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

 - Class of 1984

Page 1 of 200

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1984 volume:

MIRAGE ' 84 JB BHHT rai i nni r Gc 977.202 N354hh 1984 New Haven High School (New Haven » Ihd. ) Mi RASE YING HIGH PRIDE IS FLYING HIGH Ads Index— 160 Clubs— 148 People 108 m ija- Sports — 68 Academics — 54 Student MIRAGE Life — 8 ' g4 Opening — 1 Being chased by his puppy Matt Cheviron is a few steps ahead. Showing off their leaves are Carrie Fedele, Angi Huber, Kirsten Holle, and Ellen Fel- ton. 2 — Opening Here Ambia Martin, Kelly Drummer, Ker- rie Nusbaum, Sarah Roller, and Jill Hane- feld show off their dark tans. 00S33 nd of Sum iiT back to School The summer of ' 83 was filled with peo- ple always getting together and having pride and a good time in what they were doing. We met at ball games where each team had friends of ours, wedding recep- tions of our friends and the pools and other places along the way. First of all at the base ball games we all got together even though we might not have been playing. Everybody would meet at the ball parks just so they could talk and get along together. Leslie Spearin commented, " I went to the ball parks to talk to my friends. I went to the ball parks to see friends that I have not seen for awhile. " Another place where we met was at wedding receptions. The biggest one had to be Mike Chevirons and Denise Pick- etts wedding July 29. Everyone was so proud that two ex-graduates had wed. The pool was a good place to meet this summer because of the heat which reached over 95 degrees a total of 48 days. Everyone was trying to stay cool and get a tan at the same time. While doing so we met many friends there that were there for the same reason. Taking a Break from cheerleading camp are Greta Simpson, Leslie Spearin and Mindy Hoffer Relaxing Jeff Murphy eats a quick snack at MacDonalds. JtJHlOM SM9 MALL eai Mm Memeel MIUUl Once again, 8:0 rings a bel Ones at seta the routine began all otar again. The only real diflat onc o or surprise war that the cafeteria changed the day for pfeaa. A nice break from rou- tine! Bulldog spirit wee flying high and still kt Among the many tilings to grow aocus- tomed to were the new people, and for tome, toon to be friends. Styke at the beginning of the year wem fun of variety. Some of the styles from theendof the 1962eeboolyear were really becoming wide-epaead while oth- Thi Mn waebt being Sop Wai Styke have always been a part of the i but New Heven ' i tradi- tion are onee which time doesn ' t alter. NHHS bee abvays taken pride in the many spirit related estrritks each as Bre d e mey i homecoml ksorowdi Trsdftk IT If HOT vmwasl te eee UrtaOe rittmf Is me e— ewsm me ■■raiig Mfeaeyleee nxpfnxt HlTWt AY twBy fcfc way to tito kfcli MfcMl wtt • 1—f H—MMiilfUnr tfc« — w nmoMBumr ft I . OBwfai I T THE FRENCH CLUB banner goes down the JEFF VACHON, IN the new fashion of the final stretch of the parade route with a sup- football players, walks down the hall ready porting cast of many. to go home. f% Bt.J 6 — Opening BRONSON ODEM, TONY Paulsen, and Mike Rowland, acting normal, sit and watch a community pep rally in action. Pride is flying high As pride continued past the first few weeks of school, emotions and eyes were set on Homecoming. Getting the floats, banners, and other competitions going got the week rolling. Pride was seen in all events of the week. The apparel worn to the loud out- bursts during school, competition in banners to floats, Mr. Irresistable to the spirit chains seemed to show what peo- ple thought of the annual events. As the week came to an end, the game was finally here. Balloons were bought but soon were lost as the favorite team opened the scoring on our second posses- sion. The countless balloons floated away but the pride continued on through the game and the year. A big hit of the year was the new fash- ion for the guys — the football jackets. The jackets were worn to classes, to churches, and to the hang-out spots in Fort Wayne. Football was not the only source for students to show Bulldog spirit. Going out with friends on a Friday night, get- ting ready for that special person, or washing the car to show off the hot set of wheels were showing this sort of thing. The school year of 1983-84 will be re- membered as a year that the bulldog pride was flying high! A CONSTANT REMINDER of Homecom- ing week is the class banners hanging on the upper level of the gym. ToME T WITHOUT The Student Body takes part in rowdy pep session. THIS WHITE MESS is the evidence left by some very wild students out to have some time on weekends. Opening — 7 8 — Student Life Divider Pride is flying high Student Life As the first day of school in late August melted into the days off for snow and teacher ' s conferences, the lives of many people were altered. Now that games were an added pleasure for Friday and Saturday nights, weekends were no longer the time for revisiting the lake cottages but to stay home and be with friends. Beginning school was different for everyone. For some, it meant the end of two-a-day practices, the air-conditioned relief from the heat, and a totally new experience of being lost, especially for the Frosh. The first day showed to everybody what kind of pride the school had in its people and activities. The school year bore on for many, but students found ways to amuse themselves on weekends. Since homework was not part of most people ' s schedules, parties, tee-peeing, wasting money at ar- cades or movies, and hitting athletic events became part of most everyone ' s life. No matter what we did, we always expressed our pride in our school and teams. When school drew to the heart-breaking, but relieving, end, 193 seniors marched through the doors of New Haven High School for the last time as students. Though some felt glad, the seniors real- ized that the days of being a Bulldog student ended but the PRIDE OF BEING A BULLDOG continued to FLY HIGH. CLEANING UP TOILET paper meant work for some but satisfac- tion of doing it for others. Student Life Divider — 9 The Festivity Homecoming and spirit week started out with a bang as students and staff dressed in western duds and carried toy guns to blast away the Eagles. On Tues- day, letter sweaters, full skirts, bobbie socks, and saddle shoes were seen on the girls while guys slicked back their hair and pulled on Levi ' s and black leather jackets. Almost 100 percent participation oc- curred on Wednesday, dress-up day, with Thursday (sweats day) running a close second. Powder Puff players suited up in jerseys and sweats to show their support for their classes and team. The Powder Puff game took place on Thursday night. During the first half, Kim Vachon scored on a 83-yard touch- down run for the Juniors and Freshmen. The Seniors and Sophomores also scored a TD, but it was not counted because of a penalty. During the second half, the Seniors and Sophomores came alive. Senior Pat- ty Weekly ran across the line for six points. Barb Hoar, Junior, attempted to score again for the Juniors and Frosh, but due to more penalties her touchdown was called back. Senior Kris Swenson wrapped things up for ' 84 and ' 86 when she pushed her way through the Junior and Freshmen defense to score the winning touchdown, making the final score of the game 12 to 8. As sophomore announcer Bob Treat remarked, " It was a far-out game; excit- ing to the last minute. " The community pep session wrapped up an exciting Thursday. Student Coun- cil President, Joel Reed, began the fes- tivities by calling Julie Sweet, co-chair- man of the Powder-Puff committee, to the microphone. She presented the pow- der puffs to the Senior Sophomore class presidents, Mark Shaffer and James Ball. Members of the winning team chanted " Eighty-four and eighty-six! " during the presentation. SENIOR MEMBERS OF the football team told the crowd at the community pep ses- sion just how badly the Bulldogs are going to beat the Eagles. CARRYING THE SOPHOMORE banner are Christy Levy and Lori Dager. The ban- ner came in third place. 3ggfk ■ % J fi WALKING DOWN THE 50-yard line at halftime on Friday, is 1983 ' s Homecoming Queen Cyndi Romine and Drew Bates. 10 — Homecoming THIS TOWER Of Purple and gold is com- posed of New Haven students showing their spirit on Friday. PREPARING FOR The Parade, senior members of the football team clown around. OFF TO A spirited start, the members of the varsity football team run to our side of the field at the beginning of the Homecom- ing game. AT THE HOMECOMING pep session, ju- niors and seniors express their enthusi- asm. " EIGHTY FOUR AND EIGHTY SIX! " Chant the members of the winning powder puff team. Homecoming — 1 1 irit is flying high Next, Powder-Puff cheerleaders Den- ny McGill, Mark Kinney, Bronson Odem, Jon Leonard, and Mike Bodine entertained the crowd with their rendi- tion of " Two Bits. " The court was then announced by Ellen Felten. Members of the Varsity football team were recognized by coach Jim Kirkton. Several made comments on the following night ' s game, and thanked the coaching staff and fans for their help and support. The evening concluded after the varsity, junior varsity, and freshmen cheer- leaders mounted to the words of " Stand- Up for the Bulldogs. " A long awaited Friday morning ar- rived covered by a blanket of fog. Smiles crossed the faces of New Haven students as the radio announced a two hour delay. When we finally did get to school at 10:00, we had to attend only 15 minutes of our third hour classes before heading to the gym for a school pep session. This assembly began with students rising to their feet and clapping to the tune of " Old New Haven. " Next came a well-performed skit by aspiring actors, Mr. Stephan and company. Spirit week chairman Shelley Gillenwater then pre- sented junior Toby Beard with the Mr. Irresistable award, while senior Charlie Moore was announced as this year ' s Mr. Muscle. Also, the Senior class ' spirit chain, which measured nearly one-tenth of a mile, was proclaimed the winner. The sophomores came in a close second. Coronation committee chairman Sara Lopshire then introduced the homecom- ing court and their escorts. They are as follows: Freshman Andrea Gilley and Jeff Sowers; Sophomore Lisa Momper and Freddy Bredemeyer; Junior Rene Boschet and Matt Cheviron; and Seniors Mary Kiebel with Ernie Hoffman, LeAnn Tatman with Craig Fox, and Cyndi Romine with Drew Bates. RIDING THEIR FIRE truck in Homecom- ing Parade, Varsity and JV cheerleaders smile for the cameraman. Auxilary cheer- leaders were also on the truck. SHOWING HIS SPIRIT, senior Jeff Hauke dresses in f ull western attire on Monday. Jeff didn ' t get overly enthusiastic, howev- er, the gun is not loaded. REMARKABLY SURPRISED, senior Cyndi Romine is crowned 1983 Homecom- ing Queen by last year ' s queen Christa Swygart. This honor was given to her at a pep session. 12 — Homecoming LOOKING SHARP, seniors Scott Weaver and Chris Thompson dressed in their best threads on Wednesday, Dress up Day. From the looks on their faces, are their ties too tight? SHOWING THEIR STUFF for the camera are swinging singles Mary Erbelding, sen- ior, and junior Barb Hoar, and that cool cat, Pat Kage, junior. Homecoming — 1 3 Pep, Power, and Pride The day passed slowly, but finally it was time to go home and grab something to eat before rushing back to view or par- ticipate in the parade. Highlights of the annual event were our Grand Marshall, Scott Tsueleff of WMEE, class and club floats, members of all football teams and cheerleaders on fire trucks, and the band. The parade route had to be changed at the last minute because of the train tracks, an event that kept Chairman Brenda Ehinger busy. She commented, " It was a hassle, but it turned out well overall. " The week ended Friday night with the game against the Columbia City Eagles (followed by the Homecoming Dance). This much awaited, all-important event started at 7:30 Friday night. People be- gan arriving long before that, however, to assure themselves good seats to watch New Haven take on and defeat the Ea- gles. Even from the start there wasn ' t much doubt that the ' Dogs would do just that. The players in purple and gold scored touchdown after touchdown, while hold- ing the Eagles to one. When the final seconds ticked off the clock, the score- board read New Haven 35, Columbia City 7. The Homecoming Dance, which fol- lowed the game, was the perfect end to an exciting, spirit-filled week. The stu- dents danced to the latest songs such as: " Come On Feel the Noise, " " One Thing Leads to Another " and many more. The dance was ended by the final slow song. This was not only the end of the dance, but the end of a super week that made us all proud to be Bulldogs. TOILET PAPER is a common sight around town Friday morning. Obviously the cheer- leaders didn ' t get much sleep. HERE THE LOVELY 1983 Homecoming Court show their spirit during the game against the Eagles. 14 — Homecoming DECORATING THE GYM with designer toilet paper is senior Bro.co Odem. GRINNING FOR THE CAMERAMAN are the members of the freshman cheerleading squad. MARCHING THROUGH THE STREETS of New Haven, drum major Gary Stroh leads the dynamic Bulldog band. EARNING THEIR way to first place are juniors Chris Hadley, Lisa Thompson and Charles Rondot. Homecoming — 15 DURING THE CANAL Days parade, many people gathered around to watch the many T| participants, one of which was the New Ha- ' " ven High School Marching Band. DISCUSSING THE UPCOMING events at cheerleading camp, at Indiana University, are seniors Cathy Bredemeyer and Kris Swenson. SHOWING OFF HIS stuff, junior John Drews goes for a slam. John enjoyed play- ing basketball throughout the summer. 16 — Summer Fun Students battle record-setting summer heat As the days begin to shorten, one real- izes that the summer ' s end is near, and the memories of those three months, which seemed to have gone by so quickly, are all that are left. As one looks back on the summer many events are recalled, some of which include many sports and social activities. Not to be forgotten are the various types of summer camps, which many students participate in. Some of these camps are involved with school activities such as cheerleading, volleyball, football, bas- ketball, and a Student Council Leader- ship Camp. These camps provide many new friendships and experiences for all who attend. Many students also participate in sports throughout the summer. Girls play softball at Havenhurst and boys play baseball at John Young. Swimming, one of the most popular sports of the summer, was enjoyed by many. Whether it was taking a dip in one ' s own backyard or going to one of the area pools, it was a very refreshing way to beat the record-setting summer heat. " This summer was one of the hottest I can ever remember! My friends and I had many water fights and went swimming at Jury often, to try and beat the heat, " replied Bobby Treat. Yes, summer brings new and exciting experiences to all, whether it ' s that first attempt to go skiing or just learning to drive. Many memories are captured dur- ing those three magical months. Kym Jones replied, " My summer was a lot of fun, but towards the last couple of weeks I was really getting excited about being a freshman and starting a new school. " Everyone always looks forward to summer for the freedom and indepen- dence, but after a while many start be- coming bored, and that thought of get- ting back to school to see old friends and new faces is intriguing. Summer Fun — 17 NOT WASTING ANY time, sophomore Freddie Bredemeyer is starting the year off right as seen here wtih junior Maria Fisher and sophomore Christy Levy. SOPHOMORE SHERIE SAYLOR is re- alizing that driving to school may be a better route to take as she glances into the parking lot after stepping off the bus. 18— Back to School FRIENDSHIPS ARE RENEWED as the new school year begins at N.H.H.S. Shown here are juniors Mike Luebke, Chad Speaks, and Brian Steele making use of the few minutes left before their lunch period ends. MANY STUDENTS ENJOY walking around the halls or talking with friends before the school day begins. Freshman Darlene Arnold is enjoying both at the same time. IT IS NOT uncommon to see teachers and students talking in the halls before class begins, as seen here in Senior com- mons. wwpww ■ P Sr Back to school, an experience DRIVING TO SCHOOL is a privilege that most seniors enjoy. Seniors LeAnn Tatman and Craig Fox make use of the few minutes it allows them to be together. The summer seemed to pass by quick- ly and before you knew it the parking lot was filled with cars, and students were once again walking the halls of New Ha- ven High School. Smurf and Garfield folders which read " I live for Saturdays " were a popular choice again this year. Upper classmen walked non-chalantly down the halls watching freshmen fran- tically searching for their homeroom class. Not only was this amusing, but it also brought back many memories to seniors who a few years back had been doing the same thing. There was a mixture of feelings as stu- dents started out the new school year. Most were glad to see their friends from the year before and happily engaged in conversation until the dreaded first bell rang. At that time all students reported to homeroom only to be faced with filling out names, addresses, and phone num- bers on what seemed to be an endless supply of cards. Teachers could be heard saying, " only one more card to fill out, " and " please place your card on top and pass them on up to the front. " Yet the beginning of the school year had a different meaning to each and ev- ery student. For freshmen it was all a new experience and for seniors it was their last at New Haven High School. Both students and teachers looked for- ward to the year ahead. " I was looking forward to seeing a lot of my friends that I hadn ' t seen all summer, but summer was BLAST! " said Laurie Potter. This seemed to be supported by many others. " I love my summers when I can read, travel, loaf at the lake and loaf Back to School— 19 at home, but when the end of August comes, I am usual- ly ready to return to the world of students and grammar, " said Mrs. Holt. The school year had begun and there were no more weekends at the lake. Instead, in its place, were football games, dances, and of course homework. But once again stu- dents found themselves preparing for homecoming. While walking down the halls you could sense the feeling of pride and an- ticipation of the coming year at New Ha- ven High School. This was expressed by Dana Sinclair when she said, " Last sum- mer was one of the best. I had fun, but this year is also fun. It is gonna be one of the best!!! " Pride is flying high at N.H.H.S. ' ■4 BELMONT SUPPLIES MANY N.H.H.S. students with school supplies each year. Freshman Chico Pranger enjoys looking at their selection of Garfield folders. THE BEGINNING OF every school year involves buying school supplies. This year is no exception for sophomore Dawn Duffey. FRIENDS OFTEN LINE the halls in the morning to talk, finish last night ' s home- work, and store up energy for walking up and down the stairs, which seems to take place every other class. 20— Back to School . ' t - " -WE -l - BUYING NEW CLOTHES for the up- coming school year is a common practice which sophomore Matt Pranger likes to follow. GETTING OUT OF class, being with friends, and yelling all have something in common, a pep session. April Schneider, Michelle Stoyanoff, and Chris Griffin are showing their reaction after the first pep session. SENIORS JULI MAINES, Michelle Pe- lak, and Bill Gray are finding out that not every school day starts out perfect- ly. Back to School— 21 NHHS presents: " Anne Frank. " On November 16, 1983, the NHHS Drama Club presented " The Diary of Anne Frank, " a play based on fact, to the New Haven Junior High for a charge of 50$. As part of the NHJH curriculum, students were required to read " The Diary of Anne Frank. " Therefore, the play served as two purposes learning and pleasure. The students seemed to be thorough- ly enhanced in the play and following the final scene of the play the students joined in a nice round of applause. When asked about performing the dress rehearsal for the NHJH, junior Leslie Wood (Meip) commented, " I thought it was a good chance to per- form in front of an audience before opening night. " Senior Joel Reed (Mr. Frank) com- mented, " I realize that the show is real- ly hard and it takes total concentration, f m glad we were able to perform today and it will really help us tomorrow. The show will be really great tomorrow! " November 17, opening night. No more room for mistakes! Excitement filled the auditeria as an- ticipation arose. Behine the scenes, members of the cast were calmly rehearsing their lines, while others were quietly concentrating on the up coming event. Following junior Brian Harper ' s (Mr. Kraler) first scene he reflected, " I feel better now that I ' ve finished one scene. There were no mistakes— thank God! " Out front the deeply absorbed audi- ence was filled with humor as sopho- more Diana Henry (Anne) tried dili- gently to explain to her father that she was a good person and that there really was a good side to her. Between scenes the cast scattered frantically trying to get things ready and to their places before the lights would once again return. Following the play a member of the audience, Mr. Wright, Latin teacher noted, " All of the hard work showed. I also am very impressed by the props. " He continued, " It ' s amazing to know what the human spirit can endure if it has to. " After the final scene of opening night, the cast gathered together for re- freshments as each person told of his or her small mix-ups and greatest fears while on stage. December 18, the second perfor- mance of " The Diary of Anne Frank. " Back stage was filled with excite- ment and anxiousness as each member of the cast prepared himself for the sec- ond presentation. As the play began, the audience seemed captivated. While continuing humor was added, the audience responded openly. Again the audience seemed to thor- oughly enjoy the play. Following the play cast members once again removed their stage make- up and changed their clothing while cheerfully talking about the how the play went. Out of the approximate 850 persons who attended the play, Saturday even- SOPHOMORE, DIANA HENRY, writes in her diary as she portrays Anne Frank in " The Diary of Anne Frank. " 22— Plays BRI LPER (Mr. Kraler) " s at the table while plaining to the oth- s the outside situa- DIANA AND SENIOR Kevin Basset (Mr. Drussel) discuss char- acter motivation after the play. ing hosted the largest attendance. Once again, as in the previous two presentations, the show was a success. The event now was beginning to seem routine. However, there still was much excitement filling the cast mem- bers back stage — for every night is a different audience. Following the play, Lori Fedele (Mrs. Frank) hosted a cast party. One can imagine the things were talked and joked about, such as the scene where Rik Yingling (Peter) spent a period of time on stage with his zipper in the down position! Or how the cat managed to get his head stuck in a box stealing most of the audiences atten- tion, not to mention losing the first cat (they went through three) at the dress rehearsal and not finding it until open- ing night! But everyone knows the mix-ups such as these are what makes the plays something to remember. Director Dennis Eller concluded, " The people who saw the play were very moved by it. Many commented that this was the first time they had seen it performed. Second, they thor- oughly enjoyed it. " All the cast members agree that " The Diary of Anne Frank " was surely one of the most meaningful plays they have ever done. Plays— 23 BABS METZGER AND Rick Yingling dis- cuss the things that five year olds often wonder about as Patty and Linus do. THE CAST SPENDS time before the per- SENIOR LORI FEDELE, in her Lu-Lu cos- formance doing important things like tume, studies her lines before her final studying lines, putting on make-up and per- musical performance at NHHS. fecting their costumes. 