Heritage Junior High School - Just Once More Yearbook (Monroeville, IN)

 - Class of 1981

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Heritage Junior High School - Just Once More Yearbook (Monroeville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1981 volume:

wrt Once H© f© IB 1 .LLEN COUNTY PUBLIC LI; 3 1833 03616 3076 GENEALOGY 977.202 M75HA 1981 ii iuMM. WITH THE NEW PATRIOT SIGN in place on the north side of the building, jun- ior high students finally feel identified as part of the school. s Heritage Junior High School 13608 Monroeville Road Monroeville, IN 46773 I r Title Page 1 AS THEY WAIT for the score on the parallel bars, eighth grader Julie Lud- wig and Coach Janet Neff watch for the judge ' s important decision. ON DRESS-UP DAY. seventh graders Jenny Beal, Jerry Gordon, and Linda Coomer laugh at a joke during lunch. IN THE LIBRARY, eighth grader Tina Schlemmer glances through the vertical file for information to help her with an English scavenger hunt. 2 Opening EXERCISING during track practice, eighth grader Stu Grotrian warms up before the day ' s running events. For nine years, the high school had established itself as Heritage. Then we were added to the building. Since we were younger, the high school didn ' t know what to expect. They were uneasy. But we needed to be known. The feeling of rejection, of not belonging, overcame us. Thus, we faced an identity crisis, something we had to solve. For three years we were the " unknowns " of the school. But, this year the solution to our prob- lem looked nearer when, returning to our classes, we found a " Heri- tage Patriots " sign on our own side of the building. It finally appeared as if the high school and junior high were being seen as one unit. It looked like we were at last being accepted. Being involved with the high school eased our job of solving our identity crisis. We were in- vited to the high school girls ' vol- leyball pep session when they went to state and watched the Swing Choir perform in a junior high convocation. We began to realize that the high school was finally beginning to notice us. Our pride formed as our own volleyball team won its first ACAC Tourney and our football teams had their best seasons ever. This pride was not just Heritage Pride, but Heritage Junior High pride. We showed our school spirit as our cheerleaders won an award and found out how much imagination we had as we dressed up on Crazy Day. People were beginning to have confidence in us as we went on the first eighth-grade field trip to Chicago and showed our talents as we participated in the NISBOVA Band and Choir contests. As we talked to our friends and teachers, we began to figure out what we believed in. While laugh- ing overa joke during lunch or say- ing a quick " hello " in the hall, we began to feel relaxed. It was now our building too. We were beginning to be known— we were on our way to solving our identity crisis. TMI® of Co ftf e »t t% i @M OF© f C @ a9 52 llfa GM f f Opening 3 Our social activities were just the thing to let all know who we really were. Our school was beginning to understand that we needed to be involved in activities just like the high school. So we held a bowling and a roller skating party. Students got more involved in the dances as we participated in contests and became disc jockeys. We showed how much of a leader we were when we were elected to serve on the Program Committee or attended the Leadership Conference. During Spirit Week, we proved how daring we were while partici- pating in life saver or orange pass relays. On Fifties Day we dis- played creativity, dressed in skirts, bobby socks, and white T-shirts with rolled up sleeves. We demonstrated our concern for others as we donated money to the WOWO Penny Pitch, and felt hon- ored when our cheerleaders won an award at a clinic. As we scheduled for next year ' s classes, we began to make deci- sions about our future careers. While we watched high school students perform a play in a con- vocation, we could see that they enjoyed acting for us. They were accepting us and helping to solve our identity crisis. 4 Student Life BEFORE PAYING in the lunch line, sev- enth grader Mark Biesiada adds a piece of garlic bread to his tray. WHILE TAKING the seventh grade re quired hearing tests, Todd Aurand lis tens before marking his answer. DANCING to a slow song, eighth grad- er Fred Bearman and seventh grader Holly Rice take part in " Harvest Hop " activities in the cafetorium. Student Life 5 2 TAKING a hearing test required for all seventh graders, Sheryl Neuok listens L. and mark ; hpr answ pr and marks her answer ON ORIENTATION NIGHT, seventh gra- der Barry Blain receives help under- standing his schedule from Mrs. Nancy Gibson, agriculture teacher, and Mrs. Paula Pitcher, P.E. teacher. AFTER YEARBOOKS are distributed, eighth graders Bryan Moore and Trent Sprague sign eighth grader Tracey Meier ' s yearbook during lunch. 6 Student Life SEATED in the cafeteria, eighth grad- ers Karla Fry, Kelly Rushart, and Dawn Dettmer take achievement tests. IN THE SCHOOL CAFETERIA, eighth grader, Darren Davis enjoys the con- venience of the everyday salad bar. tSnirs heat hits 224 first day After attending orientation the night before, 103 eager seventh graders joined 121 eighth graders as the warm sun beat down on the first days of school, August 27. The shortened day started with a homeroom where all received schedules and filled out data cards. Pictures for the yearbook were taken September 11. Students also had a chance to buy pictures to trade with their friends. Just before Christmas, the high school speech class pre- sented the play " A Christmas Carol. " Students also en- joyed excerpts from both high school plays, The Matchmaker and Carousel and a convoca- tion by Pepsi. The community joined stu dents two times, once to com- memorate the return of our 52 hostages from Iran and again to show support to the State- bound high school girls ' vol- leyball team. All students signed a poster, stretching half-way across the gym dur- ing thevolleyball pep session. In the fall, seventh graders took Otis Lennon and hearing tests while eighth graders took achievement tests in March. A test for Scoliosis was required of all. As winter passed, one and one-half days of school were canceled due to snow, and dense fog provided four two- hour delays in one week. WHILE WAITING for the high school play to begin, eighth grader Marlena Beckman looks for a friend. School Life 7 Committee adds new activity BOWLING WITH CLASSMATES at the first bowling party, eighth grader Doug Highland and seventh grader Jana Scheele concentrate on their games. Planning the social events was the job of Program Com- mittee members, elected Octo- ber 2. Each candidate had to state his reasons for wanting to serve in a campaign speech to his homeroom. Those elected were eighth graders Tim Anderson, Shan- non Fitzgerald (President), Craig Knuckles (Treasurer), Darryl Sheffer (Secretary), and seventh graders Marcus Braaten, Dorinda Fitch, Amy Meier, and Maria Sgourakis. The group sponsored a skating party; dances; and a new event, a bowling party. The skating party, February 20 at Bells ' Rink, was a suc- cess with 125 attending. To draw more students to the fun a raffle was held with prizes ranging from free admission to refreshments. Colored lights and posters decorated the Harvest Hop and two Spring dances, held in the cafeteria. The highlights of the dances were the dance contests. At the Harvest Hop, three con- tests were held. Winners were Julie Ludwig as the best girl dancer, Todd Aurand as the best boy dancer, and Linda Talamantes and Rob Kline as the best couple. At the Spring Fling, there was a dance con- test between the seventh- grade girls and the eighth- grade girls. The eighth grade came out on top, performing a dance they thought up. Commenting on the con- tests, eighth grader Jenny Lawrence said, " I liked the dance contests that they held. It shows that a lot of students can dance really we ' ll. " On April 29, the first bowl- ing party ever was held at Hi Merest Lanes with 104 students attending. Program Committee— Front Row: Tim Anderson, Shannon Fitzgerald, Linda Tussing, Craig Knuckles, Darryl Shef- fer, Mrs. Melanie Scheumann. Back Row: Marcus Braaten, Maria Sgourakis, Amy Meier, Dorinda Fitch. WITH CLASSMATES at the first skating party, seventh grader Rob Kline skates to the rhythm of the music. Student Life 4 DANCING with a friend at the Harvest Hop dance, seventh grader Barry Blain moves with the music. TAKING A REST from dancing at the " Spring Fling, " eighth graders Marlena Beckman, Lori Mallett.and Steve Pflue- ger talk about the night ' s events. WHILE EXPLAINING reasons for want- ing to be elected for Program Commit- tee, eighth grader Linda Tussing makes her required campaign speech. AT THE " HARVEST HOP, " the first dance of the year, seventh grader Tam- my Hart dances " The Heartbeat. " Social Events Program Committee 9 WHILE DRESSED in their Crazy Day out- fits, eighth graders Bryan Moore and Todd Minnich watch the Spirit Week games held in the gym. IN A BAND AND CHOIR convocation, eighth grader Jon Hapke, accompanist, watches for direction from Choir Di- rector Mr. James Mergenthal. 