New Haven High School - Mirage Yearbook (New Haven, IN) - Class of 1986 Page 1 of 216
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Show Hide text for 1986 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1986 volume: “ I 6c 977.202 N35 ;Wew Haven High Haven-, Ind. ) WlRABE LAST MINUTE STUDYING is one sight often set in the hallways before classes start as shown senior Greta Simpson studying for her Anaton Physiology. POSING FOR THE camera in their unique wt are seniors Lora Fletcher. Shawna Benson, Chris Levy. Kirsten Holle. Carrie Fedele. and Michel Springer. The seniors decided against f ifties d( and had pajama day during spirit week. photo by Michelle Ertei 1986 Mirage, Volume 47 New Haven High School 1300 Green Road New Haven, Indiana 46774 DIFFERENT 1 PIECES TITLE KV J- ■ i - Alien County Public UMW) Ft. Wayne. I The People Made It Whole photo by Jeff Wixted Each Class Added Pieces As we rolled out of bed, on Au- gust twenty-eighth, each person had a different idea how the pieces would fit together. The freshmen, unsure of what the year would bring for them, congre- gated in the main commons in hopes of finding some security. Each of the 263, wondered whether or not he or she would make it through the endless maze of halls that made up our school. They soon found out they were a very big part of the whole N.H.H.S. puzzle. The sophomore class added an- other 260 important pieces to our puzzle. Although they were no long- er " greenies, " they were not upper- classmen either. They were stuck somewhere in the middle. Their year might not be as exciting as the ju- niors ' or seniors ' was, but it was filled with special memories. The junior class, 255 strong, felt a sense of relief as they walked into school. They were no longer a part of the underclassmen world. They knew where they fit in and what was expected of them. Many of them became key contributors in continuing the N.H.H.S. winning tradi- tion in varsity sports and in other ac- tivities such as student council. COLD BUT HUNGRY are what freshmen Chad Hane- feld, Joel Police, Tim Pierce, Scott Cordell, Keith Ma- cattee. and Shilo Reed are experiencing in the frigid lunchroom. They could have been eating the usual pizza once a week. COLLEGE NIGHT WAS an important aspect to many juniors and seniors. Judy Wells talks over a possible future career with the representative from the Army. ARMY FATIGUES ARE a popular sight, not just for fun but for a future also as shown by seniors Robert Martelles and Neil Gustin. Being enlisted in the re- serves and a part of the raiding of the office on senior Halloween Day are just a part of their every- day life. photo by Jeff Wixted DIFFERENT 2 PIECES OPENING 5C24122 photo by Doug Gellef REHEARSING FOR WAITING in the Wings takes much time and effort as shown by sophomore Jenni Teter and juniors Tina Gonzales and Cheryl Robinson Waiting in the Wings was the fall play for New Haven High School. ENJOYING THE LAST ddys of the summer at the lake are senior Michelle Love and freshmen Gordon Chin as he tries to keep the heat from bothering Michelle by waving his towel. DIFFERENT 3 PIECES OPENING The People Made It Whole Pieces cont. photo by Jim Kirkton The 245 seniors filled up pieces too. Senior dress-up days were a big part of expressing their " seniority. " Homecoming was extra special, be- cause it was their last as students at New Haven. Their graduation put the finishing touches on their whole year. When school began, we had no idea how the year would fall into place, but we soon found out the different pieces were what would make it whole. — Lori Dager photo by Mr. Fedele PRIDE WAS SHOWN by the community by being at the Homecoming game or by other ways such as the banner senior Doug Leonard ' s parents put in front of their house before the Homecoming pa- rade. STATS AND LECTURES are given after the game as seen by junior Sean McCoy and sophomore Wade Sulfridge as they listen and look on as the coach goes over the outcome of the game. TORCHER THE TIGERS was just one of many themes used during the Homecoming parade, as the fresh- men class used this theme to TORCHER the Bluffton Tigers on the grill. DIFFERENT 4 PIECES OPENING THE TWINS ARE always found together even in the Homecoming parade, seniors Vicki and Amy Tat- man brought their horse Geronimo to put something different in the parade PEP SESSIONS ARE not a popular event but when given one, the student body really shows their en- thusiasm as shown by some of the students of N.H.H.S. displaying their pride for the Bulldogs. DIFFERENT 5 PIECES OPENING Student Life TELECOMMUNICATIONS TEACHER MR. HENKE and seniors Tim Stafford and Sid Shipley discuss the ways of making a video better as they watch a video on the monitor. DIFFERENT 6 PIECES DIVISION PAGE As summer drew to a close we turned our atten- tion to the many school ac- tivities. After our unusually warm, wet fall, winter finally arrived. The annual can drive was once again a suc- cess in helping the needy in our area. The annual winter semi-formal helped to break the monotony of every day. Spring soon began, melt- ing winter away, and the seni or class put together the final preparations for New Haven ' s first-ever Morp. Each class had their own special memories, but the fi- nal piece for most was say- ing good-bye to senior friends at their graduation. DIFFERENT 7 PIECES DIVISION PAGE Fun In The Sun " Summer Of 85 " The summer of 85 ' was a time to go on vacation, go to camp, party, make new friends or keep the old ones, work, or just relax. The cheerleaders spent four days of their summer at camp. They went to camp to learn new cheers and chants. " It was challenging but it was also fun. " commented sophomore Nicole Miller. Many students and their families chose to take a summer vacation. One such student was Michelle Shroyer who went to Myrtle Beach, North Carolina for three weeks with her fam- ily. " We stayed in condos on the beach. It was great, I went swimming all the time. " said Michelle. Other people enjoyed camping or going to the lake for the day. Sopho- more Krys Lontz and her friends were up at Rome City a few times. " We went just about every weekend. " Stated Krys. For some people the high point of the summer was Canal Days. Canal Days was a good time for people to get away from the boring everyday routine and to get together with the friends that they hadn ' t seen all sum- mer. Canal days lasted four days and during that time, people enjoyed lis- tening to the bands that played just about every night. Others enjoyed spending time at the midway. The grand finale of Canal days was the parade that went through down- town New Haven. The New Haven High School band and Highlights worked hard beforehand so they would be ready to preform in the parade. The cheerleaders and some Daisy league softball teams also participated in the annual parade. As summer wore on students began to look forward to the coming school year, especially if they were seniors. " I was looking forward to my senior year because I took classes that would help prepare me to be out on my own. " Commented Joe Mowery. The summer of 85 ' for New Haven students involved a variety of activi- ties. But regardless of what one did during his summer, everyone had a good time and experienced memories that would last until the next summer. Lisa Mowery DURING CAMP, EVERYONE needs a friend. Senior Julie Beard and Juniors Sharon Hathaway and Michelle Geller share a hug. WHILE TAKING A break from sightseeing. Sopho- more Krys Lontz decides to cool off in Lake Michi- gan. LAST YEARS DAISY league softball champs. Blackwells Department Store, show their spirit by riding in the Canal Days Parade held every sum- mer. SUMMERTIME IS A time to let loose and get rid of the school blahs. Senior Kirsten Holle enjoys her freedom at camp DIFFERENT 8 PIECES STUDENT LIFE DIFFERENT 9 PIECES STUDENT LIFE " No Pain, No Gain " Holds True Dedication . . . hard work . . . sacri- fice . . . the will to survive — these were all part of the struggle to be the best athlete that one could possibly be. New Haven athletes did just that. Getting up in the early summer morning to go to football, cross- country, volley-ball, tennis, or cheer- leading practice was easier said than done. While everyone else was cele- brating the freedom of summer, some athletes were in training for the upcoming school year ' s seasons. " Dragging myself out of bed to go to football practice was quite a struggle itself, " stated junior Jeff Kintz. Practices were the most dreaded part of being involved in a sport. Most of the time, the practice was more tiring than the game, meet, or match itself. " The hard work you put into prac- tice really paid off in the games, " Varsity volleyball player Becky Haus. Practice for the football players started August third. But even before then, most players were involved in the physical conditioning class of- fered all summer long. August twelfth brought along the agonizing two-a-day practices that left most players dying for swimming pools, Ben-Gay, food, cold drinks, and sleep. Cross-country runners faced the " ultimate challenge " — pushing themselves to run a bit further, and get a better time than the day be- fore. " Cross- country practice is different than any other sport. Every day, it ' s a little different, and we get closer to our goal, " stated junior Jodi Fitzger- ald. Like football, conditioning for the upcoming girl ' s volleyball season started in mid-August, also with gruel- ing two-a-day practices. " They weren ' t easy practices, " ex- plained junior Gina Murua, " The only thing I wanted to do after them was go to bed. " Tennis started August twelfth. Play- ers were on the court, ready to prac- tice by 8:00 a.m. " We worked on fundamental skills and drills. We practiced hard, and it really helped, " explained Varsity ten- nis player Matt Zurbuch. The Varsity, Junior Varsity, and Aux- iliary cheerleader ' s season never came to an end. They practiced cheers, mounts, and a pom-pon rou- JUNIORS MIKE SELL, Tim Wilson, and Neils Rasmus- sen show smiles and laughter are a part of prac- tice as well as hard work. GIRL ' S CROSS-COUNTRY runners Crystal Watters, Joan Dyben. Kelly Berning, and Kris White stretch to help prevent injuries and pulled muscles. tine for the UCA camp they attend- ed in June at Central Michigan Uni- versity. We accomplished a lot this sum- mer. Nobody realizes how much time and dedication cheerleading takes, " stated junior Sharon Hathaway. The winter seasons of girl ' s and boy ' s basketball, gymnastics, and wrestling started shortly after fall sports were over. But the condition- ing and practicing began long be- fore then. As with all sports, these re- quired a lot of hard work and dedica- tion. Many athletes involved in bas- ketball, gymnastics, and wrestling competed in competition held not only during their seasons, but year- round as well. Spring sports such as track, golf, baseball, and tennis began practic- ing towards the end of the winter ' s seasons. Each practice was different but yet every team ' s goal was the same; to strive for perfection, and aim to be the best . . . and every athletic team at New Haven High School, to some degree, achieved that goal. — Michelle Geller i • ' - X DIFFERENT 10 PIECES STUDENT LIFE JUNIOR JEFF KINTZ demonstrates his talented kicking ability at football practice. Kicking is his specialty. SENIOR NICK BURRIS cautiously awaits John Ban- et ' s reaction after swallowing a football. How else would he get a belly like that? im REACHING UP FOR the block are sophomores Becky Haus and Stacy Stverak as they prepare for the upcoming sectionals. DIFFERENT 11 PIECES STUDENT LIFE Spirit Shines Through During Homecoming Go, Fight, Win! Bulldogs! Cheering was one of the many things that went along with the well-known spirit week, otherwise known as Homecoming. " Homecoming means students filled with spirit and backing their team, " commented senior Lisa Boyles. Home- coming meant a lot to the student body, teachers, coaches, not to men- tion the football team. This week was the main highlight of the year and stu- dents were involved in various activi- ties, with spirit week being the most popular. Last year spirit week consisted of sweat day on Monday. During the day we could see sweats advertising Indi- ana to Yale or the ever so popular Care Bears. On Tuesday all seniors wore their pajamas, while the rest of the student body dressed in fifties at- tire. On Wednesday students and teachers could be seen dressed in Ha- waiian print shirts and laies, Some of the extras on this day were frisbees and beach balls, in addition to the mir- rored and risky business styled sung- lasses. Thursday was dress up day. We saw the versatility of the student body as almost everyone had decked out for the occasion; the ladies in dresses and the gentlemen in slacks. " It was a very neat but unusual sight. " com- mented Freddie Bredemeyer. When the long awaited day, Friday, arrived most students were in the high- est of spirits. The football team looked forward to the up and coming even- ing, and the fans were eager to cheer them on. During the school day the students dressed in the colors of purple and gold to show support of their team. " I thought it was fun, ev- eryone seemed to get into the spirit BRINGING OUT THE laughter in everyone Mr. Eller. Mr. Blombach, Mr. Derby, and Mr. Stephan put on one of the expected wild skits during the pep session. WITH THE TRADITIONAL SWEAT DAY. Senior Daine Evans is seen wearing Indiana across his chest. and dressing for the certain spirit days, " sophomore Paul Mason com- mented. Along with the big day came many more long awaited activities. During the in-school pep session the cheer- leaders put on a skit that involved the Senior players. They had a different song for every individual senior that gave a clue of the players personal- ities described by others. Some examples of the songs were Dress You Up by Madonna describing Heath Hostetlor, describing John Banet was Winnie Pooh with Rumbly in my Tubmly. Eric Stine was Loverboy by Billy Ocean, Scott Renier was Carwasher. If Ya Think I ' m Sexy by Rod Stewart de- scribing Pat Baumgartner. Nick Burris was described by ZZ Top as Sharp Dressed Man. John Gerardot was de- scribed as He ' s So Shy, Bill Rondots was Big, Bad and Dennis Brocks was I ' m Alive. " It was really fun because the students were really rowdy, " stated senior Rod Anderson. Also arousing more spirit among students, a few un- known seniors distributed rolls of toilet paper to the senior class, who in turn took advantage of the situation and T-peed the gymnasium. " Students al- ways seem to get into the Homecom- ing pep sessions but this years was bet- ter than I anticipated, " commented Julie Beard. Then came one of the most awaited moments; the crowning of the Home- coming Queen. Senior Sandi Burns was announced as Queen. Her senior Court included Michelle Love and Kim Odem. — Heidy Hamm DIFFERENT 12 PIECES STUDENT LIFE NHHS STUDENTS SHOW their enthusiasm during the Homecoming Pep session. The floor be- comes covered with toilet paper as the team is announced. DURING SENIOR PAJAMA day Kelly Kreiger and Chad Blumenhurst show off their pajamas while hamming it up for a pose. DIFFERENT 13 PIECES STUDENT LIFE Homecoming Events Reveal New Talents Homecoming week brought spirit and hard work for many students at New Haven. Student Council put a lot of time into Homecoming. The main events organized by Student Council included Class Banners, Powder Puff, Spirit Week, and the Parade. Each of these events re- quired individual committees. The parade committee, headed up by Kirsten Stine, organized the parade route, selected grand mar- shals, made the parade line up, and contacted various people. The Powder Puff committee, chaired by Jeff Grabill, found announcer, cheerleaders, coaches, and offi- cials, and organized the game. Each class also had to prepare for building a float for the parade and making a class banner. This took weeks of hard work and time. The Senior Class won the float competi- tion with their theme of " Keep Climbing " . The class banner compe- tition was won by the Sophomores, who chose the theme of " The Spirit Continues In The Class of ' 88 " . The Powder Puff game was an ex- citing and fun-filled evening for those who participated and came to support their favorite teams. With their exceptional running offense, the Junior Freshman team defeat- ed the Senior Sophomore team by a final score of 14-6. The first two touchdowns for the Junior Fresh- man team were scored by Lisa Bed- well and Jodi Fitzgerald, with Steph- anie Gratz bringing in the two point conversion. The only touchdown for the senior Sophomore team was made by a hand off from Joan Dy- ben to Carmella Harris who then ran the ball in. The coaches for the Sen- ior Sophomore team were varsity football players, Heath Hostetler, Eric Stine, Doug Leonard, Nick Burris, and Scott Renier, Jeff Grabill, Rob Norton, Jeff Kintz, and Kirk Jacuay coached the victorious Junior- Freshman team. Senior coach Doug Leonard commented, " The girls played a heck of a game con- sidering the time we had to prepare for it. " The Howard Cosells who an- nounced the game were Pat Baum- gartner and Jared Darlington. In addition to the Powder Puff Game, the side-lines had their own kind of action. Sexy male cheer- leaders, John Dicks, Matt Brown, John Kanable, Stormy Brock, Bob Treat, and John Gerardot compet- ed in the Southwest Championship Westling Match. Stormy Brown, who was thought to be the winner of the match, was disqualified for using a foreign object. Therefore, Pencil- Neck John dicks was determined the winner. Senior cheerleader Matt Brown, who refereed the wrestling match said, " Cheering was a lot of fun, but my mothers bra and wig made me itch. " The spirit and enthusiasm contin- ued throughout the evening culmi- nating with the all-community pep session at the high school. The queens court and the NNHS football team were introduced. The rowdi- ness of the crowd was evident and it was clear that Homecoming ' 85 would be a huge success. — Kelley Koehlinger AS CARRIE FEDELE and Ellen Felten ride on the senior float during the homecoming parade, they show that the uncomparable senior spirit still lives on. DIFFERENT 14 PIECES STUDENT LIFE test©! pi SOPHOMORE JOAN DYBEN passes the ball as her teammates hold the line during the powder puff game between the Junior Freshman team and the Senior Sophomore team. WHILE AROUSING SPIRIT within the fans, powder puff cheerleaders. John Dicks, Matt Brown. John Kanable. Dennis Brock. Bob Treat, and John Ger- ardot shine with beauty and charm. WHILE SHOWING THEIR spirit in the homecoming parade, varsity cheerleaders Greta Simpson, Tammy Harper, Julie Beard, Kirsten Stine, Sharon Hathaway, and Misty Snider take time out to ham it up for the camera. DUE TO THE failures of their fire truck, varsity foot- ball players finished out the parade with high spirits while on foot. DIFFERENT 15 PIECES STUDENT LIFE Homecoming Activities Shine, As Bulldogs Win Yet Another Game. The long awaited evening finally came and it pitted the Dogs up against the Bluffton Tigers, with the ea- ger high spirited fans ready to cheer their team on. The first touchdown was scored by the Bulldogs. In the second quarter Bluffton scored a touchdown, but failed the two point conversion which left the score at 7-6 in favor of the Dogs. Then the New Haven Quarter- back Pat Baumgartner threw a pass to Senior Eric Stine which gave the dogs an eight point lead at halftime. During halftime while the Bulldogs were in the locker room getting ready for the second half, various other ac- tivities were taking place on the foot- ball field. The highlight of halftime activities was the announcement of the 1985- 86 Homecoming Court. The Home- coming Queen was announced as Sandie Burns who was escorted by Tom Bosse. Her court consisted of the Freshmen Jenny Brockmann escorted by J.R, Parent, Sophomore Danielle Mill- er escorted by Brent Gillenwater, and Junior Jodi Fitzgerald escorted by Matt Zurbuch. The Seniors were Michelle Love escorted by Chad Blumenhurst and Kim Odem escorted by Kirk Orr. After the announcing of the Home- coming Court came the performance of the Band, Highlights, and Flags. With halftime over, both teams were HOMECOMING COURT ' 85 consisted of seniors Kim Odem, Kirk Orr, Michelle Love. Chad Blumen- hurst. Queen Sandie Burns, and Tom Bosse. Ju- niors Jodi Fitzgerald and Matt Zurbuch; Sopho- mores Danielle Miller and Brent Gillenwater, Freshmen Jenni Brockmann and J.R, Parent. WHILE BEING ANNOUNCED as one of the Senior Court. Michelle Love is escorted across the bas- ketball court by Chad Blumenhurst during the Homecoming Pep session. DIFFERENT 16 PIECES STUDENT LIFE I back on to the field, eager to win the game. Blufftom came back roaring and scored a touchdown and a two point conversion tying the score at 14- 14. Afterwards the Dogs took the lead and didn ' t look back. New Haven ' s Rob Norton ran wild touchdown runs of 54 and 35 yards to give the Bulldogs a 28-14 victory. With all the enthusiasm and excite- ment in Spirit week, the Community Parade and Pep session, the Powder Puff game and Football game it was a classic Bulldog Homecoming. Heidy Hamm JUNIOR ROB NORTON is congratulated by Coach Hissong on his performance during the game. New Haven won with a score of 28-14 against Heritage m DIFFERENT 17 PIECES STUDENT LIFE Changes In School Day Bring Mixed Emotions It was the first day of school. As Jane stumbled down the stairs to seventh period English, her legs were like jello from all the walking she had done. She walked into her classroom. Just as the bell rang, she sat down at her desk, put her head down, and class began. She heard the distant blur of the teacher talk- ing in the background, and then heard her name. The teacher mum- bled something about an adverbial phrase. Dazed and confused, Jane looked up, then fainted. Many students felt the same as Jane did. The addition of the sev- enth period brought mixed emo- tions from students and teachers alike. The general feeling seemed to be a negative one regarding the extra period. " I don ' t think it was an improve- ment. The longer day made every- one less tolerant of others. There was too much homework, " ex- pressed junior Kirk Jacquay. The teachers were required to cover more material in less time, which was really hard to do. " It was difficult to make that ad- justment. I am beat by the end of the day, " stated Mr. Klopfenstein. The extra period caused another problem. The " D " lunch period was eliminated, leaving only three lunch periods. There were more students in every lunch period, making lines longer, and less time to eat. " I had to learn to eat faster but after I got used to it, it wasn ' t all that bad, " commented senior Heather Dennis. Mr. Delagrange arranged for stu- dents with fourth or fifth period study halls to be released five minutes early to shorten the long lunch lines. Added to the ' 85- ' 86 curriculum was a required study hall, and an aerobics class. Many students es- caped the dreary doom of study hall by service working for teachers. Different from a gym class, aerobics was designed as an opportunity to keep in shape all year long. " I took aerobics because it would be a time to have some fun, and get out of the regular routine, " ex- plained sophomore Karmen Schnelker. An advantage to the addition of an extra period was the opportunity to take a " not so academic " class that students otherwise wouldn ' t have had enough room for. Even though we had to adjust to some new changes in the 1985-86 school year, we made the best of it. As usual, the year was a memorable one. Michelle Geller photo by Chris Geldie STUDENTS FORTUNATE ENOUGH to have Mr. Stephan find that he works hard at making the day more tolerable. FRESHMEN JIMMY BROCK, Craig Henry, Mike McNeal, and Dave Douster take time out to catch up on the latest news. ONE EARLY PROBLEM involving the changes of last year ' s schedule was the long lunch lines. Students patiently wait for the line to move forward. DIFFERENT 18 PIECES STUDENT LIFE SOPHOMORE MIKE FEASBY finds sleeping much more enjoyable than American Lit- erature. The seven period day wore many students out as it did Mike. MISTY BAKER MAKES the most of her re- quired study hall by doing the dreaded homework of a senior. Some students found service work more enjoyable. FRESHMEN CHERYL PATTY and Jenny Os- bun participate in aerobics in P.E. class also. DIFFERENT 19 PIECES STUDENT LIFE Is It Friday Yet? Students look forward to weekend. It was a Friday morning and stu- dents anxiously awaited the 3:05 Bell. Friday night games followed by going to Pizza Hut, parties, or just spending time with friends were what students at New Haven looked forward to on the week- ends. Not only did students look forward to the weekends, but teachers also enjoyed them. They looked forward to weekends in order to escape the daily complaining of the students. " I forgot my book at home " , " My dog ate my assignment " , " I knew I did it, but I can ' t seem to find it. " These were some of the well-known comments that they had. " I enjoy the weekends because it gives me a chance to motivate my- self rather than trying to motivate 125 English students, " commented teacher Mr. Kirkton. Pizza Hut was probably the most popular hangout in New Haven. " Pizza Hut is a great place to have fun with your friends and meet some ' chics ' , " stated Freshman Marc Ba- ker. Pizza Hut was also a great place to celebrate a win after an athletic event. During the school year, many stu- dents went to a newly-opened teenage hangout called " Rock America " . " Rock America is a place for students to dance and meet new people, " stated Junior Jenny Meier. Other things students did included going to see a movie, shopping at the mall, and working. In order for students to afford doing fun things, the majority had to work. " Working on the weekends isn ' t that bad if you get to work in the mornings be- cause it goes fast and you still have the evenings to go out " , stated Senior Lisa Momper. Whether it was going to parties, shopping at the mall, or just spend- ing time relaxing, students and teachers enjoyed having a break on the weekends. Kelley Koehlinger photo by Michelle Clements MATT BROWN, HEATHER Clark. Don Rhoades and Jim Miller take time out to pose for the camera before starting their wild and crazy weekend. ANGIE HOAR, PAUL Zurbach. Amy Alder, and Jenny McCleery give their undivided attention at a Sunday night FCA Meeting. DIFFERENT 20 PIECES STUDENT LIFE ::i° SENIOR CYNDI STROUD spends most of her weekend working busily at Lynns Supermar- ket. One of her major jobs was ringing up groceries on the cash register. NHHS STUDENTS SHOW their Bulldog pride and spirit during a Friday night basketball game. This was one way students enjoyed some of their spare time on the weekends. NHHS STUDENTS TAMMIE Harper, Sharon Hathaway, Melissa Davis, Melissa Drews, Mi- chelle Geller, and Sheila Isenbarger enjoy themselves at New Haven ' s Pizza Hut after the basketball victory at South Adams. DIFFERENT 21 PIECES STUDENT LIFE Foreigners Exchange Ideas With NHHS Last year New Haven High School received four students from other countries through the Foreign Ex- change program. They were Mats Arthursson from Sweden, Thomas Pressetin from West Germany, Janne Kemppainen from Finland, and Gwenola Breton from France. Going to school in another coun- try required a lot of adjustments. One of the biggest adjustments for Thomas was trying to understand how people in America think. " It ' s so different from W. Germany and it has taken me awhile but I finally think I got it figured out " , said Thom- as. We soon discovered that people from other countries had some of the same interests as we do. Mats, for example played hockey and also enjoyed soccer. Thomas liked to go out with his freinds to a bar in Germany. " To see friends " , he said, " Not to get drunk! " When comparing countries, there seemed to be lots of differences es- photo by Jeff Wixted pecially in the size and number of people. Janne said, " My whole country is the size of Florida " . Mats Arthursson said that he could only pick a few of the differences. One of them was the number of cars each family had. " In Sweden, it ' s very rare if a family has more than one car, but here, most families seem to have at least three, " com- mented Mats. He also said that the schools are very different. " We don ' t have the same classes everyday. We follow a week schedule. " stated Mats. Thomas said that the basic princi- ples are the same in the U.S. and W. Germany. " Both are built on the same kind of constitution so we have many of the same rights, " said Thomas. One thing that all of our visitors agreed upon was that the people of America were very friendly and open, as best stated by Janne, who said " American people are relaxed and open. They take things easy " . — Lisa Mowery MATS ARTHURSON ALONG with the other ex- change students found the easiest way to " fit-in " was to join the many different clubs offered. TALKING IN SENIOR hall before class Mats Arth- ursson, John Banet and Renee McQueen dis- cuss the day ' s events. photo by Doug Geller DIFFERENT 22 PIECES STUDENT LIFE STUDYING IS A big part of every teenager ' s life, no matter what country you ' re from. Thomas Pressentin prepares for an upcom- ing exam. FOREIGN EXCHANGE STUDENTS — Swede. Mats Arthurson; Fin, Janne Kemppainen. Frenchwoman. Gwenola Breton; and West German Thomas Pressentin. DIFFERENT 23 PIECES STUDENT LIFE Students Enjoy Life Away From N.H.H.S. For many, everything just came to life after school. There were things to look forward to like going home and cooking dinner, or maybe even just crashing in front of the tube. But there were also the dreaded re- sponsibilities of going to work, prac- ticing, or the armload of homework that the teachers assigned along with the term paper that was due two days ago. " I usually work after school which generally takes up most of my time. I don ' t mind since all of my money is going towards SPRING BREAK!! " stated Senior Misty Baker. Life for many athletes was spent before or after school at the long, hard hours of practice. " Although practice is hard, the thrill of winning overcomes the enduring hard work, " commented junior Rob Nor- ton. Life was not all work, but it also included some playing. Tanning beds proved to be a big thing after school. Memberships often ranged from $29 to $50 for 10 sessions. Sen- ior Diana Henry commented, " Be- cause my dad owns the Sun, Fun, and Fitness Center I enjoy going down after hours. It gives me a chance to relax, not to mention the year long tan. " Going to the malls was also a fa- vorite activity among many stu- dents. For some it was required be- cause they worked at one of the many stores, but for others it was because they enjoyed going shop- ping or meeting new people. " I go shopping to look at the new styles, along with the great looking guys, " commented junior Susan Zehr. When the long, dreary week of school was only half way through students were already praying for Friday to roll around, in order to es- cape the hassle of teachers and homework. " Everytime Monday comes around I look forward to Friday, then the weekends go by so fast and Monday is here again! " stated freshmen Kristie Auvenshine. Throughout the day we heard the chatter of the loyal " soap opera " fans. General Hospital, Guiding Light, Young and the Restless, and All My Children were some favorites. Although during the school year stu- dents fell behind, it had us wishing for delays or cancellations, and even the 3:05 bell and the end of the school year. — Heidy Hamm LONG HOURS OF practice pay off with per- fection for the highlights. During a basketball game half time they perform their routine. AT THE GRUELLING practices the JV. Basket- ball team work on improving themselves by playing against each other. DIFFERENT 24 PIECES STUDENT LIFE I STUDENTS LEAVE THE building anxiously at the 3:05 bell in anticipation of the peace- ful evening without the hassle of teachers. MANY ENJOYED SHARING a dinner with their families each evening. Junior Melissa Drews has a meal with her cousins. WORKING AT D.Q. had its share of hard- ships, but it also included some fun as Sen- ior Ann Trynzka shows as she takes time out and poses for the camera. AT THE SUN. Fun. and Fitness Center sun- lovers could have some fun without the sun and get a golden tan at the popular tanning beds. DIFFERENT 25 PIECES STUDENT LIFE Reliving The Past Looking back at the year of ' 86 Time: 2050 A.D. Place: NHHS Discovery: Time Capsule Found by: School Custodian Contents: Records, movies, clothes, photos and the following letter. Dear friends of the future, You have discovered the 1985-86 school year time capsule. These were the places, clothing, movies, and music that we enjoyed most during the school year. Eating was one of our favorite pastimes and everyone knew the places to go for great food were Pizza Hut, McDonalds, or Bandidos. We hope these food chains are still in existance so you can taste these unsurpassable foods. If the weekend started to lag we would get a group of NHHS students packed in a car and head out to some of the more popular cites for entertainment; for example, Frie- mann Square, Rock America, or Shoaff Park, When we were in a sit- down mood we would go to the malls, to see a movie. We watched action-packed movies such as " Rambo II " and " Beverly Hills Cop " or laughed at the outrageous antics in " Pee-Wee Herman ' s Big Adven- ture " and " Back to the Future. " The cool pastel colors, and pais- ley prints were the things to wear for the laaies of NHHS when they went t I out on a date with their Don John- son look-a-likes. Mickey Mouse and Coca-Cola shirts were also bought by the mil- lions. It seemed like everyone owned one or the other. Although there were many styles of shoes, Reebok was favored for our tender feet. While getting ready for school we listened to our favorite groups such as Huey Lewis and the News, Motley Crue, Van Halen, Phil Collins, and Journey. When the Superbowl weekend fi- nally arrived, we all gathered around the T.V. to watch the awe- some Chicago Bears and the New England Patriots battle it out. Al- though the game was not that ex- citing because of the Bears easy win, we all had fun rocking to the " Superbowl Shuffle. " These items were very important to us during the 1985-86 school year. We did not win all of our games and meets, but we tried our hardest. We had our share of disap- pointments and let downs, but more than that made our high school years something special. They will be the most memorable days of our lives. The teachers and our class- mates will live on in our minds for- ever. These memories are irrepla- ceable. photo by Lori Dager photo by Doug Geiler MOTLEY CRUE WAS one of the many groups that tourned Ft. Wayne during the 1985-86 school year. Vince Neil of the Crue excites the crowd as he " struts " his stuff. JUNIOR BECKY SCOTT, ' waiting with Monica Schaefer, for the day to begin, displays her Mick- ey Mouse shirt for ail to see. DURING A SPRING fling, senior Doug Geiler discuss the sold out Van Halen concert with freshmen Dave Vincent who seems to be a big fan. DIFFERENT 26 PIECES STUDENT LIFE MANY OF THE students at NHHS own their own cars. Junior Rob Hoover takes pride in wash- ing his car so that everyone can see the true beauty of it. SENIOR JAY DARLINGTON shows off his ever- popular Reebok shoes and socks so that ev- eryone can see that he is with it when it comes to style. MANY OF THE girls at NHHS wear the latest style of jeans. Sophomores Angie Murua and Joan Dyben and Senior Sandie Burns model their popular paisley prints. DIFFERENT 27 PIECES STUDENT LIFE Love is . . . Being their best Friend Love is ... a feeling to treasure ... a heart big enough for two . . . sharing your dreams. Many students were afflicted by this mysterious feeling called love. It was seen everywhere as couples sat together in the commons, held hands in the halls, or even sneaked kisses between periods. Although the students were often chastised by teachers, they continued to show their affection for one another during the school day. Students viewed relationships dif- ferently. Some chose to spend their high school year with that one spe- cial person, and because of this, a closeness was experienced by the couples who had been together for a long time. " Although Barney is my boyfriend, he is also my best friend. He is easier to talk to than some of my girl friends. I think our friendship is what helps our relationship stay so strong, " Commented sophomore Nicole Miller. Other students felt that dating many different people was the best way to spend their high school photo by Heather Hamm years. Junior Chad Conley stated, " Would you chew the same piece of gum everyday? Seriously, I think the advantage of dating around is that I can go out with anyone I want without worrying about hurting someone. " These students believed that as long as they did not fall in love they would be spared the pain of sepa- ration when it came time to go to college. This is