24 — The Musical Charlie Brown A musical Snoopy could be proud of Bulldog Style. The musical for this year, " You ' re A Good Man, Charlie Brown, " was a great success for everyone in it and everyone who saw it. Mr. Dennis Eller, the direc- tor, was pleased with the production, as were most of the actors and actresses. " It ' ll all come together if Babs does not screw up, " joked junior Rik Yingling just before opening night. Beth Behrendt, the little red-headed girl, commented, " I think it ' s neat to be a part of this show!! " This musical was definitely a comedy but Leslie Wood ' s (Lucy) singing was a serious success. The mixture of her songs and Joel Reed ' s dancing was the high- light of the show. Joel Reed added a new dimension to the Snoopy character. Charlie Brown was brought to life by senior Mike McKinley, who displayed good singing in the anticipated " fly the kite " scene. The music is, of course, very impor- tant in a musical play. Gary Stroh, Cla- rence Boyd, and Leslie Bilik made up the orchestra for the music performed by the cast and the NHHS Concert Choir, which had a small part in the opening scene. For the seniors, this last musical per- formance was surely a success. Gary Stroh, Babs Metzger, Joel Reed, and Lori Fedele were honored by Mr. Eller at the end of the final performance. JOEL REED PORTRAYED Snoopy as the analytical fuzzy face with various comments, usually humorous, in a way only our student council president could. Charlie Brown the Musical — 25 Five minutes to live by " Hey, what do I need to know for Garvin ' s test? " " I ' ve got to go to the bathroom and back up to Mitchel ' s room, hurry! " Just one more kiss, I promise you won ' t be late. " " Did you hear the latest about Su- sie and Jim? I ' ll tell you at lunch. " These are just some of the many things we hear during our five min- utes passing periods. Students do many different things during this time, ranging from passing notes to kissing their boy girl friends on the sneak, to talking with friends. Many GOING TO THE restroom now so that he won ' t have to bother his teacher for a pass is junior Jeff Vachon. students feel that 5 minutes is not adequate time. Junior Jamie Trahin said, " If you have to go to the bathroom and to a class across the building, there ' s just not enough time. " " Passing periods help to relieve the mon- otony of the day. It ' s a time to yell and talk to your friends, to get it out of your system before class, " remarked sophomore Carrie Fedele. " 5-minutes isn ' t enough time to go from the band room all the way to a room on the second floor, " Was one comment from sophomore Jason Keller. IS " V r HAPPY BIRTHDAY lockers are often seen in the halls but they ' re not usually celebrating their 252th birthday. 26 — Passing periods MOBBING THE halls before class, students catch up on the latest news. HOPING TO STOP his throat from drying out this student stops to get a drink before class. KISSING IN THE halls is not al- lowed but as you can see stu- dents sometimes do it any- way. HOPING HE WON ' T be late for class, ju- nior Dana Furth- miller sprints to his second period class. Passing periods — 27 Exchange students bring new outlooks This year we had three reminders of our American warmth and hospitality. They were our visiting foreign students Ulrika Fredler, Minna Torrpa and Ernie Hoffman, who all appreciated our com- munity. Ulrika, who stayed with Lynna Mattes and her family, was a very warm senior who fit in just fine with our American style and way of life. In fact, one of her favorite changes was our ability to make her feel welcome. In Sweden when you pass someone they just ignore you; here they smile and say hello. " Most of us knew Ulrika as a part of our girls Varsity volleyball team. She en- joyed our school sports because in her own country there are none. She learned to play volleyball on the team at the YMCA in her hometown. Another of the foreign students was involved in our sports program. Ernie Hoffman participated on the tennis team and others. Apparently he is not considered great in his own country, West Germany, but around here he was exceptionally good. Ernie enjoyed our football games, which he never missed. He came to America with hopes of learn- ing better English, meeting a new culture and widening his outlook on life. " Coming to this country made me see that we don ' t all live the same. " Ernie stayed with the Barber family and probably will have plenty of good stories to tell his friends back in Han- over. Minna Torrpa knew nothing about In- diana before she came. Indiana is a lot different than Finland and in a good way. Minna says that she enjoys our weather and landscape. " Your people are much friendlier and I like the way they talk a lot and ' hang out ' together. " Minna did not expect a lot of what she found and says that she enjoys every- thing about our country. MINNA FOUND A FRIEND in Diane Dy- ben, your typical American teenager. SIGNING NEW FRIENDS ' yearbooks was a tradition that Ulrika says she liked to do. ERNIE FOUND THE time before school a great place to study and catch up on his work. 28 — Foreign Exchange Students r " w " » ERNST HOFFMAN FOUND that classes at New Haven were a lot different than those in Germany. SCHOOL SPIRIT IS something that Minna had plenty of. She enjoyed our sports Pep Sessions. AMERICAN LOCKERS SHOW American tastes. Minna was amused by our typical locker. Foreign Exchange Students — 29 MANY OF THE traditiona at downtown DURING CHRISTMAS BREAK junior Les- DOWNTOWN NEW HAVEN shows their Fort Wayne is the Santa Claus and his rein- lie Spearin and senior John Long enjoy the Christmas spirit by their decorations, deer on the bank building. snow at Pokagon State Park. 30 — Christmas Break Christmas spirit in New Haven For Many Christmas Break is a time thought as having time away from school and also time being spent with relatives and friends. The last day of school was very excit- ing for some people not just because they were looking forward to two weeks of va- cation, but because of the program set up for the end of the school day. The school choir was putting on a performance in the auditeria while sounds of rock came from the gym. Many people spend their time at par- ties, shopping or even just sitting around watching television. Junior Mike Wor- rell and sophomore Jack Cooper both re- plied, " We went to a lot of parties. " Al- though there is the thought of parties and being with friends, you ' ve got to re- member your relatives too. Much of time was spent with aunts, uncles and all the cousins. When asked, Greta Childress said, " I went out of town to visit relation and went cross country skiing with my boy- friend. " The thought of school would soon en- ter their minds again, but for now it was a time to relax and enjoy being with fam- ily and friends. CHRISTMAS TIME BRINGS out holiday A BEAUTIFULLY DECORATED Christ spirit in many as Amy Mohr trys to express. mas tree adorns the window of the Critch field ' s home. Christmas Break — 31 Happy Valentine ' s Day New Haven Bulldogs The cafeteria was decorated with streamers; on the walls and hanging from the doorway. There were even hearts on the trash cans for this special occasion. The romantic music was played by A B Sound and most people agreed that they did a pretty good job of setting the right mood for the 1984 NHHS Sweetheart Dance. Over seventy couples attended the dance and the two lucky people who were crowned King and Queen were Joe Zur- buch and Greta Simpson, a junior and a sophomore. Most reactions to the dance were good. " Bob and I had a good time, especially after we found Angi and Craig, " said ju- nior Teresa Gratz. Basically, the dance had a Valentine ' s Day theme of hearts and frills although it wasn ' t an official Cupid ' s Day celebra- tion. The Student Council declared the dance a success. " We didn ' t know for sure if enough couples would show up until the night of the dance, " said representative Ellen Cheviron. MINDY HOFFER, a junior, and Scott Ren ier, a sophomore, enjoy dancing together. 32— Sweetheart Dance W n JM S w Pa K - v " 1tJ Jg W ' V fiS™Rr V K ' m m, B, ■ B» SOPHOMORES BOB TREAT and Lora Fletcher boogie down to the music of A B Sound where over 70 couples did the same. THE ROYAL COUPLE this year, Greta Simpson and Joe Zurbuch, dance their solo to " Truly, " by Lionel Ritchie. SENIOR CARY WALKER watches as his date, Holly Lobdell, pulls off the little cu- pids that were made for each couple. CRAIG FOX, Angi Huber, Teresa Gratz, and Bob Jacquay take a rest from the danc- ing. RENE BOSCHET AND Todd Hook, dressed for the occasion, watch over the dance with Dawn Gorrell and Bob Martin. Sweetheart Dance — 33 Get rowdie Bulldogs Pep sessions are good oppor- tunities to show that the pride at New Haven High School is flying high!! With the many class competi- tions and victory cheers, the teams get mentally motivated for the evenings event. New Haven High School recognizes each sport event in a pep session. They are introduced and participate in a scrimmage or in a skit or even talk to the school individually. Each pep session begins with the na- tional anthem and school song played by the band. Guests sometimes appear like singing messengers or balloon-o- grams. Among the many skits performed, one face is commonly seen. This is the face of New Havens one and only Mr. Norman Stephan. With his wild, and bizarre antics, Stormin ' Normin adds spice to the pep sessions. After the fifteen to thirty minute pep session the cheerleaders lead the classes in the traditional two-bits cheer and everyone is dismissed for the day. Most return that evening for the sport event represented in the pep session that day. Pep sessions not only raise the spirit of the players, but motivate the students to support their team. Speculation is that next year, pep sessions will only be held after school. This is due to a possible new state law. Having them after school may be bene- ficial to the quality of the pep sessions since they can be longer in length and more prepared. THROWING TOILET PAPER at pep sessions gets the freshman class into the spirit. SITTING BACK, ENJOYING the enter- tainment are students watching the pep session. STORMIN ' NORMAN runs from Mrs. Michael Blombach. STANDING AT ATTENTION during the national anthem are the junior varsity and varsity cheerleaders. 34 — Pep Sessions Pep Sessions — 35 TWO SENIORS, BILL GRAY and Jon Leon- ard, enjoy participating in the senior skit. Jon asks questions and reveals Weick ' s prejudices. MARK SHAFFER WATCHES KEVIN Bas- sett act out an excited Mr. Stephan. Kevin was a vibrant act as was Mark, as Mr. Huff. 36 — Showtime Break dancin ' weird stranger. The wall to wall crowds at Showtime ' 84 enjoyed many performances of all sorts. Leslie Spearin ' s ballet and Rob Martelles and friends ' break dancing were different types of dancing, yet they were equally high in quality. On the comedy side, senior Rick Vo- gelwede ' s, unique versions of " The Ex- terminator Man " and " Don ' t It Make My Brown Cow Moo " were exceptionally funny and probably the best comedy performance of the evening. However, many students opted for dance routines. One of the best routines of night was Diane Dyben ' s " He ' s A Dream. " New Haven High is also fortunate to have two rock bands. Highlighting the night were Ravage (Curt Esterline, Chris Barrientos, Dana Furtmiller, and Kevin Webb) and THE BAND (Bron- son Odem, Jon Leonard, John Long, and Dennis Farnbach). The senior skit starred Jon Leonard as the host of " Teacher Feud. " Some of the seniors who starred in this skit were Joel Reed, Bronson Odem, Kevin Bassett, Gary Stroh, Babs Metzger, Sara Lop- shire, Kelly Murphy, Bill Gray, Mark Shaffer, Lisa Lewis, Jeff Hauke, and Diane Dyben as a memorable Mrs. Bea- man. SARA LOPSHIRE SHOWS Bronson Odem (Mr. Huml) one of Mrs. Yoder ' s famous softballs as Babs Metzger (Mrs. Holt) gig- gles in the background. DID YOU EVER think of Mrs. Beaman as the type to attack a game show host? Diane Dyben created a wild and crazy Mrs. Bea- man for the Senior Skit. SENIOR JOEL REED activates the " slower " part of his brain in order to portray Mr. Jones. Mr. Henke appreci- ated the co-operation of the seniors. Showtime — 37 real hoe- down time Sadie Hawkins was a big success this year. Many clubs and classes participat- ed with booths and games. Among the games were the football throw, basket- ball freethrow, putt putt golf and base- ball hitting. The booths included French Clubs garters, which they used as part of the wedding ceremony. Another project was Student Council ' s " pin-on " buttons, in which they took individual pictures of each couple, was a big hit. In another area the Honorary Art Society painted tatoos on arms, legs etc. The FCA club had a jail. " Everyone had a good time, " said Matt Cheviron, who helped with the baseball batting cage. At 8:30 the square dancing started in the gym. Here squares of four couples were formed for some traditional danc- ing from the past. Everyone learned a CONDUCTING THE CEREMONY, Mar- ryin ' Sam " hitches " the couples. RECEIVING THEIR CROWNS for LiP Abner and Daisy Mae, Paul Sims and Barb Hoar pose for a picture. PAINTING TATOOS AT the art booth is Mrs. McKee-Clevenger and Curt Esterline. RAISING MONEY FOR THE WRES- TLERS, Mr. Hostetler guesses the weight of Jerry Trowbridge while Julie Sweet watches. number of dances. Some even learned the polka. After the exhausting dancing, Daisy Mae and ' Lil Abner were announced. The winners were Paul Sims and Barb Hoar. In another contest best costume award went to Brian Kurek and Mary Kiebel. Before anyone knew it, Mr. Charles Henke announced that it was time for the girls to pick up their marriage certifi- cates and for the guys to take off run- ning. The girls who captured their dates and brought them back for the marriage ceremony, exchanged rings, ending with a kiss and a slow dance. Leslie Spearin commented, " Every year Sadie Hawkins seems to get better and better and I can ' t wait until next year. " 38 — Sadie Hawkins Sadie Hawkins — 39 FRIENDSHIP is flying high Friendship is returning to school in August knowing that the coming year won ' t be all homework and studies. All of us need that special incentive to get to school every day and enjoy it. Whether our special friend is a rowdy buddy to have a good time with or a de- pendable person that you can tell all your deepest thoughts to, we can safely say that without our friends, school would be unbearable. School has changed since the days when grades ruled over all other activi- ties. There are sports and clubs and mu- sic. All of these activities are friend relat- ed. Would you go out for a team or club if you knew there was no one on it that you could buddy up with? Many girls and guys have discovered a special type of friendship. They have paired off and will spend most of the day with that person. Even couples who date can be called friends and this is one of the best incentives to go to school; to see your boyfriend or girlfriend. While you ' re visiting you may attend a few classes. Our own guidance department recom- mends and even blesses couples and un- derstand the value of having some one to count on. We constantly see friends and lovers supporting each other. Doesn ' t your day go a lot better when you and your friends are together. Two experts on friendship, Kelly Mur- phy and Ellen Felten say, " Friends are fantastic and lots of fun! " Some specific school activities that would be dead without friends are foot- ball games and dances. At every game or dance you can see buddies boogie down to the ground and still have time for those slow dances with a special guy or girl. This year was a very special one. In regard to the rest of your life; remember that old saying, " To have a friend, be a friend. " MICHELLE RAGER, AMY Mohr, and Jill Augustine pass around their yearbooks so that they can get each other ' s signatures. FOOTBALL GAMES ARE an event to be shared with your boyfriend or girlfriend. Suzanne Hanefeld and Todd Snyder beat the cold. 40 — Friendship Friendship — 41 A Celebration is what they had. Much time and money was put into the evening of the prom. The evening before prom took much time also. Girls started getting ready about 3:30, going to the hairdresser, and getting their makeup done. Guys have to go get their tux ' s and the corsages for their dates. Trying to get reservations for dinner was what some guys did before prom. The most popular places seem to be Elegant Farmer, Club Olympia, Holi- day Inn, and the Hungry Hunter. The evening of the prom was perfect, it wasn ' t overwhelmingly hot or cold but just right. A pleasant atmosphere was present- ed at the Fort Wayne Women ' s Club for the elegant evening. The setting of the prom portrayes the movie Gone With the Wind. The sitting and portrait room had old English furniture and a balcony. Adding to the elegance of the evening was the band " La Bov and Beyond " playing a mixture of music to set the pace. The crowning of the King Bob Mar- tin and Queen Rene Boschet was a pleasant sight while everyone looked on as the King and Queen danced to the theme song " Tonight We Celebrate, " sung by junior Leslie Wood and the lead singer of La Bov and Beyond. Many people took a break talking to friends in the dining room. Refresh- ments of punch and cake was served by the sophomore attendants. After-prom was spent by many at Georgetown Bowl followed by break- fast at homes or local restaurants. Many spent the next day at the lake with a group of friends. All in all the expression on many faces reflected a celebration. 42— Prom HERE JUNIOR KEVIN Webb and date fresh- men Wendy Geldien share some words while resting in the sitting room. WHILE CORONATION WAS being presented junior Lisa Lytle and others watch the presen- tation. DANCING TO the theme song " Tonight We Celebrate " are sophomore John Banet and ju- nior Jill Foss. PICKING UP THEIR boutonniere ' s are soph- omores Heather Dennis and Sandie Burns. PICKING OUT THE right type of tux is important as shown by junior Pat Kage. The royal evening was a celebration indeed. The date was April 28, the year, 1984. The place, Ft. Wayne Women ' s Club. The occasion, was the 1984 Junior Prom. The setting was a very elegantly decorated building with much charm, which put on a very romantic atmo- sphere. The evening was a very special occa- sion for all, and as the hour rolled along to 10:30 p.m., the excitement began to increase. Trumpets began to blow and all were anxiously awaiting the very special moment which was to be cap- tured by two people. First of all, the senior attendants ap- peared, Sara Lopshire, escorted by Tom Wharton, Kristen Smith, excorted by Craig Ladig, Babette Metzger, escorted by Curt Esterline. Secondly the aisle was filled with the prom court; escorted by Jo Zurbuch, Rene Boschet, came strolling down the aisle, then along came Holly Lobdell, escorted by Jeff Brockmann. Next, was Leslie Spearin along with Jeff Vachon. Closely behind them, appeared Michelle Grooms, es- corted by Dave Rowland, and Mindy Hoffer escorted by Brian Redmon. Last, but not least, Dawn Gorrell and Bob Martin, slowly came walking down the aisle. Yes, the excitement was at its peak, Cyndi Romine, Prom Queen from last year, and Rod Fritcha, Prom King, were just about to give up their reign as they nearly approached the moment when they would crown the 1984 King and Queen. The announcer read the ballot, and the results were: Rene Boschet Queen, and Bob Martin, King. Well, we often wish it could be as dra- matic as that, although even without the trumpets it was still a very special moment, especially for Bob and Rene. The ' 84 Prom was a very special occa- sion and will be a most memorable event in the future. For all who attend- ed, were surely able to take a part in the theme " Tonight We Celebrate. " And indeed, it was a night to do just that. a GREATLY OVERWHELMED, AS just crowned ' 84 Prom Queen GIVING UP THE reign as Prom King, Rod Fritcha crowns junior is junior Rene Boschet. Prom King Bob Martin. SHOWING MUCH ENTHUSIASM as Prom King and Queen are juniors Bob Martin and Rene Boschet. STROLLING DOWN THE aisle are sen- ior attendants Craig Ladig and Kristen Smith. WALKING DOWN THE aisle after being introduced are senior attendants, Curt Esterline and Babette Metzger. MEMBERS UP THE royal court are ju- niors Jeff Brockmann and Holly Lob- dell. Prom — 45 OCEAN PACIFIC SHIRTS are probably the most common fashionable sight in the halls of New Haven. Nearly every wardrobe contains one of these shirts which are sold in many places. BOBBIE BROOKS SHOWS that not only the boys wear ties, but also the girls have found them to be fashionable. 46 — Fashion We like to wear fashionable garb Here at New Haven High School ev- eryone likes to be fashionable, some of the fashions of 83 are sweaters with ox- fords under them. Sometimes a knit tie is added on both guys and girls. Lots of girls wear blouses with a big bow tie. Of- ten a sweater is put over a blouse with a bow tie over the sweater. Pin striped jeans are very popular and checkered shoes. Most people prefer designer clothes, such as Calvin Klein, Gloria Vanderbilt, Jordache, Izod, and Vans. Fashions vary in many different ways. SOPHOMORE ANGI HUBER sports a shirt-sweater combination that the de- signers may not have had in mind, but became popular during the school year. PAUSING FOR A minute in the hall, Renee Maroney checks for her lunch money as others hurry by. Renee also was into wearing a tie. RUFFLES AND BOW ties are favorites with those who dress up for school. Kim Sowers and Kim Jacob son model their styles Senior 48 — Senior Power! Power! Senior Power! — 49 • The final scene . for Class of ' 84 GIVING HIS FINAL speech, Valedicto- rian Joel Reed, reminds friends to keep dreaming. LEADING THE CLASS into their seats are Joel Reed and Mark Shaffer mem- bers of the Honor Society. REMINISCING ABOUT THEIR wres- tling days before graduation are Matt Nahrwald and Chris Neher. GIVING THEIR FAREWELL perfor- mance are the senior members of the choir, a final yet emotional event. ERNIE HOFFMAN TALKS over the evening ' s events with Greg Thompson and Melinda Ritter. WHO SAID GRADUATES are the most mature? On May 23, 1984, at 7:30 p.m., two hundred and five seniors graduated from New Haven High School. The procession into the gymnasium was lead by Joel Reed and Mark Shaffer class valedictorian and salutatorian, to the song " Pomp and Circumstance " per- formed by the N.H.H.S. band. When all the graduates were seated, Pastor Dan Reed of East Allen County Church of Christ gave the invocation. After the invocation, Master of Cere- monies (Class President) Mark Shaffer introduced Valedictorian Joel Reed who gave the final speech of his high school career. The choir then performed the songs " The Famous Final Scene " and " Old and Wise, " which caught the emotions of many of the seniors especially those in the choir. The commencement address was then given by Mrs. June Holt, a retiring Eng- lish teacher. In her speech she often re- fered to board sayings which she used to get her point across in class and in her speech. After Mrs. Holt finished her speech, which earned her a standing ovation from the senior class, the band played " American Trilogy " a collection of patri- otic songs. The salutatorian, Mark Shaffer, then gave a good-bye speech to the many friends he had made over the past four years. The diplomas were then handed out by Mr. Merle L. Gerig and Mr. Michael N. Lomont. Dr. Michael P. Benway then accepted the class as graduates. The Benediction was given then by Pastor Gordon Smith of New Haven Baptist Church. The seniors then walked out the doors of New Haven never to be a student there again. 50 — Graduation Graduation — 51 52 — Graduation The final scene for Class of ' 84. Entering the gymnasium doors on May 23, 1984, ended something old and began something new for the senior class of " 84. " It ended thirteen years of hard work in school to achieve the goal of graduation. It also ended many friendships because of friends moving on. It began a new life for many on the seniors. For some going to college is the next major step in their lives. One such graduate is Joel Reed, who will attend Harding College in Seacy, Arkansas, in the fall. Still others like Mike Wiedel- man will take their next step by joining the Army or other armed forces. Other graduates, such as Melanie Miller, will join the work force for their next major step in life. As their class motto states, " What ap- pears to be the end is really a new begin- ning. " All of these seniors will in some way have a new beginning to their lives. SENIOR MARK SHAFFER, gave his farewell speech to the class. AFTER GRADUATION " Hugs of Ac- complishment " are exchanged by friends. SHERRI GONGAWARE JOINS in the applause for the choir as they finish per- forming. SENIOR DEBRA BALA helps a friend fix her cap before the big moment. SENIOR JOEL REED and junior Russ Pearson say good-bye to friends. SOME OF THE senior band members are playing with the band for the final time. GRADUATION MEANS LOOKING over your shoulder, but soon looking ahead. Graduation — 53 FINISHING THEIR homework mem- bers of the sophomore class are hard at work. the bell rang to — day at 3:01 e work th Film making comes to class Probably one of the most unique courses offered at New Haven High School is the media oriented class called T.V. Productions. This eighteen week course is utilized as if the T.V. Productions room is an actual television studio. The production room is equipped with some of the best audio vi- sual equipment and supplies around. Most of the students like the idea of " hands on " training by using the equip- ment on a day to day basis. Another advantage to this class is that it seldom gets boring because the students change roles as actors, directors, editors, writers, and control panel operators regu- larly throughout the semester as they work on several projects to be graded on things such as camera work, writing, edit- ing, acting, and final project outcome. Mr. Charles Henke, who has been the instructor for this course for the past two years, is not in unfamiliar surroundings as he has been working in this field since the age of fourteen. When the class was first introduced to New Haven students, it was only offered as a one semester course, but because of the classes popularity with T.V. students, the 1983-84 school year began to offer Ad- vanced T.V. Productions for the first time. STUDENTS GATHER DURING fourth hour after their lunch hoping to catch a glimpse of the highly professional TV news room. BRONSON ODEM TROUBLE shoots to find out why there is no sound in the control booth. 