10 Student Life AS THEY PARTICIPATE in Crazy Day activities in the gym, eighth graders Tana Maggos and Tracey Meier attempt the lifesaver pass relay. STANDING with their classmates, sev- enth graders Amy Meier and Diane Rey- nolds watch the orange pass relay. Dress contests highlight week Students spirits were boosted during Spirit Week, held December 15-19. Monday started competition with Dress-up Day. The pub- lic joined students at a morn- ing convocation by the Band and Choir. Seventh graders held their volleyball tourney on Tues- day, designated as Red, White, and Blue Day. Students dressed as their favorite athlete on Wednes- day. Eighth graders battled in volleyball, and sack lunches were enjoyed in the cafeteria. A drive for WOWO Penny Pitch highlighted Thursday as students dressed in wild at- tire for Crazy Day. Relay races, such as orange pass, lifesaver pass, and centipede race, filled the gym with cheers. Eighth grader Todd Minnick said, " I liked the Crazy Day costumes. " Stu- dents donated $68.03 to the WOWO Penny Pitch. The week ended with Fif- ties Day and the drama, " A Christmas Carol. " Friday also featured vol- leyball finals. The eighth grade defeated seventh gra- ders, with room 101 crowned champions. They moved on to lose a bonus game with the faculty. Eighth grader James Gib- son concluded, " I think Spirit Week made school more in- teresting. " AT THE BAND-CHOIR convocation dur- ing Spirit Week, seventh grader Lisa Coomer sings her soprano part. WHILE HELPING fellow Program Com- mittee members during Crazy Day ac- tivities, eighth grader Linda Tussing decorates Industrial Arts teacher, Mr. Bill Copeland, with tinsel. Spirit Week 11 AT THE HARVEST HOP dance seventh grader Maria Sgourakis displays her Texan fad, the cowboy hat. WEARING HER HAIR in curls, a popular hairstyle, seventh grader Kelly Bercot reads in the browsing room. DRESSED in straight legged jeans, eighth grader Dawn Dettmer talks to a friend as she relaxes. 12 Student Life AS HE LOOKS UP a word in the dic- tionary, eighth grader Gregg Spieth shows his preferences for Styx. DISPLAYING THEIR NIKES. a group of students show their preferences for the newest fad, tennis shoes. - t IN A TV GUIDE ISSUE. DALLAS, the most watched show of the year, fea- tured the villain J.R. Ewing. NIkes, ' Dallas ' lead favorites As the school year pro- ceeded, the clothes the stu- dents wore, their hairstyles, and the favorite TV show sur- faced and became noticeable. Jeans and monogrammed T- shirts continued to dominate the halls, but the newest fad of the year were shoes. The most popular were Nikes, a tennis shoe, and boat shoes, a white-soled moccasin shoe. Another fad, the cowboy hat, was seen at dances and other activities. The most seen hairstyles were feathered and curled. Seventh grader Sherry Vires commented on her choice of the feathered look: " Other kids at school wore their hair that way, and it looked nice. " Crazy television shows like The Greatest American Hero and the Dukes of Haz- zard were popular. However, the favorite show of all was Dallas. Dallas brought out the most evil villain of the year, J.R. Ewing, played by Larry Hagman. The new sound waves was hard rock. Dominating the charts was AC DC. Even though hard rock was big, pop rock continued its popularity. Favorites included REO Speed- wagon and Styx. Fads 13 DISPLAYING A BANNER, at a pep session to support the high school girls ' volleyball team going to state are Program Com- mittee members, eighth graders Tim Anderson and Fred Bearman, seventh grader Holly Rice, and eighth graders Craig Knuckles and Shannon Fitzgerald. HELPING seventh grader, LuAnn Solt, and her parents, Mrs. Paula Pitcher, P.E. teacher, leafs through a pamphlet at seventh- grade orientation. k m -- z UPp U.8. in uproar over economy » ! - The country was in an up- roar over our economic prob- lems. The soaring gas prices, increasing unemployment, and high interest rates were main issues in the election for the Presidency. Ronald Reagan was elected on his promise to help the country ' s problems. But one problem he and other important governmental figures did not anticipate was three assassination attempts. Reagan was shot ofter a press conference in Washington, D.C., and Pope John Paul was shot at in Rome after conduct- ing Wednesday morning Mass. Close to us was the as- sassination attempt on Na- tional Urban League presi- dent, Vernon Jordan in May, 1980, ata motel in Fort Wayne. The shooting of Jordan put the city in the national lime- light as FBI investigators combed the city in search of the assailant. Fort Wayne ' s skyline took on a new look as work neared completion on Summit Square, Indiana and Michigan and Peoples Trust Bank ' s new of- fice building. Meanwhile, buildings met the wrecking ball as land was cleared for the Civic Center development and the new bo- tanical gardents. The new building promised a vibrant downtown for the city and area resident ' s use. The high cost of gas did not stop us from stepping out into the community. Members of the Choir re- resented us in a Choral Fes- tival at Harding. Other stu- dents attended area activities such as Hoagland Days and the Monroeville Fair. Step- ping out further, eighth grade students participated in a field trip in May to Chicago to the Museum of Science and Industry. In two instances the com- munity meshed with students in the building. When the high school girls ' volleyball team headed to State, com- munity patrons and students honored them at a pep rally. The second session was an all-school convocation to commemorate the return of our 52 American hostages from the Iranian ordeal. The guest speaker was Mr. Steve Jana- szak, 1980 Olympic Gold Medal goalie for the U.S. Ice Hockey Team. Summarizing her feelings, seventh grader Kelly Bercot explained, " I thought the as- sembly was really neat. It helped me understand what they went through. " New and interesting events took place in our classes, helping us see who we really were and what we were capable of doing. While in eighth-grade Science classes, we found ourselves de- signing and building bridges made out of toothpicks. This extra-credit project helped us use our imagina- tion and creativity. Teachers began to show faith in us as we traveled on a field trip to Chicago, to an art exhibit, and on an English trip to see a movie. As last year ' s yearbook was honored by being the first junior high to win a Buckeye Award, we felt proud to know that we had ac- complished something that no one else had. The newspaper earned firsts from the Columbia Scholastic Press As- sociation, and National Scholastic Press Association. We also showed our talents as we took part in the Choir and Band NISBOVA contests and sang in the Junior High Choral Festival. Giving oral reports in history and reading a poem in front of the class in English, gave us experi- ence in talking before people. As two new classes. Agricul- tural Arts and Group Discussion, were added to our curriculum, we began to be more like the high school. In the Group Discussion, we expressed our feelings about our school and what we believed in. We showed our classmates who we really were. All of the changes in academics helped us in solving our identity crisis. 