one of the reasons they did not want to get serious too soon. Others just were not interest- ed in a steady relationship. Some of the students ' parents did not want their children to get serious because they believed that they would be missing an important part of high school life. They wanted them to date around and discover the many different types of people and personalities so they would know the meaning of love. Whether the students had a steady relationship or were just dat- ing around, they all seemed to have a great time and not regret the choices they had made. Monica Schaefer WHILE POSING FOR a picture, junior Dave Meyers surprises senior Heidy Hamm with a kiss on the cheek. SOPHOMORE CRYSTAL WATERS and senior Seymour Brock enjoy a few moments togeth- er during their lunch period while watching the passing students. SENIORS NICK BURRIS and Tina Trahin try to make the big decision of what movie to go see for their hot date later in the evening. photo by Monica Schaefer DIFFERENT 28 Pieces Student Life DIFFERENT 29 PIECES STUDENT LIFE SHILO REED. THE telegram boy, sings " Happy Wedding anniversary " to Mrs. Antrobus while the Antrobus ' family pets, a dianasaur, played by Carrie Fedel, and a mammoth, played by Tracy Riffe, make a nuisance of themselves. LEAH TAYLOR AND Mr. Eller discuss some of the prop problems during a crew session. Many people put in a lot of after-school time to help build the props. Despite the problems, the play was presented on its original set dates. SABINA. PLAYED BY Kim Teter, seduces Mr. Antro- bus, played by Doug Arnold. Sabina ' s metteling ways were a curse to the Antrobus family throughout the entire play. HOMELESS NUNS, A doctor and professor were taken in by the generous Mr. Antrobus, despite the constant protests of his wife. DIFFERENT 30 PIECES STUDENT LIFE WHILE THE NEWLY elected Mr. Antrobus. Doug Arnold, sits expressionless, his wife, Diana Henry. gives a dramatic speech about motherhood, and the chores of keeping a family together. x The Skin Of Our Teeth " First Time For Many The play " The Skin of our Teeth " was presented by New Haven ' s Dra- ma Club on February 13, 14, and 16, in the New Haven auditeria. Despite a flu epidemic and various prop problems, the show still went on! " We had a lot of people sick, but luckily there was no change in parts, which is unusual, " stated Mr. Eller. The play was directed by English teacher and drama coach Mr. Den- nis Eller, who had brought New Ha- ven fifteen other productions, in- cluding eight plays. " It was probably the most difficult play I ' ve ever done, but the kids pulled together and did a really good job with it, " he added. Angela Myers was Mr. Eller ' s assis- tant, and the student director of the play. As student director, Angela had a lot of responsibilities. " My job was to make sure everything ran smoothly. I prompted people if they forgot their lines, helped build props, and was a ' gopher ' for Mr. Eller. I really enjoyed being the student di- rector because it gave me the chance to work with almost every- one involved in the play. It was a great experience, and if I ' m ever given the opportunity, I ' d do it again, " commented Angela. The play is a satirical look at the history of the world showing flaws and weaknesses of human nature. Many students thought the play was too confusing to be funny. " I really didn ' t think the play was all that fun- ny, it jumped from scene to scene and really confused me. I thought the people in it did a great job of acting though, " commented Kelly Berning. I especially liked the dinosaur and mammoth, " she added. Michelle Clements commented, " I liked the play, but I didn ' t under- stand it very well, so I didn ' t catch some of the humor in it. " The cast consisted of some fresh- man and sophomores in their debut play to four-year drama club mem- bers who have participated in every production during their four years here at New Haven. In addition to over thirty student cast members, two faculty members made an ap- pearance in the play. Mr. Blombach, and Mr. Stephens were the first fac- ulty members in New Haven ' s history to hold a part in a theatrical pro- duction. Because there were so many parts in the play, many students were given the chance to partici- pate, " I really enjoyed being in the play, it gave me the chance to meet a lot of people that I didn ' t know before, " stated Jenni Volz. " I loved being in the play, " ex- claimed Lori Brunton, " it was a lot of fun! " The lead role of Maggie Antrobus was performed by Diana Henry. Diana gave another splendid and entertaining performance. During her four years here at New Haven, Diana participated in every produc- tion presented. Diana ' s ability as an actress was evident, as she cap- tured all the lead roles in every pro- duction she participated in. Senior Doug Arnold gave a strong supporting performance as Mr. An- trobus. Kim Teter, Dave Durm, and Lori Brunton also gave strong sup- porting roles. Although the play may not have been what everyone expected, many people enjoyed it. Kel Hoffman DIFFERENT 31 PIECES STUDENT LIFE New Talent Shines In Class Plays The Spring Drama Showcase took place on April 26, in the New Haven Auditeria. The show was a combina- tion of scenes from several plays and musicals. The show started with scenes from Charles Schultz ' s comedy You ' re a Good Man Charlie Brown, Pased after his popular comic strip, " Pea- nuts. " Scenes from the play were performed by members of the fresh- man class. Angela Reams gave a de- lightful performance as the domeer- ing Lucy. Linus was played by Shilo Reed, who gave an equally enter- taining performance. Clark Crow played the main-man, Charlie Brown. Playing the supporting roles of Pep- permint Patty and Schroder were Jana Ralston and Stephanie Lewis. Michelle Ritchie, LeeAnna Luther, Jana Ralston, Rachelle Feldheiser, and Stephanie Lewis presented Mom ' s a Freshman in addition to the Freshman ' s other play, the play Mom ' s a Freshman is about the life of a group of college girls who share their dormitory with an elder class- mate. The scene didn ' t lead into the play very much, but it set the pace for what would have happened had they done the entire play. The Sophomores also presented scenes from two plays. Lori Burnton and Jenny Teter performed a piece of the play Gypsy. Brunton starred as Gypsy Lee Rose the burlesque Queen of the 1920 ' s, and Teter starred as her mother. Gypsy, the play which they performed showed the relationship of mother and daughter, and how they sometimes had trouble dealing with each other, and themselves. The girls gave excellent and very moving per- formances. A quick switch from seriousness to fun and laughter kept the show mov- ing along. Ryan Sturm, Jenni Volz, Amy Embree, Jenny Teter, Tracy Riffe and Lori Brunton presented a scene from the musical Grease. Ryan Sturm, the only boy performing for the Soph- omores, played Vince Montane, a very popular D.J. of the 19505. Lori Brunton played Sandy, the new girl in town, and starring as the Pink Ladies were Tracy Riffe as Frenchy, Amy Em- bree as Mary, Jenny Teter as the leader of the group, Rizzo, and Jenni Volz as Jan. The sophomores had a lot of fun with this scene. There are many talented under- classmen. The Spring Showcase gave some their first chance to perform on stage. Ending the evening was a scene form Neil Simon ' s Barefoot in the Park The Junior and Senior classes com- bined for this performance because there were so few who tried out. Junior Kim Teter played Corie Bat- ters, and Senior Bob Anweiler played here newlywedded husband Paul. Corie ' s aging mother, Mrs. Banks, was played by junior Gwen Sovine. Mr. Velasco, the Batters ' crazy neighbor was played by senior exchange stu- dent Thomas Pressentin. Mr. Eller ' s student teacher Miss Ro- sene directed and supervised the drama showcase. " Miss Rosene hac a lot of enthusiasm for the job, I think she had fun, and the showcase turned out well, ' said Mr. Eller. Although the crowd was small, the weather humid,and some of the ac- tors sunburned, the over-all perfor- mance turned out well. — Kel Hoffman MR. VELASCO, PLAYED by Senior exchange student Thomas Pressinten, rambles on and on while Mrs. Banks, played by Junior Gwen Sovine, looks and listens in utter amazement. LINUS (FRESHMEN SHILO Reed) sucks his thumb and pays strict attention to his big sister, Lucy, (Angela Reams) as she enlightens and informs everyone with her useless trivia. FRENCHY AND JAN (Tracy Riffe and Jenni Volz) giggle and dance, having fun at Mar- ty ' s slumber party; a scene from the musical Grease, which was presented on April 26. DIFFERENT 32 PIECES STUDENT LIFE MOTHER ROSE (Jenni Teter) gives her daughter Gypsy (Lori Burton) a piece of her mind during the Sophomores presen- tation of a scene from the drama Gypsy. The Sophomores also presented Grease. FRENCHY, JAN, AND Rizzo (Tracy Riffe, Jenni Volz, and Jenni Teter) kick back and reldx as they read magazine, listen to the radio, and share the latest gossip. DIFFERENT 33 PIECES STUDENT LIFE Helping Others Gives N.H.H.S. a Night of Fun Dances at NHHS have always been big events. But they are even more special if a band is performing and admission is free. NHHS received a free concert for collecting the most toys of any Allen County high school during the Toys- for-Tots campaign sponsored by lo- cal radio station 104. The toys were to be given to area children whose parents could not afford to buy them Christmas presents. The concert was performed by the Fort Wayne band, " The Feel, " on March 14, in the school auditeria. Overall, the guys in the band did a great job of entertaining the crowd. After the show the guys stayed and signed autographs. " I was really sur- prised at how friendly the band members were, " commented soph- omore Krys Lontz. When asked how h e felt about the overall success of the toy drive freshman Jonathon Andress com- mented, " I was really surprised to see a high school pull together for such a good cause. " Everyone there really seemed to have a good time and when you think about how NHHS received the concert in the first place, it made the good time even better. Lisa Mowery DIFFERENT 34 PIECES STUDENT LIFE THE LEAD SINGER of " The Feel " known o David to his fans, grasps the microphone and sings his heart out as he glances into the crowd. Despite some technical problems, the evening went well. and good times weren ' t. Sophomore Krys Lo smiles for the camera as she poses on stag while her friends collect autographs from " Thi Feel. " NEW HAVEN HIGH School students boogie down to " The Feel, " a local rock group, while the band ' s lead singer checks out the crowd. DIFFERENT 35 PIECES STUDENT LIFE Sadie Hawkins Becomes Morp ' 86 Tradition was broken, but students enjoyed Morp as much as Sadie Hawkins. When most people heard " Morp " for the first time, they weren ' t really sure they were ready to break with the long standing tradition of Sadie Hawkins. But with a little encourage- ment from the senior class, the dance was a big success. The evening started, for most couples by going out to eat. K- mart ' s cafeteria and McDonalds were major hot spots that evening. With dinner over, the couples made their way to the high school gymna- sium which was decorated in the evening ' s theme colors pea green and maroon. The music for square dancing was provided by Gold Rush. At 9:00 the Morp court was announced. The court included: Seniors, Fred Yago- dinski and Connie Zehr, Nick Burris and Tina Trahin, Juniors: Monica Schaefer and Rob Norton, Sopho- more: Gary Fox, and Freshman: Shelly Johnson. The Queen and King were Juniors Becky Keeler and Kevin Berning. After the crowning, Becky got a real treat when she got to dance to the theme " Love Stinks " with Mr. Wards Back, a cousin of Mr. Stephan. The dancing then continued until Mar- ryn ' Sam arrived to perform the main event of the night, the mar- riage ceremony. Senior class president Tim Smith said, " Although there was that group of people who didn ' t like the idea of changing the dance, the majority of the people here seemed to really enjoy themselves. I ' m really glad we decided to make the change, " he concluded. — Lori Dager JUNIOR GINA MURUA kisses her date Senior Pat Savieo after One of the many dances performed by the band Gold Rush. AFTER THE ANNOUNCEMENT of Morp King and Queen, Kevin Berning and Becky Keeler take time out to pose for the camera. DIFFERENT 36 PIECES STUDENT LIFE ' . fcjff mr ' ft? - T li Tvjdj k ' feSR |H? »-; SOPHOMORE TROY FRITCHA swing his cor- ner Freshman Carrie Adams as they both enjoy their evening at Morp ' 86. AS THE GIRLS on the ' 86 Morp court show their excitement, they anxiously await the announcement of who will be Queen. The court included Shelly Johnson, Becky Keeler, Tina Trahin, Connie Zehr. and Monica Schaefer. COUPLES WHO ATTENDED the Morp festivi- ties, take part in the marriage ceremony as they exchange rings and become hus- band and wife for and evening. DIFFERENT 37 PIECES STUDENT LIFE Recognition Given for More than Just Grades " And the winner is . . . " How often have we heard this familiar phrase on some extravagent awards cere- mony on television. Probably, more often than any of us care to admit. But, on Friday, May 23, 1986, the awards being presented were not given to flashy movie stars in tuxe- does and sequinned dresses, they were awarded to outstanding stu- dents and faculty of N.H.H.S. The awards day ceremony gave students, most of whom were sen- iors, a chance to be acknowledged for working hard at something they enjoyed. The awards ranged from out- standing artist won by Leslie Meaux to Outstanding student in econom- ics which Keven Brueck took home. Each award represented time and effort on the part of the student. Not all of the awards given were from academic departments. Some were concerned less with grades than with attitude. One such award was the " I Dare You " which dared Jeff McCleery and Kathy Bremer to continue through life as they had spent their " time " at N.H.H.S. Fight- ing and struggling but, in the end succeeding. A second award the Paul Goeglein Award was given for outstanding school service. The year ' s faculty recipient was Mr. Bill Hartman and the two students rec- ognized were Kevin Brueck and Julie Leffel. During the program, the co-vale- dictorians Julie Leffel and Kevin Brueck were introduced along with the salutatorian Michelle Love. Other faculty members were also recognized for their hard work over the years. All three were retiring; Mrs. Bess Printzos, Mrs. Virginia Jones and Mr. Howard Lininger. Another retiree prese nted with a plaque on this day was Mr. Elmer Bradtmuller who had driven N.H.H.S ' s fan bus to away games for over thirty years. Whether their awards were gained through academics, atti- tudes, or athletic achievements, al those who received recognition earned the right to be called win- ners. Lori Dager BEING HONORED FOR Drama, Senior Doug Arnold receives his hard earned award for four years of dedication. SALUTATORIAN MICHELLE LOVE won many awards at the Senior Awards Day. Two of her awards were the Hoosier Scholars Award, and the German Award. SENIOR SARAH ROLLER prooudly accepts her All-State Academic Award and the Female Athlete Award presented by the New Haven Women ' s Club. DIFFERENT 38 PIECES STUDENT LIFE HOLDING THEIR TROPHIES for their years of academic achievement. Valedictorians Julie Leffel and Keven Brueck. and Saluta- torian Michelle Love smile with pride. RECEIVING THE " I DARE YOU " award Senior Kathy Bremer smiles in appreciation upon being chosen for this honor. AWARD WINNERS included; Front Row: E. Felton. K. Holle. T. Smith. S. Campos, B. Bradtmueller, J. Leffel. K. Brueck. M. Love, J. Hanefeld. S. Spaulding. M. Osbun, S. Roll- er. T. Jones, B. Behrendt, K. Bremer, A. Trzynka, A. Polito. Second Row: C. McQueen, L. Taylor, L. Dager, A. Cheviron. B. Renninger. M. Anders. R. Chin, C. Blu- menhurst. V. Thompson. C. Arnold. L. Meaux, R. Myer. T. Bosse. M. Springer. D. Henry, G. Simpson, J, Beard, K. Odem, H. Dennis, L. Momper, D, Manns. B. Haus, A. Farhoumand. Third Row: S. Eakright, J. Kanable. M. Ritchie, B. Drew, K. Kline, M. Pranger, R. Wilson, D. Arnold, J. Schwartz, J. Thompson, P. Murphy, J. McCleery, F. Yagodinski, D. Leonard, E. Stine, D. Von- dran, H. Hostetler, J. Wixted. S. Lininger, J. Banet. DIFFERENT 39 PIECES STUDENT LIFE Intramurals Becomes Sport At N.H.H.S. Bigger " Playing in the Basketball League was a great experience, I learned a lot and had fun doing it, obviously we weren ' t in it to win, " comment- ed a Cheers-for Fears-player Greta Simpson. Intramural Basketball League be- came a bigger sport than ever last year, with many more teams play- ing and a lot more people involved. Some new names in the leagues were the S.M.U. Failures, Cheers-for- Fears, Mad Dogs, the ABC Men, and others. The S.M.U. Failures was mostly a team of younger students who will probably step up to fill in the gradu- ated S.M.U. Trojans. The Cheers-for-Fears team con- sisted of an all-girl cheerleaders team, which was the only all-girl team in the league. Another new addition to the league was a co-ed team which called themselves the Mad Dogs. One of the new high-rated teams and the biggest upset in the league, was the ABC Men. They left every- one wondering whether they could beat the Trojans or the Faculty, who were last year ' s winners, and come out on top! Everyone was shocked when the tourney rolled around and the facul- ty and ABC Men were tied with a record of 7-0 and the Trojans fol- lowed with a 5-2 record. " I felt the league was very competitive and most of the players took it seriously, but had fun at the same time, " commented Dave Meyers, a junior who was a member of the Trojans. During the tourney the upset of the Faculty over S.M.U. forced the Trojans out, which put the Faculty up against the ABC Men for the Championship. Some of the key members for the ABC Men were Sean McArdle and Alan Ashbaugh, both seniors. " The Faculty was an aggressive team with Kilmer being their quickest player, they over- came us, but then again who said we played our best? " commented Ashbaugh. Although it was a hard-fought game the Faculty won with a score of 45-39. With all the new teams and mem- bers, who knows next years league ' s might be bigger and bet- ter. — Heidy Hamm MEMBERS OF THE second place team, ABC Men, are John Kanable, Alan Ashbaugh. Doug Leon- ard, Sean McArdle. Matt Ritchie, Jeft Kintz, Kirk Jacquay. and Scott Renier. HORSING AROUND WAS the name of this game as Freshmen Craig Henry shows off at an IBL game. MANAGER OF THE Cheers-for-Fears. Junior Jenny Meier anxiously awaits the outcome of the game. DIFFERENT 40 PIECES STUDENT LIFE THE TROJANS AND the ABC Men batt it out at the tip off at the start of a game TRYING TO GAIN some extra points by their shoulder stand play, the Cheers-for- Fears sink the ball for two. TRYING TO DO their best on both offense and defense the S.M.U. Trojans and the ABC Men struggle to retrieve the re- bound. 41 Students Flock South As Spring Break Arrives The anticipation and excitement grew as the last day of school be- fore " Spring Break ' 86 " arrived. When thinking of spring vacation, many people thought of going to the celebrated and sunny beaches of Florida. Ft. Lauderdale was the main attraction to most New Ha- venites who went to Florida, but others also went to Georgia, South Carolina, and Virginia. " Spring Break ' 86 " was a time to get away from the everyday dol- drums of New Haven. Ten days with- out parents, cold weather, home- work, teachers, and curfews were a few of the advantages many en- joyed. When asked how her spring break went. Senior Ambia Martin com- mented, " It was the best time of my whole life! It was a continuous week-long bash — ECILAM! " Those fortunate enough to spend their break at home enjoyed the un- usually warm weather. Going to Shoaff Park, Rock America, parties, or just hanging around were some of the things people did to fill their time. " I would ' ve had more fun in Flor- ida, but I had a great time here. I met a lot of people at Shoaf, " com- mented Junior Shannon Douglass. Whether " Spring Break ' 86 " was spent at home looking for things to do, or out of state enjoying the change, most students would agree that it was worth the wait. — Michelle Geller SENIOR JOHN GIRARDOT shows that getting burnt and having fun go hand-in-hand in Ft. Lauderdale as he comforts himself with an icepack. John was one of the many seniors who went to Florida. SOPHOMORES KELLY BERNING and Heather Clark enjoy themselves as they lie out and work on their " savage tans. " Kelly and Heather spent their spring breaks in Georgia. THRILLED THAT SHE didn ' t have to spend her spring break at home, junior Jenny Meier thoroughly enjoys her afternoon stroll on the beach of Sarasota with a feathered friend. DIFFERENT 42 PIECES STUDENT LIFE MANY STUDENTS ENJOYED beaches like these in Florida. The beach was the main hangout to look for those gorgeous guys or girls that Florida is famous for over spring break. BEING IN FLORIDA was the highlight of many student ' s spring breaks, but the trip down became monotonous for most. Ju- nior Melissa Drews takes time out to catch some ZZZZ ' s on her way down to Sara- sota. DIFFERENT 43 PIECES STUDENT LIFE N.H.H.S. Makes The Grade The 1985-86 school year was a year for visits. Halley ' s comet visited the earth after a 76-year absence, Russian Premiere Gorbachev and President Reagan met in Geneva for the first time, and a group repre- senting the NG.A. (North Central Evaluation Association) visited N.H.H.S. The N.C.A. sends a group of edu- cation experts to N.H.H.S. every sev- en years. The group included teachers, principals, and other ex- perts from many different high schools and colleges around Indi- ana. The group evaluated every as- pect of our school, from the teach- ing, to the physical structure of the building, to the morale of the stu- dent body. The teachers began preparing for the N.C.A. visit almost a year in ad- vance. The teachers spent many extra hours working on the commit- tees they had been assigned to. " The value of the visitation is to give us impetus and direction in assessing our strenghths and weaknesses and making changes based on these as- sessments. In addition, working to- gether on various committees helped make us aware of the needs, frustrations, and successes of departments other than our own, " stated Mrs. Osborn, chairperson of the evaluation process. Senior Leah Taylor, who worked on the preparation committee, commented, " There were five stu- dents on the committee to relay general thought, most schools do not have that much, so we were lucky. " The teachers and these five stu- dents were not the only ones heard by the N. C.A. committee. Late in the 1984-1985 school year every student and parent was given the chance to rate the programs and policies of N.H.H.S. In the results of the survey the guidance department received outstanding scores. The students also had a strong feeling of belong- ing to New Haven. They felt the teachers cared about whether they learned the class material or not. On the other hand, students felt they should be involved in policy making. They also felt the adminis- tration did not view them as indivi- duals. Overall N.H.H.S. earned high rat- ings from the N.C.A. team. The team felt that the school was a well- run and organized school, with the proper emphasis on academic ex- cellence. Our facilities and curricu- lum were also given high marks. The N.C.A. team did, however, note some weaknesses at N.H.H.S. They felt we needed more voca- tional-related classes and the staff should have more input into system- wide changes. The evaluation was made for the betterment of N.H.H.S. The teach- ers, administration, and students, needed an outside opinion of how our school rated. Of course, when all was said and done, the committee agreed with us — New Haven really did make the qrade. — Heidy Hamm STUDENTS OF THE N.C.A. steering committee take advantage of the food brought in by faculty members before the discussion of the evaluation procedures began. DR. RUSSELL. DIRECTOR of the N.C.A. team, and Mrs. Jones, English teacher, enjoy a conversation about the visit by N.C.A. members during a re- ception held at school. TIM SMITH, KEVIN Brueck, Ann Tryznka, Leah Taylor, Mr. Derby, Mr. Johnson, Mr. Mclnturff and Mr. Romary discuss the many activities that the N.C.A. team attend during their visit to N.H.H.S. DIFFERENT 44 PIECES STUDENT LIFE 5j fiiXyN DEPARTMENT CHAIRMAN OF Indiana Uni- versity East extension, Mike Foos. allows the faculty the opportunity to ask ques- tions about the way they evaluate our school. ENJOYING A FRIENDLY conversation NCA team member Mrs. Ludia Eison and faculty member Mrs. Carolyn Glossenger share the differences between their two schools. DIFFERENT 45 PIECES STUDENT LIFE Couples Enjoy An Evening In " Heaven " The 1986 Junior-Senior Prom was held at the Fort Wayne Embassy The- ater. The ballroom surroundings set a romantic atmosphere tor the prom- goers. The theme, " Heaven " by Brian Adams, was beautitully displayed with the colors silver and shades ot blue. Couples danced to the music of " Headwind " on the crowded dance floor, or stood in line to have their pictures taken. At 10 p.m. the time came for the announcement of the prom court and the coronation of the king and gueen. The Junior Court consisted of Sharon Hathaway escorted by Matt Ritchie, Shannon Douglass escorted by John Kanable, Andrea Gilley es- corted by Jeff Grabill, Becky Keeler escorted by Kevin Berning, Monica Schaefer escorted by Rob Norton, and Misty Baker escorted by Tracy Fancher. Misty Snyder and Kevin Berning were then crowned by last years king and queen Eric Stine and Kim Odem. The Senior attendants were Tracy Gillenwater, Heather Dennis, Kirsten Holle, Heath Hostetler, Tim Smith, and Tom Bosse. The after-prom was held at Georgetown Bowl. Although not all of the couples who had attended the prom went, the turnout was better than had been expected. " I thought it was a real thrill to go and I had a GREAT time. Since I ' m only a freshmen I ' m looking forward to helping on my own prom. I thought the juniors did an excellent job on the decoration, " stated Gina Turnwald. Michelle Geller Monica Schaefer DIFFERENT 46 PIECES STUDENT LIFE CATHY MCQUEEN AND graduate Matt Nahrwald share a dance and enjoy the special evening. Many New Haven gradu- ates come back for the prom. SENIOR ERIC STINE and sophomore Dan- ielle Miller, along with junior Jenny Meier and sophomore Chuck Vachon carry their prom glasses and memory books as they preapare to leave the prom. £ • i ; HEMtl JUNIOR JEFF GRABILL and sophomore Ni- cole Miller find a moment to laugh togeth- er as they dance to the music of " Head- wind, " JUNIORS MELISSA DAVIS and John Fedele, Denise Gratz and her escort. Mark Koos and Jodi Fitzgerald, have cake and pun ch and discuss the evening ' s activities. DIFFERENT 47 PIECES STUDENT LIFE j DIFFERENT 48 PIECES I STUDENT LIFE DIFFERENT 49 PIECES STUDENT LIFE A Time For Sharing And Saying Goodbye The 1986 seniors gathered on May 17, 1986, for the last time at Geog- lein ' s Reserve for their last dance to- gether before graduation. During the dinner-dance seniors had a chance to get crazy. It was held only for the graduating seniors, no underclassmen were allowed. " The Senior Dinner-Dance gave all the seniors the opportunity to be with friends who were, after four years of being together, considered part of the family, " commented Tammie Harper. Seniors were given the choice of either ham or steak for the meal. After dinner there was an awards program, where serious, but yet crazy awards were presented all in the spirit of fun. Then came the most awaited WHILE BEING PRESENTED with the award for best chest. Kirk Orr is unbuttoned by Tim Law- son so he can show off his winning chest. Meanwhile, the crowd is cheering Tim on by chanting GO, GO. go . . . HUMBLY RECEIVING THEIR awards for the cu- test, Heath Hostetler and Lisa Momper ex- change smiles, while they are handed their awards. part of the evening, the dance. Seniors were given the chance to dance with that special someone they may have had their eye on for the past four years. The dance was DJ-ed by senior Tim Lawson and ju- nior Chris Barrientos. " At first I felt really out of place because I was the only junior, but after things got going it was fun because the seniors were having a good time, " stated Chris later. Excitement filled the air although many tears were shed when the evening was over. The memories from this special night would live on for the class of ' 86 forever, even though, their lives had just begun to change. Heidy Hamm DANCING HIS FAMOUS Florida shuffle Eric Stine shows Matt Brown how to boogie down the Buckwheat, DIFFERENT 50 PIECES STUDENT LIFE WHILE SHARING a dance together Rhonda Ladd helps Jerry Kelty with the sunglasses he was awarded for having the neatest eyes. AMY AND VICKY Tatman receive the award for the biggest mouth. Do they look disappointed? DIFFERENT 51 PIECES STUDENT LIFE Seniors Bid Last Farewell Loved ones share happy moment. Time for " 86 seniors had forced them to move on to the world of tomorrow. As with all years, a group of stu- dents moved out of the atmo- sphere of high school and into the world of unsure tomorrows. Parents, grandparents, and friends shared the elation at what the graduates had accomplished after 12 long years of school. Some also felt sad that they finally had to realize that ' junior ' was grown up. Then came the big question that everyone had to answer for himself and for others. " What am I going to do the rest of my life? " This was a big decision in every- ones life because the security of high school and friends would no longer be there. During the graduation ceremony, the seniors heard speeches from Tim Smith, Reverend Gordon Smith, Julie Leffel, Kevin Brueck, Mr. Michael Blombach, William Thompson, and Michelle Love. They also heard per- formances by the choir, who sang " Old Wise " and " Ever Since the World Began. " The band performed " Sophisticated Lady. " As the seniors crossed the stage and were handed their diplomas they were ready to tackle the world and be a somebody. Many tears were shed when com- mencement was over, but the memories of New Haven for the graduates of 1986 would live on in their minds and hearts forever. Heidi Hamm COMMENCEMENT SPEAKER MICHAEL BLOM- BACH talks to the graduating class of 1986 about life after high school and the memories that the school year had held. CO-VALEDICTORIAN JULIE LEFFEL speaks to her fellow seniors and raises a rhetorical ques- tion to start off her speech. CO-VALEDICTORIAN KEVIN BRUECK and class leaders Angi Cheviron, Kirk Orr, and Lori Dager look on as the ceremony proceeds. GRADUATING SENIORS LOOK on, listen, and await the time the diploma is in their hands while the speakers deliver their speeches. DIFFERENT 52 PIECES STUDENT LIFE DON LAMBERT AND Sharon Lamphiear turn the tassels on their caps to signify that they are now graduates. WITH A BIG smile and a tear in her eye Heather Dennie embraces a friend. Gradu- ation was special for friends and relatives as well as the ones who received diplomas. CLOSE FRIENDS JEFF McCLEERY. Ellen Fel- ten and Sid Shipley share a hug after the ceremony is over and they are finally graduates. DIFFERENT 53 PIECES STUDENT LIFE People photo by Doug GeSet BEING THE USUAL showoffs seniors Barry Drew and Rod Walker pose for the camera with their own special style. DIFFERENT 54 PIECES PEOPLE Each day we saw over a thousand faces in our school. Every person had a special part in making N.H.H.S. whole. The staff kept things running smooth- ly. Their work ranged from collecting book bills to set- ting the thermostats for the fiftieth time. The staff we came in closest contact with were the teachers. They made the classroom bearable by using new techniques and by showing they cared about us. The biggest part of our school was the many differ- ent students. Some worked on high academic goals while others spent their time in sports and other extra- curricular activities. These people with their varied ideas were what made the N.H.H.S. puzzle a whole. DIFFERENT 55 PIECES PEOPLE Class Of ' 86 Dedicated Class Officers Class Officer, Tim Smith spends a sunny day working on the senior class float for the Home- coming Parade. Being a 1985-86 class officer for the senior class was not an easy job. While most students were still in bed, the sen- ior class officers were ready for their early morning meetings. The president of the senior class was Tim Smith, who was the one who decided exactly when the meetings would be held. Second in command was Angie Huber as vice president. Ellen Felton, who was secretary, was responsible for in- forming the other senior class officers when meetings would be held. Lori Dager, treasurer, took care of money for the senior class. The senior class officers were re- sponsible for many things. Fund raisers were organized by them in order to make sure that the senior class of ' 86 Sonya Anderson Robert Anweiler Rodney Arnold Ronele Arnold Mats Arthurson Alan Ashbaugh Michelle Ausdran Steve Bair Misty Baker James Ball Greg Balogh John Banet Beth Bart holomew Patrick Baumgartner Julie Beard Elizabeth Behrendt Shawna Benson Leo Bletzacker Chad Blemenherst Tom Bosse stayed within their budget. The many homecoming activities were orga- nized by them, along with senior coun- cil, which included voting on the flower and the color of the announcements for graduation. Senior class officers found it to be a busy job that required time and re- sponsibility. Every class officer was in- volved in senior council which took up even more of their time. " The main reason I wanted to be- come an officer was because my friends urged me to. By the time the year ended I ' m glad I was an officer. It ended up being a lot of fun. " com- mented Tim Smith, senior class presi- dent. Laura Starkey SB - Jt i — JM_, DIFFERENT 56 PIECES PEOPLE . SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS from left to right are SECRETARY FOR THE senior class Ellen Felten. Vice President. Angi Huber. Treasurer. Lori Dager; takes a cool ride along with Carrie Fedele, on President. Tim Smith and Secretary. Ellen Felton. the finished float for the class of ' 86. DIFFERENT 57 PIECES PEOPLE Class of ' 86 James Cox Lori Dager Jared Darlington Heather Dennis Kelly Dickinson John Dicks Barry Drew David Drew Dawn Duffey Steve Durm Angela Dutt Michelle Ertel Daine Evans David Feber Carolyn Fedele Ellen Felten Teresa Fisher Lora Fletcher Margaret Fraser Jana Gallmeyer N.H.H.S. Spirit Alive : g Seniors help make spirit soar Perhaps the most important ingredi- ent for New Haven High School to ob- tain last year was spirit. Spirit was needed by the entire student body and they had to cooperate together in order to make the effort worthwhile. The senior class of ' 86 was the leader for the year in spirit as was the result most every year. The seniors were a role model to underclassmen by show- ing their spirit. Spirit was needed at every pep ses- sion and sporting event as an expres- sive way to inform teams that their Bull- dog fans were behind them all the way. The pep sessions also served a sec- ond important purpose. They gave the students a chance to show their spirit and support teams by unwinding and screaming. The senior class often start- ed the popular spirit chants by screaming " Senior Power " which was then followed by underclassmen par- ticipation. Misty Snyder, Varsity Cheerleader commented, " I think the spirit through- out the classes this year is much better than last year. The seniors are ex- tremely loud and full of spirit. During games they participate with our cheers and get our crowd in the spirit. " Laura Starkey DIFFERENT 58 PIECES PEOPLE v ••• ' 1 m t , ' JT Christopher Geldein Douglas Geller Kimberly Gerig Jeffery Gerke Jill Gibson Ronald Gillenwater Tracy Gillenwater John Girardot Adam Graham Chad Graham Sonya Gratz Heidy Hamm Randall Hamman Jerry Hammond Carmen Hanefeld Judy Hanni Tammie Harper Timothy Hartwig Phyllis Hecht David Heintzelman photo by Jeff Wixted THE STUDENT BODY lets loose and participates SENIORS SHOW THEIR spirit trying to outyell the when balloons are dropped at a homecoming other students in class competition at one of the pep session. pep sessions. photo by Jeff Wixted DIFFERENT 59 PIECES PEOPLE Class Of ' 86 Diana Henry Sherri Herrell Lisa Harris Hicks Tom Higginbotham Kirsten Holle Susan Holman Heath Hosteller Angi Huber Evelyn Hunter Philip Jones Theresa Jones Elizabeth Kaufman Deborah Keller Jason Keller Jerry Kelty Janne Kemppainen Paula King Kathy Kitzmiller Karl Kline Paul Knoblauch Larry Kreigh Kelly Kreiger Christopher Kurek Lisa Lacy Rhonda Ladd Natalie Lampe Cynthia Lauber David Lawson Julie Leffel Ponald Leonard DIFFERENT 60 PIECES PEOPLE 1 Senior Races To Excellence Jack Cooper, a senior at New Haven High School last year had a great inter- est in racing Motor Cross. Jack was always interested in Motor Cross and had raced for five years. He received his first bike when he was five years old and over the years he acquired as many as