56— TV Productions OFTEN SEEN wiring for sound at pep-ses- sions, senior Bob Jacquay knows all there is to know about audio equipment. JUNIOR ROD CHIN wires for sound as he helps prepare for a camera shot in Produc- tions 1 and 2. TV PRODUCTIONS IS not all camera and tech- ROOKIES LISA FILICHIA and Kelley CHUCK HENKE, IN one of his rare stationary nical work. Junior Brain Koehlinger jots down Tomlinson figure out how to operate a moments, takes time to check out a student ' s ideas for one of the TV NEWS ROOM UPDATES, studio camera during one of their first set-up for a camera angle. classes of their senior year. TV Productions— 57 NHHS Choir on the go! New Haven choir is very large. It con- sists of one hundred forty-seven stu- dents from grades nine through twelve. There are swing and concert choirs. Swing choir has forty-three students, five which are in band; there are one hundred four students in concert choir. The whole choir taped for WKJG channel 33. They also went to several elementary schools to sing, such as Mea- dowbrook, Sunnymede, Central Luth- eran and Highland Terrace. The choir did a spectacular Christmas performance on December 16, the last day of school before Christmas break. When Leslie Spearin was asked if she like choir she replied, " Yes, choir is very good experience for students who like to use their talents. " Then Carol Hilde- brand was asked the same question and she replied, " Yes, I also enjoy being in choir. I ' ve been in music all my life; choir furthers people ' s education in music. " Mr. Henke has done a tremendous job with New Haven High School ' s choir in the past. We all are sure he will keep up his good work. DURING THE PERFORMANCE Denise Mr. Henke conducts the choir while they LOOKING OVER THEIR songs the last min- Burnham charms the audience in a solo. sing. ute always helps before a concert. 58— Choir PRACTICING BEFORE A concert always makes a better performance. Row 1: D. Murphy, K. Spearin, M. Ritter, L. Lytle, G. Sovine, S. Compos, K. Flaugher, L. Gatewood, K. Tomlinson, K. Kreigher, D. Burnham, D. Dyben, M. Keible, J. Sipe, A. Trzynka, C. Griffin, K. Bremer, B. Beh- rendt, C. Romine, L. Lewis, Row 2; M. Akins, L. Felichia, N. Lothamer, C. Manns, D. Pat- ty, C. Fedele, K. Holle, M. Springer, R. McQueen, S. Hanefeld, D. Henry, R. Wil- liams, K. Sowers, K. Jacobson, D. Hock- meyer, A. Parker, D. Arnold, A. Jennings, Row 3; T. Walters, S. Weaver, M. Wilcher, D. Heintzelman, E. Bowser, J. Poling, N. Lampe, L. Starkey, P. King, S. Mowery, L. Fedele, K. Brueck, D. Duffy, A. Schladen- hauffen, B. Vondran, L. Evans, T. Yarian, M. VanCamp, M. Wilson, R. Yingling, L. Har- desty. Row 4 D. Swaidner, T. Brotherton, B. Phillips, M. Waltenburg, G. Stroh, M. Mc- Kinley, R. Pearson, L. Zuercher, S. Spauld- ing, J. Hauke, S. Gillenwater, T. Glass, L. Wood, K. Smith, B. Metzger, T. Smith, P. Simms, E. Cheviron, K. Drummer, C. Stroud, D. Kirkpatrick, W. LaFlash, Kirk Barnes, R. Wright, A. Mohr. Choir— 59 Preparing for the future with a goal Wide ranges of classes are offered at New Haven every year. Many of these classes are considered college prep classes. These classes are designed for those students who wish to pursue their educa- tions. Students begin these classes in their freshmen year. When a student decides to take these classes he should be pre- pared to work hard. Many long hours of homework also go along with college prep classes as Julie Leffel of the sopho- more class seems to think, " I think that teachers forget that there is a difference between helpful work and busy work! " Colleges have begun raising their set requirements for students because the high schools have also. Colleges now demand as a minimum: 4 years of English, science, math, foreign language, and as much social studies that a person can squeeze in. Headed up by the guidance office at New Haven is a guide of college prep classes offered to students every year during class sign-ups. This guide recommends all the Eng- lish, math, science, and foreign language you can get in these 4 years. New Haven, also realizing the computer age, has of- fered a computer class as well as typing. Taking the offered college prep classes is not the only thing college bound stu- dents do. Those juniors and seniors wishing to visit colleges, are allowed two excused days from school to visit the college of their interest. Students are also invited to talk to the college representative from their favor- ite college, when that representative comes to New Haven. Once or twice a year, a college night is held at an area high school. Any student 9-12 interested has the option to go to this informative night. Most importantly, as Mrs. Snyder of the guidance office stresses is, " For a col- lege bound course, students should get a good solid foundation which is very criti- cal for college interested students. " BRAD EVERETTS OFTEN is seen on chemistry lab days writing down observa- tions of measurements. This was one of the first labs of the year. SHELLY GILLENWATER PREPARES for her chemistry lab by reading the compli- cated handout sheet, " The Transformation of Owygen Potassium Chloride " . TRYING TO FIND a specific tape for class is freshman Kirsten Stine she busily searched until she finally found the tape she was looking for. 60— College Prep. WHAT TO DO next seems to be the expres- sion on senior Brian Kurek ' s face in a morning computers class. SOPHOMORES, AMY TATMAN and Tammy Tuttle study together in the chaos of a new class. OFTEN SEEN IN the guidance office, are seniors asking Mrs. Snyder for college in- formation as Mary Erbelding does. College Prep. — 61 THESE ARE SOME of the forms and book- lets containing SAT test information avail- able in the guidance office. SENIOR MARK SHAFFER hesitantly de- bates on an answer before marking it down. JUNIOR TOM JEFFORDS seems at ease while taking the tests. SENIOR MARK SHAFFER carefully reads the paragraph before selecting an answer. 0 « 62— (P)SAT Test NHHS survives the tests with pride ' Please clear your desk. It ' s test time. " Sound familiar? It should. How many times a year did we hear those words? 10,000 it seemed, and for Seniors Joel Reed and Mark Shaffer it was no differ- ent. They were two of our many students who took the PSAT and SAT tests. Joel was ranked first out of his class and scored very well on the tests. He plans on attending Harding University, a private university in Arkansas, to major in Pre- Law, Business, Economics, or Political Science. Mark was ranked second out of his class and scored so well o n the tests he made THE NATIONAL MERIT FINALS! He plans on attending I.U. or the University of Chicago, to major in Pre-Law or Busi- ness. These tests were not like the weekly tests we were used to. There wasn ' t much you could do to prepare or study for these tests. Senior Joel Reed said, " A good way to prepare was to start taking as many academic, college-prep classes as early as you could. " Some suggested courses were a lot of science, math, English, and definite- ly typing! Although it may not have seemed visi- ble, these tests were worth much in value in more ways than one. Two major values were (1) preparation for college and (2) the possibility of earning a scholarship. The PSAT usually taken in October on a Tuesday or Saturday was more or less just a preparatory test for the SAT, but equally important. The SAT usually tak- en in December was made up of verbal and math. It was also three times longer than the PSAT. According to Seniors Joel Reed and Mark Shaffer the best thing to do to pre- pare for the tests the day before was " to get a good night ' s sleep " and do the sam- ple questions in the provided booklet. For those of you taking the tests in the future Reed and Shaffer leave us with their strategies " 1) Don ' t be nervous and 2) Read each question very carefully. " SENIOR JOEL REED carefully prepares to write his name on the test before starting. SENIOR JOEL REED looks over the test first before writing anything on it. THESE ARE JUST some of the many stu- dents who took the PSAT and SAT tests. (P)SAT Test— 63 Child care, foods and sew much more As the year dragged on, so did the classes, and the Home Ec. classes were no exception to the rule. Although at times it seemed the classes would never end, and the day was 100% work, as we looked back we had to admit that we had some enjoyable and valuable times, and that the day wasn ' t all work and no play. Two other Home Ec. classes that real- ly were active this year besdies clothing and Foods were Child Care and Family Relations. They were two classes that could not be judged until they were ex- perienced. One student, senior Lisa Filichia, when asked why she chose the course of Child Care replied, " I thought learning about kids would be fun. " One of the more popular projects in Child Care this year was having children of different ages come in and be observed while they played or did other activities prepared for them. Lisa also planned to use this experience wisely to help children who are in the hospital all alone and scared. Another Home Ec. course that was very popular this year was Family Rela- tions. The class was not only helpful in teaching the student how to deal with marriage but the feelings of their part- ner, and how to make a marriage and family work. It was also an exciting class. One student, senior Debi Arnold said, " This was one class that actually related to you and your feelings. " When another student, senior Kevin Bassett, was asked if Family Relations was a course for everybody to take, he replied, " Definitely, guys as much as girls. " However the other Home Ec. classes, Food and Clothing, couldn ' t be forgot- ten, because they were just as important and exciting as the rest. One student, that found foods very helpful was For- eign Ex change student, Minna Torppa. She replied, " Without the help of Foods, I could never have learned the American way to cook. " Another Foods student that found Foods just as helpful was sophomore Jeff Wixted. When asked how he planned to use his experience he replied, " I plan to be a chef. " Married student, Lisa Woods felt good about taking Foods class. When asked why she answered " All the hard work was worth the good feeling I got when I knew I was cooking good, nutri- tious meals for my husband. " Clothing class was also very helpful to many this year. They learned how to sew anything from torn clothing to their own fashion outfits. Clothing student, senior Laurie Elwood said, " I like to sew and I got the chance to make things I really needed at half the cost of buying them. " When asked if Clothing class was a blow- off or easy this year, Laurie Elwood and fellow senior, Traci Yarian replied, " It was easy if you were a good worker and it was only a blow-off if you made it one. " BETH BARTHOLOMEW IS slowly trying to overcome an obstacle in her pattern. NATALIE LAMPE AND Dawn Lindsey en- joyably watch one of the children decide what to do next. 64 — Home Ec DEBBIE SMITH CAREFULLY checks the pattern before going through the steps of cutting it out. IN ORDER FOR her juice to turn out, Cindy Aschliman must constantly stir it. KARENE FLAUGHER NERVOUSLY bites MELISSA DREWS CAREFULLY mixes THIS CHILD CARE student busily enjoys her nails as she awaits the day ' s assign- her ingredients in hopes of creating a good herself while entertaining one of the chil- ments. dish. dren. Home Ec— 65 Band exhibits dedication Although school is out for many, and a long leisurely summer lies ahead, a busy summer just begins for members of the band. First is parade season. New members are taught how to march properly, and two nights per week are spent preparing for each upcoming parade. The New Haven Days Parade came quickly. It was soon over, though, and the old along with the new had success- fully marched their first parade of the season. Other parades throughout the sum- mer included one at Hoagland, two in the same day; Woodburn and Churu- busco, and the major one throughout the season, the Three Rivers Parade. This parade being a route of three and one half miles. When parade season was over and a chance for relaxation and rest prevailed, it only prevailed for a short while, for band camp approached quickly. By 2:00 p.m. Monday, August 16, most of the band members had arrived at Camp Potawatomi, a few miles north of Kendallville. In store for the next five days was a long hard week of practicing and prepar- ing for the football season half time shows. As the football players ran onto the field through the tunnel the band had formed, the fifteen minutes slowly ticked away to zero, and they ran back to the locker room. Immediately following, the Bulldog Band assembled on the field in a form of unity and concentration. The stands quieted down, and the starting position was taken. The first song of the show was " El Tigre, " followed by " Tico Tico, " then " Go For It, " and lastly " One Voice. " The song " Go For It " was not only presented with the Highlights and Lanc- ers in front, but also with a solo from trumpet players Chris Wallace and Jeff Thompson. Senior Gary Stroh also presented a solo during " One Voice. " The long hours of work paid off when the show was presented. Basketball season followed football. The band could finally relax and enjoy. During Basketball, the band only forms a block band in the bleachers playing pregame and some half-time shows. The Highlights and Lancers each per- formed a total of four half-time routines. Usually when basketball is over, the band ' s season is over too. This year, the band traveled to Florida over spring break for a four day stay. The trip consisted of the first day spent in the water-fun park, Wet-n- Wild, and then the second day to Disney World and the popular Epcot Center. The third day was to be spent marching in Cypress Gardens, but due to excessive rain at the park, the band stayed at the hotel. However, the sun showed its face, and the day was not a total loss. The last day was a trip to Sea World, and then the band boarded the buses for the long trip home. The band had a fun-filled year and experienced many interesting encoun- ters. HIGHLIGHTS SHAWNA BENSON and Re- nee McQueen pose near Gary Stroh during his solo. DRUM MAJOR GARY Stroh performs a solo during the last song of the half-time show, " One Voice. " THE BAND PLAYS the school song to help raise the spirit of the fans before the game. THE HIGHLIGHTS MARCH in a diagonal along with the Lancers at the basketball pregame show. 66— Band m mm . wm - Band, 1st row— C. Griffin, T. Plummer, K. Federspiel, E. Police, G. Stroh, D. Schuckel, K. Hullinger, T. Wolfe, L. Reagin. 2nd row— M. Wagoner, K. Kreager, B. Claus, D. Sin- clair. 3rd row— L. Fletcher, J. Hanni, K. Gerig, K. Stafford, A. Roper, M. Savard, P. Hecht, L. Meaux, G. Sovine. 4th row— N. Lampe, A. Martin, S. Roller, E. Bowser, B. Northey, D. Powers, C. Hildebrand, M. Jar- vis, K. Slayton, J. Baatz, K. Sackschewsky. 5th row— M. Springer, B. Harper, N. Rass- mussen, L. Starwich, C. Zehr, D. Kirkpat- rick, D. Gratz, M. Schaefer, L. Momper. 6th row— K. McArdle, E. Maroney, L. Len- gacher, J. McCleery, J. Thompson, S. Shi- pley, B. Workman, P. Murphy, M. Sell, C. Hammon, R. McQueen, J. Bosserman. 7th row — S. Eddy, J. Shoemaker, D. Petriches, C. Wallace, S. Zehr, K. Drummer, W. Gel- dien, B. Green, S. Benson. 8th row — C. Stroud, L. Bilik, D. Springer, S. Lininger, S. Northey, C. Robinson, S. Roller, R. An- weiler, D. Jones, B. Keeler, S. Remaks. 9th row — A. Dennison, S. McCormick, J. Hall, J. Schwartz, M. Osbun, B. Workman, S. Bar- ber, B. Ferguson, P. King. 10th row — S. Spaulding, K. Brueck, D. Winters, R. Meyer, J. Keller, C. Barrientos, K. Nusbaum. J. Hanefeld, D. Vondran. 11th row — S. La- Flash, K. Nusbaum, A. Rutherford, T. Bosse, D. McCormick, G. Harper, K. Tomlinson. SOPHOMORES LESLIE MEAUX and Con- nie Zehr play one of the various songs for the fans ' entertainment. CAPTAIN CYNDI STROUD, Krista McAr- dle, and Karen Hullinger march attentively in the Canal Days Parade. Band— 67 SENIOR DARREN PETERSON follow- ing through after his delivery. Peterson held DeKalb to one run. 68— Sports Divider ALL-CONFERENCE TEAM player S weet d rives in for two more setting fyeer. Spo Dogs capture fourth NEIAC championship The New Haven 1983 varsity football team gained its fourth N.E.I.A.C. title in a row. The Bulldogs had a regular season record of seven wins and three losses with five wins and only one loss in con- ference play. The Bulldogs also gained their fourth-straight state play-off berth. The Bulldogs got off to a slow start this season with rival Woodlan, but had to come back against state ranked Snider who was rated fourth in state in AAAA classification. The Dogs lost a tough game 21-13. The Bulldogs were able to win seven of the last eight games insur- ing their place in the conference and state-playoffs. Following two shutouts against De- Kalb and Carroll, one of the key games of the season for the Bulldogs was against Bellmont. With the Bulldogs behind in the first half 13-0, Pat Baumgartner hit Jim Drews for a touchdown with 26 sec- onds left in first half. At half time the score was 13-6 as it still found the Bull- dogs behind. On the third play of the third quarter, Todd Hook ran for a 67 yard touchdown, and his two point conversion gave the Bulldogs the lead with a score of 14-13. Dave Kelty and Drews each intercepted 2 passes with each getting one in the fourth quarter. The next game was a big let down for New Haven against East Noble, 28-0, but they bounced back winning the next four games. As Homecoming rolled around it showed New Haven up against Columbia City. The Bulldogs came out on top by a score of 35-7. The biggest game for the Bulldogs this year was against Homestead at Home- stead ' s field. The Bulldogs scored first to lead at half, 7-0. But the Spartans bounced back in the third quarter to tie the score. The score at the end of the game remained 7-7. % £ JZmSI±S± § 31 V7 ,51 f 80 Row 1: Brian Davis, Bob Martin, Kevin Outcalt, Chris Sharts, Mike Bodine, Terry Miller, Rodd Chin. Row 2: Don Reimschisel, Gary Bradtmueller, Kevin Beck, Craig May, Dennis Farnbach, Dave Rowland, Pat Savieo, Todd Hook, Brian Kurek. Row 3: Scott Eckel- barger John Blattner, Dan Chambers, Coach Nietert, Coach Monaghan, Coach Kirkton, Coach Hissong, Dave Peters, Dan Oechsle, Mike Rowland. Row 4: Dave Kelty, Mark Shaffer Ted Oakley, Bill Gray, Eric Stine, John Long, John Dicks, Eric Collins, Dennis McGill, John Banet, Kevin Webb, Charlie Moore, Tom Wharton, Jim Dager, Jeff Holcomb, Darren Peterson, Jim Drews, Matk Matthias, Pat Baumgartner. Row 5: Jeff Vachon, Todd Gremaux, Earl Welty, Bronson Odem, Jeff Hauke, Mike Woodcock, Cnag Ladig, Mike McKinley, Dan Guenther. 70— Varsity Football Sophomore Quarterback Pat Baumgartner searches for an open man while senior Don Reimchisal Blocks for him. Senior Jim Drews is ready to receive a pass that leads the bulldogs to victory. Coach Monaghan Helps Todd Hook with an injury while Coach Niettert, Bronco Odem and Jeff Hauke look on. Seniors, All-Conference tackle John Long, heads upfield to block the Carroll Chargers away from the running play called. Varsity Football— 71 N.E.LA.C. title won In first overtime New Haven scored on a dive by Hook, but Homestead also scored and it was tied at 14-14. In the second overtime Homestead scored first but missed the extra point. For New Ha- ven, Baumgartner hit Hook for a touch- down, but New Haven also missed an extra point. Finally in the third overtime New Haven held Homestead scoreless. Charlie Moore ' s attempted field goal was blocked but Dave Kelty picked it up, and ran in for a touchdown making the score 26-20. The Dogs came out on top. With the next game against Angola, the 13-8 score meant the conference championship, and a spot in the play- offs against Bishop Dwenger. The night came for the Dogs as they went up against the soon to be state champs, Dwenger. It was not a good night for the Bulldogs even though they had opportunities to score. Dwenger overpowered the Dogs, 41-0. At the Awards Banquet, Best Mental Attitude was given to Mark Shaffer and Brian Kurek, while Scott Eckelbarger and Darren Peterson got most improved. John Long got most valuable lineman and Todd Hook got most valuable back. The captains of the ' 83 team were Todd Hook and Don Reimschisel. New Haven had four players in All- Conference this year who were Todd Gremaux — defensive tackle, John Long — offensive tackle, Jeff Vachon — defensive back, and Dave Kelty — kicker. BREAKING THE LINE, Todd Gremaux (50) and Bronco Odem go for the quarter- back. DIVING TO RECOVER a fumble, Bronco Odem (89) and Dave Kelty (81) battle Homestead. 72— Varsity Football NH Football Opp. Woodlan 13 13 Snider 21 10 DeKalb 17 Carroll 14 Bellmont 13 East Noble 28 35 Columbia City 7 7 Harding 26 Homestead 20 13 Angola State Play-offs 8 Dwenger Record 7 wins 4 losses NEIAC 5-1 41 SETTING UP A perfect play, Don Reimschisal blocks while Todd Hook (21) runs for a touchdown. TAPING HIS FOOT in the locker room, Don Reimschisel prepares for the game. INJURED AFTER A hard tackle, Brian Kurek is helped by the coaches. Varsity Football— 73 WBffi tSfm HsHI .. j|l ! 1 w» ' -- ' | m H Wp y _2 W d 1 1 AFTER SCORING A touchdown against Angola, Matt Buanno trots back to the hud- dle. Row 1 Heath Hostetler, Trent Hogue, Den- nis Brock, Toby Beard, Scott Renier, Randy Chin, Chris Kurek. Row 2 Tim Burnham, Keith Marucci, Dan Oechsle, Coach Nie- tert, Coach Hissong, Dan Chambers, Doug Leonard, Nick Burris. Row 3 Bill Wise, Matt Brown, Lynn Nicoletti, Rex Hathaway, Paul Sims, Chris Winter, Jeff Gerke, Jay Darlington, Bob Treat Row 4 John Dicks, Jeff Reinig, Eric Stine, Doug Gilreath, John Banet, Jerry Kelty, Tim Smith, Pat Savieo. 74— Freshman and JV Football J.V. Football N.H. OPP. 20 Col. City 6 8 DeKalb 34 14 Carroll 28 16 Hunt. North 8 7 Bellmont 20 12 Homestead 41 Harding 12 21 Woodlan 5 wins 3 losses Freshman Football N.H. OPP. ! 