16 Academics WHILE SHE SITS in the upstairs hall, eighth grader Joleen Wilson takes a test during Mathematics class. AS HE TAKES DIRT out of a box. eighth grader Mike Blosser prepares to plant seeds in Agriculture class. LOOKING at a Florida road map, eighth grader Steve Waggoner plans a trip for his History project. Academics 17 WHILE ON an Art field trip, eighth grader Michelle Linder views the ex- hibits at Glenbrook Square. BEFORE the NISBOVA contest, eighth grader Heidi Spangler performs her piano solo in Choir class. VIEWS x . ! Advantages, problems arise in music program Because some students don ' t have room in their schedule for both Band and Choir, a new program was put into effect. With the new program, Band mem- bers met on Monday and Wednesday, and Choir met on Tuesday and Thursday. Friday was alternated. This way, students could partici- pate in both classes. With the program came problems. Many students felt less could be achieved and material had to be repeated. Commenting on the sit- uation, seventh grader Stacy Guen- ther said, " Switching from Band to Choir made it hard to get anything accomplished. " A Band and Choir Christmas SINGING her alto part, eighth grader Linda Tussing rehearses for the up- coming NISBOVA contest. program was held December 15 to start off Spirit Week. Some Band members were in- volved in solos and ensembles at the NISBOVA contest, January 31; and Choir ensembles showed their talent, February 7, at the Choir NISBOVA contest. On May 12, the Choir and four other schools took part in the Choral Festival at Harding. Art students found themselves creating wood sculptures and meta- morphosis. Posters were designed for sporting events. The eighth-grade Art class trav- eled to Glenbrook ' s L.S. Ayres in January. There they viewed the Scholastic Art Exhibit. General music classes learned about key and time signatures, in- tervals, and scales. IN ART CLASS, eighth graders Tracey Meier and Lisa Thieme use markers to finish coloring a poster. STARTING OFF Spirit Week, seventh graders Tammy Williams and Sheryl Neuok and eighth grader Kelly Rushart play their saxophones during the Band and Choir Christmas program. AT THE START of Spirit Week, seventh grader Tim Olin keeps beat for the rest of the Band on the bass drum. Fine Arts 19 Eighth grade History class plans trips As a project for Mr. Robert Fritz- inger ' s U.S. History class, eighth- grade students organized a trip. Two people could work together on the project. The trip could be to any state in the continental United States with all expenses and mileage to be figured. Adding to the project, students also wrote about the state ' s history. Mr. Dave Bauer ' s seventh-grade Geography class constructed Rus- sian Scrapbooks. The books con- tained magazine and newspaper articles, reports, and maps. AT THE BLACKBOARD during English class, Ronnie Vinson, seventh grader, diagrams a sentence. AS THEY WORK on their history project. Shannon Fitzgerald and Lisa York, eighth graders, organize their trip. 20 Academics Eighth graders submitted oral and written reports while studying United States ' history. While studying about Africa, Asia, Australia, North America, and South America, seventh graders in Geography class prepared oral and written reports. The new Group Discussion class featured units on how to study, friendships, and careers. " It helped me learn how to face problems at school, " explained seventh grader Jana Scheele. An accelerated class was added to eighth-grade English. It centered RELATIONS on studying novels and poetry and emphasized writing. Other eighth-grade classes also worked with novels, and a new writing program was introduced. Seventh-grade English students studied basic grammar and reading comprehension. Students had a chance to read books and memorize poems for extra-credit points. Book projects busied seventh grade reading students. They also studied a unit on poetry. CUTTING OUT a magazine article, sev- enth grader Stacy Guenther adds to the pages in her Russian scrapbook. WHILE PRESENTING his Geography speech on Kenya, seventh grader Matt Tieman glances at his note cards. TO COMPLETE an English project, eighth graders Tim Anderson, Bryan Hood, and Todd Minnick locate a refer- ence book to check off their list. SPEAKING BEFORE his English class- mates, eighth grader Greg Harkenrider recites a poem. English Social Studies 21 PLAYING table tennis in P.E. class, eighth grader Karla Doctor returns the ball to her opponent. WHILE PLAYING a game of flickerball in P.E. class, seventh grader Greg Cor- dova tries to avoid the block of sev- enth grader Billy Rykard. TO DETECT the reaction of chemicals, eighth grader Trent Sprague conducts a Science class experiment. Toothpick bridges create extra credit for Science Toothpick bridges could be made by students as extra credit in eighth-grade Science. One four-ounce bottle of glue and 500 toothpicks were used to construct the bridge. The bridge couldn ' t be more than 16 inches long and was to be two to three inches wide. After the bridges were finished, weights were placed on them to see how much they could hold. The more weight the bridge held, the more extra credit received. In May, eighth graders went on a Science trip to Chicago. It was open to all eighth-grade students. They visited the Museum of Science and Industry. " I had a great time! It ' s a neat place to visit, " exclaimed eighth grader Karla Doctor. While all facets of chemistry were delved in to and explored by those eighth graders enrolled in Science, batteries were built in 22 Academics seventh-grade Science to be used in experiments. Experiments were set up to investigate energy, forces, and work. In seventh-grade Mathematics, classwork included adding, sub- tracting, multiplying, and dividing fractions and decimals. The stu- dents worked with probability, geometry, percents, proportions, and area. Meanwhile eighth-grade Mathe- matics classes studied integers, area, volume, and geometric re- lationships. Physical Education classes were involved in volleyball, basketball, Softball, gymnastics, table tennis, track, wrestling, weight lifting, soccer, and physical fitness. Health students studied body systems, consumer education, nu- trition, and first aid. AT THE CHALKBOARD in Mathematics, eighth grader Shannon Fitzgerald uses a compass to construct a circle. AFTER FINISHING part of her Science bridge, eighth grader Tammera Scheu- mann appears pleased with her work. TO MEASURE an angle in Math class, Chad Linder, seventh grader, uses a chalkboard protractor. PE Science Math 23 Eighth manufacture, sell objects in Industrial Arts To study the process of indus- try, eighth-grade Industrial Arts produced mirrors and games. After doing research on the product, it was line produced by the students. The product was then distributed and sold. " We had never done this sort of project. It was a lot of fun, " sta- ted Mr. Bill Copeland, Industrial Arts teacher. Solar heaters were constructed in seventh-grade Industrial Arts. A project was drawn and processed by each individual. Taking a new course, students in seventh- and eighth-grade Agri- cultural Arts built objects in the shop, transplanted evergreens, and watched seeds grow. In the second semester, con- TO FINISH his cutting board for Indus- trial Arts class, eighth grader Steve Swygart sands it carefully. WHILE PLANTING tomatoes in Agricul- ture class, eighth grader Vicki Knefel- kamp listens to advice from Agricul- ture teacher, Mrs. Nancy Gibson. centration was on horticulture for eighth grade. Sand paintings were created, seeds were planted, and a shop project was made. Seventh-grade Home Economics classes baked quick breads, cook- ies, and pizza and cooked break- fasts. After learning sewing bas- ics, they made pin cushions and aprons. Lunches, candy, and cakes were prepared by eighth-grade Home Ec- onomics classes. A wrist pin cushion, a vest, and a stuffed ani- mal were designed and sewn. " Sewing was a new experience for me. I enjoyed it, " commented seventh grader Dorinda Fitch. AFTER DESIGNING a wood shelf, sev- enth grader Carol Schaefer begins it in Industrial Arts. gSTARTERS C 2 24 Academics BEFORE MAKING Christmas cookies for the faculty as a project in Home Ec class, eighth grader Mark Ratliff mea- sures the ingredients. PREPARING TO SEW his pin cushion, seventh grader John Russell carefully threads his machine as seventh grader Phillip Codding watches. USING A JIGSAW, Eric Bowen, seventh grader, constructs his gun rack for Industrial Arts class. Home Ec lndustrial Arts Ag Arts 25 AT THE LIGHTBOARD in the Publica- tions room, eighth graders JiH Baatz TO COMPLETE A HEADLINE for the and Colleen Coonrod paste-up the May newspaper, seventh grader Maria Sgou- issue of Patriot Press. rakis lines up her Formatt letters. gDESIGNS Just Once More Staff— Front Row: Gail Beauchot, Karla Fry (editor), Michelle Lomont, Trent Sprague, Lori Stasell. Second Row: Chris Steinbrunner. Pa- triot Press Staff: Jill Baatz, Colleen Coonrod (editor), Tonya Hugg. Back Row: Elizabeth Leonard, Maria Sgoura- kis, Matt Tieman, Sherry Vires, Mr. Will Travis. IN PUBLICATIONS CLASS, eighth grader Trent Sprague and seventh grader Gail Beauchot check names of students be- fore using them in the yearbook. TO FINISH her story for Patriot Press. seventh grader Sherry Vires obtains a quote from a student. 