fourteen different bikes. Last year he rode a 1984 CR 125 Honda, but he planned to get a new one in the spring; a 1986 CR 125 Honda. The course in Motor Cross racing was made of dirt and set up with many jumps. The bumps and the roughness of the course, along with the large amount of other people racing, made races difficult. The racers who participated were divided up into two classes. The classes were the 125 A class, which was semi-pro, and the 125 B class, which was Jack ' s class. There were 35- 40 racers in the 125 B class who Jack raced against, and in which he finished in the top five almost every race. Jack competed every weekend this past summer with usually two races a weekend. " After a race on Saturday we would pack up and head to the next race on Sunday. " Jack said. Because of the traveling required, his hobby sometimes became expen- sive. Although he tried to compete in races close by, Jack did race in Bu- chanon, Michigan and as far away as Uniontown, Indiana, near Kentucky. Jack ' s plans for the future included hoping to ride in the nationals which are held in Iowa and Tennessee. " I enjoy racing more than anything because it is something I ' m good at and I meet people from everywhere. " he concluded. — Laura Starkey photos by Jeff Wixted SENIOR JACK COOPER experiences the thrill of flying through the air as he participates in a weekend motor-cross race. JACK COOPER, DOING what he likes to do best. races on a rough course and still manages to come out in front MRS. JASON FEBER. mother of senior David Feber. smiles as she waits to see her son and others compete at a weekend motor-cross race. DIFFERENT 61 PIECES PEOPLE CLASS OF ' 86 Christine Levy Dawn Lindsey Scott Lininger Jon Lockard Michael Lomont Kathleen Long Michelle Love Sean McArdle Jeffrey McCleery Darren McDowell Deborah McNary Renee McQueen Kolleen McVeigh Vanessa Maiden Julie Marhover Tina Marks Robert Martelles Ambia Martin Leslie Meaux Richard Metzler Ryan Meyer Lisa Momper DIFFERENT 62 PIECES PEOPLE f». WHILE IN FRANCE. Diana Henry took the opportu- nity to have her hair styled in a French botique with hopes of achieving that famous French glamour. FRENCH FOOD AND the atmosphere around it is very famous. While in France, Georgia. Diana, and Julie indulged in many French delicacies such as those served in this restaurant in Paris. France Trip Experience Not many people had the opportu- nity to travel to another country last summer. But a few fortunate students at New Haven High School had that chance. Senior Diana Henry, Julie Leffel and Junior Georgia Gabet had that exper- ience. France proved to be a very ex- citing trip. Some highlights of the trip included eating dinner in the Eiffel Tower, visting castles of Loire Valley, seeing Notre Dame Cathedral, going to Iceland and to Luxemberg and eat- ing dinner in a castle. The Mone Lisa and the famous cas- tle of Versailles of the King were also , a Good for Students viewed by the three New Haven stu- dents. These, obviously, were things that many of us were not fortunate enough to do. When they weren ' t out visiting fam- ous sites, the girls had time to them- selves in which they would go shop- ping to buy souvenirs, see plays and write letters home. " The experience I had last summer made me more aggressive as a stu- dent and a person, stronger as a Chris- tian and prouder to be a citizen of the United States. " commented Diana Henry. Laura Starkey ONE OF THE best parts of traveling was seeing the castles and other sites that characterize the French countryside. Patrick Murphy Anthony Myers William Needham Lynn Nicoletti Kerrin Nusbaum DIFFERENT 63 PIECES PEOPLE CLASS OF ' 86 Kimberly Odem Kirk Orr Tammy Ortner Mila Osbun William Papenfuss Daniel Patterson Linda Patty Theresa Plummer Matt Pranger Thomas Pressentin Matthew Reed Jeffrey Reinig Scott Renier Laura Rhoades Katrina Richards Sarah Roller William Rondot Andrea Salerno Paul Sandys Patrick Savieo A I GREG MUNCY SHOWS members of Senior Coun- SENIOR COUNCIL FROM top to bottom is: Ellen cil the various kinds of graduation invitations they Felten. Carrie Fedele, Angi Huber, Leah Taylor, have to choose from. Lori Dager, Beth Bradtmueller, Tammie Harper. Kim Odem. Diana Henry. Greta Simpson, Julie Leffel. Leslie Meaux. Scott Lininger. Kevin Brueck. Pat Murphy, Tim Smith. Kirk Orr, and Jeff McCleery, DIFFERENT 64 PIECES PEOPLE I Senior Council Members Make a Difference Michelle Scheme April Schneider Jeffrey Schwartz Jodi Segraves John Shea Sidney Shipley Greta Simpson Jennifer Smith Timothy Smith Sondra Spaulding Michelle Springer Laura Starkey Kristin Stein Eric Stine Michelle Stoyanoff Cynthia Stroud Douglas Swaidner Amy Tatman Vicki Tatman Leah Taylor There were some twenty to twenty- five seniors who were busy last year in Senior council. Senior council was re- sponsible for organizing all the activi- ties the senior class was involved in which included decorating the home- coming float and banner, organizing Morp. the senior dinner dance and commencement. Senior council member Kirk Orr stat- ed that, " Senior council is almost vital to the senior class. Without it, organi- zations would be almost impossible. It was a fun experience organizing things for the class for the last time. " Members were picked at the begin- ning of the year when seniors filled out applications stating they wished to be involved. Out of the applications re- ceived, Mrs. Snyder, Guidance Coun- selor, and the class officers chose those who became council members. " Senior council was important to the senior class because it gave the rest of the class people to supply ideas to. " stated Tim Smith, class president. Laura Starkey photo by Jeff Wixted ELLEN FELTEN AND Christy Levy listen attentively to business at a senior council meeting while Kirk Orr entertains for the photographer DIFFERENT 65 PIECES PEOPLE Class Of ' 86 Mark Teague Kathy Terry Jeffery Thompson Timothy Thompson Victoria Thompson Fritz Timmons Pilar Torez Tina Trahin Robert Treat Ann Trzynka Kerry Vanderford Doug Vondran Rebecca Vondran Rodney Wdlker Thelma Willis SENIORS HEATHER DENNIS and Sandie Burns take a break from a dip in the pool to show off their new hairstyles. SENIORS DIANA HENRY. Laura Starkey, Heather Dennis. Sue Tippman, Heidy Hamm. and Sandie Burns all await their flight home from the Ft. Lau- derdale airport. MODELING HER NEW party hat, Senior Ambia Martin enjoys her freedom in the Florida atmo- sphere. DIFFERENT 66 PIECES PEOPLE Free For A Week Spring break has always been some- thing that almost every senior waits for and last year was no different from the rest. Many seniors were on their way to Florida by car or plane after that 3:05 bell signaling spring break. Some couldn ' t wait to get into the Florida sunshine and left a few days early. Their destination? Seniors were headed to Ft. Lauderdale and Day- tona looking forward to an unchaper- oned week without parents, rules or curfews. Meeting people from all over was another important highlight for their vacation. " Florida was the greatest. We can ' t wait to go next year. The people from New York were so awesome! " reflect- ed seniors Misty Baker and Andrea Sa- lerno. The experience was good for most people and almost everyone aquired memories that will last a lifetime. Laura Starkey TO REMEMBER THEIR experiences in Ft. Lauder- dale, the Egret group poses with one of their New York friends. HOMESICK? NOPE. SENIOR Pdt Baumgartner de- cides to order yet another pizza. THIS BANNER HELPS to signify the memories and visitors of Spring Break ' 86. David Wilson Robert Wilson Dianna Winters Jeffrey Wixted James Wolf Fred Yagodinski Connie Zehr Laura Zuercher DIFFERENT 67 PIECES PEOPLE Sonya Anderson — Weightlift- ing 12. Robert Anweiler — Tennis 10; Band 9-12; Marching Band 9-12; Pep Band 9-12; Choir 12; Swing Choir 11, 12; Speech Team 10- 12; Debate Team 10-12; Drama Club 11, 12; Honor Society 12; Honor Roil 9-12; Bowling Club 9- 11; Service Work 11, Ronele Arnold — Latin Club 12; Service Work 10-12, Mats Arthursson — Hockey Club 12; Foreign Exchange student — Germany 12. Alan Ashbaugh — Basketball 9- 11; Baseball 9; Honor Roll 9-12; Honor Society 12; IBL 12; Who ' s Who 11; Homecoming Court 11; Prom Court 11; State " Spell Bowl Team " 4th. Steven Balr — Volleyball 9-11; Golf 9-11, French Club 9, 10; Bowling Club 12, Misty Baker — Basketball 9; Powder Puff 9-11; Spanish Club 9; SADD 10; Aerobics 12; Campus Life 9; Service Work 10, 11. James Ball — Football 9; Stu- dent Council 10; Class Pres. 10; Herald 12; Service Work 10-12. John Bene! — Football 9-12; Wrestling 9-12; Track 10-12; Ger- man Club 11; Who ' s Who 11. Beth Bartholomew Patrick Baumgartner — Football 9-12. Basketball 9-12; Track 9-11; Bowling Club 10; Weightlifting 9- 12; Who ' s Who 11, 12. Julie Beard — Cheerleader 9- 12; Powder Puff 12; Student Council 9, 10; IBL 10; Prom Court 11. Elizabeth Behrendt — Choir 9- 11; Swing Choir 12; French Club 9; Debate Team 10-12. Student Council 9; Honor Society 12; Hon- or Roll 9-12; Service Work 12. Shawna Benson — Powder Puff 11, Highlights 9-12; Choir 12; Swing Choir 12; Drama 10; Mi- rage 9; Service Work 9-12. Chad Blumenherst — Tennis 1 1 ; Golf 9-12; Latin Club 9-12; IBL 9, 12; Bowling Club 9; Homecoming Court 12. Tom Bosse — Football 9, 10; Band 9-12; Marching Band 9-12; Pep Band 9-12; Latin Club 10; De- bate Team 10; Student Council 12; Honor Roll 9-12; Herald 12; Who ' s Who 11, 12; Homecoming Court 12. Jacquelyn Bosserman — Band 9-11; Marching Band 9-12; Pep Band 9-11; Lancers 10-12; Span- ish Club 11;Honor Roll 9-12; Olym- pians 11, 12. Lisa Boyles — Volleyball 9; Ten- nis 10; Powder Puff 10-12. Beth Bradtmueller — Basketball 9. 10; Powder Puff 10-12; Latin Club 12; Spanish Club 9-11; Senior Council; Olympians 11, 12; Sci- ence Club 12; Aerobics 12; Ser- vice Work 12. Freddie Bredemeyer — Football 9; Cross Country 10: Mirage 10: IBL 10-12; Soccer Club 9-12; Campus Life 10; Homecoming Court 10. Kathy Bremer — Choir 9-11; Swing Choir 10. 11; German Club 9, 10. Gwenola Breton — Tennis 12; French Club 12; Foreign Ex- change Student — France 12, Roberta Brooks — Powder Puff 9; Choir 9-12; Swing Choir 11, 12; Service Work 10, 12. Matt Brown — Football 9-12; Basketball 9, 10; Baseball 9-12; Powder Puff Coach 12; IBL 1 1, 12; Weightlifting 10-12. Kevin Brueck — Cross Country 10-12; Band 9-12; Marching Band 9-12; Pep Band 9-12; Spanish Club 9-12; Speech Team 10-12; Student Council 10-12, Honor So- ciety 12; Honor Roll 9-12: Senior Council; SADD 10-12; Campus Life 11. 12; Service Work 12; Who ' s Who 11, 12; Tri Kappa 11; Scholar Award 9-11; Rensaller Science Award 11; Boy ' s State 11. Jeff Brulek — Bowling Club 12. Tim Burnham — Football 10-12: Choir 11, 12; Swing Choir 11, 12; Latin Club 10; Weightlifting 11, 12; Service Work 11. Sandra Burns — Cheerleader 9- 11; capt. 10; Powder Puff 11; Choir 12; Student Council 9; Mi- rage 10-12 co-editor 12; Aero- bics 12; Service Work 10, 11; Homecoming Queen 12; Prom Court 11. Nick Burrls — Football 9-12; Wrestling 9-12; Baseball 9-11; Powder Puff coach 12; Weight- lifting 10-12; Prom Court 11. Sonya Campos — Choir 9-12; Swing Choir 12; Science Club 12. Randy Chin — Football 9, 10; Baseball 10, 12; Hockey Club 9- 12: Service Work 9. Chris Cox — Basketball 9; Latin Club 10; IBL 10-12. James Cox — IBL 9-12. Lorl Dager — Basketball 9, 10; Volleyball 9-12; Powder Puff 9, 10. Baseball Stats 10, 11; Honor Roll 9-12; Senior Council: Class Treasurer 10-12; Mirage 10-12 co-editor 12; Service Work 9, 12; Who ' s Who 11. Jared Darlington — Football 9- 12; Track 10-12: Baseball 9; Her- ald 1 1, 12 editor-in-chief 12; IBL 9- 12; Campus Life 10; Service Work 9, 12. Heather Dennis — Track 10: Powder Puff 9-12; Choir 12; French Club 11. 12; pres, 12; Speech Team 9-12; Drama Club 10-12; Student Council 9-12; Honor Society 12; Mirage 9-11; Aerobics 12, Service Work 12. Kelly Dickinson — French Club 9, 11. John Dicks — Football 9-12; Bas- ketball 9: Wrestling 10-12; Track 9-12: French Club 9. Barry Drew — Basketball 9, 11. 12. David Drew — Track 9; IBL 11; Hockey Club 10-12. Dawn Dufley — Tennis 10. 11; Choir 9-12: Swing Choir 12; Ger- man Club 9. 10; Speech Team 1 1 ; Debate Team 9-11; treas. 1 1 . Drama Club 9, 10; Honor Society 12; Honor Roll 9-12; FCA 11, 12. Steve Durm — Tennis 9-12; Latin Club 11, 12; Speech Team 12; Debate Team 10-12; Honor Roll 9-12: Campus Life 11, 12; Hoosier Boy ' s State 11. Angela Dutt — Cross Country 10-12; Track 9-12; Powder Puff 10-12; Choir 9. Michelle Ertel — Powder Puff 9- 11; Drama Club 12; Herald 10-12, Science Club 12 vice pres. 12. Dalne Evans — Service Work 10. Carolyn Fedele — Powder Puff 9-12: Choir 9-12 pres. 12; Swing Choir 11, 12; Spanish Club 9, 10; vice pres. 10; Drama Club 9-12, tres, 10, pres 12; Honor Society 12; Honor Roll 9-12; Senior Coun- cil; SADD 12; Aerobics 12: Cam- pus Life 9-12: Service Work 12; Who ' s Who 12. Ellen Felten — Powder Puff 9, 12: Spanish Club 11; Drama Club 9; Student Council 9; Honor Roll 10; Senior Council; Class Secretary 9- 12; Mirage 9, 10, 12; FCA 12; Olympians 9-12; Campus Life 9- 12; Service Work 9. Teresa Fisher — Gymnastics 9- 11; Track 10. Lora Fletcher — Powder Puff 9, 10; Baseball stats 10; Highlights 10-12; Honor Society 12; Honor Roll 9-12; Aerobics 12; Campus Life 12; Service Work 9. 10; Who ' s Who 12. Margret Fraser — Aerobics 12: Service Work 9-12: Christopher Geldien — German Club 9-11; Herald Mirage Pho- tographer 12. Douglas Geller — IBL 12; Bowling Club 9, 12; Weightlifting 12; Her- ald Mirage Photographer 12. Klmberly Gerlg — Volleyball 9. 10. Band 9, 10; Marching Band 9- 11; Pep Band 9, 10; Honor Roll 9- 12; Senior Council; Wrestlerettes 9; Service Work 11, 12; Who ' s Who 12. Jeffrey Gerke — Football 9, 10: Basketball 9; Golf 9-12; Herald 12; IBL 11, 12. Tracy Glllenwater — French Club 9-11, Olympians 10, 11; Aer- obics 12; Campus Life 12; Service Work 10-12. John Glrardot — Football 9-12; Powder Puff cheerleader 12; IBL 11, 12; Soccer Club 10. 11: Weightlifting 10-12. Adam Graham — T rack 9. 10; Choir 11, 12; Swing Choir 11, 12; Bowling Club 9; Weightlifting 9- 12. Sonya Gratz — Powder Puff 9- 12; Tennis 10. Heldy Hamm — Powder Puff 9- 12; Mirage 9-12; Aerobics 12; Service Work 11, 12. Randy Hamman — Service Work 11. Jerry Hammond Jill Haneteld — Gymnastics 9, 10, 12; Track 10, 12; Powder Puff 9, 10; Band 9-12; Marching Band 9-12; Pep Band 9-12: Honor Soci- ety 12: Honor Roll 9-12. Judy Hanni — Track 9; Powder Puff 9; Band 9-12; Marching Band 9-12: Pep Band 9-12; Olympians 11. 12; Service Work 12. Tammle Harper — Cheerleader 9-12 capt. 9; Powder Puff 9; Sen- ior Council; Mirage 11, 12; Ser- vice Work 9. 12; Prom Court 11; IBL 12. Timothy Hartwig — Basketball 9. 10; IBL 10-12; Service Work 9-11. Phyllis Hecht — Gymnastics mgr. 12; Band 9-12; Marching Band 9-12; Pep Band 9-12; Olym- pians 11, 12; Aerobics 12; Service Work 9-12. Diana Henry — Volleyball 9: Powder Puff 10; Choir 10-12; Swing Choir 10-12: French Club 9- 12 pres. 12; Speech Team 9-12; Drama Club 9-12; Student Coun- cil 10-12; Honor Society 12; Honor Roll 10; Senior Council: Service Work 12; DAR Award Honorable Mention 12; Prom Court 11, Sherrl Herrell — Volleyball 9; Track 9. 10; Powder Puff 9, 10: Debate Team 9. 10: FCA 9; SADD 12; Weightlifting 10; Service Work 9-12. Lisa Harris Hicks — Swing Choir 10. Klrsten Holle — Tennis 9-12, capt. 12; Cheerleader 9-12 PowderPuff9, 11, 12; Choir9-12. Swing Choir 11, 12; Germon Club 9; Honor Society 12; Campus Life 11. 12; Service Work 12; Who ' s Who 12; IBL 12. Susan Holman — Bowling Club 11, 12; Service Work 10-12. Heath Hosteller — Football 9- 12. Wrestling 9-12; Baseball 9-12; FCA 12; Prom Court 11. Angl Huber — Volleyball 9-12, capt. 11, 12; Track 9-10; German Club 9; Student Council 10; Honor Society 12, Honor Roll 9-12: Senior Council: Class Vice pres. 11, 12: Aerobics 12; Campus Life 10; Who ' s Who 10. Philip Jones — Cross Country 12; Band 9-12; Marching Band 9- 12; Pep Band 9-12; Choir 12: Swing Choir 12; Bowling Club 10. Elizabeth Kaufman — Lancers 1 1-12; Choir 9; French Club 9, 10, Olympians 10-12: Wrestlerettes 9, 10; Aerobics 12; Service Work 11. Deborah Keller — Powder Puff 9. 10; French Club 9, 10; Service Work 9-12. Jason Keller — German Club 10; Speech Team 11; Debate Team 10, 11; Foreign Exchange Student in Germany 12; NFL 10. Jerry Kelty — Football 10; Base- ball 9. 10; Honor Society 12; Hon- or Roll 10-12; Who ' s Who 10. 11. Janne Kemppalne — Tennis 12; German Club 12; Foreign Ex- change Student — Finland Paula King — Powder Puff 10, 11: Highlights 9-12. capt. 11, 12, Choir 9, 10, 12: Aerobics 12 Campus Life 11, 12. Kathy Kitzmiller — Latin Club 9 Kelly Krieger — Highlights 9-11: Choir 9-12; Swing Choir 9-12; Dra- ma Club 9. 11, 12; Honor Roll 11, 12: Science Club pres. 12; Who ' s Who 11, 12. Larry Kreigh — Cross Country 12: Baseball 9-12. Christoph Kurek — Football 9- 12; Baseball 9, 10; IBL 11. 12; Ser- vice Work 10-12. Lisa Lacey — Honor Roll 1 1 . Rhonda Ladd — Powder Puff 11; Mirage 11. Natalie Lampe — Powder Puff 9; Marching Band 10-12; Ldncers 10-12; Choir 9-12; Swing Choir 11. 12; German Club 10-12; Olympi- ans 11. Cynthia Lauber — Gymnastics 9-11; Track 10; Service Work 11. David Lawson — Basketball 9: Cross Country 9; Latin Club 12; Debate Team 10, 12; Honor Soci- ety 12; Honor Roll 9-12: Soccer Club 9-12: Boy ' s State 11. Julie Leffe! — Tennis 11, 12; Choir 9-12, vice pres. 12; Swing Choir 10-12; French Club 9-12, tres. 10: Speech Team 9-12, sec- retary 10; pres. 11, 12; Drama Club 9-12, secretary 10, vice pres. 11. pres, 12; Student Coun- cil 9-12, sec. 11. pres. 12; Honor Society 12 sec; Honor Roll 9-12; Senior Council; SADD 10, 11. DAR Award 12; Who ' s Who 10; Girl ' s State 11. Ronald Leonard — Football 9- 12; Basketball 9; Track 11; Base- ball 9, 10: Debate Team 10; Hon- or Roll 9-12; IBL 10. 12; Weightlift- ing 9-12: Service Work 10.11. Christine Levy — Cross Country 9-12. capt. 11; Gymnastics 10; Track 9-12; Powder Puff 9-12; Spanish Club 10. 11; Student Council 10-12; Honor Roll 9, 10; Senior Council. Mirage 10, 12; Science Club 12; Campus Life 10, 11; Service Work 10, 12. Scott Llnlnger — Cross Country 9-11; Wrestling 9; Track 9-12; Band 9-12; Marching Band 9-12; Drum Major 11. 12; Pep Band 9- 12. Drama Club 10-12. Jon Lockard — Football 9; Track 9; Latin Club 12; Science Club 12; Weightlifting 9-11. Kathleen Long — Powder Puff 11, 12; Areobics 12. Michelle Love — Latin Club 12; German Club 10-12; Honor Soci- ety 12; Honor Roll 9-12: Who ' s Who 12; Homecoming Court 12. Sean McArdle — Basketball 9- 11; Honor Roll 11, 12; IBI 12; Ser- vice Work 10. 11. Jeffrey McCleery — Cross Country 9-12; Wrestling 9-12; Track 9-11; Band 9-11; Marching Band 9-11; Pep Band 9-11; De- bate Team 10; Honor Society 12; Honor Roll 9-12: Senior Council. Herald 10; FCA 10-12; Campus Life 11; Who ' s Who 12. Darren McDowell — Baseball 9- 12; IBL 9-10. Renee McQueen — Highlights 10; Choir 9-12; Aerobics 12; Ser- DIFFERENT 68 PIECES SR. DIRECTORY vice Work 11 Vanessa Maiden — Honor Soci- ety 12: Service Work 12. Julie Marhover — French Club 9-11 Tina Marks — French Club 10; Wrestlerette 9: Service Work 10. Foreign Exchange Student 10 Ambla Martin — Band 9-12: Highlights 9-12: French Club 9; Debate Team 10, Drama 10; Stu- dent Council 10-12; Honor Roll 12; Campus Life 12: Service Work 10, 12, Leslie Meaux — Band 9. 10; Marching Band 9. 10: Pep Band 9. 10; French Club 9-12; Speech Team 9. 10; Drama Club 9-12; Student Council 9-12. sec. 12; Honor Society 12: Service Work 12: Who ' s Who 12. Ryan Meyer — Band 9-12; Marching Band 9-12; Pep Band 9- 12; Latin Club 9. 10; Honor Soci- ety 12; Honor Roll 9-12; Soccer Ciub 10; Campus Life 11, 12, Lisa Momper — Powder Puff 9: Highlights 10-12; Spanish Club 9- 11. sec tres.; Student Council 11. 12; Honor Society 12; Honor Roll 9-12: Science Club 12; Service work 11; Who ' s Who 9, 11. 12; Homecoming Court 10. Patrick Murphy — Basketball mgr. 9-11, : Cross Country mgr. 11; Baseball mgr, 9, 10; Band 9-12; Marching Band 9-12: Pep Band 9- 12; Spanish Club 11; Student Council 11. 12; Honor Roll 10. 12; Senior Council; SADD 10. 11; Campus Life 9- 12; Who ' s Who 12. Kerrin Nusbaum — Tennis 11, 12: Powder Puff 10, 12; Herald 12. Klmberly Odem — Cheerleader 10. 11: Powder Putt 9. 12; French Club 9; Drama Club 9; Student Council 9-12; Senior Council; Mi- rage 10; SADD 11. 12; Science Club 12; Service Work 10. 12; Homecoming Court 9, 11, 12: Prom Queen 1 1 . Kirk Orr — Latin Club 10. 1 1; Stu- dent Council 11; Honor Society, pres 12; Honor Roll 9-12; Senior Council. Class pres, 11; Who ' s Who 9-12, Homecoming Court 12; Prom Court 11. Tammy Ortner — Drama Club 9. 10: Pep Club 9. Mlla Osbun — Track 10; Band 9- 12: Marching Band 9-12; Pep Band 9-12; German Club 9-12: Debate Team 10 12: Honor Soci- ety 12. Honor Roll 9-11, Daniel Patterson — Weightlift- ing 10. 11. Unda Patty — Basketball 9; Lancers 11, 12; Olympians 10-12 Matt Pranger — Cross Country 10; Honor Roll 9-11; Soccer Club 11; Service Work 9. 10. 12. Thomas Pressentin — Tennis 12: German Club 12: Speech Team 12: Drama Club 12; Soccer Club 12; Aerobics 12: Service Work 12: Foreign Exchange Student — Germany 12. Matthew Reed — Wrestling 10; Golf 9-12; Bowling Club 9, 10; Campus Life 10. Service work 9- 12, Jeffrey Relnlg — Football 9-12; Baseball 9-12; IBL 9-12: Bowling Club 9. 10; Weightlifting 11. 12. Scott Renler — Football 9-12; Baseball 9, 10; Student Council 9; Honor Roll 11. 12; Herald 12: IBL 10-12; Soccer Club 9; Weightlift- ing 10-12: Service Work 12, Laura Rhoades — Basketball 9- 12, cap. 12: Volleyball 9, 10: Ten- nis 9-12; Powder Puff 9-12; Herald 11. 12. co-editor 12. Katrlna Richards — Band 9. 10; Marching Band 9, 10: Pep Band 9, 10; Choir 9; Bowling Club 11; Ser- vice Work 9-12. William Rondof — Football 9, 1 1 , 12; Track 11,12; Baseball 9; IBL 9- 12; Weightlifting 11, 12. Sarah Roller — Gymnastics 9- 12; Band 9-12; Marching Band 9- 12: Highlights 9; Honor Society 12; Honor Roll 9-12; Who ' s Who 11. Andrea Salerno — Powder Puff 9. 10; Service Work 9, 12. Patrick Savleo — Football 9-12; Basketball 9-11; Track 9-11. Michelle Schane — Powder Puff 9, April Schneider — Track mgr 9. 10. Choir 9-12; Swing Choir 11. 12; Herald 12; Mirage 12; Service Work 12. Herald Mirage Photog- rapher 12. Jeffrey Schwartz — Band 9-12; Marching Band 9-12; Pep Band 9- 12; Choir 12; Swing Choir 12: Dra- ma Club 12: Honor Roll 11; Ser- vice Work 12. Jodi Segraves — Track 9, 10: Powder Puff 10; Highlights 1 1.- Spanish Club 9, 10; Honor Roll 9, 10; Aerobics 12; Campus Life 11. 12: Service Work 12. John Shea — Basketball 10, 11; Crosscountry 10-12; Baseball 10; French Club 9, 10; Honor Roll 9-12; Weightlifting 11, 12; Service Work 11. 12; Who ' s Who 12. Sidney Shipley — Cross Country 11. 12; Wrestling 9-12, capt. 12: Track 9-12. capt. 12; Band 9-11; Marching Band 9-11: Pep Band 9- 11; Service Work 12. Greta Simpson — Cheerleader 9-12. capt. 12; Powder Puff 11, 12; Choir 12; French Club 9. 11, 12. pres. 12; Student Council 9- 12; Honor Roll 9; Senior Council; Mirage 9, 10; Service Work 9-12; Who ' s Who 12; Prom Court 1 1. IBL 12 Jennifer Smith — Powder Puff 10-12: French Club 10, 11; FCA 12: Olympians 9, 10; Wrestler- ettes 10; Aerobics 12; Campus Life 12. Timothy Smith — Football 9, 10; Wrestling 9, 10; Baseball 9-11; Choir 9-12; Swing Choir 10-12; Latin Club 10; Student Souncil 12; Honor Roll 11. 12: Senior Council pres.; Class pres. 12; FCA 10-12; Vice pres. pres. SADD 12: Sci- ence Club 12: Campus Life 12; Who ' s Who 12: Prom Court 11. Sondra Spauldlng — Track 9; Band 9-12; Marching Band 9-12; Pep Band 9-12; Latin Club 10. Michelle Springer — Powder Puff 9, 11; Highlights 10-12; Choir 9-12: Swing Choir 11. 12; French Club 9. 10; Who ' s Who 11. Laura Starkey — Powder Puff 10; Highlights 10-12; Choir 9-11; Swing Choir 11; Mirage 11. 12. Service Work 12. Kristin Stein — Band 9; Marching Band 9; Pep Band 9; German Club 9. 10; Honor Roll 9. 10: Olym- pians 9. 10; Wrestlerettes 9: Ser- vice Work 10 Eric Sflne — Football 9-12: Bas- ketball 9. 10; Track 9-12; Powder Puff coach 9-12; Honor Roll 9-1 1; IBL 11. 12; Weightlifting 10-12; Prom King 11. Michelle Stoyanoff — Choir 9, 11, 12; Swing Choir 11; German Club 12; Honor Society 12; Honor Roll 9-12: Who ' s Who 11. Cynthia Stroud — Band 9; Marching Band 9; Pep Band 9: Lancers 9-11. capt. 10. 11; Choir 9. 10, 12: Swing Choir 12; Latin Club 11, 12; French Club 10; De- bate Team 10; Drama Club 9. 10; Honor Roll 11. 12; Service Work 11. 12. Amy Tatman — Vic Bulldog 12; Powder Puff 10-12; French Club9. 10; IBL 12; SADD 12; Hockey Club mgr. 11, Service Work 10-12. Vlckl Tatman — Vic Bulldog 12; Powder Putt 10-12; French Club 9. 10; IBL 10; SADD 10; Hockey Club 10-12; Service Work 10-12. Leah Taylor — Cross Country 12: Tennis 9-12, capt. 10-12; Boys Tennis Mgr. 11; Powder Puff 10, 12; Choir 12: Latin Club 12; Ger- man Club 9-12, sec. 11; Speech Team 9-12. vice pres.. 11, 12; Drama Club 9-12; tres. 11. 12 Honor Society 12; Honor Roll 9-11 Senior Council; Herald 10, 12 Weightlifting 10. 11; Service Work 12. Who ' s Who 1 1 Mark Teague Kathy Terry — Powder Puff 9-11; Service Work 9-11. Jeffrey Thompson — Cross Country 9-12, capt., 11, 12; Wrestling 9-12, capt. 11, 12, Track 9, 10; Band 9-11: Marching Band 9-11, Pep Band 9-11; Honor Society 12: Honor Roll 9-12; Class Officer 10; Who ' s Who 12, Tina Thompson — Student Council 9; Class pres. 9; Wrestler- ette 9, 10; Aerobics 12. Victoria Thompson — Basket- ball 9, 10; Powder Puff 10-12; Honor Society 12; Honor Roll 9- 12; IBL 12; Aerobics 12; Service Work 10. 12. Pilar Torrez — Powder Puff 9. Tina Trahln — Track 9; Powder Puff 10, 11; Highlights 11. 12; Spanish Club 9. 10; Debate Team 10; Service Work 9-12. Robert Treat — Football 9-12; Baseball 9-11; French Club 9: Mi- rage 10; Hockey Club 9-12; Weightlifting 11. 12. Service Work 9-12. Ann Trzynka — Tennis 11. 12; Choir 9-11; Latin Club 9-12, Speech Team 11, 12; Debate Team 10-12; Honor Society 12; Honor Roll 9-12; Who ' s Who 11. Kerry Vanderford — Wrestling 9: Band 9; IBL 9; Service Work 10. 11, Who ' s Who 12. Doug Vondran — Cross Country 11, 12. Wrestling 9-12: Band 9-12: Marching Band 9-12 Pep Band 9- 12; Honor Roll 9-12; Honorary Art Society 9. 10; FCA 12. Rebecca Vondran — Lancers 10; Choir 9-12: Service Work 10. 11. Kevin Weber Robert Wilson Dlanna Winters — Powder Puff 9-12; Band 9, 10, Marching Band 9. 10; Pep Band 9. 10 Jeffrey Wixted — French Club 10; Herald Mirage photographer 12; Science Club 9. 10; Campus Life 10; Service Work 12. Who ' s Who 12. Fredrick Yagodlnskl — Latin Club 9-11, co-pres, 10. Debate Team 12. Connie Zehr — Band 9-12; Marching Band 9-12; Pep Band 9- 12; Highlights 11, 12; Latin Club 9; German Club 10. 11; Honor Roll 9- 12, Campus Life 12; Service Work 11. 12. Laura Zuercher — Basketball 9; Choir 9-12. sec. 12; Swing Choir 11, 12: French Club 9-11. sec, 11; Honor Society 12; Honor Roll 11. 12. FCA 9, 10; Olympians 9-12, pres. 11. 12; Wrestlerette 10; Campus Life 10-12. Service work 12. DIFFERENT 69 PIECES SR. DIRECTORY Class Of ' 87 JUNIORS KIM EMERICK and Becky Northey atten- tively watch the skit that Mr. Stephan performs during one of the school ' s pep session. Marilyn Abbott Michele Allison Mike Anders Terry Arney Darlene Arnold Janet Augenstein Derrick Baker Steve Baker Mike Ball Chris Barrientos Danielle Beard Holly Bechtold Carol Beliles Sherri Bennett Michelle Berghoff Kevin Berning Dewayne Bledsoe Matt Bohde Lori Botts Brent Brewer Jennifer Bryont Matt Buanno Chad Bultemeier Monica Burnham Veronica Burnham Lisa Byerly Dawn Carnahan Erik Certain Rose Chambers Carrol Cheatham Gretta Childress Laura Clauser photo by Michelle Hoove FRONT ROW: SECRETARY Brenda Renninger. and Treasurer Melissa Davis. Back Row: Vice-Presi- dent Sharon Hathaway and President Matt Rit- chie. W i Ly " j. T msC : Si DIFFERENT 70 PIECES PEOPLE Class Of ' 87 Not The Top, But Almost There! They were not the top of the school the rulers, the people in control, the seniors. Not every- body looked up to them like peo- ple looked up to the seniors. " They get all of the attention while we ' re just waiting in the wings, " was junior Becky Scott ' s opinion of being a junior. " It feels like being a middle sis- ter, stated junior Kim Teter. For many juniors, being a senior would mean they could go total- ly wild and crazy. " I think being a senior will give me more freedom to do what I want, " was junior Dawn Carna- tion ' s feeling toward becoming a senior. Another aspect of be- coming a senior, was that they could graduate early as a seven- semester student. No, they were not the top, they weren ' t kings of the school, and most people didn ' t look up to them. But the juniors were almost there! Angela Myers photo by Michelle Clements JUNIORS SHARON HATHAWAY and Denise Gratz take a few minutes to catch up on the latest school gossip as they prepare for first period. Other students chat with friends or take care of last minute details. Michelle Clements Michelle Coak Renee Collins Don Combess Chad Conley Joe Cox Melissa Cox Tony Crabill Holly Craig Ann Creager Darlene Dougherty Melissa Davis Denise Decker Christina Doenges David Donley Steve Doudt Shannon Douglass Dave Drake Mary Drews Teresa Dunlap Paul Dyben Scott Eakright Shannon Eddy Evan Ehinger Chad Ellis Kim Emerick Jeff Engdahl Laura Engstrom Jill Etter Todd Evans Tracy Fancher John Fedele DIFFERENT 71 PIECES PEOPLE .- " -- Class of ' 87 Karen Federspiel Brian Ferguson Steve Fisher Jodi Fitzgerald Jason Foust Georgia Gobet Michele Gambrel Wendy Geldien Michelle Geller Chris Gerardot Andrea Gilley Christina Gonzales Michelle Gorr Debbie Grabach Vicki Grabach Jeff Grabill Shelley Grabner Todd Graham Denise Gratz Stephanie Gratz Karen Grayless Brad Green Suzy Greer Hillary Grooms Jerry Grossman Lisa Grover Bob Gustin Edward Gustin Eric Hall Sheila Halsey Lee Hammer Steve Hammond photo by Lori Dager PLAYING JOE-COOLS are juniors Rob Hoover. Jeff Hecht. and Jason Foust. They were seen strutting their stuff in between their classes in the senior hall. DIFFERENT 72 PIECES PEOPLE Class of ' 87 SESS SS Juniors Earn Bucks By Selling Magazines! Craig Hammon Dawn Hans Jamie Harner Greg Harpel Sharon Hathaway Annette Heinze Kara Hemsoth Gary Herberger Brent Hiatt Larry Higginbotham Rory Hill Ken Hills Kelly Hoffman Karen Hullinger Sheila Isenbarger Kirk Jacquay Curt Johnson Ron Johnson Shawn Johnson Johnathon Jordan Linda Kage John Kanable Rebecca Keeler Laurie Kelley Make money — that ' s what the juniors wanted to do last year. The more money they made the better the prom would be, and they wanted a super prom. How did the juniors make their needed money? They earned the needed money through the traditional magazine sale. Ordering more magazines than they did the previous year, the juniors set out on an adventure. For two weeks one could hear the sound of juniors saying, " You want to buy a magazine? " In the end with their selling techniques they sold $1640.00 worth of mag- azines. This was $1400.00 less than the amount of money they made the previous year, and Me- lissa Davis shared her feelings as to why. " I think it ' s because peo- ple thought magazines would be harder to sell since they costed more than the candy, and the magazines were not there with the person like the candy was. " As an incentive to get juniors to sell magazines gifts were reward- ed. After turning in one order of magazines a fuzzy, little ball with big feet, called a weeple was earned. " It was an added bonus and made people more willing to get out and sell, " Stated junior Kelly Hoffman. Other prizes includ- ed frisbees, stuffed animals, and albums. Although the amount of money the juniors earned was a little be- low their original goal, with what they already had in the treasury most of the juniors felt the prom, at the Embassy Theater would be very successful. Angela Myers -—x_ photo by Michelle Clements DURING THE TWO weeks of the magazine sales the juniors would turn in order forms and money during lunch. Matt Ritchie accepts money from his fellow classmates. DIFFERENT 73 PIECES PEOPLE Class Of ' 87 Juniors Prepare For The Future " Anything for me in the mail, " a junior asked as he walked through the front door. " " The usual stuff, " his mother yelled back. He looked on the ta- ble and saw envelopes that read Purdue University, Ball State, and many others. For a junor this was a common and sometimes de- pressing occurance. These enve- lopes reminded them of thou- sands of dollars that would al- ready be spent. Some juniors swarmed with this information simply threw it into the nearest trash can. Others put the m aterial away so that when the time came they had everyth- ing together. Many times when one walked into the guidance office he could see juniors looking at the bulletin board which posted the most re- cent scholarships. In the back- ground he could hear Mrs. Snyder talking with a student about the college he wanted to go to. With all this information avail- able most could usually decide which college they wanted to at- tend fairly easily. — Angela Myers Steve Kelty Jeff Kintz Craig Koehlinger Elaine Koenig Mark Koos Stephen Ladig Tina Languell Connie Leamon Kristy Ledbetter Leslie Lengacher Treva Lengacher Don Logan Randy Luebke Pat Maroney Jerry McCagg Darrin McCormick Sean McCoy Catherine McQueen Jennifer Meier Scott Meredith David Meyers Patty Miller James Milner photo by Michelle Clements DIFFERENT 74 PIECES PEOPLE Class Of ' 87 Sean Minnick Mary Monhollen Susanne Muncey Michele Murphy Becky Northey Rob Norton Brad Oliver Brad Osborn photo by Michelle Clements DECIDING THE COLLEGE that ' s right is tough. To make it a little easier for the students the guid- ance office has information on many colleges that the students can read like junior Janet Au- genstein is shown doing. BEING A JUNIOR is a time to start preparing for college. Juniors Elaine Koenig and Denise Decker are getting a good start by checking out what ' s new on the scholarship board in the guidance office. SS£ E David Parris Steve Paulsen Deanna Pelak Shannon Pelz Bobbi Penn Steve Poiry Chico Pranger Jeff Pranger Niels Rasmussen James Rebber Shannon Reed Ronda Reimschisel Susan Remaks Brenda Renmnger Don Richards Jeff Riffe Matt Ritchie Sheryl Robinson Jennifer Rondot Laurie Rorick Monica Schaefer Cassandra Sheid Sherri Schlotterback Terry Schlotterback Mark Schrock Mike Schuller Mike Scott Becky Scott DIFFERENT 75 PIECES PEOPLE Class of ' 87 JUNIOR VOLLEYBALL BEAUTIES Gina Murua and Andrea Gilley flash a smile for the camera before one of their practices. AFTER WAITING IN the long lunch line and finding a place to eat junior Brian Ferguson finally gets to sit down and prepare his lunch while his buddy Scott Eokright has already begun eating. BECAUSE OF HER position as assistant editor of the school newspaper, junior Becky Scott gets the job of proofreading the other students ' sto- ries. She also sometimes got a good laugh. photo by Lori Dager LIKE MANY STUDENTS, junior Scott Meredith uses study hall time to catch up on homework so he will not have to spend hours after school on it. AFTER HAVING A filling lunch in the cafeteria ju- niors Barry Warstler and Brad Wrokman relax in the hallway and enjoy the last few minutes be- fore the bell rings for class. photo by Angela Myers DIFFERENT 76 PIECES PEOPLE Class of ' 87 M Working Hard Leads to Success It started at the end of May ' 85 and continued until May 3, 1986. It took a lot of hard work, time, and people to put together. It was the preparation of the prom. The prom was a special event and for this reason it was important that it went smoothly. The only way the prom could be a success was through careful planning and preparation. The junior class officers started the planning at the end of the previous year by deciding where the prom would b e held. The next decision was the colors to be used and the theme. " I really wanted to help so I decided to be on a com- mittee. It was hard work, but worth the time, " stated junior Andrea Gilley. All of the committees spent hours working out the details. " Seeing everything put together and working was a great feeling, " said Melissa Davis. It was then on May 3, 1986 that everybody who had participated in the pre- paring of the prom knew it was worth it! Angela Myers Mike Sell Michele Sessler Christine Settle Kent Shaw Jeff Shoemaker Jennie Short Kim Slayton Laura Sloan Julia Smith Matt Smith Matt Snyder Misty Snyder Gwen Sovine Jeff Sowers John Spieth Kelly Stafford Lisa Starewich Sandra Stephens Bryan Stiebeling Kirsten Stine Jill Stroh Kim Teter Bryon Thomas Caryl Tuttle Kraig Vondran Michelle Wagner Beth Waltenburg Barry Warstler Sean Watkins Scott Weekly Judy Wells Scott Wenger Kris White Angela Widemeyer Robert Wilker Rikki Williams Bertha Willis Debra Wilson Todd Wood Brad Workman Susan Zehr DIFFERNET 77 PIECES PEOPLE Class of 88 Dawn Adams Marcy Allman Greg Arnold Robin Arnold Virginia Atkinson Angela Ausdran Kim Balogh Jill Bard Ken Harnhart Marc Barrientos Leisel Beardsley Cheryl Beck Mark Bedwell Sarah Behrendt Vicki Bendele Kelly Berning Jason Bohde Judy Bower Lori Brunton Brad Burkhart Ray Burns Tammy Bussard Kim Carskadon Sonja Certain Vernon Chambers Ed Christlieb Heather Clark Linda Cole Ray Coglazier Jim Conner Janice Cook f lLti Officers get involved Not