20 Carroll 18 1 27 Garrett 6 12 Homestead 30 33 Angola 16 20 Woodlan 28 Concordia 12 3 Harding 3 wins 4 losses 6 JV ' Dogs over- come slow start. The Junior Varsity football team, coached by Hank Nietert and Chris His- song, went through the 1983 season with a 5-3 record. " We got off to a slow start but at the end of the season we came out fighting like Bulldogs, " quipped Coach Chris Hissong. Much time, work and effort has to be put into a football team in order for their season to be a success. " We all improved from last year and it made us winners, " replied Tim Smith. Key games this year for the Bulldogs were: Columbia City 20-6, Huntington North 16-8, Homestead 12-0, Harding 41-12 and shutting out Woodlan 21-0. The Bulldogs held the Warriors to only 1 first down the whole game and everyone worked together to develop a whopping win. " The purpose of the J.V. Team is for the coaches to get us ready for varsity, " replied Jamie Trahin. Much stress and hope are some of the things that junior varsity team goes through just hoping for that chance to be on the varsity team. The 1983 Freshmen Football team ended their season with a record of 3 wins and 4 losses. The team was coached by Jake Ruby, who commented on the season, " I feel we have a lot of great kids and feel they will be a very good team in the future. " The Ironmen of the season were Dave Meyers, Kirk Jacquay, Jeff Kintz, Sean McCoy, Rob Norton and Steve Poiry. Leading in tackles, kicking off and punting was Rob Norton who also had most yards gained rushing. The leading pass receiver was Jeff Grabill. DISCUSSING THE NEXT play are Coach Hissong And Coach Nietert. Row 1 Matt Buanno, Tom Maroney, Kent Shaw, Brad Oliver, Derrick Baker, Pat Maroney, Dave Meyers, Randy Luebke. Row 2 Coach Ruby, Steve Kelty, Steve Doudt, Jerry Grossman, Brad Osborn, Rob Wilker, Chad Conley, Steve Poiry, Todd Wood. Row 3 Dave Donley, Dewayne Bled- soe, Sean McCoy, Joe Cox, Darren Gongaware, Kirk Johnson, Tony Crabill, Jeff Kintz. Row 4 John Fedele, Jeff Riffe, John Kanable, Rob Norton, Kraig Vondran, Jeff Grabill, Tracy Fancher, Jeff Sowers, Kirk Jacquay. Freshman and JV Football — 75 Cheers Cheerleading is not as easy as it looks. Many long hours are put into practicing. Being a cheerleader includes thinking of new ways to get the crowd more spirited, planning pep sessions, decorating the gym or stadium, learning new dances and cheers, and much more. There are six varsity, five junior varsi- ty, and five freshman cheerleaders at New Haven High School. The junior var- sity and varsity are elected in April and practice begins in June. They attend a summer camp in addition to practicing four or five times a week through out the entire summer. Varsity cheerleader, Les- lie Spearin quoted, " Cheerleading is lots of fun and great exercise. " CHEERING THE BULLDOGS to victory are varsity cheerleaders Mindy Hoffer, Kris Swenson, Sheri Gongaware and Kelly Murphy. FRESHMEN: Stephanie Gratz, Rhonda Reimschisel, Tina Languell, Sharon Hathaway, Misty Snyder. VARSITY: MINDY HOFFER, KELLY Mur- phy, Lisa Lytle, Cathy Bredemeyer, Sheri Gongaware, Leslie Spearin. f A H 76 — Cheerleading W LP Buu ' jrs til CHEERING NEW HAVEN ' S school song are Kelly Murphy, Greta Simpson, and Kris Swenson. J.V. Julie Beard, Greta Simpson, Kim Odem, Kirsten Holle, Tammie Harper, San- die Burns. " WE ' RE NUMBER ONE! " shouts Tammie Harper, Sandi Burns, and Kirsten Holle. KELLY MURPHY AND Greta Simpson yell with the crowd. EVERYONE GETS THIRSTY during the tough football games including cheer- leader Mindy Hoffer and Dave Rowland. STAND UP FOR the bulldogs along with the junior varsity and varsity cheer- leaders. Cheerleading— 77 Boys ' Volleyball finishes strong The 1983 Varsity Boys ' Volleyball team ended their season with three wins and ten losses. They did not have very many successful matches but Darryl Springer said, " Our best game was against Harding, October third. We played together as a team. " The Bulldogs went to state at West- ville, and they were defeated by Hebron in their first game. However, they won their next two games against Westville and Harding. In playoffs the ' Dogs lost to the Kouts High School. The team as a whole improved this year and some individuals were out- standing in their performances. Coach Mark Novak said, " I think that our most successful players were Joe Zurbuch, John Byerly, Darryll Springer, and Russell Steiner. " Russell Steiner supported the team with his outstanding serving ability. The Junior Varsity record was two wins and two losses. The season mixed with some successes but also some disap- pointments such as what Larry Higgin- botham called their toughest match. " It was against Woodlan. We lost the first game, won the second, and in the third the score was 15-14 and they came back and beat us by two points. " DURING A TIMEOUT Coach Novak gives the team members a little advice for a Bulldog victory. WHILE AGAINST HARDING Jeff Runyan at- tempts to block a spike. VARSITY: COACH MARK NOVAK, Scott Drew, Carl Wetoskey, Darryl Springer, Wayne LaFlash, Russell Steiner, Jeff Runyan, Phil Dennison, John Byerly, Joe Zurbuch, Rod Fritcha, Matt Hans J.V.: COACH NOVAK, Bill Brock, Matt Rit- chie, Brian Steele, Larry Higginbotham, Sean Minnich, Brian Koehlinger, Jeff Hall, Ron Johnson 78— Boys Volleyball Varsity Boys Volleyball NHHS OPP. 5,6 Woodlan 15,15 15,15 Leo 12,11 14,12 Harding 16,15 9,12,7 Harding 15,15,15 16,15,15 Leo 14,12,10 15,5,6 Woodlan 8,15,15 15,9,7 Leo 13,15,15 13,11,7 Harding 15,15,15 3,5,6 Woodlan 15,15,15 16,15,7,11,10 Harding 14,7,15,15,15 League Tourney 1,5 Woodlan 15,15 15,16 Leo 4,14 4,6 Harding 15,15 State 9,11 11,6 Hebron 11,2 7,11 Westville 5,11 11,8 Harding 15,15 7,9 Kouts Varsity Record 3-10 J.V . Record 2-2 Boys Volleyball— 79 GIRLS ' VARSITY VOLLEYBALL NH OPP. 15-10-15 Snider 6 15- 3 11- 4 Luers 13-15 15-12-15 Wayne 2 15- 9 11-11 Northrop 15-13 11-15-4 North Side 15 8-15 8-15-5 Concordia 12 8-15 15- 8-13 Harding 5- 15-15 15-11-15 Huntington 4- 14-10 15-15 Homestead 2- 7 Harding Tournamenl 3-15-15 Norwell 15 - 6-10 15- 7-15 North Side 6 -15- 7 13-15 Madison Grant 11-10 15-16 Harding 8-14 6- 9 North Side 15-15 15-15 Leo 6-10 15-15 Carroll 6- 4 5-10 DeKalb 15-15 15-15 South Adam s 4- 3 15-15 Heritage 2- 6 15-15 Bluffton 7- 7 15-22 South Side 2-20 15-15 East Noble 5- 1 15-15 Columbia City 10- 3 15-15 Angola 11- 5 13-14 Bellmont Sectionals 15-16 15-15 Heritage 10- 8 12- 8 Luers 15-15 Season Record 18-9 Conference record 6-2 J.V Record — 5 won 9 lost BABS METZGER WAITS, watching the ball intently, to set to Kristen Smith. AS BABS METZGER goes up for the kill, Linda Gabet and Shelly Gillenwater cover the block. JUNIOR VARSITY first row: Laura Rhoades, Le Hammer, Kim Gerig, Melissa Davis, Michelle Rogers, second row: Lisa Boyles, Lori Dager, Melissa Drews, Gina Murua, Jenni Meier, third row: Michelle Gorr, Andrea Gilley, Michelle Clements, Dawn Carnahan, Miss Weimer. VARSITY first row: Jill St. Peters, Jodi Boyden, Shelly Gillenwater, Jenny Fultz, Renee Gremaux. second row: Mr. Johnson, Ellen Cheviron, Ulrika Fredler, Kristen Smith, LeAnn Tatman, Angi Huber. third row: Babette Metzger, Sara Lopshire, Lin- da Gabet. 80— Girls ' Volleyball AS ANGIE HUBER goes up for the block, Kristen Smith covers for the unexpected. WAITING IN ANTICIPATION for the next play of the ball are Lee Hammer, Gina Murua, Kim Gerig, and Lori Dager. Inexperience didn ' t hamper the ' Dogs ' determination The team commitment was what led the Lady Bulldogs to a record of 17-8 in the regular season and second place at sectionals. The team got off to a quick start against Snider beating them in three games. After that win, they had an uphill struggle. They lost five of the next six games. " The team lacked experience and also playing time. They struggled early but finally put things together half-way through the season and became really competitive, " commented Coach Dennis Johnson. What the team lacked in experience they made up for in sheer determination. They were determined to work hard and improve their skills. These girls were willing to stay long after practice should have been finished. This determination was what helped the team win ten of its next seventeen games and finished as runners-up in the Harding Invitational Tournament. This determination also carried over to the sectionals where they were defeated in the finals by Luers, the defending cham- pions. The team was led by two very hard working co-captains, LeAnn Tatman and Sara Lopshire who summed up the season by saying, " I ' m really happy about our season. We were friends throughout it; that ' s what got us through the rough times. That means more to me than any award we could have received. " When the NEIAC team picks came out the Bulldogs were a little disappoint- ed to have only one player, Sara Lop- shire, make first team and three players, Babette Metzger, LeAnn Tatman, and Kristen Smith, to make second team. The Junior Varsity ended their season with a 5-9 record. The teams co-captains were Lori Dager and Laura Rhoades, both sophomores. Laura ' s comment about the team was, " Though our record may not show it, we all worked really hard. " The team was coached by Miss Susan Weimer, a new gym teacher at New Ha- ven. Miss Weimer added, " Inexperi- enced as we were, we did well against the tougher, more experienced teams. " LINDA GABET AND Sara Lopshire wait to react to the next play. JENNY FULTZ SHOWS jumping height makes all the difference when blocking. HUDDLING ON THE court, before the game, the six starters get themselves fired-up. Girls " Volleyball— 81 Tennis team faces tough opponents The 1983 boys tennis team ended their season with a record of 5 wins and 9 losses, losing Sectionals to Bishop Dwenger 3-2. Curt Esterline the number one player and team captain with a record of 7-9 replied, " We did a fairly good job for being inexperienced; also we had two freshmen added to the varsity team whose opponents took advantage of them because they were new. " The number two singles player was Eric Monesmith with a record of 4-6. This year the tennis team had a Ger- man exchange student, Ernie Hoffman, who worked his way to third best player with a record of 10-6. The team will be losing two seniors, Curt Esterline, and Ernie Hoffman. The team also had three new freshmen this year. They were Matt Zurbuch, Mark Myers, and Rick Laurent. The number one doubles were Tony Myers and Dan Kloss. Matt Zurbuch, and Mark Myers were number two. " The easiest team to beat was South Adams, and the toughest teams we played were Bishop Luers, and Home- stead, " commented Matt Zurbuch. " After the season got going the players started playing a lot better, " replied Sam Mclnturff, the team ' s coach. At the banquet, awards were given to Curt Esterline for best attitude and for best knee juggler, Ernie Hoffman for best record, Matt Zurbuch for most im- proved, and Tony Meyers for best jug- gler. The team ' s season started off slowly but ended fairly successfully. 1st row: Rich Laurent, Bob Anwiler, Matt Zurbuch, Mark Myers. 2nd row: Steve Durm, Tony Myers, Dan Kloss, Ernie Hoff- man, Eric Monesmith, Curt Esterline, Coach Mclnturff MUCH CONCENTRATION IS needed when returning the ball so that Matt Zur- buch may win his match. ANTICIPATING A PERFECT return, Ju- nior Eric Monesmith, concentrates on the ball. WARMING UP FOR a match, Senior Curt Esterline, practices his form for a success- ful game. Varsity Tennis New Haven Opponent 5 South Adams Luers 5 3 Col. City 2 1 South 4 2 DeKalb 3 2 E. Noble 3 3 Dwenger 3 3 Angola 2 3 Harding 2 1 Norwell 4 Snider 5 2 Bluffton 3 3 Bellmont 2 Homestead 5 1 2 North 3 Sectionals 2 Dwenger 3 Record 6-9 82— Boys ' Tennis Boys ' Tennis— 83 Season ' s Highlight ! Heritage Conditioner 3 of 11 West Noble Invitational 7 of 16 Harding Invitational 7 of 14 Manchester Invitational 2 of 23 NEIAC Conference 5 of 9 Sectional 4 of 12 Regional 10 of 10 Girls This year New Haven ' s Girls cross coun- try team consisted of nine runners. The in- terest in the girls cross country team has been increasing in the past few years. The girls run separate races than the boys. They compete primarily on the same course but is shortened. Fewer times around are required for the girls. The Girls Cross Country team won five meets and lost thirteen. The team mostly was comprised of underclassmen so they are expecting a more experienced team to return next year. The awards coach Johnson awarded this year were most valuable runner to Christy Levy, Best Mental Attitude award to Dana Biteman. Julie Sipe was awarded most im- proved runner. Next years captains will in- clude Kim Vachon and Christy Levy. " We may not have had a very successful year but we sure had a lot of fun, " quoted Cristy Levy. HOLDING THE SECTIONAL ribbons at Shoaff Park, are Dave Knol t, Chris Neher, Jeff Thompson, Kevin Brueck, Jeff Mur- phy, Jerry Ziegler, and Scotty Lininger. TIRED AFTER A run, Scott Lininger and Jeff Shoemaker assist Sheila Spaulding from the course. WARMING UP BEFORE a meet, Senior Jill Graft practices her endurance. i — Boys Cross Country FRONT, Junior Jeff leads in the conference at Shoaff Park. m Harriers advance to regional meet. The New Haven Cross Country Team has been growing in number the last few years. With more runners the team is able to grow in experience as well as per- formance. The team had a good season this year. They reached their goal which they es- tablished early in the season, of making it to the regionals. They not only made it to the Regionals but defeated archrival Harding in the process. This definitely marked a season highlight for the team. The team also finished fifth in the con- ference. " We should be a tough team next year as we mainly consisted of soph- omores this year, " quoted Coach Hart- man. This is his second year coaching the cross country team. At the end of the season a banquet is held. Here the players receive awards. These awards were voted on by the other teammates. This year Jeff Murphy was awarded most valuable runner. He has been running for the bulldogs for 5 years, counting his Jr. High years. Chris Neher was awarded Best Mental Attitude, and Most Improved Runner went to Kevin Bruick. There will be five graduating from the team this year, but with the growing in- terest in cross country New Haven should have an excellent cross country team next year. Row 1: Julie Sipe, Angie Dutt, Barb Hoar, Kim Vach on, Dana Bitemen. Row 2: Holly Raver, Christy Levy, Jill Graft, Kris White, Shiela Spalding, Coach Johnson. Row 1: Dave Knolt, Jeff Thompson, Kevin Brueck, Chris Neher, Scott Lininger. Row 2: John Weisenbarger, Kevin Berning, Paul Hoogenboom, Jerry Ziegler, Jeff Murphy, John Shea. Row 3: Scott Meredith, Jeff Shoemaker, Chad Graham, Freddie Brede- meyer, Ricci Barber, Dave Heintzlemen, Jeff McCleery. Row 4: Coach Hartman, Mike Luebke, Paul Sims, Mike Schueler, Todd Kressley, Brad Green, Randy Hardin, Steve Barber. AT THE STARTING line, Senior Chris Neher gets a lead on the other runners. Bulldog players gain valuable experience The New Haven Varsity Basketball team began the year with a basically new team and only two returning letterman. The season wasn ' t so successful as the team would have liked it to have been, but the determined team kept practicing. The amount of fouls and turnovers contribut- ed to the loss of many games, although New Haven usually was in the game until the opposition made a comeback to win in the last quarter. One of the highlights of the season was the upset against Bellmont. New Haven was trailing by one point in the final sec- onds of the fourth quarter. Junior Mark Jordan went up for a basket but was fouled. He made both of his shots and the Bulldogs won 63-62. Mark was on J.V. at the beginning of the year and worked his way up to a varsity starter. The team this year was made up of three sophomores, six juniors, and two seniors. " This season we had a lot of un- derclassmen that gained valuable exper- ience, so we ' re looking forward to a good season next year, " commented returning letterman John Byerly. Playing basketball takes much practice Back row: Coach Hans, Mike Mettert, Jeff Runyan, Mark Jordan, Sean McArdle, John Byerly, John Drews, Rod Fritcha, Kary Walker, Matt Hans, Coach Hoffer. Front: John Shea, Pat Murphy, Pat Baumgartner, Pat Savieo, Dan Chambers VARSITY SOPHOMORE SEAN McArdle shows perfect form as he goes for two. WHO WILL REACH the ball first is the question as senior Rod Fritcha jumps for the rebound. SENIOR KARY WALKER, who was voted all conference, out jumps the Bluffton Tiger players. PASSING THE BALL, junior Mike Mettert executes a perfect play as junior John Byerly watches on. 86— Varsity Basketball Varsitv Baskethall— 87 Bulldog talent shines and dedication. Many players spend hours upon hours during the summer trying to improve their skills. The play- ers also attend camps geared specifically to basketball techniques. A new member to the Bulldog team this year was Kary Walker. Walker had the most assists (55) this year and the best percentage of freethrows (80% ). He also led the Bulldogs in scoring through- out the year and was the Most Valuable Player. Sophomore Sean McArdle had the most rebounds this year. He also re- ceived Honorable Mention All-Section- al. McArdle was a varsity starter the whole season and should be looking for- ward to a successful high school career in basketball. All the potential within the team and the experience that was gained this year has the New Haven varsity players look- ing forward to a winning season next year. ALWAYS READY for the pass, senior Rod Fritcha anticipates the pass. GOING UP FOR the rebound, Mark Jordan and John Drews reach for the ball. 8 — Boys ' Varsity Basketball ™, T T „™ „, , RUNNING THROUGH THE tunnel of flags MUSCLING HIS Way up to the basket, „, „, „„„ Tll „ ; _ , ,ff w„„„ Q „ „„a _ „ r and pom pons, Juniors Jett Kunyan and sophomore Sean McArdle scores two T „, r „„ , j , tl j . John Urews are cheered on by the crowd, points. BEFORE THE GAME, junior Mark Jordan SETTING UP a good play, John Byerly practices his free throws. passes the ball to Mike Mettert. NH Basketball OPP. 59 Harding 84 68 DeKalb 84 51 Snider 73 58 Norwell 63 59 Angola 52 42 Heritage 60 58 Concordia 74 66 Bluffton 55 51 F.W. South 71 56 F.W. North 78 77 Bluffton 75 54 East Noble 55 52 South Adams 63 44 Homestead 52 58 Carroll 53 63 Bellmont 62 43 Woodlan 70 54 Leo 57 66 East Noble 71 57 Columbia City 65 48 Woodlan Record 5-16 Conference 3-5 63 TRYING TO DECIDE whether to shoot, senior Kary Walker looks pass or for an Boys ' Varsity Basketball- Challenging season for JV andFrosh The freshman basketball team ended their season with a record of six wins and eleven losses. The leading scorers were Johnathan Jordan with 164 points, Kirk Jacquay with 131 points, followed by most valuable player, Dave Meyers with 101 points. When asked how the team played Coach Huml replied, " The team ran of- fense well, but had trouble scoring par- ticularly against pressure. They picked up things easily and played hard for the most part. " The teams best games were against East Noble, and Bishop Luers. Their worst games were against Harding, Nor- well, and Bellmont. The most improved players were Joh- J.V. BASKETBALL NHHS OPP. 51 Harding 39 53 Snider 40 65 DeKalb 51 50 Norwell 43 30 Angola 42 51 Heritage 46 52 Bluffton 38 46 Concordia 39 25 Homestead 42 49 Whitko 34 48 Southside 42 22 Northside 29 47 South Adams 49 29 Homestead 40 43 Carroll 30 57 Bellmont 58 43 Woodland 26 42 Leo 55 46 East Noble 45 44 Columbia 43 JV: 1st row — Pat Murphy, John Shea, Dan Chambers 2nd row — Chris Kurek, Matt Brown, Kris Schrage, Pat Savieo, Alan Ashbaugh, Joe Mowery, Eric Stine, Pat Baumgartner, Matt Hans, Coach Hoffer FROSH: 1st row— Tony Crabill, Jeff Sow- ers, Matt Ritchie, Dave Meyers, Todd Wood, Johnathan Jordan, Matt Zurbuch, Matt Smith, Mike Moses 2nd row — Coach Huml, Rob Norton, Jeff Grabill, Mike Schuller, Jeff Riffe, Jeff Kintz, Brian Fer- guson, John Kanable, Kirk Jacquay, Tracy Fancher, Brad Osborn nathan Jordan and Dave Meyers. When asked how he felt about the season Dave Meyers commented, " It was a good sea- son. I wish we could have had a better record, but I feel that much was learned along the way. " The J.V. basketball team ended their season with a record of seven wins and thirteen losses. When asked how he thought the sea- son went, Barry Drews commented, " I feel we did well. We had a rebuilding season, but we should do better next year. " The leading scorers were Pat Savieo with 173 points, Pat Baumgartner with 153 points, and Matt Hans with 125 points. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL NHHS OPP. 38 Adams Central 36 37 Bellmont 53 21 Woodlan 33 29 Heritage 37 30 Harding 60 44 South Adams 37 30 Homestead 40 38 Carroll 39 31 Harding 66 63 East Noble 52 48 Leo 33 40 Concordia 46 35 Dwenger 49 45 Angola 41 29 Norwell 43 61 Luers 54 49 DeKalb 52 f, (% ft « » o ■« « - MftttjfcftA »M ' I fllP u f 90— J.V.-Frosh Basketball AFTER SHOOTING THE ball, Pat Savieo waits to see if he made the shot. MUCH CONCENTRATION IS needed while Jeff Grabill prepares to make his shot. AFTER PASSING THE ball, Dave Meyers hustles down the court. J.V.-Frosh Basketball— 91 Girls ' Record Season Due to Teamwork, Kamikaze Defense In her fourth season as head coach of the Lady Bulldogs, Kim Stairs lead her team to a history-making season, with a final record of 13-7. The team started off the season with three wins in a row against Wayne, Leo, and Luers. In the fourth game they were defeated by 11th ranked DeKalb the final score was 39-33. But the team came back fighting and added two more wins to their record against Huntington North and Homestead. Unfortunately they couldn ' t keep the winning streak going and were beaten by Woodlan and Bellmont. But the Bulldogs ' " Kamikaze " defense pulled them through and they won the next three games in a row, one of which was against Carroll. In the game against Carroll, Julie Sweet scored 35 points and pulled down Girls ' Varsity Basketball 1983-1984 N.H. OPP. 55 Wayne 45 58 Leo 27 45 Luers 30 33 DeKalb 39 63 Huntington N. 50 52 Homestead 33 48 Woodlan 50 49 Bellmont 59 48 Bluffton 42 70 Carroll 43 45 Harding 37 33 North Side 41 67 Bluffton 64 37 East Noble 47 55 Angola 21 W Columbia City 34 East Noble 49 61 South Adams 46 SECTIONALS 42 Harding 35 38 Heritage 48 ! 11 rebounds which won her the title of Channel 21 Player of the Week and the News-Sentinel Player of the Week. After the game against Carroll the team finished the season with four wins and three losses. In the first game of the sectional, New Haven beat Harding by a score of 42-35, which lead them to the final against Heri- tage, the defending state champions. They were defeated in the final by them with a score of 48-38. The team was lead by three seniors Ju- lie Sweet, Sara Lopshire, and Jill St. Pe- ters, Stairs said, " I have a great deal of respect for Jill, Sara, and Julie because they are partially responsible for the growing success of our program. I have coached Julie and Sara for four years at the varsity level and they know what it is like to progress from 3-15 in their fresh- man season to a 13-7 senior season. " Julie Sweet and Jenni Fultz finished their seasons on positive notes as they were elected to the NEIAC All-Confer- ence team. Senior captain Julie Sweet summed up the season by saying, " I think that the 1983-84 season was the best season ever for New Haven Girls ' Basketball. The four years that I have played with the team have been filled with a lot of great memories, but I know that this year ' s team will always stick in my mind as one that stuck together and played as a ' whole team ' out on the court. As a senior, I set a lot of goals for myself this year and with- out the great people on the team, they never could have been achieved. " DURING THE GAME against North Side, junior Dawn Norris shows " KAMIKAZE " defense can floor you! FIRST ROW: Jill St. Peters, Linda Gabet, Sara Lopshire SECOND ROW: Coach Steve Romary, Michelle Davis, Dawn Norris, Ju- lie Sweet, Jenny Fultz, Laura Potter, Shelly Gillenwater, Coach Kim Stairs SHOWING THEIR SPIRIT, the girls ' auxil- iary cheerleaders: Holly Lobdell, Patty Weekly, Kim Vachon, Lisa Lytle, Susan Hanefeld get the fans going with a mount. 92— Girls ' Varsity Basketball STUDENTS SENIOR JULIE SWEET, driving around an DURING A TIMEOUT, Coach Stairs gives BEFORE THE FINAL game, seniors Sara opposing Hornet, brings the ball out for the instructions to the team as assistant Coach Lopshire and Jill St. Peters along with next play. Romary looks on. their parents, are introduced to the fans. Girls ' Varsity Basketball— 93 FIRST ROW: Bonnie Clark, Shelly Rager, Toni McCulloch, Laura Rhoades, Lisa Kline. Second Row: Coach Romary, Lori Dager, Andrea Gilley, Michelle Clements, Michelle Gorr, Holly Craig, Patti Sharp, Beth Bradmueller. FRESHMAN ANDREA GILLEY, reaches above the opposing Hornet to grab the de- flected shot. TEAM CAPTAIN LORI Dager is escorted off the court by Coach Romary after being elbowed battling for a rebound. HUDDLING DURING A time out the team listens to the new game plan given by Coach Romary. TRYING TO OUT jump the opposing cen- ter, Vicki Thompson shows great determi- nation. 94— Girls ' Basketball JV — The winning spirit continues This year ' s junior varsity basketball team kept the winning tradition going for Coach Steve Romary. Since he start- ed coaching at New Haven he has never had a losing season. Their season got off to a shaky start, losing seven of their first ten games. The girls had that fighting Bulldog spirit and won the next five games in a row, two of which were against North Side. They then lost a hard fought battle against Co- lumbia City, but they finished their sea- son with two wins. The school for the first time sponsored a holiday tournament in which Garrett, Luers, North Side, and New Haven par- ticipated. The tournament was won by the Lady Bulldogs who defeated Garrett in the first game and North Side in the final. Captain Lori Dager summed up the season by saying, " We worked hard and tried to act as a team and that ' s what pulled us through the rough times. " The girls ' basketball program was ex- panded this year to include a freshman squad. Which was coached by Miss Su- san Weimer, a new teacher at New Ha- ven. Miss Weimer ' s comment about the season was, " Even though we didn ' t win many games, we learned a lot and next year we ' ll be more apt to win. Everyone got to play and that was the main thing. " Melissa Davis said, " I had fun and learned a lot, and that ' s more important than winning. " JV Basketball Record NH OPP 21 Wayne 28 38 Leo 07 25 Luers 29 26 DeKalb 31 24 Hunt. North 28 25 Homestead 18 21 Woodlan 25 21 Bellmont 31 27 Bluffton 18 20 Carrol 22 28 Garrett 20 20 North Side 14 22 North Side 21 24 Harding 20 25 Angola 11 21 Columbia City 45 34 East Noble 19 25 South Adams 18 Freshman Basketball Record NH OPP 35 Woodlan 26 15 Heritage 10 14 Wayne 29 23 Concordia 26 18 DeKalb 33 17 Woodlan 27 09 Bellmont 43 ; ( o $ SOPHOMORE PATTI SHARP pushes her way into the lane for an easy lay-up. SOPHOMORE VICKI THOMPSON, mus- cling through the crowded lane, gets her shot off. FRESHMEN FIRST ROW: Melissa Davis, Kirsten Stine, Lee Hammer. Second Row: Melissa Drews, Jenny Meier, Laurie Kel- ley, Gina Murua, Denise Gratz, Coach Weimer. Girls ' Basketball— 95 ' Dogs challenge the state powers on mat The New Haven Varsity Wrestling team ended their season with a record of 5 wins, 5 losses, and 2 ties. The team over- came problems of illness and injury to be- come very competitive. However, the level of competition was difficult, with the Bull- dogs facing some of the top area and state teams. The team ' s best matches were wins against state-ranked Concordia by a score 28-26 and Harding 31-30. They also did well in the Conference meet finishing third. This was especially rewarding since the Bulldogs were picked and seeded to finish sixth. Senior Chris Neher, who wrestled 132, was the N.E.I.A.C. champion for his weight class. He also won the following awards: Hustler of the year, Leadership award, Best Mental Attitude award, and Most Valuable Wrestler. Neher finished the season with a 23-3-1 record, including three records, one for most wins in a career by an NHHS wrestler, another for most pins in one season, the third for most ca- reer pins. Sophomore Sid Shipley, who wrestled 112, was the Sectional champion in his weight class. Sid also was the Most Im- Varsity 1st row: Chris Weaver, Heath Hos- tetler, Jeff Thompson, Sid Shipley, Curt On- ion, Tim Wilson, Rick Laurent. 