13 staffers produce paper, yearbook Developing journalistic talents, thirteen students committed them- selves to working on the yearbook and newspaper staffs. Staffers learned design, lay out, story and caption writing, and paste-up procedures to produce the two publications. The first four issues of Patriot Press were constructed by all thir- teen students. They were then AS THEY COMPLETE sample pages for the yearbook, seventh graders Lori Stasell and Michelle Lomont cut out articles and pictures from magazines. divided into two staffs. Chosen for the Just Once More staff were eighth graders. Editor Karla Fry, Trent Sprague, and Chris Steinbrunner, and seventh graders Gail Beauchot, Michelle Lomont, and Lori Stasell. Commenting on the class, Sprague stated, " It was very edu- cational; I learned a lot. " Serving on the Patriot Press staff were eighth graders Editor Colleen Coonrod, Jill Baatz, Tonya Hugg, and Elizabeth Leonard, and seventh graders Matt Tieman, Maria Sgourakis, and Sherry Vires. Last year ' s publications won awards. The memory book, Just Once More, was credited with a Northern Ohio Scholastic Press Association Buckeye Award. On October 22, last year ' s yearbook editor, Kim Bradtmueller, Coonrori; and Leonard attended a workshop and received the award at Bowling Green University. First Place awards were earned by both publications from the Na- tional and Columbia Scholastic Press Associations. Publications 27 do 1 During the basketball season, we demonstrated our school spirit as a fan bus was taken to second- round play in the ACAC Tourney at Norwell. We cheered as hard as we could as we watched the girls ' team, who lost a close game; and the seventh grade boys ' team battle with Norwell. While setting new track records, we showed, despite losses, we were still determined. As other schools began to rea- lize we were improving in sports, we became recognized and known. This fact helped us solve our identity crisis. In our sports contests, other schools really began to notice who we were. Therefore, we began to realize we were just as good and sometimes better than others. We were very proud as our girls ' varsity volleyball team added two trophies to our case. They won the ACAC Tourney and the Feeder School Tourney. The best seasons ever in foot- ball proved that the junior high had much potential and weren ' t afraid to show it. Participating in a wrestling clinic, we prepared for our high school years so we could have better-than-ever teams. 28 Sports GETTING THE BALL across the net dur- ing the 1—2 reserve loss to Bellmont, Susan Scharpenberg, eighth grader, bumps the ball as Jenny Beal, seventh grader, stands ready to help and eighth grader Jenny Lawrence, line judge, watches. TO HELP their team in the 36-6 varsity football win over Bluffton, eighth grad- ers Joe Beerbower and Matt Chrisman prepare for the next play. IN THE 83-17 track loss to Bellmont, seventh grader Michelle Lomont runs hard in the mile run. Sports 29 Cross Country-Front Row: Tim Ander- AS HE ANNOUNCES members of the son, Ed Feigel, Stu Grotrian, Jon cross country team, eighth grader Tim Hapke. Back Row: Joel Huebner, Anderson calls down eighth grader Stu Wayne Mull, Coach Bill Copeland. Grotrian during a pep session. lNim-i S$m RUNNING with the ball, seventh grader Mike Wilson dodges past an opponent in the 18—6 win over Leo. fcctball records best seascr Finishing with the most wins ever, the football teams had what Coach George Wehrmeister called " a super season. " The seventh grade won five games, losing only one. Coach Mike Hany stated, " The team did a great job, and I really think they surprised themselves by winning that first game. After that win, they wouldn ' t be stopped by anybody. " He felt Norwell took advan- tage of the t eam ' s long layoff. Other than that, he said, " Every- thing was great. " Eighth graders won four of their six games. " We had a really good sea- son, " commented Steve Pflueger, We worked together, practiced hard, and got in shape ' eighth-grade player. " We worked together, practiced hard, and got in shape. " Led by seventh grader Wayne Mull, the cross country team ' s season ended with only one win against three losses. " We came along real well, " stated Coach Bill Copeland. " No one had really run before, but they got into it later. " They came in third at the Al- len County Athletic Conference Meet. Eighth grader Stu Gro- trian said, " It was a lot of hard work, but it was worth it since we got third. " The coach ran with team mem- bers at practices. He empha- sized, " Too many coaches stand on the sidelines. " " When the coach ran with us, " commented eighth grader Tim Anderson, " it was really great fun. I felt that practices were more competitive. " TO EXPLAIN the next play to seventh grader Marcus Braaten during the 18—6 win over Leo, Coach Mike Hany gives last minute instructions. IN THE 36-6 win over Bluffton, eighth grader Steve Pflueger is tackled, trying to gain extra yardage. Football 8— Front Row: Fred Bearman, Joe Beerbower, Matt Chrisman, Darren Davis, Scott Griffiths, Chris Habegger, Doug Highland, Bryan Hood, Ken John- son, Mark Kramer, James Lee, Luddy Meyer. Second Row: Todd Minnick, Terry Mowan, Steve Pflueger, Don Roop, Ron Schultz, Darryl Sheffer, Greg Speith, Scott Stevenson, Paul Taylor, Steve Waggoner, Jon Wagner. Football 7— Third Row: Todd Aurand, Bob Bazzinett, Eric Bowen, Marcus Braaten, Monte Chrisman, Brian Crager, Chris Evans, Troy Fraser, Shawn Gar- man, Chad Linder. Back Row: Mike Lortie, Scott Ripley, John Russell, Mike Stinson, Chris VanLear, Mike Wilson, Mark Crager (mgr.), Mark Rat- liff (mgr.), Coach George Wehrmeister. Football Cross Country 31 IN THE SEVENTH-GRADE ACAC 36-25 win over Adams Central, basketball player Mike Wilson attempts to win the ball from an opponent. Cirls ' larsil j tops standings By winning eight games and losing two, the varsity girls ' basketball team had the best record of the four teams. The reserve girls ended with four wins and five losses. The eighth-grade boys had one win against nine losses while sev- enth-grade boys won four and lost six. Coaching both girls ' teams was Mrs. Paula Pitcher. " The teams ' strongest point was de- fense, " she commented. The teams rebounded and handled the ball well but were weak in passing. Balanced scoring and assists showed good teamwork. In the Allen County Athletic Conference Tourney, varsity girls won their game over Adams Central, but lost to Norwell. Eighth-grade boys were defeated by Adams Central in first-round competition. After beating Adams Central, seventh-grade boys lost to Norwell. Coached by Mr. Bill Copeland, the eighth-grade boys ' squad had more ability in defense than of- fense. Because of tall players, the team excelled in rebounding. Coach Copeland added, " The team displayed a lot of courage and sportsmanship. " Mr. Don Jones, coach of seventh-grade boys, commented, " I think they will improve next year. " Shooters and rebounders were strong. Seventh-grade player Chad Linder replied, " I think we had good players, but we didn ' t win very many games. " The team ' s strongest point was defense ' Reserve Girls ' Basketball — Front Row: Kelly Bercot. Amy Ketcham, Jean Maldeney, Sheryl Nueok. Varsity Girls ' Basketball — Second Row: Michelle Collett, Karla Fry, Michelle Linder, Terri Lydy, Kelly Rushart. Back Row: Chris Steinbrunner. Karen Sutter, Amanda McCallum (mgr.), Coach Paula Pitcher. r « HOPING to be able to pass the basket ball, eighth-grade guard Jim Fritzinge concentrates on finding an open playe in the 21-43 loss to Bellmont. 