to many people realized how much time and effort the sophomore class officers put into every project they did. For instance, the sophomores had a car wash at Long John Silvers where they raised $100.00. They also had a candy sale, which for two weeks, to help raise money for the prom. They not only set up fund raisers for the sophomore class but they also helped usher at College night, and were looking for a place to have the junior prom. As one can see, much time and thought went into all of these projects, as the sophomore class President Debbie Manns quoted, " Being President is a lot of fun and it ' s really helped my leadership show more. It ' s also made me a more responsible person, and I felt a lot closer to the students of the sophomore class. " Joan Dyben PRESIDENT DEBBIE MANNS, Vice President Jody Phillips. Secretary Amy Embree, and Treasurer Missie Dager. PRESIDENT DEBBIE MANNS, and Counsel- or. Mr. Conkle go over some of the records of the Sophomore candy sales. DIFFERENT 78 PIECES PEOPLE Class of ' 88 Brad Cotner Melissa Dager Kris Danner Barb Dasher Lisa Dasher Laurie Dawson Mike Decamp Chris Deck Angie Dimit Dan Dixon John Dize Robin Dorsett Kim Drummer Maria Duffett David Durm Joan Dyben Kim Edgar Trace Elam Amy Embree James Everill Ali Farhoumand Marti Fisher John Flood David Foellinger Gary Fox Tony Foy Troy Fritcha April From Jerry Garbe Tina Gasteiger Matt Gibson Brent Gillenwater Angela Glazik Pamela Gollmer Jeff Gongaware Kelly Grimes photo by Jeff Wixted DIFFERENT 79 PIECES PEOPLE Class of 88 Thomas Habecker Dana Haenner Gary Hahn Stacey Hall Scott Hambleton Heather Hamm Robert Hammon Eric Hargett Carmela Harris Robert Harris Tina Hartwig Becky Haus Mark Heaston Melissa Hieber Angie Hoar Pete Hoffman Melissa Holmes Michelle Hoover Mike Horney Beth Huguenard Melissa Jackson Steve Jackson Brian Jacquay Marta Jennings Allen Johnson Paula Johnson Steve Johnson Tracey Johnson Teresa Kage Debbie Kinney Pam Kinney Debbie Kirkpatrick Beth Kline Kelley Koehlinger Brian Koenig Tom Koop Leigh Kreis John Kroterfield Christy Kupferer John Landis STEM I 3Jm photos by Michelle Clements AT THE STARTING line, which is one of the most challenging parts of the race, sophomore Mark Bedwell gets a lead on the other runners Mark had the 3rd best NHHS time running the 5k in 1654 RUNNING THE BOYS high hurdles, sophomore Troy Fritha shows his talent by beating his opponent from Dwenger. Troy was the only sophomore who ran high hurdles. DIFFERENT 80 PIECES PEOPLE Class of 88 - Sophomores Strive To Reach Their Goals Striving for the best can be a rough job, but it also meant being number one, which is exactly what these out- standing sophomore athletes did. For some, the motivation was what got them through the grueling practices. One such sophomore was Chuck Vachon. Chuck started out his football season at first-string defensive half- back. Due to Pat Baumgartner ' s knee injury early in the season. Chuck filled in as first-string quarterback. The accom- plishments Chuck received during the football season gave him the status of being an outstanding sophomore. " I think having the chance to play varsity gave me the experience I needed. " commented Chuck. Coach Kirkton agreed that Chuck ' s skills were a valuable asset to the ' 85 ' 86 Bulldog squad. " Chuck stepped into an important role as a sophomore, but refused to allow his lack of exper- ience to interfere with his plays. " stat- ed Coach Kirkton. cont. PREPARING TO BUMP the ball sophomore Becky Haus sets up for the play. Becky was a valuable player to the Varsity squad, and was named athlete of the week. VARSITY PLAYER CHUCK Vachon tackles a Bluff- ton Tiger to help lead the football team to a winning victory. Chuck had a successful season as a sophomore. photo by Michelle Clements photo by Chris Geldi IF? " Phillip Lawson Brian Lee Kurt Lehman Brian Lengacher Brad Lepper Jill Liddell DIFFERENT 81 PIECES PEOPLE Class of ' 88 Striving Cont. Another area in which sophomores excelled was the Cross Country team. They finished their season with 88 wins and 28 losses. One of these runners was Mark Bedwell. " Mark worked very hard last year to become one of the top five runners, " commented Coach Hartman. One of Mark ' s best times was 16:54 which was achieved during the meet at the West Noble invitational. One of Mark ' s goals was to be the top one or two runners. Girls also had their share of sopho- more stars. One such girl who became a leading member of the volleyball Rob Lindsey Kristin Lontz Jenni Lothamer John Lothamer Mary Jo Louden Tammie Love Mindy Luther Tonya Lyons Jeffery Lytle Dawn Mann Debbie Manns Alyssa Martin Brian Martin Kelly Martin Matt Martin Paul Mason Monica May Michelle McCulloch Teresa McGarry Felecia McKenzie Lisa Memmer Travis Mennewisch Michael Messman Danielle Miller James Miller Mike Miller Mitchell Miller Nicole Miller Dale Monhollen Larry Monhollen Tammy Monroe Pam Moore team was Becky Haus. " Becky does exceptionally well at this sport be- cause she is competitive, aggressive, and is a clutch player, " stated Coach Johnson. Volleyball is not only a team sport, but an individual sport. Becky had played on the Varsity squad since her freshmen year. She was one of the leading spikers and she enjoyed this position. " I like playing volleyball be- cause it ' s a team effort, " expressed Becky. Another outstanding athlete was Troy Fritcha. Troy, who had been run- ning track since his 7th grade year, competed in high jump and high hur- dles last year. " I enjoyed these events because they were individual and competitive, " stated Troy. Two of his goals were to make NEIAC, and win all of his races. One of Troy ' s best jumps was 5 ' 10 " . " He was our best sophomore and he has a great sense of humor, " commented Coach Monaghan. By their records, Chuck Vachon, Mark Bedwell, Becky Haus, and Troy Fritcha showed that the sophomore class at NHHS had it ' s share of out- standing athletes. Joan Dyben DIFFERENT 82 PIECES PEOPLE Class of ' 88 Mary Jo Morvilius Lisa Mowery Rob Moyer Angie Murua Angela Myers Shane Neuhaus Jennifer Nieter Dan Nix f n John Nolt Lisa North Debbie Norton Adam Orr Jennifer Papenfuss Shawn Parker Pete Parish Daelin Paulson Mike Pennington Craig Pettyjohn Jody Phillyps Edward Pierce Adrian Polit Mark Poyser Jason Pranger Susan Rebber Don Rhoades Rod Rhodes Tracy Riffe Troy Rigby Steve Rinard Dan Rondot Debbie Rowland Jenny Runyan DIFFERENT 83 PIECES PEOPLE Mike Same Derek Sands Chris Schaper Gerald Scheid Pam Scheiman Jeff Schenk Tricia Schefer Marianne Schmidtke Karmen Schnelker Amy Schroder Jeff Schultz Dawn Segraves Lisa Shea Shawn Shearer Roger Shuman Tim Simms Tony Sinn Jeff Sipe Kelly Smith Lon Springer Wendy Springer John Stewart Debbie Stoller Tim St. Peters Cparice Strack Ryan Sturm Let ' s Go Cruizin ' About half the sophomore class received their driver ' s li- cense sometime during the 85-86 school year. Many of these students were enrolled in the Driver ' s Education program which was offered by New Haven High School during the summer. To sophomores this was nice because it meant that they could get their license sooner. " I like having my license because now me and my friends can go out more together, " commented Gary Fox. Having their license gave the sophomores the privilege of additional freedoms and it also mea nt not having to ask mom and dad to take them places. Now all they had to do was ask for the car all the time! Few students owned their own cars but those who did took pride in them. " When you get your license you find out that you have more friends than you thought you had, " stated John Flood. Not only did sophomores now have to pay for gas, but some also had to pay for car insurance. Having to do all of this could make a person wish he had never received his license. Even though the added responsibilities of having a license became a burden at times, most sophomores agreed that the advantages far outweighed the disadvantages. " It ' s nice having your license because you can car date, and you don ' t have to walk everywhere, and the benefits of having a Porsche are nice also! " noted Matt Martin. One of the biggest advantages of having your license was going out with friends and just having a good time. Going to parties, cruising around town, shopping at Glenbrook or just hanging out with friends became more convenient for stu- dents. Joan Dyben MISSIE DAGER. ONE of the sophomores with a license, gets ready to meet friends. photo by Jeff Wixfed ins DIFFERENT 84 PIECES PEOPLE SOPHOMORE KIM DRUMMER begins TAKING PRIDE IN his car. sophomore preparing for a hot night on the Troy Fritcha pulls into the parking lot. town. Stacy Stverak Wade Sulfridge Mark Suton Aaron Van Camp Blake Vanderford Jennie Volz Leanne Vorndran Jennifer Walda Bill Walls Richard Warnaka Angie Warren Crystal Waters Carrie Wetter Thomas Wiegand Kris Winebrenner Heather Wise Reid Wise Mdrk Wissman Mike Worden Wendy Workman Rebecca Young Kris Worley Jenny Zelt Amy Zimmerman DIFFERENT 85 PIECES PEOPLE Class of ' 89 Kerri Adams Amy Alder Marvin Allen Jonathon Andress Todd Antwine HP " Y» Russell Anweiler ■ — X Steven Armstrong " ..- Bendice Arney Jeremy Art Krista Auvenshine Thomas Baily Marc Baker Greg Bates Julanna Bates Jennifer Beard Leesa Bedwell Traci Beeks John Bell James Bennett Tracy Bennett William Berghoff Rich Bleeke Connie Bloomfield Tammy Bopp David Bower Mark Bowser Dawn Brewer Jeffrey Bricker Jennifer Brockmann James Brooks Lynn Brooks Robert Brubaker Christine D. Clawson, was a freshman at New % Haven High School. fm Chris was born De- I cember 28, 1969 and she ;r| passed away December 8, 1985. She attended Meadowbrook Elemen- tary School. Chris then went to Central Lutheran School where she partici- pated in volleyball, track. and soccer. Chris will be missed very much by her family and friends. FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS Vice-president, Michelle Ritchie; Treasurer, Amy Alder; President, J.R. Parent; Secretary. Serina Thalacker. DIFFERENT 86 PIECES PEOPLE Class of ' 89 Class Officers On The Go What exactly was the purpose of the class officers and what did they do? Many students thought that they were there to set up activities and make sure we had the money for the events. How- ever, some students didn ' t realize how much work the class officers really did. Freshmen class officers weren ' t as Pusy as the upperclass officers Pecause there were no big events that they had to plan. They had meetings, Put not as many as the other officers. The Piggest event for the freshmen was making their homecoming float during the fall. Sophomore class officers were in- volved with their candy sale, while juniors sold magazines to help pay for the prom which kept them Pusy during the spring. The senior class officers biggest concern was graduation activities. — Laurie Dawson Angela Burkett Beth Burnham Mitchell Burns Cale Campbell Laura Campbell Paul Campbell Robert Carney Scott Caudill Cathy Chiddister Paul Childress Gorden Chin Peter Christophel Christine Clawson Jennifer Collins David Costello Stephanie Cox Russell Creager Clark Crow Kelli Cunningham Troy Dager Kevin Deck Julia Dennis Caron Diehl Amanda Dixson Robert Doehrman David Doster Allen Duffey Jared Dunfee Jonathon Durnell Tammy Dye Christina Dyson Kimberly Elkins Melissa Etsler Tracy Evard Rochelle Feldheiser Todd Fletcher Angie Fox Amy Foy Matthew Franklin Joan Gdrrison Maree Gerig Timothy Gerke DIFFERENT 87 PIECES PEOPLE Class of 89 Hard Work Pays Off The freshmen class of " 89 " had Its adjustments to make. The class of " 88 " was the last to graduate with 32 credit hours. The freshmen class need- ed 38 credits to graduate. Although we heard freshmen com- plaining, was it such a bad idea? " It doesn ' t bother me that much because when I graduate I ' d probably have 38 credits anyway. " commented Michele Shroyer. " Yes, it bothers me because now we have to take more classes, " said freshmen Brenda VanTilburg. The freshmen were required to take four years of English, two years of math, and two years of science. " This didn ' t cause a major change at NHHS because we have been close to this rule anyway. " commented Mr. Dela- grange. Most of the graduates had 38 cred- its anyway so for most of them it didn ' t matter. They were glad that they didn ' t have to take more years of Eng- lish, Math, and Science. Although the freshmen class had its adjustments, most of them found that by the end of the year they were used to the NHHS routine. — Laurie Dawson photo by Michele Clements Jenny Gibson Jack Girardot Tania Glass Mary Ann Glidewell Joanna Goldy Harold Grabach Jennifer Grabill Katie Grady Christy Gray Angie Guevara Ken Gustin Cheri Hammon Jason Hammond Jenny Hammons Chad Hanefeld Lucy Hanefeld Brent Harrington Sally Harshman Carrie Harter Monica Harter Chris Heaston Staci Hecht Jamie Hemsoth Craig Henry DOING ONE ' S HOMEWORK and studying hard pays off as shown by Michele Shroyer as she finishes her assignment for Mr. Bischoff ' s English class. umSk DIFFERENT 88 PIECES PEOPLE Class of 89 MOST STUDENTS ENJOY talking with friends between passing periods. Renee Sincler waits fof a friend while others chat and prepare for class Pam Hoover Sean Hosfield Mike Houser Lisa Howard John Howell James Hyde Misty Jackson Shelly Johnson Rachel Jones William Jones Tanya Karrick Joey Keller Scott Kemerer James Kennell Kassie Kidd Alan King Gary Kinney Amy Kloepper Shawn Klotzke Ronald Koithan Michelle Kohrman Dale Kougel DIFFERENT 89 PIECES PEOPLE Class of ' 89 Missy Kuhn Lori Lebsack Beth Ledbetter Stephanie Lewis Maureen Long Jeffrey Longberry Amy Luebke Ty Luginbil LeeAnna Luther Kelly Lynch Garry Malott Robert Marucci Tony Masel Kelli Mattes Michele Mattes Keith McAfee 1 ' k DIFFERENT 90 PIECES PEOPLE Class of ' 89 Lunch Line Loonies photo by Lori Dager SHAWN PICKETT RECEIVES his lunch while Chris Hagen tells the cooks what he would like on his tray Waiting for the bell to ring to end 4th period was tragically long for a person who was so hungry that the whole class looked over at him when they heard his stomach growl. Finally, the bell rang, he raced out of the classroom to his locker, fumbled with his combination until after three times of trying to open it, it opened. He threw his books in his locker, watched them crunch a report that was due next period, and slammed his locker with anger. He then hurried off to the lunch line, trying to get there before it got too long. When he arrived he could not even tell there was a line so he stood at the end of a group of people. He soon saw i ' i fa SF many students coming to the line and he realized that they kept walking right past him. He wondered where they were going. He watched them cut in line where their friends were. He saw one of his friends and decided he would join him in line, but a teacher saw him. Unfortunately, the teacher made him go back to the end of the line, which was longer now. After a long wait he finally got a ta- ble with his friends. He decided that the next day he would forget about going to his locker and go straight to the lunch line. Perhaps, then he would avoid all this hassle. Laurie Dawson Jason Meredith Melissa Merritt Christine Miller Delsie Monhollen Janen Moyer Tami Muhn Brenda Neilson Paul Noll Christina Osborn Jenny Osbun JR. Parent Beth Parker Tina Parker Cheryl Patty Cynthia Penrod Shawn Pickett Timothy Pierce Carol Piatt Michael Plummer Michael Poiry Joel Police Kimberly Pranger Sarah Proctor Debbie Pucher Carilu Quinonones Jana Ralston Angela Reams Shiloh Reed Pat Renier Michael Riehm Kaylene Riemen Michelle Ritchie DIFFERENT 91 PIECES PEOPLE Class of Elaina Robinson Ira Robinson Timothy Rohyans Jennifer Rowland Matthew Schane David Schuckel Amy Schumm Tracie Searles Gina Shaffer Sean Sheean Dawn Sheets Bobbi Shriver Michele Shroyer Angela Sicks Renee Sincler Merle Smith Millicent Spencer Rhonda Sprinkle Matt Staak Brad Stoffer Robin Stroyler Laura Stroh Vincent Stumbo Reed Sturm Sara Sutton Serina Thalacker Getting a Head Start Since many colleges required a minor in foreign language most freshman got a head start and took a foreign language right away. By taking a foreign language stu- dents were able to attend events such as the foreign language break- fast where they learned more about other countries. Academic advantages was also a factor in taking a foreign lan- guage. Students who took a foreign language could use their skills for their own language, English. " By tak- ing a foreign language you may in- crease your own knowledge of vo- cabulary, and help yourself use grammar correctly. " commented Mrs. Mann. Some career-oriented students enrolled in foreign language be- cause they felt they would live or work in foreign-speaking areas in the future. " I took a foreign lan- guage because I ' m very interested in working as an interpreter. " stated Brad Stoffer. Along with the students who took foreign language classes to im- prove their English skills, to prepare for their futures, or to enhance their involvement in school activities, there were also those who merely enrolled in the classes because they were interested in learning about new and different things. " I enrolled in foreign language because I want- ed to learn about a different coun- try and learn about their ways of life, " commented Rochelle Feld- heiser. Laurie Dawson photo by Chris Geldien ¥TTF S- ' wl ' s DIFFERENT 92 PIECES PEOPLE Class of ' 89 Micheal Thena Amy Thompson photo by Lori Doger TALKING WITH FRIENDS is just one way students passed the time between classes. Freshman Elaina Robinson chats with some of her friends, while others make their way to their lockers or to class Sarah Thompson Kim Trahin Holly Turner Gina Turnwald Brenda VanTilburg David Vincent Sarah Volz Laura Vorndran Steven Wake Kari Waltenburg Tammy Warren Carolyn Watkins Chris Wenger Charles Willis Tina Wirges Colin Wood Lisa Woods Dotty Yagodinski Rachel Zell Paul Zurbuch DIFFERENT 93 PIECES PEOPLE LIBRARY — LU ANN BEAMAN. Sherlyn Parker, and Beverly Hevel BUSINESS DEPARTMENT — Ron Hoffer. Carolyn Glossenge. Dennis Johnson. Norman Stephan, and Carl Sipe. SCHOOL NURSE — Mrs. Carol Hall. A Long Day ' s Job If you want a quick answer, ask the Boss. If you want the right answer, ask the secretary! This saying held true for New Haven High School secretaries. Being the principals secretaries was a challenging, but rewarding job for Mrs. Collins and Mrs. Fritcha. Many stu- dents felt that a secretaries job was one of just typing, answering the phone, and filing. But at New Haven our secretaries did more than their share. Their day started at 7:00 a.m. begin- ning with unlocking the doors, making coffee, and trying to get a hold of substitutes. Of course the day wouldn ' t be complete without 10-20 trips to stu- dents lockers to un-jam, re-open, and see what was causing all of the trouble in the first place. After this grueling exercise Mrs. Frit- cha began typing out the absence list, and daily announcements. Every other week payroll is due at the administra- tion building, and throughout the day Mrs. Collins wrote passes for students who were absent earlier that day. So as one can see, a secretary ' s job was demanding and busy. " Sometimes we were asked to be on special commit- tees or participate in the pep ses- sions. " stated Mrs. Fritcha. Not only did they put a lot of time and effort into their work day, but they also put time in athletic-related activi- ties, and other committees. Most of us probably didn ' t realize how privileged we were to have such fine secretaries as Mrs. Collins and Mrs. Fritcha. — Joan Dyben ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT — Mr. Ken Eytcheson. DIFFERENT 94 PIECES PEOPLE ENGLISH DEPARTMENT — Mrs. Grabill. Mrs. Print- zos. Mrs. Campbell. Mrs. White. Mr, Huff, Miss Po- SECRETARIES — FRONT ROW; Mrs. Collins. Mrs. chodzay. Fritcha, back row. Mrs. Ritchie. Mrs. Bandt. HOME-EC — Mrs. Hertig. Mrs. Miller. SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTMENT — Back row. Mr. Weick, Mr. Lamb. Mr. Becker. Mr Monaghan, and Mr. Mitchel photo by Jeff Wixted DIFFERENT 95 PIECES PEOPLE More Than Just A Seven Hour Day Most students thought that teachers had it easy; they made us learn things that most of us didn ' t care about, they gave us an abundant supply of homework, they graded papers, and they handed out detention slips whenever they felt they were needed. Then they would leave after school and not show up until around 7:30 A.M. the next day. Little did we know there was much more than that to teaching. " Very often the teacher ' s day did not start at 7:30 A.M. and end at 3:15 P.M. Meetings before and after school, papers to grade at home, special events which required their attendence, sponsoring events — all were a big part of the day, and for what? For the kids — so their high school years could be pleasant and rewarding, " commented Biol- ogy teacher Mr. Huml. Teachers were also busy filling out reports for when the people from North Central came to evaluate our school. Many meetings were held for this reason. As you can see, teachers didn ' t have it easy, so the next time you ' re in class try to acknowledge the time the teacher has put into helping you to learn. — Laurie Dawson COUNSELORS CONTRIBUTE of their time helping students select classes and with their personal problems. The counselors are: Don Conkle. Coleen Snyder, and Bill Hartman. PARAPROFESSIONAL — Front row: Jeanette Rondot, Beverly Hevel. Glee Parker, Barb Clements. Back row: Lois Thomas. Mia Lampe, Shirley Caster- line. Phillis Hormann PRINCIPAL — Jacob J Delagrange ASSISTANT PRINCIPALS Sumpter. Robert C Herber, and Kenneth E. Eytcheson. Joseph C INDUSTRIAL ARTS DEPARTMENT — Tom Stuckey. Jerry Isch, Phil Ritchie. DIFFERENT 96 PIECES PEOPLE mi 1 Hk it J 1 |; :;f photo by Angi Hoot fa M fDIAH BK-i " ' T £ S(% ? i fc .J It— MATH DEPARTMENT — Back row: Frank Clark. John Garvin. Art Wilder, Steve Romary. Front row: Debbie Neumeyer, Matt Derby. Sam Mclnturff. Hank Nietert. SPECIAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT — Marcia Rahl, Patty Johnson. Kelly Blair, Roger McNett. PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT — Back row: Chris Hissong. Susan Wiemer. Front row: Sam May, Kay Yoder, and Pat Monaghan. MUSIC DEPARTMENT — Charles Henke and Howord Lininger. FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT — Tod Wright, Doris Monn, Mary Joe Purvis, and Guenther Rohrmoser DIFFERENT 97 PIECES PEOPLE KAREN LOVE AND Liz Stoyanoff, two NHHS cooks, prepare the buns that many students came to enjoy with their meals. photo by Chris Geldien AS PART OF his regular routine custodian Richard Lake sweeps the long, peaceful hallway after school when all the kids have gone home for the day. photo by Lori Dager RIGHT TO LEFT: Head custodian Carl Berry, and Richard Lake. Absent: Lead custodian Louie Hu- guenard, Chuck Urschel, Steve Aiton, Tim Bremer, lead custodian Gary Huff. Nina Roach. DIFFERENT 98 PIECES PEOPLE Enthusiastic Cooks, Reliable Custodians The cooks do more than just hand out food. " When I get my lunch the atmosphere in the kitch- en is always warm, cheery, and friendly, " stated freshman Caron Diehl. This was probably the most appreciated trait of the cooks. They were always greeting the students with a smile, and in be- tween their questions of, " beans or corn, " the cooks slipped in ques- tions of, " How are you today? " Most of the students really ap- preciated the enthusiasm that the cooks created. " If a cook takes time to talk to me while I ' m waiting in line, that adds a plus to my day, " commented Tracey Johnson. " The custodians are friendly, in- dustrious, and they are always there when they are needed, " commented Tina Gasteiger. " They always do good work, " replied Pam Gollmer. Many of the students showed their appreciation when they saw the custodians. " We get along with the students very well. Even if we are just passing them in the hallway kids will say, " hi " , and are very respectful toward us, " replied custodian Richard Lake. The custodians not only set up for after school activities and spe- cial events, but they also took care of things like changing the light bulbs. The custodians are also the ones who kept NHHS the clean- est school in East Allen! Angela Myers photo by Chris Geldie photo by Chris Geldien BACK ROW Ann Robinson. Nancy Peterson. Mary Newkirk. Rhonda Robertson, (sub) Bernice Brown Front row Liz Stoyanoft, Betty Gruenin, Jane Ashba. Cheryl Schafer. Marge Norton. Betty Hathaway. Joan Lyons. Jean Ellison, absent — Karen Love. DIFFERENT 99 PIECES PEOPLE TRYING TO REGAIN hand control against his op- ponent in the weight class of 132, senior Jeff Thompson wins his match 6-2 against his Concor- dia opponent. DIFFERENT 100 PIECES SPORTS The thrill of victory drew many of us to school-spon- sored sports. We proved that N.H.H.S. was a school worth knowing in sports. The footPall team tied for conference and qualified for sectional playoffs, while volleyball team brought home the first girls ' sectional title in N.H.H.S. ' s history. In addition, the guys ' basket- ball team won the confer- ence tourney and the girls ' team won our first sectional title. We also had our share of disappointments such as, Sid Shipley, who had gone to semi-state the last three years in wrestling, was de- feated in the first round of sectionals. Each victory and defeat held special memories, which added together to help fill our puzzle. photos by Doug Geller DIFFERENT 101 PIECES SPORTS VARSITY FOOTBALL Dogs Tie For Championship T The 1985 football team finished their season with a 7-2 record, including sectional. Using their first four games to get " warmed up " , the Bulldog de- fense did not allow one point to be scored against them. Four consecu- tive shut outs granted the Bulldogs the recognition they deserved. It was on September 27 that the first touchdown of the year was scored against New Haven. The opponent was Bellmont. At the beginning of the contest both teams ' records stood at 4-0. The first half was Bellmont ' s, in terms of points. At the half the score stood as 7-0, Bellmont. After halftime the Bulldogs showed no mercy. They scored 21 breathtaking points to leave the Braves almost empty handed at the end of the game. The Bulldog ' s undefeated season was brought to a halt on October 1 1 at the home of the Homestead Spar- tans. The first points of the game were scored in the second quarter. Each opponent earned 7 points to leave the score tied 7-7 at halftime. The scoring of the game was ended in the third quarter when Homestead scored on a 42-yard touchdown pass accom- panied by an extra point. Senior de- fensive back Scott Renier comment- ed, " The Homestead game was a classic example of a mental Break- down. They got us out of our game plan, and after that it was like we were lost. " After tying with Homestead for the conference championship, the Bull- dogs advanced to the Sectional 12 playoffs. Their challenger was the Har- ding Hawks. As time ran out in the first half, Harding scored two touchdowns to leave the score standing as 13-0. At the beginning of the second half, Pat Savieo scored New Haven ' s solo touchdown of the evening on a 3-yard run. Jeff Kintz kicked an extra point to make the score 13-7, Harding. With 1:39 left in the game, the Hawks scored the final touchdown of the contest. The 1985 football season was ended when the scoreboard read 19- 7, with the Bulldogs at the short end. With the football season concluding, recognition was given to the players with outstanding achievements. Elev- en players from New Haven were named as making first and second team all-conference. The first team consisted of Rob Norton, Nick Burris, Dennis Brock, Jeff Kintz, Eric Stine, and John Girardot. The five players recog- nized for second team were Jeff Reingi, Kirk Jacquay, Jeff Kintz, John Dicks and Jeff Grabill. — Tammie Harper VARSITY FOOTBALL NH OPP. ! 27 Woodlan I 2 | DeKalb j 20 Columbia City 21 East Noble 21 Bellmont 7 I: 28 Bluftton 14 7 Homestead 14 I 28 Heritage 7 Harding 19 BEING RECOGNIZED AT the last home game as a senior member of the football team, Jeff Reinig proudly escorts his mother. TRYING TO BOOST his Bulldog ' s confidence. Coach Kirkton gives them a few words of wis- dom. THE BULLDOG ' S 1 punter. Kirk Jacquay, displays his highly recognized kicking ability. DIFFERENT 102 PIECES SPORTS " This team worked long hours in the weight room, plus put in extra prac- tice time to ac- complish their goal of conference championship. i neir dedication ai- low.ed-ibem to play near potential on several occasions during the season. They were a fun team to coach. " Coach Kirkton if % : " ? ' 1 ff «l I VK I ' (| § « A (£4 Back Row: J, Girardot. J. Banet. C. Johnson. J. Riffe. J. Fidele. J. Cox, T. Fritcha, R. Wise. 2nd Row: J. Reinig. C. Vachon, E. Stine, C. Vondran, J. Kintz, J. Grossman, J. Kanable. J. Grabill, R. Colglazier. 3rd Row: P. Savieo, J. Sowers, J. Dar- lington, J. Dicks, P. Baumgartner. M. Brown K. Jacquay. T. Crabill. 4th Row: Coach Terrell, Coach Kilmer, Coach Hissong. B. Randot, T. Woods, S. McCoy, Coach Kirkton, Coach Mon- aghan. Coach Cooper. 5th Row: B. Osborn. T Burnham, M. Buano, N. Burris. C. Kureck, R. Nor- ton, B. Treat, D. Brock. Front Row: M. Worden, S. Reinier, M. Barientos, K. Shaw, G. Fox, H. Hos- tetler, D. Leonard. DIFFERENT 103 PIECES SPORTS IV. and FRESH FOOTBALL J.V. FOOTBALL N.H. OPP. 14 ' DeKalb 32 Col. City 6 18 Carrol 12 28 Huntigton 7 i 26 Bellmont 14 6 Homestead 14 41 Harding 24 Woodland 7 FRESH. FOOTBALL N.H. OPP. 50 Garret I 11 Snider 24 ! 20 Homestead 7 i 20 Angola 18 Woodlan 20 30 Concordia 14 30 Harding 6 27 Carrolln 8 photo by Jim Kirkton FRESHMAN MARC BAKER recovers a fumble for the Bulldog team while playing in the game against Woodland. The Bulldogs lost the game with a score of 18-20. DIFFERENT 104 PIECES SPORTS Striving For Excellence Playing in the shadows of the varsity team the junior varsity team compiled a 7-1 record during their season. As a result of training for possible varsity playing time, the junior varsity team did its job by giving many young Bull- dogs valuable playing experience and strengthening their confidence. Coached by Mr. Chris Hissong, the season gave experience to 30-35 players many who will be playing on the varsity level in the future. " They never gave up, " remarked coach His- song. " The team is aggressive and their hard hitting forced them to the top. " he added. The freshman team also had a out- standing year with a season record of 6-2. " We have a group of young men that will be successful in football and in life. " Coach Bruce stated. Leading the freshman squad was most valuable player and quarterback Troy Hoffer who passed 100-150 yards of completions per game during the season. Because the junior and freshmen football teams had the commitment to the squad and the willingness to sharpen their skills they were able to post outstanding season records. Kelly Martin %il W$ : % j -i -fca I , u»i ■ FRESHMEN. 1st Row: Pat Renier. Jare Dunfee, Coach Terall. Bob Marucci. Gordy Chin. Jack Dave Doster, Bob Doehrman. Mike McNeal. Kelly Girardat. 3rd Row: Joey Keller, Marc Baker. Paul Lynch, Chad Hanefeld. 2nd Row: John Andress, Zurbuch, John Bell, Troy Hoffer, Todd Fletcher, Scott Christopher. Jeff Riker, Coach Cooper, Craig Henry. JUNIOR VARSITY; 1st Row: Steve Jackson, Marc Barrientos, Craig Koehlinger. Derek Sands. 2nd Row: Mike worden, Gary Fox. Ken Barnhart. Scott Weakly. Don Rhoades. Shawn Shearer. Tom Jabecker, Dave Lawhorne. 3rd Row: Coach photo by Jim Kirk ton Kilmer. Bill Walls, Ray Colglazier. Jeff Schultz. Rob Wilker, John Lothamer, John Nolt, Pete Hoffman. Coach Hissong. 4th Row: Wade Sulfridge, Brad Lepper. Sean Watkins, Troy Fritcha, John Stew- art. Rob Moyer. Brent Gillenwater, Jim Milner t 1 M 1 1 11 " The football team this year is working to become bigger, faster and stronger for the upcoming year. " Coach His- song stated. JUNIOR JEFF SOWERS instructs his teammates on plays to run before they take their positions on the playing field. SOPHOMORE KEN BARNHART successfully hands off to his fellow teammates in the game against Harding. The Bulldogs win with an outstanding score of 41-0. DIFFERENT 105 PIECES SPORTS VARSITY VOLLEYBALL Progressing To Victory Patience and progress aided the Varsity Lady Bulldogs in capturing a winning season. The daily practices beginning in Au- gust taught the team patience and how to work together. This led to a 20- 9 season record and a first time Sec- tional Championship. Due to the ankle injury of Angie Huber early in the season the lady bull- dogs thought that winning was out of their reach. Little did they know how well they all worked together when times got tough. " It might not have been easy, but we proved to our- selves and others during the Snider match that we could win working as a team, " commented Lori Dager. Each player had to pull together even if they were not included in the starting line up. After the first loss to Concordia the bulldogs realized winning had to be achieved by a team and not individ- ually. Many times in practices coach Johnson reminded his team of pa- tience and progress. It wasn ' t too long before the team worked as a whole and every player contributed their ability to work. The varsity team might not have had many seniors, but they did have Becky Haus and Debbie Norton, who were at different times player of the week in the Journal Gazette as a result of their abilities as volleyball players. At the end of the season they each received the Best Attacker Award shown by statistics and they both made 1st Team All-Conference. Angie Huber and Melissa Davis received 2nd Team All-Conference for their achieve- ments. The lady bulldogs used their team unity and aggressiveness to win the New Haven Invitational and the first IH- SAA Girls Volleyball Sectional title at Wayne in the final match winning 15- 13 and 15-13. The dogs later lost to Dekalb in their Regional. The 1985-86 lady bulldogs will be re- membered for the patience they showed as a team and progress they made throughout the season. — Heather Clark VARSITY VOLLEYBALL N.H. vs Concordia L N.H. vs Snider W N.H. vs Luers W N.H. vs Wayne L N.H. vs Northrop W N.H. vs South W N.H. vs Woodlan w N.H. vs Leo w N.H. vs Woodlan w N.H. vs North Side L N.H. vs Harding w N.H. vs Huntington w N.H. vs Homestead w N.H. vs North Side L N.H. vs Wayne L N.H. vs Chartard L N.H. vs Carroll w N.H. vs DeKalb L N.H. vs S. Adams w N.H. vs Bluffton w N.H. vs Blackhawk W N.H. vs E. Noble W N.H. vs C. City W N.H. vs Angola W N.H. vs Bellmont L Wayne Sectional N.H. vs Blackhawk W N.H. vs Luers W N.H. vs Wayne W Regional N.H. vs DeKalb L HAPPINESS OVERWHELMS THE varsity players after scoring a well worked for point served by sophomore Debbie Norton. WAITING IN SUSPENSE along with the crowd are teammates Heather Clark and Lori Dager as they watch sophomore Becky Haus attempt a kill. Becky was one of the top spikers for the varsity team. DIFFERENT 106 PIECES SPORTS n B« _ " A Sectional championship was an excellent re- ward for a team that endured, struggled and con- quered all the problems of a young team. " Coach Johnson Varsity Team: 1st Row: Melissa Davis. Debbie USING A DEFENSIVE move. Stacy Steverak and Norton. Angie Huber. 2nd Row: Dawn C arnahan, Debbie Norton set up a block as high as they Lee Hammer. Stacy Steverak. Gina Murua, An- could reach for the opponent ' s hit ball to drea Gilley, Lori Dager, Heather Clark, Becky bounce off. Haus. Lori Botts. Coach Dennis Johnson DIFFERENT 107 PIECES SPORTS JV And Fresh Volleyball JV VOLLEYBALL N.H. vs Concordia L N.H. vs Snider L N.H. vs Luers L N.H. vs Wayne L N.H. vs Northrop W N.H. vs North Side L N.H. vs Harding W N.H. vs Huntington W N.H. vs Homestead W N.H. vs Carroll W N.H. vs Bluffton W N.H. vs Blackhawk W New Coach Adds Changes DURING A JV match, sophomore Carrie Wetter attempts to pass the uncontrolled ball while Jen- ny Brockman and Holly Turner eagerly wait for the result. The combination of a new coach and freshmen players helped the JV team achieve many of their goals. Cathy Anzini, a former volleyball player at New Haven, coached the JV team which was a first in her coaching experience and she was also a new face as a coach for the JV players. " She was always happy, looking for the good in everything and seldom did I see her without a smile on her face, " commented sophomore, Angie Hoar. Coach Anzini was easily accepted by her players. A new coach added to the change of having half the team consisting of freshmen players. Freshman Angie Fox stated that " Working with the sopho- mores at the JV level gave some of the freshmen more advantages for next ye ar. " Coach Anzini tryed to give all the players an equal amount of playing time working for experience and team unity. It took losing the first four matches before the JV started gaining the abili- ty to work together and overcome some of their changes. They aggres- sively came back winning the next five matches powerfully. Freshman Jenny Brockman assisted the team well with serving 68 out of 76, having 17 aces. " She never let up when the team counted on her for serving, " Coach Anzini replied. The JV team ended up with six wins and five losses. Like the JV team, the freshmen team faced the challenge of having a new coach. Loren Gebert, also a former volley- ball player at New Haven when there was a men ' s volleyball team, accept- ed the challenge of coaching fresh- men. The freshmen team had a little harder time overcoming changes. The freshmen players not only had to ad- just to a new school, but they also had to get use to all the practices. The freshmen team might not have won many matches but what they learned from their mistakes was what would help them in their volleyball fu- tures. No matter whether they won or lost, through it all, the experience each player gained by a new coach and other teammates could never be re- placed. — Heather Clark photo by Michele Clements , wlrc £ JV Team: Front Row: Tammy Bussard, Holly Turn- er. Michele Hoover. 