2nd row: Nick Burris, John Weisenburger, Matt Nahrwold, Greg Thompson, Scott Eckelbarger, Chris Neher, Dennis Brock. 3rd row: Coach Nietert, John Banet, Paul Hoogenboom, John Dicks, Mike Bodine, Coach Hostetler. JV 1st row: Heath Hostetler, Brian Hiatt, Brent Hiatt, Brad Green, Ricci Barber, Rick Laurent. 2nd row: Dennis Brock, Steve Barber, Nick Burris, Keith Marucci, Jeff McCleery, Sean Watkins, Steve Bodine Mgr. 3rd row: Coach Nietert, Todd Graham, Eric Collins, Ernie Hoffman, Paul Sims, Curt Johnson, Tim Smith, Kevin Berning, John Fedele, Eric Hall, Coach McKinley. proved Wrestler. Senior Paul Hoogenboom was the 167 weight class champion in Sectional. Coach Hostetler commented, " I feel we could have improved a lot on our record, but we had to use inexperienced wrestlers on four different match occasions, due to regular varsity people being out of the line-up. The J. V. team improved throughout the season but, " They must gain time on the mat and strength, " commented Hostetler. The freshmen wrestlers had a very good individual match record, " This group of wrestlers has a great deal of ability and, with work, could develop into some really fine prospects, " stated Mr. Hostetler. OPP NH 21 Wayne 54 31 Carroll 35 37 Northside 31 35 DeKalb 31 29 South Side 29 33 Whitko 30 Woodlan Invit. 6th 1211 2 30 Harding 31 1 New Haven Invit. 4th 153V2 26 Concordia 28 44 Northrop 21 31 Bishop Dwenger 31 21 Norwell 51 41 Snider 61 N N.E.I.A.C Tournament 3rd 171 Sectional 3rd 131V2 DURING A TEAMMATES match the team, watches and gives encouragement. BEFORE A MATCH the team works out some last minute strategies and encour- agement for their teammates. SENIOR CAPTAIN CHRIS Neher maneu- vers for a takedown against a tough Con- cordia opponent. Neher finished the regu- lar season at 19-1-1. DURING ONE OF Tim Wilson ' s matches, Coach Hostetler gives him some sugges- tions. COACH HOSTETLER KNOWS that mental preparation is as important in wrestling as physical preparation is. Wrestling— 97 -Gymnastics WHILE WALKING ON solid ground is diffi- cult for some, sophomore Sectional champ, Sarah Roller, makes walking the four inch beam look easy. Sarah concentrates on the highly difficult event in one of her all- around performance areas. ONE OF THE most difficult parts of gym- nastics is the waiting around for the per- formance. Tension can build very easily as the contestant imagines what can go wrong. Here several performers show their looks of concern. WARMING UP FOR the floor routine, Angi Huber gets a helping hand from Assistant Coach Suzie Coates. This builds technique, yet helps boost confidence. GIRL GYMNASTS: Row 1— Angi Huber, 3— Chris White, Teresa Fisher, Judy Fitz- Teresa Gratz Row 2— Jill Hanefeld, Cindy gerald, Suzanne Hanefeld, Barb Hoar, Lauber, Coach Mindy Bailey, Coach Suzie Sheila Isenbarger Coates, Sarah Roller, Christy Levy. Row Bulldog ' s Roller captures Sectional GYMNASTICS REQUIRES GRACE and poise on the part of the performers as each movement is evaluated by the judges. Freshman Sheila Isenbarger works to im- press the judges during the floor routine. JUNIOR BARB HOAR competed on the op- tional (varsity) level in the vault through- out the season. Speed and height become important in capturing the judges approv- al. Barb uses the horse to gain the height necessary to complete her jump properly. New Haven captured its first sectional champion when sophomore Sarah Roller walked away with the all-around cham- pionship. " I really didn ' t expect to win, but I had a good day, " commented Roller. " It was a nice surprise! " This year ' s optional (varsity) team showed steady improvement throughout the season. The team was led by Roller in the all-around, but also had other strong performers. Junior Teresa Gratz and sophomore Jill Hanefeld also competed in the all-around on the optional level. Sophomore Angi Huber was an op- tional competitor in the floor, beam, and bars while junior Barb Hoar concentrat- ed her efforts on the optional vault. Gymnastic expertise takes time to de- velop. In-season is usually not enough time to gain the needed skills. " I began when I was seven, " noted Roller. " By the time that I was in junior high, I was working on gymnastics for four hours per day, four days per week. " That type of effort is what it takes to become a sectional champion. SENIOR DARREN PETERSON draws back to throw the next pitch. Varsity Baseball. Front: Pat Murphy mgr., viron, Nick Reuille, Shawn Dressier, Matt SOPHOMORE BOB TREAT and junior Heath Hostetler, Chris Kreigh, Doug Leon- Brown, Dave Rowland, Tim Smith, Darren Paul Sims listen as they are told about the ard, Stan McBride, Brian Davis, Rod Chin, Peterson, Joe Zurbuch, Jeff Kintz, Terry loss. Dan Chambers mgr., Kirk Jacquay, John Miller, Coach Don Huml, Bob Treat not pic- Shea mgr. Back: Coach Eller, Matt Che- tured. 100— Baseball Coach Huml gets his 200th win This year ' s 1983-84 baseball team gave coach Don Huml his 200 win. It didn ' t come easily but it was completed with- out much trouble. Senior Darren Peterson commented on the season, " I feel that the team had a lot of talent and really showed it at the end. " When we worked as a team and want- ed to win no one could beat us, " quoted Bob Treat. During the 1983-84 year the Bulldogs had some outstanding wins. The Bull- dogs beat DeKalb for the first time in 11 years by a score of 6-1. The Bulldogs also beat the 3rd ranked Elmhurst by a score of 1-0, as senior Darren Peterson pitched a no hitter earning another win. The Bulldogs also won a tourney by defeating Carroll 5-4 and Harding 5-4 in 9 innings. The awards for the team were Tom Wharton M.V.P., Shawn Dressier Most Improved Player. Terry Miller and Stan McB ride received Best Defensive player award. This year ' s team came along away from last year and will go even fa- ther since there were only 3 seniors. BASEBALL 1984 NH Opp 3 Concordia 12 6 South 8 1 Northrop 6 4 Snider 14 8 Snider 16 4 Dwenger 6 Luers 3 9 Luers 4 4 Norwell 8 11 So. Adams 6 6 DeKalb 1 6 North 23 1 East Noble 10 3 Woodlan 4 3 Bellmont 11 1 Homestead 16 1 Angola 7 9 Bluffton 6 5 Carroll 4 5 Harding 4 3 Col. City 2 2 Elida | 1 Elmhurst 3 Elmhurst 13 4 Carroll Sectional 5 i 3 Wayne 2 1 Elmhurst 6 JUNIOR PAUL SIMS awaits the next pitch. PITCHERS SOMETIMES NEED rest as shown here by Matt Cheviron. JUNIORS DAVE ROWLAND and Joe Zur- bach prepare for the next play. J.V. Baseball. Front: Nick Burris, Ricci Barber, Randy Chin, Mark Koos, Dave Myers, Rob Hoover, Chad Conley, Steve Ladig, Darren McDowell, Chris Kurek. Back: Coach Eller, Jeff Kintz, Kirk Jac- quay, Dave Haslup, Jeff Grabill, Brian Fer- guson, Sean Minnick, Darrin Gongaware, Kraig Vondran, Tracy Fancher, Jerry Kelty, Chris Kreigh, Heath Hostetler. Baseball— 101 ! -a _ « ft O J.V. Opp. N.H. Jay County 52V4 58V 2 East Noble 41 Harding 58 41 Homestead 37 Northrop 101 Woodlan 23 21 Carroll 29 East Noble 71 59 Bluffton 16 96 Bellmont 47 79 Dekalb 43 66 Col. City 40 N.H. Fresh Soph. Inv. 1st Dwenger 51 66 Varsity Opp. N.H. Jay County 74V2 48V2 East Noble 26 Harding 66 Homestead 52V2 25V2 South Bend Classic 6th Car roll 39V 2 East Noble 70! 2 49 Bluffton 34 92 Harding Inv 4th Bellmont 66n 61 New Haven Relays 3rd Col. City 44 Dekalb 72 43 Elkhart Inv. 5th NEIAC 7th Bishop Dwenger 53 73 Sectional 5th Field events— Back row: Sid Shipley, Mike McKinley, John Dicks, Jay Darlington, Craig Ladig, John Kanable, Kevin Webb. Front row— Eric Henry, Paul Hoogenboom, Jeff Hauke, Doug Arnold, John Banet, Coach Mongahan. NEW HAVEN RELAYS Queen Cindy Ro- mine and her court Michelle Ertel, Kelly Murphy, Sheri Gongaware, and Tammy Atkison. CONCENTRATING HARD, junior Jeff Murphy starts to pull ahead of his oppo- nent. Murphy advanced to Regionals in the 1600. 102— Boys ' track Speed, finesse, and power displayed The New Haven High School Varsity and Reserve track team season had its ups and downs, but overall was a success. The Bulldogs finished seventh in the conference which broke their record from the past four consecutive years as NEIAC Champs. Despite the finish, the Bulldogs had three people advance to sectionals. John Kanable, Craig Ladig and Jeff Murphy finished 2nd All-Con- ference. Jeff Murphy also advanced to regionals in the 1600. The special awards received were the Leland Atterbury Award by Chris Neher, Most Valuable Trackman by Jeff Murphy, Coaches Award by Mike Mc- Kinley and the Decathlon Award by Rob Norton. —1984 2nd All-Conference— John Kanable — Discuss — 134 ft. Vi inch Jeff Murphy— 800 Meters— 1:59.0 Craig Ladig — shot — 50 ft. 10 Vt inches V 4 , ft iff ft 9JL Sprinters— Back row— Chad Graham, Kary Walker, Craig May, Pat Savieo, Pat Baumgartner, Jeff Sowers, Rob Norton. Front— Elliott Ferguson, Scott Weekly, Todd Wood, Matt Zurbuch, Coach Hissong Distance— Back row— Darryl Springer, Jeff Murphy, Jerry Ziegler, Jeff Riffe, Dan Guenther, Eric Stine, Scott Lininger, Chris Neher, Coach Sipe. Front — Mark Myers, Mike Sell, Todd Kressley, Keith Marucci, Tony Myers, Jeff McCleery, Jeff Thomp- son, Scott Wilson. SHOWING PERFECT FORM, Craig Ladig coils for the throw. Ladig led the Bulldog weight men. Boys ' track — 103 Dogs send two to State The Girls track team for the 1984 sea- son had a successful season, with many good performances. The team had over- powering wins over Bishop Luers 83-18, and Leo 89-21. The Bulldogs tied for fifth in Section- al. Linda Gabet came in second in the shot put while Ellen Cheviron earned third. Barb Hoar took second in the 100- meter dash and third in the two hundred event. The track team had a letdown this year, because of injuries. One such casu- alty happened to Jill Hanefild, who had qualified to go onto Sectionals but was unable to compete because of an injury to her knee. Many records were broken this year during the track season; the shotput re- cord was broken twice, the first by Linda Gabet then again by Ellen Cheviron who now holds the record at 39 feet, 7 V2 inches. The team was coached by Bud May, Dave Mulligan, and Sue Carnes. Sue Carnes was a new addition to the team this year, who gave much encouragement to the team. When asked how she felt about their season Angie Huber com- mented, " Considering we had a young team we did well. " The track team was very fortunate this year as they had two people qualify- ing for state — Barb Hoar in the 100 me- ter dash, and Linda Gabet in the shot put. For Barb, this was her second straight trip to the State meet. She was also con- ference champ in the 100 and 200 meter dashes. NH OPP 83 Bishop Luers 18 89 Leo 21 51 Harding 57 4th Harding Invt. 51 Bluffton 57 42 Dekalb 59 42 Angola 32 27 Woodlan 55 27 Concordia 46 4th N.E.I.A.C. 5th Sectional A lot of speed is needed to get a good start for the long jump. Angi Huber grimaces with effort to reach as far as she can. First row: Sheila Halsey, Cindy Lauber, Ju- lie Sipe, Dana Biteman, Jill Graft Second row: Becky Harden, Heather Den- nis, Christy Levy, Kris White, Coach Carnes. First row: Linda Gabet, Gina Murua Second row: Shelly Gillenwater, Ellen Che- viron, Jenny Fultz, Coach May, Michelle Gore, Kelly Drummer, Mila Osbun. 104— Girls ' track 1 Junior Barb Hoar delivered a smooth hand off to sophomore Angi Huber during the 400 meter relay. As Ellen Cheviron ' s face expresses, there is a lot of strength used for shot put. First row: Tina Tomei, Veronica Burnham, Barb Hoar, Stephanie Gratz, Jodie Fitzger- ald. Second row: Laurie Parker, Jamie Harner, Monica Burnham, Angie Huber. Third row: April Rice, Teresa Fisher, Julie Ludwig, Coach Mulligan, Angie Huber, Jill Hanefeld, Wendy Schultz Girls ' track— 105 Growing pains This year the tennis team didn ' t do as well as they would like to have, and though both the varsity and reserve teams played extremely well, it wasn ' t quite well enough. The team ended the year with a record of one win, fourteen losses. Laura Rhoades played the number one singles this year, and held the over all best playing record. Her personal re- cord was ten wins with six losses. PLAYING NUMBER ONE singles means playing the toughest opponent from the op- posing school each match. It is the ultimate challenge calling for constant competitive- ness. Laura Rhoades shows her intensity in this match as she returns a serve. Girls Tennis NH Opponent Bishop Luers 5 South Side 5 0. North Side 5 2 Columbia City 3 1 Bluffton 4 2 Huntington 3 1 DeKalb 4 2 South Adams 3 2 East Noble 3 2 Bellmont 3 Homestead 3 Angola 5 3 Harding 2 Snider 5 j ; 2 Leo 3 JV Tennis: Row 1— Janet Augenstein, Lee Hammer. Row 2 — Dawn Duffy, Lisa Boyles, Dawn Carnahan, Cheryl Robinson, Coach Mclnturff. Varsity Tennis: Row 1— Laura Rhoades, Melissa Davis, Sonya Gratz, Michelle Rog- ers Row 2 — Lisa Lytle, Leah Taylor, Jill Augustine, Kirsten Holle, Coach Mclnturff 106 — Girls ' tennis THE VARSITY GOLF team was character- ized by balanced scoring throughou t the season. Each week a different golfer might be the low scorer. Leading the way for the team was senior Tahl Glass shown here chipping onto the green. Linksters impress The Golf team gets little attention from the students, but this year ' s team should. The team posted a respectable season record of 8 wins and 5 losses. The Bulldog linksters ' most prominent victo- ry was an upset victory in the EAC Tour- ney where they captured first place. They also won an outstanding first place in the Angola Invitational, and fourth in the Concordia Invitational. The varsity team, made up of senior Tahl Glass, Juniors Eric Monesmith, and Brian Redmon, sophomore Chad Blumenherst, and freshman Bryon Thomas, were all letterwinners. THERE ARE FEW breaks from the concen- tration, but Brian Redmon usually finds time to relax during the match. Boys ' Golf: Row 1 — Bryon Thomas, Eric Monesmith, Tahl Glass, Brian Redmon, Chad Blumenherst Row 2 — Matt Reed, Dan Kloss, Jeff Gerke, Matt Ritchie, Wayne La- Flash Varsity golf team averages Tahl Glass 42.91 Chad Blumenherst 42.91 Bryon Thomas 43.875 Brian Redmon 43.958 Eric Monesmith 44.0 Reserve golf team averages Dan Kloss 44.64 Matt Reed 45.35 Jeff Gerke 46.0 Matt Ritchie 48.1 Wayne LaFlash 49.71 Pride Is Flying High Individuality: a definite trait " I just want to be different! " So many people have surely said this at one point in their lives. At NHHS difference is a state of being. Everyone has his or her own gaols, dreams, and desires. And many students are working toward them. Styles may be the same, but personalities are always unique. Each person is an individual. And each individual is special. At NHHS students enjoy experssing their individuality, whether it be singing, building, dancing, writing, or just plain being friendly. Many special people enjoy helping others through volunteer work such as a volunteer fireman or a Candy Striper. Throughout the year, students have grown to know one an- The persons attending NHHS participate in a number of activities that show an outstanding interest in keeping NHHS ' s pride flowing high, like choir, sports, clubs, and social groups such as, SARD, Fellowship of Christian Athletes, and Campus Life. Every year new people will enter the school with new ideas and expectations but each year NHHS will be sure to be a school of well kept pride! People— 109 Akins - Compton New Haven Soccer Club Clubs are thought of as non-demand- ing but fun. This is not the case for a very prosperous club — the soccer team. Soc- cer is one sport where running and being conditioned is the key. During an aver- age game, a player can cover a couple of miles, so in practice the team runs about three to four times farther for each game. Even with all the work, soccer is quite the fulfilling game. There are the goals, the great saves by the goalie, and well executed slide tackles to give that touch of thrill to the game. Some of the leaders on the team are Dave Kelty, Charlie Moore, and Andy Police. Dave, the captain, and two others have been at the game since the fourth and fifth grades at St. Johns. With all the experience they have, it ' s no wonder that they are looked up to to imitate and goof off with. Soccer can not be a serious game at all times or the tempers of the players would be flaring. Dave, Charlie, and Andy are support- ed by a crew of younger and newer play- ers. There are other seniors who haven ' t been around long, juniors, sophomores, and freshmen who all with their effort and hustle. Danny Moore, a graduate from NHHS in 1982 is the coach. Dan was an out- standing soccer player himself on some of the best teams of the past few years. Dan is helped by a manager statistician, Melanie Miller. Michael Akins — French Club 9, Spanish Club 10,11,12, Swing Choir 12. Chris Andrachik — Football 9. Debbie Arnold Tammy Atkison — Cheerleading 9,10,11, Track 10, Mirage 9, Herald 9. Debra Baleda— Basketball 9,10, Volleyball 9, Intramural 9, Olympians 11,12, French Club, 10,11, German Club 11, Band 9,10, Honorary Art Society, Honor Society. Kirk Barnes — French Club 9, Chess Club 10, Tennis 11,12. Choir 9,10,11,12, Mirage 10,11,12. Kevin Bassett — Drama Club 9,10,11,12, Speech Team 11,12, Herald 10,11,12, French Club 10,11,12, Campus Life 10,11. Andrew Bates Paul Bates Dana Biteman — Cross Country 10,11,12, Track 10,11,12, Honorary Art Society 10,11,12. Kicks to Victory 110 — Seniors t ?9X4 Lesley Blomeke Michael Bodine — Football 9,10,11,12, Wrestling 11,12, Baseball 11. John Bochet Ricky Botts Gary Bradtmueller — Football 9,10,11,12, Wrestling 10,11,12, Track 11, Basketball 9. Cathy Bredemeyer — Student Council 9, Volleyball 10, Choir 9, Cheerleading 11,12, Mirage 9,10. Keith Bricker — Light and Sound 10,11. Tim Brotherton— French Club 9,10,11,12, Drama Club 9,10,11,12, Debate Team 10,11,12, Speech Team 10,11,12, Choir 9,10,11,12, Herald 10. David Bruder Karen Brueck — Spanish Club 9,10,11,12, Choir 12, Senior Council, Honor Society. Denise Burnham — Highlights 10,11, Drama Club 9,10,11,12, Latin Club 9,10, Student Council 10,11,12, Choir 9,10,11,12. Barry Burris — Basketball 9, German Club 9,10,11, Honor Society. Kari Butcher— Wrestlerette 10,11,12, Bowling Club 10. Chris Cady Susan Campbell — Wrestlerette 11, Olympians 11,12, Drama Club 11. Daniel Chambers— JCL 10,11,12, Basketball mgr. 12, Baseball mgr, 10,11,12, Football mgr. 11,12. Ellen Cheviron — Volleyball 9,10,11,12, Basketball 10, Track 9,10,11,12, Choir 10,11,12, Student Council 11,12, FCA 12. Darla Clark Barbara Claus — Highlights 9,10,11,12,IBL 10, Spring Musical 11,12. Martha Compton — Band 9, Choir 9,10 CHARLIE MOORE AND Andy Police are two of the keys to the soccer team. Here, Charlie puts the ball into play on a free kick. THE SOCCER TEAM depended heavily on the scoring capabilities of the captain, Dave Kelty. Dave strolls back to position, ready. Seniors — 111 oj 19X4- Bulldogs agree: Life ' s a beach!!! Just when you might think that senior Bulldogs can ' t conjure up any ideas to break up the monotony of the tedious task of school-going— It ' s Beach Day!! Yes, the one day of the year that sen- iors can deck out in some of their aquat- ic-type threads and tear up the beach- in the privacy of their very own school. Towels were spread, frisbees were tossed, and suntan oil was rubbed as the upper classmen bopped to the beat of the Beach Boys, Stray Cats, and Jan and Dean— (at least during passing period). Even though it was a lousy 28 degrees outside, it was summertime in senior hall Cook, Laurie— Art Society, 9-12 Crisler, Tamara— French Club, 9; Band, 9-11; Olympians, 11 Dager, Jim Dennison, Philip— Volleyball, 11- 12 Dornte, Scott— Track, 9,10 Dressier, Shawn— Baseball, 9-12; Football, 9 Drews, James— FCA, 10; Tennis, 9-10; Football, 11-12; Baseball, 9-12; Basketball, 9-10 Dyben, Diane— Gymnastics, 9; Student Council, 10; German Club, 9-11; Campus Life, 10-11; Swing Choir, 11. Eckelbarger, Scott— Wrestling, 9-12; Football, 9-12; Debate, 10 Ehinger, Brenda— Spanish Club, 11; Student Council, 12 Elwood, Laurie Erbelding, Mary— Student Coun- cil, 11-12; German Club, 9-10; Swing Choir, 11; Track, 10; Campus Life, 10-11 Esterline, Curt— Tennis, 9-12; JCL, 9-10; Basketball, 9; Soccer, 9- 12; Baseball, 10; Campus Life, 10-12 Eytcheson, Susan— Pep Club, 9- 10; German Club, 10; Campus Life, 9- 12; Student Council, 9-12; Olympi- ans, 10-12 — Packlur, Tuny 112 — Seniors Cook -Hambleton Farnbach, Dennis — Football, 9- 12; Track, 11-12; Intl. Basketball, 10- 12 Fedele, Lori— Drama Club, 9-12; Spanish Club, 9-12; Concert Choir, 10-12; Swing Choir, 11-12; Honor So- ciety, 12 Filichia, Lisa — Mixed Choir, 9; Swing Choir, 12; Concert Choir, 10- 12; T.V. Production, 12; Wrestler- ettes, 10; Herald, 12; Olympians, 12 Fink, Lisa— Concert Choir, 9-12; Swing Choir, 12 Flaugher, Karene— Choir, 9-12; Concert Choir, 12 Fowler, Gary Fox, Craig— Volleyball, 9-11; JV Basketball, 10,11; Basketball, 9; Campus Life, Fredler, Ulrika — Sweedish Ex- change Student Fritcha, Rod— Football, 9; Basket- ball, 9-12; Volleyball, 10-12 Gasper, Lynn Geise, Gina — Choir, 10; Geller, Christine — Mirage, 9; Her- ald, 10; Gymnastics, 9; Highlights, 11 Gierhart, Deann — Olympians, 11; Honor Society, 12 Glass, Tahl— Track, 9; Cross- country, 11; Golf, 10,12 Gongaware, Sheri — Mirage, 10; Herald, 9-10; Student Council, 9; Cheerleading, 9-12 Graebner, Greta Graft, Jill— Student Council, 9; Cross-Country, 11,12; Track, 11; FCA, 11; Secretary, 9,11 Gray, William— Football, 9-12; Hockey, 12 Gremaux, Todd— Football, 9-12 Halter, Del Hambleton, Priscilla — Volleyball Manager, 9; Wrestlerettes 10-12; Herald, 12; Mirage, 12 I THE FEW. THE proud. The toga wear- ers. Seniors Dana Biteman, Shawna Reinsch, and Cyndi Romine show up properly dressed for senior toga day. Seniors — 113 Ha rising - Lyons Senior honors As students look into the future, many see themselves in nice homes and with families. Well before they can get there, they must have money. In order to earn good livings, the prop- er mental training must be obtained thro ugh good educational habits. Over the years New Haven has produced many outstanding people in the field of academics. These outstanding graduates have gone ahead to become business and civic leaders. Each year the school does its best to honor those with high academic achieve- ment, which is very important, as this self discipline translates into desirable characteristics in the work world. At the year end Honors Assembly, these outstanding students in the aca- demic areas are honored by the commu- nity and school. Lori Hartsing Jeff Hauke— Football 9-12, Track 11- 12, Herald 12, Choir 10-12. Kirk Heemsoth — Intramurals, 12 Jeff Hildebrand Michelle Hoar — Cross Country 11, Track 9-11, FCA 9-12 Ernst Hoffman— Tennis 12, Wrestling 12, Honor Society 12 Paul Hoogenboom— Track 10-12, Cross Country 10-12, Wrestling 9-12, JCL 9-12, Speech 10, Herald 9-10, Debate 10 Todd Hook— Football 9-12, Baseball 9-10, Basketball 9-10 Amy Howard — Cheerleader 9, Intramurals 11 David Hughes — Lighting crew 10-12 Robert Jacquay— Band 9-12 Margo Jarvis— Band 9-11 Angela Jennings— Choir 9-12 Richard Johnson — Drama 11-12 Steve Keesler SENIOR PAUL HOOGENBOOM was honored by being appointed to Annapolis Naval Academy. Hoogenboom was active in sports and in the class- room while at New Haven. This type of work is important in the development of people who will contribute to the world in the future. 