32 Sports BEFORE SHOOTING the basketball dur- ing practice, eighth grader Michelle Linder dribbles before a free throw. TO ADD POINTS to the girls ' varsity score, eighth grader Terri Lydy shoots from the free throw line in the 37-25 victory over Bellmont. Tf .f J ft SSI k % i " v s ' Basketball 7-Front Row: Bobby zinett, Mark Benzinger, Eric Bowen, cus Braaten, Mike Lortie, Scott ley, Don Sanders. Second Row: nie Vinson, Mike Wilson. Boys ' ketball 8— Fred Bearman (mgr.), Bryan Moore (mgr.), Mark Ratliff (mgr.), Jeff Crates. Third Row: Jim Fritzinger, Jon Hapke, Greg Harkenrider, James Lee, Steve Pf lueger. Back Row: Darryl Sheffer, Rick Snyder, Scott Stevenson. Basketball 33 Girls ' Varsity Volleyball— Front Row: Pam Allison, Michelle Collett, Dawn Dettmer, Karla Fry, Jenny Lawrence. Second Row: Terri Lydy, Sheryl Neu- ok, Chris Steinbrunner, Karen Sutter. Girls ' Reserve Volleyball: Jenny Beal. 34 Sports WHILE SERVING the volleyball, eighth grader Michelle Collett attempts to score points during the varsity 15—4 triumph over Bellmont. IN THE 79.4-81.9 VARSITY LOSS to Bellmont, eighth grader Julie Ludwig begins to do her back-hip circle on the uneven parallel bars. Gymnastics— Front Row: Jill Baatz, Liz Kramer, Michelle Linder, Julie Ludwig, Karen Sutter, Lisa Thieme. Second Row: Shelley Bergdall, Linda Coomer, Lisa Coomer, Kim Grogg, Michelle Lo- mont. Third Row: Becky Messman, Jeanine Meyer, Debi Plummer, Diane Reynolds, Holly Rice, Denise Wenger. Back Row: Jenny Lawrence (mgr.), Amanda McCallum (mgr.l. Coach Janet Neff. JP J? TO AID her team on to a victory, eighth grader Kim Lahrman bumps the ball during the 2—0 reserve volleyball vic- tory over Adams Central. COMPLETING her balance beam rou- tine, seventh grader Michelle Lomont prepares to do her dismount in the 43.6—89.5 reserve loss to Bellmont. ©iris capture first Tcirrieu " We ' re number one! " was the chant on the bus home from the Allen County Athletic Con- ference Tourney. The girls ' var- sity volleyball team had become champs for the first time. Commenting on the success. Coach Jan Neff stated, " The team had an outstanding season. Everyone worked well together and enjoyed playing. They had talent, were willing to work, and desired to win. " The team also won the Feeder School Tournament. Eighth grader Michelle Collett commented, " I was proud to be on the team. We did extremely well by winning the two tourna- ments we were in. " The varsity team ended their They had talent, were willing to work, and desired to win ' season with an impressive rec- ord of 4-1 while the reserves ended with a 1—4 record. Coach Neff stated, " The re- serve team really improved throughout the season. " Six eighth-grade girls and 11 seventh-grade girls formed the gymnastics squad. The varsity lost all five meets while the reserve ended with a 2-2 record. " The teams really improved from their first meet to their last, " explained Assistant Coach Nancy Gibson. Strong events included the floor exercise and balance beam. Because fewer girls per- formed on the vault and uneven parallel bars, these events were weak. " It was a lot of fun, " com- mented team member Denise Wenger, seventh grader. " I wish we would have won some of the meets. " Gymnastics Volleybsil 35 Boys ' Track— Front Row: Tim Anderson, Fred Bearman, Joe Beerbower. Matt Chrisman, Jim Fritzinger, Stu Grotrian. Second Row: Chris Habegger, Jon Hapke, Doug Highland, Craig Knuckles, IN THE 30-70 loss to Bellmont, eighth grader James Lee clears the high jump bar before capturing first place. James Lee. Third Row: Coach Dave Menze, Pat Metsker, Steve Pflueger, Steve Purvis, Scott Ripley, Coach John Arnold. o £.... Tracfc teams set neui times With only two seventh-grade runners, the 16-member boys ' track team ended with a 2—3 record, placing fourth at the Allen County Athletic Confer- ence (ACAC) Meet. Eighth grader James Lee set records in the 100-meter dash at 12:09, 200-meter dash at 24.8, and high jump at 5 ' 6 " . Other new records included eighth grader Jim Fritzinger, 400-meter dash, 58.8; eighth grader Steve Waggoner, 1600- meter run, 5:23; eighth grader Matt Chrisman, 100-meter low hurdles, 15.8; 400-meter relay team, 1 :55.5. Other key members cited were eighth graders Jon Hapke, Doug Highland, Steve Pflueger, and Steve Purvisand seventh graders Pat Metsker and Scott Ripley. Ending with an 0—5 record, the girls ' track team finished seventh at the ACAC Meet. Setting new records were seventh grader Dorinda Fitch, 400-meter dash, 69.1; eighth grader Liz Kramer, 200-meter dash, 29.3; Michelle Lomont, 1600-meter run, 7:01; seventh grader Holly Rice, 100-meter dash, 13.7; and 800-meter relay team, 2:01.5. Named as other key members were seventh graders Pam Allison and Melissa Winn and eighth grader Kelly Rushart. Coach Paula Pitcher stated, " I felt that the dominating sev- enth graders gained a lot of ex- perience; and if most return next year, we should have a better season. " Also contributing to the team were St. Rose eighth graders Laura O ' Shaughnessey and Mike Roy. O ' Shaughnessey set the new shot put record with a throw of 26 ' 8 1 2 " . Coaches agreed that sprints were the strongest events. ' ...the dominating seventh graders gained a lot of experience... ' 36 Sports AS HE COMPLETES another lap, eighth grader Steve Waggoner runs the 1600 in the 30—70 loss to Bellmont. 4 «| 1 " I Girls ' Track— Front Row: Pam Allison, Jenny Beal, Gail Beauchot, Kelly Ber- cot, Dorinda Fitch, Shannon Fitzgerald, Tammy Hart, Amy Ketcham. Second Row: Liz Kramer, Michelle Lomont, Bec- ky Messman, Holly Rice, Kelly Rushart, TO PREVENT false starting, seventh grader Pam Allison stands motionless in the 17—83 loss to Bellmont. Jana Scheele, Maria Sgourakis. Back Row: LuAnn Solt, Christina Voorhies, Melissa Winn, Maria Grogg (mgr. Coach Paula Pitcher. HEADING TOWARDS the finish line, seventh graders Kelly Bercot and Maria Sgourakis go over the hurdles during the 17—83 loss to Bellmont. Track 37 Fcr tlie reccriJ... GIRLS ' VARSITY VOLLEYBALL Season Record: 4—1 HER OPP 2 Bellmont 2 New Haven 2 Leo 1 2 Adams Central 1 1 Wood Ian 2 ACAC Tourney 2 Woodlan 2 Norwell 2 Adams Central Feeder School Tourney 1 2 St. Rose 2 St. Louis GIRLS ' RESERVE VOLLEYBALL Season Record: 1 —4 HER OPP 1 Bellmont 2 New Haven 2 Leo 2 2 Adams Central Woodlan FOOTBALL 8 Season Record: 4—2 2 HER OPP 35 Southern Wei Is 16 36 Bluffton 6 13 Leo 7 16 Woodlan 14 Norwell 7 7 Adams Central FOOTBALL 7 Season Record: 5—1 12 HER OPP 12 Southern Wei Is 6 18 Leo 6 18 Woodlan 12 24 Bluffton 12 6 Norwell 36 12 Adams Centra I 6 GIRLS ' TRACK Season Record: 0—5 HER 14 14 21 12 17 ACAC Meet Adams Central Southern Wells Norwell Leo Bellmont BOYS ' TRACK Season Record: 2—3 HER 65 78 42 40 30 ACAC Meet Southern Wells Adams Central Leo Norwell Bellmont OPP 91 86 79 88 83 7th OPP 44 31 67 68 70 4th 38 Sports BOYS ' BASKETBALL 8 Season Record: 1—9 HER OPP 41 New Haven 43 25 Woodlan 42 26 Norwell 32 31 Southern Wells 55 13 Village Woods 48 21 Bellmont 43 27 Leo 46 31 Adams Central 35 29 H untertown 34 45 Flatrock ACAC Tourney 30 31 Adams Central Feeder School Tourney 49 36 Bethlehem BOYS ' BASKETBALL 7 Season Record: 4—6 43 HER OPP 32 New Haven 34 26 Woodlan 38 24 Norwell 40 42 Flatrock 42 40 Southern Wells 35 22 Village Woods 32 18 Bellmont 41 39 Leo 25 23 Adams Central 24 37 H untertown ACACTourney 35 36 Adams Central 25 30 Norwell 49 GIRLS ' VARSITY BASKETBALL Season Record: 8—2 HER OPP 20 Leo 10 43 Woodside 16 14 Norwell 29 37 Bellmont 25 36 New Haven 16 39 Southern Wells 10 30 Adams Central 32 26 Woodlan 8 26 Decatur Catholic 23 25 Flatrock ACAC Tourney 22 28 Adams Central 19 21 Norwell 26 RESERVE GIRLS ' BASKETBALL Season Record: 4—5 HER OPP 6 Leo 14 22 Woodside 8 10 Norwell 28 10 Bellmont 7 16 Flatrock 19 10 New Haven 22 6 Southern Wells 5 14 Adams Central 15 12 Woodlan 4 VARSITY GYMNASTICS Season Record: 0—5 HER OPP 53.9 Woodlan 73.9 66.2 Woodside 80.6 79.4 Bellmont 81.9 70.9 Leo 82.0 Woodlan 73.6 82.3 H untertown RESERVE GYMNASTICS Season Record: 2—2 83.3 HER OPP 40.9 Woodlan 57.0 34.6 Woodside 0.0 43.6 Bellmont 89.5 39.5 H untertown 16.5 HER 42 48 39 39 CROSS COUNTRY Season Record: 1 —3 Churubusco Norwell Leo Adams Central OPP 18 15 29 56 3rd TO BUILD SPIRIT, seventh-grade cheer- leader Andi Wills leads a chant during the Bellmont home game. f " BEFORE THE SEVENTH-GRADE cheer- leading tryouts, eighth-grade cheer- leader Shannon Fitzgerald leads the student body in the school song. AS THEY PORTRAY Leo football players, eighth-grade cheerleaders Kelly Rush- art and Michelle Linder perform a skit at the first football pep-session. JOINING IN THE FUN at the first foot- ball pep-session, eighth grader Matt Chrisman responds to a cheer. € cheerleaders lead it spirit Firing up teams before impor- tant games was the job of eight cheerleaders. The girls exhiler- ated the student body by leading them in cheers during the exciting pep sessions. The students responded by par- ticipating in competitions between the two classes, while shouting out cheers. During the second half of the year, school spirit was booming as a fan Bus was taken to the Allen County Athletic Conference Basketball Tournaments at Nor- well. Cheerleaders led the rowdy crowd in chants as they helped get the girls ' team and seventh-grade boys ' team psyched up before and ' ... wanted to help support our teams and show school spirit ' during their thrilling games. " I thought it was great when all those people helped cheer at the games. It made cheerleading a lot easier and a lot more fun, " said an excited Holly Rice, sev- enth grader. The cheerleaders were elected by the student body during tryouts. Each girl did a group cheer and an individual cheer. " The reason I wanted to be a cheerleader was because I wasn ' t involved in any sports, and I wanted to help support our teams and show school spirit, " stated