2nd Row: Carrie Wetter. An- gie Fox. Angie Murua. Angie Hoar. 3rd Row: Coach Cathy Anzini. Jenny Brockman. Lisa Bed- well, Tanya Karrick. Monica May DIFFERENT 108 PIECES SPORTS Freshmen Team 1st Row: Serina Thalacker, Mi- Brenda Neilson, Kim Elkins, Rachelle McBnde, Jen- chelle Mattes. Amy Schumm. 2nd Row: Caron ny McCleery Diehl. Angie Gurvara. Cindy Garza. 3rd Row: " I thoroughly enjoyed coaching the girls and I feel that the exper- ience really paid off. The freshman and sophomore girls worked well together and taught each other how to be aggressive. " SOPHOMORE TAMMY BUSSARD shows straight- arm formation as she passes the opponent ' s hit ball to the target while teammates Monica May and Tonya Karrick wait in suspense. BECAUSE VOLLEYBALL PLAYERS tend to be on the floor a lot. the starting JV players practice sprawling for game action. DIFFERENT 109 PIECES SPORTS BOYS CROSS COUNTRY Accepting Their Challenge I The running season really paid off for fhe boys cross country team. October 12th was a grueling day for New Ha- ven when they placed third in confer- ence. The team finished second at Sectionals, and from there they went on to regionals finishing in seventh place. Leading the pack at regionals from New Haven was junior Jeff shoe- maker, followed by junior Kevin Bern- ing. The best time for the season was set by co-captain Kevin Berning with a 16:25. Jeff Shoemaker had the second best time of 16:27. " The team worked harder, had bet- ter team unity, and more runners tak- ing responsibility compared to last sea- son, " stated Coach Bill Hartman. Prior to the season the team set many goals, some of which were to win conference and go on to regionals and semi-state. The boys placed third in conference and made it to region- als, but unfortunately did not go on to semi-state. Jeff Shoemaker, Mike Sell, BOYS CROSS COUNTRY Total record 91 wins — 27 losses Regular season meets 1 1 wins — 4 losses Heritage Conditioner 2nd West Noble Invitational 2nd Harding Invitational 9th Manchester Invitational 5th NEIAC Conference 3rd Sectional 2nd Regional 7th and Sean Hosfield all made second team All-Conference. The lead runner for the team was Second Team All-Conference, sec- tional qualifier, and regional qualifier, Jeff Shoemaker. He was awarded the Most Valuable Runner. The Most Im- proved Award was given to Mark Bed- well. The Best Mental Attitude was re- ceived by senior captain Jeff Thomp- son. " Cross-Country is one of the hardest sports. It takes a lot of guts and hard work to go out and run 3.1 miles. It takes a special person to run cross country, " commented Sid Shipley. From the beginnin g of the season until they placed seventh at Regionals on October 25th, the cross country team definitely had a good season. They showed Bulldog spirit, practiced hard, and made this the best season ever. photo by Chris Geldien — Kelly Berning photo by Richard Shoemaker SECOND TEAM ALL-CONFERENCE runner, Jeff Shoemaker, shows his form during a meet. Jeff was the lead runner of the cross country team. JUNIOR CO-CAPTAIN Kevin Berning and Jeff shoemaker run the regional race with one of Homestead ' s top runners. Eric Schwartz. The team placed 7th at regionals. DIFFERENT 110 PIECES SPORTS photo by Chris Geldie " We have the po- tential for being very successful in 1986. Our top sev- en runners will be returning next sea- son. The amount of work done between now and then will be the determiner. " stated Coach Bill Hartman. 1st ROW: Tim Rohyans, Mike Sell. Kevin Brueck, Sean Hosfield. Jeff Thompson, Tim Wilson, Paul Roberts. 2nd ROW: Tom Bailey, Sid Shipley, Jeff Shoemoker. Kevin Berning, Niels Rasmussen, Mark Bedwell, Steve Jones. Jeff McCleery. 3rd ROW: John Shea. Brad Green. Dave Foellinger. Dave Jones, Mike Schuller. Jeff TenBarge. Doug Vondran, Chris Kreigh, Coach Bill Hartman. AT THE HARDING INVITATIONAL New Haven gets off to a good start. They get in position and maintain it throughout the race. The team placed 9th at the Harding Invitational. DIFFERENT 111 PIECES SPORTS Girls Cross Country Achieving Personal Goals Girls made much improvement Making individual improvement and achieving personal goals were the keys to a rewarding year for the girl ' s cross country team. The girl ' s team consisted of nine runners led by cap- tain Kris White and co-captain Jodi Fitzgerald, all who worked hard, con- stantly pushing themselves to run a better time. " If you focus on something ahead and run toward it, you won ' t think about how long or hard the race is, and you will be able to have a bet- ter run, " stated sophomore Carmela Harris. One of the highlights of the year was the Manchester Invitational, where many personal records were broken. " Being well acquainted with the course I easily adjusted to the cold weather and improved my time by 30 seconds, " stated junior Kris White. The lead runner for New Haven was senior Christy Levy. " There was a strong, friendly competition among the team members which pushed us to do our best, " commented Christy. GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY Regular season meets West Noble Invitational Harding Invitational Manchester Invitational Adams Central NEIAC Conference Sectional 2 wins — 7 loses 11th 7th 11th 16th 5th 18th The award for Most Valuable Runner was presented to Christy Levy. Fresh- man Amy Alder received the Best Mental Attitude Award and the Most Improved Award was earned by soph- omore Kelly Berning. Three new awards were given to the girls who earned the most points; these girls were: Christy Levy, Amy Alder, and Kris White. The team lost three seniors at the end of the season. Some of the strong runners for the upcoming year should be Jodi Fitzgerald, Kris White, and Amy Alder. " Next year ' s team should have more self-confidence. A good base has been established this year; thus, a positive self-image with some higher standards and goals should be ac- complished, " commented Coach Sue Carnes. The girls showed improvement throughout the year due to their good attitudes, sportsmanship, and team unity. Kelly Berning photo by Michelle Clements THE TEAM ' S LEAD runner Christy Levy runs with freshman Amy Alder during a Shoaff park meet 1st ROW Crystal Waters. Carmela Harris, Jodi Fitzgerald, Christy Levy, Angi Dutt. 2nd ROW: Kelly Berning. Kris White. Coach Sue Carnes, Amy Alder. Leah Taylor DIFFERENT 112 PIECES SPORTS KELLY BERNING, JODI FITZGERALD, and Kris White do their streching exercises. These, along with their warmups, are a typical rou- tine tor the girls before a meet. RUNNING TAKES MUCH concentration as shown here by Amy Alder, Jodi Fitzgerald, and Kris White during the Harding Invitational " The team members were en- couraging to one another, and had a desire for self-improve- ment, " commented Coach Sue Carnes. DIFFERENT 113 PIECES SPORTS Boys Tennis Team Gains Experience Some might have thought that hav- ing a losing season was a complete downfall for the boys tennis team. But on the other hand, they could only ex- pect so much with such a young team. The varsity squad consisted of two freshmen and three sophomores as apposed to three juniors and only one senior. " We had a really young team which led to our lack of experience, " commented senior captain Tony Meyers. Experience is what held us back from a victorious season, " added sopho- more Dave Durm of the varsity squad. The team ' s first match was against South Adams. The Bulldogs defeated them with a score of New Haven five and South Adams zero. Unfortunately the boy ' s luck ran out as they lost the next eight consecutive matches. They finished their season with a record of 3 and 13. The team practiced every night after school for two hours. " I feel that practicing is what prepared us the most before a match, " commented Junior Matt Zurbuck of the varsity squad. " During each practice we worked mostly on form, " added J.V. member Allen Johnson who practiced with the varsity squad. The J.V. team did well and ended up with a record of seven wins, five losses and one tie. " I am looking forward to a winning season next year because the team will consist of most of these peo- ple who gained some experience and we will only be losing two seniors, " stated Coach Mcinturff. When one considered the exper- ience gained, the improvement made and the maturity developed, the boys tennis season was not as bad as it might have seemed. — Angie Murua 1985 Varsity Record NH Opponent 5 South Adams 2 Luers 3 Columbia City 5 1 North 4 1 Concordia 4 2 Dekalb 3 South 5 1 East Noble 4 Dwenger 5 3 Bluffton 2 4 Bellmont 1 2 Angola 3 Harding 5 Homestead 5 2 Carroll 3 Concordia 5 1985 J.V. Record NH Opponent 6 South Adams 4 Luers 4 Columbia City 4 5 Dekalb 1 4 South 3 3 East Noble 6 1 Dwenger 4 5 Bluffton 1 5 Bellmont 4 3 Angola 6 1 Harding 4 1 Homestead 4 4 Carroll 2 IN AN ATTEMPT to hit the ball junior Mark Koos of the varsity squad displays his skill in returning the ball, during one of his doubles matches at home. FRESHMAN CALE CAMPBELL, who participated with the varsity squad, uses appropriate tech- nique in returning a serve during one of his most competitive motches. DIFFERENT 1 14 PIECES SPORTS MUCH DETERMINATION AND concentration is needed in returning a perfect hit as expressed by the look on junior Mark Myers face. ft " 1 am looking forward to a winning season next year be- cause the team will consist of most of those people who gained some experience and we will only be losing two sen- iors. " Coach Mclnturff 1st row — Vipul Shah. Lon Springer, Mike Rheam. Mitch Burris. Bob Bruebaker. 2nd row — Thomas Pressentin. Janne Kemppainen. Rus Anwieler. Steve Durm. Allen Johnson. Ali Farhoumand. Mike Horney 1st row — Cole Campbell, Jeff Gerke. Mark Meyers. Dave Durm. 2nd row — Troy Swope. Mark Koos. Matt Zurbuck, Tony Myers, Jeff Sipe DIFFERENT - ! 15 PIECES SPORTS BOYS VARSITY BASKETBALL Bulldogs Bring Home First Tourney Title Ever | The 1985-86 boys varsity basketball team was one which contributed many surprises. Managing a 7-15 re- cord for their season may not have been the most impressive achieve- ment; however, they were recognized as being the 1985 NEIAC Touney Champs. On January 6, 1986, the North East- ern Indiana Athletic Conference Tour- nament began at the Fort Wayne Colliseum. The Bulldogs started the tournament with a 0-7 record. Their opponents were the Columbia City Eagles. The Bulldogs defeated the Ea- gles with a score of 63-58, and then found themselves up against South Adams ' Starfires. Winning this game with the score of 56-46 left the Bulldogs facing the Bellmont Braves for the VARSITY BOYS BASKETBALL N.H. OPP. 67 Harding 80 62 Columbia City 64 55 Heritage 60 52 Norwell 66 61 Concordia 88 44 North Side 70 59 South Side 69 63 Columbia City 58 56 South Adams 46 68 Bellmont 65 i 51 Dekalb 64 75 Blufftom 55 73 South Adams 56 43 Homestead 61 63 Carroll 68 55 Snider 69 67 Bellmont 70 61 Woodlan 74 61 Leo 48 53 East Noble 76 61 Angola 54 65 Dwenger Record 7 wins- 15 losses. 83 championship title. The Braves were the overwhelming favorites while the Bulldogs were known as the underdogs. However, this only made the Bulldogs even more hungry for the title. It was this hunger that contributed to their championship over Bellmont with a final score of 68- 65, signifying the first conference tour- nament championship in New Haven Basketball history. Their disappointing record and lack of experience may have led to a cloudy atmosphere, but their great accomplishment of winning the NEIAC Tourney was one which over-rode any negative thoughts- — Tammy Harper — Angela Myers SOPHOMORE CHUCK VACHON blocks the shot of his opponent from Carroll Chuck was a valuable member of the young Bulldog team. SOMETIMES IMPROMPTU PLAYS and strategies are needed to be victorious Coach Hotter takes advantage of a time-out by illustrating a play on the gymnasium floor. BARRY DREW, ONE of the two Seniors on the ' 85- ' 86 varsity team, shoots over his opponent. Barry led the Bulldogs in scoring with a total of 228 points for the season. DIFFERENT 116 PIECES SPORTS " I knew we would be in for a rough year because of our inexperience, but I was very satisfied with our progress, we played 500 ball the last half of the season. " — Coach Hotter A o r © Q Li A f • 99 9 FRONT ROW: Coaches -@Dr1s Hissong. Ron Hoffer, Kent Fishel. BACK ROW: Rob Norton, Chuck Va- chon, Brian Ferguson. Pat Baumgartner. Lane Bil- lingsly, Mike Schuller, Matt Zurbuch, Troy Fritcha, Barry Drew. Johnathon Jordan, Jeff Grain. Tracy Fancer. JUNIOR LANE BILLINGSLEY, who was a new addi- tion on the Bulldog roster, via-transfer from Paul Harding High School, uses his extraordinary jump- ing skills as he " skies " to grab a rebound. Lane ' s ability was a blessing to the bulldog team. DIFFERENT 117 PIECES SPORTS J. A And Frosh Basketball J.V., Frosh Coaches Achieve Successful Seasons Hissong, Fishel lead guys to victories. The Junior Varsity and Freshmen bas- ketball teams ended their seasons with the Freshmen team having the best record ever with 14 wins and only 2 losses. The Junior Varsity team ended their season with a record of 8-12. Last years most valuable player was sopho- more Jim Miller who boasted the most points, 138; most rebounds, 94; and most blocks, 10. Also contributing to the Junior Varsi- ty team was freshmen Troy Hoffer who was moved up after the freshmen sea- son. Troy was awarded the best free- throw percentage of 83% for the Ju- nior Varsity team. " Going up to JV was better for me. The competition was more intense, and this forced me to learn more. It was different playing in front of fans since there were never very many at the Freshmen games, " states Troy Hoffer. Both teams had successful seasons in spite of their inexperience and learning to work with new coaches. Coach His- song moved from Freshmen coach to Junior Varsity and brought Kent Fishel into the Freshmen spot. Coach Fishel produced a victorious year for the Freshmen club. Due to lack of information because of laziness on a staff member ' s part this story lacks accuracy and adequate in- formation. I am sorry and sure the fu- ture pages will be accurately done. Again I am sorry and hope there are no hurt feelings and that the Mirage staff has not lost your faith as a reader. Sandie Burns Co-Editor FRONT ROW: Mike Worden, Ken Barnhart, Coach Chris Hissong Shawn Shearer;, Mark Bedwell Back row: Jeff Sowers, Jeff Lytle, Dave Foel- linger, Kurt Lehman, John Stewart. Jim Miller, Rob Moyer. Brent Gillenwater Mike Decamp. FRESHMAN TROY HOFFER takes the ball down the court during a freshman game. Troy was moved up to the JV team at the end of the season where he contributed 81 points to the team ' s total. Junior Varsity DIFFERENT 118 PIECES SPORTS SHOOTING A FREE throw takes more than just practice, it also takes much concentration and preparation as shown by Craig Henry, one of the many talented freshmen on the team. FRONT ROW: Cale Campbell. Russell Anweiler. Dave Doster, Tim Gerke, Mike Riehm. Chad Han- efeld. Back row: Coach Kent Fishel. Marc Baker. J.R. Parent, Jim Kennell. Troy Hotter. Paul Zur- buch. Brad Stoffer, Jeff Bricker. Craig Henry. -The JV record does not reflect the poten- tial that they have. If this team can maintain intensity during their future years, they will be a power to be reck- oned with. " — Coach Hissong DIFFERENT 119 PIECES SPORTS Girls Basketball Lady ' Dogs take Harding sectional " We ' re off to a good start, but we have a ways to go yet. We are a young team, and still learning, still im- proving, " these were the words stated by Coach Romary at the beginning of the season. The girls fit his profile to a tee. They opened up the season play- ing North Side and gained a victory winning 47-41. They won the next three consecutive games beating Wayne, Leo, and Harding. Then came their first defeat. DeKalb beat the Lady Bulldogs in a very close, competitive game. DeKalb was at the time ranked eighth in the state. " Even though we lost, I still feel that we did a great job against DeKalb, " stated var- sity guard Andrea Gilley. " Defense wins games, " stated Coach Romary. " Not everyone has potential to be a big scorer, but every- one on my team has the potential to be an excellent defensive player. " The defensive side of the Bulldogs showed in every game they played. Coach Romary made the players aware that it was one of the key points in winning. Varsity player Deb Norton stated, " Coach Romary always pushed defense and it really paid off. " The girls entered the NEIAC tourna- ment with a positive attitude. Their re- cord so far had been six wins and four losses. The girls played Columbia City in their first game. Unfortunately they were defeated. The score ended up being 36-41. It was a very close game. Sportsmanship was the 1 priority of the lady dogs. " Before we can worry about offense, or defense, or winning, or losing, we must be sure we have the player attitude, " stated Coach Ro- mary. He went on to say that sports- manship was part of that attitude. The lady dogs entered the sectional at Harding with a strong, positive, want to win, attitude and that ' s exactly what they did! They beat Heritage in their first game with scores of 35-31. Then in the second game against Luers the girls dominated with a score of 56- 48. The girls won sectional and went on to regional, but lost to DeKalb. By Angie Murua VARSITY GIRLS BASKETBALL NH OPP. 47 Northside 41 47 Wayne 37 43 Leo 37 48 Harding 34 40 DeKalb 44 47 Carroll 43 38 Woodlan 46 26 Bellmont 50 62 Bluffton 44 41 Hertiage NEIAC 53 36 Columbia City 41 43 Homestead 49 56 Bishop Luers 48 57 Angola 48 33 Columbia City 48 44 East Noble 40 58 South Adams Sectional 43 35 Heritage 31 67 Bishop Luers Regional 46 45 DeKalb 60 SOPHOMORE CARRIE WETTER gets in on the ac- tion and aggresively puts the ball up for two points during a late season, home game against East Noble. FRONT ROW — MELISSA Davis. Susan Reber. Beth Hugenard. Jenny Neitert. Kirsten Stine. Back row — Mr. Romary, Jenny Meier. Deb Norton, Mi- chelle Clements, Carrie Wetter, Becky Haus, An- drea Gilley, Laura Rhoades, Melissa Drews, Ms. Weimer. DIFFERENT 120 PIECES SPORTS SOPHOMORE BECKY HAUS displays her concen- tration, determination, and skill in every free throw she attempts. DURING A TIMEOUT Coach Weimer, Becky Haus, Andrea Gilley. Laura Rhoades. and Carrie Wet- ter discuss the team ' s performance so far in the game. DIFFERENT 121 PIECES SP ORTS J.V And Fresh. Basketball Shooting The Hoop The Junior Varsity team played their season by adding excitement down to the buzzer. They finished the season with 6 wins and 10 losses. Although they didn ' t accomplish everything they set out to do they worked hard and set many school re- cords. Leading the J.V. team was Sopho- more Stacy Stverak Who set 5 of 19 records during the season. Among her achievements were 127 rebounds and 22 points in one game. Freshman Holly Turner of the J.V. team also set 2 new records with 12 steals and 6 assists in one game. The Freshman team ended their sea- son with a 4-10 record. " I feel the team contributed and they exhibited a lot of poise and self control. " Stated Coach Bischoff. Their season included a 31-17 win over DeKalb who had beaten the freshman team early in the year. The team ended the season with a close win over Wayne 27-26. Oftentimes the freshman and J.V. teams don ' t get the recognition of high school varsity teams. However, several individuals on last year ' s under- class teams proved that they definitely had skills that could contribute to fu- ture winning seasons. Kelly Martin N.H. JV BASKETBALL OPP. 21 Northside 10 27 Wayne 39 31 Leo 14 48 Harding 42 17 DeKalb 32 19 Carroll 20 25 Woodlan 30 32 Bellmont 33 34 Bluffton 19 i 18 Heritage 31 i 32 Homestead 21 ! 18 B. Luers 35 21 Angola 17 30 Col. City 48 33 East Noble 36 26 South Adams 27 N.H. Freshmen Basketball OPP 16 Northside 22 | 22 Wayne 16 i j 17 Homestead 32 17 Woodlan 30 20 Bishop Dwenger 35 14 Heritage 24 26 Dekalb 28 30 Col. City 35 31 DeKalb 17 22 Bishop Luers 23 18 Bishop Luers 15 15 Woodlan 31 ' 13 Bishop Dwenger 35 27 Wayne 26 Front row — Laura Stron. Dotty Yahodinski, An- gle Warren. Amy Melcher, Leesa Bedwell, Jenni- fer Brockmann. Back row — Carol Diel. Jenny McCleery. Angie Fox, Beth Parker, Coach Bis- choff, Amy Thompson, Krista Auvenshine, Jamie Hemsoth, Serina Thalacker SOPHOMORE ANGIE HOAR attempts to pass to an opposing team member, but is delayed by East Noble opponents. Front row — Dealin Paulsen. Susan Rebber, Beth Huguenard, Jennifer Bieter. Janice Cook. Back row — Angie Hoar. Tammy Bussard. Angie Dimit. Danielle Miller, Monica May, Stacy Stverak. Jodie Phillips. Holly Turner, Coach Weimer DIFFERENT 122 PIECES SPORTS SOPHOMORE TAMMY BUSSARD tries to pull down SOPHOMORE STACY STVERAK watches her team a rebound during the game against East Noble. members intently while she calmly awaits her The Lady Bulldogs lost by a score of 36-33. turn to return to the floor. " Several of the team members have the potential to become sol- id varsity bas- ketball players providing they devote some time to make im- provement during the off-sea- son. " Stated Coach Weimer. DIFFERENT 123 PIECES SPORTS WRESTLING Matmen Pin, Win 2nd At Sectionals, Conference The wrestling team had a 7 win 8 loss record in dual meets. The wrestlers did very well in the invitational meets. They placed first in the New Haven Invita- tional on January 11, and second in the Woodlan Invitational. The best record for the season was 21-4, held by senior captain Sid Shi- pley. He also had thirteen pins. Sid re- ceived the Most Points Award and awards for Most Valuable Wrestler and Wrestler of the Year. Gary Fox was giv- en the award for Most Improved Wres- tler. Heath Hostetler, Jeff McCleery, and Jeff Thompson, earned the Best Mental Attitude Award. With eight points, senior captain Heath Hostetler received the Hustler of the Year Award followed closely behind by senior cap- tain Jeff Thompson. The wrestling team placed second in the N.E.I.A.C. with Sid Shipley, Heath Hostetler, and Nick Burris making Sec- ond Team All-Conference. The team finished second in the Sectional meet with Heath Hostetler, Jeff Thompson, and Tim Wilson, all finishing first in their weight class. At Regionals New Haven placed eleventh. Finishing third in his weight class was Heath Hostetler, the only wrestler that went on to Semi- State. Gary Fox and Tim Wilson placed fourth. With the hard practices and work the wrestling team had a rewarding and exceptional season. " One of the strong points of the season was having six consistent seniors pace the team. " stated Coach Hostetler. Not only were the wrestlers out- standing, but so was their coach, Stan Hostetler, who had been coaching for a total of twenty-three seasons. On February 25, 1986 he was inducted into the Indiana Wrestling Hall of Fame. Kelly Berning WRESTLING NH OPP. 37 Leo 33 32 Wayne 37 25 Dekalb 37 21 Witco 49 52 South Side 15 38 Carroll 34 40 North Side 36 45 Bluffton 18 Woodlan Inv. 2nd 167 New Haven Inv. 1st 195V4 18 Concordia 41 31 Norwell 28 21 Northrop 38 27 Bishop Dwenger 33 42 Harding 34 17 Snider 39 15 Bellmont 39 176 NEIAC 2nd 137 Sectional 2nd 27 Regional 11th 4 Semi-State SENIOR HEATH HOSTETLER shows his wrestling tal- ent while trying to overcome his opponent from Concordia. Heath placed third at the regional wrestling match. SID SHIPLEY, WHO finished the season with a re- cord of 21-4. attempts to pin his opponent at the home Concordia-New Haven wrestling match. JUNIOR JERRY GROSSMAN shows his intense con- centration and determination to keep from be- ing taken down by his opponent. DIFFERENT 124 PIECES SPORTS FRONT ROW: MANAGER Steve Jackson. Tim Ro- hyans. Tim Wilson. Sid Shipley. Jeff Thompson, Jerry Grossman. Gary Fox. Heath Hostetler, Rob- ert Hammon. manager Mitch Burris. 2nd ROW: Doug Vondran. John Nolt, Nick Burris. Reid Wise. John Banet. John Dicks. Dennis Brock. Curt John- son. Jeff McCleery. 3rd ROW: Tim St. Peters. Paul Roberts, Scott Hambleton, Bob Gustin. Coach Hostetler. Coach Nietert. Roy Jeffery, Brad Green. Tony Sinn. Bob Marucci. BACK ROW: Merle Smith. Tracy Evard. Wade Sulfridge, Eric H all, Don Richards, Brent Brewer, Jack Girardot. w " Some of the highlights of this years wrestling team were placing not worse than second in any tournament and having a good group of wres- tlers to work with all year. " Coach Hostetler DIFFERENT 125 PIECES SPORTS New Rule, More Practice For Perfection Gymnastics The members of NHHS ' s 1985-86 gymnastics team found that more time and individual creativity were re- quired to efficiently compete in their optional routines. A lot of time and patience were put into pre-season practices by the gym- nasts. The gymnasts started out with conditioning; running and lifting weights, everday for two weeks be- fore even catching a glimpse of the equipment they would be performing on. " It did seem like a long time, but it all paid off when we started working on the equipment and we were al- ready in shape, " stated Kelly Berning. Conditioning was required for the many hours that would be spent prac- ticing and making up routines. Soon enough the season would be starting and their skills would be put to the test when they would perform for judges and compete against other gymnasts. A new IHSAA rule changed the regu- lations of the gymnasts from varsity and intermediate compulsory routines to varsity and reserve optional rou- tines. Coach Stebing remarked, " This was fine if you wanted to separate teams and to keep everybody at that level. However, many that were once reserve had to make up whole routines from scratch. " Along with the change of rules came a new coach. For the two sen- iors it was the fourth coach they had had in their four years of high school gymnastics. " It was quite an exper- ience adjusting to a new coach each year, but it was a great opportunity to learn something new from each coach, " commented Jill Hanefeld. Another senior, Sarah Roller pulled through the changes qualifying for Re- gional on the balance beam with a score of 7.45. After a slow start the gymnasts ad- justed well and showed steady im- provement throughout the season ending up with a 5-7 record. What the gymnasts accomplished might not have shown through their re- cord but team unity and support for each other did shine when they earned a team high score record of 911 in their last team meet. — Heather Clark Gymnastics N.H vs Wayne L N.H. vs Homestead L N.H. vs Bluffton W N.H vs South Adams W N.H. vs Concordia L N.H. vs Northrop W N.H. vs Heritage w N.H. vs East Noble L N.H. vs Snider L N.H. vs Leo L NEIAC Conference N.H. vs DeKalb L N.H. vs Harding W Sectional WITH HER LEGS fully extended, junior Sharon Hathaway displays a successful hand stand on her beam routine after practicing several hours a week WITH A SERIOUS look of concentration, senior Jill Hanefeld completely reveals her determination while performing her beam routine. ALL AROUND GYMNAST, senior Sarah Roller shows beautiful form during a floor routine. She received an award for the teams most valuable gymnasts. DIFFERENT 126 PIECES SPORTS Front row: Manager Marty Fisher. Sarah Roller, Janen Moyer, Cheryl Patty, Debbie Kirkpatrick, Stephanie Gratz, Jill Bard, Sharon Hathaway, Jodi Heather Clark, Kelly Berning, Asst. Coach Suzie Fitzgerald, Kassie Kidd, Stacy Hecht, Back Row: Coates Coach Dave Stebing. Jill Hanefeld, Mindy Luther, ft c fill. " FOR THE UP ' S I felt we all (gymnasts and coach) adjust- ed well, and showed steady improvement throughout the season. It was an enjoyable year of coaching for me, " stated Coach Stebing. DOING ONE OF her leaps, sophomore Jill Bard displays her grace and form during a floor exer- cise routine at a home meet. DIFFERENT 127 PIECES SPORTS Boys Track Stretching For The Win " Winners never quit and quiters nev- er win. " For many that old quote means that those people with a win- ning record won ' t quit, and those who quit won ' t have winning records. And to the 1986 New Haven Boys Track Team it had a very similar mean- ing. The Varsity record was 6-1 and the Reserve record was 4-1, they never quit stretching for the win. " The team was unity, and when you run as a team it feels great. " Stated Dave Foellinger. Leading the Bulldogs were Rob Nor- ton, who set a new school record in the low hurdles with a time of 38.8, Troy Hoffer, who set two new freshman records in the long jump; 20 ' 0 " and 10:11 in the 3200 meter run, and John Kanable, Conference Champion in the discus. New Haven placed 2nd in the NEIAC Championship, 7th in the Concordia In- vitational, 6th in the New Haven Invita- tional. The Bulldogs hard work and determi- nation led them to become winners, and not quiters. Kelly Martin Boys Track N.H. 29.5 Harding 51 Homestead 66.5 N.H. 67 Vz East Noble 36 Jay County 44 N.H. 70 1 Carroll 57 N.H. 69 East Noble 55 Jay County 20 N.H. 54.8 l Harding 38.8 Homestead 38.8 N.H. 101 Woodlan 13 N.H. 81 Carroll 23 N.H. 55 DeKalb 46 Columbia City 17 N.H. 58 Snider 51 I Dwenger 46 N.H. 69 Bellmont 58 N.H. 47 I DeKalb 22 Columbia City 7 N.H. 35 Snider 71 Dwenger 45 COMPETING IN THE 3200 meter run is very tiring. Junior Mike Sell relaxes while trying to overcome a Harding Hawk during the New Haven Invitational. CONCENTRATING HARD ON the finish line, senior Eric Stine strives to be the best runner he can possibly be, as a Dwenger Saint closes up behind him. SENIOR BILL RONDOT holds his arm up as he crosses the finish line first at the New Haven Invi- tational. The Bulldogs finished third overall. ERIC STINE. ROB NORTON, JEFF RIFFE. BILL RONDOT members of the Boys Varsity Track Team are all smiles after they won the mile relay at the New Haven Invitational. DIFFERENT 128 PIECES SPORTS § j?l © e» § DISTANCE: Back Row; Jeff Tenbarge. Eric Stine. Kevin Berning, Jeff Rlffe, Dave Foellinger. Scott Lininger, Sean Hosfield, Mike Sell, Coach Kilmer. Front Row. Paul Childress, Mark Bedwell, Brad Lepper, Mike Schueler, Neils Rassmussen. Reed Sturm, Paul Roberts. " WE will win the NEIAC Cham- pionship Next year! " Stated Coach Mon- aghan. FIELD EVENTS: Back Row; Sid Shipley, Gary Fox, John Kanable, John Banet, Paul Zurback. Jeff Lytle. John Dicks, Coach Fishel, Coach Mon- aghan, Front Row; Ray Colgiazeir, Scott Christo- phel, John Stewart, Merle Smith, Rory Hill. Joey Keller, Tracy Evard, Bob Doehrman, Kelly Lynch. SPRINTERS: Back Row; Todd Wood, Steve Jack- son, Mike Worden, Bill Rondot, Jeff Sowers, Scott Weekly, Jim Miller, Troy Hotter, Jim Keanell, Bob Marucci, Rob Norton. Coach McKinley. Coach Goeglin, Front Row; Coach Ziegler. Troy Fritcha. Jenny Osbun. Clark Crow, Jerry Higgenbothom, David Schuckel, Jason Hoffman, Staci Hecht. DIFFERENT 129 PIECES SPORTS Girls Track — PRIDE — Achieving Goals Practicing helped the girls dur ing the 1985-86 track season. Every day after school the girls practiced for two hours. Each practice involved running and conditioning for the relay teams, sprints, long distance runners and field events. " I though that some of the practices were tough, " states Sopho- more Joan Dyben, " but afterwards I really felt good. " Several girls set personal goals at the beginning of the season. Almost all of them achieved these goals. One of many was Becky Haus. Haus set a new record in the discus with a measure of 124 ' 11 " . This record was the 3rd best in the Fort Wayne area. Haus commented, " I really had a good season this year and hopefully next year I ' ll do even better. " Deb Norton, along with several oth- ers, achieved some major goals. Nor- ton held the records for the 100 meter hurdles at 14.7 seconds, the 300 meter hurdles at 45.8 seconds, and the 400 dash at 60.7 seconds. Norton went on to state and received an 8th place in the 300 meter hurdles. She also earned a 12th place in the 100 meter hurdles. The captain, and only senior on the team was Angie Dutt. " Being the only senior on the team had its advantages and its disadvantages. I really learned a lot, " added Dutt. Receiving the mental attitude award was a long distance runner, Leesa Bed well. Bed well contributed 35 points to the varsity squad. The Lady Bulldogs received 2nd in the Harding Invitational, and 4th at the Concordia Invitational. Following that was the N.E.I.A.C. where they re- ceived a 4th place and wrapped up the sectional with a 7th place win. — Angie Murua GIRLS TRACK I. DUAL MEETS: INDOOR 2-1 OUTDOOR 5-4 COMBINED 7-5 II. HARDING INVITATIONAL: 2ND II. CONCORDIA INVITATIONAL: 4th IV. N.E.I.A.C. 4th V. SECTIONAL: 7th IN A SQUATTING position, sophomore Stacy Stverak winds up to throw the discus during a home meet. FLYING OVER THE hurdle with her blazing speed, sophomore Deb Norton gives it her all at a meet against Northrop. Norton received the most valuable player award at the closing of the sea- DIFFERENT 130 PIECES SPORTS FRONT ROW: Caren Diehl. Felecia McKenzie. Kris Danner, Debbie Kinney. Holly Turner, Bertha Willis, Angie Fox. Michelle Mattes, Second row: Man- ager Rose Chambers. Beth Parker. Angie Dutt. Jodi Fitzgerald, Joan Dyben. Nicole Miller, Duffy Gratz, Leesa Bedwell, Christy Auvenshine, Jenny McCleery. Back row: Coach Sue Carnes. Crystal Waters Kris White. Amy Alder. Heather Clark, Becky Haus, Deb Norton. Rachelle McBride, Stacy Stverak, Monica May, Coach Bill Hartman. m K »r O- Mpitii ZA. " This is a very young team with almost ev- e r y o n e coming back. We should continue to be a very competitive team. " — Coach Hartman DURING THE FOUR hundred meter relays, sopho- more Nicole Miller hands off the baton to sopho- more Heather Clark for a second place finish. SENIOR ANGIE DUTT gives it her all while running the four hundred meter dash at her steady win- ning pace. SOPHOMORE JOAN DYBEN is seen here carrying a hurdle across the field after running the 100 meter hurdles. Joan participated at the varsity level. DIFFERENT 131 PIECES SPORTS Golf Golfers Finish With Winning Season " The golf teams this year were very small, but competitive, " stated Sopho- more Dave Durm. The Varsity team consisted of 3 Seniors, 2 Juniors, and 1 Freshman. The male golfers only had one match, against Wayne, rained out. Their season record was 12 wins and 7 losses. The golfers placed second in the East Allen County School ' s Tourna- ment played Saturday April 26, at Ce- dar Creek Golf Course in Leo. The high- ly competitive N.E.I.A.C. race was contested on May 24, at Cedar Creek. A good team effort allowed the Bulldogs to finish third behind champion Columbia City and runner- up Homestead. " I really enjoyed playing on the 1985-86 golf team and I feel that we did our best, " stated Jeff Sipe. Matt Ritchie concluded by saying, " I felt that we really pulled through in the end. " — Angie Murua GOLF N.H. vs. Northrop-Carrol L N.H. vs. Harding L N.H. vs. Concordia L N.H. vs. Blackhawk W EACT 2nd N.H. vs. Woodlan W N.H. vs. Bellmont w N.H. vs. Homestead L N.H. vs. Carroll L N.H. vs. Elmherst w N.H. vs. South Adams w N.H. vs. Dwenger W N.H. vs. Leo w N.H. vs. Warsaw-Snider W N.H. vs. Garrett w N.H. vs. South w N.H. vs. DeKalb w NEIAC 3rd N.H. vs. North L N.H. vs. Wayne w J ING ) ; jjll xW JJIf V 1. -A " V Matt Reed. Chad Blumenhurst. Jeff Gerke, Bryan Thomas, Gale Campbell. WINGING BACK FOR a full swing, senior Matt Reed extends his club for a clear shot down the golf course. SENIOR JEFF GERKE squats down on the green to make a perfect aim at the hole during one of their home matches. DIFFERENT 132 PIECES SPORTS Jeff Sipe. Dave Durm, John Fedele, Mitch Burris, Tim Gerke. " I FEEL THAT the team is do- ing no better than average this year, but we will only be losing three seniors yext year so we ' ll do fine. " Coach Clark DISPLAYING PERFECT FORM. Senior Chad Blumen- hurst dodges the tree with much grace. He was one of three seniors on the team. DIFFERENT 133 PIECES SPORTS GIRLS TENNIS Tennis Team Finishes Fourth In Conference Last year ' s tennis team had a record of 8-6. The team finished fourth in con- ference. There were only two seniors on the team who were Kirsten Holle and Leah Taylor, both with a 10-5 re- cord. Playing first singles was sophomore Angela Myers, second singles was played by senior captain Leah Taylor, and senior captain Kirsten Holle played third singles. Representing New Haven at first doubles were Melissa Davis and Carrie Wetter and second doubles at the varsity level were Janet Augustine and Denise Gratz. One of the highlights of the girls ten- nis team was coming from behind to defeat East Noble and Wayne. The most improved player on the tennis team was sophomore Missie Dager, while