 78, 169 Wilson, Ed 95 WUson, Lori 78 Wilson, Rick ' 103 Wilson, Robert 78 Wixted, Joe 95, 173 Woenkhaus, David 95, 170 Woenkhaus, Richard 78 Wolf. Nancy 95, 157, 174 Wolfe, Rebecca 87, 145 Wood, Carma 31, 78 Wood, Darren 95, 161 Wood, Ted 31, 95 Wood, Michele 78, 163 Woodruff, Don 95, 138 Woodruff, Ron 95, 132 139 Woods, Tammy 87 Workman, Brian 103, 135 138, 160, 161, 171 Workman, Scott 79, 109 125, 139, 161, 167, 169, 173 Wright, James 28, 95 Wroblewski, Chris 103, 116 211 Yyy Yagodinski, Christine 87, 136 Yagodinski, Greg 79 Yagodinski, Judith 95, 119, 136 Yarian, Traci 103 Yingling, Dona 77, 79, 169, 216 Zzz Ziegler, Jerry 98, 103, 123, 138, 173, 211 Zimmer man, Jodie 79, 161 Zink, Todd 95 Zuercher, Brian 93, 95, 138, 160, 161, 216 Zuercher, Gregory 79, 123 138, 169, 172 Zuercher, Karen 95, 173 Zurbach, Ann 95, 119, 129, 130, 146, 166, 167 Zurbach, Kathleen 2, 26, 87, 146, 167 Zurbach, John 87, 114, 115 Organizations Editor Mrs. June Holt presents Greg Jones prepares the Yearbook Award to another page. Editor Shelly Karrick. -I IT ISt 1981 MIRAGE STAFF Editor Shelly Kamck Photo Organizations Editor Greg |ones Head Writer Curt Hunter Typesetter Cindy Rochyby People Editor Patty Eliason Sports Editor jay Brown Business Manager Betli Hull Business Assistants Sylvia Cratz, Julie Lothamer Writers Designers Stacey Reagin, Rob Arnold, Chris Thompson, lulie Ball, Jeanne Miller. Rick Vincenski Contributors Dave Kattau, Bill Cook, Julie Hecht, Jeff King. Mike Dize, Chris Wroblewski. Chris Geller, Tami Atkinson, Sheri Congaware, Darren Rudolph. Joe St Henry, Jon Haverstick Photographers Jerry Ziegler, Nick Grimmer, Kevin Watters, Jeff King, Mary Schrader, Chris Waltemath, Mike Stoyanoff, Doug Shuman Tina Gilbert, Denise Dennis, Andrew Police, Curt EsterJine, Mark Doenges, Kirk Casterline, Lee Daly. Mike Feldman, Melody Bair, Heather Fanning, Tom Eliason. Sandy Krueckeberg, Matt Lordier Adviser Mr, Jim Cnm After a long day at Ball State University, Patty Eliason can on- ly scowl. With a year of typing behind her Cindy Rochyby was awarded the Most Valuable Staffer award. Though many Journalisn structors come and go Mr Grim will return in 1982. Colophon Volume 42 of the New Haven High School Mirage was printed by Taylor Publishing Company, Dallas, Texas using the offset lithography process The 216 page book was printed on 80 pound enamel paper with a press run of 500 copies. Mr. Dick Kennard represented the printer. Cover photo, taken of the bonfire at homecoming, was printed by Walker ' s Studio, Ft Wayne. It was reproduced on 150 pound binder board, displaying the theme, " We ' ve Made It What It Is, " printed in yellow ochre Endsheets utilized yellow ochre and lOO t black, featuring the table of con- tents; photos were printed using the posturization process. Body copy was set in 10 12 point Palatino type, while basic captions were printed in 8 9 Palatino, as were folio tabs. Large group shot captions w set in 6 point. Headlines throughout the book were set in Palatino Bold Italic, Palatino Bold and Palatino. Each section utilized a modified column layout style, designed by student staff members. Graphics consist of 1, 2, 3 and 4 point lines as well as 20% gray screens and lOO ' v black backgrounds. Seventy-five percent of the photos were shot by student photographers using Tn-X film, ASA 400. Photos were printed on Kodak polycontrast paper, using filters, in the Publications darkroom. All portrait photos and some special events shots were photographed and printed by Walker ' s Studio. Special acknowledgements go to Col. Chuck Savedge, Mrs. Marilyn Kim- ble, Ms. Bonnie Frevert. Katie McCabbie and Paul Schweiger for special assistance at the Ball State Summer journalism Workshop. Special thanks go to Mr. Larry Huff for photography assistance, and to Mr. Jacob Delagrange and staff for moral support. Special, special thanks go to Tom and Sheila Walker of Walker ' s Studio for assistance " beyond the call of contract. " Colophon I Staff— 211 The prom was, for many a " first time " experience. Matt Monesmith and Sherry Snyder make the most of the evening. To be a part of a winning football team is an exciting experience. A few of the players, like Dave Crabill, were injured. u; : Early morning workouts at the pool were part of Jill Graft ' s daily routine. Graft competed in numerous competitions. Loads and groups of teenagers ambled out of the vehicles and blinked in the We Ve made it what it is The making of a year The early morning sun shone brightly in the sky while a cool breeze passed through the saplings. The building stood quietly in the midst of nature ' s awakening. Keys turned in the building ' s locks, and the doors were tried to insure that they were open. One by one buses and cars pulled into the parking