eighth grader Shannon Fitzgerald. Debi Plummer, Rice, and Andi Wills were chosen to be the sev- enth-grade cheerleaders. Elected the previous spring for eighth-grade cheerleaders were Fitzgerald, Margie Ford, Elizabeth Leonard, Michelle Linder, and Kelly Rushart. Eighth Grade Cheerleaders— Front Row: Shannon Fitzgerald, Margie Ford, Eliz- abeth Leonard, Michelle Linder, Kelly Rushart. Seventh Grade Cheerleaders- Back Row: Debi Plummer, Hol ly Rice, Andi Wills, Mrs. Robin Schmidt. Spirit Cheerleaders Scores 39 As we talked to our friends in the hall we began to know what other people thought and what we believed in. We watched our classmates and their actions. By doing this we picked our friends and felt glad to have people to hang-around with. We felt good as we looked on when classmates received an award at a pep rally or accomplished something by hard work. To help in our future careers, we chose our classes for the next year. While doing this, we started to plan our high school years, hop- ing what we had chosen would benefit us the most. Many of us made the Principal ' s Lists and Honor Rolls, proving that we cared about our grades and what was happening in our school. We followed and observed the high school ' s actions. This helped us to discover how mature we were and how much growing-up we had to do entering high school. We saw the latest fads in our clothes and hair. Jeans, boat shoes, and perms were all in style and noticeable in our classes. Whether actively involved in classes, in the halls, or at assem- blies, we let our peers know who we were. We started to solve our identity. 40 Album AT THE BASKETBALL pep session on Fifties Day during Spirit Week, seventh grade students wait in the gym for the cheering to begin. JUST AFTER RELEASING the bowling ball, seventh grader Tammy Hart watches it head down the alley at the Program Committee-sponsored bowling party at Hillcrest. IN THE BROWSING ROOM, seventh grader Bruce Jeffrey waits to have his picture taken for the yearbook. Album 41 Doug Acosta Doug Allison Eddy Anderson Tim Anderson Jill Baatz Pat Baker Fred Bearman Marlena Beckman Joe Beerbower Mike Biesiada Mike Blosser Lisa Broughton IN HOME EC CLASS. Dawn Dettmer and Dana Mott prepare to bake Christmas cookies for the staff. 42 Album m$h®h »s aptota w® l Of the 121 eighth graders, 74 took part in the Science class field trip in May, traveling by bus to visit the Museum of Science and Industry in Chicago. Commenting on the experience, Karen Sutter replied, " It was an interesting place where I learned a lot of new things. " When it came time for academic honors, 38 saw their names appear POSING for the photographer in the school library, Linda Tussing smiles for her class picture. on either the Honor Roll or Princi- pal ' s List for the first three nine- weeks period. Representatives on the Program Committee were Shannon Fitz- gerald, President; Linda Tussing, Vice-President; Craig Knuckles, Treasurer; Darryl Sheffer, Secre- tary; and Tim Anderson. Fitzgerald, Margie Ford, Eliza- beth Leonard, Michelle Linder, and Kelly Rushart represented the class on the cheerleading squad. During Spirit Week, class mem- y (5 IS bers won Dress-up Day, Athletes Day, and Fifties Day. Adding to Fifties Day excite- ment was the volleyball tourna- ment. The class champions, home- room 101, defeated the seventh- grade and then advanced to a bonus game with the faculty. In March, all took Achievement Tests over a three-day period. Colleen Coonrod and Karla Fry joined 32 high schoolers at the third annual Leadership Conference at Quixote Hills. Darren Davis Dawn Dettmer Dale Doctor Karla Doctor Chris Emenhiser Susan Evans Shannon Fitzgerald Margie Ford Chris Franklin Jim Fritzinger Karla Fry Kelly Galligher Lisa Gerardot James Gibson Scott Griffiths Stu Grotrian Brigitte Grubb Chris Habegger John Hapke Greg Harkenrider Jan Harris Treva Hart Doug Highland Bryan Hood Joel Huebner Tonya Hugg Ken Johnson Vicki Knefelkamp Craig Knuckles Liz Kramer Mark Kramer Kim Lahrman Jenny Lawrence James Lee Buddy Leininger Eighth Grade 43 Beth Lemmon Elizabeth Leonard Michelle Linder Julie Ludwig Terri Lydy Tana Maggos Sean Magner Jean Maldeney Lori Mallet Amanda McCallum Tracey Meier Luddy Meyer Todd Minnick Melissa Moffett Bryan Moore Dana Mott Terry Mowan Peggy Mull Keresha Myers Becky Northcutt Chris Olin Steve Pflueger Heidi Powelson Steve Purvis Smiling is a natural reaction for most people when they are happy; but for those with braces, smiling is sometimes difficult. Because of improper biting sur- faces of the teeth, braces and re- tainers are a necessary part of many students ' lives. Braces are usually worn for abou . three years. After the braces are removed, a retainer is used for the final stages of straightening the teeth. European braces are frequently being used. European braces are like a retainer but the wearer can ' t talk with them in. They are used for about a year and cost about $2000. Tracey Meier commented, " I like them better because I can take them out when I want to. " The little wire bands can cause some trouble. " Brace face " and " metal mouth " are words frequent- ly heard when around someone with braces. " I didn ' t like them a t first, " stated Beth Lemmon, " but they have helped a lot so far. " So, smile, brace wearers, you ' re not alone! BECAUSE OF SELLING his share of cookbooks, Bryan Moore enjoys the pizza at the Home Ec pizza party. 44 Album a a «ir . 4 j ' AS TONI WALSH ZEROS the balance set in science class, partner Kelly Yates is ready to help. PLAYING the French horn, Tim An- derson and Mike Blosser perform in the Band and Choir convocation dur- ing Spirit Week festivities. Denise Quickery Mark Rati iff Larry Redd in Jean Reuille Don Roop Kelly Rushart Sally Salway Susan Scharpenberg Tammera Scheumann Tina Schlemmer Ron Schultz Darryl Sheffer Gelana Smith R.D. Snider Rick Snyder Heidi Spangler Andy Speith Gregg Spieth Trent Sprague Chris Steinbrunner Scott Stevenson Karen Sutter Darlene Taylor Paul Taylor Lisa Thieme Matt Thompson Linda Tussing Christina Voorhies Steve Waggoner Jon Wagner Toni Walsh Patricia Watson Susie Williams Joleen Wilson Kelly Yates Lisa York Eighth Grade 45 Donia Ake Pam Allison Cathy Andrews Todd Aurand Beth Bade Yvonne Bailey Bobby Bazzinett Jenny Beal Gail Beauchot MarkBenzinger Kelly Bercot Shelley Bergdall MarkBiesiada Barry Blain Eric Bowen Marcus Braaten MikeBranning Kim Brock Matt Brock Monte Chrisman Donald C revenger Linda Coomer Lisa Coomer Greg Cordova Brian Crager Steve Dillon Kathy Emenhiser Chris Evans Ed Feigel Dorinda Fitch Troy Frasure Shawn Garman Jerry Gordon Kim Grogg Stacy Guenther Registering the first day of school were 103 seventh graders. Excelling academically, 23 of the class were named to either the Honor Roll or Principal ' s List when they were announced for the first three nine-weeks periods. Marcus Braaten, Dorinda Fitch, Amy Meier, and Maria Sgourakis were elected October 2 to rep- sent the homerooms on the Program Committee. Nine girls participated in cheer- leading tryouts September 5. Debi Plummer, Holly Rice, and Andi Wills made the squad. In Spirit Week competition, the class members topped Crazy Day and Red, White, and Blue Day. They were winners of the three- legged race and lifesaver pass on Crazy Day. Volleyball champions during Spirit Week were homeroom 202. They were beaten by the eighth- grade champions, homeroom 101 . TO KEEP SCORE, Shawn Garman talks with some friends at the Program Com- mittee-sponsored bowling party. 46 Album DRESSED UP for Fifties Day, Kim Brock observes Mr. Ken Knoblauch create a sign in Art class. Seventh Grade 47 ON ORIENTATION NIGHT, Shelly Bergdall and her father attempt to open her locker. ' ■ ' ■ M - 4 M AMID THE CROWD in the lobby on Fifties Day, Jana Scheele, Jenny Beal, Kelly Bercot, and Linda Coom- er converse during lunch. AT THE FIRST dance of the year, Rob Kline talks with some classmates while he dances disco style. 