Leah Taylor received the award for best mental attitude. With a team of 14, Coach Mclnturff stated, " I think the team will do fine next year, although it is tough to lose people of the caliber of Leah Taylor and Kirsten Holle. Some of the strong players for next year will be 1987 cap- tains Angela Myers and Melissa Davis. " Angela Myers commented, " This year our team had a better attitude and a lot more spirit. " — Kelly Berning GIRLS TENNIS OPP SCORES Southside W 3-2 Northside L 1-4 Bluffton W 5-0 Concordia L 1-4 DeKalb L 2-3 South Adams W 4-1 East Noble W 3-2 Bellmont W 3-2 Northrop L 1-4 Homestead L 0-5 Wayne W 3-2 Columbia City W 4-1 Leo w 3-2 Sectional Northside L 1-4 Conference 4th Record 8 wins 6 losses JV Record 8 wins-5 losses JV FRONT ROW: Rochelle Feldheiser, Cheryl Pat- ty. Carol Piatt. Kim Drummer, Christy Gray, Sheryl Robinson, Missie Dager. Varsity back row: Janet Augustine, Angela Myers. Kirsten Holle, Leah Tay- lor, Carrie Wetter, Denise Gratz. Melissa Davis. AS JUNIOR DENISE GRATZ prepares to return the volley, her partner sophomore Missie Dager gets moved into her proper position on the court. PLAYING SINGLES SENIOR Kirsten Holle displays her skill in returning the ball in one of her matches. Kirsten played second singles on the varsity team. DIFFERENT 134 PIECES SPORTS SERVING IS VERY important in a tennis match. Sophomore Ang Myers demonstrates her serving technique during a home match. Ang was the most valuable singles player. JUNIOR SHERYL ROBINSON shows much concen- tration while returning the ball to her opponent. Sheryl played second singles on the JV team. " The team made steady improvement in the mental aspects of the game. They improvea in forming strategies to take advantage of their strength and their opponents weakness. " — Coach Mclnturff DIFFERENT 135 PIECES SPORTS J.V, And Varsity Baseball Working For All They Earned AFTER A SLOW 4-13 beginning, the ' 86 Bulldogs rallied with an 8-game winning streak to win 10 of their last 12 games. This hot streak enabled the Bulldogs to produce a regular season record of 14-14. Five seniors rounded out their New Haven careers with strong seasons. Heath Hostetler led the team in stolen bases, while hitting a solid 289 with the other four seniors; Randy Chin, Darren McDowell, Chris Kreigh, and Tim Smith all hitting over 300, led by Smith ' s 430 average and 36 R.B.I. ' s. Coach Dave Bischoff, in reviewing the season stated " This years seniors were exceptional not only for their on- the-field contributions but for their leadership and committment to the development of a baseball program at New Haven High School. " Seniors weren ' t the whole story as the 1987 squad will welcome back 10 lettermen including freshman Dave Doster who led the team in hitting with a 433 average and 7 home runs. A final highlight of the season came on June 4, 1986 when four baseball players received All-Conference hon- or. This was the highest number of players to be honored in 12 years. Re- ceiving First-Team honors was Tim Smith, outfielder, who hit .430. Kirk Jac- quay, a junior designated hitter gained Second-Team honors while senior Heath Hostetler and junior Tracy Fancher gained honorable mention at second base and outfield respective- ly. The JV baseball team completed an excellent season, finishing at 13-3. The " Hot Dogs " displayed a never-say-die attitude throughout the season com- ing from behind in eight of their thirteen wins. Sophomores Brent Gillenwater and Mark Wissman led the team de- fensively; freshmen Craig Henry and Dave Doster were outstanding on the mound; and sophomores Brian Jac- quay, John Kroterfield, and Rob Moyer paced the bulldogs at the plate. " The team fought its way through the sea- son in spite of suspensions, injuries, and losing players to the varsity, " stated coach Eller. Both teams showed improvement throughout the season. Each with their share of winning streaks. Heather Clark J. V. Record N.H. OPP. 14 Dwenger 12 Dwenger 6 4 DeKalb 5 6 Snider 4 12 Snider 11 18 Woodlan 11 2 Luers 5 15 Luers 4 11 Elmhurst 10 9 Dwenger 8 5 Harding 4 2 East Noble Bellmont 10 4 Homestead 4 Northrop 2 15 Heritage 4 Varsity Conference Record N.H. OPP. 1 DeKalb 9 12 Homestead 3 4 East Noble 9 1 Bellmont 3 13 Bluffton 3 22 Angola 7 Col. City 1 8 South Adams 7 Sectional-Harding 14 Conference Record 14-14 VARSITY PLAYER KIRK Jacquay anxiously stands in his set position ready for the pitch from his oppo- nent at any time during the Harding-New Haven game VARSITY TEAM FRONT Row: Chuck Vachon. Dave Doster, Chris Kreigh. Randy Chin Chad Conley, Heath Hostetler Back Row: Darrin McDowell, Tracy Fancher. Jeff Grabill, Tim Smith, Rob Moyer, Mark Koos, Jerry Grossman, Jeff Kintz. Kirk Jacquay, Coach Bischoff DIFFERENT 136 PIECES SPORTS J.V. TEAM FRONT Row: Derrick Baker, Marc Bar- rientos, Mark Wissman, Mike Miller. Ken Barnhart, John Kroterfield. Paul Mason. Back Row: Man- ager, Kim Everill, Gordy Chin, Jeff Bricker, Craig Henry, Brian Jacquay, Brent Gillenwater, Mark Baker, Allen Johnson. Coach Mr. Eller TAKING TIME OUT from the rest of the team. Coach Bischoff points out a few things he ' d like to see happen during the game to seniors Heath Hostetler and Kris Kreigh PLAYING FIRST BASE, J.V. player. Allen Johnson prepares for the throw from third during an infield practice before the Northrop-New Haven JUNIOR JERRY GROSSMAN shows intense con- centration and determination during a varsity game as he eagerly waits for pitcher Kris Kreigh to throw the winning strike. DIFFERENT 137 PIECES SPORTS Cheerleaders More Than Cheering As the school year came to a close for students at N.H.H.S., it seemed as though a new one had begun for the girls that were elected as 1985-86 cheerleaders. As soon as the selection process was completed, the cheer- leaders were already preparing them- selves for the upcoming school year. Such preparations included attend- ing a summer camp, sponsored by Uni- versal Cheerleaders Association (UCA), at Central Michigan University. " Knowing this was my last time to at- tend cheerleading camp, I wanted to make it meaningful and fun! All of our squads needed this experience to get to know and trust each other better, and we did. " commented senior cheerleader, Kirsten Holle. At this camp, each of the three squads achieved awards at its own level of competition. The Varsity squad received five blue, two red, and two gold (Superior) ribbons. On the last day of camp, the Varsity advanced in three categories at the final competi- tion. The three categories were the cheer division, the chant division and the pom-pon routine division. Tying with another squad left the Varsity without the first place trophy in the cheer division. However, they received the " Superior " trophy for being named " Best All Around " . The J.V. squad earned one blue, two red and one gold ribbon accompanied by the Aux- iliary which was awarded with one blue, three red and one gold ribbon. Both of these squads advanced to the final competition, along with the Varsi- ty, in the pom-pon routine category. Along with the sport ' s contests at which the cheerleaders were required to cheer, they were often found work- ing on other projects, such as fun- draisers and competitions. The fun- draising projects either had them washing cars or selling candles. These projects assisted them in earning over $500. After a year filled with busy sched- ules, the 1985-86 cheerleading season came to a close. Senior captain, Gre- ta Simpson, made a summary of her last season: " I had more fun cheering this year than any other year. We did a lot of different things. I hope the tradi- tion of going to competitions and do- ing extra activities keeps up. I think that New Haven has had, and always will have, the very best cheerleaders! " — Tammie Harper SENIOR CHEERLEADER TAMMIE Harper leads the New Haven basketball fans in backing the Bull- dogs 100%. She was one of the four seniors on the Varsity cheerleading squad. " GO LADY DOGS! " are words often heard from the ouxilldry cheerleaders. Freshman Kim Trahin and sophomore Tammy Monroe help cheer the Lody Bulldogs on to another victory. DURING A VARSITY basketball game, the Varsity and J.V cheerledders demonstrate their " ever- so-popular " split mount. JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADER Karmen Schnelker proud of being a Bulldog, helps cheer on the varsity basketball team during their game against Bellmont. FRESHMEN CHEERLEADERS KERRI Adams and Mi- chelle Ritchie take advantage of a timeout to encourage the freshmen basketball team. I - _ !• : | e t - ' L j§ - m EVEN THOUGH CHEERLEADING competition can be tough. Senior Kirsten Holle makes it look easy by smiling through it all. DIFFERENT 138 PIECES SPORTS " I couldn ' t have hand- picked a bet- ter group of girls. They were enjoyable, en- thusiastic and certainly carried the Bulldog spirit throughout the entire year. " — Coach Rayl t fl I _ ' .- ' I V, Varsity front row Tammie Harper. Julie Beard. 2nd row: Sharon Hathaway, Misty Snyder. Back row: Captain. Greta Simpson, Kristen Holle. Freshmen front row: JoAnna Goldy. 2nd row: LeAnna Luther and Jenny Grabill. Back row: Mi- chelle Ritchie. Captain, Kerri Adams. J.V. front row: Nicole Miller, Kelley Koehlinger. Back row: Captain. Karmen Schnelker, Mindy Lu- ther, Pam Scheiman. Auxiliary front row: Captain. Michelle Geller, Kim Trahin. Back row: Michelle Murphy. Debbie Stoller. Tammy Monroe. DIFFERENT 139 PIECES CHEERLEADERS Academics ► • ■ i MANY HOURS OF study and research go into the making of a speech or a debate as shown by seniors Leah Taylor and Fred Yagodinski as they search through material in the media center. DIFFERENT 140 PIECES ACADEMICS 1 TW - Its Though we all tried to for- get at times, the most im- portant part of our day was going to classes. Each class had something special to offer us, Science classes provided us with chances to explore the causes and effects of many things in our world while, math courses helped us un- derstand how numbers worked. Art and woodwork- ing classes gave us opportu- nities to express ourselves by what we did. The Business Dept. pre- pared us for future jobs while, the Social Studies Dept. helped us understand the past and hopefully gave ideas on how to improve the future. Each class had its special moments that helped us prepare for the future and filled pieces in the puzzle of our year. photos bv Doug Geller I TUESDA OCT l. i PA JAMA Day l ♦leaf ybwrtJipperi DIFFERENT 141 PIECES ACADEMICS Piecing Together A Success Story Is it true that what a person can achieve in high school depends a great deal on how much time and ef- fort he is willing to put forth? " Yes. No one else except myself can make me study and learn. There ' s a lot of self-motivation involved, " Jeff McCleery answered. The students who put forth the most time and effort were those who ranked among the top of the class. At the end of the seventh semester the top fifteen students of the senior class were as follows: Julie R. Leffel, Kevin L. Brueck, Michelle L. Love, Kirk M . Orr. Leah R. Taylor, Ann M. Trzynka, Jeffrey L. McCleery, Sarah E. Roller, Angi M. Huber, Jeffery R. Thompson, Victoria L. Thompson, Mila R. Osbun, Dawn E. Duf- fey, Alan D. Ashbaugh, and C. Jill Han- efeld. As well as achieveing good grades in high school, many were involved in other activities besides studying. Among these were Student Council, band, and youth groups; sports such as cross-country, tennis, gymnastics, and wrestling; Homecoming court, foreign language clubs, and highlights; hob- bies such as weightlifting, traveling, and insect collecting. Moving on to college was the plan for most of these students. As of Janu- ary, Angi Huber was planning to at- tend the University of Vermont and study nursing, Sarah Roller ' s plans in- cluded majoring in business and work- ing towards a CPA. Jeff Thompson planned to study at Notre Dame on an ROTC scholarship. Michelle Love was headed for Indiana University, as was Kirk Orr. Leah Taylor hoped to go to Ball State and Kevin Brueck was look- ing forward to Purdue. Julie Leffel was finalizing plans to attend Princeton Uni- versity. Alan Ashbaugh was off to Val- paraiso University. Near the end of the year, the top ten students were honored by having their senior pictures in the display win- dow outside of the main office. " We just want to show the school that we recognize those who show some leadership, " Mr. Delagrange said about the yearly tradition he started. by Christy Levy photo by Chris Geldien KIRK ORR, FOURTH in the class, discusses Physics with his partner, Christy Levy. Rough classes can be made bearable with help from friends. IT TAKES A LOT of sacrifices to work for good grades. Kevin Brueck. however, remained ac- tive in Student Council, and other activities. DIFFERENT 142 PIECES TOP TEN SENIORS LEAH TAYLOR STUDIES hard to succeed in her difficult classes. Physics, many agreed, was one of the more challenging courses. MILA OSBUN USES her skill at German to help out a local company by translating an order form. She plans to further her education at IU. JEFF THOMPSON AND other top students were involved with athletics and clubs. Jeff ran cross country and track and was a wrestler. SENIOR ALAN ASHBAUGH said. " Success in school is just a matter of commitment. Some people care and others don ' t. " SENIOR CLASS COUNSELOR Mrs. Snyder commented, " I know these kids work hard because there is a lot of competition within the class. " DIFFERENT 143 PIECES TOP TEN SENIORS THE TOP FRESHMAN were: Stephanie Lewis. Joel Police, Christine Miller. Kassie Kidd. Amy Schumm. Troy Hotter. Kaylene Reiman. Tami Muhn, Stephanie Cox, and Amanda Dixson photo by Doug Geller THE TOP SOPHOMORES were, lying: Gary Hahn. Dave Foellinger, Kneeling- Melissa Holmes. Ali Far- houmand, Leroy Pierce, and Tina Gastieger. Sit- ting: Debbie Manns and Becky Haus. ADAPTING TO HIGH school life and getting good grades can be very tough. Ranked number sev- en in his class. Freshman Troy Hotter is overcom- ing that task. ALL STUDENTS, INCLUDING those at the top of their class get tired of the school routine. Junior Brian Ferguson sighs as he thinks of the home- work awaiting him DIFFERENT 144 PIECES ACADEMICS THE TOP JUNIORS were: Todd Evans. Sheryl Robinson, Brenda Reninger, and Mike Anders. Jeff Grabil, John Kanable, Kevin Berning, Matt Ritchie. Brian Ferguson, and Scott Eakright. Students Rewarded for Efforts Hard work paid off for top ' Dogs 7 . Achieving academic excellency was a tremendous and rewarding task, as many students from N.H.H.S. and other schools have found. The top ten of the Junior, Sopho- more, and Freshman classes each earned the honor of being the best academically in their classes. In order of their rank, the top ten Juniors were: Matt Ritchie, Todd Evans, Brenda Ren- ninger, Scott Eakright, John Kanable, Jeff Grabill, Kevin Berning, Micheal Anders, Brian Ferguson, and Sheryl Robinson. The class of ' 88 dogs were: Debbie Manns, Tina Gastieger, Becky Haus, Adrian Polit, Ali Farhoumand, Dave Foelinger, LeRoy Pierce, Gary Hahn, Melissa Holmes, and Ray Colglazier. The Freshman top dogs were: Chris- tine Miller, Amy Schumm. Stephanie Cox, Kaylene Riemen, (tied for third) Stephanie Lewis, Amanda Dixson, Troy Hotter, Kassie Kidd, Tami Muhn, and Joel Police. " They do the work they have to do and they ask questions when they don ' t understand. I think all the stu- dents are good, but what makes a good student better is they do the ex- tra work that is not required of them, and their work is always neat, " stated Mr. Huml. Being able to achieve academic ex- cellency was hard work especially for those in extra-curricular activities. Sophomore Becky Haus and Freshman Troy Hoffer are good examples. Becky excelled in volleyball, basketball, and track while Troy participated in foot- ball, basketball, and track. Achieving the best one can in aca- demics can help tremendously in the future. Being the best one can be is very very rewarding. " Students who are successful aca- demically have usually learned some- thing about self-discipline and prioriti- zation of time. These students will con- tinue to be successful long after they have received their last report card, " commented guidance counselor Mr. Hartman. — Janice Cook and Allen Johnson MR. DON HUML. N.H.H.S. biology teacher, takes time from his prep period to pre- pare handout sheets for his biology classes. photo by Doug Gefler SOPHOMORE BECKY HAUS smiles shyly for the camera as she studies hard so she can maintain her academic successfulness. DIFFERENT 145 PIECES ACADEMICS Super Teaching Used To Make Super Classes Every school had its teachers who lectured for 45 minutes and then gave a huge assignment in the last five min- utes of class. Every school had its teachers who required students to take volumes of notes in class. But no other school could claim the fame of N.H.H.S. ' s super-teachers, Mr. Derby, Mr. Blombach, and Mr. Nietert. Not only were these teachers outstanding in their fields, they were also super- teachers. Like the super hero Aquaman who uses his mental telepathy to summon underwater animals to help others, su- per-teacher Mr. Blombach also used his telepathy to help students. Super Blombach tried to key in on all of his students so that the class would not be boring. He used all of his mental powers to explain any subject many different ways so that anyone would be able to understand it. " I like to keep the class informal so that the students won ' t be afraid to ask questions, " commented heroicly Super Blombach. Another super-teacher was Mr. Derby. Like the cartoon hero He-man who uses his awesome muscles to de- feat any problems that come to him, Super Derby used his awesome math background to help him solve any problems the students had. Super Derby liked to keep the class involved by drawing pictures and doing dem- onstrations, using the students as ex- amples. " If the students understand what is going on then they will prob- ably pay more attention in class. " ex- plained heroicly Super Derby. When you put these two teachers together you get a super-team, and that was exactly what they did. The super-team was like the dynamic duo of Batman and Robin. Together Bat- man and Robin fought against crime, and together the super-team of Super Blombach and Super Derby taught the physics classes last year. This new dy- namic duo was very successful to- gether, they were able to explain problems to the students and they un- derstood better because there were two different explanations for them to hear. " If you didn ' t understand one ex- planation then you could always go to the other teacher for his definition, then maybe you could understand the problem better. " replied senior Christy Levy. In the super field of math, there was yet another super-teacher, Mr. Nietert. Like the super hero Superman who was able to leap a tall building in a single bound, Super Nietert was able to ex- plain a geometry proof in a single class period. He used all of his strengths to do a proof as many ways as possible. Super-Nietert used all of his students so that everyone knew how to do a proof. " If I can key in on a student that doesn ' t understand as much as the other students for the entire class peri- od, then maybe they will be able to catch on. " stated heroicly Super Nie- tert. — Allen Johnson ' r SOPHOMORE CARRIE WETTER, a Biology student, shows how she collects leaves while doing the ever-so-popular leaf collection. SENIOR MATT REED, and Mr. Derby experiment with a potatoe toss during their 7th period phys- ics class. These kinds of experiments were a fa- vorite part of Mr. Derby ' s classes. FRESHMAN CAROL PLATT asks Mr. Hosterler a question about her science project. All of Mr. Hostetler ' s classes were required to do a special science project. " MATH AND SCIENCE classes are fun to go to because they are interesting and chal- lenging to learn. " stated sophomore Tina Gastieger. MR. GARVIN, HEAD of the mathematics department, looks up for questions as he teaches one of his geometry classes. DIFFERENT 147 PIECES ACADEMICS Papers Take Over Juniors ' And Seniors ' Spring Breaks photo by Chris Geldien Now there are some teachers that everyone knows that they are going to have at one time or another. The 1985-86 school year was the first year that four years of English was required for freshmen. Therefore, every student knew that he would have one or more of the following teachers: Mr. Eller, Mrs. Campbell, Mr. Kirkton, Mrs. Grabill, Mr. Huff, Mrs. Pochodzay, Mrs. Osborn, or Mrs. Printzos. This change in curriculum came about because educators felt that students were not getting enough English. Students did not seem to mind knowing that they would have English every year. " Most of the English teachers are O.K. so I don ' t mind, " commented freshman Dottie Yagodinski. The English teachers also supported the four-year change. Mrs. Campbell said, " I think that it will not only prepare them for college better, but it can help them with their other classes. " Another area of study that was re- quired was social studies; government, psychology, history,and other classes taught by Mr. Becker, Mr. Mitchell, Mr. Lamb, Mr. Weick, and Mr. Monaghan. By the time he graduates, every stu- dent will have taken a nice variety of these classes. " I don ' t mind taking the class, but I won ' t graduate if I don ' t pass, com- plained Senior Rod Walker about his government class. Mr. Becker retaliated by saying, " Well, government is a class about a bunch of facts that, you know, you ' ll have to learn sooner or later. " English and social studies are the types of classes that students had been taking every year since elemen- tary. " We learn the same grammar every year but it seems to get harder any- way, " junior Jodi Fitzgerald noted. The writing of junior and senior re- search papers dominated over spring break. " It causes a lot of stress over what should be a very fun vacation, " com- plained senior Nick Burris. " They are dreaded, but if the teach- ers are right, we ' ll profit from them, " concluded senior Jeff Thompson. — Christy Levy photo by L°n Dager DIFFERENT 148 PIECES ENGLISH AND SOCIAL STUDIES NEW STAFF MEMBER, Miss Pochodzay, who teaches English and journalism, talks with Holly Bechtold and Jenny Nieter about how to im- prove their newswriting skills. TAKING TESTS IS a major part of the learning process. Melissa Drews, after studying a great deal, tests her knowledge of Junior English. GRADING PAPERS AND TEACHING history, student teacher Mr. Geoglein taught both English and social studies for Mrs. Grabill and Mr. Mitchell. DAYS BEFORE SCHOOL is out, Tim Lawson, Angi Huber, Heath Hostetler. and Kim Gerig sit patient- ly in their last high school social studies class. GRAMMAR, VOCABULARY, AND LITERATURE are taught by Mrs. Campbell and other English teachers to students for all four of their high school years. IN MR. BECKER ' S CLASS everyone can count on getting the help that he needs. Senior psycholo- gy students Jeff Gerke and Nick Burris find this out. SENIOR DOUG LEONARD, relieved to finally be escaping high school, said. " I had classes that were a lot worse than Eng- lish. " • ' . photo by Lori Dager " I ENJOY WHAT I TEACH because the times change so class is never the same. " commented social studies teacher Mr. Mitchell. DIFFERENT 149 PIECES ENGLISH AND SOCIAL STUDIES Learning About Fitness N.H.H.S. students found that getting in shape was both fun and educational when they learned aerobics and studied modern health concerns. — photos by Doug Geller PULLED MUSCLES ARE very painful, so to prevent injury, P.E. classes take time to warm-up their bodies. SOPHOMORE CRYSTAL WATERS and P.E. instruc- tor Miss Weimer show the proper technique of taking ones pulse during aerobics. DIFFERENT 150 PIECES ACADEMICS For the first time, N.H.H.S. girls were given an alternative to taking an ad- vanced P.E. class that was really de- signed for boys. " I decided it was time to offer an advanced P.E. class that the females could participate in. Since aerobic dance was so popular, we de- cided to incorporate it in as a major part of the class, " stated Miss Weimer. Just like aerobics and other physical education classes helped students learn to keep in shape, health class taught them how to keep their whole bodies in shape. They learned about the muscles, bones, and nutritional needs of the body. Mrs. Yoder taught her classes just a little bit differently than in past years. Some of the units were altered to get the smaller ones in. " What works for one class may not work for another. It also may depend on who ' s in what class and what level they are at, " commented Mrs. Yoder. Mr. May added, " I think boys and girls are more conscientious of good health. " Through the variety of P.E. classes and studying the basics of health, stu- dents learned fitness skills that they could apply to the rest of their lives. — Janice Cook ■ Photos by Michelle Clements THE WAY MUSCLES and bones work together to support the human body has freshman Jamie Hemsoth intrigued; but, classmate Craig Henry doesn ' t seem to find it as interesting. WATCHING AND LISTENING contently to Mrs. Yoder. students in health class learn how the muscles in their bodies work to make movement easy. WORKING OUT HARD ON the shoulder press, sophomore Kenny Barnhart shows his strength during one of the many P.E. classes offered at N.H.H.S. HARD WORK, STRENGTH and determina- tion are what it takes to be at ones best. Senior Chris Cox shows this by doing push- ups on the dip bar. SAFETY IS A real important factor in weight lifting. Mr. Hissong shows his class the correct and safest way to do the bench press. DIFFERENT 151 PIECES ACADEMICS MISS PURVIS OFTEN shares the knowledge she has gathered in France. In fact, she took a group of students to France with her for the past few summers. MISS PURVIS ' S HEADPHONE apparatus was used often as a testing aid. Many students, such as Brent Gillenwater, think they are very bother- some to use because they irratate his ears. SENIOR PAULA KING sits in French class among her fellow students. Studying, according to Pau- la, is the roughest part of any class and especial- ly French. DIFFERENT 1S2 PIECES ACADEMICS Look To A Language For Involvement And Interest Hola! Guten Tag! Bon Jour! Salway! Foreign language students understood these wordly greetings. " With this class at least I ' m learning something I might be able to use. Communicating is something we can never learn too much about, " fourth year German student Michelle Love said. Almost all New Haven graduates took two years of a foreign language. Most colleges took at least that to en- ter and the class could be fun if one appreciated the usefulness of Spanish. German, French, and Latin. Mrs. Mann agreed that the U.S. was becoming more international, espe- cially in the southwest. " Spanish is spoken there almost as much as English is; as any tourist can tell you, " Mann commented. Latin could be useful to the student with an interest in a health career field. Much terminology in medical studies relates to Latin. Student Alan Ash- baugh commented on his choice of language, " I feel that Lgtin is the only language that will be useful to me in the future. I ' m going to be an optha- mologist. " French and German students en- joyed learning one of the most inter- esting languages. Senior and third year French student Kirk Orr explained, " I enjoyed the thought of being able to speak another language so I contin- ued my studies through the third course. " Many students agreed with Orr ' s comments. Along with the regular course, for- eign language teachers offered extra activities for interested students. One could join the French, German, Span- ish, or Latin clubs and participate in a field trip to Chicago or Frankenmuth. Other advantages of taking a for- eign language included a variation from the normal classes and a chance to work with some interesting and tal- ented teachers. Mr. Wright taught Lat- in, Mrs. Mann taught Spanish. Miss Purvis taught French, and Mr. Rhormoser taught German. " I think that we have one of the best foreign language departments in the area, " English teacher Mrs. Grabill said of the New Haven staff. — Christy Levy photo by Chris Geldien STUDENTS TOOK PART in extra activities related to the foreign language that they studied. Here Natalie Lampe and others listen at a German club meeting during Homecoming. Photo by Chris Geldien SOPHOMORE PAMELA MOORE said. " For- eign language classes are considered more fun than most other classes. They are interesting and take a lot of hard work. " MR. RHORMOSER SAID. " I teach German because I know it is an interesting lan- guage to learn. I hope the kids get some- thing out of my efforts. " LATIN STUDENTS INCLUDING junior Jay Jor- dan and seniors Leah Taylor and Cissy Ar- nold listen as Mr. Wright explains the fasci- nating facts about Latin life. DIFFERENT 153 PIECES ACADEMICS The Key Was In The Future One of the many areas that was of- fered at New Haven High School was a combination of business courses. These courses were taken for various rea- sons. Some were taken because stu- dents wanted a more academic busi- ness knowledge. Others thought the classes would earn them an easy " A " ; however some found that business classes were not all fun and games. They discovered that many hard hours of study were required to each class session. " Through having to really study I have learned a lot. " replied Pilar Torrez. The business classes might have seemed unchanged to most, but there were many course title differences from previous years. Instead of being called Typing I II, the typing class was knows as Keyboarding I II. Many peo- ple were confused by that change. " I really don ' t understand why they changed it. " answered a confused Gwen Sovine. Along with the keyboarding title change some other changes came about in the business classes. Instead of Typing III the class was labled Typing Production. Although some students took English and math majors, others chose busi- ness as a major. " A business major will be very helpful for me in the future, it seems like the world is getting more and more oriented around business, " replied Pilar Torrez. One could learn a number of skills in each business course. For instance, there were several courses at NHHS that were very helpful for the future secretary. A few of these classes were Shorthand I . II, Keyboarding I II, Typ- ing Production, Computers, and Word Processing. " I really haven ' t decided what I ' m going to do, but I ' m sure it will be business orientated, " remarked Gwen Sovine. Business courses taught us various different skills, and last year was a very successful year for the business classes. April Schneider DURING THEIR HIGH school careers here at NHHS. many students take business courses. One ot the most popular business classes is keyboarding. GINA TURNWALD, DEBBI PUCHER, Rachael Jones, and James Cunningham get ready to start their typing assignments. CONCENTRATION AND SELF-discipline is needed to become a successful typist, Ms. Glossenger ' s class works hard at learning the keys. JENNY HAMMONS JEFF LONGBERRY show that many hours of practice are needed to become a good typist. DIFFERENT 154 PIECES ACADEMICS MS. GLOSSENGER. ONE of the many busi- ness teachers at NHHS pauses a moment to show oft her smile. " I BELIEVE THAT taking business classes I will help me very much in the im- mediate future. " states Pilar Torrez. I DIFFERENT 155 PIECES ACADEMICS photo by Doug SeBer § Df Clubs 1 tf ' THE FINAL SECONDS were present and the bal- loons were launched! SADD program at N.H.H.S. found a way to involve all of the student body in passing the message " Don ' t Drink and Drive " ! DIFFERENT 156 PIECES CLUBS a For many, joining a club provided the opportunity for students to get involved. Activities of the clubs were as varied as the clubs themselves For those inter- ested in music, the band and choirs provided oppor- tunities to show their stuff. Others preferred to stay be- hind the scenes like those in Drama Club and Olympians. Foreign language stu- dents joined their clubs to learn more about the re- spective cultures. FCA provided students a chance to get together and talk about the problems of being a teen. All the clubs had special features. But, the one thing they did have in common, was that they filled in pieces in our puzzle by giving us ways to fit in at N.H.H.S. photos by Doug Geiier ; sr - . ,V DIFFERENT 157 PIECES CLUBS Fears Diminish as Choir Gains Courage Sixty-six students stood around the piano practicing the songs one last time Pefore going on stage. Mr. Henke gave some last minute point- ers, Petore he said, " Let ' s get out there and give them a good, honest show. " As the choir walked on the stage, nervousness and excitement were evident on their faces. Their knees shook as they took their places on the risers. While they waited for the music to start, feelings of fear and anxiety attacked them. The lines of the first song ran through their minds, as they tried to rememPer when to come in. Many students looked into the crowd to find their parents and friends for moral support. The piano started to play and the first song Pegan. Before they knew it, the concert was over and they felt great joy as they realized how well they had done. All those days of hard practice had finally paid off. By the end of the first semester most concert choir students found that their nervousness had lessened. They had performed several times and had gained confidence from the success of earlier shows. " I was very nervous Pefore the first couple of shows, Put after that I was more con- fident, " commented senior Kirsten Holle. As the year moved on these sixty- six choir memPers participated in a numPer of activities. They performed on KJG TV 33 for Carols for Christmas and gave Christmas and spring con- certs. The swing choir performed at the elementary schools in this area. They also gave concerts at the Grand Wayne Center. When seeing the choir ' s later per- formances, one could tell that they had come a long way from their first performance. Jenny Runyan DeP Rowland a £3fc§»% First Row: G. Simpson. D Henry, J. Leffel, S. Benson, K. Krieger, L. Luther, M. Springer. B. Brooks, K. Teter. D. Duffy, M. Gambrel. Second Row: K. Slayton, M. Ritchie, W. Springer, B. Wal- tenburg, G.Sovine, S. Campos, M. Jackson, L. Hanefield, L. North, R. Sinclair, J. Wells, 3rd row: D. Hans, B. Willis, A. Schneider. H. Wise, R. An- wieler, D. Wilson, T. Smith, T, Burnham, S. Lin- inger, J. Grabill. S. Behrendt. B. Vondran, N. Lampe, C. Stroud, M. Hersey, D. Brewer, 4th row: S. Volz. J. Hemsoth, D. Jones, M. Gibson. J. Schwartz, A. Graham. D. Heintzleman, D. Ar- nold, D. Swaidner, I. Robinson, C. Crow, C. Bar- rientos, J. Fedele, T. Simms, L. Taylor. FRESHMAN JIM HYDE shews his ability and dedica- tion to the choir by playing the piano for " Carols for Christmas. " The Christmas presentation was seen on TV 33 during the holidays. DIFFERENT 158 PIECES CLUBS NEW HAVEN CHOIR members intensely concen- trate on the words and music as they give one of their best performances of the year. MR. HENKE. KNOWN for his enthusiasm when di- recting the choir, shows his skill and control over the group at one of their many performances. DIFFERENT 159 PIECES CLUBS Band, More Than Just Marching School may have let out on May thirtieth, but summer vacation wasn ' t fun and games for all. Members of the marching band dedicated hours of time and practice to prepare themselves to represent New Haven High School in such activities as marching in parades and attending various camps. " Marching band is a lot of fun, but hard work and dedication is what it ' s all about, " stated senior Phyllis Hecht. The band marched in the 1985 Canal Days Parade, along with the Hoagland Days Parade, and the Three Rivers Festival Parade. The Three Rivers Festival Parade was the longest, but many members felt that it was the most fun because of the large crowd it attracted. " The parade was more enjoyable to march in this summer, because it wasn ' t as hot and humid as in past years, " commented Lisa Starewich. After parade season had come and gone, it was time for camp. All members of the band, Highlights, and Lancers were required to attend marching band camp at Lake Oliver, from August twelfth through the sixteenth. When asked what band camp is for, Steve Jones said, " We learn new routines that are used for halftime shows and contests. " The senior members of the band carried on the tradition of initiating the freshman. These poor souls were dressed up as chickens, had to carry eggs around with them, and at the sound of a whistle, they had to sit on their eggs and cluck like chickens. Some members of the Highlights attended Pom-Pon Camp at Indiana University. While there, the group of Shawna Benson, Melisssa Etzler, Becky Keeler, Paula King, and Sara Thompson received two trophies and a spirit stick for their outstanding performances. The girls were also invited to travel to London, England, to perform during Spring Break. Senior Shawna Benson was also recognized as being a terrific Highlight, and was invited to participate in the Aloha Bowl. While attending flag camp, Gwen