114 — Seniors m o£ J9S4 THE SENIOR HONORS Assembly is a time set aside at the end of the year to honor the outstand- ing academic and civic achievements of the New Haven student body. Mr. Delagrange makes open- ing remarks at the beginning of the assembly which took place on the seniors ' last Friday. Richard Kelley David Kelty— Football 9-12, Soccer 9-12 Mary Kiebel— Olympians 9-12, Highlights 9-11, Spanish Club 9-10, Choir 9-12 Dawn Kinney— Track, 9-11, Choir 9- 12, French Club 9-12, Intramurals 9-12 Mark Kinney— Track 11-12, Intramurals 12 David Koos Brian Kurek— Football 9-12, Intramurals 9-12 Craig Ladig— Basketball 9, FCA 9- 10, Football 10-12, Track 10-12, Intramurals 11 Jerry Landis Kim Landis Dawn Lee— French Club 10-12, Wrestlerette 11-12, Honor Society 12 Tina Lawson Jon Leonard— Football 10, Choir 11- 12, Vic 12 Lisa Lewis— Highlights 9-11, Spanish Club 9-10, Olympians 9-12, Choir 9-12 John Long— Football 9-12, Track 11, Intramurals 9-12 Denna Lontz Sara Lopshire— FCA 9-12, Choir 9- 12, Student Council 9-12, Volleyball 9- 12, Basketball 9-12 Nancy Lothamer— French Club 9- 12, Science Club 12, Choir 9-12, Honor Society 12 Line Lyons— Track 9-10, Cross Country 11, Intramurals 12 Seniors — 115 Maines - Roper Juli Maines— Cheerleading 9 Cynthia Manns — Honor Society 12, Choir 12, Drama Club 11, Olympi- ans 11-12 Jennifer Marhover Shawn McCormick— Band 9-12 Todd McCulloch— French Club 9, Herald 9-11, Mirage 9-10, Wrestling 10-11 James McGill— Track 11, Football 12 Lynn McKittrick— Band 9-10 Mark Melcher Brent Messman— Spanish Club 10, Drama Club 11, Honorary Art So- ciety 11-12, T.V. Productions 11-12 Teri Mettert Babette Metzger— Volleyball 9- 12, Basketball 9-11, FCA 10-12, Choir 9-12, Olympians 11-12 Melanie Miller— Gymnastics 9, Soccer Mgr. 11-12 Nathan Miller David Moore— Football 9-12, Soc- cer 9-12, Herald 12 Diana Moore— Volleyball Mgr. 10, Homecoming Court 9-10 William Moore Suzette Mowery— Spanish Club 9-11, Choir 9-12, Honor Society 12 Kelly Murphy— Cheerleading 9,10,12, Mirage 12, Honorary Art So- ciety 9-12, Band 9, Honor Society 12, Pep Club 9,10,12 Monica Myers — Tennis 9-10, Spanish Club 9-10, Science Club 9,11,12 Matthew Nahrwold — Wrestling 10-12, Baseball 9-10, Football 9 Chris Neher — Honor Society 12, Cross Country 9-12, Wrestling 9-12, Track 9-12, German Club 9-11, Vice President 9,10,12, President 11 David Nolt Kathy Nusbaum— Band 9-12, Olympians 10-12, Honor Society 12 Bronson Odem— Football 9-12, Baseball Claudia O ' Neal— Mirage 11, Sci- ence Club 12 Kevin Outcalt— Basketball 9, Vol- leyball 10, Football 11,12 Diane Patty— Highlights 10, Olympians 11-12, Choir 11-12, Dra- ma Club 11 Tony Paulsen— Football 9, IBL 12 Michele Pelak— Herald 11 116 — Seniors 2 W o{ 19S4 ALL YOU CAN £ft Darren Peterson— Baseball 9-12, Volleyball 10-11, Basketball 9, Foot- ball 12, IBL 10-12, Herald 12, Cam- pus Life 12 Andrew Police— Soccer 9-12, Her- ald 10-12, Chess Club 9 Marc Ramsey Joel Reed— Drama Club 9-12, NFL 9-12, Student Council 9-12, Spanish Club 9, Choir 9-12, Chess Club 9 Barbara Reilly Donald Reimschisel— Football 9- 12 Shawna Reinsch— German Club 9, Choir 9 Cheryl Renninger— Highlights 10, French Club 9-10 Scott Roller— Band 9-12, Tennis 10, French Club 10-11 Cyndi Romine— Spanish Club 10- 12, Choir 9-12, Homecoming Court 11, Homecoming Queen 12, Prom Queen 11 Jeanette Gibson Roth Anne Roper— Band 9-12, French Club 10-11 BIG RAX IS THE RFFF RAX ROAST BEEF gets into the " Where ' s the beef? " routine by giv- ing its version. " The beef! " Every year it seems that there is al- ways a famous one-liner that spreads around the nations. Past sayings include " awesome, " " far out, " " take off, you hoser, " and the most popular one-liner for this year . . . " Where ' s the Beef? " This famous line originated from an old lady in a Wendy ' s commercial. Her name is Clara and this raspy-voiced sen- ior citizen has overwhelmed restaurant owners all over the U.S. Signs on restau- rant billboards are now reading, " We got the beef! " Seniors — 117 44 of 1W4 Michael Rowland— Football 9-12, Wrestling 9 Amy Rutherford— Band 9-12, Olympians 10 Gerry Saalfrank Ricky Sanders Heath Saylor Ann Schladenhauffen — German Club 9 Nancy Schubert Mark Shaffer— Football 9-12, Basketball 9, Wrestling 11, Track 10- 11, Student Council 9-12, President 9,10,12, Vice President 11 Christopher Sharts— Football 9- 12, Track 10-11, Wrestling 11 Norman Shipley— Track 9-12, Wrestling 9,11 Carol Smith Kristen Smith— Volleyball 9-12, Choir 9-12 Angel Snyder Jill St Peters— Volleyball 9-12, FCA 9-12, Basketball 9-12, Honor Society 12 Richard Stephens Michael Stoyanoff— T.V. Pro- ductions 11-12 Gary Stroh— Band 9-12, Choir 9- 12, IBL 10,12, Speech Team 10-12, Drama Club 9-12 Julie Sweet— Spanish Club 11-12, Student Council 12, Volleyball 9-10, Basketball 9-12, Honor Society 12, Intramural Softball 10-12 Kris Swenson — Cheerleading 9,11,12, Track 10 LeAnn Tatman— Volleyball 9-12, IBL 12, Campus Life 9-12, Gymnas- tics 10-11, Herald 12, Track 10, Stu- dent Council 9, Intramural Softball 11-12, Homecoming Court 12, Prom Court 12 Gregory Thompson — Wrestling 9-12, Band 9-10, Latin Club 10-12, Track 9, Honor Society 12 Kelley Tomlinson— Band 9-12, Choir 10-12, T.V. Productions 12 Jerry Trowbridge — Football 9, IBL 12, Weight Lifting 9-12 Minna Torppa— German Club 12 Bret VanTilburg— Football 9, Track 9-12, Cross Country 11, IBL 11-12, Campus Life 12 Rick Voglewede— Basketball 9- 12, Latin Club 12 Kary Walker— Volleyball 10-11, Basketball 9-12, Track 9-11, Student Council 9-11, Class Officer 9-10 Christine Wallace — Cross Coun- try , Choir 10-12, Band 9-12, Track 9- 12, Bowling Club 11 _ Mark Waltenburg— Choir 9-12, " German Club 9,10,12, Debate Team 12, Latin Club 12 " Chris Weaver — Wrestling Mgr. 11-12, Herald 11-12, Spanish Club 9- 10, T.V. Productions 12 118 — Seniors Rowland - Ziegler Give Blood Pig Out Scott Weaver— German Club lu- ll, Science Club 11-12, Choir 12, Drama Club 12 Patricia Weekly— Track 9, Cheer- leader 12 Earl Welty— Football 9-12, Basket- ball 9-10, Track 9-12 Tom Wharton— Basketball 9-10, Football 10-12, Baseball 10-12, Hockey 12, T.V. Productions 11, Campus Life 12, IBL 12 Michael Wiedelman— German Club 9, IBL 12 Mike Wilcher— Choir 9-12 Ricky Wilson— Band 9-11, Light Crew 9-12, Football 10, Drama Club 10-11, T.V. Productions 12 Brian Workman— Wrestling 9-11, Band 9-12, French Club 10-11 Traci Yarian— Choir 11-12 Jerry Ziegler— French Club 9-10, Latin Club 11-12, Track 9-12, Mirage 10,12, Cross Country 9,10,12, Tennis 11, Honorary Art Society 10-11, Her- ald 9,11, Basketball Mgr. 12, Band 9, IBL 11-12 " Yuk, " " sick, " " gross, " " I need what blood I have. " these are just a few com- ments, when students 17 or older were asked to donate blood. The blood mobile was at NHHS on Feb. 24, 1984. The nurses were roaring and ready to pick and poke our veins. Although you had to be 17 years of age, we still had a large number of students and faculty participate. 108 members student body and faculty donated a pint each. Upon entering room A114 thoughts flew threw your head, " Why did I sign up for this? " " Why me? " After getting up the nerve, you are asked to fill out a questionnaire about yourself. Then you are sent to a nurse and she prickles your ear to test your blood. After the prickling you are sent to a have your temperature checked. Then it was time to pig out on cookies and orange juice. Then for the big task, they wanted to take your blood . . . and they did! After all was said and done, you pigged on cookies and pretzels and said, " That wasn ' t so bad! " THE JOYS OF givinglBlood. tfeel Reed demonstrates how first tim- ers have to blow into »J»o«r HTo,.ir Shaffer looks on. Ainsworth-Gabet Chris Ainsworth Karon Albright Monica Anderson Todd Arnos Jill Augustine Jill Baatz Chris Baker Chris Bandelier Steve Barber Fawn Barnhouse Todd Bartels Jeanne Bay Don Beard Toby Beard Kevin Beck Dan Berghoff Leslie Bilik Mike Bingham Rene Boschet Ellen Bowser Jodi Boyden Kelli Brandt Tony Brant Steve Brittson Bill Brock Jeff Brockmann Vicki Burns John Byerly Matt Cheviron Rodd Chin Tammy Christlieb Bonnie Clark Andy Collins Eric Collins A week for all Homecoming week brought to students more than pep ses- sions, powder puff, and varsity football. Dress-up days, class float preparation, window painting, and class chains provided an activity filled week for the students of NHHS. The five dress-up days gave students a chance to show their school spirit. The days went as follows: Western Day, Fifties Day, Dress-up Day, Sweats Day, and Purple and Gold Day. Although many stu dents dressed accordingly for the five days, senior Sheri Gongaware had this to say, " I was disappointed to see that more people didn ' t dress up. " Following in the footsteps of preceding years, a " Mr. Mus- cle " contest was once again held. Eight pictures were posted and students voted for their choice with pennies. By a wide- spread margin, Charlie Moore was Mr. Muscle of 1983. Students from all four classes had a chance to show their class unity. One way to do this was to buy a strip of paper to form a chain. Freshmen formed a green chain, sophomores a gold chain, juniors a purple chain, and the seniors a white chain. The seniors won the competition with their chain reach- ing almost one tenth of a mile. Each class also joined in unity to prepare their class floats. About two weeks before the homecoming parade, students began organizing their themes, where to build the float, the supplies needed, and when to build the float. The sophomores came in first place with the seniors follow- ing close behind for a second place win. Students chipped in to prepare the floats not only having fun, but feeling a sense of accomplishment. " It was fun getting together with all my friends. It felt good to know I helped with the winning float. Overall it was hectic, but I had a lot of fun, " said sophomore Ellen Felten. Throughout New Haven, windows were decorated relating to Homecoming. The windows at Linclon Park Plaza were judged and members of the French Club, Gwen Sovine and Connie Leamon, won the fifty dollar prize. Their winning slo- gan was, " Bulldogs Bite the Eagle. " 120 — Juniors Juniors WEARING HER OUTFIT for Fifties Day, Junior Shelly Gillenwater displays her school spirit during homecoming week. BUILDING THE FLOATS for the pa- rade was fun, but hard work. Sopho- more Ellen Felten makes one of the many flowers applied to the winning float. ) Butch Critchfield Jim Dager Brian Davis Michelle Davis Pat Davis Chris Dawson Shelly Deam Angela Dennison Scott Drew John Drews Kelly Drummer Jeff Dunfee Brian Dykes Andy Dyson Christie Elam Amy Ellison Chris Emenhiser Connie Engdahl Allen Etter Laurie Evans Brad Everetts Alex Faulkner Maria Fisher Cathy Foreman Jill Foss Jennie Fultz Dana Furthmiller Linda Gabet Juniors — 121 Gallmeyer-Lytle Kurt Gallmeyer Lisa Gatewood Denny Gilbert Shelly Gillenwater Stan Goeglein Dawn Gorrell Bobyn Graft Teresa Gratz Renee Gremaux Michelle Grooms Dan Guenther Chris Hadley Jeff Hall Rod Hamman Suzanne Hanefeld Matt Hans Randy Harden Rusty Hardesty Brian Harper Beth Harris Sonia Harter Rex Hathaway Sam Helton Eric Henry Brian Hiatt James Hoag Barb Hoar Dawn Hockemeyer Mindy Hoffer Jeff Holcomb Tom Hood Kim Jacobson Jeff Jacquay Tom Jeffords Barbara Johnson Wayne Johnson Keith Johnston Tony Jones Mark Jordan Pat Kage Barry Kammeyer Tom Kennell Lori Kincaid Jane Kinney Danielle Kirkpatrick Lisa Kline Sean Klapper Dan Kloss Brian Koehlinger Kyle Kolkman Laurie Kuhn Lisa Kuhn Kandi Kurtz Wayne La Flash Judy Landess Cara Lenington Sue Limbaugh Holly Lobdell Lorie Logan James Lombard Renae Love Julie Ludwig Mike Luebke Lisa Lytle Juniors STU- DENTS SEEK JOBS The closing of International Harvester and factories laying off workers forced many students to find part-time jobs in or- der to earn extra money. These students are added to the many others already looking for a job. Many of these students applied at the fast food restaurants in the area such as Wendy ' s, McDonalds ' , Pizza Hut or Rax ' s. The fast food restaurants aren ' t very prom- ising though, since they have hired all the workers they need and many more are wait- ing in line. Some students are able to get jobs through their parents or friends. Students often work at their parent ' s place of em- ployment doing odd jobs such as typing, answering phones, filing or cleaning. Friends are also helpful in getting jobs. Whenever an opening appears, a friend is the first to volunteer names. There are also many other areas of work that students get into: flower shops, secre- tarial work and clothing stores are just a few. Fitting a job into some schedules is often difficult. " When you get a job either your school work or your social life can suffer, " said junior Mindy Hoffer, " so you have to learn how to use your time wisely. " WHILE WORKING AT the Ritter Insurance Agency, Melinda Ritter takes a message. SENIOR ANDY POLICE moves the tray of pizzas from his way so he ' ll be able to work. WORKING HARD, Sophomore Todd Baker cleans off the trays. Juniors — 123 McArdle-Rowland Krista McArdle Liz McBride Stan McBride Toni McCulloch Marty McDowell Mike McKinley Mari Mader Erin Maroney Renee Maroney Yvette Martelles Laurie Martin Bob Martin Keith Marucci Hollie Mathias Lynna Mattes Craig May Mike Mettert Debbie Miller Terry Miller Greg Minick Sherri Minick Bonnie Moffet Amy Mohr Eric Monesmith Rusty Moore Jeff Murphy Lisa Myers Laura Noller Dawn Norris Sara Northey Ted Oakley Dan Oechsle Drill teams work for satisfaction Many think that after football season is over, the Highlights and Lancers have no real work ahead of them. Although the performances during halftime at the basketball games appear to be more fun than work, much rehears- al and practice goes into each of the per- formances. The Highlights practiced two and sometimes three times a week preparing for each routine. The same schedule of hard work and practice applied to the Lancers. Both corps performed a total of four halftime shows, each show being differ- ent from the preceeding one. As the Highlights opened their season, they started by performing a " physical " routine to Irene Cara ' s popular " Flash- dance. " They then danced a medley to Michael Jackson ' s " Beat It " and " Thrill- er. " The season progressed and the third show was to the sound of the band ' s ver- sion of the Charleston. The Highlights ended their season with a routine per- formed with top hats and bow ties. The Lancers, too, had a busy season. Their first show was performed to the sound of " Sirocco, " a song played by the band. The second to the " Eye of the Ti- ger " sang by Survivor. Then the theme song from the movie Staying Alive, " Far from Over, " was the third song featured in their third show. The Lancers closed their season with a performance to the band ' s song, " One Voice. " The Lancers and Highlights worked hard to please the audiences of each show. The applause and great response was a consolation for the long hours of rehearsals. SENIOR BARB CLAUS stretches out, which is essential in order to perform a routine to the fullest. Juniors THE LANCERS FORM their for- SOPHOMORES LORA FLETCH- mation for the end of their rou- ER and Renee McQueen " strut " IN HER BEGINNING pose, sophomore Shawna Benson prepares to toward their audience. perform to Michael Jackson ' s " Thriller. " tine to " Far From Over. " f JI4J Tina Ortner JoAnn Osmun Angie Parker Tracy Pattee Debi Pelak Dave Peters Bill Phillips Elaine Police Laura Potter Deanna Powers Hank Pucher Michille Rager Holly Raver Bill Ray Lesa Reagin Jim Rediger Brian Redman Rich Remacks Lisa Renninger Nick Reuille Eric Reynolds Melinda Ritter Charlie Rondot Dave Rowland Juniors — 125 Runyan-Zahm Jeff Runyan Scott Ruse Marise Savard Dan Schlatterback Diane Sehuckel Wendy Schultz Carrie Shriver Kathy Siler Paul Sims Dana Sinclair Julie Sipe Debbie Smith Todd Snyder Kim Sowers Sheila Spaulding Chad Speaks Leslie Spearin Darryl Springer Dennis Stafford Brian Steele Russell Steiner Kathy Sztuk Marc Taylor Lisa Thompson Joe Tomei Jamie Trahin Kim Vachon Jeff Vachon Theresa Vachon Michele VanCamp Kelly Vondran Shellie Wagner Juniors flfF Erin Waltemath Joel Walter Todd Walters Shelly Watkins Kevin Webb John Weisenburger Carl Wetosky Laura Whitney Rise Williams Patty Williamson Duane Wilson Maria Wilson Scott Wilson Riek Winchester Bill Wise Leslie Wood Mike Woodcock Keith Worley Ryan Wright Rik Yingling Dave Zahm AT THE TOP of his class, Mike McKinley makes every minute count for studying. First in class wins trip As the first semester ended, ten juniors were given the role of " the top ten of the class of ' 85. " Leading the class was Mike McKinley, followed by Andy Col- lins, Renee Gremaux, Lisa Kuhn, Eric Monesmith, Dan Guenther, Chris Hadley, Brian Koehlinger, Dana Sinclair, and lastly Leslie Wood. Out of the 256 students in the junior class, these ten people had the highest academic status of the class. First place Mike McKinley had this to say when asked about his top position, " I am proud that I have been able to make it to the top of my class, and I hope that I have set a good example for others to follow. " McKinley was not honored only with the top spot, he also qualified for an approximately year long scholarship trip to Ger- many. Out of 1,500 students who applied for the scholarships, 200 were chosen, including only five from Indiana. This scholarship program includes predeparture orientation and language training, meetings with the government officials, trips to Washington, Bonn and Berlin, seminars on comparative government, and placement with a specially selected German family. " I ' m expecting it to be a real challenge. It will be tough because of language and culture differences. But all the same, it will be very exciting and extremely educating, " stated McKinley. NINE OF THE top ten juniors of the first semester: Mike McKin- ley, Dan Guenther, Andy Collins, Eric Monesmith, Lisa Kuhn, Re- nee Gremaux, Chris Hadley, Brian Koehlinger, Leslie Wood. Not pictured was Dana Sinclair. Anderson-Drew Rod Anderson Sonya Anderson Robert Anweiler Rod Arnold Cissy Arnold Doug Arnold Cindy Aschliman Alan Ashbaugh Michelle Ausdran Annette Avila Steve Bair Misty Baker Todd Baker James Ball John Banet Ricci Barber Beth Bartholomew Pat Baumgartner Julie Beard Beth Behrendt Shawna Benson Catherine Bingham Ryan Bleeke Ken Bletzacker Chad Blumenherst Steve Bodine Tom Bosse Jackie Bosserman Steve Bowers Lisa Boyles Beth Bradtmueller Freddie Bredemeyer Kathy Bremer Dennis Brock DeWayne Brock Ben Brooks Bobbie Brooks Matt Brown Kevin Brueck Jeff Bruick Marck Bryant Mike Burkett Tim Burnham Sandie Burns sS " LOOKING ON AT a pep session very unenthused, is sophomore Vicki Thompson. 128 — Sophomores Sophomores Slump Hits the Sophomore Class The sophomore year. Everyone exper- iences it. Everyone has to go through it. As many people believe or think, the sopho- more year is rather dull because it is right between freshmen and seniors. As a sophomore one does not experience too many exciting things. The freshman class is new; therefore the freshmen class is excited about the unknown. The juniors have the Prom to look forward to, and the seniors are anxious about graduation. " I think last year was a lot more fun than this year, " replied Jack Cooper. The thrill of riding the bus to and from school also adds enjoyment to the life of a sophomore. While the juniors and seniors and a few sophomores are able to drive to TAKING A TEST is Randy Chin in biology, an academic class which many sophomores take. school, the majority are found riding the buses. Academically the sophomore year seems to be a lot harder than the freshman year. Sophomores usually have to start preparing for college, so the classes they take are mainly all academic. Many sophomores take biology and geometry as their college prep courses. Sophomore Lisa Momper said, " This year is a lot harder I think, be- cause you have to take a lot more academic classes than last year. " Many sophomores believe they will never live through their sophomore year, but in reality it seems to go by quicker than they really expect. BUMMED OUT IN his usual position, is soph- omore Alan Ashbuagh in Honors English 10. Nick Burris Sonya Campos Robert Carpenter Todd Chaney Darren Chapman Michael Cheever Michelle Cheever Randy Chin Shawn Cleveland Patty Collins Melissa Conley Jack Cooper Chris Cox Randy Cox Lori Dager Jay Darlington Bob Daugherty Marty Davis Jeff Dellinger Heather Dennis John Dicks Barry Drew Sophomores — 129 Drew-Kreiger Dave Drew Dawn Duffey Steve Durm Angie Dutt Michelle Ertel Daine Evans Dave Feber Carrie Fedele Ellen Felten Teresa Fisher Lora Fletcher Margaret Fraser Alicia Fryback Jana Gallmeyer Jeff Gerke Chris Geldien John Gerardot Doug Geller Kim Gerig Jill Gibson Shane Gillenwater Tracy Gillenwater Doug Gilreath Adam Graham Chad Graham Sonya Gratz Chris Griffin Rob Gruss Diana Gustin Neal Gustin Terry Hamlin Heidy Hamm Randy Hamman Jill Hanefeld Judy Hanni Luke Hardesty Tammie Harper Lisa Harris Tim Hartwig David Haslup Phyllis Hecht Diana Henry David Heintzelman Sherri Herrell Toni Higginbotham Carol Hildebrand Trent Hogue Kirsten Holle Heath Hostetler 130 — Sophomores Sophomores Responsibility and autos go hand in hand It ' s that big day when you ' re going to take a drivers license test. You ' re tired, scared and nervous. You stay up late study- ing and memorizing the braking distance or when to signal and when not to. Your ner- vousness causes you to study very hard to memorize the signs, because missing one means failure of the license test. As your mother or father is driving you to the License Bureau a feeling of anxiety and fear rises in your stomach. You step up; it ' s now your turn; to take the eye sight test, then the sign and question test, the " big- gie. " The questions are thought out and the correct answer, you hope, is selected. The test is now finished and the lady grades it. You pass and you feel such relief. Then they take the picture. They say, " Look at the red light. " While you ' re looking for the red light and can ' t find it, they snap it catching a squint or a stunned look. The whole ordeal is now completed; the big step of getting a drivers license has put you in the world of responsibility. Mark Howe Angie Huber Evelyn Hunter Dave Jones Teral Jones Teresa Jones Kathi Karbach Beth Kaufman Debi Keller Jason Keller Jerry Kelty Amy Ketcham Paula King Kathy Kitzmiller Karl Kline Paul Knoblauch Kris Knowlton Chris Kreigh Kelli Kreiger Sophomores — 131 Kurek-Smith Christopher Kurek Lisa Lacey Rhonda Ladd Donald Lambert Natalie Lampe Sharon Lamphiear Cynthia Lauber David Lawson Julie Leffel Ronald Leonard Christine Levy Tish Liddell Dawn Lindsey Scott Lininger Jon Lockard Kathy Lombard Michael Lomont Kathleen Long Michelle Love Astor Lowe Jeffrey McCleery Darren McDowell Tammy McGarry Deborah McNary Renee McQueen Kolleen McVeigh Vanessa Maiden Julie Marhover Robert Martelles Ambia Martin Leslie Meaux Richard Metzler Ryan Meyer Lisa Momper Joseph Mowery Patrick Murphy Anthony Myers William Needham Lynn Nicoletti Kerrin Nusbaum Kimberly Odem Curt Onion Kirk Orr Tammy Ortner Mila Osbun Linda Patty Dean Petriches Matthew Plummer Theresa Plummer Matt Pranger Matthew Reed Denise Reedy Scott Renier Jeffery Retnic Laura Rhoades April Rice Katrina Richards Leah Roese Michelle Rogers Sarah Roller William Rondot John Russell Andrea Salerno Paul Sandy 132 — Sophomores Sophomores Making money, sophomore job Carl Sandys Making money is not always an easy task as the sophomore class found out. Their money-making project took much time and effort. It took effort for the class officers to pick a product to sell, Christmas ornaments. They also had to organize the whole mar- keting project. It took a large effort on the part of the class members to sell the orna- ments. An additional problem arose when the company could not fill the order for over five hundred ornaments, and the class offi- cers had to spend their free time passing out the substitutes for the missing product and collecting money. However, when all the money was finally collected, the class had made about $1,200. This money collected will go for the Junior Prom and other such events. Ellen Felten, class secretary, summed up the project by saying, " We had a few prob- lems, but in the end they all worked out. " Patrick Savieo Sherry Saylor Michelle Schane April Schneider JAMES BALL AND Ellen Felten carry the or- naments from the office to deliver them to the class. KIM ODEM HELPS deliver the Christmas or- naments to the waiting class members, during her study hall. UNPACKING A BOX of ornaments, James Ball shows that even the class president has to get involved. Patrick Schrader f M Kris Schrage -LAV Jeff Schwartz Jodi Segraves Tammie Shadle Patricia Sharp John Shea Sidney Shipley Greta Simpson Jennifer Smith Sophomores — 133 Smith-Zuercher Tim Smith Sondra Spaulding Michelle Springer Tim Stafford Laura Starkey Kristin Stein Eric Stine Michelle Stoyanoff Cyndi Stroud Amy Tatman Vieki Tatman Leah Taylor Mark Teague Kathy Terry- Jeff Thompson Tina Thompson Pilar Torrez Tina Trahin Bob Treat Ann Trzynka Tammie Tuttle Kerry Vanderford Doug Vondran Becky Vondran TOP TEN SOPHOMORES, first row: Julie Leffel, Kevin Brueck, Sarah Roller, Ann Trzynka, Michelle Love. Back row: Kirk Orr, Jeff McCleery, Leah Taylor, Mila Osbun, Angi Huber. SARAH ROLLER RECEIVED a first on the balance beam at the gym- nastics sectional. 