48 Album COMPLETING HER ROUTINE. Debi Plummer stands erect in the 80.6—66.2 gymnastics loss to Woodside. I r r Pat Smith LuAnn Solt Lori Stasell Darrel Stephenson Dawn Stephenson Mike Stinson Linda Talamantes Pete Thompson Matt Tieman Chris Vanlea r Ronnie Vinson Sherry Vires Denise Wenger Tammy Williams Andi Wills Michele Wilson Mike Wilson Melissa Winn Dave Young David W. Young ® £ § ipQgi oaoia si§ w SXi Most people have represented our school at some time or another. There are various events during which students and faculty can do so: sports, field trips, contests, concerts, and other times when visitors come. Students questioned about how a person should act when they represent their school, replied, " Proud, respectful, responsible, and mature. " Students and faculty represent- ed our school in sports by partici- pating in cross country, volleyball, basketball, football, track, gym- nastics, and a wrestling clinic. They also represented our school in field trips when the English class saw the movie Tom Sawyer, when the Vocational Agri- culture class went to Sandpoint Greenhouse, and when eighth grad- ers went to Chicago. Band and Choir participated in a fall concert and the Choir took part in one in the spring. Both Band and Choir traveled to solo and ensemble contests. Most student ' s behavior repre- sented us well. Seventh grader Yvonne Bailey, a participant in the Choral Festival, commented, " Once I left Heritage, my behavior changed for the better. " Mr. Verne Tussing, Band director, added, " The Choir behaved very well dur- ing the Choral Festival, and the Band and Choir had outstanding behavior all year. " Seventh Grade 49 Mr. John Arnold Boys ' Track Community: Jefferson Club Hobbies: bicycling, racquetball. Mr. Dave Bauer Geography 7, History 8 Hobbies: motorcycling, snovmobiling. Mr. John Bedwell Mathematics 7-8 Community: Adams Township Youth Baseball Leagues Hobbies: garden, athletics. Mrs. Dorothy Bultemeier Financial Secretary Hobbies: bowling, swimming. Mrs. Barbara Butcher Media, In- structional Paraprofessional Community: Civil De- fense; DAR; Home Economic s Club, Secretary Hob- bies: gardening, baking. Mr. John Campbell, Jr. Phy- sical Education 7-8 Educational: Master ' s Degree, Indiana University Hobbies: bicycling, golf. Mr. Bill Copeland Industrial Arts 7-8, Physical Educa- tion 7-8 Cross Country, Boys ' Basketball 8 Hobbies: sports, woodworking. Mr. Robert Fritzinger History 8, Geography 7 Hobbies: travel, reading. Mrs. Pat Fry Publications Typesetter, English Paraprofessional Community Church Choir and Rosary Sodality: Home Economics Club Hobbies: needlework, bowling. Mrs. Sara Geroff Librarian Community: West Central Neighborhood Association; Apple Tree Dinner Theatre, Props Coordinator Educational: North Central Evalua- tion Team Hobbies: reading, tennis. Mrs. Nancy Gib- son Agriculture Arts 7-8, Group Discussion Assistant Girls ' Gymnastics Hobbies: racquetball. Mr. Claron Hanefeld Assistant Principal Community: Heritage Lions Club Hobbies: golf, music. Mrs. Garnet Hisner Guidance and Attendance Secre- tary Hobbies: crocheting, theatre. Mrs. Lisa Holde- man Resource Room. Mrs. Phi 1 1 is Hormann Study Hall Supervisor Community: Home Economics Club, Presi- dent Hobbies: quilting, needlecraft. Mrs. Margaret Hunter Home Economics 7-8 Community: Rosary Society Hobbies: horses, gardening. Mr. Ned Knape Administrative Assistant Hobbies: fishing, music. Mr. Kenneth Knoblauch Art 7-8 Community: United Patriots, Church Youth Group Counselor Hob- bies: photography, ice hockey. -4 f- l: ON FIFTIES DAY during Spirit Week, Mr. Claron Hanefeld helps faculty over the eighth-grade champs in a volleyball game. DRESSED IN HER CRAZY DAY outfit, Mrs. Melanie Scheumann announces the next event on afternoon of field games during Spirit Week. 50 Album :i TO PRESENT cross country team members at a pep session, Coach Bill Copeland calls their names. When students returned, they found four new staff members. The administration saw two changes. In guidance, Mrs. Mel- anie Scheumann took over when Mrs. Nancy Kirk filled a vacancy in the high school, and Mr. Claron Hanefeld became assistant princi- pal. Mr. John Campbell was added in the Physical Education Depart- ment while Mrs. Nancy Gibson started a new program for students in the Agricultural Department. At the beginning of the second semester, two more changes took place. A turnover in studyhall went to Mrs. Sylvia Waltemath when Mrs. Phi I lis Hormann accepted a high school paraprofessional job. In the reading and resource room, Mrs. Valerie Crabill filled in for Mrs. Lisa Holdeman when she left to have a baby. Teachers attended four in-ser- vice sessions to help them work with the handicapped. The entire staff held their an- nual Christmas party at the new Holiday Inn. Some of the faculty put on a skit, and there was a gift exchange. Mr. Ivan Mulligan retired after being principal of the school since it opened in 1968. He had been with East Allen County Schools for 19 years and in the field of education for 33. Also retiring was Mr. Don Sea- bold who had been teaching since 1956. Mrs. Janice Lehrman Nurse Community: Church Chil- dren ' s Director, Bible School Hobbies: music, trees. Mr. David Menze Science 7 Boys ' Track Hobbies: golf, gardening. Mr. James Mergenthal Choir, Group Discussion Hobbies: swimming, movies. Mr. Ivan Mulligan Principal Hobby: fishing. Mrs. Jan Neff Girls ' Volleyball, Girls ' Gymnastics Community: Lakeside Women ' s Golf League, Secretary Hobbies: piano, dogs. Mrs. Donna Newhouse School Secretary Hobbies: gardening, bicycling. Mrs. Paula Pitcher Physical Education 7-8, Group Discussion, Health Girls ' Basketball, Girls ' Track Community: Fort Wayne Turners, Woman of the Year Hobby: golf. Mr. W.W. Sadler Audio-Visual Coordinator. Mrs. Melanie Scheumann Guidance Counselor Program Committee Hobbies: tennis, reading. Mrs. Robin Schmidt English 8 Cheer|eaders Hobbies:sewing, bi- cycling. Mr. Don Seabold English 7-8 Hobbies: auc- tions, stock market. Mrs. Jacqueline Smith Home Ec- onomics 7-8 Hobbies: reading, cooking. Mr. Will Travis Publications Just Once More, Patriot Press Community: Apple Tree Dinner Theatre, Mana- ger-Director Hobbies: theatre, photography. Mr. Verne Tussing Band, General Music Community: Monroeville Golf League Hobbies: golf, music. Mr. George Wehr- meister Science 7-8 Football 8. Mr. Reg Welch Mathe- matics 7. Staff 51 BEFORE THE CROSS COUNTRY meet, eighth grader Tim Anderson and sev- enth grader Ed Feigel watch others warm up for the 48—1 5 win. TO KEEP SCORE at the bowling party, seventh grader Lori Stasell and eighth grader Scott Stevenson count the pins knocked down by a friend. IN THE ART ROOM on Fifties Day, sev- enth grader Debi Plummer helps sev- enth grader Chris Van Lear apply lip- stick as seventh graders Ron Meyer and Michele Wilson watch. fe « r LEAPING during a jump ball, eighth grader Michelle Collett aids her team in the 37—25 win over Bellmont. 52 Closing R LAil As the year went on, our own school and the schools around us began to realize just who and what Heritage Junior High was. The high school had begun to accept us. This was evident when we were invited to a high school pep session and at convocations with them. We showed that we cared about what was going on in the world, when we all signed a card to send to the American Hostages in Iran. We also celebrated when they were set free, as we wore yellow ribbons to the special commemoration ceremony. We felt proud to be an American as we observed the inauguration of a new President. But, we wondered what this world was coming to as we were told that there had been assassination attempts on Presi- dent Reagan and on the Pope. As prices rose and the cost of living went up, we got a funny feel- ing inside. We wondered how much things would cost when we were grown-ups. As we watched all of these happenings, people could tell that we wanted to know what was going on. We wanted to be known. Finally it happened, people be- gan to realize this. The high school, our teachers and friends, other schools— they knew who we were and what we were like. They acknowledged the fact that we had accomplished a lot this year. With their help, we had solved our task. We had solved our identity crisis. WORKING on her Science bridge, eighth grader Chris Steinbrunner uses a razor blade to cut toothpicks. Closing 53 Crager, Mark (8) 31. 