Sovine and Karen Federspiel were chosen to participate at the Blue Bonnet Bowl in Houston, Texas. The girls also received a plaque. All of the parades had been marched and camps attended, summer was over and school had begun. The band ' s first performance was at the home football game on September sixth. Soon after, Homecoming arrived, with the band participating in the Homecoming Parade, and performing a half-time show consisting of the songs " Cats " , " Evergreen " , " Spain " , and " Tonight " . A trumpet duet was played by Gary Hans and Dave Follinger. Pat Murphey performed a trumpet solo also. On October fifth the band played at contest at Northrop High School. Despite all their efforts and weeks of practice, they only received a second. Relaxation finally came with the conclusion of football. During the Basketball season the band formed a ' pep ' band that played pre-game and a few half-time shows. Other half-time shows were divided between the Lancers and the Highlights. Becky Harding, the advisor of the Highlights, along with Captain Paula King, and Co-Captain Becky Keeler made up the routines that the girls performed during the half-time shows. Last year the band parents purchased new uniforms for the Highlights. These were much needed, and greatly appreciated by all. When asked why she was a Highlight, Paula King replied, " It ' s a lot of fun! " New Haven Lancers were scarce last year, as only nine girls participated. The 1985-86 Captain and Co-Captain Karen Federspiel and Michelle McCulloch, along with their advisor Molley Bley, made up the routines that the Lancers performed. " I am a Lancer because it is one thing that I really enjoy and do well, " stated Karen Federspiel. Although the band ' s performances were few, they had a very successful and fun year. — Kelly Hoffman DIFFERENT 160 PIECES CLUBS THE NEW HAVEN High School Band, led by Drum Major Scott Lininger marches in the annual Homecoming Parade This was Scott ' s second year as Drum Major of the band. KEVIN BRUECK. TOM BOSSE, Tim Sims, and Sondra Spaulding. " Mad Dogs " . New Haven ' s Drum line. perform their traditional Homecoming half-time show. SENIOR DOUG VONDRAN plays his rather large drum during one of the Band ' s four home perfor- mances. Although their performances were few. they were enjoyed by many SENIORS LISA MOMPER, Paula King, and Pat Mur- phey march in their last Homecoming Parade here at New Haven. All contributed a lot to the Band. SOPHOMORE. WENDY SPRINGER, shown here in her new uniform, cheerfully performs during a football half-time show. The band parents bought the Highlights new uniforms last year. ROW 1: S. Thompson. S. Rebber, C Piatt. R. McBnde. B Huguenard. J McCracken. S Lininger. A. Reams, L. Abbott. D. Kirkpatrick, J. McCleery, J. Voltz. M. Etzler, W Springer. ROW 2. L. Fletcher. D. Mann. T. Scherer. L. Beardsley. J. Hany. A. Alder. C. Patty. N. Rasmussen. C. Kupferer. P. Moore. S. Roller, R. Zell. T. Parker. S. Benson. A. Martin. ROW 3: M. Springer. A. Martin. P. Hoover. C. Kidd. P. Hecht. P. Childress, D. Gratz. M. Glidwell, A. Sicks. L. Starewich. C. Penrod. L. Momper, S. Certain. ROW 4: K. Waltenburg, L. Brooks. L. Springer. R. Schuman. B. Anweiler. B. Ferguson. D. Jones. J. Dize. J. Schwartz. M Holmes. K Mattes. K. Drummer. S. Cox. T. Trihan. ROW 5: C. Zehr. P. King. G. Hahn, J. Hyde. C. Deford, T. Luginbill. M. Gibson. B. Workman. G. Mollot. J. Osbun. J. Rowland, P. Roberts. B. Keeler. K. Hullonger. ROW 6: T. Muhn, M. McCulloch. R. Anweiler. M. Horny. J. Shoemak- er, M. Same, E. Hall. D. Foellinger. B. Green. P. Murphy, W. Geldien. M Osbun, S. Zehr, K. Federspeil, G. Soveine. ROW 7 T. Hartwig, S. Remaks. B. Northey. K. Bruiek. R. Meyers. D. Vondran. T. Bosse. D McCormick. G Harpel. B. Wolf. T. Sims. S. Wagner. ROW 8: D. Schuckel. M. Bowser, S. Jones. K. Slayton. M. Gerig. S Hecht. DIFFERENT 161 PIECES CLUBS DEBATE TEAM: FIRST row: Beth Behrendt. Dave Durm, Lori Brunton, Gary Hahn, Kim Teter. Sarah Behrendt, Jennifer Papenfuss. Second row: Jennifer Bryant, Susan Remaks. Ann Tryznka, Steve Durm. Bob Anweiler. Kristina Dyson, Kim Elkins. Third row: Jason Hammond, April Fromm, Laura Stroh, Leah Taylor, Mrs, Osborn. SPEECH TEAM: FIRST row: Dave Durm. Bob Anweiler, Gary Hdhn, Kim Teter, Diana Henry. Mr. Eller. Second row: Ann Tryznka, Steve Durm, Julie Leffel, Sheryl Robinson. Jenny Teter, Lori Brunton, Jenny Volz. Third row: Thomas Pressentin, Tracy Riffe, Leah Taylor. Roger Shuman. DRAMA CLUB: FIRST row: Beth Hugenard, Mr. Eller, Angela Myers, Mr. Derby, Gwen Sovine. Second row: Ddve Durm, Bob Anweiler, Gary Hahn, Kim Teter, Sarah Behrendt, Leslie Medux, Hedther Dennis, Diana Henry, Third row: Julie Leffel. Sheryl Robinson. Kelly Krieger. Jenni Teter, Lori Brunton, Pom Gollmer. Fourth row: Carrie Fedele, Thomas Pressentin, Tracy Riffe, Mike Messman, Jenny Volz, Angie Burkett, Michele Ertel, Tina Gonzales, Shiloh Reed. Fifth row: Janen Moyer, Julie Dennis, Lucy Hanefeld, Jana Ralston, Debbie Manns, Kim Emerick. Leah Taylor, Shawn Parker, Doug Arnold. Sixth row: Kim Elkins. Kristina Dyson, Marianna Schnmidtke, Debbie Stoller, Cheri Hammon, Rochelle Feldheiser. DIFFERENT 162 PIECES CLUBS photo by Michelle Hoover DURING A DEBATE, senior Ann Tryznka takes a moment to prepare a plan, which she hopes will stump her opponent and give her d chance at winning the debate. SOPHOMORES LORI BRUNTON and Jenni Teter perform a duo-interpretation, in which they re- cieved a first place ribbon. The speech meet was held on November 9th at NHHS. CAST MEMBERS REHEARSE their lines for the up- coming production of " Skin of Our Teeth " . Mony hours of time and practice went into preparing for the winter play. Yes, There Was a Difference! Speech, drama, and debate all in- volved public speaking, preparation and performance; however, in many ways they were totally different from each other. Speech was always stereotyped as people stanaing in front of an audi- ence and giving a speech. Wrong! In reality speech involved twelve differ- ent events which required preparation for the kind of performance in which the students wanted. The events in- cluded radio broadcasting, discussion, dramatic interpretations, and im- promptu speaking. Each of these events called for a different type of speaking. Some required the speaker to memorize the material and then present it. While in others the student had to create what he was going to say either before or on the day of the contrest. On the other hand, those giv- ing impromptu speeches had to give their talks after they recieved their material. " By offering three different types of speaking each student was able to pick an area that best suited his personality, " commented the coach of the team, Mr. Eller. Being a part of drama involved a variety of responsibilities ranging from the actors who were seen by the audi- ence to the behind-the-scenes crew. The crews consisted of people work- ing on sets on makeup, and costumes. Music ana lighting crews added to the important parts of a drama produc- tion. The performers prepared for the plays by working seven weeks and putting in extra hours for memorization. The students involved mainly acted just for fun, but to them it was a way to express their creative energies. " The personalities involved cover a wide spectrum of creative talents — those who are artsy and the some who like mechanics, part of the fun of dra- ma is working with the different types of people; pulling together to create a polished show the audience can en- joy, " replies Mr. Derby. The main plays they performed were " Waiting in the Wings " , and " Skin of Our Teeth " . " Plays are more complicated than people realize. Just like sports, time is spent after school to practice and to build sets. Many people forget this when they think of drama, " stated An- gela Myers. Debate was thought of as people sitting around a table debating about a topic. But it was really students giv- ing speeches on a subject from eight different bills, one of which were cho- sen for them. The speech was on the pros and cons of a particular given topic. The topics were centered around national affairs. Debate students researched their topics for a week in groups of four, but they were not allowed to help each other. After the week was up, each would give his or her speech which would be used for the upcoming con- test. Each debater was reauired to go to three contests. When they went to contests they recieved National Fo- rensic League points. If they had twen- ty-four points they would be given a medal and the higher the number of points earned the closer they got to the next highest medal. One of last year ' s contest was the Lincoln Doug- las. Debaters researched both the pros and the cons of the issue and then gave both sides at the contest. Debate, to many students was a chance to learn how to express their opinions. It was also a way to learn how to speak publicly and effectively. " Debate has been a great exper- ience for me! Not only has it given me confidence to speak in front of others and to learn to express my ideas, but I ' ve also had some terrific times and made many interesting friends. I ' m cer- tain that all my debate experiences will have a positive influence on me for the rest of my life, " stated Beth Beh- rendt. Tracey Johnson photo by Chris Geldien DIFFERENT 163 PIECES CLUBS Photo bv Chris Geldie Involvement Offers Goals, Rewards Setting goals was a major part of high school. Three clubs in the school that had important goals were the Herald, Honor Society and Student Council. The Herald had the job of putting out a school newspaper and keeping it in- teresting. Many students took news- paper class hoping it would be a blowoff, but they soon found out that it wasn ' t. A lot of responsibility came with the upkeep of a newspaper. There were stories to write and dead- lines to meet. The co-editors of the paper were Jay Darlington and Laura Rhoades. Jay Darlington commented " For the most part we had an inexperi- enced staff, most made up for that by learning fast and working hard. " Honor Society members also had much work to do. These members are the senior students who had an 8.5 grade point average or better. Many of the honor members were also ac- tively involved in other high school ac- tivities. This made high grades even harder to maintain. Adding a new twist to honor society, they decided to in- duct juniors to the club, thus giving sophomores something to strive for. Many members looked upon honor so- ciety as a reward. Senior Ryan Meyer said " I didn ' t try to make Honor Soci- ety, I just went for high grades. Being a member is sort of a reward for all the hard work you put in and the free time you give up. " Giving time was what student coun- cil was all about. The meetings usually began at 7:30 on Tuesday mornings. They met every week to plan dances, Christmas events and various other projects. The students, with a little help from their advisors, were in charge of everything the council did. The council officers were Julie Leffel, president; Ke- vin Brueck, vice-president; Leslie Meaux, secretary; Sharon Hathaway, treasurer. These students all put time and effort into planning effective meetings. Being active throughout high school helped it go by more quickly. These three clubs were excellent ways to do this. Each member had to give up some time to help out but the goals they attained made it all worth their while. — Ellen Felten DIFFERENT 164 PIECES CLUBS •Fvia SENIOR MEMBERS OF the Student Council listen intently as president Julie Leffel brings up the next item on the agenda. HERALD EDITOR JAY Darlington discusses plans for the next edition with staff members Scott Renier and Paula King. SOPHOMORES JENNY TETER and Tony Sinn look over paste up material of the Herald and plan ways to improve the layout of an up-coming edition THE HERALD — First row — Miss Cathy Pochodzay. A. Schneider, J, Nieter, T. Riffe. J. Teter, M. Ertel. S. McCoy. J. Wixted. Second row — C. Doenges, L. Hammer, S. Renier, J. Gerke, L. Rhoades. J. Darlington, J. Ball, T. Sinn, B. Oliver, C. Geldien. Third row — H. Bechtold. M. Clements, D. Arnold, B. Scott. D. Carnahan. K. Nusbaum, A. Gilley, K, Teter, M. Koos, T. Staford. R. Sturm. STUDENT COUNCIL — First row — L. Starwich, L. Meaux, K. Brueck, G. Simpson, H. Dennis, A. Martin, S. Hathaway, J. Leffel, K. Stine, M. Davis. J. Fitzgerald. Second row — M. Dager, L. Momper, D. Arnold, T. Bosse, D. Henry, P. Murphy. B. Keeler. C. McQueen. J. Dyben. K. Koehlinger. Third row — G. Fox. T. Smith. D. Manns, A. Embree, J. Runyan, K. Berning. M. Ritchie, T. Evans, M. Ritchie. A. Melcher, J. Parent. Fourth row — K. Riemen. A. Alder, P. Childress, M. Shroyer, J. Grabill. HONOR SOCIETY — First row — D. Duffey, A. Huber, D. Henry. C. Fedele. K. Holle. M. Stoyanoff. B. Behrendt. A. Tryznka. Second row — Mrs. Purvis. Mrs. Campbell. L. Momper. L. Fletcher, K. Brueck, L. Zuercher, M. Osbun, J. Thompson, S. Roller, K. Orr. M. Love, L. Meaux. Third row — Mrs. Snyder. V. Maiden. B. Anweiler. J. Leffel. J. Hanefeld. J. McCleery. A. Ashbaugh. J. Kelty. R. Meyer. L. Taylor. V. Thompson. DIFFERENT 165 PIECES CLUBS I JIV. photo by Chris Geldien First Row; G. Breton. L. Meaux, G. Simpson. D. Henry. H. Dennis. Second Row: S. Proctor, G. Gabet, S. Behrendt, J. Volz. D. Rowland, J. Runyan, B. Renninger. Third Row: J. Dennis, M. Ritchie, B. Hugenard, T. Pierce, P. Cambell, Miss Purvis. Fourth Row: C. Harter, T. Muhn, C. Hammond, K. Emerick, K. Berning, P. Scheiman. L. Pierce. T. Masel. photo by Michelle Clements First Row: E. Koenig. B. Scott. Second row: T. Pressentin, M. McCulloch, M. Burris. J. Kemppainen. Third row: S. Lewis. J. Ralston, T. Love, A. Embree, S. Certain, J. Moyer, K. Worley. M. Stoyanoff. Fourth Row: R. Feldheiser, J. Neiter, K. Grimes, S. Rebber, M. Holmes. M. Schmidtke. D. Manns. A. Alder. J. Rebber, M. Love, Mr. Rohrmoser. DIFFERENT 166 PIECES CLUBS EARNING THEIR WAY to first place in the non-float competition, French club members Leroy Pierce. Paul Campbell, and Tim Pierce tower over their competition. GERMAN CLUB WINS third place for their float with the theme " Tame the Tigers " . James Reb- ber played the role of the bulldog, while Kelly Grimes was the tiger. FOREIGN LANGUAGE STUDENTS Brenda Ren- ninger, Deb Wilson, and Kirsten Stine participate in the Homecoming pep session by teaching a cheer in their language. Languages Keep Busy During their first high school careers, most students took at least one year of a foreign language. Last year ap- proximately 120 students chose to be- come more involved in the study of foreign languages by joining one of the four clubs available at NHHS. These were four of the more active clubs. Selling perfume and garters were two of the French clubs money mak- ers, while German club stuck to gummy worms and advent calendars. The Latin club also seemed to think selling candy was a prime idea, as sell- ing chocolate bars was there fund rais- er. Taking a little different route, the Spanish club did inventories at Ups-n- Downs. Between the four clubs the to- tal profit made was $2,000.00 Making money; however, was not the only objective of these clubs. One of the first activities for these clubs to participate in was Homecoming. All the hard work paid off when French club won first place in the non-float division for the fourth year in a row, with Spanish club taking second. " Working on the floats is a lot of fun, and brings the clubs closer together " said Heather Dennis about Homecom- ing. photo by Doug GeWet DURING ONE OF their early morning meetings, German clubs treasurer, Debbie Manns, counts the profit they made from their many fund rais- DIFFERENT 167 PIECES CLUBS Languages cont. Each year the clubs try to add some new activities to their agenda. Last year it was a foreign language cheer at the community pep session, which involved all four clubs. This was modeled after " Go, fight, win bulldogs " done by our own cheerleaders. The different thing about this cheer was that it was done in the four foreign languages, not in English. Although the clubs had many similar activities, they each had a unique one of their own. The German club travels to Frankenmuth during the fall. Spanish and French Clubs went to Chicago where they visited museums. All three trips included enjoying a meal representating their respective countries. While Latin club did not take any trips they had an initiation party. The more involved one became the more enjoyable he found high school to be. These foreign language clubs provided a great opportunity to make friends of different grades and basically have a fun time. Besides providing a fun time these clubs allowed students to learn additional information about the foreign languages that are becoming more and more important in today ' s society. To sum it up Latin president Dave Drake said " Being in the club has provided me with the opportunity to make many friends and memories. " Foreign language clubs were only one way that the many pieces fit together to complete the high school years. — Ellen Felten — Jenny Runyan TAKING FOURTH PLACE in the homecoming pa- rade with the theme of Mors Tigrebus, Death to the Tigers, are Latin club members Dave Drake, Christy Auvenshine. Leah Vondran and Kim Ed- gar. PREPARING FOR THEIR upcoming meeting. Span- ish members Christy Ledbetter, Jeff McCleery, Janet Augenstine and Gwenola Breton make sure the meeting will run smoothly. DIFFERENT 168 PIECES CLUBS -■•9 ■ phofo bv Mr Wright GETTING INITIATED ISN ' T as bad as it seems. Junior Jenny Meier proves this as she still has a smile for the cameraman. Jenny was only one of the 46 people that were initiated at the Latin Club par- ty. il photo by Chris Geldi Latin Club: H. McCoy. L. Edgart, B. Shriver. M. Hieber. H. Hamm, A. Orr, L. North. Second row: M. Love. L. Taylor, C. Arnold. C. Blumenhurst. D. Kinney. T. Lawson, S. Durm. Third row: T. Evans, D. Drake. J. Zelt, M. Dager. L. Clauser. L. Botts. Fourth row: M. Morvilious. L. Vorndran, K. Martin, D. Durm, M. Drews, D. Gratz, J. Meier. Fifth row: L. Hanefeld, T. Gerke, C. Hanefeld. C. Miller, A. Dixon, J. Everill. photo by Chris Geldien Spanish club: G. Schaffer. J. Augenstine. D. Decker. M. Kohrman. K. Brueck. Second row: C. Garza. C. Quinones. A. Burkett, C. Ledbetter, L. Engstrom. E. Hargett. G Arnold. E. Robinson. B. Ledbetter. DIFFERENT 169 PIECES CLUBS photo by Michelle Clements BOWLING CLUB: ROW 1; Mr. Lininger, Gary Holman. Steve Bowers. Susan Holman, Doug Geller, Jeff Sipe. Mary Ann Glidwell, Clark Crow. Row 2; Jeff Longberry, Garry Malott, Scott Lininger. Steve Bair. Darrin McCormick. Jeff Bruick, Randy Hamman photo by Chris Geldien SCIENCE CLUB: ROW 1; Lisa Grover, Kelly Krieger. Lei Beardsley. Jill Bard, Row 2; Jennifer Nieter. Vickie Thompson. Ryan Sturm, Laura Engstrom. Greg Arnold JEFF BRUICK. ONE of the Bowling club ' s better bowlers, misses his shot because he shows off for the camera. DIFFERENT 170 PIECES CLUBS SENIOR STEVE BAIR shows concentration and form as he releases the bowling ball during a Tuesday afternoon activity at Georgetown Bowl. JENNY NIETER, KELLY Krieger. Adrian Polit. and Michelle Ertel attentively listen to their tour guide while on a Science club field trip at the Baer Field Weather Station. Small Clubs Bring Friends Together NHHS ' Clubs had a fun-filled year New Haven High School had clubs for just about everyone. There were clubs for foreign language, people who en- joyed music, those interested in athlet- ics, and finally, there were clubs for students who liked to bowl, and those interested in science. Bowling and Sci- ence clubs gave some a chance to do something they enjoyed and to be with their friends. Bowling club was not for everyone, but there were many people who real- ly enjoyed it. Three of these were Su- san Holman, Jeff Bruick, and Jeff Sipe, who were the better bowlers of the year. " I like bowling club because it gives me a chance to be with my friends and do something that I enjoy, " stated Jeff Bruick. The bowling club met from Novem- ber through February every Tuesday after school. The club members either rode the bus or carpooled to George- town Bowl, where, for the price of three dollars and twenty-five cents, they bowled three games and had bowling shoes provided for them. The price also covered the cost for the end-of-the-season trophies. The bowlers formed teams made up of three people, and each team com- peted with all the others. " The friendly competition is what made bowling club fun, but it would have been more fun if there would have been more teams and more people, " comment- ed Jeff Bruick. Some people turned to bowling club as an alternative to participating in winter sports; such was the case of Jeff Sipe. " Bowling is something I ' ve en- joyed for over eight years, and be- cause I didn ' t participate in a winter sport this year I had nothing to do after school. The school bowling league was a way to keep busy and have fun at the same time, " he said. Some people bowled as a type of relaxation. " I ' m in bowling club be- cause I like and enjoy to bowl. Bowling is sort of relaxing to me. " stated Susan Holman. There were many and various rea- sons for being in bowling club. For whatever reason, twelve people en- joyed it. Last year the science club came out of hibernation and became active once again. With twenty-five mem- bers, about half being consistently ac- tive, the science club was one of New Haven ' s larger clubs. Science club gave students a chance to be with their friends, and learn about science careers. " I liked science club because it was fun, yet gave me a chance to learn, " stated Dave Drake. Although there was no specific meeting time for the club, they often met on Wednesday mornings before school, to plan activities. " We made plans for the field trips we took and talked about various science projects we thought about doing, " said Mr. Klopfinstein, sponsor of the club. The only money-maker the club had was the sale of New Haven Bulldog license plates which sold for two dollars and fifty cents. The money the science club made was used to help finance a trip to Chicago during Spring break. Although the activities of these clubs were different, they both provided a chance for a minority of students to participate in a club here at New Ha- ven. Kelly Hoffman photo by Dave Drake DIFFERENT 171 PIECES CLUBS Wrestlerettes, Olympians, FCA Spark Team Spirit We all know the stars of the teams, we were familiar with the cheerleaders and we were well aware of who the head coaches were, but what about all the others who supported our teams but did not always get the glo- ry? Three of these such clubs were FCA, Olympians, and Wrestlerettes. These people supported our athletes in many ways. FCA was a group of Christian Ath- letes who met together every other Sunday night at 7:30 p.m. The meet- ings opened with a prayer. They then discussed all kinds of different topics that applied to everyone. " You don ' t have to be an athlete to attend, just an interest in fellowshiping with other Christians, " stated Tim Smith. Many athletes enjoyed this time away from school and yet, they could be with their friends at the same time. Angie Hoar commented, " I look for- ward to Sunday nights, it gives me a chance to be with my friends and to talk about God! " The Olympians were a group of girls who helped during the boy ' s track meets. The girls were assigned to dif- ferent groups; some helped with the distance events, and some assisted the sprint group, and others helped with the field events. The girl ' s jobs consisted of measuring for discus throws and long jumps, keeping re- cords, announcing events, and most of all giving the guys support and en- couragement. " I really enjoyed help- ing the guys, it makes me feel good to know that I can help to make a better track team, " commented senior Ellen Felton. Wrestlerettes were an important group who supported the New Haven Wrestlers. These girls kept the wrestlers stats, records, and awards in order. The wrestlerettes attended all prac- tices and meets. They also ran the concession stand as a money raising project. At the end of the year, each girl presented a wrestler with a scrap book of how he did during the year. Amy Embree stated, " Being a wrestler- ette is hard work and takes a lot of responsibility, but I love it! " Without the help of these three clubs many of the sporting events would not have run as smoothly as they did. Working on mental attitude and team- spirit were the main objectives of FCA, Olympians, and Wrestlerettes. Wres- tlers, the track team and athletes in general. — Deb Rowland photo by Chris Geldie WORKING HARD ON a sign to help support their wrestlers during sectionals, sophomores Angie Tuttle, Kris Winebrenner, and Amy Schroder add the finishing touches. OLYMPIAN LAURA ZUERCHER measures the length of the jump while Ellen Felten looks on and waits to record the distance of it. In addition to keep- ing records, the girls announced the events. DIFFERENT 172 PIECES CLUBS p» »vr " li.i.l t - | , MR. MONAGHAN. THE FCA sponsor, along with Troy Hotter, and Matt Zurbuch, enthusiastically discuss one ot the topics during a Sunday night FCA meeting. JUNIOR SHANNON DOUGLAS, shows her dedica- tion and willingness to help the wrestlers by at- tending and working at the wrestling meets. The wrestlerettes kept personal statistics for their wrestler. photos by Michelle Hoover FCA: ROW 1: Mr. Monaghan, Holly Turner. Angie Hoar, Dawn Duffy, Allen Duffy. ROW 2: Melissa Davis. Jenny Meier, Melissa Drews, Jenny McCleery, Amy Alder, Brent Gillenwater, ROW 3: Tim Smith, Paul Zurbuch, Troy Hotter, Matt Zurbuch. Mr. Fishel. WRESTLERETTES: ROW 1: Gina Schaffer, Denise Decker. Lei Beardsley, Laura Vondran, Lisa Shoe, Leanne Vondran, ROW 2: Shannon Douglass, Becky Scott, Amy Embree. Amy Schroder, Kris Winebrenner, Angie Tuttle. Missy Hieber, Missy Jackson. OLYMPIANS: ROW 1: Ellen Felten. Jenny Osbun. Staci Hecht, Phyllis Hecht DIFFERENT 173 PIECES CLUBS Ads Index ■J VERY LITTLE REMAINED of the Corner Hardware Store after local firefighters struggled for many hours to control the blazing fire DIFFERENT 174 PIECES ADS INDEX T=J1 New Haven is a small town but there are certain as- pects that make it unique. Our town loved to back up our athletic teams espe- cially when they were hav- ing good years. They were also willing to help with pro- jects set up by the school. They helped us make our can drive goal, they let us paint the town for home- coming, and they backed the yearbook by buying ads. Unfortunately, bad things also happened in our town. The thing that might be re- membered the longest was the burning of the Corner Hardware store on the cor- ner of U.S. 24 and Broad- way. The business community was also willing to help the school. We thank them for their support by patronizing their businesses. J- V - »m ! . " Ml ■»» 4 «82 w .- M n DIFFERENT 175 PIECES ADS INDEX AAA AUCTION 200 ABBOT, MARILYN 70. 161 ADAMS, DAWN 78 ADAMS, KERRI 37, 86, 138. 139 AITON, STEVE 98 ALDER, AMY 86. 92. 112. 113. 131. 161, 166. 173 AL GRATZ BODY PAINT 192 ALLEN COUNTY MONUMENTS 200 ALLISON, MICHELE 70 ALLMAN, MARCY 78 ALMET 201 ANDERS, MIKE 39, 70, 145 ANDERSON, ROD 12 ANDERSON, SONYA 56, 68 ANDRESS, JONATHAN 34. 86. 104 ANTWINE, TODD 86 ANWEILER, ROBERT 32, 56, 68, 158, 161. 162, 165 ANWEILER, RUSSELL 86, 115, 119, 161 ANZINI. CATHY 108 ARMSTRONG, STEVEN 86 ARNEY, BENDICE 86 ARNEY, TERRY 70 ARNOLD, DARLENE 70 ARNOLD, DOUGLAS 30, 31, 38, 39, 158, 162, 165 ARNOLD. GREGORY 78, 169 ARNOLD, ROBIN 78 ARNOLD, RODNEY 56 ARNOLD, RONELE 39, 56, 68, 153, 169 ART. JEREMY 86 ARTHURSSON. MATS 22. 23. 56, 68 ASCHLIMAN, CINDY ASHBA, JANE 99 ASHBAUGH. ALAN ATKISON. VIRGINIA 78 AUGENSTEIN, JANET 70. VS. 134, 168, 169 AUSDRAN, ANGELA 78 AUSDRAN. MICHELLE 56 AUVENSHINE, KRISTIE 24, 86, 122, 131, 168 A W ROOTBEER 184 BAILEY, THOMAS 86, 111 BAIR, STEVEN 56, 68, 70 BAKER, DERRICK 70, 137 BAKER, MARC 20, 86, 104, 119, 137 BAKER. MISTY 19. 24, 56, 68 BAKER. STEVE 70 BAKER. TODD BALL. JAMES 56. 68. 165 BALL. MIKE 70 BALOGH, GREG 56 BALOGH, KIMBERLY 78 BANET, JOHN 11, 12, 23, 39, 56, 68, 102, 103. 125, 129 Hair Harbor 912 Summit St. New Haven IN 749-1568 Dr. Dahling Dahling Building New Haven, In 46774 749-0433 Shinabery Hall 4630 E Paulding Rd. Fort Wayne IN 447-7981 DIFFERENT 176 PIECES ADS INDEX Ill ' Nft . Briar Room 615 Broadway New Haven IN 749-9804 Voc Sew 801 Lincoln Park Plaza New Haven IN 749-9014 ppipqpip WiM ' urannr i m w i mw ' mn m tm mmmmm r.- t- VFW Post 2457 PO. Box 262 New Haven IN 493-3093 BANDT. SUSAN 95 BARD. JILL 23, 78. 127. 170 BARNHART. KEN 78. 105. 118. 137. 151 BARRIENTOS. CHRIS 50. 70. 158 BARRIENTOS. MARC 78. 103. 104. 105. 137 BARTHOLOMEW. BETH 56. 68 BATES, GREG 86 BATES. JULANNA 86 BAUMGARTNER. PAT 12. 14. 16. 17. 56, 67, 68, 69, 81, 103. 117 BEAMAN. LUANN 94 BEARD. DANIELLE 70 BEARD. JENNIFER 86 BEARD. JULIE 8. 12. 13, 15, 39. 56. 68. 139 BEARDSLEY, LEI 78. 161. 170. 173 BECHTOLD. HOLLY 70. 149, 165 BECK. CHERYL 78 BECKER. JOHN 95. 148. 149 BECKER. SHANE BEDWELL. LEESA 14. 86, 108, 122, 131 BEDWELL. MARK 78, 80. 82. 110, 111. 118. 129 BEEKS, TRACI 86 BEHRENDT. ELIZABETH 39, 56, 68, 162, 163. 165 BEHRENDT. SARAH 78. 158. 162, 166 BELILES, CAROL 70 BELL, JOHN 86. 104 BENDELE. VICKI 78 BENGS. DEBBIE BENNETT. JAMES 86 BENNETT, SHERRI 70 BENNETT, TRACY 86 BENSON, SHAWNA 56. 68, 158, 160, 161, ES BERGHOFF. BILL 86 BERGHOFF. MICHELLE 70 BERNING. KELLY 10. 31, 42. 78. 112, 113, 126, 127, 165, 166, 203 BERNING, KEVIN 36, 46, 70, 110, 111, 129, 145. 166 BERNING TRAILER SALES 191 BERRY. CARL 98 BEV ' S HAIR ' M 188 BILUNGSLEY. LANE 117. 147 BISCHOFF. DAVE 122. 136 BIXLER. JULIA BLAIN. ROBERT BLAIR. KELLY 97 BLEDSOE, DEWAYNE 70 BLEEKE, RICH 86 BLEEKE, RYAN BLETZACKER. LEO 56 BLEY, MOLLY 160 BLOMBACH, MICHAEL 12, 31. 95. 146 BLOOMFIELD. CONNIE DIFFERENT 177 PIECES ADS INDEX BLUE ANGEL 200 BLUMENHERST, CHAD 13, 16. 39, 51, 56, 68, 132, 133, 168, 169 BOB JACKSON FORD 197 BOHDE, JASON 56, 78 BOHDE, TAYLOR 70 BOPP, TAMMY 86 BOSSE, THOMAS 16. 39, 46, 56, 68, 161. 165 BOSSERMAN. JACQUELYN 57. 68 BOTTS, LORI 70. 107, 169 BOWER, DAVID 86 BOWER, JUDY 78 BOWERS. STEVE 57, 170 BOWSER, MARK 86, 161 BOYLES. LISA 12. 57, 68 BRADTMUELLER, BETH 39. 51, 57, 64. 68 BRADTMUELLER. ELMER 38 BREDEMEYER, FREDDIE 12. 57, 68 BREMER. KATHRYN 38, 39. 51, 57. 68 BREMER. TIM 98 BREMER ' S 182 BRETON, GWENOLA 22, 68, 166, 168 BREWER, BRENT 70, 125 BREWER, DAWN 86. 158 BRIAR ROOM 177 BRICKER. JEFF 86, 119. 137 BRIGHTON HALL 179 BROCK, DENNIS 12. 14, 15, 102, 103, 125 BROCK, GLENN BROCK, JIMMY 18, 87, 104, 136 BROCK, KIMBERLY BROCK, SEYMOUR 28 BROCKMANN, JENNY 16, 86, 92, 108, 122 BROOKS. BEN JAMAN BROOKS, BOBBIE 57, 68, 158 BROOKS, JIM 86 BROOKS, LYNN 86. 161 BROWN. BERNICE 99 BROWN, KENNETH BROWN, MATT 14, 15, 20, 50, 57, 68, 103 BRUBAKER, ROBERT 86, 115 BRUCE, MR. 104 BRUECK, KEVIN 38, 39, 44, 57, 64, 68, 111, 142, 161, 164, 165, 169 BRUICK. JEFF 57, 68, 161. 170, 171 BRUTON, LORI 31, 32 33, 78, 162 BRYANT, JENNIFER 70, 162 BRYANT, MARK 57 BUANNO. MAT 70. 103 --- " " Lynn ' s 1302 Minnich Rd. New Haven In. 46774 749-1589 DIFFERENT 178 PIECES ADS SMDEX irigifton Hall nuftrrriG C€flT€fl • Medicaid Medicare Approved Private Semi-Privole Rooms Skilled Intermediate • REGISTERED DIETICIAN • SPECIAL DIETS ■ PHYSICAL THERAPY OXYGEN • PERSONAL LAUNDRY • VARIED ACTIVITIES PROGRAM • CHURCH SERVICES i LAUNDRY SERVICE | BEAUTY 1 BARBER SHOP i ROUTINE NURSING SUPPLIES zw 749-0413 1201 Daly Dr. — New Haven Good-Luck Groduotes From ROBERT P. ELLISON D.D.S. HOME IMPROVEMENT CENTER • LIGHTING • PLUMBING SUPPLIES • WOOD STOVES • SIDING • APPLIANCES • HEATING AIR CONDITIONING • ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES • GUTTER 11034 Hwy. 14 E, New Haven, IN 493-2574 BUCKWHEAT 50 BULTEMEIER. CHAD 70 BURGAN. CHUCK BURKART, BRAD 78 BURKEN, MICHAEL 68 BURKETT. ANGIE 87. 162. 168. 169 BURNHAM, BETH 87 BURNHAM. MONICA 70 BURNHAM. TIM 51. 57. 68. 103. 158 BURNHAM. VERONICA 70 BURNS. RAY 78 BURNS, SANDRA 12. 16. 17. 27, 57. 66. 68. 202. 203 BURRIS. MITCH 87. 115, 125, 133, 166 BURRIS. NICK 11, 12, 13. 14. 28. 36. 57. 68. 102. 103. 125. 148. 149 BURWELL, CHARLOTTE 124 BUSSARD, TAMMY 78. 108, 109, 122, 127 BYERLY. USA 70 CAMPBELL. ANNETTE 95, 148. 149. 165 CAMPBELL. CALE 87. 114, 115. 119. 132 CAMPBELL. LAURA 87 CAMPBELL. PAUL 87. 166 CAMPOS, SONYA 39, 57, 68. 158 CARL ' S TAVERN 200 CARNAHAN, DAWN 70, 71, 107. 165 CARNES. SUE 112. 113. 131 CARNEY. ROBERT 87 CARPENTER, RHONDA CARPENTER. ROBERT 57 CARSKADON. KIMBERLY 78 CAR WASHER 12 CASTERLINE. SHIRLEY 96 CAUDILL. SCOTT 2. 87 CERTAIN. ERIK 70 CERTAIN. SONJA 78. 161. 166 CHAMBERS, ROSE 70, 131 CHAMBERS. VERNON 78 CHANEY, TODD CHEATAM, PAGE 70 CHEEVER, MICHAEL 57 CHICAGO BEARS 26 CHIDDISTER, CATHY 87 CHILDRESS, GRETTA 70 CHILDRESS. PAUL 87. 129. 161. 165 CHIN. GORDY 3. 87. 104. 137 CHIN. RANDY 39. 57. 68. 136 CHILDS. MARK 203 CHRISTLIEB. EDWARD 78. 129 CHRISTOPHER, SCOTT 87. 104. 129 CHUCK ' S FURNITURE REPAIR 200 CHUCK ' S SHOP REPAIR DIFFERENT 179 PIECES ADS INDEX 200 CLARK. CORA CLARK. HEATHER 20. 42, 78, 106. 107. 127, 131. 203 CLARK. FRANK 97, 133 CLAUS, SANTA 159 CLAUSER, LAURA 70, 169 CLAWSON, CHRISTINE 86, 87 CLEAVER, KEVIN 34 CLEMENTS. BARB 96 CLEMENTS, MICHELLE 31, 71, 120, 165, 203 COAK, MICHELLE 71 COATES. SUSIE 127 COLE. LINDA 78 COLEMAN, KIMBERLY COLGLAZIER. RAY 78, 103, 105, 129, 145 COLLINS. JENNIFER 87 COLLINS, PHIL 26 COLLINS. RENEE 71 COLLINS, WILMA 94, 95 COMBESS, DONALD 71 CONKLE, DON 96 CONLEY, CHAD 28, 71, 72, 136, 137 CONTINENTAL DIAMOND TOOL CORP. 200 CONNER, JIM 78 COOK, JANICE 78, 122, 203 COOPER, MR. 103, 104 COOPER, JACK 61 COSTELLO, DAVID 87 COTNER, BRADLEY 79 COX, CHRIS 57, 68, 151 COX, JAMES 58, 68 COX, JOE 71, 103 COX, MELISSA 71 COX, PAUL COX, STEPHANIE 87, 144, 145, 161 COX, TRACY CRABILL, TONY 71, 103 CRAIG, HOLLY 7 1 CREAGER, ANN 71 CREAGER, RUSSELL 87 CROW, CLARK 87, 129, 158, 170 CRUMBACK-SYMONS 196 CUNNINGHAM, JAMES CUNNINGHAM, KELLI 87 CURRAN, TRACY DAGER, LORI 39, 56, 57, 58, 64, 68, 106. 107, 202, 203 DAGER, MELISSA 78, 79, 84, 134, 165, 169, 183 DAGER, TROY 87 DAHLING, DR. 176 DAIRY QUEEN 180 DANIELS. KIMBERLY DANNER. KRIS 79, 131 DAN PURVIS DRUGS 182 DARLINGTON, JARED 14, 27. 58. 68, 103, 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. DIFFERENT 180 PIECES ADS INDEX t l-jm JECTO Plastics. Inc. -. ' c •••;. ceo pc m ■ Jecto Plastics 554 Eben New Haven, In 46774 749-9681 Gibson Motors 1221 Lincoln Highway New Haven, IN 46774 493-4144 PEPSI THE CHOICE OFANGW GENERATION. RKO Bottling of Fort Wayne, Inc. 164. 165 DASHER. BARB 79 DASHER. LISA 79 DAUGHERTY. CHRISTOPHER DAUGHERTY. DARLENE DAVID 35 DAVIS CHIROPRACTICE CLINIC 188 DAVIS. MARTY DAVIS. MELISSA 21. 47, 70. 71. 73. 77. 106. 107. 120. 134. 165. 173 DAVIS. PATRICK DAWSON. LAURIE 79. 203 DEB JACK WINNING CIRCLE 200 DECAMP. MIKE 79. 118 DECK, CHRIS 79 DECK. KEVIN 87 DECKER. DENISE 71, 75, 169, 173 DEFORD. COURTENAY 161 DELAGRANGE. JACOB 8, 88. 96. 142. 181 DELKINGTON. JEFF DELLINGER, JEFF DELLINGER. MELANIE DENNIS. HEATHER 18. 39, 46. 58. 66. 68. 162. 165. 166. 167 DENNIS, JULIE 87. 162. 166 DENNIS. STACI DENNY. JODI DERBY, MATT 12. 44. 95. 97, 146. 147. 162. 163 DICKINSON. KELLY 58. 68 DICKS, JOHN 14, 15. 58. 68. 102. 103. 125, 129 DIEHL, CARON 87, 99. 109. 121 131 DIMIT. ANG 79. 99, 122 DIXSON. AMANDA 87, 144. 145. 169 DIXSON. DAN 79 DIXSON. DERROL DIZE. JONATHON 79. 161 DOEHRMAN. BOB 87. 104. 129 DOENGES. CHRIS 71. 165 DONLEY, DAVID 71 DORSETT. ROBIN 29. 79 DOSTER. DAVID 18. 87. 104. 119. 136 DOUDT. STEVE 71 DOUGLASS. SHANNON 42. 46. 71. 173 DOWDELL. MARK DOWDELL. MICHAEL DRAKE, DAVD 71. 168. 169. 171 DREW, BARRY 39, 54. 58. 68. 116. 117 DREW, DAVE 58, 68 DREWS, MELISSA 21, 25, 43. 71. 120. 149, 169. 173 DIFFERENT 181 PIECES ADS INDEX DRUMMER, KIM 79. 85, 134, 16 DUCE, THE 200 DUFFEY, ALLEN 87, 173 DUFFEY, DAWN 58, 68, 142, 158, 165, 173 DUFFITT, MARIA 79 DUNFEE, JARED 87, 104 DUNLAP, TERESA 71 DURM, DAVID 31, 79, 114, 115, 133, 162, 169 DURM, STEVE 58, 68, 115, 162. 169 DURNELL. JONNY 87 DUTT, ANGI 58, 68. 112, 131 DYBEN, JOAN 10, 14. 15. 27. 79, 131. 130. 165. 202, 203 DYBEN. PAUL 71 DYE, TAMMY 87 DYKES, TAMARA DYSON, CHRISTINA 87. 162 EAKRIGHT. SCOTT 39, 71, 76, 145 EAMICK, JENNIFER 79 EAST HAVEN TAVERN 186 EDDY. SHANNON 7 1 EDGAR, KIM 79. 168. 169 EHERDING CYCLE SHOW AND LAWN 200 EHINGER, EVAN 71 EISON, LUDIA 45 ELAM. TRACE 79 ELKINS, KIM 87, 109, 162 ELLER, DENNIS 12, 30, 31. 32, 137, 148, 162. 163 ELLIS. CHAD 71 ELLISON. SEAN 99 EMBREE. AMY 78. 79. 165. 166. 172, 173 EMERICK, KIMBERLY 70. 71, 162, 166 ENGDAHL, JEFF 71 ENGSTROM, LAURA 71, 169, 170 ERTEL. MICHELLE ETSLER, MELISSA 87, 160, 161 ETTER, JILL 7 1 EVANS, DAINE 12, 58, 68 EVANS, TODD 71, 145, 165, 169 EVARD. TRACY 87, 125, 129 EVERILL, JIM 79, 137, 169 EYTCHESON. KEN 94. 96 FANCHER, TRACY 46, 71. 117, 136 FARHOUMAND. ALI 39, 79, 115, 144, 145 FEASBY, MIKE 19, 79 FEBER, DAVE 58 FEDELE, CAROLYN 14, 30, 51, 57, 58, 64, 68, 162, 165. ES FEDELE. JOHN 47. 71, 103, 133, 158 Dan Purvis Drugs 725 Broadway 493-4426 New Haven Plaza 493-1514 Bremer ' s 1335 Lincoln HWY E New Haven IN 493-4444 TtPPMAHN 4 INC Refrigeration Specialist Supermarkets Convenience Stores Sale, Service Installation Store Fixturing Lay Out Design Services 532 Green St. New Haven 493-6517 DIFFERENT 182 PIECES ADS INDEX FEDERSPIEL. KAREN 72. 160. 