1 34 — Sophomores Class leaders have varied interests Sophomores Marjie Wagner Rod Walker Academically leading the sopho- more class were: Kevin Brueck, Julie Leffel, Michelle Love, Kirk Orr, Leah Taylor, Ann Trzynka, Jeff McCleery, Mila Osbun, Angi Huber, and Sarah Roller. But academics weren ' t their only interests. Besides all the hard work put into getting good grades, these outstanding students participated in various other activities. Kevin took part in Student Council and cross country. Julie was involved in the French and Drama clubs, speech, debate, Student Council, and the swing and concert choirs. Michelle played in the band, and was in Span- ish Club and speech. Kirk was in Lat- in Club and spent a lot of time weight- lifting at home. Leah played on the tennis team and was in the German, speech and drama clubs. Ann sang in the concert choir and was in Latin Club and debate. Jeff ran in cross country and track, and was in wres- tling and debate. Mila was in German Club, debate and track. Angi played on the volleyball team, and was in gymnastics, track, Student Council and Campus Life. Sarah was in gym- nastics and band. Rose Wat-kins Kevin Weber Thelma Willis David Wilson Rob Wilson Dianna Winters Jeff Wisted James Wolf Christina Wolfe Fred Yagodinski Connie Zehr Laura Zuercher LEAH TAYLOR, WHO was the captain of the girls ' tennis team, is shown practicing her skills. Sophomores — 135 Abbot-Drews Marylyn Abbot Michelle Allison Mike Anders Darlene Arnold Janet Augenstein Derrick Baker Mike Ball Chris Barrientos Danielle Beard Holly Bechtold Sherri Bennet Michelle Berghoff Kevin Berning Sherry Blake DeWayne Bledsoe Taylor Bohde Lori Botts Brent Brewer Glenn Brock Kim Brock Jennifer Bryant Mathew Buanno Chad Bultemeir Monica Burnham Veronica Burnham Yvonne Bertz Chuck Bunyan Lisa Byerly Dawn Carnahan Rhonda Carpenter Erik Certain Rose Chambers Page Cheatham Gretta Childress Laura Clauser Michelle Clements Daniel Clouse Renee Collins Chad Conley Joe Cox Melissa Cox Paul Cox Tony Crabill Holly Craig 136 — Freshmen Freshmen classes are anything but dull Along with the excitement of becom- ing a high school student, to finally get away from those " children " at the junior high, comes the responsibility to enroll for classes. Freshman year does not offer a lot of classes, but it does offer more than ever before. After taking the re- quired classes: P.E., reading and orienta- tion, literature and grammar, and health, there are three time slots to fill with electives of your choice. Almost all freshmen will take a foreign language, French being the most popu- lar. Depending on the future plans of the student he or she will take algebra at the basic level or at the more challenging academic level. Less popular choices include science and business. Many freshmen girls are interested in foods and clothing. .Those who want to get involved in school activi- ties will take journalism or publications, working on the newspaper or yearbook. If they are interested in music, choir and band are possibilities. Also, there are many sports and clubs at NHHS that are popular with active frosh. PHYSICAL " " EDUCATION is a required clajMlUMi ' eshmen. Many say they wouldn ' t take it if they didn ' t have to. Freshmen Ann Creager Charles Croft James Cunningham Anthony Curran Debbie Daniel Darlene Daugherty Melissa Davis Denise Decker Sherry Denise Staci Dennis Chris Doenges David Donley Steve Doudt Shannon Douglass Dave Drake Melissa Drews Freshmen — 137 DeBose — Isbel Karlett DeBose Teresa Dunlap Paul Dyben Scott Eakright Shannon Eddy Evan Eherizer Chad Ellis Kim Emerick Jeff Engdahl Laura Engstrom Todd Evans Tracy Fancher John Fedele Karen Federspiel Brian Ferguson Elliott Ferguson Steve Fisher Jodi Fitzgerald Jason Foust Shelly Fruit Georgia Gabet Michelle Gambrel John Geiger Wendy Geldien Michelle Geller Chris Gerardot Greg Gilbert Andrea Gilley Darrin Gongaware Christina Gonzales Michelle Gorr Debbie Grabach Vicki Grabach Jeff Grabill Shelley Grabner Todd Graham Denise Gratz Stephanie Gratz Karen Grayless Brad Green Susie Greer Hillary Grooms Jerry Grossman Bob Gustin 138— Freshmen Freshmen Te d Gustin Eric Hall Sheila Halsey Lee Hammer Craig Harpel Dawn Hans Gary Herberger Becky Harden Jamie Harner Greg Harpel Sharon Hathaway Jeff Hecht James Heintzelman Annette Heinze Kara Heemsoth Brent Hiatt Larry Higginbotham Rory Hill Kent Hills Kelley Hoffman Rob Hoover Kaien Hullinger Rick Isbel Riding the bus isn ' t all that bad. Most freshman have to ride the bus to school and home. Some however, may get a ride from older friends or a parent. Some disadvantages to riding the bus are having many people riding with you and not being able to find a seat, and you finally do you have to sit with two or three other people. If you wake up late in the morning you have to rush to make it on time to catch the bus. When asked how she felt about riding the bus Sherri Slotterback said, " I hate it! I hate all the little kids because they are always screaming and throwing things. " Some advantages of the bus are, you don ' t have to walk home in the rain or snow. You can also sit with all your friends and help each other with your homework. If you have a friend that takes you to school you might have to give them gas money, so riding the bus isn ' t so bad after all. AFTER A DAY of studying Kent Hill is ready to go home. A COMMON THING for freshmen is goofing around before the bus leaves. Freshmen— 139 Freshmen Sheila Isenbarger Kirk Jacquay Pete Janssen Roy Jeffery Curt Johnson Ron Johnson Kym Jones Johnathan Jordan Jim Jowls Linda Kage John Kanable Becky Keeler Laurie Kelley Steve Kelty Carol Kimbler Jeff Kintz Craig Koehlinger Elaine Koenig Mark Koos Todd Kressley Steve Ladig Rose Laffin Tina Languell Rick Laurent Connie Leamon Kristy Ledbetter Leslie Lengacher Treva Lengacher Don Logan Steve Lomont Randy Luebke Jerry McCagg Darrin McCormick Sean McCoy Matt McKee Connie McLemore Cathy McQueen Pat Maroney Tom Maroney William Martin Jenny Meier Scott Meredith Dave Meyers Kenneth Miller Patty Miller Jim Milner Sean Minnick Mary MonHollen Mike Moses Susie Muncey Harold Murray Gina Murua 140 — Freshmen Isenbarger-Rasmussen Mark Myers Bob Myers Joe Needham Becky Northey Rob Norton Brad Oliver Brad Osborn Laurie Parker David Parris Steve Paulsen Deanna Pelak Kris Pizana Steve Poiry Chico Pranger Niels Rasmussen Bubble blowers of New When walking down the hall, have you ever noticed that of all the people chew- ing gum most are Frosh? Why is this? Well in the beginning it might have been because they were new to the school and needed something to make them feel se- cure. Most kids can chew gum at home so when chewing it at school it makes them feel right at home. Another reason might be that at the schools that feed into the high school gum chewing is not allowed. Therefore, everyone is excited about the rule so they chew, chew, chew. The way some people chew gum is dis- gusting. But basically everyone who chews gum fits into one of three categor- ies: First — the obnoxious chewer— this person is not hard to spot. Just follow the Haven noise. Second — creative chewers — these are the ones that see how far they can stretch it before it breaks. Third — we have the shy chewers — you can ' t even tell they have gum. Favorite flavors ranged from regular to blueberry to watermelon. WHEN IN NEED there ' s always some near just look under the desk there ' s probably some here. TALENTED FRESHMAN GINA Murua shows that bubble blowers are not hard to find. A LITERARY MASTERPIECE wouldn ' t be the same without gum, shown here by Rhonda Reimschisel. Freshmen — 141 Rebber-Zurbuch Jim Rebber Shannon Reed Ronda Reimschisel Susan Remaks Trisha Renner Brenda Renninger Don Richards Jeff Riffe Troy Rigby Matt Ritchie Sheryl Robinson Scott Rolston Jenni Rondot Laurie Rorick Kathy Sackschewsky Willy Saylor Monica Schaefer Cassi Scheid Terry Schlotterback Sherri Schlotterback Mike Schuller Mike Scott Rebecca Scott Mike Sell Michelle Sessler Chris Settle Kent Shaw Ron Shephard Jeff Shoemaker Jennifer Short Kim Slayton Laura Sloan 1 x Brenda Renninger, Todd Evans, Kimberly son, John Kanable, Matt Ritchie, Michelle Emerick, Sharon Hathaway, Sheryl Robin- Berghoff, Wendy Geldien, Pamela Wagner 142 — Freshmen Freshmen Working to make grades The ten top students in the Freshman Class have worked really hard this year. Eighth to ninth grade is a big step to take. Many classes are harder, meet for a longer period of time, and allow less time to study. These students have studied hard on their own time to have excellent grades. When asked about her increased stud- ies, number one student Brenda Ren- ninger commented, " Yes, I have a lot of difficult classes this year, but I make time for going out. " When Sheryl Robinson was asked if this year seems harder than last year, she said, " No, it was easier, but if I wou ld have studied more I probably could have gotten better grades. " When asked if she thought she de- served to be in the position number four, Sharon Hathaway said, " Yes, but I think I could have done better. " Much credit should be given to these students for their outstanding grades. Heath Smith Matt Smith Matt Snyder Misty Snyder Gwen Sovine Jeff Sowers John Spieth Kelly Stafford Lisa Starewich Brian Stiebeling Tonya Stegerwald Sandy Stephens Kirsten Stine Jill Stroh Kim Teter Bryon Thomas Tina Tomei Kraig Vondran Pam Wagner Shellie Wagner Beth Waltenburg Barry Warstler Ken Watkins Sean Watkins Sue Watkins Marc Watson Todd Watson Seott Weekly Seott Wenger Kris White Angie Widmeyer Bob Wilker Rikki Williams Bertha Willis Debra Wilson Tim Wilson Todd Wood Melissa Woods Brad Workman Mark Worrell Susan Zehr Trina Zink Matt Zurbueh Freshmen — 143 TEACHERS TEACHERS TEAC Susan Bandt, Principals Secretary Bookkeeper LuAnn Beaman, Librarian John Becker, Psych., Government, U.S. History Carl Berry, Custodian Michael Blombach, Chem. 1 2, Gen. Science 1 2, Physics 1 2 Annette Campbell, Lit. 9, Basic Academic, American Lit., Senior English Shirley Casterline, Secretary Wilma Collins, Attendence Clerk Don Conkle, Guidance Counselor Sue Crabill, Learning Disabilities Max Crownover, Lang. Arts 1 2, Occ. Adjust, Math 1 2, Cons. Econ., Reading, Auto Safety Jacob Delagrange, Principal Dennis Eller, Spkng. Writ. English, Grammar 9 Acd., Coach Diane Fritcha, Administra- tive Athletic Secretary John Garvin, Adv. Math 1 2, Acd. Geom. 1 2, Calculus 1 2 Carolyn Glossenger, Orientation Pat Grabill, Acd. Grammar 9, Basic Grammar 10 11 Carol Hall, Nurse John Hans, Intro. Comp., Notehand, Bus. English, Basketball Head Coach William Hartman, Guidance Counselor, Cross-Country, Head Coach Charles Henke, Oral Comm., Concert Choir, Mixed Choir, T.V. Production Jeanne Hertig, Foods 1-5, House Int. Design, Home Nursing Beverly Hevel, Study Hall, Cafeteria, Paraprofessional Chris Hissong, P.E. 1 2, Health, Sub. Abuse 144 — Teachers HERS TEACHERS TEACHERS PUTTING A LOT of time into schoolwork is one of the things Mrs. Holt does best. HAVING A HELPING hand is always useful as shown here by Mrs. Holt. Ron Hoffer, Accounting 1-4, Recordkeeping, Coach June Holt, Grammar 11 Bsc, Acd., Honors Phillis Horman, Paraprofessional Stan Hostetler, Bio. 1 2, Life Science, Wrestling Head Coach Larry Huff, Phot., Adv. Phot., Senior English, Honors Don Huml, Bio. 1 2, Life Science 1 2, Baseball, Head Coach Jerry Isch, Mech. Drawing 1-4, Woods 1 2, Ach. Drawing 1-4, Basic Drafting Dennis Johnson, Bus. Law, Gen. Bus., Typing 2, Volleyball, Head Coach Patty Jonason, Learning Disabilities Loren Jones. Asst. Principal Virginia Jones, Grammar 9 Bsc, Rec. Reading James Kirkton, Grammar 10 Bsc. Acd., Publications, Journalism, Football Head Coach Lynn Klopfenstein, Zoology, botany, General Science 1 2, Physiology 1 2 Gary Lake, Administrative Assistant Richard Lake, Custodian Betty Leuenberger, Basic Literature 9, Government, U.S. History Teachers — 145 TEACHERS TEACHERS TEJ Howard Lininger, Concert Band, Symph. Band, March. Band Sam May, Health, P.E. 1 2, Adv. P.E. 1 2 Sam Mclnturff, Bsc. Geom. 1 2, Cons. Math, Comp. Prog. Roger McNett, Lang. Arts 9 10, Orient., Health, U.S. History 1 2, Math 9 10, Geog 1 2 Arlene Miller, Fam. Rel., Parenting, Childcare, Needlecraft, Adv. Needlecraft, Clothing 1 2 3 4 5 Jerry Mitchel, U.S. History 1 2, Careers Pat Monaghan, Opp. Room, Power Trn. 1 2, Phys. Turn 1 2 Henry Nietert, Acd. Geom. 1 2, Bsc. Alg. 1 2, Bsc. Geom. 2, Cons. Math Anita Osborn, Debate, Surv. of Lit., S W. Eng. Bess Printzos, Rdg. 9wk Acd., Rdg. 9wk Base, Lit. 9 Acd., Gram. 9 Bs., Mary Jo Purvis, French 1-8, French Club Sue Ritchie, Guidance Secretary Phil Ritchie, Auto Mech. 1-4, Bsc. Auto Svc. Jeanette Rondot, Paraprofessional Jake Ruby, Woods 3 4, Elec. 1 2 Carl Sipe, Typing 1-3, Reckpng. " MOM HOLT " influenced many at NHHS with her evident sense of hu- mor, but even more, her sense of car- ing. WILLINGNESS TO SPEND extra time is Mr. Wright ' s effort building the Latin program. CHRIS SWENSON discusses her Latin activities with Mr. Wright during JCL Week. NHHS will miss " MOM " Holt ' s way Mrs. June Holt will be retiring this from New Haven. Mrs. Holt has been teaching for twenty years and has worked at New Haven for eighteen. " I have enjoyed teach- ing and working with students, and I will miss you all. " This year Mrs. Holt was cho- sen for most involved teacher. She also won the Paul Goeglein award for involvement in New Haven teaching and activities. Mrs. Holt really enjoys students and has taught at not only New Haven but also at Wilkinson High School, Wilkinson IN. " My personal goals were to be a good teacher, to reach as many students as possi- ble. I ' ve tried to do this by being under- standing, patient, and prepared and also by having a good sense of humor. " She also in her spare time enjoys reading, cooking, traveling, canoeing, and playing with her grand children. 146 — Teachers LCHERS teachers teachers Teacher award recognizes Wright Tod Wright a teacher here at New Haven High School was selected teacher of the year by the East Allen County School Board. Wright the Latin and mythology teacher is in his twentieth year of teaching and in his fifteenth year here at New Haven. Be- sides New Haven he has also taught at Southwood Jr.-Sr. High School in Wabash County. As his hobbies he enjoys racquet- ball, bicycling, and also traveling. His goals are to be better and to develop his patience and the understanding of human behavior, and also to know that he can better meet the needs of the young people who have elected to learn about Latin and Roman peoples way of life. " I really like being at New Haven because of the people. New Haven students like to learn foreign lan- guages; this fact makes my job a lot more fun and a lot easier, " quoted Wright. Wright has never been mar- ried, which in turn gives him more time to work with students. " This summer I plan to paint the trim on my house, do some gardening, and travel in Western Europe. I also plan to work ahead for the first year Latin classes next year. " Coleen Snyder, Guidance Counselor, Honor Society Donald Stebing, Typing 1-3, Shrthd. 1 2 Norman Stephan, Typ. 1 2, Cons. Econ., Bus. Mach., Bus. Math Tom Stuckey, Gen Mtl. 1-4, Mach. Mtl 1-4, Bsc. Dft. 9wk, Elect. 9wk, Power-training 9 wk Joe Sumpter, Asst. Principal Richard Weick, Sociol, Economics, U.S. Hist. 1 2 Ann White Grammar 10 Bsc. Gen. Math 1 2 Acd. Algebra 1 2 Art Wilder, Acd. Algebra 1 2 Gen. Math 1 2 Bsc. Algebra 1 2 Tod Wright, Latin 1-6, Mythology Kay Yoder, P.E. 1 2 Health Teachers— 147 SOCCER CLUB OFFERS an opportunity for students to join in a team effort for one cause. Here, players rest before the game. Clubs ART CLUB OFFERS time for learning new techniques and ideas. Here, junior Allen Etter, senior Brent Messman, and Art teacher Mrs. Clevenger join to make a stretch canvas. Latin, French, Spanisl 5e n. Science and Drama. These are only a few of the clubs offered at NHHS. In actuality, there are 17 active clubs. Students spend much of their free time participating in club activities, Clubs offer a time away from dull or boring everyday education. Yet, the clubs offer a variety of ways to learn. For instance, persons in Science Club see movies dealing with sci- ence and they also participate in other activities in relation to the subject. Much pride is displayed in club activities. Along with the learning aspect, club members participate in activities developed for purely fun times, such as, the building of floats for Homecoming parties, or in the case of Drama club, productions. Many friendships and possibly romances develop within clubs. And, above all, a closeness develops between its mem- bers. Clubs offer time for individuals to share new ideas and experiences. Clubs truly are a part of NHHS as well as a part of the participating individual ' s life. Foreign languages have fun cultures This year ' s foreign language clubs worked very hard in raising money and having a good time also. The clubs are noticed by the school in such happenings as, homecoming and money raising. The French Club sold some candy, as normal, and they also did a fine job on supplying Sadie Hawkins couples with their garters for the dance. The club also tried to sell something a little special this year; it was their French Tart. These lit- tle pie-like desserts were very good. The French Club ended up their year with actual French food from Cafe Johnelle. This club took first place in the Home- coming parade for the second year in a row in the foreign language division. The German Club started their year out with a trip to Frankenmuth, Michi- gan. Many of the members of the club enjoyed this trip very much because the distance of traveling was like a vacation. Leah Taylor said, " I enjoyed German Club very much this year, and the people are fun to work with. " Latin and Spanish Clubs had much of the successes of the other foreign lan- guage clubs. The Latin Club held an- other very successful and colorful Latin Week. To celebrate the language many students wore togas in the club. Foreign language clubs are not just the language itself. These clubs are a cultur- al learning experience as well, which is good for all the members as a whole. Sophomore Julie Leffel summed up her feelings well by saying, " It takes a lot of work and team effort. " THE GERMAN FLOAT for 1983 represent- ed a mean bulldog stomping over the ea- gles. French Club, 1st: J. Dicks, T. Brotherton, G. Gabet, L. Thompson, R. Latin Club, 1st: K. Orr, A. Trzynka, M. Berghoff, B. Keeler, 2nd row: Gremaux. 2nd row: V. Tatman, J. Smith, L. Starwich, K. Stine, D. S. Remaks, S. McCoy, M. Zurbych, S. Hathaway, T. Wolfe, T. Henry, J. Leffel, J. Wixted, B. Renninger, A. Ellison, J. Marhover, Meyers, N. Hans, K. Heemsuth. 3rd row: T. Tomsi, T. Wright, M. M. Purvis. 3rd row: N. Lothamer, G. Sovine, R. Williams, S. Douglas, Schuller, S. Spaulding, C. Blumenherst, F. Yagodinski, W. Geldien, B. Renninger, M. Gambrel, J. Rondot, K. Slater, M. Ausdran, A._ J. Bryant, C. MeLemore, K. Stafford, B. Warstler, D. Richards, 4th. Tatman, B. Kaufman, D. Lee. row: T. Smith, C. Cox, R. Meyer, M. Waltenberg, R. Volgelwede, D. Chambers. 150 — Foreign language THREE FRENCH CLUB members wait for winning float to catch up. " Cook the eagles, dogs! " DURING CHRISTMAS BREAK, the Latin Club had their own Christmas at the school which was called Saturnalia. Everyone en- joyed it very much. German Club, 1st: Mr. Rohrmoser, D. Peters, L. Taylor, D. Baleda, S. Spanish Club, 1st: Mrs. Mann, J. Augustine, A. Moore, D. Sinclair, M. Eakright, M. Osbun, J. Fosst, D. Dyben, M. Torppa, K. Koenig, M. Conley, P. Wagner, K. Brueck, 2nd row: T. Gonzales, L. Momper, C. Koos, N. Lampe, K. Sackschewski, M. McKinley, 4th row: J. Keller, Fedele, K. Brueck, T. Trahin. K. Stein, M. Love, R. Scott, D. Duffy. Foreign language — 151 SPEECH TEAM H. Dennis, D. Henry, D. Eller, L. Taylor, J. Leffel. Second row: K. Brueck, G. Stroh, L. Wood, B. Harper, M. McKinley, J. Reed, R. Yingling. DEBATE CLUB. K. Orr, A. Trzynka, A. Osborne, C. Hildebrand, D. Duffy, B. Behrendt, M. Osbun. Second row: D. Leonard, C. Stroud, J. McCleery, S. Durm, T. Brotherton, B. Anweiler, J. Reed. DRAMA CLUB. B. Anweiler, L. Fedele, B. Behrendt, D. Duffy, G. Stroh, C. Hildebrand, S. Weaver, C. Stroud, K. Odem, C. Fedele, J. Reed. Second row: J. Leffel, D. Burnham, M. McKinley, D. Henry, H. Dennis, L. Wood, B. Harper. Third row: T. Brotherton, R. Yingling, B. Metzger, L. Taylor. Fourth row: K. Etter, K. Bassett, D. Eller, T. Ortner, G. Sovine. , V 152 — Speech team Debate DURING A RELAXING moment between speeches, some of the members of the Speech Team take a break out in the halls to loosen up a bit. DURING LONG ALL day meets, both Speech and Debate Clubs have to find something good to eat for lunch such as Rik Yingling does. BEHIND THE SCENES of the musical, many of the performers find fun and work in putting on make up and freckles as soph- omores Diana Henry shows. Bulldogs give all Drama Club was very active and busy this year. They put on two major produc- tions which were both very successful. The first of these major productions was a very dramatic and well put togeth- er story. This story is one which we are all very familiar with, it is, " Diary of Anne Frank. " The play itself had a small cast, but certainly was not done small. Once again, Diana Henry played the leading role and did an excellent job of playing Anne Frank. Five seniors also headlined the play. These five were, Joel Reed, Lori Fedele, Denise Burnham, Kevin Bassett, and Gary Stroh. The rest of the cast was equally impressive, which made this play a great one to go see. Juniors in the play were, Leslie Wood, Rik Yingling, and Brian Harper. Sophomores were Julie Leffel, Diana Henry, and Carrie Fedele, who was the student director for this play. The musical this year was great fun for everyone. The musical was, " You ' re a Good Man Charlie Brown. " Senior Joel Reed played that popular dog of the comic strip world, Snoopy. Many people really enjoyed the famous number, " Suppertime. " The singing in this production was really enjoyable to listen too. Leslie Wood played the grouchy Lucy role. Les- lie did a wonderful job as always. A large cast made up Charlie Brown, and the outcome was a well-done production. Speech Team was coached by Mr. Eller once again. The team did a good job this year. NHHS truly had a great year in speech. Two members, Gary Stroh and Diana Henry went to state. Debate had a well-organized club this year also. New Haven has much to be proud of with these three clubs on their side. Drama Club— 153 JK5r Honorary Art Society 1st: D. Baleda, K. Teter, D. Vondran, S. Clevenger, P. Kage. WEST 1 Honor Society, 1st: G. Stroh, S. Roller, T. Glass, M. Shaffer. 2nd row: D. Baleda, S. Mosery, K. Brueck M. Erbelding, L. Fedele, J. St. Peters, C. Neher. 3rd row: A. Rutherford, K. Nus- baum, C. Manns, N. Lothamer, D. Lee, D. Gierhart, C. Snyder, M. Purvis. 4th row: K. Murphy, A. Schladenhauffen, B. Metzger, S. Lopshire, R. Vogelwede, P. Hoogenboom. Student Council, 1st: M. Ritter, H. Lobdell, M. Hoffer, J. Beard, D. Henry, K. Brueck, L. Meaux, A. Martin, H. Dennis, S. Simpson, A. Huber, E. Felten, K. Odem. 2nd row: E Carna- han, H. Craig, E. Cheviron, D. Baleda, S. Hathaway, C. Robinson, M. Bergroff, M. Ehrbeld- ing A Gille, D. Gratz, M. Davis, J . Holt, Mrs. Jones. 3rd row: Mrs. White, A. Campbell, M. Blo ' mbach, J. Sipe, A. Wilder, J. Augustine, J. Gremaux, S. Lopshire, R. Luebke, B. Ehmger, N. Rasmussen, S. Eytcheson, J. Riffe, D. Burnham, B. Hartman. 4th row: E. Monesmith, B. Koelinger, M. Shaffer, R. Yingling. 154— Honorary Art Society KEVIN BRUECK AND Jill Augustine help tally up and keep track of votes for the decorating our gym contest held by the Stu- dent Council. Voting here being held during 4th period. BRENDA EHINGER READS some infor- mation about her latest committee. Brenda is heavily involved in her committees and does very well. FOR AN HONOR Society get together sen- ior Lori Fedele looks over things to make sure everything is correct. HERE IS A sight that most Student Coun- cils are used to. Eric Monesmith, Brian Koehlinger, and Todd Snyder relaxing dur- ing one of the meeti ngs. Groups determined to start new things Student Council was basically a coun- cil chosen by the student body to repre- sent the school during the year. The Stu- dent Council did just that very well this year. Joel Reed, Student Council Presi- dent, did the best job anyone could ex- pect by keeping things running smoothly and yet very organized. The year started out with Homecom- ing. Many students didn ' t realize that our Student Council handles the entire Homecoming and created the entire event. This year also it enforced something called SADD. SADD means Students Against Drunk Driving, which ended up being very successful. Students started realizing that it is their own peers that are against drinking, not for society rea- sons, but for the simple fact it can and does kill. The Council enforced this by posters in the halls, announcements, pic- tures, and big showcases toward the end of the year. The Christmas Can Drive went very well with the help of the entire student body. Over 5000 cans were collected to make the needy have a happy Christmas also. Student Council also decided to final- ly spice our gym a bit. The council did something new by holding a contest to decorate our gym. The student body vot- ed on their favorite design by a fellow classmate for the gym. Allen Etter won their votes and also won for himself 50 dollars because of it. Sophomore, Kevin Brueck commented about the contest, " I was happy to see the whole student body getting involved in the same interest for a change and being sincere about their choice, it was really fun. " Lifting spirits was also done by the council. Anti-Apathy week was held. At first the students didn ' t seem to show any interest during the announcements telling that it was coming. Then the week did arrive. Participation from the school ended out to be fantastic. For the most part every student seemed to be very happy about the week. The week ended out with a pep session honoring the hon- or roll students. This was a very pleasant switch for the academic students. Soph- omore Misty Baker stated, " It was a good feeling having the whole school to- gether in spirit, and seeing the students dressed up was a fun switch from every day; I really enjoyed it. " There was much more our student Council did during the year. It was all because people decided to work hard to- gether not to make it just another ordi- nary Student Council year, but one that had new and exciting things in it as well. The Honorary Art Society was quite active this past year developing new ideas and modifying old ones. To be eli- gible for the club you must have had a B — or better average by the end of the first nine weeks. Once the club was established they started out by putting a float in the Homecoming Parade. The whole club did well in preparing for that. St. Francis College was attended quite often by club members for the work- shops there. The Society did the prom backdrop and they also did the Sadie Hawkins backdrop for the students. During the Sadie Hawkins Dance they had a tatoo booth for the couples of the dance. For the end of the year the Society had a scholarship for the most talented sen- ior in certain areas of art. The following were, art, music, film, dance, photogra- phy, drama, and writing. No real high or super grade point average was required for this certain scholarship which made it special. The Honor Society held a special din- ner for the members which turned out to be quite enjoyable. The highlight of the evening to some people was the slide show; maybe senior Gary Stroh spiced that up! Student Council Honor Society — 155 a a a [7 i Wrestlerettes, 1st: L. Noller, T. Tuttle, K. Stafford, P. Hambleton, K. Teter. 