42 Crates, Jeff (8) 33, 42 Cross Country 30, 31, 52 Hormann, Mrs. Phi 1 1 is 50 Huebner, Joel (8) 30, 43 Hugg, Paula (7) 43, 47 Hugg, Tonya (8) 43 Hunter, Mrs. Margaret 50 Acosta, Doug (8) 42 Ake, Donia (7) 46 Allison, Doug (8) 42 Allison, Pam (7) 34, 36, 37, 46 Anderson, Tim (8) 14, 21, 39, 36 42, 45, 52, 55 Andrews, Cathy (7) 46 Arnold, Mr. John 36, 50 Art Department 47 Aurand, Todd (7) 5, 31, 46 Baatz, Jill (8) 26, 35, 42 Bade, Ruth (7) 46 Bailey, Yvonne (7) 46 Baker, Pat (8) 42 Basketball, Boys ' 32, 33 Basketball, Girls ' 32, 33, 52 Bauer, Mr. Dave 50 Bazzinett, Bobby (7) 31, 33, 46, 47 Beal, Jenny (7) 2, 34, 37, 46, 47 Bearman, Fred (8) 5, 14, 31, 33, 36, 42 Beauchot, Gail (7) 27, 37, 46 Beckman, Marlena (8) 7, 9, 42 Bedwell, Mr. John 50 Beerbower, Joe (8) 29, 31, 36, 42 Benzinger, Mark (7) 33, 46 Bercot, Kelly (7) 13, 32, 34, 37, 46, 48 Bergdall, Shelley (7) 35, 46, 47, 48 Biesiada, Mark (7) 5, 46 Biesiada, Mike (8) 42 Blain, Barry (7) 6, 9, 46 Blosser, Mike (8) 17, 42, 45 Bowen, Eric (7) 25, 31, 33, 46 Braaten, Marcus (7) 8, 31, 33, 46 Branning, Mike (7) 46 Brock, Kim (7) 46, 47 Brock, Matt (7) 46 Broughton, Lisa (8) 42 Bultemeier, Mrs. Dorothy 50 Butcher, Mrs. Barbara 50 Butcher, Bob (8) 42 Business Patrons 56 Campbell, Mr. John 50 Castle, Carla (8) 42 Castle, Danny (8) 42 Chrisman, Monte (7) 31, 46 Chrisman, Matt (8) 29, 31 , 36, 38, 42 Clayton, Karen (8) 42 Clevenger, Donald (7) 46 Codding, Philip (7) 25 Coleman, De Wayne (8) 42 Coleman, Linda (8) 42 Collett, Michelle (8) 32, 34, 42, 52 Coomer, Linda (7) 2, 35, 46, 48 Coomer, Lisa (7) 11, 35, 46 Coonrod, Colleen (8) 26, 42 Copeland, Mr. Bill 30, 50, 51 Cordova, Greg (7) 22, 46 Crager, Brian (7) 31 , 46 Davis, Darren (8) 7, 31, 43 Dettmer, Dawn (8) 6, 12, 34, 42, 43 Dillon, Steve (7) 46 Doctor, Dale (8) 43 Doctor, Karla (8) 22, 43 Emenhiser, Chris (8) 43 Emenhiser, Kathy (7) 46 English Department 2 Evans, Chris (7) 31, 46 Evans, Susan (8) 43 Industrial Arts Department 24, 25 Feigel, Ed (7) 30, 46, 52 Fitch, Dorinda (7) 8, 37, 46 Fitzgerald, Shannon (8) 8, 14, 20, 22, 37, 39, 43 Football 29, 30, 31, 42 Ford, Margie (8) 39, 43 Franklin, Chris (8) 43 Frasure, Troy (7) 31, 46 Fritzinger, Jim (8) 32, 33, 36, 43 Fritzinger, Mr. Robert 50 Fry, Karla (8) 6, 32, 34, 43 Fry, Mrs. Pat 50 Galligher, Kelly (8) 43 Garman, Shawn (7) 31, 46 Gerardot, Lisa (8) 43 Geroff, Mrs. Sara 50 Gibson, James (8) 43 Gibson, Mrs. Nancy 6, 24, 50 Gordon, Jerry (7) 2, 46 Grogg, Kim (7) 35, 46 Griffiths, Scott (8) 31 , 43 Grotrian, Stu (8) 3, 30, 36, 43 Grubb, Brigitte, (8) 43 Guenther, Stacy (7) 20, 46 Gymnastics 2, 34, 35, 49 Habegger, Chris (8) 31, 36, 43 Hanefeld, Mr. Claron 50 Hann, Jean (7) 47 Hapke, Jon (8) 10, 30, 33, 36, 43 Harkenrider, Greg (8) 21 , 33, 43 Harris, Jan (8) 43 Hart, Tammy (7) 9, 37, 47 Hart, Treva (8) 43 Highland, Doug (8) 8, 31, 36, 43 Hisner, Mrs. Garnet 50 Hoffman, Todd (7) 47 Holdeman, Mrs. Lisa 50 Home Economics Department 42, 44 Hood, Bryan (8) 21, 31, 43 Jeffrey, Bruce (7) 41, 47 Jeffrey, Deborah (7) 47 Johnson, Ken (8) 31, 43 JUST AFTER STOPPING to pay for her lunch, eighth grader Karla Fry looks around the cafeteria for an empty seat. Ketcham, Amy (7) 32, 37, 47 Kiess, David (7) 47 Kimball, Ben (7) 47 Kiracofe, Janette (7) 47 Kline, Rob (7) 8, 47, 48 Knape, Mr. Ned 50 Knefelkamp, Vicki (8) 24, 43 Knoblauch, Mr. Ken 50 Knuckles, Craig (8) 8, 14, 36, 43 Kramer, Liz (8) 35, 37, 43 Kramer, Mark (8) 31, 43 Lahrman, Kim (8) 34, 35, 43 LaVine, Jeanette (7) 47 Lawrence, Jenny (8) 34, 35, 43 54 Index ■HIS Rushart. Kelly (8) 6. 19, 32, 37, 39, 45 Russell, John (7) 25, 31, 48 Rykard, Billy (7) 22, 48 AT AN AFTER-SCHOOL TRACK prac- tice, eighth grader Tim Anderson warms up by doing back arches. Lee, James (8) 31 , 33, 36, 37, 42, 43 Lehrman, Mrs. Janice 51 Leininger, Buddy (8) 31, 43 Lemmon, Beth (8) 44 Leonard, Elizabeth (8) 39, 44 Linder, Chad (7) 23, 31. 47 Linder, Michelle (8) 18, 32, 33, 35, 39, 44 Lomont, Michelle (7) 26, 29, 34, 35, 37, 47 Lortie, Mike (7) 31, 33, 47 Ludwig, Julie (8) 2, 35, 44 Lydy, Terri (8) 32, 33, 34, 44 mm Maggos, Tana (8) 10, 41, 44 Magner, Sean (8) 44 Maldeney, Jean (8) 32, 34, 44 Mallett, Lori (8) 9, 44 McCallum, Amanda (8) 32, 35 Mathematics Department 22, 23 Meier, Amy (7) 8, 11, 41, 47 Meier, Tracey (8) 7, 10, 18, 44 Menze, Mr. David 36, 51 Mergenthal, Mr. James 51 Messman, Becky (7) 35, 37, 47 Metsker, Pat (7) 36, 47 Meyer, Jeanine (7) 35, 47 Meyer, Luddy (8) 44 Meyer, Ronald (7) 14, 52 Miller, Annie (7) 47 Minnick, Todd (8) 10, 21, 31, 44 Mitchell, Sharon (7) 47 Moffett, Melissa (8) 44 Moore, Bryan (8) 7, 10, 33, 44 Mott, Dana (8) 42, 44 Mowan, Terry (8) 31, 44 Mull, Peggy (8) 44 Mull, Wayne (7) 30, 48 Mulligan, Mr. Ivan 51 Mullins, Duane (7) 48 Music Department 18, 19 Myers, Keresha (8) 44 Neff, Mrs. Janet 34, 35, 51 Neuok, Sheryl (7) 6, 19, 32, 34, 48 New house, Mrs. Donna 51 Northcutt, Becky (8) 44 Olin, Chris (8) 44 Olin, Tim (7) 19, 48 Pflueger, Steve (8) 9, 30. 31, 33, 36, 44 Physical Education Department 22 Pierce, Leslie (7) 48 Pitcher, Mrs. Paula 6, 14, 32, 37, 51 Plummer, Debi (7) 35, 39, 48, 49, 52 Powelson, Heidi (8) 44 Program Committee 8 Publications 27 Purvis, Steve (8) 36, 44 Quickery, Denise (8) 45 Ratliff, Mark (8) 25, 31, 33, 45, 54 Reddin, Larry (8) 45 Reuille, Jean (8) 45 Reynolds, Diane (7) 1 1 , 35, 48 Rice, Holly (7) 5, 14, 35, 37, 39, 48 Riner, Stephen (7) 48 Ripley, Scott (7) 31, 33, 36, 48 Roe, Andy (7) 48 Roop, Don (8) 31 Sadler, Mr. W.W. 51 Salway, Sally (8) 34 Sanders, Donald (7) 33, 48 Schaefer, Carol (7) 24 Scharpenberg, Susan (8) 29, 34, 45 Scheele, Jana (7) 8. 9, 34, 37, 48 Scheumann, Mrs. Melanie 8, 50, 51 Scheumann, Tammera (8) 23, 45 Schlemmer, Tina (8) 2, 45 Schultz, Ron (8) 31, 45 Schmidt, Mrs. Robin 39, 51 Science Department 45, 53 Scott Terry (7) 48 Seabold, Mr. Donald 51 Sgourakis, Maria (7) 8, 12, 26, 34, 37, 48 Shaw, Leroy (7) 48 Sheffer, Darryl (8) 8, 31 , 33, 45 Shull, Thomas (7) 48 Smith, Brian (7) 48 Smith, Gelana (8) 45 Smith, Mrs. Jacqueline 51 Smith, Pat (7) 49 Snider, R.D. (8) 45 Snyder, Rick (8) 33, 45 Social Studies Department 17 Solt, LuAnn (7) 14, 37, 49 Spangler, Heidi (8) 18, 45 Speith, Andy (8) 45 Spieth, Gregg (8) 12, 31, 45 Sports ' Scoreboard , 39 Sprague, Trent (8) 7, 23, 27, 45 Stassel, Lori (7) 26, 49, 52 Steinbrunner, Chris (8) 32, 34, 45, 53 Stephenson, Darrell (7) 49 Stephenson, Dawn (7) 49 Stevenson, Scott (8) 31, 33, 45, 52 Stinson, Mike (7) 31, 49 Sutter, Karen (8) 32, 34, 35. 45 Swygart, Steve (8) 24 Talamantes, Linda (7) 49 Taylor, Darlene (8) 45 Taylor, Paul (8) 31, 45 Thompson, Pete (7) 49 Tiema n, Matt (7) 21, 49. Thieme, Lisa (8) 18, 35, 45 Thompson, Matt (8) 45 Track, Boys ' 2. 36, 37 Track, Girls ' 36, 37 Travis, Mr. Will 51 Tussing, Linda (8) 8, 9, 11, 19, 34, 42, 45 Tussing, Mr. Verne 51 Van Lear, Chris (7) 31, 49, 52 Vinson, Ronnie (7) 20, 33, 49 Vires, Sherry (7) 27, 49 Vocational Agriculture 17 Volleyball 29, 34, 35 Voorhies, Christina (8) 37, 45 Index 55 flu Waggoner, Steve (8) 17, 31, 37, 45 Wagner, Jon (8) 31, 45 Walsh, Toni (8) 45 Watson, Patricia (8) 45 Wehrmeister, Mr. George 31 , 51 Welch, Mr. Reg 51 Wenger, Denise (7) 35 Williams, Susie (8) 45 Williams, Tammy (7) 19, 49 Wilson, Joleen (8) 17, 45 Wills, Andi (7) 38, 39, 49 Wilson, Michele (7) 49, 52 Wilson, Mike (7) 31, 32, 33, 49 Winn, Melissa (7) 37, 49 u Yates, Kelly (8) 45 York, Lisa (8) 20, 45 Young, Dave (7) 49 Young, David W. (7) 49 Monroeville Automotive 204 East South Monroeville 623-3548 Baatz Castor Insurance Marquart Funeral Home 610 Professional Park Drive New Haven 749-2262 Candle Cabin 111 South Water Street Monroeville 623-3279 718 Broadway New Haven 493-2300 Coulardot General Store R.R. 1 Monroeville 623-6233 Dairy Queen Brazier 1410 US Highway 30 East New Haven 493-1030 Eand M Grain Two Offices: Edgerton— 632-4284 Monroeville— 623-3138. 623-3381 Four Aces Tavern 7310Ternet Road Tillman 623-6460 Pizza Hut 1440 US Highway 30 East New Haven 749-9584 Lincoln National Bank Box 21 Hoagland 639-3501 Luenberger-Theurer Insurance Agency 125 South Street Monroeville 623-3635 Jerry ' s Marathon Service 209 Main Street Monroeville 623-3325 R. T. Sales 18349 Lincoln Highway East Monroeville 623-6355 Waterfield Mortgage 333 East Washington Boulevard Fort Wayne 422-2411 Woodburn Lanes Box 236 Woodburn 632-5576 Number of copies printed: 160. Paper: 70 lb. matte finish. Type: 10 pt. Universe for copy; 8 pt. Universe for captions. Headlines: 36 pt.,24 pt.,18 pt. Spectral Italic; (Opening, Division Pages, Closing, Index); 36 pt. Nickelodeon (Student Life); 36 pt., 24 pt. Century Nova (Academics); 36 pt. Robin Robert (Sports); 36 pt. Eurostile Bold Shaded (People). Cover: Original design; Artwork by Jan Harris (8); Silk screened on silver Kivar cover with applied color of blue. Binding: Smyth sewn. Trim page size: 7 3 4 x iO 1 2. Number of pages: 60. Production: All type and head- lines set by school; printing by Newsfoto Yearbooks, Box 1392 San Angelo, Texas 76901. Karla Fry Editor-in-Chief Chris Steinbrunner .... Student Life Editor Lori Stasell .... Academics Editor Michelle Lomont . . . . Sports Editor Gail Beauchot . . . Album Co-Editor Trent Sprague . . . Album Co-Editor Will Travis Adviser Mrs. Pat Fry for typesetting work; Jan Harris for artwork; Mia Augus- tyniak, Dave Burroff , Brenda Deiter- ing, Jeff Fairfield, Shawn Hoffman, Pam Kalthoff, Jill Maroney, Watters Studio for photography work. Columbia Scholastic Press Asso- ciation, National Scholastic Press Association, Northern Ohio Scho- lastic Press Association. CSPA: First, 1980. NSPA: First 1980. NOSPA: Buckeye, 1980. 56 Index Colophon Advertising


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