lot. Loads and groups of teenagers ambled out of the vehicles and blinked in the morning sun. The name upOn the stark building stood out — New Haven High School. Few, if any of the young people noticed the name for they would see it every day for the next nine months. The first day was the hardest, followed closely by Monday. Even on this first day the students began to take an interest in the school. Each class quickly iden- tified itself, too. The freshmen, wide-eyed and lost to the seniors who were beginning their fourth year in the " new " building. Within a week, school was in full swing. Announce- irhile when class 5| becomes too exciting one m 1 back and just watch. Kris Wei Jeanie Laurent watch. The crowds weren ' t big but the J courts were the same. With work 1 and practice someday the frosh may J hit the " big time. " Even though he ' s not the " Little ler Boy ' Greg Aurand and , cussion section added to the appeal of the band in looks and in cheerleaders these girls riumber of hours into before cheering for the crov Announcements began the day and an armload of books ended it. WeWe made it what it is The making of a year ments began the day and an armload of books and a trek home ended it. The weekends quickly became something that were looked forward to. Once the football team began its winning ways the weekend became even more special. As the days lingered on spirit grew throughout the school. Each student began to exhibit more pride in the school. Even while they were experiencing this pride, seniors began applying to colleges around the country. And, as the days rolled by they would rejoice with their acceptances and the fact that they had made it. ' Each day was something to be a part of at New Haven. Each day was a day for building, growing and striving to achieve the ultimate goal of perfection or at least success. Winter days dragged by and it seemed at times that it would be easier to stay home rather than be an achiever. This appeared to be the case when the " flu " neared epidemic proportions. The sick were cured, however, and winter passed. « s the word used to A few moments to pause and Long hours of practice brought maiden fhght of the ponder the events to come are about the polished look of the Columbia. Everything worked ex- always necessary. The Highlights musical. Two nuns prepare the cept the restrooms. stand and rest quietly. Mother Abbess ' robe. iciiiiir. i» dKummerspun many peo- ple enjoy, Marty Lyp stands ready to reci ' ive a serve during the school ' s tennis season. Special Olympic different to ev however, the spe kids were special. Closing - 21S fVeVe made it what it is Working with one ' s hands is something few can do unlike Bob Lough who can. Giving blood can be very pleasant. Dona Yingling gives generously. Memories cherished and friends would not soon be forgotten. Spring held nothing eventful, save for a welcome change in the weather. With the change in the weather came the hint of spring fever and " spring fling. " Instead of one " fling, " though, there were three. Inside each student there was more than a spring fever, though. There was a positive self-image. There was a pride in the school and in friends. The pride lasted until the end as 284 seniors received their diplomas on May 22, 1981. Each senior had a feeling of accomplishment for having made it and for making the year what it was. With graduation the year was complete; there was no turning back. Lessons may have been learn- ed, for good or bad. Whatever the case each student — senior or otherwise, had to decide upon the year for himself. Everyone knew we ' d made it what it was. A year to look back on, memories to be cherished and friends who would not soon be forgotten in the course of making the year what it is — even now. Not all the graduates listened or reminisced, some talked or fixed their friends ' collars. track meet. Brian Zuercher and Matt Taylor enjoy the day.


Suggestions in the New Haven High School - Mirage Yearbook (New Haven, IN) collection:

New Haven High School - Mirage Yearbook (New Haven, IN) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1

1978

New Haven High School - Mirage Yearbook (New Haven, IN) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1

1979

New Haven High School - Mirage Yearbook (New Haven, IN) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1

1980

New Haven High School - Mirage Yearbook (New Haven, IN) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1

1982

New Haven High School - Mirage Yearbook (New Haven, IN) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1

1983

New Haven High School - Mirage Yearbook (New Haven, IN) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1

1984

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