2nd: T. Thompson, J. Smith, L. Starwich, H. Grooms, S. Douglas, L. Thompson. 3rd: C. Smith, J. Foss, B. Kaufman, K. Butcher, D. Smith. FCA, 1st: Mr. Hans, S. Kelty, M. Davis, J. Zurbuch, M. Drews, J. Runyan, B. Davis, Mr. Monaghan. 2nd row: M. McKinley, J. St. Peters, K. Smith, B. Metzger, S. Lopshire, J. Fultz, B. Boden. Mm® , ' iEW HAVEV ' i t I SENIORS BABS METZGER and Kristine Smith are two FCA members. During a vol- leyball game they take time for a quick conference. THREE MEMBERS OF wrestlerettes, Jill Foss, Lisa Thompson, and Laura Noller take part in a pep session in honor of wres- tlers. Olympians, 1st row: M. Sesson, D. Gierhart, K. Brueck. 2nd row: B. Hartman, R. Chambers, sopHOMORE LO RI DAGER busily keeps D. Lee, N. Lothamer, A. Schladenhauffen, B. Kaufman, K. Stein, C. Manns, L. Zuercher, J. vgry fop baseball team Smith, R. Graft. g ne wa jt s obviously excited to write more hits down. 156— FCA Wrestlerettes Behind scenes involvement The Olympians are a group of girls who help with the track meets. This is a very light statement, simply because the do much more than the mere word " help " . The girls split up and each take certain track and field events to keep re- cords of. The girls measure thing, record, announce, and many times help coaches and runners stay sane during the chaos of a track meet. Sophomore Jenny Smith commented, " It is a fun and helpful way to become closer to the team. " Wrestlerettes are girls who keep wres- tling stats, records, and awards in order. The girls encourage spirit and help the wrestlers and coaches cope with every- thing at once during a wrestling meet. Sophomore Tina Thompson, president of wrestlerettes, states, " I enjoy the sport and the participants are friendly and helpful also. " Batgirls are hard to find these days, but statgirls, on the other hand, are not. These girls that help keep stats and fig- ures did a very fine job according to Coach Huml. Lori Dager heads up the crew of statkeepers. Sophomore Mistina Baker states, " I enjoy watching the games and at the same time being in- volved in knowing what is what. " FCA is a group of athletes that meet at certain members homes for discussions. Many members find it ' s a good way to help them cope with problems. It is also a better way to be accustomed to " normal " surroundings. Senior Babs Metzger said, " I have always enjoyed the happy sur- roundings that go along with FCA ever since I ' ve been a member. " Olympians Batgirls — 157 Writing, editing bowling, praying Do you ever wonder what class is the Herald, school newspaper, well that is the class of Journalism. Journalism puts out a paper every two weeks. Senior LeAnn Tatman states her opinion on Journalism, " It is a worth while class; it ' s hard but Mr. Kirktom makes it fun. " Journalism has done a good job of put- ting the paper out every two weeks. Another club is Campus Life. Campus Life is a club that meets every Monday evening. Campus Life talks about prob- k: lems of life, drugs, sex, etc. " It is a lot of fun, and makes Monday ' s not so boring, " stated sophomore Ellen Felten. This year ' s Bowling Club ended the season in early February. The Bowling Club consisted of 24 members, about which Mr. Sipe stated " We didn ' t have as big a turnout as we wished. " Amy Mohr was the best girl bowler, and Wayne LaFlash was the best boy bowler. But in the long run it was a good season. ■V SENIOR CURT ESTERLINE and junior Jeff Murphy are helping each other devel- op film for the newspaper. JUNIOR HANK PUCHER is pasting down the sports section copy for the next Herald. Journalism. 1st. M. Woodcock, M. Ertel, J. Murphy, C. Esterline, H. Raver, H. Mathias, S. Limbaugh, K. Stine, F. Cheviron, 2nd. P. Ham- ilton, S. Trowbridge, L. Taylor, H. Pucher, A. Police, 3rd. L. Filichia, L. Hardesty, D. Fischer, D. Peterson, J. Holcomb, C. Moore, R. May, J. Hauke, 4th. C. Weaver 158— Clubs SENIOR CHARLIE MOORE is working on the headline " Enemy " machine for the newspaper. MANY STUDENTS SIT waiting anxiously for the movie, " Dream Maker " that was sponsored by Campus Life. HERE SOPHOMORE FREDDIE Brede- meyer is pouring himself a soft drink at a Campus Life meeting. jwling Club. 1st. J. Keller, S. Bowers, 2nd. B. Anweiler, J. pe, D. Springer, A. Mohr, D. Kirpatrick, 3rd. Mr. Lininger, Lininger, D. Jones, S. Durm, S. Eakright, M. Koos, W. La- ash, Mr. Sipe Campus Life. 1st. C. Esterline, A. Roper, D. Springer 2nd. T. McCulloch, K. Barnes, R. Pearson, P. Murphy, S. Lininger, S. Barber 3rd. C. Manns, T. Glass, C. Levy, C. Fedele, A. Huber 4th. A. Schladenhauffen, D. Lee, J. Stroh, E. Felten, K. Murphy Clubs— 159 ONE OF NEW Haven ' s landmarks is the water tower. QUARTERS FOR THE City ' s is New Haven Utilities. Pride Is Flying High From the art designs covering the local business windows to the jammed packed Pizza Hut after ball games, local busin- esses showed that their Pride was Flying High for New Haven High School. We depend on local and Ft. Wayne businesses for a number of things; from Pizza Hut and McDonalds we count on some fast food, from Kennedy National Life and Ritters we count on some reliable assistance in buying insurance, and for those people who want to have a special appearance of hair design, we look towards Deja Vu and Bev ' s Hair Um for the women ' s look. For those men who want that masculine look they turn to the Yankee Clipper for their hair styles. We the people of the Mirage yearbook staff would like to thank all the businesses who contributed in buying ads for our CEB Doit center Corner of 14 24, New Haven, IN open Mon.-Fri. 8-8, Sat. 8-6, Sun 11-5 749-0439 Sutherland Lumber 4330 East U.S. Highway 30 Fort Wayne, IN Gibson Motors, Highway 14 E. New Haven, IN (3 blocks from the high school) 162— Ads Congratulations to the 1984 grads, their mothers and their dads. HOME OFFICE: Kennedy National Life Insurance Company 3601 Hobson Road Fort Wayne, IN 46815 (219) 484-4147 Ads— 163 Beginnings Lincoln Park Plaza, New Haven, IN 749-1811 mmmm m f k New Haven Trophies (Custom Screen Printing) 517 Broadway, New Haven 749-0269 • :S Glen ' s Vac Sew 809 Lincoln Hwy. E. New Haven 493-1860 (III 164— Ads New Haven Alignment-Tuneup Inc. 620 Lincoln Highway, New Haven 493-1528 Deja Vu 1332 Minich Rd. New Haven Plaza 749-9617 Bob Jackson Ford 631 Lincoln Hwy. W. New Haven, Ind. 483-4455 Ads— 165 The Professionals at Lincoln can help you find the savings and investment plan that ' s right for you. NEW HAVEN OFFICE 507 Broadway Street New Haven, Indiana 423-633 I NEW HAVEN OFFICE 1536 U. S. Highway 30 East 423-6427 LINCOLN NATIONAL BANK Member F DIC Heritage Enterprises Box 1269 Fort Wayne, Ind. 46864 Service Quality in Fund Raising Products Candy, Popcorn, Stationery Sausage Cheese Bright of America Products Office: 219—447-1771 Nancy Finchum Residence: 219—447-1098 Decorator Baths by Sam Henry 619 Broadway, New Haven 749-2267 Magilla ' s Lounge 919 Middle Street New Haven 493-4044 Bremer ' s Home Garden 1335 Lincoln Hwy. E. New Haven 493-4444 BE AWARE OF TASTEFUL DESIGN- WE ARE! •SPECIMEN MATERIAL • UNUSUAL SELECTION • PROFESSIONALISM • HERE TO ASSIST YOU We Invite you to brouse through our 5 acres of Nursery stock. NURSERY AND LANDSCAPE CORP. 2000 Summit Street NEW HAVEN 749-1012 Ads— 167 Norm ' s Point Service 445 Lincoln Hwy. 493-1887 168— Ads DAVIS CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC H ; P- Davis Chiropractic Clinic 108 N Landin Rd. New Haven, IN 493-6565 Murphy Insurance 626 Broadway New Haven 749-1812 Three Kings Tavern Hoagland, IN 639-3522 or 639-3780 ' W % ? % RESTAURANT FOOD FIT FOR A KING 1 COCKTAILS ■ FAMILY ROOM • CATERING The Yankee Clipper Barber Style Shop New Haven 359 Lincoln Hwy W 749-5246 A 749-5246 APPOINTMENTS Purred YANKEE Clipper BARBER STYLE SHOP Crumback-Symons 624 U.S. Hwy 30E New Haven, IN 46774 749-9674 CRUMBACK-SYMONS CHEVROLET y WATHEiMEAD j FOIT HATM DISTRIBUTION CENTER DANA Corp. 3102 Spring Fort Wayne, IN 46808 432-1561 Studio 3215 South Calhoun Street Fort Wai ne. Indiana 46807 i Asotoa cyiA Tom and Sheila U alker Owners 745-3193 Long John Silvers 830 U.S. Hwy 30 W. New Haven, IN 46774 749-0631 JjttJL-lL ftrr in liiii t ii ii 170— Ads HAIR ' UM call: 3-Wnu 622 Broadway Bev ' s Hair Um Phone: 493-4704 New Haven, IN 46774 Bottled by RKO Bottling of Fort Wayne, Inc. S S Optical 416 Ann New Haven, IN 46774 749-9164 Ads— 171 Moeller Road Wesleyan Church 749-9758 7722 Moeller Road, Fort Wayne Sunday Services 9:30 a.m. — Sunday School 10:30 a.m. — Worship Service 6:00 p.m. — Evening Celebration Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. — Fellowship Time Rev. Stephen B. Nelson Church Office— 749-9758 Parsonage— 749-0767 Rack Helen ' s Bar 525 Broadway, New Haven 749-5396 Kwik-Lok Incorporated 1222 Ryan Road New Haven, IN 493-4429 172— Ads New Haven Dairy Queen " We treat you right " May we sign your book? Bring your book in; have us sign it. In return you will receive a Free Small Soft- Serve Sundae of your choice, compliments of New Haven Dairy Queen Ads— 173 635 Green Road East Haven Tavern New Haven, IN 46774 Phone: 749-2041 Mmm. — ' -K 1300 Hartzell Road Almet Inc. New Haven, 46774 174— Ads Fritcha ' s Construction 1662 Hartzell Road New Haven, IN 46774 4630 E. Paulding Rd. Shinaberry Hall 447-9501 Ft. Wayne, IN Receptions UBttTWU | DBI Ample 749 447S 1 ■ Parking 6 H ■ UHl Anniversary : ' Parties - - Seating Capacity: 250 Ads— 175 Beckstedt Auto 540 Broadway New Haven, In 46774 Truman TV Service 5213 Decatur Road Fort Wayne, In 46806 (219) 456-3976 (Across From Scott ' s) 26th Anniversary year Guaranteed service on all brands TV, Microwave ovens, CB Radios. We handle the Cobra line of CB radio ' s and accessories. Authorized Warranty station for Zenith, Quaasar, Panasonic, Sound Design, Goldstar. New Haven Wire Cable St Rd 14 P.O. Bx 266 New Haven, In 46774 176— Ads rem a hursh 4TTORHEY r LAW New Haven, In 46774 Terry Hursh Attorney at Law 512 Broadway Phone: 493-2455 Station Haus Restaurant New Haven, Ind 46774 326 US 30 East New Haven Only Dinner and Salad Bar New Haven, In 46774 Ritter Insurance Service 527 Broadway 493-4071 493-4468 Ads— 177 AL GRATZ BODY PAINT BODY PAINT SHOP FRAME STEERING SHOP FOREIGN DOMESTIC REPAIRS WE ARE MORE THAN A BODY SHOP • FRAME UNITIZED BODY REPAIR SPECIALIST • FRONT WHEEL DRIVE SERVICE • TIRE BALANCING FRONT END ALIGNMENTS SHOCKS SMacPHERSON STRUTS SUSPENSION BRAKE REPAIR Werling ' s Body Shop Box 87 R.R. 2 New Haven, IN 46774 (219) 749-2628 ■Caring should be part of your future Change, Grow, L L 3.rc • • • utheran Hospital School of Nursingi 178— Ads Oak Hill Realty 336 Lincoln Hwy. W. New Haven, IN 46774 493-6533 Blackies Mexican American Foods Two Locations To Serve You Bar and Family Dining Open 7 Days A Week 5520 Old Decatur Rd. Fort Wayne, Ind. 219-449-0343 357 Lincoln Highway New Haven, Ind. 219-493-6544 Blackies 357 Lincoln Hwy E. New Haven, IN 46774 (219) 493-6544 Taylor Rental 1315 Lincoln Hwy. E. New Haven, IN 46774 493-2535 Midwest Surplus 627 Hartzell Road New Haven, IN 46774 (219) 749-6505 Ads— 179 V A 1 tf ovi to ■ .egggiS 180— Ads The Oaks 1336 Ryan Rd. New Haven, IN 46774 219—493-1615 Special Wedding Receptions and Parties. Do Audio Visual THE OAKS r PARTIES r- [■ ,, 4931615 4 f LOPSHIRE F I Flouers Lopshire Flowers 6418 E. State Blvd. Fort Wayne, IN 46806 493-1581 Dan Purvis New Haven Plaza 493-1415 725 Broadway 493-4426 Wholesale Hardware P.O. Box 868 Nelson Road Fort Wayne, IN 46801 749-8531 (MB the friendty ones Ads— 181 SENIOR KELLY MURPHY and sopho- mores Kim Odem and Bob Treat decide just how the homecoming pages should be uti- lized. Yearbook Supervisor Editors Photo Editor Photographers Business Managers Additional Staff Michelle Ausdran Sandie Burns Lori Dager Heidy Hamm Patrick Kage Misty Snider Bob Treat Mr. Jim Kirkton Jill Baatz Matt Cheviron Ellen Felten Priscilla Hambleton Kim Odem Greta Simpson Jamie Trahin Sandy Trowbridge Jerry Ziegler Butch Critchfield Priscilla Hambleton Judy Landess Tammy Crisler Freddie Bredemeyer Lynnette Clutter Heather Dennis Kym Jones Christy Levy Leslie Spearin Deanna Powers Kelly Murphy DEDICATION IS WHAT a yearbook is all about. This is a mere sample of the serious- ness and coordination of the 1984 MIRAGE Yearbook staff. HERFF JONES YEARBOOK Company re- presentative, Mr. Jon Winteregg, discusses 1984 cover possibilities with staff editors. HEIDI HAMM ROUGHS it on one of the first few days of the year with a rough draft of the Wrestling page. NEW PUBLICATIONS STUDENT Michelle Ausdran listens to instructions from Mr. Kirk ton. 182— Publications BOB TREAT CALLS upon the vast knowl- edge of yearbook advisor Mr. Jim Kirkton. Making a year last a lifetime. JAMIE TRAHIN FINALIZES the idea for the first few opening pages of this year ' s MI- RAGE. TAMMY CRISLER RECORDS the payment for an ad placed in the ad section by a local business. The 1984 MIRAGE Yearbook staff started out the 1983 school year drawing styles, selecting a theme, and deciding upon a cover design. As the year went on, the yearbook staff collected bits and pieces of information and compiled them into separate sec- tions and slowly but surely assembled 192 pages to preserve the class memories of 1984. Although there were many schedules to be considered, it was up to the ap- pointed editors to be sure deadlines were met. The sections were completed one by one, starting with the sports and back- to-school divisions in the early fall, going onto student life and the people section in mid-winter, and finishing out the with the academics clubs, and ads divisions. Although putting together a 192 page yearbook in nine months may sound sim- ple, it is far more difficult than you ' d think. I should know, this particular page should have been done two weeks ago. COLOPHON Volume 45 of the Ne w Ha ven High School Mirage was printed by the Herff Jones Yearbook Company, Montgomery, Ala- bama, using the offset lithography process. The 192 page book was printed on 80 pound enamel paper with a press run of 660 copies. Mr. Jon Winteregg represented the printer. The cover is made of 160 pound binder board displaying the theme " Pride is Flying High. " Body copy was set in 10 point Century Schoolbook, while captions were printed in Century Schoolbook Italic and Century Schoolbook Demi Italic. Each section utilized a modified column layout style designed by the publications class. Graphics consisted of 2,4, and 6 point lines as well as gray colortexts. Eighty percent of the photos were shot by students using Tri-X film. All portrait pho- tos and some special events shots were photographed and printed by Walker ' s Stu- dio, Fort Wayne. Publications — 183 «P%ggS Thanks jar a qreat ycori ft . W83 81 KHHS StutetKbiacU RAX Roast Beef 336 W. US Hwy 30 New Haven, In 46774 749-8262 V 40| 0 o f ' 80 ; r 5 -20 REA %q Realty Area Realty 526 Broadway New Haven, In 46774 Phone: 493-1569 184— Ads LIGHTING HOME IMPROVEMENT CENTER A Lighting store so much more. 11034 U.S. Hwy. 14 E. in New Haven M 24 749- ONE MILE fc E TRINITY LIGHTING JECTO Plastics. Inc. ■■ Jecto Plastics, Inc. 554 Eten Street New Haven, In 46774 749-9681 F. McCONNELL SONS, INC. 11102 STATE ROAD 14, EAST NEW HAVEN, IND. 46774 New Haven 493-6607 Decatur 724-2112 Auburn 925-2113 TOBACCO, CANDY, INSTITUTIONAL, CONVENIENCE FOOD PAPER L S Alignment 220 Hartzell Rd. New Haven, In 46774 (219) 749-2435 1 4? Urn WvJaaJ L. Greenwood Accounting Tax Service 535 Broadway New Haven, In 46774 Robert D. Barnes, M.D. Pediatrics 618 Professional Park Drive New Haven, Indiana 46774 Office Hours: Monday through Friday 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Call 493-6508 If no answer call: 424-1626 Home: 486-2659 Senior ' s Can Recipe for Happiness 1 c. common sense ' 2 c. justice l ' 2 c. love Sift in one heaping teaspoon of mutual confidence, 2 large portions of humor, beaten separately. Spice with wit and nonsense. Bake in moderate oven of self approval and ice with general appreciation. New weight 193 Distributor: New Haven High School Home Economics Dept. Instructors: Mrs. Hertig, Mrs. Miller Business Patrons J.J. ' s Beauty Corner 1307 Summit Street New Haven, In 46774 493-1669 Janice Dyson Dance Club 4110 Fritcha Ave. Fort Wayne, In 46803 749-1357 Ree ' s HairMasters of New Haven 610 Professional Park Dr. New Haven, In 46674 Glenn Clinic 7009 North River Road Fort Wayne, IN 46818 493-1561 Carl ' s Tavern 433 Broadway New Haven, In 46774 749-9133 WFCV-A.M. 1091 909 Coliseum Blvd. N. Fort Wayne, IN 46805 423-2337 International Business College Park West Center, 384 Illinois Rd. Fort Wayne, IN 46804 432-8702 Dr. Thomas D. Smith 502 Henry Street New Haven, IN 46774 493-4465 Kummings Insurance Agency 716 Broadway New Haven, IN 46774 749-9541 Briggs Shoe Service 5946 W. Jefferson Fort Wayne, IN 436-2798 True Value Hardware Store 701 Lincoln Hwy. West New Haven, IN 46774 493-2111 Broaster Sales 1660 Hartzell Road New Haven, IN 46774 749-5408 Ehlerding Cycle Snow Lawn, Inc. 5525 U.S. 30 E. Fort Wayne, IN 46803 749-9686 Budget Print 130 Lincoln Hwy. New Haven, In 46774 493-3844 Parents patrons ROBERT and ROBERTA ANWEILER DERRICK E. BAKER PETE and COLLEEN BALEDA MR. and MRS. RICK BERNING MONA and BILLY G. CRAIG GERALD L. and EILEEN V. DAGER MR. and MRS. JARED W. DARLINGTON MR. and MRS. MIKE DENNIS GEORGE and GENEVA DICKS MR. and MRS. MAYNARD DRESSLER DONALD and PATTY FELTEN JIM and JUDI FITZGERALD Happy ads DOUG and MARCIA GELLER MICHAEL and VELECIA ROTH MR. and MRS. TOM GRABILL SUSIE GREER DENNIS and KENLYNN HILLS WILLIAM P.E. KLINE C.L.U. and MARY JANE KLINE MR. and MRS. STEVE MCARDLE MR. and MRS. RAY MOWERY MIKE and CINDY MURUA OSCAR and PEGGY ODEM LOREN and MARTHA POWERS Georgeous, you made high school more fun and memorable than I could have dreamed. Thank you for being my best and most special friend. Your best friend. Thank you N.H.H.S. for a great senior year. Kary Walker Goodluck Babs and Kristen. Best wishes always, Love Rik CRAIG LADIG, YOU ' RE THE BEST. I LOVE YOU! Linda Gabet To all the students on bus 25. Your Driver thinks you ' re great. Love, Carlyne Kristen, Glad we got to be good friends. Trent Hogue Joseph, you ' re my 1. I ' ll love you forever. Love, Laura One more year for the " Class of 85. " Darryl Sprigger. Deb, Don ' t look at me that way! Love, Sam- Bam Mike, I ' m glad we spent this time together! Twink My bestest friends thanks! (remember Homestead?) (High C) April (Slurpie) Schneider " June " " Larry " " Eddie " (Smut) Have fun Next Year. Pat Schrader (Lumpy) Linda Gabet, I hope we ' re together forever! Love, Craig Ladig Thanks for being such good friends, Greta, Heather. Sherri P. Goings TV Appliance 521 Broadway New Haven, IN 46774 493-2316 Bells Rink 7009 Lincoln Hwy. East Fort Wayne, IN 46803 749-8214 Ruhl Home Furniture 424 Broadway New Haven, IN 46774 749-4717 Speed Queen Fabricare Center 720 Broadway New Haven, IN 46774 493-2385 Allen County Monuments 749 Lincoln Hwy. E. New Haven, IN 46774 493-2300 Old Fort Tackle 124 Lincoln Hwy. W. New Haven, IN 46774 749-9722 New Haven Discount Grocery 511 Broadway New Haven, IN 46774 MR. and MRS. JAMES J. REILLY MR. and MRS. GERALD L. SCOTT MR. and MRS. FRED SINCLAIR DON and BECKY SPRINGER MIKE and PATTY HARPER STAN and NORMA SHAFFER DON and LINDA STINE MR. and MRS. JACK E. WALLACE RUSS and LORETTA ETZLER LEN and MILLIE WHARTON KAREN WOOD and Family PETE and DIANE ZEHR Yvette Martelles, Good luck in New York, and Thanks! Amos Ellison Good luck and best wishes to you! — Guidance Science is profitable, f un and inspirational. Science will make your life easier and more enjoyable! Science Club wishes the graduates lots of happiness and success! Good Luck in your " New Beginning! " — Special Ed. Dept. Best wishes from the Math Department! Congratulations best wishes Seniors — Mrs. Hall Pride is flying high Making „ swjm I 11 ► P1U1)E SpeCial HULLlHXir THE CLASS OF ' 87 had the idea in its ban- ner— PRIDE. The 1983-84 school year was the be- ginning of an era for some but the end of one for others. For the most part, this year will be remembered for the games where one saw that gorgeous hunk or good looking babe, for the day where one received his first 100% on a unit test, or for the first date with that person you are infatuated with now. But the times most special to alot of people were the times when our voices, not always in the best of taste, carried the Bulldog teams onto victory. The Pride! Everything you did was expected to be good because of the word Bulldog, and Usually everything was. The pride in this seven letter word took people to various places in search of excitement whether it be in New Haven or in Fort Wayne with other high school students. Sometimes the rivals grew into friendships as each person looked for someone to go looking for women or for men, as the case may be. It seemed to help tantalize that cute per- son when the phrase " I ' m from New Ha- ven " was spoken. JEFF MURPHY DEMONSTRATES his skill on arcade games while visiting a local weekend hot spot — the Electric Circus. STUDY HALLS CAN offen become boring so Andy Police works as an attendance worker during his. THIS BLOB OF purple and gold is consist- ed of spirited students during spirit week. ftftfcWi 188— Closing ITHE HOMECOMING PARADE put many CHRISTY LEVY MAKES sure that every- people into the spotlight Ellen Felten _and alliance her ft TH£ CRAZIEgT op New R j Umited ||Carne Fedele ride on the winning float " j , x , _ Si . _,_ . ..j...,. L __ „„_ o . i through New Haven. does take work to make it in any class. to students, proven by Mr. Stephans. ANTI-APATHY WEEK brought out the best in everyone. John Long and Mike Bo- dine, we think, stroll the halls in their best duds. Closing— 189 Pride is flying high Making it special GARY BRADTMUEL LER AND Todd Hook relieve the pressure by a little fun contact of their own. The year was far from perfect but the times that shone through can make memories super special. As shown when the football team pulled off the triple overtime victory over Homestead. The sports were not all that happened, by far. We went to school dances, we par- ticipated in various clubs and activities, and we went to various weekend spots. The school dances ranged from the Sweetheart Dance to after-game dances to the beach dance all sponsored by the Student Council. During the weekends, the spots to hit were the Electric Circus and the Casbah. Both places offered New Haven students the chance to " strut " their stuff in front of new people. Weekends sometimes proved to be more of school life than school itself at times. BASKETBALL GAMES CAN often be filled with anticipation. Dawn Norris and Lourie Potter await the rebound. CARL WETOSKEY, IN the clothes of the mafia, poses the ' hard ' look during Anti- Apathy Week. SPRING BROKE OUT the kickers to the field for fun and glory. Dave Kelty, who led the soccer team, sets up to put the ball into play. HHTp Win 190— Closing JAMES KIRKTON AND Pat Monaghan present Mike Bodine with his Bulldog Club award as a football player for the 1983 season. THE WEEKEND BEGINS with the 3:05 bell. Students sometime carry a small amount of homework home thinking not necessarily of it. TWO MAD SCIENTISTS discuss theories in the hall as a snap was taken. AT BASKETBALL GAMES, the fans were often treated by several young ladies per- forming at halftime. Here, these girls end up their routine. Closing— 191 Pride is flying high Making it . . special All in all, the year was made up of the time spent at school. The old 8:05 to 3:05 doldrums! A matter of opinion, of course. The school days brought classes which brought work. The most dreaded word in most students ' vocabularies! Those that worked hard earned the rights of honor roll, honorable mention, and for the seniors, Honor Society. Sometimes people didn ' t make these be- cause of missing a day that the teacher lectured over the test material or just plain blowing a test. Being so close can be so frustrating but it can help people push themselves harder to make it the next time around. The school ended on a sad note for a lot of people — The passing on of many friends through graduation. But we must look at it as a time for us, who will remain in this building a year or more, to move up and take our spots — showing that our pride is, indeed, flying high! ULRIKA FRIEDLER LAUGHS with friends up on the track. She seemed to fit in like the other foreign exchange students. RICH REMAKS PUNCHES in his program so as to get through computer class. The class often tested the minds of its partici- pates. AFTERSCHOOL ACTIVITIES OFTEN meant visiting the malls around the area. Andy Police looks over some clothes to buy when money becomes available. A LOT OF times class can become boring going over tables and such; that is, if you don ' t have a crazy teacher such as Mr. Ste- phan. 192— Closing


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