161 FELDHEISER, ROCHELLE 87. 92. 134. 162, 166 FELTEN. ELLEN 14. 39. 56. 57. 58. 64. 65. 68. 172. 173, 203 FERGUSON. BRIAN 72. 76. 117, 144. 145. 161. 203 FISHEL. KENT 117. 119. 129. 173 FISHER. MARTI 79. 127 FISHER, STEVE 72, 79 FISHER. TERESA 58, 68 FITZGERALD. JODI 10. 14. 16. 47. 72. 112. 113. 127. 131. 148. 165 FLETCHER. LORA 58, 68, 161, 165, ES FLETCHER. TODD 87. 104 FLOOD. ROGE 79. 84 FOELLINGER. DAVID 79, 111, 118, 128. 129, 144. 145. 160. 161 FOOS. MIKE 45 FOSTER. BABI FOUST. JASON 72 FOX. ANGELA FOX. GARY 36, 79, 84, 103, 105, 124, 125. 129. 165 FOY. AMY 87. 165 FOY, TONY 79 FRANKLIN. DARREN FRANKLIN, MATTHEW 87 FRASER. MARGARET 58, 68 FRITCHA CONSTRUCTION 188 FRITCHA. DIANA 97 FRITCHA. TROY 37. 79. 80. 82, 85. 103. 105. 117. 129 FROMM. APRIL 79, 147. 162 FRUIT. MICHELLE 79 FRYBACK. ALICIA GABET, GEORGIA 63. 72. 166 GALLMEYER. JANA 58 GAMBREL, MICHELE 72, 158 GARBE. JERRY 79 GARRISON, JOAN 87 GARVIN, JOHN 97 GARZA, CYNTHIA 109, 169 GASTEIGER. TINA 79. 92, 99, 144. 145. 147 GEBERT. LOREN 108 GELDIEN. CHRIS 59. 68, 165. 205 GELDIEN. WENDY 72. 161 GELLER, DOUG 26. 59. 68. 170. 202. 203 GELLER. MICHELLE 8. 21, 72, 139, 202, 203 GEOGLEIN ' S 149 GEORGETOWN BOWL 196 GEORGETOWN SQUARE SHOPPING CENTER 200 GERARDOT. CHRIS 43. DIFFERENT 183 PIECES ADS INDEX 72 GERIG. KIMBERLY 59, 68, 149 GERIG, MAREE 87, 161 GERKE, JEFFREY 59, 68, 115, 132. 149, 165 GERKE, TIMOTHY 87. 119. 133, 169 GIBSON, JENNIFER 88 GIBSON, JILL 59 GIBSON, MATTHEW 79, 158, 161 GIBSON, MOTORS 181 GIERT, GREG GILLENWATER, BRENT 16. 79. 105. 118, 137. 152, 173 GILLENWATER, RONALD 59 GILLENWATER, TRACY 46, 59, 68 GILLEY, ANDREA 46, 72, 76, 77, 107, 120, 121, 165 GIRARDOT, JOHN 12, 14. 15, 42, 59, 68, 102, 103 GLASS, TANIA 88 GLAZIK. ANGELA 79 GLIDEWELL, MARYANN 88, 161, 170 GLOSSENGER, CAROLYN 45, 94, 154, 155 GOINGS TV APPLIANCE 200 GOLDY, JOANNA 88. 139 GOLLMER, PAMELA 79. 99, 162 GONGAWARE, JEFFERY 79 GONZALES, CHRISTINA 3, 72, 162 GORBACHEV 44 GORR, MICHELLE 72 GRABACH, DEBBIE 72 GRABACH, HAROLD 88 GRABACH, VICTORIA 72 GRABILL, JEFF 9, 14, 17. 46. 47. 72. 102, 103, 117, 136, 145 GRABILL, JENNIFER 88, 139, 158, 165 GRABILL, PAT 95, 148. 149, 153 GRABNER, SHELLEY 72 GRADY, KATIE 88 GRAHAM, ADAM 59. 68, 158 GRAHAM, CHAD 59 GRAHAM, TODD 72 GRATZ, DENISE47, 71, 72, 134, 161, 169 GRATZ, SONYA 59, 68. 203 GRATZ. STEPHANIE 14, 72, 127, 131 GRAY, CHRISTY 88. 134 GRAYLESS. KARI 72 GREEN. BRADFORD 72. 111, 125, 161 GREER, SUSIE 72 GRIMES, KELLY 79, 166 GROOMS, HILLARY 72 GROSSMAN, JERRY 72, 103, 124, 125, 136 Ritter Insurance 527 Broadway New Haven, In 46774 493-4468 A W Root Beer 411 US 30 West New Haven IN 749-5015 SHOWCASE few Haven, IN 749-4931 DIFFERENT 184 PIECES ADS INDEX Taylor Rental 1315 Lincoln HWY E New Haven IN 493-2535 New Haven Trophies Engraving 517 Broadway New Haven IN 749-0269 llariKi lit son 00221®? ■itt ' -i m I ■■ WW J E. Harper Son Funeral Home 740 U.S. 30 E New Haven IN 493-4433 GROVER, LISA 72. 170 GRUENIN. BETTY 99 GRUSS. ANN GUEVARA. ANGIE 88. 109 GUIDANCE DEPARTMENT 44 GUSTIN. DIANA GUSTIN. EDWARD 72 GUSTIN. KEN 88 GUSTIN. LEROY GUSTIN. NEAL 2 GUSTIN. ROBERT 72. 125 GUSTIN. TED 72 HABECKER. TOM 80. 105 HAENNER. DANA 80 HAGAN. CHRISTOPHER 91 HAHN. GARY 80. 144. 145. 160. 161. 162 HAIR COMPANY 194 HAIR HARBOR 176 HALL. CAROL 94 HALL. ERIC 72, 125. 161 HALL, STACEY 80 HALSEY, SHEILA 72 HAMBI, GREGARY HAMBLETON, SCOTT 80, 125 HAMI, GREGORY HAMLIN. TERRY HAMM, HEATHER 80. 169 HAMM, HEIDY 28, 59. 66, 68, 203 HAMMAN, RANDALL 59, 68. 170 HAMMAN, ROBERT 68, 80, 125 HAMMER, LEONORA 72, 107, 165 HAMMON, CHERI 88, 162, 166 HAMMON. CRAIG 73, 166 HAMMOND, JASON 88, 162 HAMMOND, JERRY 59, 68 HAMMOND, STEVE 72 HAMMONS, JENNY 2, 88. 154 HANEFELD. CHAD 88, 104, 119. 169 HANEFELD. JILL 39, 59, 68. 126. 127. 142, 165. 169 HANEFELD. LUCIANNE 88. 158, 162, 169 HANNI. JUDY 59. 68. 161 HANS, DAWN 73, 158 HANS, JOHN 116 HARDING, BECKY 160 HARGETT, ERIC 80. 158. 169 HARNER, JAMIE 73 HARPEL, GREGORY 73. 161 E. HARPER 8t SON FUNERAL HOME 185 HARPER, TAMMIE 15. 17. 21.50, 59. 64. 68, 138. 139, 203 HARRINGTON, BRENT 88 HARRIS. CARMELA 14. DIFFERENT 185 PIECES ADS INDEX 80, 112 HARRIS. LISA 68 HARRIS. ROBERT 80 HARSHMAN. SALLY 88 HARTER. CARRIE 88. 166 HARTER. MONICA 88 HARTMAN. BILL 96, 110. 111. 131. 145 HARTWIG. TIMOTHY 59, 68 HARTWIG, TINA 80, 161 HASLUP. DAVID HATHAWAY, SHARON 8, 10, 15, 21, 46, 70, 71, 73, 126, 127, 139, 164, 165 HATHAWAY, BETTY 99 HAUS, REBECCA 10, 11, 39, 80, 81, 82, 106, 107, 120, 121, 131, 144. 145 HEASTON, CHRIS 88 HEASTON, MARK 80 HECHT, JEFF 72 HECHT, PHYLLIS 59, 68, 160. 161, 173 HECHT, STACI 88, 127, 129. 161, 173 HEINTZELMAN, DAVID 59, 158 HEINZE, ANNETTE 73 HELTON, JEFF 80 HEMSOTH, JAMIE 88, 122, 151, 158 HEMSOTH. KARA 73 HENKE. CHARLES 6, 97. 158. 159 HENRY, CRAIG 18, 40, 88, 104, 119, 137, 151 HENRY, DIANA 24, 31, 39, 60, 63, 64, 66, 68, 158, 162, 165, 166 HERBER, ROBERT 96 HERBERGER, DAWN 89 HERBERGER. GARY 73 HERRELL, SHERRI 60, 68 HERRON, CAROL HERSEY. MARIE 89, 158 HERTIG, JEANNE 95 HEVEL, BEVERLY 94 HIATT, BRENT 73 HIATT, BRIAN HICKS. BECKY 89 HIEBER. MELLISSA 80. 169, 173 HIGGINBOTHAM, LARRY 73 HIGGINBOTHAM, TONI 60 HIGGINBOTHAN, JERRY 8.9, 129 HILL, RORY 73, 129 HILLS, KENT 73 HISSONG, CHRIS 16, 97, 103, 104, 105, 151 HOAR. ANGIE 20, 80, 108, 117, 118, 122, 172, 173, 203 HOFFER. RON 94, 116, 117 HOFFER, TROY 29, 88. 89, 104. 119, 128, 129, 144, 145, 173 HOFFMAN. JASON 89. 129 HOFFMAN. KELLY 73. 202, 203 Rax Restaurant 336 US 30 W New Haven IN 749-8262 Murphy Insurance 626 Broadway New Haven, In 46774 749-1812 I Pi ' s ll! Easthaven Tavern 1 AMCtWWMTtV ■ . r nv , m m m m i , mwn m mm s- L. East Haven Tavern 635 Green St. New Haven IN 493-3371 DIFFERENT 186 PIECES ADS INDEX To the 1986 New Haven Grads . . . [May the roadrise up to meet you, yAay the wind be always at your bacf May the sun shine warm upon your face, find the rains fall soft upon your fields, !And until zve meet again, 9Amj Qod hold you in the palm of " His hand. An 0(d Irish Verse 4iut New Haven, Indiana BE AWARE OF TASTEFUL DESIGN WE ARE! • SPECIMEN MATERIAL • UNUSUAL SELECTION • PROFESSIONALISM • HERE TO ASSIST YOU We Invite you to hrouse through our 5 ncu:s ot Nursery stock fo f s ?000 Summit Street NEW HAVEN 749-1012 HOFFMAN. PETE 80. 105 HOLLE. KIRSTEN 8. 15. 39. 46. 60. 68, 134. 135, 138. 139, 158. 165. ES HOLMAN, GARY 89, 170 HOLMAN, SUSAN 60, 68, 170. 171 HOLMES, MELISSA 80. 144. 145. 161. 166 HOMSAB, KEO 89 HOOVER. MICHELLE 80. 108. 203 HOOVER. PAM 89, 161 HOOVER, ROB 27, 72 HORMAN. PHILLIS 96 HORNEY, MICHAEL 80. 115, 161 HOSFIELD. SEAN 89. 110. 111. 129 HOSTETLER. HEATH 12. 14. 39, 46, 50, 60. 68. 103, 124. 125, 136. 149 HOSTETLER. STAN 95. 124. 125, 147 HOUSER, MIKE 89 HOWARD, LISA 89 HOWE, MARK HOWELL. JOHN 89 HUBER, ANGI 39. 56, 57, 60, 64, 68. 106, 107. 142, 149, 165 LEWIS. HUEY 26 HUFF, GARY 98 HUFF, LARRY 95, 148 HUGENARED. BETH 80. 120. 122, 147. 160. 162. 166 HUGUENARD. LOUIE 98 HULLINGER, KAREN 73. 161 HUML. DON 95, 96, 145 HUNTER, EVELYN 60 HYDE, JIM 89, 158, 161 ISENBARGER, SHEILA 21. 73 JACKSON, MELISSA 80, 158, 173 JACKSON, MISTY 89 JACKSON. STEVEN 80. 105. 125. 129 JACQUAY. BRIAN 80. 137 JACQUAY. KIRK 14, 18. 40. 73. 102. 103. 136 JECTO PLASTICS 181 JEFFERY. ROY 125 JENNINGS, MARTA 80 JIMMIE ' S PIZZA INN 198 JJ ' S BEAUTY CORNER 200 JOHNSON, ALLEN 80. 114, 115. 137, 203 JOHNSON. CURTIS 73. 103. 125 JOHNSON. DENNIS 106. 107 JOHNSON. PAULA 80 JOHNSON. RON JOHNSON. SHAWN 73 JOHNSON. SHELLY 36. 37. 89 DIFFERENT 187 PIECES ADS INDEX JOHNSON, STEVEN 80 JOHNSON. TRACEY 80. 99. 203 JOHNSTON, JULIANNE 80 JOHNSTON. KEITH JONASON. PATTY 97 JONES, DAVE 60, 68. 111. 158, 161 JONES, RACHEL 89. 154 JONES, STEVE 89. 111. 160. 161 JONES, TERESA 39, 60 JONES, VIRGINIA 38, 44 JORDAN, JOHNATHAN 73, 153 JOURNEY 26 KAGE, LINDA 73 KAGE. TERESA 80 KANABLE, JOHN 14, 15, 39, 40, 46. 73. 103, 128, 129, 145 KARBACH, KATHLEEN KARL ' S MAPLEWOOD BARBER SHOP 197 KARRICK, TANYA 80, 108. 109 KAUFMAN. BETH 60. 68 KELLER. REBECCA 36, 37, 46, 73, 160, 161, 165 KELLER. DEBORAH 60, 68 KELLER. JASON 60. 68 KELLER, JOEY 89, 104, 129 KELLEY, LAURIE 73 KELTY, GERALD 51, 60, 68, 69, 165 KELTY, STEVE 74 KEMERER. SCOTT 89 KEMPPAINEN, JANNE 22, 60. 68, 115, 166 KENNEDY NATIONAL LIFE 199 KENNELL, JIM 89. 1 19, 129 KENNELL, WAYNE KENSETH, ROBERT KIDD, KASSIE 89, 127, 144. 145, 161 KILMER. SCOTT 103. 105, 129, 202 KIMBALL 189 KING, ALAN 89 ' KING, HOWARD 80 KING, PAULA 60, 68, 152, 160, 161 KING, RICK 100, 152 KINNEY, DEBBIE 80, 131. 169 KINNEY, GARY 89 KINNEY, PAM 35, 80. 203 KINTZ, JEFF 10, 11, 14, 40, 74, 102, 103. 136 KIRKPATRICK, DEBORAH 80, 127, 161 KIRKTON, JIM 20, 81. 102. 103. 148 KITZMILLER, KATHY 60. 68 KLEIN. TIM KLINE, BETH 80 KLINE, KARL 39, 60 KLOCK, HARLEY CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC Davis Chiropractic 108 N. Landin Rood New Haven, In 46774 493-6565 Bev ' s Hair ' um 622 Broadway New Haven IN 493-4704 Fritcha ' s Construction 1662 Hartzell New Haven, In 46774 749-2550 DIFFERENT 188 PIECES ADS INDEX Station Haus 326 US 30 E New Haven IN 493-4071 Kimball-Fort Wayne Inc. 7020 US HWY 30 Fort Wayne IN 493-4411 •itf Stewart Motors 5801 US HWY 30 E Fort Wayne IN 749-0533 KLOEPPER. AMY 89 KLOPFENSTEIN. LYNN 18. 95. 171 KLOTZKE, SHAWN 89 KlUG. DUANE KNOBLAUCH. PAUL 60 KNOWHON. KRIS KOEHLINGER. CRAIG 74. 105 KOEHLINGER. KELLEY 80. 139. 165. 203 KOENIG, BRIAN 80 KOENIG. ELAINE 74. 75. 166 KOHRMAN. MICHELLE 89. 169 KOITHAHN. DONALD KOITHAHN. RONALD 89 KOOP. TOM 80 KOOS. MARK 47, 74. 114. 115, 136. 165 KOUGEL. DALE 89 KREIGH. CHRIS 60. 68. 111, 136 KREIS. LEIGH 80 KRESSLEY. TODD KRIEGER. KELLY 13. 60. 68. 158. 162. 170 KROTERFIELD. LAWRENCE 80, 137 KRUGLER, DENVER KUHN, MISSY 90 KUPFERER, CHRISTY 80. 161 KUREK. CHRIS 60. 68. 103 KWIK-LOK 198 LACEY. LISA 60. 68 LADD, RHONDA 51. 60. 68, 69 LADIG. STEVE 74 LAKE. RICHARD 98, 99 LAMB. THOMAS 95 LAMBERT. DON LAMPE. ARRYN LAMPE. MIA 96 LAMPE. NATALIE 60. 68, 153. 158 LAMPE. TRACIE LAMPHIEAR. SHARON LAMPHIEAR. SHIRLEY LANDIS. JOHN 80 LANGUELL. TINA 74 LAUBER, CINDY 60. 68 LAURENT. FREDRICK LAWHORNE. DAVE 29. 105 LAWSON. LISA LAWSON, PHILLIP 81 LAWSON, TAMMIE LAWSON, TIM 50, 60. 68. 69, 149. 169 LEAMON. CONNIE 74 LEBSACK. LORI 90 LEDBETTER. BETH 90. 169. 169 LEDBETTER, KRISTY 74. 168. 169 LEE. BRIAN 81 LEE ' S 196 LEFFEL. JULIE 39. 39. 60, 63. 64. 68, 142, 158. 162. 164. 165 LEHMAN, KURT 81. 118 LENGACHER. LESLIE 74 LENGACHER. TREVA 74 LENGARHER. BRIAN 81 LEONARD. DOUG 14. DIFFERENT 189 PIECES ADS INDEX 39, 40, 60, 69, 103, 149 LEPPER, BRAD 81, 105, 129 LEVY, CHRISTINE 62, 65, 69, 112, 142, 146, 202, 203, ES LEWIS, STEPHANIE 90, 144, 145, 166 LIDDELL, JILL 81 LIDDELL. TISH LINCOLN NATIONAL BANK 191 LINDSEY, DAWN 62 LINDSEY, ROBERT 82 LININGER, HOWARD 38, 39. 97, 170 LININGER, SCOTT 39, 62, 64, 69, 129, 158, 161. 170 LOCKARD. JON 62. 69 LOGAN. DON 74 LOMBARD, CLOUIS LOMBARD, KATHY LOMONT, MIKE 62 LONG JOHN SILVERS 191 LONG, KATHLEEN 62. 69 LONG. MAUREEN 90 LONGBERRY. JEFFREY 90, 154, 170 LONT2, KRISTIN 8, 9, 34, 35, 82 LOPSHIRE FLOWERS 201 LOTHAMER, JENNIFER 82 LOTHAMER, JOHN 82, 105 LOUDEN, MARY JO 82 LOVE, KAREN 98, 99 LOVE, MICHELLE 3, 12, 16, 38, 39, 62, 69, 142, 153, 165, 166, 169 LOVE, TAMMIE 82. 153. 166 LUEBKE. AMY 90 LUEBKE, RANDY 74 LUGINBILL. TY 90, 161 LUTHER, LEEANNA 90, 139, 158 LUTHER, MINDY 82, 127, 139 LYNCH. KELLY 90. 104, 129 LYNN ' S 178 LYONS, JOAN 99 LYONS. TONYA 82 LYTLE. JEFF 82, 118, 129 MAD DOGS 40 MADONNA 12 MAGILLA ' S LOUNGE 198 MAIDEN, VANESSA 62, 69, 165 MALOTT. GARRY 90. 161. 170 MANN. DAWN 82, 161 MANN. DORIS 92. 97. 153 MANNS, DEBORAH 39, 78, 82, 144, 145, 162, 165, 166, 167 MARHOVER, JULIE 62, 69 MARKS, TINA 62, 69 MARONEY, PAT 74 MARONEY, TOM Norm ' s Point 445 Lincoln Hwy. New Haven IN. 46774 493-1887 DIFFERENT 190 PIECES ADS INDEX Long John Silvers s 9 d ■■■■HISS i J Long John Silvers 830 U.S. Hwy. 30 W. New Haven, In. 46774 749-0632 BERNING TRAILER SALES inc . ilJMM«! M ' . ' ].M.1. ' ,i Berning Trailer Sales Inc. 5220 New Haven Ave. Fort Wayne In. 46803 749-9415 We Want to Help You Go to College Lincoln National Bank wants to help you get ahead. Ask your financial counselor about our student education loans or see the Lincoln Professional at your nearest Lincoln National Banking Center. Your Tower of Strength NEW HAVEN OFFICE 507 Broadway Street New Haven. Indiana 423-6331 NEW HAVEN OFFICE 1536 U S Highway 30 Easl LINCOLN NATIONAL BANK MARTELLES, R08ERT 2. 62 MARTIN. ALYSSA 82. 161 MARTIN. AMBIA 42. 62. 69. 161. 165 MARTIN, BRIAN 82 MARTIN. KELLY 82. 169. 203 MARTIN, MATT 82, 84 MAPTIN. WILLIAM MARUCCI. ROBERT 90. 104, 125, 129 MASEL, TONY 90, 166 MASON. MIKE MASON, PAUL 12, 82, 137 MATTES, KELLI 90, 161 MATTES, MICHELLE 90. 109. 131 MAY. MONICA 108. 109, 122. 131 MAY, SAM 97. 150 MCARDLE. SEAN 40, 62. 69 MCATEE. KEITH 2, 90 MCBRIDE, RACHELLE 90, 109, 131, 161 MCCAGG, JERRY 74 MCCAGG, KIM MCCLARNON, TOM 90 MCCLEERY, JEFFREY 38. 39, 62. 64. 111. 122, 124, 125, 142, 161, 165, 168 MCCLEERY, JENNY 20. 90, 109, 122. 131. 173 MCCORMICK. DARRIN 74, 161, 170 MCCOY, HEATHER 169 MCCOY. RENEE 88, 90 MCCOY, SEAN 4, 74, 103, 165 MCCRACKEN. JOANN 90. 161 MCCULLOCH, MICHELE 82, 160, 161, 166 MCDANIELS, LAURIE MCDONALD ' S 194 MCDOWELL, DARRIN 62, 69, 136 MCGARRY, TEREASA 82 MCINTURFF, SAM 44. 97. 114, 115, 135 MCKALE, LESLIE 90 MCKENZIE. FELECIA 82. 131 MCKINLEY, MARK 129 MCMILLEN, VICTORIA MCNARY, DEBBIE 62 MCNEAL. MIKE 18, 90, 104 MCNETT. ROGER 97 MCQUEEN, CATHY 39, 47. 74, 165 MCQUEEN, RENEE 23. 39. 62, 69 MCVEIGH. KOLLEEN 62 MEAUX, LESLIE 38, 39. 62, 64. 69, 161, 162, 164, 165, 166 MEIER. JENNY 20. 40. 42, 47. 74. 120, 169. 173 MELCHER. AMY 90, 122, 165 MEMMER. LISA 29, 82 MENNEWISCH, TRAVIS DIFFERENT 191 PIECES ADS INDEX 82 MEREDITH, JASON 91 MEREDITH, SCOTT ]4, 76 MERRITT, MELISSA 91 MESSMANN, KEVIN MESSMANN, MICHAEL 82, 162 METZLER, RICHARD 62 MEYERS, DAVID 28. 40, 43, 74 MEYERS, RYAN 39, 62, 69, 161, 164, 165 MICHAEL. CHRIS MILLER, ARLENE 95 MILLER. CHRISTINE 91, 144, 145, 169 MILLER, DANIELLE 16, 47, 82. 122 MILLER, JAMES 20, 29, 82, 118 MILLER, MIKE 82. 137 MILLER, MITCHELL 25. 82 MILLER. NICOLE 7, 8, 9. 28, 47, 82, 131, 139 MILLER. PATTY 74 MILNER, JIM 74. 105 MINNICK, SEAN MITCHELL, JERRY 95, 148. 149 MOMPER. LISA 20. 39. 50. 62. 69. 161. 165, 173 MONAGHAN, PAT 82. 95, 97, 103, 129, 148, 173 MONHOLLEN, ADALE 82 MONHOLLEN, DELSEY 91 MONHOLLEN, LARRY 82 MONHOLLEN, MARTY MONHOLLEN, MARY 75 MONROE, TAMMY 82, 138, 139 MOORE, PAM 82, 153, 161 MORVILIUS, MARY 83. 169 MOVIES-N-STUFF 184 MOTLEY CRUE 26 MOWERY, JOSEPH 7, 8 MOWERY, LISA 83, 203 MOYER, JANEN 35. 91, 127. 162. 166 MOYER, ROB 83. 105. 118. 136 MUHN, TAMI 91, 144, 145, 161. 166 MUNCEY. SUSANNE 75 MUNCY. GREG 64 MURPHY INSURANCE 186 MURPHY. MICHELE 75, 139 MURPHY, PATRICK 39, 63, 64. 69. 160. 161, 165 MURRAY. HAROLD MURUA, ANGIE 27. 83, 108, 203 MURUA. GINA 10. 36, 43. 75. 76. 107 MYERS. ANGELA 31. Beauty BROKERS. INC. 526 Broadway New Haven Indiana 46774 493-1569 HEATER PLUS FAN PATT N 15012 Edgerton Rd. New Haven, IN 46774 493-3564 HIGH VELOCITY AIR CIRCULATOR AL GRATZ BODY PAINT BODY PAINT SHOP FRAME STEERING SHOP FOREIGN DOMESTIC REPAIRS WE ARE MORE THAN A BODY SHOP • FRAMES UNITIZED BODY REPAIR SPECIALIST • FRONT WHEEL DRIVE SERVICE • TIRE BALANCING • FRONT END ALIGNMENTS • SHOCKS MacPHERSON STRUTS • SUSPENSION BRAKE REPAIR DIFFERENT 192 PIECES ADS INDEX WAVilS PJP3 3US S»L£ liK • Wayne Pipe Supply 1815 South Anthony Fort Wayne, In. 46774 423-9577 83. 134. 135. 162, 163. 202. 203 MYERS. ANTHONY 63. 114 MYERS, MARK 74. 75. 115 MYERS, RHONDA 75 MYERS, ROBERT 75 MYERS, RON NAHRWALD. MATT 47 NEEDHAM, BILL 63 NEEDHAM. JOE NEILSON. BRENDA 91. 109 NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS 26 NEWHAUS. SHANE 83 NEW HAVEN PET HOSPITAL 200 NEW HAVEN PRINT COPY 197 NEW HAVEN TROPHIES ENGRAVING 185 NEWKIRK, MARY 99 NEWMEYER, DEBBIE 97 NICKELL. DUANE NICOLETTI. LYNN 63 NIETERT, HANK 97. 125, 146 NIETER, JENNY 83, 120, 122. 149, 166, 170 NIX, DANIEL 83 NOLL, PAUL 91 NOLT, JOHN 83. 105. 125 NORTH, LISA 83. 158. 169 NORTHEY, BECKY 70, 75, 161 NORTON. DEBRA 29. 83, 106, 107, 115, 120, 130. 131 NORTON, MARGE 99 NORTON, ROB 14. 16, 24. 36. 46, 75, 102. 103, 117. 128. 129 NUSBAUM, KERRI 63. 69. 165 OCEAN. BILLY 12 ODEM, KIMBERLY 12, 16. 39. 64, 69 OLIVER, BRAD 75. 165 ORR, ADAM 69. 83. 169 ORR, KIRK 16. 50. 64. 65. 69. 142. 153. 165 ORTNER, TAMMY 64, 69 OSBORN. ANITA 44, 148, 162 OSBORN, BRAD 75 OSBORN. CHRIS 91 OSBUN, JENNY 19, 91, 129, 161. 173 OSBUN, MILA 39, 64. 69, 142, 143, 161, 165 PAPENFUSS, JENNIFER 83, 162 PAPENFUSS. WILLIAM 64 PARENT. JR 16, 86, 88. 91, 119, 165 PARKER, BETH 91, 122. 131 PARKER. GLEE 96 PARKER. LAURIE PARKER, SHAWN 83. 162 PARKER, SHERLYN 94 DIFFERENT 193 PIECES ADS INDEX PARKER, TINA 91. 161 PARRIS. DAVID 73 PARRISH, PETE 83 PATTERSON. DAN 64. 69 PATTON 192 PATTY, CHERYL 19, 91, 127. 134, 161 PATTY. LINDA 64. 69 PAULSEN, DAELIN 83, 122 PAULSEN, STEVEN 75 PEE. ROBERT PELAK. DEANNA 75 PELZ, SHANNON 75 PENN. BOBBI 75 PENNINGTON, MICHAEL 83 PENROD, CINDY 91, 161 PEPSI 181 PETERSON, NANCY 99 PETRICHES, CHRISTINA PETRICHES, DEAN PETTYJOHN, CRAIG 83 PHILLIPS. JODIE 78. 83. 147 PICKETT, SHAWN 91 PIERCE, EDWARD 83. 144, 145, 166 PIERCE, TIMOTHY 2, 91, 166 PIZZA HUT 187 PLATT. CAROL 91, 134, 147, 161 PLUMMER, MATT PLUMMER, MIKE 91 PLUMMER, THERESA 64 POCHODZAY, CATHY 95, 148, 149, 165, 202 POIRY, MIKE 91 POIRY, STEVE 75 POLICE, JOEL 2, 91, 144, 145 POLIT, ADRIAN 39, 83. 145, 170 POLLOCK CLINIC 201 POULINE, PRICHA POYSER. MARK 83 PRANGER, CHARLES 75 PRANGER, JASON 34. 83 PRANGER, JEFFREY 75 PRANGER. KIMBERLY 91 PRANGER, MATTHEW 39, 64, 69 PRESSENTIN, THOMAS 22, 32, 64, 69, 115, 162, 166 PRINTZOS, BESS 38. 95, 148 PROCTOR, SARAH 91, 166 PUCHER. DEBBIE 91, 154 PURVIS, MARY JO 97, 152, 153, 165. 166 QUINONES, CARILU91, 168. 169 RACK HELEN ' S BAR 200 RAYL, MARCIA 139 RALSTON, JANA 91, 162, 166 RASMUSSEN, NIELS 10, 75, 111. 129. 161 REAGAN, PRESIDENT McDonalds 7502 Lincoln Hwy. East Fort Wayne In. 46803 749-8015 Royal Image Styling and Perms Regular Hair Cuts for Men Women 493-4575 Lincoln Park Plaza New Haven, Indiana ' tudio 3215 South Calhoun Street Fort VA au.ne. Indiana 46807 Our Second Time Around We photographed Tracy and Shelly ' s parents, Walt Gillenwater and Margaret Treesh in our first class of seniors in 1965-1966. We also had the privilege of photographing the wedding of Michelle Springer ' s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Don Springer in 1967. DIFFERENT 194 PIECES ADS INDEX Good-Luck Groduotes from the 1985-1986 Student Council! wrrojnans WOLFF SYSTEM HAIR MASTERS OF NEW " HAVEN AND TANNING SALON 12 sessions 30 minutes $35.95 $5.00 610 Professional Park Drive New Haven, Indiana 743-5260 S S Opticol 416 Ann Street New Haven, In 46774 749-9614 44 RAX RESTAURANT 186 REALTY BROKER ' S INSURANCE 192 REAMS. ANGELA 32. 91 161 REBBER. JAMES 75. 166 REBBER. SUSAN 83. 120. 122. 161. 166 REED. MATT 64. 69. 132. 147 REED. SHANNON 75 REED. SHILOTT 2. 30. 32. 91, 162 REEDY, DENISE REE ' S 195 REIMSCHISEL. RONDA 75 REINIG. JEFF 64. 69. 102, 103 REMAKS, SUSAN 75. 92. 161. 162 RENIER. PAT 91. 104 RENIER, SCOTT 12. 14. 40. 64. 69. 102. 165 RENNINGER, BRENDA 39, 70. 75. 145. 165 REVILE, MIKE RHOADES. DON 20, 83, 105 RHOADES, LAURA 64, 69, 120. 121. 164. 165 RHODES. ROD 83 RHORMOSER, GUENTHER 97. 153. 166 RICE. RON RICHARD. DON 75. 125 RICHARDS, KATRINA 64, 69 RICKER. JEFF 104 RIEHM, MICHAEL 91. 115, 119 RIEMEN, KAYLENE 90, 91, 144. 145. 165 RIFFE. JEFF 75. 103. 128. 129 RIFFE. TRACY 30. 32. 33. 82. 83. 162, 165 RINARD, STEVE 83 RIGBY. TROY 83 RITCHIE. MATT 39. 40, 46. 70, 73, 75. 145. 165. 166 RITCHIE, MICHELLE 86, 91, 138. 139. 158. 166, 169 RITCHIE. PHIL 96 RITCHIE. SUSAN 95 RITTER INSURANCE 184 ROACH, NINA 98 ROBERTS. KENNETH 161 ROBERTSON, RHONDA 99 ROBINSON, ANN 99 ROBINSON, ELAINA 92. 93. 169 ROBINSON, SHERYL 3. 75, 134. 135, 145. 162 ROLLER. SARAH 38. 39, 64. 69. 126. 127, 142, 161, 165 ROMARY. STEVE 44. 97. 115. 121 ROMINES. PHILLIP RONDOT. BILL 12, 64. 69. 103. 128. 129 DIFFERENT 195 PIECES ADS INDEX RONDOT, JEANNETTE 96 RONDOT, DAN 83 RONDOT. JENNIFER 75 RORICK, LAURIE 75 ROSENE. MARSHA 32 ROWLAND, DEBORAH 83, 166, 203 ROWLAND, JENNIFER 92, 161 RUNYAN, JENNIFER 83, 165, 166, 203 SAFIA ' S GROCERY 187 SALERNO, ANDREA 64, 67, 69 SAME, MIKE 84, 161 SANDS, DEREK 84, 105 SANDS, JEFF SANDYS, CARL SANDYS, PAUL 64 SANTA, CLAUS 159 SAXTON ' S 187 SAVIEO, PAT 36, 64, 69, 102, 103 SAYLOR, AMY SAYLOR, BRUCE SAYLOR, SHERRY SCHAEFER, EDDIE SCHAEFER, EDDIE SCHAEFER, GERALD 169 SCHAEFER, MONICA 26, 36, 37, 46, 75 SCHAFER, CHERYL 99 SCHAFFER, GINA 173 SCHANE, MATT 92 SCHANE, MICHELLE 65, 69, 203 SCHAPER, CHRIS 84 SCHEID, CASSI 75 SCHEID, GERALD 84 SCHEIMAN, PAMELA 84, 139, 166 SCHENK, JEFF 84 SCHERER, TRICIA 84, 161 SCHLOTTERBACK, SHERRI 75 SCHLOTTERBACK, TERRY 75 SCHMIDTKE, MARIANNE 84, 162, 166 SCHNEIDER, APRIL 65. 69, 158, 159, 165, 203 SCHNELKER. KARMEN 18, 84, 138, 139 SCHRADER, AMY 84, 169, 173 SCHRAGE, KRIS SCHROCK, MARK 75 SCHUCKEL, DAVID 92, 129, 161 SCHULLER, MIKE 75, 111, 117, 129 SCHULTZ, JEFFERY 84, 105 SCHUMM, AMY 92, 109, 144, 145 SCHWARTZ, ERIC 1 10 SCHWARTZ, JEFF 39, 65, 69, 110, 158, 161 SCHWEYER, SHAWN SCOTT, MICHAEL 75 SCOTT, REBECCA 26, 71, 75, 76, 165, 166, 173 SEARLES, TRACIE 92 SEGRAVES, DAWN 84 Werling ' s Body Shop Box 87, R.R. 2 New Haven, In 46774 749-2628 1633 US Hwy 14 E New Haven, In 46774 493-7328 Lee ' s 1643 US 30 East New Haven, In 46774 493-6589 Georgetown Crumback-Symons 624 US 30 E. New Haven, In 46774 749-9674 6770 E. STATE ST. FORT WAYNE, IND. 46815 (219) 749-9610 DIFFERENT 196 PIECES ADS INDEX irtherlands fe ■ ■! Sutherland Lumber 4330 E US HWY 30 Fort Wayne IN 46803 423-9507 Karl ' s Maplewood Barber Shop 6020 Stellhorn Rd. Fort Wayne IN 485-3622 V. Dob Jackson Ford 631 Lincoln HWY W New Haven IN 46774 493-4455 New Haven Printing gg New Haven Print Copy Cen ter 130 Lincoln HWY W New Haven IN 493-3844 SEGRAVES. JODI 65. «9 SELL. MIKE 10. 77. 110. 111. 128, 129 SESSLER. MICHELE 77 SETTLE. CHRIS 77 SHADLE. REBECCA SHAFFER. GINA 92 SHAH. VIPUL 1 15 SHAW. KENT 77, 103 SHEA. JOHN 65. 69. 111 SHEA. LISA 84. 173 SHEARER. SHAWN 84, 105. 118 SHEEAN. SEAN 92 SHEETS. DAWN 92 SHEPHARD, DAX SHINABERY HALL 176 SHIPLEY. SID 6. 65, 69, 101, 111, 124, 125. 129 SHOEMAKER, JEFFERY 77, 110, 111, 161 SHORT, JENNIE 77 SHRIVER. BOBBI 92. 169 SHROYER. MARK SHROYER. MICHELE 7. 8. 88. 92. 165 SHULT2. DAVID 8 SHUMAN. ROGER 84, 161, 162 SICKS, ANGELA 92, 161 SIMPSON, GRETA 15, 39, 40, 64. 65. 69, 138, 139, 158, 165, 166 ES SIMS. TIM 84, 158. 161 SINCLER. RENEE 89, 92, 158 SINN, TONY 84, 125, 165 SIPE, CARL 94 SIPE, JEFFREY 84, 1 15. 131, 170. 171 SLAYTON, KIM 77, 158. 161 SLOAN, LAURA 77 SMITH, HEATH SMITH, JAMES SMITH. JENNIFER 65. 69 SMITH, JULIA 77 SMITH, KELLY 84 SMITH, MARK SMITH, MATT 77 SMITH, MERLE 92. 125. 129 SMITH. TIM 36. 39, 44, 46, 51, 56. 57. 64, 65. 69. 136. 158. 165. 173 SNYDER. COLEEN 65. 74. 96. 143. 165 SNYDER. MATT 77 SNYDER. MISTY 15, 46. 58. 77, 139 SOVINE, GWEN 32. 77. 154, 158, 160, 161, 162 SOWERS. JEFF 77. 103, 105, 118. 129 SPAULDING. SONDRA 39. 65, 69 SPENCER. MILLIE 92 SPIETH. JOHN 77 SPILLANE. SHERRY SPRINGER. LON 84, 115, 161 DIFFERENT 197 PIECES ADS INDEX SPRINGER. MICHELLE 39, 65. 69. 158. 161. ES SPRINGER. WENDY 84. 158. 161 SPRINKLE. RHONDA 92 S S OPTICAL 195 ST. PETERS, TIM 84, 125 STAAK. MATT 92 STAFFORD. KELLY 77 STAFFORD, TIM 6, 165 STAREWICH, LISA 77. 160, 161, 165 STARKEY. LAURA 65, 66, 69, 203 STEBING, MR. 126, 127 STEIGERWALD, TONYA STEIN. KRISTIN 65. 69, 120 STEPHEN, NORMAN 12, 18, 31, 36. 70, 94 STEPHENS, SANDRA 77 STEWART, JOHN 84, 105, 118, 129 STEWART MOTORS 189 STEWART, ROD 12 STIEBEUNG, BRYAN 77 STINE, ERIC 12, 14, 16, 39, 47, 50, 65, 69, 102, 103, 128, 129 STINE, KIRSTEN 14, 15, 77, 165, 166 STOFFER, BRAD 92, 119 STOYANOFF, LIZ 98, 99 STOYANOFF, MICHELLE 65, 69, 165, 166 STRACK, CAPRICE 84 STRALEY, ROBIN 92 STROH, JILL 77, 162 STROH, LAURA 92, 122 STOLLER, DEBORAH 84, 139, 162 STROUD, CYNTHIA 21, 65. 69, 158 STUCKEY. TOM 96 STUDENT COUNCIL 195 STUMBO, VINCENT 92, 129 STURM, REED 92 STURM, RYAN 84, 165, 170 STVERAK, STACY 11, 85, 107, 121, 122, 123, 131 STYTLE, WAYNE SULERIDGE, WADE 4, 85, 105, 125 SUMPTER, JOSEPH 96 SUTHERLAND LUMBER 197 SUTTON, MARK 85 SUTTON, SARA 92 SWAIDNER, DOUGLAS 65, 158 SWOPE, TROY 85. 115 TATMAN. AMY 5, 51, 65, 69 TATMAN, VICKI 5, 51, 65, 69 TAYLOR, KENNETH 34 TAYLOR, LEAH 30, 34, 39, 44, 64, 65, 69, 112, 140, 142, 143. Jimmie ' s Pizza Inn New Haven Plaza 1324 Minnich Rd. 493-1549 Kwik-Lok 1222 Ryan Road New Haven, In 46774 493-4429 |L_XOUriGE L Kt OWNKS-tKNCIHG ■ ' - tfM i. ■ I Magilla ' s Lounge 919 Middle New Haven, In 46774 493-4044 DIFFERENT 198 PIECES ADS INDEX -gagflE- ' Congratulations To the 1986 grads, their mothers and dad ' s Kennedy National Life 3601 Hobson Rd. Fort Wayne IN. 46815 483-9506 153, 158. 162. 164, 165. 169 TAYLOR RENTAL 185 TEAGUE. MARK 66, 69 TENBARGE. JEFF 85. 111. 129 TERRELL. BRUCE 103 TERRY, KATHY 66. 69 TETER, JENNIFER 3. 32, 33. 85, 162. 165 TETER, KIM 30. 31. 32. 71. 77. 158. 162. 165 THACKER, SERINA 86, 88, 92. 109 THENA. MICHAEL 93 THOMAS. BRYON 77. 132 THOMAS. LOIS 96 THOMPSON, AMY 93. 122 THOMPSON. JEFFERY 39. 66. 69. 100, 110. 111. 124. 125, 142. 143. 148. 165 THOMPSON. JENNIFER THOMPSON. SARAH 93, 160. 161 THOMPSON. TAMMY THOMPSON, TIMOTHY 66 THOMPSON. VICTORIA 39. 66. 69. 142. 165. 170 THURMAN. REBECCA TILL. KEVIN 29 TIMMONS. FRITZ 66 TINSTMAN. KIMBERLY TIPPMANN INSURANCE INC. 182 TIPPMAN. SUE 66 TORREZ, PILAR 66. 69. 154. 155 TRAHIN. KIMBERLY 93. 138. 139 TRAHIN, TINA 28. 36. 37. 66, 69, 161 TREAT, BOB 14, 15. 66, 69, 103 TRINITY 179 TRZYNKA, ANN 25. 39. 44. 51. 66. 69. 142, 162. 165 TUCKER. KIRK TURNER, HOLLY 93, 108. 122. 173 TURNER. SAMUEL 85 TURNWALD. GINA 46. 93. 154 TUTTLE. ANGELA 85, 172, 173 TUTTLE, CARYL 77 TV, 33 158 URSCHEL, CHUCK 98 VACHON. ANGELIQUE VACHON. CHUCK 47. 81. 82. 85. 103. 116. 117. 136 VAC SEW 177 VANCAMP. AARON 85 VANDERFORD. BLAKE 85 VANDERFORD. KERRY 66 VAN HALEN 26 VANTLBURG. BRENDA 88. 93 V 177 VINCENT, DAVID 93 VOLZ, JENNIFER 31, DIFFERENT 199 PIECES ADS INDEX 32, 33, 85, 161 166 VOLZ, SARAH 93 VONDRAN, DOUGLAS 39, 66, 69, 111, 125, 161 VONDRAN, KRAIG 77, 103 VONDRAN, REBECCA 66, 69, 158 VORNDRAN. LEANNE 85, 168, 173 VORNDRAN, LAURA 93, 169, 173 WAGNER, SHELLIE 77, 161 WAKE, STEVE 93 WALDA. JENNIFER 85 WALKER, ROB 54, 66, 148 WALKER ' S STUDIO 194 WALKER, TINA 85 WALLS. WILLIAM 85, 105 WALTENBURG, KARI 93, 161 WALTERBURG, BETH 77, 158 WARNAKA, RICH 85 WARREN, LILLY 85, 122 WARREN, TAMMY 93 WARSTLER, BARRY 76, 77 WATERS, CRYSTAL 10. 28, 85, 112, 131. 150 WATKINS, CAROLYN 93 WATKINS, ROSE WATKINS, SEAN 77, 105 WATSON, TODD WAYNE PIPE AND SUPPLY 193 WEAVER, NATALIE WEBER, KEVIN 69 WEEKLY, SCOTT 77, 105, 129 WEICK, RICHARD 95, 148 WEIMER, SUE 97, 120, 121, 122, 123, 150 WELLS, JUDY 77, 158 WENGER, CHRISTOPHER 93 WENGER, SCOTT 34, 77 WERLING ' S BODY SHOP 196 WETTER, CARRIE 85, 108, 120, 121, 146 WHITE, ANN 95 WHITE. KRIS 10. 77. 112. 113. 131 WIDMEYER. ANGIE 77 WIEGAND, THOMAS 85 WILDER. ART 97 WILKER. ROB 77. 105 WILLIAMS. HAL WILLIAMS, HENRY WILLIAMS. RIKKI 77 WILLIS, BERTHA 77, 131 WILLIS, CHARLES 93 WILLIS, THELMA 66 WILSON, DAVID 67. 158 WILSON. DEBRA 77. 166 DIFFERENT 200 PIECES ADS INDEX A STUDENTS J W M FOR THE STARS ! REACH NEW HAVEN NEWS nQWestwood njffr Lanes 2400 W. Jefferson 432-3546 Clean Family Fun Westwood Is Open For Your Pleasure And Enjoyment. Our Commitment Is: • Open Bowling • Clean and comfortable surroundings • Honest scoring conditions • Family oriented center FREE trophies to all our leagues • Snack bar • Babysitting Patron Ads AAA Auction 11210 ST. Rd. 14 East New Haven In. 46774 493-6585 Allen County Monuments 792 Lincoln Hwy. East New Haven, In. 46774 493-2300 Blue Angel 510 Broadway New Haven, In. 46774 493-3979 Scribner ' s Vac Sew Lincoln Hwy. West Lincoln Park Plaza 46774 (219) 749-9014 Chuck ' s Furniture Repair 939 Main St. New Haven, IN 46774 493-6024 Chucks Shop Repair 6344 East State Ft. Wayne In. 46815 493-1607 Continental Diamond Tool Corp. 1221 Hartzell Street New Haven, In. 46774 493-1294 Deb . Jacks Winning Circle 5428 New Haven Ave. Ft. Wayne In. 46803 493-7292 Eherding Cycle Snow Lawn 5525 E US Hwy. 30 Ft. Wayne In. 46803 749-8547 Georgetown Square Shopping Center 6338 East State Blvd. Fort Wayne, In. 46815 Goings TV 8c Appliance 519 Bdwy New Haven, In. 46774 493-2316 JJ ' s Beauty Corner 1307 Summit New Haven. In. 46774 493-1669 New Haven Pet Hospital 227 U.S. 30 West New Haven, In. 46774 493-3739 Rack 8t Helens Bar . 525 Broadway New Haven In. 46774 749-5396 Robinson ' s Wrecker Service, Inc. 1721 Hwy. 14 East New Haven, In. 46774 749-1612 Carl ' s Tavern 433 Bdwy. New Haven, In. 46774 749-9133 The Duce 723 Broadway New Haven, In. 46774 749-0017 Wimps Auto Sales New Haven, In. 46774 L INC. Almet, Inc, 300 Hartzell Rd. New Haven, IN 493-1556 !!!! m m Pollock Clinic 1021 Middle New Haven, IN 749-1364 Lopshire Flowers 6418 E. State Blvd. Fort Wayne, IN 493-1581 WILSON. JAMES WILSON. PATRICK WILSON, PAUL WILSON. ROB 39. 67 WILSON. TIM 10. 111. 124. 125 WIMP ' S AUTO SALES 200 WINEBRENNER. KRIS 85. 172. 173 WINNIE. THE POOH 12 WINTERS, DIANNA 67, 69 WIRGES, TINA 93 WISE. HEATHER WISE, RED 85, 103. 125 WISE, WAYNE 85 WISSMAN, MARK 85, 137 WIXTED, JEFFREY 39. 67, 69, 165, 203 WOLF. BRIAN WOLF. JAMES 67 WOOD, COLIN 93 WOOD. TODD 77. 129 WOODS, LISA 93 WORDEN. MIKE 85. 103. 105, 118. 129 WORKMAN, BRAD 76, 77. 161 WORKMAN. WENDY 85 WORLEY, KRISTINA 85. 166 WRIGHT. TOD 97, 153 YAGODINSKI, DOROTHY 90, 93. 122, 148 YAGODINSKI, FREDERICK 36. 39, 67, 69, 140 YODER, KAY 97. 150. 151 YOUMANS. FRANK YOUNG. REBECCA 85 ZEHR. CONNIE 36. 37. 67. 69, 161 ZEHR, SUSAN 24, 77. 161 ZELL. RACHEL 93. 161 ZELT. JENNY 85, 169 ZIEGIER 129 ZIMMERMAN. AMY 85 ZUERCHER. LAURA 67. 69. 165. 172 ZURBACH. MATT 10. 16. 114. 115. 117. 173 ZURBUCH. PAUL 20. 93. 104. 119. 129. 173 ZZ. TOP 12 DIFFERENT 201 PIECES ADS INDEX Giving Time, Effort Dear Reader, When you get your yearbook, what is the first thing you do? Some probably look to see how many times they are in it. But, you would probably be surprised how much time was spent planning the book and each page before that picture was even taken. Believe it or not, the planning for this book began in June (1985) when San- die and I went to Josten ' s Yearbook Camp at Manchester College. While we were there, we tentatively chose a theme and cover design, which had been drawn up for us by a company artist. We also came up with ideas on how we could develop our theme throughout the book and especially in the opening, division pages and clos- ing. When August arrived, we had a new advisor to work with. Miss Cathy Po- chodzay. The first couple of days were spent just getting used to each other. We had different ideas about how things should be done; but in time, we all learned to compromise. After dis- cussing our theme and cover design with the class and Miss Pochodzay, we decided it was something we all felt comfortable with. And the real work of production began. First, we assigned section editors and staffers to each section. Each section then sat down and designed a preliminary section ladder (outline). These mini-ladders were then used to come up with the ladder for the whole book. While the sections were working on their ladders, Mr. Kilmore, the art teacher, was busy designing the puz- zle of our division pages. The next step was to assign spreads and start explaining how each part of the page was put together. We be- gan gathering the information for the stories and designing the layouts. Pho- tographers also began to take pic- tures to be used in the book. After the pages were turned in and edited, they were sent to Josten ' s for printing. When Josten ' s finished printing the pages, they sent us proof sheets which we again edited to find as many of the mistakes we could. But, because we are only human, we didn ' t always catch every mistake. Hopefully now you realize how much time we spent producing this year- book and it will make you enjoy read- ing it even more. Sincerely, Lori Dager Co-Editor SENIOR DOUG GELLER begins developing film for pictures to be used in the yearbook. Developing film was an almost endless job for them. WHETHER SHE LIKED typing or not sophomore Joan Dyben, along with the rest of us, often found herself pounding away at the keyboard. CO-EDITOR LORI DAGER helps Christy Levy put the finishing touches on her spread in the aca- demics section. NEW CLASS ADVISOR Miss Cothy Pochodzay talks over a problem with Kelly Hoffman. Miss Pochodzay spent long hours correcting mistakes on spreads. WORKING TOGETHER AS a team helps to solve the problems more quickly. Sandie Burns and Mi- chelle Geller give some tips to Angie Myers. DIFFERENT 202 PIECES STAFF PAGE I Is photo by Doug Arnold YEARBOOK PHOTOGRAPHER MICHELLE Clements takes pictures of a P.E. class to be used in the academics section of the book Co-Editors Sandie Burns Lori Dager Academics Christy Levy Clubs Ellen Felten People Laura Starkey Photo Michelle Clements Sports Tammie Harper Student Life Heidi Hamm Business Staff Sonya Gratz Pam Kinney Michelle Schane Photographers Chris Geldien Doug Geller Michelle Hoover Jeff Wixted Staff Members Kelly Berning Heather Clark Janice Cook Laura Dawson JoanDyben Michelle Geller Angi Hoar Kelly Hoffman Allen Johnson Tracey Johnson Kelly Koehlinger Kelly Martin Lisa Mowery Angi Murua Angie Myers Deb Rowland Jenny Runydn April Schnieder MARK CHILDS. JOSTEN ' S yearbook Rep., helps Sandie Burns with problems on one of the division FIRST ROW: MICHELLE Schane. Sonya Gratz. Pam Kinney. Lisa Mowery. Second Row: Allen John- son. Deb Rowland. Jenny Runyan, Sandie Burns and Lori Dager. Third Row: Ellen Felten. Kelly Hoff- man. Heather Clark. Christy Levy. Michelle Geller. Heidy Hamm and Laura Starkey. Fourth Row: Cathy Pochodzay. Tracey Johnson. Angie Hoar, Janice Cook, Joan Dyben. Kelly Koehlinger. Angi Murua. Laura Dawson, and Angie Myers. Fifth Row: Kelly Berning. Michelle Hoover, Michelle Clements, Jeff Wixted. Doug Geller. Chris Gel- dien, April Schneider and Kelly Martin. DIFFERENT 203 PIECES STAFF PAGE Pieces Were Now Filled The year ' s puzzle was complete. As the school books were being put away for the summer, it gave us a chance to look back over the special moments that had filled the pieces of our puzzle over the year. Many of the pieces were filled by the wide range of dances held at school. We had our share of the after-ballgame dances that give us a chance to unwind. We also won a free dance from radio statiion WXKE 104 by the group, The Feel, for turn- ing in the most toys for Toys-For- Tots. We broke from tradition when we changed from Sadie Hawkins to Morp. The dance that probably will be the longest remembered was the Junior-Senior Prom held at the Embassy Theater in downtown Fort Wayne. Pieces were also filled by NHHS ' s participation in sports. Like other years, we had our share of both the good and the bad. We won two women ' s sectional titles; one in vol- leyball and one in basketball. The guys ' basketball team won the NEIAC holiday tournament Cont. SENIORS TIM SMITH, Ellen Felten and Carrie Fedele have fun in the sun on Hawaiian Day as they relax during some free time on their lawn chairs. SENIORS DOUG LEONARD. Jeff Gerke, Scott Ren- ier and Heather Dennis wave to the camera while they enjoy their steak or ham at the Senior Dinner Dance. MOVING TO THE music, the so-called brother of Mr. Stepan performs his skit at the Morp. DIFFERENT 204 PIECES CLOSING JUNIOR STEPHANIE GRATZ takes a rest before her next event while talking over the race with coach Bill Hartman. PRIMPING FOR THAT special girl is a common site in the hallways between classes DIFFERENT 205 PIECES CLOSING Pieces Were Now Filled pieces com Cont. from pg. 204 and Mr. Stanley Hostetler was in- ducted into the Indiana Wrestling Hall of Fame. The bad included the varsity football team losing in the first game of the sectional playoffs and the guys ' tennis team not turn- ing in their best record in a while. Still other pieces were filled by the everyday events of school. We went from six to seven periods a day. The freshmen were the first class that had to follow the state ' s new school guidelines. And we all got used to the fact that we could have fewer assemblies and pep ses- sions during school time. For the seniors the biggest memo- ries were those of graduation and the senior dinner dance. The final good-byes to friends, many of whom we would never see again. With the school year over, enjoy- ing the summer was on everyones mind. But the memories which helped fill the pieces of our puzzle would last, for most of us, a lifetime. — Lori Dager ENJOYING THE BEAUTIFUL weather during Spring Fling are juniors Andrea Gilley, Melissa Drews. Kel- ly Hoffman, Michelle Geller. Denise Gratz and Jodi Fitzgerald. THE NEW HAVEN Choir and the graduating sen- iors sing their goodbyes with " Ever Since the World Began " and " Old and Wise. ' GETTING INTO THE wearing of shorts is gym teacher Sam May as he awaits the sun at the Spring Fling. DIFFERENT 206 PIECES CLOSING JUNIORS ROB NORTON, Gary Fox, Kevin Berning and seniors Nick Burris and Fred Yagodinski stand waiting to hear which one of them will become the MORP king. LEAVING THE JUNIOR — Senior Prom are senior Angi Dutt and friend while others wave to the camera. This year ' s prom was held at the Em- bassy Theatre and the theme song was " Heav- en " by Bryan Adams. DIFFERENT 207 PIECES CLOSING DIFFERENT 208 PIECES CLOSING ”
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